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Ain't it good to be alive and be in 
Tennessee. 

— Charlie Daniels 






PA-BDG^ TO T\«- SO\3TH 

Vy\«\ \\J» »!.= •" 

i?.*Sr*'cr«t "and ^•^Kg W \« 5^V 










Charlie Daniels said it best, and he did 
it with a fiddle and a song. But he's not 
the only poet-with-a-song to celebrate 
the three worlds of Tennessee, and 
most especially that part in the middle. 
And within that middle world, there's a 
still smaller world called Middle Ten- 
nessee State University. 



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Come along and explore these 
worlds. Middle Tennessee and 
the school that bears that name. 
See it in photographs, listen to 
the words that try to explain it, 
and keep time to the bursts of 
song we chose to tell what it's like 
when our own words failed. 
As Charlie said, "Ain't it great 



PM, isKvsiSPf*-.; 



1977 MIDLANDER 

Middle Tennessee State University 
Murfreesboro, Tennessee 



the not so serious stuff 

^•" the boring section 

I beauties 

various unrelated sports activities 

organizations and other stuff 

rears, beers, and cheers 

hey mom, I made it 

index 

underclass in no particular order 




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Seals and Crofts 



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Although the theme for this year's homecoming 
may have been "A Blast from the Past," the home- 
coming concert to end it all was anything but that. 
Seals and Crofts, along with Michael Murphy, were 
hosts for a three hour rock n' roll festival that was 
nothing but the finest. 

Murphy, who attracted almost as many people as 
Seals and Crofts, opened the show with a hell-raising 
performance. His segment consisted of numbers such 
as his biggest hit, "Wildfire," "Flowing Free For- 
ever." "Cosmic Cowboy," and a fifteen minute rendi- 
tion of "Geronimo's Cadillac." 

The second portion of the evening's entertainment 
was somewhat different as Jim Seals and Dash 
Crofts gave the audience more than just a "live 
album" show. They opened their show with the popu- 
lar "Hummingbird" and moved into their big hits 
such as ''Diamond Girl" and "Summer Breeze." 
Their show was completed with a little jazz-rock in 
the middle and some "down-home rock n' roll" at the 
end — with some fancy fiddlin by Seals. 

One of the more pleasant surprises was the intro- 
duction of Karen Willis, who regularly sings backup 
for Seals and Croft on their albums. She joined them 
on stage to sing "Closer to You." 

Yes, it was truly two class acts for the price of one, 
but the music made it seem more like five. 




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Earth. Wind and Fire, at least according to the band 
members, has become more than just another black 
band — they've become "spiritual." 

There was plenty of that spirit evident in their 
Nov. 19 show at Murphy Center, which provided a 
packed house with a chance to see one of the fastest 
rising stars in the music galaxy. 

It's been more than a long time since 1973. when 
Earth. Wind and Fire first visited Murfreesboro. 
Then, the band was very lucky to attract an audience 
for their DA Auditorium concert. The 10,000-plus 
fans who januned Murphy C enter for the recent con- 
cert were a testimony to the band's meteoric rise. 

Following an adequate warm-up by the Emotions, 
a female group. Earth, Wind and Fire took the stage 
in dramatic fashion. 

With fog swirling about the platform, lights giving 
eerie illumination to the scene, and music blaring at 
the audience, the panels of three tall pyramids folded 
down, and the concert never slowed down, as Earth, 
Wind and Fire quickly had the audience under their 
control. 

Standing In their chairs, jumping up and down, 
screaming and singing along with the more familiar 
songs, the audience was swept up by the dynamic 
power displayed by this eight man band, virtually 
unchanged since that first MTSU concert three 
years ago. 

The band aims to please; their music displays 
many moods and emotions, but all of them filled with 
hope and love. There are no depression-laden lyrics 
or funeral marches here, because the band wants to 
have a good time with the audience, and succeeds. 

Most impressive during the concert were three 
members of the band — Maurice White, percussion- 
ist and vocalist; Verdean White, bassist and guitarist 
Johnny Graham, all of whom displayed fine solo abil- 
ities. 

Bassist White amazed the audience with a disap- 
pearing act that took him from one side of the stage 
to the other. How did he do it? Maybe the audience 
only saw his "spirit." 

Other members of the band, all of whom per- 
formed well, were: drummers Ralph Johnson and 
Fred White; keyboard player Larry Dunhill and 
vocalists Al McKav and Phillip Bailey. 

The band performed many of their hits, including 
"That's the Way (Of the World)." "Sing a Song," 
"Shining Star," and their finale, "Get Away." 

As they disappeared into the mist once again 
aboard their metallic triangles, the band left the audi- 
ence to race out into the freezing night, filled with 
their "spirit" and convinced that Earth, Wind and 
Fire, if they ever come back to Murfreesboro. could 
fill a pair of Murphy Centers with the crowd. 

Earth, Wind and Fire 




Dear Mom, 

You wouldn't believe 
how hard I'm studying. 




I get up at 6:00 every morning to shower and shave 
before enjoying a hearty breakfast in the cafeteria. I 
try to arrive at my first class ten minutes early to 
impress my teacher. After seven hours of classroom 
work with a short break for lunch, I spend my after- 
noons and evenings preparing at least two hours for 
each of my next day's classes. The weekends give me 




time to work on my term papers and book reports 
and a chance to do my laundry and clean my room. 

My roommate is a friendly sort of fellow but he 
seems a little weird. He sleeps late almost every day 
and stays out to all hours of the night, coming in even 
stranger than he was when he went out. I don't 
believe all the stories he tells about girls he has 
known but I listen just to humor him. He always 
wants the Baggies you send my snacks in after we 
have emptied them. I can't imagine what he does with 
them. 

I've met a wonderful girl who never nags me about 
getting married and she seems to be popular with all 




the other guys. She likes to go out on dates and my 
spending money tends to get a little low. Could you 
please send me a couple of hundred dollars more to 
see me through to the end of the month? I think I 
should be able to budget this adequately. 

I have to go now. My roommate just came in with a 
couple of his girlfriends and he wants me to take a 
snort of something, whatever that means. I told him I 
would as long as it didn't have anything to do with 
alcohol. I never touch anything but beer. 



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I might not be able to come home for several 
weeks, possibly not until Christmas. Give Dad my 
love if you can get in to the hospital to see him. Give 
Rover a hug for me. 



Your loving son, 





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Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? 
Thou art more lovely and more temperate: 
Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, 
And summer's lease hath all too short a date: 
Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines. 
And often is his gold complexion dimmed; 
And every fair from fair sometimes declines. 
By chance or nature's changing course untrimmed; 
But thy eternal summer shall not fade. 
Nor lose possession of that fair thou ow'st; 
Nor shall death brag thou wander'st in his shade. 
When in eternal lines to time thou grow'st: 
So long as men can breathe, or eyes can see. 
So long lives this, and this gives life to thee. 



— William Shakespeare 



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Give us this day our computer cards 







For the graduating senior, the long hours are over; for the incoming freshman, it 
has just begun. Yes, no longer will the departing victim have to incur the agony of 
registration. But at the same time, let him bow his head for a few moments and pray 
for that unsuspecting freshman. 

He will walk onto this lovely campus, situated in the nicest part of Tennessee, go 
through registration, and come out thinking he took a wrong turn at Nashville and 
stumbled into Hell. . 

You really have to wonder when MTSU will step out of the Dark Ages and mto 
the present. After spending four years at this campus — four very long years — and 
working at every registration over those four years, I have come to the conclusion 
that registration is the most asinine thing ever created. 

At least, registration in its present state. What this university needs to do is com- 
puterize the procedure. We might as well face it. Computerization is the wave of the 
future, and you know the old saying . . . "there's no time like the present." 

Computers on this campus are capable of handling the registration process in less 
than a week ... no muss, no fuss. Just a simple task of filling out the forms, mailing 
them in and filling out amounts on checks. A week later you get back your schedule. 

Of course, there are drawbacks. No registration procedure is perfect, or can ever 
hope to be. Those of us at MTSU who feel the present system is inept, slow, inefU- 
cient and a complete waste of time might feel totally different were we at LJl, 
UCLA, Ohio Sate or some other extraordinarily large school. Then we might feel 
totally depersonalized, just another number among thousands. 

But here, that would not be the case, so small is the total registration figure as 
compared to those others mentioned. 

No, at as small a school as MTSU, such a system would be ideal. 

The biggest problem would be class screw-ups by the computer, and registration 
workers losing theirprivilege of preregistration and grabbing all the classes the grad- 
uating seniors need to get out into the "real world." 




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M. G. Scarlett 

President 




Director of University 

Relations 

Homer Pittard 



Business Manager 
Austin Parker 



Print Shop 
Jim Booth 




Alumni Relations 
Bryant Millsaps 



Boyr* tvans 



Public Relations 
Dorethea 
Harrison 



Bursar 
Norman 
Martin 



Purchasing 
Hixson Pugh 



Assistant to Vice-President 
Jimmy Jackson 



Internal Auditor 



Director of 

Computer Center 

Paul Hutcheson 



Data Processing 

Manager 

Sam Walden 



Supt. of Builds, and 

Grounds 

Charles Pigg 



Accountant Assistant Business 
Jerry Tunstill Manager 

J. O. Gist 



Athletic Director 
Charles Murphy 



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Vice President for 
Administration 

Lynn Hasten 



University Police 
Matthew Royal 



Dean of Admissions 

and Records 

Cliff Gillespie 



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Undergraduate 










Inst. Research and 

Projects 
E. Linnell Gentry 



Personnel Director 
Robert Arnette 



Athletic Director 
Charles Murphy 



Fac'Hties Manager 
Villiam 
S no.Serman 



Director of Research 
Frank Yates 



Classification 
James C. McClaran 



Ins. and Benefits 
Linda Cooper 



Among other things, 1976-1977 
was the year of the Big Bird for 
Dean Edwin S. Voorhies. The Big 
Bird, of course, is the huge jet air- 
liner donated to MTSU by a New 
York leasing firm with two ideas: 
(1) get a healthy tax write-off; 
and (2) put some wings under the 
aerospace program at MTSU. 

No matter that the Big Bird 
won't fly. Ed Voorhies isn't one to 
look a gift airplane in the air 
intake. It doesn't need to get into 
the air to fulfill its purpose — to 
enable the university to get a new 
airplane maintenance program 
off the ground. 

But the Voorhies empire in 
Basic and Applied Sciences — 
probably the fastest growing 
school in the university — covers 
far more ground than aerospace. 
And things were looking up, so to 
speak, in the programs liiat were 
more down to earth. 

Take, for instance, horses. A 
hot item in the Middle Tennessee 
countryside where walking is a 
synonym for fine horses — the 
Tennessee Walking Horse. 

But horses aren't the only hot 
item in this area. Monies coming 
into each department have long 
been under fire by the teachers 
whose departments grow faster 
than their budgets. And since 
some departments grow faster 
than others, the Voorhies empire 
makes every effort to explain why 
certain departments get certain 
funds and/or equipment. 






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The Department of Aerospace 
continues to work closely with its 
consultant. Miller Lanir, to 
expand aviation and transporta- 
tion services in Tennessee. 

The number of majors and 
B.S. degrees granted remain 
high. President M. G. Scarlett 
and several university officials 
accepted the donation of a DC-8 
jet aircraft for the department 
this fall from officials of a New 
York leasing company. The plane 
is being used in aerospace classes 
for on-the-ground maintenance 
and pilot classes. 

All aerospace classes and pro- 
grams within the department are 
designed to prepare the student 
for a career with one of the air- 
lines, general aviation, or the 
aerospace industry. 

Randall Wood, chairman of the 
Department of Aerospace, 
received his certified instrument 
instructor pilot rating in 1968, his 
master's degree from Peabody in 
1949, and his B.S. from MTSU 
in 1947. He enjoys hunting, fish- 
ing, and sports. 



AEROSPACE 

preparing future aviationists for careers in air 

transportation 




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Even in sprawling cities, Tennesseans still look to 
the land for their roots. No more is this scorned as a 
quaint regional notion. In modern America, rural 
ways and values beckon as a refuge from the press of 
city life. In the crowded world, where the next meal is 
an urgent concern, the land and the American farmer 
offer hope of a different sort. 

Departments of agriculture, such as MTSU's, are 
helping translate such spiritual and pragmatic needs 
into results. Through courses in such areas as agri- 
business, plant and soil science and animal science, 
the department is preparing the student for a life on 
the land. Its success in training students for the mod- 
ern needs of an ancient calling will be felt in lands far 
distant from the three Grand Divisions of Tennessee. 



Industrial Studies 



students to 'master' industrial relations 





The Department of Industrial Studies has added 
one new course, and continues to offer trade and 
industrial education courses both on campus and off. 
The department has been approved as an NOCTI 
testing center, and has sponsored two environmental 
science and technology seminars on campus. It 
recently received approval to offer the master's 
degree with an emphasis in industrial relations. 

The department's purposes include preparation of 
teachers of industrial arts, industrial technical educa- 
tion, and trade and industrial education; industrial- 
technical and management-related education for the 
manufacturing, printing, and construction industries, 
and related technical fields; preparation of students 
for graduate study in industrial arts and industrial 
technology; pre-architectural and pre-cngineering 
education as preparation for transfer into degree- 
granting schools; and industrial and industrial/envi- 
ronmental service courses for the institution. 

Neil Ellis is chairman of the Department of Indus- 
trial Studies. 



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MASS COMMUNICATIONS 




'sensitizing' tomorrows 
communicators 

The Department of Mass Com- 
munications has added five new 
courses, deleted one course, and 
made additions and renovations to 
the Graphic Arts Building. 

The major purpose of the depart- 
ment is to develop better communi- 
cators. It seeks to sensitize students 
to the unique dimensions of the var- 
ious forms of media and to prepare 
them for varied careers with the 
printing press, radio, television, 
motion pictures, still photography 
and recording. The department pre- 
pares Individuals for careers in 
advertising, public relations, print 
and broadcast journalism, graphic 
communications, broadcasting pho- 
tography and cinematography. The 
recording industry management 
major prepares individuals for man- 
agement and allied careers in the 
recording industry. 

Edward Kimbrell. chairman of 
the department, received his B.S.J, 
and M.S.J, from Northwestern Uni- 
versity and his Ph.D. from Mis- 
souri. His outside interests include 
gardening and landscaping. 




Mathematics and Computer 
Science 



Here is found a sense of stern perfection. And 
more. For with the rigorous discipline demanded by 
mathematics comes a rare beauty likened by Lord 
Russell to the cold, austere lines of sculpture — a 
work of great art. 

But MTSU's math department has expanded its 
title to reflect an increasingly important role in a 
world which can no longer rely primarily upon the 
abacus or slide rule. The department's new title 
explains its role in educating computer science stu- 
dents who will run the machinery without which the 
modem world would not run. 




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BIOLOGY 






department continues participation in Tech 

Aqua Lab 



The Department of Biology has 
added three new courses this year and 
has continued to actively participate in 
Tech Aqua Biological Station at Cen- 
ter Hill Lake. The number of majors 
has increased at the undergraduate 
level and remained constant at the 
graduate level. 

John A. Patten, chairman of the 
Department of Biology, received his 
B.A. from Berea College, his M.S. 
from the University of Kentucky, and 
his Ph.D. from New York University. 
His outside interests are hunting, fish- 
ing, and camping. 




STIHU OfSPOSWlF ' 
SYRINGC 




Nursing is a science — and an art. In the arsenal 
of modern medicines that combat illness and death, 
there is still room for an ancient prescription, TLC 
— tender, loving care. In that respect, modern nurs- 
ing is no different from its century-old image of a 
Florence Nightingale whose tender ministrations 
brought shattered bodies back to health. 

But nursing has changed, and those changes are 
reflected in the MTSU program which offers the 
associate degree for registered nurses. Today's nurse 
may assume the traditional role of supervising hospi- 
tal wards or the familiar duties of the healing arts. 
But the role is expanding to meet the needs of mod- 



ern medicine. Today's nurse is branching out and 
taking on increasingly important tasks in such spe- 
cialties as anesthesiology. 

And the profession has come half-circle since the 
days of Florence Nightingale when most nurses were 
men. Women in the intervening years almost exclu- 
sively assumed the duties of nursing. No more. That 
change, too, is reflected in the MTSU program's rap- 
idly growing enrollment in both men and women. 
When the program started in 1966, three men were 
among the ranks of nursing students. This spring, 
thirteen of the 103 students were male. 



Business and Economics 





Military service is a deeply rooted tra- 
dition in tiie South. It's even more so in 
Tennessee. Tlie nicliname of tlie Volun- 
teer State was given because of the num- 
ber of Tennesseans who responded to the 
call to the colors during America's wars. 

That spirit and tradition survives in 
MTSU's Department of Military Sci- 
ence. The program strikes a balance 
between a broad educational background 
and courses designed to teach leadership, 
tech- 
nical skills and management techniques 
required of the professional officer. Stu- 
dents are prepared for commissioning as 
officers who may make the military a 
career or return to civilian life after serv- 
ice as citizen-soldiers. 

But the program's graduates no longer 
are gentlemen — at least not all of them. 
Women students, too, have been 
attracted to the ROTC ranks. And dur- 
ing this academic year, the department 
commissioned its first female officers. 



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School of Education 



Delmar B. Pockat 
'. . . most everybody has to take their cut off the bottom." 



Controversy entered the domain of Delniar B. 
Pockat, Dean of Education, when recommendations 
for art classes to be allowed nude models met with 
immediate disapproval by higher ups. But even 
though nude models were not allowed in art classes. 
Dean Pockat said that he definitely supported the 
classes having nude models as long as they were han- 
dled properly. He cited several incidents of nude 
models in other state colleges in the U.S. and of the 
models of ancient Rome and Greece. 

The handling of nude models is one thing, but tak- 
ing "their cut off the bottom" is quite another. 
Budget allocation is not as thought provoking as 



nude models but Dean Pockat does give a great deal 
of thought to which of his departments receives what. 
"Most everybody has to take their cut off the bot- 
tom." Of the budget that is. 

But not everything is as equally proportioned, such 
as the number of students in the seven departments. 
Criminal Justice Administration hauled in the largest 
number while Music, Home Economics, and Physical 
Education pulled in many others. And speaking of 
the Music Department, Dean Pockat said he'd like to 
see a building with the proper acoustics on campus so 
that the groups who sing aren't forced to do it off 
campus, as well as off key. 




The Department of Art offers the 
Bachelor of Science Degree with a 
major in Art Education and the 
Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. The 
Art Education program is designed 
to prepare students to teach art in 
elementary and secondary schools. 

Students minoring in art educa- 
tion must complete a minimum of 
22 semester hours in art recom- 
mended by the head of the depart- 
ment. A minimum of 18 hours in art 
is offered as specifically requested 
by the Department of Mass Com- 
munications. 

The Art Department reserves the 
right to keep certain selected exam- 
ples of student's work for teaching 
purposes and as part of the perman- 
ent collection. 





X.A 



Education 



Courses in the Department of 
Education are designed to meet 
the professional needs of stu- 
dents. Those preparing to teach 
in the elementary schools will 
major in elementary education or 
in early childhood education. 
Those preparing to teach in the 
secondary schools must offer a 
major in a certifiable teaching 
field and will minor in secondary 
education. The Department of 
Education also offers minors in 
library service and in special edu- 
cation for students wishing to 
prepare for careers in these areas. 
The maximum credit that can be 
offered in education toward a 
Bachelor's degree in 33 semester 
hours. 

Students majoring in elemen- 
tary education, early childhood 
education, minoring in special 
education, or minoring in second- 
ary education must apply for 
admission to teacher education 
near the end of their sophomore 
year. Students who transfer to 
MTSU after the completion of 
their sophomore year, or with 
more than 45 semester hours of 
credit, must make application 
during their first semester of resi- 
dence at MTSU. 

The Library Service program 
is planned for (1) students who 
wish to prepare for positions as 
librarians in elementary and high 
school libraries; (2) teachers and 
prospective teachers who wish to 
become better acquainted with 
books and other library materials 
for use with children in the ele- 
mentary and secondary schools. 








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VIOLATIONS 



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^ more enforcement ef^^^ 

:otics laws, me i ,, _^^ „, „ j|,„|5,,,„i,„ 

;ement of such laws b«-a ^.^ , j,,.,. ^„«, , 

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Inise. however. ( ^%;: ♦.Wt-iluUsTt/Ji.- 

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. „.. the police murt »' 7.f„;;;mr,.,At w'. f .•. -. 





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PREVEMT\()M 




Cop. The word gives rise to an image of a beat 
patrolman with a rubber tire gut and an Irish brogue 
armed with a .38 caliber Smith & Wesson, a night- 
stick and a skull as thick as the pavement he walks. 

But law enforcement requires a new breed. These 
days, they're professional — men and women with a 
mission and a clearer understanding of what it takes 
to stand on the front line. 

At MTSU, this new breed is being educated. For 
any police officer, street savvy is still important — it 
always will be. But for the modern law enforcement 
officer, an education in the liberal arts and a deeper 
knowledge of social and behavioral sciences bring a 
new professionalism to the ranks of the thin blue 
line. 

Criminal Justice 




HPER&S 




Juvenal's dictum of a sound mind in a sound body 
guides the activities of the Department of Health, 
Physical Education, Recreation and Safety. The 
department's major specialized role revolves around 
the training of future physical education teachers and 
athletic coaches and of professionals in health-rela- 
ted fields. 

But the department's impact is felt throughout the 
student body. A range of activities courses gives stu- 
dents an opportunity to break out of the spectator- 



sport syndrome that afflicts American society. 

Courses are designed to help maintain physical, 
mental and social well-being. But the program offers 
a flexible approach. Students can choose such social 
activities as folk and square dancing. Or they can opt 
for increasingly popular sports such as karate. And 
those with a bent for vigorous outdoors pursuits can 
sign up for courses such as hiking and backpacking, 
track and field and canoeing. 



Music 





When words fail, men turn to 
music to renew themselves. It 
matters not which kind — the 
soaring cathedrals erected by the 
classical symphony, the rhythms 
wrenched painfully from life by 
jazz or country or soul. All have 
free passage through the barriers 
that men erect to strangers. 

That universal language is 
taught by the Department of 
Music. Students may be future 
teachers or professional musi- 
cians. Or simply those for whom 
the art will never have a lesser — 
or greater — meaning than its 
own worth. For each, however, 
comes an opportunity to redis- 
cover an ages-old wonder, a sense 
of speechless delight. 




^1^^^ 



Home Economics 




Home economics has outgrown its bustle-skirt 
image. And nowliere can this be seen more clearly 
than in the offerings of MTSU's program. The pro- 
gram still stresses opportunities for personal devel- 
opment by students, but a student in the field no 
longer can be stereotyped as a seeker after an Mrs. 
degree. 

The department offers four majors — general 
home economics, foods and nutrition, vocational 
home economics education, and an interdisciplinary 
program in early childhood education. Students get a 



broad liberal education and specialized training to 
prepare them for a spectrum of professional opportu- 
nities. 

Those opportunities include the traditional calling 
of the public school home economics teacher. But the 
field has broadened in its employment opportunities 
and continues to do so. Home economists find jobs in 
such areas as social agencies, community services 
groups, business and industry, health services, 
research laboratories, interior design, fashion mer- 
chandising, child care and foreign service. 



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Psychology, the keystone science of behavior, per- 
forms a service function for other academic fields 
and also gives pre-professional preparation for grad- 
uate training. Courses meet general education needs 
and a major or minor may consider professional psy- 
chology as a career upon later completion of an 
appropriate graduate degree. Such job careers 
include teaching, personnel psychology, guidance 
and counseling, correctional psychology, psychother- 
apy, and industrial consulting. 



Psychology 




' School of Liberal Arts 

H. Clay Tucker 

"We have a full time permanent planetarium over in the Old Main. We've had a problem 

with a lack of people using it." 



In 1976-1977, jobs were not given out liberally. 
Which meant that many of Dean H. Clay Tucker's 
students in the School of Liberal Arts were going to 
find graduation less appealing than they had thought. 
It seems that History and English failed in the past 
and plural tenses while Sociology, Political Science, 
and Speech and Theatre were sent to the head of the 
class in employment opportunities. 

But being at the head of the class doesn't mean 
that you're in with great numbers. Tucker's School of 
Liberals was composed of conservative numbers and 
according to Tucker, the numbers were directly pro- 
portional to the amount of departmental funds via 
the number of student credit hours. 

Well, there are student credit hours, and then 
there are student credit hours! Most students just 
register for on campus courses; but, many take 
advantage of several educational opportunities and 





gain credit hours by traveling overseas. Trips to Cen- 
tral Europe and Israel are often available during 
summer sessions. But the real digs could be right 
here in Middle Tennessee what with all the under- 
ground Civil War history just waiting to be seen as a 
part of our past history. 

But then there are many forms of past history and 
one of the most entertaining is that provided by the 
plays in the Dramatic Auditorium. Yet reliving the 
past is not without its price because the plays — with 
the exception of musicals like Godspell — don't 
break even. 

But breaking ground, breaking even and breaking 
ahead are all different and the latter is exactly what 
the university planetarium is helping students do. 
But, wouldn't you know; a model of space has too 
much space around it due to a lack of student partici- 
pation. 




Geography and Earth Science 




Courses in the Department of Geography and tarth 
Science are designed to meet partially the general edu- 
cation needs of all students, to enhance their cultural 
development in a liberal arts program, to broaden their 
knowledge of the physical environment, and to pro\ide 
a solid foundation for those planning to enter fields of 
endeavor in which geographical knowledge is of value. 

The Department of Geography and Earth Science 
offers a major and a minor in geography and cooperates 
with other departments in offering a major in social sci- 
ence. The department also offers a major and a minor 
in earth science. 

The Department of Geography and Earth Science 
also sponsors an intern program which provides the stu- 
dents an opportunity to receive on-the-job training with 
various agencies which employ persons with geographic 
training. 







History 







• — p 



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History doesn't come from the dusty pages of a 
book — at least not for the southerner with his pecul- 
iar obsession with time and place. In the South, to 
which MTSU belongs, histor> is more than a matter 
of what-was and what-is-no-more. It is a part of life 
— a series of dim images superimposed upon the 
ever-changing scenes of the present. 

That special sense of history is embodied in 
MTSU's Department of History. Courses are 
designed to pass on the torch of cultural and intellec- 
tual heritage. But it doesn't stop with books. The 
department offers a unique sequence in historical 
preservation which supplements traditional historiog- 
raphy. The sequence marries the theoretical to the 
practical: students get hands-on experience in the 
struggle to preserve the best of the past in a world 
that seems hell-bent on fleeing from its roots. 



Foreign Languages 





John Selden once said that "Syllables 
govern the world", and the Foreign Lan- 
guage Department at MTSU is trying to 
give anyone interested a chance to 
broaden his knowledge and experience 
of other cultures. 

For the incoming foreign student 
unsure of his English speaking or writing 
skills, the department offers a special- 
ized class to help him develop these skills 
so he can pursue his education. And for 
the native student interested in more 
than just classroom experience, intensi- 
fied study courses are offered in other 
countries under the direction of univer- 
sity faculty. 

Job opportunities for foreign language 
students include teaching and interpret- 
ing. But most students pursuing a 30- 
hour language major requirement are 
supplementing any number of other 
majors. 




Psychology is the tie that binds 
not only different academic fields 
on campus, but also links the 
classroom to actual life situa- 
tions. Students, while working 
toward either a minor or major, 
or perhaps preparation for gradu- 
ate training, acquire a relevant 
perspective of tWs keystone sci- 
ence of behavior. 

Courses fulfill general educa- 
tion requirements, as well as 
equipping students to enter the 
field in a professional capacity. 
Job careers include teaching, per- 
sonnel psychology, guidance and 
counseling, correctional psychol- 
ogy, psychotherapy, and indus- 
trial counseling. 

Psychology 








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All human beings have the same basic 
needs, but governments use different 
methods to meet these needs. Political 
science explains these methods. Using 
both pragmatic research and normative 
thinking it shows us how governmental 
systems and political coalitions affect the 
management of daily lives and the coex- 
istence of countries with conflicting 
interess. 

MTSU students approach the political 
science department with various goals: 
jobs in urban planning, international re- 
lationships, or law school. 

Political Science 





Sociology and Anthropology 




:^m. 



Religious Studies 



To everything there is a season, and a 
time to every purpose under the heaven, 
A time to be born, and a time to die. A 
time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time 
to mourn, and a time to dance. — Eccle- 
siastes 





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What? No TV Tonight? 

Ah, television. Where would college be without it? 

When you walk in the door staggering at two in the 
morning, what else Is there to do except go to bed. 
Well, there's always late-night TV. 

The night begins with PTL Club but changes into 
movies afterwards. And If you come in earlier, there 
is everybody's favorite — "Mary Hartman, Mary 
Hartnian" — affectionately known as MH^. 

During the day there are many stimulating educa- 
tional programs such as "Bozo," "Green Acres," 
"Happy Days," "Don Ho," "The Gong Show," "All 
in the Family," "Gomer Pyle," and "The Brady 
Bunch." 

"Star Trek" reigns supreme for those lucky 
enough to get channel 17. 

And what red-blooded male could resist Wednes- 
day nights "Charlie's Angels?" 

Weekend favorites are "Saturday Night Live," 
"The Untouchables," and the old "Charlie Chan" 
movies. It's true when they say "old actors never die 
they just fade into reruns." 





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The warnings came early. Scientific weathermen 
with charts and graphs and instruments predicted it. 
So did wise folk who eyed the heaviness of the fur on 
a squirrel's back and nodded wisely. And they were 
right. Frosty mornings turned frigid as arctic-like 
weather bulled its way south again and again. 

Strangers to fierce winter gales, MTSU students 
learned to live with — if not love — ice-glazed side- 
walks, sub-zero wind chill factors and swirling snow 
and sleet that left the campus a dismal study in glar- 
ing white and somber gray. 







Winter chill is honed to a razor's edge 




-V 




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look long and /lan/ 

, to find enough beauties 

on this campus. 

— Basse 

(feminist and ex-Midlander Editor) 




Dane Hale 
Mr. MTSU 1977 






Cindv Harrison 



Sonja Williams 




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1977 Homecoming Court 




Homecoming Queen, Kay Harlan 





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Sand\ NiisinuT 



Joann Thurman 




Steve Quarles 



Tim Petigo 



Tony Moltini 
Mr. MTSU 1976 




Pat itnti Pam Rvan 



Judv Gorden 



Valerie Vauehn 



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Sexy Socks . . . Ya Can't Live Without Them 



With the dawn of man's first step in an upright 
form, the world in which he lives has changed drasti- 
cally. First man stumbled, then gradually he gained 
his balance and began to walk. Soon after that he 
learned to run. And about 30 meters and a big rock 
later, he stubbed his toe. Racked with pain, man 
invented coverings for his feet. 

After his toe's pain subsided, this man (whom we 
shall name Quad) walked upright into his group of 
contemporaries (26 strong) and proceeded to per- 
suade them to walk the same way. (This was the first 
social event of the season.) 

Millions of years later, groups of humans assem- 
bled and dispersed. And through the infinite group- 
ings and social events, man's foot coverings devel- 
oped into entities which man could adapt to several 
occasions. 

Of these adaptations, perhaps the most significant 
ones were socks. These were originally known as 
wrappings or stockings, invented for the practical 
necessities of keeping the feet warm and protection 
from sharp and protruding objects d'art (and not so 
objects d'art!). 

Socks added advantages to their physical protec- 
tion in ways that Quad would been amused at. 

Did you ever watch someone arriving at a Chinese 
restaurant? Notice how their hands are put together 
in a fervent prayer. They are not praying to be saved 
from the food; they're praying that their foot odor 
doesn't kill off the guy next to them during dinner. 
(Although if it did, he would probably claim that the 
food did it). 

Some people have to be so careful as to make a 
reservation at the washateria. Can you imagine 25 or 
30 housewives lying along the floor next to their 
machines because they were knocked unconscious by 
some guy's sock fumes? Unbelievable? Strange, but 
true. 

In Queen Anne's era, foot odor was labeled as a 
social disease and only one step from an alliance with 
the devil himself. (The devil, presumably, was the 
only being which could take someone's foot fumes 
for prolonged periods of time.) 

They didn't burn Joan of Arc just to make a mar- 



tyr of her. She simply refused to wear socks through 
the streets of Paris. She'd already knocked off 
several people to boot. Sorry. 

Lx)ok at the pictures of Alexander the Great, Ivan 
the Terrible, Gengis Khan, and Marco Polo. All of 
their men were required to wear some form of sock. 
They didn't want diplomatic relations strained any 
when they were in the midst of ravaging a country. 

Did you ever see an astronaut land anywhere with- 
out wearing something around his feet? Don't want 
to offend any extra-terrestrial beings when visiting. 

And people have actually made money on the pun- 
gent reality of foot odor. Businesses have been sell- 
ing special socks, pads, lotions, oils, sprays, and pow- 
ders to get others believing they can cure their com- 
mon problem. Even elevated shoes didn't help. In 
fact, they hindered. People's feet were raised closer 
to the smelling point. That was a real toe tapper. 

Socks are special. Socks suck! They take the mois- 
ture that the foot makes when one is wearing shoes 
and keeps it from creating steam. Talk about a hot- 
foot! 

Socks are great fun. And if you really treat socks 
well, they can take great care of you. Sliding down a 
long smooth hallway requires great skill, courage and 
a good set of socks. (If you could get a pair thick 
enough, you could ski in them). 

They also provide great tongue twisters: Sally's 
socks suck sumptuous sunshine from seashells. Or so 
it goes. 

Look upon socks as the mittens of your feet, just 
without thumb spots. Take a good long look at your 
socks. Not too long; we don't want anyone becoming 
perverted. Though if you took off your socks your 
feet would be totally naked. Sorry. Federal pornogra- 
phy statutes prevent us from showing totally naked 
feet in this book. 

Realize how thankful you should be for those sim- 
ple single coverings providing comfort and protection 
to what has been called the most important part of 
the human body. 

All God's children got shoes. And dey got socks 
too! 



Various Unrelated Athletic 

Activities 



Cinder-Earle-A: Not Your Run of the Court Fairy Tale 



". . , and to this day, they have lived happily-ever- 
after," the old man sputtered as he tucked his two 
favorite grandchildren, Timmy and Tommy, into bed. 

"Gollee, that was neat," Timmy, who was the older 
of the two, exclaimed. "Tell us another one!" 

"Yeah, yeah," chortled Tommy. "Please Gramps, 
just one more, little Tommy whined as their mother 
entered the room. 

"What? Are you children still up?" the mother 
asked. "Stop egging Gramps on for another bedtime 
story." 

"Now, just you be still daughter," the old man 
chided her. "If you don't stop nagging us, Tm gonna 
tell them the fairy story about your brother Bruce." 

"Okay, okay," she laughed. "But just one more 



story tonight and then off to bed." She departed. 

Gramps asked, "Well boys, what kind of story do 
ya wanta hear now?" 

Tommy climbed aboard the old man's wobbly 
knees with his eyes as large as silver dollars and 
blurted out, "A monster story! Let's hear a monster 
story! About how a big, green dragon — " 

"Naw," Timmy broke in. "Let's hear some tales 
about a basketball team!" 

The boys scurried to their beds, and Gramps 
leaned back in his rocker to reminisce a moment. 

"Well, I guess we'll call this one Cinder-Earle-A, 
"the old man thought out loud. "Let's see now . . . 

"Once upon a time," he began as he shifted from 
the rocker to the beds. 




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"He always starts his stories that way," Timmy 
whispered across the bed. Tommy nodded sleepily. 

". . . there was this fellow named Cinder-Earle-A, 
who earned his miserly living by being what we used 
to call a basketball coach. They do the same things 
the roller ball coaches do today." 

"Well, anyway," the old man went on, "Cinder- 
Earle-A had seven brothers who were always mean to 
him and would never let him do anything . . . well, 
hardly ever. The only time they ever let him play with 
the bigger kids was two years earlier at a place called 
the Mideast Regionals. 

"And even then," he added, "Cinder-Earle-A 
wasn't used to playing with the big kids and mostly 
just stood around and watched in awe as the big kids 
showed how the game is really played. 

All the brothers were so mad that year," the old 
man shook his head sadly, "that they wouldn't let him 
out of the house anymore. The next year, they almost 
made him spend all season in the cellar," he added. 

"Cinder-Earle-A was humble and good, though," 
so they decided not to be so harsh. But his seven 
brothers (Austin, Murrey, Moe Head, Techley, Eas- 
tenn, Wes and Eastken) were very cruel, and they 
would not let him play with anybody except two wild- 
cats named Ram and Jan and a few mice that were 
leftover. 

"He named those mice Sleepy, Louie and Julie," 
the old man recalled. 

"Cinder-Earle-A decided three mice just weren't 
enough to play with though," Cramps went on. "So 
he sent out his two wildcats — Ram and Jan, you 
remember, — to round up a few more to play with." 

Both of the boys nodded drowsily. 

"Well, anyway," Cramps added, "they got a few 
tough mice in — names of Bob, Greg, and Leroy — 
and spent a lot of time playing together. 

"The brothers decided to let them out of the closet 
the next year," Cramps said as he noticed the boys 
fast falling asleep. 

He crossed his arms, leaned back and closed his 
own eyes as he continued to weave the tale. 

"Y'see, all the while he had been locked away, Cin- 
der-Earle-A had been talkin' to his fairy-godfather. 
Well, the fairy-godfather had promised that if the 
coach (Cinder-Earle-A, that is) could mold the mice 
and his wildcat assistants into a team, then the fairy- 
godfather would mold them into an Ohio Valley Con- 
ference title contender. 

"Well, Cinder-Earle-A did his part and the fairy- 
godfather did his part too. The fairy-godfather 



renamed Cinder-Earle-A 'Jimmy, the Earle of bas- 
ketball,' and changed the mice into elves, dubbing 
them 'Earle's Elves.' 

"I'll tell boys. You've never seen anybody change 
so fast as did those elves. They built a reputation as 
some kind of giant-killers, llie elves would work 
their magic every night, chanting the magic word, 
'defense' over and over. After knocking off all but 
two strangers they faced, a Moccasin and a Comma- 
dore, Jimmy and his elves decided it was time to visit 
Jimmy's mean brothers," the old man rambled on. 

Pausing to sneak a peak at the boys in their beds. 
Cramps saw that they were asleep and had been so 
for some time. Cramps was enjoying his story so 
much, though, that he decided to finish the story and 
try to remember just what happened. 

Jimmy first visited his brothers Eastenn and Tech- 
ley and punched both of them in the nose pretty 
good, the old man recalled. By then, though, all the 
other brothers had found out that their rejuvenated 
brother was not one to take lightly. Eastken and Moe 
Head decided to pay a visit to their upstart brother 
and teach him a thing or two. They left Earle's home 
with black eyes though, and asked the two strongest 
of the brothers to get Jimmy for them. Murray 
started things off by calling in a little official help 
and Austin just plain strong-armed little Jimmy. 

Jimmy and the elves showed they weren't dead 
though. 

By now, the seven brothers were pretty sore with 
Jimmy and his friends, the old man thought as sleep 
hugged for his attention. They got the water Mocca- 
sin back after him, or rather Jimmy thought he was 
strong enough to pay it back for the bruising it had 
given him earlier. 

Yawning, the old man recalled how Techley and 
Eastenn had tried to sneak upon him while he was at 
home, and how Jimmy had sent both of them away 
whimpering. 

It was about this time that Jimmy and the elves got 
rash and decided it was time to show the bigger and 
tougher Austin he was no pushover. But to do this, he 
had to go through Eastken and Moe Head's turf, 
affectionately known as 'Death Valley.' 

Pulling the blanket up around his neck, the old 
man drifted off into slumberland. The last thing the 
old man recalled was Death Valley, how Moe Head 
had bushwacked Jimmy, and his daughter kissing 
him goodnight on the forehead. 

"Your dreams can live forever," she whispered as 
she clicked off the light. 






Thinclads finish second 

to Peay in tough 

conference action 




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In track, the Raiders barely missed capturing the OVC title 
and wound up second to Austin Peay. MTSU led the league 
meet after the first day with a slim margin, but the second day 
the Govs, roared to first place with 1 19 points. 

The Raiders compiled 87 points while Western Kentucky, 
who had won the 12 previous track crowns, placed third. 

Jimmy Washington took first in the triple jump with a leap 
of 52-11% while Harrison Salcmi captured the discus throw 
with a toss of 167-2 feet for the only two first-place wins the 
Raiders had. It was the strength and number of second and 
third place finishes, however, that gave MTSU the second 
place spot. 




A Complete Turn Around From Last Year, 
Raiders Demonstrate True 'Class' 



Baseball was another matter entirely. The climax 
to what had been an already amazing turnaround 
from the previous year's last place finish came when 
MTSU knocked off Morehead State in the final 
game of a three-game playoff. 

The Raiders grabbed the opener 9-3, but lost the 
middle game 10-9 after sketchy pitching allowed the 
Racers to recover from a 9-5 sixth-inning deficit. 

MTSU's opening runaway came on the arm of 
George Ploucher, who went the distance and gave up 
four hits while striking out five, and the bats of Steve 
Zitney, Rick Wheeler and Tony Richardson, each of 
whom cracked home runs. In all, the Raiders col- 
lected 10 hits off Morehead pitchers. 

The second game was another story, however. 

MTSU worked four pitchers and gave up 10 walks 
to the Racers, not to mention home runs to Rick 
Gunterman, Mack Whitaker and Jeff Stamper. 

Danny Moore's three-run swat in the third inning 
gave the Raiders the early lead Morehead later over- 
came. Zitney had a double and a triple for the second 
contest. 

MTSU demonstrated the true meaning of "class." 
The next day, however, as the Blue Raiders bounced 
back to take the OVC crown on junior Bob Hardin's 
one-hit 4-0 win. 

The Raiders jumped out to a first-inning lead of 3- 
on Moore's solo homer and Ricky Cheshire's four- 
bagger, scoring himself and Denton Peters, who had 
walked. 




Raider Express Runs Off 
Rails in Tallahassee 



Winning tlie league crown was 
but lialf the battle. Next in line 
was the NCAA playoffs in Talla- 
hassee, and here the Raider 
Express derailed. MTSU fell to 
Jacksonville in the first game and 
dropped the second to Auburn. 

Individually, Blue Raiders set a 
host of new school and OVC 
records. 

Moore, Neal and Cheshire 
were named to the NCAA South 
Region All-Star squad. Neal led 
the OVC with eight wins while 
fellow hurler Ploucher led the 
league in strikeouts with 83. 
Moore topped the runs-scored 
category with 52, and had the 
most hits (68) of anyone in the 
OVC. He also had a high of 25 
stolen bases. 

It was the first time that 
MTSU had won the OVC crown 
since 1968 — that title being 
picked up against Morehead in 
the final game of a best-of-three 
series. The Raiders finished the 
season 35-17, breaking the old 
record of 27 wins. 





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It's Gonna Be a Tough Ole' Fight 



It was three days before the kickoff of the 1976 
football season, and MTSU coach Ben Hurt was 
optimistic about the upcoming season and the team's 
opening foe, Tennessee State. 

"We're looking forward to a good season, and we 
think we can start it off with a win over Tennessee 
State," Hurt said. 

72 hours later. Hurt was "feeling sick," but on the 
road to recovery following a 26-17 shellacking at the 
hands of the Tigers. 

"It's the hardest thing for a team to do," Hurt said, 
"to recover from a loss like this one." 

A hard loss it was. 



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MTSU had been playing catch-up all throughout 
the game, and at halftime the Raiders were behind 
13-3. In the third quarter, however, MTSU came out 
smokin\ intent on taking control of the game. 

This was something which hadn't taken place in 
the first half at all. It simply was a matter of their 
"studs up front" being bigger than ours. Their offen- 
sive line was giving TSU signal-caller Austin Thomp- 
son all day to throw while Raider quarterback Mike 
Robinson was under pressure the entire game. 

In the long run, this loss of the battle in the 
trenches produced the final outcome. 

Pulling MTSU within three points at 13-10 in the 
third quarter was junior fullback Mike Moore, who 
scored on a three-yard burst. 

The Tigers creeped out front again when, facing a 
third and seven at their own 37-yard line, Thompson 
hit receiver Rodney Parker for a 63-yard TD aerial. 
The extra point was missed, and MTSU was down 



19-10. 

Robinson took command of the Raider offense and 
pulled MTSU within 2 at 19-17 when he fired a pass 
to freshman Vincent Harris that was tipped by TSU 
defenders. 

Alertly, Harris kept his eye on the ball as he 
plucked it out of mid-air and hustled 56 yards before 
being tackled from behind on the eight. 

John Dukes scored four plays later on a four-yard 
run, and transfer Peter Shelton tacked on the PAT. 

Comeback plans were foiled again at the Tigers' 
Thompson-to-Parker combo struck once more, this 
time on a 30-yard TD. 

MTSU defenders allowed the Tigers 212 yards 
through the air and only 122 on the ground. 

Hurt vowed after the contest his Raiders would 
indeed come back from the heart-breaking loss it 
seemed MTSU was going to rally to win. 

And come back MTSU did. 



The following Saturday at Carson-Newman, where 
they talk softly but carry a big stick, MTSU 
exploded for 35 points and 435 total yards of offense, 
ruining any thoughts of revenge the Eagles might 
have had after last year's 22-21 loss to MTSU. 

John Dukes and Mike Robinson were the big guns 
for MTSU as Dukes carried the ball 17 times for 136 
yards and Robinson connected on 1 1 of 23 passes for 
216 yards. 

Things got off on the right foot as safety John Die- 
fenbach covered a loose ball on the Carson-Newman 
five. 

Mike Moore slammed across the victory stripe 
seconds later on their way to a 35-20 win. 

It wasn't obvious so early in the game that the 
affair would turn into a rout. C-N turned right 
around and marched downfield where Doug Belk 
scored from seven yards out to cap the scoring drive. 

The Raiders struck back with an 84-yard, 11 -play 
drive that ended with Moore scoring from the two, 
and the 14-7 score was as close as the Eagles would 
come. 

The defense had one of its better nights of the sea- 
son, although it still allowed 298 yards total offense. 

Robinson, MTSU's "little general," then guided 
the Raiders to the rout Hurt had predicted. 

The third quarter opened with Gary Burchfield 
pulling in a Robinson pass in the midst of two Eagle 
defenders and racing 52 yards for the TD. 

Next came a seven-yard pass to Harris in the end 
zone, and the rout was almost complete. Robinson 
added the final MTSU score with a head-first dive 
from four yards out. Dukes was the main cog in the 
drive that went 75 yards in 12 plays. 

The game-ending tally came when Eagle quarter- 
back Tony Lingenfelter sneaked across the goal line, 
although Raider linebacker Jim Dunster vehemently 
argued the point. 

For his efforts, Robinson was named the OVC 
offensive player of the week. 

Raiders Find Eagles^ 

Big Stick 

Is More Like a 

Weak Twig 



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Raiders win tough games 
Choke on easy ones 

It seems a noticeable pattern has developed for MTSU since Hurt took 
over the program last year. If you've watched the Blue Raiders each Satur- 
day for the past two years, you might have noticed. 

For some strange reason, the MTSU football squad has almost always 
won the ones it really needed to, and has choked when it was thought the 
opponent would be an easy win. 

Two good examples of this were the UT Martin games where it was 
thought by everyone, including the football team, the game would be a 
cake-walk. And so it was — for the Pacers. 

But when it came to the game against Morehead, it was one MTSU 
knew it had to win in order to have a respectable season. 

So following the pattern, MTSU played the kind of ball everyone knew 
the team was capable of, and blanked the Eagles 21-0, the first time 
MTSU has scored a shutout since 1973. 

All the Raiders needed to do it was the first half, scoring on a 23-yard 
bullet from Robinson to Jeff Shockley in the first quarter, again by the 
same combination on a 65-yard aerial in the second quarter to go along 
with a nine-yard solo jaunt by Robinson. 

Moore had his first exceptional game of the season, rushing for 202 
yards in 22 carries. In total, the MTSU offense rolled up 477 yards. 

Defensively, the Raiders had their best game of the season. Ronnie Cecil 
led all tacklers with eight solo stops and three assists. 






Raiders Get Hurtin^ Feeling 



Oh, the pain of it all. 

If you've seen ABCs Wide World of Sports, 
you've heard the opening "thrill of victory," and 
"agony of defeat." The Blue Raiders have seen their 
share of both in recent years, but against UT Martin, 
all MTSU suffered was the "agony." 

A 38-3 loss to the Pacers wasn't as bad as bruises 
and injuries absorbed. 

Tight-end Jack Fuqua was put in a cast for three 
weeks with a severely sprained ankle, transfer defen- 
sive back Pat Siegfried had his ankle broken, Reggie 
Bell suffered a pinched nerve and sprained foot and 
Eddie Wright reinjured his knee — all to go along 
with the usual amount of bumps and bruises accumu- 
lated any Saturday in the fall. 

The funny thing is it didn't start out to be a humili- 
ating loss. 

Just the opposite. MTSU thoroughly controlled 
the game the entire first quarter with 140 yards total 
offense. 

With Robinson at the helm, the Raiders took the 
opening kickoff on their 21, and pushed the ball to 
the UTM 11 as MTSU went for a fourth-and-two 
instead of taking the field goal. 

Taking over the ball, the Pacer offense couldn't 
get uncorked; they gained only five yards in three 
plays. 




1 



The ensuing punt was taken by Jeff 
Shockley on the UTM 48, where he 
proceeded to score on the return. 

Unfortunately, it was called back. 
But on the third attempt to put points 
on the board, the Raiders succeeded. 
Michael Robinson tacked a three-spot 
on the scoreboard, and MTSU owned 
an early 3-0 lead. 

As the second quarter began, the 
bottom fell out. For some unexplaina- 
ble reason, the Raider ball carriers 
were dropping balls. Pacer defenders 
were scooping them up and before 
long, UTM owned a 21-3 halftime 
lead. 

The tally could have been higher, 
except for a remarkable goal-line 
stand by MTSU on the one-inch line. 
The Pacers came out the second half 
to add another seven on a 74-yard 
march in seven plays. 

The final score of the game came 
when Pacer Mark Carroll, recipient of 
a tipped pass for an interception in the 
first half, took in another tipped pass 
and raced 37 yards. 

What was supposed to be a cake- 
walk turned into a disaster, and along 
with it, the hope for a successful begin- 
ning before the OVC opener disap- 
peared. 





MTSU leaves Mocs 
with redder faces 





Before MTSU took on the 
Moccasins of UT Chattanooga, 
the die was cast. The prognostica- 
tors had spoken and the Raiders 
were tabbed to be on the short 
end of the stick. 

We were wrong. 

While it was thought before- 
hand that MTSU didn't have a 
chance in hell to win, the Raiders 
proved all their doubters wrong 
by racking up their third win (and 
second in a row), with a 35-28 win 
over the Mocs. 

Coach Hurt called it his "big- 
gest win" since coming to 
MTSU, and it must have been 
especially satisfying to the sec- 
ond-year coach who had lost to 
the Mocs 27-10 the year before in 
Chattanooga. 

After a scoreless first quarter, 
MTSU surprisingly jumped out 
to a 14-7 lead at the half, and 
even more surprisingly, led the 
Mocs 28-14 at the end of the 
third quarter. 

MTSU's defense, which had 
been regarded as little more than 
a joke for the past few years, 
came to life late in the fourth 
quarter and saved the day. 

Like some charging cavalry 
unit, the Raider defenders bush- 
whacked the Moc offense as they 
drove for what would be a tying 
touchdown. Scoring twice already 
in the fourth period, UTC sat 80 
yards away from the goalline with 
two minutes to play. 

In four plays, any threat posed 
was ended. After an incomplete 
pass, Stan Murphy jarred the sec- 
ond attempt from the UTC 
receiver, Eddie Wright slapped 
down the third, and Mo Bell 
sacked UTC signalcaller Doug 
Elstead before he could get away 
his fourth and final pass. 

Just a few of the highlights 
from this thriller saw Mike 
Moore setting a school record of 
32 rushes while picking up 142 
yards and scoring three touch- 
downs. On the defensive side, 
safety John Diefenbach picked 
off a UTC pass and returned it 81 
yards for a TD while linebacker 
Tony Buck nabbed an errant aer- 
ial to set up MTSU's third TD. 




TT 



Colonels pull rank on Raiders 



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Back around the beginning of the football season, 
the Ohio Valley Conference coaches gathered in 
Louisville, Ky., to discuss the upcoming wars to be 
held. At the same time, the coaches made their pre- 
season choices of AII-OVC players and the winner of 
the OVC football race. 

Somehow it didn't make any sense then, but things 
straightened themselves out. The coaches, while tab- 
bing 1 1 Eastern Kentucky footballers for all-confer- 
ence honors, overlooked the Colonels for first place. 

This kind of logic makes about as much sense as 
the Nixon pardon. 



Nevertheless, this was the way the coaches voted, but 
come time for the MTSU-EKU clash, the Colonels 
proved they were of championship calibre. 

Eastern Kentucky was quite convincing that chilly, 
mid-October day, the first day game for the Raiders. 
The Colonels, whose school symbol resembles 
famous fast-fry cook Sanders, were also quite fast 
that day, and it was that speed that powered Eastern 
Kentucky to a 40-14 win over the Blue Raiders. 

For MTSU, it was not an easy day. The clock had 
struck midnight for the defense and they reverted 
back to their former selves. And MTSU's 



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powerful offense sputtered 
along, scoring only once. That 
came early in the fourth quar- 
ter when freshman Vincent 
Harris pulled in a two-yard 
pass. Safety Ronnie Cecil 
scored the other MTSU points 
when he scooped up a blocked 
punt and raced 15 yards to the 
endzone midway through the 
third period. 

The Colonels, however, had 
it remarkably easy. The first 
three times they had the ball, in 
fact, they scored. In the rush- 
ing duel between MTSU's 
Moore and Everett Talbert of 
EKU, the battle was won by 
Talbert. 

Middle linebacker, Jim 
Dunster was the only other 
bright spot for MTSU. He 
made 14 solo tackles that day, 
and was a general nuisance to 
the EKU offense — the only 
real threat provided to them. 

When those Racers of Mur- 
ray State pull a practical joke, 
they really do it right. 

Everyone has heard of 
greased pigs at State Fair agri- 
cultural contests, right? Well, 
Murray took an adaptation of 
that and greased the pigskin on 
a blustery Saturday, and conse- 
quently slipped away with a 24- 
20 win. 

Raider ballhandlers couldn't 
get a grip on the ball at any 



14 times, surpassing the old 
OVC record of 12 set by Ten- 
nessee Tech in 1967. MTSU 
lost nine of those fumbles and 
had three passes intercepted 
besides. 

That's really the story of the 
day. And it's a miracle that 



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that off to Murray ineptness. 

MTSU produced 100 yards 
more offense in the game than 
did the Racers. Despite three 
interceptions, field general 
Mike Robinson connected on 
13 of 25 passes for 181 yards. 

MTSU's defense, which had 
been consistently inconsistent 
throughout the season, was 
superlative. 



Twas the day Before Halloween . 




. . . and all through Murfreesboro 

Everyone was awaiting the Govs and an offensive 

show. 

When what to their wondering eyes should appear 

Was a falie punt and 21-9 loss — it was all very 

queer. 

Yes, it was a fake punt that put a damper on a dreary 
enough Homecoming, and as if that wasn't enough, 
junior quarterback Mike Robinson was sidelined for 
the remainder of the season with a knee injury in the 
first quarter. 

Ail it took was one half for the game to be finished, 
in essence anyway. With Robinson out, and losing 7- 
0, the Govs prepared to punt with two minutes left in 
the half. 

Instead of snapping the ball to the punter, the ball 
went to blocking fullback Waddell Whitehead who 
scampered 16 yards for a first down. 






Put quite simply — that destroyed any chances the 
Raiders may have had of winning the game. It thor- 
oughly demoralized the players; it was that obvious. 

Robbie Rogers netted the only touchdown for the 
Raiders as he sprinted 53 yards on a pitchout from 
freshman substitute quarterback Ricky Davis. Rog- 
ers was the leading ground-gainer of the day with 93 
yards on 10 carries. At the time, Austin Peay led 14- 
7, and wasted no time in adding another tally. Gov 
signal caller Randy Christophel led his offense 63 
yards in 10 plays, culminating the drive with a 10- 
yard touchdown toss to Henry Yarber. 

MTSU's only other points came late in the final 
period when Raider defenders chased APSU punter 
Steve Brewer out of his own endzone for a safety. 

The Raiders made one final attempt at scoring, but 
the drive fell short and ended on the Austin Peay 19. 

Besides losing Robinson to injuries, the Raiders' 
starting safety Ronnie Cecil injured his knee. 

Halloween did come early this year for MTSU, 
and not only did the loss mark the third straight set- 
back for coach Hurt and his men of Blue, but to 
many it seemed that with the loss of Robinson's ser- 
vices, MTSU's hopes for a winning season or any 
more victories at all had vanished. 



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Umbrellas Go Up, 
Homecoming Hopes Come 
Down 



Homecoming '76: Rain 
Spectators huddled beneath 
the forest of umbrellas that 
sprouted, with bold splashes of 
color, at Horace Jones Field. 
Through it all, the smiles of 
Homecoming Queen Kay Harlan 
and her court matched the bright 
colors glistening in the downpour. 
She kept it up in her regal march 
— along wet astroturf — to mid- 
field for the ceremonies at half- 
time. 

But it wasn't a day for smiles. 
Hopes for a Homecoming win 
over Austin Peay turned soggy, 
and the Blue Raiders wound up 
on the short end of a 21-9 score. 



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Things certainly didn't get any better for the Raid- 
ers nine weeks into the season. If anything it got 
worse. 

The final result was a 38-7 loss in Bowling Green 
with freshman starter Ricky Davis racing 56 yards to 
the goal line midway through the first quarter. But 
when he was hurt, reinjuring the thumb on his throw- 
ing hand. Hurt was forced to go with another fresh- 
man, David Tucker. 

Tucker, by the way, entered the game with a bad 
back — so it wasn't too surprising that he was even- 
tually sidelined by the mauling Western Kentucky 
defense. Scout team quarterback Randy Saunders 
finished the game out for the Raiders. 

Linebacker Tony Buck was the lone bright spot in 
the MTSU defense, making 10 solo stops and assist- 
ing in three tackles. 

Except to say there is no doubt MTSU and its 
"Baby Blue" squad played their hearts out, there 
isn't much else to say about this kind of loss. If suc- 
cess on the football field could be measured by 
enthusiasm and desire, MTSU would have won the 
game by no less than 100 points. 

The loss to Western Kentucky dropped MTSU's 
overall record to 3-5 and 1-4 in the OVC. After a 
month without a victory, and the prospects of facing 
East Tennessee and archrival Tennessee Tech left 
fans in Raiderville in a gloomy mood. 









/ i 




With the memories of four consecutive losses still 
stinging, the Raiders played host to East Tennessee 
in front of a disappointing hometown crowd. 

While Mike Moore was rushing for a school 
record 219 yards to become the Raider's all-time 
leading ground gainer, the team got itself together 
and shocked the Buccaneers 34-13. 

With Mike Robinson still injured, freshman quar- 
terback Ricky Davis gave a good account of himself, 
tossing a 16 yard pass to veteran receiver Gary 
Burchfield to provide MTSU with a 7-0 lead early in 
the first quarter. 

The East Tennessee team, who had already 
recorded upset victories over both Western Kentucky 
and Tennessee Tech, never really recovered from 
that initial score. At halftime, the Hues trailed the 
fired-up Raiders 17-0. 
Jeff Shockley grabbed another Davis touchdown 



pass in the third quarter, a spectacular catch that cov- 
ered 33 yards and left two ETSU defenders com- 
pletely befuddled. At that point, the Raiders led 24-0. 

With reserves playing most of the last quarter, the 
Raiders recorded 10 more points while the Bucca- 
neers scored twice. Robbie Rogers plunged four 
yards and M. A. Robinson kicked his second field 
goal of the day to give the Raiders the final 34-13 
margin. 

Moore broke his own single game rushing record 
(212 yards against Western Carolina last year) and 
established a new career record for MTSU running 
backs, bettering Bobby Young's 2524 yard mark set 
while playing for the Raiders from 1951-53. 

ETSU's earlier upset of Tennessee Tech and this 
win left the Raiders prepared for their traditional 
invasion of Eagle country. 



Tech Does It Again 









^ 



Before the game there was a lot of talk. After It 
was over, there wasn't much that could be said, 
except that it was over. 

In the two previous seasons, MTSU had lost both 
of their games to Tennessee Tech, for a combined 
score of 71-5. 

In comments prior to the clash in Cookeville, 
offensive coordinator Bobby Baldwin said the Raid- 
ers, win or lose, would make a better showing than 
the two previous years. 

The Raiders 33-10 loss to the Eagles was a better 
showing, but it just wasn't good enough. 

Injuries again took their toll of the Raiders, with 
freshman quarterback Ricky Davis and junior line- 
backer Tony Buck both sustaining injuries that took 
them out of the game. 

Armed with the best offense in Tech history and 
15 seniors ready to win their last game at home, the 
Eagles opened up the game late in the first quarter 
with a 64 yard TD pass from Gary Purdue, one of 
several able Tech quarterbacks. 



An interception of a Tech pass by defensive back 
Harry Majors set up M. A. Robinson's 43-yard field 
goal to make the score 7-3 in the second quarter. 

The game was really over by halftime, with Tech 
leading 14-3 following a fumble recovery on the 
MTSU 27 yard line, which set up the second Eagle 
score just before the gun. 

A 75-yard, 17 play drive in the third quarter put 
the game out of reach, with Purdue racing eight 
yards to make the score 21-3. 

Record-setting running back Mike Moore lim- 
bered up his throwing arm in the last minutes of the 
fourth quarter, connecting with receiver Larry Miller 
for a 62-yard pass that set up a four yard Moore 
plunge, making the score 24-10. 

That touchdown, first by the Raiders in a game 
against Tech in three years, was the last of the Raid- 
ers offense for the day, and the Eagles tacked on nine 
more points before the finish to make the final tally 
33-10, leaving the Raiders with a 4-7 season record, 
identical to last year's. 




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Grapplers to hit the 'big time' 



Although the 1976-1977 wrestling 
season wasn't quite as successful as 
the previous one — record-wise at 
least — the sport has grown by leaps 
and bounds at MTSU. 

The biggest gain came at the end of 
season when it was announced by 
MTSU president M. G. Scarlett that 
the Blue Raider matmen would gain 
the long-awaited financial aid it had 
longed for. What this means is MTSU 
will now be able to offer scholarships 
to the better wrestlers who, in the past, 
have turned up their noses at MTSU. 

It means MTSU will be able to 
wrestle heads-up with teams like Ten- 
nessee and Alabama — teams that 
have beaten the Big Blue year in and 
year out. 

"The administration is to be com- 
mended for their efforts," Raider 
coach Gordon Connell says. "They 
have been working toward this goal for 
three years and have finally achieved 
it." 

"This will help our program tremen- 
dously," Connell adds. "What this 
means to the team is that the univer- 
sity is totally committed to the pro- 
gram here." 

Another stride MTSU has taken in 
national recognition is getting the 
1977 summer Olympic training camp. 
Over 400 of the nation's finest wres- 
tlers, representing all 50 states, were 
to gather for the instruction period. 

But the work on the mats also had 
its highlights. In one of the early sea- 
son tournaments, the Southern Open, 
freshman David James nabbed top 
honors in the 118-pound division. This 
was the first time any MTSU wres- 
tlers had achieved this honor. Mike 
Kuziola placed second in the meet. 

MTSU wrestlers earned fame in a 
variety of honors over the season. 
MTSU opened its dual meet season 
with wins over Maryville 25-13 and 
Appalachian State 23-17. Next came 
the Atlanta open where Mike Kuziola 
sparkled. 

Kuziola took double honors in the 
Georgia capital, being recognized as 
the wrestler having obtained the most 
pins and being named "Most Valuable 
Wrestler." 






In the Mid-Southern tournament in Atlanta a month 
later, juniors Tommy Smith and David Buck notched first 
place wins in leading MTSU to a surprising win. All but one 
of the Raiders placed third or better. Colgate University fin- 
ished second at the tourney. 

Other tournaments over the season saw MTSU finish 
fourth at the Anderson Invitational and fifth in the South- 
eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Invitational. Pat Simpson 
took fourth place at Anderson while Mike Osborne scored 
top honors at the SEIWA, finishing second. David Buck 
brought home the "Most Pins" trophy from the SEIWA, 

As far as the dual meet season goes, what Connell calls 
the "other season," MTSU finished the year with a 12-9 
record, not quite as good as the previous year's 18-8 record, 
but above average. 

The dual meet season was strange at best, a topsy-turvy 
one, to say the very least. 

It started off with losses to Florida Tech, Hiram College 
and Georgia Tech. Somewhat stunned; MTSU pulled the 
turnaround against Appalachian State and Maryville, scor- 
ing 'revenge* against two teams that had beaten the Raiders 
pretty badly the year before. 

'Revenge' also played a key role for the Raider matmen 
all year, leading MTSU past Georgia Tech in Atlanta and 
trouncing Alabama 25-18 and Notre Dame 25-13. MTSU 
had lost to all three the year before, and beating those oppo- 
nents was sweet for MTSU for two reasons: revenge, and 
because all three schools are "big-name" schools with huge 
budgets — for wrestling. 



Raider Rooters 




Intramurals — It's not all fun and games 




148 



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Women's sports: On the road to oblivion? 




Of all the athletic contests that were ever 
dreamed of, thought of, or created — such as 
wheelchair football — those getting the least 
amount of attention are women's sports. 

To define the subject even further, MTSU 
has a women's sports program that is neglected 
by the fans day in and day out. The most popu- 
lar of the women's athletics is basketball. It is 
clearly a run-away in terms of audience success. 

But day after day, there is no mention of the 
other women's sports. 

Perfect examples of this are women's tennis 
and volleyball. 

Tennis is a big sport in the "real" world of 
athletics. The ladies — Billie Jean King, Chris 
Evert, Yvonne Goolagong, Renee Richards — 
play for big purses — money, that is — and it is 
a tremendous success. At MTSU, however, it's a 
different story altogether. Just the opposite, in 
fact. 

Put simply, women's tennis at MTSU is 
going nowhere because of a lack of support — 
not because of a lack of talent. 

The same is true — only more so — for vol- 
leyball. Whoever chose this sport as one of 
intercollegiate calibre must have shared a room 
with Napoleon Bonaparte and the rest of the 
loonies. 

MTSU's other women's sport, gymnastics, 
was demoted to club status for the very same 
reason — no support. Unless these two sports 
get a little bit more of the attention 'they so 
richly deserve, they will probably follow gym- 
nastics into oblivion. 





V 



Girls Have Goals, Too 




Basketball 1977 — A season to be remembered . . . 






What else can be said about MTSU basketball that has not 
already been said? 

Who would have even dared to dream such could be possible 
in the 1976-77 campaign? 

Middle Tennessee State University. Upstarts in the Ohio 
Valley Conference. A Cinderella team. Unbelievable. The 
"Impossible Dream" lives again! 

Before the Blue Raider roundballers kicked off the season, 
no one thought they would finish second in the OVC and go on 
to represent the league in NCAA play. 

To demonstrate how little everyone thought of the Raiders, 
when MTSU was picked fifth in the pre-season voting, coach 
Jimmy Earle claimed it was too high a rating. 

It's a good thing the players never listened to any of this. If 
no one else had any confidence in them, the team's own confi- 
dence more than made up for it. 

MTSU was only returning three starters — Lewis Mack, 
Sleepy Taylor and Julius Brown. The new players who were 
counted on to give MTSU a fighting chance had never seen a 
moment of major college basketball. 

But Bob Martin, Greg Joyner and Leroy Coleman all turned 
in superb performances throughout the season. 

In the beginning, though, no one really knew for sure how 
they would hold up through the year. 

So it can be understood why everyone was surprised when 
the Raiders demolished a good Arkansas-Little Rock team to 
open the season. Everyone kept calling it a fluke until MTSU 
reeled off four more wins in a row. 




The first sign that MTSU was not a team made up 
of magicians was when they blew the contest against 
UT-Chattanooga at Murphy Center. Leading by as 
much as a dozen points, the Moccasins came back to 
tie the game at the buzzer and win it in overtime. 



Although it was a loss, the game against Vanderbilt 
might very well be the turning point in the season. 
When MTSU was down by 20 points at the half, 
everyone thought it was over. But in one of the most 
amazing comebacks ever witnessed, MTSU turned 




the game around to lose by only three points. And 
everyone in Vandy's dilapidated gym knew if MTSU 
had had just another couple of minutes, the Commo- 
dores would have lost. 

MTSU's next "minor miracle" came when they 
opened the conference schedule. All the Raiders did 
was something totally unheard of in the OVC. 

What MTSU did is against all the laws of nature. 
The Raiders only won their first four conference 
games, two of them on the road. 

Traveling to Johnson City, the Raiders handed 
East Tennessee a 52-51 setback, winning the game in 
the final seconds. MTSU then started Tennessee 
Tech on a 13-game losing streak by whipping them 
73-68. 

Upon returning to Murphy Center, the Raiders 
then polished off Eastern Kentucky 86-71 and More- 
head 65-52. Morehed, considered a pretty tough 
team in most circles, gave MTSU a very confident 
feeling when the Eagles fell by 13 points. 




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Leading Murray State by six 
points with 39 seconds to go is not 
a "•comfortable lead," as the 
Raiders found out. Down 70-64, 
Murray had a three-point play, a 
flubbed pass and a steal to win 
the game 70-71. The Racers also 
had a little help from the officials. 

Losing to Murray broke 
MTSU's four-game 6VC win 
streak, and Austin Peay made it a 
two-game losing streak, nipping 
MTSU 63-62 on Middle's home 
court. 

Earle's troops bounced back to 
beat Western Kentucky in Bowl- 
ing Green, 67-60, before taking a 
mid-conference break against 
UT-Chattanooga and Marshall 
University. UT-C knocked off 
the Raiders in rustic McClellan 
Gym 101-90 before Middle 
returned home to beat the Thun- 
dering Herd, 94-87. 

Resuming league play, MTSU 
whipped arch-rival Tennessee 
Tech 98-91 in overtime. Mack 
scored the bucket at the buzzer to 
send the game into OT, and the 
first five points in the extra 
period, giving the senior from Sil- 
ver Creek, N.Y., a personal high 
of 26 points. 

Two more conference wins 
came MTSU's way before the 
Raiders lost another. Strangely, 
Middle lost three of its last four 
games for a 9-5 league record — 
good for a second-place tie with 
Murray and Morehead. 

Because of this end-of-the-sea- 
son slide, MTSU's conference 
play was so much more surpris- 
ing. For the season, Martin led 
the way in scoring and rebound- 
ing, averaging 17.5 points and 8.6 
boards per game. Joyner added 
over 15 points per game while 
Mack and Brown averaged 12.4 
per game and Taylor scored 12.3 
per game. 

In two years at MTSU, Mack 
set a new career assist record as 
well as assist records for a single 
game and season. Despite this. 
Mack was not selected to share 
AII-OVC honors with Martin and 
Joyner. 



Stranger things have happened, but it is hard to 
immediately recall any stranger incident than 
MTSU's surprising win over league champion Austin 
Peay in the Ohio Valley Conference tournament. 

There are plenty of reasons for this contention. 

First, the tournament was held at Austin Peay. 
Austin Peay, since moving into its new Dunn Center, 
had gone unbeaten through 30 games. This in itself is 
staggering, but when it is added to the seeming tradi- 
tion of the tournament-hosting school winning, it's a 
real mind blower. 

For some background on the tourney itself, 
MTSU won the league crown, hosted and won the 
tournament two years ago to represent the OVC in 
NCAA tournament play. Last year. Western Ken- 
tucky pulled the same act with the only difference 
being the colors of the uniforms. 

So when Peay won the regular season champion- 
ship, and was already hosting the tourney, it's pretty 
easy to see why everybody expected history to repeat 
itself for a third straight time. 

MTSU started what will probably go down as one 
of the greatest weekends ever in the history of Blue 



Raider athletics by trouncing the Morehead Eagles 
92-70 in the first round of the tourney. 

Senior playmaker Mack, battling a case of the flu, 
scored 23 points while big Bob Martin pumped in 24 
against Morehead. It was never really much of a con- 
test after the first few moments as MTSU led 48-30 
at the half. For the game, MTSU hit an astounding 
63.4 per cent from the field and 83 per cent from the 
field. 

But the following night was even more astounding. 
What made it so beautiful was that no one ever gave 
MTSU a prayer of beating the highly highly-favored 
Govs. 

The Raiders put on an even more astounding show 
that night, hitting on 64 per cent of their shots for the 
game and a blazing 75 per cent in the second half. 
Beating the Govs gave MTSU only its second 20- 
game winning season in history. As Earle said, most 
of the wins came on sheer guts and determination. 

Martin and Greg Joyner shared scoring honors 
with 19 apiece and Martin was named Most Valuable 
Player for the tournament. The humble Martin cred- 
ited it as a "team victory" all the way. 





Raiders Capture OVC Crown in 
Show-Stealing Tournament Play 



^*^^l 






Ah, Yes. . . the Thrill of Victory 





MTSU's Cinderella season came to a close in 
the bayou country of Louisiana — Baton Rouge 
to be exact. For it was here the Raiders ran into a 
brick wall named the University of Detroit. 

In this case, the unstoppable force of MTSU 
ground to a halt against that immovable object — 
the Titans — as Detroit outmanned, outmuscled 
and outhustled the Raiders 93-76. 

The old "blood and guts" attitude MTSU 
adopted never died, though, as Middle scrapped 
back from a 14-point deficit to go ahead 54-52 
for the first time in the game at 14:52 in the sec- 
ond half. From that point, however, Dick Vitale's 
Titans showed what they were made of and outs- 
cored Middle 25-8 in a nine-minute span. 

The sensational sophomore from Philly, Greg 
Joyner, pumped in 23 points and pulled down 13 
rebounds while impressive Bob Martin was the 
game's 2nd-leading scorer with 28. Only 
Detroit's Terry Tyler outdid Martin with 29 
points and 15 rebounds. 

One of the bigger problems MTSU was unable 
to overcome was the lightning-quick fastbreak of 
Detroit, as directed Dennis Boyd who had 15 
assists. 

The Raiders could not reproduce the kind of 
shooting they had enjoyed at Austin Peay, hitting 
only 33 of 79 shots for 41 per cent. 

The loss left MTSU's overall record at 20-9, 
far better than anyone ever expected. After the 
game, in a post-game interview coach Jimmy 
Earle said, "I think we represented Middle Ten- 
nessee very well this afternoon. I hope our fans 
can be proud of us." Believe us, Jimmy, they are. 










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Duncan. Peggy Elkins. Teresa Ellis. Kathy Emery. Pheobe Erwin. Cathy Estep. 
I^uanne Ezcll. Lucinda Ezell. Nancy Fehn. Sharon Ferrell. Betsy Fisher. 
Renee Fisher. Annette Franklin. Peggy Frazier. Kathy Frost. Ardena Carth. 
Chandra Gillis. Janice Glasscock. Connie Groves. Nancy Hancock. Kay Har- 
land. Marv Harmon. Robin Harvev. Ruth Ann Havnes. Jov Heath. Melissa 



Hewitt. Ginny Jacks. Karen Jared. Connie Jenkins. Candy Jennings. Debbie 
J(mes. Kalhv Jones. Manha Kidd. Elizabeth Klaus. Sally Krakoviak. Sandra 
~ Lila Martin. Vickie Mayberry. Nancy McConnell. 
Joyce Mcintosh. Melinda Moore. Betty Morris. Barbara Najar. Connie Nichol- 
s«m. Terry Neiderhauser. Majorie Nix. Maria Orlando. Gail Owen. Paulette 
Parkhurst. Pam Paul. Janet Pickens. Diane Pilkinton. Kathy Perrigo. Cindy 
Phelps. Rebecca Potts. Carolyn Primm. Karen Quinlisk. Connie Reid. Connie 
Rickabaugh. Pamela Sansom. Deborah Sarver. Nancy Scarlett. Jennifer 
Scruggs. Thresa Schuelze. Chrisli Secrest. Terri Sensing. Marhta Serafin. 
Kathv Shauf. Susan Sheetz. Joyce Shellon. 

cia Smith, Karen Snelson. Martha Stenbci„, 

Rebecca Taylor. Shain Terrell. Margo Tesch. Tammy Townson. Linda Tuck. 
Bonnie Vannatta. Connie Vannatta. De ' "' " 

Walling. Joni Ward. Anita Washam. Karen Weeks. Natalie White. Tyrene 
White. Beth Whitson. Man Wise. Melody Womack. Jill Wood. Karen Wood. 




m 





Biology Club 




Phi Mu Alpha 





Psychology Club 




Don Crittenden, Eugene Wilson, Steve White, Robb=" 



Piercey, Kim Hardison, Terry Wilson, Barry Wliite. 
Mike Nolan, Yolanda Doggett, Harvey Page, Carol 
Comp, Amy Page, James Key, Glenda Huddleston, Phyl- 
lis Ward, Shelia Honeycutt, Rick Bateman, Linda Myers, 
Jerry Smith, Wanda Groves, Tim Battle, Darrel Malone, 
Keith Baird, Dotty Pearson, Lydia Phelps, Vicky James, 
Martha Carver, Nancy Allison, Debra Riddle, Peggy Led- 
ford, Brenda Sherrill, Susan Pain, Alice Goodloe. 



l%"t': ' 






Christian Center 





Horsemans Association 





Forrest Raiders 





Alpha Eta Rho 



^.w ^«..3. ..ruce Hamilton, Steve Daniel, Steve Curtis, 
Susan Lindsey, Steve Horton, Debbie Smotherman, Pat 
Smith, Laurie Shirley, Jane Moore, Jan Puckett, Lin 
Roach, Steve Johnson, Beth Vinson, Mike Vinson, 
Andrew Oliphant, Mike Moorehead, Roger Richardson, 
Beth McClary, Mike Varbrough, Andy Chaney, Steve 
Castlebery, David Burke, Robert Taylor, Susan True, 
Ann Crenshaw, Carolyn Coombs, Carol Ainsworth, Jamie 



Spruill, Cathy Voungsma, Gregg Bettis, Lee Barrett, 
Molly Anderson, Debbie Allen, Bill Aldrich, Tina 
LaRoche, LuAnne Lain, Lynn LaRoche, Danny Gurgiolo, 
Martha Jaynes, Rhonda Gregory, Elaine Greer, Melanie 
Gregory, Linda Goodloe, IN^ike Gooden, Barbara Good- 
loe, Kathy Emery, Alice Goodloe, Debbie Eldredge, 
Chappell Garner, .Janna Duke, James Downing, Pam 



Presbyterian Student 
Fellowship 





Kool Onb 



Allen Few; Eddie Stewart; Regina Chambers, minutes 
taker; Nita Bilderback, membership coordinator; Mike 



James T. King, president; Sondra Estes; Skip Davis, vice- 
ident; Cindy Harrison; Kevin O'Keefe. 

PRSSA assists in the development 
of the public relations curriculum at 
MTSU; it works to improve public rel- 
ations within the sphere of the MTSU 
campus, and develops dialogue 
between its members and public rela- 
tions professionals from parts of the 
country. 



Public Relations Student 
Society of America 




The aims of the members of 
Gamma Beta Phi are to encourage 
scholastic effort, promote good char- 
acter, to improve education via service 
projects, and to promote fellowship 
with the members. The primary pur- 
pose is to reward outstanding scholas- 
tic achievement among the members 
of the group. 



Gamma Beta Phi 



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Sport Parachute Club 



La Societe Francaise 





Delta Omicron 



HPER Club 





Deborah Jackson, Tanya Graham, Kandy Shute. Tere 
Sharp, Pam White, Linda Cato, Pat Simpson, Lianc Ilg- 
ner, Sha Wright, Nancy Hartman, Steve Fisher, Jules 
Doux, Jane Carroll, Linda Kite, Terry Yates, Mike Fair, 
Dee Lundy, Mona Davies, Danita Talley, Robin Furlong, 
Ronnie Glasgow, Lisa Cooper, Denise Cooper, Kent 
Richardson, Scooter Kindle, David Scott, Larry Robin- 
son, John Davis, Trina Oeser, Tanya Davis, Larry Beas- 
ley, Bobby Allen, Pat Hannon — sponser. 



The Triton club is an organization 
of people interested in promoting 
water activities. The club puts on a 
water show in the spring to raise 
money for various projects. 



Triton Club 



Scabbard and Blade 





MTSU Chemical Society 



Newman Center 





Jim Phillips, Ben Jamison, Jill Wood, Mona Johnson, 
Mark Stan Martin, George McClary, Carol Closson, 
Marty Kalhey, Steve Haston, Gail Owen, Valerie Scha- 
ley, Mike Gooden, Garry Love, Jeff Justice, Jeffrey Hill. 
Jill Butler, David Pruitt, Rusty Brown, C. Wymer Wiser. 



Beta Beta Beta 



Tri-Beta seeks to encourage schol- 
arly attainment In the field of biology 
by reserving its active membership for 
those who achieve superior academic 
records and who Indicate special apti- 
tude for the life sciences. 



White Berets 





Gamma Epsilon 



wick, Doug Swilley, Paulann Sykes, Laureen Allen, Jo 
Scruggs, Lecia Wallace, Phebe Erwin, Alan Morris, IVlar- 
ibeth Leech, Margaret Alexander, Debby Corley, Jim 
Phillips, Melissa Herrington, Ray Whitaker, Teresa Wig- 



Bratcher, Molly Anderson, Sue Smith, Connie Savage, 
Patti Spry, Jill Wood, Joann Thurman, Lucinda Ezell, 
Susan Powell, Karen Alexander, Dave Miller, Randy Sit- 
ton, Jim McPherson, Kathy Bell, Neil Turner, Sherry 
Ellis, Joe Morrison, Walter Chitwood, Randy Brown, Bill 
Brison, Stan Matin, Don Miller, Steve Broadway, Bill 
Farrah, Roy Pierce, Jim Johnson, Ann Reynolds, Rosie 
Appleton, Loeanne Ezell, Laura Pegram, Caria Fuqua, 
Pam Hackney, Margie Patch, Pat McAfee, Jill Sterling, 
Steve Brazier, Joey Godwin, Danny Godwin, Will Alcorn, 
"■ ■'-•■-• ■- rd. Jam " • "■ • 

Kendall, Jeff Spicer, Rusty Brown, Dicky Knox, Jom 
Connell. 



Wesley Foundation 





MTSU Accounting 
Society 



Mark Abernathy, James Anderson, Paula Bevels, Hal 
Bittinger, James Breaux, Rickie Britton, Diane Brund- 
age, David Buck, Elise Carneal, Susan Crick, Robert 
Davidson, Yolanda Doggett, Betty Edde, Ruth Ford, 
David Gallagher, Ginger Goodrum, Steve Hall, Pattie 
Harrell. Richard Horton, David Hutton, Sue Little, Don- 
ald McBee, Mike McBroom, Russell Neal, Alison Nel- 
son, Greg Nelson, Darrell Oliver, Bill Piper, Robert 
Prince, Gwen Ralls. Allan Regeon, Bill Richmond, Garry 
Ryan, Larry Sensing, Randy Sides, Teresa Smiley, Joe 
Spivey, Mike Tidwell, Phil Travis, Connie Vanatta, Ton 
Walker, Garry Webb, Steve White, Wayne Wilkerson, 
Debra Windrow, Randall Winton, Herbert Jones — advi- 




Alpha Mu Gamma 







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Flowing freely forever — that is 
how one might describe the MTSU 
Gymnastics Club. These gymnasts try 
to perfect the graceful moves made 
popular by Nadia Comaneci in the 
1976 Olympic Games in Montreal, 
constantly striving for the beauty and 
the moves which make an excellent 
gymnast. But the MTSU club is more 
than the woodeness exhibited by Miss 
Comaneci. They actually have some 
fun! 



Gymnastics Club 



Under the sponsorship of Ms. 
Imogene Bolin, the Pre-Law soci- 
ety is able to make and maintain 
contact with prominent local law- 
yers. Through their activities, 
these students are able to dis- 
cover of the field of law will really 
suit them in the future. 



Pre-Law Society 




MTSU Performing Arts Co, 





Snail Shell Cave 
Club 



Harry Hill Jr.. Rip Van Rayburn, Tinib Haniillon, Susan Wc 
zel, Robin Rudd. Chuck Cavalaris, Joyce Newman, Ernest Rict 





Billy Reynolds, Shawn Reynolds, Kent Richardson, Joe 
Richmond, Judy Richmond, Earl Roberts, Jr., David 



Raider Sharks 



Thrasher, Dennis Wieck, Jerry Wieck, Pam Williams, 



Ken Thomas, Kenneth Arnold, Ellen Barrass, Michael 
(Cajun) Cawthon, Kim Colbert, Leigh Colley, Joel Dan- 
iel, Jim Danstar, Robert DeJannett, Jimmy Driver, Jim 
Edwards, Denis Finnegan, Sue Hearn, Stanly Johnson, 
Jim Kelton, David Lasseter, Glen Latendresse, Allen 
Lentz, Chuck Lynch, Pat Martin, Tommy McMillin, Roy 
Miles, Letty Morris, Carole Murphy, George Myers, 
Mike Nunley, Ed Perryman, Jim Phillips, Dr. Macbeth. 




My cup runneth over — with frustration 




^^ms 





They stand around campus in dark alcoves in their 
gaudy colors, silently that hey-big-boy look. Come on 
honey. You pays your money, you takes your choice. 

MMMmmm. 
So you fork over. And pick up your reward in the 
coin of humiliation. 

Hookers? Hardly. But they must be human. No 
machine, we are assured by the technocrats, can 
match the inhumanity of man to man. Except . . . 

Except, you guessed it, those carefully designed 
tools of assorted hawkers of goods vending machine. 

Witness the plight of one thirsty for a certain soft 
drink. 

Step One: He approaches the machine, and pops 
in a quarter of the realm. The machine regurgitates it 
— five times. 

Step Two: Change for a quarter — four nickels. 
Each speeds through the machines inards with clicks 
before landing in the coin return. The red light on the 
machine quivers silent laughter? He is not sure. 



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Step Three: Once more with four nickels. Two zip 
through as before. Two are retained as a service 
charge. The cup? It runneth not over. It does not 
even appear. 

Step Four: Back with two dimes. The machine 
happily accepts then — and delivers. The dark 
stream that allegedly adds life to everything spews 
into the drain. No cup. 

Step Five: The masochistic buyer returns, coffee 
cup in hand. He will catch that elusive drink. All's 
ready with the container. Down plunges the paper 
cup, hits the cup and tilts. The refreshment does not 
pause, nor does it flow into the drain. It flows, 
instead, over his hand, down his right pant leg and 
into his boot. 

Step Six: He has learned his master. Being 
human, he wishes to enjoy the humiliation of 
another. An unwary buyer steps up. Dimes tinkle 
downward. Pause. A smug smile from one who knows 
better. The cup seats itself perfectly under the spout. 
The dark fluid streams downward, rising towards the 
rim of the cup. And Stops. A full cup, flecked with 
foam, ready to quench a thirst. And . . . 

But let us intrude no more. It is not easy to watch a 
man quietly go mad. 



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76-'77 Sidelines 







FALL '76 




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SPRING '77 

; t-dilur tind chief sla' 



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jtnn> fcnpeni 

ted 'r>e' ra>bum: muna^ing editor 

mem l>nn starling: news editor und chief body watcher 

laura lewis: msislunl neHs editor and future rock star 

ph\ His skipper: assistant news editor, who's in love 

hivnda blanton: ci>p> editor and staff ghosi writer 

chuck ra^aluris: sports editor and pain-in-the rear 

John pitis: assistant sports editor and assistant pain 

harr> 'bubba' hill: prmJuclion manager who managed the pain 

Itmi coombes: photographer, overworked, underpaid. 



ADVERTISING STAFF 



obi-n davidvin. gilbert na«e. jud> gordon. kalh> crowell. mona Johnson, thanks to lis 
veske. renee cook, beth oirswell. mq^ garrett. debra pace, melinda hambletl. sherr> 
«<M>d and ste>e miller — production staff. 



'77 Midlander 

doin' what we do best 




This space 

for sale. 

Contact — Collage 



Jan Ellis Editor 

Amjad Habib Design 

Dan Swindell Design 

James King Public Relations 

Teddy Helberg Poetry 

Debbie Runions Features 

Cheryl Saggese Fiction 

Merry Lynn Starling Production 

Glenn Himebaugh Advisor 



Dear President Scarlett: 

I cannot tell you how distressed I was to hear of 
the damage recently sustained by your New Class- 
room Building. I was even more disturbed at the 
thought that this will only be the beginning of your 
administration's trouble and embarrassment in this 
matter. 



Soon questions about construction quality and 
student, faculty and staff will be raised. I am sure 
you can visualize the gravity of the situation. 

However, it need not occur this way. In fact, for 
a very nominal service charge, I am prepared to 
totally alleviate your problem. 




I represent an organization which, for a fee, will 
take the blame for everything. We are called Scape- 
goats and Martyrs, Ltd. 

We have representatives of over 50 reactionary 
and subversive groups in our employ and you may 
choose any one of them. Here are just a few: 

— the mystique and romance of Arab terrorists 

— the ever-popular Communists 

— the with-it SLA 

— the nostalgic Weathermen and SDS 

— the rustic KKK 

— NORML 

Or maybe something of more local interest is your 
preference: 

— the BSA 

— CUBE 

— Saga Foods 

— fraternity (specify) 

— the ASB 

and many, many more. 

For your service charge we will create "informa- 
tion leaks" and "incidents" which will undeniably 
link your problem to the group of your choice. 

Among our past subscribers who will recommend 
our work are: Lockheed, Sen. Edward Kennedy, 
Lyndon B. Johnson, and Quill E. Cope. 

So write for further information today and remem- 
ber, "when you pass the buck to us, we keep it." 

Peter Hartbarger 

(reprinted from Sidelines, April 22, 1976) 





What You Should Know 
About Dorm Life 

Each summer the housing office sends on-campus stu- 
dents a list of items which they consider "necessities" for 
a more enjoyable stay at MTSU. 

We would like to take the opportunity to update the list. 

You will need 3 umbrellas (for the monsoon season), 
several cans of Raid, 2 boxes of D-Con, stationary and 
rubber stamp "SEND MONEY," television, stereo, 2 
cans of deodorant (your roommate will rip-off one of 
them), baby powder (keeps your hair clean for at least 6 
hours), and one pair of blue jeans with seven coordinated 
shirts. 






ttle International 



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Events of Alpha Gamma 
Rho's annual Little Interna- 
tional included valuable college 
skills such as hog calling, 
chicken chase, tobacco spitting, 
tug-of-war (into manure), and 
the ever present hot pants con- 
test. 

Oh well, it's an escape from 
studies and a bright spot in an 
otherwise dull semester. 




Anybody Seen a Derby? 





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Alpha Delta PI — the oldest national sorority and the largest on the MTSL' 
campus, will celebrate their 126th birthday this year. 

They pride thenisel\es on being a well-rounded sorority. The ADPi's have 
won the annual Biology Club Stunt Night for seven consecutive years. The 
themes of their skits have ranged from Hansel and Cretel to Little Red Riding 
Hood. 

They participated yearly in all-Sing and .Sigma Chi"s Derby Week. Scholar- 
ship is stressed a great deal in ADPi. They have won the Panhellenic Scholar- 
ship trophy two semesters, consecutively and in the fall semesters, six members 
received 4.0 averages. In addition, our 1976 pledge class won the scholarship 
trophy. Eighteen ADPi's arc members of Gamma Beta Phi, and nine arc mem- 
bers of Tau Omicron. 

Each fall ADPi conducts their annual Thanksgiv ing Kidnap for needy fami- 
lies, and each Christmas they go caroling at a nearby nursing home. Other phi- 
lanthropic projects include the CUBE hayride for under-privileged children, 
and each year they sponsor a child from Mexico. This year they won the soror- 
ity division in the Blood Drive, and placed first in the Walk-a-thon for St. 
Judes. 

1. Joy Smith 2. Tina Vlahakis 3. Debbie Perry 4. Lisa Dearen 5. Penny Prince 
6. Judy Holdredge 7. Lynda Kiningham 8. Judy Dodd 9. Leshia Batson 10. 
Kathy Rogers 11. Connie Bninson 12. Lee Ann Calvert 13. Sally McElroy 14. 
Lucy Gist 15. Rose Easley 16. Marsha Kelly 17. Donna Vanderbilt 18. Laura 
Harlan 19. Linda Thompson 20. Beverly Smith 21. Pam Pitt 22. Donna Bryant 
23. Sheila Chapman 24. Judy Pope 25. Terri Merritt 26. Lisa Swafford 27. Jan 
Simpson 28. Karen Mosley 29. Randa Hoover 30. Jo Wells 31. Lynn Mathis 32. 
Anita Kanaday 33. Bandi Moorehead 34. Betty Brock 35. Malinda McDonald 
36. Teresa Sims 37 Jonie Cowley 38. Kathy Wells 39. Terry Allison 40. Hunter 
Battle 41. Barry Pannell 42. Steve Failor 43. Joe Eskew 44. Teresa Seaborn 







Alpha Delta Pi 



1. Deana Graham 2. Kathy Delzell 3. Lisa Alexander 4. Dena Russell 5. 
Sally Stammer 6. Cindy Cash 7. Leslie Wood 8. Pam Ingle 9. Paula Bevels 
10. Kathy Morris IL Jamia Gourley 12. Pam Adams 13. Nancy Pratt 14. 
Amy Hicks 15. Alice Culbertson 16. Patti Latta 17. Valorie Vaughn 18. 
Terri Short 19. Joy Heath 20. Lisa Patterson 21. Lucinda Poole 22. Pam 
Craddock 23. Andrea Whittenburg 24. Robbie Mayberry 25. Leight Wilson 
26. Sheree Alcorn 27. Linda Perkins 28. Diane Boehms 29. Rick Myatt 30. 
Carl Turner 31. Steve Anderson 




1. Margaret Ann McNamee 2. Sarah Gentry 3. Denise Seals 4. Kathy Moore 5. 
Linda Pauli 6. Maria Orlando 8. Renee Cummings 9. Lori Lynn Smith 10. 
Kathy Hunter 11. Donna South 12. Mary Jane Bull 13. Doreen Schuiz 14. 
Anne Garden 15. Helen Andrews 16. Doretta Hobbs 17. Laura Kittrel 18. Lisa 
Hearon 19. Janice Vandergriff Not pictured — Susan Morgan Kathy 
Emery Joann True 




Alpha Gamma Delta international fraternity was founded on May 30. 1904 at 
Syracuse, New ^'ork. Gamma Phi chapter was installed on the Middle Tennes- 
see State University campus on May 3, 1969. The sisters of Alpha Gamma 
Delta know that sharing has provided us with joys we never knew before and has 
given us a faith in each other and our fraternity. 

Laugh and I'll laugh with you 
Weep and Fil weep, too. 
For whatever comes to assail you. 
Is there to assail me too. 

Work and I'll work with you 
Fight and I'll fight, too. 
For whatever comes to us 
Can be broken by me and you. 

Think and I'll think with you 
Dream and I'll dream, too. 
For few ever share such visions. 
As are shared by me and you. 



Worship with me and I'll worship with you 
Love and I'll love, too 
For these are the things worth doing 
And can be done by me and you. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




1. Lin Swensson 2. Miriam Lx>wery 3. Faith Hachett 4. Ann Alexander 5. Nancy 
McConnell 6. Laura Lewis 7. Wanda McKnight 8. Teresa Sanderson 9. Beth Ban- 
croft 10. Breta Parsons \l. Debbie Alexander 12. Ruth Ann Haynes 13. Nancy 
Wood 14. Yvonne Kirksey 15. Diane Montgomery 16. Sherry Lambert 17. Sandy 
Biu-ns 18. Brenda Carpenter 19. Lu Ann Tibbetts 20. Jan Travis 21. Gwen Gwynne 
22. Amy Thomas 23. Mary Harmon 24. Julie Jamison 25. Vicky Mayberry 26. Lisa 
Stephens 27. Jill Sterling 28. Diane McCord 29. Lauren Allen 30. Cindy Frazier 
31. Michele Kirkpatrick 32. Lisa Gibson 33. Lynn Beasley 34. Charlotte Dvorak 
35. Laurie Burr. 36. Lara Womack 37. Bethany Wright 38. Lynn Crosby 39. Tricia 
Bell 40. Vicky Chambers 41. Ann King 42. Linda Leming 43. Janet Pratt 44. Deb- 
bie Bradtke 








Listen my sisters and you shall hear of the Chi Omega memories of the past few 

years. 

On the eighth of March in sixty-nine, Zeta Theta became yours and mine. 

Since that day Chi Omega has grown 

Into a loving sisterhood we'll know. 

In the fall everyone worked hard anticipating rush week, but the fun came later 

when we got twenty-eight top Greeks. 

The celebration started at Irelands with a blast. 

When we finally got "Harmon" off the stage at last. 

For the pledges unexpected visits were in store. 

When three or four actives would yell "Kidnap" at the door. 

On the road the Chi Omegas could be found. 

Headed towards Maple Street or Vanderbilt bound. 

The Chapter then saluted Derby Week, and our work and sisterhood hit its 

peak. At "Pow Wow" 



Michele felt a little ashamed, when Jennifer's vanity she set aflame. 

So now all my sisters you have heard. 

Some of our tales which may seem absurd. 

But remember the white tapers which will ever biun. 

And yoiu- sisters whose lives will take separate turns. 

For Chi Omega fellowship is worth more than gold. 

It's not for the asking, no place is it sold. 

You can't find it by looking in a book on a shelf. 

You just have to be a Chi Omega yourself. 

At the homecoming game Diane led us in cheers, 

As Kay was proudly crowned by her peers. 

But the Chi Omega spirit did not die there 

For attendance at pep rallies was a weekly affair 

Our cheers reigned supreme at our own ball games. 

As our successful record brought honor to our name. 




Chi Omega 




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Alpha Kappa Alpha 



1. Russ Fox 2. Diane Simmons 3. Sieve Quarles 4. Jane Pratt 5. Becky Logue 6. Kathv 
Dunning 7. Susan Hall 8. Jeanie Day 9. Jim Warren 10. Marian Mailory 11. Sandra 
Cole 12. Bob Barnes 13. Alice McLain 14. Mary Neligan 15. Don Morris 16. Sherrie 
Bunch 17. Brad Smith 18. Robyn Lotts 19. Mickey Miller 20. Margaret Manning 21. 
Lynn Sain 22. Susan Jones 23. Cheryl Hitchcock 24. Debbie Marcrom 25. Parti Jones 
26. Margie Skinner 27. Lorrie Griffith 28. Denise Crim 29. Tonna Bowie 30. Nancy 
Brunson 31. Parti Rann 32. Jerri Dunlap 33. Connie L pshaw 34. Donna Penland 35. 
Karen Dicke> 36. Carol H(Hxi 37. Sarah Colston 38. Pat Acuff 39. Debbie Ferrell 



Delta Zeta 






Delta Zela Sorority was founded at Miami University , Oxford. Ohio, Octo- 
ber 24, 1902. Iota Iota was installed as a chapter at MTSU, April 26. 1%9. The 
lota Iota Chapter has many proud memories to reflect back on this year. By 
showing their outstanding spirit and sisterhood they won first place in "Spirit" 
during Sigma Chi Fraternity Derby week. They are active supporters of campus 
activities such as All Sing. Little International, Blood Drives. Pep rallies. Delta 
Zeta won first place in the Miller Beer Recycling contest this year and received 
honorable mention for their spoof of Mary Hartman in the Biology Club's 
Stunt Night. Academics also plays an important part in Delta Zeta's activities 
as they won first place in the sorority division for most improved scholarship. 

This year is Delta Zeta's Diamond Jubilee which represents seventy-five 
years of sisterhood. Iota Iota sisters are proud of their sisterhood and wili con- 
tinue to keep the flame of the Roman Lamp eternally strong. 






At MTSU, the Delta Pi Chapter of Kappa Deha 
is actively involved in all aspects of college life. 
Each KD is able to find an outlet for her own spe- 
cial talents through participation in Little Interna- 
tional, intramurals. All Sing, Sigma Chi Fraleniity 
Derby Week. Homecoming Activities Day. Stunt 
Night. Civitan Candy Sale and Vanderbilt's Chil- 
dren's Hospital Paper Drive. In 1975, Kappa Delta 
retired the Sigma Chi Derby Week trophy and 
won the Spirit trophy while remaining high in aca- 
demics by winning the scholastic award for sorori- 
ties. In 1976, the KD"s won first place in both All 
Sing and Homecoming Activities Day. Philantro- 
phy is an integral part of Kappy Delta and they 
give vital support to the Crippled Children's Home 
in Richmond. Virginia and many local charities. 
The strength of Kappa Delta lies not in its outward 
achievements, but rather in its inward bonds of sis- 
terhood. This strong sisterhood is one that keeps 
Kappa Delta a highly respected organization on 
campus. 




Kappa Delta 




Roger Childress 
Linton Hancock 
Wendell Wilson 
James Love 
William London 
Eddie Jernigan 
John Curtis 
Mike Horton 
Jeffrey Farrar 
Joe Gilniore 
Chris Moyers 
William Yarborough 
Gerald Wilson 
Thomas Coggin 
Tim Schofner 
Trenton Smith 
John Lavell 
David Burgess 
Jim Smithson 
John Pliillips 
Sam Langford 
Jimmy Comer 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




Don Clark 

Bob Hipsher 

Scott Trover 

Pam Umstead 

Bobby Wilson 

John Odom 

David McCord 

Andy Cleaves 

Phil Brooks 

Bobby Demonreun 

Darek Baker 

Karen Trover 

Tim Timberlake 

Clyde Prater 

Renee McDougall 

Greg Vernier 

Becky Anne Scott 

Paula Timberlake 

Freddie Lawborn 

Pam Harris 

Holly Thompson 




Pi Kappa Phi 




Alpha Tau Omega 









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I. Jim Hutcherson, 2. Gayle Gibbs. 3. Danny Callis, 4. Marty Horn, 5. Hugh Giles, 6. 
Don Morris, 7. Brad Smith, 8. Tom Wells, 9. Bill Mason, 10. Lee Bamby, 11. Mark 
Anthony, 12. Jim Sipes, 13. Cindy Rascoe, 14. Patty Jones, 15. Karen Colson, 16. 
Nancy Holland, 17. Bonnie Eberle, 18. Melody Riggan, 19. John Harris, 20. John 
Driver, 21. Chuck LeGrand, 22. Sandra Burton, 23. Ray Goodrum. 24. Jimbo Warren, 
25. Walton Dunn. 26. Bubba Greek, 27. Myles Ferrell, 28. Ricky Patterson, 29. 
Richard MacLean, 30. Debra Hall, 31. Frank Brothers, 32. Tony Curtis, 33. Rhonda 
Graves, 34. Earl Riffe, 35. Mike Rupley, 36. Leigh Harris, 37. Kitten Coomer, 38. 
Valarie Wright, 39. Beth Adams^ 40. Lynn Stanfield, 41. Pam Fowler, NOT 
PICTURED, Salem Aswald, Art Bass, Tony Del Re, Sammy Franklin, Mike Halre, 
Chris Harrson, Tom Hollis, Jim Johnson, Tommy Jones, Ron Meyer, Tommy Miller, 
Tony Petty, Crouse Powell, Bob Ragland, Anthony Rowell, Bill Sellars, Pete 
Swafford, Gene Thomas, Bruce Williams, George Kerrick, David Pierce, Judy Allen, 
Sherrie Black, Frances Del Re, Ginger Goodrum. Donna Hill, Teresa Mayberry. 




Brooks Wilkins 

Ken Bruce 

Jerry Weick 

Dennis Weick 

Pat Adams 

Robert Leslie 

Roy Mecke 

Mike Claiborne 

Rusty Miles 

John Pyle 

Tom C. Essary 

Nelson Clayborne 

Steve Thurman 

Jerry Keith 

David Robertson 

Ronnie Baker 

Sidney Erwin 

Ritchie Worrell 

A I Cor lew 

Jimmy Bellanfant 

Rick Mann 

John Fannin 

Kevan Marsh 

Jeff Butler 

Tabor Tritschler 

Mark H. Prudowsky 

David "Tivis" Meredith 

Tim Brown 

Dale Robinson 

Jeff Combos 

Ken Wright 



Little Sisters 

Patty Barrett 
Susie Colville 
Joe Bramlett 
Debbie Evans 
Jan Locke 
Ginger Smotherman 
Vanessa Stanton 
Sharon Bagette 
Karen Jones 
Becky Logue 
Donna Pendland 
Donna Doral 
Kayla Coffee 
Jackie Allnion 
Tina Miles 
Trish Wilkins 
Nancy Essary 



Delta Tau Delta 





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Kappa Alpha Order 




Ed Alexander 
Jimmy Andrews 
Phillip Ballon 
Wayne Baxter 
Alan Betz 
Mike Boehms 
Tony Bowling 
James Brewer 
Tim Brewer 
Emmett Brown 
Bill Bruer 
Marty Burns 
Robert Buck 
John Carson 
Steve Colvert 
Mike Gotten 
David Davis 
John Davis 
William Davis 
Stan DeCoursey 
Steve Dorman 
Terry Duncan 
Jerry Edwards 
Johnny Emmitt 
Peter Gavin 
Dane Hale 
Bob Harlan 
Steve Hill 
Randy Hubbeli 
Bill Hymers 
Tim Jackson 
Doug Johns 
Matt Little 
Billy Martin 
Ghris Mason 
David McGutcheson 
Barry McMahan 
Bob Morrison 
Mike Panther 
Joel Payne 
Hugh Pinkelton 
Rhett Rankin 
Ronnie Roberts 
Steve Ruckart 
Tom Sanders 
Bill Scott 
Brian Sellers 



Bob Silk 
Millard Smith 
Doug Swann 
Don Taylor 
Gary Thomas 
Paul Tliomas 
Robbie Tucker 
Randy Wakefield 
Jim Whiteaker 
Mike Yeager 
Coach Jimmy Earle 
Ronnie Adcock 
Steve Allen 
Reggie Buck 
Allen East 
Mark Floyd 
Bobby Jones 
Ron Morris 
Marc Rodgers 

Kappa Sigma Little Sisters 

Deanie Alsup 

Alicia Boswell 

Connie Brown 

Mary Leslie Buchanan 

Carol Childress 

Star Crowe 

Alice Culbertson 

Diane Gomez 

Mary Harmon 

Sheri Harvey 

Lee Ann Holland 

Lynn Laughmiller 

Christy Lowe 

Teresa McConnell 

Karen Montgomery 

Cheryl Murray 

Melinda Polk 

Suzanne Pommy 

Connie Rickabaugh 

Sally Ruof 

Dinah Scudder 

Regina Snyder 

Jackie Wheeler 

Mary WTiiteaker 

Kim Williams 



Kappa Sigma 




1. Ronald Barber, 2. Greg Ford, 3. Andra Willis, 4. 
Dale Strickland, S. Wunnie Shaw, 6. Jerome 
Pratt, 7. Danny Hunt, 8. Wendell Porter, 9. Ricky 
Brown, 10. Kevin McKinley, 11. James 
Crutchfield, 12. Marshall Jenkins, 13. Melvin 
Ewell. 



Omega Psi Phi 




Pi Kappa Alpha 




Speed — Oliver Spurgeon, Shirnni ^mesf ^dam^i. Cedric — Cedric Cald- 

well, Ricky — Bemest Harris. C 

Pryor, Sheikh — Sbeikh Faye, Robert — Robert Payne, siy — micniiei i..au<:. 
La Bron Roberts, Dwight — Dwight Roberts, Donald Willis, Jeffrey Hill. 



"MTtT" 







Sigma Chi 




Sigma Nu 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 




fc?.>l*"-^^-..ii*i3*si»-sy 



Seniors 





Cathy Abernathy 
Mark Abernathy 
Brick Abrams 
Diane Admams 



Scott Akjns 
Nancy Alcorn 
Lisa Alexander 
Niel Alexander 



Danna Alread 
Deborah Anderson 
Gary Angel 
Sharon Aimstrong 



Ann Avant 
Virginia Ayers 
Betty Bales 
Linda Baltz 



IVIari( Barker 
Joe Baron 
Betty Barnes 
Luann Baron 



Janice Bates 
Al Bately 
Leshia Batson 
Carol Baxter 



Mike Beecham 
Sarah Beecham 
Emy Joe Bellis 
Mike Belue 



Gary Birchett 
Keith Birdyshaw 
Debbie Blackwell 
Herman Biasing 



Sherry Admams 
Michael Adcock 
Deborah Akers 
Pat Akin 



Mohammed Al-Haddad 
Deborah Allen 
Mike Allen 
Cole Allison 



Tim Armstrong 
David Armstrong 
Don Ash 



Gerald Bardenet 
Sylvia Bardenet 
Mark Barebo 
Donna Barham 



Tommy Barnes 
Ellen Barrass 
Micheal Bartlett 
Rick Bateman 



Kenneth Bayer 
Stanley Bean 
Kathy Bell 
Kathy Beaver 



Tanya Bender 
Belinda Bennett 
Jerry Betty 
Vickie Bevels 



Pat Blaylock 
Cora Bleicher 
Diane Bohems 
Mary Boggs 



Various events throughout the year were chronicled by 
SIDELINES, the campus newspaper. The following pages 
include articles which may best exemplify 1976-77 as we saw 
it. MIDLANDER extends its gratitude to the newspaper for 
contributing these stories. 



Seniors 





Tim Bowles 
William Bowman 
Alvin Boyd 
Sam Boyd 



Rachelle Bridges 
Tom Brink 
Gray Brock 
Randall Brooks 



Samuel Brown 
Delores Browning 
Diane Bnmdage 
Lairy Bucy 



Anne Burton 
Deborah Butler 
Alice Cable 
Lee Ann Calvert 



Molly Carlson 
Lynda Carpenter 
Wiley Carr 
Elaine Caruthers 



Patty Chapman 
Deborah Chavez 
Sandra Chavez 
Wendell Cheathum 



Debra Collins 
Pam Coleman 
Robert Corlew 
Cindy Calhron 



Buddy Creasman 
Robert Creson 
Allan Crews 
Barbara Crews 



Timothy Bradford 
Suzanne Brawder 
James Breaux 
William Breyfogle 



Brian Brown 
Freda Brown 
Glenda Brown 
Cathy Brown 



Carol Bullard 
James Burger 
Gail Burnett 
Randy Burns 



Dale Campbell 
James Carder 
Ann Carden 
Benny Carlton 



Cindy Cash 
Frankie Cashion 
Edwin Castile 
Carole Cathcart 



Anthony Cheung 
Candy Christie 
Don Clupper 
Tommy Coggin 



Larry Colton 
Jimmy Coop 
Rhonda Cowan 
Tom Craighead 



William Crocker 
Mary Crook 
Tina Croy 
Jim Cunningham 



Bank defraud 
foiled 



A Tennessee State student 
claiming to be an MTSU Exchange 
student has been charged with 
attempt to defraud in connection 
with an attempt to pass a $150,000 
check at Commerce Union Bank 
here on Dec. 23. 

Macauloy Osagilde, ,in Algerian 
student, was arrested in Nashville 
by FBI and four members of the 
detective division of Murfreesboro. 

The student allegedly attempted 
to pass the check at two 
Murfreesboro banks. Commerce 
Union and Citizens Centred, and 
identified himself as a MTSU 
Nigerian exchange studeni. Bank 
officials became suspicious when 
the name and address he used were 
not listed with the university. 

Captain Billy Todd, acting head 
of the detective division of the 
Murfreesboro Police, explained 
that Osagilde attempted to deposit 
$130,000 of the check in accounts in 
his name while keeping the 
remaining $20,000. The check was 
drawn on a Nigerian bank. Officials 
said he used a false name. 

Members of the MTSU Nigerian 
Student Association released a 
statement deploring the action of 
Osagilde and publicly disassociated 
themselves from the incident. 

Appealing to the general public 
to help eradicate "corrapt practices 
among the so-called Nigerian 
students," the statement empha- 
sized the respect the Nigerian 
students maintain for the com- 
munity and iheir desir»- to uphold 
this. 

Osagilde is being held in the 
Rutherford (^ounty Jail pending 
bond. 



Seniors 




Paula Cunningham 
Toby Curlee 
Rebecca Cuirey 
Richard Curtis 



Kern Dave 
Barbara Davenport 
Linda Davidson 
Robert Davidson 



Shervl Dean 
David Deas 
Frances DeIRe 
Kathv Delzell 



Barthalomevv Dike 
Kevin Dillehay 
Bill Dinker 
Cynthia Dodd 



Wade Duggin 
Janna Duke 
Teresa Duke 
Bob Duncan 



Jeff Eason 
Larry Euldleman 
Susan Edwards 
Tonya Elrod 



Rusty Evans 
Kevin Evetts 
LouAnne Ezell 
Lucinda Ezeli 



Gary Fellers 
Robert Ferrante 
Melinda Finney 
Benjamin Fisher 



Tom Fox 
Annette Franklin 
Julie Franklin 
Charlette Frazine 



Jeff Frye 
Cynthia Fulton 
Camille Fuston 
Rex Caither 



Dave Cyphrers 
Dennis Dalton 
Polly Dam 
Judith Daniels 



Anita Davis 
Sally Davis 
Skip Davis 
Steve Davis 



William Demonbreun 
Gregory Denton 
Gregory Denton 
Rita Denton 



Leslie Dodd 
Yolanda Doggett 
John Dorris 
Maxine Drake 



David Dunn 
Donna Dunn 
James Durham 
Sherry Earp 



Wayne Emery 
Steve England 
Don Escue 
Sondra Estes 



Kathy Farmer 
Kathy Farris 
Randall Farris 
Nancv Fehn 



Betsy Fisher 
Ruth Ford 
Danette Foster 
Ed Fox 



Robin Freeman 
Loretta Friend 
Steve Frost 
Cynthia Fry 



Gavid Gallager 
Pam Gardiner 
Charles Gore 
Thomas Gordon 



'Mini Concerts dead; 
Lack of interest killer 



Mini Concerts, ' ' a concept 
designed this year to bring more 
entertainment to campus, has died 
a quick and apathy-based death. 

Only 43 persons attended the 
Bacon -Potter-Galbraith concert on 
Sunday mght, each paying one 
dollar to see a group that might 
normally charge as much as $3,000 
to perform. The Special Events 
Committee lost at least $650 on the 
concert . 

"We don't have any more mini 



concerts scheduled for the rest of 
the year." programming director 
Harold Smith announced last night. 

"We designed the concert to 
provide additional weekend enter- 
tainment, but it has been difticult to 
sell a non-name act to the 
students," he explained. 

"The price was right and no one 
can say the groups weren't 
talented, but we just couldn't sell 
the concept," Smith concluded. 



Flu vaccinations today 



Although attendance has dn^ 
ped slightly, officials at the 
Rutherford County Health Center 
are expecting an increase for 
today's swine flu vaccination 
clinic, from 2 until 6 p.m. at the 
First United Methodist Church. 

Santa Clauses) 
are coming 

Both black and white Santas will 
make their initial appearances <m 
this campus tomcuTow and Thurs- 
day as part of an activity sponsored 
by Married AasociatioD of Student 
Housing (MASH). 
Beginning at 8 a.m. tomorrow, the 
black Santa will be available for 
photographs until 10 a.m., when 
the white Santa will take over. "Hie 
Santas will be in UC 306 until 4 
p.m., then will move to the MASH 

On Thursday, the Santas will be in 
the rec roosn from 9 until 11 a.m., 
the back in the UC fron noon until 8 



"We had some 800 people less 
than at the other clinics because of 
recent publicity concerning the 
deaths of elderly people taking the 
shot," said Mrs. Polly Buckner, 
head nurse at the clinic. 

This will be the fourth in the 
series of vaccinations clinics. 
However, reaction to the third one 
was less favorable than the first or 
second. 

"In spite of this," Buckner 
added, "Rutherford County is still 
using more of the vaccine than 
many of the other counties in the 
mid-state area." 

Buckner stated there had been 
several reports of side-effects; the 
most common being minor aches. 
She said this reaction, however, 
had been anticipated before the 
shots were ever administrated. 

Buckner encouraged the partici- 
pation of MTSU students in the 
program in order for the health 
department to achieve blanket 
coverage in the county by the 
program. 



Sinatra cancels show 

by Tm Wood 

A funny thing happened at laat night's Murphy Center concert, 
starring Frank Sinatra. 

It didn't take place. 

'When I found out the show had been cancelled, I went to the bath 
room and threw up," said Harold Smith, director of Student 
Programming. "That's bow sick it made me." 

Smith, who promoted the C(»cert with New York's Jerry Weintraub, 
found out Tuesday aftemocm Sinatra was cancelling his Southern tour 
be^.ause of the flu. 

Also cancelled were performances in Norfolk and Richmond, Va., 
Birmingham and Atlanta. 

WMTS-FM. a Murfreesboro radio station, broadcasted a two-hour 
special on Sinatra last night, however, entitled, ' the concert that never 
was." 

"It's certainly a valid excuse," Staiith said, adding that there was no 
connection between the show not being a sell-out and the cancellation. 
Figures for expected attendance had been placed by some at 8,000. 

"The problem now is taking care of refunds," Smith said. On the 
question of re-scheduling the concert. Smith said there was no 
possibility of that "until 8|Ming at least." 

It was announced that refunds would be made at MTSU on the 
second floor of the University Center at the ticket windows and at 
Sound Seventy Ticket Central, 1719 West End Ave. in Nashville. 

Persons wishing to obtain a refund by mail may do so by sending 
their tickets registered mail to Sound Seventy Productions, Inc., 1719 
West End Ave. , Nashville, 37203. along with a self-addressed stamped 
envelope. Jerry Weintraub and Sound Seventy cannot accept 
responsibility for tickets lost in the mail. 



Seniors 





Susan Gardner 
Charlotte Garrett 
Lu Garrett 
Marcia Garrett 



Gloria Gill 
Marzetta Gilliam 
Ronald Glasgow 
Clata Glenn 



Alice Goodloe 
Anita Goodman 
Ginger Goodrum 
Jamie Gourley 



Dan Griffin 
Rachel Griggs 
Marlene Grigsby 
Marilyn Gumbell 



Jimmy Haley 
DebraHall 
Jim Hamilton 
Kathy Hamlett 



Micheal Harper 
Patti Harrell 
Larry Harris 
Ray Harrington 



Willie Harwell 
Edwin Hassell 
Sheryl Harvey 
William Hawkins 



Stephen Hayward 
Karia Haws 
Lowery Heady 
Carol Heflin 



Valeria Garth 
Ralph Gatcombe 
Sue Gaylor 
Rhonda Gilbert 



Charles Goad 
David Goad 
Janice Goggins 
Sunny Goldberg 



Kathy Grant 
Kay Green 
Mary L. Green 
Melanie Gregory 



Danny Gurgiolo 
Shaikh Amjad Habib 
Faith Hackett 
Lisa Hale 



Arthur Hancock 
Deborah Hankins 
Tim Hardy 
Mary Harmon 



Barbara Harrison 
Betty Harrison 
Charlie Harrison 
Sylvia Hartsfield 



William Hayes 
Anita Haynes 
J. B. Jays 
Iris Hayward 



Jackie Henderson 
Erick Herrin 
Dixie Hickey 
Dan Hicks 



Jet given to aerospace dept. 



A DC-8 jet aircraft, one of the 
original jets ever built for 
commercial use, haa twan rtiawiail 
to the univeraity a aroapa ce pro- 
gram by a New York- baaml laaning 
corporation. 

According to dapaftatent chair- 
man Randall Wood, the jat haa 
been located at the SmTma airport 
"for several months" for rvpairs. 
and the costs of the rep air a foroad 
the company that owned it to 
dispose of it in some manner. 

Due to certain tax wriV&^otH 
available for donating the jet to an 
educational institution, the com- 
pany (Equilease Corp.) decided to 
give the plane to the university. 

The 180-seat plane will be kept in 
&iiyTTia and used as a "ground 
trainer" for prospective pilots. 
Wood said. In addition, a proposed 
aircraft maintainance class might 
use the jet motors for practice in 
repairs. 

' "The engine still runs, the plane 
still operates." Wood said. "After 
all, they flew it here from North 
Africa, where it had been sitting for 
some time." 

The chairman said the founda- 



ticm, the actual recipient of the 
donation, might sell parts off the 
plane to raise additional monies. 
"They could sell the seats. What do 
we D«ad with 180 airplane seats?" 
WoodaaiMd. 

Wood aaid the acquisition of the 
jet was part of a program to collect 
several kinds of airplanes for the 
department's use in ground 
inatniction. Tbe chairman indicated 
that a light twin-engine airplane 
might aooc be given to the program 
aa well. 

llw jat, with an appraised value 
of more than 1700,000, may 
represent tbe largest single gift to a 
Board of R^ents school, and is the 
largest gift ever to the MTSU 
Foundation. 

The university presently main- 
tains the <mly Master's degree 
prc^ram in Aeroapace Education in 
the natioD, and one of the top 
aeroapace programs anywhere. 

An official presentation of the 
plane to uoiveraity officials will take 
place at dooc "Hiursday at tbe 
Smyrna airport with a luncheon at 
the nearby country dub. 



Critics rail Carter unfairly 

Today we have a new President. 

He did not give ua great aspirations for the future of our nation in his * 
inaugural address. He only asked for a renewed faith in the old 
American dream. 

What more could he ask for? 

Our country was built on faith and eadurance. Human dignity h<i« 
always been celebrated in our culture. But tbe past few years has seen a 
tearing down of the American dream. Our faith was deatrc^ed in fields 
of Vietnam, the corruption of Washington and the tilth of the ghettos. 

Like an adolescent who becomes confused in facing impending 
adulthood. America strayed. Her people became confused as to the 
direction they were taking. We lost our unity. 

President Carter has brought back to America the inspiration she so 
needed to begin her third century. In his inaugural address. Carter 
outlined his goals for America, goals that if accomplished would be 
"the affirmation of our nation-'s continuing moral strength." 

Unfortunately, critics are already beginning to bare their teeth and 
snarl at the new administration. They claim that campaign promises 
have been broken and that condradictions run rampant through 
Carter's plans. 

What the critics don't seem to understand or remember is that when 
American spirits are uplifted and American hearts united, there is no 
limit to the American dream. 

Free swine flu vaccine 
clinic scheduled today 



A free clinic to distribute swine 
flu vaccine to Rutherford County 
residents will be held today from 9 
a.m. until 1 p.m. at tbe First United 
Methodist Church. 

Local efforts are part of the 
largest national immunization pro- 
gram in the history of the world, 
with an anticipated 200 million 
persons to receive the shots. 

The church is located at 220 N. 
Church Street, and the phone 
number is 893-1322. 

"We fully anticipate running otA 
of all our vaccine during the aecood 
session," said Mrs. ?oXty Bockner. 
head nurse at the PubHc Health 
Department. 

The first vaccine clinic was hdd 
Wednesday naoming with "good" 
results, according to Bockner. "We 
administered just under 3,000 
doees- 1,080 of the monovalent type 
for healthy adults 18-66, and the 
remainder of the vaccine the 
bivalent type for adults over 66 and 
for the chrtmically ill." 



' ' We were really pleased with the 
turnout," she stated. "We haven't 
had any reported side-effects of 
reactions." 

Rutherford County was issued 
7,000 doees in the first shipment 
received Monday, with 50 per cent 
of the shipment being equally 
divided between private phys- 
icians , nursing homes and the 
VA Hospital. 

The remaining shipmenta of the 
vaccine will be arriving at r^ular 
two-week intervals with tbe next 
shipment expected Oct. 18. 

Robert Sanders, director of 
pubbc haahh for the county, said 
shipments of the vaccine would 
arrive at two- we ek intervals until 
Decembar. ThB director added that 
the vacciae is being giv en on a 
"firat come — first served" baaia. 
unlike the procedtu-e in aome larger 



Seniors 





Steve Hicks 
Pamela Hiett 
Bob Hill 
Edd Hill 



Wilford Hix 
Pete Hoeflin 
Sherry Holder 
Lee Ann Holland 



Terri Hoover 
Glenda Hoover 
Richard Horton 
Jimmy House 



Janet Huff 
Mary Hughes 
Cindy Hulsey 
Marie Hunt 



Fidelis Ilentuma 
Randy Inman 
Theodore Inman 
Bob Itin 



Denise James 
Benjamin Jamison 
Connie Jenkins 
Kretta Jennings 



Nat Johnson 
Patricia Johnson 
Steve Johnson 
William Johnson 



Kevin Jones 
Patty Jones 
Terry Jones 
Jeffrey Justice 



Steve Hindman 
Rick Hinds 
Nancy Hinson 
Ann Hittinger 



Linda Hollman 
Lynda Holloway 
Janet Holman 
Rebecca Hood 



Charles Howell 
Beverly Huddleston 
Tom Huddleston 
Rita Hudson 



Susan Hunt 
Kathy Hunter 
Stephen Hutcheson 
Charles Ihanyl 



Ginny Jacks 
Horace Jackson 
Jill Jackson 
Edward Jacobs 



Candy Jennings 
Sharon Jennings 
Jimmy Johhson 
Lynn Johnson 



Dena Johnson 
Debra Jones 
Joycelyn Jones 
Kathleen Jones 



Muslimat Kamaldeen 
Kent Kay 
Rick Kaylor 
Charles Key 



Alleged rapist denies 
accusations by student 



by J«BB7 TeapsBay 
A Dun accused in the rape of an 
MTSU coed last Feb. 26 took the 
witness stand in his own defense 
yesterday and claimed that he had 
never seen the victim until the 
preliminary hearing. 

Johnny L. Smith. 23, of 
Murfreesboro is charged with 
assault and battery and npe of ■ 
former coed who opened the State's 
case on Wednesday. 

She identified Smith during her 
testimony as the man who abducted 
The victim testified that she 
arrived on the MTSU campus at 
1:15 on Feb. 26 to attend a class 
which began at 1:40. She said she 
was waiting in her car when Smith 
arrived in a white and beige pickup 
truck. The witness said, "He got 
out of his truck and started walking 
toward me. He pointed a gxm in the 
wAtiow and said, 'Don't scream.'" 
Har testimony revealed that the 
Msaiknt was wearing green knit 
pants, a black knit shirt, a 
ventOatod cap and he carried the 
weapon concealed under a denim 
jacket. 

When tbey reached the scene of 
the incident, the victim said, "He 
said he wanted to make kive. He 
made me take my pants off and my 
uiKferpants. Then he started to 
rape me." 

She said that when be was 
through he gave her his T-shizt to 
clean up with. Then he made her 
drive back to town, apologizing for 
his actions and offering to pay for 
the gas. 

Cook testified that the victim 
arrived at the Murfreesboro Police 
Station with her parents after the 
alleged incident occurred and gave 
him a detailed description of her 
asssilant and the vehicle he was 
driving. 



her at gun point from the MTSU 
campus and made her drive him to 
a spot near Mt. Herman Rd. where 
he allegedly raped her. 

Smith testified that he had do 
knowledge of the incident and feh 
that he had been "framed" in the 
case against him by Murfreesboro 
Police Det. Sgt. Jim Cook. 

During the testimony &mth said 
that he had spent the day driving 
around and fishing but he could not 
give sp^dGc times for being at any 
place. 

During Cook's testimony, a gun, 
a pair of undershorts, a T-shirt, a 
black, knit shirt and a denim jacket 
were introduced as evidence. Cook 
procured all the items from Smith's 
apartment except for the T-shirt, 
found at the scene of the crime. 

In his testimony. Smith did not 
deny that the items were his except 
for the T-shiit. He said, "If it came 
from the scene of the crime, it is not 

Smith also owned a beige and tan 
pickup truck which was identified 
as the vehicle the victim's assailant 
was driving the day of the incident. 
Smith also said that he had been 
wearing green pants and a black 
shirt on the day in question. 

Medical evidence introduced in 
the case revealed that no sperm 
was found in the victim's vaginal 
tract. But Matt Murfree, Murfrees- 
boro physician who examined the 
victim after the incident, stated that 
this did not indicate that the victim 
had not been raped since she had 
taken a bath before being 
examined. 

Defense attorney Moee Davie is 
expected to call character witnesses 
on behalf of Smith today before 
resting his case. 



Alleged rapist found guilty 



by Jenny Tenpenny 

Johnny Lee Smith. 23. a bl«ck 
Murfreesboro factory worker was 
convicted Friday of the rape of a 
white. 20-yearK)ld. former MTSU 
coed. 

The jury of 12 white men 
deliberated for almost two hours 
before rendering the guilty verdict. 
Smith was sentenced to 20 years in 
the state penitentiary. 

Smith, who testified in his own 
defense Thursday, claimed that he 
was being framed by city police 
Det. Sgt. Jim Cook. 

NEWS 

In her testimony on Wednesday, 
the coed identified Smith as the 
man who abducted her at gunpoint 
fnxn the MTSU campus and made 
her drive him to a spot near Mt. 
Herman Road where he allegedly 
raped her. 

She testified that she arrived at 
the university to attend a class and 
that she was waiting in her car 



when Smith arrived in a white and 
beige pickup truck. 

'The victim said that Smith got 
out of his truck and approached her 
car. She said. "He pointed a gun in 
the window and said. 'Don't 



However, testimony given by 
Cook revealed that the victim gave 
a detailed description of the 
clothing that Smith was wearing 
last Feb. 26. 

Defense attorney Mose J. Davie 
said he plans to file a motion for a 
new trial on the grounds that 
nunMTOUS "errors were made." 

Davie had filed a motion for a 
change of venue before the 
proceedings began on the grounds 
that "the majority of the citizens" 
here are prejudiced against inter- 
racial marriages and his client 
could not obtain a fair trial. Smith is 
married to a white woman. Davie's 
motion was denied. 

Smith was placed in oistody 
Friday. He still faces charges of 
kidnapping the MTSU coed and 
raping and attempting to rape two 
other women. 



Seniors 




Ann Keller 
Jim Kelton 
Judy Kerr 
Thong-Chai Khadbathong 



John Kneisel 
Margie Knickerbocker 
Marcia Knight 
Dickie Knox 



Richard Langford 
Maureen Langley 
Debbie Lankford 
Sheena Lankford 



Barbara Leech 
Charles Ledman 
EdLeeson 
Teresa Leffel 



Debbie Leyhew 
Jim Leyhew 
Paul Lillard 
Karen Lish 



StanLopp 
Patricia Lorance 
Garry Love 
Mark Lowell 



Hilda Luna 
Pam Luna 
Debra Lyles 
Eva Lytle 



Jane Mansfield 
James Martin 
Mary Massey 
Mark Mathis 



Dan Miller 
Kathryn Miller 
Ben Mitchell 
Kevin Mollov 



Mike Morgan 
Julie Morrison 
Jamie Morse 
Larry Morton 



JoAnn Kincaid 
Steve King 
Lynda Kiningham 
Elizabeth Klaus 



Sally Krakoviak 
Susanna Lahde 
Libby Lambert 
William Landon 



Kathy Lauderdale 
Alan Lawson 
Sandra Lawrence 
Peggy Ledford 



Tern Leimnonds 
Micheal Lepley 
Larry Lewis 
Pui Kin Leung 



Cynthia Locke 
Craig Lokey 
Monae London 
Gloria Long 



Vivian Lovin 
Melanie Lowery 
Melvin Luhrs 
David Luna 



Kathy Mahn 
Edith Malone 
Betty Manning 
Dallas Manning 



Bobby Medlen 
Rita Melson 
Anita Melton 
Richard Metelka 



Sherry Moneypenny 
David Monks 
Merle Moorehead 
Gwen Morgan 



Melanie Mundy 
John Murley 
Karen Murphy 
Rick Myatt 



PLAYBOY 

SELECTS MTSU 

IN SEX SURVEY 



by John Pitts 

Playboy magazine, in its newly- 
released October issue, has ranked 
MTSU 13th in a survey of 25 
randomly- selected national colleges 
and universities as part of a feature 
written to "clue you in on the best 
schools for majoring in getting 
laid." 

The University of California at 
Loe Angeles ranked first in the 
survey, based on qnestionnaires 
sent to student and aflministrative 
leaders of the campuses listed in 
the spring. 

According to senior editor Robert 
Shea, contacted by phone in 
Chicago, the magazine maintains a 
"college market research" depart- 
ment which selected the campuses 
as being "representative of all 
campuses across the country. 

"After we select«d the schools, 
we sent questionnaires to the 
representatives of the schools to 
determine what the life on their 
campus is really like." Shea said. 

In the October issue. Middle 
Tennessee and the other 24 schools 
are included in a "Campus Action 
Chart -76. ■■ with each school 
depicted according to undergrad- 
uate population, campus ambiance 
(environment) and descriptions of 
the typical campus male, campus 



female 



and 



extr; 



cula 



activities. 

For this school, the typical 
campus male is described as being 
"New South" and states they are 
concerned with "Charlie Daniels, 
dope and upward mobiUty," -vhile 
the MTSU female is typified as 
being the "Southern belle starting 
to swing a little. ' ' Off campus 
activities mentioned in the brief 
description of the university 
includes * ' Opryland . . . Music City 
USA,..talkin' about Nashville." 

Playboy made special oote of last 
year's homecoming here, specific- 
ally the 12foot-long "joint" 
sponsored by the MTSU chapter «rf 
the National Organization for the 
Reform of Marijuana Laws 
(NORMII The NORML float, 
painted red, white and blue and 
in&cribed "Fire Up Big Bine," 
caused au uproar when at least one 
local city councilman termed it "a 
disgrace to the city of 
Murfreesboro." 

Other universities listed in the 
ranking mclude the University of 
Alabama (No 10| where the 
campus males and females are 
d -scribed as Rhett Butler with a 
jomt ' and Scarlett O'Hara with a 
pop top ; ' Reed College of Portland 
Oregon (No, 2) where "a 50-foot 
geodesic dome appeared one 
night" in the middle of the campus 
and New Mexico Sute (No. 24) 



the 



tratit 



relu(;tantly decided to let married 
students live together." 

For UCLA (No, 1 in the survey) 
the chart says the campus males 
are "eyeing the future with a 
bloodshot gaze" and temis the 
females "the best looking on the 
West Coast; really." 

In addition to the ' 'campus action 



chart," the magazine included 
student poll based on results 
compiled from questionnaires sent 
to more than 20.000 college 
students across the nation. 

Shea commented that the 
magazine received returns of nearly 
30 per cent on the research, which 
was conducted by editors at the 
magazine, students at the Univer- 
sity of Chicago and an independent 
research organization. 

In the attitudes survey, students 
listed environmental affairs, infla- 
tion, unemployment and crime as 
their primary concerns. On gun 
control, 70 per cent of the students 
polled agreed that stricter laws on 
guns should reduce violent crimes. 
The survey found a dramatic 
increase in the numbers of students 
who have tried marijuana over the 
last six years. In 1970 47 per cent of 
the students had tried the 
substance, while this year 70 per 
cent acknowledged that they have 
sampled marijuana. Specifically 74 
per cent of males and 66 per cent of 
women said they had used the drug 
at least once. 

In another part of the poll. 
Playboy found that only 26 per cent 
of females questioned claimed to be 
virgins, as opposed to 49 per cent in 
1970, However, male virgins have 
apparently increased in the past six 
years, from 18 per cent to 26 per 
cent this year. 

New Exit /In 
just like old 

After nearly two months, the 
famed Exit/In of Nashville has 
reopened under a new manage- 
ment, but "is run on nearly the 
same format." according to Vee 
Hill, wife of new owner Nick Hill. 

The Hills bought the club in late 
September during bankruptcy pro- 
ceedings and have since given the 
popular nightclub a facelift. 

"We have improved the bar, 
re-done the bathrooms and en- 
larged the music room. ' ' she said in 
citing the recent improvements. 
"But we have tried to keep the 
atmosphere the same— an informal 
type." 

Many of the changes are the 
minor ones that go unnoticed— 
until the show starts, that is. 
Lighting systems and acoustics 
have been improved as well as a 
recarpeting of the entire club. 

Sandwiches, as well as beer, will 
be served, Vee added. 

Entertainment will remain of a 
quality nature , the management 
added. Jose Felidano kicked off the 
grand re-opening to sellout crowd. 
Tracey Nelson is at the Eiit/ln 
tonight and tomorrow followed by 
Leon Redbone Thursday and the 
Flying Burrito Brothers over the 
weekend. 

Future acts bocAed include Mac 
Gayden, Donnie Hathaway and 
Richie Havens. Tickets for all 
shows may be bought as early as 
three days prior to an act or at the 
door. 



Seniors 




Ann Myers 
Don McBce 
Mike McBroom 
Lynn McCormick 



Sherrie McKay 
Scott McKee 
Ricky Mcknight 
John McNamee 



Barbara Nichols 
Connie Nicholson 
Bruce Nolcn 
Paul Norwood 



Maria Orlando 
Mary O'Rourke 
Jacqueline Osburne 
Janice Overton 



Jim Parrott 
Harry Parsons 
Pamela Poss 
Patricia Patev 



Laura Pegram 
Donna Penland 
Bruce Pennington 
Kathy Perrigo 



Don Phelps 
Jeff Phillips 
Lynn Phillips 
Frank Philpot 



Judy Pope 
Patricia Pollock 
Sandra Porter 
Phyllis Powell 



Nancy McCrary 
Terry McCullough 
Shirley McDaw 
Mary Mcintosh 



Kenne McWhorter 
Johnny Newman 
Rebecca Newman 
Bruce Newton 



Sandy Nusimer 
Randy O'Brien 
Kathy Ogles 
Karen Officer 



David Parker 
Wanda Parker 
Paulette Parkhurst 
John Parks 



Bonnie Patton 
Beth Payne 
Eileen Payne 
Donald Peek 



Elizabeth Perry 
Raymond Perryonon 
Dennis Petty 
Cindy Phelps 



Elaine Philpot 
Marjorie Pike 
Pam Pitt 
Dudley Pitts 



Patricia Price 
Carolyn Primm 
Katyh Pruett 
James Prvor 



Coaches give title 
edge to Austin Peay 

by Chock Canlaria 
Spofta Editor 

NASHVILLE— For the third time in four yean, Auatin Pe«y wu 
tabbed by the Ohio Valley Conference basketball coachea here 
yesterday to reap the OVC championahip. 
Middle Tennessee was picked fifth. 

The predictions, announced at the annual OVC tip-off luncheon 
found Morehead second: Murray State third; Western Kentucky 
fourth, followed by MTSU, Eastern Kentucky, East Tennessee and 
Tennessee Tech. 

Senior playmaker Lewis M»ck and junior guard Claude 'Sleepy' 
Taylor of MTSU, poaaibly the best backcourt tandem in the conference, 
landed spots on the pre-seaaoo all-conference squad. Morehesd and 
Austin Peay also had two selections on the team. 

"We do have a bunch of good 'ol boys this year. We don't have the 
superstars of yean past, but this is the most coachable group we've had 
at Au^in Peay in a while," said fifth-year coach Uke Kelly. 

Last year's highly touted Gov freshman Sam Drunner is now enrolled 
in a junior college in Georgu. But the Govs, who finished second in the 
regular season to Western Kentucky last year, return seven of 10 
lettermen. 

Morehead coach Jack Schalow, whose club was predicted to finish in 
the cellar last season, but ended the year runnerup to Western in the 
OVC tournament, will boast one of the more physical teams in the 
league this year. 

Besides returning 6-8 All-OVC hopeful center Ted Hundley, 
reputedly a much improved player over last year, the Eagles have 
recruited three of the more sought-after prospects in the sooth. 

Jeff Wilson, a slender 6-6 guard, "has shown signs of being 
outstanding," Schalowsaid. while 6-8. 236-pound Butch Kelly and 6-9 
230-pound Rickey Talbert . 

Murray State kxnu as the darkhorse this year. The Racers, under 
flashy coach Fred Overton, have recruited seven of the top 100 junior 
college players in America, including 6-4 Donnell Wilson, "who plays 
like he is 6-11," Overton said. 

Uut jrear's regular season and tournament <-t%«nipina Hilltoppers 
"have nine new faces out of 16 players and this has made for an awfully 
bad time," coach Jim Richards said. 

Earle opaned his analysis of the cumnt MTSU team by saying, "it is 
a pleasora to be back at the liar's convention," a bne he borrowed bwn 
WONS SDOtMSster Monte Hale. 

"Our *rength will be in the backcourt." Earle continued. "We have 
some new faces in the lineup. Our ball dub is still somewhat of a 
mystery. We are small, but we do have depth. We will have to depend 
on quickness in order to be competitive." 

Earle pointed to 6-7 forward Bob Martin, "our only consistent 
rebounder so far," and forward Julius Brown as "pleasant surprises 
Julius is playing the best I've seen him at MTSU. • Earie laid. 

...Earle, now the dean of OVC coaches, said MTSU ha.s 'gone from 
the Running Raiders to the Running RunU ...APSI' s Kelly told the 
crowd he knew exactly how Ray Mean feh.Mears, of course, has 
taken a leave of absence from UT due to mental stress... 

. .East Tennessee's fir^year coach Sonny Smith won the comedian 
award.. "I'm very happy to be here. In fact, if you had coached at all 
the places I had. you would be happy to be anywhere "...Smith boasU 
three 6-9 centers "two of which can't dunk. I'm not predicting great 
things." Smith said. 

. . The new basketball facility in Cookeville will be ready by Feburary. 
rookie coach Cliff Malpass said... The Eagles are picked last because 
they lost four of five starters last year and Malpass didn't take the job 
until mid-April... Former Tech coach Connie Inman is now selling 
insurance in Cookeville. 

...Tickets to Tuesday night's exhibition game with the touring 
Venezuelan Nationals are all free... Students will not have seating 
priority, and are uiged by ticket manager Jim Simpson to take seats 
early. ..The MTSU women play Shorter CoUege at 5:15... 

...The pre-season all-conference squad is composed of Mack 
(MTSU), Taylor (MTSUI, Hundley (Morehead), Herbie Stamper 
(Morehead), Grover Wollard (Murray), Otis Howard (Austin Peay), 
Ralph Garner (Austin Peay), Bob Brown (East Tennessee). James 
Johnson (Western Kentucky), and Mike Oliver (Eastern Kentucky). 



Seniors 





Joe Pugh 
Tom Pugh 
Debbie Pullin 
Martin Purvear 



David RaCher 
Gan Ravon 
Pam Ravon 
Gail Rav 



Gaylynn Reeves 
Duncan Regen 
Beth Renegar 
Richard Reuhland 



Connie Rickabaugh 
Tim Riley 
Victor Ristvedt 
Joel Rivers 



Randy Robinson 
Patricia Rodgers 
Sandy Rollins 
Donald Ronev 



Connie Russell 
Norma Russell 
Sharon Russell 
Gary Rvan 



Ray Saulsburg 
Connie Savage 
Carolyn Scales 
David Scarlett 



Sue Sevirling 
Larry Sensing 
Terrie Sensing 
Paula Shannon 



Vicky Quails 
Dennis Raffield 
Bill Randolph 
Jan Rast 



John Reed 
Constance Reed 
Linda Reed 
Sam Reese 



Brenda Rhotan 
Luvada Rice 
Sandra Richards 
Bill Richmond 



Kenneth Roberson 
Gail Roberts 
Virginia Robertson 
Leon Robinson 



Debra Ross 
Holly Rawland 
Steve Ruckart 
Steve Rucker 



Michele Saggese 
Harrison Salanie 
Jeff Sandvvig 
Keith Sarver 



Nancy Scarlett 
Philip Scott 
Ben Scruggs 
Christa Secrest 



Janice Sharber 
Kathy Shauf 
Larry Shelton 
Wanda Shelton 



Earl Scruggs Revue bac 
with no 'deception' 



by Jenny Tenpenny 

The Earl Scruggs Revue has got 
to be one of the better products of 
the current Soulhem-Rock music 
trend as it demonstrated aptly 
Friday night in the DA concert. 

The Revue is not in the same 
class with other Southern rock 
groups for it does not try to impress 
its audience with glitter and 
gimmicks— just with the abihty of 
its musicians. That is why the 
audience gets so involved with the 
rejuvenated renditions of the old 
bluegrass classics that the Revue 
has become known for. 

Scruggs has said he is happier 
with his current band because "it is 
much more versatile." 

And versatile it is even more so 
than in its last DA concert in 1974. 
Earl continues to mesmerize the 
audience on the banjo. While Gary 
does most of the vocals. Randy 
plays the lead guitar and fiddle, 
and Jody Maphis hits the drums. 
Steve has moved over to the piano 
and Jun Murphy has been added to 
the group playing the steel guitar 
and saxophone. 

The addition of the sax seems to 
give the group a liltle more depth 
when playing a variety of styles, 
such as country, bluegrass, gospel, 
square dance and a few current 
popular songs. 

Most familiar of the songs were 
several of Earl Scruggs' own 
classics "Foggy Mountain Break- 



dow 



Earl's Breakdo 



* The FlinthUl Special" and the 
Ballad of Jed Clampett " 

Randy Scruggs and Maphis 
added a bit of humor and talent 
when the two played "Freight 
Train" together on the same guitar. 

Although the center of attraction 
was supposed to be the worid-re- 
nowned banjo picking of the elder 
Scruggs, the audience couldn't help 
but be aware of the talents 
displayed by his sons and the other 
members of the group — and 
especially their abihty to work 
together as a team. 

Not to be overlooked, however, 
was the extremely delightful 
performance of Dick Feller who 
preceded the Earl Scruggs Revue 

Feller was most successful in 
getting the audience alive and 
kickin' with folksy, storytelling 
songs that were reminiscent of 
John Prine. 

And he even used foxir-letter 
words and references to drugs! 
Imagaine that at MTSU. 

"Homemade Beer." "Cannon- 
ball Rag," "Biff, the Friendly 
Piuple Bear" and "Best of a Bad 
Situation." were songs included in 
Feller's set. 

All in all, Friday night's concert 
was highly successful and enjoy- 
able. It was all fun and music with 
none of the deceptive antics that so 
often accompany present day 
musicians. 

I would sit through the same 
concert again and again. 



From the editor's chair 



Death penalty excuse for justice 

After the smoke has cleared and the body interred does capital 
punishment serve only to cleanse the minds of men? Has society's debt 
been paid or is there only another death on our conscience? 

Capital punishment does not cure the crime or the motivation for the 
crime. It is only a means of justifying our vindictive souls- 

Surveys conducted in various states after the elimination of the death 
penalty have revealed that the rate of crimes previously punishable by 
death did not increase — in some states, the crime rate declined. In light 
of such information, capital punishment does not appear a deterrent to 
such violations. 

In the case of Gary Gilmore, the first convicted criminal to be 
executed m a decade, the public had an opportunity to experience 
several months of pubUcity hype before the "grand finale" yesterday. 
The sensationahsro generated was such that it was even rumored that 
the execution would be presented live on television. That this was the 
work of Gilmore and his legal counsel is not the cogent pK>int. What 
remains is that the pubbc reacted strongly in favor of the carrying out of 
Gilmore's execution A Supreme Court somewhat removed from that 
which struck down the punishment in 1972 offered no resistance to the 
final decision 

Though it has been said again and again, the chief solution to the 
question "What do we do with these people?" must rest in the 
improving the penal system. Money spent on electric chairs and gas 
chambers would better be spent on the development of a successful 
rehabihtation system But until the pubhc, and its lawmakers, decide 
that vengeance is not the answer, executioners will continue to repeat 
the crimes of their victims. 



Seniors 




Kathv Shepherd 
Clifford Sherrell 
Brenda Sherrill 
David Sherrill 



Susan Shuiz 
Vernon Sides 
Robert Silk 
Hal Silverman 



Cindy Smith 
Greg Smith 
James Smith 
I.ynne Smith 



Thomas Speed 
Frank Speer 
Joanne Speer 
Donald Spivey 



James Starling 
Sandra Steagall 
Marsha Stenberg 
James Stephens 



Louise Stone 
Sheree Stone 
Bob Stovall 
Jim Slutts 



Cheryl Sumners 
Emmett Smythia 
Robert Tarpley 
Gilbert Tavles 



Paul Thomas 
Ray Thomas 
Lewis Thorpe 
Jo Ann Thurman 



Phil Travis 
Mary Tubb 
Martha Tucker 
Thomas Tucker 



Bonnie Vannatta 
Connie Vannatta 
Audra Vaughn 
Patricia Victory 



Laurie Shirley 
Teresa Short 
Rev Shoulders 
Connie Shrum 



Andrew Simmons 
Jimmy Simms 
Margie Skinner 
Barbara Smith 



Randell smith 
Staria Smith 
Sybil Smith 
Stephanie Sole 



Joe Spivey 
Bayne Spotwood 
Harold Stafford 
Sally Slammer 



Kenneth Stilts 
David Stockard 
Rosalyne Stokes 
Laurie Stoltz 



Ann Sullivan 
Clayta Sullivan 
Nancy Sullivan 
Stephen Sullivan 



Richard Templeton 
Julia Terres 
Saralee Terry 
Rovce Thacker 



Melinda Tingle 
Sherell Tomerlin 
Becky Tomlinson 
June Trollinger 



Pam Turnham 
Tabor Tritschler 
Ed L nderwood 
Donna Vanderbilt 



Stan Vowell 
Greg Wade 
Randy Wakefield 
Regina Tramel 



Eastern Kentucky 
captures OVC title 



bj Joho Bliven 

Eastern Kentucky will carry the 
Ohio Valley Conference banner into 
Division U playoffs for the second 
Lime in three years 

Charging to a 17-0 halftime lead, 
and then relying on two quick 
touchdown runs by Everett Talbert. 
Eastern Kentucky held off a fierce 
passing attack by Morehead's Phil 
Simms and claimed sole possession 
of first place in the OVC 

The 31-12 victory earned the 
champion ColoneU a berth in the 
NCAA Division U football playoffs 
lo be announced later this week. 

The game improved Eastern 
Kentucky's record to 6-1 in the 
OVC and 8-2 overall and never saw 
Lhe Colonels trail- 

Talbert cracked the Morehead 
defense for 235 yeards rushing. 

Simms finishing the day with 13 
completions out of 21 attempts fired 
scoring passes of 24 yards to 
Delmar Miller and four yards to 
Keith Mescher. 

Austin Peay 17 
East Tennessee 6 

Playing in the East Tennessee 
State "Cow Pasture"' and its 
"natural mud" didn't seem to 
affect Austin Peay. 

Peay must like mud. 

Holding East Tennessee to only 
one touchdown, the Governors 
cleared 20ti yards passing to down 
the Buccaneers 1 7-6 at Johnson 
City. 

Ron Bailey led the Govs to their 
fifth victory this season as he 
cought one touchdown pass and 
then connected with Coveak Moody 

Who's Who 



on a 56-yard scoring pass. 

Bailey, entering APSU's final 
game of the season as the OVCs 
second leading passes from 
quarterback Randy Christophet. 

APSU kicker, Mike Meador. put 
the game out of reach with a 
35-yard field goal with 1:43 
remaining to play. 

ETSU. with one game left, is ''-4 
in the league and 3-6 overall while 
Austin Peay finished with an 
idt-niica! 3-4 league record and a 
5-6 overall nn-ord. the Ouv^' b^si 
sinLi^ 1968. 

Murra> State 17 
Western Kenturk> 6 

Costly pass uiit-rcrpiions leluru- 
lU tor touchdowns prt-ved the 
dilferencp as Murray S'att- defeal- 
ed Western K.'n'.ucky ai Murray. 
17-6 

A Do-jg Bartholomew pass was 
intercepted and returned 37 yards 
by Murray's Jim O'Connor for the 
first Racer score. 

A fourth quarter field goal by 
Dave Betz pulled Western within 
four points. 10-6. until another 
Bartholomew pass was picked off 
by Murray's Darrell Ramsey as he 
raced 39-vards for the score 



Final OV (^ Slamliiigs 



Selected 



Forty-six students have been 
named to Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges and 
Universities for the 1976-77 
academic year 

Selection was made by the 
faculty and ASB representatives on 
the basis of school activities, 



grade 



poll 



age 



nity ; 



Those named are Donald Ray 
Ash. Lebanon: Mark Sanders 
Baskin. James William Burns. 
Robin Sue Freeman. Robin Lisa 
Harvey. Kathryn Lynn Naylor 
Hunter. Nancy Ann Scarlett. David 
T Wells. Carrol Van West. Jerrell 
Duanne WiKson and John Whitley 
Jr , Murfreesboro 

Leshia Ann Batso 
Malugin Brown. Denr 
Dalton, James L Hou 
Ward Langford. Sandr 



Glenda 



Richard 
Lyons. 



Jasiirn K.-nturkv 



Mlir.nv .Sidle 


1 ' II 


VttO 


Western KenIU('k^ 


:' ; (1 


1 .5-1 


Austin Peav 


■: 1!) 


i-70 


F.asl Tennessee 


.1 4 


16-0 


Middle Tennessee 


250 


17-0 


.Morehead Stale 


.'SO 


■IS-O 



Ann Calvert, Springfield, Jeffrey 

William Combos and Ed Under- 
wood. Franklin; Raymond Lee 
Creasman Jr . Delano: Steve 
England. Sierra Vistra, Ariz. 

Nancy Sue Fehn. Gregory Vick. 
Chattanooga; Charlotte Garrett. 
Jackson; Theodore G Helberg. 
Dickson; Lynda Jean Kiningham 
and Donna Rhea Vanderbilt. 
Cowan; Sarah Caroline Krakoviak, 
Oak Ridge. 

Cynthia Vanhooser Locke. Lew- 
isburg;.Lisa Jean Marchesoni, 
Manchester; Vicky Jane Quails. 
Linden . Brenda Kay Rholon and 
Barbara Ellen Smith. Gallatin; 
Darlene Fay Thompson. Lawrence- 
burg. Bonnie Ann Vanalta. Connie 
Jean Vanatta and Melody L 
Womack. Shelbyville. and Karen 
Weeks. Signal Mountam 
Gilbert R. Mills, Michele A. 
Saggese. Joann Thurman. Kathryn 
Ann Delzell and Peggy Jean 
Young, Nashville. 

William Joseph Breyfogle and 
Todd Charles Hutto. Smvrna: Lee 



Seniors 





fcN 



='*, 



\ 



1^: 






. I 




c 




t 






O 



Nancy Walling 
Ben Warthington 
Wayne Watkins 
Harrell Ward 



Julius Webb 
Karen Weeks 
Donna Welchance 
Carroll Van West 



John Whitley 
Beth Whitson 
Dennis Wieck 
Steve Willard 



Elyse Wilkinson 
Debbie Wilson 
David Wimpee 
Randy Womack 



Sylvia Wright 
Ina Wryc 
Mary Alice Yates 
Donna Young 



Cathy Alher 
Mary Arnold 
Susan Barnes 
Bonnie Bingham 



Ann Dedman 
Karen Dye 
Bemadette Frazier 
Paula Goodwin 



Sally Lannom 
Mary Elizabeth IVIathis 
Lisa Pate 
Norma Russell 



Jim Ward 
Sharon Ward 
Kenneth Watson 
David Wavne 



Debbie West 
Joe West 
Julian White 
Teri White 



Monty Willey 
Donald Williams 
Sonja Williams 
Debbie Wilkerson 



Melody Womack 
Karen Wood 
Tom Wood 
Susan Working 



Patty Young 
Peggy Young 
David Zoccola 
Dannv-Zoccola 



Karal Burnett 
Paula Cunningham 
Mary Faye Dale 
Janice Davis 



Cheryl Hall 
Barbara Hakala 
Dana Jackson 
Teresa Loftis 



Susan Sherrell 
Judi Smith 
Laurie Stoltz 
Lucille Stinson 



'Stairway^ tops WKDA 
'Labor Day 300^ chart 



What's the name of the beat son^ 
that has ever been made? Milhons 
have tried to come up with that one, 
but according to a WKDA-FM's 
"Labor Day 300" the answer is Led 
Zeppelin's "Stairway to Heaven." 

The Nashville station asked 
listeners to write in the names of 
their five favorite son^ and artists, 
and compiled the Labor Day special 
from those answers. 

The listing is sure to spark a lot of 
controversy, as the Beatles didn't 
make the top ten while Yes scored 
twice in the top category. 

The best answer to this question 
is that this poll represents the top 
300 choices of WKDA-FM listen- 
ers, and anyone disagreeing is 
entitled to their own opinion. The 
*,op 20 choices are: 

1. Stairway to Heaven. Led 
Zeppelin 

2. Free Bird, Lynard Skynard 

3. Layla, Derek and the Dominos 

4. Desperado, Eagles 



5. Roimdabout, Yes 

€. Road to Moscow, Al Stewart 

7. Whipping Post, Allman 
Brothers 

8. Aqualung, Jethro Tull 

9. 24 Hours At A Time, Marshal 
Tucker 

10. Close to the Edge. Yes 

11. Hey Jude, Beatles 

12 Funeral for a Friend (Love 
Lies Bleeding), Elton John 

13. Can't You See, Marshal 
Tucker 

14. Don't You Feel Like We do, 
Peter Frampton 

16. Sweet Judy Blue Eyes. 
Crosby. StilU. Nash & Young 

16. Tan, Harry Chapin 

17. You and 1, Yes 

18. All Along the Watchtower, 
Jimi Hendrijt 

'^- In-a-gadda-da-vida . Iron 
Butterfly 

20. Low Spark of High-Heeled 
Boys, Traffic 



'Blues' taken care of 
with final exam party 



by I om Wood 
Entertainment Editor 

Everyone who has been a student 
knows what it is like right before 
the final exam period. 

You constantly worry about 
"getting out* of the course, and 
know that when the parents back 
home see the report, it's "curt- 
ains." You have to get rid of that 
anxiety somehow, or you'U never 
be able to "study." 

Yesterday you had a friend. 

Monk's private club, out on 
Greenland Drive, had a final exam 
party to end all final exam parties, 
and if you missed it or still show 
that same tenseness, this next week 
is going to be really tough. 

Beer for the afternoon was only 
five cents and on a couple of 
dollars, it was easy to get relaxed 
all the way up until Christmas. 
Push, made up of former Charlie 
Daniels Band members, provided 
the listening entertainment while 
the chugging, bikini, wet T-shirt 
and underwear cont€Sts provided 
the visual portion of the entertain- 
ment. 

Tammy Davis was the only 
pEUticipant in the bikini contest, but 
she more than filled the bill as all 
the well- inebriated men in the 
crowd rushed to the stage for a 
closer look. She first looked a httle 
frightened as the gathering horde 
pressed nearer, but the keg of beer 
received seemed to calm her 
nerves. 

"Sweet" Sherry took top honors 
in a three-girl race m the wet 
T-shirt competition, and after 



wiiming, was urged by the male 
audience to "take it off, take it 
off." 

The funniest contest, however. 
was the "wet jock" or underwear 
contest. Seven students entered the 
contest originally, but only six 
participated. The other, senior 
defensive linebacker Jim Dimster 
of the MTSU football team, merely 
shot a moon to the howling 
audience. 

Three female judges ion what 
they based their decision will not be 
revealed) picked Lindell Hensen as 
the wiimer. Hensen, as well as 
"Sweet" Sherry, received a keg of 
beer for his efforts. 

Despite the popularity of the 
event, there were a few minor 
problems. Although I didn't 
actually taste one of the 50 cent 
hamburgers, I overheard four guys 
ranting about their taste. The 
individual exclaimed how it had 
turned his stomach and he couldn't 
enjoy the beer. Now that's a 
bummer. 

And Push, who played most of 
the afternoon, although they were 
somewhat above average, had their 
amps up way too loud. 

It really is a shame, and perhaps 
it's a sign of the times, that more 
and more bands today are going for 
quantity and not quality. 

The music they were playing 
would have been much better if it 
had been toned down a few 
notches . 

But overall, it was an excellent 
way to rid yourself of those "final 
exam blues." 



*iv.--:;i%;;^ 






^■M: 

:i*; 



m^ 



^W-^^- 



m^: 



Connie Abercromble, Chattanooga, 315 

Cathy Abernalhy. Murfreesboro, 270 

James Abernathy. Columbia. 270 

Debra Abies, Chattanooga. 330 

Paul Abrams, Atlanta, Ca^ 270 

VerlJe Abnims, Old Hickory, 270 

Diane Adams. INashvllle, 270 

Patridi Adams, Columbia, 315 

Sherry Adams, Lewlsburg, 270 

Vicky Adams. Nashville. 321 

Wlllaim Adams, Nashville, 322 

Michael Adcock. Smithville, 270 

Viddia Adcock, Belfast, 298 

Bonnie Adcox, Lewisburg. 327 

Marc Adkins. Smynra. 320 

Gary Adier, Manchester. 319 

Janice Agee. Brush Creek, 322 

Deborah Akers, McMlnnviiie. 270 

Barbara Akins. Murfreesboro. 327 

Scottie Akins. Cah-o. 270 

Patrick Akin. Antioch. 270 

Robert Akin. Smynra. 331 

Joseph Akpanlbanga. Nashville, 312 

Susan Alcorn, Manchester. 270 

Keith Alcorn. Shelbyville,321 

WtUred Alcorn. Shelbyville, 321 

Dorothy Alexander. Murfreesboro. 321 

Eld Alexander, Nashville. 312 

Katherine Alexander, Murfreesboro, 307 

Margaret Alexander. Hendersonville. 333 

Michael Alexander, Franklin. 303 

Keith Alexander. Murfreesboro. 270 

Bonnie Allen, Jackson. 322 

Deborah Allen. McMlnnviiie. 270 

Izetta Allen, Nashville. 328 

Lauren Allen. Memphis. 315 

Robert Allen. Dickson, 333 

Tliomas Allen. Aubumtown, 270 

B3rt Allison. Fayettevllle. 270 

Nancy Allison. Lebanon, 306 

Terry Allison. Nashville, 306 

Doug Aired. Harrfman, 270 

Mohammed AI-Haddad. Nashville. 270 

Michael Alsup. Goodleltsvflle, 317 

Deborah Anderson, Mount Juliet. 270 

James Anderson, McEwen. 334 

Mary Anderson, Franklin. 302 

Molly Anderson. Duck River. 335 

Roger Anderson. Madison, 302 

Doug Andrese. Dickson. 315 

Jean Andrews, Smyrna, 303 

Gary Angel. Nashville, 270 

Feter Anthony. Gallatin. 319 

Mark Anthony. Murfreesboro, 303 

Denise Arbuckle. Nashville. 306 

Mary Armbrecht. Estill Springs, 320 

Jerry Armstrong, Nashville. 306 

Sharen Armstrong. Englewood. 270 

Timothy Armstrong, Chattanooga, 270 

Edward Amlng. Nashville, 306 

Edward Arnold, Nashville. 304 

Mary Arnold. Murfreesboro. 288 

Ronnie Arnold, Winchester. 298 

Donald Ash. Lebanon. 270 

Jada Austin, Red Boiling Springs. 323 

Ann Avant. Murfreesboro, 270 

James Avarltl, Murfreesboro, 304 

Charles Avent, Murfreesboro. 329 

Virginia Ayers, Rock Island. 270 

Sharon Badgett. Greenevllle. 319 

James Bailey, Memphis. 325 

Nickey Bailey. Nashville. 304 

Keith Baird. Nashville. 328 

Deborah Baker, Nashville, 303 

Ronald Baker. Columbia. 300 

Betty Bales. Smyrna. 270 

Donna Ballard. Haniman. 302 

Donna Ballard. Camden. 31 1 

Terrv Ball. 327 

Linda Balu. Old Hickory, 270 

Mark Barebo, Manchester. 270 

Donna Barham. Bolivar. 270 

Mark Barker, Readyville. 270 

Betty Barnes. Lascassas, 270 

Susan Barnes. Morrison. 288 

Thomas Bames. Nashville. 270 

Joseph Baron. Murfreesboro. 270 

Luann Baron, Murfreesboro, 270 

Ellen Barrass. Madison. 270 

Michael Barllett. Shelbyville, 270 

Richard Baleman, l^xington. 270 

Janice Bales, Brentwood, 270 

Leshia Balson. Nashville, 270 

Carol Baxter. Joelton. 270 

Mike Bcal. 323 

Sunlev Bean. Winchester, 270 

Alice Bearden. Shelbyville. 308 

Kathy Beaver, Madison, 270 

Billy Beechara. Murfreesboro. 270 

Michael Belew. Nashville. 270 

Cathleen Bellar. Nashville, 302 

Emy Bellls. College Grove, 270 

Betty Bell. Smithville, 303 

Elizabeth Bell, Tracy City, 328 

Kenneth Bell, Old Hlckor>. 303 

Michael Bell. Murfreesboro, 323 

Patricia Bell, Tullahoma, 302 

Tanya Bender. Nashville, 319 

Belinda Bennett. Murfreesboro. 270 

Jeffery Bennett, Madison. 305 

William Bergstue. Jamestown, 305 

Scon Berry, Brentwood. 317 

David Best, Haniman, 3 1 1 

Connie Bethsbears, Waverly. 336 



Daniel Betty. Antioch. 270 
Alan Chaster. Lawrenceburg, 299 
Paula Bevels. Fayettevllle, 314 
Vickie Bevels, Fayettevllle, 270 
Kevin Bevill, Franklin. 319 
Brenda Bickel. Manchester, 319 
Wilma Bilderback, Sweetwater. 328 
Robert Bills, Nashville. 321 
Bonnie Bingham, Smynra, 288 
Gary Birchen. Brentwood. 270 
David Birdyshaw, Leoma. 270 
Sharon Bivens. Smithville, 310 
Marilee Blackard, Nashville, 310 
Deborah Blackwell, College Grove. 270 
Carl Blackwood. Nashville. 323 
Lisa Black, Columbia, 310 
Glen Blades. Kingston Springs. 303 
Janet Blair. Loretto, 303 
Melissa Blair. Murfreesboro, 328 
Teresa Blair. McMinnville. 302 
Karen Blakely, Smyrna. 309 
Michael Blakely. Nashville. 306 
Mar> Blank, Nashville. 308 
Brenda Blanton. Lnionville. 319 
Herman Biasing. 270 
Patricia Blaylock, Murfreesboro. 270 
Bobby Bledsoe. Nashville, 307 
Christine Bleecker. Dickson. 333 
Cora Bleichner, Mount Juliet, 270 
Angela Blevlns, Chattanooga. 304 
John Bliven, Memphis, 329 
Sherry Blocker, Columbia, 330 
Kenneth Bloom. Estill Springs. 317 
Charles Bobbin, Nashv ille, 3 17 
Diane Boehms. Memphis, 270 
Mary Boggs, FayeHeville, 270 
Nancy Bolen, Murfreesboro. 317 
Deborah Bonner. Nashville, 317 
Cella Bowie. Nashville, 322 
Timothy Bowles, Stanton. 272 
Howard Bowman, Murfreesboro. 322 
Keith Bowman, Woodbury, 272 
James Boyce, Eaglevllle. 321 
Alvin Boyd, Harriman. 272 
Samuel Boyd. Murfreesboro, 272 
Stephen Boyd. Ashland City. 322 
Deborah Bradford, Franklin, 322 
Timothy Bradford. Fayeneville, 272 
Jana Bradshaw, Shelbyville. 316 
Ellen Brandon. Smyrna. 316 
Nancy Brandon. Manchester. 309 
Danny Brasbear, Murfreesboro, 327 
Teresa Braswell. Smithville, 304 
Michael Bratcher, Hixson. 311 
Walter Branon, Nashville, 31 1 
Suzanne Brawder, 272 
Stephen Brazier, Tullahoma, 299 
James Breaux. Cleveland. 272 
Craig Brent, Franklin, 327 
Larry Brewer. Murfreesboro, 309 
Ruby Brewer, Murfreesboro, 319 
Warren Brewster. Cleveland, 301 
William Breyfogle, Smyrna, 272 
Rochelle Bridges. Nashville, 272 
Rebecca Briggs, Joelton, 301 
Charles Brindley, Nashville. 319 
Thomas Brink. Lawrenceburg, 272 
Freddy Brinon, Smyrna, 299 
Rickie Brilton, Pulaski. 329 
Beny Brock. Winchester, 318 
Gary Brock. Lawrenceburg. 272 
James Brooks. Dyersburg. 308 
Randal Brooks. Portland. 272 
Delores Browning, Dickson. 272 
Alvin Brown. Murfreesboro. 306 
Betsy Brown. Lebanon. 329 
Brenda Brown, Murfreesboro. 306 
Brian Brown, Jackson. 272 
Cathy Brown, Murfreesboro. 272 
David Brown, Murfreesboro. 306 
[>el>orah Brown. Winchester, 304 
Freda Brown. Nashville, 272 
Glenda Brown. Antioch, 272 
Kathy Brown. 272 
Mary Brown. Pulaski. 330 
Michael Brown, Murfreesboro. 316 
Michael Brown, Mount Pleasant. 322 
Rita Brown. Chattanooga. 314 
Ronnie Brown. Nashville, 330 
Samuel Brown, Manchester, 272 
Vanessa Brown, Lewisburg, 312 
Johnny Bruce, Belvidere, 323 
Kathy Bruce. Clinton. 315 
Horton Brumlow, Guild, 317 
Diane Brundage, Signal Mountain, 272 
Thomas Brunner, Nashville, 320 
Nancy Brunson. Nashville, 319 
Michael Bry ant, Nashv ille. 303 
Pamela Bryant. Sequatchie. 331 
Sherry Bryant. Antioch, 314 
Mary Buchanan, Columbia, 317 
Bobbv Buckner. Taft, 322 
Phillip Buck. Memphis. 328 
Larry Bucy. t^banon. 272 
Ricky Buford. Celina. 334 
Benita Bugg. Nashville. 308 
Carol Bullard. Castalian Springs, 272 
Valerie Bull. Mount Juliet. 308 
Sherrie Bunch, Springfield. 326 
Carl Bunting, Murfreesboro, 325 
Ann Bunyan, Nashville. 315 
Anita Burchelt, Hopkinsvllle. Ky., 316 
James Burchfleld, Oneida. 325 
Gregory Burch. Old Hickory, 319 



Glen Burford, Memphis, 333 

James Burger, Woodbury, 272 

David Burgess. Lynnville, 306 

Susan Burge. Primm Springs, 334 

David Burke, Chananooga, 312 

Melissa Burks, Matichester, 322 

Michael Burks, Smyrna, 319 

Gall Burnett Memphis, 272 

Karol Burnett, Murfreesboro, 288 

Randy Bums, Waynesboro. 272 

Charlone Burton. Culleoka. 272 

Sandra Burton, Fayettevllle. 310 

David Buschmann. Franklin. 310 

Deborah Butler. Manchester. 272 

William Buttram. Chananooga, 310 

Alice Cable. 272 

Cindy Calahan, Shelbyville, 321 

Robert Calahan, Shelbyville, 302 

Lee Anne Calvert, Springfield, 272 

Carol Campbell. Liberty, 313 

Ellen Campbell, Nashville. 335 

Kenneth Campbell. Christiana. 272 

Carol (amp, Hartselle, 333 

Darrell C antrell. Smithville, 320 

Gwendolyn Cjintrell Smithville, 336 

Lin Cantrell. Goodlettsville, 309 

Linda Cantrell, Murfreesboro, 325 

Stephen Cantrell, Smithville. 312 

William Cantrell. Smithville. 327 

Lewis Capron. Freeport, Bf ., 303 

Vivian Carden. Chattanooga. 272 

James Carder. 272 

Jane Carlson. Murfreesboro, 272 

Benny Carlton. Murfreesboro. 272 

Kenneth Carmlchael. Milan. 301 

Lynda Carpenter, Cooover, N.C.. 272 

Wiley Carr. Chattanooga. 272 

Kevin CafsoiL Nashville, 335 

Carmen Carter, Carthage, 309 

Cheryl Carter, Smyrna, 299 

Dale Carter, Jasper, 304 

Lynne Carter, Antioch. 333 

Elaine Canithers, 272 

Steve Caruthers, Lafayene, 336 

Charles Caruth, Lebanon. 327 

Florence Carver. Madison. 309 

Craig Casey. Henderson, 299 

Frankle Cashlon. Murfreesboro, 272 

Cynthia Cash. Chattanooga. 272 

Sberrie Casteel. Green Brier, 328 

Michael Castdlarin, Nashville. 330 

Bryant Castile. Shelbyville. 272 

Carole Cathcart McMinnville. 272 

Martv Cathev, Shelbyville. 314 

Linda Cato. Nashville. 330 

Sharon Celorich. 309 

Douglas diaffin. Tullahoma, 315 

Regina Cliantf>ers. Knoxville. 306 

Patricia Chapman. Murfreesboro. 272 

Ralph Chappell. Nashville, 325 

Deborah Chavez, Murfreesboro. 272 

Johnnie Chavez. Murfreesboro. 31 1 

Sandra Chavez, Murfreesboro, 272 

Sberryl Chavez, Murfreesboro. 333 

Carl Cheatham. Nashville. 272 

Sara Cheney. Hermitage. 309 

Melody Chester. Fairview. 305 

Kee-Wee Cheung, Wongnelchong Gap Rd.. 272 

Carol Childress, Nashville, 330 

Eddie Chlsholm, Dickson, 317 

Walter Chitwood. Shelbyville. 330 

Mary Christie, Nashville. 272 

Peter Clark. St. Petersburg. FL,319 

Gregory Clark, Hermitage, 321 

Edward Clark, Winchester. 319 

JanetCtark. Daisy, 311 

Douglas Clark, Decberd. 328 

Samuel Clark. Winchester, 312 

Peggy demons. Signal Mountain. 300 

Robert Clifton. Franklin. 335 

Donald Closson. Nashville, 335 

Rkhard Clupper, Murfreesboro. 272 

Catherine Cobb. Ubanon. 335 

Tommy Cockrum. Townsend, 303 

Karen Coffey. Shelbyville. 335 

Kayla Coffey. Nashville, 303 

Cellia Coggins, Wartrace. 301 

Thomas Coggin. Lawrenceburg, 272 

Patti Cohea. Springfield. 327 

Melinda Coile. Nashville, 308 

Natalie Coker. Lynnville. 304 

Arthur Coleman, Waverly. 327 

Pamela Coleman. Hendersonville, 272 

Catherine Coley, Pulaski. 318 

Kimbcriy Cole. Antioch, 313 

Jay Colley. Nashville. 333 

James Collie. Collinwood. 327 

Debra Collins. Signal Mountain. 272 

Doug Collins, Brentwood, 329 

Keith Collins, Murfreesboro, 328 

Rkhard Collins. Murfreesboro. 307 

Carolyn Colombo. Madison, 306 

William ComlK. Kingspori, 306 

Cynthia Comer. Manchester. 320 

Charles Consagra. Roanoke. Va., 318 

Renee Cook. Green Brier. 318 

Tammy Cook, Liberty. 312 

Kevin Coombev Hixson, 312 

Tliomas Coombes. Hixson. 305 

Katrina Coomer, Nashville. 330 

Denise Cooper. Nashville. 309 

Annette Cooper. Nashville. 309 

Susan Cooper. Brooksville, Miss.. 314 

Junes Coop. Shelbyville, 272 



James Copeland, Nashville, 312 
Chandra Corfoin, Somervllle, 31 1 
Laura Corbln. Maryvllle. 317 
Robert Corlew, Hohenwald. 272 
Debra Corley, Milan, 328 
Vlima Cornellson, Manchester, 328 
Janice Corwin, Chattanooga, 313 
Cynthia Cothran, Nashville, 272 
Natalie Cothren, Fayeneville, 299 
Sherrie Cothron, Murfreesboro, 310 
Michael Conen, Nashville, 311 
Larry Cotton. Chananooga. 272 
Slelf Counts, Wlnchesler, 31 1 
Russell Covey, Murfreesboro. 329 
Rhonda Cowan, McMinnville, 272 
Jonie Cowley, Fayettevllle, 319 
Steve Cox, Hixson, 335 
Ronald Crabb. Nashville, 313 
Mary Craddock, Nashville, 304 
Thomas Craighead, Nashville. 272 
Clara Craig. Fayeneville, 309 
Paul Craig. Nashville, 312 
Barbara Crawford, Murfreesboro, 318 
Edward Crawford, Nashville, 311 
Raymond Cresman, Delano, 272 
Robert Creason, Fayeneville. 272 
Alan Crews, Leoma, 272 
Barbara Crews, Mount Pleasant, 272 
Lori Crick, Eaglevllle, 315 
Beth Crigger, Millvllle. Pa.. 308 
Denise Crim, Nashville. 326 
William Crocker, Chamblee, Ga., 272 
Rodney Croft. Harrison. 316 
Deborah Crooks. Nashville. 306 
Mary Jane Crook, Nashville. 272 
Lynn Crosby, Tullahoma. 31 1 
RoMn Crossing. Jefferson City. 31 1 
Russell Crouch. McMinnville. 313 
Marsha Crowder. Old Hickory. 330 
Jennifer Crowell, Linlonvllle, 327 
Nancy Crowell. Shelbyville, 327 
Michael Crowe, Chananooga, 307 
Starling Crowe. Columbia, 327 
Renee Crow, Lyies, 330 
Tina Croy. Beechgrove. 272 
James Cummings. Woodbury, 327 
Elizabeth Cummins. Fayeneville, 330 
James Cunningham. Ethridge. 272 
Paula Cunningham. Nashville. 274 
Toby Curlee. Murfreesboro. 272 
Anne Currey. Nashville, 312 
Rebecca Currey. Fllntvllle, 274 
Richard Curtis. Ardmore. 274 
Jill Cushman. Murfreesboro, 307 
David Cyphers. Murfreesboro, 274 
Mary Dale. Nashville. 288 
Betty Dalton. Murfreesboro. 298 
Dennis Dalton. Nashville, 274 
Michael Dalton. Murfreesboro. 305 
Polly Dam. Murfreesboro. 274 
Renea Daniels. Murfreesboro. 274 
Lavonya Daniels, Nashville. 301 
Donald Danner, Mount Juliet, 304 
Elizabeth Danllo, Murfreesboro, 321 
Kerry Dave. 274 

Barbara Davenport Smyrna. 274 
Joel Davenport, Woodbury. 325 
Man Davenport, Nashville. 320 
Mitchell Davenport. Aubumtown, 306 
Rose Davenport. Antioch. 325 
Sherrie Davenport. Murfreesboro. 309 
Dianne Davidson, Nashville, 31 1 
Diane Davidson. Murfreesboro. 330 
Jeffrey Davidson. Nashville. 303 
Linda Davidson. Murfreesboro. 274 
Patricia Davidson. Bon Aqua. 311 
Robert Davidson. Shelbyville. 274 
William Davidson. Decberd. 336 
Anita Davis, Murfreesboro. 274 
Carolyn Davis. Murfreesboro. 336 
Earl Davis. Franklin. 322 
Geneva Davis, Nashville. 332 
Gregory Davis. Franklin. 325 
Janice Davis. Murfreesboro, 288 
Lairy Davis. Lynnville, 336 
Lewis Davis. Smyrna. 322 
Mary Davis, Murfreesboro. 322 
Paul Davis, Goodlettsville, 331 
Richard Davis. Murfreesboro, 325 
Sally Davis, 274 
Sherry Davis. Morrison, 320 
Terry Davis, Ashland City, 274 
Wayne Davis, Franklin, 320 
Jeannle Day. Nashville. 333 
Alyssa DeAngelo. Holmdel. N.J., 318 
Theresa DeMatteo, Nashville. 302 
Janet Dean. Dunlap. 330 
Sheryl Dean. Dyersburg. 274 
David Deas. Nashville. 274 
Jame Deckelmann. Clinton. 328 
Allison Dedman. Lebanon. 288 
Rosa DeGeorge. Murfreesboro, 313 
Frances DelRe. Murfreesboro. 274 
Melinda Delashtnin. Chattanooga, 307 
Sheila Delk. Jamestown, 325 
Kathryn Delzell. Nashville. 274 
Forest Deming, Henderson. 327 
Claretice Demonbreun. Nashville. 333 
William Demonbreun. Madison. 274 
aint Dennison. Crawfordsvllle. IN, 332 
Debbra Denny. Readyville, 334 
Gregory Denton. Hixson. 274 
Rita Denton. Nashville, 274 
Sharon Derrick. Athens. 334 



Roy Derryberry. Nashville, 316 
Kevin DeurvUle, McMlnnvllk. 311 
Muriel Devlne, Murfreesboro, 335 
Unda Dew. NasbvlUe. 313 
Witd Dickens, Esrill Springs. 312 
David Dkkson. Ethridge. 323 
Paul Dlefenbach. Peabod). MA. 330 
Bartholomew Dike, Murfreesboro, 274 
Kevin Dlllefcay. Mount Juliet. 301 
Jeinnle Dillingham. Nashville. 301 
Matthew Dillon. Murfreesboro. 307 
WlUlam DInker. Nashville. 274 
Eari Dockery. Lonsdale. 323 
Cynthia Dodd. Hendersonvllle. 274 
DavM Dodd. Spring HIIL 318 
Leslee Dodd. Murfreesboro. 274 
Connie Dodson. 3 1 7 
Yolanda Doggett Pulaski. 274 
Am> Donahue. Corrvton. 334 
Vickl Dooegan. Nashville. 333 
John Dooiev. Murfreesboro. 325 
diaries Dorris. Nashville. 299 
John Dorris. Readyvllie. 274 
Elaine Dorris. Nashville. 314 
John Dotson, Nasbviiie. 298 
Jules Doux, Chattanooga, 309 
Joseph Dowell. Dyersburg. 330 
Gail Dowiing. Nashville. 311 
James Downing. Nashville. 309 
Susan Doyle. Lebanon. 304 
Maxine Drake. Pulaski. 274 
Susan Drewiy . Murfreesboro. 313 
Susan Driver. Lafayette. 325 
John Duffel, Hermallge, 303 
Thoouis Dugger, Nashville, 334 
Wade Duggin. Sheib)~>llk?. 274 
Janna Duke. Nashville, 274 
Patrick Duke, Murfreesboro, 334 
Teresa Duke, Nash>iile, 274 
Robert Duncan, Nashville. 274 
Danny Dunkleburger. Tuliaboma. 334 
.Michael Dunne, Nashville. 309 
Brenda Dunning. KIngsport. 309 
Kimberit Dunning. KIngsport. 329 
David Dunn. Harriman. 274 
Donna Dunn. Manchester. 274 
Gerald Dunn. Nashville. 319 
Donna Duraii. Lenoir City. 333 
Ray Durham. Hermitage. 31 1 
James Durham. Nashville, 274 
Larry Durham. Murfreesboro. 309 
Laura Durham. McMlnnville. 303 
Vicky Durham. Gallatin, 330 
Charlotte Dvorak. Humboldt. 314 
Karen Dye. Murfreesboro. 308 
Michael Eads. Nashville. 301 
Sherry Earp. Smyrna. 274 
Teresa Earp. Murfreesboro. 319 
Roselyn Easiev. Savannah. 309 
Jeffrey Eason. Nashviiie. 274 
Richard Easterly. Tuliaboma. 321 
Lucy Eastman. McMinnrilie. 327 
Larry Eddieman. Murfreesboro. 274 
Dennis Edeien. Nashville. 314 
Joyce Edgeman. Dayton, 319 
David Edmonds. Franklin, 312 
Alan Edwards. Harriman. 330 
Mark Edwards. Dversbuig. 312 
Margaret Edwards. Sheibyvllle. 328 
Regbiald Edwards. Chattanooga. 309 
Susan Edwards. Aniloch. 274 
Teresa Edwards. Nashville. 335 
Anne Egger. Nashville. 333 
Solooian Ehlemua, Ikeja-Laios. Ni.. 300 
DeWayne Ellon. Memphis. 298 
Christine Eiilon. Nashvlik:. 298 
Sandra Elibon. Madison, 298 
Gwyndoiyn Ellis. Joelton, 335 
Janie Ellis. Nashviiie. 298 
Russell Ellis. Chattanooga, 298 
Tonya EIrod. Cleveland. 274 
Alonl El-Lrfall. Murfreesboro. 328 
Ann Ei-lrfall, Murfreesboro. 307 
Wayne Emer>. Murfreesboro. 274 
Jeanne Emrick. Alexandria. 322 
Robert Ene. Pon HarcotFt. NI.. 335 
Steve England. Sierra Vista. AR. 274 
Mai Enoch, Carthage. 317 
Andrew Erwln. Elaenor. W.V, 302 
Phebe Erwln. McMlnnville. 302 
Steven Erwln. Oak Ridge. 326 
Don Escue. Nashville. 274 
David Esiick. Nashville. 306 
Catb> Eslep. Madison. 307 
Debra Estes. Murfreesboro. 307 
Sondra Estes. Hermitage. 274 
Rusty Evans. Pelham. 274 
Kevin Evetts. Green Brkr. 274 
Janet Eweii. Murfreesboro. 299 
Louanne Ezeii. Nashville, 274 
Udnda Ezell. Nashville. 274 
Sarxh Euetl. Chattanooga, 304 
Sherri Fall. Jackson, 320 
Stephanie Fann. Columbia, 330 
Kathy Farmer. Chattanooga, 274 
Mark Farmer. Hermluge. 308 
Vickie Farrar. Manchester. 312 
William Farxar. Nashville. 328 
Kathv Farris. Nashviiie. 274 
Randall Farris. Sheihyville. 274 
Panlcla Farr. N. Kingstown. R.I, 333 
Marvin Faulkner. Ooilewah. 301 
Pamela Faulk. Christiana, 301 
Sherryi Fears, Chattanooga, 300 



Nancy Fehn. ChattaiHwga, 274 
Mary Feldhaus, Sbeibyville. 333 
Gary FeUers, 274 
Todd Ferguson, Fayetteviile, 311 
Jesus Fernandez. Oriando. FL. 300 
WUIlam Fetrante. N. Baysbore. N.Y.. 274 
Deborah Ferreil. Nashville. 306 
Kathy Ferreil. Manchester. 319 
MaisbaU Ferreil. Woodbury, 314 
Sharon Ferreil, Nashville, 327 
Susan Fesmire, Nashville, 335 
Allen Few, Chattairaoga, 324 
David Fleiden, Clinton, 312 
Lisa Flehlen, ninlon. 312 
Judy Fields, Hermitage, 309 
Meiinda Finney, Nashviiie, 274 
Benjamin Fischer, Beecbgrove, 274 
Bard Fisher. Manchester. 312 
Elizabeth Fisher. Columbia. 274 
James Fisher. Nashville. 307 
Renee Fisher. Springfield. 306 
Kalberine File. Liberty. 320 
Tommye File. Liberty. 301 
French Fitzgeraiil. 322 
Jaynie Flippen. Lafayette. 314 
Karen Ftowers. Nashviiie. 306 
Mark Floyd. Jackson. 313 
Roberi Floyd, Franklin, 318 
Margaret Fiury. Tracy City. 325 
Patrick Flynn. Bell Buckle. 322 
David Fogarty . Madison. 319 
Kimberiy Foland. Knoxvllle. 329 
Gregory Ford. Nashville. 300 
Jane Ford. Claritsvilie. 325 
Ralph Ford. Gallatin. 320 
Ritb Ford. Nashville. 274 
Jmxy Ford, Nashville, 301 
Linda Forrest, Hermitage, 310 
Thomas Fortier. Nashville, 318 
Alice Faster, Hermitage. 274 
Belinda Faster. Nashville, 322 
CJaries Foster. Nashville. 319 
Sharon Faster. Smithville, 303 
Pamela Foster. Columbia. 319 
Sherry Foster. Murfreesboro, 332 
Beth Fodierglll, Dickson. 301 
Lee Ami Fowler. Somerviile, 311 
Pamela Fowler. Knoxvllle. 305 
Christiana Fox, Knoxvllle, 312 
Edwin Fox. Murfreesboro, 274 
Russell Fox, Murfreesboro. 319 
Thomas Fox. Nashville. 274 
Roberi Francescon, Nasbviiie, 304 
James Francis, Nashville. 304 
Richard Francis, Murfreesboro, 315 
Annette Franklin. Murfreesboro. 274 
Julie Franklin. Madison. 274 
Beveriy Frazier. PInson, 321 
Cindy Frazier. 333 
Charlotte Frazine. Tuliaboma, 274 
David Freeman, Poriiand, 331 
Holly Freeman, Murfreesboro. 314 
Robin Freeman, Murfreesboro, 274 
Debra Fricks, Chattanooga, 331 
Loretia Friend, Chattanooga, 274 
John Frost, Eagieviile. 314 
Steven Frost. Murfreesboro, 274 
Geoffry Frye, Murfreesboro, 333 
Jeffrey Frye. Murfreesboro. 274 
Cynlhia Fry. Columbia. 274 
Cynthia Fulton. Pulaski. 274 
Kalherine Fulton. Franklin. 330 
Valerie Fults. Monteagle. 330 
Suet Chlng Fung. Hong Kong. 299 
Carta Fuqua. Green Brier. 325 
Melissa Fusseii. Dickson. 314 
Camlile Fusion. Woodbury. 274 
Betty Gaiibrealh. Gainsboro. 326 
Brenda Gainey, Nashville. 319 
Stanley Gaither. Nashville. 274 
Kristle Galbreath, Goodiettsvllle. 314 
David Gallagher. Pelham. 274 
Gary Gallman. Lebanon. 303 
Ailyson Galloway. Knoxvllle, 331 
Thomas Galloway. Murfreesboro. 317 
Stephen Gannon, Smyrna, 333 
Timothy Gantmn. Woodbury. 333 
Monica Gann, Lafayette, 3C4 
Pamela Gardiner, Madison. 274 
Diane Gardner. Nashville. 314 
Susan Gardner. Tuliaboma. 276 
Chappeli Gamer. Murfreesboro. 325 
Elizabeth Garrard. Murfreesboro. 310 
Nan Garrett. Jackson. 276 
Donna Garrett. Belvidere. 315 
Lu Garrett, 276 
Mark Garrett, Bolivar. 310 
MatUda Garrett, Sheiby-vllle, 310 
AtJreoa Garih, Chattanooga, 316 
Valeria Garth, Chattanooga, 276 
Teresa Garvin, Madison, 317 
Ralph Gatcombe. Aibenson, N.V.. 276 
Mary Gavlgan. Nasbviiie, 312 
John Gaw. McMlnnville. 322 
Sue Gaylor, Signal Mountain. 276 
Cecil Vinson. Murfreesboro. 302 
Evelyn Gentry. Franklin. 309 
Tammye Gentry. Murfreesboro. 308 
WUIiam Gentry. Antioch. 329 
Janet George. Lewisburg. 306 
Gayle GIbbs. Hendersonvllle. 322 
Glenn Gibson. Sheibyvllle, 331 
Daniel Giflord, Murfreesboro, 308 
Rhonda GUbert. Gallatin, 276 



Relta Giles, Sbeibyville, 336 

Bonnie Glllenllne, ReadyvUle, 305 

Sandra Gillespie. Franklin, 328 

Marzetta Gilliam, Manchester. 276 

Gloria GUI. Petersburg. 276 

Gary Glbnoi^. Salt Lake CHy. UT. 337 

Mary Gilmore, Atlanta, GA, 305 

Joey Gipsoa Decherd, 328 

Joyce Givens, Nasbviiie, 336 

Ronald Glasgow. 305 

Romaid Glascow. Tuliaboma. 276 

Keith Glasper. Nashviiie. 305 

Andrew Gleaves, Murfreesboro, 305 

Clau Glenn, Woodbury, 276 

Marilyn Glenn, Nashville, 323 

James Glolzbach, Weslpoct, 314 

diaries Goad, Portland, 276 

David Goad, Gamaliel. KV. 276 

Janice Goggins. Nashville. 276 

Gail Golns, Chattanooga. 336 

Sunny Goldberg. Murfreesboro. 276 

Beveriy Golden. Femandlna Beach, TU 336 

Alice Goodloe. Gallatin. 276 

Barhara Goodloe. Gallatin. 302 

Unda Goodloe. U Vergne. 333 

Anita Goodman. Chattanooga. 276 

Dlanne Goodman. Columbia, 319 

Mark Goodrich, Nashviiie. 303 

Ginger Goodrum. Selmer. 276 

Bambi Goodwin. Murfreesboro. 303 

Paula Goodwin, Nashville. 288 

Mark Gordon. Manchester. 333 

Thomas Gonloo. Smyrna, 274 

Charles Gore. Franklin, n4 

Jamie Gourley. Gallatin. 276 

Gayle. Gragg. Chapel Hill, 299 

Ibaniyi Graham, Douglas, 304 

Deana Graham, Unden, 306 

Ttwya Graham, Dayton, 320 

Kathy Grant, Winchester. 276 

James Graves. Gallatin. 314 

Lyle Craves. Murfreesboro. 309 

Wanda Graves, Nashville, 320 

E>ean Grayson. McMlnnville, 314 

Keidi Gray. Murfreesboro. 314 

Jeffrey Gray. Harrison. 298 

dement Greek. Cwiodleltsvllle. 310 

Ray Greene, Nashville, 323 

Deborah Greenhalgh, Only 323 

Audrey Green, Etowah, 276 

Mary Green, Columbia, 276 

Richard Green. GaUadn, 316 

RIcliard Green, Murfreesboro, 323 

Melanie Gregory. Madison, 276 

Daniel Griffin, Nasbviiie, 276 

Bernard Griggs, Oak Ridge, 320 

Rachel Griggs. Nasbviiie. 276 

Maileen Grigshy. Nashville. 276 

Mkhaei Grfesom. Unk>nviile, 298 

Debra Griva. Murfreesboro. 318 

Glenna Grizzle. Uberty. 303 

Roberi Grosdi. Manchester. 330 

Cynthia Gross, Soddy-Dalsy. 320 

Debra Gnibbs, Murfreesboro. 319 

Valerie Guenther. 311 

Raymond Gullette. Nashville, 317 

Marilyn GumbelL 276 

Dixie Gunter, Murfre«sboro. 321 

Mary Beth Gunter. Pulaski, 321 

Michael Gunter. Nasbviiie. 309 

Phillip Gunter. Hermitage. 310 

Daniel GurgMo. Nashville, 276 

Lee Guthrie, Humboldt 320 

Rela Guy. Sparta, 322 

Gwendolyn Gwynoe, Smyrna, 300 

Amjad Hablb. Concord, 276 

Faith Hackett, Old Hickory. 276 

Barfiara Hakala. Rockvale. 288 

Celeste Halchln. Oak Ridge. 309 

Heath Haley. Shelbyvllk. 312 

Jimmy Haley. Murfreesboro. 276 

Keith Haley. Nashviiie. 323 

Faye Hale. Alexandria. 306 

Suzanne Hale. Smithville. 305 

Karen Hale, 31 1 

Kevin Hale, Goodiettsvllle, 304 

Lisa Hale, Hartsvllle, 276 

Renee HalL Chicago Hgts„ 1L, 316 

Debra HalL Galladn, 276 

Kaye Hall, Brentwood, 321 

Kimberiy Halt, Bristol. 331 

Mary Hall. Chattanooga, 314 

Susan Hall, Murfreesboro. 306 

Lynn Halteman, Quebeck. 305 

MeUnda Hamblett. Miiiingtoo, 325 

George Hamilton. Duniap. 325 

James Hamilton. Nashville. 276 

Kathy Hamlett. Brentwood, 276 

Arthur Hancock, Fayetteviile, 276 

Larry Hancock, Cowan, 325 

Deborah Hanklns, Lebanon, 276 

Amy Haidhig. Murfreesboro. 336 

Kimberiy Hardlson. Franklin. 31 1 

Stephen Hardlson. Lawrenceburg. 303 

Timothy Hardy. Scottsburg. 276 

Sallle Hargis. 303 

Christopher Hargrove. Dickson. 310 

Mary Harmon, Murfreesboro, 276 

Mkhaei Haiper. Nashville. 276 

Pattk Harrell. Murfreesboro. 276 

Raymond Harrington. Farmingdak. 276 

Barliara Harrison. Bradenton, FL, 276 

Betty Jo Harrison, Lebanon, 276 

Charik Hairisoo, Murfreesboro, 276 



L^rry Harris, Murfreesboro. 276 
Sylvia HartsfleM, Cowan, 276 
Sfceryi Harvey. NashvUk, 276 
WUUe Harwell, Nashvlik, 276 
Edward HasselL Waynesboro, 276 
WUIIam Haston, McMlnnvUle, 304 
Beatrice Hatcher, FayettevUk, 305 
Deslree Halfkid, Jasper. 303 
Stephen HatfkU. 323 
Jeffrey Halky. Fllnrvllk. 326 
Donald Hawkes. Memphis. 302 
Cynlhia Hawkins. Oak Ridge. 302 
Karen Hawkins. Nashvlik. 323 
WUIIam HawkliK. Murfreesboro, 302 
Brent Hawk, Johnson City, 322 
Jan Haws, Shelbyvllk. 276 
Jerry Hayes, NKhvUk, TTIt 
Anlu Haynes, Murfreesboro. 276 
Deborah Haynes. Chapel HUL 336 
Paul Haynes, Jackson, 330 
JuUan Hays. Ponland. 276 
Roxane Hayward. Murfreesboro, 328 
Stephen Hayward, Murfreesboro, 276 
Lowen Heady. CookevlUe. 276 
Roberi Head. NashvUk. 336 
Gregory Heard. NashvUle, 336 
Patrick Heeney. Nashville, 315 
Carol Hedln, Brentwood, 276 
Beveriy Helton, HendersonvlUe, 303 
Kathy Henneriy. Murfreesboro, 314 
Jackk Henderson, Hermitage. 276 
John Henderson. 327 
Terry Hendervm, Spiuta, 333 
Timothy Henegar. McMlnnvUk, 329 
Conna Henn. Berne. IN. 317 
Cyntfila Henry. Mount Pkasut, 325 
Steven Henry. Oiattmnooga, 315 
'Janet Henson. RossvUk. 302 
Kandy Henson. Winchester. 303 
Martha Hetfieit Nashvlik. 298 
Kent Herrin, Johnson Chy. 276 
Rklky Herrod. Murfreesboro. 31 1 
Bruce Hester. Dover. 298 
Donna Heughan, Aniloch, 298 
MeUssa Hewitt, LynnvUk, 298 
DIxk Hkkey. Tuliaboma. 276 
Lori Hkknun. Chapel HUl. 315 
Amv HkLs. MadlsonviUe. 298 
Dan HkLs. MadlsonvUle. 276 
Steven Hicks. Madison. 278 
Pham Quang Hein. 309 
Pamela Hktt, Rkldkloo, 278 
Waller HIIUs, Murfreesboro. 311 
Edd Hill. NashvUk. 298 
JuUe HUl. Colunibla. 298 
Makoim Hill. Tuliaboma, 317 
Roberi Hill, HenlersonvUle, 278 
Stephen HUL Nashville, 312 
Steven HIU, Loudon, 317 
Stephen HIndman, RusseiivUk. Ky„ 278 
Richard Hinds, Rockwood, 278 
Nancy Hinsoo, Macon, Ga., 278 
Randy HInloo, ColUnwood, 325 
James Hipsher. Morristown. 317 
Oieryl Hitchcodi. Chattanooga. 322 
Ann HIttinger. Antioch, 278 
Harry Hlx, NashvUk, 328 
WUford Hlx. TuUahoma, 278 
Keith Hofcbs. NashvUk, 328 
Peter HoeHeln, FbhkilL N.Y, 278 
Sherrv Holder, Murfreesboro, 278 
Judy Holdredge, KnoxvUk, 315 
Ue Ann Holland, Dayton. 278 
Thnothy Holland. NashvUk. 314 
WUIIam HoUand. Jackson. 317 
Lynda HoUoway. SbdbyvUk. 278 
Janet Holinan. Murfreesboro. 278 
Cheryl Holmes, Cleveland. 322 
John Holmes. Murfreesboro. 312 
Karen Hoh, Manchester. 330 
Terry Hoh. TuUahoma, 329 
Rebecca Hood. Murfreesboro. 278 
Terry Hook, Columbia, 305 
Jodk Hooper. Nashvlik. 328 
Gknda Hoover. Hendersonviik. 278 
Teiri Hoover. Nashvlik. 278 
Thomas Hoover, Nashvlik, 299 
Jacqueline Hopkins, NashvUle, 317 
John Homer, FkrmHage, 312 
Brad Homshy. Madison, 320 
Terry Homsby. Maason, 317 
Slanky Horsky, Fayenerilk, 312 
Rkhard Horion, Nashville, 278 
WUUam Hosklns, Falrvkw. 325 
James House. Nashvlik. 278 
Dehn Houston. Chattanooga. 316 
Heather Howard. Memphis. 316 
Calvin Howeli. Watertovm. 309 
Gvy HoweU. Calkoka. 309 
Kathleen Howel. Mi>fre«sboro.316 
Aeveriy Huddksloo. Bethpage. 278 
Maria Huddleston. Livingston. 309 
Thomas Huddleston. Murfreesboro, 278 
PameU Hudson. Nasbvllk. 314 
Relta Hudson. Murfreesboro. 278 
Robin Hudson. Kingston Springs. 33} 
Janet Huff, Nasbvllk. 278 
Patrfcia Hud. Harrison, 299 
Anita Hughes. Auburntown. 278 
SheUey Hughes. Nashvlik. 329 
Deborah Hughett. Huntsviik. 309 
Cynthia Hulsey, Murfreesboro. 278 
Frank Hulse, Lebanon, 309 
Stelb HunnkuO. Decherd, 309 



Kathryn Hunter, Murfreesboro, 278 

Sarah Hunter. Watertown. 330 

Sheila Hunter. Livingston. 317 

Howard Hunt. Old Hlckor>. 318 

Sandra Hunt. Clarksvllle. 33« 

Susan Hunt. Madison. 278 

Glynda Hurt. Dickson. 317 

Karen Hurt. Clarksvllle. 300 

Stephen Hutcheson. Murfreesboro. 278 

Glen Hutchinson. Murfreesboro. 304 

Julie Hutson. Tullahoma. 314 

Loe Ann Hutio, Waterlown. 312 

Freda Hyatt. Manchester. 306 

John Hyatt, Ostrander. Oh.. 314 

FIdells llenonima. Ekponu. M.. 278 

Ralph Ilgner. Murfreesboro. 316 

Julie Ingle. Signal Mountain. 304 

Pamela Ingle. Ooltewah. 309 

James Inman. Mount Juliet. 278 

Scott Inman. New Brighton. Pa., 278 

Robert illn. Nashville. 278 

Anthony Jackson. Nashville. 335 

Clifford Jackson. Clarksvllle. 327 

Dana Jackson. Nashville. 288 

Owen Jackson. Eaglevllle. 278 

Jacquelyn Jackson. Ashland City. 327 

Michael Jackson. Clarksvllle, 333 

Reglna Jackson, Galnesboro. 278 

GInny Jacks. Murfreesboro, 278 

Edward Jacobs, Fayettevllle, 278 

Steven Jacobs, Oneida, 333 

Charles James, Humboldt, 332 

David James, West Memphis, Ark., 327 

Dennis James, Franklin, 278 

VIckl James. Green Brier, 323 

Vickie D. James, Lewlsburg, 319 

Benjamin Jamison. Murfreesboro. 278 

Julie Jamison, Murfreesboro, 327 

Verna Jamison, McEwen, 327 

Vickl J. Jamison, Murfreesboro, 333 

John Janey, Decherd, 333 

Clifton Jenkins, Pulaski, 333 

Connie Jenkins, Cleveland, 278 

John Jenkins, Nashville, 301 

Rebecca Jenkins, Hlllsboro, 307 

Candy Jennings, Madison, 278 

James Jennings, LaVergne. 303 

Kretta Jennings. Woodbury. 278 

Robert Jennings. Woodbury. 303 

Sharon Jennings. McMinnvlile. 278 

Connie Jerles. Clarksvllle. 303 

Michael Jinks. Morristown. 303 

Charles Johnson. Fayettevllle. 327 

Jimmy Johnson. Murfreesboro. 278 

John Johnson. Hlxson. 278 

Joseph Johnson. Antloch, 315 

Judy Johnson, Tullahoma, 278 

Mary Johnson, Murfreesboro, 312 

Michael E. Johnson, Nashville, 318 

Michael L. Johnson, Green Brier, 318 

Michael S. Johnson, Sbelbyvllle, 318 

Nathaniel Johnson, Nashville, 278 

Patricia Johnson, Milton, 278 

Phyllis Johnson. Murfreesboro, 323 

Sheila Johnson, Joelton, 317 

Stephen Johnson, Murfreesboro, 278 

William Johnson. Murfreesboro. 278 

Dena Johnston. Antloch, 278 

Randal Johns, Murfreesboro, 304 

Terry Jolley, Doyle, 320 

Betty Jones. Rocky Face, Ga.. 325 

Edward Jones, Chattaimoga. 305 

Gk>rta Jones. Albertvllle, Ala., 328 

Jacquelyn Jones. Old Hickory. 330 

James L. Jones. Lafayette. 320 

Jimmy Jones. Green Brier. 314 

Leigh Jones. Madison. 298 

Mike Jones. Town Creek. Ala.. 309 

Violet Jones, l.ascassas, 311 

Caroline Jonsson, Jacksonville, Fla., 328 

Jennifer Jordan, Old Hickory, 328 

Kathy Jordan. Whitwell. 328 

Terri Jordan. Whitwell. 325 

Mary Jost,Kno«vllle, 323 

Candlce Justice, Chattanooga, 301 

John Kane, Springfield. Pa., 303 

Linda Kappelmann. Oak Ridge. 313 

Michael Kaleglan. Glenview. III.. 332 

Rkk Kaylor. Thompsons Station, 278 

Karon Kealbofer, Hohenwald. 320 

Alan Keener, Leoma. 330 

Thomas Keith, Tullahoma. 301 

William Keith. Tullahoma, 316 

Delores Keller, Maryviiie. 282 

Martha Kelley. Oak Ridge. 332 

Mack Kelly. Murfreesboro. 332 

Terry Kelly. Greenevllle. 332 

Marie Kell, Stockton, N.J.. 313 

JImmIe Kelton, Murfreesboro, 282 

Wanda Kelton. Nashville. 307 

Janet Kemp. Murfreesboro. 311 

Sherrle Kemp. Nashville. 304 

James Kennedy. Memphis. 327 

Claudia Kent, Nashville, 330 

Matthew Keough, Wausau, Wis., 322 

Judith Kerr, Hansvllle, 282 

Randall Keys, Nashville, 304 

Charles Key, Somervllle, 278 

Thong-Chal Khidhalhong, Woodbury, 282 

Jo Ann KIncald, Minor Hill, 282 

Michael KIncald, Hermitage. 332 

Ann King. Uighton. Ala.. 328 

Bill King. Brentwood. 305 

Carolyn King. Smyrna, 314 



James King. Bell Buckle. 314 

Kelly King. Nashville. 315 

Lori King. Nashville. 328 

Steven King. Brentwood, 282 

Thomas King, Nashville, 316 

Lynda Kiningham, Cowan, 282 

Kandee Kinser, Sbelbyvllle, 328 

Kelvin Kirby, Gallatin, 314 

Marie Kircliner, Decherd. 304 

Howard Kirksey, Memphis. 322 

Yvonne Kirksey, Memphis, 299 

Jacqueline Kiss, Spana, .M)9 

Robert Kitchen, Hermitage, 320 

Laura Kittrell, Carihage, 301 

Martha Kittrell, 321 

Elizabeth Klaus, Murfreesboro. 280 

James Klein. Franklin. 303 

John Kneisel, Nashville, 280 

Margaret Knickerbocker, Nashville, 280 

Brian Knight, Ootlewah. 312 

Marcia Knight, Nashville, 280 

Linda Knotts, Nashville. 330 

Bam Knox. Readvville. 306 

Dickie Knox. Readyville. 280 

Joseph Kohling. 335 

Janice Krakau. Nashville. 301 

Sarah Krakoviak. Oak Ridge. 280 

Funnee Krittayanil, Bangkok, Th., 307 

William Kroemer, Chattanooga. 304 

Michael Kuziola, Johnson City, 301 

Michael Kyker, Harriman, 301 

Roberi Kyker. Harriman. 301 

Larry LaFever, Madison, 328 

Tina LaRoche, Rossville, Ga.. 322 

John Ladner. Jackson. 312 

Susanna Lahde. Nashville. 280 

Lu Anne Lain. Mount Juliet. 320 

William Lakey. Ft. Leavenworth. Va., 299 

Janice Lamberih, Hendersonvjile. 308 

Elizabeth Umbert. Maryviiie. 280 

Cindy Lamb. Murfreesboro. 323 

Karen Landers, Shelbyville, 314 

Roger Landis. Nashville. 316 

Rickey Landon, Smyrna. 329 

William Landon. 280 

Donna Landrum. Chattanooga. 320 

John Lane. Nashville. 322 

Michael Lane. Memphis, 320 

William Une, Nashville, 320 

Connie Ungford. Clarksvllle. 328 

Richard Langford. Nashville. 280 

Maureen Langley. Sbelbyvllle. 282 

Sharon Langston, Chattanooga. 306 

Wilma Unlet. Shelbyville. 323 

Deborah Lankford. Lyies, 282 

Sheena Lankford, Fairvlew, 282 

Sally Lennom, Lascassas. 288 

Patricia Latta. Columbia, 321 

Kalhy Lauderdale, Gallatin, 280 

John Lavelle, Athens, Oh.. 325 

Bobby Lawrence. Nasbville. 305 

Sandra Lawrence. Hermitage, 280 

Trudy Lawrence, Nashville, 329 

Curiis Lawson, Nashville, 280 

Roud Lawson, Smilhville, 314 

Tommy Lawson, Nashville, 320 

Judith Law, Lawrenceburg, 325 

Richard Uyhew. Nashville, 308 

Lora League, Murfreesboro, 314 

Mary Ledbetter, lawrenceburg, 333 

Peggy Ledford, Winchster, 280 

Barbara Leech, Nashville, 280 

Maribeth Leech. Nashville, 315 

Charles Leeman, Wateriown, 280 

John I-eeson, Dechertl, 280 

Alberi Lee, Nashville, 328 

Mariellen Lee, Nashville, 314 

Myongsun Lee, Nashville, 328 

Scott Lee, Franklin, 314 

Vickl Lee, Old Hickory, 298 

Teresa L^ffel, l^banon, 280 

Timothy Lehning, Nashville, 314 

Luke Leitz, Decatur, In., 327 

Linda Leming, Murfreesboni, 317 

Terri Lemmonds, Bon Aqua, 280 

Patrick Lennon, Cleveland, 327 

Allen Lentz. Columbia 309 

Charles Lepley, Nashville, 280 

Valerie Lester, Ft. Campbell. Ky.. 309 

Yuen l^ung. Nashville. 280 

Larry Lewis. Humboldt, 2gO 

Laura Lewis, Gatlinburg, 299 

Mina Lewis. Readyville. 335 

Pamela Lewis. Brentwood. 322 

Suzanne Lewis. 320 

Debra Leyhew. Murfreesboro, 280 

James Leyhew, Murfreesboro, 280 

Carl Liliard, College Grove, 318 

Dave Liliard, 298 

Paul Liliard, Franklin, 280 

Belinda Lindsey, 328 

Karen LIsh, Nashville, 280 

Nancy Little, Crossvllle, 314 

Jeffrey Littreii, Murfreesboro, 316 

Cynthia Locke, Lewlsburg, 280 

Mary Loeffler, Manchster, 320 

Teresa Loftis. Baxter, 312 

Steven Logan, Brentwood, 318 

Neil Lokey, Murfreesboro, 280 

Julie London, Comersville, 319 

Larry London, Lewlsburg, 335 

Teresa London, Cornersvllle, 280 

Gary Long, Spring Hill, 327 

Gloria Long, Fayettevllle, 280 



Timothy Looney, Jasper, 335 

Maria Lopez, Nashville, 280 

Patricia LoraiKe, Murfreesboro, 280 

Robyn Lotts, Dayton, 335 

Lisa Lovelace, Jackson, 335 

Catbey Love, Hlxson, 335 

Garry Love, Mount Pleasant, 280 

Vivian Lovin. Kingston, 280 

Amy Lowery, Chattanooga, 335 

Melanie Lowery, Chattanooga 280 

Christy Lowe, Lewlsburg, 335 

Lisa Lowe, Murfreesboro, 335 

Annette Luckeroth. Clarlcsville, 335 

Meivyn Luhrs. Murfreesboro, 280 

Jerry Lumpkins, Gallatin, 335 

David Luna, Tullahoma 280 

Hilda Luna Sparia 280 

Pamela Luna Nashville, 280 

Paul Luna Nashville. 335 

Mark Lundqujst. Manchester. 335 

Lee Luton, Nashville, 335 

Dorothv Lvles, Beechgrove, 280 

Charles I ynch, Franklin, 335 

Janice Lynch, Watertown. 335 

Julie Lynn. Murfreesboro, 335 

Alecia Lyons, Murfreesboro, 335 

John MacBeth, 330 

Samuel MacElhose, Murfreesboro, 304 

Juanlta Made Murfreesboro, 312 

Bonnie Mahan. Hendersonviiie, 300 

Kathleen Mahn, Chattanooga 280 

Susan Mahr. Hanover. III.. 303 

Sheila Mallard. Nashville. 301 

Marian Maliory. lewlsburg. 317 

Timothy Maloney. Nashville. 319 

Eolith Malone. Wateriown, 280 

Herberi Malooe, Gallatin, 321 

Jessie Maness, Joelton, 319 

Willene Mangham, Franklin, 328 

Susan Mangrum, Nunnelly. 307 

Eric Manneschmidt. Oak Ridge. 314 

Betty Manning. Lebanon. 280 

Charlie Manning. Rockvale. 280 

Catherine Mansfield. Fayettevllle. 280 

Melinda Maples. Pigeon Forge, 312 

Deborah Marabie. Murfreesboro. 304 

Wanda Marchbanks, Nashville, 306 

Stanley Marion, Nashville, 304 

David Marlowe, Winchester, 327 

Ronald Marshall, Gordonsville, 311 

Dellla Mariin, Smithville, 303 

F.dward Mariin, Manchester, 319 

Jacqueline Mariin, Madison, 303 

James Mariin, Columbia 303 

James Manin, Tullahoma 280 

Evonne Martin, Murfreesboro, 303 

Mary Mariin, Chattanooga. 303 

Reglna Martin, McMinnvlile, 304 

Sun Manin, McMinnvlile, 333 

Susan Martin, Shelbyville, 303 

Randal Mash, Nasbville, 334 

Mary Massey, Beechgrove, 280 

Rhonda Massey, Lebanon, 334 

Vickt Massey, Columbia 311 

Mary Mathis, Cookeville, 300 

John Matthews, South Pinsburg, 301 

John Mattingly, Edmond, OK, 31 1 

Billie Maxwell, Etowah, 306 

Vickie Mayberry , Huntland, 307 

Donova Mayo. Woodbury. 303 

Cathy Maytofi. Manchester. 306 

William McAfee. Tullahoma 333 

Donald McBee. McMinnvlile. 282 

Michael McBroom, Oneida 282 

Alicia McCauley, Tullahoma 331 

Joseph McCauley, Old Hickory, 331 

Alias McClain, 326 

Peggy McClaIn, Old Hickory, 306 

Ronald McClaren, Murfreesboro, 328 

Mary McClary , .Smyrna 333 

Amanda McClendon, Nashville, 305 

Michael Mcnendon. Nashville, 329 

Catherine McCord, Goodlettsville, 331 

William McCord, Nashville, 327 

McCormack. Hermitage, 331 

Cheryl McCormick, Smyrna 333 

Stanley McCormick. Clariisville, 331 

Jeannie McCormIc, Wildwood. FL, 282 

Nancy McCrary. Nashville, 282 

Gary McCroskey, Sevierviiie, 331 

Debra McCuUoch. Ijiscassas, 321 

Terry McCulkiugh, Ijiscassas, 282 

Benv McCultough, Hermitage, 299 

Rhonda McCullough, Manchester, 304 

David McCutcheon, Jackson, 322 

Mark McDanlel, Murfreesboro, 333 

Vickl McDanlel, Jackson, 326 

Allison McDonald, Lookout Mountain, 324 

James McDonald, Nashville, 336 

Michael McDonald, Hunlsville. AL. 308 

Sally McElroy. Knnxville. 320 

Terri McFariin. Antloch. 320 

Thomas McGarvey. Antloch, 318 

Janice McGee. Huntsville. AU 325 

Kathie McGill, Columbia 319 

Mary McHaffie. Sbelbyvllle. 315 

Linda McHenry, Ijiscassas, 312 

Joyce Mcintosh. Nashville, 303 

Mary Ann Mcintosh. Manchester. 282 

John McKay. 328 

Sherrie McKay. Nashville. 282 

James McKay. Memphis. 282 

Kevin McKlnney. Jonesboro. 314 

Mary McKnight. Murfreesboro. 326 



Rickie McKnight. Murfreesboro. 282 
James McLean. Nashville. 336 
Barry McMahan. Manchester. 317 
Sheila McMahan. Joelton. 3 1 1 
Cherie McMullin, Nashville. 298 
David McMutry. Brentwood. 322 
KIrby McNabb. Readyville. 317 
Jon McNamee. Nashville. 282 
Lee Anne McPeake. Chattanooga 304 
Gene McPeak. Huntsville. AL. 314 
James McPherson. McMitinville. 330 
Sherri McQuinn. Murfreesboro. 306 
William McReynolds. Unoir City. 301 
Kenne McWhorier, Murfreesboro, 282 
Douglas Meacham, Murfreesboro, 308 
Terry Meailows. Crossvllle, 315 
William Meadows. Murfreesboro, 304 
Karen Mears, Woodbury, 309 
Roberi Medlen, Murfreesboro, 280 
Andrea Medvigy, Hermitage, 320 
Tim Meehan, Nashville, 299 
Rita Meison, Shelbyville, 280 
Anita Melton, Woodbury, 280 
Gerald Melton, Woodbury, 328 
Vivian Menees, Madison, 328 
William Mercer, Nasbville. 330 
Joan Merriman. Ringgold. Ga.. 328 
Janice Merryman. Nashville. 312 
Richard Metelka Nashville. 280 
Mike Meyerrose. Brentwood. 314 
Authur Meyers. Tullahoma 313 
Barbara MIdgett, Lebanon. 327 
Hugh Midgett. Wateriown. 327 
Sharon MIdgelt, Hermitage. 327 
Denise Miles. Oak Ridge. 327 
Roy Miles. Nashville. 334 
Anita Miller. McMinnvlile. 327 
George Miller. Christiana. 299 
James Miller. Jackson. 313 
Joey Miller. Taft. 334 
Kathryn Miller. Tullahoma 280 
Mickey Miller. 309 
Michael Miller. Murfreesboro. 315 
Sherry Miller. Smithville. 313 
Sherry Miller. Crossvllle. 309 
Thomas Miller. Old Hickory. 328 
Threasa Miller. Dayton. 334 
John Minatra Pulaski. 333 
Brenda Mingle. Smyrna 336 
Mary Mingle, Smyrna 331 
William Ming, Athens, AL, 328 
Javena Minor, Springfield. 298 
John Minor. Normandy. 326 
Dan Mitchell. Christiana 322 
Glenda Mitchell. Hohenwald. 322 
Melinda Mitchell. Henderson. 299 
Roberi Mitchell. Brentwood. 325 
Michael Mitchener. Nashville, 309 
Kevin Molloy, McMinnvlile, 280 
Thomas Molteni, Nashville, 313 
Patricia Moneypenny, Nashville, 280 
David Monks. Fayettevllle. 280 
Karen Monroe. Niota 299 
Aribur Montgomery. Chattanooga 333 
Erick Montgomery. Nashville. 313 
Thomas .Montgomery. Dickson. 330 
Joseph Moody. Corbin, Ky., 315 
Samuel Mooneyhan, Murfreesboro, 317 
David Mooreneld. Birmingham. AL. 306 
Bandi Moorehead. Chapel Hill. 307 
Todd Moorehead. Mulberry. 280 
Alicea Moore. Manchester. 299 
Jimmy Moore. Murfreesboro. 336 
Susan Moore. Knoxvllle. 306 
Terri Moore. New Johnsonville. 315 
Gwendolyn Morgan. Murfreesboro, 280 
Matthew Morgan. Madison, 301 
Michael Morgan. Nashville, 280 
Elizabeth Morrison, Mount Pleasant, 320 
James Morrison, Smyrna, 330 
John Morrison, Murfreesboro, 324 
Joseph Morrison, Smyrna, 309 
Julie Morrison, Murfreesboro, 280 
Paul Morrison, Nashville, 304 
Sherrie Morris, Nashville, 312 
Rickv Morrow, Hohenwald. 332 
Jamie Morse, Ashland City, 280 
Larry Morion, Nashville, 280 
Roger Morion. Murfreesboro, 303 
Elaine Mott, Jackson, 298 
Judy Mundy, Gainesboro, 298 
Melanie Mundv. Hendersonviiie, 280 
John Murley, Gallatin, 280 
Karen Murphv, Duck River, 280 
Mike Murphy, 327 
Christv Murray, Nashville, 327 
Richard Myatt, Hlxson, 280 
Ann Myers, Manchester, 282 
Linda Myers. Nashville. 330 
Steven Myers, Calhoun. 331 
Cheryl Nabl. Nashville. 307 
Barbara Najar. Madison, 313 
Gilberi Nave. Murfreesboro, 332 
James Neai. Huntland. 301 
Melinda Nelson, Murfreesboro. 304 
Daniel Nerren. Oeveiand. 320 
David Nettles. Goodlettsville. 322 
Kenneth Newby. McMinnvlile. 322 
John Newman. Hendersonviiie. 282 
Joyce Newman. Tullahoma 323 
Rebecca Newman. Nashville. 282 
Bmce Newton. Denville. N.J.. 282 
Patrick Ng. Murfreesboro. 318 
Connie Nicholson. Columbia 282 



Barbara Mcbols. Woodbury. 282 

Joe Nichols Shelb)>llle, 332 

Russell Nicks, Nashville, 313 

Tcrr> NIederhauser. Nashville, 322 

Teresa NI»on. Smllhvlllc. 322 

Thomas Nokes, Murfreesboro. 329 

Gayle Noland, Franklin, 319 

Gloria Nolan, Murfreesboro. 300 

Joseph Nolan, Goodleltsvlllc, 319 

Thomas Nolan, Nashville, 331 

Bruce Nolen. Murfreesboro, 282 

Barbara Norris. Nashville, 31 1 

James Norris. Murfreesboro, 312 

Margarel Norwood, Lawrenceburg. 320 

Paul Norwood, Lavvrenceburg, 282 

Thomas Nowlln, Nashville, 311 

Sandra Nulsmer, Nashville, 282 

Frank O'Brien, Murfreesboro, 282 

Lisa O'GuIn, Old Hickory, 325 

Robert 0'C».VTin, NashvUle, 322 

Kathleen O'Keefe, Jackson. 313 

Mary O'Rourke, Nashville, M2 

Sunny Obi, Murfreesboro, 332 

Brenda Odie, Camden, 315 

Donna Odom, Smitbvllle, 303 

John Odom. Nashville, 316 

Trlna Oeser, Hermitage, 320 

Karen Officer, Lebanon, 282 

Kathleen Ogles, Nashville, 282 

William Ogles, Murfreesboro, 329 

Uuraoce Oldham, Nashville. 31 1 

Andrew Ollphanl. Brentwood, 319 

Brenda Oliver. Livingston, 320 

Randy Olive, Antloch, 330 

Canlck Olson. Nashville, 307 

Maria Orlando, Oak Ridge, 282 

Susan Orrlll, Chattanooga, 307 

Jacquelyn, Morrlstown, 282 

Michael Osboume, Bristol, 306 

Grace Overcast, Murfreesboro, 303 

Douglas Overfleld. Nashville. 306 

Angela Overton, Nashvllte, 306 

Janice Overton, Nashville, 282 

Tommy Overton, LaFollette, 301 

Oren Pannell, Chattanooga, 328 

Myada Panpreecha, Murfreesboro, 31 1 

Bobble Jo Panler, Flora, 327 

JlllPardue, Nashville, 325 

Paula Pardue, Murfreesboro, 298 

David Parker, BradyvUle, 282 

Vickie Parter, Nashville, 325 

Wanda Pariier, Chattanooga, 282 

Beverly Parkhursl, Nashville, 298 

Paulette Parkhurst, Red Boiling Springs, 282 

Cortsa Parks, Nashville, 308 

John Parks, Chattanooga, 282 

Kalhy Parks, Pegram, 316 

Chul Parti, Nashville, 298 

Vickie Parman, Nashville, 298 

Daniel Parrish. Shelb)vlDe, 318 

James Parrott, Smvxna, 282 

Wanda Parsley. Franklin. 306 

Brela Parsons, Hendersonvllle, 31 1 

Harry Parsons, ShelbvvlUe. 282 

John Parsons, Shelbyvllle, 311 

Debra Partln, Decherd, 317 

Palrecla Paley, Hendersonvllle. 282 

Gary Pale, Murfreesboro, 318 

Lisa Pale, Nashville, 288 

Frederick Patterson, Fayettevllle, 302 

Karen Patterson, NashvlUe, 311 

Lisa Patterson, Nashville. 304 

Phillip Pallerson, Nashville, 304 

Bonnie Palton, Madison, 282 

Peler Palton. Smyrna. 320 

Eileen Pavne, Chattanooga, 282 

Helen Payne, Portland, 282 

Joel Payne. Macon. Ca, 325 

Joel Payne. Nashville, 312 

Karen Pajne, McMlnnvlUe, 307 

Linda Payne. Nashville, 301 

Robert Pa>ne, Atlanta. Ga., 301 

Susan Payne, Chattanooga. 318 

Billy Pearcy, Lascassas, 318 

Jackie Pearigen, Nashville, 317 

Linda Pearson, Oak Ridge, 329 

Reginald Pearson, Smyrna, 306 

Phillip Pedlow, Signal Mountain, 307 

Donald Peek, Memphis, 282 

Woodrow Peek, Hermitage, 313 

Michael Peery. Murfreesboro. 308 

Laura Pegram, Leesburg, FL, 282 

Donna Penland, Oak Ridge, 282 

Bruce Pennington, McMlnnvllle 282 

Norma Penuel, Murfreesboro, 320 

Linda Perkins, Winchester, 336 

Elizabeth Perrv, Jackson. 282 

Roger Perry. Murfreesboro, 305 

Kathleen Pelre. Nashville. 315 

Jane Pfltier, Chattanooga. 326 

Cvnihia Phelps, Paris, 282 

Donald Phelps, Nashville. 282 

Thomas Phlfer, Chattanooga. 303 

Edward Phillips. Murfreesboro, 312 

James Phillips. McMlnnvllle, 336 

Jana Phillips, Nashville, 330 

Jeffrev Phillips, Pulaski. 282 

Jennie Phillips, Manchester, 330 

LIndsev Phillips. Murfreesboro, 282 

Paul Phillips, Nashville, 304 

Rebecca Phillips, Jasper, 308 

Wavne Phillips, Murfreesboro, 333 

George Phllpot, Ardmore. 282 

Janet Pickens. Athens. 326 



Sheila PlckrelU Brentwood. 312 
James Plercy, Nashville, 312 
Donna Plgg, Petersburg, 312 
Mark PIgg, Columbia, 326 
Pamela Pigg, Summertown, 326 
William Pigue, Fmnklln, 314 
Marjorie Pike, Springfield, 282 
Rhonda Pinkerton. Nashville, 307 
Jeffrev Pinkston, Murfreesboro, 309 
Chariotte Pinnlv, Petersburg, 312 
Terry Ptttman, Spring City, 306 
Richard Plllenger. Fayettevllle, 316 
Dudle) Pitts, Murfreesboro, 282 
John Pitts, Murfreesboro, 298 
Rebecca Pitts, Murfreesboro, 306 
Pamela Pitt, SpringHeld, 282 
Terri Plain, Hlxsoo. 322 
Alison Pockal, Murfreesboro, 332 
Brian Pollock, Nashville, 309 
Patricia Pollock, Tullaboma, 282 
Suzanne Pomy, Nashville, 307 
Luclnda Poole, Murfreesboro, 332 
Jamie Pope, Nashville, 332 
Judy Pope, Chattanooga. 282 
Phyllis Pope, Pulaski, 325 
Sandra Porter, Murfreesboro, 282 
Pamela Poss, Smlthville, 282 
Jimmy Potter, McMlnnvllle, 325 
Bobbv Polls, Antloch, 304 
Bette Powell, Chattanooga, 326 
Phyllis Powell, Nashville. 282 
Frances Powers, Clarksville. 320 
John Powers. Memphis, 324 
Brenda Poyner, Franklin, 332 
Roben Pratter, McMlnnvllle, 332 
Janet Pmtt, Nashville, 332 
Anna Prevost, Panama City, FL, 332 
Charles Price, Brush Creek. 332 
Elben Price, Waynesboro, 302 
James Price, Cross Plains. 325 
Patricia Price, Madison, 282 
Randy Price, Shelbyvllle, 318 
Carolyo Primm. Franklin. 282 
Terence Prince. Estill Springs. 31 1 
Mark Pnjdowsky, Jackson, 31 1 
Kalhle Pruett, Waveriy. 282 
James Pryor. Cowan. 282 
Randall Puckelt, GoodlettsvUle, 316 
Teresa Puckelt, Jefferson City, 325 
Dennis Pugh, Manchester, 325 
James Putnam, Lawrenceburg, 31 1 
Cynthia Quails, Green Brier, 307 
Sherry Quails. Sparta. 309 
Stephen Quarles, Springfield, 308 
Karen Quinllsk, Columbia. 304 
Julie Rader, Smyrna, 327 
Randy Rader, GoodlettsvUle, 307 
Susan Ragsdale, Franklin. 303 
Dennis Rainey. Jackson. 305 
Lois Rataey. Nashville. 299 
Robyn Rainwater. Nashville, 305 
Rajanikom Rajanl, Bangkok. Th., 31 1 
Nancy Ralston, EaglevUle, 333 
Nancy Ramsay, Murfreesboro, 333 
Samuel Randolph. Elmwood, 304 
Patsy Rann, Cleveland, 322 
Chester Ransom, Nashville, 319 
Thomas Ralkovlch. Glenvlew, IL, 31 1 
Daniel Raulston. South Pittsburg. 327 
Thomas Rawls. Green Brier, 334 
Kertrina Ray, Shelby-viiie, 334 
Valerie Ray, Shelbyvllle, 334 
Chris Redmond, Nashville. 316 
Brenda Reeder. Wlilles Creek, 320 
Jerry Reeder, Tullahoma, 319 
Lora Reed, Louisville, 330 
Nancy Reed, Mount Juliet, 314 
Reginald Reeves, Murfreesboro, 303 
Gayle Relnerio, Knoxvllle, 302 
George Remlas, Sm>Tna, 325 
Debbie Reuhland, Woodbury, 306 
David Revnolds. Hermitage, 306 
Dwighl Reynolds, Nashville, 298 
Ronald Reynolds, Savannah. 319 
Tbomas Reynolds. Nashville, 324 
Samuel Rbeney, Jackson. 324 
Donna Rice, Nashville, 324 
Milton Rice, Tullahoma, 324 
James Richardson, Clarksville. 324 
Kent Richardson. Nashville. 324 
Paul Richardson. Nolensvllle, 324 
Deborah Riddle, Shelbyvllle, 324 
Timothv Rieder, Decherd, 300 
Beverlv Ritch, Hhum, Ga, 324 
Roben Rilter, Lewisburg, 300 
Vickl Roach, Columbia, 300 
John Robblns, Knoxvllle, 300 
James Robb, Gallatin, 314 
Freda Roberson, Dayton. 331 
Kenneth Roberson. Chattanooga. 330 
Mart) Roberson, Nashville, 303 
Pamula Robertson, Hermitage, 318 
Joan Robens. Hillsboro, 303 
Gerald Robinson, Koowllle, 306 
Roy Robinson, Chattanooga. 318 
Vincent Robinson, Chattanooga. 314 
Kalhryn Rogers, Signal Mountain, 298 
Panlcia Rogers E.SIIII Springs, 298 
Angela Rollins, Dalton, Ga., 298 
Jan Rooney, 298 
Avonnia Ross. Smyrna, 317 
Janice Roloni, Nashville, 314 
Mary Roloni, NasbvUle. 319 
Anthony Roweil, Murfreesboro, 301 



Roger Rowe, Ethrtdge. 300 
Connie Royster, Columbia, 319 
William Rucker, Nashville. 333 
Gloria Rummage. Trezevanl, 333 
Mkfaael Rupley, Murfreesboro, 333 
Norma Russell. Murfreesboro, 288 
William Russell, Pulaski, 333 
Wilma RusselL Cenlerviiie, 333 
Jobn Rulledge, Shelbyvllle, 299 
Cjitherine Ryder, Old Hickory, 301 
Pamela Sabeson, Morehead. N.C., 333 
Dlanna Sadler, Nashville. 319 
Timothy Sadler, Murfreesboro, 319 
Lynn Sain, Cleveland. 306 
Carol Salyers, Smyrna. 323 
Billy Sanders Columbia. 323 
Bobble Sanders, Mount Pleasant, 309 
David Sanders, Centervllle, 328 
Debbie, Milan. 319 
Lawanna Sanders. Shelbyvllle, 327 
Mellsa Sanders. PIney Flats, 322 
Pamela Sansom, Dechenl, 313 
Maureen Santry, Nashville, 335 
Brenda Sartln, Manchester, 301 
Deborah Sarver, Sparta, 301 
James Satterwhlte, Murfreesboro, 303 
Roy Saulsbury, Nashville, 284 
Deborah Saunders. Nashville, 335 
Jeffrey Saunders. Nashville, 318 
Connie Savage, Shelbyvllle, 284 
Carolyn Scales, Antloch, 284 
David Scarlett. Murfreesboro, 284 
Nancy Scarlett, Murfreesboro. 284 
Mark Schader. Bethesda, MD, 329 
Uoyd Schleicher, Louisville, Ky., 313 
John Schnekler, Nashville, 298 
Donna Schrivoer, Jackson, 314 
Theresa Schuetze, Lebanon, 301 
Steven Schultz, Murfreesboro, 321 
Peter Schwab, Bronx, N.V., 321 
Harold Scott, LaVergne, 301 
Margaret Scott, Murfreesboro, 304 
Paul Sctvtt, Murfreesboro, 311 
Phillip Scott, Murfreesboro, 284 
Ronald Scott, Crossviiie, 303 
Ben Scruggs. Nashville, 284 
Howard Scruggs, Franklin, 31 1 
Jennifer Scruggs, Allamont. 328 
Frank Scudder, Nashville, 328 
Teresa Seaborn, Harrison, 317 
Cheryl Seals, Nashville, 301 
Chrisu Secrest, Spring Hill, 284 
Gregon Segroves, Nashville, 332 
Sue Ann Selverilng, Nashville, 284 
Oebora Selvers, Clinton, 298 
Brian Sellers. 298 
Larry Sensing, Murfreesboro, 284 
Sara Serafin, Murfreesboro, 325 
Charles Settle, Nashville, 309 
Paula Shannon, Portland. 284 
Hugh Sharber, Murfreesboro, 334 
Janice Sharber. Nashville, 284 
Charles Sharp, Smyrna, 327 
John Sharp, Sevlervllle, 327 
Joseph Sharp, Nashville, 327 
Kalhy Shauf, Hlxson, 284 
Mike Sham, Aniioch. 309 
Larry Shelton. Peiham, 284 
Peler Shelloo, Manchester, 321 
Wanda Shelton, Fatetteville. 284 
Ronald Sbepard, Flora. 323 
Ciitberine Shepherd, Nashville, 323 
Kalhy Shepherd, Old Hickory, 286 
Marcia Sheriin, Athens, 320 
Olfford Sherrell, Anrioch, 286 
Susan Sherrell, Manchester. 288 
Brenda Sherrill. Sewanee. 286 
David Sherrill. Nashville, 286 
Cart Shetlers, Decherd, 320 
Connie Shelters. Decherd, 311 
Gwendolyn Shlnaull, Memphis, 311 
John Shires. Murfreesboro, 333 
Laurie Shlriey, Nashville, 286 
Gale Shockley, Lafayette, 320 
Brian Shook, Nashville, 31 1 
Dale Short, Murfreesboro, 299 
Rex Shoulders, Dixon Springs. 286 
Ondy Showers, Nashville, 320 
Connie Shrum, Carihage, 286 
Kenneth Shular, NiLshville, 325 
Vernon Sides, Leoma, 286 
Michael Silverman, Murfreesboro, 286 
Andrew Simmons. Nashville, 286 
Donald Simmons, Rock Island, 315 
Drew Simmons, 317 
Juanita Simmons, Murfreesboro, 320 
Melinda Simmons. Woodbury, 309 
Thomas Simmons, Shelbyvllle, 333 
Jimmy Slmms, Ardmore, 286 
Jan Simpson, Hlxson, 319 
Mary Simpson, Ft. Knox, Ky., 319 
Frederick Sims. Nashville, 304 
Gregory Sims, Chattanooga, 304 
Joe Sims. Red Boiling Springs, 318 
Sharron Sims, Chattanooga, 316 
Mitchell Slris, Nashville, 300 
Gerald Skellon. Waynesboro. 300 
Michael Skldmore, Smyrna. 330 
Marjorie Skinner, Nashville, 286 
Phyllis Skipper, Chattanooga. 330 
David Skvan. Lebanon, 31 1 
Evie Sloan, Carthage, 312 
Brenda Smartt, Hermitage, 327 
Teresa Smiley, Murfreesboro, 316 



Angdla Smith, PInsoo, 320 
Barbara Smith. Gallalln, 286 
Beveriy Smith. Newport, N.C.. 311 
Charles Smith. Smyrna, 322 
Qndy Smith, I nlonvllle, 286 
Danny Smith, Murfreesboro. 327 
David Smith, NBhville, 323 
Deborah Smith. Waleriown. 330 
Deidre Smith. Sbelhyvllle. 317 
Donald Smith. Murfreesboro, 300 
Donny Smith, Murfreesboro, 300 
Dorothy Smith. Nashville. 300 
Dwight Smith. Fayettevllle. 327 
Gary Smith. Mirfreesboro, 320 
Gregory Smith, Coalesville, Pa., 286 
Henry Smith. Cleveland. 301 
Jacqueline Smidi. NashvUle, 300 
James Smith, Lebanon, 286 
Joy Smith, Nashville, 335 
Juanita Smith, Nashville, 335 
Judith Smith, Murfreesboro, 288 
Karen Smith. OM Hkkory. 335 
Kalhy Smith. Lafayette, 335 
Lydla Smith. OW Hickory, 299 
Pamela Smith, Jackson, 326 
Randall Smith, Murfreesboro. 286 
Robert Smith. Ooltewah. 31 1 
Slaria Smith. Nashville. 286 
Stephen Smith. Nashville. 326 
Sieve Smith. Hombeak. 326 
Sybil Smith. McMlnnvllle. 286 
Terence Smith. Chattanooga. 326 
Thomas Smith. College Grove, 302 
Wayne Hunter. Oak Ridge, 302 
William Smith. Lebanon. 309 
Kary Smyle. Mwfreesboro. 309 
Henry Smythla. Bell Buckle. 286 
Michael Sneed. Nashville. 309 
Callef Snelllng. Murfreesboro. 305 
Pam Solvers, 309 
Jeflery Snoddy. Crossviiie. 301 
Pamela Snodgrxss, McMlnnvllle. 330 
Stephanie Sole. Bell Buckle. 286 
David Sorrells, Chapel Hill. 322 
Stephen Spann. Nashville, 304 
Sharon Sparlman. Franklin. 335 
Thomas Speed. Columbia, 286 
Francis Speer. Murfreesboro, 286 
Joanne Speer, Murfreesboro, 286 
Roy Speer, Hermitage, 319 
Roben Splckard. Franklin. 324 
Kalhy Splelman. Murfreesboro. 324 
Donald Spivey, Murfreesboro, 286 
Joe Spivey, LynnvUle, 286 
Susan Spivey, Dayton, 324 
Bayoe Spotwood, PulaskL 286 
Sally Springer, ColumNa. 324 
Ronald Spurtock. Nashville, 324 
Michael Stafford. Old Hickory, 286 
Mary Slalllngs, Knoxvllle, 324 
Sara Stammer, Lewisburg. 286 
David Stamps. Brentwood, 324 
Lynn Sunfield, Nasbvllle, 324 
John Stanley, Nashville, 324 
Vanessa Stanton. Athens, 324 
James Slarilng. Murfreesboro, 286 
Sandra Sleagall, Rockvale, 286 
Leslie Steele, Ashland City. 324 
Steven Steele. .Murfreesboro, 324 
Mania Slenbeig, Whites Creek, 286 
Denlse Stephens. GoodlettsvUle. 303 
James Stephens. Shelbyvllle. 286 
Lisa Stephens, GoodlettsvUle. 317 
Carol Stevens, Hixson, 331 
Donna Stewart, Chattanooga, 322 
James Stewart Loudon, 315 
Jerry Stewart, Hunlland, 320 
Casey Stiles, Memphis. 314 
Kenneth Stilts. NashvUle. 286 
Lucille Sllnson. Smyrna. 288 
David Stockard. Columbia. 286 
Martha Stokes. Jasper, 317 
Roslyne Slokes, Lebanon, 286 
David Slolt2, Columbia. 288 
Laurie Stollz. Murfreesboro, 286 
Gordle Stone, Petersburg, 286 
Kenneth Stone, Arvada. Co,. 317 
Sheree Stone, Shelbyvllle, 286 
Sherrle Stone, Tullahoma. 317 
Robert Slovall, ColumMa. 286 
Susan Siraugbn. Winter Haven, FL, 334 
Kevin Street, Nashville. 333 
Dale Strickland. Murfreesboro, 333 
Melodle Strong. Mount Juliet. 306 
JIUSlroud. Knoxvllle. 319 
Melinda Snibbk^ld. McMlnnvllle. 309 
Michael SluhMefleld. Decherd. 324 
Palrkia Shibblefield, McMlnnvUle. 326 
Charles Stults, Waynesboro, 324 
James Stults, Waynesboro, 286 
WUllam Sugg, Dickson, 301 
Gary SuUlvanI, NashvUle. 300 
Backy SuUlvan, Nashville. 286 
Carolyn SalUvan. NashvlUe, 301 
CUyta Sullivan. Murfreesboro. 286 
John Sullivan, Nashville, 301 
Nancy Sullivan. Nashville, 286 
Stephen SuUlvan, NashvUle. 286 
Stevan Sullivan. Chattanooga. 319 
Cheryl Sumners. Fayetteville. 286 
Karen Sunderland, Hlxson, 333 
Lisa Swafford, Murfreesboro, 333 
Lea Swann. Hendersonvllle, 317 
Anhur Swary, Murfreesboro. 334 



Lin Swensson. Nashville. 334 
Pamela Swing. Shelbyville. 312 
James Syler. Winchesler. 320 
Anihonly Sylveslro. Voorhees. N.J.. 320 
Abbas Taherian. Tehran. Ir.. 301 
Michael Talboll. Blanch, N.C.. 317 
Kam Po Tarn. Kowloon, H.K.. 315 
Roney Tanks. Altavista, Va.. 312 
Michael Tansil. Franklin. 331 
Robed Tarplev. Hendersonville. 286 
Linda Tale. Shelbyville. 322 
Alan Tayles. Murfreesboro. 286 
Dean Taylor. Decherd. 326 
Julie Taylor. Columbia, 326 
Rebecca Taylor. Lebanon. 300 
Rebecca Taylor, Chattanooga. 330 
Ronald Taylor, Daytom. 326 
Shem Templelon. Taft. 301 
William Templelon. Fayetteville. 286 
John Temple. Nashville. 311 
Sharon Temple. Manchester. 322 
Terry Tenpenny, Woodbury, 301 
Lisa Terrell. Mount Juliet. 300 
MarkTerr>, Kingston. 318 
Saralee Tern. Coodlettsville, 286 
William Terry. Nashville, 301 
Nancy Thacker. Manchester, 319 
Rovce Thacker, Murfreesboro, 286 



sThax 



.310 



Am> Thomas. Harrison. 310 

Carol Thomas, Murfreesboro, 328 

Laura Thomas, Lexington. 330 

Paul Thomas, Lawrenceburg. 286 

Raymond Thomas. Decherd. 286 

Terri Thomas. Nashville, 312 

Cedric Thomison. Nashville. 317 

Chauncey Thomison. Lewisburg, 317 

Arthur Thompson, Chattanooga, 317 

Betty Thompson, Chattanooga. 314 

Jeffrey Thompson, Nashville. 298 

Jerry Thompson. 298 

Lorna Thompson. Lebanon. 298 

Patricia Thompson. Pulaski. 298 

Ronald Thompson. 325 

Lewis TTiorpe. Murfreesboro. 286 

David Threlkeld, Nashville. 298 

Jamie Thurman, Murfreesboro. 298 

Joann Thurman. Nashville. 286 

Robbie Tice. Nashville. 298 

Amanda Tidwell, Ashland City. 298 

VickiTidwell, 298 

Diane Tiller, Centenitle, 298 

Thomas Tindell, Lewisburg. 298 

Melinda Tingle. Lewisburg. 286 

Kathryn Tippins. Alcoa, 298 

Robert Titlsworth. Oak Ridge, 298 

Ruth Ann Todd, Evansvillc, IN. 298 

Gary Toliver. Manchester. 298 

Sherell Tomerlin. Pulaski. 286 

Danny Tomlinson. Smyrna, 286 

Gregory Toney. Cleveland. 330 

Daniel Tourtellotle. Birmingham. AL. 325 

Glenda Trail. Murfreesboro, 304 

Regina Tramel. Smithville. 286 

Karen Trantham. Chattanooga. 307 

Jan Travis, Chattanooga, 308 

Phil Tra\is, Nashville. 286 

Tarn Treadway. Johnson City, 322 

Mark Trimmer. Stevbenville. OH, 322 

Tabor Trilschler, Brentwood. 286 

John Trobaugh. Lebanon. 322 

June Trollinger. Lewisburg. 286 ,. 

Doanid Trotter. Nashville. 322 



Richard Trotter, Goodlellsville. 336 
Debra Troup. Antioch. 314 
Karen Trover, Murfreesboro. 314 
Scoti Trover. Murfreesboro, 322 
Michael Truesdale. Fayelleville, 302 
Larry Tubb. Nashville. 304 
Mary Tubb. Carthage, 286 
George Tucker. Shelbyville, 322 
Martha Tucker. Murfreesboro, 286 
Thomas Tucker. Clevelanil. 286 
Wayne Tucker. Nashville, 322 
Barry Turner. Nashville, 329 
Carol Turner. Rutherford. 325 
Glenda Turner. Manchester. 332 
Janet Turner. Nashville. 301 
Keith Turner, Nashville. 326 
Patricia Turner, Murfreesboro. 314 
Randal Turner. Murfreesboro. 299 
Tern Turner. McMinnville, 332 
Pamela Turnham. Nashville. 286 
Paula Turrentine. Shelbyville, 306 
Rebecca Tyner. Murfreesboro, 309 
Deborah Tyree, Nashville. 314 
Edward Lndenvood. Franklin, 286 
Connie l^pshaw, Columbia. 302 
Deborah Dlley. Antioch. 334 
Chidy Dzoho, Aba. Ni.. 334 
Glenn Valentine, Smyrna. 323 
Delores Vance. Murfreesboro. 309 
Donna Vanderbilt. Co»an, 286 
Janice Vandergriff. Manchester, 333 
Thomas Vandergriff, Soddy-Daisy. 327 
Timothy Vanhook, Lebanon. 328 
Bonnie Vannatta, Shelbyville. 286 
Connie Vannatta, Shelbyville, 286 
Joanna Vanns. Antioch. 330 
Janet Vantrease, Nashville. 301 
Kathy Vaughn, Murfreesboro. 313 
Audra Vaughn, College Grove, 286 
Marie Vaughn, Nashville, 321 
Valorie Vaughn, Chattanooga. 321 
Vicki Vaughn, McMinnville. 321 
Joseph Venable, Hendersonville, 318 
Cynthia Vetetoe. Goodlettsville. 313 
Patricia Victory. Nashville. 286 
David Vinson. Nashville. 328 
Dennis Votava, Berwyn. IL, 336 
Stanley Vowell. Memphis. 286 
Steven Vowell. Memphis, 286 
Bonnie Voyles, Dea His.. Ml. 322 
Margaret Vradenburg, Lebanon. 331 
Jacquelvn Waddell, Hendersonville, 306 
Timothy Waddell. Hixson.319 
Gregory Wade. Chattanooga. 286 
Donna Wair, Nashville. 310 
Randall Wakefield. Carthage. 286 
Kenneth Waldron, Murfreesboro, 310 
Joseph Waldrup. Nashville, 3 10 
Karen Walker. Bridgeport. AU 310 
Malinda Walker. Fayetteville. 310 
Mark Walker. Nashville, 302 
Michael Walker. Smyrna. 310 
Sandra Walker. Smyrna, 325 
Tom Walker. Wartrace. 312 
William Walker, Franklin, 310 
Bucky Waller. 305 
Nancy Walling. Springfield. 288 
Nicki Wall. Shelbyville. 312 
Nancy Walsh. Nashville. 325 
Michael Walton. Nashville. 325 
Ward Wampler. Murfreesboro. 309 
Peter Waraska. Oak Ridge. 318 
Thomas Warden, Gallatin, 304 



Gary Ward. Cliallanooga. 326 

Harrell Ward. Belhpage, 288 

Jimmy Ward. Murfreesboro. 288 

Lydia Ward. Nashville. 311 

Sharon Ward. Chattanooga. 288 

Thomson Ward, Nashville. 325 

Rila Warfield. Primm Springs. 308 

Denise Warren, Madison. 328 

Dorothy Warren. Lewisburg. 328 

Marissa Warren. Goodlettsville. 314 

Tammye Washington. Nashville, 329 

Ray Waters. Nashville. 329 

George Watkins. Columbia. 288 

Diana Watson. Celina. 325 

Ida Watson. Pulaski. 333 

John Watson. Franklin. 333 

Kenneth Watson. Murfreesboro. 288 

Frances Walts, Baxter. 325 

Joe Wayne. South Pittsburg, 288 

Pamela Weaver. Harrison. 336 

Cynthia Webb, Nashville. 328 

Julius Webb. McMinnville. 288 

Teresa Webb, Jasper. 326 

Karen Weeks, Signal Mountain. 288 

Frances Weir, Oak Ridge. 306 

Donna Welchancc, Murfreesboro. 288 

Katherine Wells, Dayton. 321 

Linda Wells, Dayton. 338 

Monica Wells, Murfreesboro. 306 

Andrew Weslbrooks. Murfreesboro. 321 

John Weslbrooks, Christiana 325 

Tamra Weslbrooks. Shelbyville. 308 

Robert Wesler, Clarks\ille, 308 

Calhy West. Hendersonville. 308 

[>eborah West. Nashville, 288 

Jow West. Chapel Hill, 288 

Linton Whaley, Hermitage. 305 

Arthur Whitaker. Nashville. 308 

Michael Whitaker, Mount Pleasant, 312 

Robin Whitaker. Chattanooga. 305 

Martha Whitefield, Nashville, 327 

Andrew White, Lawrenceburg. 333 

Debra While, Murfreesboro. 320 

Jacqueline While, Nashville, 331 

Janel White. Lafayette, 331 

Julian While, Ardmore, 288 

Pamela While, Mount Juliel. 327 

Teresa White. Smyrna. 288 

Victoria While, St. Augustine Bch.. FL. 330 

John Whitley. Murfreesboro. 288 

Bethany Whitson. Nashville, 288 

Gregory Whittaker. Nashville, 327 

Andrea Whittenburg, Crossville, 327 

Sarah Whitlen. Lawrenceburg. 327 

Debra Wicks. Mulberry. 327 

Dennis Wieck. Nashville. 288 

Gerald Wieck, Nashville, 308 

Teresa Wigley. Chattanooga. 335 

Debra Wilbourne, Brentwood. 330 

Angela Wilder. Tullahoma, 330 

James Wiley. Nashville. 30 1 

David Wilkenon. Westmoreland. 312 

Debra Wilkerson. Savannah, 286 

Barbara Wilkes, Fayetteville, 321 

Martha Wilkinson. Chattanooga. 288 

Patricia Wilkins. 310 

Rodney Wilkins. Nashville. 309 

Sieve Willard, Signal Mountain. 288 

Charlene Willett. Hixson, 3 18 

Monty Willey. Ft. Knox. Ky.. 288 

Darlene Williams. Shelbyville. 317 

Donald Williams. Murfreesboro, 288 

Donna Williams, Loretto.317 



Gary Williams. Hendersonville, 31 1 
Gregory Williams. Waverly. 329 
Michael Williams. Oak Ridge. 317 
Sandra Williams. Signal Mountain. 288 
Thomas Williams, Chattanooga. 319 
Mark Willoughby. Alexandria. 330 
Sherry Willoughby. Shelbyville, 301 
Bob Wilson. Cleveland. 301 
Carol Wilson, Nashville. 308 
Deborah Wilson. Knoxville. 288 
Donna Wilson. McMinnville. 333 
Eddie Wilson. 326 
Eileen Wilson. Jackson. 322 
Elizabeth Wilson. Nashville. 301 
Robert Wilson. Green Brier, 301 
Ronald Wilson, Murfreesboro. 328 
Sherry Wilson, Nashville, 314 
David Wimpee. Murfreesboro. 288 
Debra Windrow. Brentwood. 306 
Kimberly Windrow. Murfreesboro. 328 
Tamera Windrow. Nashville. 331 
Edward Wiser. Murfreesboro. 303 
John Wilcher. Red Boiling Springs, 301 
Rav Wiiherspoon. LoiLsdale, 301 
William Woehler. Nashville, 323 
Marilyn Womack. Shelbyville, 336 
Melody Womack. Shelbyville, 288 
Randall Womack. Hendersonville, 288 
Crystal Woodard. Nashville. 299 
James Woodard, Murfreesboro. 316 
Jeffrey Woodbum. Chattanooga, 334 
Jimmie Woodlee. McMinnville. 308 
Karem Wood. Fayetteville, 288 
Leslie Wood. Harrison. 301 
Sherry Wood. Lexington, 316 
Thomas Wood, Nashville, 288 
Dena Woolen. Leoma. 336 
Patricia Woolen. Gallalin. 313 
Sharon Woolen. Gallatin. 336 
Phyllis Word, Minor Hill. 304 
Susan Working, Manchester, 288 
Doloris Wonhington, Clinton. 312 
Amy Wright, Oneida, 310 
Bethany Wright, Brucelon, 310 
Kimberly Wright, Maryville, 319 
Pamela Wright, Tullahoma 303 
Robert Wright. Oneida 335 
Ruth Wright, Nashville. 310 
Sha Wrighl, 335 
Sylvia Wrighl, Chattanooga, 288 
Valerie Wright, Nashville. 302 
Palsy Wrilesman, Nashville. 325 
Ina Wyre, Lebanon. 288 
Norma Wyndham, Jamaica N.V.. 304 
Larry Wynns, Nashville, 311 
Surasak Vanfang, Nonlhaburi. Th.. 313 
Yvonne Varbroug^, Belvidere. 329 
Mary Vales. Cross Plains, 288 
Randall York. Sparta. 329 
Randall York. Old Hickory. 312 
Robert York. Murfreesboro. 312 
Donna Young, McMinnville. 288 
Jennifer Young, Woodbury, 313 
Lillian Young, Lebanon. 332 
Patty Young. Amory. MS, 288 
Peggy Young. Nashville. 288 
Ramona Young. Nashville, 330 
Patricia ^'ouree, Dickson. 320 
Deborah Zeber. Columbia. 314 
Danny Zoccola. Nashville, 288 
David Zoccola Nashville. 288 
Pal Zorn. 304 





Linda Perkins 
Jimmy M(K)rt' 
Grt's Heard 
Robert i lead 
Marilvn Womaek 



Sharon \\ ootcn 
James McDonald 
Dena Wwrten 
Steve Carmbers 
Jim F'hillips 



ichard Frorter 
Dennis Votava 
Larr> Davis 
Brenda Mingle 
William Davidson 



Reita Giles 
Connie Bethshears 
Joyce Givens 



Am> Harding 
Gweii Canfrell 
Fidelis llenoluma 



Beverly Golden 
Gail Goins 
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James Johnson 

ClitTie McMiillin 

John Schneider 

Joiin Doison 

Kal!i> Rogers 

Oiuidl illard 

n^ij^ht Re>no!ds 

I eiah Aiifi J<)iu'<; 

V ickie Pitrmaii 

Kadiv Lee 

Mike Grissum 

' . iiH Minor 

Jan R(»!ic> 

\n<;clii Rollins 

Brian Sellers 

JeffCr.n 

I)ebi)ie Seiners 

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Paula I'ardne 

Bet(> DaKon 

V'ddia Adeock 

Kotas Di<in 

C hnstiie l.lliotl 

J.iiiie Ulis 

Russell FIlis 

Sandra Fliison 

(iar\ t Oliver 

Ruth Ann [(Hid 

Rotwrt iifeworth 

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Diane Tiller 

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Lyn Sue Smith 
Karen Monroe 
Cheryl Carter 
Charles Dorris 




■Tim Me«haii! 
Crystal VVoodard 
Dale Short 



Lois Raincy 
Craig Casey 
Gayle Gragg 



Elaine McCulioiigh 
AJicea Moore 
Jariet Ewell 




Karen Hurt 

Soldhriii Khiemua 

Shain Terrell 

\'icki Roach 



D«nny Smith 

Dorothy Saiith 

Jtidv Rk's 



Jesus FernaiMlci 
John Robbins 
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Sue SuiUvan 
Brendii Sartin 
Debbie Sarver 
Anthony Rowcll 
Candice Justice 

Michael Kuziola 
Littda Payne 
Robert Kyker 
Tommy Overton 
Wade Sugg 
Henry Smith 

Lavonva Daniels 
Bill Mc Reynolds 
Tracev Ford 
Rebecca Briggs 
Gill Brewster 
Sheila Mallard 

Charles Withersptwn 
Bill Terry 
Harold Scott 
Milie Kyker 
Beth Wilson 
Jeff Snoddy 

Bobby Wilson 
Bob Wilson 
Pamela Faulk 
Cellia Coggius 
Terry Tenpenny 
Sherry Templeton 

Abbas Taiirian 
Thieresa Schiietzc 
Don Jenkins 
BethFothergill 
Lyxm Faulkner 
Tomnjye File 

John Witchcr 
John Sullivan 
Jeannie Dillingham 
Micheal Eads 
Catherine Ryder 
Thomas Keith 

Zach Wiley 
Janet Turner 
Janice Krakau 
Deborah Robertson 
Cheryl Seals 
Leslie Wood 

Kenny Carmichael 
Laura Kittrel! 
Janet Vantrease 
Matthew Morgan 
Sherry Willoughby 
James Neai 




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Bi'th Anderson 
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Hsaii J. Ragsdak" 
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C ar\ C. Blades 

Bc\crlv Ann Heilon 

C ontiit Jerks 
Ddiiava Mayo 
Mark GfMMiricli 
Gary l£v Gailman 
Baiiibi Goodwill 
Man Lee Martin 

Dfsiree HalfieW 
Touuny Cockruiu 
Join) Gar\ Duffel 
F^lmund Capron 
Mark Anftiony 
Laura Durliatu 

Kayla CViffey 
Jean Andrews 
Keynald Reeves 
Pamela -iaiie Wright 
Steve ILitdisoii 
■Deiiise Stephens 

lichael Jinks 
fjane Nlartiii 
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Del ila Martin 
Mar\ Ka> Martin 
Cilenna Foster 

Sallie Hargis 
Tomniy Phiftr 
Mike Alexander 
James Martin 
Mart\ RolH'rson 
Cilcnna T. Grizzle 

Grace 0\eri 
Roger Harry ^...i i .i 
BeUy Lorene Bell 
James Satfewhitc 
Edward Ragland 
Deborah Baker 

James R. Jennings 
Douglas Jennings 
Kenneth B. Bell 
Ron Scott 
John Kane 
Jay Klein 



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Stove Spanii 

..-irma V. \inihain 

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Bo»>by Ijiv Polts 

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Samuel Randolph 

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Monica Gaiin 

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Mary ("raddock 

Phv His Word 

James Ltc Krancis 

Deborah Marahle 

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Samuei Mac F.lhose 

Regina Martin 

Dale Carter 

r.lcn Hutchinson 

Sttplien .J. Shepard 

Tim Morrison 

Melinda Nelson 

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Shcrrie Kemp 

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Stanley P. Marion 

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Raiuly Johns 

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Karen Quinlisk 

Dong Meadows 

Pat Ztirn 

Sara (henej 

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FxJdie Arnold 
Gregory Sims 
Steve Haston 



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Robin Wliitakcr 
Bonnie Gillcntine 
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Robvn Rainwater 



Calief E. Sncl!ii>g 
Jeff Bennett 
Thomas Coombi's 
Edward Jones 
Mefodv Chester 



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F(l«ard Arniii<; 

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Michael Combs 

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Don Taj for 

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Deborah Fere! I 

Mike Osborne 
Dour O^erfield 
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Del Pedl()« 
Stt'vc Collins 
Bobby Bledsoe 
Melinda Detashmill 
Marleue Trantham 




Suzanne Poiin 
Randy Radcr 
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Darlene Vlangruri! 



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Melinda Simntons 
Reginald Mwards 
Dorsey Car>er 
Mike T. Jones 
Cahiri Howell 

Ward VVainpier 
Mike Mitcheuer 
Bobbie Jean Samkrs 
Larry Durham 
Judy Fields 
Rooney Wilkiiis 

Roselyii Easle> 
Sherr>' April Miller 
Sheila Yvoimc Huniiiciitt 
Sharon Celorich 
Jackie Kiss 
Pamela Ingle 

Lesa Cooper 
Charles Settle 
Jules Doux 
\ancy Brandon 
Sherrie Davenport 
Denise Cooper 

Clara Craig 
Brian Pollock 
Lynn Halcliiu 
Joseph Morrison 
Rebecca Tyiier 
Karen Mear>, 

Gary Howell 
Carmen Carter 
Maria Huddleston 
Michael Sneed 
Kar> Smyle 
William L. Snnth 

Delores Vance 
Pliani Quang Iliet! 
Lin O. Cantreil 
Mike Gunter 
Rhonda Pinkerlon 
Jeff Pinkston 

Michael Duniie 
Kafhie Dunning 
Allen Lentz 
Valerie Lester 
Melinda Shibblefield 
Mickey Miller 



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Bc'than> Wrijjhl 

Siurrii- C'ottiroii 



Matilda Garrett 
Karen Aiiut'tte Walker 



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Chris Hargro»e 

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Lvdia V\ard 
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KajaoiKorr RajiHii 
Garv Wiiiiams 
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Mike Cotter) 
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Ed Durham 
John MattingI) 
Beverly Smith 
Slicf J. Counts 

HoHiirri Scru<;!4s 
Paul Euger Scotl 
Bretia Parsons 
Mark Pnidowskv 
Valerie Guentiier 
Edward ('rawford 

Terence Prince 
Karen Pa(ters<jn 
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Janet Lynn Kemp 
Johnie Joseph Cha\c/, 
Larry Oldham 

Thomas John Noulin 
John Waldrop Temple 11 
Niyada Panproeelia 
Mark Best 
Lynn Crosby 
Brian SlM«>k 

Chandra Corhin 
Tommy Ratkorich 
Patty Davidson 
Robin Crossing 
Karen Faye Halc 
Lee Ann l'o«)er 

Barbara Norris 
Ridley Herrod 
David Sloan 
Violet Jones 
Amelia Davidson 
Janet Clark 

Kim f lardison 

Andy Pufman 

Vieki Massey 

Kevin Michael DeTarv illc 

Gwendolyn Shinauli 

Walter Wayne Bratton 

Wayne Bratcher 
Todd Ferguson 
Connie Shelters 
Shelia McMalmn 
Larr\ Cecil W\ mis 



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Shoila PickroE 
James Picicc> 
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Mary .Johns 
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Mulda furr\ 

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Stanley Horslcy 

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Stephen Hill 

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Bob 'i ork 

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Paul Swing 

Bard F-isher 

l-ihel Hale> 

Daud Burke 



Ke^in (."ootnlK's 

Mcliiida Maples 

riiarlolle Piiinis 

John Horner 

I'aniiin C(x>k 

Samuel Clark 





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Kathv 

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Surhsar Yanifaiig 
Woodrow Peek 
JKosa Clair !> 



Carol Campbell 
Paiu Sansom 
Jennifer V'oiing 



Kimberly Cole 
Eric Montgomery 
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Clarke Schleicher 
Thomas Molten 
Barbara Najar 
Marie Kell 
Russell Nicks 



Oralee Meyers 
Russell Crouch 
Jim Miller 
Mark Floyd 
Linda Dew 



Ronald Crabb 
Linda Kappelmann 
Sherry Miller 
Patricia Wooten 
Kathv OKeefe 



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Karen I'roMT 

HebM TroHp 

JiHiicf Rotoni 

,lim Giotzbadi 

Mikt; Mc>orr(>se 

Dniiiiii Si'hrivncr 

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Siisun ("wiper 

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I'am Hiulson 

Philip Pifjiie 

Jaiiifs RobI) 

Viiiceii} Robinson 

Man I w 

F.hiiuc Dorrls 

Kristic Galbroalh 

Karen landers 

Terr) Frost 

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Rita Br<)»n 

Marissa \\arrcn 

Patricia Inrner 

Sticrr> \V ilson 
Debbie Zeher 
Hotlv Freeman 
Diane Ciardner 
C atliv Hali 
Dean (irajson 

James Kiiia 
Keitii (ira\ 
Kent (iravcs 
Pallia Bev 
Mart> ( atl 
Marsliall Feirl 

Kehin kirb> 

Melissa Kussell 

Annette League 

Shernr Br\ant 

Kevin McKinney 

Jimmy Jones 

Eric Manneschniidf 
Dennis Edelen 
Debbie Tyree 
Steve l.avson 
Tim Holland 
llm l^hning 

Scott l.ee 

(. arolvn Kin<4 

Jeff Ihatt 

('ath> Pavne 

Maynard Stiles 

Javnie Flipptii 







Joseph Johnson 
Reiuiae Hickman 
Pat Adams 
Coiuiie AbtTcroiiibie 
Joey Moody 




Kandall Puckt-fl 

('(ifis Redmond 

John Odr.iii 



l.hcrylHall 

Aiiila Burchett 

Ralph llgner 



Debra Houston 
VU-rrel Howell 
.faria Rradshaw 



Roy Dorrybi-rry 
Richard Green 
V'icks Shelton 




Rod troft 

'fhomas King 

Richard Piftengcr 

Sharon Sims 

Katliv Parks 





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Mike Alsiip 
Julie HiitMin 
SaiuiicI Mooncvliaii 
Jackie Hopkins 
Cotiiia Ueiin 

Kirby McNahh 
James Hipsher 
Mike Talbott 
Steven Mill 
Darnel! Enoch 
Walter Hillis 

Sheila Johnson 
Man' Buchanan 
Dehorah Bonner 
Nancy Bolen 
I.ea Swann 
Morton Briinilow 

Debra Fartin 
Jackie Pcarigen 
Raynioud Gulleite 
Terry Homsby 
Kenneth Bknun 
Chuck Bobbin 

Connie Dodsoii 
Slicila Hunter 
Avoiinia Ross 
Eddie Clu-ishohn 
Donna Williatns 
Darlene Williams 

Sherrie Stone 
K Kenneth Stone 
Martlia Stokes 
Willaini Holland 
Tliomas Gallovvay 
Teresa SealM>rn 

Lanra Corbin 
Sandra Leuis 
IJsa Stephens 
Marian Mallory 
Drew Simmons 
Teresa Garvin 

Malcolm Mill 
Glynda Hurl 
Betty Thompson 
Sandra Williams 
Michael Williams 
Arthur Thompson 

Chaunces 'rhomist>ii 

Cedric Thomison 

Barry McMahan 

Pani Fostci 

Dei(' 

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Clifton Hunt 

R()l)ert FIrnd 

Jeff Saunders 

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Gar\ Pate 

Alvssa DeAnyt'li) 

Raiith Price 



Cari Lillard 
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Dutiicl Parrish 

Toiii Forlier 



Rciiec Cook 

Patrick Nf; 

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Tanya Bender 
Jerry Reeder 
Herb Foster 
tk'bbic Sanders 
Vickie James 

Foster Anthony 
Debi Grubbs 
Brenda Gainej 
Diane Goodman 
Mike Burks 
Mary Rotoni 

Nancy Bnmson 
Kathie McGill 
Jane Simpson 
Jan Simpson 
Steve Sullivan 
Quint Martin 

Gayie Noland 
Russeil Fox 
Ronald Reynolds 
Gerald Dunn 
Brenda Bickel 
Kevin BcvtII 

Thomas Williams 
Eddie Clark 
Naucy Thacker 
Daiid Fogarty 
Jiiiie London 
Andrew Adler 

Connie Royster 
Sharon Badgett 
Charles Brindley 
Jace Burch 
Brenda Blanton 
Dianua Sadler 

Jill Stroud 
Peter Clarke 
Kim Wright 
Teresa Earp 
Mike Nolan 
Sherri McQuinn 

Joe Sims 
Janie Cowley 
Chester Ransom 
Mark Terry 
Kathy Ferrell 
Ruby Brewer 

Joyce Edgenwn 
Tim Waddeli 
Roy Speer 
Tim Sadler 
Jessie Maness 
Tim Maloney 



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\ndrea Medvigy 

Tdiii Bniniit-i 

Mati Daseiiporl 



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Ooniia Landruin 

I'' ran Powers 

Pete Patloii 

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Cynthia CiMuer 

Brenda Oliver 

Suilv McF.lroy 

Sht'rrie rail 

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Karon Kealhoffcr 

Brenda Keedcr 

Marc Adkins 

Sherry I)ai\s 

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K'.iit S> ler 

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CJail Sherlin 

Terry Jolley 

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Ka> Peiiiie! 

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James Jones 

1 li/aboth Morrisoa 



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Darrell CanffS 

Mary focfflcr 
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Wayne Da^is 

Bobby Kitchen 

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Jrina Oesot 

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Eddie Stewart 

Angelia Smith 

Juanita Siiiinions 

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Movvard Kirksc> 

Farl Oavis 

f'tiia LaKwlie 

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Mvlissa Burks 
Sharon reinpic 
Mat! Keough 
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George Tucker 
Mike rniesdale 

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Kenneth Newhy 

Scott fiover 

Bonnie Alien 

DilKirali Bradford 

Stephen Boyd 

HiHvard Bct^vnian 

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Joliii Trobaujjh 

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Janice Aj>ce 

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Carl Black\v(X)«1 
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Dcnisc Sal>crs 
Billv .Sanders 




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Marilyn Glenn 
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Ronald Shepherd 
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Deborah Greenhalgh 
Bill \V(K-ler 
Johnnv Brute 



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Jada Austin 



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John I -avefic 
Vickie Parkvr 
Susan Driver 
Jim Burchfield 

James Bailey 
David Haiicotk 
George Hamilton 
Melinda Hanibietl 
Lisa O'Giiiii 
Patsy Writesman 

Curtis Davenport 
Marteue Davenport 
Ronald nionipson 
Franees Watts 
Sheila Delk 
John Doolcy 

Diana Waisot! 
Miehaet Walton 
Naney Walsh 
Judy Law 
C^rol Fnrner 
Greg Da\ is 

Terri Jordan 
John Weslbrooks 
Robert Mitehell 
Kenneth Shular 
Sandy Walker 
Teresa Puckett 

Betty Jones 
Jolui Morrison 
Lawrence Bunting 
George Remias 
Tliompson Ward 
Jane Ford 

Faye Jones 
Lindii Cantrel! 
Joel Payne 
Terry Priee 
Jill Pardne 
Margaret Fliir\ 

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Tim While 
William Hoskins 
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Dwight Smith 
Julie Jamison 
Luc> Eashnan 
James Kennedy 
Julii- Rader 

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Sharon Ferrell 
Pamela White 
John Henderson 
Charles Sharp 
JcKcph Sharp 

Sylvia WTiitericld 
Butch Whittaker 
Sarah Whitten 
Christy Murray 
Debbie Wicks 
Andrea Whitlcnburg 

David James 
Luke I*ifz 
Pat Lennon 
Charlie Johnson 
Lawanna Sanders 
Morgan Cummings 

Nancy CroweU 
Starling Crowe 
Joanne Jamison 
Thontas Vandcrgriff 
Jennifer Crowell 
Daniel Ranlston 

Hugh Midgett 
Terry Ball 
William Canlrell 
Anita Miller 
David Cohea 
Da>e Marlowe 

Sharon Midgeti 
Dcnise Miles 
Gary lx>ng 
Steve Collie 
Bobbie Paiiter 
Arthur Coleman 

Danny Smith 
Brcuda Sraartt 
Dan Bras hea 
Barbara AkiiJs 
Craig Brent 
Dave Md'ord 



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na\ id Sanders 

Ann King 

Joat> Mt'rrimai) 

Slierrie C'astetJ 

RiiOrtld MirClakeri 

Hairy Hix 

CAnthia Webb 

Keidi Hobbs 

Myougsiii) Lw 

J<Mfic Hooper 

Dorothy Warren 

VVilieiie Mangrum 

("oimk Langford 

Belinda I.iiulsey 

Neia Bilderback 

Jame Deckleniaii 

Kim Windrow 

Vttma CoriK'lisoii 

Philip Buck 

Oren Pannell 

Elizabeth Bell 

Annette Menecs 
Thomas Miller 

Sandra Gillespie 
Lori King 

Roxane Hayward 
Melissa Blair 
Keith Collins 

Jennifer Scruggs 

Frank Scudder 

Dand \ insoit 

Joe> C;ipson 

Keith Baird 

Katliy Jordan 

Caroline Jousson 

Ronnie Wilson 

John McKa> 

Denise Warren 

("arol Anne Ihomas 

Albert Iax' 

Kandee Kinser 

Izefta Allen 

Bill Farrar 

Debbie Corley 

Larry laFever 

Gloria Jones 

Beth Fd«ards 

Aloni FJ-urfali 

l>«Higlas Clark 

Tim Vanhook 

Bill Ming 

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Robt'rl Payru' 
Kim Koland 




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Trudy Lawrence 
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Ricky Britton 
Russell Cove\ 



Eric Nokes 
Shelley Huj;hes 
Terry Jloll 
Greg Williams 
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Yvonne Yarbrough 
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Rick Freeman 
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SraiiJcy MtCormick 
Gary McCroskey 
Diane McC ord 



Larry McCormack 
Mary Mingle 
AII>son Gallo«av 



lamniy Windrow 
Mike Tansil 
KimtH^rlvlIall 



Walter Cilison 
Bob Akin 
Tommy Nolan 




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Mike KaU'^iiin 
Liicjrida P(«)li' 
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Man lAHibtnifi 
I'imulin Cannon 
Ann VVatvcm 
Mar>- McClan 
Cind> Fra/icr 

IV Siiiinioiis 

""Man- Feldhaus 
Sherr>Clw\ez 
John Sliires 
TertTt' Hender'.on 

Nani'v Ralston 
Chen 1 MfCorniick 
flAX Montgonier) 
Mark McDanie! 
Robtrt Alioii 
I, ynnc Carter 

Linda FKhcr 
Janice VandLTjjriff 
Hale Strickland 
Kevin Stret'l 
Lisa Sh afford 
Karen Sunderland 

Wilnw Russell 
Blil> Russell 
Milie Rupiey 
Gloria Rummage 
VViHiam Rucker 
Jay Colley 

Vicki Donegan 
Clifton Jenkins 
John Janey 
Vicki JaniistU! 
Clarence Denionbrcnn 
Steve Jacote 

Michael Jackson 
Mark Gordon 
Pat Parr 
Anne Egger 
William McA'( t 
Naucv RamsM's 



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K('\iii Carson 
("aJhorint Cobb 
Robt^rt Enc 
Suzy Coffey 
I>>naid Ciosson 
Robert Ctifioii 

Josepli Koliling 
Ellen Campbtl! 
Mina L«\vis 
Steve Cox 
Gwync Ellis 
Molly Anderson 

Teresa Wiglcy 
Joy Smith 
Juanita Smith 
Robert Wright 
Slia Wright 
Susan Fcsmire 

Muriel De\ inc 
Christ) l.owc 
Lisa l,o«e 
Am> l.^wcrv 
Annette l.uekeroth 
Jerr\ Eumpkiiis 

Dii\id I unit 
Mark Liiiuhjuist 
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Smith 
I.wjch 
Edwards 

Karen Smith 
Anthonv Jaekwii 
Janice lAiteh 
Julie E>nn 
Aleeia I.voits 
Robvn LoU\ 

Lisa Lovelace 
Jose Lopez 
Timothy l^joney 
Larrv London 
Deborali Saunders- 
Maureen Santr> 

Sharon Sparkman 
Cathev Love 






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'*! 



Special thanks to all the followingi 
who have made this job in their owi^ 
way a little easier. In no particular 
order — linda and patricia, quad, 
I robin, nipper, jan, dick I., janie, curt 
I and ann, torn w., patty j., mary hart^ 
man, susan w., freddie prinze memo- 
rial fan club, charlie daniels, joni m., 
taylor publishing company (especially 
bob and nancy), marcia t., carolyn, 
eastman kodak company, kitty litter, 
color king service (hi girls), kong, 
thorn, gary gilmore, jack r., harold 
! smith, jinfmy buffet, helen gurley 
brown, bubba (thanks for the pop- 
corn), lisa, John p., the campus opera- 
tors, mary and renee at the book- 
Z store, spencer graves, paul vaughn 
studio (especially paul, mike, linda 
and barbara), Charlie's angels, 

JWMOT, and all the people at St. 
Judes Hospital for doing their best 



-#^ 




It's twenty-five till six. I want t^ 
dammit. 



Being the editor of a yearbook is not the easi- 
est task in the world for a student. Perhaps some 
of the wisdom from my dynasty will live on (it 
probably won't). But first a few things I learned 
this year that may be useful to my predecessors 
— don't use no double negatives; verbs has to 
agree with their subjects: try to not ever split infi- 
nitives; correct spelling is esential; and proof 
read all copy to make sure you haven't any words 
out. 



Editor Extraordinaire 



Taylor Publishing Company ikisitco 





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M T S U LIBRARY 



3 3082 00707 8321 
























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