'. J:, ':.iiJ v -,.!-; .1
I i ; >;» ■ \ Rftflm0j
B I '" - - ■ ■ ■'
DR. CHARLES W. CONN
■ ?t:' Hi i
■ ■ K$te
■rv™ ^H VI
tee Coflece libra?/
Cleveland, In. 37311
^ TO, BETAKEN OU ^
■ ■ .
fySS/ffpiyJI MhIGk^^HI Pn^^&KjHS
■ *v '• ■ 'V ■ • ■ I ■;
1 1 ■
■ i i
■ . K& Hi's
<L Sf 1 S g b>
LEE COLLEGE, CLEVELAND, TENN.
The small rivulets wind slowly along their
old paths into the streams, the streams flow
gracefully along their courses into the rivers,
the rivers hurl rapidly over their worn river-
beds in order to maintain their rendezvous
with destiny and to render their minute con-
tribution to the vastness of the high seas. From
year to year these waters follow approximate-
ly the same courses; however, small deviations
in the riverbeds characterize and individualize
each flowing, thus establishing a new path
founded upon the old.
So it is with man. A person gradually ma-
neuvers through the channels of childhood and
growth and makes his way through the canals
of education on the vessel of tradition. Even-
tually, the time arrives to lift the traditional,
sheltering home anchors and to venture upon
the vast sea of life. Afforded with the experi-
ences and education of college life, man now
strives to contribute some minute and seem-
ingly insignificant ripple upon the ocean of
society and, thus, to mold a new tradition.
At Lee College the evidence of "The Molding
of a Tradition" is clearly seen. We no longer
rely solely upon the customs of our ancestors;
but using them as a foundation, we establish
new perspectives and strike out to explore
these. Extensive intellectual promotion has
been launched in the minds of the students by
the employment of advanced curricula and the
expansion of our literary sources. New and
modern architectural projects now replace the
old traditional structures. The spiritual realm
of Lee is now focused on effective witnessing
of the great love, truth, and mercy of our Heav-
enly Father as revealed through Jesus Christ,
the Son of God.
The 19G4 VINDAGUA enshrouds these pro-
jected principles. And by the use of pictures
and words its pages depict the students of Lee
College in the progressive process of MOLD-
ING A TRADITION.
. ••, .?'•■-
* *^?v ^
",■■■■■■ ". "' ' ■^ysi^
iJJfllMng of a
'"'****■ •""» p *•", ■ . '■•****** ■ mt
. . . Ask Not What Your Country
Can Do For You —
Ask What You Can Do
For Your Country
The United States is a nation that enjoys its polities and takes its political
divisions quite seriously, but the one most serious point of this nation is the
At the peak of the Republic is its chief executive — the President. For that
reason we all look with respect upon the office and the person who holds that
The President of the United States is my president; I have a tie with him
and am, in part, identified with him — his failings, his successes, his weaknesses,
his strengths, his friends, his enemies, his life and his death.
It is then natural and proper that we should be saddened by the death of
our Chief Executive, that we should identify ourselves with him when he is
attacked for no other reason than that he serves us as our President. The attack
on and assassination of this man was in this light, "For us."
One hundred years ago, this past week a great American and President de-
livered a classic description of the Republic of the United States — "A nation
conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created
equal." The President of the United States is my symbol to the world of this
nation so conceived and so dedicated. My freedom, I see in Him.
This man also dedicated a battlefield "as a final resting place for those
who gave their lives that that nation might live."
This man, Abraham Lincoln, stood for all that he described in the Gettysburg
Address. He died at the hands of an assassin; he died only because he was our
President and was the symbol of all that is ours — the heritage of Americans.
Today John Fitzgerald Kennedy will be buried in Arlington Cemetery.
He too was my President.
He too was assassinated for no reason but that he stood for me and my liberties.
I am identified with him in his death.
— R. Hollis Gause
We, the VINDAGUA STAFF, as represen-
tative of the Student Body of Lee College proud-
ly dedicate the 1964 VINDAGUA to the hon-
orable Ray H. Hughes, President of the College.
While serving in this office, President Hughes
has proved himself a guiding light not only to
Lee College as a whole, but also to the students
as individuals. Such sincere and undaunted in-
terest has gained much respect and admiration
for this man of dignity and valor. By relentless
determination and projected efforts, he has in-
debted this campus with innumerable achieve-
ments, spiritual as well as material.
And so, it is with unfeigned appreciation
for his labors of the past and his proposed goals
for the future that we present this VINDAGUA
to the man who has served his God, his Church,
and his School with such inspiration.
% # %fc • w #
n t e n t
IN MEMORIAM 6
CAMPUS LIFE 12
Mr. and Miss Lee College 44
Parade of Favorites 50
Homecoming Queen 60
ACADEMIC LIFE 62
Key Personnel 66
Bible College 84
Junior College 94
Who's Who 107
Varsity Vikings 110
Minor Sports 121
Academic Clubs 126
Christian Service Department 155
Academy Celebrities 16 4
SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS 184
In the heart of dear old Cleveland,
Reared against the sky,
Proudly stands our Alma Mater
As the years go by.
Praise to thee, our Alma Mater,
Molder of mankind;
Greater glory, love unending,
Be forever thine!
Balmy breezes gently wafted
Through inspiring halls;
Mem'ries' leaflets, closely twining,
Shall fore'er recall.
Yesterdays that waken in our
Hearts a tender glow,
Making greater still the love
That we have learned to know.
Ever onward! Be our watchword,
Faithful soldiers we,
Owe a life of loyal service
To our dear L. C.
Praise to thee, our Alma Mater,
Molder of mankind;
Greater glory, love unending,
Be forever thine.
Do you think this line has an end?
You go from here to the business office; after that, you're broke.
Smile, Miss Myers! You're on Candid Camera!
AT ITS VERY best, registra-
tion is one of the most hectic
times of college life. At its
worst, it is two days of endless lines,
scrambled schedules, unfamiliar faces,
and sore feet.
But registration is a necessary evil of
the American education system, and the
brave and hardy collegian plunges in
with a groan, a grin, and a sturdy pair
of arch supports. Freshmen are espe-
cially bewildered at this biennial ordeal,
but most of them survive, recuperate,
and gamely prepare for the first day
Thought I'd never get through that line!
Is registration REALLY over?
THE FIRST "FLING" of the '63 and '64 social season
was the Hillbilly Heyday, an annual affair sponsored in
early October by the Student Council. An apt in-
troduction of new students to East Tennessee practices, the
Heyday featured outlandish hillbilly dress, refreshments of corn-
bread and apple cider, and talent vaguely reminiscent of Dog-
patch and Hootin' Holler.
As always, the highlight of the evening was Charlie Weaver
and his Mount Idv Svmphonette. "He Puts Out Fires," a tender
folk song touchingly rendered by Glenda Griffin and Joyce
Burke, provided listeners with a subject of conversation for the
rest of the week. Only the strongest willed of the boys could
soon forget the beautiful hicks presented in the Miss Heyday
After the cornshucks had finally settled and the last bean
had been counted, Lee's barefooted collegians left the gymnasium
in enthusiastic agreement that they'd had a cottonpickin' good
Mr. and Miss Hillbilly, T963-'64.
"For he puts out fires.
Have you enjoyed the
The Dogpatch Beauties.
Our group had 37% fewer cavities. .
Do you, Charles, take this WOMAN . . . ?
MOST COLLEGE students will
agree that a 9- by 15-foot dormi-
tory room is a poor substitute
for home. Add to space limitations the
problems of dorm supervisors, sign-out
sheets, common telephones, and night owl
neighbors, and you have an incomplete
but revealing glimpse of the collegians home
away from home.
Whether the name is Walker or Nora
Chambers or East Wing, the dormitory is
an important part of any particular stu-
dent's "life at Lee."
Ah, what a way to spend study hall
That test pattern surely makes a fine picture.
Why doesn't Mother send me some money?
Who can study on a rainy day?
I told you not to touch that plug, Carolyn!
Oh! I forgot to get the peanut butter.
How, Roy, you can't take them all!
O.K., I'll buy the tickets!
ONCE A YEAR Lee College's
traditionally man-seeking fe-
males get a chance to grab a
fellow and head for the woods. The oc-
casion is the Sadie Hawkins Hayride,
and the woods are well-chaperoned.
Sponsored by Upsilon XI, Sadie
Hawkins Day this year attracted atten-
tion which was virtually unmatched by
any other social event on campus. The
ordinarily unheard-of sight of girls open-
ly and shamelessly chasing boys around
the cafeteria, clown the street, and into
trees, became almost commonplace while
Queen Hawkins reigned on campus.
The week, wild as it was, culminated
in a hayride Friday evening. This proved
to be a mass movement which compared
with the Hebrew exodus or the Nor-
mandy invasion. Eventually, over 300
Lee students and teachers arrived at the
picnic site, and Sadie Hawkins Day
closed out like it began — with a bang.
A mounty ALWAYS gets her man.
Hit- that ball and run!
Some just spend the whole day sitting around.
Sports Highlight Picnics
THE LEE COLLEGE social calendar
begins and ends with a picnic. Held
at the nearby Church of God camp-
grounds, the spring and fall picnics are among
the events which students look forward to from
year to year.
Athletics provide the biggest part of picnic
activity, with basketball, Softball, football, volley-
ball, and horseshoe games involving almost every-
one who attends. A long, long line forms around
noon, as hungry Lee picnickers gather for hot
dogs, potato chips, and soft drinks.
There seems to be something different at
every Lee picnic, regardless of the static location.
At this year's fall outing, the new twist was an
impromptu hootenanny under the tabernacle,
which broke up only as the big yellow buses
loaded for the trip home.
Everywhere you go, there s
always a line.
Reverend Carl E. Richardson
Reverend W. E. Tull
Reverend Paul L. Walker, fall revival evening speaker,
drives home a point.
ON A CAMPUS dedicated to the cultivation
of Christian scholarship, it is natural the
spring and fall revivals be among the high-
lights of the school calendar.
The Reverend Paul L. Walker, pastor of the
Hemphill Avenue Church in Atlanta, shared in
the morning and evening fall revival services. Com-
bining the aggressiveness of youth with the refresh-
ing distinctiveness of a college-trained intellect,
Reverend Walker thrilled the student body night
after night with his sermon series "A Vocabulary
The religious emphasis week this spring brought
to campus the evening evangelist, Carl Richardson,
of Ashland, Ohio, and W. E. Tull, of Milford,
Delaware, morning speaker. Again souls were saved,
Christian lives were enriched, and the Lee College
campus saw revival!
"We Dedicate This Building"
NE OF THE MOST impressive ser-
vices conducted in the Lee College au-
ditorium this year was the dedication
of the new administration building. A highlight
of the homecoming weekend, the ceremony was
originally planned as an outdoor event to take
place on the lawn of front campus but was driven
indoors by cold, rainy weather.
A standing-room-only afternoon crowd wit-
nessed the new building's dedication. The Lee
College Singers and brass ensemble provided the
music for the affair, which was directed by
President Hughes. Following the dedicatory ad-
dress by General Overseer Wade H. Horton,
Reverend Charles W. Conn, Assistant General
Overseer, led the entire audience in the formal
Among the special guests for the dedication
included the Lee College Board of Directors and
Cleveland City Commissioner, C. F. Kelley.
General Overseer Wade H. Horton
delivers the formal address.
The new building.
" mbhh MB si
' T '
Cupid on Campus
Oh, you don't mean it?
WHEN CUPID BENDS his bow
on the Lee College campus, no
one is beyond the reach of his
arrows. Like it or not, campus romances soon
become campus fixtures if continued long
enough. Boy meets girl once, and again, and
again, and again. . . .
So it is that sweethearts on campus become
familiar sights to all of us. Here are a few
you may remember.
Charlie's got stripes
in his eyes.
They LOOK happy enough.
Wait-, Gene! I have to
comb my hair.
Give them about two minutes. They'll make up.
Yes, I do, too!
Mr. and MRS. Lee?
'Drink to me only with thine eyes. . . .'
I've got $.30, who'll
give me $.40?
Guess who bought my pie!
AN EVENT OF late winter which
captured widespread campus at-
tention was the Pie Supper,
sponsored by the Bible College sophomores.
Capitalizing on the originality of the idea,
the sophs corralled an unlikely combination
of three faculty members, thirty-five pretty
girls, and fifty pounds of assorted pies to
of fun and entertain-
ment for hungry Lee men and their dates.
Oh! Please! I'd rather
do it myself.
Anxiously they bid for that special pie.
•9 r j* rim r~
They're off to the feast.
Saved to Serve
Steve Conn gives an enlightening
message on "Witness Time."
A P.F.C. invasion group leaves for Alabama.
Michiko speaks for the Missions Club.
S MY FATHER sent me, even so send I
you." With these words ringing in the ears
of these young people, they have gone forth
as ambassadors of Christ. From town to town, state
to state, and country to country they have borne pre-
cious words of eternal life. The reward has been
seeing souls rejuvenated with God's power. They have
witnessed transformation from sin to righteousness,
from defeat to victory, and from sorrow to joy. They
have returned shouting: "We cannot win everyone
to Christ, but we must win those that we can."
Ready for the trip to West Coast Bible College.
The soonsor and the president of
the Ministerial Club map out
their Easter invasion.
When if- snows here, it really snows.
Deer Park is visited frequently ... in the spring.
Christening of the new building.
-■^B "*BP 1 1 — — • '
,yf~*-w •? 'Zw>'.»- •*•••* v *« -Vi- - SRI
Ji Ai . t*I
Wouldn't this make a perfect spot
for a snowball fight?
THE VERY WORD winter speaks of
heavy coats and falling snow and three
quilts on every bed. Wintertime in
Cleveland is a thing which one learns to live
with, but never quite understands. In 1964
the winter months followed their characteristic-
pattern of alternating rain, snow, wind, sun-
shine, and generally bad weather.
Even Cleveland wintertimes have occasional
compensation. Under any conditions, the Lee
College campus is a pretty one, but with a
blanket of snow it is strikingly beautiful. And
this year we have a fountain to freeze over, which
gives us something to skate on, to throw people
into, and to steal chunks of ice from.
One, two, three!
Christ soid, "I om the way, the truth, and the life.
Moments alone with God.
Thy Word have I hid in my heart.
The Gem of Life
'Where He leads me, I will follow."
My! My! He must be cute!
Never chew with your fork in your mouth, Karen.
Let's see now, the home keys
are a, s, d, f, and j, k, I, ;.
Wonder which one will get to the middle first!
What will it be tonight. Roomie?
When it rains, it really pours
Who needs glosses for this job every morning!
But it's only 11:30!
Spiritual Growth on Campus
Holy Communion is observed.
Sunday afternoons are spent witnessing in the jails.
Devotions are vital to daily living.
We own o Do-It- Yourself book!
Say, Linda, did you hear my new joke?
Aw, I'm tired of wishing!
Here goes that diet again!
Junus ALWAYS laughs at his own jokes!
Be careful not to get your socks wet!
"Friends . . . No. . . . Ladies and Gentlemen . . . Nt
Don't laugh, girls; if you don't, you should.
Spring is in the air.
"Is that a tennis racket and a chemistry book?'
Are you teaching today, Jeanne?
They LOOK as though they had just visited the Credit Bureau.
Hold it, Chuck! I've got another potato!
O. K., everybody, it's time for the bus.
Don't worry, it would be Mickey Mouse to fall
It's home for a nice, long weekend.
Birthdays . . .
Happy Birthday, Roommate!
Queen Linda delightfully receives
roses from Queen Linda of 1963.
Lee Academy Court of 1964.
His Majesty, King John, presents Her Majesty, Queen
The President congratulates the regal lady.
1964 Lee College Court of Personalities.
The two royal couples of the campus:
Wanda Blackaby, Miss Lee College.
John Lombard, Mr. Lee College.
Linda Rose, Miss Lee Academy.
Richard Bowen, Mr. Lee Academy.
U : 4' : :-— v w, -:-X X, "::■■': &. M
For many years the range of activities has expanded in proportion
to the growth of the school and the ambitions of its students. These
ambitious students have formulated the real tradition. This tradition
has been marked with achievement, honor, success, and scholarship. Daily
these leaders map the destiny of their children's heritage.
Annually, Lee College student body selects
two outstanding students to represent the col-
lege — its philosophy, its ideals, and its spiritual-
ity. These students are honored with the titles,
Mr. Lee College and Miss Lee College. Selections
are made on the basis of Christian character,
talent, unique versatility, and personality. The
two students so honored from Lee this year are
Mr. John Ashcroft Lombard and Miss Wanda
Miss Blackaby is an honor student, secretary
of the Pioneers for Christ, active leader in the
Christian Service program, and a member of
the Bible College Senior Class.
Mr. Lombard is president of the Pioneers for
Christ Club, president of the Pi Delta Omicron,
president of the Bible College Senior Class, chap-
lain of Upsilon XI, president of the College
Sunday School Class of North Cleveland, mem-
ber of the Evangelism Committee and is chosen
as a lecturer to attend the Western Witness Con-
ference held at the West Coast Bible College,
Mr. and Miss Lee College
■'•• ' :
Wanda Lou Blackaby
John Ashcroft Lombard
Rose Mary Fauber
Sl*fetPP^ ; ^
From the auditorium of Lee Col-
lege at Cleveland in Tennessee, the
yearbook staff welcomes you to the
College's big event of the year —
the second VINDAGUA Parade of
And you can't get a man with a gun.
Parade of Favorites
"The program tonight is the culmi-
nation of many weeks of work and
preparation by these twenty-four Lee
lovelies whose performances you will
enjoy. They have engaged in endless
group sessions, indulged in teas and
luncheons, practiced smiles, and gen-
erally speaking they have been abun-
Each young lady was chosen by a
class, club, or an organization to rep-
resent it in the entire program. The
determining criteria of selection are
grace, talent, Christian leadership, and
The favorites selected and gave an
artistic performance of five to six min-
utes before the student body in one
performance night. These performances
included vocal renditions, dramatic
readings, instrumentals, artistic illus-
trations, and others too unusual to be
classified. Ten girls were selected as
finalists by vote of the audience.
The following pages are filled with
the portraits of Lee co-eds who have
been recognized as Campus Favorites.
Whether labeled as attractive, dedi-
cated, or talented each is noticed, ad-
mired, or envied as an individual. They
speak with accents which place them
as southern, northern, or midwestern,
and they represent the charms associ-
ated with various parts of the country.
The VINDAGUA is proud to represent
these delightful young ladies, each of
whom is not only intelligent, fun-loving
and friendly but a favorite in her own
way as well.
Good evening, ladies and gentlemen.
I've got a song to sing.
That dreadful silence!
Beat . . . Beat . . . "The Telltale Heort.
These are campus beauties.
Top Ten Favorites
Miss Pat Young displays the beauty, poise, and
charm of a Lee Favorite.
"A smile that dazzles; a beauty that at-
tracts" are eight words that spell Miss
Wanda Johnson. Chosen by Upsilon XI
as its Sweetheart and representative in
the Parade of Favorites, Miss Johnson is
recognized also as the Favorite of Lee Col-
lege. The only freshman to be elected a
Lee Belle, this Richmond, Kentucky,
beauty turned in an award-winning in-
terpretation of Amy Lowell's Number
Three on the Docket.
Chosen from among twenty-four other
contestants, Miss Johnson has that rare
ability to win friends quickly with her
serene personality and warm charm. She
plans to major in home economics.
Miss Janet McLain and her escort, Mr. Larry Smith,
attend the annual tea held for the Favorites.
These five leading ladies of Lee
College which are pictured on the fol-
lowing pages are selected from among
the twenty-five candidates in the Pa-
rade of Favorites. Ten girls are selected
by an audience vote, based primarily
on the quality of performance in the
grande finale. Other factors which
influence the voting besides talent
are poise, beauty, Christian leadership
A secret committee of judges then
chooses from these ten ladies the Lee
College Favorites and ranks them one
through five. This year's Favorite
beauties are Miss Wanda Johnson,
Miss Annette Stancill, Miss Carroll
Everhart, Miss Kathy Hucklebridge
and Miss Seretha Dean.
"Sweet and lovely" is Miss Annette Stancill. A
Bible College junior majoring in music, this tal-
ented Favorite is active in the music activities at
Lee. A native of Chatsworth, Georgia, she plans
to teach voice and piano. Miss Stancill was spon-
sored by the Bible College Senior Class.
"Beauty is only skin deep" is a saving definitely
disproved by Miss Carroll Everhart. She came to
Lee from Atlanta, Georgia. Active in the college
choirs and in Christian service, Miss Everhart is
one of the campus' best known women leaders. An
honor student, she represented SNEA.
"Good things come in small packages" is proved
in the person of Miss Kathy Hucklebridge. Hailing
from the Lone Star state, she was selected by the
junior college freshmen class to be its representative
in the Parade of Favorites. Miss Hucklebridge is
active in sports and student publications.
"A picture of queenly beautv and sophisti-
cation" are the words that fit Miss Seretha
Dean as though made for her. An outstanding
scholar, she has won many honors while at Lee,
including the editorship of the VINDAGL A.
From Maryland, Miss Dean plans a career either
of teaching Romance languages or of politics.
And here comes the queen!
Queen Carolyn was crowned in the usual
regal splendor as old grads and her stately
court of maids and escorts composed a com-
pany of loyal subjects.
Elected for the first time by popular vote
of the student body, this year's favored maiden
is a sophomore in the Junior College. She
is an active participant in sports and other
Old South architecture and attentive college men
complement the queen and her court.
The Queen and her Court.
m ■ m
ill 1'iSS L^arolun -Artdrich
The administration and faculty occupy a uniquely influential posi-
tion in shaping the destiny of a college. These qualified and capable
leaders are trustees of a great heritage. However, an impressive tradi-
tion is meaningless unless it provides a challenge for present endeavors
and for future planning. In terms of the physical plant, it is reflected
in the developmental program, on the spiritual level in the increasingly
spiritual atmosphere and inspiring chapel services, and on the intellec-
tual plane in the realization that our church must adequately pre-
pare our young people for their chosen field of labor in this modern
.'.■' J -
Board of Directors
10.000 more in '04
The Lee Memorial Library now contains over 17,000
volumes. In order for Lee to retain its accreditation, to
expand to meet the needs of a growing enrollment, and
to provide more adequate research facilities, a larger library
The library hopes to acquire 10,000 more books this
Faculty members, friends, churches and businesses have
already given or pledged to give approximately 4,500 books.
Two faculty members have raised approximately 400 books
each. A member of the administration has secured promises
of over 700 books. A business friend has pledged to raise
500 books personally. One church has pledged to give $500
to be used to purchase new books. Miss Le Moyne Swiger
is the Lee librarian and efficiently heads this department.
MISS LE MOYNE SWIGER
The Reverend Ray H. Hughes
Since being at Lee College, President Hughes
has done a superb job. His administration has
witnessed many improvements such as: the ex-
pansion of faculty, expansion of curriculum, ex-
pansion of physical facilities, expansion of the
library; the renovation of East Wing Dormitory,
Student Center, Cafeteria and Auditorium; the
construction of the new Administration Build-
ing and buying of new furniture, and an un-
shakable depth of spiritual improvement through-
out the school. Plans are now being laid to-
ward a four-year liberal arts program, and other
President Hughes recently stated that Lee Col-
lege is facing its greatest challenge in the his-
tory of its educational program. This challenge, to
produce skilled and well-trained citizens, must be
met if the youth of our constituency are to be
Dean of Men
Some of the most difficult, but rewarding,
responsibilities on campus, rest upon the admin-
istration. Mr. Butler, as Dean of Admissions,
organizes and administers records, testing ser-
vices, counseling and guidance. Varied as his
administrative work may be, he stands by with
ability and diligence willing to assist those in
need. His prayerful understanding and interest
make him an able leader.
During her twenty-nine years of faithful ser-
vice to Lee College, she has served her church
and her school well. The mission zeal which
she has portrayed has stimulated and sustained
hundreds of students over the years as she en-
deared herself to them.
The key to the stabilizing influence needed
by the dormitory supervisors and their residents
has been Dean Swiger. She has given herself
wholeheartedly to solving the problems of an
expanding enrollment of young women. When
needed she was there to give direction. In con-
fusion, she was there to give order. In frustra-
tion, she was there to give tranquillity.
Dean of Women
The responsibility for settlement and adjust-
ment of accounts, as well as the distribution of
all funds, rests on the shoulders of Mr. Golden,
the officer in charge of funds. An individual
dedicated to his task is the Business Manager
of Lee College. He is willing to go beyond the
call of duty to give Christian guidance to a
student, to a faculty member or to another ad-
ministrative member. His presence in the busi-
ness office makes us to know that the finances
of Lee College rest in capable hands.
Dean, Bible College
The primary purpose of the Bible College
division of Lee College is to prepare young men
and women for the ministry in the Church of
God. It is dedicated to the doctrinal position
of the Church of God and to the evangelistic
and missionary interests of the denomination.
The Bible College aims to hold a thoroughly
academic program in relation to Biblical and
professional education as well as general educa-
tion. In keeping with this aim, the Bible College
requires certain liberal courses.
J. HERBERT WALKER, JR.
Dean, Junior College
The basic functional philosophy of the Junior
College is to provide a general education de-
signed to develop within its pupils such appreci-
ations, understandings, abilities, and attitudes
as are needed for responsible Christian living
in the home and in the community.
Broadly understood, "responsible Christian liv-
ing" includes not only social and personal ade-
quacy, but also a sense of economic self-suffi-
ciency as well as intellectual and spiritual insight
into the problems of human relations.
Principal, Lee Academy
CHARLES R. BEACH
The purpose of the Academy is twofold. First,
it is to offer three years of high school training
in a Christian environment. Boys and girls of
this age need sympathetic teachers who under-
stand them and know how to guide them in
making right decisions. Close association with
students in the college and Division of Religious
Education serves as an inspiring influence. Sec-
ond, it is to give opportunity to mature students
who have not had the advantage of a high school
It is the function of the Christian Service De-
partment to provide every interested Lee College
student with ample opportunity to do practical
work in the field in order that he may apply
the know-how which he has received in the
classroom. It is this strong relationship between
classroom study courses and Christian-service op-
portunities that has made Lee College outstand-
ing among present-day Pentecostal institutions
of higher learning.
R. H. CAUSE, JR., from Clinton, South
Carolina, earned his A.B. degree from
Presbyterian College and Emmanuel Col-
lege and his B.D. degree from Columbia
Theological Seminary. Mr. Gause has
been editor of the Church of God adult
Sunday School literature and has served
as Parliamentarian at Church of God
General Assembly sessions. His book
Church of God Polity clearly outlines
the doctrines of the church. Students
appreciate his sense of humor, and his
classes are like sitting at the feet of
ELMER FRANKLIN ODOM has earned
his B.A. degree from Bob Jones Univer-
sity and the University of Florida and
his M.A. degree from George Peabody
College for Teachers. During World War
II, Mr. Odom served in the Army Med-
ical Corps in the Philippine Islands, and
he received the Commendation Ribbon
for outstanding service. He continues to
render excellent service by his interest
in students and his dedication to his
BEATRICE HAMILTON ODOM has
received her B.A. degree from Bob Jones
University and her M.A. degree from
George Peabody College for Teachers.
Mrs. Odom is the author of Winning
the Children and several youth camp
lessons and Pilot programs. She has lec-
tured in the National Youth Congress.
Her hobbies are her children, handi-
crafts and cooking.
DONALD N. BOWDLE earned his B.A.
degree from Lee College, his M.A. degree
from Bob Jones University, his Th.M.
degree from Princeton Theological Semi-
nary and his Ph.D. degree from Bob
Jones LTniversity. He teaches Greek, re-
ligion, and history. Dr. Bovvdle gradu-
ated Magna Cum Landc from Lee Col-
lege. He received the Samuel Robinson
Foundation Prize and a scholarship at
J. MARTIN BALDREE, JR., earned an
A.B. degree in Christian Education at
Asburv College, Lee College, and Lin-
coln Memorial University, and a M.R.E.
at Southwestern Baptist Theological Sem-
inary. Mr, Baldree has written for the
Evangel and the Lighted Pathway, and
he assists the editorial staff of the
church's youth department. He is a popu-
lar lecturer for many youth conferences.
AVIS SWIGER has received her LL.D.
degree from Lee College and Salem Col-
lege. Dr. Swiger is the author of Old
Testament Narrative and the popular
youth column, "Youth Wants to Know."
Her interest in missionary work has made
an impact on many young people.
DURAN PALMERTREE earned his
B.A. degree from the University of Mis-
sissippi and his B.D. degree from Duke
University. At the University of Mis-
sissippi, he edited the Ole Miss, the
school annual. At Duke, he attained the
highest student position, Speaker of the
House. Mr. Palmertree is President of
Upsilon XI, and he is an assistant to the
Editor-in-Chief of Church of God pub-
MARY MORRIS has earned her B.M.
degree from Lee College and has done
additional work at the St. Louis School
of Music. Mrs. Morris was editor of the
Clarion, Lee's newspaper, and she was
pianist for the Touring Choir. Individual
sports, writing, and reading mystery
stories are crowded into her busy sched-
DELTON ALFORD received the B.M.
degree from the University of Chatta-
nooga, the M.E. and Ph.D. degrees from
Florida State University. He directs the
band, the Campus Choir, the Lee Singers
and the Forward in Faith Choir. Dr.
Alford is a member of the Alpha Society
of the University of Chattanooga, the
Phi Kappa Lambda, the honorary music
fraternity, and the Phi Delta Kappa. He
has been listed in Who's Who of Amer-
ican Universities and Colleges. He has
recently written a choral composition,
"Magnify the Lord."
ROOSEVELT MILLER received his
B.M. degree from "the University of Chat-
tanooga, Furman University, Lee Col-
lege, Presbyterian College, Holmes Bible
College, and Southern Theological Semi-
nary. Mr. Miller, a popular tenor singer
in the Church of God, has written about
fifteen songs. His hobbies are fishing,
swimming, and golfing.
GEORGIA STROUD received her B.M.
degree from the University of Chicago
and she has done additional graduate
work at Columbia University. She was
a student of Mr. Ernest White and Mr.
Edward Linzel (Columbia University),
and Mr. Earl Miller (University of Chat-
tanooga). Miss Stroud, who gives private
piano and organ classes, has written sev-
RUBY HURST has earned her B.A. de-
gree in 'piano from the University of
Chattanooga and Lee College, and she
has done additional graduate work at
the University of Chattanooga and Il-
linois Wesleyan University. Mrs. Hurst
enjoys writing one minute sermons.
Many of these have been published in
the Evangel. She is a member of the
Red Cross, the Business and Professional
Women's Club, and the Tennessee Chap-
ter of the National Music Teacher's As-
JAMES OSCAR MILLER received his
Mus.D. degree from Carson-Newman
College. Dr. Miller is a member of the
American Academy of Teachers of Sing-
ing, the highest attainable honor of a
voice teacher, and the National Associ-
ation of Teachers of Singing. He has
been a member of the Rotary Club for
HELEN IRENE SYMES has earned her
B.S. degree from the University of Chat-
tanooga, Lee College and Tennessee Poly-
technic Institute. Mrs. Symes received
many dramatic awards in high school
and college. She enjoys sewing for her
ROBERT OBANNON received his A.A.
degree from Lee College, and his B.S.
degree, M.A. degree, and Ph.D. degree
from the University of Florida. Dr.
O'Bannon is now making plans to go
to India as a missionary for the Church
LOIS UNDERWOOD BEACH received
her B.S. and M.S. degrees from the I Di-
versity of Tennessee. She has done ad-
ditional graduate work at the University
of Paris, and Texas Woman's University.
KKXATIO.V.I WKTHII M >•! I M
LACY A. HARLESS has earned his B.S.
degree from the University of Akron and
his M.A. degree from Kent State Uni-
versity. Mt. Harless' hobbies are mathe-
matic diversions and magic tricks. His
ministry, teaching and personality have
inspired the student body.
CHALMER CHASTAIN, JR., who re-
ceived his B.A. degree from Atlantic
Union College, his M.A. degree from
Walla Walla College and his M.D. de-
gree from the L T niversity of Tennessee,
is a well-known physician in Cleveland.
His practical experience gives him a
splendid background to instruct his bi-
DORA P. MYERS earned her A.B. de-
gree from Southern Methodist Univer-
sity, the University of Mexico, Nebraska
Wesleyan University, Johns Hopkins
University, and the University of Mis-
souri, and her M.A. degree from Colum-
bia University. Miss Myers served her
church as a missionary to India for
twelve years. For pastime, she enjoys
W. WINSTON ELLIOTT received his
A.B. degree from the University of Den-
ver and Lee College, and his M.A. de-
gree from George Peabody College for
Teachers. Mr. Elliott has done mission-
ary work in Mexico and has served as
Sunday School and Youth Director of
Arizona. He teaches courses in Religion.
He is very active in sports.
PEGGY HUMPHREY received her B.S.
degree from Bob Jones LTniversitv, and
she has done graduate work at Michigan
State and Boston Universities. Miss
Humphrey has been an active worker
in the Christian Service Department. She
organized the highly successful Child
CHARLES R. BEACH received his B.S.
degree from the University of Tennessee
and Lee College, and his M.A. degree
from the University of Tennessee. He
has done additional graduate work at
the University of Paris. Mr. Beach, an
honor graduate from the University of
Tennessee, has taught French, Spanish,
German, Russian, and English at Lee.
NINA EDGE DRIGGERS has received
her A.B. degree from Asbury College
and her M.A. degree from George Pea-
body College for Teachers and the Uni-
versity of Tennessee. Mrs. Driggers, a
devoted teacher, an effective counselor,
and a loyal Christian, has been teaching
at Lee College for twenty years. Her
class devotions are an inspiration to her
ONEIDA STAPP received her B.S. de-
gree in Sociology and her M.Ed, degree
in Education from Sam Houston State
Teachers College. While at Sam Houston,
Mrs. Stapp was made an honorary mem-
ber of four national honor societies: Al-
pha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Kappa
Delta, and Pi Gamma Mu. Her hobbies
are swimming and volleyball.
STANLEY BUTLER received his B.S.
degree from Jacksonville State Teachers
College, his M.A. and Ed.S. degrees
from George Peabody. Mr. Butler has
been named Who's Who in the South
and Southwest. He has distinguished
himself as a teacher, adviser, and friend.
He is a sports enthusiast.
HAL MUNCK earned his B.A. degree
in journalism from Emory University.
Mr. Munck is a member of Sigma Delta
Chi, the professional journalistic fraterni-
ty. He is a reporter for WBAC, United
Press International, Knoxville News Sen-
tinel, and the Chattanooga Free Press.
HUBERT P. BLACK holds his B.S. de-
gree from Jacksonville State Teachers
College and Lee College, and his M.Ed,
degree from the University of Chatta-
nooga. Mr. Black, a former athlete from
Attalla, Alabama, has taught social
studies and physical education at Lee
for nine years. His success as basketball
coach has highlighted the school's sports
JAMES W. BILBO earned his B.A. de-
gree from Lee College and his M.A.
degree from George Peabody College for
Teachers. Mr. Bilbo, from Poplarville,
Mississippi, is a dedicated teacher, a con-
secrated Christian, and a challenging
A. HONETTE ECHOLS has earned his
B.S. degree from Tennessee Wesleyan
College, Lee College, and Jacksonville
State Teachers College. Mr. Echols is the
popular dean of Ellis Hall. He partici-
pates in sports and enjoys music.
WILLIAM HENRY received his B.S.
degree from the University of Georgia
and Lee College and his M.A. degree
from the University of Georgia. Mr.
Henry had been evangelizing in the
Churches of God in Georgia prior to
coming to Lee. His humor, personality,
and sincerity has drawn his pupils close
KENNETH WOODARD earned his A.A. de-
gree from Lee College, his B.A. degree from
Tennessee Wesleyan. He is presently working
on his M.Ed, degree at the University of Chat-
tanooga which he will receive in June. Mr. Wood-
ard from West Virginia plans to enter some
phase of the ministry.
ROBERT G. JOHNSON received his A.A. de-
gree from Lee College, his B.S. and M.A. de-
grees from Memphis State L^niversity and his
Ed.D. degree from the University of Houston.
While at the University of Houston, Dr. John-
son served as president and vice-president of the
University of Houston Chapter of the Phi Delta
LUCILLE WALKER received her A.B. degree
from Scarritt College and her M.A. degree from
George Peabody College for Teachers. Mrs.
Walker was a missionary teacher for ten years.
She writes lessons for the Junior High and Sen-
ior Hi Challenges, and she edits the devotional
page in the Evangel.
NORMAN JORDAN received his B.S. and
M.Ed, degrees from the University of Chatta-
nooga, and his Ed.S. degree from the University
of Tennessee. Mr. Jordan, a part-time teacher,
is principal of Blythe Avenue Elementary School.
He enjoys reading, hunting, and hee keeping.
LUCILLE VANCE ELLIOTT received her B.A.
degree from Fairmont State College and Lee Col-
lege, and her M.A. degree from George Peabody
College for Teachers. At Lee College she was
chosen "Best All Around" student, and at George
Peabody College she was a member of Delta
MARY EMMALINE WHITE McCALL has re-
ceived her A. A. degree from Lee College, her
B.S. degree from East Tennessee State College
and her M.S. degree from Florida State Uni-
versity. Mrs. McCall has served as pastor, youth
director, and evangelist. She has worked with
State and Federal Civil Service in secretarial
and supervisory capacities. Her hobbies are re-
search in canning and freezing foods.
RUTHANNA CARR received her A.A. degree
from Lee College. She is at present enrolled
at Tennessee Wesleyan. Miss Carr teaches girls
Physical Education and is sponsor for the Girls'
Athletic Association. Her radiant personality wins
her affectionate admirers.
DALE HUGHES has served as president of the
Western States, vice-president of the BAA, and
as captain of the basketball team. Mr. Hughes
anticipates evangelistic work after graduation
LORRAINE CARROLL earned her A.A. degree
from Lee College. Miss Carroll, an honor grad-
uate, served as secretary of the student body
and received the Balfour History Award. Her
hobby is sewing.
Lord, who am I to teach the way
To my students day by day,
So prone myeslf to go astray?
I teach them knowledge, but I know
How faint they flicker and how low
The candles of my knowledge glow.
I teach them power to will and do,
But only now to learn anew
My own great weakness thru and thru.
I teach them love for all mankind
And all God's creatures, but I find
My love comes lagging far behind.
Lord, if their guide I still must be,
Oh, let my students see
The teacher leaning hard on Thee.
Leslie Pinckney Hill
Tradition implies both continuity and change. Accordingly it has
been the duty of each class to make alterations while still preserving the
basic forms received from the past. The present students have had the
accumulated wisdom and experience of forty-six years on which to build.
Each student has made an indelible imprint upon the history of his
college. It is their hope that their imprint will provide a solid basis for
- — ■'*•' ,j?
President . . . JOHN LOMBARD
Vice-President . DEAN McKINNEY
Secy-Treas. . . PATRICIA PETERS
Sponsor . DR. DONALD N. BOWDLE
SENIORS LOOK FORWARD TO FULL-TIME
THE SENIOR NOW bids farewell to his Alma
Mater. The past four years have been full
of never-to-be-forgotten activities. Freshman
registration, an activity of four years ago, seems to
some as only yesterday, but to others it is an ancient
During the past four years, lives have been changed,
personalities have been shaped and goals have been
established. Many of these seniors have found their
life's purpose which they have begun to pursue and
will continue to fulfill after graduation until they have
graduated from the course of life.
While attending Lee, this class has rovided un-
limited leadership in campus activiti b. Six of these
graduates are members of the newiy-organized Pi
Delta Omicron, the honor society for Bible College
In recognition of their contribution, leadership
and testimony, they are placed first in this class sec-
"Smile, Dan, you're on Candid Camera!'
JOHANNES W. BADENHORST, Salisbury, S. Rhodesia,
DAVID BARNES, Uhrichville, Ohio
JAMES BRECKENRIDGE, Lubbock, Texas
CHARLOTTE PATRICIA CODER, Cottage Grove, Oregon
PARNELL COWARD, Lake City, South Carolina
LLOYD HAZZARD, Bassett, Virginia, Re. Ed.
DALE HUGHES, Phoenix, Arizona
GERALD JAMES JOHNSON, Bayou La Batre, Alabama
JOHN A. LOMBARD, JR., Dora, Alabama
W. DEAN McKINNEY, Greenwood, South Carolina
BARBARA JEAN MONTGOMERY, Carrollton, Miss.
PATRICIA ANN PETERS, Mattawamkeag, Maine
LARRY DEAN PETTY, Urbana, Illinois
MARIE SATERLEE, Kotzebue, Alaska
JAMES EDWARD SHOPE, Calhoun, Georgia
MARSHALL KENNETH SMITH, McCall Creek, Miss.
THOMAS E. WILSON, Cleveland, Tennessee
President TED BOWMAN
Vice-President . . SAMUEL ROBEFF
Secy-Treas. . WANDA BLACKABY
Sponsor . MR. WINSTON ELLIOTT
JUNIORS EAGERLY LOOK FORWARD TO SENIOR YEAR.
THE JUNIORS HAVE gained full stature in college life.
After three years of college, the students show great
anxiety as they look forward to their final year at Lee.
The transition from underclassmen to upperclassmen has come
easily for these students. Many positions of leadership are held by
members of this class. The juniors have been very active in the
summer witness groups that have taken the gospel message to
various parts of the world.
As a class project, the juniors have placed a "Declaration of
Faith" in every classroom, displaying their devotion to the church,
college and kingdom of God.
The school is proud of the Junior Class and looks forward to
their future contributions to the school and to our society as they
return as seniors next year.
Mirror, mirror on the wall.
WILLIAM DONALD PRICE, Salinas, California
HOB LEE GLENN, Santa Cruz, California
WALTER TIMOTHY BATEMAN, Cleveland, Tennessee
WANDA LOU BLACKABY, Eminence, Kentucky
THEODORE ALAN BOWMAN, Middletown, Ohio
JAMES LEWIS BROWN, JR., Chattanooga, Tennessee
JIMMY WILLIAM BURNS, Cleveland, Tennessee
CORNELIO M. CASTELO, Nogales, Sonora, Mexico
O. WAYNE CHAMBERS, Birmingham, Alabama
FREDERICK L. CROFT, Jacksonville, Florida
F. DONALD DeFINO, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
ROSE MARY FAUBER, Sevierville, Tennessee
JUNUS CYMORE FULBRIGHT, Asheville, North Carolina
HERSCHEL GAMMILL, Meadville, Mississippi
RICHARD DALE GOODMAN, Winter Haven, Florida
RONALD WILSON HARVARD, Lake Wales, Florida
THAMOS T. HOLLINGSWORTH, Attalla, Alabama
JAMES PAUL JINKS, Charlottesville, Virginia
f*+ ol *.*#'
FREDDIE DANIEL KILLMAN, Charlotte, North Carolina
LONZO T. KIRKLAND, Cleveland, Tennessee
DOUGLAS LeROY, Bath, South Carolina
JAMES DAVID LYDA, Newton, North Carolina
ALBERT MEISTER, JR., Pitman, New Jersey
ROBERT S. REFFNER, Williamsburg, Pennsylvania
SAMUEL ROBEFF, Chaco, Argentina
ERNEST ROBERTS, Plant City, Florida
RAY H. SANDERS, Bath, South Carolina
CLARENCE ROBERT SHEPPARD, Savannah, Georgia
ANDREA P. SHIRLEY, Belton, South Carolina
JOHN ALFRED SIMS, Sevierville, Tennessee
J. ANNETTE STANCILL, Chatsworth, Georgia
RICHARD LEE USSERY, Kansas City, Kansas
LEONARD WALLS, Winter Garden, Florida
KENNETH WAYNE WILKINSON, Anniston, Alabama
President ROBERT VARNER
Secy-Treas. . . . JEAN HAMPTON
Sponsor MR. ELMER ODOM
SOPHOMORES HAVE MADE ADJUSTMENTS TO THE
ROUTINE OF COLLEGE LIFE
THE BIBLE COLLEGE Sophomore has reached the
halfway mark in his college career. The basic
liberal arts courses for graduation are complete,
and he now begins to do more specialized work in the area
of theology. Church history, church polity, systematic the-
ology, and apologetics are courses toward which the student
The Sophomore Class has shown great potential in the
social field and will soon turn from club participation to
club leadership. This class will undoubtedly make vital con-
tributions to Lee College and to the Church of God.
MIRIAM J. ALDRICH, Arlington, Virginia
MUBARAK AWAD, Jerusalem, Jordan
RONALD E. BEKA, Mansfield, Ohio
JUDITH FAYE BIXLER, Chicago, Illinois
LARRY KENT BONDS, San Jose, California
CLYDE W. EDDINS, JR., Pensacola, Florida
CHARLES E. FRENCH, New Bern, North Carolina
JOHN EDWARD GREEN, Baton Rouge, Louisiana
V. JEAN HAMPTON, Bristol, Tennessee
CHARLES EDMON HOLLIFIELD, Hampton, Virginia
CAROL ANN JACKSON, Altoona, Alabama
HAROLD LEE JONES, Augusta, Georgia
DENNIE E. LANE, New Castle, Indiana
JOSEPH ANTHONY LOMBARD, Laurel, Mississippi
BETTY JO LOVELADY, Birmingham, Alabama
CAROLYN LILLA McAVOY, Ocala, Florida
TULLY CLAUDE McCOY, Burnwell, Kentucky
JERRY VAN McGHEE, Tinley Park, Illinois
LAWRENCE EDWARD MARTIN, Des Plaines, 111.
HARRY EDWARD MANN, Lake Wales, Florida
CAROL J. MILLER, Arab, Alabama
WAYNE E. MONCRIEF, Lavonia, Georgia
MARVIN EDWARD NEILL, Cleveland, Tennessee
JERRY CARL NOBLE, Dayton, Ohio
THOMAS JACKSON OAKLEY, JR., Portage, Indiana
ROBERT L. ORR, Hayesvilles, North Carolina
JAMES DAVID PARTIN, Lake Wales, Florida
BEVERLY I. PRICE, Long Island, Alabama
PERRY BRONWEN PYLE, Brookville, Pennsylvania
HERMAN TIRAS RAMSEY, Doraville, Georgia
JAMES E. RATHBUN, Cleveland, Tennessee
ALFREDO DE LOS SANTOS, Lima, Peru
DANIEL S. SILVA, Trujillo, Peru
JIMMY WAYNE STONE, Cleveland, Tennessee
FRED ANGUS SYLVESTER, Johns Island, S. C.
MICHIKO TERAMOTO, Kobe, Japan
ROBERT McCLELLAN VARNER, Roxbury, Pennsylvania
SILVIO M. VIGO, Chimbotea, Peru
WILLIE RAY WEBB, Natchez, Mississippi
President BOB BAILEY
. MAX WILSON
Secy-Treas LINDA STONER
Sponsor MR. R. H. GAUSE
FRESHMEN ARE ORIENTED INTO COLLEGE LIFE.
WITH HIS EYES SET on the goal of a degree from
Lee College in 1967, the freshman started his col-
lege career by registering this past September. The
first few weeks were hectic as he tried to be in the proper class
at the proper time.
The freshmen are to be admired for the way they have adjusted
to college life. With one year behind them in their college career,
they can surely say, "We all have the joy of knowing the higher
we climb, the closer we are to where we are going."
fc dj*d th£
EDWIN EARL AKIN, Brownfield, Texas
LALA JEAN BAGGETT, Petersburg, Virginia
ROBERT L. BAILEY, Wyandotte, Michigan
NATHAN LOUIS BAKER, Cleveland, Tennessee
LARRY GENE BALL, Macon, Georgia
HAROLD LEE BARE, Cherryville, North Carolina
FRANKLIN DAVID BARRS, Branford, Florida
LINDA DIANNE BASKETT, Decatur, Georgia
JANICE LOUISE BOATWRIGHT, Springfield, Virginia
DANIEL EDWARD BOHLER, Cleveland, Tennessee
RONALD EDMOND BROCK, Rome, Georgia
THOMAS WILFORD BURTON, Chattanooga, Tenn.
CLAYTON ROY BYROM, Groves, Texas
STANLEY PHIL CAGLE, Austin, Indiana
JOHN D. CALLOWAY, Detroit, Michigan
BERNICE B. CLEM, Addison, Alabama
J. STEPHEN CONN, Cleveland, Tennessee
PHILIP LAMAR COOK, Northport, Alabama
LEON PERCY DENNIS, Verbena, Alabama
DUDLEY H. DICKSON, Miami, Florida
CLARENCE LEE DIXON, Norfolk, Virginia
DONALD LESTER DOUGLAS, Macon, Georgia
JAMES LUTHER DOZIER, Blakely, Georgia
L. NADINE FARABEE, Arcadia, Florida
HERMAN JAY FIELDS, Collinsville, Virginia
JIMMY BOGART FORD, Chattanooga, Tennessee
EDITH JOANNE FRAZIER, Woodlawn, Virginia
LLOYD EARL FRAZIER, Woodlawn, Virginia
HELEN FROUD, Fayetteville, Arkansas
ROBERT GERALD FUNDERBURK, Fort Mill, S. C.
LaVERNE GOODMAN, Thomasville, Alabama
JAMES RONALD GOUGH, Morristown, Tennessee
TEDDY FAY GRAY, Bartlesville, Oklahoma
KATHERINE MARIE HAGAN, Travelers Rest, S. C.
F. LAURENE HARDING, Wake Forest, North Carolina
ED STANLEY HARRIS, Kansas City, Kansas
ORVILLE BUEL HARRIS, JR., Erwin, Tennessee
KENNETH RAY HENSLEY, Rutherfordton, N. C.
HUGH ALLAN HODGES, Knoxville, Tennessee
ROBERT GENE HODO, Pell City, Alabama
DOUGLAS MICHAEL LAUGHRIDGE, Hickory, N. C.
PATRICIA LANE, Everett, Pennsylvania
JONATHAN DAVID LAYE, Mercersburg, Pennsylvania
CHARLES BUFORD LINGERFELT, La Follette,
1^1 Wk * bl
Bible College Diploma Course Officers.
A i mm
"Dem bones gonna walk again"
IDA MAE McDUFFIE, Okeechobee, Florida
AMPARO MALDONADO, Catano, Puerto Rico
JOHN H. MARTINSON, Homestead, Florida
JIMI HALL, Cleveland, Tennessee
CURTIS RAYMOND MASSEY, Farmville, North Carolina
DANNY LEE MAY, Carrollton, Georgia
RANDALL E. MELTON, Cleveland, Tennessee
AARON RUSSELL MILES, Lake City, S. C.
DOUGLAS WAYNE MILES, Laurinburg, North Carolina
DIANE LEE MOHN, Boscobel, Wisconsin
GERALD EDWARD MORAN, Danville, Virginia
W. SHARON MULLINS, Stonewall, Oklahoma
H. GEORGE MUSHEGAN, Ware Shoals, South Carolina
JAMES ANDREW PATTERSON, Gaffney, S. C.
JIMMY LEE PEERY, War, West Virginia
LINDA CAROL PERRY, Belmont, North Carolina
CLYDE TOMMY RHYNE, Maryville, Tennessee
JULIAN B. ROBINSON, Blackshear, Georgia
GLORIA ANN ROSMAN, Kenosha, Wisconsin
LYDIA SCHWUCHT, Mossingen, Germany
From whence did we come?
CARL DAVID SHARRETT, Bristol, Virginia
DOROTHY LOUISE SHAW, Everett, Pennsylvania
DAVID J. SISTRUNK, Bastrop, Louisiana
BROADUS JOEL SMITH, Greenville, South Carolina
JAMES KENNETH SMITH, Ringgold, Georgia
KENNETH CAMERON SMITH, Jesup, Georgia
MARVIN J. SMITH, Pinetops, North Carolina
DAVID MARVIN SOUDERS, Bonner Springs, Kansas
LINDA FRYE STONER, St. Thomas, Pennsylvania
DENZELL TEAGUE, Hobbs, New Mexico
CHRISTEL GERTRUD TECH, Albershansen,
GLEN EUGENE THOMAS, Middletown, Ohio
GARY MATTHEW TIMBS, Lebanon, Ohio
MARIO VALENZUELA, Mexico City, Mexico
SHELDON CHRIS VIK, Wallace, Idaho
JOE CLEVELAND WATERS, Jesup, Georgia
JAMES PRINCTON WEBB, Flint, Michigan
ALLEN E. WILLIAMS, Fort Myers, Florida
MAX EUGENE WILSON, Grinnell, Iowa
Secy-Treas. . . . GLENDA GRIFFIN
Sponsor MR. JAMES BILBO
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE GRADUATES HAVE ATTAINED
ANOTHER PLATEAU IN THE PROCESS OF EDUCATION.
TWO YEARS HAVE swiftly flown by for the Junior Col-
lege graduates. When these students enroll in other col-
leges and universities next September, they will have a
background in liberal arts and the Bible which will equal any
in the field of education.
Lee has made an indelible mark on the lives of these students.
Many of these students have found their directive in life during
the past two years.
Needless to say, Lee holds many precious memories for these
graduates. Classes, parties, dates, club meetings, and choir trips
are only a few of the never-to-be-forgotten activities of the two
years these students have had on the Lee College campus.
CAROLYN ANNETTE ALDRICH, Arlington, Virginia
DOLAS DALE BAIN, Mentone, Alabama
MARGARET ELIZABETH BARBER, Waycross, Ga.
BRENDA BERNICE BEITLER, Largo, Elorida
CONSTANCE SUE BIRMINGHAM, Wewahitchka, Florida
GLANDON C. BROOME, Lockhart, South Carolina
CAROLYN ANN BROWN, Sevierville, Tennessee
CAROL JEAN CARDER, Toledo, Ohio
CHARLES E. CLAYTON, Albany, Georgi;
LOIS JURA CLAYTON, Albany, Georgia
WILLIAM GRADY COGDILL, Loekhart, South Carolina
JANET ELIZABETH COOK, Columbia, Mississippi
ROBERTA JANE COOK, Detroit, Michigan
ROGER DALE COURSON, Bartow, Florida
CHERYLE JANE CREWS, Hilliard, Florid;
PATRICIA ANN CROSS, Cohutta, Georgia
MARY JANICE CUNDIFF, Norwood, Ohio
JOSEPH EUGENE DAVIS, Bay Minette, Alabama
SERETHA ANN DEAN, Easton, Maryland
BRENDA JOAN DRISKELL, Fort Meade, Florida
HELEN PHAYLENE DUNCAN, Winter Haven, Florida
TERRY WAYNE DYER, Chattanooga, Tennessee
CARROLL ELIZABETH EVERHART, Decatur, Georgia
SANDRA DELORES FRAYLEY, Tucson, Arizon;
MANCEL H. GERTSMAN, La Belle, Florida
PAULA MAE GIBSON, Parkersburg, West Virginia
DONALD RAY GILLIAM, Fort Worth, Texas
DORIS MAXINE GOODMAN, Cincinnati, Ohio
LINDA D. GOODWILL, Jackson, Ohio
CAMILLA RUTH GRAYSON, Indianapolis, Indiana
GLENDA EVON GRIFFIN, Lockhart, South Carolina
BARBARA GAIL GUY, Maryville, Tennessee
MARY JOY HARLESS, Cleveland, Tennessee
LINDA CLYDE HENSLEY, Dalton, Georgia
MARY ANN HOLLAND, Natchez, Mississippi
ALTON LEE HORNBUCKLE, Sevierville, Tennessee
SHIRLEY MAE HUBBARD, Ripley, New York
KATHLEEN HUCKLEBRIDGE, Sweetwater, Texas
BETTY L. JOHNSON, Cleveland, Tennessee
JOHNNY EDWARD JOHNSON, Okeechobee, Florida
LOTTIE MAYE JORDAN, Mineral Wells, Texas
SUSAN KELLNER, Sevierville, Tennessee
JANICE MARIE KELLY, Jacksonville, Florida
MARILYN JOANE KENNEDY, Jackson, Mississippi
NEVA ROSE KERLEY, Chattanooga, Tennessee
BETTY SUE LOWERY, Cleveland, Tennessee
CAROLYN L. LYTLE, Shaker Heights, Ohio
JIM ORVIS McCLAIN, JR., Avondale Estates, Georgia
EDWARD ARNOLD McGHEE, Tinley Park, Illinois
GEORGE DENNIS McGUIRE, Kingsport, Tennessee
RAY C. McMULLEN, Lake Worth, Florida
BETTY ANN MEARES, Sarasota, Florida
MARY LOU MEFFORD, Arkansas City, Kansas
DIANA CAROL MEREDITH, Shepherdsville, Kentucky
ELIZABETH PATRICIA MILLER, Augusta, Georgia
KENNETH HUGH MINOR, Gaffney, South Carolina
JOEL A. MOREHEAD, Norris City, Illinois
GLORIA FAYE MORGAN, Soddy, Tennessee
GERALD WAYNE MULLINS, Corbin, Kentucky
SHERYL KAYE NEWTON, Springfield, Ohio
JAMESIE S. NEYMAN, Cleveland, Tennessee
SHARON C. NICHOLS, Farmington, Michigan
LINDA FAYH OBENCHAIN, Cincinnati, Ohio
SHIRLEY ROSE OGDEN, Natchez, Mississippi
BILLY J. O'NEAL, Eort Worth, Texas
PHILLIP C. PEARSON, Newport, Tennessee
MYRNA LEE PETTYJOHN, Cleveland, Tennessee
ERLENE JANNETTE PHILLIPS, Oneonta, Alabama
H. LANELDA PHILLIPS, Griffin, Georgia
PATRICIA RUTH PRICE, Long Island, Alabama
BARBARA JEAN RANKIN, Memphis, Tennessee
PATRICIA KAY PURVIS, Memphis, Tennessee
CHARLES O. REYNOLDS, JR., Arlington, Virginia
EARL WAYNE ROWAN, Nashville, Georgia
TWILA JANE ROWLAND, Bisbee, Arizona
GLORIA ROLANDA SEARCY, Balboa, Canal Zone
JANET PATRICIA SHARP, Jackson, Mississippi
BRENDA JO SHELTON, Somerset, Kentucky
BARBARA ANNE SHEPHERD, Calhoun, Georgia
SHIRLEY ANN SIMPSON, Anderson, South Carolina
JAMES CHARLES SMITH, Heflin, Alabama
CHARLES LARUE SPEARS, Minneola, Florida
V. YVONNE STEPP, Cleveland, Tennessee
WANDA SUE STEWART, Mobile, Alabama
CHARLES DANIEL SWEAT, Lake City, Florida
THOMAS ELOYD TRAW1CK, Hamtramck, Michigan
WALTER BARRY VASSEY, Gaffney, South Carolina
BLANCHE ANN WILSON, Wake Forest, North Carolina
CONWAY WILSON, JR., Newport, Tennessee
MARIAN JUNE WILSON, Louisville, Kentucky
E. WAYNE WOODARD, Cleveland, Tennessee
HAROLD F. WOODARD, Lakeland, Elorida
JEWEL FAY WOODARD, Lakeland, Florida
BETTY RUTH WOODS, St. Louis, Missouri
BARBARA LeJEAN WYATT, Richmond, Indiana
JUDY ANN YOUNG, Smyrna, Georgia
President LARRY SMITH
. PAUL CONN
THESE FRESHMEN HAVE CHOSEN TO BEGIN THEIR
EDUCATION IN A CHRIST-CENTERED INSTITUTION.
THESE STUDENTS HAVE recognized their need of at-
taining a college degree and have begun the process of
receiving a college education. They have made a wide
transition from home life to campus life. The initial problems of
adjustment have been met aptly by this freshmen class.
Whirling in social life with parties and friendships, coping
with advanced sciences and languages, making the dean's list,
and worshiping in a spiritual environment have molded the lives
of these Freshmen. Realizing that the future belongs to the youths
who prepare themselves to accept its responsibility, they eagerly
anticipate returning to Lee Campus in September.
Sponsor ... MR. WILLIAM HENRY
'What am I supposed to see in here, Paula?'
ALICE M. ADAMS, Detroit, Michigan
MARY CHRISTINE ALTON, San Antonio, Texas
AURELIA MURIEL AMICK, Bessemer, Alabama
NORMA GAY AMICK, Bessemer, Alabama
CECIL AUDELL ANTWINE, JR., Watkinsville, Georgia
BILL WAYNE ARANT, Pitts, Georgia
JOHN C. AUSTIN, Grinnell, Iowa
JAMES MACK AVERY, Troutman, North Carolina
EUNICE TEEN BAKER, Huntsville, Alabama
RONNIE WILLIAM BARTON, Fairmount, Georgia
ERA DELL BATEMAN, Cleveland, Tennessee
JUDITH ELMEDA BEAVERS, Macon, Georgia
H. FOSTER BELL, Bristol, Virginia
SHELBY LEE BLACK, Cordova, Alabama
JAMES HERBERT BREWER, Frostproof, Florida
MARY CAROLYN BRIDGES, Sevierville, Tennessee
GLADYS JEANETTE BROWN, Chattanooga, Tennessee
JOYCE ANN BURKE, Hampton, Virginia
LINDA KAY BUTLER, Cleveland, Tennessee
THERESA JOYCE CAREY, Kensington, Georgia
SHIRLEY DIANE CARUTHERS, Ridgeville, Ohio
CRISS TERRELL CAYWOOD, Cleveland, Tennessee
BION EUGENE CECIL, JR., Graysonville, Maryland
JAMES GERALD CHAMBERLIN, Orlando, Florida
MARY JANE CHAPMAN, Morristown, Tennessee
JOSEPH SHEPHERD COLLINS, Millsboro, Delaware
ALMA JOYCE COMPTON, Delbarton, West Virginia
BETTY JEAN COMPTON, Delbarton, West Virginia
JAMES RAY COMPTON, Switzer, West Virginia
CHARLES PAUL CONN, Cleveland, Tennessee
PATRICK NEAL COOMER, Louisville, Kentucky
SUE COW ART, Fort Payne, Alabama
^lll f \lfcdk 1W
HAROLD WOODROW CRAWFORD, JR., Cleveland, Tenn.
SANDRA ANNE CULVER, Macon, Georgia
M. LARRY CUNNINGHAM, Orlando, Florida
BARBARA JO DAILEY, Hayesville, North Carolina
BEVERLY LEE DANSON, Vero Beach, Florida
GLENNIS JEWEL DAVIS, Saraland, Alabama
THOMAS EMORY DAVIS, Saraland, Alabama
JOHN ED DECKER, JR., Long Island, Alabama
ALBERT DeVENCENZO, Warren, Ohio
ROSEMARY EARLENE DOUGLAS, Macon, Georgia
JERRY LINDA EASON, Smyrna, Georgia
EVA JOSEPHENE ELLIOTT, Big Timber, Montana
EDWIN MICHAEL ELLIS, Akron, Ohio
MADONNA ESTELLE ELLIS, Gastonia, North Carolina
LONETTA JEANETTE ESSARY, Springfield, Missouri
BRENDA FAYE EVANS, Lula, Georgia
GLENNA JANE FAIDLEY, Sevierville, Tennessee
GAILA DAWN FAULKNER, Cuyahoga Falls, Georgia
BONNIE L. FEARER, Akron, Ohio
JO ANN FISHER, Cleveland, Tennessee
ROBERT LEE FOSTER, Akron, Ohio
JOYCE FOWLER, Detroit, Michigan
JIMMY DON FOX, Electra, Texas
EARL WELLS FRANKS, Cleveland, Tennessee
EVA ALICE GANN, Hixson, Tennessee
BARBARA ANNE GILBERT, Glen Burnie, Maryland
LINDA LOUISE GILSTRAP, Big Spring, Texas
IMOGENE C. GLENN, Santa Cruz, California
LUCY ANN GLOVER, Kotzebuc, Alaska
DONALD ARTIE GOODRUM, Selmer, Tennessee
JAMES B. GOODWIN, McDonald, Tennessee
LYNDA DARLENE GOSNELL, Seaford, Delaware
CAROL SUE GRAYSON, South Lebanon, Ohio
JOAN ANITA GREEN, Fort Pierce, Florida
SANDRA LYNETTE GREENE, Charlotte, N. C.
DANIEL KEITH GUNTER, Doraville, Georgia
MARVIN HARRISON HADSALL, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
RONALD DEWIGHT HAGAN, Sevierville, Tennessee
ROBERT HALE, Detroit, Michigan
RUBY LEE HALL, Hixson, Tennessee
DONALD DEAN HARGRAVES, Zurich, Switzerland
HAROLD PASCAL HARRISON, Cleveland, Tennessee
CAROL PATRICIA HORNE, La Grange, Georgia
KAREN LEE HUDSON, Wyandotte, Michigan
ELTON HULSEY, JR., Cleveland, Tennessee
BRENDA JOY HURST, Cleveland, Tennessee
CARRIE BELLE JOHNSON, Chadbourn, N. C.
GLORIA LENORE JOHNSON, Rockford, Illinois
WANDA MAE JOHNSON, Richmond, Kentucky
BARBARA JEAN KENNEDY, Shelby, North Carolina
DEWEY LEE KNAPP, Saraland, Alabama
JEWELL JUANELL LASLEY, Soddy, Tennessee
GAYLE LAVERN LOMBARD, Dora, Alabama
JACKIE ARTIS LONG, New Orleans, Louisiana
JANET SUE LONG, New Orleans, Louisiana
SHIRLEY ANN LOVELACE, Cleveland, Tennessee
DONNA LOUISE McDONALD, Big Spring, Texas
ROY JAMES McKUHEN, Bloomington, Georgia
JANET ELAINE McLAIN, Cleveland, Tennessee
LINDA MILLER MAY, Cleveland, Tennessee
LLOYD CONWARD MEADE, Rainelle, West Virginia
HELEN FAYE MILLER, Cleveland, Tennessee
LEONA OTEEN MILLER, Cleveland, Tennessee
OTIS CLARENCE MILLER, Cleveland, Tennessee
Ugh, what's up. Doc?
JOAN ELAINE MILLS, Birmingham, Alabama
JIMMIE DALE MITCHELL, Hobbs, New Mexico
DONALD BENSON MOORE, Lancaster, Ohio
BARBARA DELORES MOSS, Huntsville, Alabama
JUDY ANN NICHOLS, Tarkio, Missouri
JOYCE EVELYN NOEL, Chapmanville, West Virginia
WILLIAM BENNIE OAKLEY, Portage, Indiana
EVELYN MAE OBENCHAIN, Cincinnati, Ohio
DAVID LYNN OWEN, Stranton, Texas
LAWRENCE GARY OWEN, Lanett, Alabama
MILDRED FRANCES PARHAM, Savannah, Georgia
TWYLA SUE PATE, Searcy, Arkansas
BARBARA E. PETTY, Chattanooga, Tennessee
DONNA KAY PHARR, Chattanooga, Tennessee
SIBYLE JEAN PIERCE, Cass, West Virginia
FLOYD DODSON PITTS, Greensboro, Florida
MARY LEE PLYMEL, Omega, Georgia
DOUGLAS ALFRED POLLARD, Lake Placid, Florida
CAROL DIANE POTEET, Cleveland, Tennessee
Beek-a-boo, I see you, Jewel.
KAREN ELAINE POTTER, Jonesboro, Arkansas
BARBARA ANN POWELL, Lake City, Florida
BETTY L. PRICE, Santa Cruz, California
JAMES W. PRICE, Jr., Long Island, Alabama
MARVIN A. PROPES, West Palm Beach, Florida
SARAH NELL RAY, Callahan, Florida
WILLIAM STERLING REDMAN, Orlando, Florida
JOSEPH LARRY RILEY, Charlotte, North Carolina
ANNA JOYCE RISH, Wewahitchka, Florida
CHARLES WHEELER ROSE, Little Rock, Arkansas
GERALDINE ROWLAND, Gastonia, North Carolina
JUDITH ELAINE SCOGGINS, McDonald, Tennessee
RACHEL SUE SEABOLT, Blue Ridge, Georgia
PAUL RAPHAEL SEARCY, Balboa, Canal Zone
PHYLLIS CLAUDETTE SHARPE, Odum, Georgia
DAVID LeROY SHERBAHN, Kotzebue, Alaska
LOIS MAY SHERBAHN, Kotzebue, Alaska
JESSE LEON SMITH, Albany, Oregon
LINDA SUE SMITH, Waynesville, North Carolina
MARJORIE ELIZABETH SMITH, Dade City, Florida
PAUL DOUGLAS SMITH, McCall Creek, Mississippi
LARRY WINFRED SMITH, Knoxville, Tennessee
WILLIAM DOUGLAS SMITH, Farmington, Mich.
WILMON ASHLEY SMITH, Sarasota, Florida
DONALD WAYNE SPENCE, Wynne, Arkansas
NAOMI JEAN STEPHENS, Stockton, California
JOAN KAYE STONE, Bailey, North Carolina
LINDA SHARON SUMNER, Baltimore, Maryland
RUSSELL KENNETH TAYLOR, Marietta, Georgia
RONALD JERRY TAYLOR, Dayton, Ohio
JOHN MILTON THERRELL, JR., Kannapolis, N. C.
LINDA SUE THOMPSON, Hayesville, North Carolina
RAYMOND DAVID THORNTON, Greenwood, Mississippi
VERNELL THRASH, Sylacauga, Alabama
ARWIN LLOYD TRIPPETT, Parkersburg, W. Va.
ROBERT EDWARD TYNDALL, Norfolk, Virginia
ALAN J. WALKER, Indianola, Mississippi
BARBARA ANN WALKER, Naples, Florida
SANDRA MADGE WALKER, Apalachicola, Florida
RUBY JANE WALL, Pulaski, Virginia
JUDITH BURTON WELLS, Sevierville, Tennessee
HORACE JACKSON WILLIAMS, JR., Jacksonville, Fla.
LUCIUS MELVIN WILLIAMS, Bradenton, Florida
SALLY DORIS WILLIAMS, Resaca, Georgia
HERBERT CHARLES WILSON, JR., Canton, Ohio
JACK WAYNE WILSON, Newport, Tennessee
WILLIAM KEITH WINDHAM, Fort Meade, Florida
ERNESTINE WOOD, Tifton, Georgia
CLYDE ANN WOOLCOCK, Chapmanville, West Virginia
LINDA FAYE WRINKLE, Chattanooga, Tennessee
PATRICIA ANN YOUNG, Pendleton, California
HERE ARE FEATURED three of the out-
standing campus leaders. They have been
chosen for this honor on the basis of charac-
ter, leadership, scholarship, and contribution to the
promotion and betterment of Lee College.
The persons selected for the 1964 Who's Who
are Mr. Johannes Badenhorst, Miss Lois Jura Clayton
and Miss Beverly Iantha Price. Mr. Badenhorst, a
transfer student from Berea Bible Seminary, South
Africa, is a member of Pi Delta Omicron, the Bible
College Honor Society, and is vice-president of the
Missions Club. Miss Clayton is secretary of the Phi
Theta Kappa, the Junior College Honor Society, and
the Phi Beta Lambda. Miss Price is the recipient of
last year's English Award and is a member of Phi
Their marked success here points to continual suc-
cess in the future.
MR. JOHANNES BADENHORST
MISS LOIS JURA CLAYTON
MISS BEVERLY IANTHA PRICE
The classroom and what is learned therein is but one facet of a
college education. A student comes to college to discover life and to
explore it in all its variety and complexity. Athletics have traditionally
been the means of bringing at least some life to the student. By his par-
ticipation in the various sports, spirit is added to the tradition. The
tradition lies between the "Alma Mater" at the beginning of a contest and
the cheering fans at the end. Win or lose the event is ours.
Don't just stand there!
Get that ball down!
Coach Hubert Black's hustling Vikings recorded
another fine record for the 1963-'64 season. The
loyal Viking fans experienced many thrilling moments
as they watched their favorites race to one victory
after another. Race they did in the truest sense of
the word. From the beginning of the season it was
evident that the Vikings were going to have to make
up for their lack of height by extra hustle. Emphasis
was placed on speed. Led by Dale Hughes, Billy Miller,
and Wayne Woodard, the lightning-like fast break
became a team speciality.
On October 24, the Vikings, accompanied by the
Varsity cheerleaders, left the Lee College campus for
a short tour of Georgia and Florida. The Vikings
opened their season, October 24, in Atlanta, Georgia,
with a smashing 97-46 victory over Hemphill. The
following day the team journeyed to Lakeland, Florida.
On Saturday night, October 26, Lee made it two
in a row by trimming Southeastern Bible College
112 to 48. The Vikings returned to the Lee campus
with morale boosted and high expectations for a highly
successful cage season.
Probably the largest crowd ever to view an athletic
contest was assembled in the Lee Fieldhouse on
Thanksgiving afternoon. They were literally "hanging
from the rafters." The overflow crowd was standing
around the entire playing court. The Viking sharp-
shooters began "burning the nets" immediately, evi-
dently trying to impress the alumni. The Vikings
jumped out to an early twenty point lead and were
never headed. Led by Billy Miller, Bob Sherlin, and
Dale Hughes with 25, 19, and 17 points, respectively,
they rolled to an impressive 96-72 triumph.
"A ball game is never over until the final whistle";
this seems to be a trite and age-old expression, but
it was fresh in the minds of many persons on the
cold Saturday night of December 7. The Vikings were
upset by the Oak Ridge Blaziers for their first loss
of the season. Lee led almost throughout the contest.
With two minutes left in the ball game Lee held a
92-85 lead. Jim Carter and his Oak Ridge teammates
then put on a spurt that left almost everyone stunned
as they left the Vikings on the short end of a 96-95
score. Thus a fine 30-point performance by Dale
Hughes and a 28-point effort by Billy Miller went
Wayne Woodard, guard
Go west — young men, go west!
Wayne Woodard lays it up and in
At 3:30 a.m. early Sunday morning, Janu-
ary 26, the Vikings were eating hot scrambled
eggs with some of the largest pieces of ham
ever seen by most of the fellows. At 4:20 a.m.,
their bus was loaded and nine varsity players
along with "Pop" Muncy headed west on their
annual tour. Destination was Springfield, Mis-
souri, where the Vikings met Evangel College.
They were expected to be one of the most rugged
opponents of the season and rugged they were.
The Vikings hit their peak as they slipped by
Evangel by a slim three-point margin, 111-108.
Dale Hughes pumped in 34 points to pace his
team to victory.
On Tuesday night, January 28, Lee downed
their arch-rival Assembly of God friends from
Central Bible Institute by a 102-85 margin.
The following night playing in Oklahoma City,
Oklahoma, the Vikings were hard-pressed by
Southwestern Bible College but made it three-
in-a-row with a four-point victory, 81-77.
A large enthusiastic group of supporters turned
out to welcome the team home from their un-
blemished road trip. A reception was arranged
in the cafeteria, and each player told the gather-
ing what the trip had meant to him. Spirits
were high and the Vikings were really rolling!
Manager Earl Rowan hard or work.
Kneeling: Freddie Killman, Don Gilliam, Copt. Bob Varner, Dale Hughes, and Bob Sherlin.
Standing: Earl Rowan, Manager; Ted Bowman, Emory Davis, Dewey Knapp, Otis Miller, Billy Miller, Wayne Woodard, and Coach
Lee 97- 46 Hemphill All-Stars Atlanta, Ga.
Lee 112- 48 Southeastern Bible College Lakeland, Fla.
Lee 87- 81 Ook Ridge Blaziers Home
Lee 96- 72 Tennessee Temple Home
Lee 2- (Forfeit) Art Mart Home
Lee 95- 96 Ook Ridge Blaziers Home
Lee 2- (Forfeit) Art Mart Home
Lee 60- 54 East View Home
Lee 86- 81 Oak Ridge Blaziers Home
Lee 111-108 Evangel College Springfield, Mo.
Lee 102- 85 Central Bible Institute Springfield, Mo.
Lee 81- 77 Southwestern Bible
College Oklahoma City, Okla.
Lee 83- 66 Pisgah __ Home
Lee 74- 86 Tennessee Temple Chattanooga, Tenn.
Lee 90- 69 Birchwood Y.M.C.A.
Lee 96-106 Chattanooga Glass Y.M.C.A.
Lee 77- 69 Oak Ridge Blaziers __ _.__ Home
Lee 86- 87 Tennessee Temple Home
Lee 93- 77 Bryan College Home
Lee 91- 62 Toccoa Falls Bible
College Franklin Springs, Ga.
Coach Hubert Black plans
game strategy with Captain Bob
Jn vtf i Wk
r f 44 J H
Bh^i v i
W j££ f
to H M
H L J|
We've got these guys . . . just keep moving that ball!
Wayne Woodard drives around Rich Painky for a bucket
as Temple cheerleaders hope it misses.
Dale Hughes pumps it in from twenty feet.
Get up Boog! Grab that rebound!
The highlight of the entire season each year is the Lee In-
vitation Tournament. Competing in the tournament were the
Vikings, Tennessee Temple, Bryon College, and the Oak Ridge
Blaziers. Although the Vikings finished third, fan support was
at an all-time high. The opening game between Lee and Ten-
nessee Temple was a real heart-stopper. With only seconds
to go in the tense overtime battle and the Vikings trailing 85-83,
Dale Hughes made a beautiful driving lay-up to tie the score
and was fouled in the process. His free throw was perfect and
sent the Vikings ahead 86-85. Only eight seconds showed on
the clock when the Temple Crusaders quickly started up-court.
Bob Murr, who established a new scoring record of 45 points
for his team, tried an outside jump shot that rolled off the rim.
It was tipped once unsuccessfully, and Dan Sherman went high
in the air for a second tip as the final second ticked off. Pan-
demonium broke loose as a dispute arose over whether the goal
was scored before time ran out or the buzzer sounded. The
officials ruled the goal good and the Vikings suffered another
Oak Ridge captured the championship by taking the measure
of Tennessee Temple 79-75 in the finale. Lee won the con-
solation game over Bryon 93-76. The Vikings won the sports-
manship trophy and Bob Murr of Temple was voted the most
valuable player in the tournament. He scored 88 points in two
games. Dale Hughes and Billy Miller were Vikings' representa-
tives on the all-tournament team.
Bob Blozier tries in vain to stop Billy Miller's driving lay-up.
Large crowds, spirited ballplaying, and enthusi-
astic cheering made the 1963-64 intramural basket-
ball season probably the best ever at Lee College.
Eight teams were organized with each team wear-
ing uniform shirts of eight different colors.
Tom Trawick paced the Junior College Seniors
to the regular season championship. The Seniors
finished the intramural season with a perfect (9-0)
record. Trawick led all scorers with a 27-point
average. The Seniors were hard-pressed by Tom
Burton, the league's number two scorer, Gerald
Johnson, and their Bible College colleagues. They
finished with a 7-3 record.
The most important game of the season proved
to be the first meeting between the Seniors and
Bible College. The Seniors trailed throughout the
hard-fought cage battle; once by a 15-point margin.
They rallied in the final four minutes to gain a
thrilling 49-47 victory. This victory gave the Sen-
iors the incentive they needed to continue rolling
to victory after victory. Three of the teams: Seniors,
Freshmen, and Academy received pep and encour-
agement from their most ardent supporters — their
flashing cheerleaders. The enthusiasm that opened
the season never tapered off until the final whistle
blew ending a most successful basketball season.
What is? Need some "firm grip"?
Ed McGhee burns one from twenty-five feet.
Charles Rose fires away despite Jir
Bourland's outstretched arm.
The going gets rough underneath that
Teamwork counts, but don't everyone jump at once.
Carolyn drives toward the basket and gets two more points for seniors.
The Girls' Athletic Association organized
varied programs, including such sports as volley-
ball, basketball, tennis, and softball. These activ-
ities were available two days a week.
The climax of a successful basketball season
was the action-packed tournament. Freshmen I,
with Joyce Burke and Lanetta Ussery constantly
pouring in field goals, defeated Seniors in the
pressure-filled opening contest 3 5-34. Seniors
recovered and trounced Freshmen II in the sec-
ond game. The championship battle was filled
with tension from start to finish. Paced by
Carolyn Aldrich, who pumped in 22 points, and
Myrna Pettyjohn who contributed 14 markers,
the Seniors rallied in the final quarter to defeat
Freshmen I 44-36.
A ten-minute playoff resulted. Coach Freddie
Killman could not get his Freshmen inspired to
match the exuberance of the high-flying Seniors
of Coach Ed McGhee. When the final buzzer
sounded the Seniors had their championship
trophies by a 13-9 margin.
Please girls, only one ball per person.
■;^ : \
""""'* T '
r v iM
^ V «
Has the law of gravity
Varsity Cheerleaders in formation.
Encouragement, enthusiasm, and school spirit
were all a part of the routine of the Vikings' six
Varsity Cheerleaders. Their great efforts of sell-
ing mums, doughnuts, and pompoms enabled
them to go on the Georgia-Florida tour.
Other important events on the Cheerleaders'
busy agenda included the presentation of the
basketball players and the welcoming back of
the non-defeated Viking Team.
Two nights a week of practice, often supple-
mented by Saturday work sessions, resulted in
many of the new routines developed for the
Miss Roxie Carr, physical education teacher,
acted as sponsor to the six girls, all with previous
The Lee College Athletic Department believes
that some period of recreation should be in the
schedule of every college student. Many stu-
dents for various reasons cannot participate in
varsity or intramural sports. They are able to
receive relaxation and enjoyment by playing such
sports as Ping-Pong, tennis, shuffleboard, and
volleyball. Each year both Ping-Pong and tennis
tournaments are played. After the evening meal
from 5:00 until 7:00, the recreation room is
a favorite meeting place for many people who
wish to play an interesting game of Ping-Pong,
or just simply sit as a spectator and chat with
Hey fellas — Here comes the boll!
Look of confidence!
Come on Jo, smock that bail
Ron and Brownie — Opponents??
Keith Windham survived fierce
competition from twenty-nine other
hopefuls in the annual Ping-Pong
tournament. He captured the cham-
pionship by defeating Jimi Hall in a
best-of-five series, three to none. Hall
finished second. Moby Awad took
third place by successfully overpower-
ing Ed McGhee in two consecutive
games. Spirited action and many thrill-
ing games characterized the entire
What form, Sherrie!
Charlie gets a fast ball away to Evelyn.
/ - . £~
In every college there is a great opportunity for those who desire to
take the initiative in exploring areas which are not considered in the
classroom. Some must investigate the fields of religion, and some search
for the intellectual expressions. For many years the activities have been
closely related with the core curriculum. Today they are directed toward
a wide array designed to serve all of the various intellectual and spiri-
tual interests of the students.
President, JOHN SIMS
Student Body Officers
Vice-President, JUNUS FULBRIGHT
PUTTING SERVICE above self-desire
has been the motivating force of the
three top campus leaders. The enhanc-
ing of student life on the campus of the Church
of God's oldest and foremost institution was ef-
fected primarily through the leadership of John
Sims, Junus Fulbright, and Carolyn Lytle.
Secy-Treas., CAROLYN LYTLE
Students enjoy the frivolity of canteen life and also
^p # »$i f) ffi^^
The seriousness and deep meditation of study.
/-^resident J Cabinet
THE PRESIDENT'S CABINET is composed of
capable leaders who are working toward the
betterment of the spiritual and social life
on the Lee College campus.
John Sims, President, and the chairmen of each
of the campus activities comprise the President's cabi-
net. The chairmen are as follows: Leonard Walls,
Public Relations Committee; Jim Breckenridge, Chapel
Program Committee; Janice Kelly, Social Committee;
Fred Sylvester, Evangelism Committee.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL has been endeavoring to foster
within each student the pride of Lee College, its progress
and ideals of scholarship and ethics. We are trying to
instill a Christian responsibility within each one. The good co-
operation between the faculty and students has aided in the
achievement of this goal.
The Evangelism Committee has endeavored to promote the spir-
itual attitude among the students. It has organized prayer meetings
which have encouraged the students to dedicate their lives more
fully to Christ.
Numerous well planned assemblies have been presented to the
Student Body by the Chapel Program Committee.
The Public Relation Committee has transmitted the Life at
Lee program from a 1 5 -minute program into a 30-minute program
of enjoyment and information. This has given to the citizens of
Cleveland an opportunity to find out more about Lee College.
This year several delightful functions have been promoted on
campus by the Social Committee. Their hilarious Hillbilly Heyday
program gave the students a chance to get acquainted with one
This Council has worked diligently for the improvement of
our campus. It has been successful in installing intercoms in the
East Wing and Nora Chambers Dormitories, piping soothing dinner
music into the cafeteria, and establishing longer serving hours in
the cafeteria for student convenience.
The Student Council functions to promote school policy and
a greater fellowship among the students, to promote tolerance and
understanding among schools, and to create a better cultural at-
mosphere on campus.
c M/e/c&tn& S& LEE COLLEGE|f^
HOME COMING AND DtD\CAT\OH...M «
ASSISTING TWENTY-FIVE STUDENTS to the tune of $7,032 marked
the eighteenth year of operation of the LCAA. The principal of the loans
is channeled through the Avis Swiger Student Loan Fund which was
established five years ago on the instance of Mrs. Swiger's twenty-fifth year of
service to Lee.
The Association, which was founded on May 31, 1946, promotes fellowship
among alumni by sponsoring homecoming during the Thanksgiving season. Alumni
Day during commencement week is a focal point
for bringing together the members of certain
classes. Class reunions bring the old grads to-
gether at five-year intervals.
In addition to helping students in a material
way, the LCAA this year helped in the remodel-
ing of the auditorium by replacing the old in-
effective lighting system with modern fixtures.
The money for this project came from the
cumulative contributions of the Alumni Expan-
sion Club, adopted in 1962. WJL
The current slate of officers are: Reverend
Paul L. Walker, pastor of the Hemphill Avenue
Church of God in Atlanta, Georgia, president;
Reverend J. H. Walker, Jr., dean of Lee Junior
College, vice-president; Philip Morris, assistant
auditor at the Church of God General Offices,
secretary; Reverend James A. Stephens, state
overseer of Virginia, board member; Reverend
Floyd D. Carey, state youth director of Louisiana,
ON EVERY CAMPUS one can find stu-
dents who are endeavoring to achieve
the highest rating of their school. On
obtaining this level they are eligible for mem-
bership in an honorary society. The honorary
organization of the Junior College Division of
Lee College is the Phi Theta Kappa.
The goal of this group is to encourage Junior
College students in their scholastic endeavors
and to promote fellowship among scholastic
leaders. Membership admittance in the society
requires the student to have a two point average
and have the approval of the faculty as well
as members of the society.
The Lee College chapter, Iota Epsilon, pre-
sents a challenge for membership to every de-
serving person who is willing to try to obtain
Phi Theta Kappa
CONWAY WILSON, JR.
FROM HIS FIRST day on the Lee Col-
lege campus, the Bible College student
is painfully aware of the effort neces-
sary to make top-notch grades. For those stu-
dents whose high averages survive the inevitable
bombardment of research projects, theses papers
and final exams, the laurel of success is mem-
bership in Pi Delta Omicron.
The Pi Delta Omicron Constitution states the
purpose as being ". . . to develop Christian char-
acter through the promotion of scholarship. . . ."
Operating on the premise that scholarship is best
promoted by recognition and rewards, Pi Delta
Omicron, the Bible College Honor Society, has
maintained a reputation of academic excellence
which makes membership in that group suffi-
cient reward for the long hours spent in scholar-
Pi Delta Omicron
MR. R. HOLLIS GAUSE
. BOB BAILEY
THE PREPARATION and pres-
entation of plays, pantomimes,
dramatic readings, debates, and
speech contests are means through which
the Forensic Club provides an outlet for
the talents of students who display an
interest in speech and dramatics and de-
sire to foster an appreciation for these
In November this club presented a
unique assembly program which con-
sisted of speeches and discussions on the
subject of "National Politics and Noted
Politicians." Other activities included on
the annual calendar were special train-
ing in club meetings, participation in
intercollegiate debating, social events,
and the presentation of a three-act play
during the second semester.
THE MUSIC CLUB is designed to pro-
ject interest in all types of music on
the Lee College campus. Recitals are
held at club meetings introducing various types
of music for discussion.
Members from the Cleveland Music Lovers
Club and neighboring schools and colleges are
invited to give programs in club meetings, in
order to familiarize members to a great range
of musical subjects.
The Music Club sponsored a musical variety
program in March. The proceeds went toward
a music project designed to benefit all music
students and the campus in general.
Jim Burns, president, has capably directed
the group in presentation of various musical pro-
grams. Firm in their belief that music is the
lubricant of living, club members have exerted
a pivotal influence in the promotion of cultural
music here on the campus.
. . . JIM BURNS
. . RON HARVARD
. . TED BOWMAN
UPSILON XI CONTINUED to be the campus's unique
group throughout the school year. That company
which meets at the most unusual hours placed
great emphasis on the true role of leadership in relation
to the group's two avowed purposes of fellowship and service.
It seems as if the Upsies have brought that girl Sadie
Hawkins to Lee to stay. This year's efforts were capped
about three hundred times with success. Other big social
gadabouts were the Christmas party and the spring banquet.
At these social events Miss Wanda Johnson wore the Sweet-
The Lee Chapter of Tammany Hall boosts Junus Ful-
bright as Student Government Veep while John Lombard
triples as president of PDO and the Bible College seniors
and sets forth PFCers. Max Gerstman knows the combination
to the Vindagua safe and ranks as the chief scholar of Phi
Theta Kappa. Ted Bowman pounds the gavel for the Bible
College juniors — Samuel Robeff pinch hits; Johnny Johnson
heads up Junior College sophs and Phi Beta Lambda. Doug
LeRoy ranks second to Lombard in PFC while Richard
Goodman tours with the Lee Singers. Dennis McGuire lends
that international flavor by guiding the Senors and Senoritas
of the Spanish Club; Robeff is his second.
Duran Palmertree is the president of Upsilon XI and
Ron Harvard backs him up. Richard Goodman scribbles
and holds the purse strings, while Ted Bowman keeps the
clan on the straight and narrow.
THE THETA GAMMA chapter of
Phi Beta Lambda was organized
to improve scholarship and de-
velop qualities that will enable them to
participate effectively in business, profes-
sional, and community life. The chapter
endeavors to develop leadership for busi-
ness, and business education.
Members seek to create enthusiasm in
building a lively, energetic, up-to-the-min-
ute organization, and acquire personal
accomplishments, such as tact, patience,
consideration for others, cooperative ability,
public speaking, public relations and lead-
This year the Lee Alpha Chapter drew
up a constitution and bylaws in applying
for reactivation of the chapter. The spon-
sor and delegates were sent to the State
Convention in March; also state contests
were entered by the chapter. Guest speak-
ers who are professional businessmen are
brought in to talk with the members of
Their capable leaders — president, John-
ny Johnson; vice-president, Charles Clay-
ton; secretary, Lois Clayton — are encour-
aging the students to prepare for useful
service and make an intelligent choice of
S. N. E. A.
THE LOCAL CHAPTER of the Student Na-
tional Education Association was organized
at Lee College for students interested in
teaching or other educational professions. The pur-
pose of this group is to elevate character, to promote
personal and professional growth, to develop leadership
skills, to present an understanding of the history,
ethics and programs of the NEA, and to participate
in its activities at local, state and national levels.
SNEA meets semimonthly and has held regular
meetings since September. It has conducted several
business assemblies, elected new officers, and discussed
ways and means to make the club more profitable
to all members. The club's desire is to obtain speakers
from other schools to lecture on various educational
subjects. It plans to send books to be used in the
classrooms of former club members who are now
SNEA also desires to furnish a file of information
from each state concerning requirements for teacher
certification, salaries, and other related facts.
It is the policy of SNEA to present each year a
fifty dollar scholarship to an active senior member
of the club, provided that member continues, without
interruption, his college work.
In the future the SNEA plans to initiate the for-
malities necessary to secure membership in the Na-
tional Association and to acquire a Student NEA
Charter for the Club.
Vice-President . . HONETTE ECHOLS
President . . DURAN PALMERTREE
Secretary-Treasurer BETTY BALDREE
FELLOWSHIP WAS the main thrust
of the activities of this year's Faculty-
Staff Club. Instead of the pattern of
monthly meetings which had been followed in
recent years, the group voted to meet as an en-
tire body only four times during the year. These
four sessions included the fall and spring pic-
nics, the Christmas banquet and a special Easter
ISSSZJ.m' 1 - W'WW^" 1
However, small groups met for various ac-
tivities at regular intervals to participate in sports
events and family affairs. The Faculty-Staff team
compiled an admirable record in intramural bas-
The Gauses again involved these leaders of
Lee College in the warmth of the fellowship of
their home by staging the annual Christmas-
Duran Palmertree called the meetings to order
while Honette Echols served as the Veep and
official contact man. Betty Baldree collected the
minutes, sent out duns and posted notices.
The club serves effectively as a focal point
of fellowship and fun for those who give so
diligently of themselves to make Lee College a
campus of Christian scholarship.
PERHAPS THE MOST significant ad-
dition to Lee's clubs and organiza-
tions this year is the Alpha Gamma
Chi, a men's society.
Begun in September with a charter mem-
bership of seventeen college men, the Chi is
the brainchild of Dr. Delton Alford and Dr.
Donald Bowdle, who are presently senior
members. Alpha Gamma Chi seeks to forge
strong bonds of friendship among college men
representing differing points of view and vari-
ous campus groups through common emula-
tion of the "cosmopolitan Christian man."
Already active in campus affairs, this group
has served as a "shot-in-the-arm" to social
life at Lee. Regular social events for members
and their belles plus affairs planned for the
school at large made a full calendar for the
Chi in 1964.
Membership in Alpha Gamma Chi is se-
lective. The society's midyear rush week and
induction was one of the highlights of its
first year's operation. Initiation, society songs,
and strikingly attractive blazer outfits have
all been used by the society to add a dis-
tinctively collegiate flavor to the Lee College
Alpha Gamma CM
. . BOB VARNER
. DON GILLIAM
. . PAUL CONN
. . JUNE WILSON
Home Economics Club
O THOSE LEE STUDENTS who view pros-
pects of marriage from the distaff side, active
membership in the Home Economics Club
is a must.
According to Mrs. Beach, group sponsor, the Home
Economics Club exists "to learn today that we may
be better individuals, better homemakers tomorrow."
To put this purpose into practical application, the
Home Economics Club has staged a program of active
involvement for its members in '63-'64. Local busi-
nessman Bob Lewis cooperated with club officers in
guiding members on a tour of Stamper's, one of Cleve-
land's uptown gift shops.
Usefulness in the home was the theme of a series
of guest lectures at club meetings. These included
an exhibit of do-it-yourself floral arrangements by a
representative of Marie's Florists and a demonstration
on covering shoes for evening wear by a local business-
MR. MARTIN BALDREE
. . MUBARAK AWAD
WHILE GAZING around the
campus of Lee College, one
will find many interesting and
different people. The students which have
come to our school from foreign countries
need an organization to help them adjust
to the American way of life. The Inter-
national Club is designed for just this rea-
son. The club was also organized in order
to gain knowledge of other countries
through friendship, to promote goodwill
and understanding between International
and American students, and to cooperate
with activities on campus collectively as a
group as well as individually.
During the second semester the Inter-
national Club served a banquet of buffet
style in which a meat, representative of
the nationality of each student, was pre-
pared and served.
ON A CAMPUS, locked in by East Tennessee
mountains and mule-trodden country roads,
the Spanish Club provides a welcome re-
spite from rural Southern provincialism for those stu-
dents attracted by the romance of Latin America.
The Spanish Club, organized to give its members
an understanding of customs and social practices of
the Spanish-speaking world, accomplishes its purpose
in a delightfully informal manner. This year, as al-
ways, club meetings were characterized by Mexican
meals, Latin-American games, Spanish songs, and the
hesitant chatter of amateur linguists. A Spanish Christ-
mas party which included the destruction of a free-
swinging pinata highlighted a year of activity which
convinced many Lee College Yawquis that life south
of the border can be fun.
Not to be tagged solely as Latin-loving socialites,
members of the Spanish club participated in several
service projects this year. Their contribution of books
to the expanding Lee library offered indisputable
evidence that, though their hearts may be in Latin
America, Spanish Clubbers are firmly enough estab-
lished here in the hills to make a valid contribution
to campus life.
G A A
SUPERFICIALLY, NO words seem to be less
related than these three: "girls," "Christian,"
and "athletics." Properly related and given
embodiment in a group of seventy-five enthusiastic
collegians, these words spell out the theme of the
Though one of Lee's oldest clubs, the Girls' Ath-
letic Association continues to provide college women
on this campus with a crammed schedule of athletic
events. Volleyball, Softball, and basketball leagues are
but a part of the program of activities sponsored by
the GAA this year. GAA office) • led by prexy Karen
Hudson, saw to it that even social events were pro-
vided in the '64 club calendar. Late January saw the
unveiling of "Careless Capers," a GAA sponsored vari-
ety show. Another highlight of the club season was
the annual spring picnic for members and their beaux.
A better understanding of competition and sports-
manship has been achieved through participation in
these various activities sponsored by the Girls' Athletic
Association this year.
B A A
THE PROMOTION of Christian athletics
and the building of Christian character
through athletic programs carried on in a
Christian atmosphere are the major objectives of the
Boys' Athletic Association.
The BAA motto, "the body goes along to church
with the mind and soul," portrays the emphasis placed
by that group on the necessity of building a healthy
body. This club also strives, through the varied aspects
of its extensive program, to build Christians who can
both live and succeed in this competitive society.
The desire to build well-developed men is reflected
in the BAA's program for this year. Besides sponsor-
ing a preseason Softball tournament and presenting
a special speaker on flag football, the BAA organized
altar workers during the Fall Revival, sponsored a
candidate for Homecoming Queen, and supported a
favorite for the Vindagua Parade of Favorites. Annual
projects of the BAA include sponsoring intramural
basketball and volleyball programs, presenting an an-
nual banquet, and securing speakers on various phases
of Christian athletics for club meetings.
THE CAMPUS CHOIR directed by Dr.
Delton Alford, presents a varied pro-
gram of religious music ranging from
gospel to semiclassical pieces.
Ida Mae McDuffie
Barbara Jean Kennedy
Paul Douglas Smith
PERHAPS THE MOST spectacular part of
Lee's music department is its concert band.
Composed this year of forty members, the
band is directed by Dr. Delton Alford.
This year's version of the Lee Band boasts of a
specially constructed practice room, built this sum-
mer on the second floor of the music building. Walled
in, padding six inches thick, and topped by acoustical
tile, the new band room is virtually soundproof.
Operating from these premises, this year's concert
ensemble has produced music of extraordinary quality
for a second-year group. Playing such works as "Street
Scenes," "Send the Light," and "Onward Christian
Soldiers," the band has thrilled audiences at Lee
throughout this school term.
WHETHER PERFORMING at Sun-
day night chapel or at a concert in
a distant state, the Lee Singers con-
sistently produce top quality religious music.
Functioning as "Lee Singers" for the first
time, this group has acquired in recent months
many of the earmarks of a college ensemble. A
distinctive mark of the Singers this year has
been its outfits of blue blazers and gray slacks
Travel carried the sound of the Singers to
all parts of the East. The group's fall tour in-
cluded stops in Pittsburgh, Indianapolis, Cincin-
nati, and other northern cities, with the spring
trip covering much of the Southeast.
Under the tutelage of Dr. Alford, the Lee
Singers have achieved with delightful success
a "new look" on campus, combining collegiate
appearance and programming with anointed pre-
sentation of gospel music.
* Carolyn Miller
* Richard Goodman
* J im Burns
Dr. Delton L. Alford, director
SPONSORS: Mr. J. Martin Baldree, Mrs. Mary S. Morris,
Mr. R. Hollis Gause
THE QUALITY of a student
body is often reflected in its
campus newspaper. Using
the Clarion as a mirror of Lee Col-
lege caliber, this school stacks up as
a campus of progressive young col-
The Clarion projects an amazingly
accurate image. Marshaling a force
of sharp-eyed reporters and hard-hit-
ting columnists, Editor Doris Good-
man has supplied Lee students with
a first-rate college paper for the '63-
Matching Lee's recent trend of
growth and improvement, the Clarion
has achieved expansion all its own.
Two major size changes saw the pa-
per grow from four to five columns
and from 17 to 19Vi inches long.
Another improvement this year was
the policy adopted which made space
available to students for classified ads.
Miss Goodman and Ted Gray,
Clarion business manager, were not
without help in their journalistic out-
put. Section editors, columnists, ad
men, reporters, and photographer
Sheldon Vik threw their shoulders be-
hind the wheel to produce one of Lee's
most outstanding years in the paper
itril '■"•"" i - " *"~ ^ ■ ■■ . ■.-^■■'■;-f''/y a
Lala Jean Baggett
MISS SERETHA ANN DEAN
THE PRIME objective of Lee
College yearbook staff is to
reflect accurately and force-
fully the ideals and distinctives of
our school. With this end in mind,
the 1964 VINDAGUA staff has
worked to present a permanent record
of trends and events in Lee's way of
life during the '63-'64 academic year.
Miss Seretha Dean, a junior college
senior from Easton, Maryland, has
spearheaded VINDAGUA activity this
year. Working under the direction of
the sponsors, Mrs. McCall and Mrs.
Beach, Miss Dean has provided the
high caliber leadership which is neces-
sary to direct the talents and energies
of a score of busy collegians.
DR. ROBERT JOHNSON
MRS. LOIS BEACH
MRS. MARY E. McCALL
MR. MARVIN GOLDEN
FROM THE TIME that the
first picture is shot in Septem-
ber until the last line of copy
is written in April, the story of the mak-
ing of the yearbook is a story of produc-
tion under pressure. Awareness of the
tremendous precedent of excellence set
by last year's annual has increased the
normal strain of VINDAGUA produc-
tion; and the '64 staff has worked to
maintain the standard of progressive im-
provement which has become a Lee Col-
lege trademark. This year, as always,
faculty sponsors have carried the brunt
of the responsibility; with the present
combination of Mrs. Beach, Mrs. McCall,
Mr. Golden, and Mr. Johnson's touch,
we trust that this book will prove to be
one of the best in recent years.
J. B. DOUGLAS
Thorough planning by staff makes easier assimilation of
the final product. Here staff members Dennis McGuire,
Carolyn Lytle, Judy Young and Max Gerstman pool ideas.
■ y^ ■■■■■■■-■■■ .■■■■'••■■.
Secretary to the Editor
■■■. ;-\i ; :
^ — M Sn
AS A CHRISTIAN SCHOOL, one of the primary
divisions of the college is the Christian Service
Department. Its function is to provide every student
with ample opportunity to use on the field what he has
learned in the classroom. The training process is designed
to encourage every student to get as broad and as varied
an experience as possible. It is the philosophy of the Chris-
tian Service Department that the interested and well-trained
students have abundant experiences in personal contact wit-
nessing, in the art of group cooperation, in thorough "be-
hind-the-scenes" planning of a multiplicity of Christian youth
activities, in the carrying of vital responsibilities, in varied
roles of leadership, and in the training of other Christians,
young and old, in the complex work of winning souls to
the Lord and in maturing them to full spiritual growth.
The main purpose of the department is to teach Christians
how to witness. On weekends, holidays, and during the
summers, witness teams are sent throughout the United
States and to foreign countries to witness for Christ. Students
strengthen weak churches and start new ones through the
training which the Christian Service Department has as-
signed them. The members of the department are in hopes
of covering 100,000 homes during 1964. Their main goal
is to encourage and train Christian young people to win
souls for Christ through person-to-person contact.
On the spot training is a vital principle in the training offered by the Christian Service
Department. Carroll Everhart, left, and Ed McGhee, right, make a call in a local home.
First Vice-President . . RAY SANDERS
Second Vice-President . DOUG LeROY
Sponsor .... GERALD JOHNSON
President .... JOHN LOMBARD
Sponsor .... PEGGY HUMPHREY
Follow-up Secretary JEAN HAMPTON
Treasurer TERESA PETERS
Secretary . . . WANDA BLACKABY
Pioneers for Christ
PIONEERS FOR Christ ex-
ists to train young men and
women to become effective
witnesses for Christ regardless of the
profession they enter. The motivating
philosophy of PFC is that the public
school teacher, the born-again banker,
and the minister must all tell the lost
about Jesus Christ.
From an embryonic beginning in
the spring of 195 7, Pioneers for
Christ has grown in size and outreach.
The youths take the gospel to the
rich and the poor alike, thus gaining
experience that will benefit them as
they carry the gospel around the
THE AIM OF THE Mission Club is to
promote the cause of missions both on
our campus and in surrounding areas.
Likewise, through the weekly prayer meetings
conducted on Wednesday and Thursday, it in-
fluences the work of the church throughout
Last summer, two representatives of the club
visited Jamaica. There they supervised a Va-
cation Bible School, spent much time in visita-
tion, and conducted evangelistic services.
Because of the destruction left by a hurricane
last fall, Haitian Christians were in desperate
need. Realizing their condition, the Mission Club
gathered relief funds by visiting churches in
Florida and North Carolina. Through their ef-
fort, they collected and sent aid in the amount
of two hundred thirty-two dollars and sixty-
The Mission Club sends a monetary gift to
our missionaries every Christmas. This year it
sent, through the Mission Board, a total of three
hundred and sixty dollars. Approximately one-
third of this was raised in a mission service
held in the school auditorium.
This year the activities of the Mission Club
also included paying tuition for one foreign
student and securing mission books for the li-
brary, two services which well exemplify the
success of this group in promoting missions at
. . ROBERT ORR
. SHIRLEY OGDEN
Vice-President . JOHANNES BADENHORST
EVERY MINISTER'S wife has a vital part
to play in her husband's work. Knowing
this, the members of Ministerial Wives
Club seek mutual help in preparing for their
important role. They desire to serve nobly and
In the monthly meetings on campus, this
group receives practical and inspirational help.
Experienced speakers and teachers bring them
counsel and instruction concerning a minister's
wife's privileges and duties. Members are en-
couraged to be versatile women of God, who
adorn the gospel of Jesus Christ.
Recognizing the sacredness of her husband's
calling, each young woman strives toward a
high and worthy goal: to be the wife and helper
her husband needs, to be the mother her chil-
dren need, and to make the home they all need.
President JOYCE LANE
Secretary . CAROLYN HOLLINGSWORTH
Vice-President . CAROLYN CHAMBERS
LEE COLLEGE STUDENTS who are studying for
a lifetime in full-time Christian service find col-
leagues of comniv. interests in the Ministerial Club.
This campus group serves to provide practical religious
training while at Lee. Members of the club act as pastors,
assistant pastors, choir leaders, and Christian education di-
rectors in many churches in the Cleveland area.
Following the example of apostolic witnesses, Ministerial
Club members visit churches to conduct door-to-door visita-
tion programs. This year's activity took them into several
states, with teams going to Indiana during October and
various points in the Northwest during spring vacation.
The tradition of the college is the heritage of the Academy. This ha-
ven for young people provides the necessary training to meet the com-
plexities that involve maintaining a tradition. Their activities and studies
give them courage and boldness to face their examination of life. Growth
is sure to continue, for our school's future is given to these competent
and worthy students.
THE PHILOSOPHY of Lee Academy is
that God has a plan for every life and
has equipped every life for a great
career and a great destiny. Lee helps Church of
God teen-agers in their quest for these great
careers and destinies.
The classroom prepares students for various
professions. From these classrooms will go mis-
sionaries, ministers, teachers, journalists, doctors,
and lawyers. Opportunities are offered for the
student to build a strong body, a strong char-
acter, and a cooperative spirit through sports,
music, and art.
Dormitory and campus life offers opportunities
for development. Not only do students learn
how to make a living, but they also learn how
The religious clubs, prayer meetings, and
chapel services help the young person find di-
rection for his life. Philosophies and ideals are
built which mold the religious experience and
character of the teen-ager.
Mr. Hubert Block, principal.
THE HIGHEST ELECTED honor that
can be received by a student at Lee
Academy is to be chosen Mr. or Miss
Lee Academy. This title is characterized by the
following requirements: credits sufficient for sen-
ior status; grades of at least average quality; and
persons recognized for their achievements and
contributions to Academy life.
Linda Kay Rose, Miss Lee Academy of 1964,
receives her diploma from the Academy this
spring. After graduation she plans to continue
her educational program at Lee College.
Mr. Lee Academy, Richard Bowen, graduates
this spring from the Academy. Mr. Bowen plans
to enter the ministry after receiving his college
These young people have accepted their honors
with the accompanying responsibility. Their
worthy precedents in Christian leadership, school
loyalty and spirit are indicative of their high
Mr. and Miss Lee Academy
f w '
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Ray Hughes, Jr.
IT IS NOT OFTEN that a new-
program is instituted, but this year
is an exception. Within the Acad-
emy, there was a need for recognition of
outstanding beauties to be added to the
list of Academy superlatives.
Chosen for this recognition were three
lovely, friendly and charming young ladies.
Their outstanding traits make them worthy
recipients of this honor.
These people are the students who
are the character of Lee Academy.
The sophisticated seniors, who make
the most of their last year, seem to
be eager to be gone but sad at the
thought of leaving.
NANCY SUE ABNEY, Atlanta, Georgia
BRENDA ELAINE ANDERSON, Savannah, Georgia
ROBERT AYERS, Prichard, Alabama
LAWRENCE EUGENE BARTHOLF, Jacksonville, Florida
HARRY BEGAY, Mentmore, New Mexico
PENNY BLEVINS, Biggs, Kentucky
SHARON LEE BRODIE, Seaford, Delaware
HERBERT BRUMMETT, Cleveland, Tennessee
RONNIE ELMORE CARVER, Albany, Georgia
SHIRLEY KAYE CLEVENGER, Detroit, Michigan
ELLEN ANDREA CREGGER, Manassas, Virginia
LINDA ANN DAWSON, Section, Alabama
RICHARD HAROLD ELLIS, Fontana, California
ALPHA FARABEE, Riviera Beach, Florida
LARRY FORD, Miamisburg, Ohio
CONNIE JUNE GADDY, Decatur, Georgia
ARNOLD RAY GARNER, Pinson, Alabama
EDDIE GAYLOR GILLETTE, Jacksonville, Florida
JOHNNY GRAY, Jacksonville, Florida
EVELAND MARIE HAMBRIGHT, Hartwell, Georgia
LAVETTA ANN HAMMONTREE, Jacksonville, Fla.
RONDA P. HAMMONTREE, Jacksonville, Florida
FLORA PAULETTE HARMON, Massillon, Ohio
DELBERT HASTINGS, Laurel, Delaware
VIRGINIA KAYLENE HAWKINS, New Cumberland, W. Va.
DeROSA HODGES, Wadesboro, North Carolina
JAMES ROBERT HOLDMAN, Cleveland, Tennessee
RAY H. HUGHES, JR., Cleveland, Tennessee
JOHN THOMAS JOHNSON, Arcadia, Florida
PHYLLIS JENENE MANSFIELD, Ravenna, Kentucky
MARY DIANE McGRATH, Marietta, Georgia
GAYNELL McNALLEY, Falkville, Alabama
SANDRA KAYE MULLINAX, Cleveland, Tennessee
MAUREEN SUE MURPHY, Orlando, Florida
REBECCA ANN NIX, Birmingham, Alabama
CARRIE ANNETTE ODOM, Savannah, Georgia
DONNA DEIDRE PHILLIPS, Arab, Alabama
MOZEL PLYMALE, Phyllis, Kentucky
LINDA KAY ROSE, Middletown, Ohio
SHIRLEY SHORT, Lockport, Illinois
PAUL EDWARD SIMPSON, West Palm Beach, Florida
LARRY ARDEN STANFIELD, Cleveland, Tennessee
RENEE STINE, St. Louis, Illinois
RONALD CLYDE STINSON, San Jose, California
HANNA SUE TACKETT, . Biggs, Kentucky
ANNIE LAURA THORNE, Selma, North Carolina
CHARLES LeVERN TILLEY, Knoxville, Tennessee
THOMAS AURELIO TIOAGUEN, Suffolk, Virginia
LINDA SUZANNA VANCE, Ada, Oklahoma
RICHARD TERRY VAUGHN, Saluda, North Carolina
DWAYNE WALKER, Cleveland, Tennessee
ARTHUR LAVON WEST, Cocoa, Florida
RONNIE WAYNE WILLIS, Cleveland, Tennessee
WALTER YEARY, Richmondale, Ohio
These people are the students who are
the character of Lee Academy. The hope-
ful juniors, become ever more confident,
gain more successes, and are aware that
they must fill the role of seniors next year;
the halting yet impatient sophomores, whose
capabilities are not yet known, will soon
be put to the test as they take their place
in Lee Academy.
Academy Juniors -
ANTHONY AKINS, Lincoln Park, Michigan
BRENDA AKINS, Cleveland, Tennessee
RICHARD BOWEN, Winston-Salem, North Carolina
PATRICIA BOYLE, Akron, Ohio
JAMES EDWARD BRUMMETT, Cleveland, Tennessee
PHYLLIS JUNE BRUMMETT, Cleveland, Tennessee
JANICE MARYLIN CARTER, Gadsden, Alabama
ARTHUR T. CHURCH, Fostoria, Ohio
GORDON DEAN GILBERT, Mineral Wells, Texas
JUNE HENDRIX, Stonewall, Oklahoma
HUGO RUDOLFO MATTA, Central America
RONALD DALE McDONALD, Bridgeton, New Jersey
RICHARD DENNIS POWELL, Lake City, Florida
REBECCA WYATT, Baltimore, Maryland
BOBBY BOYD WILLIAMS, Cleveland, Tennessee
DOUGLAS C. BIRMINGHAM, Wewahitchka, Florida
FERMIN MAGDIEL CHANG, Tequcigalpa, Honduras
JAMES PAUL DENNIS, Pulaski, Virginia
JAMES C. GRAHAM, Cleveland, Tennessee
MIKE STEVEN HOUSEHOLDER, Davenport, Illinois
LINWOOD ERNEST JACOBS, Los Angeles, California
BARBARA JEAN OWEN, Bowling Green, Kentucky
DEWAYNE PAYNE, Cleveland, Tennessee
WILLIAM THOMAS SCRUGGS, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
LELAND TROY STAPP, Cleveland, Tennessee
JEAN CARROLL STOCKSDALE, Plant City, Florida
JEROME TAYLOR SWAN, Philadelphia, Pa.
DALE JOSEPH WALKER, Cleveland, Tennessee
DIANE WALKER, Cleveland, Tennessee
LET US LEAD BY Serving Oth-
ers" is the motto of the Lee
Academy Beta Club, an organ-
ization for academically superior high
The good high school student spends
hours of mental anguish as he strives
to obtain that coveted diploma. It is the
purpose of the Beta Club to encourage,
to reward merit, to promote those quali-
ties and actions which make for good
citizenship in the school community, and
to assist students as they strive toward
Under the leadership of the officers,
who participated in activities to improve
the general school program and to create
a better school environment are Ray
Hughes, Jr., president; Mozel Plymale,
vice-president; Renee Stine, secretary;
Gaynell McNalley, treasurer; and Mr.
Honette Echols, sponsor of the Beta
WHETHER IN PRACTICE or per-
formance the Academy Choir sings
with the zeal of true music lovers,
who have dedicated their talents to the service
of God and to their fellowman.
Mr. Honette Echols and the Academy Choir
have stimulated the hearts of the student body
through their spirit-motivated singing.
Participation in chapel services, the spring
revival, and the Fall Music Festival have given
the choir opportunity to demonstrate its great
potential in song.
Striving toward a higher goal of communicat-
ing messages in song, the Academy Choir prac-
tices five days a week.
A GOOD WAY TO express the
1964 basketball season of the
Lee Academy Tigers would be:
excitement, hustle, and enthusiasm. The
Tigers, who won ten games in a row, kept
their fans buzzing and their sneakers red
hot as they played a fast brand of basket-
ball. Second semester, they received a "shot
in the arm" as 6'3" Ray Bennett joined
the squad. Along with Bennett, Robert
Ayres, Charles Tilley, Ronnie Carver, and
Ray Hughes, Jr., the Academy had a well-
balanced scoring attack.
Ray burns two point's.
Stonding: Co-captain Charles Tilley, Ray Garner, Ray Bennett,
Ronald McDonald, co-captain Ray Hughes, Jr.
Second Row: Larry Ford, Richard Ellis, Johnny Johnson
Don't just stand there
Coach Dale R. Hughes
THE TIGERS WERE at their peak when
they downed the local Y.M.C.A. team, 65-60,
with Robert Ayres, cleaning both backboards,
Charles Tilley, playing outstanding defense, and Ron-
nie Carver and Ray Hughes, Jr., playing havoc with
the Y.M.C.A.'s defense with their uncanny long shots.
Other outstanding games include: Three victories
over our arch rivals, the Sevierville Hornets, all three
games included a margin of six points. Mt. Olive,
Charleston, Sparta, and the Erdmon Street All-Stars
(twice) were other victims who fell at the hands of
the Lee Academy Tigers.
Try to block that one.
What's wrong, Gay?
AN INTEGRAL PART of varsity ath-
letics at Lee Academy is the crowd
spirit, kept high by the prodding of
the cheerleaders. With their unique cheers and
yells, they kept the fans screaming with en-
thusiasm throughout the season. The squad,
chosen by the Tiger team, practiced long and
hard to develop their crowd-pleasing routines.
Spur Tiger Advances
Marti Ingstrom, Captain Gaynell MeNalley, Diane Walker, Janice Carter, Sue Murphy
Let's go. Tigers! We want some action.
Two coaches are better than one.
Tigers leave for another trip.
Versatile Staff Performs A Multitude of Duties
THE DEPENDABILITY of our
staff is of great worth to the
college student in his pursuit
of an education. His attitudes can be
influenced, his needs fulfilled, and his
behavior molded by the example of those
who function in staff capacities.
The cafeteria staff strives daily to
improve service; the maintenance de-
partment has served beyond the call of
duty; the dormitory supervisors are our
parents away from home. Our staff mem-
bers are the answer to our problems, and
we are proud to salute them.
BETTY BALDREE ANDREW BENKER ULNA BLACK
PBX Switchboard Operator Policeman Bookkeeper
Secretary to Registrar
ELDRON BOEHMER SYBIL BUTLER
Maintenance Secretary to Bursar
EVALINE ECHOLS LOVENA FAULKNER
Secretary to President Dormitory
Supervisor of Maintenance
Secretary to Registrar
Supervisor of Women's
Supervisor of Women's
Snack Shop Supervisor
BEATRICE RUTLEDGE TRUDALE SHELTON
Cafeteria Assistant Librarian
MARY LOU WILES B. H. WILLIAMS
Supervisor of Women's Supervisor of Men's
Second Semester Students
Gordon T. French
Noble Byrd, Jr.
A tradition is the result of a cooperative effort. The idea that the
past is, can, and must be the foundation and guide for future progress
underlies this concept. Through the years industrial firms, business
establishments, churches, ministers and friends have assisted this ef-
fort. We acknowledge them here, for they have sponsored this tradition.
On the grow
Brown Stove Works is proud to
be in Cleveland. . . proud to be
able to offer job opportunities...
participate and contribute to the
growth of the community.
Our plant expansion best sym-
bolizes our growth and future
here in Cleveland. . . where prog-
ress is a way of life.
PRINTERS OF THE
CHURCH OF GOD
TENNESSEE MUSIC AND PRINTING COMPANY
One of the South's Great Stores
Village Shopping Center
'Where Lee College Students Are Always Welcome'
THE HOBBY MART
Photographic and Hobby Craft Supplies
17 Broad Street, N.W.
CLEVELAND CHAIR COMPANY
Flowers and Gifts
390 Church Street, N.E.
CLEVELAND BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Complete Banking Facilities
Use our West Inman Street Branch for convenient Drive-in Facilities.
i^leueland / laturat Ljad L^i
423 North Ocoee Street
LINCOLN - MERCURY CO., INC.
550 First St., N.W.
S. S. KRESGE COMPANY
Cleveland's Newest and Largest
Village Shopping Center
FIKE FUNERAL HOME
Two locations to serve you
"On the Square"
Hardware and Furniture
Hardware and Paint
State Council (L to R, Back Row) — F. D. Black, Jack
Hale, Doyle Zachary, A. J. Allen, Doyle McCoy, Lemuel
Johnson, C. M. Taylor. Seated L to R: James Cooper,
Floyd Timmerman, Carl Green.
STUDENTS FROM THE "GOLDEN" STATE
CLEVELAND NATIONAL BAM
Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Reserve Deposit Insurance Corporation
THE VILLAGE BRANCH
VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
C. C. CARD
AUTO COMPANY, INC.
Ford Sales and Service
717 South Lee Highway
PARKS - BELK COMPANY
Clothing for the Entire Family
Largest Dealer in Real Estate
F.H.A., V.A. and CONVENTIONAL LOANS
i^lterohee rJLana C-o. ? ^rnc.
South Lee Highway (Opposite Kile Motor Co.)
APLER SHOE STORE
Serving Cleveland for 25 years
280 Ocoee Street
CLEVELAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM
H. D. Sustar
Three Convenient Locations
Main Office — Ocoee Street
Drive-in Branch— 191 Church Street, N.E.
Drive-in Branch — North Ocoee and 25th Street
MEMBER of FDIC
Best Wishes to the Students and Faculty of Lee College from
the STATE OFFICE AND CHURCHES OF GOD IN KANSAS.
State Youth Director
Charles R. Sustar
JrL'A 1 ft
CLEVELAND'S MEN SHOP
The Best Place to Buy
Your Campus Wear
COOKE'S FOOD STORE
20 Broad, S.W.
Fourth Generation of Serving
Cleveland and Bradley County
J. H. Hughes
W. A. (Dick) Davis
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE "GRAND CANYON" STATE
T. L. Forester
W. C. Mauldin
State Youth Director
J. H. Chamberlain
J. C. Dudley
R. E. Worley
J. K. Barrineau
Collins Manufacturing Co. Sales, Inc*
Collins Comfort Rockers & Recliners
MARGARET'S HOUSE OF FASHION
For the Best in School Supplies
Smart Clothes for
COOPER'S BOOK STORE
Juniors, Misses, and half-sizes
LAWSON'S FASHION CENTER
Nationally Advertised Lines
150 Ocoee Street
Village Shopping Center
Home of Nationally Advertized Merchandise
BAILEY MUSIC CO.
619 Cherry Street
cakes and cookies
BISHOP BAKING CO.
BOX 69. CLEVELAND. TENN
All you can eat for one dollar
ESTEL D. MOORE
State Youth Director
STUDENT'S FROM THE "KEYSTONE" STATE
State Youth Director
C. M. Jinkerson
OUR BEST WISHES
TO A GREAT
l Wendell Smith
State Youth Director
State Council: Kramer, Harrawood, Heron, Guynn, Jones,
Golden and May
Paul L. Walker, Pastor
Bob Lyons, Christian Ed. Director
HEMPHILL CHURCH OF GOD
CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF 1963-'64
A. E. Burell
W. R. Duvall
Dewey S. Graham
Lynwood A. Maddox
Lacy D. Powell
Ruth Holt, Church Secretary
J. W. Rickerson
Dr. Charles Thompson
G. Lee Watson
P. H. McCorn
••4 *«*4« : },
1 II 4 ^^
Si 111? A:^, Jsfeti .,i||v- "i|II^I^Silll|i
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE "PANHANDLE" STATE
STUDENTS FROM THE "PELICAN" STATE
A. V. Beaube
Floyd D. Carey, Jr.
State Youth Director
H. B. Ramsey
STUDENTS FROM THE "CRACKER" STATE
GEORGIA STATE COUNCIL
Wallace Swilley, Jr.
State Youth Director
FRONT ROW: Reading L. to R. — W. J. Cothern, J. D. Bright,
H. B. Ramsey, J. Frank Spivey, Leon Phillips
BACK ROW: Reading L. to R. — C. N. Bolt, Jim 0. McCain, Hubert
S. Norris, Clarence Busby, P. H. Hammond, LeRoy Carver
! CLEVELAND MILLING COMPANY
WHITE WING GIFT AND BOOK CENTER
Gift and books for all occasions
475 Central Avenue, N.E.
to the class of '63
The Joe Bailey Family
The H. L. Rose Family
STUDENTS FROM THE "LAND OF OPPORTUNITY'
H. R. Morehead
STUDENTS FROM THE "YELLOWHAMMER" STATE
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963-'64
C. R. Guiles
State Youth Director
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
CHURCH OF COD
CECIL B. KNIGHT
DONALD S. AULTMAN
PAUL L. WALKER
PAUL HENSON THOMAS GRASSANO HASKEL JENKINS
J. MARTIN BALDREE, JR.
L. W. MclNTYRE
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
CliuKcri of Lioa
These are the people behind the scenes who endeavor to promote the
Church of God World Missions' cause.
Alice Josephsen, Publications Secretary — I believe in missions.
Annette Burt, Department Bookkeeper — Missions is a daily matter.
Ernestine McGhee, Correspondence Secretary — Every heart without Christ is a mission op-
Ruth Greene, Secretary and Native Evangelism Clerk — I am my brother's keeper.
Helen McMullen, Department Secretary — The field is the world.
Donald D. Rowe, Office Administrator — "Go ye" means you!
Mrs. Ruth Pettyjohn, Pathway Book Store, Cleveland, Tennessee
W. J. Cothern, Jr., Pathway Book Store, Charlotte, North Carolina
Mrs. Grace Caldwell, Pathway Book Store, Atlanta 3, Georgia
Lewis Peeler, Pathway Book Store, Chattanooga, Tennessee
R. C. Kinnison, Pathway Book Store, Akron, Ohio
J. A. Lindsay
Pathway Book Store
GRIFFITH CYCLE SHOP
Clinton and Briggs & Stratton
94 Church Street, S.E.
FRANK'S ESSO SERVICE
South Lee Highway and Broad Street
On the Square, Five Point, North Occee
Where You Are Always Welcome
Ocoee and Inman Streets
SUPERIOR CASH MARKET
240 Central Avenue, N.E.
Village Shopping Center
SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
Specialists in Sports
723 Cherry Street
Phone: AM 5-3464
A L W AT 5 F ) R S T QUA I IT Y !
Always First Quality
Cleveland's Family Department Store
GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES
1st and Broad St.
General Electric and RCA
Appliances and Televisions
Low as $5 down and $5 a month
HOLIDAY HILL RESTAURANT
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Hyde
Owners and operators
Charter Bus Service
Fast Frequent Daily Stops
Tennessee Trailways, Inc.
710 Sevier Avenue
SEAL OF QUALITY
CUSTOMERS COME FIRST
STAR VUE DRIVE-IN
J, A. Cross
P. G. Roberts
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE "SUNSHINE" STATE
■>;•;■:-:■:■;■;■:•;■;•:■■>:■;-:•:■>■■;■:■;■:■■:■; x^:- >■:'■■:
W. P. Stalling*
State Council: Back Row — 0. E. Wright, A. J. Fox, Robert White,
L. L. Green, Othoe Stegall, Wayne Blackshear
Front Row, L. to R. — Terrell Taylor, C. R. Collins, W. P. Stallings,
State Overseer; Travis Porter, State Youth Director, and C. C. Rains
STUDENTS FROM THE "LONGHORN" STATE
State Youth Director
F. W. Goff
C. Milton Parsons
State Youth Director
Seated, L. to R.: C. Milton Parsons, State Youth Director;
F. W. Goff, State Overseer
Standing, L. to R.: Raymond Crowley, T. A. Perkins, H. C.
Jenkins, B. Paul Jones, H. C. Smith, Perry Horton, E. T.
Stacey and George Lytle
STUDENTS FROM THE "BUCKEYE" STATE
HARDWICK STOVE COMPANY
■ ■ ■■■■.■ "';-'■ ':::■■;'■'■,■ ■■ ■ ■
The Nation's Leading Manufacturer of Distinguished Cooking Appliances Since 1879
STUDENTS FROM THE "WOLVERINE" STATE
L. W. MclNTYRE
FRED G. SWANK
State Youth Director
RALPH E. DAY
M. L. LOWE
Seated: D. C. Boatwright, Earl P. Paulk, Kenneth Harvell, W. T. Morefield.
Standing: John Black, Albert H. Botts, Lloyd Jones, E. J. Davis, E. K. Waldrop,
R. Leonard Carroll, Calvin Wigley.
EARL P. PAULK
STUDENTS FROM THE "VOLUNTEER" STATE
LEONARD S. TOWNLEY
State Youth Director
Rev. and Mrs. Tommie F. Harper and family
Church of God Washington State
STATE FARM INSURANCE
MORRIS W. GREENE, Local Agent
Phone: 476-6505, 67 Ocoee Street
R. T. HILL
GALE A. BARNETT
State Youth Director
Front Row, L. to R.: Harold L. Chesser, State S. S. and Youth Director,
W. J. (Bill) Brown, State Overseer and W. H. Dean.
Second Row, L. to R.: S. E. Jennings, W. E. Tull, R. H. Sumner, A. W.
Ellington, E. M. Abbott
STUDENTS FROM "THE LAND OF PLEASANT LIVING"
D. A. BIGGS
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE "PALMETTO" STATE.
on your accomplishments
and best wishes for the future
South Carolina State Council
"mm^r . «■»'
CHICH OF GOD
YOUR CHURCH HOME AWAY FROM HOME.
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME HERE.
TOWN HOUSE BAKE SHOP
Bakes it Better with Butter
233 Broad Street
HARDWICK'S RETAIL STORE
Clothes for College
IVIVIl 41J.IU T» UillCll
GEORGE BROOME TERRY E. BEARD
State Overseer State Youth Director
BEST WISHES FROM THE STATE OVERSEER AND
MINISTERS OF IDAHO
H. D. WILLIAMS
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE "TARHEEL" STATE
STUDENTS FROM THE "HOOSIER" STATE
REG. U. S. PAT, OFF.
BANQUET AND MEETING ROOM FACILITIES
100 MODERN ROOMS
SEATING CAPACITY 500
STUDENTS FROM THE "OLD DOMINION" STATE
SEATED: Frank Lemons; James A. Stephens, Overseer; Hoyt E. Stone, Youth Director
STANDING: S. H. Landreth, C. W. Collins, Wayne Briggs, Paul Eure, T. 0. Dennis,
S. B. McCane, M. S. Home
ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO.
509 EAST MAIN STREET
ROYAL CROWN COLA, DIET - RITE COLA, NEHI
BEVERAGES AND UPPER - 10
"Serving the Church of God — Path-
way Insurance. Consisting of Pathway
Mutual Insurance Company and Path-
way Insurance Agency, Inc., 1250 East
Hillsboro Avenue, Tampa 4, Florida.
Complete coverage — fire, home, life.
'Buy with confidence.' Church of God
owned — Church of God operated."
Donnie Shaw, bookkeeper; W. J. Bradshaw, solicitor; Janet Wrenn, file clerk;
Zeno C. Tharp, Jr., general manager; Norris Bryan, solicitor; Erline Doss,
agent-underwriter; H. L. Chesser, life agent; Emma Higginbotham, office secretary.
WISCONSIN - MINNESOTA
Compliments to those who bear the respon-
sibility of leadership, to the teaching
personnel and to the student body of
T. W. Day
Get a Steal of a Deal in an Automobile at
CAPITAL MOTOR SALES
500 South Lee Highway
We sell used cars — not all makes — just the best!
We are your authorized Triumph dealer
UPSILON XI FOUNDED IN 1962 ON LEE COLLEGE CAMPUS
• To encourage service to Lee College.
• To encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among men.
• To develop leadership and to promote a sense of Christian fellow-
Abel's Incorporated 194
Alabama, State of 207
Alaska, State of 218
Apler Shoe Store 196
Arizona, State of 198
Arkansas, State of 206
Bailey Music Company 201
Bishop Baking Company 201
Brown Stove Works, Incorporated 190
California, State of 194
Callaway Grocery 197
Capitol Motors 225
C. C. Card Auto Company, Incorporated . . . . 196
Cherokee Hotel 211
Cherokee Land Company 196
Church of God Missions Department 209
Church of God National Sunday School and
Youth Department 208
Church of God Publishing House 191
Cleveland Bank and Trust 192
Cleveland Chair Company 192
Cleveland Electric System 196
Cleveland Lincoln-Mercury 194
Cleveland Men's Shop 197
Cleveland Milling Company 206
Cleveland National Bank 195
Cleveland Natural Gas Company 193
Collins Manufacturing Company 200
Colorado, State of 218
Cooke's Food Store 197
Cooper's Book Store 200
Country Kitchen 201
Edward's Beauty Shop 201
Fike Funeral Home 194
Florida, State of 212
Frank's Esso Service Station 211
Georgia, State of 205
Goodyear Service Station 211
Griffith Cycle Shop 211
Hardwick's Retail Store 220
Hardwick's Stove Company 215
Hemphill Avenue Church of God . . . . . . . 203
Hobby Mart 192
Holiday Hill Restaurant 211
Holiday Inn , 222
Idaho, State of 220
Illinois, State of 202
Indiana, State of 222
Kansas, State of 197
Kay Daniell Studio 215
Kentucky, State of 199
S. S. Kresge Company 194
Lawson's Fashion Center 200
Lookout Sporting Goods Company 211
Louisiana, State of 204
Magic Chef 200
Margaret's House of Fashion 200
Marie's Flowers and Gift Shop 192
Maryland-Delaware, States of, and Washington, D. C. 218
Merchants Bank 197
Michigan, State of 216
Minnesota-Wisconsin, States of 225
Mississippi, State of 202
Moore's and Five Point Pharmacy 211
North Carolina, State of 221
North Cleveland Church of God 220
Ohio, State of 214
Oklahoma, State of 206
Parks-Belk Company 196
Pathway Book Stores 210
Pathway Insurance Company 224
J. C. Penney Company 211
Pennsylvania, State of 201
Royal Crown Bottling Company 224
South Carolina, State of 219
Star-Vue Drive-in 212
State Farm Insurance 218
Superior Cash Market 211
Tennessee, State of 217
Tennessee Trailways 212
Texas, State of 213
Tip Top Food Town 193
Town House Bake Shop 220
Upsilon Xi 225
Village Cafeteria 195
Virginia, State of 223
Washington, State of 218
West Virginia, State of 204
White Wing Gift and Book Center 206
F. W. Woolworth's Company 212
Zale's Jewelry Store 211
Alford, Delton 70
Baldree, Betty 184
Baldree, J. Martin 69
Beach, Charles 67, 75
Beach, Lois 73
Benker, Andrew 184
Bilbo, James 77
Black, Hubert 67, 76
Black, Ulna 184
Blalock, Mary 184
Boehmer, Eldron 184
Bowdle, Donald 69
Butler, Stanley 66, 76
Butler, Sybil 184
Carr, Ruthanna 80
Chastain, Chalmer 73
Driggers, Nina 75
Echols, Evaline 184
Echols, Honette 77
Elliott, Lucille 79
Elliott, Winston 74
Faulkner, Lavena 184
Faulkner, Roy 184
Gause, R. Hollis 67, 68
Goins, Nora 184
Golden, Grace 184
Golden, Marvin 66
Graham, Charles 184
Green, Grace 184
Griffith, Wanda 185
Harless, Lacy 73
Hathcock, Lorena 185
Henry, William 77
Humphrey, Peggy 74
Hughes, Dale 80
Hurst, Grady 185
Hurst, Moquita 185
Hurst, Ruby 71
Johnson, Letha 185
Johnson, Robert 78
Jordan, Norman 79
McCall, Mary Emmaline 79
McLain, Cleonc 185
Miller, Mean 185
Miller, Polly 185
Miller, Roosevelt 71
Miller, Oscar 72
Morris, Mary 70
Munck, Hal 76
Myers, Dora 74
Muncy, Nell 185
Muncy, Rolle 185
O'Bannon, Robert 72
Odom, Beatrice 68
Odom, Elmer 68
Palmcrtree, Duran 70
Parker, Effie 185
Pressley, Arthur 185
Rathke, Mary 185
Rushing, Bettie 185
Rushing, Otis 185
Rutledge, Beatrice 185
Scoggins, Delia 185
Shelton, Trudale 185
Stapp, Oneida 75
Stroud, Georgia 71
Swiger, Avis 66, 69
Swiger, Le Moyne 64
Symes, Helen 72
Walker, John Herbert 67
Walker, Lucille "8
Wiles, Mary Lou 185
Williams, B. H 185
Woodard, Kenneth 78
Abney, Nancy Sue, 2249 Wisteria Way, Atlanta, Ga. 171
Adams, Alice M., 240 N. Campbell, Detroit, Mich. . 100
Akin, Edwin Earl, 812 N. Second St.,
Brownfield, Texas 90
Akins, Anthony, 1729 Cleveland St.,
Lincoln Park, Mich 175
Akins, Brenda Darlene, 1016 Gary St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 175
Aldrich, Carolyn Annette, 745 N. Buchanan St.,
Arlington, Va 94
Aldrich, Miriam J., 745 N. Buchanan St.,
Arlington, Va 88
Alton, Mary Christine, 3337 Fredericksburg Rd.,
San Antonio, Texas 100
Amick, Aurelia Muriel, Rt. 6, Box 886, Bessemer, Ala. 100
Amick, Norma Gay, Rt. 6, Box 926, Bessemer, Ala. . 100
Anderson, Brenda Elaine, 3205 Skidaway Rd.,
Savannah, Ga 171
Antwine, Cecil Audell, Jr., Rt. 1, Watkinsville, Ga. . 100
Arant, Bill Wayne, P. O. Box 213, Pitts, Ga. . . . 100
Atkins, Charles K., 225 Academy St., Fort Mill, S. C. 184
Austin, John C, Rt. 3, Grinnell, Iowa 100
Avery, James Mack, III, Box 421, Troutman, N. C. . 100
Awad, Mubarak, P. O. Box 196, Jerusalem, Jordan . 88
Ayers, Robert, 158 Carpenter, Prichard, Ala. . . 171
Badenhorst, Johannes, Box 2616, Salisbury,
Southern Rhodesia, South Africa 85
Baggett, Lala Jean, 68 Monument Ave., Petersburg, Va. 90
Bailey, Lonnie Gerald, 457 N. 9th St., Griffin, Ga. . 184
Bailey, Robert L., 3896 16th St., Wyandotte, Mich. . 90
Bain, Dolas Dale, Rt. 1, Mentone, Ala 94
Baker, Eunice Teen, Rt. 3, Box 222B, Huntsville, Ala. 100
Baker, Nathan Louis, 410 15th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 90
Ball, Larry Gene, 1648 College St., Macon, Ga. . . 90
Barber, Margaret Elizabeth, 1700 Littleton,
Waycross, Ga 94
Bare, Harold Lee, 802 E. Academy St.,
Cherryville, N. C 90
Barnes, David, 1507 Roanoke, Uhrichsville, O. . . 85
Barrs, Franklin, Branford, Fla 90
Bartholf, Lawrence Eugene, 1022 Huron St.,
Jacksonville, Fla 171
Barton, Ronnie William, Rt. 1, Fairmont, Ga. . . 100
Baskett, Linda Dianne, 1376 Midview Dr., Decatur, Ga. 90
Batemen, Era Dell, 1875 N. Oak, Cleveland, Tenn. . 100
Batemen, Walter Timothy, 1875 N. Oak St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 87
Baugh, Edmund Lee, Jr., 461 8th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 184
Beavers, Judith Elmeda, 3692 Napier, Macon, Ga. . 100
Begay, Harry, Box 58, Mentmore, N. M 171
Beitler, Brenda Bernice, 12768 Palm Drive, Largo, Fla. 94
Beka, Ronald E., 383 5th Ave., Mansfield, Ohio . . 88
Bell, H. Foster, 120 Keys St., Bristol, Va 100
Bennett, Ray Oliver, 1819 Dalton Pike,
Cleveland, Tenn 184
Birmingham, Constance Sue, Box 297,
Wewahitchka, Fla 94
Birmingham, Douglas C, Box 297, Wewahitchka, Fla. 94
Bixler, Judith Faye, 7025 W. 71st Place, Chicago, 111. 88
Black, Shelby Lee, Stewart St., Cordova, Ala. . . . 100
Blackaby, Wanda Lou., Rt. 2, Eminence, Ky. ... 87
Blevins, Penny, Biggs, Ky 171
Boatwright, Janice Louise, 5401 Ives Place,
Springfield, Va 90
Bohlcr, Daniel Edward, 1941 Magnolia Ave.,
Cleveland, Tenn 90
Bonds, Larry Kent, 1305 Woodale Ct., San Jose, Calif. 88
Bowen, Richard, 2315 Wall St., Winston-Salem, N. C. 175
Bowman, Theodore Alan, 1214 Ellen Dr.,
Middletown, Ohio 87
Boyle, Patricia L., 2601 Gilchrist, Akron, Ohio . . 94
Breckenridge, James, 1503 23rd St., Lubbock, Texas . 85
Brewer, James Herbert, 329 Swingle, Frostproof, Fla. 100
Bridges, Mary Carolyn, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn. . 100
Brock, Ronald Edmond, 22 Lombardy Way, Rome, Ga. 90
Brodie, Sharon Lee, 73 N. Pine St., Seaford, Del. . . 171
Broome, Glandon Carson, Box 111, Lockhart, S. C. . 94
Brower, Mary H., 1127 N.W. 16th Ave.,
Gainesville, Fla 184
Brown, Carolyn Ann, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn. . 95
Brown, Gladys Jeanette, 615 E. Lakeview,
Rossville, Ga 100
Brown, James Lewis, 615 E. Lakeview,
Rossville, Ga 87
Broyles, Gladys P., 110 Monument Ave.,
Greenville, Tenn 184
Brummett, Herbert, Jr., 1320 Woodmore,
Cleveland, Tenn 171
Brummett, James Edward, 1320 Woodmore,
Cleveland, Tenn 175
Brummett, Phyllis June, 1320 Woodmore,
Cleveland, Tenn. . . 175
Burke, Joyce Ann, Rt. 1, Box 436, Hampton, Va. . 100
Burns, Jimmy William, 1700 Forest Ridge Dr.,
Cleveland, Tenn 87
Burton, Thomas Wilford, 3936 Bryant,
Chattanooga, Tenn 90
Busby, Larry, 1515 Ardmore St., Chicago, 111. . . . 184
Butler, Linda Kay, 3020 Clearwater Dr.,
Cleveland, Tenn 100
Byrd, Noble Carvis, Jr., 702 17th St., Apt. 7,
Cleveland, Tenn 184
Byrom, Clayton Roy, 150 11th N.E., Cleveland, Tenn. 91
Cagle, Stanley Phil, 157 S. Seventh St., Austin, Ind. . 91
Calloway, John D., 5571 Lincoln, Detroit, Mich. . . 91
Carder, Carol Jean, 1202 Navarre, Toledo, Ohio . . 95
Carey, Theresa Joyce, Rt. 2, Kensington, Ga. . . . 100
Carter, Janice Marilyn, 308 Hardin Cr., Gadsden, Ala. 175
Caruthers, Shirley Diane, 5905 Lear Nagle,
Ridgeville, Ohio 100
Carver, Ronnie Elmore, 701 8th Ave., Albany, Ga. . 171
Castelo, Cornelio M., Revolution 923, Nogales,
Sonora, Mex 87
Caywood, Criss Terrell, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn. . . 100
Cecil, Bion Eugene, Jr., Graysonville, Md 100
Chamberlain, James Gerald, 1512 Overlake Ave.,
Orlando, Fla 100
Chambers, O. Wayne, Rt. 7, Box 319, B'ham, Ala. . 87
Chang, Fermin Magdiel, Box 268,
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 175
Chapman, Mary Jane, 320 Hillcrest Dr.,
Morristown, Tenn 100
Chase, Harry T., Jr., Rt. 5, Charars Rd.,
Cleveland, Tenn 184
Church, Arthur T., Allen St., Box 345, Fostoria, Ohio 175
Clark, Carolyn Louise, 165 15th St., N.W., Largo, Fla. 184
Clayton, Charles E., 211 Marion St., Albany, Ga. . . 95
Clayton, Lois Jura, 211 Marion St., Albany, Ga. . . 95
Clem, Bernice B., Rt. 1, Box 238, Addison, Ala. . . 91
Clevenger, Shirley Kaye, 11856 Wisconsin,
Detroit, Mich 171
Coder, Charlotte Patricia, Box 21, Cottage Grove, Ore. 85
Cogdill, William Grady, N. First St., Lockhart, S. C. 95
Cole, Mildred Jeanne, 72 Ford, Highland Park, Mich. 175
Cole, Sandra Jeanene, 787 Franas Place, Atlanta, Ga. 184
Collins, Joseph Shepherd, Rt. 3, Millsboro, Del. . . 100
Compton, Alma Joyce, Box 236, Delbarton, W. Va. . 100
Compton, Betty Jean, Box 236, Delbarton, W. Va. . 100
Compton, James Ray, Switzer, W. Va 100
Conn, Charles Paul, 1 140 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn. 100
Conn, J. Stephen, 1140 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn. 91
Cook, Janet E., 504 Pearl St., Columbia, Miss. ... 95
Cook, Philip Lamar, Box 72, Northport, Ala. ... 91
Cook, Roberta Jane, 6116 Lenox, Detroit, Mich. . . 95
Coomer, Patrick Neal, 4630 S. 1st St., Louisville, Ky. 100
Courson, Roger Dale, Rt. 2, Box 45, Bartow, Fla. . . 95
Coward, Parnell, Rt. 4, Box 317, Lake City, S. C. . 95
Cowart, Sue, 307 2nd St., Ft. Payne, Ala 101
Crawford, Harold Woodrow, Jr., 3 37 W. Main,
Somerset, Pa 101
Crcggcr, Ellen Andrea, Rt. 1, Box 405-B, Manassas, Va. 171
Crews, Cheryl Jane, Rt. 1, Box 143, Hilliard, Fla. . 95
Croft, Frederick L., 1547 Wamboit, Jacksonville, Fla. 87
Cross, Patricia Ann, Box 97, Cohutta, Ga. ... 95
Culver, Sandra Ann, 2895 Houston Ave., Macon, Ga. 101
Cundiff, Mary Janice, 3739 Hazel, Norwood, Ohio . 95
Cunningham, M. Larry, 3210 Wickersham Ct.,
Orlando, Fla 101
Dailey, Barbara Jo, Hayesvillc, N. C 101
Daniel, James Dudley, 3813 Monty Dr., Midland, Texas 184
Danson, Beverly Lee, 1160 35th Ave., Vero Beach, Fla. 95
Daughdrill, Walter H., 2508 Montezuma St.,
Gadsden, Ala 184
Davis, Glennis Jewel, 121 King George Way,
Morrow, Ga 101
Davis, Joseph Eugene, Rt. 1, Box 395,
Bay Minette, Ala 95
Davis, Thomas Emory, Box 236, Saraland, Ala. . . 101
Dawson, Linda Ann, Rt. 2, Section, Ala 171
Dean, Seretha Ann, 607 South St., Easton, Md. . . 95
Decker, John Ed, Jr., Long Island, Ala 101
DeFino, Donald, 733 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. . . . 87
Denham, Dale T., 205 Alpha St., West Monroe, La. 184
Dennis, James Paul, Box 1057, Pulaski, Va. . . . 175
Dennis, Leon Percy, Rt. 2, Verbena, Ala 91
DeVencenzo, Albert, 742 Highland Ave., Warren, Ohio 101
Dickson, Dudley H., 1600 N. Second Ave., Miami, Fla. 91
Dixon, Clarence Lee, 2910 Mattox Dr., Norfolk, Va. . 91
Douglas, Donald Lester, 1048 Walnut, Macon, Ga. . 91
Douglas, Rosemary Earlene, 2045 3rd St., Macon, Ga. 101
Dozier, James Luther, Rt. 2, Box 17, Blakely, Ga. . 91
Driskell, Brcnda Joan, 430 Tecumseh Ave.,
Ft. Meade, Fla 9 5
Duncan, Phaylene Helen, 1727 34th St., N.W.,
Winter Haven, Fla 97
Dyer, Terry Wayne, 3110 New York Ave.,
Chattanooga, Tenn 95
Eason, Jerry Linda, 405 Redbud Ct., Smyrna, Ga. . 101
Eddins, Clyde W., Jr., 317 Edgewater Dr.,
Pensacola, Fla 88
Eller, Raymond Dee, Rt. 3, Box 105, Hiawassce, Ga. 184
Elliott, Eva Josephine, 1st Ave., Big Timber, Montana 101
Ellis, Madonna Estcllc, 1339 N. Franklin,
Gastonia, N. C 101
Ellis, Richard Harold, 17218 Manzanita,
Fantana, Calif 171
Engstrom, Marilyn, 1381 Elm, Plymouth, Mich. . . 175
Essary, Lonetta Jeannette, 1049 W. Webster,
Springfield, Mo 101
Evans, Brenda Faye, Box 185, Lula, Ga 101
Evans, Ronald Douglas, Rt. 3, Box 1404, Lakeland, Fla. 184
Everhart, Carroll Elizabeth, 4336 Covington Hwy.,
Decatur, Ga 95
Faidlcy, Glcnna Jane, Box 391, Sevicrvillc, Tenn. . 101
Farabec, Alpha Theodore, Gen. Delivery, Alva, Fla. . 171
Farabee, L. Nadine, 607 E. Oak St., Arcadia, Fla. . 91
Fauber, Rosemary, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn. ... 87
Faulkner, Gaila Dawn, 2562 Elmwood,
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 101
Fearer, Bonnie L., 2130 Mogadorc Rd., Akron, Ohio . 102
Fields, Herman Jay, Rt. 2, Lawless Trailer Ct.,
Daniels Creek Rd., Collinsville, Va 91
Fisher, Jo Ann, Rt. 6, Box 17, Cleveland, Tenn. . . 102
Flowers, Winona, 411 Buchanan St., Bremen, Ga. . 184
Ford, Jimmy Bogart, 102 D St., Chattanooga, Tenn. . 91
Ford, Larry, 520 Carolyn Dr., Miamisburg, Ohio . 171
Forsyth, Arthur Luke, Rt. 1, Mauk, Ga 184
Foster, Robert Lee, 724 Chester Ave., Akron, Ohio . 102
Fowler, Grannis W., 846 Clayton St.,
Lawrencevillc, Ga 184
Fowler, Joyce, 8034 Alpine, Detroit, Mich. . . . 102
Fox, Jimmy Don, 503 N. Electra, Electra, Texas . . 102
Fralcy, Sandra Delores, 1026 E. Windsor, Tucson, Ariz. 9 5
Franks, Earl Wells, Rt. 1, Box 106, Ocoee, Tenn. . 102
Frazier, Edith Joanne, Rt. 1, Woodlawn, Va. ... 91
Frazier, Lloyd Earl, Rt. 1, Woodlawn, Va 91
French, Charles E., 945 15th St., Cleveland, Tenn. . 88
French, Gordon T., 15 30 Highland Ave.,
Cleveland, Tenn 184
Froud, Helen, Rt. 5, Fayetteville, Ark 91
Fulbright, Junus Cymore, 148V2 Mimosa Dr.,
Asheville, N. C 87
Funderburk, Robert Gerald, 402 Sidney Johnson St.,
Ft. Mill, S. C 95
Gaddy, Connie June, 3031 Riders Trail, Decatur, Ga. 171
Gammill, Herschel, Rt. 3, Meadville, Miss. ... 87
Gann, Eva Alice, Rt. 3, Hixson, Tenn 102
Garner, Arnold Ray, Rt. 1, Box 163, Pinson, Ala. . 171
Gcrstman, Mancel H., Box 61, La Belle, Fla. ... 96
Gibson, Paula Mae, 505 19th St., Parkersburg, W. Va. 96
Gilbert, Barbara Anne, 411 6th Ave., N.E.,
Glen Burnie, Md 102
Gilbert, Gordon Dean, 1308 S.E. 9th Ave.,
Mineral Wells, Texas 171
Gillette, Eddie Gaylor, Jr., 228 W. 18th St.,
Jacksonville, Fla 171
Gilliam, Donald Ray, 3404 Brown, Ft. Worth, Texas 96
Gilstrap, Linda Louise, 1610 Young, Big Springs, Texas 102
Glenn, Bob Lee, 234 Parker Dr., Santa Cruz, Calif. . 85
Glenn, Imogene C, 234 Parker Dr., Santa Cruz, Calif. 102
Glover, Lucy Ann, Box 265, Kotzebue, Alaska . . 102
Goodman, Doris Maxine, 4618 Simpson,
Cincinnati, Ohio 96
Goodman, LaVerne, 717 Brown St., Thomasville, Ala. 91
Goodman, Richard Dale, Box 703, S. R.R. Road,
Winter Haven, Fla 87
Goodrum, Donald Artie, Rt. 1, Selmcr, Tenn. . . . 102
Goodwill, Linda D., 25 W. Main, Jackson, Ohio . . 96
Goodwin, James B., Rt. 1, McDonald, Tenn. . . . 102
Gosnell, Lynda Darlcne, Box 291, Seaford, Del. . . 102
Gough, James Ronald, Box 1303, 507 Sunrise Ave.,
Morristown, Tenn 91
Graham, James C, 1360 N. Ococe, Cleveland, Tenn. 175
Grainger, James Victor, 1532 S. Rugby Place,
Chattanooga, Tenn 184
Gray, Johnny, 3032 W. 3rd St., Jacksonville, Fla. . 172
Gray, Teddy Fay, 1 1 5 S. Wyandotte, Bartlesville, Okla. 91
Grayson, Camilla Ruth, 4142 Fletcher Ave.,
Indianapolis, Ind 96
Grayson, Carol Sue, 48 5 State Rt. 48, S. Lebanon, Ohio 102
Green, Joan Anita, 709 S. 33rd St., Ft. Pierce, Fla. . 96
Green, John Edward, 2204 Beech St., Baton Rouge, La. 88
Greene, Sandra Lynette, Rt. 5, Box 666K,
Charlotte, N. C 102
Griffin, Glenda Evon, Box 194, Lockhart, S. C. . . 96
Grissom, Kelly M., 5025 30th Ave., Kenosha, Wis. . 184
Gunter, Daniel Keith, 110 Johnson Dr., Doraville, Ga. 102
Guy, Barbara Gail, Rt. 7, Maryville, Tenn. ... 96
Hadsall, Marvin Harrison, 5 519 5th Ave.,
Hagan, Katherine Marie, Rt. 1, Travelers Rest, S. C.
Hagan, Ronald Dewight, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Hale, Robert, 4315 Toledo, Detroit, Mich
Hall, Jimi, 1204 Key St., Cleveland, Tenn. . . .
Hall, Ruby Lee, 1802 Hamill Rd., Hixson, Tenn. . .
Hall, Samuel Ray, 334 N.W. 43 Ct.,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla
Hambright, Evelyn Marie, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga.
Hammontree, Lavetta Ann, 7045 Rollo Rd.,
Hammontree, Rhonda P., 7045 Rollo Rd.,
Hampton, V. Jean, 100 Auburn, Bristol, Tenn.
Harding, F. Laurene, Box 374, Wake Forrest, N. C.
Hargraves, Donald Dean, Box 15, Zurich, Switzerland
Harless, Mary Joy, 1162 Magnolia Ave.,
Harmon, Flora Paulette, 11741 Rudy St.,
Harris, Ed Stanley, 2806 S. 73rd St., Kansas City, Kan
Harris, Orville Buel, Jr., 109 Belmont, Erwin, Tenn
Harrison, Harold Pascal, 705 Gale St., Cleveland, Tenn
Harvard, Ronald Wilson, Rt. 1, Box 440,
Lake Wales, Fla
Hastings, Delbert, Rt. 8, Laurel, Del. . . .
Hawkins, Virginia Kaylene, Rt. 2,
New Cumberland, W. Va
Hazzard, Lloyd, Rt. 4, Box 476, Bassett, Va. .
Henderson, Patricia Lynn, Rt. 1, Merigold, Miss.
Hendrix, June, Rt. 1, Stonewall, Okla.
Hensley, Kenneth Ray, 127 Rock Rd.,
Rutherfordton, N. C
Hensley, Linda Clyde, Dug Gap Rd., Dalton, Ga
Hodges, DeRosa, 811 N. Green, Wadesboro, N. C
Hodges, Hugh Allan, 1604 Hoitt Ave., Knoxville, Tenn
Hodo, Robert Gene, 2019 3rd Ave., Pell City, Ala
Holdman, James Robert, 1370 Peoples St.,
Holland, Mary Ann, Rt. 1, Box 510, Natchez, Miss
Hollifield, Charles Edmon, 12 E. Moreland Dr.,
Hollingsworth, Thomas T., Rt. 2, Attalla, Ala.
Hornbuckle, Alton Lee, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn
Home, Carol Patricia, Meadorway Dr., La Grange,
Hosch, Judy Fay, 125 Avenue "U", B'ham, Ala.
Householder, Mike Steven, 131 1st., Milan, 111.
Houston, Richard Allen, Charleston, Tenn.
Hubbard, Shirley Mae, 16 Loomis, Ripley, N. Y.
Hucklcbridge, Kathleen, 104 E. New Mexico St.,
Hudson, Karen Lee, 1045 17th, Wyandotte, Mich
Hudson, Kyle Lester, 1045 17th, Wyandotte, Mich
Huff, Daniel C, 1763 Giant St., Toledo, Ohio
Hughes, Dale, 4542 Garfield, Phoenix, Ariz.
Hughes, Ray H., Jr., 1390 Ocoee, Cleveland, Tenn
Hulsey, Elton, Jr., 633 Broad St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hurst, Brenda Joy, 250 Cherokee Dr., Cleveland, Tenn
Jackson, Carol Ann, Rt. 2, Box 294-A, Altoona, Ala
Jacobs, Linwood Ernest, 3116 W. 63rd,
Los Angeles, Calif
Jinks, James Paul, 1017 Grove St., Charlottesville, Va
Johnson, Betty L., 2511 N. Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn
Johnson, Carrie Belle, Rt. 1, Chadbourne, N. C.
Johnson, Gerald James, Mars Ave., Bayou La Batre, Ala
Johnson, Gloria Lenore, 1521 7th St., Rockford, 111.
Johnson, John Thomas, 205 E. Cypress, Arcadia, Fla
Johnson, Johnny Edward, Box 544, Okeechobee, Fla
Johnson, Pam, 814 Fairfield Dr., Knoxville, Tenn.
Johnson, Wanda Mae, 424 Big Hill Ave.,
Jones, Harold Lee, 1536 Dade, Augusta, Ga.
Jordan, Lottie Maye, 415 N.E. 6th Ave.,
Mineral Wells, Texas
Keith, Gwendolyn, 2617 N. 39th Terrace, B'ham, Ala. 185
Kellner, Susan, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn. ... 96
Kelly, Janice Marie, 1444 Magnolia Cir.,
Jacksonville, Fla 97
Kennedy, Barbara Jean, Rt. 1, Shelby, N. C. . . . 103
Kennedy, Marilyn Joane, 727 Hickory Ridge,
Jackson, Miss 97
Kenton, Faith Hope, Rt. 1, Box 317, Lincoln, Del. . 185
Kerley, Neva Rose, 207 Gadd Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn. 97
Killman, Freddie Daniel, 263 Ashley Rd.,
Charlotte, N. C 97
Kirkland, Lonzo T., 360 18th St., N.E.,
Cleveland, Tenn 97
Knapp, Dewey Lee, Rt. 1, Box 340, Cleveland Rd.,
Saraland, Ala 103
Lane, Dennie E., 517 St., New Castle, Ind. ... 89
Lane, Patricia, 252 W. Main, Everett, Pa 91
Lasley, Jewell Juanell, Box 33, Soddy, Tenn. . . . 103
Laughridge, Douglas Michael, 133 33rd St.,
Hickory, N. C 91
Laye, Jonathan David, 32 S. Fayette St.,
Mercersburg, Pa 91
LeRoy, Douglas, Box 404, Bath, S. C 87
Lingerfelt, Charles Buford, 209 E. Ash St.,
La Follette, Tenn 91
Lombard, Gayle Lavern, Box 41, Dora, Ala. . . . 103
Lombard, John A., Jr., Box 41, Dora, Ala. ... 85
Lombard, Joseph Anthony, No. 1, Woodland Dr.,
Laurel, Miss 89
Long, Jackie Artis, 5049 Chef Menteur,
New Orleans, La 103
Long, Janet Sue, 5049 Chef Menteur, New Orleans, La. 103
Lovelace, Shirley Ann, Rt. 2, Cleveland, Tenn. . . 103
Lovelady, Betty Jo, 3232 Balsam Ave., B'ham, Ala. . 89
Lowery, Betty Sue, Rt. 1, Cleveland, Tenn. ... 97
Lyda, James David, 244 13th St., Newton, N. C. . . 87
Lytle, Carolyn L., 3 589 Hildana, Shaker Heights, Ohio 97
Madson, Merlin M., 2052 B. Red Robin Lane,
Sacramento, Calif 185
Maldonado, Amparo, Calle 4 Final, Catano,
Puerto Rico 97
Mann, Harry Edward, Rt. 3, Box 145, Lake Wales, Fla. 97
Mansfield, Phyllis Jenene, 288 Third St., Ravenna, Ky. 172
Martin, Lawrence Edward, 561 N.E. River Rd.,
Des Plaines, 111 89
Martinson, John H., Rt. 2, Box 360, Homestead, Fla. . 92
Masscy, Curtis Raymond, 504 E. Church St.,
Farmville, N. C 92
Matta, Hugo Rudolfo, 722 W. Marshall St.,
San Antonio, Texas 175
May, Danny Lcc, Box 111, Carrollton, Ga. ... 97
Mav, Linda Miller, 1030 Trunk St., Cleveland, Tenn. 104
Mayer, Brigittc Helene, Grabenstrasse 9,
7067 Pluederhausen, Wuertt., Germany . . . 1 8 S
McAvoy, Carolyn Lilla, 2026 3rd St., Ocala, Fla. . 97
McClain, Jim Orvis, Jr., 219 N. Clarendon,
Avondale Estates, Ga 97
McCoy, Tully Claude, Box 762, Burnwell, Ky. . . 97
McDonald, Donna Louise, 1209 S. Monticello,
Big Spring, Texas 103
McDonald, Ronald Dale, Pier Rd., Greenwich, N. J. 175
McDuffie, Ida Mae, 103 W. S. Park St.,
Okeechobee, Fla 97
McGhcc, Edward Arnold, Rt. 2, Tinley Park, 111. . . 97
McGhee, Jerry Van, Rt. 2, Tinley Park, 111. ... 89
McGrath, Mary Dianne, 180 Rockinghill Dr.,
Marietta, Ga 172
McGuirc, George Dennis, 1704 Clouds Ford Rd.,
Kingsport, Tenn 97
McKinncy, W. Dean, 440 13th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 97
McKuhcn, Roy James, Rt. 1, Bloomington, Ga. . . 104
McLain, Janet Elaine, 2123 Oakland Dr.,
Cleveland, Tenn 104
McLuhan, Dwayne Mervyn, 29 Central Ave.,
Swift Current, Saskatchewan, Canada . . . . 185
McMullen, Ray C, 5 30 North D St., Lake Worth, Fla. 85
McNallcy, Gaynell, Rt. 1, Falkville, Ala 172
Meade, Lloyd Conward, Box 411, E. Rainelle, W. Va. 104
E. Rainelle, W. Va 104
Meares, Betty Ann, 5233 Clark Rd., Sarasota, Fla. . 97
Mefford, Mary Lou, 802 S. C St., Arkansas City, Kan. 97
Meister, Albert, Jr., 33 Linden Ave., Pitman, N. J. . 97
Melton, Randall E., Rt. 7, Cleveland, Tenn. ... 92
Meredith, Diana Carol, Rt. 3, Shcpherdsville, Ky. . . 97
Miles, Aaron Russell, 126 Wilmont St., Lake City, S. C. 92
Miles, Douglas Wayne, Hwy. 74, Laurinburg, N. C. . 92
Miller, Carolyn J., 208 4th St., N.E., Arab, Ala. . . 89
Miller, Patricia Elizabeth, 609 West Ave., Augusta, Ga. 97
Miller, Helen Faye, 325 Central Ave., Cleveland, Tenn. 104
Miller, Jerry Monroe, 1708 Anderson St.,
Charlotte, N. C 185
Miller, Kenneth Lee, 930 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn. 185
Miller, Leona Otecn, 930 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn. 104
Miller, Otis Clarence, 930 Parker St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 104
Mills, Joan Elaine, 1213 Woodland Ave., B'ham, Ala. 104
Minor, Kenneth Hugh, Rt. 1, Box 430, Gaffney, S. C. 97
Mitchell, Jimmie Dale, 607 E. Durham, Hobbs, N. M. 104
Mohn, Diane Lee, Rt. 2, Boscobcl, Wis 92
Moncrief, Wayne E., Rt. 1, Box 17, Lavonia, Ga. . 89
Montgomery, Barbara Jean, Rt. 2, Carrollton, Miss. . 85
Moore, Donald Benson, 640 Oakwood, Lancaster, Ohio 104
Moore, Jerry, Rt. 1, Box 192, Warrenville, S. C. . . 185
Moore, Joyce, 104 5 17th St., Wyandotte, Mich. . . 185
Moran, Gerald Edward, 122 Mimosa St., Danville, Va. 92
Morehcad, Joel A., Norris City, 111 97
Morgan, Gloria Faye, Rt. 1, Soddy, Tenn 97
Moss, Barbara Delores, 4004 Pine Ave., Huntsville, Ala. 104
Mullcr, Gcrlinda, Bilwaskarma, Rio Coco, Nicaragua . 172
Mullinax, Sandra Kaye, 1901 N. Ocoee,
Cleveland, Tenn 172
Mullins, Gerald, 702 Master, Corbin, Ky 97
Mullins, W. Sharon, Rt. 2, Stonewall, Okla. ... 92
Murphy, James Arnold, 1642 N. Galloway Rd.,
Lakeland, Fla 185
Murphy, Maureen Sue, 4803 S. Rio Grande,
Orlando, Fla 172
Mushegan, H. George, 36 W. Main, Ware Shoals, S. C. 92
Neill, Marvin Edward, 1180 Parker St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 89
Newton, Sheryl Kaye, 1115 East St., Springfield, Ohio 97
Neyman, Jamesie S., 2140 N.E. Rd., Cleveland, Tenn. 98
Nichols, Judy Ann, 304 Chestnut St., Tarkio, Mo. . 104
Nichols, Sharon C, 22120 Haynes St.,
Farmington, Mich 98
Nix, Rebecca, Rt. 7, Box 54, Birmingham, Ala. . . 172
Noble, Jerry Carl, 507 5 Schroeder Rd., Dayton, Ohio 89
Noel, Joyce Evelyn, Airport Rd., Chapmanville, W. Va. 104
Oakley, Thomas Jackson, 397 Parker St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 89
Oakley, William Bennic, 12410 E. 25th Ave.,
Portage, Ind 104
Obenchain, Evelyn Mae, 2528 Queen City Ave.,
Cincinnati, Ohio 104
Obenchain, Linda Faye, 2528 Queen City Ave.,
Cincinnati, Ohio 98
Odum, Carrie Annette, Rt. 2, Box 450D, Savannah, Ga. 172
Ogdcn, Shirley Rose, Rt. 1, Box 400, Natchez, Miss. 98
O'Neal, Billy J., 5425 Vicki St., Ft. Worth, Texas . 98
Orr, Robert L., Hayesville, N. C 89
Owen, Barbara Jean, 815 Nutwood Ave.,
Bowling Green, Ky 175
Owen, David Lynn, 108 W. 4th St., Stanton, Texas . 104
Owen, Lawrence Gary, 806 8th Ave., Lanett, Ala. . 104
Palmertree, Carolyn, 897 Trunk St., Cleveland, Tenn. 185
Parham, Mildred Frances, 19 Pine Dr., Savannah, Ga. 104
Partin, James David, Rt. 1, Box 281, Lake Wales, Fla. 89
Pate, Twyla Sue, 24 Mohawk Dr., Searcy, Ark. . . 104
Patterson, James Andrew, Rt. 1, Box 430,
Gaffney, S. C 92
Payne, Dewayne, 730 8th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn. 175
Pearson, Phillip C, 1406 Old Knoxville Hwy.,
Newport, Tenn 98
Peery, Jimmy Lee, Box 223, War, W. Va 92
Perry, Linda Carol, 113 Lee St., Belmont, N. C. . . 92
Peters, Patricia Ann, Star Route, Mattawamkeag, Maine 85
Petty, Barbara E., Rt. 2, Soddy, Tenn 104
Petty, Larry Dean, 203 W. Green St., Urbana, 111. . 85
Pettyjohn, Myrna Lee, 1180 Parker St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 98
Pharr, Donna Kay, Rt. 1, Hixson, Tenn 105
Phillips, Donna Dcidre, 210 4th S. and N.E., Arab, Ala. 173
Phillips, Erlene Jcancllc.Rt. 4, Oneonta, Ala. ... 98
Phillips, H. Lanclda, 805 Sunshine Dr., Griffin, Ga. 98
Pierce, Sibyle Jean, 150 11th St., Cleveland, Tenn. . 105
Pitts, Floyd Dodson, Box 212, Greensboro, Fla. . . 105
Plymale, Mozcl, Phyllis, Ky 173
Plymel, Mary Lee, Rt. 1, Omega, Ga 105
Pollard, Douglas Alfred, Box 315, Lake Placid, Fla. . 105
Potcet, Carol Diane, Route 6, Cleveland, Tenn. . . 105
Potter, Karen E., Route 3, Box 147, Joncsboro, Ark. . 105
Powell, Barbara Ann, Rt. 1, Box 108-A,
Lake City, Fla 105
Powell, Richard Dennis, Rt. 1, Box 108-A,
Lake City, Fla 175
Presswood, Larry Ray, 401 Emmett, Cleveland, Tenn. 185
Prcsswood, Paula Griffith, 401 Emmett,
Cleveland, Tenn 185
Price, Betty L., 104 5 Garner St., Salinas, Calif. . . 105
Price, Beverly I., Route 1, Long Island, Ala. ... 89
Price, James W., Jr., Route 1, Long Island, Ala. . . 105
Price, Patricia Ruth, Route 1, Long Island, Ala. . . 4 8
Price, William Donald, 1045 Garner, Salinas, Calif. . 89
Propes, Marvin A., 2822 Melaleuca,
West Palm Beach, Fla 105
Purvis, Patricia Kay, 4401 Fiezcr Cove,
Memphis, Tenn 98
Pyle, Perry Bronwen, 71 Pine St., Brookville, Pa. . 89
Ragan, Ronald, Route 1, Lindale, Ga 185
Ramsey, Herman Tiras, 6163 Buford Hwy.,
Doraville, Ga 89
Rankin, Barbara Jean, Rt. 1, Box 109, Hilliard, Fla. . 98
Rathbun, James E., II8OI/2 Parker St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 89
Ray, Sarah Nell, Rt. 1, Box 297, Callahan, Fla. . . 105
Redman, William Sterling, 3725 S. O .B. Trail,
Orlando, Fla 105
Reffner, Robert S. 410 First St., Williamsburg, Pa. . 87
Renalds, Charles O., Jr., 5611 Wilson Blvd.,
Arlington, Va 98
Renner, Patricia, Route 4, Cleveland, Tenn. . . . 185
Rhyne, Clyde Tommy, Rt. 8, Maryville, Tenn. . . 92
Rigney, Lon Wallace, Rt. 6, Box 184, Mobile, Ala. . 185
Riley, Joseph Larry, 1528 Independence Blvd.,
Charlotte, N. C 105
Rish, Anna Joyce, Box 297, Wewahitchka, Fla. . . 105
Robeff, Samuel, L. dc la Torre 312 Chaco, Argentina 87
Roberts, Ernest, 2304 Grandfield Ave., Plant City, Fla. 87
Robinson, Julian B., 318 Central Ave., Blackshear, Ga. 92
Rose, Charles Wheeler, 213 Valmar, Little Rock, Ark. 105
Rose, Delbert, 24 5 5 Kathleen Dr., Monroe, Mich. . 185
Rose, Linda Kay, 1102 Elmwood Dr.,
Middletown, Ohio 173
Rosman, Gloria Ann, 6034 22nd Ave., Kenosha, Wis. 92
Rowan, Earl Wayne, Rt. 3, Nashville, Ga 98
Rowland, Geraldinc, 147 Cedar, Gastonia, N. C. . . 105
Rowland, Twila Jane, Box 4312, San Jose, Bisbee, Ariz. 98
Sanders, Ray H„ Box 785, Bath, S. C 87
Saterlee, Marie, Box 97, Kotzebue, Alaska .... 85
de los Santos, Alfredo, Villo Angelica 10, Lima, Peru 89
Schwucht, Lydia, Mossingen, Germany 92
Scoggins, Judith Elaine, Rt. 2, McDonald, Tenn. . . 105
Scruggs, Dorsey Allen, 5323 Kceport Dr.,
Pittsburgh, Pa 185
Scruggs, William Thomas, 5325 Keeport Dr.,
Pittsburgh, Pa 175
Seabolt, Rachel Sue, Rt. 1, Box 213, Blue Ridge, Ga. 105
Searcy, Gloria Rolanda, Box 57, Balboa, Canal Zone . 98
Searcy, Paul Raphael, Box 57, Balboa, Canal Zone . 105
Sharp, Janet Patricia, 852 Reaves, Jackson, Miss. . . 105
Sharp, Phyllis Claudctte, Rt. 1, Odum, Ga. . . . 105
Sharrett, Carl David, 824 Carter St., Bristol, Va. . . 93
Shaw, Dorothy Louise, Rt. 3, Everett, Pa 93
Shelton, Brenda Jo, Columbia St., Somerset, Ky. . . 98
Shepphard, Clarence Robert, 37 Silvcrstone Cr.,
Savannah, Ga 87
Sherbahn, David Lcroy, Box 265, Kotzebue, Alaska . 105
Sherbahn, Lois May, Box 265, Kotzebue, Alaska . . 105
Shirley, Andrea P., 311 Blue Ridge Ave., Bclton, S. C. 87
Shope, James Edward, Rt. 2, Calhoun, Ga 85
Short, Shirley, High Road, Lockport, 111 173
Silva, Daniel, Pulumayo 222, Trujillo, Peru ... 89
Simpson, Paul Edward, 161 Post Rd.,
West Palm Beach, Fla 173
Simpson, Shirley Ann, 104 Nallcy Drive,
Anderson, S. C 99
Sims, John Alfred, Cherry St., Scvicrville, Tenn. . . 87
Sistrunk, David J., Rt. 4, Bastrop, La 93
Slutz, Barbara Ann, 5414 E. Sparta Ave.,
E. Sparta, Ohio 185
Smith, Broadus Joel, Rt. 8, Box 90, Greenville, S. C. 93
Smith, Gail Rose, 1 1 1 S. Lafayette, St. Pauls, N. C. . 185
Smith, James Charles, Rt. 2, Heflin, Ala 99
Smith, James Kenneth, Rt. 1, Ringgold, Ga. . . . 93
Smith, Jesse Leon, 903 S. Hill, Albany, Ore. ... 105
Smith, Kenneth Cameron, 1012 Memorial Dr.,
Waycross, Ga 93
Smith, Larry Winfred, 212 Sutton Lane,
Knoxville, Tenn 106
Smith, Linda Sue, Rt. 2, Box 60, Waynesville, N. C. . 105
Smith, Marjorie Elizabeth, 317 N. 14th St.,
Dade City, Fla 106
Smith, Marshall Kenneth, Rt. 1, McCall Creek, Miss. 85
Smith, Marvin Junior, Box 261, Pinetops, N. C. . . 93
Smith, Paul Douglas, Rt. 1, Box 68,
McCall Creek, Miss 106
Smith, William Douglas, 22451 Tuck Rd.,
Farmington, Mich 106
Smith, Wilmon Ashley, 2061 7th Ave., Sarasota, Fla. 106
Souders, David Marvin, Rt. 2, Box 250,
Bonner Springs, Kan 93
Spears, Charles Larue, Box 413, Minneola, Fla. . . 99
Spencer, Donald Wayne, Rt. 2, Box 126, Wynne, Ark. 106
Staats, Sharon, 6272 Firestone Rd., Canton, Ohio . 185
Stancil, J. Annette, Route 4, Chatsworth, Ga. . . 87
Stanfield, Larry Arden, 510 20th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 173
Stapp, Leland Troy, 3210 Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn. 175
Stephens, Naomi Jean, 745 S. Gertrude, Stockton, Calif. 106
Stcpp, V. Yvonne, Rt. 4, Box 262, Cleveland, Tenn. . 99
Stewart, Wanda Sue, 4408 Calhoun Rd., Mobile, Ala. 99
Stine, Renee, 714 St. Louis Ave., East St. Louis, 111. . 173
Stinson, Ronald Clyde, 854 S. Bay wood,
San Jose, Calif 173
Stocksdale, Jean Carol, 113 W. Drew St.,
Plant City, Fla 175
Stone, Jimmy Wayne, 840 College St., Cleveland, Tenn. 89
Stone, Joan Kaye, Rt. 2, Middlesex, N. C 106
Stoner, Linda Faye, Box 63, Rt. 1, St. Thomas, Pa. . 93
Sumner, Linda Sharon, 3804 9th St., Baltimore, Md. 106
Swan, Jerome Taylor, 4615 Pennypack St.,
Philadelphia, Pa 175
Sweat, Charles Daniel, Rt. 3, Box 7A1, Lake City, Fla. 99
Sylvester, Fred A., Rt. 3, Box 13 3, Johns Island, S. C. 89
Tackctt, Hannah Sue, Biggs, Ky 173
Tarplay, Hobert Wayne, 431 Hayes St., Ypsilanti, Mich. 107
Taylor, Ronald Jerry, 9736 Wolfcreek, Dayton, Ohio 106
Taylor, Russell Kenneth, Rt. 4, Marietta, Ga. . . . 106
Teague, Denzell, Box 2002, Hobbs, N. M 93
Tech, Christcl Gertrud, Albershansen, Germany . . 93
Teramota, Michiko, 14-4 Ikedatanimachi, Nagataku,
Kobe, Japan 89
Therrcll, John Milton, Jr., Box 337, Kannapolis, N. C. 106
Thomas, Glen Eugene, 1918 Well Rd.,
Middletown, Ohio 93
Thompson, Linda Sue, P. O. Box 161, Hayesville, N. C. 106
Thompson, Tommy, 15 21 S. Lake Ship Dr.,
Winter Haven, Fla 185
Thorne, Annie Laura, 706 W. Anderson, Selma, N. C. 173
Thornton, Raymond David, 2001 Carrollton Ave.,
Greenwood, Miss 106
Thrash, Vcrnell, Rt. 3, Box 262, Sylacauga, Ala. . . 106
Tilley, Charles LeVerne, 3203 Kenilworth Lane,
Knoxville, Tenn 173
Timbs, Gary Matthew, 466 Crestview Dr.,
Lebanon, Ohio 93
Tioaquen, Thomas Aurelio, 209 Kilby Ave.,
Suffolk, Va 173
Trawick, Thomas Floyd, 2486 Grayling,
Hamtramck, Mich 99
Trenum, Raymond Lee, 6465 Larraine Dr.,
Middletown, Ohio 185
Trippett, Arwin Lloyd, Rt. 2, Parkersburg, W. Va. . 106
Tyndall, Robert Edward, 5134 Windermere,
Norfolk, Va 106
Usher, David Harold, 1105 Elm Ridge, Ave.,
Baltimore, Md 185
Ussery, Richard Lee, 1212 Bunker Ave.,
Kansas City, Kan 87
Valenzucla, Mario, Madero 74 Sur, Sonora, Mexico
Vance, Linda Suzanne, 622 N. Townsend, Ada, Okla
Varner, Robert M., Box 44, Roxbury, Pa.
Vassey, Walter Barry, 614 Beech, Gaffney, S. C. .
Vaughn, Richard Terry, Box 51, Saluda, N. C.
Vigo, Silvio M., Jirown Argguipa 321, Chimbotea, Peru
Vik, Sheldon Chris, 421 High St., Wallace, Idaho .
Woodard, Jewel Fay, 619 Crevasse, Lakeland, Fla. . 99
Woods, Betty Ruth, Box 124, St. Louis, Mo. ... 85
Woolcock, Clyde Ann, Chapmanvillc, W. Va. . . . 106
Wrinkle, Linda Fay, 1516 Sholar Ave.,
Chattanooga, Tcnn 106
Wyatt, Barbara Lejean, 19 South 8th St.,
Richmond, Ind 99
Wyatt, Rebecca, 610 Old Stage Rd., Glen Burnie, Md. 175
Yeary, Walter, Box 48, Richmondale, Ohio . . . 173
York, Gena Mae, 3 5 25 Waterlevel Hwy.,
Cleveland, Tenn 185
Young, Judy Ann, 115 Gober Ave., Smyrna, Ga. . . 99
Young, Patricia Ann, 1105 Pendleton St.,
Pendleton, Calif 106
Walker, Alan J., 112 Clover Dr., Indianola, Miss. . 106
Walker, Barbara Ann, 1537 Gordon Dr., Naples, Fla. 106
Walker, Dale Joseph, 340 17th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 175
Walker, Duane John, 340 17th St., Cleveland, Tenn. 173
Walker, Diane, Spring Place Rd. and Elrod St.,
Cleveland, Tenn 175
Walker, Jimmy, 1116 Auburn Ave., Gadsden, Ala. . 106
Walker, Sandra Madge, Box 317, Apalachicola, Fla. . 185
Wall, Ruby Jane, Box 1335, Pulaski, Va 106
Walls, Leonard, Rt. 2, Box 3 5 A, Winter Garden, Fla. 87
Waters, Joe Cleveland, 385 W. Plum, Jesup, Ga. . 93
Watson, Fred Ronald, Rt. 1, Box 1489A,
Haines City, Fla 185
Webb, James Princeton, 858 Ingleside, Flint, Mich. . 93
Webb, Willie Ray, 214 Arlington, Natchez, Miss. . 89
Wells, Judith Burton, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn. . 106
West, Arthur Lavon, 109 W. Fiske Blvd., Cocoa, Fla. 173
West, Paul Willard, Spears Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 185
Wilkinson, Kenneth Wayne, 125 E. 18th St.,
Anniston, Ala 87
Williams, Allen E., 4060 Washington Ave.,
Ft. Myers, Fla 93
Williams, Bobby Boyd, Walker Hall, Cleveland, Tenn. 175
Williams, Horace Jackson, Jr., 1339 Labelle St.,
Jacksonville, Fla 106
Williams, Lucius Melvin, Rt. 3, Bradenton, Fla. . . 106
Williams, Robert Eugene, Rt. 2, Box 106,
Bryceville, Fla 185
Williams, Sally Doris, Resaca, Ga 106
Willis, Ronnie Wayne, 25th St., Cleveland, Tenn. . 173
Wilson, Blanche Ann, 202 East Cedar Ave.,
Wake Forest, N. C 99
Wilson, Conway, Jr., Rt. 2, Newport, Tenn. ... 99
Wilson, Herbert Charles, Jr., 1533 Ocoee St., N.W.,
Cleveland, Tenn 106
Wilson, Jack Wayne, Rt. 2, Newport, Tenn. . . . 106
Wilson, Marian June, 18 Ovcrdale, Louisville, Ky. . 99
Wilson, Max Eugene, 603 Main St., Grinnell, Iowa . 93
Wilson, Thomas E., 150 11th St., N.E.,
Cleveland, Tenn , 85
Windham, William Keith, Rt. 2, Box 166,
Ft. Meade, Fla 106
W«?od, Ernestine, 1205 Madison Ave., Tifton, Ga. . 106
Woodard, E. Wayne, Box 922, Cleveland, Tenn. . . 99
Woodard, Harold F., 1117 W. 13th St., Lakeland, Fla. 99
i n i 5
The 1964 VINDAGUA Staff has attained the opportunity of capturing the spirit of life at Lee
College during the 1963-64 school term and then reactivating its memorable events by the em-
ployment of modern layout, realistic photographs, and decisive copy. Our task is now completed.
This is your 1964 VINDAGUA.
Although our duty was exacting, it proved to be adventurous, enjoyable, and educational. Our
assignment was not one of leisure and great comfort but entailed many weary, strenuous hours of
mental as well as physical labor. We delved deeply into numerous and various subjects, meeting
many obstacles along the way. But with determination as our motto, we trodded forward, slowly at
times, but to succeed in the accomplishment of our goals. Whether the goal was the successful pro-
gramming of the VINDAGUA Parade of Favorites or the feverish work required to meet the dead-
line, the staff labored diligently and faithfully in order to produce this yearbook. For such outstand-
ing qualities, this group should be highly commended; several persons merit special notation for
"service beyond the call of duty."
Mrs. Lois Beach was the technical advisor and served most efficiently in this capacity. She
was our "lighthouse" during the times of storm and distress. Without her experienced guidance and
diplomatic resourcefulness our ideas and plans would never have been projected into reality.
Mrs. Mary Emmaline McCall, the faculty sponsor, labored untiringly and manifested a source
of zeal and inspiration from which the staff could draw when weary and depressed. The fact that
she was readily available when needed appeared very reassuring.
Dr. Robert Johnson was ever ready and available when called upon or needed.
Mancel Gerstman, the business manager, discretely directed his staff through a successful
financial program. The endeavors of this group have made possible the production and publication
of this book with its many featured attractions.
Mr. Marvin Golden, bursar, served as financial sponsor of the yearbook.
The staff would like to express its sincere appreciation to Jerry and Kay Daniel and George
Keppler for the seemingly endless hours extended into the photography for this yearbook. These
persons worked with devoted dedication in order to make this VINDAGUA a memorable one.
Our thanks also go to the Church of God Publishing House, to Mr. Duran Palmertree, the
publisher's representative, and to the employees of this plant for their unlimited cooperation in the
printing of this book.
We, the staff, hold this book very precious in our lives. It has been through the efforts exerted
on these few pages that our individual characters have been strengthened intellectually, socially,
and spiritually. Out of dimness we detected purpose; in the midst of confusion we found direction;
from throes of obscurity we sought goals; and through the overwhelming contradictions of life, have
made our contribution — this, your 1964 VINDAGUA.
With these lines from the pen of Ella Wheeler Wilcox in her poem, "The Winds of Fate,"
we summarize our year:
One ship drives east and another drives west
With the self-same winds that blow,
'Tis the set of the sails
And not the gales
That tell them the way to go.
Like the winds of the sea are the winds of fate,
As we voyage along through life,
'Tis the set of the soul
That decides its goal
And not the calm or the strife.
— Ella Wheeler Wilcox
The VINDAGUA Staff
Seretha Dean, Editor
I ■ ■■»
i''. » • j. * l
• ■ ■
'■W: : iv.
PENTECOSTAL RESOURCE CENTER
3 1838 00093 2158
lM«BEH51g x* ; ^H
■nHt iZwKs *v$^: ■ •' v 1 1 H
auyn loroi^^'? Vttr& .'<<.'
IHK* Elk *■*■
But' 87. v» r,*io"4' Kfl HI
- MMLSn ivw? \-lv •'*',,'..' Bft x
eS&iI H W 1
jpCraE? ?nv - vv H
K8«k LioSsL 1 r
■fl ■ . ■ '/ I
• I • ■ «•
■ I ■ ■
levc-Iand, T n , 373
" TO RE TAKF