DR. EDWARD L. WILLIAMS
presenting Lee College .
'■■. : ->''
Editor: CHARLES PAUL CONN
Business Manager: ALLEN WILLIAMS
NOT JO BE TAKEN OUT
William G. Squires Library
260 1lih St. I
Cleveland, TH 87311
A Campus of Christian Scholarship
C- 2 1 -
by the Internet Archive
12 with funding from
bers and Sloan Foundation
No two of the nine hundred students
on the Lee College campus are exactly alike.
At Lee one may find every extreme of in-
terest, temperament, and personal charac-
Yet the Lee College student body has a
personality all its own. Hundreds of stu-
dents have worked, played, laughed, cried,
shouted, whispered, studied, goofed off,
argued, courted, prayed, sung, eaten, and
griped together for nine months. From this
mass fusion of diverse personalities and
common activity, there has emerged a com-
posite Lee Collegian.
The Lee Collegian of 1965 '66 was here
in an exciting year. As always, he got off
to an uncertain start, searching for unfa-
miliar classrooms and stumbling his way
through the chapel "college benediction."
But as the year progressed, he began to
find his identity as a Lee College student.
By the time May rolled around he found
himself strongly attached to his school —
to its campus, its students, its ideals and
standards of fundamental Christian faith.
Who was the 1966 Lee Collegian? What
was he like? How did he spend his time
from September to May? In the following
pages, in words and pictures, the '66 Vin-
dagna answers these questions in a candid,
accurate record of his year on campus.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . .
He is gregarious, and likes to
go where the action is . . .
but sometimes he wants to
be left alone.
BE-, ■■ *v«^^rr hi
he does it
with all his heart .
but he knows
that those who study
will be the ones who
He is often moody, sometimes
openly emotional, and always
He tackles the
with gusto . .
he competes fiercely,
because he hates to be beaten
He treasures times
and excitement, knows
enjoy a spring
day in the mountains .
He doesn't have all the answers spiritually,
but he is sincerely searching for
them, and in his search he places
great confidence in
Reverend W. E. Tull,
this book is
The Reverend W. E. Tull,
chaplain and Christian Service Director,
and friend to the 1966 Lee Collegian.
In a time of doubt and uncertainty,
he preaches a message
and lives a life
of positive, consistent, Christianity.
With gentle conviction
he points us to God.
We present to him our most precious possession,
the 1966 Vindagua.
Life on campus at Lee College
is a cascading mass of memories.
It is bull sessions in the dorm,
first dates with someone you weren't really sure
you wanted to go out with,
services on Sunday night that leave you feeling
all cleaned out inside,
a hamburger and fourteen cents change,
raw knees in scuttlebut.
It speaks in questions like
and "Got a tie I can borrow?",
and "Have you been asked to the senior banquet yet?".
It is being broke.
It is phone calls from home, and
sitting against a tree on the grass on front campus
while the sun goes down.
It is day after day after day
on a campus
with nine hundred other people.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . . ho\V he lived
It all started with
Nine hundred students descended on the Lee College
campus September 7. Almost half were there for the
first time as students. The rest were happily hugging
familiar necks and renewing old acquaintances.
After the task of moving in came the ordeal of regis-
tration, testing, and orientation. By the end of the day,
freshmen for the most part were tired, confused, and
The Upperclassmen, who had been through it all be-
fore, took the day in stride.
Gary Vincent, drafted for unloading duty by the
welcoming committee, struggles with Brenda
Pruett's shoe boxes.
Blinds from a basement window frame freshmen as they wait in registration lines outside
the Alumni Building.
and the freshman flood.
New students discuss the intricacies of registration as they wait to be processed.
An unidentified freshman finds rest for her ach-
ing feet on the Library Building steps.
Frosh get acquainted with the
vets at the bulletin board, a
favorite campus conglomera-
Lulu Tyner and Chuck Atkins renew old acquaintances
with Bev Voliva and Peggy Johnson outside the student
It didn't take long for things to settle down
to normal. Roommates soon learned to tolerate
one another's peculiarities, the sophomore boys
began to notice freshman girls, and things gen-
erally began where they left off in May.
New students were introduced to campus in-
stitutions early. Vindagna picture-taking, chapel
attendance, outside reading, club meetings, and
those never-to-be forgotten trips to the cafeteria
began the first week of school.
Campus clubs were presented to the student
body in a special chapel program by the Student
Council. Club presidents made speeches to the
assembled studentry, who all promptly rushed
out and joined.
And so, a day at a time, the year got under-
Vindagua picture time
conies early at Lee. Here
sponsor Honette Echols
works with staff members
Ray McCormick and Gin-
4BSSP 1 f
— «» s
when 900 students
Same old food! Sophomore Bar-
bara Newton faces the dreary
prospect of another year of eat-
ing away from home.
Wanda Wilbanks — finally regis-
tered — relaxes over a coke.
Featured performers were the
Tradewinds, popular folk singing
in a music revue
Kathy and Wanda Smith 'Yuk it up' in hillbilly fashion.
Dale Cannon blows a hot sax.
Stan Cagle finds himself in the midst of girls contemplating
their chances of catching a feller.
Lee's brand new student body didn't have
to wait long for organized entertainment.
The Music Club kicked things off with
a Music Revue October 2. The two-hour
music show featured favorite campus per-
formers from the year before, and intro-
duced several first-year students.
Delta Zeta's entertained freshmen girls
a week later with a Wild West party in an
old barn a few miles outside of town.
Upsilon Xi sponsored its annual Sadie
Hawkins Day the next weekend. In a hectic
"chase day," normally shy girls shamelessly
tracked down their men. The whole affair
ended in a hayride on Friday night to a
small lake in the countryside.
Things started with a bang.
Linda Harris closes in on helpless Rick Corley. She got him!
Load 'em up! After a 45-minute wait, hayriders filled the wagons.
Bible College freshman, Bill Wilson, re-
flects the excitement of the Vikings
opening game with Kentucky Christian.
As we cruised,
The fast pace of activity continued into the
chill of late fall and early winter.
Alpha Gamma Chi hauled a hundred fresh-
men to the Tennessee River in late October for
a moonlight boat trip. The fifty couples were
hosted by Chi-men and their dates in a cruise
up the river to Chickamauga Lake, then back
again in time to reach campus by curfew.
The next week came Fall Revival, followed
by "long weekend" vacation.
Upon returning in early November, students
gathered on the ball field and paid a dime a
whack to batter a helpless old Ford in demonstra-
tion of their school spirit. Two days later they
screamed and hollered from the sidelines while
Kentucky Christian beat the Vikings in the first
of twenty exciting basketball games.
Jym Avery, Kathy Hitte, Gene
Pharr, and Darlia McLuhan on the
rail during the Chi Cruise.
crashed, and hollered
through the fall.
With admirers looking on, Earl
Rowan and Dale Cannon pound
hundreds to a
Co-captains Kenny Phillips and
Bob Varner carry the Homecoming
Queen's crown to center court dur-
ing halftime ceremonies Thanks-
Thanksgiving Day and Homecoming combined to make
November 25 a big day at Lee College.
Hundreds of friends and alumni came to Cleveland for
the Homecoming weekend. The clay began with a special
Thanksgiving service at 10:00 a.m., when Dean R. Hollis
Gause addressed the assembly. The rest of the morning was
filled with class reunions and misty-eyed reminiscence.
The big attraction of the afternoon was a basketball game
between the Vikings and the Bryan College Lions. Lee won
the game, and at halftime crowned Miss Janice Crafton
'66 Homecoming Queen.
The day was climaxed by the annual Thanksgiving Music
Festival, when Dr. Delton L. Alford led four choirs and
the brass ensemble through a three-hour religious concert.
Special guest performer was Max Morris, piano stylist from
Greenville, South Carolina.
Guest artist Max Morris performs.
A hushed crowd watches the candlelight finale of the Thanksgiving Music Festival.
Worship was an important
part of campus life
From their first Sunday night on campus, Lee students learn that worship
is a prominent part of school life. Religious chapel is required three morn-
ings weekly, in addition to regular Sunday evening services.
Campus interest was dominated the third week of October by the Fall
Revival. Morning speaker for the week was the Reverend Frank Lemons,
pastor of the Church of God in Alexandria, Virginia. Reverend J. Frank
Spivey, pastor from Atlanta, Georgia, preached each night. The Fall Revival
emphasized the theme of "total commitment," with music and messages
integrated around that phrase.
Students took a thorough look at the doctrine of the second coming of
Christ in the Premillenial Conference, an event of January 7-9. President
Hughes packed six services into the weekend, invited Reverend George Britt,
Reverend George Alford, and Reverend George Lemons to speak at the
conference. Each treated a different area of the doctrine of the premillenial
Reverend Wade H. Horton, general
overseer, was a special Sunday night
Reverend J. Frank Spivey.
Reverend Frank Lemons.
~ ~~~~ , ^BiP- l Sff|
The major religious event of the
second semester was the Spring Re-
vival, another annual event which
this year came the second week of
The Reverend Dr. Charles W.
Conn, first assistant general over-
seer of the Church of God, was the
morning speaker for the convoca-
tion. The executive liaison officer
for the Lee College Board of Di-
rectors, Dr. Conn had been to cam-
pus on two previous occasions as
A young pastor from Lakeland,
Florida, the Reverend Carl Rich-
ardson spoke to overflow crowds in
the Spring Revival evening services.
Reverend Richardson was here as
night evangelist in 1964..
Reverend Charles W. Conn.
Reverend Carl Richardson.
President Hughes in a Sunday
Lee's Campus Choir, frequent performers in chapel services, are
shown here during the Fall Revival.
A scene from the award-winning film, WINE OF MORNING.
Miss Janet Morgan, talented young pianist.
Musical and dramatic events
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Taylor, duo-pianists just returned
Musical recitals and concerts provided a large
part of the entertainment at Lee in '65-'66.
Besides its two annual music festivals, the
Music Department this year presented two ora-
torios, performed by the Campus Choir and se-
lected soloists. These were portions of Messiah,
a familiar work of Handel (December 14), and
Crucifixion, by Sir John Stainer (March 31).
Mr. Porter Heaps came to campus March 27
for an organ recital. A native of Evanston, Il-
linois and graduate of Northwestern University,
Mr. Heaps has performed before more Americans
than any other living organist. He was warmly
received at Lee.
April 14 was the date of a concert by duo-
pianists Dr. and Mrs. Morris Taylor. The hus-
band-wife team has just returned from a year
in England, now serve on the music faculty at
Southern Missionary College in Collegedale, Ten-
Musical Pomposity, a gospel concert which
drew a near-capacity crowd, came to campus un-
der the auspices of LTpsilon Xi. It featured pianist
Max Morris and the Ministers' Trio.
Miss Janet Morgan, talented young artist from
Tulsa, Oklahoma, performed in concert in the
Lee Auditorium May 12. Miss Morgan is the
niece of faculty teacher Jim Bilho, has performed
as soloist with several symphony orchestras in
the South and Midwest.
An audience of over 700 watched the screen
showing of Wine of Morning, an event of March
17. Presented by Alpha Gamma Chi, this film
is billed as "the most honored evangelical movie
of our time." It projected a fictional account of
the life of Barrabas.
The Forensic Club staged The Night Owl,
a three-act comedy-mystery by Frank Spahn. The
play centered on the adventures of a group of
stranded travelers in a "haunted" house. It was
directed by Robert Humbertson, presented on
March 18 and 19.
Organist Porter Heaps, photographed during his March concert
filled the school calendar . . .
The entire acting cast of Forensic-sponsored THE NIGHT OWL.
260 11t'fl Si i
Cleveland, T^ 37311 j
Lee College is a school, though we sometimes
resent the fact.
Weary minds and sagging eyelids notwith-
standing, the academic process goes on. There
are many things to aid the student in his study:
periodical and closed-stack libraries, tape labs
for modern language drills, listening stations for
music study, scientific experimentation labs, off-
campus field trips. Teachers obligingly scatter
term papers through the year to keep things in-
Exams are our ever-present ulcer stimulant.
They make the campus a giant pressure cooker.
Final semester exams this year came on January
18-22 and May 21-26; Bible College compre-
hensives, on April 19.
Those who survived will probably come back
next year for more.
Lab assistant Ray McCormick helps Glenda
Cleghorn chase fungi across a microscope
At the library's main circulation desk, eve-
ning always finds a crowd.
The front row of a music theory class can be
a frightful spot — inhabited in this case by Larry
Lecroy, Dwayne McLuhan, and Gene Pharr.
Modern language students spend two hours week-
ly in the fifteen -station tape lab.
We gradually adjusted to
the demands of communal livin
The favorite pastime in all four girls' dorms is
rolling hair. Priscilla Berry illustrates.
Over two-thirds of Lee's 900 students live on cam-
pus in one of six dormitories. Men call Ellis or Walker
Hall home; coeds can choose from Simmons, Nora
Chambers, East Wing, and New Dorm.
Whatever the name on the outside of the building,
staying there is not quite like living at home, (under-
statement). Probably the most difficult thing to adjust
to is dorm rules. This is especially true for the girls,
whose myriads of regulations are closely enforced by
their supervisors. The boys usually get off more lightly.
Though communal living brings some restrictions
and problems, it has its compensations. Many of the
lasting memories of college days hark back to cold
showers and midnight water fights and those eternal
bull sessions. The rough-and-tumble of dormitory life
breeds a special brand of togetherness.
The confines of dorm life make savages of these usually gentle guys, whose
victim is Bill Winters. Destination: shower-room.
Supervisor B. H. Williams takes
on John Wheeler in Walker Hall
checkers, as Wayne Wilder raids
the refrigerator for cow juice.
Nora Chambers dorm has a girl-to-phone ratio of
approximately 75-to 1. The result is a waiting line
like the one Linda Blevins encounters here.
With quite a bit of help
from some older people.
Momma and Poppa Muncy, cafeteria bosses.
B. H. Williams, daddy of Walker Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Rushing, guardians of the
Mrs. Grace Golden, who distributes the
goodies from home.
Mrs. Hathcock, who runs the show at
Jean Hampton, campus pill-pusher.
Very few could survive the rigors of campus
life without a little adult help.
It takes the Muncys to cook the food, the
Goldens to sort the mail, the Hamptons to inject
the needles, the Rushings to fix the snacks, the
Hathcocks and Wiles and Greens and Millers
to tuck the little girls in at night, the Williams
and Robinsons to ride herd on the young bucks.
These members of the Lee College staff are
the ones who get down to the student level and
rub shoulders with them every day. They defi-
nitely are an important part of campus life at
Mrs. Wiles, who tucks 'em in at Nora
New Dorm supervisor Alean Miller.
Mrs. Green, who keeps East
Wing: girls in the "straight
We tolerated fads
and learned to accept
One of Jym Avery's more con-
servative paisley ties.
Sharon Godfrey sports white go-
Fads are as common as rain, and Lee
has its share of both. Only here could
the half-baked expression "What is?" be-
come as widely accepted on campus as
semester exams and 'C students.
This year saw the return of the wide,
super-loud paisley tie and the rapid
spread of the attache case craze. The
girls continued to wear textured hose and
some began to put them in white boots.
Shaggy forehead bangs and blocked hair-
cuts were "in" for the guys.
At least there were no yo-yo's or hula
The attache case, prerequisite for the
Textured hose adorn the legs of Carol
These shaggy locks cover a head which
belongs to Ron Ferguson.
Gary Sharp and Joyce Fithian,
If this were a pagan campus, Cupid would
win an election for "Favorite God" with no com-
Of course, he works hard enough for it. On
a warm spring day, anything that moves is prob-
ably a couple. On front campus, in the student
center, in the cafeteria, people seem to come in
Lee students are allowed to date off campus
until 11:30 on Friday and Saturday nights, after
chapel until 11:00 on Sundays. All dating is
done in groups of four or more, with the privilege
withheld from students having more than ten
With Cupid being the smoothie that he is,
permanent-type couples are bound to emerge
from the social maelstrom. A few are pictured
And some decided to face the
Larry Brittain and Inez Wilcox
react differently to the camera.
Sonny Chambley and Peggy
Johnson pause outside the can-
Steve Gwaltney and Pam
Osborne, barely six inches
apart, blow "sweet noth-
ings" into a common coke.
Bill Avery and Brenda Davis in the
"sweet sorrow" of parting on the East
world in pairs.
Sharon Townley smashes David Hinely
in a student center checker game.
Remember those packed-house crowds at the ball games?
And that was 1965-66, a year
and the long lines at registration?
. . . and the madness of Sadie Hawkins
. . . and the day in chapel when President and Mrs.
Hughes received this gift from the faculty?
It was a terrific year. Like all the rest, it had a way of slipping
past before we quite knew what was happening. It was crammed
with strange people and big nights and hard tests and warm
friendships and crazy moods.
The people who keep the records will somewhat stiffly label
it the "1965-'66 school term"— but we'll probably always re-
member it as The Year.
We were lucky to be here.
Academics is what school is all about;
it is why we came here.
It mixes the musty odor of the lab
with the surging thrill of discovery.
Academics embraces the blatant noise of the practice studio
and the death-like silence of the library
all at the same time.
It can speak in the droning voice of a professor
or the angry shriek of a class bell
or the grunts and groans of a freshman phys ed class
on the gym floor.
In the language lab it is microphones and headsets.
In the classroom it is pen and notebook.
In the library it is closed stacks and Readers' Guide.
It is tibia and fibula
and ibid and op cit
and 1066 was the Battle of Hastings and don't forget it.
Behind it all is people with brains
and the will to use them.
and hopefully someday many of us.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . . what he Studied
Ray H. Hughes
The Reverend Doctor Ray H. Hughes has served with honor and distinction
since 1960 as president of Lee College.
His administration has been exciting and progressive. The history of the school
since he came is a phoenix-from-the-ashes story. He assumed the leadership of
a struggling, anemic school and in six years has made it into a bustling, growing
President Hughes' administration has seen unprecedented progress in every
area. Physical property improvements include a new Administration Building,
new Science Building, new gymnasium, remodeled auditorium, cafeteria, and
student center. Academically, the junior college has achieved regional accredita-
tion and set up the four-year liberal arts program to be initiated next year. In
enrollment the school has grown from less than 400 to the present record figure
Since 1941 President Hughes has been a minister in the Church of God,
serving with singular success in many different areas of church work. He at-
tended Lee College (then BTS) in ministerial preparation, and was honored for
outstanding service to his church and alma mater in 1964 when the Board of
Directors bestowed on him the Degree of Doctor of Letters.
President Hughes holds the B.A. degree from v Tennessee Wesleyan College
with a double major in religion and education, and the M.S. degree from the
University of Tennessee in educational administration and supervision. He is
a candidate for the Ed.D. degree at the University of Tennessee, with completion
of the program projected for June, 1966.
Board of Directors Makes
Plans for "66
Rapid growth has kept the board unusually active in
the '65-'66 school year. The group met with the Presi-
dent's Council in November, oversaw the completion
and • dedication of the New Science Building, and set
up academic departments for the liberal arts expansion
projected for next September. As is traditional, the en-
tire board participated in cap-and-gown exercises at the
closing of school.
The Reverend H. D. Williams was appointed chair-
man of the Lee College Board of Directors in early No-
vember by church officials. He moved into the spot left
by the Reverend D. C. Boatwright. Taking Williams'
chair on the board was Dr. Donald Gibson. Williams
now serves as state overseer of North Carolina, and re-
sides in Charlotte. He has been a member of the Board
of Directors for five years.
Members of the Lee College Board of Directors in-
clude Williams, Gibson, Cecil B. Knight, James Stephens,
W. Paul Stallings, all Church of God ministers, along
with Lee Watson and Grady P. O'Neil, businessmen.
Duties of the board include appointment of president
and faculty members, setting of salaries, and deciding
general school administration policy. The group meets
Left to right: D. C. Boatwright, Paul Stallings, James Stephens, H. D. Williams, Charles W. Conn, Cecil B. Knight, Lee
Watson, Grady P. O'Neil.
Rev. H. D. Williams
Mood for Progress
STANLEY BUTLER serves as registrar for the school.
He holds a B.S. from Jacksonville State College and an
M.A. and Ed.S. from George Peabody College for Teach-
MARVIN GOLDEN is business manager of Lee Col-
lege. A Church of God layman, he had considerable ex-
perience in business before joining the school's admin-
J. H. WALKER, JR. is dean of the junior college.
He is a key figure in the four-year expansion program,
holds the B.A., M.A., and B.D. degrees, with classroom
work completed toward a Ph.D. at the University of Ten-
R. H. GAUSE, back at Lee after a year's sabbatical
leave, serves as Bible College dean. His educational back-
ground includes a B.A., B.D., and work toward a Ph.D.
at Emory University.
J. H. Walker, Jr.
R. H. Gause
Dr. Hubert P. Black
DR. HUBERT P. BLACK serves this year as the school's
first Dean of Students. A former Academy principal, he holds
the Ed.D. from the University of Tennessee and is the admin-
istrative officer in charge of all student affairs.
DR. TERRELL McBRAYER, also a recent Ed.D. graduate
from the University of Tennessee, is Lee College Guidance Di-
rector. Besides his campus duties, he serves in several important
posts of civic and community responsibility.
The Reverend D. C. BOATWRIGHT, until October chair-
man of the Board of Directors, now is Development Director,
a two-year-old position created to steer and nurture the expansion
of the college.
The Reverend EDWIN TULL is in his second year as chap-
lain and Christian Service Director. He came to Lee from Mil-
ford, Delaware, and directs religious life on campus.
DR. AVIS SWIGER handles student affairs on the distaff
side as Dean of Women. She holds an honorary Litt.D. from
Dr. Terrell McBrayer
Rev. D. C. Boatwright
Rev. Edwin T?
Dr. Avis Swiger
A smooth-running administrative operation depends up-
on an efficient staff. Lee's corps of hard-working secretaries
and office aides provides adequate assistance to the college
An advancement this year for the Lee secretarial crew
came in November when Evaline Echols joined local sec-
retaries in organizing a Cleveland chapter of the National
Secretarial Association and was elected as an officer of the
Mrs. Polly Miller, Business Staff
Mrs. Betty Baldree
PBX Switchboard Operator
Mrs. Ulna Black
Business Office Manager
Mrs. Sybil Butler, Business Staff
Mrs. Evaline Echols, Secretary to the President
Brenda Johnson, Registrar's Staff
Mrs. Brenda Hughes, Business Staff
Mrs. Mary Blalock, Registrar's Staff
Mrs. Wanda Griffith, Registrar's Staff
Library Staff Keeps
Pace With Expansion
Lee's growing library continued to keep pace
with the rapid development of the school in
1965-'66. Miss LeMoyne Swiger handled the
staff again this year.
The library has been the object of an inten-
sive expansion drive for the past two years in
preparation for next year's move into a third
year of liberal arts. Students returning to Lee
this September found both PFC room and lan-
guage lab overflowing with used books gathered
from various sources by friends of the school.
Last year the library expanded its physical facil-
ities to include separate floors for periodicals
and a philosophy/religion department.
Two new staff members joined the library
workers this year. Mrs. French Arrington began
work with the staff in a full-time capacity, mov-
ing to that spot from the college faculty. Also
added was Mrs. Clifford Dennison, night librar-
Miss LeMoyne Swiger, librarian
Mrs. Jo Ann Humbertson, Philosophy/Religion
Mrs. Clifford Dennison, night librarian
Mrs. French Arrington
Miss Moquita Hurst
Mrs. Cleone McLain, Circulation Librarian
Mrs. Doris Tull, Periodicals Librarian
In the final analysis, what really matters about
a school is its
In the crazy kaleidoscope of college life, the jumbled
colors often shift so rapidly that basic patterns are over-
looked in the spectacular bursts of color.
Athletics, musical events, dating, elections, school trips,
club activities, committee meetings, parties, play rehearsals,
dormitory bull sessions all combine to make the college
pace a fast and furious race against clock and calendar.
In this hurry-hurry atmosphere, the area of campus which
is usually thought of least is the classroom.
What goes on in the classroom is the heart of college
life. Tiring as the routine of classes and reports and exams
may become, it doesn't take long for the student to realize
that what he does academically is the thing that really
counts in the long run. All the pruning and chiseling and
refining that ultimately produces the capable, alert young
man or woman must be done in the long hours of classes
and study periods.
And thus it is that, to a great extent, the value of a col-
lege to its students is determined by its offerings in the
academics, by which realization the following pages are
devoted to curriculum at Lee College.
Ministerial students find a whole new world in
Lee College was founded in 1918 for the training of ministers
for the Church of God. Since that time the educational thrust
of the school has broadened to include many other areas of study,
but still perhaps the most vital subject area at Lee is theology.
Lee College offers a B.A. in Biblical Education which requires
two years of Greek and basic theological study. Dean of the Bible
College is R. H. Gause, who returned to the college this fall to
resume his duties after a year's sabbatical leave in graduate study
at Emory University.
Credit hours required for graduation were reduced this year
from 139 to 130 hours for the Biblical Education degree, with
many standard courses reduced.
Dr. Donald Bowdle, who holds a Ph.D.
in Greek studies, teaches three years of
Greek, Philosophy, and Apologetics.
First year theology students take notes
furiously in Mr. Arrington's Introductory
Mr. William Henry teaches a full slate of Old
and New Testament survey classes.
The new Philosophy and Religion section of the library
helps theology students in research. Junior Smith is
An authority in the area of church history,
Mr. Elmer Odom spent the summer study-
ing in the Holy Land.
Mr. French Arrington, who
taught summer sessions in the-
ology here, lectures to upper-
The Rev. J. H. Walker, a former general overseer of the
Church of God, teaches religion part-time in the Bible
Scores of Lee's students are attracted by the
Certainly the most spectacular curriculum
area at Lee this year is music. A part of the
Bible College division, the music department is
growing more rapidly than any other academic
area of study.
Lee now offers baccalaureate degrees in
Church Music and Music Education. Depart-
ment head is Dr. Delton L. Alford, who holds
the Ph.D. in Music Education from Florida State
New faculty members in the music depart-
ment this year are Miss Sue McGhee, teaching
piano, and Mr. Jerold Teachey, voice instructor.
Both hold the masters degree and teach in the
classroom as well as in the studio.
Practical areas of music receive great atten-
tion in the music department with each music
major required to meet certain recital require-
ments. Students may receive classroom credit
for work with several performing groups, in-
cluding Lee Singers, Campus Choir, Ladies'
Choir, and Concert Ensemble. Men's Chorale
was organized on campus in September of '65
becoming the departments newest musical group.
Mr. Teachey, bass-baritone voice
teacher, was a featured soloist in the
presentation of Handel's MESSIAH.
Dr. Alford leads the Lee College Sing-
ers in warm-up exercises before a
Miss Sue McGhee graduated from
Lee in 1963, now is back to teach piano
and direct ladies' choir.
Mrs. Bertha Gugler is a class-
room instructor, and teaches
piano and organ.
Mrs. Ruby Hurst teaches piano
and sponsors the Music Club in
her spare time.
s / s s ' '
Roosevelt Miller, voice teacher, enjoys
singing any time, any place, any where.
Miss Stroud gives assistance to
organ student Aurelia Amick.
1]j0 r ~£h
Bible College teaches the philosophy
and methods of
Those interested in an area of full-time Chris-
tian service outside the pulpit find learning in
the Christian Education program of study which
leads to a B.A. in the Bible College.
The CE curriculum includes seminars and
field study work in practical Christian education
problems. All students are required to fill weekly
reports of Christian service activity. Heading up
the CE faculty is J. Martin Baldree, Jr., one of
the Church of God's leading authorities in the
field of Christian Education.
Mrs. Beatrice Odom meets a special ap-
pointment with a Vacation Bible School
Application of principles learned in class is a phase
of Christian Education courses. Here Mike Errington
teaches a kindergarten class.
Filmstrips help Mr. Baldree in his Christian
Visual Aids are instrumental in gaining insight into
practical aspects of Christian Education.
Greek, French, German, Spanish are Lee's offerings
All Lee's degree programs call for at least two years of a foreign
language. Students may choose from Greek, German, French,
or Spanish. A fifteen-station language lab helps in the conver-
sational aspect of the study.
The classical language program got a boost this year when
the Bible College added a third year of Greek to its curriculum.
This makes it possible for a religion major to take eighteen hours
for a Greek minor.
Charles Beach, who has studied at the University of Paris in
France, heads the foreign language department.
Fluency best describes Charles Beach, who teach-
es both French and German.
Mr. Winston Elliott adds interest
to Spanish class with available
Language students meet required sessions
twice weekly in the language lab, located
in the Library Building basement.
Occasionally sleep overcomes even the most in-
dustrious bilinguist, as Bill Winters here.
No one escapes without taking a course in
Lee's English department has received special attention in the
last two years as the core of the upcoming liberal arts expansion.
This year the English faculty gained a new member in Philip
Morris, who holds the M.A. in English from the University of
Tennessee. Miss Peggy Humphrey also joins the college faculty
after teaching for several years in the Academy. Hal Munck and
Lucille Walker teach part-time in the English department.
Regular offerings from the English department were in the
curriculum this year, with one third year course, Group Discus-
sion, presented in anticipation of next year's expansion.
A student receives practical help from speech instructor,
Mr. Robert Humbertson.
Miss Peggy Humphrey, a lover of drama,
joins the college faculty after several years
of Academy teaching.
While students are taking test, Mr. Philip
Morris waits patiently. He recently re-
ceived his M.A. from the University of
Mr. Hal Munck reads excerpts from latest
Newsweek to his class. For several years
he has taught a night class of journalism.
Besides a publishing house position, Mrs.
Lucille Walker teaches a course in English
Mrs. Nina Driggers is a lecturer of English
and American Literature.
Mrs. Helen Symes accepts term paper from one of her
Jim Forrester applys face makeup to Leon Mainer for
Lee offers two-year terminal and preparatory course in
Lee's most thoroughly mechanized department is that
of commercial arts. Early this year the school purchased
IBM computers to make possible classes in data processing
and punched card methods. Another new course for '66 is
a third-year course in secretarial development taught by
Mrs. Lucille Elliott.
Presently students work in commercial arts in either
the two-year terminal course or a two-year program pre-
paratory to work toward a B.A. at another school. By spring
of 1968 Lee plans to offer baccaluareate degrees in business
Shorthand proves to be a solemn task
for Anne Roberts.
Putting studied skills to practice is
profitable for commercial arts stu-
Through a direct teacher-to-student
approach, Mr. Fabiani helps students
better understand IBM.
"Practical" seems to describe the secretarial courses taught by
In a three-hour night class, Mr. Cox
teaches Punched Card Methods.
Hard muscles and quick reflexes are valuable assets in
Training the body is the business of Lee's physical education
department. P.E., as it is commonly tagged, is required for all
first and second-year students. The overflow of students this
year made Phys. Ed. one of the few courses to be scheduled
for Saturday classes.
Both men's and ladies' classes "work out" twice weekly in the
gymnasium. Dale Hughes and Roxie Carr teach physical education
at Lee. Besides normal calisthenic and sports activity, Hughes
this year required papers and performance critiques of his stu-
dents. Miss Carr spiced her classes with lectures on athletics
and swimming lessons at the local YMCA.
Playing tennis is a most enjoyable
pastime for Miss Ruthanna Carr,
girls' physical education teacher.
A strenuous, action-packed physical education class helps to
make a full day for the girls.
In a break from the exhausting physical fitness program this
class of boys enjoys softball.
Mr. Dale Hughes,
Director and Var-
sity Coach renders
a little extra in golf
Lee keeps pace with growing national interest in
Sputnik I in 1956 triggered a nationwide obsession with
science and mathematics. The demand for math at Lee has re-
flected the national trend with definite increase in recent years.
Still one of the school's smallest departments, mathematics
at Lee consist largely of basic math, college algebra, and plane
trigonometry. Calculus, originally to be added to the curriculum
in '65-'66, now has been rescheduled for inclusion next year.
Twenty-five Lee students use facilities at Bradley High School
each week for the study of Engineering drawing and graphical
analysis. Mathematics 108, a freshman course in modern math,
is taught this year for the first time as part of an expanded
offering in mathematics.
Involved explanations of ledger sheets
are a unique feature of Mr. Kersey's
Teaching a heavy load in Math keeps
Mr. McDaniels rather busy.
A few helpful explana-
tions add a great deal
to Mr. Clabo's Basic
Putting the proper lines in the proper place is
the task confronting Gaynor Newsome.
Though it may look cluttered, this mechanical
drawing class is organized.
Mr. Dave Boat w right
teaches a part time load
in Trigonometry and Alge-
Making fine corrections is
only a part of the job for
Mr. Adams, mechanical
Psychology, sociology, history and education are included in the
Lee's move next year into a four-year liberal arts pro-
gram will see distinct departmental lines drawn between
social science and education, which are presented together
Teacher training is presently one of the biggest attractions
of Lee's liberal arts program. A full schedule of courses
in this area includes study of descriptive statistics, educa-
tional psychology, educational history, and child psychology.
These courses are on the 300 level, and anticipate next
The scope of offerings in social studies also is being
enlarged to facilitate a full third-year course of studies for
'66-'67. Second semester saw the addition to the curriculum
of Sociology 3 1 1 , a three-hour course in introductory social
A new teacher to the campus, Mr. Donald
Rowe, converses with students between
Learning is increased by the group discus-
sion method employed by these psychology
With a smile on his face, Mr. Lillard,
a part time teacher, lectures to his
During a free hour these students take a look
at the Vietnam situation.
In one of his free moments out of
history class, Mr. Jimmy Bilbo visits
Mr. Gilbert, an Education and
Psychology teacher introduces a
new course, Marriage and the
Family, to the curriculum.
A former missionary to India, Miss Dora P. Myers
lectures in Missions and Psychology.
Mr. Honette Echols, instructor in Sociology
and History, watches students as they leave
Illustrative filmstrips help Mr. Jordan provide
an interesting instruction for his students.
Lee's newest building houses the
expanding department of
The recent erection of a new, quarter-
million-dollar science building sets the
stage for continued growth by Lee's
science department. The move this spring
from the basement of Tharp Hall to
Ocoee Street is the most significant de-
partmental advance made at Lee in
Mr. Clifford Dennison rejoins the
science faculty this year after two years
absence for advanced study. Lee's ad-
ministration this year expanded science
offerings at the first year level, dividing
biology into two full-year courses in
botany and zoology.
Teaching a full load of Biology doesn't hinder Mr. Morris
Riggs from extra research.
Interesting labs help Mrs. Charles Beach make
Chemistry a more interesting course of study.
After additional studies in science, Mr. Clifford
Dennison returns to Lee College to teach Physics
It falls the lot of the frog
to suffer cruel biology dis-
Dr. Chalmer Chastain, a local physician, doubles
as night-class zoology instructor.
Physical science is taught by
part-time instructor, Duran
Lab assistant Ray McCormick prepares a slide for
Features is the special domain
of the head-and-shoulders-above-the-crowd man.
It is a salute to strength,
a respect for accomplishment,
a recognition of superiority.
Features takes us down the ramp at Parade of Favorites;
it takes us into the speakers stand
with the man who finished first in his class;
it takes us into the ballot box
with Mr. and Miss Lee College.
It is all glamour and spotlights
and honor and applause
and little gold achievement medals.
But not quite.
It is also long hours of study
or painful self-cultivation.
It is the fruit of a dogged determination
to do something,
to be somebody.
And it is our tribute to those few
in our own ranks
to whom "potential" is not an empty word.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . . what he achieved
Mr. Kyle Hudson
Mr. Lee College for 1965-'66 is Mr. Kyle Hudson, a Bible College
junior from Wyandotte, Michigan. Elected by vote of the student body,
Mr. Hudson is at Lee in preparation for the Christian ministry.
Presently Mr. Hudson serves as vice-president of the student body
and president of Upsilon Xi. He is an active member of Pioneers for
Christ, leading a summer witness team to Oregon in 1965. Since com-
ing to Lee two years ago, he has served on the Student Council, Concert
Band, and Campus Choir.
Mr. Hudson was graduated from the Junior College last May with
an A. A., now is working toward a B.A. in Biblical Education. He plans
further seminary work in the future.
Miss Dawn Wooderson
Miss Dawn Wooderson was chosen by the student body as Miss Lee
College for 1965-'66. She is in her second year in the Music Depart-
ment at Lee, working toward a B.M.E. with a major in organ. Her
three-semester grade point average stands at 2.7.
The daughter of a Church of God minister, Miss Wooderson came
to Lee from Durban, South Africa, in 1964. She lived briefly in London,
England before crossing to the United States.
Since being at Lee, Miss Wooderson has been in Campus Choir and
Lee Singers, serves as chaplain of Delta Zeta Society, and was fourth
runner-up in the '66 Parade of Favorites. She presently maintains South
African citizenship, but has "no plans to return there permanently."
Leading their classes
Mr. Denny Dennison
Miss Linda Sue Nettles
DENNY DENNISON, second year liberal arts
major, is valedictorian of the Junior College. At
the end of three semesters, his cumulative grade
point average is 2.943. Mr. Dennison resides
in Cleveland, Tennessee. He is a member of Phi
Theta Kappa, and plays intramural basketball
and softball. He plans to stay at Lee for two
LINDA NETTLES, a native of New Orleans,
Louisiana, maintains a 2.843 average to take
salutatorian honors in the Junior College. Miss
Nettles is a commercial arts major, serving as
president of Phi Beta Lambda. She is a member
of Phi Theta Kappa and the Vindagua staff.
Mr. Jack Oakley
Mr. Denzell Teague
m j |
3 3 M I 3 8
]ACK OAKLEY is 1966 valedictorian of the
Bible College. He maintained a 2.826 grade
point average for three and a half semesters as
a Biblical Education major. Mr. Oakley is study-
ing for the Christian ministry, and is presentlv
vice-president of Pi Delta Omicron. He now lives
in Cleveland, Tennessee.
DENZELL TEAGUE, Bible College saluta-
torian, has a 2.703 grade point average. He is
a Biblical Education major, and now serves as
president of Pi Delta Omicron. In previous years
at Lee he has been a member of the Lee Singers
and associate editor of the Vindagua. Mr. Teague
is a native of Hobbs, New Mexico.
Men's Athletic Award
Music Award (Academic)
Music Award (Performance)
One of the highlights of commencement week at Lee each spring
is Honors Night, this year an event of May 22. On that occasion the
year's academic awards are presented to the student body.
All academic awards winners are chosen by vote of the faculty, with
the exception of the Math Award, which is determined by competitive
The Tharp Award is given to the graduating senior each year who
in the opinion of the faculty is most likely to make the greatest con-
tribution to the Church of God.
The Balfour Award is given for general excellence in loyalty, schol-
arship and citizenship.
Women's Athletic Award
Classical Language Award
Student Government Award
Modern Language Award
Special guests at the Parade of Favorites tea were
President and Mrs. Hughes, here being presented to
Linda Harris and escort Bill Avery by Paul Conn.
On January 14 the Vindagna presented its
fourth annual Parade of Favorites, a four-hour
talent and beauty extravaganza. This event is
the school's most outstanding student production
each year, dominating campus interest for weeks.
Twenty campus groups were invited in No-
vember to elect a "favorite girl" to represent them
in the pageant. Escorts were chosen for all the
girls, and the forty participants met with POF
director Paul Conn and Vindagna personnel for
a kickoff dinner December 8.
The week of the pageant was a hectic one.
The girls attended a luncheon, a formal tea,
private interviews with the judges, and count-
less rehearsals. Charlie Rose and his crew spent
night-long sessions working on the stage with
artist Jym Avery.
Judges for the event scored contestants on
a 1 to 10 scale in each of four areas (talent,
gown appearance, interview, and total impact)
to arrive at final scores from which to select win-
The week was full of recognition, excitement,
Twenty Coeds Compete in
Panel of judges interviews Jane Colquitt in the Student Center.
Nadine Farabee charms escort Don
Goff at the POF tea.
■IIP itt >l
3&c " .. jf
W — -\ - m
9Hpt^ .: . JJ^HHHb^HHeUSS .. ~*"
Linda Copley and Phil Greeson in a late-night ramp re-
Stage crew members Jim Stephens
and Ronnie Hyde lower one of
many scenes into place.
Fourth Parade of Favorites
Serving at the POF tea were VIN-
DAGUA staff members Pam Os-
borne, Aurelia Amick, Sandy Mulli-
nax, Sharon Godfrey and Jane
Darlia McLuhan Wins "66 Title
Pageant judges selected Miss Darlia McLuhan as the winner of the '66 Parade
of Favorites. Sweetheart of Alpha Gamma Chi for '65-'66,'she represented that
society in the spectacular January presentation.
This was Miss McLuhan's second year as a POF contestant. Previously she
placed as first runner-up. For her talent appearance, the attractive brunette
presented a unique piano duet, playing the part for two hands against a tape
which she had made before the show. Her selection was "Brazileira," a portion
of Scaramouche by Darius Milhaud. She
was escorted in the pageant by Mr. Tommy
Russell of Washington, D. C.
Miss McLuhan recently moved to Cleve-
land, Tennessee, after spending nine years
in Africa with her missionary parents. She
is president of Delta Zeta and a member
of Campus Choir and Lee Singers.
A Bible College sophomore, she plans
to major in Music Education.
Miss McLuhan receives congratula-
tions from Max Wilson and Tommy
Roses in arm, the winner makes her
last trip down the ramp to the warm
applause of audience and runners-up
in the background.
When "The Night" came, the Lee College Auditorium
was filled with slightly nervous students and visitors. Many
out-of-town guests were on hand for the gala affair.
Honette Echols, Vindagua sponsor, handled the emcee
chores throughout the evening. The curtain went up at
7:00 p.m. on a Parisian sidewalk cafe scene, with the
twenty favorites seated around small ta-
bles in casual sweater outfits. Echols in-
terviewed them all briefly.
Next came the talent section, with
each girl singing, acting, or performing
in five-minute appeafances. Lighting and
staging crews did miracles throughout
this part of the show. The talent offer-
ings ranged from slapstick humor to
classical music to Shakespearean drama.
The audience was warm and receptive.
The formal gown scene followed, with
escorts guiding their girls across the floor
to the long, lighted ramp, then back
again into a magnificent ballroom scene.
The curtain rose again on the twenty
contestants, still in formal gowns, ar-
ranged against a blue backdrop. Then
came the long white envelopes from the
judges, that last walk down the ramp,
and the evening was over.
That was "The Night."
These are the guys
these are the girls.
Favorites Provide Top-Notch
Opening scene of the pageant, with emcee Honette Echols interviewing the favorites in a Parisian cafe scene.
ic^ ^^i'j^usm -
mm ' fll fi
; r- I
Peggy Johnson sings
a medley from "Mary
Judges for the '66 Parade of Favor-
ites met each of the contestants in a
private interview, later met them for-
mally at the POF tea. The night of per-
formance they watched the action from
a special box in the auditorium balcony.
Chairman of judges was H. Bernard
Dixon, sales and promotion manager of
the Church of God Publishing House.
Other judges were Mrs. Dale Hughes,
a POF runner-up in 1963; Mrs. Conrad
Finnell, dramatics coach at Bradley High
School and director of the Miss Cleve-
land pageant; Bennie S. Triplett, pro-
gram director of Forward in Faith radio
program; and Mrs. Lynn Turpin, Miss
Lee College and editor of the Vindagua
Couples fill the stage
in a lavish tux-and-
gown appearance, the
Nadine Farabee plays
in the comic mono-
logue "Little Alice."
Hilda Hughes in a
bination called "Dear
» w i p i m - ***>
Pageant Judges Pick
MISS MARTHA TIMMERMAN was named first
runner-up in the '66 Parade of Favorites. She was
the favorite of the Men's Christian Athletic Associa-
tion, was also the nominee of that group in the Home-
coming Queen exercises. Miss Timmerman was the
last girl to appear in the pageant, doing a comic skit
entitled "Little Alice." She hails from Fresno, Calif-
ornia, and was escorted by Mr. Buddy Dunson of
Second runner-up was MISS KATHY HITTE, jun-
ior college senior from Tampa, Florida. She sang a
medley of three popular songs entitled "Downtown,"
representing the Varsity basketball team. Miss Hitte
was president of Delta Zeta, associate editor of the
VINDAGUA, and a Lee Singer until she left Lee at
end of first semester. She was escorted in the pageant
by Mr. Steve Daugherty of Bridgeville, Delaware.
jg$&S» 3 mm IS
Parade of Favorites contestants pictured on page 88-89 are first row, 1. to r., Wanda Smith,
Carol Morgan, Priscilla Berry, Peggy Johnson, Wanda Wilbanks, JaJnice Crafton, Linda Copley,
Brenda Davis, Linda Harris, Joyce Fithian; back row, Darlia McLuhan, Nadine Farabee, Jane
Colquitt, Hilda Hughes, Cathy Smallwood, Dawn Wooderson, Martha Timmerman, Maria Cleghorn,
Kathy Hitte, Kathy Smith.
MISS KATHY SMITH won third runner-up honors
with an original monologue and medley entitled "Luap
the Marionette." She was the Sweetheart and repre-
sentative of Upsilon Xi. A native of Fairborn, Ohio,
Miss Smith was escorted by Mr. Gene Pharr of Nor-
folk, Virginia. She was a favorite with the pageant
audience, drawing warm, prolonged applause on the
The favorite of the Lee Singers and fourth runner-
up is MISS DAWN WOODERSON. She performed
on both piano and organ in classical and popular style.
Miss Wooderson is a native of Durban, South Africa,
and Miss Lee College of 1966. She was escorted by
Mr. Gaynor Newsome of Savannah, Georgia.
Lee's 1965-'66 Homecoming Court
included Hilda Hughes, Joyce
Fithian, Queen Janice Crafton,
Martha Timmerman, and Kathy
Jane Starnes helps with a cor-
sage before the coronation.
Miss Janice Crafton, Junior College freshman from
Birmingham, Alabama, reigned as Homecoming Queen
at Lee College for 1965-'66. She was elected by popu-
lar vote of the student body. Other candidates and
members of Miss Crafton 's court were Kathy Hitte,
Tampa, Florida; Martha Timmerman, Fresno, Calif-
ornia; Hilda Hughes, Birmingham, Alabama; and
Joyce Fithian, Dearborn, Michigan.
Miss Crafton was crowned Queen in a halftime
ceremony at the Homecoming basketball clash between
the Lee Vikings and Bryan College on November 24.
She was the candidate of the Junior College freshmen
class, and was escorted by Mr. Bill Avery. Mrs. Pat
Purvis Sims, Homecoming Queen a year ago, crowned
the new monarch to the applause of the standing-
The '66 Homecoming Queen is a member of Phi
Beta Lambda and a group secretary in Pioneers for
Christ. She was also a candidate in the Parade of
Favorites in mid-January.
Mrs. Pat Purvis Sims, last year's
Queen, presents Miss Crafton
with roses and a kiss.
MR. DANNY PETE KELLER was
elected to the Hall of Fame for his
achievement in ACADEMICS. A junior
college freshman, he pulled a solid 3.0
in his first semester at Lee, plans to
stay for a liberal arts B.A. Mr. Keller
is from Columbus, Ohio, where he grad-
uated 3rd in his high school class of 540.
' '" I
*igi r? Ji - ;
HALL OF FAME
The Vindagua Hall of Fame honors students who have made the
greatest accomplishments while at Lee in five major areas of campus
activity. The areas are Academics, Athletics, Christian Service, Per-
forming Arts, and Student Leadership.
Membership in the Hall of Fame is determined by vote of the stu-
dent body after a general nominating ballot. The 1966 inductees into
the Hall of Fame were selected on March 25 from a field of over
100 nominees. Each is the leading student on campus in the area
which he represents.
MR. CHARLES KENNETH PHIL-
LIPS represents the area of ATHLET-
ICS. He has started at guard for the
Vikings basketball teams for two years,
this year was elected co-captain by his
teammates. Mr. Phillips played varsity
baseball at Bradley High School in Cleve-
land, Tennessee, and is a standout short-
stop in intramural Softball here. He is
a junior college senior.
MR. JOSEPH ANTHONY LOM-
BARD leads the student body in CHRIS-
TIAN SERVICE. He now serves as
Pioneers for Christ president, the most
strategic student Christian service posi-
tion on campus. He has been a member
of that group for four years, has led
a summer witness team each year. Mr.
Lombard is a Bible College senior from
Laurel, Mississippi, a Biblical Educa-
MR. MAX EUGENE WILSON is
honored for his excellence in the PER-
FORMING ARTS. From Grinnell, Iowa,
he is student conductor of the Brass En-
semble, president of the Lee Singers,
Campus Choir bass section leader, and
a popular trumpet soloist. Mr. Wilson
is a Bible College junior majoring in
MR. GEORGE DENNIS MCGLTRE
has distinguished himself in STUDENT
LEADERSHIP. He is a senior Christian
Education major from Kingsport, Ten-
nessee. Mr. McGuire has served as PFC
group leader, Upsilon Xi vice-president
and student council representative and
vice-president. He is presently student
council president, highest elected office
Organizations at Lee College
is the story of
and five societies,
and one honorary fraternity,
and five performing groups,
and two publications staffs,
all meeting and planning projects and
It is the drama of twenty-four groups
crammed onto one small campus, and all
Organizations is how the Lee Collegian
feels his muscle
and finds an outlet for his ideas and energy.
There's something about singing in a choir,
or presiding at a meeting,
or taking a candlelight pledge
that makes Lee a better place to go to school.
That something is called involvement,
and is what makes organizations tick.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . , , what he did ill grOUpS
Led by president Dennis McGuire and vice-
president Kyle Hudson, the Student Council con-
tinued to operate on campus in '6 5 -'6 6 as the
official student governing body.
Projects successfully completed by the council
this year include Hillbilly Heyday in late October,
Patriotism Week the second week of November,
decorating the campus during the Christmas sea-
son, installing color TV in the student center
for the World Series, sponsoring the "Life at
Lee" radio broadcast, and coordinating student
activities for the April 23 College Day.
The end of the first semester saw a change
in office of the Student Council secretary-trea-
surer. Wonney Waters left school at that time,
and was succeeded by LaVonna Bost, a junior
college senior. Mr. Elmer Odom served all year
as faculty advisor, with Mr. Stanley Butler as
the administration's representative.
As a campus unit, the Student Council had
a new look this year. Members sported matching
camel and brown blazer outfits, and worked in
a new office, a remodeled section of the Student
Dennis McGuire, President
Kyle Hudson, Vice-President
. " t *tt -f - -r~ ■ ■ i
Wonney Waters, Secretary-Treasurer
Much of the important work of the Student
Council is done by its standing committees. Ap-
pointed by the council administration, these com-
mittees function independently of the council
proper, but are answerable to it.
For 1965-'66 Alan Walker headed the Public
Relations Committee; Cameron Smith worked
over Christian Service; Gary Sharpe chaired the
Social Committee; and Keith Windham served
as Chapel Committee head. Ethues McGowan
worked under appointment as the editor of Col-
legian's Calendarium, a council-sponsored week-
ly announcement sheet.
Committee chairmen are Alan Walker, Keith Windham,
Cameron Smith, and Gary Sharp (not pictured).
Seated — Stanley Butler, Kyle Hudson, Dennis McGuire, Wonney Waters, Elmer Odom. Standing — Gayle Lombard, Wanda
Smith, Larry Gentry, Carol Morgan, Ray McCormick, Carolyn Walker, Gary Sharp, Shirley Moser, Anthony Lombard,
Pat Ard, Tommy Russell, Linda Harris, Jimmy Hood, Bill Winters.
PI DELTA OMIGRON
Academics in the Bible College speaks of Greek verbs and augmented chords
and the principles of systematic theology.
To be a scholar in the Bible College, one must combine a good mind with
hard work to overcome the natural hurdles of upper-level religious study as
conducted by Gause, Bowdle, Arrington, Odom, Elliott, Baldree, and Alford.
Pi Delta Omicron honors those who survive at least two years of classroom
work with the degree of academic respectability needed to maintain a 2.0 grade-
point average. Membership in the school's highest honor society is by invitation
only, with thorough screening of candidates by the faculty and society members
as a part of the qualifying process.
Campus activity by PDO is limited to its monthly meetings, which often
feature special speakers and programs. This year PDO members measured seniors
for caps and gowns in late February, conducted a chapel-time induction on
March 22, and held a late April banquet for new members.
President of Pi Delta Omicron for 1965-'66 was Denzell Teague. Other officers
were Thomas Oakley and Bob Varner. Dean Gause returned after a year's ab-
sence as faculty sponsor.
R. H . Gause
A. Agapito Sagisi
PHI THETA KAPPA
Academics in the Junior College speaks of algebraic graphs and dissected frogs
and Elizabethic sonnet forms.
From the widely diversified student body of the liberal arts curriculum, a few
students emerge each year as scholars. For those who post a minimum 2.0 average
for their first year, membership in Phi Theta Kappa is available upon unanimous
approval by the faculty and group membership.
Phi Theta Kappa on the Lee College campus is the Iota Epsilon chapter of
the national honorary fraternity by that name. This school year is its last here
at Lee, as the development next year into a three-year liberal arts program will
mark the passing of the Junior College and thus end the need for a junior college
Jane Colquitt served as president of Phi Theta Kappa for 1965-'66. Vice-
president was Wayne Parrish; secretary-treasurer, Glenda Cleghorn. The group
began the year with three members, later grew to nineteen.
Robert Wayne Parrish
Glenda Faye Cleghorn
William Paul Avery
Kenneth Eugene Beard
Maria Rae Cleghorn
Denny Clifford Dennison
Alice Marie Dover
Richard Don Holland
Gwendolyn Inez Hoskins
Sarah Joyce King
Ray Allen McCormick
Betty Jean Muncy
Wonney Rea Waters
Anne Jeanette Roberts
Upsilon Xi's fourth year on the Lee College campus was marked
by several mid-year changes in leadership. Kyle Hudson moved
up in January from vice-president to president, replacing Duran
Palmertree, prexy since the formation of the group in 1963.
Other officers for second semester include veep Alan Walker,
secretary David McClure, treasurer Buddy Dunson, and chaplain
Duran Palmertree. Robert Humbertson served as sponsor of the
group, the first in its history.
Upsilon was again active in campus affairs. The group spon-
sored the highly successful Sadie Hawkins Day, October 15. In
mid-February the Upsilons presented to the campus "Musical
Pomposity," a concert featuring pianist Max Morris and the Min-
isters' Trio. Frequent socials dotted the Upsies calendar, including
a Christmas banquet, a November picnic at Lake Ocoee, a mid-
February Valentines Party, and an early May banquet.
Miss Kathy Smith was elected Upsilon sweetheart in Septem-
ber. She left campus at the end of first semester, and was suc-
ceeded by Miss Wanda Smith, sophomore brunette from Valdese,
Rick Corley and Wayne Parrish serve their Upsilon
brothers at a mid-term social.
Miss Kathy Smith
Upsilon Xi members pose for a formal shot in front of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church.
All aboard for the Sadie Hawkins Day hayride.
Upsilon's new sponsor, Mr. Humbertson, looks over
the program at the annual Upsilon Christmas banquet.
Alpha Gamma Chi's third year on the Lee College campus
was one of continued Chi-style fellowship complemented by an
expanding service emphasis. President Fred Killman led the
group, with assistance from Vice-president Paul Conn, Secre-
tary Bill Avery, Treasurer Dwayne McLuhan, and Chaplain
Bob Varner. Senior members are Dr. Delton Alford and Dr. Don-
Chi began the year with a pre-registration conclave, at which
basic group principles were emphasized and the year's work was
planned. The society's constitution was also revised in the meeting.
One hundred freshmen were guests of Chi-men in mid-October
at the Chi Cruise, a late-night boat jaunt up the Tennessee River
from Chattanooga. Tickets for the event were sold out two weeks
in advance, with response to the cruise overwhelmingly enthusi-
Social events were high on the list for the burgundy-clad
Chi-guys. Through the year they enjoyed such diverse activities
as a formal banquet in April, an October weekend trip to the
Smoky Mountains, a party and carolling at Christmas time, in-
formal dinners through the winter, and very informal picnics
in the spring.
The group elected Miss Darlia McLuhan as Sweetheart of
Alpha Gamma Chi for 1965-'66. Miss McLuhan, a sophomore
music major, walked off with top honors at the Parade of Fa-
vorites in January, and served as "a beautiful and charming
sweetheart" all year, according to her admiring Chi-men.
Chi-men often meet at local restaurants for their weekly
meetings. Shown here at such a time are Paul Conn, Fred
Killman, Dwayne McLuhan, Ray McCormick, Charlie Rose,
and Dr. Donald Bowdle.
Miss Darlia McLuhan
Alpha Gamma Chi members pose for their picture at Hardwick's Farm.
A freshmen crowd watches the entertainment on the Chi Cruise.
Tommy Russell, donk No. 3,
shines his masters' shoes
as a prelude to initiation.
Delta Zeta, Lee's girls in scarlet and white, continued to operate
this year as the only women's greek letter group on campus.
The DZ's firmly established themselves in '65-66 as the
school's most charming hostesses. They served at the Alabama
Day tea in November, the faculty Christmas Party in December,
the Parade of Favorites luncheon in January, and the College
Day banquet in April. The school administration called on the
Zetas Thanksgiving Day to coordinate information and ticket
sales for Homecoming.
The Delta Zetas had their share of fun during the year. In
September the group sponsored a Western Party for all Lee girls
at the Princess Bryant Barn. In November they spent a cold
night in cabins on Lake Ocoee, and in May held their annual
Miss Kathy Hitte led the DZ's first semester as president,
followed by Miss Darlia McLuhan, who has filled the post since
January. Other officers are vice-president Pam Osborne, secretary
Peggy Johnson, treasurer Sandy Mullinax, and chaplain Dawn
Wooderson. Miss Sue McGhee, member of the music faculty,
is the group's sponsor.
Delta Zetas elected Mr. Max Wilson as their beau for 1965-
'66. Mr. Wilson is a Bible College junior from Grinnell, Iowa.
Sandy Mullinax and Darlia McLuhan serve as host-
esses at Miss McGhee's recital.
Mr. Max Wilson
■ - —
«» . .
The Student Center provides an appropriate setting for members of Delta Zeta.
Members of DZ relax during a regular weekly meeting.
New inductees are served refreshments at their formal
SNEA Develops Future Teachers
The Student National Educational Association,
Lee College's society of future teachers, continued
this year to provide instruction and social outlet
for its members.
Charles Pigg served as SNEA president for
the '65-'66 school year. Vice-president was Jim
Price; secretary-treasurer, Marie Dover; chaplain,
Louis Hulsey. Faculty sponsor was Earl Gilbert.
Highlight of the SNEA social activity was its
February 1 5 Valentine Party in the Student Cen-
ter. Another party was held in May for members
and their dates.
Mrs. Collier, state advisor for all Tennessee
chapters of the Student National Education As-
sociation, visited the Lee College campus on
March 16. The week before, members of the
Lee chapter traveled to the Southern Missionary
College campus in Collegedale, Tennessee. There
they met with SNEA members from SMC and
the University of Chattanooga to compare ideas
on student education activity.
Ginger Fleming distributes NEA Journals to club
SNEA members pose casually on steps of Administration Building.
'"■ ■ ■
if// "^ X
.1 w ■ »* *
i ■ i«iir»-~ *• — ]
President Linda Nettles leads this year's group of fu-
ture business leaders.
Linda Nettles served as president
of Phi Beta Lambda for the '65-'66
school year, leading all activities
of the campus group of future busi-
Assisting Miss Nettles in club
leadership were vice-president Lin-
da Kayes, secretary Ruth Wesson,
and treasurer Anne Roberts. Mrs.
Lucille Elliott was sponsor of the
group again this year.
Phi Beta Lambda members
worked on two projects through the
year to bring money into the club
coffers. They washed cars from
dawn till dusk on November 13,
and sold school pennants and pins
throughout the fall.
Phi Beta Lambda Washes Cars,
Sparks Commercial Interest
PBL members sponsored a car wash in October to
fatten up the club treasury.
The largest membership ever poses for picture on south bleachers of Lee's baseball field.
WCAA Heads Girls Athletics
Girls participate in volleyball through WCAA.
The Women's Christian Athletic Association
continued in 1965-'66 to lead campus interest
in the somewhat limited area of girls' athletics.
Officers for WCAA this year were Hilda
Hughes, president; Sandi Hitte, vice-president;
Barbara Harper, secretary-treasurer; Aurelia Am-
ick, chaplain; and Roxie Carr, faculty sponsor.
WCAA worked closely with the girls' physical
education classes in setting up and directing a
program of sports throughout the year. Basket-
ball and volleyball were popular winter sports,
with spring bringing a renewal of interest in
softball and twice-weekly visits to the swimming
pool of the local YMCA.
WCAA members and their dates "headed for
the hills" in a group picnic organized by the
girls in early May.
MCAA, pictured on bleachers, works closely with Coach Hughes and the Lee Athletic Department.
Intramural athletics on the Lee College cam-
pus is the special charge of the Men's Christian
Athletic Association, the school's second largest
student organization with some 120 members.
Steve Daugherty directed the activities of
MCAA this year as its president, with assistance
from vice-president Kenny Phillips; secretary-
treasurer Dale Goff, and chaplain Gerald Bailey.
Coach Dale Hughes, athletic director, served
again this year as faculty sponsor.
The never-ending project of MCAA is the
management of the massive intramural sports
program. This year an eight-team basketball
league played a full regular season, ending with
a week-long double elimination tournament. The
same teams also competed in softball in April
and May. At press time the annual MCAA ban-
quet was scheduled for mid-May, with profes-
sional quarterback Bill Wade slated to appear
as speaker and special guest.
Earl Rowan calls balls and strikes for Paul Ayers
in fall intramural softball game.
Paul Holcombe of the J. C. Senior I team clashes
with Bill Winters and Jay Gilbert, of the J. C.
Freshman III, during an intramural basketball
Members of the Spanish Club receive Christmas napkins to sell for a fund-raising project.
Spanish Club Sells Dolls, Napkins
The Spanish Club members are pictured on the steps
of the library with their sponsor, Miss Myers.
Under the leadership of president Dave Mc-
Clure, the Lee College Spanish Club became one
of the most active groups on campus. '6 5 -'6 6
will probably be remembered as the year of its
Other officers this year were John Laye, vice-
president; Joyce Fithian, secretary-treasurer; Jean
Hampton, chaplain. Miss Myers is the group
Spanish Club members met at Chilhowee No-
vember 9 for a fall picnic, gathered again at the
Holiday Hill for a Christmas banquet in Decem-
ber. The group met twice monthly in regular
sessions, which often featured special Latin-
American programs and speakers.
Aiming toward a service project perhaps next
year, the club worked to fatten up the treasury.
During Sadie Hawkins week they made and sold
yarn dolls, and during the weeks before Christ-
mas sold decorated holiday napkins.
International Club Collects Viet Nam
During a club meeting Agapito Agngarayngay conducts
a lively discussion concerning club projects.
One of the newest groups on campus, the In-
ternational Club, increased its campus activity
this year with broadened campus interest in its
Officers for the '6 5 -'6 6 school year were Presi-
dent Agapito Agngarayagay, and vice-president
Alan Walker. Martin Baldree is the faculty spon-
March was an active month for the Interna-
tional Club. The group presented to the student
body a program featuring foreign languages and
customs in mid-March. This program introduced
the club's International Week, an event of March
21-28. During the week different items of school
supply were gathered from the student body for
shipment to the school kids of South Vietnam.
Included in the shipment were pencils, note-
books, erasers, scissors, and crayons.
The International Club is comprised of a "pot pourri" of students from many different countries.
The PFC is one of the largest groups on campus.
Pioneers For Christ
On their way for an invasion in Mexico, Dennis McGuire
and Gary Sharpe go through customs.
PFC members, Dianne Baskett and Gerald Fun-
derburk participate in house-to-house witness-
Pioneers for Christ began the 1965-66 school year
with a workers' retreat September 10-12 at the Church
of God campground in Chattanooga. There they
planned the year's work and heard from special speak-
ers, who were Dr. R. Leonard Carroll, the Reverend
W. E. Tull, and the Reverend Ralph E. Williams.
Ten witnessing teams operated under the direction
of the PFC this year, with each involved in local
church evangelism in the Church of God. The teams
employed "invasions," street services, and door-to-door
witnessing, methods of outreach traditionally popular
Members of the group also attended weekly prayer
meetings, and conducted jail, street, and aged home
services in Cleveland and Athens. The club was led
by president Anthony Lombard, vice-presidents Earnest
Roberts and Gerald Funderburk, secretary Jean Hamp-
ton, treasurer Sharon Mullins, and sponsor Charles
Perhaps the most highly publicized of
all PFC activities is its summer witness
program. Endorsed by the National Sunday
School and Youth Department and now
underwritten by the President's Council,
the summer witness program is fast becom-
ing the most significant activity of Pioneers
Team members will leave campus June 1
to spend two months doing different kinds
of church work in sixteen different states.
Among them will be a group working with
the Navajo Indians, and another group
working among the Indians of North Caro-
The summer work will end July 27,
when members of all teams will gather in
Memphis, Tennessee, for a final, joint evan-
gelistic effort in that city.
Sharon Mullins and other members of the PFC group work hard to
promote Christ to the Navajo Indians while visiting their reservation.
Harvey Begay is shown here working with his native Navajo
tribe as a part of the PFC summer witness program.
As customary, PFC team prays for guidance before leaving for an invasion.
M SIM MONS HALL ■
EH -wBi^t 1 1 1 1
The singing of hymns is an important part of the Mission Club Wednes-
day night prayer meeting.
Through a variety of programs, the Mis-
sions Club sought to instill in the minds
of students and of the church a new pro-
spective outlook toward the mission field,
the missionaries, and the work they are do-
Officers for the club are Fred Sylvester,
President; Bill Welborn, Vice-President;
Renee Meredith, Secretary; and Michiko
Teramoto, Treasurer. Mrs. Avis Swiger and
Mr. Winston Elliott served as the 1965-'66
The club was represented by a group
at the National Missionary Convention in
Indianapolis, Indiana on October 16 and
Several socials proved successful as a re-
sult of hard labor and cooperation among
the club members. Over three hundred stu-
dents attended the "get-acquainted" social
in early October. A "Christian" social was
also sponsored by the club. The club brought
various films of interest to the student body
pertaining to the lives of Christians.
Attends National Convention
Sponsors, Dr. Avis Swiger and George Elliott, pose with the Mission Club for their group portrait.
Comprised solely of ministers and future ministers, members of the
club assist churches in many capacities throughout the area.
Thomas Oakley, an active member of the Min-
isters' Club, preaches the Sunday morning wor-
ship service at the North Cleveland Church of
The Lee College Ministerial Association operated
on campus this year to provide its members with prac-
tical instruction and on-the-field experience in the
area of the pulpit and pastoral ministry.
President Jim Stone led the group of young min-
isters during the '65-'66 school term, assisted by vice-
president Jerry McGhee and secretary-treasurer Ronald
Walker. Mr. Earl Gilbert served as group sponsor.
Outstanding among the activities of the Ministerial
Association this year was its supplying the North Cleve-
land Church of God pulpit for its 9:00 a.m. Sunday
morning services. Members of the group preached
there weekly. The Association .provided its members
with monthly lectures by prominent ministers, among
them Dr. Charles W. Conn, Rev. Donald S. Aultman,
Rev. Walter Pettitt, and Dr. R. Leonard Carroll. Guest
speakers delivered these lectures in the chapel of the
Church of God Publishing House.
Editor in chief, Bill Avery oversees all staff action.
The Clarion, Lee's student newspaper, operated in
1965-66 on campus for its first year as a member of
the Associated Collegiate Press. As a part of ACP, issues
of The Clarion were graded and criticized throughout
the year by professional newsmen.
Editor Bill Avery continued this year in The Clarion
tradition of competent coverage and commentary on cam-
pus events. Several new features (among them Campus
Inquirer and the Student Forum) were instituted in this
year's expanded six-page paper.
Dave Dowdy, business manager, and Jane Colquitt,
associate editor, filled key positions on the '65-'66 staff.
Mr. Phillip Morris, first-year English teacher, and Mr.
William Henry served The Clarion as sponsors.
Business manager Dowdy assumed his post after the
school year began, still shattered all previous ad sales
records. Total advertising was up 50% over last year.
An evaluation booklet and competitive scoring sheet
received from ACP by The Clarion in late April gave
the paper a Second Class rating, the highest ever received
by a Lee College paper. The Clarion scored 3,080 points
out of a possible 3,700, with layouts, inside news, and
the editorial pages winning special commendation. Judges
called The Clarion "very good," said it showed "thoughtful
effort" in a "workmanlike manner."
Scoring was based on the first three issues of the paper.
A second critique is expected soon with an evaluation
of the second semester's work.
Philip Morris and William Henry
Linda Blevins and Brenda Davis discuss a "galley
proof" while Linda Copley is busy typing.
Ads are sold by business staff members Bev Voli-
va, Mike Sutton, Diane Dover, and Max Atkins.
Editors Gwen Hoskins, Bill Squires, and Sharon Conn dis-
cuss an upcoming paper with their editor-in-chief.
Society staff, Priscilla Berry, Norma Bray, Carolyn Walker, and Nell Led-
better, covers main social events.
Circulation manager, Sonny Chambley, points out
route that Bill Eddins and Larry Bennett will be tak-
ing to deliver THE CLARION.
Sports reporters Charlotte Donaldson and David
Hinely compare notes at an intramural basket-
Columnists Helen Miller and Dennis McGuire take a
last minute look at their work before handing it in for
The news staff, Elayne Perry, Janice Simmons, Denny Dennison, Bill Nichols, Danette Hommer, and Jeanette Knipp, work
together preparing the layouts of an upcoming edition.
1966 Vindagua Staff
1 ^J **"* "S^
■uK / /.JH
The quality of a yearbook depends ultimately on the people who do
the work, which in this case is the 1965-'66 Vindagua staff.
This year's staff was organized around an editor-in-chief and three
assistants, one in business, one in management, and one in yearbook
journalism. Top man was Paul Conn,
with right-hand-man-type assistance
from business manager Allen Wil-
liams, managing editor Wayne Par-
rish, and associate editor Steve Gwalt-
ney. Honette Echols, instructor in his-
tory and sociology, served as sponsor
of the staff, his first year at such a
Under these staff heads came six
section editors and eighteen workers,
all of whom helped to make '65-'66
a banner year for Vindagua. In addi-
tion to the routine work of yearbook
production, the staff presented on
various occasions campus-wide events.
In January the staff produced and
directed the fourth annual Parade of
Favorites, introducing the first sig-
nificant changes in the gala affair
since its inception. The '66 event was
widely acclaimed as the greatest Pa-
rade of Favorites in the history of the
Mr. and Miss Lee College were
selected by the student body and pre-
sented on campus by the Vindagua.
Breaking with the traditional "corona-
tion" approach, the staff presented
the couple in a chapel program and
honors banquet, both events of March
Staff morale and esprit de corps
were sky-high all year. The Vindagua
room became the liveliest spot on
campus — a place where things were
happening. Staff parties, planned and
spontaneous, spiced the work sessions.
In that little room in the basement
of the Library Building, there was a
firm conviction that all work and no
play makes for a dull staff.
About the most gratifying thing that can be said about a yearbook
staff is that it completed its task. And so on the next four pages are
pictured the members of the 1965-'66 Vindagua staff — the people who
got the job done.
* p» 1
i S 1
tp fff r *
Campus Life Editor
Secretary to Editor
Secretary to Business Manager
Music Club Presents Annual Revue
Despite a mid-year change in leadership, the
Music Club completed one of its most successful
years on the Lee College campus in 1966.
President Phil Cook directed the group's ac-
tivities first semester, then transferred to another
campus, leaving group leadership in the hands
of vice-president Wanda Smith and secretary-
treasurer Tommy Russell. Mrs. Hurst served as
club sponsor throughout the year.
Music Revue, a two-hour display of vocal and
instrumental talent, was sponsored by the Music
Club in early October, and was the school's first
entertainment feature of the year. A similar pro-
gram was slated for the spring semester, but did
The Music Club is made up of music majors, music minors, and others
who have an interest in music.
The Music Review opened with the madrigals performing
"It's A Grand Night For Singing."
Marvin Neill instructs members of the Forensic Club.
Forensic Club Stages Two
The Nieht Owl'
Lee's only society for the performance of dramatic
arts, the Forensic Club operated on campus this year
under the direction of president Marvin Neill and faculty
sponsor Robert Humbertson.
Aiding Neill in the leadership of the group was vice-
president Bill Wilson and secretary-treasurer Lynn
Highlight of the school year for the Forensic Club
was its March production of "The Nidit Owl," a three-
act mystery comedy by Frank W. Spahn. The play, staged
on three successive evenings on the weekend of March
19, was sparked by stellar performances by the fourteen-
man cast, all Forensic Club members.
Forensic Club members pictured in auditorium.
Campus Choir Presents 'Messiah'
The Campus Choir performs for Lee students during
convocations and Sunday night chapel services.
The Campus Choir is the massive, 160-
voice performing group at Lee College
which is a combination gospel choir and
concert oratorio society.
Most outstanding of the campus choir's
activities in '65-'66 was the campus pres-
entation of the Christmas portion of Han-
del's Messiah in the school auditorium De-
cember 16. Choral sections of the work
were sung by the choir, with Nadine Fara-
bee playing the piano accompaniment. This
performance wa? followed up by an Easter-
week presentation of Crucifixion, a well-
known oratorio by Sir John Stabler.
Worship services in chapel and revivals
occupied a great amount of the Campus
Choir's attention this year. The group also
performed at each of the two music fes-
tivals presented in the spring and fall by
the music department.
In formal attire, the Campus Choir participates in the Fall Festival.
7 < a J"
H 1 [ i
B 'IT 1 A
\ '"-i-jjii ^fy
s -5" i
-*■ r * v ~-
UiJ .-. •■
The Brass Ensemble plans to make a short tour of several high schools and
Lee's only officially recognized instru-
mental performing group is the Brass En-
semble. The group consists of about twenty
members, and is directed by Dr. Delton L.
Alford, music department head.
Besides its routine performances at cam-
pus musical and religious events, the Brass
Ensemble traveled to Greenville, South
Carolina in February for a recording ses-
sion. While there they recorded instrumen-
tal accompaniments for the Lee Singers,
the Ministers' Trio, and Max Morris.
Sonny Chambley, Ron Carver, and Max Wilson are featured
in a trumpet trio during the Fall Festival.
The new outfits for the Ladies' Choir are cranberry dresses and
Ladies' Choir Has Active Year
Miss McGhee, the new leader of the Ladies' Choir, directs during
a convocation service.
' The light, feminine sound often heard at
Lee College belongs to the Ladies' Chorus.
Reorganized last year after several years of
inactivity, the Ladies' Chorus with its delicate
sound and arrangements provides a pleasant di-
version from the male-oriented approach which
characterizes mixed groups. Miss Sue McGhee,
piano instructor who graduated from Lee in
1963, now serves in her first year as director
of the choir.
The Ladies' Chorus performed routinely on
campus during the school year, singing in Fall
and Spring revivals, Sunday night chapel services,
Thanksgiving Music Festival, Spring Music Con-
cert, and a special Christmas concert in Decem-
1 ¥ % j
§ t %
i * * r If V '■
■*% \ ^
; •■■■ 1
1 1 !
' '.■■•-■*.,,, -^ "*■ ■Jfe^. ^^™*^*v****ISS^
The Men's Choir performs for various occasions.
Men's Choir practice hard during rehearsal to present outstand-
Male group singing, defunct on the Lee cam-
pus since 1962, was revived this year with the
formation of the Men's Choir, a group of thirty
male voices. The choir is under the direction of
Mr. Jerold Teachey, voice teacher who joined
the music faculty in September.
The new performing group sang often in its
first year on campus. They were the featured
special singing group one night during each re-
vival of the school year. Teaming with their
distaff friends in the Ladies' Chorus, they pre-
sented a chapel time concert the second week
Accompanist for the Men's Choir is Miss Jane
Colquitt, sophomore from Chattanooga, Tennes-
Presenting the Lee Singers . .
Lee's Top Performing Group
Plans Tour Through Southwest
The Lee College Singers, directed by Dr.
Delton L. Alford, continued in '6 5 -'6 6 to re-
ceive recognition as one of the top college choirs
in American church circles.
Winding up a highly successful year, the
Singers leave May 3 1 for a twenty-day tour of
the Southwest. They will sing in Mississippi,
Oklahoma, Texas, Arizona, and Mexico. They
will perform in local churches and conventions,
and are invited to sing at the 3,000-member
Calvary Temple in Denver, Colorado.
The year began early for the Singers, who
traveled the first week of school to Cincinnati
where they were the featured guest at the Church
of God National Sunday School Convention. A
fall tour took the group on a ten-day jaunt
through Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois, highlighted
by a performance at Bethel College in South
Bend, Indiana, on December 2.
Dr. Alford took the Singers to Greenville,
South Carolina, in mid-February to record the
group's third long-play album. This outing was
the most significant of several weekend trips.
The concert program which the Singers per-
formed in '6 5 -'6 6 is a two-part presentation of
various types of religious music. The program
begins with a robed processional followed by a
forty-minute section of heavy religious works and
gospel music. The choir then leaves the risers
for a twenty-minute break, during which the
audience hears choir soloists and trios.
The Singers come back onto the risers in
blazers for a section of spirituals, then a final
group of gospel songs.
The 1965-66 Lee College Singers— shown here in the casual riser arrangement which is a part of their on-the-
Sopranos Wanda Smith and Dawn Wood-
erson flank their section in a Singers
The "Singers' sound," so distinctive in performance,
is created in daily rehearsal periods. Practice sessions
may come on a rolling bus, on the risers minutes be-
fore service, or in the Music Building rehearsal hall.
After the notes are learned, practice sessions be-
come a matter of communication between director
and singers. In the long hours of rehearsal, rapport
between the two is forged and the fluid mobility which
characterizes the Singers' sound is born.
Creator and guardian of the Singers' sound is Dr.
Delton L. Alford, now in his fourth year as head of
Lee's Music Department and director of the Singers.
Communication is Dr. Alford's forte. Throughout re-
hearsals and concerts, he "talks" to the choir with
hands, mouth, and eyes. Dr. Alford is equally out-
standing in the field of music research. He addressed
a March 18 session of the Music Educators National
Conference in Kansas City, Missouri, speaking at the
invitation of the conference research council on the
findings of his doctoral study at Florida State Uni-
"... a matter of communication." Dr.
Alford asks for more sound, and David
Helms, second bass, strains to produce.
\*a* ~ *•?-«•§' *. 3 •& &.
^ _|Li T ji Jfi •«. »'^ #
mm i ^Jl-» *^ 5 - £ «
* f i)
LrfftAr* * * €> . .*£■
For Sunday night chapel
At the Thanksgiving Music Festival
Dr. Alford calls
the shots . . .
zippers . . .
Singers is a million things. It is night-
long bus rides, nervous moments back-
stage, high C's and low E-flat's, sticky
robe zippers, hot coffee and a pep talk before
going on. It is listening to replays at recording
sessions, meeting new people in strange cities,
praying before service for something special.
Singers is missing lunch on MWF. It is getting
up early and staying up late, singing Mozart
in country churches and "Amazing Grace" at
the World's Fair. It is tight schedules and over-
heated choir lofts and tired voices and everyone
pulling together to achieve something worthwhile.
A whispered conversation backstage
At the Cincinnati convention
Impressions of a Singer .
From The Fourth Row
You start way out at the back of the church in your robe and when you
hear the organ you begin to count and ten steps later you're halfway through
the first verse of "He Leadeth Me" and on the carpet six pews down the aisle.
The processional is always an exercise in self-consciousness. You never
quite get used to walking through all those people singing like that. "He lead-
eth me, oh precious thought. . . ."
Then almost before you know it you're on the risers and ready to go. Get
set. Move that tenor over to the right. Plant your feet and watch Dr. Alford
and listen while Darlia leads into the piano intro. "Praise to the Lord. . . ."
Get in there, sopranos. Get together. In come the altos. You can't see them
but you hear them coming in over on the left and you're conscious of audience
interest shifting that way. They sound good and you're pulling for them.
You're six bars away from the men's entrance. Make it good. Start up on
an Ab. Count. Watch Dr. Alford. Now sing! "Oh, my soul praise him. . . ."
Concentrate. Keep the pitch up. Get ready for the big chorus. "Let the amen . . .
(two, three) . . . sound from his people again. . . ."
Now you're through with that one and the people liked it and you feel
good and you're glad you're where you are. The service is started now and
the songs go fast. You work hard. It gets hot and you're glad you're up on
the back row so you can get the wind up your robe. You concentrate. You
watch Dr. Alford. You drive the notes home. The sound crashes around you
and something surges up inside and breaks out in goose bumps and you're
flushed and thrilled like a little boy. "Somebody changed my life, I'm really
living now. . . ." You feel the music pouring out of your soul and wrapping
itself around the people and it gets to you.
An hour later, your shirt is wet and your voice is tired and you feel good
from the bones out. And although you can't explain it to anyone very well,
you know that being a Lee Singer happens a note at a time.
Athletics repeats in every event,
in every generation,
the age-old saga of competition.
At Lee College it is the story of twelve men
in maroon and white
who five at a time
bear into battle the honor of Alma Mater.
It can be heard in the referee's whistle
or in the frenzied roar of nervous fans
or in the soft swish of nylon nets.
We find its spirit in the close conflict
of the handball floor,
and in the graceful arc of a
tennis racket in backcourt,
and in the crisp exactness of a
line drive past the shortstop.
Athletics has its moments of truths —
like losing to Morristown,
or missing a foul shot against the Junior College seniors,
or being struck out by a treshman.
the 1966 Lee Coiiegian . . . how he competed in sports
Lee Vikines Post Best Record Ever
Vikings get instructions from Coach Hughes during Ken-
tucky Christian lidlifter.
Coach Dale Hughes, in his second year at
the helm of the Lee College Vikings, discovered
some rich basketball talent in fall tryouts and
molded a cage group that could run and shoot
with the best of small college teams. The Vikings
surpassed last year's won-lost chart, played be-
fore more fans, and played their toughest schedule
in the history of the school. Lee, as in previous
years, was lacking in height this season. How-
ever the '65-'66 Vikings were probably the most
experienced group of cagers to don the maroon
and white. Speed was the strong point of the
The Vikings opened the season against highly
regarded Kentucky Christian College and despite
a strong second-half surge sparked by David
Montgomery's 25 points, the Knights hung on
for an 86-82 verdict. Following this set-back
the Vikings reeled off five consecutive victories
— in all of which they topped the century mark.
The Vikings were "red-hot" as they handed the
Crusaders of Tennessee Temple a sound beating
130-97. David Montgomery, Hugh Watson, and
Dale Cannon led the blazing attack with 26, 25,
and 19 points respectively.
'Puppet on a string" describes Dale Cannon scoring in Homecoming game against Bryan.
Kneeling left to right: David McClain, Hugh Watson, Jerry Dunn, Dale Cannon, Kenny Walston, co-captain Kenny Phillips.
Standing left to right: Coach Dale Hughes, Artie Ellis, co-captain Bob Varner, Ed Ford, Robert Ayers, David Montgomery,
Athletic Assistant Earl Rowan.
Athletic Director Dale Hughes
Kentucky Christian ____
Tennessee Temple -___
- _ _ Atlanta Christian .
. . West Georgia
Southeastern .... .
.. . ___. Bryan (overtime)
Atlanta Christian . .
Oklahoma Christian ....
.... Oral Roberts University
Tennessee Temple ____
Lee Invitational Tournament
.. . Covenant
Team Tops 100 . .
Hugh Watson "lays it up and in" in Bryan game.
Kenny Phillips drives goalward in season opener
with Kentucky Christian.
Would you believe a little round ball has this
Vikings plan second half strategy during Em-
Five Times Straight
The Lee gymnasium was overflowing with
fans on Thanksgiving afternoon for the annual
Homecoming game. The Vikings preserved their
record of having never lost a Homecoming battle
by trimming Bryan College by a comfortable
Hugh Watson promptly gave the Vikings an
early lead and went on to tally 32 points in the
contest. He was aided by Dale Cannon with 16
points and Kenny Phillips with 14.
The big guns of the Vikings were silenced
and their five-game winning streak snapped by
West Georgia College. It was simply a case of
too many Vikings going cold on the same night.
Cannon and Phillips remained true to form with
16 and 14 points respectively.
The long lay-off over the Christmas holidays
did the Vikings no good. It had been more than
five weeks since the Viking sharpshooters had
put the ball through an opponent's hoop. The
result was a heartbreaking 95-93 defeat to Bryan
College in a tense overtime struggle.
Lee found the winning combination again as
they trounced their long standing rivals from
Emmanuel College 104-75. Bob Varner spear-
headed the Vikings by grabbing 23 rebounds
and scoring 14 points. Dale Cannon had 15
points in the victory and Ed Ford and David
Montgomery pitched in 14 apiece. Hugh Watson
and Kenny Phillips added 12 points each.
Hugh Watson takes careful
aim and fires.
Varner (44), Ford (32), and Watson converge for the rebound.
Tour Through Midwest Brings
So you've been introduced, now beat Temple.
The Vikings toured the Midwest January 23-
3 1 , playing five games in Oklahoma City, Okla-
homa for four days. Lee was tripped in the open-
er by a strong Oklahoma Christian College cage
crew 80-70. It was a hard-fought battle with
the Vikings trailing by only three with 1:30
left in the ball game, but OCC put the game
away as the Vikings went stale. The Vikings
little 5 '9" "quarterback," Kenny Phillips turned
in an outstanding performance with 19 points
and flawless floor play.
Gregory College of Shawnee, Oklahoma "bit
the dust" the following night. The Vikings
romped 94-70, and following the game Coach
Hughes stated, "This was the finest all-around
effort of the season." Praise especially went to
Dale Cannon, who was at his best scoring 23
points. Ed Ford pitched in 21 and David Mont-
gomery netted 18.
The Vikings won a squeaker over Southwestern
College 86-82 primarily on the rebounding of
Bob Varner, the outside shooting of David Mont-
gomery, and the driving lay-ups of Ed Ford.
Varner hauled in 20 rebounds and Montgomery
and Ford tallied 2 5 and 21 points respectively.
At Southwestern, Cannon and Phillips were
the men of the hour. With the score deadlocked
at 82 and 22 seconds showing on the clock,
Cannon sank a 20-foot jumper and with 9 sec-
onds remaining Phillips "iced the game" with
two crucial free throws.
The sub-zero temperature evidently affected
the Vikings as they invaded the beautiful and
modern campus of Oral Roberts University. They
couldn't find the range and were never in the
game as the Lee cagers dropped their fourth
game of the season.
The O.R.U. loss was quickly forgotten as the
Vikings celebrated a record-shattering 159-128
victory over Central Bible College. This set a
Lee College scoring record for a single game.
Also a record 85 points were scored in the first
half. Kenny Phillips established a school record
for assists in one game with twelve. David Mont-
gomery led the scoring parade, in which every
Viking scored, with 30 points. Bob Varner
chipped in with 23 and Jerry Dunn and "Dizzie"
Ford had 21 each. The Vikings returned to the
friendly confines of Lee somewhat weary, happy
to have a winning road trip behind them.
A bucket for Watson and an assist for Phillips in Bryan game.
Three Victories, Two Defeats
Tension on the bench.
Corky Whitlock and Charlie Kuyker
broadcast Viking games.
Ken Walston drives in tournament opener against
The annual Lee Invitational Tournament was played in the
new Lee gymnasium on March 4 and 5. The tourneys opening
game saw Lee soundly thrash Covenant College with all Viking
players seeing action. The second game of the evening was a see-
saw battle between Morristown College and Tennessee Temple.
Bob Murr led Temple to a 78-61 victory over Covenant in
the Saturday afternoon consolation game. A sell-out crowd was
on hand to witness the championship clash. The Vikings led
momentarily, but soon Morristown began to pull away. The Vi-
kings were down by eight with three minutes left in the half,
but closed the gap and were trailing by a scant two points at
The Vikings fought an uphill battle the entire second half.
They grabbed the lead with only 25 seconds remaining in the
pressure-packed contest on a 2 5 -foot jumper by David Mont-
gomery. The Viking lead was short-lived, as John Lockette sank
a 6-foot jumper from the side that broke the Vikings' backs.
Viking hopes died as Hugh Watson's attempted basket rolled off
the rim. Morristown captured the big trophy they came for and
their 6'5" center, Earl Thorne was named the most valuable
player in the tournament.
Tourney Ends Winning Season
Viking fans cheer for dear ol' Lee in the championship game.
David Montgomery guns a 25-foot jumper.
The final shot . . . missed.
The bench comes to life.
Vikings receive the runner-up trophy.
All-tournament team (1. to r.): Carter, Varner, Thome, Murr,
Lockette, Watson, Montgomery.
David Montgomery, 6'2" freshman forward.
Dave is nineteen years old and is a hometown
boy. Dave was a mainstay last year on the Brad-
ley County Bears cage team. He was the Viking
rebound leader this season with a total of 225.
He did his share of the scoring also, finishing
with a 15.9 average for the season. He was one
of the Viking representatives on the all-tourna-
ment team in the Lee Invitational.
Ed "Dizzie" Ford, 6'2" freshman center. "Diz"
developed more than any other Viking during
the season. He is nineteen years old and played
three years of varsity ball at Louisville Male High
School, Louisville, Kentucky. Ed had the second
highest average on the team at 16.2. He was
also third in total rebounds with 138. "Diz" came
into his own on the midwestern road trip, scor-
ing 101 points in five games. He hit the single
game high for the season, 41 points against Mor-
Kenny Phillips, nineteen-year-old 5 '9" sopho-
more guard from Cleveland, Tennessee. He was
one of the four returning lettermen from last
year's squad. Ken was definitely the quarterback
of this year's team, calling the offensive set-up
and sparking the defense. He averaged 10.8
points per game and topped the regulars in field
goal percentage, hitting 50.3% of his shots from
the floor. He was also the team leader in assists,
getting a record twelve in the CBC game.
Hugh Watson, 6' sophomore guard-center.
Hugh was a transfer student from Hiwassee Col-
lege, where he played varsity basketball. He is
married and the father of a two-year-old boy.
Hugh led the Vikings in four departments this
year: total points, 388; best average, 22.8; most
field goals made, 140; and most free throw at-
tempts, 160. He was the only Viking this year
to hit in double figures in every game. Hugh also
made the all-tournament squad in the Lee In-
Bob Varner, 6'2" senior forward. Bob is 22
years old and another married man. The only
graduating senior on the squad, Bob has played
varsity ball four years at Lee, has answered the
starting buzzer in 91 games for the Vikings. He
served as co-captain this year for the third con-
secutive season. Bob was second on the team in
rebounding with a total of 209. He was charged
with only seven floor mistakes — the fewest of
any Viking. He was selected as a member of the
Invitational All-Tournament Team.
Dale Cannon, 61" sophomore guard from
Marietta, Georgia. Dale transferred to Lee in
January of '65 from the University of Georgia.
He is a consistent, well-rounded player. Dale
scored a total of 307 points this year for an even
14-point average. He hit 46% of his field goal
attempts and picked off 82 rebounds from his
outside guard position. He was third on the team
in total assists.
The Lee College Vikings cheerleading squad
continued to serve in '65-'66 as the official school
morale booster and school spirit stimulant.
Tryouts for cheerleading positions began in
mid-October, with the field gradually eliminated
in preliminary sessions to a group of fifteen can-
didates. From them the student body chose the
Miss Becky Campbell, junior college freshman
from Sumitton, Alabama, led the group all year
as head cheerleader. The squad operated with
nine members, including two alternates who saw
cheering action at almost every game. Through-
out the season, both at home and on the road,
the cheerleaders led Viking fans in vocal support
of their team.
Cheerleading squad in action during halftime at the Lee In-
Cheerleaders Back Vikings
and Boost School Spirit
1966 Cheerleading Squad, left to right: Penny Walker, Lulu Tyner, Aurelia Amick, Cheryl Bethune, captain Becky
Campbell, Carol Graham, Barbara Goolsby, Sharon Godfrey, and Gloria Trimm.
Linda Gail Harris
Becky Campbell, captain
/ M . ■ _
ft 1 !
JC Seniors Champs In
Intramural director Earl Rowan
Senior champions, (standing 1. to r.) Ron Leader. Randy
Phillips, Gary Sharp, Dave Dowdy, Ken Beard, Orlo Fuller,
Dale Goff; (kneeling 1. to r.) Glen Thompson, Warren
Wilson, Coach Ken Walston.
Intramural basketball enjoyed another
banner year during the past season. Game
attendance was good; enthusiasm was high
throughout the season as fierce rivalry de-
volped between several evenly-matched ball
Intramural basketball competition con-
tinues to improve each year. As a result
of the increased enrollment this year, more
ballplayers are on campus with high school
experience, many of them former schoolboy
Eight teams participated in the action.
A rugged thirteen-game regular season
schedule was played, followed by a grueling
double-elimination tournament. Every team
was beaten at least twice. Seniors I took
the championship this year, winning twelve
of thirteen games during the regular season,
and claiming four out of five wins during
the hotly-contested tournament. This
marked the fifth consecutive year that a
junior college senior team has taken "all
Intramural basketball stars were honored
at the annual WCAA banquet, held on May
10. Trophies were presented at that event
to varsity and intramural standouts.
Gerald Lillard ignores Gary Sharp's
Tony Lombard expresses the frustration of trying to stop Dale
Goff in close.
McCoy and Phillips go up the ladder in championship battle.
Unidentified baserunner is safe at home as catcher, umpire and spectators look on.
Fred Killman about to connect.
Warm weather and softball go together
on the Lee campus like the Mets and
last place. Lee's intramural softball pro-
gram begins in the fall, stops for the
long, cold winter, then starts up again
as soon as spring rolls around.
The Bible College Sophomore-Senior
team copped the fall championship be-
hind the strong pitching of Bill Parsons
and Joe McCoy.
Opening day for the spring program
was March 28. A league of eight teams
was organized according to student classi-
fication. These teams played a seven-
week schedule which ended in late May.
Earl Rowan follows through.
Jim Combs crosses the plate with a run for the Jr. College
Softball League Plays Split Season
Catcher Cannon awaits the ball. Oakley has other plans.
Umpire Steve Daugherty takes a close look
at home-plate action.
tj sT" •
Gerald Lillard (foreground) and Sonny Chambley in a late afternoon doubles match.
Minor Sports Dominate Spring
Bill Avery watches with mild concern as Brenda Davis goes after the ball.
' - . J
Individual sports dominate campus action in
the spring when the student body, tired of being
spectators all winter, join the ranks of the ath-
letes with racket, paddle, or handball gloves.
Tennis, perhaps the fastest growing minor
sport on campus in participation and interest,
had its biggest year in 1965-'66. The two courts
in the southeastern corner of the campus were
full almost constantly. The Athletic Department
slated an open tennis tournament for the first
week of May.
Since a one-wall handball court was built in
the gym last year, that sport has been popular
with Lee College men. Action this year focused
in the Lee Invitational Handball Tournament,
an event of March 2-5. The double teams of
Dale Hughes and Paul Henson won the cham-
pionship and big trophy, smashing Honette
Echols and Joe Milligan in the final round of
Ping pong, a perennial favorite, continued to
involve many Lee students. Lengthened recre-
ation-room hours this year helped to make tables
open to more students.
Harry Sessoms plays it cool on an easy return shot.
Dale Goff slams an overhead shot toward the handball wall. Also seen are Dave
McClain (1.) and Paul Ayers.
The time has come to change
from broad generalities
to something more specific.
Up to this point in the book
we've been saying
and young collegians,
Now we begin to say
This section matches names with faces.
It is full of words like
It tells us that Chuck's full name is
which doesn't mean a lot to anyone
one nine hundredth of us is Chuck.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . . who he WaS
Bible College Seniors
The pressure of books and school bells has thinned the ranks
of the class of '66 to less than half the number entering four
years ago. Graduating are twenty-eight seniors who have passed
the requirements for baccalaureate degrees. Thirteen receive the
B.A. in Biblical Education and fifteen in Christian Education.
This year's graduating seniors were led for the past two years
by President Jerry McGhee and Vice-President Bob Varner, with
Judy Bixler assisting. Mr. Odom has sponsored the class since
1962. The class last year sponsored a pie auction, has sold chicken
dinners and candy this year. They plan to spend their class
treasury for campus beautification.
Many of the class of '66 have already accepted ministerial ap-
pointments, some still await assignment, and a few plan to begin
graduate work next fall.
Ilocos Norte, Philippines
CLYDE W. EDDINS, JR.
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
RENA MAE HOWELL
Greensboro, North Carolina
HAROLD LEE JONES
FREDDIE D. KILLMAN
Charlotte, North Carolina
JERRY V. McGHEE
Tinley Park, Illinois
GEORGE D. McGUIRE
K. J. MATHEW
JOHN RALPH MILLER
Dade City, Florida
MARVIN EDWARD NEILL
THOMAS J. OAKLEY, JR.
P. S. PHILIPOSE
JAMES E. RATHBUN
Plant City, Florida
EARL WAYNE ROWAN
JIMMY W. STONE
FRED A. SYLVESTER
Johns Island, S. C.
Hobbs, New Mexico
ROBERT M. VARNER
WILLIAM E. WELBORN
Bible College Juniors
Just a year away from senior status, the Bible College class
of '67 continues to dwindle in number. The class this year num-
bers 48 juniors, which includes several transfers from last year's
junior college graduating class.
Most significant of the activities of the class of '67 has been
its introduction on campus of the Lee College blazer crest, au-
thorized for sale by the Student Council in 196 5- The class
earlier sold doughnuts and washed cars as fund-raising efforts,
cars as fund-raising efforts.
Ted Gray takes over this year as class prexy from Gayle Lom-
bard, who led the class two years consecutively. Vice-president
is John Laye, secretary is Marie Hagan, and sponsor is Mr. Ar-
Larry Leon Benz
Stanley P. Cagle
Charles Paul Conn
James Stephen Conn
Philip Lamar Cook
Harold W. Crawford, Jr.
Donald L. Douglas
Lloyd E. Frazier
R. Gerald Funderburk
George W. Geesey
Donald A. Goodrum
Ted F. Gray
Joan Anita Green
K. Marie Hagan
F. Laurene Harding
Samuel W. Home
Kyle L. Hudson, Jr.
i Brenda Johnson
jQ0i Carl Richard Johnson
Jonathan D. Laye
' k. Gayle L. Lombard
Joseph L. McCoy, Jr.
■ f^; --*» ■ ■ *w* >
Shirley R. Ogden
Clyde Thomas Rhyne
Dorothy Louise Shaw
Douglas W. Slocumb
Marvin J. Smith
Annie Laura Thorne
Alan J. Walker
James P. Webb
E. Allen Williams
Lucius M. Williams
Fred C. Wilson
Max Eugene Wilson
William Keith Windham
Student journalists Gwen Hos-
kins (left) and Jane Colquitt,
mix CLARION staff work with
cokes and popcorn in a dormi-
tory work session.
Bible College Sophomores
Going into its second year on the Lee campus, the Bible Col-
lege class of '68 continues to gain notice as a well-organized,
Led for the second straight year by President Gerald Bailey,
the sophomores this year named Barry Lombard and Renee Mere- .
dith to aid him as officers. Dr. Bowdle sponsors the class.
President Bailey states that the goal of the class is a senior
trip year after next. Funds are "coming in constantly" from the
sale of name tags, sweatshirts, and Roll-writes.
Class of '68
James Mack Avery
L. Gerald Bailey
H. D. Barker
James Floyd Baxter
Richard Ralph Beatty
Janice L. Boatwright
John Carl Briggs
C. H. Chambley, Jr.
Thomas L. Copeland
Robert Albert Crick
Raymon Dee Eller
V. Michael Errington
Jorge Abel Guerra
Stephen L. Gwaltney
James Joel Harris
Priscilla Dianne Hart
Robert Evans Hinson
Jimmy Neal Hood
Louis Guy Hulsey
Joseph W. Laing
Larry F. LeCroy
Barry H. Lombard
Judy Lee McKinney
Darlia M. McLuhan
Dwayne M. McLuhan
Paulette R. Meredith
Reddi K. Murty
Billy Don Prewitt
Bill E. Parson
Robert Lee Rathbun
Ruth Ann Ringo
Gary E. Shealy
Katherain C. Smith
Robert Wallace Smith
Wanda Kaye Smith
Joyce Ray Stevens
Richard L. W. Swisher
Hobert W. Tarpley
Victoria M. Teran
V. Wynell Thornton
R. Joel Trammell
Roland E. Vaughan
Gary D. Vincent
E. LaJoy Walker
Joe C. Waters
Dennis Perry Wilkes
Francis L. Williams
Delia Jean Wilson
Dawn C. Wooderson
Kenneth W. Woodfin
Bible College Freshmen
Eighty aspiring theologians and musicians began their four-
year quest for the sacred sheepskin at Lee Bible College this
September. Among this number were many music majors, with
others studying in the religion curriculum.
The Bible College frosh got off to a good start in their first
year on campus, though perhaps somewhat less active than their
junior college peers. Standing committees have been set up, and
tentative plans drawn for financial drives and service projects.
Heading up the Bible College frosh is 'Bud' Short, from West
Frankfort, Illinois. He is assisted by Bill Wilson and Sandi Hitte.
Sponsor is Mr. McDaniels.
A. V. Abraham
Pedro Pablo Abreu
Glenn Earl Acree
Thomas G. Anastasi
Nathan Duane Arnold
L. M. Bennett, Jr.
Douglas Hayden Bird
Joyce A. Boothe
Class of '69
Brady M. Boozer
Terry T. Bowden
Larry A. Brittain
James Robert Butler
Jon D. Cadenhead
Dale E. Cannada
Roger Dale Cash
Fred E. Cason, Jr.
Arthur T. Church
Lorraine E. Coates
C. W. Cornwell. Jr.
Robert Edward Cripe
John Edward Crosby
Linda C. Davidson
George Terry Easton
Betty Jo Eller
Mary Annette Ellis
Carmen J. Estrada
Who says freshmen can't play it cool? A casket, rolled into the Alumni Building hall for a demon-
stration speech, brought only disinterested stares from this freshman class.
Ernest W. Fuson
Clement E. Gibson
Eddie G. Gillette
Terry L. Godfrey
Juan A. Guadalupe
Sheila M. Harbour
Carlton Wayne Harris
Larry K. Henry
James E. Hill
Judy Juannell Hitte
Sandra Kaye Hitte
Ronald Edward Hodge
Milton B. Jackson
James R. Johnson
Sandra Kay Kirtley
Brenda Marzell Land
Rafael J. M. Lastra
L. Louis Lowery
David W. McCard
Thomas J. Maharrey
^1 k±\ ±
Ron D. Martin
Helen Susanne Miller
Lloyd E. Miller, Jr.
Bruce W. Moore
Shirley J. Moser
K. W. Northcutt
John F. Oxford
William T. Pawluk
Ronald B. Perry
Sheryl L. Powell
Danny Orval Pryor
Margaret Ann Pugh
Bible College Frosh
Freshman Donna Wilbanks apparently enjoys holding hands — two at a time in this case, with Wayne
Harmon and Gene Pharr providing the hands. Twin Wanda looks in. Color her jealous.
Aaron Clyde Reaves
Billy Joe Rodgers
Charles Monroe Rush
Thomas W. Russell
Betty Joyce Shearon
Ruth Ann Sherbahn
Dwight E. Shirley
Charles H. Short
Michael Virgil Sinks
Maynard Junior Sisk
David Marvin Souders
Paul R. Stanken
C. Charlotte Sterling
John F. Turner
Bobby Lee Vaughn
Harriet F. Wachowski
Patty Sue Wall
Bible College Frosh
J. Randy Weeks
A. W. F. Welch, Jr.
John H. Weston, Jr.
John Lloyd Wheeler
Terry D. Wigley
Faye Inez Wilcox
Bill W. Wilson
C. Calvin Woodring
Marvin Eugene Woods
Bernard Leon Wotton
Junior College Sophomores
An era passes this May when Dean J. H. Walker, Jr. awards
Associate in Arts diplomas to approximately 150 junior college
seniors. This year's graduates are the last to receive the A. A.
from Lee College, which next year moves into a four-year liberal
The '66 junior college class has been one of the most active
ever. Leadership has come from presidents Ethues McGowan
and Paul Holcombe. The class has sold doughnuts and Sadie
Hawkins dolls to pay for class flings which included a Christmas
party and annual spring picnics. '66 Vice-president is Don Goff;
secretary is Judy Owens. Sponsors are Dr. McBrayer and Mrs.
College administrators are counting heavily on '66 junior col-
lege graduates to form the nucleus of next year's liberal arts
student body. And so it is that this class may graduate again in
1968 — the last of the old and the first of the new.
DANNY JAMES ACORD
Beckley, West Virginia
AURELIA M. AMICK
CECIL AUDELL ANTWINE, JR.
CONNIE S. ARIVETT
CHARLES KAY ATKINS
Port Mill, South Carolina
WILLIAM P. AVERY
Troutman, North Carolina
HAROLD L. BARE
Cherryville, North Carolina
EDMUND LEE BAUGH, JR.
KENNETH E. BEARD
LARRY H. BECK
V. LaVONNA BOST
Winston-Salem, North Carolina
J. A. BOYNTON
Greenville, South Carolina
JAMES HERBERT BREWER
LOLA LUALLEN BREWER
Forrest City, Arkansas
MARY H. BROWER
RANI MARGARET ROSE BUJAN
Trinidad, West Indies
SHIRLEY ANGELA BUJAN
Trinidad, West Indies
KATHLEEN J. BURKHOLDER
LYNDA IRENE BURRIS
JAMES NELSON BYROM
College Park, Georgia
GLENDA CLARA CALDWELL
DALE F. CANNON
MRS. MARY RUTH CARTER
THOMAS J. CASON
HOWARD T. CHASE
FRANK LESTER COLLUM
BRENDA KAY DAVIS
RICHARD EUGENE DAVIS
Greenville, South Carolina
MARTHA YVONNE DAWSON
Mount Dora, Florida
DENNY CLIFFORD DENNISON
MELVIN DAVID DIXON
DAVID W. DOWDY
Anderson, South Carolina
PAUL L. DOWDY
Anderson, South Carolina
ROBERT E. DRAWBAUGH
JERRY RAY DUNN
JUDY E. ELLIS
RICHARD D. EVANS
Live Oak, Florida
KARLENE E. FARABEE
JOYCE ELAINE FITHIAN
BILL EDWARD FLYNN
JAMES R. FORESTER
DAVID LAMAR FRANKLIN
M. DIANNE FULCHER
Winston-Salem, North Carolina
ORLO V. FULLER
ELIZABETH J. GARBE
Hazel Park, Michigan
C. LAVENIA GENTRY
DAVID C. GILMER
DALE W. GOFF
Beckley, West Virginia
DONALD WAYNE GOFF
Beckley, West Virginia
: it--- ».
A : - fc rfi'Mllh
CAROL JEANE GRAHAM
CAROLE RUTH GRINDSTAFF
Greenville, South Carolina
JUNE ANN HALE
DONALD ROY HARKINS
Greenville, South Carolina
Greenville, South Carolina
Little Rock, Arkansas
CHARLES BRENT HARRIS
CAROLYN ELIZABETH HARRIS
MARY HELEN HARRISON
JUDITH ANN HARVARD
Lake Wales, Florida
ROBERT E. HAWKINS
New Cumberland, West Virginia
DAVID E. HELMS
F. EUGENE HENDERSON, II
St. Louis, Missouri
JANICE FAYE HITCHCOCK
Rock Island, Tennessee
KATHRYN ANN HITTE
PAUL AMOS HOLCOMBE, JR.
MARY MARGARET HOLDMAN
RICHARD D. HOLLAND
GWENDOLYN INEZ HOSKINS
HILDA JEANETTE HUGHES
SUSAN ANN HUNT
Valdese, North Carolina
MARGARET M. INGRAM
PEGGY ANN JOHNSON
Greenville, South Carolina
LINDA RUTH KAYS
PATRICIA ANN LANE
DONALD FRANK LAWSON
Mineral Point, Missouri
WANDA F. LAWSON
MARY NELL LEDBETTER
East Canton, Ohio
MARY M. LEE
JERRY L. MADDOX
LEON S. MAINER
JACK ANTHONY MARTIN
DAVID ARTHUR McCLURE
RAY ALLEN McCORMICK
IDA MAE MCDUFFIE
JERRY M. MILLER
Charlotte, North Carolina
BETTY J. MUNCY
New Orleans, Louisiana
WILLIAM DONALD NICHOLS
Williamson, West Virginia
CHARLES H. OSBORNE
ROBERT WAYNE PARRISH
ELAYNE R. PERRY
North Canton, Ohio
ALMA ELMINA PHILLIPS
CHARLES KENNETH PHILLIPS
ROBERT LEE PHILLIPS, JR.
CHARLES F. PIGG
ANITA LOUISE POLATTA
FRANCES ELAINE POLATTA
Sand Mountain, Alabama
BRENDA RHAE PRUETT
JUDY T. RATCLIFFE
EULA VAN RIGNEY
Eight Mile, Alabama
JAMES WILSON RIGNEY
West Point, Mississippi
MRS. GREY ROBINSON
THOMAS EDWIN RUTLEDGE
JOSEPH GARY SHARP
SANDRA F. SHARPE
DONALD EDWARD SHOUPE
BEDFORD H. SMITH, JR.
JOHN WILLIAM SMITH
Gastonia, North Carolina
LARRY EUGENE SMITH
Parkersburg, West Virginia
DWIGHT JAMES STAFFORD
JANE ELIZABETH STARNES
LINDA SHARON SUMNER
NANCY CAROLYN SWARTOUT
PATRICIA EVELYN TAYLOR
Lake City, Tennessee
THOMAS A. TIOAQUIN
MARY LOUISE TYNER
Greenville, South Carolina
BEVERLY ANN VOLIVA
Virginia Beach, Virginia
Virginia Beach, Virginia
WONNEY REE WATERS
MARILYN GAYLE WEBB
MARJORIE JEAN WELLS
JOSEPH ALFRED WHITMIRE
NORMAN JERALD WILSON
JESSIE VEE WILLIAMS
JOHN MICHAEL WILLIAMS
Hanover, New Jersey
JOYCE FAYE WILSON
GEORGE WARREN WILSON
BETTY JEAN WOMACK
Junior College Freshmen
College freshmen have become almost legendary on the Amer-
ican campus scene in their unbecoming combination of naivete
and brashness. This year's crop at Lee College at first provided
little occasion to refute the image, but by now are well assimi-
lated into the Lee student body.
The class, Lee's largest group of frosh ever, came on 321
strong in September. They chose Ric Kennedy, from Yakima,
Washington, as their president, Rick Corley as vice-president,
and Diane Plunkett as secretary. Kennedy provided the most
imaginative leadership seen in the freshman class in recent years.
Sponsor is Mr. Riggs.
The frosh turned out for a moonlight cruise sponsored for
them by Alpha Gamma Chi in October, headed up a pep rally
and car crash later in the semester, and made significant con-
tributions to campus life throughout the year. They assessed
class dues early in October, a "first" in class fund-raising here.
Billy Daris Adams
Sharon Elaine Agee
Brenda D. Akins
Jo Ann Anderson
Rita Joyce Anderson
Sandra Mae Anderson
Joan L. Anglin
Edith Patricia Ard
Thomas H. Ashley, Jr.
Paul Bohrman Ayers, Jr.
James William Bacon
Melvin E. Baird
Larry A. Baker
Autumn oi '65
Larry Dean Banks
James A. Baskett
Carolyn Rose Bielawski
G. John Blackard
Albert Andrell Blackwell
Betty Josephine Blair
Elaine Marie Blair
Linda Sue Blevins
Dalphus Lynn Bloomer
Linda Nell Boland
Linda Joyce Booth
Carol Jean Bray
Norma Jane Bray
Susan Louise Brewer
James Nathan Brown
Judy Marie Brown
Peter J. Brown
Randall F. Burnett
Ina Gail Burnsed
Joyce Ann Byrd
Rebecca Ann Campbell
Herbert Gurney Cannon
Donald W. Caruthers
Becky Lou Chamberlain
Brought to Campus
Russell Lee Chaney
Linda Dale Childa
Margaret E. Clawson
Sandra Elaine Clayton
Sharon Lee Cleis
Steven Brooks Clifton
Brenda Lois Coates
Shirley E. Cobb
Jim D. Combs
Sharon Lois Conn
Linda Ruth Copley
Frederick R. Corley
Mary Lou Cox
Bob J. Curtsinger
Barbara L. Danehower
Janice Rae Daniel
Faye Elizabeth Davis
Nelda A. Davis
Teresa Gail Deans
Judith Carol Denham
Diane Marie Dingess
Charlotte A. Donaldson
Roger Dale Doss
Charles Fredric Dotson
A Record Number
Joann Patricia Drews
Brenda Jean Dunn
Judy Gale Dunn
C. LeRue Dunson
Jerry Lee Dunson
Artie G. Ellis
Ronald Earl Ferguson
Virginia Sue Fleming
Rosemary Z. Ford
Thurman Edward Ford
Judith Lynn Fortner
George W. Fricks
Russell James Fuller
James William Gee
Janet Marie Geitner
Larry J. Gentry-
Nelson J. Gilbert, Jr.
Jerry Wayne Gillilan
Gail Sue Ginn
Sharon Lynn Godfrey
Charley L. Goff
Jimmy Doyle Goodrum
Barbara Oaile Goolsby
Linda Karleen Grant
Wanda Joy Gray
Sally Ann Green
Philip Wayne Greeson
Deborah Lee Gregg
Sherrill E. Griffin
Linda Joyce Griffith
Wanda Mae Grogan
Wanda Lynell Hall
Paula Dee Hamblin
Janice Lanell Hamilton
Linda M. Hanley
Linda Gail Harris
Evelyn Carral Harrison
James D. Harrison, Jr.
Sandy Gale Harvey
Donna Faye Hastings
Joyce C. Hemphill
Gloria Jeanette Herman
Billy Wayne Hill
Patricia Sue Hill
Larry W. Hillebrand
David Marrion Hinely
Eunice L. Hinson
Terry Rowan Hoke
Eddie Roger Hollis
David Lee Holloway
Danette Sue Homner
Jane Elizabeth Horton
Billy Joe Howe
James Henry Huett
David Ray Hunt
Ronnie Lance Hyde, Jr.
Janice Annette Isely
James Vearl Jent
Brenda Jo Johns
Alice Victoria Johnson
Michalene A. Kadar
Danny Pete Keller
Richard W. Kennedy
Terry Lee Kile
Brenda Gail Kilpatrick
Charlotte Ann Kimble
Buddy Eugene Kimsey
Luther L. King, Jr.
Jeanette R. Knipp
Mary Esther Knox
Mary Kathleen Kumler
Theresa Ann Lane
Linda Diane Lawrence
Earnestine Jeanette Lee
Joseph Lee Lemons
Anna C. Lewis
Cecelia Ann Lindsay
Ova Doris Lott
Tyrell C. Lyle
Charles M. Martin
Rachel Ann Masters
Linda Faye Maxwell
Mona Dale McBurnett
David Harold McClain
Virginia K. McClanahan
Alfred Darrell McDaniel
Patricia Gayle McLain
Herchell Paul McMillan
Harry Marshall Miller
Regina A. Miller
Marcia G. Millsaps
Sammy Mize, Jr.
Ann Kathryn Moreland
Ronald Darell Moreland
James Isaac Morris
Robert Fredrick Mudd
James Danny Mundy
Herbert R. Myers
Lynda Sue Nelson
Sylvia Gail Newell
Larry Dwane Lakley
Kenneth Lavoy Ogle
Ricky Reese Organ
Pamela Deland Osborne
Ella Sue Osment
Sharon Ann Overbay
Jerry Lee Patrick
Charles David Payne
Walter Wayne Perdue
Randall La Von Phillips
George Howard Pillow
Glenda Diane Plunkett
Linda Cheryl Powell
Arlene T. Prewitt
Phyllis Ann Pruett
Jerry Wayne Querry
Jesse D. Quinn
Joe Taylor Raburn
Bonnie Lou Reffner
Patricia Carol Renner
Groce Randall Robinson
Janice Evelyn Robinson
Gwenda Joyce Roland
Ruby Mae Rollers
Darryl William Ross
Roger James Runion
Terry A. Rushing
Rosa Christine Russell
Linda Varnell Sewell
Judith Lynn Sharpe
Robert G. Short
David Leroy Shreve
Terry D. Shumaker
Susan Elizabeth Siebold
Jannie Lee Simmons
Judy Sue Smith
■E" " " •t
Margaret Louise Smith
Ray La Von Smith
William G. Squires, Jr.
Worth Edward St. John
Adena Gail Stapleton
Dorothy L. Stephens
James David Stephens
James Paul Stephens
William L. Stradt
Connie Lynn Stringer
Charles Roy Suits
John Dale Summers
Michael Anthony Sutton
Mary Charlotte Taylor
Thomas Franklin Taylor
Connie Darlene Teague
Wilma Jean Teaster
Sharon R. Townley
Juanita E. Trantham
Joan C. Tripp
Nancy P. Tyner
Dreama Laudean Via
Carolyn Gladys Walker
Dianne Sharon Walker
Penny Geraldene Walker
Kenny David Walston
Anne Marie Watkins
Harvey M. Watson
Judith Ann Webb
John Walter Welch
Arthur Lavon West
Linda Gray West
Connie Ralph Westbury
Charles Arch White
Hayden T. Whitmire
Howard Ray Wiggs
Donna Elaine Wilbanks
J © 9)
AM <^^ti AM
Wanda Jane Wilbanks
Billy Wayne Wilder
Shelby Jean Wiley
Judy Ann Willhoit
Avanah Marie Williams
Bobby Boyd Williams
Bobby Gene Williams
Raymond Phillip Wilson
Gary H. York
Thomas H. Zimmerman
The night-class break began five min-
utes ago, but this first-year botany
student is still stunned by the bar-
rage of lecture notes.
Advertising in this book tells
where the Lee Collegian
and washes clothes
and trades cars
and takes his girl after the ball game.
It tells where he came from,
It tells who cares enough about him
to patronize his college venture
by supporting his yearbook.
It is the names and pictures and slogans
of scores of firms and businesses
in a small southern town
whose neon signs
he has grown accustomed to seeing
and has somehow
become attached to them.
the 1966 Lee Collegian . . . who Were hlS SUppOrterS
H. D. Williams
Students from the Tar Heel State
to the graduating class of 1966
from the North Carolina State Office
TOWN HOUSE BAKE SHOP
Bakes It Better With Butter
233 Broad Street
STATE FARM INSURANCE
190 Ocoee, S.W.
George B. McKenzie, Local Agent
COOKE'S FOOD STORE
State Overseer, State Council,
ministers and laity
Fourth Generation of Serving
Cleveland and Bradley County
Three Convenient Locations
Main Office — Ocoee Street
Drive-in Branches — 191 Church Street, N.E.
North Ocoee and 25th Street
Member of FDIC
Administrative Assistant National Sunday
School and Youth Department
National Sunday School and
Assistant National Sunday School
and Youth Director
CHURCH OF GOD
SUNDAV SCHOOL AND VOUTH
SUNDAY SCHOOL AND YOUTH BOARD
LEMONS TILE COMPANY
1650 S. Church St.
Over 26 Years Experience
CERAMIC TILE — MARBLE -— TERRAZZO
Cleveland's Oldest — Since 1894
YOUR HOST FROM COAST TO COAST
Banquet and Meeting Room Facilities
144 Modern Rooms
Seating Capacity — 500
date's Oktttartronj g>tyap
For the past thirty years, it has been our privilege to serve the people of the Cleveland area.
As Cleveland has grown, Law's Men's wear has taken great strides forward. Now we are
proud to announce the opening of the Canterbury Shop, a store built especially for you,
the teen man and his father. The Canterbury Shop will specialize in the newest styles and
fashions and will have trained and experienced personnel to help you in your selections.
We invite the students of Lee College to come in with friends and browse around in the
friendly atmosphere of Cleveland's newest and most unique traditional shop.
A. G. Thompson,
Students from the Pelican State
S. S. Horstick,
One of the South's Great Stores
Village Shopping Center
'Where Lee College Students Are Always Welcome'
CLEVELAND NATIONAL BANK
Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Reserve Deposit Insurance Corporation
THE VILLAGE BRANCH
VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
Students from the Buckeye State
H. B. Ramsey
State Youth Director
MARIES FLOWERS AND GIFTS
FLOWERS AND GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Down the street from LEE
390 Church Street, N.E.
Congratulations to the Graduating Seniors
•™- r ™,* r , / ™
Magna vox S FRIGIDAIRE
LARRY PETTY. MANAGER
1601 S. Lee Highway
CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE 37311
JOHN D. SMITH
State Sunday School
and Youth Director
ELMER E. GOLDEN
P. H. HAMMOND
LEWIS STOVER, JR. N. C. RIDGEWAY
L. O. PROSSER
K. K. JEFFORDS PAUL L. WALKER
^onc^ratuiationd to <JLee d
STUDENTS FROM CRACKER STATE
CAPITAL MOTOR SALES
THE SOUTH'S LARGEST
t " ; . _ %
lw»- r 3t \\ -*
^♦i^of finest oualit*
Indirect Dealers in all makes of New Cars. We specialize in the Finest of
Used Cars. Quality is Always First.
5808 Lee Highway and
4103 Ringgold Rd.
South Lee Highway
WE SELL TO SELL AGAIN
CLEVELAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM
HARDWICK STORE, INC.
PARKS - BELK COMPANY
Clothing for the Entire Family
85 First Street, N.E.
Suppliers of Distinctive Attire
Fashion Conscious Stude?its
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY!
Always First Quality
Cleveland's Family Department Store
ON THE SQUARE
55 First Street, N.W.
310 Inman Street
CECIL B. KNIGHT
STUDENTS FROM THE HOOSIER STATE
CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE
MINISTERS AND LAITY OF INDI-
ANA TO THE CLASS OF '66.
F. L. MULLER
STUDENTS FROM THE SOONER STATE
HALE'S MUSIC, INC
1647 Roswell St., Marietta, Ga.
New and Used, Easy Terms
Serving Southeast with free delivery
within 300 miles of our store.
Call today for! prices.
The Nation's Top Brands
Klmbell, Lowery, Henry P. Miller, Ivers and Ponds,
Eplphone, Kay, Harmony Guitar and amplifiers, King,
Buffet, Cleveland, Evette and Schoffer Band Instruments.
Students from the Sunshine State
THE LAITY AND MINISTRY OF FLORIDA CONGRATULATE
THE CLASS OF '66
JAMES A. CROSS
DONALD T. PEMBERTON
State Youth Director
F. W. GOFF
West Virginia State Council
Standing: W. H. Compton, Earl Piking, A. J. Gardner
Seated: Ray Rodeavor, E. J. Gibson, F. W. Goff, William D. Colter and Eugene
State Youth Director
Students from Panhandle State
A community is known by the companies
it keeps . . . Brown Stove Works, Inc. is
happy to be one of the progressive
companies who call Cleveland "home."
BROWN STOVE WORKS, INC. • CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE
CLEVELAND BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Complete Banking Facilities
Use our West Inman Street Branch for convenient Drive-in Facilities.
SEAL OF QUALITY
CUSTOMERS COME FIRST
California-Nevada State Council
Seated: I. L. Benge; Floyd Timmerman, State Overseer; and B. L. Kelly,
State Sunday School and Youth Director
Standing: Jack Hale, O. H. Wolff, Robert E. Fisher, Floyd McClung,
Thomas Griffith, Sr., Louis Rushing, F. D. Black, and Lemuel
GRIFFITH CYCLE SHOP
GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES
LAWSON'S FASHION CENTE
150 Ocoee Street
Clinton and Briggs and Stratton
Phone: 472-4501, First and Broad Sts.
94 Church Street, S.E.
General Electric and RCA
Home of Nationally Advertized Merchandise
Low as $5 down and $5 a month
MYRNA L. STANLEY
T. L. FORESTER
State Youth Director
B. L. Roberts
* 7<V. *■*
Students from the Magnolia State
A. D. Gommill
I. H. Beard
John D. Statum
J. M. Cain
W. D. Watkins
State Youth Parsonage — State Parsonage
State Youth Director
D. A. BIGGS
New Improvements on
South Carolina Campground
Congratulations from the
STATE OF MISSOURI
To the Class of 1966
PAUL T. STOVER
HOWARD D. HANCOCK
State Youth Director
M. H. KENNEDY
B. D. SCROGGINS
State Youth Director
Wtm t I I I I I I I I. « * ;
1250 E. Hillsboro Avenue
Tampa 4, Florida
Seated, L-R: Emma Higginbotham,
Zeno C. Tharp, Jr., Donna Shaw.
Standing, L-R: William J. Brad-
shaw, Brenda Johnson, H. L. Ches-
ser and Erline B. Doss
BAILEY MUSIC CO.
619 Cherry Street
SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
Specialists in Sports
723 Cherry Street
Phone: AM 5-3464
Wc Invite You to Open a Charge
Village Shopping Center
FORWARD IN FAITH
THE RADIO AND TELEVISION VOICE OF
CHURCH OF GOD
Radio and Television Board
Seated: Rev. G. W. Lane, Radio Minister; Rev. Clifford Bridges,
Chairman; Dr. R. Leonard Carroll, Third Assistant General Overseer;
Rev. Bennie S. Triplett, Program Director.
Standing: Rev. J. O. McClain, Rev. Edward L. Williams, Rev.
Marshall Roberson, Rev. Harold Douglas.
SUPERIOR CASH MARKET
240 Central Avenue, N.E.
MARGARET'S HOUSE OF
Smart Clothes for
Juniors, Misses, and half-sizes
Nationally Advertised Lines
Village Shopping Center
To the class of '66
Collins Manufacturing Co, Sales, Inc.
Collins Comfort Rockers & Kecliners
CHURCH OF GOD
EVANGELISM AND HOME MISSIONS
Walter R. Pettitt
WALTER R. PETTITT, DIRECTOR
C. R. Spain
John D. Smith
W. H. Compton
J. F. Culpepper
M. Fred Taylor
i# Royal Crown Cola
ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO.
509 EAST MAIN STREET
ROYAL CROWN COLA, DIET - RITE COLA. NEHI
BEVERAGES AND UPPER - 10
L. H. AULTMAN
State Youth Director
Students from the Volunteer State
Paul H. Walker
E. J. Davis
STUDENTS FROM THE LAND OF PLEASANT LIVING
NEW JERSEY EVANGELISM AND HOME MISSIONS CONGRATULATES
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1966, AND INVITES YOU TO JOIN
US IN NEW JERSEY TO GO: "INTO THE NEXT TOWNS"
Evangelism and Home Missions Committee
New Jersey Students
Front row: B. J. Kenner, State Youth Director; Wayne S.
Proctor, State Overseer; Terry Beaver, Chairman
Second row: T. L. Williams, Horace E. Rountree, Marvin
McDonald, Lewis Daughenbaugh
1BT~ iB A J
Am/ 1 k
^H 1| SB 1
— J! — ,'. im mm Wk
Students from the Lone Star State
Texas State Council
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE TEXAS STUDENTS
FROM THE TEXAS STATE OFFICE
H. L. ROSE
STUDENTS FROM ILLINOIS
&£&&£, * ^-iw^- ./.
State Youth Director
APLER SHOE STORE
Serving Cleveland for 28 Years
280 Ocoee Street
C. C. CARD
AUTO COMPANY, INC.
FRANK'S ESSO SERVICE
South Lee Highway and Broad Street
Ford Sales and Service
717 South Lee Highway
Three Pairs of Dress Pants
Downtown Five Points
T. F. Harper, State Overseer
Bob Moore, State Youth Director
Students from the Land of Opportunity
MICHIGAN STATE COUNCIL
Standing: W. P. Stallings, Cecil E. Chapin, M. L. Love, S. J.
..- . Chandler
Seated: O. W. Polen, Ralph E. Day, LaVail Maguire
L. W. McINTYRE
FRED G. SWANK
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE WOLVERINE STATE
1900 EIGHTH AVENUE S.E. * MINOT, NORTH DAKOTA 58701 * PHONE 836-8120
OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
Christian Greetings to the student body of Lee College from
a Sister Institution who is celebrating her thirty-second year
as a "Fortress of Truth".
Our prayers and best wishes are with you as you prepare to
serve God and Man in an institution worthy of your admiration,
Laud O. Vaught, Presidei
Northwest Bible CollegeC/
Church of Cod
REV. LLOYD L. JONES, pastor
940 South Ocoee Street
Adjoining. Sunday school plant
"A GROWING CHURCH IN A GROWING CITY"
CHURCH OF GOD
AZALEA GARDEN AND BEAMON ROAD
NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 23513
PAUL J. EURE— Pastor C. M. DUNCAN— Treasurer
E. O. CLARK— Clerk MAVIS SAWYER— Secretary
Church Study 855-0406
YOU'LL NEVER LOOK YOUNGER
Keep Your Today Looks Forever
Look at yourself, the picture of a smart contemporary, living today's life to
the fullest. It's your special time of life, and it's speeding past. Now is the time
for a fine professional portrait ... to keep today safe from time's jealous hand.
You'll never look younger . . . but today's looks will never fade if captured in
a good professional portrait.
COPPINGER BROS. STUDIO
PHONE NOW FOR AN APPOINTMENT
WE SPECIALIZE IN NATURAL COLOR PORTRAITS
HALL CHEVROLET, INC.
THE HOBBY MART
260 Inman Street
Village Shopping Center
TENNESSEE TRAILWAYS, INC.
Go T railway si Charter Bus Services Educational
. . . Economical Fast Frequent Daily Schedule
TENNESSEE TRAILWAYS, INC.
710 SEVIER AVENUE, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE
PHONE: 525-0291 or 523-1923
There Is Always a Christian Welcome
L^nurcn of Ljod
James T. Pitts,
E. Buffalo at Tenth
1016 E. Buffalo Ave.
1002 E. Buffalo Ave.
IN DOWNTOWN CLEVELAND
COOPER'S BOOK STORE
160 Ocoee Street
CtEVELAlVD MILLIMi COMPANY
makers of Velvo Flour
ANNA BALL WHITE
VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
Bert F. Ford, Overseer
Delbert Bosie, Youth Director
Harold A. Beemer
W. Thomas Haley
W. M. Earl Shultz
INMAN STREET CAR WASH
Car Wash With Purchase of
"A Clean Car Rides Better"
o/f Jiee Cofflege
Pearl M. Stark
Mrs. George White
Bobby G. Johnson
Tulane D. Mooneyham
W. E. Raney
Henry C. Stoppe
Carl J. Hughes
Mrs. Carl J. Hughes
Evelyn Harris Pope
Bill E. Watson
Rhoda Rundell Watson
Mary Frances Poe West
Graham L. Stlllwell
Mildred Blackwell Case
Lola Mae Robertson
Chancel E. French
Ellen B. French
Carnie E. Allred
William D. Alton
Flemon J. Ard
Virginia Green Beaty
Mary Elizabeth Bran-
L. T. Bolan
Mrs. L. T. Bolan
Fred A. Brannen
James C. Beaty
Rachelle Pelegri Beaty
Leonore Shoal Horton
D. B. Hatfield
Cecil Edge Marley
Mary Lauster DeLong
E. Lamar McDaniel
Dorothy Pullin Carroll
William R. McCall
Frances Jane Baker
Vergil E. Wolf
J. H. Walker, Jr.
Lucille Settle Walker
Laverne E. Heil
Letha Petty Heil
Warren E. Coleman
Grier W. Hawkins
Juanita Hicks Hawkins
Orville P. O'Bannon
Robert H. O'Bannon
Lovell R. Cary
Virginia Glass Cary
Lewis R. McMahan
Doile A. King
Paul S. Cook
David L. Lemons
Alva Mae McClure
Samuel L. Peterson
Robert E. Stevens
Vessie D. Hargrave
Bessie Mae Hargrave
C. Charles Hargrave
Paul J. Searcy
Dorothy J. Searcy
Robert Evan Headley
Dorcas Sharp Headley
Alonzo E. Justice
Wanda June Thomas
Rose Douglas Dawkins
Betty Shewmaker Call
Charles H. Matthews
T. Raymond Morse
Vernice Wiggins Morse
Martha Ann Smith
Judy Ann Wilson
Carole Doss Robeff
Marjorie Pyle Long
Samuel A. White
Dora P. Myers
Zelion E. Cagle
James L. Slay
Gilbert J. Scotti
Frances Evans Arch
(and possibly others)
Missionaries, past and present,
who have attended Lee College,
recall experiences of preparation
and growth on the campus to
which you refer now, too, as alma
mater! Although we are num-
bered among the "foreign am-
bassadors," you have joined our
ranks. We wish you God speed,
and rich rewards in every under-
oDeijartm en t
mrecL°\? 0d W i° rl £ Mi «°" S ' 108 ° Mont & ome, T Ave., Cleveland, Tennessee. Vessie D. Hargrave, General
Director. James L. Slay, Field representative.
O. C. McCANE
WILLIAM A. "DICKIE" DAVIS
State Youth Director
Students of the Grand Canyon State
Brighten your kitchen
Lighten your cooking
Gas and Electric freestanding, slide-in and built-in ranges, quality range hoods
HARDWICK STOVE COMPANY
o ra *=> o
CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE 37312
Joe Rodgers Office Supply & Equipment Company
Office Supplies and Equipment
Corner Central and Worth
TREMONT AVENUE CHURCH OF GOD
W. E. JOHNSON
Students from Tremont Avenue Church of God
WHITE WING GIFT AND BOOK CENTRE
Gifts and Books for All Occasions
475 Central Avenue, N.E.
Italian Pizza by Candlelight
225 Broad Street
HOUSTON R. MOREHEAD
the Class of 1966
State Youth Director
STUDENTS FROM THE YELLOWHAMMER STATE
233 INMAN STREET
Gene Norflerr, Owner
'Fastest Service in Town'
VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
EDWARD'S BEAUTY SHOP
STUDENTS FROM THE KEYSTONE STATE
ESTEL D. MOORE
ROBERT C. VANCE
State Youth Director
Congratulations to the
1966 Graduating Class
BROOKLYN CHURCH OF GOD
Rev. R. H. Sumner
GROVER CANNON, OWNER PHONE 428-6542
BILL COOK. Sales Mgr. OR 428-5308
A bar G
TRAILER SALES & PARKS
1310 ATLANTA ROAD a 220 S. FOUR LANE
A BAR G PARK - WESTBROOK PARK - PINE RIDGE PARK
VIRGINIA STATE COUNCIL
Students from the Old Dominion State
Students from the Blue Grass State
Seated, left to right: Raymond Gabbard, State Youth Director;
W. C. Byrd, State Overseer; Elmer Whalen, State Secretary-
Standing, left to right: State Council Members Otis Riggs, W. E.
Holcombe, Levi Henson, E. C. Hutchison, Jeffery Simpson, Wal-
ter C. Mauldin, W. H. Morgan, J. K. Barrineau, E. C. Campbell
CHURCH OF GOD
PAUL L. WALKER
■r± ; -' ; "ii3 >^-^::r->^;.h^. .'■■.. '■■>■■ ■■'-'■-.":-"'
Christian Ed. Director
i^onara tu la L
CLss of 1966
PINION JEWELRY COMPANY
DIAMONDS • WATCHES • CLOCKS
Cherokee Hotel Corner Cleveland, Tenn.
CHANDLER'S FABRIC SHOP
393 BROAD STREET, N.W.
You're Always Welcome at Your
CENTRAL DRUG CO.
DRUGS — FINE FOODS
Walgreen Agency Drug Store
Van Stickley and A. B. Jones Owners
Phone: 476-5561 Cleveland, Tenn.
to the Class of '66
'ON THE SQUARE"
ihdh & Sc
- -. -je Signs
A C o m p I e f e
170 Can', ji Avenue, N.c.
5 e r v i c
Cleveland f latural kjciS
A Division of Chattanooga Gas Company
423 North Ocoee Street
W. Doyle Stanfield
CHURCH OF GOD
YOUR CHURCH HOME AWAY FROM HOME.
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME HERE.
Leaked ana i^oohl
BISHOP BAKING CO
Cleveland Washateria And Service Station
Corner Central Avenue
Cleveland's largest coin-operated laundry Oldest home-owned, and independent gas station
Students' Business is
CDRTS H D PREMIUM MOTOR OIL
nr '"" " f '
Mrs. Ruth Pettyjohn, Cleveland, Tennessee
W. J. Cothern, Jr., Charlotte, North Carolina
V '-" "
Mrs. Grace Caldwell, Atlanta 3, Georgia
■v rjs *
R. C. Kinnison, Akron, Ohio
Lewis Peeler, Chattanooga, Tennessee
CHURCH OF GOD PUBLISHING HOUSE
TENNESSEE MUSIC AND PRINTING COMPANY
MONTGOMERY AVENUE, CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE 37311
Ernest Adams 69
B.S., M.A., Engineering
B.M., M.M.E, Ph.D., Music
Frances T. Arrington 56
B.S., M.A., Library Science
French L. Arrington 59
B.S., B.D., Religion
J. Martin Baldree, Jr 62
B.A., M.R.E., Christian Education
Charles R. Beach 63
B.S., M.A., Languages
Lois Underwood Beach 72
B.S., M.S., Science
James W. Bilbo 71
B.A., M.A., Social Studies
Hubert P. Black 52
B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D., Education
David Boatwright 69
Donald N. Bowdle 58
B.A., M.A., Th.M., Ph.D., Religion
Stanley Butler 51
B.S., M.A., Ed.S., Social Studies
Ruthanna B. Carr 67
B.A., Physical Education
Chalmer Chastain, Jr 73
B.A., M.A., M.D., Science
A. E. Clabo 68
B.S., M.Ed., Mathematics
A. R. Cox 66
B.A., Business Education
Clifford Dennison 72
A.B., M.A., Science
Nina Edge Driggers 65
A.B., M.A., English
Honette Echols 71
B.S., M.A., Social Studies
Lucille Vance Elliott 66
B.A., M.A., Business Education
Winston Elliott 63
A.B., M.A., Spanish, Religion
William J. Fabiani 66
B.S., Business Education
R. H. Gause, Jr 51
A.B., B.D., Religion
Earl J. Gilbert 71
B.A., M.A., Education, Psychology
Bertha Gugler 61
B.M., M.M., Music
William Henry 58
B.S., M.A., Religion, Education
Dale R. Hughes 67
B.A., Physical Education
Robert Humbertson 64
A.B., M.A., Speech
Peggy Humphrey 64
B.S., M.A., English
Ruby Hurst . . 61
B.A., M.M., Music
Norman W. Jordan 71
B.S., M.Ed., Ed.S., Education
Gerald B. Kersey 68
Roy Lillard 70
B.A., M.A., History
Terrell McBrayer 52
B.S., M.S., Ed.D., Education
Roland McDaniels 68
B.A., B.D., Mathematics, Religion
Sue McGhee 61
B.M.E., M.M.E., Music
Roosevelt Miller 61
Philip Morris 64
B.A., M.A., English
Hal Munck 65
Dora P. Myers 71
A.B., M.A., Spanish, Psychology
Beatrice Hamilton Odom 62
B.A., M.A., Christian Education
Elmer Franklin Odom 59
B.A., M.A., Religion
Duran Palmertree 73
B.A., B.D., Science
Morris Riggs 72
B.A., M.A., Science
Donald Rowe 70
B.B.A., L.L.B., M.A., Political Science
Georgia Stroud 61
Avis Swiger 52
LeMoyne Swiger 55
B.A., M.A., Library Science
Helen Irene Symes 65
B.S., Accordion, English
Jerold Teachey 60
B.M., M.M., Music-
Lucille Walker 65
B.A., M.A., English
John Herbert Walker, Jr 51
A.B., M.A., B.D., Social Studies
John Herbert Walker, Sr . 59
Abraham, A. V., Ayirookuzhiyil, Tunalur, India.
Abreu, P. P., P.O. Box 2330, Managua, C. A.
Acord, Danny James, 336 S. Eisenhower Dr., Beckley, W. Va.
Acree, Glennis Earl, Rt. 1, Mount Orab, Mt. Orab, Ohio
Adams, Billy Dans, 1155 Fairmont Ave., Sidney, Ohio
Adkins, Vernon, 45 N. Miami, Miamisburg, Ohio
Agee, Sharon Elaine, Rt. 2, Northport, Ala.
Agngarayngay, Agapito Sagisi, Sangil No. 38, Ilocos Norte,
Akin, Edwin Earl, 815 North Second, Brownfield, Tex.
Akins, Elma Louise, 1920 Maple, N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Akins, Brenda, 1920 Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Aldrich, Gertrude, 745 N. Buchannan St., Arlington, Va.
Aldrich, Joyce Anne, P.O. Box 36, Cohutta, Ga.
Aldrich, Rosemary, 613 20th St., Parkersburg, W. Va.
Alford, Charles Edward, Rt. 2, Cleveland, Tenn.
Allen, Donald, Vista Drive, Cleveland, Tenn.
Allen, Harlin Doyle, Rt. 2, Decatur, Tenn.
Amick, Aurelia, Rt. 6, Box 883, Bessemer, Ala.
Anastasi, Thomas Gary, Rt. 5, Shady Lane, Ringgold, Ga.
Anderson, Jo Ann, Rt. 1, Copperhill, Tenn.
Anderson, Rita Joyce, 102 S. Main St., Sharidan, Mich.
Anderson, Sandra Mae, 3118 Phone Dr., Jacksonville, Fla.
Anglin, Joan L., P.O. Box 44, Duluth, Ga.
Antwine, Cecil Audell, Jr., Rt. 1, Watkinsville, Ga.
Ard, Edith Patricia, Box 787, St. Thomas, V. I.
Arnold, Nathan Duane, 1920 Fairgrove Ave., Hamilton, Ohio
Ashley, Thomas Hazel, Jr., 215 Saluda St., Chester, S. C.
Arivett, Connie, 15446 Athol St., Fontana, Calif.
Atkins, Charles Kay, 225 Academy St., Ft. Mill, S. C.
Atkins, Maxine, P.O. Box 94, Ft. Mill, S. C.
Avery, James Mack, P.O. Box 421, Troutman, N. C.
Avery, William P., P.O. Box 421, Troutman, N. C.
Ayers, Paul Bohrman, Jr., 10803 Grafton Hall Rd., Valley
Ayers, Robert, 114 W. Carpenter St., Prichard, Ala.
Bacon, James William, 505 Taten Ave., Savannah, Ga.
Bailey, L. Gerald, 457 N. 9th St., Griffin, Ga.
Baird, Melvin E., 515 Haines Rd., Laurel, Md.
Baker, Larry A., 3610 Kibler Toot Rd., Warren, Ohio
Baldree, Betty Joyce, 2216 Brentwood Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Baldree, Betty W., 950 Ocoee St., S.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Baldree, Edith B., 3012 Pine Drive, Cleveland, Tenn.
Baldree, James Milton, 2216 Brentwood Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Ballard, Jerry, Rt. 1, Box 319, McCloly, Ark.
Banks, Larry Dean, 2629 Symphony Way, Dayton, Ohio
Bare, Harold, 802 E. Academy St., Cherryville, N. C.
Barker, H. D., W. J. Parks Hts., Apt. 47B, Cleveland, Tenn.
Barringer, Marion A., 131-13 St., N., Breckenridge, Minn.
Baskett, James A., 1376 Midview Dr., Decatur, Ga.
Baskett, Linda Dianne, 1376 Midview Dr., Decatur, Ga.
Bass, Jeanne, Rt. 4, Box 2, Ohoskie, N. C.
Baugh, Edmund Lee, Jr., 461 8th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Baxter, James Floyd, R.R. 1, St. Paris, Ohio
Beamer, David C, 21 N. 6th St., Pulaski, Va.
Beard, Jerry, Old Fort, Tenn.
Beard, Kenneth Eugene, G-3162 Herrick St., Flint, Mich.
Beasley, Earlene, 106 Sycamore St., Jesup, Ga.
Beaty, James Keith, 2700 Pine Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Beatty, Richard Ralph, R.D. 2, Vandergrift, Pa.
Beck, Larry, 1205 Key St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Begay, Harry, Box 58, Mentmare, N. Mex.
Belt, Charley, 3340 N. Lee Hwy., Cleveland, Tenn.
Bennett, Lawrence, 786 East 27th St., Hialieah, Fla.
Bentley, Sandra, 4336 Hunt Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Bentz, Larry Leon, 145 5th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Bentz, Mary R., Rt. 1, Jefferson, S. C.
Benz, Norman D., 145 5th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Berry, Priscilla, 5122 Able Lane, Jacksonville, Fla.
Bethune, Cheryl, 1039 E. 9th St., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bielawski, Carolyn Rose, 403 McCrea Ave., Dennison, Ohio
Bingham, Larry David, 1106 Club Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Bird, Douglas Hayden, 433 N. Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Bird, Linda Connell, 1017 Greenwood St., Orlando, Fla.
Bixler, Judy, 7025 W. 71st St., Chicago, 111.
Blackard, G. John, 10413 Haverford Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blackwell, Albert Andrell, Rt. 1, Box 430, Goffrey, S. C.
Blair, Betty Josephine, 533 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa.
Blair, Elaine Marie, 533 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa.
Blankenship, Ron, Rt. 1, Box 360, Cleveland, Tenn.
Blevins, Linda Sue, 208 Cresswell Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Bloomer, Dalphus Lynn, 56 Copeland Lane, Newport News,
Boatwright, Janice Louise, 5401 Ives Place, Springfield, Va.
Boatwright, John C, Jr., 5401 Ives Place, Springfield, Va.
Boland, Linda Nell, Rt. 2, Box 250, Choctaw, Okla.
Booth, Donald Quenton, Jr., Box 68, Chattaroy, W. Va.
Booth, Linda Joyce, 1607 - 20th Ave., Northport, Ala.
Boothe, Joyce A., 912 Goddard Ave., Orlando, Fla.
Boozer, Brady M., 108 Cathran St., Ninety Six, S. C.
Boxt, V. LaVonna, 1701 Greenfield St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
Bowden, Terry T., Bridgeville Box 18, Bridgeville, Del.
Boynton, Arden James, 108 W. Croft St., Greenville, S. C.
Braddock, Franklin Larry, 1938 Florida Ave., Jacksonville,
Bray, Carol Jean, R.R. 1, Box 27, Bellflower, 111.
Bray, Norma Jane, R.R. 1, Wapella, 111.
Braziel, Dwane Eldon, Rt. 1, Pitts, Ga.
Brewer, Elizabeth Faye, 849 Frayser Circle, Memphis, Tenn.
Brewer, James Heubert, 329 Swingle St., Frostproof, Fla.
Brewer, Lola Luallen, Box 386, Forrest City, Ark.
Brewer, Susan Louise, Rt. 3, Waynesvillc, Ohio
Brewster, Patti, 1106 Crestview Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Bridges, Mary Carolyn, P.O. Box 345, Gatlinburg, Tenn.
Briggs, John Carl, 2619 Cornell Dr., Roanoke, Va.
Briggs, Zona F., 2619 Cornell Dr., Roanoke, Va.
Brittain, Larry A., Rt. 2, Box 686, Connelly Springs, N. C.
Brock, Charles Milford, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Brock, Leland Paul, 1714 Forrest Ridge Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Broome, Glandon C, South 2nd St., Lockhart, S. C.
Brown, James Nathan, 305 E 12th St., Sylacauga, Ala.
Brown, Judy Marie, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Brown, Peter John, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Browning, Dan, 273 5 Freat Rd., Adrian, Mich.
Bujan, Angela Shirley, 53 McFnoy St., Trinidad, W. Indies
Bujan, Rani Margaret Rose, 53 McFnoy St., Trinidad, W.
Burk, Charlie Thomas, Jr., 3147 Winifred Way, Macon, Ga.
Burkholder, Kathleen Joyce, R.D. 3, Newville, Pa.
Burnett, Randall Fredrick, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Burnsed, Ina Gail, Box 162, Macclenny, Fla.
Burris, Lynda Irene, 1901 Dalton Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Burroughs, Rudy, 1033 Parker, Cleveland, Tenn.
Burton, Thomas Wilford, 3936 Bryant St., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Butler, James Robert, P.O. Box 423, Cain, Ga.
Byrd, Drucilla Terrell, 22 Mary St., Rossville, Ga.
Byrd, Joyce Ann, 84 Lake Wire Dr., Lakeland, Fla.
Byrom, James Nelson, 4980 Lynn Dr., College Park, Ga.
Cadenhead, Jon Douglas, 2615 E. Main, Lincolnton, N. C.
Cagle, Ernest T., Rt. 1, Box 174 A,- Cleveland, Tenn.
Cagle, Stanley, 442 St. Peter, Indianapolis, Ind.
Calderon, Wilfredo, 3rd Calle 13-62 Zone 3, Quelzalteroupe,
Caldwell, Glenda Clara, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Callaway, Mary Lou, 373 Centenary Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Campbell, Margaret, Copperhill, Tenn.
Campbell, Rebecca Ann, Rt. 1, Box 36-A, Dora, Ala.
Caniz, Jarge, 14 Avenida, Quatemala, C. A.
Cannada, Dale Edwin, 1230 South Emporia, Wichita, Kan.
Cannon, Dale, 1310 Adanta Rd., Marietta, Ga.
Cannon, Herbert, 1406 Worth St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Cansey, Robert, 406 Grove, Lindale, Ga.
Carter, Mary Ruth, Cleveland, Tenn.
Caruthers, Donald Wayne, 5905 Lear Nalge Rd., N. Ridge-
Carver, Ronnie E., 701 8th Ave., Albany, Ga.
Caryl, Gerald Lee, 1091 Genessee St., Flint, Mich.
Cash, Roger Dale, Rt. 1, Box 225, Monroe, Va.
Cason, Fred, Jr., 4-1 0th St., Greer, S. C.
Cason, Thomas J., 2390 Gayland Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cate, Lela R., 1323 Brown Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Cato, Linda Gail, 110 Newlyn St., Greensboro, N. C.
Chamberlain, Becky Lou, 417 N. Main, Benton, 111.
Chambley, Clarence Henry, Jr., 114 Andrews St., Rossville,
Champion, Bennice, Rt. 4, Box 184X, Live Oak, Fla.
Chaney, Russell Lee, R.D. 1, Bridgeville, Del.
Chappell, Jean M., 1206 Cookedale Trail, Cleveland, Tenn.
Chase, Harry T., Rt. 5, Cleveland, Tenn.
Chase, Kitty Sue, Rt. 6, Cleveland, Tenn.
Cheek, Denzil, Rt. 2, Fair Grove, Mich.
Chesney, L. C, 1955 Harle Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Childs, Linda Dale, 1080 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Churd, Arthur, 156 Allen St., Fostonia, Ohio
Cissom, Faye B., 4000 N. Hawthorne St., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Clawson, Margaret, Rt. 1, Box 324, Edwardsburg, Mich.
Clayton, Sandra, 624 Cordele Rd., Albany, Ga.
Cleghorn, Glenda, Box 3 52, Royston, Ga.
Cleghorn, Maria, Box 3 52, Royston, Ga.
Cleis, Sharon Lee, 535 Boquet St., Carnegie, Pa.
Clifton, Steven, Box 224, Altoona, Ala.
Clina, Sandra, 5922 S. 4th St., Arlington, Va.
Cloud, Ginger G., 1308 Hawn St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Cloud, Ruth Anne, 622 S. Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Coates, Brenda Lois, 3 502 35th St., Tampa, Fla.
Coates, Lorraine, 2440 Coronette Ave., Dayton, Ohio
Cobb, Shirley, 1080 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Collins, Joseph, Rt. 3, Millsboro, Del.
Collins, Tona Faye, 1011 McKinney St., Lenior City, Tenn.
Collum, Frank Lester, 823 Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Colquitt, Jane, 808 S. Sweetbriar Circle, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Combs, Jim, 43 58 Old Colony Dr., Flint, Mich.
Conn, Charles Paul, 1140 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Conn, James Stephen, 2040V2 Oak St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Conn, Sharon, 1140 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Conovaloff, Onya Elizabeth, Rt. 4, Box 818, Phoenix, Ariz.
Cook, Philip, Box 72, Northpart, Ala.
Copeland, Thomas, 707 David's Lane, Mansfield, Ohio
Copley, Linda Ruth, 360 Todd Place, Hamilton, Ohio
Corley, Frederick Robert, 2119 North Cocoa Blvd., Cocoa, Fla.
Cornwell, Charles, 1689 Kenmore Rd., Columbus, Ohio
Cornwell, William, 360 17th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Cottrell, Donna Delores, 2207 Glenwood Dr., Cleveland,
Maria Cleghorn in a Parade of Favorites performance
of "Were You There?", by James Weldon Johnson.
Covey, Katherine, Rt. 2, Box 156, Cleveland, Tenn.
Cowart, Sue, 307 2nd St., Ft. Payne, Ala.
Cox, Mary Lou, Rt. 5, Cleveland, Tenn.
Crafton, Janice, 1122-4th St., Birmingham, Ala.
Craighead, Charles, 1655 Ococe, Cleveland, Tenn.
Crane, Rosemary, 1 1 Opal Rd., Rossville, Ga.
Crawford, Harold, 337 W. Main St., Somerset, Pa.
Crick, Robert, 1969 Young Rd., Chamblec, Ga.
Cripe, Robert Edward, 696 Williams St., Macon, Ga.
Crisler, Saundra, Rt. 1, Box 107, Pangburn, Ark.
Crosby, John, 53 32 Kildare Dr., Charlotte, N. C.
Cupp, Dora Marie, 1436 S. Buchanan, Fremont, Ohio
Curtsinger, Bob J., Box 52A, Star Rt., Lawton, Okla.
Dale, Sam, General Delivery, Bcrryton, Ga.
Danehower, Barbara LaVonne, Rt. 2, Box 15 5, Forrest City,
Daniel, Janice Rae, Rt. 1, Wrens, Ga.
Daniels, Carol, 4007 Laurel Dr., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Daugherty, Steve, Box 42, Bridgeville, Del.
Davidson, Linda Carrol, 2558 Eden Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio
Davis, Brcnda Kay, 221 North Belmont Ave., Springfield,
Davis, Faye Elizabeth, 82 West 32nd St., Jacksonville, Fla.
Davis, Glennis J., 1757 Pryor Rd., Apt. 3, Atlanta, Ga.
Davis, Judy Dean, R.R. 1, Box 130, Silas, Ala.
Davis, Nelda Alice, Rt. 6, Box 136, Eight Mile, Ala.
Davis, Richard Eugene, Rt. 6, Bindfield Dr., Greenville, S. C.
Dawson, Martha Yvonne, Rt. 1, Box 42, Mount Dora, Fla.
Deans, Teresa Gail, 821 Cedarbrook Dr., Rocky Mount, N. C.
Denham, Judith Carol, 608 Maple St., Hazard, Ky.
Dennis, Percy, Rt. 2, Verbena, Ala.
Dennison, Denny Clifford, 440 Centenary Ave., Cleveland,
Dickson, Dudley, Peoples St., Apt. 8, Cleveland, Tenn.
Digcnnaro, Richard S., 3615 Bowman Cir., Cleveland, Tenn.
Dingess, Diane Marie, 7620 Bedford Lane, Clinton, Md.
Dixon, Eddie Richard, Box 343, Cleveland, Tenn.
Dixon, Lee, Box 1082, Cleveland, Tenn.
Dixon, Melvin David, Rt. 7, Box 66, Cleveland, Tenn.
Donaldson, Charlotte A., 3614 McKenzie Dr., Macon, Ga.
Doss, Roger Dale, Bakewell, Tenn.
Dotson, Charles Frcdric, 106 S. Pepper St., Christiansburg, Va.
Douglas, Donald Lester, 1048 Walnut St., Macon, Ga.
Douglas, Rosemary E., 2045 3rd St., Macon, Ga.
Dover, Diane, 600 Banks St., Fort Mill, S. C.
Dover, Marie, Box 544, Okeechobee, Fla.
Dowdy, David, Box 594, Anderson, S. C.
Dowdy, Paul LaRue, 307 Lewis St., Anderson, S. C.
Drawbaugh, Robert E., R.D. 3, Newville, Pa.
Drews, Joann Patricia, 910 W. Palm Lane, Phoenix, Ariz.
Duncan, Richard B., Northwood Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Dunn, Brenda Jean, Crestwood Circle, Rt. 3, Salisbury, Md.
Dunn, Jerry Ray, 905 17th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Dunn, Judy Gale, 645 Linden Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Dunson, C. LeRue, 521 Experiment St., Griffin, Ga.
Dunson, Jerry Lee, 521 Experiment St., Griffin, Ga.
Duprce, Annette, 1254 Gilmore Lane, Louisville, Ky.
Easton, George Terry, 113 Ardennes Ave., Mishawaka, Ind.
Eddins, Clyde W., Jr., 317 Edgewater Dr., Pensacola, Fla.
Edwards, Hugh R., 440 Neal St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Edwards, Wanda Jeanne, 440 Neal St., N.W., Cleveland,
Eller, Betty Jo, Box 347, Old Fort, N. C.
Eller, Raymon Dee, Rt. 3, Box 105, Hiawassee, Ga.
Ellis, Artie G., 2001 Ogle Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Ellis, Edwin Michael, 1114 Briarfield Rd., Newport News, Va.
Ellis, Judy, 6223 S. Utica, Tulsa, Okla.
Ellis, Mary Annette, Box 94, Newport News, Va.
Epperson, Robert Larry, Box 407-A, Rt. 4, Cleveland, Tenn.
Errington, Michael, 516 Baw Mar Ave., Vicksburg, Miss.
Estrada, Carmen Julia, Box 149, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
Estrada, Wilfredo, Box 149, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
Evans, Richard, R.F.D. 4, Box 233-B, Live Oak, Fla.
Farabce, Karlene Elizabeth, Rt. 6, Box 318, Cleveland, Tenn.
Farabee, Nadine, 3936 Seminole Ave., Ft. Myers, Fla.
Faulkner, Mary Jane, 1003 Phillips St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Faw, Brenda Janice, 109 Bellview Cir., Cleveland, Tenn.
Ferguson, Ronald Earl, Box 241, Sumiton, Ala.
Filyaw, Betty June, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Fink, Carl D., 1820 Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Finnell, Wayne E., Rt. 7, Box 13, Bates Pike, Cleveland,
Fithian, Joyce Elaine, 4419 Weddel, Dearborn, Mich.
Fiveash, Martha E., 1020 5th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Fleming, Virginia Sue, 1157 Sledge Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
Flynn, Bill Edward, R.F.D. , Cherryfield, Me.
Ford, Jimmy Kenneth, 10 "A" St., Jacksonville, Ala.
Ford, Rosemary Z., 520 Carolyn Dr., Miamisburg, Ohio
Ford, Thurman Edward, 455 5 Southern Parkway, Louisville,
Forester, Jim, Hamilton Apts. 8, 17th St., N.W., Cleveland,
Forester, Shirley, 917 Mehann Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Fortner, Judith Lynn, 122 Parker St., Langley, S. C.
Foster, Lois Evelyn, 298 Camp, New Albany, Miss.
Fowler, Jimmy, 228 N. 2nd St., West Helena, Ark.
Fox, Gerald Thomas, 2915 Henderson Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Franklin, David Lamar, 2557 Cash Rd., Applegate, Mich.
Frazier, Calvin Eugene, Box 136, Bradley, Fla.
Frazier, Jessie Lee, 1070 Parker St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Franzier, Lloyd E., Rt. 1, Woodlawn, Va.
Fredenburg, John Warren, 9608 Beachy Ave., Pacolma, Calif.
Freeman, Clyde Amos, 1217 17th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Freeze, Brenda JoAnn, Rt. 1, Waynesville, Ohio
French, Ellen B., College Arms No. 4, Centenary Ave., Cleve-
French, Gordon, 1370 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Fricks, George W., 14 Speed St., Greenville, S. C.
Fulcher, M. Dianne, 3 510 Robin Hood Rd., Winston-Salem,
Fuller, Orlo, 8044-23 N.W., Seattle, Wash.
Fuller, Russell James, 8044-23 N.W., Seattle, Wash.
Funderburk, Gerald, 402 Sidney Johnson St., Fort Mill, S. C.
Fuson, Ernest W., 803 Colby Rd., Crestline, Ohio
Gann, Robert Gary, 1885 Baugh St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Garbe, Elizabeth Judy, 712 E. Roberts, Hazel Park, Mich.
Gatlin, Billy David, Gatlin Road, Cleveland, Tenn.
Gee, James William, Rt. 5, Cleveland, Tenn.
Gee, Ted R., 190 15th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Geesey, George William, 727 E, Anchorage, Alaska
Geitncr, Janet Marie, 155 Dooley St., S.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Geitner, John L., Jr., 155 Dooley St., S.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Gentry, Christina Lavenia, 517 Oppitz Lane, Lakeland, Fla.
Gentry, Larry J., 110 Alaska Way Box 2139, Fairbanks,
Geren, George W., Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Geren, Lewis Randy, Dyersburg, Tenn.
Gibbons, James T., 1223 7th N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Gibson, Clement E., 505 19th St., Parkersburg, W. Va.
Gibson, Judith, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Gilbert, Mabel H., Beckley, W. Va.
Gilbert, Nelson J., Jr., Laws St., Bridgeville, Del.
Gillette, Eddie Gaylon, 786 E. 27th St., Miami, Fla.
Gillilan, Jerry Wayne, Rt. 6, Boaz, Ala.
Gilmer, David C, 121 W. Broad St., Buford, Ga.
Ginn, Gail Sue, 1426-5 1st Ave., N., St. Petersburg, Fla.
Godfrey, Terry T., 823 Ocoee, N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Godfrey, Sharon Lynn, Rt. 8, Box 1139A, Birmingham, Ala.
Goff, Charley L., Box 205, Everglades, Fla.
Goff, Dale W., 414 N. Kanawha St., Beckley, W. Va.
Goff, Donald Wayne, 414 N. Kanawha St., Beckley, W. Va.
Goins, Peggy S., McDonald, Tenn.
Goins, Robert Elmer, 408 Fairview Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Goode, Wade Calvin, Rt. 4, Box 434, Cleveland, Tenn.
Goodman, Laverne, 717 Brown St., Thomasville, Ala.
Goodman, Mattie Ellis, Box 694, Thomasville, Ala.
Goodrum, Donald Artie, R.F.D. 1, Box 120, Selmer, Tenn.
Goodrum, Jimmy Doyle, R.F.D. 1, Box 120, Selmer, Tenn.
Goodwin, Bruce, 2321 Dalton Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Goolsby, Barbara, 9325 Bear Lake Rd., Orlando, Fla.
Graham, James Cecil, 1360 N. Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Graham, Carol Jeane, 195 Brown Circle, Smyrna, Ga.
Graham, Lenny Crawford, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Grant, Gary Allen, 1105 N. Taylor, Pittsburg, Kan.
Grant, Linda Karleen, Rt. 1, Daisy, Tenn.
Gray, Teddy F., 100 N. Comanche, Bartlesville, Okla.
Gray, Wanda Joy, Box 1106, Haines City, Fla.
Greene, Betty Nance, 1243 King Edward, Cleveland, Tenn.
Green, Joan Anita, 709 S. 33rd St., Ft. Pierce, Fla.
Green, Sally Ann, 100 Mirror Dr., Sanford, Fla.
Greeson, Philip Wayne, 110 Wilbanks St., Buford, Ga.
Gregg, Deborah Lee, 1363 Harle Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Griffin, Sherrill Elizabeth, 2401 Randolph St., Bristol, Va.
Griffith, Linda Joyce, 512 Timberlinks Dr., Signal Mtn.,
Grimes, Wayne B., Rt. 4, Durkee Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Grindstaff, Carole Ruth, Rt. 1, White Horse Rd., Greenville,
Grogan, Wanda Mae, 407 Charlotte Ave., Sanford, N. C.
Guadalupe, Juan A., Caguas, Puerto Rico
Guerra, Jorge Abel, Xon. Independencis, Totonicapan, Guate-
Gwaltney, Stephen L., 67 McCall Rd., Englewood, Fla.
Haddock, Jack Rabun, 1215 39th Ave., Mt. Dora, Fla.
Hagan, Marie, Rt. 1, Travelers Rest, S. C.
Hale, June Ann, Box 275, Thomasville, Ala.
Hall, Jimi, 1204 Key St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hall, Ruby, 1802 Hamill Road, Hixson, Tenn.
Hall, Wanda Lynell, Box 65, Monroe, N. C.
Hamblin, Paula Dee, 336 Worth St., Mt. Airy, N. C.
Hamilton, Janice Lancll, 2880 Peters Ave., Naples, Fla.
Hammer, Robert J., 1010 East Southern, Mesa, Ariz.
Hampton, Billy C, 2002 Glenwood Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hampton, Jean, 100 Auburn, Bristol, Tenn.
Hanley, Linda M., R.D. 2, Boyertown, Pa.
Harbour, Sheila Marie, 2728 Guyan Ave., Huntington, W. Va.
Harding, F. Laurene, Box 374, Wake Forest, N. C.
Hardwick, Judith Anne, 1133 Harle Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hargrave, Don, 420 25th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Harkins, Donald Roy, 13 Speed St., Greenville, S. C.
Harmon, Alton Wayne, 800 Pendleton St., Greenville, S. C.
Harper, Barbara, 2 Wanda Lane, Little Rock, Ark.
Harris, Carlton Wayne, 1445 E. Conant, Bartow, Fla.
Harris, Charles Brent, 808 Lotus Path, Clearwater, Fla.
Harris, Carolyn Elizabeth, Rt. 5, Cleveland, Tenn.
Harris, James Joel, 2805 North 33rd Ave., Birmingham, Ala.
Harris, Linda Gail, 2202V2 South St., Leesburg, Fla.
Harris, Veta, 2035 Broomfield Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Harrison, Evelyn Carrah, 1411 Lee St., Plateau, Ala.
Harrison, James D., Jr., Box 419, R.D. 6, Cleveland, Tenn.
Harrison, Mary Helen, 705 Gale Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hart, Priscilla Dianne, Rt. 1, Box 104-A, Wellford, S. C.
Harvard, Judith Ann, Rt. 1, Box 440, Lake Wales, Fla.
Harvey, Joel Wayne, R.D. 3, Parker, Pa.
Harvey, Sandy Gale, 485 Dooley St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hastings, Delbert, R.F.D. 3, Laurel, Del.
Hastings, Donna Faye, Rt. 2, Box 127, Laurel, Del.
Hatcher, Joan Deloris, 125 Lee Circle, Dillon, S. C.
Hawkins, Robert E., R.D. 2, New Cumberland, W. Va.
Hawkins, Shirley E., Bible Place, Cleveland, Tenn.
Hayes, Sonya Sue, 1404 Blount Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Helms, David E., Rt. 1, Scottsboro, Ala.
Hemphill, Joyce Christina, 211 Hazen Ave., Ellporo, Ellwood,
Henderson, F. E. II, 7300 Park Dr., St. Louis, Mo.
Henry, George R., Rt. 1, McDonald, Tenn.
Henry, Gwendolyn W., Rt. 1, McDonald, Tenn.
Henry, Larry K., 4059 Gwinn Dr., Norcross, Ga.
Henry, Lydia, Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Henry, William M., 1820 Maple St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Scene from the banquet honoring Mr. and Miss Lee College, a VINDAGUA-sponsored event of March 24.
Hcnson, Gerry, 160 15th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Herman, Gloria Jeanette, 2433 Willow Ave., Sanford, Fla.
Hicks, Troy K., 1119 Lang St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hill, Billy Wayne, No. 2, Box 19, Lake City, Tenn.
Hill, James E., 175 Central Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hill, James R., Box 67, Charleston, Tenn.
Hill, Kathleen, 15531/2 Church St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hill, Patricia Sue, R.R. 2, Grove, Okla.
Hillebrand, Larry W., 54550 Clover Rd., Mishawka, Ind.
Hinely, David Marrion, 2819 Dixie Ave., Savannah, Ga.
Hinson, Eunice Louise, Rt. 1, Oakbora, N. C.
Hinson, Robert Evans, Rt. 2, Warsaw, Va.
Hitchcock, Janice Faye, Rt. 1, Rock Island, Tenn.
Hitte, Judy Juanell, 727 Cahoon Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hitte, Kathryn Ann, 727 Cahoon Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hitte, Sandra Kaye, 2003 South Dixie Ave., Dayton, Ohio
Hobbs, Vera M. Rt. 5, Box 23 5, Greenwood, S. C.
Hodge, Ronald Edward, 4551 Wheeler Hills Rd., Oxon Hill,
Hodges, DeRosa, 811 N. Green St., "Wadesboro, N. C.
Hoka, Terry Rowan, Rt. 2, Mooresvillc, N. C.
Holcombe, Paul Amos, Jr., 902 Inman Rd., Memphis, Tenn.
Holdman, Carmen J., 2514 Carroll Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Holdman, Mary Margaret, 1080 Parker St., Apt. 1, Cleveland,
Holland, Mary M., 2514 Carroll Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Holland, Richard D., 449 Henry St., Birmingham, Ala.
Hollis, Eddie Roger, Butler Rd., Rt. 1, Nashville, Tenn.
Holloway, David Lee, Rt. 6, Cleveland, Tenn.
Homner, Danette Sue, 2505 Milburn Blvd., Mishawaka, Ind.
Hood, Jimmy Neal, 320 El Paso Vista, Crystal Lake, 111.
Home, Samuel Watson, 1810 Clemmer St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Horton, Jane, 6491 Tifton Place, Orlando, Fla.
Hoskins, Gwendolyn Inez, 409 North 15th St., Middlesboro,
Houston, Juanita S., 2020 Central St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Houston, Richard A., Charleston, Tenn.
Howard, Frank E., 201 Westover Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Howe, Billy Joe, 215 4th St., Buffalo, Iowa
Howell, Rena Mae, 1511 Holbrook St., Greensboro, N. C.
Hubbard, Johnnie F., Bates Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Hudson, Kyle L., Jr., 1045 17th St., Wyandotte, Mich.
Huett, James Henry, Box 25, Center Hill, Fla.
Hughes, Hilda Jeanette, 2222 Houston St., Florence, Ala.
Hulsey, Louis Guy, 150 11th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Hunt, David Ray, Rt. 1, Charleston, Tenn.
Hunt, Susan Ann, 720 Maple Ave., N.W., Valdese, N. C.
Hyde, Ronnie Lance, Jr., 1320 Johnson Blvd., Cleveland,
Ingram, Larry, Rt. 5, Cleveland, Tenn.
Ingram, Margaret Melbaline, Rt. 3, Hazlehurst, Ga.
Inman, Martha, 1053 Church St., Williston, S. C.
Isely, Janice Annette, Box 343, Midale, Sask., Canada
Jackson, Buddy, Rt. 2, Box 771, Odessa, Tex.
Jackson, Milton Bryan, 515 S. 16th Ave., Dillon, S. C.
Jacob, Lee Hammons, Jr., 6510 Argyle St., Orlando, Fla.
Jenkins, Dianne, 1109 Sayne St., Montgomery, Ala.
Jent, James Vearl, 1001 Barham St., Johnston City, 111.
Johns, Brenda Jo, 227 North 30th St., Camp Hill, Pa.
Johnson, Alice Victoria, Box 111, Everglades, Fla.
Johnson, Brenda, 702 17th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Johnson, Carl Richard, 365 8th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Johnson, Charlene Faye, 1321 Bonackee Ave., Hamblin, Ohio
Johnson, Harold E., Rt. 4, Cleveland, Tenn.
Johnson, James Richard, Rt. 1, Box 626, Daisy, Tenn.
Johnson, Peggy Ann, 202 Tremont Ave., Greenville, S. C.
Johnson, Shirley F., 365 8th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Jones, Byrom M., 2230 Edgewater Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Jones, Catherine Jeanette, 3222 Oakdale Rd., Hapeville, Ga.
Jones, Harold Lee, 1536 Dade St., Augusta, Ga.
Jones, Willie Mae, 2230 Edgewater Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Kadar, Michalene A., R.D. 1, Box 671, Elizabeth, Pa.
Kabagul, F. Gringor, Muncheu 45, Hanfling Weg 2f, Germany
Kayleo, Darrell F., Rt. 4, Ladd Springs Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Kays, Linda Ruth, 4243 Tuscarora Wax, Louisville, Ky.
Keller, Danny Pete, 829 S. Terrace Ave., Columbus, Ohio
Keller, Donald Larry, 2006 Ohio Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Keller, Ella Jo, Rt. 6, Leadmine Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Kennedy, Richard Wayne, 1402 S. 6th Ave., Yakima, Wash.
Kile, Terry Lee, 2101 S. Fern Creek, Orlando, Fla.
Killman, Freddie Daniel, Rt. 1, Box 128, Mt. Holly, N.E.,
Charlotte, N. C.
Kilpatrick, Brenda Gail, 2458 St. Patrick St., Atlanta, Ga.
Kimble, Charlotte Ann, 1545 Tenth St., Douglas, Arizona.
Kimsey, Buddy Eugene, 1707 Stuart St., Cleveland, Tenn.
King, Joyce, 1370 Parker St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
King, Luther Lawrence, Jr., Rt. 4, Dalton, Ga.
Kirtley, Sandra Kay, Rt. 1, Milton, W. Va.
Knipp, Jeanette R., 4866 Lovers Lane, Lavenna, Ohio
Knox, Mary Esther, Rt. 1, Harrison, Tenn.
Kumler, Mary Kathleen, Rt. 1, Box 16, Bellflower, 111.
Laing, Joseph W., 533 Trunk St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Land, Brenda Marzell, 1881 Volberg St., N.W., Atlanta, Ga.
Landeo, Vicente, Apdo. 3536, Lima, Peru
Landreth, Elbert Theodore, Jr., 3 Sunderland Dr., Greenville,
Landreth, Elbert Theodore, Jr., 115 Altavista Ave., Charlottes-
Lane, Patricia Ann, 252 W. Main St., Everett, Pa.
Lane, Teresa, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Part of the candlelight finale of the Thanksgiving
Lastra, Rapael L., Cuauthcmoc 208, Navojoa, Sonora, Mexico
Laughridgc, Douglas Michael, 1180 Parker St., N.E., Cleve-
Lawrence, Linda Diane, 2314 Swayze St., Flint, Mich.
Lawson, Donald Frank, Rt. 1, Mineral Point, Mo.
Lawson, Wanda F., Rt. 5, Benton Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Laye, Jonathan David, 32 S. Fayette St., Mercersburg, Pa.
Leader, Ron, 306 Kenwood Dr., Hapevillc, Ga.
LeCroy, Larry F., Rt. 2, Walhalla, S. C.
Ledbetter, Mary Nell, 7077 Westfall St., E. Canton, Ohio
Ledford, Charles Brent, 2805 Blackburn Rd., Cleveland,
Lee, Earnestinc Jeanette, Rt. 7, Blockhouse Rd., Maryville,
Lee, Mary M., Box 143, Whiteside, Tenn.
Lee, Russell Wesley, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Lee, Vickie, 400 Crarien St., Hampton, Va.
Lee, William Russell, Box 1147, Cleveland, Tenn.
Lemons, Christine Beyer, 2509 Pine Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lemons, Joseph Lee, 981 Montgomery Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lemons, Judy 2503 Oakland Dr., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Leonard, Donald Wayne, 3644 Spring St., Chamblee, Ga.
Lewis, Anna C, Box 198, MacArthur, W. Va.
Lewis, Filbert, 115 Sussea St., Bridgeville, Del.
Lewis, Hodges Alvin, Box 1303, Cleveland, Tenn.
Lillard, Gerald S., 1115 Cookedale, N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lindsay, Cecelia Ann, 3229 Gurley Ave., E. Gadsden, Ala.
Logan, Margo Gail, 241 Highland Ave., S. Portland, Maine
Lombard, Anthony, Rt. 1, Woodlawn Dr., Laurel, Miss.
Lombard, Barry Harvey, Box 41, Dora, Ala.
Lombard, Dot, Box 517, Lucedale, Miss.
Lombard, Gayle Lavern, Box 41, Dora, Ala.
Lott, Leo, 220 13th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lott, Ova Doris, 220 13th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lovelace, Shirley Ann, Rt. 2, Haywood Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Lowe, Walter Eugene, Rt. 5, Dalton, Ga.
Lowery, L. Loyis, Box 105, E. Forrest St., Rome, Ga.
Lowery, Mildred Louise, Box 1209, Cleveland, Tenn.
Lyle, Tyrell C, 1409 Second St., Radford, Va.
McBrayer, Faye A., 2611 Blue Springs Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
McBurnett, Mona Dale, Rt. 1, Tallapoosa, Ga.
McCard, David W., 217 Wesley Ave., Thomaston, Ga.
McClain, David Harold, 5208 32nd Ave., Washington, D. C.
McClain, Emma Jean, 80 Virginia, Pontiac, Mich.
McClanahan, Virginia Kaye, Harmoor Apts., Cleveland, Tenn.
McClure, David Arthur, 4111 Lenox Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.
McClure, Raymond, 3019 7th St., Rockford, 111.
McCorley, Alfred Eugene, 1419 S. 8th St., Lanette, Ala.
McCormick, Ray Allen, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
McCoy, Joseph, Box 475, Seneca, S. C.
McDaniel, Alfred Dannell, 1617 Downey St., Radford, Va.
McDuffie, Ida Mae, 103 Park St., Okeechobee, Fla.
McEachin, Leroy, Rt. 1, Box 289, Hodehurst, Ga.
McGhee, Ed, Cleveland, Tenn.
McGhce, Jerry V., Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
McGhee, Jewell, 1533 Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn.
McGowan, Ethues, 2756 Rysolt, Indianapolis, Ind.
McGuire, George Dennis, 1704 Clouds Ford Rd., Kingsport,
Mcintosh, Jane, Box 241, Roscoe, Tex.
McMahan, Floyd R., 924 Church St., S.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
McKelvey, Max, Rt. 1, Delmar, Md.
McKinney, Judy Lee, Rt. 2, Box 475, Valdese, N. C.
McLain, Patricia Gayle, North Lee Highway, Cleveland, Tenn.
McLuhan, Darlia Mere, 3926 Sycamore Dr., Burlington Hts.,
McLuhan, Dwayne Meruyn, 3926 Sycamore Dr., Burlington
Hts., Cleveland, Tenn.
McMillan, Herchell Paul, Jr., 517 Sherwood Ave., Athens,
McMullen, Helen L., 1820 Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
McMurry, Elwanda, Rt. 3, Box 32, Toccoa, Ga.
A Student Council committee meets in the new
Student Center office.
McPherson, Jimmy, 1626 Bedford Rd., Glenn Burnie, Md.
Maddox, Jerry L., Rt. 3, Cullman, Ala.
Maddox, Shirley Bob, Mohawk Dr., Rt. 2, Sequoia, Ga.
Mahaffey, Frank Delton, Box 148, Easley, S. C.
Maharrey, Thomas, 1409 Parr Ave., N. Chicago, 111.
Mainer, Leon S., 1408 W. Hill Rd., Flint, Mich.
Martin, Charles M., Rt. 6, Harrison Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Martin, Jack Anthony, Rt. 1, Charleston, Tenn.
Martin, Jerry Paul, Box 331, Dora, Ala.
Martin, Ron, 119 N. McCrary St., Ashcboro, N. C.
Masters, Florence, 919 Merry St., Augusta, Ga.
Masters, Rachel Ann, Box 23, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.
Mathew, K. J., Cleveland, Tenn.
Matthews, Roberta N., 93 5 Mimosa Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Maxwell, Linda Faye, Rt. 1, Silver Creek, Ga.
May, Claudette, 609 Brair Ct., Kokomo, Ind.
May, Lewis Douglas, Rt. 1, Gilbertown, Ala.
Meirs, Martha Sue, Cohutta, Ga.
Melton, Randall E., Rt. 7, Cleveland, Tenn.
Mercer, Hilri Joseph, Jr., Rt. 2, Box 25, Pioneer, La.
Meredith, Pulette, 6325 Leyte Dr., Washington, D. C.
Messer, Evelyn C, 1070 Gordon St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Millard, Merrill, 1519 Hickory Valley Rd., Chattanooga,
Miller, Alean, Cleveland, Tenn.
Miller, Douglas, Rt. 2, Charleston, Tenn.
Miller, Harry Marshall, 910 Isaac St., Winchester, Va.
Miller, Helen, 325 Central Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Miller, Helen Suzanne, Rt. 1, Box 102, Union, Maine
Miller, Jerry M., 1708 Anderson St., Charlotte, N. C.
Miller, John Ralph, 504 N. 21st St., Dade City, Fla.
Miller, Leona Otecn, 930 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Miller, Lloyd Edwin, Jr., 3940 Lake St., Granite City, 111.
Miller, Otis, 1780 Greenwood Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Miller, Regina A., Rt. 10, Box 88, Tyler, Tex.
Millsaps, Harrill, 1820 Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Millsaps, Marcia Glendora, 1820 Maple St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Mitchell, Sandra, Rt. 1, Emory, Tex.
Mize, Sammy, Jr., 523 Oak Lane, Waynesboro, Va.
Mohammad, Lai, 31 Cross Crossing, San Fernando, Trinidad
Mohamed, Verita Mrs., 31 Cross Crossing, San Fernando,
Montgomery, David, Rt. 4, Cleveland, Tenn.
Moore, Bruce Wayne, Rt. 1, Empire, Ala.
Moore, Jackie, 3719 Woodland Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Moore, Joy, 27842 Dartmouth Dr., Madison Heights, Mich.
Moreland, Ann, Box 46, Mt. Storm, W. Va.
Moreland, Ronald Darell, Rt. 7, Cleveland, Tenn.
Moreno, Ruth, Calle 68 No. 17-33, Bogoto 2, Cundinayarca,
Colombia, South America
Morgan, Carol, Soddy, Tenn.
Morris, Carl Ronald, 643 Warkins St., Spartanburg, S. C.
Morris, James Isaac, 1106 Joyner St., Gibsonville, N. C.
Moser, Shirley Joyce, Rt. 3, Madisonville, Tenn.
Moss, Jerry, 7404 Dixie Highway, Florence, Ky.
Mudd, Robert Fredrick, 14 Val Page St., Farmingdale, N. Y.
Mullinax, Sandy, 3730 Hillside Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Mullins, Sharon, Rt. 1, Stonewall, Okla.
Mullins, Shirley, Rt. 3, Box 63-C, Corbin, Ky.
Muncy, Betty J., 5755 Princeton-Glendale Rd., Hamilton,
Mundy, James Danny, Rt. 1, Marble, N. C.
Murray, Jimmy, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Murray, Linda, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Murty, Reddi Krishna, Church of God, Kakinada-Andhra,
Myers, Herbert R., 815 1st St., Goldsboro, N. C.
Neill, Edward Marvin, 1180 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Nelson, Lynda, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Nettles, Linda M., 131 S. White St., New Orleans, La.
Newell, Sylvia Gail, Box 82, Birchwood, Tenn.
Newham, Kathy, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Newman, Ann, 20 St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Newsome, Gaynor J., 7 Lorweed Dr., Savannah, Ga.
Newton, Barbara Ann, Rt. 1, Box 262-A, Jackson, Miss.
Nichols, William Donald, 10 E. 5th St., Williamson, W. Va.
Nicholson, Glcnda F., 663 Spring St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Northcutt, Kenneth Wayne, 54 Carol Plantation Rd., Mobile,
Oakley, Larry Dwanc, Rt. 3, Brookville, Ind.
Oakley, Thomas J., Jr., 12410 E. 25th Ave., Portage, Ind.
O'Daniel, Shirley, 10193 3rd St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Ogden, Shirley R., Rt. 1, Box 400, Natchez, Miss.
Ogle, Kenneth Lavoy, 2605 Blackburn Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Organ, Ricky Reese, 4506 Dumal St., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Osborne, Charles H., 327 Enterprise Ave., Sidney, Ohio
Osborne, Pamela Delane, 356 Parker Rd., Morristown, Tenn.
Osment, Ella Sue, 2701 Woodlawn Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Overbay, Sharon Ann, Box 333, Iaeger, W. Va.
Owen, Lawrence G., Irmo, S. C.
Owenby, Bobby D., Simrita Circle, Cleveland, Tenn.
Owens, James Edward, 540 Johnson Blvd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Owens, Judy, 710 Short St., Rossville, Ga.
Oxford, John Franklin, 4127 East Ridge Dr., Chattanooga,
Palmer, Charlotte Joan, 32000 Bradner Dr., Warren, Mich.
Park, Eugenia Eola, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Parker, Peggy, Zion Lane, Cleveland, Tenn.
Parrish, Robert Wayne, 3139 Humboldt St., Norfolk, Va.
Parson, Bill E., 535 8th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Patrick, Jerry Lee, Rt. 2, Box 422, Bluefield, Va.
Pawluk, William Thomas, Box 33, Richeyville, Pa.
Payne, Charles David, Rt. 1, Holland, Va.
Payne, Chester Dewayne, 730 8th St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Peery, Jim, Box 223, War, W. Va.
Pegues, Gary Lynn, Rt. 1, Cleveland, Tenn.
Perdue, Walter Wayne, 237 3rd St., Barberton, Ohio
Perez, Benjamin, 202 East 112 St., New York, N. Y.
Perry, Elayne R., 6115 Melody Lane, N.E., N. Canton, Ohio
Perry, Ronald Branham, Rt. 2, Box 210, Rising Sun, Md.
Pettit, Jane, P.O. Box 985, Cleveland, Tenn.
Petty, Steve, 5441 Longview St., Hixson, Tenn.
Pharr, Gene, 119 Land St., Norfolk, Va.
Pharr, Glorida Ann, Box 35, Red Bud Dr., Golden, Miss.
Philipose, P. S., Mount Zion, Mulakuzha, Kerala, India
Phillips, Alma Elmina, Lovelady Rd., Daisy, Tenn.
Phillips, Charles Kenneth, 550 6th St., S.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Phillips, Donald, 3460 Edgewood Cir., Cleveland, Tenn.
Phillips, Randall LaVon, 605 Layfield Rd., Chattanooga,
Phillips, Robert Lee, Jr., 514 Rocksprings Rd., N.E., Atlanta,
Pigg, Charles F., 1450 Parker St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Pillow, George Howard, Rt. 2, Box 311, Orlando, Fla.
Plunkett, Glenda Diane, 2717 13th Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Plymale, Mozel, Phyllis, Ky.
Polatta, Anita Louise, 879 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Polatta, Frances Elaine, 879 Parker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Poole, Dewitt, Rt. 1, Condrum, Ga.
Pope, Hoyt, Rt. 3, Box 135F, Leesburg, Fla.
Powell, Linda Cheryl, P.O. Box 123, Homerville, Ga.
Powell, Rickey, P.O. Box 137, Zellwood, Fla.
Powell, Sheryl Louaine, Box 494, Pitts, Ga.
Powers, Sandra, 7441 Darwood Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Prevatt, Gwen, P.O. Box 1341, Ft. Myers, Fla.
Prewitt, Arlene T., Rt. 2, Box 2, Corbin, Ky.
Prewitt, Billy Don, Rt. 2, Box 2, Corbin, Ky.
Price, James William, Long Island, Ala.
Price, Trudy L., Rt. 6, Box 1, Cleveland, Tenn.
Prosser, Wayne, 7971 Old Jonesboro Rd., Atlanta, Ga.
Pruett, Brenda Rhae, 1600 Berry Dr., Knoxville, Tenn.
Pruett, Phyllis Ann, 1600 Berry Dr., Knoxville, Tenn.
Pryor, Danny Orval, 2531/2 15th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Puckett, Rose, Rt. 1, Meadobrooks Dr., Norcross, Ga.
Pugh, Margaret Ann, R.F.D. 1, Willard, Ohio
Charlie Rose, Sonny Chambley, and Jim Stephens
work on a fallen stage setting.
Homecoming Queen candidates Kathy Hitte, Martha
Timmerman, and Joyce Fithian nervously await the
Qucrry, Jerry Wayne, 122 Buckworth Dr., Kokonis, Ind.
Quinn, Jesse D., White Marsh, Md.
Raburn, Joe Taylor, Rt. 2, Box 309, Cleveland, Term.
Ragan, Ronald M., Rt. 1, Lindale, Ga.
Raines, William Herbert, 520 Arnold, Richmond, Va.
Ratcliffe, Judy I., 201 Grove Ave., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rateliff, Robert, 2051 Clarkdale, Detroit, Mich.
Rathbun, James E., 1243 Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rathbun, Robert Lee, 722 Rierson St., Flint, Mich.
Rayhill, Danny, 7322 Arnoldtovvn Rd., Louisville, Ky.
Reaves, Aaron Clyde, 612 N. Bell, Brownfield, Tex.
Reffner, Bonnie Lou, 303 First St., Williamsburg, Pa.
Reid, Dennis Earl, 205 Walker St., Spartanburg, S. C.
Renncr, Bruce, Rt. 7, Box 63, Cleveland, Tenn.
Renner, Patricia Carol, 110 Lynn Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Reynolds, Jack E., 2800 Peerless Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rhyne, Clyde Thomas, 440 Trunk St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rhync, Elizabeth Ann, Cleveland, Tenn.
Richardson, Wendell, Box 70, Benton, Tenn.
Ridgeway, Nathan Clement, 5406 Bloomfield Rd., Macon, Ga.
Rigncy, Eula Van, Rt. 6, Box 184, Eight Mile, Ala.
Ringo, Ruth Ann, 503 Cliche St., Borgcr, Tex.
Roberson, Patricia Ann, P.O. Box 288, Winston, Ore.
Roberts, Anne, 512 Georgia Pacipie, West Point, Miss.
Robert, Ernest, 1160 Peoples St., Apt. 9, Cleveland, Tenn.
Roberts, Patricia A., 124 More Ave., Dayton, Ohio
Robinson, Grey, Cleveland, Tenn.
Robinson, Mrs. Grey, Cleveland, Tenn.
Robinson, Groce Randall, E. Cherokee Gardens, Cleveland,
Robinson, Janice Evelyn, Rt. 3, All Good Rd., Chattanooga,
Robinson, Jeanne, 3909 Laurel Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rodgers, Billy Joe, 150 17th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Rodgers, Edward C, 150 11th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Roland, Gvvenda, 7518 N. Chicago St., Portland, Ore.
Roller, Ruby Mac, Rt. 3, Salem, N. J.
Rose, Alice, 2260 Central Dr., Hamilton, Ohio
Rose, Charles W., 1548 Homepark, Decatur, 111.
Rose, Linda, 112 Moore Dr., Franklin, Ohio
Rose, Ruth C, 254 Sherman Dr., Franklin, Ohio
Ross, Darryl William, Red Hill Parsonage, Rt. 1, Cleveland,
Rowan, Earl Wayne, Rt. 3, Nashville, Ga.
Runion, Roger James, 2 Blake St., Greenville, S. C.
Rush, Charles Monroe, 818 W. 3rd St., Thomasville, Ala.
Rushing, Terry A., P.O. Box 637, Cleveland, Tenn.
Russell, Emerson Edward, 3611 Ida Belle, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Russell, Rosa Christine, 1403 May Ve., Gastonia, N. C.
Russell, Thomas Wayne, 4709 Ritten House St., Riverdale,
Russell, Henry George, McDonald Rt. 1, Cleveland, Tenn.
Ruthledge, Thomas Edwin, Rt. 2, Box 332, Cleveland, Tenn.
Ryals, Ethel Naomi, Rt. 1, Box 90, Loxley, Ala.
Schrader, Frank J., 570 18th St., N.W., Cleveland, Tenn.
Scgraves, Patricia Ann, 2709 Pine Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Sells, Larry J., Rt. 2, Cleveland, Tenn.
Self, James O., McDonald, Tenn.
Sessoms, Harry Preston, Hughes St., Sanford, N. C.
Sewell, Linda Varnell, Rt. 2, Heflin, Ala.
Shankle, Kathleen L., Rt. 1, Daisy, Tenn.
Sharp, Edward C, Box 63, Calhoun, Tenn.
Sharp, Joseph Gary, Rt. 5, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Sharpe, Judith Lynn, 529 W. 21st Ave., Covington, La.
Sharpe, Sandra F., 529 W. 21st Ave., Covington, La.
Shaw, Dorothy Louise, Rural Rt. 3, Everett, Pa.
Shcaly, Gary Earl, 103 Hawthorne, Rome, Ga.
Shcaron, Betty Joyce, 707 W. Anderson St., Selma, N. C.
Sherbahn, Lois, 2803 Eide St., Spenard, Alaska
Sherbahn, Ruth Ann, 2803 Eide St., Spenard, Alaska
Sherrill, Joyce, 1775 Highland Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Shields, Mary M., Texas
Shirley, Dwight E., 1501 Bucna Vista Cir., Decatur, Ala.
Shoemaker, Bobby Jean, 4010 Laurel Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Short, Geraldine, R.R. 2, Stanford, Ky.
Short, Charles H., 701 E. 7th St., West Frankfort, 111.
Short, Robert G., 701 E. 7th St., West Frankfort, 111.
Shoupe, Donald Edward, 5120 21st, Tampa, Fla.
Shrcve, David Leroy, 3129 Penna Ave., Weirton, W. Va.
Shumaker, Terry D., 801 9th Ave., Childersburg, Ala.
Siebold, Sue, 18840 Sun Jase, Lathrup Village, Mich.
Simons, James Philip, 1312 Riehl, Waterloo, Iowa
Simmons, Jannie Lee, Rt. 2, Landrum, S. C.
Simpson, Paul Edward, 161 Post Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla.
Sinks, Michael Virgil, 114 Glennell, Mokena, 111.
Sisk, Maynard, 430 8th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Slack, Marlin D., 1211 Chippewah, Cleveland, Tenn.
Sloan, Louclla, R.D. 2, York Springs, Pa.
Slocumb, Douglas W., 1173 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Slocumb, Esther J., 1173 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Smallwood, Catherine Lynn, Box 95, Everglades, Fla.
Smith, Carbara, Rt. 2, Box 62, Carrallon, Miss.
Smith, Bedford, Jr., 97 Devonshire, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Smith, John William, 108 Church St., Gastonia, N. C.
Smith, Judy Sue, 176 Stanton Rd., Mobile, Ala.
Smith, Katherain, 120 Ebony Lane, Fairborn, Ohio
Smith, Kenneth Cameron, 1012 Memorial Dr., Waycross, Ga.
Smith, Larry Eugene, 823 Fairview Ave., Parkersburg, W. Va.
Smith, Margaret Louise, Rt. 2, Heflin, Ala.
Smith, Marvin J., Box 261, Pinetops, N. C.
Smith, Robert Wallace, 115 W. 16th St., Anniston, Ala.
Smith, Ray LaVan, 227 Burning Bush Rd., Ringgold, Ga.
Smith, Wanda Kaye, P.O. Box 584, Valdese, N. C.
Sneller, Robert C, 406 Shunee Rd., Milford, Del.
Snyder, Charles L., 145 21st St., N.E., Cleveland, Tenn.
Souders, David Marvin, 715 Lakewood Rd., Bonner Springs,
Spencer, Joe Ralph, 590 20th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Spivey, Henry David, N. Claradon Ave., Avondale Estates, Ga.
Squires, William, 2200 Mecklensburg Ave., Charlotte, N. C.
St. John, Worth E., Box 42, Cawood, Ky.
Stafford, Dwight James, Rt. 1, Cohutta, Ga.
Stalcup, Judy Lynn, 1430 21st St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Stanfield, Linda G., 510 20th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Stanken, Paul R., 224 Court St., Covington, Ky.
Stapleton, Adena Gail, 2016 Lauretta Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
Starnes, Jane Elizabeth, 1207 N. 44th St., Phoenix, Ariz.
Stephens, Dorothy Loretta, Rt. 2, Box 407, Easley, S. C.
Stephens, James David, P.O. Box 5537, Roanoke, Va.
Stephens, James Paul, Rt. 1, Box 174A, Crisfield, Md.
Stepp, Anita, Rt. 4, Box 262, Cleveland, Tenn.
Sterling, Carrie Charlotte, 1940 Hawtharne St., Savannah, Ga.
Stevens, Joyce Ray, Lang St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Stevison, Hugh Gary, Rt. 2, Cleveland, Tenn.
Stone, Jimmy W., 102 Highland, Bluefield, Va.
Stradt, William L., Cleveland, Tenn.
Stringer, Connie Lynn, 103 Piedmont Rd., Oak Ridge, Tenn.
Suits, Charles Roy, Rt. 3, Cleveland, Tenn.
Suits, James Randall, 115 Woodlawn Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
One of Miss Carr's phys. ed. classes in action.
Fans pour onto the gym floor and head for the exits
after the Kentucky Christian ball game.
Sumler, Roger Lee, P.O. Box 283, Cambria Station, Chris-
Summers, John Dale, 4 Rochester Ave., Kingston, Jamaica
Sumner, Linda Sharon, 3804 9th St., Baltimore, Md.
Sutton, Michael Anthony, 5 Howard St., Rock Hill, S. C.
Swartout, Nancy Carolyn, Rt. 1, Box 1'66, Etowah, Tenn.
Swiger, Mary Sue, 2611 Blue Springs Rd., Cleveland, Tenn.
Swisher, Richard Lee, 909 Georgetown Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Sylvester, Fred, Cleveland, Tenn.
Talbott, Reba Dunn, Rt. 7, Box 73, Cleveland, Tenn.
Talley, William E., 918 Gary St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Tarpley, Hobert Wayne, 7090 Denton Rd., Bellerville, Mich.
Taylor, Gwendolyn, Rt. 2, Box 128, Kennedy, Ala.
Taylor, Mary Charlotte, Rt. 3, Box 258, Marianna, Ark.
Taylor, Patricia Evelyn, R.R. 2, Lake City, Tenn.
Taylor, Thomas Franklin, Lake City, Tenn.
Teague, Connie Darlene, 1815 Hollywood Dr., Chattanooga,
Teague, Denzell, 40-A Parks Hgts., Cleveland, Tenn.
Teaster, Wilma Jean, 5505V2 66th St., St. Petersburg, Fla.
Tech, Christel, 720 Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
Teramoto, fc Michiko, 144 Chome, Kobe, Japan
Teran, M. Victoria, Ortiz Mena No. 12, Hermosille, Mexico
Thomas, Proattean, F. B. Marine Hurlock, Md.
Thomas, Robert M., Rt. 1, Box 69, Franham, Va.
Thomason, Jean, P.O. Box 187, Sumiton, Ala.
Thompson, Glenn, 302 Broadmoor Bid., Monroe, La.
Thorne, Annie Laura, 706 W. Anderson St., Selma, N. C.
Thornton, Wynell, 2007 Gary Ave., Albany, Ga.
Tidwell, Clyde H., 1033 Highland, Cleveland, Tenn.
Timmerman, Martha, 3108 N. First, Fresno, Calif.
Tioaquen, Thomas A., 823 N. Ocoee, Cleveland, Tenn.
Toler, Virginia Lee, Box 302, East Bank, W. Va.
Townley, Sharon Rebecca, Box 72, Bastian, Va.
Trammell, R. Joel, 1160 Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Trantham, Juanita, 987 5th St., N.E., Homestead, Fla.
Trimm, Gloria, 4402 Byrd Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Tripp, Jon C, Rt. 2, Box 156, Ayder, N. C.
Triplett, Bennie, 2718 Mac St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Tucker, Carroll, 904 Tallahassee, Hazlehurst, Ga.
Tull, Bill, College Arms, Cleveland, Tenn.
Turner, John Frederick, 3706 Vernier Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio
Turvey, Virgil Lamra, Box 3, Cisco, Ga.
Tyner, Mary Louise, 64 Allen St., Greenville, S. C.
Tyner, Nancy, 108 Carter Ave., Greenville, S. C.
Van Leuven, Jerald Judd, 1758 Cheshite, Cheyenne, Wyo.
Varner, Robert M., Box 44, Roxbury, Pa.
Vaughan, Phyllis, 1433 Sevier Terrace Dr., Kingsport, Tenn.
Vaughan, Roland Edward, 4201 White Horse Rd., Greenville,
Vaughn, Bobby Lee, 2917 Woodlawn Ave., Cleveland, Tenn.
Vest, Lois Mary, 2784 Bates Pike, Cleveland, Tenn.
Via, Dreama Laudean, 212 Oliver Ave., Princeton, W. Va.
Vincent, Gary, 316 Park Ave., New Castle, Ind.
Voliva, Beverly Ann, 507 22nd St., Virginia Beach, Va.
Voliva, David, Virginia Beach, Va.
Wachowski, Harriet Frances, 1130 N. Dawton St., Philadel-
Walker, Alan, 112 Clover Dr., Indianola, Miss.
Walker, Carolyn Gladys, 112 Clover, Indianola, Miss.
Walker, E. Lajoy, Rt. 1, Box 260, Doddsville, Miss.
Walker, Joseph Dale, 340 1 7th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Walker, Minnie Pearl, Rt. 1, Jacksboro, Tenn.
Walker, Penny Geraldene, Box 93, Bulpitt, 111.
Walker, Ronald, Cleveland, Tenn.
Walker, Dianne Sharon, 3301 Weeks Circle, Cleveland, Tenn.
Wall, Parry Sue, Peoples St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Wall, Ruby, Peoples St. Apts., Cleveland, Tenn.
Walston, Kenny David, Jacksonville Rd., Crisfield, Md.
Wallace, Suzanne N., P.O. Box 525, Cleveland, Tenn.
Waters, Joe, Anderson Dr., Jesup, Ga.
Waters, Wonney Rec, 418 Oppitz Lane, Lakeland, Fla.
Watkins, Anne Marie, 1779 Bartram Cir., Jacksonville, Fla.
Watson, Harvey, R.F.D. 1, Box 184, Bridgeville, Del.
Watson, Hugh, Rt. 3, Sweetwater, Tenn.
Wattenbarger, Esther, Rt. 2, Box 180, Cleveland, Tenn.
Watts, Rebecca Lucille, Rt. 3, Dillon, S. C.
Webb, James P., 633 Walker St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Webb, Judith Ann, 117 Larchmont Dr., Madison, Tenn.
Webb, Marilyn Gayle, Reliance, Tenn.
Weeks, J. Randle, 1117 North Craft Hwy., Prichard, Ala.
Welborn, William, 7669 Walters Lane, Forestville, Md.
Welch, A. W. Finicc, Jr., 2520 W. Utah, Carlsbad, New Mex.
Welch, John Walter, Rt. 3, Georgetown Pike, Cleveland, Tcnn.
Wells, Marjorie Jean, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Wesson, Ruthie, 2803 25th Ave., Birmingham, Ala.
West, Arthur Lavon, 109 Fishe Blvd., Cocoa, Fla.
West, Linda Gray, Box 224, Warrentown, N. C.
Westberry, Connie Ralph, P.O. Box 983 Avon Park, Avon
Weston, John, 36 Pitman Cir., Greenville, S. C.
Wheeler, John Lloyd, 205 S. Ill Ave., Wcllston, Ohio
Weible, Margaret, RR 2, Bonne Terrc, Mo.
White, Charles Arch, Rt. 8, Box 1156, Sanford, N. C.
Whitmire, Hayden Timothy, P.O. Box 761, Dalton, Ga.
Whitmire, Joseph Alfred, P.O. Box 761, Dalton, Ga.
Wiggs, Howard, Rt. 2, Box 169-A, Roanoke, Va.
Wigley, Terry DeWayne, 6898 Continental, Warren, Mich.
Wilbanks, Donna Elaine, Rt. 3, Dalton, Ga.
Wilbanks, Lynda, 30 - 25th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Wilbanks, Wanda Jane, Dalton, Ga.
Wilcox, Inez Faye, 111 Gilmer St., Lenoir, N. C.
Wilder, Billy Wayne, 218 S. "D" St., Hamilton, Ohio
Wiley, Shelby Jean, Rt. 1, Box 95, Edgemoor, S. C.
Wilkes, Dennis Perry, 601 Gay, Charleston, Miss.
Willhoit, Judy Ann, 910 Second St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Williams, Allen, 4060 Washington Ave., Fort Myers, Fla.
Williams, Avanah Marie, Rt. 1, Box 474, Ft. Myers, Fla.
Williams, Bobby Body, Cleveland, Tenn.
Williams, Bobby Gene, Rt. 1, Box 36, Franklinville, N. C.
Williams, Frank L., 1314-41st, Lubbock, Tex.
Williams, Jessie Vee, 2073 Church St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Williams, John Michael, 13 Overlook Ave., Hanover, N. J.
Williams, Lucius, 150 11th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Wilson, Delia Jean, Box 18, Seth, W. Va.
Wilson, Fred, 961 Trunk St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Wilson, George Warren, Star Rd., Pinson, Ala.
Wilson, Joyce Faye, Box 391, Sevierville, Tenn.
Wilson, Max Eugene, 603 Main St., Grinnell, Iowa
Wilson, Norman Jerald, Star Pt., Box 25, Pinson, Ala.
Wilson, Raymond, 211 Hamby Rod, Morutto, Ga.
Wilson, William Wesley, P.O. Box 185, Locust, N. C.
Windham, William Keith, P.O. Box 666, Jasper, Fla.
Winters, Bill, 2728 Vida Place, Columbus, Ohio
Womack, Betty Jean, 3318 Sunnyside D., Dampton, Va.
Wood, Calvin, 1221 N.W. 12th St., Okeechobee, Fla.
Wooderson, Dawn Claudia, Cleveland, Tenn.
Woodfin, Kenneth Warren, 1500 Twilight Lane, Richmond,
Wooding, C. Calvin, 5242 Todd Rd., Flint, Mich.
Woods, Marvin Eugene, 1128 Rozell St., Memphis, Tenn.
Wotton, Bernard Leon, R.F.D. 2, Warren, Maine
Wright, Billy H., 444 9th St., Cleveland, Tenn.
Wright, Robert F., 2054 Officer, Cleveland, Tenn.
Wyatt, Rebecca, 610 Old Stage Rd., Glen Burnie, Md.
Young, Gwendolyn, P.O. Box 643, Lotta, S.C.
Youngblood, Victoria D., 2901 Holmes Dr., Cleveland, Tenn.
Younker, Stephen Allen, Main St., Stonington, 111.
York, Gary H., Rt. 1, Sautee, Ga.
Zimmerman, Thomas Harry, 2811 Sherrod Ct., Cocoa, Fla.
Back where it all started — the registration day lines.
. . . a few final words
Here is your 1966 Vindagua. We won't waste this page writing about the effort it took to
put it together for you. We worked hard. You already know that.
We must not forget to thank the Church of God Publishing House and all its employees
for their careful attention to the production of this book. Especially helpful were Bernard Dixon,
Lee Bell, Flavius Lee, Charles McKinney, George Keppler, Gene Cannon, Dee Golden, and
Special thanks are due to Wayne Parrish, Steve Gwaltney, and Allen Williams, each of
whom was invaluable in the production of the book. Wayne helped to manage the adminis-
trative duties of the staff operation. Steve supervised and directed the journalistic efforts of all
six section editors. Allen kept the coins straight and set an all-time record for ad sales.
We on the staff are all grateful to Mr. Honette Echols for an ideal working relationship
between him and us. His bearing toward the staff and its operation has been terrific, and a
great factor in our success.
The person on the staff whose presence and work have meant the most to me personally
is Maria Cleghorn. I learned early to rely heavily upon the high quality of her work and the
consistent encouragement of her attitude. She is a skillful, sensitive person. I couldn't have made
it without her.
Each of the six section editors did a top-notch job. Ray McCormick was the first to finish
his work; Carol Morgan produced the most interesting section; Pam Osborne handled the new
"curriculum" idea like an old pro. Don Goff did a terrific job with the book's largest section;
Peggy Johnson showed real originality and creativity in the dual role of Features editor and
chief planner of special events. Earl Rowan missed all the staff meetings except the ones he
stumbled upon, still met every deadline on time and wrote the best copy in the book.
There isn't room here to mention the rest of the staff, except to say that they all pulled
their share of the load. We had the delightful challenge of presenting in a book the heartbeat
of the greatest college in America, and telling the story of one of its greatest years. Every staff
member has worked hard to meet that challenge.
For the Vindagua staff, producing this book has been a tremendous experience. We have
no regrets. The pace was exciting. The company was stimulating. The coffee was good. What
you hold in your hands now is the product of our common passion. We present it to you as a
sincere, articulate expression of our concept of this year at Lee College.
QH.#r/ei tW OcW
Charles Paul Conn
WHIIsm G. Squires Library CJ . 4 . , . ■
... . . _ Editor-in-chier
g/ai JO BE TAKEN dlCJf
k< T ; 'V<l