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Philippians 3:12 "Yet my brothers, I do not consider 
myself to have 'arrived', spiritually, nor do I consider 
myself already perfect. But I keep going on, grasping 
ever more firmly that purpose for which Christ Jesus 
grasped me." 

Phillips Translation 

With his advanced technology, man has been able to 
construct nearly any "thing" his mind can envision. A 
concept, a design, a plan are all it takes for a dream to 
become a reality. But it is not so much the "things" 
man can build that require a place like Lee College. 

Lee College stands as a unique institution, existing 
for a special purpose. Here, construction is not 
executed primarily with mortar, steel, or brick. 
Instead, the chief concern at Lee is people — people 
who, like Paul, have not yet "arrived." They are not 
complete. They are still "under construction." 

Some people are nearer completion than others. A 
few have similarities. Some have pronounced differ- 
ences. Each is unique. 

It is this uniqueness which makes construction a 
very challenging and rewarding experience. 

In the following pages, we'll see just how well the 
work is coming along. 



Lee College 

Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 

Not to be taken cut 


He (Diversity 

© 1979 Lee College, Cleveland, Tennessee 


.■;'•'.. ■ ■; 


Larry Edward Aders 

Biblical Education 

P.F.C. and Ministerial Association 

Vickie Apperson 


P.F.C. (Secretary— September, 1976-May, 1979) 

K'Ettes (Treasurer— September, 1976-May, 1977) 

Michael B. Arp 
Biblical Education 
Forensic Club 

Donna Austin 


Spanish Club (Secretary/Treasurer & Reporter) 

Rotaract II, International Club 

Karen Bagwell 

General Business 

Delta Zeta Tau, Phi Beta Lambda 

Otis M. Baker, Jr. 
P.F.C, Math Club 

Darrell Baldwin 

Christian Education 

Pi Delta Omicron, T.A.C.T., Forensic Club 

William Steven Ball 
Biblical Education 

Connie Bancroft 
Elementary Education 

Howard L. Barfield 
Biblical Education 


Seniors. They're proud — and they have a right to 
be. It's been a long, hard up-hill battle. It's been worth 
it, though. Often they laughed. Sometimes they 
worried. On a few rare occasions they may have even 
cried. They knew it wouldn't be easy — and it wasn't. 
Building, growing, and stretching oneself all take 
discipline, perseverance, dedication. At last it's over. 
The time is up. The college years are ended. It's sad 
to go; but more than that, it's rewarding to have 
completed what they set out to do. They're Seniors. 
They're proud — and they have a right to be. 

The Pain of Progress 

I sat in the Student Center, eating my lunch, 
watching the destruction of the old house on the 
corner. Yesterday it stood there, as it had done for 
years, quietly observing the activities that went on 
about it. Today it lies in a heap of plaster and lumber, 
a symbol of man's progress. 

The sentimental among us wince at the sight, 
feeling the pain that inevitably accompanies growth. 
But we realize that it must be — there has to be growth 
or stagnation. All of life moves parallel to that truth 
and, though it's with much reluctance that we shed 
our youthful innocence, we diligently push ahead in 

Thus, we are at Lee College in pursuit of 
knowledge and growth, painfully laying aside the old 
in order to gain the new. As destruction must often 
precede construction, so must old habits of thought 
and conduct often fall before the building of the new. 
Susan Pope 

o ^ 


M. Carol Barnes 


Ladies of Lee, W.C.A.A., Shalom 

Van Beecham 

Social Science/History 

Upsilon Xi, Tennis Team (Captain— 1978-79) 

H. Gary Bennett 

Devlon H. Bignault 
Biblical Education 

Lougene P. Blackwell 
Elementary Education 

Kathy Arline Blivens 
Psychology— Special Education 

Karen Boatwright 


Delta Zeta Tau (Secretary), 

Alpha Chi (President) 

W.C.A.A., Women's Intercollegiate Basketball, 

Women's Intercollegiate Softball 

Gerald N. Bollinger 

Biblical Education 

Order of Cornelius, Ministerial Association, 

Sertoma (Treasurer), International Club 

Carol Bennick Bost 
Elementary Education 
Delta Zeta Tau, S.N.E.A., 
W.C.A.A. (President— 1976-77) 

Debra Bowers 

Elementary Education 

Sigma Nu Sigma, Alpha Chi, S.N.E.A. 



James P. Bowers 
Biblical Education 

Aljon Dale Bradley 
Accounting and General Business 
Rotaract (Treasurer), Phi Beta Lambda, 
P.F.C., Veterans Association 

Debbie Ann Bryan 
Elementary Education 
Alpha Chi, S.N.E.A. 

Rick Burrell 
Biblical Education 

Brenda Butler 

Spanish and English 

Sigma Nu Sigma (Reporter— 1977-78), Spanish Club, 

S.N.E.A., P.F.C., Sigma Delta Pi (President— 1977-78 

& 1978-79) 

Jamey Camak 

Biblical Education and Psychology 

Ruby Carter 

Biology (Medical Technology) 

K'Ettes, P.F.C., Math Club (Secretary/Treasurer- 


President's Council for Student Affairs 

Cynthia Cato 
Music Education 

Wanda Cato 

Kendall David Causby 


S.N.E.A., Campus Choir 

Reconstruction of Alumni Building 

You notice that your teacher's lips are moving, but 
all you can hear is the grating snore of a buzzsaw. You 
panic because you think you have a case of terminal 
dandruff when you see white flakes all over your 
shoulders and notebooks, only to discover it's just 
plaster raining down on you from the ceiling. As you 
zip down the stairs, you leave your hand print on the 
freshly painted bannister. You hurdle large rolls of 
carpet as you run through the halls, trying to make it 
on time to your next class which has been relocated in 
the second floor bathroom of the library. 

All progress has its price. Students and teachers 
were bothered a bit by the construction going on 
during the renovation of the Humanities Building, but 
now that most of it is done Lee College has an 
all-purpose classroom facility with a whole new look 
on the inside. Long counter-top tables with chairs 
have replaced the old graffiti-wracked desks. Carpet 
has been laid and white paint applied all over. New 
chalkboards have been put up and a fluorescent 
lighting system has been installed. Also, included in 
the revamping were heating and air conditioning 

Room was made for new offices, and all the 
teachers were grouped together according to disci- 
pline. Large classes, small seminar rooms, conference 
rooms, media instruction rooms, lounges, and much 
needed bathrooms were a major part of the refurbish- 
ing. The Humanities Building has emerged to fill the 
growing academic needs of the campus, so any 
inconvenience that may have been caused can be 
patiently overlooked. 

— Bob Fisher 

Lisa Chambers 
Physical Education 

Gay Nell Childers 
Christian Education 
T.A.C.T. (Treasurer) 

Kathy Christman 


Delta Zeta Tau (President— 1977-78, 1978-79), 

Phi Beta Lambda (Vice-President— 1978-79) 

JoAnn demons 
Elementary Education 
Ladies of Lee, Campus Choir, 
P.F.C., S.N.E.A. 

Robert B. Clemons 


Phi Beta Lambda 

Debrah Coffelt 


Delta Zeta Tau (Chaplain— 1978-79) 

Susan Combs 
Chemistry and Biology 
Math Club 

Randy LeRoy Cousineau 
Biblical Education 

Robin Lynn Craft 
Christian Education 

Rita A. Creech 

Music Education 

Alpha Chi, Campus Choir 

Faculty Office Shuffle 

Through the "war zone" in the old Alumni Building 
the battle raged. The sounds of hammers hammering, 
saws sawing, and debris crashing could be heard 
almost constantly as the renovation of the building 
proceeded. Amazing though it may seem, there were 
no human casualties, but the hardest hit areas of the 
embattled building seemed to be the faculty offices. 

One cannot help but feel some pity for the poor, 
mistreated professors wandering aimlessly about the 
battered halls looking for their office materials and 
books that have been picked up and moved without 
their knowledge. These otherwise strong men and 
women are absolutely helpless without their offices. 
Even though the inconvenience has extended to the 
individual student who has lost a class or professor 
during the shuffle, nothing can compare to the grief 
experienced by a forlorn teacher who has lost his 

One of the most humorous and at the same time 
the most pitiful incidents that occurred as a result of 
the renovation took place toward the middle of the 
fall semester. Murl Dirksen, en route to his General 
Sociology class, discovered that his entire office had 
been transported into an unknown "limbo," and could 
not be found. Much to his apparent chagrin and to 
the joy of his students, class had to be cancelled 
because his lecture notes were safely tucked away in 
the unknown location. The price of progress is high! 

— Gary Manning 

Robin Del Daugherty 

Office Administration 

Lee Singers, Delta Zeta Tau (Chaplain and 


President's Council for Student Affairs, Student 


Committee for Students and Faculty, N.A.S., D.A.S. 

Jim Davis 


Alpha Gamma Chi (Treasurer), Phi Beta Lambda, 

Lee Singers (Instrumentalist), Collegiate Sertoma 

Tom Davis 
Biblical Education 

Rose Marie Donovan 
Office Administration 

Steve Dorman 


S.G.A. (Vice-President— 1976-77), Upsilon Xi, 

Young Democrats, Clarion Staff, Student 

Organizations Committee 

Ron Dotson 


Alpha Chi, Sigma Nu Sigma (Beau 1977-78, Big 

Brother 1978-79) 

Alpha Gamma Chi (Historian 1976-77, Vice-President 

1977-78, President 1978-79) 

Dennis Dupont 
Christian Education 

Michael E. Dyer 

Stephen Todd Ellis 

Christian Education and Elementary Education 
Rotaract (President 1978-79), Interclub Council 
(President 1978-79) 

Gayla Dawn Eubanks 


T.A.C.T., Concert Band 


As a student leaves home in pursuit of higher 
education, little does he realize the perils that await 
him. The road to gaining knowledge has many 
pitfalls, one of which is moving into that heavenly 
haven called a dormitory. 

The dormitories at Lee house single students, each 
two inhabiting one of the numerous cubicles encom- 
passed in one of the campus' seven dorms. Once a 
student has been assigned to a room, the task of 
moving in begins. Along with his roommate, he must 
move all his earthly possessions into the shared, tiny 
space. When empty, the room looks ordinary, but 
after moving in a small portion of his belongings, he 
discovers there's not enough space! He just can't 
survive without his fur-trimmed coat and souvenir 
sombrero from Mexico City, or without his brand new 
stereo. The pictures, pennants, and mementos of high 
school have to go somehwere too. 

Although it takes him a couple of days to arrange 
things, the job is — at last — over. Even if the record 
collection is hiding under the sink, and the towels are 
stacked to the ceiling along with a few plants and 
scattered pictures, it's his room, and he loves it. Each 
room is a reflection of its occupant's personality. As he 
looks back over his years at Lee, he can remember the 
good times and the bad times and seeking refuge in 
his room. Ah! That heavenly little haven of rest, his 
dorm room. 

— Rose Hampton 

Deborah Batts Fedrick 
Elementary Education 

Robyn Feuquay 


P.F.C., Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Beta Lambda, 

K'Ettes, T.A.C.T., Campus Choir 

Jerry Lee Fink 
Math Club 

Wayne Flora 
Biblical-Historical Studies 

Arlinda Floyd 


Phi Beta Lambda, Sigma Nu Sigma, 

Ladies of Lee (President 1978-79), Shalom 

Renee Folino 
Business Education 

Teresa Franklin 

Music Education 

Ladies of Lee, Campus Choir, P.F.C. 

M.E.N.C./N.A.C.M. (Secretary 1978-79), 

Spiritual Life Committee 

Michael G. Frazier 

John R. Fuson 

Cindy Futral 
Physical Education 

Alumni Walkway 

Spanning the field between the women's dormitories 
and the Conn Center is a landscaped mall which has 
only recently been completed. The scenic esplanada 
was the project of Lee alumni, constructed with 
money appropriated through donations and various 
activities. Lined with night lamps and embellished with 
lawn and shrubs, the alumni walkway gives Lee 
students a convenient and pleasant path from campus 
to the Conn Center. 

The building of such a lavish promenade was quite 
an undertaking, and 300 alumni donated $100 or 
more towards the walkway's construction. Their names 
will be inscribed on a bronze plaque that is to go on 
the plaza. A phone-a-thon was held in which local 
alumni competed to raise funds, and their efforts have 
all been worth it. The alumni walkway turned an 
unused, swampy area into a picturesque and much 
needed addition to the campus. 

— Bob Fisher 

Perry P. Gambrell, Jr. 


Upsilon Xi (Treasurer 1977-78, President 1978-79), 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Valerie D. Gann 
Elementary Education 

James D. Graham 

Christian Education and Biology 

Robin Vest Griff is 


Delta Zeta Tau, Collegiate Sertoma, S.N.E.A., 

Alpha Gamma Chi (Sweetheart 1976-77) 

Timothy Titus Griffis 

Christian Education 

Alpha Gamma Chi (Chaplain), Collegiate Sertoma 


Nancy Griffith 

Music Education 

Ladies of Lee, Missions Club, 

P.F.C, M.E.N.C., N.A.C.M 

Phil Harcleroad 

Nannette Hardy 


P.F.C, S.N.E.A., K'Ettes 

Irl D. Haswell 

Biblical Education 

Pi Alpha Sigma, Pi Delta Omicron 

James Roy Haynie 

Health & Physical Education 


On September 20, the Red Cross Bloodmobile made 
its annual visit to the Lee campus as it has done since 
1970. The goal for this year's drive, based on the 
administration, faculty, and student population, was 
320 pints of blood. 

It is very important that the quota is met each year. 
This assures each member of the Lee College family 
that blood needs will be supplied for one year at no 
expense. When the quota is not met, only those who 
donate have this assurance. 

Urline Steele, Director of Health Services handles 

most of the bloodmobile details. She was assisted by 

Alpha Gamma Chi and the men of Rotaract. These, 

with the cooperation of the Lee College community, 

are responsible for the success of this charitable 

endeavor. t\ a u 

— David Bowery 

Brenda Williams Henderson 


Vindagua, Clarion 

James Henderson 
Biblical Education 

William J. Henning, Jr. 


Clarion (Editor Spring, 1978), Upsilon Xi, Young 

Democrats (President 1976-77) 

P.F.C., President's Council on Student Affairs 

Omnibus (Founding Editor 1978-1979) 

James E. Hess 


Ministerial Association, S.N.E.A. 

Diane Hicks 
Elementary Education 

Art Hinkle 

Christian Education 

Rotaract, P.F.C., Spanish Club, T.A.C.T., 

S.N.E.A., Evangelistic Singers 

Daniel R. Hocker 
Biblical Education 

Deborah C. Hodge 

Business Administration 

K'Ettes, Campus Choir, Phi Beta Lambda, 

Phi Sigma Alpha 

Renee Holman 
French and English 

Tom Horn 

Continuing Education Moves 

The Continuing Education Program moved into a 
new setting this year from a small four-room office 
space in the Monument Building to the attractive and 
spacious brick house across from the Conn Center. 
Ray Hughes, Jr., Director of Continuing Education, 
pointed out several reasons for the decision to make 
the move. The first was that the Church of God 
School of Theology bought and occupied the Monu- 
ment Building. Further, Continuing Education had 
wanted to move on to the Lee College campus for 
quite some time. This move to the campus made the 
department more easily accessible for students and 
out-of-state visitors, and it definitely increased the 
convenience for Mr. Hughes, since he also teaches 
biology at Lee. An even more important reason for 
making the move was the convenience of the house 
itself. The floor plan was almost perfect for what was 
needed and it required very little remodeling. The 
Department now has use of eight rooms in the house 
as compared to four that were in use in the 
Monument Building. There is additional space that 
could be used for later expansion. This additional 
space currently offers more privacy for exam-taking, 
and there is now a room for employee breaks. Even 
though it is always somewhat of an inconvenience to 
have to move, the Continuing Education Program 
seems to have adjusted to the change very well. 
Employees seem to be quite happy with their cozy new 

The entire Lee College family was stunned on 
September 17, 1978, when several members of the 
college community were involved in a tragic accident. 
A van carrying members of "Second Edition" was 
struck head-on by an approaching vehicle on 1-59, just 
south of Gadsden, Alabama. When the ordeal had 
ended, Danny Murray and Pam Trotter were hospital- 
ized. Ann Thacker, a freshman, was dead. The 
following pages are a tribute to her talent and 

(Anna's Song) 

Charles W. Conn 

A lovely girl sat down to play, 
Her hands like moonlight on the keys; 
She filled the room with joyful sounds, 
With happy, haunting harmonies. 

At last she played a solemn song 
That none of us had heard before; 
The music came in rolling waves 
That washed upon a weeping shore. 

Just then I thought within myself: 
This song sublime must surely be 
The best of all that men can hear, 
The best of all they feel or see. 

But then an aged maestro came, 
Who knew the lovely tune she played; 
He said, "You play it well, my dear, 
But I will show a better way. 

"When played too low you miss the point 
Of what the song was meant to be; 
So if you want the song to live, 
Transpose it to a higher key." 

When Anna played as he had said, 
Her song assumed a lofty grace 
That seemed the same, but yet was new, 
As it transcended time and space. 

Too soon, too soon, the music stopped, 
And left that sobbing silence here. 
Then, from afar it came again — 
In whispers from a distant sphere. 

Now Anna's song forever lives 
The way she played it joyously, 
And mortal hearts are blessed because 
The Maestro touched our Ann Marie. 

Beverly J. Housley 
Elementary Education 

N. Wayne Howell 
Biblical Education 

B. Wayne Hughes 
Biblical Education 
Alpha Chi, Pi Delta Omicron, Pi Alpha Sigma 

Sherilyn Hungate 
Business Education 

Kevin Ivan 

Psychology and Sociology 

T. R. Jackson 
Christian Education 
T.A.C.T. (President 1978-79) 

Carolyn Elizabeth Johnson 

Elementary Education 

S.N.E.A. (Secretary 1978-79), Rotaract II (Historian 


Carla Jane Johnson 


Sigma Nu Sigma (Treasurer 1978-79), Phi Beta 


Alpha Gamma Chi (Little Sister), Ladies of Lee, 

Phi Sigma Alpha 

Shirley Jones 


Sigma Nu Sigma (Historian 1976-77, 1977-78 1978- 


Alpha Gamma Chi (Little Sister), Collegiate Sertoma, 

S.G.A., Vindagua (Section Editor 1977-78) 

Sandra Jean Justice 


Rotaract II (Program Director 1976-77, Vice-President 

1977-78, President 1978-79), Interclub Council 


Love and the 
Milk Machine 

It was the third week of the semester when I first 
saw him and fell hopelessly in love. There he 
stood — the epitome of manhood, the physical embod- 
iment of all my dreams as if he just materialized out 
of thin air. He was digging chocolate chip ice cream 
out of the freezer, and I watched his muscles ripple 
with each scoop. 

Thereafter, I looked for him everywhere on 
campus, but it seemed that the cafeteria was our only 
mutual habitation. At each meal he sauntered through 
the line and picked out an entree, a grapefruit and 
two glasses of Dr. Pepper. Whenever I could observe 
him inconspicuously, I would watch him cut his 
grapefruit with his knife — so genteel! 

Sometimes it seemed that he looked my way, but I 
could never be sure. Our romance would never grow 
to maturity, I was sure, for society had placed an 
insurmountable obstacle between us. We were doomed 
to love from afar because he sat on the opposite side 
of the cafeteria from me, the milk machine serving as 
the barrier to keep us apart — the great gulf fixed 
between us. 

With heaviness, I accepted my destiny and moved 
about in a great fog except for the bright glimpse of 
him each day. But one day my course was changed; 
joy came back into my life! He bumped into me in the 
post office after chapel. When he apologized for his 
clumsiness (he had been reading a letter from his 
mother), our eyes met and held, speaking inutterable 
volumes of confessions of love. My heart soared! 

I'm not sure exactly how everything happened from 
that point; it was all such a spin! But we found 
ourselves together often — in the library, walking to 
class, in line at the business office window — and we 
carefully worked out a plan to overcome the cafeteria 
barrier. We slowly moved closer to the center, each 
from our respective places, and finally met in the 
middle at one of the smaller tables. 

Together at last, we basked in the luxury of each 
other's presence. We spent every moment possible 
together, lingering after classes, after meals and at the 
door of my dorm until curfew forced us apart. I was 
so happy I could hardly breathe. 

Near the end of the semester, we were at supper, 
and he went to get more Dr. Pepper. As I watched 
him walk up to the counter, another figure caught my 
eye. Had I never seen him before? The sight of him 
entranced me; I couldn't turn away. He must have felt 
my stare, for he suddenly looked straight at me and 
smiled. All else faded from view in the brightness of 
that smile. His smile glimmered effortlessly in my 
mind's eye. He was the epitome of manhood, the 
physical embodiment of all my dreams as if he just 
materialized out of thin air. Ours was a hopeless 
situation; our love could never be. But then one day, 
he bumped into me in the post office. . . . 

Gerald Justus 
Christian Education 

Robin R. Killman 


Nina Driggers Philological Association, S.N.E.A., 

Alpha Chi (Secretary 1978-79), Vindagua 

Margaret Chambers Kirk 

Russell R. Kopp 
Biblical-Historical Studies 
P.F.C., Ministerial Association, 
Pi Alpha Sigma, T.A.C.T. 

Michael Kreider 
Business Education 

John M. Larson 
Biblical Education 

David Lattimore 
Physical Education 
Vikings (Captain 1978-79) 

Timothy Lawrence 

Patsy Joyce Lawson 
Elementary Education 

Frank Lear 


Many hours I spend in classrooms 

My nescient mind to enlighten 

To themes and thoughts that evoke a fountain 

Then fall to a well with pain to heighten 

Again to the mastery of my early ambition 

Now gone from one who is weary of use 

Of memorization for multiple choice, 

Indulgent in mnemonic abuse! 

Professor, my pate you inundate 

With verbose, pedantic articulations 

In lecture with an air of the esoteric, 

Proud coloration of mundane cogitations! 

New worlds are opened when books are read; 

The subject matter is worthy, 

But the only aggrandizement from your artful spiels 

Are notebooks of redundancy! 

William E. Long 

Jonathan W. Lovelady 

Biblical Education 

P.F.C., Upsilon Xi, Pi Alpha Sigma 

Don Lowery 


P.F.C., Young Democrats, Pi Alpha Sigma, 

Student Court 

Debra Ann McClendon 


P.F.C., Missions Club, N.A.C.M., S.N.E.A. 

Barbara Mackinnon 

General Business 

Rotaract II, Phi Beta Lambda, Phi Sigma Alpha, 

Sigma Nu Sigma 

Tommy Madden 
Christian Education 

James L. Maddox 
Biblical Education 

Cheris Morris Madison 

Elementary Education 

Lee Singers, Alpha Gamma Chi (Little Sister 1976-77, 

1977-78, Sweetheart 1977-78), Sigma Nu Sigma 

(Secretary 1977-78), 


Steve Madison 

Biology and Chemistry 

Alpha Gamma Chi, Lee Singers, Collegiate Sertoma, 

Sigma Nu Sigma (Big Brother), Vindagua 


James Malia 
Biblical Education 

Sadie's Day 

By Leland Smelser 

What is Sadie Hawkins Day? Well, it's one of Lee's 
oldest events sponsored by Lee's oldest social service 
club, Upsilon XL Chase Day this year was as wild as 
ever, with unique costumes in abundance. Guys were 
looking over their shoulders a41 day as determined and 
sometimes sneaky girls were in hot pursuit. The 
hayride was a perfect climax. Things went smoothly 
as the crowd of approximately 500 were taken on 
wagons to Dr. O'Bannon's farm. During the meal, 
background music was provided by members of 
Upsilon. Then, with Dr. O'Bannon as Master of 
Ceremonies, came skits by Alpha Gamma Chi, Delta 
Zeta Tau, Sigma Nu Sigma, Upsilon, and various 
individuals. To top it off, there was a Hog Hollerin' 
Contest, won by John Dawsey. Sadie Hawkins Day was 
a shore enuff good time. 

1 . 1 

."'"' _ .T'-/*%* ' "; 

«•* • * • - v 

«:. * 

Allen Mathura 

Biblical Education 

P.F.C., Greek Club, Missions Club, 

International Club, Pi Delta Omicron 

Janice M. Matthews 

Joyce Elaine Matthews 

Elementary Education 

Delta Zeta Tau, S.N.E.A., Campus Choir 

Lester Romeo Giron Mendez 

Psychology and Biblical Education 

Spanish Club, International Club, Soccer Team, 

Spanish-American Affairs Committee 

Sharon Sue Miller 
General Business 

Aaron Mize 
Biblical Education 

William A. Morrisett 


Phi Beta Lambda (Champlain 1978-79) 

Glenda Nicholson 

Biblical Education and Music 

Denise Renee Odom 
Elementary Education 

Sandra Overbey 
Business Education 


Education is designed to produce a knowledgeable 
public, to create from "common men" a class of 
learned individuals who can solve any problem within 

College is supposed to be one of the means of 
achieving this lofty aim of the American educational 
system; and one of the favored methods employed by 
colleges to insure that the goal is reached is by way of 
testing. Before John Doe even gets to college, he must 
pass a number of proficiency tests which go by various 
names: ACT, PSAT, SAT, etc. 

Upon arrival at school he must go through another 
series of tests: IPAT, OPI, CAT, etc. As classes settle 
into a routine, he again finds himself facing quizzes, 
section exams; mid-terms and finals — each semester. 
Then, if he has survived all the undergraduate levels 
of testing, he may choose to go on to the GRE, MAT, 
etc., to add impressive titles to his name: BA, MA, 
Ph.D., etc. 

At the end of his educational ordeal, John Doe is 
considered to be a learned, knowledgeable person, 
able to solve any problem within reason. He is the 
pride of his family, the strength of his company, the 
foundation of his nation. He has gained the wisdom 
of the ages from all his schooling and stands ready 
with sound advice to the struggling: "When all else 
fails . . . READ THE DIRECTIONS!" 


Susan Renee' Akins came to Lee from Mantor, 
Ohio. A representative of the Sophomore class, she 
majors in Elementary and Special Education in 
preparation for teaching underprivileged children. 
Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Fred Adkins. She was 
escorted by Danny Ayers. 

Kathy Jo Stewart, representing the Sophomore class, 
has chosen Christian Education and Bible as her 
majors. Her hometown is Matheny, West Virginia. She 
was escorted by Steve Barr. 

The Junior class selected Maris Goalen as one of 
their representatives. She comes from Pensacola, 
Florida. Maris majors in piano and plans to teach 
private lessons some day. Tom Moore served as her 

Representing the Freshman class was Miss Deborah 
Paylo from Elizabeth, Pennsylvania. She is the twenty- 
one year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Paylo. 
Debbie's ambition is to work on the mission field and 
her major is Missionary Education. Her escort was 
Steve Davis. 

Julie Diane New, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
New, represented the Freshman class on the home- 
coming court. At age seventeen, she calls Danville, 
Virginia home. An Elementary Education major, Julie 
hopes to teach first grade and write children's books. 
Her escort was Ron Ruberich. 

Representing the Senior class was Ruby Carter of 
Petersburg, Virginia. Sargeant Major and Mrs. Robert 
E. Carter are her parents. Ruby plans to become a 
medical technologist and has a major in Biology. Her 
escort was Paul Schmidgall. 


Karen Schrade also represented the Junior class. 
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Schrade of North 
Canton, Ohio, she majors in Psychology. Karen plans 
to become a Christian Counsellor upon graduation. 
She is escorted by Jerry Ellard. 

Miss Karen Boatwnght, daughter of the Reverend and Mrs. Garold Boatwright of Lansing, Michigan, was crowned 
Homecoming Queen for the 1978-79 school year. Karen is a senior psychology major who plans to enter graduate 
™'" the * ield ° f counselin g psychology. The fact that she serves as president of Alpha Chi Honor Society, her 
5m GPA, and her inclusion among Who's Who at Lee all illustrate her keen intellectual prowess and represent her 
impressive academic accomplishments. 

The traditional mold for beauty queens was definitely broken when Karen was crowned. Rather than sitting 
around in silk, chiffon, or lace waiting daintily for another suitor to call, she can be found on the basketball court 
practicing lay-ups, at the YMCA playing racketball, in her room playing the guitar, or hiding behind canvas and 
easel creating an oil painting. Karen attributes her easy-going personality and her diverse interests at least partially to 
the tact that, as a preacher's kid, she's had to move around a lot, meet many different people, and entertain herself 
with whatever happened to be available. The term "well-rounded" was never better applied than to Karen 

Her lifestyle aptly illustrates her philosophy-Try to develop yourself spiritually, psychologically, academically, 
and physical y to the fullest extent." Surprisingly, even with her record of achievement, Karen doesn't feel that she 
has arrived. She continues to broaden her 
self-centeredness. Karen's focus, however, 

er interests. This outlook could very easily foster conceit or 

thing I can think of." 

, remains on others. "Becoming close to other people is the most rewarding 

Karen Boatwright is certainly the kind of person other people like to be close to. 

James Gary Owen 
Biological Science 
Spanish Club 

Glenn E. Owens 


P.F.C., Spanish Club 

Bob J. Pack 
Biblical Education 

A. James Paige, Jr. 

Biblical Education 

Lee Singers (1976-77), Evangelistic Singers, 

International Club 

Sheena G. Parritt 
Elementary Education 
S.N.E.A., Alpha Chi 

Cathy Lou Pegram 

Alpha Chi, T.A.C.T. (Treasurer and Vice-President) 
P.F.C., Ladies of Lee 

John C. Pelonero 

Psychology and Biblical Education 

Mary Sue Perkins 
Elementary Education 

Dianne Lynn Peterson 

Elementary Education 

Sigma Nu Sigma (Chaplain 1976-77, President 


Upsilon Xi (Little Sister 1978-79), S.N.E.A, 

Collegiate Sertoma 

Richard Pierde 

Biblical Education and English 

By Keith Elliott 

The cafeteria has taken on a new look this year. 
New flooring was installed last summer, and other 
major repairs were made. Also, a few new faces 
greeted returning students. Miss Cheryl Cross re- 
placed Dave Nicely as food service director, and Mr. 
Randy Jenkins came to Lee as the new assistant 

Pioneer Food Service does the catering for Lee 
College and five other Christian colleges. Cheryl has 
worked for Pioneer for two and a half years, coming 
to Lee after serving as assistant manager of the 
cafeteria at Mt. Vernon Nazarene College. 

When asked about the Cleveland area and Lee 
College, Cheryl replied, "I do like the Cleveland area, 
and I have enjoyed getting to know the students and 
serving them." 

Since coming to Lee as food services director, 
Cheryl has made several changes in the menu and 
initiated the student food committee which meets 
bimonthly to discuss student likes and dislikes. The 
cafeteria also now offers weekly specials such as 
banana splits, sundaes, strawberry shortcake, pancake 
buffets, soup buffets, and steak night. There are also 
special dinners once a month. September featured an 
all-school picnic, October a Mexican dinner, Novem- 
ber a turkey buffet, and December an Italian dinner. 
Spring semester specials featured dishes from around 
the US. The cafeteria now operates on an unlimited 
seconds policy, allowing each student to go back 
through the line as many times as desired. 

Besides providing food, the cafeteria also provides 
jobs for thirty student workers. "Sometimes it's hectic," 
commented Debbie Paylo, "but I like the people I 
work with, and working behind the counter has 
brought me into contact with many of the students I 
otherwise might not have ever met." 





Debbie Powell 
Elementary Education 

James Everett Powell 
Physical Education 

Billy Prickett 

Rafael Quiles 
Christian Education 

Marsha Radke 
Elementary Education 

David T. Rathbone 

Social Science/History 

Vindagua (Director of Photography 1975-76 


Vindagua (Editor 1977-78, 1978-79), S.N.E.A., 

Young Republicans (President 1978-79), 

Presidents Council for Student Affairs 

Michael Eugene Reid 

Biblical-Historical Studies 

Ministerial Association, Afro-American Affairs Committee, 

Student Organization Committee, Ebony Christian 

Union, International Club, Second Edition 

Aurelio Reyes II 


Cross Country Team, Soccer Team, International 

Club, Math Club, Rotaract Club, Vindagua Staff, 

Campus Choir 

Thomas Lee Rhodes 

Brenda Richard 
Elementary Education 


The Thoughts Evoked by Hunger Pains 
By Mark Osborne 

The thoughts evoked by hunger pains 
Of piled plates and frothy glasses, 
Of crumbs and spills and catsup stains, 
The crude oil of innumerable gasses. 

The dining hall, an ominous sight, 

To a college commune's lads and lasses 

Brings visions of culinary delight 

To those salivating masses. 

Upon arrival the smell is sensuous 

Of baking crusts and toppings, 

Those tantalizing scents, portentous 

Of what must be the fillings. 

A line of peers in similar plight 

To my state of deprivation 

Approach the trays stacked great in height 

That increase the anticipation 

Of that habit they've loved since they don't know 

Of the joy of reaching saturation 
Augmented by their precarious aura 
Of the novel scenario of institutionalization. 

Yes these are the thoughts that pervade the minds 
Possessed by innocent bellies 
Of freshman savoring the memory of Lee Day 
But for survival they soon will learn to eat jelly. 

And they will hesitate to offer thanks, 
Not eager to lay blame 

Remembering that the hand that feeds them 
With a dash of revenge the plaintive tongue can 

Take note ye alumni of days gone by 
While proclaiming past suff rings, but eating at home; 
New heights have been reached in digestive destruc- 
And B.T.S. was Better Than Some 

Lois M. Riley 

Biblical Education and Elementary Education 

S.N.E.A., Pi Delta Omicron 

Carlos J. Rives 

James D. Roberson 
Biblical Education 

Dennis F. Robinson 

Biblical Education 

Ministerial Association, P.F.C., Greek Club 


Gayle Rodriguez 

Douglas E. Rosendale 
Biology and Chemistry 
Lee Singers, Collegiate Sertoma, 
Alpha Gamma Chi (Historian) 

Janeen C. Rowe 
Business Education 

Souvianti Sandjaja 
International Club 

Paul Schmidgall 
Biblical Education 

Roger J. Seman 

Natural Science 

Missions Club (President 1978-79), S.N.E.A., 

Ministerial Association 



"Pardon me, Lee College student." 

"Yea, what can I do for you?" 

"Could you tell me who the Student Government 
Association President for 1978-79 is?" 

"The President? Uh, Jimmy Car. . .no, wrong one. 
Can you give me some clues?" 

How about it, gang? Would you win the prize if 
someone asked you that question? Well, I will give you 
some clues — an engaging smile, a great personality, a 
good rapport with administration and student body, 
and a busy-as-a-bee work schedule. Oh, here's another 
interesting fact. Our SGA president for this year just 
happens to be the first woman in Lee's history to hold 
that position, and her name is Miss Vicky Venida 

Her interest and involvement in student govern- 
ment started in high school and continued when she 
came to Lee. She was elected as a representive in both 
her freshman and sophomore years, then Vicky 
received a notice that she had been nominated for 
secretary of Student Government. Feeling that she was 
not fully qualified, she declined; however, her name 
still appeared on the ballot, and she won. As she 
became involved in her new position, circumstances 
forced Vicky to assume even greater responsibilites. 
First, the elected vice-president did not return to 
school, another one was not chosen, and Vicky 
assumed the duties of vice-president. Then, the 
president became sick and was hospitalized for over a 
month. During this time, Vicky served as secretary, 
vice-president, and president of Student Government. 
This experience prompted her to run for president in 
the next election. 

Vicky has quite a schedule. In addition to her duties 
in S. G. A., she works 15 hours a week, student 
teaches, tries to remain active in Sigma Nu Sigma, and 
helps her landlady with cooking and household 
chores. Also, she is in the middle of planning a special 
event for May 19 — her wedding. The biggest pressure 
on Vicky is trying to find time to do all of this and to 
meet the expectations that everyone has for her. How 
does she handle the pressure? "With a lot of crying at 
night and prayers to the Lord." It is rewarding, 
though, and it has taught Vicky much. Her best 
learning experience probably was planning Home- 
coming. It required a lot of innovation; it presented 
many problems, but it also produced some great 
results. All in all, Vicky's term is a priceless time in 
her life. 

Does Vicky have any advice for someone following 
her in Student Government? Yes, simply stated, it is, 
"Try to overcome student apathy and promote 
student involvement. Work hard!" One thing is sure: 
whether Vicky's successor is another woman or a more 
traditional male president, (s)he will have a hard act to 

Sandra Yvonne Shepard 
Chemistry and Biology 
P.F.C., Math Club 

Robert Skorohod 

Craig A. Smith 

Christian Education 

Pi Delta Omicron, Alpha Chi 

Denise Smith 
Elementary Education 

Nellon Smith 

Biblical Education 

Pi Delta Omicron, Ministerial Association 

Sharon A. Smith 

Stephen Edward Smith 


Ministerial Association 

Tommy Smith 

Christian Education 

Rotaract (Chaplain 1978-79), Athletics Committee, 

Ministerial Association 

Puri Soto 
Spanish Club, International Club 

Shiela G. Souther 

Elementary Education 

K'Ettes, Phi Sigma Alpha, Campus Choir, S.N.E.A. 

Pastor and 
Mrs. Tull 

There are many people who help make Lee a 
special place. Two of these people are especially loved 
by students and administrators — Reverend Edwin Tull 
and his wife, Doris. Reverend Tull, the campus Pastor 
and Director of Christian Services is a man completely 
dedicated to his cause — serving Christ by serving 
others. Mrs. Doris Tull is everyone's ideal for a 
gracious, Christian lady. Her smile somehow makes 
the first floor of the library, where she works, a much 
sunnier place. 

Apart, they are individuals happily carrying out 
their joint purpose — helping others. Together they are 
a team united by their love for Christ and each other, 
and on a campus where marriage is much on the 
minds of many, the Tulls are an inspiration, an 
example of how rewarding this relationship can be. 

They met in March and married in June (a 
courtship span they do not recommend for others), 
forty-two years ago, and have spent their life together 
in full time ministry. Though products of different 
backgrounds (he, a Maryland Methodist; she, a Maine 
Baptist), they found common ground in their mutual 
love for God and desire to serve. Mrs. Tull describes 
their marriage as "terrific," their life together, "ex- 
citing." She finds fulfillment and freedom in her 
relationship with her husband and expresses a desire 
to see everyone as happily married as she is. In fact, 
she admits to being a part-time matchmaker and 
boasts of an unbroken record of successes in her 

Pastor Tull praises his wife's sense of humor, her 
refreshing outlook on life and her deep devotion to 
God. He compares their relationship to "a triangle 
with God at the top. The closer they get to Him, the 
closer they get to each other." According to Mrs. Tull, 
they are "just a heart apart." The Tulls attribute the 
success of their relationship (in addition to God's 
grace) to the fact that they have worked at it through 
the years. They have four children, all grown. Their 
life together now, however, is far from empty because 
they were careful to take time for each other while the 
children were still home. 

It wasn't easy, but it obviously paid off. Their eyes 
express the love that only comes with years, and they 
say, "It's better now than ever." He doesn't like to 
travel without her and he "has a date with her every 
day." She explains by saying, "Just being together is 
beautiful." Reverend and Mrs. Tull — two people in 
love, making marriage work. In our world that alone 
makes them special. 

— Susan Pope 

Denny Ray Stapleton 
Christian Education 

Diana Steele 
Christian Education 

Dick Stephenson 
Biblical Education 

Greg Taylor 

Christian Education 

Rotarac, T.A.C.T., Tennis Team 

Karen K. Taylor 


Rotaract II, P.F.C., Campus Choir 

Troy Taylor 
Biblical Education 

Becky Thomas 
Business Education 

W. Mark Thomas 
Christian Education 

Shawana Thompson 

Christian Education 

T.A.C.T., K'Ettes, Alpha Chi, Pi Delta Omicron, 

P.F.C. (General Body Representative 1977-78)! 

P.F.C. Member of the Year Award 1977 

Steven D. Thompson 
Biblical Education 


By Cindy Ingram 

Be careful to stay unattached 
and uninvolved. 

Young life is too short 

and swift 

To be spent in one place 
in one way. 

Be careful to master emotion 
and entanglement. 

Experience is too instant 

and essential 

To be limited by a 
present posture. 

Be careful to elude commitment 
and confession 

Freedom is too inviting 

and transient 

To be sacrificed 
for security 


Be careful not to retard the growth of 

attachment, emotion and commitment 
where they grow naturally, 
careful to nurture blessings that blossom from 

David C. Thurman 
Business Education 

Debby K. Torres 


Delta Zeta Tau, Lee Singers, 

W.C.A.A, S.N.E.A., Collegiate Sertoma 

Jean Tucker 

W. Edward Tyner 


Vindagua Staff (Organizations Section Editor) 

P.F.C., T.A.C.T., Editor of T.A.C.T., 

Phi Beta Lambda, Forensic Club, S.N.E.A. 

Pieter Benjamin Van Niekerk 

Biblical Education 

Pi Delta Omicron, Missions Club 

Vicky Vaught 

Elementary Education 

Sigma Nu Sigma, P.F.C., S.N.E.A., W.C.A.A., 

S.G.A. (Secretary and President) 

Lee College Council, President's Council 

William M. Walker 

Darrell Waller 

Biblical Education 

Pi Delta Omicron (Vice-President), 

P.F.C. (1st and 2nd Vice-President) 

Gayle Walston 


Lee Singers, Sigma Nu Sigma (Reporter 1977 and 

President 1978) 

Interclub Council, Upsilon Xi (Little Sister 1978) 

Gary Wardlaw 
Biblical Education 


Take US 64 east to Ocoee. Turn left on US 411 
North. Follow it for about fifty miles through Vonore, 
Tennessee. Immediately after crossing the Little 
Tennessee River at Vonore, turn right on Tennessee 
72. Follow it until it ends at US 129. Turn right on 
US 129. Beware of the first sharp curve — it is 
deceptive. Just beyond the North Carolina state 
boundary, turn left on North Carolina 28. 

Where are you? 

You are at Fontana Dam, North Carolina — the site 
of the 1978 "Vindagua" staff retreat. On October 6, 
1978, twenty-one courageous Lee College writers, 
photographers, financial wizards, layout artists, and 
other sundry creative people slithered their way 
through the Appalachian Mountains to this secluded 

The multitalented group arrived at the near 
deserted resort just as the last glimmerings of sunlight 
disappeared behind the protrusion of the mountain 
skyline. It took some time for registering, cabin 
assignments, and recuperation from the unsettling 
ride before the conscientious, not-wanting-to-waste-a- 
moment workers could decide to wait until after 
dinner to have their organizational meeting. 

After a peaceful night, the Saturday morning 
session began at 10:00 a.m. The entire staff met for a 
brief time before breaking up into specialized groups, 
concentrating on photography, layout, journalism, and 
other facets of yearbook production. Lunch was 
followed by afternoon sessions filled with more of the 

During the lunch break the sponsors, Carolyn 
Dirksen, her husband Murl, and Ollie Lee, along with 
several of the more aesthetically inclined students, 
visited the Fontana Dam. The evening session was 
followed by an adventurous trek along the narrow, 
winding trails of Appalachia by a small group of 
outdoorsmen, led by veteran mountaineer, Dr. Lee. 
He led his nature loving apostles through the only 
swampland to be found in the entire Appalachian 

The purpose of the retreat was to answer the 
perplexing question, "How do you make a 'Vin- 
dagua'?" Under the leadership of experienced editor 
David Rathbone, the 1978-79 "Vindagua" staff found 
the answer to that question. You now hold in your 
hands the results of their efforts. 

—J. T. Willoughby 


Raphael E. Ware 

Patricia A. Weatherby 

Biblical Education 

Pi Delta Omicron, Missions Club, Greek Club, S.N.E.A. 

Linda Wheeler 
Elementary Education 

Vardaman W. White 


Forensic Club, Ministerial Association 

Donald Wiggins 

R. I. Willemsen 
Biblical Education 

Daryl Glen Williams 

Biblical Education 

P.F.C., T.A.C.T., Ministerial Association 

D. Van Williams 
Biblical Education 

Janice Williams 
Christian Education 

Charlotte Willis 

Accounting and Business 

P.F.C., Student Court, S.G.A., K'Ettes, 

Phi Beta Lambda, Missions Club, International Club 

The Counseling and 
Testing Center 

Located high atop the Student Health Center (also 
known as Nurse Steele's Office) is an office essential to 
many Lee College residents. The Counseling and 
Testing Center, according to Director Bill Balzano, 
provides professional, confidential, psychological 
counseling services as well as extensive testing facilities 
for all students. Comfortably furnished, with paintings 
by John Simmons adding color, the office presents a 
warm, relaxing atmosphere, conducive to undistracted 
testing and uninterrupted soul-baring. 

Originating as a part-time service, the Counseling 
and Testing Center assumed full-time status and 
independent responsibilities six years ago. Today, 
Director Balzano, also a psychology instructor com- 
pleting his doctoral program in Educational and 
Counseling Psychology at the University of Alabama, 
continues to expand and improve the services of his 
office. Assisted by his secretary, Mildred Richey, 
Balzano handles an estimated 29 student visits per 
week, not including those coming in for group testing. 

These students ascend the steps to the Counseling 
and Testing Center for various reasons. Nurse Steele 
refers students suffering stress-related problems to the 
center. Faculty members refer students for academic 
advising and career counseling. Others appear at their 
own initiative to discuss, among other things, prob- 
lems of identity, personal adjustment, low self-esteem, 
sexuality, and values clarification. Often a visit to the 
Counseling and Testing Center is a result of some 
crisis situation such as a faltering relationship, a failing 
grade, or financial difficulties. Students burdened by 
depression, confused by seemingly conflicting moral/ 
religious doctrines, or simply at the end of their rope 
during exam week also seek refuge here. 

In addition to counseling services, the center 
provides extensive testing programs for all students. 
These include required tests such as the ACT, tests 
sponsored by the Educational Testing Service, career 
interest, and qualification tests for students lacking 
vocational direction. Often, individuals simply express 
to Mr. Balzano a desire to increase their self-aware- 
ness. For them, the Counseling and Testing Center 
provides efficient, accessible resources through the 
continuing expansion and development of its services. 

— Dan Stone 

, J / 

Eugene T. Willis 

Biblical Education and Christian Education 

P.F.C., Rotaract, T.A.C.T. 

Denise Renee Wittmer 


Campus Choir, K'Ettes, P.F.C., 

Spanish Club, International Club 

Deborah Wooden 
Elementary Education 

Judy Wright 

Alvin Dean Yancey 
Christian Education 

Billy R. Young 

General Business 

Phi Beta Lambda, Veterans Association 

Wilford Edward Bowen 
Biblical Education 

Robert E. Daugherty, Sr. 
Biblical Education 

Lambert DeLong 
Biblical Education 

Curtis C. McCollum 
Biblical Education 


By Dan Stone 

From a seed buried deep beneath the earth 

emerges a sapling — 

Fresh, green, with fragile limb and tender bud 

it lifts uncertain arms toward heaven, 

bathes in warmth and golden light 

and lives a gentle life, nestling close to its mother's bosom, 

While groping roots grasp solid blackness 

and drink from silent rivers. 

But with time's passage the sapling changes. 

Smooth and dew-kissed skin hardens, 

darkens, becomes coarse. 

Delicate limbs grow strong and sturdy 

as the sapling stretches, strains to touch the sky. 

Its thickening branches sway to the whispered song of the wind, 

and there is joy and triumph in the 

approaching heavens, the nearness of the clouds. 

But the warmth of its mother's breast is left far below, 

and sometimes, sometimes — it hurts to look down 



The academics section of the yearbook contains 
those scholarly architects of intellectual development 
who have endeared themselves to the student body. 
The faculty and administration at Lee have succeeded 
for years in producing knowledgeable students who 
are also spiritually perceptive. Academic excellence 
has grown to be a tradition at Lee. 

President of the College 

Charles W. Conn 


Dr. Charles W. Conn, now in his ninth year as 
president of Lee College, presents an imposing public 
image as former General Overseer, noted author and 
speaker, and official Church Historian. Yet, however 
impressive and deserved that public image may be, the 
real Charles W. Conn is a delighted and delightful 
private man who is at once whimsical and serious, 
fanciful and meditative. 

Deftly managing the affairs of the college and 
continuing his life-long contribution to the church, he 
spends his leisure time in gentle ways, writing poetry, 
making candles, listening to his varied collection of 
records, and seeking out the perfect addition to his 
carefully gathered assortment of art works. Although he 
is usually seen behind a desk or podium, he is also very 
much at home hiking in the hills with his sons or 
delighting in some new wildflower strain on his land in 
the mountains of east Tennessee. 

A student coming into his office might be intimidated 
by the public Dr. Conn, but a brief conversation will put 
him at ease as the genial graciousness and amused 
amiability of the private Dr. Conn become evident. 

Vice President and Dean 



If "time is the stuff life is made of," then Dr. Delton 
Alford (affectionately known as "Doc") has indeed 
made much of life. A man of tremendous energies 
and gifts, "Doc" is a man who has put time to good 
use in cultivating his talents. His days are carefully 
juggled to fit a strenuous schedule that includes his 
taxing position as Lee's vice president and dean, in 
addition to classroom teacher, composer, conductor 
and lecturer, all of which combine to make him 
something of a virtuoso in plane-catching and ap- 
pointment juggling. 

When he's not behind the desk, Dean Alford is most 
likely to be found in a music studio. He has been 
involved in every aspect of the music discipline, the 
greatest interest of his life. Besides his regular 
activities. Dr. Alford has recently been involved with 
television productions by Faith Broadcasting Network 
and has just completed a musical, "See His Glory." 
When relaxing, he seeks the diversion of the tennis 
court. Dedicated to his family as well as the Lee 
faculty and students, Dr. Alford is indeed a valuable 
part of the Lee College Administration. 

Board of Directors 

Paul L. Walker, Chairman 

Atlanta, Georgia 
H. W. Babb 

Johnson City, Tennessee 
Paul F. Barker 

St. Louis, Missouri 
John E. Black 

Dayton, Ohio 
Clifford V. Bridges 

Lexington, Kentucky 
Elton Chalk 

Brandon, Mississippi 
Robert E. Daugherty 

Tifton, Georgia 
Bill Higginbotham 

Norman, Oklahoma 
David Poitier 

Eustis, Florida 
William H. Pratt 

Largo, Florida 
Richard L. Tyler, Jr. 

Scottsboro, Alabama 
Cleo Watts 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



Don Bowdle, Dean of the Division of Religion, has 
distinguished himself during his seventeen years at Lee as 
a scholar in the truest sense of the word. His interest in 
academic excellence is reflected in the fact that he 
sponsors Pi Delta Omicron, of which he says, "In my 
judgment, the Honor Society for the Division of 
Religion, represents the kind of Christian scholarship for 
which we strive at Lee College." 

Aside from being an author of books, Dr. Bowdle has 
reviewed more than 125 books over a thirteen year 
period for the Richmond, Virginia "Times Dispatch " 
Professor Bowdle also enjoys walking, reading, playing 
baseball, and working in the yard. He cites II Timothy 
1:7 as a very special verse: "For God has not given us the 
spirit of fear; but of power, and of love, and of a sound 


Dr. Jim Bilbo has to go back quite a way to remember 
when he was not at Lee. He attended Lee as a student 
for three years and has been on the faculty for 18 years, 
moving through the ranks to Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Secondary Education, and finally to his present 
position as Dean of the Division of Education. 

It only takes a little while to discover who is closest to 
his heart, for he eagerly shows off the pictures of his 
family— especially Kristy, his granddaughter. Although 
an educator by profession, Dr. Bilbo labels himself a 
farmer at heart; he enjoys raising cows and horses and 
listening to country music. When he retires, it will be to 
the farm, possibly in his native Mississippi. 


Ollie J. Lee serves Lee College as the Dean of the 
Division of Arts and Sciences and Professor of 
Sociology. His Christian service however, extends 
far beyond the walls of the classroom as is 
evidenced by his service as a back-up counselor and 
board member for Contact Tele-Ministries, his 
participation in the Cleveland Optimist Club, and 
his assistance to the local scouting program. He 
teaches a class at Westmore Church of God, where 
he and his wife Glenna are charter members. 

Now in his twelfth year at Lee, Dr. Lee shoulders 
the responsibility of sponsoring the "Vindagua"— a 
task which he finds quite challenging. As a Church 
of God minister, he views his work at the college as 
an expression of Christian ministry because, as he 
puts it, "Lee College plays a crucial role in shaping 
lives of Church of God young people and in 
directing the future of the Church/ Despite a 
demanding schedule, Professor Lee still finds time 
to take his three sons to various athletic events and 
on camping trips. His recreational interests include 
hiking, jogging, camping, and participation in spa 



Stanley Butler, Dean of Admissions and Records, 
has been at Lee College just about as long as anyone 
and has served in every capacity from principal of Lee 
Academy to basketball coach. His irrepressible sense 
of humor and undaunted good nature have made him 
a favorite of students, and he has for several years 
been the unofficial "father figure" of the residents of 
East Wing. During the 1978 Commencement Exer- 
cises, Dr. Butler received special commendation for 
twenty-five years of perfect attendance on the job. 
Outside academics, he is known primarily for his work 
with the Ministry to the Military and for his classic 
golf swing. 


Mr. David M. Painter, Director of Business and 
Finance, came to Lee College over a decade ago, and is 
really "the man to know" on the Administrative Council 
since he is in charge of distributing the college's money. 
Well prepared for this task, Mr. Painter holds a B.S. 
degree from Tennessee Wesleyan College and an M.B.A. 
from Middle Tennessee State University. In addition to 
approving expenditures and balancing the budget, Mr. 
Painter plays a mean game of racquetball and has always 
been a prime contender in faculty golf tournaments. 


Paul Duncan, Lee College's Dean of Students, is a 
dynamic man with a variety of interests. Participating in 
sports from football to tennis, he is also a studious 
person, widely read in many areas and an adept 
conversationalist. Before coming to Lee as a member of 
the Behavioral and Social Sciences faculty, he worked as 
a social worker in Mississippi, as Director of Social 
Services at the Home for Children, and as a worker with 
Dave Wilkerson's New York City CURE Corp. A 
community servant, he is past president of the Cleveland 
Optimists Club and is active in the Contact telephone 

Elementary Education 


Since his first day on the Lee College campus, Dr. 
Vernon Harmeson has been using innovative teaching 
techniques and encouraging creativity in the teachers-to- 
be in his classes. With an Ed.D. from the University of 
North Dakota, Dr. Harmeson is a specialist in instruc- 
tional media and has greatly enhanced the effectiveness 
of Lee's Media center. He can often be found in the 
education classroom surrounded by mobiles, posters, and 
bulletin boards demonstrating the effective use of a 
multi-media approach to instruction. A member of the 
Teacher Education Committee, Dr. Harmeson observes 
student teachers and assists the Student National Educa- 
tion Association. 


Eugene Christenbury currently serves Lee College as 
Associate Professor of Education and as a member of the 
Ministerial Examining Committee. An ordained minister, 
he has previously served as a pastor, Assistant Superin- 
tendent of the Church of God Home for Children in 
Sevierville, and State Director of Youth and Christian 
Education in Arizona and Mississippi. He has also 
worked as a school administrator and teacher in the 
public schools. Of all his professional experiences, Dr. 
Christenbury says that he enjoys teaching the most 
because of the action and the constant close contact with 
the students. He feels that teaching is where he can be of 
most benefit to others. His desire to help others and to 
serve God is summarized in his philosophy, "You can do 
something for God if you don't care who gets the credit 
for it." 


James Lemons, Assistant Professor of Education, 
joined the Lee College faculty this year on a full-time 
basis, but he is well-known among education students 
because of his long association with that division as a 
part-time instructor. A specialist in the teaching of 
reading, Dr. Lemons received his doctorate from the 
University of Tennessee in 1966. Since then he has done 
additional graduate work in psychology and agriculture. 

His continuing interest in agriculture is expressed 
through his work on his farm where he has restored 
several acres to their natural state. 

"I've never been so motivated as I am in his class," one 
student commented. "I don't just memorize to pass his 
tests; I want to learn and discover and know." 

Secondary Education & Physical Education 


A demanding schedule of teaching, performing admin- 
istrative responsibilities, and observing student teachers, 
fills the working hours of Dr. Morris Riggs, Ghairman of 
the Secondary Education Department. Holding an M.A. 
from George Peabody and an Ed.D. from the University 
of Tennessee, Dr. Riggs' first love is math, but he also 
finds sincere rewards in his involvement with teaching 
teachers. He sees his teaching as a ministry and is 
particularly interested in his rote in preparing Ghristian 


A large portion of the Lee College community has 
visions of icy roads, cold winds, long underwear, and 
fear inducing ski lift rides, whenever the name of Dr. 
Roland Vines is mentioned. As instructor of the school's 
ski classes, Dr. Vines is the champion of the huddled 
masses, rescuing them from the inevitable boredom 
between Christmas vacation and spring break by taking 
them to North Carolina's winter wonderland — Beach 

Dr. Vines has been a member of the Lee College 
faculty for eight years, and in addition to teaching skiing, 
is chairman of the Department of Physical Education. He 
received his M.A. from George Peabody College and his 
Ed.D. from Louisiana State University. 


Jumping her appaloosa, giving physical fitness advice 
at the Women's World, and being a top contender in 
faculty tournaments of every description, Bonnie Lucy is 
definitely a dynamic character. An Instructor in Physical 
Education, Mrs. Lucy has introduced such courses as 
aquatics and is a key person in the department's skiing 
program. A well rounded athlete herself, she is con- 
cerned with emphasizing skills in her courses which will 
help develop and maintain coordination, stamina and a 
strong cardio-vascular system. Rather than producing 
athletic stars, she is interested in teaching an approach to 
healthful living which will be followed throughout the 
student's life. 


Glenn Stephen DuBose, Instructor in Health and 
Physical Education, comes from Fayette, Alabama. Like 
most natives of that state, he is a fan of the Alabama 
Crimson Tide football team. When it comes to partici- 
pating, though, Mr. DuBose prefers golf, tennis, racquet- 
ball, rafting, and hunting. He was converted in 1970 and 
has been a member of the North Cleveland Church of 
God for three years. Currently working on his doctorate 
at the University of Alabama, DuBose has adopted the 
philosophy that no matter what you do, if you want to be 
successful at it, it must become an important part of your 

Bible and Theology 



The most outstanding characteristic attributed to Dr. 
French L. Arrington is his unique ability to help students 
unravel the complexities of New Testament Greek. Dr. 
Arrington's good nature and patient teaching quickly 
endear him to his students. It should be noted, however, 
that Dr. Arrington's achievements are not strictly limited 
to the Lee College classroom. He is also an ordained 
minister in the Church of God and has served on several 
church committees involved with the education and 
training of laymen and ministers. Dr. Arrington is a 
writer with numerous publications, and he plans to 
compile a commentary. Lee College and the Church of 
; God are fortunate to have such an accomplished scholar 
™ within their ranks. 


Just returning from a year's faculty exchange with the 
European Bible School in Germany, John Sims is again 
fully involved with his work at Lee. An Associate 
Professor of Religion and History, Dr. Sims holds a 
Ph.D. in Humanities from Florida State University and 
has introduced an interdisciplinary course at Lee entitled 
"Religion and Culture." The purpose of the course, Dr. 
Sims explains, is to investigate the impact which 
Christianity has had on various areas of culture and the 
impact of culture on Christianity. Dr. Sims is also the 
author of a newly released book, Edward John Cornell: 
Defender of the Faith, a review of which appeared in a 
spring issue of Christianity Today. 


Often seen striding across campus or walking briskly to 
town, Dr. Faheem Akhdary lends an international air to 
the Lee College faculty. Occasionally, he brings that 
flavor to his classroom by dressing in the traditional garb 
of his native Egypt and chanting in Arabic to enliven a 
lecture on the Middle East. As Assistant Professor of 
Bible and Theology, Dr. Akhdary came to Lee in 1969 
with A.B. and B.D. degrees from Egyptian Colleges and 
a Ph.D. from Boston University. 

Bible and Theology 


Ever since Jerome Boone's commitment to the Lord at 
the age of eighteen, he has had a deep love for the 
Word of God. While teaching Sunday school and 
studying at a Bible school near Detroit, Michigan, his 
interest in Biblical studies was stimulated. Even though 
he was pursuing a promising career in construction, 
heating and air conditioning, he could not forsake his 
increasing desire to teach the Word. 

Entering Lee College in 1970, he earned a B.A. in 
Biblical Education and an M.A. in Old Testament at 
Wheaton College and returned to Lee to teach in the 
Division of Religion. 

Mr. Boone loves his work. He believes that God has 
called him to this teaching ministry. He has a concern 
for men and women as individuals, but he also has a 
serious concern for mankind in general. 


A steady stream of students flows through the office of 
Mr. Don Bennett, Instructor in Religion, seeking 
counseling, advice for the love lorn, or one more 
explanation of what he wants in their exegesis. Regard- 
less of the volume of that flow, Mr. Bennett always has 
time for patient, caring answers to the myriad questions 
and problems. Still, he is not what you would call a 
fatherly type. A 1974 graduate of Lee, Mr. Bennett is 
still close to the concerns of the student community and 
expresses his interest in tangible ways. He is presently a 
sponsor of Pioneers for Christ and spends much of his 
free time on the racquetball court. 


Elmer Odom has taught at Lee College for twenty-nine 
years and is legendary for his lengthy service and his 
equally lengthy tests. Renowned as professor of Biblical 
History, Mr. Odom has occasionally veered into other 
disciplines, serving one stint as a speech teacher. 

When he's not involved with his responsibilities at Lee, 
Mr. Odom can most likely be found in the family 
garden, raising everything imaginable. He even cultivates 
peanuts; something he did before the era of Jimmy 
Carter. Retired from an active career with the faculty 
softball team, his sports interests these days are confined 
to cheering the New York Yankees on. Thrilled by their 
World Series conquests, Mr. Odom confesses he's glad 
"they pulled it out once again." A native Floridian who 
finds life in Tennessee more congenial, Elmer Odom is 
indeed a fundamental part of the Lee College tradition. 



Presently chairman of the Languages Department, 
Dr. Robert Humbertson has filled many positions 
since first coming to Lee College in 1949. In fact, he 
was once the registrar and dean of students. However, 
his primary interest has always been in speech, and he 
received a Ph.D. in Communication from Ohio State 

Although he is a dynamic public speaker, Dr. 
Humbertson is primarily known for his quiet gracious- 
ness and Christian temperament. Sponsor of the 
Ministerial Association and the Forensic Club, he has 
directed several plays and encourages debate competi- 
tion on campus. 

A man of diverse tastes and varied interests, Dr. 
Sabord Woods, Associate Professor of English, has been 
a member of the Languages Department faculty for the 
past decade. Dr. Woods carries his devotion to English 
outside the classroom and loves any type of literature. 
Presently involved in writing religious literature, Dr. 
Woods has also done some scholarly compositions. He 
has some impulses to write poetry and short fiction, 
especially about his childhood and growing years in 
Jesup, Georgia. One of his greatest desires is to spend an 
extended period in the British Isles to travel and study. 

Outside of his literary interests, Dr. Woods is also 
devoted to music. His tastes in music, like those in 
literature, are eclectic, and he enjoys music of all 
kinds— from country ballads to rock to classical. He also 
gains great pleasure from playing the piano and is a 
regular accompanist at the Westmore Church of God, 
where he also has taught Sunday School, done supply 
preaching, sung in the choir, and served on the Pastor's 


Ellen B. 

French, Assistant Professor of English, 
returned to Lee as an active faculty member in the fall of 
1978 after a year long leave of absence. When she's not 
drilling freshmen English Composition students on the 
"Harbrace College Handbook" or working towards her 
Doctor of Arts degree from Middle Tennessee State 
University, this mother of five children (all boys) enjoys 
baking various types of bread. Of course, there hasn't 
been an abundance of bread baking since she began 
work on her doctorate. Mrs. French brought a rich 
background to Lee when she joined the faculty in 1976, 
after having served on the mission field for nineteen 
years in places such as India, Peru, Haiti, Puerto Rico, 
and the Dominican Republic. She now executes with 
conviction her ministry of preparing Lee students to 
communicate with others clearly and effectively. 


"When I came to Lee, I was so young I flew youth 
fare, and many of my students were older than I was, 
but I've grown up (which is not the same as "aged") a lot 
since I've been here," commented Carolyn Dirksen, 
Associate Professor of English. Coming to Lee from 
Arizona, Dr. Dirksen returned to her home state to study 
for her Ph.D. which she received in 1977. 

In addition to her teaching and graduate work, Dr. 
Dirksen has been active in community affairs and with 
her husband Murl founded and operates Agape House, 
Inc., a Christian community center for underprivileged 


Now in her second year at Lee, Janet Rahamut brings 
a variety of interests and experiences to her teaching. A 
frequent visitor to Trinidad, her husband's home, Mrs. 
Rahamut rates travel as one of her favorite pastimes and 
has visited Mexico, the West Indian Islands and Canada. 

With an M.A. from Eastern Kentucky University and 
an Ed.S. from Georgia Southern, she is well-prepared 
for her work at Lee. This year she began teaching the 
Languages Department's educational methods class and 
observing student teachers, an assignment she enjoys 
greatly. "Teaching methods draws on my six years of 
public school experience," she commented. 

At home with her boys Davey and Daniel, Mrs. 
Rahamut enjoys sewing, crafts and reading — especially 
Steinbeck and Faulkner. 


"Corao esta' usted?" You might hear Eleanor Barrick 
say that to students standing in the hall. She could even 
say "Comment allez-vous?" because Eleanor Barrick is a 
language teacher in both Spanish and French. One of 
the newest additions to the faculty, Dr. Barrick comes to 
Lee from the University of Georgia where she taught for 
six years. She finds the closeness and warmth of a small 
college a refreshing change from the impersonal atmos- 
phere of a large university. 

Dr. Barrick uses some of her spare time to engage in 
her favorite hobby, gourmet cooking, which she became 
•interested in while learning French. Away from the 
kitchen, Dr. Barrick is interested in music and enjoys 
playing the piano. 


"I am a part of all that I have met" sums up the 
philosophy of Dr. Raymond Barrick, a member of the 
husband and wife foreign language team at Lee College. 
Fluent in four langauges (Hebrew, German, Spanish and 
English), Dr. Barrick comes to Lee from the University 
of Georgia where he taught for sixteen years. 

Dr. Barrick's accomplishments are as numerous as they 
are varied. Having taught in Germany for one year, he 
became fascinated by Viennese cooking and rivals his 
wife in culinary abilities. He has hosted television shows, 
been actively involved in Georgia's Marigold Festival, and 
also has to his credit several books of poetry in German 
and English and three unpublished novels. 

Behavioral & Social Sciences 

J. g«i»- *w^ ■*=■' 


Currently working toward a Ph.D. in anthropology at 
the University of Tennessee in Knoxville, Murl Dirksen 
spent two years at Northern Arizona University and 
three years at the University of Tennessee in Chatta- 
nooga where he received his Bachelors and Masters 
degrees. Prior to coming to Tennessee, he spent two 
years in Yugoslavia with the International Red Cross, 
working as a volunteer in a children's hospital, and he 
grew up as a missionary's child on the Hopi Indian 
Reservation in Arizona. 

At present, his spare time is divided between his 
family, his Boy Scout troop and his work with Agape 
House, Inc., a Christian community center for under- 
privileged children founded by Mr. Dirksen and his wife 


Dr. Paul Conn, Associate Professor of Psychology, 
returned to Lee this fall after a one year sabbatical as a 
visiting fellow in psychology at Harvard University where 
he worked with noted psychologist, Lawrence Kohlberg, 
on moral development. Returning to Lee because he 
feels "teaching here is important," Dr. Conn is the 
chairman of the Department of Behavioral and Social 

He is also a minister and a writer. The author of ten 
books including his bestseller, "The Possible Dream," he 
travels extensively and finds his work both enjoyable and 
stimulating. In addition to jetting coast-to-coast, Dr. 
Conn enjoys an evening at home with his wife and three 

He sponsors the "Omnibus"; tennis is his sport; and he 
is currently writing his first novel as well as two other 
books. He promises his novel will be a good old- 
fashioned, action-packed, American adventure story. 
Even though he does drive a Pacer, Paul Conn is 
definitely a study in fast-forward motion. 


Many psychology majors at Lee will tell you that the 
main reason they are now majoring in that field is that 
they had General Psychology with Ron Harvard. A Lee 
graduate, he teaches his classes with as much zeal as Lee 
students have for long weekend. He received his Masters 
degree from Ball State University after studying at 
Florida Technological University. Born in Lake Wales, 
Florida, Mr. Harvard enjoys gardening and carpentry.' 
He and his wife Linda have three children, Melinda, 
Michael and Stephanie. 


You might see him walking down the hall in satin 
breeches and a three-cornered hat, but he isn't ready to 
start another American Revolution; he's only making the 
first one become a vivid reality to his history students. 
Dr. William Snell, Associate Professor of History, is an 
ardent history buff in and out of the classroom and has 
become a noted authority on Bradley County's past since 
coming here in 1970. His office is crammed with 
newspaper clippings, and he is a walking encyclopedia of 
information on the Cherokees, the Ku Klux Klan, or just 
about any historical topic you can name. His enthusiasm 
for the past is evident in the classroom where he makes 
names, dates, and battles come alive to even the most 
passive student. 

; ». 


History students are inspired by the raw enthusiasm 
David Rahamut exhibits as he relates our country's story 
of growth. A minister in the Church of God, this native 
of Trinidad has evangelized and pastored in the many 
years he has been here in the states. A graduate of Lee, 
he earned his Masters degree at Eastern Kentucky 
University in 1970. He has also studied at Georgia 
Southern College and Georgia College and is currently 
enrolled in a Ph.D. program at the University of 
Tennessee in Knoxville. Along with his wife Janet and 
his two sons, he enjoys camping, swimming, and soccer. 

Music & Fine Arts 


"I believe in Music" must surely be Dr. Jim Burn's 
life-theme. Associate Professor of Church Music and 
Voice, he is chairman of the Department of Music and 
Fine Arts. His wide range of musical talent and 
experience add to his position. He has served as music 
director at various churches, as a studio back-up for 
professional recordings, as canter in a synagogue, and 
as featured soloist with a number of orchestras. 

Dr. Burns, who also directs the Lee Singers and the 
Music Drama Workshop, is excited to be a part of Lee 
College which he feels "is at the very heart of church 
worship today." When not singing or directing, he 
enjoys racquetball. running, and weekend hikes with 
his wife and three boys. 

Apparently, music is a family affair with the Burns 
as they all sing— even nine-month old Ryan, whose 
late night/early morning performances attract a strong 
response from his regular audience. 


Roosevelt Miller is known throughout the Church of 
God for his beautiful voice and inspiring songs. Those 
talents also make him well known at Lee College, but 
here he is also famous for his kindly smile, warm 
greeting, and optimistic outlook on life. No one can 
long remain depressed in his presence, and his 
radiance is clearly transmitted through his singing and 
song leading. Ladies of Lee, the choir he has directed 
for several years, bears his influence and carries an 
uplifting ministry of song throughout the Southeast 
and to places as far away as Eastern Europe. 


Mrs. Virginia Horton taught voice and elementary 
classroom music for her first full-time semester at Lee 
this year. She has taught for a number of years 
previously as a part-time instructor in voice. 

Mrs. Horton and her husband David, in addition to 
church and school activities, are interested and 
involved in music evangelism and teach in music 
seminars and clinics on the local church level. They 
present church music concerts and have been involved 
in recording and composing. Recently Mrs. Horton 
co-authored a book of children's songs entitled "Many 
Songs for Mini People." 


Aside from his considerable musical talent, Dr. David 
Horton is probably best known for his perceptive satirical 
wit and his ability to tell a joke that somehow just isn't as 
funny when you try to repeat it. Director of Campus 
Choir, Dr. Horton stresses the importance of achieving 
one's best when singing in worship. For him, religious 
music is never a performance, and it deserves the 
participant's best and most sincere efforts. 

Dr. Horton spreads his philosophy of church music 
through seminars, and he and his wife Virginia travel 
throughout the country leading congregations in worship 
through song. 


Those students who are interested and talented in art 
learn quickly where to go for instruction. John Simmons 
is Assistant Professor of Art and is responsible for such 
things as the school art gallery, located at the far end of 
the Music Building. After receiving his Master of Arts at 
Louisiana State University, Simmons came to Lee to 
teach. Since coming, he has introduced several new 
courses in art and hopes to introduce additional courses 
next year. 

Christian Education & Church Ministries 


"Law without love breeds rebellion; love without law 
breeds contempt." You'll read that quote on the wall of 
J. Martin Baldree as you enter his office; that is, if you 
can find the wall among his plants, books, teaching aids, 
and Christian Education materials. 

Dr. Baldree holds the position of Chairman of the 
Department of Christian Education and Church Minis- 
tries and the title, Professor of Christian Education. The 
son of a pioneer preacher in the Church of God, he has 
two teenage children, Tanya and Jon. He sponsors the 
Christian Education club at Lee and serves as Sunday 
school superintendent at the Westmore Church of God. 
In his leisure time, he enjoys walking, gardening and 


One of the few faculty members to rival Elmer Odom's 
tenure at Lee College is his wife Beatrice, Associate 
Professor of Christian Education, who has been at Lee 
for twenty-eight years. Actively involved in promoting 
higher standards in Christian Education, Mrs. Odom has 
had a significant influence on the development of the 
C.E. program at Lee. 

Graduating from Bob Jones University, Mrs. Odom 
entered the teaching profession in response to the call of 
God, and she feels that the dynamic atmosphere of 
higher education never grows dull. Sharing her hus- 
band's interest in gardening, she is kept busy canning 
and freezing. Her specialty is home-canned taco sauce 
made from home-grown chili peppers and her own 
recipe. Mrs. Odom's gardening interests are centered on 
raising African violets. 



Dr. Rowe is a man who becomes actively involved in not 
only his career pursuits but in his outside interests as well. 
A graduate of the University of Miami, where he received a 
B.A. in Business Administration, and M.A. in Political 
Science, and a Juris Doctorate, Dr. Rowe now teaches 
business and political science courses and is also involved in 
Tennessee politics. He was a delegate to the 1977 
Tennessee Constitutional Convention, representing Bradley 
County. He is listed in "Outstanding Educators of America" 
and was offered a fellowship at Yale University. These are 
just some of his honors that demonstrate his valuable 
contribution to the Lee College community. 



Lucille Elliott, Associate Professor of Business is a 
very diversified woman. Not only does she serve Lee 
College as a business instructor, but she is also sponsor 
of Phi Sigma Alpha and is now serving on the 
following committees: discipline, faculty rank, teacher 
education, and College Day. She is a member of the 
Cherokee Chapter of National Secretaries Association, 
Delta Pi Epsilon, and the Westmore Church of Cod 
where she has reluctantly had to curtail activity due to 
a back injury. 

Mrs. Elliott has a B.A. in Office Administration 
from Fairmont State College, an M.A. degree in 
Business Education from George Peabody College and 
has studied at Arizona State University, the University 
of Arizona, and the University of Tennessee. She has 
taught in her home state of West Virginia as well as 
Ohio and Arizona, and is in her twentieth year of 
service at Lee. Her hobbies include cooking, reading, 
and traveling. 

•VV^ _ 


A new addition to the Lee College faculty, Lee Van 
Scyoc is an Instructor in Business, specifically interested 
in economics, marketing, and cost accounting. A special- 
ist in the fields of transportation and econometrics, Mr. 
Van Scyoc attended Washington State University where 
he received his M.A. In addition to his teaching duties, 
he is also currently working toward gaining a ministerial 
license. He has recently felt the call to the ministry 
of preaching. 


Mr. Steve Taylor, Instructor in Business, joined the 
Lee College faculty in January of this year. A native of 
Macon, Georgia, he attended Georgia State University 
and Valdosta State College. He and his wife, Lynda, are 
the parents of a nine-year-old daughter and a six-year- 
old son. Mr. Taylor hopes to become involved in the 
college community to a greater extent after being here 
for a longer period. When he's not preparing lectures 
for his business classes, he enjoys tennis, golf, and 

Natural Sciences & Mathematics 


Lois Beach displays a great deal of enthusiasm about 
her work at Lee College. Her positive outlook stems 
from the attitude of the students, she explains. Through- 
out the years, she has observed that Lee students have 
remained dedicated academically as well as spiritually. 
She also stated, "Because of the sacrifice and dedication 
made by Lee students, the Lord has blessed the entire 
Lee College family, including the faculty." 

Mrs. Beach earned both her B.S. and M.S. degrees at 
the University of Tennessee. She has also studied at 
other schools in the US and at the Sorbonne in Paris, 
France. She is continually active in promoting the health 
sciences. One of her current concerns involves instituting 
a nursing major. Lois Beach wants to see positive things 
happening at Lee College, and her optimistic approach 
to her work is an asset to her department and the school 
as a whole. 


Clifford C. Dennison first joined the Lee College 
faculty in 1955. Since his arrival, he has demonstrated 
his keen interest in personal evangelism by sponsoring 
the Pioneers for Christ and traveling with them on two 
extended invasions. Dr. Dennison is also a member of 
"Men and Women of Vision," a group which promotes 
evangelism through electronic media. His concern for the 
spiritual man has not, however, left him without concern 
for the physical man. 

Dr. Dennison has patented a unique water purifier 
which helps to improve living conditions for man in this 
life. His ingenuity shows that he strives to exemplify his 
favorite quote, by Napoleon Hill, "Whatsoever things the 
mind can conceive and believe, it can achieve." 


He lives in a log cabin he built himself and heats with 
wood he chops to stoke his old fashioned stove. He 
spends his free time living among the Indians, learning 
their culture and language while sharing Christianity. 
Although this sounds like the description of a pioneer 
minister living in the last century, it is actually an 
account of the life of Roland McDaniel, Associate 
Professor of Mathematics. 

Despite his preference for a simple life-style and his 
concern for the American Indian, Dr. McDaniel is 
actively involved in his profession and has delivered a 
number of papers at regional, national, and international 
conferences. He has been especially involved in the 
process of metrication and preparing teachers to change 
to the metric system. 


Probably one of the most "outgoing" professors on 
campus is Bob Griffith, Assistant Professor of Mathe- 
matics. When he's not teaching or working on his 
doctorate at the University of Tennessee, he can be 
found doing any number of things. Outdoors, he fishes 
and hunts with guns and bows. Indoors, he calls himself 
a "Jack-of-all trades." During vacation, he and his family 
travel across the United States. A member of Phi Kappa 
Phi National Honor Society, he proclaims himself a "man 
who will try almost anything once." He enjoys teaching at 
Lee and finds it exciting and challenging. 


An Associate Professor in the Department of Natural 
Sciences, J. L. McPherson has been teaching Chemistry, 
Bio-Chemistry, and Physical Science at Lee since 1969. 
Prior to taking on his present duties. Dr. McPherson 
worked for many big name companies on special projects 
and research. Earning a Ph.D. in physical chemistry from 
Ohio State University, Dr. McPherson is the holder of 
several patents, and his work has dealt mainly with 

Whenever he's not dazzling his chemistry students with 
mile-long formulas, Dr. McPherson enjoys hunting, 
fishing, and spending time in his camper on Chicka- 
mauga Lake in Harrison Bay. 


"Sometimes I get so little sleep, I meet myself 
getting in and out of bed," comments Robert 
O'Bannon on his full (should I say packed out?) life. 
A farmer at heart, O'Bannon lives on a small acreage 
near Cleveland where he sometimes raises cows, but 
his job and his farm are only the beginning of his 
activities which include everything from blood analysis 
to Boy Scouting. 

Perhaps foremost among O'Bannon's passions is 
sharing his perception of Christian theology and the 
Christian lifestyle through lectures, outlines, lessons, 
and his everyday life. Noted for his unlimited energy 
and boundless generosity, Dr. O'Bannon has frequent- 
ly opened his home as a meeting place for Christian 
youth groups. A former missionary to the Middle 
East, he recently spent a year at the European Bible 
School in Germany. 

Natural Sciences & Mathematics 


Ron Harris graduated with a B.S. from East Carolina 
University, an M.A.T. from the University of North 
Carolina, and has done further graduate work at Oak 
Ridge, George Peabody, and the University of Tennes- 
see. Before coming to Lee, Mr. Harris taught high school 
for three years. An instructor at Lee for thirteen years, 
he has taught both in the Natural Sciences Department 
and the Physical Education Department. In fact, since 
he's been at Lee, Mr. Harris has taught over thirty 
different courses in a wide variety of areas. He is 
currently teaching Physics, Math, Chemistry, and Com- 
puter Science. 

Mr. Harris has always enjoyed any type of sports 
whenever he can find some spare time between writing 
up a new computer program or working on some new 
physics or chemistry problems. 


Shirley Landers graduated from Lee College in 1974 
with a B.S. in Biological Science. After spending some 
time in additional studies and work as a biologist at 
Cutter Laboratory, she returned to Lee College as a 
laboratory instructor in the Department of Natural 
Sciences and Mathematics. Her present tasks include 
teaching all Plant Biology labs, some Animal Biology 
labs, and maintaining an inventory of equipment. 

Mrs. Landers enjoys any kind of outdoor activity, but 
she especially enjoys snow skiing and hiking. She is also 
very involved in church work with her husband Michael 
who is a part-time instructor and graduate of Lee 


Milton Riley, who graduated from Lee in 1976, has 
returned to teach biology. During his two years away 
from Lee, he attended graduate school at the 
University of Ceorgia and earned an M.S. in Zoology. 
Among the classes that he teaches are Zoology, 
Parasitology, Protozoology, Entomology, Invertebrate 
Zoology, Senior Science Research and Medical Ento- 
mology. His wife Lois is presently a student at Lee. 

Besides keeping busy with his studies and prepara- 
tion for teaching, Mr. Riley is much involved in 
personal evangelism; he also enjoys fishing. One of his 
favorite and most time-consuming hobbies, however, is 
the study of lower trypanosomatids of insects. These 
are protozoan parasites living in the digestive tracts of 
insects and were the subject of his graduate study. 

Continuing Education 


An increasingly important area in the Lee College 
curriculum is the Continuing Education Program. 
Currently serving as director of this program is Ray 
H. Hughes, Jr. A graduate of the University of 
Tennessee, Mr. Hughes is also an important part of 
the Department of Natural Sciences and Mathematics. 
As Assistant Professor of Botany, he spends a 
considerable part of each day introducing students to 
the wonders of the plant kingdom. In addition to 
those responsibilities, Mr. Hughes is the sponsor of 
Collegiate Sertoma and enjoys outdoor sports, espe- 
cially hiking. 

Library Staff 


Carol Jean Goforth, currently in her fifth year at Lee, 
serves the college community as Assistant Librarian. A 
native of Cleveland, she enjoys tennis and swimming, 
among other pastimes. Many of Mrs. Goforth's activities 
had to be curbed because of the arrival of a new baby 
girl last year. She still has remained active in her local 
church and also finds time to serve as sponsor of 
Rotaract II. 


Head Librarian, Fiances Arlington takes her job 
seriously. Although most students associate the name 
"Arrington" with that notorious Greek teacher, she 
claims that she was here first. She came to Lee in 1953 
and met her husband while she was a teacher and he was 
a student. Having earned a B.S. in Math and an M.A. in 
Library Science, Mrs. Arrington is concerned with 
making the Lee Library as accessible and as useful as 

Library Staff 



Dr. Winston Elliott has taught at Lee College for 
nineteen years. He received his Associate of Arts degree 
from Lee in 1947. Since then he has been a "perpetual 
pupil." He has a Bachelor of Arts in Library Science and 
Education from George Peabody College for Teachers, a 
Doctor of Education in International and Comparative 
Education from the University of Tennessee, and a 
Master of Arts in Missiology from Fuller Theological 
Seminary. He is currently completing his course work for 
a Doctorate in Missiology from Fuller. 

Dr. Elliott is Associate Professor of Missiology Educa- 
tion and Pentecostal Research Center Librarian. He is 
also an adjunct faculty member at the Church of God 
School of Theology and serves as Lee's foreign student 
advisor, Missions Club Sponsor, and member of the 
Latin American Affairs committee. When he manages to 
break away from these demanding duties, he enjoys 
spending time with his family and playing golf. 


A favorite of students on campus is Doris Tull, wife of 
the campus pastor. She is a native of Maine where she 
learned to ski at the age of four. In addition to her 
duties as a minister's wife and a member of the Lee 
College library staff, she enjoys crocheting, reading, and 
writing. She hopes to be able to publish some of her 
writings which address such concerns as love, forgive- 
ness, and experiences that she and Reverend Tull have 
encountered in the ministry. 

Doris Tull is one of those radiant Christians, ever 
smiling and ready to help "those around her. She is 
always though, of with love and appreciation by the 
students at Lee. 


Barbara McCullough, Assistant Professor and Research 
Librarian, came to Lee in 1969. Since that time her love 
for her work and for students has been evident in her 
willingness to assist wayward and bemused researchers. 
Aside from rescuing bewildered freshman English Com- 
position students, Miss McCullough has helped establish 
libraries in Stutgard, Germany,' and in Panama. She 
received her BS from Shippensburg State College and 
her MSLS from Drexel Institute of Technology. 

"Miss McCullough combines the skills of a dedicated 
professional with a committed concern for beginning 
researcher," commented a Languages Department fac- 
ulty member. "I don't know how we would get through 
our freshman research projects without her patience and 

Administrative Staff 


Mrs. Lucille Walker joined the Lee College Adminis- 
trative Staff this year as Director of Student Activities. 
She assumed this position after having served as editorial 
assistant to the Ceneral Department of Youth and 
Christian Education. Besides her extensive involvement 
in civic, religious, and academic pursuits, Mrs. Walker 
has authored an inspirational book, "When You Pray." 
She has also been active in missionary supervisory work 
for the Church of God in Europe with her husband, Dr. 
J. Herbert Walker. A teacher, missionary social worker, 
editor, and author, Mrs. Walker has two daughters, 
Dianne and Crystal. 


When you pass the window to the Comptroller's 
Office, that new face you see belongs to Ken Donnelly. 
Ken served as Assistant Comptroller at the Church of 
God Publishing House before moving to Lee. For all of 
those who have been pronouncing "comptroller" the way 
it's spelled, let yourself be hereby informed that it is 
pronounced "controller." 

Mr. Donnelly graduated from Lee in May of 1975 and 
now that he's back, he hopes to be of service to the 
college and students. In his free time, Ken enjoys golf, 
racquetball, and singing in the sanctuary choir at the 
Westmore Church of God. 


Danny Murray came to Lee as a student in 1971 
and was involved in student recruitment through two 
groups: Singers III and the Collegians. After graduat- 
ing in the summer of 1975, he became a member of 
the college staff. For three years Danny has coordi- 
nated the student recruitment work, been responsible 
for the chapel music program, and been assistant 
director of the Lee Singers. This year he became a 
full-time Admissions Counselor, which will keep him 
involved primarily in recruitment work with the new 
group "PROMISE." 

Danny enjoys working with potential students and 
being able to minister to so many. He also finds the 
chapel music ministry very fulfilling. Danny's continu- 
ing goal is to present the opportunities of Lee College 
to more people. This drive springs from his idea that 
Lee's program, students, and instructors are second to 


Administrative Staff 


Rev. Edwin Tull, Director of Christian Service, is in his 
fifteenth year at Lee. As Campus Pastor, he is loved and 
respected by the members of the Lee College Community. 
His former positions as pastor, State Youth and Christian 
Education Director, State Overseer, and chaplain of a 
prison in Massachusetts and the State Legislature of 
Delaware bring wisdom and experience to his current tasks. 

Aside from his pastoral duties of counseling and 
preaching, Pastor Tull assists the Pioneers for Christ and 
the Ministerial and Missions Clubs in an advisory capacity. 
A devoted family man and father of four, he has a 
tremendous love for young people and lives his own life 
according to the assumption that "one can always be young 
at heart." He likes all sports, especially golf (even though 
he considers himself primarily a "duffer"). His secret 
ambition is to be a writer, but his goal in life is "to 
communicate the personality of Christ both by doing and 
by teaching." 


Serving as Administrative Assistant to the President of 
Lee College, Evaline Echols shoulders a great deal of 
responsibility. Her primary responsibility is that of 
Executive Secretary to President Conn. As if that were 
not enough, she also serves as recording secretary for the 
Board of Directors, the faculty, the College Council, and 
the President's Council. Mrs. Echols has been at Lee for 
quite a number of years— twenty-one to be exact. She has 
worked as secretary to four presidents: Piatt, Cross, 
Hughes, and Conn. An alumnus of Lee College, Mrs. 
Echols graduated in 1970, Summa Cum Laude. Al- 
though she missed much of the beginning of this year, 
recovering from multiple fractures suffered in an 
automobile accident, Mrs. Echols has returned to carry 
out her duties. She does this with quiet efficiency. 


The Development Director of Lee College, Jerrv 
Howell, has had a varied and impressive career. He is a 
graduate of Orlando junior College and Lee College. 
After evangelizing for a while, he pastored several 
churches in Florida. From 1966-69 he served as the 
Florida State Youth and Christian Education Director 
and then as State Director of Evangelism and Home 
Missions. In addition to various church boards, he 
occupied the executive offices of the Avon Park. Florida, 
Ministerial Association. 

As a tribute to his involvement in church and civic- 
groups, Mr. Howell received the "Citation of Achieve- 
ment" from the General Youth and Christian Education 
Department in 1969 along with a variety of other 
awards. Jerry Howell and his wife Cherrie have one 
daughter, Cynthia Joy. 


In a nice, quiet corner of the campus sits the Alumni 
House, wherein lies the office of Austin Echols, Director 
of Alumni Affairs. An Associate Professor, Echols has 
many duties including public relations, recruitment, fund 
raising, and good will. Anyone who has ever shuffled 
through the halls of Lee College is part of his portfolio. 
An alumnus of Lee himself, Echols is now in his 
twenty-fourth year at the school, having served as 
everything from dorm supervisor to Dean of Men. Now, 
as Austin Echols travels widely, representing the college, 
he sees as much of the students after thev graduate as 
when they're in school. 


Every student who is attending Lee College undoubt- 
edly received at least one letter from Wanda Griffith. 
She is the Registrar, the "Keeper of the Records." She 
has been employed in one capacity or another in the 
Admissions and Records Office since 1961. She was 
chosen as one of the "Outstanding Young Women of 
America" in 1969 and as a member of "Personalities of 
the South" in 1976. She attended Lee Academy, Lee 
Junior College, and received her Bachelor of Science 
degree from Tennessee Wesleyan in 1967. 


Any girl looking for a wise counselor and friend need 
look no further than Gertrude Aldrich, Dean of Women. 

Experience is her qualification as a wise counselor; and 
her experience yields an abundance of wisdom. The love 
of Christ which dominates and directs her life qualifies 
her as a friend, as does her sensitivity to the needs of 
others. Dean Aldrich is always willing to share herself if 
she can contribute to someone else's spiritual growth. 

Walking into the Dean of Women's office, one might 
at first be apprehensive, but immediately, reservations 
dissipate when this warm, gentle woman with a sincere 
and welcoming manner — intent on the purpose of 
serving Christ — is revealed. 


Few students have direct contact with Lee College's 
'Title III Coordinator and Director of Long-range 
Planning, yet Claude Warren is the man behind main of 
the programs which affect the Lee student's education. 
Some of these programs are the Media Center, the 
Tutoring Program, and Student Recruitment. 

One of the Outstanding Young Men of America in 
1978, Claude Warren's initiative can be seen in the many 
changes he has brought about on campus. As Director of 
Long-range Planning, he is deeply involved in future 
campus development. He served Lee College in the 
capacity of Comptroller from 1973 to 1975 and has 
served in his present position since Septermber of 1977. 

Administrative Staff 


Earl Rowan, an alumnus of Lee, came back to Lee as 
assistant basketball and head baseball coach in the fall of 
1974. He assumed the position of head basketball coach, 
his present position, in 1975. Coach Rowan is excited 
about adding inter-collegiate soccer to the Lee program 
and wants to upgrade the baseball, track, tennis, 
cross-country, and women's basketball and volleyball 

Coach Rowan also has strong personal goals. One of 
which is reaching those athletes who are not saved and 
continuing the athletic ministry. Does Coach Rowan find 
happiness and fulfillment working at Lee College? He 
can answer that in one short statement, "I love it!" 


Bill Balzano, Director of Counseling and Testing is 
in the business of helping people, especially students. 
His responsibilities include providing professional 
psychosocial counseling for students, psychological 
testing, academic advising, and a variety of national 
testing programs. He also sponsors Rotaract and is a 
member of the Student Organizations Committee. 

When he is not listening to someone else's problems, 
hunting and fishing top his list of leisure activities. 
But, being a family man at heart, Mr. Balzano's real 
passion lies in building model rockets with his two 
sons. His aeronautical pursuits are somewhat limited, 
however, as he is also busy completing his doctoral 
program in Educational and Counseling Psychology at 
the University of Alabama. After obtaining his 
doctorate he hopes to continue the development of a 
comprehensive counseling program and teaching 
part-time in the Department of Behavioral and Social 


When you're feeling miserable and ache all over, and 
your mother's 1000 miles away, the person you can turn 
to to make it all better is Mrs. Urline Steele, Director of 
Health Services. An adept throat painter and aspirin 
dispenser, Mrs. Steele is a highly trained professional 
with a degree in nursing from the Medical College of 
Georgia. But in spite of her efficient professionalism, 
Nurse Steele maintains a caring attitude and is deeply 
concerned about the health problems of the students 
who come to her. 

Administrative Staff 


Ralph E. Williams, former chairman of the Lee 
College Board of Directors, was appointed this year to 
the post of Associate Director of Alumni Affairs at Lee 
College. He is responsible for promoting and developing 
the state alumni chapters and for locating people who 
have previously attended Lee whose addresses and 
whereabouts are unknown. 

Dr. Williams holds Doctor of Divinity degrees from 
both Lee and Northwest Bible Colleges. He is experi- 
enced as a pastor and has an extensive background as an 
administrator, serving as State Overseer for the Church 
of God in Florida, Tennessee, California, and Nevada. 
He was the first National Youth and Christian Education 
Director for the general church, and served as president 
of West Coast Bible College. 

He served as a member of the Executive Council of 
the Church of God for eighteen years and also served as 
both secretary and president of the Lee College Alumni 
Association. Dr. Williams was chosen Distinguished 
Alumnus of Lee in 1976. 


One person whom every student encounters sooner or 
later — on the way to seeing Dr. Alford — is Veva Rose, 
secretary to the vice-president of the college. Her 
pleasant manner and smile soon make friends of all 
newcomers to Lee. 

Active and out-going she serves as sponsor for Sigma 
Nu Sigma and is an active member and former officer of 
the National Secretaries Association. She attends Blue 
Springs Church of God where she is Sunday school 
teacher of the senior high class. Her hobbies include 
ceramics and traveling, but her greatest enjoyment is 
people, and, after seven years at Lee College, she has 
transformed many people into friends. 


Dr. L. E. Painter, Director of Student Aid, takes his 
work seriously, emphasizing the "student" in his title. 
A former pastor, State Youth and Christian Education 
Director, and State Overseer, Dr. Painter is complet- 
ing his third year at Lee where it had long been his 
desire "to help mold and direct the lives of future 
ministers and other young people." In addition to his 
other responsibilities, he teaches Introduction to 
Preaching and Pastoral Psychology and sponsors 
numerous student organizations including the Minis- 
terial Club, the Student Aid Committee, and the Food 
Committee. When he manages to escape his office, he 
is kept busy by his wife doing general repair work and 
odd jobs around the house. The handy-man also 
enjoys handball and an occasional game of golf, but 
first on his list of priorities is achieving his goal of 
being "the best Financial Aid Director Lee has ever 

F. J. Lee Award 


Every year the college presents the F. J. Lee Award 
to the most outstanding graduating " senior. The 
student is selected by the faculty on the basis of his or 
her academic excellence and contribution to campus 
life. Denver Johnson is this years recipient of the 
coveted award. 

Denver has an overall grade point average of a 
perfect 4.0. He is a psychology major who transferred 
to Lee from Emmanuel College in Franklin Springs, 
Georgia. Denver enjoys playing classical guitar, back- 
packing, and carpentry. He is a student employee of 
the school's maintenance department. 

When asked to reflect on his two years at Lee, he 
replied, "I have been constantly amazed at the quality, 
devotion, and conscientiousness of Lee's instructors 
who have chosen this school as their field of labor in 
the Kingdom. I feel this to be the single most 
outstanding aspect which sets Lee College apart from 
ol In." i iiiiisdiuhonv"' 

Tharp Award 


The 1979 Tharp Award went to Miss Robin 
Killman, a Languages Department major with an 
overall GPA of 3.9304 and an inspiring dedication to 
Christ and to scholarship. The Tharp Award is 
bestowed by vote of the faculty on the senior who is 
anticipated to make the greatest contribution to the 
Church. Also elected to Who's Who and to receive the 
Department of Language's Award, Robin has made a 
lasting and favorable impression on the Lee College 

"Robin has been a real asset to our department," 
commented Dr. Carolyn Dirksen, Associate Professor 
of English. "It is unusual to find a student who so 
completely integrates the best of the scholarly attitude 
with such a sincere Christian commitment and concern 
for others." 

While a student, Miss Killman served as student 
representative to the Nina Driggers Philological Asso- 
ciation and presented some scholarly papers to that 
group. She also served as secretary of Alpha Chi 
Honor Society and attained a perfect 4.0 GPA in her 
major. She was well known among English Composi- 
tion students as a helpful, insightful ana patient tutor. 

However, Robin's activities were not all purely 
intellectual. She was also involved in intramural 
football and softball. 

Planning a career in college teaching, Miss Killman 
will pursue a graduate degree at Yale or Duke, 
working toward an eventual Ph.D. in English. 

Departmental Awards 


The faculty of the Department of Behavioral and 
Social Sciences has selected Debrah Coffelt to receive the 
Department Award. With a 3.222 GPA she plans to 
attend graduate school at the University of Alabama in 
the fall. Miss Coffelt has served the department as a 
student secretary and was selected for listing in "Who's 
Who Among American College Students." She is also 
chaplain of Delta Zeta Tau and a little sister of Upsilon 

Dr. Paul Conn, chairman of the department, believes 
that Debrah has made "an extraordinary contribution to 
the department." He considers her to be "the glue that 
holds things together much of the time." 


The recipient of the 1979 Department of Secondary 
and Physical Education Award is Katherine Sullivan. 
Majoring in mathematics, she has attained a 3.9056 GPA 
and hopes to pursue a teaching career on the high 
school level. Within the department, she has tutored, and 
as a student at Cleveland State, she worked as a 
mathematics laboratory assistant. She is also a member of 
Alpha Chi Honor Society. 

Katherine is married and the mother of four children. 
Dr. Morris Riggs, department chairman, stated that this 
award was presented to Katherine because "it is felt that 
she has made the greatest contribution to the depart- 
ment in excellence in academics, personal character, 
school spirit, and commitment to her chosen profession." 


With a 4.0 average in chemistry, Sandra Shepard 
was a natural choice to receive the award from the 
Department of Natural Sciences and Mathematics. A 
lab assistant and tutor in Organic Chemistry, Miss 
Shepard is planning to attend medical school in 
Virginia where she will specialize in Geriatrics. Sandra 
has already evidenced considerable concern for the 
elderly as a frequent visitor to area nursing homes. 
She also makes regular visits to the elderly in the 

A member of the Math Club and Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, Miss Shepard served as Student Project 
Director of a National Science Foundation Summer 
Research Program. She also received ACT and tuition 
scholarships during her freshman and junior years. 
Also selected for listing in Who's Who, Miss Shepard 
is a Chemistry/Biology major with a 3.7 overall grade 

Departmental Awards 


Robin Killman, a top-ranked student planning a 
career in college teaching, was selected as the 1979 
recipient of the Department of Languages Award. 
With a 4.0 in her major and a 3.9304 overall GPA, 
Miss Killman has distinguished herself as a scholar 
during her four years at Lee College. After gradua- 
tion, she plans to attend graduate school at Yale or 
Duke and pursue a Ph.D. in English. 

While at Lee, Robin has been active as a tutor in her 
department, served as student representative to the 
Nina Driggers Philological Association, and partici- 
pated in the activities of Alpha Chi Honor Society. 
She also enjoys intramural football and softball. 
"Robin is a brilliant student and a lovely person," 
commented Dr. Robert Humbertson, department 


A member of Pioneers for Christ, the Training 
Association for Christian Teachers, Pi Delta Omicron, 
and Alpha Chi Honor Society, Shawana Thompson was 
selected as the most outstanding student in the Depart- 
ment of Christian Education. Her activities in PFC led 
her to an active jail ministry in the Cleveland area, and 
Shawana became so proficient in sign language that she 
assisted instructors in working with beginning students. 

Her evangelistic interests took her to Trinidad on an 
extended invasion and inspired her plans to work in 
Germany this summer. She has studied German and was 
a member of the German Club. 

On the social level, Shawana participated actively in 
K-ettes and demonstrated an interest in bowling, tennis, 
and photography. 

Shawana's career plans are to work in the Christian 
Education in a local church. 


Wayne Hughes has been named recipient of the 
Departmental Award from the Department of Biblical 
Education and Theology. A member of the Greek Club 
and Pi Delta Omicron, Wayne has a 3.607 GPA. After 
graduation, he plans to enroll in the Church of God 
School of Theology. 

Dr. French Arrington, department chairman, com- 
ments, "Wayne has reflected those personal qualities and 
Christian maturity that forecast him for an effective 
ministry in the church." 

Departmental Awards 



Debbie Wooden, daughter of the Reverend and 
Mrs. Edwin Wooden, is from Flint, Michigan. She is a 
senior elementary education major who plans to teach 
and eventually earn a Masters degree. Debbie is a 
member of Sigma Nu Sigma and SNEA. Her wide 
range of extra-curricular activities and achievements 
includes being homecoming queen in 1976, first 
runner-up in POF, 1977; sweetheart of Rotaract; little 
sister of Alpha Gamma Chi; and member of the Lee 
Singers. Debbie has also traveled with the music group 
Second Edition. She loves to sing and enjoys working 
with children. 


Ranking among the top ten in national competition in 
accounting, William Morrisett was the 1979 recipient of 
the Department of Business Award. With an overall GPA 
of 3.9, Mr. Morrisett plans to become a GPA and 
distinguished himself by placing first in a statewide 
contest among accounting majors. 

On campus, William, better known as Butch, coordi- 
nates the accounting lab. "His high motivation, strength 
of character, intellectual capacity and academic honors 
all point to a highly successful career in public 
accounting," commented Dr. Don Rowe, department 
chairman. "He is a source of great pride to the Business 
Department and the college." 


Nancy Griffith, a member of Campus Choir and 
Ladies of Lee, has been chosen to receive the Depart- 
ment of Music Award. Planning a teaching career, Miss 
Griffith will attend graduate school at Fresno State 
College while teaching at West Coast Bible College. 

"Nancy is a very musical young lady," according to Dr. 
Jim Burns, department chairman. "She has distinguished 
herself through performance, composing, and conduct — 
ing, as well as in her student teaching." A graduate of 
West Coast Bible College, Miss Griffith was a former 
state Teen Talent winner who came to Lee on a music 

Who's Who 


With the goal of becoming a counseling psychologist, 
Cathy Pegram is a psychology major from Arapahoe, 
North Carolina. Affiliated with Alpha Chi, Cathy enjoys 
such varied activities as reading and bicycling. Much of 
her extra time is consumed with her work in the church 
bus ministry. Cathy plans to work toward a Masters 
degree while employed by a social service agency. She is 
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eugene Pegram. 


An Elementary Education major from Charleston, 
Tennessee, Debbie Bryan plans to teach kindergarten. 
An active member of Alpha Chi Honor Society and 
SNEA, Debbie teaches Sunday school and is the pianist 
of her home church. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James G. 
Bryan, she enjoys reading, sewing, and playing the 


A psychology major from North Carolina, Don 
Lowery has been involved in a variety of activities 
since coming to Lee. He was a member of Pioneers 
for Christ for two years, a worker at Sunlighters 
Chapel, and vice president of the Greek Club. Also 
active in politics, he was a member of Young 
Democrats and the Student Court of which he was 
chief justice for one year. Don's talent and interests 
extended to music, and he was a member of Lee 
Singers and the Opera-Drama Workshop as well as a 
participant in "Fiddler on the Roof and "The Sound 
of Music." Don plans to attend graduate school and 
pursue a career in psychology. 

Who's Who 


Often seen around campus in Levis and a flannel 
shirt, Denver Johnson is a versatile and interesting 
person. A member of the Lee College maintenance 
staff, he is at home with a hammer and saw and takes 
pride in skilled craftsmanship. His 4.0 GPA marks 
him as a distinguished scholar, but he is just as at 
home hiking in the Smokies as discussing psycho- 
logical theory. Denver is also an accomplished mu- 
sician and enjoys playing classical guitar or partici- 
pating in Hilkiah, a religious music group. A transfer 
student from Emmanuel College, Denver also received 
the 1979 F. J. Lee Award. 


Debrah Coffelt is a senior sociology major and the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Coffelt of Altoona, 
Alabama. She graduates in August, 1979 and plans to 
enter graduate school. Debbie is chaplain for Delta Zeta 
Tau and one of Upsilon XFs "little sisters." She is a 
secretary in the Department of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences and enjoys sewing and cooking. 


Irene Gayle Walston majors in psychology and plans to 
enter guidance counseling on the secondary school level 
as a career. Actively involved in campus events, Gayle 
has served as president of Sigma Nu Sigma and as a 
member of the Lee Singers and Interclub Council. She 
was chosen as a little sister of Upsion XI and was first 
runner up in the 1978 Parade of Favorites. 

Who's Who 


William J. Henning, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William 
Henning of Baltimore, Maryland, is a psychology major. 
He plans to continue his education and eventually obtain 
his doctorate in either experimental or clinical psy- 
chology. Bill is the editor of the new campus magazine, 
"Omnibus," and a member of Upsilon XI and the 
"Vindagua" staff. He also tutors and is involved in 
intramural sports. Outside of class Bill enjoys outdoor 
activities, politics and hanging around the Student 


Jamey Camak is a Biblical Education major who 
graduated in December and is now working toward his 
graduate degree at Western Kentucky University. His 
home is in Augusta, Georgia. At Lee, Jamey was active in 
Pi Delta Omicron and served as chaplain of Upsilon XL 


Karen Boatwright is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Gerald D. Boatwright, of Lansing, Michigan. She is a 
senior psychology major and plans to pursue a career 
in counseling psychology. Karen was elected as this 
year's homecoming queen and was a participant in last 
year's Parade of Favorites. She is president of Alpha 
Chi Honor Society and a member of Delta Zeta Tau 
and the women's varsity basketball team. Karen is also 
involved in WCAA softball. She enjoys playing the 
guitar, painting and playing golf. 

Who's Who 


Wanda Lynne Cato is an English major from 
Franklin Springs, Georgia. The daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Cato, Wanda plans to work in the field of 
communications. She has been active on campus as a 
member of the International Club and the Nina 
Driggers Philological Association. One of her out- 
standing contributions to campus life was serving as 
director of the 1979 Parade of Favorites. Some of 
Wanda's other interests include ventriloquism, poetry, 
drama, and writing for children's television. 


As secretary of Alpha Chi, Honor Society, student 
representative to the Nina Driggers Philological Associa- 
tion, and an active participant in intramural football and 
softball, Robin Killman is a well-rounded student with 
varied interests. An English major from Columbia, South 
Carolina, Robin plans to attend graduate school to 
pursue a Ph.D. and a career in college teaching. 



Debbie Wooden, daughter of the Reverend and Mrs. 
Edwin Wooden, is from Flint, Michigan. She is a senior 
elementary education major who plans to teach and 
eventually earn a Masters degree. Debbie is a member of 
Sigma Nu Sigma and SNEA. Her wide range of 
extra-curricular activities and achievements includes 
being homecoming queen in 1976, first runner-up in 
POF, 1977; sweetheart of rotaract; little sister of Alpha 
Gamma Chi; and member of the Lee Singers. Debbie has 
also traveled with the music group Second Edition. She 
loves to sing and enjoys working with children. 

Who's Who 

r " 


Planning a medical career in pediatrics, Ron Dotson is 
a Biology major from Pompano Beach, Florida. An 
active member of Alpha Gamma Chi, Ron has served as 
historian, vice president, and president of the organiza- 
tion. He also served as the beau and big brother of 
Sigma Nu Sigma. Ron is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. 


Sandra Yvonne Shepard is a senior and the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl T. Shepard of Tazewell, Virginia. 
She is majoring in Chemistry and Biology. Sandra plans 
to attend medical school in Virginia where she will 
specialize in geriatrics. She is currently involved in work 
at a nursing home and is a student project director for a 
National Science Foundation grant. Sandra is also a 
member of the Math Club and enjoys music. 


Lee College's first female student government 
president, Vicky Vaught has been active in almost 
every area of campus life. A member of Sigma Nu 
Sigma and SNEA, she also participated in the campus 
beautification committee, the Lee College Council, and 
the President's Council. An elementary education 
major, Miss Vaught plans to teach in Cleveland after 
her marriage in the spring. Vicky is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Vaught and comes to Lee from 
Jacksonville, Florida. 

Who's Who 


With a major in Christian Education, Shawana 
Thompson has been active in Pioneers for Christ, 
Training Association for Christian Teachers, and 
K-ettes. Shawana was also a member of Pi Delta 
Omicron, Alpha Chi, and the German Club. In 
addition to academic pursuits, Shawana is interested in 
bowling, tennis, traveling, and photography. Miss 
Thompson is the daughter of Mrs. Shelva Thompson 
and comes from Charleston, West Virginia. 


David Pace is a business major who presently serves as 
state president of Phi Beta Lambda. After graduation, he 
plans to work in component sales. David is a member of 
the golf team and also participates in flying, skiing, and 
racquetball. David is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray M. 


Planning a career as a Certified Public Accountant, 
Robyn Feuquay is an accounting major from Middle- 
town, New York. A member of the Training Association 
for Christian Teachers (TACT) and Phi Beta Lambda, 
Robyn served as a tutor and a preschool teacher for 
TACT. In addition to sports, her main interest is in sign 
language and a possible ministry with the deaf. 

Who's Who 


Linda Grace Wheeler from Cleveland, Tennessee, is an 
elementary education major who plans to begin her 
teaching career immediately after graduation. Linda's 
interests include the strenuous activities of jogging and 
tennis and the more sedate pastime of sewing. While at 
Lee, Linda distinguished herself as a scholar by attaining 
membership in Alpha Chi Honor Society, and she was an 
active participant in the Student National Education 


Steve Dorman has been very active in many different 
areas at Lee. His major is in Biology. After completing 
two years of post-graduate work, he would like to serve 
as a Physician's Assistant. Steve made a significant contri- 
bution to Lee by occupying the position of SGA 
Vice-President during the 76-77 school year. He also 
served in the same capacity in Upsilon Xi. Steve's home 
is Durham, North Carolina. 


Mitchell Wayne Flora is a Biblical Education major 
from Macclesfield, North Carolina. The son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Rudolph Flora, Wayne plans to a assume a 
pastorate upon graduation. During his tour years at Lee 
College, Wayne has been very active in church work in 
the Cleveland area, pastoring a chapel and working in 
outreach ministries. 


A sociology major from San Antonio, Texas, Gayle 
Rubio de Rodriquez plans to participate in church 
counseling after graduation. The wife of Jose Rodriquez, 
Gayle has been an active participant in his ministry to 
Mexican migrant workers in Dalton, Georgia, where she 
and her husband established a settlement house for 
newly arrived immigrants. At Lee, Gayle was involved in 
the Spanish and International Clubs. 


Mickey Crews was also elected to Who's Who. He 
distinguished himself as a history major in the Depart- 
ment of Behavioral and Social Sciences. There was no 
photo available. 

Joel Akin 

Dickie Alexander 

Bob I. Alford 

Jennifer Allen 

Suzanne Allen 

Bill Anderson 

Valerie Jean Anderson 
Roger B. Armstrong 
Reita Atkinson 
Ann Augustino 
Anita L Back 
Benita Bagwell 


It's been said that when you're number two you 
have to try harder. That's 'pretty good advice for the 
Junior Class. They've come a long way since beginning 
at Lee, but even after all that hard work, they still 
haven't made it — not quite. Next year's not too awfully 
far away, though, so hang in there, guys, you'll make 



.& ' . * 

Anita Ball 


K. Elaine Barnett 


David L Ban 

Karen E. Barton 

w> W 

Karen Benefield 


Cheryl Berryhill 

Johnny R. Bishop 

Libby Bishop 

Janet Black 

Sheldon Boyd Boggs 

Tim Bost 

David Bowery 


By Cindy Ingram 

disquieted and 


for a place to rest, 
a plateau of peace 

a simple state of 



by complexity 

of purpose, 
disquieted and 

for an end to 




it t 

Rev. Sim Wilson 

Gene Bradfield 
Teresa Brock 
Michael Brown 
Debbie Burdashaw 
Tim Burdashaw 
Ronnie Burton 

Elizabeth Campbell 
Ricky Carlsen 
Cindy Carlyle 
Michael Can 
Darrell Carson 
Romara Dean 

Fall Convocation 

The week of October 15 — 20, 1978, was a very 
special and memorable week of the fall semester as 
the annual Fall Convocation was held. Convocation is 
always a special time of spiritual renewal, as students 
refresh their relationships with one another and with 
God. This convocation was no exception as the Holy 
Spirit was real and precious in every service. 

Hearts were touched in special ways under the 
ministry of the Word of God by Dr. John Sims, Dr. 
Paul Conn, Reverend Jerry Howell, and Reverend 
Sim Wilson. Students could be seen each night 
fervently seeking God in the altars, and many found 
new direction to their lives as a result of a fresh 
dedication and consecration to God. This convocation, 
as the many others before it, proved to be a turning 
point in the lives of many of God's children. 

— Gary Manning 

Dr. Paul Conn 

Dr. John Simms 

Rev. Jerry Howell 

Faye Y. Chism 
Vickie Lynn Cochran 
David Coleman 
Lance Colkmire 
Debbie Cooper 
Cindy Copeland 

Anita Cox 

Debra Kay Culpepper 

Patricia Estelle 


Paul Daniel Curtis 

Keith Day 

Glenn Dent 

Have you ever wondered where all those work 
orders end up? Have you ever tried to figure out who 
repairs everything you destroy during finals week? Do 
you know who those men are who wear big tool belts? 
The answer is simple: the Maintenace Department. 


Delisa Dismukes 


Ann Dixon 

Richard T. Dixon 

■ft . 

Cheryl Duncan 


Eddie Echols 



Keith Elliott 


Fenel Eloi 

P 3 

Darrell Evors 

Joy Farmer 

1 -- 

Paul Feck, Jr. 

' ^ 

Larry Ferrell 

The Maintenace Department is responsible for lawn 
care, repair and remodeling jobs. The crew consists of 
nine full-time employees and the same number of 
student workers. Mr. Arthur Pressley coordinates the 
various projects of the maintenance crew. He's the one 
who assigns jobs, fills out paper work, listens to 
complaints, and makes sure the job is done right and 
that everything goes as smoothly as possible. When 
asked about the campus, Mr. Pressley replied, "the 
campus has come a long way for the better" probably 
an understatement; since Mr. Pressley came to Lee 
College in 1954 as a plumber, the Administration 
building, the Science building, Carroll Courts apart- 
ments and the Conn Center have all been built. And 
in addition, the gym has been redone; the Lee College 
athletic field has been added, much of the rental 
property surrounding Lee has been purchased, and 
the Alumni building has been brought back to life. 

One of the most important responsibilities of the 
maintenance department is lawn care. The lawns are 
all that most people in the Cleveland community ever 
see of the college; therefore, it is important that the 
"exterior" reflect what's going on in the "interior." Lee 
College has two full-time lawn men, Mr. Grady Hurst 
and his son Don. Mr. Hurst has been at Lee College 
for thirty-one years, coming in 1947 as supervisor of 
Walker Hall. He then worked in the cafeteria for 
fifteen years. Don Hurst has worked with his father 
on the lawns for five years. 

The maintenance crew consists of highly devoted 
Christian men who are involved in local churches in 
the area. Luke Walton has been the school's plumber 


for nine years. He teaches a Sunday school class, 
directs the choir at his church and has written several 
papers on religious topics. Maurice Bauer is the 
electrician, mechanic, locksmith, and air-conditioner 
and refrigerator repairman. Mr. Bauer came to Lee in 
1972 after having spent twenty-two years in the Navy. 
Working alongside Maurice on electrical and gen- 
eral maintenance are Randy Stripling, Jack Higgins, 
and Roy Sherlin. Mr. Stripling came to Lee College as 
a student in 1972. Just this year he finished his degree 
in electronics from Cleveland State. Mr. Higgins has 
worked at Lee for two years. He is also involved in the 
South Cleveland Church of God. He is captain of the 
bus ministry, and he teaches the nine to twelve year 
old boys Sunday school class. Mr. Sherlin is the 
newest member of the maintenace crew, having just 
started this year. He is also involved in the ministry of 
the South Cleveland Church of God, where he has 
served on the pastor's council and he teaches a 
Sunday school class. 

— Keith Elliott 

s '{ 

* 4 

' t-\\. 

Robert W. Fisher 

Deborah Ford 

Marsha Franklin 

Teresa Franklin 

Fred Garmon 

Cynthia Gates 

Maris Goalen 

Dennis G. Godin 

James E. Godin 

Charlene Good 

James W. Green 

Sharon Grogan 

fi |r *ff 


' Hi 

Lee College Students Crash-Land on the Moon 

1979: It will be remembered as the year several 
students from Lee College crash landed on the moon, 
digging craters as deep as 400 feet. The unfortunate 
incident was due to a lack of proper programming in 
the main control room at the Science Building. From 
Room 213, the heavily-guarded center of program- 
ming, Mr. Ron Harris refused to comment on what 
had gone wrong. 

It really happened — all with computers and a new 
course called Computer Applications in Science, 
offered for the first time this year at Lee. The 
purchase of the microcomputers and reference ma- 
terials for the class was possible because of a grant 
from the National Science Foundation awarded to 
meet the need of students in the department to be 
introduced to computer programming before entering 
graduate school. 

Computer Applications in Science is designed 
mainly for science and mathematics students, to teach 
them the BASIC language of computer programming 
and help them learn to applv some of it. Mrs. Lois 

Beach, Dr. Robert O'Bannon, Mr. Ron Harris, and 
others worked 'very hard in making this course 
possible at Lee. Mr. Harris, the instructor, spent much 
time in preparing to teach the class, attending 
workshops and college courses in computer program- 

The purchase of the computers is expected to affect 
more than 500 students over a five year period. In 
addition to the course now offered, the computers will 
eventually be used in at least seven other courses in 
the Natural Sciences Department. In order to prepare 
faculty members for the incorporation of computer 
programming in various other classes, Mr. Harris gave 
three seminars in computer programming. 

So Lee has joined the computer age and is 
preparing this generation for the future. But until the 
computer students become more proficient in their 
technical maneuvers, it might be advisable for them to 
limit their spaceship travel to the Earth and the 
computers in room S213. 

— Denise Womack 


Sherle Groover 


June Gurley 

John R. Haas 


Marcus Hagains 

t1 Wr 

lie Sue Hamilton 

^ W* 

Dwain Harris 


Gong Show 

One of the highlights in the month 
an event known as "The Gong Six 
sponsored by Sigma Nu Sigma. Real t; 
by some contestants, making it difficult for judges, 
Ron and Linda Harvard, Dean Duncan, and Don 
Bennett, to decide who was best. Some of the other 
contestants, if lacking somewhat 
sated for it with a lot of nei \ 
received fewer points from tl 
audience loved their antics just t 

The judges finally decider 
have been a fiddle playing musi 
Ole Opry impersonating a L 
Playing the "Orange Blossom Special 
or in this case, fiddle — Jim Lou 
audience on their feet, clapping the 
with the music. He was backed up 
band which made his performan 

Tony Holley 

Susan Holloway 

Cynthia Holmes 

Jeffrey T. Holt 

Sherry Holtzclaw 

Nathaniel D. Howell 

Ora Jacobs 

Carol James 

Mickey D. Jett 

Randy Joiner 

M. Ray Jones, Jr. 

Sherra Jones 

Married Students 

It has been estimated that one-fourth of the Lee 
College student body is married, and it is well known 
that even more are considering it. For those who are 
contemplating such a step and plan to continue their 
schooling, questions are bound to arise: What is it like 
being a married student? It has — like most things — its 
good moments and its bad. The experience can be 
one of the most precious a couple cm ever experience. 
Relying on one another for support and guidance 
when the road gets steep, enjoying simple (and 
inexpensive) forms of entertainment, making the 
grocery money stretch as far as possible: these are 
challenges that can cause a relationship to be 

Yet these are times when one wonders it everything 
is worth the hassle. Most married students must work 
to pay incidental expenses like food, rent, and gas: 
and at times it becomes difficult to make ends meet. 
Often there is too much month left at the end of the 
money. Also, living off-campus, even in the "near-by" 
Carroll Courts Apartments, keeps one out 
of touch with what's happening on campus. It is 
difficult, too, to make friends since time lor socializing 
is severly limited by studying, working, and house- 
keeping. When both partners are students, this 
doubles the troubles, since neither can hold down 
more than two part-time jobs, and children triple the 

Despite the inconvenience, being a married student 
can be a rewarding experience. It has been tor many 
couples whose relationship has been strengthened by 
the hectic lifestyle. 

— Brenda Henderson 


Sheila Joyce Kelley 
Tim A. Kerns 
David J. King 
Janet Kreider 
Cindy Langley 
Brenda Leader 

Cynthia Lemons 

Lucy Lewis 

K. Ray Looney, Jr. 

Michael J. McCormick 

Terry D. McCullah 

The Silent Partner 

Although the thought of' college life may conjure up 
scenes of blissful single life for many people, there are 
some people connected with Lee College who have 
very different ideas. These people rarely come on 
campus, never attend classes or take a test, but every 
dollar they earn goes toward a college degree, as well 
as hours spent in typing papers and other study aids. 
This group is made up of wives working to help their 
husbands get through school. 

Linda Simpson is one of these working wives. Her 
husband James just completed his senior year at Lee 
and is now enrolled in the Church of God School of 
Theology. He is also serving as pastor of Westside 
Chapel, one of the outreach ministries of North 
Cleveland Church of God. As corresondence secretary 
for Ken Harvell, Linda puts in a full day at work then 
goes home to her domestic duties: supper, housework, 
caring for 2 year old Chris, and helping James in his 
studies. She has the task of typing those endless 
papers required by instructors, her most dreaded ones 
being Greek and Systematic Theology. 

All college families soon learn that they must 
operate on a tight budget and a strict schedule. There 
is little time for family activities, so the wife is advised 
to develop a hobby to occupy those lonely hours when 
hubby has his head in the books. If there are small 
children in the household, babysitters are employed 
during the wife's working hours but mother has to 
keep them otherwise — and keep them quiet so daddy 
can concentrate. 

Gracie Turner came to Cleveland with her husband 
Martin and infant son Marty in September of 1978. 
After they were settled in their new home and jobs, 
Martin began his freshman year at Lee in January. 
Gracie is a registered nurse in the maternity and 
delivery ward at Bradley Memorial Hospital. She 
works the 1 1 to 7 shift but still finds time to care for 
her family and keep active in church activities. 
Showing a real interest in school activities, Gracie likes 
to attend the events on campus and would like to visit 
during the open-house atmosphere of Lee Day or 
even attend some classes. The one word of advice she 
would give to others in the same situation is: pray. 

Although sometimes it seems to be a never-ending 
process, most of the wives agree that it's a worthwhile 
sacrifice to make in interest of the future. Someday 
they may even wish they could return to these good 
old days — but probably not for long. 

William Dean 
McKinney, Jr. 

Debi Mango 

Pamela Mann 

Ruth Mathura 

Glenda Mauldin 

Cathy Mayfield 

Deborah J. Miller 

Russell Miller 

Rhonda Mirick 

Melody Faith Morgan 

Toni Moran 

Dale Murray 

Studying in the Library 

In the midst of all the social functions and 
extra-curricular activities, every student must face the 
fact that he must unpack his books and delve into his 
studies. The comforts of the dorm supposedly present 
the best atmosphere for study. With this realization, 
the average student secludes himself to his room and 
begins the rigorous ordeal of filling his head with new 

His endeavors are quickly halted by a deluge of 
friendly visitors bombarding the room, sharing the 
latest gossip and leading the noble student astray. 

Two hours later, the crowd slowly disperses to other 
corners of the campus, and once again books begin to 
creak open, and the mind strains to grasp new 
concepts. Suddenly, the walls begin to rattle, and all 
traces of concentration vanish as the sounds of the 
latest records saturate the dorm. 

Finally, triumphant in closing out the drumming of 
the various bellowing stereos, the student returns to 
his high aspirations of study, but the eyes grow bleary, 
and the bed in the corner of the room begins to look 
more beautiful every minute. Crawling beneath the 
covers and turning off the light, he promises himself 
to try the library next time. 

— Elizabeth Graves 

Jose A. Pagan 

Herbert Kent Parker 

Charla Parson 

Gregory J. Patterson 

Charles W. Pauley, Jr. 

Darrell Peoples 


llll ui .ft 


nauseates like 

the clammy touch 
of death. 

corrodes and contaminates, 
Eating like a cankor 

from the inside 

It wastes people 

— - 



It leaves people bloodless. 
But love. . . 

— Cindy Ingram 

Charles Edward 
Marlon Rampy 
David W. Ray 
Diane E. Reed 
Becky Roberts 

Jamie Robinson 

They Did the Mash 

On Monday night, October 23, the spooks came out 
a little early while the ladies of Delta Zeta Tau held 
their annual Monster Mash. Various clubs and 
organizations participated in this mini-carnival and 
filled the evening with games and laughter. One of 
the biggest attractions was a dunking machine, 
sponsored by Upsilon XI. Excitement was created as 
campus "dignitaries" took a seat on the dunking 
machine and awaited a playful plunge in the water 
below. Thanks to the support of campus groups, Delta 
Zeta Tau provided a night of fun and relaxation for 
Lee College students. 

— Anita Humbertson 

Ralph E. Shick 

Cynthia Shirley 

Richard L. Shores 

Debi Sikes 

Euphemia R. Simms 

Leland C. Smelser 

Chapel services have always been a very important 
aspect of Lee College, and this year was no exception. 
Some of these services turned out to be really unique 
experiences, such as the day Dr. Christenbury present- 
ed the following: 

Sister Eagle Eye 

The gossiper has been characterized as 

one who: 
Can pick up more dirt with the telephone 

than she can with the vacuum cleaner; 
Has passed from her formative years to her 

informative years; 
Likes to be the first with the worst; 
Never repeats gossip — but always starts it; 
Has a keen sense of rumor; 
Never goes to the beauty parlor; her gossip 

keeps her hair curled; 
Never knows people well enough to talk to 

them, but well enough to talk about 

Joins a sewing circle because it is the 

best place to needle everyone; 
Keeping a secret from her is like trying to 

sneak daybreak past a rooster; 
With her a rumor goes in one ear and out 

through her mouth; 
Teenagers call her stretch because she has 

an elastic conscience and a rubber 

Has a way of saying nothing that leaves 

practically nothing unsaid; 
Never tells a lie — when the truth will 

hurt more; 
Thinks she is very polished because everything 

she says casts a reflection on 

someone else; 
Has a good memory, and a tongue hung in 

the middle of it; 
Is always the knife of the party; 
Can always be depended upon to give you 

the benefit of the dirt; 
Never knocks before she enters your house, 

but she knocks plenty after she leaves 

Her acquaintances are not the best informed 

people, but they are the most informed 
Generally speaking; she is generally speaking 
Must have been vaccinated with a phonograph 

Has the idea that a testimony service is a 

Is certainly breathtaking — in fact every 

few hours she stops talking and takes 

a breath; 
Approaches every subject with an open mouth; 
Has a small vocabulary, but a terrific turn- 
Has a mouth so big she can whisper in her 

own ear; 
Has a mind that is always on the tip of her 

Knows very little, but knows it fluently; 
Simply loves a wordy cause 
Suffers from a chronic speech impediment — 

palpitation of the tongue. 

Mark Smiling 

Kathryn Marie Smith 

Lebron Smith 

Sharon Snyder 

Kevin Souther 

James T. Sparks 

Beverly Spell 

Michael L. Stansky 

H. Edward Stone 

Kim Stone 

Danny Taylor 

Lonnie Taylor 

Fall Festival 

The aura of excitement reaches its climax as the 
house lights dim. Drums roll. Trumpets blare forth 
their fanfare. Anthems fill the air as hundreds of 
voices sing forth praises to God. The enthusiasm of 
the announcer pierces the tumult to welcome partici- 
pants to the event. 

Carnegie Hall? Try again. 

Salt Lake City, Utah? Hardly. 

The site is an auditorium in an unassuming town in 
East Tennessee. The event is an annual affair, the Fall 
Music Festival. The purpose is to experience "A 
Celebration of Praise." The 1978 Fall Festival in the 
Charles W. Conn Center for the Performing Arts and 
Christian Studies was exactly that — "A Celebration of 

Each year, the festival stands as the major event on 
the varied slate of activities sponsored by the Alumni 
Association during homecoming. The event certainly 
lost no prestige this year with its impressive array of 
talent. In addition to the three major choirs on the 
Lee College campus — Campus Choir, directed by Dr. 
David Horton; Ladies of Lee, led by Mr. Roosevelt 
Miller;, and Lee singers with Dr. Jim Burns — alumni 
were privileged to hear national Teen Talent winners, 
the Mableton Youth Singers from Mableton, Georgia, 
and the Churchmen of Cullman, Alabama. Dr. 
Charles Paul Conn was named Alumnus of the Year, 
an honor desired by every graduate. 

As has been the case for as long as most people 
remember, the auditorium held a capacity crowd on 
Thanksgiving evening for this uplifting time of 
worship. Those who came expecting an unforgettable 
evening of the finest sacred music were not dis- 

—J. T. Willoughby 

Ronnie Totherow 

Angela Townsend 

James R. Turpin, Jr. 

Donna M. Vassey 

Laud Vaught 

Jodie L. Wade 

Cathy Walters 

Cindy Ward 

Linda Jean Ward 

■T* *1^B 

Sylvia K. Wells 

Roy L Wilder 


Daniel Wayne Willard 

Dave Williams 


Donna Williams 

.. ^% 

James T. Willoughby 

Y*> ^m 

Carolyn Wilson 

1 ¥ 

Rocky Wilson 

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Chelyan Denise 



^ - — , 

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■ ' 



No Place Like Home 

James E. Workman, 



For the Holidays 

Christmas is a time of laughter and gaiety, a time of 
peace and goodwill toward men. It is also a time of 
due dates and exam days. For the Lee College student 
the coming of December brings with it mixed 
emotions of joy and pain: ,the joy coming from the 
upcoming vacation just around the corner; the pain 
coming from the final exams also around that same 
corner. That corner holds many surprises for Lee 
students as the weeks before Christmas unfold. 

Along with all the typing needed for term paper 
completion, Lee students plunge into the Christmas 
spirit by trimming trees and hanging decorations for 
contests. A feeling of anticipation pervades the 
campus as students diligently study for exams. 

The hall parties and gift exchanges add to the 
excitement of those last days of the semester. The 
SGA party gives everyone a chance to let off some of 
the pressure of impending finals. Faculty and students 
come together at this time to celebrate the holidays 
and exhibit "goodwill." Later, however, the teachers 
will let the ax fall as poor, overworked students lay 
their grades and lives on the line. But for a while, 
exams are pushed back in their minds as Christmas 
takes first place. 

Nevertheless, the day comes, and the time is at 
hand. "Dooms-day" passes, and each student takes off 
— heading for mom, roast turkey, old friends, and 

The days of Christmas are much too short for Lee 
students. The time spent at home is greatly appreci- 
ated and lived to the fullest. The weeks of tinsel and 
glitter pass away, but the memories and spirit linger 
on into the months ahead. 

— Rose Hampton 

' ?■ '-.^ 



Organizations are responsible for much of the social 
interaction at Lee College. There is a wide variety of 
types of organizations: some emphasize scholarship; 
some emphasize religious training; and still others 
emphasize community service. The following pages 
picture those groups that are such an intricate part of 
our campus. 

Alpha Chi 

Alpha Chi is Lee College's only academic honor 
society. Students from all academic areas of study are 
eligible for participation. Membership is limited to 
those students in the top ten percent of the junior and 
senior classes with an overall 3.4 average required for 
continuing membership. 

This year's officers include Karen Boat u right as 
President; Cliff Morehead who served as Vice- 
President; and Robin Killman who served as Secre- 

Alpha Gamma Chi 

r *S-'>\ J; 

Alpha Gamma Chi was begun in 1963. The club was 
organized with the intent to create a framework and 
atmosphere in which scholarship. Christian leadership, 
and social service by young men of Lee College could 
be enjoined and promoted. As stated in the constitu- 
tion of Alpha Gamma Chi, the express aims and 
purposes of the club are: 

— to participate in school activities 

— to add to the cultural and intellectual atmos- 
phere of the college 

— to promote school spirit 

— to develop unity and understanding among cam- 
pus groups and clubs 

— to provide wholesome social outlets for Christian 

Since its inception, Chi had striven to uphold tbese 
aims and purposes in order to help stimulate a better, 
happier student and campus environment. The club 
consists of its male members, honorary members, two 
faculty sponsors, a sweetheart, and an auxiliary of 
young lady Lee students known as "Little Sisters of 

The President of Alpha Gamma Chi is Ron Doton; 
a senior pre-med major from Pompano Beach, 
Florida. Ron has provided excellent leadership this 
year in a time when campus clubs have readjusted and 
reaffirmed goals in order to actively grow and evolve 
into an organization which reflects and meets the 
current needs of a growing, changing student body. 
The Vice-President is Chuck Pauley who is a music 
education major from Warren, Michigan. Randy 
Joiner serves ATX as Secretary and Marlon Rampy is 
Treasurer. Steve Madison is the Historian. 


Spiritual leadership is provided this year by 

Gannon who serves as club Chaplain. 

Each year Alpha Gamma Chi selects one gir 


they consider to exemplify outstanding qualities of 
Christian character, social grace and beauty to be their 
sweetheart. This year's "Sweetheart of Chi" is Denise 
Smith, 21, of Chattanooga, Tennessee. Denise, who is 
a senior, is an elementary education major. She is also 
a cheerleader for the Lee College Vikings. 

The Little Sisters of Chi this year are: Linda 
Walker, Cheris Madison, Renea Guiles, Janie Johnson, 
and Shirley Jones. These young ladies assist the club 
in all its campus functions and are a vital part of 
ATX. The faculty sponsors offer school-oriented 
leadership and sound advice. Mr. Jerry Howell and 
Mr. John Sims have given their time and efforts out 
of busy schedules to serve both Chi and the campus. 

An honor bestowed by Chi is the "Honorary 
Member" award. This selection is given to an 
outstanding individual who has been an inspiration in 
conduct and achievement. Chi was very proud to have 
Mr. Jimmy Ayers of Cleveland, Tennessee as its 
honorary member this year. Jimmy, who is confined 
to a wheelchair because of cerebral palsy, has been an 
inspiration to Chi by his strength, attitude, friendliness 
and courage. Jimmy is the 28-vear-old son of Mrs. 
Helen Avers. 

Alpha Gamma Chi has sponsored or participated in 
several activities this year. The main thrust of the club 
activities has been to raise funds needed to build a 
mission church in Concepcion, Paraquay. Other events 
held by the club, such as skating parties and concerts, 
have helped to provide the campus with wholesome 
entertainment and extracurricular activities. 

ATX would like to commemorate its 1978 Miss 
Freshman, Anna Marie Thacker, with its highest 
honors and deepest sympathy for the family. Ann's 
life was taken in an automobile accident early in the 
school year. 

Campus Choir 

One of" the largest organizations on campus and the 
biggest choir is the Campus Choir. Each semester, this 
choir presents its own musical program as well as 
participating in various other programs. Although the 
choir did not present a major work of their own to the 
student body during the first semester, they did 
participate in the convocation services and the Christ- 
mas Concert. Second semester, the Campus Choir 
presented "The Messiah" to the Lee College Com- 

Collegiate Sertoma 

Cooperating with the Cleveland chapter of Sertoma 
International, Collegiate Sertoma successfully contin- 
ued operating the Sertoma Book Exchange that was 
begun last year. Also included in their activities this 
year was a scholarship fund, a bike-a-thon and a red 
apple sale for the Speech and Hearing Foundation. 
The year ended with a banquet and an awards 

Sponsor: Ray H. Hughes, Jr. 

Delta Zeta Tau 

The Ladies of Delta Zeta Tau once again fulfilled 
their pledge to serve the student body, the community 
and the faculty/staff of Lee College. These dedicated 
young ladies quickly went to work in the fall semester 
as they graciously hosted a Punch for all freshmen 

In October, about the time of several goblin 
sightings in Cleveland, the perennial Monster Mash 
was again a success for the girls in red. On a more 
serious note, the Ladies of Delta Zeta Tau represented 
Lee College, and more importantly Christ, as they 
provided needy families of the community with 
delicious Thanksgiving food baskets. 

With the warm days of spring came the usual 
epidemic of campus romances. The Ladies recognized 
this opportunity of service by joining with Alpha 
Gamma Chi in providing a romantic, candlelight 
Spring Banquet. 

In addition to meeting the needs of the student 
body and the community, the faculty/staff also 
received service from Delta Zeta Tau; Lee College's 
oldest women's organization on campus. The Ladies 
served at the annual Christmas party and made 
available the ever-popular Easter egg hunt for the 
children of the faculty/staff. 

President: Kathy Christman 
Vice-President: Benita Bagwell 
Treasurer: Robin Daughtery 
Chaplain: Debbie Coffelt 
Recording Secretary: Sharilyn Hungate 
Corresponding Secretary: Cheri Adams 
Historian: Carol James 
Sergeant of Arms: Debby Torres 

Evangelistic Singers 

The main purpose of the Evangelistic Singers is to 
spread the love of Jesus through singing and 
dramatizing the gospel. The Evangelistic Singers really 
blessed the Lee College student body, faculty/staff, 
and visitors during the Fall Convocation with their 
soulful message in song. The singers of this group 
have ministered to several churches in the local area 
including Georgia. They also sponsored a bake sale in 
the various dormitories on campus to raise funds for 
their ministries. For the third consecutive year, the 
Evangelistic Singers sponsored the Bibleway Temple 
Choir from Washington, D.C. 

President: Shirley Taylor 
Vice-President: Trudy Bright 
Secretary/Treasurer: Meredith Hepburn 
Chaplain: Shelia Robinson 
Historian: Maggie Thomas 
Directress: Shirley Taylor 

Sponsor: Dr. Roland McDaniel 

International Club 

The International Club's goal is to help provide 
foreign students with the close fellowship and cultural 
similarities that will enable them to feel more 
comfortable at Lee College. Their brightly colored 
and informative booths are among the highlights of 
the Homecoming and College Day events. They have 
various dinners and fellowships throughout the school 
year which often feature exotic foods from the 
different ethnic cultures. 

Ladies of Lee 

The Ladies of Lee is an all feminine choral 
ensemble. Their purpose is to explore beautiful choral 
music and perform music from the period of Bach to 
the present. Most of their repertoire is sacred 
although they do enjoy doing secular pieces from time 
to time. They consider their tour presentations as a 
ministry in song. 

The goal of the Ladies of Lee is to acquaint each 
chorister with a well-balanced variety of treble choral 
literature and at the same time acquaint them with the 
ministry of sacred music throughout the College, the 
Church of God, the local community and various 
foreign countries. 

The Ladies of Lee chose as their beau this year, Mr. 
David Maples. David, is an instrumentalist who 
accompanies the choir when they are on tour. The 
Ladies of Lee have achieved another successful year of 
their unique style under the direction of Mr. 
Roosevelt Miller. 

Lee Singers 

During his first year as conductor and coordinator 
of the Lee College Singers, Dr. Jim Burns, has 
continued the group's tradition of musical excellence. 
The group serves as a training ground for potential 
ministers of music and public school teachers, and is 
this year composed of 48 vocalists and 1 1 instru- 
mentalists — all young men and ladies lending their 
talents to the ministering of the gospel through music 
and song. 

Representing Lee College, as well as the Church of 
God, the Lee Singers travel throughout the United 
States and abroad. The choir's performances this year 
included several weekend tours, one major Fall tour, 
the hosting of the Fall Music Festival, an appearance 
with Dale Evans Rogers in concert, performing at the 
National Church Music Conference, three perform- 
ances of the Brahms Requiem with the Chattanooga 
Symphony Orchestra, one major Spring tour, the 
presentation of "See His Glory," the recording of 
two new albums, and an appearance at the National 
Association of Evangelicals in Orlando, Florida. The 
group has also planned a summer tour of the 
southwestern United States and Mexico. 

The Lee Singers were indeed well-represented in 
the Annual Parade of Favorites this year by Miss Anita 
Ball who was named "Miss 1979 Parade of Favorites." 
She was chosen not only for her beauty and poise but 
also for her vocal talent exemplified in her presenta- 
tion of "If You Believe." 

Looking back over the year, the Lee Singers 
commend Dr. Burns on his leadership abilities and his 
dedication. This year's officers assisting him were: 

Ray Jones: President and Student Director 
Anita Ball: Vice-President 
Lorie Johnson: Secretary-Treasurer 
Darrell McManus: Chaplain 

Section leaders this year were: 

Jodie Wade: Soprano 
LeNaye Stanfield: Alto 
Ray Jones: Tenor 
Bill Green: Bass 
Lorie Johnson: Brass 


The Mathematics Club is a social-academic club 
comprised of, but not limited to, Math and Natural 
Science students. Its purpose is to fellowship and 
exchange ideas of mathematics-oriented careers. This 
is carried out through such activities as informal 
hotdog roasts, having guest speakers, and attending 
math conventions. The Club also sponsors the annual 
math award which is given on the basis of results of a 
competitive exam open to all students. These activities 
are funded through various fund-raising events that 
are sometimes "funraising." Future goals of the club 
include a scholarship fund for students who exhibit an 
exceptional talent in math. 


The combined groups of the Music Educators 
National Conference and the National Association of 
Church Musicians are dedicated to the enhancement 
of worship through music. They seek to provide a 
thorough variety of activities which help to educate 
the Lee College community in the area of music. This 
year's activities included a preview of the new 
convention songbooks, choral reading sessions, an 
instrumental reading session, as well as special 
speakers who presented lectures on some of the most 
pertinent musical topics. 

President: Mike Stansky 
Vice-President: Laud Vaught 
Secretary: Teresa Franklin 
Treasurer: LeNaye Stanfield 
Program Coordinators: Bill 
Lewis, NACM 
Sponsor: Dr. David Horton 

Green, MENC; Patty 

Ministerial Association 

The Ministerial Association is designed to provide 
practical and helpful instruction toward a successful 
ministry for its student members. The organization is 
under the supervision of two faculty sponsors. 

As a means of providing practical experience for 
the ministry, teams are formed and experienced 
minister-members are appointed as leaders. These 
teams are then sent out to conduct services at 
churches within a 200-mile radius of Lee College. 
During the summer, some of the teams are sent to 
minister in various areas of the country. 

The group has bi-weekly meetings with special guest 
speakers and special retreats are scheduled in which 
workshops are held to instruct the members in the 
important aspects of the ministry. Prayer meetings are 
conducted in cooperation with the Lee College faculty 
and staff. Special concerts are also scheduled by the 
Ministerial Association to enhance campus life. The 
organization conducts services such as Pioneer Minis- 
ters' Day in which a pioneer minister is given special 
recognition for his or her contribution to the Church 
of God. 

Dr. Cecil B. Knight, President of the Church of God 
School of Theology, encourages all who are preparing 
for the ministry to participate in the ministerial 
Association's training program while at Lee College, as 
does other church leaders. The Church of God 
General Overseer, Dr. Ray H. Hughes, comments, "It 
would be my hope that all ministerial students at Lee 
College would avail themselves of the immense 
benefits to be realized from membership in this club." 

President: Dale Murray 
Vice-President: J. T. Willoughby 
Secretary: Steve Warner 
Treasurer: Tim Burdashaw 
Chaplain: Dennis Godin 

Sponsors: Dr. Luther Painter, Dr. Robert Humbertson 

Missions Club 

The Missions Club of Lee College still feels the 
continuing duty of the Great Commission presented 
by our Savior, Christ Jesus. The main purpose and 
function of this organization is to provide an overall 
view of worldwide Christian services. Each member of 
the Missions Club has an available opportunity to 
recognize and be involved in missionary work. The 
students thoroughly enjoy the corresponding rela- 
tionship they have with a variety of incoming 

Several club activities this year include the Missions 
Breakfast, guest speakers, film presentations and 
displays of various kinds. 

The Missions Club takes literally the command of 
Jesus in Matthew 28:19, 20. "Go ye therefore, and 
teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the 
Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost: 
Teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have 
commanded you: and, lo, I am with you alway, even 
unto the end of the world. Amen." 

President: Roger Seaman 
Vice-President: John Hayes 
Secretary/Treasurer: Diana Henderson 

Sponsor: Dr. Faheem Akhdary 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Phi Beta Lambda seeks to develop professional and 
social interests of students preparing for careers in 
commerce. A main goal of the club is to assist students 
in the establishment of occupational goals. The 
students' participation in Phi Beta Lambda allows the 
development of competent, aggressive, business lead- 
ership skills. Involvement in Phi Beta Lambda creates 
more interest and a better understanding of the free 
enterprise system of America. 

David Pace, a member of the Lee College chapter of 
Phi Beta Lambda, is the President of Phi Beta Lambda 
Tennessee State Chapter. He led a delegation of 10 
members to the National Convention in San Francisco 
in July 1978. All of the members' expenses were paid 
by the club. The money was raised through various 

fund-raising projects and donations by area business- 
men. Plans are now being formulated to attend the 
National Convention later this year in New Orleans, 

President: John Dawsey 

Vice-President: Kathy Christman 

Secretary: Vickie Cochran Treasurer: Carolyn Wilson 

Historian: Benita Bagwell 

Parliamentarian: Janie Johnson 

Chaplain: William Morrisett 

Sergeant at Arms: Karen Bagwell 

Sponsor: Lee J. Van Scyoc 

Phi Sigma Alpha 

The Phi Sigma Alpha Chapter of the Future 
Secretaries Association is formed for the purposes of 
"engendering interest in the secretarial field, and 
encouraging continuing education through association 
with those engaged in the secretarial profession." The 
club is sponsored by the Cherokee Chapter of the 
National Secretaries Association (International), and 
conforms with its policies and procedures. 

Phi Sigma Alpha's Code of Ethics states that the 
club recognizes the increasing responsibility of the 
secretary of the future, and resolves to obtain a better 
understanding of the potentials of a secretarial career 
and a better knowledge of the business world. It also 
endeavors to develop desirable work habits and 
attitudes and to maintain the highest character and 
integrity under all circumstances. The club strives to 
assist its fellow members in all ways possible so that its 
members might derive the maximum benefits of 
membership in the Future Secretaries Association. Its 
members are encouraged to keep their lives clean and 
wholesome, and to remember that the eternal laws of 
God are the only ones under which we can truly 

Each month Phi Sigma Alpha hosts a guest speaker 
to enlighten the members in a particular area of 

business. Also, the club members participate in various 
seminars sponsored by the Cherokee Chapter of FSA. 
In addition, the club participates in several annual 
projects. During homecoming activities, Phi Sigma 
Alpha assists the Alumni Association in registering 
returning Alumni and are also responsible for 
registering all visitors on campus during the annual 
Lee Day activities. During the spring semester, the 
club members host a Tea during National Secretaries' 
Week for the full-time secretaries on campus. 

Pi Delta Omicron 

Pi Delta Omicron Honor Society is composed by 
junior and senior religion majors. It was organized in 
1961 with Dr. R. Hollis Gause as the first sponsor. 
The first officers were Phillip Morris: President; Lynn 
Stone: Vice-President; Ruby Hewett: Secretary/ 
Treasurer. The first honorary members were selected 
in 1962 and were Dr. Avis Swiger and Dr. Charles W. 

The Society's purpose is to develop Christian 
character through the promotion of scholarship, the 
cultivation of responsibility, and the fosterage of a 
spirit of fellowship; thereby fashioning a fuller 
understanding of the ideals that should be embraced 
by all the Christian ministries: pastor, teacher, and 

The emblem of Pi Delta Omicron is a key 
embodying the Greek letters Pi, Delta, and Omicron. 
These three letters, which stand for pastor, teacher, 
and steward, are represented on the key by the 
symbols staff, torch, and Bible. The Society also 
sponsors a noted Evangelical Christian scholar each 
year for a special chapel service. 

The sponsor of Pi Delta Omicron, Dr. Donald 
Bowdle, has distinguished himself as a scholar, 
educator, writer, and minister. He earned his B.A. in 
Religion and History from Lee College; M.A. and 
Ph.D. in New Testament Language and Literature 
from Bob Jones University; Th.M. in Ancient and 

Medieval Church History from Princeton Theological 
Seminary; Th.D. in American Church History from 

Union Theological Seminary. Dr. Bowdle is an 
ordained minister in the Church of God and is a 
noted camp meeting and seminar speaker. He has 
taught European and American History at the 
Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond and 
is presently a Professor of History and Religion and 
also Dean of the Divison of Religion here at Lee. Pi 
Delta Omicron is delighted to have Dr. Bowdle as 

Several members of the Lee College faculty and 
administrative staff were members of the Pi Delta 
Omicron Honor Society while they were students at 
Lee College. They are: Dr. John Lombard, Dr. John 
Sims, Dr. Jim Burns, Dr. Paul Conn, W. Edwin Tull, 
Jerome Boone, and Don Bennett. 

President: J. T. Willoughby 
Vice-President: Darrell Waller 
Secretary: Allan Mathura 

Committee Chairmen: William Ogle, Constitution 
Revision; William Walker, Public Relations 

Sponsor: Dr. Donald Bowdle 

Pioneers for Christ 

The Lee College Pioneers for Christ is the largest 
and one of the most active clubs on the college 
campus. Its many activities this year included invasions, 
jail and hospital visitations, weekly nursing home 
services, and the Forward in Faith Prayer Vigil. 

The club motto, "Saved to Serve," best describes the 
purpose of the club. Pioneers for Christ endeavors to 
provide Lee students with opportunities for service. 
Every day the club sponsors some ministry — to the 
student, to the local church, to the community, and to 
the entire Church of God. 

One of the main activities of the club is the training 
of students in lay witnessing. This is accomplished 
through the annual Personal Evangelism Seminar 
conducted by Leonard Albert and the Seminar on the 
Cults taught by Charles Beach. Classes also were held 
this year in telephone counseling taught by Paul 
Duncan and Bill Balzano; and in altar work by Pastor 
Edwin Tull. These seminars and classes provided 
students with the training necessary for effective lay 

To provide students with an opportunity to use the 
skills acquired in the seminars, the Lee College 
Pioneers for Christ sent out an average of two teams 
every weekend to churches throughout the Southeast. 
On the invasions, each team held church services, 
conducted a witnessing class, went door-to-door 
witnessing, and taught Sunday School classes. During 
semester holidays and the summer, teams go to such 
places as New Mexico, Utah, Northern New England, 
New York, Minnesota, Trinidad, Jamaica, and Eu- 

Pioneers for Christ minister to the local community 
by conducting weekly services at two local nursing 
homes and the Bradley and Polk County jails. 
Hospital visitation was begun in the spring semester. 

A new ministry this year has been in connection 
with the Forward in Faith Prayer Vigil. Beginning at 
five o'clock each evening, Pioneer for Christ members 
manned the telephones at Forward in Faith in shifts 
until eight o'clock the next morning. During this time, 
prayer requests were received and prayed over and 
counseling was provided to those who requested it. 

The Lee College Pioneers for Christ is an active 
outreach ministry for the Church of God. It is the 
club's conviction that the time has come to recover the 
claim that Christ did not die in a church between two 
candles but on a cross between two thieves. It is the 
goal of Pioneers for Christ to remind the church in 
these last days that as Christ went out to where the 
people were, so must we. People are not found always 
in our churches; they are in their homes, at the 
shopping malls, in the hospitals — wherever, we must 
go out and reach them. 

President: James R. Turpin 
1st Vice-President: Jerry S. Ellard 
2nd Vice-President: Leland C. Smelser 
Secretary: Vickie L. Apperson 
Treasurer: Nannette F. Hardy 

Sponsors: Donald Bennett, Clifford Dennison, 
Paul Duncan 

Pi Alpha Sigma 

Pi Alpha Sigma, the club formed of Greek scholars, 
promotes interest in and appreciation for New 
Testament Greek. This organization allows these 
interested students to fellowship with others of similar 


The Procrastinator's Club 

The above location was the scheduled site for the 
club picture of the Lee College Procrastinator's Club. 
The club, however, forgot to show up. The Vindagua 
staff, not willing that any should be excluded from the 
prolific pages of this prodigious publication of 
profundity, approached the acting president (elections 
will be held later) about the matter. He explained that 
the club voted to request a later date but that he 
neglected to inform us in time. When asked the 
reason for the organization's existence, he stated that 
the purpose of the club was to be included in the 
constitution but they never got around to writing it. 
He added that he could not give us the exact age of 
the club because the original organizational meeting 
was postponed so many times, he didn't know when it 
actually occured. He also promised to someday 
provide us with a complete club history. As for the 
club picture, we were going to reschedule it, but for 
some reason, we just never got around to it. 


PROMISE, the official recruitment performance 
group of Lee College, sponsored by the Office of 
Admissions, is comprised of eight talented musicians. 

Each year "Promise" meets several thousand pro- 
spective students in concerts, youth camps, churches 
and conventions all over the United States. Their aim 
is to introduce Lee College to high school students 
who are planning to further their education and 
encourage them to include Lee College in their plans. 

"Promise" is a vital part of the recruitment efforts 

of Lee College and contributes endless hours of 
valuable service to the college. 

Working with Danny Murray, Admissions Counselor 
of Lee College, are his wife, Debbie, Lainee Acridge, 
Joy Farmer, Tony Buczek, Fla Burroughs, Curtis 
Wright and Pam Trotter. New members to join the 
group before embarking on the summer tour will be 
Toni Wright, Alisa Avent, and Steve Sawyer. 

Membership in the group is determined by musical 


In the spring of 1970, a tiny seed was germinated 
on the campus of Lee College. The idea had been 
growing in Cecil DeWayne Knight's mind for some 
time and with the help of Cleveland Rotary, the seed 
called the Rotaract Club of Lee College, was born. Mr. 
Knight introduced the first members to a great 
lineage which dated back to Chicago 1905. 

This club stems from Cleveland Rotary which is an 
extension of Rotary International. Rotary means to 
rotate and was adopted when the club first began 
because the founders rotated the meeting places. 

Since 1970, Rotaract has grown into a thriving 
structure with the aim of helping others. Rotaract 
Club of Lee College has the distinction of being the 
first to have a sister club: Rotaract II. 

Today, Rotaract is a social-service organization with 
a membership of 27 men, one sweetheart and two 
sponsors. During each year, it is the objective of 
Rotaract to live up to their motto: "Service Above 

In the fall of 1978, the club participated in many 
service activities which included helping with the 
Bloodmobile. To alleviate a shortage of funds, the 
club held its annual Derby Day which is a mixture of 
"Let's Make a Deal" and "Almost Anything Goes." 
After a lot of hard work, which included canvassing 
all the area businesses, the Men of Rotaract came up 
with several prizes to give away. With the monies 

raised by Derby Day, the club was able to continue 
support of their little brother in southern Taiwan: 
Hvang You Hsiao. 

In the spring semester 1979, the Men of Rotaract 
once again engaged in exciting activities involving 
others. Rotaract Valentines on February 14 included 
giving a single rose to 6 of the men's favorite ladies. 
The spring activities also included trips to the Church 
of God Home for Children in Sevierville, Tennessee 
where Rotaract entertained the boys and girls. One of 
the most exciting events was the raft race down the 
Hiwassee River. 

Rotaract strives to be a single, spiritual working 
unit, yet at the same time, retain its individual 
uniqueness. It is men like Cecil D. Knight which ignite 
the spark; but, without a constant supply of vigor and 
strong support, the fire would go out. The Men of 
Rotaract are that fire. 

President: Todd Ellis 
Vice President: David King 
Secretary: Joel Akin 
Treasurer: Dale Bradley 
Chaplain: Denny Godin 
Program Director: Greg Taylor 

Sponsor: Bill Balzano 
Roland Vines 

Rotaract II 

Rotaract II is a woman's social-service organization 
sponsored by the Rotary Club. They have the 
distinction of being the only female club of its kind 
under the aegis of Rotary International. Their motto, 
"Service Above Self," applies on campus and in the 
community. The club also designates a recipient for 
their Service Award each year. This person is one who 
the club feels best exemplifies their motto. 

One of the off-campus activities of Rotaract II is the 
collecting by the club members annually for the March 
of Dimes. At Christmas this year, the ladies sang 
carols at a local nursing home for the elderly and 
provided other such activities for the older citizens in 
this area. Rotaract II also donated funds to Sun- 
lighter's Chapel children's church for Christmas gifts 
and sponsored a child, providing Christmas gifts for 
him. At other times of the year, the ladies of Rotaract 
II also provided foodstuffs for needy families. Their 
latest project is helping juvenile delinquents and 
mentally retarded boys at a local home called 

"Hermes." They plan to take these boys, ages 14-18, 
out for an evening of bowling. 

Fund-raising projects included this year were bake 
sales and marshmallow treat sales in the dorms. The 
ladies of Rotaract II also participated in the annual 
Derby Day activities by supervising a game and 
serving refreshments. Rotaract II also sends repre- 
sentatives to Rotary luncheons at the Holiday Inn. 
Their 1979 Parade of Favorites representative was 
Miss Elaine Barnett. 

President: Sandi Justice 
Vice-President: Paula Whipple 
Secretary/Treasurer: Sherie Humbertson 
Historian: Carolyn Johnson 
Chaplain: Elaine Barnett 
Sponsors: Shelly Foster, Jean Goforth 
Beau: David Watson 

Sigma Nu Sigma 

The Ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma closed their 
thirteenth year of existence with new activities as well 
as the traditional ones that have made them the 
respectable women's club they are at Lee College. 

Each club was spotlighted in the fall semester 
during Sunday evening chapel services. Sigma members 
Anita Ball, Debbie Wooden and Diane Peterson 
represented their club with inspiring testimonies to 
the student body. 

Sigma Nu Sigma has also reacted to the tragedies of 
our campus. The club donated monies toward the 
Jeffery Harvard Scholarship Fund and will work for a 
memoriam for Anna Marie Thacker. 

The freshman parties are a tradition for Sigma. 
This year's presentation was "Starry, Starry Night"; a 
blend of entertainment and refreshment designed to 
introduce newly arrived co-eds to the club. 

Another Sigma Nu Sigma tradition, the "Gong 
Show," added life to a dismal October. The evening 
was full of talent and non-talent with a "straight" act, 
Jim Lacina and his fiddle, taking the top honor. 

"Going Places," this year's version of the annual 
Sigma Nu Sigma's fashion show, was again a success. 
The school and community were impressed with the 
talent and organization displayed by the girls in the 
night of fashion and entertainment. 

For Christmas, the Ladies of Sigma arranged their 
annual holiday party for the foster children of 
Cleveland. This was indeed a highly rewarding close 
for a fall semester. 

Sigma Nu Sigma opened their spring activities with 
another "Gong Show" and the induction of five new 
members. In March, the club sponsored a community 
Bridal Fair in cooperation with local businesses. 

Sigma Ladies served as hostesses for the meeting of 
the President's Council also in March. Member/ 
Officers Anita Ball and Elizabeth Campbell distin- 
guished themselves as winner and second runner-up 
in the annual Parade of Favorites competition. 

The Ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma ended the 1978-79 
school year with a spring banquet for members and 
their escorts. 

Sigma Nu Sigma once again proved their willingness 
to serve the school and community through their 
many endeavors. 




Gayle Walston 

Kim Wooden 


Elizabeth Campbell 

Elizabeth Campbell 


Sharon Grogan 

Sharon Grogan 


Janie Johnson 

Janie Johnson 


Linda Ward 

Lori Johnson 


Shirley Jones 

Shirley Jones 


Debbie Wooden 

Anita Ball 


Veva Rose 


Fred Garmon 

Big Brothers Steve Dorman 
Ron Dotson 
Daniel Allen 

Spanish Club 

The Lee College Spanish Club seeks to promote 
interest in the Spanish language and culture. The club 
has been organized on the Lee College campus for 
several years and the members have actively been 
involved and fulfilled the objective adopted by the 

One of the main objectives is the supporting of 
Spanish missions; through prayer and financial assis- 
tance. For the 1978-79 school year, financial support 
has been given to a mission in Peru. Soon, through 
the help of the club's prayers and assistance, there will 
be a church established from that mission. 

During the fall semester, a chapel service was 
conducted by the Spanish Club with special emphasis 
on missions. Paul Stewart, with his wife and children 
who serve as missionaries to South and Central 
America, encouraged students to listen to God's voice 
and be guided by His Word in whatever field of 
Christian service that they may find themselves. With 
praises sung to God in Spanish and the presentation 
of slides taken in Central and South America, the 
students became more aware of the Spanish language 

and culture. They could also witness the need for 
workers in these countries. 

Another objective of the Spanish Club is to promote 
Christian fellowship between English-speaking and 
Spanish-speaking students on the Lee College campus. 
The fall semester began with a "Bienvenido Todo" 
and a grand Fiesta of fellowship and fun with songs 
being sung in Spanish by students from Spanish- 
speaking countries as well as the English-speaking 

Other activities of the fall semester included a car 
wash, a taco sale, and a booth for the Homecoming 
activities. The spring semester was filled with other 
fund-raising and social activities sponsored by the 
Spanish Club. 

President: Sherry Shannon 
Vice-President: Linda Seaman 
Secretary/Treasurer: Athena Arrington 
Chaplain: Larry Rodgers 
Reporter: Donna Austin 

Student Government Association 

Purposing to unify the student body in assuming 
the responsibilities of self-government and to en- 
courage cooperation among students, faculty and 
administrative officials in promoting the best interest 
of the college, the Student Government Association is 
interested in the interaction of people. SGA once 
again proved their willingness to promote campus life 
and serve the Lee College community by initiating 
endeavors in various areas of student involvement this 

Among the activities undertaken by this association 
was a Halloween party for locally hospitalized chil- 
dren. Their Christmas activities included a campus 
social and the traditional tree lighting ceremony. 
Other new activities include: W.S.G.A., an intercom 
system for use in the cafeteria; the well-received 
newsletter entitled "What's Happening"; and the 
revision of the Constitution. 

Some of the conventional activities associated with 
SGA are the annual election of representatives, 

homecoming activities, 50's Day, and the "Life at Lee" 
program which was presented on Lee Day. 

The Student Government Association consists of 
representatives elected from all residence halls and 
from those students who live off campus, and a 
President, Vice-President and Secretary elected by the 
student body, and three faculty sponsors. 

Promoting unity, sponsoring activities, and repre- 
senting the Lee College student body has been the 
thrust of the Student Government Association this 
year. Their goals achieved, SGA successfully closed 
another school session. 

President: Vicky Vaught 
Vice-President: Ralph Schick 
Secretary: Janice Clary 

Sponsors: Bob O'Bannon, Jim Burns, Robert Griffith 


S.N.E.A., the Student National Education Associa- 
tion, is a professional organization for those who are 
going into the educational field. Their goals are to 
stimulate the highest ideals of professional ethics and 
attitudes, to develop an understanding and apprecia- 
tion of the teaching profession and professional 
teachers' organizations, and to give a national voice in 
matters affecting education and the teaching profes- 

They have one meeting each month with special 
programs and guest speakers. S.N.E.A. brought such 
speakers as Chaplain Jim Lane, Don Gilly and 
Charlotte Hope to their meetings this year. Topics 
covered at the meetings were vital to educators and 
included such areas as drug abuse and child abuse. 


T.A.C.T., the Training Association for Christian 
Teaching, is organized to provide voluntary Christian 
service for Lee College students who are interested in 
the field of Christian Education. One of the main 
emphases of Christian service is the weekend seminars 
that are held in local Churches of God throughout the 

These seminars are held to present quality training 
to superintendents, teachers, and workers of the local 
churches through classes in their area of service while 
also showing the real need and worth of Christlike 
teaching. The seminars are led by members of 
T.A.C.T. The class areas offered are early childhood, 
children, youth, adult and administration. All of the 
classes focus on the workers in the Sunday School and 
the Family Training Hour. Some of the seminar topics 
are lesson preparation, methods of teaching, student 
characteristics, and the learning process. The seminars 
are usually highlighted by a service of dedication for 
the workers. 

Believing that most Lee College students will take 
part in some aspect of Christian Education, T.A.C.T. 
offers training sessions on campus for students who 
will be working in the Sunday School and Family 
Training Hour. The workshops are held at different 
intervals throughout the school year. 

T.A.C.T. also cooperates with PFC. Members of the 
club attend PFC invasions to offer training to teachers 
of the local churches where they go. 

The meetings of T.A.C.T. are informative and 

At the meetings, news, views, and ideas in Christian 
Education are shared. There are also guest speakers 
who share some viewpoint of Christian Education. 
T.A.C.T. is committed to the concept of volunteer 
Christian service by Lee College students as an 
expression of their dedication to the Lord Jesus Christ 
in carrying out the Great Commission to "Teach All 

President: T. R. Jackson 

1st Vice-President: Ralph Shick 

2nd Vice-President: Michael Carr 

Treasurer: Gay Nell Childers 

Secretaries: Robyn Feuquay and Janie Hogsten 

Chaplain: Victor Powell 

Sponsor: Dr. J. Martin Baldree 

Upsilon Xi 

Upsilon Xi is Lee College's oldest social-service 
organization. Since its origin in 1962, the Men of 
Upsilon Xi have striven to uphold the purposes of the 
club; to acquire Christian fellowship, enhance schol- 
arly pursuits, and exemplify Christ in all activities. 

The scripture verse of the club is 1 Corinthians 
10:31, which states: "Whether therefore ye eat, or 
drink, or whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of 

Upsilon Xi began the fall semester in a traditional 
way by sponsoring Sadie Hawkins Day and the 
well-enjoyed hayride. In November, Upsilon Xi 
brought to campus a contemporary gospel group, 
Andrus, Blackwood and Company. They brought with 
them new sounds of enjoyment and worship that was 
not to be forgotten soon. 

The Men of Upsilon Xi also participated in a 
number of other worthwhile service projects. Included 
in these were Thanksgiving food-baskets and Christ- 
mas gifts for needy children in the Cleveland area. 

Probably the most single significant activity the Men 
of Upsilon Xi sponsored this year was the Jeffery 
Harvard Scholarship Fund. This already active schol- 
arship fund was begun by Upsilon and named in the 
memory of the son of Professor Ronald Harvard. In 
one night of a phone-a-thon, over $4,500 was pledged 

to the scholarship fund with another $5,000 to follow 
from a local business. 

Upsilon again published the Reflections; a convoca- 
tion devotional book. The special author for the fall 
convocation printing was Dr. Luther Painter who is 
the director of financial aid for Lee College. The 
author for the spring convocation edition was Mr. 
Jerome Boone. 







Alumni Repre- 

Little Sisters: 

Perry Gambrell 
Steve Dorman 
Mike Stansky 
Jerry Steele 
Jamey Camak 

Ron Harvard 
Jerome Boone 

Don Bennett 

Anita Ball 
Debbie Coffelt 
Nancy Christman 
Diane Peterson 
Carol Shoemaker 
Gayle Walston 

Perry Gambrell 
Steve Dorman 
Mark Smiling 
Van Beecham 
Guy Glass 

Veterans' Club 

As in the past, the main purpose of the Veterans' 
Club is twofold. First, the club strives to help incoming 
veterans adjust and feel comfortable in their new 
surroundings at Lee College. Secondly, the club 
attempts to reach out as a body of believers who have 
shared common experiences to those who are in need. 

The goal of the Veterans' Club is actually to achieve 
its purpose. The average veteran has many transitions 
to make from military life to civilian life. The 
Veterans' Club attempts to make these transitions 
easier for the incoming veterans if they can. As a 
group of believers who, without question, have in 
common the experience of military life, the club 
unites to share the love of Jesus outside of the group 
by various activities. 

Some of these activities of the Veterans' Club this 
year were the sponsoring of a chapel service in which 

they hosted World War I veterans, a bicycle drive and 
a Christmas party for the Church of God Home for 
Children in Sevierville, Tennessee. Over $2,400 worth 
of gifts donated by the Lee College student body was 
presented at the Christmas party by the Veterans' 
Club. Needless to say, the party was a success for both 
the club and the children. 

President: David Gasque 
Vice-President: Charles Wright 
Secretary: Marilyn Russ 
Treasurer: Phil Barber 
Chaplain: Ray Ware 

Sponsor: Dr. Don Rowe 

Omnibus Staff 

A new publication made its debut during the 
1978-79 school year at Lee College. Omnibus, a 
bi-monthly magazine, was introduced to replace the 
Clarion, a monthly student newspaper which was 
considered to be infeasible for the journalistic needs 
of the students and school. 

Making its first appearance in December of 1978, 
the first issue was the culmination of three months 
planning and work by the editorial board of the 
magazine. Bill Henning served in the capacity as the 
first editor of Omnibus and was assisted in his editorial 
capacities by Dan Stone. Other initial members 
included Bob Fisher, Brenda Henderson, Susan Pope, 
Bob Talley, Michael Valcarcel and Denise Womack. 
Kevin Bowdle, Elizabeth Graves, Alliston Head, David 
Pugalee and J. T. Willoughby were added as members 
of the staff during the second semester. Dr. Paul 
Conn served as sponsor of the magazine. 

Omnibus appeared twice during the second semester, 
appearing during the months of February and April. 
The February issue featured the Sound of Music and 
the annual Parade of Favorites while the April issue 
served as a Lee Day and summer-recruitment issue. 

Omnibus has been well received by the Lee College 
community and seems to have earned the right to 
secure a place in the future of Lee College. 


The Vindagua staff distinguished itself this year by 
being the most indolent, disorganized group of idiots 
on campus. Under the leadership of ostentatious, 
autocrat, David Rathbone, they managed to throw 
together this trumpery you are now reading and even 
had the audacity to call it a yearbook! Despite all this, 
they are a bunch of really nice people who deserve the 
sympathy of all the normal students. Please be kind to 
these poor souls. Your understanding and considera- 
tion could be of great help in facilitating their return 
to reality. 

Ollie Lee, Sponsor 

Carolyn Dirksen, Sponsor 

David T. Rathbone, Editor 

James T. Willoughby, Associate Editor 

Edward Tyner, Organizations Editor 

Van Beecham, Athletics Section 

Leland Smelser, Writer 

Tim Burdashaw, Business Manager 

Cindy Ingram, Secretary 

Gail Walden, Class Section 

Susan Pope, Campus Life Editor 

Rose Hampton, Writer 

Denise Womack, Class Section Editor 

Dan Stone, Writer 

Keith Elliot, Writer 

Bruce Garner, Writer 

Todd Ellis, Academics Section 

Edward Anderson, Director of Photography 
Jeff Sanders, Photographer 
Steve Madison, Photographer 
Vickie Bivens, Photographer 

Bonny R. Adams 

Jan Adams 

Steven Adams 

Susan Renee Akins 

Elias Flores M. Alberto 

Michael Allen 


Steven Allen 

Alton Anderson 

Candy B. Anderson 

Teresa Aton 

Tony Aton 

Greg Baird 


Leanne L. Baker 

Cheri Bandy 


Mark R. Barnett 




Shirley Barnett 




Mfon Akon Bassey 




Scott Bedford 





Find someone on campus who takes pride in the 
fact that he knows where all the buildings are and 
you're probably talking to a sophomore. Having 
learned their way around, sophomores are free to 
concentrate on the finer aspects of college life— using 
the library, studying, and attending class. They're not 
upperclassmen yet, but they're getting there. 

Benita Bowers 
Tammy Boyd 
Jeff Bradfield 
Ronald K. Bramlett 
Trudy A. Bright 
Joyce Brown 

Steve Brown 

Vivian Brown 


Ik ' 

Greta F. Broyles 


Deborah Cagle 

? wt 


Mark Cairns 



Sharon Campo 

\ { 


i // f 

regaining direction 
was a humbling, crushing, reducing 

experience. In the 
first place 
I should never have lost my way. 

Life has lessons to teach that none 
of us are expecting, and so 

I was sucked into a distraction and 

lost sight of the 
I had started upon. 

In the 
second place, 
I should never have wandered in circles 
for so long, especially since I knew 
that my feet were covering the same 






But, finally, I was stopped in my tracks. 

I had to confront the 
conquer the 
disappointing facts 
and head on up the road, 

direction regained. 


Regina Carter 
Robert F. Castle 
Margaret Cavin 
Glenn C. Chavers 
Nancy Christman 
Gary A. Clark, Jr. 3 

o jsy fi o # ^ 

Janice Larie Clary 

Wanda demons 

Regina Coker 

Debbie Collins 

Jeff Conn 

Ann Cooper 

Danny Cooper 
Debbie Covey 
Nancy Cross 
Lana Surratt Crowe 
Jaime Curto 
Sherri Dadas 

Fashion Show 

One of the annual events Lee students enjoy is the 
fashion show sponsored by Sigma Nu Sigma. Each 
year it proves to be not Only an occasion for fashion 
but also for entertainment. 

"Going Places," the theme for this year, was carried 
through in the music and styles for men and women. 
Cleveland merchants provided the array of clothes, 
hats, and shoes; the ladies of Sigma, their escorts and 
Lee's band provided the entertainment. 

Special guest and mistress of ceremonies was Mrs. 
Anita Pass, a former member of Sigma Nu Sigma. She 
was joined by her daughters, Lana and Lori, to add 
another dimension to the fashions being modeled. 
Also featured during the program was Fred Garmon, 
Sigma's beau, and big brothers, Ron Dotson and Steve 

The musical selections highlighted the program. All 
of the songs were fairly recent except for a few that 
seem to never grow old in spite of the years, such as 
"I Left My Heart in San Francisco" and "Misty." The 
newer ones included "The Witchita Lineman," "By the 
Time I Get to Phoenix," "Weekend in New England," 
and "Ticket to Ride" beautifully done by Lee 
instrumentalists and vocalists. 

W W I ^ 1*1 

Dale Dansby 

Stephen R. Davis 

Kimberly T. Dawsey 

Jeff Dennison 

Laura Dillow 

Ronald W. Dorris 

Susie Durham 

Dennis Dyer 

Randall Elrod 

Tina M. Faust 

Kevin L Felton m 

D. Shirley Firmin «\ 

Samuel R. Fisher 

Felicia Floumoy 

Mike Fugatt 

David H. Gasque, Jr. 

Susan Marie Giusio 

Guy M. Glass 



By Dan Stone 

Within an artist's heart there burns 

a need for self-expression — 
A need to share his triumphs, 

his burdens, and obsessions. 
It motivates his work — his life — 

and in every waking hour 
He seeks consumption for the flames— 

his soul's creative fire. 

At birth, the spark ignites, begins 

to glow with steady light. 
It may waiver, or diminish, 

but never flickers out 
Until that need for self-expression 

has found complacency, 
And his name — his art — his life 

may rest in immortality. 

Parade of Favorites 

The Parade of Favorites, sponsored by the Vin- 
dagua, is always a special event for those involved in it. 
Hectic, pressure-packed, exciting— it is an experience 
not likely to be forgotten. This year's pageant was no 
exception. Eleven women, representing Lee's various 
student organizations, displayed their poise, talent and 
taste before five judges in an evening of fine 

This 17th annual Parade of Favorites developed ( the 
theme, "Over The Rainbow," and was ably directed by 
Miss Wanda Cato, with Mr. Glen Bailey of Emmanuel 
College serving as Master of Ceremonies. In addition 
to the talents of the contestants, the evening included 
songs from Mr. Tom Madden, the Singers Trio and a 
surprising rendition of "Top Of The World" by the 
eleven escorts. Undoubtedly, one of the highlights of 
the evening was the band. Directed by Steve Sawyer, 
the group kept things in motion with warm, soulful 
arrangements of current numbers like "Evergreen" 
and "Feelings" featuring impressive sax solos from 

Tom Moore and professional keyboard work from 
Lanier Motes. 

The main event of course was the selection of Miss 
POF. The obviously popular choice was Anita Ball, a 
junior psychology major. First runner-up was Cheri 
Adams, a senior psychology major who performed an 
original musical composition, "Images Transcending" 
with a slide presentation. Second runner-up was 
Elizabeth Campbell, a junior psychology major whose 
presentation involved a comedy characterization en- 
titled, "Whatever Happened To Dorothy?" (Of "OZ" 
fame). Voted Miss Congeniality was Libby Kimbrell, a 
sophomore social science major, representing Pioneers 
for Christ. 

Hectic, pressure-packed, exciting — each of the parti- 
cipants would no doubt agree with this description of 
the pageant. But they will also insist that being part of 
the Parade of Favorites was, in many ways, a 
dream-come-true, a memory they will always cherish. 
True, only one girl emerged the winner, but they all 
acted the part. And they are all favorites. 

Jim Going 

Jeff Grammer 

David M. Green 

Jimmy Green 

Leonard L Green 

Sean B. Griggs 


Jeffery Grover 
Renea Guiles 
Gary Gunther 
Faye Hagains 
Beverly Joy Halcomb 
Lou Ann Hall 

Wynta Hammond 
Rose Hampton 
Debbie Hardin 

Charlotte Harper 
Kent Hawkins 
John T. Hayes 

. _ M:^^m9 

Elaine Barnett 

Debby Torres 

A senior elementary education major from Grand 
Junction, Colorado, Elaine, Barnett represented Rotar- 
act II. Her monologue "When God Created Mothers," 
sent the audience on an excursion through time and 
space to the fond remembrances of home and — more 
specifically — mom. Her interests include working with 
children, cooking, reading, hiking, and bicycling. 
Elaine would like to serve as director of an orphanage. 

Sertoma was represented in POF this year by Debby 
Torres, a senior sociology major from Covington, 
Louisiana. Her talent presentation was a salute to 
Broadway and included a medley of Broadway's 
biggest hits. She plans to enter social work upon 
completing her education. Her other interests include 
macrame, football, softball, and music. 

Kim Wooden 

Kim Wooden was chosen as representative for 
Sigma Nu Sigma. She came to Lee from Flint, 
Michigan, to major in psychology. Her unique talent 
presentation consisted of a display of her modeling 
abilities wearing some of her own creations from her 
wardrobe. Aside from sewing and modeling, she has a 
special interest in river rafting and animals. She hopes 
to become a counselor. 

Denise Williams 

A music major from Marietta, South Carolina, 
Denise Williams was selected as representative for the 
Ladies of Lee. She presented a musical-comedy sketch 
about daydreaming of being someone else. Obviously, 
she enjoys music and traveling. Her career goal is to 
become a performer or a music teacher. 

Sheila fti 

Maris Goalen 

Maris Goalen, as sweetheart of Upsilon Xi, repre- 
sented that organization in POF this year. Miss Goalen 
came to Lee from Pensacola, Florida. She is a junior, 
majoring in piano. During the pageant, she delighted 
the audience with her rendition of "My Tribute." Her 
hobbies and interests include playing the piano and 

Nineteen-year-old Sheila Robinson is a psychology 
major from Monroe, Louisiana. She is a sophomore 
and chaplain of the Evangelistic Singers whom she 
represented in POF. Sheila feels that her participation 
in POF enabled her to "better relate to a large 
number of people" and "helped improve her self-con- 
fidence." Her career goals involve helping rebuild the 
family structure as a professional marriage counselor. 
She enjoys writing poetry, drawing, and participating 
in outreach ministries. 

Denise Smith 

Denise Smith is a senior elementary education major 
from Chattanooga, Tennessee. She is the current 
sweetheart of Alpha Gamma Chi and represented that 
club in the Parade of Favorites. Denise feels that her 
participation in POF has helped in developing her 
talents and making more of herself. For her talent 
presentation she sang "I'm The Greatest Star." A 
cheerleader and member of Delta Zeta Tau who 
enjoys sports, sewing and music, Denise considers 
being chosen to appear in POF a "very high honor" 
but also a "frightening experience." 

Libby Kimbrell 

Libby Kimbrell had the distinction of representing 
the largest organization on campus — Pioneers for 
Christ. A sophomore majoring in the social sciences, 
she came to Lee from Arab, Alabama. Libby present- 
ed a humorous skit entitled "Things That Go Bump 
in the Night." She enjoys playing the piano, working 
with children, and sewing. Her future plans include 
teaching in public high school. Libby distinguished 
herself in the pageant by being voted "Miss Congenial- 


Sheila Robinson 

Denise Smith 

Libb\ Kimbrell 

Cheri Adams 

Cheri Adams, of Sylacauga, Alabama, represented 
Delta Zeta Tau in this year's pageant. She sang an 
original composition, "Images Transcending" with a 
slide presentation for background. Cheri considered 
POF "a challenge, the perfect opportunity to test a 
person's intelligence and creativity." She was "thrilled 
and deeply-honored" at being chosen to represent her 
club which, she feels, gives an individual the opportu- 
nity to serve Lee College and the community. The 
21 -year-old senior psychology major plans to pursue a 
career in counseling psychology. She enjoys singing, 
painting, creative writing and drama, and she espe- 
cially enjoys theology. 

Elizabeth Campbell 

Originally from Fort Myers, Florida, Elizabeth 
Campbell is a junior psychology major. She was 
chosen as Sweetheart of Rotaract and as their 
representative for POF. Elizabeth's talent presentation 
consisted of an innovative comedy-musical skit in 
which she portrayed Dorothy from the "Wizard of 
Oz." Her interests include tennis, swimming, and 

Miss POF 

Anita Ball 

Anita Ball is Miss Parade of Favorites, 1979. A 
nineteen-year-old junior from Dalton, Georgia, Anita 
represented the Lee Singers in this year's pageant. She 
states that "being part of the Lee Singers provides an 
outlet for vocal expression as well as a means of 
ministering to others," and she expressed gratitude at 
being chosen to represent them. 

Anita found her participation in POF to be "a 
rewarding experience in getting to know others and in 
developing poise and confidence." For her talent 
presentation she sang an effectively-arranged rendi- 
tion of "If You Believe," from the play, "The Wiz." 
Anita commented that "sincerity and openness to new 
experiences and relationships" are the traits she values 
most and wants to portray to others. 

She is a psychology major who wants to teach while 
earning her Masters degree and then become a 
Christian counselor. She likes singing, reading, and 
dramatics, and she loves to travel. Anita feels that 
"every individual is special and every person you know 
has an influence in the shaping of your personality." 
She has certainly had an influence on all those who 
know her. 

James H. Hurst 

Sandra Hynes 

Marty Ikard 

Cynthia A. Ingram 

Charles M. Jackson I 

Donna K. Jernigan I 

Stay a while, 

an listen to my heart 

try to understand me. 

are not hard to follow or figure, 
sincere — 
and though seasoned with secrecy — 
of Forever. 

-Cindy Ingram 

Ralph E. Jones, Jr. 

Rena Jones 

Rod Justice 

Kevin Kakuk 

John Kalfayan 

Chip Kelly 

Debi Kidd 
Margie Killman 
Libby Kimbrell 
Donna Kneller 
Mary Kovac 
Carta Lairson 

Mark Stuart Lawrence 

Patricia Lawrence 

Terry Lee 

Blain Lewis 

Mark Libby 

Steve Under 


n "■ • 

The Sound Of Music 

On the evenings of February 22 and 24, the Music 
Drama Workshop presented a classic, "The Sound of 
Music." It was a spectacular that will not soon be 
forgotten by the Cleveland-Lee College community. 
Because of changes necessary to accommodate the 
stage of the Conn Center, the Lee College production 
was definitely one of a kind. 

Aside from the usual dawn-to-midnight hours of 
rehearsal required by such a musical, many hours of 
stage planning, scenery making, and painting were 
spent prior to the final event. The Opera Drama 
Workshop students learned the technical aspects of 
production, such as lighting, scenery and staging, with 
much opportunity for practical application. 

The cast was chosen early in the fall, with auditions 
for the six younger Von Trapp children open to the 
Cleveland community. Those children — Mark True, 
Christy Richardson, Angie Duncan, Stephanie dem- 
ons, Don Ledford, and Margaret Smith — were one of 
the greatest delights ever on the Conn Center stage. 
Dedicated to their roles, they even rehearsed during 
Christmas vacation with much enthusiasm. 

Each night, the auditorium was full of people 
eagerly anticipating the production. Audiences were 
well rewarded, for the musical was beautifully pre- 
sented, and even watching the scenery changes on the 
darkened stage was intriguing. The acting, the 
singing, the music, the scenery, the lighting and 
special effects were all excellent. 

Major roles in the production were played by Cindy 
Cato, a music major from Franklin Springs, Georgia, 
and Vardaman White, English major from Cleveland. 
Although experienced in the field of music, Cindy's 
role as Maria was her first major part in a musical. 
Vardaman was well prepared for his role as Captain 
Von Trapp, having portrayed the same character in 
his high school's production. Other leading characters 
were Diana Steele as Elsa, Tammy Boyd as Leisel, and 
Ray Jones as a charming and witty Max. David Watson 
gave an entertaining presentation of Rolf. 

The major forces behind the production were Dr. 
Jim Burns, conductor, instructor of the Opera Drama 
Workshop, and chairman of the Music Department, 
and Glenda Nicholson, director. 

— Susan Pope 

Patricia S. Martin 

Steve May 

Lisa Meadors 

Penny Mears 

Perry Mears 

Carroll Lewis Melton 

Sound of Music 

Steven Morrisett 
Rosalee M. Moss 
Keith Mozingo 
Edward Mummert 
Donnette Murray 
Leah Jewel Nail 

Sound of Music 

Penny Napier 
S. Phillip Newsome 
Gene Nibbelink 
Sherry Norman 
Lance Ft, Nuzum 
Randall K. O'Bannon 

Lowell Odom 
Tena Ogle 
Peter Oliver 
Kim O'Neal 
Bruce Osborne 
Mark C. Osborne 

Ted T. Ostrowski 
Chip Parker 
Daniel Parker 
Kathy Patrie 
James M. Pearce, Jr. 
Keith Pennington 

1-h mm 

Jeffery Graham Harvard 




Last year, the men of Upsilon XI felt the need to 
begin a scholarship fund. An initial sum of $200.00 
was placed into the fund from the club treasury. Early 
this school year, the fund was designated as the 
Jeffery Graham Harvard Scholarship Fund after the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ron Harvard who was killed in 
an automobile accident during the summer. Mr. 
Harvard is a charter member and a current faculty 
sponsor of Upsilon. Money for the fund was raised in 
several ways. A phone-a-thon, helped immensely by 
Mr. Austin Echols, raised over $7,200 in pledges. 
Also, a concert was held with all proceeds going 
toward the scholarship fund. 

Selection of the scholarship recipients will be the 
responsibility of the Lee College Financial Aid 
Committee. The number and amount of scholarships 
will be determined by the interest earnings of the 
fund. Some of the eligibility requirements include: 
Upsilon men and children of Upsilon alumni will be 
given first priority; financial need will be established 
by the Director of Financial Aid; new or returning 
students may receive the scholarship; and the maxi- 
mum number of semesters on the scholarship is eight. 
— Leland Smelser 

Donald Louis Pratt 

J. Keith Pratt 

Tommy Propes 

Joni J. Rathbone 

Donald J. Ream 

Mitch Reeves 

Karen Renfro 

Tonnie L Renfro 

Thais Reyes 

Tim Richardson 

Karen E. Riley 

Karen Sue Robbins 

•*"""' % 

I f 


Judy Roberson 

Sheila L Robinson 

Tamra Roop 

Renee Sue Russell 

Richard M. 


Cheryl A. Scearce 

Randy Scott 

Mark D. Sears 

Debbie Seymour 

Stephen R. Seymour 

Patricia Shaw 

Cheryl Sheeks 

Timothy F. Shelton 

Carol Shoemaker 

Cynthia Shultz 

Stewart Simmons 

S. Douglas Sisk 

L David Skiles 


Cindy Ingram 

under the 
friction makes for heat 
glass and gravel 
grated garlic 
and onion 
gritting teeth 

bare nerves 
static, jumping TV screens 

screeching blackboard 
loss of 
going against the 


.'"'■ "'if'} '•■ 

V i 


Sherry Stepp 

Kathy Stewart 

Donald Stidham, Jr. 

Dan Stone 

L Darlene Stout 

Mary L Sugg 

David Sulcer 

Donald Summerhill 

Ronald R. Summerhill 

Michael J. Suzor 

David B. Swiger 

Carta Talley 

Rick Taylor 

Sherry Taylor 

Patricia Tester 

Douglas F. Thomas 

Valerie Thomas 

Cyril Thompson 

Bruce A. Tucker 
Simon L. Valenzuela 

Sharon Vest 
Carolyn Waddell 

Gail Walden 
Linda L Walker 


Working Students 

The group called college students is probably the 
most diversified class of individuals in existence. They 
come in all sizes, shapes, colors, and from various 
social and economic backgrounds. Because of govern- 
ment funding, many people who could not manage 
the expenses on their own are now able to attend 

Even with financial aid, though, some students still 
find it necessary to supplement their incomes by means 
of manual labor. The variety of jobs secured by such 
students at Lee reveals the diversity of talent on this 

Larry Crooms helps to defray his college expenses 
with his trade in commercial art, making him one of 
the few self-employed students at Lee. He has lettered 
trucks, signs, the glass door of the Alumni House, and 
over one hundred signs for the 1978 Church of God 
General Assembly. 

Jeff Dennison has a very unusual job in his father's 
"factory" to promote Dr. Dennison's invention. He 
and his colleagues are producing the Dennison 
Distillator, a "fully automatic home water distiller." 

Some other unique jobs are held by: Leland 
Smelser, a radio announcer for one of the Cleveland 
stations; Russell Miller, public relations vice-president 
of a Chattanooga radio and television network; Stephen 
Young, public relations officer at Lee; Chuck Pauley, 
doubling as referee and babysitter; Bill Henning, 
editor of the Omnibus; and David Rathbone, editor of 
the Vindagua. 

Away from campus, students make the Jekyll-Hyde 
change into secretaries, waitresses, janitors, sales- 
persons, nurses' aides, church ministers, musicians and 
youth directors, billing clerks, and various other 
characters. Many students are employed right on 
campus through the College Work Study Program. 
Some of the jobs that they fill are maintenance 
workers, security guards, lab assistants, secretaries, 
sound and lighting technicians for the Conn Center, 
student (music) directors, caretakers of the animals in 
the science building, and library workers, to name 
only a few. The Pioneer Food Service also employs 
several students to supplement the full time staff in 
the cafeteria and snack bar. 

With all those positions being held by students, one 
might wonder if all of Cleveland is run by Lee 
College. (Be assured, it is not.) One might also wonder 
if the students have any time left for studying between 
their school and job obligations. Strangely enough, the 
work seems to have a positive effect on study. The 
students with the highest GPA's are generally those 
who also hold down jobs; and most of them still find 
time to be involved in school organizations. That just 
goes to confirm the old adage, "If you want something 
done, find a busy person to do it." 







Thomas P. Walker 

Susan E. Walls 

Jan Walston j 

Lynn A. Walt 

Steve Warner 

David L. Watson 

Andrea Watts 

Randy Webb 

Joy Renee West 

Victoria West 

Denise Westberry 

Roy L Whetzel, Jr. M 


I ' 4-U 


i I 

1 && i 


Perhaps no other segment of society emphasizes 
physical fitness more than college students. This 
accounts for the great interest on our campus in 
sports. Whether cheering the powerhouse Vikings on 
to victory or playing in an intramural game in the 
gym, attention is directed toward athletic competition 
constantly. The sports section includes some of the 
more noteworthy athletic events. 

The squad consists of 
co-captains Vickie Cochran and Denise Smith, Cheri 
brandy, Anita Humbertson, Sandy Huntly, Carol 
James, Rita Price. The spirit leaders were Mike 
Franklin, Daniel Allen, Monty Wilder, and Fred 
Garmon. Cherie Carpenter and Sandy Humble served 
as sponsors, and Bonnie Lucy was the advisor. 


At the beginning of the 1978-79 basketball season, 
the Lee College Vikings anticipated a good year. They 
did not have a good year, though — they had a great 
one! There were a few heart-breaking loses along the 
way, but the Vikings were on a road which would lead 
them to the NCCAA National Tournament and 
second place in the national standings. The status of 
national contender does not come without organiza- 
tion, determination, and talent. The Vikings aptly 
displayed all three during the season. 

The 1978-79 edition of the Vikings consisted of: 

Randy Steele 

David Lattimore * 

Rocky Wilson 

Herb Parker 

Paul Cretton 

Keith Lewis 

Chuck Clark 

Gary Ray 

John Cartwright 

Lowell Odom 

Steve Castello 

Ron Evans 

*N M 


David Lattimore 

Rocky Wilson 
Randy Steele 
Paul Cretton 

Steve Castello 
Chuck Clark 
Gary Ray 
John Cartwright 













% Reb. 














7 235 














6 165 














6 94 













2 24 














7 45 














4 13 














9 34 














9 76 














8 31 






































David Lipscomb (overtime) 



























Tennessee Wesleyan 









Miami Christian (forfeit) 


Florida Memorial 






Tennessee Wesleyan 



David Lipscomb 



Armstrong State 






Temple (overtime) 
























Bethel (IND) 



Point Loma (overtime) 





The Seniors 

The leadership of David Lattimore (left) and Randy 
Steele (above) will be missed when the Vikings enter 
the 1979-80 season. 

Lady Vikings 

Basketball has been a major part of the increased 
interest in women's athletics at Lee. The team has 
grown during the past few years and managed to 
capture second place in the conference tournament 
this year. This was due largely to the outstanding play 
of Donna Bowen and Cindy Futral who made the all 
tournament team. Donna also had the distinction of 
being the league's leading rebounder during the 
regular season. 

Although they played an exceptionally tough sched- 
ule, the Lady Vikings compiled a respectable record. 
Team members: Carol Baust 

Libby Bishop 

Lisa Black 

Karen Boatwright 

Donna Bowen 

Cindy Futral 

Judy Philippi 


Donna Bowen 
Carol Bost 
Karen Boatwright 
Cindy Futral 
Lisa Black 
Judy Philpot 
Libby Bishop 






























































































Though it is a demanding sport, requiring the 
utmost in physical and mental coordination, tennis 
has long been living in the shadow of other sports at 
Lee College. This year, however, with a talented, 
determined player-coach and an efficient team, a 
genuine effort was made to put tennis in its rightful 
place as a major sport. 

Coach Van Beacham, at the beginning of this his 
last season commented that the Vikings would 
"probably face their toughest schedule ever, playing 
14-16 matches this year." Beacham, who occupies first 
position on the team expressed hopes for a winning 
season in spite of limited funds. He cited consistency 
as the squad's overall strong point and also predicted 
doubles play and singles down-the-line 3rd, 4th, 5th, 
and 6th positions as key factors for a successful year. 

The team consists of senior Van Beacham, 1st 
position; sophomore Kent Hawkins, 3rd position; 
junior Cliff Morehead, 4th position; junior Guy Glass, 
5th position; and sophomore Rena Jones, 6th position. 
Also, finishing their first season were Greg Taylor and 
Kenny Evans. 


, _>_ 


Spring, among other things means baseball. And 
Lee College had its share of action at the ballpark, 
when the exciting Vikings ran onto the diamond. As 
usual, the team played a tough schedule, a very tough 
one, but in the true Viking tradition they always were 
in there hustling. This season proved to be a very 
hectic one, yet a very satisfying one for the team. 

. . ■ ,.,. ... ... 


Men's Intramurals 

Intramural sports was characterized this year by 
fast-paced exciting action. The "Bad News Bears" 
emerged as the champions of men's intramural 
football. Led by their Most Valuable Player, Tom 
Madden, they finished the season undefeated. 

In basketball, the winners of the A league were the 
"Wildcats," headed by their captain, Jerry Kidd. Steve 
Allen led his team, the "Kids," to win the division B 

And in the table-tennis tournament — after some 
excellent competition — the winner was Ken Lowe. 

The Softball teams also enjoyed a stimulating season. 
Winners and losers aliked profited from the intramu- 
ral activites all through the year, for the sports served 
as a welcome distraction from the mental stress that 
goes along with college study; because of that, it looks 
as if intramural athletics is here to stay! 







. ■; -^ 



Women's Intramurals 

WCAA stands for Women's Christian Athlecti 
Association. The purpose of this oreganization is to 
promote women's athletic activities, such as intramural 
football and Softball. On the football field this year, 
Delta Zeta Tau defeated Orange Crush by a slim 
margin of 8-7 for the championship. After the season, 
Lee's all-stars soundly thrashed Tomlinson by a score 
of 21-7. The Women's softball team also staged some 
good action this year. Women's athletics are growing 
into an important Lee College pass-time. 

Shelley Abbott 

Cindy Age 

Kim Amburgy 

Jeanne B Anderson 

Laura Kim Anderson 

Susan Mane Andrews 

Stanley Appling 

Robin Arguello 

Susan E Arnold 

Athena Arrington 

Brian Ashlock 

Alicia Avent 

Betty Avery 

Randall Back 

Vanessa Bailey 
Randy Ballard 
Phillip M. Barber 
Mary Barfield 
Sherrod Barfield 
Lynn Barnett 
Mike Barnett 

7;\ /S t'^' ' 



Perhaps the most difficult aspect of building is getting 
started. Laying foundations is what being a Freshman 
is all about. General college requirements, religion 
core requirements, and how to get a date for the 
skating party are all a part of freshmen worries. 
Before long, they learn that the general requirements 
can be endured, the religion core is more interesting 
than rumors indicate, and it is possible to survive even 
without a date for the party. Oh, the joys of being a 

Dennis Jefferson 


Tim Beckner 

Teresa Bennett 

Lisa Berg 

Debra Bettis 

Brian Brinkley 

Terry Bissette 

Lisa Black 

Keven Bowdle 

Kathy Bowen 

LaRonda Bowen 

Sonja Bowen 

Michael Lee 


Carrie Brank 

David J. Brett 

Hal Brown 

Ricky Brown 

Teresa Brown 

James Browning 

Terry L. Burge 

Frank Butler 

('} ^ & 

By Dan Stone 

Bare walls, bare shelves, almost emptied drawers, 
A room where cheerful high school clutter grew. 
Stacked boxes, suitcase open on the floor — 
A picture of an ending, tinted blue. 
Painful smiles and tear-streaked family faces, 
Long good-byes, nostalgic inventories 
Launch the ship for distant, destined places, 
Set the mood for fresh, unwritten stories. 
You're on your own. 

Miles away, new scene, new role, new life, 
Old, forgotten fears cast shadows over 
Confidence, decisions create strife. 
Needs discover faith, goals discover means. 
Friends discover friends by learning, 
Listening, sharing, needing, trusting, reaching. 
Love distracts, but the wheels of time keep turning, 
Four years churning, treasured life-facts teaching. 
Then it's over. 

Bare walls, bare shelves, almost emptied drawers, 
A room where cheerful college clutter grew, 
Stacked boxes, suitcase open on the floor — 
A picture of an ending, tinted blue. 
Painful smiles and tear-streaked friendly faces. 
Long good-byes, nostalgic inventories 
Pave the path to distant, destined places, 
Seal the plot for yet unfinished stories, 
You're on your own . . . again. 

Melanie Butler 
Lori L. Byrd 
Christie Cadenhead 
Ronnie Cain 
Angel Carranza 
Martin Carter 
Janet Caylor 

Oretha K. Chaffin 

Cindy Chamberlain 

Rose Choirniere 

Tony Clanton 

Linda L. Clark 

Randy Clark 

Angela Coleman 

Dale Combs 

Lari Combs 

Larry Condra 

George Conners 

Angel D. Corbo 

Valentina R. Cox 

Larry Michael Crooms 

«' vfc*T, 




*' r 
il ; 

Freshmen Experience 

Walking onto campus, I have one goal — not to dis- 
close the fact that I am a freshman. Remembering the 
tell-tale signs, carrying a purse and biting identifica- 
tion cards, I begin to feel secure and purpose in my 
heart to find registration without asking anyone. 

The cement, recognizing my loss of humility, jumps 
upward and dislodges my feet from the ground. 
Momentarily, I experience ' weightlessness, but I am 
quickly reassociated with the law of gravity as the 
earth pulls me downward. Knees embedded in 
surface, face reddening, I drag myself toward registra- 

A mob having congregated in the registration area, 
I push my way through the line of desks, confused 
students, tired instructors, and wary professors, as I 
attempt to organize my class schedule. Finding my 
first choice classes closed, I am destined to take the 
"black list" teachers who make a practice of scowling, 
show a strong favoritism for F's, and practice giving 
students writing cramps. 

Surviving the first few weeks, I awake one morning 
with the revelation that I am here to study, not just to 
sit in the student center and discuss the newest 
cafeteria catastrophe. Strolling into the library, I begin 
researching my term paper. The long rows of books, 
periodicals and tapes swallow up what little sanity I 
have left. Searching in various rooms for the needed 
materials, I find myself locked in the wrong restroom 
singing the Alka-Seltzer jingle. 

Exhausted, defeated, I hide myself in my pale green 
room until I hear a bellowing voice from the hall 
phone, "Long distance for Liz!" 

The quiet, concerned voice from the other end 
questions, "How do you like it?" Immediately my ears 
ring with another voice, "I love it!" Finally realizing 
the second voice is mine, I understand that I do love 
it and have loved it all along. _ E i iza beth Graves 

Sandy Croucher 

Rolando Cuellar 

Valaira Daniel 

Twyla Daugherty 

Bonnie Davis 

Ginger Dean 

Bruce Deel 

Cindy Dennis 

Rachel A. Dixon 

Rebecca Lynne Dollars 

Cathy Dorman 

Renee Dons 

Brian Dotson 

Delores Dudley 

Chris Edwards 
Parn Edwards 
Terry Edwards 
Pam Eggleston 
Franz Eloi 
Yvette Escanio 
John Eubanks 

^ J5 




Arriving on campus, I was assaulted by a wild 
foreign language. My ears reacted with something 
akin to sheer confusion. I had always prided myself 
on being able to communicate with people my age, but 
it soon became very clear to me that the various 
groups on campus had funny little quirky sayings 
which were their own special trademarks. 

One of the first colloquial terms that pounced upon 
my ears was, "How 'bout cha neighbor!" Well, being 
the gullible person that I am, I naturally responded 
with a serious little remark that reflected how "out of 
it" I was. I actually thought they wanted to know how 
I felt or what I was doing. When I found that I was 
way out in left field, I sort of shriveled up and tried to 
find a nearby hole to crawl in. 

By this time I was "goin' skits" which everyone knew 
(except me, of course) meant that I was actually losing 
touch with reality. It was a thoroughly distressing 
situation for me. 

All of a sudden a new attitude sprang within my 
innermost being, and I wanted to get in on all of the 
"drilling" that was going on around me. But being a 
"neophyte" I was not very good at "beating somebody's 
eyes out." I didn't know if I even wanted to or not. 
Anyway, I was getting very tired of hearing "ranger- 
ranger" every time I was being cut to shreds. 

One musical group on campus certainly has a 
unique way of addressing its members as I have found 
out. When I heard their terms for the first time, I 
thought they were talking about some strange, musical 
ideas. What I actually heard was the old members 
referring to the new female members as "quimbies" 
and the new male members as "quambies." According 
to their language, only one little letter separates the 
girls from the guys. 

I will have to say that surely Lee College terminol- 
ogy has to be one of the most interesting ways to talk. 
But I love it because I'm a part of it. "How bout cha, 

— Alicia Avent 

Kenneth Gordon Evans 

Ronnie Lee Evans 

Donnie Evors 

Judy Ewton 

Doreen Fenlason 

Vonnell R. Flener 

Anthony Ford 

Martha Ford 

Bill Foster 

Frank Fowler 

Ellouise E. Francis 

Kenny Franklin 

Mike Franklin 

Mark Fritts 

Edwin H. Fukada 
Arthur Fuller, III 

David G. Gagnon 
Charles Gainey 

Bernard Gardiner 

Debra Jo Geary 

Mike Gittens 

The Library 

Like an Indian brave, who stealthily weaves his way 
through the forest without the rustle of a leaf to warn 
his prey, the Lee student makes his way on tiptoes 
through the hush-hush atmosphere of the college 
library, and that without the aid of bare feet. (The 
absence of shoes is an unlawful misdemeanor which 
all the staff is alerted to guard against.) 

Occasionally, above the silent murmurs, turning 
pages, and napping students, one may spy the 
strained, tired, pale face of some scholar dutifully 
plowing through the bound volumes of magazines or 
laboriously wringing out the last paragraph of an 

Students will find the library staff ever ready to 
assist them in any area of research. While assisting 
bewildered students, the staff often discovers books 
that were "lost" in the Dewey Decimal System (or 
perhaps in some student's or college professor's 
quarters, three months past due). 

The college library has over 78,000 volumes in its 
shelves and other books are being prepared for the 
shelves. The periodical section is growing and improv- 
ing through the use of microfilm. The library's 
circulation is extensive, being used by townspeople 
and students of other colleges as well as Lee. The 
library also has, in addition to microfilm and 
phonograph equipment, a language lab to assist 
foreign and native students in their studies. The 
fourth floor holds the speical books and materials of 
the Church of God archives. 

If you have not yet made a tour of the college 
library, grab a student worker or staff member and 
ask him to show you around or enroll in English 
Composition 112. 

— Martha Lintecum 

Donna J. Hadden 

Marisa J. Haddock 

George Hage 

Craig Hagmaier 

Gina Hale 

Melody Hancock 

Cyrus L. Harris, Jr. 

Kim Harris 

Michael L. Harrison 

Karen Harvell 

Cindy Hawkins 

Sherry Henry 

Kenneth Henson 

Diana Hernandez 

n a &£ o 

The Imperials 

One of the more memorable evenings in the month 
of February was a welcome visit from the Imperials. 
With their seemingly flawless voices and their progres- 
sive style of music, the Imperials demonstrated to the 
audience why they are considered by many to be the 
best gospel singing group in the country. 

Combined with their super talent is their sincerity in 
worshipping God through their music. Telling the 
audience what God had done in their lives and getting 
the audience to sing along with them, made the 
concert even more enjoyable and one to be remem- 


Renee Herndon 

Jeff Hernn 

Curtis Hickey 

Roger Hiller 

Dee Renee Hobbs 

Rhoda Hockensmith 

Greg Hodge 

Ric Holt 

Sheila J. Holton 

Cyndi Howell 

Darla Howell 

Sharon Howell 

Rebecca D. Hudson 

Darlene Hull 

Sandy Huntley 

Kenneth G. Ingle, Jr. 

Teresa A. Ingle 

Terry Jackson 

Andy Jenkins 

Ton/a Jeter 

Jill Johnson 

5 Qi ». 



I have found that the college road is full of potholes 
and being an off campus student deepens them. The 
deepest of my potholes is the problem of my mailbox. 
To be blunt about the whole matter, I never get any 
mail, and it's beginning to make me a bit paranoid. 

My post office box now plays the role of my worst 
enemy, and does it extremely well, not in the fact that 
it has a sticky lock or too many occupants, but every 
day it presents me with the same scene. 

The scene begins as I enter the post office, which 
has all of the characteristics of a sardine can (except 
the smell). At first, I always look around the room 
pessimistically at the three walls of mailboxes that 
loom in front of me with the blackness of uncertainty 
staring through their little windows. Next, I slowly 
trace my way to my own speck of blackness, assigned 
number 1183, amid such exclamations as "Look what 
I got." or "I didn't think they'd ever write." and "Well 
it's about time." Very, very dubiously I open my 
box — the most useless space in the whole post office 
because of its constant emptiness. Once again, as I 
peek into the small cavern that lies behind the door, 1 
sink deep into the pits of depression at finding 
nothing and say quietly to myself "normal." 

— Keven Bowdle 




■ :,*:■ t. 

Mary Ann Johnson 
Michael Jones 
Pamela Jones 
Thomas Jones 
Jeffrey Joyner 
Renee Judkins 
Larry A. Justice 

Teresa Keaton 

Michael T Kent 

Shaffick Khan 

Susan Kline 

Mark Koch 

Peggy Kuhn 

David K. Labine 

Donna Landis 
Linda G. Langley 
Dorothea Lauster 
Elizabeth Lauster 
Cathy Lawrence 
Patty Lewis 
Janet Linton 

O fi 



When the day has me blue and melancholy 

And dispirited of the undergrad race, 

And in a moment of dejection 

My life's triumphs I abase; 

Yet when all around seems gay with enchantment 

And in spirit, ten feet tall, 

The irony that I should seek my solace 

In a hole within a wall 

So cold in appearance, 

And in the crowd obscure, 

This little box, the object of no one 

But me and my hope for cure. 

With difficult combination 

And knob hard to roll; 

O' the injustice that it should have 

Locked up within, my soul. 

O' God why not a more noble thing 

Than this farce of academia 

To tire my spirit and bore my mind 

with preponderant vexation 

That takes up my time and grades my subjection 

And leaves as my last ray of hope, 

That hole in the wall, where in is my sentence, 

A message of reprieve or hope! 

My hopes have risen 

For a friend's written call, 

But not too high, 

For fear of the fall. 

Without fail, a bundle of papers 

Of no import to me; 

A notice of this, an announcement of that, 

O' the sin of those wasted trees. 

But there, in the back, could it be, yes or no 

Bisecting that light at the end? 

From what I can see, the chances are equal — plus 

But not even to odds will mysteries truth bend. 
Please may it be a message of warmth, 
Enflaming to re-personification, 

This being, inammated by the mind-harnessing gift 
Of the privilege of higher education. 
Alas, a letter! 

But the story's not yet told; 
The key for my captive spirit's release, 
Or what does this letter hold? 
Handwritten: a good sign, 
Anxious pains do now subside; 
Only hopes of cheer, that in the past 
Have lived in fulfillment or died. 
This day whose life I could not grasp 
Has now been given in hand. 
Yes, it's mine, and I'll take it bold, 
For the letter is from Diane. 
Diane, you are an artist at friendship, 
And from your hand came this precious jewel 
It is not merely one of thirteen-hundred, 
But whole to me, without duplicate or equal. 
O' the overwhelming realization that your thoughts of 
me were its impetus, 

And I am no longer a Communicatee: Anonymous! 
— Mark Osborne 

Leonard Love 

Patricia Love 

Roy A. Lowe 

Gerald McAlister 

Ed McConnell 

Becki McDaniel 

LaVon McDaniel 

Kenneth R. McDonald 

Erwin McGowan 

Laverne H McKenzie 

Darcella McMichael 

Janet Mabe 

Charles H. Matthews 

Marc Aurci Mathieu 

Keith Maxwell 

Dianne Maynard 

Annette Medlin 

Lorraine Melendez- 


Lisa Merrone 

Joseph Phillip Messer 

Lee Miley 











Although Lee College is located in a relatively small 
town, it is situated ideally for the active young person. 
Within a 100 mile radius, nearly every type of sport 
and recreation can be enjoyed, with the exception of 
those related to the ocean, such as skin-diving and 
surfing. Therefore, the ways in which Lee students 
spend those precious leisure hours are varied indeed. 

Beginning on campus, the bustle of social life is the 
Student Center where activities vary from eating, 
studying, and "checking in" with friends to mingling, 
surveying, and beginner-courting. The Vikings' Den is 
a popular place for TV viewers and intermediate 
courting. Frequently, special events at the Conn 
Center give students an opportunity to enjoy a night 
out at little expense, and campus sports provide many 
hours of excitement. 

Cleveland has a number of places where one can 
spend a quiet afternoon or evening: the Village Lanes 
for bowlers, and the YMCA or SPA for racquetball 
players, swimmers, and the figure-conscious. Down- 

Donna S. Miller 

Margie Miller 

Stephen Mills 

Barbara Mitchell 

Bryan J Monroe 

Ken Moore 

Tina Morgan 

Jack A. Moring 
Don Morris 
Beth Moser 
Lanier Motes 
Tera Murphy 
Lynda Napier 
Calvin Nash 

Robert Bojor Ndum 

Julie D. New 

Donna Newton 

Darrell Oakley 

Randy Ogg 

Ron Osborn 

Charlotte Otwell 

U 1 ^ 3 C\ 

iV ■-. .. :i 

town Cleveland is within walking distance, and several 
plazas are scattered along' Keith Street between the 
two major shopping malls. Deer Park is also a favorite 
of Lee Students. 

On the outskirts of town, the beauties of nature 
beckon to the outdoorsman: the mountains, lakes and 
rivers of southeastern Tennessee are unequalled. 
Hunting, hiking, rafting, and tubing are for the more 
adventurous, or there's splendor in the quiet side of 
nature: calm lakes, sunsets, a mockingbird's song, and 
zephyrs of springtime to accompany a picnic. 

The person who enjoys bright lights and the bustle 
of city life hasn't far to go from Cleveland, with 
Chattanooga just 25 miles, Knoxville 80 miles, and 
Atlanta just two hours' travel on the interstate. Those 
cities provide endless hours of shopping, miles of 
restaurants to choose from, the full scope of enter- 
tainment at civic centers and sports arenas, supple- 
ments . to education, such as the Cyclorama, zoos, 
museums, and historical landmarks, and practical 
training in how to survive on the highways of 

Within reach of these great metropolitan areas are 
some of the best amusement parks in the South. Lake 
Winnepesaukah and Six Flags are open from spring 
until autumn, filling the air with tempting aromas and 
the nostalgic sound of Nickelodians, merry-go-rounds 
and roller-coaster screams. 

The opportunities are unlimited and far outweigh 
the number of school-free hours any student would 
have in the space of four years, summers included. 
With each season's advent, fresh discoveries await, and 
the Lee student only has to go out and find them. 
— Susan Pope 


j^^f +» * **. +* *+ + 

Kathy Padgett 

Marta Pagan 

Kim Page 

Don Parvin 

Deborah Paylo 

Jeffrey Duane Paylo 

Laura Pellegrmo 

Rita Ann Price 

Janie L Pruett 

David K Pugalee 

Scott Reiman 

Jenith Reyes 

Starla Rich 

Kristy S. Ricks 








to a point 

in time/space. 











to a 

fixed point 


to VOL 

-Cindy Ingram 

Derrick L Rodger s 

Pat Rodgers 

Anabell Rodriguez 

Rebecca A. Roebuck 

Phyllis H. Rogers 

Susana Romo 

Lynda D Rosendale 

Leo Rubio 

Marilyn Russ 

Stephen M Russ 

Sonja Rye 

James E Saunders, 


Ricky R Scragg 

Mary Bethany Seay 

Terry M Selby 

Gail Lee Seymore 

Nancy Leigh She mil ■ -. ^ 

mm 4 s?m + 

® M & 


Spring Fever 

It's that time of year again; the grass is turning 
green, and the crispness in the air is mellowing out to 
a growing warmth. The students are gathering outside 
more often and the tennis courts are always crowded. 
It's slowly turning to SPRING! The long winter of 
snow and ice, rain, and more snow (only on Sundays, 
though!) is finally giving way to the warm breezes and 
sunny days of spring. 

To every Lee student, the coming of spring not only 
means the beginning of a new season, but it also 
means a break is around the corner. A nice, long 
break is around the corner. A nice, long break where 
a student can regain his sanity from the chill of the 
winter's frost. Spring break, this year, did not include 
the weeks before and during Easter. Instead, the 
break was from March 16-26. This was the half-way 
point in the semester. This enabled both the teachers 
and students to stop a few days and welcome in the 

Many students here at Lee will be going to Florida 
or some other southern state to soak up the sun and 
work off the tension built up from classes and other 
things. Most students go to visit relatives or friends 
and spend the time relaxing and forgetting the 
cooped up days of January and February. Some spend 
the week on tour with a music group or Christian 
evangelism group. Although not all students go to 
Florida or the South, they spend the break at home 
taking it easy, and eating mom's good cooking. 
Whether spring break is spent at home in Michigan or 
at an aunt's house in Florida, it's a welcome sight to 
the weary-eyed Lee student as March draws nearer. 
— Rose Hampton 

Ricky Sides 

Rick Sloan 

Sheila B. Smallin 

Debra Smith 

Dial Smith 

Gwendolyn Smith 

Keith D. Smith 

Ricky Smith 

Sharon Smith 

Catherine Snodgrass 

Evelyn Snuffer 

Tom Sparks 

Philip H. Spence 

Tabitha Stallings 

LeNaye Stanfield 
David Starr 
Bill Staton 
Harold W. Stevens 
Timothy G Stewart 
Beth Stieg 
Rick Stigile 


Spring Convocation 

One of the highlights of the second semester is 
always spring convocation. Held this year April 1-6, 
the week-long revival provided a spiritual uplift for 
the Lee College community. 

The scheduled guest speakers were Dr. Ian Mac- 
Pherson of the Elim Pentecostal Churches in Great 
Britain and the Reverend Bill Webb, pastor of 
Westmore Church of God in Cleveland. Dr. Mac- 
Pherson spoke at each morning chapel service and 
Pastor Webb spoke at the night services. Also featured 
during the week were campus musical groups: Lee 
Singers, Ladies of Lee, Campus Choir, Evangelistic 
Singers, and Promise. 

Through the ministry of the preached Word and 
the gospel in song, hearts were encouraged, minds 
were renewed, and souls were drawn nearer to God. 
Lee College has always been a Christian institution 
with a strong spiritual emphasis; that distinctive 
Christian emphasis lives on in 1979. 

—J. T. Willoughby 

' N v \* &•#& 

Jackie Stone 

Pat Stone 

Bessie Stoup 

John H. Streeter 

Faye A. Stroder 

Terry Surgener 

Wendell Sweeton 

Lori Swilley 

Bill Tanner 

Terry Taylor 

Maggie M. Thomas 

Elaine Thompson 

Pamela Diane Todd 

Frank Trowbridge 

Karen Tucker 
Jennings Turner 
Vickie Ursery 
Julie Ussery 
Judy Vaughn 
Herbert Viars 
Kathy Wall 

Janet L. Ward 

Lynn Ware 

Mike Watkins 

Sandra Watkins 

Kenneth Watson 

Annette Watts 

Eddie Watts 

Marilyn Webb 

David Welch 

Lisa Whiddon 

Connie Whitener 

R. Keith Whitt 

Matt Willetts 

Beverly J Williams 

Dan R. Williams 

Denise Antomette 


Teresa Williams 

Terry Williams 

Dale Wilson 

Mitchell Wilson 

Teresa D Wilson 

m* * j H: * 4M 



° f) 






Kenneth Wood 
Curtis Wright 
Tammy Yates 
Benny Young 

Stephen R. Young 

Kelly Zachary 

Melinda J. (Dinny) 


Ron Zubrick 


Dan Stone 

Only a few more days before you leave, 

A few short days before another good thing comes to 

an end. 

And as is typical of endings, the entire 

span of our relationship has begun 

to play across my mindscreen — 

Kaleidoscopic memories in warm, glowing color. 

Not bad viewing, everything considered — 

Except the film is too short. 

Strange isn't it, how life's most special gifts dissolve 

before the packages are unwrapped? 

But then, reminiscing is for sentimental fools, right? 

I mean, you and I, we're both strong young men. 

No holes were drilled for tears in our armored masks. 

Don't worry though, I'm a good soldier. 

I'll guard these disgraceful emotions with my life. 

I'll laugh and kid around as usual, 

Mention missing you in the most sarcastic tones I can 


And when it's time, I'll beat that quaver in my voice 

And repeat those trodden words of parting friends, 

Shake your hand firmly — quickly — 

and maybe, maybe if it seems right, slap you on the 

shoulder as you leave. Then, after you're gone, 

I'll go home and take something for the pain. 


Aside from providing extra space for having friends 
sign your annual, the advertisements list the names of 
those businesses and organizations which contributed 
to the printing of this yearbook. Your patronage of 
these community conscious businesses will be appreci- 



— I 

Churches of God 

West Virginia 

Lee's Class of 79 




Aside from the sustaining grace of God provided through 
Jesus Christ, there is no asset available to the Church 
more valuable or vital than its young people. A ven- 
erable bishop once observed, "a denomination 
is only one generation away from extinction." 
By those words he meant to emphasize that ______ 

unless the young people of the Church 
are prepared spiritually and academically to be 
the Church of their generation, the Church 
will cease to be. 

The Church of God, therefore, looks to its 
young people with great hope and 
anticipation. We expect you, under God, to 
become an even more productive Church than 
the generation which preceeded you. We 
salute you for your pursuit of an education 
in an institution which gives equal attention 
to the nurture of mind, soul and spirit. 


State Overseer 

State Council 

Left to Right: Harry R. Kemp, T. F. Howell, John M. Daniel, L. J. Fowler, Bobby Wynn, Charlie H. 
Driggers, R. P. Grice, Richard E. Porterfield, C. L. Trammell. 
Seated: F. W. Goff, State Overseer. 

tfM iri 


Youth & C.E. Director 

Evang. & H.M. Director 

W. E. Dowdy 
Supt., S.C. Home for Children 

The Churches of God 


Southern California-Nevada 

Congratulate the Class of 1979 

on Reaching 

This Milestone in Its 

Educational Aspirations 


(Stanza) The harder the thing is to do 

The greater the joy when it's done, 
The farther the goal is from you 
The sweeter the thrill when it's won. 

(Stanza) The deeper the problem, the more 

Is the joy when you've puzzled it out; 
The seas that run fartherest from shore 
Are only for ships that are stout. 

(Stanza) Men weary of lessons they've learned 
And tire of the tasks they can do. 
Life it seems is forever concerned 
With blazing a path to the new. 

(Stanza) So stand to the worry and care. 
Everlasting keep going on. 
The greater the burden you bear, 
The greater the joy when it's done. 

—Author Unknown 

State Overseer 

Youth & C.E. Director 



Class of 79 


Best Wishes From the 

State of Oklahoma 

Donnie W. Smith— Youth, Evang. & C.E. Director 

Congratulations ! 



Mississippi State Council 

Left to Right: Robert Gambrill, James Strange, H. L. Evans, J. D. Amason, 
Paul Lett, Julius Roberts, W. J. Watkins, Willard Gardner, Jimmy Guiles. 
Seated: W. C. Ratchford, State Overseer 


to the 

Class of '79 



State Overseer 

Youth & C.E. Director 

Evangelism Director 

Congratulations Graduates! 




Left to Right: Dixie Hicks, Jo Ann Beatty, Ken Hall (C.E. & 
Evangelism Director), J. Newby Thompson (State Overseer), 
and Hilda H. Thompson (L.A. Director) 


Left to Right: Bob Moore, Joe Kelly, Bob Scroggins, Ed Cooper, 
J. Newby Thompson (State Overseer), Glen Lowery, Wallace 
White, and Earl Naquin. 

Aloha! and Congratulations to Graduates! 

"The Church of God is Growing in the Islands of Hawaii" 

Come and Grow With Us 

Youth & Christian Education Director, Mark Knock 
Evangelism & Home Missions Director, A. H. Hammonds 
Director of the Military Department, Richard Shelton 

Southern Ohio Congratulates 
the 1979 Graduates 

Youth & C.E. Director 

State Overseer 

Evangelism Director 

Left to Right: John Richardson, John E. Black, L. 0. 
Prosser, Sam Nelson, James A. Stephens (State 
Overseer), Harold Stevens, Ancil Carter, Robert 
Graham, Robert Owens, Steve Brock (Not Pic- 


Congratulations to the 

Graduating Class of 1978-1979 

From Kentucky . . . 

"The Bluegrass State" 

Youth & C.E. Director 

State Overseer 

Evang. & Home Missions Dir. 

Compliments of 
Benton SntenfmUe^ 

f(f) J^fo 


875 KEITH ST.. N. W. PHONE 479 - 9741 



HIGHWAY 11 & 64 

HOLIDAY INN No. 2, I-75 & ROUTE 40 





Grove Avenue 


drive in theatre 

South Lee Highway 




North Keith Street (next to Shoney's 





First Citizens Bank 

Keith & 23rd Street Member 

Downtown at 423 Ocoee Street F.D.I.C. 




Church of God 


- .ight: Robert D. Crick, David Lanier, Floyd J. 

Robert E. Fisher. Standing left to right H 

French Arrington, Walter Barwick, Ronald E 

Brock. Harold Stevens, Bill George 

State Overseer 



"Land of Opportunity" 


Your Happy Shopping Store 

Youth & C.E. Director 


Bobbie Brooks 


Young Edwardian 

Palm Beach 


Pierre Cardin 



That's Me 


Gunne Sax 








Monday - 


10:00 a.m. 

- 9:00 p.m. 

Sunday 1-6 


^^^^^ THROUC 








Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1970 




)m Left to Right: Floyd D. Carey. 

General Director; Lamar Vest, 

Assistant General Director: 

J. Ralph Brewer, Administrative 

Assistant; Marcus Hand, 

YWEA Coordinator; 

Nancy Neal, Editorial Assistant 





Tennessee Music and Printing Company 

Pathway Press 

Pathway Bookstores 


^ =71 

ch of God Publishing Hou 

O. C. McCane 
General Director of Publications 

Flavius J. Lee 
Director of Production 

Connor B. Hall 
Director of Music 

O. W. Polen 
Editor in Chief 

James D. Jenkins 
Director of Marketing 

O. Wayne Chambers 

Director of Finance and 



'79 Graduates 


Doraville Church of God 

Rev. Robert P. Herrin, Pastor 
J. Reid Morgan, Music & Youth 
Robert (Bob) Pace, Christian Education 
William C. Stewart, Jr., Clerk 



W. H. TALLEY, Jr. 
State Overseer 

State Youth Director 

Persons interested in working in the midwest's most progressive 
state should write: 14011 Pierce Street Omaha, Nebraska 68144 






State Overseer Youth & Evangelism Director 


State Overseer 

Congratulations Keystone Graduates!! 


Youth & C.E. Director 




From the Sunshine State 

State Overseer 


North Florida Evangelism 


Youth & C.E. Director 

«*H : 


South Florida Evangelism 


"The Desire Accomplished Is Sweet to the Soul." 

Proverbs 13:19 




CLASS OF 1979 

We Believe That God Can 


Will Meet Your Every Need! 


"I Can Do All Things 

Through Christ 

Which Strengtheneth Me." 

Philippians 4:13 

Florida State Office 

Cocoa, Florida 

Reverend Claudius C. Pratt, State Overseer 
Charles E. Marcelle, Youth & C.E. Director 
William C. Menendez, Evangelism Director 


Reverend Isreal Black 
Reverend Onan Chenault 
Reverend Ernest Ford, Jr. 
Reverend James Gooden 
Reverend Walter D. Jackson 
Reverend William Chas. Menendez 
Reverend Ronald Rolle 




OF 1979 

State Overseer 

Youth & C.E. Director 





I 2 


1. £ 
















Compliments of . . . 

Department of . . . 




Director of Evangelism 


Home Missions 







Congratulates the Graduates 


John D. Nichols 


^^V. . 


" '" " " 


Donald M. Wolker 

5 ; 



Wisdom is the principal 

thing; therefore get 

wisdom: and with all thy 

getting get understanding. 

— -Proverbs 4t7 

D. W. Underwood 

Julian B. Robinson 

State Overseer 


Evangelism & Home Missions 








Youth & C.E. 









State Overseer 

Youth & C.E. 



Evangelism Director 

Best Wishes 


CLASS OF 1979 



State Overseer 


Youth, C.E. & Evangelism 



of the 

Church of God 

Northern Ohio 

State Overseer 

Evangelism & Home Missions Director 

Youth & C.E. Director 

C.E. & Youth Director 

State Overseer 

Evangelism Director 

Best Wishes 





A. A. Ledford, State Overseer 

A. Reid, Youth Director Jerry W. Ballard, Evangelism Director 


Left to right: Seated— D. E. Simpson, LaVerne Easton, Herman Smith, Joel 
Harris, Ronald Ragan; Standing— J. F. Rehmel, Russell Black, William Reid— 
State Youth and Christian Education Director, A. A. Ledford— State Overseer, 
Reginald McCarn, Philip Combs. 


Left to right: Seated— A. A. Ledford, State Overseer, William A. Reid, State 
Youth and Christian Education Director, Donald Ballard; Standing— Gregory 
Isaacs, Herman Gorham, Jay Bennett, Inset: Ron Boyd. 





Proper Men's Formal Attire Since 1947 
After Six • Lord West • Palm Beach 

BrainerdRd.: 899-0057 
Hixson Pike: 870-1278 Cleveland: 472-5324 


Congratulations to the Senior Class of 1979 

"Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; 
and lean not unto thine own understanding. 
In all thy ways acknowledge him, and 
he shall direct thy paths." 

Proverbs 3:5 & 6 

State Overseer 





Donald R. Anderson 

North Cleveland Church of God 



... gi tm .-• 

"I ,; f - » v 



Associate Pastor 

Minister of Music 

Minister of Evangelism 

Minister of Education 

Minister of Youth 

Minister of Visitation 
F. J. MAY 

Bible Teacher 




iC lA^ 

iZl* G 






P.O. BOX 1301 CLEVELAND, TN. 37311 PHONE (615) 472-9543 

The directory provides the names and addresses of 
all members of the Lee College student body. This 
year, in an effort to assist in locating the pictures of 
individuals in the yearbook, the Vindagua directory 
includes an index. The page on which the individual's 
picture is located is listed immediately following 
his/her name and address. It is hoped that this will 
prove to be a useful addition to the directory. 




Charles W. Conn, D.D., Litt.D. 

D.D., Berea Theological College 
Litt.D., Lee College 

Delton L. Alford, B.M., M.M.E., Ph.D. 

Vice-President and Dean of the College 

B.M., University of Chattanooga; M.M.E., Ph.D., Florida State 


Jimmy W. Bilbo, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 
Dean of Division of Education 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; 
Ph.D., University of Southern Mississippi 

Donald N. Bowdle, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Th.M., Th.D. 
Dean of Division of Religion 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Ph.D., Bob Jones University; Th.M., 
Princeton Theological Seminary; Th.D., Union Theological Seminary 
in Virginia 

Stanley Butler, B.S., M.A., Ed.S., Litt.D. 
Dean of Admissions and Records 

B.S., Jacksonville State University; M.A., Ed.S., George Peabody 
College; Litt.D., Lee College 

Paul Duncan, B.A., M.S.S.W. 
Dean of Students 

B.A., Mississippi State University; M.S.S.W., The University of 

Ollie J. Lee, A.B., Ph.D. 

Dean of Division of Arts and Sciences 

A.B., Berea College; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 

David M. Painter, B.S., M.B.A. 
Director of Financial Affairs 

B.S., Tennesse Wesleyan College; M.B.A., Middle Tennessee State 


Ray Hughes, Jr., Director 

B.S., M.S., University of Tennessee 


French L. Arrington, B.A., M.Div., Th.M., Ph.D. 
Chairman of Department of Bible and Theology 
B.A., University of Chattanooga; M.Div., Th.M., Columbia Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., St. Louis University 

J. Martin Baldree, A.B., M.R.E., Ed.D. 

Chairman of Department of Christian Education and Church 


A.B., Asbury College; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological 

Seminary; Ed.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Lois U. Beach, B.S., M.S. 

Chairman of Department of Natural Sciences 
B.S., M.S., The University of Tennessee 

Jimmy W. Burns, B.C.M., M.C.M., D.M.A. 

Chairman of Department of Music and Fine Arts 

B.C.M., Lee College; M.C.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological 

Seminary; D.M.A., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary 
Charles Paul Conn, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Department of Behavioral and Social Sciences 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Ph.D., Emory University 
Robert Humbertson, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Department of Languages 

A.B., University of Maryland; M.A., Ohio State University; Ph.D., 

Ohio State University 

Morris P. Riggs, B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 

Chairman of Department of Secondary and Physical Education 
B.A., M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; Ed.D., The 
University of Tennessee 

Donald D. Rowe, B.B.A., M.A., J.D. 

Acting Chairman of Department of Business 

B.B.A., M.A., J.D., University of Miami; Additional graduate 

Studies, University of Tennessee 


Paul L Walker, Chairman Atlanta, Georgia 

H.W. Babb Johnson City, Tennessee 

Paul F. Barker St. Louis, Missouri 

John E. Black Dayton, Ohio 

Clifford V. Bridges Lexington, Kentucky 

Elton Chalk Brandon, Mississippi 

Robert E. Daugherty Tifton, Georgia 

Bill Higginbotham Norman, Oklahoma 

David Poitier Eustis, Florida 

William H.Pratt Largo, Florida 

Richard L. Tyler, Jr Scottsboro, Alabama 

Cleo Watts Knoxville, Tennessee 


Faheem B. Akhdary (1969) 

Assistant Professor of Christian Education 

A.B., Assiut College (Egypt); B.D., Evangelical Theological 

Seminary (Egypt); M.Th., Asbury Seminary; Ph.D., Boston University 

Delton L. Alford (1962) 
Professor of Music 

B.M., University of Chattanooga; M.M.E., Ph.D., Florida State 

Frances L. Arrington (1964) 

Associate Professor and Head Librarian 

B.S., Jacksonville State College; M.A., Peabody College for Teachers 
French L. Arrington (1964) 

Professor of New Testament Greek 

B.A., University of Chattanooga; M.Div., Th.M., Columbia Theological 

Seminary; Ph.D., St. Louis University 
J. Martin Baldree (1946-48, 1961) 

Professor of Christian Education 

A.B., Asbury College; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological 

Seminary; Ed.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 
'Charles R. Beach (1954) 

Professor of Romance Languages 

B.S., M.A., The University of Tennessee 
*On Leave 

Lois U. Beach (1944) 

Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., M.S., The University of Tennessee 
Donald G. Bennett (1977) 

Instructor in Religion 

B.A., Lee College; M.Div., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary 
Jimmy W. Bilbo (1961) 

Professor of Education 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; 

Ph.D., University of Southern Mississippi 
R. Jerome Boone (1976) 

Instructor in Religion 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Wheaton College 
Donald N. Bowdle (1962) 

Professor of History and Religion 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Ph.D., Bob Jones University; Th.M., 

Princeton Theological Seminary; Th.D., Union Theological Seminary 

in Virginia 
Jimmy W. Burns (1967) 

Associate Professor of Music 

B.C.M., Lee College; M.C.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological 

Seminary; D.M.A., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary 
Stanley Butler (1953) 

Professor of Education 

B.S., Jacksonville State University; M.A., Ed.S., George Peabody 

College for Teachers; Litt.D., Lee College 
Ruth Crawford (1975) 

Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Arkansas State University 
Eugene Christenbury (1953-57, 1967) 

Associate Professor of Education 

B.A., M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; Ed.D., The 

University of Tennessee 
Charles Paul Conn (1970) 

Associate Professor of Psychology 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Ph.D., Emory University 
Clifford Dennison (1955-61, 1965) 

Associate Professor of Science Education 

A.B., M.A., Marshall College; Ed.D., University of Florida 
Carolyn Dirksen (1968) 

Associate Professor of English 

B.S., M.A., Northern Arizona University; Ph.D., University of 

Murl Dirksen (1972) 

Assistant Professor of Sociology 

B.A., M.A.T., University of Tennessee at Chattanooga 
Stephen DuBose (1976) 

Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., Florence State University; M.A., University of Alabama 
Lucille Vance Elliott (1952-55, 1962) 

Associate Professor of Business Education 

B.A., Fairmont State College; M.A., George Peabody College for 

Winston Elliott (1953-55, 1962) 

Associate Professor and Pentecostal Research Librarian 

A.B., University of Denver; M.A., George Peabody College for 

Teachers; M.A., Fuller Theological Seminary; Ed.D., The University 

of Tennessee 

Ellen B. French (1976) 

Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Southern California College; M.A., Butler University; Candidate 

for the D.A., Middle Tennessee University 
Jean Goforth (1974) 

Assistant Professor and Assistant Librarian 

B.S., University of Tennessee; M.S.L.S., University of Tennessee 
Robert Griffith (1970) 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A., Tennessee Wesleyan College; M.M., The University of Tennessee 
Bertha Gugler (1964) 

Associate Professor of Music 

B.M., Belmont College; M.M., University of Miami 
Vernon F. Harmeson (1971) 

Associate Professor of Education and Director of Media Center 

B.S., Minot State College; M.Ed., Ed.D., University of North Dakota 
Ronald Harris (1966) 

Assistant Professor of Science Education 

B.S., East Carolina College; M.A.T., University of North Carolina 
Ronald W. Harvard (1977) 

Instructor in Psychology 

B.A., Lee College; M.A., Ball State University 
David Horton (1969) 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.M.E., University of Southern Mississippi; Ph.D., George Peabody 

College for Teachers 

Ray H. Hughes, Jr. (1967-73, 1976) 

Director, Continuing Education Program 

B.S., M.S., University of Tennessee 
Robert Humbertson (1949-58, 1964) 

Professor of Speech 

A.B., University of Maryland; M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Ollie J. Lee (1967) 

Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Berea College; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 
James Lemons (1975) 

Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S., Berea College; M.S., University of Tennessee; Ed.D., University 

of Tennessee 
Bonnie R. Lucy (1977) 

Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., Lee College; M.S., University of Tennessee 
Barbara McCullough (1969) 

Assistant Professor and Research Librarian 

B.S., Shippensburg State College; M.S.L.S., Drexel Institute of 


Roland McDaniel (1964) 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., University of Alabama; M.Div., Emory University; M.S., Ed.D., 

The University of Tennessee 
J. L. McPherson (1969) 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Georgia Institute of Technology; M.A., University of Texas; 

Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Roosevelt Miller (1952) 

Associate Professor of Music 

B.M., University of Chattanooga; M.A., Bob Jones University 

Mabel Morehead (1952-58, 1966) 
Associate Professor of Education 
B.S., University of Tampa; M.A. University of Alabama 

Philip Morehead (1966) 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.M., University of Chattanooga; M.M., The University of Tennessee 

Robert O'Bannon (1963-64, 1967) 
Professor of Biology 

B.S., East Tennessee State University; M.S., Ph.D., University of 

Beatrice Odom (1951) 

Associate Professor of Christian Education 

B.A., Bob Jones University; M.A., George Peabody College for 


Elmer Odom (1950) 

Professor of History and Religion 

B.A., Bob Jones University; M.A., George Peabody College for 

Teachers; M.Div. Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary 

David T. Rahamut (1976) 
Instructor in History 
B.A., Lee College; M.A., Eastern Kentucky University 

Janet Rahamut (1977) 
Instructor in English 
B.S., Lee College; M.S., Eastern Kentucky University 

Morris P. Riggs (1964) 

Professor of Science Education 

B.A., M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; Ed.D., The 

University of Tennessee 

Donald D. Rowe (1964) 

Professor of Business Law and Political Science 
B.B.A., M.A., J.D., University of Miami; Additional graduate stud- 
ies, University of Tennessee 

John Simmons (1971) 

Assistant Professor of Art 

B.A., Berea College; M.A., Louisiana State University 
John Sims (1971) 

Associate Professor of Religion and History 

B.A., Lee College, Roosevelt University; M.A., Florida State 

University; Ph.D., Florida State University 

William R. Snell (1970) 

Associate Professor of History 

B.S., M.A., Samford University; B.D., Th.M., Southern Baptist 

Theological Seminary; Ph.D., University of Alabama 

Le Moyne Swiger (1959) 

Periodicals Librarian 

B.A., University of Chattanooga; M.A.L.S., George Peabody College 

for Teachers 
Steve Taylor (1979) 

Instructor in Business 

B.B.A., Georgia State University; M.B.A., Valdosta State College 
Phillip E. Thomas (1977) 

Instructor in Music 

B.A., Lee College; M.M., Peabody Conservatory of Music 
Roland Vines (1971) 

Associate Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; Ed.D., Louisiana 

State University 


Sabord Woods (1966-68, 1969) 
Associate Professor of English 

B.A., M.A., Georgia Southern College; Ph.D., The University of 


Gertrude Aldrich, B.A., M.A. 
Dean of Women 

Bill Balzano, B.A., M.A., 

Director of Counseling and Testing 

Ken Donnelly, B.S. 

Austin Echols, B.A., M.A., Ed.S. 
Director of Alumni Affairs 

Evaline Echols, B.S. 

Administrative Assistant to the President 

Wanda Griffith, B.S. 

Danny Murray, B.A. 

Admissions Counselor 

L. E. Painter, D.Min. 

Director of Student Aid 

Gerald W. Redman 

Associate Director of Development 

Michael Reid, B.S. 

Assistant Admissions Counselor 

Earl Rowan, B.A. 

Head Basketball Coach and Athletic Director 

Urline Steele, R.N., B.S.N. 
Director of Health Services 

W. Edwin Tull, B.A. 

Director of Christian Service 

Lucille Walker, B.A., M.A. 

Director of Student Activities 

Claude Warren, B.S. 

Director of Title III Programs 

Ralph Williams, D.D. 

Associate Director of Alumni 


Pamela Alzamora 

Secretary to the Dean of Arts and Sciences 

Edward W. Anderson 
Chief Security 

Phyllis Anderson 

Secretary to the Dean of Religion 

Myrtle Ayers 

Residence Hall Director 

Betty Baldree 

Lena Barber 

Recording Secretary 

Maurice Bauer 

Aurelia Brewer 

Secretary to the Dean of Students 

Sharon Byrd 

Library Typist 

Herbert Cannon 

Custodial Service Supervisor 

Jerri Caylor 

Secretary to Comptroller 

Cheryl Cross 

Food Services Director 

Alan Davenport 

Residence Hall Director 

Jeanette Dennison 

Assistant Bookkeeper 

Sharon Duckworth 

Bookkeeper — Payroll 

Geraldine Earls 

Library Circulation Assistant 

Dee Eubanks 

In-put Terminal Operator— Alumni 

Shelly Foster 

Residence Hall Director 

Connie Garland 

Secretary to Director of Alumni Affairs 

David Gasque 

Residence Hall Director 

Joyce Gasque 

Secretary to Dean of Admissions 

Grace Golden 

Linda Harvard 

Secretary— Admissions and Records 

James Hess 

Residence Hall Director 

Jack Higgins 

Nora Hitte 

Manager, Campus Store 

Joyce Holden 

Senior Bookkeeper 

Grady Hurst 


Don Hurst 


June Jones 

Secretary to the Nurse 

Evelyn Loveday 

Secretary to the Dean of Education 

Jean Lothian 

Bookeeper — Accounts Payable 

Betty Lyles 

Residence Hall Director 

Pat Lynch 

Data Processing 

Judy Meadows 

Secretary to Director of Student Aid 

Ann McElrath 

Secretary to Director of Business and Finance 
Cleone McLain 

Library Cataloging Assistant 
Polly Miller 

Bookkeeper— NDSL 
Mickey Moore 

Residence Hall Director 
Volena Moser 

Residence Hall Director 
Jesse Newton 

Media Center Programmer 
Lorraine Painter 

Assistant Postmistress 
Brenda Parker 

Graduate School Reference Library Assistant 
Hubert Parker 

Assistant Custodial Service 
Arthur Pressley 

Maintenance Supervisor 
Laquita Propes 

Secretary to Director of Title III 
Mildred Richey 

Secretary to Director of Counseling and Testing 
Veva Rose 

Secretary to the Vice-President and Dean of the College 
Jan Snell 

Library Filing Clerk 
Patsy Stevison 

Records and Research Clerk 
Randy Stripling 

General Maintenance 
Treasure Swanson 

Library Processing Assistant 
Dale Thomas 

Secretary to Director of Student Activities 

Doris Tull 

Library Reference Assistant 
Zelma Valcarcel 

Secretary to Head Librarian 
William Walker 

Residence Hall Director 
Kathy Wadded 

Secretary to Director of Christian Services 
Janice Williams 

Residence Hall Director 


STUDENT DIRECTORY Ashlock, Brian Keith, 200 Rainey, Bonham, TX 75418 

Atkinson, Reita C, 1119 Green Acres, Anderson, SC 

A 29621 p.90 

Augustino, Ann Marie, 7601 Vlmerton Rd., Lot 372, Largo, 

Abbott, Shelly Ann, 314 Clay Ave., Kirkwood, MO 63122 FL 33541 p.90 

P-216 Austin, Donna Ruth, 225 York Dr., Waynesboro, VA 22980 

Abernathy, Roger Dale, Burlington, Apt. #6, Cleveland, p.2 

TN 37311 Austin, Gary Lynn, 512 Hannah Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Acridge, Janice (Lainee) Elaine, 4431 W. Diana, Glendale, Ayers, Danny Roy, 4011 Elsmere, Norwood OH 45212 

AZ 85302 

Adams, Cheri Jenene, 908 Magnolia Dr., Sylacauga, AL B 
Adams, Janice Lynn, 908 Magnolia Dr., Sylacauga, AL 

P- 158 Babb, Stanley David, 2105 Evergreen Dr., Johnson City, 

Adams, Steven Edward, Rt. 2, Box 375, Willsborough, NC TN 37601 

27278 p. 158 Back, Anita Louise, 910 West Russell Court, Newport 

Aders, Larry Edward, 460 Montana Ave., Cleveland, TN News, VA 23605 p.90 

37311 P-2 Back, Randall Glenn, 1502 Marigold Ln., Champaign, IL 

Akin, Joel Thomas, 1214 Warner St., Moose Jaw Sas- 61820 p.216 

katchewan, Canada 561 1G p. 90 Bagwell, Benita Jane, Box 751, Albertville, AL 35950 p.90 

Akins, Susan Renee, 7223 Rosedale Dr., Mentor, OH Bagwell, Karen L, 701 Hooper Dr., PO Box 751, Albert- 

44060 p. 158 ville, AL 35950 p.2 

Alexander, Dickie Ray, 107 Comet St., Anderson, SC Bailey, Dorothy Vanessa, PO Box 183, Cleveland, VA 

29621 p.90 24225 p.216 

Allen, Daniel Hosea, Jr., Box 514, Icard, NC 28666 Baird, Gregory Wayne, 4207 Smith Road, Cincinnati, OH 

Allen, Jennifer Lynn, 875 Trunk St., Cleveland, TN 37311 45212 p.158 

P- 90 Baker, Leanne Louise, Pensacola Apt. 107, Gainesville, 

Allen, Steven Edward, 4610 Kingston Ci., Midland, Ml FL p.158 

48640 p.158 Baker, Otis Madison, Jr., 702 Cauthen St., Rock Hill, SC 

Allen, Suzanne L, 4610 Kingston, Midland, Ml 48640 p.90 29730 p.2 

Alpha Chi, p.126 Baldwin, Darrel Kevin, 411 E. Mid. Ave., Crewe, VA 23930 

Alpha Gamma Chi, p. 127 p.2 

Alzamora, Roger Joel, 243 18th St., NW, Cleveland, TN Ball, Anita D., 408 McCallie Dr., Tunnell Hill, GA 30755 

3731 1 p.92 

Amburgy, Kimberly Lynn, 906 Holbrook Ct., Lebanon, OH Ball, William Steven, Rt. 5, Millpond Rd., Thomasville, GA 

45036 p.216 31792 p.2 

Anderson, Candy B., 2357 Interlackin Cir., Cleveland, TN Ballard, Randy Lee, Box 62, Bloomfield, IN 47424 p.216 

37311 p.158 Bancroft, Connie Melinda, Rt. 1 Box 155, McDonald, TN 

Anderson, Laura Kim, 3106 W. Baker St. Plant City, FL 37353 p.2 

33566 p.216 Bandy, Cheryl E., 143 Iroquois Rd., Oak Ridge, TN 37830 

Anderson, Paulette Barker, Carroll Court, Apt. 6, Cleve- p.158 

land, TN 37311 Barber, Alan R., 2165 Gregory Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Anderson, Phyllis S., 1842 Rolling Brook Drive, Cleveland, Barber, Phillip M., 280 14th St. NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

TN 37311 p.216 

Anderson, Valerie Jean, 4200 S. Belsay, Burton, Ml 48519 Barber, Sharon Denise, Rt. 10, Box 263, Goldsboro, NC 

Anderson, William Preston, Box 1207, Kannapolis, NC 27530 

28081 Barfield, Howard Laverne, Rt. 4, Box 116, Cleveland, TN 

Andrews, Susan Marie, 2051 Brewer, Owosso, Ml 48867 37311 p.2 

P-216 Barfield, Mary Elizabeth, Rt. 4, Box 116, Cleveland, TN 

Apperson, Vickie Lynn, 604 Shadowlawn, Albany, GA 37311 p.216 

31707 p.2 Bartfield, Sherrod Lee, Spring Place Trailer Park, Cleve- 

Appling, Stanley Roger, 2380 Kile Lake Rd. #6, Cleve- land, TN 37311 p.216 

land, TN 3731 1 p.216 Barmes, James Edward, Rt. 2, Box 98-K, Robbinsville, NC 

Arguello, Robin Ann, Rt. 3 Box 245, Hot Springs, AR 28771 

71901 p.216 Barnett, Mark Randall, 11257 Pippin Rd., Cinti, OH 45231 

Armstrong, Roger B., 916 Model Ct., Stone ML, GA 30088 p.158 

P-90 Barnett, Shirley, 731 SW 10th St., Pompano Beach, FL 

Arnette, Lowell E., PO 542, Ringgold, GA 30736 33060 p.158 

Arrington, Athena Ann, 3845 Sycamore Dr., Cleveland, TN Barnes, Mattie Carol, 5637 W. Walnut Dr., Greenwood, IN 

37311 p.216 46142 p.4 

Arp, Michael Blaine, Rt. 3, Madisonville, TN 37354 p.2 Barnett, Esther Lynn, Rt. 1, Red Bay, AL 33582 

Ashburn, Blanche Elaine, 47 Northrop St., Lupton City, TN Barnett, Michael Steven, 11257 Pippin Rd., Cinti, OH 

37351 45231 p.216 

Barnett, Karen Elaine, 481 30 Road, Grand Junction, CO Bost, Carol Bennick, Pine Forest Apts. 104, Cleveland, TN 

81501 37311 p.4 

Barr, David Leroy, 725 Lang St. NE Apt. 1, Cleveland, TN Bost, Timothy Eric, Pine Forest Apts. 104, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.92 37311 p.92 

Barr, Steven Eugene, Bowdle, Donald Keven, 3522 Edgewood Circle, Cleveland, 

Barton, Karen Elaine, 204 Beverly Lane, Anderson, SC TN 37311 p.218 

29624 p.92 Bowen, Donna Lynn, Rt. 3, Box 3249, Blackshear, GA 

Bassey, Mfon Okon, Church of God, Box 28, Abak, Crs., 31516 p.160 

Nigeria W.A., p.158 Bowen, Kathy Marie, Rt. 2, Perryman Bridge Rd., Heflin, 

Bauer, Dennis Jefferson, 420 Seminole Dr., Cleveland, TN AL 36264 p. 21 8 

37311 p.218 Bowen, LaRonda Sue, 8395 US Rt. 62N, Hillsboro, OH 

Beacham, Montgomery Van, Box 68, Franklin Springs, GA 45133 p.218 

30639 p.4 Bowers, Benita Kay, 129 Herman Ave., Lemoyne, PA 

Beavers, Harold Vernon, Rt. 1, Blue Ridge, GA 30513 17043 p. 160 

Beckner, Timothy L, 2840 Crown Circle, Salem, VA Bowers, Debra Ann, 129 Herman Ave., Lemoyne, PA 

24153 p.218 17043 p.4 

Bedford, William Scott, 10923 N. 28th St., Tampa, FL Bowers, James Philemon, Thompson Apt. 6, 320 Country 

33612, p.158 Club, Cleveland, TN 37311 p.6 

Belcher, Lee Edward, 1320 Brown Ave. NW, Cleveland, Bowles, George Maxwell, Apt. 36, Carroll Court, Cleve- 

TN 3731 1 land, TN 3731 1 

Bell, Rebecca Yvonne, 1348 Bennington Dr., Anchorage, Boyd, Tammy Jenae, 800 Fairmont, Cleveland, TN 37311 

AK 99504 p. 160 

Bell, Terry Phillip, PO Box 208, Ozark, AL 36360 p.160 Bradfield, Eugene Russell, 46 Kullen Dr., Newark, DE 

Bellomy, Ramona Annette, Lot 12, College Grove Est., 19713 p.94 

Rockwood, TN 37804 Bradley, Aljon Dale, 235A 8th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 

Bettis, Debra Sue, 1609 East 8th St., D.M., IA 50316 37311 p.6 

P-218 Brady, David Edward, 3853 Warrington Cir., Memphis, TN 

Bennett, Gary H., PO Box 1144, Cleveland, TN 37311 38118 

Bennett, Karen Lynn, 2196 Airport Road, South, Naples, Brandenburg, Michael Lee, 182 E. McKinley St., South 

FL 33942 Lebanon, OH 45065 p.218 

Bennett, Teresa LeeAnn, PO Box 7707, Campaign, TN Branham, Ronald, Rt. 2, Box 558, Cleveland, TN 37311 

38550 p.218 Braswell, Don, Pine Forest Apt. #53, Cleveland, TN 

Berg, Lisa Jean, General Delivery, Arthur, WV 26816 37311 

Bignault, Devlon Henri, Apt. 27, Carroll Courts, Cleveland, Bray, John Dwayne, Stinnett, KY 40868 

TN 37311 p.4 Bridges, Denniss James, Pine Forest Apt. #23, Cleve- 

Bishop, Charles Mark, 28170 Hanover, Westland, Ml land, TN 37311 

48185 Brett, David Joseph, 528 101st Ave., Naples, FL 33940 

Bishop, Frances Elizabeth (Libby), Rt. 5, Box 281, Union, p.218 

SC 29379 Bright, Trudy Aletha, 291 Public St., Providence, Rl 

Bishop, Johnny Ray, 4616 Krick St., Norfolk, VA 23513 02905 p.160 

P-92 Brock, Teresa Carrol, Rt. 1, Box 296A, Hollywood, AL 

Bissette, Terry Vann, Rt. 2, Box 305-D, Middlesex, NC 35752 p.94 

27557 p.218 Brown, Christine S., Rt. 2, Leatha Lane, Cleveland, 

Bivens, Vickie Renae, PO Box 98, McCall Creek, MS TN 37311 

39647 Brown, Guy, Lee College, Box 184, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Black, Janet Marie, 602 Westwood Dr., Warner Robins, Brown, Harold Herbert, Jr., 73 Russell Ave., Savannah, 

GA 31093 p.92 GA 31048 p.218 

Black, Lisa, 2900 Philadelphia Dr., Dayton, OH 45405 Brown, Karen Rebecca, 3304 Yorkshire Ct., Raleigh, NC 

p.218 27604 

Blackwell, Elizabeth Annette, 421 Harris St., Fort Mill, SC Brown, Michael H., 733 Manotic, Lakeville, Ml 48036 p.94 

29715 Brown, Ricky Ray, 224 Illinois Ave., Oak Ridge, TN 

Blackwell, Lougene Patton, 203 Avalon Ave., Lake City, 37830 p.218 

FL 32055 p.4 Brown, Steve Lamar, PO Box 218, Bristol, FL 32321 

Blair, Sherry Elaine, PO Box 391, Sevierville, TN 37862 p.160 

P-160 Brown, Teresa Dalene, Box 48, Matheny, WV 24860 

Blevins, Kathy Arlene, Rt. 2, Riceville, TN 37370 p.4 p.218 

Boatwright, Karen Jo, 4168 Watson, Holt, Ml 48812 p.4 Brown, Vivian Lea, 106 Lakefront St., Boaz, AL 35957 

Bobo, Carolyn Carden, 461 Lawrence Dr., Rossville, GA p. 160 

30741 Browning, James Harlan, 349 North Section St., S. 

Boggs, Sheldon Boyd, Carroll Court, Apt. 31, Cleveland, Lebanon, OH 45065 p.218 

TN 37311 p.92 Broyles, Greta Faye, 110 Monument Ave., Greenville, 

Bollinger, Gerald N., Box 655, Cleveland, TN 37311 p.4 TN 37743 p.160 

Bryan, Debbie Ann, PO Box 425, Charleston, TN 37310 Cartwright, Dennis Wayne, Route 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

P- 6 Cartwright, Johnny Ralph, 243 Harlie Ave., Cleveland, 

Buczek, Anthony David, 1009 S.E. 15th St., Deerfield TN 37311 

Beach, FL 33441 Castello, Steve Alan, 2028 Broomfield Rd., Cleveland, 

Burdashaw, Debora Barker, Carroll Court Apt. #24, Cleve- TN 3731 1 

land, TN 37311 p.94 Castle, Robert Franklin, 1114 Norman Chapel Rd., Cleve- 

Burdashaw, John Timothy, Carroll Court Apt. #24, Cleve- land, TN 37311 p. 162 

land, TN 3731 1 p.94 Cato, Cynthia Rebecca, P.O. Box 335, Franklin Springs, 

Burge, Terry L, RR 8, Box 5, Decatur, IL 62522 p.218 GA 30639 p.6 

Burroughs, Flavis Leland, 195 8th St. Apt. 1, Cleve- Cato, Wanda, P.O. Box 335, Franklin Springs, GA 30639 

land, TN 37311 p6 

Burroughs, Shane E., 195 8th St. Apt. 1, Cleveland, Causby, Kendall David, Rt. 1, Box 361, Chatsworth GA 

TN 37311 30705 p.6 

Burton, Ronnie, 497 West Jasper, Chandler AZ 85224 C avin, Margaret Carole, 3501 Cunningham Dr., Knoxville, 

P- 94 TN 37918 p. 162 

Burwell, Debra Lee, Pine Forest North Apt. #54, Cleve- chaffin, Oretha Kay, 7390 Marian Ave., Reynoldsburg 

land,TN 37311 OH 43068 p.220 

Burwell, Robert Laverne, Pine Forest Apt. #54, Cleve- chamberlain, Cynthia D., 3201 SE 33rd Ct., Ocala, 

land, TN 3731 1 F[ _ 32570 p 220 

Butler, Brenda K., 1719 Ricardo St., Valdosta, GA 32601 chambers, Lisa A., 3905 Bow St., Cleveland, TN 37311 



Butler, Frank D., 310 NW 15th Ave., Gainesville, FL rhom h flW \m ^„-i o^h ^i i o, a ^ 

oocm nom Chambers W. Gail, 301 Clarke Stream Dr., Anderson, 

32601 p.218 sc 2g621 

Butler Melanie Dee, PO Box 572, Glenwood, GA 30428 Chance Susan Anne po Box 1419 C|eve|and JN 

3731 -| 

Buttrey Mike Dewayne, Rt. 1, Box 273, Charleston, TN C|w|es Mark Jonathan 13 uhore R(j Northda|e 

Bvers Glen Pietermaritzburg Natal, S. Africa 

Byrd, Lori Lee, 613313 Hopewell Ch. Rd., Lancaster, OH ^^X^™!* Dean ' Rt " * B ° X 323C " Cleveland - 

43130 p.220 N J/cm p94 

Chavers, Glendale Calvin, 209 Baratara Dr., Chickasaw, 

c AL 36611 p. 162 

Chesrey, Carl Wayne, 213 Webar Dr., Eureka, MO 63025 

Cain, Ronnie Allan, 19 Azalea Ave., Garden City, GA Childers - Ga V Ne "' 30 Leone Av e- Greenville, SC 

31408 p.220 29611 P- 8 

Campo, Sharon Lee, 54 Henry St., Huntington Station, Childers Jo Ann, 30 Leone Ave., Greenville, SC 29611 

NY 11725 p. 160 Chism, Faye Y., Rt. 1 Box 77, Calhoun, TN 37309 

Campbell, Elizabeth L, 1770 Winkler Ave., Fort Myers, p ' 96 

FL 33901 p.94 Choimiere, Rose Ann, 51 AB, City Rd., Shirley, MA 

Cannon, Ted Carlos, Carroll Ct. #4, Cleveland, TN 3731 1 01464 p.220 

Campus Choir, p. 128 Christenbury, Benita Marteil, 2526 Burning Tree Dr., 

Carden, Donald' Leo, 1027 State Line Rd., Rossville, Cleveland, TN 37311 

GA 30741 Christman, Kathy L, Rt. 1 Box 65, Markleysburg, PA 

Carlsen, Ricky M., Rt. 3, Box 327, Mobile, AL 36608 15459 P- 8 

p.94 Christman, Nancy Ann, Rt. 1 Box 65, Markleysburg, PA 

Carr, Charles Michael, P.O. Box 488, Cumberland, KY 15459 P- 162 

40823 p.94 Clanton, Tony Russell, 2525 Tam-o-Shanter, Cleveland, 

Carr, Jeffery A., 503 Jackson, Cumberland, KY 40823 TN 37311 p.220 

Carson, Darrell Lynn, 491 Parker St., Apt. 3, NE, Clark - Donald Earl, 1655 N. Ocoee St., Apt. 1, Cleve- 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 p.94 land, TN 3731 1 

Carranza, Angel, Lee College, P.O. Box 128, Cleveland, Clark > Gar Y (Chuck) Anson, Jr., 918 Sahara Dr., Cleve- 

TN 37311 p.220 land, TN 37311 p.162 

Carter, Larry Dean, 4552 Prim Dr., Columbus, GA 31907 Clarkson, Hubert K. (Bud), Rt. 14, Greenville, SC 29607 

Carter, Martha N., Box 159, Lee College, Cleveland, TN C| ary, Janice Larie, 597 Cedar St., Jesup, GA 31545 

37311 " p.162 

Carter, Martin Russell, P.O. Box 173, Lake Park, GA Clements, Howie Osmund, 195 8th St., Apt. 3, Cleveland, 

31636 p.220 TN 37311 

Carter, Regina Christine, 356 3rd St. Thomas, Birming- Clemons, JoAnn, P.O. Box 1038, High Springs, FL 

ham, AL 35214 p.162 32643 p.8 

Carter, Ruby C, 421 N. Park Dr., Petersburg, VA 23803 Clemons, Robert Bruce, 733 N.E. Montgomery, Cleve- 

P-6 " land, TN 37311, p.8 

Carnes, John Malcom, G-4131 Van Slyke Rd., Flint, Clemons, Wanda Lynn, 733 N.E. Montgomery, Cleveland, 

Ml 48507 TN 37311 p.162 

Cochran, Vickie Lynn, 1035 Beaverdale Rd., Dalton, Crowe, Lana Sue, Rt. 9, Homestead Cir., Cleveland, 

GA 30720 p.96 TN 37311 p. 162 

Collins, Jane G., 9450 Ellsworth Ct., Fulton, MD 20759 Cuellar, Rolando Wilfred, Av. San Felipe 140, Jesus 

Collins, Mark William, 9450 Ellsworth Ct., Fulton, MD Moriz, Lima-Peru 

20759 Culpepper, Debra Kay, 108 W. Fefin St., Ocilla, GA 

Coffelt, Debrah Lynn, Rt. 3, Altoona, AL 35952 p.8 31774 p.96 

Coleman, David Lee, Rt. 2, Box 448, Martinsville, VA Cunningham, Charles Nathan, 7285 Dickey Rd., Middle- 

24112 p.96 

town, OH 45042 

Coleman, Joseph Leroy, Willard Park Hghts., Apt. 64-B, Curto, Jaime B., 13408 Hartlien, Warren, Ml 48093 p.162 

Cummings, Patricia Estelle, 2407 Wolfe Ave., Cleveland, 
TN 37311 p.96 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Colkmire, Lance W., Box 1293, Dade City, FL 33525 p.96 
Collegiate Sertoma, p. 129 
Coker, Regina Gay, 209 N. 6th St., Slaton, TX 79364 D 

Combs, Mary Susan, Rt. 1, Box 739-A, Bryson City, NC 

28713 p.8 Daniel, Jerry C, 1110 Manor Dr., Orlando, FL 32807 

Condra, Larry L, Rt. 3, Miller Rd., Signal Mtn., TN Daniel, Karen Ruth, 1717 Westland Dr., Apt. B, Cleve- 

37377 land, TN 37311 

Conn, Peter Jeff, Pine Forest, Apt. 47, Cleveland, TN Dansby, G. Dale, P.O. Box 327 Highland City, FL 33801 

37311 p.162 Daugherty, Robin D., P.O. Box 1370, Tifton, GA 31794 

Connors, George Francis, 2212 Hickory View Dr., Cleve- p. 10 

land, TN 37311 p.220 Daugherty, Twyla Lin, Box 1370, Tifton, GA 31794 p.222 

Cooper, Danny Victor, Box 619, N. Windham, ME 04062 D'avila, Edward, 441 33rd St., West Palm Beach, FL 
Cooper, Debra M., 434 W. 75th St., Shreveport, LA 33407 

71106 p.96 
Cooper, Margaret Ann, 452 Sabra Ave., New Ellenton, 

SC 29809 
Cooper, Timothy Mark, P.O. Box 619, N. Windham, ME 

Copeland, Cynthia Gail, 201 Gurley Dr., Dyersburg, TN 

38024 p.96 
Corbo, Angel Dario, Italia 142, 7600 Mar del Plata 

Bs. Ps. Argentina p. 220 
Corder, Mitchell Ellis, Jr., 1205 Echo Dr., Hixson, TN 

Corley, Chrissy L, 243 18th St., N.W., Apt. 2, Cleveland, 

TN 3731 1 
Coronado, Cynthia, Springbrook Apt. 78, Cleveland, TN 

3731 1 

Davis, Jimmy Wayne, 4133 Walker Blvd., Knoxville, 

TN 37417 p.10 
Davis, Steven Ray, 4133 Walker Blvd., Knoxville, TN 

37417 p. 164 
Davis, Thomas W., Jr., Rt. 1, Box 97, Hope Mills, 

NC 28348 p. 10 
Dawsey, Kimberly Terese, Box 387, Whiteville, NC 28472 

p. 164 
Dawsey, John W., Jr., Box 106-A, Rt. 7, Lake Waccamaw, 

NC 28450 
Day, Steven Keith, 2978 Airport Rd., Drayton Plains, 

Ml 48020 p.96 
Dean, Ginger Karen, Rt. 5, Box 217, Griffin, GA 30223 

Deel, Bruce L, Rt. 1, Box 14, Dyke, VA 22935 p.222 

Coronado, Manuel, Springbrook Apt. 78, Cleveland, TN Delbridge, Harold Dean, 1755 Harle Ave., Cleveland, 

Cousineau, Randy LeRoy, Apt. 19, Carroll Cts., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 
Covey, Debbie Lynn, 719 Nylon Blvd., Seaford, Del. 

19973 p.162 
Cox, Anita Pauline, Rt. 4, Box 1173-C, Sylacauga, AL 

35150 p.96 
Cox, Valentina Rochell, 218 S.W. 3rd St., Deerfield, FL 

33441 p.220 
Craft, Robin Lynn, 506 Orin St., Stockbridge, Ml 49285 

Creech, Rita Annette, 1895 Cherry St., Apt. 7, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.8 
Cretton, Paul Anthony, 2556 Newton St., E. Gary, IN 


TN 3731 1 
Delta Zeta Tau, p. 130 
Dennis, Cynthia Kay, P.O. Box 411, Hopwood, PA 

15445 p.222 
Dennison, Jeff Calvin, 440 Centenary Ave., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.164 
Dent, Glenn Malone, 6450 S.W. 16th St., Miami, FL 

33155 p.96 
Dillow, Laura Lynn, P.O. Box 114, Bastian, VA 24314 

Dismukes, Delisa Kay, Rt. 6, Box 405, Mobile, AL 

36613 p.98 
Dixon, Ann L, 1655 N. Ocoee St., Apt. 10, Cleveland, 

TN 3731 1 p.98 
Dixon, Johnny B., Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Crisp, David Wayne, 554 Myers, Toledo, OH 43609 Dixon, Rachel A., 404 W. Cedar Ave., Wake Forest, NC 

Crews, Mickey, Carroll Court, Apt. 10, Cleveland, TN 27587 p.222 

37311 Dixon, Richard Thomas, 1655 N. Ocoee St., Apt. 10, 

Crooms, Larry M., 2865 Campbell Bridge Rd., Cleveland, Cleveland, TN 37311 p.98 

TN 37311 p.220 Donnelly, Kenneth, 1000 Fairmont Ave., N.W., Cleveland, 

Cross, Nancy Jo, RR 2, Bitely, Ml 49309 p.162 TN 37311 

Croucher, Sandra Lynn, 832 Main St., Hamilton, OH Donovan, Rose Marie, P.O. Box 3604, St. Thomas, VI 

45013 p.222 00801 p.10 

Dorman, Cathy Marie, 1114 Murray Ave., Durham, NC Eubanks, Gayla Dawn, 1808 Jefferson, Mt Vernon IL 

27704 p.222 62864 p. 10 

Dorman, Steve Michcul, 1114 Murray Ave., Durham, NC Eubanks, John G., 2600 Pine Dr., NE, Cleveland, TN 

27704 p. 10 37311 p.222 

Dorris, Renee Lynn, 740 Leslie Ln., Glendale Heights, Evangelistic Singers, p. 131 

IL 60137 p.222 Evans, Kenneth Gardon, 209 N. Somerset Ave., Crisfield, 

Dorris, Ronald Wayne, 740 Leslie Ln., Glendale Heights, MD 21817 p. 224 

IL 60137 p. 164 Evans, Ronnie Lee, RR., Box 20, Lovely, KY 41231 

Dotson, Brian William, 5001 Waterford Dr., Mableton, Ga p. 224 

30059 p.222 Evors, Donald D., P.O. Box 126, Odum, Ga 31565 p.224 
Dotson, Morris V., Apt. 28, Pine Forest, Cleveland, TN 


Dotson, Ronald Lee, 3910 NE 3rd Ave., Pompano Beach, F 

FL 33064 p. 10 

Douglas, Susann L, Dundonald St., Hamilton Bermuda, Farmer, M. Joy, 1401 South Street, Marianna FL 32446 

5-24 p.98 

Duckworth, James Earl, 1215 Crest St., SE, Cleveland, Faust, Tina M., 1007 Bedford St., Johnstown PA 15902 

TN 37311 p. 164 

Dudley, Delores Jean, 1138 S. Sandusky Rd., Sandusky, Feck, Paul W., Jr., Rt. 9, Frankfort, KY 40601 p.98 

Ml 48471 p.222 Felder, Gerald W., 44 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Dudley, W. Ross, 1138 S. Sandusky Rd., Sandusky, Ml Felder, Roxane Day, 44 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 

48471 3731 1 

Duncan, Cheryl Ann, 1215 Noremac Rd., Montgomery, AL Felton, Kevin L, Rt. 1, Rockwood, PA 15557 p.164 

36109 p.98 Fenlason, Doreen Lynn, RFD 2, Oakland, Maine 04963 

Duncan, David Scott, Carroll Court, Apt. 8, Cleveland, p.224 

TN 37311 Ferrell, Larry Phillip, 2068 Charlotte Dr., Cleveland, 

Duncan, Michael Louis, 32 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN TN 3731 1 p.98 

37311 Feuquay, Robyn Gaye, 517 Stoneridge Rd., Middletown, 

DuPont, Dennis E., Mattawamkuy, Maine 04459 p. 10 NY 10940 p. 12 

Durham, Regina Sue, Rt. 1, Box 51, Middlesboro, KY Fink, Jerry L, 13547 Poplar Hill Rd., Phoenix MD 

40965 p.164 21131 p.12 

Dyer, Dennis Cooper, Rt. 3, Dove Park Rd., Covington, Firmin, D. Shirley, 680 Montgomery Ave., Cleveland 

LA 70433 p.164 TN 37311 p.164 

Dyer, Michael Earl, Lee College, Box 359, Cleveland, Fisher, Robert Wesley, 1501 17th St., NW, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.10 TN 37311 p.100 

Fisher, Samuel R., 405 Front St., Seaford, DE 19973 

E p.164 

Fitzgerald, Jerry Eugene, 2316 Railroad Ave., Mims, FL 

Earls, Claudia Renae, 200 Vine St., Princeton, WV 24740 Flanagan, Maria Teresa, P.O. Box 72, Cohutta, GA 30701 

Eaton, Barry Craig, 9369 Bonnie Ln., Oltewah, TN 37363 Fletcher, James Richard, 555 20th St., NW, Apt. 10, 

Echols, Edward Honette, 3000 Elm Dr., Cleveland, TN Cleveland, TN 37311 

37311 p.98 Flora, Mitchell Wayne, 2515 Villa Rd., Cleveland, TN 

Edwards, Christopher Lamar, Rt. 1, Box 155-A, Kannapo- 37311 p. 12 

lis, NC 28081 p.222 Floret, Alberto Elias 

Edwards, Terry Joseph, 1470 Parker St., NE, Cleveland, Flournoy, Felicia Ann, 6801 Buckhorn Dr., Col., GA 31904 

TN 37311 p.164 

Eggleston, Pamela Sue, 1681 Bartson Lane, Aurora, IL Floyd, Arlinda Joyce, P.O. Box 391, Calhoun, GA 30701 

60504 p.222 p.12 

Eischeio, Nancy V., 3604 Woodland Dr., Cleveland, TN Folino, Renee Antoinette, 11733 Starfish Ave., Jackson- 

37311 vide, FL 32216 p.12 

Ellard, Jerry Sherman, 1121 9th Court, Pleasant Grove, Folino, Rick, F-201, Sutherland, Apt., Knoxville, TN 37919 

AL 35127 p.98 Ford, Albert Anthony, 46 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 

Elliott, Frank Rea, Apt. 5, 1655 Ocoee St., Cleveland, 37311 p.224 

TN 37311 Ford, Deborah Carol, P.O. Box 992, Oneonta, AL 35121 

Elliott, Keith Edward, 3805 Woodcrest, Cleveland, TN p. 100 

37311 p.98 Ford, Martha Cates, 46 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 

Ellis, Stephen Todd, 2918 Temple Lane, Mims, FL 32754 37311 p.224 

P- 10 Fowler, David Lee, P.O. Box 426, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Eloi, Fenel, Lee College, Box 343, Cleveland, TN 37311 Fowler, Frank E., 617 Little Britain Rd., Newburgh, NY 

P-98 12250 p.224 

Escanio, Yvette D., 242 JWE-5, Co. Club., Rio Piedras, Fowler, Richard Allen, 22 Carroll Court, Cleveland, 

P. R. 00924 p.222 TN 37311 

Francis, Ellouise Elaine, 2030 Warren St., Evanston, IL Goude, Dana Eugene, 3201 N. Ocoee St., Apt. 2, Cleve- 

60202 p.224 land, TN 3731 1 

Franklin, David Michael, 712 Moultrie Rd., Albany, GA Going, James Perry, 510 Highland, Caruthersville, MO 

31705 p.224 63830 p. 166 

Franklin, Richie Vann, 818 Linwood Rd., Gastonia, NC Gordon, Pauline M., 500 12th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 

28052 3731 1 

Franklin, Teresa D., Green Drive Apts. #14, Cleveland, Gorum, Kim E., 235 Baratara Dr., Chickasaw, AL 36611 

TN 37311 p. 100 Gose, Rhonda June, Rt. 2, Box 64-A, Shiloh, OH 44878 
Franklin, Michael Gene, Box 57, Balboa, Canal Zone p. 12 p. 226 

Frazier, Tamera M., 714. Mimosa Dr., Cleveland, TN Graham, James Darvin, 2108 Poinciana Dr., Clearwater, 

37311 FL 33520 p. 14 

Frick, Jerry D., 5111 Crusade Dr., San Antonio, TX 78218 Grammer, Jeffrey Paul, 144 N. Garfield Dr., Pensacola, 
Fugatt, Michael Lavoy, 10722 Greenfield Rd., Soddy, TN FL 32505 p. 166 

37379 p. 164 Grant, Tim A., 1243 N. Ocoee, Cleveland, TN 37311, 
Fuson, John R., 50 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 37311 p.226 

P-12 Graves, Elizabeth Lorraine, 2575 Columbiana Rd., Bir- 
mingham, AL 35201 

G Green, David Michael, 6032 Greenmere PL, Dallas, TX 
75227 p. 166 
Green, James Walter, 305 Freewill Rd., NW, Cleveland, 
Gaddy, Tanya Montice, Highland Hghts. Dr., Goodletts- TN 37311 p.100 

ville, TN 37072 Green, William Randolph, 3201 N. Ocoee St., Cleveland, 
Gagnon, David Gerard, 43 Rivulet St., Woonsocket, Rl TN 37311 

02895 p.224 Green, Danny Ray, 105 N. 37th St., Ft. Pierce, FL 
Gambrell, Petty Parnell, Jr., 1000 Montreal Rd., Apt. 581, 33450 

Clarkston, GA 30021 Green, Jimmy Dale, 3900 Turtlecreek Rd., Lebanon, OH 
Gann, John C, P.O. Box 707, Lee College, Cleveland, 45036 p.166 

TN 37311 Greene, Leonard Lee, 503 Greene St., Attalla, AL 35945 
Gann, Pamela Ann, Rt. 7, Box 200, Ringgold, GA 30736 p.166 

Gardiner, Bernard Gordon, Acklins St., Nassau Bahamas Greer, Roger B., Star Rt. 2, Box 202, LaBelle, FL 

P-224 33935 

Garner, Bruce Edmund, 665 Lakeview Dr., Cleveland, Gregor, Michael Joseph, Rt. 1, Box 740-29, Bunker Hill, 

TN 37311 WV 25413 p.226 

Gasque, David Hannibal, Jr., Box 44, Lee College, Gribble, Andrea Denise, 1140 Parker St., Cleveland, TN 

Cleveland, TN 37311 p. 164 37311 

Gates, Cynthia Jean, R.D. 1, Box 231-A, Saxton, PA Griffis, Robin Vest, 4010 Trewhitt Rd., Cleveland, TN 

16678, p.100 37311 p. 14 

Geary, Debra Jo, Rt. 1, Box 82, Centertown, KY Griffis, Timothy Titus, 4010 Trewhitt Rd., Cleveland, TN 

42328 p.224 37311 p. 14 

Gembarowski, Zachary J., 1080 Parker St., Cleveland, Griffith, Nancy Sue, 1728 Friedrick Dr., San Diego, CA 

TN 37311 92104 p. 14 

Geren, Randy D., Rolling Brook Dr., Cleveland, TN Grogan, Sharon Lynn, 1622 Grogan St., Sanford, NC 

37311 27330 p.100 

Gibson, Amanda Gabrielle, Rt. 2, Box 405, Ooltewah, Groomes, Lonnie E., 1213 King Edward, Cleveland, TN 

TN 37363 3731 1 

Gibson, David Lamar, 6194 Beverly Dr., Mableton, GA Groover, Cathy Dianne, Rt. 3, Box 316, Jesup, GA 31545 

30059 p.226 

Giles, Donna T., Rt. 6, Box 536, Cleveland, TN 37311 Groover, Sherle Marie, Rt. 3, Box 316, Jesup, GA 31545 
Gilliam, Gerald Eugene, 2555 Rolling Hills Dr., Cleve- p.102 

land, TN 37311 Guiles, Shari Renea, 1342 Toledo Way, Upland, CA 
Gilliland, David Timothy, 3842 Birmingham Dr., Chatta- 91786 p.166 

nooga, TN 37415 Guiles, Rafael J., 925 Treemont Cr., NE, Cleveland, 
Giusto, Sandra Lynn, 2800 Peerless Rd., Apt. 3, Cleve- TN 37311 

land, TN 37311 p.226 Gunther, Gary Richard, Box 34, Rt. 3, Certreville, MA 
Giusto, Susan Marie, 2800 Peerless Rd., Apt. 3, Cleve- 21517 p.166 

land, TN 37311 p. 164 Gurley, June Anne, Rt. 1, Box 164-K, Nebo, NC p. 102 
Glass, Guy M., Rt. 1, Box 1872, Plant City, FL 33566 

p.164 H 
Glover, Jermaine Sue, 3712 Cliffside Dr., Apt. 16, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 Hall, Dorothy, 4975 Goldpoint Dr., Cleveland, TN 
Goalen, Maris Yvette, 2110 N. 58th Ave., Pensacola, FL 37311 

32506 p.100 Hall, Gina Rayne, P.O. Box 6550, Jackson, Mississippi 
Godin, Dennis Gene, R.D. 2, Boswell, PA 15531 p.100 39212 p.226 

Hall, Leslie Elwood, P.O. Box 466, Charleston, TN 

Hall, Lou Ann, P.O. Box 653, Lynch, KY 40855 p.166 
Hamm, Teresa Karen, 904 Fairmont Ave., Cleveland, TN 

Hamm, Timothy Roger, 904 Fairmont Ave., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 
Hamilton, Jerome Henry, 784 Wood River Ave., Wood 

River, IL 62095 
Hammers, Sheila Kay, 1333 6th St., LaSalle, IL 61301 
Hampton, Rose Marie, 2307 Hutchinson Ave., Leesburg, 

FL 32748 p. 166 
Hancock, Melody Carole, 704 W. 29th St., Laurel, 

Miss. 39440 p.226 
Harcleroad, Phil, 195 8th St., Cleveland, TN 37311 

p. 14 
Hardin, Debbie Nanette, 4904 Wesleyan Woods Dr., 

Marow, GA 31210 p. 166 
Hardy, Nannette F.,-301 N. Court St., Water Valley, MS 

38965 p. 14 
Harper, Charlotte Ann, 119 Oconee St., Warner Robins, 

GA 31093 p.166 
Harris, Cyrus Louin, Jr., 6889 Robin Dr., Chattanooga, 

TN 37421 p.226 
Harris, Kendal A., 1500 20th St. NW, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 102 
Harris, Kendall Dwain, Rt. 3, Box 31, Dayton, TN 37321 

Harris, Kim K., 2604 E. Nottingham Dr., Mobile, AL 

36605 p.226 
Harrison, Valerie Jean, 502 Clyde Ave., Fruitland, MD 

21826 p.102 
Hartshorn, Kenneth E., P.O. Box 877, Lee College, 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Harvell, Karen Denise, Rt. 2, Box 463, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.226 
Haswell, Irl D., Box 448, Aral Rd., Honor, Ml 49640 

Hawkins, Cynthia Marie, 902 W. Rowan St., Fayetteville, 

NC 28301 
Hawkins, K. Kent, 4560 Shawnkay Dr. #148, Midd, OH 

Hayes, John E., Box 93, Hamer, SC 29547 
Hayes, John Thomas, 1102 17 1 / 2 Rd., Fruita, CO 81521 

Haynie, James Roy, Box 177, Calhoun, TN 37309 p. 14 
Hays, Toni Michele, P.O. Box 2603, Winter Haven, FL 

33880 p. 172 
Head, Allison Gene, 122 Golfview Lane, Covington, LA 

70433 p. 172 
Henderson, Diana Lynn, 833 S. O'Brien St., Lot #105, 

Seymour, IN 47274 p. 172 
Henning, William Jestus, Jr., 2402 Smith Ave., Baltimore, 

MD 21227 p.16 
Henson, Kenneth William, Box 921, Barnwell, SC 29812 
Hepburn, Meredith Dorry, 2834 Circle St., Mims, FL 

32754 p. 172 
Hernandez, Diana, Calle Luis Pales Matos FP-14, Levit- 

town, Catano, PR 00632 p.226 
Herndon, S. Renee, 2022 Golfview Ct., Ft. Pierce, FL 

33450 p.228 
Herrin, James Jeff, Rt. 4, Box 351, Baxley, GA 31513 


Hickey, Richard Curtis, Rt. 1, Box 340, McDonald, TN 

37353 p.228 
Hicks, Elizabeth Diane, 324 20th St. NE, Apt. 2, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.16 
Hicks, Kathy, P.O. Box 488, Daisy, TN 37319 p.102 
Hicks, Melody Ann, Rt. 2, Longfellow Rd., Maryville, 

TN 37801 
Higgenbotham, Michael David, 108 Elmo St., Nazareth, 

PA 18064 p. 172 
Hignight, Cheryl Ann, 605 N. 81st Terrace, Kansas City, 

KS 66112 p.102 
Hiller, Roger David, 225 Murraytown Rd., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.228 
Hinkle, Art J., 44 Inman St., Rm.312, Cleveland Summit, 

Cleveland, TN 37311 p.16 
Hobbs, Dee Renee, 2260 Edge Water Dr. NW, Cleve- 
land, TN 3731 1 p.228 
Hockensmith, Rhoda Allena, P.O. Box 127, Sumiton, AL 

35148 p.228 
Hocker, Daniel Ray, 208 E. Cuyler St., Dalton, GA 

30720 p.16 
Hodge, Arthur Gregory, 802 South Main Ave., Magee, 

Miss. 39111 p.228 
Hodge, Deborah Carol, 10940 Morrow-Rossburg, Pleasant 

Plain, OH 45162 p.16 
Hogsten, Edna Jane, 1400 Bluegrass St., Flatwoods, KY 

47139 p.102 
Holley, Earl Anthony, 3416 Seneca Ave., Aiken, SC 

29801 p. 104 
Holloway, Susan Diane, 2408 Wolfe Dr., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p. 104 * 

Holmes, Jerry Wayne, 2800 Peerless Rd., Apt. 2, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Holman, Crystal Ann, 583 Trunk St., Cleveland, TN 37311 
Holt, Jeff T., Rt. 1, Brookport, IL 62910 p. 104 
Holton, Sheila June, 34 Kevin Ct., Asheville, NC 28806 

Holtzclaw, Sherry Lynn, P.O. Box 291 , Belton, SC 29627 

Honeycutt, Russell Matthew, 160 22nd St., Cleveland, 

TN 3731 1 
Horn, Tom S., 602 S. 25th St., Allentown, PA 18104 

Homey, Donna L, P.O. Box 102, Queenstown, MD 

Horsley, Brenda Lee, 15004 W. 32nd, Dyer, IN 46311 
Horton, Archie K., 40 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 

Horton, Roy Earl, 2040 NW 135th St., Miami, FL 
Housley, Beverly Jean, Rt. 2, Box 222, McDonald, TN 

37353 p.20 
Howard, Dwaine Allen, 818 E. Lurrahee, Toccoa, GA 

Howard, Judy Ann, 3915 Trewhitt Rd., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 172 
Howell, Charles Lavon, 1254 Chippawah, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 172 
Howell, Cyndi Joy, 1150 Ponderosa Dr., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.228 
Howell, Gaye, 4702 Pebblebrook Cir. NE, Cleveland, TN 

Howell, Nathan Wayne, 4702 Pebblebrook Cir. NE, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.20 

Howell, Nathaniel Doane, 4602 Nell Ave., Cleveland, Jackson, Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., Rt. 2, Box 281, Al- 

TN 37311 toona, AL 35952 p. 20 

Howell, Sharon Yuvonne, 1254 Chippawah Ave., Cleve- Jacobs, Ora D., 3209 8th Ave. N., Pell City, AL 

land, TN 37311 p.228 35125 p.104 

Howell, Taresa Darlyne, 7602 Kenya St., Jacksonville, Jacobs, Raymond Douglas, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 680, Cleve- 

FL 32208 land, TN 3731 1 

Howsare, Mary Ann, 38 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN James, Linda Carol, 526 N. 18th, W. Mphs, AR 72301 

37311 p.104 

Howsare, Wesley Earl, 38 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Jeffers, Joel C, Pine Forest Apts., Cleveland, TN 37311 

37311 Jeffords, Keith, P.O. Box 601, Mableton, GA 30059 

Hubbard, Joseph Paul, 645 Haywood Dr., NW, Cleve- Jenkins, Andy, 216 Skyland, Belton, SC 29627 p.228 

land, TN 37311 _ j en t, Robin Lynn, 9560 Lake Shore, Mentor, OH 44060 

Hudson, Rebecca Deen, F.S.S., Drawer-A, Radford, VA Jernigan, Donna Kay, 547 Shady Lane, Marion, NC 

24141 p.228 28752 p.172 

Hughes, Boyd Wayne, 2855 Campbell Bridge Rd., Cleve- Jet t, Mickey Dole, Rt. 1, Empire, AL 35063 p.104 

land, TN 37311 p.20 Johnson, Carolyn Elizabeth, P.O. Box 26, Santa Rosa 

Hughes, Harold Lester, 1312 Spring St., Radford, VA Beach, FL 32459 p. 20 

24141 _ Johnson, Denver Lee, P.O. Box 199, Lee College, Cleve- 

Hughes, Wiley Paul, 3620 N. Ocoee, Apt. 11, Cleveland, la^ jn 37311 

TN37311 _ _ Johnson, Everett J., 461 17th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 

Humbertson, Angela Sue, 3705 Hillsdale Dr., NE, Cleve- 37311 p 228 

land, TN 37311 Johnson, Jill Cassandra, 530 Blueberry Hill Rd., Cleve- 

Humbertson, Anita Gay, 2115 Eugenia Ave., NW, Cleve- | and TN 37311 p 228 

land TN 37311 Johnson, Loretta Marie, 125 Jonathan Ln., Oak Ridge, 

Humbertson, Sherie Benita, 5204 Evans Rd., Erie, PA TK , Q7QQn 

-IfiRnQ n 179 o/oJU 

loouyp.i/^ JoJ Rand Tyrone 3371 Q'Hara Dr., Macon, GA 

Humphreys, Catherine Elizabeth, Box 149, Lee College, 31206 d 104 

Cleveland, TN 37311 . , A , , HO c ■ »u ^ 1 D -a tm 

i_i .~„~ 1 ;„^i„ r- „ on ia/ ju n 1-.-1 ^ rv Johnson, Carla Jane, 125 Jonathan Ln., Oak Ridge, TN 

Humsjo, Linda Grace; 32 Woodhollow Rd., Great River, 0700 . «« 

NY 11739 D 172 3 830 p20 

u I1JJ euiri „ i H7m K . »• „ n -r I. Johnson, Mary Ann, Box 243, Arlington, GA 31713 p.230 

Hungate, Shanlyn Laneece, 1703 Monticella Dr., Talla- . ' . ... ,„„„ . j . Kir . ~ . 

k,ooc«« ci ooono on Jones, Dennis Wayne, 1362 Spnngdale, NE, Orangeburg, 

nassee, ri_ o^ouo p.^u _P pqiis 

Huntley, Sandra Lynette, 163 S.W. 4th St., Deerfield . ' _ , e «, .... t . Ct D „ 

Bch FL 33441 p 228 Jones, M. Ray, Jr., 517 Wisteria St., Prattville, AL 

Hurst, James H., Rt. 2, Levi Rd., Hixson, TN 37343 , 36067 P- 104 

172 Jones, Maureen Angella, 660 Magenta St., Bronx, NC 

Husted, Steven Allen, 620 Clyde Ave., Sruitland, MD 10467 p - 

21826 Jones, Michael Lewis, Box 179A, Rt. 4, Harrisburg, IL 

Hynes, Sandra Kay, 811 Underoaks Dr., Altamonte 62946 p.230 

Springs FL 32701 p 172 Jones, Pamela Ruth, 23674 Edison Rd., W., S. Bend, IN 

I Jones, Ralph Emerson, Jr., 1655 Ocoee St., Apt. 9, 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Ikard, Maralyn J., 3341 Foxchase Dr., Memphis, TN Jones - Sherra Ga y e > 1015 c - Street - Reedley, CA 

38118 p.172 93654 p.104 

Ingle, Kenneth G., 23 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Jones, Shirley A., Rt. 1, Box 650B, Corbin, KY 40701 

37311 p.228 P-20 

Ingle, Teresa Ann, 23 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Jones, F. Rena, Rt. 4, Box 122, Chatsworth, GA 30705 

37311 p.228 P-174 

Ingram, Cynthia Ann, Rt. 1, Box 135-G, Ringgold, GA Jones, Thomas Wallace, 3733 Dresdew Dr., Charlotte, 

30736 p.172 NC 28205 p.230 

International Club p. 132 Jones, William Martin, 4403 Metzger Rd., Fort Pierce, 

Irvin, Joseph R., 521 Blythe Ferry Rd., Cleveland, TN FL 33450 

37311 Joyner, Mark W., Rt. 3, Box 280, Starke, FL 32091 

Ivan, Kevin, 623 Johnstown Rd., Beckley, WV 25801 Judkins, Renee Janine, 1827 Balkam, Toledo, OH 

p.20 43613 p.230 

Justus, Gerald Thomas, Pine Forest Apts., #58, Cleve- 

J land, TN 37311 p. 22 

Justice, Larry Alan, RD. 2, Reinholds, PA 17569 p.230 

Jackson, Charles Marlon, 311 Madison Rd., Monticello, GA Justice, Rod J., 206 9th Ave., Huntington, WV 25701 

31064 p.172 p. 174 

Jackson, James Michael, 33 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Justice, Sandra Jean, Box 22 Glenwood Trl. Ct., 

3731 1 McDonald, TN 37353 p.20 

K Lairsey, Rickie James, Rt. 1, Box 284-G, Barnwell, SC 

Kakuk, Kevin Jaye, P.O. Box 54, Menominee, Ml 49858 Larison, Carla Sue, 4110 Vannest St., Middletown, OH 

P-174 45042 p. 174 

Kabil, llanna I, Box 19689, Jerusalem, Israel Labine, David Kent, 510 Rockland Rd., Ontonagon, Ml 
Kalfayan, John M., 2248 Baldwin Rd., Oxford, Ml 49953 p.230 

48051 p. 174 Lambert, Byron Willis, Rt. 4, Albertville, AL 35950 

Kelley, Sheila Joyce, 83 Sheldon Ave., Fairchance, PA Lamey, Regena Gail, P.O. Box 111, Carrollton, GA 

15436 p. 106 30117 

Kelly, Timothy L, 4122 Highway Dr., Cleveland, TN Landers, Shirley Johns, 1655 N. Ocoee St., Cleveland 

37311 p. 174 TN 37311 

Keaton, Teresa L, 6182 Beverly Dr., Mableton, GA Landis, Donna Darlene, 214 E. Main St., Mt. Pleasant 

30059 p.230 PA 15666 p.230 

Kennebrew, Darlene Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Box 8-A, Stephens, Langley, Cynthia Suzanna, 517 Neighbors Dr., Daisy TN 

GA 30667 37319 p. 106 

Kent, Michael Thomas, Box 81, Lee College, Cleveland, Langley, Linda G., 401 Louisville St., Starkville, MS 

TN 3731 1 p.230 39759 

Kerns, Tim Allen, P.O. Box 16455, Temple Terrace, FL Larson, John Michael, 130 Dixie Dr., Cleveland, TN 

33617 p. 106 37311 p.22 

Key, Jeff G., 745 20th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 Lattimore, David N., Box 242 High St., Cleveland, TN 
Kidd, Debra Kay, 5203 Roiston Ave., Norwood, OH 37311 p.22 

45212 p. 174 Lauster, Dorothea Lynn, Austrasse 49, 7102 Weinsberg-3, 
Kidd, Terry Lee, 5203 Roiston Ave., Norwood, OH 45212 Germany p.230 

Kidd, Saundra Sue, 5203 Roiston Ave., Norwood, OH Lawrence, Cathy Lynn, 4463 Stonewall Rd., Roanoke 

45212 Va 24017 p.230 

Kile, Charles O., 804 Martin Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 Lawrence, Patricia Jean, Pine Forest Apt. #12, Cleve- 
Killman, Margaretta Kay, 2216 Weiss Dr., Columbia, SC land, TN 37311 p.174 

29209 p.174 Lawrence, Mark Stuart, 4463 Stonewall Road, Roanoke 
Killman, Robin Renee, 2216 Weiss Dr., Columbia, SC VA 24017 p.174 

29209 p.22 Lawrence, Timothy Ray, 733 Montgomery Ave., Cleve- 
Kimbrell, Elizabeth Ann, Rt. 3, Box 199-A, Arab, AL land, TN 37311 p.22 

35016 p.174 Lawson, Janet Gayle, 1285 Magnolia Ave., Cleveland, 
King, David Jonathan, 438 E. Oliver, Owosso, Ml 48867 TN 37311 

P- 106 Lawson, Patsy Joyce, 525 1 / 2 Durkee Rd., Cleveland, TN 
Kirschmann, Paul W., 1712 Twinbrook Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 p.22 

37311 Lauster, Margaret Elizabeth, 1586 3rd St., So, Naples, 
Kizzee, Nancy J., 102 Clark St., Pontiac, IL 61764 FL 33960 p.230 

Kline, Susan Arlene, 28 Valley Dr., R.D. #3, Annville, Layne, James Nolan, 2020 Georgetown Rd., Cleveland, 

PA 17003 p.230 TN 37311 

Kneller, Donna Lee, 2036 Edgehill Rd., Bethlehem, PA Lear, 'Frank Odell, Lee College, P.O. Box 237, Cleveland, 

18017 p.174 TN 37311 p.22 

Knight, Adelia Annette, Rt. 2, Box 310, Cleveland, TN Leader, Brenda Joy, 1350 People's St., Cleveland, TN 

57311 37311 

Knight, Vedonna Marie, 3511 Windsor Cir., Cleveland, TN Lee Band p.134 

37311 Lee Singers p. 135 

Koch, Mark David, Rt. 1, Box 161-R, Hollywood, MD Lemons, Cynthia Diane, Rt. 4, Box 330, Athens, TN 

20636 p.230 37303 p. 106 

Kopp, Russell Raymond, 4330 Sunnyvale, San Antonio, TX Lewis, Frank Blaine, P.O. Box 160, Rt. 2, Collinsford Rd., 

78217 p.22 Talbott, TN 37877 p.174 

Kovac, Mary K., P.O. Box 404, Bowling Green, FL Lewis, Keith W., Box N, Everglades, FL 33929 

33834 p.174 Lewis, Luz M., 95 Day St., Fitchburg, MA 01420 

Khan, Shaffick, 2021 Old Georgetown Rd., Cleveland, Libby, Kendall Arthur, Apt. 30, Carroll Court, Cleveland, 

TN 3731 1 p.230 TN 3731 1 

Kreider, Janet L, 20 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Libby, Mark E., 3923 Lynncrest Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 

37311 p.106 p.174 

Kreider, Michael Dean, 47 Carroll Court, Cleveland, Under, Steve P., 631 W. 126th Ave., Crown Point, IN 

TN 37311 p.22 46307 p.174 

Kuhn, Margaret Ann, 13771 86th Ave., N. Seminole, Lintecum, Martha Rae, 8047 Maxwell St., Warren, Ml 

FL 33542 48089 

Linton, Janet Rene, 1120 Lasswade Dr., Tallahassee, FL 
L 32312 p.230 

Livingston, Cynthia Marie, Rt. 1, Box 98, Poplarville, 
Ladies of Lee p. 133 MS 39470 

Long, William Edwin, 863 Whisper Wood Trl., Cleveland, Marthura, Ruth, 1002 W. Lee Rd., Taylas, SC p.108 

TN 37311 p.24 Math Club p. 136 

Lopez, Nilda, 449 Powell Ave., Newburgh, NY 12550 Mathura, Valerie Denise, Box 929, Lee College, Cleve- 

Lookenbill, Carol, 1327 Sandhill Rd., Lebanon, PA 17042 land, TN 37311 

Looney, K. Ray, P.O. Box 12595, W. Salem, NC Mason, Phillip Ray, 11647 131st St., N. Largo, FL 33548 

27107 p. 106 Matthews, Cathy Elaine, 1525 Forrest Ave., Cleveland, 

Looney, Phillip Wayne, P.O. Box 12595, Winston-Salem, TN 37311 

NC 27107 Matthews, Charles Hugh, p.232 

Loukonen, James Terry, 15 Carroll Court, Cleveland, Matthews, Janice M., Rt. 1, Box 398, Cleveland, TN 

TN 37311 , 37311 p.26 

Love, Patricia Lynette, 1422 Fiat Shoals, College Park, Matthews, Joyce Elaine, 1917 Sandwith, SW Canton, OH 

GA 30349 p.232 44706 p 26 

Loveday, Vicki Elaine, 4876 Meadow Ave. NW, Cleveland, Mauldin, Glenda Jean, 3121 Marie Circle, Macon, GA 

TN 37311 p. 176 3120 6 p 108 

Lovelady, Jonathan Waylon, 611 NW 8th St., Cleveland, Maxwe|| G|eason Keith Rt 1§ Box 253 Whites burg, 

TN 37311 p.24 

GA 30185 p.232 

Lowe, Kenneth Wayne, 1112 Grant Ave., Salisbury, MD M Mabe| R 431 15th st Cleveland, TN 37311 

21801 p. 176 
Lowe, Roy Alfred, 2434 Liter, Pontiac, Ml 48055 p.232 

May, Myra L, 2705 Gardenia Ave., Cleveland, TN 

L °™^n?i? rle ^ ayne ' 6 ° 4 ^^ HWy -' Summerville ' May, Tonnie Ree, 35 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 
GA 30747 p. 176 3 y ?311 

Lowery, Donald Andrew, 14001 Manor Rd., Phoenix, MD 

Mayfield, Cathy A., 50 S. Main St., Clarkston, Ml 

48016 p. 108 
Meadors, Lisa Colette, 2337 Hamilton-Middletown Pk., 

Hamilton, OH 45011 p. 176 
Meadows, Roger Dale, 1463 Brown, Cleveland, TN 

Mears, Penny Jean, Apt. 39 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p. 176 
Mears, Perry Gerald, 39 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.176 
Madden, Thomas Andrew, Rt. 1, Box 190, Six Mile, SC Medlin - Ka V Annette - Rt - 1 - Caruthersville, MO 63830 

21131 p.24 
Lubell, Deborah Jo, 660-D 6th St. SE, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.176 
Lubell, Robert H., 660-D 6th St. SE, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.176 
Lupo, Charles Joseph, Hwy. 190, P.O. Box 216, Mander- 

ville, LA 70448 


29682 p.24 


Maddox, James Leonard, Rt. 1, Cookeville, TN 38501 Melendez-Nieves, Lorraine, 912-B Hase Drive, Honolulu, 


HA 96819 p.232 

Madison, Cheris L, 453 1 / 2 Centenary Ave., Cleveland, TN Melton, Carroll Lewis, 665C 6th St., Cleveland, 

37311 p.24 

37311 p.176 

Madison, Steve Allan, 12414 S.E. Boise, Portland, OR MENC-NACM p. 137 

97236 p.24 
Malia, James Robert, Pine Forest Apt. #84, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.24 
Mango, Debra J., 1105 N. Lee St., Leesburg, FL 

32748 p.108 
Mann, Pamela Jacquita, 1508 Harvard Dr., Cocoa, FL 

32925 p.108 
Manning, Gary B., 9823 Woodman Rd., Richmond, VA 

23228 p.176 
Manning, Larry Lee, 4005 Villa Ave., Macon, GA 31204 

Maples, David Eugene, Baxter, TN p.176 
Maples, Sabra Beth, Rt. 1, Box 289, Mitchell Rd., Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Markham, Charles Edmund, 11103 N. 20th St., Tampa, 

FL p.176 

Marquis, Charlene Anne, 629 Copal St., Manderville, LA Ministerial Assoc, p. 

Miley, Charles L, Rt. 1, Box 210, Starkville, MS 39759 

Miller, Larry Thomas, 671 Trunk St. NE, Cleveland, TN 

Miller, Deborah Jean, Rt. 1, Box 319, Sidman, PA 

15955 p.108 
Miller, Sharon Sue, 1160 Peoples St. NE, Apt. 9, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.26 
Miller, Russell Gray, Lee College Box 666, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.108 
Mills, Stephen Howard, 1412 W. Grove Rd., Decatur, IL 

62521 p. 234 
Mims, David Berkeley, 8038 Kittery Ave., Charleston, SC 

Minay, Eliana E., 3a Calle 13-62 Z.3, Quezaltenango, 

Guatemala p. 178 

70448 p.176 

Martin, Patricia Sue, 130 Tyler Ave., Danville, VA 24521 

Mirick, Rhonda Lynn, 580 12th Ave. NE, Cairo, GA 

31728 p.108 
Missions Club p. 139 

Martin, Ronald Keith, 1455 N. Ocoee, Cleveland, TN Mitchell, Mary Etta, 1287 Crestwood, Ypsilanti, Ml 48197 


p. 178 

Marthura, Allan, Box 929 Lee College, Cleveland, TN Mitchell, Valerie Gaye, 3815 Westview Dr., Cleveland, 
37311 p.26 TN 37311 

Monroe, Bryan Jon, 16 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN Mozingo. Alton Keith, Rt. 10, Box 55-B, Goldsboro, 

37311 p.234 NC 27530 p. 178 

Monroe, Cathy Diane, 320 Country Club Dr., Cleveland, Mozingo, Gaye, Rt. 4, Box 359, Goldsboro, NC 27530 

TN 37311 Motes, Lanier Morris, Rt. 4, 1667 McCollum Pkwy., 

Monroe, M. Kent, 320 Country Club Dr., Cleveland, TN Kennesaw, GA 30144 p.234 

37311 Mullis, David Mathaniel, 2900 Vance Dr., Cleveland, TN 

Montgomery, David B., Rt. 4, Trewhitt Rd., Cleveland, 37311 

TN 37311 Mullis, William C, Rt. 1, Box 379, Eastover, SC 29044 

Moody, Jasper Clifford, Jr., 9 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, Mummert, Edward Eugene, 2249 S. Emerson, Mesa, AZ 

TN 37311 85202 p. 178 

Moore, Bessie Louise, 5427 136th Ave., Hamilton, Ml Murphy, James Kenneth, Rt. 9, Box 442, Cleveland, 

49419 TN 37311 

Moore, Donna Deans, Lee College Box 274, Cleveland, Murphy, Tera Jean, P.O. Box 225, Defuniak Springs, 

TN 37311 FL 32433 p.234 

Moore, Glen Howard, Box 241, West Logan, WV 25601 Murray, Obie Dale, 1 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Moore, Ken Alvin, 17050 O'Connor, Allen Park, Ml 37311 p.108 

48101 p.234 Myers, Linda K., R.D. 1, Newville, PA 17241 
Moore, Martha Lanora, 68 Yonah St., Cornelia, GA 

30531 p. 178 Mc 
Moore, Rebecca Lynn, P.O. Box 2215, Morgantown, WV 

26505 p. 178 McCarley, David Earl, P.O. Box 784 Lee College, Cleve- 

Moore, Sherry Denise, 300 Belmont Dr., Calhoun, GA land - TN 37311 

30701 p. 178 McCarley, Elizabeth Darlene, P.O. Box 784, Lee College, 

Moore, Thomas James, 2915 Elbow Lane, Troy, Ml Cleveland, TN 37311 

48084 p. 178 McClendon, Debra Ann, 304 N. Lemon St., Plant City, 

Moran, Toni Gail, P.O. Box 283, Fairoale, KY 40118 F J" 

p108 McClurr, Hugh Edward, 3435 Emerson, Cleveland, TN 

Morehean, Clifton Daniel, 20879 Hunt Club, Harper 3 Z 311 

Woods, Ml 48225 McCahster, Cheryl Lynn, 2424 SW 76, Oklahoma City, 

Morel, Emmanuel Georges, p.178 ° K 73 ^ 19 ' P/ 176 , „ , _ A11 _ 

Morgan, Becky Bernice, 36 Meadow Brook, Canter, NC Mc N ^ ^ ^ ?8 ° 4 "^^ NE ' A,bu ^ uer ^ ue ' 

28716 p 178 NM 87110 p.232 

Morgan, Freddy Alexandra, 130 20th St., Cleveland, McC ° rmick - Michael Joe - Box 35 - D ™"e, LA 71328 

TN p ' 06 

M^mor, i Q ««rw aii™ ,iooi □ •♦ ...... . ^ u McCracken, Roger Dale, Rt. 7, Water Level Apt. 7, 

45042 M.ddletown, OH Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Morgan, Melody Faith, 125 Kenmoreland dr., Calhoun, Mc ^"f T^ D ' 4307 Ashland Ave ' Norw00d ' 0H 

CA 30701 n 108 4b<£12 p. 106 

., " p . . cncn 01 _ nj „ McDaniel, Ernest LaVon, Apt. 685, #1 Trunk St., NE, 

loom ol \ ' P ' ^ Cleveland, TN 37311 p.232 

49201 P-234 McDaniel, Garry E., Rt. 1, Box 251 -A, Ashville, AL 

Morgan, Toby Stephen, Box 181, Sumiton, AL 35148 35953 

M S n Ja C i AfthUr ' 32 ° 1 SE 52nd St ' 0cala ' FL McDaniel, Patsy Lee, 685 Trunk St., Apt. 2, Cleveland, 

J2b/U p.2J4 TN 37311 

Morris, Donald Bryon, 204 E 5th, Caruthersville, MO McDaniel, Rebecca Lynn, 1910 Leland Ave., Baltimore, 

63830 p.234 MD 21220 p 232 

Morris Mitchell Lane, P.O. Box 724, Cleveland, TN McDaniel, Steve Byron, 6619 Ramsey Town Rd., Har- 

37311 p.178 rjs0n TN 37341 p1Q6 

Morris, Ronald Dean, 109 Hill St., Houston, MS 38851 McDonald, Kenneth Russell, 306 East Fourth St., Syla- 

Moms, Vincent Barclay, 309 Church Ave., Kannapolis, cauga, AL 35150 p.232 

NC 28081 p.178 McDonald, Randy G., 3103 Andrew Jackson Lane, Cleve- 

Morrisett, Philip Dale, 507 Walnut SE, Mt. Pleasant, land, TN 37311 

TN 38474 p.178 McGranaghan, John Parker, 1895 Cherry St. NE #3, 

Morrisett, Steven Wayne, 614 North 3rd St., Elwood, Cleveland, TN 37311 

IN 46036 p.178 McKain, Mark Stewart, 254 Cayuga, Fremont, CA 94537 

Morrisett, William Alan, 507 Walnut St., Mt. Pleasant, McKenzie, Laverne Huberta, P.O. Box 2362, Nassau, NP, 

TN 38474 p.26 Bahamas p.232 

Morrow, Faye N., 224 W. Mills Ave., Mooresville, NC McKinney, William Dean, 104 Murphy Cir., Danville, VA 

28115 24541 p. 108 

Moser, Elizabeth Claire, Rt. 1, Sweetwater, TN 37874 MacKinnon, Barbara L, 840 1 / 2 Church St., Cleveland, TN 

P-234 37311 p.24 

Moss, Rosalee M., Sun Set Ridge, Nassau N.P., McManus, Darrell Jay, 809 South Kaufman, Deer Park, 

Bahamas, P.O. Box N4569 p.178 TX 77536 

McMichael, Darcella K., 14342 Center St., Eagle, Ml 

48822 p. 232 
McQueen, Arnold Wayne, Rt. 3, Box 732, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 


Napier, Lynda Dianne, Rt. 2, Austin, IN 47102 p. 234 
Napier, Penny, 327 Fourth Ave., Sidney, OH 45365 p. 180 
Nash, Calvin Wayne, 658 Harris St., Concord, NC 28025 

Ndum, Robert Bojor, Ministry of Agric, Y'de, Cameroon 

New, Julie Diane, 404 Girard St., Danville, VA 24541 

Newell, Billy Gene 

Newman, Danny Allen, Rt. 1, Box 65, Bedford, VA 24523 
Newman, Vickie L, Rt. 2, Box 321 -D, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 110 
Newsome, Sylvester Phillip, P.O. Box 700, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.180 
Newton, Donna Renee, 2064 Evergreen Dr., Austell, GA 

30001 p.234 
Nibbelink, Eugene Roy, 1730 Baugh St. NE, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.180 
Nichols, Frederick David, 18945 Woodland, Harderwoods, 

Ml 48225 
Noel, Kristy Ann, 32353 Hazelwood, Westland, Ml 48185 

Norman, Sherry Denice, Rt. 2, Box 645, Kings Mtn., NC 

28086 p.180 
Novack, Peter Stephen, Rt. 7, Box 577, Cleveland, TN 

Nuzum, Lance R., 2487 Cedar Lane, Arnold. MO 63010 


Oakley, Darrell Alan, 5322 N. Bleck Rd., Michigan City, 

IN 46360 p.234 
Oakley, Thomas Jackson III, 733 Montgomery Ave., Apt. 

C, Cleveland, TN 37311 
O'Bannon, Randall Keith, Rt. 3, Box 261, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.180 
OcKert, Darlene Katherine, Rt. 1, Hinman Road, Eagle, 

Ml 48822 
Odom, Charles Lowell, 2742 Villa Dr., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.180 
O'Donell, Michael Edward, Springbrook Apt. 93, Cleve- 

landJN 37311 p.1 10 
Ogg, Randy Gene, 1110 1 Street, Salida, CO 81201 p.234 

Osborne, Bruce Willard, 422A Kentaboo, Florence, KY 

41042 p.180 
Osborne, Mark Charles, P.O. Box 1601, Glendale, AZ 

p. 180 
Ostrowski, Ted Todd. 536 Brown St., Mosinee, Wl 54455 

Otwell, Charlotte Elaine, 1594 Greenbrook Dr., Austell, GA 

30001 p.234 
Overby, Sandra Lynn, 2702 Oakdale Ave., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 26 

Overton, William Lee, 460 Pinehurst, Rochester, Ml 48063 
Owen, James Gary, Rt. 3, Box 425, Crockett, TX 70835 

Owens, Glenn F., 105 Wren Rd., Richmond, Va. 23223 


Pace, David Ray, 1147 Magnolia Ave., Cleveland, TN 

Pack, Bobby J., 2064 Charlotte Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Padgett, Cyndie Karen, P.O. Box 235, Parchman, MS 

Padgett, Kathy Lynn, P.O. Box 235, Parchman, MS 38738 

p. 236 
Pagan, Jose A., Box 225, Lee College, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.110 
Pagan, Marta S., Box 225, Lee College, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.236 
Paige, A. James, 420 Shepherd St., NW, Washington, 

D.C. 20011 p.28 
Pailippi, Bruce Allen, 3550 Walnut Ave., Cleveland, TN 

Paine, Stephen Russell, Apt. 69, Pine Forest, N., Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Painter, Barrett T„ 555 Blueberry Hill Rd., Cleveland, TN 

Palmer, LeBron, 701 Fairmont Ave., Cleveland, TN 37311 
Parker, Daniel, Box 6, Glennwood Tr., McDonald, TN p.180 
Parker, Chip, 3226 Jura Dr., Fayetteville, NC 28303 p.180 
Parker, Herbert Kent, 2604 Ivy, Chattanooga, TN 37404 

p. 110 
Parker, Marjorie Wilma, Rt. 3, Box 740, Cleveland, TN 

Parritt, Sheena G., 2595 Naomi Rd., Sodus, Ml 49126 

Parson, Charla Fay, 5133 Creekbend Circle, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.110 

Ogle, Tena Kay, 806 Timerline Drive, Danville, IL 61832 Parvin, Don R., 4975 Goldpoint Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 


Ogle, William Michael, 3004 Henderson Ave. #36, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 

Oliver, Peter M., Box 657, Lee College, Cleveland, TN 

Omnibus p. 155 

O'Neal, Kimberly Deann, 4913 Lariat, Fort Worth, TX 
76118 p. 180 

Orellana, Enrique Osvaldo, 8120 E. Houston Rd., Cleve- 
land, TX 77028 p. 110 

Osbon, Ron David, 131 Dupont Drive, Aiken, SC 29801 
p. 234 


Patrie, Kathy Merceil, 64 Springdale PI, Atlanta, GA p.180 

Patterson, Gregory John, Box 822, Lee College, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.110 

Pauley, Charles W., 21083 Panama, Warren, Ml 48091 

Paylo, Deborah Sue, 414 Boston Hollow Rd., Elizabeth, 
PA 15037 p.236 

Paylo, Jeffrey Dwane, 414 Boston Hollow Rd., Elizabeth, 
PA 15037 p.236 

Pearce, Jamie Madison, 49 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN 
37311 p.180 

Peeplie, Darrell Robert, 1745 Jefferson Ave., Ft. Myers, 

FL 33901 p.110 
Pegram, Cathy Lou, Rt. 2, Box 49, Arapahoe, NC 28501 

Pellegrino, Laura J., Pearl St., Allentown, PA 18103 p. 236 
Pelonero, John Charles, 286 Lincoln St., Phillipsburg, NJ 

08865 p.28 
Pendleton, Herb Martin, 3916 Stevenson Ave., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 
Pennington, Deletha M., 75 First St., N.E., #G, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Pennington, Keith Richard, Box 33, Bruno, WV 25611 
Pepper, Janine, Rt. 1, Box 41 -B, Union Grove, AL 35175 

p. 182 
Perkins, Mary Sue, Rt. 1, Box 98, Georgetown, TN 37336 

Perkins, Michael Wayman, 357 Pinetree Cir., Decatur, GA 

Peterson, Dianne Lynn, 1307 Harpster Ave., Akron, OH 

44316 p.28 
Petty, Nancy Lynne, Rt. 1, Box 114, Cocoa, FL 32922 
PFC p. 143 

Phi Beta Lambda p. 140 
Phi Sigma Alpha p.141 
Phillips, Pamela Renee, 107 Scenic Ct., Semmes, AL 

36575 p.236 
Phillips, Grady Melvin, Jr., 540 Central Ave., Apt. 10, 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Phillips, Karen R., 3703 Moreland Dr., Cleveland, TN 

Phillips, Sharon Sue, 504 N.W. Fifth St., Andrews, TX 

79714 p. 182 
Phillips, Sherry Ann, P.O. Box 430, Mauldin, SC 29662 

Phillips, Zachery Keith, 502 Angie Lane, Lilburn, GA p. 182 
Philpot, Judith Glasscick, 3704 A Fountain Ave., Chatta- 
nooga, TN 37412 
Pi Delta Omicron p. 142 
Pi Sigma Alpha p. 144 
Pierre, Richard U.A., Orange Grove Estates, Tacarigua, 

Trinidad, Wl p.28 
Pinder, Deborah Renee, 11191 Monet Lane, Lake Park, 

FL 33410 
Pippin, Lauren Lee, Rt. 14, Box 344, Charlotte, NC 28214 

p. 182 
Pirkle, Stephanie M., Rt. 2, Box 465, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Pitts, Mark Alenander, R.R. 2, Duncan Rd., Champaign, IL 

61820 p.236 
Pizzuti, Marc P., 4400 Philadelphia St., #27, Chino, CA 

91710 p.236 
Plybon, Edgar Lee, 614 3rd St., Huntington, WV 25701 
Pope, Susan Gayle, 5624 Morris Ave., Columbus, GA 

31904 p.112 
Pope, Vickie Lynn, 2271 Rocky Creek Rd., Macon, GA 

31206 p.236 
Porter, Deborah Elaine, P.O. Box M., Elliston, VA 24087 

p. 182 
Pounders, Tammy Anita, 2240 B, Candies Lane, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.182 
Powell, Carlton Victor, Box 17, Eagle River, AK 99577 
Powell, Debra M., 2580 Kay Mar Court, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.34 

Powell, Linda Louise, 583 Trunk St., Cleveland, TN 37311 
Powell, James Everett, 1580 Kay Mar Court, Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.34 
Powers, Charles Edward, Box 617, Lee College, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p.112 
Pratt, Greg Lloyd, 1850 Clover Ct., Columbus, IN 47620 

Pratt, Jefferson Keith, Nassau Bahamas, Box 5620 p. 182 
Pratt, Raymond Louis, 3420 Roberts St., Franksville, Wl 

Price, David Ray, P.O. Box 188, Felton, DE 19943 
Price, Rita Ann, 1100 Walston Bridge Rd., Jasper, AL 

35501 p.236 
Prickett, John Billy, 2825 Carroll Dr., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p. 34 
Promise p. 145 
Propes, Laquita Joy, 48 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Propes, M. Thomas, 48 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.182 
Prudhomme, Marry Ann, Rt. 1, Box 87-C, Poplarville, MS 

Pruett, Janice Lynn, 1149 S.R. 314, Marengo, OH 43334 

Pruett, Philip Timothy, 1149 St. Rt. 314, Marengo, OH 

Pugalee, David K., P.O. Box 334, Matoaka, WV 24736 

Putt, Yvonne Annette, 616 Church St., Saxton, PA 16678 
Pyeatt, Larry Joe, 3013 45th St., Lubbock, TX 79413 
Puckett, James Harry, Box 308-B, Rt. 1, Lookout Mtn., TN 


Radke, Marsha Lynn, 481 Fern St., Westwego, LA 

70094 p.34 
Rampy, Marlon Royce, 1409 S. 2nd Ave., Yakima, WA 

98902 p.112 
Ramsey, Jonathan, 5920 N.W. 19th Ave., Miami, FL 

Randall, David Eugene, 521 Blythe Ferry Rd., Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Rathbone, David Theron, 840 Church St., NE, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 p. 43 
Ray, Barry Anthony, 1136 Logan Lane, Blythville, AR 

Ray, David Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 400, Red Bay, AL 

35582 p.112 
Ramkasci, Osborne, Rt. 3, Box 279, Lumberton, NC 
Ream, Donald James, 25 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Redman, Gerald William, II, P.O. Box 435, Edgewood, 

TX 75117 
Reed, Diane Elaine, 350 Johnson Ave., Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.112 
Ree, Tami Diane, 195 8th St. NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Reeves, James Mitchell, 2331 Trimble Rd., Tallahassee, 

FL 32303 p.182 
Reid, Michael E., Box 973, Lee College, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.34 
Reiman, Scott Troy, 104 W. Main St., North East, PA 

16428 p.236 
Renfro, Karen Yvonne, Horse Branch, KY p.182 

Renfro, Tonnie Lea, Box 515, Horse Branch, KY 42349 Rogers, Phyllis Hope, 214 Buck Lane, Windber, PA 

p. 182 15963 p. 238 

Reyes, Aurelio, 1325 Rordon Ave., Naples, FL 33940 Rogers, Tommy Leon, 2474 Ella Dr., Cleveland, TN 

p. 34 37311 

Reyes, Jenith, 1325 Rordon Ave., Naples, FL 33940 Romo, Susana Veronica, Edit. Blue Palace, Apt. 11, 

p. 236 A Los Palos Granves, Caracas, Venezuela p. 238 

Reyes, Thais Caridad, 1325 Rordon Ave., Naples, FL Roop, Tamra E., 35751 Thames, Westland, Ml 48185 

33940 p. 182 p. 184 

Rhodes, Thomas Lee, 1885 Green Dr., Apt. 1, Cleveland, Rosendale, Douglas E., 515 Highland Ave., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.24 , TN 37311 p.36 

Rhudy, Sandra Elizabeth, P.O. Box 626, Chilhowie, VA Rosendale, Lynda Denise, 515 Highland Ave., Cleveland, 

24319 TN 37311 p.238 

Rice, Robin Raylene, 1725 Dougherty Dr., Shawnee, OK Rotaract p. 146 

74801 Rotaract II p. 147 

Richard, Brenda Kay, State Rt. 183, Magnolia, OH Rowe, Janeen Carlayde, 400 Hillmont Dr., Huntsville, AL 

44643 p.34 35805 p.36 

Richardson, Elizabeth Jean, 243 18th St., Apt. 2, Cleve- Rubio, Lea, 8000 SW 134th Ave., Miami, FL 33183 p.238 

land, TN 3731 1 

Richardson, Rebecca Ann, Rt. 4, Ladd Springs Rd., 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Richardson, Timothy Wayne, Rt. 302, Box 124, N. Wind- 
ham, ME 04062 p. 182 

Richey, Hope Deleta, Rt. 1, Box 85, Ragland, AL 35131 

Ricks, Kim L., 153 Centennary, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ricks, Kristy Sue, 1725 Wintergreen Cr., Knoxville, TN 
37912 p.236 

Ridenhour, Judith Yvonne, 406 Dingier Ave., Mooresville, 
NC 28115 p.238 

Riley, Karen Elaine, 500-F, 7th St., Ft. Richardson, 
AK 99505 p. 182 

Rich, Starla Ann, 1800 Riverside Dr., Mobile, AL 36605 

Rush, James Greg, 117 25th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 

Rushing, Melody G., 2001 Solana Rd., Carlsbad, NM 

88220 p.1 14 
Russ, Marilyn Helen, 457 17th St. NE, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.238 
Russ, Stephen Mitchell, 457 17th St. NE, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.238 
Russell, Bob R., 29 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Russell, Renee Sue, 7541 Campbell, Taylor, Ml 48180 


Riley, Lois Martha, Lee-Science Dpt., Cleveland, TN Rye, Sonja K., 1500 Dimwood, Memphis, TN 38134 

37311 p.36 p.238 

Rivera, Ivette, 1755 Story Ave., Bx., NY 10473 p.238 
Rivera, Ruth H., Consulado 3329, Montevideo, Uruguay 

p.238 b 

Rives, Carlos Jose, 4587 Capri Dr., Naples, FL 33940 

Rizzo, James Peter, 5299 Pineview Way, Orlando, FL 

32810 p.238 
Robbins, Karen Sue, Box 1 (1044 Old US 52), New 

Richmond, OH 45157 p. 182 

Sailors, William Gerald, 950 N. Ocoee St., Apt. 11, 
Cleveland, TN 37311 p. 114 

Sanders, Debra H., 14 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Sanders, Jeff L, 14 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Roberts, Becky Faith, 2113 Hagan, Tallahassee, FL Sawyer, Stephen Carl, 621 Midland Ave., Sanford, NC 

32303 p.112 
Roberson, James Dean, 590 1 / 2 Church St., Cleveland, 

TN 37311 p.36 
Roberson, Judy Lynn, 608 Third Ave. W., Palmetto, 

FL 33561 p.184 
Robinson, Dennis Fred, Box 276, Cleveland, TN 37311 



Saylor, Keith Alan, 9130 Dorrington St., Arleta, CA 

Scarborough, Richard Mark, 207 Mountain Rd., Linthicum, 
MD 21090 p.184 

Scornavacchi, Thomas Michael, 5760 Jefferson Dr., Read- 
ing, PA 19606 

Robinson, Jamesetta, 1113 Jarrett Ln., Knoxville, TN Scragg, Rickey Ross, 1022 Greenwood Ave., Hamilton, 

37919 p.112 

OH 45022 p.238 

Robinson, Sheila Lavonne, 2502 Georgia St., Monroe, LA Seaman, Linda Christine, 1607 11th St., Lawrenceville, 

71202 p.184 IL 62439 

Robinson, William Jeffrey, 2804 Gardenia Ave., Cleve- Sears, Mark David, 202 Cereal Ave., Hamilton, OH 

land, TN 37311 45013 p.184 

Rodgers, Derrick LaVaughn, 201 Lakewood Dr., Kan- Seay, Mary Bethany, 118 West 1st St., Big Stone Gap, 

napolis, NC 28081 p.238 VA 24219 p.238 

Rodgers, Kathleen R., 11 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN Selby, Terry Michelle, 405 Erie Rd., Vermilion, OH 

3731 1 44089 p.238 

Roebuck, Becky Ann, 5559 Hoover Ave., Dayton, OH Seman, Roger J., P.O. Box 653, Lee College, Cleveland, 

p.238 TN 3731 1 p.36 

Rogers, Patricia Lynn, 4078 Dimsdale Rd., Jacksonville, Scearce, Cheryl Ann, 237 Orchard Dr., Danville, VA 

FL 32217 p.238 24541 p.184 

Schaeffer, Michael G., 346 N. 12th St., Apt. 2, Reading, Smiling, A. Mark, 375 Wilkes Rd., Fayetteville, NC 

PA 19603 28306 p.1 16 

Schmidgall, Paul, 7062 Rudensberg, Box 168, W. Ger- Smith, Andrew Thomas, Jr., 15 Ossabon Rd., Savannah, 

many p.36 GA 31410 p. 

Schrade, Karen Sue, 2988 Chaucer Dr., N. Canton, OH Smith, Anita F., 3960 Mont. County Line Rd., Union, 

44721 p.114 OH 45322 

Scott, Elizabeth G., Rt. 1, Delano, TN 37325 Smith, Debra Louise, 40 Shaw Dr., Tuscaloosa, AL 

Seymore, Gail Lee, P.O. Box 81, North East, MD 21901 35404 p.240 

p. 238 Smith, Denise Elaine, 1524 McBrien Rd., Chattanooga, 

Seymore, Debra Ellen, Rt. 2, Box 754-C, Stafford, VA TN 37412 p.38 

22554 p. 184 Smith, Dial Lane, 16 Delia Dr.. Fenton, MO 63026 p.240 

SGA p. 150 Smith, Gwendolyn Rennea, 14 SW 11th Ave., Delray 

Shamblin, Leslie Paulette, Sherwood Ave., Calhoun, TN Beach, FL 33444 p.240 

37309 Smith, Kathryn Marie, 990 Dudley Ave., Bartou, FL 33830 

Shannon, Sherry Elaine, 9929 Williams Dr., Franklin, OH P-116 

45005 p.1 14 Smith, Keith D., 535 4th St., Apt. 1, Cleveland, TN 

Sharp, Steve Harold, 4411 Ashland Ave., Norwood, OH 37311 p.240 

45212 Smith, Nellon Lavone, 5 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Shaw, Patricia Ann, Star Route 4, Everett, PA 15537 37311 P- 38 

p 184 Smith, Regina Yvonne, 801 West River Dr., Temple 

Sheeks, Cheryl Denise, 42 Allen Bend Rd., Decatur, IL Terrace, FL 33617 p.186 

62521 p. 184 Smith, Ricky Harley, 114 Catanba Circle, Seneca, SC 

Sheets, Gary Lee, 223 17th St., Cleveland, TN 37311 29678 P 240 

Shelton, Timothy Francis, 340 Winding Trail, Xenia, Smith - Sharon - Robert ' s Ave - Devonshire, West Bermuda 

OH 45385 p. 184 P- 38 

Shepard, Sandra Yvonne, Rt. 1, Box 496, Tazewell, VA Smith ' Sharon L V nn ' 604 North Jefferson St., Mt. Union, 

24651 p.38 PA 17066 P- 240 

Sheridan, James William, 238 Blue Grass Circle, Cleve- Smith ' Sharon Ruth ' 1524 McBrien Rd - Chattanooga, TN 

land, TN 37311 37412 p. 186 

Sherlin, Denise Odom, 145 18th St. NE, Cleveland, TN Smith ' Sheila A - Rt " 1 < Box 121 ' B ' Trenton ' FL 32693 

37311 P- 186 

Shick, Ralph Edward, Box 199: 2737 Washington Center Sr * Ste Pj en Edward ' 4 ° ShaW Dr " Tuscaloosa - AL 

Rd., Fort Wayne IN 46808 p.1 14 Smith, sSe L, 1938 Ixora Dr., Melbourne, FL 32935 

Shirley, Cynthia Diann, Rt. 4, Box 235 Oneonta, AL ' 

35121 p.114 P_ 186 

Shoemaker, Elizabeth Carol, 2020 Darlington Ct., Shreve- , P ' ~ .. . ... cccec . . D A D . 

. , A L. HO a Snodgrass, Catherine Mane, 56565 Anta Rosa Ave., Port 

p0rt ' LA71118 Charlotte, FL 33935 p.240 

Shores Richard Lee, 771 Lowery St., Shelby, NC 28150 Q ff Eye| Adaj Box 246 Qujnwoodi wv 25981 

p - 114 P240 

^ °^ x Y K? n o _ G,ennwood TC < P0 - 285 ' Lot 27 ' Souther, Robert Kevin, P.O. Box 91, 5266 Lavue Dr., 

McDonald, TN 37353 Morrow QH 45152 

Sides, Ricky Earl, P.O. Box 417, Sumiton, AL 35148 Soto Puri 2128 E 41st st Lorainj 0H 44055 p 38 

P- 240 Souther, Shelia G., P.O. Box 624, Albemarle, NC 28001 

Sigma Nu Sigma p. 148 p 38 

Sikes, Debra Diane, Box 2302, Bainbridge, GA p.114 Spanish Club p 149 

Simms, Euphemia Rachelle, Pine Forestr, Apt. 108, s ks j ames 'Thomas, 1210 Hensley Ave., Hamilton, 

Cleveland, TN 37311 p.114 0H 45011 p 240 

Simmons, William Stewart, 1102 DeSots Ave., Kan- Sparks, James Tony, 1111 C. Elrod PI., Cleveland, TN 

napolis, NC 28081 p. 184 373 11 p -| 16 

Simonson, Anne, Willard J. Park, Apt 50A, Cleveland, Sparks, JoAnne Lynn, 1891 W. 65th St., Cleveland, OH 

TN 37311 44102 p.186 

Simpson, Kathy Elizabeth, 1745 Parker St.NE, Cleveland, Spell, Beverly Ann, Rt. 3, Hazlehurst, GA 31539 p.1 16 

TN 37311 Spence, Philip H., 6375 Robert E. Lee Dr., Fairfield, 

Sisk, Stephen Douglas, 513 Mauney Ln., Shelby, NC OH 45014 p.240 

28150 p. 184 Spell, Darrell DeWayne, 2626 Van Gundy Rd., Jackson- 

Skorohod, Robert, 3 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 37311 ville, FL 32208 p.186 

P-38 Spivey, Donna Lynn, 124 Walz Circle, Savannah, GA 

Sloan, Janice Marie, 52 Bridge St., Broadalbin, NY 12025 p. 186 

Sloan, Rick Earl, 2409 Stoer Island Rd., Leesburg, FL Springer, Ginger Lunn, 2971 Acorn Dr., Bloomfield Hills, 

32748 p.240 Ml 48103 

Smelser, Leland C, 1335 Shawnee Ln., Brooksville, FL Stacy, Rhonda Ann, Rt. 1, Box 287-AA, Atkins, VA 24311 

33512 p.114 p.186 

Stallings, Tabitha Lynne, 1130 Whitten Rd., Memphis, TN Summerhill, Ronald Raymond, Rt. 2, Box 227, 42nd Ave., 

38134 p.240 Lawrence, Ml 49064 p. 188 

Stanfield, John Daniel, 950 Ocoee St., Cleveland, TN Summers, J. Steve, 2815 Gardenia Ave., Cleveland, TN 

37311 37311 

Stanfield, LeNaye Samara, 340 17th St. NW, Cleveland, Surgener, Terry W., R.R. 2, County Line Rd., Crestline, 

TN 37311 p.240 OH 44827 p.242 

Stansky, Michael, 4711 Calvert Rd., NW, Huntsville, AL Sweeton, Wendall Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 12, Whitwell, TN 

35805 p.1 16 37397 p.242 

Starr, Duane H., 1118 Kochenderfer Rd., Lebanon, PA Swenson, Jerry Alan, 485 4th St., NW, Apt. 8, Cleve- 

17042 v land, TN 37311 

Staton, William James, 339 Bayview Ave., Cranston, Rl Swiger, David Brian, 906 Royal Trails, Manchester, TN 

02905 p.240 37355 p. 188 

Staugger, Mark Kevin, 20 N. 6th St., Denver, PA 17517 Swilley, Lori Lynn, 2258 Peeler Rd., Dunwoody, GA 

p. 186 30338 p.242 

Steen, Reba Dianne, P.O. Box 131, Lepanto, AR 72354 Swilley, Michael Dean, 2258 Peeler Rd., Dunwoody, GA 

p. 186 30338 

Steele, Cerenthea Diana, 1468 W. Winona, Chicago, IL Sydnor, Ann, 221 James Ave., Cleveland, TN 37311 

60640 p.40 

Steele, Jerry Lee, 557 Bath Ave., Waynesburg, VA 22980 j 
Steele, Kenneth Raymond, 1930 Clemmer St., NE, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 

Steele, Randy, 3217 Rollingbrook Rd., Cleveland, TN TACT P 152 

37311 Talley, Carla Kay, 2212 Weiss Dr., Columbia, SC 29209 

Stein, Wesley, P.O. Box 716 Wimauma, FL 33598 p.186 P 188 

Stepp, Sherry Elaine, Box 139, Matheny, WV 24860 Tanner William Grady, Rt. 2, W. Floyd, Alma, GA 31510 

Stevens, Harold Wayne, Box 945, Lee College, Cleve- Ta V lor ' Caro| y n Marie < Rt 1 - Box 446A Cleveland - TN 

land, TN 37311 p.240 37311 

, «*„„«. , o rs AA ka *u iA,w ~ Aonn Taylor, Gary Lynn, Rt. 6, Box 439-B, Cleveland, TN 

Stewart, Kathy Jo, Box 244, Matheny, WV 24860 07011 

Stieg, Elizabeth Ann, P.O. Box 9091, Chattanooga, TN _ , . . ^ , v , ._ „ „ „ . ~. , , 

Q7/HO o/ir> Taylor, John Everett, Jr., 13 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, 

05/41 ^ P-^ 4U TN 37311 

St ^?;, RiC o, a n d DalG ' 117 FNntl0Ck Rd -' NeWark ' DE Ta y |or - Karen Ka V' 300 Ca P ri ' New Lebanon < 0H 45345 

19713 p.240 .q 

St ° n A e ' D f" All f Q n : 2137 Montgomery Ave., Woodbridge, Tay|or LonnJe WaynSi 3993 Lynncrest Dr ., Cleveland, 

VA 22191 p.186 JN 37311 116 

Stone, H. Edward, 804 23rd St., Cleveland, TN 37311 Tay|or phj | ip Gregory Box 597 Lee Allege, Cleveland, 


TN 37311 p.40 

Stone, Jackie Sheree, 1 Westwood Dr., Drexel, NC Tay|or S herryLynne, Rt. 10, Box 418, Laurel, MS p.188 

28619 p.242 Taylor, Shirley Ann, N. 64th Ave., P.O. Box 382, 

Stone, Patrick Stephen, 235 12th St., NE, Cleveland, Wabassa FL 32970 p 118 

TN 37311 p.242 Taylor, Terry Lee, Rt. 10, Box 418, Laurel, MS 39440 

Stoup, Bessie Eva, Box 103-D, Carrollton, VA 23314 p 242 

P- 242 Taylor, Troy, 60 Willard J. Park Hgts., Cleveland, TN 

Stout, L. Darlene, 9427 Rudolph Ave., Cleveland, OH 37311 p 40 

44125 p.186 Taylor, Virginia Faye, 13 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

Stovall, Starla D., 5901 Hickory Hill Dr., Chattanooga, 37311 

TN 37416 Tester, Patricia Ann, Box 558, Lee College, Cleveland, 

Streeter, John Harris, 120 W. 3rd St., Wynne, AK 72396 TN 37311 p. 188 

P- 242 Thomas, Barbara Diane, 1255 Blythe Ferry Apt. #5, 

Stroder, Faye Ann, 2253 Washington Ave., Granite City, Cleveland, TN 37311 

IL 62040 p.242 Thomas, Dale Frith, 2715 Alvin Court, Cleveland, TN 

Studdard, Cary Lamar, 33 Stepp Rd., Lindale, GA 30147 37311 

Sugg, Mary Louise, 703 N. Izard, Forrest City, AR Thomas, Douglas Franklin, 14 Wheeler, Rome, GA 30161 

72335 p.186 p . 188 

Sulcer, Ralph David, Box 23, Hickory Whithe, TN 38043 Thomas, James Arthur, 158 Malone Dr., Rome, GA 31061 

p.188 p. 118 

Sullivan, Katherine Wood, 455 33rd St., Cleveland, TN Thomas, Larry Dale, 4810 S. Scarff Rd., New Carlisle, 

37311 OH 45344 p.1 18 

Sumlin, Guy Winston, Jr., 255 Jackson Dr., Mobile, AL Thomas, Maggie Mae, 405 S.W. 15th Terr., Delray 

36609 Beach, FL 33444 p.242 

Summerhill, Donald Dale, Rt. 2, Box 227, 42nd Ave., Thomas, Rebecca L., Rt. 1. Box 178, Kimberly, AL 

Lawrence, Ml 49064 p.188 35091 p.40 

Thomas, Valerie Sue, Rt. 24, Box 500, Jacksonville, V 

FL 32234 

Thomas, William Mark, 17 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN Valenzuela, Simon Liguaton, Markel 1, Karonadal, S. 

37311 p.40 Catsbato, Philippines p. 188 

Thompson, Becky Ann, 634 Broken Bow Circle, Birming- Van Deventer, Johna Rae, 430 Centenary, Cleveland, TN 

ham, AL 35214 37311 

Thompson, Cyril W., 1429 Coldwell St., Rossville, GA VanScyoc, Shannon Louise, Rt. 7, Waterlevel, Apt. 1, 

30741 p. 188 Cleveland, TN 37311 

Thompson, Dewayne Grey, 133 Fair St., McMinnville, TN Vargas, Marcial E., Calle Cruez, 585 Openland, Rio 

37110 Piedras, P.R. 00923 

Thompson, Elaine, Rt. 1, Box 309, Cleveland, TN 37311 Vassey, Donna Marie, Rt. 3, Georgetown Rd., Cleveland, 

p.242 TN 37311 p.1 18 

Thompson, James Ron, 3475 Ridgeway Cleveland TN Vaught, Vicky Venida, 1897 Church St., Cleveland, TN 

37311 37311 p.42 

Thompson, Michael Wayne, P.O. Box 8468, Charlotte, Vest < R - Lamar, 160 15th St., NE, Cleveland, TN 

NC 28208 p.1 18 37311 

Thompson, Shawana Jewell, 1525 Lewis St., Charleston, Vet erans Club p. 154 

WV 25311 p. 40 Viars ' Herbert Edwin, 1981 N. Ocoee St., Cleveland, TN 

Thompson, Steven D., 502 1 / 2 Emmett Ave., Cleveland, TN 37311 p242 

37311 p.40 Vindagua p. 156 

Thurman, David Claude, Box 264, Lee College, Cleve- Vinson ' Son ^ a Jo - Rt - 5 < Box 161 - New PO rt ' TN 37821 

land, TN 37311 p.42 

Todd, Jonathan H., 42 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN W 


Todd, Pamela D., 431 Lake Shore, Candleton 30214 WaddelL Carolyn Ann ' 6256 Cheekw °od, Memphis, TN 

242 38134 p. 188 

Torres, Debby Kay, Rt. 4, Box 185-T, Covington, LA Wad f' fl Jodie Lynn ' 1035 43rd St " 0rlando ' FL 32809 

70433 p.42 p ' 18 

Tnt , rn „, nimth ,„ , ,, H ., o* it * u<n o^ Walden, Theresa Gail, Rt. 1, Box 804, Remlap, AL 35133 

Totherow, Cynthia Lynn, 111 Massey St., Fort Mill, SC . QO K 

29715 P 

Tnt , rniJ , annn - n ci * An c * + o» c * ^n oo Waldrop, Tim A., Rt. 3, Box 216, Monroe, LA 71203 

29715 p.118 Walker Linda Louise ' 4639 E Vir 9 inia < Phe0nix ' AZ 

Townsend, Angela Faye, Box 282, Icard, NC 28666 walker Thomas Patrick 6241 Nations Ford Rd., Charlotte, 

P NC 28210 p. 190 

Trotter, Pamela Ann 242 Baratara Chickasaw 36611 Ward Unda j 16 Main st Crjsfie|d MD 21817 12Q 

Trotter, T,m H 1273 LaV.rta Dr., Mableton, GA Ward Michae| R d 313g M Ave Love ^ and 

Trowbridge, Eddie Franklin, Pine Forest Apt. #18, Cleve- QH 45140 

land, TN 37311 p.242 Wardlaw, Gary Richard, 3730 Keriln Belvue Apt. 1, 

Tucker, Bruce Arnold, P.O. Box 49, Addison, ME 04666 Cleveland, TN 37311 p.42 

p188 Ware, Raphael E., Rt. 3, Box 528, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Tucker, Jean Marie, 934 Hayes Ave., Oak Park, IL p.44 

60302 p.42 Ware R ess i e Lynn, Rt. 1, Moscow, OH 45153 p. 244 

Turner, Aaron R., 2711 Villa Dr., Cleveland, TN 37311 Warner, Steve Michael, 921 E. Huffman Ave., Dayton, 

Turner, Martin Asbery, III, Lot 57, College Town Mobile OH p. 190 

Est., Cleveland, TN 37311 Warren, Camilla Conn, 3600 Keith #503, Cleveland, TN 

Turner, Paul Jennings, 853 Trunk St., Cleveland, TN 37311 

37311 p.242 Watkins, John Michael, 6 Waters Rd., Asheville, NC 

Turpin, James Randolph, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 393, Prince- 28805 p.244 

ton, WV 24740 p.118 Watkins, Sandra Gay, 6 Waters Rd., Asheville, NC 

Tyner, W. Edward, 342 McArthur Dr., Rockingham, NC 28805 p.244 

28379 p.42 Watson, David Lee, 1712 N. 46th Place, Phoenix, AZ 

Tyson, Frankie Jerome, 890 V2 Ocoee, NE, Cleveland, TN 85008 p. 190 

37311 Weatherby, Patricia Ann, 210 Forrest St., Fayetteville, 

TN 37334 p.44 

■j Walker, William Michael, Lee College, Box 233, Cleve- 
land, TN 37311 
Wall, Kathy Diane, 322 2nd Ave., W., Logan, WV 25601 

Upsilon Xi p. 153 p.242 

Ussery, Julie Lorie, 215 Jackson St., Warner Robins, Waller, Darrell William, 8 Carroll Courts, Cleveland, TN 

GA 31903 p.242 37311 p.42 

Ursery, Vickie Lynn, 110 Skylane Dr., Hot Springs, AR Walls, Susan Elizabeth, 308 S. Haven Ave., Salisbury, 

71901 p.242 MD 21801 p.1 90 

Walsh, Terry L, 971 Walker St. Apt. C, Cleveland, TN Williams, Donna Ruth, Rt. 3, Box 474, Chickamauga, 

37311 GA 30707 p. 120 

Walston, Janet Lee, 128 Somers Cove, Crisfield, MD Williams, Ernest, P.O. Box 64, Kannapolis, NC 28087 

21807 Williams, Janice Marene, Lee College, Box 732, Cleve- 

Walt, Lynne Alison, Box 111, Russell Springs, KY 42642 land, TN 37311 p. 44 

P-190 Williams, Leon, 3810 Rae Trail, Chattanooga, TN 37406 

Walters, Cathy D., 1080 Parker St., Apt. 4, Cleveland, Williams, Mereda Faye, 580 B Trunk St., Cleveland, TN 

TN 37311 p. 120 37311 

Watson, Kenneth, 2603 W. Risk St., Plant City, FL Williams, Phillip Terrell, 604 Ridgeway Dr., Oneonto, AL 

33566 p.244 , 35121 

Webb, Faye A., 3816 Woodcrest Cir., NW, Cleveland, Williams, Stanley Emmanuel, 41 B Willard J. Park Hts., 

TN 37311 Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Webb, Randy Dean, Rt. 1, Doe Ct., Gray, GA 31032 Williams. Teresa Sue, 6820 Warner Rd., Madison, OH 

P- 190 44057 p.244 

Welch, David Charles, 379 Herrington Rd., Norcross, Willoughby, James Tony, P.O. Box 284, Bladenboro, NC 

GA 30071 p.244 2832 o p.120 

Wells, Sylvia Kay, Rt. 1, Box 114, Axton, VA 24052 WiNiSi charlotte Bernice, 543 17th Ave., North Jackson- 

p - 120 ville Beach, FL 32250 p. 44 

Wessel, Roger Dean, 520 St. Anne St., Rapid City, WiNiSi Eugene 1080 Parker st Apt A Cleveland, TN 

SD57701 37311 p 46 

W f' Vict °™ Ann < 6015 Parrake et Cincinnati, OH Wi||js Stan|ey Mathews 872 Morningside Ln „ Arno , d , 

45239 p. 190 MQ 63010 

W ^^on Mar ± D8niSe ' 2 ° Cad0Qan St -' Brunswick ' Willetts, David M., 5150 Fillmore Ave., Alexandria, VA 

GA 31520 p. 190 22311 

Wheat, Michael Lee, 515 Highland, Cleveland, TN 37311 ..,., ~ , ,_,. u ,. Afi . u , . „. . Kir , 

xa/k^^i^k n i^i d- u m o^oo o „ a mi i-, Wilson, Carolyn Elizabeth, 124 Hazel St., Plymouth, NC 

Wheeler, Donald Richard, 2633 Barrett Ave., Naples, FL 97QKO ' \ ' 

33942 ^r&oc. p.i^U 

xa/u^^i^, i ■ ri /- r,. n r- -r r^rx. ™ . -. tm Wilson, Harry Lee, Springbrook Apt. 104, Cleveland, TN 

Wheeler, Linda G., 2455 Tarn O Shanter, Cleveland, TN „ 7 „' ' K y K 

37311 p.44 J J11 

Whetzel, Roy Lewis, Jr., Rt. 1, Sierra Manor, Parsons- W " s ° n ' Ja ^ s Da ' e ' 1781 Rugby Rd " Marietta ' GA 

burg, MD 21849 p. 190 30062 p244 

Whiddon, Lisa Marie, 3239 Royal Palm, Ft. Myers FL Wilson ' Mitche " Ervin > Rt - 1 - Box 374 ' McDonald, TN 

33901 p.244 37353 P- 244 

Whipple, Paula May, 2129 Stonecrest Dr., Lancaster, Wilson ' Rock y Dale ' P0 - Box 117 < lcard ' NC 28666 

PA 17601 p. 190 P- 120 

White, Alisa Renae, 420 25th St., NW, Cleveland, TN Wilson ' RusseN Lee - Rt - 5 - Box 361 ' Seneca, SC 

37311 29678 p. 190 

White, Vardaman William, 420 25th St NW Cleveland Wilson ' Teresa Dar| ene, 985 Morningside Dr., Cookeville, 

TN 37311 p.44 TN 38501 p.244 

Whitener, Connie Renee, Rt. 3, Box 475, Shelton, WA Winters, Marsha Faye, 814 17th Terr., NE, Winter Haven, 

98584 p.244 FL 33880 p. 190 

Whitener, David Wayne, Rt. 3, Box 475 Shelton WA Wittmer, Denise Renee, 5416 Patricia Dr., Wilmington, 

98584 NC 28403 p.46 

Whitt, Richard Keith, 20 Carroll Court, Cleveland, TN Wolf, Philip Eari, 260 1 / 2 Parker St., NE, Apt. 2, Cleve- 

37311 land, TN 37311 

Wiggins, Donald Edward, 910 Wheeler Rd., Aiken, SC Woody, Donna M., 2460 Ella Cr., SE, Cleveland, TN 

29801 p.44 37311 

Wilder, Roy LaMont, P.O. Box 782, Lynch, KY 40855 Womac, Danny Joe, Rt. 1, Box 227, Calhoun, TN 

p.120 37309 

Wilkenson, Kenneth, 1819 Holus Ave., North Augusta, Womack, Chelyan Denise, Rt. 1, Box 421, Scottsburg 

SC 29841 VA 24589 p.120 

Willemsen, Russell I., 1825 Greendale Dr., Cleveland, Wood, Kenneth Eugene, 207 Triumph St., Jackson, OH 

TN 37311 p.44 45640 p.246 

Williams, Beverly Jane, 1321 N. Lafayette St., Shelby, Wooden, Kimberly Ann, 5045 Maple, Swartz Creek, Ml 

NC 28150 p.244 48473 p. 122 

Williams, D. Van, 2617 Pecan Ridge Dr., Laurel, MS Wooten, Stella Rebecca, 107 North 20th St., Dade City, 

39440 p.44 FL 33525 p. 122 

Williams, Daryl Glen, Box 131 -Lee, Church St., Cleve- Workman, Gerald Eugene, Box 243, Rt. 1, Birchwood, 

land, TN 37311 p.44 TN 37308 

Williams, Denise Antonette, 1821 N.W. 31st Ave., #103, Workman, James Edward, 1961 Leonard, NE, Grand 

Fort Lauderdale, FL 33311 p.24 Rapids, Ml 49505 p.122 

Williams, Denise Karen, P.O. Box 162, Marrietta, SC Workman, Sharon Louise, Rt. 1, Box 243, Birchwood, 

29661 TN 37308 

Worley, Donald Roy, 450 7th St., #3, Cleveland, TN 

Worley, Jeff Lynn, 2131 S. Lee, Gastonia, NC 28052 

p. 122 
Wright, Charles F., 3836 Greendale PL, Cleveland, 

TN 3731 1 
Wright, Curtis Howard, 604 Hamilton, Wyenne, AR 72396 
Wright, Judy Kay, 3836 Greendale PL, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.46 
Wright, Pearl E., 3836 Greendale PL, Cleveland, TN 

Wright, Stephen Lamar, 4302 Righton Ln., Chattanooga, 

TN 37416 
Wright, Toni Teresa, 604 Hamilton, Wynne, AR 72396 

p. 190 
Wyrick, Rita Lynn, 301 Sycamore Cir., Dalton, GA 



Yancy, Alvin Dean, 3545 Pine Ridge, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.46 
Yates, Tammy K., 5126 W. 1st St., #C, Santa Ana, CA 

92703 p.246 
Young, Benny Don, 1838 N. Prairie Cir., Hixson, TN 

37343 p.246 
Young, Billy R., Box 35A, Birchwood, TN 37308 p.46 
Young, Stephen R., 590 21st St., NW, Cleveland, TN 

37311 p.246 
Young, Sheryl Andrea, 722 Mineral Springs Rd., Dalton, 

GA 30720 

Zachary, Kelly Annette, Rt. 1, Box 169, London, AR 

72847 p.246 
Zachery, MeLinda Jaine, P.O. Box 1123, Lee College, 

Cleveland, TN 37311 p.246 

3 1838 00162 2972 



I sat in the Student Center, eating my lunch, 
watching the destruction of the old house on the 
corner. Yesterday it stood there, as it had done for 
years, quietly observing the activities that went on 
about it. Today it lies in a heap of plaster and lumber, 
a symbol of man's progress. 

The sentimental among us wince at the sight, 
feeling the pain that inevitably accompanies growth. 
But we realize that it must be — there has to be growth 
or stagnation. All of life moves parallel to that truth 
and, though it's with much reluctance that we shed 
our youthful innocence, we diligently push ahead in 

Thus, we are at Lee College in pursuit of 
knowledge and growth, painfully laying aside the old 
in order to gain the new. 



■11 IIP