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Do Not Take From This Room 

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William G. 



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1982 VINDA 


volume XLI 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

LetiColU^c (CI<l^ l^, te**\, \ 

A Word From the Editors 

So why should this book be any better than all the rest? For a couple of reasons. 
First of all there's been a lot of hard work put into'it. People staying up till all hours 
of the night, giving up time, donating a little money here and there and so on. Work 
on the staff some year and find out what it's like. 

Secondly, we've chosen a theme which we believe has relevance to every student, 
staff member, teacher, and administrator on campus — Love. Love means a lot of dif- 
ferent things. It can be the basis of a relationship between a boy and girl, mother 
and child, two friends or even a person and a pet. Sometimes people even say they 
love food. Anyhow you can see that Love can mean a lot of different things, and we've 
tried to look at as many as possible, and maybe even explore some new ideas. 

Most importantly, however, our theme centers around the distinguishing kind of 
Love that Christians are said to have. Every yearbook theme is supposed to represent 
some distinguishing characteristic of the school that it's about. The Bible says that our 
distinguishing characteristic is to be just that — Love. "By this shall all men know that 
ye are my disciples, if ye have love one to another" (John 13:35). That's what we hope 
you'll see when you look through our book, and more importantly we'll hope that's 
what you live. 

At the Editor's desk: Writing Coordinator Art Ferguson, Editor Randy O'Bannon, and 
Director of Photography Steve Rathbone. 

We've also tried a couple of innovations in style that we hope you'll appreciate. 
We've tried to make it easier to look at with a new layout style. We've added some new 
features and tried to take a new look at some of the trends and issues of our day. 
We've added a lot of humorous features as well. Look through the pictures, but don't 
skip the articles — you'll miss a lot of fun as well as insightful reporting. 

We hope you'll agree it's the best yet. 

With Love, 

Editor, 1982 Vindauga 

P.S. Sorry it's late — Masterpieces take a little longer. 




A photographic essay from 1 Corin- 
thians Chapter 13, the Bible's "Love" 
chapter, part 1. 

The Love of Knowledge 10 

Taking a look at some of the major 
concerns touching the 20th century 
Christian student with the faculty, staff, 
and administration. 

The Love of Life 


All the year's big events, with a couple 
of the little ones too. 

Love in Action 


Sports from Basketball to Bowling and 
Ping Pong to Pac-Man. 

Love One Another 


The student "mug" shots, cartoons, 
candid photos, special features, and so 

The Gift of Love 


A look at some of the Vindauga's 
beneficient supporters — take a look and 
see who cares. 

Index & Directory 


1 Corinthians Chapter 13 continued 
in pictures. 

The 1982 VINDAUGA is a publica- 
tion of VINDAUGA Publications of Lee 
College, located at 160 Fifteenth Street, 
N.E., Cleveland, TN 37311. Work is 
done by students on scholarships plus 
sizable volunteer help. The VINDAUGA 
is published by Pathway Press, Mont- 
gomery Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311. 
Funds are provided through student 
yearbook fees, advertising sales, and col- 
lege support. Delivery is made in earlv 
spring or late summer through personal 
pickup or mailing. 


WiHiaffl . Se^fres Library 


Even if I could speak with the tongues 

of men and angels, 
If I didn't have love, 
Fd become just like sounding brass 

or a tinkling cymbal. 

Snow on the Smokies near Gatlinburg. 

And even if I had the gift of prophecy 
And could understand all mysteries and 

If I had so much faith I could move 
But didnt have love 
Fd be nothing. 

A camp fire glows in the winter night. 

If I gave all I had to the poor 
And surrendered my body up to flames, 
If I didn't have love, 
I wouldn't gain anything. 

Anita Ralph shares balloons, with a friend at the Spring Fling. 

Love is patient . . . and kind. 

Love doesnt envy or boast — 
It isnt proud. 

Love isnt rude or selfish. 
It's not easily angered — 

It doesnt even keep a record of 

Tammy Alley and Jana Hanlin check their mail in the rain. 

Ever-humble James Singer modestly displays his favorite shirt. 

Greg Hudson and Didi Henderson study in the library. 

Love doesn't delight in evil; 
Instead, it rejoices in the truth. 

Love always protects, always trusts, 
Always hopes, always perseveres. 

Love never fails. 


A puppy seeks refuge under a car during a thunder- 




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Paul exhorted us to study to show 
ourselves approved. Socrates suggested 
that we try to know ourselves. As 
products of the Industrial Revolu- 
tion and the Computer Age, we can- 
not ignore a pursuit for knowledge. 
The administration, faculty, and staff 
you'll meet in the following pages 
are dedicated to helping students in 
their pursuit and love of knowledge. 
You'll find some excellent discussion 
of the issues facing modern Christians 
today in education, business, science, 
and other fields of study. As you 
peruse this section, be reminded of 
the joy of knowledge. 


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Daniel Dyer studying to show himself approved. 

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A Man 
For Our Time 

What does it take to be a college 
president? Dr. Charles W. Conn likes to 
quote one of his favorite books, Presiden- 
tial Passages: "Be flexible, tough skinned, 
have good control of your ego and real- 
ize that you will never make a right 
decision in the eyes of at least part of 
your public and employees." The job of 
the president requires him to mediate 
everything — from meeting with the Board 
of Directors to settling student squab- 
bles, teaching classes and teachers, meet- 
ing with VIP's (either Very Important 
People or Very Interested Parents), 
conducting massive fund raising cam- 
paigns and then figuring out who needs 
the money the most. And Charles W. 
Conn has been doing all that and more 
for over ten years during a time when 
most college presidents are falling by 
the wayside (average term — four years). 

The reason for his success? A philos- 
ophy which puts his job in proper per- 
spective. Dr. Conn says, "Kids are what 
the college is all about — Lee College 
exists to teach students, not to provide 
jobs," a point dramatically driven home 
by some tough decisions this year. But it 
remains a concept of paramount impor- 
tance to Dr. Conn. "I have a standing 

"I have a standing policy here that 
if three people arrive at the same 
time — a businessman, a teacher, and 
a student — show that student in." 

policy here that if three people arrive 
at the same time — a businessman, a teach- 
er, and a student — show that student 
in." Lee College's commitment is to its 
students — providing them with the best 
education available anywhere, balancing 
knowledge with a good Christian envi- 
ronment, developing a sense of skill and 
worth in each student, molding in each 
an awareness of responsibility, and pro- 
viding them with the tools necessary to 
be Christian servants and leaders in this 
needy world. 

But students are not perfect. If they 
were, why would they need an educa- 
tion? Some students, Dr. Conn admits, 
"arrive with the feeling that we are one 
big happy youth camp." A lot of them 
experience "culture shock" when they 
find out they've got to do term papers 
and take exams like students do at any 
other academic institution of high de- 

In a time when a college education 
doesn't seem so necessary as it once was, 
with plumbers and mechanics outearning 
Ph.D.'s, some people have questioned 

"I'm always on the kids' side." 



the wisdom of spending so much money 
to put their kids through school. But 
the world is in dire need of properly 
trained ministers to heal its emotional, 
physical, and spiritual wounds. And not 
only ministry behind the pulpit, Dr. Conn 
is quick to point out, "there's also minis- 
try in the counselor's room, at the doors 
of the neighborhood, in the classroom 
when you're teaching grade school, and 
even as you lead a band." The need for 
Christian doctors, businessmen, educa- 
tors, scientists, musicians, psychologists, 
and sociologists cannot be overemphasized. 
"We've got to lead in producing leaven 
so it gets into society," Dr. Conn says. 

"I would like it to be when I walk 
across the campus that the students 
would think to react 'There goes a 
friend; he's my friend.' " 

"Some of the greatest Christian work 
being done today is being done in these 

Dr. Conn has not shared some of the 
same ideas as his predecessors which 
have advocated a "tough as nails" ap- 
proach in dealing with students. "I'm 
not like that," Charles W. Conn admits. 
"I believe in human dignity, even for 
the students." Hardly one for staring 
down from ivory towers, Dr. Conn says, 
"I would like it to be when I walk across 
the campus that the students would think 
to react 'There goes a friend; he's my 
friend.' When it comes down to it," Dr. 
Conn reveals, "I'm always on the kids' 
side." Watching his own twelve children 
go through Lee College, he explains, "I 
understand how scared, how uptight they 
are." And when students come in to his 
office for counseling or to settle some 
sort of difficulty, Dr. Conn says, "They 
will get a fair shake." 

Lee students are and should be treated 
as adults according to Dr. Conn. Being 
away from home with a much greater 
degree of freedom, most students learn 
to develop a sense of responsibility, learn- 
ing to be responsible for their own 
behaviors as adults must learn to be. 
And as adults, they have every right to 
be involved in the school's progress as 

"/ believe they all have a right to 
know, and therefore I go right straight 
to them." 

well as to be informed of its problems. 
To that end, Dr. Conn points to the 
establishment of a President's Council 
for Student Affairs, set up to provide a 
dialogue on school problems, policies, 
and plans for the future. And because 
Dr. Conn believes in the worth of Lee 
College students, if a problem comes up 
like the Endowment Fund Freeze or the 
Financial Aid Fallout, he says, "I believe 
they all have a right to know, and there- 
fore I go right straight to them." 

Farewell to a Friend 

President Charles W. Conn will be resigning his position at Lee as 
of September 1, 1982. During his tenure Dr. Conn led Lee to its 
greatest enrollment ever. Doctorates increased from twenty-three per- 
cent to forty-three percent and, at one point, even hit sixty percent. 
The endowment fund has increased from only thirty-five thousand 
dollars to over two million dollars in just a decade. Student assistance 
has increased to well over half a million. Seeing a need for a new 
auditorium, President Conn instigated the building of the Conn 
Center for the Performing Arts and Christian Studies, possibly the 
first in Cleveland. The Pentecostal Research Center was created. Sev- 
eral dorms and the Humanities Building as well as other facilities 
have been renovated. President Conn, an active member of the Ten- 
nessee College Association, still feels that the greatest contribution he 
could give to Lee is to see the level of education increased even 
further. It is with love and respect that Lee College salutes and says 
farewell to Dr. Conn. God will surely bless him in whatever he does. 

"The Lee College student is the finest of all the species of young men and women — 
I believe that!" 

That this year has been a difficult 
one, bringing about a painful pruning 
process of both people, programs, and 
prerogatives, no one will deny. But Dr. 
Conn is confident that Lee will survive 
and grow stronger. Lee has a widely 
published and highly respected faculty 
that really cares about its students, yet 
the faculty is not the school's greatest 
asset. Then what is it? Dr. Conn de- 
clares, "The Lee College student is the 
finest of all the species of young men 
and women — I believe that!" 

Sometimes those students turn out to 
be great leaders — if they learned some 
good habits while they were in school. 
Something that Dr. Conn learned in 
school was how to "burn the midnight 
oil," as the saying goes. With a man 

whose busy schedule includes not only 
his duties as president, but also writing 
books, traveling as an often sought 
speaker, not to mention keeping track 
of all his many children and grand- 
children, sometimes things can get quite 
hectic — almost as bad as final exams 
week. But Dr. Conn also reveals another 
secret he learned which goes along with 
the first — something every serious stu- 
dent will also do. When all the trial and 
turmoil have passed, when all the ap- 
pointments have been filled, Dr. Conn 
likes to find a little privacy and catch 
up on all his sleep. Then rested and 
refreshed, he starts the whole thing over 
again. Some things never change. 




The world demands an educated ministry." 

Academically Speaking 

"The world demands an educated 
ministry. The day is far passed when a 
person can say, 'Well, I think' or 'I 
suppose' or 'This may be the case.' If a 
man is going to speak for Christ he is 
going to have to speak with some knowl- 
edge about the things with which he 
deals. If he is going to be a business- 
man, he is going to have to know his 
business, if he is going to be an educa- 
tor, he is going to have to know his 
education; whatever it is, he is going to 
have to be considered an expert in those 
fields if he is going to address those 
things." And with that statement, Dean 
of trie College Laud O. Vaught sets 
academics in perspective. So — the effec- 
tive Christian leaders of today don't re- 
ally need an education — they've got to 
have it. And Dean Vaught is the man in 
charge of making sure that students 
have the opportunity to do just that — 

"We have a very viable program, a 

strong academic program, capable of 
being improved, but very strong, ' Vaught 
states. One of the areas bearing close 
scrutiny is Lee's open admissions policy. 
While sometimes in the past, open ad- 
missions has been taken to mean the 
acceptance of all applicants, it is now 
being more sharply defined to say that 
anyone who is academically qualified can 
attend. Even so, Vaught admits, "You 
may get students that are marginal." For 
those students, the Dean's office helps 
to coordinate special programs like 
tutoring, learning centers, as well as 
special classes, in order to provide enough 
outside help so that the slower students 
can get that help they need to keep up 
with the regular class work schedule. 
With the college providing this special 
assistance to those students who desire 
it, Vaught says, "We need to take aca- 
demic probation more seriously." He 
further explains, "True, a good Church 
of God student needs a chance, but 

once he has had that chance, he needs 
to step aside if he's not willing to apply 
himself or cannot do the work." 

The state and federal budget cutting 
process has affected the outlook for ac- 
ademics. Where does the academic pro- 
gram look to make its savings? Through 
"the more efficient use of our present 
personnel," according to Vaught. He is 

auick to waylay fears of a return to the 
ays when Lee was just a Bible College. 
"We're not talking about a shrinking 
academic base — we're talking about an 
expanding academic base," according to 

"We need to take academic probation more 
seriously — true, a good Church of God stu- 
dent needs a chance, but once he has had 
that chance, he needs to step aside if he's not 
willing to apply himself or cannot do the 
work. ' 

Religion, Education, and Business are 
the biggest and most rapidly growing 
majors on campus. Dean Vaught states, 
"We are looking for majors which will 
have the same sort of growth." He men- 
tions the need for a combination Music 
and Christian Education major. He also 
mentions the new Health Sciences pro- 
gram. His hopes are high; as he says, 
"In the matter of a very few years, we 
believe Health Sciences will be as large 
as our Business program." 

Vaught admits that most of these pro- 
posals are in the dialogue stage, but 
there are several areas in which prog- 
ress is being made. The Dean's office is 
in the process of redesigning the aca- 
demic advising program. "We want to 
make sure that each student has access 
to an advisor two or three times a se- 
mester," Vaught declares. The student 
would have the opportunity to sit down 
and talk to his advisor and plan out a 
long range program. Also, Dr. Vaught 
says that the college is looking at chang- 
ing the way it distributes scholarships so 
as to offer more assistance to the really 
good B + student and not just to the 
student who excels in everything. This 
change, Vaught hopes, would help to 
attract and to keep good quality stu- 
dents here at Lee. 

Meanwhile, Dean Vaught is tending 
to all the other regular duties of his 
office — planning and implementing the 
curriculum, performing and interpreting 
class studies, meeting with the faculty, 
individually and as a group, and con- 
cerning himself with just about anything 
else that goes on in the classroom. 

Once the Dean's office has done its 
job, it is up to the students. "We have," 
Vaught explains, "a number of very fine 
students who know where they are going, 
how to get there, and they put a very 
high premium on academics." But we 
also have, Vaught continues, "a large 
number of students who have not de- 
cided where to go, who do not know 
how to get there, and who will need a 
great deal of help." Of course the Dean's 
office will do all it can, but the best 
thing students can do is to grow up. 
"Maturity is the key," Vaught declares, 
continuing, "We all have enough time to 
do what we ought to be doing. We all 
have the same amount of time — twenty- 
four hours." 




Moving Up 

One of the many cost cutting devices 
the school put into effect for this year 
was the creation of the position of the 
Associate Dean of the College. At one 
time there were separate deans for the 
divisions of Education, Religion, and Arts 
and Sciences. Now Dr. Ollie Lee handles 
all these responsibilities from one office, 
so that instead of three part-time deans 
and part-time teachers, there is one full- 
time dean and three full-time teachers 
serving as department chairmen. 

The Associate Dean's responsibilities 
are to help administer the academic pro- 
grams of the college. Part of that re- 
sponsibility is the maintenance of the 
academic distribution requirement called 
the General Education Core, the list of 
courses required of all students; the six 
hours of history, the eight hours of lab 
science, the two hours of P.E., and so 
on, required by the Dean's office for 

f graduation. Most students know well the 
ist on pages 33 and 34 of the 81-82 

Some students question why they are 
required to take courses outside of their 
field. Dr. Lee states that the common 
core is really the heart and soul of the 
college education. 

"One of the tragedies of the prolifera- 
tion of knowledge and the tremendous 
super-specialization," Dr. Lee continues, 
"is that we have lost sight of the practi- 
cal value of basic knowledge. It is 
practical. We're talking about the kinds 
of learnings that are essential to the 
effective functioning of any person as a 
citizen, as a church member, as a pro- 
fessional or in other occupational posi- 
tions, as a parent, and as a member of 
volunteer organizations. The ability to 
function at a minimum intellectual level 
is something that all college graduates 
ought to be able to expect of their 

The sole purpose of education is not 
merely to provide occupational training, 
or to thereby guarantee financial suc- 
cess. Especially not for Christians. Dr. 
Lee says, "There are some values we 
hold very dear other than occupational 
values. There are some goals and objec- 
tives which we as a Christian college 
share that cannot be put in materialistic 
terms. These goals and values must be 
reflected in the distribution requirements 
of our curriculum." 

What then is the useful, practical pur- 

Eose of this expensive requirement? Dr. 
ee answers, "The real criteria for 
usefulness ought to be such things as 
what kinds of lifestyles are formed after 
having this college experience, what kinds 
of basic value commitments does one 

"One of the tragedies of the proliferation 
of knowledge and tremendous super-special- 
ization is that we have lost sight of the 
practical value of basic knowledge." 

build his life around." With these stan- 
dards in mind, Dr. Lee states that pure- 
ly occupational values rate "low on the 

There are several elements that Dr. 
Lee mentions as being essential to aca- 
demic success. One of the things that is 


"If we aren't the leaven of the lump in society, then what's the hope for society?' 

very crucial is "a feeling of the impor- 
tance of academic work apart from this 
thing of usefulness." Dr. Lee also men- 
tions religious commitment as a surpris- 
ing factor that seems to play a substantial 
role in being a good student. 

Another important ingredient accord- 
ing to Dr. Lee is "a basic sense of 
self-security." He explains, "If I were to 
do a personality profile of the student 
who's likely to be successful, I would ask 
'Does he feel comfortable when he's 
alone and can't think of anything in the 
world to do but study?' if that panics 
him, if that makes him depressed, then 
he's going to have a hard time." A good 
student "has enough sense of self securi- 
ty to endure that and feel good about 
tnat kind of situation." 

One of the essential elements is and 
always has been hard work. Dr. Lee 
says, "Students who have enough drive 
can overcome a lot of limitations." 

There is a distinct and designed dif- 
ference in academics at a Christian school. 
Not that there is an entirely different 
set of facts from what students would 

get at a secular institution, but 
that there is a different philosophical 
framework for those truths. That Chris- 
tian perspective makes a difference in 
how the teacher views his role with his 

"We have some of the best teachers 
you'll find anywhere," Dr. Lee states. 
The percentage of teachers holding the 
top degree in their field is much higher 
than one might find at other colleges or 
universities. But the difference goes 
beyond that. The faculty, according to 
Dr. Lee, also serve as "Christian role 
models, inside the classroom and out." 

Dr. Lee sees the role of academic 
education as an important advantage in 
the Christian life, preparing students to 
cope with their own problems as well 
as those of a world in desperate need 
of the full ministries of Christ. To fail 
to provide that training is not only 
shameful, but dangerous. Dr. Lee puts 
it this way, "If we aren't the leaven 
of the lump in society, then what's the 
hope for society?" 



The Enforcer 

So this man is responsible for student 
housing, counseling and testing, student 
aid, campus security, student activities, 
career planning and placement, and the 
discipline of wayward students. And, of 
course, discipline is the part of his job 
most people associate him with. Conse- 
quently, Dean of Students Paul E. Duncan 
has gotten the sort of negative image 
you would expect of the cowboy in the 
old westerns who always wore the black 
hat. He admits that somebody has to be 
willing to deal with things that need to 
be brought into question; the job all too 
frequently gets shoved his way: "They 
expect that this office should be the one 
to deal with negatives, and that's not the 
way it should be. In a Christian com- 
munity we all should be responsible to 
each other." 

But someone has to be in charge of 
discipline. According to Duncan, it would 
help if students would realize that cer- 
tain things have to be done in order to 
live in a group setting. He hopes that he 
would be viewed as "someone who's re- 
ally fair, who really cares, and somebody 
well identified with the overall mission 
of the college — making disciples." 

Duncan frequently is placed in the 
position of being both an advocate of 
students and the one who must bring 
their conduct into question. It's quite 
stressful for a man whose whole back- 
ground and training has been in the 
helping profession to have to bring charges 
against a student. 

"I don't go out looking for people 
who have violated regulations," Duncan 
says, "but they are referred to his office 
by other people." They are invited in 
for a conference so the issue can be 
discussed; it's not a CIA-style interroga- 
tion with bright lights and broad sweep- 
ing accusations. The method used by 

"In a community setting, you frequently 
have to give up certain individual free- 
doms for the benefit of the whole. " 

Dean Duncan is simply saying, "This is 
what I've heard — what do you have to 
say about it?" 

Each problem is dealt with on an 
individual basis. "Sometimes," says the 
Dean, "it's just a matter of counseling 
and persuasion — bringing to the atten- 
tion of the student that his behavior is 
not acceptable and that's done with — it's 
been handled." Other times though, 
Duncan admits, "People's behavior re- 
sults in the interruption of their studies." 
People often have trouble understand- 
ing why some students can stay while 
others have to go. But this is no exam- 
ple of inconsistency. Being inconsistent, 
according to Dean Duncan, is not in 

dealing with all cases the same way, but 
dealing with one and failing to deal with 
another. Dean Duncan does not believe 
that even such severe measures as sus- 
pension or expulsion are contrary to the 
biblical concepts of love and forgiveness. 
He states, "The college needs to be 
forgiving and longsuffering even when 
it's necessary to interrupt someone's 
studies. We frequently show our forgiv- 
ing spirit by saying 'Look, we care about 
you, we'll help you in your plans, but 
you're not allowed to remain here.' " 
People often need fairly drastic mea- 
sures to change some of their less than 
healthy perspectives. When that change 
has been effected, Duncan says, "We 
show our forgiveness and willingness to 
help them by allowing them to return." 
And there are several students on cam- 
pus now to testify to that. "We do have 

"Sometimes it's just a matter of counsel- 
ing and persuasion — bringing to the at- 
tention of the student that his behavior 
is not acceptable and that's done with — 
it's been handled. " 

a ministry of reconciliation and of grace," 
Duncan declares. "And part of that min- 
istry is to help students grow from the 

experience. We don't need to buy a 
worldly philosophy about failure," Duncan 
says. In some areas of life failure may 
be inevitable, but a person doesn't have 
to see that as the end of everything. 
"When you fail," Duncan advises, "ac- 
knowledge it, take a look at what went 
wrong, and try to deal with it." 

A lot of people misunderstand the 
purposes of the various rules and regu- 
lations the college has. It's not a process 
of trying to change people's beliefs 
through legislation, and if that were so 
Duncan doubts that anyone's mind is 
being changed. Still, he states, "Lee Col- 
lege is a private college with a particular 
mission — it didn't just happen that way. 
It was planned and designed to be dif- 
ferent, and built around Christian prin- 
ciples, rules and regulations that are 
designed to fulfill that mission." It's not 
that the college refuses to recognize the 
rights of each student as an adult, but 
that part of that maturity is realizing 
that "in a community setting, you fre- 
quently have to give up certain individ- 
ual freedoms for the benefit of the 
whole." That's part of the responsibility 
a student takes on when he chooses the 
overall package of the college. 

Changes in the rules are necessary 
and a welcome part of the college's 
growth process. Duncan says, "As times 
change, cultural norms change. As we 
begin to recognize a difference between 
tradition and biblical principles, we'll see 
changes in areas like that." If there's a 
change to be made, it's discussed with 

"I don't go out looking for people who have violated regulations. 



the students, through groups like the 
President's Council on Student Affairs 
or the SGA. "It would be disastrous," 
Duncan concedes, "to fall into a trap of 
trying to catalog every prohibition." So 
students are an important part of the 
rule making process, aiding the Dean's 
office in setting principles broad enough 

to allow for flexibility and personal ex- 

One of the most rewarding aspects of 
the Dean of Students' job is the oppor- 
tunity to see students grow. A lot of 
students spend a while trying to find 
out what they're doing here at Lee. "I've 
seen a change in most of them," Dean 
Duncan says, "from a grappling, trying 
to find out where they fit in, what it's 
really all about, and how to approach 

"When you fail, acknowledge it, 
take a look at what went wrong, 
and try to deal with it." 

the college, and then getting involved in 
it and really developing themselves." 
Duncan regrets that he fails to express 
often enough to students his belief that 
"there are people here that God is going 
to use in a marvelous way," adding, 
"God has given them certain gifts and 
talents, and He's going to use them 

The greatest thing Paul E. Duncan has 
learned in his tenure as Dean of Stu- 
dents is not to panic. "It's so easy to 
panic," he says, "when you're involved 
in a very difficult situation that involves 
parents, students, church officials, facul- 
ty, and you don't see any way out of it. 
People may not be willing to look at all 
the facts or have them available, and it 
becomes easy to get anxious." The best 
advice that Dean Duncan has found is 
to "deliberately look at it, let it set, and 
expect that God will help you work 
things out." He explains why. "Frequent- 
ly we get into more difficulties when we 
get into a hurry and make some wrong 
decision that we wouldn't have made if 
we had just acknowledged our depen- 
dence upon Him." To some, he admits, 
that may be considered a spiritual copout; 
but Dean Duncan is convinced that a 
practical faith is essential to successful 
living. "If you're really doing what God 
wants you to do," he concludes, "you 
will have difficult times, but God will see 
you through." —RKO 

"Frequently we get into more dif- 
ficulties when we get into a hurry 
and make some wrong decision 
that we wouldn't have made if 
we had just acknowledged our 
dependence upon Him." 

Who's in Charge Here? 

The Lee College Board of Directors 
has had a relatively busy year. They 
have had to make many administrative 
decisions concerning where to cut and 
where to add as well as many other 
decisions that have and will affect the 
lives of many students. 

As far as ninety-nine percent of the 
administrative decisions dealing with fac- 
ulty and staff are concerned, President 
Conn is the final decision-maker. How- 
ever, upon President Conn's announce- 
ment of his resignation, the Board of 
Directors were brought to make a deci- 
sion unique to this year. The recom- 
mendation was Dr. Ray H. Hughes. The 

recommendation was brought before the 
Executive Committee of the Clmn h of 
God for approval. I hus, we see ihe 
chain of authority for fee College. Kx- 
cept for polic) decisions, the President 
is usually the final step on the ladder. 
The Board of Directors is over the 
President and the Executive Committee 
of the Church of God is over the Board 
of Directors. 

Dr. Paul Laverne Walker is chairman 
of the Board of Directors. He has 
prayerfully led the Board of Directors 
in what has been considered the most 
critical year in the history of the college. 

The Board of Directors, 1981-1982 

Dr. Paul L. Walker, Chairman 

H. W. Babb 
Paul F. Barker 
John E. Black 
Elton Chalk 
Robert E. Daugherty 

Bill Higginbotham 

David Poitier 
William H. Pratt 
Richard L. Tyler, ] 
Cleo Watts 




The business office is always a fun place to go when a person has some extra cash. 

Walk to the business office, to 
the office of the comptroller, or 
even to the maintenance depart- 
ment and you are going to come 
in contact with dedicated people 
led by Mr. David Painter. At Lee 
for fourteen years, now, Mr. 
Painter received his Master's de- 
gree in Business Administration 
at Middle Tennessee State Uni- 
versity and is a Certified Public 
Accountant. He undoubtedly could 
get a lot better job elsewhere, 
monetarily speaking of course; 
but since Lee College is a Chris- 
tian college dedicated to Chris- 
tian service and education, Mr. 
Painter feels that God has placed 
him here — here he can serve in 
a capacity that fully enables him 
to be a part of the promoting of 
the gospel of Jesus Christ. 

Mr. Keith LeCroy is the Comp- 
troller of Lee College. He is re- 
sponsible for the offices of 
accounts payable, accounts receiv- 
able, payroll clerk, NDSL clerk, 
senior bookkeeper, and junior 
bookkeeper — in fact, he is in 
charge of anything having to do 

Director of Business and Finance David Painter. 



Comptroller Keith LeCroy. 

Mike Justice practices data processing. 

Jeanette Dennison is the smiling cashier. 

with accounting records. Being a 
graduate of Lee College, Mr. 
LeCroy feels the bond of earlier 
ties. He hopes to help the school 
by increasing the use of comput- 

The maintenance department 
has been divided into three de- 
partments: interior, electrical and 
mechanical maintenance, and ex- 
terior maintenance. Mr. Pressley 
serves as the head of interior 

Joyce Holden keeps busy as a bookkeeper. 

Jean Lothian is the ever popular person 
from payroll. 



Delbert Rickman works the saw in the carpentry shop. 

maintenance. After being at Lee 
for twenty-seven years, he feels 
that his department has a minis- 
try in making life easier for stu- 
dents. This new department 
specializes in maintenance of the 
interior of buildings, making the 
plumbing hold up and seeing 
that the walls don't fall down. 

Mr. Maurice Bauer is supervi- 
sor of the electrical and mechan- 
ical department. He has been a 
part of the Lee family for ten 
years. The electrical and mechan- 
ical department focuses on main- 
tenance of all facilities on the 

Lee College campus — keeping 
enough lightbulbs, fuses, and spare 
parts for air conditioners around 
to keep the place running. Pres- 
ently they are working on a com- 
puter system for the school that 
will be connected underground, 
and they also are trying to teach 
student workers to do jobs of 
this nature. 

Mr. Roy Sherlin is the supervi- 
sor of exterior maintenance. His 
responsibility lies in upkeep of 
the grounds. That means mow- 
ing the lawns, planting trees, cut- 
ting the hedges, and so on. Mr. 

Roy Sherlin sharpens his mower blades. 

Sherlin decided to come to Lee 
College because of spiritual di- 
rection, leaving a better paying 
job to come. He likes the spiritu- 
al atmosphere of Lee. 

Whenever someone needs a new 
table, new post office boxes, or a 
crate built for carrying books, 
Mr. Delbert Rickman and his 
forces down at the carpentry shop 
are contacted. Lest anyone doubt 
the value of his occupation, Mr. 
Rickman can always point out 
that carpentry was Jesus' first 
line of work. 

Arthur Pressley is always working. 

Maurice Bauer takes time to glance. 




Don stops to say hello during one of the park dinners. 

Shirley Collins washes dishes in the Student Center. 

Man Shall Not Live 
By Bread Alone 

The cafeteria is supervised by Mr. Don Faubert. Pioneer 
Food Service not only serves the students ol Lee but also the 
Church of God School of Theology students as well. Don takes 
extra steps to please the students by organi/ing and serving 
them on special occasions, having a great desire to do the best 
he can to make students happy. He feels that God has led him 
to Lee to be an instrument for Him through the application ol 
Christian love and service. Don has tried to offer special 
dinners every now and then, to splurge and make things a little 
more tasty. He had Saturday steak night and a couple of times 
meals were served out in the Alumni Park, sort of like 
Homecoming "Dinner on the grounds" style. 

Shirley Collins supervises the snack shop. The snack shop has 
a social ministry in that it provides a place for students and 
faculty to relax and associate with each other. Shirley and her 
co-workers try to keep the students full of burgers while the 
cash register Fills up. 

Of course, the whole operation takes the help of several 
students to stay fully operational. In the cafeteria, work study 
students keep the line moving, keep the salad and sandwich 
bar full, and keep the dishwasher running. On Saturday and 
Sunday nights, students like Mike and Tena Causey run the 
snack shop all by themselves. Besides giving them a little 
extra money toward their school bills, working for the food 
service gives students a chance to contribute to the overall 
mission of the school by helping to provide an opportunity for 
students to meet one another. 

Granny spreads a little extra topping on a pizza. 



Mrs. Hitte stops to adjust the merchandise in the campus store 

Mrs. Nora Hitte has been running the campus store 
for as long as most students can remember. It's her job 
to keep enough pens, paper, pencils, folders, notebooks, 
notecards, erasers, typewriter ribbons, scissors, glue, con- 
struction paper, tape, and that's just for starters. She also 
runs a mini-market with deodorant, toothpaste, statio- 
nery, greeting cards, candy bars, film and official Lee 
College T-shirts. She realizes how much better it is for 
students to be able to pick up the stuff they need right 
there on the campus instead of having to drive all over 
town to find things at twelve separate stores. 

Grace Golden and her staff keep the mail flowing in 
and out of the post office. Each day thousands of pieces 
of mail come in and have to be sorted into about 1200 
different boxes before 10:30 in the morning. She and 
Mrs. Painter sell stamps and weigh packages and try to 

Mrs. Golden is handing out stamps at the post office counter. 

keep everybody in contact with the folks back home. The 
thing that always amazes people is how that Mrs. Golden 
can name any post office box number from memory 
while most students can't remember their combination 
one day to the next. 

"Good Morning, Lee College" is a phrase Betty Baldree 
says hundreds of times every day; somehow it always 
sounds sincere. With over a hundred and fifty different 
phones hooked into one switchboard, the workload is 
staggering. Still, she manages to keep track of five or six 

Betty Baldree leads a busy switchboard. 

phone calls at once, keeping a notepad full of messages 
for those who aren't in and another catalog full of long 
distance phone calls. Working the switchboard is Betty 
Baldree's own specific "calling" and she enjoys doing her 
job immensely. 

Seeing What Develops 

Rev. Jerry Howell serves the college as Director of 
Development. As an important member of the adminis- 
trative council, Rev. Howell helps to get new projects 
planned, funded and completed for Lee College. Al- 
ready, he has presided over the remodeling of the 
Humanities Building, Simmons and Tharp residence 
halls. With plans on the drawing board for several new 
buildings, including a new library already under devel- 
opment and later a new athletic field house, Howell is 
carrying out plans for the renovation of Walker Hall and 
the gymnasium. Building up the kingdom of God for 
Howell is building up the Lee College campus facilities 
so that students can get the best education their money 



Director of Development Jerry Howell and Assistant Director Gerald 

can buy anywhere, at any price. Students who don't 
recognize Rev. Howell can just look for the man with the 
blueprints under his arm — he's always trying to start 

Illuminating Alumni 

The Alumni Affairs Department has the responsibility 
of keeping in touch with Lee College alumni. Chuck 
Lovelace, the department's director, has done an excel- 
lent job in locating old Lee alumni and keeping them 
informed about things back at the old school. This 
contact provides a home base for people to relate to. It 
also helps in recruiting efforts and in receiving financial 
aid for scholarships. Using a computer system, Chuck 
Lovelace, Ralph E. Williams, and their crew keep track 
of as many graduates as they can. They also sponsor a 
lot of the homecoming activities and publish a newsletter 
to keep alumni informed and involved. 

Alumni Office Director Chuck Lovelace. 

Keeping a List, 
Checking It Twice 

Dean of Admissions and Records Dr. Stanley Butler. 

A man with a love for young people and a desire to 
see the Church of God prosper, Dr. Stanley Butler is 
Dean of Admissions and Records. As Dean of Admis- 
sions, he sees many people come and go with differing 
needs and he feels that his office does the best possible 
job for the students and the school. Not adverse to 
changing to new methods such as the computer, he and 
Registrar Wanda Griffith keep a record of all the appli- 
cations, transcripts and class schedules — with a constant 
eye on efficiency. Streamlining the registration process 
from several hours to a couple of minutes by the use of 
preregistration and computers, Dr. Butler and Mrs. Griffith 
have eliminated a lot of wasted time and effort. 

Registrar Wanda Griffith. 



Health Services Director Hilda Beck writes 
a note. 

Director of Counseling and Testing Ron 
Gilbert even counsels on the phone. 

Born To Serve 

The Lee College Library underwent 
many changes this year. They changed 
filing systems completely and began work- 
ing with a new computer, which may be 
a bit complicated to operate, but it makes 
things swifter and easier. The library 
changed cataloguing completely and did 
it all under the restrictions of a fixed 
budget. All of the internal renovation is 
a part of a project to update material 
and keep current. The library is preparing 
for the major move to the projected 
new building which will be much more 
modern and will house the Pentecostal 
Research Center and the Lee College 
and School of Theology Library. 

The unique attribute of the Lee Li- 
brary is its extensive mass of religious 
material and Christian research media 

as well as up-to-date secular volumes 
and media. The college student who is 
less than mature in his research skills is 
fortunate to have a compassionate staff 
which shows Christian zeal in its effort 
to aid students in their studies. The 
library staff is headed by Frances 
Arrington (Head Librarian) and she is 
backed by a dedicated crew who put in 
seventy-seven hours a week to supply 
the Lee College campus with sufficient 
research time and material. 

Mr. Bill Watts is the director of Hous- 
ing and Residential Life. As the director 
of Housing, Mr. Watts is responsible for 
the assigning of students to dorms and 
the checking of dorms. As the director of 
Residential Life, he deals with the spiri- 
tual, social, academic, and physical life 



■ : 







' m 


' 'B,. 

t \ 

Mm«..' f 3Ktk. 

HI aHHfl 

Campus Pastor Edwin Tull is always comfortable behind a pulpit. 

Frances Arrington, Head Librarian; Lynn Caruthers, Circulation Librarian; Jean Goforth, 
Technical Processes Librarian; Barbara McCullough, Reference Librarian; LeMoyne Swiger, 
Periodicals Librarian; Ed Call, Director of Pentecostal Research; Cleone McLain, Cataloguer; 
Sharon Groomes, Terminal Operator; Sherri Hartgraves, Secretary; Treasure Swanson, Order 
Assistant; Wilma Amison, Circulation Assistant; Jan Snell, Filing Clerk. 



Campus Security— the good guys. 

Dorm supervisors and residential assistants are responsible for 
about a thousand students. 

of the students. Bill Watts hopes that by 
his being here at Lee, a ministry of love 
and compassion has been fulfilled. 

As a part of Student Services, Mr. Bill 
Winters, the director of Financial Aid, 
plays a vitally important and popular 
part at Lee College. The Financial Aid 
office is dedicated to finding a way for 
any student or potential student who 
wants to come to Lee to get the financial 
means necessary to attend Lee. This is 
done through loans, grants, scholarships, 
et cetera. 

It takes a lot of people to run a school, 
and the Student Services group under 
Paul Duncan handles everything from 
health services, to campus security, to 
financial aid. 

Hilda Beck, a registered nurse, runs 
the Health Services center. She handles 
everything from colds to whooping cough. 
If any student is hospitalized, Nurse 

Director of Housing Bill Watts has rooms 
for everybody. 

Beck visits to make sure everything is 

Are you confused about where you 
are going or what you are to do? Do 
you find yourself wondering just what 
kind of occupation you need to follow 
to be happy? If you answered yes to any 
of these questions, you probably need to 
contact Mr. Ron Gilbert, the director of 
Counseling and Testing. He and his 
office staff will counsel with you, give 
you tests to show where your interests 
lie, and interview you for jobs. They 
also will keep in touch with you for at 
least a year and a half after you have 
received a job. Mr. Gilbert waits eagerly 
for the day that more students will avail 
themselves of his office and its services. 

Campus Pastor Edwin Tull has prob- 
ably inspired more people in his ten- 
ure at Lee than any other person on the 
staff. Sometimes his inspiration comes 

Lucille Walker directs special services. 

in the form of heartfelt, Bible-based ser- 
mons in the chapel services. Many peo- 
ple have been ministered to bv Pastor 
Tull in private counseling sessions, in 
which he has understood their problems 
and helped to bear their burdens. He 
and his wife Doris often are considered 
the best loved people on campus — and 
why shouldn't they be? They're both 
fine examples of Jesus Christ. 

If classes get too hard and there doesn't 
seem to be any way to escape, you may 
need to pay a visit to Mrs. Lucille Walk- 
er. She is the director of Special Ser- 
vices. This is a Title IV program that 
centers mainly around students who are 
potentials for dropping out because of 
difficulty in classes. Special Services has 
a very good retention rate — of those 
who avail themselves of Special Services, 
eighty percent remain in school with 
new found hope. 

Director of Financial Aid Bill Winters pas- 
ses out the grants and scholarships. 



Administrative Assistant to the President 
Evaline Echols 


Secretary to the Dean 
Cheryl Stansky 

Secretary to the Associate Dean 
Evelyn Loveday 

Secretary to the Dean of Students 
Joyce Guiles 

Secretary to the Director of Business 
and Finance 
Ann McElrath 

Secretary to the Development Director 
Naomi Trimble 

Working 9 to 5 

Perhaps the hardest working, 
least recognized group of work- 
ers in any organization are the 
men and women operating in 
roles as secretaries. According to 
Webster, a secretary is "one 
employed to deal with papers 
and correspondence, keep records, 
prepare business, etc." Any busi- 
nessman will readily tell you that 
"etc." entails much more than 
three letters. Without secretaries 
no organization would survive. 

Lee College is no exception. 
Lee College employs several stu- 

According to Webster, a secretary is "one 
employed to deal with papers and corre- 
spondence, keep records, prepare busi- 
ness, etc." Any businessman will readily 
tell you that "etc." entails much more 
than three letters. Without secretaries no 
organization would survive. 

dents in secretarial positions. The 
ladies on these pages are full- 
time staff members of Lee Col- 
lege. They have all been here at 
least one year. One lady, Evaline 
Echols, Administrative Assistant 
to the President, has been here 
twenty-five years. When asked 
about how it is to work for Pres- 
ident Conn, she said that Dr. 
Conn was very challenging in 
that he motivated people to ex- 
cellence. Cheryl Stansky, secretary 
to the Dean, said that working 
for Dr. Vaught is "fun." Evelyn 
Loveday, secretary to the Associ- 
ate Dean, echoed Mrs. Echols' 
opinion of having a challenge in 
her work. Joyce Guiles insisted 
that Dean Duncan, Dean of Stu- 
dents, is a terrific boss. All of 
these ladies responded in a simi- 
lar way. Despite the tremendous 
workload placed on them, they 
thoroughly enjoy their jobs and 
the challenge they face. 

These ladies are fully qualified 
for their positions; in fact, Mrs. 
Echols has her Master's degree 



from UTC in business education. 
Still, they have chosen to serve at 
Lee for various reasons. Ann 
McElrath, secretary to the Direc- 
tor of Business and Finance, feels 
that God has led her to Lee 
College. Naomi Trimble, secre- 
tary to the Director of Develop- 
ment, came here when her pre- 
vious boss moved to Lee College. 
Martha Hughes, secretary to the 
Comptroller, came to Lee because 
of her Church of God heritage 
and a desire to be around Church 
of God people. A major reason 
that Sherry Echols, secretary in 
Admissions and Records and Con- 
tinuing Education Recording 
Secretary, became a college em- 
ployee was to have time to work 
with Promise, which is directed 
by her husband. June Jones, sec- 
retary to the Nurse, came to Lee 
because God opened the way. 
Regardless of the reasons they 
are here, there is no question 
that Lee would be in trouble 
were it not for the service of 
these great ladies behind the 

In fact, some would go so far as 
to say that the secretaries run the 
school. Sherri Hartgraves, secre- 
tary to the Head Librarian, didn't 

It would be interesting to see how the 
school would be run without secretaries. 

go that far, but she did suggest 
that it would be interesting to 
see how the school would be run 
without secretaries. Kathy Bene- 
field, secretary of the Music and 
Fine Arts Department, said that 
in secretarial work, much depends 
on whom you work for. Debbie 
Youngblood, secretary to the Di- 
rector of Student Financial Aid, 
exemplified the loyalty and ded- 
ication of these ladies by stating 
that the employers of the secre- 
taries are the ones who really 
run the school. 

— Ken Robertson 

Secretary to the Comptroller 
Martha Hughes 

Continuing Education Recording Secretary 
Sherry Echols 

Secretary to the Head Librarian 
Sherri Hartgraves 

Music Office Secretary 
Kathy Benefield 

Secretary to the Nurse 
June Jones 

Secretary to the Director of Student Aid 
Debbie Youngblood 



Gim'me That Ole Time Religion 

Why is Lee College so concerned about 
being a "Christian" institution? Why do 
all students have to take 18 hours of 
religion whether they want a minor in 
Bible or not? Dr. Bowdle, Chairman of 
the Department of Bible and Theology, 
justifies that commitment this way: "Ev- 
ery student should be conversant in his 
Christian faith. A well informed Chris- 
tian is a better servant of the Lord. 
Whether students major in religion or 
not, they should be well in- 
formed Christians." 

Most people have finally 
abandoned the idea that min- 
istry is limited to pastors, 
evangelists, and missionaries. 
Those who pursue a major 
in Bible may end up in many 
other types of vocations, 
varying from seminary teach- 
ers to rehabilitative outreach 
directors. But those whom 
God intends to use in other 
fields, be it science, business, 
music, or any other area, 
also have the opportunity to 
equip themselves for their 

For those pursuing the 
traditional ministerial voca- 
tions, the "preachers," the de- 
partment provides the neces- 
sary tools they need to fulfill 
their calling. Elmer Odom, 
Professor of Bible and History, says, 
"The student gains some tools for his 
research, learning how to study, how to 
prepare his sermons. He also gains quite 

to preach and with little training pick 
up a Bible and go out and pastor a 
church." It's just not that simple any 
more. The pastor is called upon to be a 
businessman, a pscyhologist, a social work- 
er, and to do whatever else needs to be 
done in addition to his preaching. Lee 
College, according to Mr. Boone, pro- 
vides students "a reservoir of informa- 
tion, a reservoir of experience with God, 
and a reservoir of theology, from which 

(I. to r.) 

"A person needs to know how to 
live as well as how to make a 
living. " 

— Elmer Odom 

a backlog of biblical content. He's able 
to draw on those things and use them as 
a beginning." 

It's much harder to be a pastor now 
than it was at one time. Jerome Boone, 
Instructor in Religion, says, "I doubt 
seriously if a person could receive a call 

Faculty of the Bible and Theology Department 
Don Bowdle (Chm.), Don Bennett, Elmer Odom, Chris 

they can draw." 

The majority of students in religion 
classes are non-majors preparing for oth- 
er vocations. Sometimes these students 
balk at having to take 18 hours of reli- 
gion classes. "There's nothing sacred about 
having 18 hours in religion," Dr. Bowdle 
admits. But he adds, "The point is that 
we are philosophically committed as a 
college to make the best informed disci- 
ples that we can turn out." 

Lee requires its students to take courses 
in Old and New Testament, Christian 
Thought, and Christian Ethics, plus six 
hours of religion electives. Before be- 
coming critical of the school's require- 
ment, Chris Thomas, Visiting Lecturer 
in Religion, recommends: "You need to 
look at what's in the minor. The heart 
of the minor is excellent — it meets a 
need — a great need. We all need a basic 
acquaintance with the Bible; we all need 
an introduction to theology; we all need 
something to tell us how to integrate 
our Christian lives in this world; and we 
have a few things you can get into 
because you want to know more about 

Why do students need to know so 
much about Scripture and theology if 
they're not going to be preachers? Mr. 
Odom puts it succinctly — "A person needs 
to know how to live as well as how to 
make a living." 

Too many Christians make the mis- 

take of separating the spiritual part of 
their lives from the rest of their exis- 
tence. When they learn that Christianity 
is defensible, is practical, and is relevant, 
then whole concepts of themselves, and 
the world in which they live will under- 
go a drastic change. "My religion is not 
over here and the rest of my life over 
here," Dr. Bowdle explains, pointing in 
opposite directions. Through study of 
the Bible, theology, and ethics, he says, 
"I can see how my total life 
experience relates to Jesus 

"Christianity is defensible," 
declares Chris Thomas. It is 
important for Christians to 
realize that God does exist, 
that He has revealed Himself 
through His Word, and that 
each individual is made in 
the image of God and is 
inherently valuable. "In an 
academic setting," Thomas 
continues, "it is shown that 
these things are as defensi- 
ble as things you learn in 
other disciplines, and even 
more so." 

The Christian model for 
man's existence is a vital con- 
cept for a hopeless, despond- 
Thomas, ent world. One of Christian- 
ity's advantages is that it 
realizes the importance of the 
individual. And understanding that im- 
portance, Christians are able to make a 
difference in society. 

Don Bennett, Instructor in Religion, 


"There's nothing sacred about hav- 
ing 18 hours in religion." 
— Don Bowdle 

sees the department's obligation this way: 
"We create an awareness." In classes 
such as his ethics courses, students deal 
with the practical, tough moral issues of 
the day: abortion, euthanasia, genetic 
engineering, women's rights, racism, eco- 
nomic injustice, government suppression, 
the decline of public and private morali- 
ty, religious involvement in politics, and 
other hot social issues. 



"/ doubt seriously if a person could 
receive a call to preach and with 
little training pick up a Bible and 
go out and pastor a church." 
— Jerome Boone 

Christianity not only gives a better 
foundation for understanding man's prob- 
lems, but also the real practical solutions. 
A person possessing God's love in his 
heart not only has a responsibility to try 
to understand and empathize with peo- 
ple's problems, but also to demonstrate 
that love by active caring. This is an 
element that can't be taught in the class- 
room. "You can't teach people to care," 
says Dr. Bowdle. "But if people can see 
in what we're doing, a burden for teach- 
ing, that might help them to pray for a 
burden for whatever it is they're planning 
to do." 

To what degree should Christians in- 
volve themselves in social action? Should 
Christians be members of the silent ma- 
jority or the Moral Majority? Chris 
Thomas says, "We can never allow our 
message to be a political message — it 
must be the gospel message. Then, if it 
hits on political issues, we have to stand. 
If Scripture speaks about something, then 
I have to speak, regardless of what opin- 
ions, or political organizations say." It is 
not that Christians are supposed to go 

"You can't teach people to care. 
But if people can see in what we're 
doing, a burden for teaching, that 
might help them to pray for a 
burden for whatever it is they're 
planning to do." 

— Don Bowdle 

on glorified witchhunts. "I want to show 
what Christians can do positively," de- 
clares Mr. Thomas. 

Christians have a responsibility, not to 
criticize the world — anyone can do 
that — but to change it. Not to complain 
about the debauchery of television pro- 
gramming, but rather to provide enter- 
taining artistic and truthful alternatives. 
Not to deride the alcoholics and drug 
abusers, but to rehabilitate them with 
the best knowledge available coupled 
with the love of Christ. Not to humiliate 
those with broken marriages, but to pro- 
vide counseling and compassion. The 

Christian message is to feed the hungry, 
take care of the poor, open the blinded 
eyes, heal the sick, and bind up t lie 
broken-hearted (Luke 4:18). 

Christians are able to fulfill the task 
where so many others have failed. Aware 
of man's origin, design, purpose, and 
destiny, those cleansed by Christ's blood 

"The heart of the minor is excellent 
— it meets a need — a great need. 
We all need a basic acquaintance 
with the Bible; we all need an in- 
troduction to theology; we all need 
something to tell us how to integrate 
our Christian lives in this world." 
— Chris Thomas 

are able to tap into God's infinite re- 
sources of wisdom, love and power. 
Armed with truth, Christians are able to 
accomplish what godless men cannot. 

In denying the existence of an infinite 
personal God, man's responsibility for his 
present imperfection, and the possibility 
of restoration offered in the atonement 
of Christ, modern man has found him- 
self without meaning or purpose. In 
spite of technological advances raising 
the world's living standards, scientific 
advances increasing man's lifespan, great- 
er understanding of man's personal prob- 
lems through psychology, and years of 
analyses of man's social environment 
through sociology, more people suffer 
nervous breakdowns, more homes are 

'We create an awareness." 

— Don Bennett 

split by divorce, crime runs rampant, 
and people fear ultimate destine lion at 
the hands of their own nuclear tech- 

Religion itself has been accused of 
denying man his happiness. It was said 
to have created man's guilt and to have 
stifled man's economic, social and scien- 
tific progress. Religion has been called a 
"crutch" or as Marx said, "the opiate of 
the masses," no longer acceptable to the 
vast majority of those who consider them- 
selves intellectuals. Yet the truth still 
stands: that God exists and that man was 

"Every student should be conversant 
in his Christian faith. A well in- 
formed Christian is a better servant 
of the Lord." 

— Don Bowdle 

created to glorify Him. And this is the 
starting point from which Lee students 
are able to understand and assist a world 
full of problems and pain. 

Will the students who sit in Lee's 
religion classes fulfill their responsibili- 
ty? The religion department tries to 
create an understanding of man. his 
problems, and the God who cares about 
us all. Will the student ever learn to 
care? Dr. Bowdle answers that question. 
"It boils down to what the student's 
individual attitude is about the kind of 
Christian he wants to be." 

— RKO 

Departmental Award 


Departmental Award: 

Bible and Theology 

Guy Glass was awarded the Depart- 
mental Award for Bible and Theology 
by the faculty members of the depart- 
ment. According to Dr. Don Bowdle. 
Guy's selection was based on two prem- 
ises other than his high G.P.A.: his 
thorough research and reporting skills, 
and his inquisitive nature and challeng- 
ing aggression in class and in his pur- 
suit of knowledge. 



Worldly Christianity 

"And he gave some, apostles; and some, proph- 
ets; and some evangelists; and some, pastors and 
teachers; For the perfecting of the saints, for the 
work of the ministry, for the edifying of the body 
of Christ" (Ephesians 4:11-12). The Christian Educa- 
tion and Church Ministries Department of Lee 
College is devoted to preparing these that are called 
according to God's purpose for the various minis- 
tries they are to enter. "The major thing you learn 
in a program of ministry at Lee College is a lot of 
the mistakes to avoid," says Martin Baldree, De- 
partment Chairman of Christian Education and 
Church Ministries. He continues, "We can't tell 
students everything to do, but we certainly can tell 
them a lot of things not to do." 

The world changes everyday and preparing peo- 
ple for ministry can be difficult. Dr. Baldree says, 
"We are having to prepare people for an uncertain 

Faculty of the Christian Education and Church Ministries Depart- 
ment (I. to r.) Luther Painter, Faheem Akhdary, Martin Baldree 
(Chm.), Beatrice Odom. 

future. The only thing we are certain of is God." 
However, because of a certainty in God coupled 
with the accumulated wisdom of the past experi- 
ence of others, students are much better prepared 
to face the world than those who didn't come to 
Lee first. 

As far as having jobs for graduates, Baldree says, 
"We have more requests than we produce gradu- 
ates." In addition, Dr. Baldree points out that 
"Christian Education doesn't train a person just to 
be a director of Christian Education." There is 
always a job for God's people to do. 

In comparison to secular education, Christian 
education would appear to be facing a stacked deck. 
A Sunday school worker teaches a child only one to 
two hours a week while most children spend eight 
hours a day five days a week in a secular school and 
many still don't learn anything. How does a Sunday 
school teacher have a chance? While the problem 
may seem complex, the motivation behind both 
kinds of teaching is a key factor in favor of the 

"In the very fact that God has called us, He has 
manifested a certain kind of trust, a certain kind of 
gift; He has entrusted us to be communicators of His 

— Martin Baldree 

Sunday school teacher. Unlike many secular teach- 
ers, Dr. Baldree points out that "most Sunday 
school teachers are motivated by love." He also 
points out that love coupled with the fact that "the 
great teacher, or the ultimate teacher, is the Holy 
Spirit" tends to give the Christian educator a defi- 
nite hope. Those that are called into Christian 
ministries have the assurance that Jesus will never 
leave nor forsake them and that all things are 
possible with the help of God. The most hardened 
and rebellious student is not immune to the softening, 
humbling power of the Holy Spirit. 

In the past, public schools have undergone many 
radical changes in teaching methods while teaching 
methods in Christian education have changed very 
little. However, these new practices in public schools 
have in many cases, ended in failure. This does not 
mean that the Christian Education and Church 

"Jesus fed the people and after that He preached. " 

— Faheem Akhdary 



Ministries Department doesn't expose future work- 
ers to improvements. On the contrary, many new 
methods of teaching are being taught, including 
things that would never be practiced in a public 
school, such as husband and wife teams teaching. 
These methods have better equipped our students 
to provide change associated with growth in the 
churches at which they will be working. 

Another aspect of Christian Education and Church 
Ministries is dealing with culture differences faced 
in following these occupations. When dealing with 
people from a different cultural background, Dr. 
Luther Painter, Assistant Professor of Pastoral Studies, 
suggests that Lee teaches students to "begin with 
their culture and introduce Christ into their cul- 
ture" instead of trying to change people to meet 
our standards. By breaking down cultural barriers, 
the Great Commission is being fulfilled. 

In dealing with cultural differences, a church also 

"In anything we are going to do for our Lord, we 
have to first do it for someone else. " 

— Luther Painter 

has to deal with ministering to people's physical 
needs. Dr. Baldree reminds us that "on the mission 
field we go primarily to spread the gospel, but 
we've always realized that the hungry man doesn't 

Dr. Faheem Akhdary points out that "Jesus fed 
the people and after that He preached or He 
preached to them first and then He fed them." 

Dr. Painter states that "in anything we are going 
to do for our Lord, we have to first do it for 
someone else. There's nothing we do for Him 

As Dr. Akhdary points out so accurately, there 
are "many, many people who need something." It is 
the responsibility of the church to break down 
cultural barriers and meet the needs of people. 
Christ says, "Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one 
of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it 
unto me." 

Finally, the church needs to realize that anyone 

Dr. Winston Elliott 

Beatrice Odom 

who is called into a ministry for God has a special 
gift and responsibility. In reference to gifts for 
Christian Education and Church Ministries majors, 
Dr. Painter emphatically states, "Yes, I feel that 
God does give to them gifts of kindness, gifts of 
generosity, gifts of hospitality, gifts of leadership, 
and gifts of teaching." 

Dr. Baldree says, "In the very fact that God has 
called us, He has manifested a certain kind of trust, 
a certain kind of gift; He has entrusted us to be 
communicators of His Word. I think that is what 
Christian Education and Church Ministries is all 
about — communicating the Word." 

Departmental Award 

,'4 V-}V; 

Irmgard Knolle 
Departmental Award: Christian Education and Church Ministries 

Irmgard Knolle is a superior student from Germany whose 
rare intellect matches her rare spirit. Irmgard's outstanding 
work as well as her gentle and quiet disposition make her 
highly respected by the faculty and her peers. Her delicate 
strength is an attribute that enables Irmgard to hit the mark 
in her academic and spiritual pursuits and earned her the 
Departmental Award for the Christian Education and Church 
Ministries Department. 



Becoming Teachable 

People have to go to school whether 
they like it or not, and since every child 
in the country from six to sixteen spends 
about seven hours a day, five days a week 
in a classrom, it's hardly surprising that a 
school teacher is often the most formative 
influence in a child's life. Producing 
teachers who look at this awesome respon- 
sibility as a profound opportunity is quite 
a task, though a welcome one for the 
Elementary Education Department. 

The Department of Elementary Edu- 
cation at Lee College is evidently a rep- 
utable body of educators that produces 

"In many cases it's good that a 
teacher becomes a role model be- 
cause many times the teacher is a 
better role model than the parents 
are. The teacher can fill the void 
that might already exist." 

— Jim Bilbo 

effective teachers who are comparably 
competitive in the contemporary job mar- 
ket. Despite the problems of a tight 
market, Lee has good results in placing 
students in teaching jobs. 

Says Dr. James Lemons, "Quality teach- 
ers are still in demand. We do have peo- 
ple coming here recruiting teachers. A lot 
of systems come here and recruit rather 
than our students having to go to them." 

The Lee curriculum includes the most 
progressive educational theories and ac- 
quaints the students with various teaching 
methods. Classroom training with the stu- 
dent teacher program provides invaluable 
experience as the student begins to test 
the acquired knowledge. Student Julie 
Wheeler commented, "I hope all those 
theories I've learned work — about posi- 
tive reinforcement and everything." 

The element that makes all the dif- 
ference in the Lee Elementary Educa- 
tion Department is the philosophy of 
empathy and concern for the pupil. James 
Lemons said, "Different programs can 
be good, but it depends on how they're 
implemented. A good teacher will allow 

a student to travel at his own pace, 
regardless of what method he's using." 
In many cases, the teacher is called on 
to fill a void in the student's life or to 
become a role model for the underprivi- 
leged student. Dr. Jimmy Bilbo com- 
mented, "In many cases it's good that a 

"Quality teachers are still in de- 
mand. " 

— James Lemons 

teacher becomes a role model because 
many times the teacher is a better role 
model than the parents are. The teacher 
can fill the void that might already exist." 

In this process of association and as- 
similation, the student takes on the out- 
look and the value system of his teacher. 
This is where a Christian perspective can 
be helpful and indeed necessary. A teach- 
er who views his pupils merely as intelli- 
gent animals and the world as meaningless 
and chaotic systems and structures will 
transfer those ideas to his students. Re- 
gardless of organized education's attempts 
to sublimate all personal views behind a 
cloak of scientific empiricism, personality 
still shines through as the most important 
and learnable quality of educators. 

In direct contrast to their non-Christian 
colleagues, teachers educated at Lee Col- 
lege see the world itself as a testimony 
of God's greatness and individual pupils 
as people with eternal souls. Conse- 
quently, the Elementary Education De- 
partment at Lee provides warm, personal 
relationships between teacher and stu- 
dent. This elicits superior development 
and optimum performance from poten- 
tial teachers. The key ingredient and 
single most important factor, however, 

has to be the sincere Christian commit- 
ment demonstrated by the staff. The 
Christian perspective which the teachers 
purpose to instill in their students neces- 
sarily provokes a conscientious empathy 
for the needs of the individual. In a day 
of cold inhumanity, the sacred value of 
the dignity and sanctity of human life 
is a basic supposition worth addressing. 
The Elementary Education teachers 
wisely approach their implementation of 
knowledge giving this sanctity primary 

Departmental Award 


Departmental Award: 


Tammy Bilbo, an elementary educa- 
tion major, is a lady of extensive versa- 
tility and disciplined academic excel- 
lence. Tammy's various works on cam- 
pus through clubs, associations, and or- 
ganizations, and her humble spirit of 
service display her Christian humility as 
well as her academic excellence and 
made her the choice of the department 
and faculty to receive the Departmental 
Award for Elementary Education. 

Department of Elementary Education Faculty 
(I. to r.) Debbie Murray, James Lemons, Vernon Harmeson, Jim Bilbo (Chm.) 



Daring to Discipline 

The issue that the Secondary, Health 
and Physical Education Department 
focused on when interviewed for the 
Vindauga was discipline. Dr. Eugene 
Christenbury stated, "Discipline has been 
the number one problem identified by 
school people, parents, and community 
people in the last thirteen years." 

Young people entering adolescence in 
the junior high and high school levels 

"Discipline has been the number- 
one problem identified by school 
people, parents, and community peo- 
ple in the last thirteen years." 
— Eugene Christenbury 

often try to find themselves, to assert 
their individuality by rebelling against 
parental and public authority. At the 
same time, they seek to identify with, to 
seek acceptance from their peers. This 
defiance can encompass everything from 
skipping school to violent conflicts with 
teachers and school authorities. 

The concept of peer-pressure or lack 
of peer-pressure was identified bv the 
staff members as the predominant fac- 
tor in determining the behavior of the 
student with regard to discipline. Said 
Morris Riggs, "When you get down to 
brass-tacks, peer-pressure is probably more 
important in most situations." Steve Du- 
Bose also added, "At this point, peer- 
pressure dominates parental pressure." 

The level of maturity of the students 

Department of Secondary, Health and 

Physical Education Faculty 

(I. to r.) Morris Riggs (Chm.), Eugene 

Christenbury, Steve DuBose, JoAnne Bates 

"The Christian teacher has a 
source that maybe the secular 
teacher doesn't have — a source to 
help solve the problems. A Chris- 
tian philosophy at a Christian 
school is the most important differ- 
ence. " 

— Morris Biggs 

in secondary schools was another topic 
discussed in the meeting. The teachers 
agreed that self-discipline is an important 
factor determining success or failure of 
the typical high school adolescent. Dr. 
Riggs cited the importance of a teacher 
being able to elicit this attitude from his 
students, "Idealistically, if vou can be the 
type teacher who is able to help students 
instill in themselves self-discipline, this is 
very important, and I think their peers 
have a lot to do with this. If they really 
want to learn ... in other words, if the 
students want to learn, then you can use 
this to help modify behavior." The secret 
of helping students through this diffi- 
cult stage is providing them with a model 
they'd like to imitate. 

Ms. Bates stressed the importance of 
caring for the student. She seemed to 

"/ don't think that being soft-spoken 
would necessarily mean that you 
weren't able to have discipline." 
— JoAnne Bates 

have a great deal of compassion for the 
young high school student facing real 
problems. In support of discipline and 
in contrast to her own meekness, she 
stated, "I don't think that being soft- 
spoken would necessarily mean that you 
weren't able to have discipline." 

All four teachers interviewed affirmed 
the importance and distinction of a Chris- 

tian philosophy and methodology in teach- 
ing. Mr. DuBose commented, "Christians 

are more disciplined in recognizing values 

"Christians are more disciplined in 
recognizing values and coping with 
the values. . . . When you dis- 
cipline somebody with love, it's a 
little more than disciplining out- 
right. " 

— Steve DuBose 

and coping with the values. . . . When 
you discipline somebodv with love, it's a 
little more than disciplining outright." 

Dr. Riggs added, "The Christian teach- 
er has a source that maybe the secular 
teacher doesn't have — a source to help 
solve the problems. A Christian philoso- 
phy at a Christian school is the most 
important difference." 

Dr. Christenbury affirmed, "Hopeful- 
ly, the Christian school adds another 
dimension — a total educational process." 

When asked who was the greatest teach- 
er who ever lived, the unanimous replv 
was swift, "Of course, Jesus Christ." Christ 
taught both the simple and the complex 
truths of the universe. He taught love and 
compassion. And He taught by example. 
To be sure, an example difficult to imi- 
tate, but one which guarantees success. 

Departmental Award 

Ronnie Evans is a physical education 
major whose hard work and zeal have 
earned him the respect and honor of 
the faculty and Department of Secon- 
dary, Health and Physical Education. 
Ronnie's responsibilitv as demonstrated 
in his G.P.A. and all of his related 
activities reflects the character that sub- 
stantiated the award. 


Departmental Award: Secondary, Health, 

and Physical Education 


WiHiam 8. §^a?r©s Library 
£te3*e$and % Tennessee 


Minding Your Own Business 

Is it possible to be ethical and get 
ahead in the business world? Dr. Don 
Rowe, Chairman of the Business De- 
partment, says that "not only is it possi- 
ble, it is a prerequisite." If a firm isn't 
ethical, it will lose the trust that it must 
have to be successful. Today's laws are 
demanding more of a moral code in 
business. Mr. Dwayne Thompson, In- 
structor in Business, says, "More and 
more emphasis is being placed on eth- 

Is it possible to be ethical and get 
ahead in the business world? "Not only 
is it possible, it is a prerequisite." 
— Don Rowe 

When one acquires an understanding 
of the chief aim of business, the ethics 
involved take on more meaning. Accord- 
ing to Mr. Alan Burns, Assistant Profes- 
sor of Business, "The chief aim of business 
is not to make more money. The chief 
aim of business is to supply the needs of 
society." No one can argue that material 
goods are a necessity for survival. In 
providing these material goods, business 
operates with the ethical, Christian ideas 
of serving one another's needs. Without 
businessmen, people would be required 
to provide goods and services themselves. 
Business also provides a unique oppor- 
tunity for people to meet each other — in 
today's world it's hard enough to love 
someone you know and even harder to 
love a stranger. That is business as it 
should be — people caring for each oth- 
er's needs. 

The sin of greed is not in trying to 
obtain money to supply needs. The sin 
is letting the money become a god — 

Departmental Award 

Departmental Award: Business 

Johnny Barnett earned the respect 
and commendation of his faculty by dis- 
playing serious excellence in his work. 
His versatility in many different areas 
as well as his maturity and self-discipline 
are criteria which secured for Johnny 
the Departmental Award for Business. 

Business Department Faculty 
(I. to r.) Dwayne Thompson, Lucille Elliott, Alan Burns, Don Rowe (Chm.), William Morrisett 

letting "making money" become the sole 
aim in business. It is not money, but the 
love of money that is the root of all evil. 
To make the public aware of goods 
available, businesses use advertising. Some- 
times people feel that the objective 
of advertising is purely to sell products 
that are unheard of and, in some cases, 
useless. Our Business Department con- 

"The chief aim of business is not to 
make more money. The chief aim of 
business is to supply the needs of so- 


— Alan Burns 

tends that advertising just makes people 
aware of what is available. People buy 
products as a result of decisions made 
by their own free will. 

Along the same lines, if the aim of 
business is to supply the needs of soci- 
ety, then our Business Department ar- 
gues that business deserves all the breaks 
it can get. Concerning "Reaganomics," 
Mr. Burns says that "business does de- 
serve the incentive to supply the wants 
and needs of the population." 

So what makes getting a business de- 
gree from Lee so special? At many 
universities, the religion core is non- 
existent. How can a person be totally 
ethical in business without knowing some- 
thing about the perfect standard for 
ethics, Jesus Christ? While many econ- 
omists argue about the best way to deal 
with the economy — everybody has an 
answer, but nobody is right — we know 
that one dependable authority to place 
our confidence in is God's Word. By 
studying about God and being around 
His people, Lee College students are 
better prepared to set up a table of 
moral convictions in their life by which 
to judge their decisions. 

Christian principles make ethical deci- 
sion making easier. Thev also help pro- 
vide added incentive to the businessman. 
By not being selfish, but, instead, 
supplying the needs of the population, 
businessmen are performing a ministry 
of God. 

How does one become a "successful 
businessman" and maintain his Christian 
principles? A businessman who is suc- 
cessful at supplying needs will have his 
own needs supplied. A good producer 
will reap that that he has sown, and in 
most cases the harvest will be in the 
form of financial reward. For the Chris- 
tian, that means the chance to use that 
money to build God's Kingdom. So what 
does Lee have to do with being a suc- 
cessful businessman? Mr. Burns says that 
"success, in most cases, depends upon 
the person. Take the same motivated 
person in two different circumstances; 
one without going through the process 
of getting a Lee College business de- 
gree, and the other having gone through 

"More and more emphasis is being 
placed on ethics." 

— Dwayne Thompson 

the maze and overcome the obstacles to 
achieve that degree. The training pro- 
vided in logical thinking would enhance 
the opportunity for that motivated per- 
son to obtain success." 

In the last several years, the Business 
Department here at Lee has had several 
students to receive top national awards 
in competition with other students from 
state universities and elite private schools 
from all across the United States. With 
such a committed and knowledgable busi- 
ness faculty, a business degree from Lee 
College will not guarantee success, but it 
will most certainly increase the odds. 
— Ken Robertson 



That's Easy for You to Say 

What possible difference can an En- 
glish course make? Well, take the following 

Heh, I want you to know I like you a 

— Joe Average Student 


How do I love thee? let me count the 

ways. I love thee to the depth and 

breadth and height my soul can reach. 
— Elizabeth Barrett Browning 
Get the picture? The Department of 
Language Arts examines the art of com- 
munication and helps students refine 
their skills not only to appreciate great 
authors and writers, but also to help 
them succeed in their own personal vo- 
cations, whatever they may be. 

Dr. Robert Humbertson, Professor of 
Communication and Chairman of the 
Department of Language Arts, outlines 
the purposes of communication this way: 
"to entertain, to inform, or to persuade." 
In this media oriented age, it's easy to 
see each of these particular functions. 
More significantly, it's important that 
the Christian see the great opportunities 
available to the effective communicator. 
Studies have shown that most news and 
entertainment organizations are owned 
and run by politically liberal and prima- 
rily non-Christian people. Because those 
are the people that have trained them- 
selves as effective communicators, it has 
been their ideas and values that have 
been presented on radio and television 
comedies, movies, and even news broad- 
casts, while Christians are out on the 
sidelines complaining about unfair treat- 

Through courses in speech, commu- 

The purposes of communication: "to 
entertain, to inform, or to persuade." 
— Robert Humbertson 

nication, debate, radio and television, 
Dr. Humbertson believes that Lee stu- 
dents will be trained well enough that 
they can make a difference. Several stu- 
dents are working now in radio with 
one student doing an internship at a 
Chattanooga television station (Cindy 
Howell). Dr. Humbertson is not ready 
to stop there. "I'm hoping someday these 
people will be on network radio and 

Dr. Carolyn Dirksen, Associate Pro- 
fessor of English, sees language as a 
basic structure for all people. "It's im- 
portant for anybody — Christian or 
non-Christian — to use English that's ef- 
fective, that communicates. If you use 
English that's non-standard, you com- 
municate, but you also communicate that 

The Faculty of the Language Arts Department 
(I. to r.) Janet Rahamut, Ellen French, Raymond Barrick, Anetta Wyatt, Sabord Woods, 
Eleanor Barrick, Robert Humbertson (Chm.), Carolyn Dirksen, Ruth Llndsey. 

you're not an educated speaker." Which 
means people probably think you don't 
know what you're talking about. 

Even foreign languages have an im- 
portant place in the making of an effec- 
tive communicator. Christians often limit 
the purpose of foreign language study 
to those people who involve themselves 
in mission work. While this is one of the 
very significant functions, it is far from 
the only one. Dr. Raymond Barrick, 

"It's important for anybody — Christian or 
non-Chmtian — to use English that's effective, that 
communicates. If you use English that's non- 
standard, you communicate, but you also commu- 
nicate that you're not an educated speaker." 

— Carolyn Dirksen 

Assistant Professor of German, and mem- 
ber of the husband and wife foreign 
languages team (his wife Dr. Eleanor 
Barrick is Assistant Professor of Spanish 
and French), states, "Foreign languages 
are traditionally a part of an educated 
man's background. Just till recently if 
you didn't speak a foreign language, 
you weren't educated." Whether a per- 
son travels abroad or not, and most 
people do, there is something of benefit. 
"You should learn a foreign language to 
acquire a knowledge about other peo- 
ple's heritage and culture." Studying lan- 
guages is the best way to understand 
that. Consequently, it helps us to under- 
stand our own culture and history as 
well. And understanding another lan- 
guage helps us understand our own 
language, and that makes us a better 
informed and more effective communi- 
cator. So, the argument comes back full 

The very reason that literature is giv- 
en such a prominent place in liberal arts 

'You should learn a foreign language to 
acquire a knowledge about other people's 
heritage and culture." 

— Raymond Barrick 

studies is its ability to speak to the 
universal themes of mankind — life, death, 
love, and the basic conflicts man has 
with himself, his environment, and with 
other people. Dr. Dirksen says, "Great 
literature will always be relevant because 
it touches the things that are common to 
mankind." Dr. Sabord Woods, Professor 
of English, concurs: "We all have ques- 
tions about life that need to be answered 
and we need ideas to think about and 
those poems and other forms of litera- 
ture provide us with food for thought in 
situations that might be analogous to 
real life situations." 

Some people feel Christians should 
censor their reading and read only the 
Bible or specifically "Christian" works. 
Dr. Woods calls that a mistake. "One 
should read everything — balance is the 
key. If it's not pornography, read it. 
The way to have a well informed mind 
is to have a critical mind that fills itself 
with a lot of ideas and weighs them 
against one another." There is a danger 



"One should read everything — balance 
is the key. If it's not pornography, 
read it. The way to have a well in- 
formed mind is to have a critical mind 
that fills itself with a lot of ideas and 
weighs them against one another." 
— Sabord Woods 

there, according to Dr. Ellen French, 
Assistant Professor of English. "No one 
can take fire into his bosom and not be 
burned — what we read does in every 
truth affect us." But she sees that that is 
not the whole storv. "On the other hand," 
she continues, "a person that is to work 
effectively in this world must know what 
the people of this world are thinking." 
Often people recommend that books be 
banned which have vulgar language, or 
other sinful behavior. Dr. Dirksen says, 
"It's the theme, the outline, the message 
that's important. It's important for me 
that students base their evaluation on 
themes and not surface details." Even 
so, it is not important that these overall 
themes be traditionally "Christian." Rath- 
er, it is important that the students are 
able to understand and evaluate these 
themes and compare them to their own 
personal spiritual perspective. To fail to ■ 
examine those other kinds of ideas is to 
fail to understand countless other peo- 

"It's important for anybody — Christian 
or non-Christian — to use English that's 
effective, that communicates. If you use 
English that's non-standard, you com- 
municate, but you also communicate 
that you're not an educated speaker." 
— Carolyn Dirksen 

pie who have the same philosophy. Again, 
we are unable to communicate. 

Movies, books, and nursery rhymes are 
much more than entertainment. Each is 
an expression of an author's beliefs re- 
garding the value and purpose for his 
own existence. Critically examining the 
lives and works of these authors, we see 
inside their souls as they address the 
questions and express the fears of all 
men. Close scrutiny reveals men who as- 
sert that life has meaning, men who have 
created artificial meaning (finding ful- 
fillment through sex, power, or ma- 
terialism), or men who despondently 

deny that any real purpose exists for 
mankind. Trends in modern literature 
reveal the ultimate despair and absurdity 
of those who deny God's existence and 
liken man to an animal completely domi- 
nated by his environment. They reveal 
the inevitable inadequacy of humanism 
and the cynicism typical of the common 
man — the very people Christians need 
so desperately to communicate with. 

"A Christian author would have to 
portray sinful acts and sinful characters 
in his own writing in order to portray 
realistic life." 

— Janet Rahamut 

The issue is but a portion of the 
larger problem faced by Christian writ- 
ers. In modern times, "Christian" writ- 
ers are those who stick to the safe subjects, 
toe the line theologically, with syrupy 
sweet characters with overly simple con- 
flicts. Their audience is as limited as 
their literature. Janet Rahamut, Instruc- 
tor in English, feels that in order to 
really communicate accurately and 
effectively, "a Christian author would 
have to portray sinful acts and sinful 
characters in his own writing in order to 
portray realistic life." Dr. Woods agrees. 
"He must be honest — whatever is needed 
to portrav a character honestly he must 

The reason for the emphasis on hon- 
esty, even when it might border on the 
offensive, is this: Honesty is the missing 
characteristic in most literature. Writers 
are realistic, to be sure, but they are 
deceptive in their outcome and analysis 

Departmental Award 


Hubert Clarkson received the vote by 
the faculty and department based on his 
high G.P.A., his versatility in his work, 
broad area of communications, and his 
excellence in speaking and writing. "His 
maturity and congeniality made him well 
respected," said Dr. Robert Humbertson, 
Chairman of the Language Arts Depart- 

when they base their plots, characteriza- 
tion and themes upon halftruths and 
untruths which improperly explain or 
justify sin. The so-called "Christian writ- 
er" of today, for the most part, avoids 
the issue, and thereby avoids the solu- 
tion by sticking his head in the sand and 
refusing to confront the real issue. To 
deny that people behave sinfully is to 
deny them any help. To deny that Chris- 

"The older I get, the more I am en- 
chanted with the possibilities of langu- 
age, the more I am absolutely caught 
up in the admiration of the work of 
those persons who can use the language 
effectively. This is one of God's great- 
est gifts." 

— Ellen French 

tians really live in a wicked world by 
refusing to portray it as such is to make 
all such literature ineffective and mean- 
ingless. Of Christian writers, Dr. Woods 
says, "If they write honestly, they're going 
to incorporate the Christian values — 
that's what we need. If we're too timid 
and leave large sections of life unexplored, 
then we're simply going to be irrelevant 
and we're not going to speak to any- 

Dr. Ellen French, whose life includes 
many years of service as a missionary 
and classroom teacher, sums up the role 
of the Christian communicator. "The 
older I get, the more I am enchanted 
with the possibilities of language, the 
more I am absolutely caught up in the 
admiration of the work of those persons 
who can use the language effectively. 
This is one of God's greatest gifts." The 
ability to communicate accurately and 
effectively is an important ability to cul- 
tivate not only for English majors, Com- 
munication majors, and Foreign Language 
majors, but for students taking the En- 
glish composition classes as well. Dr. 
French concludes, "There's such a crying 
need for people with a balanced Chris- 
tian perspective." The student able to 
commuicate that, whether it be in litera- 
ture, in science, in business or whatever 
field will have quite a powerful influ- 
ence on the world. 

Well said, wouldn't you say? 




Soothing the Savage Beast 

Dr. Jim Burns, Chairman of the 
Department of Music and Fine Arts, 
likes to quote Shakespeare when he 
talks about the importance of music. 
With a dramatic tone in his voice he 
says, "The man who hath no music 
in himself, nor hath harmony is fit 
for stratagems and spoils, the mo- 
tions of his spirit are dark as Erebus; 
let no such man be trusted." 

There is no denying that music is 
a part of everyone's life. Music pours 
forth (often quite loudly) from ste- 
reos in the dorm rooms, car radios, 
speakers in the supermarket and 
doctors' waiting rooms, and even 
the Pac-Man machines. The music 
played, sung and heard in the con- 
cert hall or church sanctuary is only 
the tip of the iceberg. Most people 
play some instrument, sing, or whis- 
tle with a fair degree of success. 
Roosevelt Miller, Associate Professor 
of Music, says it this way: "A person 
who doesn't have music in his life is 
just not the person he ought to be." 

"Music is a medium of communi- 
cation," according to Dr. David 
Horton, Associate Professor of Mu- 
sic. "It communicates beauty and 
love and whatever other emotions 
you want to communicate." Music 
and emotion may be seen as close 

"/ really think we have a responsibility 
to go back to that point where the best 
music is that that is written to the 
praise of God." 

— Jim Burns 

Faculty of the Department of Music and Fine Arts 
(I. to r.) Virginia Horton, Michael Brownlee, Philip Morehead, John Simmons, Roosevelt 
Miller, Phillip thomas, and Jim Burns (Chm.) 

relatives, at times perhaps even iden- 
tical twins, brought forth at the same 
time from one mother. The emo- 
tional force of music is able to move 
people to tears, to laughter, to make 
them dance or even to sit in quiet 

"Sometimes students jeel a little bit 
threatened by being associated with the 
gospel style." 

— Michael Brownlee 

There are two reasons that Chris- 
tians should hold a special interest 
in music. First, because it is such an 
important part of man's existence. 
"Cod is interested in the whole man," 
says Dr. Horton, "and not just when 
he's in church." The second reason 
is the very sacred origin of music. 
Dr. Horton continues, "God is the 
source of music — He created music 
and commanded that we all worship 
Him through music." 

This does not mean that the only 
place for a Christian musician should 
be in the church. "There's no rea- 
son in the world why a Christian 
cannot be a composer of the classical 
or legitimate music," according to 
Dr. Burns. Though there are many 
fine, outstanding Christian perform- 

ers on the traditional symphonic 
tours today, there is room and need 
for infiltration. 

The popular music field could 
use the influence of good Chris- 
tian values. Dr. Horton sadly ad- 
mits, "There are many issues that 
Christian music is not dealing with 
today — important issues — romance, 
adolescent conflicts, the whole 
sphere." This is the reason why rock 
music is such a successful business 
these days. It is often speaking to 
the issues when Christian music does 
not. The danger of rock music is 
not the music — "there is no form 
that is wrong in and of itself," ac- 
cording to Dr. Horton. The danger 
is the way life's issues are often 
dealt with. "Instead of trying to 

"God is the source oj music — He cre- 
ated music and commanded that we all 
worship Him through music." 

— David Horton 

ameliorate problems, many rock 
groups such as AC/DC, Rush, and 
Black Sabbath pander to their needs 
by telling the young people to go 
out and break the rules — 'I get my 
kicks in my own way.' Lvrics sug- 
gest rebellion against parents and 



"A person who doesn't have music 
in his life is just not the person he 
ought to be." 

— Roosevelt Miller 

parental authority as well as an 
overt emphasis on illicit sexual re- 
lationships and right on down the 
line. Sure they're speaking to the 
needs, but they're telling people 
what the devil wants them to hear." 

The gap that exists between 
traditional gospel music and music 
that speaks to man and his experi- 
ences has got to be filled. There 
need to be love songs, and songs 
that deal with contemporary social 
issues, written from a Christian view- 
point. There is nothing wrong with 
the music — only some of the poten- 
tially drastic ideas. 

At one time, most all great music 
came from out of the church. Many 
of the great works of the Renais- 
sance and Baroque period were 

"Do all things as unto the Lord. If 
we believe that, there is not much room 
for shoddy, second rate performance." 
— Jim Burns 

written for church by dedicated Chris- 
tian composers, among them J. S. 
Bach and even later Handel and 
Brahms. Dr. Burns says, "I really 
think we have a responsibility to go 
back to that point where the best 
music is that that is written to the 
praise of God." 

Lee College has had to fight the 
tendency of overemphasizing the 

traditional Southern gospel style. 
Speaking on behalf of the keyboard 
students, Michael Brownlee, Instruc- 
tor of Music, says, "Sometimes stu- 
dents feel a little bit threatened by 
being associated with the gospel style." 
They feel the pressure to develop 
themselves more as church accom- 
panists than as classical pianists. 

Things are beginning to change, 
however. As Lee College trains mu- 
sicians and sends them throughout 
the country, attitudes are changing 
and musical tastes are being broad- 
ened, as churches become receptive 
to a wide variety of musical praises, 
such as are heard and performed 
here on campus. Many church peo- 
ple, once comfortable only with 
quartets or volunteer choirs, are found 
enjoying themselves at cantatas, 
performances with full choirs and 
trained orchestras. 

The Christian musician should 
never excuse his poor performance 

"There are many issues that Christian 
music is not dealing with today — 
important issues — romance, adolescent 
conflicts, the whole sphere." 

— David Horton 

simply because "it's for church 
folks." Phil Thomas, Instructor of 
Music, elaborates, "I'm o£ the opin- 
ion that regardless of the style of 
music, I want to do it the very 
best way I can — playing in church, 
I want to do just as well as if 
I'm playing in a recital, or a con- 

"Do all things as unto the Lord," 
concurs Dr. Burns. "If we believe 
that, there is not much room for 
shoddy, second rate performance." 

If the Christian musician is to 
fulfill the responsibility given him, 
he must do two things. As in any 
other discipline, "one should know 
the background of his field," accord- 
ing to Virginia Horton, Instructor 
of Music. Phil Thomas adds, "There 
are so many different musical ex- 
pressions available to us. I think we 
cheat ourselves if we don't avail our- 
selves of that opportunity for studying 
all those musical periods." Knowing 
only one style, the musician polar- 
izes himself into one form of ex- 

Second, all good musicians must 
practice. That is the reason that 
the lights of the Music Building 
stay on half the night running up 
tremendous electricity bills while the 

"There are so many different musical 
expressions available to us. I think we 
cheat ourselves if we don't avail our- 
selves of that opportunity for studying 
all those musical periods." 

—Phil Thomas 

sounds of music waft their way 
down through the quadrangle. Mi- 
chael Brownlee remembers practic- 
ing till twelve or one o'clock at night 
while other faculty members recall 
all night practice sessions at their 
graduate schools. 

Why all the trouble? It goes back 
to the concept of music being a 
medium of communication. To com- 
municate well, the musician must 
develop his knowledge and skill in 
the field. To the Christian musician, 
it is a grand opportunity that each 
note, sacred or secular, may com- 
municate the emotions of his soul — in 
his case, a soul saved by grace. This 
is more than aesthetic beauty — it is 
powerful praise. 

— RKO 

Departmental Award 

Departmental Award: Music and Fine Arts 

Cheryl Gilbert is a mezzo-soprano mu- 
sic major, the wife of faculty member 
Ron Gilbert, and the mother of two 
children. Her obvious versatility, endur- 
ance, and commitment to excellence made 
her a pace-setter in her major and earned 
her the Departmental Award for Music 
and Fine Arts. 



All the Lonely People- 
Where Do They All Come From? 

Less than a hundred years ago, there 
was no such thing as "Psychology" or 
"Sociology" and even history amounted 
to little more than record keeping. But 
now these fields encompassed by the 
Department of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences are attracting more interest and 
consequently more majors than several 
of the more traditional disciplines. 

Bill Balzano, chairman for the depart- 
ment, attributes this to a new interest in 
people and their behavior, and the fact 
that psychology and the social disciplines 
are finally reaching a practical level in 
dealing with people's problems. Some 
have questioned the wisdom of teaching 
courses in fields where the basic philos- 
ophies often run counter to traditional 
Christian values, yet the emphasis of 
many of these fields quite exactly paral- 
lels the biblical concept of Christian re- 
sponsibility — who should be more con- 
cerned about people and their behavior 
than Christians? And who should be 
seeking more practical solutions to peo- 
ple's problems than we? 

"We mold people to be Christian soci- 
ologists and psychologists and historians 
and that requires a special dedication 
that is no less vigorous than a secular 
education," says Karen Mundy. Lee Col- 
lege students majoring in Behavioral or 
Social Sciences are not cheated out of a 
quality education. The qualitative dif- 
ference of a Christian education is the 
uniqueness of a proper perspective. 

Reading through their sociology, psy- 

"We mold people to be Christian 
sociologists and psychologists and his- 
torians and that requires a special 
dedication that is no less vigorous than 
a secular education." 

— Karen Mundv 

chology, and history texts, students of- 
ten may wonder what the practical value 
of all the studies and statistics might be. 
Murl Dirksen, Assistant Professor of So- 
ciology, notes the correcting influence 
of such: "We've made a lot of assump- 
tions, through sight, through feeling . . . 
they can be very biased, very subjective. 
We need to look at things more objec- 
tively, to in fact figure out what the 
actual facts are." People who wish to 
change the world have got to start, Dirksen 
points out, not from a position of opin- 
ion or subjectivity, but of empiricism 
and objectivity. 

The raw data of history translates itself 

filled." The Christian historian, await- 
that history is not an unpredictable, cha- 
otic jumble of powers and personalities, 
may perceive and interpret the order 

that history evidences much better than 
his contemporaries and with that knowl- 

"As a Christian, by understanding this, 
I also then have a right, a desire, an 
obligation to try and rearrange those 
and In to understand these influences 
in my life and to correct them — nut 
only lor myself, but for other people 
I'm concerned about." 

— Murl Dirksen 

edge he may conceivably even influence 
history himself. 

When studying the current state of 
man's affairs, history is overlapped by 

Any good sociologist has an interest in 
people and the conditions in which they 

The Department of Behavioral and Social Sciences Faculty 
(I. to r.) Bill Snell, Ron Harvard, David Rahamut, Murl Dirksen, Bill Balzano (Chm.), Karen 

into countless names, dates, and places. 
"Seeing the effect of one event ol 
history would be a learning experience 
as you apply it to the present," accord- 
ing to Assistant Professor of History 
David Rahamut. And that is where the 
value of secular learning must stop. But, 
Rahamut continues, "For a Christian, 
most of us would look at history as a 
providential history." Associate Profes- 
sor of History William Snell concurs 
that the Christian has a concept of his- 
tory "that is unique, recognizing God's 
direction and purpose in history. It is 
not so much that God directs every 
historical event, but that He maintains 
a firm control over its destination, inter- 
vening at times in the course of human 
events that His purposes may be ful- 

live. The ecological, economical, and all 
the other social influences are complex 
and require a lot of studv in order to be 
properlv understood. "But." savs Murl 
Dirksen, "as a Christian, bv understand- 
ing this, I also then have a right, a 
desire, an obligation to try and rearrange 
those and try to understand these influ- 
ences in my life and to correct them — 
not only for myself, but for other people 
I'm concerned about." Christians should 
be better sociologists, because, says Dirksen. 
"There's a commitment that comes out 
because of a person's belief in what 
people are. I would like to think that 
Christians have an idea that people are 
very valuable, people are verv impor- 
tant, that people are to be loved." 
As that caring proceeds to a deeper 



personal level, sociology blends into 

The education of psychology majors 
at Lee College is not in any way defi- 
cient. "When a student leaves here, he 
should know just as much about Freud 
as if he had gone to any other school," 
says Ron Harvard, Instructor in Psy- 
chology. "The impact that we have as 
Christian psychologists, and the impact 
that the psychology program has here at 
Lee, is not that we teach a different 
psychology, but that we are different in 
that Christ has made us different. Christ 
has changed us and we're teaching it 
from a Christian perspective." A Chris- 
tian psychologist with a Lee degree should 
be better equipped, according to Bill 
Balzano, "because of ministry. The fo- 
cus is upon the individual and his com- 
mitment to help people or to understand 
behavior from a perspective that's dom- 
inated by Christian principle." 

The Christian historian, sociologist, and 

"For a Christian, most of us would 
look at history as a providential history. " 
— David Bahamut 

psychologist are all able to see the effect 
that an individual's environment has upon 
him and the burden of responsibility 
that each person bears for his state in 
life. Regarding whether a person is more 
the result of his environment or of his 
own free choices (determinism vs. free 
will), there is a sizable range of interpre- 
tation. Karen Mundy calls herself a "Soft 
Determinist," acknowledging the influ- 
ence that a person's cultural environ- 
ment has upon him, but believing that 
people as thinking creatures have the 
ability to make conscious decisions. Ron 
Harvard elaborates, "We are shaped by 
our environment without question. But 
there is a large degree of 'cop out' when 
we start making someone else or some 
event responsible for whatever it is we're 
failing to accomplish. I personally believe 

Departmental Award 

Jack Moring was recipient of the Depart- 
mental Award for the Behavioral and Social 
Sciences Department because of his excep- 
tional work in his major and because of his 
efficient skill in his studies. Jack is a history 
major with a superior skill for organization. 

?«■ I— ■' ■ ' B" 1 I I 


Departmental Award: Behavioral and 

Social Sciences 

very strongly in an internal focus of 

As a historian, David Rahamut believes 
that while determinism may serve as a 
structure that fits nicely in retrospect, it 
doesn't make things predictable. "With 
the historian," Rahamut says, "we have 
upward stream of change. A situation is 
not necessarily deterministic." 

Bill Balzano believes that the forces of 
determinism are stronger than most peo- 
ple think. "1 think that it takes a very 
conscientious person, a person who may 
have had the scales peeled off his eyes 
in one way or another, to rise above 
determinism. It may very well be what 

"The focus is upon the individual and 
his commitment to help people or to 
understand behavior from a perspec- 
tive that's dominated by Christian prin- 
ciple." — 8(7/ Balzano 

"We are shaped by our environment 
without question. But there is a large 
degree of 'cop out' when we start mak- 
ing someone else or some event respon- 
sible for whatever it is we're failing 
to accomplish. I personally believe very 
strongly in an internal focus of control." 
— Bon Hansard 

Paul was talking about when he talked 
about those things that he didn't want to 
do, he did." 

Even though there is a degree of 
variance among opinions regarding de- 
terminism, there is little debate when it 
comes to responsibility. Man is responsi- 
ble for his decisions, regardless of the 
factors influencing him. Murl Dirksen 
takes issue with those who absolve re- 
sponsibility on the basis of determinism. 

"I think that if there is a formula, it is 
'Love the Lord thy God with all thy 
heart, mind, soul, and strength, and 
love thy neighbor as thyself " 

— Bill Balzano 

Dirksen says, "Everything is pretty much 
humanly constructed. If I forget that 
humans constructed it [culture], then 
I'm very deterministic. But if I remem- 
ber that I am a member of culture and 
culture has in fact established those limi- 
tations, or those opportunities, then I 
can get into it and reconstruct it." 

That is the aim of the Behavioral and 
Social Sciences. Christianity is an added 
advantage for interpreting and redirecting 
men's behavior on both the large and 
small scale. Certainly Christianity is not 
the stumbling stone of ignorance many 
secular philosophies infer it to be. What 
is the solution for man's personal and 
political problems? "The formula," says 
Bill Balzano, "has to do with man placing 
values in proper perspective — the love 
of God being first, the love of fellow 
man being an important ingredient in 
those, and then a value on the self that 
is placed in Scripture by the Lord Himself. 
I think that if there is a formula, it is 
'Love the Lord thy God with all thy 
heart, mind, soul, and strength, and 
love thy neighbor as thyself.' " 




Getting Physical [& Biological & Chemical & Mathematical & . . . 


According to Dr. Lois Beach, "Only 
the Word of God holds all the answers 
to man's problems." In spite of the great 
technological advances of our age, in 
spite of our travel in space, water, and 
on land; in spite of new breakthroughs 
in the fields of medicine and computer 
technology, our well-staffed Natural 
Sciences and Mathematics Department 
still feels that the only answer to man's 
problems is God's Word. Mrs. Shirley 
Landers, laboratory instructor, says, "A 
lot of man's problems are spiritually 

"It is naive to think that science is 
the answer. God is the total answer 
to all of our problems. " 

— James Graham 

based." James Graham, instructor in Bi- 
ology and director of the Math and 
Science Learning Center, went so far as 
to say: "It is naive to think that science 
is the answer. God is the total answer to 
all of our problems." If science is not 
the total answer but, instead, God is, 
one might ask why science exists at all. 
Dr. Clifford Dennison, associate profes- 
sor of Biology and Physical Science, put 
it aptly when he said that "science is an 
institution developed by man" with the 
intent to reveal the truth. 

"Ye shall know the truth, and the 
truth shall make you free." 

Obviously, great strides have been 
made in our attempt to discover truth. 
Dr. Beach was prompt to point out that 
our struggle to reveal "truths" has given 
us the knowledge and ability to help 
man, even to aid in the natural healing 
process of mankind. 

Yet, it seems that with each new ad- 
vance in truth and knowledge, there is 
also an advance in wrongdoing such as 
environmental destruction. Our science 
department realizes this and contends 
that it is not the discovery of truth that 
causes the problem but, instead, the ap- 
plication and value judgements made 
concerning these new found truths. 

One of the greater and better known 
technological developments of our day 
is the computer. As life becomes more 
complicated and computers more acces- 
sible, more homes will look to the com- 
puter for help. One big concern seems 
to be the complications involved in 
teaching "an old dog new tricks." How 
do you teach someone that has never 
seen or operated a computer to use the 
computer to regulate his living habits? 
Dean Defino of Special Services and 
Math instructor, suggested a parallel to 

The Department of Natural Sciences and Mathematics 
(I. to r. bottom row) James Graham, Dean Defino, Lois Beach (Chairperson), Shirley Landers 
(top row) Clifford Dennison, Milton Riley, J. L. McPherson, Robert Griffith, Ron Harris, 
Roland McDaniel 

a question of seventy years ago: " 'How 
are we going to get people to drive 
safely?' The question was serious, but 
did not stop the advancement of the 
car." Ronald Harris, associate professor 
in Physics, reminded us that working 
with computers is "just a matter of 
punching buttons according to what you 

The computer will, of course, require 
a revolution in our thinking, but just as 
with the car before, the revolution will 

Departmental Award 


Departmental Award 

Natural Sciences and Mathematics 

Twyla Daugherty is a pre-med major whose 
exceptional G.P.A., leadership, and conscien- 
tious responsibility won her trie praise of the 
members of her department and the faculty 
of the college. Twyla is thoroughly involved 
in all areas of campus life. Her versatility 
and Christian generosity make her a worthy 
recipient of the Department's award. 

undoubtedly occur as the advantageous 
qualities of the computer become better 

One of the problems with the com- 
puter is the inability to program human 
emotions, such as love, into the com- 
puter. This problem, however, is not 
unique to the computer. One of the 
major problems science and the discovery 
of truth always encounter is the lack 
of Christian love and Christian princi- 
ples to rule man's value judgements of 
what to do with new discoveries. 

This problem is, hopefully, where Lee 
College comes to play a part. The Math 

"The purpose of science is to take an 
honest look, and ask an honest question 
— to look for truth." 

— Milton Riley 

and Science Department seems to feel 
that their greatest contribution to science 
is the students they produce. Thus. Lee 
College plavs a vital role in preventing 
the misuse of new found discoveries of 
God's practical truths as revealed by 
science by producing scientifically skilled 

"No," says Dr. Roland McDaniel, asso- 
ciate professor of Mathematics, "Science 
does not hold all the answers to man's 
problems." However, the most important 
thing people can learn bv studying science 
is "how God created this earth," accord- 
ing to Dr. Jim McPherson, associate pro- 
fessor of Chemistry. By looking for truth. 
we learn about God. 



Just What the Doctor Ordered 

Forget what the AMA says! The world 
needs more trained medical professionals. 
Doctors, nurses, technologists, and thera- 
pists are desperately needed to take care 
of the pain and suffering sin's curse has 
brought upon the world. 

While perhaps the need is not so notice- 
able here in America where doctors are 
fearful that competition will bring down 
fees, the need is there. Dr. Robert O'Bannon, 
chairman of newly formed Department of 
Health Sciences elaborates, "For example, 
in America, in this town, we've got close to 
a hundred doctors for 40, 000 people." In 
Africa, there are areas where there is only 
one doctor for 400,000 people. Recent news 
studies indicate a nursing shortage is im- 
minent or already here even in America. 

So why should Lee College involve itself 

"Man is more than the physical. Most 
universities and must secular schools 
give only token attention to the spiritu- 
al, but they really don't put into prac- 
tice anything that acknowledges it." 
— Bob O'Bannon 

in a costly nursing program that may take- 
years to be completely viable? Is there any 
reason Lee should be able to turn out 
better nurses than state-run schools? Be- 
cause of a qualitative, qualifiable Christian 
difference. Dr. O'Bannon explains, "Man is 
more than the physical. Most universities 
and most secular schools give only token 
attention to the spiritual, but they really 
don't put into practice anything that ac- 
knowledges it." Because we are spiritual 
beings, and the spirituality of a person has 
a lot to do with our physical beings, we 
have an added dimension of reaching peo- 
ple that other people don't. 

To be sure, there has been an obvious 
lack in traditional medical training. Doctors 
and nurses in several areas, especially those 
dealing with the care of elderlv or terminal 

patients, are experiencing a psychological- 
physical burnout. Dr. Mariamma Mathai, Di- 
rector of Nursing, tells why this occurs. 
"When people are close to death, when 
you're looking at suffering or dying, that 
experience will bring out the existential 
anxiety in your own mind, because every- 
body is afraid to die. When you come to 
that stage when a person is dying or suf- 
fering, your own existential anxiety comes 
into view. Then there is a difficulty — you 
can't be with that person for a long time 
because you are really anxiously thinking of 
your own death. That's why there is a lot of 
shortage in those areas, because nurses 
and doctors are not able to cope with their 
own feelings." This is where Lee's nursing 
program can make a difference, according 
to Dr. Mathai. "If you have a concept of 
wholistic nursing, you prepare nurses or 
doctors to cope with their own feelings of 
existential anxiety — then, we can make a 

Here Dr. O'Bannon concurs, "By apply- 
ing the basic truths of Scripture, of what 
we know the Bible says about death — 
particularly the death of the righteous — we 
should be able to function better in a situa- 
tion." Christian doctors and nurses have a 
greater respect for life and death than non- 
Christians could ever have. And they should 
be able to prepare their patients for either 
outcome, being confident of their own exis- 

The Christian physician is also better 

"When you come to that stage when a 
person is dying or suffering, your own 
existential anxiety comes into view." 
— Mariamma Mathai 

equipped to deal with some of the tougher 
ethical issues that come his way. Whether 
it is abortion, euthanasia, genetic engineer- 
ing, or mercy killing, Christian doctors or 

The newly formed Department of Health Sciences, 
Miriamma Mathai and Robert O'Bannon 

"In medicine we believe that there is a 
divine order, and the purpose of medi- 
cine is to restore and find that divine 

— Bob O'Bannon 

nurses can find scriptural principles to guide 

Because life is God's gift, life is sacred 
and must not be stolen from anyone. "The 
Lord giveth, and the Lord taketh away." 
Ours is an age where men often usurp 
God's title and take it upon themselves to 
decide whether unborn babies, retarded chil- 
dren, infirm adults, or older citizens should 
go on living. 

Christians know that all life is sacred, 
and should be preserved whatever the cost. 
A lot of doctors, Dr. O'Bannon says, "are 
so busy, they haven't had a chance to 
really think about it." For example, he cites 
the case with mercy killing. "The whole 
philosophy of many people who don't mind 
pulling the plug is that they assume death 
is the end and that it is merciful to let a 
person with cancer, merciful to let a per- 
son with brain damage, die. Hell is not 
merciful — there's no torment, no pain, no 
sickness on this earth that can compare 
with the pains of hell. To let a person leave 
these pains and go into that pain is never 

"Faith is not necessarily contradictory to 
medical healing," Dr. O'Bannon says, 
answering a concern which often has aris- 
en in Christian circles. "In medicine we 
believe that there is a divine order, and the 
purpose of medicine is to restore and find 
that divine order. Christ Himself did not 
limit Himself to divine healing." The Good 
Samaritan soothes and binds the Jewish 
traveler's wounds, rather than simply pray- 
ing for him. Still Dr. O'Bannon admits, "As 
a result of the advances of medical science, 
people have tended to rely less upon God." 

Rather than being a hindrance, faith is an 
important advantage for the Christian health 
professionals. "In the wholistic medicine 
we propose," says Dr. O'Bannon, "there is 
a combination of faith and action. Together 
God can let us help people get well." 




Education by Mail 

Almost five hundred Lee College 
students never set foot on the cam- 
pus even once during the school 
year. Still these students keep up 
their GPA's and hardly ever get in 
trouble with their professors over 
their attendance policy. They're the 
students enrolled in classes through 
the Continuing Education Depart- 
ment. These students come from all 
fifty states and over seventeen coun- 
tries. Many of the people enrolled 
in these programs are busy pastors 
who study during their free time 
while trying to run a church. But 
the program involves many other 
people as well — housewives, farmers, 
factory workers, etc., trying to ex- 
pand their minds as well as their 
own personal ministries. Several 
regular on-campus students take 
courses during their summer vaca- 
tions in order to knock a couple of 
hours off their core requirement. 

"Continuing Education is my min- 
istry. Lee College is not a job — it 
is a ministry, a way of life." 

— Ray H. Hughes, Jr. 

The courses offered by Continu- 
ing Education include, but are by 
no means limited to, courses in Bib- 
lical Studies, Church History, C.E. 
and Youth Ministries, Missions and 
Evangelism, Pastoral Studies and The- 
ology, with a possible degree in Bib- 
lical Studies. 

There are also courses in Art, 
Biology, English, History, Science, 
Psychology, Sociology and even 
Speech. Altogether, over seventy-six 
courses are offered through Con- 
tinuing Education. 

The program is structured so as 
to allow students to pick their own 
time and rate of study. Since most 
of the students are fully employed 
at jobs in their communities, Con- 
tinuing Education provides an ideal 
service for those working people still 
interested in higher education. The 
cost is less expensive than regular 
college tuition, and being a fully 
accredited program, the credit earned 
is recognized at any other college or 
university in the country. 

Mr. Ray H. Hughes, jr. serves as 
chairman for the Continuing Educa- 
tion Department. He, along with his 
co-workers JoAnn Humbertson, the 
Program Coordinator, and his sec- 
retary, Wylene Jacobs, continue to 

upgrade the Continuing Education 
format, adding new courses, stream- 
lining old ones, and coordinating 
special seminars all across the coun- 
try. The reason for all this hard 
work? Ray H. Hughes, Jr.'s attitude 
toward his job? "Continuing Educa- 
tion is my ministry. Lee College is 
not a job— it is a ministry, a way of 

llfe " —RKO 

Departmental Award 


Departmental Award: 

Continuing Education 

Michael Lloyd Moran received the 
Departmental Award for Continuing 
Education through the vote of members 
of the faculty and the Continuing Ed- 
ucation Department because of his high 
G.P.A. and his displayed versatility in 
the pursuit of an education and in his 
outreach to people. 

Wylene Jacobs, Secretary to the Director 

JoAnn Humbertson, Program Coordinator 

Ray H. Hughes, Jr., Director of Continuing Education 




F. J. Lee Award 

Phillip Newsome, a Bible and Communication major, was the 
winner of the F. J. Lee Award in 1982. He was selected because 
of his academic excellence, his congeniality, his Christian char- 
acter, and his responsible zeal. Phillip said that he was "shocked, 
surprised, and indeed honored by the prestigious award." 

Newsome also was named to Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities and was selected for the National Dean's 

In addition to these academic honors, Newsome participated 
in Pi Delta Omicron (*80-'82), Pioneers for Christ ('80-'82), 
and Alpha Chi (vice-president '80, president '80-'81). He also 
served on such committees as the President's Council ('80-'82) 
and the Spiritual Life Committee ('82). 

Phillip's self-discipline, patience, kindness, and motivated 
drive are fruits of worship of the God whom he serves. His 
mutual respect for his professors and his concern for his peers 
make Phillip Newsome a leader among the students of Lee 

Phillip also has served as an assistant pastor (three-and-a-half 
years), as a full-time evangelist (two years), and as superinten- 
dent of a correspondent Bible academy. He served as Math-lab 
instructor in the Special Services program, tutored students in 
Greek and Physical Science, and was a contributing writer to 
church publications. 

— Dennis Dver 

Tharp Award 

Phyllis Gwynn Bare, the daughter of Rev. Lonnie and Mrs. 
Pansy Bare of China Grove, North Carolina, was selected as the 
1982 recipient of the Tharp Award, traditionally given to the 
student felt most likely to make a significant contribution to 
the denomination. Phyllis also was selected for Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities. A senior Biblical Educa- 
tion major, she was consistently on the Dean's list with honors. 

Loved and respected by teachers and students alike, she is 
an extremely sensitive person and is constantly aware of other 
people's needs. 

Phyllis is not a closet Christian, but is one of the most active 
students on the campus. A member of Pi Delta Omicron, presi- 
dent of Alpha Chi, in 1982, and assistant team leader in 
Pioneers for Christ in 1982, she is devoted to spreading the 
gospel of Christ to whoever will listen, wherever he may be. 

Phyllis feels a need to befriend, to minister, and to become 
deeply involved with the foreign Christians on the Lee campus. 
By becoming a member of the International Club, chaplain of 
the Missions Club, and president of the STEP Club, she has 
been able to become a guide and a friend in the fullest 
extent of the words, to foreign students who need someone's 
help and companionship. She has tutored foreign students 
and travelled extensivelv to different countries during the 
summers of the three years she has spent at Lee. 

— Dennis Dver 

Tharp Award 
Phyllis Bare 



Wise Guys (& Gals) 

Lee College has many college-sponsored student 
organizations to promote opportunities for intellec- 
tual and professional strengthening as well as social 
development. These clubs provide training and ex- 
perience that might never be acquired through a 

Among these clubs, one, Alpha Chi, is a member 
of the Tennessee Zeta Chapter of the National 
Honor Society. Alpha Chi was established to pro- 
mote scholarship on the Lee College campus. The 
president was Jack Moring; the vice-president was 
Phyllis Bare; and the secretary-treasurer was Tammy 



1; ! ' ■ 

ill J 

Pi Delta Omicron 

Bilbo. Membership is open to all fields of study, 
but is limited to the top ten percent of the junior 
and senior classes. Their sponsors were Jerome 
Boone and OUie Lee. 

Another honor society is Pi Delta Omicron. This 
honor society is for religion majors. The sponsors 
are Elmer Odom and Don Bowdle. The officers 
are Guy Brown — president, Larry Crooms — vice- 
president, and Marityo Molino — secretary-treasurer. 
The purpose of the club is to develop Christian 
character through promotion of scholarship, culti- 
vation of responsibility, and the fostering of a 
spirit of fellowship. 

A third honor society on the Lee College Campus 
is the Pre-Med Honor Society. This year's president 
was Twyla Daugherty. The vice-president was Eddie 

Alpha Chi 

Brown, and the secretary-treasurer was Denise Lott. 
The Pre-Medical and Allied Health Honor Society 
seeks to benefit the school, especially science majors, 
by arranging for informative seminars throughout 
the year that deal with topics of interest to those 
planning careers in these fields of study. Their 
sponsors were Lois Beach and Bob O'Bannon. 

The Biology and Math clubs are organizations 
designed to increase interest in these fields. The 
officers of the Biology Club were: Peter Flemister 
— president, Fred Faust — vice-president, Tammv 
Langley — secretary, and Eddie Brown — treasurer. 
The Biology Club sponsors field trips and other 
seminars to inform interested persons about biology. 
Sponsors were Larry Cockerham and Milton Rilev. 

The Math Club officers were: Janese Bruins — 
president, Pam Nail — vice-president, Rhonda Cody — 
secretary, and Darrell Spell — treasurer. The purpose 
of this organization is to stimulate interest in mathe- 

Pre-Med Honor Society 



matics throughout the college on 
both the practical and theoretical 
levels. Bob Griffith and Roland 
McDaniel served as sponsors. 

Two educationally based clubs 
are SNEA and MENC. The Stu- 
dent National Education Asso- 
ciation is a local chapter of a 
national association of students 
planning teaching careers. 

The organization sponsors vari- 
ous seminars and keeps future 
teachers informed of latest de- 
velopments in education. Officers 
for this year were: Carolyn Walker 
— president, Beth Killette — vice- 
president, and Sonya Rye — 
secretary-treasurer. They were 
sponsored by Eugene Christen- 
bury, James Lemons, and William 

The Music Educators National 
Conference is a professional or- 
ganization for those planning ca- 
reers in Music Education. Activi- 
ties such as special concerts, pro- 
grams and lectures are designed 
to increase the spiritual, profes- 
sional, and intellectual level of 
the students. Officers for MENC 
were: Shirley Barnett — president, 
Darrell Spell — vice-president, Cyn- 
thia Patrick — secretary-treasurer, 
and John Youngblood — program 

Biology Club 

MENC Graduates 

Math Club member David Crick and some computer calculations. 

Getting ready to be a teacher is what SNEA is all about. 



Phi Sigma Alpha helps secretaries get a good start. 

chairman. Philip Morehead served as their sponsor. 
The two business clubs on campus are Phi Beta 
Lambda and Phi Sigma Alpha. The president of Phi 
Sigma Alpha was Lynn Boyd. The vice-president was 
Becky Wright. The treasurer was Glenda Weeks. The 
chaplain was Michele Snyder and the sponsors were 
Mrs. Evaline Echols and Mrs. Lucille Elliott. The 
purpose is to better acquaint secretarial science, of- 
fice administration, and business education majors 
with the opportunities available. 

Phi Beta Lambda is dedicated to developing pro- 
fessional and social interests of students preparing 
to enter careers in commerce. The officers were: 
David Labine — president, Carl Witt — vice-president, 
Rhonda Cody — recording secretary, Lynn Bovd — 
corresponding secretary, Pat Bennett — treasurer, 
Dean Ramsey — historian, and Vicky McCabe — chaplain. 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Goodbye to Old Friends 

It's hard to say goodbye to old friends — you know, the kind of 
people that are always there when you need them, helping in whatever 
way they can. 

In a lot of ways, that's the way it's been with a couple of people this 
year at Lee College. Claude Warren and his wife Camilla, as well as 
Van Henderson, had to move on at the end of the first semester when 
federal money cutbacks shrunk the budget and combined some of the 
old jobs under single positions. It wasn't an easy thing to do, because a 
lot of people found themselves unemployed, and that's never easy to 
cope with. A couple of people left early in the first semester, among 
them College Work Study Counselor Grey Robinson. Others found 
themselves with a little more time, but still without a job for the spring. 

The Bible says the rain falls on the just as well as the unjust. But it 
also says God takes care of His own. People like Claude Warren, 
coordinator of federal grants, Camilla Warren, director of career 
planning and placement, and Van Henderson, public relations director, 
nave all done an excellent job and made a significant contribution to 
Lee's overall program. And not only that — they ve also carried out their 
own God-given ministry in a unique and personal way. 

Friends are often taken for granted until they're gone. Maybe it's a 
little late, but thanks. It seems sad, but entrusted to God's care, there's 
no reason for fear. 

Good luck and Godspeed. 

— RKO 

Federal Grants Coordinator 
Claude Warren 

Career & Counseling Director 
Camilla Warren 

Public Relations Director 
Van Henderson 






Christians should be able to enjoy 
life more than anyone else, because 
only they can really appreciate the 
fresh air, sunshine, as well as occa- 
sional rains and thunderclouds. They 
can see God's love active in an active 
world, not only in Nature, but in 
people and the things they do as 
well. They can share their joy by ex- 
pressing their creativity through com- 
petitions, pageants, parties, and skits; 
and Lee students get involved in 
plenty of activities like that. And 
why not? Christians should be the 
most vibrant people in the world, 
since their Creator invented LIFE. 


There's always something to do around Lee College. 

This Will Only 
Take a Minute 

Years from now, they'll still be talking about the 
Great Registration in the Fall of '81, the same way 
the old timers talk about the Big Blizzard of '45, or 
the Stock Market Crash of '29. And everyone will 
claim to have been there and the exaggerated de- 
tails will soon become legendary. As I myself was an 
eyewitness to the tragedy, I humbly feel it my duty 
to set the facts straight. 

We were told that it really shouldn't take more 
than thirty minutes to a half hour, if we had pre- 
registered. I mean, that was the whole purpose of 
pre-registration, to save all that time by locking it 
in the computer ahead of time, to be promptly spit 
out when you hit the billing room. But more about 
that fancy computer later. 

If there was nobody in front of you it was OK — 
you breezed right through. But if one guy in front 
of you wants to change his chapel seat to the third 
row in the balcony, if someone can't remember his 
car insurance policy number for his parking sticker 
registration, if one girl's ID picture won't work out 
right, if one person gets caught taking more than 
one of those special gift packages, it might take you 
a while to get through this "simple" registration. 

This time was special, though. Whenever a stu- 
dent cleared the last station on the second floor of 
the Humanities, and started downstairs, he found 
himself what must have seemed like a bigger mob 
than Moses led out of Egypt. OK — the computer 
broke down — and nobody knows how to fix it? We 
may be here a while? The crowd thickened while 
patience grew thinner. Students began climbing the 
walls; some out of frustration, others simply to find 
a place to stand. 

It was not as if there wasn't something to do. 
Students talked to each other, relating stories of 
their summers one day at a time. Some of the more 
shy ones watched their fingernails for any signs of 
growth. All the while, the computer experts were 
struggling vainly to get their machines back to 

In the end, it was all for naught. It was with 
mixed feelings that we took the news. "Go on back 
to your dorms. Classes are canceled for tomorrow 
and we'll start registration at eight o'clock tomor- 
row." It wasn't so much that the extra free day 
wouldn't be appreciated, but we were afraid it 
might be spent in the same line the next day — and 
I didn't want to lose my spot on the wall. 

— RKO 

Top — Computer breakdown caused a student pile up in 
the halls of the Humanities Building. 

Center— Cheryl Gilbert waits for the technologically ad- 
vanced equipment to work again. 

Bottom — Students sign up for pictures, chapel seats 
and parking stickers. 



New Kid in Town 

Like a newborn baby enters into the awesome world of life, a 
greenhorn freshman enters into the frenzied world of Lee 

The first major task that faces the freshman is the horren- 
dous job of moving into a cracker box, prison cell, rat hole, or 
whatever a dorm room should be called. How an amateur 
freshman crams so much stuff into such a small space is a 
brain-boggling mystery. 

After the initial shock of living in a small cube has subsided, 
anxiety begins to build. The thought of living with a total 
stranger creeps into the freshman's mind. Will the roommate 
be tall, short, fat, slim, pretty, ugly, nice, mean, an angel, or a 
monster? Will he/she have lots of zits, or will he/she have a 
perfect complexion? Will the strange roommate have more 
dates and make better grades? The anticipated moment finally 



"I guess this is going to be your room, too?" 

"That's right, and I expect to have exactly one-half of the 
available room space. I expect you to wake me up every 
morning. Since I have a stereo, I will play my music. Oh, by 
the way, what's your name?" 

Once the freshman has been in his not-so-homey new home 
with his not-so-friendly new roommate for a few hours, he 
can't wait to escape. But where is there to go, except orienta- 

"And let me again reassure you. Your being here at Lee 
College is not just a coincidence. You are here by the divine 
will of God. At Lee, you are a special person, and you will prob- 
ably find another special person here at Lee. Your future 
spouse is probably sitting somewhere in this audience." 

After the reassured, half-awake freshman has heard this 
same statement 50 times by 50 different people, and filled out 
tons of papers revealing to the college that "Yes, I do have two 
parents; yes, they do make money, and no, I am not a 
veteran," he is ready to commit suicide. Since that is not the 
in-fad on Lee College campus, the freshman does the next 
closest thing. He goes to eat supper in the school cafeteria. 

He walks through the cafeteria's front doors and pauses, 

Joyce Carlson begins the difficult job of moving in. 

trying to decide whether or not to journey any farther. 

"Freshman. Go on in." 

"Huh? Who, me?" 

The bewildered freshman now realizes that it is obvious to 
everyone that he is a freshman. 

Proceeding through the food line, the freshman can't decide 
if the food is dead or alive. Since he cannot afford to eat any- 
where else, he disgustingly knit-picks at the red clump of meat 
covered with a slab of white cheese and the lumpy not-so- 
mashed potatoes. He is somewhat relieved, however, when he 
spots the ice-cream freezer. 

Orientation, parties, and play-time are finally over. Registra- 
tion day arrives. The freshman rises up early, puts his shirt on 
backwards, and realizes it's going to be a long day. He walks to 
the Humanities Building and climbs to the third floor to see his 
advisor. The so-called advisor says, "What do you want to 
take?" and the freshman confusedly advises the advisor until a 
class schedule emerges. 

Next comes the real challenge. Can the fatigued freshman 
carry his schedule through a maze of rooms, people, and 
questions and then safely deliver it to the ailing computer? 

"Ah," sighs the freshman. "My schedule is next to go into the 
computer. What? The computer bit the dust? Come back at 
3:00 tomorrow?" 

The infuriated freshman storms out of the "Inhumane" 
Building not quite ready to face another day at Lee College. 

— Rhonda Mathis 

Left— Dennis Dyer and advisor Murl Dirksen work through a tenta- 
tive schedule of classes. 



Top — Nancie Tidwell and Mike Franklin take 
one last spin during "couples only." 
Center — Joel Garland and Shelley Moon, 
Mr. and Ms. Freshman, rescue their trophies 
from Alpha Gamma Chi members. 
Bottom — Marc Morris, Tina Suddreth, Sheila 
Lee, Joel Garland, and Suelaine Collins get 
laced up for a turn around the rink. 

Bali-Bearing Blast 

Alpha Gamma Chi surprised the 
masses at their annual fall roller- 
skating blast. The men secretly in- 
troduced an hour of Christian mu- 
sic to skate by, featuring tunes from 
the Archers, the Imperials, and 
Andrae Crouch. 

It seemed altogether fitting that 
the men of Alpha Gamma Chi should 
play the music of the Imperials and 
Andrae Crouch; the club brought 
Andrae Crouch to the campus a few 
years ago and has brought the Im- 
perials to the Lee campus for con- 
certs for the last two years. 

The skating party was a tremen- 

dous success. Lee College loves to 
roller-skate. The music, the lights, 
and the relaxed atmosphere of the 
rink made for a delicious setting in 
which to accost the lovely of your 

Midway through the evening, Chi 
took a break and introduced its mem- 
bers. The men's club then presented 
outstanding trophies to Mr. and Ms. 
Freshman. The coveted award was 




« i-- ■ 

W Jm 


Tammy Bilbo and Greg Johnson hang on 
for another roll around the rink. 

given based on who could collect 
the most money in a given period. 

Shelley Moon was awarded the 
Ms. Freshman prize while Joel Gar- 
land took the prestigious Mr. Fresh- 
man award. The fun and fury of 
the evening died little as the eve- 
ning rolled down to the closing hour. 

The last song always comes too 

— Art Ferguson 

Tools of death and destruction. 


Watermelon What? 

Alpha Gamma Chi held one of its 
two freshman get to know each oth- 
er events in the park, beside the 
alumni walkway. 

The thrilling event was called a 
watermelon bust or a watermelon 
spit if you like. Actually, the objects 
being expectorated were seeds, not 
watermelons; however, it was referred 
to as a watermelon spit, nonetheless. 

This was no moment for the shy 
or the bashful; the meek are blessed, 
but this was not their day. Girls and 
guys alike lined up for some of the 
most disgusting watermelon eating 
that this writer has ever seen in his 

The winner of each "race" was 
recognized accordingly for his won- 
drous merit as drool and watermel- 
on ran down his face, chest, stom- 
ach, and legs. 

The contest, which so amazingly 
attracted all sorts of competitors with 
various styles, finesse, and prowess, 
was the true watermelon seed spit. 
The different techniques were in- 
credible. The favorite style, however, 
was the two-fingered spit. The seed 
is placed between the middle and 
index finger and held vertically to 
the mouth. The seed is then taken 
inside the mouth upon approach 
and expelled with the greatest force 
the lungs can muster. The one who 
expectorates the seed the farthest 
obviously wins. 

It took a very uninhibited fresh- 
man to get acquainted at this less 
than dignified fun-for-all. To all the 
meek, better luck another day. 

— Art Ferguson 

Debbie Home anticipates the start of the 
melon eating race. 

Marge Alford takes her stance that led to a 
victory in the seed spitting contest. 

X •>'•* 

■■ ■ 

Top — Charles Wesson and Mark Schrade 
slick up melons for the first annual bust. 

Aundee Reep displays fine form spitting 

Bottom — Barry Garland and Laud Vaught bite into some of the fun. 



Iiyi- ::■<%-« ~'Sm>" "v 

. ■ ' ^ I* / 

The truck is loaded up full with Lee students ready to climb the 
mountain road to the Powerhouse — the starting line. 

Steve Rathbone's crew tries to forge a lead over a ship in distress 


The people who woke up that Satur- 
day morning deserved whatever fun or 
calamity they experienced as they faced 
the cold and the wind while rafting the 
Hiwassee for the annual Rotaract raft 

It was too cold for rafting, and every- 
body knew it, but the people who went 
said that it wasn't cold at all (which is 
madness — it was freezing), and that they 
had a blast splashing in the icewater and 
frolicking in what turned out to be a 
nice day. 

Anybody who has ever done any raft- 
ing knows the sport can be a lot of fun. 
So what if your face gets burned, your 

best pair of Adidas shrink in the cold 
and muddy river water, and your arms 
fall off from exhaustion? Isn't that why 
people go rafting in the first place? Of 
course the pros took it all in stride; the 
rest of the folks were just glad to see the 
railroad trestle that served as the finish 

Bill Rutledge and the Upsilon crew 
won the race, and Rotaract once again 
sponsored a winner. Triumphant again! 
Congratulations and medals should have 
been awarded to everyone who had the 
courage (or the insanity) to go through 
with the endeavor. 

— Art Ferguson 

(Above) Craig Hagmaier and Cheryl Lewis watch the contestants pull in from atop the bridge at Reliance. (Below) Grady Thetford and his 
crew valiantly decide to go down with the ship. 




Even Stranger in the Night 

The music built to an exciting crescendo. The announcer 
broke in and gleefully informed the audience "Heeere's Ronny!" 
and told all about the special guests on that night's show. Was 
this, could it be — the Tonight Show from NBC television in 
Burbank, California? May the fleas from a thousand Arabian 
camels infest your armpits, no! This was the Night of Nights 
and it was right here at Lee College. 

It starred Ronny Carson, Ed McWatts and Doc O'Bannonson 
and the Night of Nights Show Band (Aliases Ron Gilbert, Bill 
Watts, Randy O'Bannon and a rag tag group of musicians 
thrown together the week of the show). After a rousing mono- 
logue that could have used the help of a couple of cue cards, 
Ronny and Ed sat down to discuss the latest TV programs, 
proposing some new shows with specific local interests, like the 
brand new game show for ministers — "The Preacher's Wild," a 
new adventure show starring a part-time residence assistant, 
part-time private investigator — "Magnum R.A.," and finally a 
new late night soap opera about a behind the scenes look at the 
lives of the people at one of Cleveland's premier institutions — 
"General Headquarters." 

Faculty members, staff, and administrators from all depart- 
ments chipped in to provide entertainment for the benefit 
sponsored by SGA which helped to raise money for the gazebo. 
There were Dr. Sabord Woods on the piano, Dr. Bill Snell 
doing a dramatic reading, Dean Defino and his dummy doing 
a ventriloquist's act, Karen Mundy portraying the "Totalled 
Woman" and helping to transform Doris Burns from a hen- 
pecked housewife to an actualized liberated woman, and even 
President Charles W. Conn doing an original composition in 
his pajamas and bathrobe about "The World's Greatest Thought" 
that came to him in the middle of the night but left him when 
the morning came. 

An aspiring young comedian named Dr. Laud O. Vaught 
got quite a few laughs with some sharp satire, and a brilliant 
new musical duet team of Bill and Karen Winters capitalized 
on the romantic tendencies of a surprisingly sizable audience. 

Dean Defino, in a second appearance as a crazed foreign 
inventor, made several people look ridiculously hilarious with 
his "Enlargo" machine. Powered by a plug stuck into Dr. 
Conn's mouth, the machine increased the size of combs, base- 
ball bats, and tooth brushes. To cap off his act, he inserted a 
normal sized baby into his machine which predictably tripled in 
size into a baby which looked remarkably like Lucille Walker, 
Director of Special Services. 

The final act featured the all-star college choir. They came 
tripping and falling down the aisles and assembled themselves 
in a strange conglomeration on the risers to sing a song parody- 
ing the styles of famous campus groups like the Singers, the 

The Night of Nights Show Band does its part to stir up frivolity. 

Dr. Conn dramatically contemplates the great thoughts that visit 
him in the middle of the night. 



"The Night of Nights: How funny was it?' 

'Everything you ever wanted to see is right here on this stage!" "Wrong again Gazebo 

Dean Defino and his dummy entertain the 
audience with their singing abilities. 

Evangelistics, the Ladies of Lee and the 
Campus Choir. They attempted to keep 
their satire in moderation, but similarities 
became unavoidably apparent when the 
choir started looking from side to side, 
swaying back and forth to the beat, and 
especially when Dr. Sabord Woods came 
out and read the musical selections off 
his hand and turned to cast a Rosie 
smile at the audience. 

The whole procession moved along 
incredibly well, the Night of Nights show 
band filling in the open spots with 
surprisingly palatable music. Comments 
on the show were all enthusiastically 
positive, like "I paid a dollar to see 
this?" or "I was glad I brought my 
books to study" or "I thought there was 
supposed to be a movie." 

Actually, the whole thing was a smash- 
ing success and a whole lot of fun for 
both the performers and the audience. 

The faculty may sometimes seem a 
little "different" in the daytime, but 
they're even stranger in the night. 

Bill Snell decided to come dressed up like 
George Washington. 

Eddie Echols and Bill Winters attempt to 
imitate Sha Na Na. 

Jim Burns led members of the faculty in the Night of Nights presentation portraying the 
Lee Singers, Ladies of Lee, and the Evangelistics. 



You Oughta' Be 
In Pictures! 

Sara Rudd pitches batting practice for fiance" Steve Castello. 

Alan smiles for a picture. 


Studying in the great outdoors at the Alumni Park. 

Students from many different foreign countries share meals to- 
gether in the cafeteria. 

'" aflB t 

*f i 

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1 1 

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'£#»•&. i M ^V 

|gjf ^ ^ 

5 LZ '" ■ 


Sharon Marley gets ready to make an off-campus excursion. 


Rebecca Woodson, Rodney Bryant, and Tammy Ellis model suits to set the trend for a winter wardrobe. 

A Fashionable Affair 


"A Fair of Fashion" 

To a lot of people, the term 
"fashion show" conjures up images 
of models sallying back and forth 
across a stage wearing the latest 
and most expensive fashions with 
owners hoping their wealthy clients 
will feel obligated to stay up on 
the latest fashions and empty their 

The Sigma Nu Sigma fashion 
show includes the beautiful models 
and the trendiest clothes, but a 
whole lot more. Songs, jokes, 
prizes, special guest performers, 
and a lot more fun were added 
to the traditional fashion format. 

Another interesting addition to 
the typical show — men. Men joined 
the ladies, not only as escorts, but 
as fashion fanatics in their own 
right, modeling all the latest ward- 
robe essentials for the modern 
BMOC (Big Man On Campus). 
But men weren't only a part of 
the action on the Conn Center 
stage; they were also a part of the 
fashion show's always sizable au- 

dience for the annual affair, some 
to pick out next season's fashions, 
others to catch a glimpse of the 
glamorous guests in their glittering 

Plaids, pleats, purples, pinks, 
and prep, prep, prep were the 
words describing the 1981 Sigma 
Nu Sigma fall fashion show. 
Browns, soft heathers, and sweater 
vests were the definite top priority 
for the menswear. For the ladies, 
solid colored suits with sophisti- 
cated, short-cut blazers and con- 
trasting colored blouses were the 
main attraction. 

Entertainment was provided by 
the ladies in blue of Sigma Nu. 
Miss Cleveland, Vanessa Carey, set 
the mood for the evening as she 
sang "Scarborough Fair." The la- 
dies, accompanied by their escorts, 
sang a medley of songs including 
"Meet Me in St. Louis," "In the 
Good Ole Summertime," and 
"Won't You Come Home, Bill 
Bailey." The introduction was con- 
cluded as the escorts, privileged 
and pleasured, sang "Let Me Call 
You Sweetheart" to Miss Tennes- 
see, Angelina Irene Johnson. 

The casual wear was exemplified 

The escorts for the evening entertain Miss Tennessee, Angelina Irene Johnson, by singing 
"Let Me Call You Sweetheart." 



by various combinations of plaids, 
pinks and greens, navys and yel- 
lows, and lots of Western Wear. 
Barry Garland, modeling a sporty, 
plum windbreaker and grey cotton 
dickies, sang "I've Got Plenty of 

Vanessa began the evening wear 
section by modeling a brilliant red 
evening gown. She sang "Without 
You" to her escort Greg Hagan. 
Trinette Wingo modeled a simple 
but sharp two piece winter-white 
suit and bright cranberry blouse 
which complemented the suit. She 
sang "Send in the Clowns," which 
added to the tone of the night's 

show. Angelina Irene Johnson 
completed the showing of the eve- 
ning attire by modeling a sleek 
solid green sequined gown. She 
was escorted by Mike Franklin. 

The bridal category had beauty 
mixed with sophistication, evi- 
denced by color schemes ranging 
from magenta to burgundy. Presi- 
dent of Sigma, Twyla Daugherty, 
concluded the bridal section by 
modeling a traditional wedding 
gown. Her escort was Joel Webb. 

Miss Tennessee provided enter- 
tainment by introducing to the au- 
dience her two friends "Elisha" 
and "Albert." Miss Johnson por- 

Sigma ladies and their escorts sing together in a production for the show. 

Twyla Daugherty is escorted down the isle 
by Joel Webb in a presentation of the 
Bridal category. 

trayed a wholesome attitude and 
was quite talented in ventriloquism. 
Her "friends" sang "I'll Never Fall 
in Love Again," "Making Our 
Dreams Come True," and "I'm a 

The finale, by the ladies of Sig- 
ma Nu Sigma, included a tribute 
to their beau, Rod Stansky, as they 
sang "You Decorated My Life." 
The theme song, "We're the Ladies 
of Sigma Nu," concluded the eve- 
ning. The ladies gave special thanks 
to their Vice President, Elaine 
Thompson, for managing the en- 
tire evening's entertainment. It was 
well worth their effort. 

Bethany O'Bannon 

Vanessa Carey sings "Without You' 
escort, Greg Hagan. 

to her 

Rod Stansky entertains the audience with a 
little magic. 

Angelina Irene Johnson displays the talent 
that took her right to the top. 



"Go into all the world and preach the gospel." Team members indicate their home states on a map at the New York Times building 
(L-R) Wayne Woziniac, Barry Clark, Parti Lofton, Lori Byrd, Tammy Alley, Jay Powers, and Rick Stigile. 

Invasion of the Soul Snatchers 

Of course, one of the first things 
that happens when people get back to 
school is to talk about how they spent 
their summers. They pull out their 
snapshots and show where they went 
on their summer vacations, telling 
all the details about the people and 
places they've seen. Hoping to cap- 
ture some of the summer fun, the 
Vindauga has reviewed the tours of 
campus groups in a section that might 
be called "How I Spent My Summer 
Vacation,'" reminiscent of the themes 
everybody had to write back in grade 
school. Herein follows travelogues 
stretching from Germany to China: 

While most students return 
home for the summer to earn 
next semester's tuition, or simply 
to bask in the sun, a faithful few 
of the Pioneers for Christ were 
able to go to some of the north- 
ern states to work in various 
churches by singing, teaching, 
preaching, and training people 
to witness. 

Folding tracts to prepare for a day of wit- 
nessing In Bordentown, New Jersey. 

Early on the Monday morning 
after final exams, four girls and 
four guys loaded their luggage 
and themselves into the van, ex- 
cited about the three weeks to 
come. The destination was Gor- 
dansville, Virginia; however, the 
arrival time was postponed for 
two days when difficulties with 
the van became apparent. They 
waved goodbye to the only mode 
of transportation they had in 
Salem, a town about three hours 
from the first stopping place. 
This major setback was advan- 
tageous to the team. A relative of 
one of the team members opened 
up her home to eight hungry 
young people. During these two 
days spent at "Mom Baggots," 
God seemed to unite the team 
with a love that would prove to 
be a very necessary tool when 
dealing with the people and situa- 
tions they would encounter. 



Another exciting part of cross country touring; a bus breakdown in 

Eventually, the pastor came 
to pick up the anxious team 
and they began their mission. 
Their stay at the first church 
in Gordansville was prolonged 
until the van was finally fixed. 
The young people went from 
this church to Milford, Delaware 
and then on to Bordentown, 
New Jersey, leaving a part of 
themselves at each place. In 
Bordentown the team acciden- 
tally picked up a part of some- 
one else, in the form of the 
pastor's wife's iron. It took much 
explaining to clear the tarnished 
name of the Pioneers for Christ. 

The lesiurely part of the trip 
consisted of visiting Washington, 
D.C. and New York City, meet- 
ing new people who became fast 
friends, and eating larger quan- 
tities of food than normal, and 
certainly of better quality. Most 
of the people who did the cook- 
ing thought that P.F.C. stood for 
"pigout for Christ," as opposed 
to the real meaning. 

Throughout the three weeks, 
members of the team were able 
to witness to over 2,000 peo- 
ple and 16 of them accepted 
Christ. It was a summer well 
spent. To God be the glory! 

— Tammv Allev 

Out of a means of transportation, PFC members try to thumb a ride. 

Barry Clark enthusiastically enjoys a rainstorm outside the Capitol building in Washington, D.C. 

The team leans out over the tour-boat railing on the way back from visiting the Statue of Liberty. 



Singing Soul for Souls 

The Evangelistics prepare for their ministry by a unique combination of practice and prayer. 

Pre-tour preparation includes 
packing, practice, prayer and 
fasting, and a couple of phone 
calls home for funds. At least 
that's the way the Evangelistics 
get ready for tour. 

Tour is always a lot of fun. 
There are initiations on the bus, 
seeing new places, and making 
new friends all across the coun- 
try. Most importantly, though, 
tour is seen as a chance to minis- 
ter, and even to be ministered 

The Evangelistics fasted and 
prayed for a week before leaving 
on tour because they wanted their 
symphony to be a blessing to 
each congregation they visited. 
In a tour that began with a first 
night stop in Martinsburg, West 
Virginia, and ranged as far north 
as Hartford, Connecticut, the 
Evangelistics sang with loud voices 
under the anointing of the Holy 

New members do a Jericho march seven times around the bus as part of the fun of initiation. 



Spirit and the Lord honored them 
with His presence. 

Living in a world filled with 
frustration and turmoil, the Evan- 
gelistics felt a crying need to live 
and testify that Christ is a Savior 
who loves and forgives. Acknowl- 
edging and testifying to Christ's 
Lordship, the Evangelistics blessed 
congregations wherever they sang. 

Bill Lee, this year's historian, 
talked about the thoughts that 
go through his head before going 
out to sing. He says he's think- 
ing about "doing our best — 
meeting the needs of other people 
who are out there." Does that 
mean having his own needs met 
as well? "Yeah, it sure does." 

The always soulful rhythm section of the 

You see, that's the way love 
works — when you start giving 
love to someone else, you'll find 
that you're receiving a double 
portion in return. Not the selfish 
kind of love that the world seeks 
after, but the perfect love of 
God expressed in His Son Jesus 
Christ who lives within us. 

The greatest witness the Evan- 
gelistics gave was the love they 
had for one another. And that, 
of course was as it should be. 
Christ said the people would 
recognize His disciples by the 
love they had for one another. 
What a testimony — what a tour! 

—A.F. and R.K.O. 

Willie Norman directs the Evangelistics in musical praise. 

Jose' Roque' hugs three of the lovely ladies of the Evangelistics — (I. to r.) Jo Anne Campbell, 
Luanne Joel, and Susanne Douglas. 

The Lord blesses in an altar service at St. Mary's Church of God in Georgia. 



A Worn-Out Promise 

The summer of 1981 proved to 
be another successful year for "Prom- 
ise," Lee College's premier singing 
group, which finds its primary pur- 
pose in recruiting prospective stu- 
dents while ministering the gospel 
of Christ. During the summer, "Prom- 
ise" traveled 17,762 miles and sang 
in twenty-five states. The group sang 
a total of ninety-seven times includ- 
ing five hundred and seventy songs 
such as: "Rejoice, You're a Child of 
the King," "Friend of the Father," 
"Heaven Medley," "I Will Praise Him," 
and "I Will Glory in the Cross." 
They also testified three hundred 
and forty-seven times during their 
summer tour. During the course of 
the summer, the groups sang in 
ninety-seven performances, including 
seven churches, fourteen youth camps, 
eleven camp meetings, and various 
banquets and rallies. 

Prior to the summer, they had the 
opportunity of enjoying a two-week 
tour to Germany and Austria. This 
added an additional 9,585 miles trav- 
eled by land and air. While there, 
they sang in six servicemen centers, 

and were also present for four days 
at the Spiritual Life Conference held 
in Kaiserslautern. 

Although the trend of the sum- 
mer tour inevitably came down to 
the everyday toil of conquering the 
gloom of the mundane (which was 
compounded with all of the afore- 
mentioned statistics), "Promise" main- 
tained its positive disposition. Their 
ability to do this, according to Mark 
Harris, "was a successful ministry. 
We put ministry first and recruit- 
ment second." Tim Patrick added, 
"It blessed us as much as the kids 
we were ministering to. That we 
were especially accepted by kids meant 
a lot to us." 

The members of "Promise" for 
the summer were: Eddie Echols, di- 
rector; Sherry Echols; Ray Jones; 
Mark Harris; Larry Manning; Gary 
Anderson; Tim Patrick; Dawn Norris; 
and Tammy Clark, who joined them 
on June 1, to fill the position held 
by Tonya Jeter, who was with them 
on the overseas tour. 

— Ben Ferguson 

The New York city skyline appears outside the 
bus window. 

The early summer edition of Promise visits the White House. (I. to r.) Tonya Jeter, Sherry Echols, Mark Harris, Tim Patrick, Ray Jones, 
and Larry Manning. 



r.H$fl I 



■ — :»— - 

„ . 


Promise director Eddie Echols and Tim Patrick stick their heads out 
of a German train. 

A typical pastoral German village with the Alpen foothills in the 

Dawn Norris and Sherry Echols enjoy a European spring in a field 
full of fresh flowers. 

Standing outside of a World War II concentration camp where several 
thousand Jews were exterminated. 

Larry Manning and Ray Jones escort a young friend on a tour of the 
German shopping district. 



A STEP in the Right Direction 

During the summer of 1981, several students 
from Lee were enabled to experience one of the 
Church of God's most exciting and rewarding mis- 
sionary training programs — STEP (Summer Train- 
ing and Evangelism Program). STEP sent four 
different teams to various parts of the world includ- 
ing Korea, Haiti, Mexico, and Honduras. The team 
that went to Honduras was led by Lee's own Dean 
of Students, Paul Duncan. Twenty-one people left 
the country of Honduras on June 19 for Tegucigalpa, 
the capital of Honduras. While in Tegucigalpa, the 
team visited several churches and had street meet- 
ings and did all they could to minister the word of 
Christ. The most dramatic event of the trip, howev- 
er, had to be when counselor Rick Waldrop was 
healed of hepatitis — praise God! The team then 
traveled to San Pedro Gula and was met by mis- 
sionary Jack Dyer who demonstrated the use of 
aviation in mission work. The STEP people got a 
taste of "the rugged life" when they hiked to 
remote native villages where they slept, worked, ate, 
and worshiped with the people. Everywhere they 
went, the people of STEP helped out in any way 
they could. In La Saba they painted the Church of 
Melgar, and they repaired a campground in Tegu- 
cigalpa. One of the most refreshing aspects of the 
trip was considered to be a trip to the islands of 
Utila and Doutan by boat — both islands are inhab- 
ited primarily by English speaking people. They 
arrived back home on July 7 — glory! 

The members of STEP who traveled to Haiti also 
departed on June 19 and returned on July 7. They 
visited Port-au-Prince, where they experienced the 
iron market and learned of the trading and various 
aspects of the market life there, and Jac Mai where 

The STEPers relax on a dock on the island of Utila off the 
Honduran coast. 

Karen Bowdle learns the fine art of making tortillas from ladies of 
the Yocondo village in Honduras. 

the team passed out tracts and witnessed. They also 
visited the Citadel where Henri Christophe built his 
fabulous palace in defense of invasion. The team 
consisted of several students from Lee, including 
Debbie Crisp, Melanie Clark, Randy Jenkins, and 
Retha Hatfield, who were accompanied by the Di- 
rector of Housing, Bill Watts. 

The team traveling to Mexico began its summer 
tour with a preparation program designed to pre- 

Becky Watson and Phyllis Bare worship in a typical Latin American 
worship service. 



John Hayes helps to paint a village church 
in La Cieva. 

pare the team with the cultural 
basics needed for living in Mexico. 
This training took place in 
Houston, Texas. The team visited 
cities such as Mexico City, Guada- 
lajara, and Herimossa, where the 
trip was concluded. Herimossa is 
where the mother Church of God 
is located in Mexico. In Mexico 
City, one of the largest and fastest 
growing cities in the world, the 
STEP team discovered that twen- 
ty-nine Churches of God had been 
established just one week prior 
to their arrival. The leader of 
the Mexico team was Jerry Mill- 

The most glamorous trip taken 
by any STEP team had to be the 
Korean tour. The team left in 
July and got back in August. 
They met at West Coast Bible 

College in Fresno, California, 
where they prepared for their 
long journey. The tour consisted 
of flights from Los Angeles to 
Hong Kong, from Hong Kong 
to Japan, from Japan to Korea, 
and then it was on to Hawaii, 
where the team spent a couple 
of days "roughing it" before they 
returned home. 

Some day, a couple of these 
STEP members may be serving 
God on the mission field, but 
even for those who don't end up 
doing that, God's world will al- 
ways be a bigger place. 

— Ben Ferguson 

Young Korean children gather around a 
shrine at a Buddhist Temple. 

Marc Morris and Ron Williams take a boat ride in Aberdean Harbor in Hong Kong. 

Valerie Dixon and a couple of friends from 
the Tokyo Church. 

Melanie Clark tries out the desk in a Haitian 

Finding it hard to say goodbye to beautiful 
lands and beautiful friends. 



,f W/ 

The airport marquis in Nassau welcomes the Ladies of Lee to the Bahama Islands. 


May 11, 1981 found the La- 
dies of Lee, their director Roose- 
velt Miller, and a few extras, 
beginning their 1981 Summer 
Tour. Well planned and orga- 
nized, the tour would take the 
ladies into southern Georgia, down 
as far as Miami, Florida, and 
then on to Nassau, Bahamas. 

It promised to be one with 
opportunities to minister, both 
individually and as a group. Well, 
the first of their expectations soon 
came to pass — the tour was full 
of fun. When the group wasn't 
riding, eating, or singing, they 
spent their time seeing the sights. 
In Florida, the group spent a 
magical day in Disney World. 
Upon their arrival in Nassau, the 
group was welcomed by the Min- 
istry of Tourism at a reception 
held in their honor. The group 
also visited Rawson Square, 
shopped at the straw market, and 
spent a day at the beach. 

Unfortunately, the second hope 
of the group did not come to 
pass — the tour was not completely 
free from difficulty. The Ladies' 
sources of transportation seemed 
to be destined to cause them 
problems. Their bus seemed to 
be dying a slow death in the hot 

The straw market where foreigners dicker 
with the owners over prices of souvenirs. 

Florida sun. Many hours were 
spent patiently waiting as able 
repairmen attempted to revive 
the uncooperative vehicle. The 
group was overjoyed when it came 
time for them to board a reliable 
aircraft. The trip to Nassau was 
uneventful but the return trip 
didn't prove to be so. It seems 
that the airline company had 
overbooked the flight. Half of 

the choir returned to Miami, while 
the remainder spent several ad- 
ditional hours in the Nassau air- 
port waiting on another flight. 

Despite the difficulties that 
confronted the group, the tour 
was a success because it provided 
each member with the opportu- 
nity to minister. The churches at 
which they sang included churches 
in Jeffersonville and Brunswick, 
Georgia; the Lakeland, Cocoa 

Rosie and the Ladies enjoy the scenery of 
downtown Nassau. 




The peaceful, serene scene found on 
Bahama beaches. 

Beach, Lantana, Hallandale, and 
Vero Beach churches in Florida; 
and the Faith Temple Church of 
God in Nassau. 

Many hearts were touched and 
many lives were changed in the 
congregations to which they 
ministered and in the homes in 
which they stayed. Not only did 
the tour provide the group with 
an opportunity to minister in 
churches full of strangers, but it 
also provided them with an op- 
portunity to minister to each oth- 
er. Disagreements were settled, 
friendships were strengthened, and 
lives were committed anew to 
Christ during the Ladies of Lee 
1981 Summer Tour. 

It made the whole trip some- 
thing enjoyable for everyone and 
not only enjoyable, but a special 
memory for years to come — a 
memory of lives changed by 
God's grace. —Jackie King 

Ladies thrilled the hearts and souls of the Bahamian people at the Faith Temple Church of 

Sandy Kidd helps to guard the governor's 

Theresa Lawhon sings "Rise Again" with the Ladies in the Rawson Square, Nassau. 



Dr. Burns and the tour guide visiting the 500-year-old Pyongbok Palace in Seoul, Korea. 

Shanghaied Singers 

Singers' Tour of the Orient 

Raw fish, coping in smelly markets, fourteen 
different time zones, and inconvenient delays in 
airports could not dampen the excitement of expe- 
riencing worldwide fellowship, exposure to new 
lifestyles, and most important, seeing over fifty 
people give their lives to Jesus Christ. This idea of 
touring the Orient with the Singers began taking 
shape in March of 1980, but when military help 
failed, it looked as if it were a lost cause. Dr. Burns 
didn't give up and due to his strong will and careful 
planning, this summer tour became the first one of 
its kind. 

A group of forty-eight performers and twenty 
guests traveled through twelve states to Los Angeles 
in preparation for the mission ahead of them. In 
California they had the opportunity to visit Hollywood 
and other places of interest. On May 17, the group 
boarded Korean Airlines to fly to the islands of 
Hawaii and arrived in time to see a beautiful 
sunrise over this famous tropical paradise. After 
five days of various activities including sightseeing 
and ministering, their travels took them to Korea 
for three days where the Korean Bible College host- 
ed the excited foreigners. 

A highlight of their trip, Jeff Meyers recalls, was 
when each of them had a chance to smuggle Bibles 
into Communistic Red China. Under the guise of 
"gifts for friends," the literature was successfully 
transported. The guards were distracted by the tall 
men and blond hair and blue eyed girls. As a result 
of the feat, over 1500 Bibles were smuggled into 
this foreign land and given to the people at the tea 

They proceeded to Manila in the Philippines and 
later Tokyo, Japan. By the time the tour neared 

The Singers pose with some undercover Chinese Christians. 



Chinese guards enjoy the company of a 
couple of American beauties. 

its end, over 5400 people had 
heard the Word of God through 
song in five different countries 
of the world. 

The whole trip is a lot of fun 
— and a lot of work. Learning 
"How Great Thou Art" in Japa- 
nese, carrying a full load of sound 


God's Smugglers 

It was just like the stuff out of one 
of the old spy movies, except for one 
big difference — this was real life! 

Carrying traveling bags filled with over 
1500 Bibles and pieces of Christian lit- 
erature, they sweated as the Communist 
Chinese customs officers checked through 
their luggage. On the tour buses, they 
carefully passed their material to the 
back of the bus when the driver wasn't 
looking and crammed the literature from 
more than 60 satchels into about seven. 

At a prearranged drop sight, the trav- 
el bags were left on the steps while the 
group gathered for pictures in front of 
the tourist attraction. Chinese Christians 
placed similar looking bags beside theirs 
and gathered for the picture taking as 
well. After the picture, the Chinese Chris- 
tians picked up the travel bags left by 
the Singers and the Singers took theirs. 
Mission accomplished! — RKO 

Chinese Christians discreetly picking up 
satchels full of Bibles and literature. 

equipment, making accommoda- 
tions in each new town, or even 
just trying to make the food 
budget hold out — the whole thing 
can be a great learning experi- 
ence for young international 

Doris Burns says that she no 
longer thinks in terms of her 
small world. She, like the rest of 
the Lee Singers, feels she can 
share a burden for the masses of 
people with various colors and 
languages and know that the 
Singers have given a part of them- 
selves for the kingdom of God. 
— Tammy Alley 

Mark Blankenship, Ladon Hart, Tim Ellis on 
a boat in Hong Kong Harbor. 

A street scene in downtown Tokyo. 

The sun sets over the ancient city of Peking at Pavilion of the Fragrance of Buddha in 
the Summer Palace. 





Brand New! 

President Conn was the first to 
express a desire for a gazebo in 
the alumni park. Tammy McAtee, 
President of the Student Govern- 
ment, took off with the idea and 
began planning how to bring such 
a task to reality. 

Through friendly connections 
and business contacts, local busi- 
nessmen donated much time and 
money to the project. Steve 
Carroll's architect firm designed 
the gazebo and drew up the plans, 
free. Danny Mundy donated free 
labor. And the Student Govern- 
ment sponsored the "Night of 
Nights," a faculty talent show 
which raised the money for the 
cost of the materials. The Stu- 
dent Government Association also 
sold ads for the program that 
night which brought in some mon- 

The entire cost was estimated 
at around four thousand dollars. 
The whole project took about a 
month to complete. 

The Lee College campus is a 
more beautiful place; the Student 
Government has left a beautiful 
addition to the alumni park as a 
gift to posterity. 

The gazebo was dedicated on 
Thanksgiving Day, complete with 
prayer, singing, and a ribbon- 
cutting. It quickly became one of 
the most popular sights on the 
Lee campus, as it was used for 
pictures, outside programs, or just 
a resting place between classes. 

— Art Ferguson 

Above left: Danny Mundy and an assistant 
piece together the gazebo skeleton. 
Above right: The roof put in place ready to 
start the finishing touches — bricks, paint, 
and railings. 

Below left: SGA president Tammy McAtee 
helps President Conn cut the ribbon. 
Below right: The finished product gleams 
in the morning sunlight. 



A Leaf 

I have been treading on leaves all day 

until I am autumn-tired. 
God knows all the color and form of 

leaves I have trodden on and mired. 
Perhaps I have put forth too much 

strength and been too fierce from 

I have safely trodden underfoot the 

leaves of another year. 

All summer long they were over head, 

more lifted up than I. 
To come to their final place in earth 

they had to pass me by. 
All summer long I thought I heard them 

threatening under their breath. 
And when they came it seemed with a 

will to carry me with them to death. 

They spoke to the fugitive in my heart 
as if it were leaf to leaf. 

They tapped at my eyelids and touched 
my lips with an invitation to grief. 

But it was no reason I had to go be- 
cause they had to go. 

Now up my knee to keep on top of 
another year of snow. 

— Robert Frost 

Every shade of red, brown, gold, and or 
ange adorns the campus in the fall. 




Dr. Conn makes a presentation on Thanksgiving Day to old alumni. 


There was so much to be thank- 
ful for; sometimes it's a real shame 
that it takes a holiday for some 
people to remember to count their 
blessings. Some celebrated 
Thanksgiving without a loved one 
for the first time. Others cele- 
brated with their entire family. 
But no matter the person or the 
circumstance, thanks was ex- 
pressed, and it was expressed 

Alumni flocked to the college 
to feast and fellowship. The new 
gazebo looked impressive. Some 
of the booths did not. The cafe- 
teria outdid itself and the work- 
ers were to be commended. 
Parents asked, "Do you eat this 
way all the time?" 

Students abruptly answered, "Of 
course we do." 

Thanksgiving at Lee was an 
American feast. The Homecom- 
ing game was lost, but a queen 
was crowned. The fall festival 
offered beautiful music by the 
Lee Singers, Ladies of Lee, Prom- 
ise, North Cleveland Church of 
God Choirs, and a history of the 

Singers get first crack at performing in the Gazebo. 



denomination entitled CRADLE 

The miracle of the giving of 
thanks and appreciation is some- 
thing not fully understood, but 
when it's experienced, words of 
pity seem to disappear. There is 
no way to express thanks with- 
out getting too corny for a year- 
book, but the Lee community 
gave proper thanks during the 
November season. God bless 
America. That never sounds trite 
at Thanksgiving. 

— Art Ferguson 

, v 

Tammy McAtee presents the Gazebo to the 
alumni from the SGA and Student Body. 

THANKSGIVING PUZZLE: Identify this bird 
popularly associated with Thanksgiving. 

Cone aboard 
For Service 
With Pioneers 

Booths were set up for alumni to reminisce on the good old days, such as the PFC booth. 

W ' 

An overview of Alumni Park on Thanksgiving Day. 

Delta Zeta Tau show their stuff with scrapbooks for old members to look over. 



Pretty Maids All in a Row 

Miss Chris Clark — Freshman Class 


Miss Deborah Carlyle — Freshman Class 

Miss Tammy Bilbo — Senior Class 


The ladies came out looking 
gorgeous. Their escorts were nice- 
ly dressed but could not help 
being almost shamed by the la- 
dies' efflorescent beauty. 

The eight girls chosen to rep- 
resent Lee College in the annual 
Homecoming Court were elegant 
and poised — a mood which con- 
trasted greatly with the basket- 
ball game. 

Chris Clark and Deborah Carlyle 
represented the freshman class. 
Chris was escorted by Rick Brooks, 
and Deborah was escorted by 
Mark Talley. 

Stephanie Lewis and Trinette 
Wingo represented a sophomore 
class steeped in beauty. Rod 
Stansky escorted the sensational 
Stephanie, and Lynn Johnson es- 
corted the tantalizing Trinette. 

The junior class voted Yvette 
Watkins and Tammy McAtee 
most worthy to represent them 

Stephanie Lewis and escort Rod Stansky 
are a little nervous before half time. 

in the court. Yvette was excep- 
tionally impressive, and Tammy 
touched the crowd with her eso- 
teric mystique. Yvette was escorted 
by Sam Fisher, and Tammy was 
escorted by Roby Walker. 

Nancie Tidwell and Tammy 
Bilbo represented the senior class. 
Nancie's date was Mike Franklin, 

Miss Tammy McAtee — Junior Class 

Miss Trinette Wingo — Sophomore Class 

Miss Nancie Tidwell — Senior Class 




Miss Stephanie Lewis— Sophomore Class 

and Tammy's date was Greg John- 

As the girls were introduced 
and took their places, the pep 
band played some lush music 
that just fit the colorful occasion. 
Following the final introduction, 
Carla Talley, last year's queen, 
took her final walk. 

The tension mounted as the 
announcer took an eternity to 
announce the winner — but the 
relief came quickly as Tammy 
McAtee was announced the 1981- 
'82 Homecoming Queen. 

As tears of sentimentality were 
spilled, Carla Talley handed the 
crown to Tammy. The group 
filed off the floor, and so ended 
another Thanksgiving tradition. 
— Art Ferguson 

Miss Yvette Watkins — Junior Class 

Rodney Bryant escorts last year's queen, 
Carla Talley. 

Homecoming Queen Tammy McAtee 



Rocking the Cradle 

During the heart of Thanks- 
giving celebration, a large part 
of the community joined in the 
production of a massive histori- 
cal gala entitled "The Cradle of 
Pentecost." Lee College and the 
North Cleveland Church of God 
combined their talents to produce 
two consecutive performances of 
the musical drama, film, and 
audio-visual presentation. The 
theme of the production was the 
history of the denomination and 
how it specifically related to the 
birth and growth of the North 
Cleveland Church. 

The event opened with all sing- 
ing groups from the college and 
the North Cleveland Church 
singing from an extremely crowd- 
ed Conn Center stage. The com- 
bined voices started the program 
with a bang and filled the audi- 
torium with the sound of "God 
Has Always Had A People." 

Several dramatic players from 
the college and church performed 
a skit made up of sketches which 
humorously caricatured the per- 
sonality and appearance of former 
North Cleveland pastors. 

The sketches, set up by two 
old ladies discussing the "old 
days," were outrageously hilari- 
ous. The first sketch was a comic 
spoof of A. J. Tomlinson, the 
first pastor of the church. Tom- 

Bob Laughlin blessed the hearts of many 
through his solo. 

Maxine Hughes and Karen Winters portrayed two old women who reminisced over the years. 


Known for his verbose and lofty 
speech, James L. Slay was carica- 
tured as a preacher actually 
dominated by his authoritative 
wife, Ruby. Slay said, "Dear, could 
I have some hydrolisized H 2 
for my parchmentated oral cavi- 
ty?" Ruby Slay, the real power 
behind the man, was redecorating, 
and James said, "I think these 
blue curtains would look good in 
the windows." Ruby, "No, dear, 
it's the yellow curtains." James 
immediately replied, "Yes, the 
yellow would be nice." The sketch 
continued hysterically in that fash- 

The Floyd J. Timmerman sketch 
was especially humorous. Played 

Floyd Timmerman ministers to his congre- 
gation in a very powerful manner. 

linson was played by Matt Willetts 
who began by preaching, "We 
believe against . . . ." The sketch 
set Tomlinson and his wife in 
Cleveland just after they had 
arrived and were at their house 
unpacking. A black man came to 
the door and Tomlinson ex- 
claimed, "I'm the new holiness 
preacher in town," to which the 
black man dryly replied, "There 
goes the neighborhood." F. J. 
Lee and his puissant fervor in 
prayer was mentioned next. In 
the sketch, Lee announced, "We've 
got to do something to get the 
church on fire! Lord, send the 
fire." As he spoke, smoke began 
to rise from the church building 
and the sound of fire engines 
signalled that his prayer had been 

T. L. Lowery (Lance Nuzum) attempts to 
have a revival service despite all the of- 



T. L. Lowery tries to introduce Ray H. Hughes as the night speaker 
amidst the offerings and new projects. 

by Dean Defino, Timmerman and his family were 
portrayed as overusers of hairspray. Particularly 
amusing in the sketch was the trouble the wife and 
daughters had in trying to keep their balance with 
their "tower of power" hair piled on top of their 
heads. At one point, the hairspray fell to the floor 
and as they all bent over to pick it up, their heads 
stuck together — hilarious. 

Pastor Doyle Stanfield, known for his elaborate 
and extensive programs, was portrayed next in the 
skit. Everything required a committee. The church 
had a minister of Policy and Procedure. It had a 
committee on Special Committees. It even had a 
minister of Et cetera, Et cetera. Stanfield asked, 
"Will everyone on a committee please stand up 
and come to the front." The entire congregation 
immediately rose and stepped forward. 

The following sketch created an uproar. T. L. 
Lowery, caricatured by Lance Nuzum, introduced a 
special speaker, Ray H. Hughes. He wound up, 
however, introducing several new programs that 
included several offerings. It went something like 

The BAND puts forth their all to make the production fantastic. 

Ladon Hart puts money in the pan as it passed amongst the 

Lee Singers, Promise, and the North Cleveland Choirs joined to- 
gether to sing "God Has Always Had A People." 

this: "We have a special speaker tonight, the Rever- 
end Ray H. Hughes. Could I have a little bit more 
treble, please? This man is a fine man of God, 
renowned for his speaking, and now I'd like to 
introduce (Hughes begins to stand) ... a new pro- 
gram. God wants us to build North Cleveland 
Towers. I'm going to take up an offering. . . . 
Could I have a little bit more volume, please?" 

A film presentation entitled "The Cradle of Pen- 
tecost" was shown following the skit. The film was 
a brief history which documented the birth of the 
denomination and carried through with a history 
up to the present date. 

Then followed a slide presentation, which was a 
description and narrative of every consecutive pas- 
tor of the North Cleveland church up to Joe E. 
Edwards. Afterwards, Pastor Joe Edwards came and 
said a few words to the crowd. 

Next was a presentation of various awards, in- 
cluding the Alumnus of the Year which was pre- 
sented to former general overseer and former 
president of Lee College, Zeno C. Tharp. 

The fall extravaganza closed with the choirs of 
the college and the church once again joining in 
song as Bob Laughlin, Lee alumnus, sang a solo. 

— Art Ferguson 



Another One Bites tl 










Taking a Roll in the Hay 

The amateur acts, some of them, 
were practiced and polished; the 
stage was built by a crew of crack- 
carpenters; the grounds were set at 
the O'Bannons' farm, and the hay- 
wagons rolled in behind the gym as 
people arrived for the annual roll- 
in-the-hay day! Dean Duncan would 
have been proud. 

The day before, the entire campus 
went absolutely berserk as is custom 
on Sadies. The girls were tougher 
than the guys thought. The guys 
were beaten to a pulp as almost 
every male on campus was captured 
by a stampede of brutal girls claw- 
ing, kicking, biting, and tearing their 
way to get the guys' doll. Of course, 
you always have a few animals who 
would rather see a thousand girls 
with broken legs, knocked out teeth, 
and skulls smashed into the cement 
before they would let their doll be 
captured. Caught isn't cool, you 
know. Then again, nine bucks is a 
lot of money. There were some girls 
who, with no physical exertion, 
simply outsmarted, outwitted, and 
trumped their dates. 

Upsilon's Sadie Hawkins Day is a 
major event on the Lee campus in 
the Fall, and this year was certainly 
typical. The men of Upsilon Xi gave 
the excitement of Sadies a new di- 
mension. They sponsored a cow- 

Rodney Bryant tries to be inconspicuous. 

chip throwing contest. The alumni 
park was marked off and the men 
of Upsilon wheeled barrels of pet- 
rified bovine waste materials out to 
anxious young men and women. Girls 
that had probably never even seen 
these fecal frisbees put on the rubber 
gloves and let them flv. Why not — 
it was worth two free tickets to the 
annual hoe-down. 

Evidently, the bruises and cuts 

Above: Guys maintain their cool by sticking close together for security. Left: A group of girls 
gang up on an innocent, helpless young man. 



The hay wagons load up out on the softball field for the ride out to the farm. 

had mostly healed by the time the 
hay-ride began the next day. The 
young lovers by the hundreds waded 
on the hay-wagons and then were 
on their way to the farm for fried 
chicken, music, entertainment, warm 
fries with blankets, and a little sugar 
to make it worth while after all. 
The Bradley County Outlaws 
should have been locked up. It was 
almost a crime. The food was good; 
the fries were warm; the acts were 
long — but nobody really listened af- 
ter a while anyway; and eventually, 
one eager soul led a herd of hungry 
young men and their dates back 
to the hay-wagons. However, a few 
serious listeners hung around to lis- 
ten to the premier performance of 
a beautiful song written by Randy 
O'Bannon. To some it was just the 
beginning; to others it was just the 

Tony Lombard and Sharon Layne practice 
getting cozy for later in the evening. 

-Art Ferguson 

The Bradley County Outlaws tried hard to be the stars of the evening, believing if at first you 
don't succeed, try, try again — they went on longer and longer, but never succeeded. 

Rheana Daniels and her date, Tim Patrick, 
enjoy some vittles around the campfire. 




Here's Egg in Your Eye 

The annual Derby Day sponsored by Rotaract, a men's 
service club on campus, was once again a night of hilar- 
ious madness, particularly for the participants. The audi- 
ence was also educated that night with degrees of Appa- 
lachian entertainment. Who knows what an egg-drop is, 
anyway? People ran around busting balloons, rolled golf 
balls across the floor with their noses, passed oranges 
under their necks without the use of their hands (which, 
incidentally, doesn't look like people passing oranges 
under their necks without the use of their hands), 
searched for quarters hidden in whipped cream — with 
their mouths, and dropped eggs — raw egg droppings — 
over a string six feet from the floor— and into a cup 
placed on the face of a member of the egg-dropper's 
own club — what fun! 

Alpha Gamma Chi, Sigma Nu Sigma, Delta Zeta Tau, 
Upsilon, Pioneers for Christ, Rotaract II, Sertoma, La- 
dies of Lee, and Student Government representatives 
participated and competed in the events for the fifty 
dollar prize offered to the first place team. 

Amidst all of the wildness, mess, and madness — and 
Terry Taylor looking like Dartagnon in the balloon- 

A derbied Craig Hagmaier adjusts the string for the egg drop. 

Cheryl Lewis takes an early lead in the Basketball Roll for Rotaract 

Greg Johnson watches as Terry Taylor, atop the shoulders of Mark 
Lawrence, carefully pours an egg into a cup 6 feet below. 



Perry Keyt and Keven Bowdle clean their plates in the Find-the-Quarters-in-the-Whipped- 

busting contest, the run down of the 

evening went like this: 

Pioneers for Christ won the 
balloon bust, Sigma Nu Sigma 

Sigma s Sheree Wetherington prepares to 
bust Chi's Sweetheart Tammy Bilbo's bal- 

won the quarter-hunt, Upsilon 
won the sack race, Sigma Nu 
Sigma won the golf-ball roll, 
Upsilon won the orange pass 
and also won the infamous egg- 
After much controversy over the 
winner of the egg-drop, the decid- 
ing contest of the night (Upsilon 

and Sigma Nu Sigma had just about 
the same amount of egg-dropping 
in their cups — but the honest judges 
went with Upsilon), Upsilon was 
decided the winner and took the 
fifty dollar prize. Maybe the thrill 
of victory and the immense joy of 
such an eventful night isn't completely 
captured in print, but you had to be 

— Art Ferguson 

Once Upon 
A Midnight Dreary 

Halloween is traditionally the 
time for ghosts, goblins, ghouls, 
and otherwise gruesome and 
ghastly monsters. Thanks to 
the women of Delta Zeta Tau, 
this year was no exception here 
at Lee College. 

For days they warned stu- 
dents of their foreboding and 

The Champions! Upsilon's (Bottom I. to r.) 
Faith Afonzo, Elaine Thompson, Brenda 
Jacobs, (top row) Alan Hill, Randy O'Bannon, 
Mike Smelcher. 

Denise Tyler and Rodney Bryant (alias Count 
and Countess Dracula) greet visitors with a 
warm smile. 

frightening film feature. Finally, 
the night of fright arrived. 

There were no haunted 
houses available so the ladies 
of Delta Zeta Tau held their 
Creature Feature in the next 
scariest place available — The 
Old Auditorium. Students were 
greeted at the door by tra- 
ditionally costumed Halloween 
regulars — Dracula, Franken- 
stein's Bride, the Creature- 
With-Two-Heads, and so on. 
The rowdy Halloween crowd 
made witty jokes to hide their 
nervousness before the Film 
began, while the various ap- 
paritions roamed the aisles. 

The credits began to roll 
upon the silver screen — THE 





Even monsters need a little love now and then. 

of over 200 sat upon the edge of their seats. 
Some of the more weak hearted made excuses 
and headed for the popcorn stand. Young 
couples huddled close together for security. 

The story was absolutely horriffic. Franken- 
stein, complete with green skin, a bad haircut, 

Cindy Smith and a couple of friends get into the flick. 

Rhonda Mathis dresses up in the starring role — "The Bride of 

and shiny neck and wrist bolts, was lonely, 
and Dr. Frankenstein and his incredibly evil 
assistant Igor set about to make him a per- 
fectly monstrous marriage match. It was all for 
naught, however, for love was not to be. Mrs. 
Frankenstein took one look at Mr. Frankenstein 
and screamed for a divorce. 

The audience breathed a collective sigh of 
relief when the film was finally Finished. A little 
bit shaken, but otherwise unharmed, they passed 
through the exits and made their way back to 
their comfortable, cozy, and secure dorm rooms 
until morning when the sun would rise again 
and it would be safe to go outdoors alone. 




The Week God Came By 

Once a semester, Lee College deliberately seeks to be 
revived and renewed by the Spirit of God. The fall 
convocation brought two unique speakers to the pulpit. 
Brother Bill Alton and Victor Pagan preached the good 
news of Christ that second week of October. 

Bill Alton has served for many years as a missionary 
in the Church of God. He has spent time in Latin and 
South America, Europe, and currently is serving in 
Africa. Victor Pagan is a recent graduate of Lee College. 
Born and raised in Puerto Rico, Pagan has returned 
there and is currently serving as evangelism director. It 
was a unique experience to have such international 

Brother Alton spoke in the morning services and then 
interpreted Pagan's messages in the evening, which added 
unique color to the week of worship. 

The thrust of Alton's message was a call to commit- 
ment. Alton made sure to explain the cost of discipleship, 
exhorted others to pay the heavy cost of denying self, 
and rejoiced in the goodness of a balanced gospel. There 
were those who hungered for the balance he offered, but 
some felt that it was too "negative." What a pity! Some 
listened carefully, thought, and allowed their lives to be 
changed by a call to an admittedly "radical" discipleship. 

Pagan and Alton had a friendly rapport behind the 
pulpit, and they seemed to work well together during the 
night services. Pagan brought the simple and forceful 
message of victory in Christ. He told us to "discover the 
deep things of God." Pagan brought refreshment to those 
who had been wearied by a loathsome routine as he 
encouraged the congregation to "put off the old man 
and put on the new self." 

The revival certainly had effects. The speakers stimulated 
thought, conversation, and prayer. Brothers Alton and 
Pagan were received in love, and they left with the 
blessings of God and the prayers of the college. 

— Art Ferguson 

Bill Alton listens to the singing while Victor Pagan prayerfully 
meditates over his sermon. 

Bill Alton teams up with Victor Pagan in powerful bilingual preach- 

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Receptive students receive a blessing listening to anointed con- 
vocation sermons. 



Victor Pagan challenges students from the Word of God! 

Bill Alton reiterates the same in English. 

iDios esta Aqui! 


iSabes una de las expresiones triste de la 
Historia de Jacob? 

Despues de una noche en que Dios se le 
estaba revelando a Jacob, su primera expresion 
fue: ciertamente Dios estaba aqui y yo no la 

jQue Pena! 

Dios estaba alii y el no se dio cuenta. 

Dios esta aqui. 

No esperes hasta que se termine el culto, o 
hasta regresar a tu dormitorio. 

No esperes hasta que el hermano Alton regrese 
a Africa y el hermano Victor Pagan regrese a 
Puerto Rico. 

Dios esta aqui. 

Reconocelo ahora . . . 


Do you know one of the saddest expressions 
in the story of Jacob? 

After a whole night in which God was re- 
vealing himself to Jacob his first expression 
was: God was certainly here and I didn't know 

What a pity! 

God was there and he didn't even know it. 

God is here. 

Don't wait until the service is over, or until 
you go to your dorm. 

Don't wait until Brother Alton returns to 
Africa and Brother Pagan returns to Puerto 

God is right here. 

Recognize Him now. 



The Cosmic Celebration 

Joel Rodriguez, accordion, joins in with the 
remaining band to play for the audience. 

Early in the fall of the year, the 
college took advantage of its multi- 
cultural student body as many of the 
foreign students and students from 
various cultures gathered in the 
Conn Center for a night of cross- 
cultural entertainment. Students 
from literally all over the world dis- 
played various performing talents, 
many of them unique to a particular 
culture or performed in a unique 
cultural style. 

Jeff Dennison played the banjo 
representing, of course, Southern 
American culture. Lindy Stuthridge 
sang beautifully, representing the 
people of South Africa. Many other 
students sang, played the accordion, 
and other instruments. 

Jose Roque, who played the saxo- 
phone in the show with his Puerto 
Rican band, expressed his enthusi- 
asm over the fine entertainment of 
the evening. Jose said, "There were 
not a whole lot of people there, but 
we had a good time." 

With such a wide variety of cul- 
tures and nationalities, Lee is a mini- 

Lindy Stuthridge presented her talent by 
representing South Africa. 

As Enrique Orellena serenades on the gui- 
tar, each one is awe struck. 

Jeff Dennison picks the banjo for the South- 
ern American culture. 

melting pot of races. The united 
spirit with which the people under- 
took their performances was subtly 
profound as they displayed a true 
spirit of Christian love and joy. Per- 
haps the multi-cultured dimension 
of the college will be enhanced more 
in years to come. The International 
Festival was certainly a good cele- 
bration of a good beginning. 

— Art Ferguson 




BEING EARNEST is a popular 
and acclaimed play by Oscar 
Wilde. The title of the play was 
enough to make this writer very 
anxious to see what the drama 
was all about. Besides, Oscar Wilde 
is a famous playwright, and being 
acquainted with famous drama- 
tists is very intellectual and con- 
sidered highly in vogue. 

Hence, the sophisticated crowd 
that showed up in the Conn Cen- 
ter the fall night that the Alabama 
Shakespeare Festival performed 
was humorously entertained. The 
performance was professionally 
executed — the comedy at times 
was outrageously funny — and the 
skill of the performers made the 
two-and-a-half hour play a real 
pleasure to sit through. The au- 
dience left the play in good hu- 
mor, having been treated to a 
brilliant exercise in dramatic 
comedy, irony, and true enter- 

The play's puns, aphorisms, and 
satirical nonsense are classic in 
intellectual humor and often quite 
profound. Plays of this sort are 
part of the true liberal arts edu- 
cation that any institution of the 
arts should provide. 
— Art Ferguson 



Celebrating the Birth of a King 

The Christmas season on campus is one of the most 
beautiful times of the year. The Christmas tree lighting, 
parties, carols, the exchanging of love and gifts all make 
the celebration something really special. Dr. Carolyn 
Dirksen sums it up pretty well, "I love Christmas. I love 
everything about it. I love Christmas cards and shopping 
and crowds and commercials — anything to do with Christ- 
mas, I love!" Some people enjoy everything associated 
with Christmas simply because of the joy of the season 
and the deeply profound meaning the celebration of the 
time actually holds. 

It can never be trite or overdone to emphasize the 
profundity and miracle of the birth of Jesus Christ. 
What that has meant to the world and especially to the 
people who call themselves Christians is beyond compre- 
hension. Some people experience that joy of the realiza- 
tion of the true meaning of Christmas for the first time 
at Lee College. 

The "love bug" is quite easy to catch during this time. 
Every song that is sung warms the heart. Christmas cards 
from teachers and friends which leave special messages 
can sincerely touch the spirit. The entire college seems 
to unite in a real spirit of celebration and deep-rooted 
love. It's not a sentimental, shallow display of token ap- 

Handling the Christmas ornaments with care. 

Even Perry Keyt needed a ladder to put the decorations on the 18 
foot spruce. 



Christmas comes to Carmen Gibson at the 
dorm party at Cross Hall. 

preciation, but sincere friendship, 
strong unity, and deep-abiding love. 
That is what makes the difference. 
The decorations, songs, gifts, and 
parties merely complement whatever 
might be accomplished in one simple, 
"Merry Christmas, I love you." 

The Music Department worked and 
struggled to perfect their harmony, 
and then on magical nights they per- 
formed THE MESSIAH, and THE 

The faculty gathered in the cafeteria 
to share a meal prepared by people 
who actually worked very, very hard 
to pull the whole thing off. Mrs. 
Lindsey and Dr. Baldree shared 
special moments of special Christ- 
mases. This sort of gathering just 
doesn't happen in many places — 
thank God for it! And thank Don 
Faubert, too, because not many peo- 
ple do — and he has worked hard. 

One of the most special times was 
the Christmas tree lighting. It be- 
gan with some fun carol singing 
down at the gazebo. Then, with a 
brass chorus playing "O Come, All 
Ye Faithful," Dr. Conn led a candle 
lit procession through the campus. 
With the student body encircling 
the tree, Dr. Vaught prayed a Christ- 
mas blessing and the president threw 
the switch. Then there were free 
refreshments for all in the cafeteria. 

The student body is in debt to the 
faculty of the school for the love and 
compassion they have shown to make 
the holiday season on the Lee College 
campus a time to truly experience the 
love of Christ and the fellowship of 
the Spirit. It was a Merry Christmas 
because some people really care. 
— Art Ferguson 

Beginning the Christmas tree lighting celebration with a couple of Christmas carols in the 

A candle lit procession from the Gazebo to Christmas tree for the lighting. 

''•"•...■■-* '-:;■"■■- ■ ."■ ■',' i S 

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A fit**! -^ ^*^f 

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Surrounded by the student body, Dr. Conn throws the switch to light up the giant tree. 



Snowed In 

Piling on to produce a pyramid of people, the guys frolic in the frozen frenzy. 

One of the favorite snow activities is skiing while holding onto the back bumpers of cars. 




Maintenance man clears the steps for the 
next day's classes. 



Louie Fitzgerald improvises a no ski solo. 

Valerie Thomas prepares to get revenge. 


In the thick of a teeming snowfall 
I saw my shadow on snow. 
I turned and looked back up at the sky. 
Where we still look to ask the why 
Of everything below. 

If I shed such a darkness, 

If the reason was in me, 

That shadow of mine should show inform 

Against the shapeless shadow of storm, 

How swarthy I must be. 

I turned and looked back upward. 
The whole sky was blue; 
And the thick flakes floating at a pause 
Were but frost knots on. an airy gauze, 
With the sun shining through. 

— Robert Frost 

Donna Hoffey helps to roll a friend in the 

Bill Dehner and Tom Robertson keep an 
eye out for potential snowball victims. 

All things white and beautiful, including the 

Robbie Keasler tries to help Chris Putnam 
keep his balance. 



The Chattanooga Symphony pays one of several visits to the Lee College campus. 


The Lee College community is 
privileged on occasion to enjoy a 
variety of superb classical music 
and fine arts performances. The 
college is also blessed with a 
massive abundance of musical tal- 
ent, and much of that is dis- 
played on campus several times 
a semester. Lee held an enor- 
mous number of classical music 
concerts this year; however, rela- 
tively few were well attended. 
Some of the least attended con- 
certs were also some of the fin- 

Part of Lee's abundant talent 
displayed its skills in senior mu- 
sic recitals this past year. Lee's 
senior music majors performed a 
variety of concertos, operatic arias, 
piano concertos, and sonatas. 
These seniors have spent four 
years preparing for these recit- 
als, many of which are performed 
at the professional level. For in- 
stance, Laud Vaught, a senior 
music major, played trumpet 
professionally for a period of time, 
and Lenaye Stanfield, who also 

The imposing figure of Chattanooga Sym- 
phony Conductor Richard Cormier. 

gave her recital this year, has 
played trumpet for the Chatta- 
nooga Symphony Orchestra for 
four years. The music education 
and the B.A. majors must play 
before the entire music faculty 
before being approved to play 
for their recital. Once approved, 
they must prepare for thirty min- 
ute and sixty minute recitals, re- 
spectively, and are responsible for 
all arrangements, announcements, 
etc., concerning their recitals. De- 
spite the hard work, arrangements, 
public relations, publicity, and the 
level at which they are performed, 
the concerts are still sparsely 
attended. It's a shame that the 
community misses some of the 
best musical entertainment pro- 
vided on this campus. There were 
recitals given by Cynthia Patrick 
(mezzo-soprano) and Cheryl Gil- 
bert (soprano). The concert sea- 
son also saw recitals by Randall 
K. O'Bannon (trombone), Ben- 
jamin Gonzales (organ), Shirley 
Barnett (clarinet), and Darryl Spell 



The Lyric Trio, comprised of Lee's own David 
Horton (hornist and baritone), Virginia Horton 
(lyric soprano), and Michael Brownlee (pianist), held 
a concert November 21 at the School of Theology 
Chapel. Though the Lyric Trio is newly formed, its 
members have filled many positions in the field of 
music. They have performed at colleges and 
universities, state, national, and international con- 
ventions, and in sacred concerts in local churches 
throughout the United States. Their musical per- 
formances have carried them to Europe and to the 
British West Indies. They are now serving full-time 
on the music faculty at Lee College. 

The group performed pieces from the baroque, 
classical, romantic, and impressionistic periods. They 
displayed versatility both in their style and ability to 
perform a variety of complicated arrangements. 
Pieces by composers such as Handel, Chopin, Debussy, 
and Schubert were particularly impressive. The trio 
also performed some more modern pieces, includ- 

The Lyric Trio in recital at the School of Theology Chapel. 

ing special arrangements of "Send in the Clowns" 
and the gospel traditional "I Got Shoes." 

A mature audience from Lee College and the 
Cleveland community enjoyed superb entertainment 
as the New York Renaissance Band graced the Conn 
Center stage performing Gargantua and Pantagruel 
from the writings of Francois Rabelais. The November 
concert was a splendid exercise of dramatic skill 
combined with musical proficiency. "Playing authen- 
tic period instruments, the artists from New York 
recreate the pageantry and splendor of the Renais- 
sance and early Baroque. Their presentations of 
400 years of music touch every aspect of the period, 
from folk dances to stylized royal entertainment, 
from the simple melodies of the miracle plays to the 
complex polyphony of the church." THE NEW 
YORK TIMES hailed their performance as "some 
of the sweetest music this side of 1250" and "often 

subtle and always delightful, particularly when 
performed with such knowledge and skill." Their 
Cleveland concert was certainly no exception. 

Gargantua and Pantagruel, a literary comedy set 
to music, accurately reflects the humor of the 
whimsical Rabelais. Tina Chancey, the lutist of 
the band, commented, "Gargantua might be some- 
what risque . . . bed puns and bathroom humor 
. . . but you can repeat things said in the fif- 
teenth century and get away with it." However, in 
accordance with Rabelaisian philosophy, the play 
made no pretense about revealing cosmic truth; it 
was simply for fun! The nonsense comedy was 
indeed enjoyable, and the eight that performed the 
concert were appealing, professional artists. 

Eric Benson, one of the two main characters of 
the concert, demonstrated skill in his rapport with 
the audience as well as an instinct for humor while 
singing an excellent tenor. Peter Johnson, the nar- 
rator, portrayed a very likable Rabelais and radiated 
irresistible charm and wit. The concert was crowned, 
however, by a scrupulous performance by six musi- 
cians blending musical talent and an extensive knowl- 
edge of early musical instruments, such as the 
shawm, recorder, krummhorn, dulcian, pipe and 
tabor, viol, lute cornetto, and sackbut. It was truly 
an enjoyable evening. 

The Chattanooga Symphony Orchestra made sev- 
eral visits to the college this year. The first was in 
the fall, and Juliana Markova, a brilliant pianist, 
played with the symphony that fall night. The 
pianist performed Tchaikovsky's Piano Concerto 
No. 1, a piece for which she received a standing 
ovation. The conductor, Richard Cormier, attempted 
something untraditional in formal orchestration. Fol- 
lowing the advice of Danny Kaye, who enjoys amateur 

A musical angel performs on a heavenly harp during a symphony 



conducting, Cormier came down into the audience 
before the program and briefed the crowd on what 
he termed "the game plan." It was quite unique and 
provided a touch of personal intimacy in a formal 
classical concert. 

The symphony's winter concert was almost a 
major musicless mess. The truck hauling the or- 
chestra's equipment was four-and-a-half hours late 
because the driver simply abandoned the vehicle 
on the side of the road due to unknown reasons. 
The hornless orchestra fiddled time away as they 
waited for the truck. Cormier walked on to the 
stage, grinned sheepishly and asked the audience: 
"Did you ever have a day when nothing went 
right?" The audience chuckled; the truck finally 
showed, and the concert was pulled off with tre- 
mendous success, only seventy minutes late. 

The concert was a collaboration of popular music 
with the Lee Singers. One of Lee's graduates, Michael 
Frazier, arranged several pieces performed includ- 
ing a medley of Beatles' tunes. 

The orchestra's spring concert featured an ex- 
ceptional violist named Toby Appel. The hauntingly 
beautiful sound of the viola as solo instrument was 
splendidly displayed by the young American. Toby 
Appel is the winner of the 1980 Young Concert 
Artist Award, and he performed Berlioz's "Harold 
in Italy." According to a Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra brochure, Toby Appel is the next "King 
of the Viola." 

The Eastern Brass Quintet visited the campus in 
the spring, giving a concert and performing pieces 
by Bach, Ives, Mouret, and Price. 


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The Campus Choir programs several classical selections every year. 

Jazz Band concerts become more popular every year. 

Bedecked in old costumes and playing old instruments, the New York Renaissance Band puts on a show. 



Musical virtuosity, showmanship, and programs 
showcasing a treasury of music composed or 
transcribed for brass are the hallmarks of the East- 
ern Brass Quintet. Having banded together in 1970, 
the Quintet is now considered the finest ensemble 
of its kind by many who have heard it. The musical 
diversity that it offers also reflects its fine sense of 
programming. Their concerts have revolutionized 
the long-standing traditional quintet concept. 

One appreciates real artistry in hearing the beau- 
tiful sound this ensemble creates. As the LOUISVILLE 
COURIER JOURNAL wrote, "They made a spec- 
tacular debut here in a program that held its 
audience entranced." In his column "Celebrating 

Lee student Lenaye Stanfield's view of the symphony. 

the Performers," music critic Robert Sherman sang 
even greater praise to the readers of the NEW 
YORK TIMES edition of Sunday, October 9, 1977: 
"I would rank the Eastern Brass Quintet with the 
top brass ensembles in this country today." 

Students who took advantage of the opportunity to 
go to these concerts got to hear some of the 
world's most famous music performed by some of 
the world's finest living musicians. The popular 
notion is that this kind of music can be appre- 
ciated only by musicians. Quite to the contrary, 
the concert hall holds something for everybody. 

— Art Ferguson 

An avid concert-goer's souvenir. 

Much of the Lee Singers repertoire includes Classical music. 

Randy O'Bannon and friends prove that Senior recitals don't have 
to be boring. 



Givin'em Gospel 

Truth packs powerful punch into a 


1981-1982 was a year that saw many excellent 
musical groups and performers display their talent 
for the glory of God. Some of the nation's finest 
Christian artists visited our school and contributed 
to a year of superb gospel music. 

The Fall season brought Tom Netherton back to 
the Conn Center for his second Lee concert in two 
years. The young blond from the Lawrence Welk 
show had a favorable rapport with the audience as 
he sang of his loving relationship with the Lord. 
The music was mainly the slower, softer hymns and 
melodies. Such songs as "Cornerstone" and "To 

Larnelle Harris blesses with his amazingly versatile voice at the 
YMCA Christmas Concert. 


new gospel melody by Phil Driscoll. 

God Be the Glory" were among some of the moving 
traditionals that he sang. A large part of his appeal, 
however, was the personal experiences he shared of 
his daily faith and walk with God. Being a celebrity, 
his witness affects people across the nation. He 
realizes that he is in God's holy showcase, but he 
conveyed to the people a sense of demanding 
humility which put him in touch with everyone in 
the crowd. 

Truth came to the Conn Center also in September. 
Their concert was part of a million mile tour which 
was sparked by the promotion of their new album, 
A Change in Directions, which was produced by 
former Blood, Sweat, and Tears member Phil Driscoll. 
The title of their album voices the thrust of their 
Fall concert and their change of style. The change 
was quite drastic, shifting from an upbeat, harmo- 
nious group that relied on electric strings, percus- 
sion, and vocals, to a much heavier brass sound and 
heavier more distinct vocals. Their dress style was 
more sleek and contemporary as well, which magni- 
fied the change in style and format. Truth's style 
has changed, but they insist their message remains 
the same — to proclaim the gospel of Jesus Christ. 

The Wall Brothers came to the Conn Center for 
another Fall concert — and it was a concert. Sponsored 
by the men of Upsilon Xi, these two brothers and 
their backup band played a lot of inspiring contem- 
porary music. The music was really unreal. The 
Brothers drew people from all over Southern 
Tennessee to their concert. They won the crowd 
not only with their music but also with their appealing 
sincerity. They took a pause during the concert to 
read a couple of passages of Scripture, including 


John 3:16. It really typified the 
attitude they held toward their 
music, and it related the bend of 
their whole ministry. They wor- 
ship the Lord with song. There 
was no doubt about that at their 
Lee Concert. 

Reba Rambo was one of the 
musically superior concerts of the 
year. The ladies of Delta Zeta 
Tau sponsored Reba in concert 
at the Conn Center the first se- 
mester. Reba sang many of the 
songs which made her one of 
Christian music's most adored song 
writers. Especially profound was 
the range and strength in her 
voice. She literally blasted some 

Reba turns on a song. 

songs in a blitz of melodic strains; 
then she would softly purr out 
other tunes demonstrating incred- 
ible diversity in her ability to 
sing a song. Reba Rambo caused 
quite a bit of conversation on 
campus, not merely for her mu- 
sical reputation. Reba has been 
divorced and remarried which 
caused quite a stir among stu- 
dents, but she tearfully explained 
the unusual circumstances that 
changed her life so drastically. 
Her controversial lifestyle was 
complemented by her controver- 
sial wardrobe. Reba stunned the 
crowd with her attire — some were 
really dazed and confused. Reba's 
concert was certainly a conversa- 


Reba Rambo clowns around with Randy Joiner backstage after the performance. 

Tom Netherton charms the audience. 


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The Wall Brothers bring their blue jeans and rock and roll rhythm and turn it into a beautiful 





in Concert. 








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tional catalyst, but her music was 
a call to worship. If there was 
any controversy over the Reba 
Rambo reputation, it was set to 
rest momentarily by glorious lyr- 
ics and a worshipful melody that 
would soften the hardest heart. 
It is her music that made Reba 
Rambo one of the finest Chris- 
tian musical experiences of the 

The men of Alpha Gamma 
Chi brought the Imperials to the 
Conn Center for a concert on 
January 15. The most popular 
event on campus all year had to 
be the Imperials Live. The Conn 
Center was packed as a sold out 
crowd welcomed the group back 
to Cleveland for their second con- 
cert in two years. Curiosity filled 
the minds of the expectant view- 
ers as they waited to see the 
newest addition to the Imperials, 
a blond lead singer named Paul 
who replaced Russ Taff as the 
group's lead vocalist. It was no 
easy chore to replace Taff, who 
was as popular as Ray Hughes to 
the Lee College campus. The 
blond from Waco did an ade- 
quate job, however, and the Im- 
perials once again brought the 
people exactly what they wanted 
— the pure Imperial sound that 
makes them gospel's most popu- 
lar contemporary group. The in- 
triguing thing about the Imperials 
is the fact that they are their 
own road crew. They do all of 
their loading and unloading, and 
they truly portray the attitudes 
of servant. That makes them quite 
unique in popular American cul- 

Larnelle Harris performed in 
concert for a YMCA benefit at 
the Christmas season. His tradi- 
tional songs and powerful gospel 
voice made the concert a wor- 
shipful success. The spirit of the 
evening and the personal touch 
of Harris highlighted the season. 

Pat Terry, a warmly sincere 
Christian, gave a concert in the 
Conn Center in March. The young 
man from Atlanta, Georgia moved 



Cleveland's own contemporary gospel band Power Unlimited. 

the people with his passionate 
zeal as he softly and gently sang 
his love for Jesus. Pat began to 
sing alone a little more than a 
year ago after following the Lord's 
guidance to change his ministry. 
He formerly played with two gui- 
tarists, but he now sings solo. He 
is a gifted song writer and sing- 
er. His songs "Ladder of Love," 

the drums. His incredible talent 
for keeping the audience hyped 
was an essential tool that helped 
him communicate the message 
of his music. He was a tre- 
mendous example of a man who 
glories in the Lord and the Lord 

Joe English was warmed up by 
a new group which is sponsored 

Richard Crunkleton plays a hot lick at a Power Unlimited concert. 

"Sweet Music," and "Wonder of 
Your Love" revealed the intima- 
cy with which Pat Terry knows 
the Father. Hopefully he trans- 
ferred a degree of that intimacy 
to the Lee audience. 

Christian musicians who were 
once secular superstars are always 
a tremendous attraction. Joe En- 
glish, the former drummer for 
Paul McCartney and Wings who 
was miraculously converted, gave 
an April concert at the Conn 
Center. The man is intense on 

by the Westmore Church of God 
and is made up of students from 
Lee College. Power Unlimited is 
the name of the semi-jazz and 
vocal band which was organized 
by David Horton and gives con- 
certs on Monday nights frequent- 
ly at the Westmore Church. The 
band has six vocalists and eleven 
instrumentalists who combine to 
produce an effective gospel sound 
that pours out the good news of 
Christ. The group does some 
traveling. They went to New 

Orleans during the spring break 
and witnessed on the street, in 
prisons, and in churches. Their 
smooth harmony and diverse tal- 
ents produce many sounds that 
provide an attractive presentation 
of the Christian message. That is 
the group's purpose — and that 
makes Power Unlimited one of 
the most exciting musical hap- 
penings of the year. 

Of course, there was plenty of 
other good gospel music from 
right here — the Lee Singers, the 
Campus Choir, Ladies, and the 
Evangelistics keep blessing year 
after year. 

— Art Ferguson 

Joe English beats the gospel out of his 



Save the Siberian Seven 

In the past couple of years, 
the college has had to defend 
itself against unfavorable publici- 
ty several times. All this taken 
into consideration, it was inter- 
esting to see that the event which 
brought the most favorable pub- 
licity was the time when Lee Col- 
lege forgot about itself, and 
thought about someone else. It 
was also interesting that these 
people were not anybody's friends 
or relatives — they weren't even 
anybody anyone knows — they were 
total strangers. But Lee College 

It started when a couple of 
students and faculty members, 
among them Ron Dorris, Darlene 
Vaught, John Gordy, Dr. Carolyn 
Dirksen, Don Bennett, Murl 
Dirksen, and Chris Thomas, be- 
came aware of the plight of sev- 
en Pentecostal believers taking 
refuge in the American Embassy 
in Russia. Recent articles in news- 
papers had brought it to public 
attention and this Lee College 

The seven Russian Pentecostals, 
known as the Siberian Seven, 
consisted of two families — the 
Vashchenkos and the Chmykha- 
lous. Since 1963 the Vaschenkos 
had tried to emigrate to the Unit- 
ed States because of the exces- 
sive persecution they had received 
from the Soviet government. They 
were repeatedly denied, sent to 
work in labor camps and mental 
hospitals, and their children were 
taken away from them and put 
in state orphanages for re- 

The Vaschenkos family, Mariya 
Chmykhalov and her son Timofei, 
obtained an official invitation from 
the United States to immigrate 
in 1978 and traveled 2,000 miles 
to the United States Embassy in 
Moscow to prepare to leave Russia. 
Rushing past unyielding Soviet 
guards, they began a three-and-a 
half year stay at the United States 

The American Embassy officials 
made a small apartment out of a 
room in the basement where the 

seven Pentecostals lived while dip- 
lomats exhausted all possibilities 
to persuade the proper Soviet 
authorities to grant them exit 
visas. Despondent, two of the Sev- 
en went on what the media called 
a "hunger strike" to try and pro- 
voke some action on their be- 

Lee students were informed of 
their plight in a special chapel 
service. Students signed petitions 
and pledged their support for a 
24 hour fast. Over 600 students 
participated in the fast and when 
the TV cameras rolled in from 
Chattanooga to record the rally 
and letter writing session, they 
saw "Save the Siberian 7" badges 

Lee students became a part of 
something other than themselves. 
The Siberian Seven were not just 
figures in the news but Christian 
brothers and sisters enduring 
hardship. The newspaper report- 
ers and television cameras did 
not see people concerned with 
their image but people concerned 

Jamie Berube gets involved in the letter writing session: hundreds of letters were sent to congressmen, senators, the U.S. State 
Department, the President, the Russian Ambassador, and to the Siberian Seven. 



about people. There was a mar- 
velous difference in the press 
coverage for this time. 

There was a phone call from 
Lee to the Embassy, letters to 
the Seven, to the President, the 
Secretary of State, and several 
congressmen. Many students 
joined in a 24 hour prayer vigil 
as well. 

Lidiya Vaschenko had to be 
taken outside the embassy to re- 
ceive treatment for the weakened 
condition of her body resulting 
from the fast. Recovering, she 
decided to return to her home 
in Siberia and try once again to 
obtain a visa for emigration 
through the proper legal chan- 


One of many television cameras which cov- 
ered the entire event. 

nels (stating that such applica- 
tion must be filed from one's 
home city). 

Those left continue to be housed 
in the basement, hoping that their 
freedom can be negotiated. The 
U.S. Government has redoubled 
its efforts to help the Siberian 
Seven get exit visas. The U.S. 
Government also gave assurances 
to concerned Americans that the 
remaining Siberian Six would be 
taken care of as well as possible. 

The prayers and actions of the 
Lee College community made a 
difference in a country on the 
other side of the world. But may- 
be just as important, it made a 
difference in the lives of all the 
students who got involved. 

— RKO 

An overflow crowd fills Brown Auditorium during what would normally be lunchtime to get 
more information about the Seven. 

Carolyn Dirksen served as one of the sponsors of the project that united both students 
and faculty. 

Over a thousand of these badges were 
passed out and worn by students. 

Carl Richardson served as spokesman for 
the cause to the media. 



Toymaker and Son 

Surely the crowd that was fil- 
ing into the Conn Center in tor- 
rential rain had no clear idea of 
what they were about to experi- 
ence. A theatre troupe from the 
Netherlands, composed of mem- 
bers from around the world, was 
presenting "Toymaker and Son," 
a story told in dramatic mime. 

The lights went down and Pow- 
er Unlimited came on strong with 
a prelude of up-beat contempo- 
rary gospel music. Up and down 
went the lights and the "Youth 
With a Mission" began their 
presentation — "In a galaxy far, 
far away ... a star war of the 
first kind . . . ." 

A synthesized musical scene 
filled the auditorium. Children 
and adults were mutually fasci- 
nated. Toymaker and Son were 
surrounded by their creations, 
very pleased, until one of the 
apprentices led a revolt. 

The revolution was thwarted 
and the apprentice and his co- 
horts were banished. The Toy- 
maker, his Son, and the toys 
lived in peace until the one day 
the expatriate returned, as he 
had vowed, to Toyland. 

To keep the toys' minds from 
their makers, the apprentice 
brought a box full of surprises. 
There was a perpetual party where 
the toys learned how to be proud, 
greedy, and envious. They learned 
to hate the other toys and cause 
them hurt. Many things separated 
them from the Toymaker and 
his Son. Toyland became Sorrow- 

As the party continued, some 
uninvited toys dropped in for a 
visit — the cruel Tads. The Tads 
taught the toys that "rock 'n' roll 
will always be . . . ." And they 
taught them how to dance amuck. 
Toymaker and Son saw every- 
thing. It was decided that "Op- 
eration Rescue" would go into 

Toymaker and Son watch as their new creations enjoy Toyland. 

Toyland is filled with all that the toys could possibly ask for. 



Toymaker's Son became a toy 
and was born to toy parents. 
The Son would become the door 
to the Toymaker through the 
apprentice's barrier of toyish strife. 
As a grown-up toy, the Son went 
about fixing broken and malfunc- 
tioning toys and telling them 
that the Toymaker still loved them 
very much and that they could 
reach him through the door. 

Some toys conspired to kill him 
and one betrayed him for a bag 
of money. The Son was brought 
to trial before Big Tad and was 
condemned to die. 

The Son of Toymaker was 
nailed to the barrier that separated 
the toys from Toymaker. Some 

toys mocked him. He had been 
beaten by the cruel Tads, and 
now they thought they were rid 
of the Son. Toymaker turned his 
back on his Son as he hung 
dying upon the barrier. 

The Son died. The apprentice 
was victorious after all. There 
was much celebration . . . but 
wait . . . the body was stirring. 
It's moving! He's alive! The ap- 
prentice sprang upon Son, hand 
and foot, but could not hold him 
down. "Operation Rescue" was a 
complete success. The barrier is 
broken! The toys could now go 
back to Toymaker and Son and 
live with them FOREVER! 

After curtain call, an invitation 

to join God's Army and to de- 
clare God's Love and Beauty was 
given. Particular emphasis was 
given to the field of world mis- 
sions where laborers are few for 
the ripest of harvests. 

Never has this writer witnessed 
a more moving, effective portray- 
al of God's good pleasure than 
in the radically different, dynam- 
ic presentation of "Toymaker and 

Technically speaking, the chor- 
eography, lighting, music, sound 
effects, and miming were superb 
and commensurate to an excel- 
lent performance. 

— Curtis G. Pegram 

The apprentice deceives the toys, changing them from giving to greedy, from happy to sad. 

Toymaker extends a hand of friendship and reconciliation to his rebellious toys. 



A Bad Flick Is Better Than No Flick At All 

"That's entertainment?" was the cry 
that was uttered from the lips of the 
audience on January 17, during the First 
Annual Bad Movie Film Festival sponsored 
by Upsilon Xi. As the innocent and 
gullible students strolled into the old 
auditorium expecting an evening of en- 
tertainment, a gang of men dressed in 
suits and armed with guns had other 
ideas. Once a person came in, he was 
forced to endure all four movies, or 
wait until insanity and/or boredom over- 
came him and then, to gain his free- 
dom, had to pay a depreciating price 
according to the number of movies he 

The gangsters should have picked on 
someone their own size for the First one. 
compassed an entire midget cast with 
the terror being the enemy of the bite- 
size hero, who spread good cheer be- 
tween two feuding families and eventually 
fell in love with a miniature Deanna 
McPherson — or so the audience thought. 
After an hour of falling off horses the 

Rodney Bryant, Mark Pitts, and Ben John- 
son observe the peculiar crowd that is 
gathering to watch the movies. 

size of puppies, little people slamming 
into big doors, and an insignificant pen- 
guin wandering through a scene, a few 
customers with apparently low tolerance 
levels gladly paid their debt to escape 
such painful experiences. 

By the time the second movie was 
shown, some viewers had settled down 
with popcorn, drink, a blanket, and de- 
termination to continue self-inflicted tor- 
ment. The second movie, PLAN NINE 
FROM OUTER SPACE, was seemingly 
plotless, and had a terrible time keeping 
its days and nights in sequence; howev- 
er, with a little rapport from the audi- 

Rodney Bryant, Rhonda Mathis, and Randy 
O'Bannon display their abilities to be true 

Twyla Daughterly keeps an eye over Keven 
Bowdle to see that he does not become 
untied before the movies were finished. 

ence, the "story" proceeded. Now hold 
on to your seats for the summary of the 
plot. The aliens from outer space were 
on a mission to annihilate life on planet 
earth. Plan Nine proved to be resurrecting 
recently deceased in order to kill off the 
world. The U. S. Army was ready and 
waiting and with help from a friend, 
were able to take care of the invaders. 
Obviously bad photography and unwitty 
dialogue resulting from this "oldie but 
baddie," created a breaking point for 
half of the viewers, and they were per- 
mitted freedom. 

The remaining diehards attempted to 
conquer another movie by the name of 
Containing everything from kidnappings 
to love affairs, this movie sounded more 
interesting and coherent than it actually 
was. Using scientific ingenuity, the spe- 
cialists were able to preserve "Mr. H's" 
brain (portrayed by a gooey wax mess in 
a pickle jar), only to have it die an 
agonizing but purifying death by fire. 
Unfortunately most viewers felt consid- 
erably more agonized than purified as a 
result of this story. 

The final flick was THE CREEPING 
TERROR. The title monster is a long, 

deadly carpet who arrived from outer 
space in what appears to be a customized 
van. Its mission was to break down the 
chemical composition of human beings 
and to do so — yes, you guessed it — had 
to eat people. Unfortunate for the pro- 
ducers, it was narrated up till the bitter 
end. END??? Yes, we said end. All four 
movies were over and the few who 
survived were granted freedom for the 
price of one evening of their valuable 

The text for the evening was: "Those 
who endure till the end shall . . . save!" 

— Tammy Alley 

Ben Johnson enjoys torturing himself by 
watching the movies through to their bitter 


Rodney Bryant threatens fugitives trying to 
leave the festival. 



Love Is in the Air 

One of the biggest celebrations of the year at Lee 
College is Valentine's Day. There's no formal chap- 
el service, no special holiday, no classes are can- 
celled, and the folks usually don't visit from home, 
but Valentine's Day is still big-time business. 

What has turned into a season for sweethearts be- 
gan back in the times of the Roman Empire. Orig- 
inally called the Feast of Lupercalia, it was a festival 
in which young people chose partners by drawing 
names from a box. The couple would exchange 
gifts and enjoy each other's company and often as 
not got married. 

With the onset of Christianity, the Festival was 
moved to February 14 and changed to honor St. 
Valentine, the name for two martyrs of the early 
church. The custom of exchanging gifts and the 
emphasis on young lovers have continued for al- 
most two thousand years. Giving cards and hearts 
started about three hundred years ago, and things 
were going strong when the season hit around Lee 

Weeks before the big day, students start preparing 
special things for their boyfriends and girlfriends. 
This year Sigma Nu Sigma capitalized on the fash- 
ion by putting together a book of Valentine mes- 
sages called "Love Lines." By investing a couple of 
cents per word students could have a message 
printed in the book which sold for a quarter on 
Valentine's Day. The card shops were overrun as 
well, as Hallmark once again made a killing off 
moon-struck students — Ziggy, Snoopy, and all the 
other favorite characters in one way or another 
said, "Please be mine, Valentine." 

The flower shops didn't do too badly either. Red 
roses ran rampant through the dorms as FTD vans 
drove up with full loads. In some dorm rooms, it 
looked as if spring had hit a couple of months 
early, either through the generosity of several suit- 
ors or one particularly lavish sweetheart. 

On Valentine's Day, the post office boxes were 
full with cards and candy and little love notes to 
brighten the day. The best Valentines, of course, 
were those that were homemade; girls stayed up all 
night in the dorms drawing pictures, cutting out 
words from magazines, pasting poster paper to- 
gether while guys worked in their dorms on poetry 
or pretty packages to express their joy from being 
in love. 

The biggest Valentine of the year, quite likely, 
was the five foot tall heart Sam Fisher put out by 
the Gazebo inscribed, "I Love You, Yvette." Some- 
times simple messages are the best. 




Sex and the Single Student 

We've spent a lot of time talking about 
what love is, so maybe we should talk 
about something love is not. 

So many Lee students dream of love 
all day — some even fall in love and some 
get married. There's nothing wrong with 
coming to Lee College and looking for a 
mate. But too many relationships are 
built on physical foundations. And that 
causes problems. 

Looking for love, some students find 
themselves involved in sexual promiscui- 
ty, often resulting in abortions or hastily 
arranged marriages. We're not talking 
about other places — we're talking about 
Lee College students. Bill Balzano 
currently is head of the Behavioral and 
Social Sciences Department and has served 
the school in the past as Director of 
Counseling and Testing. In his profes- 
sional experiences as a counselor, Balzano 
has seen many students whose lives have 
been drastically changed by just these 
kinds of experiences. While in compari- 
son with non-Christian schools, Lee might 
look quite good, there is no denying 
that a problem exists. "The incidence of 
sexual promiscuity is probably higher 
than what we would like to accept." 
Some people have had to pay the price 
and have opted for early marriages or 

Some people would prefer to deny 
that any problem exists, but most stu- 
dents who have been here very long 
know of some of those surprise mar- 
riages that occur over the holidays. And 
Balzano admits that he has had students 
in his office trying to cope with the 
psychological trauma of abortions. 

It's hard to come up with any sort of 
statistics. Balzano says, "The people I 
saw may represent a smaller portion of 
a larger problem." His knowledge is 
limited to those people who got desper- 
ate enough to seek for help. 

"It occurs," says Balzano. "I don't think 
it compares at all with secular campuses. 
I've been on two secular campuses and I 
know the atmosphere is completely dif- 
ferent." This does not lessen the impor- 
tance of the issue. "If it's going on, even 
if it occurs in one case, we would cer- 
tainly feel like that's too much." 

But it's something that all people, even 
Christian young people, are susceptible 
to. Those Balzano sees as vulnerable? 
"Any good Christian kid with a body 
that is alive and at its peak in sexual 
aliveness who is allowing himself or her- 
self to get into a situation where pas- 

A car parked on a lonely road two hours 
before curfew is "laden with dangers"! 

sions reach a certain point — a good 
Christian is just as vulnerable to this as 
any other kid." 

A car parked on a lonely road two 
hours before curfew is "laden with dan- 
gers," Balzano says. He recognizes the 
tough problem this is for healthy young 
men and women that are at their sexual 
peak (as God designed them to be). "I 
believe our dating caters to sexual diffi- 
culties. Even in our church we say, 'Go 
this far but don't go any farther.' The 
appropriate perspective, in my estima- 
tion, is, if you're kissing and becoming 
aroused, it's step one. If you embrace 
and squeeze, it's step two. All these steps 
lead to one purpose, the way we're made 
biologically and emotionally and that is 
to have sexual intercourse." 

No one's saying it's wrong to show a 
certain degree of affection. But too many 
people, most, as a matter of fact, end up 
going farther than they plan to — people 
who always have tried to be very careful 
and live good Christian lives. Balzano 
says, "Some of the kids I've seen that 
have been the most devastated are fine 
Christians who on one occasion allowed 
things to get out of control. Sexual con- 
tact occurred and immediately there was 
guilt and shame and a very negative 
response — but they set themselves up 
for it." 

That is one of the reasons why this 
area is so important. Balzano points to a 
significant body of non-Christian psy- 
chological studies that indicate that pre- 
marital sexual contact can have very 
negative implications, not only emotionally 
but also in the area of current relation- 
ships as well as in later marital relation- 

Too many Christians have been de- 
ceived into thinking that the Bible's in- 
structions in this matter are only a mat- 
ter of preserving health and keeping 
people from having illegitimate kids or 
unplanned marriages with strangers. If 
that were so, modern sexual aids and 
techniques could almost guarantee germ 
free sex with no reasonable fear of con- 
ception. When God warned the Israelites 
in the Old Testament, when Paul warned 
the early Christian church, "it was not to 
keep them from having VD, it was not 
to keep them from having kids — it was 
because there are spiritual and emotion- 
al problems that arise." 

The beautiful meaning of a sexual 
relationship is lost outside the marriage. 
Sex outside of marriage is a problem for 



"Too many people, most, as a matter of fact, end up going farther than they plan to." 

just that reason — there is no commit- 
ment. It is one person sharing himself 
deeply and intensely with another, but 
without the security that a marriage re- 
lationship brings. If an individual ex- 
poses himself or herself (not just physically, 
but spiritually and emotionally as well) 
to another person, he does so without 
any guarantee of acceptance, of love 
that believes in one another. Without 
the commitment to love, the commit- 
ment to marriage, there is an implicit 
possibility of rejection whenever one part- 
ner fails to meet another's needs — on 
any level. True love is violated as grati- 
fication overrules respect. The whole 
pattern in which selfishness takes prece- 
dence over giving is destructive both to 
individuals and their relationships. It is 
not love when one person seeks to dom- 
inate rather than to serve another, and 
where there is no love, there is no basis 
for healthy relationships. 

In some form or another, tension will 
result from the fear that the selfish 
lack of love and respect brings, Chris- 
tian or not, and that tension will be a 

detriment to that relationship no matter 
how otherwise perfect that relationship 
may be. The tension from guilt is an 
exceptional problem with Christians. 
Balzano says, "A violation of values is 
always a problem maker in personality. 
It creates tension, it creates guilt, it 
creates a need to cope with things." 

For those who fall and find them- 
selves in an ever increasing guilt and 
confusion, there is hope. Balzano says, 
"The beauty of our experience is that 
the blood of Jesus Christ cleanses us 
from all sin. That includes these prob- 
lems, too." Then, he outlines the road 
to recovery. "The first thing is the ac- 
ceptance of the fact that He loves and 
forgives. Then fully repent with the 
intention 'I am not getting back into the 
situation.' And then to seek some kind 
of support outside that relationship — if 
there's a temptation to get back into it, 
bring in a third party. Talk with a 
minister or talk with somebody and say, 
'Look, I'm normal, I've got a tendency, 
it's been good and pleasurable, I feel 
like I've hurt myself, I feel like I've hurt 

the other person, and I feel Christ has 
forgiven me. I need somebody to help 
me, to give me strength, someone to 
prevent me from that type of involve- 
ment.' " Christians need to spend less 
time in critical condemnation and more 
time in reconstruction, both in them- 
selves and in others. Then, Balzano says, 
"They can go on to be of great service 
for the Lord." 

People often seeking love and accep- 
tance barter sexual favors in hope that 
their needs will be met. Their emotional 
needs are not met. Even married people 
placing stock in a sexual relationship to 
satisfy those needs find themselves 
unfulfilled, and often seek another part- 
ner, only to complicate their situation. 

Sex can be so special. According to 
Balzano, "Sex should be thought of as a 
terrifically pleasurable act that is fulfill- 
ing and exciting but that should occur 
under certain circumstances specified in 
God's Word for its proper fulfillment." 

One of the greatest misconceptions is 
that sex is simply intercourse. "The sex 
act," Balzano says, "involves the whole 

Who is vulnerable? "Any good Christian kid with a body that is alive and at its peak in sexual aliveness who is allowing himself or 
herself to get into a situation where passions reach a certain point." 



"Real intimacy has nothing to do with physical aspects. Real in- 
timacy is sharing emotions and hurts, good times and bad times, 
innermost thoughts and feelings. Sharing leads to oneness and 
oneness leads to intimacy." 

scenario of behaviors that lead from the first touch to the 
orgasm. Mutual stimulation is a sex act; any kissing as a 
prelude to intercourse is a sex act." While holding hands, 
kissing and hugging and caressing may be appropriate signs 
of affection for unmarried couples, they must be seen as 
"sexual" acts existing on a larger continuum of sexual ac- 
tivity. Progress on this scale is inevitable without wise fore- 
thought and self control. It's not only getting a stopping point 
that counts, but controlling that progression with careful cau- 
tion as to setting and situation. "Some people can adhere 
to a standard," Balzano says, "but it's my opinion that the 
majority of people, when they reach a certain point, will always 
inch a little farther and a little farther." 

Care must be taken in conversation and in what a person fills 
his mind with. There are things that are humorous about 
males, about females, and about sexuality, but caution must be 
exercised when this humor borders upon lewdness, perversion, 
or debauchery. The degree of openness in a relationship 
should be proportionate to the seriousness of the couple's 
intentions, and still with a great deal of caution. "Sitting around 
talking about sex with the opposite sex is arousing," Balzano 
says. Why open a can of worms if you're not going to be able to 
fish with them? 

The same thing applies with pornography. There's nothing 
wrong with appreciating the beautiful body that God designed, 
but that's not pornography's aim. The glossy magazines and 
paperback novels cater to men's spiritual blindness by pre- 
senting sex as a culmination of all life's pleasures, with pleasure 
seen as the only reason for living. Women (and men) are 
presented as objects, rather than people bearing the image of 
God. Glorifying sex rather than glorifying the God who created 
sex, they miss its real beauty and its real purpose. Sex is 
promoted as an act of selfish lust rather than selfless love. 

For the most part, Christian young men and women have 
learned to avoid the obvious perversion, but an overwhelming 
curosity and the idea that just a little is "probably harmless" 
and "good for you" causes them to dabble in so-called "soft" 
pornography. They find themselves aroused by the material 
and Balzano asks, "If you become aroused, what are you going 
to do with it?" Perhaps even worse, they are subtly taught 
some very incorrect concepts regarding sex, love, and marriage. 

Good marital relationships are not based on sex, though too 
many people, including most Lee students, fall in love physical- 
ly before ever experiencing what love really is. Some of them 
learn it down the line, but some don't. 

Sex, under the appropriate circumstances, is only one of ten 
thousand different expressions of love. A flower, a hug, a 
"good morning" in the right tone of voice are expressions just 
as well. Good, strong, loving relationships are based not on sex, 
but upon intimacy. Balzano elaborates, "Real intimacy has 
nothing to do with physical aspects. Real intimacy is sharing 
emotions and hurts, good times and bad times, innermost 
thoughts and feelings. Sharing leads to oneness and oneness 
leads to intimacy." 

Good relationships are built through "having fun together 
and openness." Balzano says, "Mainly it involves sharing 
things together." Those who try to speed up the relation- 
ship by sexual activity, no matter how innocent, are defeat- 
ing their purpose. "It takes time," Balzano says. "You don't 
rush into a good relationship — it takes time to build that 

And that's what love is all about. 




Blood, Sweat, and Fears 

"They're not gonna stick that needle in iny arm, 
are they?" It's the kind of question you hear when- 
ever the Bloodmobile comes to call. 

Some students go to get extra points in their 
Botany classes. Others go simply because they care. 
Giving blood is often referred to as the "gift of life" 
and rightly so. Several students have known what it 
was like to be on the receiving end of another 
person's generosity and selflessness. 

The procedure is really quite a simple and effi- 
cient one. The students come in and are asked a 
couple of questions, "Have you been sick recently?" 
"Are you on any medications?" They are weighed 
and checked. If everything's A-OK, they take a seat 
while an expert nurse gently puts the needle in a 
vein in one of their forearms. It really doesn't hurt 
half as bad as it seems like it would. 

After a couple of minutes it's all over. With a 
little Band-Aid and a pin that says "Be Nice to Me — 
I gave blood today" the student goes away just a 
little bit lighter. The body manufactures new blood 
in a short period of time; the only difference is that 
somebody else has a better chance to live because 
someone cared enough to give a little of himself. 


Cynthia Patrick prepares to give blood as Jim Milligan finishes the 

Auctioneer Graylon Lawson auctions Coach Earl Rowan off to 
Sidney Gilbert, Ronnie Wainright, and Steve Rossi for a measly $10 
to wash dishes, clean the bathroon, and do general housework. 


"Who'll gimme one dollar, two dollars. . .?" There 
was a real live slave auction right here at Lee Col- 
lege — maybe even the first in Cleveland since be- 
fore the Civil War. Well, it did happen and Phi 
Beta Lambda was the one to bring it back into style. 
A lot of people took the minimum bid ($4.00) and 
found it a good investment. They made great dish- 
washers, clothes dryers, and good bathroom cleaners — 
just as did Dean Duncan — he went for 150 dollars. 


Beth Henson makes a bid for her latest man. 



Magically Delicious 

Magic. It never comes easy. It 
takes a lot of hard work and 
practice. And then it looks so 
easy and flawless — -just like MAG- 

For some girls, practice begins 
as early as Christmas vacation. 
Arranging music, picking out cos- 
tumes and evening dresses, de- 
signing and building props are 
all a part of the prepageant prep- 
aration. After hours and hours 
of individual effort, the girls get 
together to begin rehearsals a 
full three weeks before. Then 
began the rehearsals that lasted 
until two and three o'clock in the 
morning. One by one the chore- 
ographers, the escorts, the musi- 
cians, and the emcee were added 
until everything was timed down 

to the last second. 

The big night finally arrived. 
"Magic Moments and Magic Mem- 
ories," the 20th Annual Parade 
of Favorites, was ready to begin. 
While the audience milled about 
and found their seats, the girls 
sat around in the dressing room 
talking about their nervousness, 
occasionally pausing to look in 
the mirror and make a quick 
adjustment of their hair or their 
makeup. The lights were dimmed 
and the theme music swelled from 
out of the pit. Danny Murray, 
the Master of Ceremonies, intro- 
duced each of the girls by shak- 
ing out a handful of Stardust 
and making them appear. Each 
of the contestants flashed a 
bewitching smile and did a little 

magic of her own, though she 
hardly needed to cast a spell — 
the audience was charmed im- 

The first contestant was Miss 
Tammy Bilbo, representing the 
men of Alpha Gamma Chi. 
Dressed in colorful marionette 
costume, she acted out the part 
of a puppet and sang quite ap- 
propriately "I've Got No Strings." 

Miss Denise Tyler followed; 
representing the men of Rotaract, 
she started out as a librarian and 
then let her long luxurious hair 
down and sang a popular med- 
ley of songs with her rich alto 
voice entitled "The Morning Af- 
ter." She was followed by Miss 
Angelina Parker of the Evange- 
listic Singers. Miss Parker did a 

Miss Denise Tyler, Rotaract. 

Miss Pam Nail, Delta Zeta Tau. 

Miss Denise Martin, Upsilon Xi. 

Miss Angelina Parker, Evangelistics. 

Miss Lorrie Luke, Ladies of Lee. 



Miss Patty Lofton, Pioneers for Christ 

Miss Aundee Reep, Sigma Nu Sigma 



w/ (wuf///iUi 

mm^^' . 

Miss Tammy Bilbo, Alpha Gamma Chi 

Miss Tammy Clark, Freshman Class 

F*^ JbJB^^^^^C,— , V" 



Miss Trinette Wingo, Lee Singers 

dramatic presentation of the poem 
"The Judgement Day," complete 
with an exciting sound effects 

Representing the Lee Singers 
was Miss Trinette Wingo, who 
did a medley of tunes from Oklaho- 
ma, Showboat, and Annie Get Your 
Gun in a skit that illustrated the 
nervousness of a Broadway Show 
audition. The first half of the 
talent presentation was closed by 
Miss Denise Martin, representing 
the men of Upsilon Xi. Doing a 
combination vocal and keyboard 
solo, she had an entertaining slide 
presentation to go along with her 
music "Nobody Does It Like Me." 

The escorts kept their escapades 
true to traditional form by ham- 
ming it up as they sang "You 
Must Have Been a Beautiful 
Baby," while cute baby pictures 
of the contestants flashed on the 
screen. And, of course, Tom Leach 

made a dramatic appearance as 
the most beautiful baby of all. 

The talent presentations con- 
tinued with Miss Patti Lofton, 
the Pioneers for Christ represen- 
tative. Dressed as sad faced clown 
on a lonely stage, she sang the 
always sentimental favorite "Send 

Trinette Wingo adds a finishing touch to 
get ready for bright stage lights. 

Denise Tyler waits patiently while her hair 
is specially coifed. 

in the Clowns." Miss Aundee Reep, 
Sigma Nu Sigma's representative, 
dressed herself as a scarecrow 
and sang the bluesy "Scarecrow 
Song" from The Wiz. 

Miss Tammy Clark, representing 
the Freshman class, dressed in a 
full flowing tunic, portrayed 
Venus, the Goddess of Love, and 



Escort Tom Leach prepares for a costume 

sang appropriately "I Believe in 
Love" against a backdrop of Co- 
rinthian columns. Ladies of Lee 
representative Miss Lorrie Luke 
played the part of the hardworking 
Cinderella, singing the always de- 
lightful tune "In My Own Little 
Corner." Miss Pam Nail, Delta 
Zeta Tau's representative, remin- 
isced about being home with her 
family and sang a medley "Music 
From the Heart" using a tape 
backup of music she arranged, 
wrote, and performed with her 

Tim Alexander checks some backstage 

The contestants recalled the 
magical moment of their first 
date when they joined the es- 
corts in a rendition of "You're 
Sixteen," after which the audi- 
ence got to take a break while 
the judges tried to make heads 
or tails of the notes they had 
scribbled in the dark. 

The second half began beauti- 
fully with the Evening Gown corn- 

Emcee Danny Murray keeps the audience 
alert during the entire pageant. 

Escorts Leonard, Brooks, and Schrade get 
ready to introduce their young ladies' par- 

The band supplies its usual amount of 
characters as well as quality musicianship. 

petition. Each of the girls was 
escorted to the edge of the ramp 
where the audience could get a 
closer look at the delicate yet 
dazzling damsels in their finest 
fashion. Each girl then got a 
chance to answer a question con- 
cerning the most memorable mo- 
ment in her life. Their answers 
gave the judges some insight into 
each girl's goals and character. 

The judges scurried back to 
their chambers while members 
of the audience picked their own 
favorite. The audience had a 

Tammy Bilbo indicates she's "Got No 



Trinette Wingo sings a tune from "Show 




\ . ' 



Lorrie Luke sings "In My Own Little Cor- 

Denise Martin displays her pianistic virtu- 

chance to look at some slides 
showing all the behind-the-scenes 
work with narration. Local magi- 
cian, John Stanberry, was a vast 
improvement on Danny Murray's 
unsuccessful attempts. Stanberry 
awed the audience with his feats 
of prestidigitation. 

But it wasn't until after the 
magician left the stage that the 
magic moment arrived. After Mrs. 
Sonya Vinson Stone, last year's 
favorite, took her final walk, the 
envelopes were produced and 

The girl voted by the rest as 
Miss Congeniality was Miss Ange- 
lina Parker. The Academic Award 

Contestants and their escorts remember 
their first date. 

went to Miss Tammy Bilbo. The 
Talent Award winner was Miss 
Denise Martin. And then the ten- 
sion mounted as the Second 
Runner-Up was announced . . . 
"Miss Denise Martin." Nine oth- 
er girls still left. First Runner-Up 
. . . "Miss Pam Nail." The eight 
other girls strained to hear the 
next announcement over the 
crowd's applause, hoping desper- 
arately, trying to prepare them- 
selves to be gracious in defeat, 
wondering if, praying that it just 
might be "me!" 

Miss POF 1982 .. . drum roll 

Surprise, congratulations, relief 

Tammy Clark expresses "I Believe in Love. 

... v 




— Wk 

Aundee Reep sings an excerpt from "The 

Patty Lofton performs "Send in the Clowns." 



The judges carefully try to pick a winner. 

that the whole thing was finally 
over and that normal life could 
begin again. 

The audience stood and ap- 
plauded the gracious winner as 
she was crowned, given a bou- 
quet of roses, and sent on her 
pageant winning promenade on 
the ramp while the band played 
its tribute. 

Tammy McAfee and Bill Winters get ready 
to pass out the hardware. 

The girls gathered around to 
congratulate the winner and 
friends and family beamed with 

Slowly, the auditorium began 
to grow quiet. All the people, 
the props, and the pageantry had 
vanished — just like . . . magic. 




Tena Causey on a visit to Tellico in the mountains. 

Waiting for a friend in the rain. 

You Oughta' Be In Pictures! 

Gary Hubbard takes a break from grounds- 
keeping duties at the baseball field. 

Time out for the finer arts. 

^^^^H!~ •• ' <:^^^^^^^^^HHlLJ. i r f 

* i 



; 1 

••'.r — 




Jim Loukonen takes his son on a bicycle ride down Ocoee Street. 



A place for God's plants to grow and be protected from nature's elements. 

Something New Under the Sun 

Winter was harsh to the trees 
and plants, but the greenhouse 
remained an island of greenery 
amidst the bleak surroundings of 
the campus. Thanks to Ray 
Hughes, Jr., the Azons, the fac- 
ulty, staff members, and contri- 
butions from several student or- 
ganizations, the latest Lee Col- 
lege project has been completed 
and is producing vegetables, 
flowers, shrubs, and other plants 
at a rapid rate. 

The greenhouse cost $10,000, 
but the large sum of money was 
raised quickly through the co- 
operation of the people and or- 
ganizations listed above. Among 
those that contributed were Al- 
pha Gamma Chi, Upsilon Xi, Delta 
Zeta Tau, and Sigma Nu Sigma. 
The actual construction of the 
building was undertaken by the 
Lee College Maintenance Depart- 
ment and Maurice Bower. 

The greenhouse was built pri- 
marily as a teaching center. It is 
used to grow material for use in 
Botany courses and also to raise 
money for the Natural Sciences 

Department. The flowers and 
shrubs are also being used to en- 
hance the beauty of the campus. 

James Graham was the project 
coordinator and is now serving 
as director, while being assisted 
by the faculty and the students. 
Mr. Graham has shown real in- 
terest in the plants and has been 
the motivating force behind the 
success of the greenhouse. 

Several uses have been planned 
for the plants. The vegetables 
are being grown and sold for 
fund-raising purposes. Flowers 
and shrubs are being grown for 
the same purpose and also to be 
planted on campus. Some plants 
are used for class projects. Re- 
cently, plants were offered by 
Dr. O'Bannon to the Botany classes 
to be raised for extra credit. 

As the plants continue to grow 
and supplies increase, the green- 
house should become a benefi- 
cial money producer for the Sci- 
ence Department and a supplier 
of vegetables, flowers, and shrubs 
to the school and surrounding 
community. —Daniel C. Dver 

A jolly giant takes care of all the little 
green sprouts. 



Omnibus Staff 

More Power 
to the Press 

OMNIBUS received a new editor this year, Steve Mills. 
Under Mills' direction, the magazine took on the slogan, 
"the something for everyone magazine," and saw some 
changes. The Omni Story (fiction) was added along with 
the print color change from black to brown. Through 
the magazine the student body was brought up to date 
on the building of the Gazebo, the summer tours of the 
singing groups, the Nursing program, the new writing 
center, and became better acquainted with Dean Vaught. 
Mills brought fresh new insight to the Omnibus Essay 
and reminded us that stress can be dangerous. Because 
of financial problems, the magazine was able to produce 
only one issue this year, and its future is still undetermined. 

Mills and his staff are to be commended for their 
efforts and a job well done. 

A proud journalistic heritage comes to an end. 

A Good Man 

Gonga, as always, hard at work. 

One hardworking and important member of our 
VINDAUGA staff this year received very little credit. A 
promising young person and English major, this native 
of Indiana was affectionately called "Gonga." He labored 
toilsomely for days to present his fellow students with a 
creative and enjoyable annual; however, much to many 
fellow staff members' sorrow, poor Gonga finally cracked 
under the pressure. 

We left him one night working devotedly on the index, 
only to return the next day to find that he had hanged 
himself with a roll of film in the dark room. The security 
guards read the suicidal note and in decisive agreement 
they said that he simply worried too much about the 
VINDAUGA getting to students on time. In commemo- 
ration for his valiant services, we have decided to declare 
June 31st NATIONAL GONGA DAY and we will pass 
out yearbooks on this day in honor of him. 

— Tammv Allev 

The unfortunate passing of our beloved friend. 





The Call 

of the 


God fills this place; there is 
no doubt about that. His hand 
has carved every hill, every tree, 
everything here — nothing could 
be quite so perfect otherwise, or 
so beautiful. 

Chilhowee rests in the heart 
of the Tennessee mountains like 
Crane's sanctuary in the middle 
of the woods. A short drive from 
the Lee College campus, the park 
lends itself to day excursions, 
weekend retreats, and impulsive 
getaway trips when the hassle is 
just too much. And when there's 
love on the mind, Chilhowee pre- 
sents a marvelous romantic spot 
— where the girl/boy of your 
dreams can easily see your best 
qualities. For the wise Lee stu- 
dent, Chilhowee is often visited, 
greatly explored, and hauntinglv 
peaceful. The person who has 
known the joy of friends and 
fun in the mountain remem- 
bers Chilhowee with treasured 

The remembrance of a Sun- 
day morning spent in the moun- 
tain as communion was shared 
and God was worshipped is a 
monument forever to the beautv 
of the love shared in that place. 
The friends who shared such a 
dear and precious moment will 
never forget that. 

That is what a college edu- 
cation is all about. 

— Art Ferguson 



Anita Ralph takes a nutritious apple break. 

The Ladies of DZT check to make sure all is in order before the fun begins. 


The first Saturday in April, 
the ladies of Delta Zeta Tau 
held their first annual "Spring 
Fling" in the Alumni Park. The 
park was filled with clubs, organ- 
izations, and plenty of spectators. 
It had the appearance of a car- 
nival as DZT held sack races, tug 
o' wars, arm wrestling, and many 
other fun events. Bill Rutledge 
was undoubtedly "Joe Stud" as 
he put down a relentless flow of 
challenges in the arm wrestling 
matches. He was finally put down 
when he wrestled with his worn 
out left hand. 

The prominent ladies club re- 
ally sponsored a winner with this 
new Spring Fling. A beautiful 
spring Saturday in the park at 
Lee College is a ripe time for 
fun and exhilaration. It was a 
bright idea and such a success 
that it will most likely be an 
annual event for the ladies of 
Delta Zeta Tau. 

— Art Ferguson 

Sigma makes a little money in their bake 

James Singer enjoys the Jazz Band. 

Denise Tyler tries to climb Rotoract's rope 



Phillip Morehead, complete with Izod sunglasses, directs 

and the Jazz Band plays 

Gwen Tanner leads a DZT choo-choo-train. 

Don Faubert emerges from the deep in the dunking machine. 

Mark Schrade teams with Dean Duncan in 
the sack race. 

A bloodthirsty crowd sees Bill Rutledge surfer his first arm wrestling 
defeat of the day. 



Gonna' Tell This World "Good-bye" 


I guess that graduation, in a way, has always 
been sort of like the rapture to me. You 
know, everybody's always preaching about it, 
telling us we need to get ready for it, how 
the time will come before we know it, and 
won't be ready and we'll miss the whole 
thing. Do you see what I mean? Some will be 
taken and some will be left, some will be 
sleeping and miss it. Everybody believes it 
will happen to him, but it always seems so 
far off and some people lose hope and give 
up. Others endure to the end to receive their 
robe and cap and hear the Dean say, "Well 
done, thou good and faithful servant. Re- 
ceive ye the Lee College diploma and all the 
rights and privileges thereof and enter into 
the joy of everlasting graduation." 

Well, it didn't happen exactly like that. 
Really, it's quite a simple procedure. You just 
study your head off for four years and then 
walk up and get your envelope when they 
call out your name. But there's all kinds of 
pomp and pageantry to make it all seem 

The whole thing really gets going about a 
week before, on Honors Night. This year, 
they passed out all the departmental awards 
for music, religion, business, and so on, and 
then they recognized all the students gradu- 
ating with honors. The top honor graduate, 
Nancie Tidwell, who graduated Summa Cum 
Laude, gave what many people considered to 
be the finest speech ever delivered on such 
an occasion. Rather than make the usually 
broad philosophical statements that nobody 
can disagree with because they don't really 
say anything, Nancie put her speech on a 
more practical personal level. Faculty and 
students alike were honestly touched and 
inspired as she talked about dealing with the 
fears that all of us face — being afraid of pain, 
afraid of failure, being afraid of not being 
loved. Taking those things that distress us, 
and looking at them as opportunities to grow — 
like God does — not denying the anxiety, but 
using those things as a starting point for 
successful living — that is always the soundest 
advice. Even as people graduate and sepa- 

Steve Rathbone smiles after realizing he's 
next year. 

Watching daddy get his diploma. 

The front row listens Intently for the first name to be called. 

finally finished, while Dr. Lee looks forward to 

rate, Nancie said that they should not look 
on the emptiness that seems to be there as 
friends part, but the love that fills that gap, 
no matter what the distance, and fills it with 
strength and beauty and causes us all to 

The next hectic week was filled with finishing 
up final exams. All the potentially graduating 
seniors had to have their grades turned in by 
Wednesday. Then most conscientious seniors 
carefully checked to make sure their bills 
were paid, that all their requirements were 
fullfilled and recorded, and that their GPA 
was high enough so they wouldn't get that 
dreaded tap on the shoulder in the gradua- 
tion line and be pulled aside and told to wait 
another semester. I guess that's the greatest 
fear — to get all the invitations sent out and 
have all the friends and relatives visit from 
home and find yourself watching from the 
sidelines because you skipped one too many 
chapels, or flunked a racquetball class you 
forgot to officially withdraw from early in the 
semester. How humiliating! 

At the senior breakfast, it was a big elabo- 
rate celebration to welcome all the graduat- 
ing seniors into the world famous Lee College 
Alumni Association (you know, the ones who 
built the Alumni walkway and the ones whom 
the scholarships are named after). Students 
provided the entertainment, Lenaye Stanfield 
with a song and some selected testimonies; 
myself with a little bit of irreverent humor 
regarding the Endowment Fund, Coach Row- 
an's resignation, and the state of facilities at 
the Music Building; and Mark Harris with a 
really mellow song about "Lee College Days." 
Dr. Conn, Dean Vaught, Dean Duncan, and 
Chuck Lovelace gave some parting words of 
wisdom while we looked over our new alum- 
ni letter openers and ballpoint pens. And in 
the moment we were all waiting for, Jack 
Moring and Phyllis Bare copped the twenty- 
five dollar prizes in the Special Senior Exit 
Questionnaire Drawing. Since he's president 
of Alpha Chi and she's Vice President, we 
figured it was probably rigged. 

It was a good hot sunny morning for the 
Baccalaureate service. James Slay remembered 
the old days and admonished us never to 



Dr. Vaught, Dean of the College, checks to see if the procession is ready to proceed. 

gain so much "knowledge" that we lose per- 
spective of the truths of God. Since it was 
also Mother's Day most of the graduates went 
out to a special dinner and shared a little bit 
of the day's glory with the woman that gave 
them their start and made the whole gradua- 
tion possible. 

At about six o'clock, the moment of truth 
finally arrived. People like myself who had 
failed to attend any of the graduation re- 
hearsals were asking around for instructions 
on what to do and when to do it. Adjusting 
brightly colored hoods and tassels, we all 
lined up as Dr. Bilbo went down the rows 
calling out the list. Then, the march down 
the sidewalk of Ocoee Street with Dr. Vaught 
leading the procession to the front of the 
Administration Building. We all marched in 
while Lenaye Stanfield played her trumpet 
and tried to keep from tripping and making 
fools of ourselves when trying to walk through 
the rows of chairs that were too close togeth- 
er. Parents prepared their cameras, friends 
maneuvered into positions to see the faces of 
their graduating comrades, and kids played 
in the fountain like they always do while 
Willis Weatherford, president of Berea Col- 
lege, gave the Commencement address. Dr. 
Weatherford told us about the unique advan- 
tages of a Christian education. Most of us 
tried to listen, but our eyes kept being diverted 
to that tableful of white envelopes while we 
counted down the stacks to try and figure 
out which one was ours. Soon, we were all 
standing up. I positioned a program on the 

Patricia Martin receives her diploma. 

Donna Bowen proudly shows her sheepskin to her family. 

seat in front of me so I could keep track of 
who was next. Instead of reserving the ap- 
plause for the Summa Cum Laude and dou- 
ble major graduates that graduated with honors, 
everybody got a little share of the clapping, 
since everyone was so relieved to see that his 
personal favorite had made it. 

When they called out my name, I simph 
walked over to Dr. Conn, shook his hand and 
took my diploma all in one motion, changed 
my tassel from right to left and walked down 
the steps a changed man. Or so they told me. 
I didn't feel any different, but I knew, like 
most everybody else knew, that something 
was different. I was graduated now. I was 
finished. I had done all the classes, gone to 
all the chapels, been in the clubs, played in 
the concerts, eaten in the student center, and 
checked my post office box for all those 
years. And now I was through. 

Afterwards, while everyone was taking pic- 
tures, giving each other hugs, and showing 
off their diplomas, it was hard to believe I 
might be seeing some of these people for the 
last time. That's when I thought about the 
rapture again. You see that's what is unqiue 
about a Christian college — the odds are pret- 
ty good that you'll see all those people again 
real soon. Cause the rapture — just like 
graduation — is bound to come, and sooner 
than you think. I don't say "good-bye." I say 
"See ya' later." 

— Randall K. O'Bannon 

Mark Pitts gets a congratulatory hug from 
Cheryl Scearce. 



Pictures We'd LOVE to See 

Sister Moser, supervisor of Cross Hall, anxiously waits for the clock to strike five so she 
can go out and model her Calvin Klein designer jeans. 

Happy students line up to receive their 
1982 Vindaugas during the week before 


Dr. Bowdle announces to his Systematic Theology class that all 
students have received "A's" for the semester. 

President Charles W. Conn drops in a hook shot over the out- 

A capacity crowd attends Sunday night chapel service during the 
Super Bowl. 

stretched arms of Coach Earl Rowan in a friendly game of 21. 
The charity game raised several million dollars to go toward the 
Endowment Fund and the building of a new gym. 



Dean Duncan turns up the radio to hear Black Sabbath's latest 
hit during the 1st Annual Dungeons and Dragons Tournament. 

A witnessing team from Lee College visits Reflections in Chatta- 
nooga to try and win some new converts. 

Members of the basketball team proudly 
display their PFC membership cards. 

Dr. Conn informs a jubilant student body 
of a 30% reduction in the basic tuition rate. 

A couple of lovebirds say goodnight by 
shaking hands in the parking lot after re- 
turning from a date. 

Students from Walker Hall clean the fountain after accidentally dropping soap into the water. 



Come and Dine 

A big part of every student's life 
is eating. While for some eating plays 
a bigger part than for others, it can 
be said with a certain degree of 
authority that every Lee student has 
eaten at least once this year. Some 
students live off-campus, but for 
most students meal time means the 

Chef whiz Don Faubert did it again 
this year by turning the worst food 
the caterer could produce into some 
of the best special dinners this cam- 
pus has eaten. Sensing that the school 
needed a change from the everyday 
cafeteria routine, Don furnished the 
atmosphere that coincided with the 
special occasions of the year. 

Several times throughout the year 
meals were served in the Alumni 
Park. The grilled hot dogs, ham- 
burgers, potato chips, and bread, 
complemented by the cool breeze 
and sunshine, made the picnics care- 
free and spirit-lifting occasions. 

These meals were reminiscent of 
the Southern tradition of "dinner 
on the grounds." It wasn't only the 
students that participated — faculty, 
staff, and administrators brought 
their families and joined in the fun. 

Thanksgiving and Christmas are 
special times of the year, and the 
attitudes toward the affairs were 
reflected in the manner that Don 
went about preparing for the occa- 
sions. Once again he produced the 
atmospheres needed by transforming 
our homely cafeteria into a luxuri- 
ous dining hall. Candlelight, table 
cloths, cloth napkins, silverware, and 
roast and gravy simmering over the 
low flame of a sterno, made these 
special dinners truly memorial. 

Lee Day arrived in the spring and 
with it came the responsibility of dis- 
playing the best image the school 
possibly could. Don, realizing this, 
prepared with a tantalizing lunch that 
all of the visiting students could enjoy. 

Lee students realize that the cafe- 
teria does not always have the best 
materials to work with, but Don 
does the best with what is available 
to produce a meal and atmosphere 
that the whole student body can 
enjoy and remember. 

— Daniel C. Dver 


Student workers hauling ice for dinner on the grounds. 

The traditional fare of most average meals. 

Dr. Conn takes his grandson out for dinner. 

Believing everything tastes better when it's cooked outdoors, student and faculty line 
up for seconds. 



Student Government Association 


Bloodmobile, Homecoming, Night 
of Nights, Parade of Favorites, Life 
at Lee, Gazebo, Pastor Tull Appre- 
ciation Day, Dr. Conn Day, Inter- 
Club Council. . . . The Student 
Government Association has been 
responsible for these and many oth- 
er activities on campus. 

All that meant a lot of hard work. 
Faithful SGA officers stayed up all 
night putting these programs to- 
gether, making phone calls about 
designing props or building ramps 
or printing programs. Time between 
classes was spent running down stu- 
dents who had offered help, getting 
money out of the budget to make 
some last minute purchases. 

Under the leadership of Tammy 
McAtee, the SGA has made some 
major changes in the way the Stu- 
dent Government has been run. They 
have secured a new office in the 
Administration Building, they have 
sponsored several fund raising pro- 
jects, they were responsible for the 
building of the Gazebo in the Alum- 
ni Park. As vice-president, Nancie 
Tidwell reinstated the Inter-Club 
Council by holding regularly sched- 
uled meetings and sponsoring sev- 
eral projects such as Pastor Tull 
Appreciation Day and Dr. Conn Day. 
Bill Rutledge, secretary-treasurer, was 
responsible for putting out "What's 
Happening," a weekly newsletter of 
activities on campus. 

SGA 1981-1982 

President Tammy McAtee 

Vice-President Nancie Tidwell 

Secretary Bill Rutledge 

Sponsors Karen Mundv, Bill Winters 


Allison Head Jonathan Allen Mark Estes Perry Kevt 

Laura Pelligrino Michelle Lowe Scott Murner P e gg> Stokes 

Rodney Bryant Anita Ralph Lisa York Pam Cook 


Jonathan Allen Allison Head Lori Jordan Debbie Roach 

Tammy Alley Greg Herndon Sandy Kidd Craig Rich 

Rhonda Briggs Tim Jones Gus Terner Darrell Spell 

Rodney Bryant Wayne Tipton 

A high-level luncheon meeting between SGA officers and the Administration. 



Alpha Gamma Chi 

Since its founding in 1963, the men of Alpha Gamma 
Chi have sought to promote Christian brotherhood through 
cultural, academic, and religious activities, developing 
fellowship and cooperation among men with various 
points of view and from different areas of campus life. 
The club chooses its membership from among the male 
members on campus who have distinguished themselves 
in those areas and seeks to get them involved in the 
club's overall campus ministry. 

Each year new faces come and old faces go, but even 
members from decades apart share an affinity for the 
traditional wooden "Chi paddle" — you'd have to be a Chi 
man to understand that special warm feeling that comes 
over members whenever there's one around. After going 
through a tough one week initiation period which draws 
the whole club closer together, the club settles down 
to their main business: serving Christ by serving the 

This year, as always, the men of Chi sponsored Fresh- 
men Week, a full schedule of events designed to help 
freshmen get involved in campus life. Skating parties, a 
regular feature through the years, were a popular draw- 
ing card again this year. Chi took special pride in 
bringing the Imperials to campus for the third year in a 
row. They involved themselves in several campus activi- 
ties and services, including everything from an intramu- 
ral softball championship to serving as occasional ushers 
for Sunday night chapel services, to sending their sweet- 
heart to represent them in the Parade of Favorites. New 
activities begun this year were a Watermelon Bust in the 
fall and a Treasure Hunt in the spring. 


President: Terry L. Taylor 

Vice-President: Mark Lawrence 

Secretary: Marc Morris 

Treasurer: Laud Vaught (fall) 

Cameron Fisher (spring) 

Chaplain: Marty Baker 

Historian: Barry Garland (fall) 

Andy Harris (spring) 

SPONSORS: Ron Gilbert, James Graham 

Delta Zeta Tau 

The ladies of Delta Zeta Tau fulfilled their pledge to 
serve the student body, faculty, staff and community. 
These dedicated young women introduced themselves to 
the new freshmen girls by hosting the annual Freshmen 
Punch. The DZT beaus provided the entertainment, and 
the members informed the visitors of the requirement 
for being tapped — "be yourself." 

In October, in keeping with the Halloween spirit, the 
girls dressed like ghosts and goblins to give special 
effects to their Creature Feature. The ladies exemplified 
a Christlike spirit by promoting a campus-wide one meal 
fast in order to provide the needy of the community with 
food during the Thanksgiving season. 

Reba Rambo graced the campus while having a concert 
for the Ladies in red. She was then inducted as an 
honorary member and she was presented with a hat and 
DZT jersey. Pam Nail represented her club in Parade of 
Favorites and was successful at winning runner-up. 

When the warm weather came, DZT provided a Saturday 
of fun, complete with a dunking machine, pie throwing, 
and all of the excitement expected at a fair. Delta Zeta 
Tau has proven their very capable abilities in reaching 
their goal of serving the college. 


President: Cyndi Howell 

Vice-President: Rhonda Ramsey 

Recording Secretary: Valerie Dixon 

Corresponding Secretary: Sarah Rudd 

Treasurer: Sandra Watkins 

Historian: Elizabeth Lauster 

Chaplain: Debbie Roach 

SPONSORS: Shirley Landers, Debbie Murray 



Upsilon Xi 

The men of Upsilon Xi represent Lee's oldest service 
organization. Since their founding in 1962, Upsilon Xi 
has sought to promote academic excellence, Christian 
fellowship, the giving of service, and scholarly activity, 
leading both by precept and example. 

Upsilon Xi keeps an eye out for gifted, intelligent, and 
dedicated men they feel will help their club fulfill its 
mission on campus. Each semester several young men 
who might otherwise go unnoticed are surprised by an 
invitation to join the club's ranks. After a tense two week 
induction period designed to bring out previously hid- 
den character strengths culminating in a retreat in which 
all members get to know each other better, new members 
proudly involve themselves in club activities. 

A club known for traditions shared across the many 
years of its existence, Upsilon sponsored its nineteenth 
Sadie Hawkins this year to the usual delight of the young 
ladies of the campus. Always willing to add new projects 
to those already in force, Upsilon sponsored the school's 
first Bad Movie Festival, raising money for the Nursing 
program. The club also lent assistance to school projects 
like the Gazebo, the Greenhouse, as well as community 
services to the Jaycees' Haunted House, and the giving of 
Christmas gifts to the children of the Child Shelter 
Home. They uplifted the student body through their 
regular devotional feature for Fall and Spring Convoca- 
tion, "Reflections," and continued to invest in the school's 
future through their Jeffrey Graham Harvard Scholar- 
ship Fund. 

Upsilon Xi was once again competitive in intramural 
sports, fielding teams in football, basketball, and Softball. 
They won the Derby Day competition, the Raft Race, 
and sent Denise Martin to the Parade of Favorites where 
she captured the Talent Award and was the 2nd runner-up. 


President: Mark Pitts 

Vice-President: J ac k Moring 

Secretary: Ben Johnson 

Treasurer: Rodney Bryant 

Chaplain: Lael Camak (fall) 

Andric Daugherty (spring) 

SPONSORS: Don Bennett, Chris Thomas 

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Sigma Nu Sigma 

Sigma Nu Sigma came into existence in 196(5. It was 
founded wholly on the "Love Chapter" — First Corinthi- 
ans 13. 

The purpose of the club is to serve the students, 
college, churches, and community by various projects 
throughout the year. To become a member, one must 
maintain a GPA of 2.5 and also maintain high moral 
character. An induction period for the BREPUSes ("su- 
perb" spelled backwards) serves the dual purpose of 
helping the new members learn all about the club and 
also makes it easier for the new girls to meet the older 
members. Meeting every Monday night (once induction 
is over), the girls discuss business, club projects, and 
various ways to assist the campus and the surrounding 
community. Rather than try to separate themselves from 
the rest of the student body, Sigma, along with the 
other Greek letter clubs, tries to pool its resources of 
talents and abilities for the good of the whole school. 

The main projects of the fall semester are the Fashion 
Show directed by the Sigma Vice-President, and the 
Freshmen Party. At Christmas Sigma holds a party for 
foster children in Cleveland. 

In the spring the club provides "Love-lines" for Valen- 
tine's Day, a Hawaiian Luau in April, and a summer 
picnic for foster children. Bake sales were held frequentlv 
throughout the year. The ladies also enjoved their annual 
banquet in Gatlinburg with the theme "Red Roses for 
a Blue Lady." Mr. Bill Winters and his wife spoke at 
the occasion. Sigma Nu Sigma is a group of girls who 
love their school and each other as they proudly uphold 
their motto: "Charity never faileth." 


President: Twyla Daugherty 

Vice-President: Elaine Thompson 

Secretary: Rhonda Quinley 

Treasurer: Darlene Vaught 

Reporter: Vickie Chamberlin 

Chaplain: Sulaine Collins 

Parliamentarian: Sherea Wetherington 

Historian: Tammy McAtee 

SPONSORS: Jean Goforth. Lynn Caruthers, 

Cheryl Stanskv 




In their twelfth year of existence as a Lee 
College service club, the men of Rotaract once 
again added their unique flair to campus activi- 

The men of Rotaract are made up of young 
men who join the club by presenting an applica- 
tion and going through a tough interview to see 
that they understand and intend to abide by the 
club's motto: "Service Above Self." Members 
then get a chance to prove themselves by 
volunteering themselves to any and everybody 
who'll take them up on their offer for an entire 

Rotaract sponsored one of the year's first 
activities with their 4th Annual Raft Race down 
the white water rapids of the Hiwassee River. 
Campus organizations were pitted against each 
other in Rotaract's favorite spectator sport, Der- 
by Day, as students walked away with hundreds 
of dollars worth of prizes donated from local 

The men of Rotaract have involved them- 
selves in all areas of campus life — playing in- 
tramural sports, sponsoring Sweetheart Denise 
Tyler in the Parade of Favorites, ushering in 
chapel services, and even in Delta Zeta Tau's 
Spring Fling. Their energy and ingenuity have 
been an inspiration to many students who might 
otherwise languish in their dorm rooms. 

Locally, Rotaract has worked in such projects 
as Special Olympics, and the Bloodmobile. Visits 
to the Home for Children in Sevierville were 
enjoyable for all of Rotaract's members. 

President: Craig Hagmaier 

Vice-President: Rocky Snrable 

Secretary: Tim Futch 

Treasurer: Kenny Franklin 

Program Director: Wayne Tipton 

Chaplain: Delton Hand 

Sponsors: Earl Rowan, John Simmons 

Rotaract II 

The purpose ot Rotaract II is to stimulate 
acceptance of high ethical standards in all 
occupations, to develop leadership and re- 
sponsible citizenship through service to the 
community, and to promote international un- 
derstanding and peace. 

The sister organization of the men of 
Rotaract, the ladies of Rotaract II are in no 
way the poor relative of social service organi- 
zations on the Lee College campus. With 
determination and enthusiasm, the ladies of 
Rotaract II strive to uphold the motto they 
share with the Rotary Club, their parent 
organization: "Service Above Self." 

Each semester Rotaract II receives applica- 
tions for membership from interested young 
ladies from all over campus. After undergoing 
a rigorous interrogation and initiation, the 
full-fledged members settle down to the main 
business of the club: serving the campus and 
the community. 

Involved in campus activities ranging from 
Homecoming booths to intramural Softball, 
the ladies of Rotaract II have also involved 
themselves in local community activities like 
March of Dimes, and visits to city nursing 
homes and children's homes. 


President: Karen Day 

Vice-President: Dawn Brinson 

Secretary: Beth Killette 

Treasurer: Darlene Vaught 

SPONSORS: .... Shelly Foster, Pam Smith 

Rotaract II president Karen Day enjoys a cookout at Deer Park. 



Outdoors Club 

In their second year of existence since 
their reorganization in 1980, the Out- 
doors Club once again fulfilled their 
urge to get themselves out of the con- 
fines of their dorm rooms and into the 
realm of the great outdoors. 

While some people may think the club 
consists only of people who like to stay 
outdoors after curfew, the Outdoors Club 
involves young men and women who 
have a special appreciation of the finer 
things of God's creation. Appreciating 
the beauties of nature by taking life at a 
slower pace, members of the Outdoors 
Club engage in activities like cross coun- 
try biking, camping, backpacking, skiing 
and other outdoor activities. 

This year the Outdoors Club took a 
biking tour through Cade's Cove in the 
fall, circling the park's eleven mile sce- 
nic loop. In January, club members head- 
ed for the white powder of the slopes to 
do some snow-skiing. In the spring, the 
Outdoors Club took in some backpacking 
on a full day hike through the moun- 


President: Steve Rathbone 

Vice-President: Ric Shrubb 

Secretary-Treasurer: .. Anita Ralph 

SPONSORS: .... Ron Gilbert, Bill Watts 


International Club 

Each year, students from several different 
foreign countries travel to America to go to a 
small church school in Cleveland, Tennessee, 
named Lee College. Sometimes unfamiliar 
with the language, and more often than not 
unfamiliar with American customs, these stu- 
dents are welcomed with open arms by the 
members of the International Club. Usually 
having members with a couple of vears of 
college experience alread\ under the belt 
that come from the same country or at least 
speak the same language, the club is able to 
help the students quicklv adjust to this brand 
new culture and even to get involved in all 
the campus activities. 

Membership in the International (Hub is 
not limited to foreign students alone. Many 
other students, interested in learning more 
about other countries, join and get involved 
in club activities, which include everything 
from fellowships to cookouts featuring exotic 

The highlight of the year For the Interna- 
tional Club was its "Cosmic Celebration" fea- 
turing talented foreign students performing 
some of their traditional native talent, 
encompassing the full range from Spanish 
art songs to Bluegrass banjo. 


President: Naomi Woodfin 

Vice-President: Lorraine |asso 

Secretary-Treasurer: .. funnie Troiman 
Chaplain: Martha Rivera 

SPONSORS: Ed Call, Mini Dirksen 



Ministerial Association 

"The Ministerial Association seeks to give 
practical experience and helpful instruction 
toward a successful ministry, and to promote 
personal acquaintance and spiritual fellow- 
ship among ministerial students," so the 
1981-1982 Lee College catalog says. This club 
is much more than a simple support group 
for preachers at Lee College; it is also an 
organization vitally involved in the overall 
ministry of the school. 

For the benefit of its members, the group 
has scheduled retreats and workshops with 
special guest speakers who share their insight 
into solutions to problems that may crop up 
when the minister off all by himself tries to 
pastor a church. In regular biweekly meet- 
ings and prayer meetings, the members of 
the ministerial club support one another and 
build a bond of fellowship which lasts beyond 
their four year stay here at Lee College. 

This year the Ministerial Association fielded 
a softball team, participated in homecoming 
and college day activities. The year's high- 
light for the Ministerial Association was their 
Sunday night chapel service in which Pat 
Bailey spoke. 


President: Ron House 

Vice President: Pat Bailev 

Secretary: Mike Tweedy 

Treasurer: Mike Spencer 

Chaplain: Ted Cannon 

SPONSORS: L. E. Painter 

Eugene Christenbury 

Missions Club 

Run over the list of missionaries now serving 
the Church of God on foreign fields, and you'll 
come across the names of several former Lee 
students and graduates. A lot of those students 
gained their enthusiasm for missions while in- 
volved in organizations like the Missions Club. 
Taking seriously Christ's commission to go into 
the whole world preaching the gospel, members 
of the Missions Club seek to promote a growing 
interest and knowledge in Christian missions. 

Membership is not limited only to those who 
intend to become missionaries; the club draws 
students from several different disciplines, joining 
together because of a common interest and 
concern for the great task of world evangelism. 

Students have joined together this year for 
prayer meetings, as well as regular meetings. 
They have kept informed of missions activity 
throughout the church and offered their sup- 
port wherever possible. They keep track of 
missionaries throughout the world, often 
corresponding through the mail and getting to 
know them personally. When missionaries have 
the opportunity to visit the campus, members of 
the Missions Club help to make them comforta- 
ble as they learn firsthand about missionary life. 
Special kinships with missionaries like Bill Alton, 
Fall Convocation speaker this year, often serve 
to fire the spark that ignites the fires of foreign 


President: Pam Coker 

Vice President: Randy Jenkins 

Secretary/Treasurer: Denise Lott 

Chaplain: Wayne Wozniak 

SPONSORS: Raymond Barrick 

Ruth Lindsey 



Veterans Association 

Veterans from the armed services comprise a large 
and increasing percentage of the student body at Lee 
College. United by their common experience and a 
personal belief in Christ and His mission, they seek to 
promote patriotism and loyalty to God and country. 

Because of their period of service in the military, most 
of the veterans are older than other college students. 
This, combined with the fact that many are recently 
returned from hitches overseas in foreign countries, and 
the fact that many are only recent converts, establishes a 
need for an organization which provides support during 
this time of adjustment. To several, Lee College was 
unknown until a servicemen's center director (many are 
Lee graduates) mentioned the school and suggested they 
apply once their service was over. Fiercely proud and 
loyal to their country, the veterans have an even greater 
devotion to Christ. Seeing many of the country's and 
world's problems, firsthand, the veterans share a burden 
and a desire to serve the cause of Christ. 

Early in the year, the Veterans Association sponsors a 
retreat to get to know each other and to hear speakers 
give helpful advice on topics ranging from evangelism to 
learning good study habits for school. This year, as 
always, the Association sponsored a special chapel service 
on Veterans Day. A big event for the Association was a 
weekend seminar for veterans that brought in special 
speakers to minister to the special needs of Lee College 


President: Bob Collins 

Vice President: Ron House 

Secretary: Alan Schact 

Treasurer: Rick Barrow 

SPONSORS: Stanley Butler 

Don Rowe 

Learning discipline and service. 

Pioneers for Christ 

"Go ye therefore . . ." is the reason so many students 
participate in the evangelistic club Pioneers for Christ. 
Charles Beach started the group in 1959, hoping to 
provide an opportunity for ministry on "a local level." 
PFC has since then adopted as their motto "Saved to 
Serve," and has attained this goal by their many minis- 

This evangelistic club gives Lee students an excellent 
opportunity to learn how to minister in various fields of 
service, while at the same time promoting Christian 
fellowship. As a result, this group reaches into the 
community, local churches, and the entire Church of 
God to accomplish their desire to serve. 

Various activities and ministries are available to allow 
the student to decide the field of ministry in which to 
participate. Local and weekend "invasions" provide the 
member with a chance to witness in different churches. 
This summer witnessing teams traveled to London, England 
for a six week invasion, and to New Jersey, Delaware, 
Virginia, and the New England states for three weeks. 

Local ministries include Kids Klubs, high school visita- 
tion, nursing home services, prayer vigil, jail ministry, 
and hospital visitation. This year the Pioneers were able 
to contact thousands of people regarding eternal life 
with Jesus Christ. 


President: Ron Dorris 

Vice President (Invasions): Rick Stigile 

Vice President (Local Work): Mark Schrade 

Secretary: Beckv Jordan 

Treasurer: Patty Lofton 

General Body Representatives: Jeff Hanlin, 

Mary Mitchell 


President: Rick Stigile 

Vice President (Invasions): Marty Baker 

Vice President (Local Work): James Sullivan 

Secretary: Becky Jordan 

Treasurer: Patty Lofton 

General Body Representatives: .. Granville Thompson, 

Marv Mitchell 




Established in 1977 as the first college club of their 
kind in the Southeast, Sertoma has already made a 
significant impact on Lee College life. The name Sertoma 
is drawn from the words "SERvice TO MAnkind," and 
members of the club have always sought to portray that 

Open to any young man or young woman interested in 
a service oriented ministry, the group involves itself in 
community activities as well as those duties they fulfill on 
campus. Members annually participate in Sertoma's city- 
wide bike-a-thon, helping to raise money for the Speech 
and Hearing Foundation and other local service projects. 

The most popular project of Sertoma this year was 
once again its used-textbook store. Passing out checks for 
books and selling books at discount prices far below 
those for new ones, the bookstore remains clogged dur- 
ing the early and late parts of the semester. The money 
raised by this and other club projects goes toward Sertoma's 
pride and joy — a scholarship fund containing over ten 
thousand dollars. Deposited at a local bank, the money 
draws interest which is given out in the form of scholar- 
ships each semester to students interested in careers in 
social service. 


President: Faith Afonso 

Vice President: Renee Cowart 

Secretary: Karen Lee 

Treasurer: Sandy Baker 

Chaplain: Sidney Mabry 

Bookkeeper: Allan Hill 

SPONSOR: Ray Hughes, Jr. 

Alan Hill minds the Sertoma Bookstore. 


The Lee Singers travel more than almost any other 
college choir in the country. With a repertoire that 
includes everything from Beethoven to the contemporary, 
the Singers have been just as comfortable singing classics 
in the concert hall as they have been singing good old 
time gospel in a small country church. 

Each year hundreds of students come to Lee from all 
over the country eager to try out for the choir, after 
seeing the choir at their church, on TV, reading about 
one of their world tours, or just hearing about them by 
word of mouth. They go into a room filled with section 
leaders, choir officers, and director Dr. Burns and they 
sing or play their heart out. Later in the week, they 
anxiously crowd around the Music Building bulletin 
board to see if their name made "the list." Once the 
choir is set, with about 48 vocalists spanning about four 
octaves from the high sopranos to the lowest basses and 
also a group of around 10 instrumentalists — trumpets, 
trombones, and a full rhythm section, they take a short 
weekend retreat to get to know their music and to let the 
new members, the "neophytes," learn what being a 
singer is all about. 

This year Singers' activities included a couple of per- 
formances with the Chattanooga Symphony, the Fall and 
Spring Music Festivals, as well as several appearances 
in chapel and convocation. Tours included a summer 
trip to the Orient in 1981, followed by several cross 
country tours ranging from Washington, D.C. to Naples, 
Florida. Singers, like other campus organizations, par- 
ticipate in a full set of campus activities, involving them- 
selves in the Parade of Favorites, intramural sports, and 
the full blown events of Lee Day. 

President, Student Director: Pat Stone 

Vice President: Bass Section Leader: .... Darrell Spell 

Secretary: Alto Section Leader: Denise Martin 

Chaplain: Denise Tyler 

Tenor Section Leader: Mark Blankenship 

Instrumental Section Leader: Pam Carter 

Soprano Section Leader: Aundee Reep 

Historian: Tim Mauldin 

Director: Jim Burns 




Promise serves as the college's recruiting 
group, traveling all over the country 
sharing the ministry of Lee College with 
thousands of prospective students. 

Begun several years ago as a selected 

Soup from the Lee Singers known as 
e Collegians, their ministry soon be- 
gan to change and they became known 
as the Second Edition, and began to 
travel separately from their parent group. 
In 1978, the name was changed to Prom- 
ise, and the organization became a 
completely separate group with the pri- 
mary purpose of recruitment. Each year 
students try out for positions (and schol- 
arships), knowing tnat such an honor 
brings with it a lot of hard work and 
even more practice. 

This past year Promise traveled through 
Europe and once again sang at Youth 
Camps throughout the summer. That 
includes buying thousands of youth camp 
meals, snow cones, and T-shirts. Most 
important to the members of Promise, 
even in recruitment, is to minister to the 
needs of people, whatever age, wherev- 
er they go. 

Promise also took on a full slate of 
activities during the school year — Fall 
and Spring tours and several weekend 
services in addition to their on-campus 
ministry at convocation, chapel services, 
and even a couple of school dinners on 
the lawn. 


The Ladies of Lee, lovely as always, led 
another busy year both on campus and on 
the road. In existence for over fifteen years, 
this touring choir is composed of young women 
from every different classification and major. 
A couple are music majors preparing them- 
selves for careers, but most of the women are 
simply in the choir because they love to sing 
and welcome the opportunitv to minister in 

Under the direction of the lovable Roosevelt 
Miller, the Ladies have logged thousands of 
miles. They spent part of their 1981 summer 
vacation singing in the Bahamas and soaking 
up the sun. Throughout the year they trav- 
eled to churches and military chapels both 
near and far in order to bring the gospel to 
those who needed to hear. The summer of 
1982 saw the Ladies on a tour that took them 
through Tennessee and Virginia, where thev 
visited such places as Williamsburg and the 
CBN (Christian Broadcasting Network) instal- 
lation in Norfolk. 

Ladies also participated in campus activ- 
ities, involving themselves in intramurals and 
the Parade of Favorites. The best activity for 
ladies, however, was the surprise birthdav 
and anniversary cake thev gave their director 
— Roosevelt Miller. 

President: Sandv Kidd 

Vice President: Judv Ridenhour 

Secretary: Jackie King 

Director: Roosevelt Miller 



Campus Choir 

One of the surprisingly good groups last year was the 
Campus Choir. They worked diligently and achieved a 
professional, well deserved, status. 

Their big debut was last November when they performed 
a concert entitled "A Touch of Americana," directed by 
Phil Thomas. They began the concert with a number of 
songs by William Billings, sung a cappella. The sound 
was rich and full as they exemplified the music of the 
late 1700's. The choir then accompanied James Singer 
with his outstanding flute solo in "Listen to the Mock- 
ingbird" by Alice Hawthorne. Phillip Thomas played a 
piano solo followed by a satiric song by Henry Russell, 
"The Old Arm Chair," also performed by the choir. 
Lowell Mason's "Nearer My God to Thee" was beautiful- 
ly done by the choir, again in a cappella. The choir sang 
two more numbers, then concluded the concert with the 
magnificently performed and arranged "Battle Hymn of 
the Republic." This finale showed the Campus Choir at 
its best. 

The Campus Choir also performed during Lee Col- 
lege's Fall Festival in "The Cradle of Pentecost." They 
worked hard and should be commended. 

But that's still not all the Campus Choir got involved 
in. The group of nearly two hundred prepared Then 
Came Sunday as a special program for Easter. Presented 
to students in a chapel service, the choir touched many 
hearts by their fresh portrayal of the Easter passion. 

They also performed again in the school's Spring 
Festival "Showcase," demonstrating versatility in both 
form and style. 

The Campus Choir is an organization open to any 
student having an interest in choral music. That is the 
only prerequisite. Everybody who tries out makes it, un- 
like other campus musical groups. 

Musicianship may not be a prerequisite, but most 
students leave with some good musical experience. The 
choir learns a wide repertoire of music ranging from 
classical to gospel pop to American folk songs. They 
learn to sing not only with a surprising degree of talent, 
but also with an enormous degree of enthusiasm. 


The Evangelistic Singers are easy to spot. This soulful, 
energetic group of students was once again a popular 
feature in many chapel and convocation services. They're 
easy to spot because of their enthusiastic presentation 
of the good news of the gospel, swaying to the emotional 
beat of the music, always presenting their message by 
speaking from their hearts, in order to reach out to 
others in unmistakable sincerity. All that is not to say 
that the Evangelistics lack a sense of professionalism. 
Under the direction of Patrick Pinckney, the choir 
demonstrated their virtuosity as well as their sincerity. 

Students often assume, mistakenly, that the Evange- 
listics' ministry is limited merely to on-campus services. 
The Evangelistics log several hundred miles each year. 
Last year alone they traveled as far north as New Hamp- 
shire and as far south as Florida, ministering to churches 
in which God blessed as mightily as He did when they 
sang and testified on campus. 

The Evangelistics also involved themselves in various 
student activities this year, including a gospel concert 
featuring Carol and Flynn Johnson, a fabulous husband 
and wife singing team, as well as sponsoring Angelina 
Parker in the Parade of Favorites. 

Vice Pres 

Jonathan Ramsey 

ident: Meredith Hepburn 

Director: Patrick Pinckney 

Secretary (corresponding): Luanne Joell 

Secretary (recording): Grace Hadaway 

Treasurer: LaFaye Jones 

SPONSOR: Roland McDaniel 



Late But Great 

The staff I had to work with this year 
was, well, for the lack of a better 
word — "interesting." 

First of all, let me clear up what I 
mean by the word "staff." First of all, I 
am not referring to the group of 40 
people who showed up at our first meet- 
ing. Nor am I referring to the twelve 
people who were listed on the staff by 
the end of the fall semester. No, I am 
referring to those ever loyal, dependa- 
ble staff members who endured to the 
end; that doesn't mean they were here 
from the start; that just means they 
were here at the end. 

Our sponsors were quite a comple- 
mentary pair. Dr. Robert Humbertson, 
our chief sponsor, was always cool and 
collected through our whole ordeal. When 


Editor in Chief Randy O'Bannon 

Sponsors Robert Humbertson and Bill Watts 

finals were a week away and over half 
the book was not in yet, Dr. Humbertson, 
in his ever so calm manner, said, "We 
may have a slight problem here." Al- 
ways available to help whenever he was 
needed, he established good rapport with 
the staff members, except that he drove 
the staff secretary Jana Hanlin crazy by 
refusing to pronounce her name correctly 
until the last two weeks of school, when 
he succumbed to peer pressure and said 
it like everyone else. Bill Watts, the 
other sponsor, was one of the most 
creative people on the staff. He came 
up with ideas to help identify students 
in pictures. He said that if all students 
had their student identification number 
printed on their wrists and forehead, it 
would save a lot of time trying to find 
someone who knows the people in the 

But now let me introduce some people 
you thought you knew — the nice, quiet, 
humble, everyday students who turned 
into something completely different 
when the full moon cast its light on the 
Vindauga house where we were all burn- 
ing the midnight oil scribbling on layout 
sheets or developing pictures while ordi- 
nary students were snug in their dorms 
studying or snoozing. 

Art Ferguson, the writing coordinator, 
was a magician. Somehow, when he went 
to Atlanta every weekend, he came back 
with articles signed "Ben Ferguson." He 
also had quite a talent for picking out 
gifted writers with one minor flaw — they 
never could remember his assigning 
them articles. 

Writing Coordinator Art Ferguson 

Director of Photography Steve Rath- 
bone was always easy to get in touch 
with when a photograph needed to be 
done. All you had to do was call Coach 
Rowan's office, or Bradley Junior Hi^h 
School, or Maranatha Studios, or the 
Student Center, or his brother David's 
house, or the Holiday Inn in Orlando, 
Florida. Of course, if you get desperate, 
you could call his house and leave a 
message for him for a next day as- 
signment he'd be sure to get next week 
when he returned. 

Director of Photography Steve Rathbone 

Jana Hanlin came along halfwav 
through the year and helped the staff 
catch up on everything that had not 
been done by the secretary from the 
first semester. An excellent typist and 
hard working receptionist, she was a 
real lifesaver — except when it came to 
bugs. "Kill it, kill it!" she screamed 
whenever one of God's tiny creatures 
crawled across her desk or flitted its 
way across her typewriter. We all tried 
to help her cope with this insectaphobia 
by doing our bug imitations and walking 
around with pencils (antennae) taped to 
our heads. 

Secretary Jana Hanlin 



Roby Walker was the epitome of effi- 
ciency. He was the only one to have his 
section turned in on time. Of course, it 
wasn't exactly for the love of the year- 
book that he worked. He took the com- 
mission he earned from advertising sales 
and bought an engagement ring for his 
fiancee, Tammy McAtee. 

Business Manager Roby Walker 

In charge of our classes section was 
Cheryl Vaughan, a freshman with all 
kinds of innovative ideas for her section. 
Ideas like changing people's names when 
their picture was out of order. She came 
up with a great new twist for the soph- 
omore section. Instead of putting the 
H's after the G's where they belong, 
Cheryl thought it would be neat to put 
them before the G's. How creative. 

Classes Editor Cheryl Vaughan 

Ken Robertson took over the academ- 
ics section in January when the former 
editor didn't return to school. Ken real- 
ly enjoyed planning his section out. In 
fact, he enjoyed it so much that he did 
four completely different "final ladders" 
(page by page plan of topics in a sec- 
tion). Ken found a good use for inter- 
view tapes — several nights those tapes 
helped him to get a good night's rest. 

Academics Editor Ken Robertson 

The student life section is always the 
biggest section in the book, and Theresa 
Fussell, a freshman math major, inherit- 
ed it in January when the former sec- 
tion editor transferred to another school. 
She tried hard to keep a cheery smile 
when she found articles were missing 
and that photographs were never taken. 
But did she get upset, did she let it 
bother her? Well, yes, maybe a little bit. 
Well, she did provide an example of re- 
straint; whenever she got upset she got 
real quiet. If silence were golden, she'd 
have made a fortune. As it stood, we 
were fortunate to have someone who 
worked as hard as she did. 

Randy and Student Life Editor 
Theresa Fussell 

Ken Maynor was the new kid on the 
staff. He joined us in the middle of 
April when our sports editor quit, leav- 
ing us with no articles, pictures, layouts 
or anything. Ken really had a sense of 
humor. He didn't hit us when we told 
him he'd have to start from scratch, and 
that we wanted it all done in one week. 

Sports Editor Ken Maynor 

Tammy Alley put the index together 
and did some of the writing chores. She 
gladly put herself in charge of the 
going-to-Shoney's committee. Sometimes 
in the middle of the night, it became the 
going-to-Hardee's committee when she 
used "working on the Vindauga" as an 
excuse to stay out past curfew. 

Directory and Index Editor (& Writer) 
Tammy Alley 



Thanks to Gary Paylo, the Vindauga 
had an outreach ministry to Soddy Dai- 
sy. He was so sure that we ought to 
include an article on the Perry Stone 
revival that he did research on it for the 
full eight weeks it ran and four weeks of 
follow up even when he was needed 
back at home base. Gary also had an 
amazing trick that he could do whenev- 
er he was scheduled to take pictures — he 
could make himself invisible. It was his 
greatest trick and we all really thought it 
was great. 

When Gary was missing and people 
were standing around waiting for their 
picture, Jean Addison was usually the 
only person we could find. We'd run all 
over campus, through the cafeteria, the 
dorms, and the classrooms until some- 
body found her. She'd run up to her 
room, grab her camera, and meet us at 
the picture site. The whole operation 
took place in less than five minutes. 
And then Jean would look up and frown 
and say, "I don't have any film." 

Pat Walker spent a lot of time in the 
darkroom finding out where everything 
was misplaced. Being the only person to 
work on last year's staff, Pat cheered us 
up with stories about how last year's 
staff missed all their deadlines too. 

There were lots of other people who 
dropped in to help now and then — 
Kevin Arrowood, Bill Dehner, Rhonda 
Mathis, Bethany O'Bannon, Jerald 
Duncan, and Shirl Blevins, as well as 
everybody's brothers, cousins, friends, 
and casual acquaintances that happened 
to be in the neighborhood. 

With a cast of characters as qualified 
as that, what could we do but succeed. 


A special thanks is due to several people 
for everything from writing articles and sup- 
plying pictures to just being there with en- 
couragement. Realizing that we will doubtless 
leave somebody off, we nevertheless want to 
express our appreciation to as many people 
as possible. 
Writing — 

Ben Ferguson, Daniel Dyer, Jackie 
King, Don and Julie Wheeler, Curtis 

Photography — 

Scott Lee, Sam Gibson, David Rathbone 

Supplying Pictures — 

Valerie Dixon, Karen Bowdle, Jerry 
Fraley, Bill Lee, Sherry Echols, Jim 
Burns, Tammy Boyd, Melanie Clark, 
Twyla Daugherty, Rebecca Woodson, 
Don Rowe 

Miscellaneous Help and Encouragement — 
Jeff and Susan Dennison, Bob and 
Nancy O'Bannon, Joyce Golden, Pat 
Bennett, Mike Causey, Lenaye Stanfield, 
Shirley Barnett, Mike White, Nancie Tid- 
well, Lee College Security, Joe Smith, 
Charles W. Conn 

Before Vindauga 

Randy O'Bannon, the Editor of 
the 1982 VINDAUGA, has proved 
to be talented, able, and above all, 
amazing. One example of his unbe- 
lievable abilities was shown when he 
went above and beyond his call of 
duty and endeavored to take over 
fifty pictures — without film! It was 
also recorded that he consumed 48 
gallons of ice cream as a result of 
his far-fetched Baskin Robbins base- 
ball cap fetish. This circumstance 
presented him with enough plastic 
caps to replace the graduating caps 
worn by the Class of 1982. Above 
all, Randy has shown outstanding 
abilities in creativity, devotedness, 
and leadership. His time spent to 
create a successful yearbook could 
never be repaid. 

— Jana Hanlin & Tammy Alley 

Mutiny Strikes in the Vindauga Office 

After Vindauga 



-■ jyi 

'': >-■ ( 




Within each Christian lies a talent with which 
he may praise the Lord. For some individuals, 
this talent may be the pulpit ministry; for some, 
gospel music and song; for some, written ex- 
pression of thought; for some, teaching and 
exhortation. At the base of these many talents 
exists a biblical aphorism, "for them that honour 
me I will honour" (1 Samuel 2:30). It is im- 
portant to remember to give honour and glory 
to God in all that one does. This alone has 
remained a major factor in the contentment 
of humanity through the ages. For with con- 
tentment, which comes through knowing Jesus 
Christ, there are no physical barriers put upon 
man. Without such an element there lies only a 
dark and horrible void, even in victory. Yet, 
when one has contentment through Christ, one 
can run (exemplify his talent), and in all circum- 
stances honour God. 

Eric Liddell, a 1924 Christian Olympic gold- 
medalist, once said, "I believe God made me for 
a purpose — to be a missionary to China, but He 
also made me fast; and when I run I feel His 
pleasure. To give that up would be to hold Him 
in contempt." 

From where comes the power to Finish a racer 
The power comes from within . . . the kingdom 
of God is within us. And running the race — 
playing the sport, is a mere extension of that 

He giveth power to the faint; and to them 
that have no might he increaseth strength. 
Even the youths shall faint and be weary, 
and the young men shall utterly fall: But 
they that wait upon the Lord shall renew 
their strength; they shall mount up with 
wings as eagles; they shall run, and not be 
weary; and they shall walk, and not faint 
(Isaiah 40:29-31). 

J\SSrvYuJ/K *v» 


John Eldridge feels the pleasure in run- 
ning; for him — it's a daily routine. 

Vikings Steer Clear 

1981-1982 Men's Varsity Basketball 

Although this year's basketball season 
is not one that will stand out in the 
record books, it will certainly stand out 
in the hearts of Lee College sports fans — 
for two reasons. The obvious reason 
being the unanticipated resignation of 
Lee's Athletic Director and Head Bas- 
ketball Coach, Earl Rowan, and the oth- 
er being some of the most exciting 
basketball ever played by a Viking team. 
Despite the Viking's mediocre 18-14 re- 
cord, they provided the fans with sever- 
al thrillers that epitomize the phrase "it's 
not whether you win or lose, but how 
you play the game." The Vikings always 
play to win and do not let up until the 
last second is spent. 

The only problem is that most Viking 
fans never experienced the team's finest 
moments. As Coach Rowan said, "My 
only regret is that the fans didn't see us 
play our best ball. Most thrillers were 
played on the road." 

The highlight of the entire season 
had to be when Lee, accompanied by 
their student body, traveled to Chatt- 
anooga on February 13 to lay siege on 
Tennessee Temple. The scene was rem- 
iniscent of the Battle of the Alamo — 
only this time the Texans won. Our 
Vikings were impressive in their valiant 
and successful attempt to smite this year's 
National Christian College Champions. 
Although they didn't lead for most of 
the game, the Vikings came back from 
an eight point deficit to take command 
in the last ten seconds and win by three. 
Outstanding among Lee players were 

"My only regret is that the fans 
didn't see us play our best ball. 
Most thrillers were played on the 
road. —Coach Rowan 

Tony Davis, who, Coach Rowan said, 
"fouled out after a sterling performance," 
and Stan Sherlin, who provided the turn- 
ing point when he drove baseline and 
hit a reverse layup with just ten seconds 
to play to give us the lead. 

Lee won several other games by just 
one point. Two nights before the Tem- 
ple game, Lee defeated Tennessee 
Wesleyan in, not one, but two overtimes. 
They also beat Milligan by one point 
and King College with a jumper at the 
buzzer by Thomas Williams. Lee has its 
answer to the Cleveland Brown's "Car- 
diac Kids." 

This year Lee said goodbye to one of 
its all-time greats, Kevin Thomas. He 
was selected to the National Christian 
College All-American first team, was All- 

Steve Castello strides by opposing Lions defense for two points. 



Tony Davis — frustrated at the foul line. 

Stan Sherlin — spreading encouragement 
on the court. 

Sydney Gilbert — wondering where the 
Lions are. 

District 24 NAIA, and was an NAIA 
honorable mention Ail-American. Kevin 
was also the second leading rebounder 
in the NCCAA and third leading 
rebounder in the NAIA, while averag- 
ing 22 points per game. He was Lee's 
fifth first-team All-American in the 

— Ben Ferguson 















David Lipscomb 













Alabama Christian 




Lincoln Memorial 



Alice Lloyd 






















Edward Waters 












Lincoln Memorial 



Tennessee Wesleyan 


















2 O.T. 

Tennessee Wesleyan 









Lincoln Memorial 









— 18 Wins, 14 Losses 

Everybody gets involved. Vikings run onto 
court with the band blaring and the cheer- 
leaders leading the balloon brigade. 

Kevin Thomas outstretches opponent on the 
opening toss. 

Vikings — firing from the lane while Alabama 
players look on. 



The Road To 

Coach Carpenter outlines some strategy 
during halftime. 

Final record: 18-14. 

In a season labeled as a 
rebuilding year the '82 Vikings 
refused to wear the tag of 
losers. In true Viking tradi- 
tion, this year's team kept their 
fans on the edge of their seats 
until the final buzzer. The '82 
Vikes had 5 contests go into 
overtime coming up with 4 
victories. Additionally they 
pulled 6 other wins by three 

"Senior co-captain Steve Castello 
was among the state's leaders in 
free throw shooting, hitting 84% 
of his shots. " 

points or less demonstrating 
grit and determination under 

The Vikings reached a high 
point of the season during the 
second week of February when 
they pulled three stunning up- 
sets within a span of 6 days — 
all on the road. Milligan fell 
88-87, Tennessee Wesleyan be- 
came victim number two in 
double overtime 99-91 — and 
then the big one — a thrilling 

Steve Castello overshadows opponent in 
jump shot. 



come-from-behind, 73-70, de- 
feat of Tennessee Temple. 

The Vikings ranked in the 
top five in the state scoring, 
averaging over 78 points per 
game; in field goal shooting 
percentage, hitting over 51% 
of their shots; and in free 

"The Hiwassee Junior College 
transfer, Kevin Thomas, shot better 
than 60% from the field and was 
named NCCAA All-American first 
team. " 

throw shooting, hitting over 
70% from the charity stripe. 

6' 7" senior Kevin Thomas 
led the state of Tennessee in 
rebounding and ranked third 
nationally in the NAIA with a 
14.8 rebounding pace. The big 
post man also was second in 
Tennessee in scoring with a 
21.5 average. The Hiwassee 
Junior College transfer shot 
better than 60% from the field 
and was named NCCAA Ail- 
American first team. Twice 
Thomas was selected NAIA 
District 24 player-of-the-week. 

Senior co-captain Steve Cas- 
tello was among the state's lead- 
ers in free throw shooting hit- 
ting 84%. Thomas Williams 
ranked high in assists with a 
6.2 average. 

— Earl Rowan 

Above, Vikings set up a defensive wall. At 
right, Kevin Thomas releases side-shot with 
three feet clearance. 




A Kevin Thomas tip-off renders all to await- 
ed expectation of the basketball's descent. 

Thomas Williams lifts the ball goalward as 
if to be presenting it as a gift. 

Steve Castello — fallen unexpectantly to the floor. 

Steve Castello — back on his feet again, striding toward the backboard. 




Mike White and Beth Henson, among other Lee fans, cheer the Vikings on to victory. 

«*' ft 

Be. • 



^k j il ^R *¥$ ™ 


Viking fans prefer the comic strips over the 

Vikings triumph in the Turkey Tournament. 



Coach Rowan ponders a question at a Press Conference. 

Head Basketball Coach Earl Rowan gives 
some spirited advice to players on the 

A Change . . . 

Since coming to the Lee 
Vikings in the fall of 1975, 
Coach Earl Rowan has become 
a symbol to many of the faith- 
ful Viking fans. 

Lee has never had a coach 
as enthusiastic as Coach Rowan. 
In each game Coach Rowan 
could be seen nervously pac- 
ing the sideline yelling out in- 
structions about how to hold 
the lead or pull out a come- 
from-behind victory. It could 
be a new four corner defense, 
a special pass play, or the way 
to find a hot shooter under- 
neath the basket. It didn't 
matter what, but it was al- 

ways exciting with Coach Row- 
an running the show. At least 
once during the game Coach 
Rowan could be expected to 
storm out onto the court and 
defend the point of view of 

"Lee has never had a coach as 
enthusiastic as Coach Rowan." 

one of his players to an equally 
vocal referee. 

In his seven year career as 
head basketball coach, Coach 
Rowan compiled a total of 117 
wins and 96 losses, with sev- 
eral exciting district and na- 
tional championship games. 

But it was not just on the 
basketball court that Rowan 
distinguished himself. Start- 
ing out as basketball coach he 
eventually took on duties as 
baseball coach and finallv 
even Athletic Director for the 

Resigning in the spring. 
Coach Rowan intends to take 
a job with the local high school 
athletic programs. Staying 
close to home, Rowan will al- 
ways be a loyal Viking sup- 
porter and a well-remembered 




Dr. Cline chats with Art Ferguson about his 
newly appointed position. 

Lee's new Athletic Director, Dr. Herbert Cline, responds with puzzled look to a question. 

of Seasons 

Herbert Cline, formerly on 
the faculty at Lee College, be- 
came the Assistant Basketball 
Coach at Wake Forest for the 
'81-'82 school year. In April of 
this year. Herb Cline became 
the Head Basketball Coach at 
Lee College for the '82- , 83 school 
year. The Vindauga interviewed 
Coach Cline in April and he 
gave us his basic plan for the 
future of the Lee College ath- 
letic program. Cline: 

"We're interested in having a 
well-rounded program and we 
want to recruit the best players, 
of course, but we want to pro- 
ject the kind of image that we 

think Lee needs to project, and 
that is a Christian image. There's 
a lot of organizational work that 
needs to be done and we're 
gonna try to get the word out 
about our basketball program. 

"I think the spiritual aspect of the 
program has to have top priority." 
— Dr. Cline 

We need to go ahead and get 
organized as far as public rela- 
tions materials and question- 
naires — just organizing the whole 
program is where we've got to 
go now . . . Rome wasn't built 
in a day . . . This is the concept 

that we're going to approach; 
we'd like the athletes to set the 
examples on campus. We want 
them to be in the classroom, 
and we want them to be in 
chapel and we want them to 
take part in campus activities. 
We want them to be involved 
with the students — to know the 
students. I think by doing that 
then the students' support for 
the basketball team and the 
athletic program at Lee will 
be enhanced greatly ... I 
think the spiritual aspect of 
the program has to have top 

— Art Ferguson 




The '81-'82 cheerleading squad was 
picked by five judges who awarded points 
for various skills displayed in the fall 
cheerleader try-outs. The nine girls se- 
lected were: Cyndi Locklear, Tonnette 
Perez, Ruth Ann Adams, Tracey Cun- 
ningham, Laura Riley, Marisa Haddock 
(captain), Synthia Hendricks, Joanie Ma- 
son, and Vanessa Carey. Sarah Rudd 
joined the squad later in the year and 
completed the '82 Viking cheerleaders. 

In October, the ladies held a walk-a- 
thon in which they walked twelve miles 
from Blue Springs Road to Red Clay 
Park in order to raise money for uni- 
forms. The project was moderately suc- 
cessful at best and was followed by other 
dominative fund-raisers such as the sale 
of M&M's and a cakewalk at one of the 
basketball games. 

These struggling attempts were not 
quite in vain; someone must have had 
sympathy for cheerleaders because the 
athletic department is supposed to pick 
up the tab for the ladies' uniforms next 

Jo Ann Bates was the ladies' sponsor 
and Raymond Weaver was the mascot. 
Ms. Bates said that the cheerleaders 
struggled with unity at the beginning of 
the year, but ironed out the wrinkles 
and functioned smoothly as the year 

Four of the ladies are returning to the 
squad next year. After a special summer 
clinic at the University of Tennessee in 
Knoxville, Cyndi Locklear, Tonnette Perez, 
Ruth Ann Adams, and Synthia Hendricks 
hope to return in the '82-'83 year for 
another season of cheering. 

— Daniel Dyer 

Ruth Ann Adams displays her vivid smile as the cheerleaders group together. 

Sarah Rudd and Cyndi Locklear with hands in the air, cheerfully fulfil their roles of pepping 
up the fans. 

(Above) The 1981-1982 Cheerleading Squad with Raymond Weaver— mascot. 
(Facing page) Christa Bennet is always a loyal Viking supporter. 



A Strong Finish 

The Lady Vikings returned only three 
players this year from the '80-'81 squad. 
A slow start set the pace for a year 
marked by competitive frustration. The 
ladies were beaten soundly in their open- 
er, and Coach Ken Walston believed 
that that loss had a tremendous effect 
on the attitude of the players and the 
tone of the Ladies' play. 

The Lady Vikings started slowly but 
gradually increased in the quality of 
their play as they held their own Lady 
Vikings Invitational Tournament. Paced 
by Neasy Jordan, the point guard who 
according to Walston is super fast, a 
good passer and outside shooter, the 
Ladies won the tournament to finish 
victoriously the first semester which be- 
gan with defeat. 

Neasy Jordan lifts herself off the floor for 
a jump shot. 

But once again, the Ladies opened 
the next semester slowly, losing their 
first few. The team showed relentless 
dedication however, and with hard work 
and fierce competitive drive they were 
able to win against rugged opposition as 
they knocked off one of the top teams 
in the state, Lincoln Memorial Universi- 
The Lady Vikings had several key 
players that contributed to make the 
year a lesson in relentless drive. Center 
Deena Wilson set a school scoring rec- 
ord with forty points in a game. Deena 
averaged twenty points a game, was ninth 
in the nation in scoring, and first in the 
state of Tennessee in scoring. 

Cissy Peek was also one of the team's 
pace-setters. According to Walston, Cissy 
is one of the finest shooters to be found 
anywhere in the country. 

Kathy Howard was acquired by the 
team for the second semester. Although 
only playing half a semester, Kathy was 
second on the team in rebounding and 
scoring and averaged fourteen points 
per game. 

Kathy Hall was the team's Most Valu- 
able Player. Kathy was a player who 
played consistently the whole year. Coach 
Walston praised Kathy as "tops in as- 
sists, tops in steals, and tops in scoring." 
At only 5'4", Kathy displayed inspiring 
fierceness in her competitive determina- 

Towards the end of the season, all the 
talent finally started to jell and the Lady 
Vikings began to win some games. Com- 
ing on strong at the finish, the girls 
won four out of their last five games, 
including those against traditional rivals 
Bryan, Covenant and even the girls of 
Tennessee Temple — for the third time 
in one season! — Daniel Dver 

Relaxing on the sidelines. 



Marjorie Alford 
Rhonda Daniel 
Pam Evans 
Kathy Hall 
Neasy Jordan 
Rita Maynor 
Cissy Peek 
Melody Redman 
Wendy Rudolph 
Rubertha Taylor 
Debbie Warren 
Deena Wilson 



5 '8" 
5 '4" 
5 '6" 
5 7" 

Ken Walston — Head Coach 
Ron Evans — Assistant Coach 






Benton, TN 



Pikeville, TN 



Lovelv, KY 



Clarkrange, TN 



Cleveland, TN 



Benton, TN 



Cleveland, TN 



Lenoir City, TN 



Sumerville, NJ 



Cleveland, OH 



Lexington, KY 



Clarkrange, TN 


y Poukner — Manager 



— Scorer 



Fierce competition even in the Maroon- White inter-squad game. 

Neasy Jordan cradles basketball like a baby while pursuing a goal-ward trajectory. 

Lady Vikings' 
1981-82 Basketball Schedule 



-David Lipscomb 
-Lady Viking Classic 
(Temple, Lee, Covenant, 
N. Georgia) 
-N. Georgia 

-Univ. Alabama — Huntsville 
-Lincoln Memorial 
-Tennessee Wesleyan 

-N. Georgia 

-Tennessee Wesleyan 

-Lincoln Memorial 

OVERALL— 10 Wins, 18 Losses 

Making a cross court pass in the Lee- 
Temple game. 

Coach Ken Walston gives some sideline 



Sports FANatics 


Only a portion of the pennants and pamphlets, shirts and souvenirs liable to be found in a sports fanatic's room. 

There is a special breed of person that some 
call curious and strange. Peculiarly devoted and 
slightly obtuse in his delights, this creature is 
uniquely American. Lee College has attracted this 
odd species that is growing in number daily, espe- 
cially with the birth of the "Atlanta Brave's New 
World." This character is known as the sports 

The species is easily recognizable, identifiable by 
universally distinct traits. The following are signs 
that will help the most naive amateur spot this 
odd bird immediately. The sports fanatic: 

— subscribes to every issue of Sports Illustrated 
that will ever be published. 

— goes to every event where a free T-shirt, hat, 
etc. will be given away. 

— spends furious hours of debate concerning 
Super Bowl predictions. 

— reads Dr. Bowdle's whole bulletin board if 

he sees one article mentioning the word "ball" 

— salivates at the mention of the words Falcon, 
Brave, or Hawk. (This species is usually found 
in the Southeast, especially around the Atlanta 

— can't crawl out of bed for his 8:00 a.m. class, 
but has no problem getting up at 7:00 a.m. to 
get the Saturday paper if the Atlanta Braves 
played Friday night. 

— has a tatoo of his favorite team's logo right 
under the one that says "Mom." 

— owns a bumper sticker that says "Go you silver 
breeches!" or something like that, and it rests 
on the bumper of his '57 Chevy right next to 
the two that say "America, Love it or Leave it" 
and "You Can't Spell Sugar Without UGA." 

— owns at least one jersey of his favorite football, 
baseball, basketball, soccer, or hockey team and 
wears it everywhere except to Sunday morning 



church. (While at church, 
the jersey airs out in order 
to be ready for Sunday 
— knows the full Christian 
name and every vital sta- 
tistic of every member on 
the roster of his favorite 

If you know anyone that ap- 
pears to be of this species, then 
be careful to avoid the use of 
such terms as ball, strike, basket, 

Everyone wants to get on the Atlanta Braves' 

The Editor's personal collection of miniature baseball caps from Baskin Robbins. 

goal, base, throw, shot, hit, etc. 
Obviously avoid any mention of 
anything that would suggest in- ' 
volvement with a sporting event. 
If you violate these important 
rules of conversation, you will 
find yourself trapped in a two 
hour, one-way conversation that 
will endanger your sanity. You 
might want to seek professional 
help for any friend that you sus- 
pect to be of this order. If you 
yourself fit into any of these 

behavioral categories, then please 
do not ignore the sure signs. 
Remember, admitting it is the 
first step in dealing with the 

There is much more to sav 
about the signs and effects of 
this psychosis known as sports 
fanaticism, but they're giving 
away miniature Hank Aaron 
autographed baseball bats down 
at the mall and I want to get 
one before they're all gone. 

— Art Ferguson 

Vindauga staff members argue over an article from the sports page. 



Mike Elmer displays footwork with the soccer ball in light-hearted practice. 



That's the Way the Ball Bounces 

The '81-'82 Viking Soccer Team was a young, in- 
experienced squad that simply had a desire to compete 
in a game that it enjoyed. The team, coached by Enrique 
Orellana and assisted by Hermilo Jasso, Jr., started 
something this year that sparked serious interests in 
soccer fans at the college. 

Most of the players this year were rookies; there were 
only four returning players. Some had never played the 
game before. However, Lee fielded an enthusiastic team 
and challenged all comers. 

"We played as a team . . . this was a 
year of training and building. " 

Assistant Coach Jasso commented, "We played as a 
team . . . this was a year of training and building." 

The team was led in scoring by Isaias Vergara, and he 
was followed by David Crick who was second in most 
goals scored. The Most Valuable Player was Bernard 
Gardner. Isaias Vergara and Bernard Gardner were cap- 
tains, and Oscar Orellana was the goalie. The team had 
an overall record of 1-2-1. 

■Art Ferguson 

Lee's Viking Soccer team initiates action on the field. 

Team Roster 

Jonathan E. Allen 
Mark Charles 
Bernard Gardner 
Isaias Vergara 
Michael Elmore 
Thomas Robertson 
Hermilo Jasso, Jr. 
David Crick 
Wendell Carter 
David Thomas 
Jerry Burt 
Bryan Lawhorn 
Carey Lawhon 
Kyle Percival 
Steve Naquin 
Jose Antonio 

The 1981-1982 Viking Soccer Team. 



All Sorts of Sports 

Spring arrived and with it the intra- 
mural sports of Lee College. It's been 
said that sports are important in build- 
ing character and encouraging the par- 
ticipation of the student. This was certainly 
true about Lee College intramurals. 

Most of the students joined a basket- 
ball or softball team and had a tremen- 
dously good time in return. Mistakes 
were made: high passes, wild pitches 
accompanied by wild swings, and slides 
started two strides away from third base 
were standard fair. Watching the girls 
play was more hilarious than a food 

"Watching the girls play was more 
hilarious than a food fight. " 

fight. Their skill was extraordinary (par- 
don me for being facetious). But it did 
not matter. Everyone had a terrific time 
and many new friends were made as the 
players learned to cooperate and com- 
pete with the other teams to win the 

In men's basketball, the teams were 
divided into two leagues. The Sheiks 
came out on top in the first league and 

the Chi Raiders emerged triumphant 
in the second league. 

In softball there was more action as 
both girls and guys became involved 
and battled to win any way they legally 

In the women's league, the Stars took 
the championship with Orange Crush in 
close second. 

In the men's league the competition 
was fast and furious and took on a more 
serious tone. Razzing and catcalls were 
standard as each team fought to break 
the opposition's concentration. Finally, 
after beating Dynasty 15-7, Alpha Gam- 
ma Chi emerged the champions for the 
fourth consecutive year. 

Beating out the throw to first base. 

Gary Higginbotham calling signals. 

Jeff Peoples runs around the end with football tucked safely in his arm. 



Girls' Softball game . . . Chris Clark awaits coming pitch. 

Dennis Bean crosses home plate for Alpha Gamma Chi's softball team. 

3tttJ ' M- 

Robert Harper shows that the field is ac- 
tually unplayable. 

The umpire's view from behind the plate. 

David Elliot demonstrates Intramural foot- 
ball stance. 






Recently an article was pub- 
lished in READER'S DIGEST 
that indicated a tremendous in- 
crease in physical fitness across 
America over the past decade. 
The article explained this fitness 
mania by saying it was a counter- 
action of the post-World War II 
leisure that most Americans in- 
dulged in. This indulgence virtu- 
ally knocked the legs out from 
under America. After more than 
a decade of the fitness craze, 
which seems to be ever increas- 
ing, I believe that this "battle of 
the bulge" has finally reached Lee 
College — it was long overdue. 

This past year almost the en- 
tire campus developed some rou- 
tine form of physical fitness. 
Many people joined the spa, some 
began jogging, and many people, 
like myself, got excited about bik- 

Allison relaxes in Deer Park before taking a long trek. 

(Above) Dennis Dyer takes water break 
without pausing from his biking. 
(Left) Allison Head enjoys a good outdoor 
sport like biking. 

ing. This biking fad has caught 
on at Lee for some good rea- 
sons. First, biking is the second 
most aerobic exercise (the most 
aerobic is swimming) and pro- 
vides an excellent potential for 
muscle tone. Second, biking 
covers a lot of ground, as op- 
posed to jogging, which is good 
for people who like to "get into 
nature." Also, it can be a con- 
venient and cheap form of trans- 

There are several ways that a 
person can bike. I was fortunate 

"Many people joined the spa, 
some began jogging, and many 
people, like myself, got excit- 
ed about biking." 

enough to get mixed up with 
a fanatic who likes to bike for 
speed as if he were training for 
the Olympics. Dennis Dyer and 
I have been biking for most of 
the year together, and now I'm 
hooked. Dennis has been hooked 
for a few years. He started the 
summer of 1979 for some serious 
touring. One of his objectives 
is to bike Fall Creek Falls State 
Park, Tennessee. For training 
purposes we bike the Cleveland 
by-pass, but Dennis' favorite 

route is Highway 64 to Chil- 

Some other serious bikers on 
campus who bike for sport are 
Allison Head, Steve Rathbone, 
and Lael Camak. Allison is big 
on touring. Last summer, she 
was fortunate enough to bike 
Europe (a goal that I'm anxiously 
pursuing). Steve, however, is 
famous for his "marathons" out 
to Chilhowee and back. 

Another way to bike is for 
leisure and recreation while stav- 
ing in shape. Lee women are 
notorious for this. Regina Sears 
and Lisa Young are two of Lee's 
more prominent recreational bik- 
ers. Although both bikers enjov 
biking for many of the same 
reasons, there is one strange, if 
not comical contrast. Rationallv 
speaking, Regina doesn't like the 
danger involved in biking which 
can be of maximum proportions 
at times, whereas, the more dar- 
ing Lisa, speaking of the time 
her brakes almost went out when 
going down Chilhowee, said, 
"I'm doing it again — I love dan- 
ger!" So, whether you're just out 
for a good time, or you want 
to get in shape, or you just simplv 
have a love for risk — biking is 
a great sport! 

— Ben Ferguson 



Variety Is the Spice of Sport 

Lee College's P.E. program was in full 
swing this year and whether you fanta- 
sized about being Robin Hood or as- 
pired to be the next John McEnroe, the 
P.E. program had just the class for you. 

There are classes offered that focus 
on the actual physical activity. Among 
those offered are beginning bowling, 
tennis, golf, racquetball, recreational sports, 
aquatics, and team sports. These courses 
are designed to give students a basic 
understanding of the sport involved. In- 
termediate courses are offered for those 
with a deeper interest in the sport. They 
offer more detailed instruction and em- 
phasize competition and tournament. 
These activity classes offer students the 
chance to try a wide variety of sports 
and decide which would be best suited 
for them. If they excel in a given sport, 
students might decide to play the sport 

These sports are not the traditional 
American pastimes, but they are some 
of the country's fastest growing sports. 
And these are the kinds of sports that 
people can continue playing to keep 
their bodies in shape long after the age 
when even the longest lasting profes- 
sional athletes retire — at forty. And with 
such a selection of sports, each student 
is able to find something he likes and 
possibly even something he's good at. 

Other courses are offered and usually 
involve the P.E. major. Care and Pre- 
vention of Athletic Injuries and Physiol- 
ogy of Exercise and Kinesiology are 
among the many courses that offer an 
in-depth study on the different aspects 
of Physical Education. 

— Daniel C. Dver 

Mike Schaeffer aims for the mark. 



Cynthia Hendricks ready to serve. 



Lots of students run as a habit. 

Stronger, Faster, Better 

There is an inseparable bond between 
the body, mind, and spirit of man. The 
concept of union in the relationship 
between the body and soul can be traced 
back to the early Greeks and ancient 
societies. Christ redeemed the entire man: 
body, mind, and soul. The human body 
is to be the temple of the Holy Spirit. It 
can be a very spiritual experience, there- 
fore, to strive to better one's body. Vani- 
ty is not proper, but neither is neglect 
proper. A disciplined and rugged work- 
out can be one of the greatest ways of 

truly learning the laws of the Kingdom 
and the cost of discipleship as well as 
preparing the body for service. 

Throughout Scripture, the spiritual bat- 
tle is repeatedly compared to running a 
race. The Apostle Paul exhorts the be- 
liever to run in such a way that he 
might win. That requires spiritual train- 

There can be no doubt of the necessi- 
ty of spiritual, mental, and physical ex- 
ercise. In reality, all of life should be a 
spiritual experience. 

Rocky Shrable feels the strain of the discipline of lifting. 

It is very encouraging to note that the 
past year has seen a revival in physical 
fitness on the Lee campus. Fitness has 
become a discipline in groups of indi- 
viduals on campus. Some bike, run, jog, 
swim, lift weights, play tennis, or per- 
form simple calisthenics. But whatever 
the activity, it can be a spiritual devo- 
tion. It should be a spiritual devotion. 

There are many people on campus 
who are in better shape physically be- 
cause of their exercise. The same are 
consequently in better shape mentallv 
because they are more alert, have more 
endurance, and are far more aggressive 
in all of their endeavors. 

The individual who disciplines his phvs- 
ical exercise also feels better about himself 
because he is learning principles of spir- 
itual discipline and the rugged ferocitv 
of spiritual warfare. The call is for mus- 
cular Christians. It is a race. 

Groups of people on the Lee campus 

are running the race stronger, faster, 

and better. , ^ „ 

— Art Ferguson 


A little balancing exercise to firm up the 



Games People Play 

You walk into the game room and instantly you feel 
your heart start beating faster. School work and other 
responsibilities fade into the periphery as you focus all 
your attention on the moving objects in front of you. 
You insert the coin and the screen comes to life. Ships 
dodge in and out to steal men as you skillfully demand 
your planet from the invaders. You weave your ship 
through mazes, annihilate lunar modules, dodge yellow 
men, eat blue ones, and transform caterpillars into 
mushrooms until you stagger out exhausted and broke, 
but happy to have released all your nervous tension. 

The above scene describes a large group of Lee College 
students who spent their spare time in the various video 
game rooms around Cleveland. "Video Fever" has taken 
over as students struggle to surpass the high scores on 
Pac-Man, Frogger, and other video games. 

These games can be separated into two distinct cate- 
gories: those that require sharp reflexes and the handling 
of a firing implement, and those that require timing, 
avoidance of the enemy, and a great deal of memori- 

Defender, Stargate, Asteroids, Galaga, and others fall 

Nathan Lombard plays Pac-Man in Hughes Hall. 

One of the many video emporiums frequented by Lee students. 





into the first category. The player is allotted a certain 
amount of armament at the start of the game. By de- 
stroying opponents and gaining points, the player can 
receive more weapons in order to gain the advantage. 
To be a high scorer at these games the player must learn 
to use the special defenses provided, such as Hyperspace, 
Smart Bombs, Inviso, and Double Rackets. Using these 
defenses frugally allows his ship to stay intact longer 
and as a result gain more points. 

Frogger, Pac-Man, Donkey-Kong, and Qix are a few 
of the games that belong to the second category. In 
these games the player is not given any rockets or guns 
but must attain points by avoiding the enemy and reach- 
ing a predetermined goal. Memorization is possible in 
most of these games and is important in achieving a 
high score. Split-second decision making also constitutes 
a large portion of the strategy. This category has been 
important in involving the female, who prefers the 
more sedate games in the video world. 

Video games continue to be healthy outlets for the 
energies of the Lee College student. However, we must 
remind ourselves to keep them in the right perspective 
lest they consume all of our time and money. 

— Daniel Dyer 
At right, Pac-Man takes over the Student Center. 






Love Means Nothing 


The soothing voice of hope echoed around the 
campus this year and promised a brighter future 
for Lee's tennis team. For the past several years, 
Lee has had to rely on the abilities of student- 
coaches for the organization of competitive tennis, 
but the teams have not been very competitive. 
There are several reasons for this, including the 
fact that Lee offers no tennis scholarships. Also, 
when there is a change in coaches annually, there is 
no way to build on the experiences of previous 
seasons and to have what is known as "rebuilding 
years" (a vital part of any successful athletic team). 
This year, however, Lee was "blessed" with the 
arrival of a player-coach who is talented enough 
and determined enough to turn some things around. 

Dewey Caulder is the man of the hour who was 
brought to Lee by the influence of Coach Rowan, a 
man that Lee will miss very much. The first thing 
that Dewey plans to do is to schedule more matches. 
Last year the team won most of its games, but they 
didn't play anybody, so "so what?" Dewey believes 
that although they will play more and better oppo- 
nents, the team will still be able to maintain a 
winning record. "This year should help Lee's tennis 
reputation, which is hurting," he says. 

At the time this article was written, the team's 
record was 3-2, and they were anticipating a fifteen 

"Winning, though, is not the primary objective . . . 
the main thing is just to have fun. Just seeing the 
guys have a good time makes it worthwhile to me." 

win season. Their wins came against Atlanta Chris- 
tian College (twice) and Tennessee Wesleyan. They 
lost to Covenant, and although they were beaten by 
a Division I school, University of the South, the 
team played well. 

The outlook for the future is optimistic, but there 
are some negative points. First of all, the coach's job 
is an overload. Lee needs to either hire a full-time 
coach or make it worth the student's time to com- 
pensate for his sacrifices. Dewey says that the big- 
gest hassle is rounding up players come match time. 
Overall, there is a lack of dedication. Even though 
the team operates under a "loose atmosphere" poli- 
cy, there has to be a form of discipline present if 
the team is going to win. 

Winning, though, is not the primary objective, 
and Dewey understands this. Our players some- 
times expect too much out of themselves — the main 
thing is just to have fun. "Just seeing the guys have 
a good time makes it worthwhile to me." Three 
cheers for the thrill of athletic competition. 


Dewey Caulder, with keen and watchful eyes, awaits the descent 
of the tennis ball for service. 


Putting a back-hand swing into action. 

Lee's five man, player-coached tennis squad. 

Andy Higginbotham checks his swing, while keeping eye contact with ball. 

Thomas Williams meets fuzzy sphere with 
great accuracy. 



We Are the Champions! 

"The Vikings became The Ma- 
gicians as they reached down to 
pull the rabbit out of the hat 
and pounded the Temple Cru- 
saders 11-5 to win the NCCAA 
District 5 Championship." 

In a Cinderella victory, the 
Vikings soundly beat their rival, 
Temple, in what was certainly 
the climax of the Lee Vikings 
baseball season. 

However, it was not the fairy 
tale fantasy mentioned above at 
the beginning of the season. The 
Vikings seemed destined to split 

every double-header they played. 
Slack hitting was the predomi- 
nant downfall although the de- 
fense seemed to be solid. 

Lee lost one of its early double 
headers. Bluffton took the first 
game 0-1 and the second 4-6. 
It became a pitcher's duel as 
Mike Franklin pitched a great 
game allowing only four hits in 
the first game. However, the 
Bluffton pitcher was also excel- 
lent and the Vikings failed to 
produce the runs needed to win 
the ball games. 

As a further example, the 
Vikings split their first double- 
header with the Covenant Scots. 
The team won the first game 
7-4 with a flurry of runs in the 
fifth inning. Steve Rossi pitched 


NCCAA District 5 CHAMPS 

NCCAA District 5 Coach of the Year 
Earl Rowan 

All-District Team 

Keith Saylor 

Mike Franklin 

Mark Montgomery 

'■ _-* .- j. . *, 

Steve Rossi lays down what appears to be a smoothly executed bunt. 



consistently and was under total 

The Vikings also split their 
second double-header with the 
Scots later in the season. By this 
time the team had worked out 
its batting problems and was re- 
sponding with solid hitting. This 
balanced out the team and com- 
plemented the solid defense. In 
the second double-header with 
the Scots, the Vikings displayed 
their increased batting strength 
by blasting the Scots 13-0 in the 
second game, allowing only one 
hit in the entire game. 

Although the Vikings did not 
have a perfect season, they did 
trounce their rivals and win the 
NCCAA District 5 baseball cham- 
pionship. The team was daring 
and aggressive, with astonishing 
results. In the first game there 
was a double steal and in the 
second, Mark Montgomery did 
the impossible and stole home. 
With this display of skill, it was 
befitting that Coach Earl Rowan 
be chosen NCCAA District 5 
coach of the year. Keith Saylor, 
Mike Franklin, and Mark Mont- 
gomery were chosen for the All- 
District team. 

The Vikings played two more 
games and wrapped up the sea- 
son with a 12-15 record. 

— Daniel C. Dyer 

Mark Montgomery crosses the plate with 
another run. 

Viking ball club looks on with confident expectation of good batting. 

m w 

Viking baseball team takes pre-game warm- 
ups in preparation for the innings ahead. 

r» . 


Gary Hubbard, Viking catcher, applies tag 
to opponent two feet in front of home plate. 

* -i *JM**S 

■ " ~-» * 

Gary Hubbard takes a lead and watches for the signal to steal second base. 



Men of Irons 


For being such professionals, the golf team gets about 
as much recognition as the cafeteria staff. I wasn't even 
aware that Lee had a golf team until I was assigned this 
article. After asking several of the students, I found that 
they not only won the District 5 Golf Championship, but 
they also won the College Division of the Tennessee 
Intercollegiate Golf Championship. To top it off, Temple 
was in the district competition and was smashed by Lee 
283 to 298. What more could you ask for? 

Craig Lee and Andy Higginbotham led the team to the 

district title this year. They both had scores of 68 and 
had a playoff for special honors. Andy Higginbotham 
claimed this honor. 

Later the team traveled to the University of the South 
to battle against fifteen colleges and universities for the 
Intercollegiate Golf Championship. Lee finished fourth 
overall and captured first in its division. 

Stan Sherlin led the action with a round of sixty-nine 
on the first day and a score of 110 for a total of 
twenty-seven holes. This superb performance won Sherlin 
All-Tourney and All-State honors. 

Craig Lee scored a seventy-five on his first round but 

Lee Viking Golf Team '81 -'82 



Coach Stanley displays his pet puppy dog. 

Distract 5 Champions 

Tennessee Intercollegiate 
College Division 
Golf Champions 

y»~~ -y / \ / V 

National Tourney 


rallied with a thirty-seven finish with a 112 over twenty- 
seven total holes. This was a remarkable achievement 
and earned Lee All-State status. 

But the season was far from being over. Bv virtue of 
their strong placement in the Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment, Lee was invited to the National N'AIA Tournament. 
Held at Burlington, North Carolina in early June, the 
tourney featured 534 schools from all across the nation. 

"To top it off, Temple was in the district competition 
and was smashed by Lee 283 to 298." 

Each day of the tourney teams were cut from the 
field, and each day the Vikings were able to survive 
the cut. Veteran Bob Rice started very strong at the 
beginning, and it looked as if he might be headed for 
All-American, a status reserved for the top 15 individual 
finishers in the event. Stan Sherlin came on strong in 
the later rounds, firing a 72 in the third round. 

The fourth round proved the undoing for the Viking 
golfers when 2'/2 inches of rain soaked the greens and 
made it hard for unfamiliar teams to adapt. Finishing 
with a team total of 1250, the Vikings were 20 strokes 
off the top ten pace. 

Still, the showing for this small Tennessee Christian 
school was more than respectable. Lee's total was good 
enough for them to ensconce themselves in 14th place, 
placing them ahead of 520 other teams. Individually, 
Stan Sherlin was two strokes shy of All-American status, 
totalling an even 300 for three days to notch 18th 
place. Bob Rice pulled 307 to rank within the top 40 
golfers in the tourney. 

Just playing in the company of tomorrow's pros was an 
exciting experience for the Lee players. But Coach 
Butler hinted at an even higher placement (maybe a 
national championship?) in the future. "I'm sure that if 
we're ever fortunate enough to return, things will work 
out a lot better. You can look at our scores and tell 
we didn't play our best golf this week.'' 

If the Viking golf took 14th place nationally without 
playing their best golf, the NAIA had better watch out 
next year. 

— Daniel C. Dver & RKO 

Bob Rice exhibits perfect form as he follows through. 



_ '_ - - 




The Bible says in John 15:12-13, ". . . 
love one another as I have loved you. 
Greater love hath no man than this, 
that a man lay down his life for his 
friends." These two verses accurately 
describe what this section tries to por- 
tray. Not only does this section show 
the "mug shots" of students, but it also 
presents those students loving one an- 
other through bonds of friendship in 
various articles and candid pictures. At 
no other school will you find people 
that have the genuine concern for each 
other's well being that the students and 
faculty of Lee College do. Hopefully, 
we have been able to display some of 
this love within this section for you to 

— Cheryl L. Vaughan 

11 " : 

* •, ' \* * 

!**• • 

•M» * •» 

Students relaxing and sharing some good times on 
the steps in front of the Student Center. 



<* ** 



■ \ .r 

Donna Adams 
Sam Alawat 

Sayah Al Dehneh 


Marjorie Alford 
Danny Allbritton 

John Amison 
Polly Anderson 

Byron Arrowood 
Victor Bacon 

Andre Badeaux 
Elizabeth Baez 

Jeff Bailey 
John Balcom 

Tonya Ballard 
Melinda Barfield 

Love is . . . 

1 Corinthians 13 Harvey Studder 

Roses and walking in the rain Mary Kaestner 

God Cynthia Hendricks 

A four letter word Faith Shirk 

A stupidity of two Napoleon 

The ability to accept someone for what they are Karen Day 

Learning how to say you're sorry Kevin Arrowood 

Letting something go Angelina Parker 

Feelings straight from God J°y ce Jones 

Learning to serve others President Conn 

Missing your baby brother Cheryl Vaughan 

Love is tying a little boy's shoe. 

Giving a flower to your grandmother Theresa Fussell 

That just out-of-reach nirvana Lael Camak 

All encompassing P. J. Smith 

Inconsistent Gary Paylo 

Having a good friend Kay Rackley 

A mother nursing her baby Randall O'Bannon 

A philosophy built by men Yvonne Towns 

Helping someone just because you want to Regina Battle 

A feeling that is inexpressible Theresa Duncan 

Delighting in praise H. G. Bohn (Handbook of Proverbs) 

Someone to go the extra mile Tammy Alley 

An ocean of emotions entirely surrounded by expenses 

Lord Dewar 

A boy bandaging his dog's leg Keven Bowdle 

A sweet response to a bitter attack Jeff Dennison 

Carroll Courts apartment six with Jeff and my baby 

Susan Dennison 

Often the fruit of marriage Moliere 


God's All-Loving Son 

Lord, teach me not to be afraid 

To learn how I can be brave 

Every day — 

Trusting you to supply 

Every who, what, when and why. 

Somehow make me understand 

I'm part of your mighty plan. 

Your perfect love 

Casts out my every fear; 

No matter what the day's made of 

I know that you'll always be near. 

Lord, let me know you care for me 

And that you do it oh, so carefully. 

Lord, won't you please — 

Even now, when I'm confused — 

Show me how I can be used. 

Teach me how to be secure, 

To know your love is sure. 

Lord, let me know your perfect peace. 

Let this fearful doubting cease. 

Help me see 

That with your love in my heart, 

Perfect love will have its start — 

Helping every lonely one 

Find God's all-loving Son. 

—Randall K. O'Bannon 

David Bartlett 
Troy Beasley 

Robin Beaver 
Venesita Bell 

Debbie Bennett 
Mikel Bennett 

Debbie Berner 
Jamie Berube 

John Bezares 
Janice Bird 

Lynnette Blair 
Becky Blalock 


Alethia Bloomer 

Stephen Bostic 
Kelley Bradbury 



Trena Braswell 
Ken Brett 
Frances Broglia 

Richard Brooks 
Eddie Broom 
Mark Brown 

Edie Burgess 
Jerry Burt 
Sarah Caldwell 

Vanessa Carey 
Faith Carlton 
Deborah Carlyle 

Cheri Carroll 
Wendell Carter 
Mark Carter 

Glen Cherry 
Chris Clark 
Melanie Clark 

Tamara Clark 
Donna Clifton 
Pamela Cook 

Marcia Cornell 


Joane Crick 

You Oughta' Be 
in Pictures! 

Don Brown affixes his signature to yet another ticket. 

Counseling and Testing Director Ron Gilbert pauses 
with his son Ryan during the Watermelon Bust festivi- 



Denita Lawhon takes time out to chat with Russell Ford 
and Tim Jones. 

Debbie Crisp 



W. Freddy Curtis 



Timothy Cutshall 
Edker Daniel 
Harold Daniels 


Melanie Davis 

Ellis Dawsey 

David Dehner 
Bill Dehner 
Andrew Dennis 

Robin Detty 
Micah Dooley 
Alan Dowless 



Angela Duke 

Jeff Duke 

Denny Edgar 

Cherie Edwards 

"*■ "Ik*. 






Avis Elliot 
Bill Eubanks 

Pam Evans 
Claire Ferguson 

Diana Ferris 
Tim Finlayson 

Louie Fitzgerald 
Deanna Fitzwater 

Tammy Fleming 
Daphne Fletcher 

Janet Forbes 

Russell Ford 

Trudie Fort 
Nancy Frak 

A poll was taken early in the spring semester to find out 
just how students at Lee spend their Sunday mornings. The 
Vindauga thought this study might prove interesting since the 
school does not enforce any mandatory attendance of Sunday 
morning services. 

The results were interesting, to say the least. A full 75% of 
the students polled from various dorms said they attended at 
least some part of Sunday services, though only 15% of those 
went to Sunday school. About 25% made no effort to worship 
anywhere, listing sleep, studies, or other things as their 

Some students considered the poll unfair — it was unannounced 
and it came on a day when it was icy outside. But balanced 
with the fact that attendance usually declines later in the 
semesters, the results may be interpreted as basically represen- 
tative of students' behavior. 



Everett Franklin 


Theresa Fussell 
Rhonda Gamble 

Barbara Garcia 



Kara Godwin 

Lori Goines 
Victoria Gomez 

Roger Grant 
Judi Graves 

Todd Gribble 
Lorie Griffey 

Tim Grogan 
Aaron Hagmaier 






Delton Hand 

David Hanley 

Jana Hanlin 
Devee Harkins 
David Harold 

Retha Hatfield 
Jennifer Hayes 
Julia Hayes 

Joyce Heemstra 

Stan Helms 





Lou Ann 

Donna Hoffee 

Jeff Holloway 

Sandra Holmes 
Renee Holt 
David Hoppel 

Pam Hoyt 
Daniel Hughes 
Terry Hullett 

Enough to Drive 
You up a Tree 

College life is relatively easy to handle, except, of 
course, before, during, and after the days of regis- 
tration, breaks, convocation, and finals when every- 
one goes crazy. During these times, it is normal to 
see Lee students doing weird things, such as climbing 
or running into walls, tying their right and left shoe 
laces together and then tripping, and talking and 
then answering themselves. They also are caught 
pulling mischievous pranks, such as rolling the RA's 
room, putting Kool-Aid in the shower heads, and 
blocking dorm neighbors in their rooms with the 
coke machine. Such actions are to be expected 
during the stressful weeks of college life. I often 
wonder if these actions are normal during the day- 
to-day routines encountered at Lee. I can't decide, 
especially since I met Kay Rackley, a sophomore 
Bible major, who climbs trees in her spare time (her 
favorite is next to the Humanities Building). She 
doesn't go near a tree during the legal "crazy" 
weeks, only when things are running smoothly. 
Rackley will sometimes have her tommy gun or 
walkie talkie (purchasable in any toy store) up in 
the tree with her. These tools help protect her from 
"spies" who might enter or depart from the Hu- 
manities Building. 

Rackley doesn't give a reason for her actions; 
instead she grins like a Cheshire cat when asked 
about athletic endeavors. If Rackley is a typical 
"future" theologian, what then does the church 
have to worry about? — C.V. 

Ric Shrubb demonstrates his own personal contact 



Kay Rackley hangs from her favorite tree next to the 
Humanities Building. 

Making Blind Eyes See 

Researched by Frances Broglia 

Have you ever wondered what it would be like to 
be blind for a few days? Or to normally have 20/20 
vision and suddenly see things blurry? Well, for 
65% of Lee College students incorrect vision is as 
natural as blue jeans. 

Ten years ago, students having poor vision walked 
around with specs on their faces. They also were 
known for their tremendous migraine headaches 
which they got from pushing too hard on their 
glasses to keep them from falling off. 

Today, however, the problem of the "drooping 
glasses" has changed. Contact lenses are being worn 
by the majority of students needing aid for their 
eyes. Contact lenses are popular and convenient 
because they are easy to take care of, and once 
they're in they usually stay, unless of course a 
student plays on the basketball team and continually 
gets hit in the face by the ball. 

Contact lenses have been widely used for various 
reasons. Some lenses are preferred because of com- 
fort, others for their convenience. Science is still 
perfecting the contact lens to combat more serious 
eye problems. The brilliant invention of contact 
lenses has helped many students. There will be con- 
tinued improvement and revision in contact lenses 
as years pass, but for now it is comforting to know 
that we have a choice between glasses — the dreaded 
specs, or contact lenses — vanity's saviour. — C.V. 


Mike Hutchinson 
Jerry Hutto 

Tamara Hysong 
Edward Ikard 
Renee Jacobs 

Bryan Janes 
Alan Jarman 
Lisa Jarman 

William Jarman 
Randy Jenkins 
April Johnson 

Greg Jones 
Joyce Jones 
Tina Jones 

Lori Jordan 

Mary Beth 

Perry Keyt 

Kevin Kirkland 
Dannie Lacks 
Beverly Lannin 

Tammy Lantrip 
Bryan Lawhon 
Precious Lee 



Scott Lee 
William Lee 

Sheila Lee 
Stan Lester 

Cheryl Lewis 
James Lewis 

Jeffery Little 
Cynthia Lloyd 


**m Bobby 


T. L. Lombard 

Donald Long 
Kim Lovejoy 

Janet Lowery 
Virginia Lupo 

Melody Madden 


Student Activity Ticket 
Number 163 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

School here at Lee is so much fun. Everybody is so friendly 
and there's always something to do. Last night I had a big 
date with one of the basketball players, Dunk Watson. Well, I 
didn't have anything to wear so I borrowed something from 
my suitemate. I think it may be the dress I loaned last week to 
a girl down the hall, but I'm not sure — we've kind of lost track 
of what is whose around here. We went to a concert by the 
famous gospel group, the Imperial Walnut Brothers, sponsored 
by Alpha Sigma Tau, one of the social service organizations. 
They sponsor all kinds of stuff to keep the campus from 
being boring. I think I missed my evening class, but it's only 
once a week anyway. Well, he borrowed his roommate's car, a 
brand new Corvette, and we went to Shoney's. I already ate 
supper so I just got a salad bar and a piece of that fudge cake. 
He was so interesting! We talked about all kinds of deep stuff 
like if it's OK to go to the movies — did you know, he even 
watches General Hospital too! We hit it off almost as good as 
me and Rodney did the night before last. He took me to the 
Delta Chi fashion show that night (he's the treasurer of Delta 
Chi) and then we went to the student center and talked in one 
of those cozy corner booths. He says he works out at the Spa 
twice a day. He was going to take me and show me his 
muscles, but it was time for curfew — what a drag! The rest of 
the week is filled with activity. Tomorrow night Northwest 
Cleveland is sponsoring a concert and a film "Witnessing 
Through Dating"; of course with plenty of refreshments. And 
Thursday night there's supposed to be a Symphony Concert. I 
think Mark will take me to that one. He's the one that dresses 
ultra-prep all the time and says the cutest little lines to all the 
girls. Friday night's supposed to be the Pageant of Favorites. 
It's really pretty inexpensive. We just bring Student Activity 
Ticket number 163 and we get in for just a dollar. Every club, 
or organization or group of ten people or more sponsors a 
girl in a sort of talent contest. And the winner receives — get 

I ;''''^''>r^'>|fe: 

i \\ 


'wk 1 ^m 


IIIK<t«^M^ - "vgiuupwrp 

The male vocalists of Truth form an old-fashioned Gospel Quartet. 



Lynn Hutchinson and Cindy Lloyd enjoy the Derby Day festivities. 

this, a full page picture in the yearbook! What more could she 
ask for? And of course they've been having elections and run- 
offs all week for Student Parliament elections. Chapel ran 
over twice because of speeches and classes were canceled for 
11:00. Isn't that great? Saturday night there's supposed to be 
a big basketball game, some kind of tournament. 

I'll admit things have been kind of slow this week but that's 
the way things get around here. Next week we have late mid 
spring revival so things will be a little crowded. I'm in the 
Campus Lady Singers and we've got practice every day at 
noon and Tuesday's and Thursday's at 5:00 so we can be 
ready to sing the last night of the revival. And I've got to 
spend my spare time next week selling ads for the Spring 
Music Spectacular so we'll have enough money for our New 
England tour the week before finals — and I was planning to 
go to the library and catch up on reading my magazines! 
Well, I'll write you again later. Right now, I've got one of 
those biweekly dorm parties to go to. 


There's no such thing as sitting around the dorm with nothing to do. 

Brian Mallary 
Heinz Malon 

Danny Marks 
Donna Martin 

Joanie Mason 
David Massengill 


Ron Maston 


* z * 

»1 <V* A - 

Donna Maxwell 
Carla Mayfield 

Ken Maynor 
Rita Maynor 


Faith McFalls 

Becky Medlin 
Edna Mentz 



Jeffrey Miller 
James Millhouse 
Jose Montiel 

Elizabeth Moorer 
Jill Morrison 
Cathy Moses 

Stephen Naquin 
Terry Nations 



Gregory Nolan 


Twyla Oakley 

JoAnn Owens 
James Packer 
Marlene Page 



Randy Peery 

Curtis Pegram 
Tonette Perez 
Kyle Percival 

Glenda Peters 
Beverly Phillips 
Donna Pilkinton 

You Oughta' Be 
in Pictures! 

"■.',.4-T % 

Bill Lee talks to a friend at the quadrangle. 

Rhonda Mathis, Tammy Langley and Tammy Green are 
glad to be out of class. 



U — . V*' *Sfcir 

Renea Taylor offers help to future Chi members at 

Watermelon Bust. 

Retha Hatfield watches Patti Lofton help the wind blow 
some snow flakes away. 

Tony Davis copies some notes from Beverly Phillips to 
get ready for a test. 

Jerri Pitchford 


Jeff Pokone 

Lisa Poston 
Joy Prescott 
Shelley Press 

Mark Prosser 


Jeana Reints 

Renee Rene 


Lori Roberts 

Ken Robertson 



Margaret Ronk 
Jose Roque 
Thomas Rosson 

Cheryl Roth 


Luz Ruiz 

Deanna Rummel 
Cotty Sanchez 
Michelle Sanchez 



Allen Savage 
Sandra Scott 

Doral Sharp 
Greg Short 


I.** m, m Nick Sichini 

David Simmons 


Gregory Skelton 
Kerri Skinner 

Julia Snouffler 
Lynette Spears 

Tim Sprague 
Jerry Stevens 

Peggy Stokes 
Eli Stoltzfus 

Renee Street 
Harvey Studer 

Rules followed by every good curfew-breaker: Wear a disguise and always 
look both ways before crawling out the window. 

Ways to Avoid Curfew 

1. Stuff your clothes under your blanket until you have a life-sized 
lump and have a tape recording going in your pillow of your 
snoring and talking in your sleep. 

2. Keep your twin sister a secret for the whole year. 

3. Create disturbances on other floors. 

4. Babysit for someone gone out of town for the weekend. 

5. Keep your car in a constant state of disrepair so that it can break 
down when necessary. If this is not possible, just never put 
enough gas in your car to get back to the dorm. 

6. Have your roommate make up a severe emotional problem to 
keep the Dorm Supervisor and RA's up all night trying to 
counsel her. 

7. Weld the doors to your supervisor's and RA's rooms shut at 11:00. 

8. Become a security guard. 

9. Learn how to expertly forge late passes. 

10. Live off campus. 

11. Always take your shower during curfew, or at least make it look 
that way. 

Rhonda Mathis "pretends" to be asleep until after room inspection is 



12. Bribe your RA with notes from last year's class for the course 
she's got a test in tomorrow. If that doesn't work, offer to sit 
in her seat in chapel for two days. 

13. Tell your supervisor you're on call 24 hours a day for emergency 
help at Dunkin Donuts. 

14. Live on the bottom floor. 

15. Offer to help a professor grade papers after hours. 

16. Preach a revival out of town. 

17. Leave your books at the Teddy Bear when you've got a test the 
next day. 

18. Wash your clothes about midnight. 

19. Have important phone calls made to a phone booth down the 

20. Pray so loud you get thrown out of the dorm. 

21. Get married. 

22. Catch a security guard putting soap in the fountain and threaten 
to tell unless he gives you duplicates of the dorm key. 

23. Give "BIG" Christmas gifts. 

24. Get a small part in either Fall or Spring Festival, POF, or the 
Drama Workshop productions — they're never dismissed on time. 

25. Become a close personal friend of Dean Duncan, Dr. Conn, or 
Dr. Ray H. Hughes. 

26. Donate 2.5 million to the Endowment Fund. 

27. Act like a foreign student who doesn't understand the language 
or the rules. 

28. Build or buy your own dorm. 

Demonstrating the need for after-hours hours; getting things done that 
couldn't be done earlier. 

29. Take 2:00 a.m. shifts in the PFC round the clock prayer that 
requires you to spend time in the old auditorium prayer room. 

30. Work on the yearbook staff. 

31. Get a doctor's excuse that requires you be allowed to go to 
Hardee's whenever a midnight hunger-pang starts. 

32. Hang around campus and act like you go to school but never 
really enroll. 

33. Dig an escape tunnel underneath your bed like they did at 
Stalag 13 in Hugan's Heroes. 

34. Spend your summer vacation working for a locksmith and 
learning the tricks of the trade. 

35. Hire an older couple to pose as your parents and let them 
tell your supervisor you're staying with them for the weekend. 


Mike Sullivan 
Patricia Sullivan 

Mark Talley 
David Thomas 


Jim Thompson 




David Tirey 

Patricia Todd 
Eric Totherow 

Jerry Tow 
Rita Towns 

Lestine Trotman 
Ken Tucker 




Donna Ulsh 




Cheryl Vaughan 

David Vaughn 

Lisa Virostek 
Valerie Wade 
Scott Wagner 

Donalyn Walker 
Lisa Walters 
David Ward 

Deborah Warren 
Pandy West 
Jeana Whitaker 

Arthur White 
Larry White 
Perry Whybrew 

Dannie Williams 
Larry Williams 
John Williamson 


Angela Wyatt 

IS . . . 

Knowing Jesus Christ Kathy Mattison 

Reaching your goals Raymond Weaver 

One of the first 

cheers I learned Synthia Hendricks 

Accomplishing the ends of 

a desired purpose Greg Jones 

Being happy Tammy Allen 

Knowing the will 

of God Danny Williams 

With the help of Christ, achieving 

that which I have purposed in myself 

to achieve Lori Byrd 

An S with 

dollar signs Randall O'Bannon 

Satisfaction Renee Dorris 

Exceeding the standards Everett Franklin 

Mastering the Switchboard Tammy Alley 

Contentment Keven Bowdle 

Taking it and 

finishing it Tom Robertson 

Counted sweetest 

by those who 

ne'er succeed Emily Dickinson 

Christa Bennett leads Viking fans in a cheer. 



The Ideal Student 

It's not easy being perfect. Some of us are good at one thing and others are good at other things. Some 
people just seem to have more going for them. But nobody, NOBODY'S really perfect. The best way, then, 
to come up with the perfect student is to put together a composite of all those special characteristics that Lee 
students look up to. Take a look at these and see how you compare. 








3.995 GPA MIND 



l SPRING '83 7 

\ \ WALLET W/ 

\ y J" PARENTS' 



tujjTjr NO PURSE ■ C_ 

BOW #1 









BOW #2 







BOW #3 
BOW #4 



Ruth Ann Adams 
Jean Addison 

Mark Akins 


Tammy Alley 
Ray Armour 

Debra Arwood 
Renea Atkinson 

Patrick Bailey 
Marlesa Ball 

Carlene Barber 
Cary Bauer 

Terry Bell 

Debra Black 

/ f 


Sheila Blackburn 

Karen Bowdle 

How to Distinguish 

The Characters 

You Meet 

When you meet a per- 
son who is bewildered, who 
has a lost look, there is no 
need to ask him what you 
need to know, for he is 
just a freshman. 

Junior Tena Causey listens intently 
in Abnormal Psych class. 

Senior Keven Bowdle looking into 
the not-so-far-off-future. 

Freshman Cheryl Vaughan asking 
for some information. 

When you meet a per- 
son who looks sober and 
serious, intent on where 
he is going, he is a junior. 
He knows that his time is 
more than half way gone 
and he is still a long way 
from his goals; there is 
no need to ask him any- 
thing because he is just 
now aware of his own 
needs and is intent upon 

If you meet a person 
who is in a daze, a state 
of shock, there is no need 
to ask him for directions, 
for he is a senior who 
knows that his own days 
are almost up; pretty soon 
he will be through, kicked 
off the limb, hunting a 
place to land; he is in a 
state of shock at how 
quickly the time has flown 



If you meet an older guy 
with a grim look who occa- 
sionally strokes his chin and 
gives out a learned groan, 
he doesn't know how to help 
you, for he is a faculty mem- 
ber, lost in the world of 
books. He doesn't know what 
is going on beyond the little 
circle where he is going. 


Dr. O'Bannon pauses to give 
help to a student. 



President Conn welcoming students at Formal Opening. 
If you meet a guy, older still, with a look of shell- 
shocked warrior, wandering aimlessly about, he's the 
president; there is no need to ask him what you need to 
know, for he is too busy wondering where the next ex- 
plosion is going to happen and where the nearest shelter 

is - T r 

It you meet a person 

walking loose-jointed with 

his head bobbing on his 

shoulders, looking to the 

right and to the left, he is 

the dean of students; just 

pass him by for if you ask 

him anything he would 

probably give you the 

wrong directions anyhow. 

\ m\ i 

Dean of Students Paul Duncan, 
looks out the window to contem- 
plate a serious decision. 

Sophomore Alan Hill makes an- 
other buck washing cars. 

But if you really want 
to know what is going on 
and where it is at and 
how to get there, ask a 
sophomore; he is the only 
man on campus who knows 
all answers, who knows 
what teachers are rock- 
ribbed and which are 
patsies. He knows how 

many class and chapel cuts you can get by with. He 
knows the best way of dodging the all-seeing eye of the 
dorm supervisor, security guards and ever-present dean 
of students. A sophomore feels superior to the lowly 
freshman and has not yet come to feel the responsibility 
of any of the others. So whatever you really want to 
know from a learned source, just ask a sophomore. 

— Charles W. Conn, President 

Rhonda Briggs 

Dawn Brinson 

Nelida Burgos 
Greg Burke 

Debbie Calhoun 
Debra Campbell 


Joyce Carlson 

Karen Carnes 

Risa Carroll 
Beverly Coake 

Michael Cochoran 
Cynda Cooper 

Terri Croskey 

Richard Crunkleton 

Terri Curtis 
Lisa Dailey 



Rhonda Daniel 


Tracy Daniels 

Duane Dansby 


Karen Day 

Chris Dehner 

Cheryl Demsick 


Valerie Dixon 
Leonard Dooley 
Chris Doty 

Teresa Duncan 
John Eldridge 
Tammi Ellis 

Melissa Ervin 
Donna Farley 
Arthur Ferguson 

Cameron Fisher 
Jerry Fraley 
Monty Franklin 

Tim Freeman 
Timothy Futch 
Carmen Gibson 

You Oughta' Be 
in Pictures! 

Ken Robertson helps Becky Jordan's rocker rock dur- 
ing the Sophomore Class rock-a-thon. 

In preparation for the evening, Mike Smelcher brought 
his own victuals. 



Karen Day shows enthusiasm during the Sophomore 
Class rock-a-thon. 

Sharon Layne is almost all rocked out. 

Daniel Gilbert 
Myra Gilbert 
Sonya Glenn 


Deborah Gordon 

Brenda Graham 

Tammy Green 
Grace Hadaway 
Tammy Haley 

Diane Hall 
Kathy Hall 
Krissie Hall 

Joy Hancock 
Marc Harris 
Dorene Harris 

Tanya Harris 
Ed Hauser 
Marcus Helms 

Venessa Helms 
Darrell Hepburn 
Paul Herndon 

Deann Hester 
Sheridan Hill 
Marc Himelick 



... '■'.' 


+ » 

Ricky Hisle 
Debbie Home 

Cathy Howard 
Gary Hubbard 

Monika Humsjo 
Judith Jacobs 

David Jennings 
Jay Jethro 

Daniel Jimenez 
Lois Jimenez 

Teresa Johns 
Michael Johnson 

Cindy Jones 

LaNaye Jones 

Rebecca Jordan 
Tim Jordan 

Ron Gilbert entertains a captive audience. 

How to Stay Awake in Class 

(Or at least how to appear that way) 

The VINDAUGA has taken upon itself the task of trying to 
provide helpful advice for Lee College students as part of our idea of 
unselfish service. Here are a couple of suggestions to cope with one 
of the average student's major problems at Lee: 

1. Prop your eyes open with toothpicks. 

2. Draw pictures of the furniture in your dorm lobby. 

3. Write letters to your congressman asking for autographed pic- 

4. Write notes to the ugly girl on the front row and sign them 
from the guy behind you. 

5. Imagine all the things you'll do with the money when you get 
the check from home for your books. 

6. Wear a fake mustache and glasses and see how many people 

7. Study for tests in your other classes. 

8. Ask questions from next week's lesson. 

9. Read magazines exactly the size of your textbook. 

10. Tap the rhythm to "Victory in Jesus" with your pencil on the 

11. Try to see how many words you can make by switching around 
the letters of your professor's name. 

12. Bring a big briefcase to class and spend all your time trying to 
get a mike check for your sound system. 

13. Write a letter to your parents telling them how much you're 
learning in school. 

14. Cross your eyes and look straight at the lights until you see real 
pretty designs. 

15. See if you can hold your breath through one whole page of 

16. Plan your route of escape from the building in case of a fire 

17. See how many times you can fold a piece of paper. 

18. Look out the window and count all of the empty parking spaces 
in the Administration parking lot. 

19. Calculate the price of tuition for ten years from now. 

20. Do the cube. 

21. Figure out what probably happened on today's episode of Gen- 
eral Hospital. 

22. Count out the change for your laundry for the year. 

23. In extreme emergency, pay attention. 




Seek and Find 

Take a look and see if you can find these faculty, 
staff and administrators now, because this time next 
year, it will be even more difficult to find them. You 
see, these are the people who were here at the start of 
the year but won't be back when school starts in the 
fall of '82. Good luck — to them and to you. 










































1. Delton ALFORD 

2. Faheem AKHDARY 

3. Ed CALL 

4. Charles CONN 

5. James GRAHAM 


7. Shirley LANDERS 

8. Mariamma MATHAI 

9. Brenda PARKER 

10. Earl ROWAN 

11. Doris TULL 

12. Claudia WAITES 

13. Claude 8c Camilla WARREN 

14. Bill WATTS 

miss FessviAM,caM£ 





^- -=*» 


Cynthia Kelly 
John Kelly 

Paula Lammonds 

Arlene Lankford 

Stephen Lauster 
Theresa Lawhon 

Sharon Layne 
Beverly Lee 

Mayra Leger 
Timothy Leonard 


Lawrence Leonhardt 

Cecil Lewis 

Stephanie Lewis 
Nathan Lombard 

Kelli Lovejoy 
George Luther 



Carlos Marchena 
Shawn Markie 
Rhonda Mathis 

Deidra Matthews 
Marsha Mattox 
Cheryl May 

Robin McCane 
Michael McCormick 
Brian McKinney 

Tim McMahan 
Zannie McNeil 
Valerie Medeiros 

Tina Meherg 
Rodena Mentz 
Hollace Miller 

Jim Milligan 
Annette Mintz 
Stacey Mitchell 

Becky Moore 

Kaye Moore 

I Stephen Moree 

Scott Morehead 
David Morgan 
Jeff Morgan 

Machen Control 

Machen Control Chief Dr. Bowdle 

Among the many aspiring preachers and 
theologians that attended Lee College, only 
a few ventured into the study of the 
Greek language. This class was known on 
campus as being a "GPA killer" and was 
often avoided like the plague. However, a 
few brave students took on this challeng- 
ing class. 

This year the class took on a new di- 
mension in the form of MACHEN CON- 
TROL. Machen Control introduced a new 
tool for the study of the Greek language. 
This new tool was a Star Fleet walkie 
talkie with click action.* The Star Fleet 
walkie talkie may have revolutionized the 
study of the Greek language as did Machen's 

*The Star Fleet walkie talkie is available 
at Revco for $1.00. 

— Cheryl Vaughan 

Machen Control Agents Kay Rackley and Larry McQueen 




McQueen and Rackley check the blackboard. 

Tools used by Greek scholars 

Agent Derwood Perkins makes a transmission. 

David Nitz 
Steven Odom 
Brenda Pagan 

Kelvin Page 
David Parish 
Renee Parris 

Krista Pelfry 
Derwood Perkins 
Michael Perritte 

Patrick Pinknev 
Nancy Poukner 
Melanie Price 

Kay Rackley 
Robinson Ramirez 
Dean Ramsey 

Randy Rawiings 
Gerald Reason 
Cheryl Rice 

Craig Rich 
Tim Riggs 
Danny Rjgney 

Pamela Robertson 
Jackie Robinson 

Bobbie Jean 

^ ^1 

4<M 1 




Alan Schacht 
Pam Schacht 

Merna Scott 
Teresa Sexton 

Lynn Sherwood 
Michael Smelcher 

Michelle Snyder 
Jonathan Stone 

Tina Suddreth 

James Sullivan 

Fawnia Taylor 
Grady Thetford 

Iris Thomas 

Glenville Thompson 

Rodney Thompson 
Robert Tweedy 


Never Say Diet! 

Diet (dist) n. 1. what a person or animal usually eats or drinks 

2. a regimen of special or limited food and drink, as to lose weight 

3. a four letter word. 

One of the most popular fads gripping the world 
today is dieting, and Lee College is no exception. What 
inspired the cafeteria manager to initiate a diet program 
is debatable. The fact is, there is help available for those 
wishing to drop pounds. 

The program started out on a purely volunteer basis. 
An organizational meeting was held to get all the dieters 
acquainted with diet food. Well, not wanting to be left 
out, I too decided, like hundreds of others, to attend 
this meeting. 

We all gathered at the front of the cafeteria and while 
there were a few legitimately overweight people, the 
majority of the group were 5 pounds overweight at the 
most. And to my bewilderment many of the people 

Claudia Waites investigates one of the chief causes of unwanted weight 

there looked as if they may be suffering from anorexia 

After being told what we already knew about high 
caloric foods and the importance of raw vegetables as 
late night snacks, I left the cafeteria feeling lighter al- 
ready. This was going to be fun. This was going to be 

The first brutal awakening came when I realized the 
next day that I could no longer stand in the line with 
my non-dieting friends. I didn't particularly like being 
stared at for being in "that line." But I kept my morale 
high and I really stuck with it. Well, I did until someone 
sold me a box of doughnuts. 

The first week I weighed, I had lost a half of a 
pound. I was so thrilled — and I only cheated a little. 
The following weeks got harder and harder. The food 
was kind of drab. I mean, how many ways can you broil 
fish and chicken? 

One day I made a fatal mistake. I sat with an entire 



table of "non-dieters." All were eating wonderful things 
like ice cream, mashed potatoes, bread, and peanut 
butter sandwiches. The temptations were too great. I 
quickly looked over my shoulder (paranoia comes with 
lengthy dieting). The cafeteria manager was nowhere to 
be seen. I rather nonchalantly got up from the table and 
made a mad dash for the milk dispenser. 

Peeking around the corner I spied the bread. Loaves 
and loaves of wonderful bread. I slithered around and 
made my way carefully to the condiment stand. Just a 
half a peanut butter sandwich won't hurt that much. 

By the time I got back to the table I had a plate of 
three sandwiches — assorted with jelly and honey. I sat 
down to enjoy the bliss of peanut butter stuck in the 
roof of my mouth. 

As my teeth sank into the delightful sandwich some- 
one tapped me on the shoulder. It was none other than 
the cafeteria manager. I was experiencing a dieter's 
nightmare. Red faced and sputtering, I dropped the 
sandwich in my lap. 

There he stood smug and questioning. I looked up 
with as much composure as I could muster and innocently 
said, "Oh, didn't I tell you? I'm off the diet program 


-Rhonda Mathis 

Robert Varnadore 
Dwight Vaught 

Darlene Vaught 

Lee Vrooman 

Cheri Bandy exercises to keep her body in shape. 

Jonathan Walker 
Glenda Weeks 


Mike White 
Patricia Williams 

Deena Wilson 

Trinette Wingo 

J. R. Wood 

Naomi Woodfin 

Rebecca Woodson 

Lisa York 

Gary Young 
Lisa Young 




Wayne Adams 
Wilford Adkins 
Faith Afonso 

Jonathan Allen 
Michael Allen 
Jeanette Alvarez 

Anita Anderson 
Patty Anderson 
Mike Angles 

Alan Armstrong 
Dale Arnett 
Sonja Arnett 

Cynthia Arp 
Al Arreola 

Arlene Arroyo 


Dawn Bailey 
Donald Bailey 
Siema Bailey 

Martin Baker 
Sandra Baker 
Dennis Bean 

Gary Beck 
Ann Bellamy 
Patricia Bennett 

You Oughta' Be 
In Pictures! 

After Chapel Lee students verge to the Post Office. 



Keven Bowdle and Shirley Barnett chat between classes. 

Chris Clark takes time to read the back of her enve- 
lopes before leaving the Post Office. 

A deserted sidewalk leaving no traces of the Post 
Office Chapel RUSH which occurred earlier in the day. 

Joan Booth 
Lynn Boyd 
Mike Brandenburg 

Jackie Bridwell 
Edith Brown 
Edward Brown 

Janese Bruins 
Anne Buehler 
Matthew Burgess 

Sandra Butler 
Tina Byrd 
Ron Cain 

Sylvia Campbell 
Pamela Cannon 
Dewey Caulder 

Vickie Chamberlin 
Mark Charles 
Diane Cavagnaro 

Drew Cobb 
Rhonda Cody 
Pamela Coker 

Sulaine Collins 
Debora Colon 
Melody Conn 



Renee Cowart 
Selwyn Davis 

Sonya Davis 
Sandra Dill 

Renee Dorris 
Faith Drewa 

Chris Edwards 
Craig Ervin 

Renee Evans 
Joye Ferguson 

Brenda Fink 
Denny Franklin 

Chip Frazier 
Randall Friend 

Hugh Hale 
Murray Hand 


In Today's Headlines . . . 


"I only know what I read in the papers" — Humorist Will Rogers. 

Lee students have sometimes been accused, maybe unfairly, of living in their own 
world. This test over national and international events of 1981-1982 should prove be- 
yond the shadow of a doubt that the average Lee College student is both concerned and 
informed about the things that go on in the real world. 

1. When Lady Diana Spencer married Prince 
Charles of Britain on July 29, 1981, to become 
Princess Diana, she said his name incorrectly 
during the ceremony. What is Prince Charles' 
correct full name? 

□ A. Charles Phillip Arthur George 
D B. Charles Arthur Phillip George 

□ C. Charles Arthur George Phillip 

□ D. Charles George Phillip Arthur 

Diana, Princess of Wales 

2. The space shuttle roared spectacularly into space twice in 
1981, on April 12th and November 12th, to signal a new era 
of space based industry and technology. What was the name of 
the craft? 

□ A. The Enterprise 

□ B. The Columbus 

□ C. Shuttle No. 1 

□ D. The Eagle 

□ E. The Columbia 

3. In December of 1981, a federal judge struck down the ERA ammendment on the 
basis of two arguments. The first was that the U.S. Congress had superseded its consti- 
tutional authority in extending the period for ratifica- 
tion an extra two years. The second was: 

□ A. It is unchristian 

□ B. States DO have the authority to rescind their 

ratification if they do choose to do so. 
D C. The amendment is too vague. 

□ D. Women should not be allowed to go to war. 

□ E. It fails to recognize the biological differences be- 

tween men and women. 


4. Whenever news reports speak of Muammar Gaddafi, the rash, unpredictable leader of 
the North African country of Libya, he is invariably described with an adjective that jour- 
nalists have apparently given him as part of his official title. It goes like this: "In tonight's 
news, Libyan Muammar Gaddafi . . . ." 



□ A. Strongman 
D B. Bandito 

□ C. Despot 

□ D. All-Round-Good-Guy 

□ E. American-Hater 

5. TV and Radio Evangelist Jerry Falwell rose to prom- 
inence as the head of a very successful political organi- 
zation called the Moral Majority and became one of the 
most controversial figures in America because of his 
zealous pursuit for "traditional" values — not necessarily 
shared by the general public. The church he pastors is 

D A. The Crystal Cathedral in California 

□ B. The Prayer Tower in Tulsa, Oklahoma 

□ C. The Thomas Road Baptist Church in Lynchburg, 


□ D. The Teen Challenge Chapel in Washington, D.C. 

□ E. The Mount Olive Church of God 

Jerry Falwell 

6. On December 13, 1981, General Wojeck Jaruselzki im- 
posed martial law in Poland in order to restore Poland's 
troubled economy. Though communism has traditionally 
called itself a government of the working class, the gov- 
ernment forces used force to try and destroy the inde- 
pendent Polish Labor Union, "Solidarity." The courageous 
but humble, God-fearing, father of eight who was the 
leader of this movement was . 

□ A. Sergeant Wojahowitz 

□ B. Stanislaw Kania 

□ C. Frederick Chopin 

□ D. Steve Bartkowski 

□ E. Lech Walesa 


7. On September 25, 1981, the first woman to serve as a 
Supreme Court Justice was sworn into office. Sandra O'Connor 
had served as a state legislator and judge in the state of 
Arizona prior to her appointment. What was her middle 

□ A. Knight 
D B. Day 

D C. Jean 

□ D. Marie 

□ E. Patsy 

Sandra O'Connor 

8. The Israeli Knesset voted on December 14, 1981 to take 
an action which threatened to doom the peace process be- 
gun at Camp David. The U.S. even joined the U.N. in a 
resolution condemning the action. What was this action 
adopted by the Israeli Knesset? 

□ A. A denouncement of the policies of Egypt's new 


□ B. An agreement to purchase radar planes from the 


□ C. An appeal to all Jewish Americans to send money to 

beef up their defenses. 

□ D. Approval for the bombing of an Iraqui nuclear 


□ E. The annexation of the Golan Heights. 

Menachem Begin 

9. One week before Christmas, on December 17, 1981, a group of Italian terrorists kid- 
napped General James Dozier, 2nd ranking commander of NATO forces in that country. 
What is the name of this terrorist group, also responsi- 
ble for the kidnapping and murder of former Italian 
prime minister Aldo Moro in 1978? 

□ A. The Red Brigade \"Z& 

□ B. Alpha Gamma Chi 

□ C. Force 

□ D. The Sheiks 

□ E. The IRA (Italian Republican Army) 

Gen. James Dozier 

Jeff Hanlin 
Toni Hayes 

Ruth Henderson 

David Herring 

Raylene Holman 
Nancy Holm 

Keith Holtzman 
Pam Hood 

Jerome Houser 

Richard Huffman 


Paul Hughes 

Diane Gaskin 

David Gibbs 
Arlean Gibson 

Cheryl Green 
Ken Gupton 



Hermilo Jasso 
Luanne Joell 
Lynn Johnson 

Randy Johnson 
James Jones 
Johnny Jones 

LaFaye Jones 

Thomas Jones 
;£ Charles Kidwell 

Jacquelyn King 
Kerry King 
Jack Kirkendall 

Vincent Krivda 
David Lannin 
Karen Lee 

Nona Leight 
Ulrike Littner 
Denise Lott 

Crystal Lowe 
Lorrie Luke 
Sidney Mabry 



Roger Manning 

10. In October, 1981, after a season marred by a strike and subse- 
quently a complicated playoff system kept the team with the best 
record in baseball, the Cincinnati Reds, out in the cold, the Los 
Angeles Dodgers won the World Series over the New York Yan- 
kees, largely with the help of an overweight rookie pitcher from 
Mexico. One of 18 children from a poor family in the Mexican 
province of Sonora, he went on to capture both the Rookie of the 
Year Honors and the Cy Young Award. Who was he? 

D A. Roberto Duran 

D B. Victor Pagan 

□ C. Fernando Valenzuela 

□ D. Bernando Venezuela 

□ E. Rufus Schwartz 

Rookie of the Year 

1 1. "Reaganomics" went into effect in October 1, 1981. after a spec- 
tacular victory for his economic recovery program in Congress; 
largely the result of a successful plea to the American people to 
pressure their Washington legislators to back the President's plan. 
This complicated program was built around two principles, cutting 
the size of the federal budget by 33 billion dollars in 1982 and a 
tax cut to be spread over the next three vears. What was to be the 
size of this cut? 

□ A. It depended on the income level 

□ B. 25% across the board for indivi- 

□ C. Up to 507c for businesses, 30% 
for individuals 

□ D. No more taxes! 
— ,„, _ „, □ E. A 10% rebate on 82 returns 

L^LmW it 
President Reagan 

12. On October 6, 1981, Muslim fanatics stormed the Presidential 
reviewing stand firing at point-blank range into the thick crowd. 
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, 62, who had been watching the 
military parade, became the first casualty of three assassination 
attempts made on three world leaders in 1981. The control of 

„-^v- Egypt's destiny passed to Sadat's hand 

□ A. 

Shimon Peres 

D B. 

Faheem Akhdarv 

□ C. 

Yasir Arafat 

□ D. 

Bani Sadr 

□ E. 

Hosni Mubarak 

Anwar Sadat 

13. When the Reagan Administration took office in January of 
1981, they dramatically shifted U.S. policy toward a Latin Ameri- 
can country experiencing inner turmoil. The U.S., taking more of 
a neutral stance under Jimmy Carter and opting for a peaceful 
settlement between the opposing factions, decided to support the 
more democratic, pro U.S. rightist government by supplying them 
with military weapons and advisers to help combat the leftist, 
Cuban-backed guerillas. In doing so, the U.S. took an action which 
was not wholeheartedly supported by either the American public, 
fearful of another Vietnam, nor its world allies, accustomed to 
similar actions by the Soviet Union. The country experiencing this 
difficulty was: 

□ A. Costa Rica 
D B. El Salvador 

□ C. Cuba 

□ D. Belize (formerly British Honduras) 

□ E. Guatemala 

Fighting Guerillas 



14. On January 6, 1982, Air Florida Flight 90 was departing 
Washington's National Airport bound for Tampa. Just after clear- 
ing the runway, the Boeing 737 jet crashed into the George 
Washington Bridge, killing the pilots, 72 passengers, and four 
motorists on the bridge. The reason was not readily apparent, but 
cockpit tapes of the pilots' conversation later revealed the probable- 
cause was: 

□ A. The bridge was up 

□ B. Too much heavy luggage brought on by passengers 

□ C. The pilots were not paying attention 

□ D. Bad instructions from inexperienced Air Traffic Controllers 

□ E. Heavy ice buildup on the wings weighing down the plane- 

Air Florida flight 90 

15. One bystander on the bridge, seeing a survivor from the crash 
floundering into the Potomac River, took off his coat and plunged 
into the icy waters and pulled the man to safety. Lenny Skutnik, 
the hero, was an employee of . 

□ A. the Washington Police Department 

□ B. a small Texaco gas station 

D C. the Congressional Budget Office 

□ D. the Sierra Club 

□ E. a local TV station 

16. Superbowl XVI saw the rise of a team which only as recently 
as last year had a losing record. Led by a brilliant young quarter- 
back named Joe Montana, this team won more regular season 
games than any other team in making their way to their first 
Superbowl Championship. They were . 

□ A. the Philadelphia Eagles 

□ B. the Baltimore Colts 

□ C. the Los Angeles Dodgers 
D D. the Cincinnati Bengals 

□ E. the San Francisco 49ers 

Joe Montana 

17. In February, 1982, Wayne Williams, a 23-year-old freelance 
news photographer, was convicted of two of the string of 29 mur- 
ders of young black children in Atlanta, occurring in a two year 
period. His conviction was based to a large degree on . 

□ A. Fibers found on victims' bodies 

matching those of Williams' resi- 

□ B. Eyewitness accounts of the mur- 

H C. The results from a polygraph test 
3 D. Fingerprints on the bodies 

□ E. Williams' own admission of guilt 

Wayne Williams 

18. Well-known TV comic and movie star John Belushi was found 
dead in a Hollywood hotel room on March 5, 1982 of an apparent 
drug overdose. He had distinguished himself as a comic regular 
on the Saturday Night Live program, and rose to stardom through 
several movies. Which one of these is NOT one of his movies? 

□ A. Animal House 

□ B. The Blues Brothers 

□ C. Continental Divide 

1 D. Gone With the Wind 

□ E. Neighbors 

John Belush 

Denise Martin 
James Mauldin 
Jeanine May 

Donna Maynard 
Donna McAmis 
Tammy McAtee 

Kathy McBride 
Donna McCarn 
Tom McCarver 

Karlene McFarlene 
Kim Mclntire 
Roy McKee 

Deana McPherson 
Larry McQueen 
Herbert McRae 

Mike Middleton 
Treena Mintz 
Mark Montgomery 

Robert Murphy 

Karen Page 

Dora Papadopoulou 

Angelina Parker 
Chip Parker 
Luana Parmer 



i •» / 

Cissy Peek 
Mike Persinger 

David Piper 
James Powers 


Bill Pruette 
LaVonda Pruitt 

Don Puckett 
Patti Puckett 

Chris Puryear 
Rhonda Quinley 

Anita Ralph 
Jeffery Ramey 


Rhonda Ramsey 
Mitchell Rawles 

Aundrea Reep 
Udella Richardson 

19. In the political scandals category, Senator Harrison Williams, Democrat of New 
Jersey, found himself forced to resign in mid-March of 1982, rather than face certain 
expulsion from his position. The incident provoking his departure was . 

□ A. Conviction in the FBI's ABSCAM bribery probe 

□ B. Sexual misconduct with his secretary 

□ C. Defection from the Republican party in a Republican 

controlled Senate 

□ D. Giving defense secrets to the Russians 

□ E. His proposal to cut Social Security benefits 

Harrison Williams 

20. Nuclear disarmament became a heated topic in early 
1982 as statements from both America and its allies, and 
those of the Soviet Union heightened the verbal rhetoric 
and increased public fear of nuclear war. A term which 
became popular during this discussion was . 

□ A. Zero Base Option 

□ B. Nuclear Freeze 

□ C. Voodoo Arms Control 

□ D. START Talks 

□ E. Total Destruction 

Nuclear War 

BONUS: On April 2nd, 1982, Argentine troops invaded a group of British owned 
islands and unilaterally declared themselves the rightful owners of those islands which 
had been inhabited by British citizens for over 150 years. At publication time, the 
British were preparing to take the islands 

' Atlantic Ocean 

back using force if necessary. 


: islands 




The Sandwich Islands 



The Azores 



The Falklands 



The British Isles 




The Islands 


Mike Franklin catches up on the latest news. 




1. A. Don't feel bad if you missed this one — Lady Diana did, and 

she'll still probably be queen someday. 

2. E. The Enterprise, A, was the test model. The Eagle, D, was 

the first manned spacecraft to land on the moon, and the 
other two are fictional and ridiculous. 

3. B. Judges could care less if something is Christian or not. The 

amendment is too vague, and it does fail to recogni/e 
generic differences, and it might even send women into 
combat if adopted, but these are not legal considerations — 
just logic. 

4. A. Libyan "Strongman" Muammar Gaddafi. 

5. C. The Crystal Cathedral, A, is Robert Schuller's. The Prayer 

Tower, B, is a monument at Oral Roberts University. D 
does not exist and E is about three miles out of Cleveland. 

6. E. Sergeant Wojahowitz, A, is a police officer on TV's Barney 

Miller. Kania, B, was a former Polish Communist Party boss. 
Frederick Chopin, C, was a Polish composer. Steve Bartkow- 
ski plays quarterback for the Atlanta Falcons. 

7. B. Don't you know the difference between Knight and Day? 

8. E. Israeli bombing of Iraq's nuclear reactor, D, was also an 

obstacle to peace, but happened last year. 

9. A. Dozier was rescued on January 28th by a dramatic raid by 

Italian authorities on the Red Brigade hideout in Padua, 

10. C. Roberto Duran, A, is a former boxing champion. Victor 

Pagan, B, was the evening speaker for fall convocation, D 
and E are fictional. 

11. B. You wish it were D! 

12. E. Shimon Peres, A, leads the opposition labor party in Israel, 

Akhdary, B, teaches here, Arafat leads the PLO, and Bani 
Sadr, D, is the former president of Iran. 

13. B. Also, El Salvador held very successful elections in March 

and surprised Western journalists by asserting its interest in 
being a true democracy. 

14. E. The pilots saw almost half an inch of ice on the wings but 

didn't consider it important. 

15. C. A Washington bureaucrat with a heart! 

16. E. The 49'ers, E, beat the Cincinnati Bengals, D, 26-21, in a 

game played at the Silverdome in Pontiac, Michigan on 
January 24, 1982. The Baltimore Colts tied with the New 
England Patriots for the worst record in the NFL — two wins 
and 14 losses. The LA Dodgers did win the world cham- 
pionship, but in baseball, not football. 

17. A. In the trial, Williams was linked to at least ten of the 

other murders as well. 

18. D. If you missed this, Bluto (Belushi in Animal House) would 

be displeased. 

19. A. It would be nothing new if it were B. C is not so drastic, 

but D would bring certain dismissal. If it were E, Williams' 
voters would have taken care of unseating him. 

20. B. Nobody was sure what nuclear freeze, B, meant, but every- 

body seemed to be for it as long as it fit their own inter- 
pretation. "Zero Base Option," A, was a proposal of Presi- 
dent Reagan for disarmament in Europe. "Voodoo Arms 
Control," C, is a term coined by Senator Edward Kennedy 
concerning the allocating of more money for nuclear weap- 
ons in order to have less. "START," D, stands for Stra- 
tegic Arms Reduction Talks. Total Destruction, E, is the 
result if somebody doesn't do something soon. 

BONUS: C. Who owns them now? 

How'd you do? Give yourself 5 points for every right an- 
swer and see how you rate. 

90-100 TIME Magazine reader 

80-90 ABC News viewer 

70-80 Sports Illustrated fan 

60-70 Cleveland Daily Banner subscriber 

Below 60 MAD Magazine devotee 

Roger Robb 
Derrick Rodgers 


Sarah Rudd 
William Rutledge 


Kenneth Wilkerson 
Faith Shirk 

Rocky Shrable 
Ric Shrubb 

Cynthia Smith 

Glen Smith 

r \ t 

Greg Smith 
Kim Smith 

Nathan Smith 
Wendell Smith 

Michael Spencer 

Donna Stephenson 



Dan Stone 
Cary Studdard 

Lindy Struthridge 
Tim Teasley 

Dianne Terrell 

Barry Tharp 

Valerie Thomas 

Charissa Thompson 

Wayne Tipton 
Junnie Trotman 

Eddie Trowbridge 
Tamela Turner 

Denise Tyler 
Lisa Ussery 

Jewell Vandiver 
Dora Vargas 

Phone Call From God 

I was sitting in my room one Sunday night studying for an algebra 
quiz. It was about 6:15. Suddenly, the telephone rang! The ring 
penetrated the peaceful atmosphere. I quickly got up to answer. Who 
could it be? 



"Yes, this is Tom. Who is this?" 

"This is God." 

"No, it can't be. I mean, God doesn't make phone calls." 

"What makes you so sure?" He asked. 

"Well . . . that's a tough question." I admitted. 

"I'd suggest that you believe Me and listen to what I have to say." 

"That sounds reasonable, I guess." 

"Tom, where is the rest of the campus tonight?" 

"Well, God, most of them are in chapel." 

"Why aren't you there?" 

"Uh . . . you see . . . I . . . I . . . I've got this real hard quiz 
tomorrow afternoon and I need to study for it." 

"Could you study tomorrow?" 

"... I suppose so. But I do have to eat breakfast." 

"And after that?" 

"Then I always come back here to finish prepping for classes." 

"Well, Tom, you should have already studied so you could be in 
chapel. There is no excuse for your lack of planning." 

"I see what you mean." 

"Tom, it has also come to my attention that you haven't paid your 
tithes in two years. Are you having a problem?" 

Gulp! "How will I get by this one?" I thought to myself. 

"God, it seems every time I get paid I have to pay bills or buy 
groceries. Do you understand? 

"Not really. When did you get that 1982 Magnavox? And what 
about the Cadillac?" 

"Oh gracious! I recently came into this inheritance from my Aunt 

"RIGHT! Did you pay tithes on that?" 

"I don't remember. I did give twenty cents in Sunday school class 

"I am disappointed in you, Tom. Didn't your mother teach you 
any better than that? I have one more question here before I hang 

"Could you please make it short? Susie is coming by soon and I'll 
have to leave." 

"Oh Yeah? Who is Susie?" 

"She is just a girl." 

"Just a girl?" 

"Well, maybe she's a special girl." 

"Continue — this could prove to be very interesting," He added. 

"Oh, I see. I asked her out last week and since there is a new 
restaurant in town called 'Mafioso's Pizza' I thought that I would take 
her. Doesn't that sound divine?" 

"Personally, it sounds disgusting! But, you are the one eating it. So, 
keep going; I'm listening." 

"Anyhow, she is coming over in about five minutes and I've got to 
finish checking out my threads and comb my hair." 

"Well, not just yet, Tom. You have some things in your life that 
need to be changed. Chapel, tithes, and your slight procrastination 
are just a start." 

"Y . . . y . . . yes sir. I will start first thing." 


"Tomorrow would be much better. I mean Susie wouldn't under- 

"Oh sure she would ... I called her and told her that you were 
going to chapel . . . ." 


"But . . . but . . . but . . ." 

— Kevin Arrowood 





The Look of Love 

"The Eyes Have It" 

These are many ways to say "I love you," the 
least important of which is the use of these words. 
In fact, it's relatively easy to say "I love you" but 
it's a totally different thing to show you mean it. 

Eye contact is one of the most important forms of 
communication. The eyes have been callled "the 
windows of the soul." Harold Fast, in Body Language 
said, "Of all parts of the human body that are used 
to transmit information, the eyes are the most 
important and can transmit the most subtle nu- 

The amount of time we look at other people, the 
way we look at people, tells the truth about how we 
feel about them. Sustained contact means, "I'm very 
interested in knowing you and your thoughts and 
I'm not afraid of letting you see what I'm thinking 
and feeling." There are marriages in which the 
couples never seem to have to say a word because 
they communicate so well just using their eyes. But 
their communication of love is not limited to ro- 
mantic purposes. Studies have shown that eye con- 
tact is a very important part of the raising of chil- 
dren. A parent that establishes good eye contact 
with a child invariably establishes a good relation- 
ship. This is a particularly important point in 
punishment. Too many parents when punishing 
their children avoid looking them in the eyes. The 
punishment then ceases to be a constructive force. 
Instead of communicating that "I love you and 
that's why I've got to correct your behavior," a 
parent who refuses to look at his child communi- 
cates, "I'm ashamed," or "I'm embarrassed by you," 
or "I'm angry with you and to prove it, I'm not 
going to acknowledge that you're important enough 
to look at." 

Another part of parent-child relationships is just 
the way a parent talks with his child. Some parents 
are able to spend more time with their children 
than others, but this is not half as important as the 
way they communicate when they're able to be 
together. If a parent pays attention and looks into 
the eyes of his child when they are talking, the child 
grows to be secure, knowing he is important, that 
his parents love and respect him. 

The eyes are able to express love, hate, fear, 
courage, and a variety of other feelings and atti- 
tudes. In casual acquaintances, the eyes tell a lot 
about the way we think of other people. Walking on 
the sidewalks between classes you see a lot of dif- 

ferent attitudes expressed. Some people are so in- 
volved in their own world and their own problems 
that they rarely look up except to avoid collision 
with other people. They refuse to acknowledge the 
importance of other people by looking into their 
eyes. They do not wish to reveal themselves to 
other people, so they keep their eyes to the ground 
or on far off distant objects. Other people are 
somewhat more friendly. They glance at other peo- 
ple, acknowledge their presence, but guiltily glance 
away before their eyes get too involved. Still other 
students spend a little bit of time, a couple of 
seconds, and look at other students passing by just 
long enough to say "Hi, you're important." It's 
usually accompanied by a smile and a greeting. Of 
course, there are others that go too far and simply 
stare at people as if they were objects instead of 

Public speakers know the importance of eye con- 
tact. Take chapel speakers for example. Any speak- 
er can communicate well with his audience if he 
looks at them constantly and thus builds support. 
Speakers that spend all the time looking at and 
reading their notes are not well received, regardless 
of how brilliant their presentation may be. All the 
listeners notice is that the speakers seem afraid, 
unsure of themselves, and their topic, and not very 
interested in establishing a relationship with their 
audience. Listeners feel distrust, and disrespect. 

But, of course, the most exciting kind of eye con- 
tact is that special sparkle that lovers have. You've 
seen them in the Student Center, staring at each 
other across the table — looking deep into each oth- 
er's eyes to say "I love you." 

No matter what, no matter where, the eyes tell 
the story. It's easy to recognize the look of love. 


Sitting in the park, Derwood Perkins and Jean Addison gaze into 
each other's eyes. 



Murl and Carolyn Dirksen stroll down Ocoee Street. 

Why Haven't I Thought 
of You Before? 

When you came into my life 
Not so very long ago. 
You came into my heart, 
You came into my soul. 
Now I've grown accustomed to 
That special kind of smile. 
It's easy lovin' you — 
Please stay a little ivhile. 

You're really something special to me. 
You drive away all my misery. 
You're everything I could ever hope for- 
Why haven't I thought of you before"? 

When you came into my dreams 
You made them all come true: 
How beautiful it seems — 
It's all because of you. 
You taught me how to see 
Brand new possibility. 
What I never thought could be 
Has become reality. 

When I felt your gentle touch. 
It gave me such a thrill — 
/ knew it meant so much, 
I knew that it was real. 
Now I feel the feeling grow 
So deep inside of me; 
I won't mind growing old 
With you beside of me. 


Friday at Eight? 

Dating, what is dating? WEBSTER'S NEW WORLD DIC- 
TIONARY defines a "date" as "the sweet, fleshy fruit of a tall 
palm tree." You are probably saying, "Who cares"; right? Well, 
Webster's also defines dating as "a social engagement with the 
opposite sex." Ah, now that sounds more interesting. Although 
the second definition seems more appropriate to most 20th 
century college students, it still does not define the true 
meaning of a date. So what is a date? 

A date is a chance to go out with the most gorgeous guy on 
campus. The same guy which you have followed around all 
year until he feels sympathy (or irritation) for you and decides 
to take you out. With goggled eyes and a dropped mouth you 
manage to nod your head "yes" when he asks, "Does Friday at 
8:00 sound ok with you?" 

After a week of jittered nerves, frenzied hair-dos, fasting and 
borrowing clothes from everywhere, Friday finally arrives. You 
skip all classes and diligently prepare for 8:00. Your dreams 
and expectations are about to come true. You've imagined the 
night over in your mind a hundred times. He'll call on the 
"box" at 7:55, dressed in a black suit with a brightly starched 
white Pierre Cardin shirt. You'll meet him wearing Rhonda's 
pale-blue laced dress, Sandy's sandals, Jean's lipstick. Lisa's 
necklace, and carrying Kay's purse. What a night, what a gentle- 
man; he politely offers you his arm, opens every door for you, 
settles you into his 280ZX and away to Chattanooga Choo-Choo 
you go. The whole evening is a replay of Cinderella except that 
you won't return back to normal at midnight; neither will your 
friends repossess their items until after your date. On the way 
back to Cleveland, he proposes. What romance! And it only 
took one night. 

Things rarely go so smoothly; usually he appears at 8:15 
wearing jeans and a holey T-shirt, walks in front of you, and 
lets the door slam in your face. Then he hops into his '62 VW 
and barely waits for you to clamber in after him before he 
shifts into first gear. Chattanooga is 30 miles from his mind 
and Hardee's wouldn't have been so bad except he wanted to 
have the food bagged in separate bags (you were "privileged" 
to pay for your own). Back in the car to Lee again, it's 8:40 by 
this time, and only 20 minutes until "The Dukes of Hazzard" 
come on. Well, it was nice dreaming anyway. 

— Cheryl X'aughan 

Jonathon Stone and fiancee, Cynda Cooper, depart from chapel 




Clifton Anderson 

Leanne Baker 

Cheri Bandy 

Mark Barber 

Phyllis Bare 

Shirley Barnett 

Johnny Barnett 

Dennis Bauer 

Who's Who 

Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities is a national- 
ly recognized honor society which inducts 
students who have excelled academically, 
and who have contributed to campus life. 
Philippians 3:12-14 (THE LIVING BIBLE 
— paraphrased) states, "I am not perfect, 
and I still have much to learn before I am 
where Christ wants me to be. My goal is to 
strain to reach the end of the race, looking 
forward to what lies ahead." Since Lee 
College is a Christian institution seeking 
to produce students who eventually will 
make their mark upon the society in which 
they live, it is only fitting to reward those 
which have strived and developed their 
God-given talents to the best of their abili- 
ty. The following students being honored 
for their achievements were nominated by 
the faculty; they were chosen on the basis 
of their leadership ability, involvement, 
dependability, academic excellence, and char- 

Gwendolyn Tanner 

Gwendolyn Tanner was a recipient of 
the Lee Honor Scholarship and was a 
member of the Alpha Chi Honor Soci- 

During Gwendolyn's time at Lee, she 
was involved in the Phi Beta Lambda 
Business Club, the Lee College Singers, 
and Delta Zeta Tau, a campus sorority. 

Gwendolyn was also the first runner-up 
in the piano division of Teen Talent 
National Finals for the Church of God. 

She is the daughter of Ervin and 
Daisy Tanner of Florence, South Caro- i 



Cheryl Gilbert, the daughter of Delton and 
Mildred Harne, is a senior Music major at 
the college. 

She was chosen to sing in the 1981 Honors 
Recital and has been a member of the Music 
Educators National Conference since 1980. 

She received the Music Department Award 
for 1982. 

Cheryl Gilbert 

Patrick Stone, a senior Music major, has 
been on the Dean's list for four semesters, the 
Dean's list with honors for two semesters, a 
judge for the Governor's Honor Program of 
Georgia for 1980-81, and an Honors Recital 
participant at the college. 

He has been a member of the Music Edu- 
cators National Conference from 1979-82, 
and a member of the National Association 
of Church Musicians 1978-80. 

During his time at Lee, Patrick was active 
in the Lee College Singers, the Ladies of Lee, 
and the Music Drama Workshop. He was 
soloist with the Chattanooga Symphony. 

He is the son of Frances A. Stone of Rome, 

Patrick Stone 

Tammy Bilbo 

Ronnie Blackmon 

Mark Blankenship 

Keven Bowdle 

Sonja Bowen 

Samuel Bozman 

David Brett 

Don Brown 



Guy Brown 

Patricia Brown 

Sharon Brown 

Rodney Bryant 

Joy Buczek 

Tony Buczek 

Lori Byrd 

Angel Carranza 

Who's Who 

Bud Clarkson 

Bud Clarkson, a senior Communica- 
tion major, was the 1982 Language Arts 
Departmental Award recipient. Clarkson 
won the 1981 Cleveland Daily Banner 
essay competition on the subject "A Free 
Press — My Window to the World." The 
essay was judged for originality and writ- 
ing skill. 

Clarkson graduated in December of 
1981 with a Communication grade point 
average of 3.9. Upon graduation he 
went to Germany as Director of the 
Church of God Servicemen's Center in 

jf + 

Julie New Wheeler 



Julie New Wheeler, an Elementary 
Education major, made the Dean's list 
every semester that she attended Lee. 
She was in the Homecoming Court her 
freshman and junior years. 

She is a member of the sorority Delta 
Zeta Tau, Student National Education 
Association, and the national honor schol- 
arship society, Alpha Chi. She also has 
been associated with the school year- 
book, the Vindauga, serving as the writ- 
ing editor. 

Wheeler's parents are Robert and Chris 
New of Danville, Virginia. 

Since coming to Lee, Julie Wheeler 
has met and married another Who's 
Who scholar, Donald Wheeler. Future 
plans include teaching in elementary 
school and continuing her interest in 
writing, while helping her husband take 
care of a home. 

Donald R. Wheeler, Jr. 

Donald R. Wheeler, Jr., son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Donald Wheeler of Naples, 
Florida, was an honor student who 
consistently stayed on the Dean's list and 
was inducted into Alpha Chi Honor 
Society and the Pre-Med and Allied Health 
Honor Society. A senior majoring in 
Biology, Wheeler hopes to continue his 
studies in medicine. In addition to his 
academic accomplishments, Wheeler served 
on the photography staff of the Vindauga. 

Wheeler is married to the former Julie 
New of Danville, Virginia. 

Norman Carter 

Deborah Cartwright 

Wanda Cheek 

Bud Clarkson 

Teresa Clemons 

Regina Coker 

Larry Crooms 

Laura Crowe 



Lawanza Crutcher 

Ruth Cuellar 

Patricia Cummings 

Twyla Daugherty 

Brent Delk 

Bruce Dill 

Rachel Dixon 

* : ■ I- ■#■ : * :: - : m .% V 

Suzanne Douglas 

Who's Who 

Maritza Molina has received such awards 
as the Public Relations Award from the 
Inter-American Bible College, and a cer- 
tificate for excellence in Spanish from 

Since coming to Lee, Maritza has been 
involved in the International Club, Stu- 
dent National Education Association, 
Outdoors Club, Missions Club, Sigma 
Delta Pi (president 1981), and the Bible 
honor club, Pi Delta Omicron (secretary 

Maritza is the daughter of Miguel 
Molina and Josefa Cruz. 

Maritza Molina 

Anne Simonson was nominated as a Dis- 
tinguished Woman of America for 1981-82. 

During Anne's time at Lee she was in- 
volved in Total Evangelism and Church 
Training 1980-82, as Public Relations Chair- 
person for the Ministerial Association 81-82, 
and member of the Student National Edu- 
cation Association 1981-82. 

Various activities within the denomina- 
tion of the Church of God include: Church 
of God Pathfinders Mission Church, Asso- 
ciate Pastor 79-80, Junior Church Director 
at the Crowder Memorial Chapel 80-82, 
and Family Training Hour Director at the 
Chapel 81-82. 

Anne is the mother of three sons, Richard, 
Kenneth, and Brian. She is the daughter 
of Casimir and Virginia Sadowski of Chicago. 



Anne Simonson 

David Brett has been on the Dean's 
list all four years at Lee and graduated 
with honors in May. 

During his time at the college, David 
was a member of the Alpha Chi Honor 
Society 1980-82, Pi Delta Omicron Hon- 
or Society 1980-82, the Pioneers for 
Christ Club 1978-80, and a member of 
the Drama Club. 

David's parents are Joseph and Agnes 
Brett of Naples, Florida. 

David Brett 

Dennis Dyer 

Steven Epperson 

Yvette Escanio 

Ron Evans 

Gerald Felder 

Barbara Ferguson 

Peter Flemister 

Anthony Ford 



Ellouise Francis 

Mike Franklin 

Jacqueline Fulton 

Sharon Gibson 

Benjamin Gonzalez 

Stanley Green 

Cathy Groover 

Craig Hagmaier 

Who's Who 

Keven Bowdle 

Keven Bowdle has been a member of 
the Pre-Med and Allied Health Honor 
Society, Collegiate Sertoma (vice-president 
1979), the Biology Club, and the Out- 
doors Club. 

He also has been involved in such 
campus social service organizations as 
Upsilon Xi (secretary spring of 1980, 
vice-president fall of 1980 and spring of 
81); he was big brother of Sigma Nu 

Keven is the son of Dr. Don Bowdle, 
a professor at Lee, and Mrs. Nancy 

Twyla Daugherty 



Twyla Daugherty, a senior Chemistry 
major, has been on the Dean's list every 
semester since her freshman year and 
once with honors. 

She has been involved in such academic 
and campus endeavors as the Pre-Med 
and Allied Health Honor Society (presi- 
dent 81-82), Alpha Chi Honor Society, 
Math Club, President's Council for Stu- 
dent Affairs, and the Campus Events 

Twyla was active in Ladies of Lee, and 
Sigma Nu Sigma, (president 81-82). She 
was also the sweetheart of the fraternity 
Upsilon Xi (80-81) and little sister (81-82). 

Twyla is the daughter of Rev. Robert 
E. and Patricia Delk Daugherty of Tif- 
ton, Georgia. 

Tammy Bilbo 

During her career at Lee, Tammy 
Lynn Bilbo received such awards as the 
Elementary Education Award and the 
Academic Award (in Parade of Favorites 
1982). She also served as a senior class 
representative on the 1981 Homecom- 
ing Court and was named on the Na- 
tional Dean's List. 

Tammy's extracurricular activities in- 
cluded: Cheerleading (captain 80-81), 
Alpha Chi (secretary-treasurer 81-82), 
Delta Zeta Tau (president 81), and Alpha 
Gamma Chi (sweetheart 81-82). 

Tammy is the daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs. Jimmy Bilbo, Cleveland, Tennessee. 

Debbie Hardin 

Andrew Harris 

Cindy Harris 

Cy Harris 

Karen Harvell 

Sheila Heath 

Kenneth Henson 

Diana Hernandez 



Carolyn Hill 

Dee Hobbs 

Greg Hodge 

Stanley Holder 

Cindy Howell 

1 Deborah Huff 

Angie Humbertson 

Diana Jackson 

Who's Who 

Phillip Sylvester Newsome, a Bible and 
Communication major, was the recipient 
of the 1982 F. J. Lee Award. 

Phillip also enjoyed the honor of 
being named to the National Dean's 

In addition to these academic honors, 
Newsome participated in Pi Delta Omi- 
cron (80-82), Pioneers for Christ (80-82), 
and Alpha Chi (vice-president 80, presi- 
dent 80-81). He served on such commit- 
tees as the President's Council (80-82) 
and the Spiritual Life Committee (82). 

In addition to Phillip's campus in- 
volvement, he served as an assistant 
pastor (3'/2 years) and as a full-time 
evangelist (two years). 

Phillip is the son of Thomas and 
Dorotha Newsome. 


Phillip Newsome 

Nancie Tidwell received an academic 
scholarship for the 1980-81 school year 
and has maintained a grade point average 
of 3.97. 

During her time at Lee she has been 
involved in the Student Government Associa- 
tion (vice-president 1981-82); the Alpha 
Chi Honor Society; the Interclub Council, 
serving as chairman for 81-82; and the 
Discipline Committee, secretary for 81-82. 

Nancie was also the vice-president of 
her junior class and represented the sen- 
iors in the Homecoming Court. She was a 
member of the campus sorority Delta Zeta 
Tau and little sister to the service club 

She is the daughter of Ernest P. and 
Lynda M. Tidwell, Oak Lawn, Illinois. 



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Nancie Tidwell 

Stephen Epperson, a senior Christian 
Education major, was an honor gradu- 
ate receiving his A. A. in Religion from 
Emmanuel College and was an honor 
scholarship recipient from Lee. 

He has been involved in Pi Delta 
Omicron, Lee College's Religion Honor 
Society, the Alpha Chi Honor Society 
and Pioneers for Christ. 

Epperson is the son of Bernie and 
Glenna Epperson of Mt. Airy, North 

Stephen Epperson 

Greg Johnson 

Lisa Johnson 

Dennis Jones 

Rosita Jones 

Louise Kelly 

Shaffick Khan 

Sandy Kidd 

Irmgard Knolle 



David LaBine 

Elizabeth Lauster 

Cathy Lawrence 

Patti Lofton 

James Loukonen 

Oneta Manahan 

Larry Manning 

Renee Manning 

Who's Who 

Carolyn Walker 

Carolyn Lee Walker was on the Na- 
tional Dean's List 1982. She was a mem- 
ber of the Student National Education 
Association (president 1981-82), Westmore 
Sanctuary Choir, Westmore Enetha Cir- 
cle and Truthseekers Class, serving as 
vice-president and treasurer. 

She also has served as a secretary at 
Westmore Church of God for seven 
years, and sponsored the K'ettes (72-73) 
and the Varsity Cheerleaders (72-73). 

Carolyn is the daughter of Mr. 
Frederick O. Thompson and the late 
Mrs. Mary Humphries Thompson of 
Norfolk, Virginia. 

Darrell Spell 



Darrell Spell made the Dean's list for 
six semesters and has travelled to Europe 
and the Orient, and has toured 24 of 
the states. 

Darrell was a member of the 1978-79 
Campus Choir, the Lee College Singers 
1979-82 (vice-president and bass section 
leader), member of the Association of 
Church Music, and the Music and Dra- 
ma Workshop. 

He also served as a Student Govern- 
ment representative and Math Club 
treasurer, receiving the Math Award in 

Other activities include membership 
in the fraternity Upsilon Xi 1980-82. 

Darrell's parents are James and Edna 
Spell of Jacksonville, Florida. 

Elizabeth Lauster 

Elizabeth Lauster, a senior Psychology ma- 
jor, has been on the Dean's list six semesters, 
once with honors. She has served as a Psy- 
chology Teaching Assistant and a Student 
Teacher at a local junior high. 

Among her accomplishments was an award 
for the best photograph in the 1978-79 
VINDAGUA, the college's yearbook. 

Elizabeth's activities include: Director of 
Photography for the VINDAGUA 1979-81, 
and the OMNIBUS 1980-81, member of 
Women's Intramural Football and Softball 

Other activities include membership in Delta 
Zeta Tau 1980-82 (historian spring semesters 
1981-82) and little sister to Upsilon Xi. 

Elizabeth is the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. 
W. Walter Lauster, Naples, Florida. 

Sharon Marley 

Patricia Martin 

Ellis Martin 

Judy Mason 

Wade Matthews 

Rebecca Mills 

Steven Mills 

Mary Mitchell 



Jack Moring 

Maritza Molina 

Glen Moore 

Katherine Moore 

Terry Moore 

Steve Morrisett 

Lanier Motes 

Vicky McCabe 

Who's Who 

Scott Shaw 

Scott Shaw, Jr., a senior at Lee College, 
has been named to Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities for 1982. 

He has been an honor student, mak- 
ing the Dean's list with honors 1980-1982. 

During Scott's time at Lee he was 
involved in the Veterans Association, 
the Ministerial Association, and the Al- 
pha Chi Honor Society. 

He is the son of F. Scott and Ethel 
Shaw, Sr., of Pittsburg. 

Allison Head 



Allison Head, an English Education 
major, has a unique college transcript — 
she has attended the University of Colo- 
rado, Homerton College, Cambridge 
University in England, and Lee College. 

In addition to her academic pursuits, 
Allison involved herself in a variety of 
extracurricular activities at the University 
of Colorado; Allison was a member of the 
Pi Beta Phi sorority. While attending 
Cambridge University, Allison served as 
captain of the ladies' ski team and also 
played on the ladies' badminton team. 

During Allison's stay at Lee, she par- 
ticipated in Alpha Chi Honor Society, 
Delta Zeta Tau (79-82), and Student 
National Education Association (Second 
Vice-President — 82). 

Allison is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. W. B. Head. 

Jack Moring 

Jack A. Moring, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank G. Moring of Ocala, Florida, was 
named to Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities by the faculty 
of Lee College. 

A History major, Jack graduated in 
May after six semesters on the Dean's 
list, four with honors. In recognition of 
his academic achievement, Moring re- 
ceived a full-tuition scholarship for one 
year and was elected to Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, serving as president during his 
senior year. 

Jack was also active in extracurricular 
organizations as a member of the busi- 
ness club, Phi Beta Lambda; and Upsilon 
Xi, a men's social service club, having 
served as vice president. 

Jack is married to the former Sharon 
Phillips of Andrews, Texas. 

Hugh McClure 

Laverne McKenzie 

Leah Nail 

Pam Nail 

Phillip Newsome 

Willie Norman 

Randall O'Bannon 

Demps Overcash 



Cynthia Patrick 

Laura Pellegrino 

Darrell Peoples 

Rhoda Peoples 

Deidra Pittman 

Mark Pitts 

Tony Porter 

Victor Powell 

Who's Who 

Phyllis Bare 

Phyllis Gwyn Bare, a senior Biblical Educa- 
tion major, was the recipient of the 1982 
Thai p Award, Citizenship Award, GDV Award, 
and was on the Dean's list with honors. 

She was a member of Pi Delta Oinicron, 
Alpha Chi (vice-president 1982), Pioneers for 
Christ (assistant team leader 1982), Missions 
Club (chaplain 1980-81), STEP Club (presi- 
dent 1982), and the International Club, 

Phyllis maintained a grade point average of 
3.8, tutored foreign students, and travelled 
extensively to foreign countries during the 
summers of her three year term at Lee. 

Phyllis is the daughter of Rev. Lorinie and 
Mrs. Pansy Bare of China Grove, North 

Laud Vaught 



Laud Vaught, a Music major, has been 
on the National Dean's List. He was the 
music conductor for the Wizard of Oz 
drama, co-producer for the past two 
Sigma Nu Sigma Fashion Shows and the 
1981 Parade of Favorites. 

Laud has been a member of the Mu- 
sic Educators National Conference, Lee 
Singers (band leader), Alpha Gamma 
Chi (secretary 80-81, treasurer 81-82), 
and a big brother to Sigma Nu Sigma. 

He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Laud 
O. Vaught, Sr., Cleveland, Tennessee. 

LeNaye Stanfield 

LeNaye Stanfield, a Cleveland resident, 
received a music scholarship, the Celeste 
Marley Scholarship, and was winner in 
the instrumental division of the 1980 
Honors Recital. 

She also has performed with the 
Chattanooga Symphony during the past 
four years. 

LeNaye was a member of the Lee 
Singers for three years (serving as alto 
and instrumental section leader, and 
chaplain), Brass Ensemble, and Delta 
Zeta Tau, which she represented in the 
Parade of Favorites her sophomore year. 

She is the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. 
Doyle Stanfield, Cleveland, Tennessee. 

Calron Powery 

Willette Presley 

Janie Pruett 

Steve Rathbone 

Gerald Redman 

Enock Rene 

Rose Mary Reyes 

Roberta Reyna 



Starla Rich 

Judy Ridenhour 

Debbie Roach 

Rebecca Roebuck 

Kim Runyan 

v*J,.\ Melody Rushing 

Paul Rutherford 

Andrew Schiltz 

Who's Who 

Johnny W. Barnette 

Johnny W. Barnette, a Business Adminis- 
tration and Accounting major, has been an 
active member of Phi Beta Lambda (advertis- 
ing committee chairman), Student Govern- 
ment Association (Emmanuel College — trea- 
surer), and Phi Theta Kappa National Honor 

Barnette received the Business Department 
Award, Accounting Award, has been on the 
National Dean's List, and placed first in the 
State of Tennessee, Extemporaneous Speak- 
ing Division and the Business Law Division of 
Phi Beta Lambda competition, 1982. 

Johnny is the son of Evertte and Sarah 
Barnette of Moravian Falls, North Carolina. 

Debbie Huff 

Debbie Huff, an Elementary Educa- 
tion major, was on the Dean's list while 
at Lee College, and graduated in May 
with honors. 



What's What 

What's What Among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities is a recognized society which 
gladly accepts students willing to find excuses to avoid 
study. The following article is an example of a diligent 
What's What student. 

I have really got to get some serious studying 
done tonight. The room is quiet — a small mira- 
cle. It is 7:30 p.m. — too early for the hall come- 
dians or the weekly concert sponsored by my 
suitemates. I get out my organic chemistry book 
and plop on the bed. Chapter nine — aliphatic 
carbons, stereoisomerism, equatorial and axial 
bonds. At the moment of enlightenment my 
roommate walks in. 

"Oh good I haven't missed it." 

"Missed what?" 

"The Muppets!" 
On goes the telly and off goes my brain. After a 
few minutes of fidgetting, I leave the room just 
as Fosie Bear bombs another monologue. 

7:50 p.m. — the snack bar — corner table open — 
perfect! With my head bent over diligently read- 
ing Morrison and Boyd, an aromatic sensation 
distracts my attention — FOOD! No, I can't eat. 
Not only will it waste too much time, it will also 
ruin my diet. To retaliate, I leave my corner 
booth for the Student Center. 

A soft chair in a dimly lit corner is not as 
conducive to study as I had hoped. Several 40 
winks later I realize this is not the place to be. 
Walking out of the Student Center I see my last 
hope and refuge — the library. 

My destination — third floor and the study 
cubicles in the 400 stacks. Mind clear and ready 
to go — I begin. A couple of friends stop by and 
interrupt my train of thought, but they move 
on. I turn to delve into the material again and 
someone taps me on the shoulder. 

"I'm sorry Miss; it's 10:05. You'll have to 
leave. Now." Somewhat disheartened because 
I'm still on page five of a 30 page chapter I 
return to my room. 

By now the hall is cranked up and going at 
full speed. The concert next door is in full 
swing at 90 decibels and my understanding 
roommate is reading cost accounting and watching 
"Magnum P.I." 

I plop on the bed — my book in hand. If she 
can do it, so can I. Just as I start to read, Tom 
Selleck jumps out of his red Ferrari and runs 
across the beach. My book falls to the floor. 

Oh, well, there's always tomorrow. . . . 

Lee student makes pre-study preparations. 

Rick Scraggs 

Terry Selby 

Scott Shaw 

Ann Simonson 

Angela Simms 

Betty Smith 

Keith Smith 

Darrell Spell 



LeNaye Stanfield 

Geneva Stephens 

Beth Stieg 

Rick Stigile 

Pat Stone 

Wendell Sweeton 

Gwen Tanner 

Lorraine Tasso 


A senior is someone who has 
reached the end of a four 
or five year stretch. 

Someone who has risen above 

Sometimes it seemed as if your 
hopes and dreams were about 
to take flight. 

But there was always a hand 
reaching out to help you 
make it through the night. 

Sometimes when things got 

And you didn't understand the 

You tried not to fuss, 

Even when you'd had more 
than enough. 

You've constantly given of 

Sharing laughter and tears, 

Helping in your own way 

To pave the road for others 
to follow throughout the 

We'll miss you 

As you each go your separate 

But look forward to the day 
when we will never more 
have to say good-bye. 

Godspeed, Seniors! 

— Cheryl Vaughan 



Terry Taylor 

Jerry Redman gets ready to put on his cap. 

Lynn Pitts makes a final adjustment on her 
husband Mark's cap. 

Virginia Taylor 

Nancie Tidwell 

Charlotte Timberlake 

Rosa Torres 

Vickie Ursery 


Cindy Totherow 

Ronnie Treadwell 

Laud Vaught 

Artiir Vergusoon 

Dain Vergusoon 

^j^S Hans Vergusoon 

Karl Vergusoon 

Timothei Vergusoon 

Carolyn Waddell 

Carolyn Walker 

To God 
Be the Glory 


There is nothing so rewarding as a life 
lived for the glory of God — and nothing 
quite so challenging. Heiner Woodson died 
just twenty-one days before Christmas, at 
the age of twenty-Five. Rather than resigning 
himself to the handicaps brought him by 
an unusual medical condition, he sought to 
overcome them and make full use of the 
time he had. He involved himself enthusi- 
astically in his studies, even becoming a lab 
assistant in the Science Department. Also, 
he was an active member of Rotaract, one 
of the clubs on campus devoted to com- 
munity service. And as if that wasn't enough, 
he worked with the local Contact Tele- 
phone Ministry counseling troubled people, 
and was very involved in visiting local nursing 
homes and providing encouragement to 
the oft-forgotten elderly. He helped out in 
his local church by using his artistic talent 
to draw pictures for props, bulletin covers, 
and whatever else was needed. He even 
tended the CE staffs supply room. Heiner 
also amused and amazed the Sunday school 
children by making puppets come to life, 
And all of us who knew him knew how 
much he liked to talk about God, trying to 
know Him and understand His world. 

His life was a lesson ... I cried during 
the memorial service. But, I must admit, it 
wasn't so much for Heiner. He had lived 
his life faithfully and was by then enjoying 
communion with God in a body that knew 
no more pain. No, tears came to my eyes 



as I realized what little I had done with my 
own life. All too often, we claim to have 
certain handicaps which prevent us from 
achieving what would otherwise be our full 
potential. We may consider ourselves too 
insecure emotionally, not intelligent enough, 
from the wrong background, or a host of 
other excuses. So we don't do anything. 
Heiner saw himself with clear vision, not 
denying his handicaps, but seeking to over- 
come them and do with all his remaining 
strength that which he could do for God. 
He knew his time might be cut short at any 
time, so he vigorously threw himself into 
any opportunity that came his way. We 
should also realize that our own lifetimes, 
even if allowed to go full span, are but a 
tiny portion of eternity. We must learn to 
see, as Heiner did, each day as having 
eternal significance. 

If God demanded perfection, Heiner 
would never have qualified. His affliction 
left him crippled and filled his life with 
pain. In much the same way, our own sin- 
ful imperfections cripple us and bring us 
pain. But we, like Heiner, must not look to 
our own difficulties, but to God's grace, 
and rely upon His strength to give us the 
ability to make our lives something signifi- 

The family of Heiner Woodson decided 
to establish a scholarship in his name as a 
living memorial. Hopefully, those of us 
who remain will constitute an even more 
meaningful memorial by remembering the 
lesson he taught us, the challenge he brought 
us with his own life. 

Thanks, God, for sending Heiner my 


Just let me live my life; 
May it be pleasing, Lord, to thee 
And should I gain any praise 
Let it go to Calvary. 

"Beyond the sunset," by Heiner Woodson. 

Thomas Walker 

Daisy Wallen 

Donald R. Wheeler 

Julie New Wheeler 

Verna Williams 

Dale Wilson 

Carl Witt 

Sheila Wood 



You Oughta' Be 
in Pictures! 

Sarah Rudd does some studying. 

Singers converse after rehearsal dismisses. 

Another rainy day at Lee College. 



Stan Willis gets into Spring Fling festivities. 

Steve Sharp at lunch time. 

Steve Elliot witnesses at the jail. 

Mike Causey's sister works the sandwich 

Getting set before class starts. 

Sitting neath the shady tree. 








< :'■>< 

Aside from providing extra space 
for having friends sign your annual, 
the advertisements list those businesses, 
offices, and organizations which con- 
tributed to the production of the 
1982 Vindauga. From all across the 
country, those advertisers have sent 
their support, their Gifts of Love, 
because they believe in Lee College 
and its students. Plenty of people 
talk about love, but these people put 
their money where their mouth is. 



555 Ocoee Street, NW • Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 
(615) 472-5073 

52 Mouse Creek Rd. • Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 
(615) 472-7161 

Congratulations to the 

Graduating Class of 1982 

From the Churches of God in 


State Overseer 
Bill Sheeks 

Youth & CE Director 
Dan Dempsey 




youtt evet need 


191 Church Street N.E 


2490 Ocoee Street N.E. 


North Keith Street 


Ocoee Street 



Spring Place Roed 


Keith Street 


25th Street 





) ) 


State Overseer 
Delbert D. Rose 

the 1982 


The Church of God 

State Offices 


Youth & CE Director 
J. Anthony Lombard 


State Overseer 
Russell Brinson 

Youth & CE Director 
Dan DeFino 




"Wishing You the Best of Everything 




Rev. C. C. Pratt 

State Overseer 

Rev. C. E. Marcelle 

Youth & CE Director 

Rev. D. R. Bean 

Evangelism Director, No. 

Rev. G. E. Hutchinson 

Evangelism Director, So. 

from the Church of God State Offices in Cocoa, Florida 


Best Wishes 



to the 

Graduating Class 



State Overseer 
B. L. Kelley 

Youth & CE Director 
Richard Dial 



Congra tula tions 



West Virginia State Council 





The words of Daniel Webster speak to the 
purpose and program ot Church of God ed- 
ucation. He said, "If we work upon marble, it 
will perish; if on brass, time will efface it; if we 
rear temples, they will crumble into dust; but if 
we work upon immortal minds, and imbue them 
with principles, with the just fear of God and 
love of our fellowmen, we engrave on those 
tablets something that will brighten to all eterni- 
ty." Through its colleges, the Church seeks to 
provide that proper combination of teaching 
from the sciences, from the arts and from the 
Christian ethic. We salute those young persons 
who are dedicating themselves to this noble 

Dr. Ray H, Hughes 
General Overseer 

Dr, J. Frank Culpepper 
First Assistant 
General Overseer 

Dr. T. L. Lowery 

Dr. Floyd J. Timmemnan 

Dr. E. C. Thomas 

Second Assistant 

Third Assistant 

General Secretary-Treasurer 

General Overseer 

General Overseer 


to the class 


From the Churches of God 
in South Georgia 

B. J. MOFFETT, State Overseer 

ERNEST L. QUINLEY, Director of Youth 
& Christian Education 

ROBERT DAUGHERTY, Director of Evangelism 
& Home Missions 





180 First Street / P. O. Box 1395 

Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 

(615) 476-5543 

State Overseer 
Larry J. Timmerman 

Youth & CE Director 
A. Roland Pendley 





■i r\ 

Evangelism Director 
Robert Graham 


Churches of God 


Southern Ohio 




Congratulations to the Class of 1982 

John D. Nichols, Overseer 


Remember ... 

The greatest thing in the world is 
not so much where you stand as 
in what direction you are moving 

Olds-Cadillac-GMC Trucks 

Sales — Service — Leasing 

500 S. Lcc Ilwv. 




North Carolina State Council 









to the 


OF 1982 








State Overseer 



»' ^ 




Jo f 

State Offices 
Greenwood Indiana 

Youth & CE Director 



Congratulations to the Class of 1982 
from the "Old Dominion" State Virginia 

HARRY M. MILLER, Youth & CE Director 

W. C. RATCHFORD, State Overseer 

FRED S. HOPKINS, Evangelism & Home Missions Director 







Tennessee Music & Printing 


Pathway Bookstores 


1 = 


Order from your nearest Pathway Bookstore or Church ot God Publishing House, 
Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dallas, TX 75224 
Decatur, GA 30030 

Gastonia, NC 28052 
St. Louis, MO 63122 
Greenville, SC 29607 

Akron, OH 44308 
Birmingham, AL 35228 
Chattanooga, TN 37415 

Monroe, LA 71201 
Tampa, FL 33604 



General Director of Publications 

Director of Production 

Director of Music 

0. W. POLEN 
Editor in Chief 

Director of Marketing 

w AJ ■&> 




K ™ ' W V 

• - * ■:. , 

A 1 

W "!*&*-' 




The Ministers and Laity 



Congratulate you on your graduation 

Through wisdom is an house builded; 
and by understanding it is established 

Proverbs 24:3 

Church of God Executive Offices 

5606 Nebraska Ave. 

Tampa, Florida 33604 

Compliments of 
Northern Ohio State Office 

Earl P. King 

State Overseer 

E. L. Cushman 

Youth & CE Director 

William E. Winters 

Evangelism & Home Missions 






State Overseer 
E. M. Abbott 

Youth & CE Director 
C. Waymon Miller 







Paper Company 

Calhoun, Tennessee 37309 


Princeton Pike 
Church of God 


H. B. Thompson, Jr., pastor 

L. Thomas Culp, administrative assistant 

and minister of education 
James L. Phillips, minister of youth and music 
Elizabeth Amburgy, minister of visitation 
Wendell Davis, minister of evangelism 
Dorothy Lee, office manager 
Glyndon Powell, clerk 




tM mtnJbAu fob ew€>ip 


Indies ^ 


Insurance Incorporated 

351 First St., N.W. 
Cleveland, TN 



Southern Hills Church of God 

Congratulates the Class of 1982 

Church and Pastor's Counci 



General Department of 


«. * 

Raymond E. Crowley 
General Director 

Charles R. Beach 
Administrative Assistant 


Gene D. Rice 
Assistant General Director 

to the Class of 



Junus C. Fulbright 
Administrative Assistant 

Leonard C. Albert 
Lay Representative 





Department olf ^gigrfe ral Education 

Congratulates the Class of 1982 

...Jlift up your eyes, 
and look on the fields, 
for t/mj are white 
already to harvest. 

John 4:35 

■■.."-^Director Assistant Director I -^ 

\ Program Coordinator 




( \ 





160 Ocoee Street 

. . . SINCE 1892 

Glen M. Brown, Proprietor 

v J 



Cleveland, TN 



Suite 100, Chalet Shopping Center 
2575 Georgetown Road • Cleveland, Tennessee 

Quality Inn • The Chalet • The Chalet Restaurant 

Franklin Company • American Oil Jobber 

Village Bowling Lanes and Restaurant 



^o&x&a^ 2> 

WA. NORTH 1-75 

1-75 & State Route 60, P. O. Box 3360 
PHONE: (615) 472-1504 

^>&&U\ S 



1-75 at U.S. 64 By-Pass 
PHONE: (615) 479-4531 









Our mission . 
to care 
and share 

Pastor Paul F. Henson 

Congratulations from 




"One World of Fashion" 

1007 Keith Street 

from the 

Church of God 



State Overseer 


State Youth and 

Christian Education 





from the 
General Department of 

Youth and Christian Education 

Meeting your need through . . . 

Sunday School 
Family Training Hour 
Youth Ministries 
Leadership Training 
Hispanic Ministries 

General Board of Youth & Christian Education 



Congratulations Graduates! 




The Worldwide Radio TV Outreach 
of the Church of God 

Heard on more than 400 Stations 
Every Week! 

Compliments of 



First Citizens Bank 

Keith and 23rd Street • Downtown at 423 Ocoee Street 
Village Shopping Center • Wildwood at 1803 Dalton Pike 



/America's Oldest Continuing Pentecostal Church 

North Cleveland 

Church of God 




Minister of 


Minister of 





■£!«. lillH 

I1F " TB 

Wr^t ~"°*« 

flifiP ^1 

I Yr flH 

Wr M 

Minister of 



Minister of 







The Church of God 
School oj Theology 

CECIL B. KNIGHT, President 

Box 3330, Cleveland, Tennessee 
(6151 478-1131 

" ■' '!™!£T'vr™ 



Index & Directory 


Abraham, Desiree M 

2704 Elm Drive NE 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Acevido. Elvira R 

Adela Speratti 1715 

Asuncion. Paraguay 

Adams. Donna M . p 178 

P Box 321 

Toccoa, GA 30577 

Adams, Ruth Ann, p 194 

6655 Catskill Drive 

Franklin. OH 45005 

Adams, Thomas W , p 204 

540 Central Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Addison, Jean E . p 194 

209 Washington Street 

Calhoun Falls, SC 29628 

Adkins, Wilfred, p 204 

3730 Keri Lane #6 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Administrative Secretaries, p 26 

Admissions, p. 25 

Afonso, Faith, p, 204 

P. O. Box 488 

Andrews. NC 28901 

Agbortar, Godfrey 


Cameroon AF 

Akhdary, Faheem. p 30 

Ocoee Street 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Akhdary, Peter 

1243 N. Ocoee Street 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Akins, Mark, p. 194 

6828 Vernmoor 

Troy. Ml 48098 

Al Dehneh, Sayah Akil, p 178 

Rt 1 , Box 434 

Chatsworth. GA 30705 

Alawat, Sam Jr . p 178 

455 Rose Bud Ave 

Clarksburg, WV 26301 

Alexander. Ruth Ann 

453 Hill Avenue 

Hopewell, VA 23860 

Alexander. Timothy C . p, 178 

107 Comet Street 

Anderson. SC 29621 

Alexanderson, Richard, p 194 

23-B S Heron Cedar 

Lakehurst, NJ 08733 

Alford, Delton, p 37 

1514 Knoll Wood Drive 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Alford, Marjorie L, p 178 

Benton Station Road 

Benton, TN 37307 

Allbntton, Danny C , p 178 

1444 Marilyn 

Greenville. MS 38701 

Allen. Clyde E 

P. O Box 64 

Kannapolis. NC 28081 

Allen. Jonathan, p 204 

9353 Grand River Hwy. 

Grand Ledge, Ml 48837 

Allen, Michael, p, 204 

541 Central Ave., NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Allen, Vonnell. R 

541 Central Ave., NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Alley, Tammy J , p 194 

R.R. #2 Box 266 

Fortville. IN 46040 

Alpha Chi, p 45 

Alpha Gamma Chi, p. 133 

Alumni Affairs, p. 23 

Alvarez, Jeanette, p. 204 

130 Columbia St. #48 

New York, NY 10002 

Amison John S., p. 178 

Carroll Court #49 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Anabtawi, Nezar A. 

No Address on Records 

Anabtawi, Nizam 

Bailey, Siema, p. 204 

No Address on Records 

31 Squire Street 

Anderson, Anita F., p 204 

Wes! Carrollton, OH 45449 

1 11 Mockingbird Lane 

Baird. Rondal 

Enterprise. AL 36330 

4207 Smith Road 

Anderson, Candy B 

Norwood, OH 45212 

950 Ocoee Street 

Baird, Janice 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Anderson. Carl R 

2324 Georgetown Road, #902 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Anderson, Clifton P, p. 216 

Lee College. Box 55 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Anderson, M. Douglas 

P O Box 142 

Starr. SC 29684 

Anderson, Patricia, p. 204 

Rt 3, Box 216 L 

Monroe. LA 71203 

Anderson. Polly, p 178 

Rt 3, Box 216 L 

Monroe, LA 71203 

Anderson, Terry 

P O Box 391 

Sevierville, TN 37862 

Angles, Michael W , p 204 

1214 Ronceverte Street 

Bluefield, WV 24701 

Armour. Roy. p. 194 

225 Byron Ave 

Youngstown. OH 44506 

Armstrong, Alan D , p 204 

702 17th Street, NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Arnett. Dale W , p 204 
5513 Sweerfurn Drive 
Roanoke, VA 24019 
Arnett. Son|a, p 204 
5513 Sweerfurn Drive 
Roanoke. VA 24019 
Arnold, Randy W 
5793 Berkshipe 
Detroit, Ml 48224 
Arp, Cynthia L , p 204 
Rt. 3, Box 270 
Madisonville, TN 37354 
Arreola, Alfonso, p 204 
Rt 2, Box 203 
Bland, VA 24315 
Arrington, Frances, p 
3845 Sycamore, NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Arrowood, Byron K , p 178 
2745 Santos Place 
Orlando, FL 32806 
Arroyo. Arlene, p. 204 
Campanilla N 43 
Bayamon, PR 00619 
Arscott, Evangeline 
1081 Montgomery Ave „ #1 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Arwood, Debra D , p. 194 
2358 N. Dixie Hwy, 
Kissimmee, FL 32741 
Atkinson, G Renea, p. 194 
4655 Terry Road 
Jackson, MS 39212 


Bacon, Victor, p. 178 
4170 Rictor Road 
Cocoa, FL 32922 
Bad Movie Festival, p. 10 
Badeaux. Andre, p 178 
Lee College, Box 726 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Baez, Elizabeth, p 178 
Marconi 967 

Asuncion, Paraguay 0061 £ 
Bailey. Dawn M „ p. 204 
495 Shay Drive 
Marietta, GA 30060 
Bailey, Donald, p. 204 
1950 Cherry Street #5 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bailey, Patrick, p 194 
1950 Cherry Street #5 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Carroll Court #32 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Baker, Leanne Louise, p 216 

3820 SW 37th Street. Apt. D 

Gainesville. FL 32608 

Baker, Martin, p. 204 

200 Miller Street 

Abbeville, SC 29620 

Baker, Sandra, p. 204 

Rt 4, Sugar Valley Road 

Calhoun. GA 29628 

Baldree, Martin, p 30 

3803 Crestwood Drive. NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Baldwin, Dea 

417 Dixie Airport Road 

Madison Hts , VA 24572 

Balkcom, Johnny P. p 178 

60 Huston Drive 

Groton, CT 06340 

Ball, Marlesa, p. 194 

1701 Millpond Rd 
Thomasville, GA 31792 

Ballard, Tom 
5019 Devonshire 
Ft. Wayne, IN 46806 
Ballard, Tonya, p 1 78 

1520 N Ocoee 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Balzano. Bill, p 39 
Carrie Dr.. NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bandy, Cheryl, p. 216 
143 Iroquois Road 
Oak Ridge, TN 37830 
Barber, Allen 

1950 Cherry Street, NE #12 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Barber, Carlene, p. 194 
1950 Cherry Street, NE #12 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Barber, Mark, p 216 
Lee College, Box 882 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bare, Phyllis, p 216 
197 8th Street, NE Apt #2 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Barfield, Melinda, p. 178 
4006-B Peerless Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Barnett, Shirley, p. 216 
456 Apache Trail 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Barnette, Johnny, p 216 
Rt. 6, Box 221 
North Wilksboro, NC 28659 
Barnck, Eleanor, p. 35 
3500 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Barnck, Raymond, p. 35 
3500 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Barrow, Richard 
680 Dockery Lane 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Bartlett, David, p 179 
404 Esarbrough Road 
Warner Robins, GA 31093 
Baseball, p 172 

Basketball, Men's, p 146 
Basketball, Women's, p 156 

Bates. Gladys, p 42 
George Bates Road 
Benton, TN 37307 
Bauer, Carey L , p 194 
420 Seminole Drive 
Cleveland. TN 3731 1 
Bauer, Dennis, p 216 
420 Seminole Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bazel. Phil 

555 20th Street, NW, Apt 4 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bean, Dennis, p. 204 

10706 Westphalia Road 

Upper Marlboro. MD 20870 

Beach, Lois, p 41 

1260 Parker, NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Beasley, Troy, o 179 

211 E Munal Street 

Orlando. FL 32806 

Beasly. Kevin 

P O #447 

Red Bay, Alabama 35582 

Beaver, Patricia, p 179 

Rt 9. Box 371 

Abington. VA 24210 

Beck, Gary, p 204 

Rt 5, Box 306 
Thomasville, NC 27360 

Behavioral Sciences, p 39 
Bell, Vanestia, p 179 
742 Duke Street 
West Point, MS 39773 
Bell, W Terry, p 194 
2376 Franklin Street 
Augusta, GA 30906 
Bellamy, Diann, p 204 
Rt 4 Horton Rd . #299 A-1 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Benefield. Gary 
Lee College, Box 735 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bennett, Debra, p 179 
Rt 1 , Box 54 
Montrose, WV 26283 
Bennett. Donald, p 30 
1314 Parker Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bennett, Mikel Angelo p 179 
5327 NW Oak 
Lawton, OK 73505 

Chicken man greets Troy "Tank" Garrettson 



. - f^lV^ .JH 

■p. ^M H*M^ 

Brown, Mark, p 180 

Byrd, Lone, p 281 

i^pv •> •% y^Bv 

^^9 ^^ 

Rt. 8, Box 252 C 

Rt 2. Hopewell Church Road 

^^^ «J^^ ^^|k — »» 'v 

Hattiesburg, MS 39401 

Lancaster OH 43130 


Brown, Sharon, p 218 

Byrd. Tina p 205 

1 ^ I > 


205 Dogwood Dr 
Washington. NC 27889 
Brown Vivian 

Rl 2 Hope/ze 1 Church Road 
Lancaster OH 43130 

l_ ' ■*■■* 


106 Lakefront Street 

ilj^^^ i i 

k. * 

Boaz. AL 35957 

/""\ /*"\ /^\ 

^^* Jtfi 

K t 

Browning, James H 

f pf pi p 

1 ^* 

% ■ 

349 N. Section Street 

wLL/Lv jv j 


South Lebanon, OH 45065 

^*-*S V^ V_^ \^S Vw^ v^ 

L ^ ^k* 


Brownlee, Michael 

2945 Bobo Ave 

Cafeteria, p 21 

^^ * 

_^k Hr ^V 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cam Ronald o 205 

B i 


Bruce, James 

19th Azalea Ave 


WJL .^D ^B^c <*)f ^^B 

2150 Church Street. NE 

Sevena. GA 31408 


>*y .'. *•.• -£3i i _ 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Caldwell. Sarah p 180 

Hm_<- ^1 ^^ .^0 

585/ • * *9fc ^^ 

Bruins, Janese. p 205 

3309 Kingswood Drive SW 

^L <JH 

* **3L 

1444 Crosswell 

Roanoke. VA 24018 

yjf # | J 

#» . ' dsifl 

West Olive. Ml 49460 

Calhoun. Debra. p 195 

Oh] wfc» 

Bryant, Rodney, p 218 

9 Ohio Ave 

|2jpP y 


3620 N. Ocoee, Apt 10 

Massilan OH 44606 

■j» f££» . ^M^^l 

* ' I'M 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Calia. Teresa 

.£> ^Hl 

- C , ; 

Bryant, Tonya 

2043 Wynwood Drive Ap» #2 

730 20th Street, NE 

Cleveland TN 37311 

Bethany OBannon pays attention in class 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Call Betty 

Buczek, Anthony 

2314 Oakland Dr NW 

Bennett, Teresa 

Bowen, Donna 

1160 Peoples Street, Apt 12 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

P. 0. Box 7007 

Rt. 3, Box 3249 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Call. Edward 

Campaigne, TN 38550 

Blackshear. GA 31516 

Buczek, Joy 

2314 Oakland Dr NW 

Bennett, Patricia, p. 204 

Bowen, Sonja, p. 217 

1160 Peoples Street, Apt 12 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

7004 Potts Road 

Box 697 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Carrak, Lael 

Riverview, FL 33569 

Blackshear, GA 31516 

Buelhler, Anne. p. 205 

5700 Harlem Georgetown 

Berner, Debra, p. 179 

Boyd, Lynn, p. 205 

Lee College. Box 151 

Grovetown. GA 30813 

3524 S. Plaza Trail 

360-A Bloom Road 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Campbell Debra p 195 

Virginia Beach, VA 23452 

Newark, NY 14513 

Bullock. Sharon 

6 Memory Lane 

Box 7 

Mt Olive. AL 35117 

Berube, Jamie, p, 179 

Boyer, Timothy 

32 Barrows Street 

Rt. 6, Box 440 

Caples, WV 24820 

Campbell Sylvia, p 205 

Brunswick, Maine 04011 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Burgess, Edie 

4250 SW 21st Street 

Bezares. John, p. 179 
Rt 1, Box 81 -A 
Mittica. VA 23002 

Bozman, Sam, p. 217 
Rt 7, Paywood Drive 
Salisbury, MD 21801 

1631 Cooper Lake Rd 
Smyrna, GA 30080 
Burgess. Matthew, p. 205 

West Hollywood FL 33023 
Campus Choir p 140 
Campus Store p 22 

Biking, p. 164 
Bilbo, Jimmy, p. 32 

Bradbury, Jennifer, p. 179 
4625 Jersey Pike 

1631 Cooper Lake Rd 
Smyrna. GA 30080 

Cannon. Pamela p 205 
221 Griffin Road 

Old Parksville Road 

Chattanooga, TN 37416 

Burgos, Nelida. p 195 

Naples. FL 33942 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Bilbo, Tamera, p. 217 

Brandenburg, Michael, p. 205 
182 East McKinley Street 

3131 NW 95th Street 
Miami, FL 33054 

Cannon Thedford 

1950 Cherry Street NE #4 

Rt 7, Parksville Road 

South Lebanon, OH 45036 

Burkett. Earl 

Cleveland TN 37311 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Biology, p. 41 

Branham, Ron 
Rt 2, Box 558 

Lee College, Box 1180 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Carey. Teresa, p 180 
903 Georgia Avenue 

Biology Club, p 45 
Bird, Janice, p. 179 

Cleveland, TN 37311 
Braswell, Trena, p 180 

Burke, Greg, p 195 
3705 Dubs Reid Circle 
Orlando. FL 32804 

Cleveland. TN 37311 
Carlson, Joyce p 195 
P O Box 391 
Sevierville TN 37862 
Carlton Faith p 180 
Rt 1 Box 74 
Iron City GA 31759 
Carlyle. Debra p 180 
260 College Street 
Rural Hall NC 27045 
Carnes. Karen, p 195 
Rt 7 Box 312 
Clinton. TN 37716 
Carpenter. Linda 

1718 Brenda Street 
Cullman, AL 35055 
Black, Debra, p 194 

Mahathy Hill Road 
Smithville. TN 37166 
Brett, David, p 217 

Burns. Charles A . p 34 
Carriage Lane 
Charleston. TN 37310 

903 Gordon Street 
Anderson, SC 29624 
Blackburn, Sheila, p, 194 
P. O Box 354 
Russelville, AL 35653 
Blackmon, Ronnie, p. 217 

3954 Brookcrest Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Brett, Kenneth, p 180 
699 108th Ave. 
Naples, FL 33940 
Brett, Wanda 

Burns. Jim, p 37 
440 Centenary Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Burnette. Simmie 
624 Keeter Drive 
Dalton, GA 30720 

736 Hiwassee Ave #3 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

3954 Brookcrest Drive 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Burt, Jerry 
61284 S R #15 

Blair, Lynette, p. 179 

Bridwell, Jackie, p 205 

Goshen, IN 46526 

1031 Vihlen Road 

Moseharwick #5 

116-A Garden Drive 

Burt, Robert, p 180 

Sanford FL 32771 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Valdosta, GA 31604 

2115 SE 53rd Street 

Carpenter s Shop, p 20 
Carranza. Angel, p 218 
1905 Park Street 

Blalock, Rebecca, p. 179 
Rt #4, Box #240 
Hartwell. GA 30643 

Briggs, Rhonda, p 195 
Rt 1, Box 371 
Woodlawn, VA 24381 

Topeka, KA 46526 
Business Director, p 18 

Business office, p. 18 

Cleveland TN 37311 

Blankenship, Mark, p 217 

Brinson, Vanessa, p. 195 
206 Dogwood Drive 
Washington, DC 20012 

315 Northcrust Drive #22 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Butler, Sandy, p. 205 
205 Portor Street 
Seatord. DE 19973 

Carroll. Shen, p 180 
3533 Winsor Estates 
Cleveland. TN 37311 

Blankenship, Sandra, p 179 
6642 N, Center Street 

Broglia, Frances, p. 180 
6545 SW 21st Street 

Butler, Stanley, p 

Carroll. Terisa. p 195 

Mentor, OH 44060 

Miramar, FL 33023 

2703 Highland Drive 

5828 Pinelake Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Harrison. TN 37341 

Blevins, Jr Shirl 

Brooks, R. Eric, p. 180 

Rt 3, Box 334 
Marion, VA 23454 

510 Merriweather Drive 
King, NC 27021 

- -*wm f n 

Bloodmobile. p 114 

Brooks, Jerry 

■■^^B^Jl* A ^^r^^pP^PkiMa^^M 

Bloomer, Alethia. p. 179 

Lee College, Box 783 

^wm « jm wr 

515 W View Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

' ' : w£^IV IP ^yfe 

Board of Directors, p 1 7 

Broom, Edward, p. 180 
Rt. 2, Box 87 

M m 

Bookkeeper, p 18 

Mayo, FL 32066 


Boone, R. Jerome 

Brown, Aaron 


4010 North Drive 

204 Velvet Drive 

*• * 1 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Jacksonville, FL 32220 

Booth, Joan, p. 205 

Brown. Donnie. p, 217 

■^ . 

Rt. 3 

Lee College, Box 772 

tmB ■ ^^J 

Alma, GA 31510 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

.♦ Jj / 


Bostic, Stephen, p 179 

Brown, Edith, p. 205 


P, O Box 306 

Lee College, Box 772 

tYgMf JB»" y » 4 

Bradley, WV 25818 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

*W9 x -W* 

Bowdle, Donald, p 30 

Brown, Edward, p. 205 

» 2 v 

3522 Edgewood Drive 

250 Ledburg Road 

\ >r v 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Columbus, Ml 39701 

LsTA * "i '» m fc^l 

Bowdle, Keven, p 217 

Brown. Guy, p. 218 

3522 Edgewood Drive 

Lee College, Box 184 

■■P^ 'Ik 


Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 


Bowdle, Karen, p 194 

Brown, Patty, p, 218 

, ^' 

^Hr i Ht 

3522 Edgewood Drive 

Lee College, Box 184 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

The most often stole 

n object on campus 



lis ~-4m .i^SH 

Mark Harris gives up the right to remain silent 

Carter, Brian 

7543 Covert Street 

Toledo, OH 4617 

Carter, Norman, p 218 

Lee College, Box 942 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Carter. Pamela 

2038 Hopemills Road 

Fayetteville, NC 28304 

Carter. Wendell, p 180 

5807 Neil Drive 

Tampa, FL 33617 

Cartwright, Debra, p 218 

4000 Forest View Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Caruthers, Lynn 

Hickory Hills Drive 

Charleston, TN 37310 

Cary, Mark 

Box 61 1 

Ashland, VA 23005 

Cashier, p 19 

Castello. Stephen 

2028 Broomfield Road 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cato. Cynthia 

Box 335 

Franklin Springs, GA 30639 

Caulder, Dewey, p 205 

25 Hemphill 

Eaton Town, NJ 07724 

Causey, Michael 

407 N Congress Ave 

Newport Richey, FL 33552 

Causey, Tena 

407 N Congress Ave 

Newport Richey, FL 33552 

Cavaonaro. Diane, p. 205 

1171 Wenslow Drive 

San Jose, CA 95122 

Chaffin, Oretha 

633 1 /2 Broad Street 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Chamberlin, Victoria, p 205 

1323 Castro 

Cincinnati, OH 45246 

Chambers, Michael 

4918 W, Oakdell 

Chicago. IL 60641 

Chapman, David 

1003 Adam Street 

Monroe, Ml 48161 

Charles, Larry 

108 Patterson Street 

Lake City, FL 26055 

Charles, Mark, p. 205 

13 Lahore Road N. Dale 

Pietermantzburg, South Africa 

Cheek, Wanda, p. 219 

Box 191 

Farmer City, TN 37333 

Cheerleaders, p 154 

Cherry, Glen, p, 180 

Rt, 7, Box 39 

Lake City, FL 32055 

Chilhowee, p, 122 

Chi Skating Party, p, 52 

Christenbury, Eugene, p. 

2526 Burning Tree 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Christian Education and Church Ministries 

p. 30 
Christian Services, p 24 
Christmas Tree Lighting, p 92 

Clark, Barry 
Rt 5, Box 26 
Hamilton, AL 35570 
Clark, Bonnie C , p. 180 
1435 Manner Drive 
Mansfield, OH 44905 
Clark, Melanie 
3415 El Paso Drive 
Columbus, OH 43204 
Clark, Tamara, p 180 
4465 E Shields 
Fresno. CA 93726 
Clark, Gary 
918 Sahara Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Clarkson, Hubert, p 219 
2255 Teakwood Trail 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Classical Concerts, p 96 
Clements, Louie 
459 17th Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Clemons, Teresa, p 219 
301 S Rodgers Street 
Mananna, AR 72360 
Clifton, Donna, p 180 
1808 Old Edgefield Road 
N Auguist, SC 29841 
Cline, Herbert, p 153 
Coake, Beverly, p 195 
Route 4, Box 54 
Dublin. VA 24084 
Cobb, Drew, p 205 
1081 Wedgworth Road 
Belle Glade, FL 33430 
Cochran, Michael, p 195 
420 Sixth Street 
Marysville. Ml 48040 
Cockerham, Larry, p 41 
4818 Tanglewood Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Cody, Rhonda, p 205 
2321 Edison 
Benton, AR 72015 
Coker, Pamela, p 205 
818 Ferry Street 
Anderson. SC 29624 
Coker, Regma, p 219 
3504 47th 
Lubbock. TX 79412 
Collins, Hurshel 
Lee College. Box 673 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Collins, Susan Elaine, p 205 
100 Old Mine Road 
Mt. Holly, NC 21820 
Colon, Debra, p. 205 
233 Coville Drive 
Browns Mills, NJ 08015 
Comptroller, p 19 
Conn, Charles W.. p, 12 
Hillmont Place. NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Conn, Melody, p 205 
2324 Georgetown, Apt 208 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Continuing Education, p 43 
Cook, Pamela, p, 180 
P. O Box 692, Hwy, 41 
Land O' Lakes, FL 33539 
Cooper, Cynda, p. 195 
Rt, 2, Box 253 A 
Columbia, NC 27925 
Cornelius, Rachel 
Rt. 2, Box 329 A 
Claremont, NC 28610 

Cornell, Marcia, p. 180 

Star Route 6, Box 16 

Everett, PA 15537 

Coronado, Cynthia 

2360 Blackburn Road #106 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Coronado, Manuel 

2360 Blackburn Road #106 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Costanza, Christopher, p 180 

1581 1st Street 

West Babylon, NY 11704 

Cowart, Cynthia, p 206 

3665 Spalding Terrace 

Norcross, GA 30071 

Cox, Cecil 

43 Basilica Ave 

Hanahan, SC 29406 

Cox, Kendall 

Lee College Box 712 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Cox, Valintina 

218 SW 3rd Street 

Deerfield Beach, FL 33441 

Creasman, Pamela 

1158 W Linda Lane 

Chandler, AZ 85224 

Creature Feature, p. 87 

Crick, David 

1818 Timber Trail 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Crick, Jonne, p. 180 

1818 Timber Trail 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Crisp, Deborah, p 181 

2133 Glenwood Street 

Kannapolis. NC 28081 

Crooms, Larry, p, 219 
6007 Old Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Croskey, Terri, p. 195 
3415 Monticello Blvd. 
Cleveland Heights, OH 44121 
Cross, Nancy 
1655 Ocoee, Apt 10 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Crowe, Lana, p 219 
Rt. 9, Box 330 A 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Crunkleton, Jerry, p 195 
302 Cleveland Ave 
Hartwell, GA 30643 
Crutcher, Lawanza, p 220 
2106 Elena Drive 
Chattanooga, TN 37406 
Cuellar, Ruth, p. 220 
Lee College, Box 353 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Culpepper, Patricia, p 181 
1055 Pluckebaum Drive 
Rocklidge, FL 32955 
Cummings, Patricia, p 220 
2407 Wolfe Ave,, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Cunningham, Tracey, p. 181 
Rt 1 , Box 326 
McDonald, TN 37353 
Curies, Donald 
Rt 3, Box 966 Hollydal 
Orangeburg, SC 29115 
Curtis. Jeff 
RR2, Box 180 
Troutville. VA 24175 
Curtis, Tern, p. 195 
Rt. 2. Box 185 
Lost Creek, WV 26385 

:h26, 1982 

Curtis, Treena 
Mahathy Hill Road 
Smithville, TN 37166 
Curtis, William, p 181 
Edgewood Street 
Alexandria, TN 37012 
Cushman, Rebecca, p. 181 
2435 Greenhaven Drive 
Akron, OH 44313 

Cutshaw, Timothy B , p. 
Rt 2, Box 166 
Cosky, TN 37722 



Daily, Lisa, p. 195 
6120 Mellbranch 
Columbus, GA 31907 
Daily. Sandra 
Rt 10, Galin Lane 
Knoxville, TN 37920 
Daniel, Rhonda, p. 196 
Starroute 52-A 
Spring City, TN 37381 
Daniels, Gwendelon, p. 191 
16 Whellan Road, Apt -A 
Providence, Rl 02909 
Daniels, Harold, p. 181 
Box 457, 17th Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Daniels, Rheana 
Rt 2, Box 603-A 
Jacksonville, FL 
Daniels. Tracey, p. 196 
981 S Gordon Road 
Austell. GA 30001 
Dansby, Dewayne, p, 196 
P, O. Box 327 
Highland City, FL 33846 
Data Processing, p 19 
Daugherty, Andnc, p. 196 
P. O Box 1370 
Tipton, GA 31794 
Daugherty, Sandra, p 181 
Rt 2, Box 856 
Etowah. TN 37331 
Daugherty. Twyla, p 220 
P O Box 1370 
Tipton, GA 31 794 
Daugherty, Neil 
Box 496 

Tampico, IL 61283 
Davis, Melanie. p. 181 
Rt. 4, Box 44-A 
Newport, TN 37821 
Davis, Selwen. p. 206 
523 Vansiden Avenue 
Brooklyn, NY 11207 

Davis, Sonia, p 206 
Rt 1, Box 99 
Hopemills, NC 28348 
Davis, Susan 
3812 Northwood Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Davis, Tony 
1510 Mohawk Court 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dawsey. E. Autrey, p 181 
P. O, Box 96 
Whiteville, NC 28472 
Day, Karen, p 196 
308 W 13th Street 
Muncie. IN 47302 


allege j 

z*xse ^Appose **> Out- 

Drilling — Lee's favorite pastime 




Dean, Michael H 
9801 N Park Ave 
Bloomfield, NJ 07003 

Deel, Bruce L. 

1160 Peoples Street, Apt #4 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Deel, Jeff L 

436 B, Hampton Highway 
Hampton. VA 23666 
Dehner, David A p 181 
N. Pine Forest, Apt. 33 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Dehner. Christopher, p 196 
10603 National Turnpike 
Fairdale, KY 40118 
Dehner, William, p 181 
10603 National Turnpike 
Fairdale, KY 40118 
Delk, William, p 220 
2324 Georgetown #1105 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Delong, Andrew 
3616 Belmont Circle 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Delta Zeta Tau, p 132 
Demeht, Gary 
1205 23rd Street 
Phenix City, AL 36867 
Demsick. Cheryl, p. 196 
22329 Cobb Ave. 
Dearborn, Ml 48128 
Dennis, Andrew 
RD #1 B. 168 Flat Rock 
Markleysburg, FL 16830 
Dennison, Clifford 
440 Centenary Ave., NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dennison, Susan Paul 
Carroll Courts, Apt. 6 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Derby Day, p 85 
Detty, Robin, p 181 
34965 U.S. Rt. 50 
Londondeiry, OH 45647 
Dilgard, Debra D. 
1655 N Ocoee Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dill, Sandra, p 206 
Rt. 4, Box 521 
Seminole, TX 79360 
Dillingham, Donna, p 196 
845 Cedar Street 
Rock Hill, SC 29730 
Dinner on the Ground, p 130 
Dirksen, Carolyn, p. 35 
443 Centenary Ave , NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dirksen, Murl, p. 39 
443 Centenary Ave , NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Disappearing Faculty, p. 47 
Dixon, Rachel, p. 220 
404 W. Cedar Ave. 
Wake Forest, NC 27587 
Dixon, Rivera 
Rt. 2, Box #50 N 
Powhattan, VA 23135 
Dixon, Valerie, p. 196 
3845 Edgewood Circle 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Dooley, Leonard, p. 196 
5454 Ramsey Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Dorris, Renee, p 206 
682 Leslie Lane 
Glendale, Heights, IL 60137 

Fred Faust with double vision 

Dorris, Ron 

682 Leslie Lane 

Glendale Heights, IL 60137 

Dotson, Alma 

3627 Monlana Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Dotson, Deborah 
2031 NE 33rd St 
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064 
Dotson, Randall 
1950 Cherry Street, Apt. 48 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Doty, Chris, p 196 
Lee College, Box 776 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Douglas, Susann, p 220 
Dundonald Street 
Hamilton, Bermuda 
Dowless, Dale, p 181 
620 Severn Ave 
Annapolis, MD 21403 
Dowling, Ladonna, p. 181 
4325 60th Ave. 
Vero Beach, FL 32960 
Downing, Rhonda, p. 181 
14 9th Ave 

Farmingdale. NY 11735 
Drewa, Faith, p 206 
658 W. Minnehaha Ave 
St. Paul, MN 55104 
Dubose. Steve, p. 42 
619 Blythe Ferry Rd , NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Duke. Angela, p 181 
905 Alexander Ave. 
Henderson, NC 27536 
Duke, Jeffrey, p 181 
556 N. Island Road 
Grafton, OH 44044 
Duncan, Jerald 
810 Church Street 
Smyrna, GA 30080 
Duncan, Michael 
1950 Cherry St., NE #3 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Duncan, Paul, p 16 
Duncan, Teresa, p. 196 
322 Oak Lane Drive 
Martinez. GA 30907 
Dunnam, Cindy 
Rt 1. Box 176 
McCalla, AL 35111 
Durham, Lawrence 
Rt 1, Box 51 
Middlesboro. KY 40965 
Dyer, Daniel 
15751 Tiger Bend Road 
Baton Rouge, LA 70816 
Dyer, Dennis, p. 220 
15751 Tiger Bend Road 
Baton Rouge, LA 70816 


Earl, Grant 
P. O Box 222 
Fackler. AL 35746 
Edgar, Joseph, p 181 
158 Clay Street 
Labella. FL 33935 
Edwards, Cheree, p. 181 
9714 Hidden Oaks Circle 
Tampa, FL 33612 

Edwards, Christopher, p 206 
Rt 1. Box 155-A 
Kannapolis, NC 28081 
Edwards, Sheila 
3882 Jill Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Elders, Leah, p. 182 
1819 Bauss Court 
Midland, Ml 48640 
Elders. Jr William 
1819 Bauss Court 
Midland, Ml 48640 
Eldridge, John, p 196 
1210 28th Street, NE 
Birmingham, AL 35218 
Elementary Education, p 32 
Ellenwood, George, p. 182 
7164 King Arthur Drive 
Mobile, AL 36619 
Elliot, Avis, p 182 
Rt. 6, Box 157 A 
Macon, GA 31211 

Elliot, David 

3357 Alameda Ave . SW 
Birmingham. AL 35221 
Elliott, Winston, p 31 
3805 Woodcrest Ave.. NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Ellis, Tami, p 196 
2828 Julian Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ellis. Timothy 
P. O Box 338 
Whiteville, NC 28472 
Elmore, Michael 
141 Franklin Ave 
Lakeland, GA 31635 
Elrod, Randall 
Rt. 3 

Ringgold, GA 30736 
Epperson, Steve, p 221 
Rt 1, Box 69 
Ararat, VA 24053 
Ervin, Craig, p. 206 
1950 Cherry St., Apt 37 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ervin, Melissa, p 196 
2393 Ferncliff Road 
Rock Hill. SC 29730 
Ervin. George 
P. O Box 125 
Athens. GA 30601 
Escanio, Yvette, p 221 
481 2nd Northwest 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Estes, Mark 
Rt 9, Longview Drive 
Murfreesboro. TN 37130 
Eubanks, William, p. 182 
3211 Portsmouth Street 
Hopewell, VA 23860 
Evangelistics, p 140 
Evangehstics Tour, p 62 
Evans, Pamela, p 182 
Lovely. KY 41231 
Evans, Renee, 206 
SS 5045 

Nassau, Bahamas 
Evans, Roger 
PT4 Vonore Road 
Sweetwater, TN 37874 
Evans, Ronnie. 220 
1950 Cherry Street, Apt 46 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Evans. Samuel 
Bigsby Creek Road 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 


Fall Color, pp 74 
Fall Convocation, p 88 
Fall Festival, p 80 
Fallm James 

3560 Walnut Ave Apt #1 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Farley. Donna, p 196 
Rt. 1. Box 100 
Shady Valley. TN 37688 
Faubert. John 
2905 Pine Drive. NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Faust, Carmen 
135 Ramsey Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Faust. Fred 
Lee College. Box 339 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Felder, Gerald, p 220 
P O- Box 1442 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Ferguson, Arthur, p 196 
805 Spalding Drive 
Atlanta. GA 30328 
Ferguson. Ben 
805 Spalding Drive 
Atlanta, GA 30328 
Ferguson, Claire 
805 Spalding Drive 
Atlanta. GA 30328 
Ferguson. Barbara, p 221 
Soldier Road. Box N 3571 
Nassau, Bahamas 
Ferguson, Joye. p 206 
Campbell Ave 
Nassau. Bahamas 

Ferns. Diana 
P O Box 8117 
St. Thomas, VI 00801 
Fink. Brenda, p. 206 
13547 Poplar Hill Road 
Phoenix. MD 21131 
Fink. Jerry, p 26 
Rt. 1. Box 136 A 
Phoenix, MD 21131 
Finlayson. Timothy, p 182 
1502 South Pine 
Centralia. IL 62801 
Finnell, Jerry 
2917 Vance Drive #2 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Fisher, Cameron, p 196 
10501, 17th Street 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Fitzgerald. Louie W . p 182 
2316 Railroad Ave 
Mims. FL 32754 
Fitzwater, Deanna, p. 182 
303 Single Ave. 
New Castle. DE 19720 
Flanagan, Maria 
P. O Box 72 
Cohutta, GA 30710 
Fleming. Tammy, p 182 
818 4th Street 
Wyomissing, PA 19610 

Teachers busy at work 



Flemister, Peter, p. 221 
4 Francine Coupi 
White Plains, NY 10607 
Fletcher, Daphne, p 182 
Rt. 2, Box 3722 
Plant City, FL 33566 
Forbes, Janet, p 182 
3232 Wallford Dr 
Baltimore, MD 21222 
Ford, Russell, p. 182 
7027 W Livingston Ave, 
Orlando, FL 32811 
Ford, Albert, p 221 
3020 Villa Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Fort, Trudie, p 182 
3018 Inspiration Road 
Weatherford. TX 76086 
Foster, James 
Lee College, Box 586 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Frak, Nancy, p 182 
Regency Woods, 4 B Rd 8 
Carlisle, PA 17013 
Fraley, Forest, p. 196 
Rt 3, Box 147 
Keaveysville, WV 25430 
Fraley, Lisa 
739 Louisiana Ave 
Perrysburg, OH 44864 
Frances, Ellouise. p 222 
2030 E Warren Street 
Evanston, IL 62204 
Franklin, David, p 222 
712 Moultrie Road 
Albany, GA 31705 
Franklin, Everett, p. 182 
1503 Flora Road 
Leesburg, FL 31763 
Franklin, Kenneth, p 206 
RR #6. Box 2108 
Danville, IN 46122 
Franklin. Monty, p 196 
1545 Mohawk Court #2 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Frazier, Jr Herbert, p. 206 
Rt 1, Box 124 
Crozet, VA 22932 
Freeland, J Anthony, p 183 
3831 Baltimore Place 
Acworth, GA 30101 
Freeman, Timothy, p. 196 
941 Wolf Run Road 
Lexington, Ky 40504 
French, Ellen, p 35 
1231 Hamilton Circle, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Friend, Randall, p. 206 
Rt 3, Box 211 
Easton, MD 21601 
Fulton, Jacqueline, p. 222 
1235 W. Oxford Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19121 
Fussell, Theresa, p 183 
1026 E 2nd Ave 
Mt Dora. FL 32757 
Futch, Tim, p 196 
P. O, Box 326 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Gagnon, David 
43 Riverlet Street 
Woonsocket. Rl 02895 

Gaines, Martha 
Rt 2, Box 326 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gamble, Rhonda, p. 183 
10068 Panama Court 
Seminole, FL 33542 
Gann, John 
240 12th Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Garcia. Barbara, p 183 
RD #1. Box 278 D 
Plymouth, OH 44865 
Gardiner, Bernard 
N3228 Acklin Street 
Nassau, Bahamas 
Garland, Barry, p 279 
Route 6 
Cartersville. GA 30120 

Garland, Joe 
Route 6 

Cartersville, GA 30120 
Garretson, Troy 
General Delivery 
Ruby, VA 22545 
Garrett, Mike 
727 Andrews St. 
Jackson, Ml 49202 
Gaskin, Diane, p 207 
709 Forest Hills Drive 
Brandon, FL 33511 
Gazebo Feature, p. 72 
Gibbs, David, p 207 
Rt 1 , Box 83 
Whitepost, VA 22663 
Gibson. Angela 
P O Box 5376 
Nassau, Bahamas 
Gibson. Arleen, p 207 
P. O Box 5343 
Nassau, Bahamas 

Gibson, Carmen, p 196 
6194 Beverly Drive 
Mableton, GA 30059 
Gibson, Sharon, p 222 
Lee College, Box 375 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gilbert, Cheryl, p 
1510 Harrison Pike 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gilbert, Daniel, p 197 
415 Bon Air Ave 
Baltimore, MD 21225 
Gilbert, Myra, p 197 
C.V.C PO Bol 1145 
Wise, VA 24293 
Gilbert, Sidney 
Rt 2, Highway 78 West 
Winfield, AL 35594 

Gillenwater. Brian, p 183 
2120 Washington Ave. 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gillenwater, Monica 
2120 Washington Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gipson, Gilbert 
1906 Aetna 
Burlington. IA 52601 
Gist. Terry 
2127 Garfield Road 
Knoxville, TN 37915 
Glass. Guy, p 
Lee College, Box 1002 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Glenn, Sonya, p. 197 
P. O Box 41 
Dora, AL 35062 

DeAnn Hester and Rayline Hollman drive through campus 

Godmes, Elizabeth, p. 197 

2822 Lombrano Street 

San Antonio. TX 78228 

Godwin, Kara, p 183 

Orlando, FL 

Godwin, Debra 

114 Hampton Street 

Westminister, SC 29693 

Goines, Lon D , p. 183 

405 N Wayne 

Cincinnati, OH 45206 

Goforth, Jean 

Rt 4. Box 28— AA, Trewhitt Rd 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Gomez, Victoria, p 183 

2426 Tulip Street 

Passaic, NJ 07055 

Gonzalez, Beniamin, p 222 

Calle 1 H 8 

Monteverle. Toa Alfa, PR 00758 

Goodrum, David 

2941 Eastview Terrace 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Gordon. Deborah, p. 197 

1125 10th Street, NW 

Canton, OH 44708 

Gordy, John 

Rt. 2, Box 397 

New Iberia, LA 70560 

Gospel Concerts, p 100 

Graduation, p. 126 

Graham, Brenda, p 197 

3214 White Birch 

Michigan City, IN 46360 

Graham. Tracey 

4013 East Court 

Deer Park, TX 77536 

Grant, Roger, p 183 

General Delivery 

Columbia Falls, ME 04623 

Graves, Judi, p. 183 

2412 Regal Drive 

Lutz, FL 33549 

Greenhouse, p 120 

Green. Cheryl, p. 207 

3515 Watson 

Toledo. OH 43612 

Green, Stanley, p 222 

Rt B, Box 820 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Green, Tammy, p 197 

13 E Larkspeer 

Bristol, IL 60512 

Greer, Sharon 

P. O. Box 375 

Copperhill, TN 37317 

Gribble, Tyrone, p 183 
2236 Kerr Road, NW 
Dalton, GA 30720 
Griffith, Robert, p 41 
3875 Westview Dr., NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Griffey. Lori. p 183 

1930 Plantation Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Grimmett, Arietta A. 
571 7th Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Grogan, Timothy H . p 183 
Scoggins Trail. Box 325 
Summerville. GA 37047 
Groomes, Lonnie 
2708 Henderson Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Groover. Cathy, p 222 
Rt. 3, Box 316 
Jesup, GA 31545 
Gugler, Bertha, p. 37 
2108 Oakland Dr., NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Guiles, Rhonda L. 
Rt. 2, Box 395 N 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Gupton, Kenneth C „ p 207 
Rt 1, Box 356 
Charleston, TN 37310 
Gupton, Stephen J 
Rt 1, Box 356 C 
Charleston, TN 37310 


Hadaway, Grace E . p. 197 
1356 Roderick Road 
Mobile, AL 36608 
Haddock. Mansa J. 
305 E Blackstock Road 
Spartanburg, SC 29301 
Hagan. Gregory J 
98 1258 Akaaka St. 
Alea, HI 96701 

Hagmaier. Aaron F , p 183 
Rd 1, Box 521 
Everett, PA 15537 
Hagmaier, Craig, p. 222 
Rd 1, Box 527 
Everett. PA 15537 
Hale, William, p. 206 
3236 Rehoboth Drive 
Decatur, GA 30033 
Haley, Tammy L , p 197 
3201 Thunderbird Lane 
Bossier City, LA 71111 
Hall. Diane M . p 197 
5524 102 Ave . N 
Pinellas Park, FL 33565 

Hall, Kathy E , p 197 
Rt 1, Box 31 
Clarkrange, TN 38553 
Hall, Krissie M , p 197 
Rt 1, Box 144 
Resaca. GA 30735 
Hamman, Leslie M. 
Lee College, Box 1294 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hammontree, Mary M , p 18< 
P. O Box 323 
County Road 
Sevierville, TN 37862 
Hancock, Alice J , p. 197 
P O Box 32 

Everglades City. FL 33929 
Hand. Lucius D , Jr , p 184 
19 Hillview Drive 
Graniteville, SC 29829 

Hand, Murray L , p 206 
Rt. 5, Box 316 
Tifton. GA 31794 
Hanley. Howard D, p. 184 
8361 Randall Court 
Hixson, TN 37343 
Hanlin. Jana L , p 184 
10625 Gorman Road 
Laurel, MD 20707 
Hanlin. Jeffrey E , p 207 
10625 Gorman Road 
Laurel. MD 20707 
Hanna, Denise V 
P. O. Box 5646 
Nassau, BA 
Hansen, Regina L 
Rt. 9, Box 807 
Oxford, AL 36203 
Hardin, Debra, p. 223 
4909 Wesleyan Woods Drive 
Macon, GA 31210 

Hare, Clifford D 
701 7th Ave 
Eastman, GA 31023 
Harkms, Devee P. 
P O Box 601 
Cartersville, GA 30120 
Harmeson, Vernon F , p 
2035 Westlake Drive, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Harold, David G 
P O Box 64 
Oakwood Ave. 
Kannapolis, NC 28081 
Harper. Robert E 
508 Bismark Drive 
Nashville, TN 37210 
Harris. Andrew F , p 223 
621 N Stella Ave 
Lakeland, FL 33801 
Harris, Clarence 
1232 Vaughn Circle 
Belle Glade. FL 33430 
Harris. Cynthia C . p. 223 
1950 Cherry Street, Apt. 34 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Harris, Cyrus, Jr., p. 223 
1950 Cherry Street, Apt,. 34 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Harris, Marcus R , p. 197 
2604 S Nottingham Drive 
Mobile. AL 36605 
Harris, P. Dorene 
1303 17th Street, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Harris, Ronald, p. 41 
1303 17th Street, NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Harris, Tanya Baldree, p 197 
3803 Crestwood Drive. NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hart. Ladon M 
4903 Belle Vista Ave 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Hartshorn, Kenneth 
Lee College, Box 871 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Hartshorn, Rhonda J 
Lee College, Box 871 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 



Harvard, Ronald W , p. 39 
320 Mohawk Drive. NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Harvell, Karen, p. 223 
425 Lisa Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hatfield, Retha A, p 184 
Rt. 3, Box 3 
Hurricane, WV 25526 
Hauser, Ed C . p 197 
RR7, fvlobiland Box 79 
Bloomington, IL 61701 
Hayes, Dennis L 
Lee College, Box 188 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hayes, Jennifer N , p 184 
2020 Jasmine Road 
Baltimore, MD 21222 
Hayes, Julia L , p. 184 
Box 93 
Hamer, SC 29547 

Hayes, Lillie M 
Rt. 6, Box 58 
Blountville, TN 37617 
Haynes, Christopher L. 
Rt. 3. Box 85 
Whitesburg, KY 41858 

Haynie, James R 

Box 177 

Calhoun, TN 37309 

Hays, Toni, p 207 
3140 Addison 
Ft. Wayne, IN 46805 
Haywood, Pamela 
1915 Sedleen Drive 
Eustis, FL 32726 
Head. Allison 
44 Fantondhill Road 
Weston. CT 06883 
Health Sciences, p 41 
Heath, Sheila, p. 223 
Rt 2 

Chilhowie, VA 24319 
Heemstra, Joyce, p 184 
1468 S Oak Ave 
White Cloud, Ml 43949 

Helms, Marc, p 197 

P. 0. Box 394 

Fortmill, SC 29715 

Helms, Stanley 

5960 Lear Nagle Road 

North Ridgeville, OH 44039 

Helms, Vanessa 

5418 Barton Road 

North Olmstede, OH 44070 

Hemby, Samuel 

1309 Park Avenue 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Henderson, Brenda, p 184 

805 Meadow Drive 

Mechanlcsville, VA 23111 

Henderson, Ruth, p 206 
Rt 4, Box 578 
Columbus. IN 47201 
Henderson, Van 
1831 Timberplace Trail, NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Hendricks, Synthia, p. 184 
3221 Allenford Road, SE 
Canton, OH 44707 
Henson, Beth 
3816 Woodcrest Avenue 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Henson, Janice 
8031 Wolftever Drive 
Ooltewah, TN 37363 

Henson, Kenneth, p 223 
P O Box 921 
Barneville.SC 29812 
Hepburn, Cecil 
130 E. 20th Street 
Riviera Beach, FL 33404 
Hepburn, Darrell, p 197 
130 E 20th Street 
Riviera Beach, FL 33404 
Hepburn, Meredith 
2834 Circle Street 
Mims, FL 32754 
Herman, Matthew, p 184 
2309 Winnebago 
Portage. Wl 53901 

Hernandez. Carmen, p 184 
Box 1332 
Fajarde, PR 00648 
Hernandez, Diana, p. 223 
5918 B1 Lyons Street 
Orlando. FL 32809 
Herndon, Paul, p 197 
4712 Seagrape Drive 
Fort Pierce, FL 33450 
Herring, David, p 207 
504 Holiday Court 
Dade City, FL 33525 

Hester, Deann, p 197 
4601 Elk Mill Road 
Hope Mills, NC 28348 
Higgenbotton, Michael 
7275 Magnolia Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Higgmbotham, Andrew 
Rt. 1, Box 128 
Remlap. AL 35133 
Higginbotham, Gary 
3736 Keri Land, Apt #19 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hill, Carolyn, p. 224 
Rt. 1 
Dawsonville, GA 30534 

Hill, Deborah 
Rt 2. Box 499 
Tifton, GA 31794 
Hill. Sheridan, p 197 
Rt 1, Box 246 
Roebuck, SC 29736 
Himelick, Marc, p. 197 
Rt. 9, Box 12 
Muncie, IN 47302 
Hindman, LouAnn, p 184 
7005 Pauline Circle 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Hisle, Ricky, p. 198 
464 Hazen Street 
Covington. KY 41016 

Hoard, David 
955 S. Ocoee 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hobbs, Dee. p. 224 
P O. Box 2394 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hodge. Arthur, p 224 
802 S Mam Avenue 
Magee, MS 39111 
Hodges, Daniel 
1710 Arlington Blvd 
Huntingville, WV 
Holder, Stanley, p 224 
719 White Crest Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Holland, James 
14381 Magnolta 
Westminister, CA 92683 
Holley. Art 
1535 Mohawk Court 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Holloway, Jeff, p 184 
Rt. 6, Box 501 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Holm. Nancy, p 207 
510 E. 3rd Street, Apt C 
Grand Rapids, MN 55744 

Holman, Lavonda, p. 207 
4305 56th Street 
Lubbock, TX 79413 
Hohnes. Sandra, p 184 
304 Jimmy Drive 
Dalton, GA 30720 
Holt. Tonya, p 184 
345 Ireene Ave 
Rochelle, IL 61068 
Holtzman. John, p 207 
Rt 1, Box 20 
Ponona Park, FL 32081 
Homecoming, pp 88-91 
Hood, Pam, p 207 
5118 Creekbend Circle 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Hoppel. David, p 184 
290 Vitfetoe Road 
Chickamauga, GA 30707 
Home, Deborah, p 198 
Rt. 9. Box 110 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Horton, David, p. 
1753 Church Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hoskin, Anna 
1950 Cherry Street #17 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hoskins, Elisabeth 
1004 Maple Land 
Corbin, KY 40701 
Hoskins, Timothy 
31 1 Galewood Drive 
New Carlisle, OH 45344 
House, Mildred 
Rt. 2, Box 153-A 
Ayden, NC 28513 
House. Ronald 
Rt. 2. Box 153-A 
Ayden, NC 28513 
Houser, Jerome, p. 207 
Rt. 9, Box B 
Ringgold, GA 30736 
Housing, p. 25 
Howard. Cathy 
General Delivery 
Guimsley. TN 38565 

Studying to show himself approved. 

Howell. Cynthia, p 224 
1150 Ponderosa Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Howell, Jerry, p 231 
1 150 Ponderosa Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hoyt. Pamela, p 184 
West Side Hill Road 
Ripley. NY 14775 
Hubbard, Gary, p 198 
Box 554 

Northeast. PA 16428 
Hudson, Greg 
2209 Admiral Circle 
Virginia Beach, VA 23451 

Hudson, Winston 
125 S.W. 9th Street 
Delray Beach, FL 33444 

Huff, Debby, p 224 
3930 Peerless Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Huffman, James 
5345 Keatswood Drive 
Memphis, TN 38119 

Hughes, James, p 184 
1 1 1 Vinewood Court 
Simpsonville, SC 29681 
Hughes, Paul, p 207 
5008 Goldpoint Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Hughes. Daniel 
Rt 1. Box 46 
Somerset, PA 15501 
Hughes, Ray H , Jr , p 43 
5167 Creekbend Circle. NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Hullet, Terry, p 184 
Route 3 
Oneonta, AL 35121 

Humbertson. Angela, p 224 
3705 Hillsdale Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Humbertson, JoAnn, p. 43 
Rt 2, Box 328D 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Humbertson, Robert, p. 35 
Rt. 2, Box 328D 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Humsjo, Monica, p. 198 
32 Woodhollow Road 
Great River, NY 11789 

Hunget, Linda 
P O Box 430 
Mauldin, SC 29662 
Hurst, James 
Rt. 2, Leir Road 
Hixson. TN 37343 
Hutchens, George 
P. O. Box 331 
Fackler, AL 35746 

Hutchinson. Melanie, p 185 
1938 Grove Bluff Road 
Switzerland. FL 32043 
Hutchinson, Michael, p. 185 
10338 Globe Drive 
Ellicott City, MD 21043 

Hutts, Jerry, p 185 


Grantsburg, IL 62943 

Hysong. Tamara, p 185 
7930 E Sparta Avenue 
Magnolia, OH 44643 

Ikard. Jr William p 185 
Rt 2 

Woodville. AL 35776 
International Club, p 135 
International Festival p 90 
Intramurals. p 162 


Jackson. Diana, p 224 
833 S O'Brien Street 105 
Seymore. IN 47274 

Jacobs, Judith, p 198 
Rt 3. Box 672 
Lumberton, NC 28358 

Jacobs. M Renee. p 185 
P O Box 430 
Childersburg, AL 35044 

Jacobs, Wylene 
P O Box 447 Harrison 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Janes. Bryan p 185 
61 1 Schoolcraft Street 
Grand Ledge. Ml 48837 
Janitorial, p 20 
Jarman. Alan, p 185 
140 14th Street. NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jarman, Lisa, p 185 
140 14th Street, NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jarman, William, p 185 
140 14th Street, NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jarrett, Aaron 
500 Lang Street. NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jasso. Hermilo. p 208 
3104 Gustaws 
Laredo. TX 78040 
Jasso. Lorraine 
9128 Hase Drive 
Honolulu, HI 96800 
Jean. Charles 
28 Columbus Avenue 
Spring Valley. TN 37461 
Jenkins. Randall, p 185 
7517 Lousombe Drive 
Knoxville, TN 37919 
Jennings, David, p 198 
2019 White Huse Road 
Bel Air. MD 21014 
Jethro. Jay. p 198 
520 NW 70 Terrace 
Hollywood. FL 33024 
Jimenez, Daniel, p 198 
Lee College. Box 139 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jimenez. Lois, p 198 
Lee College. Box 1203 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Joell. Carol 

Somerset. BE 46140 
Johns. Teresa, p 198 
Rt. 11. Box 330 Johns 
Naples. FL 33782 



Johnson, April, p. 185 
3 N. Broad Street 
Lexington, TN 38351 
Johnson, Benjamin 
125 Jonathan Lane 
Oak Ridge, TN 37830 
Johnson, Greg, p, 225 
2910 Gardenia Avenue 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Johnson, Lisa. p. 225 
998 W. Pleasant Street 
Avon Park, FL 33825 
Johnson, Loretta 
125 Jonathan Avenue 
Oak Ridge, TN 37830 
Johnson, Michael, p 198 
3100 Dalton Pike 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Johnson, Michelle, p. 198 
3117 Oregonia Road 
Lebanon, OH 45036 
Johnson, Randy, p 208 
207 Lome Avenue 
Kannapolis, NC 28081 
Johnson, Stephen 
1057 W. 10th Street 
Mesa, Arizona 85201 
Joiner, Patricia 
917 NW DK Street 
Okeechobee, FL 33472 
Joiner, Randy 
3371 Ohara Drive W 
Macon, GA 31206 
Jolley, Steven 
6718 Linden Drive 
Monroe, Ml 48161 
Jones, Antoinette 
1309 Camden Avenue 
High Point, NC 27260 
Jones, Cynthia, p. 198 
244 13th Street, NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Jones, Dennis, p. 225 
8444 Adicissen Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jones, Gregory, p. 185 
Rt. 6, Box 737 
Clanton, AL 35045 
Jones, James, p 208 
3333 Lela Drive 
Orlando, FL 32806 
Jones, Lafay. p, 208 
802 Dawe Street 
Eustis, FL 32726 
Jones, Lanaye, p, 198 
802 Dawe Street 
Eustis. FL 32726 
Jones, Rosita, p. 225 
Maple Hill Road 
Plainfield, VT 05667 
Jones, Thomas, p 208 
1624 Grovewood Drive 
Charlotte, NC 28215 
Jones, Tina, p. 185 
Rt. 4, Box 122 
Chatsworth, GA 30705 
Jones, Johnny, p, 208 
2865 Cambell Bridge 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jordan, Lori, p. 185 
725 Springhill Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jordan, Rebecca, p. 198 
515 North State Street 
North Vernon, IN 47265 
Jordan, Timothy, p. 198 
1032 Westhaven Blvd. 
Jackson, MS 39209 

Jordan, Marsha 

640 41st Street, Apt 6 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Justice, Robert 

3211 Emory Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27103 


Kaestner, Mary, p. 185 
Lowe Road 
Mystic, IA 52574 
Karabensh, Kenneth 
13706 Warrinson Plaza 51a 
Omaha, NE 48715 
Keaton, Bobby 
363 Oak Street, Apt #1 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Keasler, Robert 
3211 Emory Drive 
Winston Salem, NC 27103 
Kelley, Cynthia, p. 199 
1421 Tahoe Court 
Lakeworth, FL 33461 
Kelley, Karen, p. 225 
P. O Box 265 
Kimberly, AL 35091 
Kelly, Joyce 
225 Ramsey Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Kennedy, Susan 
555 2 W Boon 
Michigan City, IN 46360 
Keyt, Perry, p 185 
3005 Country Lane 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Khan, Shaffick, p. 225 
2021 Old Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Kidd, Saundra, p. 225 
810 Clough Pike 
Cincinnati, OH 45245 
Kidwell, Charles, p. 208 
Rt 1, Box 364 All 
Charleston, TN 37310 
Kierlem, Richie 
704 S. 6th 
Burlington, IA 52601 
Killette, Mary 
501 N. Pine Street 
Warsaw, NC 28398 
Killman, John 
2216 Weiss Drive 
Columbia. SC 29209 
King, Jacquelyn, p. 208 
Rt. 2, Box #1 19-B 
Covington, LA 70433 
King, Kerry, p 208 
2801 Seventh Ave, N, Apt 401 
Anoka. MN 55303 
Kirkendall, Jack, p. 208 
Rt, 6, Box 205 
Pans, TN 38242 
Kirkland, Kevin, p 185 
7618 Gordeau Road 
Jacksonville, FL 32205 
Knight, Evelyn 
3511 Windsor Circle 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Knolle, Irmgard, p. 225 
Kindenburgstrasse 118 
7300 Essltngen/NCKR-WG 
Krivda, Vincent, p. 208 
2218 Edgevale Road 
Columbus, OH 43221 

Airmail again 

Ecstacy — news from home 


Labine, David, p. 226 
510 Rockland Road 
Ontonagon, Ml 49953 
Lacks, Elijah, p. 185 
101 Love Shop Lane 
S. Boston, VA 24592 
Ladies of Lee, p. 139 
Ladies of Lee Tour, p. 68 
Lairsey, Rickie 
Rt. 1, Box 254-G 
Barnwill, SC 29812 
Lambert, Cynthia 
712 S 13th Street 
Nashville, TN 37206 
Lammonds, Paula, p. 199 
124 Hedgemore Drive 
Kernersville, NC 27284 
Landers, Shirley, p. 41 
1154-A, Hamilton Circle, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Landroth, Sharon 
2470 Princeton Pike 
Hamilton, OH 45011 
Lane, Theresa 
Rt, 1 

Iron City, GA 31759 
Lane, Tonya 
Rt. 1 

Iron City, GA 31759 
Laney, Danny 
9229 W. Morgan Avenue 
Milwaukee, Wl 53228 
Langley. Tammy 
2204 Kenwood Drive 
Blytheville, AR 72315 
Language Arts, p. 35 
Lankford, Arlene, p 199 
2940 Syckelmoore 
Trenton, Ml 48183 
Lannin, Beverly, p. 185 
5136 Creek Bend Circle 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Lannin, David, p. 208 
5136 Creek Bend Circle 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lantrip, Tammy, p 185 
1049 Mountain Oak Drive 
Birmingham, AL 35226 
Larson, Michael 
515 5th Street 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lastoria, Anthony 
2253 Buena Vista 
Wickliffe, OH 44092 
Lauritsen, Tamara 
Rt. 2, Box 463 Leatha Lane 
Cleveland, Tn 3731 1 
Lauster, Margaret, p. 226 
1586 3rd Street South 
Naples, FL 33940 
Lauster, Stephen, p. 199 
1586 3rd Street South 
Naples, FL 33940 
Lawhon, Bryan, p. 185 
213 E. Highline 
Deer Park, TX 77536 
Lawhon, Carey 
522 Vine 
Weatherford, TX 76086 

Lawhon, Denita 

522 Vine 

Weatherford, TX 76086 

Lawhon, Theresa, p, 199 

213 E. Highline 

Deer Park, TX 77536 

Lawrence. Cathy 

4463 Stonewall Road 

Roanoke, VA 23225 

Lawrence, Margie 

1500 Mohawk Ct . NW, #2 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lawrence, Mark 

4463 Stonewall Road 

Roanoke, VA 23225 

Layne, Jacqueline, p, 199 

1046 Carter's Grove Road 

Toney, AL 35773 

Leach, Thomas 

205 Lake Street 

Caryville, TN 37714 

Leach, Wesley 

4168 N Hammel 

Fresno, CA 93727 

Lee, F.J. Award, p. 44 

Lee, Beverly, p. 199 

Rt. 3, Box 81 

Madisonville, TN 37354 

Lee, William 

18 Harvard Street 

Springfield, MA 01109 

Lee, Karen, p 208 

222 Hull Street 

Beckley. WV 25801 

Lee, Ollie, p. 15 

3017 Oakland Dr., NW 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Lee, Precious, p. 185 

5th Street, P. O. Box 68 

Indiantown, FL 33456 

Lee, Richard 

2356 Interlackin Circle 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lee, Robert 

6 James Street 

Pelzer, SC 29669 

Lee, Sheila, p. 185 

Rt. 1 

Alma, GA 31510 

Lee Singers, p 138 

Leger, Mayra, p. 199 

Calli S 36 

Santo Domingo. DR 

Leights, Charles 

2028 Glenwood Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Leight, Nona, p. 208 

3345 Jackson Circle 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lemons, James, p 32 

2512 Harris Circle, NW 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Leonard. Tim, p. 199 

1105 Mount Gallant Road 

Rockhill. SC 29730 

Leonhardt, Lawrence, p. 199 

P. O. Box 275 

Manlius, NY 13104 

Lester, Stanley, p. 186 

Box 891 

Sophia, WV 25921 

Lewis, Cecil, p. 199 

5375 Kay Drive 

Monroe, Ml 48161 



Lewis, Cheryl, p. 186 
P. O, Box N 
Everglades, FL 33929 
Lewis, Keith 
2160 Rithey Street 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Lewis, Scott 

2020 Ridgeview Drive, NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Lewis Stephanie, p. 199 
Box 473-A 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Lewis, James, p. 186 
3952 Broadcresk Drive 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Library, p. 24 
Lindsey, Ruth, p, 35 
4729 Marlie Circle, NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Little, Jeffery, p, 186 
1303 Wendell Avenue 
High Point, NC 27260 
Littner, Ulrike, p. 208 
1831 Timber Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lloyd, Cynthia, p 186 
Rt 1, Box 118 
Simpsonville, SC 29681 
Lloyd, Gregory 
2735 Cannon Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37404 
Locklear, Cynthia 
Rt 1, Box 118 
Simpsonville, SC 29681 
Locklear, Robby, p. 186 
1025 Whispering Hill 
Bremen, GA 30113 
Lofton, Patricia, p. 226 
3802 Shortcut Road 
Pascagoula, MS 39567 
Lomgo, Linda 
145 Fernhead Avenue 
Spotswood, NJ 08884 
Lomas, Sheri 
145 Fernhead Avenue 
Spotswood, NJ 08884 
Lombard, Lloyd, p 199 
1520 16th Avenue 
Decatur, AL 35601 
Lombard, Anthony, p. 186 
3058 Alstone Drive 
Mobile, AL 36605 
Long, Donald, p. 186 
Rt 6, Box 832 Leadmine 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Looney, Phillip 
1448 Bretton Street 
Winston Salem, NC 27107 
Losch, Roger 
1855 Green Drive #2 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Losch, Wanda 
1855 Green Drive #2 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Lott, Alvina. p 208 
301 Lakewood 
Blytheville, AR 72315 
Loukonen, James, p 226 
1950 Cherry Street, NE #15 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Love, Crystal, p. 208 
P. O Box SS 5378 
Nassau, Bahamas 
Loveioy, Kelli, p 199 
Box #72 
Addison, ME 04606 

Loveioy, Kim 
Box #72 

Addison, ME 04606 
Lowe, Kenneth 
1844 Green Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lowe, Michelle 
2434 Liter Street 
Pontiac, Ml 48055 
Lowery, Janet, p, 186 
604 Lyerly Highway 
Summerville, GA 30084 
Lubell, Deborah 
Rt. 9, Box 896 A 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Luke, Lorrie, p. 208 
R.D 1, Box 104-C 
Williamsburg, PA 16693 
Lunsford, Jimmy 
3600 Keith Street #1704 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lupo, Virginia, p 180 
P. O. Box 216 
Mandeville, LA 70448 
Luther, Jr George, p. 199 
225 Skyndge Drive 
Dunwoody, GA 30338 


Mabry, Sidney K , III, p 208 
1228 Liberty Park Blvd 
Sedalia, MS 65301 
MacTammany, Cheryl, p 208 
379 West Mam Street, Apt 1 
Pahokee. FL 33476 
MacTammany, Paula S , p. 208 
379 W. Main Street. Apt 1 
Pahokee. FL 33476 
Madden. Deborah K , p. 186 
13 Templewood Drive 
Greenville, SC 29611 
Madden, Melody M 
18 Woodndge Drive 
Greenville, SC 2961 1 
Maintenance, p 20 
Maldonado, Edwin J , p. 186 
4218 W Kamerling Street 
Chicago, IL 60651 
Mallary, Brian R , p 187 
417 Ashford Drive 
Brandon, FL 33511 
Malon, Heinz E . p 187 
2329 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Manahan, Oneta F , p 226 
RR 3 

Fairfield, IL 62837 
Manning. Larry, p, 226 
Lee College, Box 1176 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Manning, Renee J , p 226 
1950 Cherry Street. Apt 20 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Manning, Roger D , p. 208 
Box 391, Park Road 
Sevierville, TN 37862 
Marchena, Carlor. p 200 
155 Wortman Avenue 
Brooklyn, NY 11207 
Marke, Danny R . p 187 
Box 187 
Rippey, IA 50235 

Classes are over 

Vacation time — what a relief! 

Markie, Shawn D , p. 200 
8735 S Armadillo 
Evergreen, CO 80439 
Marley, Sharon E , p, 227 
P, O Box 195 
Lake Waccamaw, NC 28450 
Martin, Denise E , p. 209 
301 Bahamas Avenue 
Temple Terrace, FL 33617 
Martin, Donna L , p 187 
301 Bahamas Avenue 
Temple Terrace. FL 33617 
Martin, Ellis R., p. 227 
Pine Forest N Apt, 49 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Martin, Patricia, p, 227 
130 Tyles Ave. 
Danville, VA 24541 
Martin, Ronald K 
Pine Forest Apt 25 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Mason, Joan E, p 187 
823 Forest Avenue 
Milford. OH 45150 
Mason, Judy M , p 227 
5465 Harper Drive 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Massengill, David A 
Rt. 27, Box 146 
Knoxville, TN 37918 

Maston, Ron G , p 187 
215 S. Walnut 
Eastland, TX 76448 
Math, p 41 
Math Club, p 46 
Mathis, Rhonda C . p. 200 
105 Country Club Drive 
Gaffney, SC 29340 
Matthews. Deidra A., p. 200 
P O Box 356 
Lindale, GA 30147 
Matthews, Wade A , p 227 
1950 Cherry Street, NE, #36 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Mattison. Simon K 
1935 S. Cecil Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19143 

Mattox. Marsha L „ p. 200 
P. O Box 281 
Talladega, AL 35160 
Mauldin, James T„ p. 209 
1515 Mohawk Court 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Maxwell. Donna E., p 187 
300 Street Marks Road 
Mechanicsburg, PA 18934 

May. Cheryl A., p. 200 
P O. Box 141 
Jeffersonville, GA 31044 
May, Susan J., p. 209 
2705 Gardenia Ave 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Mayfield, Carla A 
50 S Main Street, P. O 347 
Clarkston, Ml 48016 
Maynard, Donna D., p 209 
2715 Alvin Court, Apt. #2 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Maynor, Kenneth W „ p. 187 
3014 Woolard Drive 
Hope Mills, NC 28348 
Maynor, Rita D., p. 187 
P. O. Box 172 
Benton, TN 37307 

McAfee. Kristy K 
10727 Worley Road 
Daisy, TN 37359 
McAlexander, James D , p 187 
1600 Sanford Ave 
Sanford, FL 32771 
McAmis, Donna G , p. 209 
Route 3, Harrison Pike B49 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
McAtee, Tamara L , p 209 
1245 Ruth Drive 
Kirkwood, MO 63122 
McBnde, Kathy L . p. 209 
Rt. 6, Box 114 
Anderson, SC 29624 
McBnde, Lone L 
12952 111 Lande N. 
Largo, FL 33540 
McCabe, Victoria I , p. 228 
Box 765, Lee College 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
McCane, Robin 
425 Eleventh Street. NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
McCarn, Donna G . p 209 
Rt. 2, Box 377 
Cleveland. TN 3731 1 

McCarver, Thomas G , p 209 

Spnngbrook, Apt 103 

Cleveland. TN 3731 1 

McCloud, Dianne A. 

1836 Walkerton Road 

Richmond, VA 23235 

McCloud, John O 

1836 Walkerton Road 

Richmond. VA 23235 

McClure, Hugh, p 229 

1950 Cherry Street NE #47 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

McCormick, Michael D 

2300 Bankhead Highway #85 

Austell, GA 30001 

McCormick, Michael J., p. 200 

365 Central Ave. NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

McCullough, Barbara 

3843 Cedar Drive, Villa Heights NW 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

McDaniel, Roland, p 41 

2915 Clearwater Drive NE 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

McFalls, Faith E., p. 187 

P.O. Box 430 

Mauldin, SC 29662 

McFarlane, Karlene M .. p 209 

1723 Leland Avenue 

Evanston, IL 60201 

McGahea. Timothy 

1950 Cherry Street NE #10 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mclntire. Kim L, p. 209 

Route 1, Box 161 

McDonald. TN 37353 

Mclntire, Robert 

Route 1. Box 161 

McDonald, TN 37353 

McKain, Mark S 

Lee College, Box 254 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

McKee. Roy A .. p. 209 

201 Central Avenue 

Mauldin. SC 29662 

McKenzie. Laverne H , p. 229 

P.O Box 2362 

Nassau. Bahamas 



Craig Hagmaier speeds down the road. 

McKmney. Brian H p 200 

97 Maple Lane 

Medford NY 11763 

McMahan. Timothy E p 200 

Roule 5. Box 285 

Newport, TN 37821 

McNeil. Zannie L . p 200 

103 Malibu Drive 

Springfield. MA 01128 

McPherson. Deana M p 209 

P.O Box 195 

Linden. AL 36148 

McPherson, J L p 42 

180 Oakland Trail SE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

McQueen, Larry, p 209 

Box 121 Route 1 

Brookston. TX 75421 

McCrae, Herbert E p 209 

1950 Cherry Street, #16 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Meadows, Karen Y 

Box 878 

Princeton. WV 24740 

Meadows. Roy L. 

P.O Box 37 

Slab Fork, WV 25920 

Meadows, Valerie A , p 200 

Lee College, Box 175E 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Medlin. Rebecca J . p 187 

Route 1 McCarty Road 

Caruthersville. MO 63830 

Meherg. Tina R . p 200 

Route 2 

Goleonda. IL 62938 

Melendez, Lorraine 

1848 E & F Patton Drive 

Fort Meade. MD 20755 

Mentz, Edna J . p 187 

880 Spruce Street 

White Sulphur Spring, WV 24986 

Mentz, Rodena F 

880 Spruce Street 

White Sulphur Spring. WV 24986 

Michael, Shirley J 

P.O Box 64 Oakwood Avenue 

Kannapolis, NC 28081 

Middleton, Michael A . p 209 

P.O. Box 252 

Loxley, AL 36551 

Miller, Holly, p. 200 

1915 Gloria Drive 

Tallahassee, FL 32303 

Miller, Jeffrey P., p 188 

6647 Carriage Lane 

Reynoldsburg, OH 43068 

Miller, Chen G 

2049 Jefferson 

Dunedin. FL 33528 

Miller, Roosevelt, p 37 

803 23rd Street NW 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Millhouse, James R , p. 188 

4013 Beaver Creek Circle 

Sharonville, OH 45241 

Milligan, James T , Jr , p 200 

260 Harrison 

Garden City, Ml 48135 

Mills, Rebecca H , p 227 

1950 Cherry Street NE #27 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mills, Stephen, p. 227 

1950 Cherry Street NE #27 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Minay, Eugenia E 
443 Centenary Ave. 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ministerial Association, p 136 
Mintz, Myra A . p 200 
P O Box 697 

Lake Juanaluska, NC 28745 
Mintz, Treena J , p 209 
P O. Box 697 

Lake Juanaluska, NC 28745 
Missions Club, p 136 
Mitchell, Mary, p 227 
909 Shoreview Drive, Apt #2 
Orlando, FL 32804 
Mitchell, Stacey R , p 200 
4910 Lake Drive 
Winter Springs, FL 32707 
Molina, Mantza 
197 8th Street NE #1 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Montgomery. Mark S , p 209 
1 1 Kroeck Drive 
Arnold. MS 63010 
Monfiel. Jope A , p 188 
TTE Alegre & Japan Avenue 
Asuncion, Paraguay 
Moon, Shelley A 
5511 Blueberry Lane 
Anniston. AL 36201 
Moore Becky L 
1106 SW 5th Street 
Okeechobee. FL 33472 
Moore. Ernest L 
P O Box 3591 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Moore, Glen H , p 228 
Lee College, Box 634 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Moore. Kathenne L . p 228 
Lee College, Box 661 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Moore, Kaye A , p 200 
106 Mitchell Avenue 
Cartersville, GA 30120 
Moore, Terry F. 
Lee College, Box 661 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Moorer, Elizabeth A, p 188 
315 Seminola Blvd. 15-A 
Casselberry, FL 32707 
Morales, Eusebio 
Lee College, Box 793 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Moree, Stephen J ; p. 200 
5141 Creekbend Circle NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Morehead, R Scott, p 220 
8115 SW 99 Avenue 
Miami, FL 33173 
Morehead. Phillip, p 37 
2503 Oakland Drive NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Morgan, David L , p 200 
125 Kenmorland Circle 
Calhoun, GA 30701 
Morgan, Freddy A 
5093 Chatata Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Morgan, Jeffrey A, 
Star Route B Box 52 
Stauton, VA 24401 
Morgan, Steve D. 
Box 156 
Ocoee, TN 37311 

Monng, Jack A , p 228 

1950 Cherry Street #22 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Morris. Marc A 

P.O. Box 724 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Morrisett, Steven W ., p 228 

614 N. 3rd Street 

Elwood. IN 46036 

Morrisett. William, p 34 

3728 Cliffside Drive NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Morrison, Jill A . p. 188 

6379 Sylvia Drive 

Brookpark. OH 44130 

Moser. Beverly K 

Route 5 Hiwassee Hills 

Madisonville, TN 37354 

Moses, Cathy L 

660 Street Anthony Drive 

Lexington, KY 40505 

Motes, Lanier M , p 228 

244 13th Street NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mundy, Karen, p. 39 

803 Ashland Terrace NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Murner, Lesley T. 

Lee College Box 337 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Murner, Wesley S 

P.O. Box 78 

Lynch, KY 40855 

Murphy, Robert D , p 209 

1375 Village Oaks NW #4 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Murphy. Tera J. 

P.O. Box 225 

Defuniak Springs, FL 32433 

Murray, Debbie, p 32 

Old Parksville Road NE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Music Educators National Conference, 

p 46 
Music, p 37 
Myers, Jeffrey D 
606 Hull Avenue 
Findlay, OH 45840 


Nail, Leah J . p 229 

PO Box 186 

Kimberly, AL 35091 

Nail, Pamela A . p 229 

PO Box 186 

Kimberly. AL 35091 

Nail, Vickie D 

PO Box 186 

Kimberly, AL 35091 

Naqum, Stephen W , p 188 

Route 1 Box 320 Country Drive 

Bourg, LA 70343 

Nations, Terry W , p 188 

P.O Box 22 

Cartersville, GA 38120 

Neill, Scotty E 

5235 Harper Street NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Nelson, Anita A 
986 O'Berlin Drive 
Fairfield, OH 45014 
Newman, Vanessa I , p 18 
Rt L Box 65 
Bedford, VA 24523 
Newsome, Sylvester, p 
44 Inman Street #403 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Newton, Phillip W , p 229 
319 Anderson Street 
Rocky ML, NC 27801 
Night of Nights, p 55 
Nitz. David C , p 201 
1850 Fallon Drive SE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Nolan. Gregory P , p. 188 
1704 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Norman, Willie 
Route 6 Box 51 
Elberton, GA 30635 
Norris. A Dawn 
Route 3 Box 127 
Perry, FL 32347 
Nurse, p 24 
Nuzum, Lance R 
714 19th Street NE #8 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Nuzum, Linda W 
4639 E Virginia 
Phoenix, AZ 85008 


OBannon, Bethany E , p 16 
Route 3 Box 261 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
OBannon, Randall, p. 229 
Route 3 Box 261 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
OBannon, Robert, p 42 
Route 3 Box 261 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Oakley, Twyla D , p 188 
5322 N. Bleck Road 
Michigan City, IN 46360 

Odom, Beatrice, p 30 
2742 Villa Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Odom. Elmer, p 29 
2742 Villa Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Odom. Stephen W , p 201 
315 Northcrest NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Olsen, Patrice A 
802 Glenwood, CA 
New Port Richey, FL 33552 
Omnibus, p 121 
Orientation, p 51 
Orr, Andres F. 
1915 Sandra Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Osterwise, Dana L 
PO Box 476 
Malaga, NJ 08328 

Next year's president takes a look at Walker Hall's accommodations. 



Resting under the shade of a tree. 

Osterwise, Edna Lee 
P.O. Box 476 
Malaga, NJ 08328 
Outdoors Club, p. 135 
Overcash, Demps Ft., Jr., p. 229 
1101 Key Street NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Owens, JoAnn, p. 188 
1478 Wilson Avenue 
Columbus, OH 43206 


Packer. James L, p. 188 

2324 Georgetown Road #902 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Pagan. Brenda T . p. 201 

14571 SW 39 Terrace Road 

Ocaia. FL 32673 

Page, Karen L, p 209 

1251 E 24th Street 

White Cloud. Ml 49349 

Page, Kelvin E . p 201 

1505 Mohawk Court NW #3 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Page. Marlene R . p 188 

Box 15 R#3 

White Cloud, Ml 49349 

Paine. Debra R 

Carroll Courts, Apt #21 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Paine, Rufus R , Jr 

362 W Cloverhurst Ave 

Athens. GA 30606 

Painter, L E . p 29 

2217 Brentwood Drive NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Pangburn, Thomas E , p 188 

1950 Cherry Street Apt 44 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Papadopoulou, Anna, p 209 

8. Karava Street 

Limassol 231 

Cyprus, CY 

Papadopoulou. Dora 

8, Karava Street 

Limassol 231 

Cyprus, CY 

Parade of Favorites, 

Parish, David T , p 

Box 163 

Benton, KY 42025 

Parker, Angelia L , p. 

175 Wilkenson Drive 

Huntsville, AL 35811 

Parker, Ertle II, p 209 

3226 Jura Drive 

Fayetteville, NC 28303 

Parker, Patricia A 

Route 3. Box 190 

Saluda, SC 

Parmer, R Luauma, p. 209 

Route 1 

Roopville, GA 30170 

Parris, G. Renee, p. 201 

4586 Midland 

Drayton Plains, Ml 48020 

Parson, Serena J. 

5133 Creekbend Circle 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

p 114 




Passmore, Robin C 

Route 3 Box 163 

Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Patrick, Cynthia, p 230 

103 Scott Drive 

Enterprise, AL 36300 

Patrick, Timothy P. 

P.O. Box 104 

Boynton. PA 15532 

Paylo, Gary M. 

450 8th Avenue NW 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Payroll, p. 19 

Pearce, James M , Jr 

1950 Cherry Street NE #49 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Peek, Grace M , p 210 

P.O. Box 1033 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Peeples, Darrell R 

1745 Jefferson Ave. 

Ft. Myers. FL 33905 

Peery, Randell L. p. 

4272 Glenwood Ave 

Ft. Myers, FL 33905 

Pegram, Curtis G , p 

P O Box 335 

Henderson, NC 27536 

Pelfrey, Krista L , p 201 

1014 Winding Way 

Lebanon, OH 45036 

Pellegnno, Laura J , p 230 

1473 Pearl Street 

Allentown, PA 18103 

Penny, Cynthia A 

1809 Farmbrook Road 

Mt Airy, NC 27030 

Pentecostal Research Center 

Peoples, James J 

1950 Cherry Street NE #35 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Peoples, Rhoda H 

1950 Cherry Street NE #35 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Percival, Kyle A , p. 188 

3506 Woodhill Road 

Montgomery, AL 36109 

Perez. Tonette M , p 188 

742 East Michigan Ave. Apt 165 

Orlando. FL 32806 

Perkins, Derwood L , p. 201 

107 Sutton Place 

Lexington, KY 40504 

Perntte. Michael E ., p 201 
1218 W. Gettysburg 
Fresno. CA 93705 
Persinger, James M , p 210 
Star Route. Box #82 
Caldwell, WV 24925 
Peters, Glenda J , p. 188 
25 Tsali Trail 
Asheville. NC 28804 
Peterson, Tamara J 
1525 E Twelve Mile 
Madison Heights, Ml 48071 
Phi Beta Lambda, p. 47 
Phillips, Beverly L , p. 188 
Route 1 Highway 417 P.O 
Mauldin, SC 29662 

Phillips, Harriett E. 
7039 Woolston Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19138 
Physical Education, p. 33 
Physical Fitness, p 166 

p. 24 


Pi Alpha Sigma, p 47 

Pi Delta Omicron, p 47 

Pilkinton, Donna C, p 188 

8614 Rivercross 

Houston. TX 77064 

Pina, Sandra M 

140 Evergreen Drive 

East Providence, Rl 02914 

Pinkney, Patrick U , p 201 

803 Norns Street 

St. Marys, GA 31558 

Pioneers for Christ, p 137 

Pioneers for Christ Summer Invasion, p 60 

Piper, David W , p 210 

P.O Box 931 

Bonita Springs, FL 33923 

Pitchford. Jerri D , p 189 

5382 Grand River Avenue 

Saranac. Ml 48881 

Pittman, Deidra G , p. 230 

Route 8, Box 674FS 

Pensacola, FL 32506 

Pitts, Lynn S. 

3620 N Ocoee Street #10 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Poindexter, Randall D , p. 189 

Route 5. Box 490 

Sanford, NC 27330 

Pokone, Jeffrey P , p. 189 

14205 Cedargrove #10 

Detroit, Ml 48205 

Porter, Tony M , p 230 

Route 9 McKinney Road 

Greenville, SC 29609 

Post Office, p. 22 

Poston, Melissa M , p. 189 

102 Allison Circle 

Cartersville, GA 30120 

Porter, Tony M , p. 230 

Route 9, McKinney Road 

Greenville, SC 29609 

Potts, Donna E. 

Wheel Estates, Lot 390 

Greenwood, IN 46142 

Poukner. Nancy L . p 201 

28 Taft Drive 

Port Richey. FL 33568 

Powell, Carlton V , p 230 

1933 Harle Avenue 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Powell. Joann P 

735 Camp Pernn Road 

Lawrenceville. GA 30245 

Powers. James E . p 210 

Lee College, Box 1105 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Powery, Calron D , p 231 

Lee College. Box 1045 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Pratt, Donald L 

1950 Cherry Street NE #40 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Pratt, Gregory L 

1850 Clover Court 

Columbus, IN 47201 

Pratt. Janet 

Pratt Place Box 253 

Sharpes, FL 32959 

Pratt, William H 

315 Northcrest Circle #6 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Pre-Med Honor Society, p 45 

Prescott. Andrea J , p 189 
1503 Anthony Avenue 
Dalton. GA 30720 
Presley, Virginia W . p 231 
406 Berkshire Hill 
Anderson. SC 29621 

Press. Shelley i 
301 Boyd Circle 
Newport News. VA 23602 
Price, Melanie S , p 201 
Route 1 

Bryant. AL 35958 
Promise, p 138 
Promise Tour, p 64 
Prosser. Mark T . p 189 
2060 Grange Hall Road 
Dayton, OH 45431 

Pruett. Janice L . p 231 
1149 Star Route 314 
Marenzo, OH 43334 
Pruette William, p 210 
857 Bnarfield Road 
Rock Hill, SC 29730 
Pruitt. Lavonda K , p. 210 
Route 2. Box 193 H 
Midland. TX 79701 
Puckett. Billy D p 210 
2324 Georgetown A 1104 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Pugalee, David K 
P O Box 334 
Matoaka. WV 24736 
Purdy, Carolyn M 
2720 Hollms Road 
Roanoke. VA 24012 
Purifoy. Lyndon D 
Lee College. Box 873 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Purifoy. Penny S 
1901 Park Street. Apt 5 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Puryear. Bruce C , p 210 
Route 2. Box 214 
Sanford, NC 27730 
Putnam. Christopher 
2877 Blount Street 
East Point. GA 30344 


Quinley. Rhonda A., p 210 
P O Box 1370 
Tifton, GA 31793 
Quinley. Sharon S 
604 N Jefferson Street 
Mount Union, PA 17066 


Radkley. M. Kathryn. p. 201 
6308 Chestnut Hill Road 
Virginia Beach, VA 23464 
Raft Race, p. 54 

A typical enjoyable lunch in the cafeteria. 



Rahamut. David, p 33 
2021 Old Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rahamut. Janet, p 35 
2021 Old Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Ralph. Anita A, p 210 
P. 0. Box 391 
Sevierville. TN 37862 
Ramey, Jeffrey E . p 210 
Pine Forest. Apt 54 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ramirez, Robinson P. p201 
Lee College. Box 502 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Ramsey, Dean H . Jr , p 201 
R D 1 , Box 5 
Shirleysburg. PA 17260 
Ramsey, Jonathan 
5920 NW, 19 Ave 
Miami, FL 33142 
Ramsey, Rhonda L 
10 Jones Drive 
Dublin, VA 24084 
Ratcliff. Robin L 
Route 1, Box 22 
Empire. AL 35063 
Rathbone, Steven E , p 231 
840V2 Church Street, NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rawles, Lloyd M , p 210 
1950 Cherry Street, Apt 1 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rawlings, Randall B., p 201 
7 Asrunano Road 
Debary, FL 32713 

Ray, Melissa R 
1136 Logan Lane 
Blytheville. AR 72615 
Rayburn. Herberetta M , p 18' 
705 Sheridan Ave 
Dalton, GA 30720 
Reason. Jr, Gerald E , p 201 
2321 Femdale Road 
Chesapeake, VA 23323 
Redman, Gerald, p 231 
450 Mohawk Drive NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Redmond, Melody A 
733 Martel Estates E 
Lenoir City, TN 37771 
Reep. Andrea D . p 210 
820 Adams Drive 
Gastonia, NC 28052 
Registrar, p 23 
Registration, p 50 
Reints, Carla J , p 189 
Route 4 Booklyn Road 
Rochelle, IL 61068 
Religion, p 28 
Rene, Enock J , p 231 
1950 Cherry Street NE #6 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rene, Renee C 
20th Street NE #6 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Reyes, Juan 
313 Madison Street 
Passaic, NJ 07055 
Reyes, Rose M , p. 231 
192 8th Street, Apt 2 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Reynolds, David L 
5026 N 15th Street 
Terre Haute, IN 47805 

Reynolds, Kathleen M 
4045 44th Avenue S 
Minneapolis. MN 55406 
Rhoades. Charles R. 
40 Daniel Drive 
Stockbndge. GA 30281 
Riad, Max L 
970 Parker Street NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rice, Cheryl C . p 201 
4806 Woodford Lane 
Upper Marlboro, MD 20870 
Rice. Leota S. 
P O Box 12 
Ocoee, TN 37361 
Rice. Robert H 
3420 Triplett Circle 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Rich, Byron C ., p 201 
1800 Riverside Drive 
Mobile, AL 36605 
Rich, Starla A , p. 232 
955 S Ocoee 
Cleveland. TN 37311 

Richardson, Brenda K , p 189 
154 Country Club Drive 
Sanford, FL 32771 
Richardson, Paul D. 
Route 3 Box #434 C 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Richardson, Timothy 
Route 302 Box 134 
N Windham. ME 04062 
Richardson, Udella J , p 210 
3480 Hickory View Drive 
Marietta, GA 30064 

Ricks. Phillip H 
102 Johnson Ferry 
Atlanta, GA 30328 
Ridenhour. Judith, p 232 
406 Dingier Street 
Mooresville, NC 28115 
Riggs, Alfred H 
P O Box 166 
Mt Washington, KY 40047 

Riggs. Morris T , p 33 
1223 17th Street NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rigney, Danny D , p. 201 
1917 West Vine 
Blytheville, AK 72315 
Riley, Laura L 
144 Anneswood Road 
Martinez, GA 30907 
Riley. Milton W , p. 41 
Lee College 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Rivera, Enrique T. 
653 Blake Avenue 
Brooklyn. NY 11207 
Rivera. Martha S 
232 Townsand Ave S 
Los Angeles, CA 90063 
Roach. Debra L , p 232 
625 East Mam Street 
Gas City, IN 46933 
Robb, Roger L . p. 211 
4411 SE 14 #69 
Des Moines, IA 50315 
Roberts, Jason W 
P. O Box 484 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Roberts, Lon J, 
4769 Randag Drive 
N. Fort Myers. FL 33903 

"I baptize you . . ." 

Matthew Glass wants to be a scholar like his daddy. 

Robertson. Kenneth R , p 189 

Lee College Box 277 

Cleveland. TN 37311 

Robertson, Pamela L , p 201 

592 E Kingsfield Road 

Cantonment. FL 32533 

Robertson. Thomas D . p 189 

P O Box 15032 

Richmond, VA 23227 

Robinson, Jacqueline, p. 201 

2804 Walnut Street 

Lubbock, TX 79404 

Robison. Bobbie J . p 201 

1160 Peoples Street. Apt 7 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Rodgers, Derrick, p 21 1 

201 Lakewood Drive 

Kannapolis, NC 38081 

Rodgers, Jr Walter L 

2250 Brentwood Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Rodnquez, Elizabeth, p. 189 

226 6th Street, Apt 1D 

Passaic. NJ 

Roebuck. Becky A , p. 232 

5321 Pathview Drive 

Dayton, OH 45424 

Rogers, Tammy L 

3058 Blackburn Road 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Romo, Hector L 

Lee College 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ronk. Margaret M , p 189 

913 N Mitchell Street 

Cadillac, Ml 49601 

Roque, Jose F , p 189 

Benitez Street E 12 

Sierra Berdecia, Puerto Rico 00657 

Rosario, Ismael 

1315 Camelia Street 

Trujillo Alto, PR 00760 

Ross, John P 

7 Davis Street 

Cartersville, GA 30120 

Rossi, Steve A 

211 Gideon Road 

Middletown. OH 45042 

Rosson, Thomas W, p 189 

7808 Allentown Road 

Oxon Hill, MD 20022 

Rotaract, p. 134 

Rotaract II, p. 134 

Roth, Cheryl S , p. 189 

1355 Western #69 

Chillicothe, OH 45601 

Rowan, Earl, p. 148 

209 Meadowbrook Drive, SE 

Cleveland. TN 3731 1 

Rowe. Donald, p, 34 

2400 Wolfe Drive NW 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Rudd, Sara J ., p 211 

1425 Emerson Lane 

Milford, OH 45150 

Rudolph. Wendelin G , p 189 

565 18th Street NW 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Rutz, Luz N 

BZN #7 Entrade Pablo 

Frujillo Alto, PR 00750 

Rummel, Deanna C, p 189 

5124 N 48th Street 

Omaha. NE 68104 

Runyon. Kimberly J , p 232 
Route 1 Box 24 
Pensonfork. KY 41555 
Rushing. Melody G , p. 232 
Box 547 2001 Solano Road 
Carlstead. New Mexico 
Rutherford, James P., p 232 
Route 1, Box 1013 
MacClenny, FL 32063 
Rutledge. William D , p 211 
62 Tannery Street 
North East, PA 16428 
Rye, Sonia K 
3926 Twilite 
Memphis, TN 38314 


Sadie Hawkins, p. 82 

Sams, Timothy L 

2921 Eastview Terr SE 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sanchez, Clotilde, p. 189 

Lee College Box 332 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Sanchez. Michelle, p. 189 

Star Route Box 43 AF 

Poteet, TX 78065 

Sanders, Harold B, 

916 Huntington Circle 

Hixon, TN 37343 

Saracina, Tony R 

335 Overmont Avenue SW 

Massilon, OH 44646 

Savage, F Allen, p 190 

K 2 Chesnut Street 

Flowery Branch. GA 30542 

Saylor, Keith, p 211 

Route 15. Box 571 A 

Fort Myers, FL 33903 

Schacht, Alan K . p 202 

6480 8th Street 

Vero Beach, FL 32960 

Schacht, Pamela K , p 202 

2965 1st Street 

Vero Beach, FL 32960 

Schaeffer, Michael G 

2031 Wynwood Drive, Apt D 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Schaeffer, Penny N. 

2031 Wynwood Drive. Apt D 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Schembri, Constance 

22710 Hayes 

Taylor. Ml 48180 

Schiltz. Andrew F , p 232 

1950 Cherry Street NE #5 

Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Schrade. Mark A' 

2988 Chaucer Drive NE 

Canton, OH 44721 

Schrecengost, Robert 

1902 West 74th Street 

Cleveland, OH 44102 

Scornavacchi, Thomas 

5760 Jefferson Drive 

Reading, PA 19606 

Scott, Elizabeth G 

Route 1 

Delano. TN 37325 



Scott, Jerry L. 
Route 1 

Halls, TN 38040 
Scott, Lori E. 
547 N. McKenzie Street 
Adrian, Ml 49221 
Scott, Merna E., p. 202 
182 Custer Street 
Stamford, CT 06902 
Scott, Sandra G. p. 190 
P. O. Box 912 
Taylorsville, NC 28681 
Scotton, Robert A, 
913 Whisperwood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Scragg, Rickey, p. 233 
1022 Greenwood Avenue 
Hamilton, OH 45011 
Sealey, Judith M. 
3418 Westside Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Sealey, Marjorie E 
916 Whisperwood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Sears, Regina L, 
7801 State Road 
Cincinnati, OH 45230 
Sebastian, Kim 
312 Trevor 
Covington, KY 41011 
Secondary Education, p 93 
Security, p. 25 
Selby, Terry, p. 233 
405 Eric Road 
Vermillion, OH 44089 
Sertoma, p. 138 
Sex, p, 110 
Sexton, Teresa L 
893 Huddle Road, Route 3 
Napolean, OH 43545 
Shamblin, Kenneth 
3005 Henderson Ave #43 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Sharp, Jr. Doral J , p. 190 
283 N. Seclion Street 
Larue, OH 43332 
Sharp, Timothy S 
897 Monroe Road 
Toney, AL 35773 
Shaw, F. Scott, p, 233 
2324 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Shaw, Patricia J 
2324 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Shifton, Michael A. 
511 Silver Beach Road 
Lake Park, FL 33403 
Sherlin, Stan A 
999 Fairmont Avenue 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Sherwood, Flo L „ p. 202 
206 South Belmont Street 
Collinsville. VA 24078 
Shirk, Faith E., p. 211 
1089 E Schwylkill Road 
Pottstown, PA 19464 
Short. Gregory T , p. 190 
156 Delaware Ave. 
Bayshore. NY 11706 
Schrable. Rocky D . p. 211 
1621 S Evergreen Drive 
White Cloud, Ml 49349 
Shrubb, Richard G, p. 211 
173 South Avenue 
Bradford, PA 16701 

Siberian Seven, p 104 
Sichini, Nichola J . p. 190 
2325 Whitewood Lane 
Cincinnati, OH 45239 
Sigma Fashion Show, p 58 
Sigma Nu Sigma, p. 133 

Simmons, David N p. 190 
824 Temon Street 
Hendersonville, NC 28739 

Simmons, Dorothy A. 
304 North 10th Street 
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 
Simmons, John 
1455 Ocoee N 
Cleveland, Tn 37311 
Simmons, William S. 
1 102 Desoto Avenue 
Kannapolis, NC 28081 

Simms, Angela W., p. 233 
P. O. Box C/O n3571 
Nassau, Bahamas 
Simsonson, Anne, p. 233 
7828 Green Dale Drive 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Sims, John, p. 29 
2706 Pine Drive NE 
Cleveland, TN 3731 
Singer, James A. 
4417 Flamingo Street 
Sebring, FL 33870 

Singers, p 139 
Skelton, Gregory L , p. 190 
Route 2, Box 96 A 
Carrollton, MS 38917 
Skinner, Kerri L, p, 190 
2865 Highland Drive 
Smyrna, GA 30080 

Slave Day. p, 113 
Smelcher, Michael C , p. 202 
610 Moore Street 
Clinton, TN 37716 
Smith, Barbara K 
Lee College Box 693 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Smith, Betty M „ p, 233 
909 NW 3rd Ave 
Hallandale, FL 33009 

Smith, Cynthia D , p. 211 
405 Old York Lincoln 
Gastonia, NC 28052 
Smith, David B 
202 Princeton Court 
Midland, Ml 48640 
Smith, Gregory A., p 211 
2101 Bonner Ave 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Smith, Jr. Glen L , p. 211 
211 Oakhil! Drive 
Durham, NC 27712 
Smith, Keith D , p 233 
2520 Mack Circle 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Smith, Kimberly A., p. 211 
4241 Victor Stirlet 
Jacksonville, FL 32207 
Smith, Lori C 
Route 2 Box 766 
MacClenny. FL 32063 
Smith, Nathan D. p. 211 
211 Oak Hill Drive 
Durham, NC 27712 
Smith, Patty S. 
P. O Box 3057 1st Street 
Radford, VA 24141 

Dashing and debonaire Thorn Leach impresses all the girls. 

Recommending something from the menu. 

Smith, Sharon L. 
604 N Jefferson Street 
Mount Union, °A 17066 
Smith, Wendell G , p 211 
3685 Forrest Drive SE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Snack Shop, p 21 
Snell, William Ft., p. 39 
3765 Hillsdale Drive NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Snoderly, Linda M 
Route 2, Box 332E 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Snoderly, Marsha G 
Route 2, Box 332 E 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Snouffer, Julia L , p 190 
RD #2 Box 18 
Thomasville, PA 17364 
Snow Feature, p. 94 
Snyder, Susan M , p. 202 
152 Fairfax Street 
Martinsburg, WV 25401 
Soccer, p. 160 
Social Sciences, p 39 
Sovdi, Leslie L. 
General Delivery, Estevan 
Saskatchewan, Canada 
Spears, Lynette D , p. 190 
Route 6 Highway 130 N 
Olney, IL 62450 
Special Services, p. 24 
Spell, Darrell, p. 233 
2626 Van Gundy Road 
Jacksonville, FL 32208 
Spencer, Michael E., p 211 
4387 Kent Avenue 
Lake Worth, FL 33462 
Sprague, Timothy H , p. 190 
Campbell Hill 
Cherryfield, ME 04622 
Spring Fling, p. 124 
Springer, Ginger L 
2971 Acorn Drive 
Bloomfield Hills, Ml 48013 
Stamper, Kimberly A 
4015 W. Palmaire Drive 
Phoenix, AZ 85021 
Stanfield, Lenaye S . p. 234 
340 17th Street NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Stansky, Roderick J 
4711 Calvert Road 
Huntsville, AL 35805 
Starks. Lonnie H 
2205 Glenwood Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Starr, Duane H. 
1118 Kochenderler Road 
Lebanon, PA 17042 
Staten, Darryl T. 
4740 Darius Drive 
Jackson, MS 39209 
Stein, D Wesley 
1515 Mohawk Court, Apt 2 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Stephens, Geneva P., p. 234 
640 East Ridgeway 
Hermiston, OR 97838 
Stephenson, Donna K., p. 211 
2310 Williams Street NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stevens, Jerry W „ p. 190 
1149 Navajo Drive 
Lebanon. OH 45036 

Stieg. Elizabeth, p 234 
732 Lenoir Circle 
Chattanooga, Tn 37412 

Stigile, Richard, p. 234 
117 Flintlock Road 
Newark. DE 19713 

Stokes, Peggy L , p 190 

809 South Perry 

Fori Meade, FL 33841 

Stoltzfus. Eli R , p 190 
2875 Old Rome Road SE 
Dalton. GA 30720 
Stone, Joey D„ p. 212 
Route 2 Box 76 
Middlesex, SC 27557 
Stone, Jonathan D . p, 202 
12 Evergreen Street 
West Babylon, NY 11704 

Stone, Kenneth A 
P. O Box 7758 
Birmingham, AL 35228 

Stone, Patrick, p. 234 
2324 Georgetown Rd. #705 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Street, Sara R.. p 190 
1224 Canton Street 
Elkhart. IN 46514 

Studdard, Cary L, p. 190 
33 Stepp Road 
Lindale, GA 30147 
Student Government Association, p. 
Student Services, p. 25 
Student National Education 
Association, p. 46 

Studer, Harvey O 
3007 Tiffin Avenue 
Sandusky, OH 44870 

Stuthndge, Lindy L, p. 212 
P. O Box 192 
Danville, KY 40422 
Suddreth, Tina, p. 202 
405 Chapman Drive 
Marietta, GA 30066 

Sugg, Jan 

Parker Street, Apt. 3 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sulcer, Ralph 

Box 23 

Hickory Withe, TN 38043 

Sullivan, James, p. 202 

17 Moran Street 

West Warwick, Rl 02893 

Sullivan, Michael, p. 191 
891 NW 75 Terrace 
Plantation, FL 33317 
Sullivan, Patricia, p. 191 
891 NW 75 Terrace 
Plantation, FL 33317 
STEP Tour, p 66 
Swann, Angela 
P. O. Box N 3181 
Nassau, Bahamas 

Swanson, Connie 
Rt. 5. Box 340 B 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Sweeton, Wendell, p 234 
3444 Adkisson Drive 
Cleveland. TN 3731 1 
Swiger, Le Moyne, p 
105 Weeks Drive NE 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Switchboard, p. 22 




Rendezvous in the Post Office. 


Thompson, Glenville, p 202 


P O Box 9621 

1 1 1 1 1 I 

St Thomas, VI 00801 

Thompson, James 

1108 Elaine Drive 

Talley, Geoffrey, p 191 

Forest Park, GA 30050 

305 Van Buren Drive 
Dalton, GA 30720 

Thompson, Rodney, p. 202 
Pine Forest Apts 38 

Tanner, Gwendolyn, p 234 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

P Box 12067 
Florence, SC 29504 

Thompson, Sherri, p 212 
1429 Caldwell Street 

Taylor, Cathy 

Rossville, GA 30741 

305 S Hamilton Ave 
Scottsboro. AL 35768 

Thompson, Cheryl 
1429 Caldwell Street 

Taylor. Fawnia, p 202 

Rossville, GA 30741 

915 Robinhood Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Thompson, Sheila, p 191 
81 1 East Harrison 

Taylor, Rubertha 

Kokomo, IN 46901 

7612 Aberdeen Ave 
Cleveland, OH 44103 

Thorn, John 

1 13 Weeks Drive 

Taylor, Terry, p 235 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

1160 Peoples Street, Apt #11 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Threatt, Lanita 
695 Riverside Road 

Taylor, Virginia, p 235 

Roswell. GA 30075 

2324 Georgetown Road #710 

Tibbitts, Jeff 
138 Davis Drive 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Taylor, William 

Cartersville, GA 30120 

Route 2, Box 157-A 
Alma, GA 31510 

Tidwell. Nancie. p 235 
8712 S Tulley 

Teasley, Tim, p 212 

Oak Lawn, IL 60453 

Route 2. Box 288-B 
Lincolnton, GA 30817 

Timberlake, Charlotte, p 235 
1055 Inman Street 

Tennis, p 170 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Terrell, Dianne, p. 212 

Tipton, David, p 212 

3207 Colony Drive 

7425 Skye Drive N 

Jamestown, NC 27282 

Jacksonville, FL 32205 

Terry, James 

Tirey, David, p 190 

1917 Seaward Drive 

208 Saratoga Court 

Hampton, VA 23663 

Georgetown, KY 40324 

Tharp Award, p 44 

Todd, Patricia, p 191 

Tharp, Barry, p, 212 

9517 Warwick Ave, 

Route 3, Box 63 

Norfolk, VA 23503 

Red Oak, IA 51566 

Totherow, Cynthia, p 235 

Thetford, Grady, p. 202 

1 1 1 Mosey Street 

705 Second 

Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Graham, TX 76046 

Totherow, Eric 

Thomas, David, p. 1 91 

1 1 1 Mosey Street 

3811 Ward Road 

Fort Mill. SC 29715 

Lakeland, FL 33805 

Torres, Rosa, p 235 

Thomas, Ins, p 202 

730 Trunk Street 

405 SW 15th Terrace 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Delray Beach. FL 33444 

Tow, Jerry, p 191 

Thomas, John O, p. 29 

220 Street Johns Church 

940 Longview Dr SE 

Camp Hill, PA 17011 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Toymaker & Son, p 106 

Thomas, Kevin 

Towns, Rita, p. 191 

4802 Ranger Lane 

3721 37th Street 

Chattanooga, TN 37416 

Mt Ranier, MD 20822 

Thomas, Phillip E . p 37 

Trammell, Neil 

Rt 2, Box 547-C 

13020 Luke S Lane 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Midlothian, VA 23113 

Thomas, Valerie, p. 212 

Treadwell. Ronnie, p, 235 

2701 Highway 301 Route 24 

Route 6, Box 78F 

Jacksonville, FL 32234 

Chatsworth, CA 91311 

Thompson, Debbie, p. 191 

Trotman, Junnie, p, 212 

1434 Dungan 

Deacons Road 

Humbolat, TN 38343 

St, Michael, Barbados, W, Indies 

Thompson, Elaine, p, 191 

Trotman, Lestine 

Route 1, Box 309 

42 8th Ave Belleville 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

St Michael, Barbados, W Indies 

Thompson, Elenor 

Towbridge, Eddie 

1526 Danbury Drive 

1412 19th Street SE 

Norcross, GA 30093 

Cleveland, TN 37311 

Tucker, Kenneth, p. 191 
4926 Hevwerth Ave 
Cincinnati. OH 45238 
Turner, Aaron 
2711 Villa Drive, Apt, B 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Turner, Gus 
914 Standish Street 
New Albany, MS 38652 
Turner, Tamara, p, 212 
P O Box 118 
Powhatan, VA 23139 
Turner, Martin 
Box 456 17th Street NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Tweedy, Robert, p 202 
1895 Cherry Street NE #6 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Tyler, Carolyn, p 212 
237 Pennsylvania Avenue 
Asheville, NC 


Ulsh, Donna, p 192 
3751 Orrstown Road 104 
Orrstown, PA 17244 

Underwood, Stephanie, p. 192 

34 N, Main Street 

Canton, NC 28716 

Upchurch, Christopher, p 192 

Rt 3 Box 266 

Whitwell, TN 37397 

Upsilon Xi, p 133 

Ursery. Vickie, p 235 

110 Skylane Drive 

Hot Springs, AR 71901 

Ussery, Lisa, p 212 

5326 Helene Drive 

Charleston, SC 29405 


Valentin, Jean 
485 4th Street NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Valentin, Marie 
Lee College. Box 59 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Valentine's Day. p 109 
Vanderburg, Samuel 
2324 Georgetown Road 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vandiver, Jewell, p. 212 
Route 3. Box 888 
Selmer, TN 38375 
Vanorsdale, Leon, p 192 
Route 2, Box 147 
Berkley Springs, WV 25411 

Vansy, Eugene 
P. O Box 23 
St. Charles, VA 24282 
Vargas, Dora, p 212 
1065 Eldndge Circle 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Varnadore, Pamela, p 213 
465 4th Street NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Varnadore, Robert, p, 203 
407 Carter Avenue 
Blackshear, GA 31516 
Vaughn, David, p. 192 
RR3. Box 381 
Connersville. IN 47331 
Vaughan, Cheryl, p, 192 
369 West 59th Street 
Hialeah, FL 33012 
Vaught, Dennis 
659 Talewood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vaught, Dwight, p 203 
659 Talewood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vaught. Laud L 
659 Talewood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vaught, Laud O , p 14 
65? Talewood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vaught. Darlene, p 203 
6033 Meadow Lane 
Jacksonville, FL 32211 
Veal, Darel, p 213 
Belle Vue Apt, #4 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Velazques, Luis 
Lee College, Box 877 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Vergara, Isais, p. 213 
Lee College, Box 478 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Veterans Affairs, p 24 
Veterans Association, p. 13 
Video Games, p 168 
Vidrene, Rozlyn 
7120 Lee Highway 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Vindauga. pp. 142-143 
Virostek, Lisa 
180 Meadow Lane 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vives, Antonio 
BO Polvorin #54 
Manati, PR 00701 
Vrooman, Lelano, p, 203 
3905 Sycamore Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 


Wadell, Carolyn 
2928 Gardenia Ave,, NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wade, Valerie, p 192 
704 White Oak Drive 
Albany, GA 31707 
Waggoner, Paul 
Lee College. Box 823 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wagner, Scott 
Rt, 1 Box 328 
Benton, KY 42025 
Waldrop, Timothy 
Route 3, Box 216 GA 
Monroe, LA 71201 
Wainwright, William 
500 Loblolly Lane 
Salisbury, MD 21801 

Mark Schrade holds an audience captivated. 



A deep theological discussion. 

Walker, Carolyn 
822 Whisperwood TR NE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Walker, Donalyn, p 192 
7122 McCutcheon Road 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Walker, Jonathan, p, 203 
Lee College, Box 732 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Walker, Julie 

3600 Keith Street Apt, 1206 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Walker. Thomas 
1950 Cherry Street NE #21 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Walker, Roby, p. 213 
96 Dredsen Ave 
Lumberton, NC 28358 
Walker, Lucille, p 24 
1837 Timber Trail NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wall, Kathy 
322 2nd Ave 
W. Logan, WV 25601 
Wallen, Daisy 
Route 2, Box 271 
Coeburn. VA 24230 
Walters, Lisa, p 192 
Route 2, Box 271 
Cattlesburg, KY 41129 
Ward, David, p 192 
324 Dogwood Trail 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ward, Michael 
3139 Myrtle Ave 
Loveland, OH 45140 
Warner, Carl, p. 213 
73 E. River Road 
Waterloo, NY 13165 
Warren, Claude, p 47 
3600 Keith St, 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

p 47 

Warren, Cami 
3600 Keith St 
Cleveland, TN 37311 


Warren, Deborah, p. 
3359 Keithshire Way 
Lexington, KY 40503 
Watermelon Bust, p. 53 
Watkms, Sandra 
6 Waters Road 
Asheville, NC 28805 
Watkins, Yvette S 
3313 W. Albain Road 
Monroe, Ml 48161 
Watson, John B 
1950 Cherry Street NE #14 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Watts, Margaret J . p 213 
4604 Ridgeview Avenue 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Weakley, Regina F. 
225 Gale Drive NW 
Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Weaver, Donald A 
1505 South Oak 
Melbourne, FL 32901 
Weaver, Raymond R. 
8584 SE Date Street 
Hobe Sound, FL 33455 
Webb, Joel M. 
P. O. Box 147 
Whitwell, TN 37397 
Webb, Mickey E, 
3005 Henderson Avenue #58 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Weeks, Glenda J,, p, 203 
Route 1, Box 382A 
Fayetteville, TN 37334 
Welton, Jeffrey M 
4013 Himebaugh 
Omaha, NE 68111 
Wesson, Charles D 
4202 Fenway Ave 
Huntsville, AL 35802 
West, Pandy L, p. 192 
1918 Willowwood 
Rochester, Ml 48063 
Wetherington, Sherea. p. 203 
1601 Beauford Place 
Valdosta, GA 31601 
Whatley, Betsy Ruth, p. 213 
4230 College Street 
Mt View, GA 30070 
Wheeler, Donald R, 
2633 Barrett Ave 
Naples, FL 33942 
Wheeler, Mendeth S 
P. O Box 1105 
Lake City, FL 32055 
Wheeler, Julie New 
404 Girard Street 
Danville, VA 24541 
Whitaker, Jeana M , p 192 
413 N Rogers 
Mason, Ml 48854 
White, Arthur W., p. 192 
1 12 Murray Lane 
Vidalia, LA 71373 
White, Donald M „ p. 203 
822 Eugene Street 
Fayetteville, NC 28306 
White, Doug, p. 213 
1950 Cherry Street NE #47 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
White, Edward T, 
906 Nevin Lane 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
White, Larry M. 
52AA Garrison Branch 
Cottontown, TN 37048 
Whitener, Connie R. 
SE 101 Teagle Drive 
Shelton, WA 98584 
Whitesel, Jr. Jay B p. 213 
116 North Jefferson Street 
Mt, Union, PA 17066 
Who's Who, pp 216-235 
Whybrew, Perry O , p. 192 
1309 Echs Drive 
Burnsville, MN 55337 
Wiggin, Sheila G 
1401 N. Beaver 
Guymon, OK 73942 
Willetts. D Matt 
5150 Fillmore Ave 
Alexandria, VA 22311 
Wilkerson, Kenneth 
291 1 Eastview Terrace SE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Willard. Daniel 

Route 9 Box 283 Homestead 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Dannie, p. 192 
P O Box 542 
Wabasso, FL 32970 
Williams, Larry, p. 192 
703 16th Street 
Alma, GA 31510 
Williams, Patricia, p, 203 
23 SE Colphin Drive 
Delray Beach, FL 33445 

Williams, Thomas 
502 Phoenix Avenue 
Chattanooga, TN 37411 
Williams, Verna 
418 Willard J, Park 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Ralph 
2340 Timber Trace Place 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Willis, David, p. 213 
3616 Belmont Ave, 
Cleveland, TN 37311 

Willis, Stanley 
872 Morning Side Lane 
Arnold, MD 63010 
Wilson, Deborah 
414 Boston Hollow Road 
Elizabeth, PA 15037 
Wilson, Deena, p, 203 
Route 1 Box 263-A 
Clarkrange, TN 38553 
Wilson. Gretchen 
3804 Woodbine Drive 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wilson, James 
3620 N, Ocoee, Apt 4 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wilson, Mark 
Route 3, Box 354 
Sevierville, TN 37862 
Wilson, Sim 
1342 Toledo Way 
Upland, CA 91786 
Wingo, Trinette, p. 203 
P O. Box 641 
Harrah, OK 73045 
Winters, Teresa, p. 213 
1319 Mirror Terrace 
Winterhaven, FL 33880 
Witt, C Rick 
25 Windsor Drive 
Hamilton, OH 45013 
Wood, Sheila 
223 High Street SE 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wood, Ralph L . p 203 
Route 2, Box 136-B 
Jackson, OH 45640 
Woodard, Robert 
4514 Montclair Road 
Pensacola, FL 32505 
Woodfin, Naomi, p. 203 
1500 Twilight Lane 
Richmond, VA 23235 

Woodhouse Gypsy p 192 
700 Seneca Trail 
Martington. WV 24954 

Woods. Sabord. p 35 
160 Centenary Ave NW 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Woodson, Rebecca, p 203 
226 Ponce De Leon Drive 
Anderson. SC 29621 
Woodson. Hemrich. p 236 
Wooten. April, p 213 
1700 Baugh Street NE 
Cleveland. TN 37311 
Workman, Sandra 
Route 2. Box 50-A 
Autryville, NC 28318 
Wozniak. Wayne, p 213 
2240 N Narragan 
Sett, IL 60635 
Wright, Becky, p 213 
Springbrook Apt #84 
Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wyatt, Angela, p 192 
Route 6 Poplar Street 
Calhoun, GA 30701 
Wyatt, Anetta, p. 35 
223 17th NW 
Cleveland. TN 37311 


York. Lisa, p 203 
Route 1, Box 51 -B 
Lavonia, GA 30553 
Young. Gary, p 203 
1601 Washington Street 
Americus. GA 31709 
Young, Lisa, p 203 
19997 Weyher Street 
Livonia, Mi 48152 
Youngblood, John 
Lee College, Box 842 
Cleveland, TN 37311 


Zion, Brett 

1630 W. Lorain Apt. 101 

Monroe. Ml 48161 

Nancie Tidwell in a pensive moment. 

\ - 



m tk 

Prophecies and tongues will end — 
Even knowledge will pass away. 

What we know, and what we prophesy 

Is incomplete, 
But when perfection finally comes 
The imperfection will disappear. 

One of the frequent welcomed visitors takes a stroll through 

Dr. Conn speaks during Commencement exercises. 


Matthew Glass, son of Guy and Nancy Glass, enjoys a park bench. 

When I was a child, 

I acted and thought just like children do. 

When I became older, 

I put my childish ways behind me. 


Walking down the steps after receiving a diploma. 




A little girl plays in the fountain during graduation ceremonies. 

Now, all we see is a poor reflection — 

Later, we'll see face to face. 
We only know a small portion of everything right now, 

But eventually well see things as God sees them. 

These three endure: 

Faith, hope and love. 
But the greatest of them all 
is Love. 

1 CORINTHIANS 13:8-13 


Elaine Thompson receives congratulations on her graduation. 




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