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Not to be taken from this room 




D a Y 



A 




V I NOAGUA 




In this day and age the fu- 
ture has been set. Events 
that happen now are unique 
and can never be repeated or 
duplicated. The steps taken, 
whether by choice or neces- 
sity, lay the foundation for 
what's to come in the next 




day and age. 




*^n 




' 




Day In Day Out 

People 





II Work And No Play 

Academics 

First And Foremost 

Ministry 

Something Old Something New 

Student Life 

Nothing Ventured Nothing Gained 

Organizations 

One For All And All For One 







Cleveland, Tennessee 
NOT TO BE TAKEN OUT 




LIBRARY 

I§E UNIVERSITY 



fr^'ir 




V I N D A G U A 



Volume 53 

Ocoee Street 

Cleveland, TN 

37320-3450 




WILLIAM G. SQUIRES LIBRARY 
CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE 



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Day 
OUT 













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V-7tyles change as quickly as the 
months do. These photos depict 
the yester years and represent a 
selected portion of the people and 
fashions from the past. A new 
craze on the Lee College campus 
this year was shorts. Students took 
advantage of the new policy as of- 
ten as the weather permitted. 














:•.-.-' -*. 



Above left: 1956, Le- 
land Alderman of Do- 
ver Florida. Above 
right: 1954, Elizabeth 
Henry of Hobbs Hew 
Mexico. Center 

photo: A group of Lee 
College students take 
advantage of the new 
dress code. 






.0 







Above: 1957 Fresh- 
man officers; Bobby 
Sustan, Jack Smith, 
Grace Rose and Cher- 
rie Jarrell. Left: 1980. 
Richard Thomas 
Dixon. 



Abernathy, Larry 

Abney, Trey 

Adams, Thomas 

Adams, Thomas 

Adkison, Mindy 

Akiona, Nat 

Alarcon, Marishell 

Albertson, Andrea 

Allen, Melissa 

Allen, Susan 

Aloi, Shelley 

Ammons, Angie 

Andreson, Christine 

Arnold, Natasha 

Baker, Charissa 

Baker, Dennis 

Baker, Kysha 

Baker, Wendy 

Barabas, Michele 

Barker, Matthew 

Barnett, Reese 

Barnette, Jennifer 

Barrix, Melissa 

Baucom, Melonie 

Bearden, Beverly 

Beaver, Jeromy 

Beers, Trisha 

Bennett, Richard 

Bennett, Sherri 

Bentley, Cheri 

Benton, Kenneth 

Benton, Lisa 

Beran, Jessica 

Binns, Robert 

Bishop, Duane 

Bixler, Kevin 

Bolen, Paul 

Boling, Terry 

Boots, Janyce 

Boulineau, Jody 

Bowden, Robin 

Bowman, Eileen 

Bowman, Paul 

Boyer, Cynthia 

Bridgeman, Curtis 

Britt, Chance 

Broadrick, Rebecca 

Broce, Kimberly 

Brock, Brian 

Brooks, Gary 

Brooks, Mecya 

Brown, Dervin 

Brown, Donald 

Browne, Grenfel 

Browning, Tonya 

Bruton, Holly 







Who's 
Who 






AMONG 
AMERICAN 



UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES 




Melinda Adkinson 
Cleveland, TM 
Early Childhood 
Study 

Education Club, 
Dean's List, Pio- 
neers for Christ, 
Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, Mt. Olive 
C.O.Q. telecare/ 
church planting volunteer, Adopt-a- 
Qrandparent, Mayfield Elem. volunteer. 









tative, Upsilon Xi, 
participant. 



Susan Allen 
Cary, NC 
English 



Sigma Tau Delta — 
1992 FOE represen- 
tative, national 
Dean's List, Sigma 
Mu Sigma, Lee Sing- 
ers — Interclub Par- 
liamentary represen- 
1993 SIE — Cambridge 




to Medical College 
Medicine. 



Ross W. Barnett 
Fayetteville, QA 
Biological Science 

Kappa Gamma Pi Sci- 
ence Club — Tres., 
Alpha Phi Delta Pre- 
Med Honor Society, 
Alpha Chi Honor So- 
ciety, national 
Dean's List, accepted 
of Georgia School of 









Who's Who Among American 



Seniors 



Dorothy Rodg- 

ers, an English 
major from Vir- 
ginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia served as 
Senior Class 
Vice-President. 
Dorothy is the 
founder of Colle- 
gians for Life and 
was a participant 
of Semester in 
Europe. She was 
President of Al- 
pha Omega Min- 
istries, a member 
of summer STEP 
and MIA missions 
teams, and 

served on the 
Spiritual Life 
Club Council. 
She was also a 
member of 

Sigma Tau Delta, 
the English 
Honor Society. 




Amy Frazier Temple, a Human Development major from Roanoke, Vir- 
ginia, served as Senior Class President. Amy was a Presidential Scholar all 
four years at Lee and was a member of Alpha Chi. She was also a member 
of the Sociology Club, Student Teachers Education Association, and Deaf 
Ministries Association. Amy also served as Freshman Class President, 
Sophomore Class President, and SQA President her first three years at Lee. 



Jessica Beran, a 

Communications 
major from riewport 
News, Virginia, 
served as Senior 
Class Secretary/ 
Treasurer. Jessica 
was a Dean 
Scholar, and a par- 
ticipant of the 
American Studies 
Program in Wash- 
ington, D.C. She 
was involved in Lee 
Collegian, Video 
Yearbook, Pioneers 
for Christ and Big 
Pal/Little Pal. She 
was a member of 
the summer STEP 
team to Mew York 
City and missions 
to the Church of 
God Home for Chil- 
dren 




Bryson, Jenna 
Buckner, Barbara 
Buckner, Laminda 
Buckner, Melvin 
Buma, Andrea 
Bunn, Edward 
Bunn, Elaine 
Burgos, Nelida 

Burns, Elizabeth 
Campbell, Brian 
Campbell, Garlon 
Campbell, Tonya 
Carbaugh, Patty 
Carman, Michael 
Carpenter, Monica 
Castejon, Maria 

Charles, Tim 
Chess, Valerie 
Clements, Amy 
Close, Alex 
Close, Kelly 
Coates, Daniel 
Cockburn, Christie 
Coffelt, Tressa 



Barbara Renee Buckner 
Bland, VA 
Mathematics 

National Dean's List, 
1991 Summer Honors, 
Semester in Ukraine, 
Bradley County PAT 
Program, Kappa Psi Mu, 
Pioneers for Christ, 
SQA — Sec/Tres, Edu- 
cation Club, Upward 
Bound Program, Vindagua Staff — Sports 
Editor, Science Club, Israel Study Tour. 




Universities 



Edward Bunn 
Cleveland, TM 
Psychology 

Psi Chi Honor Society 
— Charter member/ 
Tres., Pioneers for 
Christ, Deaf Ministry 
Association, Mt. Olive 
C.O.Q. telecare/church 
planting volunteer, Big 
Brother/Big Sister Pro- 
gram, Psychology Club — Chaplain, Cleve- 
land Community Hospital Chaplain. 




and 



Colleges 



Susana Castejon 
SanPedro Sula, Hondu- 
ras 
Pre-Med 

Pre-Med Honor Soc 
Epsilon Lambda P 
Missions Club — Trea 
surer, Theta Delta 
Kappa, Big Brother/Big 
Sister Program, Crow- 
der Chapel volunteer 

Ladies Soccer Team — Captain, Science 

Club. 




iety, 
Phi, 



















Seniors 




SQA Officers 

Who's Who Among American Universities and Colleges 

Tim Moore, a Christian Education major from Savannah, 
Georgia, served as SQA President this year. He's the former SQA 
Vice-President and a member of the 1993 POF Steering Commit- 
tee, along with Upsilon Xi and Campus Choir. He was also in- 
volved in MIA summer missions to Hilton Head, Fiji and new 
Zealand. 

Claire Sanger, a Biology major from Wheeling, West Virginia, 
served as Vice-President. Claire was a member of Alpha Chi, the 
national Honor Society and Alpha Phi Delta, the Pre-Med Honor 
Society. Claire was also actively involved in the Science Club. 

Barbie Buckner, served as Secretary/Treasurer. She is a Math 
major from Bland, Virginia. She was a Section Editor for Vinda- 
gua, a member of Student Teacher Education Association, Pio- 
neers for Christ, and Kappa Psi nu. She was also a participant of 
Semester in Ukraine, of which Cliff Schimmels was the sponsor. 

Collins, Sabrina 

Colon, Agnes 

Conn, Heather 

Coomer, Melissa 

Cornett, Stanley 

Covvart, Tina 

Cross, Michael 

Crumley, April 

Daffee, Shawna 

Dakis, Pete 

Dalton, Karen 

Darko, Vernon 

Davis, Robyn 

Delbridge, Chad 

Delbridge, Karen 

Derilus, Osias 

Dillard, Donna 

Dipastena, Marbi 

Doise, P. Corey 

Downer, David 

Downey, Avery 

Duffey, Richard 

Duncan, Donna 

Duncan, Paul 

Durham, Jerry 

Dyer, Terry 

Earnest, Lizabeth 

Elder, Julie 

Elkins, Sonia 

Ellis, Alana 

Ellis, Eric 

Elmore, Toby 





mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 

Tina D. Cowart 
Milliard, FL 
Accounting/Bus. 
Adm. 



Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, Pioneers 
for Christ, Mission 
Club — Mist./ 
Sec./Tres., Phi 
Beta Lambda — V.P., Resident Assis- 
tant, Presidential Scholar 






Heather E. Conn 
Cleveland, TN 

Who's Who 

Among American 
Universities and 
Colleges 






•/»•«!'■■'■ 



^ f / 



P. Corey Doise 
Baton Rouge, LA 
Accounting 

Phi Beta Lambda 
— Chaplain, Big 
Buddy Program, 
Dean's List, Inter- 
collegiate Basket- 
ball — Fresh- 




Paul E. Duncan 
Birmingham, AL 



Pre-med 






Who's Who 

Amonq American 
Universities and 
Colleges. 



man/Sophomore. 






■■ ■M-:;;. 






«.■ r 1 



Seniors 




Elrod, Arlene 
Estes, Nathan 
Estes, Audra 
Etheridge, Dudley 
Farnsworth, Earl 
Feliciano, Alicia 
Felts, Tanetta 
Ferguson, Romeo 

Farrell, Jeff 
Flanagan, John 
Fowler, Craig 
Fox, Jennifer 
Franklin, Everett 
Frye, Vicki 
Fulton, Arlette 
Funderburk, Vivian 

Gall, Laura 
Gamble, Melinda 
Garner, Todd 
Gehret, Kendall 
Gentry, Donald 
Gentry, Ruthann 
Goff, Natalie 
Goff, Shelly 

Goforth, Stephanie 
Gold, Anita 
Golden, Jeff 
Gonzalez, Marcelo 
Gonzalez, Maricela 
Goodger, Brian 
Grabensteder, Beth 
Grannan, Jodie 

Grantham, Greg 
Graham, Scott 
Gray, Phebe 
Greathouse, Tasha 
Green, Doug 
Green, Sharon 
Greenway, Shermanda 
Griffin, Martin 

Griffin, Scott 
Guard, Blaine 
Hagberg, Alecia 
Hagberg, William 
Halbrook, Sharon 
Hall, Alfonzo 
Hall, Charles 
Hamby, Dewayne 

Hamilton, Greg 
Hamilton, Michael 
Hamons, Derek 
Hamrick, David 
Hand, William 
Hanners, Ronald 
Hart, Angela 
Harris, Jennifer 







Tanetta Felts 

Sparta, TN 

Modern Foreign 

Lang. 

Teacher Cert. 

Sigma Delta Pi Span- 
ish Honor Society, 
national Dean s List, 
Sunday School 
teacher, Student 
Support Services — 
Tutor, Bradley Junior High School — Tu- 
tor. 

V r 




Vicki Rosalind Frye 
Cumming, QA 
Biology 

Dean's List with Hon- 
ors, Delta Zeta Tau, 
Radiologist Asst. at 
north Arundel Hospi- 
tal, Drama Club — 
V.P., Kappa Gamma 
Pi Science Club, Big 
Pal/Little Pal Pro- 
gram, Alpha Chi Honor Society, Flames 
Cheerleader — Co-Captain, Unwed Moth- 
ers Ministry. Alpha Phi Delta Pre-Med 
Honor Society 




Vivian Funderburk 
Hamilton, OH 
Biology/Teacher 
Cert. 

national Dean's List, 
Drama Club — 
Pres. /Chap. /Hist., 
SACS committee for 
Financial Aid, Up- 
ward Bound Pro- 
gram, Resident Assis- 
tant, Campus Choir, Kappa Gamma Pi Sci- 
ence Club, Crowder Chapel — music/ 
drama. 








Brian Keith Goodger 
Hew Port Richey. FL 
Biology 

Upsilon Xi, Kappa 
Gamma Pi Science 
Club, Lee College 
Technical Crew — 
Manager, Lee College 
Singers — Pres. Re- 
porter, V.P.. II Edition 









Seniors 




Harris, Phillip 

Hart, Deborah 

Hart, Jennifer 

Hays, Kristen 

Hays, Luther 

Hendren, Jason 

Henshaw, Bill 

Hensley, Stacie 

Henson, Paul 

Herd, Robin 

Hicks, Edward 

Highsmith, Richard 

Hill, Arnold 

Hill, Matthew 

Hobson, Geroge 

Hodges, Amy 

Hofmeister, Robert 

Hogue, Christy 

Hohn, Tracy 

Holland, Jennifer 

Holland, Steven 

Hollar, Bruce 

Hooper, Chad 

Horton, Jonathan 

Howell, Penny 

Howell, Sonny 

Hubay, Aimee 

Hudson, Kevin 

Hughes, Cuba 

Hulstein, Jeff 

Hunter, Robert 

Ingle, Alline 

Ingram, Scott 

Jackson, Tammy 

Jarrell, Tom 

Jean-Jacques, Gerald 

Jefferson, John 

Jenkins, Rebecca 

Jenkins, Skip 

Jennings, Andrea 

Jeter, Jerry 

Johnson, Kerry 

Jones, Steven 

Justice, Timothy 

Kaatz, Angela 

Karabensh, Sherry 

Keith, Kevin 

Kellermana, Tracey 

Keown, April 

Kidd, Matthew 

Kilburn, Angela 

King. Lance 

Kirschmann, Michael 

Knox, Rodney 

Kohler-Edwards, David 

Kuenn, Kristin 





Angela J. Harp 
Cleveland, TN 
Elementary Educa- 
tion 

Collegiate Award in 
Education, Scholas- 
tic Ail-American 
Scholar, Alpha Chi 
Honor Society, Lee 
Symphonic Band, 

Lee Handbell Choir — Librarian, Missions 

Club, national Dean's List. 




fS=J 



Washington, D.C. 



Jason L. Hendren 
Cary, MC 
History 

Lee Singers, Alpha 
Chi Honor Society, 
History Club — V.F., 
Upsilon Xi — Secre- 
tary, national Dean's 
List, Lee College 
American Studies in 
Interned at the Smith- 
















Who's 






sonian Museum of American History. 

Who Among 



Scholar Athlete, 
Scholar. 



Christina F. Hogue 
Cleveland, TM 
Modern Foreign 
Lang. 

national Dean's List, 
Sociology Club mem- 
ber, Dean's Scholar- 
ship, Ladies Tennis 
Team, Ladies Soccer 
Team, 1993 nAIA 
1992-1993 All-American 




Med 



American 



Universities 






and 



JeffL. Hulstein 
Cleveland, Tn 
Biology 

Kappa Gamma Pi Sci- 
ence Club, Alpha 
Gamma Chi, Flames 
Basketball Team, 
Cleveland Parks and 
Rec. Dept. volunteer, 
Alpha Phi Delta Pre-. 

v. **" 



Colleges 




Seniors 




Kyle, David 
Lancaster, Jami 
Lancaster, Kristina 
Lane, Cynthia 
Langford, Wendy 
Larock, Kathleen 
Lasiter, Mark 
Lawrence, Dale 

Lawson, Todd 
Ledford, Carla 
Lee, Greg 
Lee, Wayne 
Leffew, Tanya 
Leggett, Craig 
Leitner, Jennifer 
Lemons, Sherry 

Letu, Bradley 
Leroy, Dara 
Lewis, Donald 
Liberato, Sofia 
Liles, Velvet 
Liner, Kenneth 
Lombard, Sabrina 
Lombard, Tony 



Concrete Changes In Our Day 



Although the Christian principles and en- 
vironment at Lee has never changed, the 
face of the campus has drastically changed 
in the last four years. The Lee College se- 
niors arrived at is quite different from the 
present Lee College. 

Four years ago classes and functions were 
confined to the Science, Vest, and Walker 
Buildings, or the Conn Center. Space every- 
where seemed limited, and the dorms were 
no exception. Davis-Sharp had just been 
built, but the surplus of students was so 
much that the administration had to use Vil- 
lage Inn to house students. In addition, 
many ' Honors Dorms" were the homes of 
several students. These were houses that 
Lee bought and allowed limited excelling 
students to live in for the same price as the 
dorms. However, these 'dorms" later be- 
came the present Health Services, Behav- 
ioral and Social Sciences, or were torn down 
in the name of progress. 

In the year of 1991-92, Cross Hall was con- 
verted into a men's dormitory, Nora Cham- 
bers first floor was given a much needed 
face lift, and the Higher Ground Campaign 
had several buildings and projects v in the 
making." 

In 1992-93, expansion was a big part of 
campus. The Dixon Center and Watkins 



Building were completed, allowing places 
for offices, performances, and classes. In ad- 
dition, the DeVos Recreational Center was 
completed for the spring semester of 1993. 
This building was a big 'hit" for students 
and faculty alike. 

This past year was also a year of change 
for Lee. One of the biggest changes was the 




burning of Ellis Hall during the fall semes- 
ter and construction of the new dorm dur- 
ing the spring semester. Furthermore, an 
outdoor basketball court and sand volley- 
ball court were added to the DeVos Recre- 
ational Center. During the spring semes- 
ter, East Wing was made into a men's dor- 
mitory, College Arms was sold, and plans 
for a new pedestrian 
mall, music building, 
and a singles apartment 
building were being 
made. 



Left: An aerial view of cam- 
pus at least four years ago. 
notice the absence of the 
Dixon Center, DeVos Recre- 
ational Center, and the 
presence of old houses and 
Ellis Hall. 




Tommy D. Jarrell 
Cleveland, TN 

Who's Who Among 
American Universities 
and Colleges 




John W. Jefferson 
Eldoroda, AR 
Business Education 

Qamma Beta Phi — 
Sec./Tres., Phi Theta 
Kappa, National 

Dean's List, Phi Beta 
Lambda Business 
Club, Di Delta Qamma, 
Married Students Coa- 
lition, F.T.H. Teacher — Westmore C.O.Q. 



"4"%" -v 




Danny L.Jenkins II 
Canton, OH 
Bible/Theology 

Pi Delta Omicron, Al- 
pha Qamma Chi- 
Alumni Coor./Sec./ 
Pari., Alpha Chi nomi- jn ' *A 
nee. Delta Zeta Tau. 

lb *T« 







Steven Heath Jones 
Birmingham, AL 
English 

Sigma Tau Delta En- 
glish Honor Society, 
Promise — Vocalist, 
Lee College American 
Studies in Washington 
D.C — Interned at 
Shakespeare Theater, 
Semester in China, Alpha Chi Honor Soci- 
ety — V. P. 

























Seniors 




Lombaugh, Jeffrey 

Long, Corrie 

Lopez, Raul 

Lopez, Yanina 

Lorency, Rebecca 

Luallen, Joy 

Lyss, Renee 

Mahugh, Heidi 

Manis, Cheryl 

Manning, M. Olivia 

Maready, Lydia 

Martin, Christie 

Martin, Patience 

McClure, Jane 

McClure, Robin 

McCormick, Hunter 

McCrary, Elizabeth 

McCreadie, Heather 

McGlamery, Kevin 

McKinney, Gail 

McPeake, Michael 

Medina, Gilbert 

Medlin, Carole 

Medlin, Cherie 

Merchant, Krista 

Miller, Andrea 

Miller, Ivo 

Miller, Lisa 

Mills, Gene 

Minks, Tom 

Mishalanie, Jay 

Mitchell, Randall 




Here To 
Change 




Qod brought each of us here for 
a special reason. For me. it was 
to learn patience, submissive- 
ness and how to walk daily in the 
Spirit You will have to find 

your own answer to — Why am I 
here?" — Sheri Revels, Class of 
1994 



When you first came to Lee, you may 
have been a little scared. On the other 
hand, you may have felt liberated. But 
whether you wanted to admit it or not, 
Qod brought you to Lee for a reason. 
Over the four or so years you changed 
much, Qod molded your character into 
one that was totally unlike the old you 
that first came to Lee. Lee College had 
much to offer to build character. 

Academically, classes and school- 
work were just one small facet of the big 
picture, there were lectures from guest 
speakers, open mike, and academic 
clubs. 

Socially you grew through events 
sponsored by clubs and the school 
which seemed to increase in number 
and quality. School plays, concerts by 
students and guests, intramural and 
varsity sports, and other events only 
added to the social side of Lee College 
life. 



Academic and social growth was great 
to experience, but the most important 
growth was spiritual. A student didn't 
need 20/20 vision to see the spiritual 
growth opportunities around him or 
her. Lee offered things such as spiritual 
life clubs. Praise and Worship met every 
week. Chapel met three times a week. 
There were four choirs available, DMA, 
PFC, Big Pal/Little Pal program, and 
many missions opportunities. 

The most important development for 
character is through spiritual growth. It 
provides the foundation for all other 
growth. Hopefully Lee helped you to 
grow in your walk and daily relationship 
with God. 

Mike Sanger 




Kathleen R. La- 
Rock 

Cleveland, TH 
Human Develop- 
ment 

Pioneers for 

Christ, Mayfield 
Elem. volunteer, 
Student Support 



Services — tutor, Practicum in India, 
Alpha Chi Honor Society. 






"jzKz "1 




Dara Rae LeRoy 
London, England 
Enqlish 

Collegian — As- 
soc. Ed., Vindagua 
staff, Sigma Tau 
Delta English 
Honor Society, 
Delta Zeta Tau — 
Pari. /Chaplain, Alpha Gamma Chi, 
Greek Council, Symphonic Band, La- 
dies of Lee — V. P. /Hist., Alpha 
Omega, Residential Assistant, Big Pal 
Program, Homecoming Court — Ju- 
nior Year. 







Michael McPeake 
Beckley, WV 
Business Adm. 

Student Govern- 
ment Assoc. — 
Hist., Phi Beta 
Lambda Business 
Club — Sec. /Pari., 
Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, national Dean's List. 




Cherie Medlin 
Cauthersville, MO 
Biology 

Kappa Gamma Pi 
— Sec, Alpha 
Chi, Deans List 
with Honors, Delta 
Zeta Tau — Tres., 
Big Pal/Little Pal 
Program, Tennessee Aquarium Horti- 
culture volunteer, Presidential 

Scholar. 

■ ; 4. ■:*>■»■ i 

^ m^' v *• - ■ \j!~ ^ * 



Who's Who Among American Universities and Colleges 




Seniors 




Moats, Thomas 
Montgomery, Traci 
Moody, Charles 
Moore, Krista 
Morgan, Thomas 
Morris, Julie 
Morrison, Jonathan 
Morrow, Michelle 

Muir, Vivian 
Murray, Catina 
Murray, Kristy 
Nastiuk, Michelle 
Nastiuk, Nicholle 
Nation, Frankie 
Nations, Paula 
Nelson, Yemisi 

Ngaue, Ben 
Ngige, Esther 
Nhet, Lath 
Nichols, Patricia 
Noble, Jill 
Oakley, Becki 
Obradovic, Rosa 
Oh, Jeong 

Osborne, Geoffrey 
Owens, Anthony 
Owens, Brian 
Owens, Patrick 
Painter, Mike 
Palmer, Erik 
Palmer, Susan 
Parker, Amy 

Pate, Thomas 
Patterson, Leigh 
Pearson, Ralph 
Persad, Natasha 
Petty, Daivd 
Phillips, Holly 
Phillips, Paige 
Pickens, Jennifer 

Pierce, Joseph 
Pierson, Laura 
Pigg, Stephen 
Pittman, Laura 
Pittman, Rebecca 
Plaster, Amy 
Powell, Carrie 
Ragan, Adonna 

Rail, Cerigwyn 
Ramey, Janie 
Ramsey, Jennifer 
Rathbun, David 
Rawlings, Tom 
Reindl, Gregor 
Reuter, Jason 
Revels, Shari 




Kristy Murray 
Fultondale, AL 
Music Education 

Sigma Nu Sigma, Al- 
pha Chi Honor Soci- 
ety, Lee Singers — 
Sec. /section leader, 
Upsilon Xi Little Sis- 
ter, Collegiate MEnc 
— Program Coor., 
"Chosen" Ensemble 




- Director ' 

: • 

JIT,- 



nicholle Nastiuk 
Cleveland, TH 
Communications 

Phi Kappa riu. Alpha 
Chi Honor Society — 
Sec./Tres., Honor 
Scholar, Pi Kappa Pi, 
Crowder Chapel vol- 
unteer, Sigma Mu 
Sigma — Hist., Acts 
of God Drama Team, 












national Dean s List. 



ft 




Yemisi Snortte nel- 
son 

Huntsville, AL 
English 












Sigma Tau Delta En- 
glish Honor Society, 
Drama Club, Phi 
Theta Kappa Honor 
Society, Deaf Ministry 
Assoc, Alpha Chi 
Honor Society, SQA 
— Sec. John Freeman Missions Fellow- 
ship, national Dean's List, Summer Mis- 
sions — Venezuela, Rome, Italy. 




Pat Owens 
Augusta, GA 
Biblical Studies 

Honor Scholar, Crow- 
der Chapel volun- 
teer, Will Cummings 
Retirement Home — 
Outreach Pastor. Li- 
censed Minister. 















Seniors 




Reynolds, Dayna 

Rice, Jill 

Richardson, Charles 

Riddle, John 

Ridley, Joi 

Rigby, Gary 

Riggs, L. Melissa 

Rivera, Raymond 

Roberts, Steven 

Rodden, Dean 

Rodgers, Christy 

Rodgers, Dorothy 

Rodriguez, Luis 

Romano, Nicole 

Rose, Tanya 

Roudebush, Ronald 

Rowell, Angela 

Rudolf, Scott 

Sands, Gary 

Sanger, Claire 

Sanko, Brad 

Schauer, Kenneth 

Schiltz, Trina 

Scoggins, Ronald 

Scott, Kimberly 

Self, Charles 

Serviss, Erin 

Shadden, Brent 

Shamblin, Joe 

Shaw, Ira 

Shelly, Todd 

Shelton, Penny 

Sheilds, Shannon 

Shorter, Carmen 

Shiorter, David 

Shumard, Renee 

Sills, Christopher 

Simmons, Velinda 

Sims, Mark 

Sims, Matthew 

Skoog, Erik 

Small, Phyllis 

Smallwood, Aletha 

Smith, Craig 

Smith, Julie 

Smith, Martha 

Smith, Shaunda 

Smith, William 

Smithson, Rinold 

Snider, Jeromy 

Snyder, Duke 

Southern, Marsha 

Sparks, Adam 

Spring, Kristy 

Stafford, Chad 

Stafford, Philana 





Laura V. Pierson 
Cleveland, TN 
Early Childhood 
Study 

Kappa Psi Mu — V.P., 
Boys and Girls Club 
— program asst., Pi 
Delta Qamma — 
Pres., Dean's List, 
Blue Springs Elem. 
volunteer, Alpha Chi Honor Society. 






Who's 





Qregor Reindl 
Cleveland, TN 
Business Adm. 

Cletus Benton Excel- 
lence in Business 
Award 1993-1994, 
Phi Beta Lambda 
Business Club, Ten- 
nis Team — Captain, 
Alpha Gamma Chi 

— Sec, Alpha Chi Honor Society, Epsilon 

Lambda Phi Beau, Walker Endowment 

Scholarship for Outstanding Academics 

and Leadership 1992-1993, national 

Dean's List. 

Who Among American 



Laura Melissa Riggs 
Taylor, Ml 
Math/Science 
Elementary Educ. 

Phi Theta Kappa — 
Sec, Assistant Spiri- 
tual Life Coordinator, 
Alpha Chi Honor So- 
ciety, Theater Pro- 
duction, Care Group 



Leader. 







Steven Roberts 
Sherman, TX 
Bible Education/ 
Business Adm. 

Pi Delta Omicron, Pi- 
oneers for Christ, 
nursing Home Minis- 
try, Symphonic Band, 
Pep Band, Phi Beta 
Lambda Business 
Club, Tutoring, Alpha Chi Honor Society. 



Universities 



and 



Colleges 




Seniors 



Life Changes In The Nineties 



It seemed like it was only yesterday that 
you arrived at Lee. You had butterflies in 
your stomach, you wondered if you and 
your roommate would get along. Like the 
rest of your time at Lee, you hated the food, 
which at that time was PFM. Yet, as time 
progressed, your years at Lee would turn 
DUt to be four of the best in your life. 

The year 1990-91 was a big change in 
life. Progressing from High School to col- 
lege was a major plus. College offered 
many opportunieis: clubs, friends, dates! 
This was the year of Celebration '90. Sigma 
Nu Sigma celebrated it's silver anniversary, 
the Vindagua it's 50th. Epsilon began Mas- 
querade on the Mall, and Oklahoma was 
performed with the biggest cast ever at Lee! 

The year of 1991-92 proved to be a great 
year of change as well. This was the last 
year for the Homecoming Parade, and for 
:>lays to be performed in the Conn Center. 
It was a year in which many opportunities 
Degan to open: new classes and majors 
were offered while diverse semesters 
iboard were developed. 

Lee College was definitely not the same 
n 1992-93. Upsilon celebrated it's 30th 
year, while Pi Kappa Pi and Epsilon 



reached their 5th. Theta Delta Kappa and 
Kappa Psi Nu became the newest social 
service clubs on campus. Celebration '92 
was also a highlight of the year with plans 
of change and growth for the campus. 
However, it was also a time for remember- 
ing those who contributed to Lee. Ms. Ber- 
tha Gugler and Dr. Stanley Butler were 
among those cherished for their commit- 
ment to excellence. 

The 1993-94 school year was filled with 
the pressure and questions that come with 
graduation. Change was still part of the 
campus. New dorms and buildings were 
still being made. Clubs were still coming 
up with new ideas to keep the social life 
going. The performances were still great 
and more were being given. Yet, the big- 
gest event of the year, of the whole "Lee 
College Experience," was graduation! 

Although you hated to admit it, you 
would miss Lee, your friends, the zany ad- 
ventures and mischief you got in to. You'd 
miss that special teacher that always lis- 
tened and understood everything you were 
going through. But you'll never miss the 
joy that the memories bring! 



s^#»<r 






Steele, Donnis 
Stephens, Patrick 
Stett, Carrie 
Stevenson, Brenda 
Stiltner, Allison 
Stravato, Mike 
Sturgell, Steven 
Summars, Ginger 

Summers, Rob 
Summers, Tina 
Suplee, Tracy 
Sutphin, Susan 
Swain, Amy 
Swafford, Brittney 
Swallows, David 
Swearengin, Joy 

Taylor, Colette 
Taylor, Lisa 
Taylor, Michael 
Taylor, Shane 
Temple, Amy 
Terry, Reba 
Thacker, David 
Thomas, Susan 




Christy Rodgers 
Gulfport, MS 
Music 

Epsilon Lambda Phi, 
Alpha Chi Honor Soci- 
ety, Resident Assistant, 
Choral Union, national 
Dean's List, Campus 
Choir — section lead- 
er/ladies ensemble, 
Justice Center Ministry. 




Claire Sanger 
Wheeling, WV 
Biology 

Alpha Phi Delta Pre- 
Med Honor Society — 
Sec./Tres., national 
Dean's List, Deaf Minis- 
try Assoc, Ladies of 
Lee, Kappa Gamma Pi 
— Pres., Alpha Chi 

Honor Society, SQA — V.P., Student Gov. 

dorm representative. Resident Assistant. 




istries. 



Kimberly D. Scott 
newark, DE 
Elementary Educ. 

national Dean's List. 
Missions Club, Resi- 
dent Assistant, na- 
tional Honors Society, 
Summer Practicum- 
Brazil, Big Pal/Little 
Pal, Alpha Omega Min- 



Alisa Renee Smith 
Grove City. OH 
English 

Sigma Tau Delta En- 
glish Honor Society, 
Youth Leaders Assoc. 
— Chaplain Pres.. 
Delta Zeta Tau, West- 
more COG. — youth 
leader discipleship di- 
rector. Alpha Chi Honor Society. 












Seniors 




Timms, Mike 

Tinnon, Julia 

To we, Gregory 

Towe, Joel 

Trenhon, Don 

Trensehel, Timothy 

Trenum, Kat 

Trevino, Virginia 

Tseng, Joanna 

Tucker, Nathaniel 

Tuckey, Lisa 

Turner, Jonathan 

Turner, Tiffany 

Van de Grift, Dana 

Vandiver, Charlotte 

Vargas, Lourdes 

Varlack, Glenn 

Vainer, Jenny 

Vaughn, Kathy 

Vaughn, Mark 

Vaughn, Scott 

Vickers, Rodney 

Vigos, Wilder 

Vos, Mark 

Voudrie, Mason 

Walker, Brian 

Walker, Daniel 

Walker, Joseph 

Ward, Valarie 

Weaver, Robert 

Webb, Brian 

Weerasekera, Merville 

Welty, Brad 

Wesson, Stephanie 

Westfield, Demetria 

White, Rodney 

Widgeon, Amy 

Wiechman, Dawn 

Wilkinson, Mark 

Williams, David 

Williams, Jinger 

Williams, Rodney 

Wilson, Sheila 

Windham, Charla 

Winston, Paul 

Wood, Susan 

Woodard, Leslie 

Woodring, Deena 



Wolf, Debra 

Wong, Elizabeth 

Worsham, William 

Wright, Christopher 

Yeunk, Fan 

Yoon, Sang 





Amy Temple 
Roanoke, VA 
Human Development 

Alpha Chi Honor So- 
ciety — Pres., Big 
Pal/Little Pal Pro- 
gram, Tutor, Lee 
Highway C.O.Q. — 
sign language inter- 
preter of music. Writ- 
ing Lab Asst, Lee College Chapel — sign 
language interpreter. 




Reba Ann Terry 
Cleveland, TN 
Psychology 






|«*X 




Psi Chi Honor Society 
— Hist., Family 
Friends of Bradley 
County — volunteer, 
national I.O.O. F. 
Scholarship recipi- 
ent. Alpha Chi Honor 
Society, ABWA Scholarship recipient. Chil- 
dren's Church Dir. 



... ■■ 






David W. Thacker 
Cleveland, TN 
Christian Education 

Deaf Ministry Assoc, 
Licensed Minister, Al- 
pha Chi Honor Soci- 
ety, Westmore C.O.Q. 
— choir/Crossroads 
Sec, Married Student 
Coalition. 



;i ..v.*. 







f 
— — — 



Who's Who Among American Universities and Colleges 






Merville Weerasekera 
Athens, TN 
Accounting 

Missionary — Youth 
with a Mission/Asst. 
Director in Sin- 
gapore, Alpha Chi 
Honor Society, Mace- 
donia Cry Financial 
Ministry. 



"^..-'r:/ 



s- r, 



v 



#' 



_ 



Seniors 



Lee And Tharp 
Award Recipients 




Jason Hendren 




I Marlon Allers 

Zeno C. Tharp 

Award 

Award 



Jason Hendren and Marlon Allers were awarded the F.J. Lee 
id Zeno C. Tharp awards for the class of 1994. These two dis- 
lguished awards are selected annually by the faculty. 
The Lee Award, which is named for the second president and 
imesake of the college, is bestowed upon the student consid- 
ed to be the best-all-around. 

The Tharp Award, named for the president of Lee College 
ho served from 1935-44, is awarded to the student consid- 
ed most likely to make an impact on the Church of God. 
Jason Hendren of Cary, MC is a history major and former 
esident of the history club. Hendren's other involvements in- 
ude membership in Upsilon Xi, Alpha Chi Honor Society and 
ze Singers. 

Hendren has also been honored in the national Dean's List 
id Who's Who Among American Colleges and Universities. 
The capstone of Hendren's college experience occurred dur- 
g the last year's spring semester. He worked at the Smithso- 
an Institution as part of the American Studies Program, an 
;ademic experience sponsored by the Christian College Coa- 
ion. 

Bermuda native Marlon Allers is a biblical education major 
id an ordained minister in the Church of God. In Bermuda Ai- 
rs was a radio speaker, evangelist and interim pastor. 
Locally, Allers has worked as an associate pastor with the In- 
lan, Michigan Avenue and Prospect Church of God congrega- 
3ns. In addition, Allers is president of a mens fellowship and 
active in prison ministry. 

Last year Allers was awarded the Excellence in Preaching 
id the Minority Leadership awards at Lee College. He is a 
ill-time safety officer with the college and is married with two 
lildren. 







Reba Terry 

Behavioral and 
Social Sciences 




Patrick 
Owens 

Bible and 
Christian 
Ministries 



Departmental 
Honorees 




Qregor Reindl 
Business 








Nicholle 
Mastiuk 

Language Arts 




Kristy 
Murray 

Music 




Fan Yeung 

natural Sciences 
and Mathematics 




Stephanie Wesson 
Birmingham, AL 
Biology 

Who's Who Among 
American Universi- 
ties and Colleges 




Fan Yeung 
Hong Kong 
Chemistry/Biology 

Kappa Gamma Pi Sci- 
ence Club, Chemistry 
Lab assistant, Stu- 
dent Support Service 
— tutor. Research in 
neurobiology at Em- 
ory University. 




Sang-Eun Yoon 
Seoul. Korea 
Biblical Educ. 









i \ ■ 






■ 



Pi Delta Omicron, 
Christian Leadership 
Ministries, Chatta- 
nooga Korean C.O.Q. 
— Worship Coordi- 
nator. Alpha Chi 
Honor Society, na- 
tional Dean's List, Hamilton R&N Endow- 
ment, national Collegiate Minority Leader- 
ship Award. 



Who's 
Who 



























AMONG 

AMERICAN 

UNIVERSITIES 

AND COLLEGES 






Seniors 




Adams - Ballard 



Adams, Charlotte JR 

Adams, Eloa SO 

Adams, Jason FR 

Adams, Shawn FR 

Adams, Tommy FR 

Adkison, Ernie JR 

Adkison, Mike FR 



Agee, Carl FR 
Aguirre, Maribel FR 
Ahearn, Darren FR 
Aiging, Zhang FR 
Airman, Jason SO 
Akiona, Sarah SO 
Albert, Angela JR 



Albury, Monique SO 

Alderman, Brian SO 

Alderman, Robert FR 

Alford, Lesley SO 

Ali, Alyeshia JR 

Allen, Cliff FR 

Allen, Nolan SO 



Allen, Phillip JR 
Allegood, Claud JR 
Alsop, David SO 
Altman, Britton FR 
Alverson, Phillip JR 
Ames, Jason JR 
Anderson, Dana SO 



Anderson, Nikki SO 
Anderson, Sean SO 
Anderson, Stephen JR 
Anderson, Brent SO 
Anderson, Teresa JR 
Anderson, Toby SO 
Anderson, Tracy FR 



Anderson, Yvonne JR 

Andreson, Jennifer FR 

Andrews, Micah JR 

Aprea, Frank SO 

Armoto, Rebecca JR 

Arnold, Selina FR 

Arnold, Sherry JR 



Atkins, Carrie SO 

Aukerman, Curtis JR 

Axtell, Julianne FR 

Bailey, Bryce FR 

Bailey, Jennifer FR 

Bailey, Ronald FR 

Baker, Carrie FR 



Baker, Kellie SO 

Baker, Michelle SO 

Baker, Melinda SO 

Baker, Nicole SO 

Baldwin, Julie FR 

Ball, Randall FR 

Ballard, Kendra FR 




16 Underclassmen 



Bandy - Bennett 




Bandy, David FR 
Bandy, Jeremy SO 
Banks, Billy FR 
Banks, Kimber JR 
Barber, Kevin SO 
Barber, Kimberly SO 
Barclay, Louise FR 



Barden, Rodnina SO 
Barden, Sharon SO 
Barker, Adam FR 
Barker, Amy FR 
Barker, Lynn JR 
Barker, MelaneeJR 
Beers, Trisha JR 



Barnes, Aaron FR 
Barr, Elizabeth JR 
Barr, Steve FR 
Barrett, Cynthia FR 
Barrett, Danielle JR 
Barrett, Tamara JR 
Bass, Brad SO 



Bater, True FR 
Batten, Gene SO 
Baumgardner, Marcus FR 
Beason, Oral FR 
Bedzyk, Jeanine SO 
Beck, Holly FR 
Beeler, Stacy JR 



Belcher, Brandi SO 
Bell,GretchenJR 
Bell, Marlena FR 
Bellamy, Wendy JR 
Benjamin, Albert FR 
Bentley, Quincey SO 
Bennett, Cindy FR 



i™™ffli™iM™i 



nzn 



F 1 

I "Right foot Red!" "Left Hand blue!" 
IJThese were some of the all too familiar 
commands that rang from the pedes- 
trian mall as people twisted and con- 
torted their bodies to match the calls 
being made. Friday Night Live was on 
again as the ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma 
presented that wacky, wild game of 
"Twister." Up to twenty mats covered 
the mall where teams of four created 
some rather questionable configura- 
tions (it's a wonder that these "Twisted" 
people did not receive any demerits!). 
The object of the game was not to fall, 
and the Sigma girls, covered in colored 
dot stickers, cheered the students on. 
The winning teams obtained all kinds 
of great prizes. Yet, there were less 
brave students who stood and watched 
while listening to funkv music. The 
pseudo 1960's beach party also included 
free popcorn, pizza, and drinks. The 
night which started out slow ended in a 
"maze" of people, food, fun, and even 
some people that were a little too 
"twisted out" of enerev. 

Joni Martin 




I 1 I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I 1 I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I 



Jeff Shelton, Lisa Miller, Julie Smith, and Charles Carne stretch and contort to 
avoid falling into each other or onto the mat. 



I I I I I I I I 



JZL 



Underdc ssmcn 



1 



Na 



Benton - Bost 



Benton, Maria FR 

Berretta, Jessica JR 

Berry, Antoinette SO 

Bessette, Lori FR 

Bevan, Bob FR 

Biazon, Teresita JR 

Bigham, Melinda FR 



Billings, Faith SO 

Bishop, Shannon FR 

Bivens, Cheryl FR 

Bjornstad, Erik JR 

Black, Jeff JR 

Black, Joshua SO 

Black, Polly JR 



Blackburn, Charity JR 

Blackburn, Jeff JR 

Blackburn, Latonya JR 

Blackmon, Shannon SO 

Blair, Karla SO 

Blankenship, Lisa FR 

Blay, Kelly FR 



Boatwright, Dana SO 

Boatwright, Jonathan JR 

Bodley, Faye JR 

Bodley, Robert JR 

Boggs, Aaron FR 

Bolin, Kenneth SO 

Boling, Anthony JR 




FINGER 
FROLICS 

Members of Greek 

clubs show their spirit 

through their hands. 

Anna Hershman and 

Ka thy Vaughn 

represent Delta Zeta 

Tau at a Homecoming 

Pep Rally, full of 

smiles. Meanwhile, 

back at the dorm, 

Duane Allen, Micah 

Voraritskul, and Dee 

Ritter, dare the camera to defy their Alpha Gamma Chi numbers 

18 Underclassmen 



Bouch - Butler 




Bouch, Tobey FR 
Bounds, Elizabeth JR 
Bowden, Stacy SO 
Bowen, Catherine FR 
Bowman, Mark SO 
Boyd, Matthew JR 
Boyd, Shannon SO 



Boyette, Kelley SO 
Bozenske, Jeff FR 
Braaksma, Kenneth FR 
Branam, Bridget JR 
Brandon, April JR 
Brannon, Chad FR 
Branson, Richard FR 



Brantley, Shauna JR 
Brasseaux, Joshua FR 
Bratcher, Bethany FR 
Braun, Karen SO 
Breard, Nicole JR 
Breeden, Tiffany FR 
Breen, Kristy JR 



Breth, Susan SO 
Brewer, Emily FR 
Brewer, James FR 
Brewer, Sharon FR 
Britt, Rebecca JR 
Broadus, Mark SO 
Brock, Lesley JR 



Brooks, Robert FR 
Brown, Christopher FR 
Brown, Darren FR 
Brown, Jason SO 
Brown, Ronda JR 
Brown, Tonya SO 
Brown, Whitney FR 



Brown, Zachary JR 
Browning, Sarah FR 
Browning, Teresa SO 
Bruce, Joshua FR 
Brumlow, Anita FR 
Brumlow, Matt SO 
Bryant, Todd FR 



Buma, Catherine JR 
Bumgardner, Shannon FR 
Bumgardner, Travis SO 
Bunce, Melanie FR 
Bunkers, Anthony FR 
Burchfield, Doris SO 
Burchfield, Jeremy FR 



Burrill, April FR 
Burton, Timothy FR 
Busby, Bryan FR 
Buscay, Sean FR 
Butler, Ann Marie SO 
Butler, J. Steven FR 
Butler, Shannon JR 



Underclassmen 19 



Butler - Collins 



Butler, Shi FR 

Butler, Tanya FR 

Byrd, Kelley FR 

Cain, Jeremy FR 

Caldwell, Aymee FR 

Caldwell, Chris SO 

Caldwell, Sonjia JR 



Caldwell, Brad SO 
Cannon, David JR 

Cannon, Mary JR 
Cannon, Pamela JR 
Cantero, Diana SO 

Cantlay, Sheri FR 
Capps, Stephanie JR 



Carlson, James FR 

Carnes, Chuck FR 

Carpenter, Robert SO 

Carr, Laura SO 

Carrasco, Kathy FR 

Carroll, Kristy FR 

Carroll, Rodney JR 



Carter, Erick FR 
Carter, Jeremiah FR 
Cary, Nicole FR 
Casanova, Aldo JR 
Cashion, Chad FR 
Cason, Jennifer FR 
Cason, Thomas SO 



Cassada, Tom SO 

Casselman, Julie FR 

Castleberry, Michelle SO 

Causey, Chad SO 

Cervone, Kelly FR 

Chambers, Jennifer SO 

Chambers, Stacy FR 



Chambley, Craig JR 

Champion, Caprill SO 

Chandler, Lisa JR 

Chatfield, Tonya SO 

Cherry, Lee FR 

Chess, Jerry SO 

Chestnut, Robert SO 



Chunn, Amy FR 

Chunn, Brian SO 

Churchey, Melissa FR 

Clagg, Charlotte FR 

Clagg, Debra SO 

Clarke, Keturah FR 

Clem, Mincy FR 



Cline, Faith JR 

Cline, Jonathan SO 

Cobb, Krishna SO 

Cochran, Janet JR 

Cockerham, Christy FR 

Coffey, Melissa JR 

Collins, Christine FR 




20 Underclassmen 



Collins - Cummins 




Collins, Ricky FR 
Collins, Tracey FR 
Colloms, Jeremy FR 
Colon, Vrenda JR 
Colson, Trace FR 
Concepcion, Zamora FR 
Conn, Alicia JR 



Conn, Brian SO 
Conn, Christopher JR 
Connor, Anthony FR 
Cook, Jonathan JR 
Cook, Sherry FR 
Cooley, Monica FR 
Copley, Anthony SO 



Corbin, Timothy SO 
Couey, Kristi FR 
Couey, Bradford JR 
Cox, Ken SO 
Cox, Melissa JR 
Coyle, John FR 
Crabtree, Jonathan FR 



Crabtree, Lome FR 
Craigmyle, Janet SO 
Crayne, Mischelle JR 
Creech, James JR 
Creed, Jill FR 
Creel, Jamison SO 
Crider, Glen SO 



Crosby, John FR 
Crosby, Mary JR 
Cross, Harrison FR 
Crouch, Jason FR 
Culkins, Sarah JR 
Culpepper, Travis JR 
Cummins, Carla FR 



Hunger Pains: A I^rfiatt Maalox Moment 




Bon- 
appetite! 
Marriott has 
been quite the 
"hot potatoe" 
of topics since 
t replaced the previous 
ood service, PFM. How- 
ver, many of the upper- 
lassmen who attended 
ee before Marriott were 
,rateful that it had come; 
et, the majority of the 
lew students were not as 
ejoiceful. 

PFM's reputation was 
[uite a sorry one. The 
tudents had complained 
bout it for awhile. They 
^ere tired of the way the 
Dod looked, tasted, 
melled, and came out. 



(Sound Familiar?) Yet, 
things really started to 
change when Dr. Conn 
went to have a snack, 
for he 
discov- 
ered bole- 
weevels in 
his soup 
after he 
had taken 
a few 
swallows! 
The next 
thing the 
students 
knew 
PFM was 
out and Marriott was in 

Most of the older 
students who were 
around for PFM claim 



than it was ten times worse like. ..well, I'd rather not 



than Marriott, which was 
hard to imagine for those 
who never ate there. On 




the other hand, newer 
students claimed that 
their food tasted, 
smelled, and looked 



say!... but, it was much 
like the upperclassmen 
described it of days gone 
by. In 
addition, a 
few indi- 
viduals 
found items 
in their food 
at the 

Marriott, like 
hair, bugs, 
and even 
flies! Yet, I 
will never 
forget how 
my victim 

ized body felt after each 
"meal". For instance, I felt 
as if I was hit in the 
stomach by a brick. I just 



prayed to God that I 
would be able to hold it 
in until a bottle of Pepto 
was in hand and the 
bathroom stall was in 
view! 

One thing is for 
certain, Marriott will 
never be like Ma's home 
cookin', nor resemble 
anything close to it. 
However, we are fortu- 
nate of one thing- to 
complain about what 
we're eating while many 
people around the world 
would be all to happy to 
consume the recycled 
food Marriott constantly 
"dishes" out. 



Underclassmen 21 



Cundiff - Delk 



■' 



A student studies his magazine in 

order to find a way to lose weight, 

not realizing he has been 

discovered. 

CAUGHT 

OFF 

GUARD 

Brian Ogle is caught digging for 

gold, while friend, Jeremy Holt 

decides if it's 24 karat. 










1 

1 







Cundiff, Roshelle SO 

Cunningham, David FR 

Cunningham, Natalie FR 

Cunningham, Vonda FR 

Curlee, Gina JR 

Currie, Thomas SO 

Curtis, Charles FR 



Cutshaw, Cassandra JR 

Dalton, Julie FR 

Daniels, Debbie FR 

Darden, Tina SO 

Dasher, Jason FR 

Dasher, Joshua FR 

Daugherty, Donna SO 



Davenport, Todd JR 

Davey, Noel FR 

Davidson, Faith JR 

Davidson, Harold FR 

Davis, Amy JR 

Davis, Burke JR 

Davis, Chris SO 



Davis, Peg JR 

Davis, Terry SO 

Davis, Walt FR 

Deal, Neshea FR 

Deans, Jonathan FR 

Deaton, Eric SO 

Deaton, Mary SO 



DeBoer, Jason JR 

DeBoer, Monica JR 

Deck, Jeremy SO 

DeLaLuz, Jason FR 

DeLancy, Carla SO 

DeLancy, John SO 

Delk, Nicole JR 




22 Underclassmen 



Denney - Engh 




Denney, Shane FR 
Duell, Danny FR 
Deuell, Gregory FR 
Devries, Sarita FR 
Diaz, Joel FR 
Dickerson, Marshall FR 
Diggs, EricJR 



DildineJohnFR 
Dion, Janine SO 
DiPastena, Andrew ]R 
Dishman, Christy SO 
Dixon, Daryl SO 
Dixon, Jennafer FR 
Dixon, Scott FR 



Doan, Christopher SO 
Dobben, James FR 
Dodd, Jamie FR 
Doig, Katy FR 
Doiron, David JR 
Dooley, Locksanah FR 
Dosee, Karissa SO 



Doughty, Azure FR 
Douglass, Amber FR 
Douglass, Christopher JR 
Dubose, Neil SO 
Dunbar II, Jerry JR 
Durham, Angela SO 
Durrence, Kim FR 



Duval, Shain FR 
Duvall, Susan FR 
Dyar, Paul J R 
Dyson, Shane SO 
Eames, Richard FR 
Easton, Sherry JR 
Eastridge, Brandee FR 



Eckel, Paul SO 
Eckert, Bonnie FR 
Edel, Gregory SO 
Edinger, Misty FR 
Edwards, Elizabeth FR 
Edwards, Dave JR 
Edwards, Leah SO 



Eklund,Holl V SO 
Elder, Karla JR 
Eldridge, Stacy FR 
Eledge, EricJR 
Elkins, Otto FR 
Elliot, Nicki SO 
Elliot, Ronny FR 



Ellis, Greta FR 
Ellis, Joanna SO 
Ely, Amy SO 
Elv, Katherine FR 
Ely, Macel SO 
Emmett, Timothy JR 
Engh, Sarah FR 




Underclassmen 23 



England - Frazier 



1 



England, April JR 

Esaki, Tomomi SO 

Escobar, Lee JR 

Espinoso, Orlando JR 

Espy, Thomas SO 

Estrada, David SO 

Eubanks, Candace JR 



Evans, Aaron, FR 
Evans, Daniel SO 
Evans II, John JR 
Evridge, Christopher FR 
Fairchild, Jera JR 
Fairchild, Julie JR 
Fairris, Kevin JR 



Fangman, Melanie FR 

Farias, Elena SO 

Farina, Corrie SO 

Farley, Kimberly FR 

Fauk, Vanessa FR 

Fawley, Crystal JR 

Feil, Michael SO 



Fenlon, Tim SO 

Feo, Anthony FR 

Feo, David JR 

Ferreira, Bethany FR 

Ferry, Keith FR 

Fetzer, James FR 

Fickeisen, Jill SO 



Fidelis, Abigail FR 

Figueroa, Mariceli SO 

Finch, Michelle FR 

Finnicum, Cheyne FR 

Fisher, Becky FR 

Fletcher, Terry FR 

Flores, Tim FR 



Flowers, Jerrianne FR 

Flynn, Rebecca FR 

Flynn, Shelley FR 

Focemire, Brent FR 

Foerman, Stephanie FR 

Foote, Kathleen JR 

Ford, Natalie SO 



Forrest, Vivian JR 

Forrester, Noel JR 

Forson, Jerry SO 

Foshee, Aaron FR 

Foster, Christine SO 

Foster, Kathy SO 

Fountain, Daren FR 



Fountain, David JR 

Fox, Chris JR 

Francois, Mary Ann FR 

Francois, Vennia SO 

Franklin, Robert FR 

Frasure, Jason FR 

Frazier, Amy JR 




24 Underclassmen 



Frazier - Gilmer 




Frazier, Lisa FR 
Fred, Kelli FR 
Frederick, Joseph FR 
Freeman, Eric FR 
Freeman, Kara FR 
Freitas, Jayme SO 
French, Carolyn SO 



Frolander, Kimberly FR 
Frost, Stephen SO 
Fulce, Angela FR 
Gabert, Stephanie JR 
Gabriel, Jason JR 
Gager, Amber SO 
Gamberton, Jamilyn FR 



Garner, Paul SO 
Garrard, Sandy FR 
Garrett, Charlene FR 
Garrison, Lenny SO 
Gastwirth, Jason JR 
Gastwirth, Marnee SO 
Gehman, Rebecca FR 



Gelpi, Kendra FR 
Gentes, Anthony FR 
George, Robert FR 
Gerken, Andrew SO 
Giannourakis, Tony SO 
Gibby,StaciJR 
Gibson, Lori SO 



Gilbert, David FR 
Gilbert, Kris SO 
Gilbert, Nathan SO 
Gilbert, Phyllis FR 
Gilbert, Scott FR 
Gilley, Mitzi SO 
Gilmer, Kent JR 



Unequal Opportunity! 

Sy 'Mischetie Crayne 

What is it that most women have more of than men? Yes that, and that too. But what I'm talking about here 
is shoes. Why do most women have a dozen or more pairs of these little goodies and men only a few? There are 
many answers to this mystery. It is true that one out of every eight men is color blind. But what of the other seven? 
Well, it seems that the footwear industry is chauvinistic. Men aren't allowed equal shoe opportunities. Men's shoes 
tend to be more costly than women's, so men are deprived of the variety of shoes that are available to women. 
Moreover, women are allowed to wear any style a man can. For instance, a woman can wear loafers and even 
combat boots. But, have you ever seen a "straight" man wearing high heels? Another sad truth is the fact that men 
are deprived of the vast color array that women have. They just don't make many shoes for men that are pink, 
purple, yellow, or green! Women can even get away with wearing silver or gold shoes. 

Men have won a small victory with the leather sandals, and the tennis shoe industry has made an effort to spice 
up men's shoes. Yet, shoes that "pump up" or "light up" don't compare with the two tone pastel all leather pumps 
that only cost twenty dollars at Payless. 

So, men, get those picket signs and kick off those plain brown shoes. Fight for your right for equal shoe 
opportunity! 





n 





fin 





t 



Gilmer - Hamrick 



Gilmer, Paule FR 

Giove, Joseph JR 

Giron, Paula FR 

Givens, Stephanie FR 

Glagau, Kevin SO 

Glass, Shannon FR 

Glasscock, Cristy JR 



Glaze, Ivana FR 

Glover, Karen FR 

Goble, Rachel SO 

Godwin, Janna FR 

Goff, John JR 

Goff, Melanie FR 

Coins, Melanie JR 



Gonzalez, Dorka FR 

Goodale, Angela SO 

Goodman, Trista SO 

Gordon, Angela FR 

Graham, David FR 

Graham, Merlyn FR 

Grajales, Angelique FR 



Granados, Ralph SO 

Gray, David JR 

Green, Christa FR 

Green, David SO 

Green, Raymond JR 

Greer, William FR 

Gresham, Stephanie FR 



Grewe, Chester FR 

Griffey, Amy FR 

Griffith, Edward SO 

Grigg, Jeff FR 

Gross, Holly FR 

Grundy, Melanie SO 

Guard, April JR 



Guinn, Daniel FR 

Gust, Nicole FR 

Gutierrez, Anthony SO 

Gwaltney, Shawna FR 

Hagberg, Christina FR 

Haines, Nicholas FR 

Haines, Robert SO 



Hall, Chad SO 

Hall, Gretchen JR 

Hall, Jason SO 

Hall, Scott FR 

Halter, Rick FR 

Hamblin, Jonathan FR 

Hamby, Troy FR 



Hamilton, Troy SO 

Hammond, Denise FR 

Hammond, Sheridan SO 

Hamons, Deanna JR 

Hamons, Todd JR 

Hampton, Jason FR 

Hamrick, Philip FR 




26 Underclassmen 



Hancock - Heineman 




Hancock, Stacey JR 
Hand, April SO 
Hande, Shawn FR 
Haney, Stephanie SO 
Hanrahan, Matt SO 
Hanson, Nancy FR 
Harden, Amanda SO 



Harding, Stephen JR 
Harmon, Michael SO 
Harned, BritaneyJR 
Harp, Loyd SO 
Harper, Misty SO 
Harrell, JaneseSO 
Harris, Denise SO 



Harris, Jan FR 
Harris, Lucinda JR 
Harris, Melinda SO 
Harrup, Matt JR 
Hart, Lauren SO 
Hartschenko, Michael FR 
Hatcher, Christina FR 



Hatcher, Joseph JR 
Hatfield, Jeremy JR 
Hatfield, John FR 
Haun, Davey JR 
Havener, Charlotte SO 
Havener, James FR 
Hays, Serena SO 



Hebert, Shannon FR 
Hedges, Natalie JR 
Hedrick, Colby FR 
Heeren, Thomas FR 
Heid, Paul FR 
Heineman, Kimberly FR 
Heineman, Richard FR 




GETTING AN ANGLE 
ON AUTUMN 

Elizabeth, Stephanie, and her 
cousin take a stroll across the 
golden campus to admire 
God's decorations for the 
Homecoming weekend. Upon 
spying Vindagua photogra- 
pher. Olivia Manning, on the 
roof of the student center. 
Elizabeth engages in a short 
duel of the mechanical eye. 



Underclassmen 27 



Helms -Huey 



Helms,MelodySO 

Helton, Randy SO 

Hemphill, Chris SO 

Hendrix, Hilary FR 

Henderson, Tanya JR 

Heneisen,Kendra SO 

Henry, Bryan SO 



Henry, Meredith JR 

Henry, Shannon HI 

Herediajoel SO 

Hernandez, Guillenno FR 

Hershman, Anna SO 

Herson, Aaron SO 

Hersom, April FR 



Hewitt,BenFR 

Heyman, Nathanael SO 

Higginbotham,Susan]R 

Higgins, Bethany JR 

Higgins, Chad SO 

High tower, William SO 

Higgins, Yaunette SO 



Highsmith, LaShee SO 
Hill, Jenny JR 
Hiroshi,HoriJR 
Hitte, Stacie FR 
Hobbs,Chad FR 
Hodges, EloiFR 
Hodges, Gregory JR 



Hodges, Laura FR 

Hodges, Michael FR 

Hodo, Jennifer SO 

Hodo,RachaelFR 

Holcomb, Thorn JR 

Holder, Jeannie FR 

Holloway, Emily SO 



Holman, Scot SO 

Holt, Abigail FR 

Holt, Jeremy SO 

Holtrey, Reggie FR 

Honeycuttjill FR 

Hoo-Mook, Andrew SO 

Hoo-Mook, Penny SO 



Hooper, Kurt JR 
Hooper, Nancy JR 
Hooper, Nichola FR 
Hopkins, Jason SO 
Hopkins, Timothy FR 
Hooper, Karen SO 
Home, Carmen SO 



Horstmann, Kimberly SO 

House, Daniel FR 

Howard, Vanessa SO 

Howell, RebekahFR 

Hubbard, Brian FR 

Hudson,KerriFR 

Huey, Terry J R 




Underclassmen 




Huffstutler-Johns 




Giddy up pardner! 

On Saturday, August 28, students from Sharp-Davis and Hughes Hall saddled up for an 
expedition in search of fun. Men and women rose early, maybe even a little too early, 
and rode on over to the Ocoee Riding Stables for a fun-filled day of horseback riding. 

The students arrived at the stables at nine and waited for the horses to be saddled. In 
the meantime, many people were dodging horse piles and happy go lucky dogs that 
were all too eager to sniff and lick. Finally, the first group of freshly-trained equestrians 
set out for the picnic area. Those not lucky enough to be included in the first troupe were 
doomed to ride the archaic wagon most likely used by Buffalo Bill himself. At the picnic 
area, the first expedition finished and the second set off. In all, there were four groups, 
but the fourth experienced and extended ride in which the lucky participants were able to 
run the horses. 

Many memories of the excursion stuck in the minds of riders. Among them was bounc- 
ing up and down quite uncomfortably. Also, many will never forget bruised legs, bad 
odors and pesky flies. However, most participants agreed it was a great experience! 

Mike Sanger and Ellis Humphres 







Huffstutler,GailJR 
Hughes, Angela SO 
Hughes, Don FR 
Humphrey, Billy JR 
Humphrey,Ellis FR 
Hurley,Christopher FR 
Hurst, Jerry SO 



Hurst, Stephanie FR 
Hurtjonathan JR 

H urt, Stephanie SO 
Hutto,StarlaSO 
Hyatt, Murray FR 
Hyde, Brandon FR 
Isaacs, Greg JR 



Isham,RickFR 
Isom,StaceyFR 
Istomin, Anna FR 
Ito, Kiochiro SO 
Ivey,SherrieSO 
Jackson, Grace SO 
Jackson, Rachel FR 



Jackson, Richard SO 
Jacobs, Alexandra FR 
Jacobsen, William FR 
James, Rosilyn FR 
Jarrell,TammvJR 
Jenkins, Christopher SO 
Jenkins, David FR 



Jenkins, Jason SO 
Jenkins, Josie FR 
Jenkins, Matthew FR 
Jenkins, William FR 
Jennings, Michael SO 
Jemigan, Andrew SO 
Jolins, Anthony I R 



Underclassmen 





Johnson, Carmen FR 

Johnson, Eric FR 

Johnson, Julie FR 

Johnson, Parrotrne FR 

Johnson, Regina SO 

Johnson, Sharon JR 

Johnson, Travis SO 



Jones, Angeline SO 

Jones, Brian SO 

Jones, Candace SO 

Jones, Carl JR 

Jones, Christina SO 

Jones, Eddie FR 

Jones, Gary FR 



Jones, John SO 

Jones, John FR 

Jones, Karen SO 

Jones, Rebecca SO 

Jones, Ruth SO 

Jones, Ruth FR 

Jones, Stephanie FR 



Jowder, Crystal FR 

Joyce, James FR 

Joyner, Denise SO 

Kahrs, Michael FR 

Karick, Tera FR 

Kauf fmann, Melissa FR 

Kaylor,ChadJR 



Keen, David FR 

Keen, Deborah SO 

Keen,LoriSO 

Keeran, Susan FR 

Keller, EstonFR 

Kelly, John FR 

Kelly, KeleeJR 



























) 












^$m 







And the Words Became Flesh. 




Picture it, an old Bible lying on a 
warped shelf covered with 
dust. Although the words contained 
inside are full of life, it bores many 
readers. Yet, it is full of vitality and 
when read right it is better than 
itself. One way many students 

Underclassmen 



experienced the awesomeness of 
the Scriptures was through the 
performances of Max McLean. Mr. 
McLean brought the very words of 
the Gospel of Mark and the Acts of 
the apostles into being as if one 
was standing with Jesus and the 



disciples two thousand years ago. 
Max McLean thrilled the audi- 
ence with his artistic abilities, 
made everyone laugh, and shocked 
the participants by the power of 
Jesus, His teachings, and the work 
of His disciples. 

Mike Sanger and Mischelle Crayne 



Kemerling - Liebe 




Kemerling, William SO 
Kemper, Stacie FR 
Kennedy, Emily FR 
Kennedy, Erich JR 
King, Jennifer FR 
King,JoelJR 
King, Kevin FR 



King, Michael SO 
King, Pat SO 
King, Wallace FR 
Kinser, Kelly SO 
Kinsey, EvanFR 
Kitchens, Terry JR 
Klicko, Chris SO 



Knebel,KathySO 
Knight, Kasey SO 
Knight, Monica SO 
Knowles, Gerald FR 
Knowles,TinaJR 
Knox, Hoy t SO 
Kozak,KarinaFR 



Kreider, Cheryl JR 
Kreuzer, Michelle FR 
Kye,DavidJR 
Labbous, Rachel SO 
Lacy, Steven FR 
La Ferry, Scott SO 
LaFontaine, Matthew FR 



Lagle, Brandon FR 
Lamb, Amy FR 
Lambert, Stacey FR 
Landers, Christy SO 
Landrus, Jennifer FR 
Lane, Kenneth FR 
Lane, Stephen FR 



Lang,KeishaFR 
Langdon, Mark FR 
Langford, Michael JR 
Lanham,EricFR 
Larson, Brandon FR 
Laughlin, Kristen FR 
Lawrence, Preston SO 



Lawrence, Tammy FR 
Lawry, Scott SO 
Lawson, Aaron FR 
Lawson, Deidra SO 
Lawson, William FR 
Lazenby, Tanya FR 
LeBlanc.CaraFR 



Lee, Elizabeth J R 
Lester, Michelle SO 
Lewis, Brad FR 
Lewis, Dallas FR 
Lewis, Jill FR 
Lewis, RochelleJR 
Liebe, April SO 



Underclassmen 




Liechty - Manley 



MMM I 



: :■.,§,: 






East Wing Story 

No, it wasn't a scenario of that old 
sitcom "Bossom Buddies", where Tom 
Hanks and his friend lived in a girls only 
apartment building and wore clothes 
to hide their gender. Guys lived in East 
Wing during the spring semester due to 
the limitation of rooms on campus. 

At first, many people were surprised 
to see males hanging out of the 
windows of East Wing Dormitory. The 
good ole' Lee College "grapevine" 
began ringing immediately with such 
rumors that guys were finally allowed in 
girls dormitory and vice versa. How- 
ever, because of record enrollment 
this past year and the burning of Ellis 
Hall space was desperately needed. 



Liechty, Elizabeth JR 

Liles, Carrie SO 

Lindberg, Jennifer FR 

Link, Patricia JR 

Little, Carol SO 

Little, James JR 

Liu, Quingchen FR 



Livaudais, Charlene FR 

Livingston, Michael JR 

Lloyd, Donna JR 

Lofevers, Mindy FR 

Loftis, Tricia JR 

Logan, Jason FR 

Lombard, Dana JR 



Lonas, Carissa JR 

Long, Julie FR 

Longsworth, Keli SO 

Lopez, April SO 

Lopez, David FR 

Lovelace, Abbi FR 

Lovins, Michelle FR 



Lowe, Jason FR 

Lowther, Brandon FR 

Lucke, George JR 

Lundy, Jennifer SO 

Lundy, Melissa FR 

Lynn, Jennifer SO 

Lyons, Rebecca JR 



Macchi, Adam FR 
Mack, Eugene SO 
Mack, Waveen JR 
Maggard, Rob FR 
Malloy, Allan FR 
Mangold, Christen FR 
Manley, Julie FR 



So, East Wing was used temporarily to 
house a portion of the male popula- 
tion at Lee until the new dorm was 
finished. It proved to be a suitable 
place for the residence and seemed 
to be like a close-knit family. The dorm 
had several events and even partici- 
pated in Dorm Wars, as the only male 
East Wing team ever at Lee. 

Next year the foster dorm is sched- 
uled to once again become a girls 
dorm due to the opening of New Ellis. 
By the way... guys and girls are still not 
allowed in each others' dorm. 

Mike Sanger 





erclassmen 



•?*r>* £1 ?3<y ' "V 



Manis - Michaux 




Manis, Joseph JR 
Marks, Johnna FR 
Marion, Jason FR 
Marshall, Katrina JR 
Martin, August JR 
Martin, Bethany FR 
Martin, Bethany SO 



Martin, Joni SO 
Martin, Stephen SO 
Martineau, Danny JR 
Martinez, Joni FR 
Marvin, Theresa FR 
Massie, Darin FR 
Massey, DarrinSO 



Matthews, Vanessa FR 
Mattox, Stephanie JR 
Mattson, Deborah SO 
Mattson, John JR 
May, Ryan FR 
Mayes, David FR 
Maynard, Christopher JR 



Maynard, Dwayne FR 
Maynor, Matt FR 
Maze, Jonathan FR 
McAbee, Kenneth FR 
McBride, Holly SO 
McBryar, Tara SO 
McCall, Robert SO 



McCarn, EricJR 
McClain, Mac SO 
McClure, Monty SO 
McConnell, Brett FR 
McCormick, Carolyn So 
McCuan, Tim FR 
McCullough, Blair 



McGehee, Malcolm JR 
McGuffey, Amy FR 
McGuffey, Stephen FR 
McGuire, Mary FR 
McGuire, Michelle JR 
McHam, Deann SO 
McHugh, Michelle SO 



McFarland, Reuel FR 
Mcintosh, Crystal FR 
McKinnie, David FR 
McKinney, Johnnie JR 
McKnight, Joshua FR 
McMullin, Michael JR 
McPherson, Jennifer FR 



McQueen, Audrey FR 
Meadows, Jerri FR 
Meilstrup, Russell JR 
Melendez, William FR 
Menillo, David FR 
Merchant, Kevin SO 
Michaux, Richard FR 



WILLIAM G. SQUIRES LIBRARY 
CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE 



Underclas 




Middleton - Newsom 



Middleton, Clint FR 

Middleton, John JR 

Miles, Alan FR 

Miles, Regina FR 

Miller, Bob JR 

Miller, Celena JR 

Miller, Chris JR 



Miller, Clay FR 

Miller, Darla JR 

Miller, Darrin JR 

Miller, Deidre FR 

Miller, Jeffrey SO 

Miller, Nathan FR 

Miller, Thomas SO 



Miller, Toni FR 

Mion, Erik SO 

Minay, Lucia FR 

Minay, Victoria JR 

Miskowski, Rhonda SO 

Miskowski, Robert SO 

Mock, Tamla SO 



Mohn, Brian FR 

Moldenhaver, Darrin FR 

Molina, Iris FR 

Moll, Larry JR 

Mondi, Matthew JR 

Montgomery, Natasha FR 

Montgomery, Nicole FR 



Montgomery, Troy FR 

Monyhan, Matthew FR 

Moore, Al SO 

Moore, Elizabeth JR 

Moore, Ivan SO 

Moore, Jason SO 

Moore, Neptina SO 



Moore, Tim JR 

Moorehead, Errick FR 

Moran, Dawn JR 

Morgan, Bonnie FR 

Morgan, Diane JR 

Morris, Jana SO 

Morrow, Jefferson FR 



Moser, Sharon SO 

Moses, James FR 

Moses, Regina FR 

Moses, Serena JR 

Moss, Lea FR 

Mosur, Tara FR 

Muniz-Colon, NoemiSO 



Murphy, Jeff FR 

Murray, Chad FR 

Naidoo, Esmerelda SO 

Neas, Samantha JR 

Nelson, Drew JR 

Netcliff, Devonia JR 

Newsom, Kristi FR 




: 

34 Underclassmen 



Ngare - Paul 




Ngare, Simon JR 
Nicely, Nathan FR 
Nicewarner, Robert FR 
Nichols, Craig FR 
Nicholson, David FR 
Nielsen, Heather SO 
Nolan, Brenda FR 



Nonaka, Kazuomi FR 
Nope, Kenneth J R 
Nuckles, Elizabeth SO 
Oberlin, Rein SO 
O'Brien, Meghan SO 
Odom, Carisa JR 
Ogilvie, Craig SO 



Ogle, Bryan JR 
Olson, Lisa FR 
Oppenheimer, Stefanie SO 
Orletsky,MarkJR 
Ortiz, Sonia FR 
Ost, Teresa JR 
Osterbauer, Peter FR 



Ott, Daniel FR 
Owens, Timothy FR 
Pagan, Victor SO 
Page, Brent FR 
Painter, Kelly JR 
Palesch, Dawn FR 
Palmatary, Deanna FR 



Paniagua, Maribel JR 
Parker, Marva JR 
Parker, Micheal J R 
Parkhurst, Kelly FR 
Parks, Eric FR 
Parlier, Mark SO 
Parrish, Susan FR 



Partain, Christopher FR 
Partin, Leigh JR 
Pate, Carol FR 
Patterson, Tanash FR 
Patton, Daphne FR 
Paul, Aaron FR 
Paul, Chris FR 




Junior Class Officers 



Billy Humphrey was 
elected as the Junior class 
President. He is a Pastoral 
Ministries major from 
Glen Burnie, Maryland. 
Billy is actively involved 
in Theta Delta Kappa and 
was also part of the cast in 
Ten Little Indians. 



Left: 1994 junior officers Rhonda Brown 
and Kim Horstmann. Not pictured: Billy 
Humphrey 



Rhonda Brown was 
elected as junior class 
Vice-President. She is a 
Business Administration 
major from Bloomington, 
Illinois. She is actively 
involved in Sigma Nu 
Sigma and Student 
Government. She has 
been involved in the 1994 
Parade of Favorites 
Steering Committee, and 
YLA sec. 



Kim Horstmann was 
elected as junior class 
Secretary /Treasurer. She 
is actively involved in 
Epsilon Lambda Phi, and 
Student Government. She 
had been involved in 
many campus functions 
such as: Homecoming, 
and Parade of Favorites. 
Kim is an ISP major from 
Atlanta, Georgia. 



Underclass 




Peeples - Rhodes 



Peeples, Kristin FR 

Pennington, Dustin SO 

Pereira, Angela FR 

Perkins, Lee FR 

Perry, James FR 

Perry, Karen JR 

Perry, Michelle JR 



Perryman, Herberto JR 

Peters, Leif SO 

Peterson, Michelle FR 

Petty, Christa SO 

Phelps, Guy SO 

Philip, Doug FR 

Phillips, Daymion SO 



Phillips, Robin FR 
Pitman, Joy FR 

Pletcher, Angie JR 

Pletcher, Dawn FR 
Pope, Sharon JR 
Powell, Erica JR 

Powell, Kristie SO 



Powers, Ashley FR 

Powers, Erin FR 

Powers, Lance SO 

Prater, James FR 

Pressley, Craig FR 

Price, Michael FR 

Price, Scott FR 



Prescott, Charles SO 

Pritchett, Shawn FR 

Propst, Tonya SO 

Puig,RitaSO 

Quirvn, Lakeef FR 

Qumsieh, RafatSO 

Rabsatt,EarlFR 



Rahamut, David SO 

Rahe, Barbara FR 

Raines, Richard SO 

Raines, Susan SO 

Ramos, CarlaJR 

Ramsey, Eric FR 

Ramsey, Sonya FR 



Ramsey, Teresa FR 

Ranee, Dedrian FR 

Randall, Michael FR 

Raney, Julianne FR 

Rapp, Amanda FR 

Rapp, Chuck JR 

Rathbun, Marcie JR 



Read,BrandiFR 

Reardon, Robert FR 

Reed,CarlaSO 

Reed, Jaquelyne FR 

RenfroJudiJR 

Rentz, Sharon FR 

Rhodes, Daniel FR 



Underclassmen 





NEVER A DULL 
MOMENT 



Dorm life. What is involved in it? Fellow- 
ship with friends, spiritual growth, and 
just flat out clowning around! "I think 
we all look for a big brother here," said 
Phil Cook, R.D. of Medlin Hall. While 
talking with Phil, it seemed to become 
true, now more than ever. "Hey, it's 
challenging, but rewarding," Phil said of 
his first year as R.D. here at Lee, while 
the door continued to open with student 
needs. 

During this semester, Medlin Hall 
has had a bowling night, rafting with 
Davis-Sharp, and won the Dorm Wars. 



If other dorms are like Medlin, there 
is always some way to be involved. It 
may be watching TBN, playing Super 
Nintendo, or pretending to be a pro- 
fessional wrestler while body slam- 
ming your roommate. Phil summed 
things up by saying, "I try to be a 
leader and a friend." 

It should be a goal of everyone to 
befriend someone or everyone on their 
hall. 



Warren Rimmer 




Rich, Laura JR 
Richards, Amanda SO 
Richards, Raith SO 
Richardson, Shawn SO 
Richardson, Jason FR 
Richardson, Todd FR 
Richmond, Timothy FR 



Riddle, Christine FR 
Ridgeway , Na te J R 
Ridley, JodiFR 
Ridley, Melanie SO 
Riggins,ZachSO 
Riley, Chris SO 
Ritter,DeeSO 



Ri tier, John SO 
RobertsJulieJR 
Roberts, Landon JR 
Robinett, Bridget SO 
Robinett,MattSO 
Robinson, Jason JR 
Robinson, Mark FR 



Robles,AserSO 
Robles, Sally JR 
RoddJeredSO 
Rodgers, David JR 
Rodriguez, Luis JR 
Rogero, Lisa FR 
Rogers, Amy JR 



Rogers, Brian SO 
Rogers, Christopher SO 
Rogers, Jennifer FR 
Rogers, Jonathan JR 
Rogers, Matthew JR 
Rogers, ToniFR 
Rogowski, Mark FR 



RokerJohnFR 

Rood, Louise FR 
Rooks, Daneen SO 
Rose, Maria FR 
Rose,MuriahFR 
Rose, Robert JR 
Rouse, Hilary SO 



Underdassnu 




Rowell - Severs 



Rowell, Lee FR 

Rowell, Robin FR 

Rumba, Kristen FR 

Rumley, Jeffrey FR 

Rush, Kathi JR 

Rushing, Jonathan FR 

Russell, Carla FR 



Russell, Ed FR 

Russell, Jeff SO 

Russell, Roy SO 

Sagraves, Steven FR 

Sanders, April FR 

Sanders, Jeffery FR 

Sanger, Michael SO 



Sarver, Beth SO 

Saunders, Hawanya JR 

Sausville, Jaqueline SO 

Saylor, Brian FR 

Saylor, Greg JR 

Sbrana, Marisa JR 

Schane, Michelle SO 



Schnuelle, Duane SO 

Schuck, Dawn FR 

Sciortino, Janet JR 

Scott, Franklin SO 

Scotton, Celeste JR 

Scroggin, Christine SO 

Seals, Lee FR 



Seaton, Kevin JR 

Self, Carla FR 

Seligman, Charles JR 

Serrando, Zelma FR 

Serviss, Elizabeth FR 

Setlich, Barry SO 

Severs, James SO 




Sophomore Class Officers 



Ann Marie Butler 
was elected as 
sophomore class 
President. She is a 
Sociology major 
from Oklahoma. 
Ann Marie is 
involved in Sigma 
Nu Sigma, Student 
Government, and 
Cross Country. She 
also participated in 
Semester in Europe 
trip to Cambridge, 
England this past 
year. 



Mike Sanger was 
elected as sopho- 
more class Vice- 
president. He is a 
Pre-Med major 
from Wheeling, 
WV. Mike is 
actively involved in 
Pi Kappa Pi, Sci- 
ence Club, Vinda- 
gua copy editor, and 
Student Govern- 
ment. He was also 
involved with 
Homecoming and 
the 1994Paradaeof 
Favorites. 



Michelle Lester was 
elected as sophomore 
class Secretary /Trea- 
surer. She is a Hu- 
man Development 
major from Atlanta, 
GA. Michelle is ac- 
tively involved in 
Delta Zeta Tau, and 
as a 111' sister of Theta 
Delta Kappa. She has 
also been involved 
with DMA. 



Kasey Knight served 
as Secretary/Trea- 
surer for the spring 
semester due to Ann 
Marie's absence in 
Cambridge. She is a 
Business major from 
Georgia. 



38 Underclassmen 



Sevier - Spencer 




Sevier, Kimberly JR 
Sexton, Ben FR 
Seymour, Carol FR 
Shaffer, Kara SO 
Shannon, Marleen SO 
Sharp, Derek FR 
Sharpe, Shane FR 



Shelton,JeffFR 
Shelton,RichSO 
Shepard, Jennifer FR 
Shepherd, Christopher FR 
Sherman, Barbara FR 
Shull, Teresa JR 
Siders, Diantha 



Siders, Stacia FR 
Sides, Robert SO 
Silfven, Erik FR 
Silver, Lesley JR 
Simmons, Joseph SO 
Simmons, Mindy FR 
Simmons, Pamela SO 



Simmons, Robert JR 
Simmons, Sharon SO 
Simmons, Tonya JR 
Simpson, Elise FR 
Simpson, Wendy JR 
Sines, Cristi SO 
Sines, Kimberly JR 



Sines, Margaret FR 
Sines, Shannon FR 
Skinner, KellieJR 
Skipper, Shannon SO 
Slocumb, Robert JR 
Sluder, Robert SO 
Sluss, Susan SO 



Smith, Alicia FR 
Smith, Deanna JR 
Smith, Deborah, FR 
Smith, Heather FR 
Smith, Kari JR 
Smith, Lawton SO 
Smith, Lisa SO 



Smith, Mark SO 
Smith, Pete SO 
Smith, Phillip FR 
Smith, JeremvFR 
Smith, Jonathan FR 
Smith, Tracy SO 
Snead, Vanessa FR 



Sommer, RayJR 
Sommers, Stephanie FR 
Soto, Jonathan FR 
Souders, Carissa FR 
Speakman, Ashley SO 
Spencer, Hollv FR 
Spencer, Sharon SO 



Underclass 




Spring - Taylor 



Freshman Class Officers 



Mindy Lafevers was 
elected as freshman 
class President. She 
is a Biology major 
from Windamere, 
Florida. 



Stacy Kamper was 
elected as freshman 
class Vice-President. 
She is a Math Educa- 
tion major from 
Springboro, Ohio, 




Spring, Kathleen FR 

Spring, Kate SO 

Stacey, Keith FR 

Stafford, Brad SO 

Stafford, Eric FR 

Stanley, James SO 

Stanley, Shannon FR 



Stanton, Brenda FR 

Stapleford, Jackie FR 

Stapleford, Scott JR 

Stark, Steven FR 

Stauffer, Gregory JR 

Steele, Connie FR 

Steelman, Stephanie SO 



Stephens, Brent FR 

Steward, Jason FR 

Stewart, Amy JR 

Stewart, Chyela FR 

Stewart, Kelly JR 

Stiffler, Linda SO 

Stokes, Charity FR 



Stoll, Jayne SO 

Storey, Tim SO 

Stout, Pamela FR 

Streun, Jason JR 

Strickland, Jennifer FR 

Stroud, Deborah SO 

Stroud, Holly FR 



Stroud, Shelly FR 

Stum, Jake FR 

Sturgell, Benjamin FR 

Suhm, Debbie JR 

Sullivan, Jason FR 

Summerall, Maurice FR 

Sung, Ji Yang SO 



Sutherland, Bobbie SO 

Swafford, Teresa FR 

Swain, Thomas FR 

Sweat, Kellie SO 

Tackett, Priscilla FR 

Talley, Ann SO 

Taylor, Christopher FR 



Crystal Sowder, 
pictured at right, was 
elected as freshman 
class Secretary/ 
Treasurer. She is a 
Biology major from 
Greensboro, North 
Carolina. 



W 



40 Underclassmen 






Taylor, Robert FR 
Taylor, Stephanie SO 
Tannehill, Troy FR 
Tanner, Timothy FR 
Tatum, Paul SO 
Taylor, Jennifer SO 
Teague, Amy FR 



Terrell, Mary SO 
Thomas, Andrew JR 
Thomas, Candida SO 
Thomas, Brian SO 
Thomas, Kristi FR 
Thompson, Bryan FR 
Thompson, Leslie JR 



Thompson, Maxwell SO 
Threadgill, Dennis FR 
Throckmorton, David FR 
Tighe, Kevin FR 
Tikoinakau, Mitch SO 
Tilden, Allen JR 
Tilley, Krista SO 



Tillman, Heather FR 
Tolson, Rhonda FR 
Tolson, Ronald FR 
Tompkins, Brian FR 
Toole, Dana SO 
Toothman, Scott FR 
Topping, Cindy FR 



Torres, Israel FR 
Torres, Melodia SO 
Towe, Phil SO 
Trent, Michael FR 
Trenum, Gary FR 
Treiber, Cara FR 
Tripp, Adam SO 



Tuck, James FR 
Tucker, Julie FR 
Tucker, Renee SO 
Turner, Jason FR 
Turner, Lloyd JR 
Turner, Troy FR 
Tygart, Andrea FR 



Tyndall, Jonathan FR 
Uebersohn, Nicole FR 
Ulrich, Ryan FR 
Varner, Scott SO 
Veatch, Lori JR 
Velez, David FR 
Verdel, Kristy FR 



Vickery, Shelley FR 
Vieirai, Michael JR 
Virolainen, Tomi SO 
Vonnetzer, Elizabeth FR 
Vororitskul, Brahtan JR 
Voraritskul, Micah SO 
Vove, Sara JR 



Underclassi 



Waddell - Williams 



Waddell, Angela SO 

Waggoner, Rick FR 

Wagner, Elizabeth SO 

Walburn, Ryan FR 

Walker, David SO 

Wallace, Dwight FR 

Walston, Adrienne JR 



Walston, Stephani FR 

Wanamaker, Rebecca FR 

Ware, Katie SO 

Warren, Mary SO 

Waters, Wendy FR 

Wathen, Andria JR 

Watson, April SO 



Watson, Clayton JR 

Watson, Jennifer FR 

Watson, Juline JR 

Watson, Jurline FR 

Watson, Linette SO 

Watson, Monica SO 

Watts, Will FR 



Watters, Shawn FR 

Weatherford, Bonnie JR 

Weaver, Kelly SO 

Webb, Dave SO 

Webb, Tony JR 

Weimer, Julie FR 

Weeks, Chris FR 



Welber, Anthony FR 

Wenger, Seth SO 

Wessel, Karrie FR 

West, Andrew SO 

West, Jobe FR 

Wheeler, Carmen SO 

Wheeler, James SO 



Whitaker, Jill SO 

White, John FR 

White, Robert FR 

Whitecotton, Patrick SO 

Whitlow, Andrea FR 

Whitlow, Lisa SO 

Whittington, Kevin JR 



Wigfield, Kelly JR 

Wilbanks, Eric JR 

Wilcox, Glenn SO 

Wilder, Yvonne SO 

Wilfong, Marvin FR 

Wilkes, Byron SO 

Willemsen, Autumn SO 



Williams, Andrea SO 

Williams, Charles FR 

Williams, Clifford FR 

Williams, Kimberly SO 

Williams, LaShea JR 

Williams, Nikki SO 

Williams, Rachel JR 



42 Underclassmen 




Williams - Zilius 



Toon Town 



Mickey Mouse, Goofy, the Tasmanian Devil, 
and other cartoon characters were all over 
campus this year. From Warner Bros, to 
Disney, everyone was getting into the clothing 
market as Donald and Daffy adorned every- 
thing from hats to wristwatches. Winnie the 
Pooh swung from a car rear-view mirror while 
Opus of Bloom County fame danced across T- 
shirts. 

Marty Griffin, Communications Major from 
Asheboro, North Carolina, commented, "The 
other day, I saw so many Disney characters 




r Y 4 

Lr 3 

A gathering of campus "Toon Town" memorabilia. 

mmam 




on campus, I started looking for Space Moun- 
tain." It seems either there is a large majority 
of Florida students or the choirs are going to 
Orlando on every tour. Or perhaps it is an 
attempt by the students, as Candi Thomas 
pointed out, "...to grasp for their lost child- 
hood." 

Whatever the reason, the trend has 
definately not been missed by the fashion- 
able Lee College student body. 

Ren Watters 



Williams, Sandra JR 
Williams, Tim JR 
Willingham, Allison FR 
Wilson, Chris JR 
Wilson, Heather FR 
Wilson, Jason JR 
Wilson, Jenny SO 



Wilson, Jerry SO 
Wilson, Jessica SO 
Wilson, Rachel FR 
Wimmer, Shellie FR 
Wininger, Jill JR 
Winston, Timothy JR 
Winters, Jennifer FR 



Winters, Jenni J R 
Wiseman, Lester FR 
Witham, Matthew FR 
Witz, Rand FR 
Wolf, Jeff FR 
Wong, Esther FR 
Wood, Todd FR 



Woodlief, Ben FR 
Wooley, Brent FR 
Wooten, Brenda FR 
Wooten, Paulette SO 
Wrenn, Paula SO 
Wright, Hope SO 
Wright, Marel FR 



Wright, Todd JR 
Wright, Tony SO 
Yeomans, Lynn FR 
Yopp, David FR 
Young, Brent JR 
Young, Jennifer FR 
Youngkin, Rick FR 



Younker, Jason FR 
Zefo, Pete FR 
Zilius, Michele FR 



Underclassmen 




Spring Semester 




ampus 
ommentary 




Left: Students relax while 
waiting for a commentary 
topic to pass by. 



J.*-*— -*«.— i~~». 



Adkins, Dawn 

Anderson, Christian 

Arnold, Jeffrey 

Ashcraft, Tammy 

Ayers, Dan 

Baldwin, Stephanie 

Barber, Deborah 



Bean, Paul 

Beene, James 

Bell, Tim 

Blackaby, Kevin 

Bleier, James 

Boozek, Wayland 

Brown, Christopher 



Brown, Lynda 

Burton, Shannon 

Carver, Tina 

Castillo, Sara 

Chastain, Cheryl 

Click, Carter 

Conn, Patricia 



Coomer, Christian 

Cooper, Herbert 

Dabbel, Mike 

Daugherty, Deanna 

Dotson, Greg 

Dotson, Sheila 

Eabulonu, Donald 



Ford, Patrick 

Fort, Kim 

Francis, Claudette 

Garner, Shana 

Garrison, Keith 

Gerhart, Cindy 

Gerken, Eric 




44 Spring Semester 



Spring Semester 




Maybe it was the implement- 
ing of the new dress code allow- 
ing shorts on campus, or maybe 
it was the uncommonly beauti- 
ful weather of the end of the 
Spring Semester, but it seemed 
at some times there were no 
classes. Students would gather 
on the mall and, to the unin- 
formed eye, appear to carry on 
intelligent conversations about 
the next day's Psych exam, the 
context was rather far from such 
commendable topics. 

"Can you believe what he's 
wearing? Did he dress in the 
dark?" 




"Man, that chic's haircut is 
destroyed!" 

The groups of two were 
often the worst. As the crowd 
grew between classes, duets of 
friends would begin a virtual 
Siskel and Ebert rating of the 
Lee College student body. 

"The kinky hair went out in 
the eighties, as did the flow- 
ered shorts. I have to give her a 
thumbs down." 

"I'd have to agree. Must be a 
transfer from Temple. Thumbs 
down." 

Can't you just feel the love? 
Dylan Tetteron 



Gerken, Mary 
Giddens, Emily 
Goodrich, Teresa 
Graves, Donald 
Greer, Preston 
Griffiths, Megan 
Guadalupe, Jose 



Gunderson, Todd 
Gurganus, Stacey 
Haight, Michael 
Haight, Steven 
Hall, Melissa 
Hamilton, Randall 
Hampton, Shannon 



Hicks, Dennis 
Higgenbottom, Joy 
Hill, Norma 
Holder, Ken 
Holder, Lucia 
Homes, Josh 
Howell, Jamie 



Hoyt, Jason 
Humphries, Ricky 
Jackson, Stephanie 
Johnson, Christopher 
Jones, Anita 
Kennard, Sandra 
Kennedy, Brian 



King, Elizabeth 
Kinzer, Steven 
Kite, Kimberly 
Kittridge, Paul 
Lakins, Gina 
Ledbetter, James 
Lepper, Jamie 




Spring Seme 




Spring Semester 



Lloyd, Jeremy 

Logan, Allison 

Lory, Carrero 

Malone, Christina 

Massengill, Robert 

Maxwell, Grace 

Mayes, Brett 



McDonald, Jodie 

McMinn, Samuel 

Merrell, Tommy 

Miller, Catina 

Miller, Gale 

Miller, Shane 

Morgan, David 



Morgan, Donna 

Morgan, Louis 

Morris, Deanna 

Morrison, Scott 

Murphy, Mark 

O'Malley, Stewart 

O'Neal, Jody 



Owens, Stephen 

Patton, Michael 

Perez, Liza 

Pierce, Tedi 

Pyeatt, Danny 

Race, Tamara 

Richardson, Michael 



Rimmer, Warren 
Rincon, Edgar 
Roberson, Tim 
Rodgers, Janice 
Roland, Laura 
Ruch, Stephen 
Rupe, Crystal 





Lee College individuals and teams 
are participating in more and more 
competitions with other colleges and 
universities. A great example of this 
was a trip to the Association of College 
Union International Region 5 Recreation 
Tournament in Virginia. The Lee Col- 
lege Academic Bowl team, which has 
competed on a regular basis for several 
years, was joined in March by the Lee 
College ping-pong champion, Jay 
Mishalanie, billiards champ, 



Chris Childers, and bowling champ, 
Brian Goodger. Although defeated 
early in the tournament, all three 
looked upon the experience as a 
valuable one for themselves and Lee 
College. 

"I got pretty well smeared in the 
first couple of rounds, " Mishalanie 
said. "It showed me that I have 
much to learn about the game. I could 
play with them, but I was pretty much 
out of their league. It took a couple of 



46 Spring Semester 



Spring Semestei 




Rupe, Scott 
Rush, Jonathan 
Smith, Brenda 
Smith, Robin 
Somers, Rebecca 
Sparkousky, Jason 
Still, Todd 



Stricklan, Sharon 
Surujpaul, Fiona 
Svoboda, Matt 
Taylor, Jamison 
Thacker, Tawnia 
Torres, Rosalinda 
Van Deventer, Jon 



Vandevort, Michael 
Varnell, Larry 
Vollmer, Christine 
Walker, Clarice 
Warren, Ann 
Whitaker, Eric 
White, Jeffery 



Wilkaitis, John 
Wilson, Megan 
Windham, William 
Wood, William 
Xu, Abby 



first time for everything 



games to get used to their style. They 
clued me in to a whole new world." 
Childers, Goodger, and Mishalanie 
won the right to travel to the tourna- 
ment after competing in a tourna- 
ment sponsored by Alpha Gamma 
Chi in the DeVos Recreation Center. 

"This is a great way for Lee 
College to get some more exposure 
to other colleges and universities," 
said David Tilley, a vice president of 
Lee who accompanied the group to 



the tournament. "I hope this is some- 
thing that Lee students will really 
rally behind and send even more 
representatives to next year's 
regionals." 

Competition took place in several 
recreational sports including ping- 
pong, billiards, bowling, chess, 
checkers, backgammon, and card 
games Spades and Bridge. 



Far left: The group stops for a break before the 

tournament begins. 

Right: Brian keeps a smile amid defeat. 




Spring Semt 



*76e Stewat 'pfame 



Chi was founded by a group of male 
students in 1963 and organized by one 
of its chapter sponsors, Dr. Donald Bow- 
die. Bowdle gave the club its name and 
meaning: Alpha, truth; Gamma, knowl- 
edge; and Chi, Christ, from these 
names, Chi's creed was established: 
The Christian gentleman, the Christian 
scholar . . . to the greater glory of God. 

This fall Chi built the Eternal Flame to 
honor Bowdle and his wife, Nancy, in ap- 
preciation for the involvement Bowdle 
has had with Chi and in recognition of 
their exemplary lives. 

The Eternal Flame was envisioned by 
Nike Hayes, president of Chi in the 
spring of 1991, and the project began in 
the spring of 1993. The society agreed 
that the Flame would be a great way to 
thank the school for its support and to 
honor the Bowdles. 

David Tilley, one of three present Chi 
sponsors, said "Dr. Bowdle has been 
such a powerful influence to many stu- 
dents over the years." 

Bowdle himself is quite taken by the 
honor. "I don't know what to say," he 
commented. "Words usually come 
easy, but I'm at a loss . . . I'm humbled 
and grateful. If my wife were here, I 
know she would feel the same way." 

nancy Bowdle passed away in the 
spring of 1992 of Lou Gehrig's disease. 

The Eternal Flame is a circular brick 
structure about 24 feet in diameter. On 
the ground is a large cross of shaded 



/ 



DANA 

H ARENA 



i Iff 




bricks, with a fountain in the center. In ture. Every donation to the Flame pro- 

the middle of the fountain a three foot ject of $100 or more is signified by a 

high eternal flame bums. A two foot designated brick, 
ledge made of bricks encircles the struc- Dara LeRoy and Dave Haun 




Eternal Flame 




J 



v^U 




The 

Clock 

Tower 



This year, Upsilon Xi completed the 
Clock Tower project after four years of 
hard work and great student leadership 
from presidents Tony Byrd, Scott Shepp- 
ard, Jody Smith, Tony Colson, Mike 
Harden, and Kevin McGlamery. The club 
was also inspired by their sponsors Mr. Bill 
George, Mr. Bill Winters, and Mr. Eddie 
Brown. The legendary project was first esti- 
mated at $28,000, but multiplied into an 
$80,000 edifice. 

The dedication service was held on April 
15, 1994. The program included a video 
that told the story of the Clock Tower and 
the presentation of the building to Dr. 
Conn and the school by Upsilon President 
Kevin McGlamery. Pastor Sheppard led the 
people in a Litany of Dedication and 
prayer. Javen Campbell, Andrea Dismukes 
and Phil Morris sang "Great is Thy Faith- 
fulness" as a song of dedication. 

Finally, the entire club surrounded the 
Clock Tower as the former presidents and 
major contributors joined McGlamery and 
Dr. Conn as they cut the ribbon. The pro- 
gram concluded with present and past 
members of Upsilon singing and the Clock 
Tower chiming the club song. 

Phil Harris 




Clock Tower 




W^RK 







FLSY 










here have been many techno- 
logical advances in the academic 
world. The steps of progress forced 
the way for the computer and elim- 
inated any further need of the man- 
ual typewriter. It also has allowed 
for other types of media such as 
the television to be used in teach- 
ing. 




.-" 






0% 






fcf 









Above: A student 
uses the available re- 
sources to present 
his speech in an inter- 
esting and effective 
way. Center photo: 
Members of the An- 
thology, the colleges 
literary magazine, use 
the computers in the 
Media Center to de- 
sign layouts. 






■s^m' *•'' 






Below: 1955, Motto: 
"Leaders in the busi- 
ness field mean more 
economic yields. - ' 




Above: 1980, Depart- 
ment of Behavioral 
and Social Sciences 
included Ron Har- 
vard, Gary Riggins, 
William Snell, Murl 
Dirksen, Karen 

Mundy, Paul Conn, 
and David Rahamut. 



Left: 1974, Robert 
O'Bannon, Associate 
Professor of Biology. 



A New Perspective 



President Paul Conn 

addresses the student 

body during the 

commissioning service. 



In the past years many have viewed 
Dr. Charles Paul Conn primarily as the 
leader of change that is taking over a 
smaller sized Christian college. His 
commitment to Lee, the faculty, and stu- 
dents also clearly revealed his desire to 
nurture the campus in order for it to 
reach a pinnacle of excellence unsur- 
passed by the average institution. More- 
over, during the course of the 1993-94 
academic school year many occur- 
rences enabled the students to really 




Conn 
















see Dr. Conn's heart beyond his title 
and aspirations. 

Dr. Conn proved to be more than just 
a dedicated man who strove to see Lee 
reach its greatest potential. The many 
events and tragedies that encompassed 
the Lee family magnified Dr. Conn's 
steadfast strength. Dr. Conn in 1993-94 
was first hit with the death of his young- 
est sister Melody Conn and then faculty 
member Bertha Qulger. next, he was 
confronted with the Ellis Hall fire and 



the mystery of the arson that was 
cloaked behind it. Yet, all of the circum- 
stances did not cause Dr. Conn to 
break. Instead, through the prayers of 
the church and the guidance and peace 
that God had given him, his resilience 
was intensified. He has shown himself 
more than ever before as a father figure 
Furthermore, the students accepted 
him as such. 



Lee College 

Board Of Directors: 1993-94 




Front row, L-R: Bobby 
Ross, John Nichols, 
chairman, Isaias 
Robles, Ed Hollowell. 
Back row: Quan Miller, 
Don Medlin, Raymond 
Culpepper, Darrell 
Rice, Fred Swank, li. 
Bernard Dixon, Cecil 
Brown, John White. 
Hot pictured: Bill 
Higginbotham, 
Kenneth Jones, 
Lorenzo Walker. 



Above: Always mindful of 
Lee students' spiritual 
welfare, he is usually one 
of the first at the altar to 
pray with them. 



An avid sports fan, Dr. 
Conn has made it a point 
to add more sports to 
the Lee menu, such as 
men's and women's 
tennis. 



Conn 




w 







ve And Beyond 



The department of Institutional Ad- ordinator of Video Services, 
vancement is run by Vice-president, 
Dale Qoff. I. A. encompasses Admis- 



V*' I 

IT' '-^ T* 4 



Lee,. Another important achievement 
The LA. office entails more than of- was the alumni annual fundraiser, "The 
fices and special tasks. Some of the re- Excellence Continues ..." This year a 
sions, Alumni, Financial Aid, and the re- sponsibilities of this office are Lee Day record of over $100,000 was raised, 
cruitment of new students. This year the and Frontline. These events comprise Mr. Qoff strongly believes that 
LA. department has added two full time the "mother" of recruitments enabling wherever students choose to go to 
faculty recruiters. They are Lorraine high school students an opportunity to school, either Lee or a state university, 
Jasso and Steve Wright. Other people have a taste of Lee for themselves. In every decision made needs to be done 
who work closely with the Department addition, these prospective students with much prayer. His wish for the stu- 
of Institutional Advancement are: Gary have the chance to meet faculty and dent body today is to pray and seek the 
Ray, Director of Admissions; Walt Maul- students while experiencing several Lord to know what direction the stu- 
din, Director of Alumni; Mike Ellis, Direc- events that Lee students are involved in. dents need to follow for the advance- 
tor of Financial Aid; Steve Watters, The LA. department should be con- ment of their lives and the kingdom. 
House Manager of the Conn Center and gratulated for their efforts that resulted Lisa Olson 
Dixon Center; and Bucky Burnsed, Co- in another year of record enrollment at 




Institutional Advance- 
ment Staff from front row 
left to right: Recruitment 
Coordinator Steve 
Wright, Director of Re- 
cruitment Vicki Glass- 
cock, Cabinet Secretary 
Celia Narus, Recruitment 



Coordinator Lorraine 
Jasso. Back row left to 
right: Coordinator of 
Video Services Bucky 
Burnsed, Director of 
Alumni Walt Mauldin, 
Vice-President for Ad- 
vancement Dale Goff, Di- 



rector of Admission Gary 
Ray, Director of Church 
Relations Danny Murray, 
House Manager Steve 
Watters, Director of Fi- 
nancial Aid Mike Ellis. 



54 



Goff 







ei< 



*f* 



k 






Mr. Qoff hard at work 
again. 




Lee celebrated its seven- 
ty-fifth year as a College 
during the 1993-1994 
school year. This was 
proudly displayed at 
Homecoming by a bal- 
loon sitting on top of 
Cross Hall. 



The Alumni Choir was di- 
rected by Delton Alford. 
Choir members from var- 
ious years participated 
while visiting Lee during 
Homecoming. 




r» -T- I -T-l K A I 

Pressing Toward The Mark 



Dr. Ollie Lee, Vice-President and Aca- 
demic Dean, supervises the entire aca- 






lege Experience class. He is in charge of 
the Lee College Experience program 




Dr. Lee ever ready with a smile. 



demic staff at Lee College. The people and deals with academic advising of stu- 

who work closely with him are: Veva dents in preparation for graduation. 

Rose, Registrar; Frances Arlington; Di- Dr. Ollie Lee believes that the, ".. 

rector of the Pentecostal Recourse Cen- mission of Lee is to prepare men and 

ter,- and Bill Winters, Director of the Stu- women for responsible Christian living." 

dent Support Services. Dr. Herron would like to see students 

When not seen in his office, Dr. Lee become mature spiritually, socially, and 

can be seen in class . . . teaching it that academically. Me stresses that, 'Every- 

is. He teaches a General Sociology class thing you do . . . should be done unto 

which helps him stay in tune with the Christ." 

student body. His assistant, Dr. Herron, Lisa Olsen 
also teaches a Bible class and Lee Col- 




From left to right Vice- 
President and Academic 
Dean Dr. Ollie Lee, Reg- 
istrar Veva Rose, Coordi- 
nator of Academic Ser- 
vices Vanessa Conn, As- 
sociate Dean Robert Her- 
ron. 




Pentecostal Resource 
Center and Squires Li- 
brary staff front row from 
left to right: Director of 
Squires Library Francis 
Arrington, Assistant Di- 
rector for Public Service 
Barbara McCullough and 
Senior Bookkeeper Jean 
Lothian. Back row from 
left Reference Assistant 
David Roebuck, Director 
of Dixon Research Cen- 
ter Vardaman White. 



While some students 
never darken the door of 
our hallowed library a 
large majority of Lee stu- 
dents actually study 
there on a regular basis. 



Lee 













\ .L3 



-Y\ f 



f %A\ 



// 



... r v, fl 



2i«»-> 



% 



Maintaining The Standard 



■ . ? 












\# 



%!l\ V ; ^ a 









David Painter, the Vice-Presi- store, the Student Center, and 

dent of Business and Finance is the post office, 

the chief finance officer of the col- David Painter's desire for both 

lege. The Vice-President's broad the students and faculty at Lee is 

areas of responsibilities are: fi- not to take themselves too seri- 

nances, the physical plant, or ously in either a positive or nega- 

maintenance; and auxiliary enter- tive way. He believes that the Lee 

prises. Mr. Painter supervises the community needs to keep every- 

systems of accounting and finan- thing in the right perspective and 

cial reporting, distributes money exercise self-control as it relates 

into the correct accounts, and to all these things, 

serves as the purchasing agent of Lisa Olsen 
the college. The Vice-President 
correlates the services of the fol- 
lowing: the cafeteria, campus 




The Business and Fi- 
nance staff from left to 
right: Cabinet Secretary 
Ann McElrath, Associate 
Director of Business and 
Finance Keith Lecroy, 
Vice-President and Direc- 
tor of Business and Fi- 
nance David Painter, Di- 
rector of Computer Infor- 
mation Systems John 
Dixon, Director of Physi- 
cal Plant Bob Williams. 



Painter 













'\ ' UX 




J 





'Quick snap the picture 
they're standing still." 
From right to left Direc- 
tor of Physical Plant Bob 
Williams, and mainte- 
nance men Jack Higgins, 
Jim Coffey, and Dwight 
Hamilton. 






Good food and pleasant sur- 
roundings. Am I describing some 
shiek restaurant? nope. I'm refer- 
ring to our own Lee College cafete- 
ria. Sometimes the food may not be 
to our liking, but then nothing is 
usually exactly what we want or the 
way we want it. That's life Que 
sara'sara'. While many stories are 
told of events that happen on cam- 
pus, they are all rehatched and em- 
bellished in the cafeteria. Another 
thing that should be remembered 
about the cafeteria is the social fac- 
tor. The cafeteria, if not the first, is 
surely the second best place to so- 
cialize on campus anytime of the 
year or day of the year. 

Kristy Spring 




When you hear the name 
Oscar, who comes to mind? 
That green, fuzzy, grump on 
Sesame Street. Mo. not at 
Lee College. Oscar Blum 
comes to mind. Me man- 
ages the Marriot food ser- 
vice here at Lee. Oscar is 
ever willing to listen to a 
student s complaints, and 
do his best to remedy the 
situation. Thank you Oscar. 



Painter 




ma 










f Jf 



ii 

% 



With A Guiding Hand 






t*-~. 



■i 






Always a friendly face. 



Students walking on the Pedestrian members of his staff as Steve Sherman, 

mall in shorts? Curfew violations not the Associate Dean of Students. Mr. Sh- 

given out until after one o'clock am.? erman is in charge of Student Govern- 

These are only a few of the changes to ment, Greek Clubs, Parade of Favorites, 

be seen this year. The gratitude can be and some disciplinary problems such as 

given to the office of Student Life under the dress code. 

the direction of Vice-President Dr. Henry When asked what should be conveyed 

Smith. This office consists of: Christian to the student body, Dr. Smith stressed 

Ministries, Counseling and Testing, several things. He stated that students 

Campus Safety, Health Services, Athlet- should take advantage of the opportuni- 

ics, Housing, Student Events, and Intra- ties that are before them. They should 

mural Sports. leam to appreciate other people who 

His job is not an easy one. Some of don't fit the "status quo". After all, if 

his hardest tasks include suspension Christ looks on the inside shouldn't we? 

and expulsion as well as dealing with Lisa Olsen and Mike Sanger 
chapel exemptions and Campus Safety 
reports. Dr. Smith has help from such 




60 



Student Life staff front 
row from left to right: Di- 
rector of Counseling and 
Testing Gail Lemmert, 
Vice-President of Student 
Life Dr. Henry Smith. 
Second row from left 
Cabinet Secretary Annis 



Smith 



Home, Director of Hous- 
ing Barb Searcy, Director 
of Campus Safety Virgil 
Clark, Campus Pastor 
Robert Sheppard. Third 
row left to right Intram- 
mural Coordinator Dave 
Privett, Coordinator of 



Student Events Suzanne 
Hamid, Director of 
Health Services Arlette 
Robinson, Head Basket- 
ball Coach Larry Carpen- 
ter. Associate Dean of 
Students Steve Sher- 
man. 




,4 




■m and Eliza- 
He are hanging 
^Sharp/Davis 
Dor 




Chapel attendence has 
increased. Is it due to the 
new chapel policy or the 
great speakers that have 
kept us on the edge of 
our seats? 



Smith 










Spanning The Distance 






campus programs for the com- 
munity like the Elderhostel pro- 
gram for senior citizens and the 
American Justice Program for 
David Tilley is Vice-President prisoners. Mr. Tilley also coordi- 
and Executive Assistant to the nates the student publications 
President. His job description en- like the Vindagua and Lee Colle- 
tails: Summer Honors, academic gian, as well as the Torch Maga- 
competitions, and studies zine for the alumni. His depart- 
abroad. Mr. Tilley is director of mental co-workers are: Cameron 
the Cambridge, Ukraine, China Fisher, Director of Public Infor- 
and Costa Rica foreign study pro- mation and Vindagua sponsor- 
grams. In addition, he is also in Regenia Collier, secretary for the 
charge of the Washington D.C., SACS self study; Anita Blevins, 
and Hollywood Film Study. His Special Projects Coordinator; 
department also heads up off and Sherri Hartgraves, Secretary 



to the Executive Assistant to the 
President. 

Mr. Tilley believes that we as 
Christians can truly make a differ- 
ence in our world in the areas of 
politics, economics, and social 
life. He upholds that we must 
leave passivity and show our 
strength by helping those in diffi- 
cult situations such as the home- 
lessness and AIDS. Christians 
need to convey the gospel of 
Jesus Christ to all who are lost. 
We need to be "change agents" 
while we're here at Lee College. 

Lisa Olsen 



"Mr. Tilley? Our very own 
Q.Q. V.P. 




From left to right Cabinet 
Secretary Sherri Hart- 
graves, Director of Public 
Information Cameron 
Fisher, S.A.C.S. Secre- 
tary Regenia Collier, Spe- 



cial Projects Coordinator 
Anita Blevins, Vice-Presi- 
dent and Executive As- 
sistant to the President 
David Tilley. 




Tilley 











Participants in the sum- 
mer '93' Ukraine trip 
pose in a rather old 
wooden windmill. Above 
from left to right Gil Me- 
dina, Christy Landers, 
Barbie Buckner, Rob Mis- 
kowski. Below Dr. Cliff 
Shimmels. 



The first Lee College El- 
derhostel program was 
sponsored through 
David Tilley s Office on 
June 6-12, 1993. There 
were 25 participants 
from ten states who took 
three classes and trav- 
eled to a variety of tour- 
ist spots. 



Tilley 




r»7 









\ 












■■■ 











Can you imagine being a celebrity just because 
your native language is English! Studying lan- 
guage and culture in one of the ancient civiliza- 
tions of the world! Teaching English and American 
customs to interested students in a classroom. 
Teaching Bible lessons to people who may never 
have owned a Bible until you give them one! Being 
able to speak in Russian with friends who were 
cold war enemies just a few years ago. Traveling 
to the Odessa, just off of the Black Sea or to Mi- 
grod for mineral water or to Kiev to see the an- 
cient cathedrals while staying in the small town of 
Poltava. If you can imagine these things, you have 
a small idea of the impact made upon the lives of 
five Lee College students, two professors and their 
spouses who participated in the six-week Semes- 
ter-in-the-Ukraine experience. 

Barbie Buckner, Gil Medina, Christy Landers, 
Rob Miskowski, and Amy Clements can tell you 
what it was like to see and hear fifty choirs 
dressed in colorful folk costumes singing to the 



accompaniment of scores of instruments whil! 
tons of dancers interpreted the haunting, mods 
native tunes. And they can share the joy of joinin 
in "praise-and-worship" Ukrainian-Pentecoste 
style. Cliff and Mary Schimmels, faculty sponsor^ 
can tell you about being baptized in a Ukrainia 
Orthodox church on St. Nicholas' day! And Jir 
and Doris Bums, co-sponsors, can tell you ho 
music made friends, whether in the homes c 
Ukrainian friends, singing at the simulated Amer 
can wedding in which Gil and Christy were "ma 
ried," or teaching "Itsy-Bitsy Spider" to student 
on a collective farm. 

Ask Rob, fresh out of the military, what it is lik 
to watch a Soviet air force show. Ask Amy aboi 
spending a week in a remote village in the Ca 
pathian Mountains with her hosts. Get Barbie t 
share the secret of riding on a public bus, of ho> 
to get the best pictures of mummified priests ur 
der the Larva Monastary. And you'll catch a bit ( 
the spirit of the SIA/Ukraine experience. 











■ 




Christy, Oil, Amy, and Rob as the 
trapse through the Ukraini 



W 




Above: Dr. Bums strikes 
a pose from Swan Lake. 



m i - 



toove: Summer of '93' 
Jkraine group. Front 
hristy Landers, Rob 
liskowski, Qil Medina, 
*1ary Shimmels, Sr. Cliff 



Shimmels, Barbie 
Buckner, Amy Clements, 
Doris Burns, Dr. Jim 
Burns. 



Top Left: Qil, Christy, 

Rob, and Barbie rest by a 

statue of olden days. 






Ukraine 










Summer Honors '93 



Better Every Year 



















Sunday — 

Registration 

Orientation Dinner 

Monday — 

Lock-In at 

Recreation Center 

Tuesday — 

Tennessee Aquarium 

Hamilton Place Mall 

Wednesday — 

Counselors Night Out 

Thursday — 

Six Flags 

Friday — 

Night of Rest 

Counselors Night Out 

Saturday — 

Field Day 

Sunday — 

Worship Service at 

Johnston Woods 

Monday — 

Dinner with Faculty 

Tuesday — 

Southern Bell 

Riverboat Cruise 

Wednesday — 

"Greek Club" Dinner 

Thursday — 

Farewell Party 

Friday — 

Goodbyes 






Imagine spending two weeks in exotic sun 
drenched Cleveland, Tennessee in the middle 
of July. This past summer eighty-six juniors 
and seniors from across the United States did 
just that. These students were participants in 
a record-breaking Summer Honors Semester. 
Arriving in Cleveland on the eleventh of 
July, they got their first experience of Lee 
College registration. On that life-changing 
day they kissed their parents goodbye, paid 
their tuition, received their books, got their 
pictures taken, got a key to a dorm room, and 
received a T-shirt; and this was only the be- 
ginning. 

In the twelve days that followed, they 
spent approximately thirty hours in class 
studying anything from Music in the Modern 
World to Science and Scripture. The remain- 



der of their time was spent enjoying 
plannned activities, making new friends, and 
falling in love with Lee College. They spent 
one day at Six Flags riding rollercoasters, 
eating corn dogs, and buying souveniers. 
Along with the classroom time and social ac- 
tivities, this select group of students ended 
each evening with devotions led by their 
chaperon and on Sunday morning they par- 
ticipated in a worship service at Johnston 
Woods. 

At the close of the semester, students left 
with memories, new friends, great plans, and 
a sense of purpose in this thing called life; 
and on their transcripts, six hours of elective 
credit. What better way to spend a summer, 
than as a participant in a Lee College Honors 
Semester. 



By Shi Butler 



"* Summer Honors 



Below: The 199S record-breaking Summer 
Honors Class with 86 members. 




To the left: Ms. Andrea Pismukes teaches in- Above: Some people could not stay awake at- 
quiring minds about "Music in the Modern ter going through registration, just imagine 
World. " how tired they were at the end of the semes- 

ter. 












Vk 




The participants in the China 

study trip: Dr. Carolyn Dirksen, 

Dr. Murl Dirksen, and daughter 

Sarah, Miki Lombard, Debbie 

Cole, Alber Rivera, Tracey 

Mohn, Steve Jones, Kurt 

Hooper, and Thorn Holcomb. 




I wanted to go to China because it 
would be exciting and different. How- 
ever, as I began making friends and 
sharing experiences with the Chinese, it 
became impossible for me not to exam- 
ine my spiritual journey. While my spiri- 
tual eyes were being opened to the won- 
ders of Christ and His world, I was hav- 
ing A LOT of fun. I and my fellow Lee 
College students never lacked in new 
adventures. Daily we managed to learn 
something new about Beijing Man, find 
a vendor that sold ice-cold water, and 
utilize any new shopping words we had 
learned. Our competitive spirits never 
rested: we had bike races all the time 
(only occasionally did we cause a traffic 
accident); some of us raced up Mt. Tai, 
while the others bet on who would win; 



we constantly debated (and still do) 
over who really climbed the Great Wall. 
We learned to share Kool Aid, bubble 
bath, ice cream, and super-glue, and we 
gladly shared goat tripe and sea cucum- 
ber. (We didn't have to share ginger; 
there was enough of that for every sin- 
gle person in all of China.) 

I left China with wonderful memories, 
great new friends, a new appreciation of 
cheese, and many, many unanswered 
questions. That's okay, though, be- 
cause I couldn't possibly figure out any 
answers if I didn't have any questions. 
One question I'm still wrestling with: 
were there supposed to be mosquitoes 
on the inside of my mosquito net? 

Piiki Lombard 




Top Left: Learning about 

another culture through 

their food can be quite an 

experience. 

Right: Making new friends in 
a foreign land. 




The Spring 94' Israel trip was the larg- 
est group ever — 31 people. It was diffi- 
cult to identify just one experience as 
the most memorable. For students 
Becki Oakley, Colette Taylor and Jenny 
Varner it was 'being baptized in the Jor- 
dan River." While many were baptized, 
Oakley was the only one baptized for 
the first time. Others in the group sang 
praises in the pristine surroundings of 
the Jordan River, and they were joined 
by fellow Christians from the Church of 
God in South Africa. 

Calling the trip a "very positive, deep 
and spiritual experience,'' Dr. Hector 
Comacho said his most memorable ex- 
perience was "when 1 saw Jerusalem 
from the wilderness and remembered 
Jesus saying it is necessary that 1 go up 
to Jerusalem to suffer and die.'' 

The group visited sites around the 



Sea of Galilee area such as Tiberias, Ca- 
pernaum, Tabgha and the Mount of Be- 
atitiudes. We sailed across it on a 
wooden boat from Capernaum to Tibe- 
rias. The group also stopped at places 
such as Nazareth, Bethlehem, Haifa, 
Caesarea Philippi, Mount Carmel, the 
Golan Heights and Beit-Shean. The tour 
arrived in Jerusalem and entered the 
city across the Mount of Olives just as 
Jesus had done. While in Jerusalem the 
group visited the old city, the garden 
tomb, the holocaust memorial, the 
shrine where the Dead Sea scrolls are 
housed, the garden of Gethsemane and 
the western wall commonly known as 
the wailing wall. The trip was a very 
memorable and uplifting time of reflec- 
tion for all that had the privilege to go. 

David W. Thacker 





Regina Utterback, Ken 
Benton. William Abney, 
Max Thompson. Dr. Hec- 
tor Comacho. Loida Co- 
macho. Ulysses Chap- 
man, Richard DufTey. Wil- 
liam Hand. Brenda Hand. Don Hand. Robyn 
Hand, Gail Lemmert. Jenny Varner, Becky 
Oakley, Carrie Powell, Dr. John Sims. Pat 
Sims. David Thacker. Tawnia Thacker, Lisa 
Whitlow, Kim Horstmann, Craig Leggett, David 
Rathbun, Paul Bolen, Matthew Boyd, Tasha 
Qreathouse, Colette Taylor, Dr. Jerald Daffe. 
Phyllis Daffe. 



Crusin' around Berlin, chillin' at Pra- 
gue, climbin' around Vienna; these were 
just a few of the many activities that the 
summer in Germany students partici- 
pated in. The summer in Germany pro- 
gram is based in the quaint village of 
Rudersburg where the participating Lee 
College students live for six weeks earn- 
ing 12 hours of college credit. 

The program is under the supervi- 
sions of Mr. David Tilley and sponsored 
by Dr. Lonnie McCalister. The "Summer 
in Europe'' 1994 class was comprised 
of: Drew nelson, Erik Skoog, Sharon 
Holbrook, Amy Disbrow, Meshea Deal, 
Jeanine Bedzyk, Becky Oakley, Matt 
Sims, Mark Sims, Ron Roundebush, 
Mary Campbell, Melanie Barker, Karla 
Blair, Nathan Ridgeway, and Lynn Suth- 
erland, as well as Dr. Lonnie McCalister, 
his wife Gayla and daughter Lindsay. 

The participants study German, Euro- 
pean History, Martin Luther, and Euro- 
pean Culture during the summer ses- 
sion. From the homebase European Bi- 
ble Seminary, the group traveled by 



coach, train, airplane, and boat to visit 
many European cities. Such places in- 
cluded: Berlin, Paris, Prague, Munich, 
Vienna, Salzburg, Innsbruck, Lucerne, 
Milan, and Venice. During a "free Week- 
end'' the group split up for travel to des- 
tinations including all kinds of adven- 
tures as students dealt with language 
barriers, cultural differences, and the 
usual travel logistics. 

Dr. Lonnie McCalister, 







Cambridge 



Nicole Nastiuk 

expresses her 

enthusiasm that she 

is in England. 



While in the heart of Cambridge, En- 
gland, students were immersed in a cul- 
ture different from their own. Being for- 
eigners and hanging out with the locals, 
eating "chips" with a fork, and explor- 
ing medieval castles are just a few ex- 
amples of what they experienced. A 
week was spent in Bath for the purpose 
of studying British history, riot only did 
they learn about the Tudors and Stu- 
arts, they also learned firsthand how the 
neolithic man survived subfreezing tem- 
peratures. Their day at the Avebury Cir- 
cles, Stonehenge and north Kennet 
Long Barrow was marked by treacher- 
ous hikes uphill in a blizzard with the 
wind chill hovering at minus 15. They 
were sure their tour guide would allow 
them to turn back after they saw a fellow 
tourist pushed by the wind and then roll 
backwards down a snow-covered hill. 
But because of their 'deep, unquench- 
able thirst for knowledge," one student 
noted, "we persevered through the day 
in order to feel one with out neolithic 
ancestors — NOT! Despite this one day 
there were many nice ones. The entire 
group "fancied" the visit to Wells Cathe- 
dral, followed by a lunch upstairs in a 
medieval hall — possibly where the leg- 
endary King Arthur once sat and ate in 
the company of his knights. Later that 



same day a visit to the ruins of Glaston- 
bury Abbey proved entertaining, full of 
tales about King Arthur and Lady Quini- 
vere by a Mary Shimmels look-alike tour 
guide. Two days were spent in Oxford. 
With all the time spent studying and 
learning in Cambridge, the students still 
found plenty of time for fun. Whether it 
involved a night on the town or acting 
our Shakespeare in a castle, they never 
missed a beat. Cambridge has been a 
true adventure. This experience has led 
to lifelong friendships not only with Lee 
College students but with European stu- 
dents as well. The students returned to 
the United States with special memories 
of England, riot only will they have 
learned about 2,000 years of British his- 
tory and the life and worlds of numer- 
ous literary figures, they also will have 
learned yet a little more about them- 
selves. 

Jessica Beran 




A night on the town. Group members include; Matt Brumlow, Mary Ellen Warren, Matt Mondi, Ann 
Marie Butler, Rob Chestnut, Melanie Grundy, Jason Airman, Shannon Butler, Tim Storey, Yanina 
Lopez, Brian House, Rita Puig, Brian Conn, Sharon Halbrook, Dana Anderson, Anna Hershman, 
Jeff Golden, Stephanie Oppenheimer, Kevin Keith, Krista Tilley, Jennifer Chambers, Nicholle 
Mastiuk, Jessica Beran, Dorothy Rogers, Sarah Dirksen and Dr. Carolyn Dirksen. 




^T u* 




lllllll 



Top: Mr. Tilley contemplates the famous Rosetta Stone. 



Above: Exactly how many museums are there in England anyway? 





m 







Right: The doorway of a host house. 



Cambridge 









In the last four years, the world has 
experienced drastic changes, from the 
downfall of communism to a war in the 
Persian Gulf. Four students from Lee 
spent their spring semester studying re- 
structuring in Washington, D.C. 

Jeff Black, Andrea Buma, Macel Ely 
and Esther Wong spent three and a half 
months learning how to integrate their 
faith with their world. They learned to 
apply their faith in classes on foreign 
and domestic policy while working in 
various internships throughout the city. 
The internships allowed students to 



gain a perspective of Washington few 
are able to see otherwise. 

Jeff Black, a junior, was encouraged 
to see that the stereotype of Washington 
was very misleading. "I found it very 
challenging to work with people in gov- 
ernment who were dedicated to their 
Christian faith as well as to the contin- 
ued success of our nation." 

The program helped to show the ben- 
efits as well as the consequences for 
students who choose to take the values 
learned at Lee and apply them to the 
world in which we live. 










*'?\^t 









1 




Washington D.C 



Above: Southern 

California College 

student Kevin Peavey 

posing with former U.S. 

Ambassador to the U.M. 

Jeane Kirkpaterick and 

Jeff Black. 




Above: Esther Wong, 

Macel Ely, Andrea Buma, 

BIOLA student John 

Scofield and Jeff Black. 





Los Angeles; a big city of big lights 
and even bigger dreams. Yet, in the 
midst of the fast paced, rugged terrain 
of Hollywood there is a place that 
equips those who wish to adventure 
into a hard town and even harder indus- 
try. The Los Angeles Film Studies Cen- 
ter is a place that teaches the funda- 
mentals of film making with an empha- 
sis on Christian ethics. 

Classes range from focusing on analy- 
sis of the effects of film on our culture to 
featuring guest speakers telling of their 
experiences. They also teach the techni- 
cal use of cameras and film stock. 

Amazingly after the 6.8 earthquake, 



11 students still enrolled in the pro- 
gram, including Dawn Miller from Lee 
College. In addition to classes, students 
participated in program internships with 
the industry. 

Some of the highlights of the semes- 
ter were tours of the Warner Brothers 
Studio and CBS, the Santa Barbara Film 
Festival, going to The Late Show" with 
Jay Leno at NBC, and attending the 
Academy Awards Party. 

There was never a dull moment and 
always something new to see. Holly- 
wood — where imaginations soar and 
dreams come true. 

Dawn Miller 




Above: Dawn Miller, and other L.A. 
Films studies students, from across 
the country, enjoying conversation 
and food. 




Is it a set? or is it real? You never can 
tell in L.A. 




fi 



! 














Beha vioral And Social Science 



Another Eventful Year 



1993-94 was another eventful year for the Department of Behav- 
ioral and Social Sciences with new faculty, active academic clubs, 
curriculum revisions and a host of brilliant students. Several faculty 
members were on leave or sabbatical. Ms. Dani Smith received a Mel- 
lon Fellowship which allowed her to finish her course work and pass 
her comprehensive exams for her Ph.D. in Sociology. Dr. Murl Dirk- 
sen, department chair, served as a part of the Latin American Studies 
Center researching the political activities of Pentecostal in Central 
America. Dr. Charles DeSanto, author of numerous articles and 
books in sociology and theology, filled in for Dani Smith, and Mr. Nor- 
man Fontana was added to give history a third faculty member. 

The academic clubs were busy organizing various events. The psy- 
chology club — sponsored Mental Health Week, visited the Phoenix 
program in Atlanta and hosted a graduate school seminar. The Soci- 
ology Club cancelled a benefit concert because of the Ellis Hall fire, 
but organized a hunger banquet to raise consciousness about world 
hunger. The Lee Historians made several trips to local civil war sites. 
The honor socieities of Psi Chi and Alpha Kappa Delta inducted new 
members from the top 10 percent of the majors. 

Department majors were busy in volunteer activities in the commu- 
nity including Harbor Safe House, Teen Challenge of Cleveland, Chat- 
tanooga Cares, deaf minister, church programs and tutorial pro- 
grams at local schools. 

The department is the largest on campus with over 420 majors in 
psychology, sociology, history, and human development. The sociol- 
ogy graduates had the highest mean scores on major field tests of 
any major on campus. The department is still pursuing their dream 
of having a master's program someday, possibly in adolescent and 
youth studies. 



Behavioral And Social Science 



—A 






m*m 



Craig Fowler, 
Psychology 
major, takes a 
moment to 
prepare for his 
senior seminar 
class. 




Dr. Murl 
Dirksen 
Dept. 
Chain- 
Associate 
Prof, of 
Sociology 



Dr. Jay 


Robert 


Norman 


Dr. Doyle 


Dr. Karen 


David 


Dr. William 


Faulkner 


Fisher 


Fontana 


Qoff 


Mundy 


Rahamut 


Snell 


Assistant 


Assistant 


Assistant 


Associate 


Associate 


Assistant 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


Prof, of 


History 


Psychology 


Psychology 


History 


Psychology 


Sociology 


History 

Behavior. 


il And Social Science 




Bible And Christian Ministries 









Variety In Ministry 






One gospel and one set of truths, but many ways and places to share. That de- 
scribes the Department of Bible and Christian Ministries with its on-campus 
classes, extension classes, prison study groups, Thursday-only classes, and inde- 
pendent studies. Add the writing of periodical and dictionary articles, book manu- 
scripts and some preaching and now you have a composite of the department. 

The Bible and Christian Ministries Department has two entities, the on-campus 
education and External Studies. Besides striving to meet the SACS review require- 
ments the department has been sharpening its programs. A new youth ministries 
concentration has been formalized and the first steps in a major revision of the In- 
tercultural Studies Program has been initiated. A new course, Multiple Staff Ministry 
has been added to the curriculum. Others on the drawing board are: Outdoor Min- 
istries and Intercultural Ministries. 

Also, two members of the faculty will receive their doctorates this summer. This 
means that 80% of the Bible and Christian Ministries Department faculty will have 
their doctrates. 

Special goals this year have included a greater emphasis on showing our per- 
sonal faith and testimony as a means of evangelism. 




Bible And Christian Ministries 




Dr. Martin Baldree 


Mr. Andrew 


Dr. Jerome Boone 


Christian 


Blackmon 


Associate Bible 


Education 


Assistant 


and Theology 


Professor 


Christian 
Education 
Professor 


Professor 



. -J 



Dr. Bill Simmons 
was honored with 
the excellence in 
scholarship award 
during graduation. 




Dr. Donald 
Bowdle 
Bible and 
Theology 
Professor 



\ 



Dr. Hector 

Camacho 

Associate 

Intercultural 

Studies 

Professor 



Dr. Jerald Daffe 
Department 
Chairman and 
Bible and 
Theology 
Professor 



Dr. Ray 
Hughes, Jr. 
Director of 
External 
Studies 



Mr. Terry Johns 
Bible Instructor 



Dr. William 
Simmons 
Assistant Bible 
and Theology 
Professor 



Dr. John Sims 
Bible and 
Theology 
Professor 



Ridley 

Usherwood, 

Associate 

Professor of 

Intercultural 

Studies 



Bible And Christian Ministries 




i :*:■*'■*' 






'■'-'• , 









Business 




In order to prepare students for "workplace 2000/' the Business Department 
continues to update and evaluate programs of study and facilities. Part of the pro- 
cess this year included surveying members of the Business Advisory Council and a 
sample of business alumni. The results of these surveys are being used to improve 
the efficiency and effectiveness of business programs. 

Three new members were added to the Business Advisory Council this year: 
Benny Priest, Attorney-at-law from Atlanta; Jack Quigley from Life Care Centers of 
America in Cleveland; and R.E. Stewart from Olin Corporation in Charleston. 

Twenty business students will participate in April in Phi Beta Lambda State Com- 
petition in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Each year business students compete academi- 
cally with students from other colleges and universities in PBL competition; last 
spring Lee students won nine first-place awards. 

A consultant from Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs 
(ACBSP) visited the campus in October. One of the goals set by the Business De- 
partment is to achieve ACBSP accreditation within five years. 





Business 



Below: Mark 
Curtsingerand 
Ben rigare seek 
Wendell Harris's 
assistance with a 
computer 
problem. 





Mr. Keith 

Bates 

Assistant 

Business 

Professor 






Mr. C.Allen 


Dr. Evaline 


Mr. Jerry 


Mr. Wendell 


Mr. Hermilo 


Mr. Dewayne 


Burns 


Echols 


Flowers 


Harris 


Jasso 


Thompson 


Assistant 


Department 


Business 


Assistant 


Assistant 


Associate 


Business 


Chairwoman 


Instructor 


Computer 


Business 


Business 


Professor 


and Associate 

Business 

Professor 




Information 

Systems 

Professor 


Professor 


Professor 



Business 







a * N 



Education 







Cliff Schimmels 



A.J. is squirming again. I'll move over toward him; if I don't he'll soon be out of his seat pestering someone. 

Look at Michelle attack those regrouping problems. I'm just amazed at how their little minds work. What a thrill 
to watch them! Regrouping problems! Listen to me! All my life I've said borrowing in subtraction, and now after 
four weeks of student teaching, I'm saying regrouping problems! I wonder what other changes I'll go through in 
the years to come. Will I develop a whole vocabulary that only teachers talk? Will I sit in the lounge and gossip 
about cookie recipes and administrators? Will I lose my idealism? 

Here come the office girl. I'll step outside and meet her so that the class won't be districted from their calmness 
and work. I'm sure she's bringing us the revised revision of the revised T-CAP schedule. Maybe this one will work 
this time with all of the 4-H meetings, DARE programs, and flood days worked in. 

They seem to be really enjoying this math, but I can't wait until social studies. I'm so excited about the lesson! 
It just came to me last night after I'd gone to bed. It just all fell into place, so I got up and put it together, and it all 
fit into my TIM lesson plan model. I can't wait, but sometimes the real lessons don't come out like I plan them 
anyway. 

And then it will be time for recess. I'm ashamed to admit it, but I enjoy playground duty; in fact, it's my favorite 
time of the day. Mow how do I tell Mrs. Browing that? Or Dr. Bilbo? Or my dad? He's spent all this money on a Lee 
College education so that 1 can watch children swing or play Red Rover. But I have to tell somebody or I'll burst! 
Carla isn't in my class, so we only see each other on the playground. I still don't have her figured out. I'm not sure 
whether she's more mature than the other children or more childish, but she doesn't fit in. She just doesn't know 
how to play children's games. How sad to be so out of place and so all alone. Maybe it's the long sleeves and the 
long pants that she wears everyday. Dr. Murray told us to look for those clues. Sometimes when I look at her, I 
just feel so helpless; but I have made a point to chat with her every day, nothing fancy, just a short conversation; 
it's all I have to offer. 

Yesterday when the bell rang, she went rushing into the building trying to be first as she always does. For some 
reason which I'll probably never understand, she turned around in mid-step and came running back. Without say- 
ing a word she hugged me tightly and went back to her contest with trying to be first into the building. 

Last night I was just aimlessly wandering across campus and I bumped into Mary. She and I had several classes 
together back in our freshman and sophomore years, and we had even sat together in chapel several times. "I'm 
surprised to see you,'' she said. "I thought you were gone. I haven't seen you all semester. What classes are you 
in?" 

"I'm not taking any classes,'' I said. "I'm just student teaching.'' "I'm just student teaching,'' I said it again. 
One day later, Mrs. Gill had used for her quotation for the day that statement by that teacher-astronaut that was 
killed in that explosion, "I touch the future; I teach.'' 

I'm not taking classes this semester; I'm just student teaching. 





Gary Baldwin 
Assistant Prof, of 
Health and 
Physical 
Education 



Dr. Jim Bilbo 
Dir. of Educational 
Field Experience 



Dr. John Bratcher 
Associate Prof, of 
Health and 
Physical 
Education 



Pam Browning 
Assistant Prof, of 
Elementary 
Education 



Carlanna Gill 
Assistant Prof, of 
Elementary 
Education 




Education 



Dr. Jo Ann 
Higginbotham 
Associate Prof. o. 
Health and 
Physical 
Education 






f ' , 




Dr. Debbie 
Murray 
Dept. Chair 
and 

Associate 
Prof, of 
Elementary 
Education 

'J > 



Andrea Orr 


Dr. Morris 


Dr. Cliff 


Jack Souther 


David Tilley 


Mark Wickam 


Bill Winters 


Instructor of 


Riggs 


Schimmels 


Assistant Prof. 


Instructor of 


Assistant Prof. 


Instructor of 


Physical 


Senior Adjunct 


Professor of 


of Health and 


Education 


of Health and 


Education 


Education 


Prof, of 


Secondary 


Physical 




Physical 






Secondary 


Education 


Education 




Education 






Education 













Education 





Connecting With The Outside 



The Department of Language Arts seeks consistently to stay abreast of trends in 
the culture and in academic disciplines so that we can prepare our students well for 
current job markets and graduate programs. As a result, we have added courses in 
English and communication and "fine tuned" our program in modern languages, 
We are also beginning an on-going flow of information from department alumni 
which will tie curriculum change within the department even more closely to reali- 
ties outside the college. Courses on twentieth-century literature and literary criti- 
cism result from such information, and the addition of a sophomore level special 
topics courses in communication is another practical change. 

Department faculty are constantly upgrading their professional credentials. 
Donna Summrlin has passed her comprehensive examinations in her Ph.D. pro- 
gram in English and will soon be a candidate for the degree. Jean Eledge will com- 
plete her course work for the Ph.D. by the end of the summer of 1994 and Susan 
Rogers will begin Ph.D. studies at the University of Alabama in the fall of 1994. 
Meanwhile, Janet Rahamut continues works on her dissertation and Paul Putt con- 
tinues graduate studies in German. Several members of our department faculty are 
engaged in research and writing. Dora Vargas, Jean Eledge, Donna Summerlin, 
Kathaleen Reid, and Carolyn Dirksen have presented papers, and Sabord Woods 
has done research on Shakespearan comedy and recent literary theory and made 
oral presentations. 

Dr. Ben McClary, who has been a visiting professor at Lee for two years, will not 
return in the fall. He now feels ready to retire fully from teaching after years of col- 
lege teaching and department-level administration. We, however, have returning as 
an instructor in the fall of 1994 one of our best students of recent years — Mrs. Kim 
Wheeler, who will teach freshman composition and sophomore literature. 

Our students have been busily engaged in co-curricular activities, whether video 
projects, theatrical productions, literary forums, poetry readings, or participation in 
production of campus publications. 

We, moreover, have had speakers and groups from outside the campus — the 
College English Association, speakers in communication, and a theatre group from 
Regent University. 

It is our aim to be a department which is sound and up to date academically, true 
to Christian faith in principle and practice, and carefully tuned in to cultural trends 
which affect graduate studies and the job market. 




Loida Dr. Carolyn Jean Eledge Kathleen Angie Green Ruth Lindsey Barry Melton 

Camacho Dirksen Assistant Prof. Fenaughty Instructor in Assistant Prof. Instructor in 

Assistant Prof. Dept. Chair of of French Instructor in English of English Communica- 

of Spanish Language Arts English tion 




Language Arts 




Paul Putt 

Assistant 

Prof, of 

English 

and 
German 



Janet Rahamut Kathaleen Reid Susan Rogers Eleanor Sheeks Dora Vargas Jim Veenstra 

Assistant Prof. Associate Prof. Instructor in Instructor of Assistant Prof. Assistant Prof, 

of English ofCommunica- English English of Spanish of Drama 
tions 



Sabord Woods 
Professor of 

English 



Language Arts 




• 













Music 



j - 



..-**' t* 




Lonnie McCalister 



Acclaim and accomplishment are not new to the Department of Music and Fine 
Arts. Internationally known for its excellence in vocal and instrumental perfor- 
mance, the Music Department has added yet another accomplishment to its roster. 
As of July, 1993, the Department of Music and Fine Arts received accreditation by 
the national Association of Schools of Music, becoming the first department on the 
Lee College campus to receive accreditation by a national accrediting organization. 

Under the leadership of Dr. Lonnie McCalister, the department completed a 
three-year intensive process of self-study, document preparation, and committee 
visitation. Dr. McCalister stated, "It was a team effort from the beginning," as he 
credits this prestigious accomplishment to the hours of work done by the members 
of the music faculty. 

Once the self-study was in the mail and the committee had come and gone, it 
was a matter of waiting for the final decision on the department's application. In a 
department known for its worldwide travel, it was appropriate that when the deci- 
sion regarding accreditation by NASM came, Dr. McCalister was in Europe serving 
as faculty sponsor for the Lee College Summer in Germany program. 

NASM accreditation has become even more significant as the Lee College De- 
partment of Music and Fine Arts has announced its next step in excellence. Begin- 
ning Fall, 1995, the department will be offering Lee College's first master's degree 
— the Master of Church Music. 

A longtime goal of the Music Department, the announcement of the master's de- 
gree program was made by Dr. Conn, Dr. Ollie Lee, and Dr. McCalister in February. 
For a department recognized as being on the cutting edge of contemporary Chris- 
tian worship, these are exciting days. "We feel this degree will be an opportunity to 
impact evangelical music in a great way,'' said Dr. McCalister. 

The response from alumni, ministers of music, and church music leaders has 
been one of excitement and anticipation. "We want Lee College to become a center 
of training for evangelical church musicians recognized throughout the church 
world,'' replied Dr. McCalister. 





Mark Bailey 
Assistant Prof, 
of Music 




Music 




Michael 
Brownlee 
Assistant 
Prof, of 
Music 



Jim Burns 
Professor of 
Music 



Andrea 
Dismukes 
Instructor fo 
Music 



David Horton 
Professor of 
Music 



Virginia Horton 
Assistant Prof, 
of Music 



Walter Mauldin 
Assistant Prof, 
of Music 



Lonnie 
McCalister 
Associate Prof, 
of Music 



Philip Thomas 
Assistant Prof, 
of Music 



Ifus/i 











m - - .m 




ics 







The Department of natural Sciences and Mathematics has experienced exceptional growth in the past year with 
declared majors now surpassing 11% of the student body. Much of this growth has resulted from the success of 
the department's graduates entering the health professions. More than 75% of this year's students are preparing 
for medical school with smaller numbers pursuing careers in pharmacy, dentistry, dental hygiene, optometry, 
physical therapy, nursing, medical technology, and health care administration. 

The new math/science major designed for elementary school teachers is attracting an increasing number of 
students. Mathematics and computer science are making steady progress with a minor in computer science now 
being required for all math majors. 

Unfortunately, this increase in enrollment across the disciplines has accompanied the retirement of several 
long-term faculty. Doctors Lois Beach, and James McPhereson have been replaced by Mrs. Penny Mauldin and Mr. 
Edward Brown. Dr. Robert West has replaced Dr. Morris Riggs and recruitment efforts are now underway to fill Dr. 
Dennison's position in physical sciences. 

A Burroughs/Wellcome research grant in the amount of $15,000 was awarded to Mr. Edward Brown to conduct 
a joint research project with Lee and UTK next semester, nine of the department's students will be involved in 
this project. 

A highlight of this year's activities include a summer of study in medical missions by four faculty and fourteen 
students in Rus Rus, Honduras. This group will work at a remote clinic among the Mesquite Indians. Student par- 
ticipants will be receiving academic credit in parisitology, entomology, and tropical medicine/medical missions. 

Endowed scholarships have continued to increase thanks to the efforts of Dr. Ray Hughes, Jr. and faithful 
alumni like Dr. Patrick Daugherty. By 1995, the department's Myrtle Fleming Research Endowment Fund should 
reach its original goal of $25,000, primarily through gifts from science and math alumni. 

President Conn thrilled the department with his announced intent to build an extension to the science building 
joining or near the present building (probably where Ellis Hall once stood). The greenhouse has been moved to 
the O'Bannon farm to make way for the anticipated construction. This was an excellent follow up to the presi- 
dent's approval for the much needed full-time secretary. 

Phase 1 of the Science Hall of Fame initiated by Dr. Robert O'Bannon should be completed by the fall term next 
year. The purpose of this project, now located on the first floor of the science building, is to honor distinguished 
graduates and thereby assist in recruiting students who will one day be added to the Science Hall of Fame. 




Jerry Adams Edward Brown Robert Griffith 

Assistant Prof. Assistant Prof. Associate Prof. , 
of Mathematics of Chemistry of Mathematics 



86 Natural Sciences And Mathematics 




Ronald 
Harris 
Associ- 
ate Prof, 
of Sci- 
ence Ed- 
ucation 



Penny Mauldin 

Instructor in 

Chemistry 



Dr. Robert 

O Bannon 

Dept. Chair and 

Prof, of Health 

Science 



Delores Owens 
Instructor in 
Mathematics 



Milton Riley 

Associate Prof. 

of natural 

Science 



Mary Walkins 

Assistant Prof. 

of Biology 



Robert West Charles White 

Assistant Prof. Assistant Prof. 

of Biology of Biology 



\;iturvl Sciences And Mathematics 








AND 



- . . - 






1 






1 he ever enduring mission of the 
Christian is to reach the lost. 
Throughout the history of Lee 
there have been various organiza- 
tions whose purpose is to do just 
that, reach the lost. Whether by 
door to door ministry or re-enact- 
ing the death of Christ they all 
strive for a common goal. 








>* 






















Above: 1974, Door- 
to-door witnessing is 
one of PFC's many 
outreaches. Center 
photo: During Lee 
day, members of the 
Acts of Qod pre- 
formed various 
scenes from the Bi- 
b ,e. 






ill 



.-'■■ j 











Left: Terry Muey and 
Sarah Akiona minis- 
ter during Wednesday 
night Praise and Wor- 
ship. Below: 1958, 
Preaching the word. 










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4. 



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■ 


















Missions is not some New Age trash full of crystals and channeling. It is a 
work in which we are commanded as Christians to engage. Furthermore, 
since we are encouraged to model our lives after Jesus, it is a chance for 
Christians to do the good work in the same way that He did. The summer of 
'93 offered many students just such an opportunity. 

First and foremost in the minds of many students is to spread the Gospel. 
This past summer many Lee College students took heed to the commission 
God has given them. "Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing 
them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost.'' 

A group of nine young people traveled to the South Pacific to Fiji and new 
Zealand. They participated in clown ministry, drama, music services, and 
preaching. The Fijians exemplified Christ in their servitude and hospital- 
ity,'' said Joi Ridley, one of the students on the short term mission to Fiji. A 
total of seventy-five people came to know the Lord during their ministry on 
the Islands. 

One of Lee College's most predominant musical groups, the Lee College 
Singers, embarked on their summer tour in early May. First, they visited Ma- 
nila, Philippines where they had the opportunity to be broadcast on televi- 
sion to over four million viewers. Here they also met Jo Ramos, the Presi- 
dent's daughter who invited the students to tour the palace! After seven 
days in Manila, the group continued to Seoul, Korea. Here the Lee Singers 
performed at Dr. Paul Yeungi Cho's Church with 30,000 people in atten- 
dance. The group ended it's trip in Honolulu, Hawaii. Overall, on this trip, 
approximately 1,500 people came to know the Lord. 



















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Campus Choir took a large group of 67 people to Sofia, 
Bulgaria. The choir was able to minister in spots that 
communism once reigned; a place that, because of pray- 
ers, is now free and desperately hungry for the gospel. 
The choir sang with Grammy and Dove Award winner, Phil 
Driscoll, at an outdoor ralley. For many Choir members 
as well as the people they ministered to, this was a life 
changing experience. V, I get so excited when I think of 
how God really touches lives when His people are obedi- 
ent to Him," commented Wendy Simpson. During their 
trip, Campus Choir also had an opportunity to have din- 
ner with the King of Spain. 

A group of twelve Lee students and two East Coast Bi- 
ble students took a mission to the innerpart of Mew York 
City through STEP ministries program. These young peo- 
ple with the grace of God were able to minister in Spanish 
Harlem, Washington Heights, Jamaica Queens, South 
Bronx, and the Manhattan District. In these slums and 
crime ridden areas of New York, over two hundred lives 
came to know the Lord as their Savior during the three 
week mission. They ministered through 
skits, mimes, singing, outdoor rallies, tes- 
timonies, and evangelism. 

All of these missions touched peoples' 
hearts and changed their lives. Even 
though they were short term, God worked 
through each of them, day by day, in 
mighty ways. Most listeners had never 
heard the gospel of Jesus Christ. There 
are still many who are hungry for the gos- 
pel, not only in other countries but also in 
our own. First and foremost in our minds 
should be the new world order — an order 
which can only be achieved through our 
Lord and Saviour, Jesus Christ. 

candi thomas 



Above: Barbie Buckner partici- 
pated in a mission to Horfolk, 
Virginia where they helped feed 
the homeless and renovate 
slum houses. At their cru- 
sades, over 140 children ac- 
cepted Jesus as their Savior. 









Choir 




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Fall Convocation 



■ 



John Hershman blessed Lee college with his inspirational 
and educational preaching. Reverend Hershman was the 
morning speaker for the fall convocation. He pastors the 
West End Assembly of God in Richmond, Virginia. Although 
he felt humbled speaking at the same convocation as Dr. 
Paul Walker, he was an excellent speaker. He spoke on the 
secrets of the Holy Spirit and used humor in his message to 
explain his sermons. His flaming wallet was quite a surprise 
and delighted the Lee family. Reverend Hershman did have 
a few complications on his trip including forgetting to pack 
his underwear, but Wal-Mart solved that problem for him. 
Also, he had the misfortune of losing his Bible along with his 
sermon notes in it. However, his amusing but powerful ser- 
mons stayed with the students and faculty long after he had 
gone. 

Candi Thomas 



Top Right: Sarah Ak- 
iona beautifully signs 
and leads others in 
worship during the 
service. 



Bottom Right: Stu- 
dents worship freely 
during a time of 
praise and worship. 




Rev. John Q. 
Hershman 

Mount Paran 
Church of God 

Atlanta, Qa. 




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.''_' Fall Convocation 



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Rev. Paul Walker 

Mount Paran 
Church of God 

Richmond, Va. 





Above: The Ladies of Lee, led by Andrea Dismukes, lead 
the student body in worship. 

This year's fall convocation evening speaker was Dr. Paul Walker. 
Mot a stranger to the Lee College community, Pastor Walker has 
been the senior pastor for the Mount Paran Church of God for the past 
33 years. Under his leadership the church has grown to a membership 
of 15,000, making it the largest in the denomination. His obvious gift 
of leadership and knowledge of scripture prompted many responses in 
the hearts of the Lee College family. His trademark and resounding 
phrase, "Amen, Amen, and Amen", brought about a stillness in the 
listeners hearts and a desire to hear the word. His themes centered 
around the happiness in victorious Christian living, and that the great- 
est power that we have is to hide God's word in our hearts (Psalms 
119:11). 'His sermons were authoritative and powerful,'' said staff 
member, Steve Watters. And it seemed that the student body agreed 
when they enthusiastically responded to Pastor Walker's powerful 
messages. 

candi thomas 



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Above: Some gentlemen 
stop to pray with one an- 
other. 



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MISSIONS 



WEEK 



E. 



/very year Lee College de- 
votes one week to concentrate en- 
tirely on missions. This year the 
students were able to become very 
involved. The week started out 
with a film tribute to Dee Lavender 
which told the story of her life and 
death on the mission field. A 
prayer guide was passed out to stu- 
dents to be used in praying for 
countries less fortunate than ours 
and for the missionaries in those 
respective nations. 

The focus this year was put on 
countries in the "10/40 window". 
This area is a spiritually impover- 
ished area that extends from west- 
ern Africa across the Middle East 
and Asia. During mission week 
there were workshops and semi- 
nars to help students who were 
seeking to know more about mis- 
sions. However, the planned 
weekly activities came to an abrupt 
halt on Movember 4 with the burn- 
ing of Ellis Hall. The occupants lost 
everything they had except their 
lives. Even though this tragedy re- 
sulted from an act of malice, God 
used it for many lessons. One of 
the lessons was the fact that we 
need not look far to see that mis- 
sion work is right at our doorsteps. 
candi thomas 



A Time T© 

Live . . 

... A TiinnKB t© 

Die 

Let God 

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Culture Weeks 
















DIVERSITY 

WEEK 



L-/ee College is not a campus in which 
gangs are present. Nor is it a college that 
could portray a modern version of West 
Side Story. However, it is still necessary to 
make different ethnic races known. 

This year was the first year that Cultural 
Diversity Week was on the Lee College cam- 
pus. It was designed to promote and cele- 
brate cultural diversity on campus. 
Throughout the week the campus partici- 
pated in ethnic related events. There were 
special chapels in which different ethnic 
people spoke. There was a display in the 
Dixon Center that showed a variety of eth- 
nic groups in America. The International 
Club helped bring about awareness by host- 
ing a colorful "Global Melage' for the cam- 




Oeptember 27th through October 1st was not just another week at Lee Col- 
lege this year. Collegians for Life, the Pro-Life club on campus took the week as a 
challenge of exposing relevant issues that affect our lives. 

The purpose of Life Issues Week is to educate the student body on the "hot" 
issues of today, and to involve other clubs on campus. Each club that partici- 
pated made each other aware of the issues that each one dealt with regularly. 
Collegians kicked off the first night with Dr. O'Bannon, giving a paper and slide 
presentation that he also presented at Yale University. A skit was also performed 
by the Drama Club that demonstrated the sheer horror and trauma caused by 
abortion. The second night was sponsored by Alpha and Omega and dealt with 
urban issues. College Republicans sponsored the third night of Life Issues Week. 
They incorporated their presentation into Praise and Worship. The last night was 
sponsored by YLA, and involved different family issues. Dr. John Vining spoke 
about divorce and its effect on children. The finale of Life Issues Week was an 
"Open Mic" session. Many students took this opportunity to voice their concerns 
about specific issues. 

Brandi Belcher, treasurer of Collegians for Life, commented that the week, " 
. . . promoted unity between different clubs and should become an annual 
event." And that is exactly what the spiritual life clubs and others have in mind! 

Meghan O'Brien — President of Collegian for Life 



pus in the Centenary Room. There were 
samples of food and typical dishes from 
countries all over the world. To add to the 
festivities, each of the hosts were wearing 
their national outfits. On each night during 
the week the cafeteria served different eth- 
nical meals for dinner. 

Cultural Diversity Week enabled many 
students to see other ways of living and 
thinking besides their own. A festival of dif- 
ferent cultures, it was a week of learning, a 
week of unification, and a week of celebrat- 
ing the differences that we share. 


















Cultural Weeks 




Through The Fire 



A Disaster, But 
riot A Tragedy 





TARA REVISITS 



Rob Tavlor 



On November 4, 1993, at approxi- 
mately 2:27 a.m. Ellis Hall erupted in 
flames sending out a "smoke screen" of 
panic and anxiety. 

At 2 a.m. most of the 74 guys and Res- 
ident Director Earlyn Baillou and his 
wife, Joan, who resided in Ellis Hall, 
were asleep. Two guys were away while 
one non-resident was studying with a 
friend. It was then that the efficient, hell- 
ish work of the arsonists began in the 
south end of the building. Ellis Hall was 
becoming an inferno. 

As the smoke alarms went off, most of 
the occupants thought someone was 
playing a joke. The night owls that were 
already awake became human sirens 
standing in the gap for those who did 



not respond to the starling signals. 
Some residents did not hear the ringing 
alarms in their slumber, while others re- 
mained motionless in disbelief that a 
real emergency was occurring. The fran- 
tic determination of their buddies beat- 
ing on doors and wrestling with sleepy- 
heads soon made everyone in the dorm 
aware of the ugly reality. 

The situation became desperate as 
the flames quickly spread. Residents 
from Hughes Hall could be seen smash- 
ing out windows on the first floor so that 
people could climb out, while others 
wrapped clothes and blankets around 
the occupants when they escaped from 
the building. Fire-filled hallways forced 
some residents to climb, slide, or fall 



lc 



down the fire-escapes. Many were sui 
rounded by the sounds of piercin 
streams that reverberated off of bumin 
walls. The atmosphere was wrapped i 
utter panic while friends screamed I 
one another to wake up or follow ther 
out. As smoke choked out all air an 
the ceiling began to crack, the remair 
ing residents knew they must get out c 
the building or they would perish. Usin 
their fists, chairs, and other hard ot 
jects they smashed out their window 
and dove out with only the cold, har 
ground to catch them. The Baillou 
were panicked as they accounted fc 
those under their charge. Students wer 
choosing to leave their possessions i 
order to keep their lives. The little bit (T 



hi 



K 



96 



Ellis Hull Fire 




Cameron Fisher 



he front entrance of Ellis was a ghostly resemblance to Tara in "Gone With the Wind. - ' 



lothing they had slept in was now all 
ley had. The mysterious inferno had 
ecome a life-threatening, life-changing 
mergency within a few moments. 

It was a cold night. Ordinarily, the 
tiill would have been unbearable in 
nly night clothes, but heat from the 
ame — engulfed building compen- 
ated. Ellis guys who were on the 
round were injured by burns, violent 
:aps and smoke inhalation; they were 
i shock. The urgent teamwork among 
le Ellis "family" established that all 
lose who were known to be inside had 
scaped. 

Help was needed. Students and staff 
egan to stream from their dorms and 
omes to the sound of screaming fire- 



trucks and rescue sirens. Already on the 
scene, firefighters worked to extinguish 
the blaze. Barb Searcy, Campus Safety, 
several students and numerous other 
heroic Lee family members engaged in 
rescue and relief. Praying onlookers 
were witnessing the most catastrophic 
scene in Lee College's memorable his- 
tory. 

The yellow-reddened flames could be 
seen reaching over the heights of the 
music building from 11th Street. The 
campus around Ellis was covered with 
the colored lights, sounds, and effects 
of medical rescue teams, the Red Cross, 
firemen, policemen, and media cameras 
and crews. 

In the meantime, Dr. Conn was on his 




OFFICIALS EVERYWHERE: [■ I 

media officers swarmed the| 
the morning after. 




THE REMAINS OF THE DAY 
cooled and the smoke fade 
was a skeleton. 




IN THE MIDDLE OF THINGS: ■ 
intimately involved in the recH 
here emerging from the PrayJ 
fire. 









\i// Fir 





Cameron Fisher 

GIFTS APLENTY: Individuals and groups, such as this delegation from north Carolina 

State, brought relief supplies to Ellis victims. 



"LEEMART ': Within four hours after the fire erupted, the Centenary room was 
completely filled with donated items of clothing, food, toiletries and other items. It 

operated for one week after the fire. 



(continued from previous page) 

way back to Cleveland from Germany. In 
President Conn's absence Vice Presi- 
dent Tilley became the spokesperson. 
The college cabinet (comprised of the 
college's five vice-presidents) had many 
late conferences and responded to situ- 
ational needs. 

By 4 a.m., local and national news 
agencies were on campus recording and 
reporting the fire. They talked with stu- 
dents and school officials. Soon after, 
worried parents were calling to confirm 
the well-being of their sons after seeing 
reports on national news broadcasts. 





Ellis Hall Fire 



Cameron Fisher 





ROCKSOLIM loan 

and F.arlyn tfl the 

same lossesH H 16 
glue that he| 



Cameron Fisher 

TIGHT-KNIT GROUP: The Tomlinson dormitory was affectionatley dubbed 
'Ellis II" and became another source of bonding for the guys. 

MEDIA BLITZ: network TV crews swarmed the campus for weeks, conducting 
interviews and reporting live from the scene. 



ALL THAT REMAINS: Dishes freshly washed, the Baillou's dishwasher fell 

victim to the fire and bulldozer. 




I? +* 




At 8 a.m., firemen were still busy put- 
ting out visible, relentless flames from 
the gutted building. Ellis Hall had col- 
lapsed, but reports confirmed the good 
news that all had made it out alive. 

By chapel at 10:30 a.m., a sobering 
mood covered the campus as the last of 
the "campus family" received the news. 
The spirit in chapel became a thankful 
one. Mr. Tilley spoke and encouraged 
the students. He stressed that although 
the week had been Missions Emphasis 
Week, that one does not need to go to 
other countries just to participate in 
missions, because "there is always one 
right next door." The students came to 
realize that God really does turn disas- 



ters of any kind into His glory. 

Overall, there were 18 students in- 
jured by the blaze. Dine of those stu- 
dents were hospitalized at Erlanger, Bra- 
dley Memorial, and Cleveland Commu- 
nity hospitals. Dr. Henry Smith reported 
the morning of the fire that all students 
were "resting and improving." More- 
over, by midday, the Centenary Room 
had been converted to a bustling relief 
center. Donations came from students, 
community members, and from busi- 
ness leaders and friends all over the 
country. Everything from clothing to toi- 
letries to food items came in to help the 
homeless students replace what was 
lost. 



Elite 




THE NEW ELLIS HALL: Exactly four months after the fire, 

construction crews broke ground for a new three story dormitory to 

replace Ellis. The location was moved across campus to the corner 

of 13th and Parker, and has many innovations such as the first 

elevator in a Lee dormitory, a sprinkler system and 3 lobbies. 









Cameron Fisher 



Cameron Fisher: 



Each Ellis Hall student had a miracle 
to tell. According to Paul Gilmer, his 
roomate woke him up. "We went out 
into the hall, but both ends were 
blocked by flames." Then, Gilmer said 
his roommate went back into their 
room, broke their window, and dove 
outside. "My roommate caught me," he 
said explaining his own jump. 

Matt Monyhan was able to escape the 
building without jumping. He said he 
was led down the stairs and outside by 
who he thought was his friend, 
Lawrence. He later went to thank his 
friend for saving his life and discovered 
that Lawrence had already been outside 
long before and could not have saved 
him. "1 remembered keeping my hand 



on Lawrence's shoulder. The stairwell 
was already in flames, but Lawrence was 
going anyway, so 1 figured it was okay, 
and followed him," Monyhan explained. 
now he is convinced through faith that 
an angel appeared to him in a form he 
would trust to lead him out of the fire. 
Stories like these were heard all over 
campus. 

At 6 p.m., an informative, problem- 
solving meeting was held in the Edna 
Minor Conn Lecture Hall for the Ellis res- 
idents and their families. During the 
meeting, one fire-surviving student com- 
mented on the outpouring of help by 
saying "What I saw last night was horri- 
fying, but what I saw today was beauti- 
ful." 



Having arrived back on campus only 
minutes earlier, Conn's first chance to 
address and respond to the disaster was 
at this meeting. "We are grateful that no j 
fatalities occured," Dr. Conn began be- 1 
fore going on to explain that all losses 
would be worked out on an individual, 
personalized basis. A task force, com- 
prised of selected faculty and staff mem- 
bers was established with a ratio of one 
force member to every five fire survi- 
vors. Conn called this team the "Ellis 
Expediters" and explained they would 
be used as quick, reliable points of con- 
tact on an ongoing, updated basis. He 
commented on their commitments to 
making the students assigned to them a 
priority. 



i 



100 



Ellis Hall Fire 




Angela Lewis, Chattanooga Times 

THE ARSONIST: Three months after the fire, Keith Sherlin, 19, was indicted for setting the Ellis Hall fire. Three other alleged] 
participants were also indicted and were convicted in June. The four were not connected to Lee College in any way, except fo 

Sherlin's involvement in a drive-by shooting in October '93. 




Dr. Conn answered questions and dis- 
cussed logistical matters, then ex- 
pressed, "I sort of feel like your daddy,' 
and then joked about how that might be 
la scary thought for everyone. He as- 
sured the Ellis Mall victims that efforts 
above local, normal means would be 
|used to discover the cause of the fire. 
Later reports that confirmed arson were 
(followed by a ten thousand dollar re- 
ward for information leading to the cul- 
prits. (It only took three months to find 
the criminals. Tour Cleveland men were 
arrested and charged with the arson, 



none of whom had any association with 
Lee College.) 

Following their stay at Budgetel Inn, 
the guys moved into a more permanent 
home at Tomlinson College. It was ap- 
propriately named "Ellis Hall II." In De- 
cember, President Conn announced 
that construction on a new dorm would 
begin in February. Soon the fire excite- 
ment began to die down and the guys 
were left with the task of getting life 
"back on track ", recapturing some sem- 
blance of the way things were before. 

In a press release printed immediately 



after the fire, Tilley 
ously a disaster on 
a tragedy because 
life.'' It then beca 
of the seventy-four 
Ellis Hall fire, alon 
tions of guidance, t 
God had obviously 
thing. But those fe 
cause Lee College 
last few days and o 
five years that it was 
God's direction fori 
Marty Gri 




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CHAPEL 

SPEAKERS 

Cliff Schimmels 
Loran Livingston 
David Cooper 
Mylon Lefevre 
Lamar Vest 
John D. Nichols 
David Fisher 
J. David Stephens 
Ridley Usherwood 
Mike Chapman 
Babbie Mason 
Gene Rice 
William Lee, Jr. 
Marion Spellman 
Mitch Maloney 
Tony Byrd 




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FALL 




The biggest emphasis at Lee College is having a personal walk with Jesus 
Christ. Therefore, it wasn't surprising that this year's fall chapel 
"line-up" has been quite prominent. Because chapel is a big part of Lee it is 
often discussed in various opinions. 

Some students think that the worship should be longer, some believe 
that it could consist of more hymns. Believe it or not . . . there are some 
students who would like each day to contain a chapel service! Yet, some 
don't think that there needs to be any during school days. 

Whether or not a student wishes to go to chapel, he or she is required to. 
Many students wear their "Sunday best'' to be in a reverent state of mind. 
On the other hand, many dress more casual. In addition, some students de- 
sire to be close to the front, while others shoot straight to the balcony to 
catch up on some homework, study for a test, or catch "forty winks.'' 

Although chapel will remain a topic of discussion, no one can deny the 
fact that God has moved in chapel. He has ministered to his children not 
only during convocation, but also throughout the semester. Every speaker, 
minister, or musician has been used by God to challenge, bless, discipline, 
or teach at least one person, and during the fall semester of 1993, this was 
no exception. 

"Sang" 



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Dr. David 
Fisner 



Pastor of Park Street 
Church in Boston, Mass. 



Mylon 
Lei ever 



BOB 

LARSON 

As the standing-room only crowd 
jockeyed for position from the 
main floor to the balcony, specula- 
tions flew as Bob Larson, radio per- 
sonality and controversial lecturer, 
took the stage. In his brief intro- 
duction, he carefully explained his 
offensive on-air techniques, such 
as yelling, interrupting, or even 
hanging up on people. He was witty 
and personable and even some 
critics and skeptics began to warm 
up to his impressive stage pres- 
ence. 

However, after the plate was 
passed, he dropped the bomb. 
"We have a young lady suffering 
from MPD (Multiple Personality Dis- 
order)," was the intro Mr. Larson 
offered. The following encounter 
was controversial to say the least. 
After a lengthy and scripturally de- 
batable conversation with the sub- 
ject, he brought one of her alleged 
personalities to Christ to the mixed 
response of the weary crowd. A 
short while later he made his exit 
leaving the crowd with a variety of 
images and emotions. 

Shawn Watters 





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PIONEERS FOR CHRIST 



FOR THE 




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Above: Both Pre 
rafting teams 
celebrate their 
hard-won first 
place at theSQA 
rafting race — 
NOT! 



Right: PFC President, 
Ernie Adkison shares 
the life-changing mes- 
sage of the Gospel 
with two children on 
one of the invasions. 




Pioneers for Christ and Deaf Outreach 
have both ministered to the Lee Col- 
lege campus as well as to the surround- 
ing communities. Whether it be week- 
end invasions or ministering in 
churches these clubs are answering the 
call to spread the Gospel. Their minis- 
tries vary from jail ministries to door to 
door witnessing. These clubs, whether 
in recreational activities or in minister- 
ing, put Christ first and foremost in their 
daily walk. 



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DEAF OUT REACH 



Left: A ministry team 
from Deaf Outreach 
take a break in At- 
lanta. 







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Deaf Outreach 
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the ministry. 



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PRAISE 

AND 

WORSHIP 

Studying for a Christian Thought 
test that is from the pits! Chil- 
lin' at the local "belly-bombers", 
Taco Bell or the other late night 
choice, Krystals. Ridin' the "choo- 
choo" to Chattanooga on a week- 
end to grab a bite to eat and to see 
a movie. Going to a PfC meeting or 
to a choir rehearsal. These are 
prime examples of how the Lee 
College students can always find 
things to keep busy and pass the 
time. 

There are also students who 
have so much to do that they 
rarely find time to rest. However, 
most students take one of the 
many opportunities on campus to 
stop and send some time with the 
Lord in His word, in worship and in 
prayer. One of these excellent op- 
portunities is Praise and Worship in 
the Brown Auditorium. These ser- 
vices provide a time of learning 



and worship for students as well as 
a time for students to minister to 
one another in music, singing, or 
delivering a sermon. 

It is gatherings such as this one 
that makes the Lee College experi- 
ence what it is. A time where stu- 
dents come together as a family in 
freedom of expression with our 
Lord and Saviour. 

Candi Thomas and Mike Sanger 



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Left: A skit by Deaf 
Outreach begins the 
call to worship. 



Top: Wednesday 
night worshippers 
sign praises to the 
Lord. 



Above: The Campus 
Choir Mens Ensemble 
leads the congrega- 
tion in singing. 



Praise And Worship 









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Left: Heather Caberea 
swings as her big pal 
Sheila Massengill 
takes her picture. 

Below: Big pals line 
up with their little pal 
in order to begin the 
games. 




BIG PAL 

LITTLE PAL 



Crowder Chapels popular com- 
munity outreach program, Big 
Pal/Little Pal had another success- 
ful year due in part to the involve- 
ment from Lee students. Students 
took responsibility for giving posi- 
tive role models to underprivileged 
kids in the Bradley County area. 
Activities, coordinated on campus 
by Tricia Loftus, varied from roller 
skating to Olympic Day to Deer 
Park in order to accommodate the 
wide span of ages among the kids. 
Most of the kids involved in the 
program are elementary school 
age, but ages fluxuate between 
toddlers and teenagers. Students 
who participate in the Big Pal/Little 
Pal program seem to share a com- 
mon desire to share part of their 
childhood with someone who may 
not have all of the advantages they 
had. Crowder Chapel shouldn't 
have any trouble finding a campus 
full of helping hands in the coming 
years. 



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Spring Convocation 



Below: Chris Moody 
prayed for his fellow 
students during eve- 
ning Convocation. 

Right: The Ladies of 
Lee perform during 
an evening Chapel 
service. 





Reverend Walter P. 
Atkinson 

Alabama State 
overseer 



During its long tradition at Lee College, Convocation has become 
a "rite of passage" for the Lee student. Much like the memorization 
of one's social security number, the long, long lines at registration, 
and the one voice of the college benediction, Convocation has be- 
come the hallmark spiritual event of each semester. For four days 
and four nights with the assistance of perennially dynamic speak- 
ers, the Conn Center, is transmuted into a powerful awe inspiring re- 
ligious experience of potentially lifechanging ramifications. And so 
for those four days and nights, Lee turns out in all her finest, with 
each student coming to the mecca of the Conn Center in search of 
something, an answer, a call, a unmistakable sign. In short, Convo- 
cation is the attempt of the Lee College student body to have trans- 
forming, personal contact with God. 

Spring 1994s Convocation was no different. Once again Lee 
brought us speakers of the finest quality, both in the morning and 
evening. The morning messenger was the venerable Reverend 
Walter P. Atkinson, the current state overseer for the Church of God 
in Alabama. The evening speaker was Reverend Raymond Culpep- 
per, Lee graduate and the pastor of the Metropolitan Church of God 
in Birmingham. Each of the ministers challenged Lee students to 
move closer to the Lord through the use of the spiritual gifts that 
have been alotted to us. They both encouraged us to take our 
Christianity to a new level of involvement, both internally and glob- 
ally. 

God blessed each aspect of the services from the music straight through to the 
hour long alter calls during which many of us at least came one step closer to the 
answers that we were looking for. Spring 94 Convocation will remain a hallmark for 
many of us for years to come as a milepost on the journey to that something, that 
call, that unmistakable sign. 

Patty Link 





Spring Convocation 






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CHAPEL 

SPEAKERS 



Justo Gonzalez 
Bryan Stevenson 
Leonard Albert 
Cliff Schimmels 
Mark Walker 
Charles W. Conn 
Tony Campolo 
Mark Williams 
Robert fisher 
Ron Kenoly 
Darrell Rice 
Lincoln Murdoch 
Al Taylor 
Don Price 
New Harvest 
Robert White 
Paul Henson 
Greg Volz 
Phil Driscoll 










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Spring CAape/ 



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Anyone who thinks that Lee College chapels are boring, monotonous and lack 
variety, could not have been a Lee student in the spring semester. The vast array 
of chapel speakers and special guests ranges from a "dyed-in-the-wool" Church 
of God minister to a musical guest specializing in 'Jesus Rock.'' 

President Conn continued to keep his promise of making chapel services inter- 
esting and worth it . . . and that is no easy task considering these are three ser- 
vices a week to fill. Some of the highlights of the semester included a riveting 
speech on January 20 by Bryan Stevenson, a Harvard-educated lawyer who has 
dedicated his career to the defense of death row inmates. On February 3, Rev. 
Mark Walker, Associate Pastor at the mega-church Mount Paran in Atlanta, 
showed that he is following in the footsteps of his father Dr. Paul Walker. The 
chapel slate included appearances by prominent Church of God ministers in- 
cluding Raymond Culpepper and Walter Atkinson for convocation, former Lee 
president Dr. Charles W. Conn (February 15), evangelist Mark Williams (February 
22 and 24), Robert Fisher (March 1), Darrell Rice (March 15), and Paul Henson 
(April 17 and 19). One of today's most popular Christian lecturers, Dr. Tony 
Campolo, captivated the Conn Center crowd on February 17, while special musi- 
cal guests Mew Harvest, Ron Kenoly and Greg Volz, former lead singer with Petra, 
"rocked the house'' in March and April. In between the special guests, President 
Conn and Pastor Sheppard ably brought messages of encouragement and inspi- 
ration to the Lee College family. 

Mac Michaels 



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CHAPEL 




PHIL 
DRISCOLL 



GREG 
VOLZ 



THE OLD 

AUDITORIUM 



The old auditorium wasn't ex- 
actly a particular site of attraction 
on campus. However, this building 
held a lot of memories for a lot of 
people. It didn't have a true name, 
just the word 'Auditorium'' over 
the doorway. It stood on what is 
now staff parking on the left side of 
the cafeteria. Although it looked 
much like the cafeteria on the out- 
side the inside had a full stage with 
curtains, a main floor, and a bal- 
cony. The auditorium only seated 
700 people and the student body 
quickly outgrew the building. The 
Conn Center was built with 1800 
seats and the old auditorium was 
left to itself. The balcony was 
blocked off and the Ladies of Lee 
used this as a practice room for 
some time. Before the building was 
condemned it was opened for stu- 
dent and faculty 'vandalism '. 
Qrafitti decorated the walls of the 
old auditorium. The Cleveland 
Speedway took many of the seats 
for use at the race track. On June 
28, 1987, approximately ten years 
after the Conn Center was built, 
the old auditorium was demol- 
ished but the memories will still re- 
main. 

candi thomas 


















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THE HUNGER 



The Sociology Club held their annual Hunger Banquet this spring. The purpose 
of this event was to get students involved and raise awareness about world hun- 
ger. Through this effort Lee students were able to see what they could do to put an 
end to this terrible imbalance. People who attended the banquet were randomly as- 
signed to first world, second world, or third world. Those in first were served a 
hearty stew complete with fine China and dessert. The people in the second ate 
rice and broth out of paper bowls and had limited supply of beverage and break. 
People in the third world were served rice and tortillas and had to share one gallon 
of water while sitting on the floor. The disparity between the different worlds was 
obvious and much was learned from the experience. Admission to this event was 
the donation of one nonperishable food item. The proceeds from this event were 
donated to a needy family in Cleveland. 

danielle barrett and Jennifer bailey 






Above: Dr. Dirksen 
lights the candles for 
the people who ate in 
the first world. 



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BANQUET 



Left: Local band per- 
forms and entertains 
the first, second and 
third world inhabit- 
ants during the Hun- 
ger Banquet. 





Left: The second 
world inhabitants 
seem to have mixed 
emotions about being 
there. 

Center: Members of 
the third world join 
together and share 
the food so all will 
have a bite to eat. 






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SOMETHING 










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Student events have always been 
an important part of the Lee 
College experience. The oldest rec- 
orded event is Sadie Hawkins Day, 
where the girl asks the guy out for 
an evening of fun, fire and hay. 
There are several new events that 
came with this year. One of the 
most exciting was Summer Jam. 
As the years go by it is for sure that 
events will come and go and that's 
what makes Lee a changing place. 




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Above: Sharp dorm 
threatened to rock 
the world during 
Dorm Wars. Center 
photo: Mr. and Mrs. 
Hillbilly, 1963-64. 




Left: Wendy Baker, 
First runner-up in 
POF, sang I Will Al- 
ways Love You.'' Be- 
low: 1956, Student 
Day, student body 
president, Alex Dunn, 
leads students in 
prayer at the flag-rais- 
ing ceremony, Friday 
morning, March 19 
opening the annual 
Student Day. This day 
was described as the 
most memorable 
event of the year. 




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Above: Ladies of the 
1971 Parade of Favor- 
ites. Left: The sun- 
shine girls smile at 
Brian and Daryl. 



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REGISTRA HON 



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It seemed no matter what the 
time or occasion, everywhere one 
turned there was a line. From 
registration until graduation, 
lines were just as much a part of 
Lee as classes. Along with them 
came aggravation and pure 
frustration. 

The year started with the 
mother of all lines, registration, 
which greeted new and returning 
students alike. The process was 
maddening, causing many to wait 
for hours. The new students and 
freshmen received the privilege 
of going through registration for 
the first time. Many waited for 
several hours just to go through 
the first step. Everything to them 
seemed to go wrong. Closed 
classes, computers on the 
"blitz," pushy people trying to 
get through faster, all of this 
added to their already bad day. 
On the other hand, the returning 
students generally had an easier 
time. If they came to a line they 
simply concocted a way to get 
through more quickly, for they 
had many a registration to come 
up with sneaky ways. 

Although registration is never 
fun, the outlook for it appears to 
be better. The administration has 
already offered a new plan for 
students that pay their bills off 
early; they are allowed to register 
when they pre-register. This 
means that they avoid the long 
lines the next semester! 
Mike Sanger 



110 Registration 



During the second step 
of registration, Caroline 
Williams is ready to help 
students with various 
problems such as closed 
classes. 




Top; While only halfway 
through registration, 
students continue to 
stand "patiently" in line. 



Bottom; Milton Riley and 
Penny Mauldin are busy 
doing the tedious work I 
of advising. 



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BLOCK PARTV 















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We Be Jammin' 



Left; With the beginning of a 
new semester, students 
quickly find old friends to 
share the events of the 
summer. 




It was a night in August and Upsilon 
Xi's Block Party, Lee's first official 
"mixer'' of the semester, started 
jammin'. As new students gathered (on 
what they had recently learned to 
identify as the ped mall), upper 
classmen of both genders scanned the 
crowd for new, interesting faces. Things 
began to get pretty heated. 

Kevin McGlamery, Upsilon's president 
and party emcee along with member 
Eric Diggs, got things rollin'. "The main 
reasons Upsilon started this tradition 
were to offer new students a chance to 
have fun and meet new friends, 
introduce them to some of the clubs 
and opportunities on campus, and to 
expose them to campus personalities,'' 



McGlamery said. "The biggest 
difference this year was the people . . . 
there were a lot of them.'' 

Upsilon formed a band with Philip 
Harris on the sax, Marc Collins on 
keyboards, Eric Duncan on bass, and 
Garth Justice on the drums to produce 
the sounds that would set the tone. 

The increased crowd most likely can 
be attributed to the over 2,000 
record-breaking enrollment and to the 
fact that the well-produced block parties 
of the past had made it a popular idea. 
It had become an established, opening 
semester tradition in only a few years. 

One of the comic highlights of the 
event, noted by the enthusiastic 
response from the audience, was a 



dared-on-the-spot "cut down" 
competition. It resembled "Sha-ne-ne" 
from the Fox network's "Martin.'' 

Participant, Anthony Boling, a junior 
from Katy, Texas, said, "Everybody 
started pointin' at me when they asked 
for volunteers for the competition. I had 
sort of done an impression last year . . . 
so I guess that's why.'' 

Some of the lines remembered were, 
"Your mama's so dumb, when I told her 
it was chili' outside, she came out with 
a bowl,'' and "Your mama's 
knock-kneed and your daddy's 
bowlegged, . . . when they get together, 
they spell o.k." 

Marty Griffin 



Block Party 





nod of approval: Chi President Chad 
Turner faces off with Hughes Mall 
R.D., Bob Miller, as he awaits a re- 
sponse to his tap invitation. 



Tapping Into Th 
Excitement 




The excitement of tap night never decreases 
from semester to semester. The crowds, 
people hootin' and hollerin', the ladies and 
gentlemen all "decked out", all provide a most 
tense, yet interesting, environment. 

Clustered about, students gaze across the ex- 
panse of the Sharp Pedestrian Mall to see if they 
can get a glimpse of the next lucky guy or gal 
being invited to walk. For the "rusher" it is noth- 
ing else but a pure nightmare. Me or she can 
only stand there and hopefully wait that they 
will be the next person that everyone screams 

118 Tap Night 



for. Yet, for the most part, it is fun for everyone 
to watch because they can see their friends that 
were "tapped", as well as look at their faces 
when they were first invited to walk and also 
later during induction week! 

Before everyone realizes, the flight is over. 
The "taps" are off receiving their "briefing" and 
preparing for one of the most tedious weeks of 
their lives, and the students wait until next se- 
mester to see if someone else they know, or 
even themselves, will be the next tapped. 

Mike Sanger 




Below: O'Happy Knight: Gary Sands, Kapa Psi nil's first Knight' 
escorts Aletha Smallwood as she searches for members of the 
second tap. 



Below: Close call: Amy Disbrow waits close by the phone to 
call home about being in Epsilon's 11th tap. 




Tap Sight 




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Welcome to . . 





Top,- Tim Moore and 

Teresa Anderson 

moderate the night's 

events as they conduct 

games and award prizes 

to the "lucky' - winners. 

Above; "Students'" of the 

Lee College family and 

members of Pi Kappa Pi 

who were later joined by 

the beloved Barney. 



Freshman Festaganza 



Did someone say Lee College? With 
the gospel hour and the late night t.v. 
show stars, the Freshman Festaganza 
definitely made the students think twice 
about where they were going to go to 
school. 

It's the first weekend at Lee College 
— no parents, no rules, no problem! 
The weekend kicked off with the Student 
Government Association's Freshman 
Festaganza which gives clubs on camus 
the chance to introduce themselves to 
the newly arriving intellectual 
opportunists. 



Many social service clubs take this 
opportunity to let their new taps show 
off their acting abilities. Spiritual life 
clubs demonstrate their abilities to 
witness and minister while showing 
students various ministries with which 
they can become a part. 

From Barney's antics to the food 
contest, everyone has fun and enjoys 
watching their friends on the stage. It's 
a great way to get back into the routine 
of Lee College life that we have all 
learned to love. 

Barbie Bucknei 







Above; The Campus Choir "Barbershop Quartet'' brings back memories of days past 



SGA 






















RACE 
























Riding Rapids or Excavating Rocks 




"Are we supposed to boat 
down the river or walk?" This 
question rang in the minds of the 
participants as they rode past the 
Hiwassee River to the starting 
line. The river was very shallow; 
however, their fears were eased 
as the "faucet" was turned up 
and more water was allowed 
through the dam. 

The race got off to a good start. 
The Hiwassee was calm and easy 
going at the beginning. However, 
hidden dangers lay waiting 
ahead. The water level had risen 
above most of the rocks, but was 
not deep enough to keep the 
rafts flowing. The adventure 
began as each team realized that 
they would have to get out and 
push. Many casualties resulted 
from this "battle of the rocks." 
The "casualties" of battle 
included scrapes, bruises, and 



swollen ankles. 

The "pains" of the battle did 
not discourage the rafters. They 
pressed on even harder and 
uncovered a greater appreciation 
for God's creation. 

The winning teams were 
rewarded greatly for their hard 
work. The "Steak" team won a 
$100 gift certificate to Red 
Lobster. The "Carrol Courts" 
team won a $30 gift certificate to 
the Gondolier, and the Upsilon Xi 
team won a $25 gift certificate to 
Pizza Hut. 

All in all, the SGA raft race was 
a great success. It had 
record-breaking participation 
with over 125 people, thus 
utilizing 25 of the 28 boats that 
Hiwassee Outfitters made 
available. 

Mischelle Crayne 






Top; All packed up and 
ready to roll, up the river 
just to race back down. 

Above; In this case the 
back paddle is used for a 
brake as the raft crosses 
the finish line. 

Above; Mr. Sherman and 
Talor steady the raft 
while the Kappa Psi Mu 
team boards for take off. 




Barbie Buckner 
SGA Raft Race 121 















SIGMA LUAU 

\ 



A Chilly Ha waii 




Sigma Luau 




The crowd stood in 

gleeful amazement at 

the talent on stage. 

Music filled the air. Candles and 
flames lit the way. Fruits of all kinds 
were abundant. Hula dancing contests, 
the auctioning off of "slaves", and skits 
were performed. It all seemed like a 
tropical party far, far away . . . with one 
exception, the cold reminded everyone 
that the Sigma Mu Sigma Luau was not 
in Hawaii, but in Cleveland, Tennessee. 

The occasion was most festive as par- 
ticipants gathered, ate, and chatted. A 
giant screen provided students with a 
view of the latest music videos; many 
jived to the tunes. And although the 
weather was cooler than normal, it re- 
ally got "hot" when it came time for the 
girls and guys to be "sold." (Some of 
them were "bought" for a hundred dol- 
lars or more!) 



OCTOBERFEST 









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Little Germany in Cleveland 





a, 





Left; This team, headed 
by James Wheeler, fights 
to win the tug-of-war 
competition. Yet, is 



defeated. Games, such 
as this, gave students a 
break from busy 
schedules. 



Above; Apple bobbing 

was one of the many 

contests at Octoberfest 

and perhaps the coldest. 



Sprechen Zie Deutsch? Well, although 
most of the members of Pi Kappa Pi 
don't speak German, they were able to 
show everyone just how much fun 
experiencing the German culture can 
be. 

This year's annual Oktoberfest was 
considered by both students and 
members of Pi to be the best yet. The 
atmosphere was filled with a peaceful 
and relaxing attitude. Moreover, the 
overcast and chilly day enabled many to 
feel as if they were in Europe. The 
sounds of German folk music, the smell 
of knotwurst and funnel cakes, the sight 
of students participating in the 
three-legged race, and the taste of apple 



Above; Oktoberfest is a time for 
great food and provides an 
opportunity for bonding, as can 
be seen here with: Michelle 
Mastuik, Brian Rogers, and 
Brian Thomas 



cider provided a necessary remedy to 
the monotony of the typical school 
schedule. 

The many games and contests 
provided a means by which many were 
able to unwind. The annual 
arm-wrestling contest was one such way 
. . . and, yes, Lath nhet won for yet 
another year. The many prizes kept the 
students interested and involved. The 
entire event eased everyone, and the 
jovial attitudes as well as the comradery 
of the "Pi guys'' slinging water balloons 
and other miscellaneous objects at one 
another, was fun to witness. 

Mike Sanger 



Octoberfest 




STEEL MAGNOLIAS 



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'Laughter through tears is my favor- 
ite emotion/' explained Carri 
McGlamery as 'Truvy,'' in a heart- 
warming scene near the ending of the 
Lee College Theatre Company's Sep- 
tember 1993 production of Steel Mag- 
nolias. At times 
during the compa- 
ny's performance, 
more than one au- 
dience member 
could relate to Tru- 
vy's sentiment all 
too well. Many of 
the students and 
friends of Lee Col- 
lege who attended 
Steel Magnolias 
were laughing and 
crying at the same 
time. 

The cast and 
crew of Steel Mag- 
nolias also felt the 
wonderful sensa- 
tion of supposedly opposite emotions. 
They were tired and stressed by the 
hassles and unexpected obstacles of a 
new production schedule that included 
this early semester performance. The 
initial performance date was even 
pushed back one week. Yet, no one 
could deny the overwhelming success 
of the play, with the addition of Sunday 
matinee performances to meet the de- 
mands of over-flowing crowds. Everyone 
also enjoyed the feelings of satisfaction 
coming as rewards from the standing 
ovations. Reflections of weekends Sep- 
tember 10 and 17 for this play's cast 




and crew could be expressed by saying, 
'The adrenalin-filled excitement felt 
through dogged-tired senses was our fa- 
vorite emotion.'' 

Planning of the play began in June, 
with actual set construction beginning 
on August 15. Steve 
McQuffy, technical 
director, said the 
overall set re- 
mained throughout 
the play, but small 
prop changes repre 
sented the chang- 
ing of the seasons. 
During the chang- 
ing of the scene to 
Christmas, one of 
the livelier audi- 
ences spontane- 
ously began a 
group sing-along to 
the 'Rudolph, the 
Red-Nosed Rein- 
deer'' tune playing 
overhead. 

Stefanie Oppenheimer starred as the 
southern princess, Shelby. Carri 
MCQlamery played the effervescent 
Truvy. Lisa Whitlow kept the audience 
grinningly mesmerized as Annelle. Lor- 
raine Funderburk was the strong care- 
taker, M'lynn. Ouiser, a most convic- 
ingly amusing character as played on 
the Dixon Center stage, was portrayed 
by Dawn Miller. 

Everyone seemed to enjoy Steel Mag- 
nolias and had lots of good things to 
say about it. Of course, if one did not 
they could always heed Claree, played 
by Joann Higginbotham. "If you don't 
have anything good to say . . . (mischie- 
vously grinning) then come sit by me." 

Marty Griffin 




Steel Magnolias 




The ladies in Truvy's beauty 

parlor react to the dynamite 

blast. 




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What do ten "innocent" people, an 
ominous nursey rhyme, and a lonely 
island have in common? If you attended 
any of the six performances of Ten Little 
Indians you would know. The fall play 
was an intriguing murder mystery by 
Agatha Christie. The plays opening 
performance November fifth with its last 
performance during Homecoming 
weekend. 

The play starts with several "guests" 
arriving on an island along with a butler, 
a cook, and a secretary. There is also a 
mantle with ten indian statues and a 
large print of the nursery rhyme "Ten 
Little Indians" above. The mystery 
begins with these people becoming 
aware that their new acquaintances 
aren't so innocent after all. They also 
realize that no one has ever met their 
"host" on the island, who seems to be 
delayed. Soon they are struck with the 
knowledge that they are stranded on 
the island with no phone or other way of 
communicating with the outside world. 
What happens next is a mystery 
Sherlock Holmes would have trouble 
solving! 

The Lee College Theatre Company 
put on a skillful performance which 
puzzled and delighted the entire 
audience. 

Mischelle Crayne 




Who Me? 



Top right; David Todd Graham, 

Shelly Aloi, and Brad Sanko play 

stunded after hearing about the 

death of a guest. 



Right; The character played by 

David Graham eagerly takes on 

Adam Macchi while Todd Wood 

stands by for the show. 





Ten Little Indians 



The guest of the mansion 
ponder the possibility that 



one of them is the murderer. 



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ROMEO AM JULIET 

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Romeo and Juliet, played by- 
Elizabeth Suckles and Matt 
Brum Ion; die in love. 



Opposition arises between 
these characters played by 
Elizabeth Suckles, Dai id 
Rogers and Lisa Tuckey 




Romance, intrigue, suspence, murder, 
love, hope, hatred, violence, and even 
drugs — Although centuries old, 
Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet has all 
the makings of a modem romance. 
Producer, James Veenstra, and director, 
Steven Jones, agreed to this 
conclusion. This production was a 
modem adaptation by Jennie Knapp 
and Daniel Fish of the Folger 
Shakespeare Theatre, Washington D.C. 

The cast and crew of Romeo and 
Juliet worked diligently for three short 
weeks to bring the play to life. Although 
the modem set and costumes helped 
the cast feel more comfortable, the 
Shakespearean English of the play was 
difficult to master. The play overflowed 
with drastic emotional changes that the 
actors and actresses pulled off 
wonderfully. 

The performance opened as 
scheduled on October 15 for the first of 
three rousing performances. The 
audience was surprised to see the play 
open in a contemporary inner city. 
Mixed feelings were emitted from the 
start of the production in which the evils 
of prejudice and the struggle between 
the classes were shown. Throughout 

Goodbyes are never forever. 



the play the audience laughed due to 
the comedy of Friar Lawrence (James M. 
Havener) and the nurse (Hilary Rouse). 
Yet, the audience was also moved to 
tears and cried along with Benvolio 
(Joseph Martinez) due to the senseless 
death of Mercutio (Cari McGlamery). 
Feelings of anger and disgust arose 
against the cruel characters of Tybalt 
(Dave Webb), Capulet (David Rodgers) 
and Lady Capulet (Lisa M. Tuckey). But 
most of all, the audience felt the love, 
hope, and despair of the two young 
lovers, Romeo and Juliet (Matt Brumlow 
and Elizabeth Nuckles). The talented 
cast also included Greg Lee (Prince), 
Ray Sonmer (Paris), Bethany Higgins 
(Lady Montague), Scott Sides 
(Apothecary), Steve Anderson, 
Charlotte Havener, Chris Lyle, 
Stephanie Oppenheimer, and Beth 
Serviss as the party guests. 

This wonderful and exciting 
performance left the audience with a 
greater sense of compassion and social 
understanding. The one adaptation that 
some were hoping for remained 
unchanged ... a happy ending! 

Mischelle Crayne 



Romeo And Juliet 




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MYSTERY IN THE NIGHT 



The smell of cotton candy, popcorn, 
and funnel cakes weaved its way 
through the crowd. Clowns with gizmos 
and gadgets of all kinds strolled the 
area. Balloons lined the poles and trees. 
Booths displayed art and crafts. The 
annual Masquerade on the Mall 
provided a night to unwind and just 
'chill out"! 

The ladies of Epsilon Lambda Phi set 
the perfect mood for students to take a 
needed break from their monotonous 
schedules. People could be seen 
talking, eating, and laughing, as well as 
singing to the music of Phantom of the 
Opera and Les Miserables. The whole 
atmosphere gave one the impression of 
Mardi Qras. In addition, special singing 
was given by Ladies of Lee and the 
Evangelistics. 

This was the, "Best one we've had!'' 
"It was beautifully laid out; it was 
perfect.'' These were only some of the 
replies that the participants had 



concerning Masquerade on the Mall. 
Furthermore, it came through the 
grapevine that there were other motives 
to attending the event besides just 
having a good time. For, it was revealed 
that many of the female attenders were 
scouting out their possible Sadies 
dates. 

Epsilon's reaction to the overall event 
was very positive. Several of the 
members stated that not only did the 
participants have a good time, but they 
did also. In addition, one Epsilon lady 
replied that the club wanted to give 
back to the campus because it has 
given them so much. Furthermore, 
many interjected that they sponsored 
Masquerade on the Mall with its New 
Orleans atmosphere so that the 
students would have a better time trying 
to "get away" from the pressures of the 
semester. 

Mike Sanger 





Above; Just clowning 
around — true colors 



come out at the 
Masquerade 



; Busy as can be, Tonya 
Brown and Hate 
Ridgeway still have time 
for a smile. 



Top; Becki Oakley and 
Misty Harper eagerly take 
money from the 
masquerade 
participants. 




Masquerade On The Mall 






Homecoming 



75 . . . And Growing 






Above: The Lee 
Singers won 1st place 
for the best booth. 

Far Left: Claire 
Sanger was crowned 
Homecoming Queen 
1993. 

Left: The team 
huddles for one last 
hurrah before the 
game began. 



Homecoming at Lee College this year was a big 75th birthday. It was 
in 1918 that 12 students gathered on the second floor of the old pub- 
lishing house on Gaut Street, less than a mile away from where Lee is 
located today. On Movember 11-14, Lee College opened its doors to 
hundreds of alumni who returned for Homecoming '93 to help their 
alma mater celebrate its diamond anniversary. 









During halftime, a ten-mem- 
ber Homecoming Court was pre- 
sented with senior Claire Sanger 
of Wheeling, West Virginia win- 
ning the crown as Queen, her es- 
cort was Gilbert Medina. Other 
court members of the senior 
class included; Dana VanDeQrift 
with escort Luke Morgan, Dara 
Leroy with Jeff Golden as escort, 
and Kristy Murray with escort 
Phillip Harris. 



The junior class was represented 
by Kim Horstman escorted by Jeff 
Black and Beth Bounds with escort 
Richard Jackson. Ann Marie Bulter 
escorted by Brian Conn and Anna 
Hershman with Matt Hanrahan 
made up the sophomore class. 
Freshman Daphne Patton escorted 
by Jamie Brewer and Amanda 
Rapp with Brian Haye completed 
the 1993 Homecoming Court. 

Top: Senior class 

Above left: Junior 
class 

Above right: 
Sophomore class 

Right: Freshman 
class 




*^ 





Homecoming wouldn't be com- 
plete without basketball, so coach 
Larry Carpenter and the Flames 
gave the Paul Dana Walker Arena 
crowd one to remember. Warner 
Southern College went down in de- 
feat 103-90 at the hands of the 
Flames. 



Left: Team members 
watch intently as the 
game was played. 



Billy and Sparky in 
pre-game show. 



Below: Russ Meilstrup 

goes for a three 

pointer. 




Above: Cheerleaders 
perform for the 



Homecoming crowd. 


















■PP"**^ 



A main attraction of Homecom- 
ing was the Lee Singers 30th anni- 
versary reunion which culminated 
in a Saturday evening music festi- 
val. Three primary conductors of 
the Singers, Delton Alford 
(1963-78), Jim Burns (1978-88), 
and Walt Mauldin (1989-) led their 
selected groups of alumni in favor- 
ite selections from their era. The 
climax was a mass choir of former 
Singers that numbered well over 
350 voices. Rehearsals and socials 
for the choir members were sprin- 
kled throughout the weekend, pro- 
ducing fond recollections of Sing- 
ers' ministry through the years. 




Above: Current 
president, Chad 
Turner and Brian 
Owens pass the flame 
along. 



Right: Members of Chi 
lined up to begin the 
lighting. 

Last year at Homecoming, the 
men of Alpha Gamma Chi and 
their alumni committed to present- 
ing a gift to the college for its 75th 
birthday. Following the Saturday 
Music Festival, Chi presented that 
promise in the form of their year- 
long project of an eternal flame 
and fountain dedicated to the leg- 
acy of Dr. Donald N. Bowdle and 
his late wife, nancy. Soliciting from 
the current membership, former 
members and friends, Chi raised in 
excess of $30,000. The dedication 
ceremony included a representa- 







tive from each year of the club 
marching in procession, carrying 
torches and flanked on each side 
by the current membership. Pre- 
sentations and speeches from Chi 
members were followed by the offi- 
cial lighting of the flame by Lee 
president and charter member 
Paul Conn and Dr. Bowdle. 

Chi chose to honor Dr. Bowdle 
for his contributions to Lee Col- 
lege, Chi and the lives of hundreds 
of students over the years. Bowdle 
was the first sponsor of the club in 
1963, gave the club its name and 



suggested its motto, The Chris- 
tian Gentlemen and the Christian 
Scholar ... to the Greater Glory of 
God.'' The project also honored 
the late nancy Bowdle, who died 
February 13, 1992, of Lou Gehrig's 
disease. 

The monument is located off the 
main entrance of the walker Arena 
and is the first plaza of the Parker 
Street pedestrian mall which was 
constructed in the summer ofl 
1994. 

Mac Michaels 



Top: The Lee Singers 
mass choir. 












HARVEST HOEbOWN 












HEE-HAW STYLE FUN 



He was just standing there, talking to 
a friend, when he was suddenly yanked 
away and thrown into jail. Meanwhile, a 
young couple of only two weeks went to 
the chapel and were united in "holy 
macaroni" until midnight. These were 
only some of the hilarious scenarios 
seen at Delta Zeta Tau's Harvest 
Hoedown. 

The hoedown got off to a slow start, 
but with the help of the DZT girls 
running around in overalls, freckles, 



and pigtails, the amphitheater became 
a hoppin' place! There were game 
booths, set up all around the circle, 
which required tickets to play. The 
games included tossing a football 
through a tire swing, throwing darts at 
balloons, and throwing wet sponges at 
the DZT gentlemen. 

Of course, there was the infamous 
jail," "married until midnight," and an 
event brought back from past 
Hoedowns, a dunking booth. The 




frivolity stopped for awhile as the girls 
put on a show in true Hee-Haw style. 
This included haystack jokes, and even 
a country line dance. Also, for those 
who got hungry during the fun and 
games, "grandma's kitchen" was open 
with all kinds of homemade goodies. 
The night ended with tons of prizes 
and giveaways from the winning tickets. 
The night was a huge success, and 
there were still a few people who 
couldn't get out of jail! 

Joni Martin 






Left; This was just one of 
the many people that 
attended DZT s Harvest 
Hoedown and look, 
. . .he's smiling. 



Above; Christi Jones and 
Michelle McQuire were 
only two of the members 
of DZT that helped make 
the event successful. 



Harvest Hoedown 




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Three Strikes You're Out 



After three strikes one is usually out, 
but fortunately for Sadie Hawkins Day 
there was an exception. Originally 
scheduled for November 5th, it was fi- 
nally held the 19th. The reason for the 
first postponement was due the Ellis 
Fire. Then the weather was a problem 
for the second date. Upsilon was deter- 
mined to have it the 19th, rain or shine. 
And rain it did, during the photo shoots 
and throughout the evening. The an- 
nual inability to start a fire was rampant 
as was people throwing in their left over 
KFC hoping it would help. During all of 
this, various clubs performed on stage 
in the hopes of entertaining the crowd. 



Upsilons president got angry with indi- 
viduals insisting on throwing marshmal- 
lows at him. Most of the crowd thought 
it was funny as they started the first 
congo line at Sadies. Steve Sherman 
would not have been happy. 

Another first for Sadies was the 
changing of the chase. It was held all 
day on campus. The girl could attack 
anywhere except in the buildings. The 
chase ended with all couples returning 
to Alumni Park at 5:30. Despite all the 
obstacles of Sadies this year, most of 
the crowd added it to their memoirs of 
the Lee College experience. 




Above: The Congo line 
. . . Shh. 



Right: Toasting a 

marsh mallow over the 

flaming fire hoping to 

prepare a "tasty" snack 

(AKA smores). 



ISO 



Sadie Hawkins Day 





Sadie Hawkins Pay 












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DZT VALENTINE'S PAKty 









■T S'. 



Decades Of Love 



Star Wars' 



Right: Matt Barker 
and April Qard de- 
clare their love for 
one another in the 
skit "Grease." 







Larger-than-life-sized "Precious Mo- 
ments ", recreated by DZT's Marbi Di- 
pastina, greeted the capacity crowd in 
the dimly lit Dining Hall. Wading 
through the red and white balloons and 
streamers, one junior marveled at the 
weirdness of being excited about visit- 
ing Marriott's domain. This unlikely ex- 
citement was being stirred by Delta Zeta 
Tau's Valentine's Party. 

Themed 'Decades of Love/' this 
year's event focused on the trends of 
the pop-cultural relationships ex- 
pressed through the music of times 
past. The main events of the party were 
hosted by Teresa Anderson and Eric 
Diggs. notoriously favored, they an- 
nounced the winners of some light- 
hearted awards. Bubba Livingston and 



Kathy Vaughn were dubbed "king'' and 
"queen'' of the evening, apparently for 
being two of the most eligible individu- 
als on campus. Gene Batton won some 
kind of award for seeming to appear 
sexy, or for at least thinking he was . . . 
Dressed in her "flower child'' get-up 
(circa 1965-197?), DZT president Jeni 
Winters expressed pride in the work ev- 
eryone had done to make the night hap- 
pen. Winters and her fellow ladies be- 
came conversation pieces as they min- 
gled and modeled their decade-dated 
outfits. 

After the guests had munched awhile, 
Delta Zeta Tau was prepared to enter- 
tain. Club ladies and gentlemen pre- 
sented a variety of musical skits and 
lipsync to celebrate the hype from the 



past. Included in the numbers were the 
Cherelles, "Grease", Elvis, the Beatles, 
"Saturday Might Fever", Luke Skywalker 
and a short version of Michael Jack- 
son's moonwalk. Matt Barker, DZT's 
current beau, stole the show twice. He 
first charmed the crowd as the toughest 
greaser and then received boisterous 
ovatons as a disco king. A "bad" rou- 
tine of "rythmic movement" from the 
90s was presented before the evening 
finished with a warm, fuzzy slide show. 

The funniest thing to happen that 
night had to be when Michelle Lester fell 
off of the back of the stage while pre- 
tending to be the drummer for the Beat- 
les. Ringo Starr would have been proud. 

Marty Griffin 



Right: Kathy Vaughn 
"queen'' for the eve- 
ning. 




DZT Valentine's Party 




COTTON CLUB 






























Murder And Music 




"Well, it was like that show . . . Lifes- 
tyles of the Rich and Famous? Yeah, 
that's the one. I kept on waiting for that 
corny line, Champagne wishes and cav- 
iar dreams.' But, for real, it was a cool 
evening. I really enjoyed it." 

This was just one of the many positive 
statements that participants of the Eve- 
ning at the Cotton Club had to say. The 
men and women of Theta Delta Kappa 
worked hard to provide an event that 
would give students an opportunity to 
get "decked out'' and have a blast. The 
evening was set with a jazzy mood as 
the music provided the perfect atmo- 
sphere that Dizzy Gillespie would have 
been proud of. 

Much entertainment was provided 
which kept the participants thrilled with 
enthusiasm. For example, a "murder 
mystery" provided by the Lee College 
Theatre Co. kept the participants not 



only entertained, but also involved in 
the plot. In addition, many student mu- 
sicians were given the chance to show 
forth their talents. Epsilon Lambda Phi 
member, Paulette Wooten, sang and 
played the keyboards to her very own 
song. 

The entire evening was quite an expe- 
rience for the "people at the Cotton 
Club." Attendees were given great food, 
entertainment, and even a glass with 
the event's title on it. As one person so 
clearly stated, "everything about that 
night was awesome, the decorations, 
the music, even that fountain of spar- 
kling grape juice." The men and women 
of Theta Delta Kappa really proved that 
Lee's only semi-formal, "The Cotton 
Club", was definitely not an event to 
miss out on! 

"Sang" 




Above: Friends toast the 
evening. 



Cotton Club 








Each Spring for the past three years, Lee College stu- 
dents have done battle for honor and glory, rebelling 
not against authority but against fellow classmates as 
teams compete for the coveted title Dorm War Cham- 
pion. 

Events such as the shopping-cart race, obstacle 
course, banana-eating and two-person inner-tube race 
challenged the most versatile athlete. 

Winning dormitories received T-shirts and a cash 
prize of $100. Competition was intense, but most stu- 
dents agreed it's all too ridiculous to be taken seri- 
ously. Participants said it was the perfect cure for the 
dreaded spring fever. 

"You get out all of your frustrations and have a ball,'' 
said Teresa Anderson. "You don't care if you win or 
lose; you'rejust here to have fun." 





Dovm Wars 



1994 



CHAMPIONS 




Dorm Wars 




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The musical QODSPELL proved to be 
a unique experience for many Lee Col- 
lege theater goers. A combination of im- 
provisation and unorthodox techniques 
enlivened the gospel story for the audi- 
ence. 

QODSPELL is a secular play based on 
the book of Saint Matthew and was not 
written to uplift or glorify Christ. Origi- 
nally QODSPELL ended with the death 
of Jesus on the cross; however with the 
addition of a resurrection and ascension 
scene the musical powerfully conveys 
the truth of Christ life and His identity of 
Savior. 

Mr. Veenstra, the director of GOD- 



y 



GObSPELL 



'/ 



SPELL, desired to produce a Christ cen- 
tered message, "By blending the two 
streams of theater at Lee, and drawing 
from the best of secular theater and 
ministry." 

So the director had a vision of minis- 
try, but what about the actors? How did 
a play where all the actors are on stage 
for almost the entire length of the pro- 
duction affect them? 

According to cast member, Chris 
Brown, "QODSPELL was a life changing 
experience and had a serious spiritual 
impact on my personal beliefs." Chris 
went on to say "The play made me think 
about my own doctrines and in some 




God: 



Almighty, Everlasting Father; Creator Of The Universe, Lover 
Of My Soul 



Spell: 



To Delinate Clearly As In 'To Spell It Out" 




cases 1 had to reevaluate what I say I be j 
lieved." 

For most of the cast it was a time of in- 
trospection. The ensemble engaged 
themselves in the grueling task of lead 
ing an audience through a range o 
emotions spanning from laughter tc 
tears. The actors pieced togethei 
loosely drawn characters into believ 
able beings bearing each individual ac- 
tor's name. The level of difficulty was in 
creased by developing characters ir 
parables that the audience could iden 
tify with. 

When the curtain closed on the las 
performance and the applause hac 
ceased to echo in the rafters and fly 
lines. Audience member Tracy Collin: 
described her reaction to QODSPELL a: 
"Heartwarming. I felt it was a responsi 
to the reality of the gospel not just an in 
tellectual acknowledgement of wh< 
Jesus is." 

So QODSPELL expanded the horizon 
for our college theater. It was a indicato 
of the breath of talent and a coming ag 
for the arts at Lee. But in the end Jir 
Veenstra hoped the musical opened th 
audience to, "A new perception of th« 
ater as a potential for ministry not only 
source of entertainment." 

Jan Hani; 



odspell 









Cast members: Shelley Aioi, Christopher 

Brown, Jeremy Cain, Heather Conn, Monica 

Cooley, Gene Elliot, Romeo Ferguson, JR., 

Lorraine Funderburk, Jay Hightower, April 

Liebe, Joseph Martinez, Cari McGlamery, 

Brad Sanko, Chyela Stewart, and Lisa 

Whitlow. 



Godspell 




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A Growing College At Its Best 



Over 1400 visitors arrived in 
Cleveland on a rain-soaked April 15th 
for the traditional College Day weekend. 
Thunderstorms moved a larger-than-life 
Block Party from the Pedestrian Mall 
into Walker Arena. While the crowd 
mixed, mingled, and worked through 
their Happy Meal" bags, Danny Murray, 
Lee Day director, introduced the events 
planned for the promotional weekend. 

Following the party, the crowd split in 
four directions. Many went to the DeVos 
Recreation Center where the top floor 
had been converted into a Comedy 
Mouse hosted by Steven Brubaker and 
Other Dummies and the playing floor 
had been prepared for an indoor tennis 
exhibition. A larger crowd filled the 
Conn Center with a Musical Festival 
highlighting all Lee College musical 
ensembles and featuring Top 10 artist 
Clay Crosse. The remaining group took 
seats in the Dixon center auditorium 
where the theater department 
presented their interpretation of 
"Godspell." The evening ended with the 
formal dedication of a three-story 
clocktower presented to the college by 
Upsilon Xi. 

The clouds broke on Saturday 




morning and the crowds returned for a 
day that put the entire college 
community on display. The Pedestrian 
Mall was at the center of the morning 
activity. Quests strolled through dozens 
of organization booths covering the 
mall while sidewalk entertainers added 
to the festive atmosphere. From the 
mall, individuals divided off into 
programming geared for their specific 
need and interests. Potential athletes 
dressed up for tryouts in ten different 
intercollegiate sports; others filled the 
stands at Bulter Field and the DeVos 
Tennis Center to watch softball and 
tennis matches. Parents shared coffee 
and questions with Dr. Conn. Many 
formed long lines behind campus tour 
guides who explained points of interest 
over their "Mr. Microphones." At lunch 
time, Juniors and Seniors split up for 
luncheons held in their honor. 

This year, more than ever, it was a 
serious weekend for seniors to wrap up 
their paper work and juniors to put in 
their applications. "We're finding that 
prospective students are just as 



interested in getting a start on the 
academic process as they are in being 
entertained," explained Vanessa Conn, 
Director of Academic Services, who 
pre-registered a record 121 seniors over 
the weekend. By afternoon, the events 
became a little more casual. At 2:30, the 
guests packed out the Conn Center for 
the annual 'Life at Lee" program. 
Medlin Hall R.D. Phil Cook, hosted a 
"Letterman spinoff" that featured Ellis 
Hall testimonies, Miss POF 1994, a 
video clip of Rodney Knox on "The Price 
is Right", as well as investigative 
reporting by "Tony from Philly." From 
the Conn Center, the crowd headed to 
Alumni Park for a picnic on the grounds. 
President Conn and the Lee Singers 
brought the weekend to a close with an 
evening rally. 

A tradition that started as a party for a 
busload of kids, College Day had 
evolved into a strategically planned 
event displaying a growing college at its 
best. 

Steve Watters 




Clay Crosse and the Mass Choir entertain 
College Day guest during the Musical 
Festival. 




Lee Day 




Acts of God perform 

skits while campus 

guests stroll around 

looking at the 

organizations booths. 





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In rwJ\ ^'1 ' 







Quest participants 
have an active role in 
Life at Lee. 



Lee Day 






















KAPPA LOCK-IN 















The Great Escape 



Kappa Psi Nu hosted their 2nd annual 

coed lock-in in March 18 in the DeVos 

Recreational Center. 

The Great Escape" was the theme 

for this year, allowing students to 

"escape" from the dorm for one 

evening and have fun inexpensively. 

Patmos Island kicked off the lock-in 

with a full concert in the Dixon Center. 

Patmos Island, a new band, is made up 

of Lee Alumni Kevin Hawkins, Jimmy 

King, and Derek Kingsley and current 

students Tom Pate and Paul Garner. 

After the concert everyone moved to the 

Recreation center to begin the games. 

The ladies of Kappa kept the 

entertainment going until morning with 

movies, card games, volleyball, 

basketball, racquetball, pool, door 

prizes, and free pizza. 

When the sun rose, Kappa served 

their weary guests doughnuts and 

coffee. 



Above: Unknown 

male eagerly awaits 

the sunrise. 



Top: Elizabeth Moore 

signs in while Kappa 

ladies munch. 




Kappa Lock-In 




Right: Candi Thomas 

plays pickle ball while 

sleeping. 






FAREWELL PARty 







All Kinds Of Flavors 



This year's Farewell party had a more 
rythmic flavor to it than those of years 
past. From the auditions of Solid Gold 
dancers performed by Upsilon Xi, to the 
down-home country feeling of Kappa Psi 
Nu. Everyone's musical tastes were 
satisfied. Epsilon provided pizza and 
drinks for everyone who attended. The 
evening opened with a performance by 
Epsilon's own Paulette Wooten and 
Shauna Brantley, with an original song 
composed by Paulette. Following this 
was a skit by the Lee Singers. They truly 
proved to everyone that they had been 
everywhere and most were wanting 
them to go back (GONG!). That "Solid 
Gold'' feeling soon had everyone 
laughing as Tim Moore plopped over 
the bannister in the Rec Center gym to 
audition for a place as a dancer. Epsilon 
proved that 'rythmic movement'' was 
acceptable as they lip-sang "If My 



Sister's In Trouble'' for the audience's 
listening enjoyment. Kappa Psi Piu's 
performance kind of got lost due to bad 
sound, but their effort was appreciated. 
DZT provided a little "womp ba ba lorn 
bap ah whop bam boom'' as they sang 
a song from the musical "Grease '. To 
break up the monotony of the skits, gift 
certificates were given away to those 
who had (1) changed their major the 
most, (2) had accumulated the most 
parking tickets, (3) had the most credit 
cards, (4) longest wait in registration 
line (9 hours), and the list goes on and 
on. The evening ended with the usual 
slide show which provided the students 
with a porthole through which they 
could reminisce. As they began to 
disperse, hugs and kind words 
abounded. "Goodbye until next Fall!'' 

Dawn Adkins 



Top left: Is it a bug or is 
Eric Deaton dancing? 



Left: Becky Oakly is more 
interested in the 
entertainment than in 
selling carnations. 



Above: Epsilon's Farwell 
party allows students to 
be themselves. 




Farwell Partv 










y jt j 









*- 






'"\M^ ' m 




Taking A Break 



Everybody Jam Now! no, this is not 
just the song title for C and C Music 
Factory. This was the newest, and 
perhaps the biggest future event for the 
Lee College campus. The "Summer 
Kickoff Jam" was founded and 
organized by Pi Kappa Pi, as well as 
sponsored by the Greek Council and 
various local businesses. It was an 
innovative step in uniting both the 
community and the Lee students. The 
"Jam" was presented as a day for Lee 



Above: Stephen Wright, among others, 
entertained the evening crowd. 

Right: Aldo Casanova was one of the participants 
in the Softball throw. 




Summer Jam 



students to take a break from the hectic 
semester and unwind. One of the 
highlights to the event was the Softball 
competition. Winning teams from Lee 
were given the opportunity to play 
Temple. Other sporting competitions 
included: sand volleyball, basketball, 
dodgeball, and weight-lifting. Various 
musicians performed later in the day 
providing a relaxing evening in the 
Alumni Park to enjoy the tunes and chat 
with friends. In addition, social service 



clubs sold different kinds of snacks: 
cotton-candy, snowcones, and 
funnel-cakes were some "munchies" 
that were available. Pi Kappa Pi 
member, Jason Moore, stated, "I think 
the event was a success . . . hopefully 
we can pull it off in the following years 
with greater campus and community 
involvement." The event has great 
potential and is definitely an "excellent 
event to build on." 





Left: Various club members took over the 
Campus Safety cart. 




CHARLESTON 

V.F.D. 



Left: Robbie Slocumb 
prepares to be dunked. 

Below: Anyone and 
almost everyone 
involved in the Summer 
Kickoff Jam. 




Summer Jam 







^ 



POLITICAL 

1 Political Trends 




WEEK 









40' d*>' ^£ 






In March, President Bill Clinton, who 
is a Southern Baptist answered about 
his Christian worldview while Christians 
attacked his position on abortion and 
the homosexual agenda. Oliver north 
accused of lying in the Iran-Contra 
scandal, announced his candidacy for 
the U.S. Senate and looked for support 
from the religious right. In response to 
current trends in the world of Christians 
and politics, the Lee College 
Republicans sponsored a political 
emphasis week. Scheduled March 
28-30, the focus included a 
voter-registration drive, a "Rush Room" 
in the student center, and a discussion 
titled The Compassionate 
Republican?". The highlight of the week 
was the ignitor event which featured Dr. 
Hubert Morken, a Government professor 
from Regent University. Dr. Morken 
presented an original paper at a debate 
which shared the paper's title: "The 
Religious Right: Is It Right?." The 
debate was the brainchild of the Vice 
President David Tilley, the College 
Republicans, and several "pre-law" 
students. The intention of the sponsors 
was to create a format that would 
encourage faculty and students 
involvement. The result was a three-part 
program. It began with Dr. Morken's 
presentation, followed by a "crossfire" 
panel made up of Lee administrators 
and faculty members, and ending with 
an open forum that included the 
audience of over 300. 

Introducing the panel discussion, 
College Republican sponsor Steve 
Watters, explained "It is better to 
debate a question without settling it 
than to settle a question without 
debating it." At the point, the debate 
actually began. The crossfire proved to 
be rather intense. Positioned on the 
right wing were David Tilley, Dr. Herron, 
and Dr. Mundy. Facing them on the left 
were Dr. Schimmels, Dr. Lee, and Dr. 
Riggins. As each side traded jabs about 
the spiritual strengths and deficiencies 
of Republicans and Democrats, the 
mostly student audience was able to 
see where the professors stood on the 
controversial issues. "1 was amazed but 



Political Issues Week 





also pleased by the variety of thoughts 
at the seminar," said sophomore Jan 
Harris. "Although I didn't agree with 
everything, it's refreshing that our 
political views are not homogenous." 
Freshman John Soto was surprised that 
some of the panelists were liberals. "I 
couldn't believe that these guys were 
proud to be liberals and had voted for 
Clinton." Meanwhile, others were 
equally surprised by the conservative 
wing. Sherri Hartgraves, secretary to 
David Tilley, said, "I was really 
disappointed by the lack of compassion 
by the conservatives. I don't think Christ 



would be so judgemental in his exe 
of charity." 

Overall, conservatives had the m 
crowd support. "1 strongly agreed v 
Dr. Herron's commentary on the fai 
of government social programs," s< 
freshman Scott Lawry. "It's interest 
pointed out Vice President Tilley, V S 
I was a student at Lee in the late 60 
the students were more liberal thar 
administration. Perhaps (now that j 
of those students are current 
administrators) the Lee students ai 
probably more conservative than tt' 
administration." 

Owen McQ( 



Parade Of Favorites 




Velvet Liles 

1994 Miss 
Parade Of Favorites 



This year the members of Campus Choir got the privilege of proclaiming that 
their favorite was also the judges' favorite as Velvet Liles, a senior business major 
from Columbus, Ohio, captured the crown of Miss Parade of Favorites 1994 on Sat- 
urday, March 26. Velvet's talent was a vocal solo of the popular song, Hero, which 
she sang while slides taken of her recent trip to Bulgaria with Campus Choir were 
shown. Her escort was Curtis Bridgeman. 



Wendy Baker Adrienne Walston 




April Guard 



First Runner-Up 
Miss Congeniality 



Second Runner-Up 



Talent Winner 




Amy Barker Gretchen Bell Melissa Coomer 




Wendy Baker, a resident of Cleveland, Tenn. captured the 1st runner-up and Miss Congeniality trophies while 
representing the ladies of Epsilon Lambda Phi. She is a former Miss Cleveland, the reigning Miss Nashville and 
was second runner-up in the Miss Tennessee pageant. Her talent consisted of a vocal solo entitled / Will Always 
Love You. Brian Owens escorted Wendy for the evening. 

Adrienne Walston, also of Cleveland, was awarded second runner-up by the judges. She is a junior who repre- 
sented the men of Alpha Gamma Chi and was escorted by Chad Turner. Adrienne's talent was a side-splitting rou- 
tine of Ida Mae Crooked. April Guard, a senior from Salisbury, Md., represented the men of Pi Kappa Pi. Her 
unique stand-up presentation called The Audition won her the talent award. She was escorted by Burke Davis. 

The winning ladies were part of a field of 13 contestants vying for the Miss Parade of Favorites title, one of the 
largest groups of ladies to compete in recent years. Other contestants in this year's pageant were senior Delta 
Zeta Tau representative Trina Schiltz of Woodbridge, Va., who sang a solo entitled Stuff Like That There and was 
escorted by Mike Timms. Senior Lisa Miller from Roanoke, Va., was escorted by Gilbert Medina and represented 
the Lee Singers while singing / Feel Pretty. Aletha Smallwood, a senior from Lakeland, Fl., was the representative 
for the ladies of Kappa Psi Nu. She was escorted by Jason Moore and performed Opus 28 and Love Story on the 
piano for her talent. Freshman and Newport News, Va. resident Amy Barker was escorted by Chris Caldwell and 
played a clarinet solo while representing the Symphonic Band. Gretchen Bell, a junior from Lilburn, Ga., was 
proud to represent the men of Theta Delta Kappa. She performed an original poetic dialogue and Matt Maynor es- 
corted her for the evening's performance. Melissa Coomer from Edgewater, Fl. who is a senior and represented 
Ladies of Lee, was escorted by Shannon Burton and performed At The Ball for her talent. Kristy Murray, a senior 
representative for the ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma, sang Somewhere tor her talent and was escorted by Joel Brown. 
Junior Jennifer Winters of Cleveland, Tenn., presented The Show Must Go On, a comedic musical skit with her es- 
cort Brian Goodger while she represented the men of Upsilon Xi. The final contestant, Abigail Holt, a freshman 
representative for the Youth Leaders Association, was escorted by Israel Torres and sang Almighty God. 



Abigail Holt 



Lisa Miller 



Kristy Murray 










1 








& 




wr^~ 












■- \ 








Trina Schiltz 



Aletha Smallwood Jennifer Winters 





Left: Phil Harris and 
Christina Monroe 
played aspiring actors 
in "Broadway 
Bound.'' 





The theme of the 32nd annual Parade of Favorites was 
"Broadway Bound," and included musical numbers from the 
Symphonic and Jazz Bands and an on-going drama with 
snipets throughout the performance. It was produced through 
the dedicated efforts of the Student Government Association 
and directed by Elizabeth Nuckles . . . Master and Mistress of 
Ceremonies were Stephen Wright and Andrea Dismukes. 
Among the contestants this year were three daughters of for- 
mer POF contestants, a tribute to the long-standing tradition of 
the pageant. 

Mac Michaels 



Left: Velvet Liles and 
escort Cutris 
Bridgeman grinned 
with excitement as 
she was named Miss 
POF 1994. 



Above: Andrea 

Dismukes and 

Stephen Wright 

enjoyed teasing 

contestant Lisa Miller 

during the question 

time. 



his [ 




eft: Dr. Hubert Morken, a Government 
jrofessor from Regent University, presents 
lis paper about the religious right. 



Top: Hubert Morken, Robert Herron, and 
David Tilley are engrossed in intellectual 
thought. 



Above: David Tilley engages the crowd into 
to the debate. 



Political Issues Week 










V&wsf'tuv-f 









> T 









GRADUATION 






"r*v 



,- 



V^ 



The 
Circumstance 

Behind 
The 

Pomp 





Graduation 



The transformation of 

Walker Arena from a 

gym into a formal 

commencement 

room was a beautiful 

site to behold. 




Graduation 




With Some 

Radical Twists, 

Commencement 

Is A Hit. 




Right: After it was all 

over, finding friends 

and family was the 

next goal of the 

graduate. 




Top right: President 

Conn gives the 

ushers a hand on 

there promptness in 

attending to the 

needs of the podium. 



Commencement '94 might well go down 
as one of the toughest ceremonies to pull 
off. Filled with controversy up until the week- 
end, seniors looking back on it all are most 
likely to say it was the highlight of their col- 
lege career. 

Two major decisions by President Conn 
about commencement prompted flap from 
the senior class. The first was his invitation 
to Tennessee Senator Jim Sasser to be the 
speaker for the Saturday, May 7 commence- 
ment. Several seniors, disagreeing that a lib- 
eral senator should be allowed to speak on 
our campus, voiced their feelings vehe- 
mently, both to President Conn and in nu- 
merous letters to the Senator's office. Sass- 
er's record of voting in the Senate has in- 
cluded support for abortion and other liberal 



platforms, but in addition he has favored 
several pieces of legislation that would con- 
tinue funding for private Christian liberal arts 
education. He also "bent over backwards" 
to expedite the replacement of vital docu- 
ments of residents which were destroyed in 
the fire at Ellis Hall. 

Conn explained his position in an annual 
chapel service where he addresses ques- 
tions from the students about campus life. 
He spent the last 30 minutes of the service 
dealing with the Sasser matter. "It is to 
thank him (Ellis help, education funding) 
and to honor him for his years of service to 
Tennessee that we have invited him to our 
campus,'' Conn said in an impassioned de- 
fense of Sasser's visit. "We, as a campus, 
cannot continue to yell at the world' about 




Graduation 




Left: Paul and Eileen 
Bowman were among 
several married 
couples to graduate 
together. 



Bottom: Robert Dodd 
and Vernon Darko 
wait in line for their 
time on stage. 



Below: Craig Fowler 

along with other 

behavioral and social 

science graduates 

listen intently to Dr. 

Ben Maden. 




3ur beliefs ... we have to sit down and dia- 
ogue with these people in a civilized man- 
ler." He continued on about his decision, 
jointing out the Senator had agreed to a two 
lour session prior to commencement where 
'students would be invited to voice their opin- 
ons and views to the senator. He then 
Iropped a bombshell: "I received a call from 
Senator Sasser's office this morning. Due to 
a schedule conflict he will be unable to be 
bur commencement speaker this year and 
las canceled ... 1 have contacted a good 
riend of mine, Dr. Ben Haden of Chatta- 
looga, who has graciously agreed to be our 
speaker this year." The Sasser controversy 
vas over, although the campus-wide debate 
ontinued. 
Following right on the heels of Sasser was 



the dispute over the decision to hold com- 
mencement in the Paul Dana Walker Arena. 
Unable to visualize such a formal event in a 
gym, many seniors balked and wanted the 
senior class to talk about it with President 
Conn. 

Conn's primary reason for moving to the 
arena was the availability of seats to accom- 
modate more family members, students and 
staff. With chairs on the main floor, the 
arena could hold about 1,000 more people 
than the Conn Center, the traditional venue 
for commencement since the early '80s. 
Due to the record number of graduates who 
were to receive diplomas, the Conn Center 
simply would not hold all those who wished 
to come. By holding commencement in the 
arena, each senior would be allowed seven 



tickets for friends and family members, as 
opposed to only four in the Conn Center. Af- 
ter Conn explained the rationale for moving, 
a vote was taken among the seniors. The re- 
sult: 60% to 40% in favor of the Walker 
Arena. 

The week of events that surrounded the 
occasion of the Class of '94 receiving their 
diplomas was marked by taking final exams, 
several meetings and rehearsals and a meet- 
ing where graduates signed a card and be- 
gan awaiting their first issue of the TORCH as 
"official" alumni where '94 will follow their 
name for the rest of their lives. The gradua- 
tion ceremony ended with photo sessions all 
over campus from the gazebo to the eternal 
flame. 



Graduation 




Below: The soon to 

be graduates made 

their way upon stage 

to receive their 

personalized Bible. 



Center: Marlon Allers 

spoke in the 

commissioning 

service saying it is 

finished'. 




The Friday night commissioning ser- 
vice started things off as Claire Sanger 
prayed the invocation. Six members of 
the class were honored with the oppor- 
tunity to address their classmates with a 
five minute speech on their Lee College 
experience. First speaker Qregor Reindl 
stated that looking back, he would like 
to do it all again. He finished his speech 
with a thank you to his German parents 
in their native tongue. Heather Conn 
took the opportunity to publicly thank 
her father as she believed the rest of the 
class would for the progress made dur- 
ing his presidency. Marlon Allers of Ber- 
muda heard a voice in the distance say- 
ing it is finished' as he completed that 
last final exam. Micholle Hastiuk kept 



the audience in stitches as she con- 
fessed to a myriad of mischievous be- 
havior throughout her four years at Lee. 
Phil Harris related how he discovered 
many things about himself including 
finding the grace of God. And Dara Le- 
roy brought a tear to many eyes as she 
shared some of the most memorable 
moments of her Lee years, especially 
the miracle of the Ellis Hall fire. 

Perhaps the highlight of the commis- 
sioning was the distribution of the King 
James Version bibles to each graduate. 
All were personalized and signed by Dr. 
Conn with the scripture reference Ephe- 
sians 3:16-19 where he once again 
quoted his favorite passage about the 
love of God. The service was followed by 



a stand-up buffet in the recreation cen- 
ter. 

Dr. Conn kept his promise as students 
discovered a transformed Walker Arena 
that was a formal and appealing as any- 
one could hope on commencement 
morning. Utilizing the recreation center 
to line up, 285 graduates marched to 
the arena followed by the faculty. The 
arena was jammed with people — well 
over 3,000 — who took in streamers of 
violet and white hanging from the raf- 
ters and two foot high letters spelling 
out %< Lee College Commencement 
1994.'' One of the most pleasant sur- 
prises was the crystal clear sound com- 
ing out of a microphone that had in the 
past emanated only muffled commen- 




Graduation 




tary from a sports announcer. 

Chattanooga First Presbyterian 
church pastor Ben Haden charged the 
graduates in a 20 minute speech with- 
out notes or a podium. His message en- 
titled Total Recall challenged the senior 
class to find the truth; that truth being 
the person of Jesus Christ. He also 
stated that life will not turn out like you 
intend it; but Jesus intends a better life 
for you that you will ever intend for your- 
self. 

Following the presentation of the di- 
plomas and the long-awaited "turning 
of the tassel/' Dr. Conn presented the 
Excellence in Scholarship and Excel- 
lence in Teaching Awards to Dr. Bill Sim- 



mons and Dr. Cliff Schimmels respec- 
tively. 

Mac Michaels 



Above: Finally, the 
turning of the tassel 



Graduation 




NOTHING 

VeNTURSD 






St 






G^iNep 



i 

If there is an event on campus it is 
more than likely sponsored by one 
of the many organizations. As the 
college has grown so has the need 
for new clubs, both academic and 
social. There is a place for every- 
one to fit in on the Lee College 
campus whether it be in a musical 
group or departmental club. As the 
college continues so will the vari- 
ety in the types of organizations on 
campus. 

ses of Parliament — England 



i 




Above: 1968, Lee 
Singers tour Europe. 
Center photo: Mem- 
bers of the Vindagua 
staff enjoyed a week- 
end retreat before 
crunch time began. 



i> 






\ ' . / 



*/v 



■ 




Left: 1955, The Lee 
College welcoming 
committee is com- 
posed of the different 
club officers and the 
class officers from 
each class of each di- 
vision. Its function is 
to assist new students 
upon their arrival and 
during their first few 
days at Lee. 



s 

G 

A 




Student's Voice 



There was a time when ladies were required to wear dresses on campus. Few so- 
cial events or campus changes occurred at one time. It was not until this year that 
shorts were allowed to be worn around campus. There was a time when the curfew 
was at ten o'clock and lights out by eleven! 

These are just a very small amount of what Student Government has helped to 
bring to Lee College. SGA was founded to be a voice for the student body, to be a 
representation to the school's administrative council. It was also established to en- 
courage campus events and Christian social activities. Student Government is re- 
sponsible for such events as: Freshmen Festaganza, the Raft Race, Homecoming 
activities, the Parade of Favorites, Spring Fling, and many other campus happen- 
ings. 

This past year three seniors served as the executive committee officers. Tim 
Moore of Savannah, Georgia was last year's Secretary/Treasurer and was elected 
as President for the 1993-94 term. Claire Sanger a Pre-Med major from Wheeling, 
West Virginia served as the Vice-President. Finally, the office of Secretary/Treasurer 
was carried out by Barbie Buckner, a Mathematics major from Bluefield, Virginia. 

The executive committee accomplished many things and set the pace for future 
advancements. Better road-walks, parking hangers, longer library hours were only 
a few of the things that the student government sought. Perhaps the biggest 
achievements included encouraging administration to allow shorts and a later cur- 
few. 

Student Government stressed that it still desires to be the student's voice on 
campus. In addition, the years to come are filled with positive campus changes 
that will benefit both the faculty and students. 

"Sang'' 



Sponsors 
Ms. Gail Galloway 
Mrs. Arlette Robinson 
Mr. Steve Sherman 

Senior Class Officers 
President Amy Temple 

Vice-President Dorthy Rodgers 

Secretary/Treasurer Jessica Beran 

Junior Class Officers 
President Bill Humphrey 

Vice-President Rhonda Brown 

Secretary/Treasurer Kim Horstmann 

Sophomore Class Officers 
President Ann Marie Butler 

Vice-President Mike Sanger 

Secretary/Treasurer Michelle Lester 

Freshman Class Officers 
President Mindy Lafevers 

Vice-President Stacie Kemper 

Secretary/Treasurer Crystal Sowder 



154 SGA 



A 




P 
h 



C 

h 



Members: Mindy Adkinson, Charissa Baker, Faye 
Bodley, Shelvie Booth, nicole Breard, Catherine 
Buma, Christopher Bunn, Tina Cowart, Candace 
Eubanks, Tanetta Felts, David Feo, Vicki Frye, An- 
gela Harp, natalie Hedges, Jason Hendren, 
Meredith Henry, Susan Higginbotham, Christina 
Hogue, Danny (Skip) Jenkins, Steven Jones, Kath- 
leen LaRock, Dana Lombard, Heidi Mahugh, Che- 
rie Medlin, Johnnie McKinney, Michael McPeake, 
Randall Mitchell, Dawn Moran, Serena Moses, 
Kristy Murray, Micholle Mastiuk, Yemisi nelson, 
Patricia nichols, Carisa Odom, Teresa Ost, Laura 
Pierson, Qregor Reindl, Melissa Riggs, Steven Rob- 
erts, Christy Rodgers, Claire Sanger, Alisa Smith, 
Amy Stewart, Lisa Taylor, Amy Temple, Reba 
Terry, David Thacker, Tim Trenschel, Jenny Var- 
ner, Sara Voye, Bonnie Weatherford, Merville We- 
erasekera, Stephanie Wesson, Rodney Williams, 
Fan Yeung, Sang-Eun Yoon. 

Officers 
President: Amy Temple 
Vice-President: Steven Jones 
Secretary: Tina Cowart 
Treasurer: Micholle Hastiuk 



Celebrating Students 
Who Achieve 

Alpha Chi national Honor Society is an interdisciplinary honor society which 
draws its membership from the top ten percent of the junior and senior classes 
each year. Students who accept the invitation to join Alpha Chi become lifetime 
members. 

Lee College's Alpha Chi chapter began in 1971 when Dr. Delton Alford and sev- 
eral other faculty members realized the need to recognize Lee students who 
achieved academically. Dr. Charles W. Conn, the president of Lee in 1971, and fac- 
ulty had a desire to "celebrate students who achieved.'' They also wanted Lee stu- 
dents to belong to a national organization and not just a campus honors group. 
With this goal in mind, Dr. Alford, then Dean of Arts and Sciences, chartered an Al- 
pha Chi chapter at Lee in the late Spring of 1971. The goal of Alpha Chi during its 
first full year was to create awareness about the society among students and fac- 
ulty. Over the years, Alpha Chi members participated in planning Honors Chapels, 
and they also attended annual Alpha Chi conventions. 

During the 1993 fall semester, Alpha Chi inducted thirty-two new members. In 
the Spring, members presented papers at a regional convention in Knoxville, Ten- 
nessee. They also sponsored an Academic Showcase which allowed students to 
share papers with Lee students and faculty. In March four Alpha Chi members at- 
tended a regional convention in Knoxville and presented papers. Alpha Chi also 
co-sponsored an Open Mic with the social concerns committee in April. 

Amy Temple 



Alpha Chi 





I 

p 

h 



K 

a 

P 

P 
a 

D 

e 
I 

t 
a 



New Sociology Honor 

Society 

The Lee College Tennessee Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta (International 
Sociological Honor Society) was officially accepted for installation in March 1993. 
Eight members were inducted into the new chapter at Lee on April 20, 1993. These 
charter members include Carry Odom (charter founder), Nicole Breard, Ralph Dil- 
lard, Laura Gall, Trichelle Higgins-Vaughn, Corrie Long, Renee Lyss, and Thomas 
Rawlings. The sponsors include Dr. Murl Dirksen, Dr. Karen Mundy, and Mrs. Dani 
Smith. 

The primary focus of the new honor society at Lee is to promote social research 
and provide students with an opportunity to engage in academic discussions to 
supplement their in-class lectures. In addition, the chapter provides special recog- 
nition for students that show a particular interest in sociology and are doing out- 
standing work in that field. 

Each member of the Lee College chapter must be: full time student who has ob- 
tained junior standing, is a declared sociology major, has maintained a cumulative 
QPA of at least a 3.0, has maintained a QPA of at least a 3.0 in his or her sociology 
courses, and has completed at least four regular courses in sociology. 

new initiates for the 1993-94 academic year included the following: Bonnie 
Weatherford, Candace Eubanks, and Kelly Close. An induction banquet took place 
on Wednesday, March 23rd, 1994 at a local restaurant. Each member received a 
certificate, pin, handbook, and a year's subscription to The Sociological Inquiry. 

Possible events planned for the future include such projects as hosting campus- 
wide paper readings in sociology, hosting receptions for other chapters of AKD in 
Tennessee, meeting with honor societies from other fields to discuss combined 
campus events, and attendance of national meetings of the Southern Sociological 
Society, and the American Sociological Society. 

Renee Lyss 



Members (left to right): Dr. Charles De- 
Santo, Dr. Karen Mundy, Ralph Dillard, 
Bonnie Weatherford, Candace Eubanks, 
Laura Gall, Renee Lyss, Dr. Murl Dirk- 
sen, Corrie Long. 



156 



Alpha Kappa Delta 



2/ 




o 
c 
I 
o 

I 

o 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Cor. Secretary 

Historian 



Officers 

Renee Lyss 
Nicole Beard 
Jennifer Bailey 
Carrie Stett 
Danielle Barrett 
Emily Qiddens 



y 

c 

I 

u 
b 



Hunger Banquet 

The Sociology Club is an organization comprised of students interested in widen- 
ing their understanding of social issues that affect our world. This year the sociol- 
ogy club has been an active member in the Behavior and Social Science Depart- 
ment. The Sociology Club sponsored the third annual Hunger Banquet. One of the 
major events the Sociology Club sponsored, Impact '93: An Open Air Concert, was 
cancelled because of the Ellis Hall tragedy. Throughout the year the club meetings 
consisted of interesting speakers and a prison visitation. The Sociology club also 
had the pleasure of joining forces with the Psychology Club and History Club for 
the first annual "Ain't Misbehavin' Party.'' This year proved to be both educational 
and enjoyable for each member. The Sociology Club held their annual Hunger Ban- 
quet this spring. The purpose of this event is to raise awareness about world hun- 
ger and what we as Lee students can do about it. People attending the banquet 
were randomly assigned first, second, or third world. Those in the first world were 
served a hearty stew complete with fine China and dessert. People in the second 
world ate rice and broth out of paper bowls and had a limited supply of beverage 
and bread. The people in the third world were served rice and tortillas and shared 
one gallon of water while sitting on the floor. The disparity between the worlds was 
obvious and much was learned from the experience. Admission to this event was 
the donation of one nonperishable food item. The proceeds were donated to a 
needy family in Cleveland. 

Danielle Barrett and Jennifer Bailey 



Sociology Club 







p 

s 

© 

I 

C 

h 



i 1 n i -» l -i , -i" l n n "i n i 

i 

i 




We're No Brain Scientists! 

One does not have to be as smart as Einstein, or as well known as 
Dr. Freud to be in Psi Chi, the Psychology national honor society. 
One only needs to be a "Psych" major . . . with a few qualifications of 
course! 

Psi Chi completed its second full year at Lee after being estab- 
lished in the fall semester of '92. It has been an extremely successful 
year for Psi Chi as membership increased due to the addition of the 
fall and spring inductees. The club participated in many activities. 
One event included participation in a regional conference affiliated 
with the society dealing with prevalent issues in the field. By partici- 
pating in this activity members learned more of the advantages avail- 
able to them in the field of psychology. Psi Chi also sponsored a fo- 
rum on the topic of graduate school to aid students that are thinking 
about their futures. The forum focused on such issues as the process 
choosing and applying to the best graduate schools, probable sala- 
ries, choices of specialization, and the process for individual licen- 
sure in the state of Tennessee. 

Psi Chi has recently become more selective in whom they will in- 
duct. The minimum standards have been modified in that the num- 
ber of hours required to have been taken before induction has risen 
from nine to twelve. 



Members 

Standing (left to right): Blake Snider, 

Bonnie Weatherford, April England, Lisa 

Taylor, Mark Hobson, Eileen Bowman, 

Mike Painter, Matthew Rodgers, Robert 

Fisher (Sponsor). 

Seated (left to right): Reba Terry, Natalie 

Hedges, Cousin It, Samantha Meas, and 

Missi Barrix. 

Hot shown: Edward Bunn, Kristine 

Cobb, Monica DeBoer, Carla DeLancy, 

Erik Mion, Jay Mishalanie, Serena 

Moses, Reba Terry, Sheila Wilson. 





Officers 


President 


Lisa Taylor 


Vice-President 


Bonnie Weatherford 


Secretary 


Eileen Bowman 


Treasurer 


Melissa Barrix 


Historian 


Reba Terry 



Psi Chi 




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Members: Lisa Chandler, Glen Crider, 
Mary Crosby, Jason Delaluz, Yaunette 
Higgins, Julie Johnson, Anita Jones, 
Kathy Knedel, Cara LeBlanc, Olivia Man- 
ning, Beth Martin, Melanie Murken, Sa- 
mantha Neas, Mike Painter, Brian Rodg- 
ers, Matt Rodgers, Greg Saylor, Kari 
Smith, Rob Taylor. 



Awakenings 



Officers 






President 


Fall: 


Erik Mion 


Vice President Fall: 


Becki Oakley 


Secretary 


Fall: 


Eileen Bowman 


Treasurer 


Fall: 


Jay Mishalanie 


Historian 


Fall: 


Paul Bowman 


Chaplain 


Fall: 


Eileen Bowman 




Spring 


Eileen Bowman 




Spring. 


Erik Mion 




Spring: 


riatalie Hedges 




Spring: 


Gina Curlee 




Spring: 


April Angland 




Spring: 


Eric McCarn 




Phi Delta Psi, the psychology club has had new experiences this year. With a 
growing major, they have expanded their horizons. 

As the meetings were filled professionals from the psychology field, the students 
enjoyed the information shared from a practical point of view. Eileen Bowman, 
president, said "We [officers], wanted to let students know their opportunities." Vis- 
its to the Phoenix Institute in Atlanta, Teen Challenge and Cumberlan Hall in Chat- 
tanooga, and Bachman Home provided information, first hand, from the profes- 
sional world. In each trip the club was shown the challenging side of psychology. 

In the Spring semester, in association with the History and Sociology clubs, Phi 
Delta Psi hosted the First annual "Ain't Misbehavin' Party." This was for all Behav- 
ioral and Social Science majors to get to know one another. The professors partici- 
pated in a trivia game in which questions were asked from each field. Mr. Robert 
Fisher was named the winner with a dinner to J. Stevens. 

Mental Health Week, in the fall, and Psych Nights during the spring, are projects 
the club sponsors to include the student body in learning about the field of psy- 
chology. They provide guest speakers such as Dan Early from Green Leaf Mental 
Center, and movies such as Awakenings. 

This busy year for the club has proven to pull them together into a very active 
part of Lee College. 

April England 



Phi Delta Psi 




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Doctor, Doctor 

The tradition of excellence that has characterized graduates from the Depart- 
ment of natural Sciences and Mathematics at Lee College continues, next fall 
seven graduates will enter health professional schools located throughout the 
southeast. 

Mr. Ross Barnett, from Fayetteville, Georgia will be entering medical school at 
the Medical College of Georgia. While at Lee, he not only excelled in academics, 
but was active in his local church and various campus organizations. Three stu- 
dents from Lee were accepted into schools of dentistry. Mr. Eric Duncan was an 
honor student while at Lee, and was heavily involved in music ministries. He will be 
entering the University of Alabama School of Dentistry in the fall. Mr. Tim Byrd of 
Savannah, Georgia will also be attending dental school at the University of Ala- 
bama in the fall. Tim was accepted in several other programs, but chose Alabama 
because of its professional reputation and his being able to be with friends. Aaron 
Miller transferred from Cleveland State Community College to Lee in 1991. Aaron 
will be attending the UT Memphis School of Dentistry in the fall. Also going to Mem- 
phis will be Mr. Jeff Hulstein and Mr. John Warren. Jeff will be entering the UTM Col- 
lege of Pharmacy and John will be entering the Southern School of Optometry. 
Miss Jennifer Harris, is a recent graduate in Biological Sciences and has been ac- 
cepted into two schools of nursing in her native state of West Virginia. Miss Melissa 
McCranie of Chatsworth, Georgia has been accepted in the Medical College of 
Georgia's Occupational Therapy program. 

Other gradutes in the sciences are still waiting to hear from the professional 
schools to which they have applied. Some have chosen to take time off from stud- 
ies before continuing post-baccalaureate studies. According to Dr. Robert 
O'Bannon, Chairman of the Department of natural Sciences and Mathematics, 
'Each year's graduates have a distinctly different mix of aspirations and abilities, 
but we seem to be receiving an ever increasing number of good students who hope 
to enter the health profession. We try to do our best to assist them in achieving 
their respective goals." 



Top Row (left to right): Eddie Brown, C| 

Robert O'Bannon, Dr. Jeri Veenstra 

Second Row: Vicki Fry, Sonya Elkin$ f 

Claire Sanger (Vice-President). 

Third Row: Lee Campbell, Aaron Millff 

(President). 

Front Row: Christie Martin 

not Pictured: Ross Barnett, Tim Byrje 

Susie Castejohn, Eric Duncan, Jeff Hi 

stein, Stephanie Wesson, Fan Yeung. 

Ic 
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inn 



Alpha. Phi Delta 




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embers: 

ack Row (left to right): Mike Kitchens, 
oyt Knox, Angela Kaatz. 
econd Row: Eric Bjornstead, Rachel 
oble, Dr. Milton Riley, 
hird Row: Patty Carborbaugh, John Wi- 
kaitis, Mechan O'Brien, Chris Conn. 
Durth Row: Aaron Miller, Lee Camp- 
ell, Dan Martineau, Charles White, 
ont Row: Vicki Fry, Christie Martin, Ali- 
a Conn, Dr. Robert Frost, 
ot Pictured: Susie Castejohn, Sonya El- 
ns, Jeff Hulstein, Esmeraldo riaido, 
rik Palmer, Susan Palmer, Michele 
:rry, Fan Yeung. 



Medicine And Missions 



In the fall of 1993, the Lee College science club took a trip to the Tennessee 
Aquarium. In the spring of 1994, the Science club had a pizza bash for old and new 
members. Presently the science club consists of approximately 50 members and is 
expanding with rapid departmental growth. Some of the members will be involved 
with a summer study in medical missions along with four faculty members (Dr. 
O'Bannon, Dr. Veenstra, and Dr. West) in Rus Rus, Honduras. This group will work 
at a remote clinic among Mesquite Indians. Student participants will be receiving 
academic credit in parasitology, entomology, and tropical medicine/medical mis- 
sions. 



Officers 



esident 
ce-President 
jcretary 
easurer 



Chris Conn 
Susan Palmer 
Alicia Conn 
Dan Martineau 



smbers of the Science Club at the Ten- 
:ssee Aquarium. 




Kappa Gumma Pi 





Closing The Gap 



Phi Kappa Nu started off with a bang this year. Membership was up 
and interest was high. During the weekly meetings, the club had 
speakers from different communication fields come in and talk on 
how the industry is growing and what is available out there. The club 
members were given ideas on how to better prepare for getting a job 
after graduation. The speakers dealt with advertising, radio, journal- 
ism, and television. 

The club had two car washes to raise money for the yearly trip that 
is taken to Nashville, Tennessee. During the trip the club members 
visited various places such as RCA Records, The Nashville Network, 
CCM Magazine, 16 Avenue Recording Studio, and various others. The 
trip was a lot of fun and very informative. Other trips include one to 
CNN in Atlanta, and another to the Dove Awards. Plans for the next 
academic year include the members of Pi Kappa Nu to work at the 
National Religious Broadcasters Convention held in Nashville during 
the month of January. 



Members: Chalene Barrett, Lisa Blan- 
kenship, Elizabeth Burns, Janet Co- 
chran, Melissa Cox, Sarah Culkin, 
Romeo Ferguson, David Fountain, Paul 
Garner, Mari Gonzalez, David Graham, 
Tanya Henderson, Michael Hodges, 
Brandon Hyde, Travis Johnson, Cindy 
Lane, Charlene Livaudais, Cari Lonas, 
Dwayne Maynard, Brian Mohn, Shari 
Revels, Dean Rodden, Tim Tanner, Kat 
Trinum. 
Advisor: Barry Melton. 




Phi Kappa Nu 




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Members: Susan Allen, Matthew Brum- 
ow, Karen Delbridge, Vivian Forrest, 
Dana George, Tanya Henderson, Jenni- 
er Holland, Steven Jones, Christy 
^anders, Dara Leroy, Patty Link, Niki 
^ombard, Carole Medlin, Heather Meil- 
>on, Yemisi nelson, Carisa Odom, Dor- 
othy Rogers, Trina Schiltz, Matt Sims, 
\lisa Smith, Brittney SwafFord, Susan 
rhomas, Lori Veatch, Sara Voye, Deena 
i/Voodring, Michelle Zilius. 
Sponsors: Ms. Kathleen Fenaughty, Mrs. 
Janet Rahamut. Dr. Sabord Woods. 




t 
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Sincerity, Truth, Design 

Sigma Tau Delta is an international English Honor Society. The Lee College 
chapter had 26 members during the 1993-94 term. Language Arts majors with hon- 
ors level grade point averages are invited to join. The group formally inducted life- 
time members in the fall semester. 

In the fall and spring, Sigma Tau Delta sponsored poetry reading and literary fo- 
rums. Dr. Charles Paul Conn was the featured poetry reader in the fall and Dr. Sab- 
ord Woods was featured in the spring. 



President Tracy Mann presents to 
Carole Medlin at the formal induction 
ceremony. 




Sigma Liu Delta 





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Mind Your Own Business 

Phi Beta Lambda is a nationally chartered business organization 
which promotes a better understanding of the business world. PBL is 
the college big brother of Future Business Leaders of America. Phi 
Beta Lambda meetings often involve local area business people. Fel- 
lowship, professionalism, and leadership are primary goals which 
make PBL the organization for tomorrow's executives. 

Each year the Lee College chapter of PBL competes in the annual 
Tennessee State Competition and had established a reputation for 
winning the most first places. This year members won first place in 
seven categories: Business Principles, Melodia Torres; Finance, Greg 
Hamilton; Human Resource Management, Jenna Bryson; Manage- 
ment, Erik Skoog; Mr. Future Business Executive, Corey Doise; Tele- 
communications, Steve Anderson; Business Decision Making, 
Michael McPeake, Steven Roberts, and Charla Windham. Second 
place awards included Accounting 1, Shane Griffith; Accounting II, 
Tina Cowart; Impromptu Speaking, Leigh Anne Patterson; Job Inter- 
view, Lisa Miller and Marketing, Amy Frazier. Third place awards in- 
cluded Business Communications, Marsha Southern; Ms. Future 
Business Executive, Alana Ellis, and Business Law, Jenny Hill. 
Michael McPeake, Tina Cowart and Alana Ellis were awarded the 
honor of Who's Who in Phi Beta Lambda. 

Michael McPeake 



Members: Jason Adams, Steve Ander- 
son, Zack Brown, Jenny Bryson, Tina 
Cowart, Corey Doise, Alana Ellis, Amy 
Frazier, Shane Griffith, Greg Hamilton, 
Lauren Hart, Jenny Hill, Michael Mc- 
Peake, Lisa Miller, Leigh Anne Patter- 
son, Steven Roberts, Erik Skoog, Mar- 
sha Southern, Melodia Torres, Charla 
Windham. 

Officers 

President Mason Voudrie (Fall) 

Michael McPeake (Spring) 

Vice-President Jenny Hill 

Treasurer Kevin Keith (Fall) 

Alana Ellis (Spring) 

Chaplain Corey Doise 

Historian Dawn Moran 




Phi Beta Lambda 




Officers 



ponsor 

'resident 

'ice-President 

kc/Treasurer 

Chaplain 



Mr. Windall Harris 
Zack Brown 
Steve Anderson 
Lauren Hart 
Paul David Henson 



Members: Jason Adams, Sarah Castillo, Mark Curts- 
inger, Tony Qiannourekis, Hunter McCormick, Ben 
ngare, Charlie Prescott, Tim Williams, Hope Wright. 



U 
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This year the 
Computer Club 
has a new chap- 
ter. The Associa- 
tion for Comput- 
ing Machinery, 
also known as 
ACM, is an orga- 
nization to pro- 
mote an in- 
creased knowledge and 
greater interest in the sci- 
ence, design, development, 
construction, languages, 
management, and applica- 
tion of modern computing. 
Paul David Henson says, 
"No other technology in 
the history of man will 
change our society like the 
computer technology of 
our age. We, as Christians, 
have the opportunity to 
shape technology and an 
obligation to use it to re- 
shape our society." Ben 
Ngare from Kenya is a 
Computer Information Sys- 
tems major. He says that 
'Kenya is a developing 
country. With computing 
skills I'll stand a better 
chance of making a living. 
Furthermore, computers 
are fascinating and very 
challenging." Jason Adams 
says he is a computer ma- 
jor, "So I can make money 
to drive a Porche, oh, I for- 
got. I've already got one." 
Tony Qiannourakis be- 
lieves that "When you have 
the knowledge about com- 
puters, you can accomplish 
many things. It is amazing 
to see the power a com- 
puter can have." 



Computer Club 




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Diversity In Ministry 



One of the oldest organizations on campus, the Ministerial Association, is a club 
dedicated to ministering the Gospel of Jesus Christ. This past year, they invaded 
many communities and churches both in the local area and in the neighboring 
states of Georgia and Kentucky sharing the gospel. 

Their emphasis is on giving young men and women a chance to minister in any 
God-given capacity. They effectively use teaching, song, preaching, and drama in 
accomplishing this goal. God has been effectively using this group of young people 
this past year. According to Vice-President, Bryan Thompson, The Spirit is moving 
the M.A." It is up to those who are interested in getting involved to "catch the 
breeze." 






President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Chaplain 



Officers 

Rob Miskowskii 

Bryan Thompson! 

Dana Lombard; 

Jonathan Rush 

Ryan Ulrichj 



-hesians 
4:1246 









Members: Billy Banks, Darren Brown, 
Joel Clackum, Tracey Colson, Osias 
Devlius, Beth Grabensteder, Doug 
Green, Michael Hartshanko, Jonathan 
Hurt, Andy Jernigan, Steven Lacy, Larry 
Moll, Erick Moorehead, Jefferson Mor- 
row, Jody O'Meal, Paul Pateete, Todd Ri- 
chardson, Theron Russell, Jason Sulli- 
van, Chris Tannous, Tim Trenschel 
Rodney Vickers, Doug Wiseman. Spon 
sors: Jerald Daffe, Terry Johns. 









Ministerial Association 




Members: Mischelle Crane, Macel Ely, 
Rachel Qoble, Jenny Hill, Travis 
Johnson, Erik Kimmerling, Scott Lawry, 
Serena Moses, Matt Robinett, Mike 
Sanger, Duane Schneulle, Sharon Sim- 
mons. Sponsors: Michael Brownlee, Jay 
Faulkner, Dr. Ray H. Hughes, Sonya 
Jammes. 



Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Historian 

Chaplain 



Andrew West 
Kim Barber 
Paul Dyar 
Andrew Jernigan 
Sharon Halbrook, 
Bridgett Robinett 
Eddie Jones 



Service With A Smile 

After 18 years on campus, the Collegiate Sertoma Club of Lee College remains 
the oldest club in America on college and university campuses. The founding spon- 
sor, Dr. Ray H. Hughes, has continued as the key leader in the club every year. 
Through the Sertoma Used Textbook Store, the club buys and sells books to sup- 
port the endowed scholarships of its fund of $287,000.00. The club is not only a 
book store, its service projects this year ranged from working in the Cleveland-Bra- 
dley County Food Bank to supporting the Ellis Hall students. Behind the scenes, a 
group of enthusiastic, fun-loving, yet service-minded students enjoyed group out- 
ings such as the "wild" Lost Sea Cave trip. The officers this year enjoyed a dinner 
with the Cleveland Sertoma Club to celebrate our goal of $250,000.00 in the fall se- 
mester. 




Collegiatte Sertoma 




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Once Mark has his lunch he is set in place for the day. 



Real People 



The members of Campus Safety are real people too. They 

eat, breathe, and like to have fun in the same way that most 

students do. Some are married, some are not. Some have 

families, while others do not. A few are even students. What 

they do have in common are their burgandy jackets and 

their concern for the well-being of Lee College students. It 

may seem to some students that Safety's only joy in life is to 

catch someone in the wrong place at the wrong time. They 

do watch for that. The buildings are patrolled frequently at 

night, the doors are locked, and the alarms are set. This is 

not necessarily to keep people in as it is to keep people out. 

It ensures that residents and passerbys do not wander into 

the buildings and cause havoc. As far "off campus'' 

Sharp-Davis is, I know that I sleep better at night with the 

knowledge that the doors are locked and being watched. 

The "security" car. 



Joy Riding 



When I have seen the golf carts near the Cam- 
pus Safety station, I have wanted to take a joyride. 
I have heard about certain keys that fit the igni- 
tion, but I have never had the chance to be devi- 
ant in that way. I was able to ride in one recently. 1 
was working late one night at the Vindagua house 
and I needed to be locked out of the house and let 
into my dorm. I called security and from the re- 
mote radio, the safety patrol said he would come 
to the house and pick me up. He just happened tq 
be riding around in a golf cart that night. They dc 
not travel as fast as I thought they would. They are 
only battery operated and must be recharged fre 
quently. It seemed as if there were no shocks on 
the cart and it was definitely not an all-terrain vehi- 
cle. The sidewalks should be a little wider and 
slope into the road instead of being a step. I was 
almost thrown into a sewer once. When we arrived 
at the dorm, the Safety Patrol took the keys out ol 
the ignition and walked to the door. 1 got out ol 
the cart, disappointed at his alertness at 3:0C 
a.m., and walked into the dorm. Maybe 1 will just 
have to buy my own golf cart and drive around 
campus. 

riOEL 




168 Campus Safety 




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Members: Jason Airman, Kim Barber, 
Sric Bjomstad, Matt Boyd, Matt Brum- 
ow, Anne Marie Butler, Amy Chun, 
jlenn Crider, Jim Dobben, Katherine 
Sly, Marcel Ely, Valisha Ely, Terry 
Fletcher, Rachel Qoble, Derek Hamons, 
Jan Harris, Travis Johnson, Eddie 
Jones, Chad Kaylor, Scott Lawry, Beth 
Martin, Matt Mondi, Amanda Reed, John 
Flitter, Dorothy Rodgers, Robbie Sloc- 
umb, John Soto, Duane Schnuelle. 




^bove; Dan Howell, a candidate for Bradley 
bounty Executive, absorbs a satellite broadcast of 
lonald Reagan's 83rd celebration at a special CR 
vent. 



Best Party On Campus 



Boasting the theme, "Best Party on Campus", the Lee College Republicans en- 
joyed their strongest year in club history. Taking advantage of a controversial 
White House and the best year for Republican opportunities in Tennessee history, 
the CR's revamped their constitution, roped in top political leaders for bi-weekly 
meetings, and set an ambitious agenda for the '93-94 term. 

Macel Ely served as the club's chairperson in the Fall, but left in the Spring to 
participate in the American Studies Program in Washington D.C., leaving Derek Ha- 
mons chairman during the Spring semester. 

Steve Watters, College Republicans sponsor, explained that the group's goals 
were threefold: 1) to expose Lee students to political campaign opportunities, 2) to 
make public policy resources available to members, and 3) to generate campus 
awareness of current events and Christian responses. 

Candidates at all levels of public office were invited to Lee College. State Rep. 
Ken Meyer and Zach Wamp traded appearances as they campaigned for the Repub- 
lican nomination for the U.S. Congressional 3rd district seat. David Copeland and 
U.S. Rep. Don Sundquist answered questions about their platforms in their race for 
Tennessee governor. 

A highlight for the year was a political emphasis week that the group sponsored 
in March. The ignitor of the week was Dr. Hurbert Morkin, a political science profes- 
sor from Regent University, who addressed the question, Ms the Religious Right , 
Right? ". Other activities included an open microphone discussion in the alumni 
amphitheater and a voter-registration drive. 




College Republicans 





DESIRE EQUALS CHANGE 



The Anthology is Lee College's literary magazine. It began in 1991 with editors 
Daniel Coates, Joey Mathew, and Scott Reidman. The name was Imago Dei" 
which means image of God. It was named this for the reason that God created the 
universe and He has given us some of that ability. It was discovered that this name 
was too intellectual and did not reflect the whole student body. So the following 
year the name was changed by editor Chris Hansen to The Muse." This year it 
once again was changed by Editor Terry Huey and staff to The Anthology." This 
means a collection of pieces, which includes more majors than just English. 

They printed 500 copies each semester. Their goal is to print 700. This year's 
staff wanted to reach a broader spectrum of students. 





Anthology 




Meeting A Dead Line 

December 1993 marked the passing of the largest, most creative issues of the 
Lee Collegian in the history of student publications. 

Following a late-night deskside vigil to meet deadline, the Magnavox Max Station 
386sx lapsed into a coma at approximately 2:57 a.m. Efforts by advisor Nancy Neal 
to restore consciousness to the 16-page issue proved futile. PageMaker 5.0 seemed 
to have lost its zeal for publishing. 

Continued efforts to resuscitate the December publication by CMTs (computer 
medical technicians) revealed that a portion of the computer's brain had indeed 
met the "dead "line, destroying the area that controlled speech. The 'campus 
voice'' seemed destined for death and burial. Its 27 contributors nearly succumbed 
with grief. 

Following surgery in early January 1994 and a lengthy recovery, editorial thera- 
pists Carissa Lonas and Tanya Henderson assisted the Lee Collegian as it limped 
back into existence. Though occasional relapses marked its recovery, a top-quality 
eight-page issue hit the newsstands just after spring break, riot only did the paper 
have a healthy look, students remarked, "1 read every article.'' Quite a compliment 
for a near-dead publication! 

In addition to the co-editors, survivors from the fall 1993 near-death experience 
included Dave Edwards, Carol Little and Shari Revels. Newcomers who came 
alongside to help with rehabilitation were Dawn Adkins, Jim Bleier, Paula Qiron 
and David Thacker. 

The over-riding philosophical statement that summarized the year was this: 
"You leam from everything you do — even if you learn that you don't want to do it 
again.'' 



Lee Collegian 




Anyone who has been a fos- 

Vter child knows the feeling of 
being shuffled from place to 
place, sometimes every few 
# months. For the staff of the 

I Lee College yearbook, the 

Vindagua, the feeling has 
been all too familiar the last 
few years. In addition to meet- 

ning hectic deadline schedules 
and massive organization 
problems, the 1993-94 year- 

dbook staff had to contend with 
moving their entire operation 
. . . twice! 

Since 1988, the progress of 
the ever-expanding Lee cam- 

apus has followed the lead of 
the Student Publications Cen- 
ter, or, as it is more affection- 
gately known, the Vindagua 
House. Wherever the Vinda- 
gua is, that seems to be the 
next place where expansions 
Utake place. 
It was in the '60 s and '70s 
that the Vindagua had an of- 
fice on the bottom floor of 
aTharp Hall with the main en- 
trance directly across from 
the post office, not since a 
1980 move from that location 
has the Vindagua truly had a 
place to call "home.'' 

The 1980 move, however, did facili- 
tate the era of the Vindagua "house.'' 
For eight years, the Vindagua staff oper- 
ated from a house that fronted 15th 
Street, directly behind the Behavioral 
and Social Sciences department. With 
the advent of this detatched structure, 
the people not associated with the year- 
book did not have to wonder if someone 
was inebriated or in pain as moans and 




4:00 a.m. laughter came from a year- 
book staff working desperately to meet 
a deadline. As long as they OK'd it with 
their RA and campus safety, the Vinda- 
gua staff could stay up and make all the 
noise they wanted. 

It was in 1988 when the real mobility 
of the Vindagua house kicked in. The 
'80s house was razed to make way for 
tennis courts. The staff offices were 
moved to a white house frame behind 
the Conn Center which lasted one year. 
In 1989 the bulldozer was more than ea- 
ger to make way for what is now the 
Sharp-Davis parking lot. It was then to a 
Parker Street location for two years in 
1990, in the block where the DeVos Re- 
creation Center is now located. This 
house, too, was a small frame structure, 
just big enough for Vindagua. It was ru- 
mored to be coming down after just a 
year, prompting graffiti sessions before 




the staff left for the summer. However, 
they returned to a freshly painted house 
and a year's reprieve from moving. 

In 1992, the house met up with 
"Bubba" and his bulldozer and the Vin- 
dagua house jumped across the street 
to a larger white house which they 
ended up sharing with the Collegian 
and Campus Safety. To make more 
parking, the college decided that this 
house should go after only one year, 
putting the Vindagua right next door in 
a quaint little stone house. Finally, 
maybe a place where the Vindagua staff 
could call home for at least a couple of 
years. 

Ellis Hall burned down and you might 
imagine where Lee College officials de- 
cided to build a replacement dormitory. 
What could be standing in the way of 
progress but the Student Publications 
Center. The 1370 Parker Street location 
was the shortest lived as the house was 
razed in January. The Vindagua moved 
and is currently located in the southern 
most part of the campus at 781 Trunk 
Street. However, don't be surprised if at 
the time you read this that the Vindagua 
will have moved yet again. Tentative 
plans have the new music building go- 
ing in this exact spot. 

Michael Mac 







Vindagua 



ViriDAQUA IS #1! 




Christy's turn 
to use the com 
puter. 




R & R at the retreat in Qatlinburg. hews of Mixon was quickly spreading. 




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Standing (left to right): Shawn Watters, Barbie Buckner, Olivia Manning, 

Dawn Adkins. 

Middle Row: Brian Rogers, Sheila Massingill, Noel Davey, Joi Ridley, Christy 

Spring, Lisa Olson. 

Front Row: Allen Wolfong, Beth Martin, Warren Rimmer. 

Sponsors: Cameron fisher, Steve Watters, Susan Rodgers. 




I indagua 1 73 



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Roll Tape 



Sponsor 

Editor 

Co-Editor 



Bucky Burnsed 
Dean Rodden 
Charlene Livaudais 



"We need someone to cover this event.'' "I need three people to help with cam- 
eras this weekend.'' For anyone who has a love for the behind-the-scene action of 
television or wants to learn more about what it takes to put video to tape, Prima Fa- 
cie is the best hands-on learning experience here at Lee. 

Prima Facie has done everything from covering the social events to three and 
four camera shots in the Conn and Dixon Centers. The crew had the experience of 
meeting and interviewing people like Steve Camp and Ray Boltz. Prima Facie also is 
post-production in the Dixon Center Video Suite in editing the best video the 
school has seen yet. 

This year's video sponsor Bucky Burnsed supervised and advised the Editors, 
Dean Rodden and Charlene Livaudais in the best tricks of the video trade. 



Crew: Cliff Allen, Maricela Gonzalez, 
Brandon Hyde, Greg Lee, Dwayne May- 
nard, Mike Shephard, Tim Tanner, 
Stephanie Taylor. 



\ 



174 



Prima Facie 




Licensed To Waller 



It was the first group on campus who 
was petitioned to provide a waiting list 
roster next to its first sign up sheet. The 
participants of this group are the only 
ones who may legally do the most 
talked about Lee-College past time: 
Waller, no matter what your definition 
is. Yes, you've guessed it — we're Mar- 
ried Couples Colition. 

Social life is extremely important to 
any college student, and Pastor Shep- 
pard along with Student Services real- 
ized this year that there was one group 
of people who had been overlooked in 
the college's social outlets. As married 
students, we share unique challenges, 
view points and strengths in attending 
college. From the newly weds just ad- 
justing to Carroll Courts life versus 
other dorms, to an entire family whose 
mom and/or dad attend Lee while chil- 
dren attend local schools, we have vari- 
ety and uniqueness all the way. 

To address this great need in Lee so- 
cial life, it was decided that a faculty-ap- 
pointed board help jump-start an official 
social structure. Five people were ap- 
pointed with a male/female as well as 
student/spouse-of-student mixture: Bill 
Henshaw, Andrea Hollar, Stephanie 
Hurt, Clayton Watson, and nancy 
Hooper; two staff members were spon- 
sors: Virgil A. Clark and Riley Usher- 
wood. Pastor Sheppard's office and Stu- 
dent Support Services provided support 
in, planning throughout the year. Our 
plans are to have elected officers next 



year and to begin providing services to 
other Lee student groups as well as the 
community while remaining true to our 
commitment to provide social outlets 
for married students and spouses at Lee 
College. 

The 1993-94 school year had many 
fun get-togethers for the married cou- 
ples to attend. In September, we started 
off the school year with an Ice Cream 
Social which was held in the Pedestrian 
Mall. The couples ate ice cream, social- 
ized, and met their new Married Couple 
Coalition (MCC) Board. This social was 
cut short by an unexpected thunder- 
storm. We had much better luck at the 
Covered Dish Dinner later. The weather 
was perfect. In October, the MCC put to- 
gether a Dessert Social with a theme. 
The theme was "How to Survive in 
Cleveland.'' There were many bro- 
chures on places to visit for fun like 
parks and campgrounds and there was 
also a speaker from Love Inc. who told 
of the different 'helps'' available in this 
area. In December, we ended our se- 
mester with the annual Christmas Party 
which was held at the Holiday Inn. After 
a super meal, the couples were enter- 
tained by Dr. and Mrs. Jim Burns. The 
couples enjoyed a "MCC" version of the 
riewlyweds Game. Donnis Steele drew 
numbers for door prizes and his wife, 
Connie, handed them out. 

In February, was the Marriage Retreat. 
For the past few years this event has 
been held in Qatlinburg, but this year 



everyone was excited when they learned 
it was being held in Nashville. On Satur- 
day, Feb. 19th and 20th, the couples 
met at the Regal Maxwell House Hotel. 
The morning session was done by Mike 
Goodner from Knoxville who spoke 
about Financial Security. After lunch 
there were two more sessions and then 
we were free to go and explore Nash- 
ville. Most of the couples got together in 
groups and went out and visited places 
like Parthenon, Opryland, and the Opry- 
land Hotel, just to name a few. It was a 
real fun time! Sunday morning started 
with a time of worship and praise which 
was led by Chad and Sheri Carter. After 
this, a panel group of veteran married 
couples answered questions. Finally, it 
was the time everyone had been waiting 
for, BRUNCH at the OPRYLAND HOTEL! 
The buffet was to die for. It had every- 
thing. Everyone ate until they could not 
eat anymore and then went back for 
dessert. 



Married Students Colition 






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by Robert Harling 



September 10, 11, 17, 18, 1993 
Directors 

Lisa Tuckey, Jim Veenstra, Brad Sanko 

Cast 

Truvy Jones Can McGlamery 

Annelle Dupuy-Desoto Lisa Whitlow 

Clairee Belcher . . Dr. Jo Ann Higginbotham 

Shelby Eatenton-Latcherie Stephanie 

Oppenheimer 

M'lynn Eatenton Lorraine Funderburk 

Ouiser Boudreaux Dawn Miller 




Lee College 




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Presents 



an adaptation of Shakespeare's 

ROMEO 

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JULIET 




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October 15 & 16, 1993 

Director Mr. Steven Jones 

Assistant Director Dr. Jo Ann 

Higginbotham 

Prince Greg Lee 

Benvolio Joseph Martinez 

Romeo Matthew Brumlow 

Paris Ray Sommer 

Capulet David Rodgers 

Lady Capulet Lisa Tuckey 

Juliet Elizabeth Nuckles 

Nurse Hilary Rouse 

Quest Steve Anderson 

Mercutio Cari McGlamery 

Tybalt Dave Webb 

Friar Lawrence James Havener 

Lady Montague Bethany Higgins 

Apothecary Scott Sides 



Theatre Company 



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Theatre Company 



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Cast 

Director Mr. Jim Veenstra 

Assistant Directors Deanne Little 

Micole Gust 

Rogers Brad Sanko 

Mrs. Rogers Shelly Aloi 

Fred Marracott Theo Russell 

Vera Claythorne Stephanie Oppenheimer 

Philip Lombard John White 

Anthony Marston Adam Macchi 

William Blore Todd Wood 

General Mackenzie Todd Whitener 

Emily Brent Lorraine Funderburk 

Sir Lawrence Wargrave Billy Humphrey 

Dr. Armstrong David Graham 

April 7-10, 14-17 1994 




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FESTIVAL 

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Director Jim Veenstra 

Music Director Dr. Jim Bums 

Choreographer Chyela Stewart 

Assistant Dr. Jo Ann Higginbotham 

Creation Christy Landers 

Beth Serviss 

Assistant Directors .... Susan Keeran 

Todd Wood 

Technical Director Stephen McGuffey 

Qodspell Members 

Shelley Aloi, Christopher Brown, Jeremy 
Cain, Heather Conn, Monica Cooley, Gene 
Elliott, Romeo Ferguson, Jr., Lorraine Fun- 
derburk, Jay Hightower, April Liebe, Jo- 
seph Martinez, Cari McGlamery, Brad 
Sanko, Chyela Stewart, Lisa Whitlow. 



February 25, 26 1994 

Tower of Babel 

The feudal Lord 

Herding the King's Hares 
Little Fire Fly 

The Gourd and the Rose 



Theatre Company 





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Visual Reality 

They are dressed in black and white, they are ready to make people laugh, but 
more importantly, they are ready to minister through drama . . . They are the Acts 
of God. 

Acts of God expanded to twelve dedicated members. They were active both lo- 
cally and distant. They performed/ministered seven times in chapel this year and 
were involved in campus functions such as: Homecoming, Frontline, Praise Explo- 
sion, and Lee Day. The group also visited area locations: North Cleveland Church 
of God, Mt. Paran north, Keith Street Church of God of Prophecy, Crowder Chapel, 
Westmore Church of God, Peerless, and several others. The Acts of God also was 
involved in Winterfest this past year which showed that the group was indeed be- 
coming more talented. In addition, the group toured during January to several lo- 
cations in Ohio, Louisiana, and Florida. Ending the school year, the Acts of God 
was involved in the Ohio Youth Camp and the Louisiana Youth Camp this summer. 

The Acts of God may never become better performers than Hollywood actors, 
and they may never become famous. Yet, they are a dedicated group that desires 
to see the furthermost of the Kingdom through drama. 



Cast Members (Left to Right) Bottom Row: Rick Waggoner, Ray Sommer, Gene El- 
liott, Adam Tripp. Second Row: Mat Akiona, Lori Funderburk, James Havener, Lisa 
Whitlow, Carrie Booher. Third Row: Charlotte Havener, Cheyela Stewart. Top Row: 
Tessie Biazon. 




"King of Hearts" 

Above Picture "In the Arms of Our 
Lord" 




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Officers (top to bottom): 
Sponsor: Jim Veenstra 
Vice-President: hat Akiona 
Historian: Lori Funderburk 
Treasurer: Adam Tripp 
President: Brad Sanko 
Publicity: Jenny Hodo 



Members: Nat Akiona, Shelley Alloi, Carrie Booker, Chris Brown, Brian Campbell, Gene Elliot, Greta El- 
lis, Kihi Froelander, Lori Funderburk, David Graham, Jay Hightower, Jenny Hodo. Colette Taylor, Adam 
Tripp, Rick Waggoner. 



Class Act 



The Lee College Drama Club enjoyed a very productive school year. Along with 
attending shows such as "Les Miserable/' "Cats'' and 'Phantom of the Opera, 
Drama Club helped in the Lee College productions of 'Steel Magnolias, Romeo 
and Juliet/' Ten Little Indians/' and "Godspell." Drama Club is famous for their 
Murder Mystery; a touring act which performs at local parties and banquets. 

One ministry provided by Drama Club is skits during chapel along with Acts of 
God. Also, long term members applied for Alpha Psi Omega the nationwide honor 
society. Membership doubled in Drama this year at Lee, and with the up and com- 
ing major in drama, further growth is anticipated with excitement.' 

Brad Sanko 



















Drama Club 





Signs Of The Times 



It was the Spring semester of 1992 
and the Lee College students stood in 
the ever famous, never ending registra- 
tion line. Something new, exciting, and 
unique was awaiting the students this 
semester . . . Deaf Ministeries Associa- 
tion (DMA). Student founder, David Can- 
non, with the help of Curt and Cheryl 
Humphries, sat at one of the many ta- 
bles and recruited participants for the 
newest spiritual life club on campus. 

The first priority of DMA was to teach 
the new members the language of the 
deaf, American Sign Language. Classes 
began immediately and the members 
enthusiastically learned a new type of 
language. Eager to use their new lan- 
guage skills, this group of students 
stepped out of the classroom and into 
the skating rink, bowling alley, and 
wherever else the activities with deaf 
youth led them. 

The club really experienced tremen- 
dous growth during its second and third 
semesters. New sign language classes 
were offered for DMA members, people 
in the community, and those just curi- 



ous to learn more about the club. A Big 
Pal/Little Pal program for the deaf youth 
was established and many activities 
filled up the calendar with everything 
from ice skating, and picnics to one-on- 
one time spent between Big Pals and Lit- 
tle Pals. The club took a ministry trip to 
Crusselle-Freemen Church of the Deaf 
in Atlanta where they performed dramas 
and preached at a special banquet with 
more than 200 Deaf. Several other trips 
were taken to other Deaf churches as 
well. 

DMA proudly watched several mem- 
bers leave for summers of ministry. 
Some of the places traveled to include 
Fort Meyers, Florida, where two young 
ladies worked with a newly established 
deaf church; Crusselle-Freemen Church 
of the Deaf in Atlanta; the Beach House 
in Delaware, where one member worked 
as a counselor/interpreter for deaf chil- 
dren; Costa Rica, where DMAs first mis- 
sionary worked at Hope Ranch for the 
Deaf; and Bulgaria, where a member 
traveled with a deaf/hearing drama- 
evengelism team. 



This school year opened with a new 
group of officers and some new faces to 
the club. A cook-out with some local 
deaf opened the Fall semester with a 
great start. Care groups were estab- 
lished where the members could fellow- 
ship and learn about the Deaf culture. 
Some of the people in DMA had the op- 
portunity to serve a deaf student at the 
School of Theology by being their inter- 
preter in classes and meetings. This was 
a challenge and learning experience for 
all involved. In March, a group returned 
to Crusselle-Freeman to minister in a 
Sunday morning service. 

DMA came to a point this past semes- 
ter when it was challenged to re-evalu- 
ate its goals and its purposes. Deaf Min- 
istry Association is a larger scale minis- 
try that includes much outside this col- 
lege campus. In order to narrow its fo- 
cus on primarily the students here at 
Lee and to concentrate more on the 
training aspects of the ministry, DMA 
changed its name from Deaf Ministry As- 
sociation to Deaf Outreach. The vision 
stands stronger than ever to equip 
young people in the language skills and 
cultural knowledge necessary to go out 
and reach the deaf for Jesus Christ. 




180 Deaf Outreach 



Members: Shawn Adams, Maribel Aguire, Sarah 
Akiona, Sherry Arnold, Nikki Baker, Jeannine 
Bedzyk, Jessica Beretta, Tessie Biazon, Robin 
Blackburn, Carrie Booher, Paul and Kim Bowman, 
Mary Bramlett, Chad Brannon, Becky Broadrick, 
Edward and Elaine Bunn, David and Pam Cannon, 
Kathy Carrasco, Chad Causey, Faith Cline, 
Alethea Cline, Janet Craigmyle, John and Carla 
De'Lancy, Daryl Dixon, Amber Douglass, Vanessa 
Fauk, Michael Feil, Laura Gall, Lori Gibson, Mar- 
celo Gonzalez, David T. Graham I, Bonnie Lee 
Guinn, Nicole Gust, Sharon Halbrook, Anne Har- 
mon, Janese Harrell, Jason Hopkins, Stephanie 
Hurst, Rachel L. Jackson, Angeline Jones, Emily 
Kennedy, Karina Kozak, Kenny Lane, Brandon 
Larson, April Liebe, Deane Little, David Lopez, 
Beth McCrary, Michelle McHugh, Catina Miller, Na- 
tasha Montgomery, Micole Montgomery, Jana Mor- 
ris, Franky nation, Allen Mope, Andrea Orr, Susan 
Parrish, Carol Pate, Juli Raney, Lee Rowell, April 
Sanders, Claire Sanger, Jeff Shelton, Penny L. 
Shelton, Mark Shepherd, Wendy Simpson, Marsha 
Southern, Deborah Stroud, Debbie Suhm, Timo- 
thy Tanner, Colette Taylor, Michael P. Vandevort, 
Clarice Walker, Wendy Waters, Dawn Wiechman, 
Kelly Wigfield, Jinger Williams, Renee Williams, 
Jessica Wilson, Paulette Wooten. 






Officers 


President 


Laura Gall 


Vice-President 


Faith Cline 


Secretary 


Jeannine Bedzyk 


Treasurer 


Mike Feil 


Chaplain 


Allen Mope 


Youth Director 


Sarah Akoina 


Historian 


Dawn Wiechman 




and Kelly Wigfield 


Deaf Advisor 


Becky Broadrick 



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Above,- Homecoming football game at 
Tennessee School for the Deaf, 
Knoxville. 

Left; Traveling to Tennessee School 
for the Deaf. 




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A Stand For Life 

Collegians for Life is a club designed to educate others about abortion and to 
help those who have aborted a child. The club has developed a Big Sister program 
with the Crisis Pregnancy Center in which counseling is given to young girls and 
women concerning abortion. 

This year the club had two main emphases: education and prayer. Rachael 
Goble, a club member, revealed that, "As Christians, we all have the responsibility 
of keeping ourselves educated and involved in the pro-life issue." Over 4,300 abor- 
tions occur between the time you are up in the morning and the time you go to bed 
at night? Realizing the importance of fighting abortion, the Collegians for Life took 
part in a silent-protest on Keith Street in October. The club also reached out to the 
campus during Life Issues Week. It set up a booth and encouraged passers-by to 
write their senators expressing their position against government-funded abor- 
tions. 

Led this year by Meghan O'Brien, the club decided to make prayer its focus for 
the second semester. The club felt that prayer was essential in that in the future a 
campus-wide opportunity to pray together against abortion and for the United 
States was being planned. The club realizes that not every one can be involved in 
fighting abortion, but everyone can pray! 

Collegians for Life can make a difference if people are willing to let it. As Sharon 
Rentz, the club's first vice-president, stresses, "Collegians will make you aware of 
God's perspective on life.'' We may never know just how much value God puts on 
each of our lives. 

Shannon D. Sines 



Members: Claud Allegood, Michelle 
Baker, Kim Barber, Brandi Belcher, Jes- 
sica Beran, Lisa Blankenship, Jennifer 
Bost, Amy Chunn, Mischelle Crayne, 
Carla De'Lancy, John De'Lancy, Janine 
Dion, Macel Ely, Vanessa Fauk, Bethany 
Terreira, Rachel Goble, Eddie Jones, Re- 
uel McFarland, Meghan O'Brien, Sharon 
Rentz, Dorothy Rodgers, Lee Rowell, Du- 
ane Schnuelle, Shannon Sines, Carissa 
Souders, Kristy Spring. Sponsors: Mr. 
Lary McQueen, Dr. Robert O'Bannon. 



Officers 
Meghan O'Brien 
Brandi Belcher 
John De'Lancy 
Fall: Shannon Sines 
Fall: Jessica Beran 



President: 

Treasurer: 

Chaplain: 

Vice-President: 

Secretary: 



Spring: Sharon Rentz 
Spring: Carla De'Lancy 




Collegians For Life 





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Members 
Back Row (left to right): Nark Bailey 
(Sponsor), Devonia Metcliff, Sherry 

Lemons, Kevin Seaton, Rodney 

Williams, Elizabeth Liechty, Shane 

Miller, Andrea Dismukes (Sponsor). 

Front Row (left to right): Faith Cline, 

Charissa Baker, Christy Scroggin. 



Encouraging The Arts 

If you ask anyone on campus (except for music people) what MENC means, you 
will probably get a blank stare. "Isn't that some kind of music club?'' might be one 
answer. That would happen to be the right answer. 

The Music Educators National Conference has a chapter on the Lee campus 
which has been around for several years. 

"MEHC is a national organization which caters to the interests of music teachers, 
students, and professionals,'' said Mark Bailey, an assistant professor of music. "It 
promotes concerns and issues for the education of music in both public and pri- 
vate schools, secondary and collegiate, religious and secular.'' 

MErlC regularly sponsors recitals and special educational music events, such as 
hosting the Cleveland High School drumline for a recital during an instrumental 
music class. In February the organization welcomed Lee alumna Dawn Wooderson 
of Waco, Texas for a music educators seminar. She is a music consultant who 
holds a Doctorate in Music. 

Sponsors for MENC and Music faculty members Philip Morehead Andrea Dis- 
mukes and Mark Bailey. 







Music Educators 





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Learning To Teach 

Pi Delta Gamma, the Education Club, is an academic club for all education ma- 
jors. There are approximately four to five meetings a semester which include spe- 
cial speakers from campus or from the community. The meetings allow the stu- 
dents to learn current issues in the teaching profession and also new techniques 
for teaching. 

Pi Delta Gamma has gone through many changes and names over the years. It 
was first known as STEA (Student Teaching Association). In 1968, the name was 
changed to the Teacher Education Program. Membership was required of all ju- 
niors and seniors, making Lee's the largest of any college education club in the 
state. Membership is now on a voluntary basis. The name Pi Delta Gamma was ac- 
quired in 1992. 

One of the highlights of Pi Delta Gamma, is hosting Teacher Appreciation Week 
on campus each spring. The student body votes for their favorite teacher; then, in a 
special chapel the Teacher of the Year'' is announced. This professor is recog- 
nized in front of the entire student body and is presented with a plaque and a spe- 
cial gift from the club. After chapel, there is a reception for all teachers in the Cen- 
tenary Room. Incidently, this year's teacher that was recognized was Ms. Andrea 
Dismukes. 

For the past two years, Pi Delta Gamma has worked with the students and teach- 
ers of Blue Springs Elementary School. Last year, $100 was raised for their library. 
This year, the club promoted school attendance by hosting a contest between the 
classes. The class with the highest attendance average was given a pizza party. 

Jennifer Lundy 



Members: Alyeshia Ali, Carrie Atkins 
Charissa Baker, April Brandon, Sonjie 
Caldwell, Mary Deaton, Tanetta Felts 
Carissa Fox, Stephanie Gabert, Deanm 
Hamons, Susan Higginbotham, Gai 
Huffstutler, John Jefferson, Tine 
Knowles, Jennifer Lundy, Christina Mai 
one, Eric McAuley, Jane McClure 
Johnnie McKinney, Celena Miller, Laur< 
Pierson, Angie Pletcher, Julie Roberts 
Kara Shaffer, Pam Simmons, Julie 
Smith, Stephanie Steelman, Debbie 
Suhm, Brittany J. Swafford, Amy Tern 
pie, Joanna Tseng, Charlotte VanDiver 
Rachel Williams. 




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Crew Members 
Seated (left to right): Tom Pate, Lisa 
Whitlow (Intern Manager), Shawn Wat- 
ters, Jeff Lobaugh (Co-Manager), Dave 
Rodgers. Standing (left to right): Bran- 
don Hyde, Eston Keller, Steve Watters 
(House Manager), James Severs, Dean 
Rodden, Brian Qoodger (Co-Manager), 
Tilden Allen, Travis Bumgardner. 




The Men Behind The Curtain 

At one time, the Lee College Tech Crew was possibly the easiest work study job 
on campus. Outside of running sound and lights for chapel, there was rarely a call 
for any technical work at all. In fact, the official name was not even Tech Crew, but 
The Conn Center Crew. However, with the addition of the state-of the-art Dixon 
Center along with an increase in performances on campus, the job has indeed be- 
come technical. 

Under the guidance of House Manager Steve Watters and Co-Managers Brian 
Qoodger and Jeff Lobaugh, the Crew provided sight and sounds for over 300 shows 
in the Conn and Dixon Centers alone. It was not unusual for the managers to work 
upwards of thirty hours a week. For events such as Parade of Favorites and Music 
Explosion, crew members often put in eight and ten hour days in between classes 
and assignments. 

The job was clearly outlined by House Manager and Crew veteran Steve Watters. 
"We want these people to think everything just happens; lights just come up and 
mics come on all by themselves. Unlike the Wizard of Oz, we never want them to 
see the man behind the curtain." Of course, Mr. Watters was perhaps too idealistic. 
The year was not perfect, but what is. The Tech Crew guys have never been ones to 
cry over spilled Coke, . . . er, milk. 

They're just a bunch of kids with the keys to the college, " said Jeff Lobaugh. 
"Seriously, though, these guys are the ambassadors of the school to people such 
as Mylon Lefevre and Phil Driscoll. It is a very important job. I will never forget my 
years on crew." 

Co-Manager Brian Qoodger added, Tech Crew was a beneficial experience in 
that it provided funds which paid for my college and gave me invaluable experience 
in a leadership position." 'And by the way, no, we cannot put that in the monitor! 

Shawn Watters 




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The Great Commission 

'All authority in heaven and on Earth has been given to me. Therefore go and 
make disciples of all nations ..." The Great Commission — Jesus' last words 
which contain perhaps the biggest challenge in all of Scripture. This verse is the 
true heartbeat of the Pioneers for Christ. 

PFC actually had its beginning at the Bible Training School in Sevierville in the 
mid-1940's. It started as a Youth for Christ Club organized by Priscilla Odom, a pro- 
fessor at the school. About a decade later, the club developed into Pioneers for 
Christ. Charles Beach and others were instrumental in laying the solid evangelical 
foundations of the club in the early days. Through the years, PFC members have in- 
cluded countless Lee alumni, and the club has gone through many transitions. 
However, the solid foundation of the club still remains, and the Great Commission 
is still the heartbeat. 

PFC today is active and growing. The weekly meetings focus on discipleship, en- 
couraging students to daily draw closer to God. Several ministry teams are active 
and growing in the club today. The street ministry team goes door to door each 
week telling people about Jesus. The 'Invasion Team" goes to different churches 
several weekends during the school year to minister and to teach evangelism. The 
jail team ministers and witnesses to inmates in the Polk County Jail each Sunday, 
and the nursing home team ministers love to the elderly. 

What is Pioneers for Christ about? It is about doing what Jesus said . . . extend- 
ing love to the lonely, binding up the broken-hearted, and bringing Jesus Christ to 
a hurting world. 

Lori Veatch 



Members: Caristian Anderson, Mindy 
Baker, Rob Beuan, Faye Bodley, Shan- 
non Boyd, Josh Bruce, Barbie Buckner, 
Edward Bunn, Elaine Bunn, Tina Dar- 
den, Amber Douglass, Paul Eckel, Holly 
Eklund, Jilll Fickeisen, Kara Freeman, 
Ralph Granados, Steven Haight, Mike 
Hamilton, Stephanie Hurst, Roz James, 
Coerald Knowles, Vanessa Knowles, 
Gina Lakins, Kathy LaRock, August Mar- 
tin, Reuel McFarland, Elizabeth Moore, 
Melanie Murken, Yemisi nelson, Teresa 
Ost, Marva Parker, Guy Phelps, Sharon 
Rentz, Steven Roberts, Dani Rooks, 
Fiona Surujpaul, Kathy Spring, Colette 
Taylor, Lisa Taylor, Tim Trenschel, Mike 
Vandevolt, Charlotte Vandiver, Chris 
Watson. 

Officers 

President: Ernie Adkison 
Vice-President: Doug Pyszka 
Secretary: Lon Veatch 
Treasurer: Kate Spring 



186 



Pioneers For Christ 




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Members: Tammy Ashcraft, Adam Barker, Qene Batten, Duane Bishop, Chad Brannon, Darren Brown, 
Rhonda Brown, Andy Chunn, Thomas Currie, Lance Dannie, Kari Dosee, Jason Hall, Jason Hampton, 
Abigail Holt, Eddie Jones, Julie Long, Brandon Louther, David Mendes, Celena Miller, Erick Morehead, 
Scott Morrison, Guy Phelps, Israel Torres, Rick Waggoner, Eric Whitaker, Les Woodard. 

Ministering To Tomorrow Today 

The Youth Leaders Association has been around Lee College since its inception 
in the Spring of 1988. It was then that a small group of guys saw the need for an or- 
ganization that promoted youth ministry and also provided training and experience 
in the field of Christian education of youth. 

The core of the Youth Leaders Association's work comes during the weekly 
meetings. It is during this time that speakers come in and talk about everything 
from current trends in youth ministry to personal discipleship principles needed for 
youth workers. YLA is also active in Winterfest each year by providing security and 
direction for the thousands of teens who flock to Qatlinburg. 

Another experience YLA provides is the planning and directing of lock-ins. This 
gives the opportunity to interact with and learn from youth pastors. It is during 
these lock-ins that YLA members get hands-on training, especially during the spiri- 
tual emphasis time, when members minister to and pray with youth individually. 
YLA also sponsors the annual Youth Leaders Breakfast at Lee Day. 



Officers: 

President: Les Woodard 
Secretary: Rhonda Brown 
Chaplain: Abigail Holt 
Lock-in Director: Guy Phelps 
Resource Librarian: Thomas Currie 
hot pictured: 

Vice-President: Duane Bishop 
Spiritual Life Rep: Chad Brannon 



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Worshiping God Through 

Music 

Campus Choir was founded by A.T. Humphries in the late 50s and early 60s. It 
is the oldest and largest continuing ensemble on the Lee College campus. Mr. 
Humphries travelled extensively with the Continental Quartet, recruiting and publi- 
cizing Lee College. He also established an active recording program to promote 
Lee ensembles and used the proceeds to provide music scholarships. 

Campus Choir is a group of young men and women with a desire to worship God 
through music. It is a spiritual support group and a life-changing ministry. This 
ministry has led to many events throughout the year. Events have included: singing 
at Christ Church in Nashville, and spending Tall break touring throughout Alabama 
and Georgia. 

Perhaps the greatest experience the members of Campus Choir had was partici- 
pating in the recording of Gabriel's Song. This was a cantada written by Dr. David 
Horton and Michael Fraxier while produced by Lari Goss. Mr. Goss has produced 
groups such as Brooklyn Tabernacle Choir and Christ Church Choir. Soloists such 
as Alvin Slaughter and Sherry and Chad Carter, graduates of Lee, were featured vo- 
calists in this production. 

The biggest and most memorable event was the trip to Bulgaria during the sum- 
mer of 93. A live outdoor concert accompanied by Phil Driscoll capped off a week 
of ministry and rededication. The members saw thousands of lives touched and 
drawn closer to our Lord and Savior. It was experiences like this that set the tone 
for the ministry of Campus Choir. 

Ali Jacobs 





Front man Dr. Horton leads record size Campus 
Choir. 



Members 

Soprano: Shelly Aloi, Shauna 
Brantly*, Catherine Buma, Nicole Delk, 
Angie Durham, Liz Edwards, Karla El- 
der, Cindy Qerhart, Angie Gordon, 
Sharon Green, Shawna Gwaltney, 
Meredith Henry, Jennifer Hodo, Abigail 
Holt, AM Jacobs, Kelly Kinser, Elizabeth 
Liechty, Becky Lyons, Stephanie Mattox, 
Jana Morris, Christine Scroggin, Wendy 
Simpson, Philana Stafford, Mary T. Von 
Achen, Adrienne Walston, Lynette Wat- 
son. 

Alto: Andrea Albertson, Beth Barr, 
Karla Blair, Kelley Byrd, faith Cline, 
Christine Collins, LeAnn Davis, Amy Dis- 
brow, Stacy Eldridge, Joanna Ellis, Sta- 
cie Hitte, Angeline Jones, Velvet Liles, 
Celena Miller, Paige Philips, Angie 
PI etcher, Dawn PI etcher, Christy Rodg- 
ers*, Dawn Schuck, VeLinda Simmons, 
Deanna Smith, Amy Stewart, Susan Th- 
omas. 




Tenor: Paul Bolen, Curtis Bridgeman, 
Steve Butler, Jeremy Cain, Christian 
Coomer, Richard Eames, Romeo Fergu- 
son, Marty Griffin, Robin Herd, Jay Hight- 
ower, Koichiro Ito, Tim Justice, Matthew 
Monyhan, Errick Moorehead, Tony Rob- 
inson, Kevin Seaton, Rich Shelton, 
Chad Stafford*, Jason Streun, Rodney 
Vickers. 

Bass: Dwain Allen, Sean Anderson, 
Chad Cashion, Trace Colson, Joshua 
Dasher, Chris Davis, Eric Eledge, Or- 
lando Espinosa, Matt Manranhan, Hi- 
roshi Hori, Tony Jones, Michael Living- 
ston*, Bryan Ogle, John Riddle, Jason 
Robinson, Brad Stafford, Andrew Tho- 
mas, Ronald Tolson, Greg Towe, Clay- 
ton Watson, Jeff Wolf, Les Woodard, 
Michael Word. 

Instrumentals: Darren Goude, piano; 
Amy McGuffey, asst. ace; Paulette 
Wooten, synthesizer; Eric Stafford, bass; 
Davey Staton, drums; Joel Heredia, 
trumpet; Rob Hoffmeister, violin; 
Stephen Frost, trombone; Erich 
Kennedy, sound. 
*= Section Leader 




Meredith Henry sings for students and faculty for 
one of the regular weekly chapel services. 




The accomplished musicians of the Campus 

Choir Band. 

David Staton, on Drums, Eric Stafford on Bass, 

Amy McGuffey at Keyboard and Darren Goude on 

Piano. 



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Growth Through Changes 



The Evangelistics underwent a year of changes in the '93-94 school year, but 
through it all, they found that God will not let faithfulness go unrewarded. This year 
the choir was directed by Mr. James White, a 1987 graduate of Lee College. He also 
held the position of Minister of Music at Free Chapel Worship Center in Qainseville, 
Georgia. Through Mr. White's leadership, the choir came to a deeper understand- 
ing of the ministry of worship. Chaplain Gail McKinney said, "this was a year unlike 
any other.'' With fewer off-campus ministry outings than in years past, the Evange- 
listics took advantage of the time to do self-evaluation and to grow spiritually. This 
time of renewal and self-ministry brought the choir to a higher level of commitment 
to ministry. 

The highlight of the year came in the Spring with the opportunity for a weekend 
tour of the Atlanta area. With Mr. White unable to accompany the group, EVS was 
led by student director Devonia Netcliff. The entire weekend was characterized by a 
unique move of the hand of God. In the Sunday morning service in Gainseville, 
Georgia, over 200 people were filled with the Holy Spirit. 

Looking back over this year of changes and challenges, the Evangelistics are cer- 
tain of the fact that Romans 8:28 is true; "and we know that in all things God works 
for the good of those who love him, who have been called according to His pur- 
pose.'' 

Julie Elder 





Evangelistics 



Members: Tilden Allen, Sherry Arnold, Cricket 
Baker, Billy Banks, Oral Beason, Holly Beck, 
Joanne Beckford, Faith Billings, Jeremy Burch- 
field, Steve Butler, Tanya Butler, Aymee Caldwell, 
Tonya Campbell, Lory Carrero, Lee Chery, 
Keturah Clark, Niely Craig, Janet Craigmyle, Sarita 
Devries, Jennifer Dixon, Julie Elder, Micki Elliot, 
Lee Escobar, Orlando Espinosa, Maricelli 
Figueroa, Christina Foster, Maricela Gonzalez, Jaz 
Qoodale, Merlyn Graham, Angie Grajales, Grace 
Jackson, Bill Jacobsen, Lloyd Harp, Charlotte Ha- 
vener, Joel Heredia, Penny Hoo-Mook, Grace Jack- 
son, Bill Jacobsen, Tammy Lawrence, Sherry Lem- 
ons, David Lopez, Brandon Lowther, Grace Max- 
well, Gail McKinney, Joshua McKnight, Audrey Mc- 
Queen, Catina Miller, Darla Miller, Deidre Miller, 
Jeffrey Miller, Matt Monyhan, Ivan Moore, Errick 
Moorehead, Moemi Muniz-Colon, Aaron Meely, De- 
vonia Netcliff, Marva Parker, Daphne Patton, Rod 
Patton, Lakeef Quinn, Earl Rabsatt, Dedrian 
Ranee, Charlie Richardson, Shawn Richardson, 
Aser Robles, Chris Rogers, Stanley Samuel, Ce- 
leste Scotton, Joy Serrano, Carol Seymour, Kara 
Shafer, Pam Stout, Lynn Sutherland, Priscilla 
Tackett, Chris Tannous, Ronald Tolson, Clarice 
Walker, Wendy Waters, Allen Wilfong, hikki Wil- 
liams, Shellie Wimmer, Michael Word, Sandra 
Yeomans, Johnny Zeiglar. 




Members of EVS having a power lunch. 



/ 






Officers 

Student Director: 
Devonia NetclifT 
President: Charlie Richardson 
Vice-President: Oral Beason 
Rec. Secretary: nick Elliott 
Cor. Secretary: Chrissy Foster 
Treasurer: Grace Jackson 
Chaplain: Gail McKinney 
Librarian: Lynn Sutherland 
Historian: Julie Elder 
Alumni Coordinator: 
Shawn Richardson 



Allen Wolfong and the 
choir in a praise and 
worship service. 




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Uniting Hearts And Spirits Through Song 

For the Ladies of Lee, the year held many changes, beginning with the resigna- 
tion of Lonnie McCalister as director. Andrea Dismukes followed as director; the 
first female director since the choir's founders, Mary Morris and Sue Magee 
Whittaker. 

While many members graduated, causing the Ladies to replace over half of its 
members, "New Creation,'' the small ensemble, was reduced from six vocalists to 
four. With the change, they also decided to rename the ensemble "One Voice.'' 

The Ladies ministered over the Fall and Spring breaks, traveling to places such 
as New Orleans, Louisiana, Washington D.C. and Baltimore, Maryland. On the sum- 
mer tour, the choir expanded their ministry to the Virgin Islands. The Ladies had 
opportunities to sing in local churches and work in children's ministries as well as 
work on their tans. 

God used the Ladies of Lee to minister once again while blessing them greatly at 
the same time. The choir will not soon forget the work that God did within the choir 
and through the choir this year. The Ladies united hearts and spirits to more effec- 
tively minister through song. 

Tanya Henderson 





Band Members: Left to Right Burke Davis, She 
non Burton, Dale Lawrence, John Ritter, Tra' 
Bugarder, Jerry Durham not Shown: Ken Cc 
Toby Elmore 



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Ladies Of Lee 



Members 
eft to Right standing: Debbie Mattson, 
oni Miller, Charissa Baker, Lisa Frazier, 
alarie Ward, Melanie Bunce, Elise 
impson, Nikki Kelly, Elizabeth Qraben- 
teder, Diedra Lawson, Chris Qoins, 
assie Cutshaw, Jennifer Watson, Tif- 
my Breeden, Starla Hutto, Tanya Hend- 
rson, Melody Helms, Stephanie Hurst, 
obin Smith, Angela Lawson, Margaret 
ines, Rita Puig, Melanie Barker, Can- 
ace Eubanks, Michelle Lovins, Dorcas 
onzalez, Tiffany Turner, Carla Russell, 
ndrea Dismukes — Director. 

eft to Right sitting: Shelley Hodo, Toni 
ogers, Melissa Lundy, Maria Hash, 
inda Stiffler, Meshea Deal, Kim Dur- 
ance, Holly McBride, Vonda Cunning- 
am, Jeannine Bedzyk, Jennifer Harris, 
lana Ellis, Melissa Coomer, Charla 
'indham, Tressa Coffelt. 

ot Shown: Melissa Churchey, Monica 
ooley, Sarita Devrise, Misty Edinger, 
icole Gust, Joy Higgenbottom, Josie 
enkins, Amy Lamb, Christy Malone, 
amara Race. 





Officers 
Dale Lawrence 
Charissa President 
Cassandra Cutshaw 
Tanya Henderson 
Holly McBride 
Starla Hutto 
Alana Ellis 
Tressa Coffelt 
Beth Brabensteder 
Jodi Seymore 
rieshea Deal 
Shelley Hodo 
Carla Russell 



Student Director 

Soprano Section Leader 

Vice-President, Soprano II Leader 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Librarian 

Chaplain, Alto II Section Leader 

Chaplain 

Public Relations Coordinator 

Fund-raising Coordinator 

Fund-raising Coordinator 

Alto I Section Leader 




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Singers Celebrate Thirty 

The Lee Singers celebrated their 30th Anniversary at Homecoming by bringing 
back to Lee College the largest reunion choir in the schools history. Former direc- 
tors, Dr. Delton Alford (1963-1978) and Dr. Jim Burns (1978-1988), returned to 
conduct Singers from their years as directors. Dr. Walt Mauldin, present director of 
the Lee Singers, has conducted the Singers for the past five years. The Anniversary 
concluded with all former and present Lee Singers joining together to perform mu- 
sic reflecting the past three decades. 

The 1993-94 year included a Tall Tour to Florida; a Spring Tour to Texas; other 
weekend trips to Georgia, Virginia, north Carolina, Tennessee, Louisiana, and Ala- 
bama; a Christmas performance with the Chattanooga Boys Choir; performance at 
King's Dominion and Six Flags Over Georgia. 

The Lee Singers ended an exciting year with a first ever trip to Bermuda. Services 
and concerts in national churches and at Capital Square were highlights of the trip. 
Overseas tours, such as this, allow the Lee Singers to minister, experience different 
cultures, and provides a means of rest and relaxation after a busy Singer year. 





April Liebe, Heather Tillman, Debbie Daniels, Jonathan 
Rishing, Rob Nicewarner, J.C. Cooper and Tim Moore at 
Trinity Chapel in Houston, Texas. 




Lee Singers 



Members 

Soprano I: Roshelle Cundiff, Sherry Easton, Jeannie 
Holder, April Liebe, Kristy Murray, Kerri Owens, Amanda 
Rapp, Jill SIuss. 

Soprano II: Lesley Alford, Julianne Axtell, Debbie Daniels, 
Gretchen Hall, Bethany Martin, Joni Martin, Gale Miller. 
Alto I: Charlotte Adams, Corrie Farina, Christy Landers, 
Jennifer Lynn, Michelle Schane, Kelly Stewart, Heather 
Tillman, Elizabeth Wong. 

Alto II: Mary Ann Francois, Vennia Francois, Melanie Goff, 
Lisa Miller, Regina Moses, Vanessa Snead, Holly Stroud. 
Tenor I: Robert Adams, Timothy Emmet t, Jeff Grigg, Tho- 
mas Miller, Rob Nicewarner, Daniel Walker, Glenn Williams. 
Tenor II: Marc Goodman, Chad Hall, Wayn Lee, Omar Loz- 
ano, Jonathan Rushing, Jeff Shelton, Pete Smith, Shane 
Stephens. 

Bass I: Ty Abernathy, Phillip Allen, J.C. Cooper, Shane 
Denny, Jason Hopkins, Tim Moore, Chris Weeks. 
Bass II: Joshua Brasseaux, Otto El kins, Brian Goodger, Gil 
Medina, Dale Whitson, Byron Wilkes. 
Instrumental: Tim Burton, tenor saxophone: David Wort- 
man, alto saxophone: Sarah Wilcox; flute; Brian Kennedy, 
bass; Jamie Brewer, percussion; Dan Ayers and Julie Smith, 
keyboards; Darren Ahearn and Jeff Lobaugh, sound techni- 
cians. 

Travelingt: Matt Brumlow, Cambridge; Esther Wong, Wash- 
ington. 






Phillip Allen, Kerri Owens, Bethany Martin. Jeff 
Shelton, Michelle Schane. Joshua Brasseaux. Jason 
Hopkins, Chad Hall, Jill SIuss having fun during tour. 



Dr. Mauldin hanging out with Elizabeth Wong. Shane 
Stephens. Kristy Murray, Brain Goodger. and Lisa Miller 

during tour. 







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Make A Joyful Noise 

The Lee College Symphonic Band under the direction of Mr. Mark Bailey has 
reached new heights this year. The band has grown each semester and peaked at 
62 members. Perhaps the most exciting event the band took part in occurred in the 
fall semester. For the first time ever, the band completed a recording project enti- 
tled "Praise to the Lord the Almighty." The music in the recording included band 
literature which displayed the technical and musical skills of the group. It also in- 
cluded familiar church music which revealed spiritual unity and the whole purpose 
of the Symphonic Band. 

The band also traveled more this year than ever before. Invitations were received 
by churches such as Mount Paran Central, Mount Paran North, Oak Ridge, and 
north Cleveland. Another first time for the group was a Spring Break tour. For a 
week, the band toured Washington, D.C., Maryland, and Virginia area. During this 
time, they ministered in various churches and played at the National Church of 
God for a Church Growth Conference. Over the course of the tour, the band wit- 
nessed God's saving grace as many lives were changed. 

The band performed in an exchange concert with the Cleveland High School 
Band and in a Spring Concert with the Choral Union. The Symphonic band has 
taken on many new opportunities this year and with dedication and God's help, 
hopes to grow and thrive in years to come. 






Members 

Flutes: Michelle Nastiuk, Shawna Daffe, Chris- 
tine Riddle, Charlotte Adams, Sharon Simmons, 
Jayne Stoll, Lesley Brock, Sarah Wilcox, Andria 
Wathen. 

Oboe: Chris Caldwell. 

Clarinet: Carissa Odom, Tomi Virolainen, Aaron 
Meely, Rand Witz, Amy Barker 

Bassoon: Elizabeth Wong, Omar Lozano. 

Alto Saxophones: Rodney Williams, Serena 
Moses, David Wortman Jr., Lome Crabtree. 

Tenor Saxophones: Ken Cox, Tim Burton. 

Baritone Saxophone: Michael Jennings. 

Keyboard: Scott Bennet, Jason Brown. 

French Morn: Zack Riggins, Ryan Gilbert, Jon 
Boatwright, Lynn Sutherland. 

Trumpets: Joel Heredia, Darla Miller, David 
Walker, Karla Blair, Ryan Walbum, Tim Richmond, 
Tim Williams, Andy Chun, Stephen Frost. 

Trombone: Becki Armoto, B.J. Wood, Ivan 
Moore. 

Baritone: Jonathan Maze, Charlene Garrett. 

Tuba: Paul Meide, Josh Black. 

Percussion: Jamie Taylor, Davey Staton, Ben 
Sexton, Jeffrey Miller, Micholas Mains, James Mar- 
ler. 

Bass: James Ledbetter, Chris Brown. 





Jonathan Boatwright and Ryan Gilbert blowing their own horns. 




Top: Karrie Wessel plays as a flower 
would sound. 



I | - . n Mike Kitchens, Charlene Garrett, Amy 
Barker, Serena Moses, and Jonathan 
Maze touring D.C. 



Lee Players 



The Lee Players is an instrumental en- 
semble which performs sacred and con- 
temporary big band and jazz literature. 
This group of 21 travels along with the 
Symphonic Band. However, they also 
perform on their own. This year, they 
were asked to play at the President's 
Party in the fall. They also provided en- 
tertainment for the Cleveland Chamber 
of Commerce meeting. As throughout 
the years, the band played a large role 
in the Parade of Favorites. The Lee Play- 
ers is also directed by Mark Bailey and 
had become a popular group in the mu- 
sic department. 



Symphonic Bund 




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Tall Members 

Sitting (left to right): V. Simmons, Chad Turner, Jeni Winters, Andrew Dipastena, Tom Rawlings, Blaine Guard, 
Carrie Powell. Standing (left to right): Phil Harris, Charla Windham, Brian Owens, Darryl Dixon, Craig Fowler, 
Jason Robinson, Kim Horstmann, Chair Dara LeRoy. 

Spring Members 

Sitting (left to right): Buffy Lancaster, Chad Turner, Jeni Winters, Andrew Dipastena, Mary Cannon, Chris Doan, 

Carrie Powell (Chair), Blaine Guard. 

Standing (left to right): Eric Diggs, Landon Roberts, Candi Thomas, Liz Edwards, Kristy Breen, Carissa Odom, 

Sabrina Collins, Jason Gabriel, Lisa Miller, Chris Maynard, Craig Fowler, Missy Coffey, Shauna Brantley. 



198 Greek Council 



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Changing With The Times 

The Men of Upsilon Xi were very pleased with this year's usual events. The begin- 
ning of the year got started good with the Block Party. Then came 'Soaked 
Sadies.'' The rain would not stop. After a three day delay, Sadies was performed 
and it was a success. The men of Upsilon also enjoyed an all around successful 
season in Intramural sports. Upsilon was also proud to have Miss Jenni Winters 
represent them in the Parade of Favorites. 

In the spring of 1994, change seemed to be the word on campus. It seemed like 
everything was going on, the student body was wanting it to be bigger and better. 
The most visible change to the campus was the completion of the Clock Tower. 
The dedication of the Clock Tower took place Friday night of Lee Day weekend. 
Over two hundred were present for the dedication service. The current members 
and alumni of Lee's oldest social service organization celebrated the long awaited 
completion of the approximately $80,000 project. The Men of Upsilon also made a 
change for the bigger. Tap night Spring 1994, went down in Upsilon history of the 
biggest tap night ever, with the tapping of 19 men and 1 little sister. Upsilon ex- 
claims that the campus is growing in leaps and bounds, so Upsilon must grow and 
change with it. 

Upsilon Xi also formed a ministry team. A large part of Upsilon's current member- 
ship consisted of knowledgeable speakers on the Scriptures and many skillful vo- 
calists. The Ministry Team started by traveling to the home churches of different 
Upsilon members to hold Sunday services. All types of ministry events soon be- 
came open to them. Upsilon's Ministry Team found themselves anywhere from lo- 
cal churches to the homeless on the streets of Downtown Atlanta. Upsilon hopes to 
continue to be blessed with gifts from God and use them in ministry. 




Members of Upsilon bond together. 



Members: Ty Abernathy, Matthew 
Barker, Reese Barnett, Gene Batten, 
Matt Brumlow, Chad Buckner, Tim Byrd, 
Tony Copley, Mike Cross, Eric Deaton, 
Lenny Garrison, Kent Kilmer, Jeff 
Golden, Brian Goodger, Chad Hall, Matt 
Hanrahan, Phillip Hamrick, Phil Harris, 
Jason Hendren, Woody Hill, Scott Hol- 
man, Jeremy Holt, Brian Hubbard, 
Bobby Hunter, Richard Jackson, Clay 
Kile, Chris Klicko, Mike Livingston, 
Monty McClure, Russ Meilstrup, Blair 
McColough, Laht Nhet, Scott Price, 
Lance Powers, Landon Roberts, Matt 
Rodgers, Todd Sammons, Micheal 
Smith, Lawton Smith, Shane Stephens, 
Jason Streun, Mike Timms, Michael 
Trent, Scott Varner, Byron Wilkes, Rod- 
ney Williams. 



Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Senior Member 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Chaplain 

Historian 

Historian 

Alumni Coordinator 



Kevin McGlamery 

Phil Harris 

Anthony Owens 

Jason Hendren 

Ty Abernathy 

Gil Medina 

Eric Diggs 

Tim Moore 

Mike Timms 




Little Sisters (left to right): Stacie Hensley (Sweetheart), Holly Bruton, Mary Can- 
non, Beth Bounds, Jeni Winters, Sarah Akona, Kristy Murray, Susan Allen. 
Mot pictured: Monica Carpenter and Shaunda Smith. 




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Fear God, Honor The King 

This year, Alpha Gamma Chi continued to exemplify its scripture, "Honor all 
men, love the brotherhood, fear God, honor the King.'' (I Peter 2:17) riot only did 
the club continue to rise to unseen levels of service to the community and campus 
with such events as the annual back-to-school skating party, where old friends 
caught up on lost time and new friends were made; the freshman lock-in, where 
freshman and transfer students 'holed up" in the rec center for an evening; the 
Iron Man Softball Tournament where the last team standing was declared the win- 
ner; Senior night Bingo for elderly citizens who enjoyed a night of Bingo, a visit 
from the basketball teams from the Home for Children in Sevierville; and a new 
event this year was the Ping Pong Pool, and Bowling tournament which allowed 
winners in each 'sport'' to compete against winners from universities, but also the 
club followed through in a promise to the campus a year earlier. 

With the whole campus community there to witness, the Bowdle Eternal Flame 
was lit and presented to the school and Dr. Bowdle as a show of respect, thanks, 
and love which Chi has for them both. With much hard work from all members and 
sponsors, Alpha Gamma Chi was able to build, and pay for the monument in time 
for the dedication ceremony to take place during Homecoming Weekend. 

The club will continue to look for ways in which it will better exhibit the club's 
motto, The Christian Gentleman and the Christian Scholar ... to greater Glory of 
God." 





Proving that Chi does not just tap for good looks. 



Members: Eloa Adams, Dwain Allen, 
Brent Anderson, Micah Andrews, Gary 
Brooks, Joel Brown, Craig Chambley, 
Jon Cook, Todd Davenport, Todd Gar- 
ner, Jason Gaswirth, Davey Haun, Joe 
Hatcher, Bryan Henry, Nathan Heyman, 
Matt Hill, Jeff Hulstein, Skip Jenkins, 
Brian Jones, Erich Kennedy, Scott La- 
Ferry, Mike Lawson, Tony Lombard, 
Brett Mayes, Mac McClain, Bob Miller, 
Luke Morgan, Frankie nation, Brian 
Owens, Lance Powers, Dae Ritter, John 
Rochester, Jon Rogers, Ira Shaw, Chris 
Sills, Shannon Skipper, Duke Snyder, 
Todd Sturgell, Chad Turner, Micah Vo- 
raritskul, Brian Walker, Joseph Walker, 
Tony Webb, Brad Welty, Jimmy West- 
brook, Kevin Whittington, Todd Wright, 
Jason Yonkers. 

Little Sisters: Dana VanDeGrift, Mar- 
ishell Alacron, Heather Conn, Shelly 
Goff, April Keown, Rachel Labbous, 
Adrienne Walston. 




Officers: 



President 

Vice President: 

Chaplain: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Parliamentarian: 

Historian: 

Alumni Correspondent: 



Chad Turner 
Joel Brown 
Erich Kennedy 
Fall: Jason Gaswirth 
Fall: Jeff Black 
Fall: Skip Jenkins 
Fall: Craig Chambley 
Fall: Joe Hatcher 



Spring: Craig Chambley 
Spring: Jason Gaswirth 
Spring: Brian Walker 
Spring: Todd Wright 
Spring: Brad Welty 







Little Sisters 

Back Row (left to right): Shelly Goff, Heather Conn, Adrienne Walston. 

Front Row: (left to right): Rachel Labbous, Dana VanDeGrift, Marishell Alacron. 




Alpha Gumma Chi 




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The Ladies In Red 



Continuing a tradition of service is not an easy task, but the "Lades in Red" took on that challenge 
with full force in the 1993-94 school year. 

The underprivileged children at Crowder Chapel enjoyed many "roller-skate" nights and "recreation" 
days with the ladies of Delta Zeta Tau. DZT also sponsored a Bible Fair, a Christmas party, and several 
bowling extravaganzas for the children. 

They continued their weekly ministry in a local nursing home. Through their songs, prayers, and fel- 
lowship, not only were many special relationships formed, but the ladies also had the opportunity to 
lead some of the residents to the Lord. 

Other projects included co-sponsoring a Thanksgiving food drive for some underprivileged families 
and joining Pastor Shepard and the Greek community in doing hard work for a local widow. They also 
committed to keep a two-mile portion of a local highway litter-free. 

Of course DZT was not without a multiplicity of social activities to fill any other spare moments. As a 
way to kick off the new school year, the ladies invited all new female students to attend a classic, south- 
ern tea party (tea as in DZTea). Amidst the sunshine in Alumni Park the annual event was complete with 
tea, cookies, and sundresses. 

The main event for the ladies of Delta Zeta Tau during the fall semester was their annual Harvest Hoe- 
down. This celebration was full of the country frivolities of the traditional county fair. The foot-stomping, 
straw-chewing event was topped off with a square dance and a "marriage till midnight." 

The spring semester, however, took a different turn. The kickoff of numerous activities began with the 
Valentine's Party. This year's theme was "Decades of Love." It was full of hilarious songs and skits from 
each decade and even the coronation of a Valentine King and Queen. They also co-sponsored an olym- 
pic-like event, Spring Fling. This campus-wide activity was a great way to release some of that warm 
weather energy. 

With one glance at the activities of Delta Zeta Tau, it is easy to see that there are many faces and per- 
sonalities that contribute to the sisterhood of the "Ladies in Red." The words of their fight song, written 
so many years ago, still ring out: "Resound the motto ladies who seek to serve, red and white, our col- 
ors so bright — FOREVER DZT!" 

Elizabeth Lee 





Members: Sarah Akiona, Teresa Anderson, Tasha 
Arnold, Lynn Barker, Qretchen Bell, Alicia Berry, 
Elizabeth Bounds, Kim Broce, Shannon Butler, 
Qina Curlee, Marbi DiPastena, Vicki Frye, Carlana 
Gill**, April Guard, Jamia Hall, Stephanie Haney, 
Serena Hayes, Anna Hershman, Tammy Jackson, 
Emily Holloway, Angeline Jones, Candace Jones, 
Christy Jones, Kelly Kinser, Monica Knight, Buffy 
Lancaster, Dee Lancaster, Elizabeth Lee, Dara Le- 
Roy, Michelle Lester, Michelle McGuire, Deann 
McHam, Carole Medlin, Cherie Medlin, Vivian Muir, 
Michelle Mastiuk, Kristin Peeples, Carla Reed, 
Trina Schlitz, Erin Serviss, Sharon Spencer, Jenni- 
fer Taylor, Kathy Vaughn, Mary Terrell Von Achen, 
Jinger Williams, Jeni Winters. 
"Honorary Member. 

Gentlemen: Matthew Barker (Beau), Kevin Bixler, 
Jeff Black, Andy Blackmon", Craig Chambley, 
Todd Davenport, Eric Diggs, Marty Griffin**, Skip 
Jenkins, Ken Schauer, Mike Timms, Chad Turner. 
"Honorary Gentlemen. 



Officers: 
Sitting (left to right): Elizabeth Bounds and Jeni 
Winters. 

Middle row (left to right): Elizabeth Lee, Angeline 
Jones, Teresa Anderson, Christy Jones. 
Back Row (left to right): Monica Knight, Cherie 
Medlin, Lynn Barker. 





April Guard and Matthew Barker in a skit at the Valentine s 
party. 




Kim Broce, Christy Jones, Serena Hayes and Mike Timms at 
the Harvest Hoedown. 



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Charity Never Fails 



The 1993-94 school year proved to be yet another productive and successful 
year for the ladies in blue. They hosted their annual welcome party for all freshman 
ladies on the roof of Sharp-Davis. The Sigma Luau was better than ever with their 
traditional date auction, contests, and spiced up entertainment prepared by 
Micholle Nastiuk. 

The Sigma ladies continued various projects such as trips to the Home for Chil- 
dren and along with the other social service clubs, helped serve at Crowder Chapel 
during the Thanksgiving season. Visiting the Bradley Memorial Hospital's Pediatric 
Ward was added as a new and exciting service project for Sigma in the Spring Se- 
mester. 

Once again dates were secretly invited to the Christmas Crush Party, which was 
held at Johnston Woods. The crush party got everyone in the Christmas spirit with 
great food, gifts, music, and the game everyone was talking about "body parts.'' 

The Spring '94 semester began with a mull excitement for a new tap, (no credit 
given to the below freezing temperature). The Sigma ladies were also involved in 
intramural sports, supporting four of their members in the Parade of Favorites, and 
assisting in the Block Party Lee Day Weekend. 

The school year came to an end with the "Split for Summer'' rush party and the 
Spring Formal, where Sigma said goodbye to 25 graduating Seniors. Every semes- 
ter seems a little different than the one before, but with each new semester, Sigma 
is always striving to uphold their model, "Charity never Faileth." 





Jeff Golden and Sonney Howell playing Santa at 
the Christmas party. 



Members: Marishell Alarcon, Lesley Alford, Kysha 
Baker, Kendra Ballard, Ronda Brown, Molly Bru- 
ton, Jenna Bryson, Ann Marie Butler, Kelly Byrd, 
Tonya Campbell, Mary Cannon, Sabrina Collins, 
Heather Conn, Stephanie Cox, Mary Ann Francois, 
Vennia Francois, Marnee Qastwirth, Shelly Goff, 
Qretchen Mall, Sheridan Hammond, Britaney 
Harned, Stacie Hensley, Abigail Holt, April Keown, 
Rachel Labbous, Joni Martin, nicholle Mastik, Pa- 
tience Martin, Lisa Miller, Kristy Murray, Cerigwyn 
Rail, Amy Rogers, Jill Sluss, Deanna Smith, Julie 
Smith, Ashley Speakman, Kelly Stewart, Dana 
VanDeQrift, Adrienne Walston, April Watson, Amy 
Widgeon, Charla Windham, Mary Ellen Warren, 
Elizabeth Wong. Big Brothers: Joel Brown, Tim 
Byrd, Jason Qastwirth, Jeff Golden, Phillip Harris, 
Davey Haun, Sonny Howell (Beau Fall), Kevin 
McGlamery, Luke Morgan, Todd Sturgell (Beau 
Spring). Sponsors: Andrea Dismukes, Donna 
Moore, Penny Mauldin, and Andrea Orr. 



Officers 



President 


Mary Cannon 


Vice-President 


Sabrina Collins 


Secretary 


Amy Rodgers 


Treasurer 


Charla Sindham 


Chaplain 


Adrienne Walston 


Historian 


Kysha Baker 


Alumni Coord. 


Deanna Smith 


Parliamentarian 


Rachel Labbous 


Induction Chair 


April Keown 



Rock sliding at the club retreat. 





Sigma \u Sigma 





Innovation And Tradition 



How pleasant it is for brethern to 
dwell together in unity. Pi entered its 
sixth year with this verse in mind. By 
keeping Christ as a focal point, Pi 
proved its maturity on campus and in 
the community as well. 

Pi Kappa Pi was formed by twelve ea- 
ger Lee College students who desired to 
have a club that was new and innova- 
tive. It started with much excitement 
and optimism during the Fall semester 
of 1987, making its debut at Homecom- 
ing. Pi desired nothing less than strong 
Christians dedicated to God's will, as 
well as dedicated members willing to 
make Pi great. The club also sought 
strong direction from sponsors. Mot sur- 
prisingly, Pi's first sponsor became Dale 
Qoff, and honorary members included 
Dr. Stanley Butler and John Nichols. 

Pi Kappa Pi ventured into many social 
services over the years including usher- 
ing, helping the children at Crowder 
Chapel, and many other projects. In ad- 
dition, Pi also aspired to enrich the life 



of students at Lee. To do so, Pi spon- 
sored many events such as Octoberfest 
and St. Patty's Day as well as many 
sporting competitions. The members of 
Pi believed in becoming active in vari- 
ous spiritual life and academic clubs, 
varsity and intramural sports, student 
government, and campus publications. 
Pi's mentality is not one of superiority, 
but that of the common-man, like 
Christ's attitude. 

This past year was ideal one for Pi. As 
usual the club sponsored its annual 
event, Octoberfest. In December, the 
club brought Lee and the community to- 
gether by organizing a fund raiser for 
Crowder Chapel. The "Crowder Kids'' 
were also visited by 'Santa'' at Pi's 
Early Christmas. When asked about this 
event, President Blaine Guard replied, 
"We gave gifts, but those kids will bless 
us more than they will ever know.'' 

With expert sponsorship and strong 
members, Pi Kappa Pi hopes to con- 
tinue to bring innovation along with tra- 
dition to Lee. 

Mike Sanger 



Above; Faces only a mother could love. The mei 
of Pi Kappa Pi. 



208 Pi Kappa Pi 



.tending (Back left to right): 

om Rawlings, John Flanagan, Paul Dyer, Randy 

gall, Mark Shepherd, Andrew Dipastena, Ron 

loudebush, Travis Bumgardner. 

■tanding (Middle left to right): 

erry Durham, Carole Medlin, Derek Mammons, 

ien Lane, Chris Taylor, April Guard, Bobby 

laines, Aldo Cassanova, Rob Sluder, Rich Shel- 

an, Erik Skoog, Jason Morre, Jayme Freitas, Tim 

)wens, Chad Kaylor, Brian Rodgers, Elizabeth 

ee, Todd Lawson, Deann McHam, Jeff Ferrell, 

ireg Isaacs, Burke Davis, Dave Hamrick. 

•itting (left to right): 

late Tucker, Deanna Mammons, Blaine Guard, 

lobbie Slocumb, Chris Doan, Jenna Bryson, 

larbi Dipastena, Mike Sanger. 

lot present: Jeff Arendt, Chad Delbridge, Jared 

•odd, Aaron Lawson, hate Ridgeway, Chris Riley. 



Officers 
sitting (left to right): Blaine Guard (President), 
ierek Mammons (Alumni Coordinator), Jerry 
Durham (Chaplain). 

Standing (left to right): Tom Rawlings (Pledgemas- 
er), Andrew Dipastena (Vice-President), Chad 
Baylor (Historian), Robbie Slocumb (secretary), 
5urke Davis (Treasurer). 








Little Sisters 
Sitting (left to right): Deanna McHam, Jenna Bryson, Elizabeth, Deanna 
Hammons. 

Standing: Carole Medlin, Marbi Dipastena, April Guard. 
Mot present: Nicole Nastiuk in Cambridge. 




/'/ Kappa Pi 




E 

P 
s 

• 

i 
I 

o 
n 

L 
a 
m 
b 
d 
a 

P 

h 




Working As One In Christ 



During the Fall of 1993 Epsilon spon- 
sored its main event, Masquerade on 
the Mall. This event provided the cam- 
pus with art, music, and a lot of fellow- 
ship. In the spring of 1994 Epsilon spon- 
sored the campus' final event of the 
year, the Farewell Party. This event is to 
honor all seniors that are graduating 
and gives the students a chance to remi- 
nisce on the memories of the year 
through a slide show that is displayed. 

Throughout the year Epsilon helped 
the community by sponsoring an angel 
tree which provided gifts and toys for 
needy families. The ladies of Epsilon 
served as volunteers by becoming 



weekly visitors at a local nursing home, 
by acting as tutors at Mayfield Elemen- 
tary, and by taking trips to the Home for 
Children. They also sponsored a child 
through Compassion International, and 
tithed once a month to a needy organi- 
zation. 

In the fall, Epsilon celebrated their 
fifth year anniversary at Homecoming 
and tapped their first honorary Beau, 
Mr. Steve Sherman. After five years, they 
are still living up to their motto, "Striv- 
ing to become one in Christ,'' and will 
be to the end. 

Faith Davidson 





Members: Michelle Baker, Wendy Baker, 
Jessica Berretta, Robin Bowden, April 
Brandon, Shauna Brantley, Becky Britt, 
Tonya Brown, Susy Castejon, Kelly 
Close, Tressa Coffelt, Missy Coffey, 
Roschelle Cundiff, Shawna Daffe, Faith 
Davidson, Janine Dion, Amy Disbrow, 
Sherry Easton, Alana Ellis, April En- 
gland, Bethany Ferreria, Laura Gall, An- 
ita Gold, Deanna Hamons, Christie Han- 
son, Misty Harper, Kim Horstmann, 
Tracy Kellerman, Patti Link, Yanina Lo- 
pez, Holly McBride, Elizabeth Nuckles, 
Becki Oakley, Carisa Odom, Leigh Anne 
Patterson, Carrie Powell, Janie Ramey, 
Dayna Reynolds, Joi Ridley, Jacque 
Sausville, Kin Sevier, Kate Spring, 
Lashea Williams, Deena Wookring, Pau- 
lette Wooten, Michele Zilius. 

Big Brothers: Mike Cross, Dave Ed- 
wards, Micheal Livingston, Gilbert Med- 
ing, J. Brian Owens, Gregor Reindl, Date 
Ridgeway, Jason Robinson, Gregor Re- 
indl (Beau). 




Anita Gold and Robin Bowden ex- 
press sisterly love at the Epsilon's fall 
rush party. 

Missy Coffey, Paulette Wosten, Jason 
Robinson and Bethany Ferreria visit 
with one of the ladies at a local nurs- 
ing home. 




President: 
Vice President: 

Parliamentarian: 
Secretary: 

Treasurer: 
Chaplain: 
Historian: 
Alumni Correspondent: 



Officers: 

Fall: Carrie Powell 
Fall: Robin Bowden 

Shawna Daffe 
Fall: Missy Coffey 

Fall: Deena Woodring 
Janie Ramey 
Fall: Paulette Wooten 
Fall: Becki Oakley 



Spring: Missy Coffey 
Spring: Shauna Brantley 



Spring: Paulette Wooten 

Spring: Misty Harper 

Spring: Faith Davidson 
Spring: April Brandon 



E 

A 



Mike Livingston is trying to teach Carrie Powell how to bowl at Epsilon s 
bowl-a-thon. 



Epsilon Lambda Phi 





T 
h 

e 
t 
a 

D 
e 
I 

t 
a 

K 

a 

P 

P 
a 



Eternally Serving Christ 

Throughout the 1993-94 school year, the men of Theta Delta Kappa have been 
striving to live by their motto, 'Eternally Serving Christ; Unified Through Christian 
Servanthood." Several service projects have kept the group busy this year. In Octo- 
ber, Theta traveled to Seveirville along with the ladies of Epsilon Lambda Phi to 
visit the young people living at the Home for Children. While at the home, the 
group had the chance to spend quality time with the children, who many times 
long for the love that most of us were nurtured with. Devotions ended the visit with 
the hearts of club members touched by the prayers of the children. 

For the two years that Theta has existed, members have also placed a high prior- 
ity on visiting shut-ins. The north Cleveland Towers and area nursing homes have 
been targets for these visitations. According to Daryl Dixon, "Every time we visit the 
towers to minister to the elderly, it seems as if 1 receive more of a blessing than 
they do." 

This year, the men have also helped sponsor a needy family from the Cleveland 
community providing them with funds for food and clothing. Along with this, Theta 
members have served as scorekeepers in the Hi-Q tournament, volunteered as 
waiters for faculty dinners, and provided the campus with its only formal/semi-for- 
mal event, The Cotton Club. The men have also been actively involved in intramu- 
ral football, Softball, and basketball. 

The men of Theta Delta Kappa will always do our best to be servants of Christ 
so everyone will be able to see Jesus in us. We're founded in righteousness and fel- 
lowship and a servant's heart will forever be a priority.'' 

Jason Robinson 





Theta Delta Kappa 



Members: (clockwise from top center) Jon Cline, 
Darren Ahearn, Jason Robinson, Paul Heid, Adam 
Macchi, Mike McMullin, Chris Rogers, Charles 
White, Matt Maynor, Terry Davis, Lee Escobar, 
Chris Caldwell, Oral Beason, Craig Pressley, Dar- 
rin Miller, Dave Rathbun, David Kyle, Dave Ed- 
wards, Chris Maynard, Billy Humphrey, Tim Wil- 
liams, David Fountain, Zach Brown, Jason Gab- 
riel, Blake Snider, Craig Caylor**, Mark Wickam, 
Daryl Dixon, Slade Bumgardner, Craig Leggett, 
Danny Devell, Craig Fowler 
"Honorary Members 

Members not present: Chris Douglas, Andrew 
West, Dwayne Maynard, Pete Zefo, Jerry Wilson 
Sponsors: Charles White, Gary Ray, Mark Wickam 



Officers: 



President: 
Vice President: 

Chaplain: 

Pledgemaster: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Historian: 

Alumni Coordinator: 

Greek Representative: 



Craig Fowler 
Fall: Daryl Dixon 
Spring: Chris Maynard 
Fall: Billy Humphrey 
Spring: Mike McMullin 
Jason Gabriel 
Tim Williams 
Fall: Chris Maynard 
Spring: Daryl Dixon 
Fall: Chris Caldwell 
Spring: Jason Robinson 
Fall: Tim Williams 
Spring: Chris Caldwell 
Fall: Jason Robinson 
Spring: Jason Gabriel 





Seated: (left-right): Gretchen Bell, Robin Bowden (Sweetheart) 
Standing from left to right: Angeline Jones, Susy Castejon, 
Amy Cline, Carrie Powell, Becky Britt, and Michelle Lester. Lit- 
tle Sisters not pictured: Shannon Butler, and Carissa Odom. 
Honorary Little Sisters: Anita Blevins, and Amy Cline. 



Chris Caldwell, Craig Leggett and Jason Robinson know what 
true brotherhood is all about. 




Theta Delta A'app;i 




K 
a 

P 

P 
a 




s 
i 

N 
u 



Good As Gold 

Kappa Psi Nu was founded in the Spring of 1993. During the fall, they tapped six 
girls Donna Loyd, Barbie Buckner, V. Simmons, Liz Edwards, Candi Thomas, Shan- 
non Glass, and one Esquire Jason Moore. In the Spring, they tapped four girls Stacy 
Hancock, Shellie Wimmer, Micki Kelly, Chris Riddle, and one Esquire Terry Davis. 
They also received a new sponsor Mrs. Tami Ditta. 

They have performed several service projects including a food drive, pen pals, 
and members clean houses for the elderly. In the Spring of this year, Kappa hosted 
their annual Lock-In with the theme of The Great Escape." The night began with a 
concert and ended seven hours later. 



Left to Right: Donna Loyd, Shannon 
Glass, V. Simmons, Barbie Buckner, Liz 
Edwards, and Candi Thomas. 




Kappa Psi Nu 



Members: Darla Boone, Kristy Breen, 
Barbie Buckner, Liz Edwards, Shannon 
Glass, Stacie Hancock, nicki Kelly, Tina 
Knowles, Donna Loyd, Laura Pierson, 
Chris Riddle, V. Simmons, Aletha Small- 
wood, Candi Thomas, Shellie Wimmer. 
Esquires: Terry Davis, Jason Moore. 



Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Chaplain 

Pledgemaster 

Parliamentarian 



Kristy Breen 

Candi Thomas 

V. Simmons 

Shannon Glass 

Barbie Buckner 

Donna Loyd 

Aletha Smallwood 

Liz Edwards 



3 M 








-JO 




How many Kappa members can fit in an elevator? 



Kappa Psi \u 















: '-\: 







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AND 

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With all the other changes of the 
Lee campus, sports is not to 
be left out. This department has 
progressed from high school foot- 
ball to women's softball and be- 
yond. It now includes golf and men 
and women's tennis and soccer. 
There is a new hope for the future 
of the sports program and that is 
the possibility of intercollegiate 
men's volleyball. 














~* '*■* 









-'*-'#- 



Above: 1955 Men's 
Basketball team. Cen- 
ter photo: The newly 
established women's 
soccer team. 






216 



216 



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Left: 1955, Two, Pro- 
lly? Below: 1960 col- 
lege senior football. 
Robert Strickland, 
Kenneth Woodard, 
Edward Shull and 
James Duncan. 



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Left: 1980 Baseball, a 
spring tradition. 



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When John Bratcher came to Lee, he 
took over a fledgling soccer team that 
had no tradition. He has made that pro- 
gram into an NCCAA powerhouse that is 
a fixture at the national Tournament. 
It's been so much of a fixture recently 
that Lee College did not go to the tour- 
nament this year. It came to them. 

In what was a rebuilding year for the 
Flames, they still had an impressive 
season, posting thirteen victories and 
receiving many individual honors. Rafat 
Quimseh was named NCCAA All-District 
II and second team Ail-American. He 
was also voted All-District in the NAIA 
District 24. 

Eric Ellis was also named NCCAA All- 
District and was an Honorable Mention 
Ail-American. As the Flames' first four 
year member, Ellis has played in more 
games than any other Lee soccer 
player. 

Although they came in a disappoint- 
ing 7th in the tournament, they had 
some great individual performances, 
such as Chad Hooper's All-Tournament 
performances during the playoffs. They 
ended the season tied for second in the 
NAIA Western Division District 24. The 
team finished the regular season with a 
12-8 record and an overall 13-11 record. 
Sports Writer Brian Rogers 



Senior Midfielder Bryan 
Brady, a Business Major 
from Beaumont, Texas, 
brings the ball down 
field. 




Men 's Soccer 





-V" 




Eric Ellis, a Psych Major from Rockville, MD, played in more games 
than any other soccer player in the history of the school. 



Sophomore 
Forward 
Anthony 
Gutierrez 
moves in to cut 
off a pass. 



SUEBENNET 

CUMBERLAND UniV. 

COVENANT 

BELMONT 

TENNESSEE TEMPLE 

TUSCULUM 

DAVID LISCOMB 

BRYAN 

TOCCOA FALLS 

TENN. WESLEYAN 

MONTREAT ANDERSON 

BERRY 

ST. FRANCIS 

LaQRANQE 

KING 

BLUEFIELD 

LAMBUTH 

CHRISTIAN BROTHERS 

NORTH GEORGIA 

PIEDMONT 

NCCAA DISTRICT 
2 PLAYOFFS 




Head Coach Dr. John Bratcher, Asst. Coach Terry Taggart, Student Asst. Tom Rawlings, Eric Ellis, Bran- 
ton Voraritskul, Tim Corbin, Andrew Hoo-Mook, Chad Hooper, Jason Younker, Rafat Qumsieh, Nathan 
Heyman, Chris Evridge, Brian Conn, Bryan Brady, James Fetzer, Anthony Gutierrez, Jonathan Crabtree, 
Steve Sagraves, Derek Sharp, Ken McAbee, Anthony Gentes, Brad Bass, Matt Hill. 



TENNESSEE TEMPLE 


1 J 


L 




NCCAA NATIONAL 








TOURNAMENT 
JUDSON 
MALONE 
GREENVILLE 


1-2 
1-4 
3-0 


L 
L 
HI 




RECORD 13-11 











.Wen's Soccer 





Ralph's Girls after 

yet another 

victory; I to r: Kari 

Dosee, Susie 

Castejon, Aimee 

Mubay, Anna 

Hershman, Trina 

Schiltz, Kristin 

Peeples; kneeling; 

Kathy Vaughn. 



The Lee College Women's Soccer 
Team, in only its' second year of ex- 
istence, surpassed all expectations 
this season in posting a 12-2-2 rec- 
ord. Under the leadership of Ralph 
Qarofano a former ncCAA Player of 
the Year, the Lady Flames posted 
some impressive victories, such as a 
10-0 victory over Warren Wilson and a 
9-1 win against Wesleyan Georgia. Al- 
though they fell to Tennessee Wes- 
leyan in the District Championship 
1-2, the season was an incredibly sat- 
isfying one for fans and players alike. 
With many individual honors passed 



Women 's Soccer 




out, the taste of victory was that 
much sweeter, especially to Kathy 
Vaughn. Vaughn, along with Tracy 
Kellerman and Suzy Castejone was 
named All-District and All-Confer- 
ence. Freshman Jane Brumlow also 
picked up All-Conference honors. 
Along with these honors, Kathy 
Vaughn received TVAC Conference 
Player of the Year after scoring 34 
goals and tallying 18 assists. She also 
played in the Umbro Senior Bowl. 

What's left for this team after win- 
ning the conference and hosting the 
playoffs? nothing but going all the 
way. 




bottom row: Aimee Mubay, Patience Martin, 
Kathy Vaughn; top row: Susan Castejon, Trina 
Schiltz. Thanks Seniors! 




umv. or THE SOUTH 


3-3 


T 


CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 


8-1 


W 


TUSCULUM 


3-0 


W 


LINDSEY WILSON 


1-7 


L 


WARREN WILSON 


10-0 


W 


TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 


3-2 


W 


AGNES SCOTT 


5-1 


W 


BREWTON-PARKER 


5-1 


W 


PIEDMONT 


4-4 


T 


WESLEYAN GEORGIA 


9-1 


W 


BREWTON-PARKER 


4-0 


W 


LAMBUTH 


5-3 


W 


CHRISTIAN BROTHERS 


4-3 


W 


LaGRANGE 


4-0 


W 


NAIA DISTRICT 24 PLAYOFFS 






LAMBUTH 


2-0 


w 


TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 


1-2 


L(3 0T) 



Coach Ralph Qarafano 
earned not only the respect 
of the team, but their 
sincere friendship as well. 



Senior Aimee Hubay, in a rare unposed 
picture, prepares to field the ball. 




* 



Mead Coach Ralph Qarafano, Asst. Coach Erik Palmer, Redshirts: Niki Hooper, Erin Powers, 
Tracy Suplee, Tracey Kellerman, Anna flershman, Jane Brumlow, Trina Schiltz. Kristin 
Peeples, Aimee flubay, Kathy Vaughn, Susan Duvall, Christy Mogue, Kari Dosee. Susan 
Castejon, Patience Martin. 



Women's Soccer 





I 



i 

D 



El 




Ail-American Britaney 
Harned led the Lady Flames 
to their third consecutive 
winning season. Starting off 
with an eight game winning 
streak, they went on to post a 
19-6 record in the NAIA and 
were 33-13 on the season. 
Finishing 1st in the confer- 
ence, they moved on to the 
NCCAA tournament, entering 
ranked 5th. Said Coach An- 
drea Orr, ". . . it's been our 
most successful year yet and 
that with a team full of ju- 
niors. Mext year, we should 
go even fur- 
ther.'' 

The Lady 
Flames will 
be losing 
their first 
four year 
team mem- 
ber. Senior 
Christie 
Cockburn, 
who served 
as team cap- 
tain, received 
this years 
Coach's 
Award at the 
Fall Athletic 
Banquet. She 
also received 
NAIA All-Con- 
ference hon- 
ors. Her dedi- 
cation and 
leadership 
will doubt- 
lessly be missed. 

Team veterans Harned and 
Nikki Goodman will be re- 
turning, though. Harned rec- 
orded her 1,000th kill, a 
school record, and, in addi- 
tion to All-American, received 
NCCAA All-District and NAIA 
All-Conference honors, as 
well as the team MVP Award. 
Goodman was also All-Dis- 
trict and All-Conference, and 
received the Best Passer 




Award for the team. Other 
All-Conference players were 
Christie Cockburn and Kerri 
Hudson. The improvement of 
play by juniors Andrea Jen- 
nings and Marishell Alarcon 
was also an asset to this 
year's team. Andrea received 
the Most Improved Award, 
while Marishell was voted 
Best Defensive Player. Kelley 
Boyette, also a junior, re- 
ceived the Best Offensive 
Player Award. 

With the compettion im- 
proving every season, the 
Lady Flames 
have stepped 
up to the oc- 
casion very 
nicely. They 
beat arch- 
rival King 
College in 
their final 
match with 
them this 
year. They 
also played 
Montevallo, 
the #1 team 
in the nation 
at that time. 
"The girls 
didn't know 
they 

(Montevallo) 
were #1, 

"Coach On- 
said later,'' 
until it was 
announced 
over the loud-speaker right 
before the game. It was quite 
a shock.'' Although they did 
not win, the experience will 
be useful going into next 
year. Coach Orr, along with 
Assistant Coach Kevin Hud- 
son, have done a great job 
with this team. Coach Orr 
hopes that this years perfor- 
mance will help earn the 
team the respect they de- 
serve as a varsity sport. 




II 



I 



CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 


W 


3-2 


OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 


W 


3-1 


MILLIGAN COLLEGE 


w 


3-2 


MONTREAT-ANDERSON 


w 


3-0 


TUSCULUM 


w 


3-1 


TENNESSEE TEMPLE 


w 


3-0 


MARS HILL 


w 


2-0 


"KING COLLEGE 


w 


2-0 


TRI-STATE 


L 


1-2 


CENTRAL WESLEYAN 


W 


2-0 


'MILLIGAN COLLEGE 


L 


0-2 


LINCOLN MEMORIAL 


W 


3-1 


CARSON-NEWMAN 


L 


1-3 


■BLUEFIELD COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


'KING COLLEGE 


L 


0-3 


'CLINCH VALLEY 


W 


3-0 


LAGRANGE 


W 


3-0 


"TREVECCA NAZARENE 


W 


3-0 


"COVENANT 


W 


3-0 


•TUSCULUM 


W 


3-2 


CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 


W 


3-2 


HUNTINGDON COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


MONTEVALLO UNIV. 


L 


0-3 


•BRYAN COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


•MILLIGAN COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


'MONTREAT-ANDERSON 


W 


3-0 


OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 


W 


3-0 


EMORY UNIVERSITY 


W 


3-1 


•BRYAN COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


■DAVID LIPSCOMB 


W 


3-0 


UTC 


L 


2-3 


ANDERSON COLLEGE 


w 


2-0 


•KING COLLEGE 


L 


0-2 


ANDERSON COLLEGE 


w 


2-0 


•KING COLLEGE 


L 


1-2 


•TREVECCA NAZARENE 


w 


3-0 


•BLUEFIELD COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


•KING COLLEGE 


W 


3-0 


•CLINCH VALLEY 


W 


3-0 


•COVENANT 


W 


3-0 


BETHEL COLLEGE 


L 


0-2 


SPRING ARBOR 


L 


0-2 


INDIANA WESLEYAN 


W 


2-1 


JUDSON COLLEGE 


L 


1-2 


'CHRISTIAN BROTHERS 


L 


0-2 


■MILLIGAN COLLEGE 


L 


0-2 


"— NAIA MATCH 






RECORD 




33-13 



I 



222 Womens Volleyball 




Womens Volleyball 




n 

■ 

s 

6 
ft 
S 
K 
E 
T 
6 
ft 

I. 



Men 's Basketball 




.ii i ii ii mil iiiiiiii 



The word that describes this team is enthusiasm, and I think you II see a quicker, more intense team 
lis year." 

Mead Coach Larry Carpenter 
from the Lee College 1993-94 Basketball Media Guide 

Last years Coach of the Year returned to pick up the All-Tournament Coach 
Ward this year as he led the team through a rough 4-6 start to take the champion- 
jhip at the NCCAA national Tournament. Even after the loss of talented point 
juard Jason Richardson halfway into the season the Flames were able to build and 
egain momentum. Key in this effort was Todd Sammons impressive step-up in his 
jame, His intense play in the point was often the spark that ignited the Flames of- 
ense as well as pumping up the fans. 

Freshman Eric Ramsey also added to the effectual play of the Flames often fast- 
sreak offense. His "unique ability to find the open man as he penetrates to the bas- 
ket" and his flashy style of play rounded out the already strong back-court combo 
)f the Senior shooting guards Knox and Meilstrup. 

Seniors Russell Meilstrup and Rodney Knox poured in yet another year of impres- 
ive stats, but the stats can't begin to show what these two guys meant to the suc- 
ess of this team. Meilstrup was voted to the NCCAA First Team All-American as 
yell as being the Tournament MVP. Along with All-District 2 honors, he was an All- 
oumey player in every Tournament the Flames participated in. Add ending as the 
lames 2nd All-Time Leading Scorer and 3rd All-Time assists leader and you have 
he makings of an impressive carrier. 

The other side of the Flames strong back court, Rodney Knox, leaves his mark as 
yell. After a season of occasional ups and downs, he rose to the occasion in the fi- 
lal game of the NCCAA National Tournament, scoring 27 points as he led the 
lames to their championship victory. He received All-Tournament honors for his 
fforts. He claimed the 5th All-Time scoring leader as he finished his final season 
i/ith the Flames. 

Both Rodney and Russell's leadership and dedication will be greatly missed. 

Even with the loss of these players, next year's team should be in contention 
/ithin a few games. Rising Seniors Tim Fenlon and Joe Qiove both had outstanding 
ames on the season. Qiove's intense focus and play made him a crowd favorite, 
lowever, early on in the season, he was injured and did not return until late in the 

Dring semester. Fenlon's strong outside game and passing was an extremely effec- 
ve part of the Flames offense. With the guidance of Coach Carpenter, it seems the 
lame's will be continuing the winning tradition. 

Sport Editor Shawn Watters 








Freshman Charles 
Curtis dances 
around a Royals 
defender. 



Freshman Chad Mur- 
ray takes one down 
against Covenant. 



Senior Knox flies 
through Covenant de- 
fenders to the basket, 
(left) 



.Wen 's Basket bal, 








Seniors Joel 
Towe and Todd 
Sammons 
(right) show 
the 

aggressiveness 
that 

characterized 
this year's 
team. 

Sammons was 
a power inside 
this year and 
one of the keys 
to the team's 
success in the 
tourney. 



Anthony Boling, Eric Deaton, Russell Meilstrup, Brian Walker, Jason Richardson, Shannon 
Henry, Todd Sammons, Tim Fenlon, Erik Ramsey, Joel Towe, Rodney Knox, Charles Curtis, 
Chad Murray, Phillip Towe, Vernon Darko, Joe Qiove, not pictured; Ricky Mears and Bill McCo- 
nnell. 



LAMBUTH UMIVERSITY 

BELMONT UNIVERSITY 

WARNER SOUTHERN COLL. 

at BELMONT UNIVERSITY 

UNION COLLEGE 

CLAYTON STATE COLLEGE 

at CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 

vs TUSCULUM COLLEGE 

at LINCOLN MEMORIAL 

TREVECCA NAZARENE CO 

at UNION UNIVERSITY 

at CLAYTON STATE CO 

at BRYAN COLLEGE 

COVENANT COLLEGE 

BETHEL COLLEGE 

vs GRACE COLLEGE 

vs CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 

at POINT LOMA NAZARENE 

UNION UNIVERSITY 

EMMANUEL COLLEGE 

TENN. TEMPLE UNIV. 

CENTRAL WESLEYAN COL 
at JACKSONVILLE ST. U 
at BETHEL COLLEGE 
at LAMBUTH UNIV. 

BRYAN COLLEGE 

at TENN. TEMPLE UNIV. 

COVENANT COLLEGE 

CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 

at EMMANUEL COLLEGE 

at UNION COLLEGE 

CUMBERLAND COLLEGE 

NAIA SOUTHEAST REGION 

atKENNESAWST. COL. 

NCCAA DISTRICT 2 

TENN. TEMPLE UNIV. 

NCCAA NATIONAL TOURNAMENT 

EMMANUEL COLLEGE 

vsNYACK COLLEGE 

vs MIDAMER. NAZARENE 

vs OAKLAND CITY COLL 

NCCAA NATIONAL TOURNAMENT 



122-116 


W 


97-94 


W 


76-73 


W 


63-57 


W 


CHAMPS 






226 Men's Basketball 



(Eltftrelanfc Satin Satturr 



Sports a/eefe^ 

Flames win 

NCCAA crown 



MARION, Ind. — After a 3-6 start to the basketball 
season, Lee College didn't appear to be in the running 
for a post-season appearance. 

In early January, the Flames were still working 
toward .500 at 7-9. But after returning home from a 
trip to California in early January, Lee College earned 
several Impressive wins and was a different team from 
the first half of the season. 

Coach Larry Carpenter had confidence in his team all 
along and Saturday night his players capped the 
season by winning the NCCAA tournament champion- 
ship. 

Senior guard Rodney Knox provided the points and 
the Flames gave a tremendous defensive effort in 
defeating Oakland City (Ind.) College in the champion- 
ship final. 63-57. 

"When we were 3-6, 1 know a lot of people didn't think 
this could happen," Carpenter said. "But this team 
came here this week so focused. For 40 minutes to- 
night, they gave everything they had." 

The championship Is the first for the Flames sine 
1973 under coach Dale Hughes. Carpenter Is now th 
first Lee College player and coach on an NCCAA cham 
plonshlp team as he was a forward on the 1973 squad. 

"I'm so proud of these guys. They've achieved a 
much, all through this tournament and all through tht 
year," Carpenter said. 

Against Oakland City, Lee faced a team that was 
taller, but as they did for much of the season, the 
Flames didn't wilt against a bigger opponent 

The Oaks (22-6) averaged 91 points a game during 
the season, but against Lee, they were held to just 34 
percent shooting from the floor. 

'Tonight I don't think our kids could have played 
better defensively," Carpenter said. "Against a bigger 
team, we hit the boards hard and didn't let them have 
one wide open three-pointer." 

The Flames, who finished with a 24-14 record for the 
third straight year, held a 31-22 lead at halftlme, 
behind 18 points from Knox. 

Oakland City trimmed the lead to 40-38 with 11:54 
remaining in the second half on consecutive three- 
pointers from Don Coffman and Greg Wilkinson, and 
Carpenter called a timeout. 

Lee responded with an 11-3 run and a drive and 
basket by Tim Fenlon with 8:05 left pushed the lead to 
51-41 with 8:05 remaining. 

The Flames held a double-digit advantage until 
Oakland City's Yuri Leath hit two free throws for a 55- 
47 score with 3:25 left. Knox Immediately responded 
with a three-pointer and Lee held off the Oaks down the 




stretch. 

Knox finished with five three-pointers. Erik Ramsey 
had 13 points, 10 rebounds and six assists, and 
Russell Meilstrup totaled nine points and five assists. 

Meilstrup was named tournament most valuable 
player for his performance in three tournament games. 
Ramsey and Knox joined him on the all-tournament 
team 

"We wanted to earn a banner to hang in the gym that 
we could come back and look at for the rest of our 
lives," Knox said. "This is it, a championship banner." 



227 





J 

9 

Hi < 




Greg Isaacs 

i 

i 

I 



LEE 



STANDING BEHINDTHEIRMEN 

It's often easy to overlook the cheerleaders when attending a 
good basketball game. That is unless you're at a Flames game. 
Then you're talking about the Lee College Flames Cheerleaders! 
Made up mostly of freshmen, this year's outstanding squad was led 
by the spunky senior Tasha Arnold, the only four year member. 
The squad was comprised of some of the most attractive young la- 
dies on campus. With extravagant musical numbers and the acro- 
batics of freshman Heather Smith the half-time shows were defi- 
nitely always worth catching. No doubt there was more than a few 
guys in the stand who probably missed an exciting play due to the 
pleasurable distraction of the cheerleading. It can only help the 
players knowing they have a group of girls like them standing be- 
hind them. 

"TWO, FOUR, SIX, EIGHT! Who do we appreciate?'' 
When are they gonna let guys start cheering with the squad 
again? 

Sports Editor Shawn Watters 



Freshman Heather Smith spent 
the majority of the season up 
in the air. An accomplished 
gymnast, she added an extra 
spark to the squad s cheers. 

Becky Britt, Kristy Carroll, 
Greta Ellis, Dallas Lewis, Carrie 
Liles, Theresa Marvin, Carla 
Reed, Mindy Simmons, Heather 
Smith, Coach Joanne Higgin- 
botham, Asst. Coaches Cindy 
Privett and Mikki Casteel. 



LE! 



UL1 



fc 



Cheerleaders 




ii's km 



After a slow start, the Lady 
Flames ended the season on a very 
successful note. Winning eleven 
out of the last seventeen regular 
season games was a real turn- 
around. What made the season 
even more successful was winning 
districts. "During the regular sea- 
son we split with Covenant and we 
knew that in order to get to (the) 
nationals we must defeat Covenant 
on their home court. The Lady 
Flames came through with a very 
impressive win, 70-61. This made 
the 11th time in twelve years that 
the Lady Flames have competed at 
the national Christian College Ath- 
letic Association Tournament (nc- 
CAA)." Coach Gary Baldwin 

The Lady Flames, coached by 
Gary Baldwin, took sixth place this 
year. "We ended the season on a 
very positive note. This positive fin- 
ish will give us something to build 
on for next year." He added, "We 
will greatly miss our seniors, Carla 
Ledford, Tracy Branham, and Jodie 
Grannan." Branham received nc- 
CAA First Team All-American hon- 
ors this season, as well as nAIA 
and nCCAA Academic All-Ameri- 
can. She was also voted to the nc- 
CAA All-District II and nAIA All- 
Southeast Region teams. She and 
Britany Harned received All-Tour- 
ney honors in the Lady Indian Clas- 
sic. Britany, a junior, was also a nc- 
CAA All-American and nCCAA All- 
District II player. Junior Julie Fair- 
child received All-District II honors. 

Coach Baldwin steps into some 
rather large shoes to fill. After ten 
years as Lady Flames Head Coach, 
Jack Souther retired at the end of 
the '92-93 season. With an overall 
record of 221-131, he and the La- 
dies made nine trips to the nCCAA 
national Tournament and brought 
home the title in 1985. Tracy Bra- 
nham; "It was hard ... it was a 
challenge. It took a while to get 
used to Coach Baldwin, but we did 
it. Still, we really miss Coach 
Souther." 





230 Women's Basketball 





BREWTON-PARKER COLLEQE 

at BERRY COLLEQE 

SHORTER COLLEQE 

at BETHEL COLLEQE 

union COLLEQE 

vsTUSCULUM COLLEQE 

at CUMBERLAND COLLEQE 

at CLAYTON STATE COLLEQE 

vs SHORTER COLLEQE 

BETHEL COLLEQE 

at NORTH QEORQ1A COLLEQE 

KINQ COLLEQE 

COVENANT COLLEQE 

at FLORIDA SOUTHERN COL 

vs WOFFORD COLLEQE 

at BREWTON-PARKER COLLEQE 

at SUE BENNETT COLLEQE 

CUMBERLAND COLLEQE 

at KINQ COLLEQE 

NPORTH QEORQIA COLLEQE 

BERRY COLLEQE 

BRYAN COLLEQE 

at JUDSON COLLEQE 

SUE BENNETT COLLEQE 

CLAYTON STATE COLLEQE 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN C 

at COVENANT COLLEQE 

JUDSON COLLEQE 

at BRYAN COLLEQE 

at TENNESSEE WESLEYAN C 

NCCAA DISTRICT 2 

vs JUDSON COLLEQE 

at COVENANT COLLEQE 

NAIA SOUTH-EAST REGION 

at WEST FLORIDA UNIV. 

NCCAA NATIONAL TOURNAMENT 

vs MIDAMERICA NAZARENE 

CONCORDIA COLLEQE 

at INDIANA WESLEYAN UNIV. 



75-58 


W 


58-93 


L 


65-59 


W 


55-80 


L 


62-70 


L 


91-83 


w 


63-75 


L 


62-63 


LOT 


50-58 


L 


64-71 


L 


57-72 


L 


74-79 


L 


58-71 


L 


52-102 


L 


67-87 


L 


85-55 


W 


65-87 


L 


77-68 


W 


73-86 


L 


83-64 


W 


69-82 


L 


87-71 


W 


99-81 


w 


53-69 


L 


54-53 


W 


53-72 


L 


62-61 


W 


81-44 


W 


80-77 


w 


55-63 


L 


80-57 


W 


70-61 


W 


66-91 


L 


63-77 


L 


39-33 


W 


56-64 


1. 




Junior Julie Fairchild 
can't hear the footsteps. 





Freshman Lea Moss (12) from way 
out. 




Coach Gary 
Baldwin, Becky 
Isaacs, Carla 
Ledford, Lea 
Moss, Melinda 
Bigham, Julie 
Baldwin, Stacie 
Kemper, 
Britaney 
flamed, Julie 
Fairchild, Molly 
Spencer, 
Melanie 
Fangman, 
Jennifer 
Andreson, 
Jodie Qrannan, 
Shanda Borne, 
Traci 
Montgomery. 

Lady Flames 
new coach, 
Gary Baldwin. If 
looks could kill 




232 




In their first year as a varsity 
sport since 1977, the Men's 
Cross Country team managed to 
make a name for themselves in 
more ways than one. In their sec- 
ond outing, at Tusculum, fresh- 
man Shawn Watters and sopho- 
more Jason Hopkins galloped 
across the finish line within one 
second of each other to bring 
home the gold and silver. The 
team claimed second overall and 
added a nice little trophy to the 
case in Walker Arena. Under the 
coaching of Keith Eschette and 
the guidance of world class ath- 
lete Woody Hill in the team cap- 
tain spot, Watters and Hopkins 
would lead the team all season. 
Although the team did not win a 
meet, they certainly made their 
presence known. Yet, that may 
be where the story truly begins. 

The team members, as well as 
their style of running were, to say 
the least, unorthodox. For in- 
stance, freshman Sebastain 
Spence would often wear his 
pink, green, orange, and purple 
argyle socks with his uniform. It 
was also not uncommon for Wat- 
ters to occasionally run back- 
wards. At the Tusculum meet, he 
decided to celebrate his first 
place victory with a little added 
flair. Executing a forward flip and 
crossing the finish line in mid-air, 
Watters not only brought home 
the gold, but did so with a 3.4 de- 
gree of difficulty. Then, there was 
the incident at the MAI A District 
Meet, when senior Frankie na- 
tions slowed down to run with 
teammates Spence and freshmen 
Jobe West, near the end of the 
pack, the trio, touted as the 
Three Musketeers by the de- 
lighted crowd, begcin a two mile 
comedy routine. They walked on 
their hands, cajoled by-standers, 
and vaulted any stationary object 
near their path. For the grand fi- 
nale, they played a game of leap 
frog down the home stretch to 
the finish line. 

By Dylan Tetteron 

Senior Woody Mill shows his world class form. Mill was the only 
returning member of last years' club team, and served as team 
captain. Woody is not only a runner, but an accomplished cy- 
clist and swimmer as well. 





The members of the '93 Flames' Men's Cross Country Team were; from L to R: Team captain Woody Mi 
Shawn Watters, Sebastian Spence, Jason Hopkins, Job West and Coach Keith Eschette. 



above: Freshman Shawn Watters passes Tuscu- 
lum's Bill Moak early on at the Pioneer Invita- 
tional. Watters would go on to take first place, with 
Hopkins and Hill finishing close behind to give the 
team second overall. 

right: Senior Frankie nation and Freshmen Job 
West and Sebastian Spence; the infamous Three 
Musketeers.'' 




U.T. Invitational 


12th 


Pioneer Invitational 


2nd 


Sewanee Invitational 


6th 


Tuskegee 


3rd 


Lipscomb Invitational 


NTS 


District 24 Meet 


7th 


'NTS — Mo Team Score 






Mens Cross Country 233 




A ROUGH START 



The women's Cross Country Team struggled through their inaugural 
season as a varsity sport. Plagued from the very first race by injury and 
illness, the girls were content to treat this year as practice. Coach Es- 
chette said he felt the experience gained this year would help to create 
a competitive team next year. The team was led by Monica Knight, who 
participated on the club team last year, and Stacy Lambert, a transfer 
from Ball State. Monica placed as high as sixth and finished first for the 
team all season. With the majority of the team returning, the trials of 
this year will hopefully pay off in upcoming seasons. However, if all that 
mattered was "how you play the game", these girls had a great year. 
Sophomore Ann Marie, "We really had alot of fun; getting to know each 
other and cutting up with Coach Keith. Everybody had a really good 
time." After all, isn't that what it's all about? 

By Dylan Tetteron 





Monica Knight traces through the trenches at the 
NAIA District 24 meet. 



The members of the '93 Flames' Womens Cross Country Team were; from L to R: Stacy Lambert, Ann Marie 
Butler, Jennifer Chambers, Marisol Rosario, and Team Captain Monica Knight, riot pictured: Andrea Buma 
and Sarah Voye. 

Trying to stay warm until the race, Monica Knight, Andrea Bumus, Marti Rosario, and Ann Marie Butler 
crowd around Men's Captain Woody Mill. Woody assisted Coach Keith with both the women and mens' 
team. 





n 



U.T. Invitational NTS* 

Pioneer Invitational 

4th 

Sewanee Invitational 

6th 

Tuskegee 4th 

Lipscomb Invita- 



tional 

NAIA 

Meet 

*NTS 

Score 



NTS* 

District 24 

8th 

— No Team 



Big Time, And Getting Bigger 



The Men's Club Volleyball Team had their best season yet as the 
popularity of the sport began to grow at Lee, due perhaps to the addi- 
tion of the outdoor volleyball court in the fall. The guys had to end 
the season early as team members Jeff Golden and Dana Andersen 
traveled to Europe for the semester at Cambridge program. Still, 
their play up to that point was impressive. Finishing at 5-2 on the sea- 
son, they were undefeated against rival MTSU and only let one out of 
three go to Bryan College. The other loss came at USVBA (U.S. Volley 
Ball Assoc.) tournament in which they participated. The team was led 
by co-captains Kevin Fairris and Kevin Qlagau. new additions to the 
team were Kevin Barber and Aaron Evans. Big men Todd Whitener 
and Chad Causey along with the eccentric Dave Alsop rounded out 
the club. 

"There are no NAIA or MCCAA Division 1 or 2 volleyball programs 
for men," said Jerry Durham, "so we will probably never become a 
varsity sport. We will continue to play on a club level and perhaps 
join the USVBA eventually." 

Durham, along with David Cannon and Brenda Austin, helped start 
the club team back in 1990. 

Staff Sports Writer 
Shawn Watters 





II'S IB 

Chattanooga State w 
MTSU w 
Bryan College w 
MTSU w 
Bryan College w 
Bryan College L 
USVBA Tournament L 






Co-Captains Kevin Qlagau and Kevin Fairris, Kevin Barber, Aaron Evans, Jerry Durham, 
Chad Causey, Jeff Golden, Dana Anderson, Dave Alsop, not pictured; Todd Whitener. 




Kevin Fairris (3), left, and Jerry Durham (5) record a few kills 
against rival MTSU. MTSU was unable to defeat the Club. 



Men's Volleyball 235 



the COLLEGE 




*» 



EXPERIENCE 



Dedication. Determination. Perspiration. The description of a true 
athlete. Dedicated to their sport. Determined to be the best. And will- 
ing to put the time and effort — the sweat — into it. The following 
athletes are some of the finest around. Rodney Knox is co-captain of 
the Flames Men's Basketball team, an NCCAA awards. He is the fifth 
all-time leading scorer in Lee's history and played a vital role in the 
Flame's victory at the NCCAA national Championship. Eric Ellis is 
the first four year participant of the Men's Soccer team. A walk-on in 
'90, he took the Freshman of the Year Ward and was an Ail-American 
Honorable Mention in his final season. He has played on three NAIA 
District Champ' teams, as well as playing in more games than any 
other Lee soccer player. 

Kathy Vaughn was an outstanding young athlete in high-school, re- 
ceiving various awards such as the Rae Burick Women In Sports 
Award in 1988. She has continued to excel here at Lee. As a member 
of the Lady's Flame's Soccer team, she was twice voted to the NAIA 
All-District team and received x Player of the Year'' honors in '93. In 
this her final season she was ranked #1 in points and passing and #2 
in goal scoring. She has been asked to play in the '94 Sixth Annual 
Umbro Senior Bowl. The first four-year member of the Lady Flame's 
Volleyball team, Christie Cockburn is also the first defensive player 
to be voted onto the TVAC All-Conference Team ('93). She was the 
recipient of the Best Defensive Player Award in '92 and received the 
Coach's Award this year. When the Lady Flame's Softball team won 
the '92 NCCAA national Tournament, Jennifer Pickens, then a fresh- 
man, took home the MVP award. She returns to play this season after 
being on the injured reserve last season. 

From the clay-courts of Germany, Qregor Reindl is an Academic 
All-American and captain of the Men's Tennis team. Carrie Stett, a 
transfer from northeast Louisiana University and a member of that 
school's '91 Conference Champ' Tennis team, was once ranked as 
high as eleventh in the state of Louisiana and is captain of the Lady 
Flame's Tennis team. Kevin Fairris has played a major role in keep- 
ing the Men's Club Volleyball team going. He is co-captain of the 
team and is also extensively involved with the college's intramural 
program. 




Athlete Interview 



Q. When did you begin playing competi- 
tively? 

Rodney Knox: I began playing basket- 
ball in the sixth grade. (It) was my favor- 
ite. All the pressure and excitement 
kept my love for the game growing each 
year. 

Jennifer Pickens: I started playing 
Softball on the competitive level at the 
age of nine. 

Qregor Reindl: I started at age six and 
played on a team at age nine in Ger- 
many on red clay courts. 

Kathy Vaughn: When I was seven 
years old I started playing soccer . . . 
Q. Who were your major influences? 

Eric Ellis: My major influence was my- 
self, because soccer was really the only 
sport that I could play well. 

Jennifer Pickens: Both my Mom and 
my Dad have the role models and sup- 
porters that lifted me up when I have 




Rodney Knox: 1 had something to prove 
to those who stereotyped athletes as 
being dumb. 

fallen short and humbled me when I 
needed to be "taken down a notch or 
two." 

Carrie Stett: My major influence was 
Kay McDaniel. I took lessons from her in 
high-school and she is my coach now. 

Christie Cockburn: My Mom and Dad 
were great motivators. They both en- 
couraged me and always had time to 
practice with me. 

Eric Ellis: My major influence was 
myself. 




Q. Who were your major influences? 

Eric Ellis: "My major influence was myself, be- 
cause soccer was really the only sport that I could 
play well." 

Jennifer Pickens: "Both my Mom and Dad have 
been the role models and supporters that lifted 
me up when I have fallen short and have humbled 
me when I needed to be taken down a notch or 
two. - ' 

Carrie Stett: "My major influence was Kay 
McDaniel. I took lessons form her in high-school 
and she is my coach now. " 

Christine Cockbum: "... my Mom and Dad were 
great motivators. They both encouraged me and 
always had time to practice with me." 
Q. How does being an athlete affect your grades? 
. . . personal time? dating? 

Christie Cockburn: "On the average, the grades 
of all the volleyball players are higher during the 
season because all of your time is scheduled out. 
As far as dating or other personal things there 
is at least one night a week to spend as you 
choose." 

Jennifer Pickens: "I seldom find time to be 
alone, just by myself to meditate and breathe." 

Kevin Fairris: "1 take my books to my tourna- 
ments, but I never seem to open them at all . " 

Qregor Reindl: "It's very time consuming, but 

"... wins and losses will be forgotten 
. . . friendships will always be there. " * 

Rodney Knox 

very rewarding. My grades are very good (cumula- 
tive 3.95) so I really can't complain that it affects 
my grades." 

Rodney Knox: "Basketball has always helped 
my grades because I had something to prove to 
those who stereotyped athletes as being dumb 

. dating is not a priority now. It is basketball." 

Carrie Stett: "Personal time? What personal 
time?" 

Q. What, if any, are the social "perks" of being a 
college athlete? 

Christie Cockburn: "You meet a lot of people 
you normally wouldn't meet personally — the 
President, for example." 

Kevin Fairris: "... the honor and feeling of pres- 
tige when we play other schools and get the 
chance of representing the school." 

Carrie Stett: "The best social perk about being 
a college athlete is belonging to something in 
which you represent your college." 

Eric Ellis: "People will know you by the apparel 
you wear." 

Qregor Reindl: "What's a perk? I'm from Ger- 
many, man." 

Q. What has been your biggest moment as an ath- 
lete? 

Rodney Knox: "My biggest moment (or should I 
say moments) are the times I have spent with the 
players I have played with. Wins and losses will be 
forgotten in a few years but the friendships will al- 
ways be there." 

Jennifer Pickens: "Winning the NCCAA National 
Championship ... in May of 1992 and receiving 
the Mvp Award for the tournament was more than 
I ever asked for or deserved." 

Christie Cockburn: "... when I played my first 
fast-pitch softball game two months after I had 
back surgery, especially after I was told I wouldn t 



play sports again." 

Kathy Vaughn: "Against Tennessee Wesleyan 
this year. They had been ahead of us the whole 
game by two and in the last fifteen minutes I 
scored three goals with some incredible passes 
from my teammates Chrissy Andersen and Susie 
Castejon." 

Eric Ellis: "When we beat King College and went 
on to Nationals for the first time in the history of 
soccer at Lee." 

Q. Did you ever, or do you still, have plans of go- 
ing farther with sports? 

Carrie Stett: "Since I was seven or eight ... I 
wanted to be a pro tennis player. I hope to play a 
few tournaments and see where it leads me." 

Jennifer Pickens " . . . I hope to coach and allow 
God to use me so that he can touch many young 
people's lives." 

Kathy Vaughn: "When I was younger, I dreamed 
of being a professional soccer player but there are 
not that many opportunities for women in the pro 
sports field." 

Eric Ellis: I plan to play soccer every now and 
then it will always be a part of my life." 
Q. What are your future plans and how will your 
experience as a college athlete benefit you later in 
life? 

Christie Cockburn: I plan to teach and coach. I 
feel volleyball has given my life discipline and 
commitment. It has taught me that sacrifices are 
worthwhile." 

Jennifer Pickens: "God willing I hope to gradu- 
ate in the Spring of '96 and find a teaching job. I 
hope and pray that my experience will rub off on 
all those I come in contact with, . not just in ath- 
letics, but in anything God could use me in ... " 

Carrie Stett: "I want to pursue certification to 
teach tennis. The skills one acquires from compe- 
tition will be helpful later in life no matter what 
one decides to go into." 

Kathy Vaughn: "1 plan to teach physical educa- 
tion and coach either soccer or basketball. 1 feel 
that my college experience will help me to be- 
come a better coach." 

Kevin Fairris: I hope to be able to teach and 
coach others with the experience and knowledge 
of the game I have. The honor of being a college 
athlete ... (is a) feeling of prestige that will follow 
me throughout my life." 

Eric Ellis: "I plan to graduate in May and get 
married to Kris Fairchild. I've learned from 

"I seldom find time to be alone . . . to 
breathe. " * 

Jennifer Pickens 

coaches and players . . . how to be a team 
leader." 

Gregor Reindl: "... get a Masters in Interna- 
tional Business. Sports make you very disciplined. 
It will help me to stick it out' in my job." 

Rodney Knox: "I am seeking a high-school 
coachingjob in the Atlanta, Georgia area. Playing 
ball brings alot of ups and downs in your life. It is 
how you handle those situations that will benefit 
you later in life." 





Gregor 
Reindl: 

What's a 
perk? I'm 
from 
Germany, 



Kathy Vaughn: 

there are not 
that many 
opportunities for 
women in the pro 
sports field. 




Jennifer was an MVP in her 
freshman year! 




Carrie Stett; (center): 
. . . "Personal time? 
What personal time? 



The honor 
of being a 
college 
athlete is a 
feeling of 
prestige that 
will follow 
me 

throughout 
the rest of 
my life. 
Kevin Fairris 




Mrs Til 




Bluefield 


6-3 


W 


Eastern Mennonite College 


7-2 


w 


Belmont Abbey 


2-7 


L 


Brescia College 


7-2 


W 


Bryan College 


9-0 


W 


Huntington College 


1-8 


L 


Tusculum College 


5-4 


w 


King College 


5-4 


w 


Milligan College 


8-1 


w 


Carson -Newman College 


6-3 


w 


Cumberland College 


4-5 


I. 


Tusculum College 


8-1 


w 


Union University 


1-8 


L 


Cumberland College 


6-3 


w 


Bryan College 


9-0 


w 


Carson-Mewman College 


5-4 


w 


Milligan College 


9-0 


w 


David Lipscomb University 


18 


L 


Virginia Intermont 


2-7 


L 


Overall: 13-6 






TVAC: 8-1 









238 



Men 's Tennis 



Mark Wickam, seven year coach of the Flame's Mens Tennis Team, 
can chalk up another successful season behind the impressive play 
of this years TVAC Runner-Up. The team finished the season with 
only one loss in the TVAC and a 13-6 record overall. 

Coach Wickam was assisted in his coaching duties by Ken 
Schauer, a four-year varsity member, was the first Lee College player 
to post an undefeated record in the TVAC, with a 68-0 record in con- 
ference play. 

The team also boasted an NAIA All-American Scholar-Athlete in Se- 
nior Qregor Reindl. In the position of the team's #1 singles player, 
Gregor still carried an impressive 3.93 Q.P.A. 

The string of championship seasons the team had been enjoying 
was, sadly, broken this season. After only losing four in regular sea- 
son play, the Flame's lost their final two matches (the match against 
Virginia Intermont was their only loss in the TVAC). But, with most of 
the team returning, the Flames will be gunning for the title next sea- 
son with a vengeance. 



r-VV-VV.-' 




Flames Men's Tennis: Jeremy Bandy, Michael Bonnett, Scott Dixon, Tim Minks, Qregor Reindl, Chris Sills, Keith Stanley; 
Head Coach Dr. Mark Wickam, Asst. Coach Ken Schauer. 



Men's Tennis 




ill's Til 



Following an undefeated season in 
conference play and the clinching of the 
TVAC championship, along with finish- 
ing fourth in NAIA District 24, the Lady 
Flame's suffered through a disappoint- 
ing '94 season. With five freshmen and 
only two seniors on the roster, it is easy 
to understand the 7-8 record. Although 
this was the worst finish in Kay 
McDaniels' career as Head Coach for 
the team, she seems optimistic, saying 
the experience would make a better 
team for next year, as the talent is defi- 
nitely there. 

Coach Kay was assisted this season 
by Mark Vos, a former member of the 
men's tennis team, who retired for his 
third year in the position. 

With Junior Cary Lonas returning next 
year for her final season, and the other 
players with a year of college play under 
their belts, the team is anticipating a 
successful next year. 




Junior Cary Lonas, a native of Cleveland, spent 
many Sunday afternoons at the courts. 



//2S>\\ 



240. 



Women 's Tennis 






I 



L.ady Flames Tennis: Head Coach Kay McDaniel, Asst. Coach Mark Vos, Mindy Baker, Tonya Blackburn, Cathy Bowen, Bonnie Eckert, Becky 
saacs, Michelle Kreuzer, Carissa Lonas, Loes Rood, Carrie Stett. 



Women's Tennis 




REALLY SOFT 



A relatively young team took 
the field for this year's Flames 
Varsity Softball. With the loss of 
three NCCAA All-Tournament 
players: Debbi Nagy, Stacie Hens- 
ley, and Julie Ingram, along with 
NAIA All-District and All-TVAC 
player Chrissy Anderson, the fo- 
cus this season was rebuilding. 
Coach Andrea Orr returned for 
her second season with Dave 
Privett in the Assistant Coaching 
spot. Stacie Hensley and Jerry 
Durham were invaluable in their 
positions as student assistants. 

Sophomore Jennifer Pickens 
returned this year after being 
sidelined last season with an in- 
jury. Jennifer was the tournament 
MVP in '92 when the Flames won 
the NCCAA National Champion- 
ship, and she returned this year 
to receive NAIA All-District, All- 
TVAC and NCCAA All-Tourney 
honors. Her leadership and expe- 



rience were strong assets to this 
year's team. 

Freshmen Pitcher Shannon 
Stanley and outfielder Jennifer 
Rodgers also had outstanding 
seasons. Their performances 
earned them, both All-TVAC hon- 
ors and Shannon NAIA All-Dis- 
trict honors. 

With five freshmen and six 
sophomores (and no seniors!!), 
the Lady Flames still posted a re- 
spectable 20-23 regular season 
and 22-27 overall. After a season 
of ups and downs together, this 
talented team should return for 
bigger and better things next sea- 
son. 




Lady Flames Softball: Mead Coach Andrea Orr, Asst. Coach Dave Privett, Manager Sheri Lange, Nikki 
Elliot, Tina Carver, Autumn Willemsen, Shannon Stanley, Sarah Browning, Brandi Read, Jennifer 
Pickens, Lori Gibson, Kellie Smithson, Melanie Fangman, Stacey lsom, Jennifer Rogers, Stacy Bovvden. 






242 





mam 




HMHNfei 



1993-94 Women's Softball 


IS 
LI 




Grace College 


0-11 


L 


Freed-Hardeman 


7-4 


W 


Freed-Hardeman 


8-2 


W 


IUPU Ft Wayne 


2-3 


L 


IUPU Ft. Wayne 


4-5 


L 


EAU Claire 


1-10 


L 


EAU Claire 


8-0 


W 


Concordia 


3-5 


L 


Walsh 


2-7 


L 


Columbia 


2-13 


L 


Eureka 


7-2 


W 


Tusculum 


0-7 


L 


EAU Claire 


1-10 


L 


Carson-Newman 


0-7 


L 


Carson-Newman 


1-2 


L 


Tennessee Wesleyan 


8-7 


W 


Tennessee Wesleyan 


11-3 


W 


King College 


5-2 


W 


King College 


9-0 


W 


Bluefield 


2-5 


L 


Bluefield 


8-5 


W 


Cumberland College 


0-6 


L 


Cumberland College 


5-3 


W 


Milligan College 


2-8 


L 


Milligan College 


4-8 


L 


Tusculum College 


2-1 


W 


Tusculum College 


8-4 


W 


Cumberland College 


3-10 


L 


Cumberland College 


1-7 


L 


Milligan College 


1-2 


L 


Milligan College 


1-6 


L 


Bluefield 


11-5 


W 


Bluefield 


4-1 


W 


Trevecca 


16-3 


W 


Trevecca 


12-2 


W 


Tusculum College 


0-8 


L 


Tusculum College 


6-7 


L 


TWC 


5-3 


W 


TWC 


9-0 


W 


Anderson 


2-6 


L 


Anderson 


7-9 


L 


King College 


17-2 


W 


King College 


10-1 


W 


Tusculum College 


24 


L 


Freed-Hardeman 


8-1 


W 


Cumberland College 


2-6 


L 


Concordia 


3-1 


W 


Central Wesleyan 


0-4 


L 


Pacific Christian 


0-1 


L 



A King s College player 
races in vain towards 
first as Sophomore 
Jennifer Pickens finishes 
the play. 



Women's Softball 




I] 



Former Lady Flames's Basket- 
ball Coach Jack Souther stepped 
back into his second season as 
head coach for the Flames's Golf 
team and showed that he is well- 
suited to coach his favorite past- 
time. 

The team was the TVAC Run- 
ner-Up with an overall record of 
49-32. 

The team was led by Junior 
Tom Cassada in the team-captain 
spot and Sophomore Scott Var- 
ner who claimed team MVP hon- 
ors. Like many of Lee's other 
teams, the Golf Team is relatively 
young, with five freshmen and no 
seniors. After this year's out- 
standing season, the team is ob- 
viously looking forward to an- 
other successful year. 



Tom Cassada, a two-year All-TVAC 

player, returned as the captain for the 

'94 golf team. 




Golf 





Flames Golf: Head Coach Jack Souther, Todd Bryant, Tom 
Cassada, Philip Hamrick, Brian Hubbard, Mike Parker, 
Michael Smith, Gary Trenum, Scott Vamer. 




Scott Varner was the MVP for the flames '94 Golf Team. 



Golf 




o 



15TH AND PARKER 







o 






As 
a verita- 
ble su- 
permar- 
ket of po- 
tential 
spouses, 
Lee Col- 
lege had, 
until re- 
cently, 
been 

lacking the most essential of all pick-up joints — the exercise/weight room. 
With the addition of the Devos Recreation Center, however, Lee College contin- 
ues on its pursuit of excellence, both athletically and socially. 

The new facility offers both students and faculty the opportunity to utilize a 
well-equipped weight room and fitness room, as well as three raquetball courts, 
and an indoor court suitable for basketball, indoor soccer, indoor tennis, volley- 
ball, and badminton. There is a television lounge on the second floor which has 
ping-pong, foosball, air hockey, and pool tables, not to mention a patio outside 
and large viewing windows inside overlooking the multi-purpose court. 

Students and faculty seem pleased with the addition of a sand-pit volleyball 
court and concrete basketball court outside the recreation center to facilitate 
more warm-weather activity. Along with meeting the athletic and social needs of 
the campus, the DeVos Recreation Center also houses offices for the athletic 
staff of the college. All in all, Lee seems to be looking out for the needs of its fac- 
ulty and students whether they're spouse shopping, or just trying to work up a 
sweat. 

Sara Voye 



/?, 



Recreation Center 




ft 

I 







The men of Alpha Gamma Chi and the ladies of Delta Zeta Tau controlled 
the Stanley Butler Field in the Fall of '93. Chi won the long-range bats of Jeff 
Hulstein and Ira Shaw, along with the return of the legendary Tony Lombard, 
the Chi A Team was a veritable power house. Chi Grey relied more on an ex- 
cellent defensive team as well as fast base runners who could turn opponents 
errors into points. 

The versatile Kathy Vaughn was one of the keys to DZT's success on the 
season. Combined with Vivian Muir's big bat and the competent fielding of 

the seasoned infield, the ladies proved to 
be too much for their competition. 




Chi A; Brian Walker, Erich Kennedy, Chad 
Turner, Ira Shaw, Jason Qastwirth, Jeff Hul- 
stein, Tony Lombard, Todd Davenport, Joel 
Brown, Todd Sturgell, Todd Wright. 




Chi Gray; Joel Brown, Jon Cook, Scott LaFerry, 
Brian Jones, Frankie nations, Dee Ritter, Shan- 
non Skipper, Edward Micks, Brad Welty, Craig 
Chambley, Joel Brown. 





The ghostly imagt 
of Chi s Ira Shaw 
looms large over 
the plate. 



DZT; Marbi Dipastena, Vivian Muir, Jeni Winters, Trina 
Schiltz, Jinger Williams, Kathy Vaughn, Dara Leroy, 
Tasha Arnold, Michelle McQuire, Michelle Lester, 
Michelle Nastiuk, Cherie Medlin, Carole Medlin, Alicia 
Berry. 





amural Softball 




Scrambling from defenders, 
Chi's Chad Turner finds Kurt 
Munroe in the open field in the 
A-League Championship game. 



w 






I f ™ H 



On the make-shift gridirons of the Lee College campus, the 
weather proved stronger than the players, causing a Spring Champi- 
onship game in each of the divisions. In the C-League, the men of Pi 
Kappa Pi, after posting an undefeated season, fell to the Monks in a 
surprising upset. The Program, coached by John Dildina, won the 
B-League championship. Chi 1 rolled rivals Athletic Apparel for the 
A-League championship. The ladies of DZT took home the Wom- 
en's Division title to add to their softball triumph earlier in the sea- 
son. 

Staff Sports Writer 





Chi I; Jimmy 
Westbrook, Brian 
Jones, Sonny 
Howell, Jon Cook, 
Kurt Munroe, 
Chad Turner, Joel 
Brown, Todd 
Wright, Jason 
Qastwirth. 

The Program; 
Albert Benjamin, 
Paul Gilmer, 
Shane Miller, Joe 
Martinez, 
Jeremiah Carter, 
Jonathan Spain, 
Aaron Boggs, 
Jamie Brewer, 
Jonathan Sotto, 
Lawrence King, 
Dave Webb, Dave 
Bandy, Jonathan 
Rush, Jason Hall. 
Billy Humphrey, 
Earlyn Baillou, 
Robert George, 
Erick Carter. 



The Monks; John 
Evans, Ken Bolin, 
Elio Hodges, Joe 
Frederick, Eddie 
Turner, Terry 
Huey, Clay Kile, 
Dee Jenkins, John 
Kelly, J.W. 
Dunbar, Slade 
Bumgardner, 
frank Scott, Chris 
Moody. 

DZT; Tasha 
Arnold, Lynn 
Barker, Alicia 
Berry, Beth 
Bounds, Kim 
Broce, Marbi 
Dipastena, Anna 
Hershman, Monica 
Knight, Buffy 
Lancaster, Dee 
Lancaster, 
Elizabeth Lee, 
Dara Leroy, 
Michell Lester, 
Cherie Medlin, 
Michelle McGuire, 
Vivian Muir, Erin 
Serviss, Trina 
Schiltz, Kathy 
Vaughn, Jinger 
Williams, Jeni 
Winters, Serena 
Hays. 

Intramural Fm, 




«( miiis 







z 

LU 

< 

< 




250 Spring [ntramurals 



Spring intramurals started out with 3- 
on-3 basketball. Through many tough 
games in both men's and women's divii 
sions the champions emerged. On the 
women's side, the Hot Shots won their 
shirts. On the men's side, an extremely, 
tough team, the Macs, won. Leading the 
way was former name standout Ant-i 
waun Brown and player — coach Eric 
Diggs. 

As exciting as 3-on-3 was, many felt 
like it was just a warm up to the 5-on-5 
tournament. In the A-league, Athletic 
Apparrel, coached by Brian Tompkins, 
had what it took to win. With players like 
Antwaun Brown, Ricky Mears, and Eric 
Ellis, this team bounced back to take it 
all. In B-league, Da Fellas took the title 
behind the play of Toby Elmore and Ed- 
die Turner. C-league saw the Pure Snag* 
gers win with the likes of Anthony Guit- 
errez and Dylan Wright. And finally, in 
the women's division, Sigma Nu Sigma, 
coached by Patience Martin, won the 
trophy with Dana Van de Grift and Abig- 
ail Holt leading the way. 

As if that wasn't enough sports, soft- 
ball was right around the corner to pro- 
vide even more excitement. A-division 
champs were the men of Upsilon Xi, 
who won behind the pitching of ' "Barn- 
Bam" Smithson and many potent bats. 
In the B-division, the Monks won the 
championship under the leadership 
John Evans and J.W. Dunbar. And in the 
women's division, Kappa Keg was 
crowned the champion while going un 
defeated. With Chrissy and Jennifer An 
dreson, Lea Moss, and many talented 
others, they proved to be the best. 

And so, the spring intramural season 
came to an end. Catch your breath now. 

Brian Rogers 








DIVISION CHAMPS 






FIVE ON FIVE 








MEN'S DIVISION A 


DIVISION B 


DIVISION C 




Eric Ellis 


Jerry Deck 


Dylan Wright 




Benjamin Sturgell 


Daniel Jenkins 


Sean Anderson 




Harold Davidson 


Joe Frederick 


Todd Still 




Brian Brock 


Jeremy Lloyd 


Shawn Hande 




Mark Parlier 


Eddie Turner 


Tony Guttierrez 




Antwuan Brown 


Toby Elmore 


Robert Brooks 




Darin Massy 


Terry Boling 


Douglas Phillips 




Tony Copley 


Michael Spivey 


Charlie Prescott 




Ricky Mears 








Brian Tompkins 








Kevin Qlagau 


THREE ON THREE 




m 


LADIES 


MEN'S 


LADIES 


:. 


Patience Martin 


Chad Turner 


Natasha Montgomery 


: 


Mary Cannon 


Antwuah Brown 


Nichole Montgomery 


• 


Joni Martin 


Eric Diggs 


Janna Godwin 




Dana Van DeGrift 


Lance Powers 


Stephanie Sommers 




Stacie Hensley 


Harold Davidson 






Marishell Alacron 








Qretchen Hall 








Rachel Labbous 








Kelley Byrd 








Abigail Holt 







Spring Intramurals 





MEM'S A LEAGUE CHAMPS 

Upsilon Xi 

Matthew Barker, Coach 

Eric Deaton 

Clay Kile 

Eddie Brown 

Rodney Knox 

Kevin Mcglamery 

Russ Meilstrup 

Lawton Smith 

Rhinold Smithson 

Kyle Windham 

Eddie Pearson 

Bill Winters 






252 Spring Intramurals 



_* 




"•f* •*, * 



MEN'S B LEAGUE CHAMPS 


LADIES CHAMPS 


MOMKS 


Kappa Keg 


John Evans, Coach 


Jerry Durham, Coach 


Dee Jenkins 


Stacie Kemper 


Mick Haines 


Shanda Borne 
Lea Moss 


Jerry Deck 


J.W. Dunbar 


Jenn Anderson 


Frank Scott 


Melinda Bigham 


Elio Hodges 


Julie Fairchild 


Ken Bolin 


Joddie Qrannam 


Eddie Turner 


Diana Cantero 


Jeremy Hatfield 


Jen Dixon 


Kevin Evans 


Matalie Hodges 


Toby Elmore 


Julie Baldwin 


Jeremy Lloyd 


Kerrie Hudson 




Kay McDaniel 




Kendra Ballard 








Directory 



A 



Abemathy, Larry T., 226 Summit Street, Cartersville, QA 30120 

Abney, William Q., 8318 Brittany Lane, Riverdale, QA 30274 

Adams, Charlotte H., 2116 Parker Street ME, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Adams, Eloa S., 18596 Via Jose, San Lorenzo, CA 94580 

Adams, Jason K., 5145 Creekbend Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Adams, Shawn M., 49716 Ranch Road, Slidell, LA 70461 

Adams, Thomas L., P.O. Box 1440 Lee College, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Adams, Tom L., 934 Hamilton Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Adkins, Dawn L., Box 321, Peach Creek, WV 25639 

Adkison, Ernest A., 555 20th Street NW, Apt. 6, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Adkison, Melinda S., 555 20th Street NW, Apt. 6, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Adkison, Michael Q., Route 1, Box 419, Telford, TN 37690 

Agee, Carl D., 770 Parker Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Aguirre, Maribel M., 35 N.E. 171 Street N, Miami Beach, EL 33162 

Aheam, Darren T., 1642 Bayside Drive, Chester, MD 21619 

Airman, Jason L., 5933 Old Route 42 S, Charleston, OH 45368 

Akiona, Nathaniel K., 1115 Tulane Avenue, West Monroe, LA 71291 

Akiona, Sarah L., 1115 Tulane Avenue, West Monroe, LA 71291 

Alarcon. Marishell S., 114 Maryland, Warner Robbins, QA 31088 

Albert, Angela M., 500 Hillside Road, New Cumberland, PA 17070 

Albert, Mark J., 500 Hillside Road, New Cumberland, PA 17070 

Albertson, Andrea L., P.O. Box 273, Easley, SC 29641 

Albury, Monique P., ss#-6143, Nassau Bahamas 

Alderman, Brian J., 108 Moore Lane, Qalax, VA 24333 

Alderman, Robert F., 7302 Marshall Street, Merrillville, IN 46410 

Alford, Lesley D., 450 Huntcliff Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ali, Alyeshia R., 1040 Hampton Road, Daytona Beach, FL 32114 

Allegood, Claud J., 3830 Forestview Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Allen, Clifford W., 2775 Jewell Drive #211, Tallahasse, FL 32310 

Allen, Joseph F., 214 Old Philadelphia Road, Sweetwater, TN 37874 

Allen, Melissa Q., 211 SE 3rd Street, Okeechobee, FL 34974 

Allen, Nolan D., 425 SE 2nd Avenue, South Bay, FL 33493 

Allen, Phillip E., 101 Forest Mill Drive, Warner Robins, QA 31088 

Allen, Susan L., 6814 Tryon Road, Cary, NC 27511 

Allen, Tilden E., 702 17 Street NW, Apt. 11, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Allers, Marlon K., 160 6th Street NE, Apt. 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Aloi, Shelly M., P.O. Box 4944, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Alsop, David M., 1048 Qeorge Hill Road, Lancaster, MA 01523 

Altman, Britton D., 514 Sunset Drive, Sanford, NC 27330 

Alverson, Phillip W., 2303 Sherrill Drive, Sylacauga, AL 35150 

Ames, Jason A., 1297 Tenderbox Lane, Kennesaw, QA 30144 

Ammons, Angelita M. 924 Tri Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Ammons, Terry E., 924 Tri Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Anderson, Christian E., P.O. Box 127, Upper Fairmont, MD 21867 

Anderson, Dana A., R.R. 4 Box 292, West Frankfort, IL 62896 

Anderson, Sean L., 460 Pinehurst Drive, Rochester, Ml 48309 

Anderson, Sondra N., 201 East Passage, Columbia, SC 29212 

Anderson, Stephen B., 317 Worthin Land, McDonough, GA 30253 

Anderson, Stephen E., P.O. Box 701, Lithonia, QA 30058 

Anderson, Teresa P., P.O. Box 462, Hallandale, FL 33008 

Anderson, Toby E., 1104 Apt. A., Hamilton Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Anderson, Tracy A., P.O. Box 12, Independence, VA 24348 

Anderson, Yvonne L., 171 Homestead Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Andreson, Christine P., 4 Val Terrace, Scarborough, ME 04074 

Andreson, Jennifer L., 4 Val Terrace, Scarborough, ME 04074 

Andrews, Micah R., 1210 Manora Est. Lane, Tuscaloosa, AL 35405 

Aprea, Frank J., 201 Evergreen Avenue, Hamden, CT 06518 

Arendt, Jeffrey S., 121 Witherspoon Street, Whitehouse Station, NJ 08889 

Armoto, Rebecca C, Lee College Box 1770, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Arnold, Jeffrey S., 258 Lynn Street, Tulare, CA 93274 

Arnold, Natasha L., P.O. Box 1247, Callahan, FL 32011 

Arnold, Selina D., 16723 Buckner Drive, Qreenwell Springs, LA 70739 

Arnold, Sherry J., Lee College Box 1358, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ashcraft, Tammy K., P.O. Box 3028, Monroe, LA 71210 

Atkins, Carrie D., 1274 Millenial Lane, Lawrenceville, QA 30245 

Aukerman, Curtis E., P.O. Box 3030, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Auston, Holly L., 850 Highland Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Axtell, Julianne, 3544 Castle Hill Drive, Woodridge, VA 22193 

Ayers, Joseph D., 700 Brookvale Way, Attalla, AL 35954 



B 



Bailey, Bryce M., 2800 South University Blvd., Denver, CO 80210 
Bailey, Jennifer L., 66 Jameswood Avenue, Savannah, QA 31406 
Bailey, Natalie D., 1441 Tomahawk Trace, Murfreesboro, TN 37129 
Bailey, Ronald A., P.O. Box 1116, Robertsdale, AL 36567 
Baillou, Joan C, Lee College Box 223, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Baisey, Qena Q., 716 Hiwassee #2, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Baker, Carrie M., 2511 Chicot Street, Pascagoula, MS 39581 
Baker, Charissa D., 320 Country Club Drive #4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

254 Student Directory 



Baker, Kellie L., Route Box 508, Powell, TN 37849 

Baker, Kysha L, 1501 17th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Baker, Larry D., 100 Old Birmingham Way, Alpharetta, QA 30201 

Baker, Melinda M., 11409 Nairn Road, Wheaton, MD 20902 

Baker, Michelle C, 5940 Fairham Road, Hamilton, OH 45011 

Baker, Nicole D., Rt. 2 Box 508, Powell, TN 37849 

Baker, Wendy N., 670 Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Baldwin, Julie A., 2993 Adkinson Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Baldwin, Stephanie L., 401 Pine Hills Drive, Calhoun, LA 71225 

Ball, Randall S., P.O. Box 163, Dandridge, TN 37725 

Ballard, Kendra D., 6402 Josephine Arbor, Tampa, FL 33617 

Ballinger, Travis W., 426 Joseph Street, Bereau, KY 40403 

Bandy, Jeremy C, 201 S. Circle Drive, LaFayette, QA 30728 

Banks, Billy W., 1438 J.S. Davis Land, Knoxville, TN 37932 

Barabas, Mary M., 2825 Bamett Shoals Road, Athens, GA 30605 

Barber, Deborah L., Route 6 Box 695, Tifton, QA 31794 

Barber, Kevin M., 1854 Eagles Rest Drive, Apopka, FL 32712 

Barber, Kimberly I., 5167 Creekbend Circle N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Barber, Mariena H., 5167 Creekbend Circle N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Barclay, Louise A., 4676 Kellogg Drive, Lilbum, QA 30247 

Barden, Rodnina S., Lee College Box 34, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Barden, Sharon L., Lee College Box 1547, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Barker, Adam W., 3470 Alison Drive, Doraville, QA 30340 

Barker, Amy L., 108 Debbie Lane, Newport, VA 23602 

Barker, Lynn K., 311 E Derenne Drive, Savannah, QA 31405 

Barker, Matthew R., 311 E Dereene Drive, Savannah, GA 31405 

Barker, Melanee R., 3845 Jill Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Barnes, Aaron W., 260 Lewis Lane Road NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bamett, Reese W., 115 Southwood Court, Fayetteville, GA 30214 

Bamett, Ross W., 115 Southwood Court, Fayetteville, QA 30214 

Bamette, Jennifer L., 3018 Blue Springs Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Barr, Elizabeth E., P.O. Box 1288, Wimauma. FL 33598 

Barr, Stevie R., Route 2 Box 689, Galax, VA 24333 

Barrett, Cynthia C, 802 Owen Avenue, Bessemer, AL 35020 

Barrett, Danielle L., 3797 Catalina Road, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 

Barrett, Tamara C, 802 Owen Avenue, Bessemer, AL 35050 

Barrix, Melissa F., 126 S Jefferson, Mason, Ml 48854 

Barton, Karen A., 3721 Wilsonia Place, Chattanooga, TN 37412 

Bass, Brad E., 9229 Arbor Branch, Dallas, TX 75243 

Bates, III William T., 725 Tasso Lane NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Batten, David E., Rt. 2 Box 72, Ringlewood, NC 28456 

Baucom, Melonie D., P.O. Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Baumgardner, Marcus E., 702 East Walnut St., Lewistown, PA 17044 

Bean, Paul K., 7620 Flippo Drive, Fredericksburg, VA 22408 

Bear, Mark F., P.O. Box 1138, Copperhill, TN 37317 

Beardon, Beverly C, P.O. Box 275, Decatur, TN 37322 

Beason, Oral L., 37 Havendale Drive, Kingston 19 Jamaica 

Beck, Holly L., 5825 Southridge Drive, Olive Branch, MS 38654 

Bedzyk, Jeannine, 531 Congress Pkwy., Lawrenceville, QA 30244 

Beeler, Stacy C, 196 Hiwassee Drive NE, Charleston, TN 37310 

Beene, James J., P.O. Box 669, Athens, TN 37301 

Beers, Trisha E., 732 Piedmont Street, Allentown, PA 18103 

Belcher, Brandi A., P.O. Box 904, Calvert City, KY 42029 

Bell, Qretchen E., 600 Brockinton Way, Lilbum, GA 30247 

Bell, Mariena D., 5523 Janet Street, Fayetteville, NC 28303 

Bellamy, Wendy L., 903 Lenoir Street, Sweetwater, TN 37874 

Benjamin, Albert W., 805 Karen Court #101, Laurel, MD 20707 

Bennett, Cindy J., 160 Saxon Woods Drive, Athens, GA 30607 

Bennett, Forrest J., Rt. 1 Box 1050 B, Hiwassee, QA 30546 

Bennett, Richard S., 207 Tennessee Street, Monroe, LA 71203 

Bennett, Sherri A., Lee College Box 1436, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bentley, Cheri L., 1655 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bentley, Quincey M., 1655 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Benton, K. David, 4100 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Benton, Lisa M., 1083 Eldredge Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Benton, Maria, P.O. Box 2565, Thomasville, GA 31799 

Beran, Jessica N., 925 Willow Point, Newport News, VA 23602 

Bergeron, Judy H., 4602 Nell Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Berretta, Jessica L., 121 Pelican Place, Edgewater, FL 32141 

Berry, Antoinette A., 42 Twin Pines Crescent, Ontario L4K 3H6 

Bess, Mark E., 3600 Keith Street #1604, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bevan, Robert H., 242 Hadley Road, Clarksville, OH 45113 

Biazon, Teresita A., 102 A Azalea Street, Charlottesville, VA 22903 

Bigham, Melinda L., Route 1 Box 227, Benton, TN 37307 

Billings, Faith A., 3165 Walworth Road, Marion, NY 14505 

Binns, Robert J., 563 18th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bishop, David S., 3811 Woodcrest Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bishop, Duane M., 355 Hartford Drive, Hamilton, OH 45013 

Bishop, Shannon D., 28126 CR 4 West, Elkhart, IN 46514 

Bivens, Cheryl L., 4831 Tanglewood Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bixler, Kevin M., Lee College Box 287, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Bjomstad, Erik D., 8239 Benark Drive S, Millersville, MD 21108 

Black, Jeff T., P.O. Box 451, Monroe, OH 45050 

Black, Joshua J., 19611 Battersea Blvd, Rocky River, OH 44116 

Black, Polly A., 184 North Valley Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blackaby, Kevin E., 3277 Terrace Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blackburn, Charity R., 7525 E Applewood Drive, Inverness, FL 34450 

Blackburn, Jeff S., 1312 Browntown Road, Rocky Mount, NC 27804 

Blackburn, Latonya A., P.O. Box 427, Hazelhurst, QA 31539 

Blackman, Shannon M., 3225 Old Tasso Road NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blair, Karla M., 2808 Pine Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blair, Mary C, 2206 Glenwood Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Blair, Peter J., 720 Qreen Road, S. Charleston, WV 25309 

Blankenship, Judith K., 3901 Brook Crest Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blankenship, Lisa A., P.O. Box 5036, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Blay, Kelly A., 5778 Widcat RD Street, North Street, Ml 48049 

Bleier, James S., 3750 State Road 267, Brownsburg, IN 46112 

Blevins, Anita F., 3840 Bow Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Blevins, Linda B., 8913 Potomac Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Boatwright, Dana K., 306 Ivy Way, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Boatwright, Jonathan E., 306 Ivy Way, Cleveland, TN 37312 



Bodley, Faye S., Lee College Box 1574, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Bodley, Kimberly B., Route 6 Box 540, Ringgold, QA 30736 

Bodley, Robert S., Route 6 Box 540, Ringgold, QA 30736 

Boggs, Aaron S., 2421 23rd Street SW, Maples, FL 33964 

Bolen, Paul D., 3868 West Hills Drive, Snow Hill, MD 21863 

Bolin, Kenneth D., 15385 Cedar drove Road, Carrollton, VA 23314 

Boling, Anthony D., 22526 Elkana Deane, Katy, TX 77449 

Boling, Terrance L., 22526 ELkana Deane, Katy, TX 77449 

Bonds, Ruth M., 724 Tuxedo Drive, Fort Walton, FL 32578 

Bonnett, Michael Q., 610 Qreenwood Drive #27, Athens, TN 37303 

Booher, Carrie S., 129 Dresden Way, Louisville, TN 37777 

Boone, Darla J., 1102 Tomahawk Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Booth, Buffy M., 3525 Falcon Drive SE, Cleveland, TN 

Booth, Shelvie J., 2660 NW Albin Court, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Boots, Janyce E., P.O. Box 3030, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Boozer, Wayland Y., 573 Overlook Drive, Stone Mountain, QA 30087 

Borne, Shanda R., P.O. Box 362, Qruetli, TN 37339 

Boruff, William R., 108 H Street, Sweetwater, TN 37874 

Bost, Jennifer L., Route 16 Box 240, Winston Salem, NC 27107 

Bouch, Tobey M., 41 Lake Forest Drive, Charlottesville, VA 22901 

Boulineau, Joseph B., 2150 Church Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bounds, Elizabeth P., 1010 Live Oak Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bowden, Robin A., Rt. 1 Box 933, Claysburg, PA 16625 

Bowden, Stacy L., 323 Bums Drive, Warner Robins, QA 31088 

Bowen, Catherine I., 23 Hobden Place, Toronto, Ontario M9R 3R6 

Bowman, Eileen S., 583 Trunk Street #3, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Bowman, Mark S., 110 20th Street NW #5, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bowman, Paul J., 583 Trunk Street #3, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Boyd, Matthew F., 214 Trenton Street, Chattanooga, TN 37415 

Boyd, Shannon J., 205 W Lakeview Drive, LaOrange, QA 30240 

Boyer, Cynthia K., 931 Alloway Place, Atlanta QA 30316 

Boyette, Kelley M., 246 Chestuee Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bozenske, Jeffrey T., 1329 Terrace Street, Martins Ferry, OH 43935 

Braaksma, Kenneth J., 17357 Via Alamitos, San Lorenzo, CA 94580 

Bradey, Bryan Q., 1212 N Major 6 N, Beaumont, TX 77706 

Bramlett, Mary R., 5333 Wade Qreen Road, Acworth, QA 30101 

Branam, Bridget L., 2521 Ladd Springs Road SE, Old Fort, TN 37362 

Brandon, April D., 1713 Georgetown Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Brannon, Chad E., P.O. Box 295, Addison, AL 35540 

Branson, Richard R., 2105 Lerin Lane, Marion, IL 62959 

Branson, Tillman Q., 3739 Dixie Court Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Brantley, Shauna D., 2511 High Street, Crescent Springs, KY 41017 

Brasseaux, Joshua P., 13927 Heritage Oaks Drive, Baton Rouge, LA 70818 

Bratcher, Bethany A., 945 Lenyard Street, Watterford, Ml 48328 

Braun, Karen R., 58 Opal Drive, Hamilton, OH 45013 

Breard, Nicole L., 205 N Lovell Avenue, Chattanooga, TN 37411 

Breeden, Tiffany D., 12208 Qreenville Highway, Lyman, SC 29365 

Breen, Kristy L., 275 Milam Road, Fairbum, QA 30213 

Breland, Bill W., 1160 People Street #13, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Breth, Susan, c/o Robert Perry, M.D., Cape Girardeau, MD 63701 

Brewer, Emily C, 844 Sanders Road, Knoxville, TN 37923 

Brewer, James J., 308 Celtic Court, Oviedo, FL 32765 

Brewer, Sharon D., 591 Laurel Bluff SW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bridgeman, Curtis A., 2511 Robinhood Drive SE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Bright, Teresa D., 1855 Jordan Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Britt, Chance W., 850 Grove Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Britt, Rebecca K., 319 Cedar Ridge Trail, Lawrenceville, GA 30245 

Broadrick, Rebecca K., 350 Forest Hill Road SW, Dalton, GA 30720 

Broadus, MarkT., 6243 Endenhallway #M9, E. Lansing, Ml 48823 

Broce, Kimberly D., 5010 Norris Run Road, Laxburg, VA 20460 

Brock, Brian T., 5255 Mouse Creek Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Brock, Lesley M., 1944 31st Street, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Brooks, Qary R., 1180 Mars Hill Road, Acworth, QA 30101 

Brooks, Mecya J., 3780 Sycamore Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Brooks, Robert S., P.O. Box 178, Fayetteville, WV 25840 

Brown, Antwuan R., 3740 Kanauga Court, Cincinnati, OH 45227 

Brown, Christopher L., 2004 Broadacre Drive, Dalton, GA 30721 

Brown, Christopher L., 5279 Bart Drive, Casco, Ml 48064 

Brown, Darren W., 1787 Parker Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Brown, Dervin S., 311 Runyon Village, Belle Qlade, FL 33430 

Brown, Donald J., 154 Old Parkville Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Brown, H.S., 2052 Leatherleaf Court, Marietta, GA 30060 

Brown, Jason E., Route 6, Box 826, Ellijay, QA 30540 

Brown, Lynda C, 130'/2 7th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Brown, Ronda S., 2218 Woodfield, Bloomington, IL 61704 

Brown, Thomas J., 602 Valley Drive, Dalton, QA 30720 

Brown, Tonya A., 1727 Bowers Road, Dalton, QA 30721 

Brown, Whitney E., 2505 Steeple Chase Drive, Roswell, QA 30076 

Brown, Zachary P., 113 B Birch Circle, Eglin AFB, FL 32542 

Browne, Grenfel, 2397 Interlackin Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Browning, Sarah F., 224 W Warren Street, Lebanon, OH 45036 

Browning, Teresa L., Route 1, Box 950, Lumber City, QA 31549 

Browning, Tonya L., 16 Dana Avenue, Sylacauga, AL 35150 

Bruce, Joshua C, 1613 Bethel New Hope Road, Bethel, OH 45106 

Brumlow, Anita J., 982 Remington Drive, Conyers, QA 30207 

Brumlow, Matthew L., 2175 Hampton Trail. Conyers, QA 30208 

Bruton, Holly K., 109 Monte Vista Drive, Dalton, QA 30720 

Bryant, Todd H., 410 Thomas Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bryson, Dedrea R., 2458 Highway 163, Riceville, TN 37370 

Bryson, Jenna M., P.O. Box 1289, Cartersville, GA 30120 

Buchanan, William B., 6040 Howard Road, Panama City, FL 32404 

Buckner, Barbara R., Rt. 2 Box 285, Bland, VA 24315 

Buckner, Chadwick A., 1918 Laddsprings Road S, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Buckner, Laminda E., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Buckner, Melvin L., 1950 Cheery Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Buma, Andrea L., R.R. #3, Hagarsville, Ontario N0A 1H0 

Buma, Catherine L., R.R. #3, Hagarsville, Ontario N0A 1H0 

Bumgardner, Slade C, 2866 Millville Avenue #3, Hamilton, OH 45013 

Bumgardner, Travis D., 1875 A NW Green Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bunce, Melanie D., Route 1 Box 142-H, Stedman, NC 28391 

Bunkers, Anthony J., 2586 Outrigger Lane, Naples, FL 33942 



Bunn, Christopher E., 1206 Fairway Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Bunn, Elaine D., 1206 Fairway Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Burchfield, Doris J., Route 3 Box 224, Middlesboro, KY 40965 

Burchfield, Jeremy K., P.O. Box 1013, Millington, TN 38083 

Burgos, Melida, 1865 Green Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Burkhalter, Jeffrey S., Route 7 Box 554-A. Russellville. AL 35653 

Burnett, Renee, 1113 Perry Road, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Bums, Elizabeth J., 143 25th Avenue NW, Hickory, NC 28601 

Burrill, April A., RFD 1 Box 81, Springfield, ME 04487 

Burton, Shannon D., Eastwood 311 Spruce Street, Salisbury, NC 28146 

Burton, Timothy W., 119 Lynda Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37405 

Busby, Bryan W., 508 Fairway Drive, Woodstock, GA 30188 

Buscay, Sean P., 173 Via Gayuba, Monterey, CA 93940 

Butler, Ann Marie, 1608 N Washington Street, Edmond, OK 73034 

Butler, James S., 503 Fourth Avenue, LaGrange, GA 30240 

Butler, Shannon K., 7935 Wood Chase Drive, Cordova, TN 38018 

Butler, Shirley J., 123 N John Street, Orlando, FL 32835 

Butler, Tanya M., 909 7th Avenue SW, Largo, FL 34640 

Byrd, Kelley V., 3283 Allegheny Drive, Marietta, GA 30066 

Byrd, Timothy N., 320 Ironwood Drive, Sidney, OH 45365 



c 



Cain, Jeremy W., 2880 Greengriar Drive, Cleveland. TN 373 1 1 
Caldwell, Aymee L., 545 Kingwood Lane, Rockvale, TN 37153 
Caldwell, Christopher M., 422 Pickett Thomas Road, Camden, SC 29020 
Caldwell, Sonjia D., 2345 Blackburn Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Calfee, Benjamin D., 3560 Waterlevel Highway, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Calloway, Leilani G., 702 17th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Campbell, Bradley K., 913 Robin Hood Trail, Aiken, SC 29803 
Campbell, Brian S., Lee College Box 373, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Campbell, Garlon L., 3015 Gardenia Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Campbell, Mary E., 320 21st Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Campbell, Tonya C, Lee College Box 254, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Cannon, David G.. 580 A Trunk Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 




CALIFORNIA EARTHQUAKE 



Student Dire 




Cannon, Mary C, 525 Saddle Lake Drive, Roswell, QA 30076 

Cannon, Pamela B., 580 A Trunk Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cantero, Diana M., 7641 Telford Court, Orlando, FL 32818 

Cantley, Sheri L., 104-B Christy Drive, Crisfield, MD 21817 

Cantrell, Jimmy D., 1750 Cherry Street NE #11, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Capps, Stephanie A., Route 3 Box 225, Hemingway, SC 29554 

Carbaugh, Patty J., 7580 Robinson Road, Mercersburg, PA 17236 

Carlson, James N., 64 Staple Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801 

Carman, Michael R., 584 Withrow Road SW, McDonald, TM 37353 

Cames, Charles B., 218 Stewart Street, Sidney, OH 45365 

Carpenter, Monica R., P.O. Box 28012, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Carpenter, Robert L., P.O. Box 28012, Chattanooga, TM 37421 

Carr, Laura L., 6790 Kentucky Highway Road, Stanford, KY 40484 

Carrasco, Kathy A., 386 Briarwood, Valparaiso, IN 46383 

Carrero, Lory C, 1200 20th Street #49, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Carroll, Kristy L., 418 Grand Drive, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Carroll, Rodney E., 2397 Interlackin Circle, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Carter, Erick L., 408 E Main Street, Hamersville, OH 45130 

Carter, Jeremiah D., HCR 6, Box 610, Reeds Spring, MO 65737 

Carver, Tina K., 4747 West Waters Avenue, Tampa, FL 33614 

Cary. Nicole D., 9835 S Lakeshore Drive, Clermont, FL 34711 

Casanova, Aldo V., 11 de Septiembre, Santiago, Chile 

Cashion, Chad K., 4180 Highway 134, Asheboro, NC 27203 

Cason, Jennifer R., 551 Fowler Road, Rockhill, SC 29730 

Cason, Thomas S., 7356 Colony Cove Lane, Jacksonville, FL 32211 

Cassada, Tommy E., 148 North Valley Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Casselman, Julie R., 495 Cannon Bridge Road, Orangeburg, SC 29115 

Castejon, Maria S., Lee College Box 1136, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Castillo, Sara R., 3732 Keri Lane Belle-Vue Apt., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Castleberry, Michelle L., 1200 Magnolia Avenue #70, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cate, Karen S., 412 Westbrook Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Causey, Chad E., 8202 Valley Stream Lane, Houston, FL 34669 

Cervone, Kelly D., 176 Donald Avenue NE, Palm Bay, FL 32907 

Chambers, Jennifer N., P.O. Box 2246, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Chambers, Stacy E., 886 W Qalvaston #228, Chandler, AZ 85224 

Chambley, Michael C, 3615 Edgewood Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Champion, Caprill L., 913 Pelican Bay Drive, Daytona Beach, FL 32119 

Chancey, Allison H., 2325 Edgemond Street, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Chandler, Lisa S., 10054 McCormick Place, Knoxville, TN 37923 

Charles, Tim E., Belle-vue #3, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Chastain, Cheryl L., P.O. Box 1191, Soldotna, AK 99669 

Chatfield, Tonya M., 5 Kimberly Avenue, New Providence, PA 17560 

Chatham, Robin M., 590'/2 Church Street, Apartment B, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Chery, Lee S., PO Box 302 Cape Bay St Ma, Natherlands Antilles 

Chess, Jerry D., 1950 Cherry Street, Apartment 32, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Chess, Valerie A., 1950 Cherry Street, Apartment 32, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Chestnut, Robert D., 346 Resevoir Road, Perryville, MD 21903 

Chiesa, Abraham, 37 East Main Street, Granville, NY 12832 

Childers, Chris E., 2520'/2 Spring Place Road, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Chunn, Amy J., 1101 Tiffany Drive, Wilson, NC 27893 

Chunn, Brian A., 1101 Tiffany Drive, Wilson, NC 27893 

Churchey, Melissa A., P.O. Box 327, New Windsor, MD 21776 

Clackum, Joel W., 1215 Poplar Springs Road, Dallas, GA 30132 

Clagg, Charlotte R., 20150 Locust Hill Drive, Caldwell, ID 83605 

Clagg, Deborah F., Route 1 Box 3, Farmer City, IL 61842 

Clark, Kimberly E., 4905 Rose Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Clark, Gary A., 918 Sahara Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Clarke, Keturah L., Godet Avenue, Box F-H-141, Nassau, Bahamas 

Clem, Mincy J., 2022 Autumn Chase, Augusta, GA 30907 

Clenents, Amy L., 64 Miller St., Belfast, ME 04915 

Click, Carter M., 625 Parker Street, N.E., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cline, Dawn F., 305 Beech Street, McAllen, TX 78501 

Cline, Jonathan A., 1917-B Ohio Avenue, N.W., Cleveland, TN 37311 

Close, Alex B., 1950 Cherry Street NE #23, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Close, Kelly B., 1950 Cherry Street Apartment 23, Cleveland, TN 37311 




Coates, Daniel L., 540 Central Avenue #2, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cobb, Kristina A., 2213 Sprucewood Drive, Mansfield, OH 44903 

Cochran, Janet K„ 145 Shadow Rock Drive, Tunnel Hill, GA 30755 

Cockbum, Christine S., Route 5 Box 394, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cockerham, Christina L., 241 Chippewa Circle Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Cofer, Bryan L., 151 Wilson Way, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Coffelt, Tressa M., 440 White Hall Road, Winchester, VA 22603 

Coffey, Melissia K., 601 Victoria Lane, Franklin, OH 45005 

Collins, Barbara C, 10524 Stull Road, Frederick, MD 21702 

Collins, James C, 8634 Cheshire Court, Franklin, OH 45005 

Collins, Ricky J., P.O. Box 2280, Chattanooga, TN 37409 

Collins, Sabrina P., 900 Stratford Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Collins, Tracey L., 1212 Trammel, Fort Worth, TX 76126 

Colloms, Jeremy E., 2055 Officer Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Colon, Agnes P., 3626 North Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Colon, Vrenda L., 105 Gunston Road, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060 

Colson, Trace L., 2902 Swafford Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 

Conn, Alicia J., 1950 Cherry Street NE Apartment 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Conn, Brian C, 1515 Hillmont Place NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Conn, Christopher W., 1950 Cherry Street NE #42, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Conn, Heather E., 1515 Hillmont Place NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Conn, Patricia E., P.O. Box 204755, Augusta, GA 30917 

Connor, Anthony, Lee College Box 1508, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Cook, Jonathan A., 273 15th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cook, Sherry R., P.O. Box 266, MacArthur, WV 25873 

Cooley, Monica R., Route 2, Box 584, Galax, VA 24333 

Coomer, Christian A., 98-608 Kaimu Loop, Aiea, HI 96701 

Coomer, Melissa M., 2404 Kumquat Drive, Edgewater, FL 32141 

Cooper, Joseph H., 117 West Fairview Street, Troy, AL 36081 

Copley, Anthony T., 124 East 4th Street, Weston, WV 26452 

Corbin, Timothy A., 3611 Steams Road, Valrico, FL 33594 

Comett, Stanley L., 2900-A Vance Drive, Cleveland, TN 37366 

Couey, Bradford D., 128 Jacquelyn Drive, Savannah, GA 31406 

Couey, Kristi H., 128 Jacquelyn Drive, Savannah, GA 31406 

Counts, Betsie M., Route 5 Box 997, Brunswick, GA 31520 

Covey, Bettie E., 155 Seventh Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Cowart, Tina D., P.O. Box 507, Hillard, FL 32046 

Cox, Kenneth E., Route 10, Box 153, Asheboro, NC 27203 

Cox, Melissa B., 1646 South Lincoln Street, Kent, OH 44240 

Cox, Stephanie P.. 485 Saddle Horn Circle, Roswell, GA 30076 

Coyle, John D., 8851 Cam Drive, Carlisle, OH 45005 

Crabtree, Jonathan R., Route 7, Box 485, Martinsvelle, VA 24112 

Crabtree, Lome G., 105 West Beal Street, Highland Springs, VA 23075 

Crabtree, Noel D., 470 Short Bark Road, Madisonville, TN 37354 

Craig, Eunise L., 142 Old Enterprize Road, Upper Marlbora, MD 20772 

Craigmyle, Janet M., Lee College Box 444, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Crayne, Kathryne M., 1041 Kentucky Avenue, Paducah, KY 42003 

Creech, James M., 1355 Village Oak Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Creed, Jill D., P.O. Box 273, Amesville, AL 35005 

Creel, Jamison R., 100 Moore Circle, Daphne, AL 36526 

Crider, Glen W., 3149 Five Forks Trickum Road, Lilbum, GA 30247 

Crosby, John D., 2681 Greenbrier Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Crosby, Mary E., 2681 Greenbrier Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Cross, Harrison J., 737 Old Charleston Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Cross, Michael J., 1403 Crystal Terrace, Plant City, FL 33566 

Crouch, Jason M., 107 Woodmont Drive, Maryville, TN 37804 

Crowley, Tyler J., 10360 Martindale Drive, Bose, ID 83709 

Crumley, April J., 442 Minix Road, Sharpsburg, GA 30277 

Culkins, Sarah M., 3334 Mission Ridge Lane, Atlanta, GA 30339 

Culpepper, Travis M., 258 Finnell Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Cummins, Carla D., 4336 Cross Cut Trail, Myrtle Beach, SC 29577 

Cundiff, Tonya R., 13415 Balmore Circle, Houston, TX 77069 

Cunningham, David R., 108 Greer Road, Westminster, SC 29693 

Cunningham, Natalie E., 21 Andora Drive, Belleville, FL 62221 

Cunningham, Vonda A., 1767 West Kemper Road, Cincinnati, OH 45240 

Curlee, Gina L., 40 Lakewood Court, Concord, NC 28027 

Currie, Thomas A., 9406 Dalphon Jones Drive, Charlotte, NC 28213 

Curtis, Charles L., 921 18th Street, Middletown, OH 45044 

Curtsinger, Mark A., 665-1 Beech Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Cutshaw, Cassandra R., P.O. Box 37, Stephenson, VA 22656 



D 



BORIS YELTSIN 



256 Student Directory 



Daffe, Phyllis D., 278 Knighthood Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Daffe, Shawna J., 278 Knighthood Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Dakis, Pete G., 2860 J. Mack Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Dalton, Julie C, 1762 Shaker Road, Franklin, Ohio 45005 

Dalton, Karen R., 2925 Alta Vista Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Daniel, Paul K., P.O. Box 2110, Middlesboro, KY 40965 

Daniels, Deborah L., 100B Greenbrook Road, Brooks, Alberta 

Dannie, Lance C, 1 Andrews Place, Wappingers Falls, NY 12590 

Darden, Tina L., 3603 Cinnamon Trace Drive, Valrico, FL 33594 

Darko, Vemon D., 9722 Barmont Street, La Porte, TX 77571 

Dasher, Joshua L., PO Box 355, Albany, OH 45710 

Dasher, Paul J., PO Box 355 Albany, OH 45710 

Daugherty, DeAnna L., 104 Southway, Lancaster, KY 40444 

Daugherty, Donna R., 104 Southway, Lancaster, KY 40444 

Davenport, James C, 101 Valley Road, Chatsworth, GA 30705 

Davenport, Stephanie M., Route 2, Box 91, North Tazwell, VA 24630 

Davenport, Todd C, 742 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Davey, Noel, 1500-D Vision Drive, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 

Davidson, Faith V., 1813 4th Avenue North, Clanton, AL 35045 

Davidson, Harold S., 608 Green Springs Place, West Palm Beach, FL 33409 

Davis, Amy M., 405 Parkwood Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Davis, Burke R., 1545 Mohawk Court Apartment 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Davis, Christophe M., 7990 Devonshire Drive, Jonesboro, GA 30236 

Davis, Joseph A., 810 Commerce Street, Loudon, TN 37774 

Davis, Jeffrey L., Route 9 Box 585, Elizabethton, TN 37643 

Davis, Linda M., 225 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Davis, Peggy L., 3637 Old Manor Millwood Road, Manor, GA 31550 



is, Robin L., 2526 Bluff Stone Trace, Marietta, QA 30066 
s, Terry Q., 735 north Seminary, Madisonville, KY 42431 
s, Walter E., 11024 Eustice Road, Soddy Daisy, TN 37379 
.ancy, Carla L., 576 Walker Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lancy, John A., 576 Walker Street, Cleveland, TM 37311 
al, Ida N., 3154 Old Beulah Road, Lithia Springs, QA 30057 
ins, Jonathan L., Route 2, Box 162, Zebulon, NC 27597 
I ^on, Eric D., 113 Fawn Circle, West Monroe, LA 71291 
I on, Mary A., 3600 Keith Street Apartment #10, Cleveland, TN 37312 
er, Jason L., Lee College Box 563, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Jereny L., 1825 Sandra Drive, Pensacola, FL 32506 
idge, Chad D., 101 Blythe Ferry Road Apartment 2, Cleveland, TN 37312 
idge, Karen L., 101 Blythe Ferry Road Apartment 2, Cleveland, TN 37312 
, Cheryl N., 407 Fieldstone Court, Lilbum, QA 30247 
ley, Shane M., 167 Cedarwood Drive, Chillicothe, OH 45601 
.ison, Vicki L., 1163 North Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
us, Osias, PO Box 72, Delray Beach, FL 33447 
ell, Gregory A., 423 Watson Drive, Smithfield, VA 23430 
ell, Jr. Danny L., 423 Watson Drive, Smithfield, VA 23430 
Ties, Sarita E., 124 Sparling Court, Oakville, Ontario L6 
ioer, Monica L., Lee College Box 88, Cleveland, TN 37320 
.aLuz, Jason L., 10413 Qoing Court, Louisville, KY 40241 
z, Joel, 2085 Mount Paran Road NW, Atlanta, QA 30327 
\erson, Marshall H., 200 Palm Lake Court, Longwood, FL 32779 
gs, Eric I., PO Box 218, Ironsides, MD 20643 
dine, John C, 1415 W 172nd Street, East Hazelcrest, IL 60429 
lard. Donna K., 4995-20 North Lee Highway, Cleveland, TN 37312 
lard, Ralph, 4995-20 North Lee Highway, Cleveland, TN 37312 
n, Janine E., 5412 Angus Drive, Virginia Beach, VA 23464 
istena, Andrew W., 1533 Church Street NE Left, Cleveland, TN 37311 
istena, Marbi D., 1533 Church Street NE Left, Cleveland, TN 37311 
•row, Amy E., 209 First Holly Street, Holly, Ml 48442 
iman, Christy A., 8562 Peartree Court, Riverdale, QA 30274 
on, Daryl D., 29620 Dover Acres Road, Easton, MD 21601 
on, Donna S., 430 Hickory Hills Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
;on, Jennifer L., 222 Carpenters Way #4, Lakeland, FL 33805 
' -on, Scott L., 837 NW 122 Terrace, Newberry, FL 32609 
in, Christopher E„ 2518 Lamborne Boulevard, Louisville, KY 40272 
jbel, Michael R., 1400 Village Oak Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
oben. James M., 17159 Qolden Star Drive, Strongsville, OH 44136 
-dd, Jamie L., Route 1, Box 1290-D, Sumiton, AL 35148 
odd, Qered H., Route 1, Box 1290-D, Sumiton, AL 35148 
odd, Robert H., Star Route Box 28, Higdon, AL 35979 
:>ig, Katy R., 1722 Hiddenwood Court, Apopka, FL 32712 
)iron, David W., 1950 Cherry Street Apartment 5, Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
ise, Patrick C, 4947 Rocky Mountain, Baton Rouge, LA 70814 
joley, Locksanah, 2836 Humphrey's Bridge Road, Cleveland, TN 37353 
osee, Karissa D., Route 2, Box 2798, Tullahoma, FL 37388 
oss, Mark, 7331 McCutcheon, Chattanooga, TN 37421 
otson, Barbara C, 1940 Plantation Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
iotson, Gregory S., 3943 Clairmont Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
otson, Sheila M., 1303 Davis Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
oughty, Azure M., 6804 Sika Court, Midlothian, VA 23112 
iouglas, Damn E., 542 C Reed Road, Dalton, QA 30720 
iouglas, Michael S., 1976 Haig Mill Road, Dalton, QA 30720 
ouglass, Amber M., 19982 Danville Avenue, Marysville, OH 43040 
ouglass, Christopher L., 19982 Danville, Avenue, Marysville, OH 43040 
owner, David L., 2075 Clingander #29, Cleveland, TN 37311 
owney, Phillip, Lee College Box 959, Cleveland, TN 37320 
uffey, Richard C, 1890 Qreen Drive Apt 21, Cleveland, TN 37311 
unbar, Jerry W., Route 5 Box 128-T, Beckley, WV 25801 
uncan, Donna M., 1476 Moore Road, Georgetown, TN 37376 
uncan, Paul E., 1412 Rime Village, Hoover, AL 35216 
unford, Chad E., 755 Dillon Street, Pulaski, VA 24301 
urham, Angela R., 680 Church Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
urham, Jerry D., 680 Church Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
urrence, Kimberly L., 1400 Center Drive, Vidalia, QA 30474 
uval, Shain H., 1155 Lynch Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37321 
uvall, Susan A., Route 2 Box 318, Lisbon, NY 13658 
uBose, M.M., 2875 Remington Road, Sumter, SC 29154 
yar, Paul A., 406 Griffin Road, Belton, SC 29627 
yer, Terry W., 6127 Shady Way Lane, Chattanooga, TN 37416 
yson, Marshall S., 3005 Pine Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 



ames, Richard D., 109 Rockdale Road, Collinsville, VA 24078 

arnest, Lizabeth S., 255 Shenandoah Lane, Cleveland, TN 37312 

aston. Sherry A., Route 3, Box 154, Cobolen, IL 62920 

astridge, Brandee J., 6952 80th Terrace, Pinellas Park, FL 34665 

ckel, Paul C, Route 1 Box 59, Washington, NJ 07882 

ckert, Bonnie D., 2645 Kinnett Drive, Lilburn, GA 30247 

del, Gregory S., 4213 Lloyd Noland Pkwy, AL 35064 

dinger, Misty J., 4065 Bluebird Drive, Waldolf, MD 20603 

dwards, Elizabeth A., 2982 Enisgrove Drive, Palm Harbor, FL 34683 

dwards, Eskiell D., Lee College Box 1867, Cleveland, TN 37320 

dwards, Leah D., Star Route Box 161A, Tanner, WV 26179 

dwards, M.H., Aapdo 574 Santa Domingo, West Indies 

habe. Earnest M., 3634 Bel Pre Road, Silver Springs, MD 20906 

gbulonu, Donald C, Via Porta Santa Lucia 43, Vogemza VI Italy 

klund, Holly E., 22159 Colombia, Dearborn, Ml 48124 

Ider, Julie R., 11028 SE Market, Portland, OR 97216 

Ider, Karla L., 11028 SE Market, Portland, OR 97216 

Ider, Tina B., 984 Mann Avenue, Flint, Ml 48503 

Idridge, Stacy M., 1208 Avenue B, Rochelle, IL 61068 

ledge, William E., Route 2 Box 37, Riceville, TN 37370 

Ikins, Otto E., 18157 Mallard Circle, Stringsville, OH 44136 

Ikins, Sonia L., 11311 Lafayette Drive, Parma Heights, OH 44136 

lliott, Nicki L., P.O. Box 828, Crisfield, MD 21817 

lliott, Ronny E., 4726 Diamond Street, Claremont, NC 28610 







ASTRONAUT REPAIRS HUBBLE TELESCOPE 

Ellis, Alana C, 4742 East Circle Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Ellis, Eric W., 533 Beall Avenue, Rockville, MD 20850 

Ellis, Greta D., 6012 Woodvale Road, Helena, AL 35080 

Ellis, Joanna E., 14075 79th Avenue North, Seminole, FL 34646 

Elmore, Toby T., Route 1, Box 222-C, Andalusia, AL 36420 

Elrod, Doris A., Route 8 Box 316, Sparta, TN 38583 

Ely, Amy, 455 Apache Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Ely, Katherine E., 1163 Wonder Lane, Marietta, GA 30062 

Ely, Valisha L., 1507 Exeter Avenue, Middlesboro, KY 40965 

Ely II, Macel, 1507 Exeter Avenue, Middlesboro, KY 40965 

Emmett, Timothy D., 1893 Suwanee Terrace, Lawrenceville, QA 30243 

Engh, Sarah C, 221 North 3rd Street, Wahpeton, ND 58705 

England, April M., 219 Shale Avenue, Richlands. VA 24641 

Esaki, Tomomi, 4-8-3, Takamidai Higashi-Fukuoka. Japan 811-02 

Escobar, Thurman L., 2342 Richwood Drive, Augusta, GA 30906 

Espinosa, Orlando, 4340 NW 198th Street, Miami, FL 33055 

Espy, Thomas J., 3438 East Columbine Road, Phoenix, AZ 85032 

Estes, Audra C, 520 Willow Street NW, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Estes, Nathan H., 520 Willow Street NW. Cleveland, TN 37311 

Estrada, David R., 4731 Whisperwood Trail, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Etheridge, Dudley B.. 350 Johnson Avenue Apt. 1, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Eubanks, Candice E., 4241 Oak Street, Pinson, AL 35136 

Evans, Aaron B., P.O. Box 2908, High Springs, FL 32643 

Evans, Daniel W., 329 E Pandora Drive, Goose Creek, SC 29445 

Evans, John S.. 369 Market Street, Richmond Dale, OH 45673 

Evaro, Frank, 3147 D Heathstead Place, Charlotte, NC 28210 

Evridge, Christopher J., 5723 Scott Street, Chattanooga, TN 37412 



Facemire, Brent D., 8613 Villanova Road, Orlando, FL 32817 
Fairchild, Jera K., 586 Market Street, Richmond Dale, OH 45673 
Fairchild, Julie A., 586 Market Street, Richmond Dale. OH 45673 
Fairris, Kevin R.. 2530 Blythe Road SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Fangman, Melanie M.. 2900 Morgan Ross Road, Hamilton, OH 45013 
Farrias, Maria E., P.O. Box 703, Los Gatos, CA 95031 
Farina, Corrie L., 207 Less Lake Road, Fayetteville. GA 30214 
Farley, Kimberly G.. 3322 Benhams Road, Bristol, VA 24201 
Famesworth, Earl E., 16233 Maubert Avenue. San Leandro. CA 94578 
Fauk. Vanessa J., 110 Indian Spring Circle. Fayetteville, QA 30214 
Fawley. Andrea C, 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 



Student Piroc, 




Fecher, R.L., 4345 N Hyland Avenue, Dayton, OH 45024 

Feehrer, Ann C, 1750 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Feil, Michael E., 204 South Park Drive, Wilmington, DE 19809 

Feliciano, ALicia, 3223 West Cortland, Chicago, 1L 60647 

Felts, Tanetta J., 122 S Oak Street, Sparta, TM 38583 

Fenlon, Jr., Timothy P., 1708 Littleton Court, Winter Springs, FL 32708 

Feo, Anthony M., 76 Pecan Pass, Ocala, FL 34472 

Feo, David A., 76 Pecan Pass, Ocala, FL 34472 

Ferguson, Raymond K., 1709 Clemmer Street HE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Ferguson, Romeo R., PO Box M-9963, Massau, Bahamas 

Ferreira, Bethany L., 815 Hawkings Road, Fenton, MO 63026 

Ferrell, Jeffrey, 108 Shamrock Court, Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Ferrer, Cynthia L., 4645 E Circle Drive, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Ferry, Keith Q., 329 Powhatan Avenue, Lester, PA 19029 

Ferson, Jerry E., 31473 Yakima Valley highway, Sunnyside, WA 98944 

Fetzer, James W., 4717 Buckingham Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Fickeisen, Jill A., 6342-G Chasewood Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458 

Fidelis, Abigail M., 1300 S Lee Highway, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Fields II, Kermit, 847 Conley, London, KY 40741 

Figueroa, Mariceli, 1525'/2 East 7th Street, Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Finch, Michelle D., 1901 Park Street Apartment 3, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Finnicum, Cheyne A., HC 34 Box 159, Hew Castle, VA 24127 

Fisher, Rebekah J., 5900 Culzuan Drive #202, Dayton, OH 45426 

Fitkin, Trease L., 3945 Pryor Road ME, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Flanagan, Johnny J., 1230 Jackson Street north. Sulphur Springs, TX 75482 

Fletcher, Terrence W., 3791 NE Bowman Circle, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Flores, Carlos A., 1306 O Kane, Laredo, TX 78040 

Flores, Timothy D., 4114 Idaho Street, Evans, CO 80620 

Flowers, Barbara E., P.O. Box 5244, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Flowers, Jerrianne, PO Box 5244, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Flynn, Rebecca A., RFD 1 Box 576, Belfast, ME 04915 

Flynn, Shelley D., RFD 1 Box 576, Belfast, ME 04915 

Foerman, Stephanie E., PO Box 3450, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Foote, Kathleen E., 7741 Mcfadden Road, Shreve, OH 44676 

Ford, natalie, 3878 Lee Ridge Way, Lilbum, OA 30247 

Ford, Patrick C, 1500 Mohawk Court nw, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Forrest, Vivian A., 2111 Eugenia Avenue nw, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Forrester, Noel Z., 2671 Church Street, Snellville, QA 30278 

Fort, Kim M., 902 Tri Circle, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Foshee, Qarell A., 10601 Martel Road, Lenoir City, Tn 37771 

Foster, Christina M., 10153 Zig Zag Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242 

Foster, Kathy M., 405 Parkview, Round Lake Park, IL 60073 

Fountain, Daren Q., 3919 Cascade Palmetto Highway, Atlanta, QA 30331 

Fountain, David A., 3919 Cascade Palmetto Highway, Atlanta, OA 30331 

Fowler, Craig A., Lee College Box 183, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Fox, Christian L., 215 Freewill Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Fox, Jennifer A., 2560-A Vance Drive, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Fox, Kimberly C, Route 7 Box 741, Douglas, QA 31533 

Francois, Claudette, 524 Madison Avenue, Orlando, FL 32805 

Francois, Mary Ann F., 524 Madison Avenue, Orlando, FL 32805 

Francois, Vennia, 524 Madison Avenue, Orlando, FL 32805 

Franklin, Everett J., 167 Trudy Lane, McDonald, Tn 37353 

Franklin, Robert D., 5059 Cindy Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Frasure, Jason N., 9624 Old Qate Drive, Matthews, NC 28105 

Frazier, Amy, 15 Sunset Drive, Conneaut, OH 44030 

Frazier, Lisa K., 5749 S Lansing Way, Eglewood, CO 80111 

Fred, Kelli D., 1390 Belmont Lane, Helena, AL 35080 

Frederick, Joseph D., RD 1 Box 149-A, Roaring Spring, PA 16673 

Freeman, E. Shayne, Lee College Box 1614, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Freeman, Kara R., 5014 North 475 East, Leesburg, IN 46538 

Freitas, Jayme S., 4428 Sailor Court, Orlando, FL 32812 

French, Carolyn A., PO Box 608, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Frolander, Kimberly J., #7 Chatham Court East, Alabaster, AL 35007 

Frost, Stephen A., PO Box 4391, Sevierville, TN 

Frye, Vicki R., PO Box 645, Cumming, QA 30130 

Fulce, Catherine A., 18643 Las Flores, Fountain Valley, CA 92708 

Fulton, Arlette R., 1707 Qreendale Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Funderburk, Vivian L., 763 Howard Circle, SE, Cleveland, TN 37311 



Q 



Qabert, Stephanie J., 804 Lakeview Drive, Marysville, OH 43040 

Gabriel, Walter J, ,684 EstesRoad, Macon, QA 31210 

Qager, Amber L., 116 Elliot, north Cape, nj 08204 

Gains, Wayne S., 3620 n Ocoee #10, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Gall, Laura M., 3805 Charleston Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Gamberton, Jamilyn J., PO Box 48, High Springs, FL 32643 

Gamble, Melinda D., 900 Stratford Circle Apartment 11, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Gann, Jim E., 5899 Bates Pike SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Gamer, A.T., 2346 Interlackin Circle north, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Gamer, James D., 485 4th Street nE Apt. 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Qamer, Jeffrey P., 2180 Brentwood Est Apt. B, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Gamer, Paul A., P.O. Box 127, Sharpies, WV 25183 

Qamer, Shana R., 2346 Interlackin Circle North, Cleveland, Tn 37312 

Qarrard, Sandy R., Route 3 Box 154-A, Hayesville, NC 28904 

Garrett, Charlene R., 7039 Schwab Drive, Pensacola, FL 32504 

Garrett, San Juan D., 91 Knollwood Street, Springfield, MA 01104 

Garrison, Keith R., 2944 Adam Keeling Drive, Virginia Beach, VA 23454 

Garrison, Lenny B., 1900 Sunrise Drive, Madisonville, KY 42431 

Gastwirth, Jason M., 265 Birchfield Drive, Marietta, GA 30068 

Gastwirth, Mamee E., 265 Birchfield Drive, Marietta, QA 30068 

Gates, Clinton L., 101 Wisteria Court, Savannah, GA 31406 

Qehman, Rebecca A., 235 Blackhorse Road, Reinholds, PA 17569 

Qehret, Kendall L., 3901 Peru Circle, Pasadena, TX 77504 

Qelpi, Kendra, P.O. Box 5481, Ocala, FL 34479 

Qentes, Anthony C, 698 Tom Smith Road, Lilbum, GA 30247 

Gentry, Donald R., 1103 Maple Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Gentry, Ruth A., Route 4 Box 411-B, Athens, TN 37303 

Qeorgal, Andrew M., 2075 Clingan Drive #51, Cleveland, TN 37311 




FLOODING IN ST. LOUIS 

George, Arthur H., 1309 Park Avenue NW, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

George, Dana A., 1840 22nd Street #1, Cleveland, TN 37311 

George, Robert D., 781 n Fairview Avenue, Lebanon, OH 45036 

Gerhart, Cindy L., 342 S Crestline Blooming, Galion, OH 44833 

Gerken, Andrew M., Lee College, P.O. Box 1464, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Gerken, Eric D., 1932 Ohio Avenue nw, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Gerken, Mary W., 1932 Ohio Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Giannone, Lance K., Lee College, P.O. Box 1393, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Giannourakis, Tony G., 661 Village Green Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Gibby, Staci B., Route 1 Box 13888, Madisonville, TN 37354 

Gibson, Lori D., 118 Henry Avenue, Seneca, SC 29678 

Giddens, Emily C, 2231 NE 9th Terrace, Gainesville, FL 32609 

Gilbert, David R., 2403 Peerless Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Gilbert, Donald S., 166 Mill Creek Road, Piedmont, SC 29673 

Gilbert, Kristin E., 2403 Peerless Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Gilbert, Nathan R., 661 Brooklawn Trail, Cleveland, Tn 37323 

Gilbert, Phillip J., 9210 Stonemist Trace, Roswell, GA 30076 

Gilbert, Phyllis A., 634 Milam Street #66, Kingsport, Tn 37660 

Gilley, Mitzi L., 5426 Jaslie Lane, Charlotte, nc 28227 

Gilmer, Kenton L., Route 2 Box 262, Bryant, AL 35958 

Gilmer, Paul E., 126 West Tom Costline Road, Lankeland, FL 33809 

Giove, Joseph, 23309 Wilderness Walk Court, Gaithersburg, MD 20882 

Giron, Paula A., 3930 Sycamore Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Givens, Stephanie L., 155 Yancy Road, Maidson, AL 35758 

Glagau, Kevin R., 7386 Islington Avenue, Ontario, CAN Lwliwi 

Glass, Shannon D., Route 2 Box 475 A, Summerville, GA 30747 

Glasscock, Lara C, 7991 North Lee Highway, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Glaze, lvana L., Route 1 Box 134, Mount Airy, GA 30563 

Glover, Karen K., 2201 Halifax, Rocky Mount, NC 27803 

Goble, Rachel L., 640 SW 158 Lane, Sunrise, FL 33326 

Goddard, Damon J., 25518 Stome Mill, Spring, TX 77373 

Godwin, Janna L., 3811 Moran Road, Tampa, FL 33618 

Goff, John S., P.O. Box 793, Cleveland, Tn 37364 

Goff, Melanie A., 4011 Tomahawk Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Goff, Natalie J., 4011 Tomahawk Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Goff, Shelly E., 3675 Crown Colony Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Goforth, Stephanie D., 136 County Road 52, Athens, TN 37303 

Goins, Christina M., 10878 West Road, Harrison, OH 45030 

Goins, Jennifer L., 1978 Ladd Springs Road, Cleveland, Tn 37323 

Gold, Anita L., 1535 A Jordan Drive, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Golden, Kecia R., P.O. Box 3483, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Golden, Robert J.. 3601 Huntingridge Drive, High Point, NC 27265 

Gonzalez, Dorka L., 4320 NW 198 Terrace, Miami, FL 33055 

Gonzalez, Marcelo A., Casilla 5745 La Paz, Bolivia, S. America 

Gonzalez, Maricela H., 1910 Corpus Christi Street, Laredo, TX 78043 

Goodale, Angela F., Lee College, P.O. Box 1138, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Goodger, Brian K., 1754 Kinsmere Drive, new Port Richey, FL 34655 

Goodman, Marc K., 2806 Gardenia Avenue nw, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Goodman, Trista N., 2701 Bo Street SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Goodrich, Teresa L., 6430 NW Monticello Drive, Kansas City, MO 64151 

Gordon, Angela K., 262 Charlotte Street, Mulliken, Ml 48861 

Gossett, William B., 212 Brown Mountain Loop, Knoxville, Tn 37920 

Goude, Christopher D., 1159 Harrison Pike W #13, Cleveland, Tn 37311 

Grabensteder, Beth C, 18 Bobwhite Trail, Cartersville, GA 30120 

Graham, C.S., 5555 Hixson Pike #507, Hixson, Tn 37343 



258 Student Directory 



Graham, David T., 2582 Loring Road, Kennesaw. QA 30144 

Graham, Merlyn E., Lee College, P.O. Box 1227, Cleveland, TM 37320 

Grajales, Angelique, 528 ME Second Street, Deerfield Beach, FL 33441 

Granados, Ralph J., Box 1156, APO, AE 09470 

Grannan, Cletus J., 855 Mouse Creek Road, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Grannan, Jodie Y., 855 Mouse Creek Road, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Grantham, Gregory L., Lee College, P.O. Box 1886, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Graves, Donald L., 975 Old Chattanooga Pike, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Gray, David P., 109 Weeks Road ME, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Gray, Phebe, 1160 Peoples Street Apt. 11, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Greathouse, Tasha D., 7908 M Rome Avenue, Tampa, FL 33604 

Green, Charles J., 102 Phillips Street, Wrens, GA 30833 

Green, Christa L., 8497 Thunder Mountain Road, Juneau, AK 99801 

Green, David S., 1017 Plain Street, Newark, MY 14513 

Green, Douglas E., P.O. Box 747, Cassville, GA 30123 

Green, Raymond A., 8497 Thunder Mountain Road, Juneau, AK 99801 

Green, Sharon J., 6919 Deerwood Drive, Harrison, TM 37341 

Greenway, Shermande M., P.O. Box 747, Cassville, GA 30123 

Greer, Preton S., 3449 Fern Lea Road, Louisville, KY 40216 

Greer, William S., 1385 Dow Street SW, Christiansburg, VA 20473 

Gresham, Stephanie L., 2725 5000 Drive #6, Knoxville, TM 37781 

Grewe, Chester M., 1417 Creighton Avenue, Dayton, OH 45420 

Griffey, Amy L., 3209 Little John Circle, Cleveland, TM 37323 

Griffin, Martin D., 1222 Henley Country Road, Asheboro, MC 27203 

Griffin, Scott W., 1511 Silver Run Road, Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Griffis, Jana L., 811 Forest Avenue, Eastman, GA 31023 

Griffith, Darrell A., P.O. Box 354, Jacksboro, TM 37757 

Griffith, Edward S., 981 Live Oak Trail, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Griffiths, Megan R., 3335 Woodhaven Drive, Franklin, OH 45005 

Grigg, Jeffrey A., Lee College, P.O. Box 1600, Cleveland, TM 37320 

Gross, Holly M., 633 Broad Street MW Apt. 4, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Grubbs, Jason A., 749 W 80th Street, Hialeah, FL 33014 

Grundy, David H., 5340 Muskogean Street, Saint Augustine, FL 32092 

Grundy, Melanie J., Route 1 Box 304F, Calhoun, TM 37309 

Guadalupe, Jose E., 1510 Mohawk Court #4, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Guard, April L., 3809 Charleston Drive, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Guard, Blaine J., 3809 Charleston Drive, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Guinn, Daniel E., 1160 Tenth Street MW, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Gunderson, Kent A., 1707 Maple Street ME Apt. 5, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Gunderson, Todd R., 3415 Oakcrest Avenue #2, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Gurganus, Stacey L., 8804 Carters Cove Road, Suffolk, VA 23433 

Gust, Micole A., 266 Lake Breeze Circle, Lake Mary, FL 32746 



Gutizrrez, Gilbert A., 266 Lake Breeze Circle, Lake Mary, FL 32746 
Gwaltney, Shawna R., 212 Ardrey Lane, Austin, IM 47102 



H 




HILLARY RODHAM CLINTON 



Hagbert, Alicia P., 3525 Morth Ocoee Street #2, Cleveland. TM 37312 

Hagbert, Christina D., 1104 Frances Street, Burkburnett, TX 76354 

Hagberg, William G., 3525 Morth Ocoee Street #2, Cleveland. TM 37312 

Haight, Michael D., P.O. Box 83363, Baton Rouge. LA 70884 

Haight, Steven J., P.O. Box 83363, Baton Rouge, LA 70884 

Haines, Micholas D., 201 West 5th Street, Frederick, MD 21707 

Haines, Robert L., 1900 S Conway Road Apt., Orlando, FL 32812 

Halbrook, Sharon E., 634 Rock Shadow Court, Stone Mountain, GA 30087 

Hale, Arlin, Route 6 Box 6140, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Hall, Alfonzo L., 1220 Apt. 2 Highland, Cleveland, TM 3731 1 

Hall, Chad A., 4537 Heatherfield Lane, Pulaski, VA 24301 

Hall, Charles D., 2740 J. Mac Circle, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hall, Gretchen C, 4435 Freeman Road, Marietta, GA 30062 

Hall, Jason E., HCR 64 Box 284, Famer, TM 37333 

Hall, Marcia J., 510 Central Drive Apt. 502, Chattanooga, TM 3742 1 

Hall, Melissa O., 2324 Georgetown Road MW, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hall, Scott D., 8804 Finney Point Drive, Ooltewah, TM 37363 

Hall, Tami J., 708 Chewase Drive, Gatlinburg, TM 37738 

Halter, Frederick R., 712 Holley Drive, Gainesville, GA 40301 

Hamblin, Jonathan M., 13 Green Hills Drive, Lancaster, PA 17603 

Hamby, Harold D., 4514 Patrick Drive, Kennesaw, GA 30144 

Hamby, Troy L., 1519 Dual Highway, Hagerstown, MD 21740 

Hames, Joshua P., 1265 Hopewell Crest, Alpharetta. GA 30201 

Hamilton, Gregory C, 2506 Pine Drive ME, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Hamilton, Michael S., Lee College, P.O. Box 1237, Cleveland, TM 37320 

Hamilton, Randall R., 2009 Povo Road, Madisonville, TM 37354 

Hamilton, Troy D., 6648 Declaration Drive, Hixson, TM 37343 

Hammond, Arretta D., 189 Pinewood Lane, Winter Haven, FL 33881 

Hammond, Sheridan, 3 Lyman Hall, Savannah, GA 31410 

Hammontree, Melody A., 3473 Rauschenberg Road M, Dalton, GA 30721 

Hamons, Deanna L., 965 Holiday Drive, Willard, OH 44890 

Hamons, Derek C, 965 Holiday Drive, Willard, OH 44890 

Hamons, Todd M., 4075 Bevier Road, Willard, OH 44890 

Hampton, Jason R., 3288 W Oregon, Lapeer, Ml 48446 

Hampton, Shannon R., 242 County Road 618, Athens, TM 37303 

Hamrick, David A., Lee College, P.O. Box 1058, Cleveland, TM 37320 

Hamrick, Philip M., 105 Championship Drive, Athens, GA 30607 

Hancock, Stacey R., P.O. Box 883. Clear Lake, SD 57226 

Hand, April A., 128 Jacquelyn Drive, Savannah, GA 31406 

Hand, William D., 1950 Cherry Street ME Apt., Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hande, Shawn C, 14652 Irene, Southgate. Ml 48195 

Haney, Stephanie M., 404 Vega Road, Meansville, GA 30256 

Hankins, Jeffrey M., 4017 Cash Drive, Jackson, Ml 49201 

Hanley, Howard D., 8361 Rendall Court, Hixson, TM 37343 

Hanners, Ronald D., 3850-B Cedar Avenue MW, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hanrahan, Matthew J., 211 Hillcrest Drive, Calhoun, GA 30701 

Hanson, Mancy C, 11227 Pointe Court, St. Louis. MO 63127 

Harden, Amanda L., 688 Pickett Post Road, Walhalla, SC 29691 

Harding, Stephen C, 2608 Raspberry, Pasadena, TX 77502 

Harkins, Barry D., 308 S Severn Circle, Easley. SC 29640 

Harmon, Michael L., 1615 W 8th Avenue, Floral, AL 36442 

Hamed, Britaney M., P.O. Box 1524, Cleveland, TM 37364 

Harp, Angela J., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Haip. Loyd J., Route 2 Box 31B, Seminole, OK 74868 

Harper, Misty M., 51 Carlos Road, Odum, GA 31555 

Harrell, Janese A.. 10733 White Hall Road, Hagerstown, MD 21740 

Harris, Denise L., 620 Ross Street, Burlington, MC 27217 

Harris, Jan E., 409 OHem Court, Stone Mountain. GA 30088 

Harris, Jennier D., Route 17 Box 198, Sharpies, WV 25183 

Harris, Lucinda Y., 3206 Meedlewood Lane, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Harris, Melinda S., 2018 Highland Drive. Prosser, WA 99350 

Harris, Phillip L., 109 Hillcrest Drive, Simpsonville, SC 29681 

Harrup, Matthew J., 4126 MW Claymont Drive, Kansas City, MO 64116 

Hart, Deborah J., 1143 Valley Head Road, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Hart, Lauren P., 20 Woodridge, Tusculoosa, AL 35406 

Hartschenko, Michael V., 40 Beam Avenue, Jackson, MJ 08527 

Hatcher, Christina D„ 7222 Hudson Avenue, Hudson, FL 34667 

Hatcher, Joseph L., Usmca-Bhr Box 1337, APO Mew York. MY 09034 

Hatfield, Jeremy S., Route 2, Box 362, Greenville, KY 42345 

Hatfield, John W., 14333 Tulip Tree Drive, Mew Buffalo, Ml 49117 

Haun, David T., 702 Calm Drive, Brandon, FL 33511 

Havener, Charlotte D., 12022 County Road 91, Lillian, AL 36549 

Havener, James M.. 12022 County Road 91. Lillian. AL 36549 

Hayes, Amie K., 3040 Chin Chapel Road. Flowermound. TX 75028 

Haymon, Gary C, P.O. Box 466, Rainsville. AL 35986 

Hays, Luther J., 636 A Beech Circle, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hays, Serena K., 2120 Parker Street ME, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hebert, Shannon M., 17135 Charlton Road, Baker, LA 70714 

Hedges, Matalie S., 2532 Partridge Drive, Winter Haven, FL 33884 

Hedrick, Colby A., P.O. Box 247, Parsons, WV 26287 

Heeren, Thomas M., 202 7th Street, Delaware City, DE 19706 

Heid, Paul C, 66066 Haven Ridge. Lenox. Ml 48050 

Heineman, Kimberly A., 705 Church Street SE, Cleveland, TM 3731 1 

Heineman, Richard D., 705 Church Street SE, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Helms, Melody D., P.O. Box 4391, Sevierville. TM 37864 

Helton, Randy L., Lee College Box 1505, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Hemphill, Christopher M., 2715 Beaver Creek Crossin. Powder Springs, GA 30073 

Henderson, Tanya L., 1006 E 108th Avenue, Tampa, FL 33612 

Hendren, Jason L., 6814 Tryon Road. Cary, MC 27511 

Hendrix, Hilary P., P.O. Box 4391. Sevierville, TM 37864 

Heneisen, Kendra D., 1119 East 68th Street, Savannah, GA 31404 

Henry, Bryan R., 17077 Valade, Riverview, Ml 48192 

Henry, Meredith L., 2953 Christopher Court, Marietta. GA 30062 

Henry, Shannon D.. 1702 Crow Valley Road, Dalton. GA 30720 



Student Pi 





JUDGE RUTH BADER GINSBURG 

Henshaw, Bill F., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hensley, Stacie L., 7615 Harper Road, Hixson, TN 37343 

Henson, Paul D., Lee College Box 1704, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Herd, Robin V., Lee College Box 177, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Heredia, Joel D., 15827 Mauna Loa Street, Hesperia, CA 92345 

Hernandez, Quillermo, 3170 SW 113 Avenue, Miami, FL 33165 

Hersey, Priscilla D., 332 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hershman, Anna E., 9109 Mapleton Road, Richmond, VA 23229 

Hersom, Aaron S., Route 1 Box 176, Springfield, ME 04487 

Hersom, April R., RR 1 Box 176, Springfield, ME 04487 

Hewitt, Benjamin J., 196 Kyle Lake Lane SE, Cleveland, TM 37320 

Heyman, Nathan S., 5602 Asheford Lane, Marietta, QA 30068 

Hicks, Edward n., 4818 Camellia, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Higginbotham, Susan R., 4701 Quinn Drive, Louisville, KY 40216 

Higgins, Bethany A., 178 Phillips Drive, NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Higgins, Chad B., HC 04, Box 9774-A, Palmer, AK 99645 

Higgins, Yaunette S., HC04, Box 9774-A, Palmer, AK 99645 

Highsmith, LaShea Q., 1806 Georgetown Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Highsmith, Richard W., 1806 Georgetown Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hightower, Wiliam J., 2925 Woodlawn Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hill, Arnold W., 311 Qlasgo Road, Cary, NC 27511 

Hill, Jenny W., 485 Fincher Road, Pauline, SC 29374 

Hill, Matthew T., 3405 Detroit, Dearborn, Ml 48124 

Hill, Norma T., 432 Apache Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hitte, Stacie L., 927 South 13th Street, Hamilton, OH 45011 

Hobbs, Chad L., P.O. Box 99, Ideal, QA 31041 

Hobson, George M., 5812 Bonanza Drive #47, Haltom City, TX 76137 

Hodges, Amy L., 2067 Woodvale Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hodges, Dan M., 5643 Aven Road, Marietta, GA 30068 

Hodges, Elio O., 17 Edgewood Drive, Hampton, VA 23666 

Hodges, Gregory S., 1205 Cookdale Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hodges, Laura B., 2104 Linde Street NW, Huntsville, AL 35810 

Hodo, Jennifer L., 745 Mimosa Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hodo, Rachael E., 745 Mimosa Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hofmeister, Robert H., 175 Brookside Trace, Fayetteville, GA 30214 

Hogue, Christina F., 2965 Oak Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hohn, Tracy M., 433 Worth Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 



Holcomb, Thomas E., 580 Trunk Street Apartment B, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Holder, Jeannie E., 3910 Churchill Road, Chattanooga, TN 37406 

Holder, Kenneth G., Box 3029, APO, NY 00000 

Holder, Lucia I., 1705 Clemer Street #3, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Holland, Jennifer A., 3626 North Ocoee Street Apartment, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Holland, Steven R., 3226 North Ocoee Apartment #4, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hollar, Bruce A., Lee College Box 145, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Holloway, Cheryl E., 3843 Woodcrest Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Holman, Scot C, P.O. Box 429, Woodstock, GA 30188 

Holt, J. Abigail, 5788 Musket Lane, Stone Mtn., GA 30087 

Holt, Jeremy W., 204 E 4th Street, Brookport, 1L 62910 

Holtrey, Reggie A., 1120 Kirby Road, Lebanon, OH 45036 

Honda, Masahiro, 3634 Stephens Road NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Honeycutt, Jill N., 13721 Camp Kananta Rd., Wake Forest, NC 27587 

Hoo-Mook, Andrew J., 13255 SW 88th Lane #305, Miami, FL 33186 

Hoo-Mook, Penelope A., 13255 SW 88th Lane #305, Miami, FL 33186 

Hooper, Chad L., 1400 Viola Drive, Brandon, FL 33511 

Hooper, Kurt L., 9258 Gardenia Avenue, Fountain Valley, CA 92708 

Hooper, Nancy L., P.O. Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Hooper, Nichola R., 1400 Viola Drive, Brandon, FL 33511 

Hopkins, Amy L., 715 West Street, Dover, DE 19901 

Hopkins, Jason L., 715 West Street, Dover, DE 19901 

Hopkins, Timothy M., 3978 Schroeder Drive, Hamilton, OH 45011 

Hopper, Karen A., 4924 Pine Trail Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hori, Hiroshi, 1-5-20-801, Itami Hyogo, Japan 664 

Home, Carmen E., 189 Live Oak Trail NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Home, S.W., 189 Live Oak Trail NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Horstmann, Kimberly M., 140 6th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Horton, Johnathan W., 1555 Chambliss Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 

House, Daniel B., 3190 60th Street SW, Naples, FL 33999 

Howard, Brian A., 889 Georgia Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Howard, Vanessa D., 7504 Marathon Drive, Biloxi, MS 39532 

Howell, Charles A., 2971 Old Jonesboro Road, Atlanta, GA 30315 

Howell, Jamie L., 411 Lowell Lane, Albany, GA 31707 

Howell, Penny R., 70349 Mouse Creek Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Howell, Rebekah E., 2114 Knollwood Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hoyt, Jason E., P.O. Box 2994, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Hubay, Aimee C, 6104 W Bob Head Road, Plant City, FL 33565 

Hubbard, Brian D., 7 Williamson Drive #7, Williamson, GA 30292 

Hudson, Kerri D., 132 Dixon Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hudson, Kevin D., 132 Dixon Drive Ne, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Huey, Terry E., 1260 Westover Trace, Acworth, GA 30101 

Huffstutler, Gail R., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hughes, Angela J., P.O. Box 3472, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Hughes, Anita F., 1432 Fairoak Lane, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hughes, Cuba N., Route 2 Box 909, Lake Park, GA 31636 

Hughes, Raiford H., 1420 Fair Oaks Lane, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hughes, Sabrina G., 1221 Kimbrough Avenue, Etowah, TN 37331 

Hulstein, Jeffrey L., 3490 Crown Colony Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Humphres, Ellis O., Lee College Box 1864, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Humphrey, Billy R., 1205 Oakwood Road, Glen Bumie, MD 21061 

Humphries, Ricky R., 450 4th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Hunter, Robert W., 6262 142nd Avenue N, Clearwater, FL 34620 

Hurley, Christopher M., P.O. Box 32, Hardy, KY 41531 

Hurst, Jerry L., Lee College Box 1363, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Hurst, Stephanie T., 8930 Pickens Gap Road, Knoxville, TN 37920 

Hurt, Jonathan R., 4027 Tomahawk Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hurt, Stephanie K., 4027 Tomahawk Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Hutto, Starla F„ 118 Wilburn Avenue, Duncan, SC 29334 

Hyatt, Murray L., 181 Leisure Cove Drive, LaGrange, GA 30240 

Hyde, Brandon S., 804 Buckskin Court, Kokomo, IN 46902 



I 



Ingle, Alline L., 890 8th Street SE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ingram, G.S., 640 Tidwell Road, Alpharetta, GA 30201 
Isaacs, Gregory A., 3008 Acoma Drive, Indianapolis, IN 46236 
Isaacs, Rebecca L., 3534 E US 22 & 3, Morrow, OH 45152 
Isham, Rick A., 1804 N 28th Street, Terre Haute, IN 47804 
Isom, Stacey K., HC 04 Box 9774-A, Palmer, AK 99645 
lstomin, Anna, 2377 Old Parksville, Cleveland, TN 37312 
lto, Keichiro c/o 503 S Townville Street, Seneca, SC 29678 
Ivey, Sherrie N., Route 1 Box 85, Kittrell, NC 27544 



Jackson, Grace Y., 3436 W Walton Blvd., Waterford, Ml 48329 
Jackson, Rachel L., French Harbour, Roatan, Hondorus, Central America 
Jackson, Richard G., Route 1 Box 47-B, Hardeeville, SC 29927 
Jackson, Stephanie J., 3697 Sourwood Trail, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Jackson, Tammy R., Route 1 Box 47-B, Hardeeville, SC 29927 
Jacobs, Alexandra E., 1150 McFarland HS-12, Morristown, TN 37814 
Jacobsen, William D., 1707 Maple Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
James, Rebecca L., 3683 Cosmos Street, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 
James, Rosilyn K., Route 1 Box 172, Bassett, VA 24055 
Jarrell, Tammy K., 1954 Ohio Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jarrell, Tommy D., 1954 Ohio Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jean-Jacques, Gerald, 3340 Sharp Avenue SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Jefferson, John W., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland ,TN 37311 
Jenkins, Christopher D., P.O. Box 3212, Concord, NC 28025 
Jenkins, Danny L., Lee College Box 452, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jenkins, David C, 633 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Jenkins, Jason D., 19021 LaTung Road, Covington, LA 70433 
Jenkins, Josie M., P.O. Box 2414, Covington, LA 70434 
Jenkins, Matthew B., 4648 Vance Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Jenkins, Rebecca L., 1060 Tasso Lane, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Jenkins, William L., 8191 Varina Road, Richmond, VA 23231 
Jennings, Andrea K., 13003 Ellesmere. Houston, TX 77015 




Jennings, Michael A., 140 Auburn Place, Frederick, MD 21702 

Jemigan, John A., 3728 Spearmen Drive, Hoover, AL 35216 

Jeter, Jerry J., Route 3 Box 703-B, Jay, FL 32565 

Johns, Anthony W., Lee College Box 1512, Cleveland, Til 37320 

Johns, Q. Marie, 1242 Crown Street, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Johnson, Beverly F., 2011 Quail Hollow, Cleveland, TM 37312 

Johnson, C. Melissa, 3560 Timberhill Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Johnson, Carmen L., 5075 Sparrows Point Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Johnson, Eric S., 1926 Leather Wood Manor, Bluefield, VA 24605 

Johnson, James C, 28 S 6th Street, Miamisburg, OH 45342 

Johnson, Julie, Route 1 Box 171A, Meadowbridge, WV 25976 

Johnson, Kerry M., 3802 Qlenngary Avenue, Kalamazoo, Ml 49007 

Johnson, Patrottne D., 302 N 16th, Richmond, in 47374 

Johnson, Regina W., 1150 20th Street ME, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Johnson, Reginald L., 4 Spring, Cartersville, QA 30120 

Johnson, Sharon Y., 1915 Sandra Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Johnson, Travis C, 801 NE 11th Street, Homestead, FL 33030 

Jones, Brian K., 1208 Bennett Circle, Alabaster, AL 35007 

Jones, Candace M., 1308 Tomahawk Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Jones, Carl R., 2 Miller Court, Federicksburg, VA 22401 

Jones, Christina M., 216 Lake Hobbs Road, Lutz, FL 33549 

Jones, Eddie L., 105 Leaf Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Jones, Emily A., 5105 Jay White Road, Oakwood, QA 30566 

Jones, Gary D., R.R. 6 Box 1134, Danville, VA 24541 

Jones, John E., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Jones, John P., 7194 Prospect Drive, Thurmont, MD 21788 

Jones, Jonna A., P.O. Box 385, Winfield, AL 35594 

Jones, Karen J., Route 3 Box 567-3, Marion, VA 24354 

Jones, Rebecca L., Route 3 Box 567-3, Marion, VA 24354 

Jones, Ruth J., 10709 Murr Way, Houston, TX 77048 

Jones, Ruth L., 2021 Rigby Street, Montgomery, AL 36110 

Jones, Stephanie D., 1208 Tomahawk Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Jones, Steven H., Lee College, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Joyce, James D., 1415 S St. Louis, Tulsa, OK 74120 

Joyner, Angela D., Box 278, Bells Island, Currituck, NC 27929 

Justice, Bryce D., 109 Hillview Drive, LaVerge, TN 37086 

Justice, Timothy W., 10585 Lithopolis Road, Canal Winchester, OH 43110 



K 



Kafantaris, Qus M., 7586 Daytona Drive, Parma, OH 44134 

Kahrs, Michael A., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Kaplan, Dana L., 2 Hudson Street, Crisfield, MD 21817 

Karabensh, Sherry L., P.O. Box 4844, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Karick, Tera C, 701 Main Street, Denver, PA 17517 

Kauffmann, Melissa J., 12351 County Road 91, Lilian, AL 36549 

Kaylor, Chad M., 2501 White Oak Valley Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Keen, David A., 4938 Laurel Springs Drive, Roswell, QA 30075 

Keen, Deborah J., P.O. Box 282, Benton, KY 42025 

Keen, Lori V., P.O. Box 240, Old Town, FL 32680 

Keeran, Susan M., 117 Brown Street, Benton Ridge, OH 45816 

Keith, Richard K., 2557 Riverglen Circle, Atlanta, QA 30338 

Keller, Eston M., Route 10, 75 Woodgate Road, Ringgold, QA 30736 

Kellermann, Tracey A., 10601 Theyer Court, St. Louis, MO 63123 

Kelly, John F., P.O. Box 216, Independence VA 24348 

Kelly, Kelee N., Route 4 Box 776, Callahan, FL 32011 

Kemerling, William E., 1136 Oak Drive, Dover, DE 19901 

Kemper, Stacie K., 595 Basil Street, Springboro, OH 45066 

Kennard, Sandra L., 3970 RD. 10, Bellefontaine, OH 43311 

Kennedy, Brian C, 2235 Kilmory Drive, Kennesaw, QA 30144 

Kennedy, Emily M., 18 Tara Avenue, Taylors, SC 29630 

Kennedy, Erich T., 104 Wood Ridge Lane, Oak Ridge, TN 37830 

Kewon, April L., 200 Acker Road, Anderson, SC 29624 

Kidd, Matthew B., P.O. Box 54, Bastian, VA 24314 

Kilbum, Angela L., Route 2 Box 50, Oran, MO 63771 

Kile, David C, Route 3 Box 489-A, Leesburg, QA 31763 

Kinder, Scott C, 2035 West Lake Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

King, Elizabeth A., P.O. Box 1105, Qroton, MA 01450 

King, Jennifer L., 392 Main Street, Waterville, ME 04901 

King, Joel S., 110 Chartwell Point Road, Seneca, SC 29678 

King, Kevin L., 26100 Pineridge Drive, West Harrison, IN 47060 

King, Lance E., Stage Road, Plalnfield, NH 03781 

King, Michael S., 1810 Alpine Court, Cleveland, TN 37311 

King, Patricia A., Route 2 Box 115, Decatur, TN 37322 

King, Wallace L., 106 Klien Street, Walterboro, SC 29488 

Kinser, Kelly A., 512 Petteway Drive, Lakeland, FL 33805 

Kinsey, Daniel E., 1131 Hamilton Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Kinzer, Steven L., 509 Sycamore Drive, Circleville, OH 43113 

Kirschmann, Michael F., 3316 Steeple Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Kitchens, Terry M., Route 3 Box 198, Hayesville, NC 28904 

Kite, Kimberly S., 426 State Street, Conneaut, OH 44030 

Kittridge, Paul S., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Klicko, Chris J., 3670 Belle Qlade Trail, Lithonia, QA 30058 

Knebel, Kathy A., 4406 Bon Aire Blvd., Charleston, SC 29418 

Knight, David, 2305 Shannodale Lane, Dalton, QA 30722 

Knight, Kasey N., 127 Oak Ridge Drive, Monroe, QA 30655 

Knight, Leigh E., Route 11 Box 393, Lake City, FL 32055 

Knight, Monica M., 250 Centenary Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Knowles, Gerald H., 602 Waldrop Avenue, Douglas, QA 31533 

Knowles, Tina R., Route 7 Box 2785, Ringgold, QA 30736 

Knox, Hoyt L., P.O. Box 436, Etowah, TN 37331 

Knox, Rodney J., 4093 Johns Street, Lilbum, GA 30247 

Kohler-Edwards, David E., Lee College Box 328, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Kozak, Karina V., 326 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Kreider, Cheryl D., Lee College Box 337, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Kreuzer, Michelle L., 6395 Havens Road, Blacklick, OH 43004 

Kuenn, Kristin, 409 Canterbury Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561 

Kuweruza, Anderson N., P.O. Box 2078, Central Africa 

Kyle, David L., P.O. Box 311, Capshaw, AL 36067 



Labbous, Rachel L., 124 Melmar Drive, Prattville, AL 36067 

Lacy, Steven R., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Lafevers, Mindy L., 3278 Downs Cove Road, Windermere, FL 34786 

Lafountaine, Matthew M., 4345 Inveraray Walk, Roswell, QA 30075 

Lagle, Brandon L., 308 Maxwell Road SE, Bessemer, AL 35023 

Lakins, Qina C, 8816 Mallow Drive, Knoxville, TN 37922 

Lamb, Amy J., 3544 Karen Parkway Apt, Waterford, Ml 48328 

Lambert, Stacey L., 658 Lorraine Drive, Valparaiso, IN 46383 

Lancaster, Jami B., Route 3 Box 306, Cleveland, TN 3731 1 

Lancaster, Kristina D., 1007 Ingle Drive NW C, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Landers, Christy R., 857 Lakeshore Road, Danridge, TN 37725 

Landrus, Jennifer E., 6910 Ontario Street, Springfield, VA 22152 

Lane, Cynthia M., 3933 Dijon Drive, Orlando. FL 32808 

Lane, Kenneth, 1819 Janis, Killeen, TX 76541 

Lane, Stephen J., 6325 Basehore Road, Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 

Lang, Keisha L., 503 Windsor Road, Savannah, QA 31419 

Langdon, Mark A., Route 3 Box 380, Colquitt, QA 31737 

Lange, Sheri J., Route 1 Box 374 C-l, Pickton, TX 75471 

Langford, Jimmy C, Route 1 Box 380. Bryceville, FL 32009 

Langford, Michael C, P.O. Box 4385, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Langford, Wendy K., P.O. Box 4385, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Lanham, Eric D., 4404 Covington Street, Suiteland, MD 20706 

Larson, Brandon K., 977 Mill Creek Run, Suwannee, QA 30174 

Larson, Eric C, 736 Hiwassee Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Lasiter, Mark C, 503 Pinegate Road, Peachtree City, QA 30269 

Laughlin, Kristen A., 20 Nottingham Drive, Jefferson, MA 01522 

Lawrence, Dale F., 1230 18th Avenue, East Moline, IL 61244 

Lawrence, Preston E., 1049 Vaughn Street, Aurora. CO 80011 

Lawrence, Tammy L., 85 Myrtie Avenue, Newark, OH 43055 

Lawry, Scott R., 1029 Acateka Road, Schenectady, NY 12309 

Lawson, Aaron Q.. 1101 Birch Street, Broomfield, CO 80020 

Lawson, Deidra A., 2911 Lonesome Road, Albany, GA 31707 

Lawson, Judith A., 4216 Mary Lynn Drive, Des Moines, IA 50322 

Lawson, Todd L., 1101 Birch Street, Broomfield, CO 80020 

Lawson, William M., 1410 Sharon Avenue, Albany, GA 31707 

Lazenby, David M., 923 Hancock Road NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Lazenby, Tanya M., P.O. Box 5792, Cleveland, TN 37320 

LaFerry, Scott A.. P.O. Box 90046, Cleveland, TN 37312 

LaRock, Kathleen R., Lee College Box 2015. Cleveland, TN 37320 

LeBlanc, Cara A., 878 Union Street, Leominster, MA 01453 

Ledbetter, James M., 1446 Halpin Road, Clarksville, OH 45113 

Ledford, Ann C, 901 Emmett Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ledford, Carla J., Route 1 Box 450, Ocoee, TN 37361 

Lee, Danny R., Norwood Road, Pikeville, TN 37367 

Lee, Elizabeth H., 200 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lee, Gregory F., Box 692, Seg Harbor, NY 11963 

Lee, Wayne H., 16105 Warden Place, Tampa, FL 33647 

Leffew, Tanya K., 228 Old Parksville Trail, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Lefler, Billie J., 312 Wassona Drive, Marion, VA 24354 

Leggett, Craig R.. Route 1 Box 70, Heidelberg, MS 39439 

Leitner, Jennifer L., 575 Northview Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Lemons, Sherry E., Route 4 Box 330, Athens, TN 37303 

Leon, Tania S., 3314 Morning Star Drive, Mississauga, Ontario L4T 1X7 

Lepper, Jamie A., 793 Albert Street, Port Elgin, Ontario N0H 2C4 

LeRoy, Dara R., P.O. Box 803, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Lester, Michelle J., 220 Heritage Way, Fayetteville, QA 30217 

Letu, Bradley W., P.O. Box 1231, Hernando. FL 32642 

Lewis, Dallas R., 242 S Channel Haven Drive, Wilmington, NC 28409 

Lewis, Donald, 2190 Richey Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lewis, Jill D., P.O. Box 7063, Qroton, CT 06340 

Lewis, Rochelle L., 136 Beaver Ridge Circle, Macon, QA 31210 

Lewis, William B., 2919 Finch Drive, Danville, VA 24540 

Liberate Sophia, 1425 Grand Concourse #1-F. Bronx, NY 10452 

Liebe, April S.. 125 Lindsey Street, Statesville, NC 28677 

Liechty, Elizabeth R., 3443 Mai Kai Drive. Pensacola, FL 32526 

Liles, Carrie R., 153 7th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Liles, Velvet S.. 153 7th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lindberg, Jennier J., 155 Yancy Road, Madison, AL 35758 

Liner, Kenneth E., 147 Sunset Lane NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Link, Patricia D., 1202 16th Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Little, Carol E., 11136 Pleasant Forest Drive, Knoxville, TN 37922 

Little, James D., 225 Embassy Court NW, Atlanta, QA 30328 

Liu, Qingchen, 230 14th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Livaudais, Charlene M., 3614 S Bowden Road, Jacksonville, FL 32216 

Livingston, Michael D., 3644 Hoffman Mill Road, Hampstead. MD 21074 

Lloyd, Donna J., 755 Howard Circle SE #1, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lobaugh, Jeffrey A., 307 East F Street, Shelton, WA 98584 

Loftis, Tricia R., 2505 Elaine Court, Kokomo, IN 46902 

Logan, Allison R., 2325 Victory Palm Drive, Edgewater, FL 32141 

Logan, Jason E., P.O. Box 1324, New Smyrna Beach. FL 32170 

Lombard, Anthony L., 2505 Hawksbury Lane, Birmingham. AL 35226 

Lombard, Dana M., 972 Wedgewood Drive, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Lombard, Sabrina N., 433 Worth Street NW #2, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Lonas. Carissa D.. 319 Robin Lane NW. Cleveland, TN 37312 

Long, Corrie S., 13855 Plank Road, Baker, LA 70714 

Long, Julie, 471 S County Road 400 W, Connersville, IN 47331 

Longsworth, Keli M., 405 Fairfield Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Lopez, April C, 923 Stone Crest Circle, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Lopez, David F., 67 Qamer Road, Waldorf. MD 20601 

Lopez, Raul E., 923 Stone Crest Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Lopez, Yanina L., Lee College Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Lorence, Rebecca D., 3623 NE Mooreland Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Lovelace, Abbi S., 1040 Wessex Lane, Virginia Beach, VA 23464 

Lovins, Michelle L., 12100 NW 14th Street, Pembroke Pines, FL 33026 

Lowe, Jason P., 4611 Gov. House Drive, Huntsville, AL 35805 

Lowther, Brandon L.. 12402 Lake Lurleen Road, Coker, AL 35452 

Lozano, Omar, Route 15 Box 7260 N, Mission. TX 78572 



Student Direct orv 261 



Luallen, Joy, 1625 Wiltshire Road, Salisbury, NC 28144 
Lucke, George E., 1729 East Elm Street, Scranton, PA 18505 
Lundy, Jennifer D., 4045 Forestview Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lundy, Melissa M., 4045 Forestview Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Lyle, Chris E„ 640 N Broad Street Apt. B, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Lynn, Jennifer D., 8210 Chestnut Forest Drive, Houston, TX 77088 
Lyons, Rebecca A., 8334 Lyric Drive, Pensacola, FL 32514 
Lyss, Renee J., 2330 31st Street A, Moline, IL 61265 



M 



Macchi, Adam S., 7 Wooden Shoe Lane, Longwood, FL 32750 
Mack, Eugene K., 655 5th Street NW Apt. 3, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Mack, Waveen, 655 5th Street NW Apt. 3, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Magana, Juan M., 1355 Village Oaks Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Maggard, Robert W., 5273 Boehm Drive, Fairfield, OH 45014 
Magloire, Querino, 3340 Sharpe Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Mahugh, Heidi D., 965 Cauthen Court, Marietta, QA 30067 
Malloy, Allan H., 2905 Fine Grove Court, Marietta, QA 30067 
Malone, Christina M., 1465 Clayton Street, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Mangold, Christen, K., 5101 Breezeway Drive, Toledo, OH 43613 
Manis, Cheryl L., Route 3 Box 237-1, Decatur, TN 37322 
Manis, Joseph W., Route 3 Box 237-1, Decatur, TN 37322 
Manley, Julie M., Lee College, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Manning, Olivia M., 306 Lochnell Drive, Houston, TX 77062 
Manning-Vamer, Jenny L„ 3736 Keri Lane Apt. 23, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Manuel, Andrea M., 13604 Wentworth S, Riverdale, IL 60627 
Maready, Lydia S„ P.O. Box 371, Beulaville, NC 28518 
Marion, Jason K., 3128 NW 51st Place, Gainesville, FL 32605 
Marks, Johnna L., 323 N 19th Avenue, Bozeman, MT 59715 
Marler, James H., 5671 Morlee Drive S, Mobile, AL 36618 
Marshall, Katrina A., Lee College Box 226, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Martin, August W„ 3800 McQinnis Drive, Juneau, AK 99801 
Martin, Bethany J., Lee College Box 1918, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Martin, Bethany L., 5120 Central Avenue, Portage, IN 46368 
Martin, Brenda M., 201-B Robin Lane NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Martin, Carolyn J., 1604 Pump Road, Richmond, VA 23233 




1993 WORLD SERIES 



Martin, Christie L., 6892 Chillingsworth Circle NW, Canton, OH 44718 

Martin, Patience L., 4110 Beachwood Road, Baltimore, MD 21222 

Martin, Robert L., 230 18th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Martin, Stephen P., 11 Valley Road, St. Charles, MO 63303 

Martineau, Danny R., Lee College Box 1368, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Martinez, Joni L., Lee College Box 855, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Martinez, Joseph R., 1157 Via Dolorosa, San Lorenzo, CA 94580 

Martinez, Penny L., 484 Evergreen Drive, Forest Park, GA 30050 

Marvin, Theresa J., 40716 Ranch Road, Slidell, LA 70461 

Massengill, Robert V., 848 3rd Avenue NW, Arab, AL 35016 

Massengill, Sheila M., 412 N Channel Drive, Wrightsville Beach, NC 28480 

Massey, Darren L., Lee College Box 929, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Massie, Darin D., 216 Red Toad Road, Northeast, MD 21901 

Matthews, Vanessa A., Route 1 Box 313, Hookerton, NC 28538 

Mattox, Stephanie M., 6008 Chamonix Court, Orlando, FL 32808 

Mattson, Debbie M., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mattson, John D., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Maxwell, Grace A., 1410 S 23rd Avenue, Hollywood, FL 33020 

Maxwell, Raymond R., 2066 Kinridge Trail, Marietta, GA 30062 

May, Ryan D., 2939 Riverside Drive, Lake Station, IN 46405 

Mayes, Brett F., 25035 Montebello Drive, Woodhaven, Ml 48183 

Mayes, David J., 2821 Bagley Drive, Kokomo, IN 46902 

Maynard, Christopher A., 924 Terral Street, Jena, LA 71342 

Maynard, Dwayne D., 14458 Delmar Drive, Woodbridge, VA 22193 

Maynor, Mattison, B., Route 2 Box 281, Benton, TN 37307 

Maze, Jonathan E., P.O. Box 181, Kimberly, AL 35091 

Mccaine, Angela S., 1705 Linda Lane, Rossville, GA 30741 

NcAbee Kenneth M., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

McAuley, Eric M., 202 41 Avenue, Greeley, CO 80634 

McBride, Holly L., Route 4 Box 261, Galax, VA 24333 

McBryar, Tara N., 1901 Foxfire Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McCain, Georgia F., 1705 Linda Lane, Rossville, GA 30741 

McCalister, Gayla R., 2067 Woodvale Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

McCall, Robert S., 154 Moore Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McCarn, Eric B., 4038 Winding Way, Macon, GA 31204 

McClain, Mac D., 3110 Chestnut Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McClung, Alan G„ 3499 Williamsburg Road, Cleveland, TN 37323 

McClure, Elizabeth J., P.O. Box 333, Benton, TN 37307 

McClure, Monty R., 4320 Trickum Road, Marietta, GA 30066 

McClure, Robin M., 28 Wilderness Park, Clarenoon, PA 16313 

McConnell, Brett I., 5762 Candies Creek, Charleston, TN 37310 

McCormick, Carolyn M., 4200 Davison Road, Lapeer, MI 48446 

McCormick, Hunter O., 1950 Biscayne Drive, Winter Park, FL 32790 

McCoy, Harless H., 425 Crest Drive SW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

McCranie, Melissa A., Route 7 Box 7198-B, Chatsworth, GA 30705 

McCrary, Elizabeth F., Route 1 Box 315, Benton, TN 37303 

McCreadie, Heather A., 8526 Burnett Road, Clay, NY 13041 

McCuan, Timothy A., 5250 River Road, Sodua, MI 49126 

McCullough, Blair T., 5280 Chemin De Vie, Atlanta, GA 30342 

McDonald, Jodie L., 1407 Dennbriar Drive, Concord, NC 28027 

McFarland, Reuel A., 23 Sunnybrook Drive, Newnan, GA 30263 

McGehee, Malcolm C, 3314 Steeple Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McGlamery, Kevin M., 4635 Wilson Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McGuffey, Amy M., 7111 Birnamwood Drive, Louisville, KY 40258 

McGuffey, Charles S., 2418 Elam Lane, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

McGuffey, Norman T., 5592 Ramsey Street, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McGuire, Mary E., 2906 Westmore Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37404 

McGuire, Michelle D., 1509 Everhart Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

McHam, Ashley D., 4417 Rocky River Road, Charlotte, NC 28215 

McHugh, Michelle L., 10976 Forest Oaks Drive, Chardon, OH 44024 

Mcintosh, Crystal L., RR 1 Box 156-A, Paris Crossing, IN 47270 

McKay, Kimberly D., 2804 E Glaveston Place, Broken Arrow, OK 74014 

McKinney, Gail V., Highburg Park P.O.n-7939, Nassau, Bahamas 

McKinney, Johnnie B., 114 Valley Road, Gaston, SC 29053 

McKinnie, David W., 580 17th Street, Cleveland, TN 37312 

McKnight, Joshua J., P.O. Box 417, Benham, NY 40807 

McMinn, Samuel T., P.O. Box 440241, Kennesaw, GA 30144 

McMullin, Michael D., 807 Arlington Road, Park Hills, KY 41011 

McPeake, Michael E., 582 Sams Way, Abingdon, VA 24210 

McPherson, Jennifer M., 443 S Fairfield Road, Bellbrook, OH 45305 

McQueen, Audrey N., 626 N Columbus Street, Alexandria, VA 22314 

Meadows, Geraldine R., 755 Stephens Ridge Road, Russell Springs, KY 42642 

Medina, Gilbert, P.O. Box 2091, Lake Placid, FL 33852 

Medlin, Carole D., Route 1 Box 247, Caruthersville, MO 63830 

Medlin, Cherie A., Route 1 Box 233-B, Caruthersville, MO 63830 

Medlin, Mark H., 105 Cherokee Place, Fayetteville, GA 30214 

Meilstrup, Russell, 817 Wildwood Court, Lebanon, OH 45036 

Melendez, William, P.O. Box 7467, Winter Haven, FL 33883 

Mendes, David, 204 S Highland Street, West Hartford, CT 06119 

Merchant, Kevin D., 3712 Stephens Road #65, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Merchant, Krista L., 3712 Stephens Road #65, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Merrell, Tommy J., Box 100, Highway 400, Shelby, AL 35143 

Michaux, Richard L., 2051 Pioneer Trail #206, NewSnyma Beach, FL 32168 

Middleton, Clinton W., P.O. Box 8155, Carlisle, OH 45005 

Middleton, John W., 1159 Harrison Pike W, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Miles, Alan M., Lee College Box 2233, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Miles, Regina E., 105 Huntington Court, Easley, SC 29642 

Miller, Andrea C, 18040 NE 10th Avenue, N Miami Beach, FL 33162 

Miller, Andrea S., 5761 Mouse Creek Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Miller, Celena L„ 8400 Country Circle, Pinson, AL 35126 

Miller, Christopher D., 100 Beaver Lake Drive Box 40, Ellijay, GA 30540 

Miller, Clay D., 1316 Schooley Station Road, Chillicothe, OH 45601 

Miller, Darla M., 10818 Aldis, Houston, TX 77075 

Miller, Damn D„ 3603 West 132, Cleveland, OH 44111 

Miller, Dawn G., 4927 Ocean Gateway, Trappe, MD 21673 

Miller, Deidre, P.O. Box 3942, Bahamas 

Miller, Gale A., 4235 N Phillip, Fresno, CA 93727 

Miller, Ivo A., 1501 20th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Miller, Jeffrey D., 3403 Peerless Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Miller, Lisa N., 5513 Sweetfem Drive NW, Roanoke, VA 24019 

Miller, Nathan M., 100 Beaver Lake Drive Box 40, Ellijay, GA 30540 



262 Student Directory 



Miller, Robert W., Route 1 Box 2325, Willards, MD 21874 

Miller, Shane P., P.O. Box 815, Fatteville, WV 25840 

Miller, Thomas D., 401-E Moss Hill Lane, Salisbury, MD 21801 

Miller, Toni E., 996 Raven Avenue, Miami Springs, PL 33166 

Mills, David E., 107 Hummingbird Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Minay, Lucia Q., 8000 SW 134th Avenue, Miami, FL 33183 

Minay, Victoria C, 8000 SW 134th Avenue, Miami, PL 33183 

Minks, Timothy A., 72 Rosewood Drive, Mooresville, in 46158 

Mion, Erik P., 6665 Horseshoe Drive, Laplata, MD 20646 

Mishalanie, Jason F., 3461 Ridgecrest Drive, Birmingham, AL 35126 

Miskowski, Ronda Q., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Miskowski, Robert D., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TM 37311 

Missig-Kaatz. Angela M., 3024 Blue Springs Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mitchell, Randall N., 3600 Keith Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Mitchell, Terry W., Route 1 Box 400, Pulaski, VA 24301 

Moats, Thomas C, 2570 Holland Trail, Lenoir City, TM 37771 

Mock, Tamla D., 247 18th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Mohn, Brian E., 740 Village Qreen Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Moldenhauer, Darrin L., 2014 Waller Ferry Road, Lenoir City, TN 37771 

Molina, Iris M., P.O. Box 263233, Tampa, FL 33685 

Moll, Larry D., 1002 17th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Mondi, Matthew M., 2 Wilcox Court, Silver Spring, MD 20906 

Montgomery, Natasha J., 110 Hawley Street, Quincy, Ml 49082 

Montgomery, Nicole L., 110 Hawley Street, Quincy, Ml 49082 

Montgomery, Traci S., 5510 Trewitt Road SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Montgomery, Troy S., 1535 Jordan Avenue NW #8, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Monyhan, Matthew S., 7210 Alameter Court, Louisville, KY 40258 

Moody, Charles C, 313 E Jefferson, Van Alstyne, TX 75095 

Moore, Elizabeth D., 17951 Scotia Circle, Huntington Beach, CA 92647 

Moore, Gary A., 930 Buford Road, Arabi, QA 31712 

Moore, Ivan S., P.O. Box 323, Temple, ME 04984 

Moore, Jason W., Lee College Box 1396, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Moore, Krista L„ 1541 Hickory Qrove Road, Ringold, QA 30736 

Moore, Neptina L., 3044 Monrona Drive, Monroe, Ml 48161 

Moore, Paula J., 303 Old Parksville Road NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Moore, Timothy E., 3205 Pierce Blvd., Thunderbold, QA 31404 

Moorehead, Errick E., 4327 Minnesota, St. Louis, MO 63111 

Moran, Dawn N., 1122 Linden Court, Decatur, IL 62522 

Morhead, Charlotte R., 3605 Crestwood Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Moreno, Edgar J., 730 Parker Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Morgan, Bonnie L., 749 Cherry Drive, Aiken, SC 29803 

Morgan, David L., 125 Kenmoreland Circle, Calhoun, QA 30701 

Morgan, Diane R., 6422 Fairest Drive, Harrison, TN 37341 

Morgan, Donna L., Route 2 Box 41, Reliance, TN 37369 

Morgan, Louis F., 18 Magnolia Street, Morgantown, MS 39483 

Morgan, Thomas L., 225 Academy Street, Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Morgan, Wanda E., 1710 Hogan Street, Athens, TN 37303 

Morris, Deanna M., P.O. Box 1522, Smyrna, TN 37167 

Morris, Jana D., 216 East Wood, Paris, IL 61944 

Morris, Julie D., 1016 NW End Blvd., Cape Qirardeau, MO 63701 

Morrison, Jonathan E., Lee College Box 923, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Morrison, Scott M., 33 Coray Drive, Box 105, Fiskeville, Rl 02823 

Morrow, Jefferson, S., 203 Maddux, Charleston, TN 37318 

Morrow, Michelle, 203 Maddux, Charleston, TN 37318 

Moser, Sharon R„ 201 Young Drive, Sweetwater, TN 37874 

Moses, James K., 4501 Marwood Drive, Lexington, KY 40515 

Moses, Regina L., 4501 Marwood Drive, Lexington, KY 40515 

Moses, Serena C, 119 Holloway Road SW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Moss, Lea T., 501 Bryson Street, Athens, TN 37303 

Mosur, Tara L., 95 Millard Street, New Brittain, CT 06051 

Muir, Vivian J., 30742 Perry Road, Princess Anne, MD 21853 

Mulvihill, Joseph R., 350 Sarsen Trail, Marietta, QA 30064 

Muniz-Colon, Noemi, 186 Kylelake Lane, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Munroe, Robert K., 440 13th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Murken, Melanie A., 5411 Spaatz Avenue, Orlando, FL 32839 

Murphy, Mark M., Route 5 Box 595, Bainbridge, QA 31717 

Murphy, Robert J., Route 1 Box 81-A, Drivefork, VA 24549 

Murray, Catina, Route 4 Box 520, Oneonta, AL 35121 

Murray, Chad O., Route 4 Box 520, Oneonta, AL 35121 

Murray, Kristy R., 804 Park Lane, Fultondale, AL 35068 



North, Teresa A., 1430 Village Oaks Circle. Cleveland, TN 37312 
Nuckles, Elizabeth A., 2339 Stoney Brooke Road, Powhatan. VA 23139 
Nunley, Calvin P., 11812 Clift Mill Road, Soddy-Daisy, TN 37379 
Nunley, James D., 714 Ehrich Avenue, Bridgeport, AL 35740 



o 



O'Brien, Meghan L., 6011 Thistledown Drive, Pensacola, FL 32505 

OMalley, Stewart R., 1159 Harrison Pike, #1906. Cleveland, TN 37311 

O Neal, Jody C, 755 Truitt Road, New Bern, NC 28560 

Oakley, Rebecca M., 1763 Sherman Lane, Kennesaw, QA 30144 

Oberlin, Rein D., Lee College Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Obradovic, Rosa, 3705 Adkisson Drive NW #408, Cleveland. TN 37312 

Odom, Carisa L., Route 2 Box 359, Scottsboro, AL 35768 

Ogilvie, Craig L.. 600 Hood Road, Stockbridge, QA 30281 

Ogle, Bryan L., P.O. Box 589. Kincaid, IL 62540 

Oliver, Billie L., 6220 Shallowford Road #3, Chattanooga, TN 37421 

Olson, Lisa M., 400 Westside Drive, Roswell, QA 30075 

Oppenheimer, Stefanie D.. 11009 Theresa Arbor Drive, Temple Terrace, FL 33617 

Orletsky, Mark S., 443 Centenary Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ortiz, Sonia, 2 Treat Street Apt. 10-D, West Haven, CT 06516 

Osborne, Brett D., 646 White Water Drive, West Palm Beach. FL 33413 

Osborne, Geoffrey L., 26150 Lemans Drive, Moreno Valley, CA 92555 

Osborne, Trina C. 26150 Lemans Drive. Moreno Valley, CA 92555 

Ost, Teresa A., 102 E Lyon Street, Laredo, TX 78040 

Osterbauer, Peter J., 1950 Cherry Street NE #38, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Ott, Daniel C, 2664 Moss Lane, Marietta. QA 30067 

Owenby, Mary E., 176 Old Charleston Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Owens, Anthony B., 1397 Georgia Hwy., Franklin, NC 28734 

Owens, J. Brian. Lee College Box 922, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Owens, Kerri F., 127 Palmetto Pkwy., Belton. SC 29627 

Owens, Patrick D., 2612 Nannette Drive, Augusta, QA 30906 



N 




i Naidoo, Muriel E., 468 Longmarket Street, Natal, South Africa 03201 

Narus, Celia B., 1333 Driftwood Trail NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
i! Nastiuk, Michelle R., Lee College Box 209, Cleveland, TN 37320 
I Nastiuk, Nicholle E., 2272 Rockcreek Trail, Hoover, AL 35226 

Nation, Harry F., 910 Sheri Lani, Carlisle, OH 45005 
« Nations, Paula Q., 217 Little Pigeon, Sevierville, TN 37862 
! Neas, Samantha C, 610 56th Street, Cleveland, TN 37312 
I Neely, Aaron R., 21 Crooked Island Street, Nassau, Bahamas 
1 Nelson, Drew, 8496 Northshore Drive, Jonesboro, GA 30236 
: Nelson, Yemisi S., 242 Lones Lane, Huntsville, AL 35811 
: Newsom, Kristi M., P.O. Box 6072, Sevierville, TN 37864 
I Nefcliff, Devonia M., 904 Gillis Street, Fayetteville, NC 28301 
! Ngare, Ben N., 683 Montgomery Avenue NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
I Ngare, Simon R., 683 Montgomery Avenue NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
I Ngige, Esther N., 2110 Church Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
I Nhet, Lhat, Route 1 Box 211, Ringgold, QA 30736 
I Nicely, Nathan L., 318 Sprankle Avenue, LKMT, Altoona, PA 16602 
I Nicewarner, Robert J., Route 2 Box 192, Federalsburg, MD 21632 
; Nichols, Craig S., 613 Picadilly Avenue, Spring City, TN 37381 
Nichols, Patricia G., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Nicholson, David K., R.R. 6 Box 319, Hendersonville, NC 28792 
. Nielsen, Heather L., 820 Adams Street, Owosso, Ml 48867 
' Noble, Andrea J., Route 3, Box 29, Vienna, GA 31092 
1 Nolan, Brenda C, Route 1 Box 215A, Palmer, TN 37365 
Nonaka, Kazuomi A., 1-31-2 Sakuragaoka Sime-m, Fukuoka 811-22 Japan 
J Nope, Kenneth A., 1109 Edgewood Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 




DAVID LETTERMAN 



Student Pi 




Owens, Stephen A.. 4418 Aldergate Drive, Decatur, QA 30035 
Owens, Timothy D., 2234 Richland Avenue, Qastonia, NC 28052 



Page, Christopher B., 1076 Robertson Street, Kingsport. TN 37660 
Painter, David M., P.O. Box 4282, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Painter, Kelly S., 2660 Dalton Place, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Palesch, Dawn Y., 418 Oppitz Lane, Lakeland, FL 33803 
Palmatory, Deanna J., P.O. Box 63, Queenstown, MD 21658 
Palmer, Erik T., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Palmer, Susan H., 1950 Cherry Street HE, Cleveland, TM 37311 
Pan, Ke, 300 E Main Street #108, Lansing, Ml 48933 
Paniagua, Maribel, 3620 N Ocoee Apt. 4, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Pappas, Elaine, 6610 West Lake Avenue, Parma, OH 44129 
Pardue, Charlotte L., 2075 Clingan Drive, Cleveland, TM 37311 
Parker, Amy E., 4995 Pi Lee Hwy., Cleveland, TN 37311 
Parker, Marva O., 2405 Hilltop Drive, Woodward, OK 73801 
Parker, Micheal E., 265 Bogey Drive, Abingdon, VA 24210 
Parkhurst, Kelly J., Route 3 Box 501-4, Benton, KY 42025 
Parks, Eric T., Route 1 Box 642, Benton, TN 37307 
Parlier, Mark C, 8404 Lake Lucy Drive, Orlando, PL 32818 
Parrish, Susan D., Ill Longstreet Drive, Wilmington, NC 28412 
Partain, Christopher L., 3485 Orphanage Circle, Concord, NC 28027 
Partin, Leigh A., 2007 Eugenia Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Pate, Carol, P.O. Box 426, Shelby, AL 35143 
Pate, Thomas A., 375 Sir Lawrence Drive, Hamilton, OH 45013 
Patterson, Leigh A., P.O. Box 608, Tracy City, TN 37387 
Patterson, Tanesh, P.O. Box N1170, Nassau. Bahamas 
Patterson, Windell L., Route 6 Box 6037, Dawsonville, QA 30534 
Patton, Daphne M., 3912 Rolling Pines Drive, Enterprise, AL 36330 
Patton, Michael S., 1361 Tabor Avenue, Kettering, OH 45420 
Patton, Paul F., 1836 Julianne Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Paul, Aaron Q., 39 Pleasant Street, Quincy, Ml 49082 
Pearson, Ralph E., 2356 Wesley Chapel Road, Decatur, QA 30736 
Peeples, Kristin L., 3435 NW 15th Place, Gainesville, FL 32605 
Pennington, Dustin L., 287 Carriage Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Pereira, Angela D., 14066 Timothy Drive, Gainesville, VA 22065 
Perez, Liza B., 10921 Brightside Drive, Tampa, FL 33624 
Perkins, Lee A., 425 Matlock Bend Road, Loudon, TN 37774 
Perry, James D., 807 Boylston Street, Middletown, OH 45004 
Perry, Karen M., 6451 Sandric Lane, Middletown, OH 45044 
Perry, Michelle V., 446 Driftwood Lane, Rochester, Ml 48307 
Perryman, Herbert A., Peoples Street Apt. 7, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Persad, Natasha G., 2062 Wynwood Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Peters, Charlie B., 2043 Wynwood Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Peters, Leif R., 740 Johnson Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Peterson, Michelle D., 561 Toledo Street, Aurora, CO 80011 
Petty, Christa F., 901 Lower Mill Road, Hixson, TN 37343 
Petty, David A., 7411 Private Lane, Ooltewah, TN 37363 
Phelps, Quy J., 2851 Montrose Avenue, Montgomery, AL 36109 
Philip, Douglas J., 317 Thompson Avenue, Oak Hill, WV 25901 
Phillips, Chastidy P., 605 Qlovers Hill Road, Kimball, TN 37347 
Phillips, Daymion Q., 1535 Jordan Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Phillips, Rhonda H., 2196 E Rock Quarry Road, Buford, GA 30518 
Phillips, Robin K., 724 E Main, Henderson ville, TN 37075 
Pickens, Jennifer A., 1121 Donna Drive, Lenoir City, TN 37771 
Pieper, Ronnie A., 1221 Windy Creek Drive, Watkinsville, GA 30677 
Pierce, Tedi C, 6719 Massachusetts Drive, Lantana, FL 33462 
Pierson, Laura V., 4100 Ocoee Street N, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Pigg, Stephen M., 1194 Cermont Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Pitman, Joy L., 212 East Street, Milford, DE 19963 
Pittman, Laura E., 117 Qeorgia Avenue, Calhoun, TN 37309 
Pittman, Rebecca L., P.O. Box 469, Pitts, GA 31072 
Plaster, Amy P., Route 4 Box 343, Decatur, TN 37322 
Pletcher, Angela C, 8801 Forest Hill Drive, Hixson, TN 37343 
Pletcher, Dawn R., 8801 Forest Hill Drive, Hixson, TN 37343 
Pope, Sharon K., 2204 Glenwood Drive, Cleveland. TN 37311 
Porter, Colette A., P.O. Box 4391, Sevierville, TN 37864 
Poteete, Paul W., 1907 Dior Drive NE, Marietta, GA 30062 
Powell, Carrie A., 1535 Jordon Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Powell, Erica R., 107 Robin Lane NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Powell, Kristie L., Route 1 Box 304, Stnardsville, VA 22973 
Powers, Ashley B., 1800 Lamont Street, Kingsport, TN 37664 
Powers, Erin B., 1800 Lamont Street, Kingsport, TN 37664 
Powers, Lance M., 8554 E Henderson Trail, Inverness, FL 32650 
Prater, James, 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Prescott, Charlie D., Route 2 Box 87, Keysville, GA 30816 
Pressley, Craig A., 9728 E Deer Run Drive, Terre Haute, IN 47803 
Price, David R., 33 W 859 Cherry Lane, Geneva, IL 60134 
Price, Michael W.. 976 S Church Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Price, Scott C, 6225 N Central, Phoenix, AZ 85012 
Pritchett, Shawn O., P.O. Box 25, Ocoee, TN 37361 
Privet, Marie F., 24 Withington, Street, Boston, MA 02124 
Privett, David G., 2945 Bobo Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Propst, Tonya B., 2710 Barton Avenue, Richmond, VA 23222 
Puig, Rita A., 21420 NW 40 Court, Carol City, FL 33055 
Pyeatt, Danny P., 513 Grove Street, Bonne Terre, MO 63628 
Pyszka, Douglas J., 1150 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 



Q 



Quinn, LaKeef N., 1249 Dubois Avenue, Richmond, VA 23220 
Qumsieh, Rafat J., 661 Village Green, Cleveland, TN 37312 



R 



Rabsatt, Earl C, 6531 Estate Nadir #10, St. Thomas, VI 00802 
Race, Tamara E., 975 Old Chattanooga Pike, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ragan, Sharon A., 1130 Fiesta Drive, Greenwood, IN 46143 
Rahamut, David T., 2021 Old Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rahe, Barbara L., 5661 Bent Pine Drive, Orlando, FL 32822 
Raines, Richard D., 1853 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Raines, Susan R., 1853 N Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rail, Cerigwyn, 7350 Golfcrest Drive, San Diego, CA 92114 
Ramey, Janie L„ 1132 Buford Hwy., Buford, GA 30518 
Ramos, Carla A., 3530-A Walnut Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Ramsey, Eric S., 1581 George Washington Drive, Dayton, OH 45432 
Ramsey, Jennifer J., 2060 Hidden Oaks Trail N, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Ramsey, Sonya M., Route 1 Box 466, Ten Mile, TN 37880 
Ramsey, Teresa D., 5704 Georgetown Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Ranee, Dedrian N., 12325 SW 263rd Terrace, Homestead, FL 33032 
Randall, Michael V., 7517 Independence Street, Merrillville, IN 46410 
Raney, Julianne M., 721 Maple Lane, Mooresville, IN 46158 
Rapp, Amanda L., 240 Donegal Avenue, Lake Mary, FL 32746 
Rapp, Charles E., 240 Donegal Avenue, Lake Mary, FL 32746 
Rathbun, David J., P.O. Box 1001, Wimauma, FL 33598 
Rathbun, Marcia L., 905 W Church Street, Avon Park, FL 33825 
Rawlings, Thomas R., Route 1 Box 52, Mason, WV 25260 
Read, Brandi J., 4886 Arnold Road, Rushville, NY 14544 
Reardon, Robert M., 5080 Heather Road, Smyrna, GA 30080 
Redmond, Tina D., 4135 Peerless Road #22, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Reed, Carla J., 3809 Charleston Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Reed, Jacquelyn A., P.O. Box 652, Chatsworth, GA 30705 
Reindl, Gregor, 5114 Cindy Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Renfro, Judith J., 180 Northwest Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rentz, Sharon M., P.O. Box 4391, Sevierville, TN 37864 
Reuter, Jason T., 1912 Central Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Revels, Shari L., Lee College Box 1217, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Reynolds, Dayna M., P.O. Box 597, Lady Lake, FL 32159 
Reynolds, Mark D., 495-22 N Lee Hwy., Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rhodes, Daniel W., 502'/2 Emmett Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rice, Jill L., 73 Tallwood Lane, Willingboro, NJ 08046 
Rich, Laura E., Route 3 Box 214A, Benton, KY 42025 
Richards, Amanda J., Lee College Box 1070, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Richards, Faith A„ 207 Laird Avenue, Crisfield, MD 21817 
Richardson, Charles S., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Richardson, Christopher S., 1177 Carlton Drive, Melbourne, FL 32925 
Richardson, Jason W., 125 Shenandoah Lane NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Richardson, Michael D., 1660 McCoy Road, Walled Lake, Ml 48390 
Richardson, Todd P., 712 Holiday Drive, Seymour, IN 47274 
Richmond, Timothy A., 5142 Nance Street, Fayetteville, NC 28304 
Riddle, Christine D., 16017 Debbie Lane, South Holland, IL 60473 
Riddle, John D., 16017 Debbie Lane, South Holland, IL 60473 
Ridgeway, Nathan C, 1360 People Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Ridley, Becky D., 3611 Bownan Circle NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Ridley, Jodi L., 904 Wabash Avenue S, Lakeland, FL 33801 
Ridley, Joi R,, 904 Wabash Avenue S, Lakeland, FL 33801 
Ridley, Melanie J., 3924 Morning Side Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rigby, Gary E., 904 Valley Head Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Riggins, Zachery Q., 1303 Davis Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Riggs, Laura M., Lee College Box 392, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Rigney, Windell T., 2075 Clingan Drive NW, Cleveland, TN J7311 
Riley, Christopher A., 1360 People Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rimmer, Warren H., P.O. Box 97, Chocowinity, NC 27817 




RABIN AND ARAFAT SHAKE HAND! 



264 Student Directory 




SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA FIRES 

Rincon, Edgar O., Charles de gaulle Edifice, Santo Domingo, D REP 
Ritter, Eugene D., Route 2 Box 854, Lake Park, QA 31636 
Ritter, John D., 201 East florence, Olney, IL 62450 
Rivera, Raymond, 2324 Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Roberson, Timothy W., 6 Acorn Lane ME, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Roberts, Julie A., Route 8, 29 Tate Circle, Sherman, TX 75090 
Roberts, Landon B., 319 Cedar Ridge Trail, Lawrenceville, QA 30245 
Roberts, Raymond D., 218 N Spencer Street, Dalton, QA 30720 
Roberts, Steven D., Route 8, 29 Tate Circle, Sherman, TX 75090 
Robertson, Kermit E., 2210 Rolling Brook Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Robinett, Bridget R„ 146 Mincey Street, Lenoir City, TM 37771 
Robinett, Matthew D., 1001 Colony Court, Saline, Ml 48176 
Robinson, Jason D., Lee College Box 34, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Robinson, John A., 770 Parker Street, Cleveland, TM 37311 
Robinson, Mark S., 201 Davis Road SE, Old Fort, Tri 37362 
Robles, Aser 1., P.O. Box 3262, Allentown, PA 18106 
Robles, Sally J., 11334 Arise Drive, Orlando, FL 32819 
Rochester, John C, P.O. Box 1380, Seneca, SC 29679 
Rockholt, Charles E., 886 Georgia Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rodden, Arnold D., 26701 Oakland, Inkster, Ml 48141 
Rodgers, Christy L., 108 Darran Street, Gulfport, MS 39503 
Rodgers, David M., 720 Manor Drive, Virginia Beach, VA 23464 
Rodgers, Dorothy J., 720 Manor Drive, Virginia Beach, VA 23464 
Rodgers, Janice S., P.O. Box 14597, Sanda Addit, Nassau N.P. Bahamas 
Rodriguez, James A., 315 Northcrest Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rodriguez, Jesus H., 2530 Blythe Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rodriguez, Victor M., 2530 Blythe Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rodriguez-Perez, Luis O., 145 20th Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rogero, Lisa R., 1183 Caprice Drive, Powder Springs, GA 30073 
Rogers, Amy S., 98 Bearden Road NW, Cartersville, QA 30120 
Rogers, Brian M., 4230 Tomberra Way, Dallas, TX 75220 
Rogers, Christopher L., 6 Treadway Street, Savannah, QA 31408 
Rogers, Jennifer P., 8917 Heritage Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37416 
Rogers, Jonathan E., 6001 Shadburn Ferry Road, Buford, QA 30518 
Rogers, Matthew D., 6001 Shadbum Ferry Road, Buford, GA 30518 
Rogers, Toni J., 142 Avondale Drive, Augusta, GA 30907 
Rogowski, Mark A., 3310 Dublin Manor Road, Street, MD 21154 
Roker, John A., P.O. Box N9082, Nassau, Bahamas 
Roland, Laura L., 5600 Lake Resort Terrace, Chattanooga, TN 37415 
Romano, Nicole M., 34 Hi-View Road, Wappingers Falls, NY 12590 
Rood, Louise M., 413 Seminole Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rooks, Daneen L., 2915 Formay Avenue, Grand Jet, CO 81504 
Rosales, Sharon M., 900 Stratford Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rosario, Marisol A., 233 W Pineloch Avenue, Orlando, FL 32806 
Rose, Maria R., 17065 Grange, Riverview, Ml 48192 
Rose, Muriah D., 414 Robin Nest Court, Woodstock, QA 30188 
Rose, Tanya D., 230 Hiwassee Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rose, Robert W., 711 Monroe Street, Sweetwater, TN 37874 
Roudebush, Ronald E., P.O. Box 199, Anicora, PA 16648 
Rouse, Hilary A., 6981 Weatherwood Drive, Pensacola, FL 32506 
Rowell, Angela S., Route 2 Box 131, Hollidaysburg, PA 16648 
Rowell, Ricky L., P.O. Box 458, Boaz, AL 35957 
Rowell, Robin R., P.O. Box 4675, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Ruch, Stephen E., P.O. Box 507, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Rudolf, Scott J., 3810 Louise Court, Grove City, OH 43123 



Rumba, Kristen F., 1750 Highland Avenue. Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rumley, Jeffrey J., 579 W Springtree Way, Lake Mary. FL 32746 
Rupe, Crystal G., 5160 Odd Point Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Rupe, Scott D., 1821 Smith Lane, Pulaski, VA 24301 
Rush, Jonathan C, 699 Lantrip, Sherwood, AR 72120 
Rush, KathiL., 117 25th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Rushing, Jonathan M., 3485 Orphanage Circle, Concord, NC 28027 
Russell, Cara J., Route 1 Box 1439, Potosi, MO 63664 
Russell, Edward H., 4445 Shiloh Court, Kennesaw, GA 30144 
Russell, Jeffery D., 402 Jamison Street, Abingdon. VA 24210 
Russell, Roy N., 1104 B Hamilton Circle, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Russell, Theron E., 16271 S Duffleld Road, Byron, Ml 48418 



Sagraves, Steven G., 1004 N Penn Avenue, Plant City, FL 33566 

Sammons, David T., 3261 Sky Terra Drive, Mobile, AL 36618 

Sanders, April D., Route 1 Box 106, Morganton, QA 30560 

Sanderson, David B., 453'/2 Centenary Avenue NW, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Sands, Gary D., 230-A 14th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sanger, Claire, 7 Patricia Drive, Wheeling, WV 26003 

Sanger, E. Michael. 7 Patricia Drive, Wheeling, WV 26003 

Sanko, Bradley A., 85 Radcliffe Trace, Covington, GA 30083 

Sarver, Beth A.. 119 Forrest Street, Fort Mill, SC 29715 

Sasser, Michael R., 285 Mountain View Lake Road, Sylacauga, AL 35150 

Saunders, Hawanya J., Lyon Road, P.O. Box SS 50, Nassau NP, Bahamas 

Saunders, Megan C, Queen's Street, Harbour I, Bahamas 

Sausville, Jacquelin M., 121 Dover Court, Goose Creek, SC 29445 

Saylor, Brian L., 1515 S Lloyd, Aberdeen, SD 57401 

Saylor, Greg P., 2514 Villa Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Sbrana, Marisa P., 7 Peckham Avenue #1, Newport, Rl 02840 

Schane, Michelle D., 218 Lockhart, Pittsburg, TX 75686 

Schauer, Kenneth J., 9370 150th Street E, Hastings, MN 55033 

Schiltz, Trina K., 13203 Nassau Drive, Woodbridge, VA 22193 

Schnuell, Duane L., 5195 Sharon Drive, Virginia Beach, VA 23464 

Schriver, Kristin L., 2068 Woodvale Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Schuck, Dawn C, 6991 Champs Mill Court, Manassas, VA 22111 

Sciortino, Janet C, 5798 Musket Lane, Stone Mountain, QA 30087 

Scoggins, Ronald J., 1309 Old Alabama Road, McDonald, TN 37353 

Scott, Franklin D., 251-Aa Haskew Avenue, Corbin, KY 40701 

Scott, Kimberly D.. 117 West Rutherford Drive. Newark, DE 19713 

Scott, Margaret A., 2314 Timber Trace Circle. Cleveland, TN 37311 

Scotton, Celeste M., 74 Eastmont Lane, Sicklerville, NJ 08081 

Scroggin, Christine M.. 112 Penn Waller Cove, Savannah, QA 31410 

Seals, H. Lee, 4954 Cindy Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Seaton, Kevin L., 3714 Peerless Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Self, Carla J.. P.O. Box 751, Copperhill, TN 37317 

Self, Charles W., P.O. Box 306. Hot Springs, NC 28743 

Seligman, Charles, Lee College Box 551, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Sena, Victor K., 7471 Teller Street, Arvada, CO 80003 

Serrano, Zelma J., 3005 N Henderson Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Serviss, Elizabeth A., 1394 S. Ridge Lake Circle, Longwood, FL 32750 

Serviss, Erin L., 1394 S. Ridge Lake Circle, Longwood, FL 32750 

Sessoms, Bradford P., 5152 Creekbend Circle NE. Cleveland, TN 37312 

Setlich, Barry A.. 252 Hidden Oaks Trail NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Severs, James C, 41 Old Stonehouse Road, Carlisle, PA 17013 

Sevier, Kimberly M., 1605 Sadie Court, Hephzibah, QA 30815 

Sexton, Benjamin N., 88 Oak Hill Drive, Calhoun, GA 30701 

Sexton, Michael C, 3517 East Red Bud, Knoxville. TN 37920 

Seymore. Jodi L., 1414 E Saluda Lake Road, Greenville. SC 29611 

Seymour, Carol A., Lee College Box 1068, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Shadden, Brent A., 2710 Vista Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Shaffer, Kara L., 3335 Lullaby Lane, Clinton, OH 44216 

Shamblin, Joseph W., P.O. Box 85, Calhoun, TN 37309 

Shannon, Marleen J., 2608 Ladd Spring Road S. Old Fort. TN 37362 

Sharp, Derek A., 11325 Windy Way Drive, Knoxville, TN 37932 

Sharpe, Johnny S., 124 Robinette Drive, Birmingham, AL 35214 

Shaw, Ira J., 887 Georga Circle NW, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Shelly, Todd E., 420 N 2nd Street, Wormeleysburg, PA 17043 

Shelton, Jeffry E., 1100 Acom Hill Court. Fenton, MO 63026 

Shelton, Penelope L., 4420 Newbem Heights, Pulaski, VA 24301 

Shelton, Richard L., 2675 Park Drive, Adrian. Ml 49221 

Shepard, Jennifer E.. 565 Kelly Road, Wilmington. NC 28409 

Shepherd, Christopher M., Route 1 Highway 96, Irwinton, GA 31042 

Shepherd, Regina V., P.O. Box 3175, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Sherman, Barbara D., 4305 Elton Place, Valrico, FL 33594 

Shields, Shannon T., 1665 N Ocoee Apt. 10, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Shorter, David A., 3709 Rosemont Avenue, Camp Hill, PA 17011 

Shroades. Michael G., 184 Matt Circle SE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Shull, Teresa M., 123 Brookview Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Shumard, Renee B., 9450 Candy Lane, Cincinnati, OH 45231 

Siders, Diantha S., 3263 Walnut Creek Road, Chillicothe, OH 45601 

Siders, Stacia R., 3263 Walnut Creek Road, Chillicothe, OH 45601 

Sides, Robert S., 300 Burleigh Street, Charlotte, NC 28211 

Silfven, Erik L., 205 Dartmouth Tal, Fort Collins, CO 80525 

Silis, Christopher A., 3472 Summerford Court, Marietta, GA 30062 

Silver, Lesley M., 340 Davis Road, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Simmons, Joseph R., 4371 Bates Pike, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Simmons, Mindy L., 234 Heathrow Court, Hamilton, OH 45013 

Simmons, Pamela K., 209 South Central Avenue, Nicholasville, KY 40356 

Simmons, Robert L., 4075 Peerless Road NW #5. Cleveland, TN 37312 

Simmons, Sharon L., 297 Jonesboro Road, McDonough, QA 30253 

Simmons, Tonya M., 4371 Bates Pike, Cleveland, TN 37323 

Simmons, Velinda M., 6321 W Farmington Road, Peoria, IL 61604 

Simpson, Elise M., 31 DeShields Lane, Stafford, VA 22554 

Simpson, Wendy D., 827 Craig Road S, Ripley, TN 38063 

Sims, Mark I., 2706 Pine Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sims, Matthew I.. 2706 Pine Drive NE, Cleveland. TN 37311 

Sines, Cristi R., P.O. Box 180, Mt. Union, PA 17066 



Student Direc 





WAR IN BOSNIA 

Sines, Kimberly S., P.O. Box 1466, Gay, PA 15544 

Sines, Margaret C, 8175 Snowfall Drive, Manassas, VA 22111 

Sines, Shannon D., 1672 Blythe Avenue SE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Skinner, Kellie A., Route 1 Box 81, Elm City, NC 27822 

Skipper, Shannon H., Route 2 Box 257, Woodville, AL 35776 

Skoog, Erik K., 11960 168th Street W, Lakeville, MN 55044 

Slocumb, Robert P., 4009 Laurel Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sluder, Robert W., 3090 N Morton #37, Franklin, in 46131 

Sluss, Susan J., 202 Robin Drive, Anderson, SC 29621 

Small, Helena C, 665 Crescent Drive, Largo, EL 34640 

Smallwood, Aletha D., 2815 Medulla Road, Lakeland, FL 33811 

Smith, Alicia P., 119 Brookrun Drive, Akron, OH 44321 

Smith, Alisa R., 2850 Southwest Blvd., Grove City, OH 43123 

Smith, Brenda G., 3295 S Lee Highway SW, McDonald, TN 37353 

Smith, Craig A., HCR 63 Box 42, Salem, AR 72576 

Smith, Deanna C, 517 Lee Pike, Soddy-Daisy, TN 37379 

Smith, Deborah I., 3600 Keith Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Smith, Heather S., 2556 Spencer's Trace NE, Marietta, GA 30062 

Smith, Ira M., 146 Vennard College, University Park, IA 52595 

Smith, Jeremy E., 4614 Ridgeview Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Smith, Jonathan M., 1513 Rustic Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Smith, Julie M., 3713 Springdale Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Smith, Kari Jo A., Route 1 Box 95, Homerville, GA 31634 

Smith, Lawton L., Route 1 Box 232, Bryceville, EL 32009 

Smith, Lisa M., 1513 Rustic Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Smith, Martha L., 101 Pleasant Hill Drive, Dalton, GA 30712 

Smith, Peter G., Lee College, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Smith, Phillip D., 8141 Duralee Lane, Douglasville, GA 30134 

Smith, Phillip M., P.O. Box 455, Highway 18, Zebulon, GA 30295 

Smith, Robin L., 5904 Rio Street, North Charleston, SC 29406 

Smith, Shaunda M., 391 Old Orchard Court, Marietta, GA 30068 

Smith, Tracy L., 18301 Boyette Road, Lithia, FL 33547 

Smith, William A., 386 Bethel Ch. Road NE, Dalton, GA 30721 

Smithson, Kellie E., 1100 Key Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Smithson, Rinold L., 1100 Key Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Snead, Vanessa M., 413 Stonehedge Circle, Glencoe, AL 35905 

Snider, Jeromy B., 150 Continental Street #116-J. Anderson, SC 29625 

Snowden, Anna M., 2324 Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Snyder, Charles D., 3602 Steeple Chase Lane NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Snyder, Dustin S., 2110 Church Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Somers, Rebecca C, 523 Hiwassee Avenue NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Sommer, Raymond M., 6716 Wright Road, Atlanta, GA 30328 

Sommers, Stephanie M., 1153 Crescent Avenue, Baton Rouge, LA 70806 

Soto, Jonathan D., 34 Knickerbocker Avenue, Paterson, NJ 07503 

Souders, Carissa R., 440 Mohawk Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Southern, Marsha L., P.O. Box 1436, Pulaski, VA 24301 

Sowder, Crystal D., 3024 Locksley Lane, Greensboro, NC 27406 

Spain, Jonathan D., 2021 Shady Oaks Drive, Tallahassee, FL 32303 

Spakousky, Jason J., P.O. Box 3851, Soldotna, AK 99669 

Sparks, Adam W., 702 17th Street NW #11, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Speakman, Deborah A., 2110 Matthews Mint Hill Road. Matthews, NC 28105 

Spence, Sebastian, 103 Evon Court, Sevema Park, MD 21146 

Spencer, Holly D., 163 County Road 6, Calhoun, TN 37309 



Spencer, Sharon R„ 1000 W Buffalo Street #8, New Buffalo, MI 49117 
Spivey, Michael L., P.O. Box 134, Dawsonville, GA 30534 
Spring, Katherine E., 2110 S Medina Line Road, Wadsworth, OH 44281 
Spring, Kathleen V., 2110 S Medina Line Road, Wadsworth, OH 44281 
Spring, Kristy M., 2110 S Medina Line Road, Wadsworth, OH 44281 
Springer, Stafford A., 2397 Interlackin Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stacey, Gary K., 341 S Turquois Lane, Wichita, KS 67209 
Stafford, Bradley M., 910 Myrtle Creek, LaPorte, TX 77571 
Stafford, Chad A., 1950 Cherry Street #44, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stafford, Eric M., 1950 Cherry Street #50, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stafford, Philana M., 1950 Cherry Street #44, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Standard, Marcus C, 1717 Westland Drive SW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stanley, Emma C, 5075 Sparrows Point Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Stanley, James K., P.O. Box 1971, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Stanley, Shannon C, 506 Overton Street, Chattanooga, TN 37343 
Stanton, Brenda K., 307 S Park Street, Seymour, IN 47274 
Stapleford, Jackie M., 2075 Clingan Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stapleford, Scott W., 6056 N Shady Lane, Port Huron, Ml 48060 
Starke, Steven G., Route 5 Box 1808, Oakland, MD 21550 
Stapp, Kellie A., 1805 Cherokee Street, Athans, TN 37303 
Staton, David W., 1140 Woodridge Lane, Watkinsville, GA 30677 
Staton, Jonathan R., 1140 Woodridge Lane, Watkinsville, GA 30677 
Stauffer, Gregory, 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Steele, Connie S., Lee College Box 743, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Steele, Donnis L., Lee College Box 743, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Steelman, Stephanie K., Route 1 Box 203, Old Fort, TN 37362 
Stephens, James B., 7440 Old Lee Highway, Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Stephens, Patrick S., Route 14 Box 556, Hickory, NC 28601 
Stett, Carrie A., 6130 Lovers Lane, Shreveport, LA 71105 
Stevenson, Brenda L., 211 Hidden Oaks Trail NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Steward, Jason L., 1150 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stewart, Amy R., RR 4 Box 268, Deriddar, LA 70634 
Stewart, Chyela A., 710 Cartersvalley Road W, Kingsport, TN 37665 
Stiffler. Linda C, 10131 County Road 292, Millersburg, OH 44654 
Still, Todd M., P.O. Box 651, Rogersville, TN 37857 
Stiltner, Allison L., 103 Clore Drive, Stafford, VA 22554 
Stokes, Charity K., 14231 N Genesee Road, Clio, MI 48420 
Stoll, Jayne A., P.O. Box 4932, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Stone, Jonathan M., P.O. Box 8351, Yakima, WA 98908 
Storey, Timothy D„ 1100 Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Stout, Pamela R., 1508 S Oak Street, Melbourne, FL 32901 
Stout, Tammie L., 1508 S Oak Street, Melbourne, FL 32901 
Stravato, Michael P., Lee College Box 1044, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Streun, Jason M., 808 South Howell, Brownfield, TX 79316 
Strickland, Jennifer R., 119 Patton Drive, West Monroe, LA 71291 
Strickland, Sharon L., P.O. Box 454, Valley Lee, MD 20692 
Stroud, Deborah L., 1540 S Kappes Street, Indianapolis, IN 46221 
Stroud, Holly M., 864 Olney Road, Vinton, VA 24179 
Stroud, Shelly A., 865 Olney Road, Vinton, VA 24179 
Stum, Roy J., 1695 Wolf Hollow Road, Manitou, KY 42436 
Sturgell, Benjamin J., 17839 Jamestown Way, Lutz, FL 33556 
Sturgell, Steven T., 17839 Jamestown Way, Lutz, FL 33556 
Suggs, Julie M., 2001 Houston Avenue, Valdosta, GA 31602 
Suhm, Deborah G., 20200 W Barton Road, New Berlin, Wl 53146 
Sullivan, Jason R., Route 5, 7 Hidden Creek Lane, Ringgold, GA 30736 
Summars, Ginger N., 746 Ramsey Bridge Road, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Summerall, Maurice B., 4112 41st Way, West Palm Beach, FL 33407 
Summers, Robert N., 1315 Faulk Court NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Summers, Tina F., 1083-B Eldredge Drive N, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Suplee, Tracy A., 222 N Hebrides Pt., Inverness, FL 32650 
Surujpaul, Fiona A., 203 Manor Ridge Drive, Akron, PA 17501 
Sutherland, Bobie L., Unit 1 1911 Forest Pn, N5R 2K5, Canada 
Sutphin, Susan D., Lee College Box 1183, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Sutton, Aubrey S., 1950 Cherry Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Svoboda, Matthew N., 100 Wax Myrtle Lane, Longwood, FL 32779 
Swafford, Brittney R., 686 Shadow Leaf Lane, Tunnel Hill, GA 30755 
Swafford, Teresa A., Route 1 Box 550, Centre, AL 35960 
Swain, Amy E., 3640 Cedar Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Swain, Thomas A., 4376 Pennington Road, Rock Hill, SC 29732 
Swallows, David A., 325 Horton Lane SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Swearengin, Joy, 151 7th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Sweat, Kellie L., 1619 Air Park Road, Edgewater, FL 32132 
Swift, Arlene F., 720 Hiwassee Avenue NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 



Tackett, Priscilla, Box 87, Norris, TN 37828 
Talley, Ann E., 478 Marywood Lane, Hoover, AL 35226 
Talley, Beverly R., 1755 Westside Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Talley, Jimmie L., 1755 Westside Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Tannehill, Troy M., 1950 Cherry Street #24, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Tanner, Timothy E., P.O. Box 302, Hemingway, SC 29554 
Tannous, Christopher M., 8550 Kingsley, Canton, Ml 48187 
Tapley, H.E., P.O. Box 460, Chatsworth, GA 30705 
Tatum, Paul S., Lee College Box 584, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Taylor, Christopher S., Lee College Box 26, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Taylor, Colette A., Lee College Box 1904, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Taylor, Jamison W., 3209 8th Avenue N, Pell City, AL 35125 
Taylor, Jennifer M., 10212 Stonemill Road, Richmond, VA 23233 
Taylor, Lisa M., P.O. Box 671, Qoodland, FL 33933 
Taylor, Michael S., 2510 Woodland Avenue NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Taylor, Robert L., 1225 Robinhood Drive NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Taylor, Stephanie A., 126 Cherokee Road, Easley, SC 29642 
Teague, Amy S., 1827 Clemmer Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Tebo, Victoria L., 8209 Buckspark Lane W, Potomac, MD 20854 
Temple, Amy F., 254 Cherry Hill Road NW, Roanoke, VA 24017 
Terry, Reba A., 740 Walker Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Thacker, David W., 1950 Cherry Street NE #14, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Thacker, Tawnia O., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 




nt Directory 



Thomas, Andrew J., 44 Qill Street, Moston, Manchester-Lanes, MC 91FZ 
Thomas, Candice L., Route 1 Box 38-A, Decatur, Tn 37322 
Thomas, Susan E., 1159 Harrison Pike NW #170, Cleveland, Tn 37311 
Thompson, Bryan, 16 South Fourth Street, Rittman, OH 44270 
Thompson, Leslie M., P.O. Box 6407, riassau, Bahamas 
Thompson, Maxwell M., 4068 Hidden Valley Road, Cleveland, Tn 37312 
Thompson, Shanta O., P.O. Box 115, Colebrooke, Harbour Island, Bahamas 
Thorne, Delmer L., Route 1 Box 119, Charlottesville, VA 22901 
Thome, Harold W., 211 Chippewa Circle, Cleveland, Tn 37312 
Thorne, Terri W., 104 Martin Street, Franklin, VA 23851 
Threadgill, Dennis Q., c/o Rhonda Threadgill, Charlotte, MC 28086 
Throckmorton, David L., 4572 Creekwood Court, Batavia, OH 45103 
Tietz, Lisa Q., 315 Brassy Court, Alpharetta, OA 30202 
Tighe, Kevin M., 2303 Seneca Drive, Troy, OH 45373 
Tijerina, John A., 332 Old Charleston Road M, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Tikoinakau, Mitch Q., P.O. Box 9050, Nadi Airport, Fiji Islands 
]i Tilley, Krista D., 4840 Windgate Trail, Acworth, QA 30101 
Tillman, Heather L., 2914 Avenue T NW, Winter Haven, FL 33881 
Timms, Mike, 710 Wage Drive SW, Leesburg, VA 22075 
Timson, Julia R., P.O. Box 3030, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Timson, Timothy B., P.O. Box 3030, Cleveland, TN 37320 
j Tolson, Ronda L., 3907 Brookcrest Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Tolson, Ronald A., 213 Essex Road, Vermilion, OH 44089 
' Tomlinson, Steven R., 770 Upper River Road, Charleston, TN 37310 

Tompkins, Brian L., 1803 Charles Street, Anderson, IN 46013 
I Toole, Dana E., Route 5 Box 186, Lyons, QA 30436 
I Toothman, Scott D., 3325 Mill Stream Lane, Marietta, QA 30060 
j Topping, Cindy Q., 342 Eldorado Circle, Seymour, TN 37865 
Torres, Marcus C, 1502 Auburn Drive, Richardson, TX 75081 
| Torres, Melodia N., 2424 W Tampa Bay Blvd., Tampa, FL 33607 
Torres, Rosa L., 1401 Turner Road, Richmond, VA 23225 
Torres, Israel, 2424 W Tampa Bay Blvd., Tampa, FL 33607 
Towe, Gregory P., 1029 Anoka Avenue, Virginia Beach, VA 23455 
i Towe, Joel M., 1029 Anoka Avenue, Virginia Beach, VA 23455 
j Towe, Phillip W., 1020 Anoka Avenue, Virginia Beach, VA 23455 
Traweek, Lesliee S., P.O. Box 4143, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Treiber, Cara E., 966 Colony Drive, Saline, Ml 48176 
Trenholm, Donald B., 51 Winchester Avenue, Canada E1A4C8 
Trenschel, Timothy D., 11954 42nd Road N, West Palm Beach, FL 33411 
I Trent, Michael L., 85 S Poole Road, Madisonville, KY 42431 

Trenum, Gary V., 2077 Bonnie Dale Drive, Bellbrook, OH 45305 
1 Trenum, Kathlene M., 8905 Perry Avenue, Middletown, OH 45042 

Trevino, Virginia, 3620 N Ocoee Apt. 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 
I Tripp, Adam D., 13 Barrymore Court, Hampton, VA 23666 
1 Tseng, Joanna H., Lee College, Box 1801, Cleveland, TN 37320 
I Tuck, James R., 315 Northcrest Circle #2, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Tucker, Julie L., 6683 Tylersville Road, West Chester, OH 45069 
Tucker, Nathaniel, 4100 N Ocoee #49, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Tuckey, Lisa M., 426 Lafayette Street, Enola, PA 17025 
i Turner, Jason D., P.O. Box 2412, Pace, FL 32571 
i Turner, Jonathan L., 1035 Cedar Ridge Road, Braselton, GA 30517 
Turner, Kenneth C, P.O. Box 440501, Kennesaw, GA 30144 
Turner, Lloyd L., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Turner, Michael B., 2560 Pine Ridge Road, Tallahassee, FL 32308 
| Turner, Tiffany L., 32 S 600 W, Logan, UT 84321 
Turner, Troy E., 6651 Aljen Road, Middletown, OH 45042 
Tygart, Andrea D., 6317 Old US 23, Fenton, Ml 48430 
Tyndall, Jonathan E., 2449 Ella Drive SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 



u 



Uebersohn, Nicole, 417th BSB DEH Unit 26622, APO AE 09244 
Ulrich, Ryan S., 74 Adamstown Road, Reinholds, PA 17569 
Underwood, Stephen L., P.O. Box 1243, Harlan, KY 40831 
Usherwood, Beverly, 2400 Interlackin Circle NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 



V 



Valez, David, 705 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Valkov, Milen I., 683 Montgomery Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Vandervort, Micheal P., 1133 Homewood SW, Canton, OH 44710 
Vandiver, Charlotte R., 1900 Park Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 
VanDeventer, Jon E., 1303 Davis Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
VanDeGrift, Dana L., 1347 N State Route 123, Lebanon, OH 45036 
Vargas-Ulloa, LourdesC, 1808 Metzerott Road #46, Adelphi, MD 20783 
Verlack, Glen G., P.O. Box 2454, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Vamell, Larry D„ 4032 Pineview Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Vamer, Edward J., 6115 Scholfield Avenue, Chattanooga, TN 37412 
Vaughn, Kathy J., 8962 Deardoff Road, Marietta, GA 30068 
Vaughn, Michael A., 330 Mohawk Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Vaughn, Scott G., 1655 N Ocoee Apt. 4, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Veatch, Lori S., 3061 Oakcliff Road Apt. 135, Doraville, GA 30340 
Verdel, Kristy D., 3021 Manning Drive, Marietta, GA 30062 
Vickers, Rodney S., Ill Spring Valley Drive, Randleman, NC 27317 
Vickery, Shelly N., 1230 N Jackson, Sulpher Springs, TX 75482 
Vieira, Michael A., 3564 Sheffield Lane, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Vigo, Wilder, 3315 Browndell Drive, Chattanooga, TN 37419 
Virolainen, Tomi J., Pahkinameenkatu, Tampere, 33840 Finland 
Vollmer, Christine E., 6125 North A Street, Hobbs, NM 88240 
Von Achen, Mary T., 3343 Tlu Blvd., Orlando, FL 32817 
Von Netzer, Elizabeth C, P.O. Box 4612, Sevierville, TN 37864 
Voraritskul, Bratan, Lee College Box 2051, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Vorartiskul, Somchai M., Lee College Box 1047, Cleveland, TN 37320 
' Vos, Mark L., Lee College Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Vouderie, Mason J., 2913 Franklin Avenue, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Voye, Sara E., 2396 Cherry Spring Cove, Cordova, TN 38018 



w 



Waddell, Angela P., 1950 Cherry Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Waggoner, Richard A., 12016 Ridgegreen Drive, Chesterville, VA 23832 
Wagner, Elizabeth Y., 1161 Bell Road, Watkinsville, GA 30677 
Walbum, Ryan M., 11681 Haynes Bridge Road, Alpharetta, GA 30201 
Waldrop, Timothy A., P.O. Box 1141, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Walker, Brian K., 472 Springs End Lane, Marietta, GA 30068 
Walker, Clarice M., 5917 Ottawa Street, Oxon Hill. MD 20745 
Walker, Daniel J., Route 1 Box 258-D, Whittier. NC 28789 
Walker, David A., Route 1 Box 2904, Jacksboro, TN 37357 
Walker, Joseph R., Route 1, Henderson Est., Jacksboro, TN 37757 
Wallace, Dwight K., P.O. Box 295, Irvine, KY 40336 
Walston, Adrienne J., 1135 Ponderosa Drive, Cleveland, TN 3731 1 
Walston, Stephanie K., 3347 Briarcliff Lane NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Wanamaker, Rebecca L., 601 Wing Court, Tecumseh, Ml 49286 
Ward, Valerie N., P.O. Box 328, Townsend, TN 37882 
Ware, Katie A., 1186 Lakewood Road, Toms River, NJ 08753 
Warren, Mary K., 2109 Thomdale Way, Lexington, KY 40515 
Warren, Ann M., 258 E Lynn Street, Tulare, CA 93274 
Waters, Wendy M., 20 E 36th Street #A-4, Shadyside, OH 43947 
Wathen, Andria L., 602 N Mill Street, Carrier Mills, IL 62917 
Watkins, Jeffrey P., 6756 Branch view Court, Rex, GA 30273 
Watkins-Stewart, Kelly D., 955 Club Chase Street, Roswell, GA 30076 
Watson, April M., 326 Fairfield, Painesville, OH 44077 
Watson, Clayton, W.. 1540 Parker Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 




SUPER BOWL 1994 



Watson, Jennifer R., 495 Ruebuck Road, Clear Brook, VA 22624 

Watson, Juline R., 18540 NW 22nd Court, Miami, FL 33056 

Watson, Jurline D., 18540 NW 22nd Court, Miami. FL 33056 

Watson, Linette S., 1540 Parker Street. Cleveland. TN 37311 

Watson, Monica E., 735 N Houston Apt. B2. Warner Robbins, GA 31093 

Watters, Shawn D., 705 20th Street NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Watts, Margaret J. ,340 21st Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Watts, Willard W., 340 21st Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Weatherford, Bonnie B., 2019 Georgetown Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Weaver, Robert E., 232 Wayman Road, Madisonville. TN 37354 

Webb, Brian S., 628 Montreal, Ypsilanti, Ml 48198 

Webb, Dave L., 2004 Thurston, Racine, Wl 53403 

Webb, David A., 628 Montreal, Ypsilanti, Ml 48198 

Webb, Jennifer C, 714 Hiwassee Avenue NE, Cleveland, TN 37312 

Weeks, Chris, 104 Brandy Court, Macon, QA 31210 

Weerasekera, Merville A.. 224 Kenneth Street, Athens. TN 37303 

Weimer, Julie K., 714 Crawford Street, Middletown, OH 45044 

Welber, Anthony E., Lee College Box 981, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Welch, Charles F., 235 Homestead Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Welsh, Jennifer L., 3041 Symmes Road, Suite D, Hamilton, OH 45015 

Welty, James B., 11955 Wildwood Springs Drive, Roswell, GA 30075 

Wenger, Seth A., Route 1 3098, Baldwin, Ml 49304 

Wentworth, Elizabeth G., Route 1, Delano, TN 37325 

Wessel, Karrie K., 1200 Highland Park Drive, Rapid City, SD 57701 



Student Direc, 




Wesson, Stephanie A., 217 Mountain Street. Adamsville, AL 35005 

West, Andrew P., 1837 Oak Dale Drive, Dandridge, TN 37725 

West, Jobe F., 1706-A Severen Road, Severen, MD 21144 

Westbrook, Jimmy L., Route 1 Box 311, Sumiton, AL 35148 

Westfield, Demetria D., 2488 Tennessee Nursery Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Wheeler, Carmen A., 2397 Interlackin Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Wheeler, James R., 840 Alamo Drive, Lake City, FL 32056 

Whitaker, Eric C, 1114 Offutt Blvd., Bellevue, ME 48005 

Whitaker, Jill S., 8023 Bayside View Drive, Orlando, FL 32819 

White, Jeffrey A., Apt. 1 Richie Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

White, John R., 3152 Elyria Avenue, Vermilion, OH 44089 

White, Robert S., 241 McDonald School Road, McDonald, TN 37353 

White, Rodney S., 452 Inglewood Drive, Palm Springs, FL 33461 

Whitecotton, Patrick A., 2110 Church Street, Cleveland, TN 37311 

Whitener, Todd E., 13502 Qreenleaf Drive, Tampa, FL 33613 

Whitley, Jay S., 322 Foxfire Drive, Smyrna, QA 30082 

Whitlow, Andrea D., Route 9 Box 102, Buckhannon, WV 26201 

Whitlow, Lisa C, P.O. Box 3450, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Whitman, Jeremy K.. P.O. Box 5471, Cleveland, TN 37320 

Whitson, Dale L., 151 Fountain Way, Swannanoa, NC 28778 

Whittington, Kevin L., Route 5 Box 102 B, Whiteville, NC 28472 

Widgeon, Amy R., 1909 Gamer Street, Scottsboro, AL 35768 

Wiechman, Joyce D., 15 Myrtlewood Drive, Childersburg, SL 35044 




Williams, Timothy D., P.O. Box 2094, Cary, NC 27512 
Willingham, Allison A., 2740 Highway 47, Columbiana, AL 35051 
Wilson, Gerald L., 508 NE First Street, Belle Glade, FL 33430 
Wilson, Heather D., Route 2 Box 430, Old Fort, TN 37362 
Wilson, Jason A.. 51 Crest Circle, Ringgold, GA 30736 
Wilson, Jennifer L., 6057 S 2950 East, Ogden, UT 84403 
Wilson, Jessica L., Route 1 Box 526, Old Fort, TN 37362 
Wilson, Jon C, 837 Tharkston Drive, Marietta, GA 30068 
Wilson, Megan A., 1455 Arden Trace Lane, Lawrenceville, GA 30243 
Wilson, Rachel A., 4016 Shallowleaf, Bellbrook, OH 45305 
Wilson, Sheila M., 897 Green Hills Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Wimmer, Shellie M., Route 6 Box 157 EE, Liberty, KY 42539 
Windham, Charla D., 6828 SW 75th Street, Gainesville, FL 32668 
Windham, William K., 1046 Santa Maria Road, Lake Wales, FL 33853 
Wingo, Janie B., 5600 Lake Resort, Chattanooga, TN 37415 
Wininger, Jill M., 1145 Valley Head Road NW, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Winston, Paul L.. P.O. Box 301, Cleveland, TN 37320 
Winston, Timothy A., P.O. Box 152, Ringgold, GA 30736 
Winters, Jennifer D., 565 Grand Drive NE, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Winters, Jennifer L., 612 Hardwick, Knoxville, TN 37923 
Wiseman, Lester D., P.O. Box 106 Hwy. 411, Ocoee, TN 37361 
Witham, Matthew A., R.R. 1 Box 685, Oakland, ME 04963 
Witz, Randall, 201 Sweetbay Circle, EAFB, FL 32542 
Wolf, Debra J., Route 2 Box 940, Oakland, MD 21550 
Wolf, Jeffrey D., 1491 Troy Drive, Mansfield, OH 44905 
Wong, Elizabeth A., 106 Country Club Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wong, Esther A., 106 Country Club Drive, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Wood, Susan A., 16915 Cumbermoore Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 
Wood, Todd C, 5811 E Hwy. 22 Lot 3, Panama City, FL 32404 
Wood, William J., 402 Dogwood Way, Panama City, FL 32404 
Woodard, Leslie R., 445 Howell Road, Princeton, NC 27569 
Woodlief, Benjamin T., 1718 Will Suitt Road, Creedmoor, NC 27522 
Woodring, Deena R., 1092 Singerly Road, Elkton, MD 21921 
Wooldridge, Karen L., 123 Elizabeth Street, Jasper, GA 30143 
Wooley, Brent K., 3004 Sonora Trail, Fort Worth, TX 76116 
Wooten, Brenda L., P.O. Box 1033, Estill, SC 29918 
Wooten, Marie P., P.O. Box 1634, Douglas, GA 31533 
Word, Michael D.. 576 N Timber Drive, Dayton, TN 37321 
Worsham, William F., P.O. Box 982, Cleveland, TN 37364 
Wortman, David W., P.O. Box 395, Icard, NC 28666 
Wrenn, Paula G., 2338 Brengare Drive, Decatur, GA 30033 
Wright, Christopher E., 968 Kincaid Road SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Wright, Cinda D., 968 Kincaid Road SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Wright, Donald A., 3810 W Danbury, Glendale, AZ 85308 
Wright, Hope, 1260 Marion, Lincoln Park, MI 48146 
Wright, Joseph T., 101 Kenwyn Road, Oak Ridge, TN 37830 
Wright, Marei D., 118 Washington Avenue, Etowah, TN 37331 



" 

I 



X 



Xu, Abby Y.. 1160 People Street #11, Cleveland, Tri 37311 



Y 



Yang, SungJi, Jung neung 1 Dong 192-168, Seoul, Korea 

Yeomans, Sandra L., Route 1 Box 172-82, Quitman, GA 31643 

Yeung, ran. Lee College Box 1208, Cleveland, Tn 37320 

Yonetsue, Soichiro, 98-5 Shimonofu Shingunach, Fukuoha Japan 811-01 

Yoon, Sang-Eun, 457-10 Amsa-Dong, Ku Seoul, Korea 

Yoop, David M., 2423 Oak Circle SW, Cleveland, Tri 37311 

Young, Brent O., c/o 203 Choctaw Street, Warner Robins, QA 31088 

Young, Jennifer G., 3900 Moss Road, Chattanooga, Tri 37406 

Young, Peggy D., 707 Forkner Chapel Road, Sweetwater, Tn 37874 

Youngkin, Richard L., Box 4391, Sevierville, Tri 37864 

Younker, Jason A., 7005 W Lincoln, Yakima, WA 98908 



NANCY KERRIGAN 



Wigfield, Kelly M., 124 Rustic Drive, Salisbury, MD 21801 
Wilbanks, Eric P., 101 McNabb, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Wilbanks, Phyllis M., 101 McNabb, Cleveland, TN 37312 
Wilcox, Glenn H., 3776 Dixie Court Drive, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Wilcox, Sarah M., 3055 Longstreet Road, Alpharetta, GA 30201 
Wilder, Yvonne L., 6966 Tappon Drive, Clarkston, Ml 48346 
Wilfong, Marvin A., 336 3rd Street SE, Hickory, NC 28603 
Wilkaitis, John E., 303 Ward, Energy, IL 62933 
Wilkes, Byron D., 11 Mason Hall Road, Kenton, TN 37373 
Wilkinson, Mark D., 2305 Georgetown Road, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Willemsen, Autumn D., 2588 Route 5 and 20, Stanley, NY 14561 
Williams, Andrea D., P.O. Box 2094, Cary, NC 27512 
Williams, Carla L., 2825 New Center Drive, Sevierville, TN 37862 
Williams, Charles G., 155 Wisteria Drive, Longwood, FL 32779 
Williams, Clifford, 6725 Edgemere Drive, Camp Springs, MD 20748 
Williams, David C, 590 17th NW #4, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Harry D., 4309 Spring Place Road SE, Cleveland, TN 37323 
Williams, Jinger M., 1309 Catherine Circle, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Kimberly N., 1216 17th Street NW, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Rachel L., 1307 Union East, Magnolia, TX 71753 
Williams, Renee E., 590 17th NW #4, Cleveland, TN 37311 
Williams, Rodney S., P.O. Box 5188, Newport, Rl 02841 
Williams, Sandra K., 2455 Tarn O Shanter Drive, Cleveland, TN 37312 



Zamora, nancy, P.O. Box 669, Athens, Tn 37303 
Zefo, Peter P., 12985 Huffman Road, Parma Heights, OH 44130 
Zeigler, Johnny E., 1002 Lynah Street, Savannah, QA 31401 
Zhang, Aiqing, 2302 14th Street nw, Cleveland, Tn 37311 
Zilius, Michele L., 2922 W Cactus Wren Drive. Phoenix, AZ 85051 



268 





II I I I I I 



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this day and age 



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3 1838 00162 3350 ' 



WH DTQ BE TAKEN OUT 




M. Olivia Manning 



Joi R. Ridley 





James Wheeler 



The fifty-third volume of Lee College's Vindagua was printed by Jostens 
Printing, 1312 Dickson Highway, Clarksville, Tri. The Vindagua was printed 
on Karisma Kreme 100 pound high gloss paper. 

The Craftline Embossed cover, produced in Jostens Topeka cover plant, 
was mounted on 150 point binder board. Both the lid and the spine are 
blind embossed by fully modeled brass customs dies. The material is 
creme 598 with pale gold 328, black 325 and gold foil applied colors. The 
endsheet is also cream 241 with black and gold applied. 

There were four color tip-ins used throughout the book. Tempo process 
colors included 285 and 469. Color tone appeared in all sections and in- 
cluded every possible choice. 

Benguit was used for all body copy, caption copy, photo credits and page 
folios. The opening type styles were Tekton and Helvetica Nene. Headlines 
styles include Benguit, Optima, Rockwell 2, Cascada Script, and Arcadia. 

Each section editor designed his or her section. Endsheets, Opening, 
Closing and Divider pages were designed by the Editor-in-chief. 

Black and white and color photography was developed by Hughes Pho- 
tography in Cleveland. With the staff photographers taking the photos. 

The Jostens sales representative was Jerry Qibbs, and Valerie Ezell was 
the in-plant consultant. 2000 copies with 288 pages were run of volume 53. 
The Vindagua House was located at Parker Street and is now located at 781 
Trunk Street. Inquiries concerning this book should be addressed to Vinda- 
gua, Lee College, Pi. Ocoee Street, Cleveland, TN 37320-3450. 

Thank you to all who contributed and to God, for without Him this would 
have been impossible. 




M. Olivia Manning 

Editor-in-Chief 
Joi R. Ridley 

Associate Editor 
Mike Sanger 

Copy Editor 
James Wheeler" 

Photography E 

Secretary 
Candi Thomas 

Section Editors 
People 
Joi R. Ridley 

Academics 
Shi Butler 
Lisa Olsen 




Kristy Spring 
Ministry 

Candi Thomas 
Student Life 

M. Olivia Manning 
Organizations 

Noel Davey 
Sports 

Shawn Watters 

Photographers 
James Wheeler 
Dawn Adkins 
M. Olivia Manning 
Sheila Massengill 
Ellis Humphries 



WIULWG. SQUIRES L18RAIft> ntribu ting staff 
CUVSUND. TENNESSEE 





Andrea Albertson 
Cricket Baker 
Michele Barabas 
Gene Batton 
Barbie Buckner 
Michelle Crayne 
Mike Cross 
Romeo Ferguson 
Lydia Maready 
Joni Martin 
Jodi Ridley 
Brian Rogers 
Warren Rinner 

Sponsors 
Cameron Fisher 
Susan Rogers 
Steve Watters