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1991 Lantern Lambuth College 

Cheryl Bowers, Editor in Chief 
Dr. Bob Hazlewood, Adviser 



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ne Big Family 



Lambuth College may be inclined to see itself as an 
isolated society that is almost wholly independent of 
external affairs. However, all of society is intercon- 
nected; there can be no true whole unless individual 
parts of society recognize their dependence on the other 
parts. Thus, the well-being of every other part of the 
world is dependent on the well-being of this nation, and 
the well-being of this nation is dependent upon the 
proper functioning of all its segments. Lambuth, the 
nation, and all the world, then, are merely residences for 
one big family. 

Lambuth itself acts as a family. Students and faculty 
have often joined together to influence administrative 
opinion. There have also been occasions when the 
Lambuth family has come together to acknowledge its 
ties to the outside world, especially in the area of en- 
vironmental awareness. For example, last spring in com- 
memoration of Earth Day a tree was planted on the 
campus to replace one that had died. At the time of the 
planting, mention was made of the necessity of re- 
plenishing the supply of trees and other natural re- 
sources as they are depleted. Last fall, the Interfraternity 
and Panhellenic Councils sponsored a Campus Cleanup, 
in which all the members of Greek organizations worked 
together to scour the parking 
lots, the quadrangle, and the 
rest of the campus of all trash 
and debris. 

Lambuth's ties to the world 
community go deeper. The in- 
vasion of Kuwait earlier in the 
year represented a shocking vi- 
olation of human rights. The re- 
sulting crisis affected all mem- 
bers of society, including 
members of the Lambuth Com- 
munity, as the world united to 
combat the Iranian terrorists. 

The Lambuth family is being 
affected by another conflict that 
is waged on a global scale. The 
enemies in this conflict are fa- 
miliar, everyday objects whose 
users have become a danger to 
all of mankind. 

Campus Cleanup sponsored by the In- 
terfraternity Council and Panhellenic 
gives Lambuth students a chance to 
show their concern for the environment. 

Cheryl Bowers, Michael Larkins, Rebecca Burnette, Daren Ferguson, 
and Jimmy Hubbard were among those participating in the event. 




Family (cont.) 

Our leodorants and hairsprays deplete the 
ozone layer; our plastic wastes pollute the 
land and waterways. Chemical and organic 
waste from our industrial and residential 
areas, rampant deforestation to provide us 
with wood and paper products, toxic waste 
produced in our search for new energy 
sources, and air pollutants produced by our 
transportation systems and by many indus- 
trial concerns are other enemies. These are 
the villains who are blamed for the outrages 
in this "other war," although the real culprits 
are ourselves. Our technology demands cer- 
tain supplies and processes, and, instead of 
finding alternative methods and materials, 
we cater to the demands of the current ones 
until it is no longer possible to do so. These 
actions affect the world, the nation, and the 
myriad of smaller segments into which the 
nation can be divided. Everyone is familiar 
with Three-Mile Island, Love Canal, Hiro- 
shima, Chernobyl, and the many other tragic 
environmental poisonings that have been giv- 
en wide media attention. There is a similar 
toxic dump here in Jackson, one which could 
conceivably begin to affect directly the 
Lambuth community in coming years. 

American Creosote of Jackson, which was a 
major industry in this area for fifty years 
(prior to its closing in 1981), has become one 
of the most urgent of the Environmental Pro- 
tection Agency's cleanup projects. Creosote 
and other chemicals were allowed to con- 
taminate the site, and the poisons are now 
leaching into the Forked Deer River. The 
river is not far from a pumping station which 
supplies part of Jackson's water. Although the 
wells at the pumping station have not been 
contaminated, yet it is possible that they 
could be producing water high in toxins if 
there is a great demand placed on this par- 
ticular pumping site. 
There are many other 
such sites in the 
United States, and 
even more in the 
world; each site af- 
fects mankind on a 
global scale as well as 
on a local one. Ef- 
forts such as re- 
cycling, planting 
trees, avoiding 
chlorofluorocarbons 
(CFC's), slowing the 
exploitation of natu- 
ral resources, and 
even picking up our 
own litter are at- 
tempts to save the 
environment which 
are within everyone's 
grasp. 

As members of the 
great family of the 
world, and of the na- 
tion, we at Lambuth 
must strive to keep 

our role in these spheres in perspective. To 
lose sight of our importance to the world and 
of its importance to us would be to doom 
ourselves completely, for if we show no sense 
of responsibility to the whole of mankind, 
mankind then has no obligation to us. 

Nearly ten years after the closing of American Creosote 
of Jackson, a contaminated cess pool near the company's 
former site still poses a threat to the environment. 





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Slow down. 
You move too fast. 
You got to make the 
moment last . . . 
Just kickin' down 
the cobblestones . . . 
Lookin' for love and 
feelin' groovy. 

"The 59th Street Bridge Song" 
by Simon and Garfunkel 






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family tradition 

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'The Lambuth family" is a phrase 
often used to describe the bond which 
exists among various constituent groups 
of Lambuth College. The meaning of 
this phrase can, however, have much 
deeper implications. Although blood 
does run thicker than an alma mater, 
generations have proven that the two 
are often connected. 

Lambuth's family ties often continue 
after students graduate. Courtships be- 
gun at Lambuth have led to other gen- 
erations of Lambuth students. 



Pepper Bray, Lambuth's athletic di- 
rector, graduated from Lambuth as did 
his wife, Gigi, his son, John, and John's 
wife, Sherry Parlow Bray. Anna Bray, 
the youngest of the clan, will receive her 
education degree from Lambuth in 
1991. Kara Majors, Hal Goldberg, Tif- 
fany Pingston, and Tracy Gibson all 
have brothers who graduated from 
Lambuth, and many groups of siblings 
are currently enrolled: Lee and Marie 
Tuttle, Eric and Travis Johnson, Joe 
and John Eskridge, Russell and Danny 



Crockett, Jody and Phillip Pickens, Jaj 
and Ashley Bonson; the list goes on 
Other Lambuth students have followed! 
in the footsteps of brothers, sisters,* 
aunts, uncles, parents, or grandparents 
in coming to Lambuth. 

These lists are but a tiny sampling ol 
an interesting phenomenon: Lambutr 
alums breed new Lambuth alums anc 
thus give new meaning to the term "the 
Lambuth family." 





Top left: Brandon Jones, a sophomore, followed 
his brother Brad to Lambuth. Brad Jones grad- 
uated from Lambuth in 1990 and remains a part 
of the Lambuth family as an admissions coun- 
selor. Center: Lee and Marie Tuttle are not only 
twin sisters but are also Lambuth juniors. Far 
right: Jody Pickens, a Lambuth sophomore, and 
his brother Phillip, a freshman, followed in the 
steps of their father, Joe Pickens, who both at- 
tended and taught at Lambuth College. 





individual images 

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13 



road trip 



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"Five bucks, cool tunes, gas card, Ray- 
Bans. Let's go!" Such is the cry of the college 
student as he embarks upon a college ritual 

— the road trip. 

The road trip is a Lambuth tradition 
which provides students with the opportu- 
nity to catch up on the things they really 
need: good friends, good gossip, good music 

— definite stress releases. 

Road trips are best enjoyed with fellow 
college students who may or may not be 
"bagging class." (Those afternoon classes 
during warm weather are those which most 
frequently suffer from road trip mania.) 
Whether these fellow "trippers" are good 
friends or are just along for the ride, all 
involved in a road trip will develop a com- 
mon bond, a kind of camaraderie which 



comes from blowing off steam and discov- 
ering strange new worlds together. 

There is something about a road trip 
which makes its participants feel as though 
they are boldly going where no man has gone 
before. The road of the trip is usually the 
road to nowhere, whether that be those less- 
traveled roads of Madison County, or those 
of some other state the "trippers" end up in 
on a Sunday afternoon. It is the not knowing 
and the not caring which makes the trip what 
it is. 

There are, however, those road trips for 
which the destination is known. Sporting 
events in which the Eagles are hosted by an 
opposing team are great excuses for road 
trips. Not only can students support the Ea- 
gles, but they can also take in the shopping, 



restaurants, and nightclubs of the city where 
the Eagles are playing. Road trips also fre-j 
quently consist of visiting other colleges and 
universities. Whether students want to check 
out graduate schools or go to a nearby chap- 
ter's fraternity party, they load up the gang 
and make it a memorable college outing. 

There is, of course, one road trip which 
surpasses all others. It is known all over the 
Western world as a time in which college 
students try to wash away all thoughts of the 
world of academia. Loved by many, feared 
by many, it is Spring Break. Whether Flor- 
ida, the Bahamas, Dallas, or the East coast is 
the destination, Spring Break is the ultimate 
road trip, even when it is in February. 






14 






Far left: Frances Stones and Amanda Brint wave 
goodbye to Florida as Leanne Casey loads up to 
head home. Top middle: Cheryl Bowers questions 
Eric Oliver's ability to get their road trip back on 
the road. Bottom middle: Mark Schneider, Tracie 
Miller, Melany Woodard and Elizabeth Stadinger 
satisfy their hunger with fresh shrimp while in 
Florida. Top right: Heather Pennel, Tracie 
Smoothers, Kathleen Martin, Melany Woodard 
and Stephanie Miller enjoy lunch in Memphis 
before the Eagles take on the Rhodes Lynx. Im- 
mediate left: Kappa Sigmas and their dates tell the 
world that their formal is always a memorable 
road trip. 



15 




— enough said — 

Sometime* a Clttie MUf& # Cat. 



The 1950's gave America rock and 
roll and McCarthyism, "Uncle Milton" 
and fallout shelters. 

In the 1960's, the Vietnam War dom- 
inated the thoughts of Americans and 
the media of the world. Students pro- 
tested the draft and anti-establishment 
sentiments began to overtake many 
Americans, both young and old. 

Slogans such as "Make love, not war" 
eventually faded from popularity after 
the United States' loss of the Vietnam 
"conflict," and so did the spirit of one- 
ness and idealism which had come to be 
such an important part of our culture. 
The 1970's ushered in a new era. People 
thought of themselves more and others 



less, leaving analysts to refer to the era 
as the "me-decade." 

The 1980's seemed to be an era of 
anything goes. Alongside increasing en- 
vironmental awareness and a return to 
the popularity of the music and mod- 
ified idealism of the 1960's, Americans 
were bombarded with images of Donald 
Trump and the Exxon Valdez. 

So what will the 1990's say about us 
and about our culture? The decade has 
begun with conflict in the Middle East, 
the spray painting of furs by animal 
rights activists, the U.S. government 
shutting down over a budget dispute, 
and the censorship of artists such as 
Robert Maplethorpe and 2 Live Crew 



continuing to dominate the 
"infotainment oriented" media. 

All of this says a lot about us, but what 
do we have to say about ourselves? One 
of the most telling signs of the attitudes 
of the present and the future is the flash- 
ing of signs, posters, bumper stickers 
and buttons. Lambuth students reveal 
their attitudes and opinions to the world 
through slogans — both frivolous and 
serious. 

We have a long way to go before any 
conclusions can be drawn concerning 
the 1 990's, but we may be saying more 
than we realize right now about what we 
think the future will hold. 



16 






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Bottom left: Lendon Noe, assistant professor of 
art, takes extra time to discuss a project with 
Keiko Hayashi and Mitsuhide Sugimoto, two of 
her art students. Top: Laura Frances Burnett, ad- 
visor to the international students organizations 
and Spanish teacher, talks to Linda Cii of Ma- 
laysia concerning the campus life of international 
students. Bottom middle: Carrie Blair gives Jeff 
Hanvey and Darren Ferguson some help with the 
day French lesson for the day. Bottom right: Dr. 
Annie Lou Smith reinforces English skills in the 
Writing in a Second Language course. 




18 



melting pot 



yeitena&tewai t*t$cte*ice& octet owiiety at ^am&cctJL 



International students have many 
lore factors working against them than 
o most students, but they have many 
ictors working for them, too. The ben- 
ilts of being an international student 
re manifold. The international student 
as a much greater cultural understand- 
ig than most students have. This un- 
srstanding can help the student in so- 
al interactions, as he is able both to 
cplain American culture to his family 
id friends at home and to explain his 
ative culture to interested fellow stu- 
;nts. The travel benefits of foreign stu- 
snts are an immense opportunity, 
hese cultural exchange factors com- 
[ne to give the international student a 
orld perspective which is vital in to- 
ay's high-tech international business 



oriented society. The cultural knowl- 
edge gained now may one day serve as 
the basis for protocol in a work or social 
setting, thus giving the student an edge. 
The benefits of being an international 
student are not only social or career 
oriented, but are also educationally 
oriented. The international student at 
Lambuth is exposed to areas of empha- 
sis in which might not be stressed in his 
native country. 

There are some disadvantages to for- 
eign study, however. The most prev- 
alent is culture shock — the bewilder- 
ment and frustration of trying to adjust 
to new customs, morals, and entertain- 
ments. Homesickness is a problem for 
every student, but is intensified for the 
foreign student because not only can he 



not go home, but often it is difficult for 
him to find any type of familiar activity 
to alleviate the homesickness. The lan- 
guage barrier can cause a tremendous 
sense of futility in lecture classes, where 
a lack of understanding, or a slow rate of 
understanding, impedes a student's 
comprehension of lectures, textbooks 
and tests. 

In spite of all the problems, most for- 
eign students are receptive to their class- 
mates' attempts to get to know them. 
While they may be shy of each other's 
differences at first, international stu- 
dents and American students can often 
find many points of common interest, 
and can thus relate to one another. 




19 



social studies 



*76etf one t6e moat tmftotfasit &tctcUe& o£ aM 



Lambuth students exhibit their cre- 
ativity in discovering ways to spend 
their time outside the classroom. The 
quad is often used as a football field or a 
golf course during favorable weather. 
The steps of Spanger Hall become an 
amphitheatre complete with a stage for 
guitar-playing residents and seats for 
their fans. 

The fraternity houses and the cafe- 
teria serve as important places for so- 



cializing. After students' time in the caf- 
eteria has been exhausted, many head 
over to their favorite frat house to spend 
even more time with friends. 

Competition also seems to breed 
comaraderie among students who spend 
free time supporting the Eagles, playing 
pool in the College Union, or enjoying a 
friendly game of volleyball or tennis. 

Although students take time to ap- 
preciate the beauty of the campus and 



the seasons, they sometimes prefer tc 
seek off-campus entertainment. Stu- 
dents may go shopping, camping, or tc 
the movies. They may choose to hang 
out at Epic's, Rafferty's, or Jackson's 
newest hot spot, The Underground. Stil] 
there are those who discover free en- 
tertainment in the simple pleasures oi 
life such as exploring Cypress Grove oi 
feeding the ducks at Campbell Lake. 




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20 







Top right: Leanne Casey enjoys a Domino's 
break. Above: Jennifer Churchill, Brett Seal- 
lions and Sonny Jowers socialize on the steps 
of the chapel. Immediate left: Carter Fulghum 
keeps friends entertained while they wait for 
the cafeteria to open. Top left: Amy Rice, Kara 
Majors and Deanna Griffin enjoy the company 
of each other and of a canine friend while at a 
Lambuth Eagle baseball game. Center left: Wil- 
liam Holden, Leanne Casey, Eric Oliver and 
Kim Ratcliff fraternize after lunch at the Kap- 
pa Sigma house. Far left: Brad Baraett gives 
Ranee Barker a lift. 




21 



what's 
— happening — 

"Keefc yowi eye& cutd e&i& often 



Lambuth College saw the shuffling 
of offices and change in status of mem- 
bers of the administration throughout 
the 1990-1991 academic year. For a 
time, it was uncertain whose titles and 
positions were permanent, and whose 
were "acting." In addition, to this con- 
fusion, there was heated controversy 
surrounding the granting of tenure to 
some faculty members. 

Other events happened at Lambuth 
College. Items of discussion involved 
Dr. Joe Thornton, acting Dean of Stu- 
dents, and Vice President of Student 
Life. Dr. Thornton proved himself 
quick to whip out a pen and a ticket for 
anyone parked improperly. Continu- 
ing in his leadership role, Dr. Thorn- 
ton decided that bulletin boards now 
belong to the Student Life Office and 

Bottom left: Eric Oliver is one of many students 
who had visions of military school as he was 
awakened at 4 a.m. by orders of Dr. Joe Thornton. 
Top middle: Tonya Thompson and Maria Bell lead 
the candlelight procession commemorating Dr. 
Martin Luther King Jr. Top Right: The BSU choir 
entertains in honor of Dr. King. Middle Right: 
The Great Pyramid under construction in Mem- 
phis displays a tribute to the Americans in the 
Middle East. Bottom Right: Bows on the trees 
outside of the chapel are a campus reminder of the 
Middle Eastern strife in which the United States 
has become involved. Bottom Middle: Brent Lam- 
mers checks out the announcements on the 
"national park sign" which now mars Lambuth's 
beautiful campus. 



any announcement must clear that of- 
fice in order to obtain a place on the 
prominent bulletin boards. This regu- 
lation includes the structure outside the 
College Union which resembles a na- 
tional park "You are here" sign. But 
these issues were not the only ones in 
which Dr. Thornton was involved. 
Lambuth students who did not attend a 
mandatory dorm meeting were subject 
to a rude awakening at 4 a.m. However, 
this pre-dawn awakening proved to be 
extremely unpopular. Students spoke of 
such an action as typical of a military 
school or summer camp, not a college. 

What happened in the world beyond 
Lambuth? In Jackson and the surround- 
ing area there was the lurking fear of Dr. 
Iben Browning's earthquake prediction. 
Although "the big one" did not happen 



on the date predicted, the preparedness 
aroused by the scare is beneficial. Jack- 
son also experienced an anti- 
pornography rally, the bizarre Car- 
ter/McKnight election results, and the 
controversy surrounding Bethel College 
in McKenzie. 

But what about the really big picture, 
the world view? There truly is too much 
to say. George Bush tried to say it. He 
even told us to read his lips. We did. But 
he lied. Yes, new taxes. Margaret 
Thatcher resigned from her long- 
standing position as prime minister of 
Great Britain. Finally, most frighten- 
ingly, was the United States' involve- 
ment in the Persian Gulf conflict, 
marked in this country by yellow rib- 
bons and prayers. 









22 








23 




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Top left: Dr. Charles Mayo receives a plaque of 
appreciation from some of Lambuth's adult learn- 
ers. Top middle: Brooks Mayo helps Granddaddy 
unwrap his gift. Bottom left: Dr. Bob Hazlewood 
shows off the "Top Ten Reasons to be an English 
Major" shirt presented to him by his lambs. Top 
right: Mrs. Allie Travis cuts the cake at the birth- 
day party held in her honor. Bottom Middle: "Ma" 
Travis shows her surprise upon entering the party. 
Bottom right: Mrs. Travis' daughter was among 
the many family members and friends attending 
the surprise party. 






thank you 





academic life 



# /5£e>re & a Cat m&ie ta ct t&ast &0&6& 



An old question about education is 
"What knowledge is of most worth?" A 
way to personalize this question is to ask 
"What can I learn to make my attending 
college worthwhile?" The Core Curric- 
ulum, a selection of courses required for 
all students, is Lambuth's response. 

The courses included in the Core are 
diverse because the Core is designed to 
address the education of the whole per- 
son. To write in order to make a clear 
point, to speak in order to help others 
understand, and to read in order to un- 
derstand what others think — these are 
characteristics of an educated person. 
Therefore, part of the Core is formed by 
courses which present material relevant 
to this goal. Because students need to 
train their bodies as well as their minds, 
everyone must take a physical education 
course that emphasizes an individual 
skill. Students must know the methods 
of science; therefore, they must select 
one of the many natural science courses. 



Since students need to be aware of the 
computer and its impact on modern life, 
everyone must take a class that famil- 
iarizes them with this tool. Another im- 
portant discipline to be explored is re- 
ligion, because the works of mankind 
should be examined from a spiritual 
perspective. Thus, all students must in- 
clude two religion courses in their 
studies. 

There are areas of concentration. A 
major course of study includes a certain 
number of classes taken in one subject 
area. A minor requires fewer hours and 
offers another opportunity for careful 
study of a subject. Two specific classes 
are required of all Lambuth students. 
For Juniors, the course is a study of the 
nineteenth century; for seniors, the fo- 
cus is on the twentieth century. Pro- 
fessors concentrate on a few works from 
these eras, offering them in such a way 
as to answer "What can be learned" 
rather than "What can be taught." 



Finally, students take a comprehen- 
sive examination. Instead of treating 
this exam as another hurdle, the faculty 
uses it as an opportunity to determine 
what the student has truly learned in his 
college years, not to find out what he has 
memorized and what he has forgotten in 
the bedlam of earning credits. The com- 
prehensive offers time to study, to 
think, and to unify the Core and the 
major to demonstrate what has been 
learned. The purpose of both the com- 
prehensive examinations and the Core 
is to teach the student how to learn and 
to take pride in learning. 

That knowledge is of most worth that 
liberates people from their ignorance, 
frees them to serve others without 
shame, and teaches them to respond 
with intelligence and enthusiasm to the 
needs of the world. A liberal arts ed- 
ucation may do more. It cannot do less. 



26 







Top left: Art students often gather in the studio to 
view each other's work and plan upcoming proj- 
ects. Top middle: Judith Hazlewood, head librar- 
ian, assists Ashley Bonson and Beth Spence in 
finding the study materials they need. Bottom left: 
Hal Goldberg prepares luncheon dishes for 
Wednesdays at Lambuth. Top right: Cat Bennett 
grabs a few extra study minutes before an exam. 
Bottom right: Doug Himes takes advantage of the 
computer lab at Lambuth. 



27 



one earth 



%fe cattetot awivtve t£ ct doe&et t 



The modern environmental move- 
ment is badly in need of reform. After 
almost 30 years on the job, environ- 
mentalists can point to a few significant 
victories and a dramatic increase in 
public appreciation of the problem. But 
the crisis continues to deepen. Some- 
thing's not working, and a revolution is 
in order. 

Fortunately, there is one. And like 
most revolutions, it is taking place at the 
grassroots. In the United States, some 
8,000 community activist organizations 
have emerged in the last 10 years, and 
they are now including the fight for 
clean air and water in their already over- 
burdened agendas. 

Grassroots activities find themselves 
in the environmental arena because the 
rest of the movement has failed them. 
To mainstream environmentalists, pol- 
lution is a legal problem, to be solved in 
the courtrooms and the halls of Con- 
gress. This means negotiation and com- 
promise over permits, time lines, emis- 
sion limits and parts per million. 

The result is an ill-fitting patchwork 
of band-aid solutions that ultimately 




Above: Allison Walker furthered environmental educa- 
tion during the summer of 1 990 by working as Rocky, a 
raccoon character which teaches about recycling. Im- 
mediate right: Julie Fritz and Melany Woodard load up 
their plastic and aluminum to take to the recycler. Far 
right: The site of the former American Creosote plant is a 
constant reminder that the dumping of hazardous waste 
is a problem in Jackson's own backyard. Top right: 
Lambuth College commemorated Earth Day 1990 by 
planting a tree on campus. 



serves no one, particularly poor and mi- 
nority communities. While lobbyists cut 
deals in corporate boardrooms and gov- 
ernment offices, incinerators and 
dumps for municipal trash and hazard- 
ous waste continue to crop up in com- 
munity backyards. The air in the inner 
cities remains filthy and dangerous. 
America's richest . . . are in effect dump- 
ing their waste on the poor, who con- 
tinue to grow poorer. And the quality of 
the environment, by any measure, con- 
tinues to decline. 

Community activists have their own 
answers to the environmental crisis, an- 
swers that address the source of the 
problem in ways that mainstream 
groups, for reasons of history and po- 
litical bent, cannot. People who are in- 
terested in long-term solutions to our 
dilemma would be well advised to lis- 
ten. As long as it has poor communities 
to dump on, corporate America will 
have no incentive to reduce waste pro- 
duction or substitute safe materials. 
Grassroots activism brings the people 
face to face with the corporate polluter, 
bypassing the compromise-ridden reg- 



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ulatory apparatus. From the community 
come strategies and solutions that offer 
new life to an environmental movement 
less and less able to formulate compre- 
hensive, long-term answers . . . 

Joining the grassroots is not only 
about morality. Nor is it only about 
deferring to an unfamiliar experience of 
society. It is also about effectiveness. 
Creating a sustainable society cannot be 
accomplished without the consent and 
participation, indeed the leadership, of 
those who are marginalized and victim- 
ized. Environmental issues are social is- 
sues. Community activists have by ne- 
cessity woken up to the environmental 
crisis, and it is now time for the en- 
vironmental movement to act on the 
crisis of poverty and injustice in the 
community. 

(Editor's note: The above editorial, 
Toward a New Environmentalism, ap- 
peared in the July/ August 1 990 issue of 
Greenpeace magazine. It was written by 
Andre Carothers. There's a lot more to 
it than picking up the garbage.) 







28 




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Won't you look down upon me 

Jesus? 

You gotta help me make a stand. 

Just got to see me through another 

day. 

My body's achin' and 

my time is at hand. 

I won't make it any other way. 

"Fire and Rain" 
by James Taylor 



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Greek Traditions 
From Past and Present 



In an effort to help support 
the Women's Rape Assis- 
tance Program, the Inter- 
fraternity and Panhellenic 
Councils sponsored All-Sing 
1990. The audience was en- 
tertained with music from 
the past and present by Sig- 
ma Kappa, Alpha Omicron 
Pi, and Phi Mu sororities, 
and Kappa Alpha Order and 
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraterni- 
ties. Jack Seabury provided 
entertainment during the in- 
termission. 



Master of Ceremonies, Dr. 
Dalton Eddleman, an- 
nounced Alpha Omicron Pi 
as first place winner for a ren- 
dition of several medleys col- 
lectively entitled "AOII's All 
Request Lunch Hour." A tie 
for second place was shared 
by Sigma Kappa for its ver- 
sion of a "U.S.O. Tour," and 
Phi Mu for a performance of 
songs from "Animal House." 

Other presentations made 
during the program included 
the Oxley-Whetstone Schol- 



arship Award and the Fred- 
erick E. Musser Outstanding 
Greek Man Award, both re- 
ceived by Dan Headrick 
Michelle Kirk was given the 
Phi Mu Alumnae Outstand 
ing Greek Woman Award 
Phi Mu Fraternity was pre 
sented the Panhellenic Schol 
arship Award, and Kappa Al 
pha received th< 
Interfraternity Scholarshii 
Award. 




32 





Top left: Alpha 
Omicron Pi croons 
the tale of the history of American 
pop music in their "All Request 
Lunch Hour." Bottom left: The men 
of Kappa Alpha are hangin' tough at 
"Ray's Rockhouse." Bottom middle: 
Sigma Phi Epsilon shows what fun it 
is to "R.O.C.K. in the USA." Top 
right: Sigma Kappa tells the audi- 
ence how to get "In the Mood." Bot- 
tom right: On their way to the 
"Animal House," Phi Mu stops to 
sing the Lambuth Alma Mater. 
Above: "Crocodile Rockin' " is a fa- 
vorite pastime of the AOIIs. 



Ill 



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33 



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Bright Stars on the Campus 



Larnbuth College held its 
annual Honors Day Convo- 
cation on April 19, 1990. 
This event honored students, 
faculty and staff with aca- 
demic and leadership awards. 

The Student Government 
Association Golden Beak 
Award was presented to Dr. 
Joe Thornton. 

The Billie P. Exum Out- 
standing Educator Award 
was given to Dr. Brady 
Whitehead, Jr. 



The following student 
scholarships and awards were 
presented: 

The Alpha Xi Delta Junior 
Award was given to Cheryl 
Bowers. John Hamilton re- 
ceived the Alpha Omicron Pi 
Alumnae English Award. The 
Alpha Omicron Pi Rena 
Hunt Hampton Scholarship 
was presented to Melinda 
Clarke. The Audie E. Holt 
Ministerial Award was given 
to John Fleming. The Thom- 



as Boston Moffatt, III, Busi- 
ness Award was presented to 
Cindy Blount. The Frank K. 
Billings Sophomore Award 
was given to Denise Lippy. 
The Luther L. Gobbel Fresh- 
man Citizenship Award was 
shared by Anissa Bailey and 
DeMorris Williams. Jeff 
Hanvey received the Fresh- 
man Mathematics Award. 
The General Chemistry 
Award was shared by Denise 
Lippy and Loreen Sadler. 



& 



The American Chemical So 
ciety Award was given t(|i 
Renee Matthis. The Sigm^r 
Phi Epsilon Fine ArtSM 
Achievement Award was pre c 
sented to Christie Garrettlei 
Janna Jones received the 
Camilla Cox Vocal Awardfii 
The Margarette Wilson Mill: 
Elementary Educatioi 
Award was given to Cind]l 
Potts DeLoach. |j 

1 




34 



The Home Economics 
iward was shared by Sharon 
Irumby and Ann Tang. The 
/all Street Journal Student 
ichievement Award was pre- 
tated to Ignacio Aguilera. 

fe Emily Clark Sociology 
'ard was shared by Joanna 
look, Michelle DeGeorge 
\\d Jennifer Beck. Denise 
'icholson received the Helen 
ill Coltrain Spirit Award, 
he John W. Burgess Award 
as given to Pamela 



Warnick. The Most Promis- 
ing Business Major Award 
was received by Bridget 
Cross. The Communications 
Award was presented to Scot- 
tie DeLashmit. The Gamma 
Beta Phi Outstanding Service 
Award was given to Michelle 
Kirk. 

Rebecca Burnette and 
Cheryl Bowers were named 
junior marshals. Alternate 
marshals are Stephanie Mill- 
er and Michael Whitehead. 



Also during the awards cer- 
emony, three students were 
named Lambuth Scholars. 
This academic honor is given 
to students who may receive 
credit for course work done 
in a more independent man- 
ner than through tests and 
class attendance. Those re- 
ceiving this honor include 
Georgia Hill, Kim Ratcliff, 
and Andrea Woods. 




Left: 

Row 1: Dr. 
Brady Whitehead, Dr. 
Joe Thornton, Ignacio Aguilera, 
John Hamilton, DeMorris Williams, 
Scottie DeLashmit, John Fleming, 
Jeff Hanvey. Row 2: Janna Jones, 
Pamela Warnick, Kim Ratcliff, 
Sharon Crumby, Michelle Kirk, Re- 
becca Burnette, Cheryl Bowers, Ann 
Tang, Cindy Potts DeLoach, Geor- 
gia Hill, Christie Garrett, Michelle 
DeGeorge, Loreen Sadler, Melinda 
Clarke, Renee Matthis, Cindy 
Blount, Bridget Cross, Denise Nich- 
olson, Anissa Bailey, Joanna Cook. 
Above: Kim Ratcliff, Andrea Wood, 
Georgia Hill — The Lambuth Schol- 
ars. 



35 



$ 



itutecaUaH. 



Moving Ahead to 
the Real World 



On April 29, 1990, 
Lambuth held its one hun- 
dred forty-second com- 
mencement exercises. Dr. 
James H. Holmes, Sr. spoke 
at the baccalaureate service 
which was held in memory of 
Robert H. Henley, a long- 
time friend and benefactor of 
the college. Dr. Holmes' mes- 
sage called graduates to 
"stand upon your feet — and 
live." Mr. Yusuke 
Kawarabayashi, professor, 
author, and industrialist, 



gave the commencement ad- 
dress in the form of a 
"challenge to the class of 
1990." Mr. Kawarabayashi 
also received an honorary 
Doctor of Humanities degree 
from Lambuth during the 
commencement exercises. 
Other recipients of honorary 
degrees were Carl L. Perkins, 
who was awarded a Doctor of 
Humanities degree, and the 
Reverend William S. Evans, 
II, who was presented a Doc- 
tor of Divinity degree. 




36 




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Top left: Dr. ( 

Kawarabayashi im- 
presses the Lambuth 
family with his commencement ad- 
dress. Left: An interesting assort- 
ment of expressions appears on the 
faces of the class of 1 990. Top right: 
"Dr. Perkins, how does the choir 
sound?" Above: Dr. Hazlewood kiss- 
es two of his lambs good-bye at the 
senior brunch. 



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37 



ni&tfa-tcott 



New Additions 
to the Family 



Orientation brought a 
whole sea of new faces to 
Lambuth for a weekend of 
activities designed to intro- 
duce new students and their 
parents to both academic and 
non-academic aspects of col- 
lege life. A diverse group of 
students came together to 
participate in events created 
to acquaint them with one 
another and with Lambuth's 
campus, faculty, staff and ad- 



ministration. Some familiar 
faces were on hand as peer 
advisors and served as liai- 
sons between students and 
faculty members. Faculty ad- 
vising, interest sessions, a 
Hawaiian bash, and a picnic 
at President Boyd's home 
were just a few of the activ- 
ities intended to welcome the 
newest members of the 
Lambuth family. 





38 




Top left: "U Can't Touch" Tonya 
Allen and Anita Ellis. Bottom left: 
Students show their spirit at the Ha- 
waiian Bash and Back-to-School 
dance. Right: Peer advisor Jennifer 
Churchill counsels Sonny Jowers, 
Brett Scallions, and Ashley Bonson. 
Below: Lambuth is a melting pot of 
various cultures. 




39 



O \fiectccty (2o4tw*cati<w. 



Raising Hopes and Flags 
to Start the New Year 



Opening Convocation is a 
long-standing custom signify- 
ing the official beginning of 
the Lambuth school year. 
Following the procession of 
robed faculty and adminis- 



tration into the Richard E. 
Womack Chapel, professors 
joined students, administra- 
tors, and staff members in 
voicing their aspirations for 
the 1990-91 academic term. 



The convocation ceremony 
came to a close as everyone I 
united to sing the alma ma- 
ter, and to share in the sym- 1 
bolic raising of the flag. 



40 





Top left: Lambuth College Concert 
Choir performs "O For a Thousand 
Tongues." Bottom left: SGA Officers 
Melinda Clarke and Doug Kennedy 
raise the flag to symbolize the open- 
ing of the 1990-91 school year. Mid- 
dle: The march of the faculty to 
Opening Convocation is led by Bert 
Williams and the Academic Mar- 
shals. Below: Soloists Bob Brown 
and Elisabeth Hayes perform for stu- 
dents and faculty. 




\ 



41 



^ 



omecomtay 



Alumni Return to 
Visit the Family 



Lambuth prepared to wel- 
come back alumni with a 
Homecoming celebration 
that lasted throughout the 
week. Special activities began 
with a dance held in the Co- 
lonial Room. Later in the 



week was free late night bowl- 
ing, a Homecoming t-shirt 
give away, a pep rally in the 
cafeteria, and a dance at the 
Garden Plaza Hotel. The ex- 
citement of the week culmi- 
nated in the football game be- 



tween the Lambuth Eagles 
and Millsaps College, i 
Though the Eagles were de- 
feated, students and alumni 
continued to show that win- 
ning Lambuth spirit. 



42 





Left: Homecoming Court consist of 
Freshman Angela Hughes, Junior 
Dawn Trout, Queen Jackie Smith, 
Senior Rebecca Burnette, and Soph- 
omore Anissa Bailey. Top: Here 
come the cheerleaders. Bottom right: 
Could this be "Eagle love?" Below: 
Mrs. Hudacek receives the Faculty 
of the Year Award at the Homecom- 
ing banquet. 



43 



M 



at ^*m&a& f990 



No Masquerade Necessary 



Jamie Boyd, a senior from 
Nashville was crowned Miss 
Lambuth 1990. The theme 
"Masquerade" was the back- 
drop for entertainment by 
the men of Kaleidoscope, the 
jazz band, the Vicki Den- 
nison dancers, Jack Seabury, 
Amy Hopper, and Miss 
Lambuth 1989, Jane Ellen 



Wilson. David Weatherly 
served as Master of Ceremo- 
nies for the pageant. 

Six contestants competed 
in the categories of evening 
gown, swimsuit, talent and 
interview with the most em- 
phasis being placed on the in- 
terview. Lalania Goodman 
was named first runner-up. 



Maria Bell, second runner- 
up, was also named Missi 
Congeniality. 

Jamie Boyd represented 
Lambuth in the 1990 Miss 
Tennessee Pageant and wasi 
selected as one of the top ten 
finalists. 



44 




\ 




Bottom left: Miss Lambuth coordi- 
nators are Brent Lammers and Kim 
Ratcliff. Bottom middle: Lalania 
Goodman entertains the judges with 
"Italian Street Song." Top right: Sec- 
ond runner up Maria Bell; Miss 
Lambuth 1990 Jamie Boyd; Miss 
Lambuth 1989 Jane Ellen Wilson; 
First runner up Lalania Goodman. 
Bottom right: Jamie prepares for 
Miss Tennessee with her supporters, 
C.C. and Bill Walker. Below: Smile, 
Maria, it will be O.K.! 




45 




it* ^am&at, f990-9? 



(.(. 



A Night On Broadway" 



The title of Miss Lambuth 
1991 was bestowed upon 
Lalania Goodman, a junior 
from Jackson. The theme of 
this year's pageant, "A Night 
on Broadway," was echoed in 
performances by Paul Acuff, 
Bob Brown, Jennifer Church- 
ill, Elisabeth Hayes, Brent 



Lammers, and the Vicki Den- 
nison dancers. Miss Lambuth 
1990, Jamie Boyd, returned 
to provide entertainment. 
Another former Miss 
Lambuth, Jana Lee Ellis, 
joined her husband Judge 
George Ellis as the two 
served as Mistress and Mas- 



ter of Ceremonies. 

Ruth Montgomery wai 
chosen as first runner-up tc 
Miss Lambuth and seconc 
runner-up was Kellye Blue 
Sullivan. Diane Peddy was 
named Miss Congeniality. 



46 





Left: Second runner up Kellye Blue Sullivan; Miss Lambuth 1990-91 Lalania 
Goodman; First runner up Ruth Montgomery. Top: The new Miss Lambuth 
gives her supporters that winning smile. Bottom right: Amy Elvers shows her 
"culture" with this beautiful classical piece. Below: Stacey Brawley performs 
a jazz dance to the theme of the pageant, "On Broadway." 




47 



j (2\ faw£ey a s4u«tt 



Happy Endings for the Theatre 



Charley's Aunt was the 
Lambuth Theatre's comic of- 
fering to the Jackson commu- 
nity in the spring of 1990. 
Charley Wykeham (played by 
Scottie Delashmit) and Jack 
Chesney (Carter Fulghum) 
are two students who have 
invited their sweethearts to 
tea, and to meet Charley's 



aunt. The girls, Kitty Verdun 
(Jennifer Rasp) and Amy 
Spettigue (Melissa Hearn) are 
very properly brought up, 
and when Charley's Aunt is 
delayed, Lord Francourt 
Babberly (Terrell Ge- 
oghagen) is pressed into mas- 
querading as the aunt, so that 
the boys can have their tea. 



However, when Stephen 
Spettigue (Michael Kennedy) 
and Colonel Francis Chesney 
(Doug Himes) show up and 
begin vying for the hand of 
Charley's aunt, confusion re- 
sults. It is not until the real 
aunt, Donna Lucia Di- 
Alvadorez (Julia Copeland), 
arrives with her companion 



Ela Delahay (Katherin 
Marsh) that the deceptior 
are unraveled. Only the 
does the farcical story of re 
mance and deception cor 
elude with the tradition? 
happy ending. 




48 





'/ 



Left: The imposter is exposed. Top middle: The girls 

and "Charley's Aunt" take tea. Bottom right: Lord Bab- 

berly contemplates his unusual situation as "Charley's Aunt." 

Top right: Jack Chesney and his father discuss the lovely Donna Lucia. 



49 




o<UfieCC 



The Gospel of 
Matthew Comes to Life 



Lambuth Theatre kicked 
off its 1 990-9 1 season with a 
production of Godspell. The 
play is a contemporary retell- 
ing of the Gospel of Matthew, 
and covers the events from 
Jesus' baptism to his death. 
Michael Mullins portrayed a 
very human and sympathetic 
Jesus, with Jack Seabury as 
John the Baptist and Lalania 
Goodman as Mary Magda- 
lene. The entire cast was 



dressed as a troupe of clowns, 
and, with the exception of 
Mullins, each member pre- 
sented many different char- 
acters. The troupe acted out 
several well-known parables, 
each presented in a fresh, 
non-traditional manner. The 
final scene, where Christ is 
crucified and carried out by 
his disillusioned, broken- 
hearted followers, was one of 
the most moving scenes ever 



presented on Lambuth' 
stage. Other cast member 
were Melissa Hearn, J. D 
Sargent, Carter Fulghum 
Maria Eggers, Sonny Jowers 
Brent Lammers, Shetin; 
Hoyle, and Connie Pafford 
The musical ensemble, whicl 
played a very important rol 
in the production, consisted 
of Bob Brown, Jonathan On] 
Mary Alice White, and RobiiJ 
Ehrett. 





Left: Maria Eggers sings the theme of 
"Godspell," "Day by Day." Top: 
The cast acts out the Last Supper of 
Christ (left to right: Maria Eggers, 
Sonny Jowers, Shetina Hoyle, Brent 
Lammers, Lalania Goodman, Jack 
Seabury, Michael Mullins, Carter 
Fulghum, Connie Pafford, J. D. Sar- 
gent, and Melissa Hearn). Bottom 
right: Main characters Michael Mul- 
lins, "Jesus," and Jack Seabury, 
"Judas." Below: Michael Mullins is 
truly the star of the 
play. 




51 




4*4. ti/fa. 



Celebrating 

Lambuth's 

Finest 

Convocation was held on November 
8, 1990, in order to honor the twenty 
members of Lambuth's 1990 Senior 
Class who were chosen Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and Univer- 
sities. These students, recommended by 
a committee comprised of faculty and 
students, were selected on the basis of 
scholarship, leadership, and extracurric- 
ular activities. 




Cheryl Bowers: Psychology Major; Lantern Editor; Cam- 
pus Congregation; Gamma Beta Phi; Omicron Phi Tau; 
Phi Mu; Academic Marshal 1990; Outstanding Junior 
Award; Panhellenic Vice-President 



William Byrd: Business Management Major; SGA; S 
ior Class Treasurer; Basketball Team Manager; Cam]ij 
Congregation; Business Club; Executive officer of Bli 
Student Union 




Melinda Clarke: Communications Major; SGA; Lan- 
tern staff; Junior and Senior Class President; Concert 
Choir; Campus Congregation; Gamma Beta Phi; Al- 
pha Omicron Pi 



Tammy Gilliland: English Major; Lantern staff; Concert 
Choir; Gamma Beta Phi; Phi Alpha Theta; Peer Advisor; 
Alpha Omicron Pi 



Brent Lammers: Music Major; Concert Band and Chjilu 
Jazz Band; Kaleidoscope; Techies Only; Sophom [ 
Class Secretary; Junior Class Treasurer; Best Actor ; i !. 
Best Supporting Actor 

Kim Ratcliff: English Major; SGA; Lantern staff; So 
omore Class President; Cheerleader; Gamma Beta I 
Omicron Phi Tau; Lambuth Scholar 



52 




g Cash: Mathematics Major; Football Team; Fellowship for Christian Joe Eskridge: Accounting Major; SGA Chief Justice; Resident Assistant 
letes 




na Jones: Music Education Major; Concert Choir; Kaleidoscope; Campus Doug Kennedy: Chemistry Major; SGA Vice President; Senior Class Vice 
lgregation; Gamma Beta Phi Treasurer; Camilla Cox Vocal Award; Best President; Kappa Sigma; Basketball Team; Gamma Beta Phi President; 
'porting Actress Business Club Vice President; Omicron Phi Tau Herald; American Chemical 

Society President; NAIA Scholar Athlete 



53 




Ruth Montgomery: Communications Major; Concert Band; Campus Con- 
gregation; Resident Assistant; First Runner-Up to Miss Lambuth 
Jackie Smith: Elementary Education Major; Concert Choir; Phi Mu; Cheer- 
leader; Homecoming Queen 



Eric Oliver: Political Science Major; SGA Treasurer; Lantern staff; FreshmaJ 
Class President; Baseball Team; Student Ambassador; Phi Alpha Thetf 
Kappa Sigma President 




Michael Whitehead: Biology Major; Basketball Team Manager; Kappa Sig- 
ma; IFC; Gamma Beta Phi; Omicron Phi Tau 



Mark Whitworth: Health and Physical Education Major; Kappa Sigma Vic 
President; Baseball Team; Resident Assistant 



54 




fern Robertson: Speech and Hearing Therapy Major; SGA Secretary; Dorm 
[resident; Phi Mu; Student Ambassador; Peer Advisor; Campus Congre- 
ition 



Gary Wake: English Major; Senior Class Secretary; Lantern staff; Concert 
Band and Choir; Jazz Band; Kaleidoscope; Loading Zone; Techies Only; 
Served as President, Treasurer, and Secretary of Kappa Alpha; Vision Staff 




ephanie Miller: English Major; Vision Editor; 
intern staff; Concert Choir; Phi Mu; Gamma 
;ta Phi; Omicron Phi Tau 



Tom Johnson: Political Science Major; SGA 
Vice President; Sophomore Class President; 
Dorm Senator; Lantern staff; Political Science 
Club; Advocates Club 



Rebecca Burnette: English Major; Concert Choir; 
Campus Congregation Secretary; Phi Mu President; 
Gamma Beta Phi; Omicron Phi Tau; Freshman Cit- 
izenship and Franklin K. Billings Awards; Academic 
Marshal 1990 



55 




&ni4tm&& 



All the Joys 
of the Season 



Christmas at Lambuth is 
one of the most festive sea- 
sons of the year. The Art De- 
partment begins the celebra- 
tions with the annual 
"Hanging of the Greens." 
Every building on campus is 
decorated with evergreen 
wreaths and garlands, can- 
dles, ribbons, and holly. Then 
the Art and Music Depart- 
ments team up to present the 
Jackson Community with the 
Madrigal Feaste. Guests at 
the feast are treated to an 
evening in Medieval Eng- 
land, beginning with the pro- 
cession of the Royal Court 
and culminating in Kaleido- 
scope's presentation of tradi- 



tional English Madrigals and 
Carols. The entire campus is 
enjoined to partake of the 
next event in the Christmas 
festivities. A full-fledged ban- 
quet is held for faculty and 
students after which the 
Lambuth community gathers 
around the Yule Log to cast 
into the fire sprigs of holly 
which symbolize everyone's 
troubles and worries. The 
final event of the season is 
the Candlelight Service, at 
which the Concert Choir and 
the various academic divi- 
sions present each of the sev- 
en lessons of Christmas, fol- 
lowed by hymns and carols to 
complete the lessons. 




56 





Top left: Rita Gatlin and Tangie Houston decorate for the festive occasion. 
Bottom left: Kaleidoscope prepares to sing in its Madrigal attire. Top right: 
Laura Smith casts all of her troubles away in the Yule Log ceremony. Bottom 
right: Liza Brown, "We can't believe you ate the whole thing!" Below: Tom 
White sings in his most cheerful tone of voice at the Christ- 
mas banquet. 




57 



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WeU it's alright . . . 

Ridin' around in the breeze. 

Well it's alright . . . 

If you live the life you please. 

Well it's alright . . . 

Doin' the best you can. 

WeU it's alright . . . 

As long as you lend a hand. 

"It's Alright" 

by the Traveling Wilburys 



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Serving as a liaison between students, 
faculty, and administration, the Student 
Government Association plays a vital 
role in the bettermen of Lambuth Col- 
lege. The purpose of the SGA is to voice 
the opinions and the concerns of the 
student body regarding all college pol- 
icies and to allocate funds to appro- 
priate student organizations and activ- 
ities. Representing all segments of the 
student body, as well as various aspects 
of campus life, this organization is open 
to all students through SGA elections, 
Senate meetings, and SGA committees. 
The 1990-91 Executive Committee of 
the Student Government Association is 
President — Doug Himes; Vice- 
President — Doug Kennedy; Secretary 
— Terri Robertson; Treasurer — Eric 
Oliver; Chief Justice — Joe Eskridge; 
Secretary of Academic Affairs — Gary 
Wake; Secretary of Communications — 
Georgia Hill. 



Democratic Voice 
Shapes College Life 



60 





Top corner: Gary Wake makes his weekly motion 
that the minutes be approved as read. Top left: 
Doug Himes declares December 3, 1990 as Earth- 
quake Awareness Day. Bottom left: Doug Kennedy 
calls the SGA meeting to order. Top right: SGA 
members listen to a guest speaker. Center: Georgia 
Hill, Secretary of Communications, takes note of 
any special events taking place on campus. Middle 
far right: SGA Executive Committee: Row 1: Terri 
Robertson, Georgia Hill. Row 2: Gary Wake, 
Heather Pennel, Doug Kennedy. Row 3: Joe Es- 
kridge, Doug Himes. Bottom right: Student Gov- 
ernment Association: Row 1: Joe Eskridge, Cord 
Miller, William Byrd, Georgia Hill, Chris Wil- 
kinson, Cheryl Bowers, Valerie Buttrey, Terri 
Robertson. Row 2: Gary Wake, Rebecca Burnette, 
Heather Pennel, Joel Whitenton, Kim Crane, 
Anissa Bailey. Row 3: DeMorris Williams, Karla 
Russell-Reed, Heather Hughes, Tom Johnson, Er- 
ic Ford, Louis Gatti. Row 4: Doug Kennedy, Cary 
Vaughn, Doug Himes, Chad Kingsbury. 



61 




Carney- Johnston Hall Council 



Spangler Hall Council 



Row 1: Meg Forsyth, Terri Robertson, Jackie Smith, Bridget Michael Mullins and William Byrd smile as they wonde 
Cross, Leanne Bums. Row 2: Valerie Buttrey, Mary Espey, where everyone else is. 
Beth Spence, Tangua Houston. Row 3: Ms. Martha Hargett, 
Melinda Clarke, Tonya Thompson, Rebecca Burrette, Stacey 
Brawley, Ruth Montgomery, Susie Simpkins, Jane Berry. 




Harris Hall Council 



Sprague Hall Council 



Joe Giles, Neil Lowe, Alex Jackson, Floyd Drew, Greg Gard- Row 1: Tangie Mills. Row 2: Margaret Tolbert, Lydia Mec 
ner, Jason Bowman. Mindy Mangrum. (not pictured: Maria Bell) 



62 



I 



Dorm Council and 

Class Officers 

Promote Leadership 





Freshman Officers 



Sophomore Officers 



\ow 1: Angela Hughes (Secretary), Elizabeth Hooper Row 1: Andy Shelton (Vice-President), Cord Miller 
rreasurer). Row 2: Chad Kingsbury (President), Kim Crane (President). Row 2: Paul Betz (Treasurer), Jimmy Murphy 
/ice-President). (Secretary). 




Junior Officers 



Senior Officers 



eather Hughes (President), Heather Pennel (Vice- William Byrd (Secretary), Melinda Clarke (President), Doug 
resident), not pictured: William Holden (Secretary), Doug Kennedy (Vice-President), Gary Wake (Secretary), 
imes (Treasurer). 



63 




Honor societies involve more than ac- 
ademic achievement. For Gamma Beta 
Phi, social service endeavors are a vital 
part of the development and promotion 
of each member's role on the campus 
and within the community. The fall and 
spring blood drives and the Halloween 
carnival for underprivileged children, 
which are sponsored by Gamma Beta 
Phi, encourage Lambuth students to be- 
come aware of and to indulge in com- 
munity affairs. Investing in scholarship, 
leadership, and service, the members of 
Gamma Beta Phi must maintain a 3.25 
or above cumulative GPA. Mrs. Laura 
Burnett is the advisor. 

Omicron Phi Tau, a local honor so- 
ciety established in 1930, recognizes 
and promotes scholarship ability within 
the college. This organization is com- 
posed of students and faculty who have 
excelled academically. For eligibility, 
students must have a cumulative GPA 
of 3.5 or above in the second term of 
their junior year. Ms. Jo Booth is the 
1990-91 advisor. 

Phi Alpha Theta, an international 
honor society, promotes greater histor- 
ical awareness through research and dis- 
cussion. With the advisement of Mr. 
Robert Mathis, this organization of stu- 
dents and faculty reflects certain issues 
of the past which have had an impact on 
society and the world. 



Honor Societies 
Promote Involvement 




64 




Top Corner: Laura O'Donley is happy to donate at 
the fall blood drive. Top left: Jennifer de'Lorge 
entertains Dracula at the Halloween carnival. Bot- 
tom left: Gamma Beta Phi: Row 1: Elisabeth Hayes, 
Beth Spence, Jennifer Strieker, Heather Hughes, 
Bonnie Cunliffe, Loreen Sadler, Linda Hii, Lynn 
Payton. Row 2: Melinda Clark, Tammy Gilliland, 
Jane Berry, Amy Clark, Denise Lippy, Anissa Bai- 
ley, Tracy Goodman, Cheryl Bowers, Rachel 
Blair, Steve Nichols. Row 3: Jay Bonson, Bob 
Brown, Doug Kennedy, Stacey Brawley, Becky 
Damron, Floyd Drew, Carrie Handerson, Mike 
Whitehead, Janna Jones, Patrick Ting. Top right: 
Trina Bell asks Supergirl if she wants more candy. 
Middle right: Jennifer de'Lorge, Beth Spence, 
Tammy Gilliland, and Fran French prepare to stir 
up a witches' brew. Bottom middle: Omicron Phi 
Tau: Row 1: Stephanie Miller, Mrs. Linda Hayes, 
Mrs. Grace Whetstone, Dr. Joy Austin, Dr. Emmy 
Lou Whitehead, Rebecca Burnette, Cheryl Bow- 
ers. Row 2: Mrs. Ann Phillips, Dr. Whetstone, 
Mrs. Lendon Noe, Dr. Brady Whitehead, Dr. 
Charles Mayo. Bottom right: Phi Alpha Theta: Row 
1: Matt Long, Rebecca Burnette, Renee Matthis, 
Tammy Gilliland, Dr. Robert Mathis. Row 2: 
Doug Himes, Jody Pickens, Bill Hodges, Andrea 
Alexander. 



65 



Top corner: Gary Reaves and Gary Wake, mem- 
bers of the Pep Band, concentrate on their music 
at a home football game. Top left: Mr. Brown 
teaches the band a new piece. Middle left: The 
choir performs at the 1 990 Earth Day celebration. 
Bottom left: Concert Band: Row 1: Steve LaFont, 
Keri Wilson, Jennifer Hartman, Melissa Hearn, 
Steve Nichols, Bob Brown, Scott Alford, Ken 
Kercheval, Valerie Buttrey, Jack Seabury, Mike 
Johnson, Mr. Dick Brown. Row 2: Joey Reed, 
Connie Pafford, John Young, Beth Johnson, Scott 
Tanner, Jennifer Strieker, Katherine Marsh, Carol 
Story, Jennifer DeLorge, Christy Thrasher, Jay 
Bonson, Tonya Thompson, Elizabeth Hooper, 
Tracy Gibson, Amy Elvers, Cathy Smith. Row 3: 
Joey Hassell, Valerie Harvey, Amy Gardner, 
Richie Moore, Ivan Hardaway, Gwen Larrick, Er- 
ic Limbo, Ricky Nelson, Seth Drown, Cornelius 
Mitchell, Bill Arnold, Gary Wake, J. D. Sargent, 
Gary Reeves, Brent Lammers, Jimmy Hubbard. 
Top middle: Bob Brown listens carefully as Dr. 
Mittlestadt runs through one of their songs (Top 
Right). Middle right: The Concert Band performs 
at a home football game. Bottom right: Concert 
Choir: Row 1: Beth Spence, Connie Pafford, Elis- 
abeth Hayes, Jennifer Churchill, Stephanie Rip- 
pee, Rita Gatlin, Melinda Clarke, Tammy Gil- 
liland, Maria Eggers, Beth Johnson, Jennifer 
Strieker, Melissa Bellew, Wendy Griffin, Amy 
Gardner. Row 2: Betty Jean Foster, Carrie 
Handerson, Jennifer Fouse, Rebecca Burnette, 
Tonie Jackson, Maria Bell, Latangla Mills, Robin 
Van Vooris, Cathy Smith, Janna Jones, Chrysten 
Meadaris, Carrie Henson, Lalania Goodman, 
Amy Hopper, Stephanie Miller, Amy Elvers, Eliz- 
abeth Harlan. Row 3: John Stavely, Joey Hassell, 
Michael Larkins, Cornelius Mitchell, Jack 
Seabury, Thom Ward, Gary Wake, Gwen Larrick, 
Trina Bell, Ashley Bonson, Melissa Hearn, Lela 
Pledge, Paul Acuff, Jimmy Hubbard. Row 4: Joey 
Reed, DeMorris Williams, Mike Johnson, Ryan 
Kaler, Eric Limbo, Bob Brown, Brent Lammers, 
Steve Nichols, Brett Scallions, Scott Tanner, Son- 
ny Jowers, Jamil Al-Chokhachi, Jonathan Orr, Jay 
Bonson. 




66 



Musicians Anticipate 

English Tour 










Anxiously awaiting the arrival of 
spring, the Concert Choir and the Con- 
cert Band are making preparations to 
tour West Sussex, England from March 
27 to April 5, 1990. The Concert Choir, 
under the direction of Dr. Marcia Mit- 
tlestadt, performs for local churches and 
schools within the Memphis conference. 
This group also performs for the 
Lambuth community in a Candlelight 
Christmas service and a spring concert 
as well as various school programs such 
as Opening Convocation and the 1990 
celebration of Earth Day. 

The Concert Band, under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Dick Brown, presents band 
literature to surrounding high school au- 
diences. This group also performs in an 
annual fall concert, which is open to the 
public, as well as at the Lambuth home 
football games. Aside from the Concert 
Band, some of the members participate 
in the Brass Ensemble which performs 
in conjunction with the Concert Choir. 

Admission into either of these groups 
is by audition only. Students with ap- 
preciation for and talents in music earn 
scholarships and one hour of academic 
credit. Performance grants are rewarded 
yearly. 



67 




Performing at area clubs, churches, 
and schools, the Jazz Band and Kalei- 
doscope are invaluable recruiting de- 
vices. With energy, excitement, and a 
variety of musical entertainment, the 
two groups often draw the attention of 
high school students to Lambuth. These 
two groups also perform for various 
campus functions, including Parents' 
Weekend, Methodist Youth Day, and 
College for the Weekend. 

The Kaleidoscope, directed by Dr. 
Marcia Mittlestadt, performs popular 
musical selections complemented by 
original choreography. In December of 
each year, the group presents the Mad- 
rigal Feaste with the Old World charm 
of Christmas at a Medieval Court. 
Stacey Brawley is the choreographer. 

The Jazz Band, directed by Mr. Dick 
Brown, presents a variety of "Big Band" 
literature in both jazz and popular 
styles. Admission into either of the 
groups is by special audition, which is 
held in the fall semester. Members re- 
ceive an annual performance grant for 
their work. 



Music Groups 

Entice 

Prospective Students 



68 





Top corner: Connie Pafford concentrates on her 
trumpet at Jazz Band practice. Top left: The Ka- 
leidoscope members get ready to perform for 
Methodist Youth Day. Bottom left: Jazz Band: 
Row 1: Valerie Harvey, Amy Gardner, Gwen Lar- 
rick, Jay Bonson. Row 2: Beth Spence, Gary Wake, 
Seth Drown, Brent Lammers, Gary Reeves, Bill 
Arnold. Row 3: Ken Kercheval, Bob Brown, Jon- 
athan Orr, Beth Johnson, John Young, Joey Reed, 
Scott Tanner, Connie Pafford. Top and Middle 
right: The Jazz Band and Kaleidoscope practice 
daily for upcoming events. Bottom right: Concert 
Choir: Row 1: Amy Hopper, Bob Brown, Jack 
Seabury, Maria Bell, Jennifer Churchill, Brett 
Scallions. Row 2: Janna Jones, Gary Wake, Elis- 
abeth Hayes, Connie Pafford, Brent Lammers, 
Ashley Bonson. Row 3: Stacey Brawley, Jay Bon- 
son, Paul Acuff, Sonny Jowers, Lalanie Goodman. 
Row 4: Ken Kercheval, Jonathan Orr, Beth 
Spence. 



69 



Top corner: Eric Ford looks over notes at a Black 
Student Life meeting. Top left: BSU Executive 
Board: William Byrd, Jackie Greer, DeMorris Wil- 
liams. Middle left: Black Student Life: Mrs. 
Hudacek, Sonya Chism, DeMorris Williams, Rita 
Gatlin, Tangua Houston, Eric Ford. Bottom left: 
BSU Choir: Carrie Handerson, Cornelius Mitch- 
ell, Rita Gatlin, Tangua Houston, Tonya Price, 
DeMorris Williams, Valerie Harvey, Tonie Jack- 
son, Atina Neely, Stephanie Tisdale, Carlos 
Royster, Latangla Mills, Jackie Greer. Bottom 
middle: Carlos Royster, Valerie Harvey, and 
Stephanie Tisdale persuade students to purchase 
Turkey-grams for their favorite professors. Top 
right: Rita Gatlin, first runner-up, Tonya Price, 
Miss BSU, and Atina Neely, second runner-up, are 
the three top contestants of the Miss BSU pageant. 
Bottom right: Row 1: Anita Ellis, Rita Gatlin, 
Tangus Houston, Tonya Price, Valerie Harvey, 
DeMorris Williams, Christel Higgins, Tonie Jack- 
son, Jackie Greer. Row 2: Cornelius Mitchell, 
Jurine Hancock, Carrie Handerson, Sonya Chism, 
Mrs. Sarah Twiggs, Lisa Spivey, Atina Neely, 
Carla Pollard, Tonya Thompson, Latangla Mills, 
William Byrd, Stephanie Tisdale, Carlos Royster. 



70 




Black Student 

Organizations 

Bridge Gap 





w i 



Since its establishment in 1971, the 
Black Student Union has promoted har- 
mony among races with special atten- 
tion to the intellectual and spiritual de- 
velopment of the black students of 
Lambuth College. The BSU introduces 
and exhibits numerous and diversified 
aspects of Afro-American culture, his- 
tory, and traditions. This organization 
encourages awareness of relevant issues 
which affect all Blacks and also provides 
fellowship and social functions for its 
members. Two major events of the BSU 
are the celebration of Black History 
Month and the production of the Miss 
BSU pageant. Dr. Brady Whitehead and 
Mrs. Sarah Twiggs are the faculty ad- 
visors. 

In conjunction with the BSU, the 
BSU Choir consists of black students 
who have special musical appreciation 
and talents. This group performs at var- 
ious school functions such as Methodist 
Youth Day as well as at local churches. 
Also, the Black Student Life Association, 
which meets with Mrs. Hudacek, dis- 
cusses concerns and issues faced by the 
black students on campus. This group 
presents suggestions and considers var- 
ious ways to dissolve discriminatory 
practices on the campus and within the 
community. 



71 




Receiving its formal charter in Feb- 
ruary of 1987, the International Stu- 
dents Association welcomes all foreign 
and American students. Currently com- 
posed of students from Japan, Malaysia, 
Spain, Fiji, Holland, Rumania, Germa- 
ny, China, and Trinidad, the organi- 
zation promotes international aware- 
ness in education, traditions and 
cultures. 

The ISA holds weekly meetings and 
also hosts an International Students 
banquet in the spring. During the an- 
nual banquet in March 1990, Dr. and 
Mrs. Whetstone were honored for their 
outstanding contributions. To show its 
appreciation, the association estab- 
lished an annual "Craft and Whetstone 
International Award" which will be pre- 
sented to future faculty, staff, individ- 
uals, or organizations who make out- 
standing contributions to the Lambuth 
International Students Association. 
(Mrs. Huguette Craft was a long-time 
French teacher at Lambuth). The ISA 
invites all students to discover new cul- 
tures, understanding and friendships. 
Dr. Alice-Catherine Carls is the faculty 
advisor of this organization. 



International 
Association Promotes 
Cultural Awareness 



72 






Top corner: Nacho Aquilera, Master of Ceremo- 
nies at the International Club Banquet last spring, 
pauses to laugh with the guest speaker, Dr. Whet- 
stone. Top left: Dr. and Mrs. Whetstone receive 
recognition for their contributions to the ISA. 
Bottom left: Some of the ISA members gathered at 
the International house before giving speeches at a 
local church. Top right: International Students As- 
sociation: Row 1: Dr. Carls, Nagisa Takahasi, Ivyn 
Cha, Linda Hii, Nami Kobayashi, Loreen Sadler. 
Row 2: Mariko Tanaka, Patrick Ting, Amanda 
Mitchell, Keri Wilson, Laura O'Donley, 
Takayoshi Munemoto, Ritsushi Sugimoto, Carrie 
Handerson. Row 3: Mitsuhide Sugimoto, 
Masahiro Tamua, Masayoshi Veda, Joey Fitzpa- 
trick, Tomoyoshi Ebiko, Makoto Arakawchi. Row 
4: Bas Van Buren, Miguel Guillen, Chuck 
Blumenthal, Wang Xin, Mitsuo Makino. Bottom 
right: Members enjoy a picnic at the home of Dr. 
Carls, their advisor. 






73 



Top corner: Dr. Hazlewood grimaces at the 
thought of all the work he and his "little lambs" 
have to do before the deadline. Top right: Eddie 
Lee Herndon and Cheryl Bowers collaborate on 
ideas for one of the spreads. Bottom middle right: 
Michael Mullins and Mike Johnson look dumb- 
founded when Sabrina asks to take their picture. 
Far bottom right: Cheryl Bowers offers Eric Oliver 
some advice for the Sports section. Top far left: 
The Coffee House Papers staff discusses some of 
the work submitted. Top middle left: Anissa Bailey 
and Jane Berry refuse to look as Eric Oliver shows 
off for the camera. Middle left: The Vision: Mike 
Johnson, Gary Wake, Michael Mullins, Greg 
Gardner, Mindy Mangrum, DeMorris Williams, 
Beverly Lockett. Far bottom left: Coffee House 
Papers: Row 1: Jennifer Strieker, Jeff Hanvey, 
Wendy Griffin. Row 2: DeMorris Williams, Carrie 
Handerson, Jennifer Foust, Lynn Payton, Eric 
Ford. Bottom middle left: The Lantern: Row 1: 
Anissa Bailey, Kim Ratcliff, Tammy Gilliland, 
Wendy Griffin. Row 2: Sabrina Harlan, Eric Ol- 
iver, Dr. Bob Hazlewood, Ryan Kaler, Julie Fritz, 
Eddie Lee Herndon, Cheryl Bowers, Jane Berry. 




74 



Student Publications 

Honor Creativity 

and Expression 






N 





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h 



As a college committed to the liberal 
arts, Lambuth promotes student expres- 
sion and creative abilities through its 
student publications. The Vision is 
Lambuth's student newspaper which is 
published monthly as a panel for both 
student and faculty declaration. Under 
the advisement of Dr. Joy Austin and 
edited by Michael Mullins, The Vision 
staff keeps students aware of the events 
and activities which are shaping our col- 
lege. 

The Coffee House Papers is a collec- 
tion of selected literary and artistic 
works of Lambuth students and faculty. 
This publication is published yearly and 
includes poetry, short stories photogra- 
phy, drawings, and graphic art. Under 
the advisement of Mrs. Lendon Noe and 
Dr. Dalton Eddleman and edited by 
Jennifer Strieker, Wendy Griffin, and 
Jeff Hanvey, The Coffee House Papers 
promotes creative composition and 
awards cash prizes for artistic works. 

The Lantern is the student yearbook 
which combines pictures and copy to 
portray the "Lambuth Experience." 
Composed of section editors, copy writ- 
ers, and photographers, The Lantern 
staff works diligently and sacrifices 
much throughout the year to capture as 
many of the various aspects of the 
Lambuth community as possible. Under 
the advisement of Dr. Bob Hazlewood 
and Editor Cheryl Bowers, the staff 
presents to you the memories of 1990- 
9 1 which are bound within these pages. 






75 




Religious Life 
Regains Popularity 



With the religious leadership of cam- 
pus students, the focus on religious life 
once again became a vital part of the 
Lambuth experience. The religious or- 
ganizations and activities are open to 
anyone who wishes to participate; and 
because student awareness, enthusiasm, 
and participation have so increased, 
there are various groups and events 
available to suit each student's needs. 

Kappa Delta Kappa is an organization 
for those who are considering a church- 
related vocation. The purpose of the 
KDK is to relate the theological im- 
plications and to deepen the sense of 
vocation within the students. This group 
meets each Monday in the chapel. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a 
national organization which focuses on 
Christian study and fellowship not sim- 
ply for athletes but for everyone. Meet- 
ing each Tuesday night in the Athletic 
Center, the FCA sponsors Bible studies, 
guest speakers, student testimonies, and 
group prayer. 

Community Fellowship is an organ- 
ization which provides devotionals each 
Tuesday night in the Meeting Place 
within the College Union. The devo- 
tions are given by fellow students and 
focus on current pressures and events 
within each student's life. This time of 
fellowship provides not only Christian 
development but also personal growth. 

Koinonia Fellowship is a support 
group designed to assist students with 
various problems and issues related to 
the campus environment, such as hu- 
man sexuality, drug abuse, peer pres- 
sure, and interpersonal relationships. 
This group provides support and a way 
to cope with current day stress. 

AM/FM (Affiliate Member of First 
Methodist) is a program offered each 
Wednesday night at the First United 
Methodist Church of Jackson. AM/FM 
includes a free meal provided by the 
church as a well as a devotional or pro- 
gram of study. This program gives stu- 
dents a place to escape from campus for 
fellowship, food, and fun. 

Other religious life activities include 
prayer breakfasts, prayer group, chapel 
programming, and environmental re- 
cycling. 




76 




Top corner: Rev. David Logan gives a devotion at 
AM/FM. Top left: Thom Ward, Rebecca Burnette, 
and Joe Eskridge share their musical talents at 
Community Fellowship. Bottom left: Bethany 
Chappell, Kim Akin and Carrie Drane enjoy a 
good dinner off campus at First Methodist 
Church. Top right: Cord Miller, Sharri Seagraves, 
Mellissa Burk, Amanda Mitchell, and John Stubbs 
wish to invite everyone to join in the various 
religious life activities. Center: The cross is a sym- 
bol of the love of Christ, which unifies each of the 
religious organizations and their different activ- 
ities and interests. Middle right, top: Joe Eskridge 
and Thom Ward perform "Where have all the 
flowers gone" for one of the FCA programs. Mid- 
dle right, bottom: Susie Simpkins follows in a 
discussion at Community Fellowship. Bottom 
right: FCA has become quite a success with av- 
erage weekly attendance between 45 and 60 stu- 
dents! 






77 



Top corner: Seth Drown and Stephen Roberts are 
two Freshmen who need all of the advisement they 
can get! Top right: Peer Advisors: Row 1: Valerie 
Buttrey, Rebecca Henke, Becky Damron, Tangie 
Mills, Linda Hii, Wendy Griffen, Trina Bell, 
Stephanie Miller, Sonya Chism, Melany 
Woodard, Molly Greene, William Holden, Chris 
Wilkinson. Row 2: Heather Hughes, Mary 
Bonicelli, Beverly Lockett, Jeff Hanvey, Rebecca 
Burnette, Neil Lowe, Alex Jackson, Burt Williams, 
Terri Robertson, Stacey Brawley, Meg Forsyth, 
William Byrd, Fran French, Blair Tipton, Jane 
Berry, Tiffany Pinkston. Bottom right: Jimmie 
Quick and Trina Bell pick out sweatshirts to ad- 
vertise their school. Top left: Student Ambassadors: 
Row 1: Blair Tipton, Lisa Spivey, Tonya Thomp- 
son, Sonya Chism, Tiffany Pinkston, Trina Bell. 
Row 2: Melissa Hearn, Jeff Hanvey, Tangie Mills. 
Bottom left: Peer Advisors are ready to greet the 
Freshmen as Orientation Weekend 1 990 begins. 




78 



Lambuth Peers 

Guide Prospective 

and Incoming Students 





Selected by and serving as an exten- 
sion of the Admission Office, Student 
Ambassadors help in the recruitment 
process. This group contacts prospective 
students to introduce them to Lambuth 
and to what the college has to offer. 
Among the organization's major events 
are "Preview Days" and "Senior Week- 
end." These events give Lambuth stu- 
dents time to guide prospective students 
and their parents around the campus 
and to answer any questions concerning 
various aspects of the "Lambuth Ex- 
perience." 

Under the advisement of Ms. Susan 
Hudacek, Peer Advisors serve as a vital 
role in the introduction of incoming 
freshmen to Lambuth. These selected 
students are each assigned to a faculty 
advisor and assist the faculty and the 
freshmen during orientation weekend. 
Also, the peer advisors participate in the 
Freshman Seminar to offer support and 
advice which may aid the new students 
in any problems they may encounter. 



79 



'>«*£"„ 







Because students are unable to ex- 
perience all of the aspects of career plan- 
ning within the classroom, some of the 
departments have developed clubs 
which focus on students' personal 
growth and preparation. 

The Advocates and Political Science 
Club is an association of students with 
interests in the study of law and of pol- 
itics. The goal of this study is to cir- 
culate information on how to prepare 
for law school and how to promote, or- 
ganize, and encourage activities related 
to politics. The Model United Nations 
and a voter registration drive are two 
activities of this club. Dr. Alice- 
Catherine Carls is the advisor. 

The Business Club is open to all de- 
clared majors and to all Lambuth stu- 
dents with an interest in business af- 
fairs. This club sponsors activities such 
as the Distinguished Lecture series, Job 
Fair, and professional community 
speakers. Mrs. Dianne Schnell is the ad- 
visor. 

The Student National Education As- 
sociation is a pre-professional organi- 
zation composed of education majors. 
When a student joins SNEA, he or she 
becomes a member of the Tennessee 
Education Association and the National 
Education Association. This group 
meets monthly to discuss issues which 
affect the education field. Mrs. Evelyn 
Whybrew is the advisor. 



Clubs Enhance 
Career Development 




80 




Top corner: Career Clubs promote studies as the 
best pathway for career development. Top left: 
Ken Kercheval reads the minutes of the last club 
meeting. Top middle: Dr. Carls shows off her new 
computer to the Advocates and Political Science 
Club. Middle left: Brad Morris, Julie Fritz and 
Laura O'Donley discuss international law. Bottom 
left: Business Club: Row 1: Mrs. Dianne Schnell, 
Melinda Clark, Tonya Price, DeMorris Williams, 
Lalania Goodman, Blair Tipton, Ken Kercheval, 
William Byrd, Margaret Tolbert. Row 2: Wang 
Xin, Jerry Emmons, LeAnne Johnson, John Es- 
kridge, Charlie Elgin, Tonya Thompson, Carrie 
Handerson, Lisa Spivey, Ty Staples. Top right: 
The Business Club makes plans for their carnival 
booth at the Halloween Carnival. Middle right: 
Advocates and Political Science Club: Row 1: Dr. 
Alice-Catherine Carls, Madaline McCutchen, 
Amanda Mitchell, Julie Fritz. Row 2: Tom John- 
son, DeMorris Williams, Seth Drown, Stacey 
Brawley. Bottom right: Student National Education 
Association: Mrs. Evelyn Whybrew, Anna Bray, 
Jackie Smith, Kris Smith, Lisa Warmath, Jody 
Peters, Tammy Mangum, Jane Bennet, Michelle 
Neisler, Carla Russell Reed, Bethany Howell. 



81 



Top corner: Jonathan Orr smiles like a Cheshire 
cat. What are you up to Jon? Center right: Anita 
Ellis works diligently on an art project. Far right: 
Mrs. Noe presents some of the student work to the 
Art League. Bottom right: Student Art League: Row 
1: Mrs. Lendon Noe, Keiko Hayashi, Mitsuhide 
Sugimoto. Row 2: Keri Wilson, Masasiro Tamura, 
Jane Wattington, Nami Kobayashi, Jennifer 
Strieker, Francis Boswell, Robbi Morrissett, 
Shinichi Sakai. Row 3: Masazumi O'hara, Anita 
Ellis, Jasion Gibbs, Chris Stevens. Top left: Amer- 
ican Chemical Society: Row 1: Dr. Pechonick, 
Rachelle Blair, Loreen Sadler, Denise Lippy, 
Aimee Clark. Row 2: Dr. Edwards, Marty Beene, 
Gregg Hamilton, Mindy Mangrum, Doug Ken- 
nedy, Becky Damron. Far left: Alex Jackson and 
Jesse Easley — examine a bowling pin? You're 
right guys, there's just nothing like modern art! 
Center left: Jennifer Strieker and Tracy Goodman 
admire the work of their peers. Bottom left: So- 
ciology Club: Becky Tucker, Jonathan Orr, John 
Mathis, Dr. Bates, Carol Shawl, Dwayne Cleek. 



82 




(,(, 



Membership Has 
It's Privileges" 





For many students, clubs offer out- 
side information and attention that is 
unavailable in the classroom setting. Be- 
cause of their concentration on the spe- 
cial interests, current developments, 
and career planning of individual stu- 
dents within a particular major, clubs 
are a definite advantage. 

The American Chemical Society is 
open to all chemistry majors who main- 
tain at least a 2.0 G.P.A. in chemistry. 
The purpose of this organization is to 
inform students of professional options 
and to discuss current advancements 
within the field of chemistry. The ACS 
programs include various speakers and 
films. Dr. George Edwards is the 1990- 
91 advisor. 

The Sociology Club, open to anyone 
with an interest in human society, acts 
as a forum for the views and ideas of 
students. Each spring, this group spon- 
sors the Sociological Symposium for all 
undergraduates in the West Tennessee 
area. At the symposium, student as well 
as professional papers on various social 
issues are presented and discussed. Dr. 
Rodger Bates is the Sociology Club ad- 
visor. 

The Student Art League is open to all 
students who are involved in artistic 
endeavors. This organization fosters an 
interest in the visual arts through reg- 
ular meetings, informational programs, 
guest speakers, and art exhibits. The 
Student Art League is under the ad- 
visement of Dr. Larry Ray and Mrs. 
Lendon Noe. 



83 






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Lighten up 
while you still can. 
Don't even try 
to understand. 
Just find a place 
to make your stand 
and take it easy. 

'Take It Easy" 
by the Eagles 



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8 



Our Jerseys 

Are Different 

But Our Hearts 

Are The Same 

The Greek system at sororities and three fraterni- 
Lambuth, composed of four ties, prides itself on excellent 



scholarship, leadership, and 
social involvement. Although 
the groups have very distinc- 
tive characteristics, the goals 
that each group strives to 
achieve are the same. Where 
academics are concerned, the 
Greeks must maintain a 2.0 
to be considered an active 
member. Most of the groups 
have special programs and 
incentives to encourage high 
scholastic achievement. The 
leadership that fraternity and 
sorority members provide on 
campus is unmistakable. 
Greeks are involved in al- 
most every aspect of campus 
life, including religious life 
organizations, sports, student 
government, drama, and ac- 
ademic societies. The groups 



are all involved in extensiv( 
social service projects involv 
ing fund-raising and commu 
nity activities. Each organi 
zation, besides having it! 
own philanthropies, also con 
tributes to the All-Greek so 
cial projects. Among these 
are the Panhellenic Pancakt 
breakfast to benefit the loca 
Women's Resource and Rap< 
Assistance Center and the In 
trafraternity campus clean 
up. The fraternities and so 
rorities at Lambuth are mucl 
more than social organiza 
tions; they are vital element: 
of campus life. The Greek: 
are very proud of thei; 
achievements, both on and h 
the community. 



86 







Top: The Greeks are one big family!!! 
Bottom left: The Intra-fraternity 
campus clean-up made students 
more aware of the problem of un- 
necessary litter. Middle right: Many 
friendships can be found among 
members of different Greek groups 
at Lambuth. Bottom right: Members 
of the Panhellenic Council and the 
Intra-fraternity Council oversee the 
Greek system. Members include: 
Row 1: Machelli Lawson, Cheryl 
Bowers, Tracy Gibson, Liza Brown, 
Allison Walker, Fran French, Karen 
Holt, Keri Wilson, Frances Boswell. 
Row 2: Jimmy Hubbard, Scott Stin- 
son, Gary Wake, Doug Kennedy, 
Richie Moore, Ken Kercheval. 



V»ad MeJ 




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Our jerseys are 
different but our HEARTS are the same!, 




87 



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Dear Alpha Kappa Alpha, ^ 

hearts that are loyal •• 
and hearts that are true . . . 



The 
newest 
addi- 
tion to 
sorority 
life at 
Lambuth is the 
Omicron Omicron chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha, which 
came to Lambuth in Decem- 
ber of 1988. The AKA's hold 
regular meetings in which 
they take care of current busi- 
ness as well as enjoy their rel- 
atively new sisterhood. The 



group prepares Thanksgiving 
and Christmas food baskets 
for the less fortunate, partic- 
ipates in an "Adopt a Kid" 
program at Christmastime, 
and also promotes a clothes 
drive. Socially, the AKA's 
keep busy with their annual 
Pink and Green Ball, their 
Fall Formal and their Valen- 
tine Dance. On a national 
level, Alpha Kappa Alpha 
was founded at Howard Uni- 
versity in Washington, D.C. 
on January 15, 1908. 



Top left: Row I: Margaret Tolbert, Sonya Chism, Secretary. Row 2: Maria Ball 
Bell, Tonya Thompson, Vice-President and Treasurer; Lisa Spivey, Pres- 
ident. Top right: Maria, Sonya, Tonya and Lisa share a special moment at the 
home of an AKA alumnus. Middle right: Tonya, Lisa, Maria and Sonya enjoy 
shopping and posing for the camera! Bottom right: The AKA's brighten the 
lives of the less-fortunate through their holiday social service projects. Bottom 
left: Sonya, Tonya and Lisa learn about the history of Alpha Kappa Alpha. 




88 







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I'll be waiting for 
my AOPi ... 






The Lambuth chapter of Al- 
pha Omicron Pi, the Omega 
Omicron chapter was found- 
id here in 1957. As the first 
sorority established here at 
Lambuth, the AOPi's have 
:ontributed many years of 
tradition and service to the 



Greek community. They are 
very involved in all aspects of 
campus life. For example, the 
sisters are proud to be the 
1990 All-Sing winners. The 
AOPi's dedicate much time 
to their philanthropy, the Na- 
tional Arthritis Foundation. 




To raise money, the sorority 
sponsors an A-O-Pie throw 
and an A-O-Pie sale. At 
Christmas they wrap 
presents, with proceeds going 
to the Arthritis Founda- 
tion.The AOPi social scene is 
always so full of excitement. 
Soon after the school year be- 
gins, the sorority hosts the 
"Bahama Bash," an all- 
campus party which is always 
a hit. The Pig Roast comes 
later in the fall and the 
Christmas Pledge Formal 
ends the semester. The Rose 




strong 
AOPi sisterhood is sustained 
throughout the year with fun 
activities and meetings. No 
matter what the event, the 
AOPi's make it fun! Nation- 
ally, Alpha Omicron Pi was 
founded in 1897 at Barnard 
College in New York, NY. 



Left: Executive Committee: Leanne Casey, Chapter Relations; Fran French, 
Panhellenic Delegate; Kim Daniel, Treasurer; Allison Walker, Social Chair- 
man; Blair Tipton, Rush Chairman; Leanne Johnson, President; Renee 
Mathis, Scholarship Chairman; Denise Lippy, Vice-President, Administra- 
tion; Amy Yates, Recording Secretary. Below: Row 1: Andrea Doyle, Rachel 
Smith, Amy Rice, Kelly Liebenrood, Claire Hurt, Michelle Dally, Diane 
Lewis, Lisa DiVito, Kimberly Crane, Melissa Belew, Ashley Bonson, Jennifer 
Wheat, Elizabeth Hooper, Kathryn Parham, Aimee Clark, Jennifer Sampson, 
Kerri Henson. Row 2: Tarsha Summers, Leanne Casey, Kelly Pappas, Aman- 
da Brint, Liza Brown, Molly Greene, Fran French, Kim Daniel, Allison 
Walker, Blair Tipton, Leanne Johnson, Denise Lippy, Dawn Jones, Amy 
Yates, Renee Mathis, Tammy Gilliland, Cindy Blount, Tiffany Pingston. 



■ III 

■ ■■■ 

■ III 

■ ■■■ 








91 



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A 




A picture of a * 
Phi Mu girl 'twill he . . . 



The Kap- 
pa Nu 
Chapter of 
Phi Mu 
Fraternity for 
Women was begun at 
Lambuth in 1969 and has 
grown to a present member- 
ship of fifty-five. The Phi 
Mu's participate in every 
part of campus life. They a*e 
proud of holding the Panhel- 
lenic Scholarship Award and 
emphasize academics by as- 
signing "study buddies" and 



by recognizing high 
achievers. Social service is 
another aspect which keeps 
members busy. Nationally, 
Phi Mu was only Greek-letter 
organization in the country 
recognized for social service 
by President Bush with a 
"1000 Points of Light" 
award. The Lambuth Phi 
Mu's support three philan- 
thropies: locally, Youthtown 
of Jackson; nationally, the 
Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon; and international- 
ly, Project HOPE (Health 
Opportunities for People 



Everywhere). They raise 
money through Tuck-ins, 
Stick-ups, and the annual Phi 
Mu 10K run, among other 
things. The Phi Mu's work 
hard, but they play hard, too. 
They had a successful 
Autumnfest, Christmas 
Dance and Carnation Ball, 
and they enjoyed several 
pledge swaps this year. The 
group's weekly meetings also 
provide entertainment with 



beauty makeovers, games, 
pool and pizza parties and 
other interesting activities. 
Whatever the Phi Mu's are 
doing, they enjoy spending 
time with their sisters and 
strengthening their bond of 
sisterhood. Phi Mu was 
founded in 1852 at Wesleyan 
College in Macon, GA. 



Immediate right: Executive Committee: Row 1: Rebecca BurneUe, President; 
Tracy Gibson, Panhellenic delegate; Cheryl Bowers, Panhellenic Officer. Row 
2: Anissa Bailey, Corresponding Secretary; Becky Damron, Standards Chair- 
man; Stephanie Miller, Provisional Membership Director; Heather Pennel, 
Recording Secretary; Jimmie Quick, Vice-President; Stacey Brawley, Treas- 
urer; Amy Hopper, Rush Chairman. Below: Row 1: Paige Duncan, Jennifer 
DeLorge, Betty Jackson, Kim Moore, Mary Espey, Angela Hughes, Benita 
Wharton, Chandra Dycus, Charlena Davis, Lori Anne Brown, Renee Barker, 
Kathleen Martin, Trade Smothers, Kristin Curtis. Row 2: Sandy Espey, 
Jennifer Rasp, Anissa Bailey, Meg Forsyth, Tracy Gibson, Melany Woodard, 
Jackie Smith, LeeAnne Burris, Julie Fritz. Row 3: Amy Hopper, Cheryl 
Bowers, Jimmie Quick, Allison Marshall, Christy Thrasher, Cathy Solheim, 
Heather Pennel, Dawn Trout, Amy Helton. Row 4: Stacey Brawley, Rebecca 
Burnette, Becky Damron, Stephanie Miller, Tracie Miller, Amy Elvers. 










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Top left: Melany Woodard just 
LOVES rush! Top right: Paige Dun- 
can, Cheryl Bowers, Tracie Miller 
and Chandra Dycus are "Born To Be 
Wild" at the Sig Ep pledge swap. 
Immediate left: The Phi Mu's are 
outlaws for a night during "Stick- 
Ups," a favorite social service event. 
Below: Lee and Marie Tuttle and 
Tracie Miller take their Phi Mu spir- 
it to Florida. 





Top: The Sigma's and their dates 
participate in a candlelight at formal. 
Above: The Sigma K's raise money 
through a car wash while soaking up 
some sun. Right: Katherine Marsh, 
Laura O'donley, and Jennifer 
Hartman take time out from rush. 



^7* » 






94 



J^ 



r. 

I say Sigma, 

You say Kappa . . . 




The Gamma Xi chapter of 
Sigma Kappa sorority was 
founded at Lambuth in 1957. 
Over the years, Sigma Kappa 
has become an important 
part of Greek life. The mem- 
bers are involved in many ac- 
tivities at Lambuth as well as 
in their sorority. They raise 
money and give their time to 
several philanthropies: 
Alzheimer's Disease, Ger- 
entology, The Maine Sea 
Coast Mission and the Greek 
Farm School. Some of the 
Sigma Kappa fundraising ac- 
tivities include their annual 
Week of Giving, their Sucker 
Sale, and their most popular 
activity, Ghost Notes. Sold at 
Halloween, the Ghost Notes 
are a means of sending mes- 
sages to anyone on campus 
for a good cause. Academics 




are impor- 
tant to the 
Sigma 
Kappas — 
they even 
hold a scholarship 
dinner to promote high 
achievement. The Sigma 
Kappas hold many social 
events throughout the year. 
In the fall, the Barn Dance, 
New Year's in November 
and the Snow Ball as well as 
pledge swaps with the frater- 
nities keep the members 
busy. In the spring, the Sigma 
Kappas continue their meet- 
ings and other sisterhood ac- 
tivities, and end the year with 
their Spring Formal. Nation- 
ally, Sigma Kappa was 
founded at Colby College in 
Waterville, Maine in 1874. 




op: Executive Committee: Susie Simpkins, Treasurer; Katherine Marsh, Secretary; Frances Boswell, Panhellenic Delegate; Ken Wilson, Rush Chairman and 
egistrar; Amy Gardner, Vice-President of Pledge Education; Mary Bonicelli, Vice-President; Karen Holt, President. Above: Row 1: Andrea Doyle, Beverly 
easley, Amanda Mitchell, Sherry Seagraves. Row 2: Katherine Marsh, Cathy Smith, Krisann Duncan, Keri Wilson, Kim Rooker, Machelli Lawson, Karen 
(olt, Amy Gardner, Melissa Hearn, Mary Bonicelli, Frances Boswell, Rebecca Henke, Susie Simpkins. 



95 



n 




a Wheat, barley, alfalfa . 
* Yes ma 'am, Kappa Alpha! 



The Gam- 
ma Omi- 
cron chap- 
ter of the 
Kappa Alpha Or- 
der was begun at Lambuth in 
1957 and was the first na- 
tional social fraternity found- 
ed here. When the brothers of 
KA are not sipping mint ju- 
leps at the Kappa Alpha man- 
sion, they are very involved 
on campus. They are very 
supportive of the Lambuth 
music, drama, and art de- 



partments, and they are very 
involved in campus leader- 
ship and academic groups. 
The KA's are the proud hold- 
ers of the Intra-Fraternity 
Scholarship Award as a result 
of their strong academic em- 
phasis. Social service is also 
important to the KA's. They 
actively support the Muscu- 
lar Dystrophy Association 
through car washes and other 
means. The KA's have sev- 
eral social activities through 
the year, including pledge 
swaps with all the sororities, 
a Christmas Blowout and the 



highlight of the year, Old 
South. Old South, a Kappa 
Alpha tradition, is a week- 
long celebration of the ante- 
bellum South. Events include 
a Toga party, Old South 
night, a Steak and Date and 
the finale, the Grand Ball. 
With a successful rush this 



year, the KA's have show 
that they play a vital role i 
Greek life at Lambuth. N; 
tionally, the Kappa Alph 
Order was established i 
1865 at Washington and Lc 
University in Lexington, V7 



Top left: Executive Officers: Row 1: Chris Wilkinson, Historian; Gary Wake, 
Recording Secretary; Scott Stinson, Vice-President. Row 2: Johnathan Orr, 
Historian; Bernard Piper, Treasurer; Steven Nichols, Corresponding Sec- 
retary; Richie Moore, President. Top right: Richie Moore escorts his belle 
Jennifer Hartman during Old South. Bottom middle: The KA porch is always 
a popular spot. Bottom right: Mike Johnson and Johnathan Stubbs sing 
praises of Southern women. Bottom left: Row 1: Chris Wilkinson, Chad 
Kingsbury, John Gardner. Row 2: Jack Seabury, Mike Johnson, Lee Todd, 
Seth Drown, Scott Stinson, Jamil Al-Chokhachi, Richie Moore. Row 3: 
Johnathan Orr, Shane Wilson, Bernard Piper, Steven Roberts, Ryan Kaler, 
Steven Nichols, Johnathan Stubbs, John Chalfin. 




96 



I 






97 



98 




Let me hear you say 
J> Kappa Sigma 

ALL-LL-L the time . . 



n 



The Epsilon Psi chapter of 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, 
founded here in 1958, has be- 
:ome the largest Greek or- 
ganization on campus. Rush 
was very successful for the 
Kappa Sigs, allowing them to 
add 27 new pledges to their 
brotherhood. The chapter 
stresses high leadership and 
academic standards and as a 
result of this emphasis, Ep- 
silon Psi leads the other chap- 
ters in the country in awards 



and scholarships received. 
However, having fun is also 
an important aspect of Kap- 
pa Sigma. The brothers enjoy 
hosting a variety of gather- 
ings, from pledge swaps and 
the infamous Halloween Par- 
ty to the Founder's Day 
events and the highlight of 
the Kappa Sig social calen- 
dar, the Black and White For- 
mal. Some parties are even 
given for philanthropic rea- 
sons, such as this year's Can 



Jam, which collected canned 
goods for a local food bank. It 
is not unusual to see the 
Kapps Sigs involved in social 
service projects. Several of 
the brothers regularly give 
free time to Habitat for Hu- 
manity, and the chapter par- 
ticipates in events for the 
March of Dimes and other 
organizations. The brothers 
raise money by selling bas- 
ketball programs, magazines 
and even their own pledges 



4 



vw k s jm i 







for a day's 
labor to 
t h e 
highest 
bidder. 
The strong broth- 
erhood of Kappa Sigma is 
definitely an asset to the 
Lambuth Greek community. 
Kappa Sigma was founded at 
the University of Virginia in 
1869. 



Left: Row 1: Eric Oliver, Jimmie 
Bryant, Hal Goldberg. Row 2: Chad 
Cox, David Gautreau, Shane 
Leeman, Cliff Curd, Claude Locke, 
Chris Atkins, Frank Naylor, Jeff Al- 
len, Kyle Thomas, Stephen LaFont. 
Row 3: Heath Whittington, Bobby 
Meridith, Steve Neely, Cat Bennett, 
Jimbo Butler, William Holden, Wil- 
liam Piercey, Jeff Cisco, Rodney 
Mclllwain, Mark Whitworth. Row 4: 
Bart Metts, Jeff Pratt, Jason Sylves- 
ter, Cary Vaughn, Keith Davis, Andy 
Shelton, John Lowe, Jody Pickens, 
Jeremy Ogborn. Row 5: Jeff Wheely, 
Paul Betz, Mike Whitehead, Bran- 
don Jones, Jimmy Murphy, Dale 
Blackwell, Shannon Hodge, Kevin 
Ward, John Nareski, Jeff Kolakow- 
ski. Row 6: John Eubank, Brad 
Barnett, Stevie Moran, Tony Hayes, 
Grady Cagle, Doug Kennedy, Doug 
Mercier, Brett Barker, Tyler Bell. Be- 
low: Executive Committee: Eric Ol- 
iver, Grand Master; Jeff Kolakow- 
ski, Grand Scribe; Mark Whitworth, 
Grand Proculator; Hal Goldberg, 
Master of Ceremonies; Andy Shel- 
ton, Guard; Paul Betz, Guard; Mike 
Whitehead, Grand Treasurer. 



99 



s 




The 
Lambuth 
chapter 
of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon, 
the Tennes- 
see Zeta chapter, 
was founded here in 1971. The Sig 
Eps' high academic standards re- 
sulted in a Dean's List Award from 
their national governing body. The 
brothers are also very committed 
to social service projects. They ac- 
tively serve the American Heart 
Association by participating in the 
annual Walk-a-Thon and by host- 
ing several car washes. At 
Christmastime, the Sig Eps also 



Top: Executive Committee: Tom 

Johnson, Administrator; Ken 
Kercheval, Financial Director; Mi- 
chael Harris, Chairman; Jimmy 
Hubbard, Rush Chairman. Right: 
Row 1: Joel Whitenton, Michael 
Harris, Andy Oliphant, Will Wilker- 
son, John Yelling, Jimmy Hubbard. 
Row 2: Tom Johnson, Keith Nix, 
Scott Tanner, Matt Long, Brent 
Lammers, Paul Acuff, Ken 
Kercheval, Darren Fergusen, Jay 
Veazey, Taylor Barnett. Row 3: Gary 
Johnson, Bas Van Buuren, Joey Has- 
sell, Scott Roberts, Michael Larkins, 
Scott Alford, Brett Scallions, Bob 
Brown. Row 4: Burt Williams, Joey 
Reed, Eddie Lee Herndon, Jess Eas- 
ley, Sonny Jowers, Lance Nace, Bill 
Arnold. 



Here's to the brothers of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . 



volunteer time as bell-ringers for 
the Salvation Army. The Sig Ep 
social calendar is always full of 
exciting activities. In the fall, 
Founder's Day and Homecoming 
draw many Sig Eps and alumni 
together. The annual Halloween 
party is always a success and the 
Tornado party (commemorating a 
Sig Ep party rudely interrupted by 
a tornado) is becoming a favorite 
as well. In the spring, the Sig Eps 
end the year with their Queen of 
Hearts Ball. Nationally, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon was founded in 1901 at 
Richmond College in Richmond, 
VA. 





100 





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Top: Big brother Andy Oliphant and 
little brother Sonny Jowers share a 
peaceful moment. Middle: The Sig 
Eps await a message from the mother 
planet. Bottom: The phrase, "It's not 
a party 'till someone gets hurt" is 
taken very seriously at the Sig Ep 
house. 



101 




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And in chasin' what I 

thought were moonbeams, I 

had run into a couple 

of walls . . . 

But in looking back at 

all the faces I've been, 

I would sure be the 

first to say, when I look 

at myself today, wouldn'ta 

done it any other way. 

"The Hard Way Every Time" 

by Jim Croce 



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104 




FOOTBALL: 

Future Looks Promising 




Coach Hardegree's nationally ranked 
Eagles started practice on August 13th 
motivated by the tailwind of a 55-41 
Steamboat Classic Bowl victory over 
Iowa Wesleyan. However, the first week 
of "three-a-days" proved to be calam- 
itous for the team. Four key players 
were unable to return and NAIA pre- 
season All-American standout Danny 
Crockett broke his leg during a passing 
drill. To make matters worse, three per- 
innal powerhouses, the University of 
Arkansas at Monticello, Georgetown 
College, and the University of Alabama 
at Birmingham were added to the sched- 
ule. In short, Coach Hardegree would 
have to place many young players in 
major roles against teams that would 
test every ounce of the Eagles' abilities. 

The opening game against the Uni- 
versity of Arkansas at Monticello would 
inevitably set the tone for the rest of the 
Eagles' season. Plagued with inexperi- 
ence, Lambuth was unable to stop the 
relentless offense of the Bollweevils, los- 
ing 55-7. Lambuth did, however, pull 
off a 55-50 home game victory over 
NCAA division II University of Ala- 
bama at Birmingham. 

Sophomore Rodney Mclllwain re- 
ceived the call to fill the shoes of run- 
ning back for the Eagles. He responded 
by rushing for a team leading 432 yards 
in eight games. On the defensive side of 
the ball, senior Hal Goldberg, Don Han- 
sen's Football Gazette Ail-American, 
lead the team in tackles for the second 
consecutive year bringing down 96 op- 
ponents. One thing is certain, with 
young talent unsurpassed in later years, 
Coach Hardegree's Eagles are bound for 
a promising future and many more bowl 
games. 

Left: William Richardson dives for an Eagle first 
down. Right: Hal Goldberg pursues a fumbled 
ball. 



105 







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106 




107 



Top left: Free Safety Kevin Ward rides down a 
Millsaps receiver. Top middle: Kicker Claude 
Locke drives an extra point attempt. Top right: 
The Eagle secondary pursues the ball. Bottom left: 
William Richardson takes a handoff from Greg 
Cash. Bottom middle: Dale Blackwell and Brett 
Barker open up a hole for Eagle running backs. 
Bottom right: Linebacker Hal Goldberg runs in 
pursuit of an opposing running back. 






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109 




110 



BASKETBALL: 

Tough Contenders 




After being picked to finish sixth in 
the TCAC Pre-Season Poll this year, the 
Eagles surprised many people when they 
were battling for second place three- 
quarters of the way through the season 
in one of the NAIA's toughest confer- 
ences. In spite of losing four players to 
graduation, the Eagles have proven to be 
a very mature team with plenty of lead- 
ers. 

Coach Russell leads seven seasoned 
lettermen and eight newcomers. As far 
as player experience and senior lead- 
ership go, this is the most complete 
squad Russell has coached. The Eagle's 
success has come through intelligent, 
unselfish, and all-out effort play. 
Lambuth's potent offense is sparked by 
center Eric Johnson who currently holds 
the school record for most points scored 
in a single game with 51. Lambuth's 
offense is also complemented by three 
point threat Gregg Hamilton, forward 
Stacey Sturm, and shooting guard John 
Reid. 

"When our players completely accept 
their roles and truly play hard, we can be 
a very difficult team to beat," says Rus- 
sell. 

Left: Center Eric Johnson drives past the Bethel 
defense. Right: Point guard Brandon Jones brings 
the ball up court against a tough defense. 



Ill 




Above: 1990-91 Eagle Basketball Team: Row 1: Stephen Roberts, Stacy Sturm, Brandon Jones, John Reid, Travis Johnson, Freddie Thurman, Mark Messi 
Wesley Williams, Stevie Moran, and Doug Kennedy. Row 2: Head Coach Tommy Russell, Statistician Kevin Walkup, Manager William Byrd, Gr< 
Hamilton, Earnest Mitchell, Jody Pickens, Eric Johnson, David Perry, Student Assistant Coach Mark Schneider, Manager Makoto Arakawauchi, and Manaj 
Mike Whitehead. Not pictured: Assistant Coach Brad Jones. 



112 




Top left: Freddie Thurman scores a basket for the 
Eagles in front of a capacity crowd. Middle: Jody 
Pickens makes a strong move to the basket. Below: 
Gregg Hamilton shoots a three pointer under pres- 
sure. 




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113 




114 




BASKETBALL: 

Laying Foundations 




i 





Under the tested leadership of new 
Head Coach Steve Patterson, the 
Lambuth Women's Basketball Team be- 
gan the year with a lot of excitement and 
anticipation of what was to happen this 
season. 

The Lady Eagles lost two key players, 
Angie Holder and Stephanie Williams, 
to graduation last spring. However, 
seniors Deanna Griffin, Tonya Doss, 
Andrea Barnes, and Candy Reed pro- 
vided leadership and guidance on and 
off the floor. Sophomore three point 
threat, Paige Duncan, has provided ex- 
citement to the offense, along with 
sharpshooter Tracie Miller. 

The Lady Eagles' forte is clearly their 
physical endurance. As a result of Coach 
Patterson's high tempo game plan, the 
Eagles have proven to be a very ex- 
plosive team that scores at any moment. 
Coach Patterson has laid a solid foun- 
dation for the Lady Eagles program. 

Left: Center Candy Reed guards the ball against 
the Union defense. Right: Charlena Davis adds 
two more points to the Eagles offensive. 



115 




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Above: 1990-91 Lady Eagles Basketball Team: Row 1: Renee Dailey, Lawonder Siner, Ranee Barker, Paige Duncan, Deanna Griffin, Trade Miller, Liza Butk 
Row 2: Manager Jackie Greer, Charlena Davis, Chandra Dycus, Benita Wharton, Candy Reed, Andrea Barnes, Tonya Doss, Coach Steve Patterson. 



116 




Top left: Sharpshooter Paige Duncan adds three points to the Eagles' score. 
Top right: Charlena Davis shoots over a Union Bulldog as Chandra Dycus 
battles under the goal. Bottom middle: Junior Lawonder Siner controls the 
ball under pressure. Bottom right: Tonya Doss leaps over a solid defense. 




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118 



- 




BASEBALL 

Field of Dreams 



Inexperience can best sum up the 1990 
Lambuth Eagle baseball season. Eleven fresh- 
men composed over half the entire roster of 
twenty-one players. Although the talent was 
evident, lack of playing experience coupled 
with several tough pitching losses produced a 
disappointing 5-29 record. 

Junior Mark Whitworth proved to be both 
a team leader and a bright spot for the future. 
Switch hitting Whitworth led all offensive 
categories, compiling a .324 batting average 
enhanced by 7 homeruns. Not far behind in 
the lineup was Brandon Jones, contributing a 
.320 batting average for the Eagles. Soph- 
omore Sigmund Herd also added excitement 
to the offense by safely stealing 1 9 bases. On 
the mound, Senior Mark Martin led the 
charge to almost half of the Eagle wins. 

Both second year Coach Charles "Pepper" 
Bray and Assistant Coach Jack Russell are 
optimistic about the future of this young 
team. 

Left: Tom White hits to right field against Bethel. Right: 
Mark Whitworth adds another homerun to his statistics. 



119 




120 



From left to right: John Nareshi, Asst. Coach Bruce Woods, Dewayne Knowles, Lane Willingham, Matt King, Damon Warren, Rob Stallins, Mark Whitworth 
Mark Martin, Kevin Gallimore, Tom White, Jeromy Ogborn, Sigmund Herd, Mike Byrd, Geoff King, Danny Crockett, Andy Shelton, Kyle Thomas, Brandoi 
Jones, Chris Hudgins, Brad Barnett, Harold Goldberg, Jeff Wheely. 




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121 




122 




TENNIS: 

Court Battles 




With the addition of several new faces, 
the 1990 Men's and Women's tennis 
teams have become highly competitive 
in the always tough T.C.A.C. confer- 
ence. Numbers one and two seeded 
Magnus Orrad and Chad Hebert, re- 
spectively, proved to be big game win- 
ners and crowd pleasers for the Men's 
team. While number one seeded Amy 
Helton and number two seeded Meg 
Forsyth lead the charge for the women's 
team. Having been, at best, merely com- 
petitive in the conference, the 1990 
Men's and Women's teams have set a 
new standard by which the quality of 
Lambuth College tennis is measured. 

Left: Chuck Blumenthal executes his backhand 
with ease. Right: Denise Lippy serves with text- 
book perfect form. 






123 



Top left: Meg Forsyth reaches back to unleash a perfect backhand. Top right: 
Oren Reedy prepares to return a serve. Bottom right: Chuck Blumenthal 
draws back to unwind a powerful serve. 





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Above: 1990 Eagle and Lady Eagle Tennis Teams: Row 1: Amy Helton, Denise Lippy, Tracy Gibson, Linda Hii, Missy Allensworth, Meg Forsyth. Row 2: Lozon 
Dickerson, Chuck Blumenthal, Magnus Orrad, Coach Tom Hay, Chad Hebert, Oren Reedy, Jim Crunk. 



124 




CHEERLEADERS: 

Home Team Rooters 




$r 







The 1991 Lambuth Cheerleading 
Squad increased greatly in size this year 
with the addition of six new faces. The 
squad attended the Universal Cheer- 
leading Association College Spirit Camp 
this past summer and received three su- 
perior ribbons and one excellent ribbon. 
First year sponsor Leanne Edwards is 
very proud of the squad and promises to 
keep the crowd in the game with the 
help of the cheerleaders. 

1990-91 Lambuth College Cheerleaders: Left to 
right: Bottom row: Tiffany Pingston, Kara Majors, 
Jackie Smith. Middle row: Stephanie Tisdale, Bon- 
nie Cunliffe, Kelly Pappas, Tracie Gibson. Top 
row: Amy Yates, Mindy Mangrum, Lee Tuttle, 
Marie Tuttle. Right: Amy Yates cheers at half time 
to keep the crowd spirited. 



127 







I 



128 




INTRAMURALS: 

No Sweat 



The intramural program is one way 
Lambuth students and athletes enjoy 
the thrill of competition and stay in 
shape at the same time. A student who 
plays varsity basketball for Lambuth, 
for example, is ineligible to participate 
in intramural basketball for his partic- 
ular dorm or fraternity. However, such 
an individual is eligible to participate in 
other sports in the intramural arena. 
Those sports include basketball, soft- 
ball, cross-country, golf, flag football, 
and the newest sport, beach volleyball. 
For the women, softball, basketball, and 
volleyball are offered. Midway through 
the intramural season, the Kappa Sig- 
mas are in first place. In the women's 
division, Phi Mu is in first place. 

Left: Lambuth's newest intramural sport, sand 
volleyball, has proven to be a huge success. Right: 
Amy Helton dribbles past a defender in an in- 
tramural basketball game. 



129 









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happy to be alive. 

"It's Alright" 

by the Traveling Wilburys 



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Students 






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Se#Uon& 



JoAnn Allen 

Carol Ann Austin 

Lori Balsbaugh 

Andrea Barnes 



Trina Bell 

Rachele Blair 

Cindy Blount 

Mary Bonicelli 



Jay Bonson 

Cheryl Bowers 

Rebecca Burnette 

Belinda Burns 



William Byrd 

Robert Carlton 

Greg Cash 

Melinda Clarke 



Kenneth Cleek 

Beth Creveling 

Kim Daniel 

Julie Daurer 




132 /Seniors 




ScutcUy tO.'tXP.Ttt. 



After filling the weekend with delight- 
ful social activities, Lambuth students 
save Sunday nights for serious academic 
pursuits. The dorms, fraternity houses, 
and especially the library provide a stu- 
dious environment for students to con- 
gregate with each other and share their 
vast knowledge about various classes 
and professors. Some students prefer to 
study by themselves, while others live 
by the saying "Misery loves company." 



Food always seems to accomplish these 
study sessions. McDonald's and pizza 
places work twice as hard as usual on 
Sunday nights, and the necessary dorm 
room store of food reserves often be- 
comes depleted during this time. With- 
out a doubt, Sunday night is the most 
peaceful night of the week, with aca- 
demic endeavors filling the minds of 
Lambuth students. 




Tonya Doss 
Tammy Durfee 
Teresa Durham 
Ann Ecoff 



Amy Elvers 
Joe Eskridge 
Shawn Fisher 
Amy Gardner 



Seniors / 133 



Tammy Gilliland 

Cynthia Graves 

Deanna Griffin 

Wendy Griffin 



Mike Harris 

Jennifer Hartman 

Rebecca Henke 

Shetina Hoyle 



Jimmy Hubbard 

Donna Hysmith 

Tom Johnson 

Janna Jones 



Doug Kennedy 

Ken Kercheval 

Stevens King 

Haruko Kokubo 



Brent Lammers 

Lori Langley 

Tammy Mangrum 

Kenneth Wilkerson 




1 34 / Seniors 




Don Meadows 
Robert Meadows 
Stephanie Miller 
Ruth Montgomery 



Don Huneycutt 
Nancy Mulligan 
Michael Mullins 
Ricky Nelson 



Eric Oliver 
Connie Pafford 
Jodie Peters 
Kim Ratcliff 



Candy Reed 
Karla Reed 
Vickie Reynolds 
Lorene Robinson 



Terri Robertson 
Missy Sadlak 
Jack Seabury 
Tanya Shelly 



Seniors / 135 



m**uUut ?2.35 P. M. 



An integral part of a Lambuth student's 
Monday is the afternoon nap ritual. Af- 
ter eating a delightful lunch and attend- 
ing a 1:20 class, exhaustion falls over 
many and the daily nap commences. 
While often interrupted by the noise of 
dorm life and unexpected visitors, the 
nap still provides relaxation and reju- 
venation to those students lucky enough 
to reach dreamland. The nappers are 
easy to spot: they enter the cafe with 
glassy eyes and pillow creases on their 



faces. Some students fight the nap ritual 
because they believe that it is unpro- 
ductive and addictive. But they seem to 
represent a minority opinion at 
Lambuth. The nappers maintain the be- 
lief that they are resting their over- 
worked brains in order to prepare for 
more academic escapades (not to men- 
tion late evenings out!) Despite the dif- 
ferent views, the fact remains that naps 
are an important aspect of campus life 
at Lambuth. 




Jackie Smith 

Kristine Smith 

Tery Smitherman 

Cathy Solhein 




136 




Ty Staples 
John Stavely 
Julia Stokes 
Stacy Sturm 



Mitsuhide Sugimoto 
Jacqulyn Sydes 
Tonya Thompson 
Nancy Todd 



Margaret Tolbert 
Becky Tucker 
Gary Wake 
Matt Wallace 



Xin Wang 
Kevin Ward 
Lisa Warmath 
Thomas White 



Mike Whitehead 
Mark Whitworth 
Felita Wilkes 
Angie Wilson 



Seniors/ 137 



OtuUo>i& 



Tonya Allen 

Brad Barnett 

Jane Berry 

Frances Boswell 



Bob Brown 

Jimmie Bryant 

Cynthia Burnette 

Jimbo Butler 



Brad Cheathem 

Sonya Chism 

Jennifer Churchill 

Jeff Cisco 



Bridget Cross 

Bonnie Cunliffe 

Kim Daum 

Merideth Day 



Krisann Duncan 

Charlie Elgin 

Anita Ellis 

Jerry Emmons 



John Eskridge 

Sandy Espey 

Thomas Fawcett 

Daren Ferguson 




/ / 1 1 r\ 



138 / Juniors 



*7*ce4<Uy ??:35 /t. W. 



Tuesday is the one day that most every- 
one socializes in "The Cafe." Because 
no classes are scheduled at eleven, "Ma" 
Travis is faced with a hungry mob as 
soon as she opens the door at 11:31. No 
matter what the Lambuth student pre- 
fers — Nutri System, baked fish and 



veggies prepared exclusively for her, the 
salad bar, the yogurt machine, the ex- 
press line, or the main entree — he/she 
cannot miss the latest news which is 
always discussed at the designated lunch 
tables. 





Toni Fiduccia 
Julie Fritz 
Roy Garcia 
Louis Gatti 



Juniors / 1 39 



Jason Gibbs 

Lalania Goodman 

Joan Grissom 

Karen Hal 



Ivan Hardaway 

Keiko Hayashi 

Eddie Lee Herndon 

Georgia Hill 



Doug Himes 

Stacey Hines 

William Hodges 

William Holden 



Amy Hopper 

Mike Hopper 

Heather Hughes 

Alex Jackson 



Elizabeth Johnson 

Nancy Jones 

Hiroshi Kakeda 

Stephen Lafont 



Machelli Lawson 

Lesley Leggett 

Eric Limbo 

Denise Lippy 




1 40 / Juniors 




Claude Locke 
Matt Long 
Neil Lowe 
Kara Majors 



Mindy Mangrum 
Barbara Manley 
Turnell Mann 
Mary Marcantel 



Katherine Marsh 
John Mathis 
Lahoma McAlister 
Michelle McDonald 



Jessie Byrum 
Tracie Miller 
Lance Nace 
Frank Naylor 



Stephen Nichols 
Keith Nix 
Charlotte Nolen 
Larua O'Donley 



Jonathan Orr 
Lynn Payton 
Diane Peddy 
Heather Pennel 



Juniors / 141 



TOecUeadtUf 12:47 P. M. 



A popular way for Lambuth students 
to escape the pressures of academics is 
through the world of television. In the 
morning, "Regis and Kathy Lee," the 
"Home" show, and various game shows 
awaken the Lambuth community. Soap 
operas, including "Days of Our Lives" 
and "All My Children" entertain the 
lunchtime viewers, especially in the 
girls' dorms and surprisingly in the bas- 



ketball house. The early evening brings 
something for everyone, ranging from 
sitcoms and sporting events to news of 
the Persian Gulf War. For the late night 
crowd, David Letterman is definitely a 
popular personality. No matter what the 
program, students enjoy television be- 
cause it provides many hours of fun and 
relaxation. 



Tamara Petty 

Chrystal Pittman 

Jimmie Quick 

Karen Reeves 



Cozset Rhoades 

Laura Burnett 

Tomoo Seki 

Crytal Settle 




1 42 / Juniors 




f Carol Shaul 
Susie Simpkins 
Lawonder Siner 



Laura Smith 
Beth Spence 
Lisa Spivey 
Jennifer Strieker 



Kuniaki Takahashi 
Patrick Ting 
Blair Tipton 



Dawn Trout 
Trey Tygrett 
Moisayochi Veda 
Denise Voss 



Allison Walker 
Carol Ann Wells 
Jeff Wheeley 



Jennifer White 
Bert Williams 
Keri Wilson 
Kazuo Yagyo 



Juniors / 143 



76*vi4<Uct ft .49 P. M. 



After an average week overloaded 
with academic assignments, personal 
preoccupations, stressful situations, or 
basic boredom, Lambuth students anx- 
iously await the arrival of Thursday 
night. Among many of the anticipated 
events, students enjoy dancing at var- 
ious clubs, such as the Underground, 
Epics, Cheers, or Century 21. Also, stu- 
dents may be found at the fraternity 
houses celebrating the end of another 
long week and the arrival of a fresh 
weekend. During the winter months, 



students will find temporary escape 
from academic or personal endeavors 
at the basketball games where they 
can support the Eagles and socialize 
with friends. Finally, some of the stu- 
dents simply enjoy relaxing in their 
dorm rooms or apartments to watch 
movies or to play games. No matter 
what the event or activity, one thing 
is for sure . . . Lambuth students will 
definitely take advantage of the good 
times to be had on Thursday nights. 




Kim Akins 

Anissa Bailey 

Bret Barker 

Billy Beaton 



1 44 / Sophomores 



Sofo6omo>ie& 




Teresa Bennett 
Paul Betz 
Dale Blackwell 
Charles Blumenthal 



Sheryllyn Bonds 
Jason Bowman 
Billy Branstord Jr. 
Wayne Brantley 



Stacey Brawley 
Charles "Pepper" Bray 
Liza Brown 
Leanne Burris 



Valarie Buttrey 
Rhonda Cash 
John Chalfin 
Bethany Chappell 



Aimee Clark 
Cindy Conrad 
Julia Copeland 
Michelle Craig 



Tina Dailey 
Becky Damron 
Charlie Davis 
Carrie Drane 



Sophomores / 1 45 



Laura Dickerson 

Dee Douglas 

Paige Duncan 

Chandra Dycus 



Jess Easley 

Joe Fitzpatrick 

Meg Forsyth 

Jen Fouse 



Amy Freemont 

Fran French 

Karen Fuller 

Kevin Gallimore 



Greg Gardner 

John Garland 

Tracy Gibson 

Joe Giles 



Shinji Goya 

Marqitta Graves 

Molly Greene 

Maurice Grooms 



Carrie Handerson 

Jeffrey Hanvey 

Sabrina Harlan 

Elisabeth Hayes 




1 46 / Sophomores 



w vl HBLJfbJ 




'PnidtUf, X:00 /4. m. 



The typical Friday attire for Lambuth 
students is the casual look of sweats. 
Not only are sweats one of the most 
comfortable elements of a student's 
wardrobe, they are often the easiest 
thing to put on after a late, late Thurs- 
day night. By Friday, sweats are about 



the only thing left in the closet or on the 
floor that is clean. The great thing about 
sweats is that they are versatile enough 
to be worn in any condition: wrinkled, 
rumpled or even dirty (if they are a dark 
color)! 




Melissa Hearn 
Amy Helton 
Christel Higgins 



Linda Hii 
Carlene Holt 
Tangua Houston 
Mike Huffman 



Sophomores / 1 47 



Michael Jackson 

Tonie Jackson 

Brandon Jones 

Dawn Jones 



Taro Kitayama 

Beverly Lockett 

Patrick Mann 



Allison Marshall 

Tracy Martin 

Amanda McCutchen 

Rodney Mclllwain 



Cord Miller 

Tangie Mills 

Takayoshi Munemoto 

Jim Murphy 



Takayoshi Naguse 

John Nareski 

Jeremy Ogborn 

Masazumi Ohara 



Anita Patrick 

Ann Phillips 

Jody Pickens 

Bernard Piper 




1 48 / Sophomores 




Tonya Price 
Jennifer Rasp 
Amy Rice 
Scott Roberts 



Trina Ross 
Loreen Sadler 
Jennifer Sampson 



Junko Seimiya 
Andy Shelton 
Catherine Smith 
Ritsushi Sugimoto 



Tarsha Summers 
Kyle Thomas 
Mike Thomas 



Christy Thrasher 
Stephanie Tisdale 
Thorn Ward 
DeMorris Williams 



Will Wilkerson 
Chris Wilkinson 
Melany Woodard 
Amy Yates 



Sophomores / 1 49 



^pnc&Jitfteet 



Jamil Al-Chokhachi 

Scott Alford 

Makoto Arakawauchi 

Beth Bagley 



Ranee Barker 

Taylor Barnett 

Freddie Bell 

Melissa Bellew 



Susan Blankenship 

Ashley Bonson 

Malilda Bowen 

Melissa Burk 



Liza Butler 

Ee Fong Cha 

Chad Cox 

Kimberly Crane 



Debbie Crutchfield 

Allen Curtis 

Kristen Curtis 

Michele Dally 



Keith Davis 

Jennifer DeLorge 

Lisa Divito 

Andrea Doyle 




150/ Freshmen 




Seth Drown 
Tomoyoshi Ebiko 
Maria Eggers 
Mary Espey 



Jenny Everett 
Michael Flowers 
Jurine Hancock 
Rita Gatlin 



Amy Goodrich 
Dewayne Gov an 
Jon Hall 
Valerie Harvey 



Joey Hassell 
Tony Hayes 
Jeff Head 
Angela Hughes 



Claire Hurt 
Betty Jackson 
Jonnie Johnson 
Quincy Jones 



Sonny Jowers 
Ryan Kaler 
Stephanie King 
Chad Kingsbury 



Freshmen / 1 5 1 



S<ztti*cUufi 9:?2 P.'M. 



Saturday, oh Saturday, why can there 
not be more days like you! When you 
roll around, we get to sleep until noon, 
eat lunch (at McDonald's, of course), go 
to an afternoon football game when the 
weather is warm, choose whether or not 
to do homework, and get ready for the 
evening. At dusk we might "do dinner" 



at Rafferty's, attend an awesome bas- 
ketball game with our winning team, 
and stay up all night long at various 
houses on campus. These leisurely ac- 
tivities definitely contribute to our 
well-rounded education, and so, Sat- 
urdays are just as important to our 
degrees as the school days are. 



rwNi; 




Michael Larkins 

Diane Lewis 

Kelly Liebenrood 

John Lowe 





152/ Freshmen 




Mitsuo Makino 
Kathleen Martin 
Cynthia McCarver 
Jennifer Mclntyre 



Kristen Medaris 
Bobby Meredith 
Amanda Mitchell 
Cornelius Mitchell 



Kimberly Moore 
Holly Naylor 
Atina Neeley 
Kathryn Parham 



Orlando Pillow 
Lisa Pippin 
Carla Pollard 
Stephanie Rawls 



Joey Reed 
William Richardson 
Stephen Roberts 
Tracey Rodgers 



Walter Rounsoville 
Carlos Royston 
Jennifer Sadler 
Philip Sadler 



Freshmen / 153 



Brett Scallions 

Sharri Seagraves 

Loyd Shipman 



Jim Smith 

Melony Smith 

Tracie Smothers 



Jon Stubbs 

Kellye Sullivan 

Yuta Suzniki 

Nagisa Takahashi 



Mariko Tanaka 
Andrew Tanner 
Cynthia Teague 



Mike Underwood 

Bas Van Buuren 

Cary Vaughn 

Kevin Walkup 



Kevin Wallace 

Richard Weatherford 

Benita Wharton 



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154/ Freshmen 



Swiy Student 'Tteecfo 



On the eighth day . . . the things that 
could be done! Often when it seems 
that there is too much to accomplish 
in the time which we are allotted, 
Lambuth students may sometimes 
wish for an extra twenty-four hours. 



It seems that this one more day would 
bring enough time for everyone to get 
caught up on both their academic and 
social studies, and finally — to catch up 
on their sleep! 




Jennifer Wheat 
Kathy Wright 
John Young 



Freshmen / 155 







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And you 

of tender years 

can't know the fears 

that your elders grew by. 

And so please help 

them with your belief. 

They seek the truth. 

"Teach Your Children" 
by Crosby, Stills and Nash 



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158 




President Boyd Sets 

Personal Goals For 

Lambuth 



The outset of the '90-'91 school year 
marks President Thomas F. Boyd's 
fourth term as President of Lambuth 
College. Dr. Boyd's optimism for the 
growth and success of Lambuth is ev- 
ident in his personal goals for the col- 
lege. Dr. Boyd hopes that in the future 
Lambuth will offer a master's program 
and eventually will become a university, 
[n an interview, Dr. Boyd commented 
that the addition of a master's program 
would increase enrollment at Lambuth, 
Dring in more revenue for the school, 
ind more importantly, enhance the ed- 
acational opportunities of the Lambuth 



student. 

Dr. Boyd is striving to make Lambuth 
a place of opportunity where experi- 
ences not only in the classroom but also 
outside the classroom will enhance stu- 
dents' ability to function well in the job 
world. When asked what advice he 
would like to give the student, Dr. Boyd 
commented that the student should nev- 
er lose faith and never give up being a 
student. Dr. Boyd advised, "When you 
graduate, make a commitment to your- 
self that I'm graduating from college, 
but my education is just beginning." 




jg Left: President Boyd presides at Commence- 
9E ment exercises. 



159 



New Academic 

Dean Envisions 

Innovative Program 




The '90-'91 academic year marks 
the first year of Dr. William Shus- 
towski's appointment to the position 
of Vice-President and Academic De- 
an of Lambuth College. Dr. Shustow- 
ski first joined the Lambuth admin- 
istration last year, '89-'90, as the 
Vice-President of Institutional Ad- 
vancement. Dr. Shustowski is excited 
about his new role and is undertaking 
this position of importance with 
much enthusiasm. He foresees a year 
of opportunity for Lambuth students 
to grow academically, personally, so- 
cially, and spiritually. 

As Vice-President and Academic 
Dean of Lambuth College, Dr. Shus- 
towski not only places emphasis on 
enhancing the education of the young 
adult student, but also on creating an 
institution in which the adult student 
can succeed. At the onset of the '90- 
'91 school year, Dr. Shustowski ex- 
plored the possibility of offering new 
programs to better meet the needs of 
the adult student: the one who is be- 
ing trained for the first time, and the 
one who is being retrained for a new 
career. Dr. Shustowski believes that 
by providing an academic institution 
where the adult student can succeed 
and by having the courses the student 
needs to improve his career, 
Lambuth will open a new market for 
its academic program. 

Middle: Dean Shustowski and his wife, Mari- 
anne, Documents Librarian, enjoy one of those 
beautiful fall days with their children, William 
and Elizabeth. 

Bottom: Ms. Priscilla Bray ably assists Dean 
Shustowski in her secretarial role. 



160 





Mr. Clark Manor 

Supervises 
College Resources 








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As Vice President of Business Af- 
fairs, Mr. Clark Manor is concerned 
with keeping the goals of his office 
aligned with the goals of the college. 
Although the Office of Business Affairs 
is not directly involved with Lambuth's 
academic pursuits, the instructional 
program is dependent upon its re- 
sources. 

From Mr. Manor's perspective, Busi- 
ness Affairs is a "service entity." Al- 
though the responsibilities of his office 
are manifold, Mr. Manor summed up 
its functions when he stated, "Our real 
mission is to support the instructional 
program of the institution through non- 
academic services." 

The multifaceted task of the Office of 
Business Affairs includes working with 
staff members involved in mainte- 
nance, food service, student accounts, 
bookstore management, and data pro- 
cessing among countless others. The 
staff members under the administrative 
direction of Mr. Manor are all those 
who strive to help Lambuth grow as 
they work toward improving a diverse 
but interrelated collection of services 
provided at Lambuth. 

Changes in the areas of food services 
and bookstore operations already im- 
plemented will be followed by further 
improvements such as the planned up- 
dating of Lambuth's data processing fa- 
cilities. In meeting the demands of 
modern technology, improved comput- 
er capabilities will simultaneously in- 
crease opportunities in data processing 
available to administration, faculty, 
staff, and students. The consequences 
of such improvements directed by Mr. 
Manor's office are evidence of the in- 
tegral role played by the Office of Busi- 
ness Affairs at Lambuth College. 

Middle: Mrs. Sarah Twiggs, Director of Loan 
Management, supervises student workers, Kerri 
Handerson and Joey Fitzpatrick, in her office. 
Bottom: Mr. Clark Manor, Vice President of Busi- 
ness Affairs, keeps a close eye on Mrs. Sheila 
Gillahan, his administrative assistant and Mrs. Jo 
Ann Daniel, bookkeeper. 



161 



Dr. Joe Thornton 

Fills Dual Role as 

Dean of Students 

and Chaplain 




Following Lambuth's tradition of 
placing great emphasis on student 
life, Dr. Joe Thornton directed the 
student activities as Vice-President 
for Student Life and Dean of Stu- 
dents. Because of Dr. Thornton's ex- 
periences as Chaplain at Lambuth, he 
feels his dual role as Dean of Students 
and Chaplain enhances his abilities 
to aid students. By fulfilling both po- 
sitions, Dr. Thornton hopes to in- 
volve further the church in student 
activities. 

Also, as Dean of Students, Dr. 
Thornton has projected many goals 
which he wishes to help the students 
execute. For example, Dr. Thornton 
perceives a need for the students to 
achieve a higher sense of responsi- 
bility and call to duty for their per- 
sonal actions and actions as a group. 
By taking on more responsibilities, 
Dr. Thornton believes the students 
can better supervise their actions and 
make decisions for themselves, a fact 
which will create a better relationship 
between the students and the admin- 
istration. In addition, Dr. Thornton 
wants Lambuth to become a "seven 
day a week" college. Dr. Thornton 
comments that creating more week- 
end activities and functions will give 
the students more reasons to stay on 
campus and will expand student life 
as an integral part of the Lambuth 
experience. Finally, Dr. Thornton 
wants to establish a stronger sense of 
leadership among student leaders. He 
is striving to strengthen student life 
by achieving these goals. 

Middle: Dr. Thornton in his role as chaplain 
prepares a sermon to be delivered at one of the 
convocation programs. Bottom: For dedicated 
service over and beyond reasonable expecta- 
tions, Rebecca Burnett presents the Student 
Government Association Golden Beak Award 
to Dr. Thornton. 



162 





Dr. Dalton Eddleman 

Heads Office of 

Institutional 

Advancement 




As Vice President for Institutional 
Advancement, Dr. Dalton Eddleman's 
responsibilities are numerous. In years 
past the position of Vice President for 
Institutional Advancement encom- 
passed fewer departments and respon- 
sibilities than the newly expanded po- 
sition. Dr. Eddleman is directly 
responsible to the President for the 
management and supervision of the 
programs and personnel connected to 
the offices of Admissions and Financial 
Aid, Alumni Affairs, Capital Funds, 
Communications, and Development 
and Planned Giving. Dr. Eddleman 
and the departments which he directs 
are striving to enhance the challenges 
which face the students, better involve 
and communicate with alumni, and 
strengthen the college community as a 
whole. 

Dr. Eddleman and the department 
directors from the offices of Institu- 
tional Advancement have several ob- 
jectives. First, Dr. Eddleman is striving 
for an enrollment of more than 900 
students for fall semester of 1991 by 
enhancing admissions and recruitment. 
Second, he wishes to achieve better 
communications between current stu- 
dents and the financial aid department 
to allow for an early mail out of the 
financial aid award letters. Third, he 
hopes to accomplish more effective 
communications between the college 
and the Lambuth Alumni Association 
in order to provide better services be- 
tween Lambuth and its alumni. Fourth, 
Dr. Eddleman is planning to accom- 
plish the college's goal of $1.47 million 
in the annual fund drive. Fifth, he in- 
tends to launch an inspiring and at- 
tainable capital campaign for Lambuth. 
Finally, Dr. Eddleman and the office of 
Communications are enhancing all 
publications about Lambuth to present 
a correct and fascinating image of the 
college to all its constituencies. 

Bottom: Dr. Eddleman, Mrs. Cindy Benson, Di- 
rector of Information, and Ms. Leann Edwards, 
Administrative Assistant, finalize a news release. 
Middle: The Institutional Advancement staff 
makes arrangements with the photographer for a 
forthcoming brochure to be used in recruitment. 



163 



Administrators and 
Administrative Staff 





Mrs. Cindy Benson 
Director of Information 



Mr. Paul Finney 
Executive Director of Capital Funds 



Mrs. Dorothy Gleeson 
Interim Director of Alumni Affairs 



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Mrs. Martha Hargett 
Director of Housing and Residence 
Director of Carney-Johnston Hall 









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Mrs. Judith Hazlewood 
Head Librarian 




Dr. Don Huneycutt 
Dean of Records and Registrar 




Ms. Donna Overstreet 
Director of Career Planning and Testing 

Services 




Mr. E. L. Robinson 

Director of Development and Planned 

Giving 



Mr. Gregory Thornburg 
Coordinator of Enrollment Management Services 




Mrs. Sarah Twiggs 
Director of Loan Management 



Mrs. Evelyn Whybrew 
Director of Learning Enrichment Center 



164 




Mrs. Nancy Blankenship 

Administrative Assistant, Vice 

President of Institutional 

Advancement 



Ms. Priscilla Bray 

Administrative Assistant, 

Academic Dean 




Ms. Ann Childs 

Director of Computer 

Programming and Operations 



Mrs. Teresa Cocke 

Admissions Counselor, Office 

Manager 



Mrs. Jo Ann Daniel 
Bookkeeper, Business Office 



Mr. Joe Davis 
Admissions Counselor, 
Assistant Football Coach 




Mrs. Angie Doyle 

Administrative Assistant, 

Student Life 



Ms. Leann Edwards 

Administrative Assistant, 

Development and Planned 

Giving 



Mrs. Gail Espey 
Manager, Bookstore 



Mrs. Sheila Gillahan 
Administrative Assistant, 
Office of Business Affairs 




Mr. Randy Harrell 

Director of Student Activities 

and Intramurals 



Mrs. Connie Helms 
Administrative Assistant, 
Secretary to the Faculty 




Mrs. Lala Henley 

Residence Director Harris 

Hall 



Ms. Patsy Johnson 

Administrative Assistant, 

Physical Facilities 



Mr. Paul Lowery 
Supervisor of Maintenance 



Mrs. Nancy McClung 

Administrative Assistant, 

President 



Ms. Candy McNatt 

Administrative Assistant, 

Admissions and Financial Aid 



Mrs. Lorine Morrow 
Mail Clerk 




Mrs. Mary Jane Neilson 
Relief Residence Hall Director 



Ms. Allison Norville 
Controller 



Mrs. Dianne Schnell 
Affirmative Action Officer 



Mr. James Smith 
Director of Food Services 



Mrs. Patricia Smith 
Director of Media Center 



Mrs. Nancy Tipton 

Associate Director of 

Admissions 




Mrs. Valda Todd 
Computer Operator 




Mrs. Norma Wallace 
Business Office Manager 



Mrs. Anna Webb 

Assistant Director of Financial 

Aid 



Mrs. Mary Willett 

Administrative Assistant, 

Learning Enrichment and 

Media Centers 



Mrs. Lynn Williams 
Director of Health Services 



Mrs. Mary Jo Williams 
Assistant to Registrar 



165 



Top left: Researching a project in elementary 
education are majors Susanne Carter, Kristine 
Smith, and Tammy Mangrum. Top right: Mrs. 
Hazlewood and Mrs. Phillips prepare discard- 
ed books for recycling. Far right: Mildewed 
library books receive a cleaning with Lysol 
from Miss Hirth, Administrative Assistant, 
and student worker, Jess Easley. Middle right: 
Dr. Cindi Chance, past president of the 
Lambuth Alumni Association presents a check 
from the alumni to Mrs. Hazlewood for pur- 
chasing books. Middle left: Mrs. Linda Hayes, 
Mrs. Evelyn Petterson, and Mrs. Hazlewood 
check the status of a library book. Below: Amy 
Goodrich, student worker, receives pointers 
from Mrs. Lue Vera Turner, Periodicals Li- 
brarian. 




\ 






Mrs. Linda Hayes 

Reference and Circulation 

Librarian 



166 




Library Uses 
PC to Catalogue 



The Luther L. Gobbel Library, the 
center of intellectual life at Lambuth, 
remains an integral part of campus life. 
Through the library, students have ac- 
cess to thousands of books and peri- 
odicals which help them expand their 
knowledge and support their ideas. 
Since most classes require library re- 
search, rare is the student who graduates 
without having set foot in the library. 

This year, the library purchased a 
computer program which does all of its 
cataloging. This program has caused 



some changes in the card catalog. 
Since the catalog cards are now print- 
ed on the library's new PC printer, 
subject headings are no longer in red 
ink but are all capitals in black. Cur- 
rently, books, instead of taking sev- 
eral months to reach the shelves, may 
be in circulation in less than two 
weeks from the time they are re- 
ceived. Such speed ensures that stu- 
dents have access to the most up to 
date information available. 





Mrs. Judith Hazlewood 
Head Librarian, Associate 
Professor of Library Science 



Ms. Ruth Hirth 

Administrative Assistant 



Mrs. Evelyn Petterson 

Administrative Assistant in 

Cataloging 



Mrs. Ann Phillips 

Cataloging Librarian and 

Archivist, Assistant Professor 

of Library Science 



Mrs. Marianne Shustowski 
Documents Librarian 



Mrs. Lue Vera Turner 

Administrative Assistant in 

Periodicals 



167 



Arts Provide Creative 
Medium For Students 



The Arts at Lambuth are an in- 
tegral part of the curriculum. Human 
Ecology, Visual Art, Music, Commu- 
nications, and Theatre are the major 
departments in the division. Most 
students are required to take at least 
one class in one of these fields be- 
cause the arts provide a creative me- 
dium in which students can express 
themselves. Each field offers students 
unique opportunities for learning and 
expression. 

The Theatre and Communications 
department produces several plays 
each academic year and provides stu- 
dents with chances to work in tel- 
evision, radio, and other forms of me- 
dia production. The Visual Arts 
Division sponsors workshops in var- 
ious types of artistic expression such 
as painting, sculpture, and interior 



design. It also arranges trips to various 
art exhibitions both in the West Ten- 
nessee area and in other parts of the 
country. This year, the students are 
working on a Showhouse, under the di- 
rection of Larry Ray. 

The Music Department has a most 
ambitious project scheduled for its stu- 
dents this year. The Lambuth College 
Concert Choir and Concert Band have 
been invited to take part in the West 
Sussex International Music Festival in 
England. Sixty-eight students will take 
an eleven day tour of the English coun- 
tryside, and they will perform in local 
churches as well as at the festival. In 
order to pay for the trip, the choir and 
band organized several fund-raisers, 
and a special love offering was taken at 
each of the choir's fall performances in 
local churches. 





Mr. Richard L. Brown 
Associate Professor of Music 



Mr. Jesse Byrum 

Associate Professor of 

Communications and Theatre; 

Director of the Lambuth 

Theatre 



Mrs. Nelle N. Cobb 
Professor of Home Economics 



Mrs. June Creasy 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics 




168 



Dr. J. Dal ton Eddleman 

Associate Professor of 

Communications and Theatre 



Dr. Jo L. Fleming 

Professor of Music; Chairman, 

Department of Music 



Mrs. Susan F. Haubold 
lecturer in Art 



Dr. Don L. Huneycutt 
Professor of Music 



Dr. Marcia Mittelstadt 

Associate Professor of Music 

Chairman, Arts Division 




Left: Dr. Don Huneycutt takes a break from his 
duties as Registrar to relax at the piano. Above: 
Members of Kaleidoscope rehearse with director, 
Dr. Marcia Mittelstadt. 



Mrs. Lendon H. Noe 
Assistant Professor of Art 



Dr. Lawrence Allen Ray 

Professor of Art; Chairman, 

Departments of Human 

Ecology and Visual Arts 



Mrs. Betty Louis Sheppherd 
Accompanist in Music 



Mrs. Patty Smith 
Lecturer in Communications 



169 



Business Administration 

and Economics Offers 

Careers in Management 



The purpose of the Business Admin- 
istration and Economics Division is to 
give students a range of training that 
will prepare them for careers that in- 
volve management responsibilities. The 
fulfillment of this purpose is enhanced 
by the division's setting in a liberal arts 
environment. 

Executives must possess the abilities 
of writing coherently, speaking comfort- 
ably in public, and identifying with 
those whom they encounter each day. 
They must also have an appreciation of 
aesthetic values, an understanding of 
historical events, and comprehension of 
the basic laws of nature and technology. 
In addition, executives must be capable 



of adapting to the increasing use of 
computers in the business world. 

To provide students the opportu- 
nity to develop these abilities, the di- 
vision has joined with local business- 
es to give students internships in their 
fields of study. These internships al- 
low students to develop practical ex- 
perience in the work world while they 
earn extra money and incorporate 
their personal skills into their jobs. 
The Business Division seeks to blend 
theory and practice into its curricular 
and co-curricular activities so that 
students can achieve the skills and 
develop the interests necessary to sur- 
vival in the executive world. 




170 



Mr. Samuel C. Faught 


Dr. Delbert B. Hurst 


Mr. Wilburn C. Lane 


Mrs. Melinda H. Pearson 


Mr. Jerry Peters 


Mrs. Dianne L. Schnell 


Assistant Professor of 


Professor of Accounting; 


Assistant Professor of 


Assistant Professor of 


Associate Professor of 


Assistant Professor of 


Business Administration 


Chairman, Business Division 
and Department of Business 


Business Administration 


Business Administration 


Computer Information 
Systems 


Business Administration 




Bottom left: Mrs. Dianne Schell takes time out 
to prepare for class. Bottom middle: Student 
worker, Stephanie Willke, gets her job assign- 
ment from Mr. Wilburn Lane. Top: Grading 
papers is a never-ending chore for Professor 
Melinda Pearson. Bottom right: Students zeal- 
ously take notes in Mr. Jerry Peters' class in 
Computer Information Systems. 







171 



Top left: Student Michele Neisler is assisted by 
Dr. Roy Jones. Bottom left: Mrs. Judith 
Hazlewood makes final preparations for her 
class in kiddie literature. Top right: Adult 
learner, Mrs. Bobbie Clark receives help with 
her registration from Dr. Emmy Lou White- 
head. Bottom right: Jack Seaburg takes ad- 
vantage of Dr. Roy Jones' office hours. 





172 




Education Division 
Trains Students 
To Train Others 




The Education Division prepares 
its students for the task of training 
others to learn: helping them acquire 
information and gaining insight into 
themselves and the ideas of others. 
The mission of a teacher is an awe- 
some responsibility, for teachers 
must prepare people for a lifetime of 
learning. They must instill in stu- 
dents an ability to think logically and 
reasonably and to formulate opinions 
that are based on solid, factual 
ground. Thus, the work of a teacher is 
vitally important to each life that it 
touches. 

Students in the division may 
choose to work solely with regular 
students, or they may choose to in- 
clude in their training courses that 
would enable them to work with 
more specialized students — the 
mentally and physically impaired. 
The fact that placement opportuni- 
ties for education graduates abound 
may explain why this department of- 
fers some of the more popular majors 
at Lambuth. 




Mrs. Linda Hayes 
Lecturer in Library Science 



Mrs. Judith E. Hazlewood 

Associate Professor of Library 

Science 



Dr. J. Roy Jones 

Professor of Education; 

Chairman, Education Division 

and Department of Education 



Dr. Emmy Lou Whitehead 

Assistant Professor of 

Education 




Mrs. Evelyn R. Whybrew 

Associate Professor of 

Education 



173 




Humanities Play an 

Integral Role in 

the Lambuth Experience 



Lambuth's Humanities Division 
includes three departments which of- 
fer majors: English-Foreign Lan- 
guage, Religion, and Philosophy. In 
conjunction with these departments, 
the division sponsors up to four Fac- 
ulty Forums each academic year. At 
these events, faculty members, and 
occasionally students, make presen- 
tations of interest to the Lambuth 
community. The presentations may 
take the form of a lecture or a dem- 
onstration, and they may cover any- 
thing from a facet of academic study 
to a description of a professor's ac- 
tivities while on sabbatical. 

This division plays a vital role in 



the Lambuth experience because of the 
nature of its subjects. Religion and phi- 
losophy touch everyone at some point in 
life; language and literature are usually 
means for expressing ideas and beliefs. 
Therefore, studying the humanities is of 
paramount importance to students' 
growth. By examining the ideas of other 
people, including those with whom they 
disagree, students can formulate their 
own philosophies of life. The ability to 
organize one's thoughts and make log- 
ical arguments in support of one's be- 
liefs is a necessary skill in dealing with 
people. Thus, the Humanities provide 
students with a form governing their 
expression of themselves. 




Dr. Joy H. Austin 
Assistant Professor of English 



Mrs. Carrie Blair 

Assistant Professor of Foreign 

Languages and English 



Mrs. Laura Frances Burnett 
Lecturer in Foreign Languages 



Dr. Gene L. Davenport 
Professor of Religion 






174 



Mrs. Linda M. Hayes 

Lecturer in Library Science; 

Reference and Circulation 

Librarian 



Dr. Bob J. Hazlewood 

Professor of English; 

Chairman, English and 

Foreign Languages 

Department 



Mrs. Judith E. Hazlewood 

Associate Professor of Library 

Science; Head Librarian 





Mrs. Susan R. Hudacek 
Associate Professor of English 



m / i 

Dr. Charles W. Mayo / 
Professor of English; The Jane 
Hyde Scott Professor of 
Teaching Excellence 








Above: Dr. Brady Whitehead, Professor of Re- 
ligion, is presented at Opening Convocation the 
Sears Roebuck Outstanding Teacher Award by 
President Boyd and Mrs. Jeanne Varnell, Chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees. Immediate left: 
Joesph Hazlewood, grandson of Dr. and Mrs. Bob 
Hazlewood, is being duly initiated into the won- 
derful world of books. 





Mrs. Ann R. Phillips 

Assistant Professor of Library 

Science; Cataloging Librarian 

and Archivist 



Dr. Annie Lou Smith 
Professor of English 



Dr. Brady B. Whitehead 
Professor of Religion 



Dr. James Kenneth Willcerson 
Professor of Religion and Philosophy; 
Chairman, Humanities Division and 
Religion and Philosophy Department 



175 



Top left: Dr. David Hawks and Dean Shustowski 
attempt to resolve an academic problem. Top 
right: No wonder Mrs. Jo Booth enjoys teaching at 
the Oxley Biological Field Station! Bottom left: 
Mr. David Russell monitors Heather Pennel in 
computer science class. Bottom right: Putting the 
finishing touches to an experiment in biology are 
Dr. Lois Lord and Brad Emerson. 








176 



Dr. Ronnie C. Barnes 

Professor of Astronomy and 

Director of Planetarium 



Mrs. Josephine Booth 
Associate Professor of Biology 



Dr. Robert A. Carlton 
Professor of Biology 



Dr. William James Davis 

Professor of Biology; 

Chairman, Department of 

Biology 



Dr. George W. Edwards 

Professor of Chemistry; 

Chairman, Department of 

Chemistry 



Mrs. Sandra F. Givens 

Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics 




Science and 

Mathematics Play 

Role in Liberal 

Arts Education 



The Science and Mathematics Divi- 
sion comprises the areas of biology, 
chemistry and physical science, math- 
ematics, computer science, and physics. 
These areas of subject matter play a 
special role in a liberal arts education 
since emphasis is placed on developing 
thought patterns and skills through ex- 
perience in problem-solving techniques 
and application of laboratory methods. 

In the spring of '91 the division 
planned to institute an annual science 
lecture series. Lectures, to be given by 
division members on a rotating basis, 



would center on current science top- 
ics delivered at the layman's level. 
These lectures are designed to im- 
prove understanding between the 
natural science division and mem- 
bers of the community. 

Plans of the division also included 
hosting the Science Olympiad, to be 
coordinated by Dr. David Hawkes, 
Professor of Chemistry, and other 
members of the division. The Olym- 
piad, a national program, is for the 
purpose of encouraging pre-college 
students to study the sciences. 




'^&m 


J 

' 


t ^z 








mit i 






Dr. David R. Hawkes 
Professor of Chemistry 



Dr. Lois P. Lord 

Professor of Biology; 

Chairman, Science and 

Mathematics Division 



Mr. John Pechonick 
Lecturer in Chemistry 



Mr. David H. Russell Dr. Kenneth E. Yancey 

Assistant Professor of Computer Professor of Physics and Computer 
Science and Director of Computer Science; Chairman, Departments 
Center of Mathematics and Physics and 

Computer Science 



177 



.. ■, i,, ; « » i li»i«y -;,-Hf , ;.-,-. ; i. nu»««i- - ■;•;•: . •• ! 



Social Sciences 

Provide 

Students Unique 

Opportunities 

The Social Science Division includes 
several areas of study, each of which 
presents students with a unique oppor- 
tunity to explore the relationships be- 
tween themselves and others. Health, 
Recreation, and Physical Education all 
give students the chance to learn how 
their personal habits and activities af- 
fect themselves and those around them. 
Students are taught how to utilize var- 
ious physical skills to better their own 
lives and to influence the lives of oth- 
ers. 

Sociology, Psychology, and Social 
Work are scientific approaches to the 
study of human beings. Sociology con- 
centrates on human interactions; Psy- 
chology centers on human behavior; 
and Social Work focuses on direct 
counseling of people who have prob- 
lems. 

In conjunction with the course work, 
this division offers many co-curricular 
activities. The various sports programs 
complement the Physical Education 
and Recreation classes. The Model 
United Nations, an exercise in the 
workings of government, affords Po- 
litical Science students to gain hands- 
on experience. The annual Sociological 
Symposium offers students a chance to 
present their papers before an audience 
of faculty, students, and other members 
of the college community. The History 
and Political Science Departments of- 
fer students similar opportunities, as 
well as giving them a chance to serve in 
internships on the local, state, and na- 
tional levels. 






178 



Dr. Roger A. Bates 

Professor of Sociology; 

Chairman, Social Sciences 

Division 



Dr. Charles R. Bray 

Professor of Physical 

Education and Athletic 

Director 




Top left: History professor, Mr. Robert Mathis, 
lingers after class to clarify a point. Bottom left: 
Dr. Roger Bates and Mr. Robert Mathis dis- 
cuss a departmental matter before going to 
class. Top right: Adult learner, Mrs. Georgia 
Hill and Dr. Roger Bates share a moment of 
levity. Bottom right: Jangie Mills receives help 
from Dr. Louis Snellgrove. 




Dr. Alice-Catherine Carls 

Assistant Professor of Political 

Science 



Mr. Jim F. Hardegree 

Assistant Professor ofHealth 

and Physical Education 



Mr. Robert Mathis 
Associate Professor of History 



Mr. Steve Patterson 

Instructor of Health and 

Physical Education 



Mr. John Thomas Russell 

Assistant Professor of Health 

and Physical Education 



Dr. Louis Snellgrove 
Professor of Psychology 



179 



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Paint and Housewares 



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1990-91 
ADMINISTRATIVE AND FACULTY PERSONNEL 

(Spouse names in parentheses) 

A 

Dr. Joy Hunter Austin (Dennis), 39 Willowridge 38305, 668-1073 

B 

Dr. Ronnie Barnes (Sue), 205 Westwood Ave. 38301, 422-5253 

Dr. Rodger A. Bates (Judy), 525 Division Ave. 38301, 424-1954 

Mrs. Cynthia Benson (Ron), 2040 Christmasville Rd. 38305, 427-9166 

Dr. Harry W. Berryman (Dixie), 1 106 Country Club Lane 38305, 668-1473 

Mrs. Nancy Blankenship (Ted), 701 North 29th Ave. Humboldt 38343, 784-4741 

Mrs. Came Blair (Joseph), 1 1 Driftwood 38305, 668-4906 

Mrs. Jo Booth (John W.), Route 3, Humboldt 38343, 784-9782 

Ms. Teresa Bowers, 5140 McKeller Dr. Milan 38358, 686-3128 

Dr. Thomas F. Boyd (Mary), 28 Northwood 38301, 423-4813 

Dr. Charles R. Bray (G.G.), 13 Sunset Drive 38301, 422-6646 

Mrs. G. G. Bray (Charles), 13 Sunset Drive 38301, 422-6646 

Ms. Priscilla Bray, 233 Hamilton St. 38301, 424-8153 

Ms. Lorine Brice, 14 Holland 38301, 427-0362 

Mr. Richard L. Brown (Sue), 40 Cannonhurst Cove 38305, 668-5895 

Mrs. Laura F. Burnett (William), 49 Stonehaven Dr. 38305, 668-8785 

Ms. Lauree Bumette, 1585 Hollywood, #C-35 38301, 664-9055 

Mr. Jesse B. Byrum (Virginia), 814 North Russell Rd. 38305, 668-5561 

C 

Dr. Catherine Carls (Stephen), 59 Lesa Drive 38305, 668-0920 

Dr. Robert A. Carlton (Jean), 15 Ridgeview Drive 38301, 668-5833 

Miss Ann Childs, 128 Ramblewood 38305, 422-1201 

Mrs. Nelle Cobb, 29 Woodmere Drive 38301, 668-5056 

Mr. Robert Conover (Toni), 20 Reynolds Road, Bradford, TN 38316, 742-3858 

Mrs. June R. Creasy, 52 Ellis Drive 38301, 427-9536 

D 

Mrs. Jo Ann Daniel (Johnny), Rt. 8, Old Medina Road 38305, 422-5479 

Dr. Gene L. Davenport, 2223 Hollywood, #18, 38305, 668-7701 

Mr. Joseph C. Davis, Jr. (Rita), 400 Old Boone Lane 38301, 427-5849 

Dr. William J. Davis (Patricia), 55 Glen Eden 38301, 668-5953 

Mrs. Angie Doyle (Tommy), 17 North Hampton Lane-B, 38305, Private 

E 

Dr. J. Dalton Eddleman (Joan), 33 Wheeling Drive 38305, 668-4226 

Dr. George W. Edwards (Arrie), 5 Kay Drive 38305, 423-2338 

Ms. Leann Edwards, 1 23 Williams Street 

Mrs. Gail Espey (Bob), 55 Branson Place 38305, 668-8233 

F 

Mr. Samuel Faught (Joann), 55 Melrose, Lexington 38351, 968-9593 

Mr. Paul L. Finney (Pam), 42 Lilac Drive 38301, 668-0226 

Dr. Jo L. Fleming (Mary), 177 Laurie Circle 38305, 668-5834 

G 

Mrs. Sheila Gillahan (Donald), 38 Live Oak Cove 38305, 423-4432 

Mrs. Sandra F. Givens (Lytle), 69 Tahlequah Drive 38305, 668-7953 

Mrs. Dorothy Gleeson, 1 104 North Parkway, #13, 38305, 427-7990 

H 

Mr. Jim F. Hardegree (Adair), 48 Springfield Cove, 38305, 664-3044 

Mrs. Martha Hargett, Carney-Johnston Hall 38301, 425-3306 

Mr. Randy L. Haired (Jill), Route 1, Box 230-1 Brighton 3801 1, 837-4003 

Mrs. Susan Haubold (John), 9 Springfield Cove 38305, 664-6608 

Dr. David R. Hawkes (Barbara), 306 Morningside Drive 38301, 427-7362 

Mrs. Linda Hayes (Thomas), 96 Maywood 38305, 668-7434 

Dr. Bob J. Hazlewood (Judith), 139 Windemere 38305, 664-5409 

Mrs. Judith E. Hazlewood (Bob) 139 Windemere 38305, 664-5409 

Mrs. Connie Helms, 322 Park Avenue 38301, 422-1 126 

Mrs. Lala M. Henley, Harris Hall, 38301, 425-3308 

Ms. Kimberly Higginbotham, 106 Morningside Dr. 38301, 423-9016 

Ms. Ruth J. Hirth, 165 Rolling Hills Dr. 38305, 668-0453 

Mrs. Nancy Howell (Jim), 9 Sunvalley 38305, 668-0299 

Mrs. Susan R. Hudacek (Frank), 50 Willowridge Circle 38305, 664-4814 

Dr. Don L. Huneycutt (Marolyn), 154 Edenwood Drive 38301, 668-5996 

Dr. Delbert B. Hurst, 1585 Hollywood, J-81 38305, 668-3756 

J 

Mrs. Patsy M. Johnson (Johnnie), Rt. 1, Box 23 Pinson 38366, 988-541 1 

Mr. Brad Jones, Maple St. Lambuth College 38301 

Dr. J. Roy Jones (Carmen), 157 Whitfield 38305, 664-4493 

L 

Mr. Wilburn Lane, 190 Miflin Road 38301, 427-7837 

Dr. Lois P. Lord, 154 Moore Road 38301, 427-8810 

Mr. Paul Lowrey (Pam), Route 1, Box 267, Bells 38006, 663-2497 

M 

Mr. Clark B. Manor (Deborah), 86 Parker Drive 38305, 668-2470 

Mr. Robert H. Mathis (Dolly), 84 Twin Oaks Place 38305, 424-1609 

Dr. Charles W. Mayo (Ann), 19 Mimosa Drive 38301, 424-0706 

Mrs. Nancy L. McClung, 536 Burkett 38301, 424-0767 

Ms. Candy McNatt, 584 Campbell Lane 38301, 424-7660 

Dr. Marcia Mittelstadt, 27 Wariield Cove 38305, 668-7525 



N 

Mrs. Mary Jane Neilson, Spangler Hall 38301, 425-3305 

Mr. Donald Newman, 89 Rockwell Rd. 38305, 668-7366 

Mrs. Lendon H. Noe (Albert), Rt. 1, 138 Old Stage Rd. 38305, 668-2643 

Ms. Allison Norville, 5710 Tangle Oaks Dr., #301 Mphs, 38134 388-8316 

O 

Ms. Donna J. Overstreet, 316 Westwood 38301, 427-1580 

P 

Mrs. Belinda Patterson (Stephen), 1 193 Hollywood Drive 38301, 422-3101 

Mr. Steve Patterson, 109 Scattered Acres, Dyer 38330 

Mrs. Melinda H. Pearson (Malcolm), 221 West Paris, Huntingdon 38344, 986-9298 

Mr. John Pechonick (Sarah), 567 Westmoreland Place 38301, 427-0238 

Mr. Jerry Peters (Judy), 68 Westchester 38305, 668-2482 

Mrs. Evelyn Petterson (James G.), 1 1 Hillsborough Cove 38305, 668-3462 

Mrs. Ann R. Phillips, 40 Deerfield Cove 38305, 668-4037 

Mr. Tom Price (Susan), 31 McDaniel Drive 38305, 668-3065 

R 

Dr. Lawrence A. Ray, 542 Arlington 38301, 424-5616 

Mr. E. L. Robinson, 115 Lesa Drive 38301, 668-5018 

Mr. David H. Russell (Lawanda), 209 Sunnyside Drive 38305, 423-0800 

Mr. John T. Russell (Candy), 120 Maywood 38305, 668-2897 

S 

Mrs. Dianne L. Schnell (John), 41 Autumnwood Cove 38305, 668-2560 

Ms. Elizabeth S. Sheppard, 63 Northacres 38301, 424-3144 

Mrs. Marianne Shustowski (William), 40 Crest Ridge 38305, 664-9434 

Dr. William Shustowski (Marianne), 40 Crest Ridge 38305, 664-9434 

Dr. Annie Lou Smith, 134 Windemere 38305, 668-5316 

Ms. April C. Smith, 414 North McNeil, Mphs 381 12, 726-4047 

Mr. James Smith (Marilyn), 153 Smithfield Dr. 38305, 664-5619 

Mrs. Patricia F. Smith (George), 73 Shady Lane 38305, 668-3308 

Dr. Louis Snellgrove (Ethel), 487 Country Club Lane 38305, 668-1948 

T 

Mrs. Linda Tabor (Michael), 239 Hermitage Place 38301, 668-4186 

Mrs. Nancy M. Tipton, 35 Hurtland 38305, 668-2605 

Mr. Gregory Thornburg (Teresa), 782 Foster Ave., Brownsville 38012, 772-1945 

Dr. Joseph Thornton (Becky), 923 Country Club Lane, Brownsville 38012, 772-3370 

Mrs. Valda Todd (Monty), 1111 Bowman Road, Medon 38356, 935-2256 

Mrs. Allie Travis, 1 104 North Parkway, #27 38301, 423-3451 

Dr. Jean Tuech (Doug), 26 Sandalwood Cove 38305, 668-4221 

Mrs. LueVera Turner (Stephen), 629 Arlington Avenue 38301, 422-5264 

Mrs. Sarah Twiggs (Lawrence O.), 8 1 5 Burkett 38301 , 427-6278 

W 

Mrs. Norma Wallace (Edward), 19 Scarlet Oak Cove 38305, 424-0053 

Mrs. Rhonda Watt (Jeffrey), P.O. Box 104, Medina 38355, 783-3146 

Mrs. Anna B. Webb (Billy), Route 1, Bells 38006, 663-3163 

Dr. Brandy B. Whitehead (Emmy Lou), 4600 Bells Highway 38305, 668-6552 

Dr. Emmy Lou Whitehead (Brady), 4600 Bells Highway 38305, 668-6552 

Mrs. Evelyn R. Whybrew, 1270 Hollywood Drive 38301, 422-5165 

Dr. J. Kenneth Wilkerson (Gail), 4 Moss Drive 38305, 668-0731 

Mrs. Mary Willett (Joe), 152 Laurie Circle 38305, 668-0261 

Mrs. Lynn Williams (James), 22 Wellington 38305, 668-3706 

Mrs. Mary Jo Williams (Roscoe), 38 Summar Drive 38301, 422-2455 

Mr. James G. (Jerry) Woodall (Ann), 115 Laurie Circle 38301, 668-5526 

Y 

Dr. Kenneth E. Yancey (Becky), 86 Hurtland 38305, 668-0910 

RETIRED PERSONNEL 

Mrs. Elaine Alexander, 503 Fearrington Post, Pittsboro, NC 27312, (919) 542-1 117 

Henry Alsobrook, 227 West Church St., Alamo 38001 

J. R. Blanton, 60 Maywood Drive 38301, 668-5320 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coulter, 1012 Winding Rd., College Station, TX 77840 

Mrs. Clarence Davis (Gertrude), 444 Wallace Road, 668-5581 

Dr. John R. DeBruyn, 512 Burkett Street, 424-0279 

Mrs. James Elliott (Virginia), 578 Westmoreland, 422-6224 

Mrs. F. A. Flatt, 402 Walnut Avenue, 427-7783 

Miss Ruth Gibbons, 63 Ellis Drive, 427-7654 

Dr. Luther L. Gobbel, 2616 Erwin Road, Durham, NC 27705 

Mrs. Velma Huie, 1901 -A. Vestavia Cr., Vestavia Hills, AL 

Dr. Elmer Inman, 704 Monroe, Sweetwater, TN, 337-5261 

Mrs. Kitty Jones (J. Francis), Rt. 1, Box 22, Henderson 38340, 989-5944 

Mrs. Mattie McAlexander (Thomas), 1 78 Edenwood Drive, 668-5868 

Mrs. Mary J. Mulherin (Joe), 516 Division, 427-9252 

Mrs. A. D. Oxley (Edna), Rt. 1, Bells Hwy. 20 38305, 668-4350 

Jack L. Russell (Jack), 16 Lilac Lane, 668-2618 

Mrs. Edwin Siler (Mary), 7104 Patton Lane, Nashville 37221 

Mr. Arthur T. Tanner, Jr. (Ann), 24 Sun Valley Drive 38305, 668-4383 

Dr. Grace Whetstone (Wood K.), 17 Sunset Drive 38301, 427-8852 

Dr. Wood K. Whetstone, 17 Sunset Drive 38301, 427-8852 

Dr. James S. Wilder, Jr., 450 Roland Avenue, 427-3431 

Mrs. Katherine Williams (C.T.), 1231 Hollywood Drive, 427-3590 

Miss Margaret Winter, 16 Woodhaven Drive, 668-5538 

Mr. Roscoe C. Williams (Mary Jo), 38 Summar Drive 38301, 422-2455 



186 



Student 'Dinecto'Uf, 



Acuff, Paul Norris, 62 Laurel, Jackson, TN 38301 

Adams, Timothy R., 62 Netherwood Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Adkisson, Elizabeth Elowese, 244 Bogle Loop, Milan, TN 38358 

Adkisson, Roderick L., P.O. Box 70, Henry, TN 38231 

Akin, Kimberly Maine, 912 Breckenridge, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Akins, Kevin M., 27 Pleasant Plains, Jackson, TN 38305 

Al-Chokhachi, Jamil A., 3669 McDufT, Memphis, TN 381 1 1 

Albi, Jonathan Richard, 6205 Willow Oak Dr., Nashville, TN 37221 

Alexander, Andrea Maureen, 25 Maplewood, Jackson, TN 38305 

Afford, Scott Alan, 1604 Sunset, Murray, KY 42071 

Allen, Jeff David, 1 1 10 N. 32nd, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Allen, Jo Ann, 241 Seavers Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Allen, King Edward Jr., P.O. Box 1 79, Maury, TN 38050 

Allen, Leigh Ann Stegall, 23 Emerson Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 

Allen, Tonya M., P.O. Box 163, Hickory Valley, TN 38042 

Allen, Virginia Y., 1111 Stonebridge, Jackson, TN 38301 

Angotti, Sandra S., 48 Woodland Dr., Brownsville, TN 38012 

Arakawauchi, Makoto, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Armour, Beth A., 363 N. Pisgah Rd., Henderson, TN 38340 

Armstrong, John T., 329 St. George, Dyersburg, TN 38024 

Arnold, Dawn Carnevale, 88 Independence Ln., Jackson, TN 38305 

Arnold, William Frank, 16 Chatwood Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Atkins, Steven Christopher, 147 West Park, Clarksville, TN 37043 

Austin, Carol Ann, Rt. 1 Box 1 38, Ripley, TN 38063 

Aymett, Carla Jean, 1507 Shackelford Road, Nashville, TN 37215 

Bagley, Caroline Elizabeth, 423 Wisdom, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bailey, Anissa Dering, 3045 Bluefield, Memphis, TN 38128 

Baird, Stephen A., 59 Trenton Hwy., Dyer, TN 38330 

Baker, Tammy R., Route 5, Box 452, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Balsbaugh, Lori Lynn, 113 Blenhiem Circle, Franklin, TN 37064 

Baltimore, Phyllis M., Rt. 1 Box 88, Mercer, TN 38392 

Barham, Lynn Annette, 39 Parchman Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Barker, Bret, Route 3, Box 195, Huntingdon, TN 37344 

Barker, Deana Ranee, 1209 Mifflin Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Barker, Mark D., 161 Weatheridge Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Barnes, Andrea Dee, Route 6, Box 95-A, Springfield, TN 37172 

Barnes, Jason Michael, 45 1 South Circle Road, Memphis, TN 

38127 

Barnett, Donald Kenneth Taylor, 808 Broad Street, Murray, KY 

42071 

Barnett, James Bradford, P.O. Box 35, Caruthersville, MD 63830 

Barnett, Karen B., 54 Tall Oaks, Jackson, TN 38305 

Barnhill, Debra Ann, 6 Duncan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Beard, Sarah Darlene, 816 Lambuth #208, Jackson, TN 38301 

Beare, Frances Welch, 1335 Campbell, Jackson, TN 38301 

Beasley, Beverly Jane, 100 Oxford Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 

Beaton, William Paul, Route 3, Box 224-A, Huntingdon, TN 38344 

Beches, Vasile Traian, 16030 Lemoli Ave., Apt. 35, Hawthorne, CA 

90250 

Beene, Marty Ray, Rt. 2, Box 243A, Bethel Springs, TN 38315 

Bell, David Tyler, 100 Parkwood Lane, Hohenwald, TN 38462 

Bell, Frederick Brian, Route 5, Box 64, Neptune Rd., Ashland City, 

TN 37015 

BelL Katrina Renee, 1623 White Blvd., Murfressboro, TN 37129 

Bell, Maria Antoinette, 1 1 Flint Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Bell, Philip Ernest, 40 Wedgewood Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Bell, Sheila T., 1 7 Brianfield Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Bellew, Melissa Carol, 1307 Shady Lane, Trenton, TN 38382 

Bennett, Billie Jane, 32 Humphrey Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Bennett, James Catou, 2908 Bay to Bay, Tampa, FL 32616 

Bennett, Teresa Jane, 32 Humphrey Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Benson, Cindy, 2040 Christmasville Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Berry, Beverly Jane, Route One, Box 96-A, Dewitt, AR 72042 

Betz, Paul Bratton, 2101 Dalkeith Drive, Germantown, TN 38138 

Bexley, Jim, 5951 Lake Tide Cove, Memphis, TN 38120 

Bilbrey, Anthony Howard, 46 Mercury, Florissant, MD 63031 

Blackwell, William Dale, Route 4, Box 18, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Blair, Rachele L., 1262 Cotton Grove Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Blanken, Michael Todd, 14 Rachel Drive #2, Jackson, TN 38305 

Blankenship, Angela J., 948 North Broad Street, Lexington, TN 38351 

Blankenship, Nancy W., 701 N. 29th Avenue, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Blankenship, Susan Elizabeth, 701 North 29th, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Bledsoe, Sean Everett, 352 Hale Street, Jackson, TN 38301 

Blount, Cindy Faye, P.O. Box 164A, Tower Road, McKenzie, TN 38201 

Blumenthal, Charles J., 1006 Club Lake Parkway, Lawrenceville, GA 30245 

Blurton, Lisa Sue, Rt. 2 Mullins Rd., Humboldt, TN 38343 

Boen, Page Elizabeth, 18 River Oaks Drive, Apt. D., Jackson, TN 38305 

Boleyn, Roger Allen, P.O. Box 70, Adamsville, TN 38310 

Bomar, Jerry Donald Jr., 302 Greenacres Drive, Paris, TN 38242 

Bonds, Gwendolyn Delaine, 224 Hickory Lane, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bonds, Sheryllyn Dwan, 20 Hackberry Lane, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bonicelli, Mary Margaret, 2812 Galaxie, Bartlett, TN 38134 

Bonson, Ashley Rebecca, 526 Arlington, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bonson, John Reid Jr., 526 Arlington, Jackson, TN 38301 

Boswell, Frances C, Route 1, Box 212, Somerville, TN 38068 

Bowen, Matilda S., 1346 Campbell Apt. #16, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bowers, Cheryl Anne, Box 28, Michie, TN 38357 

Bowman, Jason Douglas, 168 S. Hopkinsville, Nortonville, KY 42442 






Boyd, Mary B., 28 Northwood, Jackson, TN 38301 

Bradford, Brad Damon, Route 1, Box 219, Mercer, TN 38392 

Bradley, Linda Ruth, 2020 McKnight, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Bransford, Billy R. Jr., 210 Craig Street, South Fulton, TN 38257 

Brantley, Wayne Devon, 46 Brenda Lane, Jackson, TN 38301 

Branum, Barry Milton, 93 Humboldt Hwy., Trenton, TN 38382 

Brawley, Stacey Lynne, Route 1, Box 46, Clinton, KY 42031 

Bray, Anna Kathryn, 13 Sunset, Jackson, TN 38301 

Brint, Amanda Tate, Rt. 1 Box 766, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Brown, Elizabeth Louise, 322 McTyiere, McKenzie, TN 38201 

Brown, Lori Anne, 4550 Knotty Oaks Drive, Memphis, TN 381 1 5 

Brown, Molly McLean, 631 East Church, Alamo, TN 38001 

Brown, Robert Scott, 40 Cannonhurst Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Bryant, Jimmie Johnson, 527 W. Main, Newbern, TN 38059 

Buchanan, Shannon Mill Jr., 217 East Market Street, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Bufford, Vernard, Highland Garden, Apt. C-8 Rt. 5, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Burk, Melissa Gaile, P.O. Box 57, Munford, TN 38058 

Burnette, Cynthia Diane, 25 Brianfield Drive, Apt. D, Jackson, TN 38305 

Burnette, Rebecca Lynn, 4976 Walnut Grove Road, Memphis, TN 381 17 

Burns, Belinda Kail, 15 Cathleen Cove, Milan, TN 38358 

Burris, Leanne Claire, 5528 Kiowa Street, Kingsport, TN 37664 

Burroughs, Richard D., 28 Bree Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Burton, Vicki Yvonne, 1580 N. Royal #912, Jackson, TN 38301 

Busse, Karen Annette, P.O. Box 4, Bethel Springs, TN 38315 

Butler, Betrye Katherine, Rt. 2 Box 20, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Butler, Elizabeth Caldwell, 41 Laurie Circle, Jackson, TN 38305 

Butler, James Edward, 2930 South Richfield Street, Aurora, CO 80013 

Buttrey, Valarie Lynn, Route 2, Box 416, Fairview, TN 37062 

Byars, Stephanie Le Ann, P.O. Box 178, 219 Park, McLemoresville, TN 38235 

Byrd, Tremaine S., 58 9th Avenue, Newark, NJ 07107 

Byrd, William Carlton Jr., 303 East 1 7th Street, 
„, , Colombia, TN 38401 

Cagle, Grady Harper, 716 N. Poplar, Paris, TN 38242 

Caldwell, Whitney Perrin, 3030 Maple, Milan, TN 38358 

Campbell, Dotty Loretta, 851 Pope Road, Lexington, TN 

38351 

Carey, Anita Lynn, 2350 Christmasville Rd., Jackson, TN 

38305 

Carruth, Robert Jeffrey, 5 1 6 Burkett Street, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Carter, Suzanne Elizabeth, 22 Rachel Dr. # 1 4, Jackson, 

TN 38305 

Casey, Leanne, 102 Stonehaven, Jackson, TN 38305 

Cash, Gregory Veto, 109 Terrace Street, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Cash, Karin C, Route 4, Box 30-BB, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Cash, Lloyd F. Jr., Route 4, Box 30-BB, Bolivar, TN 

38008 

Cash, Lloyd F., Route 4, Box 30-BB, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Cash, Rhonda Marcelle, 318 Westwood Ave., Jackson, 

TN 38301 

Catlett, Ricky Dale, 520 Old Pinson Rd., Jackson, TN 
38301 

Cha, EE Fong, Lot #2551 Taman Sentosa Batu, Port Dickson 
Chalfin, John Anthony, 188 Arlington, Jackson, TN 38301 
Chandler, Madell Alexander, 1 1 3 Gallagher Street, Ashland, TN 3701 5 
Chappell, Bethany Kathleen, Route 4, Box 19, McKenzie, TN 38201 
Chase, James G., 189 Riverwood, Franklin, TN 37064 
Cheatham, Bradley G., 1404 Hayes Street, Hartselle, AL 35640 
Cheatham, Kathy Elaine Ratliff, P.O. Box 3446, Jackson, TN 38303 
Childs, Ann Catherine, 128 Ramblewood, Jackson, TN 38305 
Chism, Linda D., 218 Rochelle Rd., Jackson, TN 38301 
Chism, Sonya La Rue, 2352 Steam Mill Ferry Road, Jackson, TN 38301 
Churchill, Jennifer Anne, 101 Williamsburg Lane, Brownsville,TN 38012 
Cisco, Jeffery David, 34 Manchester Bay, Jackson, TN 38305 
Clark, Amy Beth, Rt. 1, Box 108, Bruceton, TN 38317 
Clark, Barry Adrian, P.O. Box 8, Guys, TN 38339 
Clarke, Bobbie W., 304 Third Street, Fulton, KY 42041 
Clarke, Melinda Mai, Route 2, Box 58, Cedar Grove, TN 38321 
Clayton, Brooks, 917 West Forrest, Jackson, TN 38301 
Clayton, Linda Lee, 917 West Forrest, Jackson, TN 38301 
Cleek, Kenneth Dewayne, 430 West King St., Jackson, TN 38301 
Clifton, Kristie Marie, 518 Westmoreland, Jackson, TN 38301 
Cobb, Judy Lynn, 45 Summerfield, Jackson, TN 38305 
Collins, Stephanie Lynn, 864 Medon Malesus Road, Medon, TN 38356 
Comer, Lekecia, 3704 Riverside Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 
Conrad, Cynthia Lee, Route 2, Box 349, Halls, TN 38040 
Cook, Melissa Lynn, P.O. Box 7749, Jackson, TN 38302 
Cooper, J. Randy, 325 Poplar Corner Rd., Trenton, TN 38382 
Copeland, Julia Carolyn, 2313 Sunset Place, Nashville, TN 37212 
Cosper, Cathy J., 91 Crestridge Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Council, Robin G., 1952 Christmasville Road, Jackson, TN 38305 
Cox, Carl Calvin, 1 124 North Fifth Street, Humboldt, TN 38343 
Cox, James Chadwick, Route 9, Parks Mill Road, Columbia, TN 38401 
Craig, Claudette Michelle, 8890 Clair Douwie Cv., Bartlett, TN 38133 
Crane, Kimberly Dawn, 3039 Sycamore View, Bartlett, TN 38134 
Creveling, Beth Lee Ann, 98 Ridgeoak Place, Jackson, TN 38305 
Crewse, Jennifer Kemble, P.O. Box 296 Fourth Avenue, Bethel Springs, TN 




187 



38315 

Crockett, Daniel G., P.O. Box 101 1, Brentwood, TN 37024 

Crockett, Stephen Russell, P.O. Box 1011, Brentwood, TN 37027 

Cross, Bridget Renea, P.O. Box 707, Adamsville, TN 38310 

Crotts, Lisa Jane, Rt. 5, Box 264, Savannah, TN 38372 

Crump, Linda Tackett, Rt. 2, Box 452, Selmer, TN 38375 

Crunk, James Lawrence, 4998 Ridge Tree, Memphis, TN 38128 

Crutchfield, Deborah Renee, 214 Hickory Trail, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Cummings, Amy Annette, 31 Knollwood, Jackson, TN 38305 

Cunliffe, Bonnie Sue, 460 Owendale Drive, Antioch, TN 37013 

Curd, Cliff Ray, Route 5, Box 194, Murray, KY 42071 

Curtis, Allen Walker, Route 2, Box 40, Brighton, TN 3801 1 

Curtis, Kristen Noele, 1063 Barrel Springs Hollow Rd., Franklin, TN 37064 

Dailey, Shirley Angela, Route 1, Box 161 A, Lavinia, TN 38348 

Dailey, Tina Renee, 535 North College St., Covington, TN 38019 

Dally, Michelle Lynn, 8998 Jenna Road, Germantown, TN 38138 

Damron, Rebecca Jane, 925 Greenview Drive, Fayetteville, TN 37334 

Daniel, Jo Ann, 3060 Old Medina Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Daniel, Kimberly Ann, Route 8, Jackson, TN 38305 

Daum, Kimberly Joell, 3416 Pine Brake Cove, Germantown, TN 38130 

Daurer, Julie Susann, 1585 Hollywood Dr., Apt. K-92, Jackson, TN 38305 

Davis, Charlena Jane, P.O. Box 111, Waynesboro, TN 38485 

Davis, Curtis Bruce, Box 254, Bells, TN 38006 

Davis, John Edward, 48 Reynolds Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Davis, William Keith, 7905 Linda Joyce, Bartlett, TN 38133 

Day, Meredith Suzanne, 41 1 Wisdom, Jackson, TN 38301 

De'Lorge, Jennifer Lynn, 327 Argus Lane, Glen Burnie, MD 21061 

Depriest, Pamela Crawley, P.O. Box 1491, Jackson, TN 38302 

Depriest, Phillip Tracy, P.O. Box 1491, Jackson, TN 38302 

Dickerson, Laura Lynn, 104 Church, Gleason, TN 38229 

Dickerson, Luzon, 528 Parham Loop, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Dickson, Walter Herman, 115 Burnett Drive, Trenton, TN 38382 

Divito, Lisa Marie, 7 Fair Oaks Place, Jackson, TN 38305 

Dorris, Theo Anthony, 542 Gwynne Road, Memphis, TN 381 19 

Doss, Tonya Machelle, P.O. Box 213, Route #3, Lafayette, TN 37083 

Douglas, Debra Denise, 81 Century, Jackson, TN 38305 

Doyle, Andrea Nicole, Route 1 , Box 88A, 

Lexington, TN 38351 

Drane, Carrie Ann, 501 Mockingbird Drive, 

Mt. Pleasant, TN 38474 

Drew, Floyd Harding, Route 3, Box 289, 

Portageville, MO 63873 

Drown, Seth Edmunds, Route 2, Box 127-2A, 

Calvert City, KY 42029 

Duncan, Glynndolyn N., 20 Wood Thruch Cv., 

Jackson, TN 38305 

Duncan, Krisann Marie, 204 Portland Road, 

White House, TN 37188 

Duncan, Paige Noelle, 146 St. Route 185, Dyer, 

TN 38330 

Dungey, Felicia Jean, 224 Roosevelt Pkwy. 

P.O. Box 2213, Jackson, TN 38305 

Duplass, Donald J., 1719 Old Lascassas Rd., 

Murfreesboro, TN 37130 

Durfee, Tamara Jean, 33 Greenpark Cove, 

Jackson, TN 38305 

Durham, Teresa Lynn, 95 Eastgate Dr., 

Lexington, TN 38351 

Dycus, Chandra D'Ann, 605 Park Drive, Goodlettsville, TN 37072 

Dyer, Jason Adam, 1516 Osbourne, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Dyer, Phillip W., 40 Wood Creek Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Easley, Jesse Hawkins, Bennett Lane, Huntingdon, TN 38344 

Ebiko, Tomoyoshi, C/O E-W Fnd, P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Ecoff, Ann Dorsett, Rt. 3 Box 163. Parson, TN 38363 

Eddleman, J. Dalton, 33 Wheeling Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Eddleman, Joan, 33 Wheeling Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Eddleman, Noel Adrian, 33 Wheeling Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Edwards, Sharon Leann, 123 Williams, Jackson, TN 38301 

Eggers, Maria Catheryn, Route 2, Box 399-A, Woodbury, TN 37109 

Ehrett, Jimmy Robin, 25-D Brianfield Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Elgin, Charles M., 129 Taylor, Trenton, TN 38382 

Ellington, Sharon Denise, Rt. 1 Box 132A, Beech Bluff, TN 38313 

Ellis, Lugene Anita, 6712 Trace Drive, Jackson, MS 39213 

Elvers, Amy Marie, 804 Usher Street, Mayfield, KY 42066 

Emerson, Bradley Steven, 159 Waynick Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Emmons, Jerry Lyn II, 280 Kirkpatrick, Selmer, TN 38375 

Enos, Amy Katherine, 8559 Chippingham, Cordova, TN 38018 

Escue, James C, 1119 Haralson, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Eskridge, John M., P.O. Box 1 1, Route 1, Halls, TN 38040 

Eskridge, Joseph Glenn, RR 1, Box 11, Halls, TN 38040 

Espey, Mary Grace, 55 Branson PL, Jackson, TN 38305 

Espey, Sandy Gail, 55 Branson Place, Jackson, TN 38305 

Eubank, John Edward, 5639 Hickory Springs Road, Brentwood, TN 37027 

Eubanks, John Christopher, 1113 Eastview Drive, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Evans, Al, 3090 Wood Thrush Drive, Memphis, TN 38134 

Evans, Betty, 3090 Wood Thrush Drive, Memphis, TN 38134 

Everett, Jennifer Diane, 4695 E. Snodgrass Road, Fletcher, OH 45326 

Everett, Sally Stone, 294 Old Humboldt Rd., Jackson, TN 38305 

Fawcett, Thomas McClung, 536 Burkett, Jackson, TN 38301 

Ferguson, Daren Lynn, 159 Rue Thierry, Paducah, KY 42001 

Fiduccia, Antoinette, 3450 Morning Light Dr., Bartlett, TN 38135 

Fielding, Jeffrey Thomas, 95 Aspen Drive, Jackson, TN 38301 

Findley, Patricia F., 40 Plainsfield PI., Jackson, TN 38305 




Fisher, Robert Carlton, Rt. 5 Box 242, Ripley, TN 38063 
Fisher, Shawn Gilmer, Route 1, P.O. Box 723, 
Lobelville, TN 37097 

Fitzpatrick, Joseph Raymond III, 6500 Farnell, Bartlett, TN 38134 
Flanagan, Gregory M., 26 Haverhill Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Flowers, Michael Anthony, 1-B Walden Place, Montclair, NJ 07042 
Ford, Eric Lenard, 4860 Farmwood, Memphis, TN 381 16 
Forsyth, Margaret Ann, 8025 Farmington, Germantown, TN 38138 
Foster, Betty Jeanne, 145 Woodcreek, Paducah, KY 42001 
Fouse, Jennifer Lynn, 8385 Farmington, Germantown, TN 38138 
Fowler, Beverley Carole, Route 1, Box 17, Jacks Creek, TN 38347 
Frank, Steven, 70 North Willow Street, Montclair, NJ 07042 
Franklin, Jeffey Steven, 40 Manor Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Freeman, Matthew Ross, 2421 Farrier Place, Owensboro, KY 42301 
Freemont, Amy Graves, 1 15 Poteat Place, Franklin, TN 37064 
French, Francesca Heather, 4574 Plato, Memphis, TN 38128 
Fritz, Julie Ann, 281 1 North Highland, Jackson, TN 38301 
Fulghum J. Carter, 537 Janet Road, Bolivar, TN 38008 
Fuller, Karen Denise, 13 Carruthers Drive, Jackson, TN 38301 
Fuller, Wanda Renae, Rt. 3 Box 212, Huntingdon, TN 38344 
Gallimore, Kevin Brent, 3016 Eagle Dr., Memphis, TN 381 15 
Garcia, Roy Joaquin, 7424 Harness Drive, Nashville, TN 37221 
Gardner, Amy Lerae, 348 Powder Spring Cove, Collierville, TN 38017 
Gardner, Robert Gregory, P.O. Box 237, Becky Lane, Sharon, TN 38255 
Garland, John J., 2268 Silent Rain Dr., Colorado Springs, CO 80919 
Garner, Lisa Dawn, Route 1, Box 261, Huron, TN 38345 
Garrard, Lynn A., 21 Windwood Hill, Jackson, TN 38305 
Gatlin, Rita Lashell, 1035 South Fourth Street, Memphis, TN 38126 
Gatti, Louis Herman, 2105 St. John Avenue E2-8, Dyersburg, TN 38024 
Gautreau, David Alan, 630 West Cornerview Street, Gonzales, LA 70737 
Gee, Dianna Laraine, Route 1, Box 331 A, Trezevant, TN 38258 
Gibbs, Lance Jason, 1010 West State Line, Fulton, KY 42041 
Gibson, Tracy Renee, 715 Church Street, Trenton, TN 38382 
Giles, Joseph Matthew, Route 1, Box 125, Dowelltown, TN 37059 
Gillahan, Sheila Jo, 38 Live Oak Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 
Gillilano, Tamara Lei, 142 Sinclair, Ripley, TN 38063 

Glenn, Vernita Kay, 316 N. 12th Avenue, Humboldt, TN 38343 
Glidewell, Robert Ely Jr., Rt. 3 Box 485, Corinth, MS 38834 
Glover, Bedford A., 148 Summar Drive, Jackson, TN 38301 
Godwin, Gloria Faye, 2669 Ashport Road, Jackson, TN 38305 
Goldberg, Harold Raymon, 5405 Mesquite, Memphis, TN 381 19 
Golden, Morgan Andre, Rt. 1 Box 120-A, Denmark, TN 38391 
Goodman, Lalania Star, 75 Grassland Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 
Goodman, Tracy Lee, 1 7264 Highway 929, Prairieville, LA 
70769 

Goodrich, Amy Louise, 169 D Street, Jackson, TN 38301 
Govan, Dewayne Onard, 402 Railroad Street, Bolivar, TN 38008 
Goya, Shinji, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 
30319 

Graves, Cynthia Denise, 1829 Baum, Humboldt, TN 38343 
Graves, Marquitta Deval, 515 Wilson Street, Jackson, TN 38301 
Graves, Melinda Hope Blurton, 14 Revere Cv. Apt. 5, Jackson, 
TN 38305 

Gray, Elner L. Beard, 2827 Christmasville Road, Jackson, TN 
38305 

Greene, Mary Francine, 128 Castle Heights Avenue, Lebanon, 
TN 37087 

Greer, Jacqueline Annette, 3712 Dove Call Cove, Memphis, TN 38128 
Griffin, Deanna Ann, Rt. 1, Hornbeak, TN 38232 
Griffin, Wendy Vanessa, 5285 North Clover, Memphis, TN 381 19 
Grimsley, Cynthia Louise, 33 Woodland Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Grissom, Joan M., 415 Country Club Lane, Selmer,TN 38375 
Grooms, Maurice Edward, 415 Mini Drive, Lebanon, TN 37087 
Groves, James Anthony, Route 4, Sams Creek Road, Ashland City, TN 37015 
Gryschuk, Kori Lea, 6471 No. 2 Road, Richmond, BC 
Guillen, Miguel Angel, Plaze De Cuba No. 5, 4101 1 Sevilla 
Hagan, Juanita Jean, 323 Johnston Street, Jackson, TN 38301 
Halford, Terry L., 803 Wrenwood, Memphis, TN 38122 
Hall, Denise S., 104 Marks Ave., Camden, TN 38320 
Hall, Jon Bryon, Route 1, Box 599, Brighton, TN 3801 1 
Hall, Karen Elise, 41 Fairway Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 
Hamilton, Gregg Andrew, 108 Arlington PL, Franklin, TN 37064 
Hammons, Stacy Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Box 94 AA, Parkburg Rd., Pinson, TN 38366 
Hampton, Marcia Lynn, 76 Elmfield Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Hancock, Jurine Lashaun, 931 Tampa, Memphis, TN 38106 
Hancock, Mary Claire, 784 Westwood Ave., Jackson, TN 38301 
Handerson, Carrie Lynn, 1502 St. Charles Cove, Memphis, TN 38127 
Hanvey, Jeffrey Wayne, Route 2, Box 442 F, Carbon Hill, AL 35549 
Hardaway, Ivan D., 1261 Worthington, Memphis, TN 381 14 
Harden, Anita H., 261 McRee St., Jackson, TN 38301 
Hardin, Christopher Lee, Route 15, Box 360, Florence, AL 35630 
Harlan, Elizabeth Welch, 338 Edenwood, Jackson, TN 38301 
Harlan, Sabrina Marie, Route 2, Box 41, Cedar Grove, TN 38321 
Harris, Michael Anthony, Route 1, Box 560, Burns, TN 37029 
Harrison, Jason Robert, 192 Fern Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 
Harrison, Nelson Cresap (Trey), 2400 La Latta Lane, Humboldt, TN 38343 
Hart, Ethel T., 3303 Shea Road, Collierville, TN 38017 
Hart, Michael Richard, 3757 Beech Bluff Road, Jackson, TN 38301 
Hart, Rosemary C, 3295 Shea Road, Collierville, TN 38017 
Hart, Sherri L., 3327 Southwind Cove, Germantown, TN 38134 
Hart, Thomas W., 3295 Shea Road, Collierville, TN 38017 
Hart, Thomas P. Sr., 3303 Shea Road, Collierville, TN 38017 



Hartman, Jennifer Sue, 234 Turnbrook Lane, Franklin, TN 37064 

Harvey, Valerie, 9916 Lanier Drive, St. Louis, MO 63136 

Hassell, Joel Allen, 1203 Old Dyersburg Road, Newbern, TN 38059 

Hayashi, Keiko, C/O EW Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Hayes, Donald Anthony Jr., 1243 Whitehall #69, Jackson, TN 38301 

Hayes, Elisabeth Carole, 96 Maywood Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Hazelwood, Danny Earl, 6550 Old Humboldt Rd., Jackson, TN 38305 

Head, Jeff M., 3308 C. Enterprise, Millington, TN 38053 

Hearn, Melissa Dawn, 391 Bolivar Highway, Jackson, TN 38301 

Hearn, Melissa Underwood, 321 West Forest Avenue, Jackson, TN 38301 

Heath, Angela Rae, 1 19 W. Tigrett, Halls, TN 38040 

Heinz, Scott Phillip, 1699 Las Cases Road, Boca Raton, FL 33486 

Helton, Amy Suzanne, 4057 Timberwood Drive, Memphis, TN 38128 

Henke, Rebecca Lynn, 1 159 Blueberry Hill Drive, Brunswick, OH 44212 

Henson, Kerri Marie, 93 N. Reese, Memphis, TN 381 1 1 

Herndon, Eddie Lee, Route 2, Box 78A, Beech Bluff, TN 38313 

Hicks, Mona Spaulding, 92 Stonehaven Circle, Jackson, TN 38305 

Higgins, Christel Ann, 1765 Kingsview Drive, Memphis, TN 381 14 

Higgins, Richard, 830 West Powell, Collierville, TN 38017 

Higgins, Terri, 830 West Powell, Collierville, TN 38017 

Hii, Linda Luping, Box 202, Lambuth College, Jackson, TN 38301 

Hill, Georgia Ann, 63 Hundley, Jackson, TN 38301 

Hillard, Clint Edward, Box 21 1 B, Lavinia, TN 38348 

Himes, Douglas David, 3879 Audubon Ridge Bend, Bartlett, TN 38134 

Hines, Stacey Deneen, 4192 Steam Mill Ferry Road, Medon, TN 38356 

Hodge, Shannon Ray, 199 Cherokee Drive, Huntingdon, TN 38344 

Hodges, William Karsner, 180 Old Dyer-Trenton Rd., Dyer, TN 38330 

Holden, William Lawrence, Route 2, Webb Williams Road, Mt. Pleasant, TN 

38474 

Holmes, Lucinda Rena, 232 Autry Road, Lexington, TN 38351 

Holt, Carlene Denise, 2818 Ashport Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Holt, Karen Annette, Route 6, Ripley, TN 38063 

Hooper, Andrea Beth, 4207 Farrar Avenue, Nashville, TN 37215 

Hooper, Elizabeth Scott, Route 3, Box 41, Waverly, TN 37185 

Hooper, Jeffrey D., Rt. 2, Box 265, Greenbriar, TN 37073 

Hopper, Amy Louise, 200 Kyle, Batesville, MS 38606 

Hopper, Michael Downing, 209 Mimosa Trail, Milan, TN 38358 

Houston, Tangua Charlene, 3430 Reynard Road, Memphis, TN 

38128 

Hoyle, Shetina Yevette, 1005 N. Royal Street, Jackson, TN 38301 

Hubbard, James Ray, P.O. Box 623, McKenzie, TN 38201 

Huffman, Michael Alan, P.O. Box 136, Brighton, TN 3801 1 

Hughes, Angela Michelle, Route 1, Box 29A, Gates, TN 38037 

Hughes, Heather Anne, 901 Main Street, Carthage, TN 37030 

Hughes, Mark David, 3702 W. 17th, Pine Bluff, AR 71603 

Hunt, Lindsey Edward, 1320 Lower Brownsville Road, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Hurd, Sigmund V., 310 Locust Street, Shelbyville, TN 37160 

Hurd, Timothy Dylane, 310 Locust, Shelbyville, TN 37160 

Hurt, Virginia Claire, 6457 Strathspey, Memphis, TN 381 19 

Hysmith, Donna Jenee, 156 Channing Way, Jackson, TN 38305 

Irvine Teresa Louise, RR 2, Box 462, Humboldt, TN 38343 . 

Jackson, Betty Joyce, 2876 Randy Cove, Memphis, TN 381 18 

Jackson, Drithia A., Route 2, Box 368, Ramer, TN 38367 

Jackson, Michael Brian, 84 Pecan Circle, Jackson, TN 38301 

Jackson, Thomas Alex, 512 East Angela Circle, Goodlettsville, TN 

37072 

Jackson, Tonie Yuvett, 3431 Hanna Dr., Memphis, TN 38128 

Jeanes, Debbie Celeste, P.O. Box 7341, Jackson, TN 38308 

Jennings, Morrio Lozell, 1 1 1 Rocky Road, Lebanon, TN 37087 

Johnson, Aldtric Tremont, 102 Cooper Dr., Lexington, TN 38357 

Johnson, Cynthia Diane, 46 Lynnwood Dr., Lexington, TN 38351 

Johnson, Elizabeth Rae, 1524 Sam Houston Drive, Brentwood, TN 37027 

Johnson, Frances Leanne, P.O. Box 7, Gates, TN 38037 

Johnson, Gary Allen, 2321 Highway 12, Ashland City, TN 37015 

Johnson, Jack Lancaster, 920 Prospect, Apt. 2, Jackson, TN 38301 

Johnson, Jo Ellen, P.O. Box 364, 250 Thum St., Henning, TN 38041 

Johnson, John Thomas, 6300 Gillham, Memphis, TN 38134 

Johnson, Johnnie Glen, 23 Rt. 1, 340 Cedarfield Rd., Pinson, TN 38366 

Johnson, Melba Joyce, 30 Greenbriar Ave., Lexington, TN 38351 

Johnson, Michael James, 2129 Glenalden Drive East, Germantown, TN 38138 

Johnson, Phillip Travis, Route 1, Box 201, New Haven, IL 62867 

Johnson, Robert Eric, Route 1, Box 201, New Haven, IL 62867 

Johnson, Yulanda Mechelle, 36 Trailwood Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 

Jones, Anita Joyce, 1580 North Royal, Apt. 1 1 1 1, Jackson, TN 38301 

Jones, Brandon Scott, 1304 Kinnard Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 

Jones, Dawn Annette, 216 Gerald Drive, McComb, MS 39648 

Jones, Earl Quincy, 1 34 Franklin Ave., West Orange, NJ 07052 

Jones, Janna Claire, Route 1, Box 170, Sugar Tree, TN 38380 

Jones, Michele Leigh, 390 Allen Road, Pinson, TN 38366 

Jones, Nancy Ernestine, P.O. Box 13, 2500 Hwy. 138, Mercer, TN 38392 

Jordan, Cynthia Chrestman, 127 Emerson Road, Gates, TN 38037 

Jowers, Alton Gene, Rt. 3, Box 278, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Kakeda, Hiroshi, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Kaler, Ryan Prentice, 9622 Putter Cove, Memphis, TN 38133 

Kaneko, Takahisa, Lambuth College, Box 245, Jackson, TN 38301 

Kasahara, Yoshinori, 2681 Shepard Dr., Humboldt, TN 38343 

Kawabe, Ritsuko, Lambuth College, Jackson, TN 38301 

Kennedy, Richard Douglas, 126 Marlin Road, Whitehouse, TN 37188 

Kennedy, Richard Lonswell, Route 1, Box 196, Etheridge, TN 38456 

Kercheval, Kenneth Phra, P.O. Box 713, Collierville, TN 38027 

Khan, Brian Hayden, 2 Endridge Rd., Trintoc, Pointe-A-Pierre 




Kilburn, Jan G., 61 Hartford So., Jackson, TN 38305 

Kilzer, Troy Dale, Rt. 1, Box 93, Henderson, TN 38340 

King, Audrey, 313 St. Joseph, Dyersburg, TN 38024 

King, John Andrew, Rt. 3, Box 242, Huntingdon, TN 38344 

King, Stephanie Faye, P.O. Box 313, Selmcr, TN 38375 

King, Stevens L., 349 W. University Parkway, Jackson, TN 38305 

Kingsbury, Chad Downing, 3083 Harrow Cove, Memphis, TN 38133 

Kirby, Bethany Howell, 1029 Hungerford St., Jackson, TN 38305 

Kitayama, Taro, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Knowles, Dewayne Lynn, 3588 Wincrest, #3, Memphis, TN 381 16 

Kobayashi, Nami, C/O E. W. Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Koester, Patricia Hailey, 26 Hedgerow PL, Jackson, TN 38305 

Kokubo, Haruko, 842 N. Parkway, Apt. G-l 1, Jackson, TN 38305 

Kolakowski, Jeffrey M., 682 Spring Creek Law Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Lafferry, Michael Wayne, Rt. 5 Box 141 B, Lawrenceburg, TN 38464 

Lafont, Steven Barley, 331 Edenwood, Jackson, TN 38301 

Lamb, Thomas L., 1427 Oak Manor Drive, Memphis, TN 381 19 

Lammers, Brent Allen, P.O. Box 292, Stuttgart, AR 72160 

Langley, Lori Lee, 332 Division, Jackson, TN 38301 

Lankford, Angela Denise White, Route 2, Box 229, Huntingdon, TN 38344 

Larkins, Michael Carey, P.O. Box 1, Decaturville, TN 38329 

Larrick, Gwendolyn, 2050 Woodgate Drive, Germantown, TN 38138 

Lawson, Machelli Linn, 2971 Emerald, Memphis, TN 381 15 

Leech, Katherine Elizabeth, Route 9, Box 183-A, Columbia, TN 38401 

Leggett, Lesley Ross, Rt. 6 Box 230L, Ripley, TN 38063 

Lehman, Robert Shane, Hunter Chase Apts. #4, Clarksville, TN 37043 

Leonard, Mason Albert, 179 Summerfield Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Leslie, Randal Eugene, Route 2, Box 418, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Lewis, Carla June, Route 1 , Box 121, Wildersville, TN 3835 1 

Lewis, Diane, 8 Woodhaven, Jackson, TN 38301 

Lewis, Ella L., 188 Dixie, Lexington,TN 38351 

Liebenrood, Kelly Renee, 889 Hunters Retreat, Collierville, TN 38017 

Limbo, William Eric, 703 Dow Drive, Shelbyville, TN 37160 

Lipford, Cathy J., 103 Edwin St., Bolivar, TN 38008 

Lippy, Denise Ann, 107 East Lawnwood Drive, Collierville, TN 38017 

Littrell, Mary Kay, Box 48E, Medon, TN 38356 

Locke, Claude Polk, 5504 Bryn Mawr, Dallas, 

TX 75209 

Lockett, Beverly Lynn, 931 Chesterton Dr., 

Memphis, TN 38127 

Long, Matthew Redmon, P.O. 764, Martin, TN 

38237 

Long, Ronald Sean, 1651 Hollywood Apt. A, 

Jackson, TN 38301 

Long, Sandra Elaine Jones, 1 34 Moore Road, 

Jackson, TN 38301 

Love, Leigh Ann, 97 Pinecrest, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Lowe, John Ferrell, 207 Brattlesboro PL, 

Nashville, TN 37204 

Lowe, William Neil, 1320 Shady Lawn Drive, 

Clarksville, TN 37043 

Lowery, James Howard Jr., 92 Boyd Dr., 

Jackson, TN 38305 

Lowery, William Michael, 92 Boyd Drive, 

Jackson, TN 38305 

Luke, Matthew William, 1 1 8 Dalton Street, 
Roselle Park, NJ 07204 
Luster, Mary Louise, TN, 38301 

Majors, Kara Gay, 523 Duren Dr., Adamsville, TN 38310 
Makino, Mitsuo, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 
Maness, Billy J., 465 North Royal, Jackson, TN 38301 
Mangrum, Mindy Michelle, 1 10 Glen Echo, Smyrna, TN 37167 
Mangum, Tammy Leigh, Rt. 1 Box 158, Toone,TN 38381 
Manley, Barbara Ann, 45 Carol Ann Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 
Mann, Arnell, 609 S. Russell, Brownsville, TN 38012 
Mann, Patrick Tanner, 1252 N. Parkway El, Jackson, TN 38305 
Manor, Deborah Winn, 86 Parker Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Marcantel, Mary C, 156 Summar Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 
Marsh, Katherine Lee, 5503 Mason Road, Memphis, TN 381 19 
Marshall, Allison Carroll, 5513 Deer Way Drive, Nashville, TN 3721 1 
Martin, Kathleen Elizabeth, 4104 Randall Drive, Brunswick, OH 44212 
Martin, Tracy Lynn, 628 Cedarmont Dr., Antioch, TN 37013 
Mathis, John David, 1503 Eastview, Humboldt, TN 38343 
Marthis, Renee Michelle, 787 Hart Drive, Brownsville, TN 38012 
McAlister, Lahoma Lynn, Route 1, Box 194, Denmark, TN 38391 
McCarley, Pamela Marie Zaleski, 30A W. Cooper, Brownsville, TN 38012 
McCarver, Cynthia Elise, 217 Stoots Road, Brownsville, TN 38012 
McClung, Nancy L., 536 Burkett, Jackson, TN 38301 
McComic, Charla Kee, Rt. 3 Box 9280, Lexington, TN 38351 
McCutchen, Amanda Audraine, 159 Oil Well Road, Jackson, TN 38305 
McCutchen, Mary Madaline, 159 Oil Well Road, Jackson, TN 38305 
McDaniel, Bonnie Leanne, Rt. 3 Box 264B, Adamsville, TN 38310 
McDaniel, James Keith, Rt. 3, Box 264B, Adamsville, TN 38310 
McDonald, Leslie, 328 Rt. 8 Hwy. 20 East, Jackson, TN 38301 
McDonald, Michelle Yvonne, Route 5, Box 1 19, Lawrenceburg, TN 38464 
Mclllwain, Rodney Lane, Route 1, Box 160, Hurricane Mills, TN 37078 
Mclntyre, Jennifer Leigh, Route 2, Box 74A, Bethel Springs, TN 38315 
Mclnryre, William Nathan IV, 700 West Meade Lot #73, Franklin, TN 37064 
McLeary, Sheila Helton, 41 Wild Valley, Jackson, TN 38305 
McNary, Jennifer Christina, 2361 McVay Cove, Germantown, TN 38138 
Meadows, Donald Paul, Route 4, Ripley, TN 38063 
Meadows, Robert Davis, Box 132 Parker St., Hornsby, TN 38044 



^miiiiim y *'\^ 




189 



GA 30319 
138 



Medaris, Christyn Melissa, 132 Pralle Ln., St. Charles, MO 63303 

Meo, Litea Diloki, P.O. Box 2100 Govt. Bldg., Suva Fiji 

Mercier, Douglas Christopher, P.O. Box 29, New Albany, MS 38652 

Meredith, Bobby Lee, 505 Florida Avenue, Mt. Pleasant, TN 38474 

Merwin, Dale T., 8 Gooden Cv., Jackson, TN 38305 

Messick, Mark Edward, 6108 Johnson Chapel Road, Brentwood, TN 37027 

Metts, Everett B. HI, 2510 Mimosa Cv., Germantown, TN 38138 

Miller, Damon Cordell, 1053 Greenview, Collierville, TN 38017 

Miller, Judith Melinda, 22 Royal Oaks, Jackson, TN 38305 

Miller, Stephanie Ann, 2817 Mahue, Memphis, TN 38127 

Miller, Traci Renee, Route 2, Box 312-C, Parsons, TN 38363 

Mills, Latangla Alise, 1661 Silver, Memphis, TN 38106 

Mischke, Joann, 609 Russell Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Mitchell, Amanda Lea, P.O. Box 3076, West Memphis, AR 72303 

Mitchell, Cornelius, 1047 Atlantic, Memphis, TN 381 12 

Mitchell, Earnest L. Ill, 194 Allen Ave, Jackson, TN 38301 

Mitchell, Laraine Kaye, 1212 Eastview, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Mitchell, Merilie Suzanne, 200 Old Malesus Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Montgomery, Ruth Miriam, Route 3, Jackson, TN 38301 

Moore, Kimberly Paige, 2160 Court Avenue, Memphis, TN 38104 

Moore, Richard Thomas, 283 Summerfield Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Moran, Roy Stephens, Route 1, Union City, TN 38261 

Morris, Joseph Andrew, 524 Westmoreland, Jackson, TN 38301 

Morris, Kristy M., 514 Burkett St., Jackson, TN 38301 

Morris, William Bradley, 1 Sunset, Jackson, TN 38307 

Morrissett, Robbie C, Rt. 2, Cedar Grove, TN 38321 

Moss, Stephen R., 823 W. Main St., Brownsville, TN 38012 

Moten, Shelia A., 19 Concord Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Mulligan, Nancy Jane Nowlin, Rt. 2 Box 380, Ramer, TN 38367 

Mullins, Michael Ray, Route 1, Box 232, Pocahontas, TN 38061 

Munemoto, Takayoshi, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta. 

Murphy, James Lee Jr., 8421 Poplar Pike, Germantown, TN 38 

Nace, Larry M. Jr., 1 17 Crossgate Dr., Elmore, AL 36025 

Nagase, Takayoshi, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 38319 

Nareski, John Charles, 800 Main Street, Edwardsville, PA 18704 

Naylor, Frank McRay, 222 Old Friendship, Finger, TN 

38334 

Naylor, Holly Michelle, P.O. Box 91, Bolivar, TN 380C8 

Neal, Crisie A., 570 Lambuth Apt. 18, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Neely, Atina Lynette, 1770 Shadowlawn, Memphis, TN 

38106 

Neely, Steven Dewayne, Route 1 , Savely Road, Pegram, 

TN 37143 

Keisler, Michele Ann, 305 Morningside, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Nelson, Ricky Dewayne, 21 Villa Drive, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Newman, John Harrison, Route 1, Box 201 A, Lewisburg, 

TN 37091 

Newpart, Mary Ellen, 7902 Williamsburg Village, 

Jackson, TN 38305 

Nichols, Steven William, 3253 Magevney, Memphis, TN 

38128 

Nix, Keith Wells, 428 Court Drive, Fulton, KY 42041 

Nolen, Charlotte Elaine, 1 1 1 Smithfield Drive, Jackson, 

TN 38305 

Norwood, Michael Wright, Route 2, Box 108H, Middleton, TN 38052 

Nuckolls, Barbara F., Route 1, Box 206-C, Toone, TN 38381 

Nuckolls, Robert L., Route 1, Box 206-C, Toone, TN 38381 

O'Donley, Laura Belle, Box 67, Oneida, KY 40972 

O'Kin, Constance J., 245 Rolling Hills Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Ogborn, Jeremy Raymond, 826 Countrywood Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 

Ohara, Masazumi, C/O E.W. Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Oliphant, Andrew W., Box 382, New Johnsonvill, TN 37134 

Oliver, Eric Jeffrey, Route 1, Box 581, Mt. Pleasant, TN 38474 

Orr, Jonathan Arthur, 512 So. Massachusetts, Jackson, TN 38301 

Pafford, Connie Jane, 124 Chester Levee Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Pappas, Kelly Celeste, 27 Hillmont Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Parham, Kathryn Elizabeth, 21 Woodmont, Jackson, TN 38305 

Paris, Susan King, 759 Foster, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Park, Mary Suzanne, 1640 Frizzell Road, Lexington, TN 38351 

Parker, James Lemonte, 570 Lambuth, #7, Jackson, TN 38301 

Parker, Mary Alice, 14 Bronzewood Cove, Jackson, TN 38301 

Parkins, David Lesley, 1 1 Barren Field Rd., Milan, TN 38358 

Parrish, Jeffery Ferrell, 135 Lewis Rd., Medina, TN 38355 

Pate, Mary Christine, 31 Locust Ln., Jackson, TN 38301 

Patton, Julie Lynne, 405 Sunset Drive, Lexington, TN 38351 

Payton, Betty Lynn, Route 1, Oakfield, TN 38362 

Pearson, Pappas Duane, 200 Clark St., Huntingdon, TN 38314 

Peddy, Diane Marie, 18 Lake Ave., Jackson, TN 38301 

Pennel, Heather Suzanne, 5621 Hearthstone Ln., Brentwood, TN 37027 

Perry, Frank David, 139 Bel Air Dr., Winchester, TN 37398 

Peters, Jamie Thomas, 68 Westchester, Jackson, TN 38305 

Peters, Jodie Laine, 68 Westchester Courts, Jackson, TN 38305 

Peterson, Vicki Karleen, 304 Lambuth Apt. 1, Jackson, TN 38301 

Petterson, James G., 1 1 Hillsborough Cv., Jackson, TN 38305 

Pettigrew, Tracy Lee, 148 Moorewood, Jackson, TN 38305 

Petty, Tamara Dionne, 18 Sunnymeade Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Pickens, Jody Shane, Route 4, Highway 70 East, Jackson, TN 38305 

Pickens, Phillip David, 1593 Highway 70 East, Jackson, TN 38305 

Piercey, William S., 10 Rachel Drive, Apt. #4, Jackson, TN 38305 




Pillow, Carter Orlando, 327 Grandbury Street, Franklin, TN 37064 

Pingston, Tiffany Anne, 303 Oakwood Rd., Franklin, TN 37064 

Piper, Bernard F., Route 1, Box 86-A, Clinton, KY 42031 

Pippin, Lisa Leigh, 308 Plus Park Blvd., P-7, Nashville, TN 37217 

Pittman, Chrystal Yvette, 879 N. Royal, Jackson, TN 38301 

Pledge, Lela Maureen, 89 H. C. Walton Drive, Jackson, TN 38301 

Pollard, Carla Rochelle, 1406 Ross Street, Corinth, MS 38834 

Pollock, Johnny Gary, Route 1, Box 197-P, Reagan, TN 38368 

Powers, Kelley E., 1240 Arlington, Paris, KY 40631 

Pratt, Jeffrey Todd, 2028 Chris Circle, Milan, TN 38358 

Price, Tonya Deshun, 170 Hurt Street, Jackson, TN 38301 

Pulse, Mary Ellen, 665 Medon-Malesus Road, Medon, TN 38356 

Quick, Jimmie Alean, 1300 Shirley Lane, Arlington, TN 38002 

Rainer, Marvin, 971 Norris, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Rainey, Mary Ann, 101 Plantation Rd., Jackson, TN 38305 

Randle-Edwards, G. Kay, Route 1, Box 356, Bruceton, TN 38317 

Randolph, Sherri Evette, 225A Lincoln Cr., Jackson, TN 38301 

Rankin, Joseph Fred, 28 So. Davidfield Cv., Jackson, TN 38305 

Rasp, Jennifer Suzanne, P.O. Box 2767 Suite 277, Jackson, TN 38305 

Ratcliff, Kimberly Sue, 802 West Fifth Street, Stuttgart, AR 72160 

Rawls, Stephanie Joy, 546 Janet Road, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Ray, Grant Oliver, 1003 McKinley St., Tupelo, MS 38801 

Reams, Tammy Davis, 3145 Beech Bluff Rd., Jackson, TN 38301 

Reaves, Karen Denise, Route 1, Box 129A, Michie, TN 38357 

Reed, Candace Jonette, 298 Harrison Rd., Shelbyville, TN 37160 

Reed, Joseph Anthony, 213 Ryburn Drive, Old Hickory, TN 37138 

Reeves, Karen Adelle, 466 Huntingdon Street, Lexington, TN 38351 

Reeves, Robert Gary, 541 Wisdom, Jackson, TN 38301 

Reid, John Gregory, 223 Lynwood Dr., Athens, TN 37303 

Reviere, Lynn McAlister, 41 Bluegrass Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Reynolds, Vickie Lynn, Rt. 1 Hwy. 412, Bells, TN 38006 

Rhoades, Cozset Traveina, 48 North St., Jackson, TN 38301 

Rhodes, James Kirk, Route 5, Box 173, Corinth, MS 38834 

Rice, Amy Catharine, 1525 Cabot Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 

Richardson, Theresa Waynette, 35 Sta-Les Cove, Apt. 1, Jackson, TN 38305 

Richardson, William Rafeal, P.O. Box 53, Mt. Pleasant, TN 38474 
Rippee, Stephanie Leigh, 631 1 Ascotclose, Brentwood, TN 37027 
Robbins, Carla S., 44 Sagewood Cv., Jackson, TN 38305 
Roberts, Scott Thomas, Route 2, Box 25, Newbern, TN 38059 
Roberts, Stephen Van, Route 18, Box 428, Benton, KY 42025 
Robertson, Terri Lynn, 259 Upper Varnell Road, Cohutta, GA 
30710 

Robertson, Virginia M., 536 Burkett Street, Jackson, TN 38301 
Robinson, Lorene Marie, 824 Bascomb Rd., Jackson, TN 38305 
Robinson, Sarah A., 186 Scattered Acres Dr., Dyer, TN 38330 
Rodgers, Tracey Marlena, 1482 Old Hickory, Memphis, TN 381 16 
Rogers, Tracy Klugh, 6500 Riverview Blvd., Bradenton, FL 34209 
Rooker, Kimberly Fay, 3205 Ridgemont, Memphis, TN 38128 
Rooker, Thomas Andrew, 1 184 Wellsville Rd., Memphis, TN 381 17 
Ross, Trina M., Rt. 1 Box 220A, Denmark, TN 38391 
Rounsoville, Walter Damon, 1252 A. Euclid, St. Louis, MO 631 13 
Rowland, Lisa Renee, 200 Edenwood N., Jackson, TN 38301 
Royston, Carlos Untevan, Route 2, Box 34A, Potts Camp, MS 38659 
Russell-Reed, Karla Y., 115 Mellwood St., Jackson, TN 38301 
Rutherford, Nancy S., 107 Redleaf Place, Jackson, TN 38305 
Ryals, Michelle Leigh, Route 1, Box 97, Luray, TN 38352 
Ryerson, Daphne Lauren, 7899 Gayle Lane, Germantown, TN 38138 
Sadlak, Melissa Kay, 1 10 Bradley Drive, Bolivar, TN 38008 
Sadler, Jennifer M. Garnett, 209 West Military Road, N. Little Rock, AR 721 18 
Sadler, Loreen, 125 Bolivar Highway, Jackson, TN 38301 
Sadler, Philip K. 2708 Cedar Creek Road, N. Little Rock, AR 721 16 
Sakai, Shinichi, 31 Gillman Lane Apt. #22, Jackson, TN 38301 
Sampson, Jennifer Lyn, 1 19 Creekwood, Jackson, TN 38305 
Sargent, Joseph Duane Jr., 509 Westmoreland PI, Jackson, TN 38301 
Scallions, Brett Allen, 127 Country Lane, Brownsville, TN 38012 
Schneider, Mark Thomas, 1 1 7 Montrose Street, Harrodsburg, KY 40330 
Seabury, John W., 3 Watson Avenue, Troy, NY 12180 
Seagraves, Sharri Lynn, 8781 Birch Park Lane, Germantown, TN 38319 
Seike, Kouichi, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 
Seimiya, Junko, 4-9-18 Oizumigakuen-Cho, Nerima-Ku Tokyo, Japan 
Seki, Tomoo, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 
Sellers, Norman R., P.O. Box 2666, Jackson, TN 38302 
Settle, Crystal Maleesa, 1434-A Montezuma Road, Henderson, TN 38340 
Shanks, Jennifer Lynn, 517 Wisdom, Jackson, TN 38301 
Shaul, Carol Elaine, 24 Kirbywood Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 
Shaw, Robert Arnold, 23 Moorewood Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 
Shelby, Nickey Lee, 50 Michelle, Jackson, TN 38301 
Shelly Tanya Sue, Rt. 1 Box 230, Middleton, TN 38052 
Shelton, Angela Denise, 1025 East End, Bolivar, TN 38008 
Shelton, Gerald Andrew, 1025 West End Street, Bolivar, TN 38008 
Shipman, Lloyd Charles, 328 Taraview, Collierville, TN 38017 
Short, Billy Ray, 775 High Point Ridge Road, Franklin, TN 37064 
Shustowski, Marianne Kathleen, 40 Crest Ridge, Jackson, TN 38305 
Simpkins, Susan Margaret, 140 Cheek Road, Nashville, TN 37205 
Siner, Lawonder Jean, 809 Harlem Street, Savannah, TN 38372 
Skinner, Brent Clayton, 203 Skinner St., Henderson, TN 38340 
Slater, Patricia G., 17 David Dalton Dr., Jackson, TN 38301 
Smith, Catherine Jane, 1953 Grampian, Madisonville, KY 42431 
Smith, Doris Jacqueline, 1 106 Lambuth Blvd., Jackson, TN 38301 
Smith, James Thomas, 1630 N. Cain, Liberal, KS 67901 
Smith, Janice Richardson, Rt. 1 Box 163, Gadsden, TN 38337 
Smith, Kristine Kay, 201 Mason Road, Humboldt, TN 38343 



Smith, Laura Ellen, 993 Robinhood, Memphis, TN 381 1 1 

Smith, Melony Lynn, Route 1, Box 638, Finger, TN 38334 

Smith, Rachel Lane, 993 Robinhood Lane, Memphis, TN 381 1 1 

Smith, Regina Gail, 1681 Hwy. 20E, Beech Bluff, TN 38313 

Smith, Renard, 41 Holiday Drive #442, Jackson, TN 38305 

Smitherman, Terry Lee, 638 Eaton-Brazil Road, Trenton, TN 38382 

Smothers, Tracie Lynn, 6374 Village Grove E #7, Memphis, TN 381 15 

Snider, Mike Watson, 159 Hopper Barker Rd., Jackson, TN 38305 

Snow, Terah Renee, Route 4, Box 430, Fulton, KY 42041 

Solheim, Katherine Ann, 2600 Melvin Avenue, Anchorage, AK 99517 

Spain, Thomas Alexander, 18 Revere Circle, Apt. 6, Jackson. TN 38305 

Spence, Mary Elizabeth, P.O. Box 334, Parsons, TN 38363 

Spitzer, Charles Reece, 96 Pinecrest Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Spivey, Lisa Nuchelle, 316 Phillips, Jackson, TN 38301 

Stadinger, Elizabeth, 642 Hillside Drive, Adamsville, TN 38310 

Staples, William Tyre, 113 Club Villa Drive, East, Aiken, SC 29801 

Stavely, John Rozzell, 241 Baird Street, Milan, TN 38358 

Stephenson, Christopher Lewis, 7669 Arapoho, Millington, TN 38053 

Stevens, Christopher Thomas, 6292 Leamont Street, Millington, TN 38053 

Stewart, Paul Lang, 688 Beaver Creek Cove, Dyersburg, TN 38024 

Stinson, Gary Scott, 5910 Greenvale Lane, Paducah, KY 42003 

Stokes, Julia Ann, 1209 Haralson, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Stone, Sarah Frances, 39 Caradine, Jackson, TN 38301 

Story, Carol Denise, 403 Jefferson St., Pulaski, TN 38478 

Strieker, Jennifer Lynn, 207 West College, Kenton, TN 38233 

Stubbs, Jonathan Matthew, 8254 Hardwood Cove, Cordova, TN 38018 

Sturm, Stacy W., RR 5, McLeansboro, IL 62559 

Sugimoto, Mitsuhide, 1-38 Tokui-Cho Higashi-Ku, Osaka City 540, Japan 

Sugimoto, Ritsushi, Lambuth College, Jackson, TN 38301 

Sullivan, Kellye Blue, P.O. Box 1 168, Lexington, TN 38351 

Summers, Tarsha Dawn, Route 2, Box 191-8, Ramer, TN 38367 

Sutton, James Harrison, 1 170 Hollywood, Apt. 228, Jackson, TN 38301 

Suzuki, Yuta, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Swoope, Walter W., 136 Byron Dr., Paducah, KY 42003 

Sydes, Jacquelyn Eugene, 1499 Boxwood St., Memphis, TN 38108 

Sylvester, Jason Lance, 1 129 West Main #3, Franklin, TN 37064 

Takahashi, Kuniaki, 1 13-61 Kita Wakayanashi, Japan 64906 

Takahashi, Nagisa, E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Taliaferro, Jimmy D„ Route 1, Box 116, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Taliaferro, Kimberly C, Route 1, Box 116, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Tamura, Masahiro, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 

30319 

Tanaka, Mariko M., C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 

30319 

Tanner, Andrew Scott, 44 Chickering Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Taylor, Charles Alex, 541 Third Street, Trenton, TN 38382 

Taylor, Marty Wayne, Route 3, Box 368, Henderson, TN 38340 

Taylor, Virginia Ledsinger, Rt. 4, Box 317-A, Huntingdon, TN 

38344 

Teague, Cynthia Renee, 16 Flint Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Theiler, Jason E., 60 Prospect Road, Centerport, NY 1 1721 

Thomas, Martha Lynn, 874 Westwood, Jackson, TN 38301 

Thomas, Michael E., 209 Graham, South Fulton, TN 38257 

Thomas, Steven Kyle, 204 W. Merchant, Mt. Pleasant, TN 38474 

Thomas, Suzanne J., 1315 Shawnee Drive, Savannah, TN 38372 

Thompson, Jeffrey Scott, Chimmey Top Apt. #209, Antioch, TN 

37013 

Thompson, Lee Aldrich, 2196 Brownsville Highway, Jackson, TN 38301 

Thompson, Tonya Renee, 905 Lane Avenue, Apt. 26, Jackson, TN 38301 

Thornburg, Teresa Buie, 782 Foster Avenue, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Thrasher, Christina Rene, 624 Clifft Street, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Thurman, Freddie Douglas Jr., P.O. Box 176, Kingston Springs, TN 37082 

Tillman, Brenda Poe, Route 6, Box 275, Ripley, TN 38063 

Ting, Guan Ben, 795,96008 Sibu, Sarawak, Malaysia 

Tippett, Eric Ross, 2741 N. Highland Road, Memphis, TN 38128 

Tipton, Nancy Blair, 35 Hurtland Drive, Jackson, TN 38305 

Tisdale, Stephanie Karen, P.O. Box 735, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Todd, Nancy Lynn, P.O. Box 852, Lexington, TN 38351 

Todd, Valda S., 1 1 1 1 Bowman Road, Medon, TN 38356 

Tolbert, Margaret Anne, 5629 Carlos Avenue #D, Richmond, CA 94804 

Tran, Margie Wray, 72 Ellendale Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 

Trout, Dawn Michelle, MDQ 2500, Camp Lejeune, NC 28542 

Tsukamoto, Masaki, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 

Tubbs, Kathy, 187 Rockwell Road, Jackson, TN 38305 

Tucker, Becky Annette, Route 2, Box 299, Leoma, TN 38468 

Tucker, Penny E., Rt. 1 Box 317, Decaturville, TN 38329 

Turner, Arethria, 564 Lark, Brownsville, TN 38012 

Turtle, Delia Marie, Route 2, Box 537, Westmoreland, TN 37186 

Turtle, Stella Lee, Route 2, Box 537, Westmoreland, TN 37186 

Twiggs, Sarah, 815 Burkett Street, Jackson, TN 38301 

Tygrett, Howard Volney III, 1042 Campbell, Jackson, TN 38301 

Tyner, Michael Justin, P.O. Box 30838, Lincoln, NE 68503 

Ueda, Masayoshi, 1-90 Akebidani Hirono Hatano, Kameoka, Kyoto 62102 

Underwood, Charles Michael, Route 8, Box 309, Florence, AL 35630 

Van Buuren, Bas, 2 Koningin Julianaweg, Naasland, Hollan 

Vanvoorhis, Robin Elizabeth, 3158 Teaberry, Bartlett, TN 38134 

Varnell, Henry, 4556 Barfield, Memphis, TN 381 17 

Varnell, Jeanne, 4556 Barfield, Memphis, TN 381 17 

Vaughn, Cary Edward, Route 3, Box 59, Atoka, TN 38004 

Veazey, Jack Edward III, 30 Revere Circle #7, Jackson, TN 38305 

Viar, Gloria S., 1324 Campbell, Jackson, TN 38301 

Voss, Denise Davis, 325 Pinewood, Brownsville, TN 38012 



Wake, Gary Michael, 461 Crook, Henderson, TN 38340 

Walker, Allison Nicole, 1 1826 St. Charles Blvd., Little Rock, AR 7221 1 

Walker, David Wayne, 623 Graves Loop Road, Medina, TN 38355 

Walkup, Kevin Mark, 505 Bobby Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 

Wallace, Brian Michael, 155 New Bellemeade, Jackson, TN 38301 

Wallace, Kevin Ricardo, 813 E. Gage, Memphis, TN 38106 

Wallace, Matthew S., 19 Scarlet Oak Cv., Jackson, TN 38305 

Wallace, Norma J., 19 Scarlet Oak Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Wallace, Sally R., 710 Crawford Springs Road, Beech Bluff, TN 38313 

Waller, Martha L., 3 Ashwood Cove, Jackson, TN 38305 

Wang, Xin, P.O. Box 612, Lambuth College, Jackson, TN 38301 

Ward, Kevin Hugh, 435 Maple Ave., Milan, TN 38358 

Ward, Thomas Hugh, Route 1, Box 96, Henderson, TN 38340 

Warmath, Lisa Marie Aviotti, 3946 Old Medina Road, Medina, TN 38355 

Warren, Daymon Wade, 29 Bemis Lane, Jackson, TN 38301 

Watlington, F. Jane, 167 Parkburg Road, Jackson, TN 38301 

Weatherford, Richard Allen, 919 Quail Chase, Collierville, TN 38017 

Webb, Anna B., Route I, Box 246, Bells, TN 38006 

Wells, Carol Ann, Box 44, White Fern Road, Beech Bluff, TN 38313 

Wharton, Benita Leann, Route 3, Box 217, Waynesboro, TN 38485 

Wheat, Jenifer Michele, 6120 Kevin, Bartlett, TN 38135 

Wheeler, Robert Edward, 255 Shanna Dr., Selmer, TN 38375 

Wheeley, Jeffrey K., 1217 Flippin Dr., Lafayette, TN 37083 

White, Jennifer Leigh, 901 9th Street S.E., Decatur, AL 35601 

White, Thomas Leslie, 571 Chesterfield Dr., Clarksville, TN 37043 

Whitehead, Michael Voss, 6235 Arno Road, Franklin, TN 37064 

Whitenton, Joel Davis, Route 5, Box 230, Bolivar, TN 38008 

Whittington, Heath Matthew, 41 194 Black Bayou Road, Gonzales, LA 70737 

Whitworth, Daniel Mark, Route 1 Box 2069, Chapmansboro, TN 37035 

Wilkerson, Joyce Elizabeth, 102 Murray Guard K-79, Jackson, TN 38305 

Wilkerson, William Farris, P.O. Box 76, 191 Mollie, Selmer, TN 38375 

Wilkes, Felita Lynn, 25-A Neff Circle, Jackson, TN 38301 

Wilkinson, Christopher Robert, 1245 Don Drive, Paducah, KY 42003 

Wille, Emily F., 346 Shadow Ridge, Jackson, TN 38305 

Williams, Demorris Andra, P.O. Box 801, Marvell, AR 72366 

Williams, Jimmy Burton Jr., Route 2, Box 46-B, Henning, 

TN 38041 

Williams, Mary Jo, 38 Summar Drive, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Williams, Wesley Howard, Rt. 6, Box 283H, Savannah, 

TN 38372 

Willie, Dennis K., 3 Spruce Lane, Humboldt, TN 38343 

Willingham, Carl Lane, 68 Meadowbrook, Jackson, TN 

38301 

Willis, Edgar Alexander, 1 1 20 Green Oak Drive, 

Huntingdon, TN 38344 

Willke, Stephanie Lynn, 1418 Bowman Lane, Brentwood. 

TN 37027 

Wilson, Keri Leigh, 203 Moss Lane, Franklin, TN 37064 

Wilson, Martha Angalyn, 1048 Denney Drive, Milan, TN 

38358 

Wilson, Shane Michael, 235 501 1 16th Avenue N., St. 

Petersburg, FL 33716 

Windom, Bobby Lamar, Route 1, Box 7, Guys, TN 38339 

Witherspoon, Sandra Kathleen, 206 Rushwood Drive, 

lackson, TN 38305 

Wood, Derek Lamar, 2 Carlos, Jackson, TN 38301 
Woodard, Melany Genia, 166 Lancaster Drive, Franklin, TN 37064 
Woods, Andrea Carter, 14 Okeena, Jackson, TN 38305 
Wright, Kathleen Maria, P.O. Box 65, Stuarts Draft, VA 24477 
Wyatt, Anthony Ray, P.O. Box 7, Bells, TN 38006 
Yagyu, Kazuo, C/O E-W Fnd., P.O. Box 10067, Atlanta, GA 30319 
Yates, Amy Gayle, 121 West Joy Drive, McKenzie, TN 38201 
Young, Barry Dean, 212 Barrett St., Bolivar, TN 38008 
Young, Beth R., 212 Barrett St., Bolivar, TN 38008 
Young, John Lawrence, Route 2, Box 179, Newbern, TN 38059 
Zimmerman, Laura E., 186 Webber St., Jackson, TN 38301 




191 



Acknowledgements 



Editor 

Life Editor 

Groups Editor 

Greeks Editor 

Sports Editor 

Students Editor 

Faculty Editor 

Photographers 

Copy Writers 

Advisor 
Editorial Board 



Publishers 



Special Thanks 



"Kim TZatcCeM 

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(fate ^ewuf 
Wendy tyuMi* 

7fU. Vituute ScJUeM 
Office o£ (2o*ptmcaUcaUa*t& 



192 



For Reference 



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