Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1986

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1986 volume:

" ■■- (fftp IWUXITM, BXCL .. . . ' Milligan College Library LDS3iUi " M5627 1986 c.2 Milligan College Buffalo. 3 188 0001 1747 1 yiA ,] 1 c it I (V ••. • - " : m : : : ; ' - ' : ■ r • . 4 V; 2- J ' ' - - I BUFFALO 1986 I !iS .ElJHiMER MEMORIAL LIBRAE AN ELITE GROUP Nestled in the majestic mountains of breathtaking Upper-East Tennessee, one of the fastest growing areas in the nation, lies Milligan College, an academic community of Christians. Affiliated with the Christian churches and Churches of Christ, Milligan allows membership to those motirated to grow and develop not only academically hut also socially and spiritually. ' i ' ; " " ' -y ' -N.- ' j ■■ • ' 2 Opening 1 Eg m- " ' VV ' r v - ,- . ■ Si P m iM 1 ' ' ' W - ' ' HmssB ' ffi ShP " ' " " iJ ..a •€ -- ' i 5r - " T ' ■■ ' ? ■- ' i.JlHIW ' ,1 ■ i :,. 1 f TABLE OF CONTENTS Student Life Sports Academics Clubs People Community 17 47 67 77 97 161 96920 A CHALLENGED GROUP Academically, Milligan College offers its members an excellent educational background to prepare them for future challenges. A fully accredited educational institution, Milligan offers tnenty-four majors in a variety of subject areas from Youth ministry to its nenest addition, Communications. The college faculty, over fifty percent of whom have earned doctorate degrees, and the administration stress Christian activity in all professional fields on campus. In addition, the student faculty ratio is thirteen to one providing for concentrated individual attention to each member of the student body. 4 Opening ml . p m .-- . " r.-. -4 .. Milligan challenges me to do mi; best. " — Mrs. Pat Magness A UNIQUE GROUP t: |;: :fPP? fgr Ij . f = iS 4 m-a Si ! .1 . ' mZ t: yr% 4 3 1 ki 6 Opening iiiii ' ' Mi; professors alwai;s tell me ' You can do MhVir. it — Adeline Prophete ■I .V A SPECIAL GROUP ' -i ' -■ 1 fp— BBBBaew Milligan is friendships that continue to grow. " — Donna Phipps AN ACTIVE GROUP The nearly 700 members of the MUligan community can choose from an abundance of social actirities both on and off campus. The athletic program offers both intercollegiate and intramural competition for men and women in basketball, baseball, softball, rolleyball, tennis. swimming, and cross-country. In addition, students may participate in the Student Gcnernment Association, yearbook staff. Science club and International Club as well as several service organizations including Circle K, Delta Kappa, and Student Council for Exceptional Children. 10 Opening J ' The faculfy is Milligan ' s best feature! ' ' — Roger Roberts A TALENTED GROUP M usical opportunities, including the ■nationally known singing group, Heritage, are plentiful and available to everyone. As an added bonus, the Social Affairs Committee schedules special activities such as concerts, lectures, and films which fill each weekend with fellowship opportunities. Furthermore, members searching for off -campus adventures can raid the various local malls, theaters and civic centers or escape to nearby resort areas such as Gatlinburg or Roan Mountain. 12 Opening The faculty is really concerned about their students ' — Brian Jones A QUALITY GROUP Milligan College invites its members to become involved in the many spiritual activities available. Students are encouraged to attend weekly church services provided at many local churches as well as on campus and the nearby Hopwood Christian Church. In addition, biweekly chapel and convocation services, which all students are required to attend, provide opportunities for stimulating thought an d discussion of spiritual ideals. Vesper services offer worthwhile and unique Sunday evening programs. Still other opportunities for worship irwlude ICU groups, dorm devotions and numerous Bible study groups. The campus frequently hosts prominent speakers and Seeger Chapel serves as the headquarters for a variety of contemporary Christian concerts presented throughout the year. PROTECI AK ENJOY 14 Opening m Wm 1 ' A genuine concern for qualiti; and desire to let God lead us ... " — Dean John Derry s .0 V rfe Sutton Sensations Good morning Sue. Sutton dorm has encountered a couple of significant changes this year. The first of many nas the nen head residents, Jim and Nancy (Mom. and Dad) Knonles. Welcoming them to Sutton was an exciting eyent. They helped add a sense of family and love to the dorm to make it a home anay from home. Another change that Sutton girls hare dealt with is the ne» addition to the cafeteria. This was met with a little less enthusiasm. Sometimes the price paid for living in Sutton was waking up at 3:00 A.M. to hear construction workers hammering down below or at 7:00 A.M. on a peaceful Saturday to a crane just outside the window. Dorm members hung in there and managed to survive without too many harmful side affects. As the year went cm and completion came closer, they were pleased to see a different look to Sutton. A number of dorm activities kept Sutton girls busy. For the first time a freshman initiation was held and proved to be enjoyable to ereryone in volved. The Christmas party held this year brought the spirit of the holidays to Sutton dorm. A large pine tree filled the lobby and was eagerly decorated by the dorm members. Open houses, prayer breakfasts and a football game with Hart enabled the girls to combine both worship and fun throughout the year. Kim does a great Christmas tree impersonation. Go ahead darling, whistle at those construction workers. I wanna ROCK! Will the real men please stand up? One of the studious Pardee Rowdies strolls to class. -Pardee Rowdies Pardee Hall recorded another banner year as its rooms were full of Rowdies, both old and new. Two of the " Newest " Rowdies came to us from Georgia to be our new head residents — John and Debbie Houchens. Pardee continued in its time-honored tradition of being a " Newsworthy " dorm as the Rowdies rallied to rescue a stranded kitten from the jaws of a Lance candy machine gone mad! The complete story with accompanying photographs were carried by our own Johnson City Press, and rumors stirred that even the wire services picked up the story. At any rate, Pardee continues to exhibit those distinctive traits that make it to hard to ignore as it sits astride a gently rolling slope (Which provides the site for Pardee ' s annual " Water slide " — an event to which all incoming freshmen look forward.) commanding the center of the Milligan campus. A new institution began this year — the bi-weekly Pardee Prayer Breakfast! Provisioned by our own cafeteria and attracting many outstanding speakers, this event became a much-looked- forward-to event. The Rowdies of Pardee Hall provide a unique flair to the mix that constitutes the Student body of Milligan and it is hoped that this tradition will continue for many years to come. | By Dave Siebenaler Pardee Hall 19 Although Hardin has the luxury of their own washers, they still have to make an occasional trip to the drycleaners. Hardin Hilton Hardin Hall is a women ' s residence hall built in 1913. It was named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. George Hardin. The dormitory, affectionately referred to as the " Hardin Hilton " , houses 33 girls, who had to make reservations in advance, in order to gain admittance. Additional residents include Rob and Jeannie Gardner, Nakoa, and the most recent arrival, Enolih. The girls enjoy a variety of activities such as engagements, sunbathing on the roof, open houses, community showers. watching soap operas, carving jack- o-lanterns, attending Halloween parties, and having flushing services for dead fish. Despite the luxuries of the " Hardin Hilton " , there are situations that require patience. One of these is dealing with the maintenance department which insists we paint our own dorm. Little do they know that we will leave the job unfinished; just as they would. Last but not least, it requires much patience to live with Pam Unger, as the girls in Hart Hall know. By Loretta Jette The few, the proud, the residents of Hardin Hall. 20 Hardin Hall Just think, these men are members of Webb ' s distinguished legislative body known as dorm council. What is Webb ' s illustrious head resident, Cort Mills, doing on the steps at Hart? Webb Hall F nder the dynamic and m m authoritarian presidency of Mike Johnson, Webb Hall, like Milligan alumni, excelled in many ways during the 1985-86 academic year. Among Webb ' s many activities this year were the infamous cigar party to brighten up the yule-tide season and the hosting of the weightroom while the fieldhouse was being reconstructed. The men of Webb Hall live in a truly unique environment. Where Go ahead, make my day! else would one find such an assorted mixture of playboys, eggheads, joes, immaculate housekeepers, and slobs. This shows that coexistence in a pluralistic world is possible, or that at best, life is a circus. The ringmasters of Webb Hall are Coach Duard Walker and Cort Mills. Contrary to popular belief, Webb Hall is named for Dr. Henry E. Webb. By Walter Taylor Webb Hall 21 Hart Throbs Hart Hall is one of three n omen ' s dorms on the Milligan College campus. Head residents, Cal and Shari Lyford, the resident assistants, and the dorm, council work together to make Hart a great place to lire. Such activities as dorm demotions, open houses, Secret Pals, rummage sales, monies, and cram study sessions are all part of liy ing in Hart Hall. Hart Hall also offers many unique experiences for its residents. It is the only air-conditioned dorm on campus, but this ironically increases body temperature nhen a leak develops and damages clothes and floors. But this increase in temperature could be dealt nith this year by stepping into the shoner and discovering only ice-cold rvater. Hart residents also shared the cold nater nith those nho wished to serenade outside their windows. Security may not have been able to prevent the ensuing invasion by the serenadors, but they have presented the garbage from being stolen by changing the locks on the trash chute (but who knows why?). But then again, you never know what will happen at Hart Hall, or why. Maybe the " delinquents " know. Sarah Hasty gives a hug to the new man in her life. Hart Dorm Council exhibits one of its many talents. Hope Le Reau, Shari Lyford and Leslie Frasier shon off their best smiles. All of the Hart. Hart Hall 22 Kangaroo Court makes sure every freshman wears their dinks at all times. Even Dean Derry has to don a dink. Newest Members Orientation week found many freshman questioning their decision to come to the college. Kangaroo Court enforced rules concerning dinks, while the faculty had freshman testing every hour of the day. Registration was a new and exciting adventure for most of the new students. After matriculation and consecration, classes began, and the freshmen became official members of the Milligan community. hawn Tandy wins first place in the " Marshall ' -eggett Look Alike Contest. " Freshman Week 23 ,0 Ulet ParJee 21 PFeit 14 Hart 18 Sutton Pant Phillis and JoAnne McCracken are ready for a rematch. 24 Dorm Football Punt, Pass, and Kick Football was in the air this year on Milligan campus. Both male and female dorms challenged their rivals to a game of this rough sport. Practices were long and hard, but the rewards made every minute worth the trouble. In every sport, there are winners and losers, but the fun had by all who participated meant no one felt the agony of defeat. Pardee has a great team with players like Brian Jackson and C raig Harper. Ken McNeff, one of Webb ' s defensive linemen, gets ready for the " hike. " Dorm Football 25 Fad or Fashion? MiUigan had a very unique way of • expressing the clothes styles of students this year. Styles included preppy, casual, new wave, and of course, slobby. These fashions gave every personality a choice in selections of clothing. One of the prominent fashions found on campus were sweatsuits. Pleasure was found in modem trends and returning fashions. Whether Levis or designer jeans, students were able to express their individual personalities through a variety of styles. Are you sure this fits in with the MiUigan tradition? Andrea looks like she has just had a faciaL Melissa Hall models the proper way to wear a headband. Sweats are the only thing to wear while Krogering. r O " 4 ... On your mark, get set, GO. ' Smile Dr. Knonles, you are on Candid Camera. 2S Alumni Weekend Alma Mater Alumni Weekend is always full of activities, and this year was no exception. There were football, basketball and volleyball games between alumni and students. The 5K road race was enjoyed by the members of the surrounding community as well as alumni. The weekend was topped off with a formal dinner and program that was enjoyed by all. " - " f -: Check out those tennis shoes. Three runners are warming up for the race. Alumni Weekend 29 Founder ' s Daughter Pageant Founder ' s Daughter is an honorary award presented to a senior girl chosen by the MilUgan members. Senior girls are nominated to represent rarious organizations on campus. Mr. Price entertained the MilUgan community as the emcee. When the votes were tallied, Adeline Prophete was chosen as the 1985 Founder ' s Daughter, and Christy Adams was chosen as the runner-up. They received their awards during the halftime at a Buff ' s basketball game. It was definitely the highlight of the Founder ' s Day weekend. Christy Holland, one of the many Founder ' s Daughter candidates. She was escorted by Steve Sims. Dare Robinson escorts Shelby Steele, one of this year ' s nominees. 30 Founder ' s Daughter Adeline Prophete is all smiles on the arm of Sam Adams as she is announced as the 1985 Founder ' s Daughter. This year ' s emcee, Mr. Price, entertains the audience as he announced the nominees. Regina Cornett, escorted by Tim Smith, smiles proudly as one of the senior nominees. Founder ' s Daughter 31 The Junior Sweetheart candidates are all smiles. The Freshmen Sweethearts: Rick Farmer, Barbi Stuart, Eric Hayden, Jane Weston, Tom. Hendley, Amy Snyder, and Myrin Roberts The Senior Sweethearts: Rick Raines, Dare Siebenaler, Martha Stoughton, Mike Johnson, Sam Addams, and Regina Cornett. 32 Swe hearts , U JJ — Sweethearts! Sweetheart Banquet is an annual event held around Valentines Day. Each class votes for their " Sweetest " guy and gal. The winners are announced at the banquet along with other less serious awards. Entertainment was provided by Bill Nicol at the piano. Derek Weaver had the honor of being the Master of Ceremonies for this grand occasion. A night never to forget. The sophomore class Sweethearts act a little crazy- t tUHlMER MEMOKIAL LibKAH MltiJGAN COLLEGE. TENN. 3768? Sweetheart 33 Watch Out Broadwax; Would someone please get the phone ' . Some guys hare all the luck ST in M illigan College ' s theatre arts department had tno outstanding shons this year. Under the nen direction of Mr. Dick Major, MUligan produced Tbe I94€ ' s Radio Hour and Shakespeare ' s A Midsummer Nights Dream, The fall production of The 194€ ' s Radio Hour took its audience back to a cold Christmas Ere on Radio station WOV during World War U. Its rariety of characters and music created a great show What ' s the matter Jim? Cat got your tongue? Strange things happen in the land of the fairies to Randy Landry. enjoyed by all ages. The production of the Shakespearean comedy, A Midsummer Night ' s Dream made its audience realize that although it nas written centuries ago, it is still enjoyable today. The theatre arts department had a good year because of the selection of shows, the direction, and the discipline of the actors. MUligan College needs to be proud of these accomplishments during the 85-86 school year. " he court jester, played by Becky Peil, entertains uests as she goes from table to table. hristmas is a very festive and enjoyable time at Milligan College each year. During the holiday season. Upper East Tennessee receives a performance fit for a king. The Madrigal Dinners take guests back in time to the Renaissance. Appetites are satisfied by roast Madrigals! beef, Yorkshire pudding, and flaming plum pudding for dessert. Entertainment is provided by the Chamber Singers, strolling minstrels, and the court jester. It is considered one of the heights of the holiday season by all who attend this gala event. The Chamber Singers lore to eat Yorkshire pudding . . . Five times a week! Everyone gets involved with the Madrigal festivities. Madrigals 35 Cathy Griffith and Patty Bumgardner shop for T.V. dinners at Krogers. Go Crazy Who says that life at MUligan is boring? When the going gets tough, MUligan goes crazy- One release of the study blues is open house. All of the dorms hare an open house approximately once a month. It gives friends a chance to clean their rooms and visit with students from other dorms. Practical jokes and freshmen initiations are another popular outlet of frustration. Unsuspecting freshmen may be creeked or forced to go Krogering in their pajamas at Z.-OO A.M. These activities are not destructive or harmful. They are just an escape from college pressures and problems. Sometimes one must let loose and go crazy. s Michelle and Donna pick strange hours to go shopping. How do you know when an elephant . . . ? Open houses provide the prime opportunity for some serious card games 36 Do I use the whole box for one load? 1 can ' t believe the white shirt is still white. Laundry! ; ometimes being away from home has its disadvantages. When the dirty clothes engulf your closet, you realize its time to go home or, unfortunately, do laundry. Many students are already experts at sorting lights and darks, but some learn this task The joy of laundry very painfully. Once your white socks turned pink, you realized that you shouldn ' t have put those red socks from Aunt Fran in hot water. One guarantee is that by the end of four years, students have the science of laundry down to an art. Laundry 37 Honey, don ' t take such a big bite. A shaded bench proyides a quiet place to talk. si Special Friends ' " Friendships are encountered at Milligan that last a lifetime. Many students find that special person that they ■a ill someday marry. One problem of being a small community is that relationships become everybody ' s business. Once seen -aith a member of the opposite sex, students can expect questions like, " Are you tno engaged? " ' and " ' ii ' hen are you getting married? " . Although many serious relationships do exist, being just friends is diffiadt. Friendships developed at MilHzan are like those expressed by Michael W. Smith — " Friends are friends forey er if the Lord ' s the lord of them " . Beauty and the beast 38 Relationships The highway leads away from Milligan to the great unknown. Off Campus On rare occasion, the Milligan member wishes to leave the beauty and bustling activity of the campus in order to explore surrounding communities such as Johnson City, Kingsport, or Bristol. Upon this excursion the member soon finds that the Tri- Cities, although not the cultural hub of East Tennessee, offers quite a variety of activities for entertainment-starved college students. Although most members tend to restrict themselves to the simpler pleasures of P.R. ' s, Pizz t Hut, Little Caesar ' s, Reel to Reel, the Mall, and Krogering, some members have discovered the joys of exploring local caves or seeing movie classics at an old-time theatre in Bristol. During the warm-weather months, outdoor activities in East Tennessee are numerous. Camping, hiking, swimming, and rock sliding are among the favorite things to do in the early fall and spring. Whether it is rafting down the Nilichuckie, rope-swinging at Boone Lake, or enjoying the sights from Roan Mountain of Watauga Dam, Milligan members can find plenty of opportunities for enjoying the great outdoors. — Roger Roberts — THE MALL THEATRE " The Mall " is one of the hotspots in the Johnson City metropolis. Movies are one of the fun activities students find in the Tri-cities area. Off Campus 39 A LiUle Bit Countn; t was Wednesday, April twenty-third when Milligan College ' s Social Affairs committee decided to announce that it was Wonderful Wednesday. It was the day that all students waited for during the second semester. The only problem was that it was only 30° outside that morning. Fortunately, it warmed up by the time brunch was served. The theme was country-western, and all of the activities scheduled were connected with this theme. A faculty vs. students softball game was played at 1:00, just as most students rolled out of bed. Students signed up for assorted games such as the pie eating and cowchip chucking contests. Teams were formed for the obstacle course called the Pony Express Rides Again. The day was topped off with the movie " Silverado " shown in Hyder. The day proved to be a glorious success for all the cowboys and cowgirls at Milligan College. 4 Mom always said that an apple a day keeps the doctor away. Dr. Gwaltney and Dr. Roberts enter their second childhoods on Wonderful Wednesday. 40 Wonderful Wednesday A fecial night with a special friemd, ates lo lastimg memories. I It 4JLLUL g an upperdassman during the Spring semester is the Jmuor Semar Banquet. This year ' s banquet was hdd at the Sherattm Inn. Jt was pitmded by the Jumor tiass under the direaion cf their distinguidted preatkntf Jim Wo The banquet ghes students to dr was best expressed through the spedal ntusac provided by Karen Berry and Bilk Raines. Dr. Jack Knowles w XfUKd those who attended this gida event and presenUd the Senior SupeiftOhfes. The main idea expressed !ie evening of May 10, 19S6 wa Triends are friends forever if ■ 1 » rT H B R P y BI B 1 1 . B K ' " 1 HI ■ » i 1 pHHH 1 ■i ipit, 1 Every pH is cra " bout Ifcese Am, 1 dressed men. iH 1 ilil HHHHHHHSHBfiHV The Sheraton $4.00 Per Person Junior Senior Banquet 43 Caps and Gowns The graduating class of 1986 fashioned themselves with the traditional black attire and proudly walked across the stage in Seeger Chapel to receive their long awaited for and well deserved diplomas on Sunday, May 18, 1986 at three o ' clock. The excitement and anticipation in the air made every moment of the Baccalaureate Service and the Commencement Exercises a memory never to be forgotten. Graduation provided a moment for students to reflect upon their college careers and what awaits them after graduation. Those attending the Commencement Exercises were addresses by S. Truett Cathy, the president and founder of Chick-fil-A, Inc. Before crossing the stage, the graduates were students, afterwards they became alumni. Whether students or alumni, they are always loved and welcomed members of the Milligan Community. Dr. Marshall J. Leggett conferred the degrees. An anthem performed by the Concert Choir includes its graduating members. 44 S. Truett Cathy was the guest speaker Even Brad Harvey looks distinguished as a graduate. Graduation proved to be a grand occasion for everyone. Pam Unger seems a little bit excited about the day ' s events. A Family Affair Not only is graduation a memorable time for the student, it means something special to the people who helped students make it. Seeger Chapel is filled with family and friends of the graduating seniors. The front steps of the Seeger Chapel is a popular place on graduation day. 46 Graduation s o t w r Baseball HIT IT! B liffs Off To A -Ve» Start The B tiff aloes got off to a nmntng start this year nith a tourney in Kentucky; conning home ■»lth a fen nins under the belt made it all ■north nhile. The Buffs did beat the ETSU Bucs this year. Senior Da id Hamilton pitched tfie entire nine innings to lead the Buffs to victory. Practice and determination nill start the spring season uith a nev spirit — a spirit that i ants to sirJ First Rot , Left: Steye Sims, Jim Hudson, Brock Anders-cm, Ste e Hubbard, Dan Burkman, Key in Bradley, Mark LHincan, John Gable, Steye Lambert. Back Ron: Coach Dcrng Jennette, Bo Cox. Ed Benedict, Bill Wiedman, Tommy Miranda. Paid Bulks, Eric Xeff, Pat Stuart. Dale L- nch, Tim Smith, and Brian Pursell. 4S B. -Jail) % 3Wf Z Jfci- - " »■- ' Just the Facts Kentucky Christian Won Tusculum College Won Mars Hill College Won Montreat-A nderson Lost East Tennessee State Won Tusculum College Lost King College Won Bristol College Won Appalachian State Lost East Tennessee State Lost King College Lost Bristol College Won (Fall) Baseball 49 Spring Baseball m u .d d:- .:. : ' -.-. 3;.--: ■ .s-. ,:s-. iz ;:- .i -ezords to be fnmd .;. P-r i.-;.-r,% y r.:zT tz . Si-::.-;, OTeson, lemds the state cf Temmessee im doubles ki: - -.: ' ' ■. z bcttrr.i j-verjfc .-- ' .3?5. Stewe Lambert, j .-:_:- ■::™ --re JTcrr. Ke-.:- :k- ' . ' .ed :ce teaaiwiA5 home -■■■■--.■ : d 29 RBI ' s. 5;c-vc- Si-KS. ;■;.-::- -am KemtMcb} zl:: ' :id 3 of The S-.;; imFlc--.d:. ncMeTi :—. ' ■:• ' (J ' .z. . R " -; CMcj:: ' •:::f 5: team r.j- .-.-f ;i- ' seoscML The B;.--; co-jch J ' . ■ .- .- .; : ' • : . ' " : The " ' £- ;:- ' ec :r..c tZ ' ZZ -c. cj ' -. The Bm " ; ; ' . ' , ' ' e:-,. ' -, «: ' : ' ■. exf er: e " .: e c c.j ' iers .ex.: -;..., ». Ifce c-- ::- ' bLTF BASEBALL. :-;. ' 5r ' :-t B-i:k ::;iTwey t-. S:z:i Mzu. . St. Le: i Vr- ■i ' :-e M;;;. . ; --;;;r: :-:; W-€c Hz z ::::-. :- lew 6 ' 3--.Z-, T ' -.z-mas. ■c:- ' : :h-:;.ghc ' Ut the -: ■ ' .ew ead .-;-,-; i6-S7wiUbe S r =:-:- ;»=» - ' ?- t L .. JI Ju « »« «£..jbi c 30 Bas eU SOFTBALL . . . BEATING THE ODDS With three lettered starters returning from last year and plenty of newcomers the Lady Buffs softball team went into the 1986 season looking for success. At present their record stands at 15-15. Though not as well as Coach Linda King preferred, she comments that for their inexperience they have done a commendable job. Defensively they were weak, many errors that occurred were because of their inexperience. The schedule was a little tougher this year, which was also a setback. They placed second in the Milligan Tourney and the team as a whole batted .355 for the season. Some outstanding players include Kim Ross, senior for Kingsport, Tennessee. She has pitched all 4 years and maintained consistency throughout; according to Coach King, Kim is probably the best pitcher of all the teams played. Sharon Butler received the Batting Crown this year along with the 100% Award. This was voted by her teammates. Karen Barker, Judy Mason Kim Ross are the three seniors which will be missed next season. They have been exceptionally consistent especially in extra bases hit. Already players are being signed for next season, along with the returnees the 1987 season will be one to remember. Below — Front left: Jennifer Jones, Lanette Avant, Patti Hill, Susan Bryant, Kim Ross, Becky Macky, Terri Sievers, Chris Coleman, Back left: Karen Nave, Robin Gaugh, Micki Reeser, Coach Linda King, Sharon Butler, Becky Wagner, Martha Miller, Debbie Julian, Karen Barker. I Softball 51 VOLLEY BALL Below: Becd Craft sets for a slam! Right: Lori Gibson spikes the ball! F. Right: Kim Hogan serves with concentratioTL A The Women ' s Volleyball team finished with an impressire record, 13-12. Orerall they saw a rise of scores for the season 14-17 compared to last season ' s 12-25. The Volleyball team was very strong this year and improved with each game. Coach Linda King said this may hare been the result of the incentire plan they created this season. Three team members advanced to All- Conference Championships. Lori Gibson was on the 1st team, Robin Gaugh and Kim Ross were on the 2nd. Captain Kim Ross, the only senior and a very strong player, indeed will be missed by the entire team next season. The team as a whole worked together to produce many dose games and devasting comebacks. With new additions to the squad — only good things can be expected for the ' 86 seascm that lies ahead. ' m mm 1 52 Volleyball fJS :.V-? - t I -.-V ,-4-UVJui hM Just the Facts ETSU LOST KING COLLEGE LOST MONTREAT- ANDERSON WON CENTRAL WESLEYAN WON MARYVILLE WON TUSCULUM WON JOHNSON BIBLE WON CONCORD COLLEGE LOST CARSON-NE WMAN LOST EMORY HENRY LOST UNC-ASHEVILLE LOST BLUEFIELD WON Volleyball 53 Lad]; Buffs rank high The Lufy Buffs front: Beihaaj Eversole. Linda Pierson. Cindy Stuck, Regina Comett, Coach Becl CoJTJne. Badi left: Rebecca Daughter), Janet RichmoTuL lasnmi Kimierson, Shan Lyfari, Julie Ray, not pictured: Leslie Fowler. The Lady Buffs did an exceptional job this year. Second in the conference only to CarsoTi-Xenman. The Lady Buffs had a strong experienced team. » hich n as yery ad%antageous. The seniors this year are Julie Ray, Taninii Kinnerson, Regina Comett, d ' Rebecca Daughter y. The 1986 fall season » ill be the last for Sfiari Lyford and Linda Pierson. The team nent to the y ALi In-i itational Tournament in Sashyille, TX. Regina Comett, senior from Greenrille, TX nan in first round diyisions, second and then n as defeated in Semi-final competitions. Senior Linda Pierson also -non in first and second round competitions. Doubles Shari Lyford and Janet Richmond non first and second also before getting defeated in semi-finals. Overall the team improved from last year, some experience fiill return next fall for a successful year in 1987. The 1986 closed nith a 7-5 record. 54 Tennis — Women A NEW SET A New Set . . . that is what the 1986 Buff tennis team was hoping for. Five players returned from last year and one additional walk on made up the six member team. The record for this season stands at 6-10. Though not as well as expected the men did a commendable job. Some From left: Steve Cummins, Rich Hall, Ron Dove, Ron Blackmore, Tim Kerr, Keith Tolbert and Coach Duard Walker. inexperience still shows in a few of the players and hopefully througb determination and practice 1987 will be a success. The seniors which will be missed are Steve Cummins who has lettered four years and Tim Kerr who has lettered two years. Good luck in ' 87 Buffs. Tennis — Men 55 SPLASHING UP A STORM . . . TUie Water Buffi S-aiin Team under the guidance of Dr. Mrs. Charles Gee, had se ' ieral high finishes in tarioiis competitions. The team ■a as hurt by the drop in swimmers this year, but the quality and en-durance of the m.embers made it all north uhile. There Vfere onh 3 meets this year, the largest being held at Milligan on Dec 6, 1985 against Lees-McRae and Appalachain State Unhersitr. Milligan placed second -nith 90 points under Appy State who lead with 196, LMC had 50. Senior, Dave Robinson, placed 1st in the 200 meter, and seniors, Pam Baumgardner and Steye Cummins, placed first in 4O0 meters free-style and 50 meters free-style. Senior, Tammi Kinnerson, placed 2nd in the 100 meter butterfly and 50 meter breast-stroke. The Swim team will miss the efforts and time put into the snim dub by tlte seniors, but with the determin-ation and hard work 1986 ■aill brijiz neT» diallenges and zoals to be set! 56 Snimmins LADY BUFF BASKETBALL Below: Karen Barker, Sr. is aiming high as she shoots in the ETSU-Milligan game. Right: Toy White comes down the court looking for an opening. Bottom: Becky Wagner looks toward the goal one on one during the East Tennessee game against Milligan. T he Lady Buffs had quite a remarkable season in 1985-86. With the addition of 6 new players, two being from last years team just not eligible yet — Milligan had a very good head start in the season. The team looked very promising in October thru November, then a slight drop occurred during January after Christmas break. The seniors of this year are Retta Harris, Judy Mason, Karen Barker, and Regina Cornett. Basketball — Women 57 LADY BUFF BASKETBALL Front row: Regina Cornett, Kristi Robinson, Judy Mason, Janet Richmond, Karen Barker, and Amy Grimes. Back, row: Sharon Butler, Sue Fitch, Retta Harris, Debbie Julian, Coach Joe Lewis, Lori Gibson, Toy White, Becky Wagner, and Mgr. Chris Coleman. The Lady Buffs were yery competitive and worked well as a team. Many of their games were lost by only two or four points. They were both determined and enthusiastic about each game and gave 100% throughout the season. Though the loss of seniors — Harris, Mason, Cornett, and Barker will be crucial, the team still has a good attitude toward next year. With the efforts of Freshman Becky Wagner and Junior Toy White, along with Kristi Robinson, Sharon Butler and Sue Fitch — who all showed great improvement this season— 1986-87 should prove to be very challenging. Coach Lewis and the Milligan fans are anxiously awaiting the next season and the opportunity to be no. 1 again. 58 Basketball— Women BASKETBALL 85-86 Top left: As the center of attention, Jr., Brad Moorebouse, adds two points to the Buffalo scoreboard. Top: One on one against Bristol, (22) Byron Cox searches for a teammate. Above: The Bristol defense won ' t take the hall away from Roby Witcher as he drives in toward the goal. Left: Up for a field goal just outside the key, Trevor White, a 6-4 junior from Shelby ville, KY, is against the Bristol defense. Basketball— Men 59 LOOKING FOR A SEASO N OF PROGRESS w r r hat kind of team b ill Milligan hare in basketball this year? ' That question started making the rounds late in May of 1985 nhen a nen head coach nas selected, and by the season opener Xoy ember 13, 1985 people neren ' t sure nliat to expect of the Buffs. The 1985-86 Milligan Basketball season had a lot of " nens " in it. Xen head coach, nen players, and nen ENTHUSIASM! The first tuo home games for Milligan were successful against Bluefield and Tocca Falls. Then a weekend tourney in Ky, against Transylvania and then Berea was somenhat disappointing, but the Buffs were rery optimistic and pressed onward. A home game against UNC-Asheyille provided crowd enthusiasm nhen a -victory ended for the Buffs. The next four games before Christmas break ended in defeat. Coming back in 86 seemed hopeful nhen the Buffs defeated Covenant College of Chattanooga cr Emory Henry of VirgiTiia. The Buffs then lost to UNC-Ashe%ille by a mere 2 pts in Asheville. The Carson-Newman oame nas somen hat devastating to the morale of the team and fans, but it quickly rekindled nith tno victories o er Tennessee — Wesleyan Tuscidum. The season ended with a game against Indiana Universitv- Southeast in New Albany, IX. The Buffs did a remarkable job on defense and kept nithin a four- point range the entire game. In OT the Buffs lost by 12, though disappointed they had a lot to be proud of. 60 Basketball— Men Above: Clinch Valley opponent looks in awe as Sr. R. Witcher leviates another ball toward the goal. Upper left. Byron Cox searches for a teammate. Aside: S. Tandy outmanuevers Bristol for 2 pts. T he record stands at 11-21. A new team and new coach, they have only to progress forward. The unity of this year ' s was greater than any year in the past. The only senior this year was Roby Witcher of Bristol, TN. Roby played all 4 years at Milligan, progressively improving each season. He has scored a total of 1500 pts. while at Milligan. He was chosen Most Valuable Player this season along with Trevor White. Roby will be remembered for his effort on and off the court, always giving 110%. Some other awards given this year went to Byron Cox — Most Christian Athlete, Wilbur Reid — Academic Award, Jim Freeman — Coaches Award, Brad Moorehouse — Most Improved, Myrin Roberts — Most Outstanding Player. Myrin Roberts Shawn Tandy were both chosen for the all Freshman Conference Team of VSAC. The team has already signed with various recruits for next fall. There will be four starters returning and many experienced juniors and sophomores. With this potential hopefully the enthusiasm which aspired this season to be of progress will push forward and the Buffs will reach the success they so deserve. Basketball— Men 61 SPIRIT SPIRIT Front Lefc Co-Capt Diane Down- hour. Lori Fields, Ellen Fouser. Julie PirkL CapL Whitney Smith. Back, left: Lance Adams, Leslie Fowler, Jonathan Kinnick, Stacey Dto- gowsii. Garret Gover, Jene Bay, Dave Bastic The 1985-86 Milligan Cheerleaders led by Capt. ' hitney Smith, gained distinction earh because of their dedication, talent, loyalty, ability, and most importantly, SPIRIT! Combining traditional Milligan chants Tt ith man exciting new ideas, their excellence nas eyident to all Ti ho witnessed the orange and black in action. The IZ-member squad made up of 8 women and 4 men contributed to the spirit at men and Ti omens ' basketball games. 62 Cheerleaders SPIRIT BUFF SPIRIT Unity was a notable characteristic of this year ' s squad. They performed well together and enjoyed a closeness few groups can ever experience. Whether it was driving 50 miles to away games or meeting for weekly practices, there was never a dull moment among the twelve " unique " personalities comprising this years ' squad. The cheerleaders wish to express their thanks to the fans and alumni who were so consistent with their support for the Buffs. For 1987 the enthusiasm and SPIRIT should be at an all time high. Cheerleaders 63 GOLF . . . Putting Along . . . Putting along, the Milligan Golf Team is in their first season of being recognized as a team. In previous years, only a club existed. Due to efforts from Alumni and the determination of their coach, advisor, Cal Lyford, they are shoeing scrnie outstanding talent and promise. The team consists of eight members: Mike Hogan, Tom Roberts, Dare Robinson, Jim Wood, Russ Garrett, Jon Stacey, Keyin Truesdale Brent Portell. Usually the top 5 golfers go to a match and the four highest scores are collected for a team score. At the pre-season match against King College, Milligan won after 9 holes n ith a score of 164 and King 11 strokes behind. This, of course, was a shock to King and quite a boost in confidence for the Buffs. Since Milligan is not a scholarship team, anyone can join; Milligan is quite fortunate to hare such a solid team in its first year of existence. Sr., Mike Hogan, who is Capt., will be missed next season; his efforts hare been greatly appreciated. The talents of 3 freshmen — B. Portell, K. Truesdale, J. Stacey look rery promising for 1986. Though Millizan has ne er been considered strong enough to compete with other teams in the T ' AC conrerence, the determination and steadfast efforts of team mates will prove different in seasons ahead. ¥ : Mike Hogan lining up his putt; Abore: Brent Portell watches in anticipation as his ball approaches the ninth hole. Group: left, M. Hogan, D. Robinson, B. Portell and Coach Lyford. : ■ 64 Golf Running Awai; with it! F faster than a speeding bullet? Not quite, but they made quite an impression for their first year. The team has a coach advisor, Cort Mills, who is really dedicated to his job as well as enthusiastic about it. The track and field events at Milligan had been dropped; through his effort they are getting back on their feet again. Since most colleges our size have also dropped their cross-country team there is little competition nearby. Our Buffs traveled around the state to 3 different meets and running against many major universities including: Vanderbilt, Louisville, Georgia, Lincoln Memorial, David Liscomb, Covenant, ! Cross-country ' 85 from left: Jason Doting, Cathy Griffith, Cort Mills. Back row: Bill Webb, Lanette Avant, Patti Baumgardner, Melody Vestal, Jeff Voudrie, Darian Taylor, Susan Bryant, and Cathy Mullinax. Oglethorpe, Rhodes, Belmont and others. The team ' s effort and determination to practice with the unfamiliarity of cross-country competition is very commendable. It is a very young team with much promise for the seasons ahead. The Men ' s team was led by Wild Bill Webb, and the Women ' s team by Susan Bryant, both who are freshman and will be strong assets to Milligan in coming years. Overall, their performance and effort was quite a success; for Milligan hopefully the experience gained will turn them into a highly competitive collegiate team. pniigaii Golege MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENNESSEE 37682 1986 Cross-Country 65 INTRAMURALS Some people skydhe. Some people drhe race cars; all want the same thing. That is why Intramurals exist. There is something that makes the blood turn to ice and the mind bum like magnesium when you step out cm the football field or the basketball court and knon perfectly well that someone might hare to carry you off, strapped to a stretcher. It is definitely a thrill. You see, there are people who play Intramurals who take these games rery seriously. These ex-high scliool jocks who don ' t play inter-collegiate sports are out to win at all costs. To them nothing is fun but yictory. You ' re seen them. They ' re the ones who hare actual baseball uniforms during softball. Some hare fun. Some get exercise while haring fun. Some want to win and will kill to do so. Of course these athletes could stop playing anytime if it got to be too much stress. They probably didn ' t come to Milligan to play Intramurals. However, they all want to have a good time, they want to stand dose enough to death to feel its icy breath — for in Intramurals, only the strongest survive. 66 IntramuTals c ,et c Let ' s Bui; Books One of the expenses of being a college sutdent is buying books. You can count on spending time and bucks in the bookstore. An average semester ' s books cost between $100.00 and $200.00. Lines are long and people are grabbing the less expensive used books. Books may be charged, paid for in cash or VISA. Many students save money by buying books from fellow students. Buying books is a tedious and sometimes painful procedure faced by the students at Milligan College. That ' s right, your books cost $189.56. The bookstore has broadened itself by selling contemporary Christian albums and tapes. Long lines are found in every room during registration. 68 Books Three Milligan students barely survive the ordeal of registration and purchasing books. istration Blues f ' ■■ . R egistration is one of the least enjoyable things a student has to go through every semester. Although Milligan College is a smaller school, the hassles and aggravations are still present. This year the registrar ' s office used computers in the registration process, which meant problems from the beginning. The lines for required courses grew lengthy and frustrating. Each check point meant confusion, but once students received their sticker for the semester, they were released from this terrible ordeal. Registration 69 The Semester Abroad students visit Siebenaler, Luxembourg, the ancestral home of Sieb. Mrs. Billie Oakes shares with the Milligan community during one convocation service. Convo! Conrocation serrices are a requirement of all Milligan College students. This year ' s conro committee produced a variety of speakers and presentations. Students heard from mission- aries, faculty, established min- isters, and e en from other stu- dents. One of the most enjoyable convocation services was the one set aside for students nho studied abroad the previous se- mester at Springdale College in Birmingham, England. Each student was given the opportu- nity to tell of their valuables of beino overseas. Not onh do these students study, they are able to see Europe at a relaxing speed. The classes they take count as credit here at Milli- gan, so no time or money is lost. This conyocation service proved to be one of the most memorable of the whole year. Trip Tetter and Dave Siebenaler are in the garden of the Brussels, home of Erasmus. 70 Convocation Marcia Baldwin brought a taste of the Metropoh. . Opera to Milligan College. Entertainment Milligan College has a unique fund for the Concert Lecture Series. Many entertainers and lecturers are invited to perform and speak for the Milligan Community and its surrounding area. Many big names such as Maynard Ferguson and Marcia Baldwin were among the many entertainers who came to Milligan this year. Not only does the Concert Lecture Series bring top names to Milligan College, but the Student Government Association schedules many Contemporary Christian concerts each year. This year ' s guests include Glad, Randy Stonehill and Leslie Phillips, Larry Bryant, and White Heart. Milligan College offers the well- rounded cultural experience if students choose to attend the scheduled events. Randy Stonehill and Leslie Phillips performed " The Common Vision Tour " in Upper Seeger during the Fall Semester. One of the best known trumpeteers in the world, Maynard Ferguson, performed one of the best concerts all year. Schools In Although college life inyo ' hes dates, dornis, and the ■aeekend. the Teal reason for school is to learn. A student may knou uhat classes he needs for his chosen career, but he must take required courses to be eligible for graduation. Fun classes like Humanities enlighten the Jililligan student and prepare him for the ominous ' oid knonn as ' " the -aorld. " Once graduation requirements are met, classes tonards a major area of study begin. They are not any easier than required courses, hut they tend to be more enjoyable. Once the semester is oyer, students realize that although they had to pull some " Late Sights " , it -a as ■aorth it. ' ' ■ ' ' Ckjmbers. a Milligan intellectual, obviously enjoys his classes. 72 Classes Ken McSeff is etOhadtistic about learning the functions of the family in Dr. Hall ' s class. Ellen lounges in the library with Heritage of Western Civilization. ne of the most popular places on campus is the P.H. Weshimer Library. Milligan subscribes to numerous periodicals and journals. It has sufficient research material for the students who use _ Study, Read, or its facilities. The library provides a haven to study when dorms become noisy and distracting. Surrounded by books of literary merit, the serious student has the proper environment to study, read, or even sleep??? Sarah Beth Simmons is resting her eyes in the library. Library 73 The tour guides: Professor Terry Dibble and his wife, Kathleen The Leaning Tower of Pisa The Alps of Austria Humanities Tour The 1985 Humanities Tour will go down as one of the greatest eyents in the history of mankind (At least for the eight Milligan students inrolred and the beloved tour guides — Terry and Katfdeen Dibble). Touring twehe countries over a 42-day span in a bright orange ran and a little blue car, the trip combined the best elements of culture, art, history, natural scenery, fun, and excitement. From the beautiful castles of Germany to the beaches and ruins of Greece . . . From friendship and oppression in Hungary to the scenic Alps of Switzerland . . . From Renaissance art in Italy to the green grass of Wimbeldon tennis cliampionship in London, the 1985 Humanities Tour can best 74 be described in terms of variety, diversity, and contrasting images. To see the beauty of God ' s creation manifested in nature, art, and human kindness side by side with Dachau concentration camp, dosed Hungarian borders and the home and hiding place of Anne Frank makes one ponder the paradoxical realities of our universe. On the other hand, to see Brian Nix dressed in a skirt so that he can be allowed in a catheral simply makes one ponder the sanity of the tour members (who survived reasonably intact, but with a different vien- of the world and a burning desire to return and conquer the continent once more By Ron Dove " The Pieta " of Michelan- gelo The conquering heroes: Brian Nix, Sheryl Powers, Steve Reeves, Ron Dove, Theresa Small, Brent Bill- heitner, Becky Peil, and Christy Adams 75 You never know who you ' ll meet at the Sutton Cafe. Eat It! What is the most important necessity to the existence of life besides sleep — Food! The cafeteria provides the cuisine and atmosphere of a quaint dinner with friends. When students can not identify the meal, the S.U£. is the other alternative for nourishment. It has a grill and numerous snack foods to curb those munchies. It is therefore impossible for a Milligan student to go hungry on campus. Sarah Beth Fretwell and Jane Weston seem to be enjoying the fine cuisine. 76 Food Art! Art presented itself in a new and exciting way on Milligan College ' s campus this year. Mr. David Knoecklein, a new member on the faculty ' s art and humanities departments, was the featured artist in an art show presented in lower Seeger in April of 1986. His many paintings and drawings represent many years of hard work. Milligan College is very fortunate to have such a talented and respected artist as a member of its community. Mr. Knoecklein has many different types of artwork on display. My, don ' t we look sharp? [lany of the students and faculty attended this special artshow. Artshow 77 Awards Convo Greek Award Scott Rollins Concert Choir Music Award Lori Snyder, Mark Lewis Sociology Award Brad Hi Buffalo Award Cynthia Roci Most Outstanding Biology Student. Brenda Bradley American Chemical Society Most Outstanding Senior Carlisle Chambers CRC Press Freshman Chemistry Achievement Award Shane Clanton Mathematics Award Becki Pyle, Dave Hamilton Student Teaching Awards Susan Nichol, Susan Oliver, Robert Shields, Debbie Bechtal, Kelly Holder, Melinda Morris Wall Street Journal Award Jeff Bourn Outstanding Student in Administrative Office Management . ...... Becky Sweitzer English Award .„ Jim Potter Humanities Award. „ ..............Cathy Brojtn Best Speaker Award Jim Knowles, Ron Theatre Recognition Loretta Jette, Rober Mize, Rich Htnz Brad Harvey, Robert Shields Fine Arts Award — Rich Hinz National Association of Professors of Christian Education Award - Melissa Wright Wiley Wilson Scholarship Dave Robinson Leadership Award Mike Chm Ivor Jones Outstanding Senior Award Richard Raines cv 0 CAMP TEAMS Marty Osbom Brenda Harmon Cindy O ' Hare Rick Dunn Michelle Cassetty Leslie Fowler Kathy Brown Kelly Clark " VISION " " ADORATION f } 80 Clubs " SALT AND LIGHT COMPANY " • »•■ • »«« ' The Camp Teams repre- senting Milligan this year will spend nine weeks in the summer traveling to several different states. The teams will be recruiting while car- rying their messages to var- ious church camps. Each group will relate their theme in different ways: through music, drama, and devo- tions. Michelle Reiser LeAnne Larson Jane Weston " SINCERELY YOURS " Sarah Beth Simmons, Beth Lowe, and Debbie Gates. Clubs 81 " SUNBEAM SINGERS mmmmmmmmm. ) } Jonathan Hull Nancy Paul Mike Johnson s E R V I C £ 82 Clubs PEP BAND Pep Band serves the college commu- nity by furnishing Milligan Basketball games with a band that promotes the spirit of players and spectators alike. Also, it proves bene- ficial to the individ- uals involved, as they are able to re- tain their skills by continuing to play their musical instru- ments. Back row, left to right: Anita LaVallee, Bert Cross, Jonathan Chambers, Lisa Slater, Wendy Bloemker, RonnAnn Naedele, Rebecca True, Christy Pippin, Rick Dunn, Front row. Left to right: Debbie Bechtel, Jamie Smith, Mark Madden, and Becky Mackie. INTERNATIONAL CLUB The International Club gives stu- dents from different cultures the chance to exchange customs and life styles. This organization seeks to en- courage an interest and understand- ing, and a growing interaction among students from different countries. Many foreign customs are observed in each meeting through discussion, presentations, and var- ious food preparations. Back row, left to right: Tim Getter, Kevin Main, Sarah Beth Simmons, Middle Row, left to right: Kim Coleman, Beth Wolfe, Kim Bays, Front row, left to right: Tanya Mullins and Cathy Brown. CIRCLE K The Circle K Club at Milligan is part of an international college organization, sponsored locally by the Johnson City Metropolitan Kiwanis Club. Circle K gives students the chance to be actively involved with the commu- nity, as well as the campus. Their service is evidenced through various club activities. Back row, left to right: D ee Dee Glidewell, Rebecca True, Jeff Bourn, Third row, left to right: Keith Tolbert, Connie Cooper, Tammy Johnson, Second row, left to right: Wendy Bloemker, Phillis Gower, Front row, left to right: Christy Pippin and Kathy Gable. Clubs 83 SERVICE Back row, left to right: Jonathan Chambers, Roger Roberts, Brian Nix, Mike Churchin, Roger Mize, Cathi Fowler, Scott Hobson, Jonathan Hull, Chuck Paulsen, Dave Mills, Mike Johnson, Middle row, left to right: Pam Phillis, DeeAnn Taylor, Lynn Pottenger, Karen Crites, Kathy Gable, Becky Sweitzer, Front row, left to right: Gaye Chalmers, Brenda Bradley, Amy Snyder, Dave Bradley, Doug Foote, Carlisle Chambers, and Rick Raines. The Student Government Association is dedicated to the service of the students of Milligan College. S.G.A. is a major source of communication between students and administra- tion, and offers a chance to discuss and act upon certain issues on campus. The specific purpose of S.G.A. is stated in the Constitu- tion as follows: The purpose of S.G.A. is to formulate and execute a Christian Student Government whose duties and liberties shall be to stimulate communication and more em- pathetic cooperation among students, faculty, student ac- tivities on campus, to participate in the determination of college procedures, to labor in the interest of improving academic standards, and to develop a greater spirit of pro- gressive citizenship. Student Government Association 84 Clubs % o. ■tn Water Ballet ' i$i o rP Buffalo Ramblers . Back row, left to right: Norma Nehren, Gaye Chalmers, Patty Bowyer, Front row, left to right: Nancy Paul, Jonathan Hull, Mike Johnson, and Not pictured: PaNhia Vang. O. S i o rPi 7 The Buffalo Ramblers is a recreational organization whose members get together to go on several different outings to caves, waterfalls, and hiking trails in the East Tennessee area. « i o. ■ . Back row, left to right: Nancy Holcomb, DeeDee Glidewell, Roy Holcomb, Mark Madden, Middle row, left to right: Kristi Hammond, Kevin Main, Front row, left to right: Sue Dalton, Tim Getter, and Not Pictured: Darian Taylor and Tim Kirk. ' : " Clubs 85 SERVICE SEEKERS The Serrice Seekers are an informal organization of students nho risit the Appalachian Christian Milage eyery Tues day- night. Throughout the year the students strire to serve others through devotionals, song, and fellowship. The purpose of the Service Seekers is to serve Christ by serving others. DRILL TEAM Members: Back ron: Leslie Fraiser, Kelly Wardrope, Bob Rexrode, David Siebenaler, Debbie Bethtel, Sharyl Poners, Mark Lenis. Front ron: Sue Dalton, Rick Raines, Rebecca True, Jamie Smith, Susan True, Brian Jackson. Members: Back ran: Bryanna Burbank, Phyllis Hill, Lora Hays, Laurie Cupp. Middle ron: Kelly Beattie, Susie McSett, Jane Zieske, Dana Miller. Front ron: Carol Baker, Chris Cottrell, Sharyl P oners, Bert Cross. Sheila Angel — not pictured. 86 Clubs The 1985-86 squad had a great year! Many thanks to all those who helped support the squad ' s fund raisers. With the money raised, sweaters and poms were purchased. Because the fieldhouse was shut down for repairs, the b asketball team performed at Happy Valley. So the squad had the experience of performing somewhere other than our own Milligan fieldhouse. The squad performed to such songs as " Meeting in the Ladies ' Room " and " Congo " . A special number to " Sharp Dressed Man " was done with guest appearances by Dr. Knowles, Dean Derry, Coach Jennett, Shelburne Ferguson, and Jack Sale. The squad also did a special number to a 50 ' s medley. The highlight of the year was traveling to New Albany, Indiana. During the exciting game at Indiana University Southeast, the squad performed two halftime numbers. All in all, it was a good season. P O Clubs 87 PROFESSIONAL Concert Choir Jonathan Chambers, Jonathan Hughes, Jennifer Baynes, Marty Osborne, Mark Lewis, Chris Jefferson, Debbie Bech- tel, Anita LaVallee, Amy Samp- son, Amy Snyder, Norma Neh- ren, Leslie Frasher, Brent Billheimer, Loretta Jette, Gregg Moreland. Lisa Shatterly, Bri- an Jackson, Laurie Snyder, Joan Hersey, Brian Jones, Amy Robinson, Julie Rice, Kim McClanahan, Ron Kastens, Ja- mie Smith, Brian Combs, Re- bekah Berkley, Betty Hill- Goah, Phil Miller, Cindy O ' Hare, Director Doug P. Gross, Lori Knick, Jim Knonles, Debby Patten, Jeff Adams, Gail Bechdel, Rick Dunn, Lynn Barton, Ken McSeff, Sue Dalton. Student Council For Exceptional Children The Student Council for Exceptional Children provides an opportunity for students interested in special education to learn more about this field, as veil as about handicapped persons and related public agencies. The members gain a better understanding of these special children by helping uith projects, actively and financially, and by listening to guest speakers. Back roT , left to right: Dana Henning, Laura Scruggs, Bryanna Burbank, Rebekah Berkley, Front ron, left to right: Becky Taylor and Sue Shipp. 88 Clubs The Student National Educators Association The Student National Educators As- sociation provides assurance for the pro- spective elementary and secondary teachers at Milligan. Meetings include discussion of current issues in education and are often led by guest speakers active in this field. Yearly dues are paid to pro- vide student teachers with insurance and supply them with newsletters and maga- zines. Back row, left to right: Pam Phillis, Bryanna Burbank, Kim Bays, Middle row, left to right: Debbie Bechtel, Gaye Chalmers, Sharyl Powers, Front row, left to right: Debbie Rothrock and Dana Henning. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is Milli- gan ' s business club. Business students are familiarized with current business trends, and given the chance to ex- pand their knowledge about the business community. Membership requires f5 na- tional and state dues and completion of an application form. Club activities include trips to area industries, ser- vice projects, and guest speakers. Back row, left to right: Brian Nix, Margie Trent, Becky Sweitzer, Wendy Bloemker, Scott Hobson, Front row, left to right: Julie Holden, Alison Bowers, and Pam Carden, Not pictured: Scott Dines. Clubs 89 ASSOCIATION OF CHRISTIAN MINISTRIES The Association of Christian Ministries contends to serve all Milli- gan students, but especially those go- ing into ministry. The Association holds meetings and seminars, led by many qualified speakers, which are open to all students. This club gives students a chance to discuss topics connected to Christian ministries. Left to right: Rick Raines, Dave Mills, Debbie Bechtel, and Dave Siebenaler. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The purpose of the Political Science Club is to increase political awareness and involvement among Milligan students, and to help prepare those students considering careers in government. The club invites many outside speakers, and meetings are open to anyone wishing to attend. Left to right: Scott Hobson, Vincent Slabaugh, and Wally Taylor. on Cluh Top: Mark Madden, Middle, left to right: Loretta Jette, Anita LaVallee, Front row, left to right: Christy Pippin, and Jonathan Chambers. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE The Music Educators National Conference provides an opportunity for students involved in the professional or educational divisions of music to actively show their dedication to the uplifting of music standards, achievement, and appreciation in public schools. The M.E.N.C. sponsors many activities each year, and members pay yearly dues amounting $7 in order to receive state and national music magazines. SCIENCE CLUB The primary aim of the Science Club is to both advocate and encourage the curiosity of those concerned with science. Monthly meetings are scheduled, at which special guest speakers are featured to speak about different areas of science. Also, each April the club undertakes a trip to Washington, D.C. where they explore different museums, monuments, etc. Back row, left to right: Becky Fry, Norma Nehren, Frank Drew, Randy Davis, Roger Roberts, Middle row, left to right: Laura Scruggs, Cathi Fowler, Margie Trent, Front row, left to right: Debbie Rothrock, Lynn Pottenger, Adeline Prophete, Karen Crites, and Carole Railey. Clubs 91 BUFFALO STAFF Pam Phillis — Club Section Cindy Rock. — Editor Sara Simmons — M orksttidy Helper Beth Wolfe — Stiaient Life Section Lori Fields and Wlntney Smith Sports Section Elaine Mize Classes and Faculty Sections 92 Clubs First row, top to bottom: Roger Roberts, Cindy Rock, Lanette Avant, Beth Wolfe, Lori Fields, Jeri Cook. Second row, top to bottom: Pant Phillis, RonnAnn Naedele, Scott Hobson, Sarah Beth Simmons, Laura Scruggs, Whitney Smith, Elaine Mize. The Yearbook Staff is a group of students that get together to best portray Mill ' tgan College through the production of a book. They work long and hard hours to accomplish their goals. Studies and social life are, at times, sacrificed. The book is published by Herff Jones Yearbook Company each year in cooperation with the administration, faculty, and students. The members learn time budgeting skills, as well as management, creativity, writing, and photographic skills. The staff sold ads and patrons to businesses, families, administration, faculty, and students. Being a senior, I would like to thank Milligan College for my education, as well as the great experience I have obtained from having the opportunity of being editor for the past two years. I have learned a lot about management, people, myself, and professionals. I would especially like to thank Mrs. Ann lies, our advisor, and Miss. Sandra Smith, our Herff Jones Representative, for the time, help, and support throughout the four years they gave me in the positions I held. The staff had its ups and downs before deadlines, but it was basically inexperienced. The freshmen caught on quickly, learned a lot, and were a great addition to our staff. I hope you are pleased with this book. It takes a lot of time and effort from many people in the Milligan College community. GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1986! hope we have given you a collection of memories that will be remembered throughout the years. God Bless You All. Cynthia Kaye Rock 1985-1986 Editor Editor — Cynthia Kaye Rock Clubs 93 HELICON The Helicon is a literary artistic maga- zine that welcomes all short stories, po- ems, or artwork. One Issue Is published In the spring of each year. Also, there Is a Helicon concert held In the spring to raise funds for the publication, and to give stu- dents who have talents In other areas the chance to reveal their gifts. Left to right: Jim Potter, Cathy Brown, Phil Holdman, Debbie Turton, Beth Wolfe, and B.J. Harding. PUBLICATIONS STAMPEDE The Stampede is Mllllgan ' s official stu- dent newspaper. This publication works to keep the students Informed on current Issues and activities around campus through the use of editorials, cartoons, letters to the editor, news stories, and fea- ture articles. Back row, left to right: Scott Hobson, Wally Taylor, Frank Drew, Norma Nehren, Front row, left to right: Becky Mackie, Phillis, McAllister, and Carole Railey. 94 Clubs i o ,fv 1 t E R S O N L Y When we came to Milligan four years ago no one ever expected that Mike Churchin would be Student Gorernment President. No, instead we pinned all our hopes on Jeff Mullis. (By the way, where is Jeff Mullis?) To say the least we all hare learned from experience and grown as indiriduals since our arrival to Milligan in August 1982. But more importantly we hare grown together as a class where special friendships hare been formed and will remain, although we go in our separate directions. The times we hare spent together, whether they be watching a Kenneth Clark premiere, skiing down the slopes at Gatlinburg, or listening to an A.LD.S. lecture in Conro, will always be special and unique memories. And those memories will create a common bond between us, the Class of ' 86. Thanks to all who have made these four years an exciting, fun, and " educational " experience. And a special thanks to the great group of officers — Becky, Cathi, Dare, Rick, Phyllis, Regina, and Vice President Sam — who made the Senior Retreat a reality. Congratulations to the Class of ' 86! Here ' s To Us, Lisa A. Keen Senior Class President 96 Seniors Christy Adams Karen Barker Pam Adams Lynn Barton Sam Adams Pam Baumgardner Kim Bays Deborah Bechtel Karen Berry Seniors 97 Wendy L. Bloemker Curtis Booker Jeffrey J. Bourn Kelly Brown Byranna Burbank Bradley Burt 98 Seniors Janine Carter Nor ' teta Gaye Chalmers R. Carlisle Chambers r ■ tmf m Kris Chandler Michael Churchin Regina Cornett 96920 Seniors 99 Jennifer Cramer Theresa Culberson Small Randall R. Davis Darid DeVore Trishia DeVore Wade Dickison F. Scott Dines 100 Seniors M ' % m M N uBBI ■JP x! w 1 u, ' . i l m j " ' i m John Dobbs Rebecca Dougherty Diane Downhour Maria L. Fortier Cathi Fowler Christina Garver Seniors 101 Grace Goehner James B. Goehner Phyllis Gower Lisa R.G. Guinn Steve Hamlin David Hamilton Retta Harris Brad Harvey Dana Henning 102 Seniors Rich Hinz Scott Hobson Mike Hogan How realistic, What a costume! Paul D. Holder Christy Hollan Seniors 103 Lisa Hudson Jonathan Hughes HBB i r c -sji H i » - Vm Ai F-- - H Q » - i! Laura Ketron Jonathan Hull Daryl G. Hyder Brian Jackson Brent Jasper Loretta Jette 104 Seniors Mark Jewett Kevin L. Johnson Mike Johnson Tatnara L. Johnson Jeanette Jones Robert Kastens Lisa Keen Tim Kerr Tammie Kinnerson Seniors 105 David LaDuke Tammy Laidlaw |i r M 4 ■Mtlfi WBBi| Sfs, Robin Marshall Judy Mason Dan McCall Shira McKay 106 Seniors Nancy Paul Seniors 107 i Of . • •k ' Pamela Sue Phillis Donna Phipps Sallie Pierce Sue Pittman Sharyl Powers Adeline Prophete 108 Seniors Julie Ray Becky Rhodus David E. Robinson Cynthia Rock Scott Rollins Kim Ross Debra Rothrock Daniel Shackelford Scott Shaw Seniors 109 Shelby Steele Megan Stump HHJii E ' l HI fcx Ss; Hl w IK . o l . 1 Martha Stoughton Becky Sweitzer B if IHjiB Bfcti - SB mj M B|P ' ' Sh l T ' ' WV- ' JTi ' ' ' ' i fei ' 4 ' H hh f M i %l£j i • i V " Hs - - ,2 IHE - ' Ifiii ' nHijjfll Paw W arren Studdard Walter Taylor Susan True Deborah Turton Pamela Unger Seniors 111 j-nfirgTifi SENIORS RULE 112 Seniors ' f 9r i i M w H i A CLASS OF 1986! MILLIGAN EVENING COLLEGE The Milligan Evening College, with centers in Kingsport and Milligan College, has a new and different scheduling of courses at night designed to meet the needs of norking adults and other nontraditional students — those persons too busy liring and working to pack up their families and go away to college. The SENIORS Top: Janice Huffine Middle Right: Juanita Carter Middle Left: Diane Darnett OFFICERS Emmett Proffitt — President Wayne Brickey — Vice President Janice Huffine — Secretary Milligan Evening College offers basic and advanced courses leading to majors and minors in Accounting, Business Administration and Computer Science. In addition, courses, workshops and seminars are available to upgrade present job skills and to prepare the adult learner for career advancement. 114 SENIOR BRAGS! AaAa CHRISTINA L. ADAMS— " hrhty " , Apptu Music Thfaue Am; Con- cert Choir 1,2,}; Women ' s Ensemble 1; Chorale 4; Handbell Choir 2; Summer Camp Team " Fortune " 2; " Crossroad " ; MENC 1,2,}; Presi- dent 3; Hart Hall Dorm Council i; Disciplinary Committee }; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uniyersitics 4; 1st Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4: Humanities Tour 4; Theatre 2; Junior Class Sneclheart 3: Founder ' s Daughter Runner-Up 4; Buffer Pearl Club 3,4; Strolling Minstrel 2,3. lOO N. Granada St. Arlington, VA 22203 " Of all the people I know, you ' re certamly one of them, " ' The donnbeat is always dou-n, " SAMUEL BEJAMIN ADAMS, JR.—Biob Ch istryi Class Vice- President 4: Social Affairs Committee 3; Academic Affairs Committee 4; Sweetheart Candidate 4. Box 413 Mountain City. TN 37683 BbBb KAREN DENISE BARKER— Health md Phys EJ-ZBiology: Women ' s Basketball 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; MVP Award (Alice Lloyd Tourney) 2: 100% Award 3; All-Tourney team (Mr. Chatti ' s Classic) 3: Women ' s Softball 2,3,4: Captain 4; Best offensive }; Most improved 2; Intramu- ral Softball and Volleyball 1,2,3,4. 505 Rich Valley Rd. Bristol. VA 24201 " M ith this magic something called time, the world is yours, and with health to give you strength and command of your body, you may build a life as great as you have vision to guide you. " LYNN KAY BARTON— Biology Chcmimy; Women ' s Softball 1,2; Sum- mer Camp Team " Perfect Heart " 3; Concert Choir 4; MSEC 4. 8517 34th Ave. N. Netr Hope, MN " If you have no plug for your bathtub drain, sit facing avay from the faucets. " PAMELA K. BAUMGARDNER—Bwlogy Chcmxstry. Concert Choir h Swim team 2,3,4; Tennis Team 4; Food Committee 4; Lifeguard 2,3,4; Science Club 3,4. 638 Gordonia Rd. Naples, FL 33963 KAREN SUE BERRY— ' are Bear " , Sociolosy Btble; Kejitucky Chris- tian College — Secretary 1; " Foundation " 1; " Saints Alive " 1; " Destiny " 2. Milligan-Heritage 3,4; Madrigals 3; Sweetheart Candidate 4. 803 N. 400W Kokomo. IN 46901 " I can do ALL THINGS through Christ who strengthens me. " WENDY L. BLOEMKER — Aicaunting Compuia Jotncf, Computer Sci- ence Club }; Circle K 4; Science Club 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4; Intramu- ral Softball 3: Ballet 3,4; Tae Kwon Do 4. 1017 Moen Ave. Joliet, IL 60436 BRENDA BRADLEY— -Bun " , Biology Chanu -. Class Rep. (SGA) 1,2: Academic Affairs Committee 2; Chairperson 4; Science Club 2.4; Mis- sions Club 1,2; Founder ' s Daughter Candidate 4. 1119 Immaculate Lane C ' mcinnati, OH 45230 " Life ' s most memorable moments are shared with one ' s best friends . , , Blizioiyrds. sub club, airplane stories, love triangles, and of course, lab. " JEFFREY JOSEPH BOUKN—A counmg Bu. ncss Ad: Varsity Basket- ball I; Asst. Varsity Basketball Coach 2,3; Buzz for Bucks 1: Traffic Court Judge 3; RJt. 2,3,4; Circle K 3.4; Treasurer 4. 5605 Westviev In. Lisle, IL 60532 " You bare what it takes. " CcCc NORIETA GAYE CHALMERS -EUmm,.ry £J Math. atu:s: Class Sweetheart 2; Hart Hall Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4; Intramural Volleyball 1,2: SGA Rep. 4; Student Life Committee 4. 5967 102nd Ave. N. Pinellas Park, FL 33565 ROBERT CARLISLE CHAMBERS— " Captain Carlisle " , " Carr. " Bobbie " ; Cfvrnistry Biolosy: SGA Rep. 1; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Softball 1.2,3,4; Football Academic Affairs Committee 2; So- cial Affairs Committee Chairman 4; Cfiemistry Award 1; Loyal Order of the Drummond Bros. 4; Class Sweetheart 2; Charter Member of the Boners 4. 215 N. Chestnut St. Scottdale. PA 15683 " Relax! I hadn ' t noticed " , " Don ' t go ' round hungry " , " O i, Dude! That ' s not good stuff. " , " Remember, there ' s nothing wrong with being juf! fhends! ' , " As captain of your ship, make sure to pick a good first mate. " KRISTINE ELIZABETH CHANDLER— " Kris " . " Jules " , " Barb " ; SecreUri l Soenct; Dancing at forbidden places 1,2; Late nights at Ridge- field Estates 1; Vice Pres. of P.CA. 1,2; Prestigious 2nd floor Hart Dclinquint 1,2; ifl Barbara Streisand fan 1,2 ( forever). 5-23rd Street Jericho, NY 11753 " Don ' t admit you ' re from New York — Don ' t tell people that Barbara Streisand is your mother — Don ' t forget to floss! " MICHAEL P. CHURCHIN—Biolog} Ckomst7y: Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 4; S.GA. President 4; Carlisle Chambers ' Roommate 4. 5201 Rhonda Santa Ana, CA 92703 " Relax! ...I hadn ' t noticed . . . Where the rubber hits the road . . . Doood . . . Trick ... Be realistic and don ' t go ' round hungry. " " See ya Carl! " THERESA ANN CULBERSON— " T-Bird " , " Tree , " Klem " ; Ertghh Biismess: Wcmien ' s Ensemble 1; Show Choir 1,2; Accompanist 1,2,3,4; Camp Team I; Junior Class Rep. 3; Music Man accompanist 3: STAM- PEDE 4; Religious Affairs 4; The Merchant of Veruce 4; Dance Committee 4; Helicon Editor 4; Kartsh Durr 4; Strategic Planning Committee 4; STAMPEDE editor 5. 3600 S. Hamilton - Chicago. IL 60609 " The quality of mercy is not strained; It droppeth, as th e gentle rain from heaven upon the place beneath it; It is twice blessed; It blesseth him that gives, and him that lakes. " DdDd RANDALL R. DAVIS— " Rmijy " . " Racer " : Yauik Mmam Biclog); Deb- bie Rolhrock Club 1.2,3,4; Manhattan Christian College 2; Poets Club 1; Bruce Softball 2,3,4; Seeger-Horse Attendee 3; Summer RA. i; Science Club 3,4; Receired pay for Conyo Attendance 3,4; HA. Pro- duction Co. 3,4; Little Caesar ' s Terrorist Attack 4; MR. P. Opus Fan Club 3,4. 1999 Anita Wichita, KS 67217 " Neyer goto Little Caesar ' s » ith a Uzi water gun. Someone nill mistake it for a fully automatic handgun and notify the police. " DAVID M.4RK DEVORE—Hmer, and Secmirr, Ekaam Pr,cholop; Dated Trish 1,2,3; Married Trish 4; Dorm Council 1,2; Illinois State 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Student Teaching 4, S361 Crinn Dr. W. Chester. OH 4W69 " If you jyanna dance, you gotta pay the fiddler, " TRISHIA NICELY DEVORE—Bannai Admautrjlum PsycUo : Delta Kappa 1; Circle K 2; President of Hardin 3; Dorm Council 3; S.G.A. 3: Cheerleading 3. S361 Grinn Dr. W. Chester. OH 45069 " Don ' t roll the dice if you can ' t pay the price. " EARNEST W4DA DICKSON— " Bad Wade " ; B,i v,oi .4Jn,inimt an Bible: Honor Roll 1: Varsity Basketball 3; Concert Choir 3; Yearbook 3: Newspaper 4; Intramural Basketball, Football, Softball. Volleyball 4. 1202 Guildford Garland, TX 7S040 " GRADUATION— Free at last! " F. SCOTT DINES— Aiccummg, ' Cmnpum Jmwr; Yearbook I; Intramu- ral Basketball 2.3,4; Intramural Volleyball 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4; President 4; Nancy Paul Fan Club 3,4. P.O. Box 279 Lyrxn, IN 47353 " Accounting can be fun. " REBECCA JEAN DOVGHERTY—Bmmst .IJmmmranm Biolagy: Concer Lecture Committee 1,2; Concert Choir 1; Chamber Singers 2; Tennis 3,4. 1100 Oteen Church Rd. Asherille. NC ISSOi DIANE RENAE DOWNHOUR-Piychilop Ofpce .IJmtmtfMkm: Wom- en ' s Ensemble 1,2; I.C.U. 1.2: Sweetheart Candidate 3: Cheerleading 3.4; Hart Hall Dorm Council 3; Hardin Snob 4; " Haiti " Mission 2. R.R. 2 Box 31 Walton, IN 46994 MATTHEW NOLAN DUNN— " Skippy " , " Steve " . " Jake " , " Busier " , " Whiney " . " Bifford " , " Kurt " , " Karl " , " Leo " ; CJ„a„nital and Busmis Hatcry: Intramurals 1,2,4. 12305 Purse Dr. Lake Jackson, MS 22103 " Tear down the wall of life through anarchy campaign " FfFf KEVIN WAYNE FLORA— " Kevy-Wevy " ; Evghh History; Show Choir 1,2; Concert Choir 1,2,3; Chamber Singers 4. P.O. Box 218 Lake Lebanon. TN 47991 MARIA L. FORTIER—Psychclog, Soeioli sy; Student Council Secretary 1,2; Statistician J, 4; Presidential Scholarship: Psychology Club. 204 Heritage Village Greensburg, PA 15601 CATHERINE ELIZABETH FOWLER— " Cathi " . " Cat " ; .Accounting and BsL ' vicfs AJinmitrjlwn lEcimo iia) Pr hology: SGA 2.4; social Affairs Committee 2; Social Affairs Chairperson 3; Theatre Productions 2.3; Intramural Basketball 2; Yearbook 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4; Science Club 4; Christian Concert Committee 4; Presidential Scholarship 1,2,3,4; Senior Class Founder ' s Daughter Candidate 4. RD ttl P.O. Box 37 D Wayneshurg, PA 15370 " With A friend like Lisa Keen, who needs enemies!!! " GgGg GRACE CHRISTOPHER GOEHNER-Ehnt-ui n Edacaum Ungi .Am; Intramural Planning Committee 1; Intramurals 1,2,3; Costumhtg iti Theatrical Production 4. 1101 Princeton Place Rockiille, MD 20850 " Hold fast to lore. It ' s the most wonderful expressioti of happiness. " JAMES BENJAMIN GOEHNER—Vim ' ; Heulih nd Physical Educanm Compiun Sctimcr; Milligan Track team 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. 1101 Princeton Place Rockville. MD 20850 " Don ' t spend too much time studying. Make sure you take time to have some fun, " PHYLLIS DIANE GOWER— " Phyr: Busmtsi .AdmrntsfaUon CompiU r Sctcncf; Cheerleader Athletic Affairs 3,4; Circle K 2,3,4; Treasurer 4; Seegcr Aerobic Club 4; Hardin Porch Sun Club 3,4. 821 Telfair Rd. Brandon, FL 3i511 hen you finally get a key, they ' ll change the locks! " LISA RUTH GARLAND GUlNN—P cUosf English and Bu lo ; Sci- ence Club 2,3,4. Rt. 1 Box 230 Johnson Citv. TN 37601 HhHh DAVID WESLEY HAMILTON— " Woody " ; Busit n .A hmnimatton MaihematKs; Varsity Baseball 1,2,3,4; Varsity Basketball 1; Webb Dorm Council 2,3; Phi Beta Lambda 4; Chairman of Dorm Conditions 3; Rji. 4; Varsity Baseball Captain 3.4. 5104 Foxview Dr. Pleasant Garden, NC 27313-9542 " ' Freshman ' is Spanish for ' get the equipment ' — Tommy Miranda " Senior Brags 115 HESRIETTA HA}UUS— " Jiettii " : Offcs A -nr ' -rsr K F.CA. 2; Varsity Women ' s Btiiketbalt 1 3.4 (Besl tsjm plsyer 1 Best Ribounder ,4; Team Ozp ' L 2.4). yOl iV- SpiZTk Sf. Rmggo i GA Ky7i6 " If vou don ' t make duit, yvu eat dust. " BELiDLEY SCOTT HARITY—B and .Wi -t.- Cheerleader 1; Class President 2; Resident ' s Assistant 2,3: P rrkeT Bomber Squad lU,i; Parking on Hoh Hill (-vitk the same prl) 1 3,4; Semester Abroad Prop-am 5; Who ' s Who Amon Americaii Coiiege Students 4. 169 BeachKoy Drhe Indi apoVts, IN 46224 " No matter fens- hard you try to make something nice some boaehead is alvajs there to louse it upT " SCOTT RANDLE HOBSOH—-Eric ' : Acc ia ' Engli lOS Woodland Camp Rd. Temple, GA 30179 " Accounting can be funT " KELLY HESDERSON HOLDER— Ek ru - EJu.- ncK: P ,fp: Milli an ' s Women Ensemble 1: SiUlon Hall Dorm Council Z; Resi- dent i .isssstant i; Class Representative }; Student Council for Excep- tional Children 1.2,3.4. 640 N. Jackson Street Bedford. IN 47421 PACE D. HOLDER— Cv p i irw ' .Vfja: SGA 2,3; Traffic Court 2,3; Resideni ' s Assistant 2,3. 207 E. Charlotte Street Sterling, VA 22170 JONATHON STUART HUGHES— ■ ' Hu ies ' ' :Can:p t Scencr hih- .-TT -r. STSU (AFROTC, Wm Rep.) 1: Shy Choir 2: Concert Choir 2,3,4: President 4: Chamber Singers 3.4: HJiJi. 4; Pep Band 2.3.4: Senice Seekers 2; Webb Dorm Council 4: Comomarda 3: Theatre Production 4. Z762 YorktoJ n Drive Dickinson, TX " 539 " The secret of true happiness and popularity is — tfear pink tights. " DARYL GENE HYDER JR.—Ytyuxh Afiiat P. c i . 330 Claymore Drive KingspOTt, TN 37663 JjJj BRL4N HENRY JACKSON— " ' Beej " . 15- . " ; PiviWog? ;V: - - MUti- sun Men 1: Concert Choir 2,3,4: Presidera 3; Vice President 3; Musical Th: Types 1: Sho« Choir 1,2: Senice Seekers 2.3A: Camp Team 2,3: Minority Affairs 2.3.4; President 2,3.4: MENC IX3A: Secretary 3: Junior Class Sweetheart 3: Intramurats 1.2,3.4: Library Staff 2,3,4; Dorm Cottncil 4; Pardee Rowdie 3A: Team Leader 2. 563 Cedtir Street Daytona Beach. FL 32014 " Remember chat the truth always, but sometimes il feels good and Love is colorbUnd. " LORETTA SUE JETTE— " Loretter " : Mx Educ vK Swim Team I: Women ' s Ensemble 1: Yearbook Staff I: Delta Kappa 1: Concert Choir 2,3,4: Jubilation Corp. U: Music Educators Natl Conference 2,3.4; President 4: Madrigal Diimers (Strolling Minstrels ' ) 3,4; Leadership Council 4: Team Leader 2,3: Theatrical Productions 3,4: Helicon Concert 4; ICU 3; Handicapped Shimming 4; Hardin Snob 4. 43 Dayton .4-venue Washington Court House. OH 43160 " . ' •ib ays trust m tlie Lord " M.-iRK ANDREW JEWETT—Accunaii and Cinpuar .ferr Varsity Basketball 1; IntramuraLs 2.4. 713 Springbroke Dri e Allen, TX 75112 ' If your major is accounting, change itJ ' mCHEAL ASSERT JOHNSON— H m xn Sds ior S k; Camp Team SGA Representative 4; Dorm Council 3,4; Dorm President 4; esident ' s Assistant 4, Class Sa eeth art 4; Hopwood Scholarship 2,3,4; ' arieT County Schoiarship 2,3; Mustard Seed Scholarsfiip 4; Cafeteria • ' orker All Star Team 3. 120$ Arney Street Elizabetkton, TN 37643 .4M.4R.4 LEE JOHNSON— JA ' ammy ' ' ; Bosks AdrrJnaTT;,nc irrrpmer- Sciencr and Bibli: Cheerleader 1,2; Circle K 2,3,4 (president); ' ounder ' s Daughter Candidate 4. 6601 Bougamvilla Avenue St. Petersburg, FL 33707 ' ou only lire once, but if you tire right once is enough. " JEANETT DL ' iNE JONES— " Jan " ' Jean " , " JanetZ " JJ " , " Wait- ress " ; Bijcwii .-{Jmi.-tt;.Tc:t=jr.. ' PrK-fcotdg7 and Accotmttn Circle K 3,4; Class Sweetheart 1; Hardin Hall Dorm Treasurer 4; T.P. Monitor 4. 880 W. 37th Eugene. OR 97405 " Nerer let education interfere vith your education, ' ' DALE A. JORDAN — " Doc " , " Baby-crusher " , " Sarge " : Cbemzsny Mjifi: Science Club 1,2. 228 Olden Avenue Akron, OH 44319 " Live music is better: " MmMm KkKk LISA ALLE.4N KEEN—B bh and Secc Mry Edu . Hstary: SGA Re- presentative 1,2; Secretary of Executive Council 3; Senior Class Presi- dent 4; Academic .Affairs 2; Social Affairs 3; Betty McFarland Fan Club 4;Humanities Tutor 3.4: The Paul A. Clark Chatting Circle 1.3.4; Ir.tramural Volleyball 3,4. Rt. 12 Box 905 Valdoita, GA 31602 " No, we ' re just friends. " GLENDA PAMELA KEE ' ER—-%ee ' % ■ ' Pom " . " Pammie " : Mt, l Trchnclc Bi o and Chrrvisrrt: Ss-cm Club 1,2, 3; Social Affairs Commit- tee 1,2; Religious .iff airs Committee Z: Clonn Ministry 1; Intramurab 1,2,3. Rt. 17 Box 470 Johnson City, TN 37601 " " Study in the Thompson room. You might learn something. " T.iMMlE KL NERSON— " Chipper " : B«£,jgj C Tnr - and Soc.:! : Varsity Basketball 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Atfdetic .Affairs 2,4 (Chair- , person); Swim Club 3.4; Pom Pon Girls 3, Powder Puff Football 1,2,3; Varsity Tennis 2,3.4; Intramural Council 3; Resident ' s Assistant 3,4; ICU 2,3. 1821 Dallas Ft. Smith, AR 72901 " A mountain climber sets his sights on the top. Be a Mountain clintberP ' ANGLE KAY KNOWL£S— ' ' Sne€i Pea " ; Mt, - Ehu:cm: Sfio» Choir 1,2; Concert Clwir 3: Women ' s Ensemble 1,2: Ensemble 4: MENC 1,2,3,4; Madrigal Dinners 2; Camp Team 1,2,3; Collegiate Music Di- rector 4; Senior Recital Club 4: Lynn B ' s Roommate 4: Jeanette Cross- siiite Fan Club Stress Awareness Club 3; Cheap Imitation 1; Saye Eric Hobson Commmittee 3. PO Box 513 Milligan College, TN 376S2 ' ood girls need it tool " LIU M.4RK EUGENE LEWIS— " MX. " , ' ' Remede " ; O nh M- BS Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; Chamber Singers 2.3,4: Opera Workshop 3A: MENC 2,3.4: AGO 2.3.4; President 2,3: ACDA 3.4: Theatrical Produc- tion 4; Concert; Lecture Committee 3.4; Chapel ' Convocation Commit- tee 4. 24 Hammon Drive Brownsburg. IN 46112 " ' It ' i bound to get worse before it gets better! ' ' ' SHim DAWN McKAY-Acco j ng -HzsiDry. RT. 11 Gary, TN 37615 JUDITH MYLENE MASON— • ' Gizmo " ; Hadd and Phpuai E - iaan Mjiiimaaa; Varsity Basketball 3,4; Varsity Softball 3,4. HC 85 Box 592 WhiUsburg, KY 418S8 " Pain is temporary — Pride is foreyer. " MARTHA ANN SmS,ER— " Mert " : Biisaesi ASt T nratian Conpalrf Sci- nee: Pep Band 1; Statistician 2; Softball 4; Delta Kappa Delta 4. 195 Kesling Ehive Springboro, OH 45066 CHARLES DAXID MILLS— -nave " . " Ed Tarbuche " , " Reverend " . " Man of God " ; Ba le Hisxry-. Service Seeker 1,2,3,4; Association of Christian Ministers I J, 3,4; Fine Arts Club I; Political Science Cktb 2,3,4; Concert Choir 3; Ensemble 4; Resident ' s Assistant 3,4; Library Worker 4; Religious Affairs Committee 4; Betty McFarland Fan Club 3.4; Social Affairs Committee 2,3; Pardee Supreme Court 3,4; WAJilJ . 3.4: Laura Bennett ' s Big Brother 4. 367 Chesterfield Ehive jikron, OH 44319 " in the words of that sage philosopher. Bill the Cat, ' Ack. OOP ' " . ROGER W.4SREN MlZ£—Ycwb M .stri and Bus nesj AStdr aic Yearbook 1,3; Intramurals 1,2; Sweetheart Candidate 1; SUB stave 1,2,3,4; SGA Representative 1; Class Treasurer 2; SGA Secretary 4; Freshman Week Committee 1; Team Leader 2; Webb Dorm Council 2; HOOH 2: Theatrical Productions 2.3: Convomania 3; Joan Kirers Fan Club 4; I Phelta Thi 4; Rick Dunn Car .Moving Crew 4. PO Box 242 Jefferson, GA 30549 STEPHEN L. MUR}tAY—Spe6al Educaaon Socxio . Dorm Council 1; Cross Country 2; Fine Arts Club 3; Tutor 4. 1724 Kolsten Drrre Bristol TN 37620 NnNn JOAN C. PAYNE NEWSOUE—Bama AhaasaiamlOflit l iii=ii fooi. Phi Beta Lambda 9813 OrlaaJi Court LmiimlU, KY 40299 WADE ALLEN NICHOLS— Bici fy a ,ristry, Tenms Z.4; SGA -»; Sci- ence Club 1,3,4; Stampede 4; pood Committee Chairperion Russian Club 2: Pardee Public DefenJent 4: Member of " The Club " and the -SUB Club- 4. Bon 39; Ladoga. IN 47954 " If it ' s fun to do . , . it ' s probably against the Milligan tradition, " PPPP REBECCA LYNN PElL—Mjibem T:£s Ox7niitr.i Theatrical Production 2,3: Madrigal Jester 4: Big Brother-Big Sister Program 4. 1004 Nicholson St. Joliet. IL 60435 " What do ya know? " SUZAN J. PL I tMAN — " Sue " ; Eyacntsy Edaaaior, jsi Psyrhology Span- isb: International Club 2; Intramurals 3.4: 5-S. Watcher 3; Academic Affairs Committee 4: Hart Hall Vice Pres. 4; Founder ' s Daughter Candidate 4: Learning Center Tutor 4; Bears and Cubs 1 fan 1,2,3,4. 1024 Raddant Rd. Batavia, IL 60510 " Be careful vitere you watch the last Cubs game of the year. " SHARYL RAE POWERS— Bnr Li - ESicat BihU; Service Seekers 1.2,3,4: Social Affairs Committee 4; SNEA 4; Pom Pon Squad 3,4; Staley Lecture Series Committee 3,4. 3418 Craftsbury N. Port Rickey, FL 33552 .iDELINE PROPHETE— Haitian " ; Bv OxTKisTTy; International Club 1,2; Sutton Dorm Council Vice Pres. 3: Science Club President 4; Founder ' s Day Daughter. P.O. Box 1380 Port-au-Prince, Haiti WJ. " Whatever -you do, do it as if it were your last chance. " RrRr RICHABD K. SAtNES—1lick-. " Rfct. " ; BiU =rj PsfM Historr, Heritage 4; Concert Choir 2,3; Milligan Men 1; Sho» Clwir 1,2; Cham- 116 Senior Brags ber Sinf ers i,4; " Nicol aud Raines " ; SGA ?, ?; Religious Affairs Com- mittee 3; Seryice Seekers 1.2,3,4; Association of Christian Ministries 1,2.1,4; Pep Band 1: Library Staff 1,4: Chapel Crep ' Chief 1,2: Resi- dent ' s Assistant 2,i,4; Pardee Rowdie l,2,i,4; Minority Affairs Trea- surer 2,3,4; Concert Lecture Committee 2,3,4; Conyo Committee 4: Who ' s Who Among American College Students 4; Intramurals l,2,i,4; Student-Staff Relations Task porcc 4; Pardee Dorm Council I; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. 1116 Diane Lane Richmond, VA 23227 " Be creative tilth your theology and remember that Lore is Color blind. " JULIE M, RAY—Socichgf „nd Bibk Vanity Volleyball 1,2; Varsity Tennis 3,4; Missions Club 3; Association of Christian Ministries 3, (President) 4: ICU group leader 4: Religious Affairs Committee 4: Camp team 1; Resident ' s Assistant 4; Disciplinary Committee 4. 112 Brochhurst Ct. Jackson, MS 39208 " Jeremiah 29:11-14 ' Seek the Lord and you will find Him, and in Him is your future. ' " BECKY LYNN RHODVS—Elema ny Edmlicn Bilt; Cheerleading 1, (Cap ' t) 2; Sophomore Class Secretary 2; Drill Team .3; Hardin Hall Secretory 4. 4S86 Irrrin Simpson Rd. Mason, OH 4S04O " Never tell a guy that you are dating that you ' ll never marry hjml " CYNTHIA KAYE ROCK— " Rock " : Butimn Wmuiir iim Pm-Wog?, Yearbook Editor 3,4; Assistant Yearbook Editor 2; Leadership Council 4; Dorm Council 4; Science Club 2; Delta Kappa 1; Cafeteria Worker 3,4; Engaged 4; Roof Sunbathers 2,3,4; Diet Coke Addict 3,4. 1415 Charlotte Street Springfield, VA 22U0 " Things go better with Rock. " SCOTT ANTHONY ROLLINS— BiUr Busouis: Intramural Captain for Softball and Football Champs 3,4. 421} Sun Valley Blvd. East Point. GA 30344 " Free at last! Thank God Almighty, I ' m free at last! " CARLA VERNAE ROOT—Elancniary EJuaaim onJ PrrcUosy SpfO)! EJu- cinm: SNEA, SCEC. R.R. 4)2 West Salem, IL 62476 " I owe, I owe so now I ' m off to work! " DEBRA LOUISE ROTHROCK— " Little One " , " Bruce " ; Bhiagy ,mt SecojiJ.iry EiL Spanish; Spanish Club 1; English Tutor 1; Psychology Club 1,2; Science Club 2.3,4: International Club 3; Circle K 3: ICU 1,2; Intramurals 4; S.N.EA. 4: Randy 1,2,3,4. 321 West Bald Eagle St. Lock Haven, PA 17745 " Never settle for those boring ' normal ' dates — Go for the abnormal dates and your life will be exciting. Thanks Randy. " SsSs DANIEL JAMES SHACKELFORD— CbemLHry AUihejmtics; Science Club 5,4. 26 W. 44i Parkway Dr. Wmfieid, IL 60190 " Through my experience I have found tfuit unless you are the lead dog the scciiery never changes. " SCOTT WILLIAM SHAW Bu Tmfs Adm,nisnan.m and Youth ladersbipt Varsity Tennis 1,2J.4; Cross Country Z; Intramural Council 2,S,4; IntTamurals 1.2JA. 8}1 Kuskin Avenue Ednardsvillc, IL 62025 " Never spit into a tornado. " ROBERT B. SHIELDS— Hu,njnin i H tary; Theatre 1.2,i,4; Clasa Chaplain 2; Pardee Dorm Council 1; Who ' s Who m American Colleges and Vniversities 4; Contributor to Stampede and Rag },4. P.O. Box 961 Milligan College, TN }7682 " Yeah! Wisdom this, baby. ' " SUSAN LYNN SHIPP— " Sue " . " Boat " , " Sue Shipp-wtth-a-P " ; Social Agencin Busifiesf Adminiirratum; SCEC i,2,},4; (Treasurer 2,3,4); Handi- capped swimtning 1; Intramurals 1,2; K-Mart Shopper 4. Route 2 Box 140 Louisa, VA 23093 ' •Attention K-Mart Shoppers!? " DAVID PAUL SIEBENALER " Sicb " , " Skber " . " Dave " ; Bibk arui Haiory; Service Seekers 2.3,4: Association of Christian Ministries 2,3.4: Fine Arts Club 1; Pep Band 1,2: Madrigals 3,4; Humanities Award 2; Concert Lecture Committee 2,3.4: Political Science Club 1,2,3,4; Pardee Dorm Council 2; Resident ' s Assistant 3.4: Ensemble 4; SiamiH-Jv i.4; BuffJo 3.4; Brad Harvey Body-Building Course 4; Semes- ter Abroad 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Umrersities 4; Intramurals 1,2,},4; International Club 1; Pardee Rowdy 1,2,3,4; Hu- manitics Tutor 2,3,4; Cafeteria Banquet 4; Senior Sweetheart 4. R,R. ttl Box 231 Edon. OH 43S18 " En hoca cerrada no entran moscas. " VINCENT LEE SLABAUGH Bum $ Adm wir Mm end Econmma His- tory and English: Political Science Club 1,2,3. (President) 4: Circle K Club 2,3,4; Class Vice-President 2. 6264 June Road NW Malvern, OH 44644 " Please always remember and never forget: Be good, or, if you can ' t be good, be careful! " JOHN S. SMITH—Matixrmtici nd Engineering; Swim Club 1,2,3,4- P.O. Box 278 Walton, IN 44994 LAURIE DALE SNYDER— " Schneiduh " : Muak Education; ETSU Con- cert Band 1; Women ' s Ensemble 1; Slww Choir 1,2; Concert Cfwir 2,3,4; Chamber Singers 3,4; Student Conductor 4. 2570 Kilgore Street Akron, OH 44314 " Be something ' Speciale ' — or just marry into it! " SAMUEL ROBERT SPARKS— " Morocco " ; HtJih and Pln-stcal Educancm Psycholo ; Assistant Basketball Coacli 1,2, },4; Baseball 1; Science Club 1; Psychology Club 1; Pardee Vice-President 3. HC81 Box 75 Blaine. KY 41124 " Hopefully the light at the end of the tunnel isn ' t the one of an oncoming train. " MARTHA S. STOUGHTON— " Muffie " . " Marf " . " Jungle Mama " : Office Adminisirdtum Busirt£sr Adntmistj hon: Show Choir 1,2; Concert Choir 1,2; Heritage 3,4; Chamber Singers 3.4: Strollhig Minstrel 1,2: Ensem- ble 4; Hart Dorm Council Secretary 3. 500 W. Locust Strcci Johnson City, TN 37601 PAUL WARREN STUDDARD—Bhhgy and P cMogy Chmisny; Psy- chology Award 1; Biology Award 3; Oakes-McComi Scholarship 3. P.O. Box 301 Hampton, GA 30228 " Free at last! Free at last! Thank god Almighty, I ' m free at last! " MEGAN ELIZABETH STUMP —Banentary Education Unguage Artr. Delta Kappa 1; Vice-President of Hardin Hall 3; Secretary of Hardin Hall 2; Resident ' s Assistant 4; SNEA 4; Freshmen Team Leader 2,3; Hardin Snob 2,3,4; Rick Dunn Car Moving Crew 4; Lonely Hearts Club 3.4. 3368 Cameron Street Grove City, OH 43123 " Never throw rocks when you know boulders will soon follow. " BECKY JO SWEITZER— " Bucky " . " Bucksler " ; OffKf Admmysnation Business Administraiwm S.G.A. 3,4: 0.A.C. Committee 4; Phi Beta Lambda 2, (President) 4; Computor Tutor 3.4; Hart Hall Dorm Council 4: Theatre 2. 7411 Edison Street Hartville, OH 44632 ■Social Studki; Class Treasurer 1; Hart Hall Dorm Council 3; Hardin Snob 4; Rick Dunn ' s Dance Partner 3; Rick Dunn Car Moving Crew 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Lonely Hearts Club 2.3,4. 5452 W. Gallagher Drive Greenwood, IN 46142 " Never throw up in your R.A. ' s bathroom, " TtTt WwWw DARAK JON WEAVER " Dekcster " : Bwlogy ClKmiSlry tSecond ry Edu- aiium); Intramurals 1,2.3,4; High Times Publication 2,3; Social Af- fairs Committee 4; Skiing 2, 260 Hillcrest Drive Welhberg, WV 26070 " To the land of Narnia and to the Den of Iniquity, Goodbye Forever. DENISE FAYE WIGGINTON—HeM and Physic J Educasim Human Relations; 9383 Flemington Drive Cincinnati. OH 45231 ROBY WADE WITCH ER— Business Adminisnjhon En hh; Varsity Bas- ketball 1.2,3,4; Rt. 1 Box 866 Vance Tank Road Bristol, TN 37620 " Love is essential to a man ' s soul as a pebble is to a dove. " l ISSY WRIGHT — " Missy " ; ChmtLm Education Psychology; Member of Religious Affairs Committee 4. P.O. Box 984 Coeburn, VA 242 iQ " When taking a shower in Hart, be sure to have your swimsuit close at hand. " WALTER LEE TAYLOR- ' Wally " : B,hU- and Engtish Gra-k Concert Choir 1,2; Association of Christian Ministers 1.2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4; Service Seekers 1,2,3,4; Sumpide staff 3,4; Semester Abroad 3; Internship at Grandview Christian Church 4. P.O. Box 738 Riverdale, GA 30274 " A two-headed mcmster is better than a one-headed one. " SUSAN E. TRUE—Busimss Adminisiradon Offiire Adtmnislraiion; Service Seekers 1,2, 3,4; Leadership Council Secretary 4; Dorm Council Repre- sentative 3; Sumpede Staff 1,2.3,4; Publications Committee 3. 18 South Mustin Drive Anderson, IN 46012 DEBORAH MAE TURTON— English Psychology (Secondary Edwatian): Yearbook Staff 1; Intramurals 4; Co-editor of Heltccm 4; Leadership Council 4. 7422 Chatham Street Springfield, VA 22151 " ' Therefore put on the full armor of God, so that when the day of evil comes, you may be able to stand your ground, and after you have done everything, to stand. ' Ephesians 6:13 " PAMELA MARIE UNGER— " P.U. " , " Pammy " ; Elementary Education Senior Brags 117 o I Officers: (top) Karen Crites, female rep.; Tom Toml ' tnson, rice- pres.; Jim Wood, Pres.; Tim. Smith, male rep.; Roger Roberts, male rep.; (bottom) Lori Hertzog, female rep.; Whitney Smith, sec; Lori Fields, treas. The 1985-86 school year has come and gone faster than the blink of an eye. It seems as though it was just yesterday we began registering with our nen- modern " quicker " com- puter systems. Although the year has ranished quickly, the class of 1987 definitely has had their hands full. Raising money and preparing for the Junior-Senior Banquet took up much of this year ' s activities, but there was room for some fun evident in the Junior-Senior " clash " . All in all, the year proved to be a growing and learning experience. Learn- ing the need " to be concerned about one another . . . help one another . . . and to encourage one another " (Hebrew 10:25-26) has proved to be a priceless lesson for me and the people I ' ve worked with. Cooperation is essential to the success of any person or organization. Most importantly, I ' ve learned that I can do all things " . . . not by might, not by power, but by his spirit " says the Lord (Z.echariah 4:6). After nearly 16 years of education, only one more year remains for the class of 1987. Let ' s make it the BEST! ' In Christ who strengthens me, Jim 118 Juniors Carol Baker Robin Bary Gail Bechdel Tim Belcher Brent Bilheimer Jon Bosotnworth Alison Bowers Patty Bowyer Mike Brooks Pamela Brooks Todd Brooks Juniors 119 Pam Garden Darid Carrell Nancy Carter Kim Cochran Jeri Cook Becci Craft ' ' Karen Crites Ron Dove Frank Then ' Mark Duncan J ana Engle Sharon Butler : Peter Caldicott Andy Cameron Darid Erersole s-. Sandy Farrow 120 Juniors Juniors 121 Patricia Gouge Hugh Gwaltney Brad Harbin Darren Harper Joan Hersey Lori Hertzog Lisa Hill Andrea Hodges Julie Holden Phil Holdman Cindy Ison Robin Jeffers Joy Jones Craig Kendrick Kim King Tim Kirk Anita LaVallee Margie Trent Dale Lynch Shari Lyford Ken Margolf Phyllis McAllister Kim McClanahan Monica McQuiston Joe Meddings Brad Moorehouse Gregg Moreland Karyn Moreland Norma Nehren 122 Juniors FRIENDS Friendship Ecdesiastes 4:9 — " Two are better than one, because they have a good return for their work. " Milligan College is the place where lasting relation- ships are continually being formed. Milligan is host to all kinds of people from all over the world. The uniqueness of every individual is an added advantage to friendships formed here. The friendships we have made as students at Milligan have helped us through hard times as well as shared with us during the good times. Friendships are evident in every aspect of Milligan life, on campus as well as off. The Milligan cafeteria has almost become a social institution for students. For those interested in a more private meal. Burger King or Arby ' s serve the pur- pose well. Common classes of- ten are the initiators of friend- ships that can grow and prosper. Dorm life aids in bringing friends closer as they learn to live in harmony with one another. The classes, meals, study breaks, dates and social gatherings we will always remember because of the friendships that make these as- pects of college life so very spe- cial. It is true that two are bet- ter than one, but God has blessed the Milligan communi- ty with an abundance of friends. Juniors 123 Lynda Pier son Tina Poteete Lynn Pottenger Jim Potter Rob Rexrode Jeff Reynolds " What a blessing it would he if we could open and shut our ears as easily as we do our eyes. " — Patricia Gouge Michelle Rieser Roger Roberts 124 Juniors " You may think that you have reached your peak, but . . . How high is the mountain? " — Pam Mills Kelly Rollings Denise Sanders Jonathan Shive Steve Sims Tim Smith Whitney Smith Chris Spurgin Shawn Stewart Pat Stuart Becky Taylor Juniors 125 Not Pictured: Brock Anderson Doug Colgrove Stere Hamlin Barbara Harris Eric Imboden Mark Jewett Rachel Lane Kim Ledford Judy Mason Joel McNett Martha Miller Pam Mills Doug Mitchell Wade Nichols BUI Nichol Brent Nidiffer David Reese Tint Roberts Tim Robinson Marjorie Shuffler Darin Smith Margie Trent Tracy Walker Toy White Juan VUlalba Jeff Voudrie Jana Wamsley Tina Wetter David White Trevor White Witt, Becky Wood, Jim ' No More Human Agoni 99 126 Juniors SOPHOMORES Officers: (top): Brian Nix, male rep.; Dee Ann Taylor, vice-pres.; Dave Hubbart, male rep.; (bottom) Patti Morgan, sec treas.; Jene Ray, female rep.; LauraLynn Hull, female rep. Two years ago when we arrived at Milligan the words of our parents were fresh in our ears, " Remember what you ' re here for, an educa- tin. " Now with two years behind us, and our parents words fading away we realized the true meaning of college, to have a good time. Let ' s face it, only nerds are concerned about grades, " have a good time while you can " became the Sophomore class them e. Blowing off Humanities tests became a regular occurance among the members of our class. Study time became a thing of the past, time once devoted to study became P.R. ' s time or simply time spent with good friends. The immortal words of Neil Young became the basic foun- dation which most Sophomores built their college career on, " It ' s better to burn out than to fade away. " The class of eighty-eight will always be remembered as going for the burnout. Your buddy, Jonathan " Skippy " Chambers Juniors 127 L-ance Adarns Amanda Aken Andy Baker Natalie Barker Elaine Baugh Scott Bell Ron Blackmore Tracey Booth Polh Boynton Ke in Bradley Darren Bratcher Cathy BroTi n Kathy Bro ' an Lisa BroTin Dan Burhrnan Teresa Cable Jennifer Campbell Carolyn Chalmers Jon athan Chambers 128 Sophomores Kelly Clark Christine Coleman " You ' ll never know when . . . Like in a scary movie. " Brian Combs hM Stephanie Conley Connie Copper Chris Cottrell Bert Cross Tim Crum Laurie Cupp Lindsay Dahl Sophomores 129 PRACTICAL JOKES Outside of the emphasis on academics for Milligan stu- dents, involvement in extra- curricular activities is necessary to maintain sanity. Of course, some of these activities are more widely practiced than others. Take practical jokes for instance. Originality in joking is characteristic of Milligan stu- dents. Soda cans or brooms outside someone ' s dorm door make the perfect boohie traps. Perhaps the adventure of relo- cating the Milligan buffalo is more appealing to some stu- dents. Practical jokes at Milligan serve several purposes. These jokes can bring people together as friends. Group efforts seem to produce the most effective results in the realm of practical joking. Yet another advantage of practical joking is the fact that it serves as a great outlet for tension and stress. By par- ticipating in the practical joking traditions, Milligan students can escape the monotony of life as a college student. As you can see, practical joking has always been a vital part of college life at Milligan and will ccmtinue to be so. IBM K9| • ... i B L . B S I I 130 Sophomores Sue Dalton Tim DeFord Jeff Dill Wendy Dillon Jason Doting Kelly Doughman Stacey Drogowski Rick Dunn Becky Fry Tim Fulton Lori Gibson Amy Grimes Connie Haden Melissa Hall Rich Hall Kristi Hammond Brenda Harmon Billy Haskins Lara Hays Rick Hessler Lucy Hill Patty Hill Kim Hogan Chrissy Horn David Hubbart LauraLynn Hull Dennis Hurst Brian Jones Debbie Jullian Sophomores 131 132 Sophomores James Payne Carol Peterson Julie Pierce Julie Pirkl Sharon Ratleff Jene Ray Wilbur Reid Jim Rice Julie Rice Jacki Richardson Sophomores 133 Amy Robinson Amy Sampson Debbie Sams Susan Scott Laura Scrupp Beth Ann Shanabeger Lisa Shatterly Ellen Shook Lisa Slater Chris Slone Wendy Smith Charlene Steric Cindy Stuck Darian Taylor Dee Ann Taylor Adam Thornton Carter Warden Kelly Wardrope Angie Wood Darid Wooters Todd Yorks " Footers ' 134 Sophomores Not Pictured: % Todd Anderson Sandra Baker Jennifer Baynes Ginger Campbell Kris Chandler Sarah Cummins Jim Freeman Ruth Greene Brad Harbin Phyllis Hill Barbara Kiser Mike Kotur Randy Landry Tim Miller Patti Morgan Jeff Oosting Allen Powell Katrina Proffitt Dianna Richardson John Roach Alica Rollins Jerianne Seiter Penny Stallard Brenda Tibbitts Richard Williams Sophomores 135 Freshmen Top: Jane ' eston, secretary; Amy Snyder, female rep.: Sara Beth Simmons, treasurer; Katliy Gable, female rep.; Bottom: Ron Kastens, president; Eric Harden, ■ ice-pres.; Rajeey Kaul. male rep.: Da id Bradley, male rep. The arrival of the class of 1989 on the Milligart campus nas accompanied by the return of the dinks. We nore them nith pride but unlike the nord out of Paris, they did not become a mafor fashion item. After establishing Thomas Moore as a " Christ-like " figure, n e proceeded to be adjusted by psychology until we cliose Kenneth Clark as our favorite historian. As Freshmen, ne accomplished many things. We invaded Gatlinburg. sold M M ' s, Feuded n ith the rest of the Family, and lit up Eastern Temtessee nith a bonfire. Most important, ne fused together our intellectual, social, and spiritual Vn es so that ne are non responsible adults, or at least sophomores. In His Lo%e, Ronald E. Kastens Freshman Class President P.S. May L -2 ring in your ears forever. 136 Freshtnen Jeff Adams Ellen Arrington Jeff Ashley Lunette Avant Patty Baumgardner Kelly Beattie Laura Bennett Kimberly Berger Rebekah Berkley Beth Birins Debbie Blythe David Bostic David Bradley Susan Bryant Michelle Cassetty P.J. Chendemi Shane Clanton Jerri Dabney Dawn Deitmeyer Letrice Eagle De Elliott Charla Epperson Julie Farmer Rick Farmer Freshmen 137 Ellen Fouser Todd Frankenberry Donna Freeman Sarah Beth Fretwell Kathy Gable John Gable Debbie Gates David Garland Tim Getter DeeDee Glidewell Billy Gouge Garrett Gover Don Gregory Cathy Griffith Sylvie Grimes Sharon Hamilton Troy Hammond 138 Freshmen Betty Harding Craig Harper Sarah Hasty Jill Haws Candy Hayden Allen Hayes Harvey Hess Rachelle Hoffman Nancy Holcontb Ben Horton Susie Housholder Jim Hudson Tom Hundley Chris Jefferson Lisa Jeff in Brenda Johnson Freshmen 139 Eventhough in the end we will acquire more elbow room at the table, until its extension is completed, the cafeteria can be a daustrophbic experience. Trying to avoid putting our el- bows in our neighbors plates, we patiently await the opening of the new Joe and Laura McCormick Dining Hall. Thanks to the McCormicks we will soon be able to dine com- fortably. Besides the cramped dining area, there hare been other small nuisances that accompa- ny the cafeteria. The obnox- ious contruction workers are a threat to any females who dare to walk up the hill in a group less than five. The clamor of the gigantic machines as well as the thunder of bricks deafen the unfortunate girls of the front side of Sutton. Heaven forbid if you de- sire to sleep in past say . . . 8:00 am. Our already small roads became almost impassable in the presence of the construction vehicles. The broken pave- ment, gravel and mud are diffi- cult to walk on with tennis shoes not to mention our Sun- day best. But dealing with these in- conviences will soon, hopefully, pay off with a bigger, more effi- cient cafeteria. Until then, we will eat in shifts, carry mace, wear earplugs, and stumble down the hill. 140 Freshmen Jennifer Jones Ron Kastens Kathi Knight Jim Knowles Hope LaReau Angela Ledford Carol Lockard William Lohr Cathy Loughlin Elizabeth Lowe Rebecca Mackie Kerin Main Kimberly Mason Dana Miller Michele Miller Tommy Miranda Darren Mitchell Rob Mullen Cathy Mullinax Tanya Mullings Eric Neff Brad Norris Cindy O ' Hare Bob Oaks Richard Oglesby Celeste Olmstead Marty Osborn Kelly Peters Brenda Phillis Rebecca Pierson Christy Pippin Brent Portell Andy Rice Janet Richmond Janette Richer Freshmen 141 Melissa Risley Myrin Roberts Denise Robinson JoDale Royer Steye Salmon Carol Say lor Steye Seay Sarah Beth Simmons Jamie Smith Norm an Smith Amy Snyder Bert Snyder Lola Snyder Lisa Spears Elaine Stoker Barbie Stuart Tim Taft 142 Freshmen Cynthia Talbot Shawn Tandy 0 " " ■rX H K W : ' ' d 1 KM Mindy Thackston Keith Tiedtke Chris Tilbert Rebecca True Melissa Trueblood Kevin Truesdell PaNhia Vang Becky Wagner Michelle Wash Jane Weston Lisa White Beth Whitley Bill Weidmann John Williams Tom Wills Freshmen 143 Laura IVirth Beth Wolfe Amy Worrell Susan Young Not Pictured: Amanda Aken Kimberly King Jesse Blacksjear Rhonda Lambert Eric Bootz Martha Ledford Richard Brooks Mack Lyons James Byrd Christopher McKelley Christine Coleman Philip Miller Brian Combs Andrea Perrett Bo Cox Brian Pur sell Sanjay Dharmapal Darid Reynolds Cheryl Dickenson John Reynolds James Ensell Kenneth Roberts Linda Ensell Marty Roberts Betheny Erersole Ronald Roberts Christins Faulkner Joe Rutherford Darid Fowler Joye Shook Paul Fulks Randy Small Tim Fulton Cindy Summers Charles Garrett Gregory Taylor Christine Gilbert Lisa Tiffin Tracey Hensley Michael Walton Steve Hubbard William Webb Robin Jeffers Bill Woodnard Brian Jones Ge Yang Rajeer Kaul 144 Freshmen 1 ■ 1 -ay m 1 Hr V Hf B b- " 5 p ■fv V j t Nm I M Freshmen 145 u 146 People People 147 148 People !t-4 " People 149 150 People ADMINISTRA TION Top Right: Dr. Marshall Leggett President Top Left: Dr. Joe McCormick Asst. to President Center Left: Jack Sale Director of Development Bottom Left: Robert Dabney Director of Admissions Bottom Center: John Derry Dean of Students Bottom Right: Ron Erersole Alumni Director Administration 151 Top Left: Rosemarie Shields Public Relations Top Right: Dr. Leonard Gallimore Director of Evening College Center Left: Elizabeth Schenk Financial Aid Center Right: Phyllis Fontaine Registrar Bottom Left: Lone Sisk Asst. Alumni Director Bottom Right: Mark Matson Controller Faculty 152 FACULTY Top Left: Dr. W.C. Gwaltney Bible Top Center: James Knoecklein Humanities Top Right: Dr. Eugene Nix Chemistry Center Left: Carolyn Woolard Languages Center: Dr. Susan Higgins Sociology Missions Center Right: Tim Dillon Humanities History Bottom Left: Dr. Pat Bonner Education Psychology Bottom Center: Virginia Laws Office Administration Bottom Right: Dr. Donald Shaffer German Bible Faculty 153 Top Left: Carolyn Xipper English Top Right: Eugene Price Business Administration k. Row 2 Left: Dr. Lee Magness Bible RoJi 2 Center: Thomas Barkes Computer Science Center Right: Pat Magness Humanities RoT 3 Left: Doug Gross Music Ron 3 Center: Jeanette Crossnhite Music Bottom Left: Dr. Richard Phillips Bible Botton Center: Carolyn Walsh Computer Science Bottom Right: Richard Major Theatre Speech 154 Faculty Top Left: Wayne Griffith Business Administration Top Center: Dr. Henry Webb Bible Top Right: Diane Junker Chemistry Center Left: Dr. Bert Allen Psychology Center Right: Ann lies English Humanities Row 3 Center: Dr. Charles Gee Biology Bottom Right: Dr. Robert Hall Sociology Bottom Left: Dr. James Street Psychology Bottom Center: Dr. Euel Ownby Education Faculty 155 Top LefU Dr. Julia Wade Biology Top Center: Norma Norrison Education Top Right: Evelyn Thomas Music Bottom Left: Lou Egger Music Bottom Right: Dr. Jack Knowles Humanities Row 2 Left: m - ----- Dr. Paul Clark K ' ■M Education " ; . I Hjj Rod 2 Center: A Janice Huang tr B Mathematics ■ P ' tfV ' « Center Right: Dr. Gary Wallace VlH Biology V P •■ ' Row 3 Right: s Ro-aena Bowers % Phys. Ed. A ■- Row 3 Center: . KL. ' i. Datid Roberts nr - " Physics mt H 156 Faculty STAFF Top Left: Velma Hall Sect, to Faculty Top Center: Duard Walker Phys. Ed. Tennis Top Right: Doug Jennett Baseball Center Left: Becky Corvine Tennis I Row 2 Right: Gary Tuell Basketball Center: Robin Tuell Adminisions Bottom Right: Laura Nell Hill Sect, to President Bottom Left: Terri Jackson Sect, to Dean of Students Bottom Center: Renata Jarrett Sect, to Director of Development Faculty 157 Top Left: Patricia Marlow Sect, to Financial Aid Top Right: Cafeteria Crew Center Left: Milse Smith Data Processing Row 2 Center: Jean Mullins Grill Superrisor Row 2 Right: Julie Alexander Admissions Center: Betsy Dayis Admissions Row i Right: Elizabeth Treadway Sect, to Music Dept. Bottom Left: Tim Smith Admissions Bottom Center: Barbara Dabney Sect, to Evening College Bottom Right: Melissa Andrews Accts, Payable Clerk 158 Staff Top Left: Kay Mayjield Sect, to Curriculum Center Top Center: Kathy Smith Director of Personnel Top Right: Nancy Huff Sect, to Exec. Vice-Pr Center Left: Maintenance Crew Center Right: Billie Oakes Library Services Botton Left: Betty McFarland Library Services Center: Carolyn Gentry Sect, to Controller Bottom Right: June Leonard Sect, to Library Staff 159 Top Left: Opal Lyons Director of Health Services Top Right: Charlotte Behins Receptionist Center Left: John Dobbs Student Union Manager Center: Barbara Walters Sect to Public Rett. Ro-a 2 Right: Natalie Stoughton Sect, to Registrar Ros 3 Right: Chandra Byrd Sect, to Faculty Bottom Left: Steten Preston Learning Resources Bottom Center: Cort Mills Webb Head Resdt. Bottom Right: Sue Skidmore Sect, to Academic Dean 160 Staff cO M ' 0 t ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS AD CONGRA TULA TIONS AND BEST WISHES TO OUR GRADUA TES! Ben Davis Christian Church 701 S. High School Road Indianapolis, Indiana 46241 (317) 241-3944 BRAD HARVEY CHRISTINA CARVER ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADl ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS LITTLE — HKiVALUABLE COUPON ' bk hb I pina! pizza!. ■ I Buy any size Pizza! Pizza! at one ■ low price with this coupon. Price ' varies depending on size and I number of toppings ordered. I I m One coupon per customer. Cany out only. At participating locations, h CAESAR ' S TWO GENERATIONS OF MC GRADS JERALD S. HUGHES 1956 ANNE ROBINSON HUGHES 1957 DENNIS M. CALLAHAN 1969 KAREN HUGHES CALLAHAN 1981 , JONATHAN S. HUGHES 1986 Jerald S. Hughes 2702 Yorktown Drive Dickinson, TX 77534 ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS PRINT SHACK • Pro?es.s-iCnal Pnn:-ng • Business Pron-otion » Advertising Sp-eciaiJies 1913 Sooth Roan St, Johnson City, Teno« e«37 01 9P6-52S Own«r Congratulations — Graduates! FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 121 Walnut EvansvUle, Indiana 47708 We rejoice tltat two MUligan graduates are on our staff. Paul F. Nourse, Senior Minister Darrell Carpenter, Associate " ... press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus. " PhiL 3:14 ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS 164 .ids ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS EMMANUEL SCHOOL OF RELIGION Route 6, Box 500 Johnson City, Tennessee 37601-99989 (615) 926-1186 Degrees Offered: Master of Divinity Master of Arts in Religion Accredited by: The Association of Theological Schools in the United States and Canada Bowers Florist Gifts Beulah Bowers 440 Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tennessee 37643 Cynthia, I wish you great success with the " Buffalo " . Steve Lacy Congratulations Graduates! Frank, and Hylda Smith ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS Ads 165 ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS Mr. and Mrs. Eugene H. Wigginton 9383 Fletnington Drive Cinti, Ohio 45231 Mr. and Mrs. Otner Hamlin, Jr. 3405 Westridge Circle Lexington, Kentucky 40502 CONGRATULATIONS 1986 GRABS . . . from Sunshine State Christian Home Holiday, Florida, a Retirement Home of Christian Churches and Churches of Christ. Eden ' s Pleasant Home Carpets P.O. Box 1047, Route 6 Elizabethton, Tennessee 37642 ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADS ADt ■if,f: AAi PATRONS PATRONS PATRONS PATRONS PATRONS Special Graduates— Parent Patrons Student Patrons Sue Shipp, We are proud of you. Mom and Dad Congratulations Brad! — Mom, Dad and Steve — All Our Love, David. Mom and Dad Richard— I Love You! " Poo " DSBBDMYO—I M glad U R my special big bro. So what R U gonna do? (I N O) Ack Oop. Fine. DSLSLB Matt Take a heap of Faith and add a heartful of Love and a dash of Hope mix in Prayer and have a DREAM. Cathy Best wishes, Class of 1986, from the Shields. Cynthia, We are proud of you and love you very much. Dad, Mom and Charles CONGRATULATIONS, SHARYL RAE. WE LOVE YOU. GOD BLESS. DAD, MOM, DAVID CONGRATULATIONS— Debbie Turton and Pam Phillis! I love you! Good Luck. Cindy " ROCK " James, I am glad you are the Payne in my life. Melissa (Smell). LISA KEEN, WE ' RE PROUD OF YOU —MOM DAD— THANKS TO ALL WHO CONTRIBUTED Faculty and Administration — Patrons FINANCIALLY TO THE PRODUCTION OF THIS May God bless each student to become what they are capable of being. Dr. Patricia J. Bonner YEARBOOK. THE FUNDS WERE GREATLY APPRECIATED AND Best Wishes to the Class of ' 86. Remember that Milligan is always your home. Mrs. Fontaine NEEDED TO MAKE THIS YEAR ' S BOOK ONE OF THE BEST. An die Graduierenden: Hals — und Beinbruch! Prof. Dr. Shaffer CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL THE SENIORS, AND GOOD LUCK TO ALL THE The Greatest! 1986 Buffalo Staff. Mrs. Ann lies UNDERCLASSMEN. CYNTHIA KAYE ROCK 1984-86 Editor PATRONS PATRONS PATR C )NS PATRONS PATRONS Patrons 167 IN APPRECIATION The Buffalo staff wishes to recognize and extend its appreciation to Mr. Charley Shuffler. As director of Maintenance and Security, Charley made significant strides toward improving campus facilities. Along with his workers, Charley, with hard work, determination, and extensive training, helped produce improvement in the electrical, heating, and air-conditioning systems on campus. He also achieved his goal of helping his workers to become more self- sufficient. Charley was not only a dedicated and talented Maintenance Director, he was also a good friend to many in the Milligan Community. We wish him well in his new position as Plant Manager and Plant Engineer at the B.L.R. Corporation in Sanford, North Carolina, and in his new home. ' =IN cAPPRECIATION I TiECOGNITION: prcstnied fe s. 168 Appreciation A BIG THANKS TO A GREAT YEARBOOK STAFF! 5|S »|t Sj» SjS !JI SjS iJS Sjl ip !fl 5(1 1(! JjC JjS !|S Jp Herff Jones Yearbook Representative Advisor Editor Sandra Smith Mrs. Ann lies Cynthia Rock •! •! k •£■ i l lU •!• U« •!• 4 4 ' 4 4 •!• • !• •1 ' •il •1 ' •£• •I ' i •!••£• •t ' 4 ■f ( flf f «| f| «fw r| ]« 7p irp 7]S i " ] p i ¥ ' f r|!« fl« fl X ' i Opening and Closing Dividers Student Life Sports Academics Clubs Seniors Underclassmen and Faculty Ads and Patrons Photographers Sarah Beth Simmons Beth Bivins Brian Jones Beth Wolfe Lori Fields Whitney Smith Beth Wolfe Pam Phillis Cathi Fowler Elaine Mize Sarah Beth, Cindy, and Laura Scruggs Marty Osborn RonnAnn Naedele Sue Young This year ' s Yearbook Staff would like to thank the Student Government Association of 1985-86 for their $400 contribution. We were able to have better quality paper, a professionally drawn cover, and Milligan College printed down the binder of the book. We greatly appreciate this contribution and without it the book could not have been what it is now. A special thanks to Mrs. Shields and Tom Tomlison for the use of their pictures throughout the year. Also, thanks to all who wrote copy who were not on the staff. We appreciate your help. Y.B. Staff 169 DEDICATION The Buffalo staff respectfully dedicates the 1985-86 yearbook to Dr. Kenneth Tt Oosting in recognition of his faithful serrice as Academic Dean from August 1976 to January 1986. During his tenure as Academic Dean, Dr. Oosting built a strong reputation as a highly capable administrator who was devoted to the best interests of the student body. His contributions to the Milligan community in the academic area, as well as the spiritual and social areas, will be remembered as sincere and successful. Milligan appreciates his outstanding dedication to his former position and wishes him the best in his future endearors. I ' O Dedication ::.T% f , Ljh| .■J The many faces of Dean Oosting! SEPARATE, YET TOGETHER Each year when the dogwood trees reach full bloom and the thermometer struggles toward warmer degrees, a sort of " epidemic " attacks Milligan College. It seems as if nearly everycme walks around campus in a euphoric daze, whispering about there being only three days until finals are over and then they are off for bigger and better things. But while the students dream of pleasantly strolling along glistening sand and basking in the summer sun, they have not forgotten about all their wonderful experiences at Milligan. Though they will all eventually go their separate ways, they will remember the most improtant thing that they have shared: their membership in the body of Jesus Christ. 1 72 Closing L A wonderful place to be . . . ... A wondetful place to grow. Closing 173 This membership sets us apart from other colleges and universities because we are all here for one purpose — dedicating our time and talents to the glory of God. We know that wherever we may be, we will continue to share this special bond — for members only. A song by Leslie Phillips expresses our thoughts exactly: " Sometimes fears can hide our vision, the loss of purpose chains us down. We think He ' s forgotten all we ' re dreaming of, but how could He forget the ones He loves. It ' s not by might, not by power, but by his Spirit, says the Lord. " And then we read in Philippians 2:2, " make my joy complete by being of the same mind, maintaining the same love, united in spirit, intent on one purpose. " This is where out motto of being for members only comes in. We are united together for the same purpose, and only those who desire to share the love of God with us may join in our quest. 174 Closing ni mi MilUgan College 1985-86 A final farewell. Closing 175 MILLIGAN COLLEGE An exclusive experience for " Members On y " 1 6 Closiris %

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