Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 184


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1987 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1987 volume:

J m J Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1987 C.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. MILLIGAN COLLEGE 1 9 8 MILLIGAN COLLEGE TENNESSEE 37682 7 BUFFALO eei vr. WtLbHIMER MEMORIAL LIBKAK flWIGAN COLLEGE. TENN. 37682 ■ 9 : ♦! » ■ . ' u AycarOfeelebratm., In the beautiful mountains of Upper East Tennessee, Milli- gan College offers its students more than just an aca- demic and social experience. The fully accredited, four- year liberal arts school is affllliated with the Christian Churches and Churches of Christ and provides opportuni- ty for spiritual growth as well. The unique character of Milligan College is cause for celebration every day, every year. Right: Rainy days don ' t seem to get Connie Haden down as she goes up the stairs of Derthicl for ciass. Beiow: The majesty of Seeger Chapei shows through, whatever the season. 2 Operlkg L « .9 • 9 .JS- Left: Terri Mijic is quick to flash lier energetic smile for the camera. Below: Dr. Knowles ' 2:00 section looks alert as these Freshmen get a feel for what Humanities is really all about. Bottom: Kathy Brown and Cindy Stuck just can ' t seem to get Florida off their minds as they make the S.U.B. floor into their own beach area. Celebrating student Life 9 Sports 45 Academics 69 Organizations 93 People 113 Index 161 Community 165 9 7 7 3 2 -y ♦ t " - • : - ' . % f 4 I Openiag 3 » a : • : • CeiebtatlOH .. students and professors alike en- tered the 1986-87 school year celebrating the newest arrivals on campus. One of the largest classes ever of freshmen gave everyone the joy of making new friends. Already in place when students arrived were the McCor- mick Dining Center, accompa- nied by the new food service, and the renovated Steve Lacy Field- house. Construction had also be- gun on the new Student Union Building which was completed during second semester. So many new additions gave students and the campus a sense of rejuvena- tion and added to Milligan ' s " Year of Celebration. " . Top: Melissa Hall and James Payne are dressed as " Prisoners of Love " during Sutton ' s Halloween open tiouse. Middle: Annie Tomion, Shellie MIkels and Amy Higtit- ower celebrate friendstiip. Riglit: Darin Smith loves his job in the Milligan cafete- ria, which is easy to see by the enthusiastic smile on his face. 4 Opening % ♦ « M ♦t 4 Left: Tony Gore, Rich Shanks, Julie VonMeter and Tracy Booth give each other a friendly hug after Sunday night vespers. Below: Amy Snyder, Lynda Pierson and Beth Gardner anxiously await the first snow as they dress for the ski season in the halls of Hardin. Opening 5 ♦ ' v ' - ♦ « Right: Karen Crites and Lynn Pot- tenger know what to look for in a man after studying Comparative Anatomy. Below: Breakfast in bed takes on a whole new meaning as Jonathan Kinnick comes to dinner for the Hal- loween contest. CeiebtatlOH... Hand in hand with the new, students stiii carried out traditions which hove long been a part of Miiligan. The stu- dents celebrated throughout the year by participating in classes, ves- pers, open houses, musical groups, athletic events, and parties. Most important, of course, was the con- tinued celebration of Milligan ' s ol- dest tradition— the celebration of unity in Christ. Ill ill III ill s iy 6 Opewhi Left: A sense of deep concentra- tion lingers over the salad bar as stu- dents contemplate tlieir choices. Bottom: Roger fJoberts, Andy Baker and Biily Haskins always find some- thing to laugh about whenever they are together. Below: Miiligan ' s true beauty stands out during its most colorful season of the year. I ♦ Jl r m ■■ . •• • «, •; • • ; • ' Opihing " Dedication The Milligan College Buffalo staff respectfully dedicates the 1986-87 yearbook to Mrs. Phyllis Fontaine in recogni- tion of her faithful service to Milligan College for the past 24 years. While at Milligan, Mrs. Fontaine has been Registrar, Associate Dean of Students, Dean of Students, and Director of Admissions. She is presently Registrar and Acting Academic Dean. Mrs. Fontaine, when she can take time out of her busy schedule, enjoys reading, knitting, and spending time with her grandchildren. She states her plans for the future as wanting to take an early retirement from the Registrar ' s office and work part-time with the Alumni Association. Says Fontaine, " Since I have had personal contact with every single graduate in 24 years, I probably know more alumni than anyone else connected with the college (although Mr. Price, Coach Walker, and Prof. Sisk might argue this point). " Mrs. Fontaine has proven hersel f to be a highly capable and efficient administrator, and her contributions to Milligan will always be remembered as sincere. The Buffalo staff wishes her the very best in her future endeavors. V ti % ■ ■=• .. " . ■♦• ' . ♦ SUuCmC C K ' ♦ ♦ • ♦ ♦ ♦ ' ♦♦. - , y t A Glance aw - ■ : With each passing year, students at Milligan have put much effort into nnaking the most of their spare time. The 1986-87 school year was no exception. The Student Life Section of the Buffalo is devoted to capturing that spirit of life that keeps the students going when they tire of the academic aspects of college. The pictures and captions in this section are designed to show the students, not as students, but as people . . . people who are trying to enjoy their last few years of relative freedom before they enter the " real world " . It is here that the reader sees the members of the Milligan Community at their best- behind the scenes, as well as in the spotlight. Student Life has always been a favorite section of the yearbook because it is reminiscent of the " fun " part of living on campus. As the reader flips through these pages again and again, he should be able to remind himself, " THAT is what college was all about! " Farmwoman Brenda Johnson proudly displays her fresh produce. 10 Student Life Far Left: " . . , Psst! Hey buddy . . . wanna buy a box? ' asks Brian Siebenaler. Jonathon Chambers and Jim Potter are looking for some more contemporary outfits Ellen Arrington finds that doing laundry is one of the joys of being a college student. It seems that RonnAnn Naedele is interested in real estate. Student Life 1 1 Spirituality Milligan prides itself on being a Christian institution, educating people to relate their Christian faith to their culture and to exert a positive Christian influence on their environment. Outside of the academic program, there are many opportunities provided for students to develop their spiritual lives. All students are required to attend chapel services on Tuesday. This is a time when the entire campus comes together for corporate worship. The Spiritual Affairs Committee exists as o part of the Student Government to provide students with opportunities for Christian growth. This committee sponsors an informal Sunday night vespers service each week and I.C.U. (intensive care units) groups. I.C.U. groups are a combination Bible study, fellowship, and support groups for students, led by students. Collegiate Church offers students a regular Sunday morning worship service geared toward student concerns and needs, Collegiate Church also sponsors activities during the year, such as retreats and special services. Milligan strives to maintain an atmosphere conducive to spiritual growth and maintenance through dorm Bible studies, several Christian concerts and discipleship groups. As with any body, this effort is imperfect. As a result, there are many people on campus, students, faculty and administration alike, who are concerned about Christian committment, and how we, as an institution and as individuals, can impact our community and our world for our Lord. Tony Gore shares special music in Collegiate Church. Beth Spencer, Julie VanMeter, and Kelly Rexroat came early to get good seats at Vespers 12 Spiritual Life on Campus " Let us not give up meeting together ... " —Hebrews 10:25 Andy Baker, Chris Jefferson, and Billy Haskins— just three of Milligan ' s " spiritual guys " . ' . aV . ♦J - I .•, Many students enjoy getting together for their weekly i.C.U. groups, Article I, Section B — " Vespers Services shall not discriminate against anyone because of race, sex or handicap. " Spiritual Life on Campus 13 4 " ajipve One Another Friendships liave always been cause for celebration at Milligan College. The small family nature of the school itself creates an excellent source of opportunity for forming those special relationships of love and trust that everyone needs. Students have always taken advantage of these special opportunities, and a multitude of friendships are formed on campus each year. Milligan students have not found it difficult to obey God ' s command to us, and to love one another. On their own initiative, they seem to have developed a unique love for each other with little effort, no doubt because they have shared so much of their lives together. Of course, the most outstanding common denominator among Milligan Students is a love for Jesus Christ: what better foundation on which to build a lasting friendship? By the time each student is ready to leave Milligan ' s campus, he or she should be able to claim at least a small circle of close companions. Students can further celebrate that these companions are more than " college buddies " -they are friends who " love at all times! " (Proverbs Sarah Beth Simmons and Laura Bennett spend a funfilled afternoon in Washington D.C. over Thanksgiving break. It Is even possible for suitemates like Cathy Griffith and Michelle Cassetty to become good friends. It looks like a green Christmas for these Florida girls. 14 Friends Debbie Gates and Leanne Larson enjoy Alumni Weekend as well as their friend, Mr. Pumpkin. Friends are friends forever, If the Lord ' s the Lord of them. Slammin ' Steve Salmon and the Terrible Tafter.buddies to the end. Friends 15 SweetHarts Hart Hall had another great year during the 1986-87 school term. The dorm had many exciting open houses and activities this year. One of these activities was the secret pal program. This allov ed residents to become acquainted with different " people. It also promoted gift giving and a friendly atmosphere. Dorm devotions also played an important role in the spiritual lives of Hart Hall residents. A prayer request board created Hart ' s Dorm Council rehearses for the East Tennessee Acrobatics competition. a loving and caring atmosphere that all of the girls appreciated. Hart Hall provided an example in the area of spiritual growth that other dorms respected. Many changes took place in Hart Hall this year. With Cal and Shari Lyford moving to Arizona after the first semester, some adjustments were necessary. Dena Brown and Lisa Pryor then moved In and took charge, much to the welcome of the Hart girls. Stacy Drogowsl i and Lynn Pottinger can ' t decide if they want to go to PR ' s or Burger King. Obviousiy interrupted from deep thought, Rachel Sweitzer agreed to a photo, but no interview. 16 Hart Hall Mi 4 Four of the " SweetHorts " |flH strike a typical, relaxed pose. Resident Assistant Kathy Brown is always ready to help the girls in her section. Hart Hall 17 Housing the majority of Milligan ' s male students, Webb Hall was one of the more active dorms on campus this year. The residents of Webb made many efforts to l eep student life a little more interesting throughout both semesters. Among its efforts to improve student life were Webb ' s open houses, whick were usually well- planned. In addition to showing off the unique interior decoration of their rooms, the guys also consistently provided refreshments and entertainment. Weekly movies, too, were popular and much appreciated by those students who were unable to get into town on the weekends, The position of head resident was shared by Coach Duord Walker and Corf Mills. Although their responsibilities were many, both men did a great job. Cort also found it easier to relate to his fellow residents as he actually lived with them in the dorm. Although its setting on the back corner of campus gives it a sedate appearance, Webb has definitely developed quite an active character. The creativity and involvment of its residents have definitely added much to student life at Milligan, Byron Cox ... to know him is to love him. Ron, Julie, Phil, and Teh Ann have to earn their wings every day on Webb Airlines. 18 Webb Hall Webb Hall 19 Salute to Sutton Every Milligan Student is in some way familiar with Sutton Hail, mostly because of its close ties with the (in) famous Milligan Cafe. The Joe and Lora McCormick Dining Center definitely makes this dorm one- of-a-kind, but the dining hall is not the only thing that makes Sutton and its girls unique. The easy-going nature of the Sutton girls is shown in the patient way they deal with the side effects of the dining hall. With relatively little complaint, " Suttonites " have accepted the ordeal of new construction, the heat and " interesting " odors from the kitchen, and the extremely public nature of their lobby. These are problems anyone could do without, but the Sutton girls are proud of the family feeling they have developed. This feeling gives them something to fall back on when the inconveniences are overwhelming. Activities such as secret pals, dorm devotions, and dorm parties helped contribute to this close- knit atmosphere, while head residents Jim and Nancy Knowles lovingly devoted themselves to being " Mom and Dad " to the whole dorm. Jim and Nancy Knowles: Head Residents of Sutton Hall, and proud of iti Poor Rachielle, Won ' t anyone come out to play? 20 Sutton Hall Julie Bosse poses for L.Q. (Ladies Quarterly). Jennifer Wakefield demonstrates the proper way to milk a cow. There ' s nothing in the handbook about keeping your room clean, according to Darlene, Julie, and Kim. Sutton Hall 21 P ardee Life As usual, the residents of Pardee Hall had an interesting and exciting year. Most people don ' t see past the fireworks and the waterbombs which have earned them the nicl name " Rowdies " , but attitudes are changing. The guys in the old dorm at the foot of the hill are slowly trying to break away from the stereotype of being " too crazy to care " . The annual " Freshman waterslide " on Pardee ' s lawn, as well OS the infamous initiation of its new residents gave many people the idea that all the " Rowdies " want to do is goof off. However, a certain amount of respect is due to the guys for their increased involvement with the school. Residents Rich Hall and Eric Hoyden, for instance, demonstrated this effort to show more involvement. Rich was this year ' s editor of the Stampede, while Eric was elected sophomore class president. The " Rowdies " continue to show [ lllllgan students that it is possible to work a little and still have a lot of fun. The residents of Pardee do seem to have a little more of a " party " attitude than others. As far as changes that need to be made, though, let ' s stick to fixing up the building and leave the guys alone. Gregg Moreland just heard a really stupid joke. " Yep. I made it ail by myself, " says Joe IVIeddings. 22 Pardee Hall . . . thr qyivk browb gox jujps ovet thy lazu dot . . . " AAAAGH! " No, Greg, we don ' t have any queens. Go fish! ' Everybody ' s crazy ' bout that sharp dressed man, Darin Smith. Pardee Hall 23 " ... That ' s right— Patty Boumgardner. Two large pizzas to go, please. " Is EVERYBODY happy? (The Hardin family poses for their picture.) FREEj A New Hardin Hardin Hall has always been the quiet, almost unnoticeable girls ' dorm on Milligan ' s campus. However, a lot of changes have taken place in the " Hardin Hilton " since last year. Due to these changes, the girls have had a more fun and productive ye ar than ever before. One of the biggest differences this year was a sudden predominance of sophomores in the dorm, which has always been for upperclassmen. Perhaps this one change affected the character of the 24 Hardin Hall dorm the most. For Instance, this was the first year for Hardin to have a team in the " powder-puff football " competition. The open houses at Hardin were some of the favorites this year as well. The dorm became very involved with fun themes such as " Going Hawaiian " and reliving the 50 ' s at " H ' Arnold ' s " . Don ' t be too surprised, to discover that the quiet, out-of- the-way girls of the past are becoming more lively, more noticeable, and more involved than ever with their school. . N • - t-T Martha Miller thinks it ' s time for this toilet to take " the plunge " . Lori Hertzog demonstrates her love for Hardin by hugging the wall. Susie McNett, one of the more active girls in Hardin Hall, relaxes with a magazine after dinner. • Hardin Hall 25 O ' d Friends Return Fond memories were recalled as the alumni returned to campus during Alumni Weekend, October 24 to 26. The weekend began with a banquet in the McCormick Dining Center. Saturday ' s events started off early with the 5-K Road Race. A matinee performance of " Story Theatre " was held with a number of alumni in attendance. Other activities in the afternoon included: Alumni Choir formation and practice; tours through Little Hartland, given by Dr. Leggett; a reception with present and former faculty. It came to a close with a Bible School class taught by Mr. Fred Norris ( ' 56) and a Worship Service led by IVlr. Bob Walther ( ' 56). This weekend brought joy to the graduate ' s hearts as they remembered the good times they had at Milligan College. Old and new friends gather during Alumni Weekend to catch up on each other. A 5-K Road Race attracted many local runners, along with alumni and students, to Milligan ' s campus. 26 Alumni Weekend J» FB Sutton Hall, like many of the other dorms, decorated their dorm to welcome the Alumni. Not only are all alumni welcome, but any new additions to their families are also present. Many students participated in the activities of Alumni Weekend. Kevin Truesdale and Tony Gore are involved with the Collegiate Church service. Alumni Weekend 27 Founder ' s Day Founder ' s Day Weekend has always been a time of celebration during the fall semester at Milligan College. The highest point of the weekend is the presentation of the Founder ' s Day Daughter Award. Senior girls are nomi- nated for this award by various clubs and organizations on campus. Final se- lection is made by the student body during a convocation service. The can- didates as well as the recipient of the award ore selected on academic achievement and Christian character. This year ' s introductions were emceed _r A prerequisite for Founder ' s Day daughter is to be able to call in the pigs. Sue Fitch and Jim Wood were chosen to be the Senior Class Sweethearts. 28 Founder ' s Day Daughter Sue Fitch and Jim Wood as candi- dates for Senior Class Sweet- hearts. Founder ' s Day Daughter 29 The 1987 Spring trip to Haiti was botti a lot of fun and a lot of work. Port-au- Prince and the kamikaze tap-taps were among the first to greet us upon arrival. The work at Christianvilie included painting the church and the nutrition center, filing at the clinic, mending fences, and trying new shoes on hundreds of children, although we had no knowledge of Creole and French, Despite this handicap, the people were friendly, and even invited us to their homes. The trip to Jean-Jean was especially exciting. Within the last year, Christianvilie has built a church and started a school in this small mountain village. Many of the people at Christianvilie and Jean-Jean were so happy to have the chance to be part of a church and a school. On Saturday, we all went to Port-au- Prince and did some shopping at the Iron-Market (a cultural experience). The most valuable thing was the chance to see first-hand the needs of ' the people and participate in the Lord ' s work being done in Haiti. By Nancy Holcomb Look mom . . . it ' s a green Christmas in Haiti. Ron Blackmore seems to be a kid at heart, especially at Christmas. 30 Haiti Trips Nancy Holcomb, Carrie, and Norma Nehren are keeping themselves occupied at the airport in Miami. Smile Icids, just think of your poor friends on the beaches of Florida for Spring break. The tap-taps were one of the more " ad- venturous " experiences the groups had in Haiti. Haiti Trips 31 This year ' s Sweetheart Banquet proved to be a great success as Milli- gan students were given another chance to celebrate friendships they had built throughout the year. The overall attitude was that the food, en- tertainment, and an atmosphere were all improved over banquets of previous years. The Valentine ' s Day event started nicely as sharply dressed students strolled through a section of the cafe- teria to enjoy appetizers and punch. Soon the students filed into the main dining hall for dinner, obviously pleased to know they would be served han and foot by the various faculty and ad ministration members. After an excel lent meal, the students enjoyed sped entertainment emceed by Eugen Price with music by Vicki Ryden fro Atlanta, Georgia. Pronouncement o class sweethearts was also a highligh of the evening. A great deal of organization an imagination went into this year ' s ban quet, making it a great success. Hope fully, this year ' s accomplishment signi tied a new direction which will be take by banquets in the future. Dean Derry chuckles with the other waiters as he talks about spiking the punch. 32 Sweetheart Banquet Karen Nave and Ron Blackmore are both speechless as they are chosen to be the Junior Sweethearts. " I want that foamy stuff on the bottom. " soys Jonathon Kinnick to his date, Sarah Beth Simmons and Allen Hayes ore chosen to be the Sophomore Sweethearts. The Freshmen Sweethearts are Julie VanMeter and Teddy Booth. Kathy Gable, Shelly MIkels, and Keith Tolbert anxiously look on as Allen Hayes tries to out-stare his date. Sweetheart Banquet 33 Spotlight Karen Crites was expecting an Eski- mo kiss, but Jonathon CInambers for- got. Milligan theatre introduced a new twist to its audiences this faii in the production of Story Theatre, a collection of eleven tales drawn from popular children ' s literature. Professor Richard Major directed a cost of twelve students who demonstrated their versatility in telling and acting out the stories at the same time. They also had to develop several characters each for the show and moke transitions from criminals to kings and from peasants to popes. The show had something for everyone in tales for the young and old alike in the timelessness and humor. The cast of Story Ttieatre: Leslie Frasher, Sarah Hasty, Phil Holdman, Jim Potter, Jonathon Chambers, Rick Messier, Rich Hinz, Mr. Major, Karen Crites, Chris Lyons, Rebecca Inscho, Joy Jones, Becky Taylor, Amy Robin- son, Tracy Main, Lisa Shatterly, Joel McNett, Randy Landry, Karyn More- land Lisa Shatterly and Sarah Hasty are doing the dance (uh — " rhythmic movement " ) of the chicken. 34 Fall Play The mystery of identity is reveaied to aii, " Wt-iot!!! You did not read your assignment, " ex- ciaims Dr. Knowies. Show Time On March 11, 12, and 13 the lights went down and the actors entered Derthick Theatre to present Shekespeare ' s Com- edy of Errors. The plot involved numerous cases of mistaken identity in the town of Syracuse. These " errors " created many hilarious predicaments In the play. A Laurel and Hardy kind of slapstick kept the audience in- volved with the Shakespearean comedy. The cost contained a variety of students and even a celebrity. Dr. Jock Knowies played the Duke of Ephesus with all the poise that befits a Humanities professor. The entire cost did an outstanding job in performing the Comdey of Errors. " Come on Ron oid boy, pay off those debts. " Spring Play 35 c hristmas Past Every December, Milligan ' s Madrigal Dinners are tlie tiighlight of t|-ie CInristmas season for ttne many people who aftend. Alfhough this year saw many changes in the production, the event remained a success as well as a source of pride for the entire school community, Directed by a few faculty and staff members, the Madrigal Dinners continued to be extremely dependent on the support of the students. This year sow the demand for those students increase as the cafeteria annex allowed for more guests each night. From the excellent music to the professional service, success was realized only by the students in all aspects of the prograrri. Madrigal Dinners played a large part in Milligan ' s " Year of Celebration " this past year. Thanks to the many singers, student workers, and faculty sponsors, Milligan once again retained its longstanding reputation for musical excellence with the success of this production. " Must we alwa ys sing for our supper. " Jim Knowles stands proudly as the king of the Madrigal court. 36 Madrigal Dinners Anita LaVallee prepares herself for an elegant evening fit for a queen. The Chamber Singers practice long and hard in preparation for the Madrigal Dinners. Madrigal Dinners 37 Wednesday, April 22 — As students awoke around campus, they found the flyers which quickly assured them that the great day had finally arrived: " No classes, Your only assignment is to have fun! " Milligan ' s great tradition of the annual Wonderful Wednesday holi- day was being continued. The day began with a plentiful brunch in the dining hall where students were acquainted with the " Catch the Wave " theme. Surrounded by Coca- Cola paraphernalia, they signed up to participate in events held in the after- noon. The sunny, clear weather was a great complement for the beach-type motif of the day. Students in beach apparel soaked up the rays as they played vol- leyball on a sand court, ran relay races, or played frisbee and softball. On the wetter side, they tested their strength in a tug-o ' -war across the creek or struggling to avoid the infamous Par- dee Waterslide, For less energetic people, there was a 3-D movie in Hyder, a pizza party, and free admis- sion to the drive-in to see " Back to the Future " . Thanks to the Social Affairs Committee, this year ' s Wonderful Wednesday was a rousing success, with something in it for everyone. Upholding this one of Milli- gan ' s many traditions is no doubt an easy job! Brian Wells, Mike Brooks, Dave Powers, and Jim Morrell enjoy sandball on Won- .-_ •; derful Wednesday. " Can I stay tied to Sue and Melissa all day! " asks Dave Carrell. . 38 Wonderful Wednesday Even Harvard-bound senior Ron Dove has to take a trip down the waterslide. The cafeteria decorations create the mood for the day. It lool s lil e the Social Affairs Committee members really fell in love with the balloons! Wonderful Wednesday 39 One of the many privileges of be- ing on upperclassman at Milligan College is the opportunity to at- tend the Junior-Senior Banquet. The Junior class of 1988 under the direction of Brian Nix slaved all year in order to sponsor this year ' s ban- quet. It was held at the plush Sheraton Inn in Johnson City on April 18, 1987. Upperclassmen, along with their guests, were dressed in their finest for the even- ing to come. The banquet includ- ed an elegant dinner and enter- tainment was provided by Anita LaVallee and Billy Haskins. The pro- gram ' s emcee was Mr. Eugene Price, a Milligan favorite, who de- livered the Senior Superlatives. The presentation of the Senior slide show allowed students to relive fond memories and shed some tears. The Junior-Senior Banquet was a great success this year in saluting the class of 1987 for the d many contributions they brought to Milligan College. 40 JR SR Banquet Lea Anne Barkes hopes that her father won ' t find her at the banquet. Joy Jones and Becky Witt seem to be enjoying themselves at this grand affair. " You won ' t find the dress in just any store. " confides Missy Buckles, L " Golly Robert, this looks like the Juu happening place to be! " exclaims Lisa Shatterly. " Okay, which one is my date? " cries Phil Holdman. JR SR Banquet 41 Airtight! The newest building on campus, tine Steve Lacy Fieldhouse, received a facelift this year. First of oil, the leaky old " balloon " roof was removed, and a more substantial steel roof replaced it. The basketball court was improved as well, as the older floor was replaced with an impressive wood surface. The fieldhouse is a very important facility at Milligan. It hosts all home basketball and volleyball games. and has an Olympic size swimming pool which serves both students and community. Even such sports OS wrestling, aerobics, and raquetball have found a home there. Milligan is very proud of her sports facility. Providing recreation and entertainment for many people, the fieldhouse is one of the many ways the school has to reach out and interact with its surrounding community. Dave Garland impresses the crowd with his volleyball expertise. The Steve Lacy Fieldhouse received a new roof over the summer that enhances its appearance and utility. John Gable — " I don ' t care if you ' re ready, I ' m ready to serve. " 42 Fieldhouse DeeAnn Taylor demonstrates the proper procedure in fieldhouse raquetball to Karen Crites while Chris Sloane entertains himself. Obviously the most dllllgent and ticrdworklng men were tilred for tlie Job. What was once a hole in the ground, now stands a new Student Union Building. Oentral Figure Everyone on campus spent the 1986-87 school year eagerly awaiting the grand opening of the school ' s newest addition, the McMahan Student Center. Students and faculty alike anticipated their chance to begin using the facility, which replaced the older S.U.B., much-loved but long in need of improvement. Ground breaking for the new building occurred just prior to the fall semester, and the S.U.B. ' s progress was carefully traced throughout the year by the entire Milligan community. Early-rising Humanities students passing the construction site twice a week rarely failed to comment on the latest achievements of the everpresent building crew. Although progress appeared slow at times, students were assured that construction was " right on schedule " . Unfortunately, graduating seniors did little more than watch the building grow, and occasionally climbed its scaffolding. For the underclassmen, though, this newer, larger, and more centrally located Student Union Building looks to be a great source of enjoyment and activity in the coming years. At this point In construction, It seemed to many people that a new S.U.B. was In the very distant future. New S.U.B. 43 Fine Dining . . . Eating has always played a very important role in the lives of col- lege students, and Milligan students take no exception to this rule. The new McCormick Dining Center and the Student Union Building were therefore two of the more impor- tant buildings on campus this year. For the very first time, Milligan adopted a food service to cater to the students ' needs. As the stu- dents sat down in the expanded cafeteria, they also sot down to new and different food choices. As with anything new, this move met with a great deal of controversy. As they welcomed the renovated cafeteria, students in turn prepared to bid farewell to the original SUB. Those who refused cafeteria cui- sine often found their next alterna- tive in the old building, constructed by students themselves in the 1960 ' s. It offered drinks, snacks, and a variety of grill items, as well as a haven for study breaks and student fellowship. The new SUB was finished late in the second se- mester. " Sir, that bill comes to $23.49. The cafeteria wasn ' t too tasty tonight, was it? " Kothy Gable must have found the hot food line less than appetizing. " Now Alan, Mom always said you needed green vegetables too. " 44 S.U.B. and Cafeteria ♦ ♦» ♦ ♦♦ m ■ t ■ Fall Baseball Fall baseball is a time of practice, exhibition games and getting to know each othier. Ttie 1986 Fall Baseball team consisted of 31 fresh- men and 12 verterans, including cap- tains Pat Stuart and Mark Duncan. With so many new faces, it would have seemed that the season would not have gone so well— but it was super! The team won 24 out of 38 gomes which included beating East Tennessee State University three out of five times. Coach Jennett said the key factor of this season was the superb coaching of Assistant Coach Mike Hollowell who was in charge of the defense. The im- provement seen was tremendous. Coach Hollowell stressed the funda- mentals of fielding and throwing the ball while also allowing team members playing time in various positions to see where they could best benefit the team. The other key factor that Coach Jennett stressed was the support of the fans. He said " whether we won or lost, everyone had a kind word. " This sup- port was greatly appreciated by the players as well as the coaches. Coach Hollowell watches with a keen eye. Above: The Buffs congratulate each other on another victory. Right: " Bring them on — I ' m ready Far Right: Milligon players take a break I 46 Baseball Below First Row: John Alford, Jeff Scott, Mark Duncan, Pat Stuart, Steve Hubbard, Rick Thoben, Steve Lambert, Wes Morris, Andy isner, John Gable, Brad Rambo; Second Row: Asst. Coach Mike Hollowell, Rex Garrison, Dale Lynch, John Newman, Mike Hill, Eddie Holland, A.R. Rhea, Steve Sims, Mark Manning, John Lilley, Mike Roberts, Coach Doug Jennett; Third Row: Chip Broughton, Dave Frederick, Thad Angel, Greg Derr, Jeff Loven, Danny Johnston, Tom Barsch, Tim Crowe, Jayson Best, Terry McCoy, Keith Church. Not pictured: Brian Brooks, Rod Cofting, Kevin Baylor, Rod Richardson, Gary Swank, and Kip Edwards. . C.:, ' . _ f - iij ' . Baseball 47 Lady Buffs Volleyball The Lady Buffs volleyball team, under the direction of Coach Linda King, was a force to be reckoned with. Six freshman players added a new life to the team which ended the season with a 28-14 re- cord. They placed 1st in the Emory- Henry Tournament and 2nd in both the tournaments at Radford and Mil- ligan. They also placed 4th in the dis- trict and 2nd in the conference. They had a very successful season and we look forward to an equally chal- lenging season next year. The Lady Buffs— Coach King, Becky Wagner, Robin Gough, Lori Gibson, Kim Hogan, Debbie Burl man, Debbie Kardosh, Barbara Wood, Marti Smith Karen Nave, Danielle Stiles, Sharon McNutt, Amy Grimes. Danielle Stiles warms up before the big game. Karen Nave, w ho was named all-district player, goes up for the spil e. 48 Volleyball Player Nave Wood Burkman Gibson Wagner Stiles Smitl Grimes Hogan Gaugli McNutt Kardosli Team totals Statistics ATT% K G A G SE% SA G 86.8 86.8 87 88.3 85.7 88.9 85.2 82.4 85.3 89 75 12 4.3 4.1 3.2 5.2 .03 2.8 .66 3 4,3 .38 214 .38 .64 .30 .48 .62 .63 12.9 .56 .81 89.1 95.3 89.4 97.6 87.7 91.6 89.9 84 80.6 92 72.7 100 1.3 1.0 ,72 .35 .98 .28 1.5 16 .21 1.4 .3 .25 PASS% D G 86,7 84,8 90.4 85.7 89 92.7 89.7 74.2 88 91.5 73.3 87.5 3.4 4.5 1.9 2.0 4.5 2.6 3.7 2,5 .97 5.5 .92 .13 86.4 26.45 37.7 90.1 8.6 88.4 29.03 B G 1.7 .87 3.1 2,6 16 17 11 3.9 5.9 .63 19.7 LAU Marti Smith, Karen Nave, Lori Gibson, and Barb Wood pose for the camera. Coach King takes control of the Buffs team. The team huddles together for a between-game talk. v%iy i Volleyball 49 Men ' s Basketball If one word described the attitude of ttne 1986-87 men ' s basl etboll team, it would be perseverance. Tt ey tiad a rough sea- son with a record of 4-27, but they never gave up. Despite being a young team — consisting of eight veterans, ten newcom- ers, and a new coach — the Buffs rallied to- gether to do their best, even with a tough schedule and injuries to several key players. The Buffs took a winning turn at the end of the season, winning three out of their last five games. This was especially nice for Tre- vor White who has been a tremendous as- set. He was chosen All-Conference and NAIA All-District. He also scored 1816 points and became Milligan ' s all-time third leading scorer. Next season looks promising with nine returning players and still an attitude of per- serverence. right: " What do ya mean, coach? " below: " All right, men, get ' em! " right: Trevor leads the way as Todd brings the boll downcourt. far right: " Hussle, boys, hussle! " 50 Men ' s Basketball Below: Coach Williams says a quick prayer for his players. Left: The Buffs show their support for each other. Standing: Assistant Coach Hollowell, Todd Brooks, John Young, Chuck Merrill, Mark Perry, Wilbur Reid, Brad Moorhouse, Trevor White, Myrin Roberts, Kyle Ray, Byron Cox, Coach Williams. Sitting: Jim Freeman, Jon Houser, Darin Wolfe, Doug Mitchell, Jeff Holbrook, Scott Menefee, David Reid, Wayne Hatfield. Women ' s Basketball The Lady Buffs had another winning sea- son this year with a record of 18 wins and 12 losses. We finished third in the Tennessee Valley Athletic Conference after being picked to finish fifth in the pre-season poll. One of the most exciting games was when the Lady Buffs played and beat the ladies of East Tennessee State University 92 to 84. ETSU was just one of the three Division I schools with whom the Lady Buffs went head to head, the other two being UNC-Asheville and Kentucky State University. In all of these games the Lady Buffs came bock with the victories. Four seniors will graduate in May: Toy White, Sharon Butler, Sue Fitch, and Kristi Robinson. They were a major influence on our team this season. Special recognition goes to Toy White who received All-Conference Player. And congratulations to the whole ' 86- ' 87 Lady Buffs team and to God be the glory. — Coach Lewis Right: Toy White struts her stuff: Far Right: Lady Buffs are ready for the rebound. Sue Fitch prepares for the rebound. 52 Women ' s Basketball Lady Buffs: Standing - Becl y Wagner, Toy White, Lori Gibson, Deb Burl man, Sue Fitch, Sharon Butler. Head Coach: Joe Lewis, Kneeling - Julie Bosse, Michelle Webb, Janet Richmond, Amy Grimes, Kristi Robinson. Far Left: Kristi Robinson sets up the ploy. Left: Stioron Butler smiles as victory draws near. Below: Deb Burkman and Toy Whiite corral Buffalo action. STATS ■ Buffs Opponent 97 Covenant 78 74 King 60 55 LMU 63 96 Covenant 66 79 Lee 66 72 Tenn. Wesleyan 54 63 Tusculum 60 69 Carson-Newman 76 67 LMU 72 73 Lee 63 84 Tenn. Wesleyan 64 60 Carson-Newman SI 88 Tusculum 82 Head Coacti Joe Lewis discusses strategy as thie Lady Buffs prepare for anottier victory. Women ' s Basketball 53 CHEERLEADERS The 1986-87 Milligan Cheerleading Squad was quite unique! Tt e squad consisted of six freshmen and two returning seniors. There were a lot of obstacles to conquer as soon as the year began. The first obstacle was buying new uniforms which the cheerleaders desperately needed. They sold doughnuts, suckers and candysticks til as they put it, " we were sick! " The uniforms looked great and the girls proved to work well together. The two seniors provided the leadership that was necessary to encourage the freshmen, The squad has six girls who will be capable of building an excellent squad for the 1987-88 season. Above:Sandi Rice, Julie Baker, Shelley Mikels, Kelly Rollins — capt., Leslie Fowler— capt,, Bonnie Stump, Pom Bruner, Jennifer Flora 54 Cheerleading POM-PON GIRLS Mark Madden has been the Milligan Buffalo for the past two years. His dedication and enthusiasm was greatly appreciated by both players and fans. Thanks, Mark, for doing such a good job! The 1986-87 Pom-Pon squad did a great job in providing half-time entertainment for the fans who supported the basketball teams. The 11 -member squad performed routines to " Boy in a Box " by Cory Hart, " Control " by Janet Jackson, and " Twist and Shout " by Heard It Thru the Grapevine. They could also be found selling kiss-o-groms on Valentines Day and doughnuts throughout the year. The squad will only loose four seniors next season so look for another exciting season of half-time performances. Lora Hays, Susan McNett, Alison Bowers, Bert Cross, Chris Cottrell — capt., Monica Morgan, Shelia Angel — co- copt., Carol Baker, Becky Johnson, Debbie BIythe, not pictured — Susan Yong. Pom-pons 55 Men ' s Tennis The 1987 men ' s tennis team had a good season with a high degree of improve- ment. The team consisted of four re- turning players and three new ones. One of the highlights of the season was the team ' s trip to the TVAC tournament in Nashville. For three days they enjoyed competing with and observing other NAIA teams from Ten- nessee. Although the team is losing three top players to graduation, the nucleus of players returning for next year looks very promising. Standing: Keith Tolbert, Rich Hall, Ron Blackmore, Darin Wolfe, Ron Dove. Sitting: Kyle Ray, Coach D uard Walker, Tim Smith, Ed Walter, 56 Men ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis The 1987 Women ' s Tennis team ex- perienced a season filled with new beginnings. It was a season char- acterized by many new players and a new coach— Ren6e Phillips. She felt it was important to work with each play- er individually on their weaknesses in or- der to strengthen the team as a whole. Winning was nice but Coach Phillips felt it more important to stress that each player do their best. Out of the ten member team, eight will be returning, so next season looks very promising. Left: Alice Helsabeck, Micky Rieser, Rebecca Bourn, Robin Jeffers, Jacki Richardson, Beverly Lowman, Marta Morrill, Bethany Eversoie, Debbie Smith, Center: Coach Ren6e Phillips. Not pictured: Julie Baker. Women ' s Tennis 57 SPRING BASEBALL The 1987 Spring season of the mighty Buffs has been very successful. They finished third in the conference with a 20- ' 16 record and 11-7 in districts. All- conference players for this season were juniors Jeff Scott and Eddie Hollond and freshman standout pitcher A.R. Rhea. Eddie Holland was leading hitter with .420 batting average, 13 homeruns, and 40 RBI ' s. Jeff Scott was third leading hitter, earning a .380 overage and hitting four homeruns, also earning himself the Gold Glove Award. A.R. Rhea received outstanding freshman and best pitcher. These new members added much to the team this year as did the outstanding senior players — Pat Stuart, Dale Lynch, and Steve Sims. xt- Front row: John Alford, Jeff Scott, Mark Duncan, Pat Stuart, Steve Hubbard, Rick Thoben, Steve Lambert, Wes Morris, Andy Isner, John Gable, Brad Rannbo; Middle row: Assistant Coach Mike Hoiioweii, Rex Garrison, Dale Lynch, Joh n Newman, Mike Hiil, Eddie Hoiiond, A.R, Rhea, Steve Sims, Mark Manning, John Lil- ley, Mike Roberts, Coach Doug Jennett; Back row: Chip Broughton, David Fredrick, Thad Angel, Greg Derr, Jeff Loven, Danny Johnston, Tom Borsch, Tim Crowe, Jayson Best, Terry McCoy, Keith Church. 58 Spring Baseball Top left: Buffalos head out for action! Middle left: Jayson Best rips his pitch into the glove of Rex Garrison, Bottom left: Some Buffalos tal e a breal to wave to fans. Below: Coach Jennett contemplates his strategy. ' 1 ■ 4k4 - , 9. STATS Buffs Opponent Tenn. Wesleyan 2 9 Tenn. Wesleyan 10 9 LMU 3 7 LMU 5 5 LMU 4 6 LMU 5 10 Carson-Newman 11 18 Tusculum 6 7 Tusculunn 2 4 Tusculum 5 3 Tusculum 7 3 Carson-Nev man 7 3 Carson-Newman 6 4 Tusculum 6 9 Tusculum 7 Spring Baseball 59 Women ' s Softball Rain was the trademark of the 1987 Softball Team. Because of this, the team had somewhat of a discourag- ing season being rained out of ten of their games and never once being able to play a home game. After all the work they had put this year into upgrading their field— they were only able to practice on it twice. But despite these setbacks the team had a good attitude and won eight out of their M games. The team mostly consisted of freshmen with a few returning veterans. Captains Sharon Butler and Karen Nave provided good team leadership and added much to the team. Coach Linda King is optimistic for next year with most of the team returning and having the experience of working to- gether this season, that is, as long as the sun is shining! Above: Sharon Butler makes the catch of the ■ .?- season. Right: " I know the ball is around here some where. 60 Softball • it- ' - standing: Coach Linda King, Lydia Sumpter, Cindy Groff, Sharon Butier, Karen Nave, Marti Smith, Becky Wagner, Gretchen Kutzner, Judy Carter; Kneeiing: Robin Cuthbert, Sharon IVIcNutt, Karin Guriey, Stephanie Conley, Patricia Huil, Chris Heinen. ' " . .■yfi .-! STATS BUFFS OPPONENT 7 Mars Hill 12 10 Mars Hill 16 10 Gasden 16 10 Union 1 Hiwossee 11 12 Montreat-Anderson 10 Montreat-Anderson 2 Mars Hill 12 9 Mars Hill 13 5 Warren Wilson 9 11 Warren Wilson 8 Hiwossee 15 Hiwossee 10 17 Warren Wilson 5 21 Warren Wilson 13 Softball 61 GOLF TEAM lilligan ' s 1986-87 Golf Team had a good season for being I only in its second year of exis- tence. This year ' s team was the first to be able to attend the Conference Tournament held in Cleveland, Tennes- see. They did well and came in fourth in their conference. Next season looks promising as half the team will be re- turning. This year ' s team would like to thank Dean Derry for being a support- ive and enthusiastic advisor. Below: Advisor John Derry, Jim Wood, Troy Hammond, Russell Garrett, Craig Kendrick, Tom Roberts, Kevin Truesdell— capt., not pictured; Brock Anderson— capt, and Brent Portell 62 Golf Team Powder-Puff Football Above: The Heartbreakers of Hart discuss strategies with their coaches Rus- sell Garret and Mark Strunk. Below: Linda Pierson, Micky Rieser, Cathy Mullinax and Sharon Butler are all hanging tough. Above: Bert Cross and Linda Pierson look as though they can hold their own against Julie Bosomworth and Chris Coleman. Powder-Puff football at Milligan College is a sight to behold. The games are held in the fall and this year all three wom- en ' s dorms were represented. When the first ball was snapped the ladies of Hart and Sut- ton Halls gave it all they had, These teams began to tear up the field but, in the end the score stood— Hart 18, Sutton 6. Then one week later, the Heartbreakers of Hart Hall came to meet their next opponent, the Har- din Hammers. Tensions were high and the teams were tough but once again the ladies of Hart came out on top— 12 to 0. Above: The ladies of Hart and Sutton head to head. Left: Sutton ' s team gets fired up before the game. Powderpuff 63 Intramurals So you say you played a little volleyball and dribbled around with basketball in high school? Or you got together on Saturday mornings with the guys for a little touch football? You say you used to aerobicize three times a week to a Jane Fonda tape, but jusl found it too boring to motivate yourself any longer? Here at Milli- gan College, opportunities abound for you to show off your inborn talents, without the pres- sure of a winning season. Wel- come to the world of intramurals and Aerobics!! This year Milligan offered basket- ball, 3-man volleyball, soccer, Softball, racquetboll, and football throughout the school year to those students who wished either to play a team sport, enjoy a cou- ple hours of exercise, or just to vent a little frustration of the pres- sures of school. Aerobics - taught by two awesome instructors, Nat- alie Barker and Debbie Gates - was offered to women and men alike who enjoyed extreme phys- ical pain. So, no matter what area you enjoy most, the Intramurals program at Milligan has offered a " large quantity and wide variety " of sports that will undoubtedly help you get in vo vied I Above: Another powerful serve, or is Dr. Knowles posing OS a Greel god? Rigint: Kelly Rexroat gives a big smile as she awaits the serve, 64 Intramurals Left: Darren Gore says, " Real men can survive aerobics! " Bottom: Natalie Barker smiles as she puts oth- ers in pain. Far left: Steve Salmon, " Jump, set ... hey, wait a minute, Where ' s the ball??l " Left: " Kathy Brown, is Spring Break really worth all of this? " Intramurols 65 Intramurals Top: Dan Burkman and Dave Carrell rest after a hard-fought game. Above: " I fly through the air, with the greatest of ease . . . " (and a little help from a trampoline!) Right: " Strrretch!! " 66 Intramurals Far left: Dave Frederick takes his stance. Above: Micky Reiser, Kelly Rollins and Derek Cohea anxiously await the serve. Above: " I got— this one ' s going over! " Intramurals 67 Intramurals 68 Intramurals ♦ ♦♦ ♦ " ♦ ♦ ' : V ::♦ ♦ ♦ ; ' i :• : Here at Milligan . . " This stuff is ridicuious! " As test time approaches, stu- dents scatter to various places on and off campus to attempt to buckle down and study. The test grade will prove whether they are running from the test itself, or really studying. Some students find seclusion in the library, while others retreat to Derthick or to the privacy of their own dorm rooms. Perhaps the feeling of being sur- rounded by so many books in the library creates the slim hope that osmosis will occur. The class- room atmosphere in Derthick and Hyder enhances the opportunity for students to associate their surroundings with their material. Stretching out on the bed or curl- ing up in the lobby in grubbies lets the student be himself in his own routine of studying. Still others study while doing mundane weekly activities such as laundry. All things considered, studying need not be lonely. Most study sessions become social gather- ings — as misery loves company! " Yeah, but are we supposed to know that for the test? ' 70 Study Sessions liiiiii I —1 :1m vl Left: " Bio-Chem . . . yuck. " Below: " Well, I was study- ing! " . . . we study . . " Shhhh . Study Sessions 71 . . and study Right: " Looks like this is going to be a late one. " Below: " Are you sure there ' s something in there?! " " Accounting always makes my mouth go funny! " " I give up! ' 72 Study Sessions It ' s all Greek to Ron Kostens. ! a ' AI I Mm. Left: " Could I hove a little privacy, please! " Below: " Dear Lord, please help me through this homework ... " and STUDY! Study Sessions 73 Fellowship Academics at Milligan doesn ' t include just the classroom. It incor- porates personalities, exper- iences, competencies, as well as studying. By getting to know oth- ers, students learn behavior traits an d form lasting relationships that will help them in their future ca- reers. Milligan trains ministers to preach In evey walk of life, not only in so-called Christian voca- tions, but also wherever there is a need to reach non-Christians. Our friends will always love us, no matter what. Pardee guys never relax. It ' s study o the time! The library is a great place to find someone else who doesn ' t want to study. 74 Academics Freshmen learn quickly that Milligon can be tun, too. The Jr. Sr. Banquet is a reward for a long year of study. Academics 75 One-Act Plays On May, 4, 5, 6, Alpha Psi Omega presented its first annual festival of one-act plays. They were per- formed on the Hart Hall courtyard on a make-shift stage with a simp le black backdrop. Participation was encouraged for even those without previous drama exper- ience, although the plays were presented mainly as partial fulfillment of Mr. Major ' s Directing class requirements, Amy Snyder directed The Actor ' s Nightmare by Chris- topher Durang. Randy Landry directed The Loveliest Afternoon of the Year by John Guare. Rick Hessler directed The Zoo Story by Edward Albee. Julie Pierce di- rected Patio by Jack Heifner. Adam Thornton directed Graceiand by Ellen By- ron. And Jerianne Seiter directed Next by Terrance McNally, Marion Cheever (Phil Holdman) and Sgt, Thech (Mindy Thockston) meet when he gets drafted into the arnny in Next. He (Chris Slone) and she (Sarah Cummins) experiment in experience in a parl in New York in The Loveliest Afternoon of tl ie Year. 76 One Act Plays Peter (Marc Strunk) and Jerry (Scott Neff) talk seriously at a New York Zoo as Jerry contemplates ending his life in The Zoo Story. One Act Plays 77 A Semester Abroad The Semester Abroad program offered through Milligon College is truly a life- choriglng experience. It is rare when an individual gets to visit Europe, but it is even more special when the person gets to live and work with the people there. Students who study at such places as the Selly-Oak Colleges and Birmingham University are often surprised to find that what is common and accepted thought in the United States may be seen as strange and unusual to a native of a different land. The art, history, and literature learned from books and films in Humanities classes take on new dimensions when tied with the reality of settings such as Chartres Cathedral, the Parthenon, and the Tower of London. The beauty of the different lands and the mystery of the dif- ferent peoples in Europe create an edu- cational setting that cannot be matched. The Semester Abroad program is one op- portunity that is a guaranteed life-chang- ing experience— and one not to be missed! Top Right: Robber Barron Castle on the Rhine. Above; Chartres Cathedral in France. Left: Lichtenstein in the Swobish Alps of Germany. 78 Semester in England l..;;, .. - ' ' :1l ' Far Left: Site of a Corinthian « i5rij oracle. Left: Robber Barron Castle S in northern Germany. a Left: Inside the Beauvais Cathedral. Above: The Parthenon on the Acropolis in Athens, Greece, l» J England Semester in England 79 Awards Convo The Academic Awards Convocation was held May 7, 1987 in Seeger Chapel with Mrs. Fontaine presiding. During the ceremony. Dr. Leggett announced that an anonymous donor had given Milligan a gift of $1.6 million in stocks in order to develop our Communications major. This was a gladly received surprise, as were many of the awards presented. Mrs. Nipper also made many scholarship announcements, which are too numerous to mention here. We extend our congratulations to all. Award French Award Spanish Award German Award Greek Award Concert Choir Music Award Sociology Award Buffalo Recognition Stampede Recognition Most Outstanding Biology Student CRC Press Freshman Chemistry Achievement Award Mathematics Award Delta Kappa Gamma Award Student Teaching Awards Presenter Mrs. Carolyn Woolard Mrs. Carolyn Woolard Dr. Donald Shaffer Dr. Lee Magness Mr. Doug Gross Dr. Robert Hall Dr. Lee Magness Mrs. Ann lies Dr. Charles Gee Miss Diane Junker Mrs. Janice Huang Dr, Paul Clark Dr. Paul Clark Recipient Rachel Sweitzer Julie Johnson B.J. Harding Jon David Parker Gregg Moreland Leslie Fresher Sarah Beth Simmons Rick Hessler Roger Roberts Brian Wells Sue Fitch Jon Parker Kelly Rexrode Beth Gardner Lisa Pryor Joy Baade 80 Awards Convo AyNQtdi Wall Street Journal Award English Award Humanities Award Best Speaker Awards Fine Arts Award Wiiey Wilson Scholarship Outstanding Freshman Bible Major Leadership Award Ivor C. Jones Outstanding Senior Award Presenter Mr. Eugene Price Dr. Terry Dibble Dr. Jack Knowles Mr. Richard Major Mr. David Knoecklein Dr. Henry Webb Dr. Henry Webb Mr. John Derry Mrs. Phyllis Fontaine Recipient Tom Tomlinson Mary Jo Gardner Jamie Smith Jackie Thompson Michael Crowell Curtis Brunn Norma Nehren David Hubbartt Eric Rimbey Ron Dove Lynn Pottenger Ron Dove Theater Recognition was given to tine follov ing for tlneir participation in a minimum of three semester productions: Karen Crites, Leslie Frosher, Jim Potter, Joel IVIcNett, Joan Hersey, Gregg More- land, Ken Margoff, Anita LaVallee. IVlrs. Fontaine also recognized those seniors who had been accepted to graduate school by that time. Awards Corivo t! I r ' JL RON EVERSOLE Alumni Association Director I KATHY SMITH Personnel Director DR. JOE Mccormick Assistant to the President !aB DR. MARSHALL LEGGETT President l v, i 4 DAVID ROSE EUGENE PRICE Director of Planned Giving Chmn., Area of Professional Learning 82 Administration MICHAEL SMITH Data Processing Manager r A A MARK MATSON Controller A A . . Ir r 1 JOHN DERRY Dean of Student Development THOMAS BARKES Assoc. Prof, of Computer Science J ELIZABETH SCHENK Director of Financial Aid RON GARLAND Accounts Receivable Clerl PHYLLIS FONTAINE Registrar and Acting Aca- demic Dean Administration 83 LUSETTA JENKINS Librarian DR. HENRY WEBB Chmn., Area of Bibiicai Learning DR. TERRY DIBBLE Assoc. Prof, of English and Humanities LOUISE BECK Asst. Prof, in Accounting fe [ i 11 PATRICIA MAGNESS Asst. Prof, of Humanities ANN ILES Asst. Prof of English and Hu- manities JEANETTE CROSSWHITE Assoc. Prof, of Music DR. DAVID RUNNER Assoc. Prof, of Music ELIZABETH TREADWAY Secretary to Music Depart- ment 84 Faculty DAVID KNOECKLEIN Asst. Prof, of Art and Humanities DAVID JARVIS Lecturer in Bus. Admin. CAROLYN WALSH Asst. Prof, of Office Administration TIM DILLON Asst. Prof, of History DR. JACK KNOWLES Assoc. Prof, of English DOUGLAS GROSS Asst. Prof, of Music I ■ ■ I CAROLYN NIPPER Assoc. Prof, of English STEVEN PRESTON Director of Learning Re- sources DIANE SHORT Lecturer in Math- ematics RICHARD MAJOR Asst. Prof, of Theatre and Speech Faculty 85 »l DR. WILLIAM GWALTNEY Chmn., Area of Humane Learning w - t MELISSA ANDREWS Accounts Payable Clerk DAVID ROBERTS Lecturer in Physics CAROLYN WOOLARD Assoc. Prof, of French and Spanish DR. DONALD SHAFFER Assoc. Prof, of German and Bible DR. LEE MAGNESS Assoc. Prof, of Bible 86 Faculty LORETTA NITSCHKE Asst. Prof, of Business Administration DIANE JUNKER Asst. Prof, of Chemistry DR. JULIA WADE Asst. Prof, of Biology DR. EUGENE NIX Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES GEE Chmn., Area of Scientific Learning DR. GARY WALLACE Professor of Biology Faculty 87 DR. JAMES STREET Asst. Prof, of Psychology DR. PAUL CLARK Chmn., Area of Professional Learning RICHARD ROAMES Asst. Prof, of Education 1 ni SUE SKIDMORE NORMA MORRISON ROBERT ALLEN Secretary to Dean of Stu- Asst. Prof, of Education Director of Church Relations dents DR. BERTRAM ALLEN Assoc. Prof, of Psychology DUARD WALKER Professor of Health and Physical Edu- cation DR. SUSAN HIGGINS Assoc. Prof, of Sociology and Missions VIRGINIA LAWS Asst. Prof, of Office Administration 88 Faculty PHYSICAL PLANT STAFF Leonard Beattie, Director JOE LEWS ( nephew Joey) Women ' s Basketball Coach BILLIE CAKES Asst. Prof, of Library Services ADMISSIONS OFFICE STAFF Robert Dabney, Director JUNE LEONARD Secretary to Learning Re- sources 1 KAY MAYFIELD Secretary to Curriculum Center DR. MICHAEL WILLIAMS Asst. Prof, of Humanities Men ' s Basketball Coach FOOD SERVICE STAFF John Birks, Director MARY HEATHERLY Accountant and Office Manager Faculty 89 LORETTA HULL Secretary to Athletic Department DR. LEONARD GALUMORE Director of Evening Coiiege CHARLOTTE BLEViNS Receptionist and Casliier BARBARA DABNEY Admin. Asst. to Evening College PATRICIA MARLOW Secretary to Financial Aid LAURA NELL HILL Admin. Asst. to President CAROLYN GENTRY Secretary to Controller TERESA GARLAND Secretary to Alumni Assoc. RENATA JARRETT Secretary to Director of Development NANCY HUFF Secretary to Church Relations 90 staff MARK INGMIRE Campus Minister OPAL LYONS Director of Heaitin Servi ces JOHN DEBBiE HOUCHENS Pardee Head Residents MICHAEL JENNIFER HOLLOWELL Hardin Head Residents CAL SHARi LYFORD Hart Head Residents TERRi JACKSON Secretary to Faculty Office Building CORT MILLS Webb Head Resident JEAN MULLINS Grill Supervisor ELIZABETH BIRKS Bookstore Manager staff 91 Recognition Clockwise: Tom Tomlinson, Jim Potter, Ron Dove, Roger Roberts, Darin Smith, Tina Weller, Anita LaVallee, and David Eversole. Upon the announcement made by Mrs. Phyllis Fontaine, these eight Seniors were recog- nized for their academic excellence by becoming members of Who ' s Who Among Ameri- can College Students. This is a national honor based upon a student ' s academic record, as well as leadership qualities and community contributions. The BUFFALO staff would like to take this opportunity to congratulate the above students and wish them the best of success in their future. 92 Who ' s Who % ♦ % • ♦ " r ' : ' N COIittf, lENN. 37i8? • ♦ . . » Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega was organized an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of worl in the theatre. A nationally recognized theatre honorary, the Milligan cast charter dates back to October 1 , 1938 when Dimple Hart Christian served as advisor to the organization. Primarily a service organization, Alpha Psi members earned their membership though active participation in the Milligan College Theatre Program. Under the direction of advisor, Richard Major, Alpa Psi implemented a theatre tour in the spring to area elementary schools as a major fund raising project. The officers of the club were President Karyn Moreland, Vice-President Rick Hessler, Secretary Traci Main, and Treasurer Amy Snyder. Circle K The Circle K Club was a service oriented club which pro- vided assistance and services for the community, the school, individuals and groups. It was sponsored locally by the Johnson City Metropolitan Kiwanis Club. The advisor to the Circle K Club was Mr. Eugene Price. Various activi- ties included sponsoring a Big Brother and Sister program with the East Tennessee Childrens Home and visitation with the elderly through the Volunteer Johnson City Pro- gram. Officers include President Keith Tolbert, and Secre- tary Rebecca True. Front row: Pommelo Hoffman, Rick Hessler, Amy Robinson. Second row: Karyn Moreland, Chris Lyons. Third row: Traci Main, Sarah Hasty. Front row: Kathy Gable, Julie Van Meter, Beth Spencer. Second Row: Keith Tolbert, Melody Vestal, Jane Weston, Kelly Rexroat. Third row; Michele Mill er, Christy Pippin, Rebecca True, Mike Shrout. Fourth row: Wayne Tull, Brian Siebenoler. Delta Kappa Delta Kappa, a women ' s organization, was headed by President RonnAnn Naedele, Vice-President Stephanie Conley, Secretary Julie PirkI, and Treasurer Melanie Downs. IVlrs. Jean Mullins was the advisor to the group. The club ' s objective was to serve the Milligan community as well as the community at large. They accomplished their objective with activities such as a Halloween Carnival which was open to the public, along with co-sponsoring the bike-a-thon for St. Jude ' s Childrens Hospital on Sep- tember 27th. Science Club The Science Club at Milligan was under the direction of Dr. Julia Wade with Karen Crites as President, Norma Nehren as Vice-President, and William Lohr as Treasurer. Through- out the year guest speakers came to share their field of expertise with students seeking information relating to science careers. In addition to this, the club traveled to Washington D.C. April 8-12 for their annual field trip. Front row: Sally Miller, Pammela Hoffman, Lisa White. Second row: Caro- First row: Donna Freeman, Norma Rehren. Second row: Brian Siebenaler, lyn Chalmers, Cindy Stuck, Patricia Gouge, Third row: RonnAnn Naedele. Fourth row: Karyn Morelond, Eren Garord, Chris Cottrell, Dee Dee Glidewell, Bert Cross, Stacey Drogowski. Fifth row: Chris Spurgin, Denise Robinson. Sixth row: Kathy Brown, Stephanie Conley. Seventh row: Julie Pirkl. Mike Shrout, Ron Blockmore. Third row: Margie Trent, RonnAnn Naedele, Bert Cross, Brian Nix. Fourth row: Carole Railey, Lisa White. Fifth row: Becky Fry, Karen Crites. Sixth row: Lynn Pottenger. International Awareness Club The International Awareness Club strived to encourage an interest and understanding of foreign customs as well as an understanding of students from other countries. President Cathy Brown directed the group and organized the meetings, presentations and the food preparation. Service Seekers The purpose of the Service Seekers was to serve Christ by serving others. Throughout the year the students strived to serve others through devotionals, songs, and fellow- ship. Jamie Smith was the president of the organization. First row: Cathy Brown, Beth Wolfe, Chris Lyons, and Ken McNeff. Second row: Lisa White, Tim Getter, and Sarah Beth Simmons. Third row: Becl y Fry. First row: Jamie Smith. Second row: Ron Blackmore and Marty Osborn. Third row: Denise Robinson, and Rebecca True. Fourth row: Christy Pip- pin, Mike Shrout, Brian Siebenaler, and Kelly Rexrode. Fifth row: Kelly Rexroat. Sixth row: Ken McNeff, Donna Freeman, and Rob Rexrode. MENC The Music Educators National conference was an organi- zation of musicians and music educators. The members were dedicated to pr omote music appreciation and achievement in the public schools. Throughout the year MENC sponsored many activities, including the sending of Christmas care packages to students in December. Student Council for Exceptional Children provided an at- mosphere where those interested in special education heard speakers and learned more about this field. The SCEC members helped special children and supported them by contributing financially to programs designed for their benefit. Clockwlsefromtop:MarkMadden, Amy Robinson, Andrea Brooks, Amy First row: Sue Young and Brian Siebenaler. Second row: Wayne lull, Sampson, Anita LaVallee. Not pictured: Brent Billtieimer, Rebecca Pier- Sarah Beth Fretweil, and Donna Freeman. Third row: Leslie Bramble and son. Rebekah Berkley. Higher Ground Higher Ground was a new addition to Miiiigan ' s repertoire of organizations. Ihe main aim was to actnieve " Higher Ground " in cuiturai understanding by exploring personal and social perspectives in " the world. " Higher Ground was a collection of people who felt the need to learn through discussion. They brought inspiration to the cam- pus in such ways as providing speakers for chapel convo and a column in the Stampede. This organization was founded in September of 1986. Association of Christian Ministries The Association of Christian Ministries ' aim at Milligan was to serve oil students, but mainly those going into the minis- try. The Association held meetings and seminars, open to all students, with very interesting and qualified speakers. This club gave students a chance to discuss topics on various aspects of the Christian Ministry. Front row: Denise Robinson, Don Gregory. Second row: Dee Dee Glidewell, Donna Freeman, Tanya Mullings, JoAnne McCracken. Third row: Debbie BIytlie, Pammela Hoffman. Fourtli row: Keith Tiedtl e, Ellen Arrington. Fifth row: Curtis Brunn. Heritage Heritage is a six-member acapella singing group. During the school year, they traveled every weekend to sing at various churches across the country. During the summer vacation. Heritage was seen and heard at churches, youth conventions, Christian conventions, and C.I.Y. ' s. Heritage performed a two-fold service, First and fore- most, they presented Jesus Christ and His love through song. Secondly, Heritage represented Milligan College and recruited for the admissions office. The members not only sang well, but were also dedicated Christians. Front row: Phil Black, Ken McNeff , Phil Miller, Jim Knowles, Rick Dunn, Keith Tiedtke, Kenny Vines, Ron Lee, Dr. Webb. Second row: Ron Kastens, Andy Baker, Tim Kirk, David White, Dave Hubbartt. m 7-. J l WJ R ' j H HH 1fi Ki .9M| r " li 1 r J H ' l l f K . m v« m w ' - ' - 1 K Ii ' ■f ' . 7 1 H R ' ' ' l:, w ' ■ Front row: Chris Jefferson, Sarah Beth Simmons. Second row: Billy Haskins, Amy Sampson, Third row: Mike Frasure, Jennifer Baynes. Pep Club The pep club served the Milligan community by pro- moting school spirit. They encouraged athletes and stirred enthusiasm among fans. Among their many ac- tivities the pep club provided the fans with shakers and sponsored pizza bashes after some home games. The club ' s advisor was Barbara Dabney along with presi- dent Becky Taylor, vice-president Leslie Fowler, and secretary Lori Fields. Front row: Lori Fields, Tanya Muilins, Becl y Taylor and Keith Tolbert. Second row: Bert Cross, Ctiris Cottrell, Eren Gerrard, Stacey Drogowski, and Carolyn Chialmers. Third row: Keith Tiedtke, Ellen Arrington, Christy Pippin, Rebecca True, Denise Robinson, Jacki Richardson and Sharon Hamilton. Fourth row: Andy Baker, Julie PirkI and Chris Spurgin. Fifth row: Stephanie Conley and Debbie BIythe. Buffalo Ramblers The Buffalo Ramblers hiked almost every week- end to a mountain top, waterfall or deep Into a cave. Each fall and spring they organized camp outs as well. Weather did not prevent the Ramblers from enjoying God ' s creations of mountains, waterfalls, forests, and seasons. All members of the Milligan Community were wel- come to ramble with this group. M fOS m M mmm First row: Kevin Main, Dorian Tayior, and Marl( Modden. Second row: Cathy Brown, DeeDee Glideweii, Mike Waiton, and Cathy Griffith. Third row: Eiaine Bough, Dove Clausen, Jim Potter, Sara Ross, and Perry McDormon. Just one big happy family! stampede The Stampede was Milligan ' s official student news- paper. It was published monthly and used to keep the students informed on current issues and activi- ties. In the spring of ' 87 leadership of the Stampede changed hands from editor Rich Hall to Rick Messier and co-editors Sandy Taylor and Ginger Johnston. staff: Claudia Hill, Ron Dove, Rick Hessler, Jim Wood, Sarah Hasty, Curtis Brunn, Andrea Ritze, Norma Nehren, Tanya Mullings, Sandy Taylor, Ginger Johnston, Ed Walter, Chris Slone, Ken Margolf, Patty Hull, Rachel Sweitzer Editor: Rick Hessler Helicon The Helicon was a literary and artistic magazine that was published in the spring. All short stories, poems, artwork and other types of creative writing were compiled by students and published. The Helicon Concert was also held in the spring to raise funds for publication and provide an opportunity for those with other talents to participate in a production. Musical acts made up most of ttiis year ' s Helicon Concert, an evening I designed to tielp finance its production. Editors: Cathy Brown and Jim Potter. SGA The objective of the Student Government Asso- ciation was to represent the needs and wants of the student body to the faculty, administra- tion, and Board of Advisors Trustees. Another function of SGA was to allocate and oversee the student activities budget in the academic, social, religious, and athletic areas of the col- lege. Executive Council: Secretary Kathy Gable, President Ron Dove, Vice-President Jim Wood, and Treasurer Lynn Pottenger. SGA members: Rachel Sweitzer, Mari-Anne Bradley, Julie Baker, Paul Baumgardner, Mike Frasure, Eric Hayden, Sarah Beth Sim- mons, Michele Miller, Dave Brad- ley, Allen Hayes, Brian Nix, Chris Cottrell, Bert Cross, Wilbur Reid, Andy Baker, David Eversole, Lori Hertzog, Missy Buckles, Roger Roberts, Juan Villalba, David Hubbartt, Stacey Drogowski, Melissa Hall, Tim DeFord, Rick Hall, Phil Holdman, Keith Tolbert, Cathy Mullinax, and advisors Dean Derry and Mr. Barkes. The Social Affairs Committee lead by Leslie Fowler. The Academic Affairs Committee, led by Troy Tl e Religious Affairs Committee, ied by Tim Robin- Hammond, son. Concert Choir The Concert Choir sought to promote choral excellence and an appreciation for oil styles of choral literature. They represented Milligan College by delivering God ' s mes- sage to man through the universal language of music. The choir performed at local churches in TN and gave special performances in convocation and Christmas vespers. During spring break, the singers visited various churches in northern United States to spread their gospel in song. Front row: Jeff Adorns, Lola Snyder, Rick Dunn, Jamie Smith, Kenny Vines, Cliristy Pippin, Gregg Morelond, Paige Andrews, Mr. Gross. Second row: Ju- lie Rohrer, Mark Madden, Melissa Nelson, Chris Shaffer, Steve Poston, Lisa Shatterly, Elizabeth Lowe, Don Gregory, Lori Knowles, Dave Bradley, Jeannine Loum. Third row: Mike Frasure, Amy Robinson, Cindy O ' Hare, James LaDuke, Tim Taft, Sarah Hasty, Laura Lynn Hull, Jonathan Shive, Marty Osborn, Rebekah Berkley, Jim Knowles, Donna Freeman, Chris Higgins, Bob Cakes, Beth Bivins, Rick Farmer. Camp Teams cc Witness " aaassasaS David Bradley, Robin Cuth- bert, and Chris Wiggins. (C Real World " ' i ' Chris Slone, Shawn Stewart, Pat Kelly, Dee Ann Taylor, and Julie Van Me ter. (Not pictured Tim Blakely) " cc Koinonia " Michele Miller, Karin Gurley, Sarah Hasty, and MIndy Thackston. it T tyxv tt New Heart " Natalie Fry, Libby Davenport, Lori Knowles, and Rob Blackmore. (Not pictured— Rick Dunn) Buffalo Anna Buchta, Phyllis McAllister, RonnAnn Naedele, Me- lanie Downs, Chris Schafer, Judy Carter, Julie PirkI, Tina Mitchell, Beth Wolfe, Stephanie Hill, Jennifer Flora, Mari Ann Bradley, Sarah Beth Simmons, Tanya Mullings. Anna Buchta Photography Editor Beth Bivins Business Manager Administration Advisor Dr. Lee Magness Editor Sarah Beth Simmons Phyllis Mc Allister Copy Editor I would like to take this opportunity to thank this year ' s yearbook staff for a job well done. They have put a lot of busy hours into this book, and I am proud of each one ' s efforts. I hope you are rewarded with the final production. I would also like to thank Dr. Magness for his support and encouragement throughout this past school year. What a rookie! I sincerely hope this book provides each member of the IVIilligan family with a collection of unforgettable me- mories—certainly a " year of celebration. " 1 k- ' F r .j v - Ah ' £ ■ « )v- l 1 xr " M ■K l 1 God Bless You! Sarah Beth Simmons Editor 1987 Buffalo staff The 1987 Buffalo staff is terrific! It is assembled on a volunteer basis, made up of willing students, usually those who worked on their high school yearbooks. The following list is divided by section with the first name in each being that Section ' s editor. Special recognition should be made to Marty Osborne, Tom Tomlinson, and the PR office for their help, and to Sandra Smith, our Herff- Jones representative. Opening and Closing Organizations Julie PirkI Chris Schafer Student Life Carolyn Chalmers Tanya Mullings Ciasses Beth Wolfe Jennifer Flora Laura Bennett Tina Mitchell Marl Anne Bradley Robin Calhoon Jim Potter Nancy Holcomb Tim Robinson Sports Julie PirkI Julie Bosomworth Melanie Downs RonAnn Naedele Academics Leslie Bramble Melanie Downs Jennifer Flora Stephanie Hill Stephanie Hill Phyllis McAllister Leslie Bramble Ads Beth Bivins Lucy Hill Phiotographiers Anna Buchta Norma Nehren Laura Bennett Judy Carter Mike Brooks William Lohr Tina Mitchell RonnAnn Naedele Pammela Hoffman Tim Getter Marl Anne Bradley Beth Wolfe Ron Kastens Stephanie Hill Pe ♦ ♦ i ' S ; b- jXsASiAA OOf fLK R ' {JMf uiU Mi E R S Clockwise from top: David Eversole, President; Aiison Bowers, Secretary; Roger Roberts, Maie Rep.; Lori Fieids, Treasurer; Lori Hertzog, Female Rep; Leslie Fowler, Female Rep; Brad Moorhouse, Vice President; Tim Smith, Male Rep. Here we are at the end of our long and illustrious careers at Milligan. I am sure that for most of us there are quite a few more questions on our minds than answers. Where will we live? Will I really find a job? Will I get married? During our time at Milligan we learned many important facts and opinions, from Kenneth Clark ' s views on " civilisation " to Niebuhr ' s five positions of Christ in relation to the world. We have been well educated and should be prepared to take on the world. So, go get ' em! David Eversole President— Class of 1987 Seniors 115 Marilyn Adams Bel Air, Maryland Business Administration Sheila Angel Cincinnati, Ohio Business Comnnunicatlons Joy Baade Mason, Michigan English Carol Baker KIngsport, Tennessee Business Administration Brent Billheimer Milligan College, Tennessee Music Jon Bosomworth Decatur, Illinois Psychology Allison Bowers Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Office Administration Patty Bowyer Indianapolis, Indiana Communications Teresa Cable Brinkley Hampton, Tennessee Business Office Administration 116 Seniors Michael Brooks Newport News, Rhode Island English Computer Science Pamela Brooks Boise, Idaho Accounting Robert Todd Brooks Anderson, Indiana Biology Melissa Buckles Elizabethton, Tennessee Accounting Pamela Garden Hampton, Tennessee Office Administration Sliaron Butler Johnson City, Tennessee English Andrew Cameron Hampton, Georgia Computer Science David Carrell Schaumburg, Illinois Computer Science Jeri Cook Cincinnati, Ohio Social Agencies Business Ronald Dove Bel Air, Maryland English Human Relations David Eversole Johnson City, Tennessee Business Administration Sue Fitch Valparaiso, Indiana Mathematics Leslie Fowler Russell, Kentucky Human Relations Karen Crites Malvern, Ohio Biology Lori Fields Sevierville, Tennessee Accounting Leslie Frasher Vernon, Connecticut Health Administration 118 Seniors Lori Beth Gardner San Antonio, Texas Psychology Mary Jo Gardner Erwin, Tennessee English Russell Garrett Furnace Creek, California Business Administration Jotin Gilpin Elsie, Michigan Youth Ministry Lisa Gilpin Indianapolis, Louisiana Office Administration Darren Harper Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Biology Carmen Harris Pennington Gap, Virginia Business Administration Joan Hersey Dearborn, Michigan Business Administration Lori Hertzog Greensburg, Pennsylvania Sociology Seniors 1 19 Andrea Hodges Milford, Ohio Psychology Julie Holden Canton, Michigan Accounting Phillip Holdman Lebanon, Indiana Business Administration Lisa Hudson Cincinnati, Ohio Business Office Administration Tammy Hurd Pulaski, Virginia Elementary Education Robin Jeffers Daytona Beach, Florida Accounting Joyce Jones Lexington, Kentucky Elementary Education Craig Kendrick Elkhorn City, Kentucky Accounting Jana Engle King Lynn, Indiana Elementary Education 120 Seniors Timothy Kirk Cincinnati, Ohio Bible Anita LaVallee Lima, Oliio IVlusic Education Elizabeth! Lowe Arlington Heiglits, Illinois Office Administration Dale Lynch Gate City, Virginia Business Administration Kenneth Margolf Boca Raton, Florida Business Administration Kimberly McClanahan Doraville, Georgia Business Administration Phyllis McAllister Danvers, Illinois English Joel McNett Canton, Pennsylvania Business Administration Martha Miller Springboro, Ohio Business Administration Bradley Moorhouse Johnson City, Tennessee Health Administration Gregg Moreland Salem, Oregon Mathematics Norma Nehren Kansas, Illinois Biology Dennis Mitchell Loveland, Ohio Business Administration Jon Parker Cutler, Indiana Mathematics Karyn Moreland Milligan College, Tennessee English Chuck Paulsen Milligan College, Tennessee Human Relations 122 Seniors Lynda Pierson New Florence, Missouri Computer Science Lynn Pottenger Lakewood, Colorado Biology James Potter Mottoon, Illinois English Carole Railey Wentzville, Missouri Psychology Kelly Rexrode Joppo, Maryland Elementary Education Robert Rexrode Winchester, Virginia Business Administration Roger Roberts Kennard, Indiana Biology Tom Roberts St. Louis, Missouri Computer Science KrIstI Robinson Bumsville, North Carolina Elementary Education Seniors 123 Timothy Robinson Bristol, Tennessee Bible Alica Kelly Rollins Bristol, Tennessee Business Office Administration Denise Sanders Elkhorn City, Kentucky Accounting Jonathan Shive Chicago, Illinois Computer Science Steve Sims Georgetown, Kentucky Business Administration Darin Smith Carrollton, Texas Missions Tim Smith Indianapolis, Indiana Business Administration Whitney Smith Roanoke, Virginia Psychology Business Chris Spurgin Oak Lawn, Illinois Business Administration Patrick Stuart Newberg, Oregon Psychology Rebecca Taylor Strasburg, Pennsylvania Elementary Education Keith Tolbert Abingdon, Virginia Business Administration Tom Tomlinson Decatur, Illinois Accounting Melody Vestal Fairmont, Illinois Elementary Education Cynttiia Ison Torbett Johnson City, Tennessee Business Administration Margie Trent Ft. Blackmore, Virginia Biology Tracy Walker Milligan College, Tennessee Communications Tina Weller Garrett, Indiana English David White Kingwood, Texas Bible Becl(y Witt Clarendon Hills, Illinois Humanities James Wood Lisle, Illinois Business Administration Susan Yong Johnson City, Tennessee Business Administration Evening College The Milligan Evening College program has a different scheduling of courses at night designed to meet the needs of working adults — those persons too busy living and working to pack up their families and go away to college. The College offers basic and advanced courses leading to majors and minors in Accounting, Business Ad- ministration and Computer Science. In addition, courses, workshops and seminars are available to upgrade pre- sent job skills and prepare the adult learner for career advancement. Clockwise from top: Wayne Brickey, Pamela Campbell, Marilyn Wil- liams, Barbara Kiser Quotes and Advice " Have fun, love o thers, do everything to the glory of God. " — Nancy Carter Anderson " Yet those who wait for the Lord will gain new strength; They will mount up with wings like eagles. They will run and not get tired, They will walk and not become wea- ry. " (Isaiah 40:31) — Joy Baade " Eat, drink, and be merry for tomorrow you will be on Dean Derry ' s list. " —Carol A. Baker " I speak truth, not so much as I would, but as much as I dare; And I dare a little more as I grow older, " (Mon- taigne, Essays, III) — Jon Bosomworth " Let us fix our eyes on Jesus, the author and perfecter of our faith, who for the joy set before him endured the cross, scorning its shame, and sat down at the right hand of the throne of God. " (Hebrews 12:2) — Potty Bowyer " Marry money — ideals are not negotiable assets. " — Michael A. Brooks " Don ' t marry slightly balding, pudgy waterfowl. " — Pamela Brooks " Winning is sweeter once you ' ve tasted defeat. " — Robert Todd Brooks " If life gives you lemons, make lemonade. " — Melissa Buckles " Liberal arts education with a Christian emphasis: What a bargain! " — Andrew Cameron " The way to make a friend is to be a friend. " — Pamela Garden " Even if it ' s legal. It ' s not within the Milligan tradition. " , " If you ' re going to play, you gotta pay, " — Jeri S, Cook " We must learn to sculpture our relationships like the finest works of Michelangelo. " — Ronald Gene Dove, Jr. " Take as many classes as possible with Mr. Price and Mrs. Nitschke. " — David Eversole " When you get the opportunity to transfer out, do so quicklyl " — Lori Fields " Trust mel " — Leslie Fowler " Jewelry made from cat parts will be the next big fash- ion trend. " —Mary Jo Gardner " God can use a man or woman who is 100% commit- ted to one thing much more than one who is 10% com- mitted to 10 things. " —John R. Gilpin II " Commit to the Lord whatever you do, and your plans will succeed. " (Proverbs 16:3) — Lisa Gilpin " A closet full of courteous anxieties is of dubious con- fort. " — Joan Hersey " Treasure the friends you hove and you ' ll never be alone. " —Andrea Hodges " Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha ... " — Julie A. Holden " If you don ' t like Sundays, remember everyday is Sun- day in Heaven. " — Phillip Holdman " All you ever hove to be, is what God ' s mode in you, " — Craig Kendrick " Enjoy dorm life while you are single; the friendships you make there will lost a lifetime. " — Jona Engle King " Why put off until tomorrow what you con put off until the day after. " —Timothy E, Kirk " Take a few classes at ETSU. " —Kim Ledford " Get to know Mrs. Laws in Derthick 108 before you groduatel " — Elizabeth Lowe " I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me. " — Phyllis McAllister " Life is not a hopeless morass of ambiguity, " — Kimberly McClonahan " Hang on tight. This is gonna be rough and whatever you do, don ' t drink papaya juice on Tuesdays, " —Joel McNett " It ' s a big world, so much to do, and plenty of room for me and you. " — Gregg S. Moreland " Get involved with as much as you can while you ' re in school. " — Karyn Moreland " Don ' t believe everything you ' re told. " — Norma Nehren " Don ' t wait until the night before to write your sopho- more Humanities research paper, " — James Potter " Take David Letterman 101. " —Carole A. Roiley " Thanks to the human heart by which we live; Thanks to its tenderness, its joys, and fears; To me the meanest flower that blows can give thoughts that do often lie too deep for tears, " (Wordsworth) — Roger Dole Roberts, Jr, " Always keep enough money on hand so you con eat out if necessary (and most of the time it is necessary!) " — Kristi Robinson " Realize who God is, what you are and how much you need Him. Then live like one rescued from death into life. " — Tim Robinson " Jesus loves me this I know, for the Bible tells me so, " — Denise Sanders " Good luck, study hard, but be sure to hove fun and make good friends that you will keep forever. " —Tim Smith " That ' s what he said! " — Rebecca A. Taylor " Your value and self worth is not dependent upon the size of your paycheck. " — Tom Tomlinson " Listen to many but only take advice from a few. " — Cynthia Ison Torbett " Hang in there, baby!! " — Margie Trent " But thanks be to God! He gives up the victory through our Lord Jesus Christ! Therefore, my dear brothers, stand firm. Let nothing move you. Always give your- selves fully to the work of the Lord, because you know that your labor in the Lord is not in vain. " (I Cor, 15:57- 58) — Tina Weller " In all things, trust the Lord. " —David White Class of 1987 The Senior class was one of diverse personalities. On the following pages you con see some of the Seniors in their true natures, as well as in many of the activities that they participated in. One event, though, that they were all united in was their graduation ceremony. It was a beautiful but warm Sunday afternoon with relatives and friends everywhere on campus. May 17, 1987 marked a day of celebration for many as Knofel Station addressed the group, and Dr. Webb presented diplomas. We will miss this class and wish all the graduates the very best in the future. Always smiling, Byron Cox, visits the new S.U.B. David Eversole is always seen with books, isn ' t he, Phyllis? Phil Holdman in his usual role of GQ man. 128 Seniors All-American ham, Tom Roberts. Life at Milligan is great as Debby Patton smiles in agreement. " aii i Lori Hertzog is being sneal y again! Monica McQuiston and Jeff Reynolds smile for the camera at a Hart Hall open house. Seniors 129 More Seniors Class of 1987 Lynda, you ' re facing the wrong way! Or are you? A dashing duo— Tom Roberts and Brad Moorhouse. Resting for a moment between classes is Norma Nehren, 130 Seniors " What more could a girl ask for? ' questions Brent Billheimer. Darren Harper waits patiently in Hart Lobby. K- Is this Mr. Universe? No, it ' s just Tim Smith. Athletics are important, especially to Tracy Walker. Seniors 131 1 j jii A - il9ftfib. " 1 rj ■■W|s MHH p ' jjr - -s- ' Bert Cross, Female Rep.; Brian Nix, President; Wendy Dillon, Treasurer; Andy Bak er, Male Rep.; Amy Sampson, Secretary; Ron Blackmore, Vice President; Chris Cottrell, Female Rep.; Wilbur Reid, Male Rep. As Juniors, our largest responsibility was to raise money for the Junior-Senior banquet, and we achieved our goal. Through our car washes, concession sales, slave auction, pie throwing, carnation sates, and other ac- tivities, we raised over 3500 dollars I Our class earned more money than any previous class. Raising that large amount says a lot about us. We are achievers! As we enter into our Senior year, let us remember what we have accomplished. Not just as a class, but also what we as individuals have achieved. Let us always strive to be better than before, in our Senior year and after Milligan. Junior Class President, Brian Nix Juniors 133 Lance Adams Andy Baker Jill Baker Natalie Barker LeaAnn Barkes Scott Bell Laura Bennett Rebekah Berkley Beth Bivins Ron Blackmore Tracy Booth Polly Boynton Cathy Brown Kathy Brown Curtis Brunn Dan Burkman Tim Campbell 134 Juniors ' » . r f ■i. Carolyn Chalmers Shone Clanton Kelly Clark Derek Cohea Chris Cottrell Roberta Cross Michael Crowell Laurie Cupp-Rohrer Jerri Dabney Tim DeFord Juniors 135 Kirsten DeVries Wendy Dillon Kelly Doughman Melanie Downs Stacey Drogowski Mark Duncan Rick Dunn Rick Farmer Rebecca Fry Tim Fulton Profile —Laura Bennett Prelude to Halloween Night " ... As Jamie rounded the corner to his house, he was surprised by the presence of a huge jack-o- lantern on his front porch. The face was ghoulish, and Jamie shuddered slightly as it seemed to fix its eyes on his. " Just perfect, " he thought, " much better than Nicholas ' pumpkin. " With that, he looked across the street at Nicholas ' jack-o-lan- tern which was adorned with a silly grin. Jamie glanced back at his pumpkin and nodded his head in satisfaction ... " — Cathy Brown 136 Juniors Lori Gibson Amy Grimes Melissa Hall Rich Hall Kristi Hammond Troy Hammond Brenda Harmon Billy Haskins Lora Hays Harvey Hess Lucy Hill Patti Hill Kim Hogan Nancy Holcomb Christina Horn David Hubbartt Laura Lynn Hull Patricia Hull Ron Kastens Darlene Kemplen Jonathon Kinnick Jim Knowles Gretchen Kutzner Steve Lambert LeAnne Larson Juniors 137 Willard Lawrence Carol Lockard Mark Madden Tom Masters JoAnne McCracken Kenneth McNeff Alan Meneely Monica Morgan James Morrill RonnAnn Naedele Karen Nave Brian Nix James Payne Julie Pierce Christy Pippin Julie PirkI Wilbur Reid Andy Rice Jim Rice Julie Rice Jacki Richardson Michelle RIeser Amy Robinson Terlann Rowe Amy Sampson 138 Juniors Profile Deborah Sams Jeffery Scott The wind whistles through the trees. A single man holds all the keys. A lone siren rings through the air. But does anybody care? The sea is deep; the waves are high. In the wind echos a baby ' s cry. A watchman ' s cry sounds in the air. But does anybody care? Tonight I come to make a stand. Your blood ' s no longer on my hands. The warning ' s sounded loud and clear. But who tonight will hear? — Ron Kastens Jerianne Seiter Lisa Shatterly Ellen Shook Chris Slone Jamie Smith Charlene Stevick Cindy Stuck Carol Taylor Juniors 139 Not Pictured: Dee Ann Taylor Ed Walter Corter Warden Lisa White Angle Wood Dave Wooters Todd Anderson Jennifer Boynes Laurie Bell Michael Blackert Kevin Bradley Darren Bratcher Susan Bryant Anna Buchta Stephanie Conley Sarah Cummins Lindsay Dahl Jason Doting Letrice Eagle James Freeman Cynthia Groff Connie Haden Rick Hessler Betty Hill Jeffrey Holbrook Eddie Holland Lori Knick Susan McNett Rodney Cakes Joseph Rutherford Susan Scott Jeffrey Smith Shawn Stewart Dorian Taylor Adam Thornton Richard Williams 140 Juniors ; ?)crvML!lcL d JL fuup4 ::i © Michelle Miller, Female Rep,; Cathy Griffith, Treasurer; Sarah Simmons, Female Rep.; Eric Hayden, President; Jane Weston, Secretary; Troy Ham- mond, Vice President; not pictured; Allen Hayes, Male Rep.; Dave Brad- ley, Male Rep. Dear Dad, You were right, as usual I ' ve learned. A person ' s col- lege schooling is very important, but his college educa- tion is more so. I ' ve learned more this year than v hot Peter Ustinov and his ugly outfits told me. I ' ve learned more than E.P. ' s formulas, more than Beck ' s debits and credits, more than Dillon ' s romanticism, more than Al- len ' s Rogerianism. Their words and wisdom have been extremely profitable, but beyond that is what I ' ve learned about people. My fellow students are special; they have special needs and special talents. I think everyone has grown this year, and that means more than all the knowledge in the world. Thank you for teaching me how to love people, with their innate beauty, and with their idiosyncracies. I think that divine lesson is what our whole class has learned this year. They ore all good people. I wish for them the world. They deserve iti Luv, Eric Hayden Jeffrey Adams Ellen Arrington Patty Baumgardner Debbie BIythe Rebecca Bourn David Bradley Robin Calhoon Michelle Cassetty P.J. ChendemI Libby Davenport Jeff Dill David Frederick Donna Freeman Sarah Beth Fretwell Kathy Gable John Gable Sophomores 143 David Garland Darren Goar Don Gregory Cathy Griffith Karin Gurley Sharon Hamilton Betty J. Harding Craig Harper Sarah Hasty Candy Hayden Profile — RonnAnn Naedele Once I would have seen the clouds and felt depressed Once I would have seen the rain and felt cheated Once I would have looked beyond to the sun in mere hope of a better tomorrow for today was awful Now I see the clouds and feel your power Now I see the rain and feel your control Now I look to you in assurance of tomorrow for today you are with me —Don Gregory 144 Sophomores Eric Hayden Allen Hayes Rachelle Hoffman Thomas Hundley Chris Jefferson Kevin Kakac Don Keehner William Lohr Cathy Loughlin Elizabeth Lowe Beverly Lowman Chris Lyons Kevin Main John Martin Perry McDorman Sophomores 145 Robert Mullen Cathy Mullinax Tanya Mailings Eric Neff Cindy O ' Hare Robert Oaks Celeste Olmstead Marty Osborn Robbie Phillips Brenda Phillis Rebecca Pierson Brent Portell Kelly Rexroat Jennifer Richardson Rod RIchlson Janet Richmond 146 Sophomores Profile 2 v —Jim Rice " Our Creator would never have made such lo- vely days, and have given us the deep hearts to enjoy them, above and beyond all thought, un- less we were meant to be Immortal. " — Hawthorne Eric Rimbey Tonya Robards Myrin Roberts Denise Robinson Steve Salmon Sarah Beth Simmons Amy Snyder Bert Snyder Loia Snyder Beth Spencer Sophomores 147 Elaine Stoker Tim Taft Cynthia Talbot Keith Tiedtke Rebecca True Melissa Trueblood Kevin Truesdell Ken Vines Stephanie Vosdingh Jane Weston 148 Sophomores John Williams Not Pictured: Beth Wolfe Todd Yorks Matthew Appel Charles Broughton James Byrd James Craft Elizabeth Fouser Deanna Glidewell Christopher Higgins Susan Housholder Stephen Hubbard Brenda Johnson Patrick Kelly Martha Ledford Marty Roberts Randall Small Lisa Spears Gregory Taylor MIndy Thackston Rebecca Wagner Laura Wirth Amy Worrell ■S Susan Young Sophomores 149 A. 0. it V: .( - hJUA ' J V " ,et )SD S:i K 1 n s v: A c . Ss- fy .t.; o F F I C E R S Rachel Sweitzer, President; Julie Baker, Female Rep.; Julie VanlVleter, Treas,, Stepli- anie HilL Sec; Paul Baumgardner, Male Rep.; Mari Anne Bradley, Female Rep.; Mike Frasure, Male Rep. (Not pictured is Rich Shanks, Vice Pres.) On August 23, 1986, we, the Freshmen, invaded Milli- gan, We were a lost herd of wandering, dink-headed chil- dren with campus maps in hand. We came with one purpose: to be educated, directed, and enlightened in the Milligan Tradition. Fortunately, we have come to rid ourselves of the " Hi-I ' m-a-Freshman-and-I ' m-totally- lost " look and have become an ambitious and enthusi- astic group well on our way to success. Fellow Fresh- men, do not get overly excited about our progress, We still lack a great deal of finesse and sophistication. However, I assure you that by the time we are Seniors, we shall have achieved the missing elements. Persevere and trust in God ' s love and power alwaysl In Christ ' s Love, Rachel Sweitzer P.S, Long live Kenneth Clark II Freshmen 151 John Alford F Jeff Allen Kevin Allen Shelley Allen Paige Andrews Craig Augenstein Julie Baker Carrie Barkes Suzie Barto Kevin Baylor Joyson Best Beth Black Phillip Black Teddy Booth II Julie Bosomworth Mari Anne Bradley 152 Freshmen Leslie Bramble Jacob Brotton Andrea Brooks Brian Brooks Pamela Bruner Jana Burger Judy Carter Ken Cochran Rod Coffing William Crowe Robin Cuthbert Rondo Cutler Greg Derr Kristine Duncan Melissa Fehl Robin Felgor Freshmen 153 Jennifer Fetter Jennifer Flora Mike Frasure Natalie Fry IP ■■ n i ■2i dk L 1 RT i ' llMr V Suzanne Greaser Stephen Hamilton Lisa Harnish Wayne Hatfield Carrie Hawkins Krystal Heinen Profile — Dale Lynch Milligan College has been my home away from home for almost two years. Like many of the stu- dents, I am from out of state. When a holiday arrives and I have the opportunity to go home, I spend a lot of time on the road. For those who grow weary of the Interstate, one alternative is to drive through the Cumberland Gap and over Clinch Mountain. The countryside is beautiful throughout the seasons, especially during the spring when the trees are in bloom and in the fall when the leaves turn. The scenic overlook on Clinch Mountain provides travelers a chance to stop and see a magnificent view. Just a glimpse of it is sh own her e. Milligan ' s surroundings have added to the Milligan College experience and most of the students leave here with a greater appreciation for this country and a love for the mountains of Tennes- see. —Phyllis McAllister 154 Freshmen Lisa Hertzog Claudia Hill Mil e Hiil Stephanie Hill Kim Hodges Pammela Hoffman Karen Hogan Rebecca Inscho Jeff Johnson Becky Johnson Danny Johnston Debi Kardosh Lori Knowles Hope Lang Karen Langdon Ron Lee James LeDuc David Lockard Jeannine Loum Jeff Loven Mark Manning Pom McConnell Wes McElravy Sharon McNutt Terri Mijic Freshmen 155 Tina Mitchell Jody Monroe Joanie Morford Marta Morrill Wes Morris Meiisso Nelson John Newman Jill Pettice Carol Pierson Steve Poston David Powers Kyle Ray David Reid Sandy Rice Amy Richardson Jeff Rieser Andrea Ritze Julie Rohrer James Rool s 156 Freshmen Profile —Cindy Stuck THE LAST LEAF " ... And if I should live to be The last leaf upon the tree In the Spring, Let them smile, as I do now, At the old forsaken bough Where I cling. " — Oliver Wendell Holmes Brian Schaefer Chris Schafer Rich Shanl s Michael Shrout Anita Shumway Brian Siebenaler Debro Smith Marti Smith Canielle Stiles Marc Strunk Freshmen 157 Bonnie Stump Orrin Sumatra Lydia Sumpter Keren Sutherland Rachel Sweitzer David Tanlcersley Sandy Taylor David Teel Richard Thoben Annie Tomion Wayne Tull Julie Van Meter l Jennifer Wakefield Benjamin Wallace Mark Weedman Brian Wells Melinda Williams 158 Freshmen Not Pictured: Amy Barker Thomas Barsch Paul Baumgardner Jacqueline Blakely Tim Blakely Bryan Blazle Julie Bosse Sharon Bowman Andrew Bratton Robert Brooks Deborah Burkman Jeffrey Byrd Keith Church Deanna Colby Jim Fitch Rex Garrison James Goodykoontz Alice Helsabeck Jonathan Houser Melinda Huffine Kelly Hughes Andy Isner Ginger Johnston John Kabes Daniel Kiser John Lilley Patricia Marlow Terry McCoy Chuck Merrill Shellie Mikels Scott Neff Kimberly Newbrough Teresa Parris Bradley Rambo Allen Rhea Mike Roberts James Robinson Sarah Ross Sally Saltsman Agnes Samuel Lynn Sharpin Rebecca Steely Christina Vaughan Delmer Wallen John Wentzel David Whaley Whitney Whitaker Darin Wolfe Barbara Wood Frank Yost Freshmen 159 Mike Brooks and Paul Baumgardner happily pose for the camera. Fashion trend setters abound at Miiligan and Julie Baker and Mike Frasure show their styles. John Alford chats with friends before Vespers. Who is that masked woman? Could it be Rachel Sweitzer Hanging out at the new SUB is David Frederick and Kyle Ray. 160 Freshmen Index Aa Adams, Jeff 106, 143 Adams, Lance 134 Adams, Marilyn 116 Alford, John 47, 58, 152, 160 Allen, Jeff 152 Allen, Kevin 152 Allen, Shelley 152 Anderson, Brock Anderson, Nancy (Carter) Anderson, Todd Andes, Kenneth Andrews, Paige 106, 152 Angel, Sheila 55, 116 Angel, Thad 47, 58 Appel, Matthew Arrington, Ellen 11, 98, 100, 143 Augenstein, Craig 152 Avant, Lanette Bb Jaade, Joy 116 5aker, Andy 7, 12, 40, 99, 100, 104, 133, 134 Joker, Carol 55, 116 Baker, Jill 134 Joker, Julie 54, 104, 151, 152, 160 Barker, Amy Barker, Natalie 65, 134 Borkes, Carrie 152 Barkes, LeaAnn 42, 134 Borsch, Tom 47, 58 Barto, Susie 152 Bough, Elaine 101 Boumgordner, Potty 24, 143 Boumgordner, Paul 69, 104, 151, 160 Baylor, Kevin 152 Boynes, Jennifer 37. 99 Beottie, Kelly Bell, Laurie Bell, Scott 134 Bennett, Laura 14, 134, 172 Berkley, Rebekoh 97, 106, 134 Best, Jayson 47, 58, 152 Iheimer, Brent 97, 116 iivins, Beth 106, 110, 134 Block, Beth 152 Black, Phil 18, 99, 152 Biockert, Michael Biockmore, Ron 18, 30, 32, 56, 95, 96, 133, 134 Blokeiy, Jacqueline Biokely, Timmer BIythe, Debbie 98, 100. 143 Bonwell, Michelle Booth, Teddy 33, 152 Booth, Trocey 4, 13, 31, 39, 134 Bosom worth, Jon 116 Bosomworth, Julie 63, 152 Bosse, Julie 21, 52, 53, 156 Bourn, Rebecca 57, 143 Bowers, Alison 41, 55, 115, 116 Bowman, Sharon Bowyer, Potty 116 Bowyer, Theresa Boynton, Polly 134 Bradley, Dove 104, 106, 108, 143 Bradley, Kevin Bradley, Mori Anne 104, 110, 151, 152 Bramble, Leslie 97, 153 Bratcher, Darren Bratton, Andy Brotton, Jake 153 Brinkley, Teresa (Cable) 116 Brooks, Andrea 97, 153 Brooks, Brian 153 Brooks, Mike A, 117 Brooks, Pam (Mills) 117 Brooks, R. Mike 38, 160 Brooks, Todd 38, 50, 51, 117 Broughton, Chip 47, 58 Brown, Cathy 96, 101, 103, 134 Brown, Kathy 3, 17, 65, 95, 134 Brumit, David Bruner, Pom 54, 153 Brunn, Curtis 77, 98, 102, 134, 174 Bryant, Susan Buchto, Anno 110, 135 Buckles, Missy 104, 117, 169 Buckner, Joel Burger, Jano 153 Burkmon, Don 66, 134 Burkmon, Debbie 48, 52, 53 Butler, Sharon 52, 53, 61, 63, 117 Byrd, Jeff Cc Caldicott, Peter Calhoon, Robin 143 Cameron, Andy 117 Campbell, Ginger Campbell, Tim 134 Carden, Pom 117 Carman, Jeff Correil, Dove 66, 118 Carter, Judy 61, 110, 153 Cossetty, Michelle 14, 143 Chalmers, Carolyn 95, 100, 135 Chambers, Jonathan 10, 34 Chendemi, P.J. 143 Church, Keith 47, 58 Clonton, Shone 135 Clark, Kelly 135 Cochran, Kendall 153 Coffing, Rod 153 Coheo, Derek 67, 135 Colby, Deonno Coleman, Christine 63 Colgrove, Doug Conley, Stephanie 61, 95, 100 Cook, Jeri 118 Cottrell, Chris 11, 55, 95, 100, 104, 133, 135 Cox, Byron 18, 50,51 Croft, James Cramer, Jennifer Crites, Karen 6, 34, 35, 42, 95, 118 Cross, Bert 55, 63, 95, 100, 104, 133, 135 Crowe, Tim 47, 58, 153 Crowell, Mike Crum, Sandra Crum, William Cummins, Soroh 76 Cuthbert, Robin 61, 108, 153 Cutler, Rondo 153 Dd Dabney, Jerri 135 Dohi, Lindsay Dailey, Melonie Davenport, Libby 143 Denning, Brian Derr, Greg 47, 58, 66, 153 DeFord, Tim 104, 135 DeVries, Kirsten Dhormapol, Sanjoy Dill, Jeff 143 Dillon, Wendy 33, 133, 136 Doting, Jason Doughmon, Kelly 136 Dove, Ron 35, 39, 56, 92, 102, 104, 118 Downs, Melanie 14, 110, 136 Drogowski, Stocey 16, 31, 41, 95, 100, 104, 136 Duncan, Kristine 35, 77, 153 Duncan, Mark 47, 58, 136 Index 161 Dunn, Rick 37, 99, 106, 136 Ee Eagle, Letrice Eckerle, Wendy Edwards, Kip 47 Eversole Bethany 57 Eversole, David 92, 104, 115, 11i Ff Fann, Julie Paris, Tony Farmer, Rick 106, 135, 136 Fehl, Melissa 153 Felgar, Robin 153 Fetter, Jennifer 154 Fields, Lori 100, 113, 118 Fitch, Jimmy Fitch, Sue 28, 29, 32, 52, 118 Flora, Carolyn Flora, Jennifer 54, 110, 154 Fowler, Leslie 104, 115, 118 Frasher, Leslie 34, 77, 118 Erasure, Mike 99, 104, 106, 151, 154, 160 Frederick, David 47, 58, 66, 3, 160 Freeman, Donna 95, 96, 98, 106, 143 Freeman, Jim 51 Fretwell, Sarah Beth 97, 143 Fry, Natalie 154, 158 Fry, Becky 95, 96, 136 Fulton, Tim 136 og Gable, Kathy 33, 44, 94, 104, 143 Gable, John 19, 42, 47, 58, 143 Garard, Eren 95, 100 Gardner, Beth 4, 119 Gardner, Mary Jo 119 Garland, David 42, 144 Garrett, Russell 62, 63, 9 Garrison, Rex 47, 58 Gates, Debbie 15 Gaugh, Robin 48 Getter, Tim 19, 96 Gibson, Lori 40, 48, 49, 52, 53, 137 Gilpin, John 119 Gilpin, Lisa (Hill) 119 Glidewell, Dee Dee 95, 98, 101 Goah, Betty (Hill) Goar, Darren 65, 144, 152 Gore, Tony 4, 12, 27 Gouge, Patty 95 Greaser, Suzi 154 Gregory, Don 98, 106, 144 Griffith, Cathy 14, 101, 142, 144 Grimes, Amy 48, 52, 137 Grimes, Sylvie Groff, Cyndi 6 Gurley, Karin 61, 109, 144 Gwaltney, Hugh Hh Haden, Connie 2 Hall, Melissa 5, 104, 134, 137 Hall, Rich 39, 56, 104, 137 Hamilton, Sharon 100, 144 Hamilton, Steve 154 Hammond, Kristi 137, 140 Hammond, Troy 62, 105, 137, 142 Harbin, Brad Harding, B.J. 144 Harmon, Brenda 137 Harnish, Lisa 154 Harper, Craig 144 Harper, Darren 1 19 Harris, Carmen 119 Haskins, Bill 7, 13, 99, 137 Hasty, Sarah 34, 77, 94, 102, 106, 109, 144 Hatfield, Wayne 50, 51, 154, 174 Hawkins, Carrie 31, 154 Hayden, Candy 144 Hayden, Eric 39, 104, 142, 145 Hayes, Allen 33, 104, 145, 148 Hays, Lora 55, 137 Heinen, Krystal 61 154 Helsabeck, Alice 57 Henning, Dana Hersey, Joan 37, 119 Hertzog, Lisa 155, 173 Hertzog, Lori 25, 104, 115, 119, 173 Hess, Harvey 137 Hessler, Rick 34, 35, 94, 102 Higgins, Chris 106, 108 Hightower, Amy 5 Hill, Claudia 102, 155 Hill, Lucy 137 Hill, Mike 47, 58, 155 Hill, Patti 137 Hill, Phyllis Hill, Stephanie 110, 151, 155 Hodges, Andrea 120 Hodges, Kim 155 Hoffman, Rachelle 20, 145 Hoffman, Pammela 94, 95, 98, 155 Hogan, Karen 155 Hogan, Kim 48, 137 Holbrook, Jeff 51 Holcomb, Nancy 31, 101, 137 Holcomb, Roy Holden, Julie 120 Holdman, Phil 34, 35, 41, 76, 104, 120 Holland, Eddie 47, 58 Hopkins, John 50, 51 Horn, Chrissy 137 Houser, Jon Housholder, Susie Hubbard, Steve 47, 58 Hubbartt, Dave 99, 104, 137, 173 Huckeba, Rita Hudson, Jim Hudson, Lisa 120 Huffine, Melinda Hughes, Kelly Hull, Laura Lynne 106, 137 Hull, Patty 61, 102, 137 Hundley, Thomas 145 Hurd, Tammy 120 li Inscho, Becky 34, 155 Isner, Andy 47, 58 Ivanoff, John Jj Janssen, Craig Jeffers, Robin 41, 57, 120 Jefferson, Chris 13, 37, 99, 145 Johnson, Brenda 1 1 Johnson, Jeff 35, 155 Johnson, Julie (Gwaltney) Johnson, Becky 55, 155 Johnston, Danny 47, 58, 155 Johnston, Ginger 102 Jones, Joy 34, 41, 120 Jones, Robert Kk Kakac, Kevin 1 45 Kordosh, Debbie 48, 155 Kastens, Ron 41, 73, 99, 137 Koehner, Don 145 Kelly, Pat 108 Kemplen, Darlene 21, 137 Kendrick, Craig 62, 120 King, Chris King, Jono (Engle) 120 Kinnick, Jonathan 6, 137 Kirk, Tim 99, 121, 176 162 Index Kiser, Dan Kiaassen, David 101 Knauer, David Knicl , Lori 13, 40 Knight, Kathi 14 Knowles, Jim 20, 36, 99, 106, 137 Knowies, Lori 106, 152, 155 Koontz, Robert Kutzner, Gretclnen 61, 137 LI Lambert, Steve 47, 58, 66, 137 Landry, Randy 34 Lang, Hope 155 Langdon, Karen 155, 158 Lansdowne, Rob 36, 137 Larson, Leanne 15, 30, 31, 39, 137 Lawrence, Will 138 LaVallee, Anita 37, 77, 92, 97, 121 Ledford, Kim Ledford, Martha Lee, Ron 99, 155 LeClair, Scott LeDuc, James 106, 155 Lilley, John 47, 58 Locka rd, Carol 138 Lockard, Dave 155 Lohr, William 23, 39, 145, 149 Loughlin, Cathy 145 Loum, Jeannine 106, 155 Loven, Jeff 47, 58, 155 Lowe, Elizabeth 106, 120, 145 Lowman, Bev 57, 145 Lyford, Shari Lynch, Dale 47, 58, 121 Lyons, Chris 34, 35, 94, 96, 145 Mm Madden, Mark 97, 101, 106, 138 Main, Kevin 101, 145 Main, Traci 34, 94 Manning, Mark 47, 58, 155 Margolf, Ken 30, 102, 121 Marlow, Potty Martin, John 145 Masters, Tom 138 McAllister, Phyllis 111, 121 McClanahon, Kim 21, 121 McConnell, Pom 155 McCoy, Terry 47, 58 McCrocken, JoAnne 98, 138 McDorman, Perry 101, 145 McElrovy, Was 155 Mcintosh, Tim McKelley, Chris 145 McNeff, Ken 96, 99, 138 McNett, Joel 34, 122 McNett, Susie 25, 55 McNutt, Sharon 48, 61, 155 McQuiston, Monica Meddings, Joe 22 Meneely, Alan 44, 135, 138 Menefee, Scott 51 Merrill, Chuck 50, 51 Mijic, Terri 3, 155 Mikels, Shellie 5, 33, 54 Miller, Martha 25, 122 Miller, Michele 94, 104, 109, 142, 145, 172 Miller, Phil 99 Miller, Solly 95, 145 Miller, Tim Mitchell, Darren 145 Mitchell, David Mitchell, Dennis 122 Mitchell, Doug 50, 51 Mitchell, Tina 110, 156 Monroe, Jody 156 Moorhouse, Brad 51, 115, 122 Morelond, Gregg 22, 106, 122 Moreland, Koryn 34, 35, 94, 95, 122 Morford, Joanie 156 Morgan, Monica 55, 138, 140 Morrill, Jim 38, 138 Morrill, Marta 57, 156 Morris, Wes 47, 58, 156 Mullen, Rob 146 Mullinax, Cathy 63, 104, 146 Mullings, Tanya 98, 100, 102, 110, 146 Nn Noedele, RonnAnn 95, 110, 138 Nave, Karen 32, 48, 49, 61, 138 Neod, Tim Neff, Eric 146 Neff, Scott 77 Nehren, Norma 31, 95, 102, 122 Nelson, Melissa 156 Newbrough, Kim Newman, John 47, 58, 156 Nicol, Bill Nix, Brian 95, 104, 133, 138, 172 Nordstrom, Jon Oo O ' Hore, Cindy 106, 146 Cakes, Rodney Oaks, Bob 106, 146 Oglesby, Rich Olmstead, Celeste 146 Osborn, Marty 13, 96, 106, 146, 149 PP Parker, Jon 30, 122 Patten, Debby Paulsen, Chuck 122 Payne, James 5, 19, 134, 138 Perry, Mark 51 Persinger, David Pettice, Jill 156 Phillips, Cathy Phillips, Robbie 77, 146 Phillis, Brenda 146 Pierce, Julie 21, 35, 138 Pierson, Carol 156 Pierson, Lynda 4, 63, 123 Pierson, Rebecca 97, 146 Pippin, Christy 94, 96, 100, 106, 138 Pirkl, Julie 14, 18, 95, 100, 110, 138 Portell, Brent 146 Poston, Steve 106, 156 Poteete, Tina Pottenger, Lynn 11, 34, 92, 101, 103, 123 Powers, David 156 Rr Railey, Carole 95, 123 Rambo, Brad 47, 58 Ray, Kyle 50, 51,56, 156, 160 Reese, Dave Reid, David 51, 156 Reid, Wilbur 50, 51, 104, 133, 138 Rexroot, Kelly 12, 64, 94, 96, 146 Rexrode, Kelly (Wardrope) 96, 123 Rexrode, Robert 123 Reynolds, Jeff Reynolds, John Rhea, A.R. 47, 58 Rice, Andy 138 Rice, Jim 30, 33, 138 Rice, Julie 138 Rice, Sandy 156 Richardson, Amy 156, 158 Richardson, Dionno Richardson, Jackie 57, 100, 138 Richardson, Jennifer 146 Richison, Rod 67, 146 Richmond, Janet 52, 6 Rieser, Jeff 156 Rieser, Micky 57, 63, 67, 138 Index 163 Rimbey, Eric 147 Ritze, Andrea 102, 156 Robards, Tonya 147 Roberts, Marty Roberts, Mike 47, 58 Roberts, Myrin 51 147 Roberts, Roger 7, 39. 92, 104, 115, 123 Roberts, Tom 62, 67, 123 Robinson, Amy 34, 94, 97, 106, 138 Robinson, Denise 95, 96, 98, 100, 147 Robinson, Jamie 31 Robinson, Kristi 52, 53, 123 Robinson, Tim 105, 124 Rohr, Laurie (Cupp) 135 Rolnrer, Julie 106, 156 Rollins, Kelly 67, 124 Rooks, James 156 Ross, Sarati 101 Rowe, Teri Ann 18, 138 Rutherford, Joe Ss Sadler, Libby Salmon, Steve 15, 65, 147 Saltsman, Sally Sampson, Amy 36, 37, 97, 99, 133, 138 Sams, Debbie 139 Sanders, Denise 124 Schaefer, Brian 147 Schafer, Chris 106, 110, 157 Scott, Jeff 47, 58, 139 Scott, Sue Seiter, Jerianne 139, 140 Shanks, Rich 4, 157 Shatterly, Lisa 34, 36, 37, 41, 106, 139 Shive, Jonathan 106, 124 Shook, Ellen 139 Shrout, Mike 94, 95, 96, 157 Shumway, Anita 157 Siebenaler, Brian 10, 94, 95, 96, 97, 157 Siemers, Terry Simmons, Sarah Beth 14, 33, 96, 99, 104, 111, 147 Sims, Steve 47, 58, 124 Sione, Chris 42, 67, 76, 102, 108, 139 Small, Randy Smith, Darin 5, 23, 92, 124 Smith, Darren Smith, Debbie 57, 157 Smith, Jamie 37, 96, 106, 139 Smith, Janet Smith, Marti 48, 49, 61, 157 Smith, Tim 56, 115, 124 Smith, Wendy Smith, Whitney 124 Snyder, Amy 4, 36, 37, 147 Snyder, Bert 147 Snyder, Lola 106, 147 Soard, Barbara Spears, Lisa Spencer, Beth 12, 94, 147 Spurgin, Chris 95, 100, 124 Steely, Rebecca Stevic, Charlene 139 Stewart, Shawn 31, 108 Stiles, Danielle 48, 157 Stoker, Elaine 148 Strunk, Mark 35, 63, 77, 157 Strunk, Becky 158 Stuart, Pat 47, 58, 125 Stuck, Cindy 3, 95, 139 Stump, Bonnie 54 Styles, Angela Sumatra, Orrin 158 Sumpter, Lydia 61, 158 Sutherland, Karen 158 Sutherlin, Jennifer Swank, Gary Sweitzer, Rachel 20, 102, 104, 151 158, 160 Tull, Wayne 94, 97, 158 Tyree, Charles Tt Taft, Tim 15, 106, 148 Talbot, Cindy 148 Tankersley, David 158 Taylor, Carol (Peterson) 139 Taylor, Dorian 101 Taylor, Dee Ann 42, 67, 108, 140 Taylor, Greg 23 Taylor, Rebecca 34, 38, 100, 125 Taylor, Sandy Teel, Dave 153, 158 Thackston, Mindy 76, 109 Thoben, Rick 47, 58, 158 Tiedtke, Keith 19, 98, 99, 100, 148 Tolbert, Keith 33, 56, 94, 100 104 125 Tomion, Annie 5, 158 Tomlinson, Tom 40, 92, 125 Torbett, Cynthia (Ison) 125 Trent, Margie 95, 125 True, Rebecca 94, 96, 100, 148 Trueblood, Missy 148 Truesdell, Kevin 27, 62, 148 Vv Von Meter, Julie 4, 12, 31, 33, 94, 108, 151, 158 Vestal, Melody 94, 125 Villalba, Juan 104 Vines, Kenny 99, 106, 148 Vosdingh, Stephanie 148 Voudrie, Jeff Ww Wagner, Becky 48, 52, 61 Wakefield, Jennifer 21, 158 Walker, Tracy 126 Wallace, Ben 158 Walter, Ed 56, 67, 102, 140 Walton, Mike 101 Wamsley, Jonna Warden, Carter 140 Webb, Barbara 52, 53 Weedman, Mark 158 Weller, Tina 29, 92, 126 Wells, Brian 38, 158 Wentzel, John Weston, Jane 94, 142, 148 Whaley, David Whitaker, Whitney White, David 99, 126 White, Lisa 39, 95, 96, 140, 172 White, Toy 52 White, Trevor 50, 51 Wiedmann, Bill Williams, John 149 Williams, Melinda 158 Williams, Rich Wirth, Laura Witt, Becky 41, 126 Wolfe, Darin 39, 50, 51, 56, 159 Wolfe, Beth 77, 96, 110, 143, 149 Wood, Angle 140 Wood, Barb 48, 49, 159 Wood, Jim 19, 32, 62, 102, 104, 126 Woofers, Dave 41, 140 I Yy Yong, Sue 38, 55, 126 Yorks, Todd 149 Yost, Frank 158 Young, John 51 Young, Sue 97, 149 164 Index i ■ . ' • . ' . • ♦ « t « % % « . ♦: The Milligan College Alumni Association extends congratulations and best wishes to the Class of ' 87. As a graduate, you are officially a member of our organization. Your active participation and support will be a great benefit to our Alma Mater President: Robert A. Walther, ' 56 President Elect: David M. Chupa, ' 73 Regional Vice Presidents: Alice MacDonald Gallimore, ' 55 Bertie Watson Dougherty, ' 57 William A. Nice, ' 64 James E. Green, ' 82 166 Patrons Borderview Christian Churcii Salutes 1987 Milligan Graduates Especially David White our Youth Minister Worship Schedule 10:00 a.m. 10:45 a.m. 5:45 p.m. 7:00 p.m. John W. Jones, Jr.— Minister Sunday School Worship Choir Rehearsai Evening Worship Location 2 miies north Elizabethton, 19E Route 3, Box 2300 Elizabethton, TN 37643 Phone (615) 542-6685 Let us be your " Church Home " , away from Home! Patrons 167 ongratuations to the Class ot ]g6 Beyond Commitmrnt A challenge to scholastic excellence in Christian service Become part of a tradition of growth, discipline, freedom, and confidence. . MASTER OF DIVINITY ■ MASTER OF ARTS IN RELIGION EMMANUEL School of Religion ONE WALKER DRIVE ■ JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE 37601 J ' eddirwiA Scta CL-OTHIERS N Largest selection of evening and formal wear in the Tri-cities area. The perfect gown for an elegant even- ing. THE MALL 2011 N. Roan St. Eda Buchanan, Owner Johnson City, TN 37601 Phone 282-3481 The Mall 2011 N. Roan St. Johnson City, TN 37601 Phone 282-0817 -J 168 Patrons Congratulations Anita! Continue to " sing his praise in the assembly of the faithful!!! " Ivan LaVailee Andrea Hodges — Congratulations and Good Luck on your new endeavors. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ' 87 — The Dove Family Compliments of the Johnson City Community Theatre ( l " " m Congratulations E Vv Missy Buckles! 1! .rV -T 9 1 . On November 8, 1986, Melissa Dawn Buckles captured the title of Miss Watauga Valley, 1987. She received a $1,000 scholarship and earned the right to compete in June for the crov n of Miss Tennessee. 1 1 r The Miss Watauga Valley Pageant is a qualified prelimi- nary of the Miss America scholarship program. It provides young v omen the opportunity to further their careers by providing financial assistance for education. We take this opportunity to congratulate Missy on her success and wish the very best for her future! Patrons 169 r r Cynthia Ison Torbett — Thank you for the Past. Congratulations on the Present. Best wishes for the Future! — Your Dad, Mom, Brother Congratulations to our darling daughter editor. We celebrate this accomplishment with you and your co-workers. We love you— Mom Dad Congratulations Craig Kendrick! We ' re proud of you and love you! Good luck with the future — —Marriage in June — Law school in the fall Love, Dad Mom y V N r Send $2.00 for each transcript and tell us your maiden name. Best Wishes, Mrs, Fontaine Registrar J V 170 Patrons Cormpliments of John Wilson Eye Clinic 1 18 East Watauga Ave. Johnson City, TN 37601 Phone 929-8193 BirHs efk THE MALL 2011 N. Roan St. Johnson City, TN 37601 Phone 282-2011 Millisan MIUJ(,ANC;()IJi;GF,. ItNNESSEE 37682 615-929 0116 Qualily education in a community of Christian conimitmcnt. More than a century of service to Christian Churches and Cliurches of Christ. A qualified, caring faculty dedicated to preparing a pricsliiood of believers. Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degrees offered in Accounting, Bible, Biology, Business Administration, Chemistry, Christian Education, Communications, Computer Science, Elementary Education, English, Health Care Administration, Health and Physical Education, History, Humanities (including Psychology, Sociology, Social Agencies, and Youth Leadership), Mathematics, Missions, Music, Office Administration and Youth Ministry. Over 9,000 graduates; 6,000 now living and serving as ministers, missionaries, educators, business leaders, doctors, lawyers, and responsible Christian citizens in many other satisfying careers. " Christian Educa- tion: The Hope of the World " Dr. Marshall J. Leggett Patrons 171 " hese pictures were placed in tl iis book by request of the subjects ' friends. Lisa White shows her true nature Michele Miller — just a wild and crozy Hardinite " Teddy, are you ready to go to bed " asks Laura Bennett. 172 Miscellaneous •.♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ CclebratiHg ,., What a year this has beeni Milligan ' s " Year of Celebration " has finally conne to a close. Although that statement brings about a sort of relief for nnany burned-out, brain-dead students, it also allows each individual time to reflect on the past year— for many, it ' s their last. The celebrations have been many. The completion of the new McMahan Student Center was perhaps the largest and most obvious, but Spring Break, April snows. Wonderful Wednesday, and surviving fin- als week all brought Milligan students clos- er together. So, perhaps the most signifi- cant celebration this year was the sharing of unique friendships in the Spirit of Christ, Upper left: Lori and Lisa Hertzog unite in song to uplift Dave Hubbartt ' s spirits. Left: Uh, no Mike, that is where the lug- gage goes— people ride inside. Below: Ok, Robin . . . you ' re supposed to be playing softball! ♦ » : ♦ ♦ • 1 ± At Celebrating „, This celebration is tine difference be- tween Miliigan and other universities and colleges. For here at Miliigan, we are unit- ed by the Spirit and bound by love in a way that wherever our individual paths lead us, the nnemories of our celebrations together will continue to be as much a part of us as our education. A favorite song by Club Nouveau sums up Milligan ' s celebration well: ' lean on me, when you ' re not strong, and I ' ll be your friend, I ' ll help you carry on . , . You just call on me. Brother, when you need a hand. We all need somebody to lean on. " This type of friendship, coupled with our love for Jesus Christ, has truly made Miliigan College a wonderful place to grow. Above left: Let the music begini Above right: Yes, i thinPc we ' re having fun now! Left: Boys wiil be boys . . . even in Aprili ♦ ♦ v 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ . V ♦ . . V ♦ 4 CiRing 1 75 176 Closing I ♦ Milligan College Library 3 ' 188I 0001 1748 7

Suggestions in the Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) collection:

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.