Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 184

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1988 volume:

Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1988 c.2 MA pfpj-p nr p Milligan College Buffalo. en from this room 3 1881 0001 1749 5 . . . Ties Hat ' Find Contents Opening 1 Student Life 6 Activities 44 Sports 62 Academics 90 People 114 Community 150 Closing 166 Milligan College ' s We all have different experiences in college, especially after we become in- volved, meet new people, and learn new ways of life. In developing the theme for this year ' s book, the staff realized that fam- ily ties aren ' t the only ones that bind us. Instead, here at Milligan College a closeness. . .a bond. . .exists among the students, faculty, and Milligan commu- nity. This bond consists of many things, but the most important commonality is the ability to meet and overcome chal- lenges through the strength that Christ gives. Milligan College, Tn 37682 8 8 P.H. WELSHIMER MEMORIAL LIBRARY MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TN 37682 Opening Right: Lowell Paxson, owner of Home Shopping Network and the man responsible for the expan- sion of Millligan ' s communication major, listens intently to Mike Coffman ' s question. Below: Chip Mehaffey decides to put off studying until he reaches the end of his Sports Illustrated. • ' -• ' ' v ' i Photo by J Pirkl MBLMJataaaafc :ai-E a HM Milligan College, a fully accredit- ed institution founded in 1866, is nestled in the picturesque moun- tains of upper East Tennessee. This private, four-year college affiliated with the Christian Churches and Churches of Christ, offers twenty- three areas of study and a thirteen- to-one student-faculty ratio. Perhaps this closeness with the faculty is one of the first bonds students realize as being different from other cam- puses. With every new challenge a bond is created. " I can do all things through Christ, which strengthens me, " and it takes patience to meet a goal. Take, for example, the chal- lenge of meeting new people. A stu- dent will find that he is unpacking his anxieties and uneasiness along with his stereo, but it won ' t take long to realize that the new " peo- ple " will quickly become fast friends. Above: Dave Teel, ace mechanic, looks on as Jim Morrill and Jonathan Kinnick discuss the perils of engine trouble. Far Left: These choice Milligan Men display their talents during a timeout at a Basketball game. Left: Jim Bakker and Jessica Hahn? No. but Dave Frederick and RonnAnn Naedele made a great pair at the Halloween dinner. Photo by S. Ray Pholo by S. Ray i Opening The students at Milligan have found many challenges throughout this year — establishing and enjoy- ing friendships, finding people with common career pursuits and goals, and striving academically. The thread that weaves these bonds to- gether, however, is Jesus Christ. Ev- eryday, we find ourselves meeting the challenges He allows us to face. We grow spiritually in all aspects of campus life — from lending a help- ing hand to leading devotions in an I.C.U. group to attending ser vices on Sunday. The Milligan College ex- perience truly allows our ties that bind be everlasting ones. — Melanie Downs Jamie Smith and Charlene Stevic smile as they make their way to lunch. Photo by R. Naedele Left: Lisa White, Dr. Nix. and Sally Miller contemplate science courses during registration. Bottom Left: Eric Hayden, Russ Fields, Darren Goar, and Craig Harper were the infamous " Goatee ' s " during the 1987 Car Rally. Far Below: Kathy Fox and Mike Murray take a break before going to class. Below: These four take their time as they casually make their way to class. Opening Student Life " % I X The most distinctive and unique quality that Milligan College possesses is the people who create the col- lege community. The activities that both students and faculty participate in make long lasting memories that forever keep the ties that bind Milligan College community intact. —Beth Wolfe ? v u Student Life Back to School 4% ee 0«te Dorms were opened and students were unpacking as the 1987-88 school year was about to get under way. New students arrived on campus a few days before upperclassmen in order to become aquainted with the Milligan College campus. Freshmen and transfers said farewell to their families and hello to a couple of days tests with some fun mixed in courtesy of team leaders. Campus activity sprung to life as old students arrived from various places around the country and the By Beth Wolfe world. The friendships that bound students together were rekindled after three months of separation. Returning to school was easy compared to registration which was just around the corner. Once again long lines, choosing a Conv. seat and figuring out schedules came and went with no major casualties. The first week of school is both exciting and hectic. Soon classes began and students took a break at least until their first tests. Photo by RonnAnn Naedeie Sue Scott complains to Mike Smith about receiving no credit for convocation. Photo by RonnAnn Naedeie ' What do you mean there is no more chocolate? " asks Scott Thomas. " Not today fans, " says Craig Harper, " it is registration. " 8 First Week Mike McNeil is puzzled as he attempts to register for Dr. Robert ' s Old Testament Survey. " Shall we (folk) dance? " says Andy Baker to Lisa Harnish. Photo by RonnAnn Naedele " As the appointed leader of the divinely inspired Kangaroo Court, 1 hereby decree that all freshmen and transfers must have their T-shirts on their person at all times. " cries Billy Haskins. Lori Knick assists Dyke McCord in that delightful process of registration. First Week Spiritual Life ii De transformed " S " piritual life on campus at Milligan is a point of concern to students, faculty and HI administration. Because of its affiliation with the Christian churches does not automatically create the ideal Christian atmosphere at the college, many students do actively seek to increase spiritual growth on their own. The Religious Affairs Committee was therefore quite active this year, providing opportunities for students to enrich their college lives through Christian study and fellowship. Religious Affairs organized several activities which occured regularly throughout the year, including weekly vespers services and small Bible study groups. Special occassions included an all night lock-in at a local church and a pizza party for new students second semester. The highlight of the second semester was By Laura Bennett Spiritual Emphasis Week, during which the committee had planned activities each night, ranging from a banana-split party to a communion service. Christianity has always been a part of Milligan College, but all too often it has been overshadowed by other aspects of " college life " . Fortunately as demonstrated by the Religious Affairs Committee, a significant effort was made on the part of the students this year to bring spirituality back to the forefront of life on campus. " Do not be conformed to this world but be transformed by the renewal of your mind, that you may prove what is the will of God ... " Romans 12:2 Photo by C Stevlc Beth Spencer finds that it is important to spend time studying the Bible with friends. Vespers, a Sunday evening worship service, is attended by many Milligan students. Photo by C Stevic 10 Spiritual Life on Campus William Lohr, Ellen Harris, and Stacey Freetage find a comfortable spot against the wall at Vespers. Photo by C Stevic " So, Katl.y Sackett, what ' s in the package? " inquires Marty Osborne. Photo by C. Stevic Dave Bradley sings his heart out in his overalls and cowboy hat. Photo by C. Stevic Ron Blackmore, co-chairman of the Religious Affairs Committee, contemplates deep, theological questions. Spiritual Life on Campus 11 What ' s In? 7 teticty Although academics is a first priority at Milligan College I students only spend a small percentage of their time in the actual classroom. The hours remaining, or free time, are spent in many different activities. With each year there arises new and old ways of studying and seeking entertainment. Many popular games and campus activities became the best way to blow off steam and spend time with friends. What is Alan Hayes drawing? A stick man is the only clue his team has. " Oh no. not a difficult one! " exclaims John Gable, Robin Cuthbert and Chris Jefferson. The game Pictionary swept across the Milligan campus. Students were found drawing (or scribbling) on chalkboards and notebook papers all over campus while friends guessed what the artist was drawing. As in any game, few won and many lost, but all who played had lots of fun. One of the most successful activities sponsonred by the social affairs committee was the First Annual Road Rally. Each team decorated a car in any fashion in order to travel the streets of Johnson City in search of clues until the finish line is reached. 12 Matt Hunsacker. Jim Byrd. Charlie Miller, Angie Wood, and Becky Frye are ready to race with their Oreo Machine. Trends " Does anyone know anything that ' s going to by on this test? " cries Becky Frye and Lisa White. Spending a warm fall afternoon studying on the lawn. It is hard to believe, but the majority of the Milligan students spent their free time studying. Various places such as the dorm, the library, the park or even Perkin ' s Restaurant were popular places for students to go. What will it be Cindy Stuck, the jumbo barrel of popcorn or nachos? Many Milligan students saved their pennies for each Tuesday night when an area theatre offered movies for 99c. Friends piled into cars to see the newest flicks which included Three Men and a Bab];, Princess Bride or Wall Street. It was definitely a weekly highlight for many students. " Gimme my penny, " says Jake Bratton as waits patiently. Trends 13 Ron Hastens, Sandy Rice and George Agullar enjoy some ice cream after a rainy soccer game. Drew Dilley ' s ping pong game is as good as his If all else fails, the S.U.B. is a great place to relax 14 McMahon Student Center Photo by RonnAnn Naedele Photo by Aimee Fanes The Popular Place to be The 1987-88 school year was very exciting at the McMa- hon Student Center because all of the facilities were able US to be utilized by the stu- dents. The grill and snackbar served by the students who were not satisfied by the edibles presented by the cafeteria. A large screen television adjacent to the snackbar created a great place to eat and watch " The Cosby Show " One of the best aspects of the new Student center was the recreation room. This added feature enabled students to find entertainment on campus between By Beth Wolfe study sessions. The nurse ' s office was installed at this convenient location. Now students can receive throat clu- tures as they study or play games. The study areas provided a comfort- able atmosphere for students to do homework. Couches were installed to create a home-like atmosphere. The McMahon Student Center proved to be a great asset to the Milligan College campus. It provided students with a place to eat, play and study. Jill Baker rings up a purchase for Keri Duncan at the bookstore. 8-Ball spends his free time in the recreation room. Photo by RonnAnn Naedele 3 Photo by RonnAnn Naedele McMahon Student Center 15 Alumni Weekend As the leaves around campus grew old and began to cover the ground with their famil- iar autumn colors, Milligan H College celebrated another homecoming. October 23rd through the 25th was the official Alumni Week- end this past year. Former students of all ages converged on our hilly campus to recall the " good old days, " as well as share in the excitement of today ' s cam- pus life. The weekend was highlighted by a va- riety of activities for both the athletic and nostalgic. These events included the an- By Laura Bennett nual Alumni 5K Run, an alumni-student flag football game, various class recep- tions, and an alumni banquet. Some students already knew several of the visiting alumni. Others enjoyed meeting the people who had lived in the same dormroom or shared the same post office box. Still others were primarily concerned with getting in a good game of football. Undoubtedly, though, by the time the weekend was over, students had a better understanding of just how strong the tie is that binds the hearts of Milligan students, both today and yes- terday. f Photo by Julie Pirkl Photo by RonnAnn Naedele The Alumni Banquet was enjoyed by all who attended. Photo by Julie Pirkl Catching up on old news was a popular activity that took place. It was a cold morning for a 5K run. 16 Alumni Weekend Entertainment at the banquet was provided by alumni. Kathy Brown volunteered to help in the race. Photo by Julie Pirkl Alumni Weekend 17 Senior Girls Recognized 2y £L j acuufai6 D cty6ten The annual selection of Milligan ' s Founder ' s Daughter I is one of the most well-known of the school ' s traditions. Any senior girl is eligible to receive this award, and many of the organizations around campus present nominees every year for the position. This year ' s Founder ' s Daughter Convocation had Dr. James Street as the emcee filling in for Eugene Price, who was mourning over a major loss in the recent stock market crash. By Laura Bennett After all the nominees were presented, students cast their votes and anxiously awaited the outcome of the election. At a volleyball game that Friday evening, during Alumni Weekend, Stacy Drogowski was announced the winner, and Amy Sampson was chosen as runner-up. It was a tough choice, and even though only two girls were recognized, many thanks and congratulations go to the other nominees who were chosen as examples of the Milligan spirit! Photo by Derek Cohea Sure they look good, but can they play basketball? Stacey Drogowski, 1987 ' s Founder ' s Daughter, asks, " Is it dishwasher safe? " Photo by James Rooks 18 Founder ' s Daughter Amy Sampson, this year ' s runner-up, poses with her proud brother (and escort) Eric. All dressed up and no place to go but this crowded room. RonnAnn Naedele, Julie Pierce, and Julie Pirkl wait with their escorts on stage during convocation. Chris Cottrell, Melanie Downs, Staccy Drogowski, Lori Knick and Monica Morgan stand patiently as Dr. Steet introduces the next candidate. Founder ' s Daughter 19 Milligan Tradition 2 e Uvitie Photo by James Rooks As the Fall semester was com- ing to a close the McCormick Dining Hall was transformed | into a Renaissance castle where Milligan students and faculty would delight audiences with the annu- al Madrigal Dinners. Not only are the Chamber Singers involved in the fanfare but musicians, actors, wait- ers and waitresses all cooperated in each production. Although Madrigals has been a Milligan tradition for many years this year proved to be quite dif- ferent. The music and theatre depart- ments worked together with the Pio- By Beth Wolfe neer Food Service on all aspects of the production from lighting and the menu to music and acting. Authenticity was the most important consideration this December. New roles were created, such as Queen Elizabeth, to provide the audience with a realistic perfor- mance. All those who attended this Christmas season were delighted with the changes made in the production. As in the past Madrigal Dinners were a great success. Milligan College was very privileged to celebrate the Holi- day season with friends and family in the area. Beth Bivins sings ' like a bird ' . Photo by James Rooks Amy Sampson wants to make a toast. Teresa Henney, and Ellen Harris were musicians who played a very important part in the Madrigal Dinners. 20 Madrigal Dinners Photo by James Rooks Melissa Nelson played the role of Queen Elizabeth. Mark Madden finds a Renaissance Christmas quite different from that in Virginia. Photo by James Rooks Photo by James Rooks The Court Jester, played by Jamie Smith, is a favor- ite character of many in the audience. The Chamber Singers created the atmosphere of a Christmas in Renaissance England. Photo by James Rooks Madrigal Dinners 21 Children of a Lesser God Q ie]i Stage. Milligan College ' s theatre department undertook a seemingly insurmountable task this fall as it chose to perform the Tony-award winning play Children of a Lesser God. Children of a Lesser God on the surface was a play about the relationship between a deaf student and her speech teacher who falls in love with her. But the play really emphasized the importance of communication and real love. The cast members not only had to deal with the usual challenges of creating a role, but many of them also had to learn sign language to portray their roles. The first run of the show in October was so successful that extra seating was added to the theater and an extra weekend of performances was also added. Children of a Lesser God was critiqued by the American College Theatre Festival and was one of only six plays chosen from a field of over seventy entries in the Southeast to perform at the Regional Festival in Greensboro, North Carolina in February. The festival was sponsored by the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and by the National Broadcasting Corporation. Randy Landry, Karin Gurley and Jonathan Chambers were also nominated for the prestigious Irene Ryan Acting Award Scholarship. Julie Pierce, Melissa Nelson and Rick Hessler assisted them in this competition. Landry also competed in the Kennedy Center National Acting Award Audition. Hessler participated in the National Critics Institute. The Milligan Students accomplished a nearly miraculous feat with their production of Children of a Lesser God and achieved widespread recognition and honor for their hard work and dedication. By Karin Gurley Children of a Lesser God Directed by Richard Major Cast: James Leeds Randy Landry Sarah Norman Karin Gurley Orin Dennis Jonathan Chambers Lydia Kristine Duncan Mrs. Norman Julie Pierce Mr. Franklin R.W. Hessler Edna Klein Amy Snyder The cast not only performs but they help build the set. Just ask R.W. Hessler. Theresa Brown, a stage crew member, is supervising the tool box. Celeste Olmstead and Pam McConnell help break down the set so the group can travel to Greensboro. Photo by James Rooks 22 Theatre Sarah Norman (Karin Gurley) and James Leeds (Randy Landry) learn that communication is a vital part of love. ' £ Orin Dennis (Jonathan Chambers) is having a speech h-o therapy session with James Leeds (Randy Landry). Theatre " some enchanted evening . . . " £?J a£e tU«te " I f she ' s much later I ' ll breakdown, " he thought to himself as he straightened his tie. For weeks he had worked up his nerve to ask her out, and now at last he had the perfect opportu- nity for a perfect night with the perfect girl. He wiped his sweaty palms on his trousers as she descended the stairs in all her glory, and as he took her hand the uneasiness faded away. Surely this was to be " some enchanted evening . . . Okay, it may have not been quite that exactly, but the 1988 Valen- tine ' s Day Banquet was a definite suc- cess. Although a few guests may have By Laura Bennett been hoping Cupid ' s arrows to fly straight and true, many were simply glad for the opportunity to dress up and have a good time with special friends. Garcia in concert, as well as a slide show organized by the Social Affairs Committee which kept everybody en- tertained. Of course, the night wouldn ' t have been complete without the pro- nouncement of the Class Sweethearts by the favorite of all emcees, Mr. Eu- gene Price. With the added bonus of students being waited on by faculty, this year ' s banquet proved to be an excellent way to celebrate Valentine ' s Day Weekend. I I Photo by phot ° b V J- PlrW Sally Miller and John Gable were chosen as Junior The Seniors attempt to impress students by joining Melanie Downs, Leanne Larson and Alan Hayes Sweethearts. together for the Sweetheart presentation in Conv. spend the afternoon decorating the dining hall for the banquet. 24 Sweetheart Banquet Melanie Downs and Jeff Scott represent the Senior Class. Camaron Blackwell and Ernest Natera are the Fresh- man Class Sweethearts. Photo by J. Pirkl The Sophomore Class Sweethearts were Barb Wood and Wes Morris. Sweetheart Banquet 25 Set the Night to Music o wt £i£ie A iter two more semesters of classes, cafeteria food, dorms to live in, and hills to climb, it ■■H was refreshing to once again close out the graduating seniors as well as celebrate upperclassman status with good friends. Although the occasion wasn ' t exceedingly formal, the atmosphere was quite pleasant: the students a little sharper dressed, the food a little tastier, the decorations a little finer. The By Laura Bennett entertainment program included special music by Billy Haskins and Jennifer Baynes, and a slide show in addition to the announcement of Senior Superlatives and " Remember Whens. " Much planning on the part of the Junior class officers made this year ' s " great escape " to the Buffalo Mountain Resort possible. Many thanks to Eric Hayden and the committee of Junior class members for their work in organizing this great event. Courtesy of Olan Mills Billy Haskins and Jennifer Baynes, accompanied by Scott Miller, entertain at the banquet. Courtesy of Olan Mills Rick Dunn and Marty Osborn sing the alma mater at the beginning of the slide show. Cathy Crowell, Curtis Brunn, Kelly Hobbs, and Mike Crowell put on their best for the evening ' s festivities. Courtesy of Olan Mills 26 Junior-Senior Banquet Eric Hayden, president of the Junior Class, organized the banquet with the help of other class members. TeriAnne Rowe and John Reynolds enjoy themselves luring the meal and the program. Honor Most Athletic Best Looking Most Likely to be seen at TC ' s Most School Spirited. Most Clueless Most Humorous Most Talented Senior Superlatives male female Biggest Flirt Most Courteous Most Dependable Best Dressed Best Smile Cutest Couple Most Likely to come back to Milligan as a Prof Most Likely to Succeed . Best All-around. .Jim Freeman Lori Gibson .Dave Hubbartt Amy Sampson .Dan Burkman Kim Hogan .Mark Madden Patty Hull .Jim Rice Julie Pirkl .Billy Haskins Julie Pierce .Chris Slone, Billy Haskins Amy Sampson .Andy Baker Chrissy Horn .Ron Blackmore Lori Knick .Ed Walter Melanie Downs .Jonathan Chambers Julie Pirkl .Dave Hubbartt Micky Rieser .Scott Bell Brenda Bell .Ron Hastens Cathy Brown Wilber Reid Melanie Downs Wilber Reid Stacy Drogowski Courtesy of Olan Mills Junior-Senior Banquet 27 High Expectations %Lftiiay ' peve Photo by S. Ray by Laura Bennett Surprise, surprise! Instead of con- tinuing in the dull and all too pre- dictable tradition of celebrating H the famous student holiday on a Wednesday, this year ' s social affairs com- mittee decided to throw everyone for a loop. April 25 was officially declared " Marvelous Monday " this year after at least one " fun-day fake-out " which had the entire campus fooled. The theme this year was " High Expec- tations " , and the empahsis of the day was success and getting the most out of life. The day was characterized by several un- precedented activities alongside the long- standing events such as faculty-student softball and tug-o ' -war. (Speaking of un- precedented, how about that great brunch? Did Pioneer do that?) This time students could be creative on an all-cam- pus videotape, try their hand at soccer, participate in game shows, or take a free balloon ride. The social affairs committee had a great year, and Marvelous Monday was the culmination of a lot of hard work. Many thanks to Ed Walter and Melanie Downs for their outstanding leadership of the committee this year. You did good guys! . 9 .-t; «». | Photo by S Ray Photo by J. Pirkl Dr. Roberts shows off that great throwing arm during the faculty-student game. See what good food does for morale! Photo by C Stevie 28 Marvelous Monday UU1IC UU33C t-ULllLJU I U»S1.1U 5 VJUllliy 1 lit l ULlliy - she chose both James Rooks and Jeff Pender. Jill Baker and Shelley Allen can ' t believe there is no more pizza. Rick Dunn shows his enthusiasm as the Hot Air Bal- loon begins its ascent. The water balloon toss was one of the many games that day. Jane Weston asks, " Want to do launrdy guys? " Marvelous Monday 29 Pardee Hall f£o4tctem tett Sanjay Dharmapal prepares for the waterslide as Adam Thornton supervises. Photo by Tim Getter Once again the Pardee Rowdies had an enjoyable and properly mischievous term this school year. How- ever, the year began on a sad note; John and Debbie Houchens, head resi- dents for 1986-1987, departed with their newborn son to accept a preach- ing ministry at the nearby Oak Grove Christian Church. Even though the Houchens were sorely missed, Jeff and Terri Jackson, the newly appointed head residents, helped make a smooth transition by continuing to supervise the hall in the same easy going manner as the Houchens had initiated. The Rowdies began the year with their annual " Freshman Water Slide " , an initiatory rite into Milligan College equal in importance to matriculation. A few weeks later Pardee hall carried out its initiation for the newest members of the Pardee brotherhood, primarily for- By Sanjay Dharmapal mer Webb residents who had seen the light. Later the restless Rowdies tried and punished various individuals who had foolishly dared to slander the ven- erable residence and or its inhabi- tants. In spite of the ordinary nature of life in Pardee during the 87-88 term it is important to note that the administra- tion decreed that Pardee Hall would be torn down as soon as it was feasibly possible to do so. It remained to be seen if this " bogus " edict would be carried out and if such an unthinkable travesty could be averted. Photo by Tim Getter Is the Darren Goar studying? There must be a full moon. Photo by Tim Getter " Yes Mom, the guys in Pardee are nice boys. " says Russ Fields. Ed Walter and Dave Hubbart discuss the aesthetic value of the typical Pardee dorm room. 30 Pardee Hall ..- ■■■ ' ; Photo bv Tim Getter No Orrin Sumatra, this picture is not for the yearbook. " Don ' t get upset Tim Fulton. The noise is just the guys doing aerobics upstairs. " says Kevin Kakac. Pardee Hall 31 Julie VanMeter and Robin Cuthbert can find lots of reasons not to study. Photo by C Stevtc_ Hands to service 4 1 cats to God W ANTED: a place to live in the midst of wonderful, Christian, supportive and n at times eccentric women. I am willing to offer my hands to service and my heart to God. THE AD ' S ANSWER: Hart Hall — of course. Where else on campus can you enjoy many comforts of home such as a new television, two new vacuum cleaners, friends and even two new head residents (Sid and Beth, By Stephanie Conley We love You!). We even have our own resident baby — Bo! Of course Hart Hall also enjoys secret pals, all-dorm devotions, superb open houses, Laurel ' s Sundays and the annual powder puff win. Athletes, artists, academically gifted and all around wonderful women make up the family that resides in Hart Hall. " Hands to service " — Galatians 6:10 " Hearts to God " — Deuteronomy 6:5 i Photo by C. Stevic What could Terri Mijic be so happy about? Creativity Week is just around the corner for Freshman Becky Harding. Photo by C Stevic 32 Hart Hall Melissa Harley calls home to catch up on hometown news. Photo by C. Stevlc P.H. WELSh.MCK iv.uviuiv.ru. L..DKAR1 W1LLIGAN COLLEGE, TN 37682 Hart Hall 33 Still the same S utton HoML H ow many times must we tell you? Banquet guests, please use the outside entrance to the dining hall!! Some things never change. We still live on top of that infernal cafeteria. We still provide 24-hour MTV entertainment for the entire campus. We still don ' t have a lawn or - ' . By Laura Bennett courtyard to speak of. We still don ' t have a cute name that easily incorporates into logos or slogans (try " Sutton Rock Cafe " , " Home is where your Sutton is " , or " Take me to Sutton or lose me forever " ?) We still love to live here: that will never change. We still haven ' t won a Powderpuff football game: that WILL . . . Photo by C. Stevic Cindy McLain examines Jill Baker ' s teeth for lipstick smudges. Kathy Sackett must have had a rough day in Math Modeling. Julie Bosse Is proof that Sutton women do study . . . a little. Photo by C. Stevic Photo by C. Stevic 34 Sutton Hall Kristy Hammond spent lots of time this year on the phone „ „ with her fiance Photo by C. Stevic Jennifer Wakefield looks too comfortable to study. Sutton Hall 35 Changing reputations Through the years, Hardin has been the home away from home to many men and women. It has been known as a jock dorm, a rowdy dorm and a snob dorm. In recent years however the snob reputation has diminished immensely. The jock reputation is still in the past but the rowdy one is making a strong comeback. This is especially seen during campus initiations, toilet paper raids, late night Krogering and practical jokes played on each other. Because the dorm is small the ladies here develop a comforting sense of family. We are there for each By Susie McNett other in time of need. Each lady here is an individual. With our personalities blended together we function with harmony. We all have our share of ups and downs like when maintenance turns the water off in the morning without informing anyone. But we also have our ups such as fixed ditches and engagements. Hardin may be a little distant from the rest of the dorms but we usually have a lobby full of visitors every night! It goes without saying — " Our dorm may not be the prettiest but by gosh it is the best! " — footnote Melissa Nelson. Photo by C. Stevic Amy Bower and Annie Tomion have found a good place to talk in Hardin ' s lobby. 36 Hardin Hall Photo by C. Stevic Michele Miller anticipates going to aero- bics. Photo by C. Stevic Photo by C. Stevic Relaxing with a cup of tea is how Tanya Mullings copes with college pressure. Susie Householder spent many nights studying for her MCAT during the spring semester. I J -l i —« P Hardin Hall 37 Not just a dorm Still standing proud and tall, Webb Hall had another fine year. Leading the way as co- residence hall directors were Duard Walker, of course, and first year man Jim Wood. Numerous activities took place this year, not only for the benefit of the men of Webb, but for the whole campus as well. Along with open houses, weekend movies were shown for folks who did not know where to go, especially when By David Bradley they were low on funds. The annual pizza party and the cigar party also added to the excitement on campus. Improvements were made in the dorm. For example carpeting was laid in the hallways, compliments of Webb Dorm Council and the Maintenance Department. The attitude of this fine institution can be summed up as told on the slogan of this year ' s shirts: " It ' s not just a dorm . . . it ' s an adventure! " Photo by S. Ray Dyke McCord is caught in the act of who knows what. Jeff Johnson has found the best place to study or sleep. Photo by S. Ray " Oh Ernest, " asks Jeff Pender, " May I escort you to the cafeteria? " 38 Webb Hall Photo by S. Ray Photo by T. Taft ;■»■ " k After a day of being an intramural referee Chris McKelly acts a bit strange. Greg Merritt created a loft so he would have more living space. Photo by S. Ray ' Photo by S. Ray Keith Nakoff and Patrick Moore find that studying together accomplishes the task in half of the time. Sam Moser contemplates, " To study or not to study? " Webb Hal! 39 ft t ». s ' 1 c r % v a i « a «« c% ' « % fe , Tfe eo c, 3fc • _ ■ « « U e. 9 cc tac fa « c a a t » «. " e dc t ««r , o e » e " " e ' ? — 9 e4 « e « «r ■ £, " o ce i. " « = tteTCe, S tS S «4e« oe wSr, ar. «• « -, w?-. i ?« " ««. « ! ««t " = s, " . «. y « fa _ J ' - - « W. ectt. e «• w " « " e ! «te ea t « t ea c?S ? -A :-. fa p y au a « aae oU " faetce e - e faa ? « e4 wb, « «e i 5 c te " • s o« " . « ■ •« « S£ « 7 Ca « c - ( : j ' 5 1 fa « ie j « W ea 4t e 4 W e4 9ec T a ea tat acoc a 7 u € Q toe « «. «. - « ' Cre iW ? Z1 £ tootle « «■ c4 ° 4 „ ' « e n; 1 A» ? c tu ■% % ' e . • K 5 " S«fe , «« 7r e « . 57 % « W « «f £?« • " toci y »«t " C « « " fa • e -e eittvi 40 Graduation Cherished Memories G lactct tlost Commencement. Ironically, the end of our Milligan years is translated t __ as a beginning. The completion of B8HB the phase of our lives signifies the start of yet another. Graduation. Yes, we have actually done it. Four years ago, it seemed an eternity away. And now, we are awed that time has passed so quickly. On May 15, 118 members of the Class of ' 88 received their degrees. It was a long awaited point in time, met with pride and a By Stacey Drogowski sense of accomplishment. Yet it was both a happy attainment and a sad one. A bitter- sweet rejoicing in the departure from a be- loved alma mater. So now we are educated — what next? Lowell Paxson, the commencement speaker, addressed that very issue — facing the real world. He challenges us with his 5 steps to success. And not simply material success, but the real riches found in Christ Jesus. The only success that really matters. That which forms the tie that shall bind us as a forever family. Photo by D Reid Graduates make their final desent down Seegar ' s Stairs. Brian Nix gladly accepts his diploma from President Leggett. " You bet Melanie Downs has something to smile about. " Bachalor of Arts candidates move their tassles with a sigh of relief. Photo by G. Downs Graduation 41 t V 42 Student Lite Jamie Smith is caught studying on the chapel steps, or is she modeling for the cover of Vogue? r ,e « tf) et e o° S t -«eA ° be? ' ,Vtf e Life ' s but a means unto an end — that end, Beginning, mean and end to all things — God. P.J. Bailey Festus: A Country Town Student Life 43 44 Activities Students at Milligan have the opportunity to join a wide variety of organi- zations which strive to meet many interests. These groups provide the students with many bonds as they join together to express creativity, increase knowledge, serve others, develop talents, establish goals, have fun, and generate enthusiasm. Perhaps the most important bond, however, is the tie that binds them together together in friendship — friendships that can last a lifetime. — Stephanie Hill Activities 45 Spiritual Emphasis ? s 1988 Heritage: Tom Hundley, Mel Fehl, Amy Snyder, Chris Jefferson, Julie Van Meter, and Mike Frasure. Heritage consisting of Mike Frasure, Mel Fehl, Tom Hundley, Chris Jeffer- son, Amy Snyder, and Julie Van Meter travel during the school and summer months to camps, conventions and churches. In 1988 Heritage was in- volved at the North American Chris- tian Convention in Cincinnati, OH, Southern Christian Youth Convention, and various Christian Churches across the country. The six-member acap- pella ensemble does a variety of music from contemporary to traditional and is under the direction of Anita LaVallee. —A. LaVallee Photo by R. Naedele Mel Fehl, Chris Jefferson, and Julie Van Meter ' snap ' into action. 46 Heritage Camp Teams I? Sherri Olson, Sandy Rice, Theresa Brown, Andria Smith Crusaders Milligan camp teams travel for nine weeks during the summer to different camps and Vacation Bible Schools. There are two types of teams, a drama team and a representative team. These groups perform and counsel ju- nior high and high school students as they travel to these different places. It is an exhausting but very uplifting ex- perience. — K. Gurley Photos by M. A. Bradley Leslie Bramble, Marty Shirley, Dyke McCord, Christie Pippin Camp Teams 47 Musical CP Cv Tim Page, Sarah Hasty, Jamie Smith, Lori Knowles, Beth Bivins, Rick Dunn, Debby West, Ken Cochran, Joanie Morford, Jonathen Shrive, Paige Andrews, Rick Farmer, Amy Robinson, Marty Osborn, Mel Fehl, Christie Pippin, Dave Bradley, Susan Smith, Jim Knowles, Lola Snyder, Cindy O ' Hare, Jeannine Loum, Mark Madden 48 Choirs Praises .. » iV Theresa Henney, Lisa Campbell, ' ?sS Theresa Brown, Robin Beamer, Susie tL ' Householder, Andria Ritze, Debby West, Donna Deloach, Rhonda Wil- son, Nadine Smith Christie Pippin, Denise Robinson, Lisa Har- nish, Rick Farmer, Lori Knick, Marty Osborn, Beth Black, Jill Baker, Dr. Runner » . The Milligan College Music department including the Con- cert Choir, the Men ' s Quartet, the Women ' s Choir, and the Handbell Choir, has been busy this year lifting voices in praise and exultation to bring joy to the hearts of many various au- diences. All of these groups travel to area churches and groups to perform throughout the school year. The Concert Choir adds a little more to their season as they go on a spring tour to four states. The artistry and versatility of all the stu- dents enabled all to have out- standing season. — S. Hill Choirs 49 Reaching Beautiful mountains and bloated babies. A breathtaking coastline and utter poverty. Tru- ly Haiti was a land of contrast. But thirteen Milliganites spent their spring break trying to make a change — to somehow help a coun- try in need. We painted buildings, cooked meals, and assisted in the medical clinic. Al- though it was tiring work, it was certainly a valuable learning ex- perience. — S. Drogowski Jl v 50 Milligan ' s Heartbeat march in Washington DC. Heartbeat is a service awareness group of students dedicated to saving lives of unborn children, helping preg- nant women in need, and educating the community about the realities of abor- tion trauma. Over the course of the year, Heartbeat held a pro-life march and rally, held a drive for baby things for needy mothers, handed out litera- ture to the public at the Johnson City Mall, and actively participated in the annual March for Life in Washington D.C., where the group helped lead the march and spoke with congressmen about pro-life issues. Heartbeat ' s offi- cers were President Tonya Robards, Vicie-President Kelly Rexroat, Secre- tary Jeanette Nathan, and Treasurer Bob Cameron. — T. Robards Photo by K. Rexroat Photo by K. Rexroat Curt is Brunn and Craig Harper make signs for the marchers. Clubs The World The Miiligan College Hunger Committee has worked across the campus to support 1 1 children from foreign countries. Money is col- lected from students to provide less fortunate children with textbooks, clothing, food, and a place to stay. Not only are we providing basic necessities for these children, but by contri- bution to the Hunger Committee we are also helping to spread God ' s Word to other na- tions. — B. Lowman Mike Shrout, Terri Mijic, Jeff Johnson, Ron Lee, Andy _ Bratton, Nancy Holcomb, and Brian Wells -f y V c° V X v» «v o CM The International Club reaches out to share with others an interest and understanding of foreign cus- toms and students from other coun- tries. The club was under the advice of Mrs. Woolard and Dr. Shaffer and club president, Cathy Brown. The group attended meetings with various presentations and enjoyed foods from around the world. — S. Hill Andria Smith, Jennifer Tasto, Julie Baker, Mrs. Woolard, Cathy Brown, Dr. Shaffer, Carrie Hawkins, Sherry Nix, Jonathon Chambers, Wendy Ogden, Nancy Holcomb, Theresa Brown, and Billy Haskins. Clubs 51 The Circle K club of Milligan Col- lege is a chapter of Circle K Interna- tional. It is an organization con- cerned with serving the community and building character. This year the club worked on several service projects. First, the club sponsored the Big Brother Big Sister Program at the Elizabethton Children ' s Home and the Tennessee Baptist Chil- dren ' s Home. Twice we hosted the Red Cross Bloodmobile and at Christmas we conducted a campus- wide food drive. — S. Bryant Julie Pirkl, Allen Hayes, Susie House- holder, Jill Baker, Sharon McNutt, Bo Whiteside, Melanie Downs, John Ga- ble, Lisa Harnish, Susan Bryant . a The Association of Christian Min- istries is committed to the belief that we are ALL ministers of God, and are called to proclaim His name. We are a student organization designed to provide opportunities of fellow- ship and discussion. We have meet- ings once a month to discuss current topics in the ministry, or whatever concerns that ministry students might have. But our emphasis is that ALL students are welcome. As we are ALL called to be ministers, we should ALL be preparing ourselves to be effective Christian leaders, whatever our vocations may be. — R. Dunn . Striving o v ■a H M ; photo by C. Mr. Helsabeck, Ron Lee, Dr. Phillips, Keith Tiedtke, Dr. Roberts, Dave Hubbartt, Dr. Nutt, Ron Kastens, Ken McNeff V 52 Clubs To Serve You The Service Seekers are a group of stu- dents that strive to serve Christ by serving others. Taking the extra time and commit- ment to seek out people to love is what the group is all about. We find ourselves leav- ing with so much more than we came with — more eagerness, more confidence, and more love. This year ' s members in- clude Cindy McLain, Janet Richmond, Jennifer Tasto, Paige Andrews, Mike Shrout, Brian Siebenalor, Susan Smith, Ron Lee, Ron Kastens, Rick Dunn, Marty Osborn, and Jamie Smith. — J. Smith Delta Kappa is a women ' s service orga- nization. This group sponsors a Halloween Carnival in which all other groups are in- vited to participate for an evening of fun and fellowship. They also have a " Praise the Profs " day to show appreciation for all the professor ' s hard work and dedication. The most important service the group pro- vides is the loan program for students in need. Any student with a need can ask the group to borrow money without having to pay interest on the loan. RonnAnn Nae- dele was the President of Delta Kappa this year. The other members were Lisa White, Becky Fry, Julie Pirkl, Melanie Downs, and Stephanie Conley. -S. Hill Clubs 53 Knowledge, Spirit, CP = £ e The Science Club with their fearless lead- er, Dr. Julia Wade, suc- ceeded in offering many interesting programs and opportunities dur- ing the school year. Dur- ing the monthly meet- ings speakers enter- tained the club. Some of the science professors shared about summer trips. Dr. Hudson, a lo- cal dermatologist, came to speak about sun and skin cancer. The year ended with the annual trip to Washington D.C. The city was never the same. — B. Wolfe The Student Council for Exceptional Chil- dren is a student organi- zation which promotes the understanding of children with special needs. The club is in- volved with bringing knowledgeable speak- ers to the campus, like " Kids on the Block " to help our student body better understand and accept people with handicaps. — R. Berkley SCEC ' s members were Leslie Bramble (President), Sue Young, Keri Duncan, Julie Bosomworth, Rebekah Berk- ley (Vice President), Wayne Tull, and advisors Norma Morrison and Pat Bonner. Photo by C Stevi. Photo by R. Naedele Ms. Junker. Shanda Balhnger. Almee Fades. Sharon McNutt, Paige Andrews, Charlene Stevic. Beth Wolfe. Sue Householder. Dr. Wade, Michelle Cassetty, Perry McDorman, Jennifer Fetter. Gretchen Kutzner. Brian Slebenaler. Jim Rice, Brian Wells. Matthew Hunsaker, Dr. Wallace. Bo Whiteside. Mike Shrout. Dr. Gee, Dr. Nix. Andy Rice 54 Clubs Friendship y Photo by S; Ray The Band: Alice Helsabeck, Ken McNeff, Dave Kunicki, Ellen Harris, Ethan Magness, Mr. Hels- beck, Robin Beamer, Cassandra Brinker, Judy Minten, Jennifer Miller, Tim Kirk, Teresa Henny, Eric Magness, Mark Madden, and Bob Turner. 1 qO Alpha Psi Omega is a na- tionally recognized dramatic fraternity for those who have accomplished a high standard of work in the theatre. The members earned their mem- bership in Milligan ' s chapter through participation in the Milligan Theater program. Under the direction of Rich- ard Major, they toured area elementary schools for their fund-raising project. — B. Lowman R. W. Hessler, Adam Thorn- ton, Julie Pierce, Jonathon Chambers, Kristine Duncan, Sarah Hasty, Randy Landry, Karin Gurley, Beth Bivins. The pep band faithfully cheered on the basket- ball team during their season. Under the di- rection of Dennis Helsa- beck the pep band per- formed at the home games. We improvised musical parts and uti- lized such instruments as the string bass and the symthesizer. We had a great time sup- porting our team and encouraging the crowd. — E. Harris Clubs 55 The Festival of Sparkling with talent and enthusi- asm, the casts and crews of the One- Act Plays Festival presented three en- tertaining programs for the audience to enjoy. The dedication of the per- formers was obvious as they brought their roles to life and drew the audi- ence into their world of make-believe. Under the directing talents of Jonathan Chamber, Rick Hessler, and Julie Pierce, the plays went off without a hitch. — S. Hill Kevin Kakak and Barb Wood did a fabulous job of working together on stage. Jim Wood pauses — is he acting or did he forget his lines? Kyke McCord plays rough with Dr. Dibble? photo by R. Naedele photo by R. Naedele 56 Clubs One Act Plays I have no idea what is going on! ' photo by R. Naedele Clubs 57 What ' s Up? School JV e Ws With the help of an able-bodied crew featuring the talents of Kevin Kakac, William Lohr, and especially Craig Harper, the Stampede had an extreme- ly successful year of journalism. Spe- cial thanks to faculty advisor Ann lies and Dean Derry for a great deal of support. Keep those presses rolling. — R.W. Hessler The staff: Darlene Kemplen, Kevin Kakac, Kim New- brough (Secretary), Jill Deckard, Andrea Ritze, Shawn Stewart, Keith Tiedtke, Craig Augenstein, Jennifer Fet- ter, Sanjay Dharmapal, Eric Rimbey, Ron Kastens, Rick Hessler (Editor-in-Chief), Jonathan Chambers, William Lohr (Chief Photographer), and Ed Walter. photo by R. Naedele % P 58 Stampede Imagination o The Helicon is Milligan ' s literary magazine. It is comprised of poetry, fic- tion, and artwork contributed by stu- dents, faculty, and other members of the Milligan community. Money is raised for this publication by soliciting sponsors and through the annual con- cert that also uses student talent. The Helicon was edited by Cathy Brown and Anita Shumway and B. J. Harding assisted her. — C. Brown . » sS v Photo by R. Naedele President Keith Tiedtke led the sec- ond year of Higher Ground ' s existence. The group was founded so that those students who felt the need to learn through discussion could do so. The group also sought to gain cultural un- derstanding through exploration of personal and social customs of the world. This year ' s members were Ron Lee, William Lohr, Ron Kastens, Eric Rimbey, and Keith Tiedtke. — B. Lowman Clubs 59 For The Students The Executive Council: Secretary Kelly Rexroat, Vice-President Andy Baker, President Stacey Drogowski, and Treasurer Shane Clanton. 60 SGA photo by C. Miller The Academic Affairs Com mittee led by Mike Shrout. By The Students The Religious Affairs Commit- tee led by Lori Knick and Ron Blackmore. The Social Affairs Committee led by Melanie Downs and Ed Walter. photo by S. Ray The Student Government Association was organized to serve the students. The execu- tive council, the class presidents and repre- sentatives, the dorm presidents, and the com- mittee chairmen met weekly to discuss perti- nent student issues. Also, a great deal of time was spent in planning activities for the entire campus. Social, Religious, Academic, and Athletic Affairs did an outstanding job of as- suring the students that there really are things to do at Milligan. I have greatly enjoyed my term as SGA presi- dent and am honored to have been allowed to do so. I feel confident in the future of SGA and Milligan College because of the interest and involvement of the students this year. We have had a very successful year due to the talent and dedication of one super group of students. Thanks guys — you were great! — S. Drogowski SGA 61 a s V rf - One of the strongest ties which binds the Milligan family together is the athletic program. Virtually, everyone on campus was involved in the many sports activities in one way or another. Whether it was as a varsity team member, an intramural competitor or even as a rowdy spectator and supporter, the student body became deeply involved in sports. The Milligan athletic staff should be commended for such a fine sports program. — Charlie Miller Sports 63 « .1 t- W9 % »U X 0 The team congratulates a home run hitter. —photo by E. Whitfill Captains: T. Angel, J. Scott, E. Holland — photo by J. Rooks E. Holland rounds the bases after a home run. 64 -photo by J. Rooks Fall Baseball Baseball m — photo courtesy of J. Scott -A Big Hit! © i ' ' 0 1 aHIk ? " ■ The Milligan College fall baseball team had a very suc- cessful season against NAIA and NCAA teams alike. High- lights of the 16-7 season were 2 wins over rival ETSU (10-1 and 8-2) a win over Marshall Univ. (5-4), and a win over Appalachian State (5-1), all of which are NCAA Division I schools. Coach Jennett said that the big difference be- tween last year ' s squad and this one is a strong pitching staff led by sophomore return- ees A.R. Rhea and Jason Best, as well as by junior col- lege transfers Milt Flow, Todd Philips, and Joel McDaniel. The varsity pitching staff had a combined 2.05 ERA for the full season. Flow allowed only 2 walks in 24 innings, while Rhea struck out 32 bat- ters in 31 innings, including 14 K ' s in one game against Appy State. Seniors Eddie Holland (.431) and Jeff Scott (.371), along with junior Joel McDan- iel (.408) led the Buffs in the hitting department. The team was helped immensely by a strong nucleus of junior col- lege transfers acquired this year, and they hope to obtain a couple more. All in all it was a great fall baseball season for the Buffs. by R. Fields Some baseball players in their natural state pose for a picture. B. Skebo warms up his pitching arm. — photo by S. Ray Row 1 (kneeling): J. Lilley, D. Cox, N. Adams. B. McKeehan. J. Hollowell, T. Angel, J. Scott, J. Gable Row 2 (bending): J. Thomasson, C. Ham- brick, E. Holland, J. McDaniel, M. Roberts, W. Morris. I. Banner, K. Church. D. McDaniel, R. Garrison Row 3 (standing): pitching coach Ed Hodge, M. Flow, B. Rambo, J. Best, D. Johnston, R. Bale, T. McCoy, D. Stanton, B. Hockman, A.R. Rhea, S. Lambert, asst. coach Mike Hollowell, head coach Doug Jennett; not pic- tured: B. Skebo, R. Martinelli, T. Eu- banks, T. Phillips. S. Smith Fall Baseball 65 photo by A. Faries Rain or shine soccer games were still played. SCORES Covenant 0-14 King 0-10 Lincoln Memorial 2-8 UNC-Asheville 0-6 Montreat-Anderson JC 8-3 Hiwassee 4-1 Freed-Hardeman 8-1 Cincinnati Bible Clg. 6-3 Johnson Bible Clg. 6-2 Carson-Newman 1-2 Lee 2-4 Johnson Bible Clg. 6-0 Kentucky Christian Clg. 2-3 Tennessee Wesleyan Clg. 2-8 Bryan 0-9 66 Soccer The soccer players rejoice about a goal. -photo by S. Ray iiifci fcilLtoft SOCCER -photo by E. Whi 4- nH| Milligan Gets A New Kick The 1987-1988 school year saw soccer re-emerge as a fall sport. Soccer proved to be an exciting sport to watch, as each game was well attended. The Buffs compiled a 6-9 re- cord, which is a good mark for a first year program. Their re- cord is also deceiving when one realizes that three of their losses were games in which the Buffs were in control and should have won. Head Coach Charles Carter has a great deal to look forward to next year because this year ' s squad fielded only two seniors and eleven freshmen. The leading scorers for this year ' s team were freshmen Marty Shirley and Brian Marsh. The defense for the soccer team would also like to express their appreciation to Robin Cuthbert who throughout the season served as statistician, ball-girl, assistant coach, the person they picked on, and overall helper. Thanks Bun- let. (Dennis Dove would like to remind some of you soccer players to pay up). by R. Kastens Freshman Brian Marsh shows his agility Team Members: Row 1; R. Ewbank. S. Pos- ton, M. Shirley, T. Marshall, C. Bruin, B. Marsh, J. Allen, J. Rice, E. Natera, K. Na- koff, P. Baumgardner Row 2; S. Moore, J. LeDuc, D. Dove, P. Moore, J. Pender Row 3; G. Agullar, R. Kastens •photo by J. Rooks Soccer 67 V ovv£ w v Lady Buffs Smash Opponents This year Coach Linda King and the eleven member vol- leyball team had a remark- able season. The Lady Buffs had a spectacular 23-9 match record. The girls placed in 3 tourmaments during the year: Maryville-3rd, Emory Hen- ry-2nd, and for the first time ever, the girls won their own tournament here at Milligan. At the NCCAA district tour- nament our girls placed 2nd, losing to King in the final match. Despite their loss, they were chosen to go to the NCCAA national tournament in Indianapolis where they placed in the top 8 teams in the nation. The team was led by 4 strong seniors, Gretchen Debbie Kardosh takes a break before a match Kutzner, Kim Hogan, Karen Nave, and Lori Gibson. Al- though setter Karen had a few injuries throughout the sea- son, sophomore Marti Smith took over the job very well. Karen and Lori earned the honor of NCCAA and NAIA all district players. Karen was also an NCCAA ail-American player, while Lori earned spe- cial honors as an NCCAA and NAIA academic all-Ameri- can. All girls worked very hard throughout the season, and they became a tightly knit team. With many of the girls returning, we look forward to a great season next year. by C. Miller KILLS! Seniors: K. Nave, K. Hogan, G. Kutzner, and L. Gibson r iP photo by J. Rooks SCORES OPPONENT GAMES W L Emory and Henry 2-0 Maryville 2-1 King 3-0 East Tennessee State 0-3 Carson Newman 2-0 Concord 2-0 Tusculum 1-2 King 1-2 Tennessee Temple 2-0 King 1-2 Tennessee Temple 2-1 Carson Newman 3-0 Radford 1-3 Tusculum 3-0 Sewanee 2-0 Bluefield 2-0 Emory and Henry 2-0 Bluefield 2-0 Emory and Henry 1-2 University of the South 2-0 Maryville 2-0 Bluefield 2-0 Ferrum 2-0 Carson Newman 1-3 Maryville 2-0 Bryan 2-1 Concord 2-0 Converse 2-0 Emory and Henry 2-0 Maryville 2-0 King 1-3 Tusculum 0-3 -photo by C. Miller -photo by S. Ray Debbie and Barb go up for a double block. Group pic: Row 1: L. Campbell, S. Taylor, K. Nave, K. Peters. M. Smith. B. Wagner. B. Wood, Row 2: A. Smith (stats), L. Gibson, K. Hogan, D. Kardosh, G. Kutzner, Coach King, K. Heinen (mgr) I •photo by J. Rooks ■■:■;. -; ■--- ■ ' ■-- -■ Coach King discusses strategy. ■ppft ' m i i i m NWww w i -photo by C. Miller V Dr. Knowels ' spike blocked by Anita during triples volleyball. -Something For Everyone! This year many new sports were added to the intramural program to encourage student participation in athletic activities. This fall many students took part in the various intramural sports which were offered. The softball competition was won by Ben Dover ' s team, Knowles Et Al won in triples volleyball, Surf ' s Up won in beach volleyball, and the Ladies in Red won the football competition. Other sports included tennis, pingpong, fooseball, and even photography. The staff also sponsored an all night volleyball tournament and pizza party. Coach Linda King and her staff did an excellent job keeping the student body physically active. by C. Miller ■photo by S Ray Many guys became involved in intramural flag football. photo by S. Ray Beach volleyball was played on the new court in Hart courtyard. » . ' m »V 1 ■ • . 70 Fall Intramurals ■photo by R. Naedele ■photo by S. Ray Lance Adams drops back to pass the ball. Julie Bosomworth and John Gable get ready to receive serve during 6-man indoor volleyball. Ol J. Scot! Fall Intramurals 71 Men ' s A Rough Year photo by S. Ray Newly acquired men ' s bas- ketball coach, Tony Walling- ford, received a harsh wel- come from the NAIA. The Buffs faced a tough schedule with 18 away games and 12 at home. Milligan ' s roster in- cluded 7 freshmen and only 1 senior. This is promising for the future, but meant inexpe- rience this season. The Buffs ended with a 2- 28 record, defeating Clinch Valley and Bryan at home. Their season included a tour- ney at Kentucky State Univer- sity with 3 NCAA Div I col- leges and nationally ranked David Lipscomb. Although the Buffs played well at home, they were pla- gued with away game blues, having to catch up most of the time. Despite their inexperience, the Buffs were never short of hustle and determination. —by A. Bratton EVE LACY 1 ELDHDUr m ' ' i J ' -- .•■ u i m+ i a j u I tX photo by S. Ray Row 1: E. Natera, K. Cutlip, M. Jones, M. Moser, G. H ickey, S. Burns, J. Moorhouse, D. Wolfe, W. Hatfield, Row 2: T. Wallingford (coach), M. Hollowell (asst. coach), R. Stuart, T. Young, T. Musick, C. Lats- cha, L.J. Hart, J. Freeman, C. Owens, C. Mahaffey, D. Collins 72 Men ' s Basketball photo by S. Ray Skip Burns uses his fancy footwork. Craig Latscha struggles for the hoop. Sideline conferences help the team adjust their strategy. Men ' s Basketball 73 A Year of Learning and Rebuilding The 1987-88 basketball season seemed to be a disap- pointment to many, but to Coach Joe Lewis and the Lady Buffs, the season was a learning experience and a time for rebuilding. The inexperience of five freshmen was a key factor this year, but by the end of the year they were making a name for themselves. Voni Verran began to show great leadership as a point guard. Amy Moody, a great hustler, proved that she will develop into a great team player. Dan- ette Jenkins, acquired at the beginning of the second se- mester, was a big contributor in scoring and rebounding. She was second on the squad in both categories. Kristina Peters did not play very much, but the last nine games she played very well. Jeannie Campbell did not play much either, but she worked hard photo by S. Ray photo by S. Ray and helped a great deal in the wins against Mars Hill and Lee. Stacey Heaton, although a junior, was new to the team this year. She was a consistent rebounder and was second in the conference at nine per game. Every team needs a leader, and Becky Wagner stepped forward to assume the role. During the season, Becky scored her 1000th career point. She was named to the second team all conference and averaged 21 points per game. Lori Gibson, the only senior, worked hard and came through when the team need- ed her. We will miss ya Lori! The Lady Buffs are com- mended for their fine work. A 10-19 record may be a failure to some people, but it is only in quitting that you lose. Keep up the good work girls! — by Chris Coleman JUJ2B " JMWSi Amy ' s aggressive play earns two for the Buffs. Joe Lewis explains new strategy to the Lady Buffs. Danette goes for the net. 74 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Hi ■Mi r 1 1 - - - Becky Wagner shoots from out- side. photo by J. Rooks c% Row 1: J. Lewis (head coach), C. Co- leman (mgr.), D. Jenkins, S. Heaton, D. Burkman, L. Gibson, T. White Row 2: V. Verran, A. Moody. B. Wag- ner, J. Campbell. A. Collins, K. Pe- ters Women ' s Basketball 75 photo by S. Ray Cheerleaders!!! The 1987-88 cheerleading squad was both talented and spirited. Led by senior cap- tain Patti Hull, the five pairs worked on new chants and cheers. For the first time ever, the squad had five girls and five guys. Because of this, they performed more difficult pyramids and partner stunts. They began the year by trav- eling to (JT in Knoxville and having a practice session with their cheerleaders. Then, di- rected by coach Leslie Fowler and sponsor Pam Jenette, the squad perfected their cheers. The cheerleaders entertained the fans at the basketball games by performing the Mil- ligan Fight Song, the Buffalo a ' Jeff and Bonnie demonstrate a chair sit for the crowd. 76 Beat, and other cheers. With the advancements made this year, next year should be even better. Squad Members: J. Flora and J. Pender, B. Stump and D. Powers, P. Hull and R. Williams, A. Brant and S. Moser, S. Rice and C. Mill- photo by S. Ray -by C. Miller The cheerleaders perform an extension pyramid. IBl dhdl , Cheerleaders Pom Pom Squad photo by S. Ray -r- € This year ' s pom-pom squad was one of the best ever. Di- rected by captains Susie McNett and Lora Hayes, the squad performed fla shy rou- tines which were very enter- taining to the Buff fans and half time. They performed to the songs, " The Working Girl March " , " Hip To Be Square " , " You Can ' t Hurry Love " and I Could Give You " . The following were mem- bers of the squad: A. Vande Lune, L. White, C. Horn, K. Newbrough, M. Cassity, and M. Morgan. Alternate mem- bers were as follows: L. Roker, K. Duncan, and W. Ogden. The squad is already mak- ing plans for the upcoming year, and it promises to be an exciting one. — by W. Ogden The drill team puts on a show for the crowd. photo by S. Ray fc Pet, Pom Pom Squad 77 ebbce asmmmi Sports Prevail on Campus This semester many people participated in the numerous intramural activities which were made available to the student body. Three on three basketball finished right at the end of last semester with the Country Bumpkins prevailing. Their team consisted of N. Adams, T. Angel, and D. Col- lins. Basketball continued right into this semester with men ' s and women ' s five on five basketball. The men ' s di- vision crowned two champi- ons this year. Lance Adams led the W.I.D.S. to victory in the B pool. The Lady ' s in Red were the winners in the A pool. Women ' s basketball was also quite exciting. H H over- came Bueller ' s Buxom Broads in the finals to win it. The win- ning team consisted of A. Hel- sabeck, K. Hogan, M. Rieber, A. Vande Lune, S. Bryant, and S. McNutt. Intramural softball was also a big success this semester. Many strong teams battled it out on Anglin Field. Toward the end of the year a beach volleyb all tour- nament was held in Hart courtyard. Overall, this year was a great success for intra- murals at Milligan. A special thanks should go to Coach Linda King and her dedicated staff. — by C. Miller Sharon McNutt lays two in the buck- et. " " ; photo by S Ray Darren Mitchell, Marty Shirley and Trevor White show us their fortes Spuds and Suds watch their dreams go to the creek. 78 Spring Intramurals ■ !■ m i photo by S Ray photo by S. Ray photo by R- Naedele Darren Gore ' ' swishes " as he shows his tan line. Spring Intramurals 79 flERQBIES Photo by S. Ray Aerobics this year was well attended by the students here at Milligan. Dedicated stu- dents would meet in the lower part of the fieldhouse Monday and Wednesday at 7:30 and Saturday morning at 11:00 to be led by Natalie Barker in aerobics. Sessions were very full, at times having up to 80 people exercising. Many stu- dents came because they wanted to " get in shape " for Spring Break. Throughout the thirty minute workout, music would be played to keep the pace moving. Some of the songs were " I Would Die 4 U, " " Push It, " and " Father Figure. " All the participants enjoyed this time of exercise and agony. — by C. Miller Katie Porter struggles to keep her feet in the air. Milligan students strain during the horendous exercises. Photo by S. Ray Photo by S. Ray Aerobicizers push themselves during a workout. 80 Aerobics Photo by S. Ray IS GOLF ;- This year Milligan ' s golf team finished third at a con- ference tournament in Niota, Tenn. Led by junior Kevin Truesdell, the Buffs beat Ten- nessee-Wesleyan to capture third. The season had only one other tournament which was an invitational in Green- ville. Truesdell led the team Kevin and Darren are a bit confused on direction. Photo by S. Ray all season golfing in the num- ber one spot. Coaches John Derry and Jim Wood helped the team along by providing leadership and a steak dinner incentive for not finishing last at Niota. " We were able to play a lot of golf and have a lot of fun, " said sophomore Wes McElravey. At the conference tournament Truesdell fin- ished sixth individually. A rough first day took him out of fifth, but an impressive 76 on the second day pulled him back into sixth. The Buffs look forward to another good sea- son after a good summer ' s worth of practice. —by A. Bratton Shane ... in his normal position on the golf course. fTlEN ' S TENNIS Photo by E. Whitlill Servin ' Up a Great Year Coach Walker ' s 1988 Milli- gan Buffs were a promising young team. Their 6-10 re- cord does not reveal how close many of the crucial matches were. With three freshmen and three sopho- mores playing this year, the team has high hopes for the future. The team had only two upperclassmen, but they will also be returing to play next season. The Buffs rounded out the season with a strong showing at the NAIA district 24 tournament in Nashville. Chip Mehaffey and Dennis Dove both advanced through the first round in singles. The combinations of Drew Dilley and Darin Wolfe and Kyle Ray and Trey Liebermand did the same in doubles. It was a good season of experience and learning for this young team. We wish them the best of luck next year. — by R. Fields Photo by E. Whitfill Row 1: C. Mehaffey, T. Lie- bermand, K. Ray Row 2: D. Dove, D. Dilley, Coach Duard Walker, D. Wolfe, R. Fields Men ' s Tennis J 4 t - H v i Photo by S. Ray Kyle Ray serves with power as Trey Liebermand looks . . . enthused? Darin Wolfe and Dennis Dove are ready for action. Men ' s Tennis 83 WOfTlEN ' S TENNIS Swing Into Spring!!! The women ' s tennis team at Milligan finished their 1988 spring season with much more experience and skill than last spring. Playing in the eastern division of the NAIA, the team ended the season with a 5-6 record. Much of the team ' s im- provement was the result of the coach ' s experience, dedi- cation, and knowledge of the Suzi Greaser launches another shot forward. game. Renee Daughtery coached the team for the past two years and was an incredi- ble asset to the team. Team members for this sea- son included Julie Baker, Suzi Greaser, Alice Helsabeck, Kimberly Keeton, Marchelle Lovdahl, Beverly Lowman, Janet Richmond, Mickey Rieser, and Debbie Smith. — by A. Helsabeck Julie Baker prepares for the return. photo by E- Whitfill M v A 1 pholo by E. Whitfill Alice Helsabeck awaits the serve. 84 Women ' s Tennis pholo by E Whilfill I k mwm Debbie Smith shows her agility on the tennis court. Coach Renee Daughtery sports the new look in fashion eyewear. »3 • ; pholo by E. Whillill photo by E Whillill Julie Baker, Janet Richmond, Suzi Greaser, Micky Reiser, Debbie Smith, Alice Helsabeck, Kim Keeton, Mar- chelle Lovdahl, and Beverly Low- Women ' s Tennis 85 pnmpwp 1 1 ' iuhkh %• Miiriv , v v " -Wffffffi v«m Becky Wagner shows her stuff. Photo by E. Whitfill ' Photo by E. Whitfill Susan Bryant busts the ball. Keena Cooley pitches another strike. 86 P M , ™jul I Photo by E. Whitfill " ' ' ' i? J k Amy Moody creeks a ball. ' ♦ Softball Photo by S. Ray A New Year of Fast Pitch This was the first year for the Lady Buffs to play in a fast pitch Softball league. Under the coaching of Pam Kettle- son, Sharon Butler Jewett, and Andy Baker, the Lady Buffs compiled a 9-25 record for the season. The Lady Buffs were led in offense by the superb batting of Becky Wagner, Keena Coo- ley, and Amy Moody, who all batted over .300. Marty Smith also showed some great offense by hitting three triples in four at bats in a game against Montreat-Anderson. Defensively the Lady Buffs were very strong. Becky Wag- ner was brought in from left field to play shortstop where she did an excellent job. Words can ' t describe the mar- Coaches Kettleson and Baker give the team a pep talk. velous play of Robin " Bunlet " Cuthbert at second base. She came through in many tight situations. Sharon McNutt proved to be a very versatile player by playing five posi- tions in one game alone. To- wards the end of the year she also proved to be a very effec- tive pitcher. All players showed great hustle, but most appreciated were senior Ka- ren Nave and freshman Keena Cooley. Karen was a great encouragement to the team and showed great lead- ership. Keena came out know- ing she was the pitcher and hung in there even when we were down or she was injured. Thank you Lady Buffs for having such a positive attitude and a unified spirit. Good luck next year. — by A. Baker m phoW Row 1: S. McNutt, S. Bryant, K. Gur- ley, R. Cuthbert, A. Moody Row 2: Coach Pam Kettleson, manager L. Gibson, K. Heinen, P. Fletcher, M. Smith, K. Nave, K. Cooley, B. Wag- ner, Asst. Coach Andy Baker Softball 87 BASEBALL!!! Photo by E. Whltflll A Grand Slam Year Spring baseball did not dis- appoint any of the high hopes that were held for the Buffs this season. After 39 games, the Buffs compiled a 28-11 re- cord, were 8-4 in their confer- ence, and were 12-6 in NAIA district 24 (TV AC). The Buffs swept ETSU in all four meet- ings and topped another NCAA rival Appalachian State. The Buffs also record- ed victories over NAIA foes Carson Newman, LMU, and nationally ranked King. The Buffs were led by seniors Ed- die Holland, Thad Angel, Jeff Scott, and Steve Lambert. This fine squad was also led by a great corps of pitchers balanced with strong hitting and fielding. Milligan was Photo by S. Ray Photo by S. Ray pleased to find that six of our players were named to the first team all district squad. Among the honorees were sophomores Jayson Best, A.R. Rhea, and Keith Church, junior college transfer Charlie Brown, and afore mentioned seniors Jeff Scott and Eddie Holland. The Buffs came in second place at the NCCAA national tournament out of 130 schools. They scored victories over Bethel, Greenville, King, and others, but lost twice to King giving them second. A big thank you should be given to Coach Jennett for a great year. — by R. Fields Milt Flow has a good eye. Todd Phillips has perfect form. Eddie Holland positions for a hit. 88 Baseball V " Photo by S. Ray : Jayson Best performs his best. ? " n . Row 1: R. Bale, J. Gable, S. Lambert, J. Scott, T. Phillips, M. Flow, B. Skebo, K. Church, J. Aldridge, B. Rambo, J. Hollowell, R. Martinelli, R. Garrison. Row 2: Coach Doug Jen- nett, J. Best, A. R. Rhea, E. Holland, J. Lilley, C. Brown, J. McDaniel, T. Angel, J. Thommasson, D. Johnston, K. Baylor, D. McDaniel, S. Sims, Asst. Coach Mike Hollowell Baseball 89 .v » .4 . ■ 90 Academics The faculty at Milligan is one of Milligan ' s biggest assets. At no other school would you find workers as dedicated and devoted to the purpose of their work- place. They demand only the best from their students. For this reason, academics are probably the tie that closely binds us together towards our future. — Sarah Beth Simmons Academics 91 STUDENTS Playing the Academic Game " AGGGHHH!!! It ' s finals week. Where can I study without being interrupted??!! " is a common cry among Milligan students. The problem — finding a quiet place to study — is somewhat perplexing. Howev- er, Milligan students come up with practi- cal solutions to this complex concern. New students often start out with the precon- ceived notion that one can study in his her room without their concentration being disturbed. These unexperienced babes soon realize that studying in the dorm is impossible without the rattle of keys down the staircase railing or the blast of a sound system a few doors down. How do Milllli- gan Colleeege students tackle this oner- ous problem? We attempt to study in Derthick — Yeah!!! This is always appeal- ing to some but one soon finds that all rooms are soon occupied. — HVMMM — We could try the Science Building. How- ever, within this building there exists H 2 sqeezie bottles and emergency eye wash hoses. Being confronted with these cuties is a real possibility. The only way to es- cape the menance is to avoid the Science Building at all costs. Where do we turn next? — Yes — The Library — the epit- ome of ALL study places — complete with study corners and everything. Every- one knows libraries are places to study and not socialize, right?? Ahha! Ahha! " It ' s 11:30 pm, with a final tomorrow!! I haven ' t studied yet! What tremendous re- source will save this person? That ' s right — out of North Roan — here to save the grade. It ' s, It ' s — the home of the choco- late chipper — PERKINS!!! — Mike Shrout Photo by S. Ray Is Mike Shrout really studying or does he always sleep like that? Susie Housholder is a very talented studier — she can do it with her eyes closed! The new doorway in Hardin makes a gook study nook. Studying while doing laundry is always a ' favorite ' pastime of Milligan students. 92 Photo by R. Naedele Academics Photo by S. Ray Sharon McNutt and Orin Sumatra are only two of Milligan ' s ' mad ' scientist gang. Work study in the library can be benificial for your grades — if its quite. " Well, Wayne, 1 think Ms. Junker has done it once again. " says Darin Wolfe Suzie Greaer is one of those ' lucky ' students who get to spend many- a-long night in the Computer Lab. Academics 37«J THE ACTS S ta cte U ty i¥o UfO4i One of the many ways Milligan College enriches the commyunity is through the events sponsored by the Arts Council. Its purpose is to schedule artists, orchestras, and concerts during the year. These cul- tural events are not only enjoyed by stu- dents but by faculty and friends as well. This year ' s agenda included the North Carolina Dance Theatre. Their perfor- mance was enjoyed by all age groups be- cause the dancers used both traditional and modern dance techniques. Concerts are always a big part of the special entertainment that goes on at Milli- gan. This year Bobby Jones and the New Life Singers, an internationally known gos- pel music group, encouraged and enter- tained the Milligan Community. Students also enjoyed Michael Card and others. One of the year ' s highlights was a visit from Micheal Dubina. He brought his artwork and spent an entire week on the campus. Dubina eagerly talked about and explained his art with all who were inter- ested. The Arts Council and the Concert-Lec- ture Committee should be commended on the fine job they did of bringing enjoyable and enlightening people to the Milligan College Campus. — Beth Wolfe ■ - i DUB 1 1 HV H - RECEPTION Photo by D. Knoeklein Students enjoyed the time Micheal Dubina took to share his paintings. Milligan College welcomes Michael Dubina. Bobby Jones and New Life has been described by critics as " Outstanding. " Pholo by D. Knoeklein Courtesy of P.R. Dept. 94 The Arts Courtesy of P.R. Dept. vt Photo by D- Knoeklein DUBINA RECEPTION 7pmTUES. i nur-n ccrecD. The North Carolina Dance Theatre performs one of their many numbers. Micheal Dubina proudly stands behind his sign. The Arts 95 MILLIGAN STUDENTS Rurtninqj off to Burope The Humanities Tour appeared in two installments during the summer of 1987. Fourteen students, two professors, and countless Europeans shared in this unique educational experience. Dr. Tim Dillon and his friend Greg Small conducted the first tour. Leaving just a few days after the commencement ceremonies at Milligan. Tim, Greg, and their harem of seven Milli- gan women embarked on their European adventure. Touring thirteen countries over 45 days, the trip provided a 24 hour a day dose of European art and cultrue. From the beautiful drive along the Mosel and Rhine Rivers in Germany viewing the magnificient robber baron castles to hag- gling over prices in the Atenian Plaka, the students as well as the tour guides etched unforgettable images of European culture in their minds. On the 4th of July while most Americ- nas were enjoying a family picnic and get- ting ready for an evening of fireworks, seven additional Milligan students and their guides, Professor Richard Major and his wife Karen, waited patiently at the Bal- timore-Washington International Airport to begin their journey. Through a large plate glass window at the airport they waved frantically to Dr. Dillon ' s returning warriors of the road and then they boarded the Icelandic Air jetliner and be- gan their journey. And while Ollie North testified in Washington, Dick, Karen, and the " kids " were having a memorable drive through the Yugoslavian country- side. Other highlights of the second tour included enduring an appressive heat wave in Greece, a rousing evening of cha- rades in Chartres, an unforgettable even- ing at the Piccolo Mondo Ristorante in Cassino, Italy, and a very special visit to the Hard Rock Cafe in London. And even though we all spent countless hours of touring meseums, art galleries, figuring out transportation schedules, and dealing with the unexpected, the summer of 1987 will always hold fond memories for all of us that participated in this " hands-on " experience. — Richard Major At an overlook near Cochem, Germany, Sheppard, Stevic, Barkes, Barkes, Bowyer, Guy, Johnson, and Mr. Major enjoy the view. Jeff Johnson and Tom Guy at a famous landmark in Tubingen, Germany. Charlene Stevic tries to find a cool spot in Korinth, Greece. Dr. Dillon ' s summer harem: True, Fry, Doughman, Dillon, Rice, and Morland. Courtesy of K-. Brewster 96 Europe ' 87 Courtesy of K. Brewster Courtesy of K. Brewster louriesy oi J. cnamDers England ' 87 The Semester Abroad Program at Milligan College gives students the opportunity to not only visit England, but to study and live there for five months. This year ' s participants were Susie Housholder, Susan Bryant, and Jona- than Chambers. During their time in England they took classes at the Selly Oak Colleges as well as the University of Birmingham. Under the direction of Robert Wetzel, director of Springdale College in the Selly Oak Colleges, the three foreigners experienced a European education first hand. On the weekends they would travel to different parts of England. For example, London, Oxford, and the an- cient city of York. In April they took a month and traveled throughout Western Europe vis- iting great cities such as Paris and Rome. The Semester Abroad Program turned out to be an invaluable educational experience for the three 1987 participants; not just in learning, but in living. — Jonathan Chambers Susan Bryant — a true goddess of ancient days. Susie Housholder, Jonathan Chambers, and Susan Bry- ant — not your typical European Students. Courtesy of J. Chambers Courtesy of J, Chambers Europe ' 87 97 LEARNING AREA FOR Professionals The Professional Learning Area is the area of Milligan College which is designed to fulfill the objective of preparing the student for securing a comfortable standard of living. In the liberal arts experience the stu- dent is dedicated to becoming a thinking individual. This learning be- comes meaningful in the current so- ciety if the student can, as part of the college curriculum, take courses or a program which will prepare him her with professional or voca- tional skills to serve others. Milligan College has assembled a teaching staff in public learning which has both mastery type experience and collegiate academic preparation. The student who plans to become a businessman woman, an accoun- tant, a computer technician, an ex- cutive secretary, a health profes- sional, a teacher can receive profes- sional education in the Milligan Professional Learning Area. Be- cause of the great need for the pro- fessional learning competencies, stu- dents who enter these programs find that a majority of their fellow stu- dents fill the classes to make the pro- fessional learning area the largest area of study on the Milligan Cam- pus. The teacher education faculty has on the drawing board a gra- duate program in teacher educa- tion. Responding to a national movement to provide a fifth year in the professional preparation of teachers, Milligan proposes to move and to upgrade graduate level some of the professional courses and to include an interm experience for professional teachers. Courses will be offered to community teachers who want to increase and perfect their professional competence. — Dr. P. Clark, Chairman Our appreciation goes to those who held part-time positions in this area of study: Mr. Albert Hauff, Mr. David Jarvis, Mr. James Pierson and Mr. Carroll Cockrum. Above: Mr. Barkes models his new " duds " Right: Ms. Walsh and Lance Adams engage in computer war games. Photo by S. Ray 98 Faculty Left: " Go ahead, Mr. Price, make our day. " Lower Left: Mr. Mahan reaches in his case of tricks to mystify his class. Below: Mrs. Laws . . . eager to offer a typing hand. Photo by C. Stevic III m Mr. Thomas Barkes: Associate Professor of Computer Science Dr. Paul Clark: Professor of Education Dr. George Finchum: Professor of Education Mr. Douglas Jennett: Assistant Professor of Physical Ed. Ms. Linda King: Assistant Professor of Physical Ed. Ms. Virginia Laws: Assistant Professor of Office Adm. Mrs. Robert Mahan: Assistant Professor of ACCT. Ms. Norma Morrison: Assistant Professor of Ed. Ms. Loretta Nitschke: Assistant Professor of Business Adm. Mr. Eugene Price: Professor of Business, Co- Chairman Mr. Duard Walker: Professor of Physical Ms. Carolyn Walsh: Assistant Professor of Computer Science Photo by C. Stcvtc Faculty 99 AREA OF Biblical Learning The program in ministry and mis- sions is designed to give people ba- sic undergraduate preparation and provide a broad general foundation for seminary or graduate study. Stu- dents not only study selected por- tions of the Old and New Testament Scriptures in depth, but gain per- spectives on the devlopment of Christianity through the centuries and more detailed knowledge of the history of Christian Churches of Christ. Nearly all majors are initiated into at least one of the Biblical languages (Greek or Hebrew) and have instruc- tion in practical ministry courses. All serve a practicum or internship in a ministry-connected work (generally after their junior year), and this sum- mer our students will literally be serving coast to coast. Majors in Youth Ministry and Christian Education are growing; after four years as seperate degree programs, now one-third of our min- istry-related majors are in these Photo by C. Stevic areas. The latest addition is a new minor in Christian Ministries for bi-voca- tional ministers, and multi-disciplin- ary Family Ministries major — all in the hope that Milligan graduates can serve Christ more effectively. —Dr. Richard Phillips The Bible, the supreme written revelation of God to mankind, is the hub of the curriculum in Milligan College ... It speaks ... to every human situation and area of learn- ing .. . Consequently, no one can accurately call himself an educated person until he has acquired at least a working knowledge of God ' s pur- poses as expressed in the Scrip- tures. — Dr. Henry Webb, Chairman Left: Dr. Richard Phillips, Acting Chairman 1987-88. Below: Dr. Magness shows freshmen students ' The Light ' in New Testament Survey I •■ rW. td Photo by E. WhitfiU 100 Faculty Left: Dr. Roberts gives cheerful " greetings " , no mater what time of day Lower Left: Dr. Shaffer adds entertainment to the Pentateuch. Below: Mr. Nutt teaches Austrailian Greek. Photo by S. Ray Faculty 101 AREA OF Scientific Learnin Included within this area are the subareas of biology, chemistry, physics, and mathematics. A strong emphasis is placed on laboratory ex- periences, and analytical thinking. The area curricula are planned to support college requirements in the general education core and aca- demic interests of those students that elect to major or minor in biol- ogy, chemistry, or mathematics fre- quently require graduate or profes- sional study. Thus, students electing to pursue a degree in science or mathematics must recognize the need for high quality performance beginning with the foundational courses. — Dr. Charles W. Gee Our appreciation goes to those who held part-time positions in this area: Ms. Polly Theobald and Mr. David A. Roberts. Below: Dr. Wade emphasizes, " Know those diagrams! " Photo by R. Naedele Photo by C Stevic 102 Faculty Left: Dr. Gee and Dr. Wallace: " head to head " as usual. Below: Mr. Roberts rehearses his physics lecture to the blackboard. Below Left: Dr. Nix joins his class in the 8 am daze! Bottom Left: A.R. Rhea calls on Ms. Huang when his calculator goes on the blink! Mr. Thomas Fanny: Assistant Professor of Math Dr. Charles Gee: Chairman and Professor of Biology and Education Ms. Janice Huang: Associate Professor of Math Ms. Diane Junker: Assistant Professor of Chemistry Dr. James Nix: Professor of Chemistry Dr. Julia Wade: Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Gary Wallace: Professor of Biology Photo by S. Ray Faculty 103 AREA OF Social Learning This Area is a diverse one, con- centrating on the individual in Psy- chology, which courses are taught by Professors Allen, Derry, Elliot, Street and Weedman. The Area looks at people in groups through the disciplines of Anthropology and Sociology; three courses are taught by Professors Hall and Higgins. As we study the assistance of people in groups we turn to the disciplines of Social Agencies and Youth Leader- ship, with courses taught by Profes- sors Bonner, Hall and Higgins. The Area also contains disciplines which deal with larger clusters of people in Geography, taught by Professor Fin- chum and History, with courses of- fered by Professors Dillon, Nutt and Webb. Also a part of this Area is the program entitled Health and Care Right: Dr. Allen conducts class in his typical " formal " setting. Administration, which involves stu- dents in a joint Business Administra- tion and Social Sciences curriculum and helps prepare them to work as managers with retirement centers, nursing homes, and hospitals. Many of our graduates are going on for graduate degrees; many oth- ers of our graduates are finding em- ployment in fields which they have prepared themselves. Please talk with Professor Hall if you have any questions about any of these disci- plines; I will encourage you to talk with specific faculty in this Area which will reult in more detailed in- formation. —Dr. Robert B. Hall Photo by C. Stevic Photo by R. Naedele 104 Faculty Photo by S. Ray Left: Dr. Higgins poses as the " Female Thinker. " Lower Left: Dr. Street keeps lower body in tact while erasing the board. Below: Dr. Bonner and Tom Hundley: Experts at Physical Health. Photo by C. Stevic Faculty 105 AREA OF Humane Learning The Area of Humane Learning is a central part of the liberal arts cur- riculum at Milligan. It includes the study of art, communications, the- atre arts, English foreign languages, humanities, music, and philosophy. All Milligan students are involved in courses that are part of Humane Learning, as they encounter the great minds and achievements of hu- manity while fulfilling requirements for a Milligan degree. Those who major or minor in one of these fields pursue a more thorough study as they prepare themselves for a wide u Photo by S. Ray range of careers, from teaching to law, to government service, to busi- ness. At the same time, they grapple with critical issues that graduates in all areas of service are likely to en- counter in a value-starved world. — Dr. Jack L. Knowles Our appreciation goes to those who held part-time positions in this area: Mr. Owen Crouch, Mr. Lou Egger, Ms. Laura Nell Hill, Mr. Rod Irvin, Ms. Joyce Potter, Ms. Polly Theo- bald and Ms. Evelyn Thomas. Below: Ms. Woolard speaks in French while stu- dents ponder its meaning. Photo by E. Whitfill j v ' t 106 Faculty Photo by S. Ray Left: Dr. Dillon speaks casually with his humanities students. Bottom Left: Mrs. lies shows us her youth. Ms. Jeanette Crosswhite: Associate Professor of Music Dr. Terry Dibble: Associate Professor of Sociology Dr. Tim Dillon: Assistant Professor of History Mr. Dennis Helsabeck: Instructor of Humanities Ms. Ann lies: Assistant Professor of Humanities and English Mr. David Knoecklein: Assistant Professor of Art and Humanities Dr. James Knowles: Associate Professor English Ms. Pat Magness: Assistant Professor English Mr. Richard Major: Assistant Professor Theatre Ms. Carolyn Nipper: Associate Professor of English Dr. David Runner: Associate Professor of Music Dr. Dennis Williams: Assistant Professor of Music Ms. Carolyn Woolard: Associate Professor of French Faculty 107 DEVOTED Le adersh i P Behind every institution there must be an administration — a group of individuals de- voted to interpreting and upholding the principles on which the institution was founded. Milligan College has been blessed with an administration of people who be- lieve in what the school stands for. In their capable hands has been placed the responsi- bility to lead Milligan to a brighter future with each passing year. Photo by J Rooks Ron Eversole, Alumni Director Director of Public Relations, takes an important call. Photo by L. Bennett Marshall Leggett: larger than life! 108 Administration Bob Allen Director of Church Relations John Derry Dean of Students Phyllis Fontaine Registrar Lone Sisk Assistant Director of Alumni Affairs Gary Weedman Academic Dean Photo by M. Bradley Admissions staff: Anita LaVallee, Jennifer Hollowell, director Paul Bader, Pamela Jennett, Martha Stoughton, Dorothy Bryant, Mike Johnson Administration 109 WORKING Behind the Scenes Milligan has a large staff of dedicated person- nel apart from teachers, professors, and adminis- trators. Although they are not seen by the stu- dents in the classroom ev- ery day, they remain an integral part of life on campus. They deserve credit for their generous devotion of time and ef- fort to the Milligan Col- lege community. It ' s an ugly job, but somebody has to do it! Staffers were as surprised as everyone at the good food on Marvelous Monday. Photo by J. Pirk! Jean Mullins is always ready to provide an escape from the cafeteria. 110 Staff f5 Terri Jackson Velma Hall Mark Ingmire Lusetta Jenkins June Leonard Opal Lyons Patricia Marlow Billie Oakes Steven Preston Rita Russell Kathy Smith Michael Smith Sue Skidmore Elizabeth Treadway Tony Wallingford AWARDS CONVO A (Hxmt to Sfonor Milligan students gathered in Seeger Chapel and excitement ran through the crowd, as the organist began to play the processional by Handel. For many fresh- man there were the remembrances of that not-so-long ago time when they marticulat- ed and officially entered the Milligan Col- lege family. For Seniors there was the ex- citement of graduation, only days away, to look forward to. This would be a time of leaving and of breaking away from their ties with Milligan. But for now, everyone was there in Seeger Chapel to honor those fellow students who had proven them- selves to be truly out-standing from the rest. In the foregin language department, three women swept the awards. Theresa Brown won the French award, Jana Burg- er, the Spanish award, and B.J. Harding, the German award. The most musical inclined in school, or at least in the Concert Choir was Rick Dunn. The Journalism awards went to Julie Pirkl, for her work as editor of the Buffalo, and to Rick Hessler, editor fo the Stam- pede. Science awards went to Lisa White, Most Outstanding Biology student, and El- len Harris, for her work as a freshman Chemistry student. Chris Cottrell was awarded the math- ematics award and Sharmila Das and Ben Wallace co-won the Geography award. Kristi Hammond was presented with the Delta Kappa Gamma award for her outstanding work as a student teacher. Other student teaching awards were given to Jon Parker and Chris Cottrell for their work in Secondary edu;ation, and Laura Lynn Hull Frazier and Lora Hays for their work in Elementary education. The English award was also co-won by Cathy Brown and Rick Hessler. Karin Gurley received the Humanities award, and Debbie Sams Poe was the recipient of the Sociology award. The Wall St. Journal award was won by Wilbur Reid. This year ' s Best Speaker award was earned by Jamie Smith and Wayne Tull. Curtis Brunn received the Fine Arts award and David Hubbart was the recipi- ent of the Church Growth award. Ron Kastens was awarded the Wiley Wilson Scholarship. Stacy Drogowski, our student Govern- ment president, won both the Leadership award, and the Ivor Jones Outstanding Senior award. Certificates of Recogniton awarded to those students who were involved in four or more theatrical productions w ere given to: Beth Bivins, Cathy Brown, Jonathan Chambers, Rick W. Hessler, Randy Landry, and Julie Pierce. More theatre recogniton was given to Randy Landry, for being a Kennedy Center National Act- ing Award nominee, and to Rick W. Hessler, for being accepted to the Nation- al Critics Institute. Last, but not least, nine Milligan seniors received the prestigious Who ' s Who award. They are Jennifer Baynes, Beth Bivins, Stacey Drogowski, Laura Lynn Hull Frazier, Darlene Kemplen, Lori Knick, Brian Nix, Wilbur Reid, and Amy Sampson. These fellow students went that extra mile during the years and their hard work payed off as their fellow students and friends recognized and applauded their success. — Mari Anne Bradley " You both did good! " says Dr. Dibble as Rick Hessler and Cathy Brown accept their English awards. Photo by C Stevic 112 Awards Convo. l t Photo by C- Stevic Who ' s Who award winners were the best of the best, the hardest workers, and the highest achievers. Nine Milligan Students were awarded this prestigious honor. They were: Brian Nix, Wilbur Reid, Stacey Drogowski, Amy Sampson, Laura Lynn Hull Frazier, Darlene Kemplen, Lori Knick, Jennifer Baynes and Beth Bivins. Wayne Tull gladly accepts his Best Speaker award (left) but Jamie Smith seemed rather shy when she accepted hers (above). Photo by C. Steulc Awards Convo. 113 ft ,, 114 People Black, White Oriental, Indian — These are the faces of the students of Milligan College. Milligan students come from all corners of the world. No matter where they come from, they soon become an important addition to the Milligan Family. — Mari Anne Bradley People 115 A Class of Achievers by Wilbur Reid and Wendy Dillon The Senior Class of 1988. Just who were we? We were many unique in- dividuals who lived, worked, studied and played together for the past four years. We shared each others lives and love. We developed friendships that will last a lifetime. Since that day in late Au- gust when we wandered around Lower Seeger mak- ing animal noises, we sur- vived many trials, with quite a few changes and matured substantially. We were the first class to see a brand new basketball coach every fall when we came back. We watched the building of the McMa- han Student Center, which we continued to irreverent- ly refer to as the SUB. We lived through the cafeter ia renovation and two types of food services. We watched the fieldhouse roof collapse (several times) and then drove to Happy Valley to see the basketball games until the hard roof could be put on. The Senior Class officers, Cindy Stuck, Chris Cottrell, Ed Walters, James Payne, Wendy Dillon, Jim Rice, Wilbur Reid, Mark Mad- den, and Amy Sampson, show that Coca-Cola is the choice of their generation. We said " Goodbye " to the Hospitality House and an- ticipated the loss of Par- dee. We survived with and without Deans and watched Mrs. Fontaine cover several jobs. We all breathed a sigh of relief when Ziggy (a.k.a. Mr. Dil- lon) finally received his Ph.d. We raised more mon- ey for the Jr.-Sr. banquet than any other class in Mil- ligan history. We had car washes, a slave auction, carnation sales, concession sales, and even a pie throw. We did such a wonderful job with the concession stand at the basketball games that we were asked to do it again the next year. M.A. Bradley f ENIOR Since we spent almost all our $3000 on the banquet our Junior year, we started from scratch again our Senior year to raise money for the Senior Trip to Gat- linburg. We raised over $1000 by having an all- campus bowling party, renting the drive-in, selling carnations, having car washes, and mostly by sell- ing concessions at the bas- ketball games. We had hardworking officers that worked together wonder- fully to help accomplish all of these things. They were: Chris Cottrell and Amy Sampson (female reps.), Jim Rice and Mark Mad- den (male reps.), Wendy Dillon (Treas.) Ed Walters (secretary), Cindy Stuck and James Payne (vice- presidents), and Wilbur Reid (president). We took the iniative and became achievers. Who were we? We were proud to say that we were the class of ' 88! O 116 Seniors Lance Adams Thad Angel Andy Baker Jill Baker Natlie Barker Lea Ann Barkes Jennifer Baynes Gail Bechdel Brenda Bell Scott Bell Beth Bivins Ron Blackmore Polly Boynton Darren Bratcher Catherine Brown Kathy Brown Curtis Brunn Anna Buchta Dan Burkman Ginger Campbell Seniors 117 Tim Campbell Carolyn Chalmers Jonathon Chambers Michael Coffman Stephanie Conley Christina Cottrell Jo Ann Crowe Michael Crowell Married Students by Mari Anne Bradley " With this ring I thee wed. " These famous words symbolize a lifetime of love, sharing, and com- mittment, but for married Milligan students it also m eans hard work, study- ing, and no cafeteria food. Some students may have felt like Milligan had too many rules and restric- tions, but dating and mar- riage were never forbidden by the administration. In fact, the college boasted that, " Milligan was the place to find your mate! " Scott and Brenda Bell are two seniors who met, and married at Milligan. They felt that married life was a lot easier than they ' d been told it would be. They discovered that student aid and loans were easier to get and that they had more stability by being in school. They felt that always hav- ing somebody to share things with was one of the nicest parts of marriage. " You feel so much more complete. " observed Scott Bell. Michael and Cathy Crowell are students who also decided to get married before they graduated. For them marriage was a chance to always be to- gether. It also meant hav- ing their own place and a person they loved to come home to. The Crowell ' s also agreed that school was still a priority and that marriage improved their school work. In the days when divorce rates are high and couples are living together, these and other Milligan stu- dents have discovered that marriage, even for stu- dents, is still the wonderful union God meant it to be. You feel so much more complete. 99 Scott Bell Working together as a team, Scott and Brenda Bell serve Jeannine Loum in the SUB. Sarah Cummins Timothy DeFord Wendy Dillon Jason Doting 118 Seniors Kelly Doughman Melanie Downs Stacey Drogowski Mark Duncan Richard Dunn Laura Frazier Jim Freeman Rebecca Fry Tim Fulton Lori Gibson Connie Haden Melissa Hall Kristi Hammond Billy Haskins Lora Hays Harvey Hess Seniors 119 Lucy Hill Patti Hill Kimberly Hogan Eddie Holland Christina Horn David Hubbart Patricia Hull Faye Howard A Classy Memory by Charlie Miller While in school we ac- quire many things to re- mind us of our college years. Yet none of the me- moribilia we collected was as lasting as a class ring. They came in many sizes and colors, and each one meant something different to each person. It signified the achievements of be- coming an alumnus of Mil- ligan College. It took four long years of hard work and sweat to reach the goal of graduation. But a class ring is not for everyone. Some people elect not to purchase one. Cost was probably the larg- est deterrent for students considering purchasing a class ring. Others discov- ered that after spending the money on a high school ring, they wore it for a short time and then it sat in a drawer for the rest of the time. Probably, more than anything, a class ring said, " I survived! " I am proud to be an alumnus of Milligan College, and the ring demonstrates this pride. 99 Catherine Brown Darren Goar and Cindy Stuck check out Cindy ' s 1988 class ring. Kevin Kakac Darlene Kemplen Jonathon Kinnick Lori Knick 120 Seniors M.A. Bradley Gretchen Kutzner Stephen Lambert Leanne Larson Deborah Livingston Mark Madden Kenn McNeff Susan McNett Alan Meneely James Morrill Ronn Ann Naedele Karen Nave Brian Nix James Payne Julie Pierce Peggy Pierce Julie Pirkl Seniors 121 Wilbur Reid Michelle Reiser James Rice, Jr. Julie Rice Jacki Richardson Amy Robinson Laurie Cupp Rohrer Teriann Rowe Seniors Invade Gatlin- burg by Wendy Dillon Twenty eight seniors (and two spouses) loaded up their cars and headed for Gatlin- burg, Tenn. for the weekend of April 22-24. They were em- barking on their Senior trip and their one and only mis- sion was to have fun. And that, they did. Exploring and shopping the main strip of Gatlinburg was only the beginning. Swimming, sunning, hiking, watching movies, and eating were also on the agenda. They stayed at the Sidney James Motor Lodge where they were provided with balconies over- looking a scenic stream and a small banquet room for din- ner Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Reid, Jr. provided the delicious meal. A special " highlight " was the chance to dress up and have an Old Time Portrait taken of all of the seniors. They gathered at a nearby park for a private worship service on Sunday morning. Amy Sampson led songs and Ron Blackmore offered a de- votion before serving commu- nion. Dr. David Burnette, a medical doctor and part-time professor at Johnson Bible College presented an inspir- ing sermon. Fun, food, and fellowship combined to make this a weekend to remember long after graduation. = - R. Naedele Kathleen Sackett Amy Sampson Debbie Sams Jeffrey Scott 122 Seniors Susan Scott Jonathon Shive Ellen Shook Christopher Slone Jane Smith Jeffrey Smith Charlene Stevic Cindy Stuck Cindy Summers Carol Taylor Darien Taylor Ed Walter Carter Warden Lisa White Trevor White Joe Williams Angie Wood David Wooters Seniors 123 SZMIOQ CMTTes Agnes Abafi: A.S., Office Administra- tion. Lance M. Adams: B.S. Bus. Admin.; Athletic Supporters 1, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Cheerleader 2, Baseball 2, " Drink This " Pepsi Sales 2,3,4, Kenneth Clark 1, Pep Club 3; Vin- ton, VA. Thad Angel: B.S., Health Phys. Ed.; Baseball 3,4, Intramurals 3,4; Cher- ry ville, NC. Andrew A. Baker: B.A., Youth Minis- ter; SGA 3,4, 1 Phelta Thi 2, A.C.M. 3, 4, Pep Club 3, Intramurals 2,3,4, RA 4; Newport News, VA. Jill R. Baker: B.S., Bus. Admin.; Con- cert Choir 3, Team Leader 4, RA 4; Jefferson City, MO. Natalie Barker: B.S., Computer Sci- ence Mathematics; Intramural Volleyball, Aerobics Instructor, So- cial Affairs; Bel Air, MD. LeaAnn Barkes: B.S., Accounting; Elizabethton, TN. Jennifer Baynes: B.A., Elem. Ed. Special Ed.; Chamber Singers 2,3,4, Heritage 3,4, Concert Choir 1,2; Cincinnati, OH. Gail Bechdel: B.S., Blanchard, PA. Brenda Bell: B.S., Elem. Ed.; Camp Team, Concert Choir, Handicap Swimming, Team Leader, R.A., So- cial Affairs Committee; Milligan College, TN. Scott Bell: B.A., Youth Ministry; Concert Choir, Team Leader, Cross Country, Association of Christian Ministers, Social Affairs, Concert Committee; Milligan College, TN. Brent Wayne Billheimer: B.A., John- son City, TN. Beth Bivins: B.A., English; Yearbook, Speech and Theatre; Johnson City, TN. Ron Blackmore: B.S., Biology; Ten- nis, Religious Affairs, Class Officer 3, R.A.; New Haven, MO. Polly Ellen Boynton: B.S., Account- ing; Fayetteville, AR. Darren Bratcher: B.S., Bus. Admin.; Intramural Sports, Baseball 3; Lou- isville, KY. Cathrine Marie Brown: B.A., English; Helicon 2,3,4, Dorm Council 3, In- ternational Club 2,3,4, Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4, Merchant of Venice, Barnum; Stone Mountain, GA. Anna Buchta: B.S., Business Admin.; Yearbook Photographer 3; Colum- bus, IN. Daniel Burkman: B.S., Business Ad- min.; Greenwood, IN. Ginger Campbell: B.S.; Milligan Col- lege, TN. Tim G. Campbell: B.S., Chemistry; Milligan College, TN. Jonathan Chambers: B.A., English; Class President 2, Concert Choir 2, Chamber Singers 2, Theater 1,3,4, Tim Campbell found the library an excellent place to study and catch up on his homework for the week. i Thad Angel and Jeff Scott come into the du- gout, to the cheers of their teammates, after scoring a run. Kathy M. Brown: B.S., Human Rela- tions; R.A. 2,3,4, Delta Kappa 2,3,4, I.C.U. 1,2,3, Camp Team 2, Team o Leader 4, Hospital Volunteer 4, | Aerobics 3,4; St. Petersburg, FL. " Lowell Curtis Brunn: B.A., Human- ities; Higher Ground President, Stampede, Yearbook Photogra- pher, Heartbeat, Soccer; Howell, MI. C Stevic Medical student Jim Rice, searches for the un- known in a chemistry problem. Pardee Rowdie 1,2,3,4, Semester Abroad 3, Alphi Psi Omega 4, Royal Order of Milligan Moose Hunters, Rachel ' s Boyfried 3,4, Les Boys 2, The Boners, Light Libations 4, " Hi Tim, " Committee for the Reinsta- tement of Bob Dabney 4, John | Bargo Fan Club 3,4; Scottdale, PA. Carolyn S. Chalmers: B.S., Business Admin.; Dorm Council, Intramur- als, Yearbook, Delta Kappa, Soft- ball, Pep Club; Pinellas Park, FL Michael Coffman: B.S., Psychology; Tarpon Springs, FL. Stephanie Dianne Conley: B.S., Health Care Admin.; Dorm Coun- cil, SGA, Softball, Delta Kappa; Matthews, NC. Christina K. Cottrell: R.A. 3,4, Hardin Dorm Council 3,4, Class Represen- tative 3,4, SGA 3,4, Math Lab As- sistant 4, Founder ' s Daughter Can- didate 4, Hardin Powder Puff 3,4, Pom Squad — capt. e, co-capt. 2, 124 Seniors Activities member 1, Delta Kappa 3, Pep Club 3, Math Tutor 3, Team Leader 2,3, I.C.U. 1,2,3, Women ' s Ensemble 1; Terre Haute, IN. James Craft: Johnson City, TN. Roberta Cross: B.S., Medical Tech.; JoAnn (Banner) Crowe: B.S. Michael Crowell: B.A., History; Ten- nis, Science Club, Political Science Club, ROTC Rangers; Norfolk, VA. Sarah H. Cummins: B.A., English; Swim Club, Madrigals, Humanities Tutor; Geneva, NY. Timothy DeFord: B.A., Biology; Dorm Council Acting Pres 86-87, VP 87-88; Monmouth, IL. Wendy Dillon: B.A., Human Rela- tions Social Agencies; Class Treas. 3,4, Psych. Tutor 3,4, Team Leader 2.3, Hospital Volunteer 4; Canton, OH. Jason Doting: B.S.; CA. Kelly Doughman: B.S., Psych.; R.A. 3,4; Wilmington, OH. Melanie Downs: B.S., Bus. Admin. Econ.; Yearbook 3,4, Social Affairs 3.4, Delta Kappa 3,4, Circle K 4, Team Leader 4; St. Petersburg, FL. Stacey M. Drogowski: B.A., Social Agencies Bus. Admin.; Dorm Council, SGA, Intramurals, Delta Kappa, Women ' s Ensemble, Cheer- leading 2, R.A. 3,4, Team Leader 2, Psych. Tutor, Hosp. Volunteer, Whos Who; Pittsburgh, PA. Mark Mitchell Duncan: B.S., Busi- ness Admin. Com. Sci.; Baseball 1,2,3,4; New Castle, VA. Richard Dunn: B.A., Bible Human Rel; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4, Madri- gals, Drama 1,2, Pep Band 2,3,4, Barber Shop 3,4, Camp Team 3,4, Service Seekers 3,4, Buffalo Ramblers 1,2,3,4, Opera Workshop 2, I Phelta Thi 1,2; Indianapolis, IN. Joyce Jones Evans: B.S.; Alphi Psi Omega, Handicap Swimming, I.C.U.; Lexington, KY. Laura Lynne Hull Frazier: B.A., Elem. Ed. English; Concert Choir, Madrigals — Recorder Quartet, Hu- manities Tutor, SGA, Theater, In- tramural Volleyball; Johnson City, TN. James M. Freeman: B.S., Health Phys. Ed. History; Varsity Basket- ball 1,2,3,4, Athletic Committee, FCA; Lawrenceburg, KY. Rebecca Fry: B.S., Biology; Women Men ' s Ensemble Accompanist, Sci- ence Club, Intramural Softball Volleyball, Helicon; Fowler, IN. Tim Fulton: B.S., Math; Pardee Row- die 2,3,4, Council of Rowdies 4, Royal Order of Milligan Moose Hunters, Les Boys 2, Boners 2, Light Libations 4, " Hi Jon, " Com- mittee for the Reinstatement of Bob Dabney 4, John Barto Fan Club 3,4; Roanoke, VA. Lori L. Gibson: B.A., Psychology; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Neoga, IL. John G.W. Goah: Milligan College, TN. Bryan Greer: B.S. Cindy Groff: Sociology; Milligan Col- lege, TN. Connie Haden: B.A.; Miramar, FL. Joan Hagar: B.S. Melissa S. Hall: B.S.; Women ' s En- semble, Sutton Vice-Pres., Sutton Pres., Team Leader; Johnson City, TN. Kristi Hammond: B.S., Elem. Ed.; Summer R.A. 4, Registrar ' s Office 1,2,3,4, Senior Dorm Rep. 4, Sutton Treasurer 4, " Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Education " 4; Norcross, GA. William Haskins: B.A., Youth Minis- try; Concert Choir, Chamber Sing- ers 4, Heritage 3,4, Kangaroo Court, SGA, Social Affairs Committee; Newport News, VA. Lora Hays: B.S., Elementary Educa- tion; Pom Pom Squad 2,3,4, Dorm Council 3, Helicon 3,4; Crawfords- ville, IN. Harvey Hess: B.S., Sociology Busi- ness; Higher Ground; Milligan Col- lege, TN. R.W. Hessler: B.A., English; Newspa- per Editor 3,4, Alpha Psi Omega; Cincinnati, OH. Lucy Hill: B.S.; Johnson City, IN. Patti Hill: B.S., Accounting; Softball, Accounting Tutor 3,4; Meadville, PA. Kimberly Hogan: B.S., Math; Volley- ball 1,2,3,4, Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Hawthorn Woods, IL. Jeff Holbrook: B.S.; Basketball 3; Louisville, KY. Eddie Holland: B.S., Accounting; Baseball 3,4, Intramurals; Spin- dale, NC. Darlene Kemplen: B.A., English Business Admin.; Dorm Council, Vice-Pres., Team Leader, Stam- pede staff writer; Lynn, IN. Jonathan Kinnick: B.S.; Athletic Sup- porters 1, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Cheerleader 2, " Drink This " Pepsi Sales 2,3, Pep Band 1,2,3,4, Pep Club 3; Footville, WI. Lori L. Knick: B.A., Missions; R.A., Camp Team " Ecclesia " 2, Concert Choir 1, Chamber Singers, Reli- gious Affairs Committee; South Charleston, OH. Gretchen Yuonne Kutzner: B.A., His- tory; Volleyball 4; Loisville, KY. Stephen R. Lambert: B.S., Account- ing; Varsity Baseball 3,4, Varsity Basketball; Grayson, KY. Senior Activities 125 ss ■MoQ Aan vrms Randy Landry: B.A., Drama. LeAnne Larson: B.S., Intramural Vol- leyball Softball, Social Affairs Committee, I.C.U. Group Leader, Dorm Council Sec. 3; Grosse He, MI. Deborah Livingston: B.S. Mark Lee Madden: B.A., Music; Con- cert Choir, Pep Band, Ramblers, Madrigals, M.E.M.C., S.G.A. 4; Covington, VA. Kim Masters: B.S., Lifeguard; John- son City, TN. Ken McNeff: B.A. Bible Psych.; In- tramural Volleyball Soccer 3, Dorm Treasurer 4, Concert Choir 2, Pep Band 2,4, Milligan Men 4, Ser- vice Seekers 3; Palmer, NE. Susan Elizabeth McNett: B.S.; Intra- murals, Powderpuff Football, Wa- ter Buffalos, Dorm President, Kan- garoo Court, Pom Pom Squad; Can- ton, PA. Alan Meneely: B.S., Communica- tions; Mason, OH. Monica Morgan: B.S., Elem. Ed.; Pom Pom Squad, Team Leader, Dorm Council Sec; Cayuga, IN. Jim Morrill: B.S., Business Admin. Criminal Justice; Tennis 3, Intra- murals 3,4; Palm Beach Gardens, FL. RonnAnn Naedele: B.S., Biology; Del- ta Kappa Pres. 2,3,4, Yearbook Photographer 2,3,4, Team Leader Ron Blackmore and Lea Ann Larson relax at the Sidney James Motor Lodge in Gatlinburg, during the senior trip. During the senior trip to Gatlinburg, Ronn Ann enjoys a Snickers bar while watching movies at the hotel. 4, Concert Choir 1, Aerobics 3,4, So- cial Affairs Committee 4, Yearbook Photo Editor 4, Hospital Volunteer 4; Charlotte, NC. Karen Beth Nave: B.S. Psychology; Volleyball 1,2,3,4, Softball 1,2,3,4, FCA; Gray, TN. Brian Nix: B.S. Business Admin.; SGA, OCA, Phi Beta Lambda, Sci- ence Club, Intramurals, Class Pres. 3, Who ' s Who; Milligan College, TN. Jon David Parker: Cutler, IN. Charles 0. Paulson Jr.: Milligan Col- lege, TN. James Payne: B.S., R.A., Dorm Coun- cil; Greeneville, TN. Julie L. Pierce: B.A., R.A., Celloist for Madrigals, Theater, Social Affairs; Spartenburg, SC. Julie D. Pirkl: B.A., Business Admin- istration Magazine Journalism; SGA 1, Cheerleader 1,2, Dorm Rep 2, 3, Delta Kappa 2,3,4, Pep Club 3, Yearbook Editor 4, Team Leader 2,3,4, Circle K 4; Clearwater, FL. Greg Poor: Jonesboro, TN. Wilbur Reid: B.S. Business Adminis- tration Computer Science; Varsity Basketball 1,2,3, Class President 4, R.A., Computer Tutor, Academic Affairs Committee, Intramural Softball Volleyball Basketball, Chief Justice of Traffic Court, Who ' s Who; Knoxville, TN. James R. Rice, Jr.: B.S., Biology; S.G.A., Soccer 4, Polo Team, Team Leader, Science Club; Irmo, SC. Julie Rice: B.S., Business Administra- tion; Women ' s Ensemble 1, Concert Choir 2, Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, Concert Lecture Committee 3, R.A. 3,4; Indianapolis, IN. Jackie Richardson: B.S., Bus. Ad- min. Computer Science; Tennis; Oak Forest, IL. Michelle Rieser: B.S., Elementary Ed.; Tennis, Softball; Speedway, IN. Amy Robinson: B.A., Music; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; Milligan College, TN. Teriann Rowe: B.A., Accounting Bus. Admin.; Cafeteria Rookie 5,6; Cov- ington, IN. Kathleen D. Sackett: New Haven, Amy Robinson gave her senior recital on April 18, 1988, in Seeger Memorial Chapel. 126 Senior Activities MO. Debbie Sams: B.S.; Kingsport, TN. Amy Sampson: B.A., English; Wom- en ' s Ensemble 1, Concert Choir 2, Chamber Singers 2,3,4, Sholliy Minstels 1, Perfect Heart Summer Camp Team, Heritage 3,4, Hart Dorm Council 2, MENC 2,3, Vice- President MENC 3, Jr. Class Sec 3, Sr. Class Rep 4, Freshman Class Sweetheart, Who ' s Who, Founder ' s Daughter Runner-up, Climbed Steeple 1, Planned a great banquet 3; Terre Haute, IN. Jeff Scott: B.S., Business Admin.; Baseball 3,4, Intramurals 3,4; Frankfort, IN. Susan Scott: B.S., Office Admin.; So- cial Affairs, Aerobics; Chardon, OH. Jerianne Seiter: Cincinnati, OH. Jonathan Shieve: B.A., Concert Choir; Chicago, IL. Ellen Shook: B.S.; Elizabethton, TN. Christopher Slone: B.A., English; R.A., Dorm Vice-Pres., Baseball, Intramurals, Camp Team, Stam- pede; Roanoke, VA. Jane (Baines) Smith: B.S. Jeff Smith: B.S., Duncanville, TX. Charlene Stevic: B.S., Chemistry; In- tramural Basketball, Science Club, Yearbook Photographer; Boca Ra- ton, FL. Shawn Stewart: B.A.; Tennis, ICU, Camp Team; Umhurst, IL. Cynthia Stuck: B.S. Computer Sci- ence; Tennis 1,2, Delta Kappa 2,3,4, Class Vice-Pres 4, Women ' s En- semble 1; Clearwater, FL. Cindy Summers: B.S., Business Ad- min.; Volunteer at Department of Corrections State of TN; Appala- chia, VA. Carol Peterson Taylor: B.S.; Milligan College, TN. Darian Keith Taylor: B.S. Business Admin. Computer Science; Cross Country, Milligan Men, Milligan Ensemble; Canton, PA. Dee Ann Taylor: B.A., English; Vice- Pres. 2; Olathe, KS. Scott K. Thomson: Lincoln, IL. Adam Thornton: Theatre, Alpha Psi Omega; Danville, IL. Ed Walter: B.S., Business Admin.; Tennis, Stampede, Social Affairs Co-Chairman, Convo Chapel Com- mittee, Class Sec 4, I.C.U. Leader, Dorm Council; Churchville, MD. Carter Ely Warden: B.A., Bible; Asso- ciation of Christian Ministers; Li- mestone, TN. Lisa White: B.S.; Keota Kappa 2,3,4, Science Club; Kingswood, TX. Trevor A. White: B.A.; Varsity Bas- ketball 1,2,3,4, Women ' s Basketball Asst. Coach 5; Milligan College, TN. Angie Wood: B.S., Business Admin.; R.A. 3,4, Team Leader, Intramural Softball and Volleyball; Westlake, OH. David E. Wooters: B.S.; E. Peoria, IL. Phillip T. Yorks: B.A. Christina May Horn: B.S., Bus. Ad- min.; Freshman Class Treasurer, Pom Pom Squad 4; Tarpon Springs, FL. Marsha Faye Howard: B.S. Dave Hubbart: B.A., Bible; Baseball 1, Social Affairs, Drama, S.G.A., As- sociation of Christian Ministers, Publications Board; New Port Ri- chey, FL. Patricia Ann Hull: B.S.; Softball, Stampede, Cheerleader 4; South Daytona, FL. Tammy D. Hull: B.S.; Pulaski, VA. Julie Johnson: Jonesborough, TN. Kevin Kakac: B.A., History; Fairfield, IL. Brian Nix " marries " Chris Cottrell and Wilbur Reid at a wedding chapel in Gatlinburg. Senior Activities 127 Juniors Look Back by Eric Hayden Junior year seemed to be the year that we all did some looking back and some looking forward. We did a lot of comparing of our Junior year to our Freshman and sophomore years. We noticed that: . . . freshman year was just a fading dream. . . . you needed more sleep each year. . . . the word " occupation " took on a whole new mean- ing. . . . engaged students seemed to gain serious weight. . . . books seemed to get heavier, and eight o ' clock classes earlier. ... no longer did you know, or wish to know everyone on campus. The Junior class officers, Steve Salmon, Susie Householder, Eric Hayden, Libby Davenport, Chris Jefferson, Michelle Miller, Beth Wolfe, and Cathy Crowell, gather to sing for their supper. . . . best friends had be- come best friends with a member of the opposite sex. . . . Richard A ' s was not so attractive once you turned twenty one. . . . freshman seemed so immature; sophomores seemed so stuck-up; and we know we weren ' t that way! . . . somethings never changed, like convo and seniors looking for a spouse. . . . guys and girls got better looking the longer we were at Milligan. . . . our parents, after all, were right. Even though many JUNIOR things had changed since we were freshman. We still had our friends and re- membrances of the good times we ' d had in the past. Also, ahead of us was the chance to make new friends and new memories in our final college year. The Junior Class officers for 1987-88 were: Eric Hayden — President Susie Householder Troy Hammond — Vice-Presi- dent Cathy Crowell — Treasurer Michelle Miller — Female Rep. Beth Wolfe — Female Rep. Steve Salmon — Male Rep. Chris Jefferson — Male Rep. O 128 Juniors Patty Baumgardner Laura Bennett Rebekah Berkley Tracey Booth David Bradley Anita Brant Susan Bryant Shelly Bycroft Robin Calhoon Shane Clanton Derek Cohea Christine Coleman Doug Collins James Craft Jerri Dabney Libby Davenport Letrice Eagle Rick Farmer Carmen Filbeck Milt Flow Kathy Fox David Frederick Sarah Fretwell Kathy Gable John Gable Stephanie Gaminde Tim Getter Darren Goar Donald Gregory Cathy Griffith Cynthia Groff Rich Hall Troy Hammond Betty Harding Craig Harper Candy Hayden Eric Hayden Allen Hayes Nancy Holcomb Richard Higgins Susan Housholder Kathy Hubbard Juniors 129 Thomas Hundley Debbie Jackson Lonnie James Chris Jefferson Brenda Johnson David Johnson Ron Hastens Jim Knowles Craig Latscha John Lewis John Lilley Carol Lockard Cathy Loughlin Beverly Lowman Chris Lyons Perry McDorman Chris Mclntire Chri McKelley Foreign Friends by Aimee Faries Milligan College has at- tracted many foreign stu- dents. They came from countries like India, Ja- maica, and Korea. John Kim, a freshman from Ko- rea has lived in America since August, 1987. He was born in Saigon and lived there for five years. Kim then moved to Iran for five years and then lived in Ko- rea for the next five years. He ' s interested in Interna- tional Relations because he likes to help people. Kim enjoys more freedom in the U.S. John Kim says of col- lege life, " Since my back- ground is not American it ' s tough, but I ' m hanging in there. I ' m glad I came to Milligan. " Sharmila Das, a sopho- more from India, has lived in America for a year. Das ' interests are in Public Re- lataions or Marketing. In- terestingly, Das expected the U.S. to be very wild. She says that it is not as fast-paced as she imag- ined. Das has found the people to be as friendly as people of India. She has made friends easily at Mil- ligan. Tim Getter, a junior, is also from India. He ' s lived in the U.S. for two years. His goals include working in missions and third world development. Getter has observed that most every- thing about India is differ- ent from America. India is a country of extremes. Peo- ple are either rich or poor. " There are no subtlties in India, " he says. Tim Getter comments about life, ' I would like to see people have a much more open view to the rest of the world. In general, I have noticed that people in the U.S. have a very closed mind when it comes to something foreign to them. My hope is to be as accept- ing and open to other peo- Since my background is not American it is tough, but I ' m hanging in there. I ' m glad I came to Milli- gan. 99 John Kim pie as possible. As Gandi has said, ' I do not want my house to be walled in on all sides and my windows to be stuffed, I want the cul- ture of all lands to be blown about my house as freely as possible. ' " Gan- dhi and Getter ' s state- ments appropriately de- scribe the friendships be- tween students from foreign countries with stu- dents from the U.S. Ernest Natera and Lisa Hertzog enjoy a little free time during lunch. Natera, a newly naturalized United States citizen, was originally from the Dominican Re- public. 130 Juniors Sally Miller Chip Mehaffey Darin Miller Michele Miller Darren Mitchell Sam Moser Robert Mullen Tanya Mullings Mikhail Murray Robert Oaks Cindy O ' Hare Celeste Olmstead Marty Osborn Tim Paige Robbie Phillips Christy Pippin Greg Poor Kelly Rexroat C. Stevic Juniors 131 Andrew Rice Jennifer Richardson Rod Richison Janet Richmond Eric Rimbey Tonya Robards Denise Robinson Joseph Rutherford Steve Salmon Sara Beth Simmons Bob Skebo Jamie Smith SPRING BREAK ' 88 by Aimee Faries How do you spell relief? Like many other college stu- dents around the country you probably spelled it SPRING BREAK! And like Spring Break for college students around the country, Spring Break ' 88 proved to be quite exciting for many Milligan stu- dents. Students glowed with the relief of a break from homework and exams. Some students visited their friend ' s houses while others were con- tent to sack out at their own place. Kimberly Keeton just re- cently moved from Louisville, KY. to Laconia, IN. During break, on her farm, Kim rode horses, spent time with her boyfriend Derrick, and drove a ' 63 Chevy for the first time. She found the most eggs on Easter in an Easter egg hunt and won enviable prizes like wrenches and anchor bolts. When asked about how she liked her new home, Keeton replied, " I moved to Hickville, but I ' m O.K. " Tim Getter, like many Milli- gan students, traveled to Flor- ida for Spring Break. He drove 2000 miles with Craig Augenstein, Keith Teidtke, and Darien Taylor, to the Florida Keys. They slept on the beach and survived a windy rainstorm with no shel- ter. Getter was less than both- ered and quickly fell back asleep, while Craig and Keith sought the shelter of Getter ' s car. Getter expressed his opinion of airboating in the Ev- erglades by asserting, " We were somewhat bored with the fat alligators. " Sanjay Dharmapal contrib- uted his services to the Moun- tain Mission School in Grundy, VA., a small coal mining town. When asked about MMS, Dharmapal answered, " It ' s the most modern building in the town with the Christian education being excellent. " Dharmapal helped with the school ' s spring cleaning by painting and cutting the tops off of barrels to be used as painting and cutting the tops off of barrels to be used as trashcans. Many students such as Kim- berly, Tim and Sanjay en- joyed Spring Break regard- less of how they chose to use their break time or where they traveled. Kathy Gable and Craig Harper take a moonlit walk on Indian Rocks Beach in Florida. 132 Juniors Amy Snyder Lola Snyder Lisa Spears Beth Spencer Tim Taft David Teel Scott Thompson Keith Tiedtke Kevin Truesdell Becky Wagner Rick Williams John Williams A highlight of any Spring Break is the annual Downs ' Cook-Out. Remembering what they are really in school for, Billy Has- kins and Andy Baker actually crack the books over Break. Laura Wirth Beth Wolfe Amy Worrell Sue Young Q22S Juniors AOO Two Years Down by Wes Morris When we arrived here at Milligan two years ago we still remembered why we were here ... to get educat- ed. Two down and two to go, the thought is dwin- dling fast. The realization of college was really to have a good time. A sense of relief and happiness that we won ' t have to blow of any more Humanities test or papers, considering that it had become a regular oc- curance. Study? Who stud- ied anymore? We all real- ized that the most impor- Sophomore class officers: Ron Lee, Wes Morris, Andy Bratton, Julie Baker, Karin Gurley, James Rooks, and Dave Powers, put forth a team effort to make such class activities as the Slam Dunk contest a success. tant thing in our lives were put together a combination the friends we had made at of our intellectual, social, Milligan, 99 t movie night and our spiritual lives to every Tuesday, and oh become, we hope, responsi- yeah! P.R. ' s. Now, we have ble upper classmen. This year ' s Sophomore class officers were: Wes Morris — President Dave Powers — Vice- President Jody Monroe — Secretary James Rooks — Treasurer Karin Gurley — Female Representative Julie Baker — Female Representative Andy Bratton — Male Representative Ron Lee — Male Representative OPHOMORE o 134 Sophomores Jeff Allen Shelley Allen Paige Andrews Craig Augenstein Julie Baker Carrie Barkes Suzie Barto Paul Baumgardner Jayson Best Melanie Betty Beth Black Philip Black Teddy Booth Julie Bosomworth Julie Bosse Rebecca Bourn Sharon Bowman Mari Anne Bradley Leslie Bramble Annisa Brandon Andrew Bratton Pam Bruner Jana Burger Debbie Burkman Skip Burns Judith Carter Kendall Cochran Dede Colborn Deanna Colby Misti Cox Robin Cuthbert Ronda Cutler Sharmila Das Kristine Duhon Kristine Duncan Jennifer Flora Suzanne Greaser Melissa Fehl Jennifer Fetter Jim Fitch Michael Frasure Natalie Fry Sophomores 135 Melissa Harley Lisa Harnish Carrie Hawkins Krysta] Heinen Alice Helsabeck Lisa Hertzog Angela Hickman Claudia Hill Stephanie Hill Kim Hodges Pammela Hoffman Karen Hogan Jon Houser Craig Janssen Jeff Johnson Danny Johnston John Kabes Debbi Kardosh New People on Campus by Stacey Drogowski Qusetion — Who had an unfamilar face, but was ob- viously not a freshman? A transfer student of course. Transfers, as we commonly refered to them, were those students who began their " Milligan experience " after attending another school for a short time. Reasons vary for this change in schools. Some, like Debbie Jackson, came for a specific major that was not offered at her pre- vious school. Bob Skebo wanted " the opportunity to play on a championship baseball team. " And others transferred to Milligan to be with loved ones, like Darren Bratcher who came because. " Laura was here. " There were obvious dis- advantages to being a transfer. Said Kathy Fox, " everyone thought you were a freshman! " And since others already seemed to know each oth- er, it was even harder to start over. Transfers were stuck in the middle — not freshman and not yet rec- ognized upper-classmen. But there was a place for them. Milligan sought to accept these new students and incorporate them into the family. The " tie that binds " was strengthed with these new people and their new ideas. Melanie The encouragement and love that is received through my friendships at Milligan made the transfer here one of my best moves. Tracey Booth Downs wanted, " . . . a col- lege that would challenge me to do something for it — to become a leader in some capacity, and a place to be myself, and at Milligan, she found it. Transfers from Montreat Anderson, Neil Adams and Joel McDaniel, know there is more than one way to skin a cat. Hope Lang Karen Langdon James LeDuc Ron Lee Trey Lieberman Jeaninne Loum £1 : © £ . M lo6 s °P h omores Cindy Martin Pam McConnell Terry McCoy Wesley McElravy Sharon McNutt Terri Mijic Tina Mitchell Jody Monroe Joanie Morford Marta Morrill Wes Morris Annette Mostacchio G. Scott Neff Melissa Nelson Kimberly Newbrough Jill Pettice Todd Phillips Carol Pierson Steve Poston David Powers Brenda Railey Brad Rambo Kyle Ray Michael Reavis David Reid John Reynolds Sandy Rice Amy Richardson Sophomores 137 Andrea Ritze Jamey Robinson James Rooks Sarah Ross Sally Saltsman Christina Schafer Lori Schrader Rich Shanks Michael Shrout Anita Shumway Brian Siebenaler Rusty Sluder Marti Smith Kenny Stokes Marc Strunk Bonnie Stump Karen Sutherland Rachel Sweitzer -£ f More Than Just a Room by MariAnne Bradley Four walls, one window, one door, two beds, and two desks. This is what every new student sees when they walk in their dorm room for the first time. Sounds a little like a prison doesn ' t it? But very soon a transformation takes place and this bare room be- comes home. Or at least home away from home. The smell of paint usually permeates the dorm for a week as students paint over that nasty pink or green color to something more to their own tastes. Posters are one of the most popular forms of decorations. In the men ' s dorms, posters tend to run toward sports stars like Michael Jordan, and Larry Bird, to cars like Porsches and Corvettes to girls like Samantha Fox and Heather Locklear. In the girl ' s dorm posters of teddy bears, foreign countries and men are most common. Adding extra furniture also helps change the monotony of a dorm room. Lofts, rugs, couches, and chairs make the room less institutional and more like home. But the best room decora- tion of all is people. Nothing makes the room cheerier than friends. With friends you can paint the walls with laughter and lay down a rug of good memories. And it ' s friends that help make four walls, one door, one window, two beds and two desks, not just a dorm room, but a home. Robin O ' Neill relaxes in her bean bag surrounded by stuffed animals. Her walls are decorated with impressions from an object dipped in paint. I M. A. Bradley 138 Sophomores David Tankersley Dennis Thompson Risa Tolkin Wayne Tull Julie VanMeter Kenny Vines Jennifer Wakefield Benjamin Wallace Mark Weedman Brian Wells Deborah West Whitney Whitaker N J " A Shelley Allen reads for Humanities on the bunk bed she created herself using desks. Her room is decorated in country decor with homemade and store bought arts and crafts. ... I HE if ' " ■ ■ ' A 3 Sophomores 139 The End of the Beginning by Nadine " Shade " Smith Well it ' s the end of our first year. I ' m positive we ' ve all had our ups and downs, but with the love, help and support of family and friends, we made it. I know that personally if it hadn ' t been for such dy- namic and outstanding friends like: Suzi Gardner, Kristine Duhon, and Laura A. Bryan, life would have been extremely boring. Thanks guys for your sup- port and " attitude " . I would like to thank Amy Bower, Cameron Blackwell, Amy VanDe- Lune, Bo Whiteside, Char- lie Miller, Shanda Bal- lenger, and Keri Duncan for their help and support. Those Luaus will never be the same without us. Last but not least I would like to thank the en- tire Freshmen class for be- ing such a great class to work for. Let us all remem- ber to always serve God by serving others. May God always bless and be with you. See ya next year. This year ' s Freshmen class officers were: Nadine Smith — Presi- dent Amy Bower — Vice- President Keri Duncan — Secre- tary Shanda Ballenger — Treasurer Cameron Blackwell — Female Representative Freshmen class officers: Amy Bower, Bo Whiteside, Shanda Ballinger, Amy VanDeLune, Ca- meron Blackwell, Keri Duncan, and Nadine Smith, meet in See- ger Chapel to discuss and plan their activities for their first year at Milligan College. FRESHMEN 140 Freshmen Barbara Adams Georgia Aguilar Jennifer Allport Ricky Bale Shande Ballinger Robin Beamer Thomas Behiz Karen Benning Cameron Blackwell Nancy Bowen Amy Bower Brandon Bowers Cassandra Brinker Theresa Brown Miyoshi Callahan Robert Cameron Lisa Campbell Michael Canary Timothy Canup Cilisa Carpenter John Casper Sara Casteel Stacey Clark Brian Cobb Aimee Collins Tracy Cosgrove Keena Cooley Regina Cradic Kenneth Cutlip Jonathan Daniel Jill Deckard Donna DeLoach Drew Dilley Bryan Dorst Dennis Dove Keri Duncan Sherri Ectinaw Cyndi Estridge Todd Eubanks Rob Ewbank Becky Falcon Aimee Faries Freshmen 141 Russ Fields Tim Figgins Peggy Fletcher Stacey Freetage Don Gailey Suzanne Gardner Tabatha Garman Thomas Golding Lori Gosney Melissa Haase Teresa Hackney Rebecca Harding Lee Jay Hart Danny Harold Ellen Harris Teresa Harrison Kim Havalty Jana Heaton Fresh- nan Get Fit for Life by Amy Moody Fitness for Life was a new health course required of the incoming freshman class of 1987. The main ob- jective of the course was to help each student develop and maintain a lifestyle of wellness. This lifestyle in- volved not only the phys- ical aspect of fitness, but also the mental, and spiri- tual aspects. Fitness for Life required each student to be tested on a physical level. The in- structor tested each stu- dent ' s degree of flexibility, body fat, body composi- tion, and muscular endur- ance. A twelve minute run was also timed. After the tests were completed and all of the data recorded, the information was plugged into a computer programmed for the well- ness program. In return, the computer analyzed the data of each tested individ- ual and prescribed exercise programs beneficial for each student. With these exercise prescriptions, the student was offered a vari- ety of conditioning exer- cises to follow three times a week. Then, at the end of the semester, each student was retested to see how much he improved. The Fitness for Life course helped students to grow in their knowledge, I must say . Life teaches tion. mm Charlie Miller . Fitness for you dedica- skills, and overall attitude toward physical fitness. More importantly, it chal- lenged each individual to maintain a wellness lifes- tyle which brought glory to God. Freshman, Charlie Miller, gets " Fit for Life " by taking the aerobics class offered in the gym three times a week. Mark Heller Melissa Henderson Teresa Henney Greg Hickey Julie Hiett 142 Freshman Kelley Hobbs Bryan Hockman Sean Hodge Michelle Holben Robbie Huls Matthew Hunsaker Teri Johnson Kimbelry Keeton Scott Kent John Kim David Kunicki Chester LaHue Greg Lamberson Missy Lewis Marchele Lovdahl Brian Marsh Todd Marshall Russell Martinelli Tory Maul Dyke McCord David McDaniel Cindy McLain Michael McNeil Greg Merritt Jerri Merritt Brian Miller Charlie Miller Jennifer Miller Freshman 143 Scott Miller Wendy Miller Judy Minton Vicki Mitchell Amy Moody Patrick Moore Scott Moore Jeff Moorehouse Brian Morrison Mike Moser Keith Nakoff Ernest Natera Jeanette Nathan Tara Nice Sherry Nix Wendy Ogden Sherri Olson Robin O ' Neil Charles Owens Jeff Pender Kristina Peters Lisa Pierpont Cheri Portell Catherine Porter Fresh- men Show Crea- tivity By Aimee Faries Many Milligan students involved in the freshman hu- manities ' Creative Days Fes- tival, of April 21, 1988, pre- sented interesting projects. Students sketched pictures, wrote poetry, and played musical instruments. Ca- meron Blackwell confidently presented two pencil sketch- ings. One was an old barn in a field, surrounded by a fence. Amy Vande Lune made a ba- tik wall hanging. This is made by applying wax and ink to create interesting patterns. Mike McNeil and Scott Kent wrote a play based upon Hu- manities teachers like Mr. Helgrader and Mr. Know-it- All. Andrea Smith painted the Creation of Adam and Eve with water colors. Nancy Bowen sketched beautifully colored pictures of places around campus. Students were expected to spend up to sixteen hours on their pro- M. A. Bradley Cameron Blackwell sketches an egg for her project for freshman human- ities Creativity Days Project. jects, but some students ex- hibited their creativity in just a few hours work. 144 Freshman Steven Ray Leatha Rayfield Michael Reed Lydia Rice Melinda Roper Eric Sampson David Sams Marty Shirley Shari Sims Kendra Singleton Tamera Skinner Brandon Slone Shannon Smiley David Smith Michael Smith Nadine Smith Shane Smith Susan Smith David Stanton Jennifer Tasto Suzanne Taylor Dean Thomas Tammy Tracy Heather Trotter Lori Turk Andrea Smith Robert Stuart Amy VandeLune Jeremy Van Meter Steve Vecrumba Gregory Wash Lori Webster Bo Whiteside Edward Whitfill Rhonda Wilson Nancy Wright Freshman 145 Student Index Aa Adams. Barbara 141 Adams. Jeff 98 Adams. Lance 42, 71, 117 Adams, Neil 65. 137 Aguilar, George 15, 67. 141 Aldridge. Jeff 88. 89 Allen, Jeff 135 Allen. Shelley 29. 135. 139 Allport, Jennifer 141 Andrews. James Andrews, Paige 48. 53, 54. 135 Angel, Thad 64. 65. 88. 89, 117. 124 Augenstein. Craig 58. 135 Bb Baker. Andy 9, 19. 24, 28. 60. 117. 132, 133 Baker, Jill 15. 18, 19, 24. 29, 34. 49. 52. 61. 117 Baker. Julie 51. 60. 84. 85, 134. 135 Bale. Ricky 65. 88. 89. 141 Ballinger. Shanda 54, 140 Banner, Emmanuel 65 Barker. Natalie 117. 167 Barkes, Carrie Lynn 97, 135 Barkes, LeaAnn 97, 117 Barsch. Thomas Barto. Suzi 135 Baumgardner. Patty 129 Baumgardner. Paul 67. 135 Baylor, Kevin 88, 89 Baynes. Jennifer 21. 26, I 13. 117 Beamer. Robin 55. 49, 141 Bechdel. Gail I 14 Behtz. Thomas 141 Bell. Brenda IS. 19, 117 Bell. Scott 18. 117 Bennet. Laura 60, 61, 129. 164. 165 Benning. Karen 141 Berkley. Rebekah 54. 129 Best, Jayson 6 5. 79. 88, 89. 135 Betty. Melanie 135 Bivins. Beth 20, 2 1 . 48. 55. I 13. I 17. 165. 166 Black. Beth 49. 135 Black. Phil 135 Blackmore. Ron II. 28. 61 Blackwell. Cameron 25, 140, 141. 144. 167 Booker. Carter 52 Booth. Teddy 135 Booth. Tracey 129 Bosomworth, Julie 54, 7 1 . 135 Bosse. Julie 29. 34. 135 Boswell. Bettie Bourn. Rebecca 135 Bowen, Nancy 141 Bower, Amy 36, 140. 141 Bowers, Brandon 141 Bowman, Sharon I 35 Boynton. Polly I 17 Bradley, Dave I I, 48, 60, 129 Bradley, Mari Anne 135, 164 Bramble. Leslie 47. 54. 135 Brandon, Annisa 135 Brant, Anita 61. 76. 129 Bratcher. Darren I I 7 Bratton. Andy 51.60, 81, 134, 135 Bratton, Jake 13, 79 Brinker, Cassandra 55, 141 Brockwell. Sharon Brooks, Andrea Brown. Cathy 51. 112. 117 Brown. Charlie 88. 89 Brown. Kathy 17, 19. 117 Brown. Theresa 22. 47, 49, 5 I , Photo by W. Lohr 141 Bruner. Pam I 35 Brunn. Curtis 3. 27, 41, 50, 67, I 17 Bryan, Laura Bryant. Susan 52, 86. 97. 129 Buchta, Anna I 17 Burger. Jana 135 Burkman, Dan Burkman. Debbie 75. 117. 135 Burns. Skip 72. 73. 135 Bycroft, Shelley 129 Byrd, Jim 12 Cc Calhoon, Robin 92. 129 Callahan. Miyoshi 141 Cameron. Robert 141 Campbell. Jeannie 75 Campbell, Ginger 117, 157 Campbell, Lisa 49, 141 Campbell. Tim 141 Canary. Michael 141 Canup. Tim 141 Carpenter. Cilisa 141 Carter. Judith 135 Casper, John 141 Casteel. Sara 6. 141. 164 Cassetty. Michele 54, 77 Leanne Larson shows her pearly whites. Chadwell. Kelly Chalmers, Carolyn I 18 Chambers, Jonathon 23, 41, 51. 55. 58. 97, 118 Church. Keith 65. 88, 89 Clanton, Shane 60. 8 1 . 129 Clark. Stacey 141 Cobb, Brian 42. 141 Cochran. Kendall 48. 135 Coffman. Michael 2. I 18 Cohea. Derek 6. 129 Colborn, Dede 135 Colby, Carolyn Colby, Deanna I 35 Coleman, Chris 75, 129, 167 Collins. Aimee 75, 141 Collins. Doug 72. 129 Conley. Stephanie 60. I 18 Cooley, Keena 86. 87. 141 Cooper. Norman Cosgrove. Tracey 141 Cottrell, Chris 18. 19.60, 116, 118. 127 Couper. Michael Cox, Donald 5. 65 Cradic. Regina 141 Craft. James 1 29 Crowe. JoAnn I 18 Crowe, Tim Crowell, Michael 27. 118 Cummins. Sarah 41, 118 Cupp, Laurie 123 Cuthbert, Robin 12. 86, 135 Cutler. Ronda 32. 135 Cutlip, Ken 72. 141 Dd Dabney. Jerri 61. 129 Dahl, Lindsay Daniel. Jonathan 141 Das. Sharmila 135 Davenport. Libby 128, 129 Deckard, Jill 58, 141 DeFord, Tim 41, 118 DeLoach, Donna 49. 141 Dharmapal. Sanjay 31. 58, 60 Dilley. Drew 14, 78. 82, 141 Dillon. Wendy 41. 96. 116, 118 Dorst. Bryan 141 Doting. Jason 40, 118 Doughman. Kelly 96, 1 19 Dove. Dennis 67. 82, 83, 141 Downs. Melanie 18. 24. 25, 41. 52. 53.61, 119, 132 146 Index Drogowski, Stacey 18, 24, 690. I 13, 119, 167 Duhon, Kris 135, 168 Duncan, Keri 15. 54. 77, 141 Duncan, Kristine 55, 135 Duncan, Mark 40, I 19 Dunn, Rick 21, 26, 48, 52. 53, 119 Ee Eagle, Letrice 129 Echtinaw, Sherri 141 Estridge, Cyndi 141 Eubanks. Todd 141 Ewbank. Rob 3. 67, 141 Ff Falcon, Becky 61, 141 Faries, Aimee 54, 141 Farmer, Fick 48, 49, 129 Fehl, Melissa 46, 48, 135 Fetter. Jennifer 54, 58, 1 35 Fields, Russ 3, 5, 30. 82, 142 Figgins, Tim 142 Filbeck, Carmen 129 Fitch. Jim 135. 157 Fletcher, Peggy 86. 87, 142 Flora, Jennifer 76. 135. 167 Flow. Milt 65. 88. 89, 129 Fox. Kathy 5. 61. 129 Frasure. Mike 21. 46, 135 Frazier. Laura Lynne 113, 119 Frederick. Dave 3. 61, 129 Freeman, Donna I I Freeman, Jim 18, 40. 72. 119 Freetage, Stacy II. 1 42 Fretwell. Sarah 129 Fry, Becky 13.53,96. 102. 119 Fry. Natalie 135, 168 Fulton, Tim 19. 31. 119 Gg Gable. John 12. 24. 52, 64, 71, 88. 89. 129, 167 Gable. Kathy 40, 61, 129, 132 Gailey, Don 142 Gardner, Suzi 61, 142 Garman, Tabatha 142 Garrison, Rex 65, 88, 89 Getter, Tim 129 Gibson, Lori 24, 69, 74. 86. 87. I 19 Goar. Darren 5. 6. 18. 30, 61, 79. 129 Golding, Thomas 142 Gosney, Lori 6, 142 Greaser. Suzi 84, 93, 1 35 Photo by S. Ray " This is the life! " says John Gable, as he and his girlfriend relax. Gregory. Don 19, 129 Griffith, Cathy 27, 128. 129 Groff, Cyndie 1 29 Gurley. Karin 23. 55. 56. 57. 86, 87. 134 Hh Haase. Melissa 142 Hackney. Teresa 142 Haden. Connie I 19 Hall. Melissa 119 Hall. Rich 3. 28.40. 129 Hammond. Kristi 35, 119 Hammond, Troy 129 Hannum, Andrea Hardin, B.J. 129 Harding. Becky 32, 142 Harley. Melissa 33. 136 Harnish. Lisa 9, 49. 52, 60, 136 Harold. Daniel 142 Harper, Craig 3, 5. 6, 8. 12. 28, 40. 50. 129. 132 Harris. Ellen I 1 . 20. 55. 142 Harrison, Teresa 142 Hart, Lee Jay 72. 142 Haskins. Billy 9. 18.21.26.51. 60. 61. I 19. 133 Hasty. Sarah 48. 55. 57 Hatfield, Wayne 72, 93 Hawkins, Carrie 51, 136 Hayden, Candy 129 Hayden, Eric 5, 12. 26, 60, 128. 129 Hayes. Allen 12, 25, 52, 61. 129 Hays. Lora 77, I 19 Heaton, Jana 142 Heaton, Stacey I, 75 Heinen. Krystal 86, 87, 136 Heller, Mark 142 Helsabeck, Alice 55, 84. 136 Henderson, Melissa 142 Henney. Teresa 20, 49, 55, 142 Hertzog. Lisa 131, 136 Hess, Harvey I 19 Hessler, Rick 19, 22.40, 55. 58, 112 Hickey. Greg 43, 72, 142 Hickman, Angela 136 Hiett. Julie 142. 168 Higgins, Chris Hill, Claudia 136 Hill. Lucy 120 Hill, Patti 120 Hill, Stephanie 136, 164 Hlavaty. Kim 142 Hobbs. Kelly 27. 143. 168 Hockman. Bryan 143 Hodge. Sean 143 Hodges. Kim 136 Hoffman, Pammela 136 Hogan, Karen 136, 167 Hogan, Kim 62, 69. 120 Holben. Michelle 143 Holbrook. Jeff Holcomb. Nancy 51, 129 Holland. Eddie 64. 88. 120 Hollowell. John 65. 79, 88 Horn, Christina 77, 120 Houser, Jon 136 Householder. Susie 37. 49. 52. 54, 92. 97, 128, 129 Howard, Faye 1 20 Hubbard, Kathy 129 Hubbart. Dave 30, 40. 52. 120 Huffine. Melinda Hughes, Kelly Hull, Patty 76, 120 Huls, Robbie 143 Hundley. Tom 46. 105. 130 Hunsaker, Matt 12. 54. 143 Jj Jackson, Deborah I 30 James. Lonnie I 30 Janssen. Craig I 36 Jefferson, Chris 6, 12, 18, 21, 46, 60, 128, 130 Jenkins. Sharon 74, 75 Johnson, Brenda I 30 Johnson, Jeff 39. 51, 61, 97, 136 Johnson, Juliann Johnson, Teri 143 Johnston. Danny 65. 88. 89. 130.1 36 Jones, Mark 5, 72 Kk Kabes, John I 36 Kakac. Kevin 31. 56. 58. 120 Kardosh. Deb 68, 69, I 36 Kastens, Ron 14, 19, 24. 28. 52. 58. 67. 130, 167 Keeton, Kim 85, 143 Kemplen, Darlene 40. 58. I 1 3. 120 Kent, Scott 143 Kim, John 143 Kinnick, Jonathan 5, 42, 120 Kiser, Dan Knick. Lori 9. 18, 21, 40. 49. 60.61. 113. 120 Knowles. Jim 48. 130 Knowles. Lori 21, 48 Kunicki. David 55, 143 Kutzner, Gretchen 40. 41, 54, 69. 121 LI Lamberson. Greg 143 Lambert. Steve 65. 88, Landry. Randy 23. 55 121 Pholo by R. Naedele Suspense is hard on nails, huh Gretchen? Index 147 Student Index Pholo by W. Lohr Debby West and Melissa Harley are en joying the Springtime Sun Lang. Hope 136 Langdon, Karen I 36 Larson, Leanne 25, 61, 121, 122. 126 Latscha, Craig 72. 73. 130 LaHue, Chester 143 Lee, Ron 51. 52. 53. 59. 60. 134. 136 Lewis. John 130 Lewis. Missy 143 LeDuc. James 38. 67. 136 Lieberman. Trey 82. 136. 150 Lilley. John 65, 88. 89. 130 Livingston, Deborah 121 Lockard. Carol I 30 Lockard, David Lohr. William II. 18. 58. 59 Loughlin. Cathy 130 Loum. Jeannine 48. 136 Lovdahl. Marchele 85. 143 Lowman. Beverly 85, 130 Lyons. Chris I 30 Mm Madden. Mark 21, 48. 55, 60. 116. 120 Marsh. Brian 67. 143 Marshall. Todd 67, 143 Martin, Cindy 137 Martinelli. Russ 88. 89. 143 Masters, Tom Maul. Troy 143 McConnell. Pam 22, 137 McCord. Dyke 9, 14. 38. 47. 56, 143 McCoy, Terry 65. 79, 137 McDaniel. Dave 65, $$. 143 McDaniel, Joel 65. SS. 137 McDorman, Perry 54, I 30 McElravy, Wes 81. 137 Mclntire. Chris 106, 103 McKeehan, Brad 5, 65 McKelley. Chris 39. 130 McLain. Cindy 34. 53. 143 McNeff. Ken 41. 52. 55. 121 McNeil. Michael 9. 143 McNett. Susie 9. 77, 121 McNutt. Sharon 52. 54. 78, $6. 87, 93, 137 Mehaffey, Chip 2, 72, 82, 131 Meneely, Alan 12 I Merrill, Chuck Merritt, Greg 39, 143 Merritt. Jerri 143 Mijic. Terri 32, 51, 137 Miller. Brian 143 Miller. Charlie 76. 143, 164 Miller. Darin 61, 79, 131 Miller. Jennifer 55, 143 Miller. Michele 37. 60. 61. 128. 131 Miller, Sally 5, 24. 131 Miller. Scott 26. 144 Miller. Wendy 144 Minton, Judith 55. 144 Mitchell. Darren 78. 8i 1 , 131 Mitchell, Vicki 144 Mitchell, Tina 137 Monroe, Jody I 37 Moody, Amy I, 74. 86, 144 Moore, Patrick 39, 67. 144 Moore. Scott 67. 144 Moorhouse. Jeff 72. 144 Morford. Joanie 48. 137 Morgan, Monica 77 Morrill, James 3, 121 Morrill. Marta 137 Morris. Wes 25,60. 65. 134. 137 Morrison, Brian 144 Moser. Mike 72. 106, 144 Moser, Sam 39, 76, 131 Mostacchio, Annette 38, 137 Mullen. Robert 131 Mullings, Tanya 37. 131 Murray. Mikhail 3, 5. 28. 57. 131 Musick, Thommy 72 Nn Naedele. RonnAnn 3. 18. 53. 61, 121. 126, 164, 165 Nakoff. Keith 39.67, 144 Natera. Ernest 25, 38, 67. 72. 131, 144 Nathan. Jeanette 33. 144 Nave, Karen 69. $6, 87, 121 Neff. Scott 137 Nelson. Melissa 21. 137 Newbrough, Kim 58. 77, 137 Nice, Tara 13. 144 Nix. Brian 18. 40. 113, 121, 122. 127 Nix. Sherry 51, 144, 166 Oo OHare, Cindy 48, 131 O ' Neil, Mary 139, 144 Oaks. Bob 131 Ogden. Wendy 51. 144 Olmstead, Celeste 22. 131 Olson. Sherri 47. 144. 166 Osborn. Marty II. 18. 21. 26, 48. 49. 53. 61. 131 Owens, Charles 72. 145 PP Page. Tim 21. 48. 61. 121 Paulsesn, Chuck Payne. James 116. 121 Pender. Jeff 29. 38. 67, 76. 145 Peters. Kristina I. 74. 145 Peterson, Carolyn Pettice. Jill 137 Phillips. Todd 65. 88. 137 Phillips. Robbie 131 Pierce. Julie 41. 41. 55. 121 Pierce. Peggy 121 Pierpont. Lisa 13, 145 Pierson. Carol 137 Pippin. Christy 47. 48. 131 Pirkl. Julie 18. 52. 61. 121, 164. 165 Poor, Greg I 3 I Portell. Cheri 99, 145 Porter, Cathy 80. 145 Poston. Steve 61, 67. 137 Powers, Dave 61, 76, 134. 137 Rr Railey. Brenda 137 Rambo. Brad 65. $$. 89. 137 Ray, Kyle 79, 82. 83, 137 Ray. Steve 42. 145. 165, 166 Rayfield. Leatha 145 Reavis, Mike 137 Reed. Michael 145 Reid. David 137 Reid. Wilbur 18.60. 113. I 16, 123, 127 Rexroat. Kelly 60. 131 Reynolds. John 27, 137 Rhea. A.R. 65. 88, 89, 103 Rice, Andy 54, 132 Rice. Jim 54, 67, I 16, 123, 124 Rice. Julie 96. 123 Rice. Lydia 145 Rice. Sandy 14. 47. 76, 137, 166 Richardson, Amy 137 Richardson, Jacki 123 Richardson. Jennifer 132 Richison. Rod 132 Richmond. Janet 52, 85, 132 Rieser, Micky 6. 85. 123 Rimbey, Eric 28, 58, 132 Ritze. Andrea 49, 58. 132 Robards. Tonya 104. 132 Roberts. Mike 65 Robinson. Amy 48, 123, 126 Robinson. Denise 49, 132 Robinson, Jamie 138, 167 Rooks. James 29, 134, 138 Roper, Melinda 145 Ross. Sarah I 38 Rowe. Teri Ann 27. 132 Russell, Donna Rutherford. Joe I 32 Ss 148 Index Sackett. Kathy I I, 34, 123 Salmon, Steve 55, 60, 128, 132 Sampson, Amy 18, 21, 37, 60, 113, 116, 123 Sampson, Eric 18, 145 Sams, David 145 Sams, Debbie 123 Samuel, Agnes Schafer, Chris 1 38 Schrader, Lori 1 38 Scott, Jeff 24, 25, 64, 65, 88, 89, 123, 124 Scott, Sue 8. 123 Seiter. Jerianne Shanks, Rich 106, 138 Shirley, Marty 74,67, 78, 145 Shive, Jonathan 48, 123, 166 Shrout, Mike 51, 53, 54, 60, 92, 114, 138 Shumway, Anita 1 38 Siebenaler, Brian 53, 54, I 14, 138 Simmons, Sarah 132 Singleton, Kendra 145 Sims, Shari 145 Sims, Steve 88. 89 Skebo, Bob 65, 88, 132, 167 Skinner, Tamera 145 Slone, Brandon 145 Slone, Chris 123, 166 Sluder, Robert 138 Small, Randy Smiley, Shannon 145 Smith, Andria 47, 51, 145 Smith, David 145 Smith, Debbie 84, 85 Smith, Jamie 4, 21,43, 48, 61. 113, 123, 132 Smith, Kathy Smith, Marti 86. 87, 138 Smith, Mike 145 Smith, Nadine 49, 60, 140, 145 Smith, Shane 145 Smith, Susan 48, 53, 145 Snyder, Amy 21, 46, 133 Snyder, Lola 48, 1 33 Spears, Lisa 1 33 Spencer, Beth 10, 133 Stacy, Jennifer Stanton, David 65, 145 Stevic, Charlene 4, 35, 54, 96, 97, 123, 165 Stewart. Shwn 58, 166 Stoker, Elaine Strunk, Mark 3, 9, 138 Stuart, Robert 72, 145 Stuck, Cindy 6. 13, 18, 19, 116, 123 Stump, Bonnie 6 1 , 76, 78, 1 38 Sumatra, Orrin 3, 31, 93 Summers, Cindy 123 Sutherland, Karen 138 Sutherlin, Jenifer Sweitzer, Rachel 1 38 Tt Taft, Tim 61, 133 Tankersley, Dave 139 Tasto, Jennifer 51, 53, 145 Taylor, Darian 123 Taylor, Dee Ann 61, 166 Taylor, Suzanne 62, 145 Teel, Dave 3, 133 Thomas, Dean 145 Thomasson, James 65, 88, 89 Thompson, Dennis 139 Thomson, Scott 8, 133 Thornton, Adam 54 Tiedtke, Keith 52, 58, 133 Tolkin. Risa 139 Tomion. Annie 36 " Ok, Carter, we caught you red-hand- ed! " Photo by R. Naedele Tracy, Tammy 145 Trotter, Heather 1 45 Trueblood, Melissa Truesdell, Kevin 81. 133 Tull, Wayne 54, 60, 113, I 14, 139 Turk, Lori 6, 145 61,69, 139. 166 Wood, Jim 56, 57, 81 Worrell, Amy 133 Wright, Nancy 145 Yy Vv Van Meter, Jeremy 145 Van Meter. Julie 32, 46, 57, 139 Vande Lune, Amy 60, 77, 140, 145, 167 Vecrumba, Steve 145 Verran, Voni I, 75 Vines, Kenny 139 Vosdingh, Stephanie 129 Yorks, Phillip Young, Susan 54, 133 Young, Troy 72 Ww Wagner, Becky I, 75, 86, 87. 133 Wakefield, Jennifer 35, 139 Wallace, Ben I 39 Walter, Ed 3, 18, 24, 30, 58, 60, 79, 116, 123 Warden, Carter 123 Wash, Greg 145 Webster, Lori 145 Weedman. Mark 139 Wells, Brian 51. 54, 139 West, Debby 48, 49, 1 39 Weston, Jane 28 Whitaker, Whitney 1 39 White, Lisa 5, 13, 18, 53, 77, 90, 123 Whiteside, Bo 52, 54. 60, 140, 145 Whitfill. Ed 145. 165 Williams. John 133 Williams, Joe 123 Williams, Melinda 139 Williams. Rick 76, 133 Wilson, Rhonda 49. 145 Wirth, Laura 133 Witmer. Kyle Wolfe, Beth 54. 128. 133. 164, 165 Wolfe. Darin 18. 72, 82, 83, 93, 139 Wood. Angie 98, 123 Wood. Barb 25. 28, 56, 57. Index 149 VT OW totW9 a ' Sri fS ke lusaW ■adWS veV tf e oi a ' «» v- 150 Community While the Milligan campus provides the setting for lasting relationships among students, faculty, and administration, Milligan students also share strong bonds reaching far beyond the sight of the chapel steeple. We enjoy the support of many businesses and orga- nizations throughout the surrounding Tri-Cities area. In re- turn, Milligan students patronize quite a few of these same businesses. From the late night runs to Burger King to diamond solitaire engagement rings at Zales, the mutually profitable relationship between Milligan students and the area merchants has enabled the 1988 BUFFALO to be one of the best yearbooks in Milligan history. Many thanks to the organizations on the following pages for their interest and support in our publication. — Beth Bivins Community 151 " CaNya Sciwiccs 701 W. Market St. Johnson City, Tn 36701 Features: Beauty Shop Ear Piercing Tanning Booths Removatron Hair Removal Passive Exercise Weight Reduction Machines Dona Durham Owner operator NPC Bodybuilding Judge STAR FLEX GYM 729 West Walnut St. Johnson City, Tennessee 615-926-3062 STUDENT RATE-$22.00 No Contracts - No Entry Fees Hours Mon-Thurs. 11:00 am - MIDNIGHT Fri-Sat. 11:00 am - 11:00 pm Sun. 4:00 pm - 11:00 pm TELEPHONE: 282-2011 The MALL Johnson City, Tn The MALL Johnson City, Tn YOUR LEADING FASHION DEPARTMENT STORE 152 ADS ADS 153 MMpKGllege ' nnmr.u-v«iw,k ' i Congratulates the class of 1988 154 ADS JACKIE ' S TEXACO 1109S. Roan St. Johnson City, TN Auto Mechanic Auto Detailers JACKIE MARTHA BUSLER 929-1271 WRECKER SERVICE z X. c.h. Stanley DIAMOND • BROKERS Peerless Center 104 Springbrook Drive Johnson City, TN 37604 (615) 282-6044 HANDS TO SERVICE HARTS TO GOD ADS 155 Catch the wave. Coke TOSS ' S • lJt4 O? t98X CdorM f L Health Care Center © NHC National HealthCorp l.p 3209 BRISTOL HIGHWAY JOHNSON CITY, TN 37601 (615) 282-3311 Adminsitrator: Mr. Ronald Messimer 177 bed facility Licensed by the Tennessee Department of Public Health Certified Medicare, Medicaid, and Veterans Administration Services offered: Activities, Dietary, Pharmacy, Physical Thearpy, Speech Therapy, Social Services, Alzheimer ' s Unit Colonial Hill is accredited by the Joint Commisson on Accreditation of Hospitals, the highest rating which a health care facility can obtain. 156 ADS « ar»5 , ,ivw.- Congratulations §teuljante ano ttje graduating Class of 1938! " iKay Sjis blessing be tuittf you! " c. J04iAf s(js arifrc 1118 £. Sv crtauga .Ate. 920-8103 ADS 157 Compliments of rarter . (County ■ MEMBER FDIC ■ m. Six Offices — With One Near You Main Office Broad Elk Village Branch 601 E. Elk Avenue Broad Elk Avenue 800 East Broad Str. Elizabethton, TN Elizabethton, TN Elizabethton, TN 543-2131 543-1761 543-4663 Milligan-Pinecrest Route 8, Hwy. 67 Johnson City, TN 928-6511 Plaza Bemberg Road Elizabethton, TN 543-5596 Road Mountain Highway 19 E Roan Mountain, TN 772-3223 The Bank That Works for Our Town Congratulations, Class ot 1338 Beyond Commitment 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 158 Ads Johnson City financial Institutions Heritage federal Ualley federal Savings Loan Hamilton Bank Tri-Citu Bank Trust Leader federal Home federal Savings Loan George Washington Savings Loan Oong iotufctttows, g icduotes . . . Send $2.00 (jOJi end -fjiawscAipt and teffl OS UfM. wiQiCbl WJWUL l est wisRfiS, MliS. 3 " ontQiKe, Re$iStiiOl Ads 159 r m. t .• c Lonaratulattc ns oeniors ♦♦ JETCniEBR BACHES fcOflATCn AEDECE Jennifer: " ' Be ue qlad! " CDother and ' Dad ' Best wishes to a founder ' s Daughter Candi- c " o date 1987 Cove, ' i our CDom - A Pounder ' s CA m sRoww ' Daughter Candidate 1966 Congratulations, we are proud of you! Cove, Daddy, CDommy, ' Paul and ' Puck JICD ttlCE So proud of you! KAzm KRown " Vou done good, " Kathy, and we ' re proud of JUCIE ' RICE you! We are so proud of you. CDay you continue to Cove CDom and Dad look to God for guidance. Cove, CDom and ' Dad GITOEft ATO GICD CACDP ' BECC ' Ghe Campbell kids are First Class! CDICKECCE RIESE R Cove, 97739 hank you, Cord, for our little rosebud CDick- ey who has blossomed into a beautiful rose, JCmA ' HKn CHACDftEKS CDichelle. Congratulations! CDom and ' Dad lOith our love, CDom, Dad, John, Jeff, and Ja- CDECA-TJIE " (DEC " ©OIM1S son. Congratulations, best wishes, our full sup- DE ' BSIE SACDS port! CDom, ' Dad, Chuck, CDarlene, ' Paula, Ken ' Deb, thanks for beinq you! ou have made us CDiqhty proud! We love you! CDom and Dad SGACW mLOOOWSKI Congratulations Stacey - We lovey you! cmm sotck Dad, CDom, Stan, SUeven, Cheryl lOith love to Cynthia Ann. Congrats, you graduated from CDilliqan! ' Books, tennis, work SlCCy flASTCHlS study, the SU ' B. Priends, four years of memory. Cots of Cove, I our Stuck family wishes you the best, our CDom and ' Dad ' Kaskins future - CDay God ' Bless! hCATL Gff ttEECV govd yoRKS Congratulations, Alan! " I have no greater joy Congratulations £?odd! CDom, ' Dad, and than to hear that my children are walking in Xsvent truth. " II John 4 We love you, son. 160 Ads ' Retirement Center 3207 Bristol Highway P.O. Box 4067 Johnson City, TN 37602 Retire in Elegance, Live in Luxury, Dine in Style ♦ ♦ ♦ Jcin the fun at the Jchnsen City Community Theatre SEASON MEMBERSHIPS Active Artist $10.00 (FOR PARTICIPATING MEMBERS) Student $12.50 (5 admissions per season) (5 admissions per season) Individual $20.00 Sustaining $40.00 (10 admissions per season) Angel $75.00 + (20 admissions per season) Corporate Angel $500.00 (500 admissions per season) Ads 161 Thirty-seven Years of Service Pardee Hall and the Rowdies, the no dancing rule, the Buffalo, and Coach Walker. What do all of these have in common? They ' re all institu- tions of Milligan College that have been around since long before any of us. But one of these institutions has served Milligan College faithfully for thirty-seven years. He ' s the man seen: driving around campus in the green truck, at home basketball games di- recting the equipment, ticket sellers, referees and the other team to their respective places, and instructing clumsy college students on the proper way to shoot an arrow or play badmin- ton. If you haven ' t guessed it by now, this man is Coach Duard Walker, af- fectionately known as " Coach. " Coach Walker, a Piney Flats, TN native, attended Milligan College in the late 40 ' s. His senior year, Milligan was turned over to the Navy for their V-12 program (an officer training pro- gram). Coach Walker went through this program and served in the Navy for over three years. While he was a student here at Mil- ligan, he played football, basketball, baseball, tennis, and ran track. Not only did he participate in all of these sports, but he also lettered in every single one of them. He also lettered in baseball at ETSU where he attended his freshman year. Coach Walker returned to Milligan in 1951, this time to become a profes- sor of Health and Physical Education. He ' s also served as Athletic Director since that time, except for a short time when he served as Dean of Men. Since Coach Walker returned in 1951, he has coached basketball, base- ball, tennis, cross country, and track. During the period of 1951-1958, he was the only coach Milligan had. He is still presently the tennis coach. He and his wife Carolyn, whom he met while attending Milligan, have been married forty-one years. They have raised five children, all of whom grduated from Milligan, and now have eight grandchildren. They are pres- ently head residents of Webb, but pri- or to the building of Webb in 1960, they were Pardee head residents. Coach Walker is also Chairman of the Board and a trustee at Hopwood. Coach enjoys playing tennis and badminton in his spare time. Also the love of his life (besides his family) is his horse, Hero, a registered Tennes- see Walker. Coach Duard Walker has been a vital part of Milligan College for many years. He has served the college unselfishly and with caring and com- passion for thirty seven years. It is for this reason that we respectfully, and with a lot of love, dedicate the 1987-88 edition of the Buffalo, to Coach Duard Walker. Coach Walker has helped many stu- dents, and some of their parents learn the proper way to play tennis. Not only does he teach tennis, but he also teaches archery and badminton, golf, racquetball, snow skiing and horseback riding. 162 Dedication " He always seems concerned about ev- eryone on the team, not just the number one player. He ' s more like a friend than a coach. " Darin Wolfe " His sincere concern for the students coupled with his ex- pertise in so many activities and sports, had earned for him the title " Coach. " His involvement in the heart of Milligan runs deep and reaches back through the years, and will be felt for many years to come. Linda King 3 % Coach Walker not only teaches and coaches tennis but he also loves to play it in his spare time. In 1971, Coach Walker spoke at the ground breaking for the new Steve Lacy Fieldhouse. R E M E M B R A N C E L ■ k V: 4X% Dr. Dean Everest Walker The beautiful story of Queen Esther in the Old Testament came at a critical time for God ' s people. Their one hope seemed to lie in the new queen who was of He- brew origin. Her cousin Mordecai said to her, " Who knoweth wheth- er thou art come to the kingdom for such a time as this? " Dr. Dean Everest Walker came to the presidency of Milligan College during a time of its crisis. Some even questioned the con- tinuance of the school. His courage, insight, and dedication to Christian higher educa- tion have enabled Mil- ligan to fulfill its mis- sion in subsequent years. No one has done more to chart its course in recent history. There can be no doubt but what Dr. Walker ' s coming to Milligan was the provi- dential plan of God. — Marshall J. Leggett Mrs. Natalie Stoughton As secretary to Ms. Fontaine, Natalie Stoughton was a wel- comed part of the Milli- gan family. Those who knew her well decribed her as a Godly woman who was willing to make any sacrifice for her children, and who always put others first. Whether you knew her well or just knew her face, you could always count on a smile, her most precious gift. — Libby Davenport s LWici tion lOO Hoid S onle 6 ' Dedication 1988 Yearbook Staff Photo by M. Bradley It all started in August 1987, when at a yearbook camp, our theme was created — ' The Ties that Bind. ' The reason was simple, we wanted a theme that was uniquely Milligan because here the family-like atmosphere truly sets our college apart. The ties that bind this family together are the love we have for Christ and the love we have for each other. Throughout this pas t year, the staff worked many long hours to make this book special for all who read it. But we didn ' t do it alone — many other people gave their time and efforts to help put this book together. I ' d like to thank my staff for always giving their best; Dr. Magness, our ad- visor, who was always helpful; and many other professors and students who wrote articles, took pictures, helped with captions, and gave encour- agement. Because of all your combined efforts, this book is better than ever. Helping others is a very important part of Milligan ' s curriculum and the close friendships made here are ex- tremely special. Whether you are in your first year at Milligan, your last, or somewhere in between; I hope you too realize the uniqueness of this college and the Supreme love which will bind us together forever. — Julie Pirkl, Editor 1988 BUFFALO Photo by S. Ray Photo by J. PiiW Julie Pirkl and Dr. Magness discuss ways to keep within budget. Sara Casteel and Mari Anne Bradley work quickly in order to meet deadline. " Ok, Charlie, it may look like I ' m disorganized but I really have everything under ' control ' . " s A 7 Editor in Chief Julie Pirkl Classes Editor MariAnne Bradley Student Life Editors.. Beth Wolfe and Laura Bennett Sports Editor Charlie Miller Activities Editor Stephanie Hill Business Editor Beth Bivins Photo Editor RonnAnn Naedele Photographers Steve Ray, Ed Whitfill and Charlene Stevic 164 Yearbook Staff Laura Bennett asks, " Are you two sure of what you are doing? " " RonnAnn, you had better write faster, time is running out! " says Charlie Sandra Smith, our Herff Jones representative, has given us much help and support this year and we all ' thank ' her! Photo by R. Naedelc Photo by J. Pirkl Yearbook Staff 165 On the campus of Milligan Col- lege, nature conveys a dual mes- sage. As the trees come back into bloom to welcome the springtime, they also say good-bye to another year of accomplishments. For those Freshmen, the feeling is " Whew! " For Sophomores, it ' s " Onto the summer job (and no more Human- ities!). " Juniors are saying, " Three down, One to go! " And for Seniors .. well .. " Where did the time go? " For each of their differences, howev- er, all four groups share the feeling summed up in the word " bond. " Three ' shades ' of summer. Steve Ray catches Barb Wood off guard. Just another beautiful day to stroll over Milligan ' s campus. These graduates wonder, like others, at what point is it that we start excelling? 166 Closing Chris Colman, Jamie Robinson, and Natalie Barker enjoy their fruit salads on Hart ' s Lawn. Stacey Drogowski and Ron Kastons smile after their recent victory in the " Almost Newly Wed Game " which took place on Marvelous Monday. These Millignaites take it easy on the lawn of Hart. Photo by W Closing 167 Photo by E. Whitfill 168 Closing 9 COLOPHON The 1988 BUFFALO was produced by the 1988 yearbook staff of Milligan Col- lege. Milligan College Tennessee. The 1988 edition was printed by Herff Jones Yearbook Company in Montgomery, Ala- bama using the offset lithography pro- cess. Press run was 650 copies. Trim size is 8V 2 by 11. The cover is custom embossed using a black vibra tex base material with silver silkscreen applied. Grain is English Linen. Binding is smyth sewn, rounded and backed. The endsheet was designed by the editor using a white colortext stock with black ink applied. Paper stock for pages 1-16 is a high gloss 100 lb paper. The remaining 152 pages uses an 80 lb. matte stock. Black and white halftones were reproduced us- ing a 150 elliptical dot line screen. Color separations were done by Herff Jones. A variety of headline type faces and point sizes were used throughout the book. Body copy and captions were set in Souve- nir Light type using 10 pt. and 8 pt. _ For Reference Not to be taken from this room Ties 1k ' Eivd I OX -) 8 Milligan College Library 3 1881 0001 ' -I749 5


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