Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1980 volume:
Trevecka Castle, Wales Trevecca Mazarene College was born out of history like all human institutions. It was born in a formal way, November 5, 1901, in Nashville, Tennessee. But the gen- esis leading to that event began long before and far away. iTrevecca ' s history began in the Evangelical Revival in Britain, early in the eighteenth century. A village in Wales, named " Trevecka " played a significant role in the Revival, that eventually would bring the Tennessee Tre- vecca into being. The two Trevecca ' s were closely con- nected, and this connection was focused in the British founder of the Welsh Trevecca, the Countess of Hunting- don. Countess Huntingdon secured a lease on the historic castle at Trevecka in South Wales, and spent several weeks in preparing the disintegrated building for the college she had in mind. The castle had been built in 1 176 according to a date over the entrance. In 1575, a Rebecca Prosser had purchased and restored part of the original edifice. She called it " Trevecka " after herself. The village then took its name from the restored castle. Countess Huntingdon tried to bring together the evan- gelical forces in Britain in order to keep the Wesleyan and Cavlinistic traditions from dividing. It was this influential spirit, among other things, that inspired J.O. McClurkan to rename the school in Nashville that he had founded Trevecca, after Lady Huntingdon ' s College. It was during the 1897 Centennial Celebration in Nash- ville, that the events were taking place that would eventu- ally form the Pentecostal Alliance (later to be the core of the First Nazarene Church) and the Bible Training School (later to become Trevecca Nazarene College). On Novemeber 5, 1901, the Bible Training School opened its doors. The school was not open to the public but to those who were seriously preparing for some definite Christian Service. The school continued to grow, due to McClurkan ' s enthusiasm for academic excellence as well as evangelistic zeal, until there was no longer a sufficient amount of room. The next location of the Pentecostal Mission was directly behind the Ryman Auditorium on Fourth Avenue in the Pentecostal Tabernacle. Over eighty students from fifteen denominations were en- rolled. The student body picture shows a mature and serious group of students, who treasured the privilege of getting an education. The McClurkan Family House J.O. McClurkan and his wife. Martha Francis 2 The 191 1 Student Body — Pentecostal Tabernacle. The healthy little school was growing tremendously, and new courses were continually being offered each year as needs arose. Finally another period of major changes was called forth. In 1910, a third building was fitted onto the property and into the complex of the Pentecostal Tabernacle. The students demanded higher academic training, but did not want to leave the school to attend other colleges. Once again, McClurkan was pushed by his students into a broader level of education. The Train- ing School was destined to become a college. The school became a four year college in 1910, offering courses leading to the A.B., B.S., and B.L. degrees. Upon obtain- ing this new charter, McClurkan renamed the school " Trevecca " , after the Welsh school which trained minis- The Bible School Student Body and Faculty (1910) in Front of the Pentecostal Tabernacle. Street is unpaved and street car rails are plainly in view. Old Hynes School Building, Birth Place of the Bible School. ters for the pastorates needed during the Wesleyan reviv- al in Britain. Rev. S.W. Strickland who did a thorough job of researching the whole story concludes: " Knowing something of the original Trevecca College, its founder, its spirit, and purpose as established by Lady Huntingdon, and after consulting in the company of Dr. C.E. Hardy and with some Methodist authorities in Nash- ville, Tennessee, Brother McClurkan decided to adopt the name Trevecca for his college. Thus the second Trevecca College was established in 1910, in Nashville, Tennessee, U.S.A. This change was the beginning of a new education era for the school. " The Gospel Wagon (Ised by the Students in Evangelistic Outreach. Students from the college swarmed over the Nashville area preaching the good news. They even preached on the street corners. Some holiness folk helped them to get a " Gospel Wagon " to carry them to places where the street cars could not take them. The " Gospel Wagon " was horse drawn, of course. Again, Trevecca College had outgrown her boundries and demanded more space. On March 10, 1913, a called meeting of the congregation assembled with McClurkan in charge. The Fourth Avenue Property and facilities were proving to be far too small, and for some reason, the buildings were failing to meet the city fire code. The full history is not known, but McClurkan had negotiated for the 80-acre Percy Warner estate lying out near the edge of the city. The Mission Board " ratified this deal, " September 29, 1914 after McClurkan ' s death. Tr evecca Students in a Holiday Mood Going on a Picnic in a Hired Transportation Vehicle. 1913 Senior Class Trevecca College, Nashville, Tenn.: The Administration Building. The Percy Warner Estate on Gallatin Road offered room in which to expand in the residential area. The ante- bellum colonial Warner Mansion served as the main build- ing. The property lay on the main auto route linking Chicago, Louisville, and Florida and this put the college on a transportation line which served as a great advan- tage. A great deal of time and effort went into the occupa- tion preparations for the college in the summer of 1914. In the early morning of the opening day of the school, September 16, 1914, J.O. McClurkan died of typhoid fever in St. Thomas Hospital. He was laid to rest in Mt. Olivet Cemetary near the college. The shape of the tomb stone is a pulpit symbolizing the centrality of preaching for McClurkan. The Bible carved in the stone of the pulpit signifies the source of his preaching and ministry. Across the pulpit are the words, " He lived for others " . The tombstone eloquently summarizes the emotions that came from the burning heart of J.O. McClurkan. The memory of McClurkan ' s supreme desire to fulfill the spiritual vision for Trevecca is commemorated each year. 5 J.O. McClurkan ' s Gravestone " He Lived for Others. " In 1979 and 1980, the spirit of the vision for Trevecca has passed on to President Homer Adams as we strive to meet the pressures of the surrounding world, attempting to bring the gospel to work on the age old problems of men. We, reap the reward of the spirit of the man, J.O. McClurkan. Trevecca College has struggled through two major world wars, economic illness in the great depres- sion, and the changes in her locations, but her direction still remains the same. We must give attention to all this heritage for it provides the stability for purpose. " The institutional purpose ought to be a product of the past college community, reflect the interest of the present community, and allow for adjustments from future mem- bers. " Under the leadership of President Adams we as a college have met our challenges for the 1979-80 school year, and with much anticipation look forward to the challenges of the future. McClurkan was an idealist when it came to paying bills that were necessary in order to run his work. He seemed to think that if God wanted a thing done he would inspire his people to pick up the tab and they usually did. He was not disappointed in his friends. They upheld his hands as Moses ' hands were held up because they believed in the man and what he was doing. Oh the wondorous joy McClurkan would have felt if he had been at Trevecca on September 27, 1979, a date that shall ever be one of the significant events in the 78-year history of Trevecca. Through the alliance of the Holy Spirit, people have given prayerful and financial support in a way that has enabled Trevecca to rally in the tradition of long ago days. The Million Dollar Debt, seemed forever imprinted on Tre- vecca ' s bank books, was miraculously erased. The Southern Association of Colleges and Universities repealed the private probation that had been levied be- cause of the floating debt and East Campus change re- quirements. Along with these victories, the spirit of reviv- al continues to thrive. The students voted not to build a new Student Center because they felt that a few major improvements could restore the Student Center, but that it should be secondary to the restoration of the J.O. McClurkan Building, which is the center for campus wor- ship activities. In light of her foundation of Christianity, Trevecca stands on tiptoe, reaching for the stature of the founder, and approximating that stance, looking again into J.O. McClurkan ' s clear-visioned eyes to find her own ministry laid out before her. We will not surrender the dreams of the past, for in their excellence they carry the assurance of victory. " . . . and upon this rock I will build my church; and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it. " Matthew 16:18 DR. JAMES QUIGGINS 1979-80 DARDA DEDICATION 10 President Homer J. Adams honored the Faculty Member of the Year at the eleventh annual Faculty-Staff Banquet. Dr. James Quiggins, known to students as " Jim " , was the recipient of the honor. Dr. Quiggins joined the Communications Department of Trevecca in 1976 and has served as Chairperson of the department since 1977. His years as a student here during the late sixties instilled in him the desire for growth in such areas as Christian broadcasting. His actions, then and now, show a vision for such a program at Trevecca. Jim earned his B.S. degree in Communications at Trevecca, and then went on to continue his education at Illinois State University, where he was awarded the Master of Arts Degree; and the University of Kansas, where the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Communications was conferred upon him. Dr. Quiggins has been very involved in the college community through serving on various committees and as sponsor for the Associated Student Body Governmment. He has distinguished himself as a model professor through his teaching skills, professional manner, rapport with the students and peers, optimistic spirit, and dedication to the Christian ideals of the college. Along with these qualities and activities. Dr. Quiggins has served the Church and Nashville community, while his wife, Susan, and his daughter. Amy, supported and inspired him in each and every endeavor. It is with great honor that the staff and I dedicate this book to one so deserving, our friend Dr. James Quiggins. 11 HOMER J. ADAMS President Of The College A strong sense of history pervades Trevecca Nazarene College. The growth and development of the Col- lege has been intricately linked with that of the City of Nashville. The Battle of Nashville in 1864 raged across the campus leaving bullet holes in some of its build- ings. My life has been intimately involved with TNC half the years of its existence. Forty years ago, while a first year student, I was asked to write a page for the DARDA. It is a pleasure to accept a similar agreeable assignment in 1980. A college is more than bricks and mortar, or for that matter, mortar- boards. A college is people — stu- dents, faculty and staff, former and present; it is tradition, a collection of memories, the records of living events: and it is purpose, the objec- tives of the College typified by the varied human beings who have tar- ried for a time in its halls of learn- ing and then have joined the greater Trevecca around the world. Several ideas come to mind, when one pauses to think of Trevecca. PRIDE OF HERITAGE Characteristic of Trevecca since its founding has been an emphasis on Christian service. At times this has seemed to be mainly a commitment to preparing ministers, missionar- ies, and musicians for full-time Christian service. But in every gen- eration of students there have been those preparing for other vocations while receiving the training and the encouragement to weave the con- cept of service to Christ into their life ' s work and activities. This tra- dition of devoted service provides a proud heritage. APPRECIATION FOR THE COL- LEGE TOD A Y The fourth generation of TNC stu- dents is in evidence here at the end of the eighth decade of the life of the College. These students see a College greatly expanded, more versatile in program and curricu- lum, but with a continuing empha- sis on individual commitment to Christ and service to Him through serving others. This is a liberal arts college, still thoroughly involved in training preachers, teachers and missionaries, but expanded to prep- aration for various careers, while weaving the liberal arts theme throughout the entire educational program. LOOKING TO THE FUTURE Trevecca, as other Christian col- leges, stands at the beginning of a new decade, and indeed, at the opening of a new era in higher edu- cation. The combination of pres- sures, problems, and puzzling un- certainties lead one to think that this is the most difficult period in its varied history. Yet it can also be its most glorious era. The world needs a college like Trevecca to provide men and women exemplify- ing educational quality and perfect love, to serve as a leavening influ- ence in our society. The thread that runs so true is the concept of ser- vice in the spirit of Christ. Dr. Homer J. Adams 12 IB A. Trevecca students of the early sixties burn the midnight oil. B. Brother A.B. Mackey and his wife dedicate the Cafeteria. C. In 1971, Mike Estep contemplates his future. D. Wonder of wonders, the term paper has survived. E. The ways of learning remain the same. F. Veteran Professor, Dr. Slifer helps a former student. G. A student diligently prepares for a final exam. LEARNING A. WILLIAM J. STRICKLAND Dean of the College B. EUGENE DAVIDSON Chief Fiscal Officer C. DRELL ALLEN Registrar D. WILLIAM CALKIN Coordinator for Career Planning and Placement £. ELMORE W. VAIL Dean of Student Services F. HARVEY HENDERSHOT Executive Director of Development and Church Rela- tions G. RICHARD EGNOR Title III Program Coordinator A. WAYNE G. GALLOP Associate Dean of Student Services B. PHYLLIS FLANNERY Assistant Academic Dean C. PLEA1S HAMPTON Director of Development D. STEVE HARRIS Director of Retention E. RONALD F. GRAY Director of Developmental Education F. EVERETT L. HOLMES Director of Student Financial Aid BOARD OF TRUSTEES First Row: H. Harvey Hendershot, Chairman; J.T. Gassett, Secretary; Homer J. Adams, President; Jack H. Lee; Aleck G. Glmet; Oliver C. Huff; John T. Benson, Jr.; D. Moody Gunter; W. Don Dunlap, Alumni President; Herbert M. McMillian, Jr.; Jim H. Herndon. Second Row: Glen Jones; Lynn H. Casseday; J.B. Hucks, Sr.; Robert L. Allen; Richard H. Thompson; Joel E. Love; T. Earl Rowan. Third Row: Edmond P. Nash; W. Talmadge Johnson; W. Charles Oliver; Robert H. Spear; Larry E. Leeper; Charles A. Davis, Jr.; Joseph E. Adkisson; Jack K. Stone. Fourth Row: G.W. Harrell, Jr.; Lowell T. Clyburn; Bibb B. Henderson; Robert J. Andress; Roy T. Nix; John R. Dunn; W. Howard Marks; J.V. Morsch; Frank W. Cowart; G. Halbert Jenkins; Ralph W. Marlowe; Odie L. Page; Allan R. Underwood. 23 STAFF A. Security: Earl Hyatt; Odean Baker; Jim Sherman. B. Bookstore: Edith Galloway; Carole Winkle. C. Maintenance: Chet Seaney; Kenneth Price; John Pope; Ed Barton. D. Print Shop: Noah Shao. E. Post Office: Horace John- son; Gordon Woods. F. Clinic: Carol Hayes; Dr. Tom Duncan; Wilma Gal- lup. G. Food Services: Leslie MacKay; Marion MacKay; Chuck McKinney; Bob Froeling. 25 Academic Offices: Debbie Wilson: Jodene North; Debra Brown; Jaye Karwandyar: Misty Collins: Jenny Reynolds; Suzanne Sanders; Martha Eby. Mot Pictured: Peggy Croft; LeGwen Hamilton. Financial Offices: First Row: Marsha Burress; Katherine Grigsby; Eileen Cornett; Gladys Cornett; Terry Bridges. Second Row: Eloie Stirsman; Phoebe Baker: Nancy Cauthron; Brenda Lavender; Pam Howard. Not Pictured: Ruth Henry. 26 Nashville East Campus, under the di- rection of Toby Williams, is located in the Tennessee Hospital Association Building. It meets the needs of adult learners in the community who cannot attend the day scheduled classes at the main campus. The Church of the Nazarene is the sponsoring denomina- tion and provides the Liberal Arts tra- dition. East Campus plans to be housed on the main campus for the upcoming school year. A. Toby Williams, Director of East Campus. B. First Row: Kassie Freeman, Coordinator of Prison Program; Audrey Hall, Assistant to Coordinator of Prison Program: Peggy Card- well, Administrative Assistant. Back Row: Toby Williams, Director of East Campus; Larry Buess, Assistant Coordinator of Marketing; Fred Tucker. Assistant Director of East Cam- pus. 2 C ) 2 C ) 27 1 The Department of Business Administration and Economics is one of the largest and fastest-grow- ing departments on the Trevecca College campus. As a result of the nation ' s fast-growing economy, there is no limit to the variety of positions avail- able in the world of business. Trevecca accepts the opportunity to meet the challenges by providing the Bachelor of Science degree with majors in busi- ness administration, accounting, business educa- tion, and executive secretarial. The primary aim of these programs of study is to give the student a foundation of general culture, to broaden perspec- tives with sound Christian teachings, and to pro- vide practical training for a future career in the business world. . ' 8 A. CYNTHIA J. CHEATHAM, B.S. Instructor of Executive Secretarial B. GERALD D. SKINNER. B.S., M.S.. C.P.A. Professor of Accounting and Department Chairperson C. LUCIEN DALE. B.S.. J.D. Associate Professor of Business Law D. DEBORAH PEERCY. B.S.. M.B.A., C.P.A. Assistant Professor of Business E. WILMA D. JOHNSON. B.S., M.A.T. Assistant Professor of Business Education F. WALTER MOTLEY. B.A.. M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Business s The campus buzzes with musical activity. The EFine Arts Department offers three majors in the area of music which include a B.S. in music, sp " church music, and music education. The stu- r dents can continue to develop their talents by 5 performing in the various ensembles. These en- sembles include chapel and concert choirs, cho- • je ral society, handbell choir, concert, pep, and ? stage bands. There are student, senior, and fac- ulty recitals scheduled regularly. The depart- $ ment functions through its recitals and pro- grams to broaden and enrich the student ' s ap- preciation of the fine arts. 30 4 The Allied Health Department provides its students with opportunities to enter the medi- cal field prepared and ready for service. The Physician Associate (assistant to the primary care physician) is a new health care worker whose purpose is to extend the services of a physician. Trevecca ' s program is the first of its kind in the educational system of the Church of the Nazarene and the first in the state of Tennessee. Its purpose is to prepare physician assistants for Christian service. The department also includes the Medical As- sistant who is a relatively new professional and who has been described as the most ver- satile member of the Allied Health Care Team. The assistant relieves the physician of many administrative and clinical duties in or- der to provide the physician with more time to concentrate on diagnosis and treatment. These careers of Allied Health furnish quali- fied personnel to meet the ever-increasing de- mands of the medical field. 4. WILLIAM T. SLONECKER. B.A.. IA.D. Associate Professor of Heath Education B. PAUL BROWN. B.S., B.S. Instructor — Allied Health Coordinator C. ORPHA M. SPEICHER, B.A., M.D. Professor of Allied Health D. LOIS E. WOLFGANG, B.S.N.. M.H.S. Associate Professor of Allied Health Pictured Elsewhere EARL E. VASTBINDER, B.S., M.D., M.Sc. Department Chairperson The Department of Communication Studies offers broad training in the general area of oral and writ- A ten communication. The curriculum provides con- s siderable flexibility and gives attention to (1) Inter- personal Communication and Human Relations (2) Speaker-Audience Communication, (3) Broadcast- ing and Broadcast Journalism, (4) Creative and r ) Performing Arts, (5) Cross-Cultural Communica- tion, and (6) Speech-English Education. The de- V partment programs are designed to fit the variety Si of student needs and career interests. V A. CHARLES L. CHILDERS, B.A., M.Div.. M.A.. Ph.D. t Professor of English 3 4 B. LOIS EADES, B.A., M.A. @ Assistant Professor of English A C. DAVID F. DEESE, A.B. | Instructor in Broadcasting J • It )? 9 »•• ' rtHM-jx w Ml 1 A. ROBBIE LITTLE. B.S. Instructor in Drama B. JAMES A. KNEAR. B.A.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech C. JAMES G. QCIGGIHS, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Communications and Depart- ment Chairperson D. EVELYN GRAY. A.B.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Enalish Assistant Proiessor of English E. PHILIP BOWLES. B.A.. M.A. Instructor in English F. ADRIENNE HOLLINS PHILLIPS. A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of English The Education Department administers pro- grams for persons who major in Elementary, Early Childhood, and the newest program, Special Education. The Bachelor of Science degree in Special Education is designed to prepare teachers of exceptional children in grades one through eight in the following areas: Learning Disabilities, Mentally Retard- ed, Emotionally Disturbed, Socially Malad- justed, Gifted, Multiple Disabilities, and Crip- pling-Special Health c onditions. The program is generic in design and must be coupled with a major in Elementary or Early Childhood Education. The ultimate goal of the Teacher Education Program at Trevecca is the prep- aration of quality classroom teachers of Christian character, teachers who will set high standards academically and morally, teachers who will serve their communities by being the kind of role models their young students deserve and need. A. RALPH LEVERETT, B.S., M.A., M.S. Associate Professor of Special Education B. NANCY HAZELWOOD. B.S., M.Ed. Associate Professor of Education C. CAROL COSTA. B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of Education Pictured Elsewhere THOMAS R. ROSEBROUGH. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Department Chairperson ir i f f i Ar ' ' v The Department of History and Political Science operates on the assumption that the best educa- tion for today ' s world is a liberal arts education. The heart of liberal arts is the study of man, par- ticularly the study of man in history. To know how men have dealt with the crucial issues of their times is to be better equipped to deal with ours. The department promotes knowledge of the mod- ern world through the historical method. It offers a major and minor in history and political science and a number of internships and seminars for cred- it. A. FAYE ROBBINS, B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of History B. JOHN F. CHILTON, B.B.A., B.A.. M.A., Ed.S., Ph.D. Professor of History and Department Chairperson C. LARRY D. SHARP. A.A.. B.A.. M.Div., D. Min. Instructor in History 5 CO -J I S3 Trevecca ' s Department of Behavioral Science of- fers a great variety of courses in psychology, so- cial welfare, and sociology. The department con- centrates on the well-being of individuals and un- derstanding human behavior. A Bachelor of Sci- ence degree is offered, with a major in psychology, behavioral science, or social welfare. Majors may participate in practical training experiences in their fields in addition to the regular academic program. Some of the training experiences include service to those who are lonely and spiritually depressed among the community in the Trevecca Towers and supervised field work experience in social agen- cies. J8 J9 z: UJ u UJ 0 The Department of Science and Mathematics provides basic courses which offer an introduc- tion to scientific method and to the modern world of science and mathematics. Students with excellent records may prepare for graduate school, and others may desire to use their train- ing for industry, or pre-professional training for medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, or medical tech- nology. Students desiring to do graduate work in the sciences will find mathematics an essen- tial part of their program. With properly selected courses a student may complete two years at Trevecca and transfer to an institution offering a four year program leading to the B.S. degree in Nursing. A. GERALD A. NYSSEN, A.B.. Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry B. CLIFTON M. TAYLOR. B.S.. M.S. Professor of Mathematics C. JOHN W. D1X. B.A., M.A. Professor of Biology and Department Chairperson D. C.B. SMITH, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Mathematics E. WILLIAM E. MARTINDALE, B.A., M.Sc. Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry F. ANN FUQUA, B.S., M.A., Ed.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology G. RALPH F. UNGAR, B.A., M.T., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Microbiology 40 o 1 5 t The Mackey Library provides a place for quiet study, research, and quality listening and view- ing facilities. In addition to these services and its 145,000 volumes, the library also houses the library staff offices, curriculum library, learning resources center, audio-visual, archives, and special collection rooms. A. PR1SCILLA F. MERCHANT, B.A., M.L.S. Assistant Librarian in Circulation and Instructor in Library Science B. E. RAY THRASHER, B.A., M.L.S. Assistant Librarian in Technical Processes and Associate Professor of Library Science C. CARL EBY, B.A., M.A. Audiovisual Supervisor and Instructor in Library Science Pictured elsewhere J.J. WHEELBARGER. B.A., M.Ed.. Ed.D., M.L.S.. Ph.D. Department Chairperson 42 The Department of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation meets the physical and social needs of its students through a program which includes intramural sports, activity courses, professional health and physical education courses. It is supported by a strong intramural program, varsity athletic program, and outstanding facilities. It is the desire of the department to provide a program that will promote physical fitness and a desir- able attitude toward health and wholesome recreation under professional leadership. A. ALAN SMITH, B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education and Recrea- tion and Department Chairperson B. ELLIOT JOHNSON. B.A.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education C. CAROLYN SMITH, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education I 3 i 5 4 1 i 5 The college was founded for the purpose of training Christian workers and missionaries. This task of training workers is a vitally important one, one which Trevecca students and faculty approach with excite- ment, commitment, and integrity. The department offers several different programs to prepare students for a variety of ministries. These programs include the pastoral ministry major, pre-seminary major, reli- gious studies major, and multiple-church ministry. The professors, concerned with the academic hones- ty and excellence of each student, continue to fulfill the purpose within the Department of Religion. ■ f 1 it ' ■■I 01 iff ■r ■ A. SHARON BOWLES, B.A.. M.A. Instructor in Christian Education B. TERRELL SANDERS. A.B.. M.Div. Instructor in Religion C. NIEL B. NIELSON. B.A.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Philosophy D. THOMAS L. RILEY, B .S., M.S. Instructor in Missions E. MILLARD REED, B.A., B.D., M.Div., D.Min. Associate Professor of Pastoral Ministry F. HAL CAUTHRON. B.A., M.A., M.Div. Associate Professor of New Testament Language and Literature G. H. RAY DUNNING, B.A.. B.D., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Theology and Philosophy and Department Chairperson s i Co H Co 1 1 CO 4S Class Officers Ron Jackson, Chaplain; Libby Sparks, SGA Rep.; Greg Story, SGA Rep.; Jennifer Dunn, Treasurer; Jimmy Taylor, Vice- President; Cindy Parrott, Secretary; and Paul Montemuro, President. Juniors Sarah Adams Danny Adkisson David Allen Rick Ambler Tom Baker Tim Blanton Ronnie Boswell Jane Bucher Patricia Carroll Janice Carter Patti Jo Childers Loretta Cobb Mike Collins Linda Connors Theresa Cox Greg Daily Vickie Dalton Susan Daniels Bob Davis Cathy Davis At i l 1 (1 • A., A. " f) 1 Jf|; Pi o 4», m . A v? w - A- - ■Hi •A . 1 1 Debbie Garrett John Gaus Tony Geasley Pam Goodman Sandra Goodwin Jerry Green Harry Gregg Darrell Hall Kelly Harned Cindy Hassal Kathy Hatchett Randy Haviland Debbie Hinkle Jacquie Hopkins Joey House Pam Hudson Denny Huff Becky Hulstine Ronnie Jackson Pam Jenkins Vickie Johnson Ron Jones Neil Justice Robin Kelley James Kilpatrick Sharon Miller Myra Mills Steve Mitchem Paul Montemuro Jack Murray Mark Myers Brenda Nicholson Roy Nix Doug Norfleet Philip Osborne Rhea Dawn Parks Cindy Parrott Joanna Parry Tim Patterson Randy Pertuset Brenda Peterson Mayra Pinto Kevin Poe Teresa Prevatt Phillip Pringle Doug Reynolds Kerry Roberts Vicki Robinson Mike Rohlmeier Annette Sandifer 48 J Sheri Acheson Kim Anderson Murphy Anderson Sheila Apple Barb Atchley S O P H O M O R S Audrey Baker Eric Baldwin Mark Bane Becky Bell Paula Berger Terri Blakney Karan Blankenship David Blowers Marianne Booth George Boothroyd Becky Boyette Cindy Boyette Randy Brightwell Brenda Brodien Darla Brower Class Officers Richard Guess, SGA Rep. Mike Johnson, SGA Rep. Denise Patnode, Treasurer Beth Eby, Secretary Don Garrison, President Mark Bane, Vice-President 50 • • . Til i LlVl » 11 David Brown Micky Brown Cindy Bryant Jeff Bryant Beverly Capps David Carpenter Larry Cash Beth Clements Nancy Coleman Linda Collins Chonda Courtney John Crapo Shelly Crawford Pam Crews Bob Culbertson Connie Dalton Ed Darling Candy Denby Gary Dickens Pat Donson John Dunn Beth Eby Mike Elliott Terri Errickson Dale Farmer Cathy Fidelman Kathy Field Ginger Garrett Don Garrison Tim Gates Becky Gillespie Lester Good Paula Goodin Maria Green Vicki Green Richard Guess Dwight Gunter Juanita Hawk Vicki Hemby Melody Hendrix Donna Heppel Carol Herring J. D. Hogan Janet Holt Karin Hudson Denise Jackson Margie James Anita Jennings Andral Johnson Jeanette Johnson Larry Johnson Michael Johnson Sarah Johnson Joan Jones Robin Jordan Scott Kenerly Debbie Killion Kim King Ronnie Lamb Cindy Langston Dodie Lankford Scottey Lewis Gaye Lortz Joe Lovell Tommy Maggio Janet Marley Donna Martin David Masencup James Mason Nancy Mathis Kathy Matlock Robin Mayberry Dianne Mays Rusty McCorkle Tara Merchant Bonita Miller Bob Milton Joey Mosley Velda Mullinax Loren Murray Terri Nichols Karla Oglesby Steve Parks Randy Parmer Shelley Pewitt Mary Phipps David Pierce Brent Poe Tamar Power Gary Ragsdale Susan Rector Paul Reed Rhonda Rogers Susan Rucci Tom Rucci Terri Russell Polli Rypchinski Tura Schmitz Stacie Slay Lance Smith Pam Smith Rick Stalvey Dianna Stevens Mark Stevens Tracie Stoner Susan Strickland Tim Strouth Claude Sturgill LuAnn Surface Lynn Sweet 54 Steve Tate Julian Terry Anita Thompson Bruce Thompson Karen Thompson Steve Thompson Cheryl Thrasher Kevin Todd Cindy Trogdon David Tucker Susan Vanags Beverly Waldrip Carl Walker IV Deborah Walker Glinda Watson Ken Westenberger Eddie White Brad Whitlow Cynthia Whitmire Mike Wilkerson Sandy Williamon Barbara Williams Daniel Willis Karen Wilson Esther Woodcock Dave Wurst Benjamin Young 55 I Nancy Abell Keith Adams Karen Agner Johnny Alderman Cindy Allen Mark Anglin Sandra Archer Keith Ashworth Carolyn Baker Buddy Ballard Class Officers Garry Marshall, Vice-President: Tom Dula, Treasurer; Lisa Melton, SGA Rep.: Julie Pelton, Secretary: Rocky Jenkins, SGA Rep.; and Jimmy Whitmire, President. Lois Barnard Ron Bellomy Sandra Bernecker Randy Birt Debbie Blakeman Robin Blowers Danny Boatright Debbie Bohler Todd Bowman Charlene Boyer 56 Polly Bradshaw Daphne Breeding Lloyd Brock Marsha Brockman Randy Brown Norman Callis Angela Chambers Dana Clark Becky Clem Lori Coburn Mary Collins Mark Copley Marilyn Crabtree Martha Craig Susan Creed Cathy Crossman Tom Curry Clayton Davis Donna Davis Jeanie Deese Wanda Dikeman Debbie Dillon Margie Doss Dawn Douglas Don Dryden Ellen Duckworth Tom Dula Denna Dykes Bill Elkins Sherri Emerson Susanna Farrish Thomas Felder Jenny Fisher Lola Fogelman 57 Thomas Foster Cindy Gager Todd Gallup Robin George Patricia Gibson Deborah Godby Mark Goodin Janice Gouge Brenda Haight Faith Hall Cara Hampton Jeff Hancock Sheri Hankins Cindi Harden Lynne Hardiman Carolyn Hardy Becky Harkins Donna Hayes Tim Haynes Eddie Heade Janet Helm Dot Henderson Alan Herd Teresa Hollis Cindy Holmes Ken Holmes Charles Hood Steve Howes Teresa Hunt Tony Jasper Rocky Jenkins David Johnson Christie Jones Elaine Jones LeSena Jones 58 Michael Kramer Cindy Land Robert Langley Mark Lawson Debra Lea Faye Lloyd Terry Long Sandra Lord Quinn Lucas Theresa Lyon Sandra Lyons Garry Marshall Sherri Matthews Terrie Maw Mohammad Maysam Terri McCue David McDaniel Danny Meadors Desiree Melton Lisa Melton 5M Carol Miller Mary Miller Mike Mills Sheila Mimbs Woody Mitchell Russell Moore Darrell Morton John Moyers Linda Munro Patricia Myers Rodney Neighbors Robert Norman Brian North Angel Parrish Elizabeth Parry Edward Pase Jim Pate Nader Pazirandeh Julie Pelton Lynne Piper Greg Pressley Mark Ralph Joanna Ray Karen Reading 60 J Si i 5 h 7« ' fm Connie Robertson Mark Rohlmeier Bill Rook Reggie Rose Lynn Rudolph IP i X t if 1 I " ? 1 — - Ronald Sessions Jim Sherman Thor Simensen Bobby Smith Jk Dorcas Smith Dwayne Smith Yuvon Smith David Snyder Dean Sparks a ■ Mark Spurill Jeff Stanifer Michael Stanley Randy Starnes 61 Melvin Taylor Wayne Taylor Bob Tharp Jim Thompson Renita Thompson Pam Tippins Susan Tousley Stephanie Triplett Gregg Trotter Craig Tucker Cindy Vernier Kerry Wall Jennifer Wallace Stephanie Wallace Elizabeth Waters Todd Webb Dawn Weber Marc White Lynn Whited Joyce Whitehead 62 Jimmy Whitmire Carla Wicks Jonna Williams Ophelia Williams Bobi Wilson Jamie Wilson Jeffrey Wilson Steve Wilson Taimi Wilson Brenda Winters Denise Young 63 J A. The 1971 Circle K Club. B. 1971 TIA Volleyball. C. 1970 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Denise Gordon, Bev. Amburgy, Jane Jordan, and Gail Ellis. D. 1972 Valentine Court. E. Bob Brower, Carl Archer, Ken Davis, in the cafeteria during 1968. F. 1974 Freshmen Rat Week. LIVING Convocation The school year was opened with the 1979 Convoca- tion led by speaker. Dr. Bill McCumber, Publishing Edi- tor for the Herald of Holiness. The purpose of convoca- tion was to prepare the students during their college experience. It served as an important part of the stu- dents ' introduction to college life. Dr. Bill Strickland stated, " Convocation is a time of pulling us together as a community and of looking at ourselves to see just where we stand. " The convocation service began with a duet by Profes- sor Jim Jarrett and Professor Fred Mund which beauti- fully set the spirit of the service. Dr. McCumber then shared in a unique way by using wit and humor to push across the serious points in his message. He asked Trevecca students to be concerned for their spiritual welfare and to thirst for the knowledge of righteous- ness. Through his messages, convocation served its purpose as he put the concepts into perspective. Registration Student registration for the 1979-80 school year took place on September 3rd, 4th, and 5th. Over 800 students completed registra- tion and prepared for the upcoming year. Many students, if they were freshmen or transfers, got lost trying to find the gym or realized they were in the wrong lines. Other students spent much time with their advi- sors trying to find the necessary classes when others had been closed. Most stu- dents, especially freshmen, finished the week feeling that if they had completed registration and orientation, they could face any troubles during their college ex- perience. Profs Meet Parents Freshman Mixer Incoming Freshmen and parents were honored with a reception their first week- end on campus by Trevecca ' s faculty. The departments set up areas where Freshmen and their parents could browse through and become acquainted with the different programs and profes- sors. The Freshmen also received a warm welcome at the Freshman Mixer given in their honor by the student body government. The mixer included games, refreshments, skits by the upperclass- men, and the annual invasion of the Lips Raiders. A slide presentation about Tre- vecca was also shown to the anticipated Freshmen to give them a sneak preview of those good old college days ahead. 68 Randy Matthews Crossfire On September 7th, our Trevecca community welcomed its new students with the Randy Matthews Crossfire concert. The dynamic com- bination of these two musical entities provided an exciting outlook in ministry. Crossfire opened with various musical styles from jazz to rock displaying their meaningful testimony of dedication to Christ. The group consisted of Jonathon and Dave McCaskell, and former TNC students Paul Brannon, Louie Weaver, Allan Holmes, " Dino " Pastin, and Janna Hershberger. Randy Matthews then established stage pres- ence and audience attention with a solo intro- duction of comedy and music combined. Mr. Matthews along with guitarist John Hardy pro- gressively drew the crowd into the concert with sharing and songs. It proved to be a pleasurable evening with many hearts revived in the spirit. When were the Freshmen first noticed on campus? During Rat Days (September 21-22) designated as " Freshmen Recognition. " The Rat Days began with a banquet honoring the Freshmen in which they were informed who their " big brother " or " big sister " would be to the following night. These ex- perienced " brother " and " sister " Sophomores were prepared to give the Freshmen lasting memo- ries of the initiation into college life. On the morn- ing of Thursday, September 20th, dorm rooms buzzed as Sophomores prepared the devastated Freshmen for their big debut. Freshmen emerged from their dorms in dress-wear created just for them. The costumes consisted of inside out, un- matched clothes, long rat tails made from socks and coat hangers and topped off with purple TNC beanies. As the day continued, the Freshmen per- formed and displayed their many talents in the classrooms and cafeteria. Although the talented displays brought moments of embarrassment for some, it was an excellent way to meet new people and make new friendships at TNC. Rat Days A weekend of fun and spiritual fulfillment composed the Fall Retreat held at Pickett State Park in the rolling hills of Tennes- see. The weekend was packed full of games, pranks, and those 5 hour hikes in the wilderness where everyone gets lost. It was a time of relaxation and learning about oneself and each other. And of course there was lots of time for hugging in the cold of the night. But underneath all that fun-filled folly, the TNC stu- dents found themselves drawn together by higher purposes. Reverend Michael Johnson from Winston-Salem, North Caroli- na, spoke of Christ ' s continual redemptive love for each, and the service provided a time for sharing from the students. The Fall Retreat had the best attendance ever and many friendships were formed for the year. Fall Retreat Vip Days were designed by the Admissions staff to recruit high school juniors and seniors by allowing them to see the life of Trevecca College. Those prospective students participated for three days in a whirlwind of activities including class visitation, chapel attendance. dorm life, concerts, and athletic events. The VIPers were also given the chance to visit the departmental displays set up by faculty and students to help encour- age them to start thinking seriously about the future. 71 Vip Days Halloween festivities, hosted by the Freshman class on October 27th, began with a haunted house in Bud Robinson full of ghosts and gob- lins. A caravan of cars then left the campus to gather at a lot where everyone loaded up on wagons full of hay. And after a long ride down dark country roads, the journey ended at a lodge in the woods for the Halloween party. Delicious hot chili and cider were served, with entertainment from the Ridge Run- ners Band. Halloween festivities ended with costume judging in the cafeteria and trick-or-treating in the dorms by the Trevecca creatures of the night. Halloween 7} i Homecoming 1979 Left to right: sophomore attendant Lynn Sweet, escort Randy Witbeck; senior atten- dant Diana Appleby, escort Roy Nix: senior attendant Stephanie Stocks, escort Morris Stocks; Queen Becky Rowan, escort David Way nick; senior attendant Bev Fulkerson, escort Danny Gray; junior attendant Karen Michael, escort Kevin (Jlmet; freshman at- tendant Lisa Melton, escort Bobby Milburn. 7 A Homecoming festivities included something for everyone who took part in the exciting weekend of November 9th and 10th. The campus became full of old acquaintances as friends reminisced of the good old times. The theme " Reflections " for Homecoming began on Friday with Homecoming Chapel in which President Adams spoke and there was a presentation of the Court. A memorial ser- vice also took place at J.O. McClurkan ' s gravesite, founder of the college. Homecoming got underway that even- ing with an exciting game between T.N.C. and the Vikings of Lee College who beat the Trojans in a tense over- time of 66-65. Coronation took place during half-time as Becky Rowan, es- corted by David Waynick, was crowned the new Queen by 1978 Queen, Mrs. Betty Boyer Williams, es- corted by Mr. Doug Williams. Other members of the court included senior attendants Diana Appleby, escorted by Roy Nix; Bev Fulkerson, escorted by Danny Gray: and Stephanie Stocks, escorted by Morris Stocks. The junior attendant was Karen Mi- chael, escorted by Kevin Cllmet; soph- omore attendant Lynn Sweet, escort- ed by Randy Witbeck and freshman attendant Lisa Melton, escorted by Bobby Milburn. An alumni mixer host- ed by the Alumni Association immedi- ately followed the game with a large number attending. The festivities continued through Sat- urday with an alumni buffet honoring C.E. " Pop " Keys and a Homecoming Concert in McClurkan Auditorium. Those performing in the concert in- cluded Chapel Choir, Concert Choir, Band, and the Choral Society. Homecoming Queen And Court Left to right: Karen Michael, Lynn Sweet, Diana Appleby, Queen Becky Rowan, Lisa Melton, Bev Fulkerson, Stephanie Stocks 79 The TNC community through the leadership of the As- sociated Student Body Government placed Trevecca on the map in Music City, U.S.A. The event — B.J. Thorn as in Concert; at the Grand Ole Opry House; Wednes day, September 19th. Over 3,000 people gathered as Steve Camp and the Wall Brothers prepared the audi ence for a night of unforgettable entertainment Through hard-working efforts from such students as Greg Page, the dream had become a reality. State How ard Wall, A.S.B. President, ' the student body govern ment experienced its greatest financial intake ever. " Its success claimed it the event of the year and one to be recorded in TNC ' s history pages. B.J. captured the lively crowd with songs that won him fame such as Raindrops Keep Falling On My Head and Can ' t Help Believing. Such hits made B.J. one of the wealthiest entertainers in the world. But through all his success, B.J. was missing the most important success — Christ in his life. After several years of drug addic- tion; causing his career and personal life to suffer, B J., with the help of his wife, Gloria, found that ultimate success. He finished the concert by sharing his new life through contemporary gospel hit songs such as Home Where I Belong. The crowd thoroughly enjoyed B.J. ' s personal testimony and Christian witness through his music. B.J. Thomas In Concert CHRISTMAS IN NOVEMBER A. Rev. and Mrs. Millard Reed sing their unique rendition of The Twelve Days of Christmas. B. Cheerful students sing Christmas carols around the tree. C. Santa ' s helpers watch over the table laden with gifts. D. " Pop " Santa spreads Christmas cheer. TNC students took a break from studies and got into the spirit of Christmas early when the faculty hosted a Christmas party in November. Everyone registered upon arriving and names were drawn to see who would receive gifts from dear old Santa. The party continued with t he singing of carols and feasting on Christmas goodies prepared by the faculty. It was an enjoyable time when students and faculty could share together the Christmas season. ICE SKA TING The Junior Class sponsored an all-school ice skating party in January with great success. Once the skates were on, the ice floor was covered with bodies falling on top of bodies. Everyone discovered new muscles, of which they had never dreamed, and Randy Pertuset ' s acrobatics left him dizzy for hours. Laughter and smiles were plenteous as " end " less numbers succumbed to gravity, bringing others down with them. A. " Sheila, are you trying to part the air? " B. " If you fall, don ' t grab me! " C. " Randy, Will you hurry. I want to go skate! " D. Steve and Bev. Tate learn the ups and downs of skating. A. John W. Cashman, Doctor of Internal Medicine, brought with him a variety of medical experience as he spoke for the Slonecker Lectures. The Lectureship served the purpose of bringing to Trevecca distin- guished business leaders, professionals, and teachers. C. Dr. Arthur Holmes, a British native, was the guest speaker for The Staley Lecture Series, which is a project of the Thomas F. Staley Foundation to further evangelical witness of the Christian Church, and with a particular concern for college students. LECTURERS B. The David K. Wachtel Lecture Series on Evangelism has been estab- lished in the interest of keeping revival evangelism alive at Trevecca. Dr. M. Harold Daniels, superintendent of the Colorado District in the Church of the Nazarene, was guest speaker for the series. D. The John T. Benson Lecture Series was held in memory of the late John T. Benson Sr.. a faithful leader, benefactor, and friend of Trevecca for many years. Rev. Jim Diehl, district superintendent of the Nebraska District Church of the Nazarene, was guest speaker for the lectures. 85 Mark Lancaster, Senior Class President, hails from Huntsville, Alabama. He is majoring in Religion and min- oring in Psychology. Mark is an active student leader, and he plans to continue his education at the Nazarene Theological Seminary in Kansas City. Mark ' s Student Revival sermon, entitled " Can You Take Your Treasures With You? " pointed out valid helps for our spiritual growth. STUDENT REVIVAL Student Revival is a time of renewal. We suppose it has come to mean so much to us because it is students ministering to students. The list was composed of many names, and much prayer went into the selection. The Spiritual Life Committee of the Student Government As- sociation and the Religion Department headed by Dr. Dunning, each made up a list of seven names. Both lists then went to the Chapel Committee where the final deci- sion was made. It was agreed that should a name appear on both lists that person would automatically be asked to speak. Five names were duplicated which says a great deal about the confidence put in these people by both faculty and students. The other two people were chosen in recognition of their exemplary Christian life. Kevin Glmet. a Junior from Louisville, Kentucky, serves as ASB Executive Vice President. His major is Pre-Semi- nary Religion, and his minor is in Philosophy. Kevin presented an excellent sermon, entitled " From Confi- dence to Confidence " , from Psalm 30 and Philippians 3:4- 15. Kevin exemplifies through his daily life the confi- dence each of us should display as Children of God. John Wesley Hembry, pastor of Triune Methodist Church, is married and has two children. His major is Pre- Seminary Religion, and his minor is in Communications. His church has received the " Outstanding Small Church " award from the Tennessee Conference for the last two years. John is very dedicated to his work and it shows continually through his enthusiasm. Huey Davis serves as our Chapel Chairperson, which is a very demanding, yet rewarding, job. His responsibilities include coordinating all chapel services for the Trevecca community. His major is Religion and his minor is Busi- ness. After graduation he will be moving to Kansas City to the Seminary to further his education for the ministry. His message brought spiritual enrichment to the student body. Joy Perry, a Senior, is majoring in Christian Education. She is a Birmingham girl with tentative plans to attend Seminary in February of 1981 to work towards her Mas- ter ' s degree in Religious Education. Joy is the only veter- an to Student Revival. Her sermon entitled " Are You Willing to Pay the Price? " provided suggestions for strengthening our Christian ideals. E. Wayne Byrum, pastor of Lebanon First Church, comes to us from Lubbock, Texas. While in Lubbock he served for four years as the Assistant Pastor and Minister of Evangelism. Wayne is married and has three children. His major is the Pastoral Ministry. Wayne ' s effective witness and diligent studies provided a strong backbone for an excellent sermon. Barry Bryant is a Senior with a major in both Pre-Semi- nary Religion and Communications. He serves as our Vice-President of Spiritual Life and this fall along with his wife Sandi will be going to Seminary to get a Master ' s of Divinity. Barry ' s inspiring sermon was entitled, " Twilight Zone. " His honesty and outspokenness have prodded us toward higher Christian standards. VALENTINE WEEKEND The air was filled with the excite- ment of romance and pageantry on the weekend of February 8th and 9th as the Sophomore Class presented " Just You and Me " . Despite the snow, the First Church warehouse was overflow- ing with students and parents an- ticipating the crowning of the 1980 Valentine Queen. Much time and preparation made the event the most successful Valen- tine pageant ever presented at Trevecca. The ten contestants modeled casual wear, formal wear, and presented a talent. Harry Chapman, emcee, an- nounced Carol Herring as the 1980 Valentine Queen escorted by Mike Wilkerson. The first run- ner up was Becky Boyette, es- corted by John Jeffries; second runner up, Shelia Apple, escort- ed by Larry Cummings, and Miss Congeniality, Ruth Herring, es- corted by Peter Mangum. The re- maining Valentine Court includ- ed: Alison Yarborough, escorted by Jimmy Whitmire; Karla Og- lesby escorted by Jimmy Taylor: Beth Eby, escorted by Greg Run- yan; Dodie Lankford, escorted by Todd Bowman. Lynn Sweet, escorted by Randy Witbeck; and Wanda Willis, es- corted by Stan McPherson. The success of the pageant was made possible through the dedi- cation of Don Garrison, Sopho- more Class President, and the Valentine coordinators, Cindy Boyette, Robbie Little, and Nan- cy Cauthron. The excitement continued through Saturday night with the Valentine Banquet hosted in the Downtown Sheraton Hotel. Ev- eryone dined on delicious food while being serenaded by violin- ists playing love songs. Other entertainment for the night was provided by singer Gene Cotton. The weekend proved to be a ro- mantic event for " Just You and Me. " A. Valentine Queen, Carol Herring, takes her first walk. B. Sheila Apple, Second Runner-Up, Val- entine Queen, Carol Herring, Becky Boyette. First Runner-Up. C. Brad Whitlow and Dale Farmer were chosen by the Sophomores to serve as onstage escorts. D. Russ Hollingsworth provides the en- tertainment for the Valentine Pageant. E. Stimulating conversation, savory food, and soothing music accented the evening. F. Gene Cotton sings " down-home " mu- sic. G. Valentine Queen, Carol Herring, and Miss Congeniality, Ruth Herring, stand by their proud father. Mr. Walter Her- ring. H. Don Garrison presents Robbie Little with flowers for her efforts in coordinat- ing the pageant. I. Harry Chapman and Nancy Cauthron shared in the narration of events. VALENTINE TALENT A. SHEILA APPLE, Star-Span- gled Girl, A Neil Simon Cutting. B. BETH EBY, Have Done Enough Dying Today, Vocal. C. CAROL HERRING, After You, Vocal. D. DODIE LANKFORD, Through The Eyes of Love, Vocal. E. KARLA OGLESBY. Clair De Lune, Piano Selection. A. RCITH HERRING, Have Con- fidence, Vocal. B. LYNN SWEET, Laura of The Glass Menagerie, Dramatic Monologue. C. WANDA WILLIS, Any Girl Would Do The Same, Humorous Monologue. D. ALISN YARBOROUGH, My Tribute, Piano Selection. E. BECKY BOYETTE, Rendition of a Rainbow, Medley. Trevecca ' s Circle K Club shattered all previous efforts by raising an incredible $6,100 with the aid of other campus organizations and Nashville businesses in their annual MS Volleyball Marathon. This amount was the single largest donation to Multiple Sclerosis in the state of Tennessee. The twenty-four hour volleyball games seemed endless, but the night did end and the club ' s efforts in helping others continued. Circle K ' s endeavors were rewarded by Mr. Robert Hazelwood of Tennessee MS. A. " Look out. we ' ve got the Power! " B. Jimmy Taylor, Circle K President, posts sponsors. C. Dean Murray gives pointers on volleyball techniques. D. " They ' re still smiling at five a.m. " 94 A. The treacherous race is won by " King " Kong. B. Steve Wise and Howard Wilson work out dorm life frustrations. C. " Here let me clean your ears. " D. " You want pillow . . I ' ll give you pillow! " Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen — they all came out one Saturday evening in March, each to compete to earn the number one position. Almost Anything Goes, sponsored by the Junior Class, proved to be a very successful event, attended by about one hundred enthusiastic fans and participants. From the volleyball squat on through the balance beam push, the tension mounted as the Seniors and Juniors edged ahead. The Seniors squeaked ahead after the speedy plate walk and the daring tire roll. The winners were determined by the final event, the human pyramid. In the end, the Seniors emerged victorious. The evening was topped by the fabulous King Kong run. Swinging through the air, running and tripping across the bleachers, ascending the treacherous ladder, and tearing down the final leg — with a doll baby, concluded the exciting evening. LMOST MYTHIMG GOES 95 I CONCERT CHOIR TOUR With handbells, instruments, and fifty-two enthusiastic people. Concert Choir packed up their bus and left for their 1980 Spring Tour. And what a tour it was! Travel- ing throughout North and South Carolina, the choir spent a busy, but rewarding, ten days with twelve out- standing concerts. The variety and quality of the ar- rangements the choir sang insured the success of each concert. Every congregation was left with the feeling of having touched heaven. A few highlights of tour included the stops the choir made at Old Salem where they pigged out on home- made sugar-bread; Hermitage, U.S.A., where they ' Praised The Lord ' ; Duke University, where they sang like angels; and Old Savannah, where they could barely hold on to their hats. To summarize 1980 Tour in one word, all that could be said was ' FANTASTIC! ' A. Kim and Howard, like everyone else, have special memories of Concert Choir Tour. B. The fellows try to load all the luggage and equipment in the bus. C. Professor Jarrett really puts expression into directing. 96 EASTER HUNT Trevecca Ministerial Association provided the stu- dent body with a gigantic Easter Egg Hunt behind Johnson dorm on April 4th. Several prizes were given to those who found the most eggs. The prizes included free dinner tickets and Opryland passes. Trevecca students enjoyed an afternoon of fun, relaxation, and childhood memories. A. " This sure is lots of trouble for one tiny egg! " B. " I found one! " C. Happiness is a full Easter basket. D. Cathy Cooley finds an egg in the grass. A W 97 K-ETTE In the spring, the K-ette Club hosted a festival on campus to sponsor a retreat for underprivileged girls. Despite the rainy weather, the festival was packed full of fun with entertainment, such as the dunking booth. Some of those who participated in the booth included Dean Elmore Vail, Jimmy Taylor, Circle K. President, and Johnny White. The Pepsi Challenge people gave the challenge test to TNC students, while booths rented by other clubs and dorms provided food and games. The K-ette Festival was an event enjoyed by all, and it gave everyone a chance to exhibit a charitable spirit. A. Let ' s Touch Smiles. B. Tennessee Hall gives home baking how-to ' s. C. Pam Smith prepares the dunking booth with icy water. D. Smiles bring people together. E. " This has got to be worth more than one service hour " . F. Those who took the K-ette Chal- lenge. 99 Those students with majors and minors in the Religion Department enjoyed a two-day retreat at the Tennessee District Campgrounds. The guest speaker. Dr. Robert W. Lyon, from Asbury Theological Seminary, spoke on the scripture ' s relevance to our lives. The retreat served as a time of inspiration and preparation for those who shared similar callings to the ministry. The two days were packed with games, badminton, good food, and fellowship. A. Prof. Cauthron goes for the birdie. B. Tracy fishes out his laundry. C. Chilly nights call for warm fires. D. Voices united together in praise to God. E. Dr. Lyon and Karl Oelke exchange ideas. F. Didn ' t I win? In July of 1974 Elmore and Jean Vail arrived in Nashville to assume their responsibilities at TISC. For six years they served the school and the students in nearly every way they could. To speak of their areas of service would be to speak of Athletic Director, Basketball Coach, Teacher, Director of Admissions, Dean of Students, and Sunday School teacher at College Hill Church. In every situation they served well. Most of all they were models of the Christ like life. Their Christian lives and witness was evident to all. As they assume new duties at Y YC we will miss them. They left us with a new understanding of what it means to be servants of Christ. 102 To The Vails, With Thanks i DUNNING HONORED Forty years ago, the last systematic theology of the Naza- rene Church was written. Since then, the sentiment of the Church body has leaned toward the updating of the lan- guage and study developments in the present theological book. Dr. H. Ray Dunning has been authorized by the Naza rene Board of General Superintendents to update this book single handedly, although he will have the help of W.T. Purkiser, Richard S. Taylor, John A. Knight, and A.E. Sanner on an editorial committee. Dr. Dunning said that all research would be done at Tre- vecca. His research will not interfere with his classes because he will be teaching specialized courses that follow the line of his own work. Research work has already been started, according to Dr. Dunning. He made good use of time during his sabbatical leave last spring quarter. Although Dr. Dunning does not have a deadline for book completion, he is eager to see the finished product. He tentatively states that his work should be finished in 6 to 7 years, and he believes the work will probably end up in two volumes of approximately 400 pages apiece. Concerning his own feelings about being asked to write the new theology Dr. Dunning said, " It ' s a real challenge for a theologian. It ' s the highest honor in the church of the Naza rene, but it is extremely frightening to set the the- ological standing for more than 600,000 people. " Dr. H. Ray Dunning can set forth with confidence in his writing, and Trevecca can again look lovingly at the pages of time and say, we were there when it happened! " We drove to Trevecca Campus, August 24, 1974, where we were to become in- volved in the six most exciting years of our lives. My husband and I were to be the Directors of the Student Center and the Resident Counsellors of Johnson Hall. Su- pervising the Snack Shoppe became most interesting and fulfilling as we became " Mom " and " Pop " to the students, all races, color, and creeds, and we have loved it. So, it wasn ' t difficult when we decided the Snack Shoppe needed a " face-lift " to make the work everybody ' s project. We pur- chased new booths with gifts from Tre- vecca Women ' s Club, Student Services, and two campus fund-raising days. Re- member Hot-Dog Day? The school sup- plied panelling, the Service Clubs such as Trevecca Ministerial Association gave the walls a fresh coat of paint. Circle K and K- Ettes cleaned windows and panelling, while students and Mrs. Darnell made macrame plant hangers, and Mrs. Pope made all the new drapes. Now we have a beautiful, warm place for fellowship, food and fun; and a happy re- tired minister and his wife — Mom and Pop. " — Marion Mackay ' SMACK SHOPPE ' The cars filled up quickly on Friday, April 25, and soon, the campus was almost deserted as the student body headed out once again for Pickett State Park. The event. Spring Retreat, was an oasis from all the homework and papers waiting to be done when one got back. But, in the meantime, there were frisbee and Softball games to be played, hikes to be taken, and canoe trips to be enjoyed. Spring Retreat also provided the opportunity to worship the Lord in the beauty of his nature. Reverend Bill Boggs returned for the weekend from his pastorate in California to open the word in a meaningful time of devotion. His messages called us to respect each other and to show love to each other as brothers and sisters in Christ. A. No man is an island, but sometimes it ' s nice to be away from it all. B. Getting into the word can be fun. C. This is Bill Boggs. the one and only. D. Life can be a natural high. E. Retreaters enjoy the warmth of the fire. F. " Walk tall and carry a big stick " . G. Finley Know les waits with open glove. SPRING CLEAN-UP It has become a tradition started by Dr. Adams each May to have a Spring Clean Up Day. Students, Faculty, and Administration, with the help of Maintenance, spent a hard day at work picking up trash, repairing the cascades, and using their green thumbs to beautify the campus. TREVECCA CHASE The Second Annual Trevecca Chase, sponsored by the Sophomore Class, took place early one Saturday morning in May. The race began at 10:00 A.M. with approximately 20 " chasers " who headed for Murfreesboro Road as fast as their legs would carry them. The women ran a three-mile course while the men ran a five-mile course. The winners who raced on to cross the finish line were Riki Morgan and LuAnn Surface. Both received a pair of Niki running shoes from the Athlete ' s Foot, who co-sponsored the chase with the Sophomore Class. 1 - i%f§ ' ■ ft 28 A. Finley Knowles prepares to start the race. B. " Chasers " congregate at the starting line. C. Rick Ambler challenges the pack. D. Riki Morgan and Bruce Thompson approach the finish line. " j| 111 A CONNECTICUT YANKEE IN KING ARTHUR ' S COURT The Janusians Club sponsored " The Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur ' s Court " after only three months together. The play was done because of heightened student interest in the dramatic arts. Many people worked long hours in putting together the production. Becky Hulstine, Kenny Westen- burger, and many others worked morning, noon, and night on the stage flats. Wendell Overstreet and Mar- sha Burress designed the period costumes. The play was the last production to take place in McClurkan, and only cast members will remember behind-the- scenes incidents, such as the night of two dress rehearsals, Lena and the Coke tabs, Jeff Thompson walking in character for two weeks, and Denny ' s early morning sessions. A. Close family harmony??? B. A sassy Twain done by a sassy bryant C. " Aha! My Enchantress! " D. Secretary of the yar. 528 A.D. First Row: Tom Dula, Launcelot; Buz Harrison, Clarence; Linda Blowers, Elaine; Lloyd Brock, Sir Sagramore. Second Row: Lisa Smith, Morgan LeFay; Karin Hudsin, Sandy: Ron Jackson, Hank Bennett; Barry Bryant, Mark Twain; Andral Johnson, King Arthur; Lena Hegi, Queen Guenever; Jeff Thompson, Merlin; Cindy Holmes, Mrs. Bennett; Tess Cox, Marion Bennett. WINDFALL CONCERT The Trevecca Ministerial Concert by Windfall took place on May 9th. Their contemporary gospel style is enhanced by songs they compose themselves. They travel on faith, and their concert bookings are done by word of mouth. More than fifty people shared a time of worship with Windfall. A. Steve Barker provides accompani- ment. B. Our own Doug Norfleet ministers in song. C. Windfall: Gary Gressmire. Kevin Davis. Steve Barker, Doug Norfleet. NEW LIFE SINGERS Bobby Jones and the New Life Singers gave a soul- stirring concert in College Hill Church during Spring Quarter. The group appears each Sunday on a local T.V. Gospel Show. They sponsor provisions to meet the needs of the auspicious in Nashville ' s Inter-City. The concert was enjoyed freely by the Trevecca community. - ■ f , j 50 ' S WEEK Chapel Choir successfully sponsored a week of 50 ' s nostalgia. Along with the special food; decorations; and " Happy Days " atmosphere in the cafeteria; there was 50 ' s music and a gala skating party. A. Happiness is skating in couples. B. Fred Mund and Cindy Parrott roll to 50 ' s music. C. Frank Lykins dresses 50 ' s style. D. The cafeteria had hot dogs, hamburgers, and sundaes to carry the spirit of the week. E. " Shake. Rattle and Roll . . . " F. Chuck Lovell and Velda Mullinax sit for a while. G. Pony-tails, felt skirts, and bobby socks those were the days. CHAPEL SERVICES Along with regular chapel services and revival emphasis speakers, there have been several chapel speakers that will long remain endeared to Treveccans. A leader among these memorable speakers is Mr. Bob Benson. Because of his honesty and his fresh, life-like style, as well as his sensitivity and Bible truths. Bob Benson ' s morning talks caused us to accept him as a Trevecca family member. Another memorable chapel guest was the representative from Paragon Associates, Inc., who dedicated the Hymns for the Family of God book to the college. The generosity of such a firm is highly appreciated. Norm Shoemaker, of the Kansas City Nazarene Youth International offices, is and always will, be greeted enthusiastically in chapel by banners as well as by attentiveness. And which of us could forget Mrs. Mary Kay Mehaffy ' s stirring accounts of her time in the Alabama State Prison and the stories of her present chaplaincy at Auburn Prison? -j § 1 Then there was Chuck Milhuff, a unique Nazarene evangelist, who shared his love for the Lord as well as his car buff and airplane stories. A born again Jew, Jeff Steinberg, ministered to us with a booming voice and a grand enthusiasm, while Bruce Cripe came to help us see the world hunger situation realistically. The World Vision representative feels that his ministry is in helping Christians to realize the proper sense of responsibility for others. There were many other excellent, Challenging speakers throughout the year in which these pages cannot express their influence upon our lives. 123 Dr. and Mrs. William J. Strickland were in Europe from February to May, 1980, while on sabbatical from Trevecca. Their daughter, Susan, was with them for the first ten weeks. Dr. Strickland taught three courses at the European Nazarene Bible College located in Busingen, West Germany. The courses were Reformation and Modern Church History, History of Philosophy, and Christian Perfection in Historical Perspective. They leased a Volkswagen Rabbit and traveled 14,000 miles across ten countries including West Germany, Switzerland, France, Italy, Holland, Austria, England, Belgium, Luxembourg, and Liechtenstein. It was an unforgettable experience for the Strickland family. To become acquainted with European Nazarene Bible College, its students, faculty and administration, was one of the highlights of their experience. There are about 30-40 students enrolled in the college from six European countries. English is the common language required of all students. The college serves almost 40 Nazarene congregations throughout continental Western Europe. In addition to teaching. Dr. Strickland spoke regularly in Chapel, counselled with students, read a paper to the Religion faculty on " Luther and Sola Scripture, " gave a presentation to the entire faculty on " Faculty Development, " and participated in the senior reviews. He also was the special speaker for the American Nazarene Church Retreat in Mannheim, West Germany. " I was happily surprised at the quality and potential for growth of both the Bible College and the Church of the Nazarene in Europe, " said Dean Strickland. Another highlight of their trip was attendance at the famous Passion Play at Oberammergau, West Germany. Started in 1634 as a vow to perform a Passion Play every ten years if their village was spared from the black plague, it has become a strong witness to the Christian Faith throughout its 100 performances in German during the summer months. The play lasts about six hours and is divided into three parts: (1) From Christ ' s Entry into Jerusalem to His Arrest, (2) From the Arrest in Gethsemane to the Condemnation by Pilate, (3) From the Condemnation of Pilate to the Glorious Resurrection of the Lord. " It was a moving spiritual experience which I shall never forget, " commented Dr. Strickland. During the Easter spring break, the Stricklands spent seven days in England and Wales. They attended worship services in Westiminster Abbey, visited John Wesley ' s House and Church in London, St. Paul ' s Cathedral, Houses of Parliament, Trafalgar Square, Tower of London, the National Art Gallery, Buckingham Palace, and British Isles Nazarene College in Manchester. They also visited with Rev. Frank Webster, pastor in Cardiff, Wales, who assisted them in seeing the old Trevecca village where the original Trevecca College was started in 1768. 124 Dr. and Mrs. Strickland visited Holland and the Univer- sity of Leyden where James Arminius was a student and later taught from 16031609. On their return through Belgium and Luxembourge they visited former military battlefields and monuments of the Napoleonic era and World War I and II. During Dr. Strickland ' s Church History class, he visited the major sites of the Reformation in Germany and Switzerland such as Worms, Speyer, Augsburg, Zurich, Geneva, and Basel. He spent a weekend in Rome where he saw the colosseum, catacombs, Vatican City, and Paul ' s prison. He was impressed by the stately cathe- drals and the inspiring Alps of Europe. In France, the Stricklands visited Strassbourg, Metz, Rheims, and Par- is. They also saw the famous castles in Southern Ger- many and the art and music sites of Austria. Religion is related to some form of State Church, espe- cially in West Germany and Switzerland where citizens are registered with the government as Catholic, Protes- tant (Lutheran or Reformed), and other (the various " free churches " ). If a family wishes to dissociate itself from the State Church, it is necessary to go before a judge and make an official declaration, in which case one is not eligible to be married or buried by the State Church. Evangelicalism seems to be growing in Europe through the various free churches. Probably the most moving experience of the Strick- lands was their visit to the German Prison Camp at Dachau where they saw the horrors of Hitler ' s efforts to exterminate the Jews. " This made me sick at my stom- ach, " said Dr. Strickland, as he recounted the visit to Dachau. All in all, it was a rich and meaningful experience for our Dean and his family. He said he developed a new appre- ciation for Europe and much of the European culture and values, but at the same time he has a new respect for America. His teaching of Church History has taken on a new perspective as a result of the first-hand visits to the places of Luther, Zwingli, Calvin, Arminius, and Wesley. Dean Strickland said he wished to express thanks to President Adams and the Board of Trustees for the opportunity of taking a very meaningful sabbati- cal for professional growth and development. I A. European Nazarene Bible College in Busingen. West Germany . . . B. Dr. and Mrs. Strickland tour Rome. C. Postcard scenery of the Italian Alps D. The fascinating Leaning Tower of Pisa E. Susan discovers a familiar name in South Wales. F. Dr. Strickland visits the House of Parliament in London. SPRING POPS CONCERT 127 The McClurkan Memorial Building began as a dream in September, 1940, under the leadership of Dr. A.B. Mackey. The facility was urgently needed, and the re- sponsibility of drawing up the blueprints was given to Professor Snell. As time went on in the planning, the enthusiasm mounted for its completion. It was estimat- ed that 1500 tons of building stone was hewn from the " Holy Hill " upon which Trevecca stands. The cost of all the materials totalled around $50,000. But, we are told, " not one dollar was paid out in labor. " Faculty, stu- dents, and friends of the college all joined together to make the dream a reality. The foundation was laid, the frame was raised, and the stone and lumber were cut and pieced together. When the day of dedication arrived. the completed building was assessed at $150,000. Dr. J.B. Williamson had the honor of preaching the dedica- tory sermon for the beautiful building in 1943. " But the McClurkan Memorial Building story is not quite told without saying something about the four great white pillars at its face. " Dr. Mackey felt that the building needed that extra final touch. He returned to Kentucky, his homeplace, to wander through the woods until he found the trees needed to build the great posts. The trees were shipped to Nashville, and they stand today as a memorial to the man who deeply loved his college. THE REBIRTH OF A TIMEWORN MEMORIAL 128 McClurkan Memorial is now over 30 years old and her auditorium echoes with thousands of students ' voices singing, talking, and praying. Times of joy and times of sorrow have been found in one accord within her great walls. But the years have passed quickly and time has taken its toll. Today McClurkan can no longer seat all her students, which causes crowding in the chapel ser- vices. On snowy days the cold air blows in around the loose windows, and birds fly overhead during the sing- ing. The time has arrived for a major rehabilitation of the building. Another historical date came to be record- ed in the history pages of Trevec ca in October, 1979. The Board of Trustees approved a major rehabilitation project for 1980. Mr. Don Jernigan, donating his archi- tectural skills, has planned for a thorough renovation of the building. The renovation began in March with scaf- folding springing up all around the building. The renova- tion plans include major exterior and interior improve- ments. The auditorium will include elevated seating to replace the balcony. The interior will be reworked with new floors, restrooms, heating and air-conditioning. The architect stated the basic historic elements will be pre- served, but the renovation will give it a completely new look. Students have proudly watched the rebirth of the McClurkan Building and they look forward to seeing its completion in the fall of 1980. 129 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSEMBLY The 1979-80 Student Government Assembly has attempted to objectively meet the best interests of all students. They have served as a liaison group between faculty, administration, and student groups. Within this framework they supervised student activities, such as B.J. Thomas concert. elections, and class events. They aided in planning chapel programs and as- sisted in the sponsorship of the Staley Lecture Series. SGA has brought to students the best pro- grams and representation possible. First Row Seated: Rocky Jenkins; Jimmy Whitmire. Second Row Seated: Danny Gray. Libbie Sparks, Lisa Melton. Don Garrison. Standing Left to Right: Barry Bryant: Howard Wall: Mike Johnson; Becky Rowan; Greg Story; Cathy Cooiey; Greg Page: Ruth Herring: Kevin Ulmet: Wes Schaffer; Mark Lancaster; Richard Guess. 131 FINANCE COMMITTEE Tammy Power; Danny Gray; Tony Lindsey; Libbie Sparks; Greg Story. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE j Sheila Apple; Mike Johnson; Becky Rowan; Rob Morris; Cindy Parrott; Kevin Cllmet; Denise Patnode. 134 STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE Greg Page; Lisa Melton; Richard Guess. RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE First Row: Ray Bouchard; Barry Bryant; Rocky Jenkins. Second Row: Larry Lacher; Ruth Herring; Kevin Todd. 135 The Darda means different things to different people, but a yearbook always is treasured the most by those who spend endless hours on its production. To these people, the Darda means hourly meetings twice a week, dummy sheets, final forms and carbons, and pictures galore. The most important thing about the people on these pages is that they gave their time willingly to capture pleasant memories for the Associated Student Body of 1979-80. DARDA STAFF ■-.i: - K A. Carl Eby, Photography Advisor. B. J.J. Wheelbarger. Yearbook Advisor. C. Anita Thompson, Assistant Editor. D. Sheila Apple, Darda Editor. E. First Row: Sheila Apple: Andral Johnson; Sandy Archer. Second Row: Teresa Hunt; Barbara Atchley: Karla Oglesby; Sarah Adams: Mary Phipps; Anita Thompson; Darla Brower; Rhonda Rogers; Pat Donson. Not pictured: Tara Merchant: Lisa Melton; Sheri Acheson; Sherri Emerson. F. Andral Johnson, Chief Photographer. C W.A. The Christian Workers Association has provided ex- cellent opportunities for students to share Christ with the inauspicious. Some of their unique ministries in- cluded the direction of services in The Workhouse, and the provision of regular church services for the elderly at Trevecca Health Care Center. Another im- portant ministry took place at the Spencer Youth Center, a reforming institution for young men, ages 13-17. One of their major fund-raising activities on campus included a car bash. kit - First Row: Riki Morgan: Mayra Pinto: Elaine Jones; Mark Bane, Publicity Chairman; Karen Jones; Gina Dye; Ophelia Williams. Second Row: Nancy Coleman; Esther Woodcock; Eric Young. Vice-President: LeSena Jones. 138 CIRCLE K Circle K, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, is a group of men who serve the Nashville community as well as the campus. Through their active participation in group activities, they have become one of the most successful organizations on campus. Their major activities includ- ed a volleyball marathon for Multiple Sclerosis and the publication of the Campus Student Directory. Scott Kenerly; Mike Johnson; Dean Murray; John Dunn; Don Garrison; Ron Jones; Tim McFaden; Richard Guess; Fao Fallepequa; Finley Knowles; Dwight Gunter; Wendell Overstreet; Joey House; Sherwyn Nabors; Rick Stalvey, Treasurer; Mark Goodin; Jimmy Taylor, President; Howard Wall; Chuck Lovell, Secretary; Bob Davis. Chaplain; Danny Gray, First Vice-President; Greg Daily, Second Vice-President. 1 HONOR SOCIETY The Honor Society members have performed a great service for the college by advancing scholastic stan- dards and creating interest in intellectual pursuits among fellow students. The Society provided an after- hours study hall and served exam treats to the student body during the week of finals. The highlight of the Honor Society membership is election to Phi Delta Lambda upon graduation. Sheila Apple; Sheri Acheson; Jennifer Dunn, Vice-President; Karia Oglesby: Cindy Trogden; Rita Bechtelheimer; Lynn Wilson: Debbie Lell; Margie James; Jeff Thompson; Janet Marley; Carey Stegall; Angela Teal; Karan Blankenship; Bobby Milburn: Dwight Gunter; Mark Myers: Richard Guess; Jo Ellen Sharpes; Phyllis Flannery, Sponsor; Kathy Jenkins, President; Patti Childers. J A YCETTES The Jaycettes, sponsored by the Woodbine Jaycees, took twenty-three Tennessee Preparatory School girls into its circle. After adopting these " Little Sisters, " the club held a party for them. The Jaycettes did the fam- ous Singing Valentines in February, and sponsored the Blood Mobile Drives throughout the year. Jaycettes were also seen during the basketball games selling pro- grams, t-shirts, and hats. First Row: Bonita Miller; Beverly Waldrip, State Director; Carol Miller; Lynn Piper; Debbie Gibson, First Vice-President. Second Row: Maria Green; Janice Carter, Second Vice-President; Denise Young; Dianna Fritz; Peggy Benson: Patsy Day; Mary Bryant; Libbie Sparks, Treasurer. Third Row: Loretta Cobb; Lynn Wilson; Myra Mills, Secretary; Pat Donson; Sherri Hankins; Marianne Booth; Darla Brower; Rhonda Rogers. CIRCLE KETTES Circle Kettes is a womens ' organization which strives to promote the spirit of service for improvements of human relationships. This task was carried out in the Trevecca community as well as throughout Nash- ville. Various activities during the year included a fashion show to raise money to sponsor a retreat for under-privileged girls. On campus, the organization provided a hat and coat check for home basketball games. First Row: Sharon McCormick. President; Ruth Herring. Chaplain; Christa Stanford. Secretary; Barbara Atchley, Treasurer; Wanda Willis. Vice-President. Second Row: Tammy Power; Susan Rector; Cindy Parrott; Becky Rowan; Karen Michael; Lynn Jones; Sheila Apple; Dianna Appleby. Third Row: Annette Stone: Polli Rypchinski; Susan Strickland; Karla Oglesby. Pam Crews; Cindy Boyette. Fourth Row: Velda Mullinax; Dodie Langford; Tara Merchant; Cathy Fields; Pam Smith; Paula Goodin. Fifth Row: Teresa Hunt; Cindy Land: Terri McCue; Lisa Melton; Jennifer Wallace; Juanita Hawk. 142 MU OMEGA SIGMA A new club was formed this year for those students who expressed an interest in the sciences. The purpose of the Mu Omega Sigma was to promote a better under- standing of the sciences and a more helpful relationship between science majors and minors. One of the club ' s major activities for the year was a nature study tour of Gatlinburg. CAUTION coccus MUST BE WORM AT ALL THVKS First Row: Cindy Land; Sherri Emerson. Second Row: Polly Bradshaw: Lisa Robertson; Pam Garrett; Sharon Saxon; Sherri Matthews. Secretary; Patti Childers, President; John Dunn, Vice-President; Joey House: Bobi Wilson: Wendy Shirley: Sandy Archer. Third Row: Phil Osborne; Scott Burchett; Bobby Smith; Todd Bowman; Jimmy Taylor; Phil Pringle. Chaplain; John Dix, Sponsor. 14a FORENSIC TEAM First Row: Barry Bryant; Jim Knear, Sponsor. Second Row: Becky Clem: Cheri Lindsley, Vice-President; Dianna Stevens; Marsha Brockman. Third Row: Becky Hulstine; Lena Hegi. President; Cindy Holmes, Secretary. The Forensic Team traveled extensively to represent Trevecca in nationwide speech competitions. The team always returned with honors, and they hosted their own Forensic Tournament in October. Eighteen other col- leges participated, qualifying the event as a National Tournament for the NFA and AFA according to the standards of size and events. STEA Student Tennessee Education Association consists of students preparing for the teaching profession. Under the leadership of Dr. Thomas Rosebrough, the group sponsored Teacher Appreciation Week which ended with a reception for the teaching faculty of the college. First Row: Lynn Wilson; Tom Rosebrough. Sponsor; Gwen Soloky. Second Row: Joey Mosley; Gina Dye: Debbie Gibson; Dianna Fritz; Vickie Robertson; Connie Dalton; Esther Woodcock; Debra Lea. Third Row: Barbara Lynch, Vice-President; Beverly Waldrip; Brenda Janes; Penny Elder; Sarah Adams; Janet Keeton: Glenn Roll, Secretary Treasurer. 145 VETERAN ' S CLUB The Veteran ' s Club fellowship is based mainly on a past shared experience, thrt of serving our country. Its ser- vices are mainly for its own members, although the club encourages members to participate in all other school functions. The Veteran ' s Club cooperates with veterans on campus to clarify government financial forms. The group also helps students of disabled parents to gain financial aid. 0 First Row: Carl Carpenter; Tom Doss: J.C. Lawson; Larry Ward, Secretary Treasurer; Jack Oden; John Gaus. Second Row: Paul Myers; Tim Diehl, Vice Chairman: Charles Bickart. Chairman; Tom Rucci; Carl Carlson. 146 TREVECCA MINISTERIAL ASSOCIA TIOM Trevecca ' s Ministerial Association builds Christian leadership in its members. Those who are called to the preaching ministry or to other full-time Christian ser- vices are eligible for membership. The Association ' s enthusiasm was displayed in several activities which included the Good Friday Communion Service and the building of the Prayer Chapel in Benson Hall for the men residents. First Row: Tracy Tucker: Greg Pressley; Larry Lacher, President: Hal Cauthron, Sponsor; Randy Witbeck, Vice-President: Rita Bechtel- heimer. Secretary: Jim Kilpatrick. Second Row: John Gaus; Nancy Coleman: Patsy Day: Jeanette Callis; David Allen. Third Row: Darrell Hall: Ron Jackson; Brent Poe; Carl Reed. YOUNG REPUBLICANS The Young Republicans Club debuted this year by par- ticipating in a Reagan Rally at the Opryland Hotel. They also hosted several series of Republican Lectures. One such speaker was Ms. Jane Grigor, State Republican Representative for the Republican Party. The club pro- poses to present Trevecca students with opportunities to be involved in Republican political activities. Frank Home, President; Linda Munro. Secretary; Eddie White; Ron Jackson, Treasurer; Pam Garrett; Mark Goodin. JANOSIAMS The Janusians Club was chartered this year with the purpose of promoting a better understanding of the performing arts. The club grew through the supportive efforts of its active members. " A Connecticut Yankee In King Arthur ' s Court, " was an outstanding theatric pro- duction sponsored by the club during spring quarter. First Row: Becky Boyette, Secretary: Marsha Brockman; Elaine Jones; Gordon Barron. Second Row: Marsha Burress; Sherri Matthews, Treasurer: Cindy Holmes; Becky Hulstine, President; LeSena Jones. Third Row: Wendell Overstreet; Tess Cox; Tom Dula; Lisa Smith. Fourth Row: Lloyd Brock; Charlene Boyer; Jeff Thompson; Robbie Little, Sponsor; Lena Hegi, Vice-President; Kenny Westenberger. 149 SIGMA ZETA The Sigma Zeta organization is oriented toward Science and Math career majors. Its members are inducted by invitation only, and they must hold a GPA of 3.5 or above. Upon gradua tion, the group ' s members are eligi- ble for membership in the National Sigma Zeta. First Row: Phil Pringle; Jennifer Dunn; John Dunn. Second Row: Sheila Apple, Treasurer; Mike Vollman. President; Kathy Jenkins. Vice- President. Third Row: Ann Fuqua; Deborah Peercy; Gerry Nyssen; Ralph Clngar. 150 TREVECCA INTRAMURAL ASSOCIA TIOM Trevecca Intramural Association is a student organiza- tion that has maintained an active and interesting pro- gram of intramural athletics for both men and women. It is composed of four societies: Alpha, Beta, Delta, and Gamma. All students belong to one of these societies for competition in such athletic events as volleyball, basketball, football, softball, racquetball, and ping pong, for healthful recreation. 151 WMAZ-89FM WNAZ-FM had a transitional year starting under the new leadership of David Deese, the first full-time faculty member in broadcasting. Another part of the transition was a change in the station format. The change was made from all-contemporary Christian music to a block format that includes beautiful Christian music and edu- cational programming during office hours for those working. The most spectacular happening at 89FM this year was its 13th birthday celebration. First Row: Sheila Mimbs; Marsha Brockman: David Deese. General Manager. Second Row: Howard Wilson: Teresa Prevatt: Jeff Thompson. Program Director; Kenny Westenberger. Third Row: Darrel Morton: John Hembree; Dan Watson: John Moyers. Assistant Engineer. 152 TISL Each fall quarter, the History and Political Science De- partment offers a supervised practicum for those stu- dents interested in gaining firsthand experience in poli- tics. The annual Tennessee Intercollegiate State Legis- lature includes a four-day mock assembly, with lead-up and follow-up activities, featuring the interchange of ideas on current political issues. Frank Home; Rocky Jenkins; Bill Keaton; Howard Wall; Paul Montemuro. 153 HANDBELL CHOIR The Handbell Choir is open to all students who have the ability to read music and are able to pass the screening test of the director. The Choir ' s long hours of practice and enjoyment of their selections lend authenticity to their unique chapel concerts. The group accompanied the Chapel Choir during student chapels on several occasions, and they also accompanied Concert Choir during the Spring Tour. Dan Wilkinson; Becky Bell: Velda Mullinax; Susan Tousley; Dawn Douglas; Brian Killian; Yuvon Smith; Sandy Surges; Debbie Blakeman; Dianne Rivera. 154 CONCERT BAND Concert Band is open to all students. It provides an opportunity for continued development of instrumental performance ability. The band ' s repertoire includes both sacred and secular selections in concerts given through- out the year. Concert Band participants must pass the screening of the director and so, their positions are not to be overlooked. The picture shown is very informal and this year ' s seniors are not included because the original group picture was destroyed inadvertently. 155 CHAPEL CHOIR Chapel Choir, a group of fifty to sixty voices selected by audition, sings regularly for the college worship Chap- els. The Choir also performed the Southeastern United States ' premiere of the new Lillenas musical " The Over- comer. " Chapel Choir has proven to be one of the more active organizations on campus by sponsoring such activities as their famous roller-skating. CONCERT CHOIR Concert Choir, a forty to fifty voice organization, is open to all students who pass auditions. They are the official touring choir of the college. The group gives a variety of church concerts during the year, and in the spring, they travel throughout the Southeastern Educational Dis- trict. The Concert Choir will be traveling to the General Assembly in Kansas City, Missouri, during the summer of 1980. Mack Murray; Dean Murray; Jack Murray; Lena Hegi; Dianne Mays; Rusty McCorkle; Dan Wilkinson; Frank Eifert; Kevin Poe; Bobby Langley; Mike Wilkerson. Second Row: Debbie Blakeman; Becky Boyette; Jeff Croft; Juanita Hawk; Karl Oelke; Dianne Rivera: Karen Thompson. Third Row: Dawn Douglas; Marsha Burress; Carol Herring; Bev Fulkerson; Kim King; Velda Mullinax; Judi Grimes; Van Garner; Patsy Day. Fourth Row: Becky Bell; Karan Blankenship; Wendell Overstreet; Steve Richardson; John Yount; Sarah Adams; Dale Crum; Tamela Tarter; Howard Wall; Vicki Green; Mark Myers. Fifth Row: Ruth Herring; Jim Thompson; Chuck Lovell: Lynn Jones; Bobby Smith; Kerry Wall; Tom Rucci; Tim Elliott: John Walker; Kevin Cllmet; Gary Ragsdale; Ron Jones. 157 TREVADORES TREVEDORES . . . Men of music . . . recruiting pros- pects . . . recording . . . traveling with the Concert Choir . . . late night travel from Florida . . . VIP Days . . . out every week-end . . . Wendys . . . NYI Conventions . . . missing and making up classes . . . sharing the " good news " in music . . . talking with high school students . . . blue-gray van . . . giving out applications . . . long hours, but all for T.N.C. Tim Elliott; Frank Eifert; Todd Webb; Dale Crum; Mike Wilkerson 158 DIRECTION DIRECTION . . . Representing the College . . . dedica- tion to the ministry of music . . . week-end travel . . . youth camps . . . counseling with prospective students . . . cold chicken and potato salad . . . travel . . . telling the Trevecca story . . . witnessing and winning . . . shar- ing college life with parents and churches . . . travel . . . Regional Bible Quizzing . . . McDonalds . . . making up classes . . . handing out Trevecca literature . . . travel . . . recording sessions . . . that ' s our Direction. Mark Lancaster; Susan Tousley; Joe Lovell; Rhea Dawn Parks; John Letterman. 159 Georgia Hall. First Row: Mom Brinegar, R.C. Second Row: Susan Daniels, R.A.; Kathryn Pace, Dorm Council; Jennifer Dunn, R.A.; Dianna Fritz, R.A.; Patsy Day. R.A.: Nancy Coleman. Dorm Council; Lena Hagi. Dorm Council. Johnson Hall. First Row: Sheila Apple, Dorm Council; Vickie Dalton, Dorm Council; Janice Carter, R.A. Second Row: 160 Tennessee Hall. First Row: Myra Mills, R.A.; Mayra Pinto, R.A. Second Row: Paula Goodin, Dorm Council: Spanky Hendrix, Dorm Council; Donna Green, R.C.; Jerry Green, R.C.; Esther Woodcock, R.A.; Sandy Williamon, Dorm Council. Benson Hall. First Row: Terrell Sanders. R.C: Holly Sanders; Suzanne Sanders, R.C.; Ben Sanders; Odean Baker, R.A.; Tracy Tucker (Wise Hall) R.A. Second Row: Bill Keaton, R.A.; Mike King, R.A.; Frank Lykins, R.A.; Mark Myers, R.A.: Faalupega Faoa, R.A. 8 1 161 Much of the success of this past volleyball season can be attributed to the hard work and effort put forth by each member of the team. The determination must come through leadership provided within the squad itself. This year, Patti Carroll supplied that leadership. She is the type of athlete, male or female, that we like to have in the athletic program here at Trevecca. She was voted as a co-captain by her teammates and also received the most Valuable Player A ward by vote upon the season ' s conclusion. The coaches throughout the conference respected Patti enough to pick her as a First-Team All Conference selection, and Coach Harris stated, " The one most important thing I ' m grateful for is that Patti is a junior. " The Women ' s Volleyball team, coached by Steve Harris and Jim Luna, completed a successful season by posting an 1812 record. They placed second in both the Lambuth Invitational and VSAC Conference Tournament, an impressive feat considering they were seeded fourth in the tournament. Co-captains, Patti Carroll and Lil Fortner, provided strong leadership for the team during the course of the season. Patti made the All-Conference first team, while Sabrina Roberts and Brenda Steen made the second team. Lynne Hardiman led the team in spikes with over 300 and was named Most Improved, along with Brenda Steen. Strong all- around play, by Stephanie Triplett, Be Haight, and Karen Jones, enabled the team to finish the year with excellence. Patti Carroll and Brenda Steen received the 100% Award for outstanding performance. Juanita Hawk served as Manager for the squad. VOLLEYBALL 162 i Stephanie Triplett; Be Haight; Brenda Steen; Lynne Hardiman; Coach Steve Harris; Manager Juanita Hawk; Coach Jim Luna; Karen Jones; Sabrina Roberts; Lil Fortner; Patti Carroll. 163 165 BASKETBALL Fred Harris will probably go down in Trevecca ' s record book as one of the best basketball players ever to wear a Trojan uni- form. Fred broke the seasonal scoring record this year with 674 points, averaging 20.4 points per game. He played in every game, and he achieved 283 field goals out of an attempted 617, as well as 108 free throws out of 158 free throws attempted. An impressive 273 rebounds also characterized the Harris game style. Fred could be regarded as a model player by any coach because of his unselfish play and his willingness to give more than expected of himself. The entire team looked up to Fred as their leader on and off the floor, and because of this leadership ability, Fred will be joining the coaching staff for the 1980-81 Basketball Season. 166 The 1979-80 Trojan Basketball season began with a strong foundation from last year ' s team. Coach Wilson ' s team consisted of eight returning lettermen, along with seven newcomers, who gave the Trojans extra elevation. Don Stephens, a transfer, was not eligible to play until the first of the year. Greg Pemberton and David Samuels were eligible after the sixth game. One of the more exciting contests took place between the TNC Trojans and Crosstown rival, David Lipscomb College. The mighty Trojans won two and lost the third by one point in over time. The Trojans won the annual Covenant Tournament by defeating King College and Covenant. Don Stephens, playing his first games in a Trojan uniform, scored 55 points in the tournament and was named Most Valuable Player. Fred Harris was named to the all-tournament team. if! 5fi r y I Lucas; Johnny Reynolds; Roosevelt Burrell; Brad Whitlow; Fred Harris; Melvin Taylor; Cal- vin Holmes; Coach Frank Wilson; Trainer Phil Pringle. The VSAC games concluded with the Trojans defeat- ing CBC twice and losing to LeMoyne-Owen and Union twice. Trevecca split even (1-1) with the other conference teams. Steve Thompson provided the two point victory over Bethel with a 25 foot jumper in the last conference game. The regular season ended with a one point victory over Bryan. Our eminent Trojan players included Brad Whitlow, who broke the school record for the most assists in a season, and Fred Harris, who was named to the All-Conference Team, Western Division, and the All-District 24 Team. Coach Wilson furthered team eminence by defeating local sportscaster, Jerry Azar, in a " horse " match held at the Trojan gym. This enabled him to become the sportscaster for one night on Channel 2, WNGE. The Trojan basketball team finished with a 17-16 record. All-Conference and All-District honors went to Greg Pemberton, Most Rebounds; and Don Stephens, Best Free Throw Percentage. TROJAN CHEERLEADERS Wanda Willis was chosen by the 1979-80 Cheerleading Squad as Most Valuable Cheerleader. She has cheered during four years at Trevecca. Three out of the four years, Wanda has been either the Squad Captain or Co- Captain. As Captain this year, Wanda ' s responsibilities included taking charge of cheerleading practices and enforcing squad rules. " Wanda was able to be kind, but firm, " said Carolyn Smith, " and she was able to be fair in all situations. " Wanda was an excellent student. She has been conscientious about grades and classes, and also creative. She has always been spirited even when winning the game didn ' t seem possible, and she always tried to keep the crowd enthused. Wanda has shown a Christian witness, and her testimony has been definite. Her efforts with schoolwork, cheerleading, and K ette participation have taken the time of any dedicated ath- lete, but she has not received the same rewards. Standing: Beth Eby; Randy Pertuset. Sitting: Alison Yarborough; Joanna Perry; David Tucker; Wanda Willis, Captain; Robin Blowers; Cathy Crossman; Tracie Stoner. 172 " Kim Anderson is a very well-rounded individual, " said Coach Niel Nielson. She was elected Captain of this year ' s team and Most Valuable Player by her team members. Kim had to overcome many obstacles to play tennis this year. She waited several years between high school and college before continuing her education and her tennis training. In addition, she put aside a full-time job for her studies and hours with tennis. Kim is tremendously dedicated. She was one of the most eager to condition during off season, and was always first on the court whether practices or matches were to take place. She was always supportive of the team ' s efforts. Kim is a serious student and along with all her activities she was able to maintain a G.P.A. of 3.8. TENNIS WOMEN ' S Trevecca ' s Women ' s Tennis team completed another successful season under the guidarice of Coach Niel Nielson. The Lady Netters claimed runner-up honors in the VSAC tournament, played April 24 and 25 on Tre- vecca ' s courts. Tura Schmitz took the 2 singles cham- pionship, finishing off top-seeded Karen McWherter of Union University. TNC ' s other championship came at 3 doubles, with Ruth Herring and Be Haight defeating a strong Belmont duo. The Lady Netters took the run- ner-up slot at three other positions: Be Haight at 6 singles; Kim Anderson and Tura Schmitz at 1 dou- bles; and Lil Fortner and Patti Carroll at 2 doubles. The best record ever at Trevecca for match play during the season concluded with 13 wins and 3 losses. 176 177 Some people use church schools to grow up in, not Tony Lindsey. Tony came to Trevecca knowing exactly what goals he had set for himself. Honor Society, Tennis Team Captain, Academic Council, and Phi Delta Lambda are evidence of accomplished goals. Sensitive to other people ' s needs Tony is a very disciplined person. He is his own person — one with high values and unquestionable character. " He was almost an assistant coach rather than a captain, " said Coach Alan Smith. " He saw my perspective. " Tony saw everyone ' s perspective, and that seemed to be the key to his success. The men ' s tennis team finished another successful season under the leadership of Coach Alan Smith, with a record finish of 8-10. Tony Lindsey, Captain, was named for the NAIA All-Academic Team. Harun Bhuiyan had the best singles ' record (20-3). The best doubles ' team was Murphy Anderson and Harun Bhuiyan. Harun was the recipient of the Most Valuable Player Award. TNC, along with Belmont, co-hosted the VSAC Tournament in May. 178 Murphy Anderson; Harun Bhuiyan; David Snyder; Tony Lindsey, Captain; Greg Dally; Terry Long; Bill Rook; Coach Alan Smith. 179 180 SINGLES J Harun Bhuiyan CONFERENCE OVERALL 120 m 20 ' 3 Terry Long 2 2-5 3-11 4 1-4 1-4 Tony Lindsey 3 1-6 IE 4 2-3 Murphy Anderson 2 1-4 % . 1 -6 3 1,3-2 3-6 4 0-2 2-2 Greg Daily 7-5 13-9 B.J. 4-6 7-13 Danny Gray 1-1 M David Snyder 0-1 OvL TOTALS 34-38 59-71 DOUBLES Bhuiyan Long 7-5 Daily Lindsey 4-8 B.J. Long 6-5 181 182 BASEBALL Rick Gladhill received the highest award given in Baseball called the Total Release Award. The award is given to the person who totally gives his life to the Lord while at the same time totally giving his best in baseball, and Rick Gladhill has displayed this way of life. He constantly hustled in spite of being injured a good part of the year and he kept a constant mental attitude. Rick was very supportive of the program and his team members all year long. His type of support was evident by his attitude and countenance. The highlight of the year for Rick took place when the Trojans played at Lambeth. He threw out the left center- fielder who had not been thrown out while attempting to steal in two years. The center-fielder had stolen over seventy bases in a row. Rick threw him out that day two times. Coach Johnson was very pleased with Rick ' s accomplishments and stated, " I enjoyed coaching Rick, and feel that we both have grown from our association. " 183 PITCHERS 1 Burgett, Randy 21 Bowman, Bob 49 Curry, Tom 7 Herd, Alan 40 Mills, Mike CATCHERS 5 Gladhill, Rick INFIELDERS 20 Dahlhauser, Steve 22 Gunnells, Greg 12 Mason, Jim 14 Mullins, Bob 15 Rohlmeier, Mark 45 Taylor, Tab OCITFtEL DERi 10 Burrell, Roosevelt 6 Masencup, Dave 17 Oliver, Mike 4 Otto, Dennis 2 Rohlmeier, Mike 5 Williams, Jim CL HT WT HOMETOWN SR 511 165 Nashville, TN 61 170 Indianapolis, IND 5 ' 10 155 Indianapolis, IND FR 6 ' 6 205 ML Juliet, TN FR B ' O 165 St. Pete, FLA SR 6 ' 0 205 Frederick, MD JR 6 ' 2 200 Hendersonville, TN SR 5 ' 11 175 Franklin, TN SO 5 ' 10 146 Winnsboro, SC JR 5 ' 10 160 Erlanger, KY FR 5 ' 9% 177 Norman, OKLA SR 6 ' 2 205 Tampa, FLA JR 6 ' 3 170 Nashville, TN SO 5 ' 10 172 Highland Springs, VA JR 6 ' 1 185 Pelham, TN SR 5 ' 10 150 Nashville, TN JR 5 ' 9 160 Norman, OKLA SR 6 ' 1 195 Nashville, TN 185 The Trojans " played ball " beginning March 25 at Vanderbilt. Randy Burgett proved a Valuable player on the mound, strik- ing out seven batters on the way to a 9-4 victory. Next TNC defeated corss-town opponent, Fisk, 10-0 in a game called after seven innings. The first game of the double-header with Bryan College was called after five innings, with the Trojans winning 17-0. The second game was called after five innings due to darkness, with TNC in the lead 8-1. Randy Burgett again went the distance as TNC defeated Belmont on the Trojan ' s home field. Played before a capacity crowd, the Trojans fell behind early, 5-0 only to explode for eight runs in the fifth inning, and coast to a 12-5 win. In a game surround- ed by controversy, TNC lost 2-1 to Wisconsin-Eau Claire. The game was called after six innings due to rain. Freed-Harde- man was the next victim of the Trojans, in a game that saw plenty of hitting. TNC collected sixteen hits. The following day, TNC defeated the Bethel Wildcats 5-1. In a rematch with Vandy, Trevecca lost 7-5. Cross-town rival Lipscomb, defend- ing NAIA World Champions, defeated the Trojans 10-3. Tre- vecca racked up victories over Lambuth, Freed-Hardeman, double wins over Lee and Christian Brothers and a second win over Bethel. A loss to Union University brought an over- all conference record to 15-5. The Trojan baseball team com- piled a 25-8 record in route to the overall VSAC title, which gave them the title for the third consecutive year. Randy Burgett. Tab Taylor, Rick Gladhill and Jim Williams were named to the All-Conference Team. The new head Coach, Elliot Johnson with a 12-2 record, was named VSAC Coach of the Year. Those outstanding players included Bobby Mul- lins named Rookie of the Year and Randy Burgett named Most Valuable Player. Ik ife I ;-; -; :::::::::v:;:. -» Vi,V X- • . -. " ■ -•-•■ ■■ ■ s » V Vv- xOCO ' vvvv V- " - First Row: Dennis Otto; Mark Rohlmeier; Mike Mills; Bob Bowman. Second Row: Dave McGuire, Manager Bob Mullins; Greg Gunnells, Captain: Randy Burgett; Dave Masen- cup; Jim Mason; Mike Rohlmeier; Mike Vollman, Trainer. Third Row: Jim Williams, Captain; Steve Dahlhauser; Roosevelt Burrell; Alan Hurd; Tab Taylor; Rick Gladhill; Coach Elliot Johnson. 187 SCOREBOARD 1979-80 Basketball Schedule WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL RECORD 1979 OPPONENT TNC OPP OPPONENT SCORES WINNER David Lipscomb 87 74 Lee College (Homecoming) 60 62 Christian Brothers 13-15. 15-13, 15-13 TNC Lee College (Homecoming) 66 65 Fisk University 15-2. 15-8 TNC David Lipscomb 59 52 Southwestern University 15-11. 15-5 TNC City Tournament (Lipscomb) 71 72 Christian Brothers 13-15. 7-15 CBC City Tournament (Freed-Hardeman) 79 70 University of the South 15-1. 15-12 TNC Oglethorpe 94 81 Austin Peay 16-14. 15-6 TNC Bryan College 92 81 Lambuth (conf.) 11-15. 15-10. 12-15 Lambuth Tusculum 85 98 Tennessee Temple 15-3. 15-5 TNC Carson-Newman 82 89 Western Ky. University 15-6. 15-9 TNC Covenant Tournament (King College) 90 86 Union 15-11, 6-15. 15-3 TNC Covenant Tournament (Covenant College) 84 74 Austin Peay 8-15. 13-15 Austin Peay ' Belmont College 75 65 Christian Brothers 9-15, 8-15 CBC •Christian Brothers College 86 76 Southwestern University 15-0, 15-6 TNC •Onion University 78 101 Vanderbilt 5-15, 12-15 Vanderbilt •LeMoyne-Owen College 74 89 MTSU 13-15. 6-15 MTSU Steed College 99 59 Fisk 15-6, 15-4, 11-15. 15-5 TNC •Lambuth College 82 71 Murray State 9-15. 15-1. 15-3. 16-14 TNC •Freed-Hardeman College 95 81 Lambuth 15-9. 15-2 TNC University of the South 62 69 Vanderbilt 15-9. 4-15. 8-15 Vanderbilt •Bethel College 81 84 MTSU 14-16. 4-15. 2-15 MTSU ' Union University 74 80 Tennessee Temple 15-4, 15-7 TNC ' Belmont College 67 69 Bryan College 6-15, 11-15 Bryan ' Lambuth College 93 113 Austin Peay 15-10. 10-15. 15-5 TNC ' Christian Brothers College 65 54 MTSU 1215. 15-13. 10-15 MTSU ' LeMoyne-Owen College 52 55 Murray State 15-3. 15-12. 15-4 TNC ' Freed-Hardeman College 66 86 Lambuth 15-13. 15-8 TNC ' Bethel College 88 86 Milligan 15-8. 15-11 TNC Bryan College 73 72 Christian Brothers 15-3. 4-15. 6-15 CBC Milligan 11-15. 15-13. 15-11 TNC ' Conference Games Christian Brothers 9-15. 6-15 CBC 1980 INTERCOLLEGIATE MEN ' S TENNIS Austin Peay (Cancelled) College of St. Francis (rain) Freed-Hardeman College Cumberland Jr. Tennessee Wesleyan College Union University Greenville Belmont College Olivet Nazarene College Christian Brothers College Bethel College David Lipscomb TIAC Belmont College Bethel College Lambuth College Christian Brothers College Lambuth College Freed-Hardeman College Union University David Lipscomb VSAC Tournament 188 189 POWDERPUFF FOOTBALL Georgia Hall. First Row: Kathy Fidelman; Jeani Deese; Mary Beth Jeffries. Second Row: Jenny Fisher; Cindy Langston; Tennessee Hall. First Row: Lisa Robertson; Lori Coburn; Be Caroline Rhodes: Cindi Harden. Third Row: Janet Marley: Loretta Haight; Anita Jennings: Becky Gillespie. Second Row: Sandy Cobb; Polli Rypchinski. Fourth Row: Gaye Lortz; Robin Blowers; Williamon; Sarah Johnson: Paula Goodin; Margie James. Third Karen Agner. Fifth Row: Steve Tate: Buddy Ballard: DeWayne Row: Lou Ann Surface; Tura Schmitz; Brenda Brodien. Fourth Smith. Row: Jerrell Harris; Gary Sloan. T.I. A. Football again enjoyed an exciting season. Alpha, the reigning champs, proved to be the team to beat, as they posted a 5-1 record to win the championship for the second straight year. This was not an easy task as Gamma provided strong resistance tagging Alpha with a season-opening 2-0 loss. The rematch of the two teams proved to be the " Championship " game. This time Alpha was the victor and went on to win the Intramural football first place. The finale of T.I. A Foot- ball was the meeting against David Lipscomb Intramu- ral champs. In very poor playing conditions. Alpha and the Allstars held off a strong Lipscomb team to a 0-0 tie, which turned out to be a defensive battle. Strong team participation and intense competitiveness was the key to an exciting season. TIA FOOTBALL Delta First Row: Thor Simensen; Mike Cramer; Robin Starr; Brian North; Randy Wipert. Second Row: David McDaniels; John Letter- man; James Hodge; Reggie Rose; David Johnson. Third Row: James Kilpatrick; Jerrell Harris; John Dunn; Dwight Gunter. WOMEN ' S A. Gamma First Row: Janet Marley: Susan Strickland; Carolyn Hardy. Second Row: Cynthia Thomas; Pat Donson; Sherri Emerson; Cindy Langston. Third Row: Stephanie Stocks; Stacie Slay; Teresa Prevatt; Cindi Harden. Fourth Row: Ed Darling; Loren Murray; Mike Foster. B. Alpha First Row: Joanna Perry; Jeani Deese; Sandy Williamon. Second Row: Tura Schmitz; Lil Fortner. Third Row: Sheri Acheson; Marianne Booth. Fourth Row: Clayton Davis; Tammy Power; Gary Sloan. C. Delta First Row: Mary Phipps. Second Row: Tracie Stoner; Lynne Hardiman. Third Row: Lisa Robertson; Pam Jenkins; Jerrell Harris. 194 BASKETBALL A. Beta First Row: Margie James: Liz Perry. Second Row: Janice Carter: Jeanette Johnson; Brenda Brodien; Brenda Steen. Third Row: Cindy Parrott: Lisa Smith. B. Delta First Row: Robin Starr; Dorcas Smith. Second Row: Roy Nix: Sherri Manners: Brenda Janes; Bev Tate. Third Row: Mike Kramer; Mary Phipps; Tara Merchant; Darla Brower. Fourth Row: Bill Dent; Kathy Fidelman; Pam Jenkins; Teresa Lyons. Fifth Row: Jeff Sandifer; David Masencup; Brian Regis; Gaye Lortz. C. Gamma First Row: Patti Carroll; Carolyn Hardy. Second Row: Teresa Prevatt: Jo Dean; Be Haight. Third Row: Stephanie Stocks; Lou Ann Surface. Fourth Row: Loren Murray: Bob Davis. 195 Alpha ' s domination tucked away the Society of the Year Award for the second straight year. The Alpha guys swept away the first place honor in all three leagues. Alpha went 8-1 for the year, and Gamma was the only team to defeat them. Alpha " A " team was led by MVP Bob King, as well as Rob Morris and Johnny Reynolds. League MVP Gary Sloan teamed with Dennis Goodwin and Randy Haviland to capture their league while MVP Bobby Smith, Jimmy Mason, and Todd Bowman, were doing the same in " C " league. The Alpha hex was finally broken when the girls lost to Gamma in spite of MVP Tura Schmitz ' s efforts. Gamma was led by Patti Carroll, Be Haight, Stephanie Stocks, Lou Ann Surface, and Teresa Prevatt. TIA BASKETBALL A League Beta First Row: Wes Schaffer; Kerry Roberts; Rick Stalvey. Second Row: Tony Lindsey; Mannie Taylor; Dan Willis. A League Delta First Row: James Kilpatrick; Robin Starr. Second Row: Chip Camire: Mark lobst; John Letterman. B League Gamma First Row: Steve Tate: Mike Johnson; J.D. Hogan. Second Row: Greg Page; Mark Lancaster; Mike Foster. A League Gamma First Row: Loren Murray; Terry Maxwell. Second Row: Bob Davis; DeWayne Smith; John Crapo. 197 C. League Gamma First Row: Bob Milton; Howard Wilson; Claude Sturgill; Jeff Congleton. Second Row: Tim Strouth; Ed Darling; Greg Pressley. C League C League Delta First Row: David Brown; Keith Stone; Jarrell Harris; Gary Alpha First Row: Ed Heppe; Todd Bowman; Tom Foster. Second Row: Sloan. Second Row: Buddy Ballard; Bill Dent; Jimmy Thompson. David Blowers; Mike King; Mike Geasley; Darrell VanFossen. C League Beta First Row: Joey Mosley: Tom Baker. Second Row: Steve Peigh: Eric Baldwin; Joey House. TIA SOFTBALL SOFTBALL Fourth Floor Benson. First Row: Neil Justice; Tom Baker: Bob Simmons: Jimmy Whitmire. Second Row: Bill Smith; Rob Morris; David Blowers; Keith Stone; Buz Harrison. Second Floor Benson. First Row: Greg Trotter: Todd Bowman: Tom Foster; Chip Camier. Second Row: David McGuire: Loren Murray; Dennis Goodwin; Mike King. TIA AWARDS BANQUET A. Mr. and Miss Intramural, Gary Sloan and Stephanie Stocks. rece ive trophies. B. Gary Sloan receives the All Star Four Sport Award. C. Bobby King accepts the Softball Team Award in behalf of Third Floor Benson. D. Wes Schaffer, T.I. A. President, commends those involved in the T.I. A. programs. E. Alpha representative, Gary Sloan, is presented with the trophy for the Society of the Year. F. Basketball and Softball All Star Trophy goes to Darrell Hall. 202 A. Former seniors spend precious moments together. B. Junior-senior excitement is both universal and timeless. C. The quiet times of a college career linger always in £e- the memory. D. The seniors of the early sixties parade before the old Hardy Hail. E. The Graduating Class of 1929. F. Caps, gowns, and diplomas will always be symbols of that happy day. raftuaik£ LEADING TIM KIGER, TRUMPET _ _ Senior Recital Program Chant Endsley Sonata de Fesch Largo Aliemande Aria Vivace Trumpet Voluntary Puree!! for C Trumpet Concerto Haydn Andante Concert Etude Op. 49 Goedicke 206 ft i Senior Recital Program Concerto in C Major K467 Mozart Allegro Maestoso Andante Allegro vivace assai Two Images Debussy Cloches a ' travers les feuilles Et la lune descend sur le temple qui fut Sonata, Op. Post. 122. Allegro Moderato Schubert Polonaise in A b Chopin Senior Recital Program Tu Lo Sai Torelli Che Fiero Costume Legrenzi Non Piu Andrai Mozart He That Keepeth Israel Schlosser L ' Heure Exquise Hahn La Cloche Saint-Saens Der Wanderer Schubert Ich Grolle Nicht Schumann OLD AMERICAN SONGS Copland The Boatmen ' s Dance The Dodger Long Time Ago Simple Gifts I Bought Me A Cat Jackie Allen Chemistry Diana Appleby Mathematics Martha Bailey Executive Secretarial 209 William Brown Religion — Religious Studies Barry Bryant Religion — PreSeminary Mary Bryant Social Welfare 210 Faalupega Faoa Dianna Fritz Beverly Fulkerson History Early Childhood Development Behavioral Science 211 Debbie Gibson Special Education Dennis Goodwin Physical Education Kevin Hamilton Religion — Religious Studies Rick Gladhill Business Administration Danny Gray History Jerrell Harris Physical Education Susan Gooding Religion — Pre-Seminary Judi Grimes Social Welfare Buz Harrison Communications and Human Relations 212 Carol Hayes Jeff Hayes Lloyd Hayes Medical Assistant Accounting Religion — Pre-Seminary Lena Hegi John Hembree Ruth Herring Speech Religion — Religious Studies Business Administration Yevette Hire Victoria Houston Melinda Howes Early Childhood Development Physician ' s Associate History 213 214 Pam Kemp Accounting Don Kirby History Lawrence Lacher Religion — Pre-Seminary Mark Lancaster Religion — Pre-Seminary Carol Lands Physician ' s Associate Wayne Lewis Tony Lindsey Cheri Lindsley Physician ' s Associate Chemistry Communications and Human Relations Chuck Lovell Jeff Lunn Barbara Lynch Music Psychology Early Childhood Development 216 Tamra McCue Edward McGrath Debbie McPherson Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Patricia Meade Richard Morgan Vicki Morton Multiple Church Ministry Biology Business Administration 217 Rachel Osborne Wendell Overstreet Kathryn Pace Biology Communications and Human Relations Psychology Greg Page Steve Peigh Somchai Pensirivarasup Communications and Human Relations Medical Technology Business Administration 218 Joy Perry Multiple Church Ministry Christian Education Roy Philemon Physician ' s Associate Brian Regis Accounting Judy Shao Jo Ellen Sharpes Karen Showers Elementary Education Psychology Physician ' s Associate Joseph Sircy Business Administration Billy Smith Business Administration Nancy Sprinkle Retail Management Kenneth Tanner Physician ' s Associate Angela Teal Executive Secretarial Mary Templeton Social Welfare Tim Templeton Vicki Underwood Reginald Vernier Early Childhood Development Secretarial Administration Biology Steve Vernier David Walker Howard Wall Business Administration Mathematics History Larry Ward Brenda Warren Houston Watson Business Administration Physician ' s Associate Business Administration 221 Cindy Yeatman Cindy Young John Yount Accounting Business Administration Music Education We Have Come Upon A Crossroads. This Is Where Our Journey Ends. It ' s Not The Future That I Fear, IV s The Farewells To My Friends. 222 that group of collegians who hope they are in their final year of study on " Holy HUU " but who soon realize they forgot to take " Man ' s Aesthetic, " or some other requirement; that group which wants desperately to embark into the " real world " yet is hesitant to give up the security of college life for the mysteries of the " unknown. " Problems ; solutions, misunderstandings, and reawakenings, all these and more go in to make up our total college educational experience. Experiences in the classroom, in the cafeteria, in the dorm, in every place where two people meet, all join together in teaching us about life, hopefully readying us for our future interactions. Many years have gone into making us what we are at this time — that first year full of insecurity — the second year thinking a year ' s experience makes one an expert on college life — the third year realizing that study is a necessary part of college life — and that great and final year, trying to finish as quickly, as successfully, as possible. The class of ' 80 has seen it all — a million dollar debt reduced to minimal concerns: a new Trojan spirit toward Trevecca athletics with two VSAC crowns for its baseball team, the first women ' s tennis VSAC championship going to the Lady Trojans, and the miraculously improved basketball seasons; and of greatest importance, new spiritual awakenings among its students. A new chapter in the history of Trevecca Nazarene College is now coming to a close. These faces which helped write this new chapter will now become the faces of alumni and constituents who support our Alma Mater. The history continues, new faces are added, and the outreach of Trevecca Nazarene College goes on and on . and on and on and on Diana Appleby Senior Class Officers Ruth Herring — SGA Representative; Chuck Loveli — Treasurer; Becky Rowan — SGA Representative; Mark Lancaster — President; Lynn Jones — Secretary; And Tim Elliot — Vice-president. 214 DIANA APPLEBY WHO ' S WHO 225 226 227 WHO ' S WHO 230 232 233 BECKY ROWAN ask or imagine, according to his power, . . . nowledge, becoming mature, attaining the full measure of Christ! " Esphesians WHO ' S WHO 234 1 JUNIOR-SEMOR BANQUET J A TOUCH OF CLASS j The Melrose House was the site of this year ' s impressive Junior-Senior Banquet. Many diligent hours were spent in preparation by the Juniors, but at the banquet all signs of work were removed and only hints of elegance could be seen. The delicious evening meal disappeared from the plates almost as soon as it was presented, and lively conversation filled the room. After the meal. Master of Ceremonies, Paul Montemuro, gave the acknowledgements of the evening to those who had volunteered time or deserved recognition. He then proceeded to announce the Senior Superlative Awards after which David Meece was to provide the evening entertainment, but his arrival was delayed. So seniors, Lynn Jones and Jeff Herndon provided memorable solos until David Meece arrived. His concert concluded the evening with timely humor and meaningful music. 236 A. Buz Harrison and Linda Blowers receive the Cutest Couple Award. B. Jeff Herndon dazzles us with his own spectacular brand of entertain- ment. C. Trevecca couples enjoy the evening fare. D. Lynn Jones lights up our lives with her beautiful voice. E. Many couples share a delightful night as does Karen Michael and Kevin Ulmet. F. David Meece charms the audience with a wide selection of his hits. G. The Senior Superlative Award for the Best Dressed Man goes to Tony Lindsey. 237 ALL-SCHOOL AWARDS A. Dependability Award Kevin Ulmet Cathy Cooley B. General Activities Award Greg Page Bev Fulkerson C. Leadership Award Paul Montemuro Ruth Herring D. Religious Activities Award Barry Bryant Nancy Coleman E. Scholarship Award Danny Gray Kathy Jenkins F. School Spirit Award Sherwyn fiabors Wanda Willis These names were only a few of those honored in Awards Chapel. G. History Department Award: Howard Wall H. S.T.E.A. Award: Myra Mills I. Class of the Year: The Juniors J. Darda Award: Anita Thompson: Sheila Apple K. Senior Gift Unveiled by Mark Lancaster 239 Seniors . . . Seniors . . Seniors . . Seniors . . Seniors . . . Seniors . . . A. Sharon McCormick instructs the underclassmen on the best way to wash dishes. B. Lynn Jones, Bev Fulkerson. and Sharon McCormick: " hear no evil; speak no evil; see no evil. " C. Mike King gets business terms down pat. D. Cafeteria Memories will be forgotten as soon as possible by this senior. Patsy Day. E. Greg Page accompanies pep band with his drums during basketball. F. Cowboy Bryant contemplates the deep philosophy of being a senior. G. That ' s Buz Harrison! H. Senior Cathy Cooley learns the art of blowing bub- bles. I. Another experiment , John? 241 ' The commencement programs were very stately. Dr. Jack K. Stone, pastor of the Princeton Church of the Nazarene, of Florida, presented the Baccalaureate dis- course. Dr. Stone was awarded the honorary Doctorate of Divinity de- gree at this year ' s commencement because of his continuous demon- stration of spiritual leadership qua- lities. The commencement ceremony on Monday, June 2nd, 1980, filled the gym quickly as relatives and friends gathered to share in the celebration of this long-awaited oc- casion. Don Dunlap, President of the Alumni Association, and Mark Lancaster, President of the Senior Class, challenged the 160 graduat- ing seniors to prevail in the con- quest of their coming years. Dr. Leslie Parrott, President of Olivet fiazarene College, gave the Com- mencement address to one of the lar- gest graduating classes in Trevecca history. He extended his compliments and asked that they continue such achieving efforts throughout their lives. Following the address of Dr. Parrott, the $1000 Class Scholarships were awarded. Tammie Crews, senior; Patti Jo Childers, junior; and Alison Y ar- bor ough, sophomore, were rewarded for their diligence in studies. Howard Wall 111 also received the Citizenship Award during the morning activities. This highly-coveted award is present- ed to the graduating senior who em- bodies dependability, involvement, scholarship. Christian witness, integ- rity, enthusiasm, and inspiration, that is exemplary before students and adults during his or her college career. 243 CONGRA TULA TIONS to the Seniors of 1980! • • • 244 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS OF 1980! DEPARTMENT OF WORLD MISSION CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI 64131 Jerald D. Johnson, Executive Director ONE WORLD — ONE MISSION " Become Involved " Our Patron ' s Mid-South Press Corp Printing Labels — Tags — Tickets Phone 255-3765 Call Us For Your Fund Raising Projects Large or Small Lovejoy Publishing House Rocky Mount Church Of The NAZARENE North Carolina LeBeaus Cajun Fried Ch. 55 Lafayette Compliments from Bob and Hester Wilson MIAMI CENTRAL Church Of the Mazarene Senior Pastor: Rev CD. Acheson Associate Pastor: Rev Wayne M. Thomas CHURCH or m NAZARENE Hn.CO. ACIIItON MMSTtR ■wsw soo uto ? » Sheri Acheson David Acheson WE PRAISE GOD FOR TREVECCA And the privilege of supporting with STUDENTS TREVECCA BUDGET + MATCHING FUNDS + MILLION DOLLAR DRIVE TAMPA FIRST Church of the NAZARENE 5902 N. Himes Avenue, Tampa FL pastors Clifton Nixon Ed Spangler Our Students Bob Morrison Brenda Brannon photo not available Rhonda Rogers SEBRING Rev. Don. A. Martin George Gill Frank Lykins Wayne Lowe Fort Walton Beach First Church of the Nazarene FLA. mm t £lRSt choRch of tbe nazanene 285 Victory Drive Marietta, Georgia 30060 the cla 80 Pastor Lowell T. Clyburn Min. of Music H. Douglas Askew Chairman BCL . . . Jim Cheatham NYI Pres Rocky Joyner NWMS Pres Mary Ruth Burger Lowell T. Clyburn OUR TREVECCA STUDENTS Dawn Weber . . Dawn Douglas Donna Heppel Joan Jones . . . Scott Kenerly . Bobby Milburn . Freshman . Freshman Soph. . Soph. Soph. Junior 248 Rev. Robert F. Huff Waycross Georgia LIFTING UP HRIST OUR SANCTIFYING SAVIOR The Church where you ' re never a stranger ■ Love is the Key I I I 1 I M. D. Sartin, Pastor HOLTEN HEIGHTS CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE • 4 4 0 1 1 7th NE • HOLT. ALABAMA 3 5 4 0 1 • PHONE 5 5 3- 684 5 556- 29 83 HOLT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Supports Our Students Maurice Sartin Sherri Emerson INGRAM INGRAM INDUSTRIES INC. . . . Leaders In . . . Inland Barging Commercial Sand and Limestone Sales Coal Mining and Sales Wholesale Book Distribution CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS 4304 Harding Road Nashville. Tennessee SHADY ACRES Music City Dodge Pat Hollahan ' s 244-6666 0 Trailer Court 2712 Dickerson RD Nashville, TN 262-2783 office 262-9235 home Charles Street WM. F. Rodwick Inn Keeper Southeast 981 Murfreesboro Rd Nashville. TIN Phone 367-9150 HERB EATON ' S TEXACO 816 Murfreesboro Rd Nashville, 77V Complete Car Service Tires our Specialty B.F.G. — Goodyear — Hercules Alignment Competor Bal. Compliments of: Investment Advisors Carlyle D. Apple Company Incorporated 212 Madison Building Madison, Tennessee 371 15 Carlyle D. Apple Larry Cummings Office (615) 865-8124 GERMAN SPECIALTIES BLENDED WITH SOUTHERN FOOD 1609 MURFREESBOAO ROAD, NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE CALL. 36-7-1 TOI Waller Buick 176 Lafayette Nashville, 77Y. 242-5411 y v 253 r Perry ' s Gulf Tire Store 822 Murfreesboro Road Complete Auto Service Center 361-9874 24 hour service 361-8601 OWNER — MEALY PERRY L_ : - J TALLAHASSEE FIRST Church of the Nazarene Tallahassee FLA. OUR STUDENT Myra Mills Eau Bailie Church Of The Nazarene 1653 GCIAVA AVE. MELBOURNE, FLORIDA 32935 WE SALUTE OUR TREVECCA COLLEGE STUDENTS: Mike Wilkerson Dave Snyder Vanessa Prindle MINISTERIAL STAFF L. KENNETH ADAMS, D. MIN. PASTOR 254-5630 SAM D. CLEVENGER, A.B., TH.B. ASSOCIATE PASTOR 7230403 MARK SEITTER, B.S. MIN. OF MUSIC 773-6738 Supporting TREVECCA From North Central Alabama with our Prayer, Finances, and Students Bill Bridges John Dunn Walter R. Mingledorff, Pastor 3Ftrat QHjurdj of tlje Nazarene 1710 Highway 157 (Eullman. Alabama 35055 CONGRA TULA TIONS To the Class of 78 From ALBERTVILLE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE P.O. 26 Albertville, AL We ' re behind you TNC We invite you to Grow With Us! A LEADER V SUPPORTING TREVECCA Mississippi Students: Sharon Saxon Mary Phipps Mark Goodin Paula Goodin Denise Jackson Pam Jenkins John Gaus Barclay Bhodworth Cathy Cooley John Shand Michael Johnson Gina Dye Esther Woodcock Randy Witbeck Gina Dye Mike Stanley Joe Lovell Susan Tousley Robin Blowers Linda Blowers David Blowers Patsy Day Susan Gooding Becky Harkins W. Talmadge Johnson District Superin tenden t Nl COMPLIMENTS OF 77YC Snack Shoppe Mom Pop McKay Congratulations to the Class of 1980 i Trevecca College Bookstore Carole Winkle and Edith Galloway Managers Best wishes to all Trevecca Students Pioneer Foods Serving — Sharing with Trevecca V Mackey Library Dr. J.J. Wheelbarger Director of Learning Resources Ms. Priscilia Merchant Circulation and Periodicals Librarian Mr. Carl Eby Audiovisual Supervisor Mr. Koy Phillips Archivist Mrs. Ray Thrasher Technical Processes Librarian Donations are appreciated " THE GEORGIA DISTRICT Prays For Trevecca Sends Students to Trevecca Supports Trevecca Financially COMGRA TULA TIOMS TO THE CLASS OF " 80 " Jack H. Lee, District Superintendent Southeast Educational Zone Federal Credit Union Serving Nazarenes in the Southeast Board of Directors: President — Dr. J.J. Wheelbarger V-President — Dr. Ronald Gray Treasurer — Mr. W.D. McGrow Secretary — Wayne Gallup Mrs. Bonnie Rosebrough Dr. Harvey Hendershot Dr. Homer Adams Compliments of: R. DOUGLASS ROBERTS A.l.A. Roberts and Associates Inc. Architects CHATTANOOGA FIRST CHURCH SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1980! May God ' s Blessing be upon Trevecca and each student as we enter a new decade of opportunities. Rev. John R. Andrus Pastor NORTH CAROLINA natural Beauty Industrial Center Finest Folks on Earth You 11 like calling north Carolina home North Carolina District Church of the Nazarene J.M. Gardner Pastor J.L. Davis Minister of Music R.C. Johnson Minister of Adults R.D. DeVore Minister of Youth Peggy Lewis Minister of Children E.J. Sprowls Evangelist Pastor: J.M. Gardner «R South Florida Heights Church of the Nazarene Lakeland, Florida SUPPORTING OUR OWN TREVECCA WITH OUR YOUTH Nancy Abell Theresa Lyon Dewey J. Williams Pastor First Church of the Nazarene Henderson, Kentucky 260 First Church Of The Nazarene 2300 S.W. 15th Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315 305-523-2135 Pastor PARK D. BURKHART WE INVITE YOU, WHEN IN SOUTHEAST FLORIDA, THE SUNSHINE STATE, TO WORSHIP WITH US, WHERE . . . A WARM WELCOME, A FRIENDLY FELLOWSHIP, HEARTFELT MUSIC, AND BIBLICAL PREACHING AWAIT YOU! PARK D. BURKHART Senior Pastor BILL W. JOHNSON Associate Pastor First Church of the Mazarene Warner Robins, Georgia ■ GIVING LOVING CARING ABOUT TREVB CONGRA TULA TIONS CLASS OF TENNESSEE DISTRICT H HARVEY HENDERSHOT DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT 262 FIRST CHURCH OF THE MAZARENE W. Riley James, Jr., Pastor Clarksville, Tennessee Clarksville Park Lane Church Of The Nazarene 41A N. at Faith Dr. Rex Hall Marvin Feklin . . . CLB Ruth Gray . . . NWMS Lois Heap ... NYI Andy Riggins Rev. Ottis M. Donegan (1959) The Church that loves and cares " •■■ 1 PINE HA VEN CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE U.S. 127, NORTH JAMESTOWN, TENNESSEE CHtj«CH WWKE. TfSU-S PASTOR MRS I. J. ALDERMAN (TNC ALUMNI) STUDENT- SHELL Y CRA WFORD Building For The Future With You In Mind BRADENTON FIRST ' J Ml Church of the Nazarene Brandon, Florida Rev. Pal L Wright Pastor 26- mm BETHEL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 455 BROADMOOR DR. NASHVILLE.TENN 37216 Phone 262-3396 or 7 Pastor — Gerald Parmer Associate Pastor — John Taylor Minister of Youth — Bill Strickland Music Director — Richard Welch A friendly church who has always been supportive of Trevecca and her students. GALLATIN, 77V FIRST Pastor: Doyle C. Smith Our Gallatin Students Tangelia Landers PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE Anita Jackson Sawyer NO PHOTO AVAILABLE Brian Freeland GRACE Church of the Nazarene Columbia, TN. NO PHOTO AVAILABLE Robin Mayberry PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE Cindy Bryant Pam Hargrove HENDERSONVILLE 77Y. Church of the Nazarene John Maxwell Pastor Becky Hulstine Jerrel Harris Sharon Miller PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE Katie Power Brenda Steen South Carolina District D. Moody Gunter, District Superintendent Marion Pressley, District Secretary Harry Widener, District CL Director Nina Gunter, District MWMS President Max Downs, District NYI President — FIRST CHURCH of the MAZAREME Lifting HBS!§llllS§ilil ; ; r Pastor: UP M W t Richard Ca Christ Mooresville, North Carolina First Church ofThe Nazarene 900 N. Cumberland LEBANON, TN Pastor: E. Wayne Byrum 267 A v Jr. a.- A ' .-J row ' • v v» " - • ' .1 - 1 ■ , ft 3 KENTUCKY DISTRICT STANDS BY TREVECCA WITH OCR PRAYERS — WITH OCR FINANCES — WITH OUR STGDENTS ALECK G. CJLMET — DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT Mrs. Aleck G. Glmet — N.W.M.S. President Dr. Owen Weston — N.Y.I. President Rev. Ray Gibson — Board of Christian Life Chairman ADVISORY BOARD — Rev. Marvin Appleby — Rev. Coolidge Grant — Rev. L. Roebuck Dr. Robert Allen — Mr. Mark Greathouse — Mr. James Miller 268 0 Ed TYa Q ?. tMinis Niel ISielso Music Peggy Per Assist 1 269 Alamo Plaza Hotel Courts 450 Murfreesboro Rd Nashville, 77Y 1 12 Rooms — Dial Phones 24 Hour Service — 100% Color T.V. — 100% Air Conditioned Radio — A.M. and F.M. Phone (615) 255-7528 r CALVARY 4635 Stage Rd. Memphis, TM 38128 Assit. Pastor RUSSELL CROUSE John Crapo Beverly Waldrip 270 CENTRAL FLORIDA DISTRICT Church Of The Nazarene 10900 Turkey Lake Road Orlando, Florida 32809 We love and support our Christian College COMGRA TULA TIOMS TO ALL TREVECCA GRADUA TES DR. J.V. MORSCH District Superintendent 271 NORTH FLORIDA DISTRICT CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1980 OFFICERS: Charles Waters, Treasurer Samuel Pickenpaugh Secretary Stanley Wade NYI President H.G Snellgrave Christian Life Chairman Grace Pickenpaugh NWMS President Jonathan T.Gassett Super in tenden t 772 ORLANDO FLORIDA FIRST The land of sunshine, oranges and 77YC students whole heartedly supports TREVECCA v Frank Eifert Peter Stewart Beth Clements Greg Leeper Susan Leeper L.E. LEEPER, PASTOR LELAN ROGERS, ASSOCIATE PAUL KENDALL, MUSIC DIR. Our Students JARRETT SMITH, C.L.C. ELLA PREWITT, N.W.M.S. DEBBIE EIFERT, N.Y.I. Congratulations to all TNC Students! MANCHESTER, 77Y. NAZARENE Pastor: Walter R. Mingledorft FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Pastor Bobby Janes Our Students — Brenda Janes Mark White Eugene Watson SANTA FE CIRCUIT CHURCHES of the NAZARENE Hollywood, FL. Church of the Nazarene Pastor Rev. Myron Kerster We support TREVECCA OUR STUDENT Keith Stone AKIN CHAPEL HILLTOWN FLY MT. WESLEY DR. J.J. WHEELBARGER, PASTOR REV. E.P. BOYETT, ASSISTANT PASTOR BROADWAY Church of the Mazarene Louisville, Kentucky Our students Kevin Ulmet Bev Fulkerson Not Pictured Debbie Blakeman supporting trevecca First Church of the Mazarene 426 Military Rd. Columbus, Mississippi 39701 OUR STUDENT Susan Tousley Eastside Church of the Mazarene Rev. Bob Say Pastor Kissimmee F L O R D A Earnest Ensminger Associate Pastor Principal Abell. Nancy Louise p. 56 A Meson, David Randall Acheson. Sherilynn p. 50 Adams. Keith Galen p. 56 Adams, Sara B. p. 46 Adkisson, Daniel Joseph p. 46 Agner, Karen D. p. 56 Akers. William Jack Alcantara, Anthony Alderman, Jonathan David p. 56 Alemzadeh, Arezoo Alexander, Mary Lynn Allen. Cynthia Dianne p. 56 Allen, David Edwin p. 46 Allen, Jacquelyn J. p. 209 Allen. Suzan Elise Ambler. Ricky D. p. 46 Ames, Carlton S. Anderson, Kimberly Anne p. 50 Anderson. Murphy Ray p. 50 Anglin. Mark L. p. 56 Apple. Sheila A. p. 50 Appleby. Diana Sue p. 209 Archer, Sandra Renee p. 56 Arnold. Ernie Lee Ashworth. Christopher K. p. 56 Atchley. Barbara J. p. 50 B Bahram. Askari Bailey, Martha Faith p. 209 Baker. Audrey G. p. 50 Baker, Carolyn Elaine p. 56 Baker, Thomas Edwin p. 46 Baldwin. Eric Frank p. 50 Ballard. Steven Clay p. 56 Bandy. Beverly Sue Bane, Mark Jonas p. 50 Barnard, Lois Ann p. 56 Bass. Amelia Baun, Glenn Bearden, Beth M. Bechtelheimer, Rita Bell. Rebecca Sue p. 50 Bellenfant, Terry Ann Bellomy. Ronald Lee p. 56 Benjnood, Mohammad Benson, Peggy p. 209 Berger, Paula D. p. 50 Bernecker. Sandra Leann Bhuiyan. Harunur Rashid Bickart. Charles Bernard p. 209 Birt. Randy Kelvion p. 56 Blakeman. Deborah Jacquel p. 56 Blakney. Terri J. p. 50 Blankenship. Karan June p. 50 Blanton. Timothy Melvin p. 46 Bloodworth. Barclay Blowers. David Eugei p. 50 Blowers. Linda Carol p. 209 Blowers. Robin Dawn p. 56 Boatright. Danny Ray p. 56 Bohler. Deborah L. p. 56 Booth. Janice Marianne p. 50 Boolhe. Gina Lynn Boothroyd. George Malcolm Boswell. Ronnie Taylor p. 46 Bouchard, Raymond P. p. 209 Bowman. Robert D. Bowman. Samuel Todd p. 56 Boyer. Charlene Marie p. 56 Boyers. Doris Jayne Boyette. Becky Grace p. 50 Boyette. Cindy A. p. 50 Bradshaw. Polly S. p. 57 Branham. Terry R. Brannon. Brenda Day Brantley, Richard Lamar Breeding. Daphne Kay p. 57 Brenner, Richard M. Jr. p. 209 Bridges. William R. p. 209 Bridsman. Bill Brightwell. Randy E. p. 50 Brock. William Lloyd p. 57 Brockman, Marsha C. p. 57 Brodien, Brenda Sue p. 50 Brooks. Jamie William Brower. Darla Sue p. 50 Brown. David Warren p. 51 Brown, Michael Vernon p. 51 Brown. Randy T. p. 57 Brown. William J. p. 210 Bryant. Barry Edward p. 210 Bryant, Cindy Jane p. 51 Bryant, Jeffrey Lynn p. 51 Bryant. Mary E. p. 210 Bucher. Jane Kristine p. 46 Bulla. Daniel Elon Burchett, Scott Alan Burgett. Randall p. 210 Burke, Ricky Burrell. Olivia Dehavilland Burrell, Roosevelt Butcher, Linda Seymour Byrum. Elmer Wayne Callis. Norman Crawford p. 57 Capps, Beverly Jane p. 51 Carpenter, David Joel Carroll. Patricia May p. 46 Carter. Janice Elaine p. 46 Cash. Larry Glenn p. 51 Cawthon. Aubrey Martin Chaichanapantch, Tippawan Chambers. Angela Qayle p. 57 Champion, Miriam E. p 210 Chaney. Susan G. Childers, PattI Jo p. 46 Chopfield. James Christensen, Dean T Clark. Dana lee 57 Clark. Debra Clayton. Steven F. p. 210 Clem. Rebecca Lynn p. 57 Clements, Jan Elizabeth p. 51 Cobb. Loretta Ann p. 46 Coburn, Lori Ann p. 57 Coleman, nancy J. ? p. 51 Coleman, Richard Bruce Coffins. Linda p. 51 Collins. Mary Elizabeth P- 57 Collins. Michael Lee p. 46 Connors, Linda Rai p. 46 Cooley, Catherine Anne p. 210 Copley. Mark S. ' ■■ p. 57 Corl. Mary Lynn Cornett. Oimiys O. Cottle. Debrah Dianne Couch. Thomas R. Courtney, Charles Michael Courtney. Chonda Rulh p. 51 I Cox. Theresa Darlene p. 46 Crabtree. Marilyn Sue p. 57 Crapo. Carl D. Crapo. John Howard p. 51 Crawford. Shelly Elizabeth p. 51 Creed. Susan Carol p. 57 Crews. Pamela J. p. 51 Crews. Tammie Elaine p. 210 Croft. Jeffrey p. 210 Croft. Peggy Ann Crossman. Cathy Jane p. 57 Crum. Dale Martin p. 211 Culbertons. Robert Lewis p. 51 Curry. Thomas William Jr. p. 57 D Dahlhauser, Steven Michael Daily. Gregory Scott p. 46 Dalton. Carma L. p. 51 Dalton, Vickie Lynn p. 46 Daniels. Susan Elaine p. 46 Darling, Edward Emmett p. 51 Davis. Cathy p. 46 Davis, Deborah Ann p. 47 Davis, Donna Kay p. 57 Davis, Elma A. Davis. Huey J. p. 211 Davis. Robert Joseph Davis. Walter C. p. 57 Day. Patsy Jean p. 211 Dean. Jo Doreen p. 47 Deese, Jeannie Marie p. 57 Denby. Candy Lee p. 51 Dennis. Robert Michael Dent. William N. Dewitt. Dennis Lynn Dewitt. Judy Ann Dewitt. Ron D. p. 211 Dickens. Gary Edwin p. 51 Diehl. Timothy A. Dikeman. Wanda K. p. 57 Dillon, Deborah Lee p. 57 Dobbins. Christina tee Donson, Patricia Elaine p. 51 Dorsey, Lee Ann Doss, Margie Ma p. 57 Doss. Thomas W. Douglas, Susan Dawn p. 57 Driskell, Danny Allen Dryden. William Don p. 57 Duckworth. Ruth Ellen p. 57 Dula, Thomas E. p. 57 DUla. Theresa L. Dunn, Jennifer Hope p. 47 Dunn, John R. p. 51 Dunning, Joy A maris Dunning. William Carey Dye, Gina Dianne p. 47 Dykes. Denna Gwynn p. S7 m Ebersole, Russell Edgar Ebrahimzadeh. Manijeh-Ebadian Eby. Beth A. p. 51 Edmunds. George H. p. 211 Eifert, f ranklin Earl p. 47 Elder. Penny Jo p. 47 Elkins. William Lewis p. 57 I J I tot t, Michael Paul p. 51 Elliott. Timothy R. p. 211 EmerstWi. Sherri Renee p. 57 Ensor, Carol Leigh p. 47 Errickson, Theresa D. p. 51 Estes. Teresa D. Faoa, Faalupega p. 211 Farish. Susanna Maria p. 57 Farmer. Dale Bryant p. 51 Felder. Thomas Graham p. 57 Fell. Merlin Fidelman, Ca therine R. p. 51 Field. Mary Katherine p. 51 Fisher. Jenny L. p. 57 Fleming, Wanda Karen Fogelman. Lola Anne p. 57 Forshee. James Dwight p. 47 Fortner, Lillian S. p. 47 Foster, Michael L. Foster, Thomas Alan p. 58 Fox. Melanie Joy p. 47 Fritz, Dianna Ruth p. 211 Fulkerson, Beverly R. p. 211 Gager, Lucinda Doreen p. 58 Gallup, Philip Todd p. 58 Gamble. Rebecca Shields Garner, Terry G. Garner, Tommy Van Garnett. George Kenneth Garrett, Debra Kay p. 47 Garrett, Pamela Jean Garrett, Sherry Virginia Garrison, Donald L. p. 51 Garvin, Dianne H. Gassie. Herb H. Gates. Tim W. p. 51 Gaus. John Norman p. 47 Geasley. Michael Dean Geasley. William Gentry. Randy Lee George. Robin Renee p. 58 Gibson, Deborah E. p. 212 Gibson. Patricia Lynne p. 58 Gill. Raymond George Gillespie. Becky J. p. 51 Gladhill, Ricky Lee p. 212 Godby. Deborah Annette p. 58 Godfrey, Robert Van Goff, Roger Lee Good, Gaylan L. p. 51 Goodin. David Cecil Goodin. Mark Anthony p. 58 Goodin. Pauia Don i la P-51 Gooding, Susan Ann P, 212 Goodman. Pamela p. 47 Goodwin, Dennis p. 212 Goodwin. Sandra Darlene P- 47 Gougani. Miloufar • « Gouge, Janice F. p. 58 Gray. Daniel M. p. 212 Green, Jerry Richard p. 47 Green. Maria V. p. 51 Green, Vicki Annette p. 51 Gregg, Harry F. p. 47 Griffin, Cecil Odell Grigsby, Leatrice Mai Grimes. John Carl Grimes, Judith p. 212 Guess, Richard Beckman p. 52 ' jmm Gunn, Mary F. Gunnells. Gregory Jarratt Gunter. Dwight M. p. 52 H Haight. Brenda Denise p. 58 Hall. Darrell C. p. 47 Hall. Faith Lynn . p. 58 Hall. Rex Owen Hamilton. Joseph K. p. 212 Hamilton, LeGwen E. Hampton. Cora Faye p. 58 Hancock. Jeff D. p. 58 Hankins, Sheri J. p. 58 Harden. Cynthia Dawn p. 58 Hardiman. Sandra Daflynne p. 58 Hardy. Carolyn Celeste p. 58 Harkins. Rebecca Ruth p. 58 Harned. Kelly Alan p. 47 Harper. Howard Gregory Harris. Fred William Harris. Jerrell R. p. 212 Harrison. L. Buz p. 212 Hassall. Cindy Lou p. 47 Hatchet!. Kathy Denise Haviland. Randal Lee p. 47 Hawk. Juanita Kay p. 52 Hayes. Carol L. p. 213 Hayes. Donna L. p. 58 Hayes. Leroy Jeffrey Hayes. Lloyd H. p. 213 Haynes. Tim W. p. 58 Head Jr.. Jay E p. 58 Hegl. Lena Jane p. 213 Helm. Janet Lynn p. 58 Hembree. John W p. 213 Hemby. Vicki C. p. 52 Henderson, Dorothy May p. 58 Hendon. Jadonna Shaye Hendrix. Melody A. p. 52 Heppe. Edward T. Heppel. Donna L. p. 52 Herd, Alan L. p. 58 Herndon. Jeff Alan Herndon, Timothy Neal Herring. Carol L. p. 52 Herring, Ruth Ann p. 213 Higgins, Susan L. Hilton, Jerri L. Hinkle. Deborah Lee p. 47 Hire, Regena Yevette p 2I3 Hodge. James T. Hogan, George Hogan. James Dewayne p. 52 Holland. Thomas Hayes Hotliday. Thomas Pope Hollis, Teresa JoAnrte p. 58 Holmes. Calvin Lydelr Holmes. Cynthia Lane p. 58 Holmes. Faith Louise Holmes. Kenneth McCr p. 58 Holmes. Walter Grady Holt. Janet Louise P- 52 Hood. Charles teroy p. 58 Hopkin. Jacquelin L. p. 47 Hopkins, Pamela Kay Home. John Frank House. Joseph Anthony p. 47 Houston, Victoria F. p. 213 Howard. Pam R. Howes, Henry Stephen p. 58 Howes, Melinda J. p. 213 Hudson, Karin G. p. 52 Hudson, Pamela K. p. 47 Huff, Lakita Anne Huff. Beverly Huff. Denzil Ray Hughey, Everett Wade Hulstine, Rebecca A. Hunt. Teresa Lynn lobst. Mark B. p. 214 Jackson. Claudia Anita Jackson, Ronald Richard p. 47 Jackson, Sharon Denise p. 52 James. Margie Lou p. 52 Janes. Brenda J. p. 214 Jasper. Alvis A. Jeffries. John Allen Jeffries. Mary B. p. 214 Jenkins. Rocky Stan p. 58 Jenkins. Cecil Roy Jenkins. Kathy L. p. 214 Jenkins, Pamela Joy p. 47 Jennings, Anita Carol p. 53 Johnson. Andral p. 53 Johnson. David T. p. 58 Johnson. Ellen Kaye Johnson. Jeanette Lee p. 53 Johnson. Larry Wayne p. 53 Johnson. Michael Talmadge p. 53 Johnson. Robert A. Johnson. Sarah Grace p. 53 Johnson. Vickie Gail p. 47 Jones. Christie Lee p. 58 Jones. Elaine Kay p. 58 ones. Joan Lou p. 53 Jones. Karen E. p. 214 Jones. Lesena p. 58 Jones. Lynnette Sue Jones, Ronald Keith p. 47 Jordan. Robin Lar, p. 53 Joslin. Sara J Justice. Neil p. 47 Keaton. William p. 214 Keely. Lucy Sadler Keeton, James Bryan p. 214 Kelley. Robin Donna p. 47 Kemp. Pamela Sue p. 215 Kenerly, James S. p. 53 Kenner, Clem Brooks Kiger. Tim F. p. 215 Killian. Brian Q. Killion. Debra G. p. 53 Kilpatrick. James Leslie p. 47 King. Kimberly V. p. 53 King. Michael Thomas p. 215 King, Robert Dennis p. 48 Kirby. Donald B. p 215 Kirkpatrlck. Davis James Kraft. Carolyn A. p. 215 Kramer, Michael D. p. 59 Kuliek. Cindy Ellen Kyle. Timothy Jay Lacher. Lawrence Arthur p. 215 Lamb. Ronaldia p. 53 Lamb. Teresa Lynn Lancaster. William M. p. 215 Land. Cindy A. p. 59 Landers. Tangelia Denise p. 48 Langford, Garry Clark p. 48 Langley, Robert Vaughn p. 59 Langston, Cynthia Renee p. 53 Lankford, Dorma J. p. 53 Lavender, Paul Dean p. 48 Lawson. J.C. Jr. Lawson, Mark Edward p. 59 Lea, Debra Ann p. 59 Leeper. Gregory Eugene p. 48 Leeper. Susan Joette p. 216 I ell. Deborah D. p. 216 Letterman. John C. p. 216 Lewis. Johnny Lewis. Mary J. Lindsey. Byron Lindsley. Chen Waldrip p. 216 Lloyd. Faye p. 59 Lockhart. David M. Long, Laura Jean Long, Terry Michael p. 59 Lord. Sandra Jeannine p. 59 Lortz. Martha G. p. 53 Lovell. Charles W. p. 216 Lovell. Joseph Louis p. 53 Lowe. Charles Lucas. Quinn James p. 59 Lunn. Jeff Edward p. 216 Lykins, Joseph Franklin p. 48 Lynch. Barbara K. p. 216 Lyon. Theresa C. p. 59 Lyons. Sandra Nadine p. 59 M Ma. Katherine Chun-Chow Maddox. Cheryl Denise Maggio. Tommy J. p. 53 Malo. Jill A, nners. Sherry D. P, 217 Marley. Janet Elaine p. 53 Marlow, Donna M. Marshall. Elizabeth Diane Marshall. M. Garrett p. 58 Martin, Donna Lou p. 53 Martin. Timothy G. p. 217 Masencup, David Edgar p. 53 Mason. James H. p. 53 Mathews, Sharon Kay p. 59 Mathis. Nancy L. p. 53 Matlock. Kathy D. p. 53 Mauch. John William Maw, Terrie Lee p. 59 Maxwell. Terry A. Mayberry. Jean Robin p. 53 Mays. Diane Carol p. 53 Maysam. Mohammad A p. 59 McClung. Virnlta Jean p. 48 McClure. Candice Lynn McCorkle. Paul Duane p. 53 McCormick, Sharon E p. ' 217 McCue. Tamra Lynn p. 217 McCue. Terri Lea p. 59 McDamel. David Wayne p. 59 McFadden. Timothy E. McCrath. Edward V. p. 217 McCuire. David Wayne p. 48 McPherson. Debbie E. p. 217 McPherson. Robin Lynn Meade. Patricia p. 217 Meadors, Danny Edward p 59 Melton. Desiree Denee p. 59 Melton. Lisa Ann Merchant. T " ara A. p. 53 Michael, Karen Ann p. 48 Milburn. Robert Edward p. 48 Miller. Bonita K. p. 53 Miller. Carol Lynn p. 60 Miller. Dale Hemmerly Miller, Mary Elizabeth p. 60 Miller. Sharon Elaine p. 48 Mills. Michael D. p. 60 Mills. Myra Ellen p. 48 Milton. R obert C. p. 54 Mimbs. Sheila Ann p. 60 Mitchell. Harold W. p. 60 Mitchell. Jerilynn Mitchem, Steven Craig p. 48 Moghaddami. Anur Hossain Montemuro. Paul Ralph p. 48 Moradian, H.K. Sassan Morgan. Richard A. p. 217 Morris, Glenn Theron Morris. Robert Morrison. Robert K. Morton. Darrell Bryan p. 60 Morton, Vicki L. p. 217 Mosley, Joseph Paul p. 54 Mosley. Ova L. Moyers, John Welch p. 60 Mullinax, Velda Lynn p. 54 Mullins. Bob S. Munro. Linda Lee p. 60 Murray. Loren P. p. 54 Murray. Phillip Mack Murray. Stephen Jack p. 48 Myers. John Mark p. 48 Myers. Patricia M. p. 60 Nabors. Sherwyn Marc p. 218 Neighbors. Rodney K. p. 60 Nichols. Terri p. 54 Nicholson. Brenda E. p. 48 Nix. Roy T. p. 48 Norfleet, Douglas Neil p. 48 Norman. Robert E. p. 60 North. Brian Stephen p. 60 Oden. Jack Chaffin Oelke. Karl E. Oglesby. Karla p. 54 Oliver, Mike C. p. 218 Osborne. Philip Howard p. 48 Osborne. Rachel B p. 218 Otlo, Dennis Eugene Overstreet, Wendell p. 218 Pace, Kathryn Elaine p. 218 Page. Greg A. p. 218 Parks, Rhea Dawn p. 48 Parks, Steven Ray p. 54 Parmer. Gerald Randal p. 54 Parrish, B. Angel p. 60 Parrott. Cynthia Anne p. 48 Parry. Elizabeth Joy p. 60 Parry, Joanna May p. 48 Pase. Clarence Edward p. 60 Pate. James A. p. 60 Patnode, Denise E. Patterson. Timothy Jay p. 48 Pazirandeh. Nader p. 60 Peigh. Sharon R. Peigh. Steve David Pelton, Julie Lynn p. 60 Pemberton. Greg L. Pensirivarasup, Somchat R p. 218 Perry. Joy Olivene p. 219 Pertuset. Randy Eugene p. 48 Peterson, Brenda Sue p. 48 Pewitt. Shelley Ann p. 54 Phipps, Mary E. p. 54 Pickering. Don Neil Pierce. David Wayne p. 54 Pinto. Mayra Enid p. 48 Piper. Lynne Marie p. 60 Poe. Brent Alan p. 54 Poe. Kevin Ford p. 48 Poling. Donna Jean Poling. William Alan Power, Tamar Lanell p. 54 Pressley. Gregory Alan p. 60 Prevatt. Teresa Jean p. 48 Price, Natalie M. Pride. Chityka Pringle. Phillip James p. 48 Ragsdale, Gary David p. 54 Rainey. James W. Rajbundit. Pornchai Ralph. Mark Nathan p. 60 Ray. Joanna Phyllis p. 60 Reading. Karen Rene p. 60 Rector. Susan Elizabeth p. 54 Reed. Deborah Ann Reed. Paul Wayne p. 54 Regis, Brian A. p. 219 Rexford. Coralee Jeannette Reynolds, Johnny O. Reynolds, Linda K. p. 61 Reynolds, William Douglas p. 48 Rhodes, Janet Caroline p. 61 Rhodes, Valerie Dawn p. 61 Richards. Connie Lynn Richardson. Stephen Morgan p. 61 Riddle, Lynn R. Riffle. Judith Lynne p. 61 Riggins. Randall Anderson Rivera. Carlissa Dianne p. 61 Roberts. Kerry p. 48 Roberts. Sabrina J. p. 219 Robertson. Connie Lisa p. 61 Robinson, Deborah F. Robinson. Victoria p. 48 Rogers. Rhonda R. p. 54 Rohani-Fard. Khalil Rohlmeier. Jeffrey Mark p. 61 Rohlmeier, Michael C, p. 48 Roll. Glenn D. p. 219 Rook. Jr.. Billy Joe p. 61 Rose. Reginald Ray p. 61 Rowan, Rebecca M. p. 219 Rucci, Susan Jane p. 54 Rucci, Thomas L. p. 54 Rudolph. Theresa Lynn p. 61 Russell. Terri Lynn p. 54 Rypchinski. Polli J. p. 54 Samuels, David Sandifer, Annette Dawn p. 48 Sartin, Maurice D. Saxon, Sharon Lynn p. 61 Schaffer. Loren W. Schmitz, Tura R. p. 54 Scott. Ruth Lynette Sessions. Ronald Philip p. 61 Shao, Hsico P. Shao, Judith Dianne p. 219 Sharpes. Jo Ellen p. 219 Sheffer. Kenneth Lyle p. 49 Sherman. James L. p. 61 Shirley. Windy Lynn Showers. Karen Sue p. 219 Simensen, Thor Alexander p. 61 Simmons. Robert Allen Simpson. Charles L. Sims. Oliver A. Sircy. Joseph Herman p. 220 Sisk. David Wayne Skinner, David Nathan Slay. Stacie Monique p. 54 Sloan. Gary Bob p. 49 Sloss, Gwendolyn Darlene Smith. Bobby Daniel p. 61 Smith. Charles William Smith, Dorcas Dearlove p. 61 Smith. Dwayne E. p. 61 Smith. Horace DeWayne p. 49 Smith. Lance T. p. 54 Smith. Pamela D. p. 54 Smith. William D. Smith. Yuvon Faith p. 61 Snyder, David Bernard p. 61 Sole. Stephanie Mavis p. 49 Soloky. Gwen Marie p. 49 Sparks. Asa Dean p. 61 Sparks. Elizabeth Ann p. 49 Speth. Deborah Lee p. 49 Sprinkle. Nancy A. p. 220 Spruill. James Mark p. 61 Stalvey. Richard Dean p. 54 Stanford. Christa Michelle p. 49 Stantfer, Jeffrey Alan p. 61 Stanley, Michael Wayne p. 61 Stanton, Dixie Lynn p. 49 Starnes, Carl Randy p. 61 Starr, Robin Lee p. 62 Steen, Brenda K. p. 62 Stegall. Carey Alan p. 49 Stephens. Don Frederick Stevens. Dianna Lynn p. 54 Stevens. Mark Daniel p. 54 Stevens. Phillip Craig p. 62 Stewart. Peter A. Stinson, Teresa Diane p. 62 Stocks, Stephanie R. p. 220 Stone, Kay Annette p. 49 Stone. Keith Allen Stone, Mark Anthony p. 49 Stoner. Tracie Ann p. 54 Story. Brenda L. p. 62 Story, Gregory William p. 49 Streff, Jean Dianne p. 49 Strickland, Susan K. p. 54 Strimple, Darlene Marie p. 62 Strong. Reuben T. p. 220 Strouth. Timothy E. p. 54 Sturgill. Claude J. p. 54 Surface. Lu Ann p. 54 Surges, Fredrick M. p. 220 Surges. Sandra Jane p. 62 Sweet. Deborah Lynn p. 54 Sykes. Lois Marie Taliaferro. Betty Ruth p. 62 Tanner. Kenneth E. p. 220 Tate. Beverly p. 62 Tate. Kathryn Joy p. 62 Tate. Steven L. p. 55 Tattrie. Robin Lee Taylor, Carol A. Taylor, James David p. 49 Taylor, Jimmy Dewayne p. 62 Taylor. Manuel Scott p. 49 Taylor, Melvin Louis p. 62 Taylor. Tab S. Teal, Angela W. p. 220 Templeton, Mary K. p. 220 Templeton. Tim J. p. 221 Terry. Thomas Julian p. 55 Tharp. Robert Joseph p. 62 Thomas, Cynthia Deloris Thompson. Bruce E. p. 55 Thompson, James R. p. 62 Thompson. Jeffrey Dillard p. 49 Thompson. Julia A. p. 55 Thompson, Karen Renee p. 55 Thompson. Renita G. p. 62 Thompson, Steven Charles p. 55 Thrasher, Cheryl Yvonne p. 55 Tippins, Pamela p. 62 Todd, Kevin p. 55 Tohme. Tony Tolbird. Michael A. p. 49 Toulofisani. Shahroklt Tousley, Susan Elizabeth p. 62 Triplett, Stephanie Jane p. 62 Trogdon, Cynthia Ann p. 55 Trotter, Richard Tucker. Craig Allen p. 62 Tucker. David Kenneth p. 55 Tucker, Tracy Lee p. 49 Turgeon, Judith E. Turner. Dana Lynn p. 49 a Olmet. Kevin Mark Underwood, Vicki L. p. 221 Vanags, Susan L. p. 55 Vanfossen, Daryl Gene Vanover, Leigh Ann Vaoek. Marti Vernier. Cynthia D. p. 62 Vernier. Lorie N. Vernier, Reginald p. 221 Vernier. Stephen L. p. 221 Vollman. Michael William W Waldrip. Beverly A. p. 55 Walker. David C. p. 221 Walker, Deborah Kay p. 55 Walker. Kimberly Lynn Wall. Howard T. p. 221 Wall, Kerry Lee p. 62 Wallace, Jennifer Anne p. 62 Wallace. Stephanie Lynn p. 62 Ward. Larry J. p. 221 Warren. Brenda Joyce p. 221 Waters. Elizabeth Lois p. 62 Watson. Danny Lewis p. 49 Watson. Glinda D. p. 55 Watson, Houston Eugene p. 221 Waynick, David Waynick, Dawn Cheri Webb. Rory Todd p. 62 Weber. Dawn Annette p. 62 Wegener. Neal E. Welch. Kathy R. Westenberger. Kenneth D. p. 55 Westfall. Cheryl Ann p. 49 White. Eddie Wayne p. 55 White. Marcus L. p. 62 Whited. Harold Lynn p. 62 Whitehead. Joyce A. p. 62 Whitlow. Brad Carlton p. 55 Whitmire. Cynthia Ann p. 62 Whitmire, James Harold Jr. p. 63 Whittaker. Randy McKinley Wicks. Carla L. p. 63 Wiggs. John P. Wight. Henry Clarke Wilcox. Sharon H. Wilkerson. Mike Charles p. 55 Wilkinson, Daniel Melvin p. 49 Williamon. Sandra p. 55 Williams. Barbara Ann p. 55 Williams. Charlene Williams. Jim Preston Williams. Jonna Kay p. 63 Williams. Ruby O. p. 63 Willis, Daniel Percy p. 55 Willis. Daryl Kirk Willis. Wanda B. p. 222 Wilson. Bobi Renee p. 63 Wilson. Howard Joseph p. 49 Wilson. Jamie L. p. 63 Wilson, Jeffrey Lee p. 63 Wilson, Karen Elaine p. 55 Wilson. Linda D. Wilson, Linda Sue Wilson. Lynn Diane p. 49 Wilson. Mark Louis Wilson. Stephen M. p. 63 Wilson, Taimi Lee p. 63 Windom, Audrey Winkle, Carole Ann Winkle. Gerald L. Winters, Brenda Joyce p. 63 Wiperl. Randy Thomas Wise, Steven Wesley Witbeck. Randall Stuart p. 49 Wolfgang. Robert G. p. 222 Woodcock. Lillian Esther p. 55 Woody. Darlene Ann p. 222 Word. Faye B. Wurst, David T. p. 55 Y Yarborough. Janet A. p. 49 Yeatman. Cindy J. p. 222 Young. Anna Denise p. 63 Young. Benjamin Arthu p. 55 Young. Cindy p. 222 Young, Eric Edward p. 49 Young. Oileen Virginia p. 49 Yount, John Allen p. 222 Zamantan, Gholayreza CLOSING REMARKS I have spent an entire year devoting my time to the yearbook and have longed for its completion. At last the day has arrived, but not without the many challenges: dodging water balloons, surviving break-ins, and looking for lost negatives. Between my staff and I, we persevered and it is our hope that we have produced a book that has captured all your treasured days at TfSC in a very special way. Appreciation must be given to several people who played an important part in the completion of the task: Dr. J.J. Wheelbarger, Advisor; Carl Eby, Photography Advisor; Harold McGehee, Jos- ten ' s Representative; John Blubaugh, who sketched the cover design; Debbie Hammett, Typist; and Andral Johnson, who spent those long hours in the darkroom. A very special thanks goes to my staff and to Anita Thompson. Without Anita ' s help this publi- cation would not have been a success. Most importantly of all, I extend my love and appreciation to my parents, brother, and fiancee, Larry Cummings, who supported me, were patient with me, and helped me see the job through to the end. I hope the book will inspire each of us to have an appreciation for our heritage as a college, to be proud of our accomplishments while we are here and to ever press onward in the tradition that is ours. 280 _
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