Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1987

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Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1987 volume:

DARDA 1987 DARDA 1987 Table of Contents Student Life 8 Academics 56 Organizations 76 Sports 114 People 138 Advertisements 208 Index 232 While working for maintenance, Carl Hast invites his friends, Tim Queener and Mike Smith to pose for a picture with him while hi takes a much needed break from the heat. Small Wonder Like the squirrel on the cover, so many of our lives are small wonders. Like a small squirrel, we arrive at college wild, unnurtured in the ways of life. Many of us need the guiding hands of Christ to feed us, much like Mrs. Thrasher, librarian, with great patience watched this small animal grow into its strength. As freshmen, we are confused and uncertain of our potential. College provides those experiences needed to allow our true selves to develop. It is because of our years at Trevecca, we have all discovered we are small wonders. by Debbie Patrick Serving others in an important pan of life at TNC Stephanie Wood and Debbie Stevens give their service to the Nashville community by working at the City Rescue Mission on Monday afternoons. 1987 Darda Trevecca Nazarene College Nashville, TN 37203 Volume 63 Openm Bob House, pianist for the Trevedores, uses his hands fot other things than playing the piano on the weekend Here, Bob is seen doing some typing for the Music Department secretary. Before an intro. to Lit. test, Mike Vuytecki, Beth Dollar, Kathy Johnson and Stan Sheridan do some last minute studying on the steps of the McClurkan Building. When all of the practice rooms in the Fine Arts Building are taken, music students can be found practicing in McClurkan. Being one of those students, David Smith is found practicing his sax in Benson Auditorium. During Biblical Faith Class, Michelle Hickok and Beth McDougall take a few moments to console each other before another of Dr. Cauthron ' s tests. 2 Opening On crisp fall days, students can be seen studying outside on the campus. Gary McCullough tound an unusual spot near the cascades to study on an October afternoon. Academic Wonder Nashville is often referred to as the " Athens of the South " . The ancient Greek Athens was known for its institutions of higher learning. Noteworthy among the learning institutions within this great city are Belmont College, David Lipscomb College, Fisk University, Tennessee State University, Vanderbilt University, and Trevecca Nazarene College. Yes, TNC can be listed with the finest in the city. Trevecca emphasizes high academic standards that are integrated with faith. With less than fifteen -hundred students, Trevecca has established itself as a small but proud institution. Our college is definitely an academic " Small Wonder " . We have excellent professors and small classes that provide for a personal education: one of the important ingredients of an excellent learning experience. However, we do not stop there. Trevecca offers a varied number of degrees. We are most well-known for our religion, education, psychology, and science related ma|ors. We boast some of the best professors in the Church of the Nazarene. We believe that we have a great college, but we are not satisfied. Trevecca is a community on the move. We refuse to let ourselves stagnate; for our goal is to grow in the Lord. We continue to add majors and programs and are constantly honing our academic sharpness. A " small wonder " we are, but the emphasis is on the word " wonder " . by Byron Clark Computer majors spend a lot of time concentrating in the computer lab. Keith Dance works debugging his program for RPG class. Library research is an important part of academic life. Sandy Long searches through the third floor of the library to find the right article for her paper. During a relaxed time of studying in the Music Lounge. Lori Clements is surprised by the sudden flash of the yearbook photographer ' s camera. Academics 3 Social Wonder " Wonderful to Boring " . This is the range of terms used by students to describe social life at Trevecca. A lot of students on campus attribute Trevecca social life to the activities planned by the Student Government Association and other organizations. Senior Chuck Kissee says, " I think Trevecca social life is what it is because the SGA is behind a lot of the activities and supports the social life. " Kim James, sophomore, added " Trevecca social life to me is the parties thrown by the organizations on campus. " Good friends is another popular outlook on the social life. Senior Denise Mitchell said, " I think the center of social life here is getting together with a large group of people and having the best time you can have. " Trevecca social life was summed up by Rob Melton, senior: " Trevecca social life is seasonal, because the really good things to do on campus only come at certain times during the year. " by Richelle Brown After a hard weekend of working on the paper, Jane Hopper sits in the Trev- Echoes office wondering what to do. WA IS Duane Diehl attempts to solve the " Who Said What " puzzle in the Library. The puzzle contains many humorous and intriguing quotes from such greats as Abraham Lincoln, Robert Frost, Will Rogers and Don Dunnington. Lisa Gunn decides one glassful isn ' t enough as she finished off a pitcher of coke at Mr. Gatti ' s during an SGA meeting. Dessert is usually one of the best things about a meal in the cafeteria. Ruthi Neumeyer and Tammy Pope get some ice cream cones to take to class with them. 4 Opening Garrett Hestla and Kelly McCarthy finishing off their lunch, still wonder what it was. Carefully contemplating his next shot, Gene Rhodes attempts to end the game while Jeff Floyd looks on hoping that there is still a chance to win. of chapel. Jeff Wells deciding which salad bar item would best help to improve the taste of his sloppy joe. Senior Chuck Kissee hurries from Benson Dorm to the world of Academics in the BS building. Social 5 Dedication Deserves Dedication Dr. Arthur " Toby " Williams Dr. Toby Williams has served Trevecca with fifteen years of dedicated service. Students name Dr. Williams as one of their favorite professors. Comments such as: " You can really see Christ ' s love in Toby Williams, " " He makes it a point to become personally involved with his students, " and " Professor Williams will always take time out to be sincerely interested in the problems you come to him with, " were stated by his stud ents. Dr. Williams is known for his sense of his personal humor and interest in the students. He will not say " no " when asked to be involved with a campus activity. It is not unusual to see Toby playing pool with students in the snack shoppe, or to catch him taking a walk with a student across campus. One of his students described Doctor Williams as " not just a professor, but a friend. " Before coming to Trevecca, he served in the Korean War. He one time played semi -pro baseball. He is a 1959 graduate of Trevecca. He went on to Middle Tennessee State University in 1975 to get his Doctor of Arts Degree in History. Dr. Williams is definitely a great man of God. You can see God in his life, as well as in his classroom. Dr. Toby Williams has a great interest in his job. He is an outstanding History and Political Science professor. His friend and colleague, Professor John Chilton, described Toby Williams as " a dedicated man with a very personable, laid back personality. " by Colleen McMurrin Laughing aloud, Toby puts down an amusing textbook. Dedication ' A student ' s growth at Trevecca depends not just on his class and club involvement. His growth includes his involvements with friends, as well as his spiritual life and every day routine. Each finds its own place in the student ' s life and forms a well-rounded individual. A student grows with friends by on and off campus activities. Events like the concerts, Variety show, and the Thanksgiving Gala bring friends together on campus. Off campus activities include: retreats, all-night bowling, and skating. There are also the traditional events like Homecoming, and Rat Day which bring a sense of belonging. Students enjoy hanging After fixing his car, Michael Myhlhousen puts away his tools. around the snack shoppe and the student life center. They study both individually and in groups. The tedious jobs of doing laundry and cleaning also set in. Dorm life becomes an important aspect of the student ' s life. People share everything from rooms to clothes to food in the dormitories. Still another aspect is the student ' s spiritual life. Chapel, prayer-and-praise, prayer groups and individual church involvement are all incorporated into spiritual life. A fine mixture of each part of life is the key to growth. Each special life combined with TNC becomes a small wonder within itself. by Melanie Belew Student life involves taking care of the routine. Terry Murray gives Carlton Davis his yearly haircut. Rich Wonders, Richard Knowlen, and Kevin Simmons share their Trevecca experience. After eating lunch in the cafeteria, Karen Cook licks her chops. 8 Student Life Student Life Table Of Contents Opening Of School . 10 Chapel 16 Drama Productions . 26 Concerts 28 Special Activities . . . 36 Routine Life 50 ■I Student Life 9 Starting Off The New Year Right. Moving, Mixing And Masking " Moving In " As the long, hazy, crazy days of summer come to a close and the first of September creeps in, the anticipation of " moving back to school " slowly enters one ' s mind. It ' s the occasional thought, that eventually grows into the major chore of packing boxes, cartons, and luggage to fit into the trunk of a compact car. After loading the car(s), trailor(s), and u-haul(s), it is a race to see who can arrive first in order to achieve the best parking spaces for unloading the car. Then begins the ma|or chore of creating a place that will be called home out of a cement-walled dormitory. by Sandra Stapleton Bang! Bang! Bang! Alright everyone, groups of three. Hurry! " The old pan game " struck again at the annual mixer held on Tuesday, September 9th, in the Apple dining room. Freshmen and transfer students were invited to attend the social sponsored by the SGA to help " break the ice. " There was a time for embarrassment and laughter during the evening with the first awards banquet for the freshman class. Some of the awards given were: " Ned Nazarene, " Scott Knight; " Nancy Nazarene, " Melanie Belew; " Campers of the week, " Stacey Bontrager and Ruthann Ring; and " Most likely to get a cafeteria scholarship, " John Sparks. The evening was concluded by Chuck Kissee giving a short devotional to the class. by Richelle Brown " Rat Days " " Air Raid. " Rats were seen dropping to the ground with their backs shooting into the air. " Rat masters " — as the sophomore big brothers and sisters were called — had their rats doing all sorts of embarrassing tasks like waiting in the cafeteria line and serving food to the masters, dressing funny, and singing to everyone in the cafeteria. This Freshman Inaugural Day (Rat Day) sponsored by the sophomore class continued the traditions. The fun overcame the embarrassment and the goal — freshmen becoming closer to the upperclassmen was achieved after a long night and day. The freshmen went back to their normal selves that evening and Toby Williams spoke at the communion service for the classes during a special time of bonding. by Melanie Belew Mike Gonyea and David Hess listen carefully to game instructions during the freshman mixer. Registration It ' s That Time Of Year Again, Time For The Registration Shuffle " Terrible, " " long, " and " tedious, " these were some of the ways that upperclassmen described Registration Day; one even went as far as to say " it is the worst day of the year. " Whether or not it was the " worst day of the year, " is up for debate; however, I am sure that for everyone concerned, it was a very interesting day. You get all of your papers in order and are ready to show them to anyone who asks for them. Then the lady behind the desk asks for something that sounds like it may have Top Secret uses. You search frantically for the information; finally, through the grace of God it is found and you move on to the next step. Once one has screached by most of the check-points and feels that the worst is behind; (for example, having your picture taken on a day like this) one then turns around to see Mr. Holmes staring with a grin on his face. You realize that your antiperspirant isn ' t working like it should, and after seemingly hours of deliberation 12 Student Life I your aid is totalled (little did you know that you would have umpteen million papers to sign before it could be added to your account.) Registration ends as you pick up your student ID and proudly go back to your place of residence. " What a day!, " you say to yourself, " I am glad that it ' s over! " It is then that reality deals you a cruel blow; this is just the beginning. by Byron Clark A TTB r-mi % Joy Hill shows a big smile of relief as Wayne helps her complete the final step of registration. Club Rush Time To Sign Up " Would you like to join the Fitness Club? " Someone asked as I walked by their table. All of the students were full of excitement and ambition as they decided on which clubs they should sign up with. There were over 15 clubs and organizations participating in the annual club rush on Wednesday, October 15th. The cafeteria was filled with the chatter of people meeting new friends and talking with old ones. Refreshments were also served to keep students occupied while trying to make the decision on what clubs to choose. Students going back and forth, at a steady pace, to the drink stand to cool down their mouths from the hot nachos was a familiar scene all evening. Among the exciting activities that took place during the evening were the hole-in-one golf games; the surprise visit from a roaming black cat, and the sound of music so loud, that we all had to resort to shouting in order to be heard. The fifth annual club rush turned out to serve its purpose of recruiting new members to their clubs and most ot all ... getting students involved. Clubs and organizations are a very important part of Trevecca student lite. They keep the campus going with activities, as well as keeping it go- ing with some spirited competition. by Susan Chason With people as lovable as Chris Greer and Kim Conger, the Rotaract Club has no problem recruiting members through the Sophomore class otficers. Stan Sheridan and Shelley Love, orienting Jose ' Alecea to the activities. Pam Day. Angela Perry, and Michelle Norris entice people to |oin the World Missions Society with thcit friendliness. Showing us that Circle K has fun in whatever they do, Kcnnv Whitmire takes advantage of the time by practicing Chapels To Remember Fall Revival And Our First Of The Year Trevecca has been blessed with many great chapel speakers this year. Two fine examples are John Seaman, who spoke at our first chapel, and Steven Manley, who inspired us with his messages during fall revival. The speaker for the opening chapel series was Reverend John Seaman. He and his wife have been missionaries to Martinique (French Antilles) since 1976. In his messages, Rev. Seaman focused on how we need to be willing to do whatever the Lord may call us to do, whether it means being a missionary, a pastor, a lay person, or anything else. He gave us information on how the work in West Africa is growing. He enjoyed speaking about how God is working in that part of the world because he has been appointed director of church planting there. 16 Student Life The other speaker, Rev. Manley, taught us not only during chapel, but also during the nightly revival services. As always, he delivered many powerful sermons. Almost all who heard him preach received a blessing. The revival was a great success because the Spirit ' s presence was very evident. Rev. Manley is often referred to as one of the finest evangelists in the Nazarene Church. He preaches in revival, camp meetings, and many other meetings across the country. In many ways his ministry is very similar to Seaman ' s; he does the work of the Lord at home rather than abroad. by Byron Clark Challenging all students at Ttevecca to follow God ' s call, no matter what it takes was the main emphasis in Rev. Seaman ' s sermans. Rev. Manley and Dr. Dunnington, not having anything better to do, discuss a rather interesting reception cookie. Jf 1 A lot of the faculty attended. Included in them were Kathy Wood, Gary Wood, Bonnie Deese, David Deese and others. Singing with the voice of an angel, Barbi Moore gives her testimony, as her husband Harlan looks on. Opening Chapels 17 A week of celebration, of past vecca. achievements, and a week of looking The week long events included the forward to future challenges: this is the talents of Trevecca ' s fine music de- essence of Heritage Week. This is the partment. Among these events, the week of the year looked forward to Trevecca handbell choir performed for with high anticipation and expecta- the Celebration of Praise. A Home- tion, particularly because of its Home- coming Concert was also a talent filled coming affiliation. Founders Day event. It was held at the College Hill found Dr. William Greathouse, TNC ' s Nazarene Church. The groups that former president, presenting the day ' s participated in the concert were Con- chapel. Dr. Greathouse delivered a cert Choir, Ambassadors, Treble fine oration on the history of Tre- Tones, Madrigalians, and the Concert Heritage Week Our Celebration Of Past, Present, And Future Band. If asked, most students would un- doubtedly agree that the climax of Heritage Week was the Bell Ringing Ceremony. The speeches were fol- lowed by the actual ringing of the bells. Heritage Week was informative and memorable. by Byron Clitk At the close of chapel. Jeff Whitacre and ftiends file out toward the post office. Slonecker Lectures William E. Griffin This year William E. Griffin was the speaker for the William T. Slonecker Lectureship. It was held during fall quarter on October 28-29, 1986. Dr. William E. Griffin is one of Trevecca ' s own professors of education. This is his first year teaching at our school. He comes to us from Eastern Nazarene College in Quincy, Massachusettes. He held several responsibilities at Eastern. These included serving as chairman of the educational department. The purpose of the Slonecker Lectures is to provide Trevecca students with distinguished business leaders, professionals and teachers who will present lectures, and lead seminars in their vocational fields. They also share how God is important to their lives. Dr. Griffin did an exceptional job in fulfilling this purpose. Dr. Griffin enthusiastically gets the audience involved with one of his lectures. 20 Student Life The David K. Wachtel Lecture Series on Evangelism is brought to Trevecca by the Wachtel family. The goal of Mr. David K. Wachtel was to keep Trevecca students aware of their evangelistic missions in this world. The lectures have been established in the interest of keeping revival and evangelism alive at Trevecca Nazarene College and in the Church of the Nazarene. This year ' s speaker was Dr. Robert H. Spear, Jr. The lecture was held on January 13-14, 1987. Dr. Spear is the Superindent of the Southern Florida District. He has been a Nazarene pastor for 22 years. Dr. Spear is a graduate of Olivet Nazarene College with 2 degrees. During his lectures Dr. Spear shared with us the importance of being evangelists for God, especially in the area of cross- cultural ministries. by Colleen McMu Wachtel Lectures Dr. Robert H. Spear Jamie Raum commends Dr. Spear on his lectures after service. Dr. Spear pauses to recollect his thoughts during one of his lectures. Lecture Series 21 Trevecca experiences many revivals and great speakers in chapel. Much of the time, they are all elders in the church. However, there is a week when the students are fed by their peers. Formerly called Student Revival, Spiritual Renewal Week is an emphasis on the renewing of our spirits with less emphasis on the formality of a revival. It seemed to work, for this year saw some great spiritual leaders sharing in four chapel services and one prayer and praise service. Doreen shared some of her experi- ences in Guatemala, having just re- turned from the mission trip. Mac kept the audience right with him as he shared many of his past experiences and his Above left: Dorreen Pearson. Above right. Jeff Allen. Right: Tim Eades. testimony. Spiritual Renewal Week always seems to stimulate students to reach higher and strive harder to be all that Christ wants them to be. We are all called to take the word of the good news to those we are around. Spiritual Renewal Week is a time for just that, to celebrate and share our love of Christ with each other, remembering that Christ has a purpose and plan to build each person up and to renew our spirits during the middle of the school year. by Debbie Patrick Spiritual Renewal Week: A Time For Students To Lead In Revival. Spiritual Renewal 23 Staley Lectures And Other Memorable Chapel Services The Staley Distinguished Christian Scholar Lecture Series is funded by the Thomas F. Staley Foundation. The Speaker for this series was Dr. Tom Sine. Dr. Sine is a " futurist " by profession. He directs researching and planning for World Concern (CRISTA Ministries), which is a Christian relief and development organization. He is actively involved in Evangelicals for Social Action Action and Voice of Calvary Ministries, and is a layman in University Presbyterian Church in Seattle, Washington. Dr. Sine has also started an organization, called Community for New Beginnings, to allow churches and Christian organizations to meet tomorrow ' s challenges and create new and exciting ways to respond biblically. He is the author of The Mustard Seed Conspiracy. In his lectures, he talked about what we can do in the future for the church and as Christians. He talked about using our own creativety in reaching people through events that they can relate to. Fall Play The Comedy: You Can ' t Take It With You " You Can ' t Take It With You " was performed October 30 -November 1 in McClurkan. Performances included three evening shows and a Saturday afternoon matinee. Teressia Ward of the Trevechoes staff summarized the story like this in the November 3rd issue: " Alice is the daughter of Paul Sycamore, a man who makes firecrackers in the family ' s basement for a living, and Penelope Sycamore, a self- proclaimed playwright. Tony Kirby is the vice- president of his father ' s company, Kirby Co. Mr. Kirby is a wealthy, elderly gentleman who spends most of his time talking about Wall Street. Mrs. Kirby is an eldery high society woman who finds great solace in Spiritualism. Alice and Tony are planning on getting married, yet they are hindered by the differences in their two families. Alice is afraid the Kirbys The " hat raSk ' fn the Sycamore household has much to tell The number of people on stage and the dramatic excitement Jim Warren express his feelings to Vicki Cody and friends about the mtked-up lifestyle of the family and the humor of builds as the play nears its end. after the final performance. the play. 26 Student Life cannot accept her family as they are — play -writers, snake collectors, ballet dancers, muscians, and printers — and is almost embarrassed to introduce the two families. Tony is an understanding gentleman who loves Alice and her family the way they are; he does not think they should change to conform to anyone ' s ideal of a " perfect " family. As a result of believing this way, Tony arrives an afternoon early at the Vanderhof s home, with his family, to have a get acquainted dinner with Alice ' s family. Needless to say, Alice sees the evening as a disastrous affair, decides that the union between Tony and herself would end up the same way, and calls the engagement off. Tony tries talking to her, letting her know once again that the differences between their families would not hinder the love they share, but Alice will not listen. Mr. Kirby arrives and is confronted by Grandpa. Grandpa makes known the innermost feelings Mr. Kirby has held in for quite some time about being mixed up and unhappy. He points out that even with all the wealth Mr. Kirby has " . . . you can ' t take it with you. " The play ends on a happy note with the two families finally eating dinner together and Tony and Alice engaged once again. " SS Bw Sl i Suzanne Diffenderfer, playing the part of Alice, and Ken Whittington, playing the part of Tony, involved in a roman- tic scene celebrating their secret marriage plans. Susan Parrish remarks on her beauty while making her face look just right for her character ' s part. Drama 27 Winter Play: " i Remember Mama " Above: Suzanne Diffenderfer obviously wanted to be some- where other than play practice the week before the perfor- mance. Right: After their excellent performance, the entire cast proudly came on stage for a curtain call and ovation from the crowd. Right below: Mama and the family gather around after dinner to discuss the money in the can and the bank in town and how it will be spent. The winter quarter ' s play, " I Remember Mama " , told the heartwarming story of a young woman who strives to become a writer. Katrina (Suzanne Diffenderfer), attempts to become a writer by writing about dreams and fantasies. Her mother (Debbie Fox) encourages her to write about personal experiences and suggests that her father (Joel Caulkin) would be an excellent subject. Out of frustration, Katrina decides to take her mother ' s advice. As she begins to reminisce about her family life, she remembers her brother and sisters (David Benzing, Sue Senhauser, Susan Middleton), her dreadful uncle and two aunts (Dennis Tooley, Susan Parrish, Jackie Griffieth), but most of all she remembers Mama. She decides to write the story all about her mother 28 Student Life and the story is published. The play ran from Thursday, February 26 through Saturday, February 28. Among the actors not listed above were: Kent Buess, Debbie Barfield, Darlene Rutledge, David Winchester, Darryl Gault, Mickie McCloud, Jan Adamson, Terri Senecal, Teresa Furr, Lisa Smith, and Regina Dillon. by Sandra Staplccon Campus Concerts Dan Peek Rick Cua Truth This year there have been three outstanding concerts on campus. The first of these was Dan Peek on September 12th. This group featured the talent of former " America " star, Peek. He has released a new album titled " Electro Voices. " Peek was both impressive and entertaining in what seemed to be a performance to which the crowd could relate. With his smooth sound, he gave Trevecca a good concert. The second concert was Rick Cua on January 7th. Trevecca was the first stop of the new year for Cua on his " Wear Your Colors " tour. He had a special guest, Margaret Becker, a new artist whose album was released during the Spring on Sparrow records. This was an excellent night for Christian rock-and-roll and praise to the Lord. Third, but not least, was Truth in concert on January 17th. This was a successful concert for the Trevecca community. After being on a long Christmas break, Trevecca was Truth ' s first stop for the year. Truth brought One of Truth ' s dynamic young singers performs a solo with the entire group to back him up. Tim Haynes, a former Trevecca student, entertains the audience before the Dan Peek concert. Dan Peek sings with full emotion to the audience and they really enjoyed his unique style. their orchestra with them to give Benson Auditorium a rich sound. This group was excellent. All of these concerts were sell-outs and were great in their own way. 1987 was the year of concerts for people with all kinds of musical taste. by Dawn Henson mm Dan Peck shows his true colors, using a harmonica and wearing sunglasses while performing. Margaret Becker concentrates on her guitar to help establish her image. Rick Cua excites the audience with his electrifying voice. Truth performs a song from their latest album. Concerts 31 MC ' s of the show Alan and Finley Knowles fill in between the acts by reading and singing. " Welcome to the Cabaret " was ti theme and variety was the name of tl game. The Circle K Variety Sho which was ficticiously broadcast ov WNAZ, was a very enjoyable succe: Hosted by the club members, the she was a refreshing time of grot entertainment. The variety was created by the ni merous and differentiated acts. Inclu( ed in the schedule were musicians, sin , ers, actors, comedians and corn flippe; Joel Calkin entertained the crowd by singing a song he wrote himself. 32 Student Life There was even a guest appearance by the ever -famous Kermit T. Frog and Run TNC (well sort of). The fortunate table sitters had the best view of this display of talent and also had the privilege of being served by the club members. On the other hand, the chair audience, behind the table sit- ters, had to fend for themselves. There is never a dull moment when gossip abounds, so what better time filler could there be than reading the infamous " Tabloids? " The possibilities are endless. One can discuss the theo- logical concept behind Liz ' s new diet with a friend, while at the same time find out if that friend is actually an alien visitor. The big -bucks collected from the gala occasion went to Cornerstone Ministries, a very worthy charity. by Byron Clark Circle K Variety Show: Welcome To The Cabaret Circle K Variety Show 3} Gong Show Puttin ' On The Ritz The second annual Concert Choir Gong Show entitled " Puttin on the Ritz " was quite a night to remember. The evening featured some terrif ic acts, some amazing acts, and some of the most bizzarre imitations of acts to hit the campus in a long time. Cindy Holmes once again emceed the program and the judges for the evening were Judge Wapner (Barbara " Babe " McClain), Socrates (Craig " Howdy " Keen), Mae West (Jan " Come up and see me some time " Adamson), and Pee Wee Herman (Scott " HA HA HA, I meant to do that! " Adkins). Some of the evenings most creative acts included Alfalfa Holly, the Monkeys, a performance of " You Are My Sunshine " by Debbie " Bunny " Fox, a performance of " People " by Barbara Streisand (Sandy Meadows) and Beverly Sills (Lori Clements), a performance of the " Trojan Shuffle " by " Big Mac " Heaberlin, a performance of " The Secret Life of Walter Mitty " by Ken Whittington, Joel Caulkin, and Teresa Furr, a performance of " Walk Like An Egyptian " by the Four Wonders (Debbie Fox, Christi Bowers, Tammy Marko, and Michelle Buess) and an appearance by INCOLOUR (Kevin Stokes, Wesley Kaney, Jeff Spangler, John Above: " Doctors Good Love " Center: " We Are The World — Aren ' t We? " Right: " We all want you back, Naturally! " » 34 Student Life " Gary Mac " sneaking off stage with with prize money. Directly Above: " This is the LONGEST ninety seconds of my life! " Left: " I ' m so sorry Dr. Fuqua — I ' m running late again! " Gong Show 35 The Homecoming Parade for 1986 was held November 14. The parade was a success due to the participation of campus clubs, enthusiastic spectators, and the very talented Trevecca Stage Band. Among the clubs participating for best entry were Sigma Society, Circle K, The Mission Club, Civitan, Civinettes, and Bud Robinson Dorm. The winner was Sigma Society who had a very colorful purple and gold float featuring their famed — Arnold the Pig. Reigning over the parade was our beautiful queen, Tammy Lee, and her court: Regina Polly, Kim James, Denise Franklin, Tricia Poore, and Karen Miller. Though the weather was cold, the ever faithful Trevecca Stage Band arrived wearing winter coats and big warm smiles. Among their great selections, the crowd seem to be most excited by the band ' s rendition of the " Flinstones Theme song. " The parade helped make Homecoming 1986 a big success. by Sandra Staplrton Homecoming Parade The Trevecca Stage Band entertains the crowd during Homecoming 1986. Bud (Bring Us Dominos) Robinson Dorm made a grand entrance during the parade. Homecoming Parade 3 Homecoming Queen, Tammy Lee, escorted by Tim Above right: Junior Attendant Denise Franklin is Pitzer, is a Senior from Hartsville, SC. She is majoring in escorted by David Winchester. She is from Terrant, AL, Karen Miller, senior attendant escorted by Brad Poe is Office Administration. and is majoring in Early Childhood Education. f rom Ashville, NC. She is majoring in Special Education. 38 Student Life The chapel began at a quarter ' til eleven. Everyone in the McClurkan Building ' s Benson Auditorium could feel the excitement of the morning. Dwayne Gunter, Junior class President, offered a prayer and thus, opened the ceremony of the coronation for the homecoming queen. Sam Green, Senior class SGA repre- sentative, served as Master of Ceremo- nies. After a brief introduction, each representative came forward. Mr. Green spoke several words about each of the girls backgrounds and then special tapes were played. All of the tapes were made by the girl ' s parents, who recalled various childhood memories and ex- pressed their pride and love for their daughters. We could all see that the beautiful young ladies held a special twinkle in their parents eyes. Some tapes were sentimental, some humorous, and some encouraging. Finally, after all of the introductions and tapes, came the time to crown the queen. Joining the girls on stage was Melinda Nabors, 1985 Homecoming Queen, and Dr. and Mrs. Homer J. Ad- ams. After allowing time for the sus- pense to build and much waiting, a name was called. Shocked and yet esta- tic, Tammy Lee was crowned Home- coming Queen 1986. This beautiful young lady was to reign over the events of the weekend — the parade and games — as only a true queen could. Kim James, Sophomore attendant, is escorted by Chuck Kissee. Kim is from Long Beach, MS and majoring in Communications. Freshman attendant Regina Polly, is escorted by Scott Knight. Majoring in Business Administration; she is from Georgetown, KY. Senior attendant Tricia Poore, escorted by her husband Brian Poore, is a biology major and a Nashville native. Valentines Weekend: A Time For Lovers To Dream in Love. Above: Lynn Westafer sings during the Valentine banquet. Left: David Winchester and Denise Franklin were just one of the lovely couples that attend the banquet. 40 Student Life This year ' s Valentine Pageant was leld on Friday the 13th and seemed to je a great success. The program began vith the invocation and an opening lumber performed by the 1987 Valen- ine Court. Next, the Masters of Cere- nonies, Jeff Wells and Donna Crawley, ntroduced the evening ' s judges. The ■vents of competition for the contes- ants ran in the following order: Casual JCear, Talent, Formal Wear, and Im- romtu Question. Suzanne Diffen- derfer, the reigning queen was present- ed, followed by a musical interlude by Joel Smith and the Band. The an- nouncement of Ms. Congeniality was done next. Diane Simpson, a senior from Greenville, South Carolina, was given this honor. Second Runner-up went to Amy Waters, a senior from Plymouth, North Carolina. First Run- ner-up went to Tricia Poore, a senior from Pompano Beach, Florida. The 1987 Valentine Queen was Rae Har- ding, the daughter of Trevor and Vi- vienne Harding of Zimbabwe, Africa. Rae is a junior majoring in Music. The other contestants in the competition were Karla McMurtry, Anoma Butler. Tonya Pruitt, Cindy Shirley, and Dan- elle Hyde. The Valentine Banquet was held the following evening at the Music City Sheraton. Special music for the evening was done by Lynn Westafer. Fall Festivities Halloween And The Thanksgiving Gala Two holidays seem to set off fall all around the United States. Trevecca participated in the annual celebration of Halloween and Thanksgiving with some traditional activities. Halloween events started on Friday, October 24th. Students dressed up in their costumes and went trick-or-treating in the dorms. Some suites and dorm floors went all our in decorating. Afterward the Junior class sponsored a " block party " in the Apple Dining Room. Prizes were given for best costume and rooms. Saturday night, the Senior class sponsored a Halloween party at Riverwood Riding Academy. Plenty of food and activities were provided. Tearr games were played, and there were hay rides throughout the evening. Toward the end of the night, booths sponsored by the classes were opened. Excitement was added to the evening as buckets of water from the sponge throwing booth, sponsored by the Freshman class, were thrown at people. The weekend was a success. The Thanksgiving Gala, sponsored by the Freshman Class, was held Tuesday, November 18tl in the Apple Dining Room. Students dressed in Junior class officers, Lisa Johnson and Evie Freeman serve refreshments at the Halloween block party after Trick-or- Treating in the dorms. Some of the Halloween partiers chose not to participate in some of the wilder activities at Riverwood Riding Academy. Count Dracula (Art Ratcliffe) and the Countess (Lynette Teubner) attend the block party looking for a light snack. 42 Student Life their Sunday clothes to attend this special event before Christmas break. The dining room was filled with traditional decorations of Thanksgiving to give the students that holiday feeling. A short program was provided for entertainment. The dinner was buffet style with hosts and hostesses dressed like pilgrims. The dinner was a delightful, relaxing time that was enjoyed. by Melanic Belew Many people participated in a very sticky game at the Halloween party by passing a glazed doughnut down a line and back to win a team victory. Halloween -Thanksgiving 43 The PA team gets ready for another tough round. " Now folks let me remind you that there are two daily doubles in this round. " A quote from Alex Tribek. Possibly, but he probably stole from Jeff Wells, who emceed the 1987 Trivia Tourney. The judges for the event were Dr. Ann Fuqua, Ray Thrasher, and Craig Keen. The questions for this event came from the faculty and from the Trivial Pursuit game. The event was sponsored by the Academic Affairs Committee and directed by Valerie Top above: The Circle K team, headed by Rick Quinn, found the question one that needed a good deal of discus- sion. Above: The team ' s captain looks to his team for the answer. Right: Rachel Gunn, An Ratcliffe, and Michael Myhlhousen rejoice over the victory of the John Gunn team and the prize money. 44 Student Life i Whittington who serves as the vice- president of Academic Life. When the evening began, there were ten teams. As the rounds came and went, the ending of third round nar- rowed the competition to three teams. These teams were the PA team, Civin- ettes, and John Gunn ' s team. The PA team drew the bye and John Gunn ' s team beat Civinettes. The final round of play left John Gunn ' s team with first place and the $150.00 first prize. The members of John Gunn ' s team included John Gunn, his wife, Rachel, Michael Myhlhousen, and Art Ratcliff. by Sandra Stipleton Irivia Tournament Top above: Denise Shcltra, Janice Rybczyk, Debbie Patrick and Tim Johnson enjoy refreshments between rounds. Left: These two members of the Civinnettes team, Susan Middle- ton and Regina Polly show disgust at the incorrect answer just given. Above. Jeff Wells, MC of the event, collaborates with the judges on the pronunciation of a word. Trivia Tournament 45 Spring Play: Cyrano de Bergerac Each Spring the Lyceum Committee presents a production at no cost to Trevecca ' s theatre going public. This year ' s Lyceum production was Cyrano de Bergerac. Regular attenders of Trevecca plays were surprised to see a new stage design. The floor was elevated on an angle and painted with black an white squares in the old French tradition. Kent Buess, set designer, and the entire cast worked very hard to try to implement and adjust to this change. The audience noticed what a change it was for the actors when during Friday ' s performance Ken Whittington almost fell on stage The romantic story of Cyrano was a delight to have on the campus. Whether or not anyone got any ideas on how to get a date, no one nose. Top above. Jeff Wells and George Bratcher engage in some heated discussion. Above: Kent " Cyrano " Buess courts his true love. 46 Student Life Susan " Roxanne " Parrish calls to her beloved from thi balcony. Spring Play 47 Spring Social Events: Getting Ready To Say " Goodbye " For The Summer. Aaah Spring! That glorious time of year when the birds return from Florida, and the campus vegetation starts to bloom. Spring is always fun and this year was no exception. Intramural Softball, numerous picnics and the ever popular Spring Fling were just a few of the activities. Spring Fling this year included a golf tournament, the Softball championships and a big picnic under the tent. The day ended with a performance by the Music Department. The performance is the annual Concert on the Quad. This year, like last year, the concert was held in McClurkan due to rain. The Spring Quarter activities were organized by Jeff Wells who served as Vice-President of Social Life during the Spring Quarter. Above: Terry Murray takes a break from the fast part of the roller rink at the all-school skate. Right: The entire gang poses for a picture at Spring retreat at the beautiful Fall Creek Falls. 48 Student Life Garrett Hesla and Kelly McCarthy show their love for skating as they demonstrate this wonderful move. It ' s 9:30 and the auditorium is quiet. In a few minutes hundreds of students will come bustling in from their classes to chapel. They ' ll be grabbing chapel cards and trying desperately to find a seat. Those who can ' t find a seat will just settle for a seat on the steps. As soon as chapel is over, a mad rush of students run to get to the Post Office. But the problem is not trying to get to the post office, it is getting to your box. The post office looks like a mad house with people crawling over and under each other trying to get their mail. And then, everyone runs up the stairs and get in the long line to eat the delectable lunch that was prepared for us by the folks at Pioneer. The tension rises for those that have 12:30 classes; looking at watches and the clock on the wall every 25 seconds. It all takes less than two hours. by Susan Chason Morning Rush Hour Getting To Chapel, The Post Office, And Lunch Relax Get Away From It All Donna Crawley, Shelley Love, and Kim James show Wes Nolen that one chair can hold three ladies as they all relax before an SGA meeting. RnoCoupow Sausage 50 STEAK TaMirr Pancakes MfiSMt Links Bacon 2 Eos Toast 2 Slice Toast N Jet HASH BROWNS Relax! The very thought brings a feeling of peace. Whether it be alone or with friends, students relished their special time to just sit back and enjoy themselves. Many students found they could stretch out most anywhere to relax. For some relaxing meant getting involved in a hobby. Others found peaceful places on campus to just sit and enjoy some quietness. Still others enjoyed listening to their favorite song on the radio or a tape. Teressia Ward said, " I like to spend my quiet time, that special time I reserve just for me each day, either in the prayer chapel in McClurkan — where I can go to contemplate the meaning of life without the interruptions of campus life — or just spend it walking around campus — watching people. Watching others is not only interesting, but it teaches me how others react to events that happen each day. I can also relax in the upstairs of the Student Center in a special friend ' s office. Relaxing with friends is great. " Andy Rutherford likes to go in his office to relax because it is quiet and has a window with a view of the campus so that he can keep up with what is going on, but not be caught in the midst of things. He also likes to listen to tapes. By Mci™ b,i„ Routine Chores D ifferent Strokes For Different Folks It ' s a fact of life. We all have to do them. Those awful, ugly routine chores that we have to do every day. They range from making your bed to clean- ing out your sink when it turns green. Maybe even coming in at that 11:00 curfew is a chore. One freshman, Byron Clark, found that to be true. " What do you do when you ' re at a friend ' s house having a wonderful time — then all of the sudden the clock strikes 11:45 and you remember that you haven ' t signed out! The infamous curfew hour is my personal peeve. " For others the hardest thing for them is keeping their home- work up to date. Such was the case with Susan Middleton, a junior. " I love ex- tra-curricular activities; and being so in- volved on campus I find myself swamped with homework and I usually get behind. My worst college -related chore is catching up on studies. " Others had different things which were hard for them to do. Paula Hunter, a senior Becki Loar and Larry Jones do the required chore of homework (before chapel) while Ron Privett poses for the photographer. Wally Wilson gets ready to reward himself by kicking back and relaxing to his stereo after cleaning his room. Susan Parrish puts some gleam in her pearly whites every morning. said, " My chore that I hate to do the most is taking out the trash. I ' ll let it pile up in 2 or 3 bags before I finally break down and take it out. " " The thing Rhonda Peters dreads the most is trying to decide what to wear in the morning. I ' ll try on 5 or 6 outfits before I finally choose which one I like. " We all have different chores which aren ' t easy for us to do. But somehow we always get them done and feel better afterwards. By Susan Chason The academic life of TNC is very diversified. Learning is not only limited to the classroom but expanded into personal counseling, directed studies, and extra curricular activities. Trevecca ' s classroom experiences are very unique. Because of the size of enrollment, many classes are small enough to allow the students a one-on-one relationship with their professors. This type of personal attention can be very beneficial to the amount of knowledge a student can receive from a class. In addition to this classroom learning, Trevecca has a directed studies program. Practical application is one of the greatest ways to gain knowledge about yourself and about your career. Directed studies allow students to have a hands on application in their particular fields of interest. Directed studies are great for helping young professionals gain on-th e-job experience while gaining school credit. Extra curricular activities give students additional chances of fellowship, responsibility, and learning. A communications major may benefit from work at WNAZ, while a music major could benefit from their experiences in any of Trevecca ' s choirs or public relations groups. Academic life is what the student makes it. The opportunity for a good, Christian college education exists at Trevecca. God has given us a wonderful thing called a mind. It is up to us to expand it and fulfill it to its greatest capacity. By Sandra Stapleton Dr. Dunning and Dr. Cauthron lend their friendship and knowledge to their students. An important aspect of the TNC academic life. Denise Franklin gives her congratulations to Robin Buck, a new member of the Honor Society, during their chapel service. Carl East, WNAZ ' s famous DJ, gains some practical experience from his work at the station. Academics • Classrooms , 58 Graduate Program . 66 Routine Chores .... 70 mBim m i 4- s Academics 57 Professors And Classrooms: What A Way To Spend Four Years. Righr. Professor Morris Stocks demonstrates one of his most famous poses while teaching his Accounting Class. Below. Dr. Corlis McGee ' s class enthusiastically learns the principles of Economics II. Above: After one of his unique prayers, Dr. Keen prepares to engage in a philosophical discussion. Righr. The TNC Pep Band shows how much fun Band class is. 58 Academics The scene is set: an empty classroom begins to fill with dreary-eyed students eager to hear that piece of wisdom passed along by their professor. Some will make it through this hour class. Others will fail to tough it out and fall asleep. This is just one of the many scenes, mostly of morning classes. Pro- fessors react to this in different ways. Some accept the fact that it is so early in the morning and slyly comment, " Well we ' ve lost another one. " But others would rather you wouldn ' t come to class if you ' re going to fall asleep. The relationships of students and their professors is a very unique one. " All professors have personal ties with many of their students. Each can call at least one student their friend. Their phone numbers are published in the student directory, so their students can call them if they need to talk. " Tim Johnson, Senior. Also very unique is that the profes- sors at TNC are Christians who can talk to you about your Christian life. " It ' s neat to go to church and see your Math teacher singing in the choir. The friend- ships I ' ve made with the professors at Trevecca will last a lifetime. " Richclle Brown, Freshman. This combination of love and spiri- tual guidance given by professors en- courages students to attend TNC. The ties formed make the four years a mem- orable experience. by Susan Chason Susan Miller and Richard Knowlen difcuss their errors in their programs before Cobol class begins. Academics 59 Class Advising: Students And Professors Working Together Top above: Two friends trudge across campus for a meeting with their advisors Top right: Stacey Harless thanks her boss, Sam Smith, for being flexible in his demands while planning her schedule. Above: Professor Mary Bates and Tim Pullen head into the Fine Arts building to discuss a schedule problem. Right: A lot of advising happens on the run. Dr. Chilton can always find a minute to hear a student ' s problem. 60 Academics It happens every quarter, 3 weeks be- fore final exams: Class Advising. Stu- dents go make an appointment with their advisors. This, of course is half of the battle to begin the pre -registration process. When finally they can catch an advisor in his office, alone, the fun be- gins. Students and professors work dili- gently together, to smooth out sched- ules to fit in required classes, to work around jobs, and to work around those terrible 7:30 classes! Then students head on over to the Registar ' s office. If they ' re in luck, the computer will not be down, and none of their classes are closed. That very rarely happens, as any professional student can tell you. If the classes are closed, then they have to start all over again, chasing advisors and professors down, getting approvals, and begging for their permission to get in their class. Professors are really most helpful in advising. They help to work out prob- lems with scheduling. They suggest the best classes and the best professors to take. The professor-student relation- ships on this campus are a very special quality, and class advising is just one of the examples of this proud tradition. Dr. Corlis McGee helps Randy Hulse to plan his Spring schedule. Advising 61 Speeches And Labs Pra ctical A pplica don Of Classroom Knowledge There are very few instances when a student can instantly use their classroom knowledge and receive credit for it. However, both laboratory work and the delivering of speeches in classrooms are two areas where practical application is found to be immediate. Chemistry, biology, and physics labs are used in conjunction with the textbook in order to better explain basic, as well as, difficult concepts. 62 Academics Mardon Day, Kris Chamblin, and Joe Mitchell gain some knowledge about physics through the practical applications of a lab. Many students find the labs to be very helpful, because most people seem to learn better by example rather than by lecture. To those students majoring in one of the sciences, lab work can be very helpful to their future career plans and may give a student new insight on what to do with their degree. Being allowed to deliver a speech in class is also a very useful application of classroom knowledge. Having the opportunity to speak in front of people is a great aid to someone who wishes to be a more effective communicator. Speaking in front of a group of peers, in the controlled situation of the classroom, is a great situation in which to learn how to be an effective speaker. The more a student is allowed to practically apply their classroom experiences, the quicker the student will begin to appreciate their college education. Practical applications are truly one of the greatest teaching tools available to a professor. by Sandra Sfapieion Madrigalians: a great looking and sounding group. Jimmy Blackmon and all of PR reach out the VIPer ' s through their music. 64 Academics Having grown up with a music professor in the house, the big joke among the family was, " If you can count to 4, you too can be a music major in 3 easy steps. " Now, there is little, if any truth to that, because music is one of the toughest disciplines to study on campus. The Trevecca Nazarene College Music Department graduates some of the greatest musicians to be found. A course study in music requires determination and many hard hours of dedication to your applied field. It is difficult to graduate with a music major in four years. Many, especially music education majors, take five years to complete their degree. Music plays an important part in our lives in both a Christian and a non -Christian setting. It is very hard to find someone who does not hear some form of music on a daily basis. Therefore, the importance of having music professionals in the world is incredible. by Stndri SopJrfon Music major Murphy Gill checks out a musical score in Fred Mund ' s office. Musicians 65 Final Week Of Chapel: Awarding People And Celebration Of A Completed Year. 66 Academics Dean Harris presents Evie Freeman with her plaque for her contribution to school spirit as the Trojan mascot. During the last week of chapel, Trevecca traditionally honors its own. This year was no exception. On Monday, Memorial Day, Trevecca held its annual God and Country Day. The Civitans were responsible for planning this patriotic chapel service. Featured speakers were Congressman and Mayoral Candidate Bill Boner and Tennessee ' s Poet Laureate Pek Gunn. Boner presented Coach Frank Wilson with a plaque for his winning Basketball season and what that season has done for TNC and the city of Nashville. Tuesday was Academic Excellence chapel where religion professor, Dr. Hal Cauthron, was presented with the medal for teaching excellence. Last year ' s honoree, Dr. Craig Keen, gave a challenging speech titled " Looking for a Christian College. " On Wednesday, the SGA installation ceremony was performed, and can go on record as one of the shortest chapels of the year. Thursday was Awards Chapel. The Departmental, Club and All -School awards were presented to some of Trevecca ' s most outstanding individuals. Top: Dean Harris congratulates Brad Poe for his leadership accomplishments during the school year. Above. Jim Knear presents Steve Perry with the Communication Department Award and recognizes Steve ' s perfect 4.0 GPA. Final Chapels 67 Graduation From College: Not The End, But A New Beginning. Right: Debbie Patrick receives her diploma from Dr. Adams with a big smile. Below: Dr. Stephen Nease of Eastern Nazarene College addresses the graduates. Bottom below: The Wise Guys gather to pose with their graduating dormmates. Bottom tight: Paul Osborne and Matt Baldwin strike a perfect graduation day pose. 68 Academics The largest graduating class in Tre- vecca ' s history passed across the com- mencement stage on Saturday June 6. 157 undergraduate degrees and 154 graduate degrees were awarded to the graduating class. Family and friends of the graduates packed out the P.E. Building to cele- brate the accomplishments of the 311 graduates. Dr. Stephen Nease was the featured speaker. In addition, Rev. Myron Wise (Alumnus), Brad Poe (Senior Class President), and Rose Bauer (Graduate of Master ' s program) addressed the packed house. An honorary Doctor of Divinity de- gree was presented to Rev. Louis Bustle, Mission Director of South America for the Church of the Nazarene. Rev. Bustle was the speaker at the Baccalaureate service on the evening before gradua- tion. Commencement activities also in- cluded the traditional concert by the Music Department students, a picnic hosted by the Alumni Association, and a breakfast for the Phi Delta Lambda inductees. The largest graduating class in Trevecca ' s history. Commencement 69 Commencement Weekend: A Time To Celebrate With Family And Friends. The eager graduates line up with anticipation of the march into the graduation ceremony. Graduation 71 Typing Computer Lab: What A Way To Spend Your Time. Repalma Thompson takes a stretch to relieve the tension of working on the computer for the Business Department. Above: Computer Lab Assistant Ron Privett tries to help a student key his program on the Wang computer system. Right: Tonya Pruitt types her fingers off to get her paper done by class time. 72 Academics Typing. The word describes itself, and students did it constantly. Students who were good at it made money typ- ing papers for others who were not so good. There were typewriters everywhere. Those who had no typewriter could ei- ther go to the library and use theirs free of charge or borrow one from a friend. Some students preferred a word proces- sor. Many late nights were put in on typewriters — the best time to get it done, either that or a half hour before it was due. Whatever students did, the typing never ceased until the last day of school. Another time consuming task was working in the computer lab. Computer students could spend countless hours in the lab. As time ticked away, a student would look up and discover he had been in there longer than he thought. The computer lab ' s newest addition was the Tandy 1000. Introduction to Com- puters and Basic Programming classes used these five new computers. Computer students commonly gath- ered together to study in the lab. They also helped one another on programs. It was easier to see someone else ' s error. If they could not figure the problem out on their own, a lab assistant was around to help. Computer lab — an easy way to spend an evening working and not even realize it. Typing — a task students were constantly doing. They both kept Tre- vecca students very busy. by Mclanie Bclew After hours of keying in the program, it still doesn ' t work, and Jeff Thompson just stares into the screen wondering what could be wrong. Typing -Computer Lab 73 Mackey Library: The Place To Find The Answers. Where can one find the answers to his questions on Christianity in the So- viet Union or drug abuse statistics for a certain country? An important aspect of every stu- dent ' s education is research. It is an irreplaceable part of learning. The li- brary is the perfect environment for this task. Trevecca ' s library was a common place for students. It provided the nec- essary materials and outlets for obtain- ing the information most students wanted. It also provided a quiet envi- ronment for concentration. When it came to research, students could often be found groaning over the card catalog looking for their topic or a book on the topic they had already chosen. Some might find the reference books on first floor more of a help. Other popular resources were the mi- crofiche and periodicals. Research was not the only use for the Friends could often be found searching the stacks for research projects. 74 Academics library. Some students used it as a study place. They liked the quiet atmosphere. The library also had group study rooms for those who wished to study in groups and " make some noise. " The library could be used simply for reading the newspaper or typing a paper on the typewriters provided in the base- ment. Some students came simply to get directions to different places from maps and atlases. The copying machine which whipped papers out at ten cents a copy stayed busy during library hours. Whether it be research papers or sim- ple directions, the library proves to be a helpful resource in the students ' lives. by Mrlamr Belew Left: Sue Senhauser spends her hard earned dollars on photocopying important information for an even more important paper. Below: Debbie Patrick checks the latest education maga7ines for game ideas for math methods class. v . Above: Mark Lofton checks the map on the wall to get directions back to Benson Dorm. Unfortunately he is looking at a map of the Middle East. Right: Terry Borders checks the card catalog so his research time will be used efficiently. 75 Clubs and organizations were a vital part of life at Trevecca. Each had a distinct purpose and role. A student could find the organization that fit his own particular needs and personality. Religious organizations reached out to those in need of spiritual help or in need of love. Service clubs sponsored many of the school ' s activities. Circle K Civinettes, Civitans and Sigma all sponsored drives and events that helped the community. Departmental clubs provided students with Circle K, one of the most visible clubs on campus, shows a great spirit of brotherhood as they perform at the annual variety show. the opportunity to get involved with others that shared the same interests. Other organizations like the Student Government played a big role in student life. They sponsored events to take the boredom out of the weekends and worked on improving relationships. Whether it be Theatre Arts of Pep Band, each found its own way or contributing to the Small Wonder we have at Trevecca. by Melanie Belew The Student Government Association conducts one of its " official " meetings at Mr. Gatti ' s 50 ' s style. Middle Right: The buck stops right here with fall quarter ' s Georgia dorm council with " Mom " Cathy Newton. Weekly meetings become routine for any club member. Civinettes meet Wednesday nights to discuss their service projects. ' 6 Organizations Organizations Service Clubs 78 Music Organizations 82 Academic Organizations 90 Religious Organizations 96 Student Government Committees 102 Dormitories .110 Organizations 77 Circle K The Trevecca chapter of Circle K International is composed of 30 young men devoted to serving. Twenty years ago Circle K was devoted to aiding the Tennessee Preparatory School for boys and the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation. Today the club is involved with over eleven different charity organizations considered worthy stewards of time and money. The American Red Cross knows Trevecca ' s Circle K as the sponsor of three Blood drives a year. Cornerstone Ministries knows the club as the presenter of the School Variety Show. The workers of the Association for Retarded Citizens of Tennessee know Circle K as the coordinator of the Volleyball Marathon. And, Christian Counseling Services knows this organization as a faithful fundraiser for the past three years. In addition to helping these large organizations, the club is always seeking to help individual members of the faculty and student body. with Jim Jewell 1st row: Patrick Hemmerly, Robert Edmundson. 2nd row: Ron Smith, Randy McDougall, Kevin Crane, Preston Cannon, Phillip Johnson, Tim Sprunk, Kendall Poole. 3rd row: Larry Whittaker, Mark Smith, Randy Hulse, Michael Miranne, Chuck Lovell. 4th row: Brian Poore, Steve Beasley, Michael Myhlhousen, Brad Poe, Jim Jewell, Scott Winchell, Rick Bearden. 5th row: Greg Wood, Andy Rutherford, Scott Steinmetz, Rob Melton, Rick Quinn, Steve Raper, Kenny Michael, Tim Faircloth, Brian Hulse. 78 Circle K Running the concession stand was one of their many service activities. A civitan member was required to put in at least ten service hours a quarter. They did this through teaching P.E. classes twice a week to two classes of Crieve Hall Elementary students. The Civitans also helped run a booth at Vanderbilt for the Special Olympicas and sponsored a volleyball workshop on campus along with the volleyball players for the Special Olympics. The Civitans were a group of young men trying to build good Christian citizenship within themselves to help throughout the community. They were associated with Green Hills Civitan Club. Civitans Members felt being a member of this service organization helped them grow. Phil Cannon stated, " I like working with the guys because they show interest in other people; they don ' t just stick to themselves. We all have our own individual character. by Mclanic Bclew 4,2 3 First row: Toby Williams — Sponsor, Murphy Gill — Chaplain, Matt Baldwin — President, Harold Greer, Steve Trivette, Van Stinson, David Linens. Second row: Phil Cannon — Secretary, Burley Harris — 2nd Vice-President, Dewayne Gill, Ed Gonyea, Rex Berkebile, Wally Wilson, Keith Draper — Historian. Third row: Jeff Skinner Mike Gonyea, Paul Osborne, Tim Pitzer — Sergenat-at- Arms, Keith Dance — 1st Vice- President, Jimmy Cheatam — Treasurer. Sigma " There are so many fun and exciting things Sigma does — but to keep it simple, I just look forward to our weekly meetings when we can all be together and share with each other. " Karen Miller, Chaplain. This is the spirit that the Sigma society shows. They are a group of close-knit and fun- loving women who care about what is going on around them. Sigma is very active in social and charitable events. Some of the events Sigma sponsored this year are: the Dating Game, the CCS Craft Fair, collecting food and working at the Second Harvest Food Bank, raising money and donating it to the Health care Center, and raising money for charities by selling candy. One of the more important things they did this year is when they protested abortion in Franklin, Tenn. " Sigma is a great resourece for service in that a group of people united can reach so many more than what a single individual can accomplish. The bonds created between the members will be cherished long after TNC. " Andi Hittle, Vice- President. By Susan Chason First Row: Michelle Buess, Suzanne Diffenderfer, Andi Hittle — Vice-President, Linda Perkins, Jacque Ray, Lynette Teubner, Debbie Whitmire — Treasurer, Dinah Galloway, Gorrine Burns, Beth McDougall. Second Row: Rhonda Peters, Susan Whitmire, Susan Stanford — Secretary, Evie Freeman, Tammy McPherson, Renee Oxendine, Donna Crawley. Third Row: Tricia Poore — President, Karen Miller Chaplain. Not Pictured: Barb Tharpe — Historian, Lois Wolfgang — Sponsor. 80 Sigma Civinettes " The Civinettes Club is a dedicated organization that seeks to serve our community on and off campus, " says Mary Gay, Civinettes president. The Civinettes club is very involved in many activities that benefit the community. Their biggest event for each year is the Special Olympics. Many of the other activities they are involved in are tutoring at the Boy ' s Club; helping at a fair sponsored by the Pregnancey Crisis Center; adopting grandmothers at Trevecca Towers; and selling balloons for Valentine ' s Day. Sandy Henry, chaplain, said this about her position, " I really think it is a priviledge to serve as chaplain for the Civinettes. I have watched our members grow closer to the Lord through their membership in Civinettes. " " All in all, I think our club emphasizes a strong Christian unity together and I feel the school respects us for that. We pride ourselves on listening to others and helping others with their needs, " explains Denise Franklin, Civinettes vice-president. by Richelle Brown Top: Linda DeYoung; Becky Gresser, publicity; Middle: Tammy Lee, treasurer; Susan Cullen; Susan Harris; Sandra Jacobs; Michelle Knotts; Debbie Hatton, historian; Donna Harris, secretary; Bottom: Cindy Shirley; Susie Middleton; Stephanie Wood; Gretchen Hodnett; Mary Gay, president; Julie Harless; Sandy Henry, chaplain; Denise Franklin, vice-president. New Direction " I would consider the purpose of New Direction strictly to minister to people in need and to have God sing through us, " says Gary McCullough who has been with the group for three years. They travel around the southeastern zone almost every weekend of the year. The only time they get off is one week for Thanksgiving, two weeks for Christmas and one month in the summer. By doing this they have had a chance to meet a lot of people and they receive letters from some of them. Maria Swihart comments, " The most rewarding time spent in a group like New Direction is when you get the opportunity to see people accept Christ as their savior; those are the best services we have. " Gary McCullough mentioned one service, at a North Alabama camp, which really stands out in his mind. He said that they were all doing a skit, called " AX Walk, " and they were all dressed in robes and bare feet. He said that one of the guys was playing the part of Paul and he was healing a blind girl. About the time he layed his hand on her, lightning and thunder made a noise outside and the girl hit the floor. The whole audience was rolling with laughter. Near the end of the same service, they were standing in front of the congregation singing the song, Holy Ground " and as Gary looked across the audience it seemed as if a wave of the Holy Spirit crossed the whole audience, and teens were shouting and praising the Lord. A rewarding footnote to this is the resulting revivals which sprang up in the surrounding areas, bringing many souls to Christ. by Susan Chason Jimmy Blackman, Sandra Meadows, Gary McCullough, Maria Swihart, Joel Smith, and Christy Bowers. 82 Organizations Trevedores ' Trevecca has been blessed with many fine singers and musicians over the years, the best of which could be found in the PR groups. The public relations groups are a vital part of both TNC ' s ministries and recruiting. Travelling across the southeast, these groups provide quality music for church revivals and special functions at a low cost. This is especially important for the small churches which often cannot afford the high cost groups. groups. The longest running of the PR groups is the Trevedores. Formerly the " Trevecca Quartet, " the Trevedores have been ministering for 22 years. They have represented the college well. The members have changed, but the quality of the music has stayed the same. The ministry has also stayed the same over the years. " I just wish I could make everyone on this campus see that we are not here to glorify ourselves, we are here to glorify God, " says Murphy Gill who has been a member for three years. This one member ' s concept of the Trevedore s responsibility explains the real purpose of the quartet — they are here to represent the college, and even more to uplift the Lord. by Byron Clark Music 83 Masterpeace Masterpeace is a public rela- tions group seeking to serve the college through their ministry of song. Their purpose is to travel to various churches and camps throughout the year in the hope of recruiting young people to attend Trevecca. Lisa Cooper says, " Being in Master - peace has really meant a lot to me. It is a wonderful experience to spread the good news of Christ through song and praise on behalf of the school. " Masterpeace travels every weekend out of each quarter, during their spring and winter break, and during the summer break. Masterpeace traveled the Carolinas this year during their winter break. " I really enjoyed this tour. It was wonderful to see people responding to the al- tar calls that were given. Seeing this makes it all worth it, " says Jonathon Trees. By Richelle Brown Lisa Cooper, Stan Sheridan, Becki Loar, and Jonathon Trees. Admissions Counselors To be an admissions counselor you must believe in Trevecca, have confidence in your product, and be totally in love with the school and what it stands for, " says Stuart Garber, Trevecca Admissions Counselor. The Trevecca Admissions Counselor ' s job is to recruit prospective students by traveling with the public relations groups, mailing letters, making phone calls, and setting up displays that will interest young people in going to a Christian college. The counselors travel all summer visiting various camps across the districts. They also travel during their spring break, winter break, and five weekends each quarter. John Wilson, admissions counselor, says to become a counselor a person must " ... be a people ' s people. You must be able to communicate to people the value of a Christian education in our world today. You must also be able to tell people about your own Christian experience in a way that is comfortable for you to tell and comfortable for them to understand. " by Richelk Brown 1 Stuart Garber, Jeff Wells, John Wilson, Keith Dance, and Dean Diehl. Admissions Counselors 85 Concert Choir Concert Choir, the largest mixed choir of the music department, is a legend. Formerly known as Acapella Choir, in the early 70 ' s, it became larger, and the name was changed. Concert Choir auditions are held in the spring and beginning of fall for the upcoming school year. The sec- ond week of school the hard work starts with preparations being made for the homecoming concert, spring tour (which was in Florida, Georgia and three beaches this year), and fi- nally the spring pops concert. The most fun probably was early in winter quarter when Concert Choir sponsored the " Gong Show. " This popular fund raiser was invented to send the choir overseas within a few years. As a former choir member, my fondest memories are of devotions and the family -like relationships that develop as we join with fifty other students to sing and give praise and glory to our Heavenly Father. by Debbie Patrick Front row: Scott Knight, Lisa Smith, Dennis Tooley, Melanie Snodgrass, Jeff Wells, Crystal Butler, Tom Gray, Anoma Butler, Kipp Nettles, Christy Bowers, Murphy Gill, Stacey Harless, Tim Smith. Middle row: Lori Clements, Tim Pitzer, Sandy Meadows, Kevin Thomas, Melinda Moore, Allen Gracey, Tracey Moore, Joel Smith, Tara Maybe, Brian Brown, Vickie Staggs, David Winchester, Julia Thomas, John Wilson, Becki Loar, Larry Jones, Tammy McPherson. Back row: Gene Rhodes, Maria Swihart, Jimmy Blackman, Rae Harding, Chris Greer, Cara Patterson, Stuart Garber, Shelly Love, Ed Gonyea, Ruth Ann Ring, Gary McCullough, Julie Harless, Terry Borders, Debby Fox, Michael Vuytecki, Michelle Buess, Don Patton. 86 Concert Choir Ambassadors The Ambassadors of Trevecca are a choral group consisting entirely of male singers. The men are selected through auditions held each spring. The Ambassadors are under the di- rection of Fred Mund, who currently serves as chairman of the music de- partment. The president of this year ' s Ambassadors was Kevin Simmons, a senior Christian Education major. The Ambassadors have done a great job this year ministering to us during chapel services and during special events like the Homecoming Concert. For Spring Tour the Am- bassadors traveled from Clarksville, TN to North Carolina to South Car- olina and finished the tour in Louis- ville, Kentucky. The Ambassadors are a great group of guys, and the blending of their voices creates one of the most beautiful musical sounds. All mem- bers of this group should be proud of their involvement. by Sandra Staptaon Linens, Kevin Stokes, Steve Trivett, Marty Couey, Jose Alicea, Don Carothers, Jeff Spangler, and Bob House. Middle row: Darryl Boyd. Darryl Gault, Brent Hardesty, Chuck Mullinex, Chris Zuercher, Jonathon Speegle, Mark Hall, Kevin Simmons, Tim Pulliam, Wally Wilson, and Fred Mund. Back row: Tim Rose, David Smith, Ron Broach, Daniel Blair, Steve Miller, Jerry Holt, Jeff Skinner, Tim Johnson, Johnathan Trees, Kent Buess, and Wes McMurrin. Ambassadors 87 Pep Band The Trevecca Trojan Pep Band is probably the most under -rated group of performers on campus. Being a member of the Trojan Band requires several hours of practice, which the students donate during their free time. This extra time does not in- clude the time they spend entertain- ing us at the ballgames. The director of the pep band is Dr. Stephen Farnsley, who appears to have lots of fun directing the band and cheering the Trojans on to victory. To be a member of the band re- quires only that you play an instru- ment and love to have a great time. Everyone is quite aware of the Wise Hall and Circle K supporters at the ballgames, but for the first time this year, it seemed as if the crowd began to take a little more notice of the band. Among some of the selections played, the crowd pleasers seemed to be " Sweet Georgia Brown " and, of course, " The Trojan Fight Song. " This year the band did a wonder- ful job of entertaining us at the ball- games and everyone needs to give them a lot of praise. by Sandra Stapleton Pictured above from bottom to top: Kay Hatcher, Cathy Harlow, Julie Harless, Lynn Carey, Pam Russo, LaTanya Shelton, Teressia Ward, Kevin Stokes, Finney Alvarez, Kirk Zuercher, Eddie Savage, Brent Hardesty, David Dolan, Mark Hall, Melissa Cashion, Stacy Harless, David Diehl, Mike Eby, Doug Farley, Tim Pullin. 88 Organizations Concert Band The Trevecca Concert Band con- sists of approximately forty of the most talented instrumentalists on campus. To be a member of the band, one must be able to play an instrument and also be willing to at- tend class time rehearsals and prac- tice outside of class on a regular ba- sis. The band traveled to Georgia this year for their spring tour on April 10- 12. They performed five concerts and managed to squeeze in a little time for a trip to Six Flags, an amusement park in Atlanta. While in the park the band was asked to play a concert. Dr. Stephen Farnsley directs this ensemble and stresses that one need not be a music major to participate in concert band. He feels that one only needs to have a strong dedication to and love of music. by Sandra Staplrton Front Row: Lisa Mathisen, Kelly McCarthy, Denise Sheltra, Chris Hayes, Tammy Marko. Kay Hatcher, Debby Fox. Second Row: Becki Loar, Kathy Harlow, J ulie Haines, Marlene Middlestadt, Finney Alvarez, Julie Harless, Terry Murray, Bob House. Third Row: Melissa Cashion, Lannay Sproull. Tim Smith, David Smith, Darryl Gault, Stacey Harless. Fourth Row: David Dolan, Ron Broach, Ted Waller, Brent Hardesty, Lori Kester, Barb Tharpe, Kevin Stokes, Garret Hestla, Troy Smith, John Gould. Back Row: Beth Adams, Joel Smith, David Diehl, Mark Hall, Doug Farley, Ruth Ann Ring, Tim Pullin, Greg Johnson, Mike Eby, Keith Baker. Bands 89 Forensics The Forensics Team has remained active all year long. They have been attending tournaments, as well as hosting them. During Fall quarter, Forensics held their own tournament here on Trevecca campus October 3-4, 1986. Winter quarter was the team ' s busiest quarter. They have attended three tournaments throughout the district. They competed at institutions which include: Morehead University, Union University, and even at George Mason University in Washington D.C. The team did well in all of the tournaments. Forensics is an academic organization, which competes in prose and poetry, persuasive speaking, informative speaking, and after-dinner speaking. with Debbie Barfield and Colleen McMurrin Vicki Cody, Ken Whittington, Debbie Brafield. Not Pictured: Jim Knear — Sponsor. Psi Co The Psychology Club, or Psi Co as they called themselves, made its de- but at Trevecca during the winter quarter. Psi Co was started by Robbie McCaskell who wanted to start a club for students who showed an in- terest in Psychology. They started with approximately thirty students with Dr. James Caldwell and Profes- sor Randy Carden as sponsors. For its first project, the club spon- sored a bake sale at one of the home basketball games to raise money to sponsor a guest speaker. It sponsored Dr. Michael Rulon, a noted experi- mental psychologist from Covenant College in Chattanooga, Tennessee. Club members hoped to get out and meet students from other schools who are interested in psy- chology. Research is also in their plans. They feel it will help prepare Trevecca students for graduate school. Sandra Jacobs, a member of the new club, said, " I am really excited about the club. I think Robbie had a great idea in getting it started. I ' ve always wanted to be in a club like this. This club is for anybody who just wants to be involved with other students. " Back row Stan Davis, Patrick Biggs, Rachel Gunn, Lori Clements, Dede Johnson, Kevin Lankford, Jane Hopper, Carla Sherman, Micki Beecham, Tammy McPherson. Middle row: Darrel McKinney, Professor Randy Carden, Dr. Jim Caldwell, Teddy Mintz, Bob Milton. Front row: Donnie Davis, Tommy Morris. Robbie McCaskell, Kathy Johnson, Chuck Kissee, Sandra Jacobs, Mi tzi Wade, Debbie Milton. Psi Co 91 Darda Creating the 1986-87 Darda was a great challenge for this year ' s yearbook staff. With editor Tim Johnson leading the way, the staff was able to produce the book. Many nights were spent working late in the Darda office to meet deadlines. Even though it is tough work, the staffers ease the load and pressure by combining work with pizza parties, loud music, and a general good-sense-of humor, (especially at two o ' clock in the morning!) This also the first year of a Yearbook Production class. The class has been added to the school curriculum to aid the staffers in finding new ways and ideas to make the Darda. The class has been a tremendous help in meeting deadlines. Putting the yearbook together page by page, picture by picture, is an exciting accomplishment. Seeing the cover, layouts, and copy before everyone else makes working on the Darda much more interesting. by Colleen McMurrin Back row: Byron Clark, Melanie Belew, Richelle Brown, Dawn Henson, Phyllis Flannery — Sponsor. Front row. Susan Chason, Teresa Furr, Tim Johnson — Editor, Colleen McMurrin. Not Pictured: Sandra Stapleton, Steve Speer, Christi Stiles, Steve Bryant, Paula Baggott, Mitzi Wade, Melissa Cashion, Stacy Bontrager, Sheri Koch, David Speer. trev-echoes Trev- echoes is the student newspaper of Trevecca. Each week there are articles to write, pictures to take, and deadlines to meet. During each quarter Trev-echoes staff members are busy looking for newsworthy subjects and events to write about. Staff members are enrolled in a journalism class in order to learn more about the Mi news business and how they may better understand the laws of a good journalist. What a year for this year ' s Trev- echoes staff! The 1986-87 school year could well be described as the year of improvements for Trevecca ' s student paper. It all started late in the spring quarter of 1985 when editor-elect, Scott Stargel and Trevecca ' s computer analysist, Rick Egnor, started looking at some new equipment for the paper. When the Trev- echoes staff received a new desk top Macintosh Plus Computer publishing system, many new and exciting changes were brought to the newspaper. by Colleen McMun ■ Back row: Rob Blann — Sponsor. Jane Hopper, Scott Stargel — Editor, Teddy Mintz, Valerie Whittington, Susan Parrish, Kevin Stokes, Professor Raymond Ingram. Front row: Teressia Ward, Becki Loar, Mickie Beecham. Nor Pictured: Bryan Hulse, Bill Perhealth, Presron Cannon, Stan Davis. Trev -echoes 93 Honor Society Scholarship, service, leadership, and charcter were the basic requirements for membership in the Trevecca Honor Society. Eligibility for the society consisted of a minimum 3-5 average, and faculty and administration approval was also necessary. The Honor Society was not only beneficial to the school, but to its members as well. With the scholarship program members could receive scholarships for outstanding scholastic achievement. Members were also honored with special recognition at graduation under the direction of Sponsor Mrs. Flannery. Honor Society members were proud to display their efforts through various activities with guidance from its leaders: Stan Davis; President, Becki Loar; Vice-President, and Denise Franklin as Secretary Treasurer the 1987 Trevecca Honor Society was a scucess. by Steve Speer Row 1: Becki Loar, Ruth Rowan, Susan Cullen, Michele Knotts, Penny Blier, Margaret Genty, Robin Buck. Donna Harris, Billie Jean Marinaks, Debbie Stevens; Row 2: Kim James, Phyllis Flannery, Sponsor; Theresa Elkins, Valerie Whittington, Rae Harding, Karla Sherman, Nita Benjamin, Susan Cooper, Doreen Pearson, Claire Flannery, Amy Robertson; Row 3: David Maxwell, Shinichi Mishina, Amanda Hestla, Shauna Knox, Amy Watkins, Linda DeYoung, Laurel Mingledorf, Sandra Henry, Pam Day; Row 4: David Linens, John McGranahan, Jeff McGranahan, Mickie Beecham, Ellen Andrews, Lance Waller, Sammy Green, Art Roxby, Jayne Almon, Janet Wilson; Row 5; Stuart Garber, Jeff Wells, Kip McClurg, Melvin Blanchard, Chris Koon, David Dolan; Row 6: Randy Hulse, Steve Perry, Keith Tolar, An Ratcliffe, Jim Jewell, Dean Diehl, Stan Davis, Tim Pitzer, Denise Franklin, Tommy Morris, Larry Jones, Karen Wenger. 94 Honor Society Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is the business club at Trevecca. The club ' s many functions and activities revolve around their goal: to produce students who possess a better understanding of the business world and its ever changing functions and values. Phi Beta Lambda is sponsored by Corlis McGee, the business department head of the college. Along with learning the skills needed to function in business, club members were also taught the principles of business management, pertaining to finance and maintaining good working relationship with employers and also the art of business promotions and advertising. by Steve Sprcr Kneeling; Jeff Wells, Richard Knowlen. first row: Diane Simpson, Shelley Love, Mike Miranne, Joel Williams. Second Row: Stuart Garber, Laurel Mingledorf, Tim Purtee. Third Row: Regma Polly, Kari Thomas, Joy Price. Fourth Row: Susan Cullen, Donna Bunnelle, Sandy Henry, Linda DeYoung, Michael Myhlhousen, Firth Row: Chris Koon, Tracy Walker, Melissa Cashion, Tammy Horton. Sixth Row: Patrick Woelfle, Keith Dance, Mitchell Reed, Sandy Stapleton, Michelle Knotts. 9VPhi Beta Lambda MOT Teams Ministy Outreach Teams (MOT) is an organization headed up by college chaplain, Dr. Don Dunnington, and under the direction of student, Tammy Lee. MOT is several small groups of 6-9 people who go out to churches during the weekend to minister. The MOT teams work with the church ' s teens, children, and adults. The teams do many things at the churches like hold Sunday morning services, sing, teach Sunday school, canvas and hold gatherings for the youth. The difference between MOT teams and the PR groups is that anyone can join MOT and most churches can afford to have the teams come. Being a member of a MOT team is exciting. Each person becomes closely involved with the group in a Christian setting. It bring the members closer to God. The practices get rough and the long trips get hard, but after a group comes back from a weekend they always feel great about the church, and soon are ready to work to go out on another church assignment. by Colleen McMurrin Back Row: Mary Lou O ' Neal, Denise Franklin, Tammy Lee, Cree Ickes, Kari Thomas, Susan Cooper, Front Row: Sandy Henry, Linda Deyoung, Becky Gresser, Beth Waggoner, Susan Middleton, Tom Marshall. WNAZ WNAZ has always been one of the outstanding communication pathways of our college. It is also one of the ways in which we reach out to people, not only in the Trevecca community, but also to the people all around the Nashville area. We are letting people know about Christ through Christian music, whether it be contemporary Christian music or spiritual music. WNAZ makes the airtime exciting with many various programs. One of these includes the " Neon Nights " program which airs on Saturday nights with DJ ' s Scott Winchell and Burt Sumner. Some of the events NAZ sponsored this year were the WNAZ Bean Drive. This was to help feed people through the Rescue Mission of Nashville. They sponsored the " Six Days of Praise, " and the " Last Word Contest. " In this contest, listeners were asked to complete Bible verses in order to win prizes. WNAZ has also sponsored concerts, including the Rick Cua concert. WNAZ is a very important asset to Trevecca ' s campus. First Row: Mike Bracken, DJ; Rob Melton, DJ; Jody Hoby, DJ; Vicky Cody, DJ, Promotions Director; Carl East DJ, Program Director; Second Row: David Deese, Director of Broadcasting; Scott Wichell. Music Director, DJ; Chris Zuercher, DJ; Micki Beecham, DJ; Steve Perry, Sports Director, DJ; Tom Marshall, DJ; Burt Sumner, DJ; Third Row: Dave Queen, Basketball announcer; Greg Ruff, Basketball announcer. DJ; Tim Tawater, Traffic Director, DJ; Mike Gonyea, DJ; David Benzing, DJ; John Hembree, WNAZ Executive Director, Nor Pictured: Roger Pearson, News Director, DJ; Tim Smith, DJ; Carlton Davis, Productions Director, DJ. T.M.A. Trevecca Ministerial Association is an organization composed of men and women dedicated to serving God. T.M.A. is especially designed to provide practical experience for Religion majors, but it ' s more than that. T.M.A. uses its ministry opportunities to reach others for Christ and provide a learning and growing experience for Christians involved. The scripture that typifies T.M.A. the best is Matt 25:40, " Verily I say unto you, Insomuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my bretheren, ye have done it unto me. " Our goal is to reach the least of these. with Regina Dillon Front row: Tom Dulland, Jonathon Trees, Teddy Mintz, Regina Dillon. Back row: Art Roxby, Darryl Frazier, Tim Queener, Gary Scoggins, Jeff Men. 98 TMA Doreen Pearson, director of King ' s Kids, describes King ' s Kids as ... an inter-city ministry to children that ' s centered in the projects area which is only a few blocks away from campus. What we do is go down into the projects and talk and play with the children. We teach them songs and tell them Bible stories. " King ' s Kids is now five years old. It has successfully built itself up into something the children and the parents of the children can rely on. It has taken a lot of commitment on the part of the volunteers to get King ' s Kids to this status. In playing with the children and teaching them about Christ they hope to be able to King ' s Kids reach the parents of the children as well. " The children we encounter are very loving. It ' s as if they are starving for affection of some kind. We provide them that through the love we give, " said Carline Alveres, a King ' s Kids volunteer. by Richelle Brown Some King ' s Kids volunteers playing duck, duck, goose with some of the children. The volunteers are: Jane Hopper, Laurel Mingledorf, Doreen Pearson, and Carline Alveres. King ' s Kids 99 Guatemala Trip Friday, January 16, thirteen Trevecca students and two faculty members left on an excursion that would be a life changing experience for everyone in- volved. The trip was completed and the students returned on Monday, Jan- uary 26. The team did not know what they would be doing while in Guate- mala. They spent many hours aiding a work and witness team on a chapel for all of San Miquel to use, the tearing down of a fence around the Hogar Del Nino the children ' s orphanage of San Miquel, and laying bricks. They also spent an amount of time hiking and shopping. The team divided into four groups. Each group went with a differ- ent missionary to different Nazarene churches. The mission team met back for lunch and it was decided that they would travel into Antigua, the old Cap- itol city of Guatemala. The team en- countered a volcano erupting, Mt Pay- kaia. Jane Hooper ' s comment on the trip was quite simple, but firm: " Loved it " ! Although she had expected to see undernourished and melancholy chil- dren, she was pleasantly suprised at the sense of contentment, and the pleasure they derived from their simple lives. They weren ' t impressed with fancy la- bels and designer jeans. They were ex- tremely happy with their own personal values. by Dawn Henson r anizations " Go ye therefore, and teach all nations ... " Matthew 28:19a. This is the scriptural theme of the Trevecca Mission Club. They have proven that what God has said, we can do. This club, numbering only a dozen, have strived to make an impact on this community. Trevecca Mission Club ' s greatest contribution would be it ' s involvement in the Guatemala Orphanage Project. All year the Mission Club acted as ushers in chapel, during offerings taken for the Guatemala project. Trevecca Mission Club has also taken to heart the needs of our own city and community. Awesome cinnamon rolls were Mission Club sold to hungry students late at night to raise money for Mission Club projects. The club members had a unique sense of unity as they rode their borrowed bicycles in the homecoming parade proudly displaying their club sweatshirts in support of the school. Bill Perhealth, Carol Eby — Sponsor, Larry Jones — President, Pam Day — Chaplain, Michele Norris — Secretary Treasurer, Angela Perry — Vice President, Todd Risser, Tommy Morris, Mildred Hale, and Becki Loar (the clown). Religious Clubs 101 SGA Trevecca ' s SGA is essentially a large group of elected officials who meet each week to attempt to improve the college and college life in general. Their positions are numerous and their jobs are varied, but, in effect, they have a common purpose which is to ... maintain and uphold the ideals for which Trevecca Nazarene College is . . . established ... " This is a very honorable task, but it is not as easy as it may seem. They face many obstacles and problems which must be overcome to maintain the kind of college which we have today. They are constantly working to ... facilitate the functioning of our Associated Student Body ... . " and trying create an environment which is both desirable as a learning institution and yet well rounded. by Byron Gark Back Row: Toby Williams, Michael Myhlhousen, Arthur Ratcliffe, Mardon Day, Andy Rutherford, Wesley Nolen, Brad Poe, Gregory Pass, Scon Stargel, Rob Melton, Keith Draper, Chuck Kissee, DeWayne Gunter, Sam Green, Tim Johnson. Front Row: Kara Patterson, Kathy Johnson, Teressia Ward, Shelley Love, Joel Williams, Donna Crawley, Cindy Shirley, Kim James, Valerie Whittington, Diane Simpson. Executive Committee The Executive Committee is the driving force behind the SGA, while, at the same time, steering the group in the right direction. What would the SGA do without the ever-willing and helpful committee. They are responsible for assisting the ASB President in preparing agendas, appointing committees, and many other functions. The officers which are members of the committee are the ASB President, ASB Vice-President, ASB Attorney General, ASB Secretary, and ASB Treasurer. They very capable sponsor, Dr. Toby Williams , is also a vital part of keeping the large SGA running smoothly. by Byron CUfk Back Row: }oe Williams, President; Dr. Toby Williams — Sponsor; Michael Myhlhousen, Treasurer; Front Row: Andy Rutherford, Attorney General; Diane Simpson, Secretary; Mardon Day, Vice-President. Executive Committee 103 R.L. " We have this ministry, " the theme of the Religious Life Committee under the direction of Chaplain Dunnington and Chuck Kissee. The committee branched out this year and started many new ministries both on campus and off. The organization of campus ministries was divided into three divisions: 1. Public Worship, 2. Outreach Ministries, and 3. Discipleship Ministries. In charge of public worship was Cliff Carter who helped in the planning of student chapels and Prayer and Priase services. Outreach Ministries under the direction of Doreen Pearson encompassed MOT teams, Prison Ministreis, King ' s Kids and Inner City Servants. The MOT teams ministered to churches on the educational zone, Prison Ministries did work in the jails in the Nashville area, King ' s Kids worked with children in the projects surrounding the campus, and Inner City Servants did work with the homeless of Nashville in the Rescue Mission. Discipleship Ministries replaced the floor chaplain program and encouraged small group prayer and Bible study time each week. by-nmjohnson 1 4 First Row: Cliff Carter, Doreen Pearson, Chuck Kissee. Second Row: Don Dunaington, Jeff Allen, Stan Davis. Under the direction of Greg Pass, the Trevecca Intramural Association came to life. The flag football season was a big success with an awards dinner at Mr. Gatti ' s and a video tape of the All -Star game. This was the first year for such an event and it was well -received. TIA also made a big difference around campus by renovating the weight room and making it a place that is enjoyable to go work out. They recarpeted, purchased new exercise equipment, and installed new mirrors on the walls. The association was very active in recruitng early in the year and sent around letters to each student inviting them to be an active part of the athletic program that was provide. " We are very happy with the results this year, " says Pass. First Row: Alan Smith — Sponsor, Karla McMurtry, Michelle Buess. Back Row: Greg Pass — President. Kenny Michael, Tom Marshall. SLC " The issues that SLC deals with not only affects the individual student, but affects the student body as a whole. " The Student Life Committee deals with the Homecoming Parade and Club Rush in the fall and Award ' s Chapel in the spring. SGA delegates questions of policies related to students for review and then SLC makes recommendations to SGA. The new SLC began in the spring quarter of 1986. People who were interested signed up on sheets, and then SLC voted on the committee and took recommendations. The first meeting of the new SLC was the first or second week of the fall quarter. The Student Life Committee puts a lot of effort in the things that they do, and they always do them well and get the job done. " Although the work of SLC is not very visible to the students, the outcome is clearly seen. " Mardon Day, Chairman. By Susan Chason Back row: Kim James, Jodi James, Ruth Rowan. Front row: Mardon Day, President; Andy Rutherford. Not pictured: Jimmy Blackman, Michelle Buess. Theta Chi The ta Chi is the newest, all female club on campus. " We felt the need to form another strictly female club, be- cause there isn ' t one on campus that supplies an equal balance between social and service activities, " said Ruthi Neumeyer, Executive of School Affairs for Theta Chi. Theta Chi has been actively in- volved in a number of things at Tre- vecca. They have participated in the Alumni Telethon, have formed " Adopt a Grandparent " , and have worked very hard with the Nashville Rescue Mission. " The Rescue Mis- sion is important to us. Each member goes every-other-week. What we do is help serve food and talk to the people. Our club enjoys doing this very much, " explains Lee Anderson, Executive of Financial Affairs for Theta Chi. There are twenty -seven original members of Theta Chi. New mem- bers get into the club by first apply- ing, going through an interview, giv- ing their personal testimony for the club, and going through initiations. Each pledge must also be sponsored by a member of Theta Chi. " I like the fellowship of the people in the club because when we formed the club I felt I had twenty -six new sisters, " said Lee Anderson, Execu- tive of Financial Affairs. by Richfllc Brown Bottom row. Tammy Morris, Laura Mary Stowe, Melinda Moore (Executive of Social Affairs), Bronwyn Tatum, Maria Barnes, Kari Thomas. Second row. Kim Johnson, Beth Henderson, Lori Price, Regina Polly, Ruthi Neumeyer ( Executive of School Affairs), Lee Anderson (Executive of Financial Affairs), Carla Bussel, Lori Kester, Betty Morris, Jody Cooper (Chaplain). Third tow. Crystal Butler, Anita Donald, Sonya McWhorter (President), Vonda Sipes, Cathy Harlow, Glenda DetWilder, Cindy Lancaster, Karen Cook (Executive of Community Affairs). Not pictured: Cherri Cooper, Valerie Tromblie, Carol Cunningham, and Lisa Mitesen. Academic Affairs Committee The Academic Affairs Committee is a group of students that volunteer to serve on the committee and are selected and approved by the student Government Association. The com- mittee is a liason between the student body and the Academic Dean ' s of- fice. The committee is chaired by the Vice-President of Academic Life of the Associated Student Body. This year, the committee conduct- ed the annual Trivia Tournament held winter quarter. The committee has also done some work on im- provements in the library, and had investigated the possibility of an honors program on the campus. The biggest job for the committee was working on the change from the quarter system to the semester sys- tem. They represented the student body to the administration and were always present to make sure that the students ' interests were voiced. by Tim Johnson Jeff Wells, Roxie Morgan, Lannay Sproull, Valerie Whittington — President, Stan Davis, Phyllis Flannery — Sponsor. 108 AAC Election Affairs Committee Webster defines democracy as a government by the people. This is exactly what the Election Affairs Committee makes sure that happens. They run all of the elections on cam- pus and see that they are honest. " The EAC is one of the most impor- tant functioning committees on campus due to the widespread im- pact it has on Student Government, " says Andy Rutherford, chairman. This committee has had a lot of in- fluence this year. They have had trouble meeting a quorum in the past, so they experimented with different ways of voting. Some of the things that were tried were ballots in the students ' mail- boxes, voting during chapel, and voting during meals. The method that proved most successful is the voting during chapel. The first EAC was in 1982, when the ASB first had an Attorney Gen- eral. Since then, it has grown into an important committee that helps all of I the elections run smoothly. The picture lacks the EAC because the Attorney General, Andy Ruther- ford does the majority of the work and had a hard time meeting with committee members. by Susan CKason Andy Rutherford. Madrigalians Take eleven voices, a piece of mu- sic written centuries ago, and a com- mitment to music, and you have made the Madrigalians. This group, now in their fourth year, is the newest in the music department. You may ask what Madrigals are or what madrigalians- do. Madrrgsts are songs written traditionally for twelve to eighteen people that are sung a capella, or without instru- ments. Madrigalians are performers of this type of music, who dedicate themselves to their group and this special type of music. Madrigalians had a hectic start preparing for the Homecoming Con- cert, where they are always a favorite, and Christmas in November, a won- derful look at the holiday season be- fore the hustle and bustle really begins. Winter Quarter brings for the Ma- drigalians a time to work on the sa- cred pieces, as well as preparing for Spring Quarter. Spring Pops crowds heard such amusing songs as, " My Bonnie Lass " PDQ Bach Style. Other than madrigalians music talent, of great importance is their commitment to each other and the group. Member Tim Smith describes Madrigalians as " a family, sharing problems, answers, and a common interest in music and God. " Jimmy Blackman finalized it all by saying, " They are all my friends, people I care about. We ' re more than just a group who sings. " by Debbie Patrick Sitting: Tim Sinith, Tim Pullin, Sandy Meadows. Mark Hall, Tommy Morris. Standing: Becki Loar, Stan Sheridan, Anoma Butler, Karleen Scherzinger, Barb Tharpe, Jimmy Blackman. 110 Madrigalians Handbell Choir Although one may think handbells are a bunch of ding-a-lings getting an easy one hour credit, there is much more to it than that. The ringers worked hard in their Monday and Wednesday classes hoping to perform well. They also found handbells could be relaxing as well. Their hard work shone through in each of their performances. Dr. Barbara McClain, the instructor, re- quired strict attendance for the ring- ers. She said that everyone was need- ed for the practices to be beneficial. The bellringers played in chapel each quarter. They performed songs such as " Hymn of Thanksgiving " during fall quarter and " Amazing Grace " and " Coronation " ( " All Hail the Power of Jesus Name " ) during winter quarter. The audien ces si- lenced as the music started. They were never less than amazed at the ringing. by McUnit Bclew Dormitory Bad Robinson Dorm Council: Gretchen Hodnett, Judy Hutton, Andi Hittle, Anita Liles, Annette Liles. The Bud (Bring Us Dominos) Gals show off their favorite late night snack. Johnson Dorm Council: Rhonda Peters, Lisa Johnson, Ursula Simons, Allyson Banks, Amanda Hestla, Tammy Lee, and Becky Gresser. Governments Benson Wise RA ' s: Back row David Diehl, Art Roxby, Steve Perry, Keith Tolar, Jim Jewell. Front row: Gary Wood, Kip McClurg, Rex Berkebile, Stan Davis, John McGranahan, Jeff Allen. Benson Receptionists: Jimmy Sinn, Kent Buess, Mardon Day, Jeff McGranahan, Brian Monks, Duane Diehl. Benson Wise Dorm Council: Back row- Ron Privett, Tom Marshall, Tim Pitzer. Front row: Chuck Lawrence, Gary Wood, Darrell Flazier, Art Roxby. 113 Sports What comes to mind when one thinks of Trevecca sports? Could it be our strong intercollegiate program? Or is it the Trevecca Intramural Association? It might even be the individual sports that one would think about first. Whatever comes to mind a student could rest assured that Trevecca was strong in any area. With four intercollegiate sports, Trevecca would take no less than the best for their teams. Volleyball was the fall sport, leading into basketball for part of the fall quarter and the winter quarter. The year wrapped up with tennis and baseball teams they could brag about. The Trevecca Intramural Association led students into Avery Patton listens carefully to his instructions as Dean Harris tells him his next move during a Tre- vecca basketball game. team competition within the school. Various sports throughout the year were played. It provided fun and enjoyment for those who participated. Individual sports played a vital role in the athletics program. Some took advantage of the weight room and tennis courts while others preferred the swimming pool or track. Off- campus sports included activities such as bowling and skating. The wonder of sports excited students. One could count on any event to be enjoyable. Each sport had its own place at Trevecca, without which there would be no small wonder. by Melanie Belew Scott Winchell tries for a strike while bowling at Pla-Mor Bowling Lanes with some friends. Recreational sports such as bowling provided funfilled evenings for students during the year. Wes Nolen runs franticly for a touchdown in intra- mural football as Andy Rutherford blocks Tommy Murray. The games were played each Saturday morning during the fall quarter. Dawn Henson practice s hitting the ball during a practice. Team members dedicated themselves to the sport to be the best they could possibly be. 114 Sports Sports Sports 115 1987 Basketball: A Year To Remember. The 1987 Trojan shooters ' season will not soon be forgotten. The record books were changed. Some firsts hap- pened. Avery Patton broke a lot of the school ' s long-standing records, includ- ing the most points in a career at Tre- vecca. The team as a whole set records by making the first trip to Kansas City for the NAIA tournament. Many nights, at the end of the season, the students went running around the campus screaming and celebrating the victory that the Trojans had just won. It was a season for the fans to cele- brate. On most nights the gym was packed out and there was standing room only. 1987 is a season to be re- membered. Above: Stacey Mason concentrates on his shot. Left: Avery Patton makes his move. Basketball 117 987 Basketball: L Record Breaking ' ear For The Trojans. THEYECCA | TROJAMS, Top left: The Circle K spell-off was a big halftime hit. Above: Avery Patton moves in for another basket. Left: A beautiful lay-up. Basketball 119 Cheerleaders Fans: An Important Part Of The Basketball Season. Probably the most underrated mem- bers of any sports ensemble are the cheerleaders. The Trevecca cheerleaders this year were fantastic. They supported our basketball team through triumph and defeat. They were with them every step of the way. They traveled with our team across town to the Bison court and across the country to Kansas City. Our cheerleaders played just as impor- tant role this year in the entire basket- ball program, as did each individual member of our fabulous Trojans. Not only did the cheerleaders lend great support to our team, but this year ' s mascot, Evie Freeman, did her share as well. Evie also traveled to Kan- sas City all decked out in her most fashionable and decorative Trojan cos- tume. Evie was a great fun to watch at the ballgames. She was a real incentive for the fans. Speaking of fans, they were great! The trojans would never have gone as far as they did without the support of the fans. Fans attended almost every Trojan game in large numbers. They even made the supreme sacrifice and had their finals delayed for a week or two, just so they could travel to the National Tourney. Everyone — the cheerleaders, the mascot, and the fans — contributed to what was probably one of the greatest seasons the Trevecca Trojans ever saw. by Sandra Stapieton Above: Our Trojan Cheerleaders, Front row: Susan Stanford, Theresa Elkins, Denise Franklin, Sherhea Jennings. Back row: Karen Cook, Tricia Poore, Pam Kroemeke Right: Fans honor TNC by singing the Alma Mater. Middle right: Many fans supported the Trojans and made their outstanding season possible. X Top above: Fans and players look on while Avery shoots the 3-pointer. Directly above: Wise Guys and Gals cheer on Sandy McCUin as he shoots the crucial 2 points. Top Above: Our Trojan Mascot, Evie Freeman Cheerleaders — Fans 121 1987 Basketball: The Year The Trojans Went To Kansas City. The most exciting part of the ' 87 basketball season came during final ex- ams when the team, cheerleaders, and several students made the long trip to Kansas City for the NAIA national tournament. The administration of the college postponed final exams for any student who wanted to go out and sup- port the team. For those who couldn ' t go, the games were broadcast on WNAZ and it was picked up and played in the student center for all to hear. Following the advice of Lipscomb ' s coach, the Trojans concentrated on basketball while in Kansas City. They won their first game against Wayland Baptist. The second game against St. Mary ' s was a close one, but the Trojans came out on top. However, the illness - plagued team was unable to go the dis- tance and lost to Georgetown in the third round of play. Top left: Scott Hiset and his picture -perfect shot. Above: The Trojans await a critical free throw. Left: Coaches Wilson and Harris give the guys some advice on how to win. Top left: Coach Frank Wilson concentrates on the game plan at Kemper Arena. Top Above: Sandy McClain shoots a critical free throw. Above: Antonio is amazed at the Kansas City arena. Basket balJ l 23 The volleyball team of 1986 was, for the most part, a very inexperienced team. This did not stop them from giving the games their all. The beginning of the season was definitely not something to shout about; in fact, some would go as far as to say that it was a bad beginning for the girls. The members began to progress as the season wore on, and in al l fairness, they did give some good teams a hard time. They really hustled on the court and were acting as if they were on the Olympic team rather than Trevecca ' s. Maybe they weren ' t that good, but their improvement was very apparent. Their big problem was that they were unable to execute the force plays during the game. This changed with more experience on the court, and they started looking like a well rounded team. Unfortunately, they were not able to pull out a win until the TSU game very late in the season. With a little more game play under their belts, TNC should have a worthy volleyball team. In the mean time, effort put forth and personal satisfaction will have to be our trophy, but soon the volleyball team should not only receive that, but the trophy made of metal. by Dawn Henson with Byron Clark Volleyball Otherwise Known As The ' Volley Follies ' d — m 1 - jjllllllll ll " 1 " If all else tails, slap it! " Michelle Buess puts this rule into practice quite well during practice. Jan Taylor gives all she has in her attempt for a successful return. Volleyball 125 Flag Football Bumps 8c Bruises Flag football began in September. There were six participating teams: Ban- dits, Circle K Blue, Circle K Gold, Headhunters, Wise Hall, and Warriors. The teams played with a lot of courage, speed and plenty of emotion. Every team fought to win, but only one could come out on top. At the end of the season, the team on the top was Circle K Gold. A lot of bumps and bruises came out of all of this. We even had a couple of broken bones. Flag football had some funny moments too. Different players remembered the season in different ways. Wally Wilson said, " At first I had mixed feelings be- cause I was used to playing tackle, but after playing the first game I loved it. " He also added that it gave everyone a chance to participate and he hopes flag football continues. Another player, Andy Rutherford, commented, " It was a lot of fun, especially since we didn ' t lose one game. It was also fun watching Ron Smith (quarterback of Circle K Gold) dominate. He ' s an unbelievable athlete. " Rutherford continued, " I en- joyed the competition between the teams, and the friendships that were made. " by Dawn Henson Above: Mike Mirrane holds on to the ball for Circle K Gold despite the ef- forts of Randy Hulse of the All- Stars. Right: Mike Smith attempts to pass to a teammate just before getting hit by Patrick Hemmerly. Quarterback Scott Looman and Lineman Keith Tolar of the Bandits scramble after a broken pass play. ).26 Sports Left: The 1986 All -Star team played the champion Circle K Gold team in the last game of the season. Below: Wally Wilson with his Wise teammates kicks off to start the game. Flag Football 127 Flag Football Team Circle K Gold Circle K Blue Wise Guys Warriors Headhunted Bandits Jose ' Alicea Randy Hulse Ron Smith Wes Nolen Wally Wilson Kendall Poole Brian Poore Jeff Allen 1986 Season Records Win 5 4 3 2 1 0 1986 All-Star Team Loss 0 1 2 3 4 5 Jeff Floyd Randy McDougall Patrick Hemmerly Tim Queener Scott Steinmet2 Bob Barnhart Alternates Scott Looman, quarterback for the Bandits, fights off the rush while Keith Tolar comes to the rescue Above: Circle K finished the season on top. They won with the combination efforts of teamwork and well -organized plays. The Gold team came in first and the Blue team in second. Right: The Wise Guys ' team played well, keeping their famous Wise Hall spirit up throughout the whole season. Jeff Allen runs a sweep for the Wise Guy team. -7Sports Left: " Most Valuable Player, " Ron Smith, evades a tackier for a good gain of yardage. Below: Mike Smith attempts to toss the ball away from Patrick Hemmerly. Mike was chosen as the player with " Best Christian Attitude. " Above: The Headh unters, a team composed of mostly freshmen, played with great for their money, determination all season. Flag Football 129 The men on campus who enjoy good athletic competition enjoyed the winter intramural basketball season. They were willing to sacrifice sleeping in on Satur- days to get out to support their intra- mural society. The season allowed the amateur bas- ketball stars on the campus to shine for the people who came out to watch the games. The A and B leagues of each society allowed individuals to compete at their own skill level. Intramural Basketball: Something To Do When It ' s Cold Outside Above: Jeff Quinn goes out as Wally Wilson prepares to pass the ball. Top Above: A traffic jam under the basket. Above: As is the case in all sports, some people are condemned to be bench warmers. Intramural Basketball 131 passing that ball to? Above: A great shot — a couple of feet short. Intramural Basketball With Softball Season Highlights. Softball In Review There were six teams competing in intramural Softball this spring. They in- cluded: Circle K teams I II, Todd Welch ' s team, The Crew, Wise Hall and The Band (the only co-ed team). Some of the greatest moments in the past season included an incredible game between Circle K-I and Wise Hall. Cir- cle K-I consisted of some of the top athletes in the club. Wise Hall consisted of residents of the Wise Hall dorm. This game was very close, but Circle K-I rallied in the final innings and pulled out the victory. Another great game in the season was a match between Todd Welch ' s team and The Crew. This game should have been close, but Todd Welch ' s team came prepared to destroy The Crew. Todd Welch ' s team consist- ed of some of our best intercollegiate athletes and The Crew consisted of some of the campus ' s best amateurs. The other great game of the season was the contest between Circle K-II and The Band. This game resulted in a dual victory. Circle K-II defeated The Band 25-3- The Band, however, was thrilled. It was the first and only time they scored all season. Kathy Harlow, pitch- er for The Band, had one of her best games of the season. She struck out Circle K-II team member, Jim Jewell, while he was swinging. All in all the Softball season was a lot of fun. by Stndra Sraplcton Trojan Baseball: A Hit During The Spring Of ' 87 Spring brings the all -American sport — Baseball. This year ' s Trojan baseball team had a record-breaking winning season. Under the leadership of Coach Elliott Johnson, the swinging Trojans made the college proud. The team (pictured to the left) con- sisted of: Front row: Mike Short, Gary Jackson, Curt Campbell, Jason Smith, Clay Boone Second row: Vince In- sogna, Orville McCollough, Neil Hel- ton, Eric Lavoie, Doug Thompson, Alan Sipe, Popcorn Thompson Back row: Coach Ed Stewart, Jim Beacom, Chuck Lawrence, Dwight Rowe, Tim Bell, Steve Smith, Gary Cox, Scott Mayle, Coach Johnson » m an k I Tennis: A Good Time On The Courts. This year ' s winning Trojan tennis team made the college proud. As usual they worked their way to the top of the tennis team in the entire nation. This team has brought Trevecca ' s athletic program a lot of recognition. Our tennis team attracts a large group of our international students. Ev- eryone that follows the team knows about Trevecca tennis and the Swedes. The guys from Sweden make Trevecca ' s tennis team what it is — a group of winners. Under the direction of Coach Alan Smith, Trevecca ' s tennis stars shine. Above: Magnus Berglund stands ready to return a serve. Right: Jonas Grytberg leaps to make a fantastic return. Toby Williams and Gerald Willis support Trojan tennis. 136 Sports Top left: Henrick Wetterdai, Jonas Grytberg, Jeff Boyett, Magnus Berglund, Thomas Fuchs, Ulf Dahlstrom, Coach Alan Smith Top right: Jeff Boyette with a smashing return. Above. Jonas Grytberg stretches to save the point. Tennis IV? Student Personalities " One Of A Kind " Each individual on campus has special characteristics which make him her as an individual different. What would campus life be like if people weren ' t as diversified as they are? It would be extremely boring, of course. " Variety is the spice of life " ; and we definitely have variety at Trevecca. Treveccans are a peculiar breed. We love our music (contemporary Christian David Benzing, co-star of the hit comedy, You Can ' t Take It With You, takes his package with him as he heads for his home in Benson Dorm. of course), our pizza, and our sports; however, all of us are individuals, and because of this, campus is a more interesting place to live and learn. We should, at all times, enjoy being the person we are. God made us all " one of a kind " and therefore we must use our individual characteristics and talents for His glory. In that way, we can be a whole person, and enjoy life to the fullest. by Byron Clark After grabbing a desert from the cafeteria, Joel Williams and Lisa Johnson head up to the ASB suite to relax. Wes Nolen and David Winchester are all dressed up with no place to go except the small conference room for a class officers picture. Denise Sheltra, a well -liked Georgia RA, laughs at students as they fall during a weekend skate night. People People 139 I Tee Billingsley, Director of Early Learning Laboratory School, B.S. Robinison T. Blann, Associate Professor of English, B.A., M.A. Alan Bond, Supervisor of Accounting Services, B.A., C.P.A. Joe E. Bowers, Assistant Professor of Christian Education, B.S., M.A. Larry D. Buess, Associate Professor of Mathematics, B.A., M.A.T., M.S. James R. Caldwell, Professor of Psychology, B.A., M.A., PhD. Randy L. Carden, Associate Professor of Psychology, B.S., M.A. Hal A. Cauthron, Professor of New Testament Language and Literature, B.A., M.A., M. Div., Ph.D. John F. Chilton, Academic Department Chairman of History and Social Science, Professor of History, B.B.A.. B.A., M.A., Ed.S., Ph.D. Sara C. Chilton, Curriculum Librarian, B.A., M.L.S. Patty D. Cook, Assistant Director of Admissions, B.S. Carole A. Costa, Associate Professor of Education, B.A., M.A. David F. Deese, Assistant Professor of Broadcasting and Communications, B.A., M.S. Claude Diehl, Director of Corporate Support Church Relations and Development, B.A., M.Ed. John W. Dix, Academic Department Chairman of Science and Mathematics, Professor of Biology, B.A., M.A. H. Ray Dunning, Academic Department Chairman of Religion and Philosophy, Professor of Theology a nd Philosophy, B.A., B.D., M.A., Ph.D. Don W. Dunnington, Chaplain, Associate Professor of Preaching and Pastoral Ministry, B.A., M. Div., D. Min. Carl W. Eby, Audiovisual Supervisor, B.A., M.A. Carol Anne Eby, Assistant Professor of English, B.A., M.A. Lee Eby, Instructor in Missions, B.A., M. Div. Martha C. Eby, Registrar, B.A., M.A. Richard E. Egnor, Director of Management Information Systems, B.A., M.A. Stephen H. Farnsley, Associate Professor of Music, B.S., M. Mus.. D A. Phyllis B. Flannery, Assistant Academic Dean, Associate Professor of English, B.A., M.A. Ann K. Fuqua, Professor of Biology, B.S.. M.A., Ed. S., Ph.D. 140 People President Of The College, Dr. Homer J. Adams Claude Diehl looks on as President Adams happily signs an important campus document. Board Of Trustees Executive Committee Kentucky Dr. Homer J. Adams, President Rev. J. Ted Holstein Dr. J.V. Morsch, Chairman Dr. Robert L. Allen Dr. W. Talmadge Johnson, Vice Chairman Rev. R. Eugene Figge Mr. W. Mark Greathouse, Secretary Mr. W. Mark Greathouse Rev. J.W. Lancaster, Treasurer Dr. Robert H. Spear, Member at Large Mississippi Dr. Odie L. Page, Member at Large Rev. Samuel Pickenpaugh, Member at Large Rev. J.W. Lancaster Mr. Frank W. Cowan TRUSTEES Rev. Robert J. Andress, Sr Alabama North North Florida Rev. BJ. Garber Dr. Edmond P. Nash Mr. Floyd M. Rutledge Mr. Jim H. Herndon Rev. H. Lamar Smith Rev. Samuel Pickenpaugh Alabama South South Carolina Dr. J. Don Jernigan Rev. James M. Bearden Rev. John E. Powell Mr. J.B. Hucks, Sr. Mr. Ed A. Reagan Rev. B.W. Downing Mr. Robert L. Pelham East Tennessee Southern Florida Dr. Thomas M. Cox Rev. LeRoy Davis Dr. Robert H. Spear Dr. George E. Blanchard Mr. Allan R. Underwood Rev. Michael B. Ross Central Florida Mr. Herbert M. McMillan, Dr. J.V. Morsch Tennessee Rev. Nathan Price Mr. Charles A. Davis Dr. W. Talmadge Johnson Mr. Joel E. Love Mr. Wendell L. Poole Mr. Joseph E. Adkisson Georgia Dr. Robert S. Mitchell, Sr. Dr. Harold D Latham Alumni Representatives Mr. Bibb B. Henderson Mr. W.M. Tipton Rev. Myron G. Wise Rev. Jack Dell Mrs. Marian E. Jewell 142 Wayne Gallup, Associate Dean of S tudent Services, B.S., M A. Ronald F. Gray, Professor of Mathematics, B.A.. M.A., Ed D. William E. Griffin, Professor of Education, B.A., M. Ed.. Ed. D. J. Mark Hall, Media Services Librarian, B.S., M.L.S. Plcais Hampton, Director of Development and Church Relations. Stephen A. Harris, Dean of Student Services, B.S., M.S. Nancy W. Hazlewood, Associate Professor of Education, B.S., M. Ed. Walter L. Heck, Assistant Professor of Music, B.S., M. Mus. John Wesley Hembree, WNAZ Station Manager, B.A., M. Div. James T. Hiatt, Assistant Professor of Business Law, B.S., J.D. Deborah L. Hinkle. Education Coordinator for Physician Assistants, B.S. Everett Holmes, Director of Student Financial Aid, B.S.. M.S. Ray E. Ingram, Jr.. Instructor in Communication, B.A.. M A. Elliot O. Johnson, Assistant Professor of Physical Education, B.A., M.A. Gary C. Johnson, Director of Physician Assistant Program, B.S. Michael Johnson. Assistant Director of Admissions, B.S. Wilma D. Johnson, Associate Professor of Business, B.S., MAT. Craig S. Keen, Associate Professor of Philosophy and Religion, B.S., M.A., M. Div., Ph.D. Brian G. Kilian, Assistant Professor of Music, B.A., M. Mus. James A. Knear. Academic Department Chairman of Communication, Associate Professor of Speech, B.A., M.A. Ralph G. Leverett. Professor of Special Education, B.S., M.A.. M.S. Ph.D. Barbara L McClain, Professor of Music, B.A.. B. Mus.. M. Mus. Corlis A. McGee, Academic Department Chairman of Business, Associate Professor of Business. B.S., M B A. Gerald M. Moredock. Academic Department Chairman of Allied Health. Associate Professor of Allied Health, B.S., M.D. Fred A. Mund. Academic Department Chairman of Music. Professor of Music, B.S., M S Faculty 143 Claude Diehl and Dean Wayne Gallup take in the view of the campus During the unpredictable fall weather, Dr. Dunning is never caugh ' observing the wonder of Trevecca ' s campus. without his briefcase and trusty umbrella. 144 People Faculty Gerard A. Nyssen. Professor of Chemistry. B.A.. Ph.D. G. Lewis Pennington, Director of Teacher Workshops and Special Programs, Th.B., B.A.. M.A.. Ed.D. Lois Perngo, Director of Services for Women, B.A., M.R.E. George W Privett, Director of Alumni Relations, B.A., M.Div., D. Min. Thomas R Rosebrough, Director of Teacher Education, Academic Department Chairman of Education and Psychology, Professor of Education, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Alan Smith, Academic Department Chairman of Physical Education, Associate Professor of Physical Education, B.A., M A. Carolyn D. Smith. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, B.A.. M A. Prise ilia F. Speer, Assistant Librarian in Reader Services, B.A., M.L.S. Annie E. Stevens, Academic Department Chairman of English, Assistant Professor of English, B.A.. M.A.. Ph. D. Morris H. Stocks. Associate Professor of Business, B.S., M.S.. CPA. William J. Strickland, Dean of the College. B.A., M. Div., Ph.D. E. Ray Kosher Thrasher. Director of Library. B.S.. M.L.S. Ralph L. L ' ngar. Professor of Microbiology, B.A.. M.T.. M.S.. Ph.D. W. Melvin Welch. Associate Dean for Graduate Studies. B.A., M.Ed., Ph.D. Joy P. Wells, Associate Professor of Sociology, B.S., M.A. Norma White. Director of Developmental Education, Associate Professor of English, B.A., M.A. Merritt L. White. Chief Fiscal Officer, B.A. Sharon Wilcox, Clinical Coordinator, B.S. Gerald Willis. Assistant Director of Admissions, Director of Retention. B.S., M.Ed. Lois E. Wolfgang. Associate Professor of Allied Health, B.S.N., M.H.S. Gary S. Wood. Career Counselor. A.B., M.S. it Pictured: ary Bates, Assistant Professor of Music, B.S., M.S. ul Dunn, Professor of Business, B.S., M.C., Ph.D. ggy Pobst, Instructor of Business, B.S. lies H. Warren, Associate Professor of Drama and Communications, B.A., M.A., M.A. Arthur Williams, Professor of History, B.A., B.D., M AT., D A. Frank L Wilson, Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, B.S., M.S. Faculty 145 Staff Lisa Badgley, Counseling Center, Secretary George Chasse, Print Shop, Supervisor F.ilecn Cornett Business Office, Secretary Glenn Ellen Darnell, Teacher Workshops. Secretary- Henry Gilliam. Food Services, Staff Myron Hall, Food Services, Assistant Director Ruth Hall, Food Services, Secretary Kathy Hazlett, Registrar ' s Office, Transcript Clerk Judy Hutton, Registrar ' s Office, Secretary Resident Counselor. Bud Robinson Dormitory Rena Irwin, Management Information Systems, Secretary Word Processing Supervisor. Glenna Johnson, President ' s Office, Secretary- Horace Johnson, Post Office, Head Clerk Charles Manning. Food Services, Dinner Chef J. Everett Meeks, Management Information Systems, Programmer Betty Ritchie, Bookstore, Assistant Manager Charlotte Scott, Academic Dean ' s Office, Secretary Joan Skeeters, Registrar ' s Office, Assistant to the Registrar Debbie Smith, Financial Aid, Secretary- Samuel Smith, Food Services. Director Irene Spruill, Student Services, Secretary RepalmaThompson. Business Department. Secretary- Staff 147 Mary Gay and Becky Gresser talk with a Trev- echoes reporter about upcoming Senior sponsored activities. Seniors Senior Class officers are: Brad Poe, President, Preston Cannon, Vice President; Amy Waters, Chaplain; Becky Gresser, Secretary; Wesley Mcfvlurnn, Treasurer; Cara Patterson, SGA Representative; Sam Green, SGA Representative. Preston Cannon, graduate of Psychotic State University shows off his battle scars. Jeff Allen Religion — Pre -Seminar) ' Matthew Baldwin Communications Studies Allyson Banks Elementary Special Education Joseph Bell Religion — Pre-Seminary Tammy Benson Child Can- James Blackman Business Administration Church Music Melvin Blanchard Business Administration Marcia Blanton Retail Management Linda Brawley Computer Information Systems Jacqueline Browne Physician Assistant Stephen Bryant Business Administration Kent Buess Drama Michelle Buess Mathematics Donna Bunnelle Secretarial Administration Matthew Burris Business Administration Andrae Bynum Office Administration Lori Clements Psychology Dan Coleman Religion — Pre-Seminary Sonja Coleman Business Administration Joetta Colquette Special Early Childhood Education Susan Cooper Mathematics Donnie Davis Social Welfare Stan Davis Accounting Michael Dees Religion — Pre-Seminary Bonnie Deese Business Administration Seniors 149 Linda De Young Business Administration Dean Diehl Musk Education Regina Dillon Religion — Pre -Seminary Timothy Eades Religion — Pastoral Ministry Paul Finch Physician Assistant Lora Forrester Early Childhood Education Darrell Frazier Religion — Pre-Seminary Troy Frizzell Religion Mary Gay Early Childhood Education Margaret Gentry English Thomas Gray Church Music Sam Green Music Education Rebecca Gresser Special Education John Grimes Mathematics Rachel Gunn Psychology Cindas Hall General Science Stacey Harless Music Education Sandi Henry Business Administration Christopher Henson Accounting Amanda Hestla Business Administration John Hestla Music Jane Hopper Accounting Lisa House Drama History Loretta Hudson Business Administration Human Relations Lisa Huffman Psychology Social Welfare 50 People Seniors Dear Mom and Dad, Well, school is rolling right along now. My senior year has got to be the busiest of all the years I ' ve been here. But knowing graduation is near keeps me moving. Classes are going okay, but they are getting harder, especially since I have used all my skips. The worst part of my classes is that the profs never let us go early. Tests are sure getting tougher, I was studying for an accounting test the other night so long that it would make your eyes water. I parked by the Ad Building the other day and they gave me a parking ticket. When I went to Dean Gallup to pay the fine, he said, " We don ' t want your money just your coop- eration. " (Boy! that Dean Gallup sure is fun- ny! HA HA) Autumn is really moving fast, the weather is getting real cool, and the leaves are turning all kinds of interesting colors. Then again, so is the cafeteria food. We had a big flag football game today. It is not near as much fun as tackle, but flag football is better than no football. I have realized that being a senior means this is my last year of college frolics. So I have been trying to have the most fun possible. I ' m doing a pretty good job too. Well, I have to go ... " study " (yea! that ' s the ticket) Give my love to Gramma. Love, Steve P.S. Yes, you guessed it . . . " SEND MONEY " Seniors 151 Scott Stargill, Trev-echoes editor relaxes from his work during the weekly SGA meeting. Seniors Staying Involved Any senior can tell you their daily schedule in one word . . . " BUSY! " Trying to fit in every class they need for graduation into three quarters is not an easy task. As Trevecca seniors stay constantly swamped with classes, work, and extra- curricular activities, they still find time some where to enjoy friendships and social activities. They have learned that effective time management is the key to a well-rounded learning experience. Murphy Gill, Joel Smith, Tim Pitzer, and Andy Rutherford bring back memories as they perform one of their 1985 Trevedore ' s songs at the Circle K Variety Show. 152 People Mike Vuytecki and Mike Clyburn show as much senior spirit as they can while watching the volleyball team lose another Marcia Hunter Business Administration Paula Hunter Elementary Early Childhood Education Stephanie Irby Sales Mary Irvin Music Education Russell Isabell Church Music Timothy Johnson Communications Studies Curtis Koschcski Religion — Pre -Seminar Charles Kissee Behavorial Science Richard Knowlen. Jr. Business Administration Shauna Knox Psychology Cindy Law Elementary Education Charles Lawrence History — Political Science Tammy Lee Office Administration James LeGrand Business Administration • Willie Legrier Medical Assisting John Lightly Religion — Pastoral Ministry Beverli Lindsey Psychology- Rebecca Loar English Shari Long Office Administration Cynthis Lykins Business Administration Timothy Purtee Business Administration William Marshall Mass Communications Randall McDougall Communications John McGranahan History Wesley McMurrin Biology Scniors 15} Tammy McPherson Psychology Sandra Meadows Psychology Music Dale Mediate Business Administration Robert Melton Christian Education Karen Miller Special Education Laurel Mingledorff Office Administration Teddy Mintz Psychology Michael Miranne Business Administration Shirley Mitchell Medical Secretary Amy Morgan Elementary Education Thomas Morris Psychology Mary Morrison Elementary Education Melissa Morrow Physician Assistant Charles Mullenix, III Religion — Pre-Seminary Sandra Musgrove Business Administration Michael Myhlhousen Business Administration Mary Nichols Physician Assistant Marilou O ' Neal Early Childhood Education Paul Osborne Business Administration Deborah Patrick Elementary Education Cara Petterson History — Political Science Athletic Training Doreen Pearson Biology Linda Perkins Communications and Human Relations Stephen Perry Mathematics Mass Communication Rhonda Peters Elementary Education 1 People Cltodis Peterson Social Welfare Tim Pitzer Music Bradley Poe Biology Brian Poore Chemistry Biology Melissa Quarles Mass Communications Richard Quinn Religion — Pre-Seminary Arthur Ratcliffe Biology Chemistry Jacque Ray Communication and Human Relations Richelle Reed Business Administration Dale Ries Medical Technology Randy Robertson Business Administration Timothy Rose Youth Ministry- Arthur Roxby, III Religion — Pastoral Ministry Gregory Ruff Communication Studies Andy Rutherford Social Science Diane Simpson Office Administration Joel Smith Music Stephen Speer Business Administration Lori Standley Physician Assistant Susan Stanford General Science Scott Stargel English Barbara Tharp Behavorial Science Music Bill Keith Tolar Chemistry Biology David Vanderslice Religion — Pre- Seminary- John Michael Vuytecki Religion — Pastoral Ministry Seniors 157 I Amy Waters Elementary Education Lisa Welch Medical Technology Jeff Whitacre Youth Ministry Deborah Whitmire Business Administration Kenneth Whittington Communication Studies Joel Williams Business Administration John Wilson Music Richard Wonders, II Computer Information Systems Business Administration Kent Buess spends some time studying to ensure that he graduates this year. 158 People Who ' s Who A Small Wonder Stanley Byron Davis " Do not worry about your life . . . For I know the plans I have for you . . . plans to prosper you and not to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future. When you seek me with all your heart, I will be found by you. " — the Lord " I was raised in Oneonta, a small town in Alabama. Life in a small town adequately prepared me to be bug -eyed when I hit Nashville and Trevecca. My plans at the time were to be an engineer. That ' s since changed several times. " Stan finally decided on Math and Accounting majors. He plans to be certified to teach after he finishes school this year. He wants to teach for a few years, hopefully in a different country. " I ' ve had an opportunity to spend a little time in other countries and really enjoyed experiencing different cultures. " Davis enjoys sports — especially racket sports. He ' s won two intramural singles tournaments and four doubles tournaments in tennis while at Trevecca. But his favorite sport is ping-pong. " I started playing ping-pong before the fourth grade, and have always loved it. I think I initially liked it because it was something I could beat my older brother at. " Stan is a member of Phi Beta Lambda and also serves as Presdient of the Honor Society. He ' s also an R.A. in Wise Hall this year and holds an office on the Campus Ministries Committee. His most embarrassing moment at Trevecca happened as a freshman. " My cousin Donnie and I were walking beside the Ad. Building and saw Dean Strickland coming out. I guess I was nervous, being a freshman and all, but as he passed us and said ' Hi ' , I promptly replied, ' Fine, thank you. ' I could have died; Donnie practically did laughing. " His most memorable experience here at Trevecca " would have to be my three summers in Youth in Mission, especially my summer in Scotland. God used my summer experiences to guide me and show me where He wants me. " Besides the summers in Youth in Mission, he credits his family for helping him see the " Right Way. " " I thank God for parents who cared enough to show it. I ' m forever indebted to my family. They ' ve helped me in ways they ' ll never know. " A musician. Christian, husband, friend! All of these can describe Dean Diehl and also indicate those things im- portant to him. As a member of First Church, Dean is active as a member of the orchestra, playing for musicals, and a member of the Sunday School class. He was married to Judy Blowers in the summer of 1986. Dean found mar- ried life did not hinder his education at all. Graduating this year, Summa Cum Laude, with a degree in Music Ed. His applied instrument was the trumpet. Most of all, people will probably re- member Dean as a friend, an RA on Benson 4th and 1st, as a member of Jazz Band, Wind Ensemble and Choral Union. A quiet person, Deal always was reliable and available. Dean Mark Diehl Samuel David Green You are something new in this world. Be glad of it. Make the most of what nature gave you. In the last analysis, all art is autobiographical. You can sing only what you are. You can paint only what you are. You must be what your experiences, your environment, and your heredity have made you. For better or for worse, you must cultivate your own little garden. For better or for worse, you must play your own little instrument in the orchestra of life. — Dale Carnegie All of this is possible only through Him who gives me strength. Throughout his years at Trevecca, Sam Green has been a very promi- nent figure on campus. As a Music Education Major, his talents have placed him in front of the student body to lead singing during chapel. His musical talents also placed him on New Direction, a Trevecca public relations group, for two years. His talents, however, do not only lie within his major, but also are dis- played through his many extracurric- ular activities. Sam was President of the Rotaract Club, an admissions counselor, and is a member of the Honor Society, on the Dean ' s list, in Extraordinary Students of America, a Senior Student Government Repre- sentative, and on the Lyceum Com- mittee. He is also a recipient of NCMA, a national music award. When asked who he holds in high esteem, Sam said, " my family. They have given me the strength and role models to accomplish what I have done. They have also taught me to always make Christ the center of my life. " Sam is a person of upstanding character. He makes good grades, has a charming personality, but above all shows a true Christian wit- ness. He feels that being selected to Who ' s Who is quite an honor and one of which he is very thankful to have received. Sam Green has taken the gifts that God bestowed on him to make the most of his college career at Tre- vecca. His accomplishments should be held in admiration by his peers and should inspire them to make the most of their abilities. by Sandy Stapleton o ' s Who 164 " For whosoever will save his life shall lose it: and whosoever will lose his life for my sake shall find it. For what is a man profited, if he shall gain the whole world, and lose his own soul? or what shall a man give in exchange for his soul? " Matthew 16:25-26 Charles Joseph Kissee " Trevecca was a great experience for me. It made me realize the deep sense of importance people play in my life. My attitudes, beliefs, and ideas about my life have changed by my experience here. Trevecca h as also given me a de- sire to serve and a desire to fit in with those institutions that serve people and change those that do not, " explains Chuck Kissee. Chuck has a major in Behavioral Sci- ence and a minor in New Testament Greek. He is actively involved in Tre- vecca through work with Campus Min- istries, Trevecca Ministerial Association, and serving as vice-president of Reli- gious Life. Chuck says he likes to do such things as " ... watch the Atlanta Hawks play basketball; lift weights; and play golf. One of the things I like the most though is just getting together with friends and having devotions. We all really grow in the Lord through this. " Chuck had a very successful senior year. The high point of his year was " ... the life changing experience I took to Guatamala. Being there made me realize my life wasn ' t that important because of what Christ dicates. It also made me all the more aware of the call to discipleship. " Chuck really enjoyed all the wonder- ful professors he got to know while at Trevecca. " I was truly inspired by Dr. John Chilton. He is the epitome of a man who integrates faith and learning. He is a good role model for and any young person. " Chuck plans to go to Columbia Theological Seminary. " I want to be a missionary. I plan to marry Kim James and serve in the missionary fields in the states until I am called to serve in some capacity in the foreign mission fields, " says Chuck hopefully. by RichcUe Brown Who ' s Rebecca Lee Loar Oh, the depth of the riches of the wisdom and knowledge of God! How unsearchable his judgements and his paths beyond tracing out! Who has known the mind of the Lord? Or who has been his counselor? Who has ever given to God that God should repay him? To him be the glory forever! Amen. Romans 12:33-36 NIV Becki Loar spent a lot of her senior year traveling and singing with Masterpeace. A double major in English and Music is just the start of the busy college life of Rebecca " Becki " Lee Loar. In the past four years, she has held office, served in campus ministry, and has worked in a long list of other campus areas. She was ASB Vice-President of Academic Life in 1985-86 and on the committee in 1986-87. In an administrative capacity, she has been involved in the Honor Society for the past two years, as Secretary Treasurer in 1985-86 and Vice- President in 1986-87. She is also a director of Discipleship Ministries on campus and writes numerous articles in the newspaper, Trev -echoes. Some of the most memorable experiences at TNC for Becki are " mud sliding at Wise Hall " and, while she was an RA, " having firecrackers going off outside my room. " Also memorable were friendships she has made at Trevecca with professors and students alike. These were in her words, " unexplainably wonderful. " Their support for her in her sophomore year, when her father died, was tremendous and their support has continued to grow through her senior year. The reason for Becki ' s decision to attend Trevecca was made at an early age. " I came to visit the campus in the ninth grade and then I decided this was the place I wanted to go. " In her free time Becki enjoys reading and playing the piano. She also enjoys playing the Bass Clarinet, which she plays in the Wind Ensemble. She is involved in Concert Choir, Madrigalians and the group, Masterpeace. Plans for the future include finishing a music degree and then attending graduate school to study Linguistics so that she may teach English as a second language in a missions context. Who ' s Who ' A measure of one ' s success is in direct proportion to one ' s willingness to fail. " - Unknown Michael Samuel Myhlhousen Mischievous is one word to de- scribe Michael Myhlhousen. This fun loving senior has been accused of pranks ranging from depositing rot- ten fish into the airducts leading into a victim ' s room and draining juice into their steam iron, to allegedly hoisting an eight foot Shoneys ' Big Boy atop the Jernigan Student Cen- ter. Though he likes playing jokes, Michael says, " My pranks are fairly harmless; I ' m not into defacing or vandalizing property. " There is also a serious side to Mi- chael. He is majoring in Business Administration while also concen- trating in economics and philosophy. He works for New England Financial and plans to stay with the company upon graduation. Michael will be- come a fulltime agent selling finan- cial products while continuing his education towards a Chartered Fi- nancial Consultant degree. Michael has been active in Student Government and club activities throughout his college career. In SGA, Michael served as Junior Class representative, Senior Class President, ASB Treasurer, Ex-Officio member of the Alumni Association, member of the Judiciary Council, and other committees associated with Student Government. Michael has been a member of Phi Beta Lambda for three years and served as the Tennessee State Presi- dent of PBL for the 1985-86 term. He is also a " proud member of Trevecca Circle K " and cherishes the bonds of friendships that have been formed over the years. In November, Michael found himself in a rather amusing situation. During Heritage week everyone ga- tehered around the belltower for the bellringing ceremony. A plaque was presented to President Adams by Governor Lamar Alexander as chan- nel two news filmed the event. As the designated bell ringer, Michael snatched the rope at the appointed time, slamming the clanger against the bell and broke the clanger on the first ring. For almost ten minutes the audience roared with laughter as they stared at Michael holding the broken rod in his hand. The most influential person in Mi- chael ' s life is his mother. As Michael puts it, " She has always been a Chris- tian example for me to follow. She has always shown me a sacrificial kind of love that gives and gives without expecting something in re- turn . . . and it is my aspiration to show this kind of love toward oth- ers. with Mclanic Btlr Who ' s Who 167 Doreen Bernice Pearson " And how can they put their trust in Him if they have not heard of Him? And how can they hear of Him unless someone tells them? " Romans 10:14 " The King will reply, I tell you the truth, whatever you did (or did not) for one of the least of these brothers of mine, you did (or did not) for me. " Matthew 25:40 For truly He is Lord. Doreen Pearson, 21, is from Ashville, North Carolina. She is majoring in Biology and Medical Technology and minoring in Chemistry. Doreen says, " I hope someday to use what I ' ve learned on the mission field. I feel a definite call in my life that leads me towards missions. " Sign language also plays an important role in Doreen ' s life. " I have been signing for about six years. I enjoy it very much. I don ' t know when I actually became committed to signing; I just woke up one day and found myself in the middle of it. I plan to use my signing to reach the deaf people in ways that I feel are very important, " says Doreen. Doreen describes herself as . . . not a very practical person. The one thing I hope people see in me is Christ and His love and acceptance of others. I try very hard to see the really good things in life. I think too many people focus their attention on the bad. Seeing that there is always going to be bad and good in the world, why not look at the good in things. " Doreen has inv olved herself in some very worthwhile organizations at Trevecca. She is involved in Campus Ministries and is coordinator of Outreach Ministries which includes King ' s Kids. " King ' s Kids means so much to me. I just couldn ' t imagine myself not being involved in it, " explains Doreen. She is also a lab assistant, a departmental assistant, and has been a resident assistant at Georgia Dorm for two years, and in the Honor Society for three years. Doreen has also visited Haiti and Guatemala which she says has been a ... life changing experience for me. " On the wall in Doreen ' s dorm room is a postcard that reads, " There ' s no problem a good miracle can ' t solve. " Doreen says, " I count on that saying totally. I believe no problem is to big or to difficult for God to handle. " Steve Perry was born in Duxbury, Massachusettes on March 14th, 1965. He began working with a camera in his high school years. The summer after graduation he was hired as a sports photographer at a local paper. Many of his pictures are used in the Darda and Trevechoes. Photography has become a major part of Steve ' s life. Steve came to Trevecca because he wanted to attend a Nazarene college. He also had many friends already attending here. Steve has a double major of Math and Mass Communications. He has a minor in Computer Information Systems. Steve ' s future plans include getting a career in broadcasting, hopefully in Christian radio. Steve also would like to work with little league football, coaching a team. One of the most memorable moments Steve has had while at Trevecca was working with Amy Grant on the " Snow Bird Christmas Special, " his senior year. Steve said that the thing he likes most about Trevecca is the e mphasis on Christian music here and in the Nashville area. " The thing I dislike the most about TNC, " Steve said, " is being so far away from home. " Steve ' s philosophy is that life is a process through which one may learn who God is, how to love him, and how to view situations as opportunities for serving Christ. Steve attends First Church of the Nazarene in Nashville. " Since I have attended college, I have become more open minded, also more concerned about people who need Christ. " Steve adds, " I really don ' t care that much for dorm life, but I ' ve been an RA for 3 years, and it ' s given me an opportunity to minister to people. I ' ve also been playing on the tennis team. " Steve admitted that college was easier than he expected. Though he feels that TNC is a super institution, all schools have their bad points, but he thinks that TNC has many more good points than bad ones. ich Dawn Htnson Stephen David Perry You gotta count the cost If you ' re gonna be a Believer You gotta know that the price Is the one you can afford You gotta count the cost If you ' re gonna be a Believer You gotta Go all the way If you really love the Lord He never said it ' d be easy He never promised a free ride There ' s a costly fee if you wanna be On his side Oh the Father knows the cost His only son was the price And when He says to " follow Me " He ' s asking of a man his life. — Randy Scnijyp and John Thompson Who ' s Who 169 Timothy George Pitzer I am only one — But I am one. I cannot do everything — But I can do something; And what I should do and can do; By the Grace of God I will do. — traditional On November 6, 1964, in Columbia, Tennessee, Tim Pitzer was born. He began playing the piano when he turned seven years old. Tim grew up a preacher ' s kid, on the Tennessee District. During high school, he was involved with the impact team from his district. The reason he decided to attend Trevecca was because his parents went here. It was also the only school that he knew a lot about, and he really liked the campus. The final decision -maker was the scholarship he would receive for singing with the Trevedores. When Tim came to Trevecca, he made it a point to get involved in a number of music groups. Among them were Concert Choir for 4 years, Trevedores for 3 years, Choral Union for 4 years, Madrigalians for 2 years, and Handbell Choir for 4 years. On the not so musical side, Tim is an active member of the Gvitans. Tim ' s major is music, and his minor is in business. " My philosopy of life is to live life to the fullest, one day at a time, and under the Lordship of Christ, " Tim said. Tim ' s most memorable time here at Trevecca was the times he spent singing with the Trevedores at the General Assembly in front of 60,000 people. He attends Hermitage Church of the Nazarene. Tim has learned much about growing up relationships and people while attending Trevecca. Tim said that the best thing about Trevecca is the closeness and the spirit he feels around the campus. by Dawn Henson Brad Poe describes his four years at Trevecca Nazarene College as the best years of his life, a changing process and a growing experience. " It ' s been a rewarding experience in that I got to meet new people in an unfamiliar environment. It ' s been a hard road for the most part as far as classes, but they ' ve been a challenge, and I think I have a well-rounded education. " Brad is majoring in biology, with a double minor in history and chemisty. He has been an exuberant leader in clubs and organizations on and off campus. He is the Senior Class President, he was a cheerleader for two years, and in Circle K. All of this has been accomplished in the past two years, which he calls his best years in college. Also in the summer of 1984 he was on a Student Fellowship Club at a hospital in his hometown, Columbus, Indiana. To Brad, this was " ... amazing, because I got to be right with the doctors as they were operating on their patients. Brad has a kind of unusual story as to why he decided to attend Trevecca. Indiana is not on Trevecca ' s educational zone, so he wasn ' t very familiar with Trevecca. But a member of his church had attended Trevecca and made it sound exciting, so he became interested. Then, in the spring of 1983, he and his parents came and visited the campus and " ... then I knew Trevecca was where I wanted to go to college. " The most memorable experience for Brad was getting in Circle K and being initiated. This was because of everything that he went through and how it made him stronger with more will-power. He has wanted to join Circle K since he was a freshman at Trevecca because of " ... the brotherhood and love they showed. They stuck together and were friends, like a support group. " Throughout his college career Brad has set goals and achieved them and that ' s exactly what he plans to do when he attends a medical school of his choice. Bradley Eugene Poe There is no steady unretacting progress in this life; we do not advance through fixed graduations, and at the last one pause: through infancy ' s unconscious spell, boyhoods thoughtless faith, adolescence ' doubt (the common doom), then skepticism, then disbelief, resting at last in manhood ' s pondering repose of If. But once gone through, we trace the round again; and are infants, boys, and men, and Ifs eternally. Where lies the final harbor, when we unmoor no more? Herman Melville, Moby Dick Who ' s Who 171 " Ambition has its disappointments to sour us, but never the good fortune to satisfy us. Its appetite grows keener by indulgence and all we can gratify it with at present serves but the more to inflame its insatiable desires. " — Benjamin Franklin Andy Leon Rutherford Andy Rutherford chose to go to Trevecca Nazarene College because " I wanted to go to school in a Christian environment. " His brother and sister attended Trevecca, so he followed. In his years at TNC, he has traveled with Ole and Dean in Highest Praise, New Direction, and the Trevedores. He also is the Administrative Assistant of Circle K, and the ASB Attorney General. The reason why he decided to join Circle K was " because I saw a group of close friends that worked together and had a common bond. I wanted to be a part of the unity and competitiveness that is Circle K. " Andy is majoring in Social Science with a minor in Communications, and is from Augusta, Georgia. After he graduates he plans to remain as manager at Executive Inn and try to for a chance to sing and travel uijor gospel quartet. He also hmks there is a possibility that he could go into Youth Ministry. io ' s Who Some memorable experiences in Andy ' s years at Trevecca are singing with the " Joke Ridge Boys " his freshman year in the Circle K Variety Show and being initiated into Circle K. The initiation was memorable because " it stressed strength and unity which is the club motto, and also because it taught me to depend on my pledge brothers for encouragement and strength to make it through. " Other memorable experiences are his first concert in PR, the first recording he made in 1983, and getting the name " the Gash " in Circle K. His best year at TNC has been the past year because he ' s more involved in Circle K and SGA. The most embarrassing moment for Andy was " finding out half-way through a concert that my fly was unzipped. I don ' t think that anyone noticed it, but it was kind of awkward to try to zip it up during the concert without someone seeing me. " Some people who have had a lot of bearing on his life are " my Dad, because he taught me if there ' s anything worth doing, it ' s worth doing right the first time. Also, my Mom, because she taught me not to take anything for granted and to appreciate what I do have however little it may be. And then there ' s Ole Blomberg, who showed me the true value of friendship. " All in all, Andy Rutherford is thankful that he was able to attend Trevecca Nazarene College. " God provided the financial means to attend Trevecca, and I have developed many friendships with students and staff that will last a lifetime. " By Susan Chason So long as man remains free he strives for nothing so incessantly and so painfully as to find someone to worship. — Fyodor Dostoevsky The Brothers Karamozov Scott Anthony Stargel " I ' ve always been kinda laid-back about life, " says this years trev- echoes editor. " I ' ve learned to live with myself and others. I guess I ' ve been through a lot, but patience and a lot of love from family and friends pulled me through. " Scott started at Trevecca in 1983 determined to triple major in English, Religion, and Education. After one year, he dropped it to English and Religion with an Education minor. After another year of schooling, he once again reduced it to an English major and Religion minor. " I liked Enlgish in high school, but never really thought much about it. I just thought that I ' d come here and study religion and be a pastor or missionary. " Scott soon realized that God ' s call on his life might not be as simple as a pastor. He struggled with what to do, and says he still struggles with what to do, and says he still struggles with his future. At present, Scott is planning to do Bible translation in Latin America. A combination of a work-and-witness trip to Guatemola and attending a Missions Conference in Indiana convinced Scott of the need for translators in the area. " Once I saw the people there having to read a Spanish Bible when they hardly knew any Spanish, made me realize that God wants to speak to everyone in a language that he can understand. " While Scott has been at Trevecca, he has served as assistant and Editor of Legacy, the school literary magazine. He has also served as assistant and Editor of the trev- echoes, student admissions counselor, dorm council, and member of the Missions Club. Scott ' s an avid Trevecca basketball fan and was a statitician for the team this year. His most favorite sport, though, is baseball. " I ' m an (Atlanta) Braves fan, and always have been, even when it ' s not cool. Also I ' m a Hawks and Falcons fan, too, and they ' re not always cool either. " Scott also likes to read and read and read. " It comes with the major, " he says. Asked what he would like to say to the Trevecca campus, Scott said, " There ' s a U2 song called " 40 " and it ' s a paraphrase of Psalms 40. It ' s chorus is simply " I will sing, sing a new song. " I ' m singing that song. I hope someone hears me. " Who ' s Who 173 Bill Keith Tolar " For success, like happiness, cannot be pursued: it must ensue, and it only does so as the unintended side-effect of one ' s personal dedication to a cause greater than oneself or as the by-product of one ' s surrender to a person other than oneself. Happiness must happen, and the same holds for success: you have to let it happen by not caring about it. I want you to listen to what your conscience commands you to do and go on to carry it out to the best of your knowledge. Then you will live to see that in the long run — in the long run, I say! — success will follow you precisely because you had ' forgotten ' to think of it. " — Viktor E. Frankl " The Lord will fulfill his purpose for me; your love, O Lord, endures forever — do not abandon the works of your hands. " Psalm 138:8 Keith Tolar is a graduating senior with a major in pre-med. Majoring in this field has caused Keith to devote most of his college years to it completely. His hard work has paid off though. Keith has currently been accepted into University of Tennessee ' s Medical School, which he plans to attend. Among the honors Keith received during his four years in college are member of the Honor Society for three years, a place on the Dean ' s List for two years, and freshman chemist of the year. He has also held the office of vice- president of the Pre -Med Club and has served on the Pre -Med Advisory Committee. Keith also had the honor of having a scientific paper of his and some mmmmm fellow students and professors at Trevecca published in a magazine. Keith hopes that when people look at him they will see " ... integrity. I ' d like people to see someone who has clear cut direction in his life and has his priorities directed toward his Christian faith. I want to be somebody people can look up to and choose as a good Christian role model. " Keith has set his goals towards being a doctor, but not just any doctor. He wants to be a professional person people can look at and see someone who had made a success out of his life with God in the center of it. Keith says, " My senior year has definitely been my finest. It was a year of pats on the back for all I had accomplished my first three years. " Since Keith had finished all of his really hard classes, he could take the time to really get to know his friends in his senior year. Keith describes his friends as ... truly faithful friends. They are people who really support me. " Through the years, Keith says he really has to thank his family for all they have done for him. " My family gave me unconditional support. They had never ending faith in me, " says Keith. " I am very pleased with what I am doing. The Lord has truly blessed what I ' ve already done. " by RtcheUe Brown Joel Williams describes himself as ... a pretty easy going person. " " I like to set goals for myself and not stop striving for those goals until I reach them. Once I ' ve obtained those goals, I set some more and go from there. " Joel has established himself as an outstanding leader. He was president of his class his sophomore and junior year, where each year his class was named " class of the year. " Joel was also presented the Leadership Award for 1985 and 1986. In his senior year, Joel holds the title of State President of PHI BETA LAMDA and President of the Student Government Association. Joel ' s biggest influence in his life is his father. Joel said, " My father and I are just alike. I have learned most of the things I know about business from him. I admire how he took something that was nothing and made it into something big. " Some very meaningful and some very embarrassing moments have stood out in Joel ' s college years. " I guess my most embarrassing moment happened my senior year at the Leadership Conference. I was fast asleep in my cabin when some other people at the conference came into my room and pulled me out of bed. All I was wearing was a pair of boxer shorts! They took me across the camp grounds and threw me in the creek. That was embarrassing! With out a doubt my most meaningful moment was when I got engaged. " In the future Joel is striving towards " ... having a very happy family and financial success. I also want to be looked at as a good Christian example for others. I am planning to take my major in business and go into some kind of business management. Someday though, I hope to have my own business of some kind. " " If I could impress two things on the underclassman, I would tell them to strive to keep their devotional lives up and to set goals lor themselves and not be satisfied until they reach them. " by Richelle Brown Joel David Williams If you think you are beaten, you are, If you think you dare not, you don ' t. If you like to win, but you think you can ' t, It is almost certain you won ' t. If you think you ' ll lose, you ' re lost. For out in the world we find, Success begins with a fellow ' s will — It ' s all in the state of mind. If you think you are outclassed, you are, You ' ve got to think high to rise, You ' ve got to be sure of yourself before You can ever win a prize. Life ' s battles don ' t always go, To the stronger or faster man, But soon or late the man who wins Is the man WHO THINKS HE CAN! Class Officers Class officers are: Danelle Hyde, page; Evie Freeman, Vice-President; Lisa Johnson, Secretary; Roxie Morgan, Treasurer; Kathy Johnson, SGA representative; Cindy Shirley, SGA Representative; Dwayne Gunter, President, Bob Allen, Chaplain. uniors Robert Allen Mark Baker David Balcom Mickie Beecham Rex Berkebile Penny Blier Donna Boles Christy Bowers Melody Boyette Michael Bracken Linda Brown Phillip Cannon Clifford Carter Melissa Cashion Young Suk Cha James Cheatham Kevin Crain Susan Cullen Ulf Dahlstrom Keith Dance Glenn Deese David Dolan Cookie Dowhower Keith Draper Kathv Duncan Juniors 177 Juniors Timothy Faircloth Claire Flannery Debra Fox Denise Franklin Evie Freeman Dinah Galloway Selina Gann Stuart Garber J. Darryl Gault Murphy Gill Michael Gonyea Tom Greene Lisa Gunn Dwayne Gunter Steven Hall Rae Harding Donna Harris Susan Harris Kay Hatcher Debbie Hatton James Haun Rosellen Hayse Mac Heaberlin Patrick Hemmerly Wayne Henderson Dear Mom and Dad, How are you? Life here at good ' ole TNC is hectic as usual. It ' s that time in the quarter when something major is due everyday of the week and I wish that there were more than only 24 hours in a day, because that ' s what I need to get everything done. But at least I ' m enjoying most of my classes since they are in my major. I only lack one science and two religion courses and my general ed. will be over with — I can see light at the end of the tunnel! I ' m finally taking real classes. It ' s a weird feeling to be interested in my classes. I ' m kind of apprehensive about getting into my major because now that I ' ve started it seems like there ' s no turning back. Oh, I ' ve met this guy and he ' s so sweet and normal! He drives a truck and wears overalls, so he must be okay. But I think we ' ve decided we ' re going out too much during the week because we ' re both not getting any work done and I am so tired the next day that I can ' t concentrate in my classes. Sometimes I think that those Junior sign out privi- leges are a hinderance, but they sure do come in handy on the weekends. No more mad dashes to the door at 12:59. I think I should have moved down to the first floor like all of my friends because somehow I got stuck with a freshman for a roommate, but things are working out. I kind of treat her like the little sister I never had. I realize how much I really like it here at TNC, even with all it ' s faults. I really feel like this is my home and the friends I ' ve made here are like my family. I love life as a Junior because I don ' t have to cope with adapting like Freshmen, and the boredom that Sophomores have to deal with because everything is no longer new and practically all their classes are general ed. I don ' t have to face the future job fears and pressures that go along with being a Senior. Well, thanks for letting me spill my feelings. Remember me in your prayers. Love, Mitzi P.S. Send a Care Package and Money. Regina Dillion is caught in the library doing research for an important paper. Juniors 1 1 M Peggy Hensley Andrea Hittle Jody Hobby Bob House Barry Hullett Mark Hulse Michele Humston Danelle Hyde Sandra Jacobs Priscilla James Sherhea Jennings Kathryn Johnson Lisa Johnson Karen Johnson Dannie Jonas Kenneth Keefer Kenny Michael Chris Koon Annette Liles Kah Hing Ling Scott Looman Steven Maine Billie Jean Marinakis Tammy Marko Robbie McCaskell Juniors 181 Juniors Jack McFarlane Jeffrey McGranahan Karla McMurtry Melody McMurtry Susan Middleton James Miller Shinichi Mishina Gary Mraz Thomas Murray Brenda Nesbitt Donald Patton Roger Pearson William Perhealth Angela Pinegar Joy Price Tim Queener Paul Raper Mitchell Reed Jeffrey Reese Carla Riddle Maria Rodriguez Gary Scoggins Sue Senhauser Katalina Sharpe David Shelton Testing out the new furnitute in spend an evening watching TV. Juniors Cynthia Shirley Kevin Simons James Sinn Ronald Smith Cheryl Southerland Jeff Spangler Lannay Sproull Tim Sprunk Debbie Stevens Geron Story Maria Swihart Eric Taylor Timothy Thomas Daniel Ventling Mitzi Wade Lana Waters Amy Watkins Jerry Wheeler Shandora Williams Scott Winchell Stephanie Wood Juniors 185 Annette Adams Elizabeth Adams JaDonna Adams Ellen Andrews Wesley Arrington Barbara Barfield Dacia Beadles Rick Bearden Stephen Beasley William Bean Nita Benjamin Angela Blackman Daniel Blair Lydia Bolin Kara Bowman Sharon Braswell James Brown Laura Burkhardt Anoma Butler Kris Chamblin Regina Claxton Vickie Cody Lisa Cooper Lori Cosby Candice Coseboon Sophomores m A 1.% People Class Officers Lisa Cooper, Vice-President; Stan Sheridan, Treasurer; Lynctte Teubner, Secretary; Shelly Love, President; Wally Wilson, Chaplain, Donna Crawley, SGA representative; Kim James, SGA representative. Dear Mom and Dad, Hi. I finally got some free time to sit down and write you a letter. It was great to get back to Trevecca after three long summer months. What is even better is that now I am a sophomore. I will no longer be looked down on as a little freshman. I am so glad. You know, when I look at the new freshmen here, I have to wonder if I ever really looked as out of place as they do. It is nice to know where all the buildings are without having to ask someone where it is. I love having someone around here looking up to me, in- stead of everyone looking down on me! Anyway, just think Mom and Dad, only two more years after this one and I will be a college graduate. Over the summer, quite a few of my friends got married, and many of them did not even come back. It was kind of depressing to find out that the main reason none of them came back was because of financial problems. But my best friends did come back. It took at least two weeks to catch up on everything that happened over the summer. My new roommate is wonderful. We get along great. We fixed up our room. It is so cute. It was so nice to be able to choose my roommate instead of just being assigned to one. I have real classes now, such as Dunning ' s Philosophy class and Knear ' s Social Influence class. You would not believe the work they put on us. It ' s like the professors think that their classes are the only ones that I have to worry about. And as for money, well, I had to get a job in order to support myself. I hate not having all the extra free time I used to have, but I guess that just comes with it. That is one thing I have had to get use to this year: managing my time. I have had to get use to spending less time on social activities and more time on actual studying. I have learned the art of saying " no " to a lot of people wanting me to get involved with this or that. I also don ' t have the time to go out every night like I use to. My boyfriend and I have limited our time together to the weekends. It is really hard to adjust to this, but at least I am spending more time on school work. Guess I better be going now. it is time to take my Sunday afternoon nap. I haven ' t missed one yet this quarter. You know, I have noticed that my mailbox stays empty a lot more often than it did last year, and those care packages don ' t come in like they use to. So please do not forget about me yet, I have only been gone for one year. I am still rightfully your kid! Well, I love you both very much. Well, write soon and please SEND ME SOME MONEY!!!! Love, Colleen Sophomores Donna Crawley Mardon Day Pamela Day Cynthia Deese Karen Duckett Theresa Elkins Elizabeth Faulkner Earl Gill, Jr. Edmund Gonyea Christopher Greer Harold Greer Jacqueline Griffieth Carolyn Hall Juliana Harless Michelle Hickok Philip Hise Gretchen Hodnett Debra Hogue Tammy Horton Clinton Huff Jodi James Kimberly James Larry Jones Amy Keller Michele Kimbler Sophomores 189 Michelle Knotts Sheri Koch Pamela Kroemeke Sandra Long David Lord Shelley Love Kelly McCarthy Steven McClurg Beth McDougall Robert McKenzie Carol McLeod Colleen McMurrin David Midcap Joseph Mitchell Bryan Monks Tracie Moore Terry Murray Matt Nichols Michele Norris Susan Parrish Gregory Pass Angela Perry Ronald Privett Beth Purdy Janelle Reading Sophomores 190 People Sophomores ■ Beth Rice Todd Risser Amy Robertson Jan Ross Ruth Rowan Tracey Roy Judy Rozar Daniel Scott Denise Sheltra Stan Sheridan Carla Sherman David Silvernail Thresia Skeeters David Smith Jason Smith Lisa Smith Mark Smith Michael Smith Teresa Smith Tim Smith Vickie Staggs Sandra Stapleton Antonio Starks Christi Stiles Benton Stokes Sophomores 193 Sophomores Timothy Tawater Timothy Thomas Dennis Tooley Lynette Teubner Elizabeth Waggoner William Walker Kelle Watkins Jeffrey Wells Larry Whitaker Valerie Whittington Ralph Williams Charlie Wilson, Jr. Janet Wilson Annette Winkle Patrick Woelfle Catherine Wren Sandra Yencso Stan Sheridan and Mardon Day spending some time together on the Student Center steps, and finding that, when one person is relaxing and the other one is studying, it is hard for both people to do what they want. 194 People Class Officers Melanie Belew, Secretary; Tonya Pruitt, Treasurer; Our 1986-87 Freshmen Class Officers are a very Jeff Floyd, SGA Representative; Wes Nolen, Presi- lively group who love to have fun. They are from all dent; Teressia Ward, SGA Representative; Scott over the country — from Texas to Indiana to Knight, Vice-President; David Winchester, Alabama. Chaplain. " What are you talking about Mr. Willis? " asks Wes Nolen on the steps of the Jernigan Student Center. Freshmen Jose Alicea Carline Alvares Finney Alvares Paula Baggott Debra Barfield Maria Barnes Rhonda Benson Wayne Bentley David Benzing Patrick Biggs April Bolser Stacy Bontrager Brenda Boyd Darrell Boyd George Bratcher, III Ron Broach Karen Brooks Karen Brown Richelle Brown A. Michelle Bryant Roger Busby Carla Bussell Crystal Butler Lisa Camp Stephen Canen Freshmen 197 Freshmen Michelle Qirey Rick Carney Don Cathers Deborah Cathey Susan Chason Byron Clark Marty Covey Kimberlee Conger Karen Cook Cherri Cooper Jody Cooper Carol Cunningham Merri Davis Sherrie Dean Glenda Detwiler Drema DeVault Anita Donald Kenneth Dove Ann Duncan Christopher Dungan John Eagle Shelley Eby Douglas Farley Melissa Ferrell Jeffery Floyd Dear Mom and Dad, You wouldn ' t believe how many things have happened in the past two weeks. When I got here I could not find my dorm. So I got this really strange person to show me where my room was. That day we didn ' t have anything to do and boy was it a great day! Sunday was the first time I ate in the cafeteria. I got sort of nervous, because I didn ' t know anyone. We had spa- ghetti. While I ws eating, I got some on my clothes. Then I realized that I hadn ' t found the napkins. I finally had to ask the lady at the door where they were. By this time my food was cold, but I had to eat it anyway. A few minutes later someone came and sat down with me. I was astonished. It was someone from my high school — we ' ve become good friends. We both got through eating and went to take up our trays. I put mine in the window but left everything on it. The man behind the window got real upset. He told me that I was suppose to throw the trash away, and put the silverware up — boy, did I ever get scared. I was in my room Sunday night sleeping when I heard a wierd, loud noise. My roommate told me it was a fire alarm. Everybody had to go outside. While we were sitting outside some guys came by in a car and took some pictures — boy was it embarassing. A lot of us got together and went to Night Court Tuesday night. When we got there some other people from school were there. It was about ten o ' clock, because we had gone to eat earlier. We ate at Gatti ' s. This is a place to eat pizza and get together. A lot of our school people go here. Well anyway, back to Night Court. At first it was exciting, b ut then it slowly became boring because no one was coming in, so we left early. But it was still fun. College life so far is great! I ' ve met a lot of new people and discovered a lot of new places to go to have fun. Well, I have to go now — back to my studies. Love, Dawn SOS Please send money. Sandra Jacobs and Carmel Johnson do some last minute cramming for a test in the lobby of the Jernigan Center. In the quiet McClurkan building, Scott Hill finds time to study before chapel. 200 People Freshmen Shelli Foster June Frambach Thomas Fuller Kathryn Furr Jonathan Gould Allen Gracey Julie Hains Mildred Hale Larry Hall Brent Hardesty Michael Harris Kevin Harrison Jennifer Hawk Amy Hayes Beth Henderson Dawn Henson David Hess Melody Hill Scot Hill Jerry Holt Chrissy Howell Cree Ickes Stan Ivester Gary Jackson Melissa Javorka Freshmen 201 Freshmen Amy Johnson Debra Johnson Deidre Johnson Gregory Johnson Kimberly Johnson Tim Johonson Sandra Keaton Stephen Kennedy Lori Kester Lisa Kimbrough Sharon King Tracey King Scott Knight William Koch Daniel Lambert Cynthia Lancaster Brian Lee Anita Liles Krista Long Dena McBrayer Michelle McCloud Glenn McPhee Sonya McWhorter Tami McWhorter Diana Milam Amy Johnson and Jonathan Trees prove that there is more to do than just go " singing in the rain. Freshmen John Milburn Lora Milk-r Steve Miller Melanie Mills Marlene Mittelstadt Melinda Moore Keith Morgan Tamara Morris Robert Nettles Kimberly Newman Ruthi Neumeyer Richard Nolen Carol Parris Dorris Patton Lori Price Tonya Pruitt Timothy Pullin Jeff Quinn Lori Randall Jamie Raum Gene Rhodes Ruth Ring Melinda Roberts Pamela Russo Janice Rybczyk Freshmen Treca Sayers Catherine Scruggs Trish Self LaTanya Shelton Deborah Shook Michael Short Denise Simpson Robin Singell Vonda Sipes Barbara Skelton Jeffery Skinner Leigh Ann Smith Troy Smith Melanie Snodgrass Jon Sparks David Speer Greg Springer Cynthia Spurlock Sara Stark Van Stinson Laura Mary Stowe Jennifer Sykes Bronwyn Tatum Rhonda Taylor Julie Thomas Kari Thomas Jeffrey Thompson Jonathan Trees Stephen Trivette Valerie Tromblee Dale Turner Edward Waller Michael Waller Teressia Ward Michael Welch Ellen Wendt Jennifer Williamson David Winchester Greg Wood Kirk Zuercher 206 People EAST TENNESSEE DISTRICT Congratulates The Graduating Class Of 1987!!! ADVISORY BOARD Dr. Thomas M. Cox, Chm. Rev. M.K. Weaver, Sec. Rev. Wayne Rutherford Rev. Kuhrman Cox Mr. Charles Cagle Mr. Don Moore Mr. Cecil Quinn 75 Churches Praying For And Supporting Trevecca East Tennessee District Is Proud Of Her Students Enrolled In Trevecca! We Acknowledge Our Debt To T.N.C. Dr. Thomas M. Cox District Superintendent DISTRICT OFFICERS Rev. S.M. Shaw, Sec. Mrs. Ruth Hogan, Trsr. Mrs. Helen Collins N.W.M.S. pres. Rev. Wayne Rutherford N.Y.I. Pres. Rev. Jimmy Hodge C.L.A.S.S. Chm. TREVECCA TRUSTEES Dr. Thomas M. Cox Rev. LeRoy Davis Dr. George Blanchard Advertisements Proud Supporters Of Trevecca Nazarene College The Class Of 1987, And The 1987 Darda dvertisements Mississippi Salutes 1987 Trevecca Graduates ff 1 - » • » ■ • J.W. " Bill " Lancaster District Superintendent Advertisements 211 Trevecca ' s Own Newspaper trev-echoes fl t Ck C! s T P E T E R S B U R G F I R S T C H U R C H O N F A Z T A H R E E N E 12225 Nineth Ave. N St. Petersburg FL 33705 We Are The Church With A Heart- In The Heart Of The City Advertisements CENTRAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Pastor H.G. Snellgrove Come Visit Us At: 2130 University Boulevard J a c k s o n v i 1 1 e, F 1 o r i d a Or Call: (904) 743-2044 Pick One Up Today!! FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 669 Azalea Road Mobile, AL 36609 We Love Our College And Our Students — — Remember — We Are Here For You Come And Visit Us Or Call (205) 666-0040 Our TNC Students: Philip Johnson Stephen Raper Ken McKenzie Mike Myhlhousen NORTH CAROLINA DISTRICT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Sharing The Word With People From The Mountains To The Sea The Tarheel State Nazarenes Have Faith In Trevecca D. Eugene Simpson District Superintendent Advisory Board Rev. Max Murphy Dr. Odie Page Rev. James Staggs Mr. Bill Tate Rev. James Wandling Mr. Wayne Roberts District Officers Barbara Tate, Christian Life Chairman Mary Ponce, NWMS President Stan Parker, NYI President Trevecca Trustees Rev. D. Eugene Simpson Dr. Odie Page Rev. Robert Andress Advertisements 21 3 jYcjUA qjUc£o Qtcd xict - AcutcA Edmund P. Nash SUPERINTENDENT Samuel Pickenpaugh SECRETAR Y L. Manolia Jones TREASURER James I. Tripp CLASS CHAIRMAN Grace Pickenpaugh NWMS PRESIDENT Billy Williams NYI PRESIDENT 4432 N.W. 23rd Avenue Gainesville, FL 32606 (904) 372-3742 We Support Our School " Former TNC Students Serving Pastorates Richard Waterman - Blountstown ADVISOR Y BOARD MEMBERS David Denson — Daytona South William Sessoms — Deland H.G. Snellerove — Jacksonville Central ,-, ■ i n r ; — i james i. Tripp — Jacksonville First Dr. Edmund Nash — Chairman Samuel Southerland — Jacksonville Grace jHlctirV P COODCT Douglas Hendon — Lake City First Dennis E. Fink — Lake City Trinity Jim H. HemdOD Robert B. Dodd — Ocala First j-. % j . • Carl C. Pratt, Sr. — Orange Park LJiXOn Oliver Huff — Panama City Parkway Edward Sa WVer Henry P. Cooper — Pensacola Ensley Samuel Pickenpaugh — Pensacola First L. Thud Mann Donald Henderson — Perry ,,,, Don W. Overby 4 Advertisements Alabama South District Church Of The Nazarene " In The Southern Tradition " We Congratulate The Class Of 1987 And We Salute The President, Faculty And Student Body Don Jernigan, Sr., Home of Dr. and Mrs. Don Jernigan, Sr. Th.B, D.D. and District Offices District Superintendent (Class of 1951) 807 Ft. Dale Road Greenville, Alabama DISTRICT ADVISORY COUNCIL Advisory Board R.P. Sessions, Secretary Dewayne Burton Kenneth Johnson Jack T. Nix Ralph Smith Pryor Murphree District BCL SS Chairman Dewayne Burton District N. Y.I. President Jetty L. Skipworth District N. W.M.S. President Mrs. Betty Sartin District Secretary John Powell District Treasurer Office Administration Secretary Mrs. La Verne Oliver Board of Trustees Representatives John Powell Ed Reagan Advertisements 21 5 DISTRICT ADVISORY BOARD Rev. Hayes Oliver Rev. Roy Shuck Rev. Lamar Smith Rev. O.W. Wilson Bill Davis Dr. John Dunn Floyd Rutledge Harvel Scales TNC TRUSTEES Rev. Lamar Smith Floyd Rutledge Rev. B. J. Garber NWMS PRESIDENT Mrs. Mary Shuck CL SS CHAIRMAN Rev. Ralph Brown NYI PRESIDENT Rev. Greg Story DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT REV. B. J. GARBER ALABAMA NORTH DISTRICT SUPPORTS T.N.C. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1987 ) DAVIS CHAPEL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Pastor: Robert L. Chason Route 2 Box 267 Cleveland, MS 38732 (601) 745-2276 Our TNC Student: CALVARY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE P.O. Box 142 630 Richards Rd. Antioch, TN 37013 Phone: (615) 832-3214 Tennessee District Is Proud To Be A Supporting Link W. Talmadge Johnson District Superintendent Of TNC!!! GALLATIN FIRST CHURCH OF THE NA P.O. Box 8079 Gallatin, TN 37066 Church Phone: (615) 452-2101 FIRST CHURCH of the NAZARENE JOHN E. POWELL. PASTOR ( 2 □ S) 792-6974 llOt HONEVSUCKLE ROAD DQTHAN, ALABAMA 36301 " Possessing God ' s Promises Together " Our TNC Students: Amanda Hestla Garrett Hestla Mark Smith GREENVILLE FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1201 Haywood Rd P.O. Box 5773 Greenville, SC 29606 Assoc. Pastor: W.D. Mowen Pastor Ray D. Moore Says " Come Follow Christ With Us " Phone: 233-4890 South Carolina District DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT James M. Bearden TNC TRUSTEES J. B. Hucks Bob Pelham B. W. Downing DISTRICT ADVISORY BOARD Ray McKenzie C. L. Coleman J. B. Hucks Harry Widener Harold Liner T. W. Mitchell Our TNC Students Rick Bearden Angie Black man Jimmy Black man Donna Boles Preston Cannon Cherri Cooper Susan Cooper Missy Farrel Mary Beth Frank Mary Gay Susan Hicks Sandra Jacobs Dede Johnson Greg Johnson Keith Legrand Brian Lee Tammy Lee Kelly McCarthy Denise Mitchell Melinda Moore Kip Nettles Ruth Ann Ring Denise Simpson Diane Simpson Vonda Sipes Scott Stargel Bronwyn Tatum Dale Turner David Winchester Elizabeth Waggoner Home Of Princeton Christian School 220 Advertisements CENTER POINT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 26 Westchester Drive Birmingham, Alabama 35215 Rev. Sam Wood — Pastor Church Phone 853-6047 Home Phone 681-8932 Sunday School — 9:45 AM Morning Worship — 10:50 AM Evening Service — 6:00 PM Wednesday — 7:00 PM Our Trevecca Students Advertisements 221 HOLTEN HEIGHTS CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE " We Support TNC! " " Congratulations Seniors!! " 4401 17th Street N.E. Holt, Alabama Pastor: M.D. Sartin First Church of the NAZARENE Clermont, Florida 222 FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Pastor: Rev. T. Daniel Casey Address: P.O. Box 489 Dublin, GA 31040 Phone: (912) 272-5470 333 23rd Ave N. Nashville, TN 37201 ICG enfennial Anthony J. Wurst — Manager — Phone: (615) 320-1401 Metropolitan Board Of Parks And Recreation Kentucky District Church of the Nozorene WHERE WE ARE WITH NAZARENE CHURCHES WHERE WE NEED TO GO WITH NAZARENE CHURCHES IZZI THERE ARE 29 COUNTIES ON THE KENTUCKY DISTRICT WITH NO NAZARENE CHURCH!!! J. Ted Holstein District Superintendent EVERY NEW CHURCH STARTED MEANS MORE POTENTIAL SUPPORT FOR T.N.C HUNDREDS OF NAZARENES IN KENTUCKY LOVE AND SUPPORT T.N.C PRAY THAT WE WILL BE ABLE TO CONVINCE THE REST. 22J GRACE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2620 Pennington Bend (Near Opryland) Nashville, Tennessee 37214 Charles E. Jones Brian White Keith A. Showalter Pastor Youth Mask " Your Home Away From Home " Serving Trevecca Nazarene College Since 1924 225 0$ ' S7 7 NOW MORE THAN EVER! NAZARENE FEDERAL CREDIT UNION As a member o( Nazarene Federal Credit Union you have access to more financial services than ever beforel Your member- ship gives you higher dividends on your savings and competitive Interest rates on loans More Importantly though, we are Nazarenes serving Nazarenes and we ' ve been doing so for 29 years. Call today for more Information on what membership In the Nazarene Federal Credit Union can do for you. 1770 E Lambert Road Brea. CA 92622 800-344-NFCU Neither sponsored by nor alllllated with the general Church of the Nazarene. , S100.000 Pastor: David W. Nash Sam Green — Minister Of Youth Outreacl Tim Pitzer — Minister Of Music Church Of The Nazarene HERMITAGE tnUAL HOUSING LENDER FEEL FREE TO CALL THE OFFICE NEAREST YOU CENTRAL ■RANCH Bouibonntli. 1L dUUMOHO MORIH CEHIRAl ■ RANCH OUIh . KS (9131 W2» northwest branch Kent. WA (Ml HI HI! SOUTH CENTRAL S RANCH ■•Ihany. OK HIM) 411 Da Pastor: Barney Baggott 1303 Ft. Campbell Boulevard Clarksville Tennessee 37042 (615) 647-6723 P A R K L A N E C H U R C H J A S o N C H A P E L Pastor: Greg Wiser Rt 1 Box 326 Dickson, TN (601) 446-9106 (601) 446-9402 I Let ' s Share The Future Together! First Church Of The Nazarene 510 Woodland Street Nashville, TN 37206 (615) 255-1289 Bruce Oldham Peggy Oldham Collegians Single Adults TreveccQ Bradenton 1st Church.. together growing, building, teaching, serving Staff Full-time staff, (front row) Rev. Robert C. Simmons — Senior Pastor, Rev. C.E. Winslow — Visitation Minister, (back row) Herb McMillian — Youth Education, John Mathias — Minister of Music Children. Our Students Bruce Balcom Rob Melton Trade Moore Cathy Scruggs Scott Steinmetz Dave Dana Blue Song Evangelists Louie and Ellen Bustle Missionaries to Equador 1616 59th Street West • Bradenton, FL 33529 • 813-794-1685 Index Adams, Annette 186 Adams, Beatrice 16, 17 Adams, Elizabeth . . 89, 100, 186 Adams, Jadonna 186 Adams, Homer 16, 17, 18, 25, 68, 141, 142 Adamson, Jan 26 Alecea, Jose . . 15, 128, 196, 197 Allen, Bob 176, 177 Allen, Jeff 22, 98, 104, 113, 128, 129, 149 Alvares, Carlene 99, 197 Alvares, Finney 88, 89, 197 Andrews, Ellen 36, 94 Arrington, Wesley 186, 187 Badgley, Lisa 147 Barrot, Paula 13, 49, 92, 197, 204 Baker, Mark 177, 221 Baker, Keith 89 Balcom, David 177 Baldwin, Matthew . . 68, 79, 149 Banks, Allyson 112, 149 Barfield, Barbara . 186 Barfield, Debra 29, 90, 197 Barnes, Maria 196, 197 Barnhart, Bob 128 Bates, Mary 60, 145 Beadles, Dacia 186 Bearden, Rick (Paul) ... 78, 186 Bean, William 186, 187 Beasley, Stephen 78, 186 Becker, Margaret 31 Beecham, Mickie . ... 91, 93, 94, 97, 177, 180 Belew, Melanie • 18, 92, 196 Bell, Joseph ...... 149 Benjamin, Nita 94, 196, 204 Benson, Rhonda 197 Benson, Tammy 149 Bentley, Wayne , 197 Benzing, David .... 26, 29, 97, 138, 197 Berkebile, Rex 79, 113, 177 Biggs, Patrick .... 91, 197 Billingsley, Tee , , 140 Blackman, Angela . 186 Blackman, James (Jimmy) . . 64, 872, 106, 110, 149 Blair, Daniel 32, 186 Blanchard, Melvin .... 94, 149 Blann, Robinson 93, 140 Blanton, Marcia 149 Blier, Penny 94, 176, 177 Boles, Donna .... 177 Bolin, Lydia 186 Bolser, April 11, 196, 197 Bond, Alan 140 Bontrager, Stacy .... 92, 197 Borders, Terry .... 75, 86 Rnwprs ( " hn ' sfv 25 140 Rowprs Top 25 140 Bowman Kara 1 86 1 87 Bovd Brenda 197 Bovd Darrell 197 Boyette, Melody 71 117 Bracken Michael 97 177 Braswell Sharon 186 26 46 197 71 155 149 Broach Ron 89 196 197 Brooks Karpn 197 Rrown Rnan 86 Rrown Iamp ! 186 Rrown Karen 197 Brown, Linda 176, 177 Brown, Richelle . , , .... 13, 92, 204, 197 Browne, Jacqueline . 149 Bryant, Michelle , , . . . 203, 197 Bryant, Stephen 92, 129 Buck, Robin 56, 94 Buess, Kent 26, 46, 47, 71, 113, 149, 158 Buess, Carry 140, 204 Buess, Michelle .... 49, 80, 86, 105, 106, 124, 125 Bunnelle, Donna. . . .... 95, 149 Burkhardt, Laura , . 186 Burns, Corrine 80, 159 Burrins, Matthew 149 Busby, Roger 14, 196, 197 Bussell, Carla 197 Bustle, Louis E 71 Butler, Anoma .... 186, 110, 86 Butler, Crystal 86, 197 Bynum, Andrae 149 Caldwell, Jim, Dr 91, 140 Calkin, Joel 26, 32, 159 Camp, Lisa 197, 204 Canen, Stephen 197 Cannon, Phil 13, 14, 177, 180, 79 Cannon, Preston 78, 148 Carden, Randy 91, 140 Carey, Michelle 198 Carney, Rick 198 Carter, Cliff . . 100, 104, 177, 192 Cashion, Melissia 88, 89, 92, 95, 177, 184 Cathers, Don 43, 198 Cathey, Deborah 198 Cauthron, Dr. Hal 56, 140 Chamblin, Kris 53, 62, 186, 187 Cha, Young Suk 177 Chason, Susan 55, 92, 199, 198 Chasse, George 147 Cheatham, James . . 79, 176, 177 Chilton, Dr. John 60, 140 Chilton, Sara 140 Clark, Byron 22, 92, 198 Claxton, Regina 186 Clements, Lori 3, 7 1, 91, 86, 149 Cody, Vickie 26, 97, 186 Coleman, Dan 149 Coleman, Sonja 149 Colquette, Joetta 149 Conger, Kimberlee 198 Cook, Karen 120, 198 Cook, Patty 140 Cooper, Cherri 198, 199 Cooper, Jodi 198 Cooper, Lisa ... 18, 84, 187, 186 Cooper, Susan 94, 96, 149 Conger, Kim 15 Cook, Karen 8, 10 Cornett, Eileen 147 Cosby, Lori 186 Coseboon, Candice .... 186, 187 Costa, Carole 140 Cox, Gary 49 Crane, Kevin 78, 177 Crawley, Donna 52, 80, 102, 187, 188, 189 Cua, Rick 31 Cunningham, Carol 198 Cullen, Susan 94, 95, 177, 81, 80 Dahlstrom, Ulf 177 Dance, Keith 3, 79, 85, 95, 177 Davis, Carlton .... 8, 26, 47, 97 Davis, Donnie 91, 149 Davis, Merri 198 Davis, Stan 91, 100, 108, 104, 113, 149, 156, 160, 1 62 Day, Mardon 19, 62, 102, 103, 106, 113, 189, 194 Day, Pam 10, 15, 94, 100, 101, 189, 192 Dean, Sherrie 198, 203 Deese, Michael 149 Deese, Bonnie 17, 149 Deese, Cynthia 189 Deese, David 17, 97, 140 Deese, Glenn .... 176, 177, 191 Detwiler, Glenda 198, 199 De Vault, Drema 198 Deyoung, Linda 48, 81, 96, 94, 95, 150 Diehl, Claude 140, 141, 144 Diehl, David 88, 89, 113 Diehl, Dean . 163 Diehl, Duane ... 4, 94, 113, 149 Diffenderfer, Suzanne ... 26, 28, 49, 80 231 Dillion, Reginia 98, 180 Dillson, Regina 18, 150 Dolan, David ... 94, 88, 89, 177 Dollar, Beth 2, 56 Donald, Anita 198 Dove, Kenneth 198 Dowhower, Cookie 177 Draper, Keith 14, 79, 102, 177, 203 Duckett, Karen 189 Dullan, Tom 98 Duncan, Ann 198 Duncan, Kathy 177 Dungan, Christopher . . 198, 199 Dunn, Dr. Paul 145 Dunning, Dr. H. Ray 56, 140, 144 Dunnginton, Dr. Don . . 17, 56, 104, 100, 140 Eades, Timothy 22, 150 Eagle, John 198 East, Carl 1, 56, 97 Eaton, Billy 19 Eby, Carl 140 Eby, Carol 101, 140 Eby, Lee 140 Eby, Marty 6, 140 Eby, Mike 88, 89 Eby, Shelley 198 Edmundson, Robert 78 Egnor, Rick 140 Elkins, Theresa 94, 120, 188, 189, 191 Faircloth, Timothy 78, 178 Falkner, Beth 189, 191 Farley, Douglas 88, 89, 198 Farnsley, Dr. Stephen 140 Ferrell, Melissa 198 Finch, Paul 150 Flannery, Claire 71, 94, 178 Flannery, Phyllis 92, 94, 108, 140 Floyd, Jeff 5, 128, 196, 198, 199 Forrester, Lora 150 Fostor, Shelli 200, 201 Fox, Debra (Debby) 89, 86, 178 Frambach, June 201 Franklin, Denise 12, 14, 38, 40, 56, 94, 81, 120, 178, 221 Frazier, Darrell .... 98, 113, 150 Freeman, Evie 42, 66, 80, 176, 178, 179, 183 Frizzell, Troy 150 Fuller, Thomas 201 Furr, Kathryn (Teresa) . . 92, 201 Fuqua, Dr. Ann 45, 140 Gadea, William 180 Galloway, Dinah 80, 178 Gallup, Wayne . . . 143, 144, 146 Gann, Selina 178 Garber, Stuart 48, 85, 86, 94, 99, 178 Gault, Darryl 26, 89, 178 Gay, Mary 81, 148, 150 Gentry, Margaret 94, 150 Gill Jr., Earl 189 Gill, Murphy 14, 65, 79, 19, 65, 83, 86, 146, 152, 178 Gilliam, Henry 147 Glover, Pam 12 Gonyea, Ed 52, 79, 86, 189 Gonyea, Mike 97, 79, 178 Gould, Jonathan 89, 201 Gracey, Allen 86, 200, 201 Gray, Dr. Ron 143 Gray, Thomas 86, 150 Greathouse, Dr. William 18 Green, Sam 12, 42, 94, 102, 148, 150, 164, 160 Green, Tom 178 Greer, Chris 15, 86, 189 Greer, Harold 79, 188, 189 Gresser, Becky 48, 81, 96, 112, 148, 150 Griffin, William, Dr 20, 143 Griffieth, Jacqueline 189 Grimes, John 150 Gunn, John 44 0 m Gunn, Lisa 4, 178 Gunn, Rachel ... 26, 44, 91, 150 Gunter, Dwayne 102, 128, 176, 178 Haines, Julie 89, 201 Hale, Mildred 201, 101 Haley, Harry 146 Hall, Carolyn 189 Hall, Cindas 150 Hall, Larry 201 Hall, J. Mark . . 88, 89, 110, 143 Hall, Myron 147 Hall, Ruth 147 Hall, Steven 178, 179 Hampton, Pleais 143 Harding, Rae 41, 94, 86, 178, 195 Hardesty, Brent .... 88, 89, 201 Harless, Julie 14, 64, 48, 81, 86, 88, 89, 189 Harless, Stacey 60, 64, 86, 88, 89, 150 Harlow, Cathy 88, 89 Harris, Burley 79 Harris, Donna. . . 76, 81, 94, 178 Harris, Michael 200, 201 Harris, Steve 66, 67, 118, 143, 122 Harris, Susan 81, 118, 178 Harrison, Kevin 201 Hatcher, Kay 88, 89, 178 Hatton, Debbie 76, 81, 178, 179 Haun, James 178 Hawk, Jennifer 201 Hayes, Amy 201 Hayes, Chris 89 Haynes, Tim 30 Hayse, Rosellen 178 Hazlett, Kathy 147 Hazlewood, Nancy 143 Heaberlin, Mac 23, 178 Heck, Walter 143 Hembree, John 97, 143 Hemmerly, Patrick 32, 78, 126, 128, 129, 178 Henderson, Beth 201 Henderson, Wayne .... 178, 179 Henry, Sandy 81, 94, 95, 96, 150 Hensley, Peggy 180, 181 Henson, Christopher 150 Hess, David 5, 11, 201 Hestla, Amanda ... 94, 112, 150 Hestla, Garrett 4, 49, 89 Hestla, John 150 Hiatt, James 143 Hickok, Michelle 2, 189 Hill, Joy 13 Hill, Melody 201 Hill, Scott 200, 201 Hinkle, Deborah 143 Hise, Philip 188, 189 Hiser, Scott 122 Hittle, Andrea 80, 112, 181 Hobbe, Jody 97, 181 Hodnett, Gretchen 81, 112, 189 Hogue, Deborah 189, 195 Holmes, Everett .... 13, 43, 143 Holt, Jerry 201 Hopper, Jane 4, 91, 93, 99, 100, 150 Horton, Tammy 95, 189 House, Bob 2, 89, 83, 181 House, Usa 150 Howell, Chrissy .... 52, 200, 201 Hudson, Loretta 150 Huff, Clinton 189 Huffman, Lisa 150 Hullett, Barry 181 Hulse, Mark 180, 181 Hulse, Brian 78 Hulse, Randy 78, 94, 61, 126, 128 Humston, Michelle 181 Hunter, Paula 15, 55 Hunter, Marcia 6, 155 Hutton, Judy 112, 147 Hyde, Danelle 176, 181 Ickes, Cree 96, 201 Ingram, Raymond 93, 143 Insogna, Vince 49 Irby, Stephanie 153 Irvin, Mary 153 Irwin, Rena 147 Isabell, Russell 153 Ivester, Stan 201 Jackson, Gary 201 Jacobs, Sandra 81, 91, 181, 200 James, Jodi . . . 106, 183, 188, 189 James, Kim 16, 39, 52, 94, 100, 102, 106, 187, 189 James, Priscilla 181 Javorka 201 Jennings, Sherhea 120, 180, 181, 191 Jewell, Jim 78, 94, 44, 113 Johnson, Amy 16, 202, 203 Johnson, Carmel 200 Johnson, Debra 184, 202 Johnson, Dede 91 Johnson, Deidre 202 Johnson, Elliot 143 Johnson, Gary Johnson, Glenna 147 Johnson, Gregory 89, 202 Johnson, Horace 147 Johnson, Karen 181 Johnson, Kathy .... 2, 91, 102, 176, 181 Johnson, Kimberly .... 202, 203 Johnson, Lisa 42, 112, 138, 159, 176, 181 Johnson, Michael 143 Johnson, Philip 78, 212 Johnson, Tim D 202 Johnson, Tim W 45, 92, 102, 150, 159, 184 Johnson, Wilma . 143 Jonas, Dannie 181 Jones, Bobby 159 Jones, Larry 18, 54, 86, 94, 101, 189 Keaton, Sandra 202 Keefer, Ken 180, 181, 183 Keen, Craig Dr 45, 58, 143 Keller, Amy 10, 189 Kenedy, Stephen 202 Kester, Lori 89, 202 Killian, Brian 143 Kimbler, Michele 189 Kimbrough, Lisa 202, 203, 221 King, Sharon .202 King, Tracey 55, 202 Kissee, Chuck 5, 10, 39, 48, 91, 104, 102, 100, 153, 165 Knear, James . . 67, 90, 100, 143 oo, iyo, zuz KTnr tf ; MirhplI 3 14 10 hi, y4, y K now fn K irnarrl ft SO OS 1 Z Knowles, Alan .... 32 Knowles Finlev 7 40 Knox, Shauna . ... 94, 153 Koch, Sheri . ... 92, 190 Koch, William 202 Koehn, Abner .... 159 Koon, Chris • 94, 95, 181 Koscheski, Curtis 153 Kroemeke, Pamela . . . . 120, 190 Lambert, Daniel 202, 203 Lancaster, Cynthia 202 Lankford, Kevin ........ .91 Law, Cindy 153 Lawrence, Charles . . . . . 113, 153 Lee, Brian 202 Lee, Tammy • . . . 38, 39, 81, 96, 112, 153,. 156 LeGrand, James 153 LeGrier, Willie .... 153 Leverett, Ralph .... 143 Lighty, John 153 Liles, Annette 181, 202 Lindsey, Beverly 153 Linens, David .... 79, 94 Ling, Kah Hing 181 .oar, Becki 54, 85, 86, 89, 110, 93, 94, 153, 166 .ofton, Mark 75 .ong, Krista 202 .ong, Sandy 3, 43, 190 .ong, Sheri 153 .ooman, Scott .... 36, 126, 181 .ord, David 55, 190, 191 Love, Shelley 15, 40, 52, 86, 95, 102, 190 .ovell. Chuck 78 ykins, Cynthia 153 Vlaybe, Tara 86 Vlaine, Steven 180, 181 Manley, Steve 16, 17 Manning, Charles 147 vlarko, Tammy 89, 181 Marinakis, Billie Jean ... 94, 181 Marshall, Tom 96, 97, 105, 113, 153 Vlason, Stacey . 117 Mathison, Lisa 89 Maxell, David 94 McBrayer, Dena 10, 42, 202, 203 McCarthy, Kelly . . 4, 49, 89, 190 McCaskell, Robbie 91, 181 McClain, Sandy 123 McClain, Barbara . . 18, 143, 146 McCloud, Michelle 202 McClurg, Steven (Kipp) ... 94, 113, 221, 190 McCollum, Charles 146 McCullough, Gary 2, 82, 86 McDougall, Beth 2, 80, 190 McDougall, Randall 78, 128, 153 McFarlaine, Jack 181 McGee, Corlis Dr. . . 58, 61, 143 McGranahan, Jeff 94, 100, 113, 182 McGranahan, John . .50, 94, 113, 155, 153 McKenzie, Robert (Ken) . . 190, 191, 212 McKinney, Darrell 91 McLeod, Carol 190 McLeod, Michelle 19 McMurrin, Colleen 92, 190, 192 McMurrin, Wesley 148, 153 McMurtry, Karla ... 40 105, 182 McMurtry, Melopdy 183 McPhee, Glenn 202 McPherson, Tammy .... 19, 80, 86, 91, 154 McWhorter, Sonya 202 McWhorter, Tami 202 Meadow s, Sandra 82, 86, 110, 154 Mediate, Dale 154 Meeks, J. Everett 147 Melton, Robert 44, 78, 97, 102, 154 Michael, Kenny ... 78, 105, 182 Midcap, David 190 Middlestadt, Marlene 89 Middleton, Susan 45, 55, 81, 96, 182, 183 Milam, Diana 202, 203 Milburn, John 204, 205 Miller, James 182 Miller, Karen 38, 80, 154 Miller, Lora 48, 205 Miller, Steve Miller, Susan 59 Mills, Melanie 205 Milton, Bob 91 Milton, Debbie 91 Mingledorff, Laurel .... 94, 95, 99, 154 Mintz, Teddy ... 91, 93, 98, 154 Miranne, Michael 78, 95, 126, 128, 154 Mishina, Shinichi ... 18, 94, 182 Mitchell, Joseph 61, 190 Mitchell, Shirley 154 Mittelstadt, Marlene 205 Monks, Brian 26, 113, 190, 191 IS i B8.IS SS fa Moore, Barbie 17 Moore, Harlan 16 Moore, Melinda 86, 107, 204, 205 Moore, Tracie 86, 190 Moredock, Gerald 143 Morgan, Amy 154 Morgan, Keith 205 Morgun, Roxie 108, 176 Morris, Tamara 107, 205 Morris, Thomas 53, 91, 94, 101, 110, 154 Morrison, Mary 154 Morrow, Melissa 154 Mraz, Gary 182 Murry, Terry 8, 89, 48, 190 Murry, Thomas . . 100, 118, 182 Mund, Fred 143 Musgrove, Sandy 154 Myhlhousen, Mike ... 8, 18, 19, 44, 78, 95, 102, 102, 154, 167, 212 Nabors, Melinda 38, 39, 48 Nease, Dr. Stephen 68 Nesbitt, Brenda 182, 183 Nettles, Kip 86, 203, 205 Neumeyer, Ruthi ... 4, 205, 204 Newton, Cathy 76 Newman, Kimberly 205 Nichols, Matt 190 Nichols, Mary 154 Nix, Carol Sue 13 Nolen, Wes 52, 102, 138, 128, 196 Norris, Michele ... 15, 101, 190 Nyssen, Dr. Gerard .... 63, 145 0 Neal, Marilou 76, 96, 100, 154 Osborne, Paul. . . 14, 68, 79, 154 Oxedine, Renee 80 Parris, Carol 205 Parrish, Susan 26, 46, 54, 63, 93, 191, 190, 187 Pass, Gregory .... 102, 105, 190 Patterson, Cara 102, 124, 86, 148, 154 Patton, Avery .... 116, 118, 119 Patton, Donald 86, 182 Patton, Dorris 205 Patrick, Deborah 45, 68, 75, 154 Pearson, Doreen 22, 53, 94, 99, 104, 154, 160, 168 Pearson, Roger 97, 182 Peek, Dan 30, 31 Pennington, Dr. Lewis 145 Perhealth, Claude 26 Pearhealth, William 100, 101, 182 Perkins, Linda 80, 154 Perrigo, Lois 145 Perry, Angela 15, 184, 190, 101 Perry, Stephen 48, 67, 94, 97, 113, 154, 169 Peters, Rhonda 55, 154, 80, 112 Peterson, Cleodis 157 Pinegar, Angela 182 Pitzer, Tim 38, 79, 86, 94, 113, 152, 157, 170 Poe, Brad 24, 38, 67, 102, 148, 157, 171 Polly, Regina 39, 45, 95 Poole, Kendell 128, 130 Poore, Brian . . . 39, 78, 128, 157 Poore, Patricia . . 39, 41, 80, 120 Pope, Tammy 4 Price, Joy 95, 182, 183 Price, Lori 205 Privett, George W 145 Privett, Ron 54, 72, 113, 192, 190 Pruitt, Tonya 72, 196, 203, 204, 205 Pullin, Timothy 26, 60, 89, 110, 205 Purdy, Beth 190 Purtee, Timothy 95, 153 Quarles, Melissa 157 Queen, Dave 97 Queener, Tim 18, 1, 83, 98, 128, 182 Quinn, Jeff 131, 205 Quinn, Richard . . 33, 44, 78, 157 Randall, Lori 205 Raper, Paul (Steve) 78, 182, 212 Ratcliffe, Arthur 42, 44, 94, 157, 102 Raum, Jamie 21, 205 Ray, Jacque 80, 157 Reading, Janelle 190, 191 Reed, Mitchell 95, 182 Reed, Richelle 157 Reese, Jeffrey 182 Rhodes, Gene 5, 86, 204, 205, 206 Rice, Beth 49, 192, 193 Riddle, Carla 182, 183 Ries, Dale 157 Ring, Ruth Ann 49, 86, 89, 205 Riser, Todd 101, 193 Ritchie, Betty 147 Roberts, Melinda 205 Robertson, Amy 94, 193 Robertson, Randy 157 Rodriquez, Mariz 182 Rosebrough, Dr. Thomas R 145 Rose, Timothy 157 Ross, Jan 193 Rowan, Ruthie 56, 94, 106, 184, 193 Roxby II, Arthur 94, 98, 113, 157 Roy, Tracey 192, 193 Rozar, Judy 193 Ruff, Gregory 97, 157 Russo, Pamela 88, 205 Rutherford, Andy 53, 78, 102, 103, 106, 118, 152, 157, 172 Rybczyk, Jance 45, 205 Sauage, Eddie 88 Sayers, Treca 206 Seaman, (Rev.) John 17 Scherzinger, Karleen 110 Schilling, Mary Ann ... 124, 125 Scoggins, Gary 98, 182 Scott, Charlotte 147 Scott, Daniel 193 Scruggs, Cathering 206 Self, Trisha 206 Senecal, Terri 28 Senhauser, Sue 29, 75, 182 Sharpe, Kathalina 182 Sharpe, Kathy 176 Shelton, David 182, 183 Sheltra, Denise 45, 89, 138, 192, 193 Shelton, LaTanya 88, 206 Sheridan, Stan 2, 15, 84, 110, 187, 193, 194, 221 Sherman, Carla 91, 94, 192, 193 Shirley, Cindy 12, 42, 81, 102, 176, 185 Shook, Deborah 206, 207 Short, Michael 206, 207 Sievewright, Gary 25 Silvernail, David 193 Simmons, Kevin 8, 83, 185 Simmons, Ursula 112 Simpson, Denise 206, 207 Simpson, Diane 95, 102, 103, 157 Sine, Dr. Tom 24 Singell, Robin 206, 207 Sinn, James 26, 113, 185 Sipes, Vanda 206 Skeeters, Joan 147 Skeeters, Thersia 193 Skelton, Barbara 26, 206 Skinner, Jeff 79, 206 Smith. Alan 105, 145 Smith, Carolyn 144, 145 Smith, David 2, 89, 193 Smith, Debbie 147 Smith, Joel 12, 64, 82, 86, 89, 152, 157 Smith, Jason 193 Smith, Leigh Ann 206 Smith, Lisa 86, 192, 193 Smith, Mark 193, 78 Smith, Mike 50, 126, 129 Smith, Ronald 78, 128, 129, 185 Smith, Sam 60, 147 Smith, Steve 49 Smith, Teresa 193 Smith, Tim 18, 86, 89, 110, 193 Smith, Tim 97 Smith, Troy 89, 206 ,207 Snodgrass, Melanie .... 86, 203, 206, 207 Southerland, Cheryl 185 Spangler, Jeff 185 Sparks, Jon 206, 207 Spear, Robert, Dr 21 Speer, David ... 11, 92, 206, 207 Speer, Priscilla F 145 Speer, Stephen 92, 157 Springer, Greg 206 Sproull, Lannay 89, 45, 108, 185 Spruill, Irene 147 Sprunk, Tim 78, 185 Spurlock, Cynthia 206 Staggs, Vicki 192, 193, 86 Standley, Lori 157 Stanford, Susan 80, 191, 157, 120 Stapleton, Sandra ... 92, 95, 193 Stargel, Scott 37, 93, 102, 152, 157, 173 Stark, Sara 206 Steinmetz, Scott 78, 128 Stevens, Dr. Annie 76, 145 Stevens, Debbie . . 1, 185, 76, 94 Stiles, Christi 92, 193 Stinson, Van 79, 206 Stocks, Morris 58, 145 Stokes, Benton (Kevin) .... 93, 88, 89, 193 Story, Geron 185 Stout, Lisa 10 Stowe, Laura Mary 107, 206, 207 Strickland, Dr. William 145 Sumner, Bert 97 Swihart, Maria 82, 86, 185 Sykes, Jennifer 206, 207 Tatum, Bronwyn 206, 207 Tawater, Timothy 97, 194 Taylor, Eric 185 Taylor, Jan 125 Taylor, Melvin 118 Taylor, Rhonda 206, 207 Teubner, Lynette 42, 80, 187, 194, 195 Tharp, Barbara 80, 89, 110, 157 Thomas, Julie 86, 206 Thomas, Kari 95, 96, 206 Thomas, Kevin 86 Thomas, Timothy 185, 194 Thompson, Chuck Popcorn . .49 Thompson, Jeffrey 73, 206 Thompson, Repalma ... 72, 147 Thrasher, Ray 45, 145 Tolar, Bill (Keith) 23, 42, 94, 113, 126, 157, 174 . Tooley, Dennis 26, 29, 86, 47, 194 Trees, Jonathan 84, 98, 203, 206 Trivette, Stephen ... 79, 206, 207 Tromblee, Balerie 206, 207 Turner, Dale 206, 207 Ungar, Ralph F 145 Vanderslice, David 157 Ventling, Daniel 185 Vuytecki, Mike. . . 2, 43, 86, 152 Vuytecki, John 157 Wade, Mitzi 91, 92, 185 Waggoner, Beth 96, 194 Walker, Tracy 95 Walker, William 194 Waller, Edward 206, 207 Waller, Lance 94 Waller, Michael 206 Waller, Ted 89, 184 Ward, Theressia 26, 53. 86, 93, 102, 196, 206 Warren, James 26, 145 Waters, Amy 76, 148, 158 Waters, Lana 185 Watkins, Amy 94, 185, 184 Watkins, Kelle 194 Welch, Lisa 63, 156, 158 Welch, Melvin 18, 145 Welch, Michael 206 Wells, Jeff 5, 45, 46, 48, 83, 86, 108, 194 Wells, Joy P 145 Wendt, Ellen 206 Wenger, Karen 94 Westafer, Lynn 40 Whitacre, Jeff 19, 158, 159 Whitaker, Larry 32, 78, 194 White, L. Merritt 145 White, Norma 145 Whitmire, Deborah 80, 158 Whitmire, Kenny 15 Whitmire, Susan 80 Whittington, Kenneth 26, 47, 90, 158 Whittington, Valerie .... 93, 94, 102, 108 Wilcox, Sharon 145 Wren, Mike . . Williams, Joel 18, 95, 102, Yensco, Sandy 103, 158, 159, 138, 160, 175 Zuercher, Chris Williams, Ralph 194 Zuercher, Kirk Williams, Shandora 185 Williams, Toby 6, 7, 79, 102, 103, 145 Williamson, Jennifer 18, 206, 207 Willingham, Steve 146 Willis, Gerald 13, 145 Wilson, Frank 122, 123, 145 Wilson, Janet 94, 194 Wilson, John 85, 86, 158 Wilson, Wally 54, 79, 127, 128, 183, 187, 194 Winchell, Scott 78, 97, 118, 185 Winchester, David 38, 29, 40, 86, 138, 196, 203, 206, 207 Winkle, Annette 194 Woelfle, Patrick 95, 194 Wolfgang, Lois E 80, 145 Wonders, Rich 8, 158 Wood, Cathy 17 Wood, Gary ... 16, 17, 113, 145 Wood, Greg 78, 206, 207 Wood, Stephanie 1, 53, 81, 185 Wren, Catherine 194 10 . . . 191, 194 97, 184 88, 206, 207 Trevecca Nazarene College: Our Small, Wonderful School Opposite Page: Top Left: Diane Simpson and Donna Bunnelle leave the Business and Science Building. Top right: Vicki Cody returns home to Tennessee Dorm. Bottom left: Teressia Ward camps out in the Trev-echoes office. Borrom right: Suzanne Diffenderfer crowns Rae Harding Valentine s Queen. This page: Top left: Named after Trevecca s founding father, the McClurkan building stands. Middle left: The admission counselors recruit students to be a part of the " small wonder " . Above: Donna Wrey smiles. Bottom left: The new, modern student center building shows that Trevecca is growing. 241 A Note From The Editor: Dear Trevecca, Thank you for giving me the opportunity to serve you as the editor of the Darda. I have grown as a result of the experience, and hope that you will grow and learn and remember as a result of this book. You are surely a Small Wonder, a small institution in the world ' s eyes and a wonderful institution in the eyes of those who know and love you. As I reflect on my college career, I see two very large schools that were strangers to me, and I see one very small one, in comparison, that has come to be a dear friend. Many wonderful things have happened to me here at TNC. I have grown closer to my Lord, have made some life-long friends, and I have contin- ued my education. This year has been a very frustrating one for me at times with the responsibilities as Darda editor. I want to take some of this space to thank those who have helped me through. To Phyllis Flannery my sponsor, I thank you for your advice and continually requiring that we finish the Darda. To my staff, Melanie Belew, Sandra Stapleton, Steve Speer, Dawn Henson, Steve Bryant, Michelle Knotts, Sheri Koch, Colleen McMurrin, Byron Clark, Richelle Brown, Susan Cha- son, Paula Baggott, Stacy Bontrager, and David Speer, thanks for everything you have done — this book is more yours than mine. To my roommates Steve Speer and Carl East, thanks for listening to my gripes. To Debbie Patrick, my fiance and friend for life, thanks for always encouraging me and making me believe in myself when I was really feeling low. To Carol Sue Nix, thanks for knowing everyone on campus and helping me get their names. To Scott Stargel, Teressia Ward, Jane Hopper, and the rest of the Trev- echoes staff, thanks for covering the year so well, and letting us " borrow " so much of your mate- rial and equipment. To Lori Clements, thank you for sticking to your committments and teaching me a lot. To the Wise Guys Gals, thanks for stopping in to see me just to say, " Hi. " To SGA, thanks for your support, we had a good year. To the entire Trevecca community, thanks for being — without you this all could never be. The people not at Trevecca that deserve some credit for this publication are the folks at Dury ' s and the John Freund Company who supplied us with supplies, Harold McGehee and Allison Clouser at Jostens who always knew the answers to all of the questions, and Sudlow Photographers who took the individual pictures of students and the faculty and got us copies for the Darda in record time. Trevecca, I love you, thanks to everyone who is a part of the college community. You are truly a SMALL WONDER. Sincerely yours, Timothy W. Johnson PSTENS

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