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Qs ' N T F if MFT 7 ? fgrqpfivyrx 7QfmfMfc'f ffvfw PM Mfr 517749 avr M'fr7'M'fw P71 LY ,?., Tf gf T 5' ,S f 7 ,, 1' 'ff fzpf f rfwmf fwfr rf f W 'Y'f?'? fM'f Tn1'?f'P'rfsrT'?T rw-mrvf? M-wr? 1' 'Ffa T7?PT'f1 ?'Y ?7 ?7'7 2'f1' 12 4: ,A 1,15 M ,qvxy 322 Eng? fb? ,,,IW1fj,gg,,w ,Q rfrgq-,ff rfsrwfxfw,-iffJ,,fAg rr wmv., ng, rfffxrwzyi2tfx1f13iTr1QsTrqn?1?ifgwgrmjri, 'if'g'! YTvg'f-r 476 M' ?'?-Pf15'2'y 'FP 67:75 7'r:47r'f ?,eT!?'f E VT '51 T? ?,?T? HY??5 ,Vt 'fi' ,PTT 7, Tv? JHTVT Wg' T? TT? 8HT?f75l!QT N ,Y T7 w .. fr r f ff v M www? ,f'f.'f',, f. n.m- n'U 'f MY 2111351 'f P r MW 'fum fr ff ff-sf vm 'f.vf-,5f .-'f',5f ffw' YV. Fvffff' .?fvV'J.?? 4 A Legend in the Making -1 acone was a name that didn't mean much Q tothe world. But, to students who formed the Bacone student body, it meant a lot. facilities-didn't make .it special. it was Hieistudentsn easpeciargroup of peoplefwith dif- ferent backgrounds personahtnes and udeas They were achaevers who excelled sn whatever they did Sports academics and extracuf nealaf actwatnes made up just a few thmgs that wethe Baoone Warnors were proud of As Warriors we dldm tfee! the need to prove QGGGISCKSSQVSS ethers or back up what we did We pared cut of have and respect for each -1 rf and foremost for our school -f-- ef Q ace f ugh! us fegether as a wheie Waivers had sebum spmt, geals to achieve, 6 , and fnendshsp These rn e ur sc ai Spectra-i to as So when we were asked why we me thmgs of why we theught a certain way, ff ne thing was very apparent We were who we 1987 By Justin Forbes, miter 1 K ' u Q K 1 1- ' f L I 1 ' , ' , nf . 1 ' 1 f K K , . o I K n K 1 w I U1 . . w .' . , .4 J 1- -L,:.yf3,N-1 I ,. 1 I ,D 1' K I ., K kg, , , -f I .ff . fi , I ' i 1 I ' i F . 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':f1.li511fsgk5Z-'z' -.fp ,, ij QM-555+-i, lllfgf,-iiifgsQ5gi1'f? ,ifj7-WEZ15-fiyilkg--itgg . Z 2 I fi 1- V 11 - - 1, .1 - 1 - 1 1 i 1- 1 1' 5 2 1: 5---five 2- 1 f 1 - V 4:5 f-c gf,-',1'.f,,.:: - as j 1 ,- 2 1 1 : .fi-' ' - 1f',P?'f1.1fiwif-H12.fs-gfiffr13521.es-gf.1Q5s25-.115-13 12: 1, -- HI YA' CUTlE! : While enjoying the beautiful outdoors, Stephanie Harjo and Jay Seymour stop to sit on a tree shaded bench to talk about the day's events. wwww xewdiw? :Wiki POOL SHARKS ON THE LOOSE : Marilyn White sets the shot up, while Tim Lewis and Laura Adams wait in suspense. STUDY TIME : Chris White, Lisa Standingwater, and Barbara Christie get some stu- dying done between classes. s Af ME ww- we egrlweis Mins! WEEE if am wi it 1 ,g.:rf,g. we 'W .fain .Ji ,.,, WSW este 9 , ,g2lTf g FRIENDS FOREVER! : After a hard day of classes and a hectic schedule Lisa Levi, Paula McNac, and Sharyl Allen enjoy a walk around the campus. E M' V .33 Lt: .,LV V 'H ' Q A is agfiirf W6 Mb ' x is Sm, 5 V, 5 ,kg 'GAIM , uw, 5' i h .Masai ,M 5 we :gf-5 fs sf. A M ,mme i A FAMILY PORTRAIT : l H While on a Bacone campus tamlIy outing, Tammy Barnewell, Dave Russell, Paula McNac, Vicky Beatty and Karen Hanna enjoy the natural beauty of the Cookson Hills scenery at Camp Egan. GOTCHA! : Although Bacone was unique in having family units for the students, the overa feeling of togetherness is what truly made the campus a legend in the making. ff' 4 Together AJ' vs i'ii its r- 5' wa, X k K K .s.:f fi if Y f I K. , u. ' ri - i 1 1:5-4553-jig 573555---rj 'Sw,fx9.:gg,p-. 7Vgjr5 we f- Sig 3 , wsiy--.i ngg 1 1 4 -'i ' iffy mtg kg?1Ycz..3fs:u. 11xs as : H I , ,,v :. : LA Yagi? -'nit-.wr my .mi mi- W K LW Him Q-.si ,.i+.5,g . ..f'-ff -auvvit-N 3F'Ji!:'if 1. 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' N H A . f r ' ' - K ls - M ffw212::.f-Q-fee.:-.-:gif Qt H '--wegt,s-4.72-e.Q,t-wwe...,f.wf11?f4ff5izv3wswfg?ssreye. ' w - ., , . ' - ' W- si - . . sivihw- 21 er W' 1 N it '2 , f. -I-f. 5-..s,,..e,.'six-a,w.:!'..21Sfe'f:s1,i '- , 1 U'-ft--.afw few 211-5':2ifs'2 L5 . f ' wr ' x ' xi. :Y-ijrzgb. f 1527 -- f T Q Rst 2 Q, '60 i . t 'A I 2 V- V' ' , ' ' . 2 u .wi ir'-iw: - W Q1 i was - ' vw - 1 -. rfff'f1iiQFff5fffffv'-i'fElfiiakgiii'Iliff''SfLItixiisgiiii-fiY5i3Gf-Sie?sissaeszggffg-myii5ffsilaiwh-gg,.isfssfz1.ig.:hisi.e2,ff:Wc5i35Q5:i?iiQswsf Y 49 -L , ,, . ,' I , Q 1 M.. fwm 4'n.. em, HTESTS? NO ONE MENTIONED ANY TESTS! : Not only did family members meet as a group, some students also had family members in class as did Tom Dillingham and Quinn Simmons. THE BACONE BAPTIST FAMILY : Although the Bacone families brought students together, relishing the same Christian ethics and being together in Christ also brought the students, faculty and staff closer together, Together 5 -'fe .... 5 L-A i- 1 - 'W 4 1 RL ' Q ,ei Qian Y gm llama H1- i E 355-1, C3335 ear M ff s S '- lzi : A'1- : 1 N 'z 23 2 2 zg' if igifliia 5E5 aF',EWgiQ gm gi 1 ?i!1EFg 3 3 Fi, X255 Y . 53355: EQEEEVQFQF? is . 1 :1f2E, 5 ix l X 3 it A. A' 2' ' V 1 giz :.f Z' :.f izv 3 ,LEQ ,AEZWP zz, E, 12Q ',-- J gh EE 5 3 I 1 f2,' Asi f,: ,:,'E Q j Y 1 E E Ili ,1:: - E 1,, 5 L gg' 555 W f 5 ziigf X , 5 2 his it :: : : : ',., ': ki! X ik 3 gg E Z is . F ,EE:,. ,E 5: 5 5 3 ,IKE iii. F, V ' E E 5 ' af, I Z F X I,:: :.-:2: 5 frs E-w ks S P KE' xii 3 gli 355539 S 3 EEE gi, ,::., ,zz .. ,5,..,,- adllMH9i 4 ., , .-.,- unr. v W' , . - Q, IQ-,gg H , 7, T -Alert. '-all 'A ' wif' W l rr lww li l Mx l if , W .limit WWW 'wgwlwf f , v ,-me., W i lw fl f r u ' www uw' 3 L Lrrlvwg, it 3. ' V ll ,lift 1. W 'K fr? 'M 76,4 'X T wt Wrwsf my - T 3 My en , M ,, tm ,gy Q if W rpm? 4, mb 'Mui' Q Mr Www nv., ir ww ff-1: YL' , 9,1 1'+zr,Wf - A X in W. , , ', X .fm Q-J:-. W' 3-3-LX Q ' H 'W-'L at-A 4 f R if fx.. ,. 4 , 2' . 1, S' I ' V 5- J -:gg i - ',, A -up ' 1 ' K. lg. r r .Q ' L' if , fi f r . rw fi., Jia N? lv A ' 'rf V ,ill ' fr 'fif .4 .rev ,A ,K rw., V is . -W r , ,,vv,HfL r fx .ig K , ri, Q 'fm y f r, in -. if L M4 l A if T 3 T if T L A pg,-wlllri , r . 1. Wfuff , M.. ..:sar- we 2 5,5 ' , . f':flfig?f?i?3 , ,, ee, ,Q ,is .Q z, if .sew WHY HELLO THERE : As Tim Lewis tries to find his way to class, he stops to give Marilyn White a push in the right direction. WELL lSN'T THAT SPEClAL? : While on a tour of the campus, Donna Fulsom and Tonya Rogers talk over the adjustments of college life. 3? e5'y1f I . HAVEN'T I SEEN YOU SOMEWHERE BEFORE? : After dinner at the cafeteria, Lori Rhoden and Jerry Dean say their first Helios on the steps of the cafeteria. HEARD IT THROUGH THE GRAPEVINE! : While introducing the staff of Samuel Richard Hall, Toppy Vandiver impersonates a California raisin at the first Bacone Hour. Hello 7 V fx. 'fair K, 8 Warriors tr- , .. T- if ffgfg . A'A Lmi' JZ1 A rr ,. '- - '-i' r f b I x 7 -rex V H 'L, . ' gqfgff v sf .kxk i S y ..1i-f,11zQ5egii:5 gf jg A ,-'lv-N X. I Warriors 9 ...T M... ...W M V S S S if '7'Q.5i'...'i 'i5?:5'--7:5'7Lii.i5:iL5b-ii. ,, :Wil-l,ff7. , 31.55--5Qf i'..El f--Q1fik'fL..1 -- 5 ,'fETf.., S S :eff Af K L:5g...yz.gg..s1. .., S-:i'v..s-1'.: .1 .,2i5...4::-effing H S . S K 5 1 . Q L ,.sfg.eg. 11 2 F . ,..., ...L S f. pw- f., ..:..-ag-1.1-ff . .. .. ...-f...S.,.....,. 5123.3 1 ,Q Q ew .V...,... 8.653113 wa Q . . wifh Ira if a Q QCQUYBSQU jigiiihgefy The K :iles QS an K K1 ...Q , as .Jawa sits amz it ay maint f.: Q entry Q 6 1233 Sits Q If WGHQQK wiih .a was kiwi .seems as .1 . my 5 .med Mme. M as W 1' rtsfaifsaciiveylan -1 and fnsfiri fm. 'MQ Q TQ.. 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TAKING A BREATHER After a long hard day, Harolene Bigfire takes time to notice the beautiful leaves of fall. Country 11 ,wt W ff Q54 Q1 AMW Q. Z' f 6 A , aw , .fW 4lJ l, A b 1. A Q wwiegsi U x mm 1 ani H5 MSW as me ww qi ,W wg g We ar Q rw J S 32 E 22318 325 'V S wire 5 m is we mil Str fm fm mime Hs! 3 'gem mwsrsni Hmm, U am ws V, mr: nigga, Egg W Q aww H as ef , , 5 33' 4 Shir: wwffg 35 , K w W5 x wsu QM -5 Y 11 sr Q, K ms 3 Q we kr ei ie w-1 my f Qi im W e-is amgmWa2'2 i,,r W, glial if i 'fa Em E K in H R, iii be sm mwww .Wm X , A, 1 U ri 1 L, M as M M W-as ,gigxgfv i, , 3,7. m,,Gw5sQ,Ei SWE ,, , gm We Big ri mm 3? an 'HA is-A ei an K5 Em Q QR M Q, N M few we mmm Q 3' Y 1 W msg M 'am fi, we N ,QE ,eg eh s- XX Tia +5 M Mk ma Aggggggm .,,j'wM,,,, Aw 5 emma F , MA ,mga gm R SMA M, 5 H5 S1 , as wx ig in ,.. ru an ae 45 wi Q , my M2911 B' M -1, QA ,, EQ in Wag? Ju 5. semi fx 1- QQ ,sz JMWA waxy ie ez? sf AE .AWAAMA img WSW in 535533, We L we-'ff L33-K ,Q Q .. 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Ai '- 523'-..,A H ie5 , 'rgkA. f25?'f A ,MiWf- A H- - i g '- ' s n iff Ai: ' . ,F - .. 5 , f Y A iv: E -A -' Q i CLASSTlME While working hard in class, Lor- raine Medina, Lyvell Vaughn, and Terry Griggs find a multicultural environment very outstanding. f Sl w we ,rv ' V, 'ff 1, Equality 13 . 1 f,:Q,, ..,,, .,, 1 ,L. ,.-f 1 M11111 111 18111, ,,,fg L,,111gf1111..,,, ,,.11111111,.111151111g 12 1-f11s11..1-11111 m11fw1sf1. 111z .yf11ss11111111w ,fw11's1v11v,,. 111,1 11 11151111-w '111-111112, 1ffss111,11111--1:12.11 s11m111111sw,.1111 W , v 1 .11 12 1, 5 2A.QjjgQg?1-15:1 1g?5-135755511111 ig iff.15z.1,g5ijg5f?5z,'xxg131115, j1l:5iI1fSifgp157'i!L. , X9 TL'fz,ir511f' 121' fi9i: 1?f77- M VA '5775UA: I1E119i:z5l2Y 5E'fQ3fr11'1i1 'W-- 4' ,2.1,1'e111Qf1 1 11.11 --11 1,11 11 1 , 5 1111 11111 2.11121 , 1111111111 ..e1.5,111sk ff-153: 113.223 iii? 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H' f + x x ,A 'L- jg P . XENRME ix Q, X 4 x ,X new X --fzggg? - ' Q-Wy . 1 ai, . S ' A : -SEQ 'ffi , . nik-!1Jf Y .5 E. ,fy , ,Q 4' 'so QMS .. 7 :- Q f gr M X . 1. 4 x e ampus Life gf-1 K , Q ...wa-f' K X. if 3' i' pix Q4 .. ui,- - 6 f Tw-2:4 .a .,, E if- -1- .-FFS.. . 035' .- W 1 .,z 4f my 1 Q w Q 1 J +4 x A 1,41 YT, UT my F 1 4 My 2 Q f , -2 t 1 -74 ff 5' Bacone Dorm Lnfe was an expenence one could never forget The students Iuved by dlfferent rules and regulatlons than what they were used to at home Students had to adjust to Ilfe wlthout thenr famllues and had to try to get used to llvmg wlth other students ln a home llfe sltuatnon Some of the students from out of state were not able to go home on weekends or short vacatlons They greatly massed home and when they dnd go home they sometlmes dldn t want to come back On campus resldents also had the opportumty to have a room mate Sometimes a close frlendshup would develop yet sometrmes roommates would prefer not to speak to thelr fellow roomle Thlngs had to be worked out and were almost always faxed On weekdays most residents were busy wrth thelr classes and some wath work They had a student center In whlch they could go between classes to study or to just hang out There were games that they could play such as pmg pong checkers bjlllards and vldeo games The jukebox could also be played whale students were there Snack and pop machmes were avarlable when residents got the munchles when at the dorm A televlslon was also avarlable to use when they wanted to watch thelr favorlte show or what the majorlty of the others wanted to watch Students also had to learn how to take care of thmgs that thelr famlly use to do such as doung thelr own laundry emptymg thelr trash or cleanmg their rooms You might have seen students walk mg around an punk shirts that used to be whute Bacone Dorm resndents had many thmgs to adjust to yet when they llved In one of the dormltorles many found It quite enjoyable By Sharyl Allen ' I . . . , I . ' v I I I ' I I I . Y I 1 - ' . . . . . . . . . l I ,. Nk. Preparing For The Future. While looking forward to a university and a bright future, Valerie Tootsie an- ticipates graduation. ,Y 1 1 X , -r -Wi?-w? ' U 'i 'ET '?I' A-rj, i lil, fl!! ll!! I lililfll KYl'il'l'Ki l!!!r5t! IYKIKIKY Home Sweet Home After a weekend away from school many students looked forward to retur- ning to their home away from home. 11 lr u After a hard day of classes Jacinda Lane tries to relax in her dorm room Worn, I 'm Bushed! Messy Messy! Although there were room checks twice a week many students found it difficult to keep their rooms clean. Home away from home. Just like their old rooms back home, students used posters televisions and personal trinkets to make them feel more at home. Jam Packed. Some Bacone students had enough personal luxuries to be able to live very comfortably in a sometimes lonely surrounding. 11 If 0l'IIl BCOI' At the begmnrng of the school year when the students moved rn to the dorms you mrght have seen truckloads of clothes televrslons stereos chalrs tables stuffed ammals sports equlpment and a lust that could go on and on As you watched the students carry all of therr belongings up to thelr rooms you knew they would be returnmg some of rt back to the truck for lack of room but they never dad You wondered how they got all of that mto the small dorm rooms but somehow they managed As you walked down the halls of the dorms you could hear stereos blarrng from each room almost all of whlch were on the same sta tron lf you dad ask the dorm students why they brought therr stereos you mrght have got a number of answers luke When I m m a good mood l like to lam or When I m In a bad mood l luke to lrsten to the oldies Rrchard Haag a freshman from Gentry Arkansas sald he lnked havrng has own stereo an has room because at helped hrm to relax whlle studylng whale Jay Arnold a freshman from Haskell Oklahoma just brought hrs stereo so he could lrsten and have Important as refrlgerators and tetevrslons to most students What drd the average dorm student keep an therr refrlgerator a necesslty found to be needed Srnce mom and dad weren t around to rnspect rt It might range from cold cuts to :ce cream and from pulce to pop Whatever the refrigerator was used for It played a bug part an dorm lafe lf some gurl ran mto you and knocked your books out of your hands this past year forglve her for she was most lrkely sufferlng from soapltus If you ask her why she brought her televrsron she was most hkely to say because l wanted to see my soaps Guys are not exempt because they mrght have not brought thelr tele-vrsaon to watch soaps but there were always the football and basketball games to watch So why dad dorm students go to so much trouble to paint bnng televlslons refrigerators stereos carpet telephones stuffed ammals and prctures? lt mrght be because they wanted to make thelr rooms look lake home as much as they could By LeAnne Clark I I I I I , . I , . ' . . 4' , . I 4 ' II ll I ' ' ' ' I I I I I something to do. Stereos are also important in dorm life but not as , . Q . . . . . . f 1 1 . ' . ' . . . . ' . I P I I I elatlonshlps atlng Seeing the couples walk down the halls holding hands always brought to mind personal relatlonshlps To each person this could have meant something different In high school relationships often one person expected too much and became disappointed and brokenhearted Sometimes they weren t ready to compromise other important things in their lives such as school friends and freedom for a serious commitment But an college when the right person did finally come along they took a more serious attitude and found that nothing stood in their way They learned to share things with someone they cared about and trusted They had someone to laugh with someone to share then' deepest secrets with and someone to catch them if they fell But even nn college not all relationships had such beneficial qualities The arguments weren t pleasing along with the pam dur mg separation or breakups As life went on students learned to accept the good as well as the bad aspects of relationships With each new relationship It seemed easier to comprehend the relatlonshnp might not be forever but ut was fun whale lt lasted The hurt that once seemed would kill soon went away and all that was left were memories College relationships brought to many a lot of happy memories. Along with these memories came wisdom which prepared'Bacone students for the future - and one day finding Mr. or Ms. Right. By Justin Forbes and Jacinda Lane at l lv shi as Bl 4' life U K A N an l 4 5. Q J w 1 ' L of Q6 ,f V , 1 'X nfl' vi. hz Q ' I m Sorry. many relationships talking problems out proved to be the best solution to solve the problem. Although problems sometimes arose in ai U I N K sn ,. 3 HavingA Good Time. Being close to each other and very trusting was very important to Eric Greenwood and Harolene Bigfire. rr H All Smiles. Just being yourself was found to be an 5 ww, 3 .W i .M Y 'far important asset in making a successful relationship as Tommy Reeves and Le Anne Clark found out Q, A ' 'AIA or v. ' 1' HV' A f at Y 'X 9Qv MF' Headin My Way? After finding it impossible to make it to class Eric Greenwood enjoys the beautiful spring day. Just Couldn t Do It. Instead of making it to class Clem McKay and Matthew Gore play a quick game of ping pong in the student center. H I n I 14 I ll i K . klpplng Classes Ferns Bueller may have sand It best when he asked How can anyone be expected to go to school on a day luke thas? lt IS a ques tnon most of us asked but some more often than others For all It was mevstable that burnmg desire to be somewhere anywhere but school Thus due to sheer necessuty the art of sknpplng came to At flrst at was Innocent enough There were just a few more slck notes on your file But as the work Increased so dad the absences Essays due or tough tests gave reason for the one hour flu Term papers sometimes deserved a full 24 hours nn bed And fmals week conncuded wrth grossly elongated absentee sheets lnevrtably some of us were caught Pumshments Included belng dropped from class and temporary suspension But hey all but one of these got us out of school anyway right? By Justan Forbes o o I . . ,, . I ' I T I ' 1 I be. , . , . ' I I , . orkmg V chool Cattieman sl? Penney 5? Long John Silver s? What were Bacone students doing at these places this year? Cattieman s had not become the new hangout and neither was Penney s the new place to meet on the weekends before a night ou These Bacone students were at work Working became almost an obsession for some students this year New businesses that opened up such as Arrowhead Mali were immediately flooded with applica tions from college students iooking for part time work After classes many students would rush for their cars so as not to be tate for work again Weekend pians were yuggled at the last minute to fit in those few extra hours your boss requested you to put in Students that held jobs had less time for studies. In some cases this affected school work and grades. Other students found that surprisingly working helped their school performance Since working l study more then I used to. l have to squeeze it in even more. Because l don thave all night to do homework I don t put it off l get it done said Laura Adams freshman Pine Bluff r . Why with the hassles that could be caused by holding a job did so many students have them? ln most cases the benefits far outweighed the disadvantages. Many students found that they enjoyed meeting new people through their jobs A new sense of responsibility and confidence were gained. Maybe the best benefit was the paycheck. Most used the money to pay for school or just general living expenses. So, whether it was for the enjoyment, or ultimately for the money, many students decided to become one of the working ciass this year. By Justin Forbes and Jacinda Lane t. 3 ,,.., Li,i 4 , ' A to A ierair r tl 1 fit' Ee V it tttr r ge, 4 P 4 1 M Z1 r ,fe '!e,,gf, 1 , ,, It if an ar ty m f,- L t , Z 5 r 'gg 'Za M ft' 1 4 it r n rrr frrl ,K - , I X ,.f,- Q I' r in ' it MZ'htf'1 r' .irr r trr. e if i ,,,i, . ' L ,,,, 2 f f- 71 W ,,,, s ' Mg ,rtl ,i r1- ,I V f 14 A M Ag AL., , V so ,,Vz g . 4' 2 is ,W ,fy , ' ,rf M A n- -f fe-fr' we 1- 1. wa., ,3,2fJ', v:.vo!'w'Y' M 4.13-64: 'A- M9 A' 1 A 3 .nf 1 1,,Qwg1Ay .. M, Q ' V ,, ,i, 'v - ,, I Q fffighwff A W, .i gy, .',j',. viii .?'3.g 31n'W M'-1' ,,. 43, fa, 'Q-'wZaJ+3W -sp '-5 t .vfzwqbngzan 17 ,, , 41' ,A 47' ' ikgy ,., ,. fi ,o- ' Us .si 4 fm ...s in vi, 1 ,W 4 ,. 4 . ' twf 4 . f , ' ' + -asf ' -Ifiwiify g were , ' V : ' is 'MZ v 12' !'ifWfw.', ..--' L 22115 time - ,. iv L2 W . W .N ah . 3 , 3 , '1 1 'Q fe V ,147 is :r.lf4,G 1' m . Qgilfmw t, V' Hia ' 5 .Q V ' ' QM Q ,,,, .V 6 M V 13735 :Q - ,S 1 g,, 7 ' 7 Y . ti M wiv, v 0 ,, .Af ,, 2, tr i lf Vr' f G 2 i i 0 Q ig 'fb I Simcftr My 3 'Q ef, io W if me y if y 'gr f ir V1 951.7 I ' K' 1 , Hurry, Hurry, Hurry! Trying to get to class on time was hard for many students since their schedules were so hectic. Since many were unable to attend col- lege full-time many people found it necessary to attend weekend college. See, lt's Not Hard. That's S20 ma 'am. Trying to work her way through school, Laura Adams worked at CattIeman's Western Wear for her extra spending money. tag'-g,wysricr'3fij.f1,?fii r if .+-f , 1, 'fagtfqnw me in of i v f Q igqywimy , K Mishiirif , AL inn it ir r t i ff i That s Right Girl! Trying to keep peace and order in Posey Hall Ms, T makes sure that all runs smoothly during the day, What Did You Say? Students in Poloke-Boseri Posey and McCoy felt it necessary to have representation for their dormitories. Did You Sign ln? Making sure that everyone signs in, Paula Locust keeps an eye on the lront desk, ,wi- 4. , is . it .ggicont ag J gg? orm ouncils The Bacone .dorm council and residence assistants provided the ample responsibility of being the spokesmen for Bacone dorm residents as well as exhibiting needed leadership. The residence assistants, or RA's, took responsibility for the dorm while the staff was not present. They also helped the school com- municate their philosophies to the students in times of question. RA's were futl-time students who lived in .the dorms, possessed at least a 2.0 GPA, and had good leadership qualities. In some cases they provided better counseling than the faculty or staff because students could more easily relate to their fellow students. The dorm council was made up of live-in students elected by the dormitory residents. The dorm council consisted of a President, a Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, and Floor Representatives. The Dorm council acted as the voice of live-in students where school activities were involved. Their basic responsibilities were organizing intramurals for the residents, help plan for social func- tions, and to also work with the staff and RA's for needed dormitory programs. s For Posey Hall, RA's were Margaret Floyd, Catherine Jones, and Paula Locust. Dorm council officers were Lori Rhoden, President, Angie Clement, Vice-President: Kim Baiiey, first floor north representative: Lynnelle Roberts, first floor south representativeg Leticia Ramiriez, second floor south representative. For McCoy Hall, RA's were Andy Martinez, .iohn Rivers, Patrick Roberts, and Bryan Thouvenel. Dorm council officers were Buck Vaughn, President: Jerry Dean and Quinn Simmons, Vice-President, Tony Dearman, Secretary-Treasuferg Greg Erickson, first floor representativeg Patrick Roberts, second floor representative, and Manuel Marshall, third floor representative. All in all, both groups were extremely beneficial in making Bacone a legend in the making. i c i By LeAnne Clark and Jacinda Lane omecommg As the last candidate and her escort took their place in line the audience waited with anticipation for the announcing of the 1988 Homecoming Queen Miss Johnnie Sue Belcher who represented Student Senate received the honor Belcher a sophomore from Seminole OK serv ed as president for the Student Senate and played for both the women s basketball and softball teams along with other activities Her escort was Quinn Simmons First runner up Miss Andrea Boling escorted by David Walker represented the nursing students and Miss Kim Bailey second runner up represented the women s basketball team Her escort was Paul Jackson lll Other candidates and escorts included Laura Adams freshman class with escort Justin Forbes Cincie Hicks science club with escort Paul Impson Cindy Russell cheerleaders with escort Sheldon Hendricks Teena Talachy SIFE with escort Kevin Wood Tonya Rogers baseball team with escort Terry Taldo Marilyn women s softball with escort Mark Cowan Jacnnda Lane publica tions club with escort .lay Arnold Stacy Hill fellowship of Christian athletes with escort Gary Jeffrey June Jones sophomore class with escort Reginald Simon Lynnelle Roberts Sarkey leadership with escort Buck Vaughn Cheryl Harjo indian club with escort Sam Taylor and Loretta Takeshorse Posey dorm with escort Val Gene Winters The queen was crowned The men s team lost despite the three pointer by Darryl Roddy that put the game into overtime And although disappointed by the loss of the game the students ended Homecoming festlvities with a successful semi formal dance held in the Bacone room at Quality lnn Homecoming brought to many students excitement antscipation and for some romantic feelings All in all it was a night to remember and yet another event that helped make Bacone become A legend in the making By .laclnda Lane O . . , 1 3 i I I l l : . . ' ' : White, saddle club, with escort Dean Logang Barbara Christie, 1 : 7 I . I . , . , . I l n , - I I , . Future Bacone Royalty. After coming onto the basketball court, Johnnie Sue Belcher and Quinn Sim- mons were quite surprised at her an- nouncement as queen. Who Could It Be? Waiting for the announcement of the queen, Terry Taldo, Tonya Rogers, Jay Arnold Jacinda Lane Gary Jeffrey Stacy Hill Sam Taylor and Cheryl Har jo listen for the final decision ' 5 ' There For The Students. In the continuing tradition of ex- cellence, the Bacone College Baptist Church was there to reinforce the religious values of many students. lt Was All Worthwhile Finding that all of her hard work paid off Odessa Keys performs for one of the weekly Bacone Hours How Are You? After an inspirational message to the students at Bacone Reverend Jimmy Anderson greets Lorene Sanders at the door. it l i 6..- 'Q 300116 Olll' Every Wednesday Bacone students were found frlmg unto the chapel for yet another entertalnsng Bacone Hour I Heard lt Through the Grapevine' echoed through the chapel at the flrst Bacone Hour as the staff of Samuel Rrchard Hall danced down the alsles dlsgursed as California ralslns Not only dad they entertaln students but sklts by all staffs offered Introductions Students also remembered performances gaven by the Speech Choar talent shows specral guest srngers from Muskogee Hugh School messages grven by Rev Jlmmy Anderson Rev Kip Heth and Rev Ollre Heth O Dessa Keys at the keyboard and Jonanna Scrapper usmg her volce as well One of the most unforgettable Bacone Hour was hosted by the Fellowshup of Chnstran Athletes The basketball teams cheerleaders and the baseball team were mtroduced The Bucket Jeffrey and Make Lee really showing therr stuff and muslc abllrty Although Bacone Hour was often amusmg and upllftmg sts sole purpose was the mtroductzon of Chrast into the lives of many students as well as provrdmg a tame of worshlp with fellow students By Jacunda Lane tes in their hrst public appearance, introduced Terry Taldo, Gary cdgl, s . . . 2 , l Paradlse She waited for her date as the anticipation seemed to grow and grow Checking her dress her hair and her make up to make sure that everything is perfect she notices he has arrived As her best friend holds the camera ready forthe awkward shots of the corsage pinning smiles and laughter was abundant for everyone present On the evening of April 29 1988 this scene was frequent in Posey Hall as Bacone students began the evening of the Prom A Night in Paradise For most going to the Prom entailed a lot of extra preparations Many hours were spent in department stores trying to find the perfect tuxedo or dress. Tanning bed appointments were made and fingernails seemed to grow rather quickly since some girls went as far as to acquire false fingernails to add that little extra to make the evening perfect. Guys busy with making dinner reservations at Jaspers and El Chico as well as ordering flowers were kept busy days before the dance. A Night in Paradise with its champagne fountains gazebo of stars archways balloons and all the trimmings make all the worry worth the while. Stephen Jackson along with freshmen class of- ficers Justin Forbes Sonya Fox and O Dessa Keys helped keep up the Bacone Spirit with making the last dance of the school year a smashing success. A Night in Paradise was aft that the students had expected and more. It will remain as a favorite college memory of Bacone and was truly a night to remember. J i J By Justin Forbes 55 i is . K 1 321. ix . Making sure her prom dress is the pro- per length Yolanda Begay briefly sizes her prom gown. I Think lt'Il Work. So Many Colors. Many girls found testing make-up for the right color scheme of their dress to be somewhat time consuming but fun. il ll i A Vision In White. Making sure that her dress isn't soiled and in need of no repair Teena Talachy looks over her gown. kg JS. Vi Many graduating sophomores were quite proud of their accomplishments yet they knew more work lay ahead. PQ ' t, ff Look Mom, I Did lt! ' Sophisticated Graduate. Looking quite mature and sophisticated Clem McCay poses for a shot before graduation. ite: :W 1 , W ' 'uk 2 . f 'Q E 5 2 ir I m Finally Graduating After two long years of hard work Loretta Takeshorse dreams about her future career. ,VM li Graduatlon Graduation one of the most momentuous occasions In a person s college career brought about many changes In the llves of several sophomores at Bacone Not only were they wondering what career path to follow or what school to attend next but many wondered If lt was really worth the whlle As many looked back on their two years of educatlon at Bacone they reallzed at certamly was Berng a Warnor meant more than just being a student at Bacone It meant glvung lt your all becoming a member of a small knnt famuly of people who were brought together under the Bacone name All of the graduates made friends whether fellow students or teachers that they would never forget And as they walked down the proces sion to get thelr diploma many fond rememberances of their sophomore year their last one at Bacone fllled their mlnd The year started out with a plcnlc at Honor Heights Park and a son was stall the senate president The school held a constltutlonal celebratlon to celebrate the 200th anniversary of our constltutlon as well as dances hosted by the black student soclety and several other orgamzatlons Students also remember takung small vacatlons during Fall and Sprung break the Homecoming with .lohnnse Sue Belcher being crowned Queen by Qumn Slmmons and the dance at Quallty Inn A Nrght In Paradnse the Prom and other events that were held speclal by the students themselves For Graduation lt was the best of tlmes lt was the worst of tlmes was truly a statement that could recap the years at Bacone but all ln all the expenence was one that they wlll never forget Years later when the students who attended Bacone look back at their trme of being a Warnor a smile will be sure to appear For who can forget Bacone College the place that brought us together and the place that made our lives so special By Justm Forbes . . welcoming dance hosted by the student senate, when John Wilker- A 1-em WS? if 5 7 ,V Yiwu-' 5:11 f ff : ,K T Q 1 W . . VVV., K: .,,,,,. M ,,,,,,, ,4 ,MMM G ff! .,,-'Y , 3,6-'f W, MM' az' tud nt ' la? f , W . ff' , ,, C A fa! A ,.. Z I 7 5.4315 , swf- 'f .0 5 Cyn! 5 ' y ,'k: 'if wif fn fs,-fs, 4 y 'il 53? fm in 'ff 'Q 6 fr kg-,Y ., ,W fy g? Q I 1 N ywvff Q k 4 Q , 2-, . .,,'f, A A W f ' ' 4 4 W F' I ' wifi., , f, A i E jn ffy ljmf ,r Q AQ, . A .WT -na.-sn K , 4. , , . , , n w.,m ' 'fin-:V, biiL-,-74 ,f:5 '1if'?'75 ' .. fmlfwifw . ,Q A- ,A 'nil 2, 5.9.2-.Zagl4:.x Y vw . V'-1 1 M- K4Waiw:.1 '3f , WZ 'L ar TQ--1 w 'Y 8 6 mu A-2. , . -f'-.Tafi .W X ' I -rm 1,.. :i, 3 1- W ,Q36 , K .. ik a.. W- , unix .. ,. N H . A A 'WR , H. vw Students 39 40 Sophomores Curtiss Anderson Randy Barber Johnnie Belcher Denise Billy Darlene Carrier Tanya Codynah Jessie Cruz Greg Custer Danette Diaz Edith Engavo Margaret Floyd Pat Francis Sandra Gay Susan Gilliland Felicia Givens Stephanie Harjo Lisa Harmon Lisa Harper Damon Jackson Paul Jackson Restoration Project Nears Completion estoration of the building which housed Indian University, the school that later became Bacone Col- lege, was nearing completion, accor- ding to Dr. Garold Holstine, former Bacone president and chairman of the organization formed to raise funds for the project. ln January of 1988, the Oklahoma Historical Society turned the deed of the building over to Northeastern State University in Tahlequah. NSU will main- tain the facility where Oklahoma higher education was born. The rennovated building will be used by the Indian Clubs of Bacone and NSU, as well as other lndian organizations in the com- munity, Holstine said. The project en- sured that the site of Bacone College's original home would be preserved. e A e -....,,....., f .i 1 l I s , if t'TQ3,..ka ' 221, .r--M. ,N - SF T ' - .. -af. -i:.'ff:f-.' X. Y' - 1 1 , .,fA.-7-,aA1C,gfr,!f i .. 1 , Q. gr My if Q .- 2 .X Q E 2 .4 gg I fl., gt g' 'M 4' 'l 'A .- ,If-if-' f '..'Y35 4114 2. J . Bacone's Beginnings Bacone College was founded as Indian University in this building in 1880. Sophomores 41 41 ku l r 2 Religious Values Are Recognized eligious Emphasis Week at Bacone featured the preaching and teaching of the Rev. Jimmy Anderson, a member of the Creek Tribe. Anderson was the guest speaker at Religious Emphasis Week activities, Nov. 2 to 7, at Bacone College. Anderson spoke at two special services, at 7 p.m. on Nov. 4 and 5, at Bacone Memorial Chapel. Anderson's ministry includes 220 Southern Baptist congregations among 35 tribes state- wide. As the Indian church developer for the cooperative missions of the Baptist General Convention of Oklahoma, he assists pastors Q! and missionaries in all areas of church growth. 42 ,Sophomores Ronnie Jamerson Catherine Jones Marilyn Keele Michael Legasse Manuel Marshall Clem McKay O'Dell Morgan Leslie Morris Barbara Polumbus Troy Powell Elizabeth Reed James Reynolds Lori Rhoden Lynelle Roberts Carolyn Rogers Leon Rucker Jay Seymour Ferlin 'Sourjohn Teresa Spradlin Terry Taldo 44 Sophomores Jon Taylor Naomi Tiger Valerie Tootsie Emma Turtle John Wilkerson Kim Williams Lori Woodson Frankling Vaughn rye l .Q Staff Keeps Things Running eeping Bacone running smoothly and keeping the students fed were the jobs of two very important groups, the cooks and maintenance staff. Don Person, manager of the Bacone cafeteria, arrived every day at 5:50 a.m. to start the daily routine that kept his crew going until late afternoon. The other employees, all arriving at dif- ferent times, started to cook and bake for the days menu. It took almost three hours to prepare for each meal, but very few Bacone students really understood what it meant to be a member of such a hard-working staff. The maintenance volunteers clean- ed, fixed up, and picked after the students eight hours a day. Every per- son on the maintenance staff worked at least four days a week to provide the students with a campus that Warriors could be proud of. s :XX 45 Designer Creates Indian Fashions ome Bacone students got the chance 'to be fashion models at a special fashion show held Oct. 10 at Memorial Chapel. The show featured the works of Virginia Romick, of Native American Designs, Inc. A nationally-known designer, Romick uses traditional ln- dian designs in contemporary clothing. The fashion show was held in honor of members of the Illinois State Daughters of American Revolution, who visited the campus. Indian Fashions Kathy Boney and Annie Parker model fashions based on traditional Indian design motifs. Photo by H I B F aroene ig ire. 46 Freshmen 'Ur K as 04 Carolyn Adair Laura Adams Shedrick Anderson Phillip Arney Jay Arnold Rochelle Austin Kim Bailey Valerie Barnett Tammy Barnwell Julie Bates Mark Battisce Victoria Beatty Yolanda Begay Robin Belt Harolene Big Fire Ann Balckbird Sylvia Blake Kathy Blalock Adrea Boling Kathy Boney Freshmen 47 Gary Box Laura Branson Marilyn Brown Shirley Browning Debbie Canterbury June Carter Joanna Caudell Sherri Charles Barbara Christie LeAnne Clark Maryellen Clark Angie Clement Billy Cooper Christie Curtis Patricia Davis Jerry Dean Tony Dearman Sherrie Diebold Amelia Dixon Sherri Dorsey .-If X 1 w Jw KX S J fi, t? '? X , ,sf K WMM Q: A' - K no-gk ' 7 . 51 :56 14 1 fx ' f 'HC ' rw as .QNX 1 Qg K .a , , f L- M RQ. VKX X x KW QS X Soup Label Gifts Add Sports Gear acone supporters from across the nation sent in over 43,000 labels from Campbell's Soups pro- ducts, which the college redeemed to put in a new ping pong table in the Student Center. In addition to the ping pong table, an assortment of softball, baseball, and soccer equipment was obtained through the program, according to Lola Richardson, White Cross volunteer. Mrs. Richardson and the Thrift Shop staff trimmed, sorted and counted the labels by hand, then bundled them into sets of 1,000Iabels. While the program meant a good deal of work for the Thrift Shop staff, Mrs. Richardson said seeing students enjoying the use of the sports equipment made it all worthwhile. -..........,..' 5, Ping Pong Aces Clem McKay and Matt Gore make pass some spare time w th fast game of ping pong at the Student Center, 50 Freshmen Att ll .Jax -gd- -04, f' if ' X Q Y..f? -A f -.0 Freddie Drew Stacy Easterling Edgar Ensley Greg Erickson Ruth Farwell Cody Fell Justin Forbes Darlene Ford Marcy Fox Sonya Fox Donna Fulsom Brian Garrett Kay Gaston Amy Gibson Becky Goforth Darryl Gore Matthew Gore Sherrie Grass Lee Green Eric Greenwood Freshmen 51 52 Freshmen Terri Griggs Richard Haag Sarah Harjo Terry Harjo Jacqueline Harrison Bruce Hart Patricia Harter Roy Hawkins Sheldon Hendricks Laura Henneha Belva Hensley Pamela Herren Cincie Hicks Stacey Hill Carolyn Holt Dan Horsechief Thomasine Howe Anna Hutchison Linda Hyche Julie Hyer Q Q c if pg, 4 8 tl Q, Z. Y' vi K Q l V we . 1,1 ' ,f ' 00 -. if i af A 4 l ' Q me 'lr X354 A , ,th Holistic Center Offers Activities he Holistic Life Center, located in Walter Starr Hall, provided students with creative and educational ways to fight the boredom of being away from home. The activities sponsored by the Holistic Life Center varied from workshops on several aspects of American Indian culture, films, group discussions, and a number of other activities. The center is funded through the Department of Education's Fund for the Improvement of Post-Secondary Education, and is directed by Gary Masters. K ? .E U '-'. i I Fifi X . ...gg Iyyh l K. ,XX , 5 . Vg. Tir 5i..M,:'.,,, 4 lndian Music George Coser, along with students John Pipestem and Dean Logan, pro- vide the music for a workshop on indian music and dance, sponsored by the Holistic Life Center. Freshmen 53 'Heritage' Campaign Raises New Funds he Heritage for the Future cam- paign marked Bacone ColIege's first national capital gifts campaign, as the college sought to raise 52.5 million dollars over a three-year period. Funds raised in the campaign will be used to increase the college's endow- ment funds, which officials hope will result in increased scholarships, pay adjustments for faculty and staff, and needed rennovation to campus buildings. As of February of 1988, the cam- paign was nearing its goal, thanks to the support of many foundations, cor- porations, alumni, faculty and staff. K i Q, ,W B: N, Q, R gm WFWNEQQQQU if MQ: 3 Wi W 1 , W.. . N Survey The Harmon Nursing Facility is surveyed in advance of remodeling and expansion. 54 Freshmen I' Paul lmpson Kandice Isbell Gary Jeffery Denise Johnson Katie Jones MaryAnn Keele 0'Dessa Keys Becky King David King Raymond Kisner Jacinda Lane Cherie LaPointe Vanessa Leavins Michael Lee Nancy Lee Lisa Levi Rebecca Lewis Timothy Lewis Paula Locust Dean Logan Freshmen 55 56 Freshmen Margaret Lowery Kim Lynn Sheila Mares Ervina Marshall Patricia Mclnti re Paula McNac Lorraine Medina Alan Melton Kathleen Miller Kendall Miller Bill Monks Debra Morrissey Tracey Murphy Gail Newton Johnice Nunley Sherry Painter Cathy Pascoe John Pipestem Ronnie Postoak Marta Powell ss' ,- QR Nr -'sis K cm ' XY ' X ex ., 32555 . f I f I Rogers Elected Club Princess onya Rogers, the Bacone Indian Club Princess, is a 17-year old freshman from Cherokee, N.C., major- ing in criminal justice. As Indian Club princess, Tonya represented the club and Bacone at pow wows and other ln- dian events throughout the year. She was elected by Indian club members, and was honored as the new princess at the Indian CIub's annual fall dance. By Leanne Clark f , ' .iff I I . V 3 , ff ' j-' f,V,,'k f2,,f,,fi Q'r'f4' N I fi pt i id 71:2 I I , I, I rrlri I , J 1 ' ' ' f rril . 6 ilil A I Q I xx-X Qvcfy W., ,., ' Q Q Ss sb he , I , 5, -.. ,Ak M I I 4 Club Princess Tonya Rogers was elected to serve as In- dian Club Princess. Freshman 57 Students Hold Big Birthday Party long with all the other bells in Muskogee, the old dining hall bell at Bacone College i was rung 200 times at 3 p.m. on Thurs- day, Sept. 17, 1987 to celebrate the 200th anniversary of the United States Constitution. We worked hard but it was worth it. See- ing the crowd, the 200 balloons going up, singing the National Anthem, and ringing the bell, said Margaret Floyd, treasurer for the Bacone Student senate. rv' ,oy Celebration Johnnie Sue Belcher rings the Bacone victory bell celebrating the 200th U.S. Constitution's Bicentenniel. 58 Freshmen A f r -Dennis Qualls Torrey Riley John Rivers Patrick Roberts Preston Roberts Darryl Roddy Tonya Rogers George Roper Cindy Russell David Russell Jana Russell Rosita Sandoval Delene Scott Rita Seabolt Shannon Sexton Marty Seymour John Shatswell Quinn Simmons Reginald Simon Debra Smith Freshmen 59 60 Freshmen Dorothy Smith Greg Smith Lucy Smith Stephanie Smith Louis Sparlin Rhonda Spinks Lisa Standingwater Cheryl Steeley Christopher Strader Teena Talachy Nancy Taylor Katherine Terrell Rosa Thomas Kellie Tiger Shane Tiger Loretta Torix Buck Vaughn Robert Washington Cindy Watkins Jeff Wauqua x EQ if .S ll it ' 'ox 1 o'X S 9 oi an ' Q F 'GJ K, Q I ,lr '73 1 lr .9 151'-12'-. ! , i ' Q Xfslzf Nursing Students Work Hard Days he nursing students of Bacone Col- lege are different from the other students on campus in that they have much longer days. Clinical nursing students report to the hospital as early as 7 in the morn- ing where they get hands on experience with patients. Other nursing students arrive in class at 8:30 to receive classroom instruction, but both end up spending a good amount of their day at Bacone. Time for nursing students is so well occupied with studying that they have no time for their families. So the nurs- ing program has events such as open house, picnics, and baseball games for the students and their families , said Wren Stratton, skills lab instructor, BSN. fi rw fi-if kj pf ,.- 5? lv Q if s . In Freshmen 61 Bacone Hour Hosts Talent Show he talent show was unforget- table this year, especially when Dr. Ferree sang the Naughty Lady of Shady Lane and John Wilkerson gave impressions of the Oklahoma cowboys, Dave Baker and many others. Staff, Manuel Marshall and Harolene Bigfire, dressed for the part of the busy-body press as well. Everybody did a good job and the talent show was a big success , said Joy Harman, chairperson of the Bacone Hour committee. T I t Show John Wilkerson, Sophomore, impersonates a M II I h d y N'ght Football fan during the fa ta ent s ow. 62 Freshmen Jackie Weaver Keri Welch Birdie Wetselline Chris White Marilyn White Troy White Patricia Wiedel Krissa Williams Christian Winkle Kevin Wood Lionel Worthington Ronald Worthy Teresa Wright Delores Yazzie Freshmen 63 'YS W5 g g Y 44 I -41 'S sw, Acti ities Activities 65 insane-N' Wwwugm- - s . J' Lui 3 x Q X . 'M .ff Q is 2- .5 - -if fx fi ' S Up Up and Away! During a scrimmage game Paul Jackson waits for his chance at the ball. rr 1 All Accounted For After a hard days practice Eric Greenwood Chris White Troy Powell Paul Jackson Chris Strader Coach Ken Jones Reginald Simon Torey Riley Michael Lee Shedrlck Ander son Troy While Leon Rucker Curtis Anderson Darryl Roddy and Dave Baker athletic director all pose lor a quick picture ,,.-..--- -..--W -su ji? wt Wh r. , r L L 1 l ,null oskctbnll ous Although the men's basketball team literally had a comedian for a coach, they were very serious about what they did and how they did it, and so was the coach. Starting from scratch with a team dominated by freshmen and new players, first year coach Ken Jones believed they would have a decent year. The hardest fact we fac- ed was the lack of a team leader, which hurt us tremendously. We played many close games that we should have won, and if we would have had a leader, we would have won, Jones said. But the Warriors did win games, and when they did they make them exciting and suspenseful. ln the Connors preseason tourna- ment they proved this by Randy Barber's last second three-pointer which defeated Connors. And, although we didn't win, the homecoming game against Westark was intensed by Darryl Roddy's last second three pointer to tie the game and put it into overtime. At mid-season, coach Jones believed if the War- rior's spirits lifted they might have a chance in the play-offs. That was their goal from the beginning, and the team had been working hard towards it. Bacone hadn't made it to the play-offs in ten years, so it would be a great ac- complishment for the War- riors. They did it, they suc- ceeded, they made the play-offs, and make Bacone proud of the athletic program. By Jacinda Lane Lets Get Em '! During a game at the C' ' C t , K Jones gives the boys' b k t b ll t friendly word of ad ' , oskctlmll irls Freshman players may have dominated the Lady Warriors basketball team, but that didn't stop them from improving over last year's record and surprising a few opponents. With the experience and leadership of sophomores Johnnie Sue Belcher and Lori Rhoden, the women's team started out the year with a strong start. However, in the middle of the season, they faced some tough competition, struggled during the games, and usually came out with a loss by six and sometimes two points. They seemed to have kept up their strategy The Lady Warriors cy H ll R e St ph B if - f I Kim Bailey, Sta i , Lori had n, e anie Smith, Johnnie Sue Belcher, Rochelle Austin, DeeAnn Dixon, Angie Cle- ment, Kathy Boney, Donna Fulsom, Sarah Harjo, Stephanie Wetselline, Sylvia Blake, and Julie ates. and strongness, but when it came down to the last se- cond the opponents came out on top. Coach Louie Jackson ad- mitted the Lady Warriors didn't reach the goals he thought they would have. Since we really had good talent I thought we would play a little better than five hundred ball, meaning we would win more than half of our games, Jackson said. Although the Lady War- riors ended the season with a 8-21 record, many highlights covered the season. One was the night freshman starter Stephanie Wetselline shot forty-three points at Westark. Others were the team's victories against Labette, in Parson, Kansas, despite many bad calls by the referees. Even though the team didn't reach some goals and didn't make the play-offs, they felt like they had ac- complished something. And with their success they ob- tained this year, the Lady Warriors have made Bacone proud and have helped con- tinue to make Bacone sports a tradition. By Jacinda Lane .5-7h - X . Wishing for two, O'Dessa Keys shoots from the freethrow Ilne for extra shot, Please Go ln. Whale playing agamst Hillsdale Free WIII Baptust College Knm Banley looks for her back up Johnnle Sue Belcher Where.'s My Back-Up? E Taking A Breather. During a long day of practice, Mark Cowan, Greg Erikson, Jay Arnold, and John Rivers take time to cool olf in between infielding and bat- ting practice. . Say Girls! Greg Erikson and Clem McKay pose for the camera before a hard grueling after noon of practice. The Team. The baseball team consisted of players Tony Dearman, Jesse Cruiz, Andy Martinez, Clem McKay, Greg Enkson, Jay Arnold, Barnie Billie, Stacy Easterling, Cody Fell, Forrest Denmon, Mark Cowan, Terry Taldo, Bryan Thouvenel, Dion Richardson, John Rivers, Quinn Simmons, Buck Vaughn, Coleman Hughes, James Johnson, Jerry Dean, llonzo Adams, Rick Haag, and Coach Dave Baker. ii ,, Time had finally rolled around to spring, and that brought sunny afternoons, cool evenings, and baseball season. Once again players were found practicing on the field for many grueling hours every day of the week to prepare for the tough schedule that lie ahead. With the past of a produc- tive season, and the settle- ment of new players, the team was ready to begin their season. Although the Warriors were a basically young ball nscbnll club, they were very com- petitive. With this as one of their strong points, coach Dave Baker added three more factors to determine a good season. He believed if the team got off to a good start, they would continue to play successful ball and win games during the season. Avoiding injuries also was one factor. With less injuries key positions stayed filled for competi- tion. The weather also played an important part in making a good season. If the weather was bad, games were postponed and often hard to make up. With the success of these factors, and the strong defense, offense, and pit- ching, the team's ultimate goal was to make it to tour- nament and go as far as na- tionals. With Oklahoma hav- ing one ofthe toughest con- ferences in the country, the road ahead of the Warriors was a rough one. By Jacinda Lane Warriors In Action T g ysgt to gh oko toneby H - - H he u e a u w r e during inf'eId practice. Fall brought colored leaves, cool evenings, and after- noon practices for the women's softball team. Although their fall season consisted of only a few scrimmages against Con- nors and NEO and a Na- tional Women's lndian Tour- nament, in Oklahoma City, coach Yahola Tiger and the team could be seen practic- ing on the softball field everyday at three o'clock. And if not, perhaps because of the weather, coach Tiger Lady Warrior.Softball. Although the team consists of coach Yahola Tiger and players Stephanie Smith Birdie Wetselline Barbara Christie Stephanie Wetselline Denise Billy Julie Bates and Lisa Levi the are read and willin y y ' g td begin the season. oftlmll was seen just raking the field and making sure it was kept in proper condition. But looking over the fall scrimmages coach Tiger found a promising outcome for the spring season. Since there were only three teams in the region any team could win it. But that thought was put on hold while winter set in and prac- tices diminished. Spring came, but with the loss of a few players the season did not look as well as it did before. With the limited number of players, coach Tiger had to shuffle them around to different positions. However, with their suc- cessful pitching and hitting skills, the Lady Warriors were able to compete better with the better teams. This particular success helped build a young program in to a better one for Bacone. By Jacinda Lane -. -it . , , ..t at f , V si 'W . .Qt 4+ .La ... L, -me 93' . 'lg ,lil VV V,,,. ,is 33,3 ROM . W 3 YMKKBS 1 052 1--w ,w While trying out her new glove Denise Billy proves to be loyal to her softball game on and off the field. What D0 You Think? I m Ready' tice time Stephanie Wetsellme uses her expertise to show others how it s done Playing cateh outside of prac- Members 0 Excellence The Bacone Students in Free Enterprise chapter was established in the fall of 1985 with four students and one sponsor. ln January of 1986, Bacone's Academic Committee granted approval of college credit for SIFE activities under Special Studies in Business. This action legitimatized SIFE on campus, according to the SIFE annual report. Some of the objectives of SIFE are to help educate students in the public schools regarding the meaning and use of money in our economy, and to at- tract the attention of people in the community so that they know Bacone College SIFE students strongly support key community events, but not only SIFE brought achievement and spirit to Bacone. The cheerleaders did their part as well. Becoming one of the Bacone cheerleaders took more than a loud voice and looks. lt took a strong dedication along with a lot of hard work, meaning hours of practice everyday and memorizing new moves and cheers, said LaTonia Thornton, cheerleading adviser. The purpose of the cheerleaders was to involve the crowd with school spirit and to be supportive of the team. With a little extra encouragment the teams went a long way. The cheerleaders were enrolled in the cheerleading class and from that class, eight girls were chosen from tryouts to represent Bacone. The eight chosen were Rochelle Austin, Esther Barnett, Julie Bates, Catherine Jones, Lynnelle Roberts, Cindy Russell, and Lisa Standingwater. Although the cheerleaders brought their enthusiasm to the extracurricular activities, the science club did the same with academics. The science club could be found having meetings on the lawn outside of the library, in the cafeteria, and almost anywhere. Along with the help of sponsor Dr. Charles Fisher, the club was able to have a few picnics, dinners, and other activities. But they represented the academic area also. They were a very active group that helped make Bacone proud of their academic program- . . ,, .. Pride And Motivation. Members of the Bacone Science Club, one of the many academic organiza- , tions, are quite proud of who they are and what they stand for. Future Entepreneurs. Sife members, students in one of the most ac- tive organizations on campus dealing with the world of business, provided many students with continuing education. l'm Almost Finished. After working at the Sife fund raising booth, Teena Tallachy puts the finishing touches on one of her projects. ff ,f 1 . g.,,w. 'aim-nr? a, A'fx? jv' -.4 ,pn 1- ---W Q-x .lx x- W r ,V-...iw-3,g..f., ,A th, - X - -.a,,a. - , .A U9 f-?lw,5..k.:f. 4..,'1g6si..2x if sf A .ff H . gv Y Lf 'I'-9, 4 t. , .. fe N.-. .-,K gay? + ffAf'ffp xi il'LN J ' A ti , .Q-i -. .Qs 'A if ff at ff A f ' .st-E,'se?sNQ'3e+fFs?:1x?.tSt'5?ii,. L, Jumping For Joy! After a three pointer by Darryl Roddy, Lisa Standingwater, Naomi Tiger, and June Jones show their excitement and enthusiasm. iii You Don 't Say. After a long day of classes, science club members stop to chat and relax. A.-................. 78 The Gang's All Here! ' During one of the many Black Student Society meetings, Reginald Simon, Leon Rucker, Tammy Barnwell, Darryl Rod- dy, Paul Jackson, Angie Clement, O'Dessa Keys, Mickey Rivers, June Jones, Randy Barber, Clem McCay, Damon Jackson, Bruce Hart, Chris White, Troy White, Ron Worthy, and Patrick Roberts decide to impress the photographer with theirclass. 'ws ,S s i kik' ' i iii - What Have I Done To Deserve This? Looking through photographs to find a needed snapshot, i Rosita Sandoval works hard on her workstudy. Proud To Be Journalists. After working hard on the yearbook, Harolene Bigfire, Justin Forbes, LeAnne Clark, Jacinda Lane, Tommy Reeves, and Jerry Daly look proud of what they've done. Oooh, My Back! Working over a hot, grueling light table OJ, Tommy Reeves and LeAnne Clark put the finishing touches on their layouts. 5 I as . ...,. Y f Sm' ing For Peqfection one of the busiest clubs this past year was none other than the Publications Club. As the members soon found out, writing, printing, and designing the newspaper and the yearbook was quite a job. We were always busy, said Justin Forbes, president. lf we weren't working on a yearbook deadline we were working on the newspaper. It was definitely a hectic situation. The Publications Club, with club adviser Jerry Daly, was a group of self motivated students who felt it necessary to provide Bacone with a means of information and communication. Setting new goals for the upcoming year were also a topic of conversation of club members. We are already working on areas that needed a lot of improvement. Marking sure deadlines were met, getting two new cameras, getting a separate bank account outside of the school for publications, setting up new procedures for next year's yearbook, and basically getting organized. Next year we will certainly be organized as well as more efficient, said Forbes. Officers were Justin Forbes, Spokane, Wash., president, Harolene Bigfire, Omaha, Neb., vice- president, Jacinda Lane, Tulsa, secretary, and LeAnne Clark, Chouteau, treasurer. Other members were Tommy Reeves, Rosita Sandoval, and Sharyl Allen. But not only the Publications Club provided a recreational outlet for students, the Black Student Society did as well. - The Black Student Society had many activities this year, but the one event that stood our from all the rest was the Residents Doing Our Thing day. Residents Doing Our Thing day consisted of all the members wearing their club sweatshirts every Thursday to represent the club. There is no racial discrimination in this club, said president Darryl Roddy, Omaha Neb. The Black Student Society is not only for the blacks, but it's for anyone interested in joining, said Roddy. The officers of the club were, Darryl Roddy, president, Paul Jackson, vice-president, Columbus, Ohio, Randy Barber, treasurer, Omaha, Neb,g O'Dessa Keys, secretary, Chouteau, and June Jones, social chairperson, Okmulgee. As the Black Student Society represented the recreational area, Phi Theta Kappa did for the academic area. ' Phi Theta Kappa was a national junior college scholastics society, with a membership that was based on students who had completed one or more college semesters who were enrolled in 12 or more credits hours of course work. The members had to have earned a 3.5 grade point average as a fresman or a 3.3 grade point average as a sophomore, said John Taylor, president. Bacone's Phi Theta Kappa members co-hosted the regional convention of Phi Theta Kappa and sent two of their members to the National convention in Washington, D.C. They also initiated forty new members this spring which may have been the most they ever had. Phi Theta Kappa was sponsored by Academic Dean Marlene Smith and Assistant Academic Dean Linda Harman. The Fierce Leaders, Keeping the Black Student Society together, officers Paul Jackson, June Jones, Darryl Roddy, Randy Barber, and O'dessa Keys strive for excellence as well as prosperity. 3 79 Stu61f6?'UfS I 71 Government The Bacone student senate was an on campus organization which provided students a form of government which promoted scholastic, spiritual, and social development of all Bacone students. The Student senate was supposed to represent the whole student body and have functions which kept everybody together, not separate, said Johnnie Sue Belcher, president. The senate consisted of an executive board, which for the fall term was president John Wilkerson, vice-president Johnnie Sue Belcher, secretary Pat Francis, treasurer Margaret Floyd. During the spring term however, only Johnnie Sue and Margaret remained to continue the symbol of excellence in government affairs. The student senate participated in many activities such as dances, blood drives, hayrides, and Picnics which provided much school spirit and pride in the continuing Warrior tradition. Howdy! Doing his impression of an Oklahoma 4 cowboy, Fall student senate president John Wilkerson displays his talent at the fall talent show. Friends Forever. After getting to know each other through stu- dent senate and classes, Margaret Floyd and Cincie Hicks talk together at a leadership con- ference at NSU. Study, Study, Study! Keeping her grades up as well as being stu- dent senate treasurer, Margaret Floyd studies in her room. .ar Riding High! After a fast run on the range Teena Talachy can't help but smile. Work, Work, Work Digging up the ground for the new sweat lodge are Yahola Tiger and Chester Grimmitt. il 4 I' Prett As A Picture 1 Alter begng chosen the Bacone indian Club Princess, Tanya Rogers takes on one of many of her resD0n5'D'l'f'e5- 5 Where Are The Horses? Our Saddle Club seems to be thinking that very thing on such a nice day to ride. Bottom row, L to R., Deanne Dixon, Pam Herren, Cincie Hicks. 2nd row i Sponsor, Cecil James, Harolene Big Fire, Vicki Beatty, Cheryl Chemah, June and Lionel Worthington, Ronald Worthy. 3rd row - Louis Sparlin, Dean Logan, Teena Talachy, Stephanie Wetseline. QQ. fi' l -G'!FR'V'f X 4 ex Q4 9 Q N R e- Vs Bacone radz'1fz'0n ontinues Students weren't suprised when they saw someone riding horses around cam- pus because that was a familiar sight on the college's country setting. Those people and horses were part of the Saddle Club. The Saddle Club gave students an opportunity to work with horses under the sponsor. The members of the club were responsibile for caring for and working with the horses and tending the facilities used. With its uniqueness, the Saddle Club helped in making Bacone a legend. Another important organization on campus was the Indian Club. Its primary pur- pose was to help students become familiar with American Indians. By doing this the club held a Pow-Wow in the fall in honor of the selected 1987-88 Indian Club Princess Tonya Rogers. The Pow-Wow was a success, as was other activities the club held under sponsor Yahola Tiger. L The Indian Club helped Bacone remember its lndian heritage and was just one of the many organizations that kept the Bacone tradition. All Smiles Thats our indian Club, after a long meeting. Bottom row L to R A Cincie Hicks, Samantha tty M' a I L gasse Logan, Tanya Codyna. Lisa Levi. 4th row - Chester Grimmitt, Edgar Ensley, Jay Seymour, Stephanie Harjo, Tonya Rogers, Cheryl Allen. 5th row - Manuel Marshall, Marilyn White, Billy Cooper. 83 urszngg The Love 0fLgfe One of the most unique programs on the Bacone campus was the Stu- dent Nursing Association. The 1987-88 goal for the BSNA was to provide the students with an op- portunity for additional leadership and learning through involvement in a professional organization. Sheila Mares and Preston Roberts were elected to state offices at the Oklahoma Student Nursing Association in Oklahoma City. Officers for the BSNA were John Parson, president, Lisa Harper, vice- president, Julie Hyer, secretary, Terry McCulIy, treasurer, Ginger Bridges, parlamentariang and Elizabeth Reed, public relations. Working at Muskogee Regional Hospital, course labs, and much practice and studying took a lot of time for many of these students. But all in all, they enjoyed it and wouIdn't have traded it for anything. T ' r lt Doesn 't Hurt. Practicing on one another, Bacone College student nurses learn vital skills needed for success. ,.,. -,saw ,Y .wwe ssN.A,f.,A. if rr f Surveymg the surroundmg grounds around the C C. Harmon Nurslng Facnhty a surveyer plans to start the expansoon of I. 11 u 31 e If Students In the Bacone Nursmg Program take time out 1: - ge i i! rf ,. ix N 1 i 1 P ' I S 1 E .- M. we . 1 L :Z 2,3 ,x ' r IL.: , W5 -. ,J l ' , , ' if -f ,wi ,5 5' w K 2 All Smiles: President AI Ginkel, taking time off from his busy schedule, Home Away From Home: ong all w poses for a picture. worked on or attended it's campus. I of 1 ,, ,F MDS I 'ggffb f -Il A . Jerry Daly Robert Ferree Garold Holstein Sands Hobgood Lorene Sanders Jonanna Scraper prow QW! by , X5 Q y M X! . el iq t 2 2' ii - f Wi, my ' z ' 2 w, ,,.. M' 1 1 r F X X- I Charles Fischer Louie Jackson Jan Shanklin Charles Ford Ruth James Linda Strange 'S ie ra' A it .' 1. f f Alf 1' W 1 Sue Foster Ken Jones Earl Sumpter or it V A 1 H rr lv , I Vkiy A '- . ng I ,wi .fkkjiv r I Gen Getz Ruthe Jones W endella Thomas acu Ity taff 5 if as Q: , x ',f- J . 'eiffs ,X '3 Q . X l ii 1 ix ,J , A , :anna Aldridge etty Gore irrie Kelly la Thorton K e 5 l f B Q s Q. ,1l Inga-Lisa Ahlrick Joy Harman Jeanne Kirk Toppy Vandiver .J I - ' J ,,:. xi 'fx X? it I K K tI:.W,...W, , 1 3' 'EEL ' qi. x v? 4 J it l 742139 :Z i, j o ., ' J 'lt f 1 9 J 9 34 .ci W Q Carol Barton Linia Harman Nancy Malone Ester Vaughn g'm ' Lt - uw i f . 4 Y he A Q K wg' K. . X1 fini , X 1' ' . x f six, in rr Q K A P4 JR Betty Bell John Hatfield Joseph Nordstrom Karen Wagner 1 me 'is ,sr he ' E n J 5 Q I l Warren Clevenger Kip Heth Donna Price John Williams 3 S -'F ax'-5, N x 5 i,a-632 5 D , xi qmr J X A l-ll' Adlaide Culberth Jana Ann Hill Reita Smith Judy Womack .H . . gf X ur- Ham., 88 , M' . W? wx nf! ,,......-4 2 fr' Q gi Y NE N-'X WW .JM Vee-A H' ,,. K . I., ' The Year In Review A U , ,,,, .wwf- 90 1 H 'GU .mm 91 Our Staff. Although the tunes seemed rough and tm going seemed hard, we fwnrsned ine book and made everlastnng fnendshlps Did You Say Yearbook!?! Evrtn the rno5t nntd nwannered people can become vnctous and tense, as seen by once Innocent LeeAnne Clark The Warrior '88 was written and designed by Justin Forbes, Jacinda Lane, LeAnne Clark, Harolene Bigfire, Tommy Reeves, and Jerry Daly. It was written in dedication to the students at Bacone College, Muskogee, Oklahoma, who were certainly a Legend ln The Making. 1 I . vc f ' Q ' A ww I - ,.,r:j'5- A' ? bf V ,N f - ww . ff f A ' -M , X, I 1 -' ,, ' A , , - in gg- 5. ' V . ., ,. , E i , -Y ,.-,551 -g N., ' , , . ' x 34'1?pl,.i', N31 , ff 'f 2?1'5 4 1 .. m ,
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