Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 248


Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1987 Edition, Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1987 volume:

,, W, ,,,,A ,,,.,,,4k,.,,, ,, Y,,.,.,,,-7 sl s Reflections s of ' Page 148 Ref? ecf-'Ons ge 192 of Pa ,, ,Y., . , .F .Y-Yi 4 ',W,,- -.v-H -., Refledlons 204 of Us page 162 1986-87 Treasure Chest Staff Micah Brinkley Editor-in-chief Kim Choat Assistant Editor Timothy Mayfield Business Manager Nancy Bennett H Sponsor Richard Claiborne Photography Editor Mark Abbott John Bentley Dianna Chesser Beth Cole Mindy Davidson Ed Golden Michael Hatley Shelly Latham Andy Lowe Alicia Mays Lisa Mitchell Mona Rawdon Scotty Sparks Jon Tatum Craig Bennett 1 J fi M :E L, 1. E E 3 Q Z 6 .. .,...-.. .., .-,.m.,,- .,.,,,,....,.-. ..... .,., Wm., .,......-... ,..,.,...,.-.,.....,....... ,...,,..,-.,. ,,..,.,...... ,-.,-,A..,.m....,...4,.., H,.,.., ...,.,....,.u, ..,, ,..m-,.,. ..,..,,.., ... .,... ..-W.... ..m............u..,..,.....,..,...m...,,.,,..4L Refledlons Page 148 96710178 96? 192 R917 - of Pa 1113917 GCI? O08 Refledlons Page 204 of l page 16-2 1986-8 Treasure Chest Staff Micah Brinkley Editor-in-chief Kim Choat Assistant Editor Timothy Mayfield Business Manager Nancy Bennett Sponsor Richard Claiborne Photography Editor Mark Abbott John Bentley Dianna Chesser Beth Cole Mindy Davidson Ed Golden Michael l-latley Shelly Latham Andy Lowe Alicia Mays Lisa Mitchell Mona Rawdon Scotty Sparks Jon Tatum Craig Bennett 1 12 f' 1,4 .999 fs-:gt Y REFLECTICDNS OF 1987 Freed-Hardeman College as a of N. B. Hardeman and A. G come true. photo by Ed Golden . TREASURE CI-IEST 1987 FREED-HARDEMAN COLLEGE HENDERSON TENNESSEE REFLECTICDNS That Last Forever! Reflections is more than a theme, it is a way of life. From the day we were born, we began to make impressions on the people around us, whether it was our childhood sweetheart or our best friend. ln 1908, A. G. Freed and N. B. Hardeman made an indelible impression. These two, along with many other great men, made it possible for us as Freed-Hardeman College students to make our own reflections in life in a Christian surrounding. In 1976, Freed and Hardeman's reflection became even brighter when the college expanded its offer- ings into a four-year, liberal arts, Christian college. Since that day in 1908, students, faculty, administration, and staff have been given the opportunity to make a lasting reflection. This year was no different from the years that had preceded. From registration to graduation, students made reflections, re- Practice makes perfect!!! David Baker , who portrayed Pish- Tush, worked many long hard nights perfecting his songs in preparation for the Homecoming play while Mary Alice White accompanied him. photo by Micah Brinkley. Human Sandwich!!! After eating in Gano, these stu- dents thought they would go and make a sandwich of their own while enjoying the sunny days the beginning of the college year offered to the student. photo by Micah Brinkley. 2 OPENING flections of love and laughter, tears and de- spair, victories and defeats, but mostly friendships. We grew spiritually from devo- tionals in the Commons and daily chapel. Athletically, we grew from adding new sports to striving game after game to win. We grew from defeats because we drew closer together to try again. We grew in love because we stuck together when it looked like there was no hope and yet we finished the job. Friendships became more meaning- ful, and love grew, simply because we need- ed each other to succeed. Although the year was filled with different reflections, we were all a part of one special reflection, made in the image of God, we were also made to image him in our lives. Being together brought us closer to a more nearly perfect reflection of that image. No matter how bad a day got, we always knew we could go to God for comfort and that is the best possible reflection a person can be a part of. This year saw the completion of new buildings and the renovation of old ones. We witnessed world crisis and individuals took part in efforts to stop world hunger. Seniors began to look back on their days at Freed- Hardeman and to count down the remaining ones. The freshmen were excited about col- lege and looked forward to what the future at F-HC would bring. Although we lost on occasion, cried, and even hurt, we all came together in the end to make this year the best possible. The 1986-87 Treasure Chest staff hopes this yearbook is an accurate reflection of your year at Freed-Hardeman College. Re- flections can make a lasting impression, and we hope this reflection lasts forever. W Micah Brinkley, editor Z-E-T-A, Zeta, Zeta, all the way!!! The Zeta social club enjoys the sudden increase in membership at their hrs! meeting by ending the meeting by giving each other high fives and chanting the club cheer. photo by Micah Brinkley. . . ' mick 4 That Cover Girl Face!!! Overwhelmed with disgust, senior Jennifer Wea ver gives her impression of the open face turkey sandwich she had for lunch in the Gano Dining Hall lit's not a pretty sightl. photo by Micah Brinkley. Flying high, sophomore Shawn Mathis gives his impression of an airplane taking off from the Commons as he catches a frisbee while playing one of the student body's favorite sports. photo by Bret Christensen. OPENING 3 - AM ni.W-1223, 4, L N' . 4A 2Y Ag mm wif Ll.. umm uw. 2 i tif' me mms if 1 . SHIPS mi it S ' r -3 ' 'Q i fa 1 P ff 's X l'.'fq.l:ff ,yi " 'i Q. Reflections of Accomplishment!!! After completing all Blinded by the light!!! Roy Sharp, vice president for the requirements, Mark Hamilton. who graduated Sum- Student Affairs, and Jim Seibe, dean of Student Ser- ma Cum Laude, is presented with his diploma by Col- vices, show just how cool they can be by wearing their lege pfefldeflf E' Claude Gifdnef dUf!f1.9 Cvrnrnenee- sunglasses during the day also. photo by Micah Brink- men! exercises. photo by Bret Christensen. ley, 4 OPENING I 4' K ,Q P ' The Lakers and Celtics they're not, but Alpha Tau Lambda and Lambda Delta Phi tight tooth and nail to win the game. Delta Phi made a rousing comeback but it wasn 't good enough as Alpha Tau took the lead and kept it for good, photo by Kim Choat. ww, W A ...... Aw ff vm .www , W. .M ,H , ' ,xqMcak.,,- A o ,,,O 'V fl 1 3, 5 az' , . 0 N iwwfffi L ' 4s5 u5e- ' 3 . fi? ' 1 'Q 1. . Wu... . , PQ swf " Cream of the Crop Freshmen meet him when they enroll in his Life of Christ class. He is often their first Bible teacher in college. Bible majors have him for Preparation and Delivery of Ser- mons or Youth Ministry. Whatever the level or the course, students agree: He's an excel- lent teacher. - Typical comments heard from his stu- dents include: "He's never in a bad mood." "He always makes you feel you're special." "He's a great example." "He's a very un- derstanding man." Born November 5, 1950, in Woodbury, Tennessee, Billy Smith worked as a young man as a paper boy, a shoeshine boy, and a radio announcer. He worked during his high school years for WBFJ radio in Woodbury, signing on at 4:00 in the morning. He was a very popular high student and president of the student council. He entered F-HC in 1968 and attended for three years as a Bible-communication major. Billy married Joan Vernon in June of 1971. He was graduated from David Lips- comb in 1972 and worked that year and 1972-73 as a radio announcer in Nashville. In 1973 Billy became the first assistant minister of Henderson Church of Christ. In 1974 he became an admissions counselor for F-HC and the minister for the Christian Chapel Church of Christ in Humboldt, Ten- nessee, where he served for twelve years. In 1975 he became a father. Scotty was born in July. Monica was born three years later in 1978. Billy served as Director of Admissions at Freed-Hardeman and has taught in the Bible department for eight years. In 1983 he be- came a full-time member of the F-HC Bible faculty. He teaches, preaches, cares for his family, sponsors the Preachers' Club, writes and Alter calling roll in his classes, Billy Smith always pro- vides useful information during his classes not only on the life of Christ or the writings of Paul, but things that will help in every walk of life, photo by Micah Brinkley, 6 DEDICA TION records "Favorite Hymns of Freed-Harde- man College," writes religious books and articles, holds many gospel meetings, and coordinates the Future Church Leaders Workshop each summer for F-HC's Chris- tian Training Series. Billy has his Masters and Masters of The- ology from Harding Graduate School of Reli- gion in Memphis. He is currently working on his Doctor of Ministry degree. ln January of 1987 he began his work with Roy Sharp as co-minister of the Estes Church of Christ in Henderson. His interests include sports - he plays softball lfaculty team of F-HCl and basket- ball. He is an extremely loyal fan of the Colts, F-HC Lions, and Jackson Christian Eagles. He coaches the fifth and sixth grade J.C.S. boys' basketball team. His wife Joan says, "He's a wonderful husband and father. After fifteen years of marriage, I can honestly say that there 'luv couldn't be a more thoughtful person than Billyf, For these reasons and "all the stuff he does for Freed-Hardeman," the 1987 Trea- sure Chest is proudly dedicated to William R. Smith - Brother Billy. W 'Y 'ii W, iii ir .tk . - f ,ik Qmvillil va- -W A J, .wp if ' wibwwix' lx xii n X 3,5- , Come on in!!! No matt h er w at the problem was or what they needed help with, Billy Smith 's oftice is always open to students Stud t . en s were welcome, with or with- o t ' u a problem. Some came just to visit. photo by Ed Golden. St. Louis Cardinal hopeful!!! Hoping to make the big leagues, Billy Smith practices on his swing and catching abilities in his spare time while waiting for a scout to come watch him in t' ' Billy Smith. ac ion, photo compliments of Mrs. P,- DEDICA TION 7 OF Taking time out of the day's hectic schedule, the Phi Kappa Alpha social club broke away from their party at Chickasaw State Park to listen to David Shannon, chap- lain, speak to them from God's word. photo by Micah Brinkley. 8 STUDENT LIFE is Wi! Making their plans for the weekend ahead, Mindy Da- vidson, Van Davidson, Kevin Scott and Treasure Weber enjoy a relaxing and peaceful afternoon as they gather around the college mascot. photo by Micah Brinkley. ...4 3 I Irv" LIVIHQ ReIIectior1S OI MAKIN' MUSIC '86 .t.. .... 1 0 CAMPUS LIFE .4.,......A.... ..., 1 2 HOMECOMING ..,,,.,......... .... 1 4 SOCIAL CLUB RESTRUCTURE ,... .... 1 8 LECTURESI-IIPS .....t....,,. .,,, 2 O CLIFF HANGERS ....,....... ,4.. 2 2 WORK STUDY STUDENTS ...... .... 2 4 GEOGRAPHICALLY SPEAKING ..., ..,, 2 6 5100 BENEFIT DINNER ..,...,. .4,, 2 8 MAKIN' MUSIC '87 . . .,,, 30 CAMPUS FACELIF I . . I . . . 36 PLAYS ,,...t...,... ,... 4 0 GRADUATION 4.,.. .... 4 2 WORLD NEWS .....,..,.......,t .... 4 4 LIVING EDITOR: DIANNA CHESSER STUDENT LIFE 9 MAKIN' MUSIC '86s Night To Remember Snappping Sigma Rho's six-year winning streak, Phi Kappa Alpha took the 1986 Ma- kin' Music sweepstakes honors with their production, L'Lamb Jamfl Dressed as wolves and sheep, PKA ap- peared with four other groups for two per- formances, April 45. Combining imagina- tion and humor, the PKA wolves and sheep placed first in all four categories: vocals, blocking and staging, lyrics, and costumes. ln music uLamb Jamn included popular songs with the words slightly changed. l'Green Meadows," instead of "Green Acres,'l became the place to be for Ml-lappy Sheep." Hanging close to "Lamb Jamm in judging was HGlowing Pains" by Sigma Rho. The fire flies of this social club depended on a first place tie in vocals and second place in lyrics to grab first-runners-up designation in sweepstakes. Placing third in the five show review was Alpha Tau Lambda with their production, "Froggie Went A Courtin '." Featuring tad- poles and frogs, this social club placed sec- ond in blocking and staging by displaying a huge green frog for their background scene. Rounding out the top five were Tri Zeta Carolee Owens Full-rerson, Mike Spears, Roger La- Pointe and Phyllis Mills captivated the audiences as they hosted the enthusiastic, glamourous and high quali- ty production of Makin' Music '86, a night no one will ever forget. photo by Bret Christensen. Happy Hoppers!!! Alpha Tau Lambda never croaked in their well rehearsed and well performed presentation of "Froggie Went A Courtinu, that rocketed them into third place in the final standings. photo by Bret Chris- tensen. with "It's a Small Worm After All,'l and the Freshman Class presenting "We Want to Shinefl Performing as hosts and hostesses for the 1986 production were Roger LaPointe , a junior Bible major from Sudbury, Ontario, Canada, Carolee Owens, a junior communi- cation major from Madison, Tennesseeg Mike Spears, a senior management major from Waverly, Tennessee, and Phyllis Mills, a senior general studies major from Dyers- burg, Tennessee. Alternates were Erwin Gunnells , a junior Bible major from lrmo, South Carolina, and Lydia Stetler , a junior communication major from Decatur, Ala- bama. After beginning the show with "A Night to Rememberf, the talented hosts and hostesses performed selections from Tammy Wynette, Loretta Lynn, Simon and Garfunkel, and others. Alternates Erwin and Lydia charmed the crowd with selections of Broadway hits. The people behind the scenes were com- petently and efficiently led by coordinators Frank Bell and Terri Norton. Others serving on the Makin' Music staff worked extremely hard in order to make the show a success. Friendships that were formed, tears that were shed, and the feelings of excitement truly made Makin' Music '86 Ha night to remember." W 10 MAKIN' MUSIC '86 'U '44 505 . s mf' xx M iff . f 5? 1 It fi . 'lp . Q - .161 ' Q 1 I . Vw' M ' - Q f 1 'A' , f , . ff J V 4, ' ' L ff A5 .1 ' ,,.- ,, A, , . , 'L x,l 'Q g 1' JDE? ,A YE ,f ,K . v With deep concentration, William Durham lines up the cue ball at the perfect angle in order to get a good break while playing pool in the newly located student activities center in the student center. photo by Ed Golden. Campus Life At F-I-IC There were always many ways for stu- dents to spend their spare time, as long as they went to Jackson. For those students who couldn't go to Jackson because of trans- portation or money, campus life offered many alternatives. Students spent time in the newly located student activities center feeding the video games quarters or playing pool, fooseball, or ping pong. For those who weren't too excit- ed about games, campus movies were shown on occasions to provide the students with a different source of entertainment. The movies were also free, which gave stu- dents no problem whatsoever. Students spent time in the library doing research papers, book reports, news arti- cles, or just visiting with everyone else. A crowd could always be found around the television in the student center watching Star Trek. For those sports minded people, intramurals kept everyone bouncing, run- ning, and jumping. Campus life at F-HC had a lot to offer if you looked in the right places. Going head to head, students take out their frustrations on the games in the student center. The relocation of the SAC made it much easier for students to enjoy a relaxing moment without having to walk a long dis- tance. photo by Ed Golden. 12 CAMPUS LIFE Wedding bells at Freed-Hardeman!!! Discussing their future plans, Jeff VanCuren and Emily Dunn talk about a time and place for their wedding. Cupid struck more times than once with approximately 20 engagements during the first semester. photo by Micah Brinkley. 2111 Y ' ' 'C " Y Campus Bookworms!!! Freshmen Carla Da vis and Lorie Lampley spent hours in the library gathering informa- tion and working on their research paper that was due three days later in their composition class. photo by Richard Claiborne. Excuse Me!!! Brenda Swearingen and Lisa Golden didn 't quite understand the meaning of a conversation that was going on a few feet away in the student center during their break between classes. photo by Richard Claiborne. - mmss swim' IH. s..-sm as-:.... X nfl .-,A .Ll S- T-R-I-K-E three, you're OUT!!! Senior Mike Stamps, in an attempt to pitch a no-hitter, throws the curve ball that helped win the game for F-HC in a scrimmage match during the first semester. photo by Micah Brink- ley, FREEZE!!! Pete Tripp, Karen Coleman, Melissa Goff and Mike Gerlach pose for Henderson merchants as part of Classics, a campus organization that gives stu- dents experience in the occupation of modeling. photo by Richard Claiborne. CAMPUS LIFE 13 Chop it off! Chop it off! David Baker, Winston Harless, and Micah Brinkley sing about the upcoming wedding ot' Yum-Yum to Ko-Ko, the cheap tailor, while they await the entrance of the Lord High Executioner. photo by Jeff Hand. What in the world!!! While making preparations for her wedding, Yum-Yum, played by Jeanna Massey, sings about her upcoming marriage to Nanki-Poo while wait- ing for the ceremony to take place. photo by Micah Brinkley. A-if it. The Orient Comes To F-HC Milan-Sitka was transformed into a majes- tic Oriental courtyard and garden during Homecoming week for the presentation of Gilbert and Sullivan's musical, The Mikado. Students from all backgrounds came togeth- er to create a grand performance. All six performances during Homecoming turned out marvelous even though half the cast had never worked on a set before. Winston Har- less stated that the cast was very close and they pulled together, enchanting the audi- ences with their musical tale. Colorful costumes and a complementary set depicted the ancient age of the Orient where Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum meet and fall in love. But Yum-Yum was betrothed to the Lord High Executioner. The high execu- tioner was in a fix because he hadn't execut- ed anyone, so Nanki-Poo was made to deal with him. If Nanki-Poo were allowed to mar- ry Yum-Yum he would give himself up to be executed in one month. But when husbands were executed, their wives were buried alive, so they decided to fake the whole thing and Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum could run away together forever. However, Kati- sha, who was to marry Nanki-Poo lthe Mika- do's son, posing as a trombone playerl showed up with the Mikado. They demand- ed that the high executioner produce Nanki- Poo. Then Nanki-Poo told the high execu- tioner he would not come back to life to please the Mikado unless the high execution- er married Katisha. In desperation, Ko-Ko, the executioner, agreed to the terms and married Katisha. Q 14 HOMECOMING PLA Y "lt was my first production at F-HC, and l thoroughly enjoyed myself," said Micah Brinkley. He also said, "There were several times when I wanted to give up because of the great deal of time the play was taking and the hard work, but Winston kept push- ing me on and gave me the encouragement l needed to complete the job." Brinkley closed by saying he would never forget The Mikado, and the friendships he made during the production. Lead roles included Micah Brinkley as Nanki-Poo and Jeanna Massey as Yum- Yum. Supporting roles were performed by David Baker, Winston Harless, Lanny Po- teet, Celine Holder, Rita Gawthrop, Kell Lee McDaniel, and Ray Eaton. The Chorus in- cluded Trisha Hipps, Joyce Hunt, Debbie Johns, Alice Parnell, Susan Poteet, Leigh Anne Walker, Stacy Burgess, Dexel Burns, James Cribbs, Jeffrey Dillinger, David Jen- nen, Jeff Lewis, and Mike Dozier. The tech- nical crews consisted of stage manager, Tra- cy Johns, costume designer and set designer, Dr. Henry A. McDaniel, Jr., cos- tumes by Kelly Cribbsg properties, Susan Poteet and make-up by Stacy Moffitt. Pia- nist, Michelle Lyons supported the cast as they sang their way into the hearts of the audience. Ah! Mikado! W A train ot' little ladies! Listening attentively, all others are frozen with fans in hand, as Pitti-Sing, portrayed by Rita Gawthrop, sings about the happy lite Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum will share together. photo by Micah Brinkley. , if f "' R , ii, f f -ff , 'qlgfgf 1 Q ,M 1" B' ' - , , 55- - QL k A iv 1 new' H ' M W i rrlfr 'i Wil , X Q , ,-,.,M..,... ...Vg '- ,ig ,A C I I if 4 xi X ' iw 2' jQlx4'e'Cp if ff - u f fn 'L 5 311" ' W F' H23 7-5, U N ,,,g,:,g' .: ,'-': 57 ,V f' i 251, 4 , .ag 5-5V n'??, ?ms3 Q f W I M 115 , s it ,ff ,,,'7,,.-, MWA . g. MM X - A , A Eiiirwz. R ,M XM , V, V, Q .1 4-nm-.Q ww- -N ,um wngwww x , if A vi "MM S " K, ww A' ,f K 4 if me i 'Q Mx 'fa Q if QQ. ...-.-4-. 1 X ---.--4.-frw, - Ewa 'fi' T Qfsff' m MW ,, 'FF' 45" 'g ' if J , P f P' 4 r lt- W' .,, X , W ,,,.. an , Q - I N 8 . 'f',--- :Mid -1 23. 1, 4. M' I V4 X W 'A KI? " m,.,. M . ...iff a 1 5' ak! -1 4 JM X c , T 3" , T4 :Vg a ,Q Q , 1 2 'x ! A an bs '15, Q Q- 5 P Ek J , 4434 'E Wh 112. I 3 A 4 F-mx, wwssp Concert Draws Big Crowd Restless Heart! Where? At the Mid-South Coliseum in Memphis? No. At Loyd Audito- rium on the campus of F-HC! Jim Selbe, Dean of Student Services, be- gan planning for the November 7 concert back in May. Several factors must be consid- ered when trying to get a group for a con- cert on a Christian college campus. The songs must not be unethical or offensive, of course. Also, the group must be known well enough to draw a crowd large enough to pay expenses. Price is also a major factor that must be taken into account. Selbe said Restless Heart met all of the necessary qualifications. Because 'of the character of the institution, any entertain- Eagerly awaiting the performances by John Paul Wal- ters and Restless Heart, Freed-Hardeman students watch in anticipation while crew members set up equip- ment for the concert which was sponsored by the stu- dent affairs ofhce. photo by Richard Claiborne. ment must be carefully chosen. Their agent and co-producer, Tim Dubois, is familiar with the standards and therefore had an idea of what Selbe was looking for in a show. Incidentally, Dubois is the writer of "Love in the First Degree", a hit song by Alabama. John Paul Walters, the opening act at the concert, was well received by the audience as well. Walters had gotten a warm recep- tion in chapel the day of the concert. He gave a concert last year at F-HC and the students were looking forward to seeing him and hearing him sing "The Cat Came Back" again. Bethany Barnes, who drove the members of Restless Heart from Jackson to Hender- son stated, "l'll say one thing, they're back- seat drivers". Selbe described them as per- sonable and down to earth. He said, "It has not yet hit them that they are superstars." SI? You may think it is Mid-South Coliseum, but you 're wrong!!! Loyd Auditorium was the place for good mu- sic, laughter, and excitement as the country group, Restless Heart, performed before an attentive audi- ence. photo by Richard Claiborne. Restless Heart 17 Restructure Selective Service has it. Professional sports have it. Now Freed-Hardeman has it. "It" is a draft, As a result of this year's social club re-structuring, new students submitted applications for membership and ranked the clubs in order of their preference. Using this information, clubs drafted their new mem- bers, The re-structuring committee made sever- al other changes in the system including a redistribution of trophy points. Activities are now rated according to the amount of time each takes. During the fall, points are award- ed in sports participation and performance, community service projects, meeting atten- dance, scholarship, Homecoming float, cha- pel program, and the one-act play festival. During the spring semester, clubs com- pete for points in sports participation and performance, Makin' Music, Silly Saturday, speech festival, service projects, meeting at- tandance, and chapel program. New students now do not join clubs until mid-term of the fall semester. On Monday of the week the selection process took place, each club president and four representatives of each club met in Pruett Banquet Hall to review all of the applications. Thursday eve- ning of the same week, the clubs, in a prede- termined order, chose applicants one at a time until all the applicants had been draft- ed. On the following Monday, invitations and response cards were sent by the clubs to the students they had chosen. The draft seemed to work well. A student could accept or reject the invitation. If the student rejected it, however, he or she had to wait until the next fall to reapply. Once accepted, a stu- dent will remain a member of that club un- less he or she decides to re-enter the draft. The draft system seemed to work quite well. According to Jim Selbe, dean of stu- dent services, only 23 of the approximately 350 applicants did not get into the club that they listed as first choice. Rules regarding meeting attendance were changed as well. Only absences resulting from conflicts with intercollegiate sports or trips with school related groups are consid- ered excused absences. 18 SOCIAL CLUB RESTRUCTURE Is Working Jim Selbe, assisted by Scott Sewell and Rhonda Hall, informs committees they only have approximately one minute left to make their choices for members. photo by Micah Brinkley Size of club membership has new limita- tions also. For the 1986 fall semester clubs were allowed no more that 175 members. This limit will be decreased each year until 1990 when clubs will be allowed only 100 members. This move should encourage the formation of new clubs and the rebirth of currently inactive clubs. Mark Miller, sopho- more, likes the idea of the smaller clubs. "Everyone has the chance to be recognized as individuals since the clubs are smaller," Miller stated. When asked how he felt the new system was working, Dean Selbe replied, "unbeliev- ably wellf' Selbe says the change to the new system has been "much smoother than we thought it would be." Selbe is enthusiastic about the student response to the changes and says, "Students feel the system has been upgraded." Due to the changes that have been made, the social club system at F-HC will be quite a bit different in the future, better it is hoped, than it has ever been. They should give stu- dents more opportunities to grow and chances to have fun, and this is what social clubs are all about in the first place. W :T , 4 Nw., !1"sf5 ig A ui E I 1 I QA gfa-1 wi if Grace Abouriding L'Grace Abounding" was the week-long theme for the 51st Annual Freed-Hardeman College Lectureship. lt began with Norman Hogan's "Amazing Gracen chapel lesson February 2. It continued throughout the week with many featured speakers including Alan Highers, Juan Monroy, Franklin Camp, William Woodson, Billy Nicks, and Guy N. Woods. Mr Woods is the only speaker who has a standing invitation to speak at the annual lectureship. Each year a student is chosen to speak during one of the chapel services. Each year has brought forth students with a great tal- ent and a willingness to preach the word. This year was no exception as Kelcy Hahn spoke on the topic "Here Am I, Send Me." He was chosen by the Lectureship commit- tee. Along with many fine lessons, there were daily classes focusing on "The Gracious Womanl' by Mignon Dorang g'Theistic Evolu- tion" by Ralph Gilmore and many others. Many long hours of work and preparation by Winford Claiborne, director, made this 20 LECTURESHIP year's Lectureship a success. Because of his dedication and hard work, Winford Clai- borne was honored at the Appreciation Din- ner. While being a member of the F-HC faculty for eight years, he is also known in the area as a preacher. Not only does he conduct several meeting throughout the year, he also holds many workshops regard- ing the Christian home. Many nightly activities were held during the week to allow visitors to become better acquainted with the students. A devotional was held in Scott Dorm with Brother C.W. Bradley, former F-HC faculty, as the speak- er. Also, V.E. Howard brought his annual Sing-Song to the college this year. One of the highlights of the week for the student body was the announcement of Mr. and Miss F-HC. This year's recipients were Brad Camp and Jeanna Massey. QIQ "What can I say that hasn 't already been said, " was the reaction of many people as they had their turn to express their gratitude to Winford Claiborne at the Appreciation Dinner. photo by Richard Claiborne. Large crowds filled Loyd Auditorium to capacity throughout the week to hear outstanding lectures and classes from very knowledgeable men. photo by Rich- ard Dobbins. 4 Q. .. QE X f ' A --"AA . lm. M .. X X X . Mm, Q 1 . iil K N '23 Q X WEEE "1 ,N - :gm r N I 4 N li ,K mga Q - ' -, ...Y,.....w lx, ru .Q, 1 3-xg 'rw Q 5. , ,Arm ' 'Q - 'gflf v . ' 4 "wa pr' Ui.:-r F53 Q Q --al " ' f-, f ., nn vid? :QAM Q. nfxyalsb Y S " P x ' 3 '-1. 4,.w:-1,15 t- X fi... ,wmfw 61: 1- -v gkffe Q '--X-W x "-xq: - L A , :gg-Q " x my S . N.. 4 ' 'WT' '11-Uwehgqfn 9""""WF , M' Gloom, dispair, and agony on me!!! Mourning over the rumored death of one of the characters, Tri Zeta girls blow their noses in sadness. photo by Micah Brinkley Mystery Unfolds at F-I-IC!!! At 10:30 A.M. on October 9, 1986, Loyd Auditorium became the scene of a gruesome murder. A man was shot, or stabbed, or both. Who would commit such an act? Who really took the stolen plates? This tangled mystery carried us to Africa, France, a nice little rock with millions of sides in Australia, and even to the meat locker of our very own Gano Dining Hall. Yes, chapel skits took on a whole new dimension during the fall semester. To add a little sparkle to the traditional skits, Dr. Hen- ry "Hank" McDaniel came up with the idea of using a "Cliff Hanger"as the theme for all of the skits. You may be asking "Where in the world did you get this idea, Hank?" Where else but the kiddie matinee serials he used to attend on Saturday mornings as a young boy. From this idea, Dr. McDaniel and Mrs. Pam Brown wrote the first episode of "The Shanghai Express." This was enacted by a group of faculty members and was followed up by each club individually. Each club had to use their imagination to continue the plot Lady Liberty!!! Scott Sewell, and Richard Williams, both of Sigma Rho social club, give their impressions of sculptured statues in Sigma Rho's version of "The Shanghai Express. " photo by Micah Brinkley 22 CLIFF HA NGERS where the previous club had left off. It was quite a challenge for each club to add their own style and creative talents to make their segment unique. Dr. McDaniel felt that this opportunity to spark the imagination was one of the serial's good points. One of the serial's bad points was some of the clubs didn't have a good concept of the whole idea and what they were supposed to do. Although it offered an alternative to the traditional chapel skit where each club used any particular theme they wanted, some stu- dents felt that a serial was too restrictive. "lt forced the clubs to be creative but it also limited them," said Shelby Merryman, se- nior. "As with any new thing, it had its draw- backs. " Whether or not we will see chapel skits as serials again remains to be seen. Dr. McDan- iel would like to try it again but this time have a group of faculty and students sit down and plan the whole series together. It is 11:00 A.M. and the murder remains unsolved. We're still left hanging as we end our ride on "The Shanghai Express." W J' W, TV Z4 J c s I- 15? 4 X 2 Xl ' .E fl vi 4 i I QQ 5 l i 1 Q K fr , ,ga , I W:L.,,2f4.,..,4.,-Q- fffwi ' Wvnnl nl 4 w ' ai , 5" 3 ' if if 1 ' K as sz A , , 2 L. MH", A ' , 3 sew " ',,, , ,Q 5' -aw ,, di v v v f ,J ,g ,,,, Vg 2 up A , A 6, 5 4 S A I i , 1 , V , A ag' ,, t f I f- -if ., ' 'i ka ' k ' .055 J 1, V 1, 4 ' Y "' N, A ,M W ' , 2 Y W o f 3 Q ' QQ . A ' Vsifff . A . , fi? W. 1 if f ' ' H f' W Y " W' i W QL -22-' 55 1 ' I Q Q' ' xx, ' f lu: If ff MQ. l N-,Y , f Mk' K 1 ' A 2 , M, M ,, J, , f ' fu l . W 'AZ m g f ,AM f i' vq ' , J. NN Victory Garden!!! Larry Cretsinger and John Crawford rake leaves around the BiblefCommunication building as part ol their work study jobs. photo by Micah Brink- ley. 'file K N Q 2-3-5-8!!! Missy Miskelly assists in the Placement Office by counting hours on time sheets turned in by work study students before sending them to the business office, photo by Micah Brinkley. Tickets Please!!! Even if the food isn't the best in the world, students can always count on a friendly greeting from Stacy Moffitt as she punches their cards. photo by Richard Claiborne 24 WORK S TUD Y STUDENTS '-Q NX sv' 'SS Btu 'mf' 4 4 J ' Students Re Approximately 450 students work on the Federal Work Study Program. This program helps students pay their room, board and tuition. Students receive checks monthly - 80070 funded by the federal government, and 2006 funded by F-HC. , Maintenance and Hill Food Service em- ploy more work study students than any other program on campus. Other job areas include student admission counselors, lab and teaching assistants, library workers, resi- dent assistants, secretaries, intramural staff James Cribbs and Tara Sullins are two of the dreaded "chapel checkers. " Each day seats are checked to make sure students are attending chapel and not skip- ping. photo by Micah Brinkley Students on campus have many jobs ranging from cash- iers to maintenance and lawn work. Work study gives students the opportunity to make extra money while at the same time pay on their bill. photo by Richard Clai- borne. A ,- ,el ceiving Aid and lifeguards, Bell Tower staff and sports managers. Gail Cooper, a sophomore says, "Be- cause I work at the Lion's Pride, I get to meet a lot of different and interesting peo- ple." Michael Hatley, a senior says, "Work study makes you appreciate a college educa- tion." "I like work study because I feel I am helping to pay for my education, instead of relying solely on my parents," says Scotty Sparks, a freshman. W WORK STUDY STUDENTS 25 Geographically Speaking. .. VENEZUELA Fabianna Cuggionni Patricia Cuggionni - VIRGIN ISLANDS H Victorene Creque ZIMBABWE Ernald George li Mandy Kendaiiaaii CIW Gumbs i Lesa Rhymer Charles Wheatley h Marva Whetaley Vincent Wheatley AFRICA Ryan Fraser Stuart Fraser Erl Morrell-Stinson BAHAMAS Oliver Clive Ferguson Daisry Heastie Gregory Williams JAMAICA X Mark Ogwuru Boyd George Watson Maureen Watson CANADA , I Christine Koehler Roger I..aPointe Shani Waller NIGERIA Awatt Awatt Uduak Effiong Ekemini Mkpong Godwin Omorogieva JAPAN Mari Noguchi 26 GEOGRAPHICALL Y SPEAKING mu I I i I . I 1' ' 100 Benefit Dinner Russian detector, Arkady Shevchenko, was the featured speaker at the Advisory Board Benefit Dinner on December 5, 1986. The evening began with a dinner of prime rib catered by Hill Food Service, Inc. Approxi- mately 90 students were on hand to help serve the 1300 guests. The program continued at Loyd Auditori- um. Former Soviet Ambassador and Under Secretary General of the United Nations, Arkady Shevchenko the highest ranking offi- cial to ever defect to the West, was the speaker. He is the author of Breaking with Moscow, the explosive story of the spy war between the Soviets and the Free World. Close associate and advisor to Foreign Minister Gromyko, Ambassador Shev- chenko worked with and knew all Soviet leaders individually, from Khrushchev to Gorbachev. He said all the leaders before Gorbachev were of the Stalin-line, but with Gorbachev in power, there was more open- ness in the Soviet Union. Ambassador Shev- chenko expects nothing more from Gorba- chev, because the Politburiro won't permit it. Shevchenko also discussed terrorism. He sees Russia as the root of all terrorism, but "they shield themselves from itf' he said. J. Walker Whittle said, "Mr. Shevchenko was one of the most congenial men and very cooperative." He summed up Mr. Shev- chenko's speech by saying, "He gave us an insight into the Soviet mind." W While signing autographs after the lecture, Arkady Shevchenko is questioned by Tim Hall about what it is like to be a Russian defector. photo by Office of Public Information. 28 BENEFIT DINNER Taking a more comfortable position, Arkady Shev- chenko answers questions from the audience about what his life was like in Russia. photo by Office of Public Information. 24' if W V 41 af? .L X Jennifer Webster serves guests at the dinner in Pruett Banquet Hall before the lecture by Shevchenko in Loyd Auditorium. photo by Micah Brinkley. Guests, faculty, and students take part in a great experi- ence by attending the lecture of Arkady Shevchenko, Russian defector, photo by Office of Public Information, Guest of honor Shevchenko and President E. Claude Gardner converse during the meal in honor of Shev- chenko. photo by Office of Public Information. BENEFIT DINNER 29 Makin' Music ' : Remember Phi Kappa's knights, maidens and dragons had a dream and made it happen when they wowed the approximately 6,000 in atten- dance at the 10th anniversary show of Ma- kin' Music April 3-4, capturing the sweep- stakes trophy for the second year in a row. "The show was very professionally done. I didn't see a weak link in the whole pro- gram,', said F-HC President E. Claude Gard- ner. "Director Winston Harless and Produc- er Jim Slebe did an outstanding job," Gardner added. HI've been thinking for the last year or two that this might be the last show I direct," Harless said. "I don't think I could pick a better one to finish with. I felt really good about the show and the level of warmth and communication that was displayed between all the host and hostesses," he added. 'LThis year's show definitely met the ex- pectation. There is a lot of hype that comes with a 10-year showfl said Producer Jim Selbe. Mlt should not be compared to any other show in the past or try to have an equivalent. I think the crowd will be up next year since this show was so good," Selbe said. Perhaps no one felt the hype and excite- ment of the show more than the social clubs did. The electricity that flowed from club to club reached its zenith Saturday night as the clubs filled the aisles during the finale await- ing the presentation of the awards. The com- petition between the clubs was so keen this year that no one really knew who would win, bringing the anticipation to a point of frenzy. The crowd went wild when coordinators Paul Rogers and Julie Curry announced that for the second year running, Phi Kappa Al- pha knights, dragons and maidens, with a total of 1,343 points, was the winner of the sweepstakes trophy. For PKA, it was a knight to remember. "Just being around this group and seeing their spirit, hard work, thoughtfulness and finally winning was an experience I will al- ways treasuref' PKA sponsor Al Price said. Jim Maxwell, co-sponsor of PKA with Price, agreed: "We tried to produce an en- tertaining show while having a good time. I think we succeeded in reaching our goals." Only 21 points behind, Tri Zeta's ele- phants and peanuts really came out of their shells when they were awarded with the sec- ond place sweepstakes trophy. Sigma Rho's tastebuds and garlic took third place in the sweepstakes with 1,289 points, just 54 points from first. "All the 30 MAKIN' MUSIC '87 clubs did a great job. Alpha Tau had a really good attitude and all the clubs tried to en- courage each other. This year the emphasis was on having fun and not just winning," Selbe said. Lambda Delta Phi won the Jerry Jones Award, which distinguishes commendable attitudes displayed during the months of preparation preceeding the actual show. Nancy Bennett, one of the club's spon- sors, said she was really proud of the club, especially since it was its first time to com- pete in Makin' Music. Almost half of the club participated in the show, and of those, only four had ever been in the program before. HI thought we did a great job considering our lack of experi- encef' she said. This year's show will go down as one of the greatest in the history of the program. Between 350,000 and 360,000 was spent on making the 10th anniversary show the best it could be. Some permanent changes were made to the auditorium, such as shelves for speakers, to accomodate the ad- dition of a professional light and sound sys- tem and a creative stage design, which gave the show a whole new dimension. No other event on campus has such a far- reaching impact on students and visitors. "Makin' Music caters to all types of crowds and attracts everyone from grandparents, to alumni, to future students to donors," Selbe said. Just how much impact does Makin' Music really have? Not only does it help financially but is also a great recruiting tool. Admissions director Paul Pinckley shared si- miliar feelings, "Makin' Music is the most exciting event our students are involved in," Pinckley said. "When the energy is high, it can't help but influence kids who are on campus for the first time. It definitely plays a big part in our recruitment." Nancy Bennett cleverly summed ip what Makin' Music is about, saying: "I think Ma- kin' Music falls in the 'How to Live' catego- ry. If you can survive getting a show togeth- er, and keep relationships and manage time, you are doing well. It forces you to set priori- ties. Makinl Music stretches your personality in a whole different way." Granted, at Freed-Hardeman College we learn how to live and how to make a living. And with the 1987 Makin' Music spectacu- lar, we learn to 'fRemember.'l Those students closely involved in the production as staff were Paul Rogers, Julie Curry, Rhonda Hall, Micah Brinkley, Kim Choat, Mitzi Fields, Rick Brooks, Jon Shoul- ders, Lisa Golden, Adrienne Sanders, Elaine Endsley, Joy Marsh, Dawn Garrett, Tim Car- roll, Timothy Mayfield, Leanne Heffington, Sherry DePriest, Tim Teel, Lynn Lovelace, Celine Holder and Debbie Johns. To all of these, K'Thanks for the memo- riesllln W Hosts and hostesses, Paula Hill, Erwin Gunnells, Johnny McDaniel, and Jeanna Massey, advise the crowd that this will be "A Time to Remember, "photo by Richard Claiborne. Q X 4 , ,- Yi Hb' X, I' naw ff" - ,M rf-3".', H 4 X-,.. ' , , ,J v ids. 4 ' A . 14, , n. up Q ' Wsl , Z NE Y '42 9' ,1 ,, if , mv 's.,,.-PM Ye Z IV k I ,Q Q Nm is ,Qj?,'1w ,jf:X"f Q . ' :V-s' .fizy y.. gg., Q 'Q 4, , ,1 L I, .gy My A x N wil, 1 3. fgZ i i Af, f ,915 ,. , .. H VV Aj V, ifjyxb ,771 2, ,K Milf ,I my .Mug . wiv-'TU 114, ,fy ut, ag hh 'Wk s , .. .2 E: ' 2 1' ' V , Y! . f Nb? f 1 1 5 1 ' fs 4 if A 41 fa 1 8 , 'Y n nl -. - ' 4 nf. XA 1. 1' 5 5 M ,,,, M fm aff' ,, my ' fy Q k 5L VLVK 2 4 " A' R" , , Q., , V' ,Q ' YA r y : ri' : . EE. iQ ' G?" ,.. 0,1 we A A ' Q? . h.ff,,2L ,Q , U,AA 4 I if 'E 'R i Y ,ff L x wa gr .- za .Ish I is A M X ax' D- Q., -Q ,fxx Vi if ,B , an 5 v gi, A " N f 4 MWgM2mM4"'W Q, . S, ' ' x Jw' 92 AA -5. Q 4'- im M9 H' A m ' ,W X an f Q, X 2' 1 4 QDEQ 2 1 'X 2 9 5 ,J 31 I x VA. i 1 I B E MMM, V 2 M ., ' f 5 X ,, ,wil -jul lm f I L, , 1 Q mf f 1.33. , 12' J ,ff I em' V 'r 'V 34.5 -M Q 'JL Facelift Improves Campus Appearance The campus of Freed-Hardeman took on a new look over the summer. Many renova- tions were made and new features added to the campus as a result of the Agenda for Action Campaign. The college beautified the landscape by adding fences, shrubs, and trees around Bader Gymnasium, the Education Center, and the new Pruett Book Center. The Commons area saw many changes due to the renovation of the front of Bader Gym and the building of the Pruett Book Center. Bader Gym received a new facade. This is complemented by the landscape work that was done. The largest undertaking and probably the most visible change was the building of Pruett Book Center. Joe Glisson, an Assis- tant in the Office of Institutional Advance- ment, said that the building was designed to be uasthetically nice and complimentary to the campus, but it was primarily designed to serve the students, faculty, and churches better." Students and faculty alike love the increased space and the well decorated at- mosphere as well as all of the new cards, gifts, and novelty items. Pruett Book Center also houses the Liter- ature and Supply House on the lower level. This includes teaching materials for churches, as well as many items of interest to F-HC students. As Tom Davis said, "There's practically another whole book- store down there." The interior of the Education Center was totally renovated. Walls were torn down to build new offices and a larger curriculum lab, making materials much more accessible to students and faculty. The front of the exteri- or of the building was painted and landscape work was done around it to give it "a feeling of ambience," Glisson said. After the material from the bookstore was moved into the new Pruett Book Center, the old bookstore was converted into a game room. All of the equipment from the Stu- dent Activity Center was moved into the game room for the students' convenience. Due to its new central location, the game room is used frequently. Using only the space that was available, it is somewhat cramped right now, but Student Activities ln an effort to upgrade the quality of buildings on campus, Bader Memorial Gymnasium got a make-over with the addition of new doors and windows on its front, giving it a cleaner and more collegiate appearance. photo by Micah Brinkley Putting the finishing touches on the textbook pick-up window, an employee of Primeco, Inc. measures the height of the opening. Students were impressed by the convenience of the new system for picking up books. photo by Richard Claiborne. 36 Campus Facelift 5 Dean Jim Selbe thinks the "problem will be alleviated in time." A committee is looking into the possibility of renovating the entire first floor of the student center, with the exception of possi- bly the art gallery. It is estimated that this will cost S100,000. Makin' Music proceeds will go toward this effort as well as the pro- ceeds from a Jog-a-thon that Selbe hopes will be the major fund-raising effort. He hopes that students will get involved in rais- ing the money since it will benefit the stu- dents. Selbe thinks that further renovation will begin next school year, with the work being completed by the summer of '88, CI? S f is ix, it 5 ' 1' 1 'os :ha Helping students prepare instructional materials, curric- ulum lab supervisor Marie Johnson assists Wanda McDougal, Amy Boucher, and Mary Burgin. The educa- tion department moved into the renovated facility at the beginning of the semester. photo by Micah Brinkley. Cash or Charge? Thelma Hemby, bookstore employee, checks out items purchased by Jeff Wiggins. The new bookstore not only had additional room but more inven- tory to entice the customer. Witness the helium bal- loons. photo by Micah Brinkley. Randy 'ilohn Deere" Keeton gets in on the action of campus improvement by helping construction workers finish the new bookstore in time for its grand opening and dedication ceremonies Homecoming weekend. photo by Richard Claiborne. Campus Facelift 37 MY YEAR AT FREED-I-IARDEMAN COLLEGE My Roommate Movie Tickets Concert Ticket Stub My M619 1 , Scrapbook fn- Award recipients gather for a picture after they were honored in chapel. Row 1: Vicki Mannon, Jodi Sees, Kendra Bonnell, Celine Holder, Kim Langford, Row 2: Sheryl McCash, Kim Bonnell, Lisa White, Amy Gaines, Row 3: Scott Sams, Hodon Yates, Brent Dodge, Craig Waddell, Row 4: Lowell White, Jerry Burbee, Martin Chaney. Twenty Seven Students Receive Awards Twenty-seven students were honored for their outstanding performance in their re- spective departments and in intramurals dur- ing the annual awards day, April 29. Awards were presented to the following: Lisa White, Social Worker of the Year, Craig Waddell, Outstanding Graduate in Bible, Lowell White, Rhoden Presnell Award for Personal Evangelism, Jerry Burbee and Kim Langford, Mission Emphasis Awards, Martin Chaney, Outstanding Pre-Med Stu- dent, Brent Dodge, Outstanding Graduate in Biology, Vicki Mannon, National Colle- 40 A WARDS DA Y giate Association of Secretaries Scholarship Award, Connie Evans Powell, Wall Street Journal Award, Celine Holder, Outstand- ing Theatre Student, Kim Bonnell, Out- standing Public Relations Student, Tim Dills, Outstanding Broadcasting Student, Jeanna Massey, Outstanding Early Child- hood and Elementary Education Student, Lisa Kennedy, Outstanding Elementary Education Student, Robert Jett, Outstand- ing Secondary Education Student, Keith' Morris, Outstanding Secondary Education Student, Regina Brittain, Outstanding Home and Consumer Economics Student, Charles Mullins, Outstanding Health, Physical Education and Recreation Gradu- ate, Kendra Bonnell, Rising Junior Award in Health, Physical Education and Recrea- tion, Jodi Sees, Outstanding Interdisciplin- ary Studies Student, Sheryl McCash and Jerry Robertson, Honors Council Awards, Brent Dodge, Honors Student of the Year, Mark Woods, General Chemistry Achieve- ment Award, Amy Gaines and Scott Sams, Intramural Athletes of the Year. Senior Kim Bonnell receives Outstanding Communication Student Award from Ger- ald Fulkerson, department chairman. photo by Office of Public Information. Biology Chairman Howard Trull recognizes Brent Dodge as the outstanding graduate in biology, photo by Office of Public Information. 3 Outstanding Bible Major Craig Waddell receives the Baker Bookhouse Award from Dowell Flatt, photo by Ofhce of Public Information. Freshman Hodon Yates is honored as the outstanding pre-med student by Howard Trull. photo by Office of Public Information. Social Worker of the Year Lisa White receives her plaque from Mark Crowell, director of the social work program. photo by Ofhce of Public Information. A WARDS DA Y 41 The End Of The Line With the end of the year comes gradua- tion. Students have mixed feelings about graduation day. Some graduates were eager to get out and find a job, while others were sad about leaving their friends behind. Dr. C.L. Kay, vice chancellor for Abilene Christian University, was the commence- ment speaker. After the commencement ad- dress, five people were presented honorary doctorates. Among these included James Oliver Butts, C.L. Kay, Zack Harrison Pruett, Robert Burton Wilson, and Mavie Dianne O'Dell who received her doctorate while in an iron lung. Because of the discontinuation of Decem- ber graduation, any December graduates who wished to walk the line were invited back for May graduation. Between the De- cember and May graduates, 202 received degreesg 14 were presented in absentia. The faculty scholarship-leadership medal was presented to Jeanna Massey for her outstanding leadership and hard work while at Freed-Hardeman College When asked about graduation, Jan Rowe said, "It was very sad because graduation will be the last time l ever see some of these people again." W iii' Making the final walk across campus as F-HC students, the graduates head for Loyd Auditorium to receive their degrees while the bell tower reflects in the back- ground, photo by John Bentley Receiving congratulatory hugs, Camille Fowllfes says her goodbyes to her friends before entering the "real world" outside college, photo by John Bentley, 42 CRADUA TION 'iii-1 "1 Posing for one last picture as an entire class, the gradu- ates gather in front of Old Main before lining up to make their final walk. photo by John Bentley. ,Aw Receiving the key to his future, Micah Brinkley is pre- sented with his diploma by President E. Claude Gard- ner. photo by John Bentley. Dr. CL. Kay, vice chancellor of Abilene Christian Uni- versity. gave all the graduates advice to live by during his commencement address. photo by John Bentley. GRA DUA Tiorv 43 The World We Live ln!!! As college students, many times we don't realize what is going on in the world around us. We become sheltered from the things that change our society day after day. Only when tragedy strikes do we ever wonder what is happening to Hour worldf' In 1986 we were stricken with fear and grief when the space shuttle exploded only seconds after takeoff, A new disease was discovered which was predicted to cause more deaths than any other disease. In 1987, the disease became an even greater threat and the nation as a whole began to wonder if America would ever fly to the moon again. During this year, a stock- broker took over a giant entertainment com- pany, a peace meeting between the world's two leaders failed to bridge the gap, and a nuclear power plant exploded, threatening many lives. We celebrated the birthday of the Statue of Liberty and mourned the deaths of seven astronauts, Cary Grant, and James Cagney. Americans stormed the theatres to see Top Gun and Crocodile Dundee and went crazy over Reebok shoes and Guess jeans. We continued to be a fast-paced nation hardly taking time to speak with our family or neighbors. Our lives became more com- plex and we were introduced to more and more technology. The children of our soci- ety became known as Hcalculator kids." Closer to home, buildings burned, family and friends died, friends became enemies and enemies, friends. We began to put away our stereotypical ways of looking at life and actually taking it for what is was. Television programming like L'The Cosby Show" and t'Family Tiesl' brought back the "family night at homef' Americans pushed the pedal to the metal in 1987 when Congress passed the 65 speed limit law for certain interstates. 1987 was a year for people to support 44 WORLD NEWS ministries and a year for ministers to step down in fear. Our friends across the seas were terror- ized by bombs. People fled for their lives when a hotel caught on fire, not by accident. World hunger grew to record amounts and highs, but people also gave of their time and money to further aid in the cause of feeding the poor. We got tired of listening to bad news day after day. We liked to hear about weddings in England. 1986 and 1987 were packed with excite- ment and intrigue, We would have never made it through all our problems if it hadn't been for that special boyfriend or girlfriend and our God. Reflecting on these past two years, they have made impressions that will always stay with us. They have impressed in us the vale ues of living right and fearing God. W . . The drought that spread throughout the Southeast dur- ing 1986 is being called the worst drought on record. Crops wilted as lar north as Pennsylvania. Photo by World Wide Photos. Two Arab terrorists stormed Istanbul 's main synagogue on September 6, killing more than 20 worshippers with submachine-gun fire. photo by World Wide Photos. 5 .lil wan, if 4 fn .iii -, s li Q 1 iv W A 1 'is arf ,Q is I I A, Y Z ir 5 1 if i J J 1 ' 5 President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev met in Reykjavik. Iceland, for a two-day summit in October to discuss arms control. photo by World Wide Photos. Among the celebrities who died in 1986 was Kate Smith who died June 17 ot' respiratory arrest at the age ot' 79, photo by World Wide Photos. Miss Tennessee Kellye Cash, the grandniece of country star Johnny Cash, was crowned Miss America 1987, She received the crown from outgoing Miss America Susan Akin. photo by World Wide Photos. WORLD NEWS 45 This large group of cows fell victim to the bubble of scalding gas that also killed 1700 human beings in Cameroon. photo by World Wide Photos. U.S. Air Force and Navy jets attacked five targets inside Libya, delivering a response to what President Reagan called the "monstrous brutalityl' of Libyan- backed terrorism. photo by World Wide Photos. Best known for his role as news anchorperson on 1'The Mary Tyler Moore Show, " Ted Knight died on August 26 of cancer at the age of 62. photo by World Wide Photos. New York Giants coach Bill Parcells is carried off the field after the Giants defeated the Denver Broncos to win Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena, CA, photo by World Wide Photos. 46 WORLD NEWS SWEET VICTORY!!! New York Mets Gary Carter is lifted in the air by relief pitcher Jesse Orosco following the Mets victory over the Boston Red Sox in the World Series. photo by World Wide Photos. 5-1-115 . .tts ' -4 'N Britain 's Prince Andrew married English commoner Sa- rah Ferguson at Westminster Abbey in a spectacle that mustered the pomp and glory ot' Britain 's 920Ayear old monarchy. photo by World Wide Photos. They call it "crack" on the East Coast and "rock " on the West Coast. No matter what the name, this smoke- able form of cocaine may be the most addictive narcotic ever sold. photos by World Wide Photos. The city of New York gave the Statue ot' Liberty a big 1986 bash honoring the great lady 's first 100 years. photo by World Wide Photos. WORLD NEWS 4 7 RQHQCUOHS 0 Students in this biology class listen attentively while the instructor goes over some key oi t p n s about the test, photo by Nancy Bennett The Mad Scientistsfl' M 'k 1 e Slaughter and Hamilton Hol- Iiman see what kind of mess they can get into in the science lab. photo by Beth Cole. Rellectiorw Cf Seniors .......,,........,.. Juniors ..,.A....,4.......,.,....,...,. Sophomores .......,... Freshmen ...,.....l.,.......,,...... Classes Editor Lisa Mitchell SENIORS For many in the senior class, their final year at Freed-Irlardeman College gave them excitement, challenges, and hopes for the future. For others, it was a year of sadness because it was the end of day to day friend- ships. All in all, the seniors were made to realize that what they achieved here both spiritually and academically would play an important role in dealing with the opportunities that would face them the rest of their lives. For those seniors who had been at F-HC for their entire college education, Hender- son had become their home nine months out of the year, and Freed-Hardernan College was their family. 1986-8 7 Senior Class Officers, Da vid Weathers, Sarah Eubanks, Gena McCarty, Holly Rachels, Dawn Sutton, and Stuart Fraser. photo by Holland Studios Rusty Adair, Prattville, AL, Accounting Annette Anderson, Gallatin, TN, Management Gloria Anderson, Henderson, TN, Elementary Education Trudy Anderson, Esko, MN, Office Management Sue Anderson, Henderson, TN, Communication Awatt Awatt, Nigeria, Bible Pete Baker, Henderson, TN, Communication Tammle Baker, Henderson, TN, Teaching Social Studies Ron Barker, Memphis, TN, Computer Infomation Systems Chuck Barnett, Corinth, MS, Teaching Physical Education Steve Bates, Linden TN, Teaching Health 8: Physical Education Trudy Baxter, Albion IL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education 50 SENIORS W ,,f iw fp , P WW i J of ,, V? Z S Gay V? , "' ,C 'ht , is-rm ,i ,-,ii A . 1,-f 5 'ig' ,, 4 -- . 'Jw A s. ,,.r .J 015 f X X, 43 Julie Beaird, Jasper, AL, Communication Mickey Beam, Henderson, TN, Bible James Beckham, Savannah, TN, Management Darrin Bellows, Fort Worth, TX, Agri- Business Craig Bennett, Henderson, TN, Accounting Jamie Bilbruck, Glascow, MT, Elementary and Early Childhood Education Kim Bonnell, Doniphan, MO, Communication Amy Boucher, Dyer, TN, Elementary Childhood Education Regina Brittaln, Bernie, MO, Home 8: Consumer Economics Jim Brown, Memphis, TN, Finance Mary Burgin, Louisville, KY, Teaching Health 8a Physical Education Jerry Burbee, Cordova, TN, Bible Kristie Burleson, Jackson, TN, Marketing Harry Calloway, Henderson, TN, Bible Brad Camp, McKenzie, TN, Marketing Karen Carnathan, Fulton, MS, Elementary Education Alan Cary, Union City, TN, Communication Christie Chaney, Huntsville, AL, Communication Dave Clouse, Lithia, AL, Communication Beth Cole, Henderson, TN, Communication Rick Collier, South Rockwood, MI, Social Work Alan Cooper, Friendship, TN, Bible James Cribbs, Henderson, TN, Bible Kelly Crlbbs, Henderson, TN, General Studies ' SENIORS 51 Julie Curry, Vernon, AL, Fashion Merchandising Van Davidson, Obion, TN, Finance Greg Dennis, Owens Crossroads, AL, Mathematics Sherry DePriest, Linden, TN, Fashion Merchandising Jimmy Dillinger, Anchor Point, AK, Management Tim Dills, Blue Ridge, GA, Communication Penny Dorsett, Trenton, TN, Elementary Education Brent Dodge, Henderson, TN, Biology Chuck Duer, Opelika, AL, Computer information Systems Jimmy Dyson, Corinth, MS, Marketing Leslie Eakins, Ozark, MO, Teaching Health 8: Physical Education Dan Eason, Scotts Hill, TN, Sports and Fitness Management Cathy East, Winfield, AL, Communication Alan Ellis, Jackson, TN, Management Elaine Endsley, Decatur, AL, Mathematics Eric England, Gastonia, NC, Marketing John Estes, Selmer, TN, Chemistry Sarah Eubanks, Paragould, AR, Interior Design Bryant Evans, Northport, AL, Bible Connie Evans, Lexington, TN, Accounting James Faulkner, Union City, TN, Agri- Business Susie Ferrell, Sardis, MS, Elementary and Early Childhood Education Danny Fleeman, Maryville, TN, Elementary and Early Childhood Education David Florida, Cedartown, GA, Communication 52 SENIORS A r he W f ff f ,Q f 1 5 f , X 4' f ,As f 1 if , fit V ,Q f ff' 5 . Q? , E, rf If , , as X as w ff f 7 , at sf Z , i 5 AK ' QW' X it if , K f 2 fir M :::1i1,f:-X5-.eww i 'w ,, m,,.:f::Q:,':w' x f Mi f "f iF N, ,:, 72 f Wifi? ' Ze A 5? Msiizsif za iigrurvfitif 21 it 'B .1 M ,rt we-ff V P' S E ' i ffl! . f i J 15 2 had X fad? yi? I , i 1' - . Y tease, ,, mf- it-zwtmiaw f'42?Viii7i55?EE:f'?5 "5 CJ' , fe. .. l9EEEQ55i555i3:iiKI..i g ,, ,M ,,,, 5 , f , , :Sy gc it , Er. , ff: "L, 232 Lili Q Camille Fowlkes, Memphis, TN, Communication Stuart Fraser, Capetown, South Africa, Bible Jena Frizzell, Thayer, MO, Child Development Kim Fuqua, McEwen, TN, Social Work "I will always remember F-HC and the friends I made. " Sarah Eubanks lT'S GONNA COST HOW MUCH?!?! One of the exciting parts of a senior year is when you order your senior ring. John Hill discusses the price of his ring with a Jostens representative. Amy Gaines, Mayfield, KY, Mathematics C.R. Gaines, Mayfield, KY, Bible Kara Galleo, Roanoke, VA, Management Judy Galloway, Columbia, TN, Accounting Lisa Gardner, Nashville, TN, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Dawn Garrett, Union City, TN, Communication Rita Gawthrop, Hamlin, WV, English Mike Gerlach, Sparta, IL, Sports 8: Fitness Management Laura Gobbell, Columbus, GA, Accounting Ed Golden, Rector, PA, Computer Information Systems Lisa Golden, Dyersburg, TN, Marketing Sabrina Gordon, Etowah, TN, Teaching Health 8: Physical Education SENIORS 53 Gavin Gossett, Nashville, TN, Finance Ray Grayham, Paragould, AR, Accounting Ellen Greer, Montgomery, AL, Finance Roy Neal Grissom, Henderson, TN, Communication Erwin Gunnells, lrmo, SC, Bible Sherri Gunter, West Plains, MO, Accounting Carla Hackney, Dalton, GA, Elementary Education Rhonda Hall, Henderson, TN, Accounting Tim Hall, Henderson, TN, Communication George Hamer, Memphis, TN, History Karen Hammack, St. Clair, MO, Communication Jeff Hand, McEwen, TN, Art Teicher Harden, Forrest Park, GA, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Robby Harmon, Florence, AL, Agri- Business Amy Harris, Memphis, TN, Communication Michael Hatley, Hayti, MO, Marketing "F-HC has prepared me well for any type of ob- stacle. " Karen Hammack Could this be Peter Co!!ontaiI??? While studying in the library, Ellen Greer is unaware of two lingers that are stalking her head. 54 SENIORS N XQ Q, MQ' E i Mark Hawk, Jackson, TN, Bible David Hester, Jasper, AL, Bible Tina Hester, Tuscumbia, AL, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Chris Hicks, New Albany, MS, Computer Information Systems Paula Hill, Memphis, TN, Finance John Hill, Birmingham, AL, Communication Trisha Hipps, Florence, AL, Communication Celine Holder, Birmingham, AL, Communication David Holloway, Cherry Log, GA, Agri- Business Davld Holmes, Manchester, TN, Sports 8: Fitness Management Donald Holmes, Decatur, AL, Bible Karen Holt, Lynchburg, VA, Elementary 8a Early Childhood Education Lydia Howe, Henderson, TN, Communication Jeff Howell, Benton Harbor, Ml, Communication Cheryl Hunt, Tecumseh, MI, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Rory lrwln, Benton Harbor MI, Communication Kim Jadwln, Jadwin, MO, Teaching Physical Education Debbie Johns, Steele, MO, Accounting Tracy Johns, St. Louis, MO, Computer Information Systems - Mandy Kendall-Ball, Bulawago, Zimbabwe, General Studies Lisa Kennedy, Middleton, TN, Elementary Education Christine Koehler, Sudbury, Ontario Canada, Marketing Roger l.aPointe, Sudbury, Ontario Canada, Bible Mark Latham, Troy, TN, Bible SENIORS 55 Jeff Lawson, Boaz, AL, Marketing Mitzi Lee, Leoma, TN, Interior Design Jeff Lewis, Middleburg, PA, Teaching Math Melinda Lewis, Waterloo, AL, Elementary Sc Early Childhood Education Dave Ligon, Homestead, FL, Computer Information Systems Lisa Long, McEwen, TN, Accounting Mary Lou Losey, Jeffersonville, IN, Social Work Lynn Lovelace, Fayetteville, GA, Communication Randall Lovett, Jacks Creek, TN, Bible Andy Lowe, Shelbyville, TN, Finance Michele Lyons, Glasgow, KY, Marketing Karen Mann, Bear Creek, AL, Teaching Math Vicki Mannon, Floyd, VA, Office Management Cyndi Marshall, Austinville, VA, Finance Jeanna Massey, Tullahoma, TN, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Joy Marsh, Birmingham, AL, Communication Greg Martin, St, Louis, MO, Computer Information Systems Timothy Mayfield, Henderson, TN, ' Physical Science Rita Mays, Hamilton, AL, Elementary Education Geno McCarty, Carrolton, KY, Marketing Sheryl Lyn McCash, Homestead, FL, Mathematics John McCasklll, Henderson, TN, Management Johnny McDaniel, Jonesboro, GA, Marketing Bryan McDonald, Salem, MO, Teaching Physical Education 56 SENIORS A if AM! WP' Paula McGee, Smyrna, TN, Social Work Phil McWhirt, Henderson, TN, Teaching Art Shelby Merryman, Dyersburg, TN, Communication Gary Milam, Carterville, GA, Management Tim Miller, Henderson, TN, Accounting Ginger Mills, Rossville, GA, Child Development Lisa Mitchell, Eupora, MS, Communication Stacy Moffitt, Lexington, TN, Communication "Freed-Hardeman is a very special place to at- tend collegef' Micah Brinkley MII the real President Gardner please stand up??? On several occasions, Jimmy Dyson was called to portray President Gardner in chapel, Sherry Moore, Tiplersville, MS, Secondary Education Bob Morris, Parkersburg, WV, Computer Information Systems Greg Mullinlcks, McEwen, TN, Teaching Physical Education Charles Mullins, Florence, AL, Teaching Physical Education Kevin Nelson, Doniphan, MO, Teaching Health 8: Physical Education Scott Nelson, Doniphan, MO, Teaching Health 81 Physical Education Lisa Nichols, Hohenwald, TN, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education David Nowell, Corinth, MS, Agri-Business s.E1v1oRs 5 7 Angelina Ortiz, Russellville, AI., Accounting Chris Overbey, Mayfield, KY, Computer Science Stacy Overby, Mayfield, KY, Marketing Kay Owen, Goreville, IL, Communication On many occasions, students went to the Commons and have sword Hghtsr Luckily there were only two fatal cases: a moth and a frog. photo by Richard Claiborne. "F-HC is more than a college, it is a family. " Gavin Gossett Lisa Owsley, Hamilton, AL, Elementary 8a Early Childhood Education Alice Parnell, Trenton, TN, Accounting Janna Phy, McEwen, TN, Elementary 8: Early Childhood Education Holly Porter, Memphis,TN, Child Development Mark Posey, Cullman,AL, Computer Science Gloria Postlethwait, Moundsville, WV, Social Work Lanny Poteet, Trenton, TN, Elementary Education Susan Poteet, Trenton, TN, Computer Information Systems Beth Puckett, Mayfield, KY, Elementary Sr Early Childhood Education Holly Rachels, Bartlett, TN, Marketing Kerry Pat Ray, Hazel, KY, Computer Information Systems Candy Reams, Bernie, MO, Accounting 58 sEN1oRs Q ,nun fad?-lv Pam Reid, Adamsville, AL, Elementary Sr Early Childhood Education Lisa Rhodes, Beech Bluff, TN, Home 81 Consumer Economics Jerry Robertson, Fisk, MO, Bible Robert Robinson, Florence, AL, Bible Paul Rogers, Stanton, KY, Finance Amanda Rollins, Hartford, TN, Mathematics Jan Rowe, Paragould, AR, Finance Suzanne Rupert, Tecumseh, Ml, Elementary Education Vonda Sain, Memphis TN, General Studies Scott Sams, Parkersburg, WV, Sports 8r Fitness Management Jonathan Searcy, Morganton, GA, Bible Jody Sees, Titusville, FL, lnterior Design Melissa Scott, Memphis TN, Communication Wayne Scott, Florence, AL, Bible Kathy Shelton, Dunnellon, FL, Fashion Merchandising Molly Shelton, Scottsville, KY, Office Management Neil Short, Morenci, AZ Teaching Math Jon Shoulders, Old Hickory, TN, Finance Susan Skelton, Hohenwald, TN, General Studies Mike Slaughter, Dyersburg, TN, Medical Technology Doug Smith, Florence, AL, Bible Jeff Synder, Halls, TN, Art Mike Stamps, Florence, AL, Teaching Social Studies Sandy Stetler, Decatur, Al., General Studies sfzvzons 59 Erl Morrell-Stinson, South Africa, Bible Tara Sullins,Eldorado, AR, Social Work Dawn Sutton, Henderson, TN, Teaching Art Robert Swayne, Henderson, TN, Bible "Freed-I-Iardeman Col- lege has very high stan- dards and quality. " Robert Wagner Using time wiseilv, seniors Jan Rowe and Lesa Wood use the time in between classes to catch up on their studies. photo by Jeff Hand. Brenda Swearlngen, Green Cove Springs, FL, Fashion Merchandising Caren Thomas, Baltimore, MD, Child Development Corene Thomas, Baltimore, MD, Biology Wade Thomas, Huntsville, AL, Teaching Biology Linda Trimm, Eads, TN, Office Management Joetta Turberville, Dresden, TN, Home 8: Consumer Economics LaJuana Vaughn, Winfield, AL, Finance Carrie Vorglty, Kerrville, TX, Child Development Craig Waddell, Finger, TN, Bible Robert Wagner, Tyronza, AR, Elementary Education Philip Walters, Troy, AL, Marketing David Weathers, Tupelo, MS, Bible 60 SENIORS , .,- . I --Q:' ...hs A if Brian White, Henderson, TN, Chemistry Cheryl White, Mt. Vernon, lL, Mathematics Dawn White, Lawenceville, GA, Marketing Lisa White, Henderson, TN, Social Work Lowell White, Henderson, TN, Bible Mary Alice White, Henderson, TN, Teaching Music Gregory Williams, Nassau, Bahamas, Bible Bruce Wilson, Henderson, TN, Accounting Kevin Wood, Niceville, FL, Marketing Lesa Wood, Paragould, AR, Fashion Merchandising Ronnie Wood, Jackson, TN, Computer Information Systems Shirley Woosley, Middleton, TN, Office Management Greg Wyatt, Saltillo, TN, Secondary Education Michelle York, Paducah, KY, Elementary Education Teresa Kerr, Rogersville, AL, Elementary 8a Early Childhood Education Vickie Terhune, Henderson, TN, Teaching Mathematics During graduation exercises, Jeanna Massey was presented with the Faculty Leadership Award, Jeanna was very active in many campus activities while at F-HC photo by John Bentley. "It's the people that ha ve made F-HC spe- cial. " Lesa Wood SENIORS 61 JUNIORS The juniors began the 1986-87 college year conscious that their time at E-HCfwas half over. T With the title of junior came more fires- tige and privileges. Students were looked upon as being more capable of handling a task given them. A But for many of the juniors, the realization that they only had one more year, made them make definite decisions concerning theirispecific mejor. They fiegan to take ei closer look at what was expected of them when they reached the "real world." W This year's junior class seemed to have a closeness that helped accomplish any goals that were set, Whether they were planning for Sadie Hawkins or the Junior-Senior Ban- quet, everyone gave 100070 to the effort. Junior class officers Teri Hale, Julie Gann, Paula Hill, Jeff Johnson, Jody Abbott, and Trevor Cooke. photo by Micah Brinkley. Jody Abbott, Union City, TN David Baker, Berry, AL Kristi Barker, Avon Park, FL Bethany Barnes, Monroe, Mi Todd Beaver, eenivme, on ' , f ee f V W f if f '53 r Brian Beck, Tampa, FL Kendra Bonnell, Doniphan, MO Diana Booth, Jackson, TN Rhonda Bridges, St. Louis, MO Gina Brown, Guys, TN , Kelly Cain, Lake City, FL Jeanette Caraker, Lakeland, FL Bruce Carden, Memphis, TN Cindy Carden, Ripley, TN Tim Carroll, Atoka, TN 62 JUNIORS 4 -we '- 49 n., , , JN W., ev- '2' 'yt V W ,, me J, J, ,. Maw'-' ,, ,wg . 5-61 sy: if '1'f,l3y - A I l My I -'WM 1 Y f 7 . "'e, 5 Q 5 f 1 'f ' , , . . .. ,,.. . , u,,,,,,,,, f, , -i,,,.::5::4 M ,,,,,,,,,,,:,,,,,a4, , I , ,,,,f:f,,,f1fev, V A 1 -: .:. , ' mesa , - f -- '. .I QQQT .. ff" ,, m.,w.:i,+f'. , " ' :+em4ses,,a.,, 4 f f jg yy ai A-4 ' W My ,, 1 -1 V 'W .- . , f 'I , .wi , i- , - .ze , ,, rw: ,aww y ,, 1 M , 1 4 ,, f 55 fi 2 w 3 -fi ,,:i12??'ZelE , ef , - Q femfeia ,, e ff,:1,aWy ' f ' 'A , we , . i r V ' if ,,, ' ,iii T , 3, 159 5 1 , 1 mm ,,4s1ws4fffiswa-WWW,Wei,, Swim W: I --"' IfewMweisgwfima,: ' , me,,4ie,mw,,m: fm,,rams--sfzf' f : , ,,,,,f i, f:wp,w'a9s ??l55ii ""'k .. ,,L, . it PEP? vb' if 152, f M-:I :-. - "---- - if :avr I- , V , ' 1 ,F I , v ! Z ,, .- y 1 W QSM! JW 9 Shelly Latham, Gordo, Al Sherry Latham, Gordo, AL Jackie Makool, Hogdenville, KY Cammy Martin, Selmer, TN John McBrayer, Panama City, Fl Jana McCarter, Guys, TN John McLaughlin, Scottsboro, AL Donald Milam, Huntingdon, TN Jody Miller, Parkersburg, WV Ekemini Mkpong, Nigeria Glynda Nichols, Madison, TN Penny Nickles, Muncy, PA Alicia Northcutt, Blue Spring, MO Jason Osmer, Gurley, AL Jamie Paradise, Oakland, TN Taking time out of his busy schedule, Dean Bennet! gives Amy Harris a few tgps about what to take during her summer term. photo by Richard Claiborne. "Working with the 10th anniversary show of Ma- kin' Music has been a highlight for me. " Dawn Garrett Laura Parish, Huntingdon, TN Melanie Parker, Metropolis, IL Bobbi Pennington, Paris, TN Lori Phillips, Benton, KY Christi Pugh, Portland, TN JUNIORS 65 Errol Reid, Memphis, TN Wasim Khokhar, Yorktown Heights, NY Carlton Ricketson, Alma, GA Richard Root, Henderson, TN Adrienne Sanders, Obion, TN Kevin Scott, Trenton, TN Tammy Shadwick, Albany, Darrell Sharp, Memphis, GA TN Sonya Smith, Michie, TN Thomas Snow, Mansfield, TX Victor Spencer, Jonesboro, AR Bethany Stevenson, Henderson, TN Eve Strange, Covington, TN Robin Summers, Holladay, TN Jerry Suter, Palmyra, MO A complete make-over!!! After a hard day of classes, these two girls come out of the newLv renovated educaw tion building heading for Gano. photo by Micah Brink- Iey. "My best times have been spent with the guys on Benson third floor. " Tim Tee! ' 66 JUNIORS IV K l V 3, ,, Q ' M"' , , . ' , 'W T " 5, ' , , 6. M I n , , 'Z' :Q Y ' C? ze :YK :W , I ' V A ,, Lp.. fl 4 hz f . ,,,, fffifffww V " ' 1- ' ,lf .lv l A i Q ,.'N . .,, A P f giifbfl f l 'C 1 1 V 2 W V f 1 4 . H If T 1 ,, X , ,L X ,,. ,v ? gi Vx ii' H, Q 1 . 1, A W A df 4 -,H 1529: W' f, K A- "D Z Kenneth Chadwell, Henderson, TN Clay Chapman, Conyers, GA Inge Clayton, Henderson, TN Wes Collier, Fulton, KY Cathy Cooper, New Freeport, PA Robin Craft, Meridian, MS John Crawford, Steele, MO Susan Davis, Henderson, TN Randall Dias, Perryville, AR Kenneth Dodd, Hope Sound, FL Mike Dozier, Huntsville, AL William Durham, Sardis, MS Celeste East, Brilliant, AL Cheryl Evans, St. Louis. MO Nash Fares, Paris, TN Clista Farley, Salem., WV Mitzi Fields, Jasper, AL Pauletta Frederick, Jackson. TN Daniel French, Hazelwood, MO Dana Garner, Hohenwald, TN Julie Gann, Franklin, TN LeAnn Garner, Pomona, MO Kristie Glass, Covington, TN Ricky Glass, Lawrenceburg, TN Melissa Goff, Reagan, TN Jeff Golson, Forest Park, GA Bill Gooch, Maryville TN Scott Greene, Glen Allen, AL Strawn Hagy, Shiloh, TN Kim Hale, Cherokee, AL JUN10125 63 Teri Hale, Union City, TN Joe Hardin, Henderson, TN Richard Harden, Cambellsville, Leanne Heffington, Birmingham, AL Pam Hicks, Henderson, TN Going to and from classes is much easier for this student as he takes a spin on his bicycle. photo by Richard Claiborne. "Freed-Hardeman Col- lege is a very special place. " Teri Hale Hamilton Holliman, Pascagoula, MS Venida Hosier, Henderson, TN Carmen Huddleston, Ripley, MS David Hunt, Prattville, AL David Jamison, Marietta, GA Nannette Jarrett, Camden, TN Jackie Jenkins, Henderson, TN David Jennen, Henderson, TN Wendy Jennings, Flint, Ml Jeff Johnson, Decatur, AL A Kenneth Johnson, Henderson, Tn Frank Kemp, Stanley, NC Susan Kirk, Linden, TN Karrie Knight, Neenah, WI Amy Lamp, Parkersburg, WV 64 .JUMORS ,E ,X 1 fig-:E fg- , Ak mx f i f f TTL? .,' 7,ef,Q, ,' fill-,gif-, r 4 . . ' ' ' ' , -f,,'- ,, ,W ,, ego, .,,, ,Mir , V, A., 'N 29' 1 xx Q1 I v- A 5 i T .. . l lX , .X m L a. Thom Tarter, Ligonier, PA Susan Tatum, Clarksvilie, TN Tim Teel, Cincinnati, OH Shani Waller, St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada Boyd Watson, Port Antonia, Jamacia - X N X D, er S Jennifer Weaver, Jackson,TN Treasure Weber, Atlanta, GA Dixie Wright, Jasper, AL Scott Woods, Henderson, TN Hodon Yates, Oak Grove, MO Marty Young, Corinth, MS Porter Young, Dunnellon, FL Polly Flippo, Jackson, TN Gwen Jennen, Henderson, TN W6 HELP, HELP, They want more money!!! Michelle Gilli- land visits with LeAnn Beam in search for more money to go to school on, photo by Nancy Bennett. "I lived off campus my junior year. Never again! " Scott Woods JUNIORS 67 SOPI-IOMORE No longer having to live with the idea of ,being -a clreaciedi freshman, the sophomores A started out the year with a positive attitudeg e They no longer had to make a placefor i thernselveslas the freshmen did. For the sophomores, this year was just 4 onestep closer to that dream of graduation. lt was during this year that the maiority of the sophomores made the ultimate decision of what their major would be. Sophomores were looked at as the middle child. They were learning from year to year but still yearning for more. They grew aca- demically, socially, and spiritually. The biggest accomplishment for the soph- omore was his development of the idea that he "had arrived." Sophomore Class Officers. Ray Sullins, Lana Cris- welll Karen White, Steve Servtelll and Nancy Hastings. Kimberlie Aaron, Chicago, IL Mark Abbott, Hollywood, MD Bryan Armentrout, Jonesboro, TN Larry Arnold, Allandale, FL Cynthia Ashe, Selmer, TN Sandy Bagwill, Doniphan, MO Scott Ballard, Camden, TN Jamie Barnes, Thayer, MO Tammy Barnes, North Little Rock, AR Kelly Beard, Louisville, KY X Randy Beck, Tampa, FI.. X Beverly Beckham, Savannah, TN ni W John Bentley, Oak Grove, MO Scott Burleson, Dexter, MO Randy Blackburn, Satilla, MS l if-e, J , rs W 'J , ,LW ,, f.l rj , I ,f tx- M ' ty. 1 f fll , I ,, Q w ,.,. '. y ,c 1 ,f ft as, ::.......... N -. mt-v-esmrsttss.-emtt. tn.. s . f . is'-A 68 SOPHOMORES f Q 5Va1,""! f wg- s , Hs, ,X . f f' f 1' 1, M, vt , it fy- nj 'Mi' 1? '7 me Tf'ft..fg X. 'fs l4!Mm'l' sr X Y gr Qsg , , :asf-ss s X ss s l i 1 , i , 2 l .. ,,,, ,W ,,,,,,,., ' ef l, if I HES ' a YU? ,f ,X 'fx X K' F . s l I L Perry Blakeman, Flat Rock, Ml Bob Bloomingburg, Lexington, TN Jay Bogus, Florence, AL Cindy Braddock, Memphis, TN Terri Bruketta, Oxnard, CA Amy Bullock, Richmond, IN Dexel Burns, East Alton, IL Carolyn Cave, Henderson, TN Gary Chapman, Alpharetta, GA Leah Childers, Alamo, TN Kim Choat, Cherokee, AL Allen Clark, Hendersonville, TN Angela Clark, Mt. Vernon, IL Teresa Clark, Bradford, TN Amy Clifford, Henderson, TN Connle Cochran, Bellville, IL Julie Coleman, Hardy, VA Karen Coleman, Lexington, TN Robyn Coleman, Arab, AL Terry Collier, South, Rockwood, Ml Mark Colvett, Caruthersville, MO Kim Cotter, Caulfield, MO Larry Cretsinger, Rogersville, Ml Lana Criswell, Washington, DC Patrizia Cuggionni, Caracas, Venezula Russ Davenport, Nashville, TN Amy Delk, Columbia, TN Michael Diddock, Anchor Point, AK Glynn Dilbeclr, Ducktown, TN Jeff Dillinger, Anchor Point, AK SOPHOMORES 69 Letting the food go their heads, Allen Clark, Todd Fulkerson, and Kay Kay Kennedy transform into "pota- to heads" in the dining hall. photo by Richard Cali- borne. "To me, Freed-Harde man is a family tradition. " Anna Eubanks Richard Dobbins, Corinth, MS Julie Dooley, Columbia, TN Shelly Doss, Keville, KY Steve Duer, Opelika, AL Emily Dunn, Hazel, KY Kathy Dye, Hohenwald, TN Alison Elam, Riverdale, GA J' Shirley Eldridge, Dayton, OH Janice England, Mt. Juliet, TN Judy England, Mt. Juliet, TN Kerry England, Mt. Juliet, TN Ginger Engle, Decatur, AI. Anna Eubanks, Selmer, TN John Evans, Cullman, AL Kim Falrcloth, Mt. Dora, FL Jason Faulkner, Union City, AL Ryan Fraser, Capetown, South Africa Thomas Garrett, Florence, AL Lisa Gibbons, Boaz, AL Russell Gill, Anchor Point, AK 70 soPHoMoREs "F-HC is like life . . , priceless!!!" Mchelle Gilli- land "Ralf Boylllv These guys gather around this truck that has the license plate that best Hts their personalities. photo by Richard Claiborne Michelle Gilliland, Jackson, TN Amanda Glidewell, Brownsville, TN Curtis Gogel, Henderson, TN Becky Gordon, Medon, TN Kelly Greer, Collinwood, TN Randy Grissett, Prattville, Al Deanna Hall, Broken Arrow, OK Nancy Hastings, Doniphan, MO Carol Hardy, Huntingdon, TN Amy Hawk, Jackson, TN Daisry Heastle, Nassau, Bahamas Lee Hibbett, Henderson, TN Clay Hobbs, Ft. Pierce, FL Mike Horton, Ramer, TN Stacy Horton, Guys, TN Kim Huffman, Memphis, TN Mike Hughes, Paris, KY Joyce Hunt, Prattville, Al. Caren Hymer, Huntsville, AL Tim James, Lutesville, MO soPHoMoREs 71 Gary Jenkins, Henderson, TN Kelly Johns, St. Louis, MO Susan Johnson, Tuscumbia, AL Bruce Jones, Dexter, MO Tim Jones, Troy, TN Wendy Kee, McKenzie, TN Ruth Kennedy, Birmingham, AL Rich Kersey, Jacksonville, FL John Law, Memphis, TN Vickie Leatherwood, Ramer, TN "What can I say that hasn't already been said? F-HC is great." Ruth Kennedy Honors student Matthew Vega makes his presentation at Honors Forum. Steve Lerro, West Palm Beach, Fl Connie Lewis, Henderson, TN Keith Lewis, Waterloo, AL Robert Lindsey, Elizabethtown, KY Mary Long, Knoxville, TN Robert Lovett, Henderson, Tn Katrina Manley, Decatur, AL Tara Markart, Memphis, TN Cammy Maynard, Inez, KY Anita McCandless, Columbia, TN L 72 soPHoMoREs N , X 5 s X, X, S s X ,w J X 5 X 0 is is X xl X F i li X 3 f s 4 Q X e i E K' J is lt e e il 4 : , . .... r,,:t,,s ' rx, -: : JL, Q, ,X . ,, fs-sz 5, - me 'Q if s . wee, A X 'i w ere X . X- ,ss Qewsiifeisw ---fffgggs, ,ef,,,,,,,sg.,.,Q " '- liz,-.1 -' was :sei - ' Psa .e . .- ::. :Z-2 ,,,- 22- 1 Ewa' fuk R ' ii-.ii ' X s A i . . 'rsisfzx . s:,g-is112z.-- s:K,gfffg l an ,lim X , R Q , it we 'R 1 Nik s X sk Qi wg me g xl ti 5 1555 x ess no 1. s 5 i 5 fn-9 .xt 4, rr K RMB R r X A ms Nj 1"" i Q ,r , , r ' , My in, x , 1? 5' fs X sr ,F . ..- l se ei ' .l f ,e . nr W. L7 'SEQ sv ss. vf - l Q7 Keli McDaniel, Henderson, TN Wanda McDougal, Booneville, MS Chip McGee, Anchorage, AK Jeff Miller, Sullivan, IL Tim Miller, Cherokee, AL Missy Miskelly, Falkner, MS Jamie Montague, Somerville, TN Amy Moore, Michie, TN Bob Murray, Bartlett, TN Mary Beth Nash, Summertown, TN J Computer lab assistant John Bentley helps out in the graphics lab. "The faculty here are not just teachers, they 're our friends. " Keli McDaniel Randy Neal, Smyrna, TN Amy 0'Bryant, Waverly, KY Sherry Parham, Brownsville, TN David Parrott, Tulsa, OK Suzanne Pearson, Amory, MS Amy Peterson, Linden, TN Beth Pickard, Lavergne, TN Jonna Pickle, Jackson, TN Lisa Pigg, Jackson, TN Cami Postell, Blue Ridge, GA SOPHOMORES 73 Kathy Powell, Steele, MO - Connie Ramsey, Cookeville, TN , Rodney Ray, Puryear, TN V'l, Jo Richey, Poplar Bluff, MO Kayla Rickett, Oak Grove, MO ,, l f f ,W f 1 All ,.,, Q, , , .. ,.... . . ,,,, Q Aff' -ax , ,S af 5 Q 2, 9V A23 A 'W Q gf' if so f f, ff ,f ,- ,V l Q Tracy Ring, Eureka, MO Alan Robinson, Decatur, Al. Jana Rogers, Trezevaznt, TN Tim Roland, Davidson, Ml Dana Rodgers, Memphis, TN Deanna Rogers, Arnold, MO Julie Russell, Manchester, TN Melinda Scudder, Doniphan MO Mark Segars, Tupelo, MS Steve Sentell, Goshen, lN Scott Sewell, Florence, AI. Kelly Shelton, Dunnellon, FL Stephanie Short Statesville, NC Mike Simons, Clemmons, NC Mark Singleton, Corinth, MS Umbrellas tell the story as a wet crowd watches the Homecoming parade, "The faculty of Freed-Hardeman is willing to help at any time. " Scott Sewell. 74 SOPHOMORES v 3 is ' 6:3 , s Q' " I 5 I L g fl fini.. Richard Williams, Jasper,AL Tania Wunsch, Decatur,AL Lisa Borden, Jackson, TN l 3 Pam Skidmore, Tuscumbia, AL Kelly Smith, Florence, AL Rita Smith, Pocahontas, TN Karen Sparks, Lake Worth, FL Randall Stamps, Florence, AL Tristan Stamps, Mena, AR Cleta Stutzman, Mt. Dora, FL Ray Sullins, Eldorado, AR Michelle Swearlngen, Green Cove Springs, FL Tony Taylor, Milan, TN Todd Teague, Jackson, TN Temple Tyler, Lexington, TN Jeff VanCuren, Goshen, lL Darrell Venable, Henderson, TN Sheri Veregge, New Paris, OH Deldra Watson, Sumiton, AL Bill Weaver, Mt. Dora, FL Jennifer Webster, Pell City, AL Karen White, FLorence, AL Teresa Wiley, Yorkville, TN FRESHMEN By the time the freshmen found their way to the distant land of Henderson, Ten nessee, registration was at hand, and the new student was thrust into the confusion and frustration of being advised, standing in lines, and completing form after form getting ready for their first year of college to begin The freshmen came to campus early to participate in Interface. The purpose of in terface is to acquaint students with Freed I-lardeman without being pushed around and pressured by upper classmen. For many of the new freshmen, it was their first experience of being away from home. For most, it was an exciting time. Freshmen Class Officers. Seated: Amy Watrous, SGA rep: Lisa Springer, secre- tary-treasurer Standing: Todd Fulkerson, SGA repg Ronnie French, president, Eddie Sanders e Lisa Abbott, Hollywood, MD Eddie Alderson, Columbia, TN Sharon Aldridge, Macon, GA Sandy Allen, Middleton, TN Andrea Allison, Nauvoo, AI. we ' Jon Anderson, Henderson, TN Karen Angerman, Richmond, KY A Gina Anderson, Gallatin, TN Chris Anschultz, Balston Lake, NY Patrice Armstrong, Memphis, TN l gi Frank Back, Middletown, OH Marian Bailey, Hampton, VA Hollye Baker, Conyers, GA Kelly Baker, Shelbyville, TN Danette Barlar, Millington, TN 76 FRESHMEN ll ,Q 1-1 ,J . .al "" I 1 ri - Z f if it fi f u if 194 . ' fri! sill' ' ' .I ..,,,.,,, . . 7' V! f ,, if Q, 3 2 , , inf 4. 0 E, X 'Z 92" ,, 'li 3 My ., A 1 rrrsr.. T 1 r,.s7r,fs,.. .. swfwr ' ,, "ii . " A I , H tam, I , .., Q ... ' A S7 , it ef A , f, . T . 6 K fr, in ,Nl ' ll' ' 5 i .f H i s . Nw , 2 Lk lf jk-sal' x eff? 2 wi-Ut wif f ,Q ifi ..,,, f ii- ' ."' asf ,nn 'IF' is 45 rl I, Nieta Barnes, Newbern, TN Tracie Barnes, North Little Rock, AR Stephen Barnes, Nunnelly, TN Melody Bedingfield, Rogersville, AL Tim Bell, Dahlonega, GA Tim Bell, Woodruff, SC Michelle Bennett, Henderson, TN Jana Bentley, Gala Grove, MO Brenda Bethel, Las Vegas, NV Martha Bish, Summerville. PA Patrick Bradshaw, Paducah, KY Jonna Brewer, Lawrenceburg. TN Barbara Brown, Tehachapi,CA Laura Brown, Shepherdsville, KY Lisa Bruner, McLeansboro, lL Kevin Cain, Lake City, FL Carol Cantrell, McMinnville, TN Cindy Carney, Hendersonville, TN Dee Carter, Booneville, MS John Cary, Union City, TN Carol Ann Chadwell, Henderson, TN Martin Chaney, Huntsville, AL Brenda Cherry, Dyersburg, TN Dianna Chesser, Anchor Point, AK Angela Clark, Mt. Vernon, IL Annette Clark, Stevenson, AL Melissa Clark, Brentwood, TN Bryant Clayton, Camden, TN Mary Cline, Pensacola, FL Steve Collins, Viola, TN FRESHMEN 77 Alpha Psi Omega presents "The Gapn at the annual spotlight Awards Ceremony. The play featured John McLaughlin, Keii McDaniel, and Frank Bglliggj, F-HC is a great place to start an education. Bonnie Cribbs 7' ,"'-" Angelia Cook, Palatka, Fl., , il H Stacy Covington, Columbia, SC Chris Cravens, Humboldt, TN Victorene Creque, Virgin Islands - vi Bonnie Cribbs, Pikeville, NC c Q 4 W J l z . at A T W Zia-gkff fy to f f 1' fr .nh ' v V X-f fi Lorrie Crouch, Lawrenceburg, TN Fabianna Cuggionni, Caracas, Venezula Mary Davenport, Nashville, TN Mindy Davidson, Obion, TN Carla Davis, Pulaski, TN in Civ 'fi My li i f, ,-,ff ., Steve Davis, Columbia, TN 'i V o. f.. E ,V , Tina Davis, Henderson, TN A A I ,J ' ar Mg. , Jeff Dickson, Florence, AL ,WW H i ' ff, Ramona Diddock, Anchor Point, AK ' , ,, E, , . " T Cheryl Dix, Wytheville, VA Q A W ' , A f x 'ik 1 T' 'Q -4. K ' 3 ! fi 4'-' ' X. ,. T ' 1 ' v 1 I I rl HZ vvvl +V l 1-M' r . , A . W law 5 ' .,:, - 1 ,,VV, V, sayin mx, Adamsviiie, TN T A ltlii I, i Steve Dobbins, Corinth, MS W W' 'L , ,Q Janice Dougan, Prescott, AR A I Andrea Edmonds, Covington, TN V I 'I l I Mike Edmundson, Livermore, CA if' ' - I l ,IQ 'l,c H X 5 Xi 'lli l ll , t ii' A i 78 FRESHMEN G3 I W!Wn4f,,,, - 4 Entertainmenf by Celeste East and John Law helps to make the Sadie Hawkins party an enjoyable evening. lt's not so bad to be a freshmen once you be- come a sophomore. Karen Ford " ,,.. .... -,: A -. 4 ' ii, , . , li YG i Y , . ,, lf X. R We-if i Q Robin Edwards, Benton, KY Q D , Troy Fergueson, Gastonia, NC 1 'Q Q T l Lara Finch, Beebe, AR Regina Finley, Cadiz, KY X Kristina Flowers, Osteen, FL 1 . 9515513255 w 1- f . l1f:55sf.flE?S5Xfliii???Q Karen Ford, Goodlettsville, TN 1 .J ,K V X Virginia Foster, Madisonville, KY ' f--' - 1' Adam Fowler, Glen, MS 5 Ronnie French, Baldwyn, MS ' 1 Melissa Fritts, Baldwyn, MS I l Q l 5 Todd Fulkerson, Henderson, TN Shane Gilliam, Lyles, TN Kelly Glisson, Henderson, TN Kim Glisson, Henderson, TN Kim Gordon, Trenton, TN Paige Graves, Henderson, TN Sonya Green, Booneville, MS ' Shalene Grinder, Hohenwald, TN Benjamin Hardin, Erin, TN Becky Harris, Sikeston, MO FRESHMEN 79 Andrea Helton, Lawrenceburg. Carla Henry, Columbia Gayla Henry, Altoonai Renee Henson, Benton Sabrina Henson, Memphis Melissa Hickman, Tupelo Racquel Hodges, Memphis Rick Holdren, Roanoke, Steve Holladay, Salisbury, Mitzi Holloway, Obion, The friends made at F- HC will be "forever 1 v i s mm- rw , ,i iiii i - iff -K AM , I 5 ie A wi, X Eg m fu Q52 wth 4 K Mia .uf W a , 1 ,- . , up ,Q if 3 ii , i 4' ' H I i .ff 2 ,,, - . J J X I in ,,.-., , , -as , ada Ya nj: tx- Ii? fa? '4 -effw:,ic,,, -ff: H -,fnii-:wc if maxwy i if -W i i ,,,v.s7ff2z1rwf A1 H i , fr iw f , ,, r.,,,.. W, ,, , 5 , , ,M K l i 4 0 2 l ,gs las:- QW, 1' v , gh l EY , xffl' W' 1' gnu 'S 6 l , i 11' .W ,Q , ,,, Vx 'Q-M f er MQ' AV F V, W ,iii M yr . rf' ww.. J 'iifflf' 925,32 , ,5 3 . 1.2" sf naw ,e.,,.. f ,, A friends. U Andrea Helton The lawn of Milan-Sitka provides the setting for some 'getting to know you" conversation between Chris Hicks and Michelle Swearingen. Michelle Horton, Bethel Springs, Donna Hughes, Pocahontas Ronnie Hurtt, Thayer, Amanda Jamison, Marietta Micky Jessee, Forest Park Michelle Johnson, Memphis, Steve Johnson, Henderson Heather Jones, Memphis, Rob Jones, Henderson Robert Jones, Henderson 80 FRESHMEN 1 v f ff . , 5 . , .W 'M Q Vt fs' '. E tv ' fs. 1 , 7 2 ' "' '- W, -an '1 I ' -- 'f-W' A , gr- . , ,hae if ,r ,rv-.143-f.. ,Ji E- ,. 7,7 , . ,iff ,' vw W ""' r..' V Z i Wx - 9 ' . if Z 4, 9 ' 'wi T 1' . I .- ' 5 K ,mi I 2, fi t 1: i N L f H.. l 3 5 V, H 1 .raft , .,.,,. I af Tracy Johns, Steele, MO Kendall Joseph, Stevensville, Ml Paul Kenamer, Huntsville, AL Kay Kay Kennedy, Columbia, TN Doug Kinnard, Columbia, TN Paige Kittrell, Old Hickory, TN Lorrie Lampley, Humboldt, TN Kelly Lancaster, Lewisburg, TN Kim Langford, Hope Sound, FL Gall Latham, Holt, AL H Tennessean Wendell Theus and Texan Robbie Beard urge the Longhorns to 'Track 'em.'l F-HC gives everyone the chance to succeed, not just the 'pretty people. " Ylfacy Johns Tabatha Latham, Baileyton, AL Todd Lee, Leoma, TN David Liles, Overland Park, KS Kim Lingren, Henderson, TN Julie Lowe, Sikeston, MO s,ss, Kevin Mack, Memphis, TN F ' i Debbie McBrayer, Panama City, FL I1 Ns'- 5 5 ,J Sheryl Machesney, Evansville, IN Dlona McBrayer, Panama City, FL Stacey McCuiston, Hanson, KY T E FRESHMEN 81 Lois McDonald, Greenville, MS Chris McGrady, Camden, TN LaNita Meadows, McKenzie, TN Laura Meeks, Henderson, TN Tony Milam, Tupelo, MS Celeste Miller, South Bend, lN , ' Christy Moats, Wadsworth, OH , , Daniel Mobley, Hohenwald, TN Joanne Moody, Henderson, TN Angela Moore, Seaford, VA F-HC is a very good place to get an education. Lois McDonald Director Gavin Gossett leads the i'Winter Wonderland" orchestra as they play for the Christmas lighting of the Commons, Jennifer Moore, West Point, TN Randy Moore, Obion, TN Melissa Morgan, Covington, TN Tammy Morris, Cordova, TN Melissa Mott, Middleton, TN Tara Noblin, Columbus, GA Mari Noguchi, Ibaraki-Ken, Japan David Oliver, Henderson, TN Kim Pearson, Sikeston, MO Charlene Pendergrass, Huntingdon, TN 82 FRESHMEN i T n 'nn Mtv? XM- .......,,,-WMM. 1515? Kay Perry, Pleasant Hill, CA Jodie Phillips, Anderson, CA Cerenia Pierce, Scotts Hill, TN Tabitha Pigman, Clinton, TN Allen Pittman, Waterville, OH Linda Dorch, Henderson, TN Anthony Pounders, Spruce Pine, Michael Prince, Camden, TN Marchell Ragsdale, Trenton, TN Tammy Randolph, Sparta, TN Tonya Randolph, Sparta, TN Ramona Rawdon, GalIatin,TN Linda Record, Benton, KY Bill Reid, New Albany, MS Shanda Reid, Benton, KY Lesa Rhymer, Virgin Islands Nancy Rich, Evansville, IN Tim Rogers, Trezevant, TN Shelly Rowe, Anchorage, AK Michelle Rushing, Dresden, TN Delanna Rutland, Nauvoo, TN Selena Sasser, McKenzie, TN Julie Scarbrough, Buchanan, TN Stephanie Schwegler, Florissant Angie Scott, Leesburg, FL Randy Shannon, Camden, TN Tanya Shanor, Lubbock, TX Kim Sharp, Barnhart, MO Tony Shell, Benton, IL Stan Shelton, Atwood, TN FRESHMEN s Marlene Shoemaker, Chattanooga, TN Candace Short, Statesville, NC Suzanne Sidwell, Gallatin, TN Jackie Simons, Clemmons, NC Jeff Skelton, l-Iohenwald, TN Terry Slavens, Sparta, IL Christy Smith, New Johnsonville, TN Jason Smith, Guin, AL Keven Smith, Amory, MS Myra Smith, Dexter, MO Dianna Sowell, Henderson, TN Scotty Sparks, Florence, AL Diane Speed, Steens, MS Lisa Springer, Somerville, TN Sheila Spurlock, Arnold, MO Janet Stephens, Lexington, TN Sherri Summers, Peoria, lL Bobby Tally, Southaven, MS Jon Tatum, Clarksville, TN Kevin Taubenheim, Jackson, TN Laurie Taylor, Columbia, TN Scott Taylor, Trenton, TN Theresa Thomas, Palatka, FL Diana Thompson, Culleoka, TN Sharon Tillman, Mt. Dora, FL Stan Tillman, Stantonville, TN Dianne Timbs, Atoka,TN Don Todd, Dyer, TN Melissa Tomlinson, Morris, AL Peter Tripp, Goldsboro, NC 84 FRESHMEN W iw f f V S' If ,i'f:. sf li lls, 1 ,ma . in 1 4, 'wk fl X, No We ww me , Charlie Tucker, Henderson, TN Sheryl Tucker, Selmer, TN Kerri Tyner, Henderson, TN Kelly Vaden, Ripley, TN Matt Vega, Independence, KS ' gf EE , T,,1e ' ' g f , If ,ego .ffl James Vincent, Henderson, TN Leigh Anne Walker, Henderson, TN Arsalea Wallis, Jonesboro, AR David Warren, Dresden, TN Tina Washington, Tupelo, MS Michelle Watkins, Carmi, IL Amy Watrous, Birmingham, AL Maureen Watson, Portland, Jamaica Marva Wheatley, Virgin Islands Dana White, Ozark, MO Daryl Wilkinson, Nashville, TN Cynthia Willis, Union City, TN Mark Woods, Henderson, TN Alice Wray, West Point, MS Bartley Wyers, Eldridge, AL Tayna Wynne, Williamston, NC Tessa Yenny, Irmo, SC April York, Senath, MO Barbara Inman, Lexington, TN Reflections Performing before the Homecoming audience, the Son- shine Singers sing a few songs before joining with the Chorus for a combined concert. photo by Holland Stu- dios. ,al we -as .55 ,K Informing students ab t h ou t e Honors program, Adri- enne Sanders talks with Brad Camp about joining Hon- ors. photo by Richard Claiborne. 4 ,'.A,,,,.,- "' , M mwt 5 in Uwe X005 O dt Reita I Departmental Organizations ,A 88 I Honorary I Organizations .. 100 Special Interest I Organizations A . . Service Organizations Peforming Groups . A Section Editor I Beth Cole CLASSICS Seated: Chip McGee, Julie Curry, Sherry DePriest, Mike Gerlach. Standing: Timothy Phillips, Melissa Gott, Karen Ford, Lisa Gibbons, Karen Coleman, Brenda Swearingen, Sherry Parham, Kara Galleo, Felicia Elam, Mark Abbott. I-IEA Row 1: Donna Fears, Corene Thomas, Gwen Jennen. Row 2: Lisa Church, Lesa Wood, Lisa Gibbons, Jena Frizzell. Row 3: Karen Lingren, Joyce Bloomingburg, Celia Owens, Sherry DePriest, Joetta Turbeville, Kim Lingren, Penny Nickels, Ramona Diddock, Regina Brit- tain, Reba Thomas. SNEA Row 1: Lanny Poteet, Shelly Latham, Terry Kerr, Lisa Gardner, Jeanna Massey, Teicher Harden, Janna Phy, Linda Helm. Row 2: Clista Farley, Terry Burketta, Vickie Terhune, Diane Sowell, Karen Carnathan, Mi- chelle York, Pam Reid, Sabrina Gordon. Row 3: Allsion Elam, Tina Hester, Marsha Ledbetter, Jan Dougan, Beth Puckett, Kelly Johns. Row 4: Mitzi Fields, Shirley Eldridge, Shannon Carothers, Pam Skidmore, Julie Dooley. Row 5: Patsy Webb, Kim Jadwin, Cindy Car- den, Jelf Lewis, David Jennen, Sharon Aldridge. Row 6: Deanna Rogers, Karen McDonald, Bethany Barnes, Amy Boucher, Kim Sharp. 88 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS wt f.. 4' . 'W 1: xi 4 ff? 2 f, ' ' 634 ya 3 r 4- I ' is if-4 . ... fam, W . During the Associates Fashion Show, Lisa Gibbons models a wedding gown while Mike Gerlach models the matching tuxedo. photo by Timothy Mayfield Urganizations Offer Experience Departmental organizations give students the opportunity to gain hands-on experience in their major field of study. Teaching education majors found valu- able information in SNEA, their professional organization. Linda Helm, sponsor, said, "The club sought to take its members be- yond the classroom learning by having guest speakers discuss the advantages of teaching and problems that would be faced in the world of education." As has been a tradition with SNEA, the organization gave out the 'The Big Apple Award' to the teacher who the students con- sidered to be the best faculty member. Classics was in its second year of suc- cess. The club, which offered students mod- eling skills, modeled at area businesses and the Old Hickory Mall along with a very big modeling exhibition for the annual Asso- ciates Fashion Show. Sherry DePriest, one of the coordinators, said, "Classics was a great opportunity for students to visit area businesses and offer them a talent." Julie Curry was the other coordinator. The Home Economics Association acquainted students with professional ca- reers and activities related to those careers, Today's home economist is interested in helping individuals and families to manage their time, money, resources and people in order to have happier, more productive homes. HEA is affiliated with the national and state Home Economics Associations. HEA is active in Washington and national officers of HEA are frequently consulted about the im- pact on families of some legislation. Students have the opportunity to attend area, state and national meetings. F-HC hosted the West Tennessee THEA-SMS meeting Feb. 19, along with students from Lambuth, UTM and Memphis State. On March 27, HEA participated in F-HC's first HEA Career Day. Dr. Margaret Perry from UTM was the featured speaker. W DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS As part of COMMA, a day was planned for those in the communication department to hear from accomplished public relation practitioners. photo by Micah Brinkley With a steady hand, William Durham paints the final touches to his masterpiece for one of his art classes. photo by Micah Brinkley, COMMA Row 1: David Florida, Alan Cary, Jeff Howell, Jeff Johnson, Tim Hall, Trent Dade, Bill Gooch, Tim Dills, Tony Young, John Hill. Row 2: Melissa Tollerson, Ca- mille Fowlkes, Sue Anderson, Kristi Barker, Celeste East, Anna Eubanks, Debbie Johns, Melissa Scott, Mi- chelle Gilliland. Joy Marsh, Celine Holder, Trisha Hipps, Winston Harless, Gerald Fulkerson. Row 3: Ed- die Anderson, Cathy East, Melissa Mott, Melissa Clark, Robin Edwards, Karen Ford, Kelly Shelton, Delanna Rutland, Jeanette Caraker, Tina Davis, Ray Eaton. Row 4: Lydia Howe, Kay Owen, Julie Beaird, Christie Chaney, Karen Hammack, Steve Johnson. Row 5: Dan- iel Staniszewski, Lisa Mitchell, Beth Cole, Christi Pugh, Stacy Moffitt, Shelby Merryman, Row 6: Janice Dou- gan, Kelly Lancaster, Roy Neal Grissom, John Curry, Kim Bonnell, Andrea Helton. Row 7: Micah Brinkley, Lora DeFore, Dawn Garrett, Hank McDaniel, Dave Clouse, Allen Clark, James Vincent, Amy Harris. 90 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS Clubs Explore Culture, Communication Department organizations also offer a look at world cultures and professions. COMMA, Communication Majors and Mi- nors Association, with approximately 70 members, stressed interaction with profes- sionals from various media related occupations. The organization participated in the first Public Relations Day February 19 which fea- tured various speakers and achievers. COM- MA hosted several social projects such as spring picnics, a Christmas party, and ice cream suppers. To bring students from all aspects of the communication department together, COMMA hosted its first Communi- cation Day April 16. This day was dedicated to the idea of "Ethics in Communication." The featured speakers were all graduates of the communication department. Le Cercle Francais promotes the study of French and the cultures of native French- speaking people. Established in 1976, the club now has 10-15 members and Daphene Kennedy is the sponsor. Monthly programs concerned the May 1986 campaign to Montreal and Christmas customs in France. Many activities were planned including a spring fundraiser and the annual French dinner. John McLaughlin was the president of Le Cercle Francais. He was assisted by Tish Elam, vice president, Jacqui Jenkins, secre- ape Yi taryg and Tracy Johns, treasurer. The Art GuiId's purpose lies in increas- ing aesthetic awareness of its members by gallery and museum visits, guest lectures, meetings, presentations and discussions. This year, the Art Guild made a very ex- citing trip to Memphis for the Ramsses Exhi- bition. The Ramsses Exhibit stopped in Memphis on a worldwide tour. The organiza- tion sponsored such activities as gallery exhi- bitions in the student center and a trip to Chicago. With a membership at 10, the Art Guild is sponsored by Terry Thacker and Bill Taylor. SX? LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Row 1: Daphene Kennedy, Tracy Johns, Marilyn Mitch- ell. Row 2: Bob Bloomingburg, Kristi Barker, Jacqui Jenkins, Sherry Moore. Row 3: Shirley Eldridge, Felicia Elam, Gary Jenkins. ART GUILD Row 1: Lisa Cole, Mlliam Durham, Mchelle Rushing, Richard Claiborne, Dawn Sutton. Row 2: Bill Taylor, Terry Thacker, Jeff Wiggins, Phillip McWhirt. DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS 91 After a trip through Procter and Gamble, SAM mem- bers pose for a picture around the company sign, Photo by Annette Anderson. ,, , 597 Organizations Offer "Business Sense" Departmental organizations offer students quality training toward a career in business. Chartered in 1983, the Society for the Advancement of Management assists its members by giving them professional experi- ence for their careers. Through interaction with faculty and practicing managers, stu- dents learn the skills necessary within the management profession. Each year, SAM members sponsor and coordinate the high school SAM Mission Business Day. On this day, high school stu- dents are invited to demonstrate their skills in certain business areas. SAM is also in- volved in the annual Career Day sponsored 92 DEPARTMENT ORGANIZA TIONS by the business department. Leading the 41 members of SAM are An- nette Anderson, president, Chris Hicks, ex- ecutive vice president, Jimmy Dillinger, vice president of programs, Lisa Golden, vice president of records, Kara Galleo, vice presi- dent of promotion, and Brian Beck, vice president of finance. Dr. Bobby Bush serves as faculty sponsor for SAM. This year, the Society for Future Ac- countants put emphasis upon entry level positions - what accounting majors can ex- pect to find with their first job. Being in existence only three years, SFA has estab- lished its goal as exposing accounting stu- dents to the world of accounting in order to help each member learn more about his pro- fession, Local CPA's were invited to speak at meetings and SFA also visited Arthur An- derson and Co., a "Big Eight" accounting firm in Nashville, and Hospital Corporation of America in Nashville. SFA has 33 members and its officers are: Lisa Long, president, Rusty Adair, vice pres- ident, Judy Galloway, secretary, and Daivd Weathers, treasurer. Mike Brown and Keith Smith served as faculty sponsors for the group. iw , SAM Row 1: Rick Brooks, Gavin Gossett, Annette Anderson, Chris Hicks, Lisa Golden, Brain Beck, Kara Galleo. Row 2: Cindy Braddock, Becky Gordon, Andy Lowe, Dawn White, Holly Rachels, Michelle Swearingen, Cheryl Ev- ans, Deidra Watson, Row 3: Dexel Burns, Angela Clark, Angelina Ortiz, Dixie Wright, Jamie Paradise, Lajuanna Vaughn, Debbie Johns, Kim Aaron, Brad Camp. Row 4: Jody Abbott, Strawn Hagy, David Hunt, David Car- others, Stacy Overby, Mike Gerlach. Row 5: Jon Shoula ders, Bobby Bush, Eric England, Jerry Suter, Darren Bennett. SFA Row 1: Judy Galloway, David Weathers, Jana McCarter, Rhonda Bridges, Karen White, Shirley Woos- ley, Bobbi Pennington, Sherry Latham, Laura Gobbell, Leann Garner, Angelina Ortiz. Row 2: Rusty Adair, Melissa Goftf Candy Reams, Debbie Johns, Kim Glis- son, Alice Parnell, Tim Miller, Michael Diddock, Angela Clark, Row 3: Lisa Long, Mike Brown, Richard Dob- bins, Randall Lovett, Steve Dobbins, Ray Grayham, Keith Smith. FREE ENTERPRISE Row 1: Van Davidson, Lisa Golden, Stacy Overby. Row 2: Gavin Gossett, Jon Shoulders. DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS Organizations Help Gthers Organizations give students the opportu- nity to help others while at the same time helping themselves. NCAS provides an opportunity for those majoring in office management and business education to be involved with a professional organization related to their field of study. A highlight of the club's activities is the annual celebration of Secretaries Week in April. During the week, NCAS recognizes a staff and a faculty "Secretary of the Yearfl Each year, NCAS gives a Valentine party for the E.M.R. class at Chester County Junior High School. In honor of Wynelle Hiten, a scholarship was established this year for a junior or senior office management major. Vickie Mannon was the president of NCAS She was assisted by Molly Shelton, vice president, and Karen Sparks, secretary. Being a service organization, SWSA worked hard on service projects in the com- munity. As was true last year, SWSA spon- sored at least one project where all the stu- dents could get involved and help. Besides being a service organization, SWSA made social work students aware of jobs available in their field of study. Throughout the year, the association held meetings which featured guest speakers. The speakers focused on the different as- pects of social work. Pi Epsilon is designed to inform mem- bers about the many opportunities in their particular field of study. The organizationls leaders began the year by setting the goal of increasing the amount of involvement in the organization. The or- ganization promotes the importance of being physically fit, not only to its members but to the whole student body. W Pl EPSILO Row 1: Scott Sams, Mike Gerlach, Julie Coleman, Greg Mullinicks, Pam Hicks. Row 2: Robyn Beard, Steve Bates, David Helton, Kendra Bonnell, Sabrina Gordon, Charlie Mullins. Row 3: Marc Wilcox, Ernesto Ramos, Kim Jadwin, Kevin Nelson, David Warren. Row 4: Ran- dy Brown, Hoyt Kirk, Chuck Barnett, Dan Eason, Marty Young, Rodney Ray, Bill Hardeman, Mary Dav- enport. Row 5: Tom Dixon, Tony Kirk, Jerry Glass. 94 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS Putting her secretarial skills to work, Leanne Helfington takes notes of the Student Government Association meetings ol which she is secretary. photo by Jett' Sny- der. SWSA Row 1: Rick Collier, Laura Parish, Bob Murray, Rob Eldridge. Kim Fuqua, Lisa White. Mary Lou Losey, Tara Sullins, Jim Jomes, Steve Duer, Mark Crowell. Row 2: Gloria Postlethwait, Katrina Manley, Glynda Nichols, Susan Johnson, Tammy Kiddy, Amy Bullock, Cathy Cooper, Shani Waller, Linda Record. Row 3: Wendell Johns, Nancy Hastings. NCAS Row 1: Anita McCandless. Vicki Mannon. Molly Shel- ton, Karen Sparks, Kayla Rickett, Jo Richey. Row 2: Nina Andrews, Jamie Montaque, Julie Dooley, Mickey Jessee, Vickie Johnson, Wynelle Hiten. Row 3: Christi- na Sills, Leanne Hefhngton, Melanie Parker, Row 4: Dana Garner, Kim Perry, Mark Abbott, Trudy Ander- son, DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZA TIONS TOTALIF E Row 1: Jeanna Massey, Alice Parnell, Sherry DePriest, Teri Hale, Lori Anne Phillips, Tam Story, Shelly Latham, Karen Lingren. Row 2: Dannette Barlar, Kelly Johns, Pam Skidmore, Christie Chaney, Dawn Garrett, Susan Johnson, Susan Skelton, Karen White, Karen Ford, Cindy Carden, Mitzi Lee. Row 3: Linda Record, Karen Sparks, Melissa Goftf Deidra Watson, Jo Richey, Lara Finch, Kristi Barker, Julie Gann. Row 4: Diane Speed, Tonya Wynne, Sandy Stetler, Annette Clark, Jackie Simmons, Julie Dooley, Julie Lowe, Amy Harris, Stacy Covington, Carmen Huddleston, Kelly Greer, Jana Bentley. INTERNATIONAL CLUB Row 1: Mari Noguchi, Boyd Watson, Godwin Omoro- gieva, Greg Williams, Vincent Wheatley, Mark lcenogle, Erl Morrell-Stinson. Row 2: Blessing Nwogu, Gokul Padmanalham, Clive Gumbs, Sergio Castello, Ernald George, Trevor Cooks, Tim Roland. Row 3: Oliver Ferguson, Tricia Hipps, Kim Langford, Marva Wheat- ley, Charles Wheatley. um-'A .af - W . .. W N.. -- .. ,,, ,us-43.,,,. , mf' M, his H ' 4 ""ad"'-- "' 'aa-ff' .. V9-,cr-f-on--5, 1 nr!--. AW If I- ? I NW- " ' Groups Offer Training, Experience A Organizations offer students the ability to learn for themselves by sending them out to do various projects. The Evangelism Forum's purpose is to foster a mind for missions on the campus of Freed-Hardeman College. The forum is also helpful to a person in finding his particular interest in missions. The Evangelism Forum sponsored several different activities throughout the year. They had a missions retreat, Mission Empha- sis Days, babysitting services during the Lec- tureship, and traveling to the World Mission Workshop in Portland, Oregon. The Preachers' Wives Club had the purpose of striving to be better trained preachers' wives and church leaders' wives. 96 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZA TIONS New ideas and beliefs were addressed and challenged with Christian principles. The Preachers' Club was both a training and a service organization. By providing speaking opportunities, the club prepared young men to be better preachers. Members gained useful insights into preaching by hear- ing experienced speakers. The organization was involved in such ac- tivities as parking cars for the S100 Benefit Dinner and serving as ushers for Lecture- ship. Many of the club's members were giv- en the opportunity to speak in chapel as part of their training. Billy Smith is the spon- sor of the club. Totalife is an organization to inform, en- courage and uplift Christian women. The club provides ladies on campus with pro- grams that will help prepare them to devel- op and function fully as women in the church, family, community, and at work. This year the club had several guest speakers who discussed what Christian women should strive for in their lives. The International Club purposes to learn more about the history and culture of world neighbors. It promotes friendships be- tween foreign and American students. This year's club sponsored their annual International Day which promotes the club on campus and recognizes the foreign stu- dents at F-HC. W EVANGELISM FORUM Row 1: Earl Edwards, Dowell Flatt, Doug Smith, Ken- neth Chadwell, Lana Criswell, Lisa Gardner. Row 2: Tim Carroll, Victor Spencer, Tim Roland, Jonathan Searcy, Ray Sullins, Lara Finch, Tammy Baker. Row 3: Tammy Shadwick, Sam Hester, Kim Lingren, Steve Collins, Anthony Taylor, Randall Lovett, Henry Posten, Andrew Perkins. Row 4: Robert No wlin, Phillip Brooks, Jeff Ingram, Bill Weaver, Michael Hughes, Lowell White, Troy Ferguson. Row 5: Randy Neal, John Hill, Douglas Wilson, Ryan Fraser, Mark Latham, Jerry Bur- bee, Jackie Simons, David Oliver, Kim Langford, Blake Nichols, Glen Henton PREACHERS' CLUB Row 1: Earl Edwards, Dowell Flatt, Tim Carroll, Craig Waddell, Jeff Ingram, David Baker, Billy Smith. Row 2: Winford Claiborne, George Hamer, Miles Mayo, Micky Beam, Ray Sullins, John Hill, Troy Ferguson. Row 2: Sam Hester, Erwin Gunnells, Jeff Golsen, Doug Kin- nard, Kenneth Chadwell, Randall Lovett, Phillip Brooks. Row 3: Robert Nowlin, Randall Dias, Henry Posten, Tim Roland, Victor Spencer, Doug Smith, Steve Johnson, Randy Owens, Andrew Perkins. Row 5: Bryant Evans, Clark Sims, Steve Collins, Jerry Burbee, David Hester, Steve Sentell, David Shannon, Michael Hughes. Row 6: Mark Latham, Thomas Snow, Jona- than Searcy, Bill Weaver, Anthony Taylor, Scott Lan- ning, Mike Simons, Jeffery Taylor, James Cribbs, Ryan Fraser, Douglas Wilson, John Sims. PREACI-IERS' WIVES CLUB Row 1: Barbara Johnson, Maureen Watson, Della Flatt. Row 2: Cynthia Searcy, Sandy Lochman, Sarah Wad- dell, LeAnn Beam, Freda Sims, Carol Chadwell, Seth Chadwell, DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS 97 Working on a program for a class, Kelly Beard got his experience with computer partly from his involvement with ACM. photo by Micah Brinkley. ACM Row 1: Stan Tillman, Susan Poteet, Tracy Johns, Har- old Minton, Bob Morris. Row 2: Renee Henson, Selena Sasser, Michael Dozier, Katherine Sanders, Tim Bell, John Bentley. Row 3: Larry Oldham Carol Hayes, Ka- ren Walker. Q, Tb' GAMMA NU OMEGA Row 1: Brain White, Vonda Sain, Nita Barnes, Karen Angerman, Uduak Effiong, Corene Thomas. Row 2: Joe Delay, Randy Shannon, John Estes, Troy Fregu- son, John Jobe, Ernald George, Hodon Yates. 98 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS gdg Q ,,., . . Q or A, , N, 1 j A-'--' ,. t .., f"a. f s ff as in Hi i f A 1-E k ' 5 rkik J P' . - Q 24 ORGANIZATIONS OFFER PROFESSIONALISM Organizations offer professionalism to their members. The Association for Computing Ma- chinery was no exception in trying to pro- mote professionalism. The main goal of the organization was to make students aware of the job possibilities in their field. ACM tried to prepare students for gradu- ation by letting them know what the job market is looking for. One way this is accom- plished is through monthly meetings featur- ing guest speakers. Another way is by at- tending the yearly national convention which brings together both professionals and stu- dents to discuss current practices in the com- puter science field. This year's 20 person membership was led by Michael Dozier, chairman, Susan Po- teet, vice chairman, Tracy Johns, secretary, and Harold Minton, treasurer. Gamma Nu Omega promoted interest in science and professional careers. The club, organized in 1977, has 25 members dedicated to the advancement of the sciences. Members learned through cave explora- tions, visits to archeological finds and trips to high technological facilities. Guest speakers gave members some insight into the actual career responsibilities. Officers of Gamma Nu Omega were: John Estes, president, Uduak Effiong and Hodon Yates, vice presidentsg and Corene Thomas, secretaryftreasurer. W PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Row 1: Richard Cave, Steve Noles, Mark lcenogle, James Maxwell, Russ Gill, Scott Charles. Row 2: Cam- eron Stokes, Marilyn Mitchell, Robin Cobb, Missy Mis- kelly, Kim Cotter, Glynn Dilbeck, Laurie McClish, Mel Pendley, Connie Cochran. DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS 99 ALPHA CHI Row 1: Jerry Burbee, Timothy Mayfield, Tammy Barnes, Christis Chaney, Rhonda Hall, Regina Brittain, Lorie Roberts, Pete Baker, Chris Overby. Row 2: Brent Dodge, Debbie Johns, Jeanna Massey, Susan Poteet, Lisa Kennedy, Randall Lovett. Row 3: Craig Bennett, Jonathan Searcy, John Jobe, Laura Gobbell, Judy Gal- loway, Craig Waddell, Roy Neal Grissom. Row 4: Dawn Garrett, Jamie Faulkner, Shirley Woosley, Lisa Gard' ner, Lisa Long, Kim Bonnell, Carol Hayes, Ray Russell, Allen Walker. Row 5: Pam Reid, Lisa Nichols, Janna Phy, Sherry Moore. HONCRS ASSUCIATIO Row 1: John McLaughlin, Randy Beck, Royce Webb, Sheryl McCash, Susan Poteet, Tim Webb, Mark lceno- gle, Mark Miller, John Hollingsworth. Row 2: John Sims, Brian Whittield, Martin Vhaney, Matt Vega, Con- nie Lewis, Andrienne Sanders, Dawn Garrett, Steph- anie Short, Amy Watrous. Row 3: Mary Cline, Patsy Webb, Christine Koehler, Tammy Shadwick, Sheri Ver- egge, Ginger Engle, Gail Latham, Melissa Clark. Row 4: Tammy Barnes, Mary Cline, Debbie Johns Mike Dozier, Allsion Elam, Kelly Lancaster. Row 5: Hodon Yates, Sharon Aldridge, Steve Dobbins, Nita Barnes, David Oliver, Susan Skelton, Anita McCandless, Tim Miller, Melissa Tollerson, Vickie Terhune. Row 6: Renee hen- son, Tracy Johns, Steve Holladay, Bob Bloomingburg, Kim Hale, ClayHobbs, Judy Hughes. ALPHA PSI OMEGA Row 1: David Jennen, Lanny Poteet, Debbie Johns, Ray Eaton, John Hill. Row 2: Mike Dozier, Tricia Hipps, Jeff Lewis, Winston Harless, Celine Holder, Rita Gawthrop, Uduak Effiong. Row 3: Susan Poteet, Stacy Moflitt, Keli McDaniel. 1 00 HONORARY ORGANIZA Tiozvs 'A Sm 4 f -1. . . N ..-at Will 7' :W ...L 4 ff . . .. C. .www .,,,a, .. N ,wc f Av:-fi' .www A, Ste wg 5 M 'Sp A 232 775, Organizations Offer Excellence The Honors Association, composed of 80 members, provides academically talented students at F-HC with benefits of an honors program. The club has been on campus for approxi- mately 10 years and John G. Hollinsworth is the sponsor. Each month the Honors Associ- ation meets for planning and discussion. Field trips took the club to Nashville for Shakespearean plays, to Vanderbilt for the Nashville Symphony, and to Memphis to view the Ramsses II exhibit. The association sponsors Faculty Forum each semester, allowing the faculty an op- portunity to defend certain dissertations. The Honors Council was the main decision making head for the association. Council members were Royce Webb, chairman, Ran- dy Beck, John McLaughlin, Sheryl Lyn McCash, Tim Webb, Mark Miller, Mark Icen- ogle, and Susan Poteet who was chosen stu- dent representative to the Tennessee Hon- ors Council. Alpha Psi Omega is a collegiate hon- oray national dramatic fraternity. Members are selected each semester based on their dedication to the advancement of theatre. There are currently 13 members. F-HC's chapter of Alpha Psi Omega was honored by the national president as having an active program and was featured in this year's Playbill, the fraternity magazine. The organization finances a scholarship which allows a student to attend the Shake- speare Festival in Stratford, Ontario. ln the spring, the organization presents a "Festival of One Acts" and also coordinates the annu- al Spotlight awards ceremony. Celine Hold- er served as president and was assisted by Jeff Lewis and Rita Gawthrop. Alpha Chi is a national college honorary society consisting of 235 chapters in 44 states. The Alpha Chi chapter at F-HC pro- vides the campus directory. Contributions have been made by Alpha Chi toward the religious periodical Vetus Testanutum. W Making plans for the trip to Ramsses ll, the Honors Council meets to discuss those "last minute details' photo by Richard Claiborne. HONORARY ORGANIZA TIONS 1 Ni, ,J mx 4 ' "' f N ,,,. gf, , 4 Wa .5 wfvfvilf Y llwzf 5 A 114 "',,,f --fffwivif l."': i, M'f'? L , " ' -' A .WMU , H- Q if-sf sziwggff ,Lim me 'gg i fa M MH- 'f y g 2 ' '7 ' f ff?c:?3,,?'W4, N' fl-,ms fr, fi' -E , Organizations Utter Experience Delta Mu Delta served the purpose of recognizing students in business who have excelled scholastically. The organization set goals to induct new members to compete for scholarships with other Delta Mu Delta members across the nation. Under the supervision of Jim Edmonds, the organization had a great year. Edmonds stated, "I am very proud of the efforts these young people have put in Delta Mu Delta to make it an excellent organization." Officers for this year included: Lisa Long, president, Judy Galloway, vice presidentg Lisa Golden, secretary, and Tim Miller, trea- surer. For the tenth year, Freed-Hardeman Col- lege's business department chose five of their best students to be members of the Emory Business Team. The team was formed to compete in a business simulation game sponsored by Emory University in Atlanta. The competition allowed the students to make actual business decisions and compete with other colleges and universities through- out the country. Paul Rogers, a member of the team, said, "Being on the Emory Business Team has given me a chance to put some of my train- ing to work. It has helped me better under- stand business and decision making." W Taking a break from the business of SGA, Jon Shoul- ders makes time for a little lunch break at the Coney Island Party. photo by Richard Claiborne. Organization Offer Instruction College Republicans is designed to de- velop political skills and understanding of the political process. The 15 members also promote the Republican party among the students and aid in the election of Republi- can candidates. The club got off to a great start this year with involvement in the legislative races in Madison and Chester counties. College Re- publicans worked with Union University's Young Republicans during the 1986 Gover- noris campaign. According to Reeder Oldham, sponsor, whether one is a Republican, Democrat or independent is not important. "People need to get involved in the process in order to realize elections have a great impact in our lives,', Oldham stated. "This organizationls sole purpose is not to 'run down' any politi- cal faction but to get people involved in the political process." The goal of the Dactylolgy Club, formed in 1979, is to learn to communicate with the deaf so that the gospel can be car- ried to those who cannot hear. This year the club sponsored a penny drive that raised S200 for the Birmingham School for the Deaf, the only school in the brotherhood that trains preachers for the deaf ministry. Leading the 18 member club was Jamie Bilbruck, president, Tim James, vice presi- dent, Jeannie Derflinger, secretary, Angie Cook, treasurer, and Missy Miskelly, histori- an. Sherry Jennette served as sponsor of the club. Civitans is a service club which serves both the college and local communities. They helped regularly with the county blood program, the Cerebral Palsy Center, Special Olympics, and the special education classes in Chester County. Officers for Civitans were Jeannie Der- flinger, president, Carol Boner, vice presi- dent, Ginger Arnold, secreatryg and Lisa Er- win, treasurer. Wendell Bloomingburg sponsors the organization. W 1 04 SPECIAL INTEREST ORGA NIZA Tioivs Making a stop on his campaign trail at F-HC, Winfield Dunn, canidate for governor, spoke to the students during chapel. photo by Micah Brinkley Dactylology Club Row 1: Jamie Bilbruck, Tim James, Jeannie Derflinger, Jackie Makool, Missy Miskelly, Sherry Jennette. Row 2: Dawn Sutton, Angie Cook, Mary-Lou Losey, Clista Far- ley, Steve Collins. Row 3: Tammy Shadwick, Robin Cobb, Jody Miller, Gloria Postlethwait. Collegiate Civitans Row 1: Scott Sewell, Bruce Jones, Chris Anschultz. Row 2: Todd Clippard, Jonna Pickle, Laura Parish, David Oliver. Row 3: Steve Sentell, Kirk Mills, Reeder Oldham. College Republicans Row 1: Jeannie Derflinger, Rick Gray, Jamie Bilbruck, Row 2: Jackie Simmons, Mary-Lou Losey, Tammy Shadwick, Jackie Makool, Wendell Bloomingburg. Special Interest Organizations 105 Student Government Association Row 1: Jon Shoulders, Leanne Heftington. Row 2: Tara Sullins, Holly Rachels, Sarah Eubanks, Kurt Mills. Julie Gann. Row 3: Trudy Baxter, Jennifer Webster, Deidra Watson, Stacy Molfitt. Tim Hall, Anna Eubanks. Row 4: Todd Fulkerson, Chris Anschultz, Bryant E vans, Robert Wagner, Steve Sentell, Jett' Johnson, Russ Gill, David Weathers. Row 5: Laura Parish. Nancy Hastings, Chuck Duer, Stacy Overby, Paul Rogers. SGA a nd S-AA Serve The Masses In 1978, the Student-Alumni Associa- tion was formed to promote F-HC and Christian education. S-AA accomplishes this through service. b S-AA was active in many different activi' ties this year. They sponsored the campus Christmas party, Valentine's party, Silly Sat- urday, and all the gala dealing with the Homecoming queen. The organization was called upon to serve at many banquets. They were asked to usher at concerts and the S100 Benefit Dinner. Officers for S-AA included Wayne Scott, president, Rick Brooks, vice president for personnel involvementg Joy Marsh, vice president for special events, Rhonda Hall, 1 06 SERVICE ORGANIZA TIONS business manager, Elaine Endsley, secretary, Alan Robinson, chapling and Carmen Hud- dleston, historian. Jim Selbe and Jim Ed- monds served as sponsors. The Student Government Associa- tion played a major role in many of the decisions which were made concerning the students. The purpose of SGA is to be a go- between. SGA listens to complaints and sug- gestions from the students and tries to an- swer those complaints to benefit everyone involved. Student Government Association officers were: Jon Shoulders, presidentg Paul Rog- ers, vice president, and Leanne Heffington, secretary. QQ That's what friends are for!!! Lisa Gibbons, Kristie Glass, and Michelle York have their picture taken to- gether during the S-AA sponsored Christmas party. photo by Micah Brinkley. Student Alumni Association Row 1: Wayne Scott, Rick Brooks, Joy Marsh, Elaine Endsley, Rhonda Hall, Alan Robinson, Chip McGee. Row 2: Amy Delk, Carmen Huddleston, Celeste East, Scott Ballard, Lisa Golden, Kristie Glass. Row 3: Susan Skelton, Tim Miller, Paula Hill, Annette Anderson, Lisa White, Cheryl Miller. Row 4: Michelle York, Emily Dunn, Tim mayfield, Ram Reid, Mitzi Fields. Row 5: Adrienne Sanders, Susan Kirk, Brian White, Chris Hicks, Mark Abbott, Anita McCandless, Karen Mann. Row 6: David Helton, Lisa Gibbons, Brenda Swearin- gen, Bethany Barnes, Lynn Lovelace, Kim Choat, Kim Aaron. Santa 's Little Elves!!! Jon Shoulders and Jeff Johnson put a stand on the Christmas tree for the lighting ol the Commons, a SGA sponsored activity, photo by Micah Brinkley. SER vice ORGA NIZA Tioivs 1 07 Organizations Gffer Information Putting memories in print was the main purpose for the staff of The Treasure Chest, the college yearbook. The staff had many different goals to strive toward. The biggest was to produce a quality yearbook that, at the same time, was accurate, Another goal of the staff was to have as many people pictured in the year- book as possible. Micah Brinkley, editor of the yearbook, said, 'iWorking on a college yearbook is very different from a high school annual because there is a lot more freedom to try different things. The staff made one very big change. For the first time, students received their year- books at the beginning of the next year, "This let us put the entire year in one book Treasure Chest Staff Row 1: Kim Choat, Micah Brinkley, Timothy Maytield, Row 2: Dianna Chesser, Shelly Latham, Ramona Row- den, Mark Abbott. Beth Cole, Scotty Sparks, Michael Hatley, Richard Claiborne. Bell Tower Staff Row 1: Kim Hale, Karen Ford, Trent Dade, Melissa Fritts, Sue Anderson, Lora DeFore, Tim Carroll, Melis- sa Scott, Jeff Hand, Karen Hammack, Lanny Poteet, Craig Bennett, Lisa Mitchell, Tim Dills, Pete Parker, Kendra Bonnell, instead of twof' Brinkley stated. Kim Choat was the assistant editor of the yearbook and Timothy Mayfield was the business manager. Nancy Bennett was the advisor. The Bell Tower, campus newspaper, had for its goal reporting the events on cam- pus in order to keep the students, faculty, and administration fully updated. There was a great deal of help from many places on the paper. Lora DeFore, advisor, had her advertising class sell the advertise- ments and her reporting class write some of the stories. DeFore stated, "By doing this, a greater number of people can be involved with the paper." Serving as co-editors were Kendra Bonnell and Pete Baker. W-FHC, 91.5 on your radio dial, offered alternative programming for the listeners while preparing students for careers in broadcasting. Many changes and improvements were made during this college year. The Top 40 Rock style of music was changed to adult contemporary and jazz during the day. This was done for the purpose of satisfying area businesses who wanted music to play in their offices. Heading the list of staff members was Ray Eaton who served as station manager. Student leaders included Program Direc- tor Dave Clouse, Music Director Tim Dills and News Director John Hill. sw . we N R' S 'S is - i' X f'.f"'s Y", F! i X 108 CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS at RADIO STATION JL . T :-: - i -'- if . ' J' 572 iiiii. i i . ii r T .ii if c . . EX A bl plb nit. X y i h , iff i T, A , it g T g i 5 'i M i f if .. . ::- ' ' i" K .. Fi - ' i X 5 P its 1 if I ....., , ...... .. , 4 .. ...... ,...,,w.,....,,,, , , ,M . .. . .- hx M K Q ff sf, 4 ,I It W-F HC Staff Row 1: Ray Eaton, Sue Anderson, Tim Dills, John Hill, Tony Young, Micah Brinkley. Row 2: James Vincent, David Florida, Allen Clark, Dave Clouse, Lynn Love- lace, Robert Wagner, Tim Jones, Kendall Joseph, Kim Hale, Melissa Tomlinson, Carla Henry. Row 3: Andrea Helton, Christi Pugh, Kathryn Sanders, Jeanette Car- aker, Julie Beaird, Tricia Hipps, Alan Cary, Melissa Mott, Anna Eubanks, Michelle Gilliland. Row 4: Harold Minton, Rory lrwin, Scott Ballard, Randy Lane, David Jennen, David Boboltz, Frank Kemp, Jimmy Gilliam, Kelly Shelton. f ' H N Q1 Getting hands-on experience, Alan Cary takes his shift as disc jockey in the control room. photo by Micah Brinkley. .siwjgiw-'f-.Qc-ani' 5 . W wx' 'it' CAMPUS PUBLICA Tioivs AND RADIO sm Tioiv 109 Groups Spread The Word of God Founded in 1983, the Sonshine Singers travel many miles singing the word of God and promoting F-HC. The group's sole pur- pose is to promote the love for Christ among themselves and to all those who hear them. Throughout the year, the Sonshine Sing- ers traveled to area congregations, many of which were home congregations of the mem- bers. The group also made their fifth tape, this one entitled "I Love The Lord." Director of the group was Winston Har- less. l-larless said, "I was very proud of this year's group. They loved singing together and were very good examples of F-HC stu- dentsf' Deliverance was a new group this year. The group worked out of the Office of Q ff Letting the Son shine in their lives and in song, the Sonshine Singers perform. Admissions and was coordinated by Charles Corley, admissions representative. The group performed at many different campus functions with their spiritual type songs. Corley stated, 'lThe group really worked together well. They worked long, hard hours to produce a quality program that was uplift- ing to the audienceff Chorus is the oldest performing group at Freed-Hardeman College. Under the direc- tion of Harvey Rhodes, the chorus traveled to many different congregations proclaiming the word of God in song. The annual tour took the members to many of their home congregations. They traveled through Alabama, Arkansas, Ten- nessee, Louisiana, and others. When asked about the group, Rhodes re- plied, "The year started off slow but once we found the right direction, the members worked very well togetherf' All three of these groups travel many, many miles for the college each year, All of these groups are non-scholarship, therefore, each member is singing in one of these groups at his or her own will. Harless said, "You wouldn't believe the letters I get from people complimenting not just the group but the way in which all the students represent the college. To me, that is something the college should be proud off' W The Chorus, under new director Harvey Rhodes, sings during Campus Showcase, a Homecoming attraction. i Z i f r f-41 i t ff jg r .5 1 I 0 PERFORMING GROUPS Performing before the Homecoming group, Deliverence sings one of their many spiritual songs, photo by Holland Studios. Sonshine ral o Smgers Row 1: Arselea Wallis, Carol Cantrell, Sarah Eubanks, Tricia Hipps, Jennifer Weaver, Paula Hill, Karen White, Julie Russell, Tammy Barnes, Tina Hester, Jan Rowe, Lesa Wood, Connie Cochran, Beverly Beckham. Row 2: Joyce Hunt, Ramona Diddock, Carmen Huddleston, Jodie Phillips, Kelly Smith, Allison Elam, Andrea Bo- ren, Rhonda Capes, Stacy Moffitt, Pam Skidmore, Kel- ly Johns, Kayla Rickett, Mitzi Fields. Row 3: Winston Harless, Gloria Postlethwait, Kendall Joseph, Ricky Glass, Doug Smith, April York, Robin Edwards, Timo- thy Mayheld, Susan Johnson, Glynda Nichols, Tim Miller. John Hill, Ray Grayham, Kim Glisson, David Baker, Robbie Harmon. Row 4: Erl Morrell-Stinson, Susan Skelton, Tony Taylor, Micah Brinkley, Miles Mayo, John McCaskill, Mike Dozier, David Hester, Dan- ny French, Keven Smith, Bonnie Cribbs, Mark Miller, Tim Bell, Jay Bogus, Deliverance Row 1: Olivia Johnson, Dauinelle Brown, Kim Smith, Karen Hill. Row 2: Patrick Bradshaw, George Hamer, Kara Forbis, Terrell Mack, Marion Gilliam. Chorus Michelle Bennett, Dexel Burns, Penny Dorsett, Jan Dougan, Regina Finley, Camille Fowlkes, Judy Gallo- way, Lisa Gardner, Laura Gobbell, Dwayne Gree, George Hamer, Carol Hardy, Nancy Hastings, Steve Holladay, Carol Jackson, Keith Lewis, Marion Newson, Bobbi Pennington, Tabitha Pigman, Chrystal Powell, Rick Root, Angie Scott, Darrell Sharp, Neil Short, Jack- ie Simmons, David Smith. Keith Smith, Karen Sparks, Tamm Story, Ray Sullins, Tara Sullins, Bobby Talley, Dana White, Mary Alice White, Janet Stevens, Tristan Stamps. PERFORMING GRouPs 1 1 1 Pep Band Row 1: Carla Henry, Cindy Willis, Tabitha Pigman, Harvey Rhodes, Row 2: David Oliver, Don Todd, Shar- on Aldridgeg Row 3: Ronnie French, Mike Dozier, Jeff Lewis, Mark Hamilton. Tina Davis assists Dr. Hank McDaniel in the program- ming and booking of the Pied Pipers. photo by Holland Studios. Phoenix Ryan McKinney, Jody Abbott, Craig Barger, Carl Bell, Wes Collier, Roger LaPointe. ' 1 12 PERFORMING GROUPS Different Styles But Same Purpose Although the groups at Freed-I-Iardeman have different styles and programs, they all have one purpose in mind: to represent F- HC in a becoming manner. The Pied Pipers have been in existence since 1969. They are under the direction of Dr. Hank McDaniel. The Pipers travel to area schools, hospitals, retardation centers, and wherever children are. They present improvisational theatre for children includ- ing songs, stories, and poems. Phoenix began in 1981. It was formerly know as "Pickin' Time," but, the name was changed to fit the style of music. Phoenix travels to represent the school in an effort to attract young people. Phoenix is directed by Frank McMeen and travels to many schools, youth rallies, and banquets. In order to get a higher level of enthusi- asm at the ballgames, the Pep Band was brought back to F-HC. Under the direction of Harvey Rhodes, the band played popular uballgame music" to help cheer the Lions' and Lady Lions' basketball teams. The group practiced for many weeks to get the right sound. One of their first perfor- mances was in the Homecoming parade. Mike Dozier, trumpet player, said, "It was a great feeling being able to get the crowd at the ballgames excited and yelling." Ambassadors was formed in 1985 in an effort to reach out to more students. The groups traveled many, many miles -perform- ing contemporary gospel songs to very large crowds. They made a second tape this year which sold hundreds of copies. The proceeds from the tape helped to pay the Ambassadors' way to California for their spring tour. Jeff Howell, a member of the group, said, "We are like a family. We work together, play together, laugh together, and some- times cry together." Ambassadors Jeff Howell, Melissa Hickman, Johnny McDaniel, Mi- chele Lyons, Jeff Golson, Cami Postell, Michael Did- dock. Pied Pipers Rita Gawthrop, Celine Holder, Kay Kay Kennedy, Beth Clippard, Susan Poteet, David Jennen, Susan Tatum, Glynn Dilbeck. PERFORMING GROUPS 1 13 RQIXQCYIOUS For the senior class, four years of hard work, joys and S . , . orrow culminate in graduation day. A May Saturday finds Loyd Auditorium filled with family and friends. photo by Bret Christensen. M 1 14 ACADEMICS DIVISION .K Q1 I WW Symbolizing Freed-Hardeman since 1908, the bell tow- er stands proudly against an autumn sky. photo by Bell Tower. , ,atm rt- ,.. A-,ma-r-W hi fl tions of Leader S P President .,,,...4,.,4..,4.................. 1 1 6 Vice Presidents ................,....,....,,. 1 18 Business Affairs .,,..,..,,i.....,.,...,..,.. 120 Academic Affairs 4...4.,,,,,.....4.......... 122 Student Affairs ............................. 124 Institutional Advancement .............,..,,., 126 Admissions .,...,,...,.,..4,..4,,....,,,... 1 28 Bible ....44,..,,..4,.,4,..,...,,......,... 1 30 Business f Communication .............,...,,,. 132 Humanities .,.........i..,i.,.........,..,. 1 34 Human Development ...........,..,.,,...... 1 38 Science f Math ,..,...4..44..4..,.,,......... 142 Library 4.,,,........4....................,, 1 44 W Staff ......s..,..............,..,..i,,..t., 146 ACADEMICS DIVISION 115 The President and Board of Trustees E. Claude Gardner has served Freed-Har deman for almost 38 years. He is beginning his eighteenth year here as president. In ad- dition to serving as president of F-HC, Gard- ner has been involved in many civic activities in Henderson and Chester County. He is a member of the Chester County Rotary Club and of the Chester County Bank Board. He also helped to start the Chester County Se- nior Citizens Organization and the Chester County Chamber of Commerce. After Congress declared this year as the Year of Thanksgiving, President Gardner de- cided this year's special word would be "Thanksgiving" "We have so much to be thankful for. There is no way we could ever stop counting our blessings," is the way he explained his choice. ln addition to raising funds for the college and leading its administration, President Gardner takes a special, individual interest in the student body. He is in attendance at many student activities. He knows an amaz- ing number of students by name and his door is always open for those who want to talk with him. QQ During Homecoming '86, Gardner was presented a portrait by Kent Dobbs of the Tennessee Homecoming Commission? 116 PRESIDENT Daily chapel announcements often display the lighter President Gardner is presented a portrait commemorat side of President E. Claude Gardner and Vice-President ing Tennessee Homecoming '86, photo by Micah Brink- Roy Sharp. ley i 5 . - rf gnu President Gardner gave the invocation at the guberna- tial inauguration on January 17, 1987 in Nashville. g l M l lg rf, He often recognizes visitors in the audience. The oversight of the college lies in the hands of the Board of Trustees. Composed of up to 45 men, the Board is charged with electing the president, approving the budget, aiding in the acquisition and development of re- sources, reviewing the institution's progress, establishing broad education policy, and acting as the court of ap- peals in times of conflict and crisis. The board meets three times annually. Serving as this year's officers of the board are: Dr. F.W. "Woody" Loden, lll, chairman, James Butts, vice-chair- man, and Lattie B. Averitt, secretary- treasurer. All The President's Men Trustees: Dennis Campbell, Memphis, TN, James E. Carter, Madison, GA, James Dedmon, Milan, TN, Dr. Adron Doran, Louisville, KY, G. O. Farrow, Ripley, MS, Dr. E. Claude Gardner, ex officio, Henderson, TN, Dr. C. H. Hill, Troy, TN, Elvis H. Huffard, Florence, AL, William Thomas Ingram, Hobe Sound, FL, Joseph M. Ivey, Jr., Koscuisko, MS, W. F. Lawhorn, Temple, TX, Jerry K. Lee, Sr., Chicago, lL, L. W. Loyd, South Pittsburg, TN, L. L. Moore, Hamilton, AL, Hatler Morgan, Benton, KY, Julian Nance, Florence, AL, James Putnam, Columbia, TN, Dr. Robert J. Smith, Jackson, TN, David Smith, Del City, OK, Maryland Spears, Hohenwald, TN, Paul J. Spicer, Ocala, FL, Robert Swayne, Paris, TN, Charles E. Tibbals, Oneida, TN, C. R. Womack, Jackson, TN, Dr. C. B. F. Young, Douglasville, GA. Honorary Trustees: J. B. Burton, K. T. Edwards, Charles B. Wilson, Nile E. Year- wood. Executive Committee: Lattie B. Averitt, James Butts, James Dedmon, F. W. Woody Loden lll, Dr. Robert J. Smith. W BOARD OF TRUSTEES 117 President Gardner often has advice, observations, or compliments to make during our daily chapel program Vice Presidents One of the more visible college adminis- trators, Roy Sharp presides at daily chapel, dishing out announcements, encourage- ments, "friendly" reminders, and jokes with equal aplomb. Budgeting functions for the Office of Stu- dent Affairs, supervising the Office of Ad- missions, directing the Office of Financial Aid, planning the college calendar, and many other responsibilities belong to Roy Sharp as vice president for student affairs. Many of the college departments and of- fices are directed by Roy Sharp. The admis- sions office depends on his supervision in publicizing the opporturfities of a Christian education at Freed-Hardeman College. He supervises the work of the Director of Finan- cial Aid in assisting applicants, students, and their families in providing sufficient funds to obtain a Christian education. He is responsi- ble for the supervision of campus security, Office of Campus Recreation and the prepa- ration of the college handbook. All campus organization sponsors and officers are ac- countable to him as are faculty advisors. One of the biggest jobs of the vice president of student affairs is to plan the college calen- dar. This job includes scheduling movies, campus devotionals, parties, and other spe- cial events. Directly under the supervision of Roy Sharp are James Selbe, associate dean of students and director of student activities, Cliff Bennett, dean of students, Paul Pinck- ley, director of admissions and Doris Ma- ness, director of financial aid. Leading two areas of the college administration is Roy Sharp, Vice President for Student Affairs, He directs admissions and student affairs. 118 VICE PRESIDENTS After attending Freed-Hardeman College and receiving his A.A., he attended Oklaho- ma Christian College where he received his B.A. and his B.S. in education. He then at- tended Central State University, M.Ed.g Mid- dle Tennessee State University, D.A.g and Harding Graduate School of Religion, M.A.R. He is married to Jan Sharp, a college librarian, and has three children: Meg, Jon, and Rachel. He has been a member of the Freed-Hardeman College family since 1971. With a job like Tom Davis has, every day must be as accurate as the day before. Being Vice President of Business Affairs, he has a great deal of pressure put on his shoulders to make sure the college accounts balance day after day. Some of Davis' responsibil- ities are mailing, printing, recording services, Vice President of Computing and Planning David Thomas is also provost, the chief academic officer for the college. telephone services, food services, the book- store and auxiliary enterprises such as the youth camp, laundry, and the Bible School Literature and Supply House. Two of the big goals for 86-87 were to collect more delinquent accounts and to complete the installation of the new phone system. Davis received his B.S. from David Lips- comb College and worked for several years in banking before coming to F-HC. He and his wife Fran have two daughters: Kathy Sisco and Susan. J.D. Thomas, vice president for comput- ing and planning and provost, is responsible for attempting to fulfill many aspects of the college. He is responsible for leadership in Managing the college 's multi-million dollar budget is the job of Vice President for Business Affairs Tom Davis. planning and in academic budgeting. Thomas is responsible for publishing aca- demic policies and programs in the catalog and the faculty handbook and interpreting them when questions arise. Throughout the course of the year, Thom- as is responsible for organizing faculty meet- ings and discussing changes in policies with college personnel. One of the highest goals for the vice president for computing and planning and provost is to achieve and main- tain proper standards for full academic rec- ognition. Dr. Thomas has been a member of the Freed-Hardeman College family since 1959. He received a B.A. from David Lipscomb College in 1957. ln 1960, he received his M.A. from the University of Florida and later his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois. He is married to Reba Thomas, chairman of the Department of Home and Consumer Eco- nomics, and has three daughters, Laura, Lin- da, and Lisa. QQ Deans Cliff Bennett is the man who walks tall and carries the big stick. As dean of students, he is sometimes involved with the students on a more negative basis than positive. As it is in any organization, there are rules to be kept and when one breaks those rules, he or she must pay the penalty. At F-HC, Cliff Bennett is the banker. Not only is he responsible for student dis- cipline, he is also responsible for freshman orientation, married student housing, dam- age reports, and residence hall directors. In addition, he assists in the direction of cam- pus security. ln the area of discipline, Bennett has a great amount of responsibility. Bennett usu- ally deals with all discipline himself instead of calling in the welfare and guidance com- mittee. Bennett said, "This usually causes less flack in the system." Many students think he delights in punishing students but as Bennett stated, "There is no delight in watching kids ruin their lives by seeing how many rules they can break or bend.'l Academic Dean B.J. Naylor is responsible for the daily operation of the academic af- fairs office. He exercises leadership with re- spect to curriculum development, recruit- ment and training of faculty, and the organization and delivery of instruction. In- cluded in this area are scheduling classes, preparing exam schedules, reviewing grade distributiion, administering student evalua- tions of instruction, reviewing professional performance reports and growth plans, Academic Dean B.J. Naylor received his education from Memphis State University and the University of Arkansas. monitoring student and faculty absences and many other responsibilities. Naylor also supervises the work of the librarians, registrar, and division heads. The Assistant Academic Dean, John G. Hollingsworth, aids the Academic Dean in administering academic policy for degree re- quirements, transfer work, and counseling guides. He leads the programs of academic orientation and advising for students. Stu- dents' academic concerns go to the assistant dean. Hollingsworth is in charge of special academic programs such as: independent study, individualized instruction, field study, correspondance courses, cross-campus stud- ies, Life-Long Learning, and student and alumni job placement, He says that he en- joys working with students and their aca- demic careers. A man with many duties describes Jim Selbe perfectly. As director of student activi- Cliff Bennett received his education from Harding Col- lege, Southern Illinois University, and Memphis State. ties, he has many tasks and jobs placed upon him. Not only does he work with building moni- tors and RA's, but he also plays an active role in S-AA as their sponsor One of Selbe's biggest tasks this year has been the restructuring of the social club sys- tem. As social club coordinator, he is respon- sible for seeing that everything dealing with social clubs runs smoothly. He also assists with freshman orientation and has a big part in the Interface program. Selbe also serves as a producer of Makin' Music, a task that requires much of his time during the spring semester. Q John Hollingsworth received his education from David Lipscomb College, Harding Graduate School ot' Reli- gion, and Pepperdine University, Jim Selbe received his education from Freed-Hardeman College and Memphis State University. DEANS 119 Business Affairs The dollars and cents of the college oper- ation are in the hands of the Office of Busi- ness Affairs. It touches literally every facet of college life - from payroll to phone bills, from mail to maintenance, and from books to budgets. Joe Hardin, controller, has the responsi- bility for budget reporting, financial control, auditing, cost analysis, securities, and con- tracts and documents. Student asccounts, payroll, and loan collections are also in his domain. Both the college bookstore and the Bible School Literature and Supply House oper- ate under the business affairs office. New facilities were provided this fall when Pruett Book Center opened. The expansion gave additional space for display and allowed new items to be added in both stores. Joe Glisson directs these enterprises. He is assisted in the bookstore by Mrs. Jess Wilcoxson and in the literature supply house by Claude Ran- dolph. Areas "near and dear" to students' hearts are mail and meals. The campus post office not only delivers those eagerly awaited let- ters from home and gifts from secret pals, it also mails out a multitude of recruiting and fund raising materials. The food service, op- erated by Hill Management Services provid- ed three meals a day in the cafeteria, fast food in the Lions Pride, and snacks in vend- ing machines. Maintenance, general services and con- struction also fall under this division of the college's administration. Sometimes called "plant and grounds," this area includes the brick and mortar of campus life - from new construction to repairs to landscaping. gn Student aid accounts occupy much of the time of Lois Joyner in the business office. 120 BUSINESS AFFAIRS ' - S. . , .,. git YWPN' ,. . at sg, 'W Taking a coffee break from work in the business office Students Kara Galleo and Craig Bennett select a card are Vice President Tom Davis, Rob Jones, and Jog fora friend in the expanded card shop located in Pruett Hardin. Book Center. . it 2-,ig , ,Jacg1ifrFHilarci,'lQ1frecfQr of-Placement A g, ,John Hotrfmgsivortii,Asrristarit,I g.ig.Am.1amsq..z2em if r filf rAfJuaer,01dhambRegfsffaf' f T Reader ofdham,Q1Dfafg0rsaf p s Academic' andtLifefPiannff1g,' V, ' Academic Affairs People working for people is what the Office of Academic Affairs is all about. The faculty and staff respond to the needs of students to provide them with lifelong learning and to help them make the transi- tion to the work force or graduate school as smoothly as possible. The people who work in academic affairs are chiefly concerned with how they can help the student. The academic program of the college is headed by Dr. J.D. Thomas, provost, who also has campus-wide responsibilities as vice president for computing and planning. The operative officer of the academic pro- gram is Dr. B.J. Naylor, academic dean. He is responsible for adminis- tering the academic policies of the institution on a day-to-day basis. John Hollingsworth, assistant academic dean, coordinates the pro- gram of academic advising for students. He is assisted by the staff in the Center for Academic and Life Planning and by selected faculty. He administers the program of directed studies, which includes individual instruction and independent study. The registrar, June Oldham, is custodian of the academic records of students, She arranges for registration and certifies the eligibility of students for various degrees. Transcripts of credit are issued by the registrar. Jack Hilliard serves as director of placement. He assists students in developing credentials for the placement file, arranges for interviews with prospective employers, and provides references and the place- ment file to be sent as requested by the student. The library is an integral part of the academic program. Mrs. Jane Miller, head librarian, and her staff secure, process, and make available books, periodicals, and microforms. The library is also responsible for audiovisual materials, equipment, and services. Curriculum and instruction are organized around divisions and de- partments. Teachers are the heart of the academic program. They provide the daily face-to-face contact with students. W 122 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS i A i E i 6 2 E An important part of academic affairs Academic Dean B.J. Naylor works is the library. It serves all departments. with department heads to see that in- structional needs are met. Records clerk Johnnie Gaddy maintains records for the college 's current 1050 students as well as former stu- dents, photo by Nancy Bennett. Registrar June Oldham serves students as they pre-register for the next semester. photo by Richard Dobbins. L., Im' .. ,, ag ,fy I Freshman Gina Anderson enjoys April 's sunshine while she writes a letter home, photo by Nancy Bennett. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 123 ...Q Roy Sharp fulfills many responsibilities with his job as Vice President for Student Affairs. He oversees the recruiting effort of the college as well as student activi, ties, housing, financial aid, and discipline. Darrell Sharp checks a chapel absence with Margaret Presnell who is in charge of such matters. 124 STUDENT AFFAIRS vs' These guys from L.L. Brigance Hall proudly show off the trophy they acquired by winning the Jackson Chris- tian School softball tournament despite very stiff com- petition from numerous other area teams. rv sl' g-,,.- X N xx TTT 'Vi - ah it T F 1 Cliff Bennett, Dean of Students Mike McCutcheon, Director of Campus Recreation Jim Selbe, Dean of Student Services Roy Sharp, Wee President for Student Affairs Student Affairs If college is in fact "more than books and classses,' the Office of Student Affairs is the portion of the college administration that deals with the "more" Their concerns in- clude housing, intramurals, activities, enter- tainment, and policy enforcement. Working under the leadership of Vice President Roy Sharp, the staff includes Dean of Students Cliff Bennett, Dean of Student Activities Jim Selbe, Director of Campus Recreation Mike McCutcheon, Adminstra tive Assistant Helen Garofalo, Secretary Margaret Presnell, and nine residence hall supervisors. These full-time people are aid- ed by a number of student workers, includ- ing 28 residence hall assistants. "Although we are viewed primarily as dis- ciplinariansf' Bennett says, "we are much more than that." The office is interested in student retention, he points out, adding that Selbe is the director of retention. The office tries to deal with preventative measures, act- ing before a student encounters difficulty. The office is also responsible for freshman orientation and the implementation of Mis sion Interface a program designed to ac quaint the new student with the college This program is credited with helping to reduce the attrition rate Clubs campus movies concerts lectures Intramurals social club competitions and Makin Music all fall within the student activi- ties domain. ln an equally important, if less positive, role, the office deals with discipline prob- lems. These may range from traffic tickets to excessive chapel absences, to unpaid phone bills, to more serious conduct problems. ln every case, the attempt is to help the individ- ual student while keeping in mind the good of the entire student body. QQ Z Moved to the main building this year, the Student Activ- ities Center sees increased use in its new location. V Freshman Tim Rogers spends night time hours prepar ing for his morning classes. STUDENT AFFAIRS 125 lnstitutional Advancement As the words suggest, institutional ad- vancement has to do with pushing Freed- Hardeman College forward. lt is done through three departments - development, alumni relations, and public information. Development is concerned with raising funds and friends. The funds are used for capital expenditures, general operating ex- penses, and endowment. The Agenda for Action Campaign con- cluded successfully December 31, 1986, raising a total of 39.1 million. The base goal of the campaign had been S4 million and the challenge goal, S7 million. The campaign was divided into 14 constituenciesg one of which was nearly S3 million, one was almost S2 million, and two others exceeded S1 million. Funds are raised through commitments acquired by direct solicitation, by telephone and by direct mail. Other methods include planned giving - annuities, estate planning, wills, etc. The college depends greatly on its 12,000 alumni for help. The work of this area ad- vances the college through those who have attended Freed-Hardeman at least one term. One of the major goals of the Office of Alumni Relations is to keep the alumni in- formed of the changes in the college and the changes occurring in the lives of former stu- dents. Another goal of the office is to keep an update on changes of address. Other functions of the office are to plan class and other reunions. At Homecoming each year, reunions fall into five categories - 5-year, 10-year, 20-year, 25-year, and 30-year. The 40-year reunion is scheduled each year on Tuesday of Lectureship week. The 50-year reunion is scheduled for the summer. Special club reunions are sched- uled at Homecoming and during Makin' Music. Another function of the alumni office is to have an annual fund drive for the college. The alumni gave or committed a record S2 million plus in the Agenda for Action Campaign. Public Information deals with the promo- tion of Freed-Hardeman through news arti- cles for the media, F-HC Today, all other publications of the college for public con- sumption - pamphlets, newsletters, bro- chures, programs of events, etc. - and advertising. Stories about students are abundant. A news item about enrollment goes back to their hometown paper. Also, any special achievement or honor is newsworthy back home and on campus. Special faculty achievements and honors are reported to the media, as are special 126 INSTITUTIONAL ADVANCEMENT announcements of changes occurring at the college, such as personnel, fund drives, and improvements. It is important that the local public be informed of the progress of the college. F-HC Today is a quarterly tabloid mailed to alumni, friends, and prospective students. Circulation totals approximately 23,000 This publication is designed to keep alumni and friends informed as to the happenings within the institution as well as to the lives of the alumni. The staff of the advancement area in- cludes: J. Walker Whittle, director of alumni and college relationsg Jess Wilcoxson and Joe Glisson, assistants in advancement, and Tracey Taylor, assistant in public informa- tion. New to the staff this year was David Director of Alumni and College Relations J. Walker Whittle often presents certihcates or awards to deserv- ing alumni of Freed-Hardeman. Short who became the director of develop- ment in February. He had previously served as the director of public affairs at Interna- tional Bible College in Florence, AL. The Advisory Board's annual benefit din- ner is hosted each year in December. Funds from the dinner go toward the operating budget of the college. The Development Council is another group of supporters who raise funds for the college. This group is composed of persons who give a minimum of S1000 annually to the college. They meet each year in April for a dinner. Also assisting in a volunteer capacity is the Alumni Board. This group sponsors the alumni awards that are presented each year at Homecoming. li' is S-PD ks M, Director ot' Development David Short speaks to the Development Council, a group of college supporters, at their annual dinner. Impact leaders Jeff Johnson and Tim Russian detector Arkady Shevchenko Miller lead groups of students who visit speaks to the guests gathered for the area congregations to conduct church Advisory Board's S100 Beneht Dinner. services. Joe Glisson, Assistant in - Advancement Tracey Taylor, Assistant I Director of Public Information I l Dr. JK Walker Whittle, Director of Alumni and College H i Relations Jess Wilcoxson, Assistant in - Advancement X Take a dollar wherever you can is David Short's philosophy. In this picture David wrests a dollar from Hoyt Kirk. INSTITUTIONAL ADVANCEMENT 127 LeAnn Beam, secretary in the Financial Aid Office, works with students on work-study, scholarships, and loans. 128 ADMISSIONS Charles Corley, Asszktant Director ot' Admissions Susan Edmonds, Admissions Counselor Doris B. Maness, Dkector of Financial Aid 7 ' Frank McMeen, Associate Director of Admissions o, Paul Pinckley, Director of Admissions Daniel Sorrel Admissions Counselor Student Admissions Representatives: Kara Galleo, Kay Owen, Felicia Elam, Dawn Garrett, Paul Rogers, Kim Bonnell Associate Director of Admissions Frank McMeen works hard recruiting new students for Freed-Hardeman. M s,,. H' -E W Student Admissions Representative Paul Rogers makes phone calls to prospective students. Admissions Admissions is the one area of campus work whose job is never clone. The enrolling of one freshman class signals the beginning of recruitment for another one. Assigned the task of recruiting more stu- dents for Freed-Hardeman, the admissions office fulfills that task through a variety of means. They visit high schools, churches, and homes. They make phone calls and they write letters, thousands and thousands of letters - as any prospective student can tell you. Also led by Vice President Roy Sharp, the admissions office is directed by Paul Pinck- ley. His staff consists of associate director Frank McMeen, assistant director Charles Corley, and admissions counselors Susan Edmonds and Danny Sorrell. They are as- sisted by eight student admissions represen- tatives. Director of Financial Aid Doris Ma- ness works with the admissions staff and prospective students to ensure that the stu- dent can meet his financial obligation. Three entertainment groups operate un- der the aegis of the admissions office. Phoe- nix presents rock concerts for youth rallies and high schools. The Ambassadors sing contemporary gospel music and Deliverance emphasizes spirituals. These performers provide important contacts with high school students and those who influence them. "Super Saturdays" continued to draw po- tential students to campus. The day featured financial aid information, campus tours, lunch, and meetings with department heads. The enrollment goal for fall 1987 is 1100. The admissions staff can congratulate itself on a job well done if that goal is met when students register in August. They will only be allowed a few moments for congratula- tion, however. It will then be time to work on the next crop of freshmen. W ADMISSIONS 129 '.WfHfQ?df5Ql?ffWfH?fl A-'Wi' estmfliefefescrlleffefbexzi o D11Eifefliififfiriifefsiiifisfisfrfif v sf-enffFr0feeserilQ??.B?eiea:in at i Qgliffiffiilfsil' ffiigibfeglEiii1QiQj,55iff Bible Department The Bible department is at the center of F-HC. With nine men teaching full time and eight others part time, the F-HC Bible faculty is the largest in its history. There is an excellent blend of academic training and practical experi- ence in the Bible faculty. Six of the men have an earned doctorate in Bibleg three others have one in closely related fields leducation and philosophyl. This faculty combined has, also, done more than 250 years of full-time local workg more than sixty years have been spent in full-time mission work. The new major in missions, the missionary-in-residence program, and the new emphasis in youth ministry have added to the Bible program. This year the Bible department welcomed to the campus of F-HC 110 Bible majors and twenty others minoring in Bible. They come from over thirty states and six countries. - by Dowell Flatt. W W... "TFL Professor Clyde Woods works hard at his desk preparing to teach one of the many Bible classes he does each day. Head of the Division of Bible Dowell Flatt Working diligently at his desk, Sam Hester discussesa test question with Kermit Loiton. researches a topic he will use in one of his Bible classes, 130 BIBLE N X ,.,,., W ---- K 3 ..e. V- kr . H . .' . 21- ' .... s-mei ' : -' Q . " K F75 Cf' L ' Q L 1 -S -:,- ,.-- . A N "Y:- K-:S 1 ' ' ,Tim A -. s , Q ' i l . i5,Q5'w be is sin gl ' i , Q X all iff? - - .BVS 1 7 L W 5 ex . es P 'vit Capable Billy Smith teaches one of his Paul 's Epistles classes to an overflowing classroom of students. Director of the Annual Bible Lectureship Win- ford Claiborne oversees the sale ot' the Lecture- ship books in the Pruett Banquet Hall. Dr. Sam Hester, Associate Pro- fessor of Bible A Evert! Huffardf, Assistant Profes' sot of Bible ' Billy Smith, Assistant Professor E of3ib1e H W Dr. James Toiferson, Assistant Professor of Bible i Dr. Clyde Woods, Professor of E Bible f Fi L Instructor James Tollerson busily prepares an examination for the stu- dents in one of his Bible classes, Paul 's Epistles, in the Bible Offices, To generate more interest in mis- sion work, the Bible department be- gan the missionary-in-residence program this year. The current mis- sionary-in-resiclence, Glen Henton, "has done an excellent job," stated Dowel! Flatt, chairman of the Bible department. The program is designed for an experienced missionary to spend a year on campus teaching Bible. The missionary-infresidenee teaches a, missions course each semester, l along with two other lower level text courses, l t BIBLE 131 1211, Boblfrdgeavsh. ASSQC1-Ste iftfv- r pffguginasgfgjgig-3. g5.ifif. M21 Liora Delfore, Instractorfin Communication , f ' , .Qs Jtm'Ec?m0v4l5..ZiiSeistan25i?5tQr at ,'?Essario?fEiis3riessii3ifl7l'' 'ffliilll Dr. Gerald Fulkerson, Chairmen af the Department? at Commuter Darian, Pniressar bfisammiiifitra- ' mm .., fi S jf. Accounting teacher Mike Brown relaxes in the confines of his office while he grades Craig Bennett 's paper, lNotice the mugs on the desk, how is that for showing loyalty?l photo by Nancy Bennett. nwisss. -ilu Division head Steve Johnson works with Dwayne Wilson, and Gerald Fulkerson in the Business! Communication Department. photo by Micah Brinkley. 132 BUSINESSX COMM UNICA TION l'Wf7!l0H'HBFl8S8 Assistant Prtr lessor of Communication A Viiffynelle Hiten, Associate Pmtes- i trr, W ,asm A D Wx sz mi V Ziff I i Business Communication The Division of Business and Communication includes two departments that teach information and skills that equip the student for excellent employment opportunities. The division is headed by Dr. Steve Johnson. Both departments hosted career days to assist their majors in learning about vocational possibilities. Business students, through the Society for the Advancement of Management, organized their career day, according to Dwayne Wilson, business chairman. Six graduates of the department now working in business fields spoke on accounting, personnel administration, and finance and banking. The communication department had not one, but two career days. Public relations majors had their own day and later in the year a Communication Day was held. Speakers at Communication Day were all alumni and included those working in broadcasting, news, and law. The business department boasts the largest number of majors of any department, 286. Wilson attributes their success to job opportunities and excellent faculty. The communication department progressed particularly in the area of television broadcasting. Their efforts were aided by the acquisition of the news set formerly belonging to WMC-TV Channel 5 in Memphis. They also began broadcasting programs from National College Television over the local cable service, An evening newscast was shown on campus only. Dr. Gerald Fulkerson is the chairman of the communication department. QQ Dr. Vicki Johnson, Assistant Pro- fessor of Business Dr. Steve Johnson, Head of the Division of Business and Commu- nication, Associate Professor of Communication Dr. Hank McDaniel, Associate Professor of Communication Keith Smith, Associate Professor of Accounting Dwayne Wilson, Chairman of the Department of Business, Assis- tant Professor of Business el Senior Frank Kemp works at the control board at FM-92, the college s radio station. Students get hands on experience in classes pertaining to the broadcasting Held. P F-HC students and faculty who live in Henderson and receive Essex Cable service took advantage of addition tv programming. National College Television programming produced by Campus Network was placed within the programming of cable channel 11 and airs from 7 p,m, to 8 p.m. nightly with repeated showings from 10:30 to 11:30 p.m. Senior communicaton major Shelby Merryman served as campus representative for NCTV and coor- dinated programming at F-HC. National College Television began in 1984. It is already shown on 220 campuses and in many college and university towns. Total Reach Television of Jack- son introduced NCTV programming in January to Jackson viewers. TRTV hopes to offer its program- ming in Martin later. Freed-Hardeman College is the third Tennessee affiliate of campus networks. The University of Ten- nessee at Knoxville and Tennessee Tech University in Cookeville are also members. A long-term goal, according to J .D. Thomas, pro- vost of Freedvl-lardeman College, is local origination programming. Broadcasting students will be able to produce local news and interviews and could rebroad- cast sports and other special events. The college has the necessary faculty and facilities and is seeking funding for studio and production equipment. W BUSINESSJCOMMUNICA TION 133 Nancy S. Bennett, Assistant Pro- fessor of English Wendell H. Bloomingbuxg, Assis- tant Professor of History and of Bible I Mary Elizabeth Bolen, Assistant Professor of Music 'A John A. Collins, Assistant Profes- sor of History and' Political ,f Science ,- Humanities Instructor Terry Thacker helps student Ryan Fraser with one of his assignments in Design. 134 HUMANITIES Norman Hogan, head of the Division of Humanities, does an excellent job of coo- dinating events that are interesting to students. Led by Norman Hogan, the Division of Humanities emphasizes human values and purposes as well as achievements. The various departments work toward developing a greater understanding of art, music, literature, and history. Dr. Harvey Rhodes was named chairman of the music depart- ment this year. He re-activated the pep band and the department sponsored a piano competition in the spring. The Department of History and Political Science co-hosted the Roland Lecture Series with the West Tennessee Historical Soci- ety in April. Dr. Charles Roland was the featured speaker. Associate Professor of Art Terry Thacker was featured in several exhibits, including one at the Tennessee Arts Commission Gallery. Departments and department chairmen included in this divi- sion are: Art, Bill Taylorg History and Political Science, Norman Hogang Interdisciplinary Studies, John Hollingsworthg Languages and Literature, Dr. A. Neal Hillg and Music, Dr. Harvey Rhodes. All of the humanities are an integral part of a liberal education. The departments offer professional teaching majors and pre- professional training. W 1'9c F Dr. Ralph Gilmore, Assistant Pro- fessor of Interdisciplinary Studies and Bible Carol Hamilton, Assistant Profes- sor of Interdisciplinary Studies Dr, Dixie Harvey, Associate Pro- fessor oi Music Drr A. Neal Hill, Chairman of the Department of Languages and Literature, Associate Professor of English . . Seen here are Mary Alice White, a student in the Music Depart- ment and her instructor Dixie Harvey working hard to prepare for a piano recital sponsored by the Department of Music. photo by Micah Brinkley Dr. Charles Roland, alumni professor of history at the Univesity of Kentucky, inaugu- rated the Roland Lecture Series April 23. The Series was begun to honor his father, the late C.P. Roland, who served Freed- Hardeman in various capacities for many years. Dr, Roland, author of several books in- cluding The lmprobable Era: The South Since World War II, gave his personal remi- niscences of World War ll. His title was "A Citizen Soldier Remembers World War ll." From an inducted private to a captain, he served through the climactic moments of the war in Europe, including the Battle of the Bulge. "I did nothing heroic," he said, "unless being there in and of itself was heroic." His memories included the trivial, the poi- gnant, and the harshest cruelties of war. He remembered soldiers singing "Pm Walking the Floor over You." He told of sailing on the Queen Mary, a fellow passenger with Winston Churchill, and he told of months spent in a foxhole with temperatures reach- ing 17 degrees below zero. When he returned to the States in 1945, Roland said, he was "vastly and permanent- ly changed," but "only dimly aware of how much the world had changed." The college plans to make the Roland Lecture an annual series. This year's ad- dress was sponsored by the F-HC Depart- ment of History and Political Science and the West Tennessee Historical Society. QI? Majors from the Department of History and Political Science talk with Dr. Roland at a reception in his honor. photo by Nancy Bennett Norman Hogan, Chairman of the Department of watery and Politi- caf Science: Head :of the Division of Humanitiesg Professor of His- torgk andBibie Elsie G. Hartford Lecturer in An- thropologyland in Geography Daphene'H Kennedy, Assistant Professor of Languages and Literature 7 V L,m,A Q Hugizf. J I Harveii ' Rho6'es,Jr., Chairman of the Department of Music: Associate Professor of Magic , .kc, t . Ralph Gilmore, assistant professor of lnterdisci- Don Shull diligently prepares fgr one of his Plmfify Studies, Stresses 8 P0if'f in OH? Of his classes by doing some reading before class. classes. photo by Nancy Bennett. 136 HUMAN! TIES ,W igig fi QT' n, W, -yi , W. wx. H W 2' ,i at za Student Henry Poston takes time out for a quick smile for the camera before his early morning American Literature class begins. photo by Nancy Bennett. f A 4 4 A f 3 ,K ,. M , 5,1 we . 1. ww, . ,, . 2 fs 1-'f M. .ive fri: wytxsrmrifjf , RMI ,, Q E' Z fr- a f' 1 , Qi 'R is lx 'P' ,, A A ai Q 3 ii, UHVU3 We eye ya 6' I i . Q Dr, Elizabeth Saunders, Assistant Professor of Interdisciplinary Studies and ot' Education Dr. Donald Shull, Assistant Pro- fessor of Languages and Literature Bill Taylor, Chairman of the De- partment of Art, Associate Pro- fessor of Art and in Education Terry Thcker, Assistant Profes- sor in Art Ann Woods, Lecturer in Lan- guages and Literature Jon Shoulders, Adrienne Sanders, Andy Lowe, and Lajuana Vaughn listen closely and attentively to a lecture on the American Revolution. Or could they be pretending? photo by Nancy Bennett. To boost spirit, Freed-Hardeman College resurrected the pep band to perform during Lion basketball games. photo by Richard Claiborne HUMANITIES 137 Joyce Bloomingburg, instructor in Home and Consumer Economics Sherrie Evans, Instructor in So- cial Work i Sylvia Harris, Associate Proles- sor of Health, Physical Educa- tion, and Recreation Linda Helm, Qlnstructor in Educa- tion t Junior Mitzi Fields works at testing children as a part oi' James L. Murphy, head of the Division of Human De- one of her education classes. This is only one of the velopment, also acts as the Director of Student Teach- many practical aspects ol the classes offered at Freed- ing. photo by Nancy Bennett Hardeman. photo by Nancy Bennett 138 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT Human Development The four departments in the Division of Human Development are directed by Dr. Jim Murphy. All work to help students bet- ter understand themselves and others, de- velop skills in working with others, and learn to improve personal and community life. Students in these areas are particularly inter- ested in the helping professions such as teaching and social work. The social work program is one of only seven programs in Tennessee fully accredit- ed by the National Council on Social Work. It is the only private school in the state to be so honored. Graduates have a 10095 em- ployment rate. The teacher education program has been nationally accredited by the National Coun- cil for Accreditation of Teacher Education since 1982. This year, the department is housed in the renovated education center. The entire first floor of the building is devot- ed to this department. Dr. Tony Kirk assumed the chairmanship of the Health, Physical Education and Re- creation Department this year. The Home and Consumer Economics De- partment hosted its first Career Day, March 27. The featured speaker was Dr. Margaret Perry, a former home economics major who is now the chancellor at the University of Tennessee at Martin. Other chairmen of departments in this di- vision are: Dr. Richard Cave, behavioral sci- encesg Dr. Gerald Hovater, educationg Mrs. Reba Thomas, home and consumer econom- iCS. W VW Students David Jennen, Gwen Jennen, and Celia Owen display the many activities and majors that the Department of Human Development offers at this table set up in the Bible-Communications World Evangelism Building. Dr. Anna Hovater, Director of Cen- ter for Instructional Development, Associate Professor of Education Dr. Gerald Hovater, Chairman ofthe Department of Education, Director ot' Teacher Education, Professor of Education Marie Johnson, Lecturer in Education Dr. Tony Kirk, Chairman of the De- partment ot' Health, Physical Educa' tion, and Recreation, Assistant Pro- fessor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Linda Helm, instructor in education was named to a 35-member board which Qs Q 4-nav ,Q An? , 5' .,. itili 5 A, ., 4.-ni""' as recognizes outstanding schools across the nation. The board is a part of the Second- ary School Recognition Program of the U.S. Department of Education. The number of possible applications from a state is based upon how many senators and representatives come from that state. For example, Tennessee has nine representatives and two senatorsg therefore Tennessee is allowed 11 en- tries. A total of 625 applications are re- ceived annually. After attending a training session in Washington D.C., Helm visited six middle schools in March and April. Her job was to evaluate the programs of these schools, Winners were chosen from the reports filed by the 35 site visitors. According to Helm, the recognition program is "designed to identify and bring recognition to a national group of schoois that are unusually successful in meeting the educational needs of students." Dr. J. Walker Whittle, director of Alumni Relations, and Shirley Curry, Dev partment of Recognitions member and F- HC alumna, selected Helm for this posi- tion. Helm has been a member of the F-HC faculty since 1982. She has also been involved with Tennessee's Better School Program. QI? Instructor Linda Helm, selected to serve on a na- tional committee to evaluate schools, teaches one of her classes. HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 139 Hoyt Kirk, Associate Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Karen Lfngren, Instructor of Home and Consumer Economics Alvin Price, Assistant Professor of Sociology Reba Thomas, Chairman at the Department of Home and Con- sumer Economics, Associate Pm. fessof of Home and Consumer Economics X " :a.f:.-s,.,.. g -tt.. 5 :s . . .. , iiifx W an X QW ew it . W Melissa Gofti Mike Gerlach, Pete Tripp, and Karen Coleman, all members of Classics, participate in being mannequin models for Jeans 'N Things, a local store, Education students Danny Fleeman and Cammy Martin take advantage of the new facilities to work on class assignments in the Curriculum Lab of the renovated Education Center. Kyle Maus works hard with every facet of the Humanities Department using especially his knowledge of the computer. 140 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 35 N xht N Q sin , "s 'Q' w J 'I U 5 L ' i Q 5 el 7 2 . QM www F-HC operates a morning nurse ery school for children during the year. Lisa Gibbons assists with the program in conjunction with her child development class. Amv Boucher, Emma Hopper. and Lanny Poteet all benefit from Linda Helms instructlon in the Education Department. Classics. a student modeling group sponsored by the Department of Home and Consumer Economics. coordinated a spring fashion show entitled "Made in Ameri- ca, " Some ofthe models. Sherry Parham. Martha Patton. Jacqui Jenkins. and Karen Ford participated in the program. HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 141 Dr. Joe Delay, Assistant Profes- sor of Physica! Sfiillcesg lg! V DrQPat Evans, Assistant Protes- sor of Mathematics DgjgEugene Hibbegt,.Chairrgzan of the Department of Physical Sci- ences, Professor of Chemistry - Clydagrewrsiiffafssgpr args ,V 5, . ' V i Science Math The Mathematics and Computer Science Depart- Dr. Allen Walker, head of the Division of Sciences ment shows oft' some ot' their equipment at this and Mathematics, strives to help the students in display table in the Bib1e-Communication-World his department. photo by Micah Brinkley Evangelism Building. photo by Nancy Bennett 142 .SCIENCE f MA TH 'M 3 4' :tai .sw ep-Q EX :yrs Three departments, headed by Dr. Allen Walker, comprise this division. They stress knowledge of sci- entific principles and laws. Courses attempt to pro- vide a good foundation in the natural sciences and to enhance the student's understanding of mathematics and computer science. These courses are taught in the Associates Science Center which contains laboratory space for both the science and computer students. The biology department, chaired by Dr. Howard Trull, boasts 83 years of combined experience. The department is justifiably proud of its record in send- ing students to graduate school. It has nearly a 100070 acceptance rate for students entering graduate school and an 80070 acceptance rate for those desir- ing to go to medical school. Computer science majors are taught using the lat- est in equipment and find themselves well prepared for the job market, according to department chair- man Allen Walker. The Department of Physical Sci- ences, led by Dr. Eugene Hibbett, offers pre-engi- neering in a dual-degree arrangement with five other institutions. Students have been very successful in transferring to these universities. The Department sponsors a scholarship competition each spring for high school students. W Larry Oldham, lnstructor in Mathematics and Computer Science Dr. Ray Russell, Director of Aca- demic Computing, Assistant Pro- fessor of Computer Science Dr. Howard Truli, iCligrfrman of the Departmerir lei W Pro- ifessvfiOfBfvfvsgvgifisiagl.a i Dr, Allerrwallrer, of the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science Profese sor ot' Mathematics and Comput- er Science Q Karen Walker. Instructor in Com' puter Science Students Michael Diddock and Melissa Clark question Professor Howard Oliver about some point discussed in biology class. photo by Beth Cole. SCIENCEXMA TH 143 Loden-Daniel Library 144 LIBRARY Loden-Daniel Library serves the students of Freed-Hardeman in many ways. Books, magazines, microfilm, slides, filmstrips, and videos are available for students to use. The library also provides a quiet place for stu- dents to study. This year forty-one students assisted the librarians in Loden-Daniel Library. Each stu- dent assisted in checking out books and sup- plies and locating materials of all kinds. The largest job for student assistants was check- ing out books and clearing the books through the security system. This year, due to the illegal taking of books and magazines from the library, a new security system was installed in the library. 3M offers a security control system called "Tattletale." The system uses a device through which one must walk. When materi- als not processed by library personnel for checkout go through these areas, a buzzer sounds. W Workers in the library assist students with checking out books, locating reference materials, and finding reserve items, Student Shelly Latham works in the audiovisual part ol' the library looking at slides for a class. kv ts., 19 1, '. I 9' as i s 1 V 77 A ,,,:f we in QVWIVX' Q- Richard Williams appears to be about to embark on some research for a term paper due in one of his classes. Loden-Daniel Library offers numerous ways in which students can become more knowledgeable about various subjects. Jane Miller, Head Librarian Sharon Jennette, Librarian Shirley Johnson, Librarian visor UW Jan Sharp, Librarian and Audiovisual Super' Tracy Ring enters the library and is about to pass through the screening system. lt' a student leaves the library with a book that has not been checked out, an alarm will sound. LIBRAR Y 145 Louise Alexander, Resident Hall Supervisor Margie Allen, Resident Hall Supervisor LeAnn Beam, Secretary Nancy Bishop, Bookstore Assistant Gwen Capes, Resident Hall Supervisor Angie Cole, Technical Assistant Carolyn Corley, Resident Hall Supervisor Ray Eaton, Manager ot' W-FHC Della Flatt, Secretary Helen Garafalo, Administrative As- sistant 8: Ofhce Manager Nancy Glisson, Administrative Assistant Thelma Hemby, Bookstore Assistant Dorothy Henson, Resident Hall Supervisor Lola Hillard, Assistant in Placement Beatrice Horton, Resident Hall Su- pervisor Linda Jacobs, Bookstore Assistant Barbara Johnson, Technical Specialist Waynell Jones, Custodian Alan Keele, ProgrammerfOperator Debbie Kirk, Secretary 146 STAFF pt. Ouida Landon, Nurse Lora Laycock, Nursery School Assistant Darlene Lewis, Secretary 1' 'v'-f f-' ,V W, 3.1.-f:1fa,fM, ., . ,. we. 4, ,may-, ,,, if W ,as T' Redonna White, Programmerf- Analyst Robin White, Secretary Beverly Weatherington, Secretary Estelle Maxwell, Administrative Assistant Mylie McKissack, Office Manager Anita McLain, Secretary Gail Nash, Audiovisual Assistant Debbie Noblitt, Accountant David Novak, Director of Computer and Telecom Services Margaret Presnell, Secretary Claude Randolph, Bible School Liter- ature and Supply House Manager Susan Rhodes, Secretary JoRita Richardson, Bible School Lit- erature and Supply House Assistant Cynthia Searcy, Secretary Mary Shephard, Resident Hall Supervisor Sissy Shelburne, Secretary Hope Shull, Office Manager JoAnn Sills, Clerical Supervisor ot' Processing Room Diane Smith, Secretary Tamie Sorrell, Student Accounts Coordinator Faye Venable, Secretary Mary Vernon, Administrative Assis- tant 8z Office Manager Hagan Wilcoxson, Bookstore Manager STAFF 147 Reflections of A great honor was bestowed upon Michelle Y k or as she was crowned the 1986 Homecoming queen of Freed- Hardeman Colle e. h ' ' g p oto by Richard Claiborne. The Phi Kappa maidens dra , gons and knights gave a first place performance to be awarded the victors at M k. , . , a in Music 87, photo by John Bentley. ii ReIIect1or1S 0 I WHO'SWHO , .. . M151 HONOR GRADUATES ,..r . . . 156 MR. 8a MRS. F-HC .., ,.. ,, 158 HOMECOMING QUEEN A , . . .... 160 ' SECTION EDITOR MINDY DAVIDSON 'WHCTS WHO .. . Students chosen as members of Who's Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges are nominated by a cam- pus committee. Students are chosen based on their academic acheivement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and potential for continued suc- cess. Freed-Hardeman College is proud to have the following students join an elite group of students selected from more that 1,400 insti- tutions of higher learning in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and several foreign na- tions. Gloria Anderson is an elementary edu- cation major from Henderson, TN. Since Gloria is married and has three children she does not have much time for campus activi- ties, however, she is a member of SNEA and was named to Outstanding Young Women of America. in 1983. After graduation, Glo- ria plans to teach elementary school in the Chester County school system. Brother C.W. Bradley is one man who has influenced Gloria. She said, "He is such a great example for us to follow." Another person she admires is Mrs. Linda Helm who, she says, "has such a positive way of teach- ing. She is so encouraging and always has something good to say to everyone." A communication major and Bible minor, Pete Baker, is from Ketchikan, AK. He was a member of Alpha Chi, Judo Club, Chorus, The Bell Tower staff, The Treasure Chest staff, COMMA, Evangelism Forum, WFHC, Campaigns Northwest, the Honors Association, and Tri Zeta. Tammie, Peter's wife, has influenced him to become an optimist. Proposing to Tam- mie on a Chorus trip is one of his most special memories. His plans for the future are to move west, work with a church and write fiction. The son of Dr. and Mrs. Cliff Bennett, Craig Bennett, says he has always tried to follow their example in Christianity and lead- ership. An accounting major from Hender- son, TN, Craig has been involved in Lambda Delta Phi, Alpha Chi, and Delta Mu Delta. He represented F-HC as a member of the Emory Business Team and was nominated for inclusion in the National Dean's List. He has served as sports director of WFHC and a sportswriter for the Bell Tower and Trea- "lt's going to be hard to say goodbye. U Ed Golden 150 Who 's Who sure Chest. Craig's special memories at F- HC include helping start the Lambda Delta Phi social club and watching it grow. Craig hopes to begin a masters program in Broad- cast Journalism at the University of Missouri- Columbia. Kim Bonnell, a public relations major from Doniphan, MO, was involved with many activities while here at F-HC. She was a member of COMMA, the COMMA steer- ing committee, Tri Zeta, SAA, Pied Pipers, Honors Association, Alpha Chi, SGA, SAR, and Interface. She served as coordinator of the 1985 F-HC Homecoming parade, and coordinator of The Lion's Pride. She was named to the President's list every semes- ter, received the Special Abilities Communi- cation Scholarship, received the F-HC Out- standing Public Relations Student Award in 1985, and was the sophomore class repre- sentative on the 1984 Homecoming court. Her most special memories include her sister Kendra. "I had a roommate, best friend, and sister rolled up in one." Lora DeFore had a great impact on Kim because she was a teacher and a friend. In the future Kim would like to acquire a public relations job in a hospital and eventu- ally get her masters and doctorate degrees and teach in a college or university. A Bible major, Jerry Burbee is from Cordova, TN, He is a member of Phi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Chi, Griffins, Evangelism Fo- rum, and a bluegrass band. After graduation he plans to do mission work in Jakarta, Indo- nesia. Rooming with Chris Overby, playing in a band with Tracy Latham, Joel Sowards, and the campaign work he has done are his most special memories. "The time l have spent here at F-HC has influenced me with the bits and pieces of my friends that I have Left to Right: Janna Phy, Jerry Burbee, Lisa Nichols, Brent Dodge, and Christy Chaney. photo taken in the Home Economics building by Richard Dobbins. I-rf V 3. K ' T-X 1? exam, .. r 'gf' V 'Str-Q, Y - fs .IVX i' ,a. 'TTS' ff? r this gained. The groups I have been involved with and the people I have come to know have all helped to shape me into what I am now." During her four years at Freed-Hardeman College, Christy Chaney has been actively involved in many organizations. She was a member of the Tri-Zeta social club, Totalife, COMMA, S-AA, A-Team, Treasure Chest staff, co-editor of the Bell Tower, sopho- more class officer and the vice chairman of the Honors Association. She received a full tuition English scholarship her freshman year, was named to the Outstanding Young Women of America, voted senior Home- coming Court representative, became a member of Alpha Chi, and was on the Presi- dent's List every semester. After gradua- "When I think of F- HC, I see the Bell Tower and memories start rushing back. " Kim Bonnell tion, Christy plans to continue her education at the University of Alabama-Tuscaloosa. She wants to earn her masters degree in either English or public relationsfadvertis- ing. Her ultimate goal is to edit a magazine for Christian teenage girls. When asked about her memories at F-HC, Christy summed everything up by saying, "I am proud and honored F-HC is a part of my Left to Right: Karen Mann, Craig Waddell, Uduak Effiong, Sheryl McCash. photo taken in the Office of Admissions by Richard Dobbins. past, and I hope it will always be a part of my future." Times spent with close friends in dorms, at devotionals, and on Impact trips are some of Julie Curry's most special memories. C.W. Bradley, Karen Lingren, and Reba Thomas have all influenced her while here at F-HC. Julie is a fashion merchandising major from Vernon, AI.. She is involved in Tri- Zeta, Interface, Totalife, Impact, Classics, and the A-Team. Her honors include Inter- face coordinator, Makin' Music '87 coordi- nator, senior Homecoming Court represen- tative, and Classics coordinator. Brent Dodge is a biology major from Anchor Point, AK. He served as president of Alpha Chi, and was a member of Lambda Delta Phi, the Ethics sub-committee, and the Southern Regional Honors Society. His hon- ors include three faculty scholarships and being selected to appear in Outstanding Young Men of America. Upon graduation from F-HC, Brent hopes to teach high school science in Alaska. One of Brent's most special memories is receiving an "A" on a research paper for A. Neal Hill. John Hollingsworth has influenced Brent the most in the past four years. "Brother Hollingsworth kept reminding me that there is more to education than simply taking tests. Jalaine Hahn is an early childhood and elementary education major from Rosen- burg, TX. She is a member of Evangelism Forum, Preachers' Wives Club, Mission Study Group, and Alpha Chi. Her most special memory is her marriage to Kelcy Hahn, who has influenced her dur- ing her years at F-HC. She plans to teach school in a foreign country. Who 's Who 151 -WHO'S WHG, - - A physical education major and math mi- nor from Smyrna, TN, Charles "Charlie" Mullins has been involved in many campus organizations. While at Freed-Hardeman, he has been a member of the Tri Zeta social club which he served as sports captain, pres- ident of Pi Epsilon, a member of SNEA, and an active participant in intramurals. He also received the Intramural Athlete of the Year Award in 1984 and 1985. Upon graduation from F-HC, Charlie hopes to work toward his masters degree in exercise physiology at the University of Ten- nessee-Knoxville. He feels Hoyt Kirk has influenced him the most because of "his friendly Christian nature," Mullins said. Since coming to F-HC from Rosenberg, TX, Kelcy Hahn has been a great asset to the Bible program at F-HC. Majoring in Bi- ble, Hahn has been involved in Evangelism Forum, a mission study group, Preachers' Club, and Alpha Chi. He was also selected as the student speaker during the 1987 Lec- tureship. Kelcy's plans are to work in the missions field. Kelcy said the Allen and Edgewood Church of Christ in Jackson, TN, has been the greatest influence on him. Majoring in Bible, Craig Waddell is from Horse Cave, KY. He has been a member of "F-HC is more than a college, it is a family. " Michelle York TAG, Preachers' Club, and Alpha Chi. He has been honored by being chosen to speak at the Elders' Appreciation dinner and by being elected president of the Preachers' Club. He has also worked as the assistant preacher for the Church of Christ at Finger. Waddell's plans include going into full-time ministry or working as a youth minister. When asked about his memories of life at Freed-Hardeman, Waddell said, "Attending F-HC has changed my life considerably. It has opened up several new fields for me. Getting to know the faculty, staff, and stu- dents has given me many new friends, whom I hope are life-time friends. An accounting major from Paducah, KY, Rhonda Hall has been a great asset to Freed-Hardeman. Rhonda has been involved in S-AA, Student-Alumni Council, Honors Association, Alpha Chi, and the Society for Future Accountants. She has served as busi- ness manager for S-AA and accountant for Makin' Music. After graduation, Rhonda's plans include entering a para-legal program. 152 Who 's Who After graduating from that program, she wants to find a job as a para-legal in a well- known law firm. Rhonda said four people have influenced her at Freed-Hardeman. She said, "Brother C.W. Bradley, Dr. How- ard Trull, James E. Selbe, and Mike Brown have been the greatest source of encourage- ment to mef' She finished her quote by adding, " and last, but certainly not least, my husband, Timf' Uduak Effiong from Nigeria majored in biology and minored in chemistry while at F- HC. Uduak has served as vice-president of the science club and was a Presidential Scholar. Uduak has been a member of SGA, SAA, Lambda Delta Phi, Alpha Psi Omega, Gamma Nu Omega, International Club, Civi- tans, and French club. She was a resident hall assistant in Dixon dormitory. After grad- uation, Uduak plans to work toward her doc- torate in biology. She stated, " The teachers encouraged me and made learning fun." She continued by saying, "To these teachers I owe a debt of gratitude for all I am and all I hope to becomef' Left to Right: Celine Holder, Brian Jackson, Elaine Endsley, Connie Evans. photo taken in the Office of the President by Richard Dobbins. Left to Right: Sue Anderson, Pete Baker, Kim Bonnell. photo taken infthe office of John G. Hollingsworth by Richard Dobbins. Left to Right: Rhonda Hall, John Jobe, 'lim Hall, Jalaine Hahn, Kelcy Hahn. photo taken in the office ol B.J. Naylor by Richard Dobbins, Royce Webb from Jacks Creek, TN, was a general studies major with concentra- tions in both the arts and humanities and the social and behavioral sciences. He was a member of COMMA, ACM, Tri Zeta, Alpha Chi, Honors Association, The Bell Tower staff, and the Honors Journal staff. He was also the 1983-84 Basketball Lions statisti- cian, and was a delegate to six national or regional Honors Conferences. His father Charles Webb has been the most influential person in his life. He also appreciates Clyde Woods, John Hollings- worth, Bobby Bush and Gerald Fulkerson for their examples as teachers and friends. Royce's most special memory was being with his wife Patsy. After graduation he plans to attend gradu- ate school and teach and write. The leisurely walks and heart-warming talks are Janna Phy's most special memo- ries. Some other memories of Janna's years at Freed-Hardeman College were spent in Linda HeIm's classes who she says was a blessing to her life. Janna is an early child- hood and elementary education major from McEwen, TN. She has been a member of SNEA, PKA, Totalife, WFHC staff, and Al- pha Chi. She has also been on the Presi- dentls List every semester. Janna's plans are to teach in a rural elementary school and later to obtain her master's degree. A mathematics and computer science ma- jor from Miami, FL, Sheryl Lyn McCash has been an active part of major campus organizations. During her education at F-HC, Sheryl has been senior representative of the Honors Association, secretary and chairman of ACM, and a member of Tri Zeta Social Club, Alpha Chi, and the Treasure Chest staff. She received the E. Claude and Delor- C17 I ll always remember the times I spent with my friends at Freed- Hardeman College. " Sue Anderson ese Gardner Scholarship and was nominated to Outstanding Young Women of America. Graduating with college honors and sum- ma cum laude, Sheryl hopes to work toward her masterls degree and eventually her doc- torate in applied mathematics. According to Sheryl, the greatest influ- ence on her has been her mother, Sue McCash. "She gave me everything so I could attend college,l'she said. Sheryl added a special thanks to Teresa Kerr, Doc Woods, Allen and Karen Walker, and Kay DeLay for teaching her a love for others, her profes- sion, God, and life. Long talks in the dorm and on the tele- phone, Impact trips, helping with Special Olympics, and going on a campaign to Scot- land are Elaine Endsley's special memo- ries of being at F-HC. She has been a mem- ber of Tri Zeta, Impact, Evangelism Forum, S-AA, and Student-Alumni Council. She has been involved with Makin' Music as judges' chairperson and with campaigns to St. Louis and Scotland. Elaine, who says she has been greatly in- fluenced by her parents, Norman Hogan, Steve Johnson, and Allen Walker, is a math- ematics major from Decatur, AL. Her plans are to work for an insurance company as an actuary and to use her vacation time to do mission work. Karen Mann, a math education major, is from Bear Creek, AL. She has been presi- dent of SGA and a member of S-AA, SNEA, Totalife, and Alpha Tau Lambda. She was a delegate to the Tennessee Intercollegiate State Legislature. Karen's special memories center around her friends - parties, discussions, concerts, and just being with them. Asked who influ- enced her most, she answered, "Brent Sim- mons. He taught me so much about love and living life to its fullest while he was alive. Through his death, I learned the importance of Christian friendships that will last through- out eternity." Karen plans to teach math on the high school level. Who 's Who 15 J' I WHCTS WI-IO "While at F-HC, I have been taught many things about a good Christian life. " Lisa Nichols Brian Douglas Jackson is a secondary education major from Ramer, TN. He served as a student member of the Teacher Education Committee and was a member of Alpha Chi. A magician who performs at many civic and community events, Brian has fond memories of his chapel performance at F-HC. After graduation, he plans to teach high school biology in the local area. An early childhood and elementary edu- cation major, Lisa Nichols is from Hohen- wald, TN. She is a member of Tri Zeta, Dactylology Club, Alpha Chi, and the Lion cheerleading squad. While a student, she has taught sign language to "Dac", helped con- duct the cheerleading clinic, and been on the President's List each semester. After gradu- ation, Lisa hopes to teach seventh grade math, get her master's degree, and eventual- ly marry and build a strong Christian family. Quiet walks, long talks, devotionals, dorm life, and cheering at ball games are Lisa's fondest memories of F-HC. She feels that Linda Helm and Sylvia Harris have taught her many things. Brother C.W. Bradley and Billy Smith have been an inspiration to her spiritually. "At F-HC, I have been taught not only a worthy profession, but I have also been taught many enduring things about liv- ing the Christian life," Lisa commented. Jeanna Massey is an early childhood and elementary education major from Tulla- homa, TN. She has served as president of Totalife, secretary of Tri Zeta, and secretary of SNEA. She has been involved in Sonshine Singers, Troupe, Interface, and Impact. This year, she had a leading role in The Mikado, was awarded the Alpha Chi Honor Scholar- ship, and was selected as a hostess for the 1987 Makin' Music. Those that Jeanna feels really influenced her life are Linda Helm, who taught her to be the very best teacher, and Winston Har- less, who gave her many opportunities to grow. Of her roommate Alice Parnell, Jeanna said, "She has given me the true gift of friendship and her example has helped me see Christ every dayf' After graduation, Jeanna plans to teach school and eventually get her master's in education. Majoring in communicationftheater, Ce- line Holder has worked with theater pro- ductions for four years, been a member of the Pied Pipers, and served as president of 154 Whos Who Left to Right: Michelle York, Jeanna Massey, Ed Golden, Jon Shoulders, Julie Curry. photo taken in the Office of the President by Richard Dobbins, Alpha Psi Omega. She was nominated for Best Supporting Actress in 1984 and 1985. She has also been active in Tri Zeta, whose Makin' Music entry she directed in 1986. Celine's special memories include the times she worked with children. She said she saw children many people donlt want to see. "Because I was in Pied Pipers, I had to look, and when I did, I saw a conglomeration of smiles and laughs, and that is a precious memory to me," she said. According to Celine, the person who influ- enced her most at F-HC was Winston Har- less. "He typifies the kind of Christian I want to be," she said. She plans to secure a communication-re- lated job while going to graduate school. Eventually, she hopes to teach theater at the college level. A communicationfbroadcasting major, Tim Hall is from Paducah, KY. He has been involved in SGA, COMMA, and Lamb- da Delta Phi. He has served as news director of WFHC, a TV lab assistant, and a junior class officer. Hall co-produced F-I-IC's first recruiting video. His honors include receiv- ing the Tennessee Association of Broadcast- ers' Scholarship, being named to Outstand- ing Young Men of America, and serving as a U.S. Congressional intern. Among Tim's most special memories of F- HC are receiving the TAB Scholarship and producing the recruiting video. His wife Rhonda and Brother C.W. Bradley have in- fluenced Tim greatly. His goal is to report political news for network television. A broadcasting major from Henderson, Sue Anderson has been involved in various activities associated with the communication department. She has been a reporter for the Bell Tower, and public service director for WFHC, and a member of COMMA. She has also been active in social clubs, the Honors Association, intramurals, and theater. Sue was a cheerleader, manager of the men's tennis team, and a member of the Black I-Iistory Week Committee. Sue likes to remember "time spent with friends at WFl'IC." She expressed apprecia- tion to the "faculty of the communication department, who are also my friends." Ed Golden is a computer information systems major and communication minor from Ligonier, PA. He has been involved in Impact, Interface, Alpha Chi, Makin' Music orchestra, the Treasure Chest staff and Tri Zeta social club where he has served as sports captain and president. He was alo the treasurer of the junior class. Ed has been on the President's list each semester he has been at Freed-Hardeman. His plans include returning to Memphis, TN, to work for Holiday Corporation where he earlier completed an internship. Ralph Gilmore and Winston Harless are the two teachers that influenced him the most. When asked about his memories of F-HC, Ed stat- ed, "Impact trips and times spent in Zeta will always stand out in my mind. lt's going to be hard to say good-bye to those with whom I have been in Zeta for four years." Connie Evans is an accounting major from Lexington, TN. She has been involved in SAA, Makin' Music, SFA, Phi Kappa Al- pha, the Honors Association, Alpha Chi, and Delta Mu Delta. She was elected as the ju- nior class Homecoming representative and received the Joe Tatum Cason Memorial Scholarship. After a December graduation, Connie married Randy Powell. "I will always have special memories of the friends I have made here at F-HC. Meet- ing the person with whom I will spend the rest of my life is my most special memory." Dr. Daniel Wade taught Connie the impor- tance of using her abilities to the fullest. Her parents and Randy have also helped her by giving their love and encouragement to her. Majoring in finance, Jon Shoulders has spent much of his time working for F-HC. He has been an Interface coordinator, an Im- pact coordinator, a resident assistant, a Ma- kin' Music house manager, Sigma Rhofs vice president for two years, SGA president, a member of Pied Pipers Co. II, the Social Club Restructuring Committee, the Free En- terprise team, Delta Mu Delta, Emory Busi- ness Team, and "Three Large and Very Serious Guys." Jon's most special memories include be- ing one-third of the group "Three Large and Very Serious Guys," and finding the lady with whom he is going to spend the rest of his life. The person that has influenced Jon the most is Dwayne Wilson, "because of his great teaching ability, his friendship, and his concern for what's rightf, After graduation, Jon plans to return to Nashville and begin work with a bank or another field associated with finance. Michelle York, an elementary education major, is from Paducah, KY. She is a mem- ber of SAA, SNEA, Totalife, the Lady Lions tennis team, and Sigma Rho. She was named Academic All-American, was nominated for Outstanding Young Women or' America, and was elected Homecoming Queen. Some of Michelle's most special memories were spent in Hall-Roland at the second floor parties. "The parties this year and last year will always be special because I learned many Christians' thoughts, and the stroke sessions helped me to grow spiritually." In the future she hopes to become a successful elementary teacher, possibly in a private school in Nashville. John Jobe is a chemistry major from Clifton, TN. While at Freed-Hardeman, John has been involved in the Honors Asso- ciation, Sonshine Singers, and Gamma Nu Omega. He has received such honors as in- duction into the Tennessee Iota Chapter of Alphi Chi, receiving the John Carroll Sasser Memorial Scholarship, and maintaining a spot on the President's list for eight semes- ters. After graduation, John is planning a future in medical research. John's fondest memories of F-HC have been traveling with various college organizations. When asked who influenced him the most while at F-HC, John replied, "That's a hard question to answer because I appreciate all the Christian friends I have made." W "F-HC will always be a part of my life." Craig Bennett Left to Right: Gloria Anderson, Craig Bennett, Royce Webb, Charlie Mullins. photo taken in the Office of Admissions by Richard Dobbins. Who 's Who 155 Ho GR GRADUATES Cum Laude Don Dobbins Jeff Hand Uduak Effiong Patricia Hipps Lisa Kennedy Jan Rowe Sarah Eubanks Camille Fowlkes David Hester Randy Lovett Marilyn Mitchell Greg Williams Alan Cooper Julie Curry Ed Golden Tracy Johns Karen Mann 156 HONOR GRADUA T55 Judy Galloway Lisa Golden Ray Grayham Michael Hatley Christine Koehler Vicki Mannon Tim Miller Cheryl Hunt Sue Anderson John Sims Sherry Moore John Curry Rhonda Hall Tina Hester Lisa White Paula McGee so Magna Cum Laude Gene Bloomingburg Regina Brittain Jonathan Searcy Shirley Woosley Kim Bonnell James Fauikner Chris Overbey Craig Bennett Lisa Long Lisa Gardner Brian Jackson Pam Reid Jodi Sees Gioria Anderson Summa Cum Laude Christie Chaney Connie Powell Kelcy Hahn Craig Waddeli Jerry Burbee Brent Dodge John Jobe Sheryl Lyn McCash Laura Gobbeil Jeanna Massey Janna Phy Thomas Cox HONOR GRA DUA TES 1 5 7 I can 't image what life would be like without F-HC. Jeanna Massey F-HC is a home away from home!!! Brad Camp A Cut Above The Rest Each year, F-HC students honor two of their own by naming them Mr. and Miss F- HC. These students represent the ideal in Christian character, personality, and leader- ship. They embody the best of all of us. ln 1987, this signal honor went to Brad Camp and Jeanna Massey. An early childhood and elementary edu- cation major from Tullahoma, TN, Jeanna has been an exemplary student. She has maintained a 4.0 grade point average while participating in virtually every facet of col- lege life. Her involvements include serving as SNEA secretary, Tri Zeta women's vice president, Totalife president, Interface lead- er, Impact member, Alpha Chi member, Who's Who nominee, and Makin' Music hostess. Jeanna expressed surprise at her selec' tion. "I was very surprised but also very honored that my friends and fellow students felt that I represented what F-HC stood for," she said. 'Tm glad l've had the chance to part of this very special place. Brad, a marketing major from McKenzie, TN, has also participated in a wide range of activities. He has served as president of two social clubs, Tri Zeta and Sigma Rho. He has also been a member of the Society for the Advancement of Management, an Interface leader, group leader of the A-team, and a member of the tennis team. He was elected a sophomore class favorite. Brad also called himself "surprised" when he was chosen. 'LI felt honored just to be nominated," he said. Other nominees for Mr. F-HC were Jon Shoulders and Wayne Scott. Also nominated for Miss F-HC were Mitzi Lee and Julie Cur- ry. Elections were conducted by the Student Government Association during the Febru- ary Lectureship. gm Jeanna Massey and Brad Camp were presented as Mr. and Miss. F-HC on one night during the Lectureshfp. photo by Richard Dobbins. MR. AND MISS FHC 159 I-IQMECQMIN ESCORTS QUEEN: MICHELLE YORK SENIORS: JULIE CURRY 1 CHIP MCGEE CHRISTY CHANEY JOHNNY McDANIEL .1uN1oRs1 JOY MARSH MARTIN CHANEY Mirzi FIELDS . SCOTT GREEN SOPHOMORES: KELLY ODLE Coming JEFF GOLSON - EMILY DUNN Home MARK GREER ERESHMEN, JONNA BREWER ' ' JEFF VMCUREN KAY KAY KENNEDY TIM TEE!- DARRELL SHARP Queen For A Week Homecoming 1986 provided students, faculty, and alumni with many fond memo- ries of a very eventful week. On Monday of Homecoming week, Vice-President Roy Sharp announced the students' choice for the 1986 Homecoming Queen, Michelle York. Following chapel that day, a reception honoring the queen and her court was held in the Commons. During Saturday's Home- coming chapel, President E. Claude Gardner crowned Michelle as the Homecoming Queen. Michelle, a senior elementary education major from Paducah, KY, was a member of the Sigma Rho social club, SNEA, S-AA, and 160 Homecoming Queen the Lady Lions Tennis team. "It was a great honor just to be nominat- ed," Michelle said. 'fl'll treat this as an honor because l was elected by fellow students, my peers," she added. The student body also nominated seniors Christie Chaney and Julie Curry as repre- sentatives from the senior class. An English major from Huntsville, AL, Christie was a member of Tri-Zeta social club and COMMA. She also served as co- editor of The Bell Tower and was a mem- ber of the Honors Council along with many other honors and duties. Julie Curry, a fashion merchandising me jor from Vernon, AL was a member of Tri Zeta, Impact, A-Team, and Totalife. She! served as a coordinator for the 1987 pro- duction of Makin' Music and of Classics, the campus modeling organization. F-HC students also elected six other stu- dents from the junior, sophomore, and fresh- man classes to serve as representatives in the homecoming court. The queen and her court were also pre- sented at half-time of the Homecoming bas- ketball game. The Lions lost the game to Athens State. DWth thoughts of excitement and honor running through her mind, Michelle York, along with her escort Chip McGee, wait for President Gardner to crown her. photo by Holland Studios. In honor of the queen and her court, a reception was held in the Commons giving guests and students a chance to extend their congratulations, photo by Rich- ard Claiborne. Kristi Novak and Allen Shull were chosen to be a part of the 1986 Homecoming coronation. They are the chil- dren of Mr. and Mrs. David Novak and Dr. and Mrs. Donald Shull. photo by Richard Claiborne. Sharing the excitement with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. York join Michelle and Chip on stage alter the Homecoming coronation. photo by Richard Claiborne. Homecoming Queen 161 Using a miniAtramp and members of tl bling teams stunts. 1 62 SPORTS DIVISION Reflections C Lions Stacy Mitchell and Gre M g artin defend against a ,'lQ powerful Athens States ' h IH t e season opener at Home- coming. photo by Holland Studios. 1 ion 'L 't clone Cl Ccbmpe Relle Women's Tennis ..,..4.............,.....,.,.. 164 Men's Tennis .........................,...... 166 Baseball ,........,,..l,..,..,....,.,.,.....,. 168 Women's Basketball ........................... 172 Men's Basketball .,.....4...,,....,.,,......,,. 176 Volleyball ................................... 180 Soccer ......l................,....,...,l..,. 182 Griffins .,.....,..................,,.......,,, 184 I Cheerleaders ..,.,,............,...,.......... 186 Intramurals ,..,........,......,,............. 188 SPORTS DIVISION 163 Working hard lor the perfect shot, Connie Lewis is pushed back to the baseline by her opponent in a long rally. photo by Bret Christensen W,w,g1m,5u..zMa::- Playing a baseline game, Patrizia Cuggionni, number two player for the Lady Lions, keeps her opponent running from side to side with her corner shot. photo by Micah Brinkley Having toihurry her backhand shot, Michelle York at- tempts to make a cross court passing shot to win the match. photo by Bret Christensen 164 WOMENS TENNIS f F'-Q N w Making a made dash, Rhonda Hooper pours on the steam in order to reach a drop volley over the net by the opposing player. photo by Bret Christensen 1 4 1 5 4 R ,,, i s A159 fi fo if Connie Lewis, Patri2iaiCz3Qiorirzi, Mchelle York, Rhondafiooper and Melissa Mott ,"V W,'A," ' , Playing in ihe number one position, Fabianna Cuggionm makes a Iorehand winner during the match with Union University. photo by Micah Brinkley Tennis an unblemished record for 'be fegvvdi 57931?ii2fhF5?W'?imen,5 N the ilvssefwwiiafisfinfiihg N N 'i'ixzoifPaducaI1, KY, finished theirnncoiiegiate tennis careers by gamer- ing1PiH-Conference laurels. Miqhelle York Rhonda Hooper Mffgwere Ali' Coxifekence choices in singleifqundh 4552 dQ?????f??anTheVnWe'e 'W Pvsifivvieeggfifwwiionr Mehmilvidft 1351 and to the All-Cbnfiiiiiiigiiitehm. T996 sisters from Caracnfsg Venezeula, heididown the 9591 and 4f2 slots. As the 431 doubles team, Fabianna and Patrizia Cuggiormi were district runnersfiqp at 9951 , Q ,552 'af iini i Charles 5mifhfgQf?ff??in?5?U?4me5 Year in and 244 77? i WOMEN'S TENNIS 165 Playing close to the net, this Lion player uses his back- Sergio Castello, the number one seeded player for the hand to put the ball away for the point. photo by Lions, uses his powerful baseline backhand shot to over Richard Claiborne. Men's Tennis The men's tennis finished the year with a 9f6 conference record and an 11-I4 overall against a tough schedule. Seven matches were piayed with NCAA schools, Coach Torn Dixon said. In NAIA District 24 tournament action, the team finished fourth, losing third to David Lipscomb by only one point. All-American Sergio Castello made his third annual trip to the nationals sin Kan- sas City. Castello qualified by winning the district 41 singles title for the third con' secutive year. At Kansas City, he made it to the final sixteen before losing in the fifth round. Castello was also named an Academic All-American. continued on page 167 1 66 MEN s TENNIS power his opponents. photo by Micah Brinkley, il- These pictured are from both the fall and spring semesters. The team consisted of the six top players and backups. Sergio Castello -- 1, Godwin Omomgieva - 2 Gary Peters 1- 3, Goku! Padmanabhan - 4, Clive Gumbs - 5, Richard Mlliams - 6 JW v-...f KW Q QQ xx . N Q 5-if Nw. .X ,Sk m R gk x x X-4:1-.Q Q nf .. ,wh 'K ' my Waiting for the perfect pitch, the Lion batter swings the bat in hopes of hitting more than just air. photo by Bret Christensen Baseball The baseball team, fnmshed their sea son at 15 20 Hopes for a break even season were dashed by losses ln the fmal week of play Leadlng the team was semor Phllllp Walters who was named to the All Con ference team Other outstandmg perfor mances were turned ln by Tabb Loveless who won the team battmg title Randall Stamps who had the best ERA and Steve Logan who was named the best defensive player Three semors fll"llSl1Gd thelr colleglate careers Walters Jeff Lawson and Phnl Melton Assnstmg Coach Hoyt Kirk was Randy Brown former Llons baseball player Rowl Joel Goff Bruce Jones Keith Talkmgton Ph1lIipMelton Marc Wilcox Randy Bowen Nash Fares Mike Logan Doug Kinnard Row 2 Rob Beard Jeff Lawson David Stoffel Marty Young Phillip Walters Stacy Horton Clay Hobbs Daniel Mobley John Cary Jeff Chambers Randall Stamps Kerry Sweeney Steve Logan 7 Y ' 7 7 : , , . , , , , - , . : , , , , , 1 ' . W , , , ,,,, . With great concentration, the base runner watches the pitcher for the perfect time to steal second while Mark Greer waits for the pick-off play. photo by Bret Chris- tensen. 168 BASEBALL 1 w,W,,,4,,W, M1 ,, , vacuum' H T5 'W ' W , X ,, .wb-W :MMWMWV , 1 Wm ff, , s n , W W W W f WW ,N He x 10,2 w Nw A...-aw E x W'Q""'N- Nik, N wxwwv 'x wfwwfw wif ' nu-nun-mx i, ,,k. ggi J ..--an Men s Basketball The 1986 87 basketball season will go down as a landmark simply because of the three point shot Collegiate basketball ac cepted lt rationally this year At only 19 9 lthe top of the keyl thrs basket and a half may just change basketball as we know tt especlally strategrcally What good IS it to shoot 50921 from tne fueld K2 pointsl when your opponents net 44070 of their 3 pomt ers? Statistically you re better off sl1ngm it from downtown The roster for the Lions read hke this Reynard Ralph Carpenter Ernesto Nest Ramos Greg Train Martm Stacy Stace Mitchell Richie Body Bodiford Brran Brutus Maynard Tony Tone Shell Tim Bone Anderson Frank Blur Back Kerry Pat KP Ray Jason J Wright and Jon Big Jon Tatum The Llons had a long year but they fought down to the last minute Many games were close heart breakers and many were not so close Two Lions had banner years Ramos and Carpenter Ramos cho sen as All Conference shot 59f7o from the freld while nearly getting a thlrd of the total Lion rebounds Carpenter whose range IS said to be around mld court took full advan tage of the three pomt shot fmdmg the strings 42fVo of the tlme The Llons record for the year was 5 24 K3 13 conference! The coach for the Lions IS Charles Smlth, with Mnke McCutcheon as sistmg Managers for the season were Pat rick "Tr1ck" Bradshaw, Rodney Ray, and Stan Tillman W N-1 Row 1 Frank Back Tim Anderson Greg Martrn Ernesto Ramos Jon Tatum Stacy Mitchell and Tony Shell Row2 Stan Tillman manager Patrick Bradshaw manager Richie Bodiford Renard Carpenter Bryan Maynard Jason Wright and Rodney Ray manager fly ' I .2 5 8 A 5 i 1 1 T , , , , , 1 I . . . 1 H lr ,rj ' 1:11 . 1 . ' 53 C R 4 1 5 f' ' ' . A 4 1 1 C1 4 M E 1 ' ' af A , w..,,,,,,, H , ff . . ty ' We 1 1 - 7 . . . V I . . 1 . . 1 . 3 ' 1 , .,,, c A 1 1 U I , 9 - 1 1 1 ' V 1 1 4 A - 1 1 - , 1 - - i - - - v , . . , . , 1 1 1 . - . L 4 1 1 . ' - 4 1 . 7 Y - 6 I 5 7 K K 7 7 1 1 6 S I 7 L 6 7 Y Y Y I 6 7 9 A A 7 7 , . . , . . G I 1 Y Y , . 7 ' 1 1 ' 1 ' - 7 5 - 1 . , . D . 9 Playing catch up, Bryan Maynard takes the opportunity to make two easy points in the early stages of the ballgame. photo by Richard Claiborne. 1 72 MEN s BASKETBALL Q9 A 1 Q C I 1 gwwv K as wif ..,,,.,wgg, Q2 1 74 MEN'S BASKETBALL Making the three point line count, Renard Carpenter shoots over the arm ot' his defender from Christian Brothers in Memphis. photo by Richard Claiborne 1,1ggLzfP"'gii rorit Z r Giving his players advice about one of the plays, Coach Charles Smith pulls Kerry Pat Ray and Stacy Mitchell over to the bench. photo by Richard Claiborne ra """' "i ul :A,V Illg ,Y hu. L2 , 0 , as MX T, . ifqxji- 3 .. .T ,, as? E Q. N3 px 'S fs V X SS. fi A X R3 R gm' qbgggx X Q l if ' ' M. Q' A X ,Sa , X Q5 J w Q53 , V Z' Q N 4. W ni. fm E xx X E s 'F Q j 'I Y' f k:',,' a Q t I X I X K vi p Y X , 9 xx 1 :H F iv 'FA' ? M .QS bmw Q X if f f? i M M . 7' X A M 4- " Q L.. 9 K .kbg 'M .. ,Q r WVU? -.1 vs 4 Congratulating the opponents after the game, the Lady Lions head for the locker room with one more victory under their belts. photo by Richard Claiborne Using their bodies, Mechelle Ellis and Lesley Eakins block out the opponents while waiting to rebound the ball. photo by Richard Claiborne Randy Brown - coach 1 76 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL x --....,, .x -bf - s. - , 4 , ,J t vL,""F'm"' Q 9 me "-W-mg.. G-f -41.4 - ,L gf "'ff 71 ,.,........,......--......... ,M,,...w--' -1- Row 1 Mechelle Ellis Lisa Page Mitzi Holloway Lesley Eakins Marcia Young Kathy Dye and Alicia Mays Row 2 Coach Randy Brown Marchell Ragsdale Sonya Smith Sheila Welch Gina Sweat Teresa Clark Shalene Grinder and Tabitha Pigman manager With pressure coming from the defensive guard, Gina Sweat gets the ball across halt' court before the alotted time runs out. photo by Richard Claiborne Women s Basketball A year of ups and downs characterized the 1986 87 Lady Lion basketball season as they ended with a 12 17 overall mark and a 5 11 conference record under the direction of flrst year coach Randy Brown Although the team played well at tlmes as seen 1n wms over the Umversity of North Alabama and Davld Lipscomb at home F HC was consistently haunted by unfamthar courts and dnd not play up to thetr potential on several occaslons 1n other gyms The Lady Llons contmued to struggle wrth this problem of inconsistency but showed several brnght spots ln mdxvtdual categories Lesley Eakins a semor post player for the Lady Lions hauled down 8 3 rebounds a game to fnmsh third in the conference in thus area Mechelle Ellis was also represented in the conference stat sheets wrth a 55 596 field goal average second only to Umon s Jackle Graham who had 59 6fVo average Elhs also placed tenth ln scoring for the con ference Desplte the dxsappomttng fnmsh for the year the Llons led by Coach Brown are an improved squad that features a more aggres slve defense motion offense and a general desire for success As Brown says They are learning more about what it takes to be winners Due to Brown who brought en thusrasm and a splrlt of perfectnon to a strug glnng team the Llons show the potentlal for developmg lnto a conference contender wlth hard work and dedication ln the 87 88 sea son The 86 87 Lady L1ons team IS as follows senior Lesley Eakms juniors Lisa Page So nya Smlth Gma Sweat Shella Welch and Marcna Young sophomores Kathy Dye Me chelle Ellis and Ahcla Mays freshmen Tere sa Clark Shalene Grlnder M1121 Holloway and Marchell Ragsdale Managers for the Lions are Sherry Bates Tammy Bradshaw Kam Jadwln and Tabttha Plgman Those not returning to the squad next year are semor Lesley Eaklns and Sonya Smlth who wlll complete her engineering degree at Tennessee Tech W 1 ' 1 1 y . 1 K 1 l g . . . . . . W .... ...... b s Y , ..,,t ,M-.Maw ,, , ,, I -'WA - - , , . -1.-0 o-n-un U' . . 1 1 1 ,..,., , ,,,,, , - ' ' ' ' ' 11111 gr 1 1 1 1 1 . cc - 1 . 11 - 1 1 . . . 1 1 . . . 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 , . 1 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 ' 5 1 1 1 1 1 I , - . WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 1 77 vw X S S in f 5 mg an 2 '1 ,X A Mg fx XNE. fm DW .,x- -v Q1 S .A Q' ,sg 5 3 4? W K Aa ,A , , wwf' 'W 2? 3 M1 K 1, A Q : , , -. ' i ..,f N 1 I1 W ' ' , Nm? f f ,yf 1' 5 45 . " A .7 A' . IL ' 'V f ,I ,QV ,f iv! W , 21 .V M 45 W -", f ' ' 4,5 ffl 1 Wmuqqm W, ,f--1' After grabbing the defensive rebound, Mechelle Ellis holds the ball while she waits for a teammate to come take the ball down the court. photo by Richard Clai- borne With time running out in the game, Lesley Eakins rushes the referee so she can get the ball in to one ot' her teammates. photo by Richard Claiborne ,M,,,.'- 'WM WOMEN 's BASKETBALL 1 79 Bump, Set, SPIKE!!! A defender waits to hit Ruth Kenne- dy 's well hit ball while Melissa Scott steadies herself to dig the opponents shot and save the point for the Lady Lions volleyball team, VOLLEYBALL 1 80 Volleyball A small seedling planted about ten years ago started to bud again this year, women's volleyball. Mrs. Joyce Bloom- ingburg, a former high school player, and a LionBacker, was named head coach and was glad to have an outlet for her interest in sports. Volleyball was started up again be- cause a need was felt for another wom- en's sport program. The all volunteer squad was a tightly knit group that loved the game. They had to! Why else would some people rise up for 6 a.m. practices? Many times these early practices were necessary because of the lack of gym time. Opposing coaches were impressed with F-I-IC's "first-year" program, and the team did fairiy well. Of course it's hard to attract players without money, but as Kristie Glass said, "I don't really carey about the scholarships, Ijust wanted to play some volleyball offmore abom- petitive level than intramuraisf' L A big factor in this season was whether the team would be able to use power player Leslie lakins. Uriderstandably, basketball coach Randy Brown was hesi- tant to risk a senior starter to a possible volleyball iniury. But Brown gave the O.K., and Leslie played. Ofrcourse in one of the first scrimmages, Leslie sprained an ankle, but it didn't impede upon bas- ketball or volleyball. Leslie was named to the conference fall-star team. Va Volleyball had a successful resurgence. It should draw good crowds because it's hard to beat as a fast-action spectator sport. 1 L 'I 't S ims , . .t.., , 1986197 Volleyball Team: Row One- Coach Joyce Bloomingburg, Lisa Gibbons, Sharon Tillman, Kim Jadwin, Kim Giisson, Lesa Wood, Kendra Bonnell Melissa Scott, Sherry Bates-manager, Austirg Hill-assistanticoechg Row Two- Gayla Henry, Leslie Ealrins, Kristi Burleson, Ruth Kennedy, Kristi Glass, Donald Smitlrassistant coach. ' Taking a break from the action, Dave Ligon quenches his thirst before returning to the game. photo by Rich- ard Claiborne, 182 SOCCER Getting ready to put the ball into play, Bryan McDonald takes a few momments to think about where to place the ball. photo by Richard Claiborne. K , is L Jw N vi fs i s s in 'uuli 5 to c t x 3 ss s S . . P' if s s 'Q H Xl S J rival' r 59 s , Rowl Mike McCutchen John McBrayer Bryan McDonald Kevin Cain Jim Brown Stuart Fraser Dave Ligon Row 2 Tim Webb Jimmy Dillinger lm Mkpong Steve Duer Bill Gooch Russell Davenport Literally going head to head, these players will sacritice anything to get control of the ball. photo by Richard Claiborne Taking the ball down the field to attempt to score, Steve Duer leads the field of players. photo by Richard Claiborne, SCDCCER Although the soccer team ended their inaugral season with a 1-7 record, it's always an upstream battle the first year. Consider also that there are eleven play- ers on the field from each side in a game, and F-HC only had fourteen total mem- bers After the season ended Im Mkpong commented It was educational It was a season to learn to realize our mistakes and to learn from them A season to learn How true' Imagine Mike McCutchen s expression when he was handed a ball and proclaimed soc cer coach having never coached or even played before The team and the caoch are eager for the challenge of next season but as McCutchen said Dedication is the key We need people who will be dedicated and work ' 9 KC . , . 7 7 37 . i . Q Ll 77 . 7 A I ' . it . . . : , , , , , , - y - : , , , , , - 7 soccer? 183 184 GrifHns GRIFFINS In most athletic endeavors, the object is to control som-rthingg suchias a bail or racket. The most difficiilg however, are those where you must simply control yourself. One such example is gymnas- tics. At Freed-Hardeman, a vaulting and tumbling team called the Griftins is such an endeavor. A gritfin is a mythical ani' mal having the head and wings of an ea' gle, and the body, hind legs, and tail of a lion. The analogy is to Lions flying through the air, thus Gritfins. The team, composed of both men and women, is coached and trained by Coach Hoyt Kirk. All on the team are volunteers with no previous training. They practice a few times a week and present their show with a circus flavor. Selena Sasser says about Griffin's performances, "It's more fun to perform for little kids, because they enjoy it so much. l enjoy performing because it gives me more selt-confi- dence." p The Griffins appear at basketball half- times and occasionally at area elementary or high schools. Sometimes their antics get somewhat dangerous,'and there have been some instances ithrjough the years where members hayeglseerygseriously in- ivrsd- - s Lal'-lita Meadowsrtalks the poten- tial danger. "I'rn not seared of doing stunts because I know we've practiced them well, and we have someone there to help us in case we mess up." The Griffins have a proud history. They have entertained and represented Freed-Hardeman College for 20 years, Left to Rpht: Matthew Yrrhasplvfef Pendley, Mel Hurleyg Raw two: Randy Brown-coach, James Max- well, Julie Coleman, Lindajlieacrzrd, Hoyt Kirk-caan chg Row three: Rodney Ray,4Hodon Yates, Tammy Morris, Camelia MaynarcLfp?rtiirdigbgsi.HcZIand Stu- dios, W rsen 'csr z .iflfffii so SG 5 -Q S V S Q' X mfg R g N, K is I I S r ' Q . ff I x Q 5 3 as Q Qi M ..,. . , 5 i 'gg L: wx--W. . SS is ff ,X , X fx sf . x - as y H Q Q k A V E A Q 5 I . f' it K K 5 S , rw Yjigfi Q? dom' J . ,, H W ' if 2 ff' ALI 'Y 1 Tr. xg KSK- ,i N-N s wig' x 8 . D Q kv . K X 3, F ,Cr A A A -. M y A-waist ig ., I W ll fw, Q W 4 1? V 'W y 23 if ,VXM . LW S 1 .- y it .f-"9""" i The Lions Cheerleaders provided enthusiasm, support and encouragement throughout the basketball season. photo by Richard Claiborne. Taking a break from the action. the cheerleaders rest for a few minutes before starting the second half. photo by Holland Studios. l Q Q V Q- if " l'iE . . i i i ,. . iii ii T E ' . J, eiiil - - f'1, bifsiiz iiifliix, iiif 1 1 "i' c Cheerleaders Rally Around Team Fall try-outs before a group of about 25 judges yielded eight young women who voiced their support of the Lion athletic teams throughout the year. The cheerlead- ers, led by captain Lisa Nichols and COACBP- tain Paula McGee, practiced four times each week as they perfected their routines. Two retreats enable the squad to plan the year, activities. The fall retreat at Kentucky Lake was given to learning cheers and chants for the upcoming seasong the one in the spring was devoted to planning the sum- mer clinic. Held in July, the summer clinic draws more than 100 junior high and high school cheerleaders to campus. They represent about 15 different squads. Current college cheerleaders conduct the clinic. Daily practices helped the cheerleaders maintain a level of accuracy and poise both mentally and physically for all games, photo by Richard Claiborne. lab CHEERLEADERS At the fall try-outs, judges were drawn from campus and community leaders, teach- ers, and former cheerleaders. Prospects were judged on the basis of skill, poise, per- sonality, cheer construction, jumps, and technique. ln addition, according to Mrs. Sylvia Har- ris, sponsor, the squad must maintain good academic standing and Christian character. This yearls squad consisted of Lisa Nich- ols, Paula McGee, Beth Pickard, Holly Ra- chels, Sheila Spurlock, Diane Speed, Deidra Watson, and Mary Davenport. Two college men, Mike Gerlach and Jeff Lewis, were chosen to be the college mascot. W -PFW A A . -U2 . A-M .. Cheerleaders Deidra Watson f Holly Rachels r l Mike Gerlach r Lisa Nichols r Mary Davenport Sheila Spuriock ' 5 W R Diane Speed W Jeff Lewis 1 L ,, Paula McGee Beth Pickard swf." 'K "' as -as --,,..,. Q , , .M H be .... vii' :PN- P Q A' aT' isa 4 'N I ww Cheerleaders urge a lull house to stand up and cheer for the Lions and a victory hungry crowd begins to oblige. photo by Holland Studios, Nr - A The Lion greets people in the end-zone, a tradtional site of rabid fan support, with a chilling roar, photo by Richard Claiborne. CHEERLEADERS 187 ,. gee We Going head to head with PKA, the Sigma Rho men '5 volleyball team sets the ball up for the smash. photo by Richard Claiborne. t mn V, ,J ...M I ,, H ,,,,, I EH - ,,,.,, ,V fm Q-, ---- t 4 g ',', V :-L i f', Q ""' ri f aa my L. M limi -1 f 1' 3, , Q, iiis it QW AA i.1. K H13 ,,,, QM-I ,,i,,,, ., 7- - ir ru HM 'Q :alumina g i if i a se, ,f an is iiisii,ss are L V+ ,Lg 3 ,siii it Niiii, as VM , I i sm A V M-.,,m K wx , , ,, ,.,,.,.,..,.,.......,....,.........,.., ' it . K Playing basketball in Milan-Sitka gym has been around for a number of years, Here, Zeta and Sigma Rho battle each other in the closing moments of the game. photo by Micah Brinkley, 188 INTRAMURALS , For her involvement in Intramurals, Amy Gaines was pre sented with the Outstanding Intramural Athlete award dur ing Awards Day in chapel. photo by Micah Brinkley. Intramural sports ranging from flag football to UNO occupied much of stu clnts' time and played a major role in social club competition. PKA, one of the campus' largest clubs, took first place in both performance and participation. During the fall semester, PKA took the men's club title in volleyball, while Tri Zeta took first in the open league. PKA's women finished first in both club and open. In women's softball, PKA finished the season in first but Alpha Tau won the tournament. In the men's division, similar results were posted. Flag football saw Delta Phi's men finish the season in first placeg Alpha Tau won the tournament Individual and dual competitions were held in bowling, tennis, cross country, and uno. if ' tion. QQ Iey. INTRAMURALS 189 During the spring semester, Tri Zeta's men took first place for the big guys in both regular season and the tournament For the smurfs, Alpha Tau won the regu lar season and Delta Phi won the tourna ment, In the womezfs division, Alpha Tau took the regular season and PKA won the tournament. Alpha Tau men and Tri Zeta women won the softball competition PKA's women took the flag football title A host of individual and dual cornpeti tions finished the calendar for the spring Amy Gaines and Scott Sams, both PKA, were named intramural Athletes of the Year based on their participation The awards were presented by Mike McCutcheon, director of campus recrea Intramural Staff Bill Gooch, Jacqui Jenkins, Sa bffffa G0fd0n. Bryan McDonald, Mike McCutchen advisor, and Charlie Mullins. photo by Micah Brink J., an 32, 47, 92, HUT!.!! Getting ready to go out for a long Fooseball was added to the social club sports competi- pass, James Gribbs waits for the ball to be snapped, tion this year. Here, Alpha Tau practices for one of photo by Micah Brinkley. their matches. photo by Richard Claiborne, Saying a short prayer before she hits the court, Lisa Gibbons takes a brief period of meditation before play- ing basketball. photo by Micah Brinkley, Going for the homerun, Winston Harless swings with all his might during one of the facultyfsocial club softball games. photo by Micah Brinkley iNTRAMURALs 191 RQHQCUOUS oi After making a grand appeara nce in the Homecoming parade, the Phi Kappa Alpha float is seen headin f g or cover before the rain begins again. pholo by Holland Studios. Devoted Zeta members were seen on many occasions - giving up their studies to cheer on the Lion 's basketball games. photo by Richard Claiborne. -.Ii 1 Cooperatxon ReIIect10f1S TRI ZETA SIGMA RHO LAMBDA DELTA PHI ALPHA TAU 202 SECTION EDITOR MINDY DAVIDSON O I PHI KAPPA ALPHA ...,,..,,.,.,.... 198 Zeta Sees Increase In Membership Tri Zeta had a busy and exciting year with activities that seemed to satisfy each of its members, Whether it was a loud club meet- ing or a quiet devotional, Tri Zeta definitely showed everyone on campus how to have a good time. With his goals set high, President Ed Gold- en did all he could to fulfill his dreams and reach his goals. I Going from one of the smallest clubs to one of the largest in one year, Tri Zeta had the. capability to do many things. Whether the club was involved in service- oriented projects or organizing their chapel skit, everyone gave 10070 to the efforts of the club. In intramural competition, Tri Zeta had a pretty good year. Zeta took first places in men's basketball, slam dunk, mixed doubles in ping pong, men's fooseball, women's soft- ball, men's volleyball, and pickleball: men's, women's, doubles, and mixed doubles. This year's officers included: president, Ed Golden, men's vice president, David Bak- er, women's vice president, Jeanna Massey, secretary, Ellen Greerg treasurer, Teri Haleg SGA representative, Paul Rogers, men's sports captain, Gary Chapmang women's sports captain, Kim Jadwin, and chaplain, Jeff Ingram. Ed Golden said, "Zeta members are loyal. They stay with the club when it's on a high Stuffing their faces, Jeanna Massey and Paul Rogers enjoy the Christmas party hosted by Zeta at the Old Country Store, photo by Micah Brinkley After losing a friendly wager, Anna Eubanks comforts Ed Golden while he wears this Minnie Pearl hat for the day. photo by Micah Brinkley. 1 TRI ZE TA 'Wk The Fabulous Four!!! Ed Golden, Mandy Kendall-Ball, Tim Miller, and Dawn Garrett pose for a picture during one of Zeta 's exciting club meetings. photo by Micah Brinkley and work harder when it's down. Zeta wouldn't be what it is today if the members hadn't stuck with itf' Tri Zeta's biggest accomplishment during this year was receiving the second place tro- phy in Makin' Music '87 as elephants and peanuts. Q 2 ' - A X rt x 5 "Zeta members stay with the club when it is high and work harder when it's down. " Ed Golden Z-E-T-A, Zeta, Zeta, all the way, Z-EAT-A, Zeta, Zeta, all the way, Z-E-T-A, Zeta, Zeta, all the way, G-o-o-o-o-o ZE TA. photo by Holland Studios. Johnny "Cash " McDaniel performs for the group at Zeta 's Christmas party, Later he was accompanied by Lee Hibbett. photo by Micah Brinkley. TRI ZETA 195 Kristie Glass and Michelle York take time out from the freshman mixer to take a dip in the Sigma Rho Boat pool. photo by Micah Brinkley. A Year of Consisting of 137 members, Sigma Rho is presently the oldest social club at Freed- Hardeman College. Sigma Rho takes pride in its accomplishments both past and pre- sent, and its tradition of being a fun club. From the past, Sigma Rho takes pride in such accomplishments as winning Makin' Music for six consecutive years. As for the present, Sigma Rho was active in the Special Olympics and Jumprope for Heart, two of their community service pro- jects. They were also the winners of the college phone-a-thon. As for intramurals, Sigma Rho had a fair year. Members of the club took first places in mixed doubles in tennis, men's singles and women's doubles in 196 SIGMA RHO "We enjoy the relationships as well as the friendships. " Brad Camp Friendships ping pong, and men's singles in billiards. Although the club didnlt place high in all the intramural sports, their spirit and participa- tion was great. Brad Camp, president, said, "We enjoy the relationships in our club as well as the friendships we share everyday with all the other members and other students. Serving as officers along with Camp were: men's vice president, Scott Ballard, wom- en's vice president, Kristie Glassg secretary, Anna Eubanksg treasurer, Mitzi Lee, wom- en's sports captain, Susan Kirk and Michelle York, men's sports captain, Geno McCartyg SGA representative, Gavin Gossettg and chaplain, Steve Sentell. W Steve Lerro does his impression of a rock singer during Sigma Rho's tribute to Late Night With David Letter- man. photo by Micah Brinkley. MSX .- Brad Camp and Allen Clark head for the beaches that surround the Sigma Rho Boat during the freshmen mixer. photo'by Micah Brinkley. S-I-G-M-A Rho, Sigma, Sigma, Sigma Rho was often heard echoing through the halls of Old Main, the meet- ing place of Sigma Rho. phot by Holland Studios. S-.. l MQ? he , iil'i E ajm 'H' , c'ee' he 'iriss PQ, 5 SIGMA RHO 197 Waiting to make an announcement about Hootenanny, Brian Beck and David Shannon act "cool" as Dean Selbe makes the other chapel announcements. photo by Micah Brinkley All the way, PKA, All the way, PKA, All the way, PKA, GO BIG RED. photo by Holland Studios. 198 P1-11 KAPPA ALPHA The reunion committee takes time out of their meeting to pose for a picture. The committee cosisted ot' mem- bers from many different years. photo by OPI. It's A Lifetime Committment Excitement and energy seemed to sur- round the members of Phi Kappa Alpha. Wherever the red and white jerseys could be found, there seemed to be a flurry of activity and enthusiasm. With the reputation of being one of the largest clubs on campus, PKA kept up the tradition of excellence. This year, PKA con- tinued to be at the top. For the ninth consec- utive semester, Phi Kappa walked away with the social club trophy. For the second con- secutive year, the social club took top hon- ors during Makin' Music. In intramurals, PKA was hard to stop. They ended up with the most total points in both performance and participation. "Once you are in, you are in foreverflf' Brian Beck With two of the most dedicated sponsors, Al Price and Jim Maxwell, PKA was virtually unbeatable. Price stated, "lt's great when a club can be competitive and a family at the same time." One of the highlights of the year was the Phi Kappa Alpha Reunion. Members from the very first PKA were present for the reunion. The reunion took place during the weekend of Makin, Music. The reunion had two purposes said Danny Sorrell, former PKA president. "First, to get members to- gether from the past and the present to talk about the changes that have occurred in PKA and second, to help boost the spirits of the group performing in Makin' Music." Officers for Phi Kappa Alpha included Brian Beck, president, David Shannon, men's vice president, Judy England , wom- en's vice president, Tammy Barnes, secre- tary, C.R.Gaines, treasurer, Bob Morris and Scott Sams, men's sports captain, Amy Gaines, women's sports captain and David Shannon and Mark Hawk, chaplain. When asked about the club, Brian Beck, president, said, "Being a member of Phi Kappa Alpha is a lifetime committment. Once you are in, you are in forever." W Picking and Grinning!!! During the Homecoming pa- rade, members of PKA entertain the crowds with a little country music, photo by Holland Studios. PHI KAPPA ALPHA 199 "Lambda Delta Phi is no longer the club of the future, but it is an excellent club now." Curtis Gogel V-I-C-T-O-R-Y, V-l-CAT-O-R-Y, Delta, Delta, Delta Phi!!! photo by Holland Studios. 200 LAMBDA DEL TA PHI Taking a relaxing break from the activities, Clive Jeffery Dillinger and Uduak Efhong participated in the Gumbs lies out in the sun during the Silly Saturday newly added one act plays to the social club competi- events. photo by Nancy Bennett. tion. photo by Richard Claiborne. 3, Q IXA4' Delta Phi I-las Great Second Year A'Fly Delta Phi" urged the members of Lambda Delta Phi as they encouraged new students to consider the possibilities of mem- bership in the smallest and newest campus social club. Despite its size, the club boosted spirit and offered the chance for immediate involvement, This spirit and involvement re- sulted in a second place finish in the fall and spring competitions for the social club tro- phy. The club finished first in chapel pro- grams and in a tie for first place in college and community service. After having to drop out of Makin' Music '86, the club won the Jerry Jones Award for best exemplifying the "spirit" of Makin' Mu- sic during the 1987 show. Delta Phi's show was centered around the foxes and hounds. It was the first attempt for the group to enter Makin' Music as a group of newcomers took the stage. Activities for the year included a Thanks- giving food drive and a campus clean-up. The group also enjoyed pizza parties, an ice cream party, a midnight breakfast, and a retreat at Lake I.aJoie. ln sports, the smurf basketball team fin- ished first and the softball and football teams finished second in the fall. According to President Curtis Gogel, i'Delta Phi is the smallest club on campus but we have a lot of spirit. This is shown by coming in second in club standings in the fall of '86 and receiving the Jerry Jones Award at Makin' Music '87. Delta Phi is no longer the club of the future, but it is an excellent club now." Officers in addition to Gogel are: men's vice president, Randy Grissettg womenls vice president, Kim Choat, secretary, Susan Davisg treasurer, Bryan Armentroutg men's sports captain, Craig Bennett, women's sports captains, Amy Moore and Donna Hughesg SGA representative, Jimmy Dil- lingerg historian, Kim Lingreng and chaplain, Rusty Adair. Sponsors were Karen Walker, Tom Davis, and Nancy Bennett.SXQ A . . Lambda Delta Phi 's Homecoming Express rolled on down the track during the Homecoming parade in sup- port of the Lions' basketball team. photo by Holland Studios. f -- wvwwflirr. LAMBDA DELTA PHI 201 they provided sporting equipment to the i Gathered lor a friendly conversation, these Alpha Tau members talk about the upcoming trip to the plantation. photo by Micah Brinkley. Alpha Tau Has Record Year All the way mighty A! All the way mighty fall semester to a close, the Christmas ban- A! All the way mighty A! GO BIG BLUE!!! Alpha Tau began this year with their Mawesomev freshman mixer. Freed-Harde- man's "Phoenix" mixed, with Alpha Tau's fun, made this one of the most exciting social club events of the year with approximately 400 people in attendance. The club's year was filled with parties, trips, and friendships. For the returning members to renew old friendships and to make new ones, Alpha Tau hosted a pizza party and a banana split party. They also took their annual Hallow- een trip to the "haunted farmfl For those members with a sense of adventure, a week- end to Ames Plantation was held. To cure those late night munchies were midnight quet was held at Brooksie's Barn. In the spring, members went to Opryland and to Atlanta to watch the Braves play baseball. Ending the year with class, Alpha Tau's sen- ior farewell party was held at the Old English lnn. In intramurals, the menfs and women's softball teams prevailed once again as cham- pions. ln flag football, the men's team was runner-up, and in volleyball, the men's and women's teams were runners-up. Overall, Alpha Tau won the sports performance cat- egory of the club trophy competition. Even with all the parties, Alpha Tau found time and energy to participate in service projects. They hosted their annual Special trips to Shoney's breakfast bar. To bring the Olympic fund raising basketball game, and The Rappers!!! During Alpha Tau's chapel skit, these Af1l10,V6d by Mr. Gardner l-Jimmy Dysonl always stand- four guys entertain the audience with a rap about good ing behind him, Roy Sharp lCooterl tells Gardner to ole F-HC. photo by Micah Brinkley. take a walk. photo by Micah Brinkley. 202 ALPHA TAU LAMBDA Circle C Boys' Ranch. When asked about what Alpha Tau meant to her, Lisa Mitchell replied, "Friends who are always there, who let you be yourself and support you in every situation." Officers for Alpha Tau included Jimmy Dyson, presi- dent, Greg Dennis, men's vice president, Lisa Mitchell, women's vice president, Dawn White, secretary, Rita Mays, treasurer, Tammy Bradshaw, women's sports captain, Greg Wyatt, men's sports captain, Ray Sul- lins and Miles Mooneyham, chaplains, SGA representative, Kirk Mills, and historian, Nancy Hastings. W Giving instructions about the chapel program, Alpha Tau members listen closely for every detail of their episode of "The Shanghi Express," photo by Micah Brinkley Puzzled by the events that have taken place, William Durham thinks over his strategy during Alpha Tau 's one act play. photo by Richard Claiborne. Whether partying or doing for others, Alpha Tau al- ways worked to be one united group of people striving for one goal, to be family. photo by Holland Studios. ALPHA TAU LAMBDA Reflections O The main street is virtually empty late in the afternoon after all the m h erc ants close for the day. Downtown merchants play a very important role in the life of an F- HC student. photo by Richard Claiborne. 204 ADVERTISEMENTS WLM! Q:L::w:2f:J':iQ na ... -yr ar: Y X X sf My vs '-5105 3 i aff fi llfwwa 5 The addition of D airy Queen is a very plesent sight for F-HC students. On any given night, DQ is usually crawl- ing with late night sna k ' c ers. photo by Richard Claiborne The Chester County Courthouse has a long histor photo b ' ' y. y Richard Claiborne ADVERTISEMENTS 205 5 I Farm Blggfigcgzsurance HAIR DESIGNS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY We Use The Best Lange Bainde Terre Lamaur For Hair Care 417 East Main St. Henderson, TN 38340 ph. F9011 989-4662 Macon Thorntor Phil Burkhart General Agent Special Agent ' L 3333151 C, Skigggg Henderson Pharmacy Harold W. Maness R.Ph. Marla Ellan Stansell We maintain a compete record of all Stylist Stylist your family 's prescription purchases. I I 226 North Avenue Phone Kathy WIIIIS Henderson, TN 989-7884 I OwnerfStylist Walk-Ins Welcome Parks KM Open Monday-Saturday Call 989-5025 117 W. Main Street Henderson, TN 38340 I . . In the Same Building L - - -- -..,f-ini! qw-vm I PLAZA AND RESTAURANT I e E ' ' I South Church St. I Henderson, TN 38340 l FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT J.D. Jordan Phone 989-4960 I THE WEE ONE Owner 206 TOYOTA 'L'Ill'l, Iililsl. LJLLIJLLLLIJ 1'LLuLru LE Illl UI1L'LI.VLiglLI.'LLEE LLL I.5UE'L'IiI.'Ll.5l.ig ELi.'L'LEI.'Li.U'l,'LUIi JLLULLEELL, 'L'LL Henderson Trophy Co. Awards For All Qcoasions DEAN FOODS 336 NORTH ROYAL Engraving In Shop prbih. -ggfifiiffs 5? kip pl C9015 427-5012 09 Mifflin Ave as Pm. -49013 989-4400 Simmons Lumber Co. QUALITY INN 669 Wesl Main Sl. 2262 N. Highland laehson, TN 38305 Henderson, Tennessee Phone 989-2991 Phone C900 668-I066 We Sell Qualify Building 88 ROOIIIS, free Cable Supplies and HBO Movies Noel Gilliland General Manager vw 207 EITY IBRUE STEIRE I Q1EAL1'HHMA1rr3 1122! MEHIN STREET: HENIQERSIQN, TENNESSEE PHEINE aaa-2155 IF YEJIJ l9E1N'T KNEIW YEIUR IEIRIJES . . . KNEIW EIIJR PHHRMHEIST - 'Ffl-lfHNK YEIIJ - , I Hrs! State l5'nnk Blg John Pusser s Chickasaw State Park T Restaurant T Seafood - Steak Q Wed.-Sat 4.00-10:00 H d TN Sun. 11:00 10:00 Ph 989-5509 ' -' -' ' -' - ,Main Street HE Jffenderjirn, ZW 5 swing anderson 3 H LUMBER gh an 1 csfer dfnnfy I CO. Sfnw 1889 210 Mill St. 5,4 - Henderson, TN ph. 989-2363 RMT 208 MANAGEMENT SERVICES, INC. Hull Food Sewlce Freed-Hardeman College 413' vu--E 6 .E EEEE . Q f ' 209 B news 'GW 1288. 4 -T' 2-,Ni ' -rfgii .... - E T, 447 EAST MAIN "WE TREAT YOU RIGHT" 9825f8OD R 'T A 03 J: if T T T T T :uw ETET ff T TTT Tig TETE E.TT T f.fffQQ E,T.T, wg RAY EPQpSi PEPSI 923 CAMPBELL STREET JACKSON, TN 38301 C9011 427-8526 I r l I Heritage Towers ' In 310 College St Henderson, St: opplloncef - home furnlfhlngf I ph. 989-3545 2845 Hwy 45 Bypass North I Enjoy community living Jackson, TN 38305 in a home-like atmosphere Phone 4900 664-0900 and pay as little as 307, of "We Service What We Sell" your adjusted income as rent. ' HWY 901116 WA If 91?0W5l6 FA 51.110 N5 SHOP 1005 West .Main NOI.A JEAN BAKER, PHD. "' I Mile West of Henderson 'Professional Hair Design l26 N. Church, Henderson, TN 38340 ,Mrs 0.15. Ruin Phone 989 -2719 ' Owugr 989-2202 Ph0l18: 989-2400 L...-....... - ....... . i .1 . ..... . . .. Ci-'X r:c:.c:p Farmer Owned Farmer Controlled F d F Tb National Bank Sggd ll?iEllLIiJEirB gl Gieas B ttiiies Memuermc G Spreader Service Tires Ol Fl See Us For A Complete Line f Chemicals ind Sprayers ' "Quality And Service ,Haus rgoil 522-9200 Is Our . Business" cauggzrgzgfzans Hwy. 100 East Phone 989-4621 pf' I 212 Henderson Plozo E may Sf Plozo ll N Church 517 Min!-Service Gos Srorfon - Cor Wosh - Corn Operored Loundry MGI? TONZS' NAPA AUTO i PARTS h Henderson, TN Ph. 989-7 464 - 248 Solonf Sf. NAPA, Comphnfienrs of : 7e""rf-3,15 pi 0f'f eaf' 11o E. Mofn Henderson, TN 38340 PH989-71.34 Hendersons Exclusive Lodes Sh p Q Cfarpet - Vinyl -- Cf Wallpaper E West Zfenncsscc Jlwnc Dcrcmzfing 127 N. Wnslzingtan St. Henderson, CN Phone 989 -5 606 11 11 l - ,T X X HX. N cd X X N v. K Y x X 2 1 X Q X , ,F v s x ' A X X , I X X A' fX 3 l X HRX x - K 1 X sf X k s 'K ' xx X , 1, ,Q R X XX Q Q XX X X K m 31-,wma i X X 1 X s X 4 f 'D-'ff f X Q X its X,.vk3- mQ gk . .gk ff i is X3 ik 3' ' Q XX K ,X kk mf f x fx if ' w xv X A ks X4 5 . 'V X ' ,X -X A X in 4 v A V, ..LL A We + K R S r an 3 O. X til 0 LAK 'K A , f ,.,.XXx. A K. x P Q, ' -r- i N X gf' ' ' -, XX, in ' . ap' Q gig fkgix s X Y X . X. jg, 1 R .T 'S ns. XX ' ,XX 'ft' Q. 1 ' yx Q .X. t 5 L' ". X 'G-QM' i . Q' NH x ' Q 3 5 I .QM 'w.1XXug" 'V X. ' Q K Wgh , J QQ P at X' - K X01 I . ts Y :, , ,J ,O X, X f J X T 93 lug '. - SQQQX X 'Qu " , ' 1 si. N -' X XX,.'Xw',' if U'-H ai ' "dxf-VS 11.5 N Y li' J, sn' 'g,,'4' X dl 1 ,r 5 tn 9 1 . A , 0 'Q if Q ob' ' U ' 4 v K, A I T., Ya' .X Q 9 . Q . - ,. Q' Q . kx Q, 2-H444 'V ' -H"-ff-' r -fl eg Qxg-di, THX Q . 4 Q A 9 5, 6 'Y' 'iQ Y ' x ki ,Nik c 6 .aff ,sibasf e .Q X . , X . Xfvw . : Q ,g,.?'t. rg' f is S 4 ?5," sw 3 , ' A X- X, iv X- 2+ X,XX1:i,4y R S5 X A35 X 'Q X me' X 's""7T'39 5' fiXx 5 K X i lik K :I izgi k k " XXX - 'Qi X -X - - XXX, X-X X XX X XX Q -X K X , K -X- ' A X if :Fi Q Q Q -fig 3 an Q xiimigfx 1 ,X E1mAA I5 3 rig X 'S f'?,4.u,.QE 6 Q Q QI. 5 ,XX Mg, :E : ,1IQ:f4gf.'!', 'fm Q G, 3 "' . -ay X . l . s 5 3, 'I PF' , 5' ' 1. Q c- .5 B 2 ' " i 0 vu? T 4- 2 v R Q 'Q it .144 L si ' 3. :Ti -. 1 S . .Qu ty' Q ' e -5 M Q sis .gh e.1+.!W s ,id .J 3 1 vs 'vi xv Q X :fist - .13 If eng, -ul iam'Q..,-.. , 5 , f F - " f'Q,6f4rg.gYf?' X. Liz " 5 W x' "' ff- 'ssnxxg fig . lui' K 'Q' A vw? ' '1 I Q' f""Jf':'. '- 'RQQ ' 'G ng ' I 3 L i ' 'x . l ' ' ' Y L 1 w :g Q in 0 V4 ' ' - ad " i 5.5! I ,N .x LQ ug. Xu. ' K -. .1 .4 t ,xg . X Q tux! All Y. ,A 1, XX ,M X ' . 1 1, 1a'l,.W..XNSA' mw gyf W 'X ' . 'XX I' 'f X 'X ML 4' dl R 2 ' 4X R K f ix . f . X X. X r -.XX .. X . A :.k - . K -X K' IX Klux - sl, - f -is -Q , S 59,5 S? i J! s H' X j s X Y J SX f s'.1 N. f X X 5" k A x in H 1 , X 1 lx K K xx X ,VX W X 1 A . + X Q, Xg KKXIZZV m- ,Z iihh wk XXXX FXQYVAX - f X ,Q '-3 5-X X' 'Q ' X, XX , 48 . . 'E if ' J' Sl , 'Q aff- I . ' ' s - ' m f-I X X X -X Q1 ..---F X XX sv-"N XX4.X... X XX X XX X X2f , X X ..X,. .X..X K' X- 3 ' Q S 'Nqiw-X K K Efkfmwgkv . in A 1 K ,. . X X ,XXWXBR N X ' It k Q XF , k X sf: X K XXXX XX ,...f2lZ?::X:iX K X X H x 'Q R ix Good Luck Seniors! I '5iNfQ""".5 Illilljkgnn Qlhriztian Svrhnnl 50' - tif 832 CSZLZSZZHCISJ-11:1 Lane I Phong 13211 5528055 INN 7 " I "Train up a child in the way he should go... " Proverbs 22:6 Bemis Square Shopping . ... . .... . . Ctr. I Esther Murley J ackson,TN Phone 19015 422-5288 HENDERSUN FLORIS T 121 E. Mazn Street Special Rates Henderson, TN 38340 for Parties phone 989-5566 tuxedo rentals R 66311 96 GUlNN'S Foon MARKET Highway 100 West Henderson, TN major appliances - TV - K service ph. 989-2742 V1 BROTHERS, INC. HWY. 45 SOUTH HENDERSON, TN Phone 989-7115 115 Crook Ave. cl-IRYSTLER - PLYMOUTH - Henderson, DODGE Phone C9015 989-5721 " ' ' ' ' - 2 X --ff , 6 1 Robertson Pawn 3 R ix I Q .X A, is ,ff '-Q s Shop X, ef, Jewelry Guns - Quick Cash Loans - Ring Sizing -Guitars Member of Tennessee Pawnbrokers Association John Robertson - Owner 117 Front Street Phone 989-7641 Henderson, TN A.M. COX 8: SON SAWMILL shop ph. 1901, 989-5560 Mlll ph. 1901, 989-7902 Henderson, TN DeaIer's In: lumber cross ties A iiiiding timber Siiiialgiiiff LOF TON 'S CHEVROLET N. CHURCH JM 0515145 191-iIYEDERSON, TN I pj!V4kJuJ4 : 105 off all prcscripfivns AME R164 for qcfllegr: students Mum Sl. Henderson, ZW Phone 989 -2266 216 S S or ?.k - howf'-I IBIIIUMP 241 West Main Sf. A A Henderson, TN . V I Old F hion Hamburgers P2 as Tggoq' . I e a 5 I - - - gh. 989-17569 - 8 ' YT N LARRY CYR CEQXGZ E Insurance Agency ' 150 East Main Sr. 112 South Church I Essary Building Henderson, TN 38340 Hem3iTi20?5 ph. 989-2335 H - - ffzffs mmffy 610 ZTHYNG r S C0165 " YEANS and CHYNGS I lJiZnZerfZZiMZ'4575. M Pham' 989 -3238 HENDERSUN READY Mix The gm-ner me Tommy B. Austin, Uwner L Hwy. 45 - S. Henderson HWY I sand gravel rebars 8' eady mixed radio disp h d concrete ph. 989- cks ph. I .1-.. , ,. - - . ..I H - - . I 217 IIENIIIEBSON, TN CITY i :r1::'uslT.Pr:fu1:3:ou:'p1naun::?f3:tAcI:gf:gy: I 1 16 Allen Avenue "The Home Furnishing Center For JHCKSQH, Chester County Cr Surrounding Areas" 38301 Henderson , I Hordwore 6 Furniture Ph0ne.. Compfmy C9012 424-5000 I Ch ' Simmons 225 West Moin ' I Pho C9013 989-5858 Henderson, TN 38340 WELCUME T0 Belfs Drive Q I I E UTI iq 204 South Church I Henderson, TN 88340 1 Phone 19015 989-2816 I 218 "Woman to Woman" Merle Norman Cosmetics and Dennis Fletcher at Jimmy Payne Mazda - - S40 South Highland Ha,,,E'QEtfa,dS Jackson, TN sssol T y Bf you Buy G H u Phone C9OlD 424-9266 Gf F All Occasions - Bridal Registry South Henderson, TN -- Phone Jackson' TN 383m 989-7540 Phone C900 424-9266 "Your Butler , Buffdef Chester County Wa tlmgton Brothers, In C. vwafaza llc 141.1 af 33.4 ,.4.. 4.4 exam emu, General 2292 S. N F kl. Con tractors Highland H 'd ran "fm Phone 59017 Jackson, TN Phen 69590921624 I 423-3950 38301 one ,...... -. I Motor Parts A? Bearin ll g aclis for' CO. every as e. Your Automotive and I ff.,'2fHAM SNACK FOODS' open 51512811 week JOHN D. GRAHAM, Owner P.O. Box 3215 S II S . JACKSON, TN 38303 HenderS0Hi'f5'wN t ph' 989-2124 Compliments of Casey Funeral Home 304 Crook Ave. Henderson, TN Phone C9013 989-2421 219 Miller 's ' STAR ' ' 111. B'g I Bemis Square Sfaf ' Prices Ri h Clerks Poglitfz 4l0 E. Main St. Center MCfZ"L512ff5ZnZiZ2, Q'j5Q'i5f0"' TN Hwy. 45 South , and I 5s51zry's ?fUI'lSf V North Plaza Shopping 629 5. mm sf. Center Henderson, CN 38340 I-40 and 45 N. ffff' Q89-5716 tif in Across from life JBCKSOI1, TN lziglz salma! Home Federal Sa vings COLLEGE an d BIBLE SCHGQL Loan Association LITERATURE 25751 M8113 en er n, owned ond o erored b Fr9e.d-HOrdemim College Checking and Savings Account Cloude Psondolph - Monoger To Swf Your Needs . El f ' Mltcholl Body Shop ' Ldkevlew 1 FREE Motel and Restaurant Affndall Open 7 days ' ' ' ' Hvndvrson, TN 2212221111 HW' 42322252 Swimming D00l Across from h gg?gli::0?v Bemis Square P ' 4837 Free HBO ph. 49011 422-2511 220 1 Frye'S Carquesl SZZQZWELZZI '35iZ't" Auto P3I'IS '3' Financing HEL R 222 N. Church St. HSSURXIEICE Henderson, Tn Phone 989-3506 COMPANIES A c0mP'ete 'ine nf Bob Brasher - Agent Il'UCk and auto paI'IS 580 E. Main Henderson, TN Phone 989-4145 Repair 84 Recore Radiators - New Radiat All Kinds Of Tires 8: Tubes - Repair Flats Balancing 8a Wheel Alignment Bishop's Exxon 147 E. Main Telephone Henderson, TN 383410 C9015 989-3193 The Iaokson Clinic of Henderson 208 North Ave. Henderson, Tn Phone 989-2116 O.NI. IVICCaIIum, lVI.D. R.L. Wilson, IVI.D. Taylor and Jones Bar-B-Q Hwy 100 East Henderson, TN Barbecue and Fresh Mears WHHM Radio 'fVoice of Chester Countyv Tune in 1580 AM 6 a.m.- 10 p.m. ROCK AND ROLL - 50's AND 60's Sun. Night 6p.m.-10 p.m. Welcome FHC Students WHITE PRINTING CO. 129 W. Franklin Henderson, TN 58340 Phone: so I sae-7661 ai Yallonal I S KI I I nsoemmmrfmm IMERCURR HIGHWAY 45 NORTH HENDERSON, TN 38340 HENDERSON: 989-2121 JACKSON: 424-1441 "SERVING WEST TENNESSEE FROM HENDERSON SINCE 1924" RlCKY'S EXXON Highway 45 S Henderson, TN Phone 989-3773 SKATEWORLO, I INC. Hwy. 45 Norrn, Mogic Volley Henderson, TN For Privore Ponies Coll Q89-5286 5,73 Family Restaurant Hwy. 45 South jackson. Tennessee OD I-lair 8: Tanning Studios I Q 116 South Cason 0 Henderson, TN mon Planters Phone 989-2345 I 0 I National Bank Across from Hall-Roland MAIN OFFCE 118 N- Libe tv Phone: Brenda Johnson Cheryl D Jackson TN 19011 422-9600 OwnerfStylist Stylist 222 BiII's Grocery 8: Diner For l-lenderson's Best Hamburgers ond Service Always greeted with o smile! f A01 E. Main ST. Johnsey's Sporting Goods 447 N. Royal Jackson, TN Phone C900 427-1082 "It Pays To Play" I . if -J Primeco. Inc. l'.0. BOX 059 KOSCIUSKO, MS 39090 Pll0NE: C0011 299-9300 ,971 f-f'7 YI: -. elgfier Dr. Pepper Bottling Compony of West Tennessee 1303 Dupree Street Brownsville, TN 88102 I f lnunJarlairJ I I II' vygllllfgllvluu:l 7lLIlll , nqlff caov -:nur un: lllz lllfl f r f', morn I .' tA 4 US. Hwy, 45 Soutlzgjacksorz, TN "A Proud Supporter of F -HC " JCPenney Old Hickory Niall Jackson, Tennessee Hours Store Phone: phone Q90-ij 772.2772 Mon.-Thur. 10:00-9:00 C9011 668-7330 C8007 372 3926 Frl.-S T 9 30 9 30 Cgtalgg Q de 53 Sund Y1OO6OO 18002226161 223 PERRIGOKS' PIZZA 118 S. Washington H enderson, TN ph. 98.9-23-47 "We Deliver Freei' SUPPORT OUR HDVERTISERS Draw Dies - Prog Dies + Engraving 4 - Slide Tools gl Fixtures - Tool Design General Machine Shop L gl S Precision Tool, Inc. Larry Holley BOX Telephon 949 E. Main Street Phone C9015 989-2224 Henderson, TN 38340 f 2YOUCAN'TDOBETTERTHAN I11 c:l F15 -rigiawivffhre' 732 Old Hickory Blvd. Milk - Ice Creom Jackson, TN 38305 fi' elle? 255 Lassiter Rood Jackson, TN I Diamonds ' Distributors 2855 Hwy. 45 Bypass 38301 Jackson, TN 38305 I IN WEST TN: 1-800-372-8342 ,, , ,, "AT TRUELUS, WE SAVE You Double YOU' QU0"fY I MONEY" I I l - i i I l ffrflhzhd tudio Of Photography As we reflect on the pastyear let s not forget the generous flnanclal support of our advertisers This timely effort would be Impossible without the aid of the fine businesses and professionals of West Ten nessee ln this section of our yearbook we are proud to acknowledge those friends of the college who always seem to be there when needed THANK YOUH Tlrnothy F Mayfield Business Manager 3780 ,flflehrichhhll Kd. Memphis, CN 38115 phttlflc' K 901 Q 362-7818 1 1 Loohmg for someplace to put your gear? rg a yearbook. THE TREASURE CHEST 226 A's Aaron, Kimberlie, 12121 S. Parnell, Chicago, IL 60628 Abbott, Jody, 809 N. Division St. Union City, TN, 38261 Abbott, Lisa, P.O. Box 472, Hollywood, MD, 20636 Abbott, Mark, P.O. Box 472, Hollywood, MD, 20636 Adair, Rusty, 1301 Huey Street, Prattville, AL, 36067 Akpan, Ukpong Alderson, Charles, Route 1, Box 172, Columbia, TN, 38401 Aldridge, Sharon, 985 Hickory Ridge Dr., Macon, GA, 31204 Alexander, Louise Allard, David, 115 E. Richardson St., Oxford, GA, 30267 Allen, Arthur, Route 1, Box 362, Somerville, TN, 38068 Allen, Sandra, Route 2, Box 206, Middleton, TN, 38052 Allen, Shirley, Route 2, Oakwood, Dr., Decaturville, TN, 38329 Allison, Andrea, Route 1, Box 399, Nauvoo, AL, 35578 Anderson, Annette, Route 1, Box 28 A, Gallatin, TN, 37066 Anderson, Gina, Route 1, Box 28 A, Gallatin, TN, 37066 Anderson, Gloria, Route 3, Box 46, Henderson, TN, 38340 Anderson, Jonathan, Route 3, Box 46, Henderson, TN, 38340 Anderson, Tim, 34 Landis Cr., Hamilton, OH, 45013 Anderson, Timothy, Route 1, Box 99, Grand Junction, TN, 38039 Anderson, Trudy, 3 Evelyn St., Esko, MN, 55733 Anderson, Sue, P.O. Box 453, Henderson, TN, 38340 Andrews, Nina, 4516 Somerton, Tevose, PA, 19047 Angerman, Karen, 140 Lee Dr., Richmond, KY, 40475 Anorue, Patrick, Anschultz, Chris, 713 Newberry, Bowling Green, KY, 42101 Apple, Lee, 2127 42nd Avenue, San Francisco, CA, 94116 Armentrout, Bryan, Route 6, Jonesborough, TN, 37659 Arnold, Ginger, 964 North 25th Avenue, Blair, NE, 68008 Arnold, Lawrence, 5226 Christiancy Av., Alandale, FL, 32019 Ashe, Cynthia, 1377 East Poplar, Selmer, TN, 38375 Asinugo, Samuel, Augustini, Mark, Awatt, Awatt, 22 lboko St., C.R.S. Nigeria Awokoya, Beatrice, 143 Hamlet, Henderson, TN, 38340 B's ADDRESSES Back, Frank, 1917 Scott St., Middletown, OH, 45042 Bagwill, Sandra, H.C. 7, Box 90, Doniphan, MO, 63935 Bailey, Marian, 7 Cortez Court, Hampton, VA, 23666 Baker, Herman, 2034 Conway Dr., Florence, AL, 35630 Baker, Hollye, 1303 Lakewood, Conyers, GA, 30208 Baker, David, Route 3, Box 373, Berry, AL, 35546 Baker, Kelly, 1206 Cannon Blvd., Shelbyville, TN, 37160 Baker, Pete, 329 Crook Avenue, Henderson, TN, 38340 Baker, Tammie, 329 Crook Avenue, Henderson, TN, 38340 Ballard, Scott, 158 S. Forrest, Camden, TN, 38320 Barker, Kristi, 402 Dover Road, Avon Park, FL, 33825 Barker, Ron, 6409 Sulgrave, Memphis, TN, 38119 Barlar, Danette, 4365 Sykes Road, Millington, TN, 38053 Barnes, Bethany, 3444 West Dunbar, Monroe, MI, 48161 Barnes, James, Route 1, Box 1544, Thayer, MO, 65791 Barnes, Nieta, Route 1, Box 45, Newbern, TN, 38059 Barnes, Tammy, 6312 Rolling Hills, N. Little Rock, AR, 72118 Barnes, Tracie, 6312 Rolling Hills, N. Little Rock, AR, 72118 Barnett, Charles, 1301 E. Clover Lane, Corinth, MS, 38834 Barnett, Coleman, Route 2, Box 95, Lexington, AL, 35648 Barrier, Regina, Route 1, Box 183, Savannah, TN, 38372 Barton, David, 209 Williams Ave. Apopka, FL, 32712 Bates, Sherry, P.O. Box 185, Trinity, Al, 35673 Bates, Steven, Route 2, Box 111, Linden, TN, 37096 Baxter, Trudy, 481 S. 8th Street, Albion, IL, 62806 Beam, Mickey, 203 South Washington, Henderson, TN, 38340 Beard, Charles, Route 2, Nunnelly, TN, 37137 Beard, Kelly, 3316 Autumn Way, Louisville, KY, 40218 Beard, Robert, 109 Massanet, Port Lavaca, TX, 77979 Beaver, Gregory, Route 2, Bellville, OH, 44813 Beck, Brian, 4311 Leona, Tampa, FL, 33629 Beck, Randy, 4311 Leona, Tampa, FL, 33629 Beckham, Beverly, Route 5, Box 162, Savannah, TN, 38372 Beckham, James, Route 5, Box 162, Savannah, TN, 38372 Bedingfield, Melody, Route 4, Box 391, Rogersville, AL, 35652 Belcher, Judy, P.O. Box 59, Vanndale, AR, 72387 Bell, Carl, Route 1, Box 460, Kenton, TN, 38233 Bell, Timothy, Route 5, Box 264, Dahlonega, GA, 30533 Bellows, Darrin, 8712 Kirklane, Fort Worth, TX, 76180 Bennett, Darren, Route 4, Box 496, Dyersburg, TN, 38024 Bennett, Michelle, Route 3, Box 233, Henderson, TN, 38340 Bennett, Craig, Box 196 Route 3, Henderson TN, 38340 Bentley, Jana, 110 W. 19th Street, Oak Grove, MO, 64075 Bentley, John, 110 W. 19th Street, Oak Grove, MO, 64075 Berryhill, Mae, 200 Berryhill Road, Selmer, TN, 38375 Bethel, Brenda, 1616 Hinson Street, Las Vegas, NV, 89102 Bilbruck, Jamie, 28 Angus Drive, Glasgow, MT, 59203 Bish, Martha, Route 2, Box 392, Summerville PA, 15864 Blakeman, Perry, 24394 Joyce Road, Flat Rock, Ml, 48134 Bloomingburg, Robert, Route 1, Box 1795, Lexington, TN, 38351 Board, John, 149 Virginia Av., Chester, WV, 26034 Bobolz, David, 2828 Hampstead, Flint, Ml, 48506 Bodiford, Richard, Route 3, Selmer, TN, 38375 Bogus, Jay, Route 13, Box 10, Florence, AL, 35630 Boner, Carol, 2011 East Moffatt, Springfield, IL, 62703 Bonnell, Kendra, H.C. 7, Box 76, Doniphan, MO, 63935 Bonnell, Kim, H.C. 7, Box 76, Doniphan, MO 63935 . Booth, Diana, 150 Sunnyside Dr., Jackson, TN, 38301 Borden, Lisa, 90 Mimosa Dr., Jackson, TN, 38301 Boren, Andrea, Route 11, Box 354, Florence AL, 35630 Boucher, Amy, 411 West Broad, Dyer, TN, 38330 Bowen, Charles, P.O. Box 6, Warfield, KY, 41267 Braddock, Cindy, 3145 Bell Tower, Memphis, TN, 38115 Bradshaw, Patrick, 3250 Alabama Street, Paducah, KY, 42001 Bradshaw, Tammy, 8611 Montrie, Court, Louisville, KY 40219 Brewer, Jonna, 2103 Grandaddy Road, Lawrenceburg, TN, 38464 Bridges, Rhonda, 3032 Meramar Court, St. Louis, MO, 63129 Brinkley, Micah, 5101 Wendy Street, Paragould, AR. 72450 Brooks, Phillip, 1004 Rolling Fields, Columbia TN, 38401 Brooks, Rick, P.O. Box 187, Lehigh Acres, FL, 33970 Brown, Barbara, 314 South Curry, Tehachapi, CA, 93561 Brown, Daunielle, 1632 Netherwood, Memphis l TN, 38106 Brown, James, 1731 Myrna Lane, Memphis, TN, 38117 Brown, Laura, P.O. Box 453, Shepherdsville, KY, 40165 Brown, Michael, 779 Simmons, Henderson, TN, 38340 Bruketta, Terri, 139 South H Street, Oxnard, CA, 93030 Bruner, Lisa, Route 5, Box 67, McMeansboro, IL, 62859 Bullock, Amy, 3836 Norris Road, Richmond, IN, 47374 Burbee, Jerry, Route 22, Box 1833, Springfield, MO, 65803 Burgess, John, Route 1, Box 1240, Alexnadria, AL, 36250 Burgin, Mary, 8609 Independence, SC, Louisville, KY, 40228 ' Burleson, Scott, Route 3, Box 406, Dexter, MO, 63841 Burns, Dexel, 3383 Given Drive, Memphis, TN, 38122 Burton, Marion, P.O. Box 291, Henderson, TN, 38340 C ,S Cain, Kelly, 1 Chapel Hill Blvd., Lake City, FL, 32055 Cain, Kevin, 1 Chapel Hill Blvd., Lake City, FL, 32055 Calloway, Harry, Camp, Brad, 512 N. Stonewall Street, McKenzie, TN, 38201 Cantley, Michael, 1737 Lancing Drive, Salem, VA, 24153 Cantrell, Carol, Route 4, Box 363, McMinnville, TN, 37110 Capes, Rhonda, Box 169, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Caraker, Jeanette, 6230 Cee Lane, Lakeland, FL, 33803 Carden, Bruce, 1064 Sandra, Memphis, TN, 38122 Carden, Cindy, 478 Best Street, Ripley, TN, 38063 Carnathan, Karen, Route 3, Box 329, Fulton, MS, 38843 Carney, Cindy, 116 Chiroc Road, Hendersonville, TN, 37075 Carothers, James, Route 3, Box 208, Adamsville, TN, 38310 Carothers, Shannan, P.O. Box 267, Adamsville, TN, 38310 Carpenter, Renard, Route 1, Box 186, Aliceville, AL, 35442 Carroll, Tim, 9957 Tracy Road, Atoka, TN, 38004 Carter, Angela, 833 North Spring, Murfreesboro, TN, 37130 Carter, Dee, Route 1, Box 447, Booneville, MS, 38829 Cary John, P.O. Box 574, Union City, TN, 38261 Castello, Sergio, Avda Republic Argen, Barcelona, Spain Cave, Carolyn, Box 12, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Chadwell, Carol, Box 15, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Chadwell, Kenneth, Box 15, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Chambers, Jeffery, 408 Alberta Street, Decatur, AL, 35603 Chamblee, James, 123 Highland Place, Sheffield, AL, 35660 Chaney, Martin, 280 Metaire Lane, Madison, AL, 35758 Chapman, Clay, 1594 Ridgeview, Conyers, GA, 30207 Chapman, Gary, 14010 Hopewell Road, Alpharetta, GA, 30201 Cherry, Brenda, Route 3, Box 337A, Dyersburg, TN, 38024 Chesser, Dianna, P.O. Box 383, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 , Childers, Leah, 609 East Main Street, Alamo, TN, 38001 Chism, William, Box 2053, Pecos, TX, 79772 Choat, Kim, Route 3, Box 164, Cherokee, AL 35616 Claiborne, Richard, 1761 N.W. 85th Way, Pembroke Pines, FL, 33024 Clark, Angela, 612 South 34th, Mt. Vernon, IL, 62864 Clark, Joyce, P.O. Box 113, Stevenson, AL, 35772 Clark, Melissa, 6208 Belle Rive Dr., Brentwood, TN, 37027 Clark, Allen, 1031 Heritage Village, Madison, TN, 37115 Clark, Teresa, Route 2, Bradford, TN, 38316 Clayton, Bryant, Rt. 1, Flatwoods Road, Camden, TN, 38320 Clayton, Inge, Route 1, Pinson, TN, 38366 Clifford, Amy, 756 O'Neal Lane, Henderson, TN, 38340 Clifford, James, Route 1, Box 23A, Luray, TN, 38352 Cline, Mary, 4280 Saufley Road, Pensacola, FL, 32506 Clippard, Beth, Route 2, Box 308, Dexter, MO, 63841 Clippard, Todd, Route 2, Box 308, Dexter, MO, 63841 Clouse, Dave, Route 3, Box 379, Lithia, FL, 33547 Cochran, Connie, 380 Roanoke, Belleville, IL, 62221 Cole, Beth, P.O. Box 403, Henderson, TN, 38340 Cole, John, Route 1, Bloomingdale, IN, 47832 Coleman, Julie, Box 42, Fredrick A., Hardy, VA, 24101 Coleman, Karen, P.O. Box 451, Lexington, TN, 38351 Coleman, Robyn, Route 4, Box 64A, Arab, AL, 35016 Collier, David, Route 1, Box 355, Fulton, KY, 42041 Collier, Rick, 13624 Armstrong Road, South Rockwood, MI, 48179 Collier, Terry, 13624 Armstrong Road, South Rockwood, MI, 48179 Collins, Michael, 6914 Singingwood, St. Louis, MO, 63129 Collins, Steve, P.O. Box 126, Viola, TN, 37394 Colvett, Mark, 2609 South Ward, Caruthersville, MO, 63830 Cook, Angelia, Route 6, Box 440, Palatka, FL, 32077 Cook, Joseph, Route 1, Box 153, Paris, TN, 38242 Cooke, Joan, Box 8089, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Cooke, Trevor, Box 8089, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Cooper, Alan, P.O. Box 278, Friendship, TN, 38034 Cooper, Cathy, Box 11, New Freeport, PA, 15352 Cooper, Gail, Route 1, Box 24-L, Lexington, TN, 38351 Cotter, Kim, Route E, Box 668, Caulfield, Mo, 65626 Covington, Stacy, 5833 Corley Street, Columbia, SC, 29210 Cox, Jamie, 463 Woods Drive, Henderson, TN, 38340 Cox, Tammy, 4861 Redman Shoals, Douglasville, GA, 30135 Cox, Thomas, Route 2, Box 108, Sharon, TN, 38255 Craft, Robin, 1548 50th Avenue, Meridan, MS, 39305 Cravens, Chris, 3122 Northwood, Humboldt, TN, 38343 Crawford, John, 217 Smith Street, Steele, MO, 63877 Creque, Victorene Cretsinger, Larry, P.O. Box 201, Rogersville, TN, 37857 Crews, Cary, 723 S. Main Street, Waynesboro, TN, 38485 Cribbs, Bonnie, Route 2, Box 485, Pikeville, NC 27863 Cribbs, James, 442 Cardinal Place, Lakeland, FL, 33803 Cribbs, Kelly, P.O. Box 153, Mt. Dora, FL, 32757 Crider, Wendell, Route 1, Maple Road, Lindale, GA, 30147 Criswell, Lana, FHWA KUWAT Department of State, Washington, DC 20520 Croom, Renee, Route 2, Mayfield Road, Finger, TN, 38334 Crouch, Lorrie, 316 Avon Street, Lawrenceburg, TN, 38464 Cuggionni, Fabiana, Apartado 88733, Caracas 1080, Venezuela Cuggionna, Patrizia, Calle Coquivacoa, QTA, Caracas, Venezuela Cummins, Scott, 528 Ivy Road, Griffin, GA, 30223 Curry, John, 1064 W. Main, Henderson, TN, 38340 Curry, Julie, Route 3, Box 452, Vernon, AL, 35592 D's Dade, Trenton, Davenport, Mary, P.O. Box 17201, Nashville, TN, 37217 Davenport, Russ, P.O. Box 17201, Nashville, TN, 37217 Davidson, Mindy, P.O. Box 358, Obion, TN, 38240 Davidson, Van, P.O. Box 456, Obion, TN, 38240 Davis, Anna, Route 1, Box 466, Burnsville, MS, 38833 Davis, Carla, 430 Longmeadow Cir., Pulaski, TN, 38478 Davis, Russell, Route 7, Neelley Hollo Columbia, TN, 38401 Davis, Susan, 207 Mitchell, Henderson, TN, 38340 Davis, Tina, Route 3, Box 414, Henderson, TN, 38340 DePriest, Sherry, Route 2, Box 373, Linden, TN, 37096 Del Rasso, Jose' A, 303 B Kawamura Street, Fort Benning, GA, 31905 Delk, Amy, 103 Cayce Valley Dr., Columbia, TN, 38401 Dennis, Greg, 2893 Old Big Cove Rd., Owens Cross Roads, AL, 35763 Derflinger, Jean, Route 2, Box 463, Front Royal, VA, 22630 Dias, Randall, Route 1, Box 220, Perryville, AR, 72126 Dickson, Jeff, Route 9, Box 696, Florence, AL, 35630 Diddock, Michael, P.O. Box 5, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 Diddock, Ramona, P.O. Box 5, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 Dilbeck, Glynn, P.O. Box 94, Ducktown, TN, 37326 Dillinger, James, P.O. Box 307, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 Dillinger, Jeff, P.O. Box 307, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 Dills, Tim, Route 1, Box 1241, Blue Ridge, GA, 30513 Dix, Cheryl, Route 4, Box 431, Wytheville, VA, 24382 Dobbins, Richard, Route 7, Box 448, Corinth, MS, 38834 Dobbins, Steve, Route 7, Box 448, Corinth, MS, 38834 Dodd, Kenneth, 8693 Sandridge Ave., Hope Sound, FL, 33455 Dodge, Brent, P.O. Box 475, Henderson, TN, 38340 Donaldson, Jo, Route 2, Box 23, Dieterich, IL, 62424 Dooley, Julie, Route 3, Sam Johnson, Columbia, TN, 38401 Dorch, Linda, 304 Second Street, Henderson, TN, 38340 Dorsett, Penny, Route 5, Trenton, TN, 38382 Dorsey, Carol, 17 Belhaven Drive, Springfield, lL, 62704 Doss, Kevin, P.O. Box 155, Vinton, VA, 24179 Doss, Shelly, 249 Ratliff Creek, Pikeville, KY, 41501 Dotson, Rodney, P.O. Box 202, Whiteville, TN, 38075 Dougan, Janice, Route 3, Box 135, Prescott, AR, 71857 Dozier, Michael, 2016 Rodgers Dr. Huntsville, AL, 35811 Duer, Chuck, 1311 Denson Circle, Opelika, AL, 36801 Duer, Steve, 1311 Denson Circle, Opelika, AL, 36801 Dunn, Emily, Route 2, Hazel, KY, 42049 Durham, William, Route 2, Box 664, Sardis, MS, 38666 Dye, Kathy, 27 N. Walnut, Hohenwald, TN, 38462 Dymacek, Scott, 1319 Bybee, Bowling Green, KY, 42101 Dyson, Jimmy, Route 3, Box 65, Corinth, MS, 38834 E's Eakins, Lesley, Route 1, Box 659, Ozark, MO 65721 Eason, Dan, Route 1, Box 161, Scotts Hill, TN, 38374 East Cathy, P.O. Box 189, Winfield, AL, 35594 East, Celeste, Route 1, Box 194A, Brilliant, AL, 35548 Eaton, Ray, 533B, Hill Ave. Henderson, TN, 38340 Edmonds, Andrea, Route 2, Box 38, Covington, TN, 38019 Edwards, Robin, Route 1, Box 412, Benton, KY, 42025 Elam, Alison, 185 Ashley Drive, Fayetteville, GA, 30214 Elam, Felicia, Route 4, Box 4150, Manchester, TN, 37355 Eldridge, Regina, 740 Fourth St., A-12, Henderson, TN, 38340 Eldridge, Rob, 740 Fourth St., A-12, Henderson, TN, 38340 Eldridge, Shirley, 2110 Mountview Circle, Dayton, OH, 45414 Ellis, Kenneth, Route 5, Box 174, Humboldt, TN, 38343 Ellis, Mechelle, 1018 Wingate Street, Murfreesboro, TN, 37130 Endsley, Elaine, 1318 Alpine St., Decatur, AL, 35603 England, Eric, 3312 Sherwood Circle, Gastonia, NC, 28052 England, Janice, 1007 Clearview Drive, Mt. Juliet, TN, 37122 England, Judy, 1007 Clearview Drive, Mt. Juliet, TN, 37122 England, Kerry, 1007 Clearview Drive, Mt. Juliet, TN, 37122 Engle, Ginger, 1402 Puckett Avenue, Decatur, AL, 35601 Essary, Mayrene, Route 1, Box 388, Enville, TN, 38332 Estes, John, 374 Tull Ext. Selmer, TN, 38375 Eubanks, Anna, Route 2, Box 128H, Selmer, TN, 38375 Eubanks, Sarah, P,O. Box 546, Paragould, AR, 72450 Evans, Cheryl, 9759 Scottdale Drive, St. Louis, MO, 63136 Evans, John, P.O. Box 1684, Cullman, AL, 35055 Evans, Joseph, 13U Northwood, Northport, AL, 35476 Evans, LaDonna, Route 2, Box 87, Scotts Hills, TN, 38374 F's v Faircloth, Kim, 1120 Robie Street, Mt. Dora, FL, 32757 Falls, Meda, 1008 College Street, Savannah, TN, 38372 Fares, Nash, 711 Hardy Street, Paris, TN, 38242 Farley, Clista, Route 2, Box 420, Salem, WV, 26426 Farley, Mason, 204 S. High Street, McMinnville, TN, 37110 Faulkner, James, Route 4, Union City, TN, 38261 Faulkner, Jason, Route 4, Union City, TN, 38261 Ferguson, Chalis, 463 White Avenue, Henderson, TN, 38340 Ferguson, Oliver, Ferrell, Susie, 324 Hightower, Sardis, MS, 38666 Fields, Mitzi, 2701 Branchwater Cr., Jasper, AL, 35501 Finch, Lara, Route 1, Box 321 A, Beebe, AR, 72012 Finley, Regina, 1390 Canton Road, Cadiz, KY, 42211 Fisher, Stephen, 208 E. Maple, Fayetteville, TN, 37334 Fleeman, Daniel, 1938 Highland Road, Maryville, TN, 37801 Flippo, Polly, 315 Henderson Road, Jackson, TN, 38305 Florida, David, Box 7957, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Flowers, Kristina, P.O. Box 159, Osteen, FL, 32764 Forbis, Kara, 1600 Southwind Drive, Nashville, TN, 37217 Ford, Karen, 300 Loretta Drive, Goodlettsville, TN, 37072 Foster, Virginia, 1032 Bell Drive, Madisonville, KY, 42431 Fowler, Adam, P.O. Box 64, Glen, MS, 38846 Fowlkes, Camille, 1512 Titus Road, Memphis, TN, 38111 Fraser, Ryan, 30 De Villiers Ave., Capetown, S. Africa, 7550 Fraser, Stuart, 30 De Villiers Ave., Capetown, S. Africa, 7550 Frederick, Pauletta, 1111 North Royal, Jackson, TN, 38301 French, Daniel, 214 B Chapel Ridge Drive, Hazelwood, MO, 63042 French, Ronnie, Route 3, Box 8C, Baldwyn, MS, 38824 Frizzell, Jena, Route 2, Box 91, Harrison, AR, 72601 Fulkerson, Todd, Route 1, Box 123, Henderson, TN, 38340 G's Gaddy, Randy, Route 2, Box 820, Byhalia, MS, 38611 Gaines, Amy, Route 2, Box 417, Mayfield, KY, 42066 Gaines, C.R., 6136 Malcomb Drive, Lakeland, FL, 33803 Galleo, Carol, 4605 Casper Drive, Roanoke, VA, 24019 Galloway, Judy, 218 Pine Crest, Greenville, TN, 37743 Gann, Julie, 102 Mandy Court, Franklin, TN, 37064 Gardner, Lisa, 414 St. Francis Avenue, Nashville, TN, 37205 Garner, Dana, Route 2, Totty Drive, Hohenwald, TN, 38462 Garner, LeAnn, Route 2, Box 256, Pomona, MO, 65789 Garrett, Dawn, 1333 Hillcrest Drive, Union City, TN, 38261 Garrett, Thomas, Route 15, Box 383, Florence, AL, 35630 Gawthrop, Rita, P.O, Box 582, Hamlin, WV, 25523 Gentle, Timothy, Route 4, Box 138, Tuscumbia, AL, 35674 George, Ernald, Gerlach, Mike, Route 4, Box 106 A, Sparta, IL, 62286 Gibbons, Lisa, Route 8, Box 8-A, Boaz, AL, 35957 Gibbons, Tamara, 230 Box C, Woodland Drive, Henderson, TN, 38340 Gilbert, Mark, Route 1, Pleasantville, TN, 37147 Gill, Russell, P.O.Box 272, Anchor Point, AK, 99556 Gilliam, David, 98 Johnson Street, Centerville, TN, 37033 Gilliam, Jimmy, Route 1, Johnson Street, Trezevant, TN, 38258 Gilliam, Marvin, 3880 Twinmont, Memphis, TN, 38184 Gilliland, Michelle, 6 Seneca Place, Jackson, TN, 38301 Gilliland, Stanley, P.O. Box 341731, Memphis, TN, 38184 Gitter, David, 99 Smith Lane, Brewster, MA, 02631 Glass, Kristie, Route 3, Box 7, Covington, TN 38019 Glass, Ricky, Route 1, Box 303, Lawrenceburg, TN, 38464 Glenn, Alvin, 506 West Church, Booneville, MS, 38829 Glidewell, Amanda, Route 3, Box 367, Brownsville, TN, 38012 Glisson, Kelly, Box 136, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Glisson, Kim, Box 136, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Gobbell, Laura, 3 Lafayette Drive, Columbus, GA, 31903 Goff, Barbara, Route 1, Smith Lane, Finger, TN, 38334 Goff, Joel, Route 1, Box 26 A, Parsons, TN, 38363 Goff, Melissa, Route 1, Box 218G, Reagan, TN, 38368 Gogel, Curtis, P.O. Box 28, Jacks Creek, TN, 38347 Golden, Ed, Box 402, Rector, PA, 15677 Golden, Lisa, 500 Forcum Street, Dyersburg, TN, 38024 Golson, Jett, 893, Slash Pine Drive, Forest Park, GA, 30050 Gooch, Bill, 343 Defoe Drive, Maryville, TN, 37801 Gordon, Kim, 803 Gibson Road, Trenton, TN, v 38382 Gordon, Rebecca, Route 2, Box 338B, Medon TN, 38356 Gordon, Sabrina, Route 1, Kimbrough St., Etowah, TN, 37331 Gossett Gavin, 2504 Meadowood Drive, Nashville, TN, 37214 Graves, Janet, 174 North Pisgah Road, Henderson, TN, 38340 Gray, Rick, 740 Fourth Street, Henderson, TN, 38340 Grayham, Glen, Route 3, Box 345, Paragould, AR, 72450 Grayham, Ray, Route 3, Box 345, Paragould, AR, 72450 Green, Dwayne, 2118 Brady, Burton, MI, 48529 Green, Sonya, Route 4, Box 589A, Booneville, MS, 38829 Green, Michael, Route 4, Box 860, Benton, AR, 72015 Greene, Scott, P.O. Box 56, Glen Allen, AL, 35559 Greer, Ellen, Route 3, Box 340-D, Montgomery, AL, 36110 Grinder, Shalene, 417 Kimmins, Hohenwald, TN, 38462 Grissett, Randy, 208 Shelia Blvd., Prattville, AL, 36067 Grissom, Roy Neal, 175 Williams Road, Henderson, TN, 38340 Grogan, Tamy, Route 6, Box 192, Murray, KY, 42971 Gumbs, Clive, Box 10285, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Gunnells, Erwin, 207 Charing Cross Road, lrm SC, 29063 Gunter, Sherri, Pottersville, Box 78, West Plains, MO, 65775 H's Hackney, Carla, Box 674, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Haden, Suzanne, 310 College Street, 777516, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hagood, Kellie, Route 8, Box 263, Paragould, AR, 72450 Hagy, Strawn, Route 1, Shiloh, TN, 38376 Hagy, Victoria, Route 1, Shiloh, TN, 38376 Hahn, Kelcy, 1160 Hollywood, Dr., 946 Hale, Kim, Route 2, Box 434, Cherokee, AL, 35616 Hale, Teri, 1102 Russell Street, Union City, TN, 38261 Hall, Deanna, 622 Confederate Circle, Old Hickory, TN, 37138 Hall, Rhonda, 463 White Street, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hall, Samantha, Route 4, Box 4, Cookeville, TN, 38501 Hamer, George, 3585 Southland Drive, Memphis, TN, 38109 Hamilton, William, Route 1, Box 14, Buchanan, TN, 38222 Hamlett, Anthony, Hamlin, Greg, 167 N. Franklin, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hammack, Karen, 1831 Commercial, St. Clair, MO, 63077 Hampton, Melanie, 314 East Fourth, Trenton, TN, 38382 Harbuck, Curtis, 101 Gaston Drive, Travelers Rest, SC, 29690 Harden, Richard, 274 Lincoln Avenue, Cambellsville, KY, 42718 Harden, Teicher, Hardin, Benjamin, P.O, Box 69, Erin, TN, 37061 Hardin, Joe, Hardman, William, 1014 N. Tenn. Blvd., Murfreesboro, TN, 37130 Hardy, Carol, Route 1, Huntingdon, TN. 38344 Harmon, Robby, Route 10, Box 256, Florence, AL, 35630 Harper, Patrick, 5205 Pine Ridge Drive, Godfrey, IL, 62035 Harris, Amy, 2530 Crewe, Memphis, TN, 38119 Harris, Anjolina, 7919 Doyle Springs Road, Little Rock, AR, 72209 Harris, Jonathan, 600 Fisk, Moberly, MO, 65270 Hastings, Nancy, 1010 Barton Road, Doniphan, MO, 63935 Hatley, Michael, Route 1, Box 406, Hayti, MO, 63841 Hawk, Amy, 1058A West Main, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hawk, Mark, 1058A West Main, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hazelwood, Roger, 602 Fayette Street, Princeton, WV, 24740 Heastie, Daisry, P.O. Box SS-6274, Nassau, Bahamas Heffington, Leanne, 831 Mtn. Branch Lane, Birmingham, AL, 35226 Helton, Andrea, 1507 Roberta Lane, Lawrenceburg, TN, 38464 Helton, David, 117 Fields Drive, Old Hickory, TN, 37138 Helton, Paul, 1617 Southern Blvd, Sheffield, AL, 35660 Henry, Carla, 109 Woodlawn Drive North, Columbia, LA, 71418 Hensley, Timothy, P,O, Box 104, Satillo, TN, 38370 Henson, Renee, Route 4, Box 284, Benton, KY, 42025 Henson, Sabrina, 5206 Downs, Memphis, Tn, 38134 Hester, David, Route 2, Box 227, Jasper, AL, 35501 Hester, Tina, 120 River Drive, Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Hibbett, Lee, 482 White Avenue, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hickman, Melissa, 11 Quail Creek Dr., Tupelo MS 38801 Hickman, Stephen, Route 3, Corinth, MS 38834 Hicks, Cheryl, 510 Meadow Street, Alexander City, AL, 35010 Hicks, Christopher, Route 2, Box 336, New Albany, MS, 38652 Hicks, Pam, P.O. Box 447, Henderson, TN, 38340 Hill, Andrea, 304 Second Street, Henderson, TN, 38340 229 230 Hill, John, 1349 Wilshire Drive, Birmingham, AL, 35213 Hill, Karen, 547 Bonair Street, Memphis, TN, 38112 Hill, Paula, 547 Bonair Street, Memphis, TN, 38112 Hinkle, Leslie, Route 4, Box 112, Corinth, MS 38834 Hobbs, Clay, 2897 Rogers Road, Ft. Pierce, FL, 33482 Hodges, Racquel, 1582 Hope Street, Memphis TN, 38111 Holcombe, Kevin, Box 18, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Holder, Celine, 941 Lynn Dale Lane, Birmingham, AL, 35214 Holdren, Rick, 1132 Stewart Ave., Roanoke, VA 24013 Holladay, Steven, 408 Wake Drive, Salisbury, NC 28144 Holland, Elizabeth, 331 Myrtle Road, Adamsville, TN, 38310 Holland, Robert, Box 388, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Holliman, Hamilton, 2810 Monterey Avenue, Pascagoula, MS 39567 Holloway, David, Box 33, Cherry Log, GA 30522 Holloway, Mitzi, Route 2, Obion, TN 38240 Holmes, David, 513 Polk Street, Manchester, TN 37355 Hooper, Rhonda, Route 6, Box 455, Paducah, KY 42001 Hopper, Emma, Route 1, Box 226, Enville, TN, 38332 Horton, Arthur, 605 East 10th Street, Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Horton, Ben, Route 2, Box 336, Selmer, TN 38375 Horton, Stacy, Route 1, Box 58, Guys, TN 38339 Horton, Mike, Route 2, Box 386, Ramer, TN 38367 Horton, Michelle, Route 1, Box 103A, Bethel Springs, TN 38315 Hosier, Venida, 740 4th Street, Apt. 11A, Henderson, TN 38340 Howard, Erby, 416 Memorial Avenue, Henderson, TN 38340 Howe, Lydia, 2934 Spring Avenue SW, Decatur, AL 35603 Howe, Steve, Box 319, Henderson, TN 38340 Howell 38821 Howell, Harbor, Howell, 38340 r Janet, Route 1, Box 87, Amory, MS, Jeff, 551 Bridgman Avenue, Benton Ml 49022 Kelly, 546 Hill Street, Henderson, TN Huddleston, Carmen, Route 1, Box 194, Ripley, MS 38663 Huffman, Kim, 5100 Blackwell, Memphis, TN 38134 Hughes, Donna, Route 1, Pocahontas, TN, 38061 Hughes, Julia, Route 2, Box 23, Henderson, TN 38340 Hughes, Michael, 909 Walker, Avenue, Paris, KY 40361 Hughey, Ricky, Route 5, Martin, TN 38237 Humber, Carol, 3388 Hocker Hedge, Memphis, TN 38128 r v Humber, David, 3388 Hocker Hedge, Memphis, TN 38128 Hunt, Cheryl, 9135 Mills-Macon, Tecumseh, Ml 49286 Hunt, David, P.O. Box 9087, Prattville, AL 36067 Hunt, Joyce, P.O. Box 9087, Prattville, AL 36067 Hunt, Wendell, 9135, Mills-Macon, Tecumseh, MI 49286 Hurley, Mel, Route 1, Box 291, Stantonville, TN 38379 Hurtt, Ronnie, P.O. Box 205, Thayer, MO 65791 Hyde, Ruby, Route 10, Box 461A, Florence, AL 35630 Hymer, Caren, 322 Spring Valley CT, Huntsville, AL 35802 9 Icenogle, Mark, Route 2, Box 200, Hardy, AR 72452 Ingram, Jeff, 309 Gunter Court, Wetumpka, AL, 36092 Irwin, Rory, 1056 Thomas Avenue, Benton Harbor, MI, 49022 J, Jackson, Brian, Route 2, Box 368, Ramer, TN, 38367 Jadwin, Kim, Route 1 Box 41, Jadwin, MO 65501 Jaggars, Billy, Route 1 Box 275, Middleton, TN 38052 James, Tim, Route 3 Box 15 Lutesville, MO 63762 Jamison, Amanda, 3011 Wendwood Ct., Marietta, GA 30062 Jamison, David, 3011 Wendwood Court, Marietta, Ga 30062 Jarrett Linda, Route 2 Box 256, Camden, TN 38320 Jenkins, Gary, 125 Dory Road S., N. Palm Beach, FL 33408 Jenkins, Jacquelin, P.O, Drawer "W", Brandon, FL 33511 Jennen, David, 207 Barham, Henderson, TN 38340 Jennen, Gwen, 207 Barham, Henderson, Tn 38340 Jennings, Wendy, 1443 Lynton Ave. Flint, MI 48507 Jessee, Micky, 820 Oakdale Dr., Forest Park, GA 30050 Jett, Robert, 425 Crook Ave., Henderson, TN 38340 Jobe, John, Route 2 Box 36, Ckifton, TN 38425 Johns, Debbie, Route 2 Box 136 A, Steele, MO 63877 Johns, Kelly, 1811 Sybil Court, St. Louis, MO 63125 Johns, Tracy, 1811 Sybil Court, St. Louis, MO 63125 Johns, Tracy, Route 2 Box 136 A, Steele, MO 63877 Johnson, Barbara, 514 Woods Drive, Henderson, TN 38340 Johnson, Carey, P.O. Box 155, Scotts Hill, TN 38374 Johnson, Jeff, Route 5 Box 227, Decatur, AL 35603 Johnson, Kenneth, Box 260, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Johnson, Melissa, 3705 Portage Place, Decatur, AL 35603 Johnson, Michelle, 3062 Canyon, Memphis, TN 38134 Johnson, Olivia, 1315 South Orleans, Memphis, TN 38104 Johnson, Steven, 514 Woods Drive, Henderson, TN 38340 Johnson, Susan, 106 Valley View Dr., Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Johnson, Wayne, Route 4, Box 12, Henderson, TN 38340 Jones, Bruce, Lot 10 Smith Court, Dexter, MO 63841 Jones, Heather, 4741 South Milnor, Memphis, TN 38128 Jones, James, 1312 Campbell Street, Jackson, TN 38301 Jones, Janice, 1312 Campbell Street, Jackson, TN 38301 Jones, Lawrence, Box 7958, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Jones, Robert, Box 535, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Jones, Robert, 478 White Street, Henderson, TN 38340 Jones, Timothy, P.O. Box 147, Doniphan, MO 63935 Joseph, Kendall, Spring Park, St. Clairsville, OH 43950 9 Kee, Wendy, Route 3, Box 411, McKenzie, TN 38201 Keeton, Thomas, Route 1, Decaturville, TN 38329 Kemp, Frank, 131 Divine Street, Stanley, NC 28164 Kendall-Ball, Mandy, Box 320, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Kennedy, Kay Kay, 2411 Pulaski PK A S-, Columbia, TN 38401 Kennedy, Ruth, 1048 Avocado Drive, Birmingham, AL 35214 Kerr, Teresa, P.O. Box 215, Rogersville, AL 35652 Kersey, Richard, Box 805, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Khokhar, Wasim, 1812 Blossom Court, Yorktown Heights, NY 10598 Kiddy, Tamie, Route 2, Box 305, Corinth, MS 38834 Kinnard, Doug, 218 Pleasant Drive, Columbia, TN 38401 . Kirk, Susan, Route 1, Box 10, Linden, TN 37096 Kirkpatrick, Michael, 5194 Oakview Drive, Swartz Creek, MI 48473 Kittrell, Paige, 5500 Shady Trail, Old Hickory, TN 37138 Knight, Karrie, 1063 Pilgrim Road, Neenah, WI 54956 Koehler, Christine, 620 Coach's Road, Sudbury, Ontario Canada, P3E 2R1 7 LaPointe, Roger, Box 251, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Lampley, Edna, 32 Turners Loop, Humboldt, TN 38343 Lancaster, Kelly, P.O. Box 311, Lewisburg, TN 37091 Lane, Randy, Route 1, Box 22, Fairdealing, MO 63939 Langford, Kim, 8163 Cumberland Circle, Hobe Sound, FL 33455 Latham, Mark, Route 5, Box 285, Gordo, AL 35466 Latham, Gail, 3406 Maple Street, Holt, AL 35404 Latham, Shelly, Route 5, Box 286B, Gordo, AL 35466 Latham, Sherry, Route 5, Box 286B, Gordo, AL 35466 Latham, Tabatha, Route 1, Box 242, Baileyton, AL 35019 Latham, Tracy, Route 2, Troy, TN 38260 Law, John, 3078 Darrow, Memphis, TN 38118 Lawson, Jeff, 714 Stephens Street, Boaz, AL 25957 Leatherwood, Vickie, Route 1, Box 13, Ramer, TN 38367 Lee, Mitzi, Route 3, Leoma, TN 38468 Lee, Todd, Route 3, Leoma, TN 38468 Lerro, Steve, 6565 Monmouth Road, W. Palm Beach, FL 33413 Lewis, Connie, Route 1, Finger, TN 38334 Lewis, Jeff, P.O. Box 374, Middleburg, PA 17842 Lewis, Keith, Route 1, Box 495, Waterloo, AL 35677 Lewis, Melinda, Route 1 , Box 495, Waterloo, AL 35677 Ligon, David, 19441 S.W. 320 Street, Homestead, FL 33030 Liles, David, 6023 Robinson, Overland Park, KS 66202 Lindsey, Robert, 95th 1st Street, Lot 317, Elizabethtown, KY 42701 Lindsey, Terry, Route 8, Cummings 517, Elizabethtown, KY 42701 Lingren, Kim, P.O. Box 631, Henderson, TN 38340 Lochman, James, 524 Hill St., Henderson, TN 38340 Lofton, Kermit, 647 O'Neal Lane, Henderson, TN 38340 Logan, Mike, Route 6, Box 372, Hamilton, AL 35570 Logan, Steve, Route 6, Box 372, Hamilton, AL 35570 Long, Lisa, P.O. Box 22, McEwen, TN 37101 Long, Mary, 5201 Hickory Hollow, Knoxville, TN 37919 Losey, Mary Lou, 2420 Highway 62, Jeffersonville, IN 47130 Lovelace, Lynn, 111 Champion Drive, Fayetteville, GA 30214 Loveless, Tabb, Highway 100, Box 1084, Centerville, TN 37033 Lovett, Randall, Box 822, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Lovett, Robert, Box 6, Obion, TN 38240 Lowe, Aundrey, Route 1, Box 301B, Shelbyville, TN 37160 Lowe, Julie, 577 Park Avenue, Sikeston, MO 63801 Lyons, Michele, 102 Douglas Drive, Glasgow, KY 42141 7 Machesney, Sheryl, 1115 Welworth Avenue, Evansville, IN 47714 Mack, Kim, Route 3, Box 313, Henderson, TN 38340 Mack, Mark, 3812 Ladue, Memphis, TN 38127 Mack, Terrell, Route 2, Box 196B, Monticello, GA 31064 Makool, Jacqueline, P.O. Box 146, Hodgenville, KY 42748 Maness, Melissa, 618 Jacks Creek Circle, Henderson, TN 38340 Manley, Katrina, 604 Carridale Street SW, Decatur, AL 35601 Mann, Karen, Route 1, Box 6, Bear Creek, AL 35543 Mannon, Vicki, P.O. Box 393, Floyd, VA 24091 Maples, Greg, 1598 Spangler, Florissant, MO 63031 Markart, Tara, 3772 St. Elmo, Memphis, TN 38128 Marsh, Joy, 206 Lovell Drive, Odenville, AL 35120 Marshall, Cynthia, Route 1, Box 286, Austinville, VA 24312 Martin, Cammy, Route 2, Box 366, Ramer, TN 38367 Martin, Frederick, 212 Richardson, Murfreesboro, TN 37130 Martin, Greg, 3748 Hirondelle Lane, Florissant, MO 63034 Mason, Janie, 3774 N. Hollywood Street, Memphis, TN 38127 Massey, Jeanna, 401 Marbeth Lane, Tullohoma, TN 37388 Mathis, Shawn, 1200 Cleary Avenue, Metairie LA 70001 Mathis, Vida, 1251 Chaplin Drive, Columbus, GA 31904 Matthews, John, 570 Great Oaks Circle, Henderson, TN 38340 Mauldin, James, Box 804, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Maxwell, James, Box 804, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Mayfield, Timothy, 223 Mayfield Road, Henderson, TN 38340 Maynard, Bryan, P.O. Box 283, Inez, KY 41224 Maynard, Cammy, P.O. Box 283, Inez, KY 41224 Mayo, Miles, Route 4, Box 769, Bassett, VA 24055 Mays, Alicia, 2737 Ruth Lane, Port Neches, TX 77651 Mays, Kathy, P.O. Box 58, Jacks Creek, TN 38347 Mays, Rita, Route 3, Box 343 A-1, Hamilton, AL 35570 McAdams, Robert, 2319 Central Street, Savannah, TN 38372 McAlister, Karen, 204 Third Street, Fulton, KY 42041 McBrayer, Deborah, Box 906, Panama City, FL 32402 McBrayer, Diona, 1111 28th Street, Panama City, FL 32402 McBrayer, John, Box 906, Panama City, FL 32402 McCandless, Anita, Box 26520, Trotwood, OH, 45426 McCarter, Jana, Route 1, Guys, TN 38339 McCarty, Geno, 905 Highland Avenue, Carrollton, KY 41008 McCash, Sheryl Lyn, 14214 SW 275 Street, CT35, Naranja Lakes, FL 33032 McCaskill, Camille, 1099 Old Jackson Road, Henderson, TN 38340 McCaskill, John 1099 Old Jackson Road, Henderson, TN 38340 McClish, Andy, Box 675, FVHC, Henderson, TN 38340 McClish, Laurie, Box 675, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 McCuiston, Stacey, Route 1, Hanson, KY 42413 McDaniel, Jennipher, 524 Hill Avenue, Henderson, TN 38340 McDaniel, Johnny, 9472 Cypress Lane, Jonesboro, GA 30236 McDaniel, Keli, 523 Hill Avenue, Henderson, TN 38340 McDonald, Bryan, 963 White Street, Apt 44, Henderson, TN 38340 McDonald, Helen, 1224 Park Lane, Greenville, MS 38701 McDonald, Karen, 28353 Ruffin Drive, Boerne TX 78006 McDougal, Wanda, 101 East Church Street, Booneville, MS 38829 McGee, Paula, Route 1, Box 188, Blair Bran, Woodbury, TN 38370 McGrady, Stanley, Route 3, Box 127A, Camden, TN 38320 McGuire, Joslyn, 5005 Boeingshire Cv., Memphis, TN 38116 McKenzie, Judith, 412 North Avenue, Henderson, TN 38340 McKinney, Roy, 901 Mars Hill Road, Florence, AL 35630 McKissack, Travis, 110 E. College Street, Henderson, TN 38340 McLaughlin, John, Route 2, Box 438, Scottsboro, AL 35768 McMahan, Van, Route 2, Ramer, TN 38367 McNutt, Michael, Route 3, Box 405, Pulaski, VA 24301 McWhirt, Philip, 650 N. Pinetta Drive, Richmond, VA 23235 Meadows, James, P.O. Box 203, Jackson, TN 38302 Meadows, Lanita, Route 1, Box 80, Whiteland IN 46184 232 Meeks, Laura, 942 Abbott, Henderson, TN 38340 Melton, Phil, 726 Hill Street Ext., Henderson, TN 38340 Melvin, Betty, Route 2, Box 101, Michie, TN 38357 Mercer, Michael, 6518 S.W. 52 Terrace, Miami, FL 33155 Merryman, Shelby, 548 Shannon Avenue, Dyersburg, TN 38024 Milam, Donald, Route 1, Box 311, Huntingdon, TN 38344 Milam, Gary, 378 Old Mill, Ap. 15, Cartersville, GA 30120 Milam, Anthony, Route 1, Box 269, Henning, TN 38041 Milam, Tony, 1504 Clayton Avenue, Tupelo, MS 38801 Miller, Jody, 505 Schultz Street, Parkersburg, WV 26101 Miller, Mark, 305 Bermuda Drive, Jonesboro, AR 72401 Miller, Tim, Route 2, Box 101, Cherokee,AL 35616 Miller, Tim, 507 Chestnut Street, Ligonier, PA 15658 Mills, Ginger, 908 Mission Ridge Road, Rossville, GA 30741 Mills, Kirk, 3185 Country Sq. Cv., Memphis, TN 38128 Millson, Charles, 24 Ridgecrest, Bolivar, TN Minton, Debra, 311 Woodland Drive, Henderson, TN 38340 Miskelly, Missy, Route 1, Box 37, Falkner, MS 38629 Mitchell, Lisa, 399 Old Walthall Road, Eupora, MS 39744 Mitchell, Marilyn, Route 2, Box 5 B, Union Point, GA 30669 Mitchell, Raymond, 740 Fourth Street, 4'fD44, Henderson, TN 38340 Mitchell, Stacy, 55 Rogers Avenue, Bolivar, TN 38008 Mitchell, Valerie, 740 Fourth Street, ifD44, Henderson, TN 38340 Mkpong, lni, P.O. Box 783 UYO, CRS Nigeria Mkpong, Okon, Moats, Christy, 196 Euclid Avenue, Wadsworth, OH 44281 Mobley, Wilford, Route 3, Box 34A, Newbern, TN 38059 Moffitt, Stacy, 249 North Main, Lexington, TN 38351 Montague, Jamie, Route 1, Box 448, Somerville, TN 38068 Montgomery, James, Box 166, Bath Springs, TN 38311 Moody, Joanne, Route 3, Box 197A, Henderson, TN 38340 Mooneyham, Bobby, Route 4, Box 166A, Shelbyville, TN 37160 Moore, Amy, 120 Stonewall Drive, lndianola, MS 38751 Moore, Angie, 1916 Seaford Road, Seaford, VA 23696 Moore, Charles, 708 Starlight Drive, Obion, TN 38240 Moore, David, Route 1, Box 186, Selmer, TN 38375 Moore, Jennifer, Route 1, Box 107, West Point, TN 38486 Moore, Sherry, Route 1, Box 9A, Tiplersville, MS 38674 Morgan, Melissa, 444 Lennan Wood, Covington, TN 38019 Morrell-Stinson, Erl, 6 Vygeboom Cresc. Durbanvle 7550, South Africa Morris, Tammy, 2691 Rockcreek, Cordova, TN 38018 Mott, Melissa, Route 2, Box 27 M, Middleton, TN 38052 Mullinicks, Greg, Route 3, Box 153, McEwen, TN 37101 Murphy, Vicki, 315 Woodland Drive, Henderson, TN 38340 Murray, Robert, 3177 Yates, Bartlett, TN 38134 Myers, Gena, 1909 Boyd Avenue, Brownsville, TN 38012 N 's Nachlinger, Lorie, 212 N. Ermen Lane, Osceola, AR 72370 Nachlinger, Ron, 212 N. Ermen Lane, Osceola AR 72370 Nash, Mary Beth, Route 2, Box 178, Summertown, TN 38483 Neal, John, 5005 Porter Hurt Drive, Hermitage, TN 37076 Nelson, Kevin, Route 1, Box 11, Doniphan, MO 63935 Newsom, Marian, Route 1, Box 209 D, Red Banks, 38661 Nicholas, Blake, Box 242, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Nichols, Glynda, 110 Shepherd Hills, Madison, TN 37115 Nichols, Lisa, 526 Pine Circle, Hohenwald, TN 38462 Nichols, Penny, R.D. 41, Muncy, PA 17756 Niemeier, Angela, 322 East Oak, Lawton, IA 51030 Noblin, Tara, 9538 Whitesville Road, Columbus, GA 31904 Noguchi, Mari, 4-8-7 Fuchu, Ishioka- lbaraki- Ken 315, Japan Noles, David, Route 5, Box 82, Tallassee, AL 36078 Noles, Paul, Route 2, Box 197, Winchester, TN 37398 Northcutt. Alicia, 1301 Kingston Road, Blue Springs, MO 64015 Nowells, David, Route 3, Box 334, Corinth, MS 38834 Nowlin, Robert, 4130 Oregon, St. Louis, MO 63118 Nutt, Grady, 314 Oran, Wayhesboro, TN 38485 O' s O'Neal, Patty, P.O. Box 50, Enville, TN 38332 O'Rourke, Ronald, 7314 Shelia, Millington, TN 38053 Ogwuru, Mark, Box 50, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Oliver, David, 528 Johnson Circle, Henderson,TN 38340 Oliver, Sabrina, 1818 Warren Drive, Clarksville, TN 37040 Omorogieva, Godwin, Box 269, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Ortiz, Angelina, Route 2, Box 241, Russellville, AL 35653 Osmer, Jason, 194 Hurricane Creek, Gurley, AL 35748 Overbey, Alan, 132 Rocky Ford Road, Nolensville, TN 37153 Overby, Stacy, Route 3, Box 151A, Mayfield, KY, 42066 Overstreet, Raymond, 203 Shady Grove, Nashville, TN 37214 Overton, Debbra, 527 Ross Street, Bolivar, TN 38008 Owen, Kay, Route 3, Box 151 A, Goreville, IL 62939 Owens, Celia, 220 20th Avenue NE, Birmingham, AL 35215 Owens, Randy, Box 245, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 9 Padmanabahn, Gokul, 33fBf2 Robertson Road, Bangalore, lndia Page, Lisa, Route 1, Box 4, Luray, TN 38352 Paradise, Jamie, Route 1, Box 231, Oakland, TN 38060 Parchman, Gina, Route 2, Bolivar, TN 38008 Parham, Sherry, Box 551, Brownsville, TN 38012 Parham, Janet, Route 2, Box 165 A, Huntingdon, TN 38344 Parish, Laura, Route 1, Box 47, Huntingdon, TN 38344 Parker, Lilian, 463 White Street, Apt. 1796, Henderson, TN 38340 Parker, Melanie, Route 1, Metropolis, IL 62960 Parnell, Alice, 126 Taylor Street, Trenton, TN 38382 Parrott, David, 11019 S. Richmond, Tulsa, OK 74137 Patrick, Rodney, 195 Massachusetts, Highland Park, Ml 48203 Patton, Martha, Route 1, Box 156, Milan, TN 38358 Peace, Leanne, Route 3, Box 13, Henderson, TN 38340 Pearson, Kim, 310 Broadway, Sikeston, MO 63801 Pearson, Suzanne, Route 3, Box 261, Amory, MS 38821 Pendergrass, Lois, Route 1, Box 53, Huntingdon, TN 38344 Pendley, Mel, Route 1, Bankston, AL 35542 Pennington, Bobbi, Route 1, Box 233, Cottage Cove, TN 38224 Perkins, Andrew, P.D. 2, Box 266, New Cumberland,.WV 26047 Permenter, Tina, P.O. Box 206, Finley, TN 37096 Perry, Kimberly, 137 Kathryn Drive, Pleasant Hill, CA 94523 Peters, Gary, 718 West 8th, Pecos, TX 79772 Puckett, Beth, Route 5, Mayfield, KY 42066 Peterson, Amy, Route 4, Box 131A, Linden, TN 37096 Phillips, Jodie Ann, 6511 Saddle Trail, Anderson, CA 96007 Phillips, Lori Anne, 107 East 21 Street, Benton, KY 42025 Phillips, Shelia, Route 1, Box 654, Adamsville, TN 38310 Phy, Janna, P.O. Box 217, McEwen, TN 37101 Pickard, Beth, P.O. Box 458, La Vergne, TN 37086 Pickle, Jonna, 560 Pearson, Jackson, TN 38305 Pierce, Cerenia, Route 1, Box 292, Scotts Hill, TN 38374 Pigg, Lisa, Route 1, Box 216 B, Hohenwald, TN 38462 Pigman, Tabitha, Route 7, Box 554, Clinton, TN 37716 Pittman, Allen, 1085 Maple Lane, Waterville, OH 43566 Porter, Holly, 5931 MacLeod Drive, Memphis, TN 38119 Porter, Patsy, Route 2, Box 178 AA, Bethel Springs, TN 38315 Posey, Mark, Box 8051, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Postell, Cami, P.O. Box 1508, Blue Ridge, GA 30513 Posthethwait, Gloria, Route 2, Box 244, Moundsville, WV 26041 Poston, Henry, 231 Pearl Street, Paris, KY 40361 Poteet, Lanny, 411 West Tenth Street, Trenton, TN 38382 Poteet, Susan, 411 West Tenth Street, Trenton, TN 38382 Pounders, Anthony, Route 1, Box 239, Spruce Pine, AL 35585 Powell, Kathryn, Route 3, Box 190, Steele, MO 63877 Priddy, Donald, 317 West 8th, Metroolis, IL 62960 Prince, Michael, Route 4, Box 360, Camden, TN 38320 Pugh, Christi, Route 1, Box 20 B, Portland, TN 37148 Purser, Mike, Route 5, Village Oaks, Florence, AL 35630 7 Rachels, Holly, 5818 North Street, Bartlett, TN 38314 Ragsdale, Judith, Route 3, Trenton, TN 38382 Ramos, Ernesto, 106 Parker Avenue AP, Centerville, TN 37033 Ramos, Tanya, Box 814, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Ramos, Timothy, Box 911, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Randolph, Tammy, Route 7, Box 462, Sparta, TN 38583 Randolph, Tonya, Route 7, Box 462, Sparta, TN 38583 Rawdon, Ramona, 842 Stephanie, Gallatin, TN 37066 Ray, Kerry Pat, P.O. Box 98, Hazel, KY 42049 Ray, Rodney, Route 1, Puryear, TN 38251 Reams, Candice, Route 2, Box 52, Bernie, MO 63822 Reams, Cegal, Route 2, Box 52, Bernie, MO 63822 Record, Linda, Route 8, Box 347, Benton, KY 42055 Reid, Errol, Box 107, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Reid, Pam, 715 Mimosa Drive, Adamsville, AL 35005 Reid, Shanda, Route 8, Box 175, Benton, KY 42025 Reid, William, Route 2, Box 453, New Albany, MS 38652 Rhymer, Lesa, Box 10311, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Rich, Nancy, 7958 Elna Kay Drive, Evansville, IN 47715 Richey, Jo, Route 7, Box 384, Popular Bluff, MO 63901 Ricketson, Carlton, Route 1, Box 267, Alma, GA 31510 Rickett, Kayla, 102 W. 6th, Box 28, Oak Grove, MO 64075 Rickman, Patricia, 274 West Cypress, Selmer, TN 38375 Ring, Tracy, 409 Wallach Drive, Eureka, MO 63025 Roberts, Lori Ann, Box 2, Saltillo, TN 38370 Roberts, Veronica, 234 Wells, Jackson, TN 38301 Robertson, Jerry, Box 33, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Robertson, Troy, Route 4, Box 21 R, New Albany, MS 38652 Robinson, Alan, 2504 Walker Road, Decatur, AL 35603 Rodgers, Dana, 3117 Goodlett, Memphis, TN 38118 Rogers, Deanna, 536 Maple Meadows, Arnold, MO 63010 Rogers, James, Route 1, Box 227A, Trezevant, TN 38258 Rogers, Jana, Route 1, Box 227A, Trezevant, TN 38258 Rogers, Paul, P.O. Box 56, Stanton, KY 40380 Roland, Tim, 2087 Kent Drive, Davison, Ml 48423 Rollins, Amanda, Route 1, Hartford, TN 37753 Root, Richard, Box 8083, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Rose, Tracy, Road 2, New Bethlehem, PA 16262 Ross, Joe, Box 294, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Ross, Karen, 463 White Avenue, Apt. 4959, Henderson, TN 38340 Ross, Pam, Route 3, Box 340, Henderson, TN 38340 Ross, Patrick, 1788 Wildrose, Memphis, TN 38114 Rouse, Delicia, 1224 N. 13th Street, Paducah, KY 42001 Rowe, Jan, 401 Academy Drive, Paragould, AR 72450 Rowe, Shelly, 12940 Saunders, Anchorage, AK 99516 Rupert, Suzanne, 10175 Newburg, Tecumseh, Ml 42986 Rushing, Michelle, 216 Evergreen Street, Dresden, TN 38225 Russell, Julie, 607 Lowry Street, Manchester, TN 37355 Rutland, Delanna, Route 1, Box 227, Nauvoo, AL 35578 S's Sams, Scott, 306 Franklin Street, Parkersburg, WV 26101 Sanders, Adrienne, Route 2, Obion, TN 38240 Sanders, Eddie, 811 Gwen Street, Paris, TN 38242 Sasser, Selina, 337 E. Walnut Avenue, McKenzie, TN 38201 Satterfield, James, Box 408, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Scholten, Daniel, 316 Old Bridge Road, Grand Blanc, Ml 48439 Schwegler, Stephanie, 2010 Shriley Drive, Florissant, MO 63031 Scott, Autumn, Route 1, Box 6H, Shiloh, TN 38376 Scott, Bernadette, 10100 Bunker Drive, Leesburg, FL 32788 Scott, Edward, 1204 A Old Jackson Road, Trenton, TN 38382 Scott, Kevin, 1204A Old Jackson Road, Trenton, TN 38382 Scott, Melissa, 4061 Geraldus, Memphis, TN 38111 Scudder, Melinda, 801 Pine Street, Doniphan Sees, Jodi, 1700 Bimini Street, Titusville, FL 32780 Segars, Mark, 702 Smokey Mountain Drive, Tupelo, MS 38801 Sells, Jeff, Route 1, Box 207 G, Henderson, TN 38340 Sentell, Steve, 1609 Glenwood Drive, Goshen, IN 46526 Sewell, Scott, Route 7, Box 49, Florence, AL 35630 Shadwick, Tammy, 1809 Barnesdale Way, Albany, GA 31707 Shannon, David, Route 4, Box 175, Centerville, Tn 37033 Shannon, Randy, 16 Rosemary Avenue, Camden, TN 38320 Shanor, Tanya, 5307 38th Street, Lubbock, TX 79414 Sharp, Darrell, 1572 Russwood Road, Memphis, TN 38108 Sharp, Kimberly, 1705 Burgess Drive, Barnhart, MO 63012 Shell, Tony, Route 1, Box 467, Benton, lL 62812 Shelton, Kathy, 634 W. Hickory Street, Arcadia, FL 33821 Shelton, Kelly, 634 W.. Hickory Street, Arcadia FL 33821 Shelton, Molly, 221 Casa Urbana, Clinton, MS 39056 Shelton, Stan, P.O. Box 507, Atwood, TN 38220 Shepeard, James, Route 9, Benton, KY 42025 233 234 Shepherd, James, Staff Box 17, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Shocklee, Jeff, 210 Maurita, Jonesboro, AR 72401 Short, Candace, 427 East Road, Statesville, NC 28677 Short, Neil, 111 Iris, Morenci, AZ 85540 Short, Stephanie, 427 East Broad, Statesville, NC 28677 Shoulders, Jon, 1011 Jones Street, Old Hickory, TN 37138 Sidwell, Suzanne, 511 Douglas Bend Road, Gallatin, TN 37066 Sills, Christina, Route 2, Box 732, Selmer, TN 38375 Simons, Jackie, 8998 Lasater Road, Clemmons, NC 27012 Simons, Michael, 8998 Lasater Road, Clemmons, NC 27012 Sims, Clark, 1900 22nd Ave., Northport, AL 35476 Sims, Freda, 312 Second, Henderson, TN 38340 Sims, John, Box 376, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Singleton, Benjamin, Route 3, Box 571, Corinth, MS 38834 Skelton, Jeffrey, Route 2, Box 369, Hohenwald, TN 38462 Skelton, Susan, Route 2, Box 369, Hohenwald, TN 38462 Skidmore, Pamela, 106 Lynn Drive, Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Slaughter, Michael, Route 5, Box 573, Dyersburg, TN 38024 Slavens, Terry, Route 3, Sparta, IL 62286 Smith, Christine, 954 Dogwood Drive, New Johnsonville, TN 37134 Smith, David, Box 8076, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Smith, Donald, 6950 Hyatt, Anchorage, AK 99507 Smith, Jason, Route 1, Box 181, Guin, AL 35563 Smith, Kelly, 324 W. Lakeside Drive, Florence, Al 35630 Smith, Keven, Route 3, Box 103, Amory, MS 38821 5 Smith, Kimberly, 1475 Fox Street, Memphis, TN 38111 Smith, Myra, Route 3, Box 216, Dexter, MO 63841 Smith, Rita, Route 1, Pocahontas, TN 38061 Smith, Sonya, Route 2, Michie, TN 38357 Smith, William, 324 W. Lakeside Drive, Florence, AL 35630 Snow, Thomas, Route 3, Box 27-J, Mansfield, TX 76063 Snyder, Jeff, Route 1, Box 173, Halls, TN 38040 South, David, Box 267, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Sowell, Dianna, Box 10138, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Sparks, Karen, 3015 Fl. Mango Road, Lake Worth, FL 33461 Sparks, Scotty, 117 Chapparal Drive, Florence, Al 35630 Speed, Diane, Route 1, Box 159, Steens, MS 39766 Spencer, Victor, Route 1, Box 119A, Jonesboro, AR 72401 Springer, Lisa, Route 3, Box 112A, Somerville, TN 38068 Spurlock, Shelia, 720 Noll Drive, Arnold, MO 63010 Stamps, Michael, Route 3, Florence, AL 35630 Stamps, Randall, Route 9, Box 288, Florence, AL 35630 Stamps, Tristan, Route 9, Box 25D, Mena, AR 71953 Staniszewski, Daniel, Route 5, Box 185, S. Fulton, TN 38257 Stanley, Penny, 1017 Cagle Drive W, Savannah, TN 38372 Stephens, Janet, Box 10165, F-HC, Henderson, TN, 38340 Stephens, Tina, 1137 S Laurel Street, Indianapolis, IN 46203 Stevenson, Bethany, Box 391, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Stevenson, Gilbert, Box 391, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Stewart, Paul, OS644 Grant Street, Winfield, IL 60190 Stilwell, Michael, 203 Parkwood Avenue Salem, VA 24153 Stimson, Berton, 37 Covington Street, Clarksville, TN 37040 Stimson, Thomas, 37 Covington Street, Clarksville, TN 37040 Stinnett, Donald, 2251 Helton Drive, Florence, AL 35630 Stofel, James, Box 10172, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Stokes, Cameron, Box 30, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Story, Tammy, 6412 Humbert Road, Godfrey, lL 62035 Strange, Eve, 1330 Country Club Lane, Covington, TN 38019 Stutzman, Cleta, P.O. Box 1126, Mt. Dora, FL 32757 Sublett, Kelly, Route 3, Box 98, Hohenwald, TN 38462 Sullins, Ray, 801 West Main Street, El Dorado, AR 71730 Sullins, Tara, 801 West Main Street, El Dorado, AR 71730 Summers, Robin, Route 1, Box 148, Holladay, TN 38341 Summers, Sherri, 3622 West Malone, Peoria, IL 61605 Suter, Jerry, 1226 Easy Street, Palmyra, MO 63461 Sutton, Dawn, 154 Hamlett, Henderson, TN 38340 Swaine, John, Route 3, Box 692, Boonesmill, VA 24065 Swayne, Pam, 322B East College Street, Henderson, TN 38340 Swayne, Robert, 322B East College Street, Henderson, TN 38340 Swearingen, Brenda, 6345 Pine Avenue, Green Cove Springs, FL 32043 Swearingen, Michelle, 6345 Pine Avenue, Green Cove Springs, FL 32043 Sweat, Gina, Route 2, Box 265 B, Middleton, TN 38117 Sweeney, Kerry, 4835 Mockingbird Lane, Memphis, TN 38117 3 Talkington, Keith, Route 2, Dexter, MO 63841 Talley, Bobby, 2099 Ashland, Southaven, MS 38671 Tarter, Thom, Route 1, Box 288 I, Ligonier, PA 15658 Tatum, Jon, 104 Susan Street, Clarksville, TN 37042 Tatum, Susan, 104 Susan Street, Clarksville, TN 37042 Taubenheim, Kevin, 262 Melwood, Jackson, TN 38301 Taylor, Tony, 101 Glendale Drive, Milan TN 38358 Taylor, Calvin, 500 Riley Road, Ridgely, TN 38050 Taylor, Jeff, 4112 S. 41 West Avenue, Tulsa, OK 74107 Taylor, Laurie, 1301 Brunson Drive, Columbia, TN 38401 Taylor, Rachel, 121 Oak Grove Circle, Humboldt, TN 38343 Taylor, Scott, Route 4, Box 93, Trenton, TN 38382 Teague, Todd, 28 Sequoia, Jackson, TN 38305 Teel, Tim, 519 Washington, Medina, OH 44256 Templeton, Stanley, 1705 Kentucky Road, Sikeston, MO 63801 Tennial, Lyndell, 2300 Redbanks Road, Byhalia, MS 38611 Terhune, Vickie, 682 Simmons, Henderson, TN 38340 Theus, Wendell, 1040 Reynolds Street, Paris, TN 38242 Thomas, Caren, 5912 St. Maryis Street, Baltimore, MD 21207 Thomas, Corene, 5912 St. Mary's Street, Baltimore, MD 21207 Thomas, Theresa, Route 4, Box 964, Palatka, FL 32077 Thompkins, Anthony, 223 Tompkins Street, Greenwood, SC 29646 Thompson, Diana, Route 1, Box 416, Culleoka, TN 38451 Thompson, Donald, 1282 Hunt Road, Henderson, TN 38340 Thompson, Robert, 207 Wilson Mann Road, Owens Cross Road, AL 35763 Thorne, Kristie, 304 Cooper Lane, Hartselle, AL 35640 Tillman, Sharon, 1411 Eastland Road, Mt. Dora, FL 32757 Tillman, Stan, P.O. Box 98, Stantonville, TN 38379 Tillman, Steve, Route 1, Stantonville, TN 38379 Todd, Don, Route 1, Box 170, Dyer, TN 38330 Tomlinson, Melissa, P,O, Box 242, Morris, AL 35116 Tripp, Pete, 1302 Ninth Street, Goldsboro, NC 27530 Trull, Allen, Staff, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Tucker, Charlie, P.O. Box 407, Henderson, TN 38340 Tucker, Sheryl, Route 2, Selmer, TN 38375 Turbeville, Joetta, Route 3, Box 98, Dresden, TN 38225 Turner, Timothy, Route 3, Box 41A, Selmer, TN 38375 Tyner, Kerri, P.O. Box 512, Henderson, TN B8340 U8zV's wekoolani, Dayna, Box 30, F-HC, enderson, TN 38340 aden, Kelly, Route 3, Ripley, TN 38063 anCuren, Jeff, 305 W. Kercher Road, oshen, IN 42526 aughn, LaJuana, Route 2, Box 576, Winfield, L 35594 ega, Matthew, Route 1 Woodland VW, Box 9, Independence, KS 67301 enable, Darrell, 648 Simmons, Henderson, TN 38340 Veregge, Sheri, 202 N. Westville Road, New aris, OH 45347 incent, James, 200 N. Carolina Avenue, lHenderson, TN 38340 Vorgity, Carrie, Box 585, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 W's Waddell, Craig, Box 151, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Waddell, Sarah, Box 151, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Wade, Freda, 830 N. Academy Street, Murfreesboro, TN 37130 Waggener, Roger, 434 E. 14th Street, Alton, lL 62002 Wagner, Robert, Box 204, Tyronza, AR 72386 Walker, Leigh Anne, Route 1, Box 347, Finger, TN 38334 Wallace, Martha, R.R. 1, Box 312, Hornbeck, TN 38232 Wallace, Regina, Route 5, Box 179 C, Lexington, TN 38351 Waller, Shani, 73 172 Wellington Street, St. Thomas, Ontario Canada, N5R-2P9 Walters, Philip, 255 Terrace Trail, Troy, AL 36081 Warren, David, Route 3, Dresden, TN 38225 Washington, Tina, 2112 Daughtery, Tupelo, MS 38801 Watkins, Michelle, 202 Paint Creek Lane, Carmi, IL 62821 Watkins, Shane, Route 1, Fairmount, GA 30139 Watkins, Soyna, Route 1, Fairmount, GA 30139 Watrous, Amy, 1817 Mission Road, Birmingham, AL 35216 Watson, Boyd, Box 8068, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Watson, Deidra, P,O. Box 419, Sumiton, AL 35148 Watson, Maureen, 463 White Avenue, Henderson, TN 38340 Weathers, David, 903 Birch Street, Tupelo, MS 38801 Weaver, Billy, 324 West 13th Street, Mt. Dora, FL 32757 Weaver, Jennifer, 1789 North Highland, Jackson, TN 38301 Webb, Royce, Box 8062, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Webb, Patsy, 105 Timberland Drive, Dalton, GA 30720 Webb, Tim, P.O. Box 38, Jacks Creek, TN 38347 Weber, Treasure, 1872 Conrad Avenue, SE, Atlanta, GA 30315 Webster, Jennifer, 854 S. Collierville, Collierville, TN 38017 Welch, Shelia, 436 Laura Street, Henderson, TN 38340 Wheatley, Charles, Box 10322, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Wheatley, Marva, Box 10321, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Wheatley, Vincent, Box 10094, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Wheeler, John, P.O. Box 556, Morrilton, AR 72110 White, Brian, 740 4th Street, A1, Henderson, TN 38340 White, Bruce, 2 Tate Court, Waverly, TN 37185 White, Cheryl, 1118 Gaskins, Mt. Vernon, lL 62864 White, Dana, 805 North 12 Street, Ozark, MO 65721 White, Dawn, 2542 W. Regal Court, Lawrenceburg, GA 30245 White, Karen, Route 10, Box 462, Florence, Al 35630 White, Lisa, 740 4th Street, A1, Henderson, TN 38340 White, Lowell, Box 10284, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 White, Mary, 338 E. 2nd, Henderson, TN 38340 White, Redonna, Route 5, Box 7635, Lexington, TN 38351 Whitfield, Brian, Route 1, Box 364, Nauvoo, AL 35578 Wiggins, Jeff, 1452 Pamilco Blvd., Chesapeake, VA 23302 Wilcox, Marc, P.O. Box 1775, Oviedo, FL 32765 Wiley, Teresa, P.O. Box 145, Yorkville, TN 38389 Wilkinson, Daryl, 7834 Hwy 100, Nashville, TN 37221 Williams, Greg, Box 10304, F-HC, Henderson, TN 38340 Williams, Richard, 1500 College Hill Road, Jasper, AL 35501 Willis, Cindy, 712 S. Home Street, Union City, TN 38261 Wilson, Doug, 740 4th Street, Apt. B28, Henderson, Tn 38340 Wiseman, Brian, P.O. Box 148, Gleason, TN 38229 Wood, Kevin, Route 2, Box 24 H, Niceville, Fl 32578 Wood, Lesa, Route 3, Box 165, Paragould, AR 72450 Wood, Ronnie, 1049 Campbell Street, l Jackson, TN 38301 Woods, Mark, 159 Gibson, Henderson, TN 38340 Woods, Scott, 159 Gibson, Henderson, TN 38340 Wright, Dixie, Route 7, Box 168, Jasper, AL 35501 Wright, Jason, 2411 Hillmont Drive, Murfreesboro, TN 37130 Wright, Tina, 2256 Red Bank Road, Byhalia, MS 38611 Wunsch, Tania, Route 2, Box 403, Decatur, AL 35603 Wyatt, Greg, P.O. Box 123, Saltillo, TN 38370 Wyers, Bartley, Route 1, Box 5, Eldridge, AL 35554 Wynne, Tanya, Route 2, Box 675, Williamson, NC 27892 Y's Yancy, Columbus, 1714 S. Lauderdale, Memphis, TN 38106 Yates, Hodon, 111 W. 19th Street, Oak Grove, MO 64075 Yenny, Haskell, 2 Hilldowne Road, lrmo, SC 29063 Yenny, Tessa, 2 Hilldowne Road, Irmo, SC 29063 York, April, Drawer 500, Senath, MO 63876 York, Michelle, 2915 Broadway, Paducah, KY 42001 Young, Tony, 406 Cravens Road, Savannah, TN 38372 Young, Marcia, Route 1, Box 14 D, Glen, MS 38846 Young, Marty, Route 2, Box 249, Corinth, MS 38834 Young, Porter, 2570 Henry Avenue, Newberry, SC 29108 Yuhas, Matthew, Box 103, Engadine, Ml 49827 235 Michelle York was crowned Homecoming queen for the 1986-87 year. Chip McGee was her escort. photo by Holland Studios. During this year, the Pruett Book Center and Bible Literature House were completed. photo by Micah Brinkley. 236 THE YEAR IN REVIEW The computer has been turned off and the desk has been emptied. Another year has come and gone leaving memories of laugh- ter, tears, victories, defeats, and friendships. Throughout this year, we witnessed the crowning of a new queen, the completion of a new buliding, victors in Makin' Music '87, and addition to instructors' families. We mourned the deaths of Scott Ellis, Willard Smith, Travis Canady, and Gwen Edwards. Congratulations were in order for Wynelle Hiten, Daphene Kennedy, and Howard Oliver after their retirement. Although every day was filled with excite- ment and intrique, there was always room for disappointment and fatique. We grew closer and fought harder to remain friends, even though we knew the day would come when we would have to say goodbye. Our lives were changed every day by learning something new. We worshipped in chapel every day to renew our faith in God. But now the dorms have closed and the grades are in. An empty campus awaits the next year. As I sit here writing this closing, I can't help but feel sad because my college days at F-HC are over. I have turned out the light and locked the door. In actuality, the 1986-87 year is gone, but at least I have my memories Reflec- tions l87. Relaxing in the shade, Lee Hibbett and Leigh Anne Walker talk about the day 's activities. photo by Nancy Bennett I f.wi,MH -Mfi 's, W N K 1- A . MH, ,-fs Q A awww: 'f ' " if 'MQW Q Q14 fx, ggi. Y' Sv V ' , M, . M1 ,,v ,fg,E,f' Z1 , mf, MW,,,.,., .,,, arf, . 1 , 'I 1, 5 V2 gg, I . 215, VVVV 1 w 3 1 A S 'fr -,,.,,-H" W W f 'A 'V ' W5iMiQf27iLQ:QfwfmwWdw Vw , fwywyf-mms? wh, M w w' 5535 W, , U ff' f fi 5 Z 4 fs' iz x G K' rf E if 1 Aff. . . Y 4 x .,,.M z

Suggestions in the Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) collection:

Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 216

1987, pg 216

Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 218

1987, pg 218

Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 18

1987, pg 18

Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 52

1987, pg 52

Freed Hardeman University - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Henderson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 242

1987, pg 242

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