Issuu on Google+

\

\

V - \s

XX

\

• --• -. V


The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The

Opening Student Life Organizations Sports Academics People Institute Seminary Closing Index

8

40 72 112 126 198 224 246 250


Personal Touch The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The Personal Touch


Liberty Baptist College Lynchburg, Virginia 24502 Volume 6

Selah 1979


VT •

V

\i

Ijr

m

v

-•j

*•*

2/Opening


. . . 'Liberty Baptist College — a group of people . . .'

iberty Baptist College — a group of people . . . all seeking to better themselves in their o w n individual ways; striving for a spiritual closeness to G o d through Bible study, prayer, worship, and service; endeavoring to broaden their knowledge of the world around them by the serious study of various academic subjects;

Op«nlng/3


. . . 'Enjoying Leisure Time In Their O w n Unique Ways . . .'

4/Opening

0


njoying leisure time in their o w n unique ways; letting go of the tensions and worries for a few m o m e n t s of fun; experiencing n e w things to do; learning the value of relaxation and laughter; building lasting friendships and often permanent commitments; finding fulfillment through doing;

Opening/5


'Pursuing Meaningful Relationships With Those Around T h e m . . .'

ursuing meaningful relationships with those around them; getting involved in an assortment of worthwhile activities; trying to help themselves through helping others . . . these are the people w h o live and learn at L B C . These arc the people w h o arc L B C .

6/Opening


Openlng/7


***%%* '""

tm

STUDENT LIFE Student Life/8


Hi

Student Life/9


Beth Shumaker and Darrell O r m a n enjoy each other's company at the Senior Banquet held at the Sheraton. Hesitant to get back to the books, Elaine McDonald and Joe Baraty prolong their evening out.

10/Student Life Dating

Highlighting their evening is the time Bonnie Lamberth and Mark Kendall share in Bible study.


v^s-^-

:-y.>,X:L

n Ideal Date? It would begin with that special someone whose friendship with the Lord is intimate and meaningful, not with the person w h o feels it necessary to spiritualize everything. O n e needs to feel free to be himself, whatever that m a y involve; whether that be in dialogue, in actions, or even in silence. The conversation needs to be constructive and beneficial, such that flows with ideas and creativity without needing to be pushed along.

During the time that a couple is together it's great to do something different from routine. There needs to be a time of relaxation from the hustle and bustle of classes ... a time of reminiscing forgotten ideas and memories that s o m e h o w got blocked out by the books ... a time to share heartaches and joys around a campfire ... a time to laugh and to run and to fall d o w n while chasing a frisbee ... a time to concentrate and marvel while listening to a violin soloist ... a time to enjoy sharing a relationship with a special friend, whatever the activities might be. Most of all it should be a time to learn from another h o w to exemplify Christ more effectively in one's daily life. Jane Stowell and Mike Carper share fun and smiles at the popular Gramp's and Granny's. Helping Keith Littlepage to celebrate his birthday are W a n d a Bacon and Chris Leonard w h o watch as Keith blows out the candle on his birthday sundae.

Student Life Dating/11


HIGH SPIRITS

Karen Morrison is presented with the envelope containing the n a m e of the n e w Miss Liberty. Jane Baughan prepares herself for 50's Day. Mr. and Mrs. Renas perform a light musical number during the Pageant.

12/Student Life-Pageant


I I t all started on Monday with "Reverse Courtesy ||=l= Day". That meant that everything guys normally ~ ~'' did for girls (or should have done), the girls did for the guys. The girls didn't seem to mind opening doors or carrying books too much; but it sure was hard to let guys on buses first, especially if that meant the polite girls might not get on at all. "Clash Day" was the day when those w h o could never figure out what went with what could relax and feel right at home. Everything was seen from a Saddle Oxford and a Tennis Shoe to guys with seven ties of assorted colors, none of which even remotely matched. Of course the fans of Happy Days would have no trouble recognizing "50's Day" for what it was- a time of good oldfashioned fun. The highlight of Spirit W e e k and Homecoming was the Miss Liberty Pageant. Karen Morrison, Miss USA-1974, co-hosted the pageant with our Student Body President, Daniel Henderson. From 24 contestants, five finalists were chosen. Jane and Kim Renas brought the special music. Just before the winner was announced, Mary Lowry sang " W e have this Moment". Then with a drum roll in the background and the excitment building, the announcement was made: Runners-up were Angie Elwell and Becky Taylor; and Miss Liberty of 1978 was Faith Donley of Mycrstown, Pennsylvania. Contestants for Miss Liberty 1978 Miss Liberty 1978: Faith Donley

Student Life- Pageant/13


FLAMES BURN PANTHER

he Homecoming g a m e had to be the highlight of the football season. Nationally-ranked Ferrum College had defeated L B C for four consecutive years. But do you think that would put out the Flames? Of course not! L B C came back with an overwhelming victory of 42 - 28!

Karen Morrison presents the g a m e ball to the official as Captain Dave Anderson looks on. The Homecoming Court: (top to bottom) Fresh.-Lisa Eldon and Colleen Buckley; Sophs.Judy Trenary and Ruth Spahr; Jrs.-Sally Sistrunk and Georgina Holliday; Srs.-Becky Taylor and Angie Elwell; Miss Liberty, Faith Donley.

Kim Raynor dives within inches of the Liberty goal line.

O n the very next play the official signals a touchdown as the Flames score.

The P A T is good! Steve Patterson scampers for another L B C touchdown.

14/Student Life-Homecoming


Student Llle-Harmieomlng/15


16/Student Life-Sitting Around


Tired from being on her feet all day, D a w n a Blank sits d o w n to rest on a nearby table.

Construction pipes present a pleasant place for T o m Turley to rest his feet as he reads his mail.

Sarrah Powell enjoys the company of her stuffed bear as she completes her math homework.

itting around and sharing with others is a great way to learn what others are like. The friendly and loving atmosphere of L B C drew the student body closer together. A n d where did L B C students "sit around?" In D o r m 14 couples met to study together or play games while Dorm 13 offered ping pong and pool tables.

Downtown Lynchburg housed another vital part of L B C — the Hotel. Relaxing in the James River R o o m ranged from watching T V to a rowdy g a m e of ping-pong. Back at the mountain in the shade of the tent, friends gathered on the future sight of the Library or sat around on construction pipes.

Student Life Sitting Around/17


ii^p—ii he stage is set; the band plays; zzi= the stars m a k e their way to the I1 'i stage; the photographers and reporters converge; and the crowd is in instant frenzy. For a few split seconds, every individual in the audience senses all of the excitement one might feel while attending a political convention, a parade, and a television special — all in one. Air-time was a simulated talk show featuring fictitious personalities from all walks of life, backed up with multimedia. First semester Dean Dobson starred as a candidate for president of Liberty Baptist College, promising to throw away the rule book if elected. Second semester saw T o m Snodgrass (Mr. Lamar Keener) and Barbara W a W a (Debbie Seneff) cohost a talk show with Mr. Phil Pantana as an Italian gourmet cook, Dean Dobson as Big Chief Scaredy Pants from "The Big Apple," and Dr. Ed Hindson as President of the United States. Air-time was created in the spring of 1978 as a tool in the campaign to elect Daniel Henderson and Rick Scharmann to office. N o w it has bec o m e a tradition for the start of each semester. "Ladies and gentlemen . . . S G A proudly presents — AIRTIME!!!!!"

Acting as a Secret Service agent, Angie Elwell laughs with reporters following Air-time.

18/Student Life - Air-time


Dean Dobson plays Chief Scaredy Pants while Mr. Phil Pantana is the Italian Chef.

L U S (Powerful Living through Unified Students) was a studentoriented inspirational service initiated by the Student Government Association. T h e concept of P L U S was based upon the premise that the most effective change must c o m e from "within" the student body. The purpose of P L U S was to bring spiritual revival to L B C by allowing students to hear their peers tell of their love and devotion for Christ by means of testimony, song, and the sharing of

various talents. This also allowed a greater number of students to become actively involved by using their Godgiven abilities in ministering to the needs of others. P L U S emphasized such topics as prayer, daily devotions, and a simulated Communist takeover of America. P L U S added up to be a great spiritual catalyst for the student body, enriching the lives of those w h o attended as well as those w h o participated.

PLUS meeting simulates Communist takeover.

tflVEKA'Ml * T ASSOCIATION

ornÂŤi

T^ ^v' r^V

Dr Hindson poses for presidential portraits


Hale and Wilder, with accompanist, complete a fine performance

i

i jrSkA%\\\WW 1

i

20/Student Life - Artist Series

i m iA

/


i

he more formal concerts this year were grouped into an Artist Series. These performances featured internationally renowned professional singers. Although non-students had to purchase tickets, these concerts were well attended by many people from around the Lynchburg area. Robert Hale and Dean Wilder opened the series in November. Hale, a Metropolitan Opera star, and Wilder, Director of Vocal Studies at William Jewel College, brought a delightful evening of classical music, humor, and sacred selections. The highlight of the year, and certainly of the series, came in January as the internationally famous Vienna Choir Boys performed. It was one of the most outstanding fine arts performances that Lynchburg had seen in years. Over a thousand tickets were sold to residents of Lynchburg alone. The concert provided a tremendous outreach for the college and its public relations. The audience listened intently as the boys performed classical, folk, and religious music along with a mini-operetta entitled Tales from the Vienna Woods.

Student Life

Artist Series/21


rx

*-

TOmmTfflHWiwMriiilillJiliiiill irrffTTnBmff

1

88BBB

^


S

X

LSI

or the second year at L B C , sacred concerts were organized in a special series to provide inspiration and Christian entertainment for the students. Each of these five concerts brought an informal evening of relaxation and fun as professional recording artists performed. The first of the series began in September with "Eternity," a 17m e m b e r vocal and instrumental ensemble from Hollywood, Florida. They brought the house d o w n with their medley on the Second Coming.

"Renaissance," a trio from Taylor, Michigan, was the second concert. Everyone enjoyed the brother, sister, and cousin, especially as they did a guitar-picking number entitled "Stand

By Me." February brought "His Ambassadors" back to L B C for the second time. Students enjoyed hearing the 13-member vocal and instrumental group from N e w Jersey perform once again. Kay Dekalb, formerly Miss Alabama Teenager, came in March for the fourth concert in the series. She had spent two years with Opryland U S A and also had traveled with Anita Bryant. A capable comedienne, Kay impersonated Alfalfa of Little Rascals. It was humorous yet inspiring as she sang "God Talks to Boys While They're Fishing." The last of the concerts was performed in April as Bruce Heffner, a soloist and trumpeter, came to L B C . H e has been known as one of the foremost gospel trumpeters and has traveled throughout the country performing. Students appreciated this year's series, because it often provided a delightful weekend night with good Christian fellowship.


the POUflU hnuie t has been said that a w e e k of classes is like a clothesline, and the chapel services are like the poles supporting both ends and the center. Strength is drawn from these services just as Dr. Guillermin said, "Chapel is the powerhouse of the school." If one walked into chapel service he would feel the unity of the student body as they joined in music and worship. T h e students were often privileged to hear outstanding musicians and speakers, m a n y being from their o w n faculty and student body. During the course of the year students attended chapel in three different locations. While the g y m was still under construction, they m e t in a massive crusade tent on the school grounds. Second semester, while final touches were being m a d e on the g y m , students were "chauffeured" to the T R B C auditorium on their favorite green buses. B y March the g y m was completed and chapel m o v e d back to the mountain to its permanent location. Although each chapel service was of special interest for the students, a few stand out most vividly. Merrill W o m a c h gave his testimony and sang; T o m Maharis communicated his vibrant love for Jesus and his vision to reach N e w York City; M o o d y A d a m s warned the students of witchcraft, referring to his o w n experiences; the L B C Singers encouraged m a n y before e x a m time with their humorous skits and inspiring songs; D o n N o r m a n sang and told of experiences that have strengthened his life; and the preacher boys, in the sermon contest, challenged the students from the W o r d of God. These are a few a m o n g m a n y inspirational services that aided in the daily lives of the students. Indeed Dr. Guillermin was correct w h e n he said, "Chapel is the powerhouse of the school."

The massive crusade tent, viewed from the outside, overflows with students.

mm 24/Student Life - Chapel

„ ,S2Sfl


Student Life

Chapel/25


CD

CE O

jl-flnHi ' e i S n i3e''s c o u 'd almost be IsHE-l heard ringing as the couples " " walked through the pines to enter the magical world of an "Old Fashioned Christmas." It was like Dorothy in the Wizard Of Oz, stepping from her routine world into the colorful, enchanted land of Oz. T h e m o m e n t that all had anxiously awaited had finally arrived: the Christmas Banquet. The evening was filled with wonder, and after a fine dinner, "Moore and M o o r e " presented an enjoyable program of music, followed by the powerful speaker, Charles "Tremendous" Jones. Truly it was a night to remember, just like an old fashioned Christmas. Then winter was over, and spring had arrived at last. R o m a n c e filled the air as students prepared themselves for "Springtime In Italy." O n e student even began preparing for the Spring Banquet six months in advance. John Olsen, a licensed pilot of single-engined aircraft, decided that he and his date, Jan R o w e , would fly to Roanoke for the banquet. John and Jan also flew Carey Soud with Debbie Nelson and Tim Heider with Mary Lynne Chubb to the Roanoke Airport. Once there, they rented a Cougar X R 7 and traveled in style to the Civic Center where the banquet was being held. At the banquet, the three couples, along with m a n y others, enjoyed a delectable dinner of steak and

Don Mumiord and Donna Emery look at a program before the banquet begins. 26/Student Life - Banquets

spaghetti. Following the buffet, the internationally known Palermo Brothers brought an evening of entertainment, climaxed by an account of their visit to Communist Poland. For John and the others with him, returning to Lynchburg meant a trip back to the Roanoke Airport and a pleasant plane ride home. It was like returning from a springtime spent in Italy.

Daniel Henderson introduces Mr. Jones as the special speaker at the Christmas Banquet.

Louie Palermo serenades Eric Winkler and Linda Sutyak at the Spring Banquet.


Students m a k e their way through the meal line, helping themselves to delicious steak at the Spring Banquet. Mr. Pantana tells Dr. Hindson the story of Christmas in Italy. Merv and Betty Moore sing a duet of praise and set the mood for the Christmas banquet.

Student Life

BanquÂŤtÂť/27


E Scowling with hatred, Pharisees T o m m y Wray and Mike Salsbury look on as Christ teaches.

= J radition and innovation mingled on the playbill of campus productions performed by the D r a m a Department this year. A type of play new to L B C , as well as an annual produced play, was the output of the Department's efforts. The student body was united in their enthusiasm over the fall production of As You Like It, LBC's first attempt at Shakespeare. Although the Fine Arts Building was still uncompleted, the cast was persistent in their efforts, and played all three nights to a packed house in the cafeteria. Mrs. Helen R. Lloyd, a drama professor at L B C , wrote and directed Calvary, the annual Passion Play. Male D r a m a Student of the Year, David Zick, portrayed Jesus for the fourth consecutive year. O n e week after the campus performance, the large cast, the crew, and the sets traveled to Raleigh, North Carolina, where they presented the drama in a local church on Easter morning. There was a special quality which set these two campus plays apart from the other plays put out under the D r a m a Department: C a m p u s plays gave students w h o weren't normally involved with the Department opportunities to become involved in drama. M a n y H o m e Economics students, for example, helped in the area of costume construction, while the Wrestling team m a d e a large contribution to the Calvary cast. N e w friendships were begun and a close unity was achieved from the cross section of the student body that participated.

Flipping through the air, Orlando (Dennis Chapmon) suffers a momentary defeat in his match with Charles (David Rowe).

28/Student Life - Plays


WMMWMWMWMWMW Jesus (David Zick) explains God's will to His mother (Gina Barrett).

A R o m a n sentinel (David Rowe) stands guard.


Students Of T h e Month September November January March Patti Lituski Vicki Ross Terry Hendricks Robert Hammond October December February April Dawna Blank Shawn Evans Dennis Lugar Bob Hippey

Female Student Of The Year Sally Sistrunk Resident Assistant

Mike Batt Theresa Rhoton

Earl Stevens Lesa Sumner

John Wakefield Stephanie Teel

Tim McCrory Donna Simmons


Who's Who In American Colleges Sermon Contest Winners First: Harold Vaughan Second: Jeff Gillette Third: Mark Totten

Gary Aldridge, David Anderson, Cathy Babrick, James Bates, Delores Bishop, Sandra Burry, Sandra Butler, David Creath, Diane Crider, Trena Criss, Angela Elwell, Martin Frisk, Jeffrey Gillette, Deborah Grubbs, Marty Herron Jr., Carol Holliday, Victoria Jackson, Bruce Knight, Patti Lay, Claudia McCrory, W e n d y McCutchen, Darrell O m a n , Dennis Price, Mark Roberts, Janet Rowe, Deborah Seneff, Michael Slagle, Rebecca Taylor, Murnice Venable, Terry Wallace, Johnny Wilson, David Zick.

>

iffl

Male Student Of The Year Daniel Henderson S G A President

Student Life

Awardi/31


Dr. Falwell introduces the special guests to the crowd of over 4 0 0 0 w h o attended the exercises.

THE FINAL PRODUCTION All the world's a stage, A n d all the m e n and w o m e n merely players. William Shakespeare eniors at Liberty Baptist College set the stage as they lined up for their final production. They were ending their last scene of college life and were beginning a n e w act as they entered various fields of work. T h e student parking lot on Liberty Mountain was the setting, and certainly the graduates were the main characters. In spite of the brief showers, the m o o d was set as the EnPsalms sang several selections. Five students from the three schools gave their testimonies, followed by the commencement address, delivered by Charles Hughes.

The EnPsalms provide special music with their rendition of "Psalm 8."

32/Student Life - Graduation

Beth Shumaker receives her diploma from Chancellor Falwell.


L B C graduate, Evangelist Charles Hughes brings the Commencement Address.

A joyful graduate is embraced by her happy parents

Marty Herron. before stepping out into the world, stops a moment to reflect on his years at L B C

Student Life

Graduation/33


tnmtain Top Experience

34/Student Life - Mountain Top E:


s the fire burns brightly, cheerfully, and warmly, so burn the memories of our experiences at Liberty Mountain. Looking back w e can remember . . .

m

. . . the Christmas bonfire at which students gathered to join the Concert Choir in singing carols and to hear a devotional by Dr. Guillermin. . . . amusing and sometimes lengthy encounters as students stopped by the guard shack checking in and out of campus. . . . the basketball game where our number one fan of the Flames, Dr. Falwell, engaged in an arm wrestling match with Dr. W e m p , our spiritual cheerleader. . . . campus lights shining brightly, reminding us that our "city set on a hill cannot be hid." . . . and then there was . . .

Student Life

Mountain Top Experience/35


The

Blackout

Experience cont.


7j| w o of the "brighter" and memorable events at L B C this year — were the surprise power failures on the mountain. Screams were heard throughout the B and C buildings as groping students made their way out of the classrooms. Classes were cancelled for the afternoon and students formed endless lines to find they were treated to a "candlelight dinner" featuring SAGA hotdogs. Many students followed their regular routine of checking their mailbox after lunch and were enlightened to the fact they could work their combination by the Braille method. The excitement mounted as the day grew into evening and students realized they would have a cold night in their rooms. T o avoid the cold, quite a few students headed for the Hotel and many stayed with friends off campus for the night. Dean Dobson and Dean W o o d were stationed in Dorm 14 to write permission for fleeing students and also to ration out blankets loaned by the Disaster Center. Students were delighted to find there had been an extension on lights-out for that night, so they took advantage of the darkness to study, play pranks, and tell spooky stories. Shadows lined the walls of the game room as the more professional pool players shot by flashlight. Yes, it was a memorable occasion, and students will long be asked, "Where were you when the lights went out?"

I

Stud.-nt Life . Blackout/37


38/Student Life - Mountain Top Experience


Mountain Top Experience

cont. ontinuing to look back w e remember . . . . the Friday and Saturday nights spent in the rec room, playing pool because w e didn't have dates. . . . time spent in the cafeteria wishing w e were at h o m e eating Mom's cooking. . . . relaxing on the bank watching the Flames rack up a 16-1-1 record at h o m e on our new baseball field. . . . precious moments.

Mountain Top Experience

Student Life/39


A

v

V*

v -•*

>x

•x X

X

^

x%

£V


' -

'

X

Si

n. •V V

^L .

X

"*. C?

x, ^ XX <x *> -•*.

5

>-

.

x

<* •^ *.

-x^ '^> ^

rt

'-> "X

x>- , »

. ......

J8?

i


"Sing aloud unto God our strength: make a joyful noise unto the God of Jacob. " Psalm 81:1 he ministry of music has always been a vital source of inspiration to the student body of L B C . It spreads its warm glow over everyone it reaches. The motivating spirit of music is an essential ministry whether it be on a football field or in a church service. Just listen . . .

The instruments are a dead give away that these are no ordinary spectators as Nancy Meckstroth and Kent Rockwell of the P e p B a n d generate excitement at an L B C Basketball game.

42/Organizations - Drill T e a m

BAND FRONT hat's this? Has something else new been added? This year not only brought new uniforms for the band, but a Flag Corps and Rifle Squad as well. Cathy Babrick, Captain of the " B a n d Front," envisioned and originated the Drill Teams for the first time this year. Having seven years experience from high school and college, Cathy, under the advisory of Mrs. Joan Flewell, directed the team in making their own uniforms and worked with the band in developing the team's routines. Patience and hard work were the keys to their obvious success. The team not only had to practice regularly with the marching band, but also every evening on their own. Cathy said the practice times, getting things together with the band, were "intense." The Drill Teams marched with the Band at all the h o m e football games and in the parades.


Cathy Babrick, organizer of the Band Front, leads the Flag C o r p s and the Rifle S q u a d in formation. David Sawtelle, alto saxaphonist, prepares to march onto the field at halftime.

STEPPIN-OUT IN STYLE . . . "Impressive . . . Exciting . . . Something to be proud of ... A great testimony in sound and appearance. " LBC Students hese adjectives were only touches of the student body reactions to this year's marching band. Mr. Ray Locy, director, stated in regard to the band, "This band has been by far the best in the history of the school." The unique feature was the new uniforms. In the midst of flashing red, white, and blue, the music and the marching brought excitation and pageantry to halftime. It was evident that the band worked hard. They practiced about nine hours a week and the morning before each game. O n e band member described the practice,". . . tedious and nerve racking. There was much hard work, and it took devotion; yet the rewards were great." The band performed at six h o m e games and the Pulaski and Lynchburg parades. They also had a great experience playing at the Anti-ERA rally in Richmond. T h e Marching B a n d also goes incognito as the Concert B a n d and P e p Band. As the Concert Band, they performed Christmas and Spring concerts for the student body. The Pep Band played at the basketball games, Pep Rallies, and P L U S Meetings.

. . .

.,, x Aiming for strict military style formation, Faith Welling, Mary Hardison, and Lucretia Lewis of the Rifle S q u a d execute their maneuvers.

In full array, the 1978-79 L B C Marching Band. Flag Corps, and Rifle Squad at Homecoming. Band director, Ray Locy, and D r u m Major, Terry Hendricks, pause for the picture prior to marching on field for the Half Time performance.

Organizations â&#x20AC;˘ Band/43


M r . K i m R e n a s , Director, primes the Concert Choir for perfection through their daily rehersal.

CONCERT '

:•:.•:•. y

:'

:

.

.

.

"

.

.

'

:

,

'

,

.

. ' :.-.; 7:

-.-"- :-:-y.-i.77:,^

.

••-.'• .

r;~; :.-••-/'•'

'; '•' • .. .'.. ?.:•::

'

...' . ;

, - . -~~

. ci:;o::,;;

-.

. _

- .

:•.:_•..:;•-..'„ 7;..z •:•>•_*:^irrt

C I : :..•;.::• 'r':c v.v..--/.: ;.,t-; ':••.«;. .

i .. •

'

...: .

.

.

.

, : \ . ".- I.. . \:,\ 7:

'

.

.

.

.

'

7

.

; ..:>.:

':

'

.

.

. .

.

-

..

.

. '

• • •

.. v • ': ;•;. '.: 7 .. ..-.•-,,••

.'.':.: i.-.'. Tcc.vV.v.': 7J:,:::::-:::.... 7,:.c-r\:7_y.; 7:.:sy -

-:

- ' -t.

.-. - /;.;'

i

;-:.:: ;:-7.:-::-':o:'. -x x x ;.. ,

:.. ;

: XX

":-,•:

x

- x x x ' xx.. x : ': .. . '... x

-.. . '•• •-.::

. X x

•.:*•..; x x

: x

X '. . X

77. -

7

. . y :•".': '•::. . . ?

'_ _. X

. •: - .. ,.. •

; •::•. -. •;.'::x. x x X v x x x x x x C x . x x x ' 77.77:77:,:' ' '

-. \ .

; . -

x ....x.X.

..' .. . ..-; :•. .;

.:•;.-

.:. :. ' x.-x : x

'. .

-•:.. x

•....•:. -•.•". -.

x

.

' '..

:

.

x.xx :

;'.: •'. ..

X

x

;

-y. .-, .

xxxx

--

xx

xx ,

•: • -

x

x

. I

I",;,'.,: .:;.:•: ;;; .

-

*.. -

.

:-;•-.

..-.-; ' ... x x .

. x

.

:' x

.•.'..:.:

..;.' .

•. :

- •• "•'

:•::: •-'. •- :' ..'

I-

:

XX

: ;' •- .

. ; '-- 7

'-.

xx

'

.'..... x :-..; : • x

:.-;..• x

' 'ha

x-. 7 /:

'XX.

T h e C o n c e r t C h o i r , through their diligent practice, b e c o m e adept in their performance of the Oratorio, "Elijah".

44/Organizations - Concert Choir


Organizations

Concert Choir/45


Bringing the message to ears that have never heard, Ed Nicholson shares the Gospel while in Mexico.

Wk

ajL -

PEOPLE TO PEOPLE "It is S T U D E N T , in that it involves LBC students; it is M I S S I O N A R Y , in that it engulfs the world in its probe; it is I N T E R N , in that it is only the first step in planting people around the world for the rest of their lives; it is T R A I N I N G , in that young people are learning for the rest of their lives; it is E V A N G E L I S M , in that it fulfills the Great Commission." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SMITE Director, Dale Peterson i MITE has proved once more that it is impossible to hold them down. With the present growth up to four singing teams, a Children's Ministry, and a Student Foreign Exposure Program, there is nothing but prosperity for this organization. SMITE's goal is to "sow the eternal seed," using the fundamental local church as the base and operating ground both outside and inside the U.S. SMITE'S emphasis is evangelism through music, preaching and Bible arid Iract distribution in foreign cultures. Thousands of Bibles have reached hands that have never touched the W o r d of G o d before. The greatest work S M I T E accOmplishes is in the individual student. Through "action experience" each student is guided to determine where G o d would use him Or her in the most effective w a y A s Dale Peterson stafed, "to every instance, they are missionaries while they are students at L B C * ' % h e y ate literally going into all the.world-to pireach:the gospel. Still they are L B C students, w h o must maintain a high academic standard as

46/Organizations - Smite

well as raise their o w n support. Almost every night of the week, S M I T E students are at practice, team meetings, language study, or on weekend trips. This year has been an active one for all the teams. T h e Asian T e a m , under the direction of Paul Carey, spent the school year traveling to churches within the borders of the U.S. T h e S M I T E ministry within the U.S. is to the local church, where Christians are awakened to the world's needs and informed of the "fields white unto harvest." This summer the Asian T e a m traveled throughout the East, spending one week in Korea, a week in Japan and three weeks in the Philippine Islands. Under the direction of Dave Stanford, T h e Latin T e a m spent two and one half weeks in San Jose, Costa Rica. There the students worked with six different missionaries, singing in schools, town squares, civic auditoriums, as well as churches. The team also had the opportunity to appear on national television in Costa Rica. Evangelism and Bible distribution, the keys to the campaign, resulted in 100 people coming to know Christ as personal Savior. During the summer the team ministered in Panama, Venezuela, the Caribbean, and the Dominican Republic. T h e European T e a m , under the direction of Gil Vining, also enjoyed an active year. England was the focal point of their campaign. T h e team ministered in schools, town squares, hospitals, convalescent homes, and churches. They were blessed with 2 0 0 w o n to Christ. T h e greatest achievement was the revived spirits

ÂŤ~ "V _*F

in the churches. During the summi months the team visited Italy and Greece. T h e Internationals were a group of veteran S M I T E members under the direction of Doug Achilles. T h e team traveled mainly with Roscoe Brewer, and, like the other teams, they ministered to churches within the U.S. on weekends. Close to 100 churches received the Internationals this year. The highpoint of their activity occured during the Christmas break, when they had the opportunity to be part of a 30-day effort to help 120,000 refugees awaiting relocation in Thailand. T h e students prepared a Christmas meal for 27,000 people, gave out 40,000 toys to children, and 10,000 blankets to the adults. Bibles, gospel tracts, and gospel music were also presented in their native language. T h e next phase was to place the team on the Mercy Ship, The Bamboo Cross, in the South China Sea. T h e students worked to get the ship ready and then launched out on its maiden voyage. They distributed food, fuel, medicine, supplies, and Bibles to the refugees in the sea. Roscoe Brewer observed, "This was the first time w e have ever been involved with the seed planting as opposed to the harvesting." This summer the Internationals were involved with the refugees again, relocating them to Boliva. They were also involved in aiding the distri' bution of thousands of Bibles in the politically turbulent country of Rhodesia, which is being quickly overtaken by the communists.


Keeping a diligent vigil, Claudia McCrory, on the bow of the The B a m b o o Cross, watches for boats of escaping refugees in the South China Sea. Bringing comfort to the body and soul as well as the spirit, Debbie Saunders, Ed Lytle, Claudia McCrory, and Carolyn W e m p give out Christmas blankets to refugees in Thailand.

T H E I N T E R N A T I O N A L S : (front row) Don Blatherwick. Debbie Saunders, Debbie Howell, Gladys 'Gigi' Generette. Bob Lugar (second row) Don Benson, Cheryl Perryman, Yvonne Peterson. Mark H o m e (Team Leader). (third row) Doug Achilles (Team Director), Eric Harley, Claudia McCrory, David Zick, Jim Garrett, Hope McLamb. Jim Stewart. Jackie Hammersley. Julie Smith, Joy Barnes. Ron Warren (fourth row) J R Wilson, A m y Payne. Ed Lytle. Pam Irvin. Steve Hooge. Howard Ericson

T H E LATIN T E A M : (front row) Dave Stanford (Team Director). Donna Smith. Anita DeVilbiss. Ted Chaplik. (second row) Mike Hall, Priscilla Coleman, Jana Brewer. Vickie Mulkey. Beth Mellema, Cheryl Moore, Ed Hoag land, (third row) Mike Burchette, Len Chayka (Team Leader), Jeff Sapp, Randy DeVaul.

Organizations

Smite/47


J

... SHARING TOGETHER.

: . Falwell and Roscoe Brewer > wanted a missions emphasis brought to every student. They felt that it would be good for every student, regardless of his or her major, to visit an effective mission. Because most students never have the c experience missions and d o not have atrue concept of missionaries, the Student Foreign Exposure Program was created. Dave Pantana, director of the program, explained that the purpose was " t o broaden their view and thinking concerning Christianity, to teach them to become world Christians." T h e program strives to answer the question: "could I serve G o d in a country other than the United States?" O n c e a student experiences another culture, feels the opposition to the Gospel, and observes a successful missionary endeavor, he m a y use his talents in serving abroad. Not m a n y people realize that m a n y skills are needed on the: mission field. This exposure gives students a chance realistically to assess their abilities in terms of the world's needs. 'â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘;-

48/Organizations - Smite

PROGRAM Over 200 students were involved this year in the countries of Mexico, Guatemala, Costa Rica, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, and El Salvador. In M a y the students traveled to Northwest Canada, where they participated in Garlan Cofield's work. In March a group of L B C faculty went to Haiti. Although the trips were not primarily evangelistic, the students were involved with Bible and tract distribution In Guatemala over 5 0 0 0 Gospel tracts and over 100 Gospels of John were distributed. Students also witnessed opposition to the Gospel in Mexico, where 5 0 0 0 Gospels of John were confiscated. In Guatemala students were able to view witchcraft services held in a cave. Lives can truly be changed as a result of this kind of exposure. Mr. Pantana recalled one girl w h o had surrendered to go back to Haiti to work a m o n g children; another couple has also applied to Strategic Baptist Missions and plans to go out as cross-cultural evangelists.

V-

,

A' *~. Julie Smith makes friends with a senior citizen in a convalescent h o m e in England.


Using presence as well as teaching, Kathy Odendhal radiates the love of Christ through a smile while in Mexico.

Maria Wilson hands out copies of God's Word in the Mexican language; thousands of copies of the Bible were distributed this year by S M I T E team members.

T H E E U R O P E A N T E A M : (front row) Dianne Sheetz, Ruth Newton, Lori Barclay. (second row) T o m m y DeVilbiss, Debbie Curwin, Leonard Bradford, (third row) Gil Vining (Team Director), Dale Brown, Kathy OdenhaJ, Joe Hagley, Dwane Sherrick, Kim Kunkle, Vicki Clemons, Maria Wilson, Eric Sims, Mike Carper. (fourth row) Keven Stevens, Terri Wallace (Team Leader), Chris Sanders.

Organizations

Smite/49


Jana Brewer mingles with Costa Rican children after a neighborhood concert. A joyful Costa Rican lady embraces Donna Smith after a S M I T E concert.

50/Organizations - Smite

SMITE CHILDREN'S MINISTRY â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

hile serving as an active S M I T E team m e m b e r , Jan Euliss conceived the idea of a S M I T E Children's Ministry. This year her concept was put into effect. T h e Children's Ministry was basically the same as SMITE's, only it was limited to children. This; ministry played a completely distinct role in the missions training at L B C . The Children's Ministry had a mission to the local churches in the U.S. and to the children of the world.For example, here at T h o m a s 'JRpad' Baptist Church children as young as two years old were taught the needs of missions in the world. Through the use of puppets, multi-media, and flannelgraphs these aims were achieved. T h e

team also instructed adults in child evangelism. This year the team went to England with the Europen Team. There they held child evangelistic meetings. They visited public schools, presented their program, and invited the children to the 'Holiday Bible School'. Jan Euliss explained that England was "ripe unto harvest as far as children are concerned. At the first meeting there were only 1 2 children, but by the end of the week the attendance w a s over 100. During this time 4 9 children were saved." In addition to another two weeks spent in England this summer, the team worked with the primary day c a m p on Treasure Island.


he future for S M I T E means continued growth. Dale Peterson has a vision of six professional orientation teams. "The S M I T E philosophy now," Mr. Peterson stated, "is to incorporate people with various usable talents so that m a n y more students m a y get involved."

S M I T E Director, D a l e Peterson, along with the European T e a m , endures the icy English wind to bring the message of God's love to people in a town square concert. Jan Euliss, Director of SMITE Children's Ministry, brings the missionary message to the younger set in Mexico.

T H E S M I T E C H I L D R E N ' S MINISTRY: (front on floor) Carla Long. Jan Euliss (Director). Phil Greer

(standing) Faith Donley. Patty Balliet,

Jane Stowell. R a y m o n d Cauffman, Verle Binkley.

T H E A S I A N T E A M : (front row) Paul Carey (Director), T o m Shepard. T o m Turley (Team Leader) (second row) Vicky Bradley. Joni Dekker. Judy Bailey. Terri Clouston. Debbie Carney. Kim Davidson, Mark Silvers. Dave Kersey Donnie Hargett. Millie Ibrado, Bruce Nelson.

(third row) Paul Halsey.

Organizations

Smii.

51


EnPsalms: (front row) Gary Babcock, Russel Taylor, T o m Rosevear, Mary Frye, Mike Apperson, Danny Scruggs, Joy Lever, Ed Norman, (back row) Karline Quattlebaum, Thane Kendall, Suzanne Amon, David Thomas, Sandy Block, Yulinda Ausbrooks, Glenda Rosevear, Art Scott, Terri Campbell, Samantha Snyder, Paul Parris.

A TOTAL MINISTRY "Musicians who minister, not ministers who try to use music." -Director Mr. David Randlett he EnPsalms, an unusual and active ministry of L B C , has had another year of action and growth along with prosperous results. "The objective of the EnPsalms," said Mr. Randlett, "is to produce trained musicians w h o can minister, not perform." It is generally an unknown fact that the EnP s a l m s carried a total ministry to a different church every weekend. T h e team wold go in and assume responsibility for a church for the whole weekend and through the use of music, preaching, multi-media, muppets, and workshops, the team would transmit the Gospel. Time and time again, the church's people would be left with revived spirits. Teaching discipleship to the people of the church was the key. T h e EnPsalms believed that the longer they were with the church, the more opportunity they had to influence and lead the people. A typical weekend would consist of a Saturday afternoon concert in a mall, a rally at the church that night, leading the church's Sunday School service with muppets and music, and the church service with music and preaching. Sunday afternoons the team held workshops for all age groups. Sunday evening the

52/Organizations - EnPsalms

team performed the Greater is H e musical program. O n e notable experience was in a high school assembly in Detroit. The school was so bad it was nicknamed "the snake pit." T h e team was informed that they probably wouldn't be able to finish their performance because when the students didn't enjoy a program they would be disruptive or even riot. However, besides receiving a standing ovation at the end of the program, they had an excellent turn-out for the rally held that night. Each of the team members sought to be a testimony among the student body as well as among the people to w h o m they ministered. While maintaining high academic standards, the team had to be away on weekends and attend daily practice. A s Mr. Randlett stated, "The group should be able to hold up both ends." Many times the team traveled all weekend, came in Monday morning and were expected to be in classes. The work was demanding, yet the rewards were great. With the promise of spiritual growth and maturity in their o w n Christian lives, the EnPsalms were able to take what they learned in school, and put it into effect in an exciting, active, and rewarding ministry.


Always in the background, T o m Rosevear, sound engineer, mixes during a concert in a small local church. Thane Kendall and Suzanne Amon sing during a concert.

Director David Randlett. affectionately known as "Boss" by the EnPsalms, begins practice by handing out new material. Unloading equipment. Ed Norman and Russel Taylor show the rarely seen part of a traveling group's work

Organizations

EnPsalms/53


OPERATION SATURATION "The Youth Aflame Outreach members exemplify Christ in both their appearance and attitudes. Their personal testimonies and concerts are touching hundreds of lives here today. Watching their performance today, I was proud to be a Christian and proud to see what Youth Aflame was doing in the world around me." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Re'Generation staff member, Less Speakman yg^ major change occured in the Youth Aflame organization 1 this year: the Youth Aflame Singers and the L B C Chorale merged in late December to form Youth Aflame Outreach. Combined, they have done away with their individual group personalities and formed one team, seventy strong, with capability of dividing or subdividing into m a n y versatile groups. Also included in Youth Aflame Outreach is the seventeen m e m b e r band, "Sound Edition", (directed by faculty m e m b e r Dave Ehrman) and a professionally trained student production crew. All together, their performance

is impeccable and their ministry is far reaching. ' O's emphasis is on youth and al is to reach the world of ion young people for Jesus T o do this, they employed a . _ called, "Operation Saturation." Nashville, Tennessee, was the target for saturation one week. O n e Tuesday night, seventy L B C students and Youth Aflame staff members boarded buses and prepared for the all-night drive to Nashville. After arriving at Lighthouse Baptist Church, pastored by Liberty Baptist Seminary graduate Al Hinson, Youth Aflame Outreach filled the next five days with twenty-three concerts among which were six public high school concerts, a concert at the Tennessee State Prison, and a concert for the local youth correctional center. Besides these, the team also sang two concerts in Nashville's largest mall, ministered in seven concerts at the Lighthouse Baptist Church, and performed at a Youth Celebration rally.

Y.A. O U T R E A C H SINGERS: (front row) Melanie Wright, Dan Hodges, Susan Jobe, Daryl Flake, Becky Leatherwood. (second row) Keith Littlepage, Nicki Nichols, John Freel, P a m Eaton, Ken Davis, Debbie Ott, Sarge Offenbacker (third row) Randy Smith, Anita Lewis, Mark Roberts, Kendra Cook, Mark Giles, Colleen Cundall, Dave Booker, (fourth row) Linda Reese, Becky Taylor, Natashia Coley, Susie Smith, Cindy Dalton, Brad Grubb. (fifth row) Steve Terrell, Terry Hendricks Barry Eaton, Bill Hutchinson, James Stevens.

54/Organizations - Y.A. Outreach


With the N e w York City skyline as a backdrop, John Hosier witnesses to a fellow passenger on the Long Island Ferry. The YAO Singers minister to people of all ages.

irrsar^ At a Saturday rally the Y A Outreach Singers and Sound Edition present the Gospel through song and tesimony.

T h e Y A O Singers draw eager-tolisten crowds in a shopping mall rally in Nashville

Organizations

Y A

Outreach/55


S O U N D EDITION: (front row) Beth Prescott, Dan Hodges, Judy Trenary. (second row) Susan Strain, Laura McMonagle, Patsy Walker, Laurie Timm, Dave Sawtelle, Dan Ward, Dave Ehrman (Director), Garnett Hall, Ty Taylor, Buzz Offenbacker, Dave Hendricks, Paul Waltz, Sarge Offenbacker.

Using staging along with their music, the Y A O Singers captivate a high school assembly audience.

56/Organizations - Y.A. Outreach

Festival Singers take a lunch break from work on "Victory House."


OUT TO REACH THE WORLD FOR JESUS CHRIST od has blessed Youth Aflame Outreach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; there were over fifty-five salvation decisions during the Nashville trip alone. In addition to reaching young people for Christ, Y o u t h A f l a m e Outreach has also helped to establish and encourage individual churches. Pastor Al Hinson remarked, "This weekend with Youth Aflame has been our first large step of evangelistic faith as a young church. W e want to reach our community, and this week has awakened and excited our people because w e have seen what can be done." Y A O is a valuable arm of LBC's action-oriented curriculum. Through involvement in one of the Y A O teams or the Youth Aflame sponsored Festival Singers, L B C students were able to participate in an active and exciting ministry to young people under the direction of T h o m a s Road Baptist Church Youth Department. In the past year, Y A O teams have presented the gospel in Korea, Australia, Hong Kong, Canada, Taiwan, Japan, Israel, and throughout the United States. They're out to reach the world for Jesus Christ.

Gordon

Luff

YAO

Director, gets

in on the work as he helps Susie Pence put d o w n shingles. Mark Lawrensen of the YAO Singers takes a short break while working "Victory H o u s e " in N e w Jersey.

on

Organizations

Y A

Outreach/57


WE'LL WORK 'TIL JESUS COMES . L B C SINGERS: (front row) Ralph Hagner, Jeff Hartman, Mick Vigneulle, Chip Petite, Jeff Mason, Rick Vigneulle, Ross Turner, Brad Fraley. (back row) Lynn Chason, Johnette Moody, Susie Clark, Lori Van Hook, Debbie Harvey, Kathy Turner, A m y Hall.

" T h e L B C Singers is the only team in school that takes a year off from school to minister nation-wide, presenting the gospel of Jesus Christ as well as representing L B C . This fact makes the L B C Singers our school's number one P.R. group." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Director Randy Rebold =^' lazing through the fortyeight continental United States and Hawaii in approximately forty weeks, the L B C Singers held a total of over 3 0 0 concerts this year. Under the supervision of team leader Ross Turner and his wife Kathy, the Singers hit the road after a four week training c a m p and performed in local churches, high school assemblies, civic clubs, shopping malls, prisons, and community - wide rallies. Presenting a ninety-minute concert at a different location each night involved thirty-two of the weeks they traveled. T h e other weeks were utilized with week-long revivals

58/Organizations - L B C Singers

oriented crusades - a concept attempted this year for the first time, according to Director Randy Rebold. Rebold was enthusiastic about the n e w practice, stating that it brought "phenomenal results- m a n y people were saved, and others had their hearts stirred and challenged to revival." Weekdays during the rally weeks were spent holding children's clubs, teen rap sessions, and adult family seminars, while nights were takerr up with concerts followed by a short challange.

Dave Holdren, as well as Dr. Ed Hindson, helped during the crusades in the area of family life seminars. Also involved with the team was Mr. Al Seyler, who, accompanied by his Wife Ardie, drove the Singer's bus. Lynchburg-based Rebold, w h o travels part-time with the group, stated, "I count it a personal privilege to be able to work with the team, and I give G o d the glory for all the blessings H e has given to literally thousands of people as a result of this ministry."


H o m e for a weekend, the L B C Singers perform for the Jolly Sixties of T R B C .

Director Randy Rebold gives last minute instructions to singer Rick Vigneulle.

p ^1

1H i

%AL MS

,f •

*

mt

\

*

^

u

During a light segment of their concert, m e m b e r s of the team become "The L B C Marching Band."

'Jhi.

•i?*^«x£r£

Taking advantage of a brief moment to relax, Ralph Hagner shares a story with Lynn Chason.

jLvgyyc*'*

J/a\t *a &U+r' .__^rf?-

3?^^^^ySSjflfc1Cfct

%^^^-__

^^^^

T e a m leader Ross Turner and wife Kathy vocalize with the team.

i

Organizations - L B C Singcrs/59


uccura s L B C grew, it's height and breadth were visible to all. Being built on the "Firm Foundation", it's "structures" devoted blocks of time and energy which built up and ministered to L B C and the world.

SGA: Remodeling, Reformation . Revolution!

60/Organizations-SGA

" S G A is a go-between. It's a tool which binds together the administration and the students." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; President Daniel Henderson

A

massive explosion occurred at

L B C this year! Without the use of real dynamite, the Student G o v e r n m e n t Association went off like fireworks in a multitude of areas. "I definitely feel like the reputation of S G A has changed this year," said 1978-1979 S G A President, Daniel Henderson. The sparks of this explosion began to be seen in the summer, when Henderson started work on an S G A constitution. It was later approved by the administration and students and became LBC's first S G A Constitution. "This year was distinctly defined for S G A , " Henderson re-emphasized. H e cited such examples as overturns in the basic organization and the delegation of responsibilities to committees and other groups. S G A was n o w divided into three parts. O n e part, the Executive Committee, was composed of the student body officers. The Student Senate consisted of all the class officers and was chaired by S G A Vice President Rick Scharmann, The final third was the Student Activities Council, which contained elected representatives from each class. The House of Delegates was also formed as an auxiliary governmental enterprise of S G A . Three main goals were listed which brought about the revolution. The first was involvement- attempting to involve more students in S G A than ever be-

fore. This year, there were over 150 students directly involved. "We're trying to m a k e everybody a somebody," said Vice President Scharmann. H e gave examples of the headway m a d e towards grasping this goal, such as the student body meetings which displayed new student talent. Stimulating leadership by giving students added opportunities to lead was the second goal. A n SGA-spurred m o v e towards this was the launching of the House of Delegates. The final goal, a very important one according to Henderson, was to promote unity. " W e can never reach the world without it," he stressed. Aiming in this direction, the S G A members began plans for an intra-campus radio station. Aside from these goals, Henderson spoke of a vital aspect in which S G A became more involved this year: the sphere of student life. " S G A is a ministry of creating an atmosphere conducive to spiritual growth and victory," he explained. " W e want to get students on fire for the Lord!" They attempted to do this through P L U S (Powerful Living Through Unified Students). This was a series of student-run meetings with a spiritual emphasis. "What we've started has to be continued," Henderson concluded, explaining, "It hinges on the right people - people w h o have the heartbeat."


Flanked by photographers and bodyguards, "President" Ed Hindson appears on "Airtime".

Orgamzations-SGA /hi


zmcimE^ Vice President Roger Mackey and Dr. Guillermin display

a

video

tape

Guillermin's Christmas dent body. T h e other gold pocket watch.

LBC STUDENTS COMMITED

62/Organizations-House Of Delegates

recorder, one presents gift was

of

Dr.

from

the stu-

an

engraved

President

Gary

Aldridge

kicks off the

House

of Delegates-sponsored Christmas Bonfire.

Tim Moeckel drives the golf cart out of the gymnasium after it's chapel-time presentation.

TO UNITY


T H E H O U S E O F D E L E G A T E S : (front row) Kevin Stephens, Dan Brown, Chuck Jones, Dan Hodges. T o m Turlcy, Carole Smith, (second row) Debra Slagle, John Schlesinger, Dave Booker, Jean Winch. Gina Barrett, Mark Roberts, Gary Aldridge (President), (third row) Tim Barnes, Cindy Dalton, Bob Kelly, Leslie Kendali, Shery! Kyper, Judy Trenary, Suzanne Elliott, Mark H o m e , Mark Hardy, Dennis Lugar. (fourth row) Robin Ford, Jackie Olson, Carole Crowder, Matt Royer, Jerry Butcher, (fifth row) Jerry Kamphuis, Elaine Fisher, Jeff Wolff, Terry Wallace, Vernon Drumheller, Cathy Babrick, Melanie Alfrey, Pam Lucas, Karen Bryant, Steve Bowie, Eddie Clark, (last row) Glen Draeger, Dennis Chapmon, Brian Macon, Richard DeWitt, Carol Bigger, Ed Vickers.

"The H o u s e of Delegates is taking many individual, independent organizations and making them one." -President Gary Aldridge prouting out of SGA, a new organization appeared on campus this year called the H o u s e of Delegates. T w o representatives from every recognized organization at L B C peopled this group, which was the brainchild of S G A President Daniel Henderson. It's main thrust, according to H o u s e of Delegates President Gary Aldridge, was "promoting the fact that although we're all from different groups and organizations, w e attend the same school and can help fulfill it's needs." T o promote the first portion of this goal, the House began with itself by promoting cooperation and understand-

ing among it's o w n members. At the bi-montly meetings, representatives took turns explaining the essence of their o w n group's ministries, sharing their concepts, blessings, and prayer requests. O n e of the most important and unifying facets of these gatherings, according to one House member, was when the Representatives paired off and prayed with those of different organizations at the end of each meeting. Along with the regular assemblies, the House promoted unity within itself by a devotional prayer breakfast, a fellowship luncheon held at Gramp's and Granny's, a Joint Session Dinner with the other branches of S G A , and a surprise end-of-the-year pizza party at

Sal's.

Aldridge claimed, however, that the ultimate key to achieving unity within the student body came from "everyone's personal commitment to that goal." Therefore, the House encouraged students to join together in the attempt to carry out the second segment of the House's goal: the fulfillment of the school's needs. They did this primarily by the H o u s e of Delegates drives. In these, the House challenged students to contribute to a "Penny Push", held in order to purchase a Christmas present of Dr. Guillermin, as well as a "Dollar Drive", which enabled the House to buy a golf cart that m a d e intra-campus mobility easier for handicapped students.

Organizations House of Delvgates/63


C^UCCURE

Carl Black (Larry Bovard) holds Debby Sheldon (Sandy Skinner) hostage in "Once T o Die".

"The purpose of this Christian drama group is to communicate the Gospel message in order to win m e n to Christ and to strengthen the believer." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dr. Mark B. Lloyd, Manager

THE KING'S PLAYERS WITNESS

Ever hear of evangelism through drama? Have you heard a serm o n preached by a group of people instead of by one person?" These were the thought provoking questions that Dr. Mark B. Lloyd, manager of T H E K I N G ' S P L A Y E R S , posed while explaining the essence of this Christian drama group. In order to grasp the hearts of their audiences for Christ, T H E K I N G ' S P L A Y E R S at tempted an unusual approach: presenting the Gospel message to both ears and eyes. They found this audio-visual approach remarkably effective. Doubling in size and dividing into two outreach teams, T H E K I N G ' S P L A Y E R S were ambassadors for Christ in churches and schools throughout the year, as well as ministers at their home base, L B C .

W o r n out by hard work and the strenuous pace of traveling, Mike Salsbury grabs a brief nap after setting up for a service.

The " A " team, directed by Mrs. Helen R. Lloyd, traveled during weekends, Thanksgiving break, and the summer of 1979. The summer tour was an eleven week journey in which the team traversed the United States from east to west and back. Ministering on campus, the group presented "Which W a y " in the fall. Traveling on weekends and during Spring Break, the " B " team was directed by David Allison. This group also presented a play for the student body entitled "Once T o Die", which they performed in the spring semester. Everywhere T H E K I N G ' S P L A Y E R S ministered, people were surprised and then enthusiastic when they saw that evangelism could be done through drama, and that a sermon could be preached by a group of people instead of by one person. A s Dr. Falwell said, after receiving many letters from pastors pleased with this group's ministry, "I used to think that drama couldn't be used - but T H E K I N G ' S P L A Y E R S have changed m y mind."

. . . D R A M A T I C RESULTS

64/Organizations - The Kings Players


Mrs. Bessemer (Lauri Morrell) views Hattie's (Debi Fentress) enthusiasm with exasperation in "Which Way".

" B " G R O U P : (front) Judy Bucher, Jewel Vessell. (second row) Natalie Farnsler, Sandy Skinner, Jane Jones, (third row) Cathy Baier, Melody Fero, Barbara Suess. Ronni Ball. Russ DeFranza (back) Aubry Wooten, Bruce Traeger, Noel DePalma, Larry Bovard, Dean Schreiber.

Complaining of a lack of fresh air, hypochondriac Mrs. Wormslee (Robyn Buchanan) receives help from Miss Jones (Anita Wooten).

"A" G R O U P : (front) Mike Salsbury, Robyn Buchanan. Mike Bassie. Gina Barrett, John Garner, (second row) Susan Lawman, Julie Trautloff. Connie Dowel!, Danelis Spaulding. (back) Bruce Ewing, Dennis Chapmon, James Garner, T o m m y Wray, Mark Fuss.

Organizations The Kings Players/65


n^

mKORE}

M O U N T A I N R.A.'S: (front row) Sally Sistrunk, Cindy Steffen, Donna Fleming, Becky Correll, Conte Shinkle. (second row) Vicki Jackson, Georgina Holliday, Honor Taylor, Cheri Kershberger, Jane Sims, Diane Crider, Malinda Splawn, Karen Bryant, Delores Bishop, (third row) Darrell Orman, Marty Herron. (fourth row) Bob Eagy, Dennis Boyd, Rick Flowers, Dennis Slabach, John Olson, Dave McLaury, Ricky Johnson, Doug Olson, Jay Stone, Bruce Knight, Marty Frisk, Barb Stroupe

DISCIPLESHIP... A CHAIN REACTION H O T E L S U P E R V I S O R S : Mr. Rod Earls and Miss Eleanor Henderson.

0iJm L e a d e r s h i p , a quality emphasized at L B C , is demonstrated daily by the R.A.'s a n d Supervisors on campus. Working as two distinct facets of a chain of discipleship, these persons worked to hold the student body together both spiritually and socially. A n important segment of a student's experience while at L B C consisted of dorm life. This situation put the R.A.'s (Resident Assistants) in a key position of leadership. This year the addition of over 9 5 0 freshmen m a d e the R.A.'s job m u c h more involved, demanding, and responsible than before. M a n y of the R.A.'s responsibilities included upholding the rules and regulations, using their leadership qualities to promote good study habits in the dorm, and being available at all times as a spiritual counselor and friend to the students in their dorm. Jay Stone, R A from D o r m 2 on the mountain, described his job this way, "The R A is a student of

students; he attempts to serve the students in his dorm as Christ served his disciples. T h e ideal R A is one w h o is able to be a Christ-like example, not only to the students of his dorm, but to all his peers." This year, because of the great influx of students, the D o r m Prayer Leaders became an extension of the R.A.'s. T h e R.A.'s in each dorm were able, through working directly with the D o r m Prayer Leaders, to maintain close contact with all the students in the dorm. The Supervisors served as an extension of the Dean's office and were direct disciplers to the R.A.'s. A s R o y Dail, the Mountain Supervisor stated, " M y job is to help the R.A.'s do their job." A new experience this year was dorm life on the mountain; there were m a n y n e w situations to work around and challenges to overcome. Nevertheless, through the experience gained this year, the R.A.'s and Supervisors were able to be all the more effective.

Marty Herron, Mountain RA, studies the missionary journeys of the Apostle Paul. 66/Organizations-R.A.'s And Supervisors


M O U N T A I N S U P E R V I S O R S : Miss Krista Padgett, Miss Jean Medley, Mr Dane Emerick, Mr. Roy Dail.

H O T E L R.A.'S: (front row) Theresa Rhoton, Collette Hamer, Cloa Shamblin, Sharon Toy. (second row) Dave Creath, Steve Herbster, Malcom Myers, Joe Axtell, David Watts.

EXTRA-EXTRA CURRICULAR J^ Jf^ ^^^^

long with the many established organizations on campus, there were several special interest clubs where students had the opportunity to get involved. Through these clubs students were able to express their interests, hobbies, and serve G o d in a greater way. T h e Business Association was designed to prepare students to go out into the professional field as Spiritfilled Christians. The club, under the advisory of Dr. Wellman, maintained an executive board similar to a board of directors in a corporation. Through monthly meetings and frequent outside speakers the members gained training and practice in the business world. T h e L B C M e n of A r m o u r , led by Dave Anderson, was comprised of members of the L B C Flames Football Team. This unique group of students ministered during the off season to churches, public high schools, prisons, and retreats. Through the use of music, comedy, and skits, the L B C M e n of Armour maintained a highly success-

ful ministry with over 125 people coming to know Christ as Savior. For the more physically-minded a Karate Club was organized this year by Seth Afari. Meeting three nights a week, Seth worked on developing the students' physical condition as well as technique in self defense. T h e Missions Club continued this year led by Roscoe Brewer. Meeting the first Friday of each month, the club served as a fellowship for all missionsoriented students at L B C . This year the club featured several guest speakers which included Francis Grimm, from the war-torn country of Rhodesia, Dr. C. T. Abraham, missionary to India, and Ed G o m e s (LBC graduate), missionary to Black America. The club also shared in the activities of the S M I T E teams. The key to the club was fellowship and prayer for missions in the world today. T h e Fishers of M e n , a new organization on campus, was organized this past September by student, Bob Hippy. Working with the Soul Winning Dept. of T R B C , Bob and the rest of the members saw the need to reach the

residents of Lynchburg for Jesus Christ. Using a method of one on one or "street" evangelism, the students would go to the downtown, shopping malls, detention homes, and hospitals. The guys would go out Friday nights and the w o m e n , led by Debbie Slagle, would go out Saturday afternoons. The club has seen over 100 people accept Christ as Savior in the past year and has developed an active follow-up ministry. Another new club organized this past year was the International Students Club. Under the advisory of Dr. Lee Bruckner and working with the International Ministries Christian Service, the club served as an aid to the International students in forming relationships with each other and in working out each of their problems and needs while studying here in the United States. In April the club had a picnic with their sponsor families. Dr. Bruckner said it was the club's objective to "create a welcoming atmosphere to all International students coming to L B C . "

Clubs Organizations/67


CTUCCinE}

P a m Humble, working with the T R B C

:s 7

D e a f Ministry, leads children in h y m n singing using sign language.

xxx x.:-": =-

' 7_ xxx. • • x x -

-.

-.

XX

.

- .

..;; •.-:•.-•;

-

:

-77 X

=..'..

'.: xx. x x x . "7:7: x i',x-. '•... .

-

••

:

•„

: x

" • .

7r.y:77 ..x x x'

.

.

- .

.

. : . x x xxxx'xx -.xxx,. '.... -• • • ! y • ._ .

xx . . the physical sense, what is learned through the classroom and the textbook. In like manner, Chris7. : x: ... . Xxx; x x ledge and their devotion to God. The field of application is through God's tool, the local church. At Thomas Road Baptist Church, L B C students, through their Christian Service, get their battlefield experience.

Serving as an extension of the dorm R.A.'s, Bev Ford, D o r m Prayer Leader, supervises her group in their regular devotions.

68/Organizations-Christian Service


FRONT LINE EXPERIENCE . . .

Dan Cubino helps several m e m b e r s of " T H E H E A R D " off the bus after they returned from an overnighter.

This L B C student gives s o m e " T L C " to one of the 2 0 0 babies in the T R B C Nursery.

Coy

Barnes,

Children's boys finish project

working

with

the

Ministry, helps two their Sunday School

Organizations Chnui.m

S.rvice/69


umzmm Selah Gets Personal! "The Yearbook is a 'Remembrance Book'. Without it, so m u c h can be forgotten. With it, memories can be triggered. The Yearbook is a bridge to the past." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Editor-in-Chief Tony Mitchell

V toP' ^k

Reflect.

^ ^ Consider. W h e n combined, these expressions become the meaning of " S E L A H " , a Hebrew word used when the Psalmist desired his readers to pause and contemplate what he was trying to communicate. This, according to Editor-in-Chief Tony Mitchell, was what the S E L A H staff desired their readers to do: to pause in the present, reflect upon the past, and consider what has transpired. A three year veteran of the staff, Mitchell outlined a n e w philosophy which directed the book's production this year. " W e wanted to m a k e the book more personal, distinct, and contemporary," he said. "Pumping in more candid photographs, using direct quotes, and zooming in on specific individuals were the methods used to accomplish the first part of that," said Mitchell. Elaborating on the objective of making the book more defined, he explained, " W e

While participating in Mass Mania, Editor Tony Mitchell reaches for balloons rather than deadlines.

70/Organizations-Selah

wanted to have a distinct personality, such as is found in magazines." H e noted the different characteristics which give each periodical it's special style, and pointed out that the staff's efforts to follow this lead came in the form of incorporating unique graphic designs into certain sections. T o m a k e the book more contemporary, they attempted to "talk about the events of now." Written portions of the book subsequently became more detailed. " W e wanted copy which would speak specifically about the events of this particular year - not copy that reads like every other year's coverage," said Mitchell. Aside from the n e w philosophy, there were other factors which made the 1978 - 1979 S E L A H staff unique. There was a large influx of n e w staff members, and on the whole, this year's group was more experienced than previous staffs. A n e w advisor was welcomed to the team - Lamar Keener, Director of Student Activities, had his first taste of yearbook production. "I've found that there is a lot more to putting a yearbook together than most people know about," he said at year's end. " N o w I can really appreciate the efforts of a good staff."

Organizations Editor John trates on S M I T E copy.

Schlesinger concen-


A frazzled Gina Barrett bites her lip in concentration as she schedules group shots.

Advisor Lamar Keener receives feedback from staff members.

S E L A H S T A F F : (front) Tim McCrory, Organizations Editor John Schlesinger, Underclassman Editor Melody Wanderaas, Student Life Editor Faith Welling, (second row) Russell Martin, Gina Barrett, Kim Curry, P a m Milner, Photography Editor Mike Waters, (third row) Chuck Boscaljon,

Brenda Flocco, Senior's Editor P a m Flowers, Kathy Frey, Karen Dixon. Lauri Rice (back) Jim Snyder, Greg Palen, Academic Editor Sharon Mantzey, Sports Editor Kerry Nonnemocher, Jon Cooper, Editor-in-Chief Tony Mitchell, Advisor Lamar Keener.

Leslie Kendall listens with amusement as Student Life Editor Faith Welling asks a question to the Advisor.

Organizations SÂŤlah/7 I


*«K

*-

J'.-'

ft *

\ fi

Rl

1

I


^••WJCfr i

*v. .

A>"J

' -I

•>%^y

.• ' x • , „ . _ ,

•J If

t

i

-

..

. *

2. •

1

• • '

. ••

•-

]

• * i

* *

V

ax '

I*

tint

l


IXAA HAT1011AL HHAHIPK

Wrestlers Pin D o w n Third Consecutive Championship he LBC Wrestling team reEgBj peated as the National Christian College Athletic Association Champions for the third year in a row. L B C dominated the finals as seven wrestlers qualified and three became champions. Rob Hetrick took first place for the Flames at 126 lbs. A remarkable performance by Jesse Castro at 142 lbs. brought him his third consecutive national title. Dave Brown was the champion at 190 lbs. Second-place finishers were W a y n e Brooks, 150 lbs.; Mark Brooks, 158 lbs.; Bill Fox, 167 lbs.; and Rick Adams, 177 lbs. In third for the Flames were Pat Sole, 118 lbs., and Jim Matney, 1 3 4 lbs. Rueben Escobedo placed fourth at Heavyweight. Hetrick, Castro, and Brown all received All-American awards, and W a y n e Brooks was declared All-American At-Large for placing in the Nationals four consecutive years. The victory was decisive. The team scored 9 4 points in the competition, more than they've ever scored in a national event, and 2 5 points ahead of second place Messiah College.

National Champion Rob Hetrick builds up "riding time" on his opponent, Chris Spanding of Grand Rapids Bible, in the semi-finals. Hetrick went on to the finals when he w o n the match 6-2.

Dave Brown, only beaten twice in 2 5 matches, controls Mike Houck from Maranatha in the finals. Brown defeated Houck in overtime 4-0 to become National Champion.

In the semi-final match, team co-captain Jesse Castro shows the ability that w o n him three national championships as he comes close to a pin against Scott Howland of Grand Rapids Bible. Castro w o n match by a superior decision 16-2. H e was later named team M V P as he w o n a team high of 25 matches on the season.

amps


Track Captures First Championship n 1977 they took fourth; in 1978 it was third; but in 1979 the Liberty Baptist College track team decided to forget the sequence and went ahead and captured the National Christian College Athletic Association Track meet in Cedarville, Ohio. They scored 121 points, 3 4 over second place T h e King's College. Jack Matthes, named N C C A A Coach of the Year, speaking of the National meet, expressed amazement at winning due to pre-lim and semi-final losses by key members. However, during the finals, it all came together. Coach Matthes said, "The Lord gave us the meet, w e saw no w a y of winning ourselves. It just opened up before our eyes. It was . . . unbelievable!" After it was over L B C had 6 first place All-Americans: Glen Dreager in the 100 and 2 0 0 meter dashes, Jon Sprano in the javelin, Bill Gillespie in the shot-put, and the 4 0 0 meter relay team of Dave Pigg, Davy Claxton, Randy Long, and Glen Dreager. Others w h o placed were Bob Deal, second in the javelin; Doug Stephens, second in the high-jump; Dave Pigg, second in both the high and intermediate hurdles; Marty Frisk, second in the 8 0 0 meter; Bill Gillespie, third in the discus; Mike Philips, third in the 400 meter; Bob Kelly, third in the Steeplechase; Dave Pigg, William Blackford, Mike Philips, and Marty Frisk, third in the 1600 meter relay; Bob Bracken, fourth in the 1500 meter; Dave Chase, fifth in the shot-put; and Jon Sprano, sixth in the triple-jump.

Hi

Following through on his throw, Jon Sprano watches the javelin sail through the air far enough for him to become the National Champion. Later Sprano also placed in the triplejump. Breaking the tape slightly ahead of his opponents. Glen Dreager wins the National Championship in the 2 0 0 meter dash. Earlier he had w o n the championship in the 100 meter dash.

T h e 4 0 0 meter relay team displays the awards they w o n with their National Championship. T h e runners, Dave Pigg, D o u g Claxton, Randy Long and Glen Dreager, also set a school record in the race.

Bill Gillespie delivers on the shotput with a record breaking performance. His throw of 4 8 ' 1 0 W " broke the old national record by 4 inches. Gillespie also took third in the discus throw.

Sports-National Champs.-' 7.S


Making Believers Out Of Everybody

With third down and inches, the Flames "Jericho" defense charges in to force a punt on fourth down.

he Flames football season opened in the Fall of '78 with |u== J a real change of pace for the 87-man squad. With cheering fans and teary-eyed girlfriends waving goodbye, the team took off from Lynchburg Airport in high style aboard a chartered flight to Dayton, Ohio. L B C was in the big time playing nationally-ranked University of Dayton. Although playing against an increasingly tough schedule with a relatively young team (only 4 seniors), the team gained m o m e n t u m as the season progressed losing only twice in their last seven outings with excellent showings against perennial powers.

With his blockers clearing the way, T i m m y Saunders does some fancy stepping to gain valuable yards for the Flames.

J admM

-*Wk

* .

pfc^fljj^H V, MM^I

^

'

â&#x20AC;˘

\

.

M S & 5 : li W\MM. *GÂŁ\ /|MfekJlfe_N \

Named Churchman's All American Small College Coach of the Year, Head Coach T o m Dowling smiles in satisfaction over his team's victory.

76/Sports-Football

x3ltl


Catching his breath after some hard headknocking, Steve Jones takes a break from the action.

.

,,Âť V... ,., <ftJ( .

The crowd erupts again as another scored against Ferrum College

T D is

The team got off on a winning foot slipping by a determined Bowie State defense 14-13. Charged up with this first victory, the players undertook a huge assignment in tackling GardnerW e b b who had dealt L B C several strong setbacks in the past few years. Surprised by the Flames enthusiasm and strong will, the Bulldogs found that they just couldn't get a jump on the Flames and finally settled for a 20-20 tie. T w o games later, Roanoke's Victory Stadium provided the setting as the Flames were avenged of last year's defeat by Bridgewater. This time the Eagles found the Flames too hot to handle as they were burned 21-13. The next week it was two in a row for L B C as the offense exploded for 5 touchdowns enroute to a 34-28 victory over St. Paul's. Then the Flames faced another formidable foe in Lenoir-Rhyne. Everyone knew they were tough. They had earned it a year earlier in North Carolina as the Flames were soundly defeated 53-0. This time, however, nobody mentioned the word "lose" as the determined foot-

Sports Football/77


Making Believers Out Of Everybody cont. ball team took the field. People that had wondered if Liberty's football program was really getting stronger were given eye-witness facts as they watched the Flames knock heads with a strong adversary. W h e n time ran out on the clock, the Flames had not won, but the point spread was not 5 3 as before, just a mere 12 points difference, 28-16. The Flames were making believers out of everybody. But the season still had one more g a m e — Ferrum College. Here was a team that had successfully handled L B C for four straight years, shutting them out in their last encounter. Then again, they were a consistent nationally-ranked team going into this game with a tremendous record. But for L B C it was Homecoming, and a recordbreaking crowd had filled the stadium hungry for a season-ending victory over the Panthers. The team's m o m e n t u m had been increasing all season with experience rating a strong influence on the players. The team had gained respect with the fans and excitment filled the air. It was like electricity. Someone was overheard saying, "If you'd strike a match, this place would explode!" A n d explode it did! With the huge crowd in a frenzied uproar the Flames wasted no time in getting on the scoreboard. Time and time again the officials pointed their hands to the sky as a season high of 6 touchdowns were scored. The Flames had finally defeated Ferrum with a convincing 42-28 score. There were reasons for the much improved 1978 football team. There was a strong team effort — dedication in practice and determination on the field. But there were also some definite stand-outs on the team. Churchman's Ail-American recognized Rupert Wright, offensive guard, the first L B C player in history to named to the first team. Other stand-outs were Greg Mosely, Best Offensive Back; Rod Gladfelter, Best Defensive Back; Ed Landis, Best Defensive Lineman; Steve Kearns, Best Receiver; and Dave Anderson w o n the Coca-Cola Golden Helmet Award. But what is a team without coaches? These m e n provide the leadership and discipline and training necessary for winning. Then there is one m a n w h o holds the highest position of responsibility — the Head Coach. Churchman's All-American awarded LBC's Head Coach T o m Dowling as Small College Coach of the Year for his "progress in building a strong football power at Liberty." H e and the team m a d e believers out of everybody.

78/Sports-Football

Waiting his turn to get back in the game, offensive lineman Reggie Williams takes a refreshing drink from the cooler.

Randy Peoples watches as the second team defensive unit holds the lead.


David M o o r e and David Aycock burst through the hoop with a mass of players behind them.

Quarterback Steve Patterson calls the signals from the two-yard line as the Flames get ready for another touchdown.

LBC 0 16 16 14 20 7 21 34 16 42

LBC

FOOTBALL

Opponent Univ. of Dayton Mars Hill Catawba College Bowie State Gardner-Webb Hampden-Sydney Bridgewater St. Paul's Lenoir-Rhyne Ferrum College

35 29 52 13 20 18 13 28 28 28

T E A M : (front row) Alvin Irving. David Keith,

Mike Landes, Lee Donell. Pervis T h o m a s , Chuck Benedick, Steve Jones, Kim Raynor, Chris Patterson, Johnny Sheppard, Vernon Williams, Randy Peoples, Rick Linaburg, Ted Shannon, Mickey Stockwell, Paul Jones, Mark Neenan, Jeff Wolff, Lamont Ward, Donnie Revel!, (second row) Robert Guetterman, Rod Dalton, Glenn Inverso, Mark Phillips, Rod Gladfelter, John Sanders, Rusty Radcliff, Steve Patterson, David Moore, Joseph Mendes, David Anderson, Roy Marshall. Roger Mackey, Marty Martin, Richard Osborne, David Bradley, R o y Jones, Reggie Williams, Steve Reynolds, Scott Umberger, David Brown, (third row) Donald Garrison. Davis McDonald, Mike W a d e , Billy Morris, Earston Hewitt, David Aycock. William Williams, Ed Landis, Steve Kearns, D o u g Frankum, Rick Crider, H u g h Hess, William Gillespie, Jerome Ebhard, David Glaze, Bradley Clark, David Hertzler, Joel Chastain, David Chase, Lee Wix, Tim T h o m a s , Fred Rose, (back row) Barry Jude, Greg Mosley, David Fisher. Rick Lane, Curtis Carlson, Chris Johnston, Jim Billups, Dale Clark, James Glass, Jeffrey Wilson, J i m m y R o w e , Danny Carlock, Hank Willis, Jeff Reeves, T i m m y Saunders, Rick Pilcher, Jerry Grundy, Tim Keasler, Kerrick Chappie, Rupert Wright, Randall O w e n s , R o n Blackmon, Bruce Stewart, Victor King.

ifcA*-^ «

.»•

»\i\ -

Y'f*--

Sports Football/79


C/)

J* U

O CO

ike many of the athletic teams at L B C this year, soccer also claimed their most successful season in their short history of four years. Coach Ed Dobson's experience at the helm began to really pay big dividends as he, along with assistant coach Ray Locy, led the team to a record of 10-4-1. The 22-man squad, m a d e up of many new players, jumped off to an explosive beginning with seven straight victories before dropping a hardfought contest to inspired intra-state rival Eastern Mennonite. The winning streak was highlighted by capturing

- . • '•X •

*

.

'

-'V'vi

. I '*".*

.

•£Xv - i x

^tC'x&i'' '•»":. '

Through the eye of his format camera, Photographer Bob DeVaul finds Raymond Dieudonne letting soccer go to his head.

'-.x'^-'^.x

After intercepting a pass, Randy Zook takes off on a breakaway for the Flames. During Chapel, Coach Dobson and Phil Kuhl present Dr. Guillermin with the first place trophy from the King Invitational Tournament.

80/Sports-Soccer

the first place trophy at the annual King College Tournament. According to Coach Dobson, two of the toughest wins of the season were over Warren Wilson, w h o m they slipped by 1-0, and St. Mary's, w h o m

they held off 2-1. The three seniors on the squad each received a special award for their skill and effort. Jim Bates was awarded Most Valuable Offensive Player, while the Most Valuable Defensive Player award went to Phil Kull. Chuck W e m p , was named soccer's Most Valuable Player.


Rod Delmonico, goalie, makes a diving save of a shot on the goal.

LBC

3 3 6

I i

8 i 3 1 1 2 3 1 0

1 '1

3 0

2

L B C Soccer Team: (front row) Ron Vining, Daryl Edwards, Randy Zook, Danny DeVilbiss. Raymond Dieudonne. Joseph Baraty, Steve Dunn, Jay Ross, {second row) Phil Kuht, John McCann, Steve Suders, Greg Bowman. John Moore, Rick Posey, Chuck W e m p , Peter Sprano. Robert Hammond. Coach Ed Dobson (back row) Coach Ray Locy, Luther Barnhart, Jim Bates. Daniel Conway, Doug Barclay, Jimmy Glass, Sam Ackah, Rod Delmonico, Charles Boscaljon, Scolt Bonheim. Alan Barclay, Jon Sprano

Opponent Winthrop College King College Virginia Weslyan Longwood Univ. of Richmond West Virginia Tech King College Eastern Mennonite St. Mary's College Washington Bible Warren Wilson Furman University Roanoke College Radford College Baptist Bible (PA) ( N C C A A Districts)

0 1 1 2 0 2 0 4 1

1 0 1 3 3 3

\


The Reversal Of Fortunes t's exciting to beat a team this year that beat us last year by a score of 15-50," confided Jake Matthes, coach of the Cross Country team. This excitment stemmed from the reversal of fortunes that gave the 1978 Cross Country team a dual meet record of 9-3, as compared to an 8-11 season the year before. Speaking of the team members Coach Matthes said, "There was m u c h improvement over last year, with times going d o w n as a whole. Also, w e had real depth, with eleven good runners and noi a single poor one." Another exciting reversal took place at the N A I A District 19 meet. Going into the meet Coach Matthes said that their goal was "just to get out of the cellar." Imagine the surprise to all, including the Flames, when they came in second beating the third place team by 39 points and losing to the first place team by only 4 points! Placing in that meet were Marty Frisk, second; Bob Holter, fifth; Mike Phillips, seventh; Bob Bracken, tenth; and Tim Black, eighteenth.

â&#x20AC;˘

Coach Matthes holds the plaque that the Cross Country T e a m earned by placing second in the N A I A District 19 meet.


ÂĽ V

â&#x20AC;˘

Everyone is off at the beginning of the meet with Washington and Lee which the Flames w o n 21-38.

Bob

Kelly and

Bob

Holter approach the four

mile mark of the five mile race.

Mike

Phillips stretches after a run as part of

his cool down.

Sports Cross Country/83


The Reversal Of Fortunes

cont.

The next post-season meet was the N C C A A District II which the Flames w o n handedly, placing five in the top ten. Marty Frisk was first; Bob Kelly, third; Bob Holier, sixth; Mike Phillips, eighth; and Greg Smith, ninth. The last and best reversal took place at the N C C A A National meet which involved 19 schools and 9 6 runners. From the ninth place gained last year, the Flames this year jumped six places and grabbed third place. Marty Frisk, honored with All-American status, placed 8th; Bob Kelly was 16th; Steve Buie was 22nd; Mike Manna was 30th; and Mike Phillips was 33rd, all placing in the top third of the finishers. LBC 16 19 25 15 37 25 17 15 21 29 17 30

2nd 1st 3rd

Opponent Radford Virginia Weslyan Bridgewater Hampden-Sydney Eastern Mennonite Roanoke Radford Emory & Henry Washington & Lee Virginia Military Inst. Christopher Newport Roanoke

42 . 44 36 50 18 32 43 50 38 26 46 25

M E N ' S C R O S S C O U N T R Y : (front row) Mike Phillips, Robert Kelly, Mike Manna, Robert Holter. {back row) Greg Smith, Tim Black, Steve Buie, Charlie Bramlet, Marty Frisk.

NAIA District 19 N C C A A District II N C C A A Nationals

Newest Addition To Women's Sports nother addition to the growing list of women's sports at L B C was the introduction of the Women's Cross Country team, coached by Jake Matthes. Coach Matthes speaking about Cross Country for w o m e n in general said that "the popularity of women's cross country is slowly growing at L B C and nationwide." Of the team in specific he said, "There were a lot of first year runners w h o learned that they could run good distances of up to 10-15 miles a workout. O n e runner, Cindy Steffen, even ran a marathon between seasons." There were only two official meets of which the Lady Flames w o n one. The main meet for them was the N C C A A District II where they placed an amazing second. Those w h o placed were A m y McClary, third; Trina Criss, fifth; Cindy Steffen, sixth; Elaine Fisher, ninth; and Debbie Richie, twelfth. '

W O M E N ' S C R O S S C O U N T R Y : (front row) A m y McClary, Elaine Fisher, (second row) Cindy Steffen, Trena Cr >iss. (back row) Debbie Richey.

84/Sports-Women's Cross Country

1


While Julie Smiley looks on, Beth Glass sets up Kathy Harper for the slam against Randolph Macon.

Serving U p Their Best Season ump! Slam! Spike! Serve! Set! Could it be a fight scene from Batman and Robin, or maybe names ot a new T V game show? What it means is all part of an exciting sport at L B C . That sport is Women's Volleyball. With a record of 15 wins and 6 losses, the Women's Volleyball team served up its best season ever. The "Lady Flames" played an outstanding game against Virginia Intermont. They came from a score of 6-14 to win the game and the match. Another highlight was a split match with Radford College. It was the Flames first time ever to beat them. But along with the enthusiasm that winning brings, the volleyball team suffered some disappointments. Even though they outplayed Emory and Henry, near

W e n d y Murphree positions herself to set Julie Smiley for a spike at the net.

up

After being set Mathis slams a Macon girls.

up by Beth Glass, Marcia point over three Randolph

sporK

Vollcyb


Sandy Hefley reaches high to return the ball to the opponents.

While Sandy Hefley prepares for the bump, Kathy Harper, Mary May, and Teresa Bradley attempt to block the ball.

Serving U p Their Best Season cont. the close of their season, the girls were still defeated. Also, the team captain, D a w n a Blank, suffered a knee injury halfw a y through the season. This kept her from participating in the rest of the games. "I really missed playing in the games, but the Lord really blessed us a lot", recalls Dawna. " W e are looking forward to a greater season next year." Under the leadership and spirit of Beth Glass, the team pulled together. Beth, w h o plays hitter and setter, really thrives on volleyball. " T h e g a m e is so exciting to m e . I just love it! W h e n everyone works together, it comes out great!" Bill Vassiliou, from Australia, was the technical coach for the team this year. W h e n asked the secret formula for success, Bill confided, " T h e girls are smart and tough, and they love the game. Also, we're playing a n e w offense which lets us attack the net more. That alone gave us m a n y points this year."

86/Sports-Volleyball


Julie Smiley lets a roaring slam go against Bridgewater as Beth Glass looks on after setting her up.

1 |

LBC

Opponent

15, 15 15, 15 15, 15

RMWC

0, 8

Bluefield 5, 0 | Ferrum 10, 8 15, 15 Roanoke 7, 10 3 Emory and Henry Tournament 12, 2 Emory and Henry 15, 15 7, 10 Concord 15, 15 15, 15 5, 8 Bluefield 15, 4, 8, 15, 7 Longwood 13, 15,15, 12, 15 15, 15 Radford 5, 6 5 8 E. Mennonite 15, 15 \ ' 13 U Radford 15, 15 16, 14, 15 Hollins 14, 16, 9 15, 15, 15 Hampton Institute 11, 9, 10 15, 15 Mary Mount 1, 6 15, 16 Va. Intermont 7, 14 15, 15 Roanoke 12, 12 10, 15, 10 Emory and Henry 15, 6, 15 Hollins 9, 14 1 15, 16

1

j

'

15, 13, 15 15, 15, 15 15, 15

RMWC

6, 15, 10

Bluefield Bridgewater

13, 3, 2

13, 2

V A I A W Division III Tournament Third Place

W O M E N ' S V O L L E Y B A L L T E A M : (front row) Teresa Bradley, Joni Merrill, Mary M a y , T a m m y Wells, (second row) W e n d y Murphree. Julie Smiley, Beth Glass, Marcia Mathis, Diane Super, (back row) Manager Kimbra Ferguson, Coach Bill Vassiliou, D a w n a Blank, Kathy Harper, Patty Mathis, Sandy Hefley, Jayne Mottershead, Head Coach Brenda Bonheim.

Sports Volleyball/87


L B C B A S K E T B A L L T E A M : (front row) Asst. Manager John Field, Mike Hollis, Greg Branch, Karl Hess, Head Manager John Jarnagin. (second row) Head Coach Dale Gibson, Roger Webb, Mark Swift, Mickey Baker, Maxie Wilkerson, Leonard Alston, (back row) Brian Macon, Mike Batt, Don Moats, John Litman, Ed Vickers, Craig Sanders.

LBC 98 72 60 89 84 93 65 115 68 91 80 66 65 91 84 107 '

64

106 94 84 85 90 80 107 2 68 85 83 81 78 88

Opponent Mount Vernon Mount Vernon Presbyterian College Allentown College York College St. Paul's College Marian College Taylor University Ohio Northern Bowie State College Bluefield State Radford College Lander College Presbyterian College Wingate College Valley Forge Lancaster Bible Mary Washington Bowie State Longwood College Concord College Bluefield College Bluefield State St. Paul's College Bluefield College (Forfeit) Radford College Guilford College Gallaudet College Mary Washington Longwood College Eastern Mennonite ( N C C A A Districts)

106 94 74 75 74 110 64 86 116

1

92 103 88 85 92 80 76 53 80 80 72 96 82

j

91 122 0 67 94 62 56 81 89

Norm Maurer skies to block a shot against Bluefield.

88/Sports-Men's Basketball


or two years the Flames basketball team had been in a rebuilding process putting together the elements that would bring L B C a winning ballclub. The newswriters were saying a third year would be necessary before a winning tradition could be established. They said the Flames would be doing well to win nine games. But a determined team with a new coach wasn't listening. Midway through the season they reeled off a six game win streak (4 of them in just 6 days) to give them 10 wins, and it was only January 16. The turnaround actually happened early in the season when the team travelled to Indiana for the 13th annual Taylor University Tournament. Taylor had dominated the tourney with nine championships, and the Flames were considered the underdogs by a long shot. Upsetting Marian College in the opening round by 1 point, the Flames gained the opportunity to play top-seeded Taylor. With Taylor favored by 22 points, the Flames, as Coach Dale Gibson put it, "... put together the best pure offensive team execution of the year." Shooting a sizzling 6 7 % from the floor they connected for a season high of 115 points crushing Taylor by 29 points to win the tournament trophy. A total of 7 season highs were achieved in that game. N e w Year's week took the team to another tournament, this time in South Carolina, where several N A I A powerhouses had met for the N e w Year's Classic. Again distinct underdogs, the Flames battled strong Presbyterian College to a tie at the end of regulation time. (Presbyterian had defeated L B C by 14 points earlier in the season.) Although Liberty came up short by 4 points in overtime, they had made a definite impression that L B C was to be respected. O n e night later they proved their strength again by defeating Wingate College 8480. The real fireworks of the season happened on LBC's h o m e court (Jefferson Forest H.S.) on February 6 against Radford College. Radford was boasting a 19 game winning streak and claims of being the best small college team in the state. Even L B C had been a victim of their assaults when they lost an earlier game to them by 22 points. However, this time things were different. The stands were jammed with screaming fans demanding an upset. The players were inspired and determined. Excitement was at its peak. The game progressed "nip and tuck" with Radford never able to build any kind of advantage. As the seconds ticked away the tension mounted, yet the Flames never allowed the pressure to shake them.

m

Brian Macon goes high for a tap-in

Sports Men's Baskelball/89


Not T o B e Taken Lightly cont. Then late in the second half Radford finally reached an 8 point lead, largest of the game. Still the players didn't quit, and here Coach Gibson stated, "The sixth m a n took over." H e was referring to the crowd that had literally exploded into a frenzy. Radford went into a freeze to hold off the Flames, but the uproar of the crowd broke their concentration. They couldn't hang onto the ball. From there to the end of the game, L B C shot 12 times hitting 9 baskets. Vickers hit 5 in a row at one stretch as Liberty steadily cut away at the lead. Radford was rattled; few shots were falling; their streak was seriously threatened by a little Baptist school in Lynchburg. With less than 9 0 seconds left, Liberty finally pulled even at 67 points. Victory was within reach, and the fans could taste it. O n their feet they cried with hoarse voices for the defense to get the ball back. They did. By n o w a person couldn't see straight for the din. With less than a minute on the clock they desperately needed points. Freshman Maxie Wilkerson took a pass from Karl Hess getting fouled in the process stopping the clock at 3 0 seconds. The crowd screamed, then quieted to an almost deathly stillness as Wilkerson went to the line. The attempt was good, and the stands literally shook with the explosion of triumphant screams as the Flames took the lead for the first time in the game. N o w a super-inspired defense took charge. The fans, with one eye on the clock and one eye on the court, pleaded for the team to hold the lead. A shot went up for Radford. Hearts almost stopped as it looked good, but coming it seemed from nowhere was Ed Vickers. H e charged with a heroic leap and slamm e d the ball out of bounds. The fans revived instantly with a deafening roar. 8 seconds showed on the clock. Again the defense was in c o m m a n d as the inbounds play for Radford was forced deep towards mid-court. The last ditch shot fell short of the mark as the clock ran out. Liberty Baptist had upset Radford, snapping the state's longest winning streak. Pandemonium broke loose everywhere as delirious fans rushed onto the court in celebration of the come-frombehind victory.

90/Sports-Men's Basketball


6'8" Craig Sanders shoots a base-line jump hook against Valley Forge. L B C w o n the g a m e 107-76 with 31 points being their largest winning margin of the season.

The Flames made their mark this season. The coaches and players had proved their abilities. The L B C basketball team was not to be taken lightly.

Displaying the form that gave him a 27 point average on the season, Karl Hess lays one up against Bluefield. Hess had nine 3 0 po-nt games and a season high of 4 3 points against Valley Forge.

Sports Men's Basketball/91


Mark Brooks breaks hold and stands up for an escape at the Nationals. Brooks led all wrestlers with 15 pins on the season. The Wrestling team has a new hobby â&#x20AC;&#x201D; collecting National Championship banners. Smiling proudly are all the guys w h o m a d e it happen at the Nationals with their third and latest banner.

During a match at the Nationals, team cocaptain W a y n e Brooks goes for the standing roll to gain five points. Brooks was the only senior on the team.

Student trainer Bohby Fowler tapes Rueben Escobedo's elbows in preparation of an upcoming Heavyweight match.


Division I Schools Fall Prey To Wrestlers ed by the dynamic spiritual leadership of Coach Bob Bonheim the Flames Matmen capped a very successful season with an upset win over Virginia Tech. That meet put the National Champions final record at 12-1 in dual meets for the season. Coach Bonheim credited the victory to two breaks. " W e won by forfeit at 126 lbs., and then Tech's coach misjudged our heavyweight by sending their Number 2 m a n against Rueben Escobedo." Escobedo's pin won the match, the first team win ever against VPI. In the thirteen dual meets, L B C

competed against nine Divison I schools, losing only to Southern Conference power, Appalachian State, w h o went on to take second in their conference. L B C defeated all four of the "Big Five" Universities in Virginia that they wrestled against. Coach Bonheim stated that VPI and V M I were the toughest matches with James Madison and George Mason "... somewhat easier than expected." H e concluded, " W h e n you consider that only four lettermen returned from last year's championship squad, we've had a surprisingly successful season."

Spnns Wrestllng/93


L B C W R E S T L I N G T E A M : (front row) T o m Tinman, T o m Paull, Jim Matney, Jesse Castro, Pat Sole, (second row) Aaron Thomas, Rick Pilcher, Rick Adams, Dave Damron, T o m Timmons, Dave Brown, Perry Niklow, Asst. Coach Dana Sorenson. (back row) Asst. Coach Gary Avila, Rueben Escobedo, Bill Fox, Steve Wray, Mark Brooks, Rob Hetrick, Wayne Brooks, Head Coach Bob Bonheim.

In full control of the situation Jim Matney throws his opponent for a takedown in a meet against North Carolina A & T.

LBC

Opponent

45 37 26 5 23 49 44 33 35 28 49 34 24

Barber Scotia Campbell College American Univ. Appalachian St. Univ. Virginia Military Inst. Elon College N. Carolina A & T Univ. of Richmond George Mason Univ. James Madison Univ. Washington and Lee Univ. Va. Commonwealth Univ. Virginia Tech

1st 2nd 6th 1st 1st 1st

N C A & T Tournament Wash. & Lee Tournament Monarch Tournament L B C Tournament N C C A A Regionals N C C A A Nationals

94/Sports-Wrestling

6 15 18 34 21 3 6 12 11 10 0 14 20


Liberty Hosts First Tourney LifY- ual meets weren't the only Ej|J; events in which the wrestlers participated. Much of the season consisted of tournaments involving many schools. Besides winning the Eastern Regionals and National N C C A A tournaments for the third consecutive year, L B C won the North Carolina A & T tourney for the second year in a row. The wrestlers placed second out of seven teams in the Washington and Lee Tournament and sixth of nineteen teams in the Civitan-Monarch Tournament. Also, L B C hosted the first Liberty Baptist College Tournament in January. Of the six teams that participated, again L B C won the first place award. With the success the wrestlers have had, they have established themselves as a perennial power among all state college and universities and all Christian schools in the nation.

Head Coach Bob Bonheim congratulates Freshm a n Dave Brown shortly after he captured the National title at 190 lbs Brown is a hometown wrestler from Amherst, Virginia.

Bill Fox sets up for a hip throw against the opponent in an attempt at gain control for the takedown.

Pat Sole attempts to wrestle opponent back onto the mat for a pin

Sole, with 24 wins, was

second on the team in total wins.

Sports Wrestling/95


They Rose To Task he watchword for the Lady Flames Basketball team had to be determination. Early in the season the Lady Flames were hit with the loss of key players. At first morale was low, but through the determined leadership of Head Coach Linda Farver and the determination of the team itself, they rebounded with high spirits that wouldn't allow them to quit. Even opposing teams commented to them, " Y o u gals never gave up never gave us any slack." A s Coach Farver said, they "rose to task."

Center Sharon Snodgrass controls the jump-ball against Virginia Commonwealth. Guard Brenda Melton starts an offensive pattern with a pass to Lil Cooper.

96/Sports-Women's Basketball

**

ZZ

rC J


Forward Trena Criss and guard Beth Canedy work the ball back and forth in an effort to bring the defensive guards out of position. Guard Julie Smiley starts an offensive movement downcourt after recieving the ball from Lil Cooper.

w Coach Farver analyzes the action in the

game

as V C U sets up offense.

Beth

Canedy

plays an

aggressive

man-to-man

defense against a Virginia C o m m o n w e a l t h guard

Sports W o m e n ' s Basketball/97


Forward Trena Criss attempts to work the ball against VCU's man-to-man defense.

1 hey Rose T o Task

cont.

The new shift in personnel had its positive effects in the form of individual stand-outs w h o "blossomed" because of the added responsibility placed on them. Such was the case of Carla Weaver and Sharon Snodgrass, both freshmen. Carla came on strong with seven rebounds, eight points, and three assists a game. Sharon led in rebounding with nine a game and had a thirteen point average. Leadership for the team came from its three seniors, Jayne Mottershead, Trena Criss, and Brenda Melton. The highlight of the season came when the Lady Flames played cross-town rival, RandolphMacon Women's College and defeated them 76-74, avenging last year's loss. At the end of the season they all had one thing in mind as they expectantly said, "We're looking forward to next year!"

Ramona Coggins takes an outside against Randolph-Macon.

jump-shot

• T«Mi..T, w w » M « . :

Forward Trena Criss goes in for a lay-up against a Randolph-Macon defender.

98/Sports-Women's

Basketball


Center Sharon Snodgrass uses her soft touch on a lay-up against R M W C .

LBC 36 83 54 58 48 51 2 47 33 44 35 49 89 79 77 55 61 58 53 56 42 76 57 55

Opponent Covenant College Tennessee Temple Randolph-Macon Virginia Commonwealth Bridgewater College Eastern Mennonite Christopher Newport (Forfeit) Frostburg State Mount Vernon Bluefield College Longwood College William & Mary Hollins College Bluefield College Roanoke College Ferrum College Averett College Emory & Henry Clinch Valley James Madison JV Virginia State Randolph-Macon North Carolina Wesl. George Mason Univ.

68 38 55 78 62 79 0 64 49 42 80 77 56 77 87 56 65 68 71 82 106 72 74 86

W O M E N ' S B A S K E T B A L L : {front row) Trena Criss, Lil Cooper, Vicki McCombs, Carla Weaver, (second row) Linda Skinner, Brenda Melton, Beth Canedy, Pam Harris, Julie Smiley, Ramona Coggins. (back row) Coach Linda Farver, Helen Gomes, Cathy Sanders, Sharon Snodgrass, Jayne Mottershead.

^fyzffWtw Sports Women's Basketball/99


Impressive Was The Word mpressive was the word for m a n y of the statistics that the ^ Liberty Baptist College Baseball team boasted of this season. At one time the Flames were 21-4, with winning streaks of seven and eight games, and were 6-1 against Division I schools. They defeated all but one oi the teams they played against from the state of Virginia. But most impressive was winning the first sixteen games on their n e w baseball field. A d d e d to this was the fact that of the total 28 players, 19 were freshmen. T o Coach Al Worthington and Assistant Coaches Curt Christians and Bill Brown one of the big factors in getting the team together was the pre-season trip to Florida, which not only gave the team a tan, but gave the coaches a chance to see w h o could fill the positions best, m u c h before regular season. While in Florida the Flames were able to play nationally-ranked Southern Illinois also.

Viewed from behind the catcher's mask is pitcher Marc Leatherwood.

A s the opposing team takes pre-game warm-ups at bat, the Flames' bench watches.

fc*

O n a cool afternoon Coach Al Worthington views the playing field before gametime.

100/Sports-Baseball


Shortstop Brian Metzger makes the play to first as Sid Bream gets the put-out on a Univ. of Mass player.

iit^^^^mmmi

*

M

1 . m - x. *i - --* f -""'*' '

H K

2i*"X • .idgffj^f* "• -

x^m\\\\\\\\\\\WBmmB^^

i

- <*» With two outs Richard DeWitt takes a grounder and fires it to first for the third out.

Third baseman Jim Yard makes a tag on a U-Mass player.

Ronnie McGuire lays a perfect bunt d o w n the third base line for a hit against U-Mass.

*

- 'M5£ ,M\m

tr m

> •

Sports Baseball/101


Sid Bream is the center of attention as he bats against U-Mass.

Impressive Was The Word cont. The team ended with an excellent 22-11-1 season record, highlighted by two victories over state power Virginia Tech and a victory over James Madison. After these wins many acclaimed the Flames Baseball team as "the best in the state." Individual standouts this season were many. For batters, Sid Bream led with a .443 average, followed by Richard DeWitt with .361, and Dean Powell with .341. The team average was .295 for the season. Of the pitchers Dave Harris was outstanding with a 7-0 win/loss record, followed by Lee Guetterman with 5-2, and Frank Brown w h o had a 4-1 record. Of the fans w h o watched the Flames play Coach Worthington said " W e appreciated them and their enthusiasm. This helped our players to win!"

LBC

Showing good form, Frank Brown pitches for LBC.

102/Sports-Baseball

6 7 16 9 8 5 9 8 6 5 11. 3 3 19 14 5 14 6 7 9 8 11 2 5 8 4 5 5 4 5 7 5 1 9

Opponent Kutztown State High Point College Lock Haven State Wilkes College Wilkes College Univ. of Mass Univ. of Mass Howard Univ. Howard Univ. Virginia Tech Ferrum College Ferrum College Wash, and Lee Univ. Shippensburg St. Shippensburg St. Ferrum College Ferrum College Hampden-Sydney College Tenn. Temple College Tenn. Temple College Virginia Tech Hampden-Sydney College High Point College Atlantic Christian James Madison Univ. Univ. of N. Carolina E. Carolina Univ. E. Carolina Univ. Howard Univ. Howard Univ. George Mason Univ. George Mason Univ. James Madison Univ. Va. Military Inst.

9 2

i

8 1 3 3 3 5 5 12 4 5 2 0 8 6 1 4 7 1 7 7 7 7 4 7 10 10 6 5 5

8 9 11 0

;


xxXW<-.

O'* *

ps

"

r V ^ V . * -^*i

^-ec Guetterman shows a good eye in taking a low pitch near the strike zone.

LBC

BASEBALL

TEAM:

(front row) Asst.

Coach Curt Christians, Marc Leatherwood, Frank Brown, Matt Royer, Ronnie McGuire, John Jarnagin, D o u g Smith, (second row) Dean Powell, T o m DeWitt, Steve Younts, D o n Brake, Rob Strasser, Paul Taggart, Asst. Coach Bill Brown, H e a d Coach Al Worthington. (third row) T o m Sweat, Lee Guetterman, Kirby Clark, Jim Yard, Sid Bream, D o u g Williams, Chris Miller, David Harris, Trainer Bobby Fowler. (fourth row) Manager Cliff Reynolds, Peter Guy, Barry Clarkson, Bruce Secrest, Richard DeWitt, Ken Pantano, Jim Mullins, Dike Shellm a n , Brian Metzger.

Sports Baseball/103


O n The Right Track t was a year of vast improvement for the 1979 Liberty Baptist College Track team. In only its third year, the Flames went 9-1 in dual meets as compared to a 4-5 season in 1978. A n d for the first time the Track team was able to hold a h o m e meet using E . C Glass High School's track as the location. Coached by Jake Matthes, along with the assistance of L C A Head Football Coach Harry Betts, the Flames broke 2 2 records, testimony to the progressive quality achieved this year over the first two seasons. A s practice progressed Coach Matthes said, "It was exciting to watch a bunch of m e n molding together as a team, to see the finished product." The finished product was a good one with only one loss in dual meets during the regular season, a first place in the N C C A A District II meet, and finally, the ultimate â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The N C C A A National Track Championship!

S

Doug Stephens approaches throw in good form.

for

the

Marty Frisk places second in the 8 0 0 meter at the N C C A A National Meet.

Cindy Steffen, Elaine Fisher, and Sandra LeClair begin the mile run in competition against Eastern Mennonite.

104/Sports-Track


In Liberty's first h o m e track meet at E.C. Class Mike Phillips places first in the 880.

Running against Eastern Mennonite Kim Brownfield does a record-breaking 100 meter dash to capture first place by a hair.

1 i :* i ij

LBC 86

Washington & Lee

100

Roanoke College Ferrum College Averett College Eastern Mennonite Bridgewater Gallaudet College Ferrum College Roanoke College Newport News

86 ii6 98

56 91 77 i 1

Opponent

99 115

61 35 58 19 47 89 52 68 30 26

M E N ' S T R A C K T E A M : (front row) R o d Dalton, Mike Manna, Robert Holter, Robert Kelly, David Pigg. Marty Frisk, (second row) Jim Martin. Robert Bracken, Greg Smith, Mike Phillips, Bill Blackford, Randy Long, Robert Deal, (back row) Coach Jake Matthes. manager Steve Buie, Curt Grenier, Greg Turner, Tim Black. Odrey Rasmussen. Glen Draeger. Greg B o w m a n . D o u g Stephens, Betts.

David

Scarborough.

Coach

Harry

Sports-Track/105


O n The Right Track com. any people were not aware that there was also a Women's Track team along with the Men's team. Doubling in size, the team showed vast improvement over last year when the program was begun by-you guessed itJack Matthes. Because the team was still in its embryonic stage, the main emphasis was placed on the N C C A A District II meet held at Messiah College, Grantham, Pennsylvania, on April 21. (There is no National Meet for Women's Track.) Here the team was able to place second with some outstanding efforts by Kim Brownfield, w h o was voted the Most Valuable Runner during the meet with wins in the 100 and 200 meter dashes, a second in the long-jump, a third in the high jump, and a fourth in the 4 0 0 meter relay team along with Julia Smiley, Karen Herr, and Beth Hoff smith. Others w h o placed were Karen Herr, second in the high-jump; Elaine Fisher, second in the 1500 and 3000 meter; Julie Smiley, Sandra LaClair, Cindy Steffen, and Elaine Fisher, second in the 1600 meter relay; Karen Herr, third in the longjump; Julia Smiley, third in the 4 0 0 meter; Sandra LeClair, third in the 1500 meter; Cindy Steffen, third in the 3000 meter; Beth Hoffsmith, fourth in the 4 0 0 meter; and Julia Smiley, fourth in the 1500 meter.

Distance runners Elaine Fisher, Sandra LeClair, and Cindy Steffen keep pace with each other in the mile run against Eastern Mennonite.

Running anchor on the 1600 meter relay team, Marty Frisk, guts it out for a third place finish in the N C C A A National Meet,

*-',

'

â&#x20AC;˘

'

>

Trenda Dalton hurls the shot-put in the meet against EMC.

106/Sports-Track


******

Jake

Matthes, Head

Coach

of the Men's and

W o m e n ' s track teams, goes over some times that were run at the E M C meet.

of the

*d m

/

Taking flight in the last step of the triplejump, Jon Sprano is able to place sixth at the N C C A A National Meet.

WOMEN'S TRACK

A

T E A M : (front row) Elaine

Fisher, Kim Brownfield, Sandra LeClair. (second row) Gloria Moulder, Pearl Jackson. Karen Herr, Beth Hoffsmith (back row) Head Coach Jake Matthes, Coach Harry Belts.

Sports Track/107


An Up-And-Coming Sport nother up-and-coming sport at L B C was that of Women's Softball. Under the leadership of Duke Barnes, with Gilbert Costilla as assistant coach, this second year team made their mark in the state of Virginia. With a schedule that included a third of their games against Division I competition, the young team defeated all but two of their opponents at least once. The only non-Division I school invited to a tournament at U V A , the Lady Flames defeated Virginia Tech and split two games with host team UVA.

Âť**â&#x20AC;˘-.

Most Valuable Player W e n d y Murphree connects for a single against Ferrum. Safe at first Kim Pickard helps the Flames to a 5-3 win over Ferrum in the state tournament.

108/Sports-Softball

With the strong performance of .500 hitters W e n d y Murphree and Carla Weaver, the team placed third in the state tournament. Murphree and Weaver were also the pitchers, with Murphree winning 5 games and the team's M V P award.

Coach Barnes gives last minute instructions to the team before they take the field against RandolphMacon. The Lady Flames pick up a run as Kay Courson takes advantage of a wild pitch by George Mason's pitcher.


Outfielder-turned-catcher, Mary before the game.

May

warms

up

Beating the throw to the plate, Phyllis Bryant puts another tally on the scoreboard.

>

:

%

- .Ti£x

LBC

i*o

<»" - "

n

R

A

'i V W i . t^x» •

2 18 16 10 12 1 22 7 3 2 8 2 3 5 3 5 5 2

Opponent Ferrum College Randolph-Macon Eastern Mennonite George Mason Univ. Eastern Mennonite Virginia Tech Averett College Randolph-Macon Univ. of Virginia James Madison Univ. Virginia Tech Univ. of Virginia Averett College Ferrum College Eastern Mennonite Averett College Ferrum College Eastern Mennonite

16 6 24 14 10 6 5 0 l

!

3 4 3 4 9 13 2 3 14

/j» r

W O M E N ' S S O F T B A L L T E A M : (front row) Kathy Coles. Sue Davis, Laurie Sloan, Kay Courson, Sherry

Darla

Hill. P a m Harris, (second row) Coach Gil Costilla, Patty Stripe, Debbie Norris, Sue Simpson, Phyllis Bryant, Judy Nyberg. T a m m y Wells, Coach D u k e Barnes (back row) W e n d y Murphree. Mary May, Carla Weaver, Denise Hayden. Linda Beardsley, Penny Wilt, Sandy Hefley, Kim Pickard, Val Pratt. Patty Mathis.

Sports Softball/109


The New Look

T h e combined squad entertains the crowd during a timeout with a stunt. T h e yell leaders from left to right are: Dave Duke, Marc Leatherwood, Jeff Wolff, Roger Mackey, Chuck Bowers, and Noel DePalma.

here was little question about the fact that the 78-79 cheerleading squad was probably the best squad ever at L B C . Led by Sponsor Mrs. Debbie Benoit and Captain P a m Lucas, the cheerleaders inspired the football crowds to really get behind the team vocally. A special talent of the girls was gymnastics as they performed a variety of flips and stunts. They also sponsored two pep rallies for the football team. Then as basketball season opened seven guys joined their efforts with the cheerleaders. These yell leaders were a vital force in assisting the cheerleaders at the games. During timeouts and halftimes the fans were delighted with the unique and difficult stunts and formations performed by the combined squad. Sponsor Mrs. Benoit commented on the addition of the male yell leaders. " N o w that the guys work with the girls, w e have noticed the respect for us by other schools has improved tremendously. They consider our cheering squad on par with the quality of major colleges."

________[_Âť

â&#x20AC;˘

me

*.

i

W r>

A

\

J .St

110/Sports-Cheerleading

h^m^i


Carrie Bowron demonstrates a cheer in support of the Flames "Jericho" defense. Sandy Linaburg uses the pom-poms as the cheerleaders accompany the band in a special pep number.

C H E E R L E A D E R S : (front row) Carole Crowder, Pam Lucas, (back row) Carrie Bowron. Terry Johnson, Kim Brownfield, Sandy Linaburg.

The yell leaders set for the formation of a pyramid with the cheerleaders.

Kim Brownfield exuberantly leads the crowd in a touchdown cheer.

Sports


HANDY ROLL BT

AV

•S

c ** x--

d.

V"

.v<^

*;

^ ^

dp-

,X B*^"

S.<"

*

X

JA ^<Jc

* < * • '

V-

•v\

<k q

»*X«v^ ^i ^>x'

%*

^

rv

H > •

r

«£

Xi 7

-e<tf

4

VJS3

'-<&

^4

> >

^o

DEMICS

X


a/. «^

X ^/

*>.X"'>.

i^4-x^x *. i

>//., /,

7x /.

xi

t>5^>i^

%^x.xx- •• ,

i.

-v.

' x ' < - - x ; ''/••• ; \

ui

4.

<^X xx:x'x;:, V< />';''' ' ' ' ' t,


Dr. Falwell converses with Israeli Prime Minister Begin concerning Middle East policy. Dr. Guillermin prepares to lead in prayer at the beginning of the televised special from the new gym.

Accompanied by Israeli officials Dr. Guillermin tours a military base in the Gaza Strip. Dr. Falwell and Coach Worthington share a laugh after Coach Worthington recounts an amusing story from his "pro" days, while watching the Flames win another one at home.

114/Academics


Their Influence Is Felt Near A n d Far

'HJH,

r. Jerry Falwell and Dr. A. Pierre Guillermin, Chancellor and President of Liberty Baptist College and Schools respectively, have been tremendous leaders of this great organization. Their daily schedules are jammed with a variety of appointments, meetings, speaking engagements, planning sessions, interviews and problem-solving. While most college leaders can spend their time in the usual administration of an academic institution, these two gentlemen face the not-so-usual challenges of a college growing at an extreme rate. This brings on the added responsibilities of making monumentous decisions concerning finances, construction, faculty/staff recruitment and facilities. Although there m a y be a few more gray hairs, they have not wavered in their strong, consistent spiritual guidance. Along with their domestic responsibilities Dr. Falwell and Dr. Guillermin have both been involved on the foreign scene â&#x20AC;&#x201D; meeting and working with political and educational leaders of the Middle East. Dr. Falwell met with Israel's Prime Minister Menachem Begin in November as a followup of a Mid-East tour taken earlier in the year with several other religious leaders. This time the discussion centered around the Biblical perspective of the Middle East. Mr. Begin had invited Dr. Falwell to brief him on Biblical prophecy. In January, President Guillermin was among ten American educators and businessmen w h o participated in the First Shiloah Center for Middle Eastern and African Affairs hosted by the Israeli government and the University of Tel Aviv. During the seven day study mission, the group visited several towns and villages on the West Bank, the Gaza Strip, and the cities of Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Nazareth, Bethlehem and Hebron. The purpose of the mission was to expose the participants to every issue and problem involved in the Middle East conflict. Dr. Guillermin commented, "The western world has a lack of perspective as to the cause of the Middle East crisis. W e are often unaware of the undercurrents that decide the configuration of future history." H e added, "Learning about the Middle East situation made each participant more aware of the problems and gave them an eagerness to reach a solution that would end needless bloodshed."

ÂŽ

i Dr. Guillermin pauses momentarily with Eli Rehkess moments before Mr Rehkess speaks to the student body concerning the Israeli and Egyptian peace treaty

Academics/115


r<wi31a isl iwzmmuii ium^fzrvices IBTB

sistant D e a n of


Ruth Chamberlin

Academics/117


S3* flk I

SmÂť r /

^PWWSm^^mK

Search For Permanent H o m e :ompletion Of Fine Arts Building


Students have the opportunity to hear the music faculty in recital during the Spring semester.

Or. Clin* Hall Social Science


Dr. Olga Kronrheyer Communications

Irene Larson Communications


'J LTJ K l l» JI

M » N J I • L*f»2»

> I U J llfl L^f111

Increases By 100%

Academics/121


m \iL& i

122/Acadennc*


Academic Horizons Broadened By 'nternati-—' ^ u W am m W m I *

m\^^^*mm\ \ •*,*'*»

*SllP

lx"

Albert Snyder Acting Chairman,

Academics/123


. Maurice Stone ..lairmari, Continuing E

124/Academics

Glenn: Sumrall , . Sci. & Math, Bio. Coord.

David Towles Communications

Dr. Eleanor Treece Natural Science & Math


W^ff"*7

LIU IX

I_1±

xist*

K\M9Ulim\jlUii\*IU*?m wiu\tm •lllita rai»TSH

Personal


Wednesi

Tuesday 1\ owcvn ••. x.r

P M R M SIM rWtwil VMI (Navvi Leadvn Mfy V ? P m ItmWut* Wn.«»F»'ll.iw»til|^7 <ipm

OAW'I cay.H

00 T^V^ ^' ,(T+io^^xJ

*G»t..«>..©OA «|M ie

8 irnlor Grades Due

Senate Mtg 1 1 3 0 a m Seniors Final Exams Prayer Leaders Mtg 6-7pm Institute Wives Fellowship 7-9pm

15

16

Fsnal Exams

Final Exams

0

A/euO Test****^- ' ^Vltff-k -///s *&ofo^u- /J'.oo * ?.e. -

LBC WARNING FORM

' ShfYrl

DATE

OV3

j/RBANCE fights on after hours oise after lights out laying radio, stereo after lights out Checking in evotions HECKING IN: JOB " ~ athroom not cleaned ed not made lothes not hung up loor not vacuumed or swept urnlture not dusted essy dresser irror dirty rash not emptied ther

*


y

Friday

Thursday £

T e ^ m Paper £^e-

Saturdays ,?CXr, :. V.'<*J

5s^ <• ->. c.e.tAf'/\,u f

. i r»viv M'w I" U m •

*<§>**

s< ,A I ..- t. ft V ' |

• • • .

11 v ten

Afla*«Mtg N

v 1 ^n_f

Seniors 1 if"i! f *at'* Fl r.- •••

x i Qfl^C,

*Lafe i W t . More 6(\p oJfy&C

10

11

12

Senior Testing Under graduate Record E>ams

Commencement Rehearsal

FFBh Mountau 7 50pm

Ham 2pm Pastors Staff Mtg 10 30am Class Officers Mtg 11 30am S G A Exec C o m Mtg 11 30am

G<«<cJU.c<jf-,t0/iJ

Sift

*J^f^clittM 17s5cWool3

Out 11

S

SKarOA's^r-tV^

m

Final Exams 2nd Semester ends Last meal-Dinner

J\JLV^

bcfo^tL.

L

£ 7/ JO.

ddressesSmd Phone Numbers

Jafc^JilJi^ J

jaL^LL6' x

?»<*>• ' *

* >


Opportunities for Senior Class involvement were many this past year. As the total S G A program shifted gears, so did the Senior Class as more responsibility was placed upon them to provide their own class activities. During the Fall Mass Mania, the small Senior Class showed extreme endurance and dedication as they battled for the championship. Though outnumbered by the larger classes, they won deep respect for their will-power as they nearly upset the Sophomore Class which has almost 5 times the number of participants. They later went on to win the Spring Mass Mania. Other activities included a late skate and a Sadie Hawkins Hayride. Complications arose on the hay ride when the trailor broke down, but that didn't stop the Seniors as they packed unto a smaller truck and took their ride. In November, 2 4 senior girls participated in the Miss Liberty Pageant. Faith Donley was named Miss Liberty for 1978-79. Later that month, they had a special banquet at the Sheraton Inn where Dr. Ed Hindson, an L B C professor, shared on the subject of "handling pressures". Second semester saw the Senior Class having a special retreat with two guest speakers from the Navigators. Later, they held a flea market in order to raise money for the class fund. Finally, the most awaited event occured - graduation! This was their "license" to go out and change the world!

â&#x20AC;˘ÂŤ&<m

3f*


5>J

Jackie Olson and Georgie Holliday conduct business at the Senior Flea Market. During Mass Mania, Senior Class President Patti Lay races to devour her pie first.

Senior Class officers "on the m o v e " include: Patti Lay, president; Craig Sands, vice-president. Christy Clayton, secretary; Debbie Howell, treasurer; Jane Sims and Delores Bishop, representa-

T h e Senior Class battles at the net to return the ball during a g a m e of "volleyball."

Seniors/129


Gary Aldridge Sacred Music Dave Anderson Pastoral Cathy Babrick Elementary Education

Bonnie Bailey Speech Education

Jerry Bailey Physical Education James Baker Television

Sx^xx-&-xxx;.-xxxr here are certain events in a person's life that are unique and unforgettable. John Hosier had such an experience in 1977-78 as he travelled with the L B C Singers. While the Singers were on tour in Visalia, California, at the Walnut Avenue Baptist Church, a w o m a n came forward for prayer during the invitation. O n e of the girls on the team took the w o m a n aside to talk with her. After the invitation, the lady wished to talk with John. H e went into a side room where she was waiting, and for the first time in sixteen years, he met his natural mother - for the past 15 years John had been living with his father and stepmother. That night, John stayed with her and her family, and as a result, she accepted Christ as her personal Saviour. John Hosier is grateful for the parents he has, but as he said, "I was grateful that G o d allowed m e to reach back into m y past and touch a life that maybe nobody else could have. It's a miracle!"

130/Seniors


James Bates Youth James Beckley Pastoral

Victoria Belles Elementary Education

m

hi»

• ! er! >1

mmW

^mW ^r

Delores Bishop Psychology /Speech

1 1

y^ ^ \y^

ji

VI

Glenna Blaisdell Elementary Education Naomi Boyle Elementary Education

W a y n e Brooks Physical Education

Kenneth Brown Physical Education

Otis Brown Physical Education

Seniors/131


Steve Buie History

Sandra Burry Christian Minstries Becky Busko Speech Education

Sandy Butler Elementary Education

Sharron Butts Pastoral D o n Campbell Pastoral

Judy Carter Elementary Education

Steve Clark Christian Ministries Terry C o m e r Television

132/Seniors


t is c o m m o n knowledge that a year with a traveling musical group is a life-changing experience. John Freel has experienced that feeling in his year with the L B C Singers. Certain times, in particular, impress on and linger in John's memory. O n e particular incident occurred while the team was traveling overnight to get to a concert in Kentucky. After several problems such as breakdowns, snowstorms, and such, the team decided to stop in Ripley, West Virginia, to get something to eat. As the bus rolled into the restaurant parking lot the restaurant lights went out. John went inside to see h o w soon they could get something to eat. H e was informed by the waitress that when the lights came back on they could be served. After the team waited several minutes, the lights came back on, and they went inside and ordered. Just when the last person had given his order, the lights went out again. The team began to sing songs. Soon they began to witness one on one to the people in the restaurant. As a result, two people were saved and three rededicated their lives. As the last person prayed, the lights came back on. Then the group ate and continued on their way. T o John it was an amazing experience. "God had worked out everything. God had control of even the lights!"

Kendra Cook Sacred Music

Ronald Cook Christian Ministries

Jon Cooper Pastoral

Diane Crider Psychology

Don Cumming Television

Don Currin Pastoral

Senior*. 1 I \


David Davila Pastoral

T o m DeWitt Christian Ministries

Donald Dorrin Elementary Education

» ~ '

Rita Doyle Psychology

Steve Dunn Youth

Felix Durand Radio

Allan Edgar Physical Education

Judy Edgreen Physical Education

Walter Fordyce Youth


Vicki Foster Psychology

Ralph Fox, II Christian Ministries

W a y n e Frankenfield Christian Ministries

John Freel Pastoral

Anne Frye Elementary Education

Jonathan Futch Radio

f

n years to come at Liberty Baptist College, students will hear and sing the school song and think of Steve Reitenour. As a graduating Senior with five years at L B C , Steve is well acquainted with school spirit. Early in the school year, Steve began to think about the school song. H e sat at the piano in C Building with T a m m y Bjorklund, his girlfriend and inspiration, and worked diligently on the school song. After Steve completed the music, T a m m y put the finishing touches on the lyrics and the song was completed. Writing the school song for L B C was like the "icing on the cake" for Steve. His years at L B C had been dedicated to the betterment of L B C . H e played the drums in "I Love America" for two years and "To People With Love" for one year. Steve's latest interest was in the rapidly developing L B C marching band. Steve has also played for the Living Christmas Tree, Robbie Hiner, and other well-known gospel musicians. Plans for the future include more education. O n e day Steve hopes to teach music at the college level.

Seniors/135


always wanted to do something different," was Jayne Mottershead's c o m m e n t concerning her hobby. Jayne, a N e w Jersey native, found her wish when she took up the art of skydiving or as some m a y call it "parachuting." Jayne came to L B C to major in physical education with plans to get her master's degree in emergency care. She has coached basketball and softball in her hometown as well as played those sports. She w o n a most valuable player award in basketball as well as an outstanding athlete award as a high school senior. Her love for athletics and challenge led her into skydiving. At first, the experience was rather frightening to her, so she prayed alot (and still does). W h e n skydiving, she dresses in old, comfortable clothing, then "jumps" into her jumpsuit, parachute, and helmet. W h e n she jumps, she has the feeling that absolutely nothing is around her and that she is all on her own. She has grown less frightened every time and really enjoys the experience. Jayne comments, "It's fun - you're on your o w n with nobody there. Y o u see things you've never seen before. Y o u feel closer to God."

X' â&#x20AC;˘': BBH... _

Debbie Gaines Elementary Education

Ronald Gallagher Christian Ministries Robert Gauthier Christian Ministries

Jeff Gillette Pastoral

Roy Glass, III Youth

Mark Godfrey Missions

136/Seniors


[Z

1

III

Matthew Goodnough Youth

Michele Goodnough Youth Gary Gordon Youth

Diane Gross Psychology

Debbie Grubbs Elementary Education

Garnet Hall Youth

Constance Hawks Psychology

/lK^jl/SvO Marvin Heath

j

\ \

':'

Youth Marion Herron, Jr. Pastoral


Arthur Hockman, Jr. Youth

Katherine Hood Elementary Education Jerry Hooks Youth

^^%^lf^

Ricky Hooks History Education

Deborah Kay Howell Missions Deborah J. Johnson Elementary Education

ne of the most popular hobbies Americans enjoy involves collecting things. Gary Aldridge is not u n c o m m o n to the American hobby scene because he collects Coke bottles. Gary, an L B C graduating senior, began collecting bottles as a child in his hometown of Mobile, Alabama. H e has collected several from various countries as well as older ones from the United States. O n e of his special goals is to collect Coke bottles with the brand name written in the language of each of the countries which he has visited at various times. As a m e m b e r of the EnPsalms, the L B C Chorale, and "I Love America," Gary has expanded his collection to include such items as vases, paintings, prints, and other objects native to the countries he has visited. Gary also has an old gun collection. Perhaps Gary's interest in various "vessels" stems from his desire "to be the type of vessel which Jesus Christ can fill and control to use to the greatest effect." Thus, he has also become involved in the Student Government Association. Gary likes music and has majored in Sacred Music at L B C . H e hopes to use music to reach people in all the countries he has visited.

e

138/Seniors


v

Michelle Johnson Psychology

Tony Johnson Pastoral

Kenneth Kanagy

^XlJV^I

Biology

â&#x20AC;˘7 ^ f

Mark Karika Pastoral

Daniel Kerr Pastoral

Donald Kinsey Youth

Gregory Kiser Radio

Frank Lacey Pastoral

Marc Leatherwood Youth

tmic

T THE REAL Seniors/139


Rickey Linaburg Physical Education

Patricia Lough Elementary Education Dennis Lugar Youth

Claudia McCrory Missions

Wendy McCutchen Elementary Education

Allen McFarland Pastoral

David McLaury Psychology

William McLean Pastoral

Renee MacFetrich Elementary Education

140/Seniors


part from the runaway boats and sharks he has encountered, Alan R o w e , known by fellow students as "Skid" enjoys his hobbies, surfing and skiing, greatly. Whenever the chance arises, he hitches up the boat, and heads for the beach. Skid owns an 85 horsepower, 16 foot Evinrude boat which he keeps in Florida. As a waterskier, Skid has practiced his technique in order to improve himself. H e has developed his ability to do tricks on the skis. H e is able to ski backwards, barefoot, and slalom. Skid has m a d e pyramids as well as some disk and knee skiing. In his time as a skier, Skid recalls two unusual times in his life. O n e of these times when Skid W E S slalom skiing, he cut hard to the side to avoid a wave and put so much pull on the boat that he overturned it. The driver was thrown out and the boat raced off d o w n the river. H e also remembers breaking a record getting out of the water after spotting a shark. Skid plans to go to graduate school and continue his work in Business Education. His goal is to work in a bank or a large corporation.

David Marston Youth

Alton Melton Pastoral

Joni Merrill Physical Education

Glenn Charles Mertens Pastoral

Diane Metz Elementary Education

*5la% ',<*?, X V

R b ÂŤ> ert Miller Youth

Seniors/ 141


Rodney Minich Pastoral

Dorothy Mitchell Missions Roger Moles Pastoral

David Moore History

Bryan Moquin Youth

Benjamin Mosley Pastoral

Jayne Mottershead Physical Education

W a y n e Nichol Pastoral Nicki Nichols Physical Education

y n

>e tit

vf) \eT


/ &

' -

Vicki Nichols Physical Education

Darrell O r m a n Pastoral

John Patton Television

^W^^^^^fXmm'* *"^Hx t ^ | 8 ^ ^ m _^B

;

mmWrnWr'

WAâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;r~\ xXj^xdm

Samuel Payne Psychology

-iPl

Robert Peake Psychology

Linda Post Missions

ay I have the envelope please? The new Lancaster County Dairy Princess for 1974 is Miss Diane Crider!" As a Dairy Princess contestant, Diane had a real opportunity to demonstrate those qualities which would win the title for her. Personality, poise, speaking, and a knowledge of the dairy industry were qualities on which the contestants were judged. O n the other hand, although it was a c o m m o n joke, there was not a consideration given to the contestant's speed in milking a cow. Having been Dairy Princess, Diane had many opportunities to appear at banquets and other events as a guest speaker. Her topic was inevitably the subject with which she was well acquainted: the dairy industry. Because she was a Christian, Diane used these opportunities to share her faith with others. She tied the dairy and farming activities to the Lord's work. It was an exciting time for her and her parents. For her it was a "neat" experience.

Seniors 14 I


â&#x20AC;˘? n interest in the past is c o m m o n to almost all people. S o m e take a more active interest by- collecting antique items as a hobby. L B C Senior, Tony Johnson, is one such person. Tony's interest in antiques has led him to become an avid searcher of old things. H e especially finds interesting those items that played an important part in people's lives. H e has been in the collecting business for eight years. Especially valuable to Tony are the pieces he has collected from the members of his family. From his great-grandmother he obtained an old sewing machine. A n old rocking chair dating in the 1840's was given to him by his great-grandfather. H e also has a number of old books such as a set of Clarke's Commentaries dating back to 1840. Tony has a Jefferson Bible from the 1840's. H e also has among his possession some rare coins. World W a r II artifacts, uniforms, pictures, scrapbooks, and weapons are a m o n g Tony's collector's items. H e has owned three antique Fords, a 1934, 1940, and 1946 pickup. Tony plans to attend Seminary at L B S and eventually pastor a church.

w^yw.y;:;y

W

WESJ3& Dennis Price Missions

Paul Radobenko Youth Deborah Reeves History Education

Steve Reitenour Music Education

Larry Richards Television

Jay Roberts Physical Education

144/Seniors

*%


Morris R o w e Business Administration

James Sample Elementary Education

Sandra Sample Elementary Education

Marion Scheitor Psychology

Deborah Seneff Psychology/Speech

Keith Settle Sacred Music

Donna Shields Elementary Education

Conte Shinkle Elementary Education

Seniors/145


Beth Shumaker Elementary Education

Ruby Sims Psychology Michael Slagle Biology

T h o m a s Smith Pastoral

Sherrie Spangler Elementary Education Gerry Steedley Elementary Education

tudents at L B C , or at least one, have launched into different sorts of hobbies. At the age of 14, Ralph Fox built a robot as a means of keeping with the emphasis on computers. A s a young boy, Ralph was fascinated by electronics. His experience with being around electrical work helped him in his venture of building the robot. Thus, after nine months of working on the robot, Ralph and his shop teacher left for a state-wide contest at Virginia Beach. A s a result of his efforts in the development of a robot with a homing instinct, Ralph w o n first place in the Virginia Industrial Arts Association Competition conducted by N A S A . Ralph's robot is 5'10" tall and is capable of motion by its tractorlike mechanism. T h e robot has a silver aluminum body and blue plastic head. Ralph still has the robot which is still operational although he keeps it in storage. Ralph is a local resident of Lynchburg w h o went to E. C. Glass High. His major is Church Ministries. Besides the blue ribbon that he received for his efforts on building the robot, he obtained a standing offer to work with N A S A but plans to go into full-time Christian service.

146/Seniors

X^A* D T

*)r


Fredrick Steininger Elementary Education

Barbara Stroupe History Education

Debra Swann Elementary Education

Donald Taber Television

Daniel Thomas Pastoral Perry Thompson Psychology

~"-^

Ronald Tomlin Psychology

Philip VanderHamm History Harold Vaughan Pastoral

Seniors/147


Ill

Murnice Venable Pastoral

John Volkots Pastoral Robert Waddell Pastoral

Donna Wallace Elementary Education

Terry Wallace Pastoral Julieanne Walsh Psychology

Clifford Welling Psychology

Charles W e m p Psychology James Wheeler Pastoral

III III


[7.1

ai!" W h e n you hear it, you had better be in good standing with the person w h o uses it! "Kai" is the karate yell which helps the adrenalin flow more rapidly through the body prior to a karate blow. W a y n e Nichol, L B C Senior, is a purple belt in karate, but he won't be seen using it except for sport or in case of self-defense. H e became interested ten years ago at the age of 17 and began training in Wilkes-Barre near his hometown of Dallas, Pennsylvania. W h e n W a y n e felt called into the ministry, he moved to Lynchburg to major in Church Ministries at L B C . While in Lynchburg, he trained at the Lynchburg Karate A c a d e m y under J i m m y Lee Horsley, w h o is known in the east coast as "The Warhawk." Although W a y n e has been less involved with karate in the past four years, he plans to take it up again this summer. These days there is m u c h more mind work involved in karate. A s a form of enjoyment, people think this routine is fascinating. The karate expert stands with three people around him, each holding a board. H e throws his right elbow back and his left fist out breaking boards in front and behind him. H e then kicks his foot out to break a board above him. W a y n e enjoys the sport. It is great for physical fitness.

m

Rebecca Yohe Elementary Education

149/Semors


Richard Annas Benny Atchley Mickey Ball

Joy Barnes Marcia Bell David Booker Leonard Bradford Dale Brown

Christy Clayton David Cook Richard Cooke Jaqueline Dewald Deborah Dockendorff

Robert Eagy Steve Ferreira Donna Fleming Beverly Ford Richard Greene

Dana Haller Stephen Hamilton James Hawkins Diann Heine Brian Hertel

Rhonda Hewett Ross Hintz John Hosier Paul Jack Vicki Jackson

150/Non-graduating Seniors


David Kersey Nathan Leary William Lockard James Lovett Steve Mason

Donald Nadeau Bruce Nelson

\ 7 xr*

Steve Pust Barbara Quaintance

W

Bobby Reaves

Peggi Richards John Runnels Craig Sands Linda Sherrlll Dennis Slabach

Dennis Thomas Steve Treadway David Watts Roger Webb Rod Weimer

hat life could be more busy than the life of a Liberty Baptist College student? Janet Rowe, w h o has experienced being a student at L B C , knows that the year she spent as a Bicentennial queen was also that busy. During 1975-76, Jan reigned in the southeastern part of North Carolina as the Bicentennial queen of that area. The pageant was held in Willmington, North Carolina, and consisted of several areas of judging. The contestants were interviewed by the judges as a start. O n stage, the potential queens were judged on their dress. At this point, they were also asked to give a three minute answer on a Bicentennial history question. The field was narrowed to ten girls and finally to the winner. As the queen, Jan travelled extensively throughout North Carolina on the weekends. The highlight of her year was when she was invited to the Governor's Banquet where she officially cut the 300 pound cake. Jan is now working with S M I T E (Student Missionary Intern Training for Evangelism) as Campaign Coordinator She serves as a flight attendant on the L B C plane.

Non graduating Seniors/151


152/Seniors


As w e look back upon this year at L B C , many thoughts race through our minds. There was so much to do, so many things to become involved in. It was a good year, a fun-filled year, full of life and opportunity. Then reality hit us - this was our last year. The question raced through our minds - what had w e done to leave a mark upon our school? What did life at L B C mean to us? ... It was learning h o w to cope with, and then fall in love with the Island and Hotel. It was "roughing-it" at Timberlake on those cold mornings when w e used kerosene heaters to keep warm. S o m e of us even remember Rufner, five years ago, and those cold mornings with no heaters at all. A n d L B C to us means remembering those prayer meetings on the Mountain, claiming the Mountain for God. Then dream became reality, as w e finally moved into our new buildings on our new campus. Yes, there have been inconveniences - mud, dust, construction areas, etc. Oh, w e noticed, but w e had already learned the precept that difficulties and inconveniences help mold us into better people. Compared to what things had been, n o w everything was luxury. In a way, it was funny to sit back and listen to new students complain about petty inconveniences. W e wondered - "would they have m a d e it when w e were Freshmen?" Opportunities were varied. The times of growth were many. W e lived here - L B C , is a part of us; w e are a part of L B C . W e are what w e are because of our time spent here. What have w e done? W e were involved in a variety of ministries - sports, music teams, conferences, RA's, Christian Service, Student Government, . . . but w e have gone beyond these activities and have found a day-to-day relationship with Jesus Christ. Graduation . . . Yes, w e are ready. As a finished product, w e are ready to live and continue practicing what w e have learned. Yet, w e will never forget the times and the people w h o have helped m a k e us what w e are today.

â&#x20AC;˘

:

C*sÂŤ

IE


Operating the switchboard, Stephanie Tee! answers the frequent calls that c o m e into L B C . Cindy Kraynik squints into the sunlight.

CO

C O

o

X 2

o DO

c c c CQ

H

t's beginning to sound like a broken record, but for the eighth consecutive year the Freshman class set an all-time high as over 9 0 0 students registered in the class last Fall. While a few of these n e w students had the privilege of living on Treasure Island or in the Hotel, the majority of them will never k n o w the thrills of "roughing ft" in those temporary facilities that are fast becoming a "thing of the past." T h e Freshman Class was a very enthusiastic class from the beginning. M o r e than 25 students ran for just six offices in the Student Government Association. They went all-out in one of the most colorful and exuberant campaigns ever held at L B C . W h e n the posters came d o w n off the walls, all were reminded that the colors of the walls really were blue and yellow. Exciting activities were experienced by the class as they sponsored several late skates, moon-light bowls, a ski trip, and an end-of-the-year hike to the Peaks of Otter. Freshmen athletes also dominated the sports scene as a result of heavy recruitment by the coaches. Probably the most affected sport was the baseball team as their tremendous success was highly attributed to Freshm e n players. It was an exciting year for the Freshmen. Everything was so m u c h different from high school. There were n e w friends, n e w professors, n e w challenges, n e w opportunities â&#x20AC;&#x201D; actually, it was the beginning of n e w horizons. A s an aid to her studies, Suzanne Elliot makes use of the A-V library.

154/Freshmen


Freshman Class Officers: Ronald Snavely, Rep.; Mike Cameron, Vice-Pres.; Cherri Counts, Sec; Sandy Steffen, Treas.; Van Dalton, Pres.; Kelly Carr, Rep.

Susan L a w m a n gets a little surprise from a yearbook photographer.

Angerville, Edzer Anthony, Rachelle Apperson, Michael Arbuckle, Robin Archer, A m y Ardinger, Rosalind Armstrong, Barry

Arnold, Joyce Arsnoe, Cindy Ash. Christel Ashworth. Connie Astin. Deborah Huddleston, Joseph Ausherman, Rodger


Freddie, Not Just Another D u m m y indy Burr, a freshman from Evans City, Pennsylvania, has the unique talent of presenting the gospel by bringing life to a little boy named Freddie. Freddie is a ventriliquism d u m m y who, with the help of Cindy, m a d e many appearances with the Jolly Sixties Ministry, around Thomas Road, and on Liberty Mountain. W h e n seen around T h o m a s Road Freddie is either singing, telling a joke, a story, or a poem. Cindy and Freddie make a good team, as they have been working together ever since Cindy was 11 years old. Together they have been to churches, rest homes, banquets, youth group meetings, and to Haiti four times.

Aydlett, Nathaniel Ayers, Debra Ayers, Douglas Ayers, Judy Ayers III, Larry Ayscue, Deborah Bacigalupo, Charles

Bacon, W a n d a Baer, Lee Baier, Cathy Bailey, Colleen Baker, Jerilyn Baker, Mickey Baldino, Lou

Balfour, Debbie Balliet, Cheryl Ballinger, Barry Bane, Elizabeth Barclay, Alan Bargar, A m y Bargar, Kathy

Barna, David Barnes, Coy Barrick, Judy Bartlett, Bret Barton, Yonna Bartram, Ginger Baughan, Sharon

Baughman, Kristine Baumgard, Dick Bawtinhlmer, Martha Bearce, Carol Beardsley, Linda Beazley, Mark Beckles, Anthony


Beckman, Vaughn Beckstrom. Kerry Beiler, Sharon Belcher, Billy Bellamy, Rita Benedict, Anne Benedict, Charles

Bennett. Rene Bernstein, Elizabeth Bernstein, Susan Biggar, Carol Biggs, Richard Bimestefer, Lisa Bird, Lonnie

Bishop, Gladys Bjorklund, Tamra Black, Timothy Blackford, William Blanchard, David Blasongame, Sandy Blosser, Jana

Boeck, Robin Bogart, Suzanne Bogue, Ann Bollinger, Martha Bollman, Carolyn Boetsma, Deanna Boscaljon, Charles

Bovard, Larry Bowersock, Deanna B o w m a n , Greg Boyle, Scott Bradley, Michael Brady, Jon Brake, Judson

Bramlet, Charles Brandolinl, David Bratton, Beth Bream, Sid Brewer, Jana Brlndle, Robert Britt, Debra

Britt, Richard Broderick, Lois Brooks, Lesa Brooks, Mark Brooks, Mark Brothers, William Brouillette, Lisa

Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown,

Betty Dan Danny David Douglas Linwood Stephen

Brown, Terr! Bryant, Phyllis Buchanan, Donna Buchanan, Robin Bucher, Judy Buck. Diane Buckley. Colleen

Freshmen/157


Bullock, Clay Burd, Tim Burnette, Susan Burns, Dan Burr, Cindy Burton, Bonnie Burton, Robert

Bussell, Patricia Butts, Cleve Cameron, Michael Campbell, Ann Campbell, Connie Campbell, Joseph Campbell, Kern

Campbell, Teresa Canfield, Cathy Carder, Gregory Carey, Paul Carey, Paul Came, Daphne Caron, Jan

Carpenter, Karen Carpenter, Linda Carr, Kelly Carter, Polly Carver, Angela Cash, David Castle, Tim

Chamets, Michael Chandler, Pauline Chapman, Philip Chapman, Robert Chase, David Chastain, Joel Childress, Waymon

o some, L B C m a y have looked like a circus last August when the students returned from summer vacation. Administrators and building crews were seeking for a place where the student body, increased by 2 0 % , could meet for chapel. In reality, some m a y have thought that there was a circus on campus when they saw a twenty-five hundred seat tent erected next to the classroom buildings. Actually, it was the school's "tentatorium." T h e tent was rented from an evangelist and used for large classes, student activities, and chapel services. Dr. W e m p liked to call the chapel services "Ole Tent Revivals." The atmosphere of the tent was very conducive to spiritual unity, fellowship, and revival, and m a n y students hated to see it go at the end of first semester. T h e tent provided shade during the s u m m e r and was an umbrella when it rained. W h e n winter arrived, heaters were installed to help take off the chill of cold mornings. Students never seemed to really mind the dusty chairs, the water puddles on the ground, or the cold air, because they realized that this had been another step in the pioneering stages of Liberty Baptist College. M a n y attributed the closeness and unity of the students to that tent that no one will forget.

* v

',ajS&.

The Year Of The Tent 158/Freshmen


#

Q.

91

Christensen, Kathi Christie. Kathy Chung. Soo Young Ciampa, Roy Clapp, Pam Claridge. Theophikis Clark. Chris

Clark, Daniel Clark, Edward Clark, Ernest Clark, Gregory Clark, Kirby Clarke, William Clausen, Donna

Clauser, Brian Claxton, Doug Claybaugh, Scott Clee, Wendy demons, Sandy Cleveland, Deborah Cobb, Michele

Cobb, Robbie Cocilo, B. J. Cole, Paul Coleman, Suzanne Coles, Kathy Combee, Beverly Comerford, Maureen

Compton, Kevin Conner, Kenneth Conway, Daniel Cook, Marcia Cook, Phyllis Cooke, Allen Cooper, Elizabeth

^ St ^ il 4 1

N

Copeland, Dale Coplin, Kendy Costilla, Jr., Gilbert Counts, Cherrl Courson, Kay Cousins, Alan Cowan, Cheryl

Cox, Lawrence Cox, Susan Cox, Susan Crlder, Rick Cromley, Vicki Cronklte, Maber Crook, Jettie

Crowe, Sharon Crowell, Ed Cutler, Jane Culver. Dona Curwin, Debra Dail, Roger Dakin, Shelley

Dalton, Van Damron, David Davenport. Linda Davids. Cindy Davidson. Charlie Davidson, Kim Day, Sherry

Freshmen/159


Deal, Jr., Robert Dean, Gary DeVilbiss, Daniel Diblasi, Tim Dieudonne, Raymond Dillard, Mary Ditmars, Becky

Dixon, John Dixon, Karen Dobbs, Cindy Doebler, Dor. Donovan, Deborah Dooley, Danny Dooley, Melanie

Dow, Mark Dowell, Connie Doze, Frank Duncan, Lorie Duncan, Martin Dungan, Susan Dunn, Laura

Dykes, Valorie Eames, James Eaton, Marcus Eaton, Pamela Eberhard, Jr., Jerome Eberts, Debbie Echols III, William

Edgin, Dave Edinger, Rhonda Ehlert, Faith Elliott, Happy Elliott, Suzanne Ellis, Duane Ellis, Larry

Elslager, Melanie Elzey, Sandra Emery, Donna Emery, Sarah Erickson, Rocky Escobedo, Jr., Ruben Estes, Diana

Everette, Lorl Ezell, Timothy Falciani, Cynthia Falls, Linda Fantin, Richard Fanis, Timothy Faulkner, Laurie

Ferguson, Tracy Fero, Melody Fielder, Ruth Fields, Glenna Fields, John Fields, Leesa Figley, Lisa

Firkus, Randy Fish, Randy Fisher, Dave Fisher, Elaine Fisher, Rita Fiske, Caren Flake, Darryl

160/Freshmen


Viva La France . P"IW

nstead of going h o m e to Mama's cooking for spring break, 2 8 Liberty Baptist College students under the leadership of Dr. W o o d r o w Kroll ventured overseas to visit the often dreamed about countries of Europe. But it wasn't just a sightseeing and pleasure trip. For the most part, it was educational. Contemporary European Theology was taught through lectures given by Mr. Dan Mitchell. The itinerary was packed full of exciting places to visit. After arriving in Amsterdam they went to see the Cathedral in Koln, Germany, and the castle and town of Heidelburg. Baptist history was discovered in Zurich, Switzerland, where Zwingli, father of the Baptists, had preached. Lucerne offered its beauty and Keon presented its magnificence when the students rode a cable car to the top of Mt. Pilatus. A day was also spent in Geneva sightseeing. Then it was back to France to visit Chamonix, the ski capital of the world, and Paris for three adventurous days. Brussels, Belgium, was next, and then it was off to Rotterdam, Holland, to see the spot where the pilgrims had set off for America. O n e of the highlights of the trip came in Haarlem where they visited Corrie Ten Boom's h o m e and the Ten B o o m Watch Shop. Then came Amsterdam with its sights, and finally it was back to the United States after an action-packed 15 days.

Flood, Sonya Florence, Jann Focht, Laurie Ford, Allen Ford, Lenny Fore, Lynn Fox, Kimberly

Frankis, Marty Freel, Gary French, Robert Frerichs, Debbie Frey, Katherine Frey, Sybil Frisbie, Renee

Gaidowski, Tony Galinto. William Garner, John Garnett, Matthew Garnett, Vicki Gates, Michael Gatz, Philip

ft 9 $ &

Gay, Jackie G e h m a n III, William Gelatt, Andrew Gibbs. A m y Gilbert. Beth Gibson. Jody Giess, Joanne

Giese, Ronald Giles, Mark Gillespie. Deborah Gillespie. William Gillette, Paul Gingher. Holly Glaze. David

Freshmen/161


Glover, James Godfrey, Thomas Godsey, Melody Goins, Terri Goldbach, Paula Goodwin, Otis Gosnell, Patricia

Grandison, Alfred Greene, Wendi Greer, Phil Gregory, Denlse Griffith, Kimberiy Griffith, Matt Grip, Karen

Graff, Barry Guetterman, Robert G u m , Pamela Gupton, Linda Guthery, Susan Guy, Caryn Guy, Patricia

Hales, Robin Hall, Cathy Hall, Randal Hall, Sheryl Hamer, Adrienne Hamilton, Brad H a m m , Craig

Hamilton, Kathleen Haffiriek, Mike Hannold, Terri Hardison, Elizabeth Hardy, Jill Harley, Howard Harlow, Wanda

Harmon, Yvonne Harrington, T a m m y Harris, Nena Harris, Valerie Harrison, Mike Harvey, Deborah Harvey, Guy

Harvey, Robert Hawkins, Joanne Hayes, James Heberly, Colleen Keck, Dawn Hedding, Vicki Hedrick, Kevin

Hefley, Sandra Heide, Laura Heider, Timothy Heiss, Sandra Heider, Jean Heller, William Helt, Davinda

Henderson, Ivy Henderson, Larry Henderson, T a m m y Hepburn, Edward Herr, Karen Hess, Hugh Hicks, Karen

162/Freshmen


Hill, James Hill, Karen Hill, Sharon Hillard, Jacqueline Hilliard, Gail Hilton, Mark Hitchcock, Kimberly

^ Afl-Q

Hitter, George Hixon, Sherry Hoang, Thanh Hobert, Karen Hobson, William Hoffman, Mark Hoffsmith, Beth

Hoke, David Hollandsworth, Dennis Hollis, Mike Holmes, Annette Holter, Jr., Robert Honey, Kathy Honeycutt, Karen

Hooge, Steve Hoover, Gloria Houck, Connie House, Jay House, Jon Hovan, Kathryn Howie, Steve

Hoy, Mellnda Hudson, Billy Hughes, Karen Hulbert, Donald Humes, Kim Hurst, Sherry Hyatt, Glenda

ne preacher that had a profound influence upon the student body was a young m a n from Manhatten, N e w York, named T o m Maharis. H e visited L B C during orientation week for a 2-day revival Monday and Tuesday nights. T o m was formerly involved in drugs and the occult and at that time had no interest in knowing Christ. Feeling no purpose in his life, he started searching for some answers and cried out to God in his confusion. Soon afterwards he was confronted by a m e m b e r from W o r d of Life and taken to Schroon Lake where he eventually got saved. After this he attended Bob Jones University to get his preparation for the ministry.

B

Tom Maharis Freshmen/163


Yvonne — A Poet eing able to put feelings and expressions on paper has always been an art of its own. Yvonne Williams, a freshman from Delevan, N e w York, happens to have that unique talent through poetry. She loves to write about people, and her freestyle poetry captures their special qualities along with the significant matters that affect their daily lives. Yvonne started writing poetry when she was 10 years old and was able to use her talent for m a n y high school activities. During high school she was selected to be in Who's W h o a m o n g American Poets. SAND Grains so golden and so small, flow freely from the glass, that measures a lifetime. For a moment, I will capture them in silence, to remember and to cherish the experience of each day. Laughter . . . sorrow beginning . . . ending, hope, and truth, and love. All these I will hold forever to share with the new lives of the world. -Yvonne Williams

Hyde, Jeffrey Ibrado, Millie Irby, Deborah Irby, Ditha Irby, Donna Irving, Alvin Jack, William

Jackson, Pearl Jackson, Susan Jamerson, Wendy James, Charles James, Ricky Jameson, Teresa Jankowski, George

Jarrett, Teena Jenkins, Maria Jenkins, Steve Joan, Martha Johnson, Douglas Johnson, Judith Johnson, Keith

Johnson, Melanie Johnson, Theresa Johnston, Cathy Johnston, Douglas Johnston, Chris Jones, David Jones, David

Jones, Donna Jones, Jane Jones, Keith Jones, Rena Jones, Sandra Jones, Susan Judd, Randal!

164/Freshmen

Mmm.

.

|

tk«3l

If. •

&

— AI a*fkM A0mm^

JmWS. i m\\\W*\ I EL ' m% I^ £a We"~Jm **n 41


j^JI

Jude, Barry Kane, Rodney Karnes, Lee Kauffmann, Robert Keasler, Tim Keenan, Cynthia Keep, Karen

Price, Keith Keitzer. David Kelley, Phillip Kelley, Ritchie Kelly, George Kendall, Janet Kendall, Leslie

Kendall, Mark Kennon, Linda Kent, Carol Kersbergen, Cheri Khan, Ali Killian, Gerald Kinard, Sheral

King, Cynthia King, Victor Kinney, Timothy Kessler, Christina Kirby, Charlene Kirk, Chrlsti Kiser, Kathe

Kline, Lisa Knaub, Dennis Knight, Mary Knisely, Pamela Knowles, Lee Ann Knutson, Diantha Knutson, Michael

Kocharoff, Allison Koen, Jeff Kohorst, Sheila Kostreva, Warren Krage, Rick Kraynik, Cynthia Kyper, Garry

Lackey, Tim Lamberth, Bonnie Lambright, Carl Lance, Ron Landess, Michael Landis, Jack Lane, Laurie

Langley, Loraine Lanz, Joan Lawler, Timothy L a w m a n , Susan LeClare, Sandra Lee, Brenda Lee, Shirley

Lehman, Michael Leldel, Barbara Lester, Daniel Lewis, Greg Liddle, Mark Liquori, Vincent Liles, Susan

Freshmen/165


Lindsay, Craig Litman, John Livingston, Tonya Lockwood, Cynthia Long, Bethany Long, Randy Lougheed, Donald

Lowe, Deborah Lowell, Lois Lynn, Earnest MacDougall, Kim Mackey, Susan Mackie, William MacLagan, Richard

Maise, JoAnn Malcolm, Jean Malcolm, Veronica Malenick, Anna Maley, John Mally, Denise Maness, Diane

Mangle, Beth Maniscalco, Elizabeth Mannino, Milo Mantzey, Sharon Maris, Donna Marlett, Anne Marshall, Donald

Martin, Kimberly Martin, Russell Martinez, Wanda Marvin, Beth Matherly, T o m m y .Mauk, Dawna Mauney, Brenda

he N e w s and Views series was a special lecture series designed to inform the students on subjects that they did not learn about in church, chapel, or classes. The sessions, which were held every Monday at 6:30 p.m. in C 1 0 1 , covered such subjects as dating, self-love, devotions, physical fitness, jogging, and vocational careers. Most of the seminars were led by LBC's o w n faculty and administration. However, there were several featured guest speakers among w h o m was Karen Morrison, Miss U S A 1974, w h o spoke on proper etiquette. Another of the guests was Congressman M . Caldwell Butler. With the local news media on hand to cover the story, he spoke on his role in Washington and h o w it related to his constituents. H e also touched on various controversial issues related to current events.

Congressman Butler Speaks At News And Views 166/Freshmen


May, Mary Maynard, D a w n McCarrell, Beth McCarty, Craig McClung, Michael McCrory, Tim McCutcheon, Stephanie

>*/;

%ZLto

McDonald, Elaine McElwain, Nancy McKelvey, Janie McMonagle, Laura McMullen, Brenda McNulty, Bonnie Meek, Rodney

Melan, Scott Mellema, Beth Metcaff, Tina Metzger, Brian Michael, Bettie Millard, Julie Miller, Chris

Miller, Curtis Miller, Denise Miller, Donna Miller, Jim Miller, Melodi Miller, Phillip Millermon, Lisa

Millermon, Paul Mllner, P a m Moats. Donald Mobley, Michael Moeckel, Tim Mahar, Lisa Mol, Alan

Oft A ? A

Monson, Pamela Moore, Cheryl Moore, Lee Moore, Mary Morgan, Frederick Morgan, Roy Morley, Deborah

Morris, Judy Morris, Pamela Morrison, Becky Murray, Brian Mullens, Ken Mullins, James Mulllns, Judy

Mullis, W a n d a Munn, Beki Murphy, D a w n Mutter, Tonja Mutua, Joash Nash, Douglas Nason, Steve

Nauman, Mary Neal, Michael Neider. John Nelson. Deborah Nelson. Tad Newcomb. Willi.im Newton. Selena

Freshmen/167


Nickiow, Perry Nicholson, Rhonda Nixon, Michael Noggte, Robyn Noll, Russell Nonnenmocher, Kerry Norris, Debra

Nunn, Jill Nyberg, Judith Olson, Charles Olson, James O'Neil, Peter Ortlepp, Allan Osborne, Lucinda

Osborne, Susan Overla, Terry Painter, Douglas Palmer, Pamela Pantano, Ken Park, In Bae Parson, Monica

mteA mWltlk

Patterson, Chris Patterson, Keith Payne, LeJeune Peeler, Teresa Peet, Joe Perkins, Jeffrey Perrino, Kathy

Perry, Rebecca Pessagno, Raymond â&#x20AC;˘Pettigrew, Charles Pettis, Michelle Pfau, Michael Phillips, Michael Picard, Cindy

Pickering, Raymond Pierce, Joy Pierce, Julia Pierce, Kevin Pigg, John Pike, Douglas Pilcher, Richard

Pilsort, Laurie Pitt, Nancy Pleis, Dorothy Plott, Paul Plunk, Michael Pohlkamp, Joanne Poole, Rene

I'M' Posey, Richard Potter, Christopher Powell, Mark Powell, Sarah Prange, Barbara Price, Diane Pritchard, Tamara

Proctor, Richard Prosper Jr., Charles Pust, Susan Rae, Stephen Rager, Pam Ramy, Clinton Randolph, Teresa

168/Freshmen

j

^

^

M)


Students "Escape" From Treasure Island his past year, L B C students inhabited Treasure Island for the seventh consecutive year. What once held the entire student body, this year only temporarily housed 277 m e n and w o m e n . Students enjoyed the outdoor feeling of living on the Island, which is located in the middle of the James River. They liked the privacy and quietness. There was also a close fellowship among the students that gave an atmosphere of family living. Then in October, the m e n students were moved from the Island to a newly completed dorm on Liberty Mountain. T h e Island was totally vacated one month later when the w o m e n students were also moved to the Mountain. There were many mixed emotions; some students were glad to be in n e w dorms while others were sad to leave the place of so many memories. Nevertheless, moving off the Island marked a turning point in L B C history. It meant that the college campus was n o w becoming a total reality.

Rasmussen, Bonnie Rasmussen, Odrey Ratzlaff, Tracy Reecher. Bonnie Reed, Cindy Reeder, Robert Reeder, Terry

Reeves, Greg Reeves II, James Reimer, Ethel Reynolds, Bradley Rhodes, Trey Rice, Laurie Richardson, Janice

Rickels, Jeffrey Robbins, Sherri Roberts, Bob Roberts, Dana Roberts, Donna Rockwell, Kent Roger, Melinda

Rogers, David Rogers, Gregory Rogers, Sharon Rohleder, Theresa Rose, Michael Roshon, David Rowe, Jimmy

.2? Gj

Rowzee, Donna Rundell, John Rung, LuAnn Rush, Raymond Rushton, Ricky Russell. Sara Russell, Susan

Freshmen/169


Ruth, Sally Rutherford, Gordon Salsbury, Michael Samples, David Sanders, Chris Sanders, John Sandroff, Nick

Sanford, William Sarver, Hillard Sateren, Corey Saunders, Timmy Scarborough, David Scarborough, Derrick Schenk, Cathy

Schirle, Michael Schleip, Barbara Schmeckenbecher, Melinda Schon, T o m Scott, Jeffrey Scott, Tim Scruggs, Danny

Sealander, Carl Sebastian, Dwayne Teboe, Larry Secrest, Bruce Segrest, Rebecca Seibert, Shelley Seneff, T a m m y

Sergi, Sharon Sharbono, Shirley Sharpe, Thomas Sharpley, Mary Shellman, Dike Shemelia, Corinne Shephard, Sharon

Sheranko, John Sheridan, Sandy Shipley, Nadine Shults, Eva Leigh Sica, Thomas Siegrist, Trisha Silvers, John Mark

Simon, Kevin Simonds, Kathy Simons, Debby Simmons, Donna Sine, Rebecca Sisler, Steven Skinner, Donna

Skinner, Linda Slagle, Debra Slagle, Robert Sloan, Donald Sloan, Ronald Smith, Baron Smith, Cathy

Smith, Christina Smith, Donald Smith, Donna Smith, Greg Smith, Gwendolyn Smith, Heather. Smith, Julie

170/Freshmen


Smith, Julie Smith, Karen Smith, Linda Smith, Roger Smith, Sarah Smith, William Snavely, Joel

i

Snavely, Ronald Snell, Jan Snodgrass, Sharon Snyder, Sandra Snyder, Steve Spaulding, Damaris Spaulding, Danelis

Spearin, Frederick Springs, Allen Sieglaff, Dennis Stains, Bethany Stair, Karen Staley, Julie Stanley, Susan

Stark, Debbie Starr, Lois Stauber, Melissa Steffen, Sandy Stephens, Doug Stevens, Dale Stevens, Carl

Stewart, Cindy Stewart, James Stewart, Jonathan Stewart, Kimberly Stilwell, Nadlne Stirewalt, Jody Stocks, Deena

obyn Buchanan, a Freshman from North Carolina, is a prime example of one w h o has excelled in talent early in life. Being strongly influenced by her mother, she started roller skating in competition at age seven. She has competed in regional championships at North Carolina, Virginia, Delaware, and Maryland. After placing extremely high in the regional championships, one of which was held in Lynchburg, she went on the Nationals. In the three times that she has been to the Nationals, she has taken 10th place twice and 9th place once. Robyn wants to m a k e good use of her talent in the future and become either a teacher or a professional roller skater.

Roller Skating Competition At A g e Seven Freshmen/171


They Gave Their Blood his year the S G A Committee on Community Projects, headed by Randall Miller, sponsored the Red Cross Bloodmobile on three separate occasions. In September and again in December, the MiniBloodmobile, a self-contained mobile unit, came to the campus. Although only 35 pints were needed each time, over 5 0 donors showed up to give their blood on both occasions. Then in February, the full-scale unit of the American Red Cross came in and set up their station in the lounge of D o r m 14. Twelve cots were laid out, and twenty-five Red Cross volunteers helped draw blood. This time a quota had been set of 110 pints. However, volunteers were so plentiful that, after they had finished two hours behind schedule, a total of 157 pints had been collected. Although the majority of the donors were L B C students, staff, and faculty, there were also some local Lynchburg residents that came on campus to visit the Bloodmobile. At least 15 people had volunteered a pint of blood all three times that the Bloodmobile was on campus.

Stokes, Mark Stone, Syndi Stone, Joanna Stone, Leola Storey, Lucinda Stout, Diana Stout, Mark

Strain, Susan Stricktin, Susan Strine, William Stripe, Patricia Suders, Steven Sumpter, Paula Super, Dianne

Super, Susan Sweat, T o m Sweigart, Michael Tallman, Michael Tau, Ruthann Taylor, Doris Taylor, Karen

Taylor, Kim Taylor, Tylyn Taylor, Verna Teal, Vicky Teel, Stephanie Terris, Nancy Tew, Penny

Thomas, Lowell Thomas, Michelle Thomas, Sandy Thomas, William Thomasson, Gene Thompson, Laurie Thornburg, Karen

172/Freshmen


Thornton, Donna Thurston, Vernell Tidwell, Christopher Tllley, Kathy Timm, Laurie Timmons, Tom Tinman, Julie

Tobaison, Suzy Todd, Pamela Tower, Dianne Townsend, Michelle Trautloff, Julie Trent, Carole Truax, Jesse

Trunkle, Timothy Tucker, Tina Tunnell Jr., Willard Turner, Gregory E. Turner, Laura Turner, Patrick Turpin, Donna

Tyer, Thomas

Ulsh, Betsy Underwood, Patsy Underwood, Tammy Ungeheier, Deborah Urban, Dan Utz, Nanci

VanLiere, Dona Veale, Penny Vermillion, Teresa Viar, William Vickers, Reginald Vincent, Albert Younts, Steve

Wade, Michael Waden, Carol Walker, Tamara Walton, Barbara Waltz, Paul Waltz, Ruth Wanderaas, Melody

An\\imiLv\ !3LttnPL L^N

.A f 5, * / VflT

Wang, Marcia Ward, Lamont Ware, Julie Waros, Lyon Watkins, Gregory Weaver, Brenda Weaver, Carla

Weidenmoyer, Valerie Weigle, Cheryl Welch, Patricia Welch, Richard Welbom, Susan Wellman, Amy Wells. Marcy

Wells. Steven Wells, Tamara Whalen, Brenda Wheeler, Carol Whitacre. Sharon White, David White. Deborah


Whitfield, Phyllis Wilder, Michael Wildermuth, Mike Wilhelm, Mark Wilk, Debra Wilkerson, James Wilkinson, Sherry

Williams, Desiree Williams, Donna Williams, Doug Williams, Elaine Williams, Glenn Williams, John Williams, Yvonne

Williams, Vernon Williams, William Willis, John Willis, Paula Wilson, Arthur Wilson, Clayton Wilson, Jeffrey

Wilson, Karen Wilson, Keith Wilson, Maria Winch, Steven Winckler, Eric Witt, Daniel Wolf, Glenn

Wood, Jamielee Woodard, Jeff Woodard, Michael Woodley, Treva Woodward, Laurel Works, Rebecca Wulff, Ramona

Yard, James Yerger, Cheryl Yoder, Richard Young, Donnie Young, Janet Young, Joanne Young, Joanne

Youst, Rhonda Zander, Laura Zeigler, Sheree Zimmerman, Keith Zook, Randy

174/Freshmen


In the downtown library Paul Carey works heartily on a research paper. With the first 8-wheeler on campus Bill A d a m s and Charlie Bramlet grip hands to control the downhill ride on their skateboards.

After classes, Doug Smith and Debbie Stark take time in D o r m 14 for study and fellowship.

1


a o (rt

CO

£ *> o £ o «* ^

jrf, he " S U P E R " Sophomores — | started the year off with a bang when they defeated the opposing classes in the Fall Mass Mania. This victory was followed by a late skate and a Sophomore-only hayride in which Robbie Hiner was the special guest. Approaching the end of the first semester, they felt as if they needed more advice and orginal ideas. Thus they selected Mr. Towles of the English Department and Miss Nancy DeMoss, a coordinator of the Children's Ministries at T R B C , to become their spiritual and activities advisors. T h e second semester proved to be very productive for the Sophomores as they ventured into n e w areas and activities. A m o n g these were a donkey basketball game, initiating a class gift fund, a spring hike to the Peaks of Otter, and a Sophomore Spring Spree (a faculty-student variety show). Although activities were a major part of the Sophomore year, the first and primary goal of the year was to become a "unified group." T h e officers of the Sophomore Class felt that they obtained this goal only, because as a class, they put "Jesus First." "I feel as though the privilege of attending L B C is a unique and special one. Since I've attended L B C , m y life has been challenged in more ways than I ever dreamed possible. T h e atmosphere is that of a Christ-centered society. It is true in some situations that knowledge is not an education; yet I can honestly say that at L B C I have learned that the knowledge of Christ and living the Christian life is the only true education." — Randall Miller Sophomore Class President

Sue Paulson and Lesa Sumner indicate with upraised fingers the position the Super Sophomores eventually would go on to win in the Fall Mass Mania. 176/Sophomores


Miss Flewel responds to the Barbershop Quartet singing "Lida Rose" during the Sophomore Spring Spree. Sophomore Class Officers: Randall Miller, Pres.; Noel DePalma, Vice-Pres.; Ronda Katterheinrich, Sec; Anna Patterson, Treas.; Lesa Summer, Rep.; Sue Paulson, Rep.

"Hog Heaven" serenades the Spring Spree audience with some pickin' and grinnin'.

Barber, Sandra Barclay, Lori Barnes, Rusty Barnes, Timothy Barrett, Gina Barrett, Jeff Barringer, Tina

Bartram, Bob Basham, Donna Bass, Rhonda Bassie. Mark Bauch, Bonnie Beals. John Wesley Bell, Pamela

Sophomores/177


Campus Stars Discovered ut good gospel music, skits, and blue jeans together and you have a jamboree known as the Sophomore Spring Spree. Late in the year, the Sophomore Class provided a funloving evening full of variety for the student body. LBC's o w n "muppets," Leroy and Easy, co-hosted the evening with a little help in organizing from Sophomore Class President Randal Miller, Class Advisor Mr. Towles, and m a n y other students. Entertainment came from faculty members, students, and special guest, M a c Evans. It wasn't just a night to kick-up-your-feet with some pickin' and grinnin' from " H o g Heaven," a country music group from the Maintenance Dept., but also a night to discover hidden talent in the college such as ventriloquism and a faculty barbershop quartet. Along with these n e w performers, m a n y others participated w h o had ministered to hearts ever since they had c o m e to L B C . Not only was it fun, hilarious, inspirational, and enjoyable, but it was also a successful unifying activity for the college. W h e n the curtains closed, smiles were on every face.

Benson, Don Berg, Sharon Berrien, John Berry, Victoria Boudrieau, Sherman Bibb, David Bischoff, Joyce

Blackburn, Linda Blackburn, Greg Blackmon, Ronnie Blaisdell, Terri Blatherwick, Don Booker, Karen Booth, Carol

Bornemeier, Steve Bowers, Charles Bowen, Richard Boyd, Sandra Bracken, Robert Britt, Doris Britton, Mark

Brooks, Oscar Brown, Jamie Brown, Twyla Brownfield, Kimberle Brunner, Bonnie Buchanan, Robyn Bullard, Dawn

Burchett, Tina Burger, Steve Burk, Howard Burton, Carol Butcher, Connie Byers, Judith Campbell, Michael

173 /Sophomores


Canedy, Beth Cardeielli, Michaei Carey, Robert Carney. Debbie Carper, Michael Carroll, Teresa Carter, Adrian

Cassel, Cristelle Catapano, Salvatore Cernigliaro, Michael Chandler, Randi Chandler, Sandy Chaplik, Ted Chubb, Mary Lynne

Churchman, James Clark, Mark Clayton, Darryl Clemens, Victoria Clouston, Terri Coggins, Ramona Coleman, Prlscilla

Coley, Natashla Conklin, Lisa Cook, III, Harry Cooke, Sonya Cooley, Michael Cooley, R. Sue Cooper, Lenore

Coplin, Steve Coplin, Teresa Cordle, Jerry Corley, Constance Correll, Rebekah Cowan, Elaine Crlspell, Rebecca

Crowe, Juanita Dalton, Johnnie Darnell, Tim Davidson, Kimberly Davis, Barbara Davis, Kenneth Day, Kathy

Day, Terry DeFranza, Russell DeHart, Karen DeMoss, Charlotte Denny, Willie DePalma. Noel DeVilbiss, Anita

DeVilbiss, Thomas Dickens, Elton Dickerson, Billie Dickson, Charles Donell, Lee Downey, Philip Drumheller, Michael

Drumheller, Vernon R. DuBois, Bruce Duffey, Deborah Duke. David Dunbar, Tex DuVall. Tim Eagle. Jr . Roy

Sophomores/17째.


Eariey, David Eason, Ricky Easion, Michael Eaton, Barry Edwards, Charles Keith Edwards, Gregory Eldon, Lisa

Eldridge, Randy Elmore, Ronald Ernel, Caroline Ervin, Pam Eure, Debra Evans, Shaune Fahnestock, Lennie

Farley, Pamela Farnsler, Natalie Farris, Rhesa Feathers, Cindy Fenlason, James Ferguson, Kimbra Ferringer, Betty

Flattum, Debbie Floceo, Brenda Flowers, Pam Ford, Hilda Ford, Valerie Fore, Karen Fox, William

Frantz, George Frantz, Kathy Freel, Vicki Freeman, Gwendy French, Ellis Friel, Kelli Fries, Marcy

ot m a n y years ago a lady by the n a m e of Mrs. Ralph Lind, took a trip to the Holy Land with the Jerry Falwell ministry. It was on this trip that Dr. Falwell learned of Kathleen Lind's love and concern for youth. For this reason he asked her to c o m e to Liberty Baptist College to be a counselor for the students. N o w a mother, a counselor, and a friend to the student body, Mrs. Ralph W . Lind is known to the students as " M a m a " Lind. M a m a Lind lives on the first floor of the Stewart A r m s Hotel with the students. She eats with the students, laughs with them, cries with them, and prays with them. Along with being a friend and counselor, M a m a Lind is devoted to a ministry of intercessory prayer for the students. Students will never forget her w a r m hand clasp and her words, "I'll be praying for you, Honey."

Everybody Needs A "Mama" 180/Sophomores


.-Âť â&#x20AC;˘- ^^liHL

Gallagher, Bryan Gardner, Bruce Garland, Debbie Garner, Doris Garner, James Garnett, Gregory Gentry, Tim

Gilbert, Julie Gilbert, Karen Gill, James Glass, James Godby, Diana Goff, Trudy Good, Joanne

Gordon, Joseph Goss, Joe Gray, Vicki Grubb, Brad Guetterman, Lee Gutshall, Joe Guy, Edwin

WWSJL

/I

Guy, Peter Hamer, Colette Hamilton, Gary Hamilton, Mary Hamilton, Sandra H a m m , Donald H a m m o n d , Brian

Harmon, Thomas Hanson, James Hardison, Mary Hargett, Donny Harley, Eric Harmon, Jerry Harp, Brad

Harper, Katherine Harris, P a m Harrison, William Hasklns, Jacqueline Hawk, Laura Herbster, Steven Heggie, Julie

Heine, Diann Heiss, Linda Hendricks, David Hershey, Cindy Herron, Martin Hertzler, David Hetrick, Rob

02.12.

Hintz, LeeAnn Hippey, Robert Hipsley, Kenneth Hoagland, Ed Hoang, Ngan L Hofer, Steven Holcomb, Ronald

Holding, Christy Holifield. D a w n Holstein. Beth Hood. Jeanette Hopkins. Mike House, Steve Hoy, Melanie


Huddleston, Deborah Hudson, Keith Hulbert, Debbie Humble. Pam Hunt, Dennis Hunt, Janis Imhoff, Don

Jack, Jeff James, Jo Beth Jarrett, Johnny Jefferson, Ricky Jessup, Helen Johnson, Joyce Johnston, Kathy

Jones, Charles Jones, Cheryl Jones, Jeff Jones, Roy Joyner, LuAnne Katterhelnrich, Ronda Kee, F. Gene

Keenan, Carol Keeney, David Keifer, Pete Keirstead, Jean Keith, David Kellam, Stan Kerr, Stephen

Kidd, Susan Kilburn, Joyce Killian, Cheryl Kindred, Frank Klase, David Klenz, Cindy Kufuor, John

Kunkle, Kim Lance, Steve Landis, Edward Lange, Erik Lange, Irene LaTour, Luann Leatherwood, Rebecca

Leikvoli, Steven Leotti, John M. Lever, Joy Lewis, Lucretia Linaburg, Sandra Lindsey, Denise Lindsey, Diane

Uttlepage, Keith Lituski, Patricia Loftis, Allen Long, Carla L. Lorenz, Lori Lowman, Kevin Lubrich, Jr., Otto

Lucas, Deborah Lutz, James Lyerly, Donna Lykins, Gina MacLagan, Marianne Magas, Jr., John Maguire, Douglas

182/Sophomores


Student Vent Their Energies At Mass Mania he Student Activities Council came up with a n e w all-school activity this year appropriately named Mass Mania. This informal action-oriented activity involved competition between the four classes with the winner receiving a special trophy to be handed down from year to year. The first Mass Mania took place on Labor Day and was geared toward group games involving hundreds of people. Beginning after lunch and continuing all day, students pitted their strength and wits against each other in games such as human croquet, three-legged race, needle in the haystack, h u m a n pretzel, tug-of-war, and a massive steeple chase which was w o n by the Juniors. Each team was awarded points according to h o w they placed, and at the end of the day, the Sophomores came out on top, becoming the first champions of Mass Mania. By popular demand, another Mass Mania was held in the Spring. This time it was designed primarily for individualized competition with a few group games interspersed. A m o n g the events were "big ball" volleyball, a pie-eating contest, chariot race, crab soccer, dodge ball, balloon shaving contest, and other exciting events. This time the Seniors, underdogs because of only having a few participants, came out on top and took the trophy away from the Sophomores.

Mally, Richard Manna, Michael Mannlno, Donna Mark, Kal Markley, Klmberly Martin, Ken Marzolf, Dwlght

Mathis. Patty McCarter, Donna McCaskill, Doris McDonald, Catherine McDonald, Lynn McLamb, Jane McLellan, Trade A.

McNeill, Mark McVey, Richard Merrill, Alan Mlersma, Ubo Miller, Kitty Miller, Michael Miller, Randal

Miller, Wesley Mitchell, Sally Mitroff, David Montgomery, Daniel Moody, Jr., John Moody. Timothy Moore, John

Moore, Susan Moore, Tony Morgan, Jerry Morley, Deborah Morrell, Laurinda Moseley. Laurie Moss, Roger

Sophomores/183


Muikey, Vickie Muilins, Jeary Murniord, Don Murdock, Steve Murphy, Dawn Murphy, L^iana Myers, Malcolm

Nagel, Sylvia Neenan, Mark Nelson, Billy Newton, Ruth Nuckols, Pete Norman, Ed Opare, Alexander

Osborne, David Ott, Debbie Otto, Alma Packard, Julianne Palmer, Jeffrey Palmquist, David Paris, Paul

Parson, Melody Passe, Jr., David Patterson, Anna Paulson, Susan Payne, A m y Pedersen, Kathy Pence, Susie

Penn, Cailie Perschke, Beth Peterson, Yvonne Pfau, Stephen Pickard, Kim Poole, Lynda Poston, Stevie

Poucher, Daniel Powell, Lynn Pratt, Valerie Prillaman, Martha Provencal, Roger Pry, Walter

Quaintance, Laurie Quaintance, Terrence Quattlebaum, Kariine Quidera, Sylvia Rackley, Gwendolyn Radcliffe, Rusty Rains, Linda

Ramsey, A m y Ratliff, Michael Rechtzigel, Arlyn Reese, Linda Revell, Donnie Reynolds, Jeffrey Rhoades, Tammie

Richards, Cathy Richardson, Dale Richardson, Karen Richey, Debbie Rogers, Phillip Rolf, Cathy Rusk, Jack

184/Sophomores

-^mkmk


Sady, Louis Sady, Michele Sandy, Mark Saunders, Deborah Sawtelle, David Sayre, Kathryn Scherer, Karen

0 £*

Scherer, Phillip Schink. Ray Schlesinger, John Schreiber, Dean Schrumpf. Colleen Shank. Ronald Shannon, Ted

Sheppard, T o m Shirey, T a m m y Shultz, Glen Simonds, Sandra Sindt, Bruce Skinner, Sandra Sloan, Laurie

Smith, Carole Smith, David Smith, Debbie Smith, Harold Smith, Mark Smith, Renee Snavely, Vicki

ixm w.<

%% 1 ? ?ftfi fAi "

f. '

Kit < /fr ,

f

• « *

Snyder, David Snyder, James Sole, Pat Sosnoski, James Soud, Carey Spahr, Ruth Splawn, Melinda

m

any attempts were m a d e this year to unify the student body. O n e of these was the S G A dorm meetings. Through the students' participation in giving testimonies, singing songs, and preaching, they experienced a oneness with one another. In these meetings they developed a better understanding of others and discovered c o m m o n experiences which they did not know existed. Though there were many different backgrounds and personalities present, a c o m m o n bond was created that could not be broken.

SGA Dorm Meetings Enhance Unity Sophomores/185


Sprankle, Kenneth Sprano, Jonathan Squier, Jane Squires, Jerry Stadel, Randy Stahl, Brian Stanley, Mark

Stanley, Renee Starnes, Troy Stephens, Kevin Stevens, Ear) Stewart, Michael Stirewalt, Cindy Strader, Sandra

Stringiield, James Suess, Barbara Sumner, Lesa Swanson, Pearl Taccati, Lynn Taggart, Paul Taitt, Steven

Taylor, Kandi Temple, David Thomas, John Tiffner, Janet Tobin, Alvin Tompkins, Larry Trammell, Clyde

Trenary, Judith Trezise, Scott Trombly, Charles Trower, Glenda Truman, Beth Tsiatsios, Caryl Tubbs, Susan

Tucker, Teresa Turley, Thomas Unger, Gary Utley, Denise Vandenbrink, John VanKirk, Steve Vassiliou, William

Vaughn, Venetia Vessel, Jewel Vincent, Kathryn VonDuyke, Timothy Wagner, Patricia Walls, Harry Walton, Phillip

Ward, Daniel Watros, Kimberly Weaver, Patty Webster, Douglas Weed, Linette Welch, Larry Welkley, Christie

Welling, Faith

Wells, Ed Wertz, Lori West, Blane Westbrock, Bob Wetherington, Debbie Wiiburn, Daniel

186/Sophomores


Williams, Paul Williams. Reginald Willis. Hank Willis. Thomas Willoughby. Sharon Wilson. John Wilt, Penny

Wix. Lee Wooten, Aubry Wray, T o m m y Wright, Rupert Wrinn, Arvella Yelvington, Juanita Yeoman, Trevor

Several faculty members show their skills in the Sophomore-sponsored Donkey Basketball game. Sophomore Kai Mark ponders his next move against Roger Dail in the semifinals of the L B C chess tourney. Kai later went on to defeat Mr. Keener in the finals to become the chess champion.

Vicki Snavely December 29, 1959 July 4, 1979

Sophomores/187


Rick Scharmann takes control of the "big ball in an attempt to prevent a point against the Juniors during the Spring Mass Mania.

0)

u td

CX CO

0) C/) CO CO

u o c

he Junior Class set the pace for the 1978-79 school year. T h e year got off to a fast start as the Juniors teamed together to win the Steeple Chase during the year's first big event, Mass Mania. However, things did not go quite as well as expected on their first class outing when their hayride developed into a "hay-sit" â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the tractor would not start. Nevertheless, they did not let that minor problem stand in their way of having a good time and staying one step ahead of the circumstances. They were represented well by Miss Sally Sistrunk and Miss Georgina Holliday at H o m e c o m i n g festivities. They were also represented well on the playing field by the Junior members of the football team as L B C soundly defeated Ferrum College. In fact. Juniors played a big part in the total L B C sports program with m a n y of the star players coming from their class. A s far as fund-raising is concerned, the Junior class discovered that late skates were very profitable and, combined with the sale of bumper stickers and a share of the profits from Mexican Fiesta, they have a sizable treasury going into their Senior year. Other activities of the year included ski trips, and a big end-of-theyear picnic. Also, Billy (Spud) Morris took the Mr. Ugly contest with no problem. " A s a Junior Class, w e had a very profitable year in m a n y areas. However, this year has only been a glimpse of what is in store for us next year as mighty Seniors." â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Steve Patterson Junior Class President

At the Junior Class picnic, Beth Glass sets the ball up in a pick-up g a m e of volleyball.


Junior Class Officers: Steve Patterson, Pres.; Kim Raynor, Vice-Pres.; Debbie Patrick, Sec; Georgie Holliday, Treas.; Kim Curry, Rep.; Steve Kearns, Rep.

Abe, Brian Afarl, Seth Alexander, Donald Alfrey, Melanie Amon, Suzanne Angerman, Joseph Angers, Luc

Adams, Jill A. Aquino, Andrew Axtell, Joseph Baker, Cindy Barnhart, Kimberly Bates, Lesier Beauchamp, Barbara

Bender, Richard Blank, Dawna Bloch, Sandra Bohachek, Robert Bonneau. Ava Bonner, Donald Bouler, Jon

Bowman, Barbara Boyd, Dennis Bradley. Marlene Bradley, Teresa Braley. Charlene Branch, Gregory Brandt, Alfred

Juniors/189


They've Got A Famous Grandpa ornetimes w e look at great m e n of G o d as creatures of an almost inhuman nature. They are so close to G o d that w e think that they do not even live a normal life. Linda and Lauri Rice k n o w differently, because their grandfather is Dr. John R. Rice. " H e is loving and concerned just like any other grandfather," says Linda, a junior at L B C . Dr. Rice and his wife have twenty-eight grandchildren. Linda's and Lauri's mother, Joanna Rice, is the fifth of the six Rice daughters. Their father is Rev. Bill Rice w h o is no relation to the John R. Rice family except by marriage. The Rice family gets together every Christmas at Grandpa's house in Murfreesboro, Tennessee, to exchange gifts. Grandpa preaches, and there is a representative from each family w h o displays some sort of talent. They also sing together and share testimonies. T h e past two summers the whole Rice clan has taken a two-week vacation in Florida for a time of fun, rest, and fellowship. " M y grandfather has been a tremendous example and influence on m e . Not only is he the greatest, most genuine Christian I've ever known, but he is also a m a n with an enormous sense of love and concern for his family as well as for the world. I respect him, admire him, and appreciate him. Most of all I deeply love him and a m extremely proud to be his granddaughter," exclaimed Linda, and Laurie agreed.

Braziel, Larry Breen, Nadine Breuker, Mary Brewster, Dawn Broome, Timothy Browning, Michelle Bryant, Karen

Buffington, Bruce Butluck, Judy Burchette, Steven Burnham, Timothy Camuglia, Grace Cannon, Kelly Castro, Jesse

Chapmon, Dennis Chapman, William Chase, Vicki Clapper, Paula Coffman, Raymond Coleman, Cheryl Compton, Steve

Condon, Nancy Conway, Nancy Coquillard, Mary Lynn Corfman, David Covington, Larry Crowder, Carole Crowson, Andrea

Croy, John Cubino, Dan Cundall, Colleen Curry, Kim Cyr, Steven Dail, Robert Daniels, Joyce

190/Junlors


Darnell, Gary Danner, Susan Davis, Alan Day, April Deeter, James Deitch, Cheryl Dekker, Joni

Delphey, Julia D e V o e , Deborah DeVaul, Randy Dewitt, Richard Dice, Stephen Dorris, Jeff Dowdy, W a y n e

Draeger, Glen Dudley, Debra Dunn, Mark Durham, A n d y Eason, Sabrina Edwards, Deryl Elliott, Patrick

Ely, Cherie Erlckson, Jeanne Ewing, Bruce Fellenger, Linda Ferrin, Rick Ferrin, R o n Fields, Dennis

Fischer, Edward Flake, Cindy Flowers, Richard Ford, Robbi Fowler, Bobby Fox, James Freel, Rex

Friedman, A n d r e w Fuchs, Jim Fullmer, Ollie Fullmer, Ozzie Garber, Nancy Garland, Elwood Garnett, R o y

Gass, Charles Generette, Gladys Giesman, Beth Gladfelter, Rod Glass, Frances G o m e s , Regina Gregory, Lauren

Haggard, Bobby Hagley, Joe Haleman, Steven Hales, Lisa Hall. Harold Halsey, Paul H a m m . Sandra

H a m m o n d . Robert Hardy, Mark Harris. David Harris, Teresa Harrison. Brenda Hart. Robert Hartsfield. Bill


Hayes, Jeri Haywood, Darlene Hearn, Diana Hedding, Ed Henderson, Daniel Hess, Karl Hesse, Charles

Hicks, Rebecca Hinton, Clark Hippey, Sabrina Hodges, Danny Hodges, Donna Holland, Don Holliday, Georgina

Hopkins, Jeff H o m e , Mark Huddleston, Gary Huffman, Glenna Humphreys, Robert Hunt, Mary Ann Hutchinson, William

r

J 4,'feC

Hyland, John lies, Steven Jack, Phyllis Jacobsen, Helen Jarnagin, Johnny Jarrett, Terrence Jarvis, Cheryl

Jarvis, Robert Jason, Karen Jennings, Holly Jobe, Susan Johnson, Rickie Jones, Stephen Judd, J. David

hree-thirty A.M. is an early time to wake up, but that was the time L B C students had to get up to be ready for the buses leaving for Washington D.C. at five-fifteen A.M. April 27, 1979, was the date, and it was the first time ever that a Christian rally had been held on the Capitol steps. This rally was not an everyday, sign-carrying, trashleaving, flag-burning rally. It was the gathering of about 12,000 Christian people, led by Dr. Jerry Falwell, w h o came to Washington to express their disapproval of the current moral issues of abortion, homosexuality, sex and violence on T V , IRS involvement in the Christian school tax exemption, and pornography in classroom textbooks. Before Dr. Falwell's brief message, the "I L O V E A M E R I C A " team performed such songs as "I Love America," "Red, White, and Blue" with Robbie Hiner, "Armed Forces Medley," and "Church Triumphant" with LBC's o w n living miracle, Charles Hughes. After the music, several Congressmen and Senators gave short speeches supporting the Christian rally. W h e n the rally was over, L B C students were allowed to tour Washington for the rest of the day. Many of the students went inside the Capitol, toured the Smithsonian Institute, and visited the Library of Congress. S o m e even went as far as the FBI building and the National Archives. Looking back over the prosperous day, students realized that 3:30 A.M. was not such an early time to get up after all. 192/Juniors

D.C. Here We Come


^ ^ i^

•••

fxl r ^a

^^9f

~~ M

i

^

Q ^1

ft -•". w

• I -Jft

v~ »

-~*r

rH i # i 4 it E3 Q A m&m$&h i

Jra

¥'

$

* w

i

^

^

*

-

^l ^ '- a

i^%

^ f c

^ ^ »

*^^^re

<f» i

JE-r^B Tx •-Jl ** —T " B^ IxXW ^h^^^^rk\m n ^1 u M'^A irirai ^ mk

^J|£jl

i -^ .-Vf •: -X

XX;

r ^ Jpt f C^J V^JL It ATS! -i .^^, XJW

x&% ]^i dmr

8f -" JR. •

-

»

]t>»

A t^5 T^f*

il

^^r V « <"""% 1 1 ~f & ^1

Uk

f -J

-^ A

y xw

^

Ti

A~i' ^

^

^p ^^k

w ~ X W\ \

'

"

"

f

i

^^K

jflk

til

P^« r—**• /

—- jv

L

*^L

^bAiW^i /X^ W X*. ^\ wi m r \ •9' X «. X,W C .Ok A W

WLiyJt44t mUMlx^Mi fx>\w w s

?"- "*• ' / ' ^4L

-^L

^B^^.

4 A If!mtZh W f*s

O

A

^-/

0 1 -fr -ii*,4 ^J^ fr^^k W

y^jW •v'TfUw

9r XX

# *A m f'

—M

M m .^0, &_^K

4iM

f"^ £\ <^31

-*^|

a

^

^ -** w

# 1 x3 k V W V A V^Y XX VL. ^ ^f^ 4*fJ ', M l 1*5 . •* *£k w^i rxii "T riv • 7T # - ^ A

<** "JL m^

Jl

^^V

/ ^ M+JBk ^yWB

% \\WmVm

mum- \r *^Z r^ * /

4 % /•% * ik •_ - »

» 9 '-

'P'* ^ 0BP t iP t ' •KBf

&

^*

^^^ M T"*'(/*r»

A

,-^i' Kurczy, Vera Kyper, Sheryl Lattimer, John Lawton, R a y m o n d Ledford, Judith Leonard, Chris Lepp, Deborah

Lien, Michael Lithgow, Julie Lomison, Lana Long, Lester Love, Brenda Lovett, James Lucas, P a m

3 • 1 1 1 •. w^»

3LQ kmVtk 1

,-Wx J^ffifai

a i' JT

Kamphuis, Gerald Kearns. Steve Kent, Jane Kesterson, Judy Kinnebrew, James Kirby, J i m m y Kull. Phillip "

* ^ « )

" -v •

*

m *M

^T

V^^rV

*mTm

/

- " \x A

/Ll

dfM 0i r*% I "J

M

Lugar, Robert Lutz, Robert Lytle, Ed Mackey, Roger MacDonald, Kathy Macon, Brian Martin, James

Martin, K e n Martin, Marty Matanic, Carla McCauley, Beverly M c C o m b s , Vicki McCullough, John McHaney, William

Mclntyre, Lorri McLellan, Carol Meckstroth, Nancy Melvin. Dennis Mendes, Joe Merry, Dena Meyers, Martha

Michael, David Militti, Jeff Miller, Stanley Minnich, Harley Mitchell, Nancy Mitchell, Tony Mante, Lillian

Morgan, Bradley Morris, Jr., Billy W Morykon, Michael Moyer, Ronald Murphree. W e n d y Murphy, Aaron Murray. H e r m a n

N e y m a n , John Nieves. Leonard Noffsmger, Karen Odcn'hal, Kathryn Olson, Douglas Olson. Jackie O r m a n . Elizabeth

Juniors/ 193


Osborne, Richard Owens, Randell Padgett, Tamara Park, Keith Parziale, Peter Patrick, Debra Patterson, Steve

Patton, Miriam Pelloni, Cindy Peoples, Randy Perry, Aaron Perry, Paul Perryman, Cheryl Peters, Greg

Picard, Brian Powell, Timothy Prescott, Beverly Prince, Brian Rader, Tara Raker, Roger Randolph, Judy

Raynor, Marvin Kim Fentress, Debt Rice, Linda Reed, Kathy Reed, Thomas Reeves, Jeffrey S. Reynolds, Cliff

Reynolds, Debra Reynolds, Steve Rhoton, Teresa Richards, Harold Ripley, Christie Rivera, Manuel Robbe, Bret

Robinson, Peri Rogers, Redgie Ryver, Cindy Sanders, Cathy Sanders, Craig Scharmann, Rick Schrneckenbecher, Eddie

Schmidt, Bonnie Schroeder, Gerald Schroeder, Sally Schumacher, Marilyn Scott, Art Seiders, Ken Setliff, Tim

Shamblin, Cloa Shearer, Virginia Sherrick, Dwane Shields, Debbie Shiflett, Linda Shoemaker, George Shreve, Tamara

Simmons, Terrie Sims, Eric Slstrunk, Sally Smiley, Julia Smith, Annella Smith, Julie Smith, Lori

194/Juniors


"Big Ole Nice Guy" ig, friendly, active, boisterous â&#x20AC;&#x201D; these are the exact words to describe Seth Afari. Seth comes to L B C from Ghana, Africa, where he left his parents and eight older brothers and sisters. His father is a pastor, and Seth is going to follow in his footsteps. In his younger days, Seth served in the army where he learned survival techniques and self-defense combat. This training helped him gain a position as a bodyguard for the President of Ghana. N o w Seth is actively involved in T h o m a s Road Baptist Church activities. O n April 20, he worked with a Bus Ministry promotion in which he fought Steve Mandreger. T h e fight was played up very big with the kids, and it was an exciting time. Seth also taught a night class of Karate during the spring semester. H e carries a black belt in Karate; so there is no need to think he is not qualified. Seth looks and is tough, but that is only when he has to be. T o everyone at L B C he is a "big ole nice guy."

Smith, Randy Smith, Robert Smith, Tony Speer, Mandl Sprano, Peter Stahl, Patti Steffen, Cindy

Stevens, James Stewart, Bruce Stockwell, Mickey Stone, Jay Stone, William Strong, Michelle Stryker, J. Mark

Super, Gary Sutton, Lyall Swanson, Peggy Swanson, Shirley Swean, Jane Taber, David Taylor, Honor

3A $ $ 3k*?k

Taylor, Russell Teel, V. Ashley Teeters, Brenda Teeters, Randall Terrell, Steven Thomas, Kevin Tinman, Jack

2m l\mL i t

jmmk

Tobin, Martin Todd. Robert Toews, Kenneth Totten, Mark Totten, Timothy Toy. Sharon Traeger. Bruce

Juniors/195


Travis, Kathy Trezise, Scott Trost, Stanley Tucker, Karen Tyler, Sandra Vanaman, Tambra Veach, Karen

Veach, Kathy Vickers, Ed Vining, Ronald Waite, Michael Wakefield, John Walker, Wendell Walsh, John

Walters, Rick Walton, Sherry Warden, Randall Warren, Ronald Waters, Michael White, Patricia

Wilhelm, Rick

Wilkerson, Carol Williams, Peggy Wilson, Frances Wilson, Richard Winch, Jean Witthuhn, Lisa Wolff, Jeff

Wolgamott, Rick Woodard, Dalese Woodburn, Beverly Worrell, Ken Yates, Steven Young, Dean

A A X

i ' t$7M (

Âť

yÂą

With Dr. Falwell looking on intently, Mark Totten, a junior, preaches to the student body during the finals of the sermon contest.


Mike Waite, on the Junior Class team, finds that taking "ten spins on the bat" during the Fall Mass Mania isn't as easy as it seemed. Between classes Juniors Linda Fellenger and Glenna Huffm a n break for a snack.

Juniors/197


m.MAS ROAD / *

*$

x»^

•••• V X V

' .

V' X

«•' -X-V-' • • ••

• x .-v;.x-s X, X" .Xx.. ' -\ x- . 1p.

i*. _

- •


\

GUV

X .T\»

Sc r

<A

\ s

• -,-« -

Ki^

1\,L vv

l_v^t^.r

• X »\L

I \.oX:>

V

. -

\x Vs t ^ v l\V ^~>

\^e

.

- \ ,

M

'

. K-t

q

'Jr- C£>i.

t^( V . l<. v

xJ

"*QK ^c^~

-

V

1


Lx^j|^|*i|jS|

\W.

| 1 XrTrTV^'W h e n spring arrived, Andrea Hrenko and others gather outside to fellowship between classes.

Gary Russell Interrupts Gayle Stokes as students collect their mail and test scores.

DON'T MISS THE BLESSING! It's 8:00 a.m. and classes at T R B I open with an organ introduction. A s the music s u m m o n s each to his place, the c o m m a n d is given, "Turn in your hymnals to number 403!" Y o u stand, fumble to find the page, yawn, and begin singing, trusting the music to lift your heart, open your eyes, and help you to glean from the teaching of God's W o r d today. T o a would-be passer-by hearing 150 voices singing "Great is T h y Faithfulness," it would appear as though

N e w s from across the waters is a welcomed sight to Haitian student David Turnbull.

chapel was in session at the old sanctuary of T R B C , but inquiry would disclose that the institute starts every day singing praise to God. You've c o m e to love the opening singing since you've been here. T h e promises and truths given through song have been such a spiritual uplift, especially on those days when you wondered if all your efforts were worth the sacrifices. T h e singing is certainly an improvement over the


There's twenty-some years of correlating and research tucked under that arm! Dr. Willmington was enthusiastic to share his knowledge and wisdom through his gift of teaching to students at T R B I The institute boasts of its family-like closeness as a student body, and per haps when Earnest Carey gave his testimony of the blessings of T R B I at Senior Day he was remembering times like these when as a family w e sang together.

clatter of yester-year when slamming lockers, cold hallways, and ringing bells began your schooldays. The love of one m a n and his great appreciation for the old, old hymns has been passed on to you. You're thankful for Dr. Willmington's encouragement and heeding to not just sing these songs, but to read and linger on their meaning as part of your daily devotions. Just before closing your hymnal Dr. Willmington remarks with a father's adoration, "You'll never hear better singing than this, folks!" H e nods to Brother C h a p m a n in mutual agreement, "If you miss the singing, you miss the blessing!


Monday morning praises...

During a thirty-minute break, an ice-cold coke and a sandwich m a k e a nice brunch for Larry and Maria Jester after listening to a super mini-marriage seminar by Dr. Sumner W e m p .

202/Institute - Chapel

Mrs. Lax has been a part of T h o m a s Road Bible Institute since its inception. Hardly ever does a semester go by without her presence.


Merrill W o m a c h , gospel singer

Grant Rice takes time out after a super-seminar to talk to a handful of students. S o m e highly technical questions were fired at Mr. Rice during this after-seminar mini-meeting.

M r . Pat Z o n d e r v a n , Zondervan Corporation

Thomas Road Bible Institute students topped off their great in-depth Bible training on Monday mornings by worshipping God. Because of the special chapel services every Monday, they were inspired and encouraged. Along with soul-stirring messages from top speakers in the country, the students also received valuable information via super-seminars! Some fact-filled topics covered were: " H o w to Start a N e w Testament Church," by Grant Rice, one of the nation's fore-most church planters; "Incredible Archaelogical Discoveries," by Clifford Wilson; "Scientific Creationism," by Dr. Henry Morris and Dr. Duane Gish, plus much, much more. The Dean, Associate Dean, and faculty members also challenged students to become powerful Christian leaders for the glory of Jesus! For singspiration, students enjoyed listening to Fred Duncan (a favorite gospel singer at the Institute), as well as listening to other professional gospel singers. Under the direction of Rick Lawrenson, the students sang many of their favorite old-fashioned gospel songs also.

Institute

Chapel/203


xÂŁ

R I G H T : Dean Willmington is constantly upgrading the textbooks and other materials used at T h o m a s Road Bible Institute. CENTER: Textbooks, charts and maps, cassettes and programmed learning sheets are the basic materials used at T h o m a s Road Bible Institute. BOTTOM: Dr. Lindsay J. Howan is the Administrative Coordinator for T h o m a s Road Bible Institute.

A BRAND NEW LOOK... AT THE GRAND OLD BOOK Since 1 9 7 2 students desiring to learn God's W o r d have enrolled in the T h o m a s R o a d Bible Institute. This year, a n e w look in the B o o k offered T R B I students the very best in Bible study curriculum. It was evident that Dr. Willmington's teachings on Old Testament chronology in twelve main steps, and various studies in Bible doctrines, enriched, blessed and gave a greater understanding of the Holy scriptures to T R B I students. Extended from the majority of the students was their greatful heart feelings to Dean Willmington and the institute faculty for their excellent teaching and support to the student family of 1979. In addition to the m a n y n e w study helps and materials received this year. Students were asked to pray and take part in the institute's future progress. P r o m o buttons were passed out and students helped prepare brochures for mailing which were sent out nationwide proclaiming TRBI's expansion of a n e w one year Christion Ministries program, and the opening of an evening course of three year duration. Those students submitting names of possible recruits for T R B I from their list of friends were given the taped elective course of their choice from Liberty H o m e if indeed any of the persons they submitted enrolled for the fall semester of '79. Also launching a n e w option to T R B I were some thirty-eight students w h o signed up for the Holy Land tour to Jerusalem which took place in May. Stirred and excited about the school's growth, students discovered they would no longer be attending classes at TRBI, but would be sitting under the same teachers, in the same buildings, but under the n e w title of Liberty Bible Institute (LBI) as they united in n a m e with the Liberty Baptist Schools.

204/Institute


W h e r e can a farmer in Spokane, Washington, a pizza shop owner in Livonia, Michigan, or a Cherokee Indian living in Tahlequah, Oklahoma, receive in-depth Bible training without leaving h o m e ? At Liberty H o m e Bible Institute, the fastest growing ministry of T h o m a s Road Baptist Church. N o w anyone, anywhere, without leaving h o m e , can receive the same Bible-centered training as students at TRBI. Thanks to the wonders of electronics, they can listen to 3 0 0 hours of actual classroom instruction by Dr. Harold Willmington. In addition to this, special programmed instructional sheets have been prepared by a qualified artist to aid the student in study. There are 18 different elective courses by 10 instructors to choose from. These include courses in h o w to use the Bible knowledge in Sunday School teaching, in Christian magazine writing, and in dealing with false cults. Along with the cassettes, instructional sheets and practical how-to courses, the student also receives nearly a thousand pages of beautiful multi-colored and coded printed sheets of vital Bible information. O n c e a student enrolls in correspondence work, he is guided every step of the way. If a problem or question arises, a Liberty H o m e Bible Institute staff m e m b e r will gladly help. A B O V E : Koy Newman, Associate Dean of LHBI, keeps the correspondence program running smoothly. BELOW LEFT: Reverend Wayne Morrison is the Correspondence Director for LHBI. BELOW: Dr. Harold Willmington displays the complete LHBI cassette library.

Institute LHBI/205


A n off-the-clock investigation reveals there's more to TRBI's teachers then ties, tests, and textbooks. W h e n he doesn't have his nose in a book, Pastor KEN CHAPMAN, TRBI's Associate Dean, gets into some sticky business . . . Bees! Building hives and raising bees has been his hobby for nearly thirty-five years. The bees reward his tending with " A Little Bit of Honey." S o m e he eats, and some he sells to meet the expenses of his fuzzy, flying chums. Brother Chapman also writes, studies much, and pastors Bethel Baptist Church of Amherst, Virginia. A lover of the outdoors, he enjoys his

KEN CHAPMAN

vegetable and flower gardens, and he also collects rocks. Whether shopping with wife, Sue, in Washington D.C. or Richmond for a weekend spree, D R . H A R O L D W I L L M I N G T O N ' S hide-out in every mall is the bookstore. Bible, science, and history satisfy his palate for reading. Speaking of taste - food is a biggy on his list of likes; however, his favorite feast is on the W o r d of G o d where he spends most of his time preparing and digesting each crumb of its truth. His haven of rest is his home, where a game of ping-pong with son, Matthew, or watching T.V. ease the tensions of his busy schedule. Besides m a n y hours over his light table in the graphics department of

TRBI,

RICK

LAWRENSON,

an

institute graduate, n o w pastors N e w Life Baptist Church in Madison Heights, Virginia. H e and his family spend most of their time circled around their church's activities, visitation and fellowships. In season,

206/Institute - Faculty


Rick roots for the baseball team his son participates on and enjoys an occasional round of golf. Other than Bible text, Rick's book interests are in archaeology. A member of TRBI's basketball team and an avid raquetball enthusiast, BILL C R O W D E R works a ball almost as much as he works his students! A family man, Bill's favorite play is with his new son, Matthew. A n appreciation for gospel music cultivates his interest and collection of Christian records. Bill, once active in the EnPsalms and "I Love America" program is also a Bible library builder. Collecting Sunday school memorabilia is a favorite for D R . E L M E R T O W N S , an appropriate hobby for the tagged "Mr. Sunday School." His collection, once housed in an old bank building museum in Savannah, Georgia, memorializes some of the greats of the faith throughout our country's Christian heritage. Old books, certificates, Dr. Lakin's

saddle bags, and beautiful woodcut prints are just some of the treasures he has accumulated over his ten years of gathering. Writing, jogging, gardening, and family fill his after office hours.

MRS.

MARIE

CHAPMAN

en

velops much of her time outside of TRBI's classrooms in manuscripts. Comfortable at the keyboard, an assemblage of her years as teacher, editor, Christian worker, pastor's wife, music director, speaker, and mother have inspired the numerous published books and articles ticked from her typewriter. Her motto, "Whatsoever thou doest, do quickly," makes time for exploring a wide variety of interests and handcrafts like photography, grave rubbings, and

sand-drying collected wild flowers. Writing, acting, or traveling is where one might happen across the animated, enthusiastic B O B H A R R I S . A summer's tour of the U.S. with a friend brought Bob to Lynchburg from California. As God led, soon he was studying at LBS, teaching at TRBI, and working at O T G H on the Journal Champion staff. With a talent in drama, Bob has taken part for two consecutive years in the production of "Calvary", this year portraying Judas Iscariot. Bob also enjoys science fiction novels and hopes to be a prolific writer. A n outer-office m e m o would record A N I T A F O R D Y C E cooking, cleaning, and being a m o m . She enjoys cycling with her family, writing, and speaking at ladies meetings. Out from behind her typewriter,

homemaker C O N N I E C O C H R A N unwinds with a good book or limbers fingers on a stichery while relaxing at home.

BENITA

SEVERSON'S

single

activities don't stop at punch out time! Actively involved with the singles department of T R B C , she travels with the Single Purpose singers.

Institute

Faculty/207


O n the road again! Under the direction of Tim Broome, the Bible Aflame Singers pack up, load up, and head for another church. The nation-wide ministry of the singers covered well over 10,000 miles last year, 3 6 weekends a season. At times the schedule seems almost impossible to handle. M a n y times on a single weekend they will travel 3 0 0 miles, visit two churches, and still m a k e it back on Monday for classes! W h e n asked if traveling ever gets boring, their enthusiastic reply is, " W e love every minute of it!"

Not many groups exhibit such talent as these young people do. Their ministry through song and testimony wins souls and gets people right with

God. Traveling across the country ministering to peoples' hearts is only half the job. The Bible Aflame Singers must practice four days a week, plus learn n e w songs. W h e n asked by a church m e m b e r in AltaVista, Virginia, what makes them work so hard, Rick Donaldson, one of the singers, replied, "We're here because w e love you."

Bible Aflame Singers !

T O P : Mr. Tim Broome is the Director of Bible Aflame Singers.

A B O V E : Tom Richie is the selfnominated chauffeur for the Bible Aflame Singers!

UPPER RIGHT: Ted Bunker, soundman, may be behind the scenes, but without him who could hear the singers?

R I G H T : Backrow-Tim Lowder and Charlene Braley; R.J. Bullock, T o m Ritchie, Maureen Parrett; Louann Elias and Ron Sparks. Front Row- Wally Long and Jill Gillespie; Ron Shank and Robin Hales; Joy Kendall and Rick Donaldson; Paula Willis and Curtis Adolphsen.

208/Institute - Bible Aflame Singers


The other side of campus The Student Government Association had their hands full! Academics are top priority in any school, but at T h o m a s Road Bible Institute, the development of Christian character and poise is also very important. Therefore, S G A offered a good balance of social activities for all students. From exciting King's Dominion to the Peaks of Otter, from pot-luck dinners to banquets, some socials were for married couples, some for singles, others for gals only, but most socials were for everybody!

F A R LEFT: Gary Bane, President LEFT: Manuel Guzman, Vice-President BELOW LEFT: Nelda Moore, Treasurer BELOW: Susan Berhow, Secretary

Bill Crowder and son. Matthew

Shooting the hoop! The Institute men play ball because it's good exercise and fun. Winning or losing doesn't make much difference to them - it's working up a sweat and great fellowship that counts'

Institute â&#x20AC;˘ SGA/209


Pumping iron for the L o r d ! Steve Mandreger isn't a bionic m a n , but people w h o actually see him lift 1,005 pounds of solid steel seem to think so! Steve has a unique ministry which he calls Triumphant Athletes. This special ministry is both a s h o w and tell evangelistic program. The s h o w aspect of the program involves h o w Steve capitalized on his Godgiven physical ability to break the world's record for weightlifting. T h e tell part of the program is Steve's personal testimony _ of h o w G o d lifted him from a high-rolling, drug-filled rebellious life. Then he goes on to explain h o w anyone can escape a defeated life and begin living for the glory of G o d through the power of Jesus Christ.

Triumphant Athletes is a nation-wide evangelistic association. Steve travels almost every weekend showing and telling h o w G o d has changed his life. H e also is an accomplished author and has been on m a n y television and radio talk shows. Steve is currently scheduled in churches and auditoriums across the country a full year in advance. H e isn't all brawn though, Steve takes his education seriously. H e is a graduate of Eastern Michigan University where he majored in Physical Education. Currently, he is enrolled at T h o m a s Road Bible Institute. Afterwards, he plans to attend Liberty Baptist Seminary for his Masters Degree, then go on to work towards his Doctorate at Dallas Theological Seminary in Dallas, Texas.

Steve Mandreger is in the ring ready to have a m o c k fight with Karate expert, Seth Afari. This "super-fight of the century" along with Steve lifting the world record weight of 1,005 pounds was a special program for the bus kids at T h o m a s Road Baptist Church.

210/Institute - Mandreger


In 1978, Victor R. Waldron put on a uniform and began working for the Sheriffs Department in Lynchburg, Virginia. Today, Officer Waldron works at the city jail keeping an eye on the m e n there, but he isn't just a Deputy Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x201D; he is a Christian Deputy Sheriff. While making the rounds at the jail, Officer Waldron takes time out to tell the m e n that someone does care about them. H e not only shares the gospel and counsels with the prisoners, but also brings in good Christian books and magazines for them to read. In addition to this, he also gives a Bible to any inmate w h o would like to have one. Even though Officer Waldron is a student at Thomas Road Bible Institute and a full-time Deputy Sheriff, he still finds time to work at his local church as a Sunday School teacher, Youth Counselor, a parttime bus worker, and director of the Junior Department.

L E F T : Deputy Sheriff Waldron, tells this young man how good G O D is.

Institute

Waldon/211


Arthur MacAffhur tperids Ttiesday nights with his children so wife, Eloise, can participate in ILF's program.

Sue Willmington faithfully devotes her time to others while speaking to, and sharing witllthf; ladies of lEF.

Under the excellent instruction of Susan Karrer, TRBI's puppet creationist, Karen Wing and others learn h o w to m a k e puppets during a

learning to be a better

Mrs. C h a p m a n presents Debbie Beck with her "Put Husband Through" award during Senior Day activities at Bethel Baptist Church.


oa

^otttfi* £ * By tht Authority of ft* THOMAS RocommvHtotion

ROAD

m k BIBLE

of Your ln$titut$ Husband

institute

INSTITUTE

and upon tht

Htrtby Conftn

upon

MARLENE MONICA CHAMPNEY Wives of T R B I students are often called upon to m a k e even THE DIPLOMA OF 9Ut jJMUtlb %\)XM1J!Q'greater sacrifices than their *«.

husbands. Uprooted, they come from near and far to prepare for the ministry with their spouses. M a n y wives work long hard hours away from their families in order to m a k e ends meet. T h e P u t H u s b a n d T h r o u g h certificate is given to each wife of those graduating students in appreciation for their understanding, sticktoitiveness, and encouragement in their husband's finished accomplishment at TRBI.

With oil tht Scriptural rights ond rssponsibilitiss ptrtaming thirtto to Lynchburg Givn at Thomas

Pood Biblt Institutt of Lynchburg in tho Stott o

Tins 11 £ (fa/ of

MAY

19 7 9

XX, ^>9CUi-X^ , .

Xi

OCAN

X -BoWrto ' / gagasg! HUS8AN0

This year the Institute Ladies Fellowship (ILF) attracted the largest group ever since its founding. Steadily active in the ILF were some fifty wives of institute, seminary, and college students. Realizing h o w valuable a trained helpmeet is to her husband's ministry, the administration of T R B I developed this helpful program to teach and prepare w o m e n for whatever ministry G o d leads them into, particularly the pastor's wife. The purpose for their meeting each Tuesday evening from 7:00 to 9:00 P.M. was threefold: to instruct them in the Word, to inspire and incourage them as Christian workers, and to provide fellowship. Teaching the scriptures, Dr. Willmington and Mr. K e n C h a p m a n used m u c h of the same Bible materials for the ladies during their

meetings as was taught daily in TRBI's classrooms. Offering her years of experience as a pastor's wife, Sue Willmington, wishing someone had better informed her of what to expect as a young pastor's bride, offered helpful tips and hints for handling and avoiding some of the misconceptions and problems faced by the pastor's wife. Other visiting speakers were scheduled to cover the different aspects in a Christian woman's life. Topics on finances, hospitality, organization, h o m e entertaining, and grooming were presented by Mrs. Harold McNabb, Mrs. Elmer Towns, and Mrs. Walter Fordyce, along with Mrs. Willmington. Dave Holdren and Dr. W o o d r o w Kroll presented the importance of what being a w o m a n is in God's eyes, and expounded on the roles of motherhood

and being a submissive wife. They gave new insight to familiar scripture, and, " m a d e every w o m a n there feel like she was someone very special," as Sharon Lamphere expressed it. A variety of activities were organized by ILF's president, Anna Guzman, that included a shopping trip to Williamsburg and a fashion show presented by Hills Department store in which several ILF ladies modeled in-season togs. There was also a puppet seminar conducted which explored another type of ministry for reaching people with the gospel, while the Mother-Daughter banquet closed out the year's meetings. ILF scored a unanimous plus by all attending, and m a n y felt they were better equipped to enter the ministry with their families after the instruction they received there.


iSi

N?*'X

>-SA.Âť

V

The old institute room took on a n e w look and became the picnic grounds for the Sadie Hawkins festivities.

Acrey, Stephen Adolphsen, Curtis Allen, Linward

Austin, Hobart III Beers, Donald Beynon, Robert

Boden, Timothy Bolduc, Craig Bradford, William Jim Montgomery watches with delight as his roommate, Ron Swann, gets bombarded with flour in the Flower Child skit.

214/Institute-Undergrads And Activities


Bnghtsen, Gilbert Brown, Theron Brune, Carol Carrol), T h o m a s Chick, John Cooper. Donald Creath. Henry

David, James DeLay. Donald Dogor, E m m a Elliott, Clifford Elliott, Danny Falls. Linda Garnett, Gregory

Gillespie, Jill Gillispie, Martha Grant, Loran Green, A n d r e w Hansford, Cletus Harbaugh, Donald Harris, Lorraine

Haskins, Jacqueline

Hawthorne, Victor

Holland, Billy

Hoopes, Apryl Hostler, Dorothy Householder, Robert Hrenko, Andrea Jankowski, George Jester, Larry Jones, Alan

Kittle, Sheila Lamphere, Dean A

Institute Undergrads A n d Activities/215


Making his singing debut to the institute. Bill Owens sings Ten Thousand Years at the pot luck supper.

Lamphere, Dean E. Long, Henry Lowder, Timothy Lowman, Brian

MacArthur, Arthur Mandreger, Steven Marshall, Donald Martin, Timothy

Mayfield, Paul McCracken, George McHale, Kim McKinley, Willard

McKisic, Beryl McQueen, Daniel

Merritt, Eugene Michael, Deborah

Miller, Curtis Mitchell, Malcolm

Montgomery, James Nadeau, Alain Nadelen, Robert Nichols, Robert Nickell, Toni Omer, Bruce Owen, Marvin

Owens, Dale Owens, William Pajic, Eric Palen, Gregory Parker, Jimmy Parker, Nicholas Parker, Paul

Quinn, Irene Reynolds, Harvey Russell, Gary Sanford, Thomas Scherer, Michael Schonfelder, Otto Sheehan, Faith 216/Institute-Undergrads And Activities


ti

t,

4*

fj. ^

ÂŤ",

>. V d S

Shook, William Sparks, Ronald Spencer, Sandra Stewart, Bruce Stewart, Perry Stokes, Paul Sutyak, Linda

Swann, Ronald Swieringa, David Sykes, Stephen Teare, Bruce Teboe, Larry Thornton, Alan Tice, Gerald

Turnbull, David Wagner, Timothy Waldron, Victor

Westerfeld, E m m e t t

TRBI's

yearbook

staff: T o m

Fidler

and

Loran

Grant, photography; Sandy Spencer and Greg Palen, layouts and copy

Wing, Michael Woodruff, Peter Institute-Undergraduates A n d Activities/217


fati

PQ

CO

05 CO 218/Instltute - Seniors

\\\


Henry Adkins Gary Bane Gerald Beatty William Beck Susan Berhow Lonnie Bocook

Henry Branton

WWWf^^^ ______w\w

1

Theodore Bunker Jerry Burke Sherry Burke Earnest Carey, Jr. David Champney

1

1••••HHB• Samuel Conway Ricky Donaldson Larry Douglas Tommy Fidler James Fister Milton Gamble

David Garnett Rufus Givens, Jr. Manuel Guzman, Jr. Thomas Harmon Terry Harrell Aloma Harvey

Institute - Seniors/219


GO

t^

CO

CO PS S3

CO

P5

PS

CO 220/Institute - Seniors


Brian Jerner Percy Kephart Lannie Kidd Laura Lamar Dennis Lee Michael Lucart

Kenneth Main Davy Mayo Nelda Moore Laverne Murray Maureen Parrett Robert Powell

Cheryl Reid Warren Rice, Jr. Thomas Ritchie Nathan Samuels Charles Sanders Leonard Smith, Jr.

Danny Sykes Alvin Tanner Larry Wilson Donald Witham Timothy Wommack Frederick Zeller

Institute

Seniors 221


222/Institute


Students of TRBI have always shared an eager interest and sincerity in the Lord's work and fulfilling the GreatCommission. Recorded on Institute files are the many graduates already on the field of full time Christian service. T o the 47 seniors graduating from TRBI this year, graduation was not looked upon as an end or a beginning, but rather it was taken as a continuation and preparation in developing one's life's purpose and calling - sort of an "on your mark, get set" to G O !

WALK The Clifford Smith award was presented in "duo" this year when Manual Guzman and T o m H a r m o n tied for Outstanding Student of the Year as voted by their peers. When the caps and gowns arrived anticipation mounted for Ted Bunker and Lannie Kidd as the reality of graduation drew nigh.

I Vf I

Preparing as pastors, administrators, Christian workers and business people, the motivating thrust behind TRBI's students was their dedicated commitment to Christ, and mutual goal to see scores of people saved. This year numerous opportunities were opened to TRBI's seniors as May's graduation approached. Several students had accepted positions in different ministries weeks prior to their commencement walk, while others waited patiently and prayerfully for the Lord's direction, and rejoiced together as the possibilities of future ministries became available. Following graduation, Michael Lee headed north to pastor Tower Baptist Church in Tower, Michigan. Also Michigan bound was Dean Adkins after accepting an associate pastorate at Baptist Bible Church in Flushing. Locally, taking

a youth director's position, Charles Sanders stayed on at Leesville Road Baptist Church in Lynchburg, and David Garnett joined the ranks of Temple Baptist Church in Madison Heights as bus director. Warren Rice teamed up with Rural Bible Missions, and along with several other graduates setting out nationwide to start churches was Alvin Tanner, w h o traveled westward to Pheonix, Arizona, to establish a church there. As the school year ended it was exciting to witness God's blessings on TRBI's graduates as they stepped out on faith in all directions and vocations of Christian service.

Institute/223


*'" 9

*

' ..*5s


n

(x

x. r

-5&

'•

"

""'•

/X 2&

<=2

(7 ** ' < V

*">?

-**-

^4^ N?

- ^

^ -^^

<x

> ^

-&J?

>

. x "C /' «w "*> X ''''

-*r-i-

"—xS^ ^

'

-4,^C

'^:x-x >

-

^

^ - ^ / •

>

»-*V

^

-

"

A./

>


The President's Challenge Liberty Baptist Seminary Scriptural Scholarship Allame for Christ and for Souls

FALWELL, Chancellor DR. PIERRE GUILLERMIN, President

Dear Seminarian, Vour yearbook i& a record ol this past year's activities as a graduate. student at Liberty BaptiAt Seminary. I trust iX will serve as a spexUal reminder ol God'* blessings upon you while. attending an institution ol higher learning, which id committed to serving the Lord Jesus Christ. It it, our hope and prayer that Liberty Baptist Seminary hoi encouraged, enriched and instilled in you a define ion. academic. excellence and an evangelistic lervor that will tnable you to reach a lost and dying wo Aid Ion. Him. Graduate study ii important lor those entering ChrUtian Service. It provides a servant ol God a spiritual dimension and a realistic challenge to be {aiXh^ul, whether it is in the classroom, on the foreign mission \ield, the pastorate, or in some other endeavor. I would remind you the fields are lertile. The workers are lew. The challenge i^, great. Therefore, as President ol Liberty Baptist Seminary, I challenge you to be a laiXhlul servant and to win soutt, lor Christ in these days ol crimes and turmoil. I trust that thU book will remind you, not only ol God's blessings upon your Hie, but ol your responsibilities \or the lutare. Sincerely yours, >j

A. Pierre Guillermin President

/cc

226/Seminary


^^ 3H k


Faculty Enhances Learning

A s seminary students progress in their studies, they must remember the past. H o w elementary it is to learn from our history in order to realize the calling of Jesus Christ our Saviour. The role of the serious student is enhanced to a magnificent degree by the members of the faculty. Liberty Baptist Seminary's faculty is one of the most distinguished in fundamental, Bible-believing schools anywhere in the nation. Seminary work is serious, but thorough; dynamic, fulfilling and m a d e enjoyable by the outstanding m e n w h o teach the graduate classes. The study of God's W o r d is the deepest of academic efforts and seminary students must love the W o r d of G o d as they absorb the classroom instruction, detailed research and study and the participation as a student body.

228/Seminary


1. Dr. Hughes teaches the Book of Daniel. 2. Dr. Sterling loves his books. 3. Dr. Alwine recognizes lunch hour. 4. Dr. Kim takes notes during chapel. 5. Dr. M c N a b b has a ready ear. 6. Dr. Diemer punctuates another point. 7. Dr. Schmitt is serious about final grades.

Svmm.uy/229


Professors Give All To LBS These pages are dedicated to the outstanding professors and staff w h o have given their minds, bodies and souls to instruct "hungry" students, to nurture the academes and to preserve and protect the solid, fundamental, Bible-believing scholarship as described for Liberty Baptist Seminary. The past academic year has been an exciting and thrilling one. With the scholarship demanded by Dr. Hughes,

Dr. Diemer, Dr. Schmitt, Dr. Alwine, Dr. L o and Dr. McNabb, w e can not help but look toward the future as Christian teachers and educators. Liberty Baptist Seminary is more than the faculty, more than the students and much more than the buildings. T h e seminary is surrounded and filled with God's Holy Spirit and w h o can ask for anything more?


1. Mr. Landtroop is the arm of administration. 2. Mr. Matteson prepares for his next class. 3. Dr. Willmington enjoys Bible teaching. 4. Dr. T o w n s thoroughly researches his lectures. 5. Mrs. Lucas, Mrs. Gerlinger, and Mrs. Dorrin cheerfully greet visitors. 6. Library staff provides service with a smile.

SÂŤminary/231


LBS Chapel Periods Dynamic Dean of the Seminary, Dr. Robert Hughes, is the spiritual head and leader of the entire Seminary. Well known for his love of Jesus Christ, Dr. Hughes sets the example for students and staff to emulate. His leadership is most apparent in the Chapel periods which are always characterized by dynamic, forceful preaching. With each class period opening in prayer, our daily

232/Seminary

routine is bathed with God's grace to maximize the potential for that hour. The continual source of our spiritual nourishment comes from T h o m a s Road Baptist Church. It is impossible to give adequate statement to the value of the church. Perhaps understatement is most effective by saying that if it were not for the church our Seminary could not exist.


1. D o n Ellison, class of '78, challenges students during chapel to commit all to the pastorate. 2. Dr. H y m a n Appelman preaches as only a "completed" J e w can. 3. Jim and Eileen Stallard share their chapel time together. 4. David Musselman and D a n Totten join musical talents to inspire Seminary chapel service.

SÂŤmmary/233


CO 0)

u o o

>

Seminary social life generally proceeds along the pace set by the ladies of the Seminary. This fellowship of students and students' wives is the organizer and worker for all major activities. This year's association lead by Cindy Birdwell, as president, Clara Malenich, Eleanor Henderson, Diane Cade, and Betsy Sargeant, as officers, hosted the Fall as well as the Spring Banquet, Seminary-Fora-Day, Alumni D a y and numerous gatherings for all the ladies. Realizing that all of existence is not work, the Seminary Ladies' Fellowship provided relief and celebration but also served as a training ground for the social graces.

234/Seminary


:f

M

1. Dr. Hughes and Larry Witt laugh together during alumni meeting. 2. Dr. M c N a b b is the master of ceremonies. 3. Seminary Ladies' Fellow/ship plan another activity. 4 M a n y good things are available on Seminary-For-A-Day. 5. Glenn Pizor enjoys a pleasant evening with another of his lovely dates.

f&j^-

Seminary/235


Academics Devoted To Scriptures The academic experience at Liberty Baptist Seminary when described in emotional terms is representative of life lived to the full extent. Sometimes fun, sometimes painful, always demanding, but never vain, the application of mind to facts about the true G o d and His church becomes the center of every student's life. In the Division of Theology w e pursue God's W o r d in Greek and in Hebrew. With hours upon hours and days upon days, w e proceed from confusion to understanding to wonder and delight because studying God's Bible is its o w n unsurpassable reward. In the Division of Christian Education w e seek the methods of teaching others what w e have learned. Application, practicality, and zeal to accomplish rule over discipline to discover the best way to apply Bible truths among those G o d has given us to minister. The most outstanding characteristic of our academics is the great devotion to the Scripture as the ultimate authority for knowledge. Another remarkable feature is the w a r m relationship between students and teachers. Here, the academic experience is one that is mutually shared by the teacher and his student. 1. Dr. McNabb teaches practical matters such as the minister and his finances. 2. Dr. Alwine challenges his class with problems of Day School Administration. 3. John Sargeant appreciates research assistance by staffer Mary Catherine Wise.

236/Seminary

X

%.W44_fi$JÂŁÂŁ

0


Seminary/237


Daniel Chaffin Master of Divinity

238/Seminary Graduates

Rob Connell Master of Arts

Earl Denny Master of Divinity


LBS Graduates Move Out Coming from every area of the United States and from two foreign countries, the graduates of Liberty Baptist Seminary look homeward as well as to new fields. Daniel L. Chaffin from Poplar Bluff, Mo., is returning to St. Louis to build a soul winning, growing church. Dan's B.S. in Business Administration, his pastor's experience with the Whitewater Baptist Church in Missouri and his new Master of Divinity from the Seminary qualify him for expert operation of his new church. Charles R. Cade, from R o m e , Georgia, brings administrative experience from military service and his family-owned company to add to his Master of Divinity. Chuck is remaining with Thomas Road Baptist Church to work in Administration. Earl Leroy Denny's world traveling experience with the Air

Rod Earls Master of Divinity

Force coupled with his creative business work in forming Lynchburg's Shirt Shop is augmented by his new Divinity degree. Earl is looking toward beginning a new church in the area of eastern Virginia. Ted E. Derrick from Harrisburg, Pa., adds the Master of Divinity to his B.S. in Elementary Education and M.Ed, in Counselor Education. Ted will be teaching on the mission field or in a pastorate. Roger James Elliot from Bradford, Pa., after earning the Master of Arts in Christian Education is joining the Stewardship Department here at Thomas Road. In addition, Roger is helping the Seminary with its own endowment program, a critical endeavor. Rodney Douglas Earls from Madera, Ca., has set the pastorate as his primary goal. Rod plans

Roger Elliot Master of Arts

Seminary Graduates/239


Thomas Lineberger Master of Arts

Š^ Steve Malenick Master of Arts

Oliver McDowell Master of Arts

Doug Sargeant Master of Divinity

240/Seminary Graduates


LBS Graduates Move Out on returning to California to minister with the tools from his Master of Divinity. Paul Steven Malenick from Wreston, W.Va., hopes to utilize his Master of Arts in Christian Education with his B.S. and M.Ed in education. Having been a professional teacher for seventeen years, Steve has a burden for the pastorate. Oliver Alexander McDowell from Nashville, Tenn., earned his B.S. in theology from Baptist Bible College. Oliver is continuing his work at the Seminary toward the Master of Divinity Degree and his future plans consist of seeking the Th.D. degree. H e notes that work on the staff of H o p e Aglow Ministries serving inmates of several institutions has been a high-point for him.

Smith Arts

Jim Stallard Master of Divinity

Krista Lola Padgett from Lakehurst, N.J., earned her B.S. in H o m e Economics Education at Florida State University and expects to use her Masters of Arts in Christian Education here in Lynchburg. Next year Krista will be working for the college as the Assistant Dean of W o m e n . From Ft. Bragg, N.C., but through Huntsville, Ala., James Harold Stallard earned his B.S. in Mathematics at the University of Alabama. Jim wants to pastor and teach with his Master of Divinity. Douglas Ernest Sargeant of Oshawa, Ontario, has set academic records for excellence in the Master of Divinity program. Doug will be returning to Canada to pastor.

Ken Waggner Master of Divinity

Seminary Graduates/241


Robert Atkinson Sean Bergin George Bieri Joseph Birdwell

Darrell Brumfield Don Campbell John Chow Soo Young Chung

Steven Conwell Roy Dail Christian Dogor Don Done

David Dryer Randy Eckman Mark Ellis Gerald Frimmel

Frank Gregorin Armando Guzman Eleanor Henderson Carey Lamb

242/Seminary Underclassmen


Michael Lee Thomas Lippert David Milazzo Matthew Minahan

James Moore David Napier Patrick Ogingo Glenn Pizor

Dennis Powell Robert Powers William Risley Jim Savley

Ricky Spry Michael Stallard Jerome Swank Danny Totten

Jeffrey Winstead Mary Catherine Wise Philip W o o d Jerry Wright

Seminary Underclassmen/243


Graduation: Miracle Day M a y 13, 1979, the day of graduation for Liberty Baptist Seminary, was obviously going to be a remarkable day for all attendants. Over many smiling and proud faces hung the clouds of one of those days in the spring when rain is the rule rather than the exception. However, with only a few drops in our area the event went according to schedule while the rest of the city was inundated. Glory goes to G o d for his miracle of provision.

244/Seminary Graduation

Another miracle of His provision was the C o m m e n c e m e n t speaker. The Seminary's o w n Charles Hughes delivered a compelling challenge to the graduates w h o had observed God's sustaining care in Charles' life during the last year and a half. During this day of honor, p o m p , and circumstance the weather and the speaker proclaimed our Lord's majesty in unison.


*^m^ ixpm •

'

,•


I* li

iW%

\\m

U 11

mm

US"

V

"**im4&*f

-

*

*

?r?w ^

xx -L

246/Closing

i$!m: JZ$*&£


. . . 'Liberty Baptist College A Group Of People . . .*

iberty Baptist College a group of people w h o invested a year of their lives in the pursuit of spiritual, emotional, and intellectual growth.

Closing/247


at times, yet not stopped, they continued on in their quest for excellence, challenged by what lay before them. These were the people whose "personal touch" affected Liberty Baptist College.

248/Closing

*$5&X: i

ÂŁX::X^


<s*1 *'*ÂŤ

KM& Closing/249


Index Abe, Brian R. 189 Achilles, Doug 47 Ackah. Samuel 81 Acrey, Stephen W . 214 Adams, Billy J 155, 175 Adams, Jill A. 189 Adams, Michael S. 155 Adams, Richard L. 74, 177, 92, 94 Adams, Moody 24 Adkins. David E. 155 Adkins, Erie L. 155 Adkins, Karen R. 155 Adkins, Henry D. 218 Adolphsen, Curtis 214, 208 Atari, Seth B. 67, 189, 195, 210 Ainsworth, Jeanette M. 177 Akins, Teresa M. 155 Albaugh, Kathleen S. 177 Albury, John D. 155 Aldridge, Gary M. 31, 62, 63, 130, 138 Alexander, Donald G. 189 Alfrey, Melanie E. 63, 189 Allamon, Robert E. 155 Allen. Gayle L 155 Allen. Joy C. 155 Allen, Karen S. 177 Allen, Linward 214 Allen. Ronald 155 Allison, David D. 64, 116, 178 Alston, Leonard 88 Alvarez, Richard 238 Alwine, Nevin S. 228, 236 A m o n , Suzanne 52, 53, 189 Anderson, David W . 14, 31, 78. 79. 130 Anderson, Dorothy E. 155 Anderson, Richard A. 155 Andrews, Jill L. 155 Andrews, III, T o m B. 177 Angerman, Joseph J. 189 Angers, Luc B. 189 Angerville, Edzer 155 Anthony, Rachelle L 155 Apperson, Michael I. 155. 52, 53 Aquino, Andrew W . 189 Appelman, H y m a n Dr. 233 Arblaster, Janette P 177 Arbuckle, Robin R. 155 Archer, A m y L 155. 45 Ardinger, Rosalind K. 155 Armstrong, Barry K. 155 Armstrong, Martha K. 177 Arnold, Joyce L. 155 Arsnoe, Cindy L. 155 Artist Series 20, 21 A s Y o u Like It 28 Ash. Christel R. 155 Ashworth, Connie L. 155 Astin, Deborah J. 155 Atkinson, Alyce A. 177 Atkinson, Barbara L. 177 Atkinson, Robert B. 242 Ausbrooks. Yulinda A. 52 Ausherman, Rodger E. 155 Austin. Hobart S. Ill 214 Avila, Gary 116, 94 Axtell, Joseph W . 67, 189. Aycock, David B 79 Aydlett. Ill, Nathaniel T. 156 Ayers, Debra K. 156 Ayers, Douglas S. 156 Ayers, Judy D. 156 Ayers, III, Paul L. 156 Ayscue, Deborah A. 156

B Babcock, Gary E. 177 Babrick, Cathy A. 31, 43, 13. 63, 130 Bacigalupo, Charles M. 156 Bacon. Wanda M. 156, 11 Baer. Robert L. 156 Baler, Cathleen L. 156, 65 Bailey, Bonnie E. 130 Bailey, Colleen A. 156 Bailey, Connie L. 177 Bailey. Jerry C. 0 Bailey. Judith A. 51 Baker. Cindy A 189 Baker. James M, 130

250/lndex

Baker, Jerilyn C 156 Baker, John L. 116 Baker, Mickey W . 156. 88 Baldlno. Louis M. 156 Balfour, Deborah M. 156 Ball, Ronaele S. 65, 177 Balliet, Cheryl L. 156 Balliet. Patricia I 51 Ballinger, Barry T, 156 Band. 42, 43 Bane, Elizabeth 156 Bane, Gary T. 218, 209 Baraty, Joseph 10, 177, 81 Barber, Sandra 177 Barclay, Alan W . 156, 81 Barclay, Doug 81 Barclay, Lori K. 49, 177 Bargar, A m y J. 156 Bargar. Kathy 156 Barlow, Daniel 116 Barlow, Wilma L 116 Barnes, Coy H. 156, 69 Barnes, Darvin E. 116. 108, 109 Barnes, Joy 47 Barnes, Rusty W . 177 Barnes, Timothy W . 63, 177 Barnhart, Kimberly J. 189 Barnhart, Luther R. 81 Barrett, Gina M. 29, 63, 65, 71, 177 Barrett, Jeff N. 177 Barringer, Tina M. 177 Barton, Yonna R. 156 Bartram, Ginger L. 156 Bartram, Robert L. 177 Baseball 100-103 Basham, Donna G. 177 Basketball, Men's 88 91 Basketball, W o m e n ' s 96-99 Bass. Rhonda C. 177 Bassie, Mark S. 65. 177 Bates, James C. 31. 131. 80, 81 Bates, Lester R. 189 Batt, Michael J. 30, 88 Bauch. Bonita R. 177 Baughan, Sharon J. 156, 12 Baughman, Khristine, 156 Baumgard, Richard E, 156 Bawtinhimer, Martha J. 156 Beals, John W . 177 Bearce, Carol L. 156 Beardsley, Linda 156, 109 Beatty, Gerald M. 28 Beauchamp, Barbara A. 189 Beazley, Mark W . 156 Beck, David 116 Beck. Debbie 212 Beck, William J. 219, 216 Beckles, Anthony E. 156 Beckley, James R. 131 Beckman, Vaughn F. 157 Beckstrom, Kerry F. 157 Beers. Donald L. 214 Beiler, Sharon M. 157 Belcher. Billy E., Jr 157 Bell, Pamela J 177 Bellamy, Rita L 157 Belles. Vicki 131 Bender. Richard L. 189 Benedict. Anne C. 157 Benedict, Charles R. 157, 79 Bennett, C. Rene 157, 29 Benoit, Debra 116, 110 Benson, Don P. 47, 178 Berg, Sharon K. 178 Bergin, Sean 242 Berhow, Susan K. 219, 209 Bernstein, Elizabeth A. 157 Bernstein, Susan C 157 Berrien, John P. 178 Berry, Victoria L. 178 Betts, Harry 105, 107 Beynon, Robert J. 214 Bibb. David W 178 Bieri, George S 242 Biggar, Carol A. 157. 63 Biggs, Richard D. 157 Billups, James D. 79 Bimestefer, Lisa J. 157 Binkley. Verle L. 51 Bird, Lonnie E. 157 Birdwell, Cindy 234 Blrdwell, Joseph H. 242 Bischoff, Joyce F. 178 Bishop, Delores M. 31, 66, 131, 13, 129 Bishop, Gladys M. 157 Bjorklund, Tamra K. 157. 135 Black, Timothy J. 82, 84, 105 Blackburn, Gregory A. 178 Blackburn, Linda K. 178 Blackford, William H. 157, 75. 105

Blackmon, Ronnie R. 79, 178 Blaisdell, Glenn Dâ&#x20AC;&#x17E; 116 Blalsdell, Glenna R. 131 Blaisdell, Terri L 178 Blanchard, David M. 157 Blank, Dawna S. 17, 30, 189, 86, 87 Blasongame, Sandra K. 157 Blatherwick, Don M. 47, 178 Bloch, Sandra K. 52 Bloodmobile 172 Blosser, Jana R. 157 Bocook, Lonnie R. 219 Bodden, Barbara L. 177 Boden, Timothy W . 214 Boeck, Robin J. 157 Boetsma, Deanna K. 157 Bogart, Suzanne E. 157 Bogue, Ann 157 Bohachek. Robert P. 189 Bolduc. Craig K. 214, 201 Bollinger, Martha J. 157 Bollman, Carolyn R. 157 Bonheim, B. 187 Bonheim, Robert L. 93. 94, 95 Bonheim, Scott 81 Bonneau, Ava L. 189 Bonner, Donald L. 189 Booker, David W . 54, 63 Booker, Karen S. 178 Booth, Carol J. 178 Borland, James A. 117 Bornemeier, Steve A. 178 Boscaljon, Charles A. 157, 71, 81 Boudrieau, Sherman H. 178 Bouler, Jon G 189 Bovard, Lawrence J 157, 64, 65 Bowen, Richard L. 178 Bowen, Robert L. 117 Bowers, Charles W . 178, 110. Ill Bowersock, Deanna L 157 Bowman, Barbara A. 189 Bowman, Greg D. 157, 81, 105 Bowron, Carrie L. 110 Boyd, Dennis M. 66, 189 Boyd, Sandra L. 178 Boyle, Naomi R. 131 Boyle. Scott A. 157 Bracken, Robert D. 75, 178, 82, 105 Bradford, Leonard J. 49 Bradford, William T. 214 Bradley, David B. 79 Bradley, Marlene V, 189 Bradley. Michael W . 157 Bradley, Teresa E. 189, 86. 87 Bradley, Victoria 51 Brady, Jon W . 157 Brake, Judson M. 157, 103 Braley, Charlene J. 189, 208 Bramlet, Charles 157, 84, 175 Branch. Gregory P. 189, 88 Branch. John 238 Brandolini, David P. 157 Brandt, Alfred W . 189 Branton, Henry Phil 218 Bratton, Beth A. 157 Brasure, Ralph J 117 Braziel, Larry W . 190 Bream, Sidney E. 157, 101, 102, 103 Breen. Nadine 190 Brewer, Jana L. 157, 47, 50 Brewer, Roscoe H. 46 Brewster, Dawn D. 190 Brlghtson, Gilbert 215 Brindle, Robert H. 157 Brinkley, Thomas E. 117 Britt, Debra L. 157 Britt. Doris R. 178 Britt, Richard M. 157 Britton, Mark E. 178 Broderlck, Lois N. 157 Brooks, Lesa D. 157 Brooks, Mark A. 157, 74, 91, 94 Brooks, Mark W . 157 Brooks, Oscar J. 178 Brooks, Robert W . 74. 131. 92. 94 Broome, Timothy D. 190, 208 Brothers, Jr., William L. 157 Brouillette, Lisa D. 157 Brown, Betty L. 157 Brown. Bill 100, 103 Brown, Dale E. 49 Brown. Danny S. 157, 63 Brown. David F. 157. 102. 103 Brown, David P. 157, 74, 79. 94, 95 Brown, David W . 157 Brown, Douglas A. 157 Brown, Harold Daniel 157, 63 Brown, Jamie L. 178 Brown, Kenneth F. 131 Brown, Llnwood R. 157

Brown, Otis L. 131 Brown, Stephen A. 157 Brown, T. Lamont 215 Brown, Terri A. 157 Brown, Twyla 1. 178 Brownfield, Kimberle E. J. 178, 105, 106, 107, 111 Browning, A. Michelle 190 Bruckner, Lee I. 67, 117 Bruckner, Lila D. 117. 116 Brumfleld, Darrell 242 Brune, Carol A. 215 Brunner, Bonnie J, 178 Bryant, Karen M. 63, 66, 190 Bryant, Rachel P. 157, 109 Buchanan, Donna L. 157 Buchanan, Robin L. 157 Buchanan, Robyn R. 157, 65, 178, 171 Bucher. Judy L. 157, 65 Buck, Diane S. 157 Buckley, Colleen M. 157, 14 Buffington, Bruce A. 190 Buie. Stephen P. 63. 132. 84, 105 Bullard, Dawn L. 178 Bullock. Joel C. 158 Bullock, R. J, 208 Bulluck, Judy L. 190 Bunker. Ted L. 218, 208, 223 Burchett, Tina M. 178 Burchette, Steven M. 47, 190 Burd, Tim H. 158 Burger, Stephen A. 178 Burk, Howard M. 178 Burke, Jerry O. 218 Burke, Sherry M. 219 Burnette, Susan M 158 Burnham, Timothy L. 190 burns, Daniel A. 158 Burr, Cindy L. 158, 156 Burry, Sandra L. 31, 132 Burton, Bonnie L. 158 Burton, Carol E. 178 Burton, Robert H. 158 Business Assoc. 67 Busko, Rebecca L. 132 Bussell, Patricia S. 158. 29 Butcher, Connie L. 178 Butcher, Jerry L. 63 Butler, M. Caldwell 166 Butler. Sandra L. 31. 132, 152 Butts. Jr., James C. 158 Butts, Sharron K. 132 Byers. Judith A. 178

Cade, Charles R. 238 Cade, Diane 234 Calvary 28 Cameron, Michael S. 158. 155 Campbell, Connie H. 158 Campbell, Don A. 132, 242 Campbell, Joseph T. 158 Campbell, Kern M. 158 Campbell, Margaretha A. 158 Campbell, Michael B. 178 Campbell, Teresa E. 158, 52 Camuglia, Grace G. 190 Canedy, Beth E. 179, 97, 99 Canfield, Cathy L. 158 Cannon, Kelly L. 190 Carder, Gregory 158 Carderelli. Michael A. 179 Carey. Earnest, Jr. 219. 201 Carey, Robert W , 179 Carlock, Danny 79 Carlson, Curtis B. 79 C a m e , Daphne A. 158 Carney, Debra E. 179, 51 Caron, Jan E. 158 Carpenter, James O. 117 Carpenter, Karen K. 158 Carpenter, Linda J. 158 Carper, Michael A. 11, 49, 179 Carr, Kelly F. 158, 155 Carroll, Teresa A. 179 Carroll, Thomas J. 215 Carter, Adrian B. 179 Carter, Judy G. 132 Carter, Polly E. 158 Carver, Angela F. 158 Cash, David W , 158 Cassell, Cristllle D. 179 Castle, Timothy L. 158 Castro, Jesse 74, 190, 94 Catapano, Salvatore M. 179 Cernigliaro, Michael C. 179 Chaffin, Daniel L. 238 C h a m b e r Singers 45


Chamberlin, Ruth L 117 Chamets, Michael L. 158 Champney. David E 219 Chandler. Pauline E. 158 Chandler. Randi S. 179 Chandler. Sandy 179 Chaplik. Ted M 47. 179 Chapman, Benjamin 117 Chapman, Kenneth A. 206 Chapman, Marie M. 207. 212 Chapman. Phillip T. 158 Chapman, Robert B 158 Chapman, William R 190 Chapmon. Dennis G. 28. 29, 53, 65, 190 Chappie. Derrick M. 79 Chase, David L. 158. 75. 79 Chase. Vickl 190 Chason, Lynn 58, 59 Chastaln. Joel T. 158, 79 Chayka, Leonard M 47 Cheerleader- 110 111 Chick. John A. 215 Children's Ministry, SMITE 50, 51 Childress, W a y m o n A 158 Cho. Paul C 117 Chorale. L B C 54. 55 Chow, John L. 242 Christensen. Kathi M 159 Christian Service 68. 69 Christians, Curtis L. 100. 103 Christie, Kathy J. 159 Christmas. Robert 117 Chubb. Mary L. 26. 179 Chung. Soo Young 159. 242 Churchman, James L. 179 Ciampa. Roy E 159 Clapp. Pamela E 159 Clapper, Paula J. 190 Claridge, Theophllus U. 159 Clark, Christine K. 159 Clark, Daniel W 159 Clark, Edward D 159. 63 Clark. Ernest C. 159 Clark, Gregory M. 159 Clark, Kirby L. 159, 103 Clark, Mark C 179 Clark. Stephen L 132 Clark, Suzy 58 Clarke. William D 159. 79 Clarkson. Barry D. 103 Clausen. Donna L 159 Clauser, Brian L 159 Claxton, Douglas J. 159. 75 Claybaugh. Scott H 159 Clayton. Christy M 129 Clayton. Darryl S. 179 Clee. Wendy R 159 Clemens, Victoria L 49, 119 demons, Sandra A 159 Cleveland. Deborah L 159 Clouston, Terri R 179, 51 Cobb, Mlchele D 159 Cobb. Robbie F 159 Cochran, Connie 206 Cocilo. Jr.. B J 159 Collman, Raymond G. 190. 51 Coggins, Ramona G 179. 98, 99 Cole, Paul T. 159 Coleman. Cheryl D 190 Coleman. Priscilla A 47. 179 Coleman, Suzanne E 159 Coles, Kathy A 159, 109 Coley, Natashla G 54, 179 Combee, Beverly Denise 159 Comer, Terry A 132 Comerford, Maureen 159 Compton. Kevin R 159 Compton. Steve C 190 Concert Choir 44. 45 Condon. Nancy D 190 Conklin, Lisa K 179 Connell, Robert B 238 Conner. Kenneth C 159 Conway. Daniel L 159. 81 Conway. Samuel B 218 Conwell. Steven L 242 Cook, III, Harry 179 Cook, Kcndra D 13, 54. 133 Cook. Marclo S 159 Cook. Phyllis E 159 Cook. Ronald D 133 Cooke. Allen 159 Cooke. Sonya F 179 Cooley. Michael T 179 Cooley. Rita S 179 Cooley. Russell 117 Cooper. Donald E 215 Cooper. Elizabeth F 159 Cooper. Jon W 71. 133 Cooper. Lenore E 179

Cooper. Lil M. 97. 96. 99 Cooper, Stephanie 217 Copeland. Dale A. 159 Coplin. Kendy S 159 Coplin. Steve P 179 Coplin, Teresa A. 179 Coquillard. Mary L. 190 Cordle. Jerry M 179 Corfman. David W . 190 Corley, Constance A. 179 Correll. Rebekah A. 66. 179 Costilla. Gilbert V 159. 108. 109 Counts, Cherri A. 159. 155 Courson. Kay L. 159, 108, 109 Cousins. Lawrence A. 159 Covington. Larry E. 190 Cowan. Cheryl J 159 Cowan, Merry E 16, 179 Cox. Lawrence R. 159 Cox. Susan J 159 Cox. Susan L. 159 Crane. Phillip 25 Creath, David S. 31. 67 Creath, Matthew H 215. 200 Crider. Diane M 13, 31, 66, 133. 143 Crider. Ricky L. 79. 159 Crlspell, Rebecca A. 179 Criss, Trena F. 31, 84, 97. 98. 99 Cromley. Vlcki L 159 Cronkite. Maber W . 159 Crook. Jettie D 159 Cross Country 82-84 Crowder. Carole A. 63. 190. 111 Crowder. William 207, 209 Crowe. Juanlta M 179 Crowe. Sharon E 159 Crowell. Edward B. 159 Crowson, Andrea L. 190 Croy, John F. 190 Cubino. Daniel 69, 190 Culler, Jane A. 159 Culver, Dona J 159 Cumming, Donald W 133 Cundall. Colleen A 54, 190 Currin, Donald B. 133 Curry, Kim 1 71, 190. 189 Curwin. Debra S . 159 Cyr. Steven R. 190

D Dail. Jimmle Roger Dail, Robert A 190 Dail. Roy 66. 67. 242 Dakin. Anita R 159 Dalton, Cindy A 54, 63 Dalton, Johnnie S. 179 Dalton, Reese Van 159. 155 Dalton, Rodney Y 79, 105 Dalton. Trenda L 106 Damron, David A 159. 94 Daniels, Joyce 190 Danner. Susan E 191 Darnell. Gary T 191 Drnell, Tim B 179 Davenport. Linda J. 159 Davids. Cynthia A 159 Davidson. Charlie N 159 Davidson, Kim C. 159 Davidson. Kimberly K 179 Davlla. David 134 Davis. Alan E. 191 Davis. Barbara J 179 Davis. Gaylord 117 Davis, James H 215 Davis. Kenneth W 54. 179 Davis, Susan L 109 Davis, Tobyann 117 Day. April E. 191 Day. Kathleen 179 Day, Sherry L 159 Day. Terry L 179 Deal. Jr.. Robert G 160. 75, 105 Dean. Gary S 160 Deeter. James A 191 DeFranza. Russell E. 65. 179 DeHart. Karen E 179 Deitch. Cheryl L 191 DeKalb. Kay 23 Dekker. Jom F 191. 51 Delay. Donald A 215 Delmonico. Rodney J 81 Delphey. Julia R. 191 DeMoss. Charlotte A 179 DeMoss, Nancy 176 Denny. Earl L 238 Denny. Willie M 179 DePalma. Noel D 65. 179, 110. 111. 177

Derrick. Ted 239 DeVaul. Randy E. 47. 191 DeVilbiss. Harold D 160, 81 DeVilbiss. Mable A 47. 179 DeVilbiss. Thomas G 49. 179 DeVoe. Deborah A 191 DeWitt. Richard 63. 191. 101, 102, 103 DeWitt, T o m m y R 134. 103 DiBlasi. Timothy S. 160 Dice, Stephen J. 191 Dickens. Jr., Perry E 179 Dickerson, Bill C 179 Dickson. Charles E. 179 Diemer, Carolyn 117 Diemer, Carl J., Jr. 229 Dieudonne. Raymond 160, 80, 81 Diggs, Thomas 118 Dillard, Mary E 160 Ditmars. Rebecca M 160 Dixon, John E. 160 Dixon, Karen Y. 160. 71 Dobbs, Cynthia K. 160 Dobson, Edward G. 18, 118, 80, 81. 187 Doebler, Jr., Donald H. 160 Dogor. Christian A. 242 Dogor, E m m a A. 215 Donald. Edward 118 Donaldson, John 118 Donaldson, Ricky S. 218, 208 Done. Don 242 Donell. Lee A 79. 179 Donley, Faith C. 13, 14, 51, 128 Donovan, Deborah L. 160 Dooley, Danny J 160 Dooley, Melanie F 160 Doorln, Donald E 134 Dorrin, Jeannlne 231 Dorrls. Jeflery W . 191 Douglas. Larry A. 218. 201 Dow. Mark B 160 Dowdy. Wayne P 191 Dowell. Connie D 160. 65 Dowling, T o m 76, 78 Downey, Philip B 179 Doyle, Rita K 134 Doze, Jr., Frank J. 160 Draeger. Glen R. 63. 75, 191. 105 Drumheller. Michael 179 Drumheller. Vernon R. 63, 179 Dryer, David E. 2J2 , DuBois. Jr , Bruce E 179 Dudley. Debra L. 191 Dudley. H. Haddon 118 Duffey, Deborah R. 179 Duke, David A 179. 110. Ill Dunbar. Tex R 179 Duncan. Fred B. 118. 203 Duncan, Lorie J 160 Duncan, Martin V 160 Dungan, Susan L. 160 Dunn. Laura A 160 Dunn. Mark A 191 Dunn. Steve E 81 Dunn. Steven L 134 Durand. Felix 134 Durham. Carl A. 191 DuVall, Tim D 179 Dykes. Valorle D. 160

E Eagle. Jr.. Roy A 179 Eames, James C 160 Earley, David B 180 Earls. Rodney D 66. 239 Eason. Ricky R 180 Eason. Sabrina A. 191 Easton. Michael L. 180 Eaton. Barry A 54. 180 Eaton, Marcus M. 160 Eaton. Pamela P 54. 160 Eberhad. Jerome L. 79. 160 Eberts. Debbie L 160 Echols. William H. 160 Eckman. Randy L. 242 Edgar, Allan D 4 Edgin. Dave E 160 Edgreen, Judy K 134 Edinger. Rhonda M 160 Edwards. Charles K 180 Edwards. Deryl M 191, 81 Edwards. Gregory A 180 Ehlert. Faith M 160 Ehrman. David L 56. 118, 119 Eldon. Lisa D 14. 180 Eldridge. Randy L 180 Ellas. Louann G. 208 Elliott, Clilford C 215

Elliott. Danny L. 215 Elliott. Patrick C 191 Elliot. Roger 239 Elliott. Suzanne M 63. 160, 154 Ellis. Duane K. 160 Ellis. Larry B 160 Ellis. Mark L. 242 Ellison. Don 232 Elmer. Richard 118 Elmore. Ronald S 180 Elslager, Melanie C. 160 Elwell. Angela E. 13. 14. 18. 31 Ely. Cherie W . 191 Elzey, Sandra C. 160 Emel. Caroline J 180 Emerick. Dane E. 67 Emery, Donna M. 26. 160 Emery, Sarah R. 160 EnPsalms 32. 52. 53 Enckson. Jeanne E. 29. 191 Erickson. Rocky A. 160 Erwin, Pamela R. 180 Escobedo, Jr., Ruben 74, 160, 92, 93. 94 Estes, Diana S 160 Eternity 22 Euliss, Jan 50. 51 Eure, Debra K. 180 Evans, Mac 178 Evans, Shawne M 30. 180 Everette. Lori L. 160 Ewing. Bruce E. 65, 191 Ezell, Timothy R 160

Fahnestock, Leonard L. 180 Falciani. Cynthia A. 160 Falls, Linda G 160 Falls, Linda 215 Falwell. Jerry 24, 32. 35. 114. 115. 196 Fantin. Richard 160 Farley, Pamela A. 180 Farnsler, Natalie M. 65, 180 Farris. Rhesa B. 180 Farris. Timothy S. 160 Farver. Linda L 118. 96, 97. 99 Faulkner. Laurie L 160 Feathers. Cindy L 180 Fellenger, Linda R. 191, 197 Fenlason, James J. 180 Fentress, Deborah L 65 Ferguson, Kimbra L. 180. 87 Ferguson. Tracy L 160 Fero. Melody D. 65. 160 Ferrin, Rick L. 191 Ferrin, Ron L. 191 Ferrlnger, Betty 180 Fidler, T o m m y 219 Fielder. Ruth S 160 Fields. Dennis F 191 Fields. Glenna R 160 Fields. John E. 160. 88 Fields, Leesa G 160 Figley, Lisa G. 160 Flrkus. Randall S. 160 Fischer, Edward J 191 Fish. Randy L 160 Fisher, Dave C 79. 160 Fisher. Elaine M 63. 160. 84. 104. 105. 106, 107 Fisher, Rita D 160 Fishers of M e n 67 Fiske, Caren A. 160 Fister. James T. 219 Fitzgerald. Russell 118 Flake, Cynthia D 191 Flake, Darryl L. 54, 160 Flattum. Debra L. 180 Fleming, Donna J 66 Flewell, Joan 118. 119, 177 Flocco. Brenda 71, 180 Flood, Sonya M. 161 Florence, Jann K. 161 Flowers. Pamela R 71. 180 Flowers. Richard A 66. 191 Focht, Laurie J 161 Football 76 79 Ford. Allen 161 Ford. Beverly J. 68 Ford. Hilda J 180 Ford. Lenny D 161 Ford. Roberta F 63. 191 Ford. Valerie J 180 Fordyce, Anita 206 Fordyce, Walter E 134 Fore. Karen R 45. 180 Fore. Sarah L 161 Foreign Exposure. Student 4H. 49 Foster, Vickie K 135


Fowler, Bobby E 191, 92, 103 Fox, James R. 191 Fox, Kimberly A. 161 Fox, II, Ralph W . 135, 146 Fox. William J. 74. 180, 94, 95 Fraley, Brad 58 Frankenfield, Wayne R. 135 Frankis, Martin D. 161 Frankum, Doug W . 79 Frantz, George H. 180 Frantz, Kathleen 180 Freel, Gary L. 161 Freel, John W . 54, 135, 133 Freel, Rex A. 191 Freel, Vicki L. 180 Freeman, Gwendolyn D. 180 Freerkson, James 118 French, Ellis L. 180 French, Robert S. 161 Frerichs, Debbie L. 161 Frey, Katherine J. 71, 161 Frey, Sybil A. 161 Friendman, Andrew B. 191 Friel, Kelli A. 180 Fries. Marcy E. 180 Frimmel, Gerald J. 242 Frisbie, Renee D. 161 Frisk, Martin A. 31, 66, 75, 82. 84, 104, 105, 106 Fry, Mary J. 52 Frye, Rachel A. 135 Fuchs, James H. 191 Fullmer, Oliver B. 191 Fullmer, Oscar M. 191 Fuss, Mark A. 65 Futch, Jonathan H. 135

Gaidowski, Tony A. 161 Gaines, Deborah J. 136 Galinato, William D. 161 Gallagher, Bryan O. 29, 181 Gallagher, Ronald L. 136 Gamble, Milton Keith 219 Garber, Nancy J. 191 Gardner, Bruce A. 181 Garland, Debbie L. 181 Garland, Elwood C. 191 Garner, Doris A. 181 Garner, James T. 65, 181 Garner, John T. 65, 161 Garnett, David A. 218. 223 Garnett, Gregory R. 181, 215 Garnett, Matthew W . 161 Garnett, Roy D. 191 Garnett, Vicki Anne 161 Garrett, James P. 47 Garrison, Donald 79 Gass, Charles M. 191 Gates, Michael E. 161 Gatz, Jr., Philip J. 161 Gauthier, Robert D. 136 Gay, Jackie R. 161 Gehman, III. William A. 161 Gelatt, Andrew C. 161 Generette, Gladys E. 47, 191 Gentry, Timothy C. 181 Gerlinger, John 118 Gerlinger, Judy 231 Glbbs, A m y S. 161 Gibson, Dale 118, 88, 89 Gibson, Jody L, 161 Giese, Jr., Ronald L. 161 Giesman, Beth A. 191 Giess, Joanne L. 161 Gilbert, Beth R. 161 Gilbert, Julie A. 181 Gilbert, Karen D. 181 Giles, Mark T. 54, 161 Gill, James L. 181 Gillespie, Deborah L. 161 Gillespie, Martha J. 215 Gillespie, Mary J. Gillespie, William E. 75, 79, 161 Gillette, Jeffrey W . 31, 136 Gillette, Paul S. 161 Gingher, Holly M. 161 Givens, Jr., Rufus Norman 218 Gladfelter, Rodney E. 79, 78, 191 Glass, Frances E. 191, 85, 188 Glass, III. Roy E. 136 Glaze, David E. 79, 161 Glover, James E. 162 Godby. Diana C. 181 Godfrey, Mark S. 136 Godfrey, Thomas E. 162 Godsey, Melody E. 162 Goff, Trudy A. 181

252/Indcx

Goins, Terri L. 162 Goldbach. Paula K. 162 Gomes, Helen C. 99 Gomes, Regina M. 191 Good, Joanne E. 181 Goodnough, Matthew E 137 Goodnough, Michele A. 137 Goodwin, Otis S. 162 Gordon, Gary L. 137 Gordon, Joseph C. 181 Gosnell, Patricia J. 162 Goss, Joe R. 181 Graham, Kim 119 Grandison, Alfred B. 162 Grant, Loran D. 215, 217 Gray. Vicki D. 181 Green, Andrew 215 Greene, Wendi M. 162 Greenhalgh, Patricia 119 Greer, Philip B. 162, 51 Gregorin, F, David 242 Gregory, E. Denise 162 Gregory, Lauren B 191 Grenier, Curtis C. 105 Griffeth. Matthew M. 162 Griffith, Kimberly A. 162 Grip, Karen S. 162 Groff, Barry L. 162 Grooms, J.O. 119 Gross, Dinae M. 137, 152 Grubb, Bradley N. 54. 181 Grubbs, Deborah J. 31, 137 Grundy, Jerry E. 79 Guetterman, Arthur L. 181, 102, 103 Guetterman, Robert L. 79, 162 Guillermin, A. Pierre 24, 62, 114-115 G u m , Pamela S. 162 Gupton, Linda D. 162 Guthery, Susan D. 162 Gutshall, Joseph M. 181 Guy, Caryn I. 162 Guy, Jr., Edwin C. 181 Guy, Patricia A. 162 Guy, Peter L. 181, 103 Guzman, J. Armando 242, 209, 217 Guzman. Manuel B. 218, 223

H Haggard, Bobby W . 191 Hagerty. Charles J. 119 Hagley. Joseph S. 49, 191 Hagner, Ralph 58. 59 Hale and Wilder 20. 21 Haleman, Steven T. 45. 191 Hales. Lisa C. 61, 191 Hales, Robin E. 162, 208 Hall, A m y 58 Hall, Catherine R. 162 Hall, Cline F. 119 Hall, Garnet R. 56, 137 Hall. Harold M. 191 Hall, James L. 119 Hall. Randal S. 162 Hall. Sheryl D. 162 Hall, Michael 47, 197 Halsey, Paul C. 191, 51 Hamer, Adrienne M. 162 Hamer, Colette R. 67, 181 Hamilton, Bradley D. 162 Hamilton. Gary L. 181 Hamilton, Kathleen D, 162 Hamilton, Mary J. 181 Hamilton. Sandra D. 181 rlamm, Craig A. 162 H a m m . Donald W . 181 H a m m , Sandra F. 191 Hammersley, Jacqueline G. 47 Hammond, Robert D. 30, 191, 81 Hammond. William B. 181 Hamrick, Mike R. 162 Hannold. Terri L. 162 Hansford, Cletus S. 215 Hanson, James K. 181 Harbaugh. Donald W . 215 Hardison. Elizabeth A. 162 Hardison, Mary C. 43, 181 Hardy, Jill A. 162 Hardy, Mark R. 63, 191 Hargett, Donny L. 181. 51 Harley, Eric D. 47. 181 Harley. Howard 162 Harlow, Wanda L. 162 Harmon, Jerry D. 181 Harmon, Thomas B. 181, 219, 223 Harmon, Yvonne K. 162 Harp. Brad 181 Harper. Kathy 181, 85, 86, 87

Harrell, Terry L. 219, 216 Harrington, T a m m y 162 Harris, David C. 102, 103 Harris, Lorraine D. 215 Harris, Nena B. 162 Harris, Pamela A. 181. 99, 109 Harris, Robert D. 206 Harris, Teresa M. 191 Harris, Valerie 162 Harrison, Brenda A. 191 Harrison, Donald E. 119 Harrison, Mike 162 Harrison, William A. 181 Hart. Robert D. 191 Hartman, Harvey D. 119, 178 Hartman, Jeff 58 Hartsfield. William M. 191 Harvey. Aloma J. 219 Harvey, Debbie 58 Harvey, Deborah K. 162 Harvey, Guy 162 Harvey, Robert C. 162 Haskins, Jacqueline A. 181, 215 Hawk, Laura N. 181 Hawkins, Joanne 162 Hawkins, Ronald E. 119 Hawks, Constance E. 137 Hawthorne. Victor 215 Hayden. Denise L. 109 Hayes, James H. 162 Hayes, Jeri L. 192 Haywood, Darlene T, 192 Hearn, Diana J. 192 Heath, Marvin J. 137 Heberly. Colleen R. 162 Hedding. Edward L. 192 Hedding, Vicki L. 162 Hedrick, Kevin W . 162 Heffner, Bruce 23 Hefley, Sandra J. 162, 86, 87, 109 Heggie, Julie A. 181 Heide, Laura J. 162 Heider, Timothy A. 26. 162 Heine, Diann F. 181 Heiss. Linda S. 181 Heiss, Sandra L. 162 Heider. Jean E. 162 Heller, William C. 162 Helt, Davinda L. 162 Henderson, Daniel 13. 26, 60. 61, 192 Henderson, Eleanor 66, 242, 234 Henderson, Ivy R. 162 Henderson, Larry D. 162 Henderson, T a m m y L. 162 Hendricks. David M. 56, 181 Hendricks. Terry G. 30, 43, 54 Hepburn, Edward 162 Herbster, Steven L. 67, 181 Herr, Karen K. 162. 106. 107 Herron. Martin T. 181 Herron, Marty L. 31, 33, 66, 137 Hershey, Cindy 181 Hertzler, David J. 79, 181 Hess. Hugh O. 79, 162 Hess, Karl G. 192, 88, 91 Hesse. Charles E. 192 Hetrick, Rob L. 74, 181, 94 Hewitt, Earston A. 79 Hickey, Alvin E, 120 Hicks, Karen S. 162 Hicks. Rebecca J. 192 Hill, James A. 163 Hill, Karen R. 163 Hill. Sharon A. 163, 109 Hillard, Jacqueline S. 163 Hilliard. Gail D. 163 Hilton, Mark K. 163 Hindson, Edward E. 19, 27, 58, 61, 128 Hinkle, Carl V. 120 Hinton, Waylon C. 192 Hintz. LeeAnn 181 Hippey, Robert S. 30, 67. 181 Hippey, Sabrina M. 192 Hipsley. Kenneth L. 181 His Ambassadors 22 Hitchcock, Kimberly R. 49, 163 Hitter, Geroge S. 163 Hixon, Sherry L. 163 Hoagland, Edwin F. 47, 181 Hoang, Ngan L. 181 Hoang, Thanh L. 163 Hobert, Karen D. 163 Hobson, William T. 163 Hockman, Arthur F. 138 Hodges, Danny H. 54, 56. 63, 192 Hodges, Donna C. 192 Hofer, Steven J. 181 Hoffman. Mark H. 163 Hoffsmith, Beth A. 163, 106107 Hoke, David A. 163

Holcomb, Ronald J. 181 Holding, Christy 181 Holdren, Dave 58 Holifield, Marguerite D. 181 Holland, Billy L. 215 Holland, Donald E. 192 Holland, Rudy 203, 217 Hollandsworth, Dennis E. 163 Holliday, Carol A. 31 Holliday, Georgina M. 14, 66, 192, 129, 188, 189 Hollis, Jerry M. 163, 88 Holmes, Annette 163 Holstein, Martha B. 181 Holier, Jr., Robert D. 163, 82, 83, 105 Honey, Kathryn L. 163 Honeycutt, Karen L. 163 Hood, Jeanneatte M. 181 Hood. Katherine 138 Hooge, Steven L. 47, 163 Hooks. Jerry W . 138 Hooks. Ricky L. 138 Hoopes, Apryl 215 Hoover, Gloria J. 163 Hopkins, Jeffrey D. 192 Hopkins, Mike C. 181 H o m e . Mark S. 192 Horton, David 120 Hosier, John D. 55, 130 Hostler, Dorothy C. 215 Houck, Connie L. 163 H o u s e of Delegates 60, 62. 63 House, Jay P. 163 House, Jon J. 163 House, Steve P. 181 Householder, Robert 215 Hovan, Kathryn J. 163 Howell. Deborah K. 13, 47, 138, 128 Howie, Steve D. 163 Hoy, Melanie F. 181 Hoy. Melinda B. 163 Hrenko, Andrea M. 215, 200 Huddleston, Deborah G. 182 Huddleston, Gary D. 192 Huddleston, Joseph L. 155 Hudson. Billy 163 Hudson. David K. 182 Huffman, Glenna J. 192, 197 Hughes, Charles R. 33. 244 Hughes, Karen 163 Hughes, Robert L. 228, 231, 234 Hulbert, Deborah S. 182 Hulbert, Donald L. 163 Humble. Pamela 68. 182 Humes, Kimberly B. 163 Humphreys, Robert E. 192 Hunt. Dennis E. 182 Hunt, Janis M. 182 Hunt, Mary A. 192 Hurst. Sherry R. 163 Hutchinson, William B. 54, 192 Hyatt, Glenda S. 163 Hyde. Jeffrey D. 164 Hyland, John E. 192

I Ibrado, Millie S. 164. 51 lies, Steven L. 192 Imhoff. Don E. 182 Institute 198-223 International Students Club 67 International Studies 161 Internationals. L B C 46 Inverso, Glenn A. 77, 79 Irby, Deborah L. 164 Irby, Ditha J. 164 Irving, Alvin W . 79, 164

J Jack, Jeff G. 182 Jack, Phyllis T. 192 Jack, William S. 164 Jackson, Pearl 164, 107 Jackson, Susan A. 164 Jackson, Vicky R. 13. 31, 66 Jacobsen, Helen 192 Jamerson, Wendy J. 61, 164 James, Charles W . 164 James, Jo B. 182 James, Ricky K. 164 Jameson, Teresa L. 164 Jankowski, George 164, 215 Jantz, Elmer 120 Jarnagin, John H. 192, 88, 103 Jarrett, Johnny R. 182 Jarrett, Teena L. 164


Jarrett, Terrence E. 192 Jarvis, Cheryl B. 192 Jarvis, Robert M. 192 Jason, Karen L. 192 Jefferson, Ricky D 182 Jenkins, Maria J 164 Jenkins, Steven L. 164 Jennings. Holly L. 192 Jerner. Brian 220 Jessup, Helen E. 182 Jester, Larry E. 215, 202 Jester. Roswitha M. 202 Joan, Martha 164 Jobe, Susan Y. 54. 192 John. Douglas 120 Johnson, Carl K. 164 Johnson, Deborah J. 138 Johnson, Douglas H 164 Johnson. Joyce E. 182 Johnson, Judith B 164 Johnson, Melanie J. 164 Johnson, Michelle L. 139 Johnson. Rickie 66. 192 Johnson, Terry L. 13, 111 Johnson, Theresa L. 164 Johnson Tony L. 139, 144 Johnston, Cathy L. 164 Johnston. Chris D. 79-164 Johnston. Douglas 164 Johnston. Kathy A. 182 Jones, Alan L. 215 Jones, Charles R. 63, 182 Jones, Charles "T," 26 Jones. Cheryl A. 182 Jones. David B 164 Jones, David N 164 Jones, Donna L. 164 Jones, Jane I. 65, 164 Jones, Jeffrey C. 182 Jones, Keith A. 164 Jones, Rena K. 164 Jones. Roy C. 79, 182 Jones, Sandra J 164 Jones, Stanley P 79, 215 Jones, Stephen L. 77. 79, 192 Jones. Susan W . 164 Joyner, Lou Anne 182 Judd. J Randall 164 Judd. Joseph D. 192 Jude. Barry M. 79. 165

K Kamphuls. Gerald H 63, 193 Kanagy, Kenneth E. 139 Kane. Rodney D 165 Karate Club 67 Karlka, Mark 139 Karlett, Herbert J. 120 Karrer, Susan 210 Karnes. Roger Lee 165 Katterhelnrlch, Rhonda K. 182, 176-177 Kauflmann, Robert H 165 Kearns. Stephen E 78. 79, 193. 189 Keasler, Timothy L. 79, 165 Keck, Dawn M. 162 Kee, Fred Gene 182 Keenan. Carol J. 182 Keenan, Cynthia H 165 Keener. Lamar H 70. 71. 120, 178. 187 Keeney. David L 182 Keep. Karen 165 Keller, Peter T, 182 Kelrstead, Jean 182 Keith, David L 79, 182 Keltzer, David A 165 Kellam. Stanton E. 182 Kelley, Phillip T 165 Kelley, Ritchie S. 165 Kelly. George 165 Kelly, Robert W . 63, 75, 83, 105 Kendall, Janet L 61, 165 Kendall. Joy B 215. 208 Kendall. Leslie A 63. 71, 165 Kendall. Mark M 10. 165 Kendall. Thane R 52. 53 Kennon. Linda J 165 Kent. Carol M 165 Kent. Jane M 193 Kent. Lucille 120 Kephart. Percy O 220 Kerr. Daniel R 139 Kerr. Stephen P 182 Kersbergen, Chen L 66. 165 Kersey. David M 51 Kessler. Christina M 165 Kesterson. Judith A 193 Keys. Kevin 120

Khan, All G. 165 Kidd, Lannie L. 220. 223 Kidd. Susan B 182 Kilburn. Joyce F. 182 Killian. Cheryl L. 182 Killian, Gerald L. 165 Kim. C. Daniel 228 Kinard, Sheral L. 165 Kindred, Chester F. 182 King. Cynthia L. 165 King, Victor A 79. 165 King's Players 64. 65 Kinnebrew, James M. 193 Kinney. Timothy R. 165 Kinsey. Donald R. 139 Kirby. Charlene W . 165 Kirby, II, Jimmy D. 193 Kirk, Chrlsti A. 165 Kiser. Gregory L 139 Kiser. Kathe M 165 Kittle, Sheila A. 215 Klase, David A 182 Klenz, Cynthia J. 182 Kline. Lisa K. 165 Knaub, Dennis S. 165 Knight. Bruce W . 31. 66 Kinght. Mary L. 165 Knlsely, Pamela J. 165 Knowles, Lee A. 165 Knutson, Diantha J. 165 Knutson, Michael K. 165 Knutson, Pennie R 13 Kocharoff, Allison 165 Koen, Jeffrey E. 165 Kohorst, Sheila M. 165 Korpi, Michael F 120 Kostreva. Warren S. 165 Krage, Richard E. 165 Kraynik. Cynthia L. 165, 154 Kroll, F. Gerald 120 Kroll, Woodrow M. 120, 122. 161 Kronmeyer. Olga 120 Kufuor. Jr., John O. 182 Kull. Rhlllip J. 193, 80, 81 Kunkle, Kim D. 49. 182 Kurczy. Vera L. 193 Kyper. Fred G. 165 Kyper. Sheryl A. 63. 193

L Lacey, Frank W. 139 Lackey, Tim D 165 Lamar. Laura Price 221 Lamb, Carey 242 Lamberth. Bonnie K. 10. 165 Lambrlght, Carl S. 165 Lamphere, Dean A. 215 Lamphere, Dean E 216 Lance, Ronald W 165 Lance, Steven J. 182 Landess, Michael D 79. 165 Landis. Edward L 78. 79. 182 Landls, Jack W . 165 Landtroop, Dorman W 230 Lane, Laura E. 165 Lane, Richard S 79 Lange, Erik G 182 Lange. Irene 182 Langley. Lori A. 165 Lanz, Joan E 165 Larson, Irene S. 120 Latour, Luann 182 Lattimer, John L. 193 Lawler, Timothy D 165 Lawman. Susan B 65, 165, 155 Lawrenson. Mark A. 57 Lawrenson. Richard 206. 203. 215 Lawton, Raymond J 193 Lax, Mrs. 202 Lay, Patti D. 31. 13. 129 Leatherwood. Marc O 139. 100. 103. 110. Ill Leatherwood, Rebecca G 54, 182 LeClare. Sandra G. 165. 104-105. 106-107 Ledford. Judith A. 193 Lee, Brenda J 165 Lee, Dennis M 221 Lee. J. Michael 243. 223 Lee. Shirley K 165 Lehman, Michael E. 165 Leidel. Barbara J. 165 Leikvoll. Steven K. 182 Leonard, Christine F 11, 193 Leotti. John M 182 Lepp. Deborah S. 193 Leslie. Donald R 121 Lester, Sr , Daniel E. 165 Lever, Joy L 52. 182 Lewis. Anita 54

Lewis, Greg 165 Lewis. Lucretia A. 43. 182 Liddle, Mark A. 165 Lien, Michael F. 193 Liguori, Vincent J. 165 Liles, Susan E 165 Linaburg, Rick L. 79, 140 Linaburg, Sandra S. 182, 111 Lindsay. Craig G. 166 Lindsey, Diane R. 182 Lineberger, Thomas 240 Lippert, Thomas R. 243 Lithgow. Julie M. 193 Litman. John E. 166, 88 Littlepage, Keith A. 11. 54, 182 Lituski, Patricia A 30, 182 Living Christmas Tree 44 Livingston, Tonya L, 166 Lloyd, Helen R. 28, 64. 121 Lloyd, Mark B. 64, 121 Lo, Lawrence N. 121. 119 Lockwood, Cynthia L. 166 Locy, Raymond S. 43, 121, 80, 81, 178 Loftis, Allen K. 182 Lomison. Lana I. 193 Long, Bethany E. 166 Long. Carla L. 182. 51 Long, Henry W . 216, 208 Long, Jr., Lester E. 193 Long, Randy M. 75, 166, 105 Lorenz, Lori A. 182 Lough, Patricia A, 140 Lougheed. Donald G. 166 Love. Brenda D. 193 Lovett, James D. 193 Lowder, Timothy A. 216. 208 Lowe. Deborah R 166 Lowell, Lois L, 166 Lowman, Brian P. 216 Lowman, Kevin 182 Lowry, Mark A 13 Lubrich, Jr., Otto H. 182 Lucas, Deborah A. 182. 193 Lucas, Myra 231 Lucas, Pamela S. 63, 110-111 Lucart, Michael P 221 Luff, Gordon 57 Lugar. Dennis W . 30, 63. 140 Lugar, Robert D. 47. 193 Lutz. James M 182 Lutz, Robert B 193 Lyerly. Donna A. 182 Lykins, Gina L. 182 Lynn, Ernest L. 166 Lytle, Edwin G. 47, 193

M MacArthur, Arthur 216, 212 MacDonald, Kathryn J 193 MacDougall. Kim A 166 MacFetrich, Renee A 140 Mackey. Roger W 62. 79. 193. 110, 111, Mackey. Susan I. 166 Mackie. William S. 166 MacLagan, Marianne D 182 MacLagan, Richard L. 166 Macon. Brian D. 63, 193. 88, 89 Magas, Jr., John 182 Maguire. Douglas S. 182 Mahar, Lisa A 167 Maharis. T o m 24, 163 Main, Kenneth A. 220 Maise, JoAnn 166 Malcolm, Jean L 166 Malenick. Anna L. 166 Malenick, Clara 233 Malenick, P Steven 240 Maley, Jr., John T 166 Mally, Denise J 166 Mally. Richard E. 183 Mama. Lind 180 Mandreger, Steven J. 216, 210 Maness, Diane S. 166 Mangle, Beth A 166 Maniscalco, Elizabeth H 166 Manna. Michael T. 183, 84. 105 Mannino. Donna G 183 Mannino. Mllo T 166 Mante. Lillian B. 193 Mantzey, Sharon A 71, 166 Maris, Donna E. 166 Mark. Kai D. 183. 187 Markley. Kimberly K. 183 Marlett. Anne E 166 MarshaJl. Donald R 166. 216 Marshall. Roy A 79 Marston, David L 141

Martin, James D 193. 105 Martin, Kenneth A 183. 193 Martin, Kimberly G. 166 Martin. Lewis R {Marty, 79, 193 Martin. Russell P. 71, 166 Martin, Timothy D. 216 Martinez. Wanda L 166 Marvin, Beth 166 Marzolf. Dwight P 183 Mason, Jeff 58 Matanlc. Carla J. 193 Matheny. William D. 121 Matherly, T o m m y R. 166 Mathis, Marcia A. 85. 87 Mathis. Patty L. 183. 87, 109 Matney, James T. 74, 94 Matthes. Lloyd J. 75. 121, 82. 104-105 Matthes, Sandra 121 Matteson, Richard C. 121, 230 Mauk, Dawna S. 166 Mauney. Brenda K. 166 Maurer, Norman R. 88 May. Mary E. 167, 86. 87, 87, 109 Mayfield, Paul 216 Maynard, Dawn M. 167 Mayo, Davy L. 220 McCann, Jr., John D. 81 McCarrell, Beth A. 167 McCarter, Donna 183 McCarty, Craig E. 167 McCaskill. Doris M. 183 McCauley, Beverly L. 193 McClary, Amber R, 84 McClung. Michael W . 167 McCombs. Vicki 193. 99 McCracken, George W . 216 McCrory. Claudia 13, 31, 47, 140 McCrory, Daryl T. 30, 71, 167 McCullough, John S. 193 McCutchen, Wendy R. 31. 140. 13 Mc^utcheon. Stephanie J. 167 McDonald, Catherine R 183 McDonald. David E. 79 McDonald. Elaine L 10. 167 McDonald, Lynn 183 McDowell, Oliver A. 240 McElwain, Nancy E 167 McFarland, Allen R. 140 McGibbon. A. Garth 122 McGibbon, Rose Mary 122 McGulre. Ronald W . 101, 103 McHale. Kim D 216 McHaney, William D. 193 Mclntyre. Lorrl S. 193 McKelvey, Janie E. 167 McKlnley, Willard C. 216 McKisie. Beryl G. 216 McLamb. Jane H 47, 183 McLaury, Dave N, 66, 140 McLean. William S. 140 McLellan, Carol D. 61. 193 McLellan, Trade Annette 183 McMonagle, Laura 56, 167 McMullen, Brenda A. 167 McNabb. Harold G. 229. 234. 236 McNeill, James M. 183 McNulty. Bonnie S. 167 McQueen, Daniel L. 216 McVey. Richard G. 183 Meckstroth, Nancy K. 193 Medley. Carla J. 67 Meek, Rodney L. 167 Melan, Scott M 167 Mellema. Beth A 47. 167 Melton. Alton R. 141 Melton. Brenda J. 96, 98-99 Melvln. Dennis F 193 M e n of A r m o u r 67 Mendes, Joseph A. 79, 193 Merrill, Allen L. 183 Merrill, Jon! M. 141, 87 Merritt, Eugene O. 216 Merry, Dena K. 3 Mertens, Glenn C. 141 Metcalf, Tina M 167 Metz, Diane M 141 Metzger, Brian V 167, 101. 103 Meyers. Martha J. 193 Michael, Bettle L. 167 Michael. David A. 193 Michael. Deborah R 216 Miersma. Ubo 183 Millazo, David 243 Militti, Jeffrey Y 193 Millard. Julie A 167 Miller. B Chrla 167. 103 Miller. Curtis T 167. 216 Miller. Denise M 167 Miller. Donna K 167 Miller. Jim C

167


Miller, Kitty C 183 Miller. Melodi B. 167 Miller. Michael E. 183 Miller, Phillip R. 167 Miller, Randal C. 183. 172, 176-177 Miller, Robert D. 61, 141 Miller, Stanley W . 193 Miller. Wesley C. 183 Millermon, Lisa R. 167 Millermon. Paul R. 167 Milner, Pamela A. 71, 167 Minahan, Matthew P. 243 Minnich. Harley G. 193 Minnich, Rodney A 142 Missions Club 67 Mitchell, Daniel R. 122, 161 Mitchell, Dorothy E. 142 Mitchell, Malcolm D. 216 Mitchell, Nancy L. 193 Mitchell. Sally E. 183 Mitchell, Tony G. 70, 71, 193 Mitroff, David A. 183 Moats. Donald I. 167. 88 Mobley. Michael B. 167 Moeckel. Timothy S. 62. 167 Mol. Alan M. 167 Moles. Roger C. 142 Monson, Pamela J. 167 Montgomery, Daniel P. 183 Montgomery, James I. 216. 214 Moody. Jr.. John W . 183 Moody, Johnette 58 Moody, Timothy L. 183 M o o r e and M o o r e 26. 27, 81 Moore, Alfred 122 Moore, Cheryl L. 47, 167 Moore, David A. 79. 142 Moore. James E. 243 Moore. John E. 183, 81 Moore, Lee A. 167 Moore, Mary C. 167 Moore, Nelda K. 220. 209 Moore, Susan E. 183 Moore, Tony L. 183 Moquin. Bryan W . 142 Morgan, Bradley T. 193 Morgan, Frederick A. 167 Morgan, Jerome L. 183 Morgan, Roy K. 167 Morley, Deborah S. 167. 183 Morrell. Laurinda J 65, 183 Morris, Jr., Billy W . 79, 193, 188 Morris, Judy A. 167 Morris. Pamela J. 167 Morrison, Karen 12, 14 Morris, Ron 203 Morrison, Rebecca L. 167 Morykon, Michael J. 193 Moseley. Laurie S. 183 Mosely, Gregory L. 78, 79 Mosley, Benjamin G. 142 Moss. Roger L. 183 Mortershead. Jayne L. 13. 142, 87, 98, 99, 136 Moulder, Gloria J. 107 Moyer, Ronald L. 193 MuUtey, Vickie L. 47, 184 Mullens, Kenneth D. 167 Mullens, James R. 167, 103 Mullins, Jerry R. 184 Mullins, Judy C. 167 Mullis, Wanda J. 167 Mumford. Donald W . 26, 184 Munn, Beki T. 167 Murdock, Stephen H. 184 Murphree, Wendy S. 193, 85, 86, 87, 108, 109 Merphy, Aaron J. 193 Murphy. Dawn M. 167, 184 Murphy, Diana L. 184 Murray, Brian 167 Murray, Herman G. 193 Murray, Laveme Carl 221 Musselman, Dave 233 Mutter, Tonja D. 167 Mutua. Joash V. 167 Myers, Malcom B. 67. 184

N C C A A Nationals 74, 75 Nadeau, Alain D. 216 Nadelen. Robert C. 216 Nagel, Sylvia J. 184 Napier. David W . 243 Nash, Douglas A. 167 Nason. Steve V. 167 Nauman, Mary A. 167 Neal. Michael L. 167

Index/254

Neenan, Mark D. 184 Neider, John T. 167 Nelson, Billy W . 184 Nelson, Bruce K. 51 Nelson, Deborah L. 26. 167 Nelson, Tad L. 167 Newcomb, William S. 167 Newton. Ruth A. 49. 184 Newton, Selena A 167 N e w s & Views 166 Neyman, John E. 193 Nichol. Wayne G. 142, 149 Nichols. Nicki L. 54, 142, 13 Nichols. Robert B. 216 Nichols, Vicki L 143, 13 Nicholson, James E. 46 Nicholson, Rhonda F 168 Nickell, Ton! G. 216 Nicklow, Perry S. 168, 94 Nleves, Leonard 193 Nixon, Michael S. 168 Noffsinger, Karen L. 193 Noggle, Robyn A. 168 Noll. Russell W . 16, 168 Nonnemocher, Kerry W . 71, 168 Norman, Don 24 Norman, Robert E. 52, 53. 184 Norris, Debra M. 168, 109 Nuckols, Pete 184 Nunn. Jill A. 168 Nyberg. Judith K. 168. 109

o Odendhal, Kathryn A. 49. 193 Offenbacker, Buz 56 Offenbacker, Sarge 54. 56 Ogingo, Patrick O. 243 O'Grady, Nick 122 Olson, Douglas S. 66. 193 Olson, Charles 168 Olson, Jackie K. 63, 193, 129 Olson, Jim C. 168 Olson, John A. 26, 66 Omar, Bruce A. 216 O'Neil. Peter A. 168 Opare, Alexander A. 184 Organizations 40-71 Orman, Darrell P. 10, 31, 66, 143 Orman, Elizabeth L. 193 Ortlepp, Allan M. 168 Osborne, David S. 184 Osborne, Lucindia A. 168 Osborne, Richard M. 79, 194 Osborne, Susan L. 168 Ott, Debbie M. 54, 184 Otto, Alma L. 184 Overcast, Louis D. 122 Overla, Terry K. 168 Owen, Marvin P. 216 Owens, Dale L. 216 Owens, Randell G. 79. 194 Owens, William B. 216 Ozolins, Aija S. 122

P Packard, Julianne E. 184 Padgett, Krista 67, 240 Padgett, Tamara C. 194 Painter, Douglas W . 168 Pajic, Eric J. 216 Palen, Gregory E. 71, 216, 217 Palermo Brothers, T h e 26, 27 Palmer, Jeffrey B. 184 Palmer, Pamela V. 168 Palmquist, David R. 184 Pantana, Dave 48 Pantana, John J. 122 Pantana. Philip M. 18, 19, 27, 122 Pantano, Ken R. 168, 103 Paris, Paul D. 52, 184 Park, In B. 168 Park, Keith L. 194 Parker, Jimmy R. 216 Parker, Nicholes D. 216 Parker, Paul E. 216 Parrett, Maureen J. 221, 208 Parson, Melody 2. 184 Parson, Monica L. 168 Parziale, Peter A. 194 Passe, David 184 Patrick, Debra L. 194, 189 Patterson. Anna M. 184. 177 Patterson, Chris E. 79, 168 Patterson, Keith L. 168

Patterson, Sling 240 Patterson, Steven D 15. 79. 194, 188, .89 Patton, John R. 143 Patton. Miriam A. 194 Paul, Bill Jr. 187 Paull, T o m J. 94 Paulson. Susan F. 184. 176, 177 Payne, A m y M. 47, 184 Payne, LeJeune 168 Payne, Samuel M. 143 Peake, Robert W , 143 Pederson, Kathy L. 184 Peeler. Teresa R. 168 Peet, Joseph F. 168 Pelloni, Cindy R. 194 Pence, Ada S. 184 Penn, Callie 184 Peoples, Randy L. 79, 78. 194 Perkins, Jeffrey A. 168 Perrino, Kathy L 168 Perry, Aaron 194 Perry, Paul R. 194 Perry, Rebecca S. 168 Perryman. Cheryl A. 47, 194 Perschke, Beth A. 184 Pessagno, Raymond L. 168 Peters, Gregory A. 194 Peterson, Dale 46, 51 Peterson, Yvonne J. 47, 184 Petite, Chip 58 Pettigrew, Charles L. 168 Pettis, Michelle D. 168 Pfau, Michael J. 168 Pfau, Stephen M. 184 Phillips, Mark 79 Phillips, Michael L. 75, 168. 82. 83, 84,105 Picard, Brian L 194 Picard, Cynthia L 168 Pickard, Kim L. 184. 108. 109 Pickering, James J. Pickering, Raymond P. 168 Pierce, Joy E. 168 Pierce, Julia M. 168 Pierce, Kevin R. 168 Pigg, John D. 168, 105 Pike, Doug E. 168 Pilcher. Richard L. 79, 168. 94 Pilson, Laurie A. 168 Pitt, Nancy L. 168 Pizor. Glenn 243, 235 Pleis, Dorothy F. 168 Plott, Paul G. 168 Plunk, Michael D. 168 Pohlkamp, Joanne C. 168 Poole, Lynda G. 184 Poole, Rene M. 168 Posey, Richard T. 168, 81 Post. Linda 143 Poston, Stevie C. 184 Potter, Christopher M. 168 Poucher, David 184 Powell, Brenda L. 184 Powell, Dean I. 102, 103 Powell, Dennis R 243 Powell, Mark P. 168 Powell, Robert H. 221 Powell, Sarah R. 17, 168 Powell, Timothy L. 194 Powers, Robert Jr. 243 Prange, Barbara L. 168 Pratt. Valerie 184, 109 Prescott, Beverly A. 56, 194 Price, Dennis L. 31, 144 Price, Diane L. 168 Price, Loy K. 165 Prillaman, Martha E. 184 Prince, Brian C. 194 Pritchard, Tamara L. 168 Proctor, Richard D. 168 Prosper, Jr., Charles T. 168 Provencal, Roger N. 184 Pry, Walter C. 184 Pust, Susan D. 168

Q Quaintance, Barbara A. Quaintance, Laurie J. 184 Quaintance, Terrence R, 184 Quattlebaum, Mary K. 52, 184 Quidera, Sylvia 184 Quinn, Irene E. 216

R Rackley. Gwendolyn K. 184

Radcliffe. Russell D. 79. 184 Rader, Tara A. 194 Radabenko, Paul V. 144 Rae, Stephen T. 168, 94 Rager, Pamela C. 168 Rains. Linda S. 184 Raker, Roger A. 194 Ramey, Clinton D. 168 Ramsey. A m y L. 184 Randlett, David P. 52, 53. 119 Randolph. Judy A. 194 Randolph, Teresa 168 Rasmussen, Bonnie L. 169 Rasmussen, Odrey E. 169, 105 Ratliff, Michael T. 184 Ratzlaff, Tracy L. 169 Raynor, Marvin K. 14, 79, 194. 189 Reach, Desi 194 Rebold. Randy 58, 59 Rechtzigel, Arlyn F. 184 Reecher, Bonnie L. 169 Reed, Cynthia K. 169 Reed. Kathy L. 194 Reed, Thomas E. 194 Reeder, Robert C. 169 Reeder, Terry J. 169 Reese, Linda C. 54. 184 Reeves, Deborah J. 144 Reeves. Gregory L, 169 Reeves. II, James A. 79. 169 Reeves. Jeffrey S. 194 Reid, Cheryl N. 220 Reimer, Ethel F. 169 Reitenour, Steve L. 144, 135 Renaissance 23 Renas, Jane B. 12, 123, 117 Renas, K. Lawrence 12. 44. 123, 119 Resident Assistants 66, 67 Revell. Donnie C. 79, 184 Reynolds, Brad A. 169 Reynolds, Cliff S. 194, 103 Reynolds. Debra A. 194 Reynolds, Harvey L. 216 Reynolds, Jeffrey A. 184 Reynolds. Steven K. 79, 194 Rhoades, Tammie M. 184 Rhodes, Tray 169 Rhoton, Teresa F 30, 67, 194 Rice. Grant 203 Rice. Laurel A. 169, 190 Rice, Linda J. 71, 194, 190 Rice. Warren Melvin. Jr. 220, 217, 223 Richards, Cathy J. 184 Richards, Harold E. 194 Richards, Larry W . 144 Richardson, Dale 184 Richardson, Janice L. 169 Richardson, Karen L. 184 Richey. Debbie K. 184, 84 Rickels. Jeffrey S. 169 Ripley. Christel D. 194 Risely, C. William 243 Rist, Boyd C. 123 Ritchie, Thomas W . 220, 208 Rivera, Manuel J. 194 Robbe, Bret R. 4 Robbins, Sherri A, 169 Roberts, Bob D. 169 Roberts, Dana L. 169 Roberts. Donna J. 169 Roberts. Jay D. 144 Roberts, Mark W . 31. 54. 63 Robinson. Albert 123 Robinson. Lila 123 Robinson. Peri E. 194 Rockwell, Norman K. 169 Roger, Melinda S. 169 Rogers, David M. 169 Rogers, Gregory E. 169 Rogers, Phillip D. 184 Rogers. Redgie M. 194 Rogers. Sharon L. 169 Rohleder. Theresa M. 169 Rolf, Cathy L. 184 Rose, Frederick A. 79 Rose. Michael T. 169 Rosevear, Glenda K. 52 Rosevear, T o m 52, 53 Roshon, David P 169 Ross. Earnest. W . 81 Ross, Vicki L. 30, 13 Rowe. David G. 28, 29 Rowe, Janet M. 13, 26, 31, 151 Rowe, Jimmy 79, 169 Rowe, M. Alan 145, 141 Rowzee, Donna L. 169 Royer. Matt S. 63, 103 Rundell. John E. 169 Rung, Lu Ann 169 Runion, Garth 123


Rush, Raymond F 169 Rushton, Ricky K. 169 Rusk, C Jack 184 Russell. Gary L 216, 200 Russell. Sara J 169 Russell, Susan L. 169 Ruth. Sally V. 170 Rutherford. Gordon L 170 Ryver, Cindy G. 194

Sady, Louis S. 185 Sady, Michele 185 Salsbury, Michael A. 28, 64, 170 Sample, James M 145 Sample, Sandra K 145 Samples, David B 170 Samuels, Nathan T 221 Samuelson, Marshall B 123, 124 Sanders, Cathy A. 194, 99 Sanders, Charles R. 221, 223 Sanders, Christopher B. 49, 170 Sanders, Craig D. 194. 88 Sanders, John E 79, 170 Sandford, Thomas F. 216 Sandrof. Nigel P. 170 Sands, Craig L. 91, 129 Sandy, Mark A. 185 Sanford. William R. 170 Sapp, Jeffrey L 47 Sargeant, Douglas E 240 Sargent, John T 237 Sargeant, Judy 234 Sarver, Jr., Hillard L. 170 Sateren, Corey A 170 Saunders, Deborah M 47, 185 Saunders, Tlmmy F. 76, 79, 170 Savley, Jr., James W 243 Sawtelle, David A. 43, 56, 185 Sayre, Kathryn E. 185 Scarborough, Dave M. 170, 105 Scarborough, Derrick 170 Scharmann, Richard J. 60, 61, 194, 110, 111, Scheitor, Marlon 145 Schenk, Mary C 170 Scherer. Karen A, 185 Scherer, Michael L. 216 Scherer, Phillip J. 185 Schlnk, Ray P 185 Schlelp, Barbara J 170 Schleslnger, John J. 63, 70, 71, 185 Schmeckenbecher, Eddie 194 Schmeckenbecher, Mellnda G 170 Schmidt, Bonnie K 194 Schmltt, Frank J. 229 Schon, Thomas M 170 Schonfelder. Otto 216 Schoolcraft, Steve E. Schreiber, Dean K. 65. 185 Schroeder, Gerald R. 194 Schroeder, Sally R 194 Schrumpf, Colleen J. 185 Schumacher, Marilyn D 194 Schwartz, Sharon 123 Scott. Arthur G. 52, 53, 194 Scott, Jeffrey W 0 Scott, Tim D 170 Scruggs, Danny H. 52, 170 Sealander. Carl E. 170 Sebastlon, Dwayne D 170 Secrest, Bruce A, 170, 103 Segrest, Rebecca 170 Selbert, Shelly L 170 Selders. Kenneth W 194 Solah Staff 70, 71 Seneff. Deborah M. 31. 61, 145 Soneff, T a m m y S 170 Sergl, Sharon P 170 Setliff, Timothy A 194 Settle. Keith A 145 Severson, Benita 206 Seyler. Al 58 Shaffer, Bethany A Shamblin. CIOA S 67, 194 Shank, Ronald L 185, 208 Shannon. Jr , Ted R 79. 185 Sharbono. Shirley A 170 Sharpe. Thomas J 170 Sharpley. Mary M 170 Shearer, Virginia C 194 Sheehan, M Faith 216 Sheet;, Dlanne T 49 Shellman. Dike K 170. 103 Shemelia, Corinno B 170 Shephard. Johnny R 79 Sh#phard. Sharon K 170 Shsppard, T o m A 185, 51

Sheranko, John L 170 Sheridan, Sandra L. 170 Sherrick. Dwane K. 49. 194 Sherwin, Wilma 123 Shields, Deborah D 194 Shields. Donna K 145 Shiflett, Linda C 194 Shinkle, Conte L. 66, 145 Shipley, Nadine 170 Shirey, T a m m y J 185 Shoemaker, Geroge L, 194 Shook. William C. 217 Shreve, Tamara E 194 Shults, Eva L, 170 Shultz, Glenn 185 Shumaker. Beth 10. 13, 32, 146 Sica, Thomas J 170 Siddons, James D. 123 Sieglaff. Dennis J 171 Slegrest, Trisha L 170 Silvers, John M. 170, 51 Simmons, Bill 123 Simmons, Donna J 30, 170 Simmons, Terri L. 194 Simon, Kevin W 170 Simons, Deborah E. 170 Simonds, Kathleen A 170 Simonds, Sandra J. 185 Simpson, Susan K 109 Sims, HI. Eric O. 49. 194 Sims, R Jane 13, 66, 146, 129 Sindt, Bruce E. 185 Sine, Rebecca J. 170 Singers. L B C 24, 58, 59. 130, 133 Sisler, Steven L 170 Sistrunk, Sally A 14, 30, 66, 194, 188 Skinner, Donna F 170 Skinner, Linda D 170, 99 Skinner, Sandra S. 64, 65, 185 Slabach, Harry D. 66 Slagle, Debra L 31, 63, 67, 170 Slagle, Michael R. 146 Slagle, Robert N. 170 Sloan, Donald T 170 Sloan, Laurie A. 185, 109 Sloan, Ronald T. 170 Smiley, Julia R. 194, 85, 87, 97. 99. 106 Smite 46-51 Smith. Annella Sue 54, 194 Smith. Baron Patterson 170 Smith. Carole E. 63, 185 Smith. Cathy A 170 Smith, Christina M, 170 Smith, David K. 185 Smith, Debbie D. 185 Smith, Donald W 170 Smith, Donna L 47, 50, 170 Smith, Greg N 170, 84, 105 Smith, Gwen 170 Smith. Harold E 185 Smith. Heather L. 170 Smith, Julie D. 47, 194 Smith, Julie Dee 170 Smith. Julie F. 171 Smith. Karen 171 Smith, Lenora 123, 194 Smith, Leonard M, 221 Smith, Linda L 171 Smith, Mark 185 Smith. Renee M. 185 Smith, Robert M. 195 Smith, Roger L 171 Smith, Sarah J. 171 Smith, Thomas M. 146 Smith, Tony M 195 Smith, William D 171. 103, 175 Snavely, Joel M. 171 Snavely. Ronald L 171. 155 Snavely. Vicki L 185 Snell, Charles J 123 Snell. Jan M 171 Snodgrass, Sharon J 171, 96. 98. 99 Snyder. Albert W . 123 Snyder, David E 185 Snyder, James R 71, 185 Snyder, Scmcotha 52 Snyder, Sandra L. 171 Snyder. Steve A. 171 Soccer 80, 81 Soden. Ellen 123 Soden, M Elmer 124 Softball. W o m e n ' * 108. 109 Sole. Patrick D 74, 185. 94. 95 Sorenson. Dana K 94 Sosnoski, James E 185 Soud, Marcus C. 26. 185 Sound Edition 54 Spahr, Ruth N 14. 185 Spangler. Sherrie S 146 Sparks. Ronald D 7. 208

Spaulding, Damaris D 171 Spaulding, Danelis D 65. 171 Spearin. Frederick G 171 Speer. Mandi M 195 Spencer. Sandra L. 217 Splawn. Melinda 66, 185 Sports 72-111 Sprankle, Kenneth W 186 Sprano. Jonathan D. 75, 186, 81, 107 Sprano, Peter A 5 Springs. Warren A 171 Squler. Jane M. 186 Squires, Jerry W 186 Stadel, Randy 186 Stahl, Brian K. 186 Stahl. Patti A. 195 Stains. Bethany A 171 Stair. Karen D. 171 Staley, Julie K 171 Stallard, James H. 241, 233 Stallard. Michael D. 243. 233 Stanford, Dave 46, 47 Stanley, Mark E. 186 Stanley, Renee 186 Stanley, Susan M 171 Stark. Debbie A 171, 175 Starnes, Troy I. 186 Starr, Lois S. 171 Stauber, Melissa A. 171 Steedley, Gerry M 146 Steffen. Cindy A. 66. 195, 104. 105. 106 Steffen, Sandy L 171, 84, 155 Steinhoff, Mark W . 124 Stelninger, Frederick P. 147 Stephens, Doug D 75, 171, 104. 105 Stephens, M Kevin 49, 63, 186 Sterling, Wayne E 288 Stevens, Carl 171 Stevens, Earl C. 30, 186 Stevens, James D 171 Stevens, James E 195 Stevens, James 124 Stevens, William C 171 Stewart. Bruce C. 79, 195 Stewart, Bruce W 217 Stewart, Cindy L 171 Stewart, James E. 47, 171 Stewart, James T 47 Stewart. Jonathan W 171 Stewart. Kimberly S 171 Stewart, Michael L. 186 Stewart, Perry 217 Stllwell, Nadine L 171 Stirewalt, Cynthia A. 186 Stlrewalt. Jody L 171 Stocks, Deena C 171 Stockwell, Mickey R 79, 195 Stoffel, Larry J 124 Stokes. Gayle 200 Stokes. Mark R 172 Stokes. Paul S 217 Stone, Jay D. 66, 195 Stone, Joanna M 172 Stone, Leola E 172 Stone. Maurice L 124 Stone, Susan 172 Stone. Syndi L 172 Stone. William N 195 Storey, Lucinda M 172 Stout, Diana L 172 Stout, Mark E 172 Stowell. D Jane 11, 51 Strader, Sandra D. 186 Strain, Susan K. 56. 172 Strasser, Rob M 103 Stricklin. Susan J 172 Strine, William W 172 Stringfield, Jr , James C 186 Stripe. Patricia L 172, 109 Strong, Michelle 195 Stroupe. Barbara J 66. 147 Stryker, J Mark 195 Student Government Association 60-61 Suders. Steven D 172, 81 Suess, Barbara J 65, 186 Sumner. Lesa G 30, 186, 176. 177 Sumpton, Paula 172 Sumrall, H Glenn 124 Super, Dianne M 172. 87 Super, Gary A 195 Supervisors 66-67 Sutton, Lyall. L 5 Sutyak, Linda S 26. 217 Swank. Jerome W 243 Swann. Debra M 147 Swann. Ronald L 217. 214 Swanson. Pearl I 45, 186 Swanson, Peggy M 195 Swanson. Shirley L 195 Swean, Ane J 195

Sweat. Lowell T 172. 103 Sweigart, Michael S. 172 Swiennga, David 217 Swift, Mark R. 88 Sykes, Danny M. 220 Sykes, Stephen 217 Sylvester, Steven J

Taber, David R 195 Taber, Donald J 147 Taccatl, Lynn M. 186 Taggart, Paul D 186. 103 Taltt, Steven E. 186 Tallman, Michael P 172 Tanner, Alvin 220, 223 Tau, Ruthann M. 172 Taylor. Doris J 172 Taylor, Honor L. 66. 195 Taylor, Kandi L 186 Taylor, Karen R 172 Taylor. Kelll K 172 Taylor. Rebecca L. 13. 14. 31, 54 Taylor. Russell H 52. 53. 195 Taylor, Tylyn J. 56 172 Taylor. Verna J 172 Teal. Vicky L. 172 Teare, Bruce R 217 Teboe. Larry E 170. 217 Teel. Stephanie S. 30. 172, 154 Teel. Vernon A 195 Tetters, Brenda L. 195 Teeters. Randall S 195 Temple, David E. 186 Terrell. Steven E. 54, 195 Terris, Nancy J. 172 Tew, Penny L 172 Thomas, Aaron 94 Thomas, Daniel L 147 Thomas, David 52 Thomas, John C 186 Thomas, Kevin R. 195 Thomas, Lowell E 172 Thomas. Michelle P. 172 Thomas. Pervls O 79 'Thomas, Sandra 172 Thomas, Timothy J. 79 Thomas, William E. 172 Thomasson, Jr., Gene F 172 Thompson, Laurie E. 172 Thompson, Perry L 147 Thornburg, Karen J 172 Thornton, Alan S 217 Thornton, Donna K 173 Thurston. Vernell G. 173 Tice, Gerald R 217 Tidwell, Christopher D 173 Tllfner, Janet E 186 Tilley, M. Kathy 173 Timm, Laurie L 56. 173 Tlmmons. Thomas H. 173. 94 Tinman, Jack T. 195, 94 Tinman, Julie A 173 Tobaison. Suzette G. 173 Tobin, Jr., Alvin F. 186 Tobin, Martin D 195 Todd. Pamela G. 173 Todd, Robert S 195 Toews, Kenneth E 195 Tomlin, Ronald 147 Tompkins, Larry J. 186 Totten, Danny D. 243, 233 Totten, Mark T 31, 195, 196 Totten. Timothy F 195 Tower. Dianne M 173 Towles, David E. 124, 176 Towns. Elmer 207, 231 Townsend, Michelle A 173 Toy, Sharon M 67, 195 Track 75. 104 107 Traeger. Robert B 65, 195 Trammel. Clyde A 186 Trautloff. Julie A. 29. 65. 173 Travis, Kathy A 196 Treece. Eleanor M 124 Treece. James W 124 Trenary, Judith A 14. 56, 63, 186 Trent. Carole E 173 Trombly. Charles A 186 Trost, Stanley J 195 Trower, Glenda C 186 Trua*. Jesse D 173 Truman. Beth A 186 Trunkle. Timothy J 173 Twatiios. Caryl A 186 Tubbs. Suian L 186 Tucker. Karen F 196


Tucker. Teresa D. 186 Tucker, Tina A. 173 Tunnell, Jr.. Willard C. 173 Turley, Thomas R. 17, 63, 186, 51 Turnbull. David R. 217. 200 Turner, Kathy 58. 59 Turner, Gregory 173, 105 Turner, Patrick T. 173 Turner, Ross 58. 59 Turner, Laura 173 Turpin, Donna L. 173 Tyer. III. Thomas J. 173 Tyler, Sandra L. 196

u Ulsh. Betsy L. 173 Umberger, Scott C. 79 Underwood, Patsy M. 173 Underwood. T a m m y K. 173 Ungeheier, Deborah M. 173 Unger, Gary P. 186 Urban. Daniel E. 173 Utley. Denise L. 186 Utz, Nanci S. 173

V Vanaman, Tambra E. 196 Vandenbrink, John P. 186 VanderHamm, Philip L. 147 Van Eaton, James 125 Van Hook, Lori 58 VanKirk, Steven R. 186 VanLiere, Dona S. 173 Varkey, Alexander 125 Vassiliou, William B. 186, 86, 87 Vaughan, Harold D. 31, 147 Vaughn. Venetia C. 186 Veach, Karen L. 196 Veach, Kathy L. 196 Veale, Penny L. 173 Venable, Murnice W . 31, 148 Vermillion, Teresa A. 173 Vessel!, Eleanor J. 65, 186 Viar, William 173 Vickers, Edward C. 63, 196, 88, 90 Vickers, Reginald E. 173 Vienna Choir Boys 20, 21 Vignealle, Rick 58 Vagneulle, Rick 58, 59 Vincent, Albert W . 173 Vincent, Kathryn A. 186 Vining, Gil 46, 49 Vining, Ronald R. 169, 81 Volkots, John Mark 148 Volleyball, W o m e n ' s 85 87 VonDuyke, Timothy D. 186

w Waddell. Robert E. 148

Wade. Michael D. 79. 173 Waden. Carol L. 173 Waggner. Daniel H. 45, 241 Wagner, Timothy A. 217 Wagner, Patricia 186 Waite. Michael W 196, 197 Wakefield, John C. 30, 196 Waldron, Victor R. 217, 211 Walker. Pat 56 Walker, Tamara L. 173 Walker, Wendell S. 196 Wallace. Donna R. 148 Wallace. Terry J. 31, 49, 63, 148 Walls, III, Harry F. 186 Walsh, Bettye S. 125 Walsh. John P. 196 Walsh. Julleanne E. 148 Walters, Rickey L. 196 Walton, Barbara A. 173 Walton, Phillip W . 186 Walton, Sherry L. 196 Waltz. Paul A. , 173 Waltz, Ruth J. 173 Wanderaas, Melody C. 71, 173 Wang, Marcia 173 Ward. Daniel T. 56. 186 Ward, Lamont D. 79, 173 Warden, Randall C. 196 Ware, Julie S. 173 Waros, Lyon 173 Warren, Ronald A. 47, 196 Washington D.C Rally 192 Waters, Michael H. 71, 196 Watkins. Gregory B. 173 Watros, Kimberly A. 186 Watts, David B. 67 Weaver, Brenda G. 173 Weaver, Carla M. 173, 98, 99, 108, 109 Weaver, Patricia L. 186 Webb. Roger E. 88 Webster, Douglas L. 186 Weed, Linette E. 186 Weidenmoyer, Valerie J. 173 Weigle. Cheryl L. 173 Weimer, Rod 152 Welborn, Susan M. 173 Welch. Larry A. 186 Welch, Patricia M. 173 Welch, Richard J. 173 Welkley, Christine G. 186 Welling, Clifford N. 148 Welling, Faith I. 43. 71, 186 Wellman, A m y A. 173 Wellman. O. Max 67, 125, 121 Wells, Edward L. 186 Wells, Marcy L. 173 Wells, Tamara D. 173, 87, 109 W e m p , Carolyn 47 W e m p , Charles A. 148, 80. 81 W e m p , Sumner C. 35, 125 Wertz, Lori E. 186 West, W . Blane 186 Westbrook, Robert L. 186 Westerfeld, Emmett L. 217 Wetherington, Debra A. 186 Whalen. Brenda L. 173 Wheeler, Carol A. 173 Wheeler, Jr. H. Bill 125. 116

Volume 6 of the Liberty Baptist College Selah, Lynchburg, Virginia, 24506, was edited by Tony G u y Mitchell and lithographed by Josten's/ American Yearbook C o m p a n y of State College, Pennsylvania. Press run: 2 0 0 0 copies of 2 5 6 pages. Paper: 8 0 # Stippletone. Endsheets: Cinnamon with Engravers Brown ink school art. Binding: 150 point binders board, Smythe sewn, rounded, and backed with black headbands. Cover: Custom embossed and debossed Sienna Brown fabricoid with Pin Morocco grain and a brown overtone hand rub with 6 0 point Avant Garde Gothic Demi type. Type: 6,8,10, and 12 point Souvenir with bold and italic emphasis faces with dropped initial in Poster style for body copy. Headlines: 18 and 3 0 point Souvenir Regular throughout - handset headlines in Student Life, Institute, Seminary and Organizations. Divider: 6 0 point Avant Garde Gothic Demi. Portraits: Bob DeVaul.

256/Index

Wheeler, James L. 148 Whitacre, Sharon L. 173 White, Barbara H. 125 White. David L. 173 White. Deborah L. 173 White, Patricia A. 196 Whitfield, Phyllis R. 174 Wilburn, Daniel 186 Wilder, Michael D. 174 Wildermuth, Clark M. 174 Wilhelm. Mark S. 174 Wilhelm, Rick 196 Wilk. Debra R. 174 Wilkerson. Jr., James M. 174. 88, 90 Wilkerson, Patricia C. 196 Wilkinson. Sherry L. 174 Williams. Desiree V. 174 Williams, Donna M. 174 Williams. Doug 103 Williams, Elaine B. 174 Williams, Glenn C. 174 Williams, John D. 174 Williams, Kent F. 125 Williams, Lloyd D. 174 Williams, Paul J. 187 Williams, Peggy A. 196 Williams, Reginald R. 79, 78, 187 Williams, Vernon L. 79, 174 Williams, Wayne R. 149 Williams. William A. 79, 174 Williams, Yvonne K. 174, 164 Willis, John M. 174 Willis. N. Hank 79. 187 Willis. Paula J. 174, 208 Willis, Thomas L. 187 Willmington. Harold L. 201, 206, 230 Willmington, Sue 212, 213 Willoughby, Sharon L. 187 Wilson. Ann M. 217, 200 Wilson, Arthur J, 174 Wilson, Clayton M. 174 Wilson, Frances D. 196 Wilson. Jeffrey A. 79, 174 Wilson. Johnny B, 149 Wilson, John R. 31. 47, 187 Wilson, Karen J. 174 Wilson, Keith G. 174 Wilson. Larry 220 Wilson. Maria K. 49, 174 Wilson, Richard L. 196 Wilt. Penny M. 187, 109 Winch, Jean F. 63, 196 Winch, Steven A. 174 Winckler. Eric L. 26. 174 Wing. Karen 212 Wing, Michael E. 217. 201 Winstead, Jeffrey 243 Wipf, A m o s S. 125 Wipf. Joyce W . 125 Wise, Mary Catherine 243, 237 Witham, Donald P. 221 Witham, Stephen P. 125 Witt, Daniel N. 174 Witt, Larry 234 Witthuhn, Elizabeth L. 196 Wix, Charles L. 79, 187 Wolf, Glenn D. 174 Wolff, Jefl P. 63, 79, 196, 110. Ill

Wolgamolt. Rick A. 196 Woro.cf,, Merrill 24. 2 0 3 W o m m a c k , Timothy R. 221 Wong, Carmen R. 125 Wood, Bette J. 125 Wood, Don 125 Wood, Jamielee 174 Wood, Philip B. 243 Woodard. Dalese E. 196 Woodard, Jeffrey S. 174 Woodard, Michael G. 174 Woodburn, Beverly A. 196 Woodley, Treva L. 174 Woodruff, Peter A. 217 Woods, Byron J. 149 Woodward, Laurel L. 174 Wooten, Anita C. 65 Wooten, Aubry A. 65, 187 Works, Rebecca L. 174 Worrell. Ken E. 196 Worthington. Allan F. 125, 100, 103. 114 Wray, Wayne T. 28, 65, 187 Wrestling 74, 92-95 Wright, Jerry 243 Wright, Melanie S. 5 4 Wright. Rupert C. 79, 187 Wrinn, Arvella M. 187 Wulff, Ramona E. 174 Wyly. Cris L. 152

Yard. James M. 174. 101, 103 Yates, Steven E. 196 Yelvington, Juanita J. 187 Yeoman, Travor J. 187 Yerger, Cheryl M. 174 Yoder, Richard J. 174 Yohe, Rebecca E. 149 Yonce, Edna J. Young. Dean A. 196 Young, Donald C. 174 Young, Janet L. 174 Young, Joanne E. 174 Young. Joanne L. 174 Younts. Steve R. 173, 103 Youst, Rhonda M. 173 Youth Aflame Outreach 54-57

Zander, Laura L. 173 Zeller, Frederick 221 Zeigler, Sheree D. 3 Zeitler, Philip D. 187 Zick, David W . 28, 29, 31, 47 Zike, Douglas J. 187 Zimmerman, Janelle K. 187 Zimmerman, Keith A. 173 Zondervan. Pat 203 Zook, Randal] E. 173. 80, 81

Selah would like to give special thanks to: — M r . Lamar Keener, for doing a great job his first year of advisorshtp. —Lori Jennings, Mr. Keener's secretary, for all her special help. —Alice LaVoie, Josten's Yearbook representative, for her invaluable advice, counsel, and wit. - B o b DeVaul, L B C photographer, for all the giving he did. - M r . Towles, Dr. Ozolins, and Dr. Kronmeyer, faculty, for proofreading. -Smite and Youth Aflame Outreach for their cooperation and the use of their slides. -Dr. Lila Bruckner, faculty, for the use of her Learning Assistance Center. —All the secretaries down the line w h o helped. -And most of all to the Lord for allowing the Staff to produce this the 1978-79 edition of Selah.


The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The Personal


â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

Touch The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The Personal Touch The


' • ' ' : v::v.

.i m


Liberty University 1978-79 Yearbook