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Selah 1996/Volume 23 Liberty University Lynchburg, Va.


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T w o Liberty vikings, David Eastman and Larry Bunchen, battle for study territory in Dorm One.


Spirit of the Mountain Marching Band members Kelly Moore and Richard Jarrell show their support and enthusiasm for the Flames football team at one of six home games. Jill Dahlman

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e are individuals created with Mind, Body and Soul. Wi our Mind w e use knowledge to influence change, with our Body w e serve the world, ar with our Soul w e embrace tomorrov mission. Our goals —-. .._:_..<. v~4-...»

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hat is the most valuable lesson you have learned while attending LU?

"I have learned not to be so judgmental of people. I must examine myself, and deal with the plank in m y eye." Denise Miller junior

"In Non-Euclidean Geometry, there is no such thing as a rectangle."

Tricia Muscato Senior

" Y o u really have to want to be a nurse to sit through Anatomy and Physiology."

Rebecca Reinhardt Sophomore

"I have got to manage m y time better!"

Marcus Levelle Windsor Junior

4

S p e a k e r of the House Newt Gingrich speaks at Super Conference in the Vines Center. The Block Party proves to be an opportunity to catch up on s u m m e r news (far right).

Visiting various historical sites such as the D o m e of the Rock, hundreds of students travelled to Israel during Christmas Break and in the spring to celebrate Jerusalem 3000. Students toured the Holy Land with Dr. Jerry Falwell, Dr. Harold Willmington, and other Bible scholars from LU. Earning up to six academic credit hours toward graduation, those w h o travelled also completed class assignments for Old and N e w Testament studies.


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ur potential knows no limits. Exploring more than facts and figures, our Mind uncovers new possibilities. As our thoughts wander to the future, w e forge new paths using the compass of our Mind.


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at w a s your favorite ctivity or event during this past year at LU?

"Scaremare, because of the opportunity to share the Gospel with thousands of unchurched people."

Eric Newkirk Senior "Cheerleading, because of the physical discipline of keeping fit. It was challenging to achieve things, such as gymnastics, that people don't think are possible." Traye Hogge Junior " T h e Big South Tournament, because it was a time when w e could paint our faces and dress funny."

Wendy Warburton Sophomore " H a v i n g the opportunity to work with the inner-city of N e w York during YouthQuest's Spring Break missions trip."

Jason Craft Junior

D a v i d Toothman juggles snowballs on another snowy day on campus. Snow storms hammered Lynchburg this winter, breaking a 100-year snowfall record.

R u n n i n g back Lawrence Worthington runs for additional yardage against Wofford College on Homecoming Day. The Flames soundly defeated the Wofford Terriers, 37-0. Worthington tallied 178 rushing yards and scored four touchdowns for Liberty. The Flames finished the season with an 8-3 record. The 1995 season tied for the second best record in LU history. Also, this was Head Coach Sam Rutigliano's best season with the Flames.

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J a m i e Gerlach awakes with zombie-like movements and a little regret at having signed up for an 8 a.m. class. Crystal Mastell

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trength in Body is ours. Our footsteps m a y reach distant countries or find the path back home. God uniquely created each of us to serve Him. He blesses us as w e offer our Body as a living sacrifice.


ellowship with other believers stimulates our Soul. Growing toward God, w e grow closer to each other. W e learn to love others as ourselves. Without love w e can do nothing; with love w e can change the world forever.

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o w has your spiritual life grown or your life changed in general since you've been at Liberty?

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_i Transforming the DeMoss Hall parking lot into a lot of fun, attractions like M o o n Walk Volleyball entertained Block Party goers with n e w twists to old games.

Alison Post, Laura Layne and Kristine Biller are "dolled u p " to perform in "The Mikado," a musical comedy, directed by Dr. John Hugo (far left). ScareMare, in its 15th Halloween season, broke several attendance records. M a n y LU students volunteered their time to minister to the Lynchburg community.

" M y spiritual life has grown tremendously, but I still haven't found a wife and I shall retire soon." Sims Cooper, Jr. Senior

"I've gained a lot of n e w friends while being here, which has m a d e m e crazier than what I was before." Jeffrey Tuthill Junior

" I n o w understand the term 'sociopath.'"

Daniel Wenger Junior

" I have b e c o m e m o r e bold and m y spiritual life has grown."

Robin Miller Sophomore

9


ere do you see yourself in he next 25 years?

" I will be the owning manager of a Taco Bell and still living at h o m e with M o m and Dad."

Matthew A. Dyer Junior

"Hopefully living in Alaska, married with children and being a successful business woman." Mary Beth Wildasin Sophomore

'â&#x20AC;˘Wherever God wants m e , but m y idea would be married and living with M o m and Dad! YEAH RIGHT!" Lynsey DeGrasse Sophomore

" I shouldfinallybe done paying off m y LU school bill. I'll probably be just beginning to pay for m y kids' school bill." Dave Nelles Junior

10

Liberty confronted the NCAA's ruling forbidding any outward displays of reverence toward God. The NCAA quickly restated its policy, giving players the right to kneel and pray in the end zone.

James Harvey and Susan Grunewald enjoy a quiet m o m e n t together, despite snow and ice. The '70s party, sponsored by Minority and International Student Affairs, gave students the excuse to dress in outrageous groovy garb (far right).


wenty-five years ago, Liberty was a dream becoming a reality. Likewise, w e all have dreams that will also one day be fulfilled. Until then, w e serve the Lord with all our Mind, with all our Body and with all our Soul. Nathan Okuley


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The more things change, the more things stay the same. The fashions. The cars. The campus. So many things from Liberty Baptist College are quite different from what can be found at Liberty University today. In this 25th anniversary year, it's easy to see the things that have changed and it's just as easy to see the things that remain the same. Liberty University was, is and always will be committed to building cham-

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pions for Christ. In 1971 Dr. Falwell founded Liberty Baptist College and announced plans to build a university. His vision was to build a single educational institution in which young people could receive a quality education from preschool through the graduate level and dedicate their lives to serving Jesus Christ. People laughed when the school opened that September with 141 students, three faculty m e m bers, and no dormitories or classrooms. People are no longer laughing as the student body reaches nearly 5,000. The first students lived in homes while classes

were held in a church and in rented elementary schools around the city. Today modern dorms and academic buildings bring students together in an environment for learning. Academic excellence and a commitment to service continue to be what makes an education at Liberty different. The vision from 1971 is perpetuated each year as young Champions for Christ graduate from Liberty and leave the university to make a difference for Christ. Even in the '70s, Check-in was a challenge (far right).


Courtesy Liberty University Archives

T w o Liberty Baptist College students converse in the TRBC parking lot. In the early days, classes met in rooms, hallways, and stairways at the church. In the beginning, the Sounds ladies wore floor-length dresses and the m e n wore matching suits and ties to create a truly snazzy look. Courtesy Liberty University Archives

N o w & Then

15


T h e life of a freshman can be full of bad days. Embarrassing situations such as dumping papers in the courtyard can ruin an entire day.

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Freshman guysfinddifferent ways to prepare for the next e day of classes. Some choose to J. sleep, while others talk on the phone or iron their socks.


freshmen vs. by Joanna Tedder

Freshmen come to Liberty with anxiety about a n e w year, as seniors leave with anxiety about a n e w life. While freshmen are trying to figure out h o w to sneak out of the dorm to put soap in the fountain again, seniors are trying to figure out what to put on their resumes. Freshmen spend their evenings having fun. They run around inside Marriott, acting m u c h like Though stressed with resume revisions, graduation checklists, cap and gown costs, early exams, and confused career paths, seniors still anticipate their freedom.

school children at recess. They spend the next several hours pulling pranks on their friends or talking on the phone to their friends at home. Seniors spend their evenings preparing for the future. They spend hours in the library researching a topic for a 400-level class only to find out that someone else has checked out the materials they need. And, of course, the lines at the ProQuest machines are a mile long because there are hundreds of freshmen w h o are stressing out over a G N E D project that is due the following day. Seniors then return to

their dorms or apartments, after walking a mile from where they had to park, to type out a 10page research paper. Halfway through the paper they realize that they have a major exam the next day in their 8 a.m. classes. A few hours before sunrise, everyone hops into their beds, praying that they won't sleep through their alarm again. "Being a freshman is great because you can act obnoxious and nobody really cares. It's kind of expected of you," freshm a n Keith Johnson said. "We're having fun n o w because w e have years of studying ahead of us."

Freshmen Vs. Seniors

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look& by Laura Sipple

T o most people, the sounds of a ringing telephone, a honking horn and a friend's voice are quite familiar. Occurring everyday, they are often taken for granted. Yet, some L U students have never had this experience and never will. The first deaf student entered LBI in 1974 and the following year, Liberty Baptist College enrolled its first deaf student. Students gained biblical background through a two-year program at LBI

and transferred to the college. Deaf students have had to overcome obstacles in this predominantly "hearing world." Particularly at L U they faced c o m m u nication barriers with the fact that they cannot hear. However, hearing students have helped by eliminating misconceptions that concern the deaf. Mrs. Sue Willmington, director for the Hands of Liberty, said, "It used to be w h e n people thought of the deaf, they thought they were mentally ill or they couldn't drive, which are not true."

She attributed the change in attitude to mainstreaming in schools giving students exposure to the deaf. According to Willmington, the ministry has enabled her to "give the Gospel to the deaf w h o w o u l d not accidently overhear it." Willmington interpreted for the Old Time Gospel H o u r for 18 years (from 1975-1990) and has served as the director for The H a n d s of Liberty since 1972. Deaf students and interpreters fellowship together despite difficulties posed by the lack of spoken language. Photos by Dennis Sullivan

Deaf Ministry

19


G u s Nollmeyer franctically explores the latest in library research in hopes offindingthe last "checked-in" book for his paper. Sophomore Robin Miller decided to prank her roommate Laura Sipple by creating the ultimate late night surprise by toilet papering her bed and covering it with K-frog, Power Pig and friends.

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by Justin Bruno

Dave Dershimer

Nathan Okulev

Character comes under fire when the midnight oil starts burning. Serious cramming spurs serious pranks. Hard work requires hard play. Cramming begins with paranoia. You tell yourself "It isn't so," running to your trusty syllabus, only to find the truth. The killer assignment is due in less than 24 hours. You realize that you are missing notes because you skipped a few classes, so you call everyone you know to find someone with the data. After racing to the library to Having no fear of reprimands, two brave unknown pranksters declare Marriott a "BIOHAZARD" containing "infectous waste."

photocopy the notes you borrowed, you return to find your favorite roomie is asleep and the lights are turned off. You grab a pillow and take your research lab on the road. The hallway is off limits after curfew, but daring anyone to make you leave, you mull over the material in the text that you have never read. You will never learn from this grave mistake, but rather transform the cramming habit into an art form. This continued academic stress, coupled with the boredom of Lynchburg (in the Flames off-season) leads to another deadly student habit known as pranks. The freshman class inherits pranks from the

upper classmen such as ringing the Liberty Bell at 3 a.m. Juniors usually have taken things a couple steps further. Some even risk pulling the fire alarm for a stupid and dangerous 4:30 a.m. laugh. At curfew L U comes alive when these "creative" minds divert the energies of study to cause havoc on their halls by making up new pranks to the RAs. O n e professor, w h o wished to remain anonymous, commented about pranking genius, "All of m y students would get A's if they used this type of creativity on their assignments."

Cramming & Pranks

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(students) do wrong. Through the job's ups and downs, Loren and Rita agreed that they For Rita Mills, who has would be unable to peralways been shy and prefers to follow rather than form their duties without to lead, accepting the R A the strength and guidance position was difficult. they have found in God. Furthermore, she did not Loren has seen the corthink she could handle all relation between prayer the pressures. However, and the attitude of the she soon discovered her students on his floor. interpersonal skills could "When I let prayer go be assets to the ministry down, the spiritual attitude of the hall goes aspect of the job. O n the other hand, down." Despite the hard work Loren Albaugh, w h o had been a prayer leader and Loren and Rita have ina Spiritual Life Director, vested in the lives of the was ready to "pour his people in their halls, their life into others"when he desire is not to be rememmade the choice to be- bered for w h o they are. Their wish is for others to come an RA. Unfortunately, both remember what they did said most students think to help others to have a of discipline rather than closer relationship with ministry when they think God. They realize it must about the role of an RA. begin with their leaderTheir responsibility of ship. making sure students abide by the rules in the RA Nathan Long demonstrates Liberty W a y give the im- his challenging role as a friend pression RAs are more w h o must sometimes correct concerned about what and punish fellow students. by Lisette Flores

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Rochelle Stark regarding the most outrageous excuse given to her for breaking the music code, "This rap group is m y cultural heritage." J e r e m y Clark commenting on the weirdest excuse he's received during room checks, "Some of m y guys were written up for the condition of their room whereupon they explained that their landlady got m a d because they were behind on the rent and trashed the room."

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T o m a s z Otremba stating the biggest misconception he's had to face, "I'm not a policeman; I'm an RA" and the weirdest excuse for breaking the Liberty Way, "A senior saying he was a new student."

Melissa Hoffman explaining what happens when othersfindout she's an RA, "Sometimes I'll make a friend in class and it's kind of nice because he or she may not realize I'm an RA. But when the truth comes out, people avoid m e like the plague."

Resident Assistants

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class ÂŁ> by Lisa Parys & Laura Sipple ^ â&#x20AC;&#x201D; M a B B B a ' i M " mi'i')i n " x i n

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tion to pass the Federal Aviation Exam. Weird Science

Opportunities await for those w h o expect more than just the "average classroom experience" of lecture, notes, and tests. Students can find themselves hovering thousands of feet above the Vines Center or nitrating an aromatic ring. These classes and more are offered every semester for students w h o crave the unusual.

Chemistry labs enthrall students for not just one, but t w o semesters. Occasionally, lab mishaps occurred, but nothing that the L U student chemists can't control. According to Katie Biggers, fires and explosions d o happen, yet nothing stopped the chem students from mixing n e w stuff.

En Garde! Touche!

Identifying bone structures and understanding h o w the heart operates are only a few of the subjects covered in Anatomy and Physiology. Practical "hands-on" experience is accomplished through various dissections, including a cow's eye and a sheep's brain and heart. Students also took their o w n blood and separated the plasma.

Fencing provided students the opportunity to compete with one another while incorporating the techniques of balance, form and grace. Ready For Take-off!

Needles and Nurses

Junior Kendal Simpson opted to take Aviation 310, a class that will propel him into the future as a charter flight pilot. Though the only student in the class, S i m p s o n insists it's just like any other, complete with tests M a t t Gobel performs a preand quizzes. Students flight plane check before taking learn necessary informa- off to the Lynchburg sky.

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Students in Mrs. Eva Barbour's drawing class gain practical experience through nature sketches, portrait drawings and line relief (method of drawing without picking up the pen.) Here, Jeremy Scuza and Eva McCartney compose portraits of one another. In an effort to understand the function of the respiratory system, Michelle Wolfe assists Brian Kenna as he "blows up" the lungs of a cat with the help of a straw.

D r . Paul Sattler proudly presents the exploding reaction of mixing various elements and compounds to the students in the chemistry lab. Class members m a y create their o w n products, ranging from explosives to pain killers.

Ted Wollord

Unusual Classes 25


faculty

by Joanna Tedder

Liberty faculty strives to educate themselves as well as their students. Whether it's seeking another degree, writing a book, or participating in educational projects, L U professors deserve recognition for their achievements. In February 1996, Dr. Danny Lovett was named dean of Liberty Baptist Theological Seminary. Dr. Lovett plans to improve the seminary by establishing a Masters of Divinity degree through LU's External Degree Program. "We've got a vision of creating the most exciting seminary in the world," Dr. Lovett said. The Christian Booksellers Association awarded Dr. Elmer Towns the 1995 Gold Medallion 26

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H e has been a conAward for The Names of sultant for Children's the Holy Spirit. The Gold Medallion is given Health Market since annually for the Book of November. The program the Year. stresses family values This year Dr. Towns has such as abstinence and also written Principles by substance abuse. Dr. Which I Live and was Linstra is one of 20 trainers general editor of Practi-nationwide. cal Encyclopedia of ChurchCommunications Growth and Evangelism. professor Dr. Steve Troxel Dr. Sandra Matthes is was awarded Advisor of one professor w h o the Year for 1995. H e said completed a doctoral that his method of Sarena Beasley program recently. She advising students is to completed her Ph.D. in answer the students' music theory from Horida questions and to make State University in April sure they're asking the 1995. right questions. Dr. Matthes and her Dr. Gary Habermas, a husband, Dr. Lloyd religion professor, is not a Matthes, have been newcomer to book pubprofessors at Liberty for lication. This year he has 15 years. written another book, Dr. Ralph Linstra, a Historical Jesus, which second-year professor in analyzes the life of Christ the Health Sciences from historical and Department, is involved biblical sources. D r . Ralph Linstra teaches various health classes at LU. with creating and Dr. Habermas also coBefore coming to Liberty, Dr. promoting a health edited a book recently and Linstra worked for 10 years curriculum for public plans to write two or three with the Massachusetts school systems. more this year. Department of Mental Health.


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A.

D r . Elmer Towns, w h o has been teaching Bible classes at LU since 1971, takes a ride in a bumper car at Putt-Putt on Timberlake Road. He proves that even professors need a break every once in a while.

Sarena Beasley

D r . Steve Troxelfinishedhis Ph.D. in instructional design this spring at the University of Virginia.

D r . Paul Muller, a professor in the English Department, completed his doctoral work at Louisiana State University in December. He has been teaching at LU forfiveyears.

Faculty Applause

27


join the

Feature Contributors

Clubs provide students a means of escape from the daily routine of classes and standard recreation. S o m e students choose to join a club relating to their major, while others prefer doing something completely different with opportunities to meet n e w people. CIRCLE K M e m b e r s of Circle K International, the largest collegiate service organization, are involved at Liberty and in the Lynchburg community. Red Cross Bloodmobiles, Habitat for Humanity and Adopt-a-Highway are some of the projects in which the club members participate. M e m b e r s also minister to the c o m m u n i t y by visiting nursing homes to play Bingo with the

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elderly residents. They also volunteer their time at the Presbyterian H o m e to tutor children from dysfunctional families. "At Circle K, w e tackle a variety of challenges in an effort to appeal to the service needs of all our m e m b e r s and to get everyone involved, regardless of their major," president Hudelaine Deus said. "Circle K is an organization that serves people, has great benefits like leadership and friendship, and has a great deal of fun in the process," she said. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB

Psychology Club meetings center around internship opportunities and choices concerning graduate schools. "The club helps you Ronnie Calugar, a member of the mountain bike team, prepares for another trip on the trails.

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Jonathan F. Thomas

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The Nursing Club consists of (top row) Barry McElyea and John Pfeister, (middle row) Ramona Ballard, Lynne Heckman, Alice Martin, Adviser Sharon Kopis, Robyn Jerguson, and (seated) Tiauna Puckett.

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realize all of the choices you have in the psychology field," senior Rukshana Ilihi said. "The club has helped m e make many decisions for the future." Members of the club also participated in Habitat for Humanity to build n e w homes for Lynchburg families. The students also visit the

Liberty Godparent H o m e gelism to Spanish-speakand host special speakers ing countries." The club meets for on campus. weekly Bible studies SPANISH CLUB Dr. David Towles, which are conducted in advisor for the Spanish English and Spanish. The Club, describes the club's club consists of m a n y purpose this way. "(It's Latin American students, to) encourage fellowship but many of the members among people interested of the Spanish Club are in Spanish language and not native Spanish culture for the purpose of speakers. encouragement and evanClub members enjoy

Zachary Kronenberger

Sarah Wallis

Liberty's hockey team entertains fans at the Roanoke Civic Center as the Flames battle against Radford University on the ice.

LU's College Republicans supported many candidates throughout the year, including George Landrith for U.S. Congress.

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Clubs & Organizations

29


YouthQuest Club officers are Michael Macasa-Vice President, A m y Watson-Secretary, and Eric Newkirk-President. Members of Phi Alpha Theta enjoy a night out (far right). Keith Temple

activities such as skiing, volleyball, and the famous annual party at the Towles' residence. MOUNTAIN BIKE TEAM During w a r m weather, the Mountain Bike Team rides 200 miles each week to prepare for the collegiate and public races in Virginia and neighboring states. In winter, members train indoors for the 10 to 12 mile races. Jerry Cary, president of the team, said that the team is exploring ministry opportunities, including an inner-city bike and Bible club called "Wheel Power." COLLEGE REPUBLICANS LU's College Republicans club is one of the largest CRs nationwide. Sue Potts, member of SAAA, stood in protest against the holocust of abortion in front of the Washington, D.C. Holocust Museum withfiveother LU students during pro-life activities leading up to the January 22 March for Life.

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Club members assisted with campaigns on national, state, and local levels. The group also attended fundraisers for candidates. Some activities include: passing out literature door-to-door, assembling and distributing yard signs, conducting phone polls and assisting with mailings. Liberty's C R s also Lisa McMonigle

Courtesy Phi Alpha Theta

volunteer time every Sunday to work at The Daily Bread, a soup kitchen in d o w n t o w n Lynchburg.

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K D P members travelled to Birmingham, Ala. for the biennial conference to receive the award. KAPPA DELTA PI " W e have more opporKappa Delta Pi is a tunity to show high national education honor quality in the field of society consisting of 457 education, in the spiritual chapters worldwide. This as well as academic â&#x20AC;&#x201D; an year, LU's K D P chapter added dimension which received one of 11 secular universities don't Achieving Chapter Ex- have," Mrs. Barbara Shercellence (ACE) awards. man, K D P advisor, said.


M e m b e r s of Kappa Mu Epsilon are front row: Dr. Sandra Rumore, Stefan Forcey, Tricia Muscato Back Row: J. Austin Harrell, Dr. Glyn Wooldridge and Greg Hartman

O n campus, K D P other educators," pressponsored a prayer vigil ident Alison C u m b e e for the military in Bosnia. The club also hosted a teacher recruitment event in which educators from the region set up displays in DeMoss to scout for Christian teachers. "Our goals are to represent our chapter, our university, and the Lord as w e interact with

said. ALPHA LAMDA DELTA Alpha Lamda Delta is k n o w n for promoting academic excellence. Club members, w h o must have a G P A of at least 3.5, befriended Lynchburg children at the Good Samaritan Center. AD CLUB The A d Club seeks to

every semester. Curjoin business and marketing majors in a working rently, only stringed environment. The club instruments are played, provides practical and but more instruments will hands-on experience that be added in the future. From the orchestra, a members can take into the string quartet has been work force. Each year the A d Club formed. These members participates in the play at various functions National Student Ad- in the Lynchburg area. SHEPHERD'S MINISTRIES vertising Competition. Shepherd's Ministries, M e m b e r s create a formerly k n o w n as campaign according to specified guidelines. This Shepherd's Club, proyear's one-hour pres- vides opportunities for entation was for the L U students to minister to residents of Lynchburg. American Red Cross. Ministries in prisons ORCHESTRA LU's orchestra, con- and nursing homes offer sisting of 20 musicians, students a chance to share gives classical concerts the Gospel.

Courtesy Fine Arts Department

Top Row: Luis Mendez, Daniel Laws, Richard Jarrell, Eric Johnson, Gavin Dean, Jeff LeFevre, Chris Good, Sam Kim. Middle Row: Ted Williams, Katie Biggers, Anita Lewis, Tami Rogers, Thaddeus Heffner, Alison Post, Garrett Graham, Timothy Crowell Front Row: Laura Layne, Cindy Wilcox, Kera O'Bryon, Kristine Biller, Jodi Penner, Dawn Lamberti, Gail Glenn, Dr. Wayne Kompelien Not Pictured: Diane Sheets, Latissha Acey, Becky Reist, Edward McDonald, Michael Clark

Clubs & Organizations

31


M e m b e r s of the French Club blend the French and American cultures as they celebrate Christmas (far right). International Club members gather for a picnic at Lakeland in Lynchburg. The Spirit of the Mountain Marching Band performs the half-time show at every home football game. Ivy Langat

Thursday Thunder gives students the opportunity to preach brief messages in front of their peers. Members also go on weekend exposure trips and missions trips to surrounding communities and states. INVESTMENT CLUB The Investment Club Courtesy Fine Arts Department

hopes to use the experience it gains to achieve successful business careers. The club worked on a stock market project to compete against similar clubs at hundreds of schools across the U.S. After careful research, each team invested $500,000 of play money

Daniela Stancescu

into a stock. A prize of $1,500 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; real moneyâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;is awarded to the winner. "Investing is a cutthroat business, so work experience is definitely needed to get ahead," President Jason Carlisle said. SPORT MANAGEMENT CLUB Members of the Sport

Management Club participate in several social activities as well as community service projects. They are involved in Adopt-aHighway and also volunteer time in the LU ticket office. "The club is an extension of classroom prepa-


Jeremy Alexander

â&#x20AC;˘Jackson Fong, a m e m b e r of King's Players, portrays a drug dealer in "Addict." This and many other plays were popular late night activities.

ration, meaning it gives frnsight into the nature c o m p o n e n t s of Siind fport," Dr. Dale Gibson, f, id visor, said. | At Christmas, m e m I bers celebrated with a ybanquet at the Master's Inn. M e m b e r s also ^enjoyed going to professional sporting events.

YOUTHQUEST

The goal of YouthQuest is to inform students about youth ministry and challenge them to get involved in changing the lives of young people. ScareMare, otherwise k n o w n as the House of Death, w a s one of the club's largest annual

events. Also, many members spent their Spring Break witnessing on the beach in Florida during Clearwater Beach Alive. "It's really great to see students get involved to w i n souls to Christ," president Eric Newkirk said. YouthQuest also sponsored See Y o u at the Pole, involving 500 L U students. T h e y gathered around the flagpole in the courtyard to pray for America's high schools. Another yearly event is the club's ministry trip to King's Dominion theme park.

DEBATE TEAM

LU's debate t e a m claimed its national titles for the second consecutive year as m e m b e r s finished first overall in the National Debate Tournament and the American Debate Association. "God plays an important part in what w e do," said head coach Brett O'Donnell. "Debate is a perfect w a y for students to give an account of their faith." This year's varsity squad consisted of the following teams: Layla Hinton and Bill Lawrence, R.J. Snell and Jonathan Barr, and David Chapa and Heather Holter. "I think this is the best debate team ever assembled,"O'Donnell

David Dershimer

The Liberty Champion 19951996 editorial board : (back row) Timothy Gibbons, Editor in Chief; Kirstin Simpson, Life! Editor; Heather McCullough, Ad Production Manager; (middle) Michelle Fannin, Opinion Editor; Andrew Lyons, News Editor; Matt Cuda, Photography Editor; (front) Rich Maclone, Sports Editor; Kelly Bogart, Assistant Ad Production Manager; A m y Sawyer, Assistant Editor/Copy Manager; Ted Woolford, Research and Distribution Manager.

Clubs & Organizations

33


involved in their commu- staff members are com- ferent plays this year in nities. munications majors, stu- variety of locations. These plays included: Members distributed dents from other majors literature concerning fe- also contributed their "Resurrection Celebration," a passion play tal development and time and effort. abortion techniques and The 50-member staff documenting the last protested at abortion clin- was headed by Editor in week of Christ's life; ics and physicians' Chief Timothy J. Gibbons. "Family Outings," a Writers, photographers, homes. "We do it because it's a graphics personnel and calling from God," leader the distribution and reSue Potts said. "We're search team pulled their not doing this for any- talents together each thing that will benefit us." week to provide the stuS A A A also attended the dents, faculty and staff March for Life in Wash- with a quality newspaper. SAAA ington, D.C., and distrib- "Working for The ChamStudents Active Against uted literature at the na- pion is a great way to gain Abortion educated the tional Holocaust M u - experience and have fun," campus and community seum. Potts explained Gibbons said. "You get to about abortion and gave that abortion is America's work with great people them the opportunity to holocaust of unborn while developing the protest the murder of children. skills that all journalists unborn children. MeetLIBERTY CHAMPION need to have." The Liberty Champion ings informed students KING'S PLAYERS King's Players was a of abortion cases and staff produced LU's taught them h o w to get weekly newspaper, keep- traveling drama group ing the campus informed which performed in The LU hockey team scores a of news and current top- churches and Christian goal against Radford University ics of interest. schools. The 16-member on the Flames "home" ice at Although most of the team presented three difthe Roanoke Civic Center. said. "We've just had an outstanding season." O'Donnell said that the team corporately broke N D T and A D A records for the number of points earned in one season. The team of Hinton and Lawrence was ranked as the 13th best individual team nationwide. Also, Liberty hosted the final A D A tournament which took place during Spring Break. L U will host the 1997 N D T finals.

Zachary Kronenberger

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34

Clubs & Organizations


slightly humorous account of a family encountering numerous problems; and "Which Way," a play that presented the gospel, as characters faced either heaven or hell when they died.

"I have gained the incredible experience of ministry through the medium of drama," member Dan Vollmer said. In addition to on-campus performances, King's Players traveled to GeorMatt Cuda

gia, North Carolina and Virginia. CHI ALPHA Chi Alpha is a ministry to encourage Liberty women. During club meetings the w o m e n shared devotional material and prayed for each other. Special speakers challenged the w o m e n to lead godly lives. The club provided ministry opportunities such as visiting nursing homes, hospitals and prisons. "Our goal is to meet the needs of the w o m e n students on campus through whatever means the Lord opens up for us," student advisor Aimee Karpenko said.

bers put in long hours to complete the project. "Working on the yearbook was a worthwhile use of m y time because I know that everyone will be glad to have a book to look back on when they're old and gray," staff m e m ber Michie Sherman said. PRE-MED CLUB

The Pre-Med Club offered unique opportunities for members to gain the latest information concerning medical school admission requirements, n e w technology, and breakthroughs within the field. Field trips to medical schools such as the University of Virginia offered the students a first-hand SELAH look at what to expect afSelah, the yearbook, ter graduating from provided a collection of Liberty. memories from the school year. The staff captured important events with film and words to help Pre-Med Club members are: L U students remember (back row) Mimi Ngay; Damon Smith; Jonathan Abel, their friends and class- president; Troy Cooper; mates. The 1996 book had Alexander Talalaev; Stephen setbacks, but staff mem- Weldi; Dr. Terry Spohn,

Waiting for the ball, lacrosse player Adam Denholm plans his next shot.

advisor, (front row) Dave Peterson; Randell Braithwaite, secretary; Virgil Tanner; George Parker. Rob McGarvey

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S^c^VtS By Betsy Sears

T h e 1995-96 intramural sports year was definitely exciting and full of change. A s fall began with flag football and tennis, the winter led to basketball, indoor soccer (a n e w sport this year), and floor hockey. Spring then forced its w a y through, and so did Softball. N e w this year was the number of co-ed sports that were offered. Jeff Smyth, director of intramural sports, noticed the female interest in intramurals w a s dwindling. H e responded quickly by adding more co-ed sports with the intention of getting males to recruit more females to play. The idea worked. This year, there w a s a 25 percent increase in female athletes. Julie Ainsley said, "It was good to be able to get together with other Christians and play ball. W e were there to have fun, cheer each other on, and come together as a team." Last summer, the Student Life Office, Student Government Association and Liberty University Athletic Association teamed u p to m a k e some physical changes to the intramural program. The result: the intramural

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Justin Hey watches as a high pitch zooms across the plate.

Lezah

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fields were reseeded and an irrigation system was installed. Because of the growing number of injuries from gravel and rocks in the fields, these changes were necessary. Thanks to the improvements, no major

injuries occurred on any of the fields this year. Softball participant Faith Cranford said: "Intramurals were a fun and exciting way for all students to participate athletically here at school. I've always loved playing softball and intramurals allowed m e to play the game I love."

Lezah Crosby

T i m Kwiat concentrates as he tosses a pitch from the mound. Intramural soccer players dart across the gym floor during an indoor competition. Dave Dershimer

Intramurals

39


Sftm^ By Marty Clark and Joanna Tedder

W h e t h e r catching the winning pass in the end zone, scoring the go-ahead goal or cranking out a homerun, the Flames give their whole heart in athletic competition. In the past 25 years, LU's sports program has sprung from nothing into a growing, dominant force in the Big South.

Les Schofer Photography

Defender Kara Crosby, a junior, makes a quick cut to take the ball downfield.

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Les Schofer Photography

Senior Jason Hofacker prays for extra strength to finish his race.

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After a 3-2 start, the Flames decided it was time to get to work. Rolling over tough opponents such as Delaware State, Hampton, and Central Florida (which was ranked at number 19), the Flames catapulted themselves to an 8-3 finish. "For us to go down to Orlando and come out with a victory against Central Florida was magnificent," wide receiver Courtney Freeman said. With offensive threats like Lawrence Worthington and Antwan Chiles, the Flames became the 14th best scoring offense in the nation, with a 32-point average per game.

Runningback Lawrence Worthing-ton blows by defenders while gaining big yardage. Opposing teams had problems containing the junior running back as he raced for 974 yards during the 1995 season. Sports

41


In their final six games, the Flames racked up five wins while holding opponents to 12.5 points per game. If the Flames had w o n their g a m e against Georgia Southern at the end of the season, they would have played in the postseason for the first time.

The men's soccer team experienced an up and d o w n season, with injuries hindering the team's efforts. Senior brothers Jeff and Joel Johnson led Liberty's scoring attack, lifting the Flames to victory on numerous occasions.

Highlights of the season included coming within one goal of defeating the defending national champion Virginia Cavaliers in Charlottesville. The Flames led for nearly 50 minutes of the game, but fell to UVa.,

Matt Cuda

Senior quarterback Antwan Chiles unloads a pass from the pocket. Chiles threw for more than 2,000 yards and 12 touchdowns in 1995. Defender Jesse Barrington, a junior, approaches the ball to shoot it upfield. Dave Dershimer

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Forward Jessica Kerth fights with two opponents for possession. Matt Cuda

S o p h o m o r e guard Tiffany Ratcliff poses a defensive threat to Navy's offense.

Schofer Photography

Sports

43


2-1. " W e expected a lot of Jennifer Jess, Jennifer ourselves and w e accom- Rapp and Jessica Kerth plished a lot," forward with three goals each. David Thienes said. The women's soccer 01 / team, finishing 4-12, "^m^ f''' ^J JrmM i__ÂŤfc_____L ''' found that w h e n it jumped in front with an The Flames had a young early lead, it was able to team this year, with the hold on for the win. only seniors on the pitchAlthough the Lady ing staff. Most of the startFlames posted only four ers were freshmen and wins, the scores were sophomores w h o played much closer this season well against tough opponents such as Virginia and than in the past. "I thought that w e came James Madison Univera long way this year," sity. senior midfielder Teri Lee "This is a complete resaid. "Pretty soon we're building season, but it has going to have a winning been a very positive reseason." Leading scorers building season," catcher for the season were David Benham said. Rachel Nelson, in her third season with the Lady Flames, awaits a pitch. Varsity cheerleaders proudly display their multiple awards for exhibiting school spirit.

Les Schofer Photography

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^J9H_H_H-9-HH \ttÂŁ S o p h o m o r e Jason Benham > beats the throw with the slide into second.

Les Schofer Photography

â&#x20AC;˘Junior Stephanie Long leads a pack of distance runners through Peaks View Park.

Sports

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year's team, giving the Flames hope for further improvement during the next few seasons. The team chalked up an impressive victory against Radford, 8-4, after being down 4-0 at the bottom of the eighth inning.

The Lady Flames finished at 10-22 this season, winning their first home game and their final two

Takumi Sasaki

Sports

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*

Les Schofer Photography

Flames' senior Joel Johnson plows through UNC-Greensboro Spartans in a conference matchup. Liberty third baseman Jason Benham attempts the long throw from the hot corner.

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Dave Dershimer

home games. "As far as our win /loss record is concerned, it wasn't such a great year. However, w e learned a lot and had some great moments together," middle hitter Stacy Collier said. The team's biggest win, however, m a y have been at Virginia C o m m o n w e a l t h University. Beating the Lady R a m s in four tough Senior guard Eric Pothoven reaches across a UNC-Asheville Bulldog to make his shot. C e n t e r Peter Aluma eyes up his shot as he leaps above the defense.

games (15-9, 15-13, 915,15-8), the Lady Flames recorded a huge road victory. The season ended for the team when it was defeated by Coastal Carolina in the first round of the Big South Tournament.

y

*Pas^eÂŁÂŁ>aff The Flames' goal for the 1995-96 season was to throw on dancing shoes and return to the N C A A Tournament. A schedule which included games against

Zack Kronenberger

Jennifer Ward anxiously waits for the opportunity to make an out. ^WrYho'topaphv

Sports

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Virginia and Virginia Tech slowed the Flames' start, but they kicked into overdrive as the season drew to a close. The Flames entered the Big South Tournament as a second seed but were considered the favorites to win because of their home court advantage. Their season ended in the final round of the tournament as they were defeated by UNCGreensboro. "We had a good season, but not a great season," guard Jay Boy kin said. "Finishing the season

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17-12, being a number two seed in the tournament, and getting to the championship game were all good, but they weren't the ultimate goal which was to win the Big South Tournament and go to the N C A A Tournament." The Lady Flames experienced a trying season, but they kept a positive attitude. Throughout the season they experienced long losing streaks, but they played with the same intensity with which they began the season. "We had the talent, but sometimes you can work really hard, and the ball just won't go through the hoop," center Michelle W y m s said. "However, our team unity was as strong as ever, and God was and is a major part of our lives on and off the court." The Lady Flames were seeded last in the Big South Tournament and were knocked out in the first round by U N C Greensboro. "I know that

Les Schofer Photography

Carrie Rodgers, a sophomore pitcher for the Lady Flames, winds up on the mound.

Sports

51


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in 10 years I won't remember our record, w h o w e played, or h o w many points w e scored, but I will remember the fun," guard Genie Stinnett said.

â&#x20AC;˘x^nni^ During Spring Break, the L U tennis team journeyed to Orange Lake, Ha., to compete in the Country Club Invitational. W h e n they

Matt Cuda

S o p h o m o r e Chris DeVore (left) stretches in order to make a high return. Brett Clulow (above), a sophomore, takes a few steps back to make a tough forehand shot.

returned, they brought home a 5-0 record. This was the first time that the Flames had gone undefeated at Orange

Lake.

During the fall season, the Flames faced the possibility of winning their first Big South championship. They finished with a fall average of 304. Sophomore golfer Justin Jennings set a Liberty record of 65 for a one-day total. The Flames struggled in the spring season because of inclement weather during the off-season. " W e haven't been able to


Matt Cuda

S o p h o m o r e outfielder Steve Wright faces another pitch at the plate.

Brant Tolsma

S i m o n Murphy scrambles in an attempt to gain possession of the ball. Les Schofer Photography

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practice here at all because letic Association meet at of the weather," Jennings Georgetown. The Flames w o n the said. 1996 IC4A's, which includes more than 100 of j_$ r****/'* the top schools on the East Coast. At the meet, hosted by George Mason The Flames had a successful season, placing University, the men's well in m a n y of their track team defeated meets, including the such schools as Notre Virginia Ten-Miler. Also, D a m e , University of both the men's and Pennsylvania, Princeton women's teams finished and Syracuse. first in Liberty's home meet, the Ron Hopkins Memorial Invitational at Peak's View Park.

Junior Michael Prettyman celebrates as he clears new The men's and women's heights in the pole vault.

track teams continued to excel in preparation for the Intercollegiate American Amateur Ath-

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Sports

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Kevin Abbott Birye Abebe Jonathan Abel Christy A d a m s Les A d a m s Esther Alcindor Beth Aldridge Loren Allbaugh Dunia Alvarez Laura Amador Rebecca Andrews A u d y Antow Kenneth Ashley Tara Auker Joseph Bailey Ramona Ballard Ryan Baraga Jonathan BanAndrew Barron Leann Barton A m y Baumann Jason Bellamy Kendra Bengds Lori Benjamson Joanne Bennett Nathan Bennett Tamara Bennett Katherine Biggers M. Scott Blackburn Joel Blair Ladislau Bodor Monica Bolduc Tara Bolduc Jeremy Bomar Barrett Bostwick Lauren Bower Leona Bowersock Samuel Bowersock Jason B o w m a n Michael Bradley Diane Breining Faith Brown Justin Bruno Stephanie Burkhart Brerma Bullen Chad Bungard Todd Burchard Dana Burman Paul Burton Tabitha Byerly John Byrum Kimberly Caceras Josue Calzada Janetta Campbell William Canning Laurie Captain

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Charles Carpenter Paul Carrasco Joel Carrera Shane Carter Timothy Cartwright Jerry Cary Jr. Jennifer Catalano

__â&#x20AC;˘>_â&#x20AC;˘ g___a

Auburn Cecil Miranda Chaffin Hyunseo Choi Jason Christofi Angela Circle Heather Clark Kevin Clark Regina Cluff A m y Cockerham Megan Cocklin Brent Cole Angela Coleman Jessidra Coleman C A d a m Collawn Sara Collins Jennifer Comfort Michael Connell Melissa Cook Sean Cook Joshua Cooley Marcus Corbett Clyde Cornelius Jewel Cornelius Beth Cory Eleanor Cosby-Hastings J'aime C o w a n Cara Crosby Shannon Cuddy

m a n y parking tickets have you gotten this year? Photos by Dennis Sullivan

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" W o w , n o w you're asking an

"None. I follow all the rules at

impossible question!"

Liberty."

Stephanie Lord

James Weiss

"Eight. I have a jeep and whenever I take the top off, the parking pass would fly out and was never found again."

Darren Bradt

"Only two. I was parked in the DeMoss Hall parking lot at 3:30 in the afternoon."

Elizabeth Inman

Seniors

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Alison C u m b e e Theodore Cunningham Scotry Curlee Stephen Curtas Suzanne Damask Lloyd Darien Denise Davis Angela DeBoer Jonathan DeNick Rebekah DeWeese S. William Deloach Jr. Kevin Dibert Johnna Dillon Richard Distler Danielle Donhauser Stephanie Donovan Paul Dudley Shauna Dugan A m y Dumoulin Jennifer Dunacusky Lance Duncan Tim Dunham Danielle Dunlap Kelly Earhart Heather Earley Audrey Ebanks Neil Eckard III A m y Edwards Heather Eley Tiffani Ellis Michelle Ellison Kara Emerson Timothy Engle Jeffrey Eveland A m y Fallin Michelle Fannin D a w n Fansler Julie Farley Lynn Fenchak Jonathan Ferguson Martin Feroli Krista Fifer Sandra Finger Brian Fink Craig Fisher Matthew Fleming Jessica Fountain John Fountain David Friend Jackson Fong Alison Foss Kelly Fox Julie Furnia Carlos Garcia D a n Garrison Marli Gelladuga Jonathan Geukgeuzian Lynnea Gifford Laura Girard Gail Glenn Russell Gobble Patrick Gooch Alan Green

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David Green Rebekah Greenlaw Bryan Greer Mark Grevengoed Nicole Gribbin Brian Griffin Caroline Groff Wendy Guill Ben Gutierrez IV Mishelle Haaland Justine Hahn Jamie Hall Naomi Hamilton Carlene H a m m o n d Michael Hampton Moriah Hampton Austin Harrell Andre Harris A m y Hawks Steve Hayden Lynne Heckman Douglas Healy Thaddeus Heffner Robin Hendershot Peter Henderson Jennifer Henry Jennifer Hice Layla Hinton Michelle Hisle Kenny Hobbs Jason Hofacker Michelle Hofacker Elizabeth Hollifield Shelley Hooper Elisabeth Hopkins Sarah Hornbuckle Jeffrey Howell Angela Hoyt David Hoyt Stephen Hudson Shauna Hutcheson James Hvisdos Meredith Hylton Stacey Hytree Rhee K w a n g H y u n Jennifer Ickes John Ingraham Greg Ingram Elizabeth Inman Rukshana Hani Maria Jacobus Young Gil Jang Mark Jarvis Joey Jeffcoat Charity Jenkins Jennifer Jenkins Katherine Jenkins Kimberly Jenkins Michael Jennings Emmanuela Jeune Heather Johansen Diana Johnson Eric Johnson

Seniors

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Jeffrey Johnson A m y Johnston Monica Johnston Tiffany Joseph Tae-Yung Jung Robyn Jurgeson Kimberly Jurina Gabrielle Kaye Marvin Keaton Steve Keib Patrick Kelly Ryan Kelly Sean Kelly Marc Kennedy Ahtesham Khan Barbara-Lee Kieselowsky Josephine Kim Sam Kim Taek Soo Kim Tracy King Timothy Kirschner Jack Kisby Juliet Kiyenje Rachelle Klassen Heidi Kruzan D a w n Lamberti Monica Lane Sherry Laws Christopher Lay Laura Layne A m y Leach Kristi Leahy Lori Leckron Philip Lehman Maria Lemon Philip Leon Barbara Leonard Matthew Leslie Elizabeth Light Susan Lindner Steven Lindquist David Lindsey Walter Lindsey Sarah Liotta David Little Tonya Long Pavel Lopez Mindy Lord A n d y Lott Aranka Lovas Eric Lovett Karl Lucas Keith Ludlow Kimberly Ludwig Bradley Luff Donald Lynch Mattew Lyons Michelle Mannina Joseph Mannuzza Kristen Marshall Megan Marshall Tricia Marshall Michael Maschek

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Kimberly Masteller Chantal Masterson Eric Mattison Anton Matusevich Katherine Mauro Fran M a y Matthew Maybee Eric Mayer Heather McCullough Ashley McGehee Melinda McGill Lisa McMonigle Mary McNutt Jennifer McPhee Lisa Medina David Menard Tracy Menard Laura Merryman Lori Miedema Angela Miller Douglas Mills Rita Mills David Milne Andrew Miskell Penny Mitchell Brent Mohl Gregory M o o n Kelly Moore Lisa Moore Tara Morgan M . Peyton Morris Kimberly Mostella Audrey Mraz Dale Mullin Melanie Murgatroy

hat was your most embarrassing lA/i \/ y m o m e n t while at Liberty? Photos by Dennis Sullivan

;

"At chapel in Multi-Purpose, I passed a friend the offering and missed. W e had to find the money that fell in the bleachers and put it back in."

"During a snow storm, I attempted to slide down the big hill by the cafeteria, but fell on m y tray, and went head first d o w n the road."

Andy Miskell

Robin Prettyman

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"Getting stopped in Teacher Education for dress code and getting written up by Mrs. Lowry."

Amy Ferris

"I was walking by the tennis courts during an ice storm when I bit the dust in front of some people. I cracked m y elbow wide open."

Jamie Hall Seniors

61


Rachel Murphy Tricia Muscato Gun-Won N a m Rachelle Neal Rebecca Neal Ernest Neels David Nelles Heather Nelson Jack Nevlida Sung Eun N o h Karl Nyberg Andrew Oates Anthony Ogunsanya Joshua Oppenheimer Julianna Ortiz Christopher Overman Ron Pack Andrew Palsgrove H o n g Park Joon Park Dean Parker Jr. Lisa Parys Russell Penner Adrian Perez Jocelyn Perez Cynthia Perrault Arthur W . Peterson Faith Peterson Steve Peterson John Pfeister Shawna Phillips Todd Phillips Chantelle Pitts David Place Brian Plaster Alison Pluim Eugenia Poggemiller Eleanor Pons Alison Post James Price Dean Pryor T a m m y Pryor Tiauna Puckett Stephen Pugh Dina Perodin Jonathan Queen Jennifer Ramsey Jennifer Rapp Michael Reffner Charisse Reinoehl Shannon Reynolds Christopher Rhodenhizer Misty Rhodes James Rhoton James Rice IV Rupert Richards Bryant Richardson Joi Rickard Richard Riffe Jessica Robertson Billy Rollins Linsey Sager Jayne Sargeant

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Gregory Sausman A m y Jo Sawyer Christina Sawyer Richard Scannapieco Jennifer Schleiden Heidi Schmidt David Schneider Terra Schock Matthew Schvaneveldt Julie Schwedt Jennifer Scram Eric Shaddock Diane Sheets Sanam Shrestha Linda Simmons A m y Simms Tonja Simpson Kirsfin Simpson Matthew Sinclair Jason Skau Michael Sliwinski Kevin Smith Kurt Smith Timothy Smith T a m m y Smolinski Rachael Snider A m y Snyder Erik Snyder Choongho Song Walter Sotelo Sara Southall Kelli Sowers Lisa Spence David Spooner Kathy Sprouse M. Elizabeth Spuhler Lori Stacey Matthew Stacey Rochelle Stark William Stauff Amie Steeves Mitchell Steeves Christopher Steiner Benjamin Sturtevant Stacy Taing Justin Tallman Jennifer Talman Shannon Tanski Matthew Temple Tracy Terrell Jennifer Theis Kirsten Thomas Jennifer Tietjen Warren Tillman Lauriette Titus Matthew Towles

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Stephen Tozier Kristen Tully Christopher Turner Brenda Velez Tabitha Viar Vicki Vieira Gabriel Vogel

Seniors

63


Stacey Vogt Jenny Vohland Steven Wagner John Wallace Jennifer Wamsley Jennifer Ward Lori Warren Kelly Wasilauskas Sandra Watkins Keith Wayne Jeffrey Weertman Derek Wells David Wenger Natoshia Wenger Ryan Werner Greg Wheaton Charlie Whitlow Dale Williams Jason Williams Maria Williams Melanie Williams Charity Wilson Anthony Wittrien Daniel Woldehanna Michael W o o A m y Wood Michael W o o d Jason Woodard Amy Woodruff David Wright Sunshine Wynott Shelley Yakuber Sing Yang David Young Michael Zealand

hat will you miss the most once you leave Liberty? Photos by Dennis Sullivan

"I will miss the friendships and spiritual growth that I received here, and becoming close with m y professors."

"Don't you mean "What will I miss the least?'."

Angela A. Hoyt

Tony Wittrien

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'Marriott."

Syrma Quinones

"The wonderful friendships that I've made."

Kara Leinum


Matt Cuda

Chancellor Jerry Falwell and Justice Clarence Thomas stood together on the platform to offer congratulatory words to each graduate.

J o e McNett accepts a handshake from Dr. Jerry Falwell during commencement exercises on May 11.

Seniors

65


Matt Cuda

Friends and family of the 1996 graduates filled the Vines Center to near capacity.

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Gail Glenn, Angela Flynn, Sharon McCall and Terra Schock sing in the combined choir on graduation day.

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S u p r e m e Court Justice Clarence Thomas addressed the class of 1996, encouraging them to be "heroes, not victims." Chancellor Jerry Falwell spoke to the audience on the university's 25th anniversary. Vice President Harold Willmington opened the commencement in prayer.

Seniors

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D r . Danny Lovett, named the new dean of Liberty Baptist Theological Seminary, challenged students during Friday ministry chapels.

Dave Dershimer

by Charlene Cuomo

W o r s h i p p i n g the Lord takes many forms with all ending in the same resultâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; a closer relationship with Christ. One of the most obvious and prominent aspects of worship is the church. "The friendships I've m a d e (in church) have been incredibly awesome and uplifting," sophomore A n n Felty said about her local church in Lynchburg. Apart from Sunday morning church services, Bible studies throughout the w e e k help students keep their focus on Christ. "I enjoy the time we pray for each other in the Bible studies w e have at my church," junior Michele Patterson said. " W e relate problems we are dealing with in school, family, and friendsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and

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h o w w e can cope." Bible studies led by Beverly Lowry and other professors provided female students with encouragement and direction in the pursuit of becoming godly women. Student-led Bible studies also sprang up on campus. Sophomore Shane Prewitt started a weekly Bible study because he wanted to have better fellowship with other believers. "It's a time where people can bring their problems to other believers and grow together in Christ." Throughout the year students regularly had the opportunity to witness to the residents of Lynchburg. "I just like going out and telling people w h o Jesus is and what H e means to me," Chris Goldsborough said. For some, weekend reMelissa Matherly spends time in the Prayer Chapel to pray and worship.

treats with their church groups were a time when hearts were broken and love for God and fellow Christians grew in leaps and bounds. "It was just so incredible. You can't put it into words. You could just tell that God was present and the Holy Spirit was working," junior Melissa Smith said about a retreat her church group took to the beach. Music is an important part of worship at Liberty. Junior Sarah St. John, a member of LIGHT singers, sees her singing as an act of worship and as a

direct way to get into God's presence. However, she also said that because she is part of a ministry team, sometimes it's hard Sarena Beasley to remember her purpose for Prayer leader Corrinne Negley listens attentively to counsel from Campus Pastor singing. "I feel Rob Jackson. that God has allowed m e to worship Him said. using m y voice, and I need For those w h o feel that to remember that I can't their voices would rather just perform and minister offend than minister, to others, but that I need playing an instrument is to worship H i m and be one way that they worministered to myself," she ship God. Chad Sundin, a junior w h o plays guitar at his church, feels that the definition of worship shouldn't be limited to music. "Worship is every action through which believers, by acknowledgment of God as King in their lives, offer something of themselves back to Him," he said.

Sarena Beasley

Worship

71


i Mrs. Mary Watkins

B e t h Cory, Rita Mills and Sandra Watkins, three of the top 25 semi-finalists for Miss Liberty, pose with Dr. Falwell after convocation (above). Even in Israel, Dr. Falwell can't get away from the camera. Here he stands with Michael Nelson during the Jerusalem 3000 trip (right). â&#x20AC;˘ferry and Furnace FansNeed w e say more? (far right).

Dave Dershimer

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Dave Dershimer


T r o y Snyder and Scott Pleasants corner Dr. Falwell in the Vines Center for a photo.

Nathaniel Jack Tamayo

N e w t Gingrich and Dr. Falwell share the stage during Super Conference (above left). Nathan Okuley takes advantage of time in Dr. Falwell's office and captures the perfect "Kodak m o m e n t " (above). Dr. Falwell makes an appearance with the singing group "Voice Animation," composed of Dale Williams, Jason Snider, Matt Uncapher and Dan Massa (left).

Jerry & M e

73


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he w a s the dents see is the type of ning, and he The 1996 Selah staff wouldperson he really is," has seen God's president of a like to dedicate this bookLouanne to small college. Guillermin, his blessing in fulDr. A. Pierre Guillermin,wife, said. "He truly likes filling a dream. Mrs. Guillerpresident of Liberty Univerm i n said that The dream the students; they're not sity. Because of this man's moving w a s a an addendum to his job." began in 1967 hard work in fulfilling a vi-During the spring se- when the Rev. mutual deciJason Christofi sion, LU is the Christ-cension. " W e both mester, Dr. Guillermin Jerry Falwell D r . Guillermin is a tered school that it is. was challenged to find a shared an idea frequent speaker at knew that Although Dr. Guiller- balance between Liberty of a school sys- convocation. there were min spends much of his and his personal life. In tem in which great possibiltime in serving as presi- February, he had triple- students could learn in a ities, she said. dent, he enjoys being with bypass surgery and re- Christian atmosphere "It w a s a step of faith the students on a more turned to school after a from preschool through a coming from something personal level. Because miraculously quick recov- doctoral program. " W e that w a s established to of his love for students, ery. Then, in April, Dr. wanted a school that w a s something that w a s yet to Dr. Guillermin finds Guillermin's younger thoroughly integrated be," Dr. Guillermin said. time in his schedule to daughter, Lisa, was mar- with the Christian philosTwenty-five years later, teach a Marriage & Fami- ried in Washington, D.C. ophy of life," Dr. Guiller- each original goal has been met, and Dr. Guillly class. "I thoroughly H e was able to find time min said. H e also said that prior ermin looks forward to enjoyed being in the for his family and LU. classroom again," he said. Dr. Guillermin has been to this meeting he had the future. "Teaching provided m e involved in the school never heard of Jerry Fal'It's nothing short of a with the opportunity to since before the begin- well. Approximately six miracle w h e n you think months later, af- of everything that's hapknow students ter m u c h prayer pened," he said. on a more perabout the situasonal basis." tion, Dr. GuillerDr. Guillermin m i n m o v e d his also spent time family to Lynchthroughout the burg from South year at athletic Carolina where events, in the library and in the cafeteria. H o m e c o m i n g is one of the Liberty activities with which Dr. Guillermin is involved. He and his wife Louanne are "The type of pictured with Dr. Falwell and his wife Macel. person the stuby Joanna Tedder

Jason Christofi

Dedication

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East to West promoted its new album, North of the Sky, during its visit to Liberty.

By Starlet Shoup & Maina Mwaura

Concerts provided students a chance to take a break from classes and jobs and enjoy popular music in a Christian atmosphere. Student Life organized each concert and offered discount or free tickets to all L U students. Dove award winners D C Talk, Audio Adrenaline, Jars of Clay, and Geoff Moore and the Distance were some of the highly talented music groups that performed in the Vines Center. Students also captured the sounds of up-and-coming artists such as Three Crosses, Benjamin, Greg Long, Joanna Carlson, Big Tent Revival, Michael O'Brien and Sierra. PFR, Truth, W e s King and Newsong also made appearances at LU. "The concerts at Liberty were very energetic, motivating and exciting to attend," Giles Hoback said. "None of them was a letdown." With each musical artist came a distinct message â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the hope found in Jesus Christ alone. M a n y students left each concert challenged and encouraged in their Christian faith.

Mike Nelson

N e w group Third Day performed a special afternoon concert which was aired on campus station W W M C , C-91.

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Dove's 1995 N e w Artist of the Year Clay Crosse motivated the crowd with songs such as "I Surrender All" and "Time to Believe" (left).

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Michael O'Brien challenged the audience to cherish a relationship with Christ forever in "If Ever I Forget" (above).

Concerts

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Jason Christofi

Sierra, a 1996 Dove-nominated group, performed contemporary Christian ballads with its distinctive harmonies.

Jason Christofi

Alternative band Big Tent Revival m a d e itsfirstapprearance at Liberty and played its hit "Two Sets of Joneses."

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N e w artist and Dove award nominee Greg Long shared the love of God through such songs as "What a Friend W e Have in Jesus" and "How Long." Dave Dershimer

Scott Wesley Brown entertained students during convocation in the Vines Center (above).

Concerts


-TAOl by Maina Mwaura & Joanna Tedder As Liberty celebrated its silver anniversary, Homecoming focused on the changes that have occurred on Liberty Mountain during the past 25 years. Many of the alumni returned to find that the quiet campus they remembered, with the chapel tent and DeMoss-under-construction, had evolved into a bustling campus revolving around the Vines Center and a completed academic facility. Guided tours were offered to alumni to give them a closer look at the changes that have been made at LU. The weekend opened with a special convocation service honoring alumni w h o have made outstanding achievements in their fields. Also, former student vice president Ed Dobson spoke at the annual alumni banquet. Matt Cuda Alumni and current L U students joined together Friday night for A Liberty defensive back recovers in the Homecoming bonfire to show their time to bring down a Wofford ball carrier. The Flames defense held the support for the Flames. During the footTerriers scoreless. ball game on Saturday, the Flames shut out the Wofford Terriers by a large margin, 37-0. The football game was also an opportunity for alumni to visit with other alumni, professors and students. Because many Liberty students live hundredsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;or even thousands â&#x20AC;&#x201D; of miles from Lynchburg, Homecoming is an ideal opportunity to renew old friendships. Current L U students also enjoy seeing friends w h o have recently graduated.

U n d e r pressure, Flames quarterback Antwan Chiles prepares to unload a pass from the pocket. Chiles and company cruised to a 37-0 thrashing over Wofford on Homecoming weekend.

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Kristen Hogg, Miss Liberty 1994, returned to Lynchburg for the 1995 crowning ceremony. Jason Craft escorts Charity Jenkins across the football field during halftime.

Jason Christofi

by Laura Sipple

C r o w d anticipation climaxed as the H o m e c o m i n g half-time approached. In a matter of m o m e n t s , Lori Baker, Gail Glenn, Rita Mills, Jennifer Theis or Charity Jenkins would be crowned the Jason Christofi next Miss Liberty. Chancellor Jerry Falwell In front of the anxious crowd of 10,300 congratulates Miss Liberty with a fans, Charity Jenkins claimed the title. w a r m bear hug. Winning came as a surprise to her. "It was definitely unexpected, as I never imagined it for myself," she said. Jenkins added that G o d uses ordinary people and creates something beautiful to fulfill his purpose, because he has a plan for everyone. She has been thankful for the opportunities that have resulted since then. Being active in the community, she sang for the "Little Miss Pageant" and participated in the Lynchburg Christmas parade. Charity, a graduate of Lynchburg Christian Academy, is majoring in family and consumer sciences with secondary education certification.

Jason Christofi

Administration congratulates the Homecoming court. From left to right are: Charity Jenkins, Dr. Jerry Falwell, Macel Falwell, Lori Baker, Gail Glenn, Louanne Guillermin, Rita Mills, Dr. A. Pierre Guillermin and Jennifer Theis.

Miss Liberty

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Continual exposure to the greatest speakers and evangelists in the world gives students an opportunity to enhance their spiritual lives. Throughout each semester, various weeks, days and evenings are set aside as a time to listen and take action. Fall Spiritual Emphasis Week, featuring Randy Hogue, will ever be remembered for the sermon entitled, "The Elevator to Hell." H e said that the idea came from a sermon Jonathan Edwards used in the 1740s. "He would ask his congregation to imagine they were in a furnace, sitting, not on pews, but hot coals of fire," Hogue said. Super Conference was dominated with the appearances of Dr. E.V. Hill, Dr. Adrian Rogers, and Speaker of the House,

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N e w t Gingrich. L e w Weider, executive director of Super Conference, said that the purpose of the meetings was "equipping pastors, church leaders and laym e n to reach their communities for Christ." Thirty missions organizations challenged students with the need for world evangelism during World Impact Conference, Sept. 24-29 in DeMoss Hall and Vines Center. Jim O'Neill, director of missions at Liberty and Thomas Road Baptist Church, prayed that students would "respond to God's call upon their lives for missionary service, be sensitized to the needs of world evangelism and assist those w h o are called." The result: a response of 245 students.

Military Emphasis Day brought in guest speaker Tim Lee, a Vietnam veteran w h o challenged students to stop running from God and to rededicate their lives to the Lord. Instilling in students a passion for youth, a biblical philosophy and the importance of prayer were the purposes of Youth Emphasis Week, according to D o u g Randlett, chairman for the department of church ministries. Throughout the week, 15 youth leaders from churches across the country spoke in 27 sessions and visited youth ministry classes.

Patrick Faye

Contributing writers: Gregory Morris, Betsy Sears, Ginger Gillenwater, Anne Clay and Laura Sipple

Matt Cuda

Pat Williams


Students gather at the altar to pray for each other and to make personal commitments to God.

lonathon F. Thomas

Peter Marshall

Michael Haines

Otto Konning

Matt Cuda

Matt Cuda

Dr. E. V. Hill

Randy Hogue

Services

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Girls just wanna have fun? Well, Valerie Henderson seems to think so as she reminisces about the '80s.

Brian Jacobs enlightens the crowd during the Caribbean Coffee House. Jonathon F. Thomas

Matt Cuda

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D a v e Taylor and the Friendlies sing the parody "Addicted to Lovett" (above).

N o Problems as Leonard and the Slow-Mo's members, Mike Stanziola and Ryan Simmons, entertain the crowd (center right). 84

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F r o m the bottom of their hearts, Dave Wenger, Dale Williams and Eric Lovett wish LU a Feliz Navidad (right).

Matt Cuda


W by Starlet Shoup

Picture this: two friends reminiscing over days gone by, when suddenly they recall their trip to Paris. As music plays softly in the background, a voice is heard singing, "Celebrate the moments of your life." The scene ends with them laughing over steaming cups of coffee. Sound familiar? It's a commercial for General Food's International Coffees. Liberty has its o w n night to celebrate and reminisce with dear friends - Coffee House. While students drink coffee, the emcee makes them laugh as he explores pressing campus issues such as dorm life and long lines. Other groups entertain with songs containing nonsensical lyrics about pumping gas before paying or by bringing a m u m m y on stage and having him Elvis is in the house. Chris Peters sings during Coffee House at Christmas. But shh! don't tell anyone in Nashville.

and f< dance before the audi- special holidays such as Christmas and Valenence's eyes. Jenni Vaughn, a sopho- tine's Day were featured, more, brings her o w n while other times it impression of Coffee traveled back in time to House. You get to see the the '80s. A final m e m o r y to fun side of people and relax in what is a normal- ponder: the talent. Coffee ly stressful environment." House was a night ^^^^^^^^ in which Take antalent was other sip â&#x20AC;˘fe -M discovered and recall and althe setting ready disof Coffee , covered House. ^^k talent was Sometimes seen in a it was a real -^â&#x20AC;˘"^_i_ cafe envidifferent ronment light. W h o with dim I w o u l d lighting, Matt Cuda ^^^^^^^ h a v e friendly Bill Waters is totally awesome t h o u g h t that s o m e servers and during the radical '80s Coffee House. mellow Sounds of tunes being Liberty strummed by a live band members could sing on stage. country? It was also the Or, perhaps the setting night for unknowns to might have taken a coun- become celebrities. try-western theme with The music is fading and cowboy hats, boots and the coffee cup is empty. It enough flannel shirts to has been good to rememkeep Pendleton in busi- ber Coffee House, but ness for a lifetime. As most of all to remember time moved on, so did those moments that made Coffee House. Sometimes life at Liberty special.

Coffee House

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Jason Grubb and Dun Young Lee enjoy courtyard brownbag dining.


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mute sire to remedy the situation. Gone are the days of So, what do commuters curfew and white glove do in the face of all these check, four to a room new experiences? They and performing science live with them and learn experiments in the from them. Just as others shower. Gone are the do when they're surprised days of hall meeting, with two extra roommates smelling like Marriott, in the already overand waiting in outrageous crowded dorm room or lines for cereal and chickw h e n the en patties. Gone is the vacuum humiliation of squeezing cleaner yourself through a tiny exploded in cubby hole only to be the room afreprimanded and sent to ter faithfulclass without lunch. ly cleaning Hello to off-campus 50 others. living. Welcome to freeAfter all, would dom, to life in a world M o r e than one commuter has these expewith television, closet be the been greeted with security's autographed pink slip. r ie n ces space, real bathrooms, m o s t real food, real life, real...efficient in warming and make up life in the "real responsibility. Yes, dear cooling their home. And world", whether lived in friends, it is the harsh then, on top of every- the dorms — learning to reality that all "freed" thing, tragedy strikes! A deal with others — or out commuters must em- roommate's friend runs on their o w n — learning brace, their o w n little over the neighbor's cat, to deal with new respon"thorn in the flesh." the engine blows up on sibilities. Freedom is an Along with life out in the the way to class, or worse attitude, a gift that is recreal world comes the yet, a horrible stench ognized by those w h o overtakes the apartment learn to appreciate their Commuting set-backs like the and fear of what might be o w n unique situations. back entrance train tries the found overrides the deby Channing Schneider

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added benefit of obtaining immediate maturity. Suddenly there is rent to pay and groceries to buy, not to mention utilities, the phone bill and monthly car payments. Commuters find themselves worried about using too much hot water, whether to change the filters on the air conditioner, or which circulation patt e r n Mike Nelson

Mike Nelson

Communting Life

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Jonathon F. Nesbitt

W h a t every guy wants to know- how girls truly look. Krista Fifer and A m y Hawks demonstrate their facial metamorphosis after curfew. No, this isn't really horseplay Jose Chamarvo, Andy Barnes, and Matt Rawlins play roommate twister in their dorm.

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Kevin Dibert

By T o m Inkel

phone messages. Roommates have a T h e y powerful effect on each assume every other's college lives. Hav- phone call must ing a "good" roommate be for them and can make college a high- talk into the wee light, but having a "bad" hours of the roommate can ruin the morning. But not year. all relationships Most can relate to turn out that way. the roommate that The best friendnever showered, washed ships of a lifetime clothes or slept! Or the are often built in one that stayed up all the dorm room night to type the 20-page and are going on paper, printed it out, then to have a lasting IVIale bonding at its best. The guys of Dorm 32-3 spend some quality time realized he forgot to spell effect on lives together in the quad. check and the night just and character. never ends. Almost every student ing your clothes." pity party for myself and "We had a roommate would agree: roommates Matt Herren summed a bad day as well." that used to come in at 2 are an important part of it up by saying, " M y Then there's the rooma.m., slam the door and college life . roommate affected w h o I mate who'll always listen flick on the lights," Steve "They've got to be will- hung around and made no matter h o w m a n y Weidner recalled, laugh- ing to compromise. They friends with. H e helped times they've heard the ing. "So one night w e have to be honest and m e to grow." story before, the one locked him out in the hall spiritual, willing to be Roommates definitely who'll distract the R A at in his towel for four your friend but not mar- affect the behavior of curfew while you ever so hours." ried to you," Tarik those around them. Rob- cleverly sneak onto the Or there are the room- Abubaker joked as he in Miller said, "I can al- hall. mates that can't seem to described the perfect ways tell when m y roomBut most importantly, mate is in a bad mood, there's the one w h o is grasp the concept of call- roommate, waiting or delivering "They' ve got to be con- and she doesn' t even have willing to give anything siderate," Erin Rierson to say a thing. Yet when to anyone at anytime â&#x20AC;&#x201D; added. "Abad roommate she's depressed, I find himself. Christy Norris gets just a is one you pass in the hall- myself dwelling on it and One can't ask for more little bit excited by this way and see she is wear- pretty soon, I'm having a than that. particular phone call. Roommates

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D o u g Johnson wonders if he should have taken the lasagna instead of the rice and chicken. Unfortunately, he can't put it back now. Picnic in the park? Well, kind of. Sharon Fowlkes and Troy Taylor enjoys eating outdoors as Marriott serves dinner on the grounds. Jason Christofi

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Y o u never know what can happen when you close your eyes. As Chris Crompton prays, Dave Friend and Maina Mwaura prepare a bit of a surprise.

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S h o u l d I try the Russian or the French? Liana Mercado and Cindy Maldonado create the salad of their dreams. — ,-v

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Almost everybody's done it. If not, they've seen other people do it — mix up flavorful concoctions at Marriott. But do these wonderful meals always taste as good or as bad as they look? First-year student Julie A n n Moyer enjoys raisin bagels and cream cheese dipped in strawberTristian Huether has his grapes fed to him by Jennifer Wilcox. Of course, he's never met this girl in his life, but it's not every day that a beautiful w o m a n feeds a guy grapes.

Looks like Marriott didn't have any clean silverware again.. .or did Chuck Carpenter opt to eat pie another way.

ries from the waffle bar. Another variation called "strawberry bagel soup" was created by sophomore Wendy Warburton. For this unique "soup," Warburton takes a bowl of strawberries from the waffle bar and puts chunks of a bagel in it. As far as desserts go, Moyer also enjoys a bowl of chocolate pudding topped with vanilla frozen yogurt and Oreo cookie crumbs. The cold yogurt and warm pud-

ding blend to make a delicious dessert, she said. For those w h o are more "daring" than most, the pasta casserole is just for them. They mix pasta, kidney beans, corn and mushrooms. However, they eat at their o w n risk. Finally, the taste of Mexican is only minutes away. By mixing sour cream, nacho cheese and salsa, a delicious dip is made for dunking nacho chips. Besides Marriott's surprise casseroles and confusing whipped cream with sour cream, most mixtures turn out tasting quite good.

Is this great or what? Diana Fox, Geoff Campbell, Antonio Duquette, David Provost and Jennifer Pentalow are obviously happy with their food selections... their plates are all empty. Dave Dershimer

D a v e Trivette builds his potato to perfection or as close as it can get. Marriott

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Jason Christofi

Noise: (right) Micah Guadio, Tod Paynter, Philip Vaught (front), Jason Christian, Bubba Ayers Peculiar People: (below) T o m Swope, Buzz Bradshaw, B, Mellisa Meredith, Tad Smith

onathon F. Thomas

Fool Pruf: (right) Kyle Scarlett, Ben Larson, Jesse Keenan, Clint Tainan, Phil Quagliariello Dorothy Hill: (far right) Chip Conrad, Aaron Leslie, Jamie Hemeon

Nathan Oakley

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Nathan Oakley


Jason Grubb

Clive: Chad Sundin, Ramey Harder

by Laura Sipple Campus bands dominated the Lynchburg music scene. Displaying a variety of individuality and unique talent, more than 15 student bands took area stages. Many perfomed at area hot spots like the Drowsy Poet and the Upper Room, as well as at Student Life sponsored Coffee Houses. Cover song remixes and original lyrics coaxed

applause from the local time on a Richmond alternative radio station. college crowds. "Each one of us has The "alternative" sound charaterizes most of the played for a while. W e bands' styles in addition really want to make someto a few bands with thing of our music," Noise syncopated rhythms. bass guitar player Philip Ramey Harder's distinc- Vaught said. tive voice joined a few With the continual groups this year. Several success of Liberty almni, many have high expectabands share members. One of the older bands, tions of following in the Noise, released its first footsteps of D C Talk. C D project Flaberghasted in March and got air

IVIarc Andre (Gegner) Nathan Oakley

Bands

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Leaf: Jesse Keenan, Ben Larson, Shai McDonald (above) The Martinairs: John Martin, Ramey Harder, John Reeves, Kim Brunett (not pictured) (far right) One Groovy Tuesday: (far right) Matt Beckler and Sunshine Barlowe, (not pictured) Chris Rhodenhizer and Mike Burack As real as dreams: Matt Roche, Scott Pineau, Kevin Shields (right)


Nathan Okuley

Nathan Okuley

Circadian Rhythm: Paul Barber, Kyle Russel, Dan Cuomo, Will Pavone, Aaron Paganini (middle) Dave & the Friendlies: Ramey Harder, Dave Taylor, Chad Sundin (bottom)

Israel

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J a s o n Schonfelder, Kristen Saufley, Kent Morris and Hannah Black compare the Liberty W a y to the Bob Jones rulebook. Note the physical contact. IVIindy Hoffman, Kristina Ellis, Lianne Haney and Kathleen Murphy take a photo opportunity with presidential candidate Bob Dole in Jacksonville, Fla. (right). Tammy Pryor °mas

faadAr^Vout an itinerary in order to take the by Tony Wittrien Road trip (n.) — That trip. About the only real preparation needed to traditional experience so take any sort of trip is often performed by college students as a means of making sure that the car is big enough for everyescape from their everyday routine and environment. one to sleep in, that there M a n y students pack will be enough m o n e y left their bags on Friday af- for gas, food and tolls, and ternoon and return Sun- that there's enough soda day night just before (or in the cooler. The rest of the supplies can be found after) curfew. S o m e L U students take during the trip. Students don't even short trips to nearby cities such as Washington have to pick a destination and Greensboro, while to have a successful road others take on more ad- trip. A s is often the case, venturous destinations just driving around such as California or and stopping only for restroom, food, and gas Florida. Formal preparation for a road trip is optional. S o m e of the best road trips are those which are completely spontaneous. Not every road warrior has to get one of those "Triptiks" from A A A and m a p •Jeff Gordon goes water skiing at Word of Life just before coming back to LU in the fall.

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breaks, can be a blast. Stu- there yet?" because the dents w h o do this must other people in the car be sure that they don't probably don't k n o w have a person with them where "there" is anyway. w h o will always remind them that they're lost. Getting lost o n road Jonathon F. Thomas trips is part of the fun, although getting lost in Manhattan isn't recommended. Asking for directions in Manhattan is like talking to a drive-thru speaker — no one can decipher a single w o r d Stephanie E m o n d and Polly Huntoon visit Rockefeller they say. Center in N e w York City during A road trip isn't anoth- Fall Break. er family vacation —roadA n y o n e going m y way? Andy trippers have the option Hartfield seeks assistance on of stopping whenever the highway during Spring and wherever they Break after his car ran out of gas. want. Also, they never have to worry about asking, "Are w e Marc Nannely


Kevin Dibert

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W h o like says that like money can't like buy everything? Jeremy Lee and Monique Scholes enjoy the luxury of a boat and cell phone on the Cumberland River in Tennessee. Scott Traylor, Jill Dahlman, and Gail Traylor pause for a picture as they enjoy the scenic beauty of Natural Bridge.

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Road Trips

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This student enjoys drawing and takes advantage of his skill in university drawing classes. Nathan Duff relaxes in the shade with his guitar. Many LU students find comfort through their musical talents.

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}

)fct> Pue2< By Charlene Cuomo Almost all college students have something that they consider to be their hobby. Liberty students are no exception, but they often bring their hobbies to a different level b y using t h e m for ministry. Because of the diversity, students here can, and m a n y do, have almost any

hobbies that can become addictive. With the arrival of internet and e-mail, m a n y students m a k e it a daily routine to get their required dose of cyberspace. With such a wide array of information available on the internet and so m a n y different chat sites, students don't notice the hours ticking

browsing the mall w h e n they don't have m o n e y to spend. Denise Miller, a junior from Georgia, enjoys this hobby. Having typical college student finances, she can only go once every couple of weeks. " W h e n I need a change, then I go and buy something radical," she said. "I treat myself type of hobby to something I imaginable. could not afS o m e of the ford before." m a n y opportuS o m e stunities provided dents resort to at Liberty are a more unique the intramural hobby. Brian sports proJacobs, a junior g r a m , clubs, from Washingand even some ton, collects liNathan Okuley classes. cense plates. Junior Craig Cassell casts his shadow in front of the Many stu- Vines Center. Dedicated to his hobby, he has skated H e says he is for more than eight years. dents participate just getting in physical activities as a away as they sit in front started but already has hobby. Driving through of the screen. plates from 15 different campus, people are seen Sophomore Johnanna states and one foreign rollerblading and skate- Keeler often spends two country. boarding in front of the nights each week surfing "I would like to someVines Center or playing the net. "It opens the door day o w n a restaurant and lacrosse in the intramural to m a n y n e w and inter- hang them on the walls," esting things and people he said. fields. Lori Benjamson, a se- from anywhere in the O n e of the things that nior from California, scu- world. I can find any- makes Liberty University ba dives as her hobby. thing that I could possi- unique is its diversity. She has been certified for bly be interested in," she Liberty students reflect six years. "It's a whole said. m a n y cultures and m u c h other world d o w n there. A favorite, and expen- creativity which are espeIt's exploring a different sive, past time for some daily evident in their hobworld that few have seen of the w o m e n on campus bies. before," she said. is, of course, shopping. S o m e students have M a n y students enjoy just

Hobbies

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Liberty students take time out for a photo while shopping in a candy store in Jerusalem (right).

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A miniature replica of Solomon's Temple gives visitors an idea of what Jerusalem looked like in biblical times. Emory Bragg crawls through a cave in Israel with Carissa and Nathan Willmington, children of youth professor Matt Willmington. Na*an

Courtesy of Mike Nelson

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took place during ChristHundreds of Liberty m a s Break, right after N e w students ventured to the Year's Day, and the secHoly Land during two ond w a s in March. Stuschool-sponsored trips to dents were able to use the participate in Jerusalem trip as part of their educa3000 in 1996. A s Liberty tion at Liberty because six celebrated its 25th year, hours of class credit were Jerusalem residents com- offered for the completion memorated the city's tri- of the trip with several writing assignments and centennial anniversary. Students and profes- a final exam. The group visited m a n y sors spent 10 days "walking where Jesus walked," historical sites, including learning more about the the M o u n t of Olives, the Bible through practical Garden of Gethsemane, experience. The first trip and Bethlehem. Students also had the privilege of visiting *-tÂť4* jjrifciJ the Garden T o m b , which is believed to be the tomb where Christ was buried after the crucifixion. Students and By Joanna Tedder

professors also participated in baptismal services in the Jordan River, and some had the opportunity to take boat rides on the Sea of Galilee. Another aspect of the trip included lessons in Palestinian geography and history. "It was beautiful, in a different way. It's not North-Carolina beautiful â&#x20AC;&#x201D; it's different in a unique way," sophomore M i n d y Spurrier explained. She said that the land was mostly desert; however, lush vegetation could be found along the Jordan River. M e m b e r s of the trip also witnessed modern-day life in Jerusalem. Although the old part of the city remains nearly untouched by modern civi-

lization, the newer part of the city includes everything from a H a r d Rock Cafe to a Blockbuster Video. Spurrier noted that although Jewish people are still deeply affected by their ancient religious culture, they have the same spiritual needs as Gentiles. S o m e of the trip participants witnessed Israelis worshipping at the Wailing Wall at the beginning of a Sabbath day. Stores closed for several hours while the residents congregated around the famous wall. "I got over there and I realized the Israelites are just like us; they need G o d just as m u c h as w e do," she said.

A group of Jewish m e n stroll along the Wailing Wall in Jerusalem during a bar mitzvah celebration. Nathan Okuley, Matt Redmer and Aniel Pirthipau chat with Israeli soldiers on the Via Dolorosa journey.

Gordon Okulev

A m y and Lisa Reesman mimic a statue in a park during their tour of Israel.

Israel

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ActmeS

by Joanna Tedder

Jim Hiatt, a first semester student at Liberty Bible Institute, was studying to become a pastor; his real love was for young people. H e died of a heart attack at the age of 25 while playing basketball. Jim and his wife Julie were involved in youth and children's ministries in their hometown of Marion, Ind., where they were married on June 23,1990. They taught Sunday school classes and Awa- courtesy of Julie Hiatt na groups and led an in- leave their families and tion. ner-city youth program. friends, they knew that Shortly af" W e both had a real bur- the Lord was calling them ter Jim's den for the children in our to Lynchburg. "Jim was death, his area," Julie said. Jim and always a happy person, sister and Julie moved to inner-city but he seemed happier s e v e r a l Marion so that they could here," she said. others berelate better to the youth. In October, Jim and Julie came Christians. Jim and Julie made a dif- were able to travel home Many people told Julie ficult choice when they for Fall Break and had an h o w much Jim meant to decided to m o v e to opportunity to see family them. "It really blessed Lynchburg in order for and friends one more time m e to know that Jimmy Jim to continue his pasto- before Jim died. Julie said had touched so many ral training. Julie said that that she knows the Lord lives," she said. although it was hard to was working in the situa-

102

Soul

Court

^uTH i a t t

Jim and Julie Hiatt enjoyed an evening out together. Jim Hiatt ministered to children of all ages in Sunday school and Awana classes.


bania after completing her degree. Mrs. Louanne Guillermin, wife of L U president Dr. A. Pierre Guillermin, went on a missions trip with Debbie. She said that * / ÂŁ 4.975â&#x20AC;&#x201D; when she thinks of Debd$&i.r<fi9, 4996 bie, she remembers kindness. "It's those steps beBy Charlene Cuomo yond that make the dif& Joanna Tedder Debbie Krone, a ference." According to her mothjunior nursing x student from er, Debbie didn't need to ^& Lewisberry, Pa., go far to do what she died of a heart at- loved. "The Lord used tack while she was home her as a missionary wherfor Spring Break. She ever she went," Linda lived with her parents Krone said. Debbie was also a comDavid and Linda and mitted student. "One her sister Cathy. Debbie, a strong Chris- thing I learned from her tian, always took an in- is discipline," friend Susan Smith Potts said. Susterest in those around an said that what she'll her. "She was a very encouraging person to miss most is Debbie's encouragement. "I'm very be around," her friend Jennifer Ickes said. "She thankful to have been a would constantly give part of her life." Debbie had a heart for verses of encouragement." others and gave much Fellow nursing stu- more of herself than she dent J.J. Reniger said, ever received. "When she stopped and "People would meet her asked h o w I was doing, and love her," Becky Mol, she really wanted to another friend, said. "I know. She wasn't just felt really blessed to have throwing out a phrase." a good friend in nursing At the age of five, Deb- to talk to and have fun courtesy of Jennifer Ickes bie developed a love for with. I'm thankful for the As a nursing student, Debbie Krone was making plans to go missions which later led time I had with her. M y her on missions trips to life was changed for the to the mission field to share her talents and God's love. Russia and Albania. She better." planned to return to All < _ .

3XM JCrone

Debbie Krone enjoyed a picnic lunch on the floor of her dorm room. Debbie Krone and Jennifer Ickes spentan afternoon in the Blue Ridge Mountains.

Memorials

103


S-*L M 'B Abbott, Kevin 56 Abebe, Birye 56 Abel, Jonathan 56 Abubaker, Tarik 89 Acey, Latissha 31 Adams, Christy 56 Adams, Les 56 Ainsley, Julie 38 Alcindor, Esther 56 Aldridge, Beth 56 Allbaugh, Loren 56 Aluma, Peter 49 Alvarez, Dunia 56 Amador, Laura 56 Andrews, Rebecca 56 Antow, Audy 56 Ashley, Kenneth 56 Auker, Tara 56 Ayers, Bubba 92

104

Index

B 92 Bailey, Joseph 56 Baker, Lori 81 Ballard, Ramona 56 Baraga, Ryan 56 Barber, Paul 95 Barbour, Eva 25 Barlowe, Sunshine 94 Barnes, Andy 88 Barr, Jonathan 33, 56 Barrington, Jesse 42 Barrington, Joe 87 Barron, Andrew 56 Barton, Leann 56 Baumann, A m y 56 Beckler, Matt 94 Bellamy, Jason 56 Bengds, Kendra 56 Benham, David 44 cUda Benham, Jason 45 Benjamson, Lori 56 Bennett, Joanne 56 Bennett, Nathan 56 Bennett, Tamara 56 Bickers, Tim 52 Biggers, Katherine 24,31,56 Biller, Kristine 9, 31 Black, Hannah 96 Blackburn, Scott 56 Blair, Joel 56 Bodor, Ladislau 56 Bolduc, Monica 56 Bolduc, Tara 56 Bomar, Jeremy 56 Bostwick, Barrett 56 Bower, Lauren 56 Bowersock, Leona 56 Bowersock, Samuel 56 Bowman, Jason 56 Boykin, Jay 51 Bradley, Michael 56 Bradshaw, Buzz 92 Bradt, Darren 57 Bragg, Emory 100

Breining, Diane 56 Brown, Faith 56 Brunett,Kim 94 Bruno, Justin 56 Bullen, Brenna 56 Bunchen, Larry 2 Bungard, Chad 56 Burack, Mike 94 Burchard, Todd 56 Burkhart, Stephanie 56 Burman, Dana 56 Burton, Paul 56 Byerly, Tabitha 56 Byrum, John 56

c

Caceras, Kimberly 56 Calugar, Ronnie 28 Calzada, Josue 56 Campbell, Geoff 91 Campbell, Janetta 56 Canning, William 56 Captain, Laurie 56 Carlisle, Jason 32 Carpenter, Charles 57,91 Carrasco, Paul 57 Carrera, Joel 57 Carter, Shane 57 Cartwright, Timothy 57 Cary, Jerry Jr. 57 Catalano, Jennifer 57 Cecil, Auburn 57,105,110 Chaffin, Miranda 57 Chamorro, Jose 88 Chapa, David 33 Chiles, Antwan 41, 42, 80 Choi, Hyunseo 57 Christian, Jason 92 Christofi, Jason 57 Circle, Angela 57 Clark, Heather 57 Clark, Jeremy 23 Clark, Kevin 57 Clark, Michael 31 Cluff,Regina 57

Clulow, Brett 53 Cockerham, A m y 57 Cocklin, Megan 57 Cole, Brent 57 Coleman, Angela 57 Coleman, Jessidra 57 Collawn, C. A d a m 57 Collier, Stacy 49 Collins, Sara 57 Comfort, Jennifer 57 Connell, Michael 57 Conrad, Chip 92 Cook, Melissa 57 Cook, Sean 57 Cooley, Joshua 57 Cooper, Sims, Jr. 9 Corbett, Marcus 57 Cornelius, Clyde 57 Cornelius, Jewel 57 Cory, Beth 57, 72 Cosby-Hastings, Eleanor 57 Cowan, J'aime 57 Craft, Jason 6, 81 Cranford, Faith 39 Crompton, Chris 90 Crosby, Cara 57 Crosby, Kara 40 Crosse, Clay 77 Crowell, Timothy 31 Cuda, Matt 110 Cuddy, Shannon 57 Cumbee, Alison 31, 58 Cunningham, Theodore 58 Cuomo, Dan 95 Curlee, Scotty 58 Curtas, Stephen 58

Uri Damask, Suzanne 58 Darien, Lloyd 58 Davis, Denise 58 Dean, Gavin 31 DeBoer, Angela 58 Deegan, Shawn 95 DeGrasse, Lynsey 10


if

Matthew Cuda

Deloach, W. Stanley Jr. 58 DeNick, Jonathan 58 Deus, Hudelaine 28 DeVore, Chris 53 DeWeese, Rebekah 58 Dibert, Kevin 58 Dillon, Johnna 58 Distler, Richard 58 Dobson, Ed 80 Dole, Bob 96 Donhauser, Danielle 58 Donovan, Stephanie 58 Dudley, Paul 58 Dugan, Shauna 58 Dumoulin, A m y 58 Dunacusky Jennifer 58 Duncan, Lance 58 Dunham, Tim 58 Dunlap, Danielle 58 Duquette, Antonio 91 Dyer, Matthew 10

Earhart, Kelly 58 Earley, Heather 58 East to West 76 Eastman, David 2 Ebanks, Audrey 54, 58 Eckard, Neil III 58 Edwards, A m y 58 Eley, Heather 58 Ellis, Kristina 96 Ellis, Tiffani 58 Ellison, Michelle 58 Emerson, Kara 58 Emerson, Nate 95 Emond, Stephanie 96 Engle, Timothy 58 Eveland, Jeffrey 58

Garcia, Carlos 58 Fallin, A m y 58 Falwell, Jerry 4, 65, 67, 72, 73, Garrison, Dan 58 75,81 Gegner, Marc 93 Falwell, Macel 75, 81 Gelladuga, Marli 58 Fannin, Michelle 58 Gerlach, Jamie 7 Fansler, D a w n 58 Geukgeuzian, Jonathan 58 Farley, Julie 58 Gibbons, Timothy 34 FeltyAnn 70 Gibson, Dale 33 Fenchak, Lynn 58 Gifford, Lynnea 58 Ferguson, Jonathan 58 Gingrich, Newt 4, 73, 82 Feroli, Martin 58 Girard, Laura 58 Ferris, A m y 61 Glenn, Gail 31, 58, 66, 81 Fifer,Krista 58, 88 Gobble, Russell 58 Finger, Sandra 58 GobekMatt 24 Fink, Brian 58 Goldsborough, Chris 71 Fisher, Craig 58 Gooch, Patrick 58 Fleming, Matthew 58 Good, Chris 31 Flynn, Angela 66 Gordon, Jeff 96 Fong, Jackson 58 Graham, Franklin 66 Forcey, Stefan 31 Graham, Garrett 31 Foss, Alison 58 Green, Alan 58 Fountain, Jessica 58 Green, David 59 Fountain, John 58 Greenlaw, Rebekah 59 Fowlkes, Sharon 90 Greer, Bryan 59 Fox, Diana 91 Grevengoed, Mark 59 Fox, Kelly 58 Gribbin, Nicole 59 Freeman, Courtney 41 Griffin, Brian 59 Friend, David 58,90 Groff, Caroline 59 Furnia, Julie 58 Grubb, Jason 86 Grunewald, Susan 10 Guadio, Micah 92 Guill, Wendy 59 Guillermin, A. Pierre 75, 81 Guillermin, Lisa 75 Ted Woolford

Index

105


Guillermin, Louanne 75, 81 Gutierrez, Ben TV 59

Haaland, Mishelle 59 Habermas, Gary 26 Hahn, Justine 59 Hall, Jamie 59, 61 Hamilton, Naomi 59 H a m m o n d , Carlene 59 Hampton, Michael 59 Hampton, Moriah 59 Haney, Lianne 96 Harder, Ramey 93, 94, 95 Harrell, Austin 31,59 Harris, Andre 59 Hartfield, Andy 96 Hartman, Greg 31 Harvey, James 10 Hawks, A m y 59, 88 Hayden, Steve 59 Healy, Douglas 59 Heckman, Lynne 59 Heffner, Thaddeus 31, 59 Hemeon, Jamie 92 Hendershot, Robin 59 Henderson, Peter 59 Henderson, Valerie 84 Henry, Jennifer 59 Herren,Matt 89 Hey, Justin 38 Hice, Jennifer 59 Hill,E.V. 82,83 Hinton, Layla 33, 59 Hisle, Michelle 59 Hobbs, Kenny 59 Hofacker, Jason 41, 59 Hofacker, Michelle 59 Hoffman, Melissa 22, 23 Hoffman, Mindy 96 Hogg, Kristen 81 Hogge, Traye 6 Hogue, Randy 82, 83 Hollifield, Elizabeth 59 Holter, Heather 33 Hooper, Shelley 59 Hopkins, Elisabeth 59 Hornbuckle, Sarah 59 Howell, Jeffrey 59 Hoyt, Angela 59, 64

106

Index

Hoyt, David 59 Hudson, Stephen 59 Huether, Tristian 91 Hugo, John 9 Huntoon, Polly 96 Hutcheson, Shauna 59 Hvisdos, James 59 Hylton, Meredith 59 Hytree, Stacey 59

Ickes, Jennifer 59 Ilahi, Rukshana 29,59 Ingraham, John 59 Ingram, Greg 59 Inman, Elizabeth 51,59

Jackson, Rob 71 Jacobs, Brian 84 Jacobus, Maria 59 Jang, Young Gil 86 Jarrell, Richard 3, 31 Jarvis, Mark 59 Jeffcoat, Joey 59 Jenkins, Charity 59, 81 Jenkins, Jennifer 59 Jenkins, Katherine 59 Jenkins, Kimberly 59 Jennings, Justin 53 Jennings, Michael 59 Jess, Jennifer 44 Jeune, Emmanuela 59 Johansen, Heather 59 Johnson, Diana 59 Johnson, Doug 90 Johnson, Eric 31, 59 Johnson, Jeffrey 42, 60 Johnson, Joel 42 Johnson, Keith 17 Johnston, A m y 60 Johnston, Monica 60 Joseph, Tiffany 60 Jung, Tae-Yung 60 Jurgeson, Robyn 60

Jurina, Kimberly 60

Karpenko, Aimee 35 Kaye, Gabrielle 60 Keaton, Marvin 60 Keenan, Jesse 92, 94 Keib, Steve 60 Kelly, Patrick 60 Kelly, Ryan 60 Kelly, Sean 60 Kenna, Brian 25 Kennedy, Marc 60 Kerth, Jessica 43, 44 Khan, Ahtesham 60 Kieselowsky Barbara-Lee 60 Kim, Josephine 60 Kim, Sam 31,60 Kim, Taek Soo 60 King, Tracy 60 Kirschner, Timothy 60 Kisbyjack 60 Kiyenje, Juliet 60 Kompelien, Wayne 31 Klassen, Rachelle 60 Konning,Otto 83 Kruzan, Heidi 60 Kwiat, Tim 39

Lamberti, D a w n 31, 60

Lane, Monica 60 Larson, Ben 92, 94 Lawrence, Bill 33 Laws, Daniel 31 Laws, Sherry 60 Lay, Christopher 60 Layne, Laura 9, 31, 60 Leach, A m y 60 Leahy, Kristi 60 Leckron, Lori 60 Lee, D u n Young 86 Lee, Teri 44 Lee, Tim 82 LeFevre, Jeff 31 Lehman, Philip 60 Leinum, Kara 64 Lemon, Maria 60 Leon, Philip 60 Leonard, Barbara 60 Leslie, Aaron 92 Leslie, Matthew 60 Lewis, Anita 31 Light, Elizabeth 60 Lindner, Susan 60 Lindquist, Steven 14, 60 Lindsey, David 60 Lindsey, Walter 60 Linstra, Ralph 26 Liotta, Sarah 60 Little, David 60 Long, Nathan 22 Long, Stephanie 45 Long,Tonya 60 Lopez, Pavel 60 Lord, Mindy 60 Lord, Stephanie 57 Lott,Andy 60 Lovas, Aranka 60 Lovett, Danny 26 Lovett, Eric 60, 84 Lowry, Beverly 70 Lucas, Karl 60 Ludlow, Keith 60 Ludwig, Kimberly 60


Luff, Bradley 60 Lynch, Donald 60 Lyons, Matthew 60

0t Maldonado, Cindy 91 Mannina, Michelle 60 Mannuzza, Joseph 60 Marriott, John 55 Marshall, Kristen 60 Marshall, Megan 60 Marshall, Peter 83 Marshall, Tricia 60 Martin, John 94 Maschek, Michael 60 Massa, Dan 73 Masteller, Kimberly 61 Masterson, Chantal 61 Matherly, Melissa 71 Matthes, Lloyd 26 Matthes, Sandra 25 Mattison, Eric 61 Matusevich, Anton 61 Mauro, Katherine 61 May, Fran 61 Maybee, Matthew 61 Mayer, Eric 61 McCall, Sharon 66 McCartney, Eva 25 McCullough, Heather 61 McDonald, Edward 31 McDonald, Shai 94 McGehee, Ashley 61 McGill, Melinda 61 McMonigle, Lisa 61,105,110 McNett,Joe 65 McNutt, Mary 61 McPhee, Jennifer 61 Medina, Lisa 61 Menard, David 61 Menard, Tracy 61 Mendez, Luis 31 Mercado, Liana 91 Meredith, Melissa 92 Merryman, Laura 61 Miedema, Lori 61 Miller, Angela 61 Miller, Denise 4 Miller, Robin 9, 20, 89 Mills, Douglas 61 Mills, Rita 61, 72, 81

Milne, David 61 Miskell, Andrew 61 Mitchell, Penny 61 Mohl, Brent 61 Moon, Gregory 61 Moore, Kelly 3, 61 Moore, Lisa 61 Morgan, Tara 61 Morris, Kent 96 Morris, M . Peyton 61 Mostella, Kimberly 61 Moyer, Julie A n n 91 Mraz, Audrey 61 Muller,Paul 27 Mullin,Dale 61 Murgatroy, Melanie 61 Murphy, Kathleen 96 Murphy, Rachel 62 Murphy, Simon 54 Muscato, Tricia 4, 31, 62 Mwaura, Maina 90

N a m , Gun-Won 62 Neal, Rachelle 62 Neal, Rebecca 62 Neels, Ernest 62 Negley, Corrinne 71 Nelles, David 10,62 Nelson, Heather 62 Nelson, Michael 72 Nelson, Rachel 44 Nevlida, Jack 62 Newkirk, Eric 6, 33 Noh, Sung Eun 62 Nollmeyer, Gus 20 Norris, Christy 89 Nyberg, Karl 62

o

Oates, Andrew 62 O'Brien, Michael 77 O'Bryon, Kera 31 Ogunsanya, Anthony 62 Okuley, Nathan 73,101

O'Neill, Jim 82 Oppenheimer, Joshua 62 Ortiz, Julianna 62 Otremba, Tomasz 23 Overman, Christopher 62

Pack, Ron 62 Paganini, Aaron 95 Palsgrove, Andrew 62 Park, Hong 62

Park, Joon 62 Parker, Dean Jr. 62 Parys, Lisa 62 Patterson, Michele 70 Pavao, Earl 95 Pavone,Will 95 Paynter, Tod 92 Penner, Jodi 31 Penner, Russell 62 Pentalow, Jennifer 91 Perez, Adrian 62 Perez, Jocelyn 62 Perodin, Dina 62 Perrault, Cynthia 62 Peters, Chris 85 Peterson, Arthur 62 Peterson, Faith 62 Peterson, Steve 62

Index

107


Pfeister, John 62 Phillips, Shawna 62 Phillips, Todd 62 Pineau, Scott 94 Pirthipau, Aniel 101 Pitts, Chantelle 62 Place, David 62 Plaster, Brian 62 Pleasants, Scott 73 Pluim, Alison 62 Poggemiller, Eugenia 62 Pons, Eleanor 62 Post, Alison 9, 31, 62 Pothoven, Eric 49 Potts, Susan 34,103 Prettyman, Michael 55 Prettyman, Robin 61 Prewitt, Shane 71 Price, James 62 Provost, David 91 Pryor, Dean 62 Pryor, T a m m y 62 Puckett, Tiauna 62 Pugh, Stephen 62

Quagliariello, Phil 92 Queen, Jonathan 62 Quinones, Syrma 64

108

Index

Rohrer,Mike 52 Rollins, Billy 62 Rumore, Sandra 31 Russell, Kyle 95 Rutigliano, Sam 6 Ramsey, Jennifer 62 Randlett, Doug 82 Rapp, Jennifer 44, 62 Ratcliff, Tiffany 43 Rawlins, Matt 88 Redmer, Matt 2,101 Reesman, A m y 101 Reesman, Lisa 101 Reeves, John 94 Reeves, Rick 50 Reffner, Michael 62 Reinhardt, Rebecca 4 Reinoehl, Charisse 62 Reist, Becky 31 Reynolds, Shannon 62 Rhee, K w a n g H y u n 59 Rhodenhizer, Chris 62, 94 Rhodes, Misty 62 Rhoton, James 62 Rice, James IV 62 Richards, Rupert 62 Richardson, Bryant 62 Rickard,Joi 62 Rierson, Erin 89 Riffe, Richard 62 Robertson, Jessica 62 Roche, Matt 94 Rogers, Adrian 82 Rogers, Tami 31

Sager, Linsey 62 Sargeant, Jayne 62 Saufley, Kristen 96 Sattler, Paul 25 Sausman, Gregory 63 Sawyer, A m y Jo 63 Sawyer, Christina 63 Scannapieco, Richard 63 Scarlett, Kyle 92 Schleiden, Jennifer 63 Schmidt, Heidi 63 Schneider, David 63 Schock, Terra 63, 66 Schonfelder, Jason 96 Schvaneveldt, Matthew 63 Schwedt, Julie 63 Scram, Jennifer 63 Scuza, Jeremy 25 Seitz, Angie 25 Shaddock, Eric 63 Sheets, Diane 31, 63 Sherman, Barbara 30

Sherman, Michie 35 Shields, Kevin 94 Shrestha, Sanam 63 Simmons, Linda 63 Simmons, Ryan 84 Simms, A m y 63 Simpson, Kendal 24 Simpson, Kirstin 63 Simpson, Tonja 63 Sinclair, Matthew 63 Sipple, Laura 110 Skau, Jason 63 Sliwinski, Michael 63 Smith, Kevin 63 Smith, Kurt 63 Smith, Melissa 71 Smith, Tad 92 Smith, Timothy 63 Smolinski, T a m m y 63 Smyth, Jeff 38 Snell,R.J. 33 Snider, Jason 73 Snider, Rachael 63 Snyder, A m y 63 Snyder, Erik 63 Snyder, Troy 73 Song, Choongho 63 Sotelo, Walter 63 Southall, Sara 63 Sowers, Kelli 63 Spence, Lisa 63 Spooner, David 63 Sprouse, Kathy 63 Spuhler, Elizabeth 63 Spurrier, Mindy 100 St. John, Sarah 71 Stacey, Lori 63 Stacey, Matthew 63 Stanziola, Mike 84 Stark, Rochelle 22, 23, 63 Stauff, William 63 Steeves, Amie 63 Steeves, Mitchell 63 Steiner, Christopher 63 Stinnett, Genie 53 Stone, Joe 25 Sturtevant, Benjamin 63 Sullivan, Dennis 110 Sundin, Chad 71, 93, 95 Swope, T o m 92


Taing, Stacy 63 Tallman, Justin 63 Talman, Jennifer 63 Tainan, Clint 92 Tanski, Shannon 63 Taylor, Dave 84, 95 Taylor, Troy 90 Tedder, Joanna 110 Temple, Matthew 63

Terrell, Tracy 63 Theis, Jennifer 63, 81 Thienes, David 44 Third Day 76 Thomas, Clarence 65, 67 Thomas, Kirsten 63 Tietjen, Jennifer 63 Tillman, Warren 63 Timmons, A n n 12 Titus, Lauriette 63 Toothman, David 6] Towles, David 29 Towles, Matthew 63 Towns, Elmer 26, 27 Tozier, Stephen 63 Trivette, Dave 91 Troxel, Steve 26

Tully, Kristen 63 Turner, Christopher 63 Tuthill, Jeffrey 9

Uncapher, Matt 73

Vaughn, Jenni 85 Vaught, Philip 92,93 Velez, Brenda 63 Viar, Tabitha 63 Bieira, Vicki 63 Vogel, Gabriel 63 Vogt, Stacey 64 Vohland, Jenny 64 Vollmer, Dan 35

Wagner, Steven 64 Wallace, John 64 Walls, Erin 50 Wamsley, Jennifer 64 Warburton, Wendy 6, 91 Ward, Jennifer 64 Warren, Lori 64 Wasilauskas, Kelly 64 Waters, Bill 85 Watkins, Sandra 64,72 Wayne, Keith 64 Weertman, Jeffrey 64 Weider, L e w 82 Weidner, Steve 89 Weiss, James 57 Wells, Derek 64 Wenger, Daniel 9 Wenger, David 64, 84

Wenger, Natoshia 64 Werner, Ryan 64 Wheaton, Greg 64 Whitlow, Charlie 64 Whitt, Ben 23 Wilcox, Cindy 31 Wilcox, Jennifer 91 Wildasin, Mary Beth 10 Williams, Dale 64, 73, 84 Williams, Erma 50 Williams, Jason 64 Williams, Maria 64 Williams, Melanie 64 Williams, Pat 82 Williams, Ted 31 Willmington, Harold 4, 67 Willmington, Sue 19 Wilson, Charity 64 Windsor, Marcus 4 Wittrien, Anthony 64 Woldehanna, Daniel 64 Wolfe, Michelle 25 Woo, Michael 64 Wood, A m y 64 Wood, Michael 64 Woodard, Jason 64 Woodruff, A m y 64 Wooldridge, Glyn 31 Worthington, Lawrence 6, 41 Wright, David 64 Wright, Steve 54 W y m s , Michelle 51 Wynott, Sunshine 64

Yakuber, Shelley 64 Yang, Sing 64 Young, Bryan 95 Young, David 64 Young, Scott 95

Zealand, Michael 64

Index

109


This year has truly seen "the best of times and the worst of times." And to borrow another cliche, "Parting is such sweet sorrow." Laura, I miss you already. W h e n I think of you, m y prayers will be for your strength next year. Dennis, your unique perspective on life and sense of humor are unequalled. W h e n I travel past farms, I will think of you. Matt of the photo lab, good luck with doing this all over again next year. W h e n I see mental patients, I will wonder if you will become one next year. Auburn, I will Ifinallymade it through yet another miss all of your music, jokes and year of Selah. Somehow I just haven't laughter. W h e n I hear country music been the same since. Maybe it's all I'll remember our late nights. Joanna, those late nights, last minute good luck next year. Whenever I see a interviews or the chair races. I just tow truck, I'll think of our little don't know, but I wouldn't trade it for adventure. To m y church, friends, anything! I've enjoyed every minute of family and God, thank you for a it! Lisa, I'm really going to miss you. memorable year. Lisa, Dennis, Auburn and Joanna, it's not going to be the same without you. Good Luck, Guys!!!

110

W e l l , it's been interesting following in Tom's mouseprints. It has been a rough

but wonderful trip! I know I will miss late nights in the graphic and yearbook labs, middle of the night runs to Kroger and all the people w h o m a d e those long nights bearable. I won't miss early mornings with the work incomplete, middle of the night runs to the hospital and the people w h o used all the computers, yet w e are still alive (and still doing the work). Life won't be the same without Lisa—my lab buddy, A m y — m y partner in crime, Noise—my musical entertainment, Michie—my roommate and best friend, everyone on the staff (Dennis, Matt, Laura and Joanna— God bless you!) and m y quad-mates (Dottie, Jessica, Michelle, Lori and Tamara—you guys were the best!)


0%t\0ty Editors and Staff Co-Editor

Lisa McMonigle

Co-Editor

Joanna Tedder

Copy Editor

Laura Sipple

Photography Editor

Matt Cuda

Asst. Photography Editor

Dennis Sullivan

Graphics Editor

Auburn Cecil

Administrative Adviser

A n n Wharton

sun is finding its way through the dew

Faculty Adviser

Deborah Huff

soaked haze which always seems to

Publisher Representative

Scott Nesbitt

I write this as a new day begins. The

surround Liberty University. I have learned a great deal about m y art of

General Staff

photography, but much work lies ahead. I thank only God and m y wife, Kim, w h o share m y vision and understand m y goals. Were it not for

Wallace Blunt

Nathan Okuley

Michie Sherman

Becky Murdoch

them, m y dream could never be realized. Chronicles 11:11

Contributors

—iN\a£f Justin Bruno

Jason Christofi

Marty Clark

Kevin Dibert

Mike Nelson

C a m Davis

Josh H o w e

Gregory Morris

P.S. The Pale rider is still very annoying.

Production Hardware

Quadra 610 Performa 600 LaserWriter 360

Software

PageMaker 5.0 W o r d Perfect 3.0

I would like to thank God for this

112 Pages

marvelous opportunity and for the strength to complete the task. I also want to thank: Moppy and Poppy (and their credit card); Krista and Steve; Nan-Nan for the Olds; G r a m m y and Papa for lots of mail; Lee, Karen, Heather and Baby (?) for a home away from home; Mrs. Seipp and everyone in the BLC; m y wonderful professors; Berean Baptist; guardshack people; AAA, tow trucks and

O n c e upon a time a little boy was

16 spot color

spanked. He cried until a magical w o m b a t showed up with a V W bus.

Cover

They traveled to m a n y lands

H a g Blue 1946 base Silver 23 ink

together and had m a n y adventures.

Silver Foil Fl

Then one day there was a cute little girl w h o hitched a ride. She

Fonts

brought along m a n y animals, like

Gill Sans Condensed

pigs, cows, donkeys, monkeys and hippos. Well, they drove off and got

Palatino

caught in a twister.

Swis72 1

mechanics; and m y sponsors for the Midwest Spring Break Tour.

32 process color

Thanks to all m y friends.

—Vennis<

9

Senior Portraits

Jack Henley Photography

Publisher

Herff Jones

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Jeremy Alexander



Liberty University 1985-86 Yearbook