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BuILDING

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					                                 Social clubs



                             BuILDING
                                   provide



                                 DNA
                             a strong framework




                                for developing



      Regina and her         FOUNDATION
friends fellowship at        lasting relationships.
 Petit Jean National
  Park. For many
  clubs, devotionals
helped improve unity
 and spiritual focus.
  Photo by Michael
            Bass.




            Division Page
~oo    ""     Social Clubs
                      rightly-colored jerseys were

                      tangible reminders of the strong

club loyalty felt at Harding.     Kinship developed

through common goals and shared experiences

such as mixers, hayrides, baUgames and service

projects.    Clubs played an integral social role

because of the time and dedication given them.

And while clubs were not the only place where

friendships formed, they were a good starting

place. They established a foundation for friendship

- a chance to grow closer to each other and to God.

            Laura Rice, Social Clubs Editor




                            D iv7 i o n~7 ge   _201
                            ~_ is7~ p a~______~p
                            Social Clubs
         A GOAL FOR
PLEDGING
  Pledge week is frequently dreaded, but not by
AGO's pledges, because instead of pledges seIYing
members, AGO members served their pledges.
   "It was one reason I joined the club," Kevin
Crumley said. "AGO acted on the idea of
seIYanthood. That was how they conducted pledge
week." The goal of Alpha Gamma Omega's pledge
week was to get to know the new members. "We
tried not to intimidate the pledges . .We just wanted
to get to know them and create friendships,"
President Jason Looney said.
   The idea of seIYanthood extended to the other
pledges around campus. When sponsor Rick Healy
found a pledge having difficulty with the week's
events, he asked AGO pledges to write the person
an encouraging note. "The point of AGO is to serve
people - whether or not they are members of
AGO," Looney said.
  "During rough night, AGO members really be-
came imitators of Christ," Crumley said. "We had a
devo and then the members washed our feet. They
gave us towels to commemorate the event. After
that, they treated us to a pizza party."
   "Pledge week set the tone for the rest of the
semester," Looney said.
  AGO's prinCiple of servanthood blessed them.
"We have become a tight-knit group of guys,"
Crumley said.
                               - Julie Anderson


'LtGO acted on the idea of
servanthood. That was how
they conducted pledge week."
MarJowejohnston prepares 10 swing asjason Looney looks on.
Softball was one ofseveral sports in which clubs competed. Photo
by Jason Burt.

AlphaGarnmaOmega. 1st row: Jason Chan-
dler, Kevin Crumley, Matthew Morningstar,
Jeremy Wallace, Julie Anderson , Theresa Bray.
Rick Healy. 2nd row: Jason Burt, Ray Carter,
Andrew Wheeler, Matt Davis, Jack Huskey,
Mark Thrift. 3rd row: James Q'Clair, Matt
Looney, Ryan Greer, Jason S. Brown, Bernie
McAleese, Jason Looney. Photo by Michael
Bass.




 202          Alpha Gamma Omega
        "'"           Socia l Clubs
                 Alpha Tau. lsI row:        Seth Wade , Shawn
                 Wilson, Tricia McCullum, Robin Austin , Kara
                 Clark, Matt Huddleston, Neal Daugherty, Derek
                 Morgan. 2nd Row: Don Morgan, Brian Mills,
                 Stephen Mantle, Robert Henderson, Nathan
                 Begay, Julius Patton, Michael McDonald, Steve
                 Allen. 3rdrow: Jess Robertson, Daniel Velasco,
                 }leil Ford,Jason Rinehart, BJ)l3n Basham, Scon
               ' Wright,Jerrod Williams, Rocky Horton. Pho!O
                 by Michael Bass.




          A DINNER IN
  COSTUME
      For the first time, Alpha Tau Epsilon cel-
ebrated Hallowee n together by gathering at mem-
ber Jess Robertson's house for a costume party. The
guys all brought dates and ate di nner together, and
afterwards they played games.
      The costumes were humorous and memo-
rable. "Jess works at a bowling alley, so he dressed
u p like a funny bowler," said President Matt
Huddleston. "My date and I dressed like the Blues
Brothers. "    The games were fun as well.               The
members said they especially enjoyed charades -
guys against the girls. "It's not just every day that
you play charades," said Dennis O'Malley, a junior
from Norman, Okla "We thought up complicated
titles that no one had ever heard of. They were
really hard to act out. "
       Another game they liked was a word game.
For a certain length of time, no one was allowed to
say a particular word, for example "that. " Each
member was given a clothespin, which was taken
away if he said the forbidden word. This proved to
be tricky. "Some words just slip in without you
noticing," said H uddleston.
     Alpha Tau Epsilon had a fun gathering and
grew closer in the process. "It was an effort to keep
our club close and together," O'Malley said.
                                     - Laura Rice

"It was an effort to keep our
club close and together."
Dennis O'Malley and julius Patton chat outside the Student
Center. Inside or outside the Student Center, club members/ound
time to enjoy each others' company. Photo by jason Burt.




                     A ",a;-T:::a:"~Ept::s",-l",o,,-,
                    c::",lp",h    u         i n,----"£,,_ 203
                     Social Clubs
Chi Omega Pi. 1st roW: Tracy Rimer, Becky
Long, Angela Samuels, Lisa Re[tig,Jules Barnes,
Becky Layton, Tamara Reid, Melanie Ward,
Christy Cate, Dohammanz Aguilar. 2nd row:
Ashley C. McKelvey, Jennifer James, Susan
Durham, Sheree Baird, Kim Baker, Comessa C.
Boyd, Rachel Kovach, Carrie Woodruff, Rhonda
Frazier. 3 rd row: H eather Henson, Michele
Oleson , Stephanie Smith , Leslie Hampton,
Claudia Cordera, Joy Bussell, Cindy Craig,
Tamara Reynolds, Michelle Hall, Michael Block.
4th row: Debbie Harvey, Denise Braden,
Ashley Price, Maribel Garza, Gigi Graham,
Mandy-Wimer, Christopher Neuenschwander,
Christine Giacobassi, Amy Hall, Monica Price,
Eileen Dover. 5th row: Mary Lou Dunn, Sa lly
Paine, Laura Whyte, Lora Fleener, Wendy
Yeakle, Angie Casch , Ramona Bankhead,Jason
Sipkowski, Marci Thacker. Photo by Jason
BUTt.


Rhonda Frazier, Michelle Hall and leslie Hampton wait!ortheir
 next assignment. Pledge \Veek involved ajlunyo!activities and
jobs!or pledges and members. Photo by jason BUrl.



         A FOCUS ON
 SUNSHINE
   When Christmas time rolled around on campus,
thoughts of students often turned towards home.
For Chi Omega Pi social club, however, attention
was focused on a little school in Searcy.
   For their fall service project, the club hosted a
Christmas party for students of the Sunshine School,
a facility for mentally- and phYSically-challenged
children and teenagers.
   Chi Omega Pi members spent a lot of time
preparing for the big event. All club participants
were given a personal fact profile indicating a
student's hobbies and interests. The girls then
bought appropriate presents and assembled Christ-
mas stockings for the children.
   Sunshine School students were in               on the plan-
ning as well. They made a paper chain to count
down to the day of the party and removed a link
each day in anticipation of the festivities.
   Wendy Yeakle, who gave a five-year old boy
some race cars, sa id, "It was neat to see that even
the littlest thing causes their faces to light up."
   Chi Omega Pi also worked with the Sunshine
School students this spring when they participated
in Special Olympics. The members went to watch
the races, cheer the kids on , and to be "huggers,"
embracing children as they crossed the finish line.
                                           - Lisa Stiles

"It was neat to see that even the
linlest thing causes their faces
to light up."



     ~~    C~h~ O m
 204_ ____~ i~~e~g~a~Pi
                          Social Clubs
 THE HARMONY OF
TRADITION
   In keeping with Harding and its many traditions,
social clubs have established their own traditions
through the years. One of the most notable has
been that of Chi Sigma Alpha.
   Each semester since 1963, the men of Chi Sigma
Alpha have gotten special late permission to leave
the dorms after curfew        [0   go serenade rhe girls in
campus reside nce halls. Responding to a repertoire
ranging from "The 12 Days of Christmas" to "You've
Lost that Lovin' Feelin," the girls have generally
been appreciative and have shown it by throwing
open their windows a nd cheering.
   "We usually wear o ur club jerseys the day after
serenading and the gi rls come up and thank us,"
said Clif Mims, adding, "It seems like a little thing,
but the girls like it." Mims said , "Serenading has
been a neat traditio n and we are honored that the
university has let us continue it. "
   \Vhile this traditio n was fun and enteltaining, it
was not reflective of everything the club did. Chi
Sigma Alpha and its sister club, Regina, have served
Michae l Shoenberger, a 3D-year-old invalid, for a
number o f yea rs. These clubs worked together to
make the bu rden easier for Michael's parents and
the wo rld a bit brighter fo r Michael.
   As clubs continued to meet the social needs of
students, Chi Sigma Alpha's activities were a uniqu e
example of emertainmem and service.
                                               - Jenny Tyree


"It has been a neat tradition and
we are honored that the univer-
sity has let us continue it."
Matt Brenl and $lev'e laRoche entertain at a mixer. III thefall,
mixers helpedfreshmell decide which club they wanled to pledge.
"Photo by Michael Bass.

                Chi Sigma Alpha. 1st row: Brian Jones, Dee Dee
                Cook, Stephanie Powell, Kirsten Truman, TyChris-
                topher, Kyle Laws. 2nd row: Shane M. Gage,
                David Smith, Mike Bitting, Randy Bowman, Glen
                McSpadden, Kenny Dodson, Steven laRoche. 3rd
                row: Craig Wolfe , Kevin Canterbury, Tim Gilmer,
                Glenn Lee, Jason Edens, Josh Harrison, Chris
                Thompson, Kevin Laws. 4th row: Mitch Coston,
                Paul Swaim, Spencer Ouo, Kenny Lyons, Charles
                W. Marcussen, Shawn Whitney,Jeremy Stephenson.
                51h row; Bret j ones, Nate Luchs, Matt Brent, Ken
                Laws, Marcus Reese, Scott Harsh, Michael Roy. 61h
                row; Dana Stail, Rich Shockley, Dan Burdette, Dan
                Rosson, Kent jobe, Brian Snow. 7th row; Jamie
                Truax, Greg Brooks, Tony Watters, Mark Sieh, Paul
                BnlOo, Mike Swilley. 8th row: jason Pearl, Matt
                Branel, Brian C. SUllies, james Diehl, Ryan SCOII.
                9th row: Clem Rosenberger, Clif Mims, Man
                Swaim, Stacy Harris, Matt Jones, Dan Castleberg,
                Tim Hobbs, Dan Kuhn. JOlh row: Jim Raines, Troy
                Bendickson , Phil Ogren. Photo by Jason Burt.


                     C hi7s ig m ,N p_____~~_ 205
                     ~_ ~~"a ~ ha
                     Social Clubs
        A CHANCE TO
REMEMBER
   Delta Chi Delta's five-year anniversary called for
a Homecoming reunion - a first for this men's social
club.
   The reunion was held at the home of campus
minister Dwight (and Barby) Smith, one of the
club's sponsors. The members showed pictures
and other memorabilia from this and previolls
years.
   Delta Chi Delta was chartered in April, 1989.
Founding members saw a need for another men's
club with a different focus. Johnny Scott, the only
charter member still at Hard ing, said they "wanted
to start a club that would make an impression o n
campus, a club that wou ld focus on serving and
encouraging one another in their Christian values,"
a focus he says they have kept.
   The club had 72 active members this year,
moving them from small to medium club sports and
providing greater 0pp0r[uniry to be involved in
campus activities, service projects and Spring Sing.
President Don Neal said, "I think, through all the
changes, that our focus hasn't changed. The things
that we hold dear, such as unity, have remained the
same."
      Delta Chi Delta's motto, Psalms 133:1, says
"How good it is when brothers live together in
unity." This first reunion showed how strong that
unity actually is.
                                        - Lisa Stiles

"[ think, through all the
changes, that our focus hasn't
changed."
Corey Brown directs queen Drea Howard as she cuts her birthday
cake. Clubs sometimes stood inforjclmilyonspecial holidays and
birthdays. Phoro by Michael Bass.

Delta Chi Delta. 1st roW: Chris Wagley, Karla
McNary, Jessica Pell, Mavenee Mays, Don Neal, Kaci
Bolls, Danny Dobson, Dawn Uvingston, Silicic: Evans,
Christine Tucker, William). Marbrt. 2nd row: Scott
Baker. L. $cott Rutherford, Mitt( Schreiner, Chadd
Moore, Ashley Tucker, Stephen Williams, Danny
FreemllO, Matt Smith. 3rd Row; Tim Westbrook, Jeff
Gammel, Rick Blair, Tim Chrisman. Rusty Maynard,
lewis Short, Ben Johnson. 41h row: J. Allyn Walker,
Todd Denoyer, Danny Mathews, lee langdon, Sean
N. Hudkins, Adam leu, Ben)ones, Dwiglll Smith. 51h
row: Ben Howe, Duane Jones, Man lawyer, Todd
Hoelzle, John Scott, John Hodges, Greg Carroll, Allen
Clements. 61h row: Shane Prince, Gerry Milleue, Kyle
Davis, 111omas j. Wright I, Damon K. Bingman, Mall
Washington , Colby L. Canterbury. 7th row: Kyle
Brice, Matt lee, Cam Emerick, Jason M. Thomas,
Teddy A. Warren, phil Freeman, Brent Coffey, Dana
M:-.ddox. 81h row: Jason Moriarty, Nathan Hogue, Ian
McCallum, Josh McGough, Jeff Hardin, Johnathan
Vest, Dan Feeny, Tony TalC, Jim Horton. Photo by
Jason Burt.



                        Delta Chi Delta
            S~ ci~ u~
206 -~~----~~ o~ alrC~lr bs
               Delta Gamma Rho . lSI row: Traci Metzger, Susan
               Billingsley, Amy Nesbitt, Karen Rinehart, Angie
               Crone, Kenna Tipton, jana White, Christ i Young,
               Valerie Watrous, HeatherTrourwine, Rachel Richey,
               Katherine Wright, Wendy Nickols. 2nd row:
               LeAnn Morrow, Stacey Vaughn, jacque Appleton,
               Tressa Cole,jennifer McGrath, Carol Caner, Donna
               Wallace, Amy Ferguson, Liz Camer,jennie Simmons,
               Andrea Poner. 3rd row: Sherty Hollis, Sharon
               King, Stephanie Hollcroft, Rhonda Boucira, jeon
               Bledsoe, Shelia Henry, Amy Christy, Dena Harrell,
               judy Peacock, Cindy Griffith. 4th row; Stephanie
               johnson, jeanne Castleberry, Denise Onbals, Lori
               Yarbrough, Lisa Yaw, Kristi Barwick, TeresaToland,
               Holley Manin, Tom Ed Simmons, Cara Rana . 5th
                row: Rachel Lowe, Pam Shearer, Lisa Field, Tiffany
               Russell, Paula Orr, Heather Ash, Teresa Sparks,
               Shannon Hood, Erica DeGraw, Ayanna Evans. 6th
                row: Chanda Caffey, Michelle H ammond, Kristen
               Holderness, Marcy Winters, Regina Huddleston,
                Danielle Diffine, Kathy Hodges, Traci McMennamy,
               Julie Walling, Rob Kernodle, Lori Hendricks,
                Amanda Krape. Photo by jason Burt.




   A PROJECT FOR
    CHILDREN
    The ide a for Delta Gamma Rho 's service project
developed when some members worked with
children during an inner-city Houston campaign
during the summer. Susan Billingsley said , "We
really fell in love with the children in Houston , so
when we came back this semeste r, we started going
to church with the inner-city children in Little Rock. "
    Club members he lped the childre n to have a day
without the pressures of everyday life. They spent
the day at The Discove ry Zone, afte r which they
enjoyed lu nch together. Their main goal was to
show them the benefits of working for the Lord.
    "This service project helped the girls realize that
the re is life after Harding, and that we need to be
sensitive to people from all walks of life," said
President Amy Ferguson. Billingsley said, "We have
all been blessed tremendously w ith material things.
This helps us see that some people aren 't so blessed
and that we have a chance to make a difference in
their lives."
    Through their work, the girls of Delta Gamma
Rho were able to teach the inne r-City children about
the Lord and show them the benefits of working in
His church. In helping care for these children , the
girls fe lt a sense of responsibility and increased their
own faith and strength .
                                           - Traci Busby


"This helps us see that some
people aren't so blessed and
that we have a chance to make
a difference in their lives."
Lori Hendricks and Suzanne Dalke perform club cheers du ring
pledge week. The week provided students a n oppor/unity to let
down their guards and have/un . Photo by Jason Burt.


                    Delta    Gamma Rho
                    S - i~ ~I u' s
                    ~o c~ a l'C ' b-------~~'- 207
Galaxy. 1st row: Chris Ham,Jennie Overman,
Terry Ramos, Tracy H~uvey , Marcos Marin, Roy
Lizano, Danilo Amoretty. 2nd row: Shannon
Simmons, Jason Cravy, Greg Simmons, Brad
Smith, "Bob Higbee, Jackie Stewan. 3 rd row:
Tom Gaskins, Todd Patten, Roben Wicker, Paul
Pursell . 4th row: Barrett Lewis, Alan Pursell,
Keri Cottrill , Luis Gomez. 5th row: Jaime
Bermudez, Jonathan Himes, Geoff Malone,
Shawn Griffith , Pablo Roldan , Duane Barrqn.
Photo by Jason Bun.




         A NEED FOR
EXAMPLES
   This year, Galaxy initiated its own service project,
drawing upon club members' special talents.
   Several tilnes during the semester, groups of
members would gather to visit an elementary
school in North Little Rock to work with students.
   The idea originated when a teacher at the
elementary school, who dates a member of the
club, discovered that several of her third-grade
students came from single-parent families. 50 club
members visited the school during the day, and
played with them during P .E. or recess. All activities
were confined to the school grounds.
   "We provided good male role models," member
Shannon Simmons said. He stressed that many of
the children did not have fathers and seemed to
truly enjoy playi ng and spending time with these
young men.                                        .
   President Paul Pursell said, "This is something
that we like to do to benefit people. " He explained
that, in the past, the club did not spend a lot of time
on service projects and it was hard to get members
involved. \Vith this project, however, the entire
club was active with the children. He felt that the
project benefited the club and the kids they came
into contact with.
   Involvement with these children gave Galaxy
members something productive to do during thei r
free time, and also showed the children good
examples of what Christian service and attitude is
all about.
                                                  - Lisa 5tiles

"This is something that we like
to do to benefit people."
Jeremy Paden relaxes at Sugarloaf Mountain. Club members
enjoyed many activities together besides official clubfunctions.
Photo by Ken COlt rill.

                                 Galaxy
              ~-~' ~ u~
208 -~~-------S o c ia I~C I' bs
           FUNDS FOR
  CHILDREN
   This year GATA's service project involved the
Arkansas School for the Deaf and Blind . GATA
raised the money to help refurnish some of their
dorm rooms.' Alpha Tau went along with Gata to
present the money to the school and to spend some
time w ith the children living in the dorms. They
threw a small party for the people there and
presented the school with the money they raised.
   "The staff was really glad we came," said GATA
president Dawn Spell. "The kids were excited to
have people even try to communicate with them."
   GATA had a cookie sale to raise money. Each girl
in the club baked homemade cookies which they
sold one week in the student center. This raised
$160, and GATA added to it for a total of$300. The
money was given to the school to use for personal
items in the dorm they otherwise could not pur-
chase.
   "It was great to share what we had with th em, "
said Spell.
   GATA greatly influenced the children and the
people associated wi th the Deaf and Blind School.
They showed that there are people out there who
want to help support such projects, but most
importantly, they spent time with children who
needed it.
                                      - Traci Busby

"It was great to share what we
had with them."
Tonya Clark and Kim Furlong welcome visitors to GATA 's booth
at Open House. This event allowed club members fO meel fresh-
men and promote their mu'ers. Photo by Michael Bass.

               GATA. 1st row: Shannon Smith, Karla Fisher,
               Traci Calloway, Tanya Clark , Dawn Spell.
               Stephanie Robinson , Carrie Shivel, Tara Rains,
               jami Dwight, Chris Williams, joni johnson, Kim
               Furlong. 2nd row: Carriann Cooper, Kara
               Clark, Celeste RobertSon , Kelly Hall , Valerie
               Ford, Jennifer Royer, Angela Peters, Tracy
               Denison. 3rd row: jessica Ford, Angie Grose,
               Julie Buc!urin, Heather Amos, Karen Railey,
               Segalit M. Rivera, Sar.lh Doran. 4th row: Apryl
               Greer, Dena Ailes, Tricia McCullum, jan
               McGaughey, jill Lasley, Leslyn Rose, Krisry
               McKissQn, Shawn Wilson. 5th row: Amy
               Latham, Larisa Pounds, Katrina Duran,Jennifer
               Bull, KaceyYoung, Patricia Coleman, Stephanie
               Eslinger, Matt Huddleston. Photo by Jason
               Burt.




                    GATA
                           al~C~1' b-
                    ~So~c~i~     u' s-------'#~ 209
          SERVING ALL
GENERATIONS
   This year Ju Go]u took an afternoo n during the
holiday season to spend widl elde rly residents of
Sea rcy's Le isure Lodge. ]u Go Ju supplied goodies,
gifts and g lad tidings. They sang Christmas caro ls
to usher in the holiday spirit.
   "It makes you fee l good to he lp someone. Some
of these people just sit here day afte r day and this
one trip could mean the w o rld (Q them ," senior
Jennifer Land said . Freshman AngeJee \X1hitl ow
said , "I think that it is great that we rook the time to
go and share the season with people who may not
have had anyone else to sha re it w ith. "
    The projecr's emphasis was not simply to give
gifts bO[ ro show a Christian spirit and to serve God
by serving others.
   Ju Go Ju also participated in a second service
project. The Pleasant Valley Church Of Christ in
Little Rock had 11 children who we re in need. The
club purchased gifts to surprise the child ren a nd the
church. Most gifts we re necessities. Some children
received toys, but most received shoes and clothes.
   ]u Go Ju gave a few childre n a few small things
that made a large impact. "1 feel that it was just a
good thing ro do to make a difference in a little kid 's
life this season ," Amy Chunn said.
    ]u Go ]u served the co mmuni ty this year through
service to the o ld and the young. Members had an
oppo rtu niry to become cl oser as a club in [he
process.
                                                 - Tamika Chatmo n

"It makes you feel good to help
someone."
Stacey Moore, Melissa Ra J/ key a lld TI-illa Kil/der sln'kea pose 01/
Silly Day. III Golll pledges were easily recogn ized by theirpll rple
allire emel ellthusiastic cheers. Photo by Nathan Ironside.

Ju Go Ju. lSI roll": Holly Kichols. Elise Ramsey.
Charice Turner. Stephanie Lucas. Mitzi ~lcCa llum,
Becky Canter. Amy C;tvender. Wende S:lV:tge. Julie
D~Woody. Steph;tnie H;t mmiu . i\"iki Moor~, Jennif~r
Moore. 211d I'OU': Terry Truchan. Tessa Hl.:dgecorth.
Shann:l Lumpkins. Dawn Carr, Erin Thomason, Toria
TouchlOn. Andria Sisson, Jenny R~d, Amy M:lchen.
Angie Il umes. He:uher Robenson. 3rd row: Renee
Von Vogt. Charity Swain. Yvonnl.: Stephney. Angelec
\'\:-'hitlow. Karen l3iule. Johnna BumClt, April Chan-
dler. Tamik:l Clutmon. Julia Bigg\.'n, A\'riei bcy.
Sar.lh \',;fare. Aki ) ·Iegee. Tennyson Kohl, Crystal
~ I ustjcchi. Kelli W:!dc.     41b /'Oil:' Andrea Smith,
DeAnna Smith, K:lIhi Purdom. Kim Reed, Amy
Simmons, Tisha i>'I:l.rtin. Wendi H ughes. Laura White,
Kristy Jone~, Lin:l Owens. 51h row: Sharon Powel l.
Kimberly L:t1nbert, Amiee Boyette. M:lrk Cr.l fton,Jerre
Glover. 61b roll': Stxey Moore. Catherine Weber.
R;lchel Hundk:y.St:lcie Holiand.Jessi<.-a Nelson, Shelley
Robens. Ann:! Pettit. Christy B:mks. J;lmes Banks. 7th
rou ~ Robin i\lullins, Leslie Shelton. 81b roll': Anita
Stone. Fret. .dom Goguen, Tona Kinder. Amy Chunn,
K:!ra Frith. Melissa Ranke}', Jay Park. TeTl.."'S:1 G:uner.
Crystal McMahon. Crrsla1 Dixon. PhotobYJ;t!>On Burt.


                                      Ju Go Ju
210 -""''''-----,S-Oc'''"a';j--;C uf:-':
                 o ::c i : '"I'-: bs
                   Kappa Sigma Kappa. lsi rou:: David Elliott , Eric
                  jenkins, Dillon Poner,Justin ?>.Iorrison. EricTurner.
                   Dale Gainey, Chad Walker, Pete ~o"otny. Ashley
                   Rainw:ner, April Booth , Roben Burright. Keith
                   Smith. 2nd row: Hayden \Vyatt, Kevin Scroggs.
                  Todd Bittle. RlnciyCole,James Luther. Tom .\larenic.
                   Adam Edger, jerre GlO\'Cr. 3rd rolr: Eric jones.
                   Anthony Hall, Brian Pannell, Matt Dixon, Scon
                  Thormon, j eremy Duncan, ~Ian Little. Brent
                   Durham, David Roberson. 41b rou~ Randy Uthe.
                  jeff Huskey, Eric Bursay, Blake ~ladlock, Brian
                   Leonard, Brent Dyer. josh Hull,jay DWight, Kevin
                   De:lton. Brent Patterson. 51b rOlL': Dusti n Madden,
                  john Harris. C~lig Smith, CrJig GUS1:lfson, Chance
                   D:Lvis, Chris Laws. KJ:Lrk Trickey, CT:lig Adams.jeff
                   Svymbersky. 6tb rOll/: Hank Bryan, B~Lndon
                   Keo\Vn , Tom ClLrren, jeremy Kendonte . 71 row:b
                  jason Wiles, Shelton Dickson, Andrew Shadel.
                   Ry:Ln Shephard. 8tb row; Kenyon Fletcher, Paxton
                   Dickson,jolln Hunter. Mitch Mathews, Matt Smith ,
                 ..scot! Carnlth , Bil! Hugh:.tn. Kevin Grum, Chris
                • Lareau, jeremy Bishop. Brian D. Parker. Photo b~'
                  jason BlIn.



         A FOCUS ON
          FAMILY
   As any family nurtures its members, Kappa
Sigma Kappa cente red their attention this year on
one of their own. When freshman member Eric
Jenkins learned that a brain tumor had returned, the
club decided to ra ise money to assist with his
medical expenses.
   During [he first week in December, foul' con-
secutive projects focused on the effort. A collection
at Wed nesday's Peak of the Week, a special music
festival o n Thursday, admission to the Friday night
movie and a workday fo r facu lty on Saturday
helped to fund their newly-established "Friends of
Eric Jenkins Foundation. " The weeks events col-
lected $3,400 fo r the project.
   Kappa Sigma Kappa worked with the Student
Activities Council to have all proceeds from the
December 3 showing of ;'Ernest Saves Christmas"
added to the Je nkins Foundation fund. The work
day for faculty found Kappa Sigma Kappa guys
raking leaves, cleaning garages and other tasks.
   Club President Je rre Glover said , "Eric was a
freshman pledge and we hadn't known him long,
but our brotherhood was strong and we had a
strong desi re to do th is for him. " Continued dona-
tions brought the total raised to $5,000 by Christmas
break.
   Kappa Sigma Kappa continued taking donatio ns
for the Jenkins fund and contributed leftover club
dues to the cause they so strongly supported.
                                          - Alia Casey

"... our brotherhood was strong
and we had a strong desire to
do this for him."
Freshmen Lalldon Collard and Randy Cole stnltl their sflIif
dun'ngpledge week. Many clubs required new members 10 dress
up dun'ng Ihis ll/C,>ek. Pboto by jasol1 Burt.

                      Ka " c " ig :=- C:c:P " '----,~""- 211
                      ",.:cp"p,:a--;S,£,ffi a -'Ka",p'a
                      Social Clubs
Kappa Tau Omega. lsI row: Glenn Angel,
Justin Hill , Brent Silva, Greg Barber, Krislopher
Keim, Kaye Lynn Biggs, Aki Megee, Kristi
O 'Neal, Joel Sarno, Kevin Smith, Brent Mallory.
2nd row: T im Lacefield, Jade West, Dusty
Crawford, Jeremy Batey, Justin Florio. Darren
Barber, Rya n King, Micheal Pickell. 3rd row:
Heath Briscoe, Chris Radcliffe. ScO tt Chism. Rod
Leslie.     4th row:       Joey Daniels, Wayne
Cunningham,Joel \'{/alker, Eric Gardner, Kenny
Jones, Todd Davis, David jaress, Matl Lewis,
Dona ld D~lgger. 5th row: Darren Will iams,
Alden Strealy, Jeremy Downie, j ohn Sarno,joel
Baker, Kile Thompson, David Gay. 6tb row:
Ryan Blue, Steve Swan, Tim Milll!r, Dario
Gonzalez. 71b row: T imothy Coyle, Jason
Lafayette. Andre Mayes, Jason Harden, Patrick
Gordon. Ryan Hunt, Dario Gonzalez, Jim
Osbourne. Photo by Jason Burt.




     A CHANCE FOR
   RELAXATION
  What would it be like to atte nd a club function
where you could completely relax and be you rself,
with no pressure and no rigorous structure? Ka ppa
Tau Omega a nd their fall function dates could tell
you, for this is just the type of atmosphere they
attempted to create.          Rather than having a tradi-
tio nal hayride, Kappa Tau Omega members took
their dates to Heber Springs for a cookout. While
they prepared to eat, they played volleyball or
football on the beach. And they climbed up Sugarloaf
Mounta in near the end of the day to watch the sun
set and have a bonfire.
   Kappa Tau Omega prided itself on its unique-
ness. President Ryan King said , "We try to be
different and do our own thing."
   The members of Kappa Tau Omega enjoy their
unique tradition. "It's a chance to be together and
relax, " sa id junior Kevin Burton, from Garland,
T exas. And , because it is different, it is an appro-
priate activity for them, members said. "[t's a lot of
fun ," said Chad Brown, a junior from Orange,
Texas. "[t fits the personality of our club because
it's nor a big organized event or high in cost. We're
not much on conformity."
   For a club that enjoys a chance to be together in
a relaxed and spontaneous atmosphere, the Heber
Springs cookout was a perfect outing.
                                                     - Laura Rice

"We try to be different and do
our own thing."
Pledge Kite Thompson pauses/or a momenl during the bustle 0/
pledge week. On Silly Day, tbeJront lawn and Benson steps were
continually crowded with swanns oj pledges. Photo by Jason
Burt.




           __~~- T_ u O n,
 212 _E>~__Kap p a e a~,~1~ eT-ga
                           Social Clu bs
           A SALE FOR
HIS HOUSE
   Ka Re Ta began a service project in 1988 which
has become a tradition for the group . Once each
semester, the girls gather, price, tag and sell leftover
items from His House, a benevolence min istry of
the College Church of Christ.
    Members took the hard-to-move items from H is
House, including books, toys, clothing and appli-
ances in oe(!d of minor repairs, and sold them on a
chilly November Saturday.
    George \\lilson, the elder in charge of the minis-
try, a nd his w ife, Rosemary, provided the setting for
the sale by allowi ng the gi rls to use their driveway.
Typical of garage sales in this area, customers began
arriving at 6:00 a.m. and, when the sale ended at
3 ,00 p.m., more th an 5300 had been raised to buy
food and othe r pantry items for needy families .
    A repeat performance in the spring allowed
additio nal funcls to be ava ilable. Club member
Rena McCarty said, "Having the garage sale each
semester really helps His HOllse, the community
and the club. His House gets money it needs, the
community gets to purchase items they need and [Q
have its needy families he lped, and the club gets a
lot of respect for what we are trying to do."
    Ka Re Ta enjoyed doing the ga rage sale. "It's
something we all really do together," President
Johnna Jones said. Ju nior Jenny Tyree added, "It's
great knowing that something we like to do can
help someone."
                                                   - Lisa Stiles

"It's great know ing that some-
thing we like to do can help
someone. "
RenyMcCarty,Jessica Clark and Shelly Logan sort items/ortheir
garage sale. The Cll1111lCli safe helped raise money for His House.
Photo by Micbael Bass.

                 Ka Re Ta.      1st row: Debbie Hawkins, Lisa
                 Madeley, Sar.l Ba nta, Barby Smith, Christie
                 Mangrum, Sham Marquardt, Emily Albright ,
                 Rebecca Elliott, Jenny Duke, Mera Hernnann,
                 Jessica Clark, April Henderson. 2nd row: Mislee
                 Kerley. Jenny Mayfield, Denise Pierce, Jenny
                 Tyree, Shelley Logan , Alison Holland, Janna
                 Schroeder, Crysta l Whitten, Gloria Mauhews,
                 Kami Wentz. 3rd row: Jennifer Clark, Tracy
                 Sha rp, Letitia Jones, Amy Smallwood, Paula
                 Garroutte, Krista \'\fheeler, Dawn Livingston,
                 Melanie Newsom, Ginger Franklin. 4th row;
                 Stephanie Cannon, Heather Allison, Vangie
                  Richardson, Barbara Farris, Bill Ritzel , johnna
                 j o nes, janis Will iams, Susan Parks. 5th row;
                 Chtystal Nickels, Tmvnya Wide], jim Horton ,
                  Matt Mellor, Renay Lee, Tammy Fuscher, Brook
                  Prater, Mandi Forbess. Photo by jason Burt.




                      Ka Re Ta
                      " i         u'
                      So-c~a'I~C~1' b-s------~fo~ 213
                 A GIFT IN
    MEMORY
   When their long-time sponsor, Ed White, died in
July, the members of King's Men made a mid-year's
resolution to dedicate an upcoming service project
to the memOlY of their former friend and mentor.
The White family requested that all monetary gifts
be donated to the Searcy Children's Home, so the
club made thei r own donation in \X1hire's name.
   "We decided at the beginning of the fall semester
to donate all leftover club money to the children's
home and leave our club account at SO," Vice
President John Exum said. Members also took up
collections at club meetings to supplement the final
amount.
   "\'(1hite had been ollr sponsor for 18 years; King's
Men is only 20 yea rs old. Natu rall y we wanted to do
something special in remembrance of his service,"
President Mike Gilpin said.
  According to Gilpin, the project was more than
just a donation. "After \Xlhite was hospitalized in
July, we pitched in to help the family, doing odd
jobs like mowing the yard. We have continued to
check on Mrs. White , to make sure she's taken care
of, " he said.
   Prior to presenting the donation in Decen1ber,
Gi lpin took the opportunity to tour the children's
home during its open house. "I was able to see the
grounds and a ll the rooms," he said. "They have a
fine facility and I know the money will be put to
good use."
                                                 - Tim Stanley

"Naturally we wanted to do
something special in remem-
brance of his service."
iHark Prior and Hal Epperson relax in their room. Club members
enjoyed time together il1 a varie/yo/settings. Photo byjasoll BUlt.

King's Men. 1st roW: Dale Hollis, Hal Epperson ,
Korey Howell. Doug Horton, Dawn Plan,
Rhonda Nonnan. Heather Dreessen , jennifer
Wolfe. Stephen Thorn hill ,jim Wilbanks, Daniel
Thornhill. 2nd row: Michael Gilpin , Marc
Wolfe, Eddie Ryan , Chuck Pappas, Steve Mar-
tin , Tyler ElliOt, Curtis Clements. 3 rd row:
Heath Pickering. Bert Parker, Mark Prior, Keith
Dagen , Adam Blake, j eremy Harness. 4th row:
jeff Miller, jody .\<Iorphew. Shane Merritt, Chris
Collen, Nathan Wolfe, Scott Lloyd, Donnie
Pogue, Dan Jackson . Photo by Jason Burt.




                             King's Men
              e~            uLC
 214~~~------~s o c~ia~I~C~I- bs
                Knights.      /:j! row: jimmy Brooks. Henty
                 Enriquez. PhillipShero. Daniel Hammitt, Penny
                i\-layberty, Teresa Toland. Tim Cox, Shannon
                Adams. Brian Lewis. 2nd row: Mike Miller.
                Geoff Haussin, Matt Smith, Aaron Shumate,
                 Donna Wallace, Brandon Procell , Diadra
                McGregor, Nath.m Mellor, David Green. 3rd
                 row: Andy Ashworth, Tim Bankhead. Robin
                Corner, Billy Edwards. Ben Patterson. [,Ul
                Cawich, Chris Barker, Brian Woodrome. 4th
                 row: Adam Hammitt, Scott Harnden. Fr.mk
                McCown , Michael Morris. Francisco Lopez.john
                Spivey. Cody Campbell. 5th row: joel Barr .
               •-5hanejackson, Brian T. Harrington. Kyle Klein.
                 Pau l Barr, 13tyao McDermott. Phillip Young.
                 Photo by jason Burt.



     A BATTLE FOR
       HONOR
    Thursday aftemoon of pledge week, the Knights
and their squires (pledges) gathered for the annual
jOust. They transformed Harding's front lawn inro
a scene from medieval Europe. Armored warriors
galloped across the green while robed ladies watched
from their distant platform. But the lance was made
of foam rather than metal, and a hit was determined
by how much shaving cream a squire could leave
on his opponent. The squires were bracketed,
competing to defend the honor of a fair maiden,
until finally, one squire was declared the champion.
He then had to fight against one of the Lord Knight
members, who, as usual, defeated him.
    Students walking across the front lawn on Thurs-
day immediately recognized the familiar joust.
Many, besides those in Kn ights, stayed to watch.
"1['s a un ique campus event thac provides an outlet
fo r everyone during pledge week," said Knights
president, Nathan Mellor. "It's a tradition that
distinguishes our club from the others. ,.
    Besides being unique, the joust represented a
cornpelition which actually used to take place. "It's
a re-enactment of an event that has a history, even
though it's not real. It's not just another pointless
task they make lip for you do during pledge week, "
commented PhillipShero, a freshman from Crowley,
Texas. "The best part was defending the honor of
the fair maiden," he added.
    The Knights' joust creatively provided a refresh-
 ing pledge week activity in keeping with the club's
name and theme.
                                         - Laura Rice

"It's a re-enactment of an event
that has a history . .. "
Axel llimalla encourages Brandon Procell as he prefXlI'(!S to
jOllst. Although the squires competed agaillst each other. they
 IInited to Sllpport each othel~ too. Photo by Michael Bass.

                    Knights
                                      ~
                    ~So~c~ia~I'Cql~ubks -----.~~ 2 1 5
Ko J o Kai. hI row: Ann Farris, Tiffany King,
Allison Wall, Amy Sroka, Traqr Falwell, Rachel
\'\Iatson , Holly Paul , Martha Campbell, jill
Cushman, Angie Basken,jill Wood,julie Pickens.
2nd row: Shelly Davis, Amber Craton, Wendy
Shackelford , Leana Watson, Ulura Hurlbutt, Meleah
Parker, Rachel AJexander, Wendy Northcutt, Ulna
Lee, Kellye Gooch , Michele Regauld. 3rd row:
Emily Sampley, Loren Kopf, Tl"'J.ci Busby, Caren
Millspaugh, April Lemon , Cyndi Downum,
Gretchen Reynolds, Tish Elliott, Amanda Bawcom,
Slaci Parker, Tish Elrod. 41h row: joyCarter, Kristi
Hood, Farah Mackey, Debbie Cooper, Maschellie
VanCleave, Melissa Elliott, AShley j ones, jennifer
While, Kristin Baskett, jenny jackson, Ashley
Key, Leah Mangnlm. 5th row; Anna Fisher, Angie
Littlejohn, Sheri Bledsoe, Staci Alien, Nicole
Gingrich, Heather Ray, Kim King, Shannon Hawley,
Sheri 'Benthol, Irene Bedolla. 6th row; Tracy
Littlejohn, Christi Millspaugh, Margaret Anderson,
LaUl)'n Rydl, Robin Austin, Susan Peebles, Deana
Greenwalt. 71h row: Rebecca Lisle, Erin Chan-
dler, Angela Busbea, Tonj;l Hart, Laura j ewell,
Amy Roeh, Kelly Cooper, Brend:L Allen, jennifer
Cosby, Autumn Bowen, Amy Shollenbarger. Photo
by jason Burt.
LallraJewell prepares popcorn 10 sell al a Bisonfoolball game.
Clubs rook rums u:orking Ihe concession stand at home games.
Photo by Michael Bass.


     A CHANCE FOR
    RENEWAL
   Ea rly in the fall , Ko Jo Kai got a fresh start by
escaping fo r a weeke nd to Camp Tahkodah. This
was a ti me fo r the club to grow closer and stronger
before ind ucti ng its new membe rs. "It was a chance
for us to get away from our usual e nviro nme nt,"
said Preside nt Leah Ma ngrum , a senior from
McComb, Miss. "We focused o n God and each
other instead of everyday, unimportant things. "
   One acti vity the girls e njoyed during the week-
e nd was having bags in w hich each member wrote
what they admired mOst about the others. "That was
our souvenir from the weeke nd," Mangrum said.
   "Ko Jo Ka i is a ve ry diverse group of girls,"
explained Mangrum. "When we got away, there
were no tiries and no diversities. Everyone could
just be the mselves."
   Vice President Ke ll y Coope r, a senior from Olive
Branch, Miss., emp hasized the weekend as a re fl ec-
tion of he r involve ment w ith the club. "I w itnessed
the gi rls reach fa rther than I ever thought they
could, push each other to the li mit, and stimulate
and learn from each other. We were all united by
one jersey."
   'Just by looking back on that one weekend, the
feeli ng returns," Ma ngrum said. "It totally changed
the way we looked at each other when we got back
to campus. It's amazing what one weekend did for
our frie nds hips."
                                    - Carrie Woodruff


"We focused on God and each
other instead of everyday, un-
important things."

                                Ko J o Ka i
21 6-~~------~S~0-c7a' lu
                   i I~C~-b'-s
 NEW SOURCE OF
OUTREACH
  Kyodai traveled to Searcy's Spring Park Novem-
ber 6 to string up Christmas lights as a part of
Searcy's third annual Holiday of Lights. Club
me mbers enjoyed this activity, not simply as an off-
campus excursion, but as a chance to meet and
serve area residents.
  In keeping with Kyodai 's commitment to com-
munity service, member Steve Adams , who also
served on the city's Holiday of Lights committee,
suggested to the club that they assist with this
project in fu lfillment of their service project for the
year. The club chose to accomplish this task
because "it was an opportunity for club members to
be exposed to people who were not in any way
associated with Ha rding," club president Scott
Manuel said.
   Throughout the holiday season, Kyodai also
helped to raise funds for more lights and collected
toys for the Toys for Tots drive. They also contin-
ued their regular seIVice project - assisting in the
cleanup of city streets.
   By working at the park, the courthouse and in
the streets and through interaction with ci ty offi-
cials, a rea residents and local journalists, club
members were able to encourage a positive outlook
toward Harding within the community.
                                  - Alia Casey

"It was an opportunity for club
members to be exposed to
people w ho were not in any
way associated with Harding."
SCOll Manuel al1d SCOll Balentine share the news in their box ill
the Student Center. Boxes were an important communication
methodforclubs. Photo by Michae/ Bass.

                K y odai. lsI roW: Yve(te Messenyer, Clayton
                j ames, Scott Manuel, Shanna Lumpkins, Sharon
                Powell, Scon Balenti ne, Mario Arana. 2nd row:
                Max H ol fer, Brandon jackson , jackson
                McKeown, Stephen Hammonds, Pete Goode,
                jamie Banks, Allen Cansler. Photo by Michael
                 Bass.




                     Kyodai
                       ~7 al~C~I u~ s
                     Sro c i~ ~ b~------~eo- 217
    UNITY THROUGH
        SERVICE
   The club motto for Lambda Sigma is "Triump h
through Togetherness," and this year they did that
in a variety of ways. From sports to service, the
Lambdas showed their enthusiasm and unity.
   Club activities were always sOI1-iething special.
November's hayride even featured a fireworks
display. In the spring, they planned a banquet, a
lock-in, several picnics and other activities.
   Lambdas also triumphed in sports. Last yea r,
they were awarded the All-Sports trophy for small
clubs. This year, they held the best records in
football and volleyball.
   Finally, Lambda Sigma was a club of servants.
Four times du ring the year, the club came together
to pick up litter o ff the highways. Through this, they
not o nl y made the a rea beau tifu l, but they also grew
closer through seJVice. I n reference [0 this activity,
Kevin Busch , a junior from Mission H ill, S.D. , said,
"It seems like a small thing, but it makes a big
difference and J guess that picking up trash togethe r
could be called a 'bonding experience. ,,,
   Lambda Sigma had 21 members with a wide
variety of majors and interests. But despite their
differences, they showed their ability to "triumph
through togetherness. "
                                 - Scott Swalwell

"It seems like a small thing, but
it makes a big difference . .. "
Ken); Nishida, CIi.f!Hu ot and Rupert Cuy sbarepersonaJ and club
news ill the Siudem Center. One usually saw several groups of
sludenls gathered at tables /0 share each olber's company. Photo
by jason B/111.

lambda Sigma. ]strow: Dan Norton, Campbell
Reddick, Rick Castleman , Brent Plemons, Mark
Levi, G ian Carlos Monzon, James Tuley, Trena
Moss. 2nd row: Bill Gardner, Michael Ferris,
Shane Jackson, Kevin Busch, CliffHuot ,Rupert
Guy, Fred Jewell. Photo by Jason Burt,




             Lambda Sigma
               "'cc l l '
218 -""""-----;S o c~ia"--,C"'u-b;:-:-s
                 OEGE.    1st row:    Ronda Norman , Denae
                 Webber. Jenny Skurla. Sherrie LInam, Linda
                 Duck. Car:) Walker, Linnea Benson. 2nd IUW:
                 Erin Hundley, Jeannette Picklesimer. Melinda
                 Hunter, Kenda Aluniller,Julie Nissing. 3rd IUW:
                J osh Davis. Angie Hughan, Jill Nissing, Amy
               • Paddock,Jennifer Wolfe, Nathan Wolfe. Photo
                 by Jason Burt .




A COMMITMENT TO
LIFEGIVING
      Arkansas cannot supply its own blood needs
and has [Q import thousands of units from across the
coumry. Harding University is one of the main
sources of blood for central Arkansas.
     OEGE has sponsored blood drives for the
American Red Cross for more than 20 years, making
it possible for students and fa culty on campus to
donate blood. Michele Winter, president of OEGE
said , "People need b lood and it's great to know
there are people out there whom you can coum on
when they are reall y needed. "
     OEGE provided volunteers to help donors fill
out the registration papers, put labels on blood
bags, work the canteen, and make sure people
didn't faint. They also assisted the Red Cross in
cleaning up afterwards. In addition, they provided
publicity, making posters and making the swdents
aware of all the details.
       The blood drive which OEGE sponsored to
help the Red Cross in September brought in 236
units of blood and benefitted many people. Winter
said, "I'm glad we can reach out and help other
people,      It's great to see everyone come out,
especially a lot o f eager freshme n, ready to give for
the first time." Taran Rawlins said, "\Y/e can't make
people come out and donate, so it's great to see all
the interest that people have in helping others. "
                                              - Traci Busby


"It's great to know there are
people out there whom you can
count on when they are really
needed."
Senior Michele Wil1fer donates blood dun'ng the OEGE service
PlUject, OEGE sponsored the drive and participated in it as well.
        y
Photo b Michael Bass.
                     OEGE
                     "S-oc""'i-a'Clu' b-s-------,£'
                               l =-               o-      219
Phi Delta. lsi roW: Joel DeYoung, Silvia
Blilnes, Joanne Milchell , N:ualia Va lle, Angela
QlIiroa , Michelle Yarbrough , Mandy Canwrighl,
K::tmesa Honour, Amy Murphy, Sleven Wright.
2nd row: Sheila Walker, Ronn ie Long, Mary
Ellen .Owens, Tammie Rosenbaum , Amanda
Bolden , Shereen Henry, Leah Barber, Amy
Hawkins, Man Smith. 3 rd row: Amy Jones,
Meleah Caner, Lindy Cibula , Denise Winn,
Michelle Chandler, Tammy Luna, Kathy Moat,
Jatonne Garrett, Kim Thomas, Todd Denoyer.
Photo by Jason Burt.




    A TRADITION OF
         SERVICE
   Phi Delta celebrated its 50th anniversary in
January.
   In those 50 years, o ne thing that had not changed
was Phi Delta's desire to serve. Once evel)' two
weeks, the club he lped clean the local Headstart.
"We also break into groups of five and babysit for
Headstart once a month while they conduct a
parents' meeting," Shereen Henry said. Phi Delta
took a special interest in these children. "It's excit-
ing to see the kids' faces when we give our parties,"
said Leah Barber, a senior elementary education
major. They hosted a Christmas pany, which Santa
Claus attended, and a Valentine party. "The kids
love it," Henry said .
   Phi Delta was a small club, consisting of 37
members. This yea r's pledge class included 18
people. "They are a good group of girls. They are
excited. They are filled w ith new energy and ideas,"
Barber said. These new ideas have helped Phi De lta
evolve. "Phi Delta has changed. It has a re newed
spirit. The new pledges have e nhanced the life of
the club," she said.
    After 50 years, Phi Delta continued to reach out
to the children of Searcy. "We try to help the best
we can," Henry said. "We've been helping people
fo r a long time, and we plan to help many more.
                                    - Julie Ande rson


"We've been helping people for
a long time, and we plan to help
many more."

Shereen Henry talks with Deborah Bland during Open House.
Many women wallling to join a club came to this Saturday
activity to leam more about the various clubs. Photo byMichael
BeISS.




                              Phi Delta
             S~           uLC
220 -~~------~ oc~i~al~C~I~ bs
A FUNCTION WITH
  CREATIVITY
   Have you ever been to a ki lt krash' A reggae fest?
A Pike fry' The variety of club functions held by Pi
Kappa Epsilon reflected the unique interests of the
members.
   "I think we have the best functions o n campus,"
Vice President Glen Metheny said. "We have a
diverse group.of guys, and we try to have a different
kind of function every fall. "
   Last year's fall function challenged each member
to bring a little bravery, along with his date, if he
planned to ride the bull in Cabol.
   However, this fall 's kilt krash required a different
kind of bravery. "We didn't have to wear kilts, but
most everyone did," sophomore Brian Reis said.
"Our guys are very secure in their manhood."
  Creativity on a more serious side was seen last
spring when members discovered that the newborn
daughter of their sponsor, Scott Morris, had cystic
fibros is. They decided to give the money saved for
the spring function to Morris' family. A $1000 check
was given to Morris, along with a big card signed by
all the members. "It almost brought him to tears, "
Metheny said, "and it brought us closer together. "
    This year, for their service project, Pi Kappa
Epsilon held some fund raisers for cystic fibrosis
research, an indication of their continued commit-
ment to service and to the Morris family.
                                                 - Jenny Tyree


"It almost brought him to tears,
and it brought us closer to-
gether."
MikeFrye visits with guests at a Pi Kappa Epsilon mixer. Each club
held several mixers in the fall to allow new students to decide
which club to pledge. Photo by Michael Bass.

                 Pi Kappa Epsilon. 1st row: Forrest G:lrdener,
                 GlenMetheny, Brett Rimer, Sarah Mcjunkins, Sonya
                 Day, Lisa Litzkow, Holly Paul, Tom Ed Simmons,
                 Christopher Neuenshwarder, Brian Kelly. 2nd
                  row: Keith Malek, Greg French, BJ Robertson,
                 ClimSuong, Clim Emerson,josh Culbertson, Derek
                 VanRheenen, Steven Gre:lthouse. 3rd row: Derek
                 Myers, Tyson Kymes,joshMoore, Pete Underwood,
                 john Amundson, jason Havard, john Boles, john
                 Colvett. 4th row: Bi!l Ford, Mike Fry, Colby Craton,
                 Matt Harrelson,). Barry Binningham, Ben Patterson,
                 j acob Gump, jason Sipkowski. 5th row: Chuch
                 johnson, Troy Gibbins, Keith Evans, Mike White,
                 Colby Neal , David Parks. 6th row: Kenda!ljones,
                 JuliO Cruz,jesus Carias, Scott Field, Ben Henderson,
                 Mike Block , Ryan Mallory, Eddie Koehler. 7th row:
                 Patrick Cheketri, Roy Montgomery jr. , Chris Will-
                 iams, Bryan Ries, Rod Bonham. Slh row; Michael
                 Maris, Matt Wilson, Matt Miller. Photo by jason
                  Burt.




                     ~ ~a~p~p~a,E~p s_ on
                     p i~K        ~ il_____"p~ 221
                     Social Clubs
       A DINNER FOR
FELLOWSHIP
   One of the many activities which Regina enjoys
is their annual Thanksgiving dinner which they
share 'with their brother club, Chi Sigma Alpha.
   Evely year, before the week-long holiday, Regina.
and Chi Sigma Alpha meet on Sunday afternoon in
the fe llowship hall of the College Church of Christ.
Me mbers from both clubs sign up to bring specific
food items, and those few who live off-campus and
have ovens are given the job of cooking the turkeys.
After dinner, the members enjoy a devotiona l, and
then a joint slide show.
    What makes this event so different is that it is the
only jOint activity during the fall semester that is
exclus ively for Regina and her brother club. It gives
the club members a chance to fe llowship and enjoy
the special bonds that they share.
   After the d inner is over, the clubs get in a circle
and sing their songs to each other. Last year, Regina
surprised Chi Sigma Alpha by singing to them a
song that was specially written for their brother
club. Chi Sigma Alpha had long had a song for
Regina , and members were excited that Regina had
finally written one for th em. ''\'(Ie already feel like
brothers and sisters, so it is only fitting that we share
the holiday that is traditionally set aside for fa mi-
lies," said Regina beau and Chi Sigma Alpha vice
president, Craig Wolfe.
                                             - Lisa Stiles

"It is only fitting that we share
the holiday that is traditionally
set aside for families."
Resina members, Darla MilIer alldjellny \Vilkins, enjoya special
meal together. In thefall, Regina held all appreciation d innerfor
the S!XmsoTS. Photo by jason Burt.

Regina. 1st roll ~ D:lvid Smith. Lisa Deys. Jennie R.
Wilkins. Darb. Miller. r\;mc), Dodson. Stephanie PowelL
Lisa Stiles. TracyStanfeld. Katrina Wright. KirstcnTnLman,
Mikki Gerlx!r. 211(/ roll": Dan Rosson. April Green, St:lCY
!>lantooth. Karen Ft:lzien, Dayna Dunn, Tara Hall. Christy
Coonts. J:ma l11Otnas, And re:! Gcarh:u1, LeAnn Hauge,
Bonnit: Sue Kinningham. jrd row: Craig Wolfe, Amy
Henderson. Kim Little. Valorie Bunner. Lt:slie Ilums. Suzy
Oliver. Amy Cothran. Brandy :-\ickol:.. KriSt:! Chapman.
Tamara Ilk>d:.oe. Nicolle Ounmoyer. R:Ichel Simpson,
.\[issy Albright, Amy Peurifoy. 4tb TOll'· Steph:mit: Parker.
Sheib Cbrk. 51b roll': Stacy Harris, Carole Ashl~. "b.eta
Ryscr. Melody San Juan. Jannie Behr. Vanessa Smith.
Darsey Smith. Rebecca Posant. Elizabeth Heffington. 6Jh
rolL~ Micheal Roy. Autumn Sutherlin. Lydia Waller. Lyn
Kcneipp.Jenny /l. loses. 71h row: Lisa Westbrook, Wendy
R. Frye. Michellcr Turne r. Erin Stcphens. L:1Ur:1 Pitm~m.
Tiffany D:lwson. Kdli \X'hite<:omb. Angelica S:L!llillan. 8tb
row: Raluca Eliescu, J:tNese Sch:lffncr. Shelly DUZ:ln,
R:lchd Recb. Paul:l W:tggoner, Tara Schulze. Dona Koldt:.
9th row: Jennifer Frye. Keri Kruse. Sh:tron :\lessersmith.
Shannon Sullenberger. Melissa Carr. TereSI McCammon.
Gwena Haley, Gin~'t:r Goff. ~lelissa GrassL RiC!. R:lnk in.
Ph(){o by Jason Bun .



                                           Regina
             S -~ a ~I 1l~
222 -~~------~o c i'l~C ~ bs
               Seminoles. 1st roW: Mike Barineau, Tony
               Patrick, John Booth, Ruben Vidarri, James
               Thorton, Henry Hill , Scott Davis. 2nd row:
               Ryan Pace, Jason Pace, Jason Wyatt, Ru ben
               Gonzalez, Justin Banker, Kenny Hightower.
               3 rd row: Jason Waller, Preston Boles, Jay
               Bradford, Andre Rush, Ron Dinnon , Da Da
               Robinson . 4th row: TahirFone,TravisMorrison,
               Mike Lugo, Tom Kennedy, Zach Miller, Lorene
               Latiker. 5th row: Clay Beason, Ray Tynes,
               Matthew Blue, John Hester, Jon-Micah Claton,
               Jason Winter. 6th row: Bemley Harrell, Rich
               Ross, Randy Bel!, Ben Holt , Braden Ste\vart,Jeff
               Harris, ZachJacobson. 7th row: Brooks Harrell ,
               Chad Howard, Lee Edwards, Chad Mashburn,
              IJames Hill, Thad Hill , Sunny Walker, Man
             • Claborn, Jason Ward, Jeff Patterson. Photo by
               Jason Burt.

j ason Pace is named Sadie Hawkins queen. Dun'ng this week.
candidates were voted on by the student body to compete in
chapel for Ihis honor. Photo by jason Burl.


    A PROJECT FOR
  CHILDREN
   For the past two Octobers, Seminoles social club
has been involved with a special project for chil-
dren, a haunted house. Located both years at the
Searcy Emporium, the haunted house has become
a source of safe but scalY Halloween fun for local
kids and their parents.
   The project was not without its philanthropic
motives. All money raised was donated to local
charities and organizations. "Last year we presented
a lump sum to the Sunshine School. This year we
gave most of it to the United Way, " said president
Rich Ross.
   The event began the 22nd and continued through
Halloween. For the workers involved, this sched ule
called for a great deal of time, effort and inte nse
preparation. "A lot of work went into designing and
constructing the different rooms," said Ross. "For
the forest room, guys actually had to go out to the
woods and cut down limbs and trees. And for the
polka-dot room they had to do quite a bit of
painting. "
   Another feature of this year's haunted house was
a section of wooden tunne l underlaid with pJexigJass
flooring. As they entered this palt , visitors could
look down through the floor and view, to their
horror, a live assortment of snakes and rats.
   The haunted house provided a way to serve
others and have fun at the same time.
                                       - Tim Stanley

 "Last year we presented a lump
 sum to the Sunshine School
 This year we gave most of it to
 United Way. "
                  S",e:.:m:::i~n.::;o",le,,;s_ _ _ _po- 223
                  Social Clubs
Sh antih. Is/row: DeeOeeCook, RoxiAshmore,
We ndi Taylor, Tami Vaughan , Stepha ni e
McCracken , Y urika Kurak azu , Mi ndy
Sc hack mann, Ange l Vanderbo l , Di adra
McG regor, Carrie Butler, Kerry Kimball. 2nd
row: Todd S!ewan, Shannon Adams, Angela
\'\fhi!e, Caroline Clements, Charis Walker. 3rd
row: Meghan Feeney,junkoSenami, Stephanie
Turner, H ettie Odell, Beth Brooks, Natalie
Sull ivan, Ginger Gee, Sara Elmer, Becky Carroll ,
Debby MauL 4th row: Carrie Blodgeu , D ana
Rankin , Amy H . Amy, Lorie Baker, Stephanie
Lawrence, Natalie Morris, joanna Yowell , Kelly
Denny, Alana W ilson. 5th row: Greg Carroll ,
Becky Henniger, Tim Wells, Mandy Annstrong,
Dawn Sanders, Rochelle Bibey, Rich Little. 6th
row: Jennifer W aliace, Clif Mims, D elana Woods,
Debora fl Wellman, Kelly Ingram.         7th row:
Misty McDowell , Kerri Hanman , Anita Adams,
Misti Nowak. 81h row: James McDuffie, Rebecca
Chranc, Emily Wellman, Kathy Grimm, Wendy
Case, Melia Byrd, Kel lie Anderson, Sara Jacobs.
Photo by Jason Bun.


Becky CarroJi andJames McDuffie hang decorations in the8)'m.
Open HousegalJe manyfreshmengirfs the chance to meel aJilhe
clubs at once. Photo by Michael Bass.



AN ALTERNATIVE TO
   HAYRIDES
    "\Vith some functions, everyone is in their own
little group ... with the Barn Bash, we're alllOgether
having a great time," said Stephanie McCracken.
   [n the fall , Shantih held the ir fifth annual Barn
Bash, which Shantih membe rs originally planned as
an alte rnative to the traditional fall hayride.
    "One year, it was ra ining and muddy during the
hayride, and no one had a very good time,"
McCracken said. That experie nce encouraged the
officers to plan a different type of activity, o ne that
did not rely so heavily on tradition or good weather.
They rented a barn, planned some games, brought
plenty of refreshments, and gave birth to the Barn
Bash.
   Since its debut in 1989, the Bash has become one
of the more popular fall club functions. Last fall,
Shantih members and their dates brought decorated
pumpkins as their entrance "tickets" for a pumpkin-
carving contest to be held later that evening. A band
was hired to entertain the members and guests as
they played games, pe rfo rmed skits and enjoyed
hot cider and other refreshme nts.
    \'(fill Shantih members continue their recent
"tradition?" You bet your barn they will. Officers
say they hope to continue making the Bash bette r
each yea r.
                                             - Brandey Payne


"With the Barn Bash, we're aU
together having a great time."



                     Shantih
                    al~C~I u7=bs
224 -~~------~S-o~ci~ =
          LETTERS OF
GRATITUDE
   "M issionaries need a lot of e ncouragement be-
cause they've left everything, " said Sigma Tau
Sigma member Shawn Hart, a senior fro m Searcy.
The club has initiated a service project to fill this
need. Together, they write letters to send to mis-
sionaries who are in foreign co untries.
   Before each meeting, those w ho wish to pattici-
pate meet early to write their letters. They obtained
a list of names and addresses from Monte Cox,
H arding's director of missions; club members who
know missio naries have brought names as well. In
fact, the parents of o ne club member are mission-
aries. "\'(1e tell them how much we appreciate
them," Hart said. "Even though we're not able to
be there, we're glad they are and we wish them the
best of luck."
    The project has been very successful, and many
have chosen to be a part of it. Hart, who was
expecting about 15 guys to show up for the first
letter-writing, was surprised when a lmost the w hole
club was there. Sigma Tau Sigma has sem teners to
Africa, Asia and Australia, as well as many other
places. ;(It doesn't take much time, " he sa id, "but at
the same time it's a good effOlt. "
                                         - Laura Rice


"Missionaries need a lot of
encouragelnentbecausetheyve
left everything."
Todd Call checks to see how well pledgeJames Patterson shaved
that m0171il1g. Many students UJere required to dress meticu-
lously during pledge uleek. Photo by Jason BII n.

               Sigma Tau Sigma. 1st row: Jonathan Senn,
               Lisa Plank, Sheila Pate, Leslyn Rose, Thomas
               Tandy. 2nd row: Jeremy Tallman, Bri;;ln
               Rankin, Oscar Garcia , Gaelon Spradley. 3/"d
               row: Duane Warden, Brad Browning, D. J.
               Overman , Shawn Spradley. 4th row: Jeff
               McGlawn, Paul H. Davis, Jeremy Patterson ,
               Harvey Garner, Michael Johnson. 5th row:
               Darrell Lockhart, David McAdams, Kevin S.
               Wells, David Endstey, Lucas Brown . 6th row:
               David Alexander, Philip Ladymon , Mike
               Stephens, Bany VanAlstine, John Bllmside.
               Photo by Jason Burt.




                  Sigma Tau Sigma
                   S"'o:Oc"' I'C"'-,b s,.="""------,ec-
                          ia" ll';=-'                     225
SERVICE THROUGH
FRIENDSHIP
   Every month Sigma Phi Mu members visited
Southern Christian Home in Morrilton, a home
where orphans live in group homes with house
parents. After making friends there , club members
enjoyed returning on a regular basis.
   "The best part is just sitting around talking to the
kids and sharing our pasts," said Darla Knox.
Members wanted the childre n to know they were
not there simply to have fun , but to get to know
them. Melinda Oliver said she liked ( 0 go because,
"I've made frie nds there. I know some ofthem have
been abused in the past and I wa nt to show them
that it doesn't have to be that way. "
    Oliver said her most vivid memory was Christ-
mas last yea r when they wem to each house to
distribute gifts to the children . She especially
enjoyed the surprised look on everyone's faces,
including those of the house parents.
    Sigma Phi Mu members traveled [0 Morrilton
one Saturday each month. They usually played
volleyball or basketball, and sometimes had pic-
nics. Social directo rs organized each trip's activities,
wking into consideratio n that the kids ranged fro m
birth to 18 yea rs of age.
    The club chose this service project because it
was mutually beneficial - it gave the children
special friends and special times to remember, and
it gave members of the club opporruniry to get to
know and to serve those in need.
                                      - Ellen Fowler

"The best part is sitting around
talking and sharing our pasts."
Wendy Mauricio perfonus in cbapel with other Central Ameri-
ca ll students. Club members were involved in a varie/yo/school
activities. Photo by}asoll Burt

Sigma Phi Mu. 1st roW: Tim Cox, Marjorie
Schwcllly, Alyssa Rickard , Liliana Sanchez,
Wendy O'Neal , Valerie Rickard, Priscilla Ray,
Joh n Boles. 2nd row: Katy Hoover, Carla
Quan, Robyn Bowers, Sara Healy, Susan Dotson,
Kis ha Brown , Kalhryn Allison. 3rd row: Nathan
Mellor, Rachel Bradford, Darla Knox, Mary
Riley, Dena King, Holly Robertson, Amity
Nu nley, Barbara Wiebusch. 4th row: LaDona
                                             1
Pedigo,Jessica Bryant, Wendy Mauricio, Melind. .
Oliver, Kim Smith, Michelle Morga n. 5tb roW:
Brian Lewis, Alyssa Gilbert, Carolyn Harper,
Dena Slayton, Amy Scoggins, Nicole Troisi ,Joe
McClary. 6th row: Melissa Swartz, Michele Lee,
Molly Griswold , Laura Marti n, Christie Willcox,
Sharon Stewart, Kim Hardy. 71h row: Dan
Mullins, Scarlett Bowen, Melissa Ellis, Michele
VanRheenen , Kerry Beth Woods. Pholo by
Jason Burt.



              S g~~ ~i~TU
                ' m a~P
226,_~~______~l~Social,h M ~
                        Clubs
                 Sub-T 16 .     lsI row: Jason Frederick , Jon
                 Pulliam, Maschellie Van Cleave, Daren Hobday.
                 David Lutrell , jarrod Calloway, H olly H ilton,
                 Brandy Brackett. 2nd row: Scon Harrell, David
                 Pedicini, Nathan Dabbs, Manjudd, David Waller,
                 Conan Tollctt,j ason Hill , Michael Cox. 3rtl row:
                 David Chance, Eric Y arbrough, Casey Smith ,
                 Lyle Dotson. 4th row: D oug Doughty, Blyan
                 Vanwinkle, Chris Kauffman, Tim Ballard, john
                 Scott, Steve Smith, Wyatt D oyle. 51h row:
                 Stephen Spears, Brian Birmingham, Bill Hinkle,
                j eff jones. 6th row: Autumn Bowen, Pete
               -'Kosko, Brian Schmin, Angie Smith, Tessa Brock,
                 Kate Mo rris. 71h row: Darold Rydl , Ra ben
                 M orris, james Stephens. Phmo by jason Bun.

Darrell Ry dl hangs a sign in Ihe sludelll center. Clubs advertised
mi>..-ers with ey e-catching sig ns. Photo by Michael Bass.



FIRM EMPHASIS ON
         VALUES
   Sailing into its 69th year, Sub-T 16 continued to
carry the traditions of pride and honor [hat irs
charter members felt were so important. Daren
Holaday, skipper, said, "It's these values and tradi-
tions that make Sub-T 16 such a unified group.
They a re the glue that binds us together."
   At the annua l Homecoming breakfast, Dr. Clifton
L. Ganus,Jr. , a former skipper, spoke to alumni and
current crew members. Ganus spoke of the memo-
ries he shared with his pledge class and how
campus life had changed since he was a student,
with Sub-T 16 being one of the few things that has
remained consistent on the campus.
   Bill Hinkle, a first-year mem ber of Sub-T 16
reacted to Ganus' speech. "It's really mind boggling
to think that the same traditions tha t Dr. Ganus
upheld when he was a student are still around
today.    It's nice   (0   have a constant that you can
always rely on, and Sub-T 16 is tha t constant. "
   Spiritual unity was also a big part of Sub-T 16's
year. Casey Smith, a third-year member, said,
"Devotionals helped me to be able to take a break
from all the pressures of school. It lifts you up to
know that you have more than 60 people o n your
side if you need them. That's what Sub-T 16 is all
about - having a support group that you know you
can always count on when things get you down. "
                                             - Jason Roberts

"It's nice to have a constant you
can always rely on."
Brad jones, john Lewis and Lyle Dolson enjoy each other's
fellowship at a mixer. Mixers provided members a chalice 10
catch up after the sLImmer while meeting newfreshmel1. Photo
 by Jason Burt.

                    Sub-T 16
                    So~c~~ ~I~ -
                    ~ ia I~C u'bs -------~~                 227
Theta Tau D elta. 1st raw: Scott Goode, Blake
Rllnions, John Calloway, Jason Fleming, Brett
Tripleu,Johnny Kerr, Chad Wcem~. L1.rry Billing,
Sarah Barrington. 2nd row: Glenn Hollis, Don
Radabaugh, Chris Burress, RJ Holt, Brian Hinze.
3rd row: Rusty Fry, Robert Coggin, David
Watson, Shawn Killeen, Chris Cooper, Tye
Clothier, Danny Holcomb. 4th row; Terry
Childress, Dan Mullins, David Cumocrledge,
Daniel Hook, Stephen Haynes, Jon Monwgue,
Ben Diles, Scarlett Bowen , Monica Price, Brian
Hollis. 5th rotv. Brian Harlan, Ray Lynn Woods,
Jeremy Higgins, Brian Watts, Mike Ticknor.
Photo by Michael Bass.




       CLEAN-UP FOR
        SERVICE
    Theta Tau Delta social club , under the leadership
 of Johnny Kerr, a senior from Hamilton, Ala.,
 decided, for their serv ice project this yea r, to spend
 a weekend at Camp Tahkodah, cleaning and repair-
 ing th e camp. It was an opportunity for the club
 brothers to serve th ei r comm unity. The weekend
 also gave them a chance to regroup and get to know
 each other better. V ice President Glen Hollis, a
 senior from Minden, La. , o rganized the service
 project. He put the weekend in perspective by
 saying, "We went to Camp Tahkodah to give the
 fellas a chance to get together and have some fun.
 But we were mainly there to get some work done. "
    Unfortunately for Camp Tah kodah, a weekend
 of ra in seemed to conflict w ith the weekend o f
 cleanup. Nevelthe less, the weekend brought the
 club brothers closer together ancl gave them the
 opportunity to serve God by serving others.
                                   - Andrea Stark


"We went to Camp Tahkodah to
give the fellas a chance to get
together and have some fun.
But we were mainly there to get
some work done. "
 johnny KelT maneu/lC7'S to escape a defenSive tackle. Cilibs
 participated in a wide range of athletic activities. Photo by
 Micbael Bass.




             T__ee~T ~ lt~
228 _~~______ h t a ~a~u DTe~ a
                 Social Clubs
 A FUNCTION FOR
     FAMILIES
   In keeping wi th a growing tre nd th is year, Tita ns
took a d iffe re nt a pproac h to their annual fa ll
functi on. Instead of mod ifying a hayride or ba rn
bash , they decided to ta ke a comple tely diffe rent
approa ch, a service-o rie nted activity.
   Since the ir event was to take place a wee k before
Thanksgiving-break, they decided to provide Than ks-
giving d inner fo r needy fam ilies. Clu b preside nt,
Andy Chunn, and club rnembers Jason Parscaie,
Ben Briscoe, Hoyt Slade and Brad Lawson o rga-
nized the dinner.
   "I tho ug ht it was good th at we incorporated
service into our fall activity; it was something
d iffe re nt; it was just a good thing to d o," Chunn said.
Instead of simply funding the event, Tita ns mem-
bers brought food fo r the Thanksgiving feas t.
Downto w n Church of Christ offered the ir facilities
and asked me mbers to help by donating food.
     Club me mbers bo bbed for apples, e nj oyed each
other's company, and served their guests. \X1hen
picture time ro lled aro und, o ld Eng lish stocks were
used to capwre the moment
    "l'm glad I participated ," Ke n McMahan said,
"because, if o ur situations were reversed, I'd love to
be o ne of th e fam ilies that benefitted from the meal.
The re we re so many people w ho needed a good
Thanksgiving dinner. O ne way of giving thanks for
what we had was to s hare with o thers."
                                     - Alia Casey

 "[ thought it was good that we
incorporated service into our
fall activity... "
Brad Bel'1yhill gives Greg Davis his signature. Pledge books
helped l1ewmembel's learn abollltheirc/uband meet newpeop/e.
Photo by Michael Bass.

               Titans. ISf row: Andy Chunn, jeff Ward, Raben
               ]'owcll. Toria Touduon, Manha Campbell, Stephanie
               Neff. MeliSS:1 Plummer. Darrell Simek. jason Parsc.lk .
               Drew Rouhana, IkJ.d Lawson. 211d row: Scot!
               AJcx:mder, Kevin Koone, David Bilbm, Ben Briscoe.
               Todd Miller. Mark Crafton, Eric Cohn, Rick ChiUy.
               Jason Sh(:ehy. Donnie Wilcox, jim Gill, ~'Iauhew Biule.
               Steven Pomc renk. Shelby Smith. Gill Cr:lig. D:lvid
               Angel. 3rt! rou:, R)'an Sorrel!. Dean Smith, Darin
               Manin.Jonathan Griffin , Ryan '·Iollis.jeff M:min, Mike
               Figgins, Ry:m Sumner, Ban m:1$Cngame, Chris Baker,
               jeff Conner, Curt Tn.><.."Ce, Cary Brumley, Adam Risinger.
               Ben Kerr, Chris Sopcr, Matt Hicks. 4fh row: Brbn Cox,
               Br:ld Berryhill. Sh:lyne Gardner, Ryan Caner. Ken
               McMahan , Ch ris Sergio, Jason Cooper, Scot! Webb.
               Marquis jackson, M:lrk Will iams. 5fh row: justin
               EdmiaslOn, Dale W:H$Ol). Mich:lel G:1rner, Chad Tenery,
               Anura Aguilar. Ed Watson. l1)ommy SCOII . Brandon
               D:Hby, Jord:m ]·Iouse. Jeff Kernodle. 6th I'OU': Chris
               Lewis, Greg Nelson.jeff IJerrYIllan,jody Massey. Greg
               Davis, Scott Warmack, Brian Dre\.... ry, john /ll:Lrk
               Cunis. ScOll \X1  aters. jemlain Cuffre, David Rubio,
               ChrislY Robens. jamie Banks. Photo hy jason Burt .


                   Titans
                              ~I-
                   7So~c~i~al~C u~b-s--------~"'~ 229
  THE EXPERIENCE OF
       ZOOFEST
   "We wanted to do something other than a
hayrid.e," said senior Peter Eptan from Anchorage,
Alaska. That's why TNT me mbers and the ir dates
"adopted " children from Little Rock's River City·
Ministries for a day. About 35 childre n participated
in the outing. The Harding students left Sea rcy at
about noo n and spent the afternoon w ith the
children at the zoo. Afte r returning the childre n to
the ir homes, the members and the ir dates met in a
vacant lot near McCain Mall for a cookout.
    Apparently, the kids loved it. "They were so
grateful fo r the kindness that we showed them,"
said Chris Phillips, a senio r from Ft. Collins, Colo.
"It humbled me and reminded me who I am and
who I'm supposed to be."
    But tile kids were not the only ones who
benefited from the experience. "I think it he lped us
to see what goes on in their homes," commented
Zach Steed , a freshman from Carbondale, III. Phillips
spo ke of what he gained from the children, "Their
genuineness - just being themse lves - was a reward
fo r me . I could see Jesus in them. "
    The "zoofest" was a learning experience fo r
everyone involved. While the children discovered
what it means to be cared for with special attentio n,
the TNT membe rs learned about giving themselves
in service to othe rs.
                                                              - Laura Rice


"It humbled me and reminded
me who I am and who I'm sup-
posed to be."
Bn'all Mansdoerjer and Andy Chesser sloke the fire at a TNT
mixer/cookollt. Clubs held many get-toge/hers in/hefall in order
to meet fi"eshmen. Photo by Michael Bass.

TNT. Ijf rou~ Jeff Dismang. Bryan Forney. Keith Kilmer,
Calx: Polk, Chad Bogle.John Severson, Tisha Coggin, Clay
C:lllahan, Bonnie Gam. Man Schumite, Jim G:lskins, Jeff
Hammond. 2'ld. row: Chris Westcott. ChristopherTumcr.
Ry.ln Band. Dan Uncr, Eliot Galyean. Briley Smith, Richard
limburg. Nathan Rando lph. Peter Epton. 3rd row: Shane
lluchert. fYJniel Cox. Aleksei Aziamov. Ryan Smith, Jim
Brauer, Tim)enkins,JennyChcsscr, Keith Moore. Michel:a
Horto n. Scott Thibodeaux. 41h row: Reuben i>.Jvis,
T;lmmy BarIch. Z:ach Steed. Adam C:a rlton, Bria n
Mansdocrfer, Shannon lynch, Matt Quigley. Todd l'lowell,
i\'larshali Brown. j ohn Mark l-lays. SIb row: Jason Stipp,
Rusty McMillon. Tak<.'OSonoi,j:a), Bawcom, Michael Brooks,
Shawn Cutts, i\1auh<.'W Henderson. J:ay Collins, M:a rk
Deacon, Christian Scudder. 61h row: Travis Hansen,
Derek Hampton. jeremy Fortner, Brad W:all:ace. lane
Owen. Cameron Hunter. i lh row: Todd Kile!S, Chris
Phillips, David Wilkinson, Michael Moore, Kevi n Cleaver,
Travis McNeal. ,\1ark Kennell. jeff Brauer. Jason Thomas,
J:ames Burcham. BIb rou~ Dan Murrie. Jim Miller. Bill
Anderson, Wes Vernon. Man Hodges. Scott Burcham.josh
Drummond. Robbie B:lIwick, David Pitcher. Photo by
JaSon Burt.




                                             TNT
            S- ci-~~ u~
230~~~------~ 0~ a l C I~ bs
                Tri·DeltaEpsilon. lSI row: Rebecca Lawrence,
                Shannon Farley, Vanessa Bearden , Minda
                Ruggles, Mimi Gofol1h , Melissa Abel , Katie
                Poenisch , Yvette Ellis. 2nd row: Lisa Matthews,
                Missy Laffer()l, Amy Bishop, Kimberley Darnell,
                Dianna Forbes, Kim Smith, Stephanie Cooke.
                3rd row: Stephanie Balch, Nancy Bellcock,
                Karhryne Reeves, Rebecca Wiemuth, Melanie
                Oliver, Christi Davis, Mandy Prosser. 4th row:
                Amy Anderson, Jeremy Hurt, Kara Hurt, Cam
             .' Emerick, Tacy Dubach , Phil Freeman, Melissa
                Truman , Lynn Hunt. Photo by Jason Burt.


Minda Ruggles lakes charge at a Tri~Delta Epsilon meeting .
Clubs met every other Monday night /0 make plans and an-
nouncements. Photo by jason Bll1t.



 A CHRISTMAS TO
REMEMBER
   Tri-Delta Epsilon social club excitedly planned a
unique Christmas party for several young children.
On a Wednesday night before Christmas, club
members and their dates ventured to the Searcy
housing project to adopt children for the evening.
By first taking the children to church, the group
hoped to "reach children and teach them about
Jesus Christ by being an example and by educating
through devotionals," Tacy Dubach, club activities
director, said.
   The party was one that the children did not soon
forget. After church the children, assisted by their
"adoptive parents" (club members), made hand-
print [-shirrs which they rook home with them.
   The festivities continued into the weekend. On
Friday night, club members took the children to
dinner at Circus Capers in Little Rock where they
played for hours.
   Fun was not the lOp priority, though. A more
important goal for club members was the chance to
"minister to children who otherwise would not hear
about Christ," Dubach said.
   What could have been an ordinary Christmas
party had become much more. Dubach said, "We
did it, not to make ourselves feel better, but for the
children. " As Jesus washed the feet of his disciples,
so had Tri-Delta Epsilon exhibited true service by
bringing young souls closer to Christ.
                                                   - Alia Casey

"We did it to minister to chil-
dren who otherwise would not
hear about Christ."

                  Tri-D elta Epsilon
                           ia I::;C:; :!::s
                  ~So':':c-':::'; lu-':;b =:':':"---,£'S£,,-   231
Kappa Kappa Kappa. Is[ roW: Cynthia Lewis,
Carrie Havens, Dera Perry, Kimberly S. Yontz,
Wend i-Ray Campbell , Erin Eva ns, Karmen
Trickey, Ashley Hainw,uer, Kristi Linski , Rebecca
Money, Kristi Bnmson, Jill Schwartz, April
Neveau, Lisa Phill ips, S!ephanie Hutson, Aimee
Hall. 211d row: Hachel Clark , Hayley Remon,
April Keener, Kim Sheets, Allyson O lliff, Kristi
Spears, Holly Hilton, Ken Marlin ,Jennifer March,
Lelah Holeman, Mica Pugh , Rebecca Lemasters,
Rachel Hall. 3rd row: Lisa Grow, l3ecki Folkerts,
Ch risty Black , Rebecca Lack ey, Heather Hilton,
Samantha Heynolds , Stacy Dawdy, Emilie
Sabourin . Wendy Sutha rd. 4th row: Beverly M.
Davis, l-lolly Vick , Vikki HeJ(Qn, Kelly Hayes,
Kiri Hendrix, Bara Lamon , Michele Damell,
Erica Rinehart, Em il y Calc, Keri ConrilL 51h
row: Erin Moore, Jamie Hall, Janna Knight,
Amanda Flowers, Brooke Manasco, Stacy En-
glish , Chastidy Matthews, Stefan ie Smith, Lorrie
Johnson, Valerie Sm ith. Photo by Jason Bu rl.



          A FINALE TO
PLEDGE WEEK
    When pledge week was finally over, most stu-
dents' thoughts cumed to relaxation and recupera-
tion. But Tri-Kappa social club dedicated the
Saturd ay afte r pledge week to working on a service
project and strengthening club ties.
    The old a nd new me mbe rs of Tri-Kappa gath-
e red at mid-morning at the Associated \Vomen for
Harding (A\'\IH) hOllse. They spe nt the rest of the
                                                                     \
day cleaning the wi ndows and blinds and weeding
the flower beds outside of the house. The club
members took care of anythi ng that needed to be
cleaned up - inside or o ut.
    Tri-Kappa lea rned of the need fo r someone to
clean the A\'\1H house from one of their sponsors,
MalY Ann Amen, who is in charge of that particular
aspect of AWH activities.
    Preside nt Kirn Sheets sa id the service project was
a good way to get evelyo ne together after pledge
week, where the new girls were treated as eq uals.
She said, "We chose to do it the Saturday afte r
pledge week so that the o ld and new members
could bond."
    Vice President Kristi Spears agreed that cleaning
the AWH house not only helped to unite the club,
but it served to foc us the members o n service, even
after pledge wee k. "It's really nice to know that
peo ple would give up the ir Saturday, even though
it was right afte r pledge week and most people
don't really have a lot of energy. It just proved that
we could all work well together," she said .
                                            - Lisa Stiles

"It just proved that we could all
work well together."
StaceyMadisoll al1d Melissa Dolliver wash windows at the A \VH
hOllse. Cleaning the b ouse was Tri-Kappa 'sfinale to pledge week.
Photo by Micbael Bass.

                  Tri-Kappa
               ~~c ia~I~C~IF bs
 232:-~~-------S 0 ~       uf=
  CHRISTMAS FOR
HILLBILLIES
   Tri-Sigma De lta e njoyed a diffe rent type of
Christmas patty this yea r, a "Hill billy Christmas."
T ara Sma It, a junio r fro m Bullard , T exas, said , "We
wa nted to pick a theme that was unique instead of
just the plain old Christmas theme. The hillbilly
idea m ade it kind of like a countI)' Christmas."
  The party was held at Wyldewood Retreat
Center. Parrygoers went d ressed in ragged clothes,
bare feet, straw hats and blackened teeth. Julie
Ma rcangeli, a junior from McAleste r, Okla., said,
"Dressing in costume allowed us to let loose and
have fu n . It was a mo re comfortable setting,
especially for people with dates. "
  Decorations helped set the scene. Tree trun ks
served as rab ies, and checkers were plentiful.
Activities included a slide show, a th ree-legged
race, a w heelbarrow race, gift giving, rhe pass ing-
the-lifesaver-on-the-toothpick game, kiss and tackle,
and enterta inment by the beaux.
   M ichelle Shaver, a freshman from Va lparaiso,
Ind ., said, "I really liked ule theme of Hillbilly
Christmas. People reall y got into the spirit of it. We
had so much fun dressing as hillbillies and just
goofing off."
    Lisa M iller, a freshman from \Varden , Ill., said, "It
was fun ny to see everyone dressed up. We played
a lot of fu n games, and I really e njoyed the slide
show. The beaux' entertainment act was great. I
had a good time. "
                                               - Andrea Stark

"We had so much fun dressing
as hillbillies and just goofing
off."
Belh Spurlock, Catherine Anderson and julie Tucker converse
after choirp raclice. Club members often shared similar iI/leresIs
outside of club activities. Photo by jason 8U1t.

                 T ri Sigm a Delta. 1st row; Heath Evans, Kirk
                 l\'leadows, C.'lIherine Anderson, Mehmie Mauhews,
                 Staci Downey, Shelly Benoit, Rocio Estrada , E\'elyn
                 Cruz, Heather Heffington , Diana Ung. Julie
                 Marcangeli, Debra Daughety, MaEY Bitar. 2nd row:
                 Michelle Osborne, Carrie Brown, Micki Dunn,
                 Ellen Fowler, Cberyl Vick, Dawn Prince, Kelly
                 Mays, Mdlodie M. Benoit, Tara Smart, Adrienne
                 L1shley, Kyle Brice. 3rd row: Tony Tate, Heather
                 Marflak , Nancy Mills, jenni Smith, Carol Reeves,
                 Jenny Adamson, Kristen Brock,jeonifer Leodman,
                 Stacey Tllcker, Nicki Lowe. 41h row: Lisa Miller,
                 T:l ni~1 Ovennan, Car.! Wilson, Bonny Allen, Melissa
                 Cr:lwford , Di:lna Doss, Amy Lowe, He~uher
                 Henderson , Michelle Shaver, Stephanie Farley. 51h
                 row: Annette Prior, Elizabeth Snyder, Br-lodey
                 P:tync, Sani Venkatesan , Beth Spurlock , j:ln:t
                 Horner, Cortney Counts, Ann Bartak,julie Tucker.
                 61h row: Amie Becker, Rachel Coley, Shenie Krebs,
                 Melissa Tibbles, Christina Weber, Tamra Brock.
                  71h row: jennie Ovennan , Michelle Alderman, jen
                 Campbell, Michelle Raichart, Kami Shores, Valerie
                 Adam. Photo by Jason Burt.


                     ~_~ i g~~a~ p~Sl·lo~n
                     T r i- S~ m E~ ~ ~__~~'- 233
                     Socia l Clubs
  A PROJECT WITH
      PURPOSE
      In the midst of a frustrating and hectic week,
Zeta Rho and its pledges took time out to make a
difference in the lives of others. With TNT and its
pledg,s, Zeta Rho travelled to Griffithville Church of
Christ to clean, repair and paint the building.
      Members and pledges worked, sweated and·
sang side by side during the hours at the church.
The tasks they completed were as va ried as replac-
ing the bathroom fixtu res and dusting and vacuum-
ing. The efforts were coordinated by several mem-
bers ofTNT and Zeta Rho w ho attend the Griffithville
church.
      The project benefitted both Zeta Rho and the
members of the Griffithville congregation. One
special advantage of the work was that it was
obviously needed. "We really made a difference,"
said Amy Conner, a junior from D enver, Colo. "You
could see how the building had changed from when
we started and when we left."
     But the benefits we re not just physical. Shan-
non Pollard, a freshman from Searcy, said, "We
were just getting used to pledge week, and things
had gotten really tense. It was good to have an
activity that was more laid back. " Conner said , "I got
to wo rk beside my pledge. We had o ne thing in
mind and we were all on the same leveL "
     An effort intended to serve the community
yie lded benefits for members and pledges as well.
                                     - Laura Rice

"We had one thing in common
and we w ere all on the same
lev el "
Krisly Alexander and Aliison Trcwis diligently pai nl the Griffithville
church building. Zeta Rhobe/ped church members toc/ean and
restore their building. Photo by Micbael Bass.


Zeta Rho. lsI roW: Shelley Allison, Sheri Livingston,
Missy Mcjunkins, Shannon Willhite, Landra Miller,
Leedy Kay Smith, Stacy Hesselrode, Christi Rolen,
Carrie Payne, Shawna Sciba ,Cindy Cheatham. 2nd
 roW: Sarah Mcjunkins, Angela Sholl, jennifer
Walker, Shan:! McCain, Rebecca Helm, Renee
Alley, Shelley Farrier, DeAnn Rodgers,joy Huffman.
3rd row: Shannon Pollard , Kate Sugg, Beatriz
Arvizu, Karla 1110mas, Katy Staggs, Stephanie Neff,
Rebekah Lowe. 41b row: Rachel Carter, Jennifer
Dismang, Elizabeth Ewing, Rachelle Elledge, Rachel
Heineke, johnna Duke, Stacy Schaffer, Shannon
 Smith, Laura Bartlett. 51b row: Allison Travis, Ana
Klilild, Lisa Thomas, Lisa Litzkow ,j ennifer Johnson,
j ana Brown, Briley Smith, Carloyn Escue, Kristy
Alexander, Allison Rector. 61b row: Laura Rice,
Lisa Livingston, Amanda Epton, Alicia Grampp,
Renee Swenson, j ohn Mark H ays, Kelly Montgom-
ery, Nathan Randolph, Forrest Gardner, Renee
Rose, Marcie Sullivan, Amy Conner. Photo by
jason Burt.



                                  Zeta Rho
                           u~
234 -~~------rS~Oc~i~al~C~1~ b s
                Diadra McGregor and Tquan Moore receill'e d
             .' the Regina Spirit Award. They were chosen by
                the senior class from nominations by Regina
                social club. Photos by jason BUlt.


      THE SPIRIT OF
    SERVICE
   Because of their overt commitment to God, His
work and His people, Diadra McGregor and Tquan
Moore were this year's recipients of the Regina
Spirit Award. Nominated by Regina social club,
they were selected by senior members of the
student body.
   McGregor, a senior dietetics major from Hallsville,
Texas, said, upon receiving the award, "I would
hope I would live up to it. I hope people see this
as something that is actually in my life, and not just
as an award I received. "
   Moore, a senior Bible major from Ft. Walron
Beach , Fla. , expressed his emotions by saying, "The
people who stay up late with their roomrnates, who
visit the elderly in the nursing home - those are the
true servants, but they are never recognized. It's
kind of ironic that, for service done in humility, they
would give you an award ."
   What advice would they give to Harding stu-
d ents' "You can be involved in a lot of things and
receive honors and recognition , but what's really
important is having your relationship wi th God on
track, " McGregor said. Moore advised, "Expect only
w hat God has promised. If anything else comes, be
thankful. But don 't expect any more. "
   In presenting this award , Regina has honored a
pair who so represent the spirit of Christ that they
were even embarrassed to be publicly recognized
- the kind of spirit for which the award was initiated.
                                          - Laura Rice

"   what's really important is
having your relationship with
God on track . .. "



                  ;c:.:.OIn,:- " rit A w ::::..:
                  Re"",__ a"",S",p"i::c:.:.-"-=-_a r d_-,p.,,,~
                         ·                                        2 35
                  Social Clu bs
lnterclub Council. 1st roW: Jennifer Wallace,
Carrie Butler, Kim Smith , Craig \'\Iol fe, Brian
Jones, ChristyCoonlS,j cn nic Wilkins. 2nd row:
M ichele Winter, Kelly Cooper, Rebecca Hel m,
Amy Ferguson , Andrea POlter, Forrest Gardner,
Chris Kauffman, Kim Bak<.:r. 3rd row: Jerre
Glover, Toria To uchton, Robert Powell, Minda
Ruggles, Chris Wagley , Don Neal , Scott
Balentin'e, Roben Wicker, Paul Pursell . 4th row:
Dawn Spell , Stephanie Robinson, Lisa Madeley,
Shereen Henl)', Amy Hawkins,JennieOvennan,
Michael Gilpin. 5th row: Michael Lugo, Zach
Jacobsen, Glenn Hollis, Matt Huddleston, Todd
Call, Jonathan Senn, Cli ff Huot, Nathan \Wolfe;.
Phmo by Michael Bass.




   THE BENEFIT OF
 TEAMWORK
   The purpose of the Inte rclub Council (ICC) is to
benefit the entire student body by bringing all the
social clubs together.
   Consisting of all club presidents and vice presi-
dents, the council worked to provide leadership for
the social clubs. Sponsoring deans, Peggy Huckeba
a nd James Anderson, administered the organiza-
tion. "ICC is the governing body for everything that
goes on w ith clubs," Hucke ba said. Controversial
topics were discussed by the stude nts, who then
made recommendations to the deans, who could
often approve rh e recommendation on the spot. If
there was a problem, however, the final decision
was always made by the deans.
   The council worked together to make improve-
ments a nd cha nges for the benefit of all clubs and
the university as a whole. Dawn Spell, GATA club
preside nt, said , "We threw ideas up in the air, had
discussions and de bates abollt them, and tried to
decide on the best possible solution for everyone."
   ICC's Executive Council was made up of three
men and three women. It selved as a communica-
tion link between the ICC and Harding's administra-
tion, and made emergency decisions. Executive
council members voted on inductees and selVed on
a task force during pledge week. Kim Bake r, Chi
Omega Pi's president, sa id , "ICC meetings were a
good way to get to know the concerns of the
administratio n and the opinions of the other clubs."
                                        - Alia Casey

"ICC is the governing body for
everything that goes on with
clubs. "
Stacy Hefley cmdJerre Glover visit with Dean Peggy Huckeba in
her office. ICC made mallY decisiollS regardillg club activities.
Photo by Michael Bass.


                   Interclub Council
                o~ a      u'-
 236 -~~------"S-c i-l~C~1' bs
•



    Dawn Spell and Stephanie Robinson discuss a
    balldolll given tbem in all ICC meeting. All
    club presidents and vice presidents partie;·
    pared in ICC. Photo by Michael Bass.


    Dean james Anderson addresses tbe ICe. He
    and Dean Peggy Huckeba were the sponson"llg
    administrators o/the organization. Photo by
    i11ichael Bass.




        Interclub Council
        ~-~ C~I- b ~
        S o c ia~I~ u~s ------~e'- 237
jenY! Clover bales hayat theMartill ranch while
Eric jones and Matt Dixon look on. Club mem·
 hers helped with jobs that the Martins were
 unable 10 do. Photo by jason Burt.

Ashley Rainwater, Eric jenkins, and jennifer
March share a fn·endly hug. Kappa Sigma
Kappa raised mOlley to help jenkins defray
medical costs. Pboto hy Malt Dixon.




        Petit Jean Service Award
238 =                Social Clubs
                Randy Cole and Eric jones chat together while
                working on a local cattle ranch. Helping the
              / Ra/ph Martin family was pan of Kappa Sigma
                Kappa '5 seroiceproject thisyear. Photo byjason
                Burt.



    AN AWARD FOR
         SERVICE
   Every year, the Petitjean staff recognizes a social
club for seIVice projects w hich best reflect Harding's
goals of Christian hu miliry and servanthood, as
judged by a team of faculry, staff and students. The
Petitjean Service Award for 1993-94 honors Kappa
Sigma Kappa men's social club.
   Kappa Sigma Kappa began their school year
with a project at Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Martin's, an
elderly couple who own a local cattle ranch.
Members cut grass, trimmed hedges, painted and
did other chores tha t the Martins are unable to do.
   About halfway through the fall semester, another
need arose which the club felt they could not
ignore. Eric Jenkins, a freshman who had pledged
their club, had a recurrence of cancer and had to go
to Houston for trea tment of a tumor that was putting
pressure on his brain.
  When Kappa Sigma Kappa learned that Eric's
parents had spe nt almost $200,000 on his medical
treatment, they decided to start raising all the
money they could to put into a "Friends of Eric
Jenkins Foundation." The club rook up a contribu-
tion during Peak of the Week, d id all kinds of yard
work for pay, and purchased a Friday campus
movie and put all the proceeds into the foundation.
   By February, they had raised $7000, and contri-
butions were still coming in. Senior Jerre Glover
said that Eric's battle with cancer brought the club
closer together. "We didn't do this for club recog-
nition; we just wanted to do something for one of
our members."
                                - Mavenee Mays

"   we just wanted to do some-
thing for one of our members."
Matt Dixon helps mend the Marlins'jence. Kappa Sigma Kappa
helped the Martins carejor their farm. Photo by jason Burt.


                   Petit Jean Service Award             239
                   Social Clubs          fo -
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