S: Mangum First United Methodist Church Sanctuary Centennial 1909-2009
FC: MANGUM FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH SANCTUARY CENTENNIAL 1909-2009
1: Cross and Flame This symbol has been the official insignia since 1968, when the Evangelical United Brethren joined the Methodist Church. The two tongues of the flame represent the union of these two denominations and is currently the third largest Christian denomination in the United States. The design relates The United Methodist Church to God through Christ (cross) and the Holy Spirit (flame). The flame is a reminder of Pentecost when witnesses were unified by the power of the Holy Spirit and saw "tongues of fire". Open hearts, Open minds, Open doors. The people of The United Methodist Church
2: Don Tabberer Pastor | Linda Tabberer Secretary | Ron Gay Music Director | Renata Caley Pianist | Adrienne Sherwood Nursery | Jeff Strawman Custodian | Church Staff
3: Young Disciples and VBS | Camp E.D.G.E., VBS 2009
4: From the Centennial Committee Honoring our first 100 years in picture and print was an important goal of this committee. Many have contributed to the end result you will see in the following pages. We have attempted to provide you with historical fact. Without the hard work and dedication of those who came before us, this would not have been possible. Taking the time to preserve the past is an important legacy. We hope those who come after us continue to document the history of our sanctuary, church and its members. Thank you to all who shared their time, strengths and talents as well as their wonderful stories. We dedicate this "Little Piece of History" to all who partake of it. With God's love and blessings, Rev. Don Tabberer Committee Chair: Linda Tabberer Committee Members: Jerry & Janell Adams, Iris Deurmyer, Ron Gay, Ro-Zanna Schuster, Pam Schomer, Mary Jane Scott, Mike & Jane Sparks, Jeff & Rebecca Strawman, Brian Tabberer, Roberta Williams
5: Centennial Committee
6: For a century, one hundred years it has stood tall. It was constructed to withstand the elements and has weathered many a storm. It remains resolute in its calling to be a place of worship, a comfort for the soul and to provide spiritual nourishment. These walls have heard the laughter and felt the tears that its occupants have shed and their rejoicing in the word of God. They have celebrated the rituals of Baptism and Marriage, the receiving of the Sacrament of Holy Communion and the Eulogy for those who have gone ahead. This building remains resolute in its commitment to remain standing as a beacon for those who need to feed from its light. The members will come and go but God has been and will remain a steadfast figure leading the way and for that, we give thanks. Jeff and Rebecca Strawman Co-editors and publishers Special thanks to the following: Old Greer County Museum, Joy Hall Grant, Pastor Don and Linda, Steven Schaffner
8: Dear friends in Christ, The people we call Methodists began their journey in Mangum over 120 years ago. You will find much about their history in this book. This year we celebrate one hundred years of worship and ministry in this beautiful and historic sanctuary. I have had the opportunity to serve this congregation since 2006 and I have spent time walking around these facilities, even climbing into the vast attic space and crawling into the darker basement spaces. It is a marvel of human engineering and hard work to see how this building was constructed at a time before cordless drills and power saws. What is more marvelous about this sanctuary is that after the human work was complete, God came into this space and made it holy. During my relatively short tenure here I have seen you, the members of the congregation bless the community of Mangum, the Oklahoma Annual Conference and the world through your gracious and giving spirits. Your work at the Christian Thrift Store and the Cross Clinic provides invaluable services to our citizens. The United Methodist Men and the United Methodist Women are involved in many activities that show the love of God to people outside our church. Our Vacation Bible Schools are considered the best in town all because of your volunteer efforts. The program to feed school children during the summer months that was started this year is ample evidence of your commitment to be a blessing. It is also significant that in spite of challenging economic realities, this church has continued to support the worldwide mission of the church by
9: paying 100% of your annual apportionments. These funds are vital to ensuring the good news of Jesus Christ is shared across the state of Oklahoma and throughout the world. What a wonderful way to answer Jesus' call to, "Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything that I have commanded you" (Matthew 28:19-20a). It is a pleasure and a great privilege to serve as your pastor. I celebrate with you many years of ministry that are the history of this congregation; I look forward with you to the ministry opportunities yet to be in the years ahead. We are blessed with the many resources we enjoy so that we may be a blessing to others. This sanctuary is a beautiful blessing that we strive to share with others who are seeking a welcome space to worship God. May it always be a place for healing and hope. In Jesus' name, Pastor Don Tabberer
12: Bishop Robert E. Hayes Jr. is the Episcopal leader for the Oklahoma Area of The United Methodist Church. He presides over 530 churches in the Oklahoma Conference and almost 90 churches in the Oklahoma Indian Missionary Conference (OIMC). Bishop Hayes says he felt called to preach at an early age. "When I was about 4 years old, I would pull up a chair to my father's pulpit after church on Sundays and bang my hands on the pulpit, imitating my father. By the time I was 8, I was conducting elaborate funerals for deceased cats, birds, and other pets of friends. I preached my first sermon when I was 14. I've always felt like God wanted me to be a minister. It's part of my life" he said. A United Methodist Bishop is assigned to a geographic region for a term of four years (a quadrennium) and then becomes eligible for reappointment. Once elected, a bishop retains that title for life. The official retirement age for bishops is 70. In Fall 2008, Hayes began his second term as bishop of the Oklahoma Area. For the 2008-2012 quadrennium, Hayes also was selected as a member of the denomination's general Council on Finance & Administration. The denomination's Council of Bishops is made up of all active and retired bishops of the Church. In 2008 Hayes was named to that council's Executive Committee and will serve in the office of secretary. In July 2004, Hayes was the first of four bishops elected at the quadrennial meeting of the South Central Jurisdictional Conference of The United Methodist Church. The jurisdiction extends into eight U.S. states. Hayes assumed his duties in the Oklahoma Area on Sept. 1, 2004. he is the first African-American bishop to serve the two Oklahoma conferences. The Oklahoma Conference consists of 13 districts within the states borders. OIMC includes churches in Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas. The headquarters for each conference is in Oklahoma City.
13: Before coming to Oklahoma, Hayes was treasurer of the Texas Annual Conference for nearly three years. Previously he was superintendent of the Houston Southwest District of Texas Conference for seven-and-a-half-years and was senior pastor of Riverside and Blueridge United Methodist Churches in Houston. He served as student pastor of McCabe UMC in Longview, Texas, and chaplain and instructor of religion and philosophy at Wiley College Marshall, Texas for three years. He served as a local church pastor for 25 years. After graduating from Houston-Tillotson College in Austin, Texas, Hayes earned a Master of Theology degree at Perkins School of Theology at Southern Methodist University in Dallas. He earned a Doctor of Ministry degree at Drew University in Madison, NJ. In 2005 he received an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree from Oklahoma City University. An endowment fund honoring him has been established with the Oklahoma United Methodist Foundation. Gifts to the fund support scholarships for clergy. Hayes is the author of "Strength for the Journey," a devotional collection published in 2007. He is a contributing writer in the Fall 2008 issue of Cokesbury's Adult Bible Studies series. He also regularly writes an inspirational column for the bimonthly Oklahoma Conference Contact newspaper and for the Advocate published by OIMC. He is a third-generation preacher. His father, the Rev. Robert Hayes of Houston served as president of a Methodist college. His grandfather was also a Methodist minister. Bishop Hayes has been involved as a civic leader in the communities where he has lived. His wife is Delilah ("Dee") and his adult children are Joya, Robert III, and Ryan.
14: History of Oklahoma Methodists (compiled by June Summers, edited by Rebecca Strawman) One hundred years before our church was built in 1909, Bishop Asbury collected a list of Methodist preachers in the U.S. that numbered 1,610. The Methodist Mission work began in what is now Southeastern Oklahoma while the land was part of the Louisiana Purchase. A preaching station was established at Jonesborough settlement on the south side of the Red River (Boggy Depot) on October 15, 1817. The first known protestant preaching service was conducted by a Methodist minister in 1818 at Pecan Point, Oklahoma. In 1844 the Indian Mission was formed in Indian Territory and consisted of 12 white preachers. At the time there were three branches of Methodism; Methodist Episcopal, Methodist Episcopal South and Methodist Protestant. The three agreed at the Conference that they wouldn't attempt to organize churches or societies within the territory of the other. The Indian Mission Conference became the Oklahoma Conference in November 1906 in Tulsa at the 61st session after a motion was made by D.L. Linebaugh. He was first appointed Assistant Secretary and later Chairman of the General Board of Church Extension. This extension, under Linebaugh's leadership was instrumental in building churches all across Oklahoma between 1906 and 1910. The General Conference gifted or loaned churches between $500 and $1,000 and according to state records Mangum received help from this board in 1910.
15: A womens department of the board worked to get parsonages built and to improve salaries and the living conditions of the ministers. In 1939 the three branches of Methodism were united and in 1968 merged with the United Brethren and Evangelical Churches to officially become The United Methodist Church. Many of the earliest ministers in Oklahoma came with the Indians when they were moved from their own states to Indian Territory in 1831. Two important converts to Methodism were John Ross, Principal Chief of the Cherokees and Greenwood LeFlore, Chief of the Choctaws. Mangum First, 1910 (before stained glass windows)
16: Mangum First Methodists (compiled by June Summers, edited by Rebecca Strawman) The first known Methodist minister to preach in Mangum was Rev. Dickerson in 1886 when he stopped to spend the night. He held sermon in their home for a group of people from the community. A group of Methodists then began to meet in a half dugout and for the next two years circuit riders held services once a month. In August 1888 a congregation of eight was formed and a minister was assigned by the Northwest Texas Conference. Greer county was part of Texas due to a boundary dispute with Oklahoma Territory which also included Harmon and Jackson counties. Rev. J.A. Hosmer was the first newly formed congregation pastor and their meeting place was known as "The Little Box Schoolhouse". The first Missionary Society was organized in April 1897. Presiding elder C.W. Daniels held a quarterly conference at Mangum in September of 1907. The decision was made at the conference to buy land and build a church. The property purchased had a 2 room house which was to be used as the parsonage. Rev. R.F. Byrd called the ladies together to organize an Aid Society responsible for furnishing the parsonage. The frame church was built on the northeast corner of the purchased lots in 1898 which is the current site of the Cross house. The building served the congregation until 1910 and was moved to north Mangum in 1911 where it became Epworth United Methodist Church until 2004. Currently this church houses St. John Zion Baptist Church and is located on north Oklahoma Street.
17: In 1901 the church became part of the Indian Mission Conference. W.H. Roper was assigned and served three years. In our statehood year of 1907, Rev. J.S. Lamar was appointed. It was during his pastorate that the Board of Trustees approved the new building plans on June 10, 1909. James Flanders from Dallas, Texas was the architect for the project and the building was completed for a reported cost of $25,000. Ground was broken June 14, 1909 and the cornerstone was set on September 1, 1909 thus establishing the official date for the current sanctuary. The original plans seated 700, although due to design changes the sanctuary currently seats 400. The then 330 members paid $1,400 for pastoral charge and a presiding elder. The first sermon delivered in the sanctuary was for Baccalaureate on June 10, 1910. White painted boards over the windows were replaced by stained glass in latter 1910. Mangum First remains one of the best preserved examples of early architecture in western Oklahoma churches. On November 8, 1911 the West Oklahoma Annual Conference was held in the new sanctuary with Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon presiding. Church members entertained ministers and delegates in their homes and served meals under a large brush arbor. At the time there were 143 churches and 25,179 members in this conference. Bishop Mouzon held a second conference in Mangum at 1921. Guest speaker for that conference was William Jennings Bryan, American political leader, editor, lecturer and lawyer known for his spellbinding oratory. Bryan worked for many reforms , most notably women's suffrage, national income tax, popular election of U.S. Senators and prohibition.
18: The education center was built in 1925 during the pastorate of B.M. Nelson which included 2 stories plus a basement and currently houses children's classroom, the nursery, a movie room, the youth room, other classrooms and multiple stall restrooms. The Estay Pipe Organ, Opus 2362, was installed the same year with the help and encouragement of the ladies Mission Society. The console originally sat in the middle of the loft with choir seating on either side. The organ was moved to its current location when a new console was purchased. During the pastorate of O.A. German in 1928, the current brick parsonage was built. The fellowship hall, kitchen and church office area were added in 1959 under the pastorate of Loren Heaton. The architect was Jones-Greenwood and Assoc. and the general contractor was Paul Thrash Construction, built at a cost of $65,000. The UMM acquired the parking lot just east of the church the same year. A prayer chapel was dedicated in 1968 in the southwest entry of the sanctuary. In 1970 a parish program was developed under the guidance of Rev. Charles Richardson. This included three ministers and six area churches including Epworth, Mangum First, Granite, Willow, Deer Creek and Carter. The church library was dedicated in December 1971 in its current location on the east side of the sanctuary. Thanks to special volunteers, the room has received an update and the library houses a combination of books, bibles, faith based and religious literature for everyone to enjoy.
19: The church acquired the lot just north of the parking lot in 1978 which included a house that was used as the Youth House until January 2008 when the Trustees approved it emptied and demolished. The concrete basketball court and the area used for volleyball remain on the property. The Television Ministry began in 1977 under the direction of Rev. Arden Smith and has undergone numerous changes and updates. This outreach ministry is broadcast on local cable and continues to provide the community with local church services. The recent purchase of equipment was an update to high definition. New lighting was installed and plasma display screens were added to the sanctuary. This provides visual opportunities to enhance worship services. | Easter Sunday 2009
20: 1888- J.T. Hosmer Thomas Trimble Kizzar M.W. Rogers 1897- R.F. Byrd L.V. McCain 1902-1903 W.H. Roper 1904-1905 J.W. Sims 1906 J.C. Fowler 1907-1910 J.S. Lamar 1911-1913 J.W. Sims 1914-1915 R.E.L. Morgan 1916 W.H. Roper 1917-1918 L.L. Cohen Jr. 1919 J.L. Henson 1920 I.W. Armstrong 1921 Willmore Kendall 1922-1923 J.O. Pederson 1924-1925 B.M. Nelson 1926 Charles L. Brooks 1927-1928 C.A. German 1929-1930 A.P. Johnson 1931-1932 R.B. Moreland 1933-1935 Charles L. Brooks 1936-1938 M.L. Sims | 1938-1939 C.C. Hightower 1939-1941 H.G. Butler 1941-1945 O.L. Adams 1945-1948 Fred A. Tucker 1948- A.F. Turner 1948-1949 Luman Cockerill 1949-1953 O.L. Fontaine 1953-1956 Sam W. Marble 1956-1959 Loren Heaton 1959-1961 D.W. Parker 1961-1963 R.J. Lawler 1963-1965 Mitchell Lowry 1965-1971 Charles Richardson 1971-1975 Theo (Doc) Benson 1975-1979 Arden J. Smith 1979-1981 Norman (Buddy) Bolin 1981-1985 Daniel W. Stilwell 1985-1988 Billy Joe Dunham 1988-1993 Charles Horton 1993-1995 Jim Powell 1995-1996 Tolbert Dill 1996-1999 Jim Hollifield 1999-2001 Charles Watson 2001-2006 John Corbin 2006-present Don A. Tabberer | Mangum Ministers
21: 1903- W.M. Donahoo 1904- J.M. Maloy 1905- R.H.L. McVea 1906- W.H. Lee 1907-1909 J.C. Scivally 1910- R.P. Witt 1911-1912 C.H. Armstrong 1913-1914 J.C. Morris 1915- E.E. Grimes 1916-1917 J.W. Martin 1918- Moses Whittington 1919- E. Binford 1920 E.M. Myers | 1921-1922 J.H. Neighbors 1923- J.S. Sessums 1924- J.C. Scivally 1925- W.L. Ingram 1926- A.N. Youngblood 1927- W.T. Lackey 1928- H.W. Shelton 1929-1931 Charles W. McNelly 1932- J.T. McBride 1933-1934 B.C. Perry 1935- Winford McBride 1936-1938 M.P. Hobson | Mangum Mission or Circuit
22: Sanctuary 1947 | Sanctuary Picture 1947
23: Christmas picture in the Sanctuary, 1948
24: Helping men to grow in Christ, so others can know Christ | The organized unit of United Methodist Women shall be a community of women whose purpose is to know God and to experience freedom as whole persons through Jesus Christ; to develop a creative, supportive fellowship; and to expand concepts of mission through participation in the global ministries of the church.
25: The Cross Clinic is supported financially by UMM selling soda at the Rattlesnake Derby and Flea Market each year in April. The Christian Thrift Store and Food Pantry receives supplies and support by volunteers from Mangum First.
26: Women Sing | Masters Men | TV control room | Eating Bugs! | Singing, " Bugs for lunch!" | The Choir | All church picture
27: Womens retreat at Canyon Camp | Mike Sparks receiving the Harry Denman Evangelism Award | The Parsonage | Bishop Hayes | Jane Sparks | Living Nativity | Oklahoma goes to Texas
28: by: Robert Overton Clyde Smith and I became two young men who wanted to begin a Sunday School class. We decided on the same, Keystone. Our piano player was Rubye Wooldridge. by: Milton Johnson I found my old membership certificate dated April 5, 1942 which was one day before my 12th birthday. Rev. Tucker was pastor and Gladys Nichols was the choir director. We had an active youth program and went to camp at Lugert and Turner Falls. I want to acknowledge the positive and lasting effect this church and its members made on my life and the lives of others. by: Nancy Nell Gee I was baptized in 1935 at Mangum First. My early teachers were Leila Pierson and Lillian Duncan. The church was very important to my mother Corrine Neil and I appreciate the influence the church had in my life. | From 1992, "Press Ahead:" To the pastor and congregation of the First United Methodist Church: Thank you very much for your help, prayers, concern and love during my time of need. Please continue to keep me in your prayers. A friend. by: Margaret Copelin Rust The Copelin family moved to Mangum in 1944. Ministers Adams through Richardson served our family of 6. I served as part-time secretary to Rev. Cockerill and printed bulletins on an old ink mimeograph. MYF was an integral part in the lives of the Copelin kids. Such good memories.! by: Rebecca Strawman I remember Mishel and my first visit to Mangum First in 1994. We were in the audience 5 minutes before Maxine Thomason greeted and welcomed us. It has been home ever since. | this and that from here and there..
29: Winter, Spring, Summer or Fall, in light or darkness it remains a loyal fixture to the landscape
31: Granbury, Texas Mission Group
32: R e s t o r a t i o n and R e n o v a t i o n As you can imagine, in order with keeping the integrity, beauty and splendor of a 100 year old building intact, is a constant challenge. With the help of church members, the UMM and UMW, the Board of Trustees and the Administrative Council several campaigns have taken place to ensure this. In April 1983 a large project began in preparation for the sanctuary's 75th anniversary which included: uncovering, repairing and adding electric lights to the stained glass skylights, electrical wiring replaced in both the sanctuary and education building, refurbishing and restoration of the organ and installation of an electronic chime system. In November 1992, a major $70,000 2 month long restoration project took place which included caulking, painting, chemical weatherproofing, cleaning, repairing, tuck pointing joints, replacing, color coating and straightening. These included, brick and masonry surfaces, window framework, window doors, window stone trim units, wood trim soffits and fascia, fellowship hall tile units, hand railings and stone planters. In 2006 new kitchen countertops courtesy of Murel Cearley were constructed and set by Rodney Wales. Kitchen walls and cabinets received a new coat of paint and the parking adjacent to the Franklin Hotel was resurfaced. In 2007 the aging marquee was replaced with a modern lighted sign from the Stewart Sign Co. The old sign was refurbished by Stephen Scott with help from the UMM, and re-located in front of the fellowship hall to welcome guests and various other user groups.
33: In 2008 new concrete sidewalks were formed and poured, and updated water drainage installed by the work center crew overseen by the city of Mangum. Beginning in January 2009 in preparation of our 100th anniversary celebration, the follwing Restoration and Renovation took place: cracked and peeling plaster repaired and repainting of the walls in the sanctuary, sealing the west wall, repainting, adding new wooden blinds to the fellowship hall and parlor, cleaning the oven, vents and range in the kitchen and a new roof in the Fellowship Hall and office area.
34: * Okla Conference Annual, 1908 * Sunday School Magazine, 1909 * 1 copy of "The Visitor" * Postcard of the church * Church Directory * The Epworth Era August 26, 1909 * Women's Missionary Advocate * Copy of "Forward" August, 1909 * Christian Advocate, 1909 * Mangum Daily News September 1, 1909 * 2 small New Testament Bibles * Book of Discipline, Methodist Episcopal Church South * Hymnal * Confederate $500 bill * Copper penny, 1909 * Liberty dime, 1900 * Liberty dime, 1906 * 3 Liberty head or "V" nickles 1903, 1904, 1905 * 5 indian head pennies 1891, 1902, 1905, 1906, 1907 These items are located in the glass display case in the east foyer. The cornerstone was re-set, empty in 1984. | The original cornerstone set in 1909 was removed in 1983 in preparation of the sanctuary's 75th anniversary. The following were sealed in a marshmallow tin and opened: * Illustrated Bible * 2 calling cards from Rev. Lamar * Mangum District Conference Program * Mangum city directory, June 1908 * 2 copies Mangum Star newspaper
35: Cross-Smith Scholarship Lilly Cross was a teacher in the Mangum Public School system. She had a vision and in her will she left her home and farm to our church. The proceeds were to go toward scholarships for students of the Methodist, First Christian and Presbyterian churches. Students from Mangum and Granite are eligible due to the location of her farm between both cities. Emma Smith also had the vision of helping students gain higher education. After the death of her son in a motor vehicle accident, she became committed to helping students with scholarships. The Board of Trustees has the responsibility and privilege of awarding these scholarships each semester and is part of our Mission Fund. Awardees are honored at the altar during a designated Sunday worship service with friends and family invited to stand with them. Prayers and blessings are given to each recipient as they prepare to leave for school. We honor both Ms. Cross and Mrs. Smith for their commitment to the continuing edication of our future generations. Since 1984, we have awarded $116,000 to 95 students through this scholarship program.
36: A "postcard" view of Mangum
38: jjjjj | Her decision to belong to the Christian Community was made in 1946. She and husband Grady began attending Mangum First in 1955 and became members September 8, 1963. A very talented artist, June started in watercolor and enjoyed taking and teaching art classes for many years. Located in the nursery is a full wall depiction of Noah's Ark. In 1983 as a tribute to the 75th anniversary, June created a watercolor picture of the church sanctuary surrounded by stained glass windows. These prints were numbered and offered for sale. Grady passed in September of 2006 followed by June in September of 2008. Her daughter and grandson remain active members. | June Summers
39: C u r r e n t M e m b e r s.............. | Sunday School 1911 | Sunday School 1912 | Youth 1960
40: Adams, Jerry and Janell | Bell, Curtis and Marilyn | Bielch, Peggy | Bratton, Bob, Patty | Brendle, Janice | Brinkman, Nedra
41: Caley, Dr. Dave, Renata | Chapman, Bill | Clark, Jane | Clark, Joe,Bonnie, Jacey, Josey | Coley, Julie, Eric Perez and Family | Crisp, Jean
42: Davidson, Gary and Mary | Deurmyer, Iris | Drury, Red and Jean | Fite, David, Candy, Rigley | Fite, Louis and Pat | Flynn, Mike and Sharon
43: Ron, Kathe Gay and Grandchildren | Gay, Ron and Kathe | Gay, Tim, Teresa, Tristan, Lexie | Graham, Claudia, Adrienne and Jaelynn Sherwood | Guillion, Bob | Hamilton, Wayne and Norma
44: Handke, Earlene and Joe | Hernandez, Nick, Jenni, Kayd, Aubree, Marlee | Hobbs, Bonnie | Hulsey, Dr. Ed and Jane | Hulsey, Mickey, Chassidy, Dylan | Jones, Chris and Robin
45: Lanning, Tobi, Koby, Kyler | Leamon, Sandy | Lippard, Henry and Margie | Logan, Junette and Jonathan | McDaniel, Yonne | McMinn, Molly and Tommy
46: Monroe, Shelby and Matt | Nelson, Jerry and Lola | Parker, Brice, Joy, Mason | Patterson, Barbara | Potter, Mel, Joe, Sara | Rogers, Mike, Holly, Sarah, Avery, Nicole
47: Schumaker, Elbert and Carolyn | Schuster, Mike and Ro-Zanna | Scivally, Jim and Carol | Scott, Stephen and MaryJane | Slaughter, Bonnie | Slippey, Tod, Traci, Bryce
48: Smith, Claude | Smith, Clyde and Wanda | Smith, Roy and Elaine | Sparks, Mike and Jane | Stickle, Dick and Helen | Strawman, Jeff and Rebecca
49: Sullivan, Loyd | Tabberer, Brian | Tabberer, Pastor Don and Linda | Tacke, Shirley | Taylor, Stephanie and Junior | Thomason, Butch and Maxine
50: Thompson, Loyce | Tyler, Wade Jr. and Margie | Vaughn, Wayne, Shirley, Jamie | Wales, Rodney and Ann | White, Beth | White, Butch and Patsy
51: Williams, Richard and Roberta | White, Randy, Jeanna, McKenna, Morgan | Our Home- Bound Members Deloris Freeman Fred Dillahunty Annette Meader Joy Price Rubye Wooldridge Chuck Yoder | Winters, Mary M.