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More than 270 receive degrees Saturday during spring commencement

More than 270 receive degrees Saturday during spring commencement

Posted on 11 May 2015 by srichey@tusculum.edu

Graduating from Tusculum College during spring commencement were 277 individuals in a ceremony held on Saturday, May. 9.

On Saturday 72 students earned Bachelor of Science degrees and 144 earned Bachelor of Arts degrees. In addition 46 graduates earned Master of Arts degrees and 15 received Master of Business Administration degrees.

Graduates included 14 who represented the first class at Tusculum to graduate with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing and three representing the first class at Tusculum to graduate in the new criminal justice major.

Walking with this spring’s graduates were 16 representatives of the Tusculum College Class of 1965 who are celebrating their 50th anniversary year. Representatives walked in the procession, clothed in golden caps and gowns and were recognized during the ceremony by Dr. Moody.

The Golden Pioneers, represented by Mort V. Plumb, and the Class of 2015, represented by Ryan Barker, creative writing and history major from Laurens, S.C., presented a check to Dr. Moody for $8,513 as a gift to the college.

The new graduates were addressed by Tusculum Chaplain Mark Stokes, who recognized the hard work of the path to graduation, saying “you have made a commitment and stuck with it to the point that you have forever changed the direction of your life for the better.” Adding, “I am confident that you learned to think critically, not to accept at face value everything you read, hear, or see. You demonstrated your ability to debate ideas and to see both sides of an argument before making judgment. These are a few of the qualities of an educated person.”

He told the group, “May you be fortunate enough to earn in the years ahead, and may you be wise enough to return some of your blessings to those who aspire to follow in your footsteps.”

Two student speakers addressed the graduates, representing the graduating class. Anjelica Bolden is a member of the very first nursing class to graduate at Tusculum College. She lives in New Tazewell with her husband, Brandon. Bolden’s goal is to become a registered nurse working with children, and she has accepted a position with the East Tennessee’s Children’s Hospital in Knoxville.

Bolden told the graduates while the journey was long, they have been rewarded. “We have made friendships that will last a lifetime and obtained an education that will set us up for success.” She talked about her path to becoming a nurse, learning to deal with the emotions of the health care experience, as well as the technical skills. “I have become what I wanted to be when I grew up.”

Also speaking was Steven Hutson, representing the Graduate and Professional Studies programs. Following his graduation from high school, Hutson briefly attended Walters State Community College before going into manufacturing where he experienced much success. Having been with Phoenix Closures, Inc. for 10 years, Hutson was informed that if he wished to achieve a manager’s position he would have to either have a degree or be actively working on one.

This incentive brought him to Tusculum College where he began classes in June 2010.  In December 2011 Hutson was promoted to plant manager.

His advice to graduates was to keep learning and sharing what they have learned with others. He said that education is the one thing that can never be taken away, and graduates should share what they know freely. “Having the opportunity to learn is a gift, and it’s never too late.”

Jo Ann Soderquist Kramer, the first woman to receive a master’s degree in aerospace engineering, was the keynote speaker. Kramer earned the aerospace engineering degree from The University of Virginia in 1967. She holds an undergraduate degree from Sweet Briar College, where she majored in physics.

Kramer’s mother, Mabel F. Soderquist, is a 1937 graduate of Tusculum College, and Kramer attended Tusculum as well.

She began her career as an aerospace engineer with Martin Marietta Corp. in Orlando, Fla., then with Lockheed Martin Corp. in Burlington, Vt. She retired in 2011 from her position as director of air and naval defense system programs for General Dynamics Corp. in Burlington.

Kramer is affiliated with Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, the National Defense Industrial Association, and Women in Defense. She has worked on the Board of Directors for Sweet Briar College and the North Country Federal Credit Union, and also served on the Sweet Briar College Alumnae Association Board.

Recently, Kramer served on the Sweet Briar College Board of Directors and has been a leading fundraiser for the College. With the school’s recent announcement of its closure, she is heading the efforts of the “Save Sweet Briar College” campaign.

In her career, she told the graduates, she had spent a good deal of time reflecting on what made a good leader and what skills the leaders she admired possessed. Among them, she said, were honesty and personal integrity, the ability to “cut to the chase” and speak clearly and that they were passionate about everything they did, both in and out of the realm of work.

Receiving the Teaching Excellence and Campus Leadership award for the Residential College was Dr. Brian Pope, faculty moderator, chair of the psychology department and professor of psychology. Receiving the award for the Graduate and Professional Studies program was Dr. Jennifer Harper, associate professor of psychology.

 

Walking with this spring’s graduates were 16 representatives of the Tusculum College Class of 1965 who are celebrating their 50th anniversary year. Representatives walked in the procession, clothed in golden caps and gowns and were recognized during the ceremony.

 

 

Tusculum College graduation speakers representing the Class of 2015 included from left Anjelica Bolden, Jo Ann Soderquist Kramer and Steven Hutson.

Tusculum President Nancy B. Moody accepts the class gift from Mort Plumb, 1965 Golden Pioneer Committee Chairman, and Ryan Barker, chair of the 2015 Graduate Philanthropy Council.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Brian Pope, left, professor of psychology, left, and Dr. Jennifer Harper, right, assistant professor of psychology, received the Teaching Excellence and Campus Leadership Awards. Dr. Lisa Johnson, associate vice president for student success, presented the awards.

 

 

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‘All Star Alumni Band,’ a highlight of Old Oak Festival 2015

‘All Star Alumni Band,’ a highlight of Old Oak Festival 2015

Posted on 27 April 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The Old Oak Festival 2015 had the best attendance of the event since its rebirth in 2012.

Friday and Saturday events enjoyed almost perfect spring weather except for a brief, passing shower Saturday afternoon, attracting people to campus to enjoy live music, browsing arts and crafts booths, visiting with local authors, seeing museum and gallery exhibits and seeing the work of student playwrights in the “5 x 10″ performances.

Saturday evening was capped with a “Tusculum Alumni All Star Band” performance. The Kevin Wilder Group, which features two alumni Darlene McCleish ’73 and Jon Moore ’02, started the performance. They were then joined onstage by Herb Rupert ’74 for a few numbers before members of the Shiloh band took the stage. Shiloh was a band that formed on campus in the 1970s and featured Kenneth “Shadow” Winterbauer ’73, Wayne Hensley ’70 and Rupert.  A special guest vocalist during their performance was Cynthia Andresen ’75. Then members of the Kevin Wilder Group rejoined those on stage and they were joined by the Tusculum College Band for a few numbers to end a memorable performance.

 

Members of the Shiloh band regrouped for a performance on Saturday and were joined by Cynthia Andresen '75 for one song. From left are Wayne Hensley '70, Kenneth "Shadow" Winterbauer '73, Andersen and Herb Rupert '74.

Rainy weather on Sunday resulted in the cancellation of outdoor activities, but arts and crafts vendors indoors remained open and the “5 x 10″ performance garnered a good crowd.

To see more photos of the festivities, please visit the Old Oak Festival Facebook page.

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‘Pack the Park for Education’ May 2 has activities for all ages

‘Pack the Park for Education’ May 2 has activities for all ages

Posted on 27 April 2015 by srichey@tusculum.edu

Fun and entertainment for all ages is planned for “Pack the Park for Education” activities surrounding the Tusculum College Pioneer baseball game at Pioneer Park on Saturday, May 2.

While providing a fun weekend outing for local families is one reason for Tusculum College to sponsor “Pack the Park for Education,” its goal is to honor those who are dedicated to providing a quality education to the community’s young people. Last year’s event hosted the all-time record attendance with more than 1,730 participants.

The county school and city school with the highest attending number of students and staff who attend the game will receive $1,000. Through this event, Tusculum College hopes to express its appreciation to all those involved in the Greeneville and Greene County school systems whose efforts are preparing the leaders of tomorrow.

 

“What better way to spend a Saturday afternoon, enjoying baseball, music, food and fun, while honoring a profession central to the local community, economic development and the future of the region, state and nation,” said Tusculum College President Nancy B. Moody.

Additionally, Tusculum College is offering high school juniors and seniors the opportunity to learn about college life and options available to them in continuing their education during an open house.

Open House registration will take place from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. An official welcoming program will be held from 12:30 – 12:45 p.m., followed by a financial aid session for parents and a discussion panel for students until 1:30 p.m. A parent discussion panel will take place from 1:30 – 2:45 p.m., while students participate in mock classes.

“A visit during Open House gives prospective students and their families a chance to get to know Tusculum College and our home in East Tennessee,” said Melissa Ripley, executive director of enrollment management operations and residential admission at the college.

A campus tour will begin at 3 p.m., with tours ending at the Pioneer Park baseball stadium, where the Pack the Park event will take place from 3:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Genuine country band Austin Baze features the duo Brian Buckner and Nick Gunter. Michelle Leigh is an up-and-coming southern-rock performer who has toured with the “Young Guns of Country.” Local band Step Cousins mixes past and present country and has played in the popular Dogwood Park Concert Series.

A “fun zone” for kids and those young at heart will feature inflatables, corn hole, face and body painting and other free activities outside Pioneer Park during the event.

Concessions will be available and an area will be open to all who want to bring a blanket or chairs to tailgate prior to the baseball game against Bluefield State.

Admission to the baseball game will be free to all students, teachers, teacher assistants, bus drivers, cafeteria workers, custodians and maintenance personnel, school board members, etc. Throughout the game, local educators will be honored in a variety of ways.

In addition, a fireworks display will immediately follow the game to conclude the day’s festivities.

 

Last year's Pack the Park attracted more than 1,700 people for the fun and activities.

 

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Nominations now being accepted for awards presented at Homecoming

Nominations now being accepted for awards presented at Homecoming

Posted on 25 April 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Do you know a fellow alumnus or alumna who deserves to be honored?

Or perhaps, a faculty member or Tusculum community member whose efforts for the College are worthy of recognition?

Or do you know a former student athlete, coach, manager or someone else who works with the Pioneer athletic programs who should be recognized?

If so, let your voice be heard. Nominations are now being accepted for one of the alumni awards that are presented at Homecoming.  The deadline for submitting awards for 2015 is May 31.

A variety of awards are presented and include:

The Pioneer Award, which honors  an outstanding alumnus or alumna, in recognition of outstanding or meritorious achievement in his or her chosen field; for distinguished service to church, community, country and humanity, and for continuing and loyal service to Tusculum College.

The Frontier Award, an honor recognizing former students who have been graduated from the College at least five years, but no more than 15 years, for outstanding or meritorious advancement in his or her career and continuing and loyal service to the College.

National Living Faculty Award, which is presented to an outstanding member of the Tusculum faculty, who has made an outstanding contribution to the College’s academic program and shown a commitment to Tusculum students.

National Alumni Recognition Award, which recognizes an outstanding member of the Tusculum community who has demonstrated a strong commitment to students and the academic programs of the College.

The Sports Hall of Fame inducts Tusculum alumni, former coaches, managers, sports editors, team trainers and other individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the Pioneer athletic program. Former student-athletes are eligible for consideration five years after their playing career has ended. In the case of a non-athlete, the individual must have maintained a relationship with the College for at least five years.

The Sports Benefactor Award recognizes a friend of the College for his or her outstanding support of Tusculum athletics.

For more information about the awards or to download the nomination form, please visit the awards page.

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Class of 1965 to join ranks of Golden Pioneers next weekend

Class of 1965 to join ranks of Golden Pioneers next weekend

Posted on 24 April 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The countdown has begun to the return of  the Class of 1965 to the Tusculum College campus to celebrate their 50th reunion.

With this milestone, members of the Class of 1965 are joining the ranks of the Golden Pioneers and Tusculum College will honor class members with activities associated with the spring commencement ceremony in early May.

Members of the Class of ’65 will be special guests at a reception at the President’s House on Friday, May 8, from 5 to 630 p.m. Class members will be presented with a commemorative medallion during the reception.

Following the reception, class members are invited for dinner at 6:45 p.m. at The Whistle Stop (dutch treat). The Whistle Stop is located in the building that housed Dobson Grocery during the Class of ’65′s time at Tusculum.

A breakfast for the Class of ’65 will be held Saturday, May 9, at 8:30 a.m. in the Pioneer Perk inside the Niswonger Commons.  Following breakfast, class members will receive their gold robes and prepare to participate in the commencement ceremony. The 50th reunion class will lead the May graduates into the arena as part of the processional and will also be recognized during the ceremony, which begins at 10 a.m.

Following commencement, the Golden Pioneers will gather again in the Pioneer Perk for a luncheon.

For more information about the Golden Pioneer celebration, contact Joni Parker, assistant director of alumni relations, at 423-636-7303. You may register for the activities online.

 

 

Members of the Class of 1964 posed in their gold cap and gowns prior to the May commencement ceremonies in 2014.

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Jenkins receives honor from Etowah Chamber of Commerce

Jenkins receives honor from Etowah Chamber of Commerce

Posted on 23 April 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

 

 

 

 

 

 

Laura Jenkins ’98 receives award from Etowah Chamber of Commerce

Laura Jenkins, left, receives the Educator of the Year Award from Mark Nichols during the Etowah Chamber of Commerce annual dinner.

Laura Jenkins ’98, who has taught at Mountain View Elementary School for the past 24 years, has been recognized with the Joe Quirk Educator of the Year, presented by the Etowah Chamber of Commerce and sponsored by Starr Regional Medical Center.

“Great teachers are the soul of an enlightened society. We entrust them with the most precious thing we know in life: our children,” said Starr Regional Medical Center CEO Mark Nichols, who presented the award on the hospital’s behalf during the chamber’s annual dinner. “If we look back over our own years in school, I’m sure each of us could name a special teacher, one who inspired us, who helped mold us and, sometimes, changed our life. I’m sure many students who have attended Mountain View Elementary School over the past 24 years would mention the same name, that of the person we are honoring this evening.”

In addition to her classroom duties, primarily in the third and fourth grades, Jenkins shares her knowledge with other educators, serving on the Mountain View School Leadership Team and on several county-wide committees, including the Common Core Pacing Committee, Electronic Devices and Information Systems Committee and McMinn County’s Five-Year Planning Committee.

She shares more with her students than lessons in the classroom. She takes a personal interest in the children as well.

While accepting the award, Jenkins recounted a heartwarming story about one of her former students. “A story I always remember is from years ago, when a young girl asked me for some tape so she could reattach her sole to her shoe. At my planning period, I called Don Webb (owner of Johnson’s Department Store in Etowah). He said to come down to the store and get the girl a pair of shoes. And, of course, he would not accept money for them. Having those new shoes gave that young girl the confidence to hold her head high.”

Her students have demonstrated over the years her effectiveness in the classroom. Test scores for her students are always at the top in the county and the state, it was stated during the award presentation. Jenkins’ students TCAP (Tennessee Comprehensive Assessment Program) results have shown most effective gains with her students as students entering third grade in the bottom 25 percent in reading and math have shown significant achievement gains by scoring in the 75th percentile in those subjects by the mid-year.

“I am proud to reach my professional goals, but what I thrive on is giving 100 percent of my time, attention and love to those in my care. Thank you for this great honor,” she said.

’70s

Bill Dunham

Bill Dunham ’73, a financial advisor with the Johnson City Branch of Wells Fargo Advisors, has been named first vice president-investments/Iinvestment officer. Dunham has served with Wells Fargo Advisors for 14 years and has 15 years of experience in the financial services industry. He is a member of St. Mary’s Church and the Johnson City American Little League. Dunham lives in Piney Flats with his wife, Bonnie.

 

’80s

Diane Turner Montgomery ’86 was guest director of Roanoke College’s winter production of “Blithe Spirit” by Noel Coward.

 

’90s

Sherri Voiles Brown ‘91’93 has joined Realty Executives – East Tennessee Realtors of Greeneville as an agent. She and her husband, Mike, also own Brown’s Custom Fencing and Construction. She also enjoys working on her Katahdin sheep farm.

 

Billie Parsons Schneider ’99 has been named principal at St. Anne Catholic School in Bristol, VA. Schneider, who is a teacher at the school, will replace the current principal, who is retiring, on July 1. Schneider has taught in Catholic schools for 33 years and is in her 28th year at St. Anne’s. She has taught first grade, sixth grade and middle school language arts, mathematics and computer exploratory classes. Schneider has also served as the coordinator of the middle school since 2000 and has served as “acting principal” at times when the school’s administrators had to be absent. Schneider has been active in the St. Anne parish since 1987. She has not always been a Catholic, having converted while in college, and is sensitive to the faiths and beliefs of her non-Catholic students and often asked them to share their faith’s traditions and ideals.

 

’00s

Bobbie Phillips ’01 of Maryville, TN, has joined the Celina Insurance Group as a marketing representative in East Tennessee.

 

Chad Jordan ’02 has been named athletic director of Christian Heritage School in Dalton, GA. Jordan is currently serving as the school’s assistant athletic director and a coach for football and golf. He will fill the position at the end of the school year. Jordan teaches computer applications, health, physical education and speech at the school and is the school’s prefect coordinator. Prior to his tenure at Christian Heritage School two years ago, Jordan was an assistant football coach and head golf coach at Dalton High School.

 

Brent Dyson

Brent Dyson ’04, a native of Damascus, VA, has been promoted to assistant vice president and business development officer for The Bank of Marion. Dyson has been manager of The Bank of Glade Spring, a branch of The Bank of Marion, since 2005. His office will be located in The Bank of Glade Spring. In 2013, Dyson completed The Virginia Bankers Association’s School of Bank Management at The University of Virginia. He is currently enrolled in The Graduate School of Banking at Louisiana State University, a three-year program focused on commercial banking. In his junior year at Tusculum, Dyson was a student intern with The Bank of Marion, which helped him decide he wanted to pursue a career in community banking. Dyson and his wife, Megan, reside in Glade Spring with their son, Brady and daughter, Emery.

 

 

 

 

 

’40s

Virginia Ann “Jan” Taylor McCartt ’44 of Kingsport, TN, passed away March 3, 2015. Mrs. McCartt was a life-long resident of East Tennessee and a life-long Methodist, serving churches throughout the region with her husband, Rev. J. Spurgeon McCartt. For more than 60 years, she was an active member of the United Methodist Women and served as treasurer, secretary and president of the Holston Conference United Methodist Women. Mrs. McCartt had lived in Kingsport for the last 22 years and was a member of First Broad Street United Methodist Church. She and her husband also lived in Wellsbourne, England, for two years and traveled extensively. As a twirling drum major for the Morristown High School Band, she performed at the 1940 World’s Fair in New York City. Mrs. McCartt was a master quilter and seamstress, as well as a creative baker and cook.

 

Betty Louise James Van Blarcom ’47 of Mountainside, NJ, passed away March 26, 2015. Mrs. Van Blarcom was an active member of First Baptist Church and spend many hours doing community volunteer work.

 

George Arthur Westbrook ’49 of Hendersonville, NC, passed away January 15, 2014. Mr. Westbrook is a veteran, having served in the U.S. Army Air Corps as an aviator cadet. While attending Tusculum, he met and married Evelyn Tripp ’49. Mr. Westbrook was  a chemist at American Cyanamid Lederle Laboratories in Pearl River, NY.  He was a past master of the Masonic Lodge and a life member of the Hook and Ladder Fire Department in Pearl River. Mr. Westbrook earned a Master of Business Administration degree from Fairleigh Dickinson University and retired as director of administration of Champion Paper Company. After retirement, he and his wife moved to New Jersey where he served as treasurer and senior warden of St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Barnegat Light. The couple then moved to Stuart, FL, before settling in Hendersonville in 1999.  His survivors and Tusculum alumni in addition to his wife are sons Thomas Westbrook ’75 and William Westbrook ’79.

 

’70s

Gregory Manual Kyle ’79 of Morristown, TN, passed away on March 24, 2015, after a long bout of lung disease. Mr.Kyle was well known throughout East Tennessee as a sports photographer for the Citizen Tribune and official photographer at Walters State Community College. His shot of a ballerina in flight, taken at WSCC, won state honors. He received the Tennessee Press Association’s Photographer of the Year Award in 2010 and 2012. Mr. Kyle was a deacon, trustee and treasurer of Tabernacle Baptist Church in Whitesburg, TN. He received the Union of Churches and Ministerial Alliance of Hamblen County and Vicinity Community Service Award in 2012.

 

’80s

Ellis Junior Jackson ’86 of Knoxville, TN, passed away March 30, 2009. Mr. Jackson was a U.S. Army veteran who had served in Vietnam from 1966-68. He had worked at the U.S. Department of Energy’s K-25, X-10 and Y-12 facilities in Oak Ridge, TN. He continued to work as a consultant to the Oak Ridge National Laboratory after his retirement. Mr. Jackson was a longtime member and past president of the American Association of Cost Engineers. A member of West Park Baptist Church in Knoxville, he was an accomplished singer and musician who sang with the Promise Land Quartet. He played and taught guitar, as well as played his favorite instrument, the steel guitar, with several groups. He also enjoyed trout fishing and golf.

 

John Stephenson ’89 of Memphis, TN, passed away December 30, 2006. Mr. Stephenson had been an eighth grade teacher at Kingsbury Junior High School.

 

’90s

Deborah Hyden ’96 of Duluth, GA, passed away July 31, 2012. Ms. Hyden was a well respected attorney in Gwinnett County in the suburbs of Atlanta. Hyden had earned a master’s degree in education from Tusculum and was an elementary school teacher prior to pursuing a career in law. She graduated first in her class from the University of Tennessee College of Law. After passing the bar exam in both Georgia and Tennessee, she became a law professor at John Marshall Law School in Atlanta. She served as a prosecutor for the Office of the Gwinnett County Solicitor General before opening her own criminal defense law practice. A devout Christian, Hyden considered her law practice as a ministry. In both her days of teaching school and practicing law, many children and adults came to know the love of Jesus through her life.

 

’00s

Misti Summer Anderson ’02 of Greeneville, TN, passed away on April 4, 2015, after a courageous battle with Hemangiomapericytoma. Mrs. Anderson had taught at McDonald School for the past seven years, as long as her health permitted, and was also a beloved volleyball and softball coach at the school. She had started her teaching career at West Pines School, where she coached basketball. Mrs. Anderson was a faithful member of Brown Springs Baptist Church, and enjoyed sports, the beach and spending time with family and friends.

 

 

 

 

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Amanda Musick Hale ’05 inducted into conference Hall of Fame

Amanda Musick Hale ’05 inducted into conference Hall of Fame

Posted on 26 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Amanda Musick Hale is among the 2015 inductees into the South Atlantic Conference Hall of Fame for her outstanding career in women's cross country.

Former Tusculum College cross country runner Amanda Musick Hale ’05 has been elected to the South Atlantic Conference (SAC) Hall of Fame.

 

Commissioner Patrick Britz made the announcement on March 25 of the Class of 2014-2015, which includes Hale, longtime SAC football official Charles “Slim” Carriker, Mars Hill University football tight end David Cassell, Carson-Newman University football linebacker Mike Clowney and Wingate University graduate Dr. Russell Booker.

 

The class of 2015 will be officially welcomed into the SAC Hall of Fame at the conference’s annual banquet on June 4 in Asheville, N.C.

 

Hale posted one of the greatest running careers in conference women’s cross country program from 2001-2004.

 

During her storied career, Hale won a school record 10 individual titles, including the 2003 South Atlantic Conference Championship, to become the first Pioneer to earn SAC Runner of the Year accolades.  She owns eight of the top 13 times (5,000-meter) in school history.

 

In 2001, Hale and teammate Sue Lewis, became the first Tusculum student-athletes to compete at a NCAA Division II National Championship event when they qualified for nationals.  During that 2001 season, Hale was the SAC Freshman Runner of the Year.

 

Amanda Musick Hale '05 was inducted into the Tusculum College Sports Hall of Fame in 2010 during Homecoming festivities. At right is the Brian Stayton, "The Voice of the Pioneers" for local radio broadcasts of Tusculum athletic events.

The four-time All-SAC First Team honoree won the Tusculum Invitational a school record four times during her career, while leading the Pioneers to six team championships.

 

In 2001 during her rookie campaign, the Lebanon, Va. native finished no worse than third in her first seven races, including wins at the Creeper Trail Invitational, Tusculum/Greene Valley Invitational and the Land of the Sky Invitational.  She also posted consecutive runner-up performances at the SAC Championship and the NCAA Southeast Regional to punch her ticket to the NCAA Nationals where she posted a 124th place finish.

 

In 2002, Hale battled through an injury-plagued season, with her only win of the year coming at the Tusculum Invitational.  Despite the sluggish start, she finished strong at the SAC Championship with a seven-place showing and posted a 14th place performance at the NCAA Regional to earn All-Region Second Team accolades.

 

Her junior year was one of the best seasons ever posted by a Tusculum harrier.  She won five of her first six events, including titles at the Creeper Trail Invitational, Tusculum Invitational, Maryville Invitational, Lenoir-Rhyne Invitational and the SAC Championship with a time of 19:15 (4th in Tusculum history). Hale finished fourth at the NCAA Regional to advance to the NCAA Nationals in Cary, North Carolina for a second time in three years.  She was also named the Tusculum Female Athlete of the Year for the 2003-2004 academic year.

 

In 2004, Hale posted a solid performance as she recorded six top five showings, including a win at the Tusculum Invitational and a second-place finish at the Roanoke College Invitational. She also finished third at the Lenoir-Rhyne Invitational and Maryville Invitational in consecutive races.  Hale finished sixth at her final SAC Championship to become the first TC runner to earn All-SAC first team honors four consecutive years.  She followed with a third place finish at the NCAA Regional to advance to nationals for a third time.

 

She was named SAC Runner of the Week on six occasions, while also shining in the classroom.  Hale was a member of the Tusculum Athletic Director’s Honor Roll, the SAC Commissioner’s Honor Roll and the NCAA II Cross Country Coaches’ Association All-Academic Team.  She graduated from Tusculum in 2005 with a degree in business management.

 

She is married to Les Hale and the couple resides in Lebanon, Va.  Amanda was inducted to the Tusculum College Sports Hall of Fame in 2010.

 

Hale becomes the fifth Tusculum honoree to be inducted into the SAC Hall of Fame.  Former TC and Mars Hill athletic director Ed Hoffmeyer was a member of the 2007-2008 class, while former TC women’s tennis player Lesley Murray was inducted in 2008-2009. TC All-American cornerback Ricardo Colclough was inducted into the SAC Hall of Fame in 2009-2010. Tusculum All-American offensive lineman Alan Dunn was inducted in last year’s Hall of Fame class.

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Learn the latest about your fellow alumni in Class Notes

Learn the latest about your fellow alumni in Class Notes

Posted on 25 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

 

 

 

 

 

 

’60s

Charles Eames ’66 has retired as a public librarian. Charles is active in community affairs in Waycross, the town in southern Georgia he has called home for nearly 33 years. He reads stories to young children, leads singing as a volunteer at nursing homes and is a sought-after speaker. Charles leads workshops about reading to children and was honored to be the keynote speaker at the Okefenokee Technical College commencement. He enjoys hearing from his fellow classmates and welcomes messages from them. His email is cbejrr@yahoo.com.

 

90s

Angie Cruze Duignan ’96 has been promoted to program director at Alta Resources in Fort Myers, Fla. In her new position, Angie is responsible for overseeing care and sales of a health care client and leads a team of care and sales representatives working with that client. She previously served as a team leader and training coordinator for Alta. Angie has more than a decade of training and supervisory experience with companies such as TDS, AT&T Telecommunications and TetraData, a division of Follettt Software.

 

’00s

Kristy Sproles ’00 has been  named the statewide teacher of the year for social studies at the high school level. Sproles, a teacher at Sullivan Central High School, is the 2015 Tennessee Council for Social Studies teacher of the year for high school. Sproles was nominated for the award by her fellow teachers and her school principal. She is known for her classroom activities to help history come alive for her students. For example, she has had students come to a banquet dressed as European historical figures and they have to stay in character throughout the event. She teaches Advanced Placement European History, Advanced World History, U.S. History, personal finance and self defense.

 

Trevis Gardner ’02 is currently vice president of operations for the Metropolitan Knoxville Airport Authority. Trevis served 24 years with the U.S. Air Force/Tennessee Air National Guard as senior noncommissioned officer and commissioned officer. His community service includes volunteering as a Blount County GED Program tutor and serving as chairman of the Blount County Board of Education.  He is a member of the Blount Adult Education Foundation Board and the Maryville Times Reader Advisory Council. He and his wife, Candice, have two daughters, Libby Kate and Bekah Dale.
Nick Darnell ’06 was named the “Teacher of the Year” for the First Tennessee Region as part of the annual Tennessee Department of Education “Teacher of the Year” award program. Nick is an eighth grade American history teacher at East Ridge Middle School in the Hamblen County School System.  In addition to his teaching responsibilities, he is a substitute administrator, a member of the data, crisis and mentor leadership teams. He chairs the School Improvement Team and is facilitator of the school’s Colonial Day, World Culture Day, Geography Bee and Mock Elections.

 

’10s

Danielle Armstrong ’12 has accepted a full-time position as an apprentice technical writer in Orlando, Fla. She started her new position earlier this month and her new employers are working around her school/teaching schedule until she graduates in May.

 

A photo by Kristen Keefer ’12 is in the Top 10 in the Americana Category of the Smithsonian.com Photo Contest. You can vote for Keefer’s photo in the contest at http://www.smithsonianmag.com/multimedia/12th-annual-smithsonian-photo-contest-finalists-180954445/?slide=69133

 

Tyler Bright ’13 is working as a follow-up representative in the corporate business office of Mountain States Health Alliance.

 

 

 

 

 

’50s

Mr. Edwin P. Krieger, Sr. ’52 of Tampa, FL, passed away unexpectedly on July 23, 2014. A native of New Jersey, Mr. Krieger was a veteran, having served in the U.S. Navy. Mr. Krieger spent his career in public service. He joined the FBI in 1952, serving as a special language agent in New York. After attending the Defense Language School in Monterey, CA, he served in Miami, Chicago and Tampa, where he retired after 28 years of service. After his retirement from the FBI, he worked for the Florida State Attorney’s office until 1988. Mr. Krieger placed a priority on his Christian faith. He was an avid fan of the New York Yankees, Frank Sinatra and the Florida State Seminoles. Mr. Krieger loved the outdoors, especially boating, tennis and golf. He and his wife were enthusiastic travelers and one of his favorite places was Bailey Island, ME.

 

’60s

Luke McCormack ’61 of Murfreesboro, TN, passed away on March 1, 2015. Following his graduation from Tusculum, Mr. McCormack became a member of the original cadre of Peace Corps volunteers who served in the Philippines. Afterwards he did government service in Vietnam and South America before completing his career life in service to disadvantaged Tennesseans.

 

’90s

Paul Brian Guy ’93 of Greeneville, TN, passed away on March 14, 2015. Mr. Guy was a retired computer services manager and a veteran of the U.S. Army. His favorite pastimes were boating, camping and spending time with his family.

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Fiddlin’ Carson Peters and the Step Cousins among performers at Old Oak Festival

Fiddlin’ Carson Peters and the Step Cousins among performers at Old Oak Festival

Posted on 20 March 2015 by srichey@tusculum.edu

Top musicians from around the region will be featured at this year’s Old Oak Festival, returning to the Tusculum College campus April 17-19.

The arts and music festival will span across three days and will feature something for everyone, including crafts, music, art, theater, storytelling and area authors, as well as gallery and museum exhibits.

“The musical acts this year will provide a wide variety to suit all musical tastes, with some top rate performances on all three days,” said David Price, festival coordinator and director of music for Tusculum College.

The Fiddlin’ Carson Peters Band and the Old Time Travelers, a duo from Chattanooga Tennessee, will perform on the Doak House lawn on the Saturday of the festival. Picnic tables are available to the public to bring a lunch, tour the museum and hear great bluegrass and old-time music. Performance times will be announced at a later date.

Other scheduled performers include Richard and Eva, Stem Winder, Mamaw Mumaw, Charles Tunstall, Thursday Night Boys,

Carson Peters

Steve Brown, Mike Joy, Shiloh Road, the Tusculum College Alumni All-Star band, My New Favorites, the Threetles, Old Time, Carson, the Tusculum College Jazz Band, the Tusculum College Concert Band, the Tusculum College Handbell Choir, Jim and Curtis Moneyhun, John Vandiver, the Step Cousins, Fuse Worship, Josh Miller and Joyce Carroll.

In addition to artist vendors and music performances throughout the day on Friday and Saturday, there will be three performances during the festival of “5X10,” presented by Tusculum students under the direction of Wayne Thomas, the interim dean of the arts and sciences, Frank Mengel, arts outreach technical director and instructor, and Brian Ricker, arts outreach and assistant.

Performances will be held in the Behan Arena Theatre in the Annie Hogan Byrd Fine Arts Center. Show times are Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. To reserve tickets, contact Arts Outreach at 423-798-1620.

The college’s Allison Gallery will be open throughout the weekend, featuring a faculty and family spotlight exhibition by Dr. Deborah Bryan, associate professor of art at Tusculum College.

The festival is being coordinated by a committee of college and community representatives who are working to promote arts and music in the East Tennessee region.

“We are expecting a wide variety of artists, including painters, craftsmen and sculptors, whose work will be available for purchase. Arts will include pottery, woodcrafts and folk art,” said Price. Demonstrations will also be conducted in pottery, blacksmithing and cooking.

The Evergreen Woodcarvers will also be on hand providing carving demonstrations .

There are limited spaces still available for artisan and crafter booths. Deadline for reserving a booth is April 8, 2015, or until all spaces are filled.

Several writers will be presenting works throughout the festival weekend. Authors include Carolyn Gregg, Emory Rhea Raxter, Joe Tennis, Keith Bartlett, Lisa Hall, Matilda Green, Shirley Butler, Claudia Ware, James Campbell, Tom Yancey, Rick Toomey, Bill Nance and George Ryan.

Both the President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library and the Doak House Museum will be open to visitors during the festival and will have special activities from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday.

For the length of the festival only, the museum will open its collections storage to display never before exhibited Appalachian chairs and other furnishings, titled “Sittin’ Pretty: Selections from the Doak House Furniture Collection.” Admission is free and donations are appreciated.

At least five antique tractors will also be on display for the duration of the Old Oak Festival.

The Doak House Museum will sponsor a batik workshop during the three days of the festival. Participan

ts will learn how to make stunning designs on natural fiber cloth using the wax-resist dyeing method. Reservations and advance deposits are required. The workshop will be held in the heart of the festival on the main campus. Reservation and deposit are required. Contact Leah Walker at 423-636-8554 or lwalker@tusculum.edu for reservations and more information.

The President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library will sponsor a 19th Century Toys and Games booth in the children’s area. Come and play with traditional folk toys and make-and-take your very own toy as a souvenir. In addition to the museum’s activities, the education department at Tusculum College will be hosting children’s activities, which will be led by Kathryn Crumm, assistant professor of education.

The festival will feature children’s activities on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and again on Sunday from noon to 5 p.m.

The Walnut Ridge llamas, previous favorites of the festival, will visit the Tusculum College campus over the weekend.

Throughout the weekend, there will be everything from bed racing to surprise performances to craft workshops.

 

Food selection will include festival favorites, such as homemade strawberry shortcake, Philly cheese steak, and Mennonite doughnuts. Food vendors include Rural Resources, Mr. Turkey Leg, Mac’s Fine Foods, Creamy Cup, TopDog HotDog, Cold Water Farm, Auntie Ruth’s, and Carly’s Kettle Korn. Music and food will be available until 9 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and until 4 p.m. on Sunday.

There is no fee to attend the festival. Art vendor hours will be Friday from noon until 6 p.m., Saturday from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. For more information, contact Price at 423-636-7303.

Coolers and alcohol are prohibited during the festival.

For updates and more information, visit the website at www.oldoakfestival.org or on Facebook at www.facebook/OldOakFestival.

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Old Oak Festival returns to Tusculum College April 17-19

Old Oak Festival returns to Tusculum College April 17-19

Posted on 27 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The Old Oak Festival will feature a variety of craft vendors along with musical entertainment, theater, art exhibits, poetry readings and activities for children of all ages.

The Old Oak Festival is returning to the Tusculum College campus April 17-19.

The arts and music festival will span across three days and will feature something for everyone, including crafts, music, art, theater, storytelling and area authors, as well as gallery and museum exhibits.

“I would describe this year’s Old Oak Festival to be bigger and better than last year,” said David Price, director of music at Tusculum College and festival coordinator. “There will be arts on every level and something to interest everyone.”

In addition to artist vendors and music performances throughout the day on Friday and Saturday, there will be three performances during the festival of “5X10,” presented by Tusculum students under the direction of Wayne Thomas, the interim dean of the arts and sciences, Frank Mengel, arts outreach technical director and instructor, and Brian Ricker, arts outreach and assistant.

Performances will be held in the Behan Arena Theatre in the Annie Hogan Byrd Fine Arts Center. Show times are Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.

The college’s Allison Gallery will be open throughout the weekend, featuring a faculty and family spotlight exhibition by Deborah Bryan.

The festival is being coordinated by a committee of college and community representatives who are working to promote arts and music in the East Tennessee region.

“We are expecting a wide variety of artists, including painters, craftsmen and sculptors, whose work will be available for purchase. Arts will include pottery, woodcrafts and folk art,” said Price. Demonstrations will also be conducted on pottery, blacksmithing and cooking.

There are limited spaces still available for artisan and crafter booths. Deadline for reserving a booth is April 8, 2015, or until all spaces are filled.

Throughout the weekend on stage, the festival will present the sounds of the region, with a wide variety of music from bluegrass to jazz to local vocalists and musicians.

Both the President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library and the Doak House Museum will be open to visitors during the festival and will have special activities planned for adults and children from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday.

The Doak House Museum will sponsor a batik workshop during the three days of the festival. Participants will learn how to make stunning designs on natural fiber cloth using the wax-resist dyeing method. Reservations and advance deposits are required. The workshop will be held in the heart of the festival on the main campus. Reservation and deposit are required. Contact Leah Walker at 423-636-8554 or lwalker@tusculum.edu for reservations and more information.

Fiddlin’ Carson Peter’s Band and the Old Time Travelers, a duo from Chattanooga Tennessee, will perform on the Doak House lawn on the Saturday of the festival. Picnic tables are available to the public to bring a lunch, tour the museum and hear great bluegrass and old-time music. Performance times will be announced at a later date.

For the length of the festival only, the museum will open its collections storage to display never before exhibited Appalachian chairs and other furnishings, titled “Sittin’ Pretty: Selections from the Doak House Furniture Collection.” Admission is free and donations are appreciated.

The President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library will sponsor a 19th Century Toys and Games booth in the children’s area. Come and play with traditional folk toys and make-and-take your very own toy as a souvenir.

From 9 a.m. until 5 p.m., the President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library will feature the “Reaper: Nettie Fowler McCormick and the Machine that Built Tusculum College” exhibit. This exhibit explores the changes wrought by the mechanical harvest and explores the context through which Mrs. McCormick viewed her philanthropic mission.”

The festival will feature children’s activities on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and again on Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. There will be storytelling performances on stage and around the festival grounds.

The Walnut Ridge llamas, previous favorites of the festival, will visit the Tusculum College campus over the weekend.

Throughout the weekend, there will be everything from bed racing to surprise performances to craft workshops.

Food selection will include festival favorites, such as homemade strawberry shortcake, Philly cheese steak, and Mennonite doughnuts. Music and food will be available until 9 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and until 4 p.m. on Sunday.

There is no fee to attend the festival. Art vendor hours will be Friday from noon until 6 p.m., Saturday from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. For more information, contact Price at 423-636-7303.

Coolers and alcohol are prohibited during the festival.

For updates and more information, visit the website at www.oldoakfestival.org or on Facebook at www.facebook/OldOakFestival.

 

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Keeneland trip to benefit women’s soccer program set for April 11

Keeneland trip to benefit women’s soccer program set for April 11

Posted on 27 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Tusculum College alumni and friends are invited to enjoy a day at the races in April  to benefit the women’s soccer program.

The women’s soccer program is hosting its popular trip to the Keeneland Race Track in Lexington, Ky., once again this year on Saturday, April 11. The trip is a fundraiser for the program and Tusculum College athletics.

April 11 is Coolmore Stakes Day at Keeneland, a premier pre-Kentucky Derby event.

A day trip option is available as well as an overnight option.

The day trip includes bus transportation from campus to the racetrack and back, special grandstand reserved seating, a race program, a continental breakfast, drinks and and snacks, vouchers for food and beverages at the race track and a catered BBQ dinner following the races. Movies will be shown en route during the bus trip and participants will be allowed to bring a small cooler aboard the bus (adult beverages permitted). The cost for the day trip is $119 per person.

The overnight option includes all the day trip amenities and a night on the town in Lexington, accommodations for two at the Clarion Hotel (a king or two double beds), breakfast at the Clarion Hotel Restaurant, tour of a private horse farm, Kentucky bourbon tour and lunch en route back to Greeneville. The overnight option is $189 (based on double occupancy).

The bus will leave from Tusculum on Saturday at 7 a.m. from the parking lot at the Niswonger Commons. The bus service will arrange pick-up at a Knoxville location to accommodate people in that area. The day trip bus will return to campus at 1o p.m. on Saturday. The overnight trip will return on Sunday.

Tickets are limited and a $30 deposit is required and is due by March 30. Full payment is due by April 1.  Participants on the trip must be 21 years or older.

For more information, please contact Women’s Soccer Head Coach Mike Joy at 423-636-7321 or call mjoy@tusculum.edu. Payment by credit card or check are accepted with the check made payable to Tusculum College Women’s Soccer.  Payment can be mailed to Tusculum Women’s Soccer, P.O. Box 5011, Greeneville, TN 37743.

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Alumni honored in Hamblen County school system

Alumni honored in Hamblen County school system

Posted on 27 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Tusculum alumni sweep Hamblen County Tear of the Year Awards

Tusculum alumni Johnathan Richardson ’02, Nick Darnell ’06 and Olivia Breeding ’12 have been announced as the system wide Hamblen County teachers of the year.

Each year, every school in Hamblen County nominates one hard-working teacher for the teachers of the year program. Once these individuals are selected, the “top teacher” from each category, elementary, middle and high school, is determined by an outside party. This year, members of the Lincoln County Department of Education made the decision.

Richardson, elementary teacher of the year, is a music teacher at Manley Elementary School. Throughout his career, Richardson has led numerous professional development opportunities for Hamblen County teachers on topics including multicultural education, music in special needs classrooms, arts integration and brain games. He also has provided training at professional conferences on the state and national levels. In his classroom, he integrates other subjects such as language arts, science, math and social studies into his music lessons.  In addition, Richardson heavily focuses on culture in his classroom. He said he believes it is essential his students understand other cultures due to the variety of backgrounds present in his classes. His favorite part of teaching is seeing the smiles of his students.

The middle school teacher of the year, Darnell, teaches eighth grade American history at East Ridge Middle School. There Darnell is a substitute administrator and a member of the Data Team, Crisis Team and Mentor Leadership Team. He chairs the School Improvement Team. He also is the facilitator of the school’s Colonial Day, World Culture Day, Geography Bee and Mock Elections. In his classroom, Darnell integrates technology in an hands-on way for his students. Darnell’s inspiration is his students and enjoys working with them each day.

Breeding, an algebra I teacher and head of the peer tutoring program at West High School, was selected as the high school teacher of the year. She was a participant in the STEPs Externship program for science, technology, engineering and math teachers with local industry. Breeding helped to teach and develop the school system’s Seeds, Roots and Fruits program. Peer tutoring is a strategy Breeding uses in her classroom. She said this has proven successful due to the success her students have experienced. At West High, Breeding is the Interact sponsor and  cheerleading coach.

 

’00s

Kristy Sproles ’00 is among six Tennessee social studies teachers the Tennessee State Library and Archives named to its Tennessee State Library and Archives Educator Working Group. This group will assist and advise the Library and Archives staff about ways to make its Tennessee history collections available to teachers and students. The group will develop lesson plans based on original Tennessee documents and images so that social studies teachers across the state can better use TSLA’s primary sources in their classroom instruction.

Sproles is a high school teacher at Sullivan Central High School in Sullivan County. She holds a master of education from Tusculum College and has been teaching for 15 years.

The Tennessee State Library and Archives education outreach program offers tours of the building for teachers and students, sponsors statewide workshops for teachers, and offers a new education outreach website that links TSLA’s primary sources in American and Tennessee history directly to Tennessee’s new social studies curriculum standards.

 

 

 

Alison Leigh David ’95 was married to Robert McKinley Hagerman on Sept. 20, 2014, at the Inn on Town Creek in Abingdon, VA. After a honeymoon in Antigua and the Florida Keys, the couple is living in Abingdon. Alison is a realtor with Jones and Associates Realty and Robert works for Trustpoint Insurance.

 

Ryan Phillip Huff ’09 and Brook Renae Johnson were married December 13, 2014, at The Charles in Johnson City. The couple are living in Knoxville, TN.

 

 

 

 

’30s

Mary Elizabeth Ross Reel ’38, a longtime resident of Rogersville, TN, passed away on Feb. 17, 2015, following a period of declining health. Mrs. Reel taught for several years in the Greene County School System at Hardins View Elementary School and retired from teaching in the Hawkins County School System as a teacher at Hawkins County Elementary School. She was a member of the Rogersville Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Reel read her Bible daily, noting many favorite verses, especially Psalms 121. After her retirement, she became very interested in her family’s genealogy and spent many hours tracing her family’s history. Mrs. Reel received the honor of membership of “First Families of Tennessee,” which extends membership to anyone who can prove direct descent from a person or persons living in any part of what is now Tennessee before or by statehood in 1796. A native of Greene County, the home where she grew up in Afton as been in her family for at least 100 years.  She had begun researching the farm history in order to apply for the “Tennessee Century Farms Program,” which recognizes farms owned by the same family for at least 100 years. Mrs. Reel was an avid reader, making weekly trips to the library for all the latest releases and her older favorites. She instilled this love for reading not only in her own children, but in her classroom students.

 

’40s

Evelyn Smelcer Holdway ’45 of Morristown, TN, passed away Feb. 7, 2015. During World War II, she worked as a civilian efficiency analyst. Following the war, she returned to the Morristown area and married W.F. “Kink” Holdway. She used her business skills to help him run a successful dairy and crop farm. She was a longtime supporter of instrumental music, frequently attending concerts and provided financial support to regional band programs, including that of her Alma Mater. She was also a frequent volunteer with the Hamblen County 4-H Club during her daughter’s middle and high school years. In addition to music, she enjoyed dancing, singing, board games, crossword puzzles and gardening and was an avid reader.

 

’90s

Michael Stan Perry ’94 of Gaffney, SC, passed away Dec. 23, 2013, at his residence. Mr. Perry was a district manager with Piedmont Natural Gas. He was a member of the Gaffney and Spartanburg Rotary clubs, a member of the Gaffney and Spartanburg Chamber of Commerce and formerly served as a volunteer with the Boys & Girls Club.

John George Kosmak ’98 of Gray, TN, passed away Jan. 7, 2015, at Vanderbilt Medical Center in Nashville. He had been diagnosed with leukemia in December 2014. Mr. Kosmak had been serving as an adjunct professor in the Tusculum School of Business. A native of Chicago, his family was of Czechoslovakian decent and he took great pride in his family’s heritage. Mr. Kosmak had an unquenchable thirst for knowledge and education, earning multiple degrees including his master’s degree in education and training from Tusculum. A veteran, he served in the U.S. Air Force for 20 years. Stationed around the world, he retired as a master sergeant and had spent time serving in the department of communications for the President’s Air Force One and Two. He had worked for the Postal Service since 1995 and started teaching as an adjunct at Tusculum in 2000. Mr. Kosmak had become a Ham Radio Operator at the age of 15. His expertise in Morse code resulted in him winning national competitions. He also spent much time in building radios and assisting others in earning their Ham licenses. In more recent years, he built customized antennas and sold them worldwide.

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