Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)

 - Class of 1969

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1969 volume:

ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY MNBIRiON COLLEGE LIBRARY COLUMNS 1969 Anderson College Anderson, South Carolina Patsy Brown, Editor Andy Burriss, Photographer Mrs. Agnes Raney, Advisor iBiiii«iit 2 mmm - mmemmltmmtm Table of Contents INTRODUCTION 4 ADMINISTRATION 20 ORGANIZATIONS 58 FEATURES 96 SPORTS 118 CLASSES 160 EPILOGUE 224 EDITOR ' S ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 230 DIRECTORY 231 As we all know, a college is more than buildings and a college is more than people. A college is the act of students pursuing knowledge in its many forms. This knowledge might come from such varied places as text books written centuries ago, from speakers, films, material of today, from the lips of students themselves in student publications and ex- perience itself. The students are doing research In various kinds of experience. Jimmi Hendrix says, " Are you experienced? " AC students try to answer this challenge. A college is like a book or a serial that is never finished. We are but a part in this, who will be fol- lowed by other students. The external styles and physical surroundings may change but the chasing of knowledge will be here through the years. This year we saw a new president take over the country, men circled the moon for the first time, the men from the Pueblo came home, peace talks on Vietnam were hopefully and hopelessly started. Laugh-in and the Smothers Brothers brought hope to television, sock it to me and tell it like it is were born and reared, riots of many varieties came and went. On campus, a new dean of men was added, a juke box was acquired, girls ' rules were loosened slightly, street lights were erected and a new dining area was constructed. The canteen bar was enclosed. A color television was put in the canteen. Offices ' were switched and relocated. The Watkins Teaching Cen- ter was a year old. The parlors in the girls ' dorms were redecorated. The Howard Hanger Trio thrilled a chapel program. Chapel continued. The YODLER won All American ratings for two semesters. Like chapters in the serial we were intimately related to our preceding year and equally so to our following year. By working to improve the campus for ourselves we improved it for the following year. Dawn of a New Year »; . . . unpacking . . . registration . . . forms to fill . . . forms to fill . . . doughnuts on Labor Day . . . dress in perspiration for the recep- tions . . . lose sleep for " parties " . . . pictures made . . . f fii . . . fall in color telecast . . . term papers . . . goof ' Off time . . . inevitable tests . . . chapel speakers . . . some got 1-A ' s . . . some left ... squirrels gathered nuts . . nuts hid in front of class . . . lovers quarrel at Cater ' s Lake . . . ' TSi 10 ...he told me she said that he said that Joe did it but I don ' t believe it . . . she ' s going with who? . . . hey, are you going to see Clemson play? . . . you playin ' for field day? . . . election day . . . class offi- cers . . . II . . . mid-semester . . . hey, you got any pills? . . . yeah but I better keep it quiet . . . dig the Greek questions . . . in French . . . Halloween . . . let ' s go to the party . . . look at that face . . . oh those rides . . . what a good time we had . . . 12 14 . . . election day . . . students split for Nixon and Wallace . . . sophomores win . . . chemistry term papers . . . hitchhike . . . lost week-end, Clemson . . . lost weekend, U.S.C. . . . turkey day go home . . . 15 . . . Chapel speakers came and went and came and went . . . games were lost in basketball, teams never lost support . . . pop tests popped left and right . . . YODLER editorial page screened . . . last minute quizes . . . Christmas First Night ... 16 17 18 . . . four tests a day . . . please, give me some black beauties . . . late hours . . . bags under eyes . . . exams . . . grades go to draft boards . . . letters from home . . . no replies . . . no time for lunch . . . pray for 1.3 ... Christmas . . . 19 ADMINISTRATION 21 ADMINISTRATION Progress result of capable leadership Anderson College has progressed greatly through the capable leadership of its President Dr. J. E. Rouse. A pastor who turned educator in 1957, Dr. Rouse has proven himself to be an able college president. He is a person of tremendous drive. To sit in his office and do nothing but attend to the routine duties of being an administrator would perhaps be boring to him. He is a man of action — he has to be on the " move " and in the midst of things whether it be a speaking engagement, checking on a college vehicle, building a fire in west colonnade or looking over areas that need renovation. This last area is one which he is experienced in as wood-working is his hobby. On occasions he may be seen in his work clothes enroute to his farmhouse which he is remod- eling when time permits. During his 11 years at Anderson College, Dr. Rouse has concentrated on building an adequate plant. Buildings at the college have been added at a rate of one each year. Another dormitory for men and a chapel-auditorium are next on the schedule, along with some $300,000 in renovation and expan- sion of present buildings. Dr. John E. Rouse, President Tall, distinguished, and of courtly stature. 22 Dr. Rouse speaks many times in chapel. Here he introduces Dr. Hester who is writing a history of Anderson College. Dr. Rouse is quite often seen around campus, checking the projects being completed at AC. 23 ADMINISTRATION J. K. Lawton heads Development office Mr. J. K. Lawton, vice-president of Anderson College, has assumed additional duties this year. A development office was organized in the fall of 1968 with Mr. Lawton as director. All areas of development and fund raising will be conducted from his office. This area of activities for the college will be enlarged under Mr. Lawton ' s leadership. Other work coordinated under the new set-up includes public relations, alumni and LEAC (Living Endowment Anderson College) affairs and news media and publications. Mr. Lawton is a " big man " on campus. He oc- cupies two offices, one on the third floor and the other on the first. He remains close to Dr. Rouse for conferences and other administrative matters. He also serves on the Admissions Committee and the Student-Faculty Committee. Mr. Lawton is a man of integrity. Students feel his genuine concern for them and their welfare. James K. Lawton, Vice-President Mr. Lawton keeps his secretary, Mrs. bach, busy all the time. 24 Public Relations is Slaughter ' s business Dr. John L. Slaughter, administrative associate at Anderson College, is well-versed in public rela- tions. He communicates well with people, is a good listener and very definitely has an open mind. His warm personality radiates to those with whom he comes in contact. Dr. Slaughter spends much of his time repre- senting the college in speaking engagements over the state, in personal interviews with students, in convocation speaking and in substitute classroom sessions. For more than two weeks, he taught Marriage and Family classes in Psychology while a faculty member was ill. During this time, he stressed the importance of religious emphasis in the home. He is well-qualified to instruct in this field as he spent 40 years in dealing with youth while in the ministry. These years have proved to be a valuable asset at Anderson College as he devotes part of his time to students who have volunteered for specific Christian service. Dr. Slaughter is an avid baseball fan and can pull all kinds of statistics and scores out of " his hat. " Although he is a distinguished gentleman, he is also a person capable of putting himself on the level of anyone he comes in contact with. He has a way of making people feel at ease — a characteristic every- one is not endowed with. Dr. John L. Slaughter, Administrative Associate " If I was president of Anderson College I would suggest this There ' s more to this MARRIAGE AND FAMILY bit than meets the eye. 25 ADMINISTRATION Trustees play vital role in life of the college Mr. Max Rice Mrs. E. O. Lightsey Reverend Harold N. Kirkland The appointment of three new trustees for Anderson College was announced when the South Carolina Baptist Convention met at Myrtle Beach in November of 1968. They were Mr. Max Rice of Belton, Mrs. E. Oswald Lightsey of Hampton, and the Reverend Harold N. Kirkland of Sumter, all of whom began their terms in January. Mr. Rice, a well-known retired business executive and active Christian layman, has been a supporter of Anderson College for many years. He and Mrs. Rice, the former Janie Haynie, an Anderson College alumna, are the donors of the Rice Infirmary on campus. Mrs. Lightsey, a Winthrop graduate and a former teacher, has served on the Board of Trustees at Anderson College prior to this appointment. She is active in church work and has served in numerous leadership capacities. Mr. Kirkland is pastor of the First Baptist Church of Sumter. He is active in Baptist Associational work and was elected president of the South Carolina Baptist Pastors ' Conference at the annual convention in November, 1968. He has pastored churches in North Carolina and South Carolina. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Roger M. Touchberry, Dr. J. E. Rouse, president; Rev. E. Frank Inman, Mr. William D. Brown, Mr. J. K. Lawton, vice- president; Mr. R. L. Wynn, Rev. Horace Benjamin, Dr. W. Broadus Southerlin, Mr. J. R. Noble, and Mr. Max McGee Rice. ABSENT: Mrs. James A. Howard, Mrs. Olin D. Johnston, Mrs. H. D. High, Rev. Douglas N. Baker, Mr. Gerald Wallace, Mr. Kenneth N. Vickery, and Mr. Roy C. McCall, Jr. 26 Dean Butler emphasizes the chapel announcements. Dean communicates well with students A new administrative office was establislied at Anderson College this year. Mr. C. E. Butler, former academic dean for the past seven years, will begin his duties as Director of Student Affairs when the 1969-70 school session convenes. Mr. Butler ' s new role will be to strengthen stu- dent affairs and to coordinate the work of various individuals and department heads. One of his greatest contributions to Anderson College has been his ability to work with students. A recent chapel speaker and former student recently made the fol- lowing comment about Mr. Butler: " He has the amaz- ing ability to get close to students — even fresh- men. " Mr. Butler has been associated with Anderson College since 1960 when he came to the college as a part-time teacher. As the college grew, he became Academic Dean and Registrar and was Dean of Men. He received his Bachelor of Science and Master of Education Degrees from Clemson University and a Bachelor of Divinity from Erskine Theological Sem- inary after he entered the ministry. He has taught school and has served as pastor in addition to his many other accomplishments. „ " Now you know Freshmen girls can ' t have cars. " Academic Dean C. E. Butler 27 ADMINISTRATION Young, older combine for good of students Mrs. Mildred Kirby, dean of women at Anderson College, is an important person on the Baptist junior college campus as she has the responsibility of the female students. She keeps in close contact with all boarding women in regard to rules and regulations and she serves in an advisory capacity for all women students. Mrs. Kirby, a former Anderson College student, is conscientious in her dealings with students and administrators and she upholds the policies and tra- ditions of the school in her decisions. She works closely with the Women ' s Council and also serves on various administrative committees. " He ' s young, he ' s with it, and he tells it like it is. " This is the way most students describe Mr. Eric M. Stafford, who served as Dean of Men this year. A former Anderson College student, Mr. Stafford was just beginning his duties at AC when " Uncle Sam " decided he had priority for the next five months. Now that he has returned to the college, he has proved to be a valuable asset to Anderson College. Although he definitely has a firm approach to situa- tions, he has an open mind to students and their needs. He encourages students to come to him with their problems and he advocates an " open-door philosophy. " Respect, he demands — respect, he gets, regardless of his age. Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Dean of Women u Mr. Marvin L. Cash, Business Manager Registration system improved by Hughey Registrar W. Glen Hughey is an authority on registration techniques. After each registration, he seel s out flaws in the system and irons out the " kinks " in order to perfect and simplify the operation. He visits various colleges and universities to study the newest techniques and to keep abreast of re- quirements for transferring students ' credits. This year he has put the McBee system into op- eration and has relieved much work and many prob- lems for his office and students. Mr. Hughey, who displays a great deal of ability with photography, has been highly complimented on his colored slides of campus scenes as he visits var- ious high schools over the state recruiting prospec- tive students for Anderson College. He possesses a pleasing personality and a genuine interest for students. The man who handles the cash at Anderson Col- lege is named correctly for his position. Marvin L. Cash, business manager for the past few years, handles all financial matters concerning the college. Mr. Cash, a conscientious person with an im- pressive background in accounting, bookkeeping and other business transactions, gets bogged down on occasions when dealing with minute details and figures. Having been an auditor himself, he strives constantly toward perfection in his office. Be sure buttons! and hit the right Mr. Hughey checks some of Mrs and Brenda ' s work. LEAC LEAC executives set goals for 1968-69 At the January 16 luncheon meeting of Anderson College ' s LEAC, (Living Endowment Anderson Col- lege) which was attended by the Board of Directors and members of the Executive Committee, goals were set for the year, reports heard and a nominating committee appointed. Mr. Arthur Holman, president of the Board, pre- sided and challenged directors to take an active part in soliciting names for funds to assist LEAC in reach- ing its goal of $20,000 for 1968-69. He also told of LEAC ' s beginning through Dr. J. R. Young and stated that a revitalization of LEAC was in progress. He also added that approximately $7,000 had been received as the result of a recent mail-out campaign. An intensive campaign is antici- pated for next year. Mr. Arthur M. Klugh, Jr., was elected a member of the executive committee to fill the vacancy made by Mr. Mell Doolittle, who has moved to Charlotte, North Carolina, with Duke Power Company. Colonel Louis W. Jackson, Chairman of the ex- ecutive committee, gave the status of LEAC as well as outlining the new constitution and amendments. This is a representative group of LEAC Directors and Executive Committee members who attended the luncheon meeting held In the new guest dining room at the college. 30 J. K. Lawton, vice-president of Development; Mrs. Ada Powell (Z. W.) Meeks, secretary; Colonel L. W. Jackson, executive committee chairman; Dr. J. E. Rouse, Anderson College presi- dent, and Arthur W. Holman, LEAC Board of Directors president. A nominating committee composed of the fol- lowing was named by Mr. Holman: Mr. Harry W. Findley, Mr. Charles Fant and Mr. Klugh. Officers were to be elected in May. Mr. J. K. Lawton, vice-president of development and fund-raising, told of plans for organizing alumni by counties for LEAC expansion. " Anderson County has been organized through LEAC efforts and proven worthwhile to Anderson College. Efforts are being made to contact several thousand additional Ander- son County citizens, " Mr. Lawton stated. He also commented on the gratifying results of the mail-out appeals. Dr. J. E. Rouse, president of Anderson College, commented on the support given Anderson College by interested individuals. " We want Anderson Col- lege to be first-rate academically but we strive to accomplish this under Christian influence. We also want to do more than have an accredited junior col- lege; we want to do more for students and the com- munity, " he emphasized. LEAC Directors include B. E. Anderson, E F. Anderson, E. B. Clippard, R. L. Coffee, W. G. Cox, W. E. Dunn, C. W. Fant, Jr., A. R. Fant, H. W. Findley, Dr. Thomas R. Gaines, W. E. Gallant, N. Browne Glenn, J. B. Hall, A. E. Holman and Colonel L. W. Jackson. Also, C. R. Johnson, Jr., J. B. Jones, O. O. Jones, A. M. Klugh, Jr., T. R. McCoy, Jr., D. K. Oglesby, J. R. Pennell, Jr., C. W. Pennington, Mrs. J. L. Rast, Max Rice, Max McGee Rice, B. S. Rose, C. G. Sea- brook, Jr., A. J. Sitton, D. Fred Stephens, J. J. Terry, David C. Wakefield, Jr., W. E. Watson, J. C. Yar- brough and Dr. J. R. Young. ALUMNI Heirs And Heiresses: It ' s A Family Tradition This is a representative group of students who tory — that is our heritage. have relatives who have attended Anderson College Let us accept our inheritance, be a credit to our from the immediate past unto the third generation. heritage, and add to our inheritance and progress. We must not only repeat history but make new his- Alumni Day Scenes Through The Years ALUMNI DAY— 1963 ALUMNI DAY— 1956 ALUMNI DAY— 1966 31 FACULTY Professors produce leaders of tomorrow Willard Albert Biology, Night School Mildred Bearden English John Boyte Business Administration Ruth Boyte Secretarial Science William Bridges Music, Choir Director Anita Bridges Music Dr. Robert E. Burks Bible Cecil Clifford History Faye Cowan English Marion Crocker French Elizabeth Donnald English Dr. Carl D. English Sociology Max Grubbs Chemistry, Physical Education Shirley Hampton Biology Dora Hancock Secretarial Science James L. Hill Athletic Director, Government Jane Hobbs Library Blanche Holcombe Art Lucia Hudgens Business Law, Night School Shirley Jacks French Dorothy Jackson Librarian Robin Kelley Biology James Knox History, Night School Marietta McCowi. English Kathryn McGregor Secretarial Science 32 Dr. Eugene Mandrell Psychology Marion Mandrel! Psychology Mary Martin Home Economics Fred Metts Bible, Psychology Robert S. Moore English Winnie Newell Music R. Broadus Partner Math Denver Patterson Physical Education, Night School Betty Jo Pryor Biology King Pushard Business Administration Odell Short Math, Physics William E. TIsdale Bible Annie Ciarie Tr ibble Physical Education Everett H. Vivian Bible Henry von Hassein History William F. West English, Journalism Jim Wiles Athletic Department M. B. Wilson English J. M. Wingo Psychology, Night School " Gee, Mr. Short, do you like to give pot tests that much? " " These are like pots of gold! " 33 ART DEPARTMENT Art is a means of expression - an outlet The county fair displayed a variety of creative paintings. V« " When you can ' t get live models, there is alwrays the alphabet. ' 34 The Art Department at Anderson College took on a new look after headquarters were moved to the modern Watkins Teaching Center. Renewed interest on the part of art students was evident as they took special interest in making their surroundings more attractive. For the past several years, enrollment in art classes has shown a definite increase. More and more students are majoring in art. Although the art appreciation course gets the name of being one ot the hardest courses on campus, it is made easier through the interest and enthusiasm of the instructor, Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, who has taught art at the college since 1956. It has been said that Mrs. Holcombe " eats, sleeps and breathes " art. Although this statement may not be entirely true, it is a known fact that she does love her work. She has won many awards on her creative work and has been listed in " Who ' s Who In American Art " for the past three years. Her zeal for art is contagious as most of her stu- dents show enthusiasm and creative ability. Each year art students win numerous ribbons for their paintings at the county fair. From time to time, they enter work in competition at other art shows. Interest is also stimulated in the art department through field trips to such places as the Greenville Museum of Art, Bob Jones Art Department, and to the University of Georgia Art Show. A highlight of the year was the campus art show which was held in the canteen. Art students were also responsible for a glass-enclosed bulletin board in the post office area in which the work of a student was featured each week. Art courses offered at Anderson College included Drawing and Painting, Design Principles and Color Theory, Art Appreciation and Commerical Art. Mrs. Holcombe also has private students. Hank Richardson makes plans for the Art Club exhibit with Mrs. Holcombe. BIBLE DEPARTMENT " Yes, I think you can bring that 29 up to a 30 on the next test. ' Well-qualified men teach Bible courses If a student expects to graduate at Anderson Col- lege, he is required to take two semesters of Bible — Old Testament and New Testament. He has a choice of three teachers, all of whom possess a tre- mendous knowledge of the Bible although their techniques of teaching may vary somewhat. All three men have established the reputation of being good teachers. Dr. Robert Burks, chairman of the Bible Depart- ment, encouraged his students to think things out for themselves rather than requiring them to memorize detailed and numerous facts. A young man with modern views, Dr. Burks welcomed opinions of the student although he did not always agree with him. Mr. William Tisdale kept his students on their toes by a familiar method — regular pop tests. His course was a detailed one in which the student was able to acquire much information by listening to his lec- tures in class. According to his students, it was evident that Mr. Fred Metts spent a great deal of time preparing for his class session as they were factual, yet interesting. He took a personal interest in his students but at the same time, he expected cooperation from them and got it. All three men are dedicated men who are qualified to teach in their field. All have a deep and genuine concern for their students. Additional courses in Bible were available for min- isterial students or others who were interested in a broader knowledge of the Bible. Other courses of- fered included Christian Doctrine, Church Adminis- tration and Old Testament Prophecy. ' I ' m sorry, I already have 439 In that class. " " I don ' t know whether I want you again this year or not. " 35 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Tedious work is rewarding and satisfying Biology at Anderson College is an exacting, de- tailed, interesting, valuable and sometimes rather " squishy " business. The four biology instructors at AC are fully capable of fulfilling all of these qualities, especially the " squishy " part. Robin B. Kelley, head of the department, is re- portedly one of the more difficult instructors but he is interesting and is a lively lecturer. Sometimes he can be heard down the hall, interestingly enough! Mrs. Shirley Hampton also possesses some ad- mirable qualities, she has a good personality and is known as a qualified lecturer. Frog or starfish in- nards hold no threat for this avid dissector. Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor is popular among biology stu- dents. She is thorough in her lecturing and very helpful in lab instruction. She is definitely interested in her students and her teaching standards are high. Dr. Willard Albert, the night school instructor, has the appearance of a typical teacher — white hair and all. According to ROTBS (Rating of Teachers by Students) he is one of the easier instructors to live with, lecture-wise and grade-wise, but the rating takes nothing away from his teaching ability. ' Now, if I calculated correctly . That ' s what it takes, a little bit of togetherness. " This is the most work I ' ve done in a long time. ' 36 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Accurate analysis is necessary in business Business Administration at Anderson College seeks to prepare men and women for various vocations in the world of business. Courses are designed to train students in the fundamentals of bookkeeping and working out the techniques of balancing budgets. Courses also provide students with an opportunity to acquaint themselves with everyday business issues and problems. Courses are offered in Accounting, Business Law and Principals and Problems of Economics. Three semester hours may be earned for each course. Topics discussed in Business Law include the source of law, contracts, agency, negotiable partnership, corporations and insurance. Economic freedom and its benefit to man are emphasized in Economics courses. Mr. King S. Pushard is head of the Business Administration Department and is assisted by Mr. John K. Boyte. Miss Lucia Hudgens taught Business Law in night sessions this year. " Don ' t you wish you really knew what I have in my briefcase? " " Now, Hayes what have I done wrong now? ' This boy has problems. 37 CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT ' Prof Grubbs is in a category all his own Chemistry is probably the hardest course offered at Anderson College and Max Grubbs, professor of chemistry, is the first to admit this to prospective students. He says that in his ten years of teaching at Anderson College, only one student has made a " 100 " and that was probably luck. He makes fre- quent references to the chemistry courses at Furman and Clemson and states that if a student passes his chemistry course that he can pass a course any- where. His lab assistants had better be good! He is called " Mr. Tennis " on campus as he has been the coach for many winning tennis teams through the years. It is the belief of many that he is directly descended from Avogadre. Mr. Grubbs is understandably proud of his new lab facilities in the Watkins Teaching Center. He thought when he would not have to worry about trip- ping over loose boards that the breakage of materi- als would go down, but the students have taken over the breakage department for him. He is especially proud of the hood which permits work with danger- ous chemicals. He is constantly reminding students that even boiling water has a strong tendency to re- move flesh. If he likes you, he will let you hand him a hot pipette without banning you from class. He brews a lot of odd concoctions in his lab — some of which are strictly 100 proof. Mr. Grubbs finds a few moments between classes to collect his thougfits. " If I only knew what a calorimeter was! " A revealing end to a busy day. 38 " We ' ll never get anywhere If we don ' t do our homework. ' ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Clemson professor joins department The English Department is the largest of all de- partments. Everybody takes English — or Is ex- posed to it. Miss Marietta McCown, a personable individual who knows her subject, is head of the department. She has little patience with late-comers and disin- terested students and she emphasizes the Impor- tance of current events in the classroom. Robert S. Moore, former head of the department, has a reputation all his own and Is definitely a favor- ite among students. He stepped down from being the head of the department of his own accord. W. F. West loves his work. Who else could sigh fondly when speaking of Beowulf? He hears sighs from his students at test time — sighs of exaspera- tion. He makes no bones about giving sophomores a detailed course as he feels they are mature enough to fall without crying. M. B. Wilson, a retired Clemson professor, Is a new faculty member. His dramatic, exuberant deliv- ery in class keeps his students on their toes. His pet phrase Is " rattlesnake error. " He Is friendly a nd out-going. The other three English teachers are Mrs. Faye Cown, a pleasant but thorough teacher; Miss Mildred Bearden, a friendly, easy-going teacher who knows her literature, and Miss Elizabeth Donnald, who is somewhat a pefectionlst and expects a similar re- sponse from her students. Mr. West registers another student for his class. Jean Shaver gets pointers on her composition. 39 FRENCH DEPARTMENT French requires the ability of a scholar " Faites - attention Monsieur Rex " " If you ' d only give me a second chance, I ' m sure I could do better. " " Pour demain, une essay pour vous. ' The French Department at Anderson College ranged from " J ' entre dans la salle de classe, " to the sophisticated philosophy of Pascal and other French philosophers. Three years of French were of- fered to a majority of liberal arts students. A student could not go wrong with either of the two French teachers. Mrs. Shirley Jacks gave us in- depth instruction, walked a lot in class, and spoke mostly in French, except when giving explanations. She finished requirements for her Master ' s degree last summer at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She was planning to spend the next summer on a camping tour around the country. Bus- iness before pleasure? Miss Marion Crocker was the French teacher who taught the Advanced 31 class as well as other class- es. She emphasized written French more than spo- ken. She was a great lover of clowns, getting a misty look in her eyes when she spoke of Emmett Kelley. This was a reflection of her great interest in people. She is also a lover of Siamese cats except when ,they hid her gloves. Both teachers got a real workout in their French when they assisted with communication problems of a genuine French girl taking English courses at AC. Martine Driancourt probably spoke English better than her American counterparts but she provided some lively conversations. She worked for the Singer Company, who presented Anderson College with $1,000 in October for enlargement of the language department. 40 GOVERNMENT Government at AC; One-man operation Government at AC was a one-man operation run by Coach James L. Hill. He is also director of the Athletic Department and was varsity baseball coach. Wonder if it was convenient for the baseball boys to take govern- ment? He also taught accounting. His first love re- mains sports. Government was a study of the constitutional basis of our national government followed by a sur- vey of its organizations, functions, and services. Also included are selected problems and attention to cur- rent affairs. He does not mind voicing his fixed opinions. His daughter, Nancy, was a top graduate at AC the year before, which might affect his grading standards. His pride in the sports department was shown once when he held the stage to tell about the sports at AC. He said that nobody knew his baseball schedule, not even his wife. " In this class you can either hit a homerun or flunk out! " Now personally, I think we have the best team yet. ' " You got to be kidding class, that ' s in the Bill of Rights. " 41 HEALTH DEPARTMENT Health is essential in physical education Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor teaches all the health courses at Anderson College. Her teaching techniques in- clude giving good notes in class, encouraging open discussion in class, and requiring outside reports to keep up-to-date on research. In Health 11 the principles of personal health are studied. A study is made of community health in course 12. This class made visits to several different health agencies. Health 13 is a combination of both 11 and 12 which enables the student to complete all the health courses in one semester. Any boarding student who is physically unable to participate in the activities of the physical education department is required to take one of these health courses in order to graduate. No we can ' t do any extra reports on the reproduction chapter. Jean Bryant is the only one who uses this period for correspondence. 42 HISTORY DEPARTMENT History interprets present by the past " Oh well, at least I passed Anderson College students will be given an opportunity to combine travel with study this summer in Europe with three hours of college credit being given as an elective history course. The 22 day tour will include Holland, Germany, Switzerland, France, Italy, Austria and London. Students will be required to take and satisfactorily pass an examination made by history professors at Anderson College following the trip. Mr. von Hassein has been associated with the college since 1946. He possesses an unlimited amount of historical information and is an enthusiastic lecturer. He bemoans the fact that no one asks questions in his classes. He stated to one class that getting his students to ask questions is like trying to kiss a girl on the first date. He is also an accomplished organist and it is common knowledge on campus that he is a genius. Mrs. Clifford also knows her history. She knows it backward, forward and sideways and sometimes gives her lectures like this, in chasing down an obscure point or a distant relation. She smiles a lot so she must enjoy lecturing or perhaps this is because she is contemplating one of her famous difficult tests. Mr. James Knox taught history in night school. " Boy, that next history class of mine is going to get it! " •1 " And now class HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Future homemakers are diligently guided ' If you don ' t mind, I ' d rather do it myself. " ' If I only had four hands. " Students at Anderson College who are interested in home economics find they can learn much by tak- ing the courses that deal with the preparation of foods, the construction and design of clothes, and the management of family finances. The members of the home economics classes were hostesses at a District Home Economics meeting at the college on September 4 when 60 high school teachers met to hear Miss Helen Wright of New York City, a field representative from Simplicity Patterns, Inc. The Home Economics Department, under the di- rection of Mrs. Mary Martin, offers a wide variety of programs. One of the highlights of first semester courses was a trip to the landscaped garden of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Gaines. At the time, the students were studying landscaping in class. Mrs. Gaines ' garden, landscaped by a professional artist, featured fountains and hanging baskets and served as a per- fect example for the class. The Home Economics Department has enjoyed using the modern facilities which are available to them in the Watkins Teaching Center. They now have a large living area as well as a spacious sewing area and four ultra modern kitchens equipped with all the latest appliances. Home Economics at Anderson College Is one of the most popular as well as interesting courses on campus. " It was the day before Halloween and the ingredients were all there. " " It affects me that way too, Phil. " JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT Aspiring journalists learn to state facts Once again the Journalism Department experienced changes. William F. West of Hartwell, Georgia, a member of the English Department, taught newswriting the first semester and editing the second. Since he had not taught Journalism before, Mr. West audited a class at the University of Georgia during the summer in order to prepare himself for the course. Journalism classes are linked closely with the YODLER, the school newspaper. Students served on the staff as reporters during the first semester. They learned the technique of reporting, interviewing and compiling facts into finished news articles which appeared in the newspaper. Journalism students learned basic principles of newspaper work during second semester lab sessions directed by Mrs. Agnes Raney, publications advisor and news director. Not only did they learn preparation of news copy but proofreading symbols, headline writing, lay-out design and other basic information. In order to make the course more interesting, Mr. West arranged trips to a Greenville newspaper and a Greenville television station to give students an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the news media. Through the use of visual aid equipment and unique class assignments, the course was anything but dull — hard, yes! — but not dull, ' I wonder what my favorite class is doing right now? " " Variety is the spice of life — works in newspapers too. ' MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mathematics encourages logical thinking The Department of Mathematics, with Mr. Broadus Parl er as chairman, sought to familiarize students with various aspects of his field. He was assisted by Mr. Odell Short, one of the youngest professors at Anderson College. Together they strived to stimu- late the interest in both the art and science of math- ematics. Courses in remedial math, college algebra, trigonometry, analytical geometry and calculus helped to prepare students for the logical application of mathematics in modern careers. Mr. Short is said to be stern and strict. He is noto- rious for scaring unwary freshmen, but he got scared himself this year when that " big hairy beast " called the DRAFT nearly got him. It must be nice to know that you are still young enough to be drafted. Speak- ing of hair — have you ever heard of someone grow- ing a mustache and having to use poison ivy for ferti- lizer? It must be a new discovery. Mr. Parker is known as the good-natured, jovial teacher of remedial math. The Citadel graduate is well-qualified for his job and has also taught college algebra and trigonometry. Linda hopes this problem won ' t be too hard, But if he ' s really getting through to her? wonder " And what are the beads for ... A nice young man lil e you. " 46 -May I suggest you try remedial math. ' MUSIC DEPARTMENT A message in song nnore thoughts like gold They make beautiful music together — Mr. and IVIrs. Bridges pre- sent a medley of sacred music. The Music Department at Anderson College has the aim of providing a variety of activities and cur- ricular offerings for the student body, as well as the community of Anderson. At Anderson College students have the privilege of selecting their course of study from several differ- ent fields. Courses in the Music Department are for the general student as well as the music major. Les- sons in piano, voice, and organ are the major courses of study offered to the students. Also, classes in music history, designed to help the student learn how to appreciate music to the fullest, are taught. Students interested in music are given the privi- lege of participating in the Anderson College Choir, directed by Mr. William M. Bridges. Mr. Bridges also teaches voice. Students find him always ready to have fun, but intensely serious and very emotional about music. He demands the best from his students, and they, realizing this, give it. Mrs. William Bridges has three responsibilities in the Music Department. The first is as organ instruct- or, the second as accompanist for the choir, and third as " stabilizer " for her husband when his reason is overcome by his emotional nature. Also associated with the Music Department are Mrs. Henry Sullivan, who teaches Music Theory and Piano, Mrs. Newton Newell, Piano, and Mrs. Joseph Hodges, Piano. " If I could only get my choir to do this. ' " But Mr. Bridges, we already have all our guest artists! " 47 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Needed leadership is necessary in athletics The Physical Education program at Anderson College offers a complete range of subjects dealing with all aspects of physical fitness. The freshman course was primarily designed for physical training. Sophomores moved to specialized courses of tennis, basketball, officiating, baseball, football, volleyball and badminton. Girls also were enrolled in swimming and bowling classes. This year, Anderson College has an athletic director for the first time. James L. Hill, who has been general coach, served in this capacity. He also served as head baseball coach. Coach Jim Wiles was new this year and took the position of head basketball coach, head of Men ' s P.E. department, and co-sponsored the intramural program. He also served as golf coach. Wiles came to AC from Wren High School in Piedmont, South Carolina, where he racked up an impressive record in basketball. He was very popular with the college students. Coach Max Grubbs, assistant basketball coach and head tennis coach, was selected coach of the year by the Western Carolinas Junior College Conference. His love for the tennis court was almost as great as his love for the chemistry classes, of which he was also master. The female fourth of the coaching staff was Mrs. Annie Claire Tribble. She taught women ' s physical education and also co-sponsored the intramural program. She was a force to be feared on the tennis court, even if it was played on a table, the male ego took a beating. " Who do you think will Freshmen? " the Sophomores or the Now if Sally had only run a little bit faster. Take five . 48 . PHYSICS DEPARTMENT " I wish they were all this easy. ' Laboratory experiments are time consuming Mr. Short stands tall for his Physics class. ' Now which end is up? " Physics has grown in importance at Anderson Col- lege, although only taught at Anderson for three years. Due to the interest of the professor in his sub- ject and students, more students are now taking this interesting, yet difficult course. The course includes the study of the principle of mechanics, and the pro- perties of heat, light, and other energies. There are two courses of Physics offered at AC — Physics 21 and Physics 22. College Algebra and College Tri- gonometery are prerequisites for Physics. Leading the class in discussions on many topics is Odell Short. His name is misleading as he is about 6 ' 1 " . Mr. Short, the only professor in the department, is one of the youngest professors at Anderson Col- lege. Being young and jocular, Mr. Short leads class discussions that, although they are not always on the subject of Physics, always prove very enlightening. This is a guarantee because the subjects sometimes range from how long it takes a pot of beans to cook to the discussion of the zodiac. PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Some lively discussions materialize on occasions during psychology classes led by Dr. Eugene Mandrell, head of the psychology department. He has been told by students that he " missed his calling " and should have been an actor. Not only can he tell you about Freud and his theory but he is well-versed in modern-day problems and techniques by which they can be handled. He definitely communicates with his students and those around him. Another member of the psychology faculty is Mrs. Mandrell (Marion). Like her husband, she is well- qualified to teach in her field. When she gets that " faraway " look in her eyes, she usually comes up with an interesting " tid-bit " from the past or is projecting into the future. Mr. Fred C. Metts, marriage and family professor, takes his teaching seriously. He spends a great deal of time preparing for his classes in an effort to arouse the interest of the student. He is one of the most conscientious teachers on campus, a pleasant but reserved individual. Mr. J. M. Wingo taught psychology in night school. Psychology lectures prove beneficial " One for you , " Now where did I put it? " " Watch it, son, don ' t hurt yourself when you fall. " 50 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Students today — professionals tomorrow " Now, Kathie don ' t you think it should be like this? " " Do you expect me to believe that? ' The Secretarial Science Department at Anderson College is a popular department. Three courses in Shorthand and Typing are offered, Elementary, Inter- mediate and Advanced. Other courses offered in the department include an introductory course in Office Machines and Management and Introduction to Business. These are designed to give a proper per- spective for understanding business organization and how it operates, with emphasis on business as a changing institution. Course 26, Office Practice, is a laboratory course where the student puts into practice what he has learned about secretarial duties. Two other courses offered in this department are Business Correspon- dence and Business Math. Courses in this department prepare students for positions as secretaries, stenographers, reception- ists, filing clerks and bookkeepers. Women today very definitely have their place in the business world as qualified women hold impor- tant positions in this field. One-year, two-year, and church secretarial courses are offered at Anderson Colleges. Mrs. Kathryn A. McGregor is head of the Secre- tarial Science Department. Other instructors are Miss Dora Hancock and Mrs. Ruth P. Boyte. " I think I made a mistake. ' SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Sociology - a planned study of human groups Dr. Carl English really lives his subject — sociology. Follow him around in the grocery store and you will not only see how he organizes his grocery buying by particular meals but how he organizes the contents of his cart to perfection. He has a genuine interest in human nature and his students. If it were possible for one person to cure the ills of society, Dr. English would probably head the list. His years in the ministry, administering to the needs of individuals — both physical and spiritual — have given him a tremendous knowledge of human nature. He does have one weakness — he loves bargains and sales. Just any bargain doesn ' t interest Dr. English — it has to be a lush, green liquid, so thick that a pearl has trouble drifting to the bottom of the container. This weakness may be the reason for his well-groomed appearance. Friendship is true blue. " You mean only this much for this price? ' " Well, it ' s like this . 52 Another prospect for the Debate Team. SPEECH DEPARTMENT Thoughts pour forth from brilliant minds students enrolled in speech classes learn the techniques of all forms of speaking — impromptu, interpretative and poetic readings, and extempora- neous speaking. Under the guidance of Everette Vivian, a veteran speech professor with 16 years of experience, stu- dents cultivate the art of speaking to inform, con- vince, interest and stimulate during classroom ses- sions. During second semester broadcasting and after dinner speaking is emphasized. Each student is re- quired to make six speeches each semester. The speech and drama class presented a one-act play, " The Breaking of Bread, " in November. Main characters for the drama, set in the Civil War period, were Eric Shippam and Tom Martin. Sam Marcengill, Jimmy Autry and Steve Chapman played the role of soldiers. Stage manager was Cliff Satterwhite and lighting effects were done by Beda and Bonnie Johnson and Jeanne Bryant. The debate team Is an important part of the speech department. The team participated in practice de- bates as well as tournaments with several out-of- state colleges and universities. The debate team was initiated into Phi Rho Pi, national honorary Forensic Society, in the early fall. Wingate College ' s Debate team assisted with the in- itiation cermony. Emphasize those T ' s — don ' t drop those G ' s! AC Debaters hold membership cards following initiation into Phi Rho Pi, honarary Forensic Society. 53 LIBRARY A library is more than books, furniture A library has various meanings to different people. Its primary purpose is to provide adequate materials to meet the needs of the student and a quiet atmos- phere in which to accomplish his objectives. With the increasing enrollment additional space, facilities, and materials were made available in ac- cordance with accreditation requirements of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. A library is much more than a place where books, magazines, newspapers, tables and chairs are stored. It is a place to go when . . . you want to do some serious study or concentration ... the hair spray and cologne get so thick that your lungs f sl like exploding . . . you go to check out a book cr a research paper and find the professor has put in on reserve . . . you think you will scream if the Harper Valley PTA calls another meeting . . . when you see the girl you ' ve been trying to locate all day go into the library . . . Whatever the need, the library and its staff makes a concerted effort to be of service to students and faculty. A new addition to the library staff was Mrs. Eric Stafford, who serves in a secretarial capacity. Miss Dorothy Jackson is head librarian, and Mrs. Jane Hobbs is her assistant. Because of the increased enrollment and the need for suitable study areas for students remaining on campus through the weekends, the library began Sunday evening hours from 6:30 until 9:30. There is no excuse for failing Sociology — there are many helpful bool s in our library. Mrs. Hobbs works diligently — for a librarian ' s work is never Patsy learns quickly the art of studying in the library, done. IN MEMORIAM " KING OF INSTRUMENTS ' Mr. Webb von Hassein, educator and musician, died Sep- teniber 3, 1968, after a period of declining fiealtti. He tiad served as head of tfie l Aodern Language Department at Ander- son College for more ttian 46 years and had taught violin at the college for many years. He retired as a faculty member in 1962. His son, Henry von Hassein, is now chairman of the History Department at Anderson College. 55 STAFF Efficient staff carries out progressive work Mrs. Nancy Alewine Bookkeeper Mrs. Nellie Carson Switchboard Operator Mrs. Hazel Evans Bookstore Assistant Miss Ethel Hembree Receptionist Mrs. Anna Hoover Pratt Hall Hostess Mrs. Earline Hopkins College Nurse Mrs. Mary Jones IBM Secretary Mrs. Irene Kirby Registrar ' s Secretary Mrs. Ruth Looper Men ' s Dormitory Hostess Mrs. Martha Mahaffey Assistant Bookkeeper Calvin McKinney Maintenance Superintendent Mrs. Ada P. Meeks LEAC-Alumni Secretary Mrs. Pearl Mullikin Interior Decorator This is no time to read the paper ... we want our mail! 56 STAFF Mrs. Virginia Miller Head Dietitian Mrs. Joan Rohrbach President ' s Secretary Mrs. Ruth Stewart Assistant Dietitian Mrs. Clara Thompson Demark Hall Hostess Mrs. Claudia Murdoch Superintendent of Maids E. C. Simpson Postmaster Mrs. Rosa Sullivan Canteen Manager Mrs. Eunice Thome Dean ' s Secretary Mrs. Mary Pruitt Men ' s Dorm Counselor Mrs. Susan Stafford Library Secretary Mrs. Florence Thompson Bookstore Manager Robert L. Todd Grounds Maintenance Mrs. Agnes Raney News Service Director Ralph Rogers Manager of College Properties Ten o ' clock and all is well. 57 . r-0 I M V 1 ORGANIZATIONS 59 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Leaders of moral strength and integrity Every college campus has a set-up for student self- government. At Anderson College the plan Is called the Student Government Association. The object of S. G. A. is to foster student interests and activities, to maintain high standards of scholarship and honor among students, to aid in administering regulations, and to transact business pertaining to the student. The officers for this year were Pat Butler, presi- dent; Randy Wright, vice-president; and Brenda Sims, secretary-treasurer. Pat was the second girl to be elected to the office of president of S. G. A. in thirty-eight years. These officers, which were elected by the student body, sought to voice the ideas and opinions of the students, as well as lead them in an effort to have a unity of spirit at Anderson College. Many activities were sponsored by the S. G. A. this school year, one of them being all class elections and campaigns. Another activity was the Welcome Party given for all students the first week of school. In November they sponsored the Sophomore- Freshman football games, and a " Rebelrama " which was held in connection with the cheerleaders to kick off the basketball season. Brenda Sims, secretary-treasurer 60 LEADERSHIP FORUM Leaders are combined for students benefit LEFT, UP STAIRWAY: Bob Tucker, Randy Fagg, Linda Hawkins, Richard Copeland, Lewis Owens, Margaret Trotter. RIGHT, UP STAIRWAY: Patsy Brown, Mary Helen Jameson, Betty Jo Kaiser, Debbie Deavers, Jane Mosteller, Connie Cheek, Susan Thrasher, Larue Jones, Molly Riley, Pat Butler. The Leadership Forum of Anderson College is an organization composed of students who are presidents of clubs and organizations and editors of student publications. These leaders strive to unite the ideas and feelings of the student body with those of the administration. Because these student leaders represent every aspect of Anderson College life they can contribute the opinion of all types of students. The organization met several times during the year with Academic Dean, Dean C. E. Butler, sponsor of the organization. Solemn moments are rare . They make a fine team. 61 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL WC improves outdated rules for women The Women ' s Council is an organization consisting of a select group of young women whose main objec- tive HS to deal with any problems concerning the women students. The council strives to be just and helpful in any situation and has proven to be a suc- cessful link between the students and the adminis- tration. The officers for 1968-69 were Larue Jones, chair- man; Linda Chambers, vice-chairman; Donna Kelly, secretary; and Rudine Rochester, day representa- tive. Susan Thrasher served as president of Denmark Hall while Molly Riley served as president of Pratt Hall. There were eleven proctors on the council, six from Pratt and five from Denmark. Meetings were held by the officers each Wednesday evening and the proctors met with them on the fourth Wednesday of each month. In the late spring of last year the Women ' s Council passed new rules which gave all women boarding students unlimited weekends and allowed sopho- more boarding women with a " C " average to have cars on campus. OFFICERS, (FRONT ROW): Molly Riley, Donna Kelly, Linda Cham- bers, Larue Jones. (BACK ROW): Pat Butler. SEATED, (I. to r.): Donna Kelly, Molly Riley, Susan Thrasher, Pat Butler, Linda Chambers, Dawn Hogan, Larue Jones. STANDING, (I. to r.): Linda Sims, Nan Busby, Ann Skidmore, Linda McLane, Linda Hawkins, Margaret Satterfield, Cecelia Stewart, Pat LIndsey, and Rudine Rochester. MEN ' S COUNCIL SEATED, (I. to r.): Bobby Wood, Larry Gentry, Lewis Owens, Bob Tucker, Randy Wright. STANDING: Bernard Jones, Mil e Osborne, Randy Fagg, Jimmy Greene, Frank Pressly, Dusty Rliodes. Leadership and foresight are prerequisites The Men ' s Council is responsible for enforcing college rules among the male students. The mem- bers, which are chosen on the basis of their charac- ter and leadership abilities, serve as dorm and house proctors. One of the council ' s main duties is the issu- ing of penalties. Every two weeks this year an an- nouncement was posted near Dean Butler ' s office which contained a list of penalties for everything from ' no socks in the dining hall ' to ' throwing cookies in the hall. ' The council ' s other duties included the in- specting of rooms and maintaining order in the dormitories. The officers for 1968-69 were Lewis Owens, chairman; Larry Gentry, vice-chairman, and Bob Tucker, secretary. The IVlen ' s Council and Dean C. E. Butler met every other Tuesday evening. OFFICERS: Bob Tucker, Lewis Owens, and Larry G entry. Lewis shows anxiety awaiting the final word of the Dean. YODLER Students make news-Yodler relates it The YODLER, the student newspaper, had a pro- ductive year in 1968-69. Although the number of journalism students was below last year ' s enrollment, the staff managed to put out sixteen four-page issues during the year. Most of the students who worked on the bi-monthly publication were journalism students, however, others interested in journalism were encouraged to assist in publishing the YODLER. By acquiring first- hand knowledge and practical experience, students planning to enter journalistic careers obtained a general idea of newspaper work. Second semester students learned the basic techniques of news work such as headline writing, proofreading, lay-out and preparation of copy in af- ternoon lab sessions supervised by Mrs. Agnes Raney, publications advisor and news director. Dur- ing these sessions, Mrs. Raney shared with the staff the knowledge which she acquired during the seven years she spent in newspaper work. The YODLER has received two ALL-AMERICAN ratings for the past two semesters. The last time the YODLER received an ALL-AMERICAN rating was in 1960. SEATED: Nancy Lanford, reporter; Jim Hicks, assistant business manager; June Hall, typist; Debbie Hannon, editorial assistant. STANDING: Carolyn Cann, reporter; Steve Ritter, reporter. Ken Burger, associate editor 64 Andy Burriss, photographer Mrs. Agnes Raney, advisor 11 L, Mike Creswell, feature editor, and Keith Scott, business manager. Eddie Howard, sports editor 65 COLUMNS Creative writing produces a memory book Through all the agonies of picture-taking and copy-writing and organization of material and meet- ing deadlines and censorship and a dozen other things i ke people not showing up for pictures, we had sort of an idea of the kind of annual we wanted. We tried to show that our year is one of many but at the same time we cannot stress enough that our year is unlike any other year and we tried to make our annual show this. Granted that traditions and that the opinions and beliefs of the staff and the administration and the students are important, an annual should reflect the students and the general spirit of the school year because this is the way it was. To quote an already shop-worn phrase, " Tell it like it is. " In later years when this year ' s students have gray hair and grandchildren and are receiving IVied- icare checks, they will not remember traditions and other things like this as they will remember the time when it snowed and they had a snowball fight or the time when their girl or boy friend chased them through the rain and they both caught colds. It is the little moments away from time that catch in time to become memories. 00 ' Patsy Brown, editor-in-chief M v fe. 1 HBHHIP 1969 coming up . 66 Andy Burriss, photographer Let ' s walk up to the Columns room and throw something away. Mrs. Agnes Raney, Advisor 67 COLUMNS Richard Copeland, lay-out editor Kay Pounds, assistant editor CLASS SECTION (left to right) Carolyn Minmick, Paula Hall, section editor. 68 Mike Creswell, copy editor Keith Scott, business manager ORGANIZATIONS SECTION (left to right) Elaine Phillips, section editor; Wilma Wideman, Daniel Goodall, Cynthia Drew, Paula Brewer. FEATURES SECTION (left to right) Becky Reynolds, Cathy Ann Stokes, Kathie Hargrove, section editor; Dianne Wannamaker. 69 IVY LEAVES Emotion - a channel of creative expression IVY LEAVES is the literary magazine at Anderson College which provides an outlet for creative writing and accomplishes the dual purpose of permitting writers to see their work in print and gives readers the pleasure of reading top quality material. The student staff carefully selects submitted works for the spring and fall issues with the advice of Miss Mildred Bearden, advisor. The five-year-old publica- tion offers poetry, short stories, and drama to the col- lege which may some day be offered to the world. Past contributors to IVY LEAVES have had works published in national anthologies and magazines. The magazine is a hazy mirror of what some of the students at Anderson College may be able to do in the future. Past graduates at Anderson have gone on to work on newspapers and magazines all over the country. Since budget and size were limited on the publication, the competition increased and much worthy material was rejected until the size of IVY LEAVES can be increased, the motto will be " quality before quantity. " The 1968-69 staff included Mike Creswell, editor; Debbie Hannon, associate editor; Hank Richardson, art editor; Ann Skidmore, business manager; Jim Taylor, assistant art editor; Karen Galway, assistant business manager and Mary Matthews, Carolyn Mul- likin and Barbara Fleming, assistants. LEFT TO RIGHT: Becky Forrester, Mary Matthews, and Carolyn Mulllkln, staff members Mike Creswell, editor Debbie Hannon, associate editor 70 Hank Richardson, art editor and Jim Taylor, assist- ant Miss Mildred Bearden, advisor Ann Skldmore, business manager and Karen Galway, assistant 71 CIRCLE K CLUB Young men strive to improve tiiemseives In 1960 the Anderson College Circle K Club received its charter from Circle K International. Since then the club has been sponsored by the Anderson Kiwanis Club. Members of the club are male students with good character and good scholastic standing. As in Kiwanis, the Circle K motto is " We Build. " This building is centered on the development of justice, liberty, democracy, and a better world in which to live. By carrying out their motto the members build character, develop leadership abilities, and create a better college community. Each year the Circle K presents a varsity athlete with the good sportsmanship trophy. The officers for this year were Randy Fagg, president; Randy Wright, vice-president; James Owens, secretary; and Pat Zeigler, treasurer. Mr. Broadus Parker was advisor. (L. to R.): Randy Fagg, president; Pat Zeigler, treasurer; James Owens, secretary; Randy Wright, vice-president. ' If I were a carpenter. " FIRST ROW (I. to r.): Jotin Harris, Randy Fagg, Kenny Bell, Randy Wright, Pat Zeigler, Jimmy Owens. SECOND ROW: James Fletcher, Bobby Shell, Billy Stoddard, James Snyder, Mr. Parker, advisor; Melvin Brewton, Richard Taylor, Fred Gillespie, Levin Williams, Jack Marlar. THIRD ROW: John Gordon, Steve McDonald, Mike Sargent, Gerald Hart, Dickie Stewart. 72 ART CLUB Creativity - the artist ' s tool of success OFFICERS, (I. to r.): Larry Lyons, gallery chairman; Sue Hulme, secretary-treasurer; Margaret Trotter, president; Richard Copeland, vice-president; Hank Richardson, exhibition chairman. The Anderson College Art Club is composed of art majors and approved art students. Their objectives are to explore the magnanimous aspects of art, to ex- hibit their works, and to promote the cultural interest within all the aspects of the environment of art. With Mrs. Blanche Holcombe serving as advisor of the club, the officers for 1968-69 were Margaret Trotter, president; Richard Copeland, vice-president; Sue Hulme, secretary-treasurer; Larry Lyons, gallery chairman; and Hank Richardson, exhibition chair- man. One of the club ' s activities for the year was the adoption of a new constitution in the early fall. Several local exhibitions were held throughout the year. These included an exhibition during first se- mester in the canteen area and a showing at the Anderson Fair. The club members studied varieties of painting and sculpture by making tours of the Atlanta Museum of Art and the Columbia Museum of Art. They also traveled to Bob Jones University and to the Green- ville Museum of Art for a tour and a study. Don ' t kid yourself . . . the paintings dis- played by the Art Department were viewed by many, but " more Americans turn to NBC than any other television network " FIRST ROW, (I. to r.): Dickie Stewart. Mrs. Blanche Holcombe. SECOND ROW: Betty Moore, Sue Hulme. THIRD ROW: Ralph Angel, Ray Wrenn. FOURTH ROW: Marlene Whitten, Judy Ewing. FIFTH ROW: Kathy Brown, Linda Roper, Elizabeth Strong, Richard Copeland, David Ogburn, Gayle Burley, and Larry Lyons. 73 OMICRON IOTA KAPPA Skills acquired now prove useful tomorrow Cooking, management, sewing, and tailoring were among the items on the roster for the Home Economic students. These students also participated in a worthwhile organization that aided in the devel- opment of many aspects of their lives. This organiza- tion is known as the Omicron lota Kappa. It is a club which is affiliated with the American Home Econom- ics Association for Home Economic students. While in the club, the girls toured many places of interest. They visited formal gardens, houses that range in price from low-budget to the expensive ul- tra-modern, and an exciting fashion showing of spring clothes for Richey ' s in Atlanta. The Biltmore House and Gardens in Asheville was most definitely the peak of the year ' s tours. Officers for 1968-69 were Molly Riley, president; Barbara Yon, vice-president; Wilma Wideman, sec- retary; Dunneah Gordon, treasurer. The club ' s ad- visor is Mrs. David Martin who leads the group ' s tours and hands out free advice. OFFICERS (left to right): Wllma Wideman, secretary; Molly Riley, president; Dunneah Gordon, treasurer; Barbara Yon, vice-president. STANDING (left to right): Pat Butler, Vivian Wells, Ann Skidmore, Molly Riley, Delia Casey, Mrs. Martin, advisor; Barbara Yon. SEATED (left to right): Cathy Harrison, Dianne Wannamaker, Paula Hall, Dunneah Gordon, Barbara Fleming, Nan Busby. 74 COMMERCIAL CLUB Women train to be professionals Promoting an interest in business is the main purpose of the Anderson College Commercial Club. The club ' s membership is composed of secretarial science majors. Throughout the school year the club held monthly meetings during which programs concerning the business world were presented. The officers for 1968-69 were Mary Helen Jameson, president; Yvonne Lynn, vice-president; Gwen Haynie, secretary; Elise Ansley, treasurer; Sandra Boswell, program chairman; and Kathie Hargrove and Harriet Stadler, social chairmen. Mrs. Katharine McGregor was the advisor of the club. And a nice time was had by all. FIRST ROW (I. to r.): Kathy Hargrove and Harriet Stadler, social chairmen; Sandra Boswell, program chairman. SECOND ROW (I. to r.): Elise Ansley, treasurer; Gwen Haynie, secretary; Yvonne Lynn, vice-president; Mary Helen Jameson, president. SEATED (I. to r.): Nancy Lanford, Debbie Lollis, Elise Ansley, Rebecca Hutchinson, June Copeland, Gwen Haynie, Harriet Stadler, Sandra Boswell, Mary Helen Jameson. STA fDlNG (I. to r.): Gayle Hipp, Debbie Strobel, Martha Smith, Judy Higgins, Susan Bryan, Gloria Wilson, Jean Smith, Yvonne Lynn, Becky Derrick, Kathryn Orr, Ann O ' Dell, Ellen Kronk. 75 DEBATE TEAM Debates call for quick wits and alert minds The 1968-69 Debate Team had a busy and produc- tive year with Professor Everett Vivian as coach. The team had practice sessions with Wofford College, Clemson University and Wingate College. During the first semester, the team participated in the 19th annual novice debate tournament at Wake Forest College in Winston-Salem, North Carolina; the 28th annual IVlountain Forensic event at Appalachian State University; and the University of Florida tour- nament at Gainesville, Florida. Debates during the second semester were sched- uled at the University of Georgia at Athens, Georgia; Lenoir-Rhyne at Hickory, North Carolina; and with Harvard University on the AC campus. The affirmative team was composed of Beds John- son and Libby Kelly, and the negative team included Troy Hawkins and Cliff Satterwhite. A second nega- tive team was made up of Thomas Martin and Bonnie Johnson. Other members of the debate team were Eric Shippam, Dianne Kellett, and Jeanne Bryant. The role of a debater is not necessarily one of glamour. Although he is in the limelight much of the time, he is required to do hours of research and hard work. In addition to research, the team devotes one afternoon a week to a practice lab in preparation for their debates. LEFT TO RIGHT: Professor Everett Vivian, Libby Kelly, Jeanne Bryant, Beda Johnson, Eric Shippam, Troy Hawkins, Phillip McClain, and Cliff Satterwhite. " Beda, are you sure you want to be a debater? " " Cliff, hasn ' t anyone told you that It ' s bad manners to talk with your mouth full? " 76 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Students united by enjoyment of sports The Athletic Association is composed of all An- derson College students who participated in the in- tramural activities and other athletic events. Among these events were the Freshman-Sophomore football on November 5 and the freshman and sophomore Softball and basketball intramurals. Also included in the membership are the players on the varsity bas- ketball and baseball teams and the cheerleaders. Officers for 1968-69 were Bob Tucker, president; Mary Helen Jameson, vice-president; Mike Osborne, secretary; Doug Felder, treasurer. Mrs. Tribble keeps a watchful eye over the situation. STANDING (left to right): Mike Osborne, secretary; Bob Tucker, president; Doug Felder, treasurer; Mary Helen Jameson, vice-pres- ident. P,.ST ROW (,e« to right); .eigh Sls Jn ' SeToC " pO Ala ughTy! SS% " ' Z ' ' t:i . " . Lana Branham, Kathy Dav.sGmger Brock, Bobbie Ar . 3 .„ 5 ,, Jimmy Owens, Betty Jo Wes, ' ne Wannamaker Frankie " " ' S 1, ■ j Hall, Dianne Batson, Paula Brewer, Jackie it:: pTsJ X T ZTs Trn A dvlsorslllie Marvin, Teresa Thompson, Bob Tucker, Jack Ross, Celia Watson, Dunneah Gordan, Randy Crawford. r MUSIC STUDY Music — combination of tones in composition The Music Study Club is an organization consisting of voice, organ, and piano students. The purpose of the club is to prepare its members for performing before an audience. Throughout the year the club met and held a concert among themselves. Many in- dividuals from the club also performed in the Anderson area. At the end of second semester the Music Study Club gave a student recital. The officers for 1968-69 were Connie Cheek, pres- ident; Betty Jean Lusk, vice-president; Rudine Rochester, secretary-treasurer; and Stan Hinton and Eddie Howard, social chairmen. Mrs. Bill Bridges served as advisor of the club. SEATED: Connie Cheek, president. STANDING (I to r): Stan Hinton, social chairman; Rudine Rochester, secretary-treasurer; Eddie Howard, social chairman; Betty Jean Lusk, vice-president. And now girls a few chords from Walk. " ' Elephant FIRST ROW (I to r); Cindy Lesley, Vicki Blackston, Cathy Davis, Sandra Dailey, Jennifer Dixon, Ginger Haselden. SECOND ROW: Walter Wood, Janice Preston, Gail Rowland, Nan Busby, Adria Hughey, Rudine Rochester, Connie Cheek. THIRD ROW: Stan Hinton, Eddie Howard, Chris Moxon, Claire Connor, Carolyn Mullikin. 78 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Christian athletes give personal testinnony FIRST ROW (left to right): Cliff Satterwhite, Billy Martin, Randy Wright, Tommy Polin. SECOND ROW: Bob Tucker, Gray Key, Carol Garrett, Jim Hicks, Doug Felder. THIRD ROW: Jack Ross, Stanley Horton, John Boozer, Durwood Dunlap, Roy Gillespie, Butch Hopkins, Hank Mikkelsen. Coach Jim Hill, advisor The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a new organization on the Anderson College campus. The organization enables Christian athletes to meet reg- ularly, to discuss life ' s meaning as Christians and to develop themselves through daily Bible reading and daily prayer. The theme of the organization is " What Christ means to me personally " . All members are required to be professing Christians. The membership has in- creased from the thirteen members in last year ' s or- ganization to 20 this year. The present members and advisor, Coach Jim Hill, hope that the organiza- tion will grow in membership during the coming years. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes had charge of two chapel programs. The speakers for these programs were Paul Dietzel from the University of South Carolina and Cally Gault from the Presbyterian College. The organization also had other speakers for their regular meetings. Officers for 1968-69 were Randy Wright, presid- ent; Mike Osborne, vice-president; Bob Tucker, sec- retary-treasurer. The sponsor for the FCA is Coach Jim Hill who has been a member of the national or- ganization since 1955. YOUNG REPUBLICANS Young Republicans get their man Since 1968 was an election year, interest and enthusiasm on tine part of students at Anderson College brought new life into the Young Republican Club. The Richard Nixon followers, who had very little political competition on campus in the way of organized clubs, took advantage of the situation and made an " elephant out of a molehill. " One of the highlights of the year was a trip to Greenville and Spartanburg to get first-hand information from their candidate while he outlined is platform. Although Nixon ' s appearance was important to the group, the club made the trip for the purpose of building interest in the organization, according to Professor W. F. West, Jr., advisor for the group. Young Republicans also assisted in campaiging at the " Nixon for President " — " Grisso for Congress " booth at Belvedere Shopping Center in Anderson prior to the election. Officers for the club were Jimmy Greene, president; Jim Taylor, vice-president; Kathy Huguenin, secretary-treasurer; Joyce Cantrell, social chairman, and Jane Burrus and Fred Gillespie, dorm representatives. (I. to r.): Joyce Cantrell, social chairman; Jimmy Greene, president; Kattiy Huguenin, secretary-treasurer; Fred Gillespie, dorm rejDresentative. " Jimmy gives AC ' ers some Nixon talk. " FIRST ROW (I. to r.): Jane Burrus, Susan Priester, Jimmy Greene, Fred Gillespie, Linda Woodson, Sherry Bynum, Leigh Wall, Joyce Cantrell. SECOND ROW (I. to r.): Frank Hutto, Kathy Huguenin, David Ogburn, JoAnn Thomason, Clyde Vickery, Alston Brooks, Mr. West, advisor; Andy Burriss. 80 CHOIR Celestial tones create a serene atmosphere " And here ' s to you Mrs. Robinson The Anderson College Choir is a group of musical- ly talented young people who play an important part in social, religious, and educational activities of AC. This year they presented special music during each chapel service. In November the choir repre- sented Anderson College at the South Carolina Bap- tist Convention held in Mrytle Beach. For Christmas First Night the choir sang an arrangement of both religious and secular Christmas songs entitled " Sing We Now of Christmas " . In the spring the choir made its annual tour to churches and schools throughout South Carolina. During the tour the choir members stayed with people who attended the churches they visited. The choir also made several visits to churches and schools in the Anderson area. Among these was West Pelzer Baptist, Iva First Baptist Church, and McDuffie School. The choir prepared their music during rehearsals held three times a week. Other choral groups were formed to sing special songs or arrangements for smaller groups. The Anderson College Choir is under the direction of William M. Bridges. His wife, Mrs. Anita Bridges, is accompanist for the choir. Choir officers for 1968-69 were Debbie Deavers, president; Eddie Howard, vice-president; Brenda Connell, secretary. One and two hit it. 81 CHOIR Music washes away impurities from the soul i»a» ROW (I to r): Mrs. Anita Bridges, Carlene Norris, Jennifer Dixon, Ptiyliis Haltiwanger, Cathy Davis, Linda Hawkins, Clarice Adria Hughey, Mary Ann McAlister, Connie Ward, Debbie Deavers, Elaine Phillips, Carolyn Mullikin, Brenda Connell, Claire Jean Hayes, Charlotte Wilson, Janice Preston, Brenda Higginbotham, Gail Roland, Rudine Rochester, Connie Cheek, Nan Brenda Kin , Carol Rhodes, Vickie Blackston, Cindy Lesley, Cheryl Manning, Dottie Barrington, Nancy Gambrell, Betty Jean Haselden and Mr. William Bridges, director. SECOND ROW: Charles Hatcher, Stan Hinton, Mike Baker, John Medlin, FRONT Hester, Conner, Busby, Lusk, Ginger Gareth Hegler, Bob Jones, Jim Taylor, Walter Wood and Carrol Garrett. Charlie Pepper, Steve Rosser, Steve Chapman, Tommy Polin, Eddie How ard, Ronnie O ' Dell, 82 OFFICERS (left to right): Brenda Connell, Secretary; Deb- bie Deavers, President; Eddie Howard, Vice President. 83 BETA PHI GAMMA Young students ' talents are rewarded Beta Phi Gamma is the Anderson College division of the national co-educational journalistic fraternity that is a symbol of academic excellence achieved in the Journalism department. There is a private motto of quality before quantity. To qualify for this organization, a student must have at least a " B " average in Journalism, an aver- age of " C " on all other courses and be an active participant on the Yodler. The fraternity welcomes the individual who studies Journalism and has the natural spark of writing abili- ty, but also accepts honorary members who do out- standing work on the publications though they do not study Journalism. The Fraternity President, Mike Creswell, who is feature editor of the Yodler and editor of Ivy Leaves, said, " the fraternity is far from being a large college social fraternity but it fulfills the very important funct- ion of giving journalism students something to work for in an area that is hard to judge by points and percentages. " Now Eddie, you can get more work done if you mind your own business. Mrs. Agnes Raney; advisor and hon- orary member. SEATED (I. to r.): Debbie Hannon, Mike Creswell, Cheryl Manning. STANDING: Howard, Ken Burger. Eddie 64 ALPHA PHI EPSILON Productive students prove their abilities Alpha Phi Epsilon is a national honorary secretarial society for students taking the two year Secretarial Science program. The purpose of the society is to aid the college trained secretary in achieving pro- fessional qualities. The Anderson College chapter, Sigma, was organized in May 1941. The organization held monthly meetings through- out the school year. Officers for 1968-69 were Betty Jo Kaiser, president; Donna Kelly, vice-president; Carol Bolding, secretary; and Bess Busby, program chairman. Mrs. Kathryn McGregor was advisor for the organization. SEATED: Betty Jo Kaiser, president. STANDING (I. to r.): Carol Bold- ing, secretary; Donna Kelly, vice-president; and Bess Busby, program chairman. It ' s a happy tizzies party. SEATED (I. to r.): Betty Jo Kaiser, Brenda Lyies, Bess Busby, Linda Lyies. STANDING (I. to Donna Kelly, Carol Bolding. Jean Shaver, 85 PHr THETA KAPPA Scholars prove their eagerness to succeed Phi Theta Kappa is a Greek letter national honor- ary society for junior colleges limited to the liberal arts students. Beta Pi, the Anderson College chapter, is composed of interested students with an academic average of 2.2 or more. The Beta Pi met once a month during which inter- esting programs were presented. Guest speakers selected by the members were invited to address the group. Among these was Dr. Mandrel!, head of the psychology department at Anderson College, who spoke on " A Person ' s Concept of Himself " . In the springtime the members attended a " Drop In " which was held at Mr. He nry von Hasseln ' s home. The Phi Theta Kappa officers for 1968-69 were Jane Mosteller, president; James Woodson, vice- president; Sheila Moon, secretary-treasurer. Mr. von Hassein was the advisor for the organization. OFFICERS (I. to r.): James Woodson, Vice-President; Mosteller, President, Sheila Moon, Secretary-treasurer. Jane FIRST ROW: Brenda Connell, Elaine Phillips, Margaret Trotter, Sheila Moon, Linda Chambers, Jane Mosteller, Fred Gamble. SECOND ROW: Jerry Holliday, Jimmy Reed, Mike Crawford, Dawn Hogan, Barbara Hoover, James Woodson, Mr. von Hassein. " Things Go Better with Coke! " 86 rv Religious Organizations BSU Christian men and women form tineir ideals The Baptist Student Union is a religious organiza- tion for the Baptist students of Anderson College. The purpose of the organization is to provide fellow- ship for the Baptist students and to connect them with the local Baptist churches. The BSU serves as the lead organization for three campus unit organi- zations; the YWA, Church Related Vocations, and the Ministerial Association. A pre-school retreat with the theme of " Round-Up " was held in August for the officers to " round up " their ideas and impressions before the opening of school. Other activities for the BSU during the school year included a welcome party at the beginning of school with the theme of " the Ed Sullivan Show " , the state BSU Convention In Columbia, and caroling at Christmas. BSU also took charge of vespers which were held four evenings each week in the dormi- tories. During first semester the BSU sponsored two chapel speakers, Miss Attis Popwell, head nurse at the Sellars Baptist Home at New Orleans and Dr. Chester Swor, a retired English teacher. Officers for the BSU during 1968-69 were Philip McClain, president; Pat Wheeler, vice-president; Betty Moore, secretary; Agnes Sosebee, enlistment chairman; Jimmy Greene, devotional chairman; Tommie Bodie, music chairman; Debbie Deavers, social chairman; Linda Hawkins, YWA representa- tive. Miss Dora Hancock, Rev. E. R. Orr, and Dr. J. L. Slaughter served as advisors for the organization. President Philip IVlcClain presides over meeting. FIRST ROW: Patsy Brown, Lana Branham, Mike Sargeant, Ralph Angel, Linda Hawkins, Pat Wheeler, Connie Cheek, Agnes Sosebee, Christie Hanshew, Dawn Hogan. SECOND ROW: Cathy Davis, Clarice Hester, Mary Ann McAllister, Jennifer Dixon, Debbie Deavers, Cindy Leslie, Janice Preston, Judy Smith, Cheryl Ware, Ida Parris. THIRD ROW: June Hall, Cynthia Drew, Dottle Barrington, David Ogburn, Ellen Kronk, Brenda Connell, Sandra Dailey, Fumi Ohira, Nancy Lanford, Jo Ann Thomason, Freida Campbell, Jean Craig. FOURTH ROW: Bobbie Arrowood, Susan Bryan, Karen Burnette, Kathryn Orr, Brenda Lyies, Linda Lyies, Rosalin McMullan, Carolyn Minick, Jane Burrus. FIFTH ROW: Elaine Phillips, Linda Roper, Betty Os borne, Linda Brown, Miss Dora Hancock, Advisor; Elise Ansley. EXTREME LEFT: Everett Croxton, Andy Burriss, Jimmy Greene, Paul Geldart. EXTREME RIGHT: Philip McClain, Sam Murphy, Tommy Bodie, Frank Thomas, Verne Rushton, Jack Marlar. 1 J ' 7 1. Officers (left to right): Linda Hawkins, YWA President; Debbie Deavers, Social Chairman; Jimmy Greene, devotional chairman; Pat Wheeler, Vice President; Betty Moore, Secretary. Officers not pictured are Enlist- ment Chairman (Girl ' s dorms), Agnes Sosebee; Enlistment Chairman (Boy ' s dorms), Eddie Johnson. " Tear this building down - hey! " In spite of the way these studnets look, B S U meetings are not so boring. 89 YOUNG WOMAN ' S AUXILIARY Energetic girls devote time to hospital FIRST ROW (left to right): Mary Ann McAlister, Claric Hester, Kathy Davis, Paula Brewer, Cheryl Ware, Cynthia Drew, Agnes Sosebee, Dawn Hogan, Linda Hawkins, Janice Preston, Dottle Barrington, Kathryn Orr, Wilma Wideman, Jennifer Dixon, Susan Bryan, Ellen Kronk, Nancy Lanford. SECOND ROW: Lana Branham, Miss Dora Hancock, advisor; Betty Osborne, Linda Roper, Judy Smith, Jane Burrus, Bobbie Arrowood, Ida Parris, Christie Hanshew, Freida Campbell, Fumi Ohira, Brenda Connell, Cindy Lesley, Cathy Chasteen, Elaine Phillips, Sandra Dai ley, Jean Craig, Karen Burnette, Rosalin McMullan, June Hall. The Young Women ' sAuxiliary was formed by the Baptist Student Union. This organization studies both home and foreign missions and seeks to unite col- lege girls in mission service for Christ. The Anderson College YWA, named for the mis- sionary, Ann Hasseltine, performed many missionary activities during this school year. Several members made numerous trips to the Christian Center located in Anderson. They gave a Christmas party for the children and presented them with red Christmas stockings. A clothing drive was held for the people helped by the Christian Center. The YWA ' s made several visits to patients in the Anderson Hospital. In December the YWA ' s collected donations for the Lottie Moon offering. The YWA officers returned to school early in August for a pre-school retreat with the theme of " Round-Up " . This gave the officers a chance to " round up " their ideas before school began. The of- ficers for 1968-69 were Linda Hawkins, president; Lynn Hammond, secretary; Dawn Hogan, study leader; Janice Preston and Dottie Barrington, mis- sion action group leaders; Cynthia Drew, activity leader. jr.. YWA meetings provide a time for spiritual renewal and social enjoyment. 90 YWA ' s are always popping up with new ideas. OFFICERS (left to right): Lynn Hammond, secretary; Dottie Barrington, mission action group leader; Dawn Hogan, study leader; Linda Hawkins, president; Cynthia Drew, activity leader; Janice Preston, mission action leader. 91 CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS Regular meetings enable closer communication Church Related Vocations is a religious campus organization composed of students who are inter- ested in doing full time church work. Members of the organization are students who are preparing for the ministry of music, education, youth work, or other church staff positions, excluding the pastorate. Speeches by ministerial students, film strips, slides from the Holy Land, and a stunt night were some of the programs presented during the monthly meetings. Officers for 1968-69 were Verne Rushton, president; Lynn Hammond, vice-president; Karen Burnette, secretary; Ida Parris, treasurer; Cliff Satterwhite, Freida Campbell, Frank Thomas, publicity commit- tee; Susan Bryan, pianist; Carrol Garrett, song leader. Members work hard to prepare interesting pro- grams. STANDING (I to r): Verne Rushton, Mr. Metts, advisor; Frank Thomas. SEATED (I to r): Freida Campbell, Lynn Hammond, Karen Burnette, Ida Parris, Susan Bryan. 92 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION They learn to bring forth the gospel Dan Pruitt, Sam Murphy, Ronald Arflin, Mr. Moore, advisor Second Row: Walter Wood, Eddie Johnson, Verne Rushton Third Row: Leiand Williamson, Jerry Chapman, Larry Vickery. Members look over plans for their next meeting. The Ministerial Association is a group of Anderson College men students who plan to study for the Bap- tist ministry. They have frequent devotional meetings in which they try to maintain personal friendship to the Savior, cultivate the grace of prayer and to be diligent in their study of God ' s word. They try to walk worthy of their calling before their fellow-students and the world, to share the compas- sion of Christ for the lost and to cultivate mutual re- spect through brotherly love, Christian sympathy, and courtesy in speech. It is difficult for these men to meet at regular times because most of them are older students and hold full-time jobs. Some of them have families. Most of them go on to Baptist seminaries and are certified as Baptist ministers. They had a definite stabilizing influence on the campus family, and their presence certainly helped the religious life on campus, permitting other stu- dents to see a good example of Christian conduct. Officers were Jerry Chapman, president; Larry Vickery, vice-president; and Verne Rushton, secre- tary-treasurer. " For he ' s a jolly good fellow . . . 93 WESLEY FELLOWSHIP Reflections upon the spirit of religion The Wesley Fellowship serves as a link between the local churches and the Anderson College Meth- odist students. The organization also provides an opportunity for these students to have Christian Fel- lowship. The religious organization sponsored two chapel programs during the school year. First semester they presented the Howard Hanger Trio from Emory Uni- versity, and during the spring semester a film was shown. The organization also took charge of a con- vocation program. Officers for 1968-69 were Richard Copeland, president; Larue Jones, vice-president; Susan Priester, secretary-treasurer; Molly Riley, dorm re- presentative. In the late spring the officers attended the Methodist Student Movement Convention at the Uni- versity of South Carolina. The organization received help in their projects from the Wesley Foundation at Clemson and St. John ' s Methodist and Trinity Methodist Churches. OFFICERS (left to right): Richard Copeland, president; Larue Jones, vice-president; Molly Riley, dorm representative. Now, how does this thing work? 94 SEATED (left to right): Paula Hall, guest; Molly Riley, Vicki Watson, Larue Jones, Celia Watson, DIanne Wannamaker, guest; Hazel Tisdale. STANDING: Joe Gresham, Billy Stoddard, guest; Daniel Goodall, Doug Felder, Richard Copeland, Mrs. Henry Sullivan, advisor. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP An opportunity for worship and recreation nrn SEATED (left to right): Linda Axman, Mary Jane McCallum, Jeanne Bryant, Kay Pounds, Rebecca Hutchinson. STANDING: Mrs. Eric Stafford, advisor; Bobby Shell, Frank Pressly, Mrs. Ada Meeks, advisor. OFFICERS (Seated): Mary Jane McCal- lum, vice-moderator; Linda Axman, women ' s dorm representative. STAND- ING: Frank Pressly, moderator; Bobby Shell, men ' s dorm representative. The Westminster Fellowship is an integral part of the total ministry of the Presbyterian Church of the United States. The Anderson College Westmin- ster Fellowship unites in Christian fellowship all Presbyterian and other interested students. It provides an opportunity for study, worship, and recreation. It enables the members to share their common concerns and to participate intelligently in the life and work of the Presbyterian Church as it relates to the campus. Westminster Fellowship belongs to the Inter- denominational Council at Anderson College and cooperates in the mission and responsibilities of this organization. Westminster Fellowship also cooperates with local church groups in program and activities plans involving students. Officers for this year ' s Westminster Fellowship are Frank Pressly, Moderator; Mary Jane McCallum, Vice Moderator and Day Student Representative; Rebecca Hutchinson, Stated Clerk and Treasurer; Linda Axman, Women ' s Dorm Representative; Robert E. Shell, Men ' s Dorm Representative; Mrs. Ada Powell Meeks, Advisor; Mrs. Eric Stafford, Advisor. Man listen to that Pressly music! 95 ta A iL FEATURES r- ■r ! r- . . _ " {JS Jk ■ " rfi 1 ip M . „ IJ jr jIHb Mtm k — — I p]H HmLJ H BH ' fJJ I H 1 k l V 1 JH 97 MISS ANDERSON COLLEGE Sunshine radiating from dawn to dusk Representing us this year as Miss Anderson Col- lege 1968-69 is a lovely blue-eyed, blonde, Dunneah Gordon, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. V. Gordon of West Columbia, South Carolina. Dunneah, a sophomore at A.C., is a conscientious student and she is planning to further her education at the Uni- versity of Georgia while majoring in Home Econom- ics. Dunneah is a unique person, as her name well depicts. She enjoys all aspects of living from day to day. Her ideals radiate the sincerity of her per- sonality, as Dunneah feels what she does, and ac- complishes today help determine her future suc- cess. " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you " is Dunneah ' s philosophy. With this always in her mind, she has made many friends here at Anderson. While at A.C., Dunneah has received many honors. She was elected a freshman beauty by her fellow students, was a contestant in last year ' s Miss Ander- son College contest, and an attendant in the 1967-68 May Day Exercises. Among all these, Dunneah was elected and has served both her freshman and sophomore years as a cheerleader. We are proud of Dunneah and all the contestants who were chosen and participated in the Miss Anderson College Pageant. Graceful Vivacious Dunneah Go rdon Radiant 98 99 MISS ANDERSON COLLEGE PAGEANT Elegance captured in ' ' Southern Autumn " A setting of Autumn Leaves brought into full array fourteen lovely young ladies competing for the title of Miss Anderson College 1968-69. The contestants were selected by the students to participate in the contest and from them a new Miss Anderson College would be chosen to reign. The tedious job was left to a panel of three judges who would make the final decision. Miss Anderson College displays the qualities and character of a typical Christian college girl. She is chosen for beauty, poise, and personality. Each young lady was introduced by Eddie Howard, Master of Ceremonies. As the evening came to a close. Dr. Rouse came on stage to present the trophies. Larue Jones was chosen MISS CONGENIALI TY by her fellow contest- ants. Then the judges revealed their decision. Molly Riley was named second runner-up; Harriett Moore, first runner-up. The night was brought to a close by the announc- ing of a new " Miss AC. " Dunneah Gordon was crowned by last year ' s queen, Rita Shirley, and allowed to take her first walk down the ramp linking an old year with the beginning of a new one. Queen and her court — from left, Molly Riley, second runner-up; Dunneah Gordon, Miss AC; Harriett Moore, first runner-up. 100 Rita Shirley, 1968 Queen, brings her reign to a close. 101 MAY QUEEN A sincere smile insures infinite iiappiness Kathie Hargrove 102 The May Queen is selected by the students to reign over the annual May Day festivities. The stu- dents look forward to May Day as being one of the highlights of the year. This year ' s May Queen is Miss Kathie Hargrove, daughter of Mrs. Charles B. Hargrove and the late Mr. Hargrove of Columbia, South Carolina. Kathie is a striking brunette on the AC campus where she has received much recognition during these two years. She was chosen Circle K Sweet- heart, a Sophomore Beauty, and a finalist In the Miss Anderson College Pageant. She was editor of the Features Section on the Columns staff, and an officer in the Commercial Club. A sophomore, Kathie plans to continue her ed- ucation at the University of South Carolina. As she participated in many school activities, Kathie still found time for her hobbies. Among them are water sports, watching any type of sports activi- ties, dancing, eating, and just being around people. Kathie ' s personality has added much to our campus this year. She, like many others, found some- thing at AC that made her life more meaningful. MAID OF HONOR A whisper of mistic vitality Miss Molly Riley was chosen Maid of Honor for the festive occasion. Molly is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Iverson Riley of St. Matthews, South Carolina. She is a vivacious young lady with a personality quite her own. While at AC, she has been a friend to all and from this has received many honors. She was named to Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges, second runner-up in the Miss Anderson College Pageant, and a hard working cheerleader for two years. Molly plans to continue her education at East Tennessee State University with Home Economics as her major. Although her schedule is heavy, Molly finds time for her hobbies which include water sports, sewing, knitting, dancing, cooking, and horses. Our Maid of Honor for 1 969 is the ideal Anderson College girl and has truly been an asset to our cam- pus. Molly Riley, Maid of Honor May Day is as colorful as a rainbow ' s hue !ti« 105 MAY COURT A mysterious blending of personalities Pat Butler Larue Jones Cathy Davis Susan Miller Vicki Watson 106 for a festive occasion K9 ■ " iJl j JI H 1 B L .jIIm j fff E Lfef Sallie Garvin Celia Watson Harriett Moore Linda Dreher 107 SOPHOMORE BEAUTIES A thing of beauty is a joy forever ' Miss Larue Jones is a refined young lady who lives each day for others. Her perfect charm is reflected in her thoughts, words and actions. Larue, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Jones of Greer, has displayed her leadership qualities through serving as chairman of Women ' s Council on campus. She was vice-president of the Wesley Fel- lowship and headed the plans for the 1968-69 Miss Anderson College Pageant in which she was a con- testant. A demure brunette, Larue was a senior beauty at James F. Byrnes High School in Greer, South Caro- lina. She was active in the health organizations of her school and city and held local and state offices in Health Organizations. Larue is much more than a beauty, she is a woman. A radiant smile for all to see Larue Jones, Miss Sophomore 108 A smile radiates the charm of a woman Kathie Hargrove Harriett Moore Miss Kathie Hargrove is the daughter of Mrs. Charles B. Hargrove and the late Mr. Hargrove of Columbia, South Carolina. She is a 1967 graduate of Eau Claire High School where she was active in school affairs being selected Maid of Honor for Homecoming and a contestant in the " Miss Shamrock " contest. Last year at Anderson College she participated in the May Day Ceremony and for two years has been in competition in the " Miss Anderson College " pageant. A petite brunette, Kathie is well-known on the Ander- son College campus as her winning smile and expres- sive eyes radiate friendship to all. Her strong amibition and dedication to the unfinished task assures her of a prosperous future. Miss Harriett Moore is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Moore of Starr, South Carolina. She is a 1967 graduate of Crescent High School where she repre- sented the high school as " Miss Crescent. " The former " Miss Iva " is a stunning example of beauty and brains. Last year she participated and was a finalist in the " Miss Anderson College " Pageant. As a previous day student she joined us in the dorm this year. Active in both campus life and her studies, she is a member of Phi Theta Kappa. Harriett possesses the priceless gift of laughter. 109 FRESHMEN BEAUTIES Great is the gift of personality Miss Cathy Davis radiates a warmth of friendship to all those who know her. Her genuine smile relates to others her sincerity of mind. Cathy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Davis, Jr., of Cateechee, South Carolina, and is a 1968 graduate of Liberty High School where she was a cheerleader and president of the Student Body. A vivacious brunette, Cathy participated in several activities on campus. She was a member of the choir, enjoyed the sports on campus, and competed in the " Miss Anderson College " Pageant. With Cathy ' s versatility, she shows great potential for her future. A combination of wit and good looks. Cathy Davis, Miss Freshman no Beauty tells a story of its own Linda Dreher Connie Ward Miss Linda Dreher is a 1968 graduate of Eau Claire High School. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Yancey B. Dreher of Columbia, South Carolina. Linda enjoys dancing and popular music. Her well- dressed manner indicates that she has an interest in fashions having served on the Belk ' s Young Columbia Council while in high school. With her lovely brown eyes and dark hair, she is a striking beauty on the Anderson College Campus. Miss Connie Ward is a 1968 graduate of Wren High School. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Ward of Easley, South Carolina. As the reigning Miss Easley, Connie enjoys singing, and used this as her talent in the Miss South Carolina Pageant in July. With her stately fashion and her warm personality, Connie has made many friends on the Anderson Col- lege Campus. Ill WHO ' S WHO Outstanding students selected by the faculty Seated (left to right): Larue Jones, Greer; Dunneah Gordon, Columbia; Susan Thrasher, Hartwell, Ga.; Molly Riley, St. Matthews; Cheryl Manning, Iva; Debbie Deavers, Gainesville, Ga.; Patsy Brown, Augusta, Ga.; Pat Butler, Anderson. Standing: Donna Kelly, Anderson; Mike Osborne, Florence, Ky.; Randy Wright, Anderson; Bob Tucker, Florence, Ky.; Lewis Owens, Barnwell; and Mrs. Mary Hill (Herschel) Peddicord, Williamston. Randy Fagg of Belton, was absent from picture. 112 Being named to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Junior Colleges " is a distinct honor and only those whose academic standing, service to the community, leadership in extra-curricular activities, and future potential are decidedly above the average are included in the group. Since its organization in 1966, outstanding stu- dents from all over the United States have won rec- ognition by being named to the organization. Ap- proximately 600 junior colleges nominate students to be included in the publication. Fifteen were selected at Anderson College by faculty members. The elite group of students have so demonstrated and met the qualifications necessary for the honor — the honor becomes greater because of the limited number of students chosen. Scholarship is not the only important qualifica- tion for membership in " Who ' s Who. Being a well- rounded person is a requirement. Students chosen at Anderson College have proven themselves to be assets to the college. 113 CHRISTMAS FIRST NIGHT Gaity and splendor mark season ' s opening December 7th marked the annual Christmas First Night. Shortly after Thanksgiving, the girls begin getting ready for the festive occasion by decorating their rooms and doors in a vi ay to greet eager spec- tators. The arrival of the big night begins with a holi- day concert presented by the A.C. Choir. After the lighting of the Yule Log, open house is held in the girls dormitories. A prize was presented to Susan Thrasher and Janice Preston in Denmark Hall and to Brenda and Linda Sims in Pratt Hall for the most outstanding rooms. Half a Santa is better than none! -■J y " The spice of the holiday season. 114 PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Dr. and Mrs. Rouse entertain guests The President ' s Reception is an annual event held at the beginning of each school year at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Rouse. At this time, the adminis- tration formed a receiving line throughout the home which extended into the yard. Following a warm welcome, refreshments were served in the rear garden. The purpose of the reception was to give the new students a chance to meet the administrators and for faculty and staff members to meet the students. The reception was a formal occasion and it was a lovely sight to see all the girls dressed in their colorful evening gowns as they walked down the boulevard. Due to the large enrollment of dormitory students, the reception was held on two successive nights — Thursday for freshmen and Friday for sophomores. Guests were greeted by Lewis Owens, Men ' s Council chairman, and Pat Butler, president of the S.G.A., who introduced each student to Dr. Rouse. The pleasure of meeting a new face. The highlight of the evening. ' " A warm greeting from the administration. 115 CHAPEL Expressions show happiness, bewilderment, and deep thought. Dr. H. 1. Hester addressed students and facul- ty. Dr. Rouse looked interested. Student chapel attendance is nnandatory Yes, chapel is nnandatory. Tuesdays and Thurs- days were set aside for chapel — Tuesdays for reli- gious services and Thursdays for student activities. The Thursday programs were sponsored by various campus organizations. The choir took an active part in chapel under the direction of William Bridges. The 47-voice group provided various types of music including complex re- ligious numbers as well as secular and jazz selec- tions. The appearance of the Howard Hanger Trio from Emory University was a favorite among students. They presented an unusual arrangement of secular music increased in tempo with a rich " jazzy " flavor that kept the spirit of the original song. Comments were made by Hanger on the inability of yesterday ' s music to reach today ' s youth. Another favorite was Sgt. Billy Fallaw of the South Carolina Highway Patrol, who tucked some vital facts, figures and comments on highway safety be- tween a steady stream of jokes. Miss Attis Popwell, head nurse at Sellars Home for Unwed Mothers in New Orleans, Louisiana, gave her testimony and some touching reasons for morali- ty- Dr. Chester Swor, a Mississippi author and minis- ter, spoke on the ruling principles of his life. He was one of few ministers to receive a standing ovation. 116 The Howard Hanger Trio presented a jazz concert: " Sacred Music for Secular Man. " COMMUNITY CONCERT Variety of talents displayed Richard Hayman and the Manhattan Pops Orchestra entertained with an impressive concert. The Community Concert Association is an effort by which members buy ticl ets for a series of con- certs. Community concert artists are secured from Columbia Artists of New York. Anderson College students were encouraged and given an opportunity to join by purchasing tickets during registration. The season was opened at the Anderson College auditorium by Jaime Laredo, the Young South Amer- ican Violinist. He played delightful classical music with grace- fulness and vivacity. A selection from " Carmen " was executed in a vivid and exciting manner. Mr. Laredo ' s brilliant virtuosity and discerning musicianship en- abled him to give a performance which held his audi- ence spellbound by the most exciting violin playing that has ever been heard in Anderson. Another musician, among several featured in Anderson during the year, was Richard Hayman and the Manhattan Pops Orchestra. Hayman is a young man with a sound of his own and very definite musi- cal tastes. His program was filled with music that aroused the gaiety and charm of Vienna, " The City of Dreams. " Year to year the Community Concerts bring to us a variety of professional musical talent. With each, is a stepping stone to our cultural growth. Jaime Laredo performed various ensembles which delighted the audience. 117 • A: -u -W- % i :! ' - -i«»i 119 BASKETBALL Supporters clap on as the bi Rebels enter The 1968-69 edition of the Anderson College Basketballers got off to a good start with an impor- tant victory over the Clemson freshmen. Under the direction of AG ' s new basketball Coach Jim Wiles, the Rebels launched out to ac- complish a very hard task. With only five sophomores on the roster, Coach Wiles had to demand 100 percent out of all. Many times throughout the season Coach Wiles had as many as four freshmen playing at once. Determination and a winning spirit carried our Rebels to many victories and kept them close in tougher battles. Captains Jack Ross and Bob Tucker lead Rebels on to the court. Rebel spirit is shown In many supporting banners. Team support is readily shown. 120 I 0! ' mm lgl The Anderson College Basketball Team, First Row (left to right): Marvin Clary, Randy Wright, Roger Smith, Frank Smith, Bob Tucker, Gray Key, Mitchell McKee. Second Row: Mike Osborne, David Mikkelsen, Stanley Norton, Roy Gillespie, Jack Ross, Durwood Dunlap, Doug Felder, John Boozer. 1969 SCHEDULE November 15 November 16 November 21 November 23 December December 7 December 12 December 14 December 30-31 January 11 January 14 January 18 January 23 January 25 January 30 February 1 February 4 February February 7 February 11 February 13 February 15 February 17 February 22 February 27, March 1 City, N.C. Gainesville Wilkes Community College North Greenville Emmanuel College 3Clemson University (Freshmen) Wingate Gardner Webb Citadel Holiday Tournament North Greenville Emmanuel College Lees McRae Davidson Spartanburg Wilkes Community College Brevard Spartanburg 5Clemson University (Freshmen) Gardner Webb Gainesville Brevard Lees McRae Furman University Wingate 28 Conference Tournament, Forest Coach Jim Wiles and John Boozer. 121 BASKETBALL Coach has successful start at Rebel realm Rebels take a time-out to discuss strategy with Coach Wiles. Durwood Dunlap drives for two against Clemson. ((Illll m Jack Ross scores one of many points that lead Rebels in scoring. ■♦ 122 Rebels fare well against non-conference foes Two important victories over the Clemson fresh- men and a great non-confernce record highlighted the Rebel season. A pre-season injury to sophomore returnee John Boozer came as a big blow to the Rebel ' s starting line-up. Boozer stayed with the club as basketball assistant and proved to be a big help to Coach Wiles in his first season as head basketball coach. Jack Ross, a hometown product and a transfer student from the Baptist College at Charleston, provided Rebel fans with many exciting moments. Rebel ' s manager, Carrol Garrett, checks first aid equipment during pre-game warm-up. Ctoach Max Grubbs keeps official statistics. Jack Ross adds to Anderson College point total. 123 BASKETBALL Outstanding individuals combined Randy Wright looks for a breaking teammate. Marvin Clary breaks into position after a pass. Mitchell McKee sets up Rebel offense. Spicier Felder passes the in-ball to Rebel teammate. Roy Gillespie shoots set shot for 2 points. 124 talents for winning attitude m ' ii Jack Ross drives for the basket. Hank Mikkelsen passes across the court Stanley Norton pops in two points to in- during Rebel victory. crease Rebel lead. Mike Osborne out jumps opponent under offensive Injured Rebel stars, Bob Tucker and Durwood Dunlap, boards. watch the action. 125 BASKETBALL Rebel guards provided smooth ball handling Anderson College clock tells the story of victory over Wilkes. John Boozer and Connie Ward, scorekeeper, check the scoring. Standout Jack Ross ' s best game was the first victory over Clemson when he set a new Anderson College scoring record with 39 points. He also brol e a school rebound record with 27 re- bounds. Against tough Davidson, Ross also topped the 30 marl with 35 points to lead all scorers in the hard fought 106-83 defeat. He hit 34 against con- ference champs, Gardner-Webb. Three other Rebels finished the sea- son in double figures in scoring. Fresh- man Durwood Dun lap averaged 14 points per contest and will be counted on for heavy duty next year as will fresh- man Hank Mikkelsen who bagged the nets at 12 per game. Anderson College students support their team with anticipation. 126 Anderson Rebels strive for many victories Jack Ross drives under defenders for two points. Gray Key quarterbacks Rebel offense. 127 Players show expert form for spectators Team Captain Bob Tucker, who shared leader- ship honors with Ross, was the playmaker when he was able to play. Tucker hit the nets at a 10-point per game clip. Tucker missed a few games because of an injury and this hurt the young Rebels. Stanley Horton and Gray Key started many games for the Rebels and will be counted on greatly next year. Sophomores Doug Felder and Randy Wright added much experience in the Rebel ' s suc- cess. Mike Osborne was the man to count on it! the clutch and he saw much action during his second year as a Rebel. Mitchell McKee came in and took over when in- juries struck the Rebels and proved to be a valuable back court man. Roy Gillespie and Marvin Clary are two freshmen counted on to make the Rebels im- prove their record next year. The Rebels fought hard against many obstacles to maintain their pride. Better things are expected next year for the Rebles when seven return to spark Anderson College to higher levels in the Western Carolinas Junior College Conference. Mitchell McKee attempts to rally two more points. Durwood Dunlap takes the ball away from Clemson tiger. 128 Hank Mikkelsen guards Clemson player. Mitchell McKee reaches high for the ball. 129 BASKETBALL Basketball team struggles for fine season Anderson College girl ' s basketball team, First Row (left to rigtit): Adria Hughey, Ginger Brook, Susan Carrol, Katharine Orr, Jackie Riley. Second Row: Ginger Haselden, manager; Kathy Wienges, Susan Thrasher, Mary Ellen Jameson, Paula Brewer, Lana Branham, Karen Garvin, Nancy Gray, Teresa Thompson, manager; Mrs. Annie Tribble, coach. Thanks to Coach Annie C. Tribble, girls basket- ball returned with a bright note to Anderson College. The Rebelettes opened the season with a big win over North Greenville 47-39. Mary Helen Jame- son led the point-makers with 21 points. Lana Bran- ham and Kathy Wienges added 11 and 12 respec- tively. The Baptist College at Charleston was next to fall victim as teamwork paved the way over tough rivals. Winthrop College seemed to be the only stop- ping block against our team. Winthrop won both con- tests with the Rebelettes. Sharp shooting and hustle were two big assets for the winning spirit possessed by our girls (some- times referred to as the " Tribble Trotters " ). A winning season was assured when our girls defeated Erskine twice in a week. Lana Branham and Mary Helen Jameson led the Rebelettes in scoring throughout the season. Also, Kathy Wienges proved to be a good shot and many times finished in double figures. Ginger Brock and Paula Brewer proved valuable to the starting line-up. Strong defense led by Karen Garvin and Susan Thrasher proved vital in many victories for our girls. Freshman Jackie Riley and Adria Hughey show defi- nite potential for the future. Mrs. Annie Tribble, Coach. 130 Ip B j ' iSSd. Lana Branham prepares to shoot for two more. Karen Garvin plays it rough under the boards. Ginger Brocl dribbles toward a goal. Jim Harelson wraps Susan Thrasher ' s knee before the game. 131 BASKETBALL Rebelettes put out extreme effort to win game Kathy Wienges drives toward the basket as Susan Thrasher rushes for position. Susan Thrasher looks for someone to pass to as Paula Brewer watches from down court. 132 and showed great zeal while doing so Kathy Wienges prepares to pass off to Susan Ginger Brock passes over taller defenders. Thrasher. Kathy Wienges sets to shoot free throw to up the Rebe lefts ' total. 133 United they were to make successful season 1 Mary Helen Jameson shoots set shot for the Rebeletts. - - dfe. M Kathy Wienges gives look of a winner as she lines up at the foul line. An 5- Lana Branham looks hard at the rim before sinking foul shot. Ginger Brock shows ball handling ability. Katherine Orr alms to increase Rebelette total. 134 Jackie Riley shows determination before shooting. Adria Hughey dribbles down the court. Karen Garvin shows over the head shoot- ing form. Susan Thrasher eyes more points for the Rebeletts. Lana Branham shoots from outside the l ey. 135 CHEERLEADERS ' Have ya ' got that spirit? Yea, man! ' " Hang it on the wall! " A chant becomes a roar and later a hundred whis- pers push a ball through the net. Why don ' t they put him in? Now, shoot it now! Voices united. A crowd becomes one. Eyes follow every movement of a basketball as it weaves and bobs and files and SCORES! Watch the clock! Time passes in a gulp and time freezes for long seconds. Come on, let ' em know you ' re with ' em! All together now! Points made, a game in the balance. We want a score! We want a score! If you ' re with ' em, holler now! The clock spins. They ' re almost even now. Freeze the ball, don ' t let them have it! Five! Four! Three! Two! One! Game Won! And amazingly enough, in an hour the court is quiet. But over in the corner, unseen by anyone, a tear is rapidly drying. Sophomore Dunneah Gordon eagerly exercises her lungs as each game progresses. The antics of sophomore Molly Riley add vivacious movement. Sheila Rouda, sophomore, has got that spirit through victory or defeat. 136 Through the roaring sound of ' Dixie ' the crowd hustles for their team. Ready to relieve the regulars, alternates Julia Hall and Diane Batson wait hopefully for next year. Su Frolicsome Kathy Hunt, sophomore, entertains the crowd by being herself. CHEERLEADERS Cheerleaders give soul ' sock it to me ' Frisky Pat Butler, head cheerleader, displays her energetic qualities well known to A. C. basketball fans. Memories may blur, but the essence will linger . . . 138 Cheerleaders lead crowd with many cheers These freshmen cheerleaders, Cheryl Ware, Sally Burn, and JoAnn Thompson, play a vital role in Rebel rivalries. 139 BASEBALL Rebel nine possesses true determination V. u- taSii ' ae .il ' Ar,. FIRST ROW (I to r): Frank Pressly, Marvin Clary, Randy Wright, Gray Key, Mitchell McKee, David McLane, SECOND ROW: Bill Fullbright, manager; Mike Fleming, Roger Bagwell, Butch Hopkins, Steve Bolt, Burl Moss, Skipper Smith, Coach Hill. The Rebel baseballers combined speed and good defensive play to accomplish a successful season on the diamond. Even with the returning of exper- ienced starters, a successful achievement of rebuild- ing was undertaken. Since scholarships are limited, most players par- ticipated for the love of the game. Anderson College can be proud of its athletes because they possess the spirit to win. It was under the capable leadership of Coach Jim Hill that this winning attitude was es- tablished. Coach Hill, a man of much experience, continued as one of the most competent directors and team leaders in the league. This year he is serving as Athletic Director at Anderson College in addition to being Head Baseball Coach and other positions. He should be recognized for the fine job that he has done with this year ' s team in placing the players in their proper positions. Coach James L. Hi 140 Tools of the game. ' 1 liiiii Butch Hopkins pitches the ball back with " go power. ' Gaston March 15 Anderson, , S.C, Wingate March 22 Anderson, S.C, North Greenville ' March 25 Anderson, S.C. Gardner Webb March 29 Boiling Springs, N.C. Spartanburg April 11 Spartanburg, S.C. Gaston April 12 Gaston, S.C. Gardner Webb April 19 Anderson, S.C. North Greenville ' April 22 Tigerville, S.C. Spartanburg ' April 24 Anderson, S.C. Wingate ' April 26 Wingate, N.C. ' CONFERENCE GAMES Coach James L. Hill Tommy Polln skids Into home plate. 141 BASEBALL Anderson diamondmen combine Mitchell McKee : Sii»« Skipper Smith Burl Moss Tommy Polin tags Burl Moss out as he comes into second base. 142 BASEBALL speed and defense for a fine season Outfitted in new uniforms and possessed with the All-star spirit, the Rebels maintained their goals. During the season, the team looked to speed and a tight defensive squad for success because of their lack of long-ball hitters. With the anticipated strong pitching and slick fielding, Anderson proved to be a power to be reckoned with. Rebel Diamondmen, with Freshmen at various starting positions, look to a bright future. Pitching standout, Tommy Polin, and Freshman speedster, Frank Hodges, added excitement to Anderson Col- lege. Holding down the burden of the pitching chores will be Polin, Hodges and left-hander Mike Fleming. The absence of adequate relief help was a major factor in many games. Marvin Clary Burl Moss catches the ball just in time making the third out. 143 BASEBALL Future looks bright with Sophomore third sacker, Randy Wright; backstop, Butch Hopkins, and left-handed pivotman, Frank Pressley, gave our Rebels upper class leadership. Overcoming the essential problem of inexperience throughout starting positions, our Diamondmen ac- cepted the challenge of rebuilding a winning com- bination. Coach Jim Hill started with basic baseball fun- damentals and worked them into a combination of a winning nine. The 1968 edition of the Anderson College base- bailers finished the season with a surprising .500 mark. Vital performers Erskine Thomason and Haskell Howard both made the Western Carolinas All-Conference team. Howard also made the NCAA All-star team. The most rewarding victory came on a Saturday afternoon in a doubleheader defeat of the Appalachian State Junior Varsity. VjJ Randy Wright Franl Pressly 144 BASEBALL -reshman standouts filling vital positions Roger Bagwell Tommy Polin Butch Hopkins Gray Key Bill Fullbright 145 TENNIS Coach Grubbs led team to fifth in nation The Anderson College 1968 tennis team ended the Western Carolina Junior College Conference regular season with an 8-0 mark and was 15-0 over- all. The 1968 team won the Region 10 championship by defeating Chowan Junior College 6-11 and earn- ing a fourth trip to the Nationals. In the Regional championship the boys brought home eight trophies, and three members of the team, Allan Pregnall, Mark Patterson, and Jimmy Owens, were named to the All- Conference team. The winning team consisted of Mike Patterson, Pete Smoak, and Jimmy Owens. At Ocala, Florida, in the National Tournament the Reb- els placed fifth in the nation. The one person who played the biggest part in the team getting this honor was their coach. Max Grubbs, one of the best tennis players around. Coach Grubbs, as well as his team, received the Western Carolina Junior College Conference for the 1967- 1968 school year. He is the first coach of a minor sport to be named " Coach of the Year. " This year ' s team, made up of Leroy Thompson, Robert Laney, Cooper Johnson, Larry Gentry, Jimmy Owens, Pete Smoak, and Jimmy Harelson, started off the season February 28 playing Wingate College. Coach Max Grubbs received the Coach of the Year award from the Western Carolina Junior College Conference. 1968 Winning Team with their trophies. First Row (left to right): Jimmy Owens, Coach Grubbs, Mark Patterson. Second Row: Allan Pregnall, Pete Smoak, Gerard Jones, Mike Buchanan, and Tim Stafford. 146 Rebels show potential under Max Grubbs — sa , — I . ■■♦-• " —- ' »• »— I h— - »— - — ! •» . ,, — J M»— " - Jb-— -— 1 » Jii,— ■ k J»,— ►■ w— " " 4 i„ fS—l b. n rt start off, all the way down, then stop. Jimmy Owens, captain of the team. 1969 Tennis Team, First Row (left to right): Coach Grubbs, Leroy Thomp- son, Robert Laney, Cooper Johnson, Larry Gentry, Jimmy Owens. Second Row: Pete Smoak, Jimmy Harelson. 147 TENNIS ' United they stand . . . divided they fall ' Cooper Johnson Jimmy Harelson Leroy Thompson 148 Larry Gentry Pete Smoak 149 GOLF Anderson golfers drive for perfection Roger Turner starts to tee off on the fairway as Coacfi Wiles and Roger Smith lool on. The Anderson College golfers teed off the 1969 season with a winning spirit and set out to accomplish that goal. Led by the youthful first-year Coach Jim Wiles, our Rebels sought out and achieved their respective goals. Coach Wiles, who has completed his first year as a member of the Athletic Department at Anderson College, helped promising linkers improve in all areas of their game. By setting his example, he led the golfers with his winning attitude. Mike Brown, Saluda Valley Country Club Golf champion, freshman ace Roger Smith and returning sophomore Roger Turner spearheaded Anderson ' s winning spirit. Freshman Marvin Watkins and promising Jim Hicks and Rex Jones rounded out the Rebel team. Socl it to ' em, Coach! 150 Hours of practice produces precision Roger Smith crushes a long drive. " Now which club shall I use? " ' ' ■-■ ; - - rS S ■ ■, »?- ' f!TVTf? - ' ' - G? ' ■ Marvin Watkins lines up a long putt. 151 GOLF Individual talents combine for team victory Sand trap-hazardous to players. 152 GOLF With strong and long drives down the fairway and precision putting on the greens, the Rebels upheld their goals. When the barrier of a sand trap stood in the way, the Rebels blasted out to perfection. Powerful drive that landed astray may have been the reason for some of the above-average scores. The future of the Anderson College golf team looks bright with the addition of several talented freshmen with s trong determination for winning. The 1970 season looks promising. Overshadowed by his shadow. Rex Jones shows excellent form on his drives Roger Turner sinks a long putt. 153 INTRAMURALS The year of the Sophomore equals victory! The spirit was high as the sophomores dominated. Intramurals 1968 was a big success under the direc- tion of Coach Jim Wiles and Coach Annie Tribble. Twenty-three rounds of softball started on Sep- tember 23 and was played through the All-star game. There were eight men ' s softball teams directed by sophomore team captains Jimmy Owens, John Boozer, Lewis Owens, and Jim Harelson. Freshmen softball captains were Warren King, " Spook " Snyder, Gerald Hart, and Steve McMeekin. Most of the games were high scoring affairs with runs as the main goal. When tournament time arrived the dark horse team of Jim Harelson edged out Jimmy Owens ' team 5-2 in a close defensive battle. Coach Wiles ' baseball class officiated. Girls ' softball was a riot with four teams, made up of two sophomore and two freshmen. Sandra Prater and Linda Garrett were sophomore captains and the Freshmen teams were led by Cathy Davis and Jackie Riley. All-star teams were selected and softball moved over to football. Sophomore-freshmen football games have become a tradition at Anderson College and this year was no exception with enthusiasm high. Weeks of prac- tice by the young freshmen and veteran sophomores seemed a great sacrifice for one single game. Elec- tion day will be remembered by many AC students as the day of the big games. Jim Taylor and Tommy Polin had coached the Freshmen girls for weeks on the basic fundamentals of the game. Ginger Hasel- den led the freshmen girls on the field to bow to a tough sophomore team on a last second touch down by " do it all " Cathy Hunt. Mary Helen Jameson captained the sophomore girls and Butch Hopkins and Lewis Owens coached the winners. Sophomore and Freshmen men took the field next to battle in a grudge game that many had practiced hard for. Jimmy Owens, a sophomore quarterback, was on target and threw two touchdown passes to end Lewis Owens Butch Hopkins caught two extra point passes from quarterback Owens. Passing also proved to be the way to score for the hard fighting freshmen as quarterback Tommy Polin threw touchdown passes to Tommy Hill and Fletcher Redman. The younger underclassmen failed at the all-important extra points and that was the story. The final score was: sophomores 14, freshmen 12. Butch Hopkins and Ed Allbritton captained the sophomores while Hill and Snyder led the freshmen. The " big day " was topped off with supper being served near the tennis courts. 154 Starting sophomores pose before victory. Ginger Haselden helps herself during post game picni- Coaches Tribble and Wiles pay close attention to the game. Sophomore girls sweep left toward victory. Here come the mighty Sophomores. 155 INTRAMURALS Fun, food and fellowship enjoyed after ganne Julia Hall and Sally Burn cheer for the Freshman. Super Athletes warm-up before the big game. Intramural participants wait in line for food. 156 Activities are varied as Rebels participate Ken Burger and Mike Howell cheer girls on to victory. 157 INTRAM URALS Competition great at Soph-Freshman game Connie Ward side steps Cathy Hunt as Ginger Brocl pursues. Sophomores score winning touchdown over Freshmen. Ed Allbritton tells it like It Is. 15S Rebels participate with high competitive spirit She seems interested in something! .aJ iniiitt iiiiiwiiMm n iLi LiiiMiitul Freshmen and sophomores line up nose to nose. Elaine Phillips completes put out as Wilma Wideman fails to reach third safely. Look at him hit that ball! 159 Xk- " " ' ij ■ .- . r t - V : ........ . -...jr 161 FRESHMAN CLASS Freshman are the sophisticated beginners Excitement, joy, and a bit of terror combine to make up our Freshman class. We experien ced that strange feeling at the first of the year that strikes any freshman at any place but with friendly guidance and leadership, those days came to an abrupt end. We became educated with the academic and social life because it is college and we are now a part of a college. From many we have learned what A.C. is all about and we strive to make it better by joining with others to work. By becoming familiar with the school, we learned about its many worthwhile organizations and the plan which it holds for us. We now push harder and harder to do good work because next year we will be the leaders — and leaders we will be! But first, we are A.C. ' s sophisticated beginners. In the late fall, freshman class officers were elected. By a close race Cliff Satterwhite won the office of president. Kay Wells, a day student from Anderson, won the position of vice-president on her own merits. A second-time politician, Gerald Hart from Charleston, used as his motto, " If at once you don ' t succeed, try, try again, " to fill the office of secretary. Kay Wells, Vice-President Gerald Hart, Secretary 162 Becky Alexander Anne Arant Mike Baker Dianne Batson Ken Black Bobby Alley Jimmy Arflin Neil Baker Larry Baxley Roger Black Saturday afternoon at the ball game. 163 1 - FRESHMEN Rules set by college are readily learned Marcus Blumber Tommy Bodle Dianne Boiter Janice Bouchillon Rodney Bowman Tim Bradley Lana Branham Sandra Braswell Shirley Bratcher Paula Brewer Margaret Bright Ginger Brock Ronald Brock Bill Broome Kathy Brown I don ' t know about you, but I ' m finished! 164 Linda Brown Mike Brown Paul Brown Franklin Bryan Susan Bryan Eddie Bryant David Burdette Pliillip Burgess Bill Burley Karen Burnette Sally Burn Andy Burriss Gail Burritt Roger Burton Frieda Campbell Ann Cannon Dennis Canupp Jane Burrus Sherry Bynum Jimmy Campbell Joyce Cantrell Beth Carlton Andy slips away after obtaining sufficient evidence. 165 FRESHMEN Freshmen become sparks of fire " Haste, makes waste. ' Steve Carnes Susan Carroll Randy Cartee Tanya Cartee Cathy Carver Cattiy Cfiasteen Will Clamp Ray Clarke Marvin Clary Ed Clayton Cheryl Cleveland Doris Coe Bill Coffey Susie Collins Suzanne Collins Claire Connor Brenda Corn Nancy Cox Tony Craft Gary Crain 166 in new surroundings - their zeal is contagious Maxie Crenshaw Andy Croft Everett Croxton Sandra Dailey Gene Darby Boyd Davis Cathy Davis Becky Derrick Bill DeWitt Jim Dingus Jennifer Dixon Joy Dougherty J. B. Drake Linda Drelier Cynthia Drew Durwood Dunlap Bonnie Dyches Buddy Ellison Harriet Epps Mike Fleming " Everybody assemble for your mug shots. ' 167 FRESHMEN Lasting friendships made - endure the years James Fletcher Bill Fulbright Redmond Fletcher Mary Gaillard Sara Frances Floyd Jack Garraux Becky Forrester Carroll Garrett Mary Fowler Ken Garvin Mike Freeman Sally Garvin Paul Geldarl Randie Gibson Roy Gillespie June Gentry Paul Gillespie Daniel Goodall " Hi, my name is Foxy! " Don ' t be choosy! ' 168 " We gather together . Lee Graham Mike Graham Mary Grant Nancy Gray Regina Greer JoAnn Gresham James Griffith Jud Hair Ann Haley June Hall Julia Hall Phyllis Haltiwanger Lynn Hammond Christie Hanshew Gerald Hart Ginger Haselden Charles Hatcher Joanna Haun 169 FRESHMEN High goals are anticipated and acted upon Ann Hayes Greg Hayes George Haynie Gareth Hegler Susan Herbert Clarice Hester Jim Hicks Judy Higgins Jim Hill David Hollingsworth Curran Hook Stanley Horton Jennie Hughes Greg Holmes Richard Hopf Kathy Hudnall Adria Hughey " The calm before the storm. " 170 Becky Hutchinson Frank Hutto Sank Jackson David James Gayle James Perry Jarre!! Suzanne Jenkins Beda Johnson Bonnie Johnson Coopie Johnston Carey Jones Johnny Jones Randy Jones Rex Jones Suzanne Jones The power of concentration 171 FRESHMEN Freshmen gain responsibility by contributing a " There ' s more to it than meets the eye " Gary Jordan Johnnie Jordan Harold Kay Bud Kea Lee Keese Carmen Kelley Nancy Kennedy Gray Key Carolyn King Warren King Danny Kinley Joan Knox Linda Knox Ellen Kronk Randy Lampley Nancy Lanford Jerry Langley Wanda Latimer Bob Little Debby Loliis 172 part of themselves to campus life Bob Lovvorn Bob Lynn Mary Ann McAlister Mary Jane McCalium Cheryl McMinn Rosalln McMullan June Madden Lynne Marchbanks Lon Martin Randy Martin Confusion mal es you wonder which end is up. 173 FRESHMEN Young rebels display enthusiasm together Tommy Martin Karen Mayfield Dolly Mikopoulos Carolyn Minick Janice Moody Gene Mathis DIanne Mays Susan Miller Charlene Minyard Perry Morehead Mary Matthews John Medlin Linda Mincey Mary Lou Montgomery Chris Moxon " That ' s just part of the party! 174 Carolyn Mullikin Robbie Nabors Tony Nedved Jane Nelson Virginia Norman Garlene Norris Virginia O ' Barr Ann Odell Gene Odom David Ogburn Kathryn Orr Betty Osborne Ann Osteen Ida Parris Sallie Patrick Gayle Patterson Myra Payne Susan Perry " And a one, two, three " " Sock it to me! " 175 FRESHMEN Energetic freshmen invade school facilities Betty Pilgrim Ronnie Powell Cathy Ramey Mike Pitts Joyce Pressley Neda Ray Linda Plyler Phil Pressley Suzanne Redmond David Polk Ben Pruitt Becky Reynolds Bill Poole Don Ragsdale Carol Rhodes Maxine Poston Karen Raines Charlotte Richey " Sorry, no credit here! " 176 Judi Ridlehoover Jackie Riley Steve Riter Barbara Robertson George Rodgers Janice Rogers Linda Roper William Roper Butch Rowland Gail Rowland Diane Rucker Verne Rushton Joyce Sappington Glitf Satterwhite Chuck Sears Annette Seymour Bobby Shell Ann Simmons Betty Sistrunk John Slaughter FRESHMEN New students settle down to hard work Georgia Smith Jean Smith Judy Smith Karen Smith Lewis Smith Martha Smith Sharon Smith Sonny Smith James Snyder A quiet library — pausing to thinl — a thoughtful student. Buddy Spivey Harriet Stabler Carl Stancil Cathy Ann Stokes Dannie Stoudenmire Mike Strickland Cynthia Stewart William Strickland Dickie Stewart Debby Strobe! Margaret Ann Stoddard Mary Etta Sullivan 178 Steve Sweezy Gail Tate Jim Taylor Richard Taylor Frank Thomas JoAnn Thomason Teresa Thompson Hazel Tisdale Dave Tollison Melvina Turner Clyde Vickery Earl Vickery Leigh Wall Billy Walker Kathy Walters " You know that frog that I saw the other day, well, he ' s a prince now. " 179 FRESHMEN Freshman are A. C. ' s hope for tomorrow Sophomores join with Freshmen for one mutual cause — fun! Connie Ward Cheryl Ware Marvin Watkins . ' • • . Celia Watson Mike Watson Vicki Watson ' I ' fS ' ' Gwendolyn White Ronnie Whitfield Russell Whitlock Wilma Wideman Cathy Wienges Mickey Wilder ■ I " Hurry ya ' ll, those books are on the reserve and you know about that! " 180 Janice Williams Edward Wilson Levin Williams Gloria W. Wilson Bev Wilson Gloria Wilson Pam Wolfe Marie Wood Ray Wrenn Dell Young Mitch Witherspoon Mel Wolfe Linda Woodson Mike Yeargin Allan Zeigler " Here at A.C., we don ' t guarantee miracles, but if you want to take my course and try to pass, it ' s your decision. " 181 SOPHOMORE CLASS Mighty sophomores make history at A. C. Exhausted, tired, but hopeful, we, the class of ' 69 come to the end of our days at Anderson. For the past two years we have pledged ourselves to the school which we hold in fondest memory. We ' ve watched it change in these years from a school with little spirit and enthusiasm to a bubbling community of progressing students. It has not all been ice cream and candy, but we ' ve made it. Now it is time to leave, to go beyond the realm of the green grass, the filling station, Cater ' s Lake, and our Sunday night drive-ins. We now reach for bigger and better things that will strengthen our minds so that one day we may be the leaders of our nation. We leave A.C. not empty with thoughts of our class because we made history. That history, although it may be small compared to other classes, holds memories for us. And memories we cling to because no one can take them away. John Boozer, Secretary Nan Busby, Vice-President Robert Clifton Allen Norma Elise Ansley Ronald Joe Arflln Bobby Myles Ashley Roger Dale Ashley Linda Jeanette Axman 183 SOPHOMORES Hard work and much play produce a happy Farris Owen Bailey, Jr. Susan Jeptha Bailey Dorothy Barrington Charles Michael Bennett Janice Kay Berry John Russell Blocker, Jr. 184 day — this is our motto; be it as it may Carol Lois Bolding Sandra Stewart Bonds Sandra Lynn Boswell Julian Wade Bowen Harriet Campbell Bradley Larry Thomas Brazell 185 SOPHOMORES Pleasures and problems — we face Melvin Quinton Brewton Cecil Taylor Brown Patsy Carol Brown Jeanne Marie Bryant Joseph Barton Bryant Kenneth Nolan Burger 186 that common bond together Gayle Marie Burley Mary Elizabeth Busby Roslland Nan Busby Herman Lloyd Butler Patricia Alice Butler Joan Kanning Caldwell 187 SOPHOMORES Enthusiastic sophomores spell out VICTORY Carolyn Elaine Cann Margaret Rebecca Carlton Horace Lee Carter Linda Jean Chambers Stephen Sanders Chapman 188 on annual sophomore — freshman day William Irvin Chason Mary Seconnie Cheek Mary Blake Cheshire Sarah Elizabeth Coleman Harry Brent Collinson Nancy Ellen Coin 189 SOPHOMORES Building a future for freshman — Brenda Joyce Connell Fredda June Copeland Richard Marshall Copeland Judith Leigh Corbett Karen Ann Couch Catherine Everett Cowan 190 working toward one goal Joan Elizabeth Craig Michael Dale Crawford Randall Craig Crawford Billie Ann Davis Deborah Lynn Deavers Michael Todd DeBerry 191 SOPHOMORES Feeling of accomplishment dwells in the! » -9 Frances Elizabeth DuBose Judith IVIarie Eberhardt William Taylor Edgerton Ronald Melvin Ellis James Donald Ellison Nancy Lee Embler 192 hearts of many sophs. — they helped to change John Witherspoon Ervin Myra Elaine Evans Judy Gail Ewing Clarence Randolph Fagg Harry Douglas Felder Theodosius Bartow Ford 193 SOPHOMORES Spirited sophomores ciieer at Charlie May Forrest I Tommy Byrnes Fulmer Tillman Hope Galloway, Jr. Karen Anne Galway Nancy Elizabeth Gambrell 194 games for the fighting rebels ■r ; 1 Hp i 1 7 ■._■— «r JhH Peggy Lee Gambrell Linda Marion Garrett Karen Marlean Garvin Deborah Ruth Gatlin Rachel Mana Geddings Larry Elize Gentry 195 SOPHOMORES Experience coming reality of dreams and Sandra Anne Gentry William Fred Gillespie Dunneah Elizabeth Gordon John William Gordon James Monroe Greene, Jr. Joe James Gresham 196 anticipation and that striking note of opportunity Larry Earle Hadden Marjorie Patrick Haden Paula Lynn Hall Janet Laura Hammett Wade Earl Hampton, Jr. Deborah Selma Hannon A ' -m- 197 SOPHOMORES Ideas of ideals— that ' s Kathryn Elaine Hargrove James Richard Haralson John Robert Harris Mary Catherine Harrison Sara Ellen Harvey I K i ■ P ' i H |K 1 ■ a H I 1 M B j i i ■ - - .. H Linda Diane Hawkins 198 what it ' s all about Troy Hawkins Ruby Jean Hayes Brenda Joyce Higginbotham Devra Anne Hill Stanley Frank Hinton Clara Gayle Hipp 199 SOPHOMORES Sophomores take advantage of new system, f. i ' Kathryn Dawn Hogan Jerry Wesley Holliday Barbara Jeanne Hoover James Roger Hopkins William Eddie Howard, Jr. Michael Lee Howell 200 no Saturday classes — make 1-85 a busy road John Wesley Hughes Kathryn Irene Huguenin Sue Starr Hulme Cathy Leigh Hunt Mary Helen Jameson Kathy Jo Jenkins 201 SOPHOMORES Future is faced with mixed Edgar Bolt Johnson, Jr. Bernard Howard Jones, Jr. Carolyn Larue Jones Robert Coleman Jones Betty Jo Kaiser Donna Jean Kelly 202 emotions by many of us Janeen Kidd Kenneth Arrington Kinard Robert Mitchell Laney Ronald Clinton Ledford Peggy Elaine Lee Cynthia Ann Lesley 203 SOPHOMORES Organization is the key to success at A.C. Patricia Ann Lindsey Tony Mack Lollis Robbie Lee Lupo Betty Jean Lusk 1 1 Eli flik V X H William Henry Lusk Brenda Annette Lyies 204 and we ' ve got what it takes Linda Paulette Lyies Larry Clyde Lyons Carl Ray McBride Philip Lawrence McClain Richard Fredericl McCoy James Allen McCullough 205 SOPHOMORES Patience and diligent Barbara Jean McDowell Linda Dale McLane Thomas Suddreth McLean Cheryl Joan Manning Jack Elbert Marlar Cheryl Ann Miles mnj-mi ' —- 206 work pay off later Shelia Gail Moon Betty Louise Moore Edna Harriett Moore Patsy Dianne Moore Charles Ronald Moseley Linda Ann Mosteller IJ ' IB T Sr g S V J 1 .. H JHf ■ i l % H » : ' ;1 H HV ifli l 207 SOPHOMORES Sophomores give that certain service with Douglas Rhett Mouchet Emily Lois Murphy Samuel Hawes Murphy Joan Ramsey Newsome Linda Ann Newton Ronald Sherette O ' Dell 208 a smile that A. C. teachers appreciate Fumi Ohira Michael Ray Osborne Billy Earl Owens James Benedikt Owens Lewis Arthur Owens Sally Jean Palmer 209 SOPHOMORES Each sets his own goals vt T- B H i H 1 ■-la 1 1 N«iH i SH Claudia Ann Patience Andrew Johnston Patrick, Jr. Mary Hill Peddicord William Charlie Pepper Evelyn Elaine Phillips Patricia Anne Gilmer 210 and each achieves them William Robert Pollard Mary Kay Pounds Sandra Prater Frank Marion Pressly Janice Kay Preston Sarah Susan Priester 211 SOPHOMORES Expectation and excitement await the nnighty Carol Elise Putman Jimmy Ray Beed Henry Deas Richardson Robert Enoch Ricketts Molly Dukes Riley Judine Rochester fW 212 sophomores at the close of their years here Rudine Rochester Carol Ann Rogers Jack Ross, Jr. Stephen Wayne Rosser Shelia Virginia Rouda IVIichael Dale Sargent 213 SOPHOMORES If at first you don ' t succeed, Margaret Satterfield Bobby Ray Saylors Judd Keith Scott Barbara Jean Shaver Lee Danny Shaw Sidney William Shiflet 214 Fake ' em on out to the end X ' Stephanie Shull Marsha Elizabeth Shumpert Brenda Gay Sims Linda Kay Sims Ann Elizabeth Skidmore Joyce Marie Sloan 215 SOPHOMORES For two years we have lived together — now Dorothy Susan Smith Johnnie Smith, Jr. Martha Ann Smith Nancy Jean Smith Gary Lee Snipes Glenda Agnes Sosebee 216 the time has come, so we ' ll depart Deborah Gail Sparks Rebecca Ann Stephens Helen Jean Stevens Martha Camelia Stewart Marian Cecelia Stewart William Fred Stoddard 217 SOPHOMORES Final exams — and hours of Constance Annette Strack Marcus Lee Strickland Elizabeth Stewart Strong Tom Winston Taylor, Jr. Willie Albert Taylor Betty Jean Terry 218 study — the climax of the end James Leroy Thompson Von Karen Thompson Ottie Susan Thrasher Charles David Tollison Jean Anne Toole Jerry Burton Trammell 219 SOPHOMORES Although we leave you, we ' ll Jack Harris Tripp John Robert Tripp IVIargaret Faye Trotter Roger Eugene Turner Vicky Ann Vaughn Evelyn Dianne Wannamaker 220 never grieve you — memories James Clary Ward Donna Faye Warnock Martha Dudley Wells Vivan Lynn Wells Patricia Ann Wheeler Sandra Jean White 221 SOPHOMORES Graduation — so sophomores, Lilu Marlene Whitton Carol Ann Williams Charlotte Diane Wilson James Bobby Wilson Robert Martin Wood 222 rave on Walter Edwin Wood, Jr. James Ray Woodson Randall Wright Barbara Ann Yon Thomas Patrick Zelgler 223 This book which has caused us so much anguish and worl and pride and effort and time is but a brief record of a single year in the middle of many. The dawn of a new year is the dawn of but a single chapter and eventually will merge with many others in the course of time. This mal es each year no less important as we have said, but it is interesting to note possible changes. Winthrop College abol- ished final exams this year, and that, my friend, is progress. Some South Carolina colleges adopted pass-fail systems in some classes, meaning that only a passing or failing mark will be given. Furman Uni- versity voted to allow girls to wear slacks or bermuda shorts to class. Drinking on campus was a big issue at the two larger state schools. Computer teachers were predicted in the newspapers. We stand at the time of this book after a great many things have happened, and we find ourselves in the middle of some things, but we can see so many, many things that will happen in front of us. So we will not say that this is the end of this annual, because annuals are a part of the time they repre- sent, and time is a continuing thing. To be continued . . . 225 Spring . . . flowers . . . dogwood . . . blossoms . . . heavy perfume in the air that says " slow down, take it easy " . . . couples walk- ing closely together . . . love comes riding " . . . green and white, green and red, green and yellow, green and pink . . . ridicu- lously blue sky . . . warm . . . lightly moving breeze . . . Easter . . . new clothes . . . church . . . easter eggs, bunny . . . graduation . . . 227 The ending, only a beginning 229 She has ulcers to prove all work and no play Whoever said that editing a yearbook was easy is crazy! Even with many hardships and obstacles, the staff and I managed to meet all the deadlines assigned to us by Mr. Morris Kenig, our representa- tive from Keys Printing Company in Greenville. I would like to thank Mr. Kenig for his time and efforts in trying to help us make this year ' s COLUMNS the best ever for Anderson College. Putting a book together isn ' t easy by any means. There ' s the problem of lay-outs, pictures, appropriate copy and most important, a staff. Concerning the pictures for this year ' s book, I would like to take my hat off to Andy Burriss, our staff photographer and my right hand. He has been a valuable asset to the book. As for this year ' s staff, I don ' t think I could have had a better one. I would like to thank each member personally for his or her time which was donated to the 1969 COLUMNS. Any publication, whether it be college or uni- versity, is subject to change. As you turn through this book you will see many changes. Each new edi- tor sees and expects something different from his or her publication. The editors of college publica- tions, whether it be yearbook, newspaper or maga- zine, are motivated to take their responsibilities more seriously than high school editors. I have attempted to treat this book as if I were a masterbuilder and tried to create for you a masterpiece full of all the memories of this year at Anderson College. It is sup- posed to relate to you just what has happened at Anderson College in the academic year 1968-69. These goals probably have not been reached, but this naturally leaves room for the next editor who wants to be different. Each editor wants his or her book to be different and better than the year before. There are many different things in this year ' s COL- UMNS. It has more pages, more color and plenty of candids. One of the main features is the big color photograph of " Miss Anderson College. " This is the first time a beauty queen has been featured in color. Yes, this yearbook brings you many new things and new faces. I would like to thank whoever was responsible for electing me editor of the COLUMNS. As ! look back on this year I wouldn ' t trade it — the long, hard hours of work, the flaring up of my ulcer, my swollen feet caused by the many lost hours of sleep, and the many new friendships made — for a million dollars. I would like to say personally to Mrs. Agnes Raney, Andy Burriss and Mike Creswell, " thanks f or all the help and time you gave me. " To Mrs. Raney, " thanks for your shoulder for we had many ' crying ' times; " to Andy, " thanks for the pictures which you made and so diligently printed in the wee hours of the morning; " and to Mike Creswell, " thanks for the ' way-out ' copy which you wrote. " These friendships I ' ll never forget! And to a " special few " honorary members of the staff, Susan Bryan, Marvin Watkins and David Ogburn, who have contributed as much to the year- book as many of the regular staff, goes a special thank you; to Hazel Tisdale, the petite mascot who served as my " watch-dog " , I am grateful; to Gerald Shore, local photographer who came through in a " pinch " , and to Mrs. Hoover, my dorm mother who was so very understanding and gave me special privileges allowing me extra time to work on the an- nual — I am most appreciative! As you read this 1969 COLUMNS, I hope that it will hold as many memories for you as it does for me. We started out with the dawn of a new year, 1968-1969, and tried to review for you the whole year ' s happenings only to come to the ending which is really the beginning for everyone at Anderson Col- lege — for the freshmen as they start anew and the sophomores as they carry on their future plans. I hope that this 1969 COLUMNS will hold these memo- ries for you. Patsy Brown Editor-in-chief Faculty Directory Mr. Willard Albert, Biology, night school Miss Mildred Bearden, English Mr. John Boyte, Business Administration Mrs. Ruth Boyte, Secretarial Science Mr. William Bridges, Music Mrs. Anita Bridges, Music Dr. Robert E. Burks, Bible Mrs. Cecil Clifford, History Mrs. Faye Cowan, English Miss Marion Crocker, French Miss Elizabeth Donnald, English Dr. Carl D. English, Sociology Mr. Max Grubbs, Chemistry, Physical Education Mrs. Shirley Hampton, Biology Miss Dora Hancock, Secretarial Science Mr. James L. Hill, Athletic Director, Government Mrs. Elina Hodges, Music Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, Art Miss Lucia Hudgens, Business Law, night school Mrs. Shirley Jacks, French Mr. Robin Kelley, Biology Mr. James Knox, History, night school Miss Marietta McCowan, English Mrs. Kathryn A. McGregor, Secretarial Science Dr. Eugene Mandrell, Psychology Mrs. Marion Mandrell, Psychology Mrs. Mary Martin, Home Economics Mr. Fred Metts, Bible, Psychology Mr. Robert S. Moore, English Mrs. Winnie Newell, Music Mr. R. Broadus Parker, Math Mr. Denver Patterson, Physical Education, night school Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, Biology, Health Mr. King Pushard, Business Administration Mrs. Gladys Pushard, Math, night school Mr. Odell Short, Math, Physics Mrs. Mary Sullivan, Music Mr. William E. Tisdale, Bible Mrs. Annie Tribble, Physical Education Mr. Everett H. Vivian, Speech, Drama Mr. Henry von Hassein, History Mr. William F, West, English Mr. Jim Wiles, Athletic Department Mr. M. B. Wilson, English Mr. J. M. Wingo, Psychology, night school ADMINISTRATION Mr. C. E. Butler, Academic Dean Mr. Marvin L. Cash, Business Manager Mr. W. Glen Hughey, Registrar Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Dean of Women Mr. J. K. Lawton, Vice President Dr. John E. Rouse, President Dr. John L. Slaughter, Administrative Associate 231 Sophomore Directory Addison, Randal Jackson, 3206 New Pond Road, Anderson Alexander, Angela Ann, Fairplay Road, Seneca Alford, Janice M., 209 Richey Street, Anderson Allbritten, Edward Leonard, Route 3, Honea Path Allen, Robert Clifton, Route 2, Pelzer Anderson, Joseph Martin, 515 N. Main, Anderson Angel, Jr., Ralph Vernon, 195 Forest, Franklin, N.C. Ansley, Norma Elise, 59 Brewster Road, Cohasset, Massachu- setts Arflin, Ronald Joe, Box 67, Sandy Springs Ashley, Bobby Myles, Heyward Avenue, Honea Path Ashley, Roger Dale, 303 Kay Street, Belton Autry, Jr., James Alton, 301 Forest Lane, Belton Axman, Linda Jeanette, Route 1, Anderson Ayers, Charles Theoff, 152 Sceville, Orangeburg Bailey, Jr., Farris Owen, 909 Glenwood Avenue, Anderson Bailey, Susan Jeptha, 304 W. Hewell, Hartwell, Georgia Barrett, John William, Shirley Drive, Anderson Barrett, Lynn Few, Box 434, Anderson Barrington, Dorothy, 941 S. Shem Drive, Mt. Pleasant Baughman, Lindsey Ray, Route 1, Abbeville Bearden, Michael Wallace, 2903 Cambridge Road, Anderson Bennett, Charles Michael, Hardeeville Berry, Janice Kay, 413 Westview Avenue, Anderson Blocker, Jr., John Russell, Dickerson, Bamberg Bolding, Carol Lois, Route 2, Pickens Bonds, Sandra Stewart, Box 54, Honea Path Boozer, John C, 425 S. Cambridge Street, Ninety Six Boswell, Sandra Lynn, 522 Pinewood Road, Sumter Bowen, Julian Wade, 808 Bleckley Street, Anderson Bradley, Harriet Campbell, Routes, Box 191, Belton Brazell, Larry Thomas, 45 Elaine Circle, Oglethorpe, Georgia Brewton, Melvin Quinton, 106 Pine Cove, Beaufort Broadway, Sally Kay, 107 Hasell Street, Sumter Brown, Cecil Taylor, 2606 Kensington Court, Anderson Brown, June, 306 N. Church, Walhalla Brown, Patsy Carol, 302 Broad Street, Augusta, Georgia Bryant, Jeanne Marie, 22 McDaniel Court, Greenville Bryant, Joseph Barton, Box 1081, Townville Burger, Kenneth Nolan, Allendale Burgess, Glenda Kay, 2308 Millgate Road, Anderson Burley, Gayle Marie, 101 W. Erwin, Walhalla Busby, Mary Elizabeth, 318 Whitehall Road, Anderson Busby, Rosiland Nan, 734 Parkside Dr., Charleston Butler, Herman Lloyd. 109 Lanier Avenue, Calhoun Falls Butler, Patricia Alice, 609 Boulevaro, Anderson Buzhardt, Elon Lagran, Route 3, Batesburg Byrum, Joseph Edwin, 510 Robinhood, Seneca Cagle, Robert Elton, 312 Brookforest Drive, Anderson Caldwell, Joan Kanning, 110 Wood Street, Whitmire Campbell, Beverly Eugene, 1201 S. McDuffie Street, Anderson Campbell, John David, 512 E. Fredericks Street, Anderson Cann, Carolyn Elaine, Route 1, Iva Carlson, Randolph Sherwood, 2413 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson Carlton, Margaret Rebecca, 605 Westview Avenue, Anderson Carter, Horace Lee, 8 Goodwin Street, Greenville Casey, Delia Ruth, Route 2, Easley Cason, Preston Ezekiel, 912 Fairfield Drive, Anderson Chambers, Linda Jean, 907 S. Rhett Avenue, North Charleston Chapman, Jerry Leon, Route 4, Seneca Chason, William Irvin, Route 2, Sharon Chasteen, Gerald Milton, 12 Academy Street, Williamston Cheek, Mary Seconnie, Route 2, Hartwell, Georgia Cheshire, Mary Blake, West Road, Belton Chiles, Richard G., 20 Arbutus Trail, Greenville Coe, Doris Owens, 800 Williamston Road, Anderson Coleman, Sarah E., Route 5, Box 137, Saluda Collinson, Harry Brent, 305 Riverside Drive, Greenville Coin, Nancy Ellen, 121 Dupont Drive, Greenville Connell, Brenda Joyce, 1 12 E. Summit Avenue, North Augusta Cooper, George Franklin III., 375 N. Oliver Street, Elberton, Georgia Copeland, Fredda June, 106 Clinton Drive, Anderson Copeland, Richard Marshall, North Avenue, Bamberg Corbett, Judith Leigh, Lexington Avenue, Cayce Couch, Karen Ann, 105 Glazrter Street, Easley Cowan, Catherine Everett, Sheffield Street, Greenwood Craig, Jean Elizabeth, 111 St. Lo Circle, Easley Crane, Charles Timothy, 23 Swanson Court, Greenville Crawford, Michael Dale, 506 Palmer Drive, Anderson Crawford, Randall Craig, Route 4, Seneca Creswell, Michael David, 18 Elizabeth, Piedmont Cummings, Gary Gaston, 401 Bridgewater Drive, Greenville Daniel, Tony Lynn, Route 5, Anderson Davis, Billie Ann, 1208 Pinehurst Drive, Camden Deavers, Deborah Lynn, 1057 Lake Shore, Gainesville, Georgia DeBerry. Michael Todd, 813 Wilson Street, Anderson DIas, Brendan Lawrence, 215 Eskew Circle, Anderson Dorsey, Jerry Kenton, Route 3, Seneca DuBose, Frances Elizabeth, Batesburg Dyar, Joe Michael, 120 Athens Street, Hartwell, Georgia Eberhardt, Judith Marie, 8 Best Drive, Greenville Edgerton, William Taylor, 4374 Chicord Street, Columbia Edwards, Janice Payne, 501 Walden Parkway, Anderson Edwards, Marion Thomas, 905 Ragin Lane, Rock Hill Ellis, Nathaniel, 134 Duncan Chapel Road, Greenville Ellis, Ronald Melvin, 1531 S. Main Street, Anderson Ellison, James Donald, 37 Hammett Street, Anderson EIrod, Tony Richard, Route 2, Belton Embler, Nancy Lee, 200 King Street, Anderson Ervin, John Witherspoon, Route 1, Hemingway Evans, Myra Elaine, 111 Avondale, Anderson Evans, Teresa E., 2322 S. McDuffie Street, Anderson Ewing, Judy Gail, 700 Windsor Avenue, Anderson Fagg, Clarence Randolph, 216 Oak Drive, Belton Felder, Harry D., Hampton Street, Elloree Fleming, Barbara Alice, Route 1, Due West Folger, Alfred J., 214 Overbrook Road, Greenville Ford, Theodoslus Barton, 512 Dellwood Drive, Greenville Fullbright, Jr., William Eugene, 109 Maxwell Avenue, Anderson Fulmer, Tommy Byrnes, Route 4, Box 111, Leesville Galloway, Jr., Tillman Hope, 12 Hardy Street, Williamston Galloway, William David, 506 Allenby Road, Anderson Galway, Karen Anne, 810 Wembley Road, Greenville Gamble, Fred Hodge, 418 Academy Street, Kingstree Gambrell, Nancy Elizabeth, Route 2, Box 310, Belton Gambrell, Peggy Ann, Route 1, Edgebrook Drive, Anderson Garrett, Linda Marion, Route 1, Mountville Garvin, Karen Marlean, lOSSerling Drive, Belvedere Gatlin, Deborah R., Box 308, Fairfax Geddings, Rachel Mana, 208 Arbor Road, Spartanburg Gentry, Larry Elize, Saluda Gentry, Sandra Anne, 102 Phillips, Anderson Gillespie, William Fred, Route 2, Pickens Gilmer, Patricia Anne, 106 Norw ood Road, Warrenton, Georgia Glenn, Sandra Irene, 112 James Street, Anderson Gordon, Dunneah Elizabeth, 1560 Cardinal Drive, West Columbia Gordon, John William, 1321 Alexander Road, Rock Hill Greene, Jr., James Monroe, Route 1, Box 209 Blackville Greer, Ruth Jane, Route 2, Westminster Gresham, Joe James, 106 McKinney Lane, Greenville Hadden, Larry Earle, Route 3, Belton Haden, Marjorie Patrick, Fork Union, Virginia Hall, Paula Lynn, 4621 Sandy Ridge, Columbia Hammett, Janet Laura, 116 Pinson Drive, Honea Path Hammett, Terry Winford, 1 14-B Azalea Drive, Shaw AFB. Hampton, Ronald Eugene, 645 Woodmont Circle, Anderson Hampton, Jr., Wade Earl, Route 6, Anderson Hannon, Deborah Selma, 2612 Quitman Drive, Columbia Harelson, James Richard, 723 Haynsworth Street, Sumter Hargrove, Kathryn Elaine, 4618 Arlington Street, Columbia Harris, John Robert, Route 2, Westminster Harrison, Mary Catherine, 1456 Edgewood Circle, Jacksonville, Florida Harvey, Sara Ellen, 103 Virginia Avenue, Honea Path Hawkins, Linda Diane, 117 Rice Street, Greenville Hawkins, Martha Erskine, Route 1, Belton Hayes, Ruby Jean, Route 1, Box 241, Liberty Haynie, William Herman, Route 7, Anderson Hedgepath, Judith Ann, 312 River Street, Belton Hembree, Donald Ray, 1130 Overbrook Drive, Greenville Higginbotham, Brenda Joyce, 3036 Sunset Forest Road, Ander- son Hill, Devra Anne, 412 Reynolds Road, Barnwell Hinton, Stanley Frank, Route 1, Six Mile Hiott, Dennis Adger, 110 Montis Drive, Greenville Hipp, Clara Gayle, Route 4, Saluda Hogan, Kathryn Dawn, 700 Hampton Street, Walterboro Holland, Jr., James Harold, 25 Club Drive, Greenville Holliday, Jerry Wesley, 116 Maxwell Avenue, Anderson Hoover, Barbara Jeanne, Box 297, Swansea Hopkins, James Roger, Route 2, Seneca Hopkins, Jr., James William, 4 Reed Street, Pelzer Howard, Michael Floyd, 123 Cedar Rock Road, Easley Howell, Michael Lee, 9 Welch Street, Greenville Hughes, John Wesley, 259 Perryclear, Orangeburg Huguenin, Kathryn Irene, 2511 Neville Way, Anderson Hulme, Sue Starr, 205 Crayton, Anderson Hunt, Cathy Leigh, 804 Wilson Street, Anderson Jameson, Mary Helen, Route 1, Liberty Jenkins, Kathy Jo, Route 4, Piedmont Johnson, Jr., Edgar Bolt, Route 1, Easley Jones, Jr., Bernard Howard, 726 Seawright Circle, Pendleton Jones, Carolyn Larue, Route 1, Greer Jones, Linda Dale, 619 W. Fredericks Street, Anderson Jones, Robert Coleman, 221 Brown Road, Anderson Julian, Benjamin Harris, Holland Road, Simpsonville Kaiser, Betty Jo, Route 1, Box 484, Columbia Kay, Harold Rogers, 25-B Earle Homes, Anderson Keeter, Michael Weaver, 103 Dunbarton Circle, Aiken Kelly, Bertha E., 608 College Heights, Anderson Kelly, Donna Jean, Route 5, Anderson Kelly, James Walter III., 1104 Greenacres, Anderson Kidd, Janeen, 2506 Belleview Road, Anderson Kinard, Kenneth A., 1712 Graeme, Columbia King, David Campbell, 800 E. River Street, Anderson Laney, Robert Allen, 402 W. Church Street, Bishopville Ledford, Charles Homer, Route 1, Townville Ledford, Ronald Clinton, Route 2, Chesnee Lee, Jr., Carl Richard, 604 W. Market Street, Anderson Lee, Peggy Elaine, Route 3, Westminster LeRoy, Edith Jones, Box 202, Due West Lesley, Cynthia Ann, Box 604, Route 1, Easley Lindsey, Patricia Ann, Route 1, Townville Lollis, Tony Mack, 111 Academy Street, Williamston Lupo, Robbie Lee, 2 915 ' indale Road, Anderson Lusk, Betty Jean, Route 1 , Honea Path Lusk, William Henry, Route 2, Honea Path Lyies, Brenda Annette, Route 2, Royal Acres, Seneca Lyies, Linda Paulette, Route 2, Royal Acres, Seneca Lyons, Larry Clyde, Route 1, Box 109, Elloree McBrearty, Ernie Michael, Route 7, Greenville McBride, Carl Ray, 209 W. Dorchester, Greenville McClain, Philip Lawrence, 3 Winthrop Circle, Williston McClure, Jr., Cecil Randolph, 420 Blair Street, Anderson McCoy, Richard Frederick, Route 2, Starr McCullough, James Allen, A. C. Campus, Anderson McDowell, Barbara Jean, 3502 Chipwood, Anderson McLean, Thomas Suddreth, 4211 Trenholm Road, Columbia Manning, Cheryl Joan, Box 327, Iva Marcengill, Samuel Earl, 504 Saco Avenue, Greenwood Marlar, Jack Elbert, Route 1, Fountain Inn Martin, Barbara Jean, 8030 S. W. 62 PI., Miami, Florida Martin, Billy Hong, 2312 E. North Avenue, Anderson Martin, June Elizabeth, Winder, Westminster Merk, Gary Dean, Route 4, Anderson Milam, John Preston, Route 1, Pendleton Miles, Cheryl Ann, Route 8, Box 364, Anderson Moon, Sheila Gail, 2803 Belleview Road, Anderson Moore, Betty Louise, Box 277, Gray Court Moore, Edna Harriett, Route 2, Starr Moore, Patsy Dianne, Route 3, Hartwell, Georgia Moorhead, William James, 2005 Millgate Road, Anderson Moseley, Charles Ronald, Route 6, Anderson Mosteller, Donna Jane, 1001 Camfield Road, Anderson Mosteller, Linda Ann, 1001 Camfield Road, Anderson Mouchet, Douglas Rhett, Route 1, Anderson Murphy, Samuel Hawes, 507 W. Gaines, Central Newsome, Joan Ramsey, 15 Austin, Williamston Newton, Linda Ann, 408 Skyview Drive, Clemson Nixon, Nancy Carol, Box 42, Starr O ' Dell, Ronald Sherette, Route 1, Ware Shoals Ohira, Fumi, 670 Shirokosaka, Osaka, Japan Orr, Robert Wilson, 2203 West N., Anderson Osborne, Michael Ray, 236 Main Street, Florence, Kentucky Osteen, Albert F., 2701 Jackson Square, Anderson Owens, Billy Earl, Route 4, Greenville Owens, James Benedikt, 283 East Bay Street, Charleston Owens, Lewis Arthur, 2011 Patterson Street, Barnwell Palmer, Sally Jean, Box 54, Ulmer Paredes, Javier Edmundo, Lima, Peru 233 Patience, Claudia Ann, Route 2, Belton Patricia, Jr., Andrew Johnston, Route 2, Belton Payne, Myra Ellen, 225 Hillman Drive, Anderson Peddicord, Mary Hill, 11 Stewart Street, Williamston Pepper, William Charlie, Route 4, Belton Phillips, Evelyn Elaine, Route 3, Box 273, Iva Pollard, William Robert, Route 4, Belton Pounds, Mary Kay, 4724 Lawrenceville Road, Tucker, Georgia Prater, Sandra, Route 1, Townville Pressly, Frank Marion, 1007 Washington, Greenville Preston, Janice Kay, Route 6, Greenville Priester, Sarah Susan, 4032 Yale Avenue, Columbia Pruitt, Daniel Vaughn, Route 1, Starr Putman, Carol Elise, 7 Chelsea Circle, Greenville Rankin, John Rodney, Whilden, Williamston Reed, Jimmy Ray, Route 2, Starr Reese, Gary Steven, 103 A Auld Avenue, Elberton, Georgia Rhoad, Willie Edward, 238 E. Calhoun Street, Denmark Richardson, Henry Deas, 1260 Dantzler, Orangeburg Richey, Terry Dean, 103 Sears Street, Anderson Ricketts, Robert Enoch, 603 Buena Vista Avenue, Anderson Riley, Molly Dukes, Butler Street, St. Matthews Rochester, Judine, Route 6, Anderson Rochester, Rudine, Route 6, Anderson Rogers, Carol Ann, Route 1, Williamston Rosser, Stephen Wayne, 2602 Phillips Drive, Alexandria, Virginia Rouda, Shelia Virginia, 707 Woodfield Drive, Anderson Rowland, Paul Michael, Apt. A-3, Concord, Anderson Rowland, Ted Leasure, 924 Jackson Street, Anderson Sargent, Michael Dale, 603 Anderson Drive, Liberty Satterfield, Margaret, Route 1, Six Mile Saylors, Bobby Ray, Route 1, Townville Scott, Judd Keith, 804 W. Whitner Street, Anderson Segars, Mamie Lawton, Route 2, Hartsville Shaver, Barbara Jean, 25 Main, Seneca Shiflet, Sidney William, 507 Benson Street, Hartwell, Georgia Shull, Stephanie, 4413 Winthrop Circle, Columbia Shumpert, Marsha Elizabeth, 903 L Avenue, Cayce Sims, Brenda Gay, 700 Academy, Williamston Sims, Linda Kay, 700 Academy, Williamston Skidmore, Ann Elizabeth, 954 Custer Street, Columbia Sloan, Joyce Marie, Route 1 , Box 305, Easley Smith, Dorothy Susan, 1306 Amity Road, Anderson Smith, Jr., Johnnie, 113 Oak Street, Bamberg Smith, Martha Ann, 306 Pine Lane, Anderson Smith, Nancy Jean, Route 5, Box 152, Sumter Smoak, James Conner, 1612 Greenwood, Laurens Snipes, Gary Lee, Route 1, Belton Sosebee, Glenda Agnes, Route 5, Seneca Sparks, Deborah Gail, Clinton Highway, Whitmire Stafford, Larry Herbert, Route 2, Pelzer Stephens, Rebecca Ann, 406 Lilac, Anderson Stevens, Helen M., 122 Clemson Street, Clemson Stewart, Martha Camelia, Route 5, Union Stewart, Marian Cecelia, Route 5, Union Stoddard, William Fred, 219 Hillcrest, Union Strack, Constance Annette, 23 Holmes Drive, Greenville Streetmari, Otis Russell, Pine Street, Honea Path Strickland, Marcus Lee, 221 I Street, Anderson Strong, Elizabeth Stewart, Box 415, Due West Sullivan, Joseph Humbert, Route 2, Donalds Sullivan, Robert Michael, B 1 Bailey Court, Anderson Suttles, Iris Annette, Route 5, Anderson Taylor, John Clarence, III., Sunset Drive, Honea Path Taylor, Paul Douglas, 305 Heyward Avenue, Honea Path Taylor, Jr., Tom Winston, Route 8, Box 5, Anderson Taylor, Willie Albert, 451 Dogwood Drive, Sumter Thompson, James Leroy. Route 2, Barnwell Thompson, Von Karen, Carolina Children ' s Home, Columbia Thrasher, Ottie Susan, Ridge Road, Hartwell, Georgia Todd, Jean H., Route 8, Box 308, Anderson Toole, Jean Anne, 502 E. Main Street, Wil listen Trammell, Jerry Burton, 216 N. Street, Anderson Tripp, Jack Harris, Route 4, Easley Tripp, John Robert, 2305 Bellview Drive, Anderson Trotter, Margaret Faye, Route 5, Easley Tucker, Robert W., 28 Sanders, Florence, Kentucky Turner, Roger Eugene, 424 Brookforest Drive, Anderson Veio, Linda Lura, 507 Drayton Drive, Anderson Venturella, Samuel Busby, Route 5, Anderson Vickery, Larry Dale Waldrep, Donald Arren, 205 Grove Road, Greenville Wannamaker, Evelyn Dianne, 951 Carolina Avenue, Orangeburg Ward, James Clary, Route 8, Box 185, Anderson Ward, James Memminger, Route 2, Lugoff Warnock, Donna Faye, 112 Meeks Drive, Belton Watson, Jr., William Howard, 313 Dogwood Street, Anderson Welborn, James Melvin, 300 J Street, Anderson Wells, Martha Dudley, 1059 Christopher Circle, Rock Hill Wells, Vivian Lynn, Route 1, Pelzer Wheeler, Patricia Ann, 502 Conning, Anderson White, Sandra Jan, Route 2, Greenforest Drive, Anderson Whitten, Lily Marlene, 713 Main Street, Williamston Williams, Carol Ann, 601 Singleton, Kingstree Williamson, Richard Leiand, Route 1, Belton Wilson, Charlotte Diane, Box 1053, Clemson Wilson, James Bobby, Route 1, Box 347, Piedmont Wood, Robert Martin, Route 5, Anderson Wood, Jr., Walter Edwin, 1404 Hammond Avenue, Williamston Woodson, James Ray, Route 2, Anderson Wright, Randall, 504 Courtney Drive, Anderson Yon, Barbara, Route 6, Anderson Zeigler, Thomas Patrick, 1450 Sunset Drive, Orangeburg Freshman Directory Alexander, Rebecca Ann, 522 Creswell Avenue, Anderson Alley, Jr., Robert Linwood, 6535 Brookside Circle, Columbia Altman, Kathleen Elizabeth, 302 S. Beech, Andrews Andrews, Martha Jean, Rt. 2, Box 221, Honea Path Arant, Margaret Anne, Box 662, Cameron Arflin, Jimmy Michael, Rt. 3, Anderson Arrowood, Bobbie Diane, Rt. 11, Greenville Ashley, Glenda Gail, Due West Bagwell, Richard Alvin, Rt. 1, Piedmont Bagwell, Roger Dale, Fit. 1, Ware Shoals Baker, Jr., Douglas Neil, 3 Saluda Circle, Greenville Baker, Michael Lee, Rt. 3, Box 321, Westminster Bannister, Melvin Dean, 2921 Pollard Dr., Anderson Bates, Christine Susan, 2022 Sheldon Drive, Anderson Batson, Evelyn Dianne, Rt. 1, Travelers Rest Baxley, Halbert Sidney, Rt. 3, Box 221, Conway Baxley, Larry Dennis, Fit. 1, Box 3, Barnwell Bell, Johnny Norwood, 208 E. Main Street, Williamston Bell, James Kenneth, 1015 Jan Avenue , Sumter Black, Chartes Kenneth, Rt. 3, Honea Path Black, Jr., Roy Robert, 9 Blue Ridge Drive., Liberty Blackston, Vickie Gail, Rt. 1, W. Pelzer Blackweli, Stanley Wayne, 430 Shirley, Honea Path Blumer, Harry Marcus, 111 Patton Drive, Greenville Bodie, Thomas Finley, 921 Georgia Avenue, North Augusta Bolter, Reba Dianne, Rt. 1, Piedmont Bolt, Steven Clint, Rt. 2, Central Bolton, Bruce Terry, 205 Andrew, Greenwood Bouchillon, Janice Allen, Ftt. 5, Anderson Bowman, Rodney Earle, Rt. 1 , Box 2, Iva Bradley, Timothy Fred, 17 Smythe Street, Pelzer Branham, Wyrian Alana, Rt. 1, Box 387, Lugoff Brannon, Thomas Dale, 907 Springdale Road, Anderson Braswell, Sandra Jean, Stounton Bridge Road, Greenville Bratcher, Shirley Anne, Rt. 4, Belton Brewer, Paula Ann, 200 N. Robert Avenue, Dillon Bridges, John Steve, Box 22, Sandy Springs Bright, Margaret Lillian, 2212 Belhaven, Anderson Brock, Cheryl Diane, 201 S. Second St., Seneca Brock, James Ronald, 436 Hillside Drive, Anderson Brock, Mana Virginia, Rt. 2, Box 117, Summerton Brooks, Jr., Clyde Alston, 608 Bonham Court, Anderson Broome, Charles William, 800 Linley Street, Anderson Brown, Joseph Michael, 212 Broad Street, Williamston Brown, Kathy Louise, 2416 Northview Avenue, Anderson Brown, Linda, Rt. 1, Central 234 Brown, Paul Andrew, 36 Circle Street, Ware Shoals Bryan, Franklin Ray, 302 S. View Drive, Laurens Bryan, Susan Eileen, 1301 Park Street, Edgefield Bryant, Eddie Frank, 2801 Pope Drive, Anderson Burdette, David Allen, 1402 Chestnut, Laurens Burgess, Phillip Gerald, Rt. 3, Seneca Burley, Jr., William Davis, 200 Brookview Drive, Anderson Burn, Sarah Wilma, 710 Simmons Street., Mt. Pleasant Burnette, Karen Lee, Rt. 2, Greer Burrell, Vickie Lou, 6201 S. W. 65 Avenue, Miami, Florida Burriss, Andrew Robert, 612 CoMege Heights, Anderson Burritt, Mary Gail, 2230 Herschel Street, Jacksonville, Florida Burrus, Etta Jane, Rt. 1, Box 12. Little Mountain Burton, Roger Rush, Rt. 1, Box 193, Iva Buzhardt, Simon Hubert, Rt. 3, Batesburg Bynum, Sherry Annette, Rt. 5, Easley Caldwell, Rebecca Marie, 215 Timberlane, Anderson Campbell, Carl Michael, Route 1, Abbeville Campbell, Freida Annette, 310 Fairground Avenue, Henderson- ville, N.C. Campbell, Jimmy Ray, Rt, 1, Anderson Cannon, Kathryn Ann, 2617 Lane Avenue, Anderson Cantrell, Brenda June, Rt. 3, Hartwell, Ga. Cantrell, Joyce Ann, Rt. 2, Pickens Canupp. Dennis Warren, Fit. 3, Box 348 Westminster Carlton, Mary Beth, 605 Westview Ave., Anderson Carnes, Steve All, 201 Duchworth St., Willlamston Carroll, Susan Elaine, Box 1006, Townville Cartee, Randy Lee, 409 Anderson Dr., Liberty Cartee, Tanya R., Route 4, Inman Carver, Kathy Sue, Route 2, Seneca Cato, Jr., Lewis Felton, Cherokee Road, Clemson Chapman, Stephen Sanders, 309 Woodfern Circle, Anderson Chasteen, Cathy Lynn, 40 Goodrich Street, Pelzer Clamp, C. William, 11 Tulane Avenue, Greenville Clark, William Perry, 310 W. Roosevelt Drive, Anderson Clarke, Raymond Taylor, 212 Waccamaw Street, Greenville Clary, Jr., J. D. Marvin, 15 Traction Street, Greenville Clayton, Ed Eugene, 103 Poole Lane, Clemson Cleveland, Donna Cheryl, 323 Walhalla Road, Westminster Cobb, Larry Daniel, Box 296, Westminster Coffey, William Henry, 6 Apple Street, Barnwell Collier, Edward Steven, 204 Pinevlew Drive, Hanahan Collins, Alice Jane, 1505 Saramont Street, Columbia Collins, Nancy Suzanne, 204 S. Pine Street, Walhalla Connor, Dorothy Claire, 113 Perry Road, Greenville Corn, Brenda Faye, 83 Wallace Street, Greenville Cox, Nancy Elaine, 304 W. Fredericks, Anderson Craft, Anthony Wayne, 324 Lebanon Road, Pendleton Crain, Gary Allan, Route 3, Westminster Crawford, Jimmy Louie, Route 4, Belton Crenshaw, Jr., Jack McAbee, 702 Concord Avenue, Anderson Croft, Andrew Vernon, 7 Peachtree Gardens, Barnwell Cromer, Terry Dean, Route 4, Abbeville Crowe, Roger Dale, 121 Ellison Circle, Easley Croxton, Jr., Everett Hubert, 111 France Avenue, North Charles- ton Culbertson, Phillip Roy, Route 2, Anderson Curtis, Susan Leigh, Route 1, Central Darby, Phillip Eugene, Route 3, Gray Court Davis, Cathy Ellene, 8 Main Street, Cateechee Davis, Thomas Boyd, Route 4, Pickens Dawkins, David Michael, Route 1, Lavonia, Georgia Dewitt, II, William Curtis, 202 Donnybrook Street, Greenville Derrick, Rebecca Ann, 2009 Mitigate Road, Anderson Dingus, James Bartram, South Highland Street, Prestonburg, Kentucky Dixon, Jennifer Carol, 414 Georgia Avenue, New Ellenton Dorsey, Robert Wayne, Route 3, Seneca Dougherty, Joy Lee, 6103 Crabtree Road, Columbia Drake, Jr., Julius Boggs, Route 6, Abbeville Road, Anderson Drew, Cynthia Penelope, Route 3, Box 359, Mullins Dreher, Linda Susan, 3410 Earlewood Drive, Columbia Dunlap, William Durwood, Route 3, Walnut Cove, North Carolina Dyches, Bonnie Kaye, Route 3, Box 192D, Orangeburg Dailey, Sandra Ellen, Wilson Street, Society Hill Ellison, Jr., Clarence Broadus, 1404 Oakland Avenue, Anderson Epps, Harriet Dianne, 514 Glenwood Avenue, Anderson Fleming, Michael, 401 Casey Street, Anderson Fletcher, James Edwin, 5908 S. W. 69 Avenue, Miami, Florida Floyd, Sara Frances, 204 Andrews Street, Greenwood Forrest, III, Charlie May, 912 Concord Avenue, Anderson Forrester, Rebecca Jean, 403 Greenbriar Lane, Anderson 235 Fowler, Mary Sue, 1108 N. Main Street, Anderson Freeman, James Michael, 1009 West Market, Anderson Frierson, Allie Stowe, Bella Vista Drive, Easley Fuller, Barbara Jo, 708 Beaverbrook, Baltimore, Maryland Fuller, Deborah Jane, Route 2, Box 575 Central Gaillard, Mary Elizabeth, 202 Washington Avenue, Easley Garraux, Jr., John Holmes, 42 Buist Street, Greenville Garrett, Carrol Franklin, Route 8, Highway 81, Greenville Garvin, Kenneth Wynn, P. O. Box 275, Langley Garvin, S allie Jane, 6323 Murray, Hanahan Geldart, Paul, 108 W. Woodlawn Avenue, North Augusta Gentry, Alice June, 1002 Chestnut Street Ext., Laurens Gibson, Randie Dale, 114 Webb Street, Anderson Gillespie, Kenneth Roy, Route 1, Box A., Liberty Gillespie, Paul William, 101 Lakeview Drive, Easley Goodall, Daniel Harold, Box 248, Waxhaw, N. C. Graham, Harry Michael, Route 3, Seneca Graham, Shirley Lee, Hampton Avenue, Olanta Grant, Mary Elizabeth, 1804 Anerum Road, Camden Gray, Nancy Marie, 979 Edisto Drive, Orangeburg Greer, Regina, Route 2, Westminster Gresham, Jo Anne, 5607 Boxhill Lane, Baltimore, Maryland Griffith, James Ronald, Box 291, Ware Shoals Hair, Judson E., 418 Shorecrest Drive, Clemson Haley, Elizabeth Ann, Haley Road, Anderson Hall, Julia Nancy, Route 1, Piedmont Haltiwanger, Phyllis Kelley, Route 1, Box 252, Piedmont Hammond, Dorothy Angelynn, Route 1, Williamston Hanshew, Christie Lee, Route 2, Box 365, Ridgeland Hart, Gerald Harper, 19 Smith Street, Charleston Haselden, Virginia Ellen, Route 2, Hemingway, Hatcher, Charles Paul, 1723 Cambridge Drive, Florence Haun, Mary Joanna, 1116 Yeamans Hall Road, Hanahan Hayes, Lou Gregory, 742 Anderson Drive, Williamston Haynes, William Calvin, Circle Street, Due West aynie, George Washington, Route 2, Belton Haynie, Gwendolyn Elise, 110 Davenport Street, Belton Haegler, Gareth Roy, 309 Miller Drive, Aiken Herbert, Susan Lynne, 100 Sherwood Street, Easley Herring, W. Dennis, Route 5, Seneca Hester, Susan Clarice, 8 Fuller Street, Pelzer Hicks, James Don, Route 8, Anderson Higgins, Judy Curry, Route 3, Gray Court Hill, Earl Wayne, Route 6, Anderson Hill, Jr., James Thomas, Route 2, Box 96, Bishopvillo Hodges, James Franklin, Route 1, Calhoun Falls Hollingsworth, David Anthony, 212 Robin Hood Road, Greenville Holmes, Gregory Wallace, Route 1, Highlands Highway, Walhalla Holtzclaw, Marshall Ronald, 316 Forest Lane, Belton Hook, Curran Benjamin, 1212 North Hampton Drive, Anderson Hopf, Richard Charles, 15 Plalnfield, Greenville Horton, Leonard Stanley, 39 School Street, Williamston Hudnall, Kathleen Elizabeth, 40 Chestnut Street, Sumter Hughes, Jennie Nell, Route 2, Simpsonville Hughey, Adria Louise, 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson Hunt, Paul Douglas, Route 2, Anderson Hutchinson, Rebecca Elaine, Route 1, Starr Hutto, Frank Parler, Box 306, Cameron Jackson, Jr., Sank, 439 Starkes Street, Anderson James, Anda Gayle, Route 1, Westminster James, John David, 301 S. 1st Street, Seneca Jarrell, Perry Carmen, 418 N. Boulevard, North Charleston Jenkins, Suzanne, 300 Wayman Drive, Greer Johnson, Beda Lee, Tamarack Road, Andover, New Jersey Johnston, Bonieta Nell, Tamarack Road, Andover, New Jersey Johnston, Howard Cooper, 116 W. Raysor Street, St. George Jones, Jr., James Carey, 2601 Bellview Road, Anderson Jones, Johnny M., 302 J Street, Anderson Jones, Randall L., 2957 Stepp Drive, Columbia Jones, Rex Walker, 206 Mason Croft, Sumter Jones, Suzanne, 18 6th Street, Judson, Greenville Jordan, Gary Lane, Route 1, Townville Jordan, Johnnie Marion, Route 3, Belton Kea, Hugh Miller, 910 Colombia Road, Orangeburg Keaton, Douglas Warren, Route 6, Anderson Keese, Lee Shirley, Route 2, Westminster Kellam, William Frank, 299 Strickland Avenue, Anderson Kellett, Patricia Diane, Box 96, Seneca Kelley, Billy Joe, 2 Druid Street, Greenville Kelley, Carmen Belinda, 411 Caughlin Avenue, Anderson Kelly, Elizabeth Enwin, 1 Dinwood Circle, Columbia Kelly, Paul Michael, 106 S. Prevost, Anderson Kennedy, Nancy Jervey, 541 W. Calhoun, Sumter Key, Charles Gray, Route 1, Box 286, Ronda, N.C. King, Alexander Lee, 12 Grace Apt., Seneca King, Brenda Sue, 306 Owings Street, Laurens King, Carolyn, 503 Woodland Way, Anderson King, Warren Russell, 2421 Jackson Street, Barnwell Kinley, Danny Ray, 111 Henry, Anderson Knox, Joan Patricia, 416 N. Trenholm, Columbia Knox, Linda Gail, Route 2, Tribble Street, Seneca Kronk, Ellen Jean, 4510 Broadhurst, Whitehall, Ohio Lampley, Randy Mitchell, Route 2, Effingham Lanford, Nancy Jean, Route 1, Box 240, Woodruff Langley, Jerry Charles, Route 1, Box 61, Travelers Rest Latimer, Wanda Jane, 108 Heyward Avenue, Honea Path LeRoy, Martha Ann, Main Street, Due West Lindsay, David DuPre, 609 Cherry Road, Clemson Little, Robert Hubert, 4038 Spring Hill Road, Columbia Lloyd, Judy Ladonna, Route 5, Anderson Lollis, Deborah Sherial, 8 Rockwood, Williamston Looper, Julia LaVern, 11 Foster Street, Pelzer Love, Joe Ann, 12 Jackson Drive, Startex Lovvorn, Robert Sikes, 1613 N. Rhett, North Charleston Lynn, Robert Hawthorne, 108 Lewis, Clemson Lynn, Yvonne Carol, Route 6, N. Suber Road, Greer McAlister, Mary Ann, Route 1, Williamston McCallum, Mary Jane, 2804 Barnard E. Bee, Anderson McDonald, Steven Randolph, 36 Primrose Lane, Greenville McGaha, Don Douglas, Route 2, Donalds McKee, Mitchell Lee, 13 Lopez Street, Pelzer McLane, David C, Route 1, Hartwell McLaughlin, John David, 125 Cochran Road, Clemson McMeekin, Steve Andrew, 40 Beck Avenue, Greenville McMinn, Cheryl Diane, 432 Forest Lane, Belton McMullan, Rosalin Patricia, Route 1, Box 24-L, Iva McMurtrey, Thomas Russell, Route 1, Pendleton Madden, June Beryle, Route 1, Anderson Marcengill, Lillian Moore, Route 1, Westminister Marchbanks, Susan Lynne, 8 Elmhurst Road, Greenville Martin, Daniel Joseph, 101 Simmons Street, Anderson Martin, Lon Bolt, 272 Riggs Drive, Clemson 236 Martin, Thomas Eugene, Route 2, Anderson Martin, Walter Hugh, 48 Coventry Lane, Greenville Martin, William Randall, 207 We Jey Street, Clemson Mathis, Marion Eugene, N. Main Street, Bishopville Matthews, Mary Elizabeth, 956 Pennsylvania, Elmira, New York Maxwell, William Alexander, 207 Roberts Street, Anderson Mayfield, Rita Karen, 104 N. Pliney Circle, Simpsonville Mays, Frances Dianne, Box 98, Fair Play Medlin, John Richard, 37 E. Main, Ware Shoals Mikkelsen, Jr., Henry David, 8 Mikkelsen Drive, Florence, Ken- tucky Mikopoulos, Carole Sunday, Box 546, Seneca Miller, Donald Stough, Columbia Avenue, Batesburg Miller, Lou Ella, Route 5, Anderson Miller, Susan Amanda, 413 Elizabeth Drive, Greenville Mincey, Linda Faye, Route 3, Nichols Minick, Carolyn Ruth, Route 4, Saluda Minyard, Charlene Mae, 323 Forest Lane, Belton Montgomery, Mary Lou, Route 2, Gray Court Moody, Janice Cheryl, Route 1, Greenville Morehead, Charles Alan, Route 3, Box 247A, Westminster Morehead, Perry Michael, Route 1, Piedmont Morgan, Michael Wayne, 305 W. S. 1st Street, Seneca Moss, Jr., Burl, 106 Peachtree Street, Liberty Moxon, Christopher Kerwin, 315 Laurel Springs Road, Columbia Mullikin, Janie Carolyn, Route 2, Anderson Murdock, Clife Ann, Route 1, Belton Nabors, Robbie Charlene, Route 1, Lyman Nash, Kenneth Herbert, Route 1, Fountain Inn Nedved, Anton Thomas, 524 Pimlico Road, Greenville Nelson, Cathy Jane, 108 Park Avenue, Honea Path Noblitt, Glenda Jo, 1906 Boulevard Heights, Anderson Norman, Virginia Elizabeth, Box 425, Iva Norris, Carlene Raye, 742 W. Oak Forest Drive, Charleston O ' Barr, Virginia Swain, 649 Woodvale Road, Anderson O ' Dell, Anne Wrinn, Route 2, Liberty Odom, Gene Harris, Woodcock Road, Pelzer Ogburn, David Judson, Route 2, Bethune Orr, Kathryn Lenora, Route 1, Easley Osborne, Betty Gail, Route 2, Hartwell, Georgia Osteen, Lillie Ann, 112 Bleckley, Anderson Panned, Nathan Edward, 111 Le Ann Drive, Easley Parris, Ida Dougherty, 879 Artwood Road, Atlanta, Georgia Patrick, Sallie Mae, Route 3, Belton Patterson, Frances Gayle, 1042 Jackson Street, Anderson Perry, Susan Lynne, 316 Wellington Street, Anderson Pilgrim, Betty Carolyn, 310 Nelson Street, Anderson Pitts, Michael Ernest, Route 2, Box 280, Greenville Plyler, Linda Dianne, Route 5, Lancaster Polk, David Franklin, Route 1, Box 539, Summerville Polin, Thomas Lee, Route 1, Box 189, Elloree Poole, William Harmon, David Street, Laurens Poole, William Kenneth, 203 Gassaway Street, Central Porter, Richard Michael, Route 1, Anderson Poston, Maxine Elizabeth, 1810 McCown Drive, Florence Powell, Ronnie Ray, 108 Pine Cove, Beaufort Pressly, Brantley Phillips, 1007 Washington, Greenville Pressley, Joyce Lee, 2 Washington, Williamston Pruitt, Ben Tillman, 209 Eskew Circle, Anderson Rackley, Gerald Kay, 237 Pleasant Ridge, Greenville Ragsdale, Don G., Sabra Drive, Easley Raines, Karen Elizabeth, Olanta Rainey, John Vickery, Route 2, Starr Ramey, Cathy Alberta, 310 Shockleyferry, Anderson Ray, Neda Arlene, 12 West First Street, Williamston Redd, " Johnny Charley, 6 Smith Street, Honea Path Redmond, Fletcher Clarey, Route 1, Swansea Redmond, Nelljie Suzanne, 1109 Naples Avenue, Cayce Reynolds, Frances Rebecca, 2910 Augusta Road, West Columbia Rhodes, Carol Dean, Route 2, Box 110, Horse Shoe, North Caro- lina Richey, Charlotte Ann, 421 W. Mauldin Street, Anderson Ridlehoover, Judith Annette, Route 1, Piedmont Riley, Jackie Laine, Mill Street, St. Matthews Riter, John Steven, Route 7, Anderson Robertson, Barbara Bernice, 640 Woodland Hills, West Columbia Rodgers, George McEarchern, 137 Hammett Acres, Anderson Rogers, Janice Lee, Route 5, Anderson Roper, Linda Elizabeth, Route 4, Easley Roper, 111, William F., Route 3, Laurens Ross, III, Jack, 311 W. Frederick, Anderson Rowland, Brenda Gail, 406 Newton Lane, Anderson Rowland, Louie Alpheus, East Queen, Pendleton Rucker, Ruth Diane, Route 1, Box 40, St. Matthews Rushton, Garrett Vern, 1834 Bunting Drive, North Augusta Sams, Mary Ann, 2701 SeConte Road, Anderson Sappington, Joyce Dianna, Galilee, Barnwell Satterwhite, N. Clifton, 81 Willmary Apt. Anderson Sears, Jr., Charles Ward, 243 Pendelton Road, Clemson Seawell, Claire Graves, 416 Whitehall Road, Anderson Seymour, Annette Elmyra, 1006 Strafford Drive, Anderson Shell, Robert Edward, Route 3, Piedmont Shippam, Eric James, Route 1, Liberty Simmons, Dora Ann, Route 1, Box 184, Hodges Simmons, Margaret Ann, 536 W. Main Street, Williamston Sistrunk, Betty Ellison, Box 337, Williamston Slaughter, III, John L., 2705 Bellyiew Road, Anderson Smith, Jr., Clarence David, Route 1, Walhalla Smith, Franklin Lewis, Route 1, Ware Shoals Smith, Freda Jean, Route 1, Kings Road, Anderson Smith, Frank Witherspoon, 414 Oak Street, Ridgewood, New Jersey Smith, Georgia Ann, 308 E. Cannon Street, Dillon Smith, Frances Karen, Route 1, Townville Smith, Judy Kathleen, 205 Leanne Drive, Easley Smith, Martha Ann, Route 3, Westminster Smith, Roger Blue, 4453 Reona Avenue, Sumter Smith, Sharon Rose, Route 4, Greer Snyder, James Carroll, Route 1, Box 296, Rock Hill Sorrow, Sanford Victor, 1000 Mill Street, Abbeville Spake, Michael Doyle, 422 Brookforest, Anderson Spivey, Jr., Wingate Bryant, Route 1, Box 689 AB, Columbia Stadler, Harriet Paige, 2703 LeConte Road, Anderson Standi, Carl Thomas, Box 13, Tarrant Street, Central Standi, Evelyn Mae Elaine, Route 3, Box 68, Westminster Stanley, Linda Elizabeth, 125 Mill, Kingstree, S.C. Stewart, Cynthia Kay, Route 5, Union Stewart, Dickie Ray, Route 1, Pickens Stoddard, Margaret Ann, 208 Quillen Avenue, Fountain Inn Stokes, Cathy Ann, Route 1, Box 104, Columbia Stoudenmire, Dennilyn, 213 Hampton Avenue, Honea Path Strickland, Michael Herald, 217 Beauregard Avenue, Anderson Strickland, William Halcom, Route 2, Starr Strobel, Deborah Iris, Route 1, Box 261, Harleyville Stuart, Janet Sue, Route 8, Anderson Sullivan, Mary Etta, Route 1, Box 64, Iva Sweezy, James Steven, 529 E. Main, Liberty Swicord, Jr., Simon Paul, 210 Palmetto Street, Moncks Corner Tate, Patricia Gail, 203 W. Highland Avenue, Anderson Taylor, James Henry, Sunset Drive, Honea Path Taylor, Richard William, 2405 Waverly Way, Beauford Terry, Betty Jean, Route 2, Iva Thomas, Benjamin Franklin, Box 284, Fairfax Thomason, JoAnn, Route 3, Greenville Thompson, Rose Elizabeth, Route 2, Anderson Thompson, Teresa Lynn, Route 1, Abbeville Tisdale, Hazel Ann, Route 1, Box 100, Kingstree Tollison, Charles David, 705 East A Avenue, Easley Turner, Ella Melvina, Route 2, Laurens Vaughn, Vicky Ann, 2 Fourth Street, Greer Vickery, Eddie Earl, 3002 Hazel Avenue, Anderson Vickery, John Clyde, Route 1, Seneca Walker, William Earl, 21 Fairview Avenue, Ware Shoals Wall, Anna Leigh, 113 Richbourg Drive, Greenville Walters, Alice Kathleen, 400 E. Franklin, Anderson Ward, Constance Sharon, Box 667, Clarkesville, Georgia Wardlaw, Ronald Walker, 2015 Lindale Road, Anderson Ware, Cheryl Lane, 1 Cherryiane Drive, Greenville Watkins, Marvin Vance, 429 West Church Street, Bishopville Watson, Celia Ann, 1008 S. Harper, Laurens Watson, Michael Floyd, Route 1, Box 373A, Easley Watson, Vicki Yvonne, 1008 S. Harper, Laurens Wells, Angela Kay, 119 Wellington, Anderson Wells, Betty Jo, Route 3, Box 369, Greenwood Welmaker, Agnes Ann, 4105 Liberty Highway, Anderson White, Gwendolyn Francine, Route 1, Anderson Whitfield, Ronnie Lee, Route 1, Arnold Drive, Anderson Whitlock, Russell Allen, 106 Peachtree, Liberty Wideman, Wilms Ann, 1320 Coleridge, Charleston Wienges, Helen Catherine, Route 3, Box 97, St. Matthews Wilder, Michael Edward, 1916 Washington Street, Barnwell Williams, Janice Louise, 14 Blake Street, Greenville Williams, Levin Taylor, 311 Colonial Drive, Kingstree Williams, Ronald Kenneth, Scarlet, Seneca Wilson, Beverly Alan, Box 1053, Clemson Wilson, Ben Martin, 16 Nell Street, Batesburg Wilson, Edward Maurice, 1224 S. McDuffle, Anderson Wilson, Gloria Jean, Route 1, Box 508A, Laurens Wilson, Gloria, Route 2, Box 336, Belton Wilson, Susan Caroline, Route 1, Westminster Witherspoon, III, Robert Mitchell, 715 Market Street, Cheraw Wolfe, Melvin Lee, 407 Blandwood, Greensboro, N.C. Wolfe, Pamela Ann, 1011 Garden Dale Drive, Columbia Wood, Clara Marie, 515 S. Trade Street, Greer Woodson, Linda Lee, 13 PImlico Road, Greenville Wrenn, Ray Kenneth, 208 Shockley Ferry Road, Anderson Yeargin, William Michael, 2619 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson Young, Margaret Louise, 3 Pine Street, Ware Shoals Young, Robert Blondell, 121 Wells Avenue, Greenwood Zeigler, Charles Allan, Route 1, Box 116-C, Elloree New Spring Semester Students Bagwell, James Edward, 26 Prospect Street, Piedmont Baxter, Carol Diane, 205 Lena Street, Anderson Bishop, Carroll Lynn, Route 4, Easley Bolen, James Ryan, Springvalley Mobile St., Abbeville Brandenburg, Provie Kay, Box 171, Holly Hill Cheek, Victor Lee, 508-A Visage Drive, Anderson Claar, Kyla Lee, Route 8, Anderson Coates, James Marshall, 1703 South McDuffie Street, Anderson Compton, Anthony Lee, 514 Kershaw Street, Calhoun Falls Davenport, Dennis H., Route 3, Laurens Dean, Jerry Parker, 516 W. Shockley Ferry Road, Anderson Driancourt, Martlne Yvonne, Route 2, Edgewater Way, Anderson Elledge, Jefferson Edward, Route 3, Honea Path Eskew, Lynn, 52 Brlarcllff Drive, Greenville Frasier, Dennis Wayne, Route 1, West Union Frierson, Allle Stowe, Bella Virta Drive, Easley Galloway, Vickie Shaw, 12 Hardy Street, Wllliamston Gates, Peggy Ann, Route 2, Box 898, Sumter Glenn, Ramona Dawn, Bowie Street, Starr Gibson, Marsha Lynne, 521 Cedar Rock Street, Pickens Gunnells, Gary Earl, Route 4, Forest Cove Road, Central Holstead, Jr., Charles, Box 161, Seneca Honold, George John, Route 2, Old Greenville Road, Central Hopkins, Erilne J., Box 366, Anderson College, Anderson Humphries, Linda Carolyn, 211 Timber Lane, Anderson Lewis, Samuel Kaye, Route 4, Box 371, Greenwood Lida, Kenneth Eugene, Route 3, Box 343, Laurens McCullough, Thurman W., 6 Texas Street, Honea Path Martin, Flora Helen, Route 2, Westminster Martin, Jr., Joseph M., Route 2, Anderson Morgan, Robert Darrell, 6 Goodrich Street, Pelzer Mullen, Howard Patrick, Route 7, Anderson Mullikin, Roger Harris, Route 2, Starr Nowell, Gregorie Webb, Box 47, Richland Ouzts, Kenneth Bruce, 506 Visage Drive, Anderson Owens, Charles Tony, 610 Welcome Road, Greenville Parks, Linda Louise, 45 Lowndes Hill Road, Greenville Peddicord III, Hershel O., 11 Stewart, Wllliamston Petrozella, Jr., Charles, 1647 East Greenville Street, Anderson Pettit, John Ray, Route 2, Liberty Pressley, Willie Curtis, 2 Washington Street, Greenville Prince, Stanley Tolbot, Route 6, Anderson Rada, Linda Gail, 2303 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson Ramey, Cathy A., 310 Shockley Ferry Road, Anderson Riley, Ernest M., Box 363, Seneca Robertson, Larry Melvin, 1201-B, McCoy Ct., Anderson Sams, Michael Eugene, 2701 Leconte Road, Anderson Sandifer, Cecil Tant, 512 East Main Street, Westminster Seymour, Sanford, 1311 Gilmer Street, Anderson Smith, Gloria Jean, 1003 Canfield Road, Anderson Smith, Walter George, 1306 Amity Road, Anerson Stanfleld, Thomas Linwood, 1136 Springdale Road, Anderson Strawhorn, Tony Leonard, 17-B-4 Bailey Cts., Anderson Thompson, Charles L., 3 Jaynes Street, Walhalla Thrasher, Beverly Ann, 27 Smyth Street, Pelzer TImms, David Phillip, 106 HIawantha Drive, Hartwell, Georgia Todd, Daryl Ligon, 4 Washington Circle, Honea Path Vincent, Danny, Route 8, Lakevlew Drive, Anderson Watson, Benjamin Michael, 2248 Augusta Road, Apt. 6, Greenville Welch, Hazel Glenbyne, 9 Green Street, Honea Path Wilder, Tony Marvin, 418 East Franklin Street, Anderson Williams, Timothy E., 307 North Cedar Street, Summervllle Wllllard, Joan Hester, 120 Irby Avenue, Laurens WInstead, Jr., Richard, 201 Arlington Avenue, Anderson Wright, Jerry Dean, 2708 North Main Street, Anderson 238 Night School Adams, James W., Jr., Rt. 2, Anderson Bagwell, James E., 26 Prospect St., Piedmont Baldwin, James Broadus, 110 Griffin Ave., Belton Bridges, Helen W., 302 Claudine Dr., Anderson Bryant, Jerry Randall, 1310 S. Towers St., Anderson Caldwell, Mildred G., Rt. 3, Anderson Carr, Jack Wilford, Rt. 1, Ware Shoals Carwile, William Claude, 205 Park Rd., Belton Cheek, Douglas Eugene, 1003-B Elizabeth St., Anderson Clark, Marion Eugene, 408 W. Main St., Taylors Cochran, John Blease, Apt. 3-3, Bailey Courts, Anderson Compton, Anthony Lee, 514 Kershaw St., Calhoun Falls Copeland, Truman Glenn, 603 B East Orr St., Anderson Crawford, Carolyn G., Rt. 3, Belton Crawford, William Edward, 111 Calhoun St., Clemson Crenshaw, Donald Wesley, 702 Concord Ave., Anderson Culbertson, Ralph Edsel, Jr., 312 S. View Dr., Laurens Dolby, Donna Louise, 113 Northway Drive, Easley Duncan, Lawrence Steve, 305 St. Lo Circle, Easley Evans, Glenn M., 403 Whitehall Rd., Anderson Fowler, Jimmie Lane, Rt. 2, Starr Glenn, Wayne Martin, 407 S. Falrplay, Apt. 15, Seneca Hall, Ronald R., Chapin Henderson, Hugh Arch, 2 A2 Bailey Court Apts, Anderson Holden, Rachel Ellen, 106 Frances St., Anderson Holliday, Moffatt Darold, 215 Woodland Dr., Belton Honald, George John, Rt. 2, 4 Skelton Apts, Central Hopkins, John G., 202 Parkway Dr., Easley Jamison, James Ronald, 604 Heyward Rd., Anderson Jenkins, Darlene Carroll, 765 Wilson St., Anderson Johnson, Doyle Grooms, 104 Pecan Dr., Hartwell, Georgia Kay, Grady Babb, Jr., Rt. 1, Honea Path King, Janice C, 205 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson King, Thomas Eugene, 911-B Carolina Circle, Anderson King, Thomas Eugene 911-B Carolina Circle, Anderson King, Zane S., Blue Ridge Ave., Belton Lacy, Jan La Verne, 213 Brown Rd., Anderson Lamb, Marijo, Box 1043, Townville Layne, Ronald R., 207 Pickens Ave., Anderson Livengood, Mary Gail, Rt. 7, Box 224, Anderson McBride, Maxie Alvin, Rt. 1, Iva McBurnett, Raymond P., Rt. 1, Rockmart, Georgia McClain, Benjamin Larry, 2515 Fleming Dr., Anderson McCoy, Kenneth Lafayette, 1908 Sheldon Dr., Anderson Mize, Barbara Jo, Fft. 4, Belton Mowbray, John Thomas, Fit. 3, Honea Path Pedrick, Roger, 517-B Cheyenne, Anderson Perez, Lazaro Juvenal, 119 Anderson Ave., Anderson Perez, Marta Iraeta, 119 Anderson Ave. Anderson Plemons, Steve D., Route 5, Anderson Poore, Wofford Marcell, 102 Riverview Dr., Anderson Ragsdale, Louis Stanley, 3 Horton St., Williamston Raney, Agnes H., 208 Boulevard Ext., Anderson Richardson, Joel Kenneth, 123 Crestwood Dr., Clemson Riley, Lewis Wells, 102 Hillcrest, Clemson Roach, James David, 116 Kenry Ave., Anderson Robinson, Gloria Anne, Rt. 2, Honea Path Rogers, Mary Kathryn, 2803 Echo Trial, Anderson Ross, Ernest Franklin, 421 Jackson St., Calhoun Falls Smith, Gary Ronald, 2702 Lane Ave., Anderson Smith, James Lloyd, Jr., 106 Marlon Ave., Anderson Sosebee, Margaret E., Rt. 5, Box 438, Seneca Stanfield, Thomas Linwood, 1136 Springdale Rd., Anderson Stuart, Charles Barry, 23O6V2 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson Sullivan, Leiand Radford, Jr., Rt. 4, Seneca Thomason, Rita Charlene, 704 Plantation Rd., Anderson Tisdale, David Thomas, 808 Wilson St., Anderson Veio, jDonna Mayfred, 507 Crayton Circle, Anderson Vicke ' ry, Furman Douglas, Rt. 1, Seneca Warder, Stanley Randolph, 2517 Jackson Square, Anderson Whitmire, Jerry A., Rt. 1, Pendleton Wllkie, Joel Daniel, 1203 McCoy Court, Anderson Willis, Linda Faye, Virginia Ave., Greenwood Wilson, Larry Dean, 17 Evergreen St., Anderson Womack, Jamas William, 1 17-W-Greer, Honea Path Wright, Jerry Oliri, Rt. 1, Belton 239


Suggestions in the Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) collection:

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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