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

 - Class of 1970

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1970 volume:

ANDERSON COLl GE I UBRAS4 .t - J p y ' -- ■ v . - ■■-, •;.■ 1970 COLUMNS . . . just because someone wanted to do them. The memories of our 1969-70 year at Anderson College are made of time — time well used by being forgotten about, used for many kinds of activities — activities which took place on our campus. Many new happenings occurred. New ideas were born. Friendships began; new concepts were con- ceived. The students studied, had fun, and learned to be adults. New worlds were opened to many. Stu- dents learned to live with each other, to appreciate and to respect others ' ideas by working, playi ng, thinking, and by talking. Many found this to be a challenge and strived harder to understand and to be understood by the people around them. This year many things happened on campus. Building, remodeling, and renovation continued, new rules were made, old ones changed. New professors and ad- ministrators were added, the Georgia Prophets returned, and traditions were remembered. There were both sad and happy moments, and everyone tried to adjust to his schedule. Many unnoticeable changes also took place. Feelings changed, new desires were discovered, and some people learned to be themselves. Answers were found to many un- answered questions, and convic- tions were strengthened by these answers. The tall stately columns of AC ' S buildings seemed to give security to many. To the outside world, con- flicts, riots, the war, all continued. Yet, behind these columns and in- side the buildings, people were able to forget these things for moments and were able to grow, to think, to learn, to discover. Time became unimportant. Some things were done because they had to be, and others were done just because someone wanted to do them. Days were made — made to be what one wanted and needed them to be. Table of Contents INTRODUCTION 6 ADMINISTRATION 24 CLASSES 66 ORGANIZATIONS 134 FEATURES 172 SPORTS 196 EPILOGUE 238 EDITOR ' S ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 244 DIRECTORY 245 sSr«.-.X-; ' V ' ' - ' i ' T ' V r2 - ' The pieces of a day have been thrown into a com- mon platter and we choose those pieces to which we relate; we are all sovereign. We command our days, carefully arranging that component which de- cides how fast we will live. A simple self-inquiry is necessary for determining the importance of time. And, the privilege exists that allows us to refrain from using time at all. Time is revealed as well as killed behind the columns of A.C. It is a convenient occur- rence over which to reign. A demanding situation is established for four months, a semester, and noteworthy philosophies can be muf- fled. Blind worl and chained thought tear a schedule. No time for time. This is the arrival of the expected period when time doesn ' t really matter? What is an hour or two? And who reaches up to strangle the day- light when the unimportant phenomenon becomes a powerful tyrant who steals days from your senses when your back is turned? The time for a pleasurable rut. Situations — alone situations and basic — devour the slightest beginning of a timeful thought. 10 A timeless schedule; strange that the impel of a schedule could be composed of segments of time. A bit of consequence attaches itself to a schedule; the clock seems to matter little . . .just the schedule. Trying to convey the thought: Does the length of a work period or a specified activity have importance or do we depend upon the security of a schedule for everyday growth? We may wonder if we would rather meet schedules or watch the time. Some think that they accomplish both. II Nature and time? Nature makes us watch the time and yet miscellaneous growth within the seasons is far from scheduled. Perhaps this is the only relevant occurrence to be found in front of the columns. Often behind the columns, where we refuse to accept the doctrine of nature, she continues to allure us — we see truth in her ability — and between the columns, if not behind them, we can feel the wind and watch the seasons change. So co-ordinated is time and nature through simplicity and universality. We watch nature, nature makes us watch the time: seasons. 13 Communication seems to reflect triteness today perhaps because there are so many different medi- ums for thought conveyance that they predominate one another. They all exist behind the columns; all are related to time. The relationships are as general as eras or as specific as ages. There is time to com- municate. Wires are a medium, we are ourselves in- struments of conveyance, and there will be com- munication to deistical images, the medium of which is hidden within or stamped without each mind ' s body. To know the intentions of a peer or the origin of a consideration: established behind windows, be- hind ice cream cones, behind columns. 14 15 Time was being used behind desks and over blueprints before anyone ever saw a new brick out- side of a south dorm window. There is time to eat, to ponder, and to figure; a place is reserved for de- velopment. Something we never fly above is pro- gress. Even when the universal man regresses, an ascending surge soon becomes evident. i 16 18 The ultimate combination of the natural, the scheduled, and the unscheduled: semester. Time is naturally put away until it becomes necessary; few schedules remain clean and untouched during the time-conscious period when a student receives the elemental result from past work. Such an organized game is that of the grade, bringing students into time, complete hour by hour, and the awareness of growth. We became a half-year older. 19 Places in front of, as well as behind windows and columns, involve schedules. Places have no time but they are a part of spheres that are shaped daily. The most influential relationship between time and place is that between a preferred passage and a certain time. What appears to be a simple place is in actuality a prominent personal constituent. What do we see every morning as we pull ourselves to some well-known classroom? What do we see and what do we touch? In time, when a loss is evident, we will understand the connection between time place, place schedule, place timelessness. ' (Jt,.,. »v 20 21 From behind columns, peripheral vision scanning, we question the validity of years spent reorganizing the calendar, choosing pieces from the common plat- ter, and monarchally dictating time for a duration. As we have received a mark, will we fatefully leave a mark for our unknown counterpart? Time has been an interesting occurrence by which we have lived. Yet, the rise and set of a new spirit, the rise and set of an adventure in humanity, the rise and set of the sun of God within us: timeful? ■ I 22 23 -Jtn ADMINISTRATION 25 ADMINrSTRATION Dr. Rouse, a man of drive and action Being mindful of the needs of Anderson College, Dr. J. E. Rouse is continuously on the go to do something constructive about them. During his 13-year term as pres- ident, Dr. Rouse has focused his attention on various areas espe- cially the physical facilities. At present another dormitory for men is nearing completion and will house more than 100 students. Perhaps in the near future a chapel will be erected on campus in memory of the late Mr. R. H. Henderson. Mrs. Henderson do- nated $200,000 toward the chapel. The gymnasium is to be enlarged in the near future. Anderson College Is making progress in other areas. The faculty has been enlarged and this year ' s enrollment has broken all previous records. Capable leadership has been the key to much of the progress at An- derson College. Being a man of drive and action, Dr. Rouse is al- ways alert to ways of helping An- derson College. Dr. Rouse has the distinction of being president longer than any other college president in the state except Dr. Wright Spears of Co- lumbia College. Dr. Rouse displays history of Anderson College. Dr. J. E. Rouse, President 26 Dr. Rouse enjoys a social gathering in the Watkins Building. Dr. and Mrs. Rouse pose for picture at their home. 27 STRATION Mr Lavvton — strong man with an open mind Vice-President J. K. Lawton is a friendly, sincere individual who possesses an understanding of young people. Although a genera- tion gap exists when it comes to age, Mr. Lawton has the ability of injecting himself into the thoughts and workings of the younger set. Students recognize him as their friend. When time allows, he enjoys sitting down and talking with stu- dents. He likes to see students be- come involved in activities on campus, as a satisfied student body is important to any institution. Mr. Lawton is a strong individual in his thinking and dealings with others but he strives to keep an open mind and in doing so he communicates well. He also be- lieves in dialogue and knows the meaning of two-way communica- tion. He is a busy man as he is con- nected with two separate offices — vice-president of development, and the executive vice-president. Mr. Lawton is an outdoorsman and enjoys going to the farm and checking on his live stock. Mr. J. K. Lawton, Executive Vice-President and Vice-President of Development. ¥. vJ HP i S - : . ■ A profile of strength and determination. A friendly and sincere administrator. 28 Vice President J. K. Lawton makes plans for future development. DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT Campaign plans are progressing Mr. J. K. Lawton, executive vice- president of AC, became director of development last year. He is as- sisted by Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, who is in charge of LEAC and alumni work, and Mrs. Carey Jones, head of the printing and mailing de- partment. Plans for a major Capital Needs Campaign for 1972 are now un- derway. Mrs. Meeks and Mrs. Jones will be valuable assets for such a program. Mr. Lawton is working on the or- ganization of counties in prepara- tion for the drive. LEAC has received more dona- tions this year than in any other previous year, Mr. Lawton pointed out. Mrs. Ada P. Meeks explains Alumnl-LEAC work. Mrs. Edith Jones addresses material for mailing. 29 ADEVSeNISTRATION A man of wisdom, sincerity, and ability The distinguished looking gen- tleman seen around campus is Dr. John L. Slaughter, administrative associate. Dr. Slaughter, who is a sharp dresser, keeps in excellent physi- cal condition by walking several miles each day. A man of great wisdom. Dr. Slaughter possesses the ability to apply his wisdom constructively as well as effectively. He has a way with people. His friendly manner and sincere atti- tude make people feel at ease in his presence. He is a polished speaker, having had forty years of experience while in the ministry. Dr. Slaughter has already proved to be of great worth to Anderson College in the area of Public Rela- tions. He is in demand as a speaker for many occasions throughout the state which enables him to sell Anderson College to his audiences. Dr. John L. Slaughter ... a man of young ideas. Dr. and Mrs. Slaughter enjoy social event. Years of experience creates a polished speaker. 30 Progressive-minded Board makes, endorses policies ANDERSON COLLEGE TRUSTEES (left to right) who attended the semi-annual meeting are: the Rev. Horace Benjamin, Mrs. Olin D. Johnston, Mrs. Oswald Lightsey, Max Rice, Mrs. James Howard, Dr. W. B. Southerlin. STANDING: Dr. J. E. Rouse, Kenneth Vicl ery, Robert L. Wynn, the Rev. Douglas Baker, Richard Noble, the Rev. Frank Inman, J. K. Lawton, and the Rev. Harold Kirk- land. Chairman of the Board of Trustees, William D. Brown, and Mrs. Brown at reception. Twice a year Anderson College trustees come on campus to meet and discuss what ' s best for the college. Policies, old and new, are re- viewed and endorsed to the best interest of Anderson College, which is supported by the South Carolina Baptist Convention. As the result of a progressive- minded board, AC ' S gymnasium was enlarged this year; and the third floor of the newly-constructed men ' s dormitory was completed. Three new trustees who were named at the state convention in- clude Gerald C. Wallace, Jr., of Marion; the Rev. T. E. Dougherty, pastor of Kilbourne Park Baptist Church, Columbia; and the Rev. M. B. Morrow, Jr., pastor of the First Baptist Church, Woodruff. Retiring trustees are Mrs. H. D. High of Moncks Corner, Dr. W. B. Southerlin of Charleston, and the Rev. Frank Inman of Union. The Rev. Douglas Baker discusses board business with lady board members. 31 ADMINISTRATSON Mr. Butler planned many new student activities. Dean C. E. Butler puts finishing touches to the Self-Study report. Experience is the key to understanding youth Being Dean of Student Affairs means getting involved. Involve- ment entails the ability to under- stand and to communicate with in- dividuals in all kinds of situations. Mr. Charles E. Butler, the father of six children, is experienced in coping with the younger generation and their problems and whims. Having served as a teacher, as registrar, Dean of Men and Aca- demic Dean at Anderson College prior to accepting his new position last year. Dean Butler enjoys his association with young people. He finds them trying at times but makes a concerted effort to help them with their problems and de- cisions. Mr. Butler ' s new role includes strengthening student affairs and coordinating the work of various individuals and department heads. Upon the approval of the Student Affairs Office and the sponsorship of the Student Government Asso- ciation, various groups have ap- peard on the Anderson College campus for special programs this year. These include the Georgia Prophets, the Provocative Peda- gogues and the Shorb Brothers. Other varied and interesting programs have been presented during Thursday convocations as a result of strengthening student af- fairs. The newly-created administra- tive office was established as the result of the need for such an office as emphasized in the Self-Study program of which Mr. Butler served as chairman. One of his lighter moments. 32 Experience, ability, versatility describe Dean Dr. Paul A. Talmadge, Academic Dean. Dr. Paul A. Talmadge, a man of many talents, is completing his first year as Academic Dean at Ander- son College. Prior to coming to AC, he served as Dean of Instruction at North Greenville Junior College for four years and was Professor of Bible for three years. His experience and ability are definite assets to Anderson Col- lege. The youthful and scholarly dean is a versatile individual. He plays the piano, displays much artistic ability and horticulture knowledge when it comes to flowers, and he also manipulates a bicycle quite well. Dr. Talmadge, a native of Birm- ingham, Alabama, received his formal education at Samford Uni- versity in Birmingham, and at the Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Fort Worth, Texas. He is the father of two cute youngsters. His daughter, an exact likeness of her father, enjoys com- ing to the college and announcing her identity. She has every right to be proud of being the daughter of Dr. Talmadge. ' No, I ' m afraid caps and gowns are not made in that size. Miss Sandra Hyatt proves her ability as an efficient secretary. 33 ADMINISTRATION It takes cash to handle cash Mr. Marvin L. Cash, Business Manager Being the business manager of an institution is not an easy job. Even when he is qualified for the position, as Mr. Marvin L. Cash is, there are probably times when he is confronted with decisions which are difficult to make. To keep the books out of the red is probably a challenge to the conscientious individual who sits behind the desk and looks at add- ing machines, calculators and the like all day. A business manager of any insti- tution must deal with individuals who are difficult and do not under- stand the red tape necessary in running a business office. Mr. Cash is a kind, considerate and patient man who is pleasant in his dealings with others. He is a man of ability and he is assisted by two efficient co-workers, Mrs. Nancy Alewine and Miss Martha Mahaffey. His name is definitely right for his job. Miss Martha Mahaffey and Mrs. Nancy Alewine, bookkeepers 34 ■»(%■ « Registration is his business; he strives to perfect system Mrs. Kirby, do you think it will be possible for this work to be out by noon? If a faster and more effective system of registering can be per- fected, Registrar Glen Hughey will find it. Each semester Mr. Hughey devotes endless hours in helping students work out problems. Individual attention is stressed by the conscientious administrator who registered students at the close of the first semester, and by doing so, gained two additional days of classes. Student reaction to the new sys- tem was expressed in The Yodler as follows: No longer are students required to go through registration with dread. It is a pleasing change to sit in front of one man and work out a schedule that is suitable for the student. Remarks such as these make Mr. Hughey ' s efforts worthwhile. Each student is an individual — not an ID number. Mr. Hughey misses being in the classroom where he taught math for many years. As registrar he strives to offer assistance and knowledge con- cerning transferring to other col- leges. He attends seminars and workshops to keep abreast on new techniques. Mr. Hughey travels to various parts of the state to talk with pro- spective students. He has received many compliments on his displays of photographs which he makes himself. Photography and working with wood are two of his favorite hobbies. Mr. Hughey strives for perfection. Oh, the pangs of registration! 35 ADMINISTRATION Mrs. Mildred Kirby, a dedicated dean Serving as Dean of Women for eight years is a great responsibility for a conscientious person like Mrs. Mildred B. Kirby. Mrs. Kirby, who serves well in her capacity, is an essential person on campus. She is dedicated to her work and to the women students at Anderson College. During the eight years she de- voted endless hours to her duties and is known for going the second mile. Much progress is evident in the advancement of more freedom and less rigid rules but at the same time the policies and traditions of AC are upheld by the Dean of Wo- men. She is constantly striving to help her girls, who learn much from their association with her. Prior to the position of Dean of Women, Mrs. Kirby was secretary to the President of AC. It takes a lot of planning to be Dean of Women. » ' » ,. I wonder how that would go over at AC? 36 Counseling with women students is one of her specialties. s iLcs Sure, I can endure long hair but can ' t you see my viewpoint? A man of young ideas and integrity Mr. Eric M. Stafford, dean of men, is a man of young ideas and integrity. He is straight-forward and to the point in his approach and stands up for what he believes. Often students complain about the generation gap being the rea- son for lack of communication. Mr. Stafford is one of their generation, and the lines of communication are well-tuned. The enthusiastic young man, who is alumnus of Anderson College, is finding his work challenging. He is respected by students as well as faculty and administrators. It is not surprising to see him roaming around campus at all hours if he thinks it necessary to check on something pertaining to students. Although Dean Stafford does not tolerate unnecessary horse-play he has an open mind and is able to see things in their proper per- spective. He is active in the P.E. program and has chaperoned many athletic trips. I ' m trying to reduce ttie penalty system to misdemeanors. With a grocery list like this, food stamps are a must. 37 LEAC Living Endowment Anderson College The 1970 LEAC Board of Direc- tors are Mr. E. F. Anderson, presi- dent; Mr. C. F. Brown, treasurer; and Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, secretary. Executive committee members include Mr. J. C. Yarbrough, chairman; Colonel L. W. Jackson, Mr. C. F. Brown, Mr. C. W. Fant, Jr., and Mr. Max Rice. Ex-Officio members are Mr. E. F. Anderson, Dr. J. E. Rouse, and Mr. J. K. Lawton. Honorary members are Dr. T. R. Gaines, Mr. W. E. Gallant, and Mr. J. J. Terry. Active board members are Messrs: E. F. Anderson, B. E. And- erson, C. F. Brown, E. B. Clippard, R. L. Coffee, W. E. Dunn, A. R. Fant, C. W. Fant, H. W. Findley, N. B. Glenn, A. E. Holman, 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, C. A. Poole, Max Rice, B. S. Rose, C. G. Seabrook, Jr., A. F. Shorkey, A. J. Sitton, D. F. Step- hens, D. C. Wakefield, Jr., W. E. Watson, J. C. Yarbrough, Col. L. W. Jackson, Dr. J. H. Young, and Mrs. J. L. Rast. Ex-Officio members include Mr. W. D. Brown, Dr. J. E. Rouse, and Mr. J. K. Lawton. LEAC KEY FIGURES (left to right): Mr. J. C. Yarbrough, executive committee chairman; Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, secretary; Mr. Arthur E. Holman, retiring president; and Mr. C. F. Brown, treasurer. Absent from picture was Mr. E. F. Anderson, 1970 president of the board. LEAC Board of Directors and Executive Committee members pause for refreshments at general meeting: (left to r ight) Mr. C. F. Brown, Mr. J. C. Yarbrough; and Mr. D. Kirk Oglesby, director. ALUMNI 1969 Alumni Day is eventful; gift, drama, history presented Mrs. R. H. Henderson donates gift for chapel. Miss Ethel Hembree, Sororian President. Dr. H. I. Hester, author of They That Wait. Mr. Ray Thompson, Alumni President. Alumni Day, 1969, was an event- ful day at Anderson College. A generous gift was made toward the erection of a chapel, a new history of Anderson College was formally presented, several 50-year gradu- ates were presented special di- plomas, new alumni and Sororian officers were elected and a drama was presented with an AC alumnus as director. Mrs. R. H. Henderson of Ander- son contributed $200,000 to be used toward the construction of the Henderson Memorial Chapel, named in memory of her late hus- band. Another highlight of the day was the presentation of Dr. H. I. Hes- ter ' s book They That Wait. The history of Anderson College was dedicated to Mrs. Hester, the former Caro Geer, a 1919 AC graduate. A drama Through This Portal was presented with Milton Dickson, a 1961 graduate in charge. Mr. Ray Thompson was elected Alumni President and Miss Ethel Hembree was named Sororian president. Heirs and Heiresses: It ' s a family tradition This is a representative group of students who have relatives who have attended Anderson College from the immediate past unto the third generation. We must not only repeat history but make new history — that is our heritage. Let us accept our inheritance, be a credit to our heritage, and add to our inheritance and progress. 39 Dedicated faculty molds leaders Annie Frances Blackman ' Librarian - John Boyte Business Administration Ruth Boyte Secretarial Science Anita Bridges Music William Bridges Music, Choir Director Dr. Robert E. Burks Bible Cecil Clifford History Faye Cowan English Marian Crocker French Brenda DuBose Assistant Librarian Dr. Carl D. English Sociology Margaret Everhart English Max Grubbs Chemistry, Physical Education Shirley Hampton Biology Dora Hancock Secretarial Science James L. Hill Accounting, Government Blanche Holcombe Art Sara Huey Biology (night school) Robert Hughes Baseball Coach Isabel Hunt Music Shirley Jacks French Dennis James English Robin Kelley Biology James Knox History (night school) 40 Patricia Long Music Marietta McCown English Kathryn McGregor Secretarial Science Dr. Eugene Mandrel! Psychology Marion Mandrel! Psychology Mary Martin Home Economics Fred Metts Bible, Psychology Robert S. Moore English Broadus Parker Math Denver Patterson Physical Education (night School) James Pruift English (night school) Betty Jo Pryor Biology, Health Giadys Pushard Math (night school) King Pushard Business Administration Eleanor Ross Physical Education Odell Short Math, Physics Mary Su!!ivan Music Wi!!iam Tisdale Bible Annie Ciaire Tribble Physical Education Everett Vivian Speech, Drama. Debate Henry von Hassein History William West English, Journalism Milner Wilson English Jesse Wingo Psychology (night school) 41 ART DEPARTMENT Original ideas are creatively expressed The Anderson College Art De- partment is under the capable di- rection of Mrs. Blanche K. Hol- combe. Mrs. Holcombe believes in keeping up with the trends and expects top-notch work from her students. The courses offered by the department are designed to give students an overall back- ground in art. The first year courses and Art Appreciation are taken by many students who are not art majors. Many of these courses are required in other fields. The art department is a unique department in that everything that one does cannot be tested. The classes are extremely relaxed which constitutes an environment that encourages creativity. In art labs competition, creativi- ty, and participation are important factors. These factors are largely the determinates of the grade. Again, keeping up with the times, Mrs. Holcombe emphasizes acryl- ics instead of oils. Charcoal is an important and favorite medium that all students work in. Could Miss McCown ' s frock be the work of a creative art class? The quick hand makes an expressive line. ' SU .M - •■ All kinds of things come out of art lab. 42 BIBLE DEPARTMENT Now come on Mr. Metts, you know truthfulness is the only policy. The scriptures provide students witli inslglit Since Christian Education is stressed at Anderson College, it is the aim of the Religion Department to increase the student ' s knowl- edge of the Bible and to encourage individual thinking. In order to meet the require- ments for graduation, two semes- ters of Bible are necessary — one in New Testament, the other in Old Testament. Other courses, includ- ing Church Administration, Chris- tian Doctrines, and Old Testament Prophecy, are offered for those who plan to go into the ministry or full-time Christian service. Dr. Robert Burks, chairman of the department; Mr. William Tis- dale and Mr. Fred Metts, all of whom are ministers, are well-qual- ified in their field. Each has established the repu- tation of having a genuine concern for their students. Mr. Tisdale, all Bible teachers should take a trip to the Holy Land. 43 B80LQGY DEPARTMENT Some sort of key through the lens, beneath the skin The Biology Department is staff- ed by qualified and competent in- structors who not only know their subject but are able to communi- cate with students. Mr. Robin Kelley, head of the department, not only knows all about the birds and the bees but also about desert life in the west. He was selected from a large number of teachers over the United States to attend the study at Arizo- na State University in Phoenix. He was the only South Carolinian ac- cepted. The study included camp- ing in the desert with only sleeping bags and cots, and hearing out- standing speakers in classroom sessions. Another instructor, Mrs. Shirley Hampton, also studied during the summer at Gulf Coast Junior Col- lege in Panama City, Florida. Ecology of the Sea covered the history of oceanography, the uniqueness of tides, currents and weather, and the study of living things of the sea. Other biology faculty members include Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, who also teaches Health, and Mrs. Sara Huey, who teaches in night school. Jump, for a lab, into the microscosm of kaleidoscopical life forms and focus yourself. Thie guide mspires tfie biological journey. Terminology unifies a field, but tfie trutfi escapes from the gush of a scalpel slit. 44 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Future businessmen indulge in economics The programs of the Business Administration Department are designed in such a way as to in- troduce and familiarize the stu- dents with the general aspects of the business world through the study of accounting, business law, principles of economics, and eco- nomic problems. These courses teach the students how to keep accurate books and balance a budget; how to understand legal papers; how to follow production, distribution, and consumption of goods; and how to understand pricing processes, respectively. Under the capable direction of Mr. King Pushard, head of the de- partment, and Mr. John Boyte, and Mr. James Hill, students accomp- lish the basic background courses needed for their potential major. Can ' t you see ... I don ' t make mistakes. May I have a napkin, please? Sure you had it right! 45 CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Professor Grubbs, ' master ' of the subject The Chemistry Department offers many opportunities for science- minded students. Professor Max Grubbs, a mas- ter of the subject, is concerned with basic concepts about our en- vironment and with present con- cepts of matter, its limitations and how it is derived. Equipped with new and modern equipment, the lab introduces stu- dents to research procedures. When performing critical experi- ments, Mr. Grubbs tal es the lead because of the danger involved. Two courses in chemistry are of- fered at Anderson College. They are General Inorganic, which cov- ers principles of chemical behav- ior, and Principles of Organic Chemistry, for students planning to go into advanced scientific work in medicine, pharmacy, chemical en- gineering and other allied fields. Although Chemistry is one of the hardest courses at AC, most stu- dents, after getting involved in the course, find that their g ratification makes up for their difficulty. Professor Max Grubbs tells it like it is in chemistry lab. Protected by goggles, students get In- Flasks, beakers and test tubes are used in making hydrogen, volved. 46 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT You can ' t get by with that kind of composition under me! Last minute preparations for a really sharp class gains respect and attention. New staff members expand capable English Department Some people cry in their ale, others cry in their birthday cakes. The English Department added two new members this year. They were IVliss Margaret Everhart and Mr. Dennis James, who joined the faculty at second semester. Miss Everhart, who was mistaken on several occasions for a student, taught English at Lees-McRae Col- lege for a year prior to coming to A nderson. Mr. James, who has completed his masters except for his dis- sertation, came to Anderson from Clemson University. Other members include Miss Marietta McCown, chairman of the department; Mr. M. B. Wilson, a re- tired professor from Clemson; Mr. Robert S. Moore; Mrs. Faye Cowan, and Mr. William F. West. Through its required courses the department provides the basis in the use of and appreciation for the English language and its literature. Advanced courses place emphasis on literary masterpieces and the more important authors. This is the largest department on campus since all students are re- quired to take English. 47 FRENCH DEPARTMENT French students further learning through labs Two wide-awake and qualified instructors, Miss Marion Crocker and Mrs. Shirley Jacks, compose the foreign language faculty at Anderson College. Miss Crocker, chairman of the French Department, was quite im- pressed with France last summer while touring Europe. She found Paris to be fascinating and a city for the young and gay. Her knowledge of French paid off as language was no barrier for her. Mrs. Jacks, an enthusiastic in- structor, stimulated interest in her classes by speaking French throughout the sessions except when giving explanations. Three years of French were of- fered to a large number of liberal arts students. Improvements of the lab, by means of a donation by a local in- dustry, strengthened the depart- ment. Reach out and contact gay Paree. Que j ' ai perdu de temps! 48 Miss Marion Crocker, ctiairman of ttie French Department. GOVERNMENT Government stimulates enlightening study The Government Department at Anderson College attempts to keep students aware of current issues in our local, state, and national branches of legislation. In this class, a study is made of the constitutional basis of our na- tional government followed by a survey of its organization, func- tions, and services. The process by which the voters elect lawmakers is explained along with the tech- nique of introducing bills, and the carrying out of the law by the ex- ecutive department. Mr. Jim Hill, head of the de- partment, shares interesting cur- rent events which tie in with class- room sessions. Professor Hill provides excellent instruction for his students. A r X A,v •1 r?ll. y,p i ' frtf, Coopie Johnson prepares assigned material. Professor Hill constantly moves around room to stimulate students ' interest. HEALTH DEPARTMENT Study of the soundness of the body How personal can personal health be? ' If you ' ll laugh at a joke like that, you deserve an A The health courses at Anderson College encompass all the aspects of living more healthful and useful lives. Health II deals with the fun- damentals of personal health. The students are instructed in such areas as hygiene, aspects of ma- turity and healthy emotions. Community Health or Health 12 is a study of the community ' s social problems and suggestive precau- tions that may be practiced in community living. Both courses taught by Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor offer one hour credit each. Mrs. Pryor required each student to be aware of modern theories and discoveries by research in the Anderson Col- lege Library. Health 13, taught by Dean C. E. Butler, is a combination of the community and personal health course allotting the student three hours credit. Dean Butler used films to supplement areas that he feels are not covered thoroughly enough in the text. As a lecturer, he welcomed class discussion and did not ignore the opportunity to learn through student communica- tion. Any boarding student who is physically unable to take part in the physical education program is re- quired to take one of the health courses in order to graduate from Anderson College. 50 HISTORY DEPARTMENT A course in which only the strong survive Class, it ' s as simple as ABC In addition to being just another course to be taken at AC, history is also a study of the mistakes, successes, disappointments, and rewards of mankind. Perhaps through the lessons of the past we have learned to build a new tomor- row. J. F. Kennedy said, We cele- brate the past to awaken the fu- ture. Mr. Henry von Hassein, an intel- ligent and dedicated teacher, ap- plies the lessons of history to modern life. In his lectures he at- tempts to present the varying as- pects of history — aspects which many people never see or realize. In addition to being a competent lecturer, he is also an accomp- lished musician. Mrs. Clifford, a pleasant individ- ual who possesses a broad knowl- edge of history, renewed historical data through her recent European travels. She always looks as if she has stepped out of Vogue Maga- zine as exemplified by her fash- ionable wardrobe. The teaching of history is not confined to the daylight hours. Mr. James Knox taught history in the evening session. Sure, I ' m sure it ' s on the map! Mrs. Clifford, a lovely lady with a broad knowledge of history. 51 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Women students learn practical skills The Home Economics Depart- ment at Anderson College usually hums with activity. If students aren ' t whipping up goodies, they are sewing or learning to manage a budget — all of which are im- portant in maintaining a home. Variety helped to stimulate in- terest among the girls. Field trips included a tour of a landscaped garden at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Gaines. The trip related to the class session on landscaping. They were guests of Rich ' s De- partment Store in Atlanta, Georgia, where students attended a fashion show. At Christmas the girls gave evi- dence of what they had learned by having a formal dinner at a lab session supervised by Mrs. Martin. A highlight of the year was when Sallie Patrick of Belton, an AC day student, placed fifth in the state contest for an outfit which she de- signed and constructed. The smart three-piece wool ensemble was made at home in her spare time. She competed with 86 senior girls for the honor. Mrs. Mary Martin demonstrates the proper tectinique of tiandling dougti. Whose idea was it to dine by candlelight Sallie Patrick models her smart outfit JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT The way to a man ' s mind is through organized words If you had taken Journalism, I would have contributed more! Although the journalism de- partment Is the smallest division on campus, it has the task of serving the students to a greater extent than any other. Journalism students serve automatically as reporters for the student newspaper, THE YOD- LER, and the course is a prerequi- site for a staff position on the pa- per. Professor William F. West of Hartwell, Georgia, teaches Intro- duction to News Writing the first semester and editing second se- mester. Active reporting for the YODLER gives the students the opportunity to exercise the knowl- edge acquired in classes and nu- merous field trips to area papers, including the Greenville News. These field trips were coordi- nated with class studies and gave students an opportunity to view an organized news office and to en- courage their careers as they made the tour. During the second semes- ter, the class advanced to headline writing, proofreading, balance, design, and general basic princi- ples in the afternoon lab sessions under the direction of Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, publications advisor and news director. Journalism students Beda Johnson. Anna Smith, Eve Haltiwanger, Rose Thompson and Karen Terrell watch news as it comes in on the wire services at the Greenville News headquarters in Greenville. 53 MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Math triangle — brain, know how, experience Math at Anderson College is far from being classified as crip. Two strong individuals — Profes- sors Broadus Parker and Odell Short — make up the day depart- ment. Each has a good background in his field. Together they strive to stimulate interest in the art and science of math. Mrs. Gladys Pushard of Belton, night school instructor, is another asset to the AC math department. She has been evaluated as one of the top three high school math teachers in South Carolina by state education officials. The department will offer a new course next year — The Introduc- tion to Data Processing, which will be taught by Mr. Short. Ground- work for the course has been made this year with a computer instructor from Clemson teaching the course to faculty members on the AC campus. The perimeter of a square is . . . but Mr. Parker is by no means a square. Wait ' til those so-called brains see my test. ' I ' m sorry Ann, but that math course is only offered at UCLA. ' 54 MUSIC DEPARTMENT Mr. and Mrs. Bridges: performance, the expression. Mrs. Long accompanies many artists between solo performances. Experiment in sense The Music Department is con- tinually looking for new approaches to the development of musical tal- ent and has adequate facilities with which to experiment. The students of music courses enjoy the relaxed atmosphere in which they can study voice, piano, music appreci- ation, or theory. The auditorium in the Music Building provides excel- lent acoustics for musical pro- grams or rehearsals of any type. Many of the smaller rooms are used for piano instructions by Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs. Long, and Mrs. Hunt. Mrs. Long is a new faculty member who supplements Mrs. Sullivan in theory. Mr. Bridges instructs voice in many areas of the building and Mrs. Bridges spends much of her time at St. Johns Church for organ lessons, musically educating the students. Pupils of Mrs. Hunt come to tfie college. Mr. Bridges, head of the department, always adds interest to the Music Study Club Mrs. Sullivan: interest and knowledge. 55 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical exercise — an essential The Physical Education De- partment attempts to offer the stu- dent a general background of basic training.. The freshman course deals mainly with a variety of ex- ercises and sports, while the sophomores tackled one sport per semester in an effort to master it. Dean Eric Stafford was active in the P.E. program this year. He taught the advantages of teamwork and built up a lively spirit among freshmen boys, and taught swim- ming. Coach Max Grubbs, the undis- puted master of tennis and chem- istry, taught several freshmen classes as well. During first se- mester, the female counterpart of Coach Grubbs, Mrs. Annie Tribble, taught all girls ' P.E. courses. She also was the coach for the basket- ball and tennis teams. Other members of the depart- ment included Mrs. Eleanor Ross, coach Jim Wiles, and Mr. Dennis Patterson. That ' s the way to hustle! With a stance like that , ' I sure hate to get my hair wet. ' Z M SM22 56 PHYSICS DEPARTMENT I know the answer is here somewhere! Becoming aware of natural laws Under the cap able leadership of Mr. Odell Short, the Physical Sci- ence Department of Anderson Col- lege has made great advances in the everchanging field of science this year. Mr. Short works diligently with each student and plans discussions which are very enlightening, l-le leads the class in discussions on such topics as the study of the principles of mechanics, and the properties of the energies of heat and light. The study of Physics helps pre- pare students for careers in sci- ence and mathematics. Although the subject is quite difficult and the labs are time consuming, the ex- periments with the laws of nature prove to be very fascinating. Phy- sics, a relatively new course of study here at Anderson College, has built a name as being one of the harder courses offered, yet one of the more interesting and provo- cative courses. n Bh Hbi mU Sure you can find it, it ' s only 1 10,000 of a milliliter. 57 PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Systematic knowledge and investigation of the mind The psychology department at Anderson College attempts not only to give the student an insight into the many varying aspects of psychology, but also to enable him to live a useful and satisfying life in today ' s world. Dr. Eugene Mandrell is the head of the department. His classes are known for open discussions. Dr. Mandrell is quite at home in these discussions which include the techniques and problems of mod- ern psychology. Mrs. Marion Mandrell, like her husband, conducts a very interest- ing lecture period. She is always able to illustrate her point by a real life experience. The Marriage and Family course is taught by Mr. Fred Metts. At the first glance, Mr. Metts appears to be a reserved, contemplative indi- vidual. However, one soon dis- covers that he possesses an unus- ual wit and a voluminous memory. If I gave a test from this book, nobody would pass. ' I think I ' ll ask Dear Abby about this. ' The gleam m his eyes says a lot . 58 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Perfection is the key word toward an A Mrs. McGregor, head of the Secretarial Science Department. The Secretarial Science De- partment is concerned with pre- paring young ladies to be success- ful in the world of business. The students try to develop skills and attitudes which they will find es- sential in secretarial work. Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, the head of the Secretarial Science Department, Mrs. Ruth Boyte, and Miss Dora Hancock stress accuracy and speed in work their students do. The Departmnet is well equipped with electric and manual typewrit- ers. There is also a machines room which is equipped with adding machines, calculators, and trans- cribing machines. The courses offered by the De- partment are aimed at acquainting the students with situations that they will be faced with in a real job experience. A one-year, a two-year, and a church secretarial program is offered by the Department. The Secretarial Science Certificate and the Associate of Secretarial Sci- ence Degree signify that the stu- dent is prepared in her skills, abili- ty, and attitudes to take her place in the world of business. ' Now is the time for all good men to . You make me nervous when you look over my shoulder. ' 59 SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT After all, Mr. Metts, Marriage and Family is not the only enlightening course taught here. If they only knew what I have in store for them in my briefcase. Show us life . . . there lurks understanding An understanding and easy-go- ing gentleman — this description fits Dr. Carl D. English, head of the sociology department. Dr. English has used these valuable assets constructively in the field of coun- seling, not only in the ministry but as a chaplain in the Naval Reserve. After 25 years of Naval service he retired in December as Lieu- tenant Commander, but his interest in human behavior is still very much alive. If one is interested in the pro- blems of society, stop Dr. English anywhere on campus and he will let you in on a lot of facts and fig- ures dealing with the subject. He will state that the life expectancy of a woman is much greater than that of a man (so why marry a chick many years younger and leave her a widow?) Although his vocabulary includes such terms as demography, human ecology, geriatics and the like, he can easily adjust to any level of discussion. How many more will that room hold? 60 SPEECH DEPARTMENT Speech enables one to speak in public The Speech Departmnet pre- pares students to play a more sa- tisfying and effective role in life. In all aspects of life it is important to use words well. This department is concerned with teaching speech as a practical and a fine art. The speeches that the students prepare and give in class reveal the practical approach to speaking. Drama is the fine art aspect of speech. This year several students participated in the presentation of Three by Chekov, a short play which was given in chapel. Mr. Mil- ton Dickson, a former A.C. student and drama major, assisted in the presentation. Students taking speech find valuable guidance in Mr. Everett Vivian who serves as the head of the department. He has had many years of experience which has proven to be of great benefit to the students. Speakers are made, not born , Professor Everett Vivian, head of the Speech Department. • - » » Is this a tacl room or a speech class? 61 LIBRARY Those desiring may find it whe Those who know what pleasures, be they intellectual or romantic, await them in the extremely geo- metrical building just west of Denmark Hall are the writers, wiz- ards, procrastinators, and preten- ders who do not mind deepening the well-trod path s that converge at the doorsteps of the library. The newly acquired light-ceiling two stories above the main floor cre- ates a fresh, sun-healthy atmos- phere in which a day ' s ideas can flourish. During Thanksgiving and Christmas vacation, new lighting was installed over the majority of the ceiling; an optical surprise for knowledge n seeking the returning students. As the library continues to add new books to the collection, extra additions were made this year in the area of history. Also, perhaps a much more relevant addition to the library this year was Miss Blackman, the new head librarian. Assisting her is the efficient staff consisting of Mrs. Stafford and Mrs. Dubose, associate librarian. With the further assistance of spe- cific A. C. students, the library is a totally adequate means by which students can find any information necessary for courses at Anderson. Many different kinds of illusions are Innpressed upon minds behind tfiese two Ionic columns. 62 With the obvious help of student assistants, Mrs. DuBose organizes various library notes. 63 STAFF Staff helps make AC ideal institution I want to know why I ' m classified 1-A when I can ' t buy a bumper sticker for my bicycle? Mrs. Nancy Alewine Bookkeeper Mrs. Elizabeth Amick Part-Time Secretary Mrs. Nellie Carson Part-Time Counselor Mrs. Hazel Evans Bookstore Assistant Mrs. Ola Ford Switchboard Operator Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg News Service Director Mrs. Earline Hopkins College Nurse Miss Sandra Hyatt Dean ' s Secretary Mrs. Edith Jones Printing Mailing Operator Mrs. Mary Jones IBtvl Secretary Mrs. Irene Kirby Registrar ' s Secretary Mrs. Ruth Looper Men ' s Dormitory Hostess 64 Miss Martha Mahaffey Assistant Bookkeeper Mr. Calvin McKinney Maintenance Superintendent Mrs. Ada Meeks LEAC-Alumni Secretary Mrs. Claudia Murdoch Superintendent of Maids Mrs. Geneelia Parker Pratt Hall Hostess Mrs. Ruth Powell Denmark Hall Hostess Mrs. Mary Pruitt Men ' s Dormitor ' Hostess Mr. Ralph Rogers Manager of College Properties Mrs. Joan Rohrbach President ' s Secretary To make it balance, plan it rigtit. Mr. E. C. Simpson Postmaster Mrs. Susan Stafford Library Secretary Mrs. Rosa Sullivan Canteen Manager Mrs. Florence Thompson Bookstore Manager Mrs. Eunice Thorne Dean ' s Secretary Mr. Robert Todd Grounds Maintenance AC graduate starts at the top. 65 i ■»»»■ .JJJPPJIMW C ; ! . A«. Rl J It fit. »! «» s- 4 CLASSES SOPHOMORE CLASS Students occupy positions of leadership The hours are beginning to fade away; the time of the ringing of the bells is here; and the thirst for knowledge is felt in our hearts. This 1969-70 year at Anderson College is almost over. For us Sophomores, as our last hours fade away here at A.C., we look back and through our memories we experience again the fun and excitement of the Georgia Prophets in concert, or the thrill of a winning score in basket- ball, or the tension of competition. We have a certain pride of accom- plishment as we leave A.C., be- cause, as we go, we carry with us many lasting friendships, the hopes and dreams of a better future, and the knowledge to achieve our goals. For two years we have lived together — now it is time for us to depart and go our separate ways. Now, the hours have passed and the bells ring no more, but the memories, we shall have forever. 68 : Rebecca Ann Alexander Kathleen Elizabeth Altman Martha Jean Andrews Margaret Anne Arant Jimmy Michael Arflin Roger Dale Bagwell 69 SOPHOMORES Acquiring the Christine Susan Bales Michael Lee Baker Melvin Dean Bannister Larry Dennis Baxley Evelyn Dianne Batson Halbert Sidney Baxley 70 quiet sophistication of a sophomore Carroll Lynn Bishop Vickie Gail Blackston Stanley Wayne Blackwell 44 - ( Harry Marcus Blumer Tommy Finley Bodie Reba Dianne Bolter 71 SOPHOMORES Sophomore formula— prepare one freshman; add fe- N M r-4 Janice Allen Bouchillon Wyrian Alana Branham Paula Ann Brewer Mana Virginia Brock Charles William Broome Kathy Louise Brown 72 experience; blend knowledge Linda Brown Paul Andrew Brown Franklin Ray Bryan - fc - Susan Eileen Bryan David Allen Burdette Karen Lee Burnette 73 SOPHOMORES An education depends upon discovery Vickie Lou Burrell Andrew Robert Burriss Mary Gail Burritt Etta Jane Burrus Roger Rush Burton Simon Hubert Buztiardt 74 of yourself Sherry Annette Bynum Rebecca Marie Caldwell Carl Michael Campbell Kathryn Ann Cannon Brenda June Cantrell Dennis Warren Canupp 75 jOPHOIVIORES Mary Beth Carlton Students meet needs by Susan Elaine Carroll Kathy Sue Carver Mary Howard Cawlhon Cathy Lynn Chasteen Raymond Taylor Clarke 76 dedicated, provocative work J. D. Marvin Clary, Jr. Ed Eugene Clayton Donna Cheryl Cleveland r £ 1 4 . jadBI B William Henry Coffey Alice Jane Collins Dorothy Claire Connor 77 SOPHOMORES Defeat— a hardy blow in the annual Brenda Faye Corn Nancy Elaine Cox Jimmy Louie Crawford Jack McAbee Crenshaw Ralph Edsel Culbertson Phillip Eugene Darby 78 football clash 1 ' A Cathy Ellene Davis (k ' ' - . Rebecca Ann Derrick Julius Boggs Drake, Jr. William Curtis DeWitt w r-- 1 -, ; j - Linda Susan Oreher James Bertram Dingus 79 SOPHOMORES Able sophomore council members serve Cynthia Penelope Drew William Durwood Dunlap Janice Payne Edwards Charles Michael Ellington Clarence Broadus Ellison James Edwin Fletcher 80 classmates well throughout the year y ' v r Sara Frances Floyd Rebecca Jean Forrester James Michael Freeman Barbara Jo Fuller Mary Elizabeth Gaillard ; Vicki Shaw Galloway 81 SOPHOMORES Amidst clouds of Carrol Franklin Garrett Olin Eric Gambrell John Holmes Garraux Kenneth Wynn Garvin Paul Luther Geldart Alice June Gentry 82 abstractions— search for reality ■ r r ' ' - f v Marsha Lynne Gibson Randie Dale Gibson Daniel Harold Goodall Harry Michael Graham Shirley Lee Graham Mary Elizabeth Grant 83 SOPHOMORES Nancy Marie Gray Essence of tomorrow is present „ jsisj Jo Anne Gresham Elizabeth Ann Haley James Ronald Griffith Julia Nancy Hall Judson Elam Hair 84 in the work of today June Margarite Hall Dorothy Angelynn Hammond Christie Lee Hanshew Gerald Harper Hart Charles Paul Hatcher 85 SOPHOMORES V Ann Murdock Hayes Lou Gregory Hayes Discovering new George Washington Haynie Gareth Ray Hegler Susan Lynne Herbert Susan Clarice Hester 86 methods of achievement by education Judy Curry Higgins James Thomas Hill Gregory Wallace Holmes Richard Charles Hopf Leonard Stanley Morton Kathleen Elizabeth Hudnall 87 SOPHOMORES Mid-term D ' s and F ' s frighten parents V. Jennie Nell Hughes Adria Louise Hughey Rebecca Elaine Hutchinson Frank Parler Hutto Sank Jackson, Jr. Anda Gayle James 88 and students Suzanne Jenkins Beda Lee Johnson Bonnjeta Nell Johnson Janis Marquita Johnson Howard Cooper Johnston Randall Leon Jones 89 SOPHOIVIORES Memories of sophomores ' past experiences Rex Walker Jones Sandra Kay Jones Gary Lane Jordan Lee Shirley Keese Carmen Belinda Kelley Elizabeth Erwin Kelly 90 linger with dreams of the future James Walter Kelly I Nancy Jervey Kennedy Charles Gray Key Warren Russell King Joan Patricia Knox 91 SOPHOMORES Randy Mitchell Lampley Students diligently strive to Nancy Jean Lanford Samuel Kaye Lewis Tommy Marshall Lytle Mary Ann McAlister 92 obtain higher goals Steven Randolph McDonald Steven Andrew MclVleekin Cheryl Diane McMinn 40 I Rosalin Patricia McMullan Thomas Russell McMurtrey Susan Lynne Marchbanks 93 SOPHOMORES Always upholding Rita Karen Mayfield Marion Eugene Mathis Mary Elizabeth Matthews Henry David Mikkelsen John Richard Medlin 94 spirit; never yielding to downfall Donald Stough Miller Susan Amanda Miller Carolyn Ruth Minick ► Charlene Mae Minyard Mary Lou Montgomery Janice Cheryl Moody 95 SOPHOMORES Perry Michael Morehead Cheryl Jean Murphy Linda Ann Mosteller Robbie Charlene Nabers Lackadaisical Christopher Kerwin Moxon Glenda Jo Noblitt 96 students plung toward spring activities Carlene Raye Norris Anne Wrinn O ' Dell David Judson Ogburn Kathryn Lenora Orr Betty Gail Osborne Lillie Ann Osteen 97 SOPHOMORES , K Linda Louise Parks Upper-classmen contribute i , Ida Dougherty Parris V Sallie Mae Patrick Myra Ellen Payne Linda Dianne Plyler David Franklin Polk 98 a part of themselves Ronnie Ray Powell Joyce Lee Pressley Ben Tillman Pruilt Gerald Kay Rackley Don Ragsdale Karen Elizabeth Raines 99 SOPHOSVIORES Approaching new challenges of an unpredictable ' Mi. Neda Arlene Ray Johnny Charlie Redd Fletcher Clarey Redmond Nelljie Suzanne Redmond Carol Dean Rhodes Judith Annette Ridlehoover TOO future Jackie Laine Riley Barbara Bernice Robertson George McEachern Rodgers M ■- % Brenda Gall Rowland Louie Alpheus Rowland Janice Lee Rogers 101 SOPHOMORES Reflecting memories— yet focusing on the future Ruth Diane Rucker Garrett Verne Rushton Mary Ann Sams James Harold Sanders Cathy Ramey Sandifer Clifton Norman Satterwhite 102 arousing diversity of interest Charles Ward Sears Charles Wayne Self Sanford Edwin Seymour Robert Edward Shell Eric James Shippam Dora Ann Simmons 103 SOPHOMORES Clarence David Smith Moving, living, thinking Frank Witherspoon Smith Franklin Lewis Smith Georgia Ann Smith Martha Ann Smith Freda Jean Smith 104 in a distinctive manner Roger Blue Smith James Carroll Snyder Wingate Bryant Spivey, Jr. Harriet Paige Stadler Linda Elizabeth Stanley Cynthia Kaye Stewart 105 SOPHOMORES Draft board produces many sophomore Dickie Ray Stewart Margaret Ann Stoddard Cathy Ann Stokes Dennilyn Stoudenmire Michael H. Strickland William Halcom Strickland 106 male scholars James Henry Taylor Benjamin Franklin Thomas Patricia Gail Tate Teresa Lynn Thompson Beverly Ann Thrasher Jo Ann Thomason 107 SOPHOMORES Joseph Anthony Tiller A final tear shed for two years Hazel Ann Tisdale Eddie Earl Vickery iTT rr Anna Leigh Wall Constance Sharon Ward 108 of fruitful experience Cheryl Lane Ware Marvin Vance Watkins Betty Jo Wells Michael Floyd Watson Vicki Yvonne Watson 109 SOPHOMORES Graduation a welcome end to Ronnie Lee Whitfield Wjima Ann Wideman ' ' i Helen Catherine Wienges iVIichael Edward Wilder Janice Louise Williams Lannie Darnell Williams 110 a year of prosperity Levin Taylor Williams Ben Martin Wilson Beverly Alan Wilson Gloria Jean Wilson Gloria Wadene Wilson 111 S0PH0SV50RES laturity results in age and experience i Susan Caroline Wilson Robert Mitchell Witherspoon III Melvin Lee Wolfe Linda Lee Woodson Cliarles Allan Zeigler 112 IN MEMORIAM Regina Greer A dreaded disease proved to be stronger than youthful vitality. Regina Greer of the South Union Community of Westminster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Garvin Greer, died May 5, 1969, following a three-day illness. Regina, who was a freshman at Anderson Col- lege, was in class May 2 to take her final English examination prior to the close of the 1968-69 session. She showed no outward signs of being ill while taking her test. The following Monday at 6:15 p.m., Regina had become the victim of meningitis. Her plans to graduate at Anderson College had come to an end. 113 FRESHMEN CLASS A long, hard year begins with the elections Freshmen are the vast plain — a shimmering lake of moving shadows and light pools. They are silent majorities and screaming activists. They are the future. Their faces bear no lines of failure and their eyes are not heavy-lidded with the past. They feel not one aching muscle of doubt. They are all the adventures and all the hopes of a lifetime — and of a world. Products of an age of early wis- dom and shattering progress, freshmen are swept into society ' s demands almost before they grasp the hand of life. They are the heirs to mankind ' s oldest foes — preju- dice, disease, and poverty. They must decipher the will of the mass- es and lead the minorities to safe- ty. They must preserve nations and lay freedom ' s stepping-stones across an era of destruction and withdrawal. They must live, not simply exist. Freshmen have a weapon that has remained undefeated for cen- turies. Freshmen have youth. To- day ' s freshman has carved his youth from a stone foundation of apathy. He has come to value ac- tion and he realizes that to be in- volved is to be truly alive. 114 of fellow-student representatives % fit hA 4ta ' ' Jerry Abies Kathy Adams Ransom Adams Tim Addis The end of a hard day Karia Alexander Anne Allred Nancy Ames Larry Anderson Kris Annese Sally Arant Gary Arflin Carroll Ashley Jo Ashley Otis Atkinson Lamar Axman Lynn Baker Marilyn Baltz Karen Bentley Jan Blackwood Brian Blatt 115 FRESHMEN Freshmen learn ordeals of registration - BRACH ' S aNDYi: Look out home!! Here I come! Bobbie Blodgett Shirley Blume Jolene BIythe Thomas Boggs Ray Boland Benjamin Bolt Gloria Bolt Paul Bolt Karen Boozer Deborah Bouchlllon Charles Boyce Marcia Bracy Cindy Bradshaw Lorhett Bratton Teresa Brewer Sandra Brickie Anthony Brown Russell Brown James Browning Ann Burns Sharon Burrell Celia Burton Edwin Burton John Busby 116 massfA m j MT Truman Bussey Edward Carney Ralph Carter Gloria Charpia Ann Campbell Debra Carroll Joan Cathey Gregory Cheek Harold Campbell Amy Carson James Chapman Keys Clamp 117 FRESHMEN By taking their first step at AC, students Dennis Clarkin Ronnie Cole Billy Cook Leigh Copeland Glenn Corley Carol Cothran Mike Cothran Ronnie Cox Deborah Craft James Crocker Barbara Culbertson Billy Daniel Andrew Davis Carolyn Davis Kyle Davis Peggy Davis Sally Dawson Deborah Dempsey Michael Dickenson Shirley Dickson 1 thought 1 put the kitchen sink in here too. i 118 start their journey into the future AC IS full of many pretty faces. Cfievis Donald Larry Driggers Radge Duncan Rodger Duncan Giles Earle Sandra Ellenburg Micfiael Ellison Patrick EIrod Nancy Evans Jan Farah Ann Farrow Shirley Fendley Barbara Finley Dean Finley Joseph Fisher Linda Fleming Harriett Floyd Wayne Ford 119 FRESHIVSEr Freshmen recognize agony of . , iH Dean Freeman Robert Galloway Jean Gleason Bill Grant Harold Greene James Freeman Benjamin Garrett Dohnia Graham Sherry Gray Mike Gregory Richard Gaines Sandra Garrett Carol Granger Gail Green Rosemary Griggs Oops, I just gave out of ink. vt-f ' YT ! 120 jefeat and ecstacy of success I ' m stuck in Folsom Prison and time keeps Dan Grogan Eve Haltiwanger Steve Hamby Beth Hamilton Tom Hamilton Kenneth Hanley Jamie Hansel Tommy Hardy Barney Harris Howard Harris Warren Harvey Jackie Henderson Mary Hill Debby Hinson Pam Hitt Janet Hobbs Bob Holland Judy Holland 121 FRESHMEN Kristine Hooper Walter Hudson Jerald Hughes Walter Hughey Danny Hurst Lucy Hurt Dennis Hutto Dawn Irmiter David Ivester Debbie Jackson Emily Jackson Janis Johnson Margaret Johnson Sandy Jones Charles Kay Bill Kay Phil Keown Janice King 122 Freshmen grow accustomed to AC life. Debora Jo Kirkland Hughie Lesley Davis Lindsay Esther Lankford Johnny Lesley Tim Loadhoit Marilyn Lark Willie Joe Lewis Jane Lockaby David Latham Dianne Limbaugh Bruce Longshore Nancy Leckie Dale Linder Beverly Lov ry Carol Lee Ricky Lindler Hugo Lyons mmm m wSgySKgaggigfy If I had known you were coming, I would have baked a cake. Mama said there would be days like this. 123 FRESHMEN The canteen —a place of social whirls f 5f i ' Personally, I want to be an astronaut ... My mother wants me to be a doctor . But Dean Stafford says I can ' t be NOTHIN ' . Debra IVIcCall Gerald McCall Robert McCall Marina McCarter Mary McCaskill Teresia McClure Dianne McConnell Richard McConnell James McGill Debbie McGraw Jimmy McKinney Mike McKinney Jack ( cLane Marie Mahaffey Mike Mahon Joy Marcus Rodney Martin William Martin 124 No, you can ' t have my teddy bear!!! What is this — must be a mental aptitude test? 125 FRESHMEN Girls seek a peek during open house Let ' s get this line moving!! Peggy Miller Freda Nake Frankie Nance Carole Neely Burris Nelson Gary Newman Eddie Newton Stewart Nilsen Debbie Norris Julie Osborne 126 Excedrin headache No. 431 — Registration! Linda Owen Phillip Owens Nancy Jo Pack Connie Palmer Jane Palmer Wilbur Parker Donnie Phillips Mike Phillips Lillie Pilgrim Ginger Pinson Lynn Pitts Emily Porter Billy Prather Curtis Pressley Richard Pressley David Price Terry Price Diane Pruitt 127 FRESHMEN Many discover the thrill and w — miw Either I ' m too slow, or this test is too long. Beth Putnam Stan Riddle Kathy Richardson Vickie Rodgers Jimmy Rourk Dale Riddle Charles Roman Jane Rowland Patsy Riddle Danny Ross LaWana Rutland 128 axcitement of the Anderson fair Faye Sams Mary Ann Sanders Vickie Sanders Roger Sanford Spinning wheels Eddie Saylors Noel Scott Woody Scruggs Richard Sears Deborah Se liars Nancy Sharpe Kenneth Shaw Marion Shaw Donnie Shirley Pat Shirley Stanley Simpson Peggy Slaton Linda Sloan Ann Smith Anna Smith Don Smith 129 FRESHR IEM Freshmen delight in defeat of Sophomores Brenda Story Sally Strack Lewis Smith Walter Smith Craig Snider Diane Taylor Sissy Taylor Peggy Stegall Judy Stephens Richard Stephens Don Thomas Skipper Tiller Cheryl Strickland Claude Sullivan Margaret Summey Walter Temple Karen Terrell Lynn Thigpen Jane Timmons Teresa Towe Richard Tumbleston 130 Limbaugh shows winning form. FRESHMEN Mrs. Holcombe will be proud of me. Eddie expresses his views on the situation. Cynthia Tyson Patricia Walker Barry White Sandy Veio Robert Wallace Russell White Al Vinson Sherry Watson Wayne Whitfield Ricky Waldrep Chuck Welborn Stan Whitson 132 1969 class largest in history of AC DIanne Wllbanks Joan Willard Lannle Williams Don ' t strain yourself! Mike Williams Rick Williams Ronnie Williams Dale Wilson Danny Wilson David Wilson Gall Wilson Mike Wilson Sherry Wisham Susan Wohlers Janelle Wood Anthony Young 133 - « ' ,,a!i? « -.--. ' •a ' - • « ' . ;.:-• :■- ■ ■■■ ' = .-J%T ORGANIZATIONS it «i; ' -: r ' r ¥ 135 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Efficient leadersliip creates enthusiasm Perhaps the major voice of a college or university is the Student Government Association. Its main purpose is to carry out, in a co- operative manner, the activities di- rected toward a fuller democratic life for the student body. Here at Anderson College Gerald Hart, president, worked constantly with his fellow members to provide this school with a better atmosphere in which to study and live. Major events such as pop concerts featuring the Georgia Prophets, the Shorb Brothers, and the Provocative Pedagogues were sponsored by the S.G.A., under the leadership of Barbara Fuller, social chairman. During half-time at bas- ketball games, the Pep band and other forms of entertainment were sponsored by the S.G.A. The S.G.A. is the most important body on campus because these varied activities created high morale among the students and cooperation with the administra- tion. Gerald Hart, president Brenda Corn, vice-president Hank Mikkelsen, secretary-treasurer T36 LEADERSHIP FORUM Anderson prospers through its leaders Anderson College ' s Leadership Forum is an organization com- posed of students who are presi- dents of various clubs and organi- zations and editors of student pub- lications. The forum, under the supervision of C. E. Butler, Dean of Student Af- fairs, meets monthly in an effort to strengthen communication with students through campus leaders. Meetings were held informally in the Dean ' s office and students were assured that their criticisms, attitudes and opinions on contro- versial subjects would be kept in strict confidence. Decisions by the group to pub- licize certain subject matter through the men ' s and women ' s councils, the Student Government Association, and the YODLER proved effective in bettering cam- pus life for the benefit of students. FIRST ROW (left to right): Paul Geldart, Steve McMeekin, Bobby Shell, Paula Brewer. SECOND ROW: David Ogburn, Cathy Wienges, Lana Branham. THIRD ROW: Vicki Watson, Lynn Hammond, Karen Burnette, Frank Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Mary Matthevi s, Daniel Goodall, Gloria Wilson, Andy Burriss. FIFTH ROW: Sonny Smith, Andy Menger, Stan Blackwell. Honest advice of Dean Butler shapes school functions through Leadership Forum. 137 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL SEATED (left to right): Jo Anne Gresham, Sherry Bynum, Nancy Lanford, Jeanne Hughes, Katherine Orr, Nancy Gray, Karen Mayfield, secretary; Ginger Pinson, freshman representative; Cathy Wienges, council chairman: Brenda Corn, vice-president SGA; Lana Branham, Pratt Hall president; Susan Miller, Kay Wells, day student representative. STANDING: June Hall, Ida Parris, Karen Burnette, Denmark Hall president; Rosalin McMullan, Cynthia Drew, council vice-president. Council members-friends-not enemies Do the women students on the Anderson College campus have a voice in the representative body of the college? Some may think that they do not, but this is the purpose behind the founding of the Women ' s Council. Leaders such as Cathy Wienges, chairman; Cynthia Drew, vice-chairman; Karen May- field, secretary; Lana Branham, president of Pratt Hall; Karen Burnette, president of Denmark Hall; and Kay Wells, day student representative, have the responsi- bility of relating to the school offi- cials the opinion of the women students. Each student is important and the Women ' s Council strives to let each woman student know that she is important. Council members and proctors are friends of the stu- dents, not enemies — friends striv- ing to help in the best interest of each of the women students. Let your fingers do the walking to the yellow pages . Cathy Wienges, chairman of the Women ' s Council. 138 MEN ' S COUNCIL Representing different segments of students, the Council combines and clashes ideas. IVIr. Stafford, advisor and Dean of Men, hashes conversation with precision. FRONT ROW (left to right): Marvin Clary, David Polk, Verne Rushton, Dennis Canupp, Phil Pressly. STANDING: Gene Darby, Carrol Garrett, Mickey Wilder, Gerald Hart, Tommy Hill, Steve McMeekin (chairman). Rex Jones. Men ' s Council sets standards The Men ' s Council is a varied combination of interests and methods which has the responsi- bility of interpreting the phrase keep order whenever it concerns the men of Anderson College. The members of the council add the policy of order and cooperation to their daily lives. They are human and capable of any human act; they work and execute their duties in the way that they understand them. The men of the council create a bridge or a carry over between authority and student. They are a part of us, enabling us to become a part of the administration. They relate dorm life to the day students and tie many groups of students together. These student repre- sentatives have proven themselves to be truly interested in the power of the student body and the symbol of the students. 139 COLUMNS «« . . . and our seeds finally sprouted. J J Subtly enough, this is the Col- umns copy and it came directly from the office. It was about the first of November when we started getting verbal: David, may I use your . . . yes, I ' ll put gas in it. If my phone rings you know what to do. This table ' s too high for my arms. 3:00 a.m., too early for morning, too late for night — re- minds me of a book I once read. Stop capitalizing president and vice-president. No man, Paula has it and she ' ll be back late . . . Pictures — fantastic! I ' ve got to have a candy bar . . . the red pen, please. Mrs. Grigg!! Somebody else can answer it, I ' m through. An hour to finish the faculty spread, keep it relatively cool. I still say he didn ' t really want to write, his mind forced him into an expression thing and . . . Need copyright permission. Fine angles. It ' s got to happen. O.K., well, throw it in and groove on it . . . Marty McCall, assistant editor; David Ogburn, editor. Andy Burriss, photographer. Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, advisor. 140 jBiasiJsssE ORGANIZATIONS SECTION (left to right) Carolyn Minick, Karen Burnette, Suzanne Redmond, Cynthia Drew. SEATED: Suzanne Jenkins, organizations editor; Andy Menger. SPORTS SECTION: Cliff Satterwhite and Linda Woodson, co-editors. CLASS SECTION: Susan Bryan, class section editor; Gareth Hegler, Paula Brewer, Julie Osborne. 141 IVY LEAVES Young talents displayed in literary magazine Ivy Leaves is the literary maga- zine published by Anderson Col- lege and is sponsored by the En- glish Department. Its purpose is to give reading pleasure and to pro- vide a means of allowing students to create works of quality. It tried to enable students to find talent and creativity through writing. Many former students have had the honor of finding their works pub- lished in major national publica- tions. Often a person ' s inner feel- ings on certain subjects come forth in writing. In the Ivy Leaves such was seen and felt in every poem or story. With the aid of Mrs. Faye Cowan and Miss Margaret Everhart, ad- visors, the staff members selected materials to be printed from the works submitted. For six years poetry, short stories, and drama had been submitted. For variety cross-word puzzles were added. There were two issues this 1969-70 year, one In each semester. Gail Rada, business manager IVY LEAVES STAFF MEMBERS (left to right): Jo Anne Gresham, Sally Arant, Sonny Smith, staff members; Mary Beth Matthews, editor; Jim Taylor, associate editor. The origin of a new poem behind the columns. 142 Miss Everhart and Mrs. Cowan, advisors 143 YODLER Sallie Patrick, editor Shirley Blume, associate editor Dedicated journalists perform diligently The YODLER, the student news- paper, attempted this year to im- prove its image in the eyes of stu- dents. The staff worked toward complete coverage of student news, events and features. Working under deadline pres- sures, staff members published four pages bi-monthly. Serving as reporters first semester, Journal- ism students are given an oppor- tunity to exercise their knowledge second semester in lab sessions supervised by Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, publications advisor. Staff members sought to make minor changes in the policies of The YODLER. With the help of ad- ministrators, permission was given to publish a standing open-column giving students an opportunity to express themselves on topics of interest on campus. This year The YODLER was rated All-American for the fourth con- secutive semester. Although free- dom of the press is not entirely a reality, staff members strived to bring objective coverage of news to the student body. LAB SESSION (seated, left to right): Beda Johnson. Eve Haltlwanger, Jud Hair, reporters; Sallie Patrick, editor. BACK ROW: George Honold, assistant sports editor: Mrs. Grigg, advisor; Shirley Blume, associate editor. George Honold, assistant sports editor; Bobby Shell, sports editor Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, advisor m,, K- - W m ' W ll m NFORMATION Skeets Drake, business manager Andy Burriss, photographer 145 ACS ACS members do more than socialize The Anderson College Campus Club (AC3) was organized for the purpose of maintaining fellowship among women faculty and staff members and wives of administra- tors, faculty, staff, and retired female personnel. Meeting four times a year, club members have varied and interest- ing programs including lecturers, fashion shows, and an annual pic- nic. The first meeting each year is held at the home of President and Mrs. J. E. Rouse. New faculty and staff members and wives of new personnel are formally introduced. From time to time various pro- jects are undertaken such as the publishing of a cook book which featured recipes of ACS members. The books were sold and proceeds placed into a fund for future use of the college. This year, under the direction of Mrs. John L. Slaughter, president, club members met and made wreaths which were used to deco- rate the entranceway of each building on campus. Eat, drink, made. and be merry because there are 30 huge Christmas wreaths to be ACS OFFICERS (left to right) are: Mrs. David Martin, vice-president; Mrs. John L. Slaughter, president; Mrs. J. K. Lawton, courtesy chairman; Mrs. J. E. Rouse, hostess; Miss Marietta McCown, nominating; Mrs. William Bridges, program; Mrs. Kenneth Pryor, social; Mrs. Elton Evans, treasurer; Mrs. John Boyte, secretary. Now you know I wouldn ' t do that to a preacher ' s wife! 146 ART CLUB Art is the expression of the soul. Talent-paints thought-lines Sharing ideas and improving by constructive criticism are two of the more important aspects of becom- ing an artist. The Anderson College Art Club gives art majors and stu- dents with special interest in art an opportunity to criticize and share. Through conversation and con- templation, art students understand and enjoy each other ' s creations. The first meeting of the year was held at the home of Mrs. Blanche K. Holcombe, advisor for the club. New club members were welcomed and plans were made for the com- ing year. During the fall, plans for the Fall Art Show were carried out. The show was held in the canteen and was given much attention by students, faculty, and staff mem- bers. Art club members exhibited works at the Carolina National Bank in Easley and at several local establishments. Different shows and exhibitions were visited by the club and individual members. FRONT ROW (left to right): Sam Lewis, Janice Edwards, Kathy Brown. Kristme Hooper. BACK ROW: Marilyn Lark, Virginia McGee, Andy Burriss, Mrs. Holcombe. Chuck Wel- born, David Ogburn, Richard Tumbleston. OFFICERS {left to right): Dickie Stewart, exhibition chairman; Mrs. Blanche Hol- combe, advisor; Samuel Lewis, vice-presi- dent; Andy Burriss, president; David Og- burn, gallery chairman; JoAnn Thomason, 147 secretary-treasurer. CHOIR «i , , , listen to each other Different heights, different pos- tures, di fferent faces, different colors, different voices: the choir, one tone. The tone, a most expres- sive combination of tones, musical and cacophonically otherwise, tunneled into one voice, possesses characteristics known to reflect many cultures and moods. Reflec- tions that are known to audiences here, there, and in obscure churches throughout the area. Here, where preparations are made for impressive concerts, we the members of the choir know much about each other. Here also, a con- trast is evident; the contrast be- tween the informal and the formal, between the slack and the precise, between the rough and the polished, between a lazy flat and a blend, between the crack of a disgusted baton or a small, never overly-pleased. Bridges smile. We are informal, we are, at times, slack; we are rough, human. The goal is to be polished, to be pro- fessional, to be together, to be a unified body. When tried, some of us have responded, some of us lack sensitivity, but all have re- mained a part of the origin of the tone. We work, we must sing into ourselves, to each other, and we know when we are accomplished. We perform: We concentrate all of our efforts toward our goal, we have a direction and we reach our aim. We reach farther to keep our height. j i The hand that pulls and stretches voices opens the world of harmony. 148 CHOIR OFFICERS: Clarice Gail Rowland, president. Hester, secretary; Charlie Hatcher, vice-president; and sing with your ears. J J • ' «.-— FRONT ROW (left to right): Jane Rowland, Barbara Culbertson, Lillie Pilgrim, Margaret Summey, Georgia Smith, Carolyn Knox, Marian Chestain, Joan Cathey, Janet Hobbs, Lynn Hammond, Mary Ann McAlister. SECOND ROW; Leigh Wall, Jane Palmer, Mary Matthews, Janis Johnson, Pat Walker, Sally Arant, Mary Etta Sullivan, Kathy Stallings, Jane Lockaby, Gail Rowland. THIRD ROW: Debra Sellers, Cynthia Tyson, Ginger Haselden, Clarice Hester, Linda Knox, Marina McCarter, Vickie Blackston, Claire Connor. FOURTH ROW: Tom Foster, Wilbur Parker, John Medlin, Bill Coffey, Rodney Martin, Walter Hughey, Charlie Hatcher, Mike Baker, Carrol Garrett. FIFTH ROW: Marty McCall, Kenneth Shaw, Jerry Freeman, Claude Sullivan, Andy Davis, Jimmy Arflin, Chris Moxon, Wayne Self, Hugo Lyons, Frank Hutto, Jim Taylor. Christmas rang in the ears of the choir. Concentrating upon the music, positions, and Mr. Bridges, the choir finds the blend. Oh, why isn ' t it handbell dona- tions? 149 CIRCLE K FIRST ROW (left to right): Jim Taylor, vice-president; Frank Thomas, president; Harriett Floyd, Sweetheart; Tommy Bodie, secretary-trea- surer. SECOND ROW: Robert Wallace, Tommy Hill. Charles Welborn, Bryan Blatt, Glen Corley. THIRD ROW: Mr. Parker, advisor; Andy Burriss, Chip Clarkin, Ed Carney, Lamar Axman, Verne Rushton, Stewart Nilsen. Circle K entertains unfortunate children Acting as a civic club, the mem- bers of Circle K, a college division of the Kiwanis organization, strive to benefit their community with better means of service. The motto is We Build , and it is based on making a better environment for student living. The highlights of the year were a float shown in the Anderson Christmas Parade, the presentation of the Ugly Man award to Charlie Hatcher, and the naming of the Circle K Sweetheart, Miss Harriett Floyd. During first semester, club members shared watermelons with the children of the Haven of Rest Children ' s Home and later enter- tained them at a Halloween Party. Each year the Circle K presents a good sportsmanship trophy to a varsity athlete. Mr. Broadus Parker is advisor to the club. He, along with the capa- ble officers, advised the club throughout the year when the de- cisions were trying. ; a Circle K ghost stories prove to be hilarious rather than eerie to youngsters at Home. Miss Harriett Floyd, Circle K Sweetheart ISO COMMERCIAL CLUB As the saying goes, a crowd. Mrs. McGregor, two is company but ttiree is Efficiency by sharing In our world today there is an even greater demand for business majors than ever before. Being members of the Commer- cial Club gave secretarial science majors a chance to strengthen their interest in business. One of the activities of the Commercial Club was to keep the bulletin boards in the Secretarial Science Department up to date with informative posters. For 1969-70, the president who led the club was Gloria Wilson. Her fellow officers were Cheryl Strick- land, vice-president; Faye Sams, secretary; Susan Bryan, treasurer; and Kathryn Orr, program chair- man. Aiding their activities was Mrs. McGregor, advisor. SEATED (left to right): Susan Bryan, treasurer; Kathryn Orr, program chairman; Gloria Wilson, president; Faye Sams, secretary. STANDING: Teresa McClure, Janice Bouchillon, Jane Rowland, Gloria Gharpia, Gail Green, Cheryl Strickland, vice-president. You ' ll make a fine secretary — you ' re always late. ' 151 DEBATE TEAM Art of expressing thoughts into words Mr. Vivian, coach of the 1969-70 Anderson . College Debate Team, works with the members, exposing them to the many arts and methods of the demanding, thought-provok- ing and thought-expressing sport. Challenges this year were made to Wingate, The University of South Carolina, Clemson, Wofford, and Appalachian State University. Second semester, our own student body observed a meet composed of members from the Anderson team. This year, the affirmative team is composed of Eric Shippam, Libby Kelly, and Danny Hurst. Buzz Peddicord is paired with Tom Mar- tin for the negative team. Second semester the teams will be re- versed. The participation as well as the witness of this unusual sport can be often stimulating and broadening. Each member of the team must be constantly alert and aware of the points that arise; many of the remarks are taxing and sharp. Like the team, the audience must be ever aware of each exciting thrust of words to grasp their entire scope. Why can ' t she say what she means? What she can ' t say with her mouth, she says with her hands. Debate Team (left to right) FIRST ROW: Mr. Everett Vivi- an, advisor; Gail Rada, Vicki Burrell, Libby Kelly, Eric Shippman. SECOND ROW: Buzz Pedicord, Danny Hurst, Tom Martin. 152 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Christian qualities shown on court The F.C.A. has provided much in the way of Christian inspiration to students through an athletic medium. With Coach Wiles, Dean Butler, and Dean Stafford as advisors, the Fellowship of Christian Athletes strived to show the members of Anderson College that the athlete can also be a Christian. With the theme, What Christ Means to Me, the club was comprised of mem- bers who had to maintain two fac- tors: one to be a Christian and the other was to be an athlete. For two convocation services the club was in charge. Art Bal er, a Clemson coach, and two of his players brought a topic to each student on the role of a Christian athlete. Rick Braswell, a former Anderson College student, spoke on another occasion of the real purpose of dating and how the role of a Christian fits in it. Serving as officers this year were Don Ross, captain; Stan Mor- ton, co-captain; Jamie Hansel, bul- letin chairman; and Gary Newman, secretary-treasurer. FIRST ROW (left to right): Coach Wiles, advisor; Gary Newman, secretary-treasurer; Stanley Norton, co-captain; Don Ross, captain; Jamie Hansel, bulletin chairman; Dean Stafford, advisor; Dean Butler, advisor. SECOND ROW: Buster Wooten, Chuck Hablutzel, Gray Kay, Tommy Hill, Anthony Brown, Danny Ross. THIRD ROW: Hugh McMurray, Gerald McCall, Mike McKinney, Stan Riddle, Willie Joe Lewis, Steve McMeekin, Hank Mikkelsen. 153 MUSIC STUDY Music alone shall live— never to die Manifold variations of properly coached and interpreted selections are united in a sound collage, the construction of which is viewed by ever-advancing colleagues and virtuosi, Mr. and Mrs. Bridges, Mrs. Sullivan, and Mrs. Long. Vocally, renditions from Verdi ' s RIgoletto to the theme A Time For Us are personally Interpreted. With gentle chords of Chopin and expressive rumbles of Prokofiev, the Stein- way Grand feels the results of many cultural revolutions while the audi- ence is content merely perceiving the pleasure of being entertained. The numerous tastes and transla- tions of compositions displayed by the group demands the exchange of musical ideas and usually results in a critical analysis of the recital. Criticism, truthfully given and wisely accepted, inevitably moti- vates a higher caliber musician and trains the most skillful master. The Music Study Club is based upon and encompassed by performance. Performance — the most signifi- cant sphere of music, the only meaningful face of musical ex- pression. The constant struggle to equal the ski which deserves near-equality. of Bach tries the skill of a student Officers are: Gail Rowland, president; Chris Moxon, vice-president; Ginger Hasel- den, secretary. 154 FIRST ROW (left to right): Georgia Smith, Kenneth Shaw, Wilbur Parker. Jane Palmer, Walter Hughey, Chris tvloxon, Claude Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Marcia Bracy. Marty McCall, Marina McCarter, Mary Matthews, Gail Rowland, Mrs. William Bridges, Mr. William Bridges, l rs. Pat Long, Mrs. Henry Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Jane Lockaby, Kathy Stallings, Debra Sellers, Sara Floyd, Carolyn Knox, Vickie Blackston, Cathy Davis, Jerry Freeman. PEP CLUB High spirits bring Trojans victory A.C. ' s swinging Pep Band builds spirit in Trojan fans. A high spirit, faithfulness, and a loud voice are the only require- ments for membership in the Pep Club, a newly organized club on AC ' S campus. Phil Pressley, presi- dent, worked hard to bring school spirit to an all time high. Through Phil ' s efforts, the student body ' s enthusiasm was improved. The Pep Band helped increase the spirit. The band, directed by Wayne Self, added much to the games and provided entertainment during half time at all home games. The traditional spirit music caught the ears of many non-Anderson supporters. Players ' comments were all in favor of the band as well as the club. Comments such as Our en- thusiasm and desire to win is lifted, were heard from players such as co-captain Hank Mikkel- sen. They ' re really of service to the team, Coach Wiles remarked. With support like this we can ' t help but win!! 155 STUDENT-FACULTY Relations improved through understanding STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE (clockwise): Gerald Hart, Steve MoMeekin, Gray Key, Cathy Wienges, Vicki Watson, Mrs. Kirby, Mrs. Shirley Jacks, Mr. Broadus Parker, Mr. J. K. Lawton, Dean C. E. Butler, Mr. Robin Kelley, Dean Eric Stafford. Mildred The Student Faculty Committee is made up of the Vice-President, the Dean of Women, the Dean of Men, the Dean on Student Affairs, the president of the Student Gov- ernment Association, the chairman of the Women ' s Council, the chairman of the Men ' s Council, three members of the faculty, and two of the student body. Each member of this council exhibits a high degree of leadership and is respected by the student body. This committee deals mainly with policies concerning discipline of students or relationships concern- ing the student, faculty, and Stu- dent Government. Serving as an Ex-Officio member of this committee is the president of the college. All decisions of the Student Faculty Committee are subject to his approval or veto. Give him the benefit of the doubt and let him off with 25 this time. ' ' Not all cases brought to our attention are this funny. 156 YOUNG REPUBLICANS Create enthusiasm toward politics FIRST ROW (left to right): Stan Blackwell, Jim Taylor. SECOND ROW: Sandra Ellenburg, Judy Stevens, Debbie McGraw, Sherry Bynum, Cathy Brown. THIRD ROW: Jane Burrus, Lynn Pitts, Karen Burnette, Linda Plyler, Marsha Gibson. The autumn was still young as the Anderson College Young Re- publicans first met to reorganize their ranks and set into action a worthwhile project of active in- volvement in campus and com- munity affairs. One of their goals was to create student enthusiasm toward local and national politics. Christmas Gifts to Vietnam, the major project for first semester, created interest among the student body. Nineteen members of the 1969 chapter enjoyed an afternoon out- ing and cookout by the shores of Lake Hartwell. Though this was not an election year, the enthusiasm was quite evident by the results of many hours of planning and work. Faculty advisor for the group was Mr. W. F. West of Hartwell, Georgia. Under his guidance and the efforts of club members, the club remained a valuable asset to Anderson College. Mr. West makes plans for another outing FRONT: Stan Blackwell, president; Sherry Bynum, secretary-treasurer, BACK: Jim Taylor, vice-president. 157 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Freshman Council assumes challenge The Freshman Council is a new organization on campus this year. Composed of four day and four boarding students, the council ' s primary purpose was to strengthen the student body and to coordinate the activities between the adminis- tration and the students. The council worked for the entire student body through submitted suggestions. The motto and aim of the group was A student ' s voice is neces- sary to the progress of a success- ful class. By planning and outlining guide- lines as freshmen, the sophomore class should achieve strength and help make a satisfied student body. Ed Carney of Columbia is mod- erator and president of the Fresh- man Class. ' rri! Council meditates on plans for the remainder of tfie term. COUNCIL (left to right): Tommy Boggs, Harriett Floyd, Karia Alexander, Jackie Wemple, Bob Galloway, Ginger Pinson, Ed Carney, moderator; Bob Holland. 158 GAMMA BETA PHI Honor students recognized as scholars SEATED: (left to right): Mrs. Boyte, advisor; Paula Brewer, Susan Carroll, Mr. Boyte, advisor. SECOND ROW: Mary Hill, Carolyn Minick, Becky Hutchinson. THIRD ROW: Peggy Davis, Leigh Graham, Carolyn Davis. OFFICERS (left to right): Paula Brewer, president; Susan Carroll, vice-president; Peggy Davis, secretary; Carolyn Davis, treasurer. The Installation of officers takes place at first formal meeting of organization. The Gamma Beta Phi Society, a newly organized club on campus, held it ' s organizational meeting during the first week of November. Paula Brewer was elected Presi- dent; Susan Caroll, Vice-President; Peggy Davis, Secretary; and Caro- lyn Davis, Treasurer. The Gamma Beta Phi Society is a service club composed of former Beta Club members and indi- viduals making the Dean ' s or Rec- ognized list at Anderson College. The club meets once a month under the faculty supervision of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Boyte. At the installation banquet, the club heard as its guest speaker, Mr. John W. Harris, executive sec- retary and founder of the National Beta Club. After an inspiring speech, he presented the club with the charter and administered the pledge to the officers and mem- bers. The club planned many worth- while projects for the 1969-1970 year that would be of value and service to each individual member. 159 OMICRON IOTA KAPPA Students today homemakers tomorrow Omicron lota Kappa serves An- derson College ' s Home Economics students as the local and national club. Students enrolled In Home Eco- nomics are eligible for member- ship. Meetings are held regularly and the executive council of offi- cers constantly hold sessions to plan activities for the club. Some of their activities included tours of local homes and landscaped gar- dens and Rich ' s Department Store in Atlanta, Georgia. Cooking, tailoring, sewing, and management in the classroom and field trips co-ordinated with these studies taught by Mrs. Mary Martin join together to make valuable club members. Skills acquired by group mem- bership through inspirational dis- cussions and trips serve the young women well in the years to come. The Paris Peace Talks on college level. SEATED (left to right): Nancy Ames, vice- president; Wilma Wideman, secretary; Lucy Hurt, treasurer. STANDING: Vicki Watson, president; Becky Hutchinson, reporter. FIRST ROW (left to right): Marilyn Baltz, Linda Knox, Janis Johnson, Ann Haley. SECOND ROW: Linda Dreher, Susan Herbert, Jennie Hughes. THIRD ROW: Pat Shirley, Nancy Ames, Vickie Blackston. FOURTH ROW: Teresa Towe, Diane Rucker, Lynn Hammond, Dennie Stoudenmire. FIFTH ROW: Lorhett Bratton, Becky Hutchinson, Diane Mays. SIXTH ROW: Mary Lou Montgomery, Marsha Gibson, Barbara Robertson, Karen Mayfield, Lucy Hurt, Wilma Wideman, Susan Miller, Beth Hamilton, Bonnie Johnson, Connie Ward. 160 Medium of music says much The Lost and Found is a new expression of love for God from the students of Anderson College. It was formed through many dis- cussions, much effort from a very mixed group of A.C. students and the interests of the Administration. The group formed, perfected a pro- gram, and was approved by the Administration first semester. Janet Hobbs, who was in the group first semester, resigned her position upon leaving A.C. and second se- mester, Pam Hitt and Lewis Smith joined the group. The members of the group feel that their purpose is to show peo- ple, through song and speech, what Christ has done for their lives. They want to share with others that which keeps them going week after week.- Engagements have taken the group out of the state but they have been just as eager to witness close to A.C. Sponsored by the B.S.U. and advised by Miss Hancock, the Lost and Found has tried to be an inspiration to the people with whom they have come in contact. Leading and organizing the group is Danny Hurst; the present mem- bers are Harriett Floyd, Pam Hitt, Jim Taylor, Paul Geldart, Marty Mc- Call, Lewis Smith, and Ed Carney. Lost and Found second semester. Danny Hurst, Jim Taylor, Pam (microphone) Hitt, Marty McCall, Harriett Floyd, Ed Carney, Paul Geldart, Lewis Smith — the Lost and Found. 161 THETA KAPPA Confer well to act upon a cause Phi Theta Kappa is a national honorary society for junior colleges all over America. The Beta PI chapter is the division for Anderson College. To become a member of the honorary fraternity, each stu- dent must maintain a 3.2 or better for a certain length of time. Once a month members met to hear guest speakers of various aspects of life. Faculty advisor, Henry von Hassein, often had the members present in his home for informal drop-ins. There they would discuss different projects to help raise money. One project was the collecting of money for fellow Phi Theta Kappa students that were involved in Hurricane Camille when it struck the Gulf Coast. For 1969-70 the officers were Paul Geldart, president; Steve Rid- dle, vice-president; and Ann Osteen, secretary. OFFICERS: Paul Geldart, president; Steve Riddle, vice-president; Ann Osteen, secretary. STANDING (left to right); Paul Geldart, Mr. Von Hassein (advisor), Steve Riddle, Mark Blumer, Ronnie Whitfield, Ben Wilson, Paul Swicord. SEATED: Joan Knox, Ann Arant, Ann Osteen. 162 RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS BSU Baptist Student Union holds Christian ideals The Baptist Student Union func- tionson the Anderson College cam- pus to provide avenues of personal spiritual growth, active witness to the campus, and service to the community. Service consists of volunteer students who give of their time to promote projects for Sum- mer Missions by washing cars and by selling postal and Christmas cards. As a means of increasing student ministry, a group of BSU ' ers orga- nized a Deputation Team which traveled to various churches in the area. By means of this team, stu- dents are able to express their love for Jesus Christ through personal witness and testimony. BSU is a worthwhile organization in which each student has an op- portunity to gain a mature under- standing of not only what he be- lieves, but why he believes it, and what its relevance is toward his everyday life. Miss Dora Hancock, BSU sponsor and religious activities director, counts Lottie Moon offering. 1 OFFICERS (left to rigfit): Lynn Hammond, YWA president; Karen Burnette, communication cfiairman; Verne Rushfon, BSU president; Rosalin McMullan, mission and social cfiair- man; David Poll , enlistment cfiairman; and Cyntfiia Drew, program cfiairman. 164 BSD members lift their voices in song. NEW OFFICERS (left to rigfit): Andy Davis, enlistment chairman; Barbara Culbertson, commun- ication chairman; Debbie Bouchillon, mission chairman; Beverly Lowry, YWA president; Jackie Wemple, program chairman; Harold Greene, president. FIRST ROW (left to right): Cynthia Drew, Beverly Lowry, Jane Rowland, Shirley Fendley, Ann Burns, Debbie Jo Kirkland, Carolyn Davis, Miss Dora Hancock, advisor. SECOND ROW: Rosalin McMullan, Jackie Wemple, Karen Burnette, Barbara Culbertson, Lynn Hammond, Ida Parris, Dianne Batson, Cynthia Stewart, Kathryn Orr, Susan Carroll. THIRD ROW: Paul Geldart, Carrol Garrett, Andy Menger, Carolyn Minick, Betty Osborne, Ann Arant, Debby Hinson. FOURTH ROW: David Polk, Harold Greene, Andy Davis, Verne Ruston, Bob Holland, Jane Burriss, Paula Brewer. 165 CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS Interest expressed in Christian service SEATED (left to right): Debbie Bouchillon, Rosalin McMullan, Harold Green. STANDING: Barbara Culbertson, Karen Burnette, Lynn Hammond, Jackie Wemple, Andy Menger, Verne Rushton, Mr. Metts (advisor), Gareth Hegler. The Church Related Vocations group consists of students who feel an interest in the work of the Church and in Christian service. Advised by Mr. Metts, the club discussed activities of service which could be beneficial for a church related career. Andy Menger, president, spoke at the opening service of the Cam- pus-Wide Crusade (November 10) sponsored by the Ministerial As- sociation. At the first meeting of the year, time was spent in organization. Other highlights of the year in- cluded Mrs. Thelma Moorhead, a missionary to Japan; a Christmas social; a talk by the Reverend J. L. Johnson; a films-eye-view of the Holy Land; and a debate held in February. The members are able to display their interest in various areas of church service by taking responsi- bility in the many activities spon- sored by the organization. Now I have my list of volunteers for nur- sery attendants. Andy Menger, president; Lynn Hammond, secretary-treasurer; Jackie Wemple, vice-president. 166 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION Young men dedicate lives to service fW .V} - f Advisor, Mr. Moore; President, Sonny Smith. The Ministerial Association is composed of young men who feel a definite call into full-time Chris- tian service. In weekly meetings they discussed the problems of the church, responsibilities of a minis- ter, and relationship of man to God. Robert S. Moore, advisor for the group, stressed that good preachers are not necessarily good pastors. A good minister is both a preacher, a pastor, and a part-time head-shrinker. He must be able to inspire confidence, to show sym- pathy, understanding, and love. The influence of the association was felt off campus as well as on campus. Several members served in churches as assistants to pas- tors or music directors. Others spoke at various gatherings of civ- ic, church and school organiza- tions. Many members will go on to seminary and become ordained ministers, but whatever path in life they follow few will forget the spir- itual gratification they received from their experiences here at An- derson College. Members (left to rigtit): Gareth Hegler, Sonny Smith, Mr. Moore Menger, Harold Greene. ke Gothran, Carrol Garrett, Andy 167 WESLEY FELLOWSHIP Learning through relaxation and enjoyment The Wesley Fellowship is the Methodist church organization on the Anderson College campus. Its program consists of the trinity of worship, study, and action. The officers for the 1969-70 year were Daniel Goodall, president; Ginger Haselden, vice-president; Jackie Riley, secretary; Hazel Tis- dale, program chairman; and Celia and Vicki Watson, dorm repre- sentatives. The monthly meetings were held at the home of Mrs. Henry Sullivan, at which time future plans and an inquiry into various modern day is- sues were discussed. After the business session of each meeting, a social hour was observed in which the members enjoyed a period of entertainment and complete relaxation. That ' s it Chuck, tell it like it is. OFFICERS (left to right): Daniel Goodall, president; Jackie Riley, secretary; Celia Watson, dorm representative; Jane Palmer, day student representative. (STANDING): Hazel Tis- dale, program chairman; Vicki Watson, dorm representative. Sam Lewis, Hazel Tisdale, Gail Burritt, Taylor, Diane Rucker. SECOND ROW: Sears, Mary Sullivan, (Advisor). Vicki Watson, Celia Watson, Sally Strack, Sissy Ann Osteen, Libby Kelly, Jackie Riley, Chuck )68 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Anderson College is open to all faiths ADVISORS (left to right): Dean Eric Stafford, Mrs. Stafford, and f rs. tVleeks. Bobbie Shell, president. The Westminster Fellowship is a religious organization for Presby- terian students who are interested in worshipping, hearing speakers, having discussions, cookouts or just going to church. The officers and advisors met once a month and planned various outings and con- ferences. The year was started off with a get acquainted party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eric Stafford. An- other of the planned events was a trip to see a football game. The club sent students who were inter- ested to various conferences. Even though the club was small in membership, the year was fun- filled, informative, and enriching. Mrs. Ada Meeks, along with the Eric Staffords, were advisors. Bobby Shell was president. 169 YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY Learning of missions and the world ' s needs Whether it was visiting the un- der-privileged children at the Christian Center, creating interest- ing and provocative study pro- grams, or collecting donations for the Lottie Moon Christmas Offering, the Young Women ' s Auxiliary of Anderson College was involved. The YWA ' s was formed by the Baptist Student Union and is named for missionary Ann Hassel- tine. The goal of YWA ' S is to help each girl learn of missions and the needs of the world. Some of the other activities of the group this year included making pin cush- ions, visiting the aged in the hospi- tal, and learning about the work of our foreign and home missionaries. Officers for this year were Lynn Hammond, president; Jane Burrus, secretary; Paula Brewer, study leader; Cynthia Stewart and Susan Bryan, mission action leaders: and Dianne Batson, activity leader. NEW OFFICERS (left to right): Debby Jo Kirkland, Beverly Lowry, Ann Farrow, Rosemary Griggs, Shirley Fendley. and Brenda Story. Beverly Lowry, the new president, prepares material for her first meeting. Interested members work together on new ideas. 170 This installation banquet marKS the beginning of a new year for YWA ' s. Miss Dora Hancock consults with YWA member. FIRST ROW (left to right): Beverly Lowry, Barbara Culbertson, Jane Rowland, Shirley Fendley, Ann Burns, Debby Jo Kirkland, Carolyn Davis, and Ivliss Dora Hancock. SECOND ROW: Karen Burnette, Rosalin McMullan, Jackie Wemple, Cynthia Drew, Lynn Hammond, Dianne Batson, Cynthia Stewart, Kathryn Orr, and Susan Carroll. THIRD ROW: Debby Bouchillon, Jane Burrus, Carolyn Minick, Ida Parris, Betty Osborne, Ann Arant, Debbie Hinson, and Paula Brewer. 171 FEATURES 173 SOPHOMORE BEAUTIES Beauty and brains—a winning combination Miss Cathy Davis possesses a charming smile which has won her numerous friends on the A.C. campus. Her versatility is eminent in that she Is active in various campus activi- ties. Cathy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Davis, Jr., of Cateechee, South Carolina. She is a 1968 graduate of Liberty High School where she served as president of the student body. Because of her captivating beauty and personality, Cathy was selected Miss Fresh- man last year. She was vice-president of the newly-organized Pep Club and was a mem- ber of the college choir. Like most girls, Cathy enjoys popular music, dancing, and boys. Cathy Davis, Miss Sophomore Connie Ward Miss Connie Ward, a poised brunette, has beaming eyes and a blitiieful smile wliich are well known to everyone on the Anderson Col- lege campus. This combination, along with her exhilarating personality also made her a freshman beauty last year. The daughter of the Reverend and Mrs. Jack B. Ward of Clarkesville, Georgia, Connie is a 1968 graduate of Wren High School. She is an avid sports fan and enjoys observing or participating in all sports — whether bas- ketball, football, tennis, swimming, or skiing. Music is also a part of Connie ' s varied inter- ests. Since being at Anderson, she has been a member of the Pep Club, Home Economics Club, and score keeper for the basketball games. Becky Derrick Miss Becky Derrick, an eye-catching belle, often intrigues people with her striking, silken red hair. Her mystifying brown eyes captured the votes of many Anderson College students. Becky, a 1968 graduate of T. L. Hanna High School, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Derrick. During her years at T. L. Hanna, she was president of her sophomore class and a May Court attendant. Being a day student, Becky has an oppor- tunity for a vast number of athletic activities. Her favorites are swimming, diving, horse- back riding, and bowling. She also enjoys singing and playing the piano. 175 FRESHMEN BEAUTIES A charming smile wins friends Carol Lee, Miss Freshman Miss Carol Lee is endowed with the rare combination of beauty and brains. The lovely blonde attracts the attention of everyone with her stunning sky blue eyes. A 1969 graduate of Pendleton High School, she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Austin L. Lee. While at Pendleton High School, her membership in the Beta Club, Who ' s Who, and the Honor Society exemplified her intel- lectual abilities. Although Carol is a day student, all stu- dents — both boarding and day — have come to recognize her potential contribution to the Anderson College student body. Her interest in school activities, whether scholas- tic or athletic, shows a sincere school spirit. Emily Jackson Miss Emily Jackson ' s most, notable char- acteristic is her warm smile. With her vibrant and magnetic personality, she delights in be- ing with people and they, likewise, delight in having her company. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nyle Jackson of Columbia, South Carolina, Emily is a 1969 graduate of A.C. Flora High School. While a student at Flora, she was a member of the Student Council, Deboneers, and held numerous class offices. Having diversified interests, she enjoys popular music, playing the piano, and most of all water skiing. Sissy Taylor Miss Sissy Taylor, a charming brunette, possesses the quality of congeniality as well as beauty. Her concern for fellow students is shown through her actions. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wilton Taylor of Laurens, South Carolina, and is a 1969 graduate of Laurens High School. While in high school, she was head cheer- leader. Homecoming Queen, and Miss Sen- ior. Sissy ' s vivacious spirit is evident in that she enjoys swimming and skiing. Also among her interests are popular music and trips to the beach. 177 MISS ANDERSON COLLEGE Radiant— almost beckoning smile reflects sincerity Cathy Ann Stokes of Columbia, South Carolina, was selected as the ideal Anderson College girl when she was named Miss Ander- son College of 1970. The vivacious blue-eyed blonde captured the coveted title after vy- ing with fifteen contestants in the annual pageant held November 25. Cathy Ann ' s captivating smile and vibrant personality are only two of many qualities which she possesses. An individual with high ideals, she lives what she believes from day to day. Her philosophy of life reflects her genuine sincerity as she expressed herself: To develop a good char- acter and make others happy and this in turn will make me happy. Cathy Ann ' s outlook on life has much promise as she pursues a career in the teaching profession. A graduate of Eau Claire High School in Columbia, Cathy Ann was a member of the school ' s news- paper staff and was named Miss Senior. A soph omore at AC, she has served as a member of the year- book staff and was a class beauty contestant both years. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Stokes of Route 1, Columbia. 178 Cathy Ann Stokes, Miss Anderson College 179 M!SS ANDERSON COLLEGE PAGEANT Beauties make debut ' On Broadway ' Sixteen young ladies put their best foot forward November 25 when they appeared on broad- way while vying for the Miss Anderson College title. Tense moments preceded cur- tain time. Excitement and anticipa- tion lingered in the air throughout the evening. Ten semi-finalists were selected — more tense moments were evi- dent. The field was narrowed down to five. Questions were asked — an- swers were given. The ability to think and speak before an audi- ence made the difference. Although beauty is an important factor, the ideal Anderson College girl must possess character, per- sonality, intelligence, charm and beauty of face and figure. Cathy Ann Stokes met these qualifications and was named Miss Anderson College. Run- ners-up were Brenda Corn, who also was selected Miss Con- geniality, Susan Miller, Sandy Jones, and Carol Lee. Dunneah Gordon, last year ' s queen, crowned the new Miss Anderson College. Who? Me? Seems the judges like blondes! 180 Tense moments before the curtain . Cathy Ann ' s Santa came early. Boozer ' s crowning event of the evening. That ' s powerful stuff you ' re using, Leigh. PAGEANT FINALISTS (left to right): Sandy Jones, third runner-up; Susan Miller, second runner-up; Cathy Stokes, Miss AC Brenda Corn, first runner-up and Miss Congeniality; Carol Lee, fourth runner-up. 181 MAY QUEEN Selected by vote of student body, the 1970 May Selected by the student body, the May Queen reigns over the annual May Day acti- vities which are a highlight of the spring se- mester. Miss Cathy Ann Stokes, who is as lovely as the first day of spring, is a vivacious blonde with sky blue eyes. She is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Stokes of Colum- bia, South Carolina. Cathy Ann, a sophomore, possesses a ra- diant personality and captivating smile which have won her many friends at Anderson Col- lege. Having attended Eau Claire High School, Cathy Ann was Miss Senior while there. She played intramural football her sopho- more year at AC, was named to Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges, and was Miss Anderson College. Cathy Ann is the first girl to receive both of these honors during one year in the history of AC. To transfer to the University of South Caro- lina or to Columbia College were Cathy Ann ' s plans after graduation from Anderson Col- lege. Her main desire is to major in elemen- tary education and become a service to oth- ers. Her main interests outside of her studies are eating, water skiing, and watching sports activities. 182 Queen claims throne 183 1A!D OF HONOR Beauty matched with personality and brains Miss Wilma Wideman was chosen to be Maid of Honor for the festivities of May Day. Wilma, of Clinton, South Carolina, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wideman. Her gleaming eyes which reflect genuine friendliness and her graceful charm have made her well-known and popular with AC students. A graduate of Bishop England High School, Wilma was first runner-up in the Miss BEHS contest. At Anderson College, she was a con- testant in the Miss Anderson College Pag- eant, a member of the Gamma Beta Phi and of the Women ' s Council, and also the secre- tary of the Home Economics Club. Wilma plans to continue her education at the University of North Carolina as an interior design major. She always finds time for her hobbies which Include sewing, water skiing, and reading. The true school spirit was reflected by the 1970 Maid of Honor at all times. kjj Miss Wilma Wideman 184 MAY DAY An occasion made beautiful by tradition 185 MAY COURT Girls represent a delightful Sally Strack Leigh Wall Celia Watson 186 combination of glamour and poise Deborah Ott Carol Lee 187 PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Friendships renewed and begun at fete One of the many traditions of Anderson College is the annual President ' s Reception held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Rouse. This is the first social event of the year as well as the first opportunity for administrators, faculty and staff members to welcome the students. Former students renew old ac- quaintances while incoming stu- dents make new ones. Sophomores and freshmen at- tended Thursday and Friday night, respectively, due to the large en- rollment. After having donned their formal attire, all boarding students walked down the Boulevard to the recep- tion where they were greeted by S.G.A. President Gerald Hart. Steve McMeekin and Cathy Wienges, men ' s and women ' s Council Presidents, extended a warm welcome and began a long line of introductions which con- cluded in the garden. While enjoying punch and cookies, students were given an opportunity for more informal con- versation with faculty members. This relaxed atmosphere relieved some of the tension of the hustle and bustle during the new school year ' s opening. May I have this dance, young lady? The President and the first lady. Turn around, honey, he ' s taking our picture. 188 CHAPEL The Shorb Brothers performed popular song arrangements during convocation. Vice-president J. K. Lawton conveys his thoughts to students. Chapel a podium of vital communication Webster and Duggins told history of America in folk songs during chapel performance. Among the many other unchang- ing traditions at Anderson College was compulsory chapel and con- vocation. On every Tuesday and Thursday, a religious-centered program was presented to the stu- dents. A great diversity in enter- tainment and Christian speakers was offered to the advantage of the receptive student. One of the highlights of the year was the Shorb Brothers ' concert of folk, popular, and spiritual music. They gave a new flair to the well worn types of music. Along the same line was the presentation of musical history by two Anderson high school teachers, Duggins and Webster. The students responded to their performance with much en- thusiasm. Several administrators, along with numerous visitors, spoke dur- ing the Tuesday chapel. These in- cluded missionaries and business leaders from other countries, who let the students see how others felt around the world. 189 CAMPUS CONCERTS Guest artists present music, drama, comedy Soul music made it to the cam- pus again this year with the return of THE GEORGIA PROPHETS. The capacity crowd maintained a lively response for Billy and Barbara Scott, the lead singers. The couple had previously contemplated a cancellation due to a personal conflict, but decided they could not let down their soul brothers at AC. Students were exhilarated by the performance and shortly after the second song the balcony emptied. Students crowded around the stage to devour every note and chord the group sang and strummed. Milton A. Dickson, an alumnus of AG, brought the S. G. Theatre Company to the campus this year and staged the production Shakespeare Revisited. Dickson produced and acted in the produc- tion. He has played the leading role in several TV programs. Dickson holds two degrees in speech and drama. THE PROVOCATIVE PEDA- GOGUES, a unique musical group, appeared in concert at AC in Oc- tober. Stevelyn Ausley and Berriene Martin from Kentucky have per- formed before audiences through- out the Southeast. Singing popular, religious and folk songs, they ac- companied themselves on guitars, ukes and banjos to the delight of a responsive audience. A variety of programs such as concerts and guest artist ap- pearances has helped to improve dormitory life at Anderson College. To be or not to be; this is the question. 190 Billy and Barbara were caught doing their own thing. Stevelyn Ausley and Berriene Martin, singing schoolmarms, perform before a responsive audience. ,f ■ Jc ' 1 .. P 1 ■IL fl ■ M :: ?6; . ' K» :-i - .. ' ■ 4, X: ' MM Wk ' « ' I ' m gonna make you love me. Billy ' s got the fever! 191 Varied stimulants honor concert series The Anderson Community Concert Associatipn presented an interest- ingly varied series of concerts this year. The Neil Wolfe Trio opened the season with a popular concert of imaginative compositions. Relying on counterpoint rather than har- mony, Wolfe interprets his songs unusually. The Danzas Venezuela presented a thrilling combination of native music and dance. Theircomplex ex- pressions are representative of Latin American styles and the Venezuelan culture. The sophistication and finesse of the duo pianists, Hodgens and Howard, is accompanied by their fine skills. The Neil Wolfe Trio filled tfie auditorium with the impression of piano and orchestra. The Danzas Venezuela capture the Anderson audience and perform wildly for the anx- ious and involved crowd. Duo-pianists, Delores Hodgens and Samuel Howard, perform final seasonal concert. 192 CHRISTMAS FIRST NIGHT Female Santa Clauses are hard to come by. ' No smoke in Anderson College colonnades. ' I The true meaning of Christmas . . . Open House sets mood for holiday season The Christmas season was of- ficially opened at Anderson Col- lege December 5 with the annual observance of the traditional Christmas First Night program. William Bridges directed the choir in a program of Christmas music. West colonnade was the scene of the lighting of the Yule log by President J. E. Rouse. Guests toured the women ' s dormitories to see unique and original decora- tions. Prizes were awarded to two rooms in each dormitory. First place winners in Pratt were Susan Wohlers and Ann Smith. Second place went to Cheryl Ware and Linda Parks. Winners in Denmark were Cheryl Strickland and Georgia Smith, first place; and Kathy Altman and Ann Arant, sec- ond. During Open House, refresh- ments were served in the dormitory foyers. Bill Bridges and his boisterous buddies. 193 WHO ' S WHO Faculty recognize outstanding honor students by In 1966, Anderson College was asked to name fifteen outstanding students to Who ' s Who in Anneri- can Junior Colleges. This quota, based on the school ' s enrollment, increased to seventeen students this year. These prominent stu- dents are nominated and selected by the faculty. After nomination, the names are sent to the home office in Tuscalusca, Alabama, and pub- lished in the book, Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges. Academic standing, service to the college and community, lead- ership in extra-curricular activities and future potential which are considered above average, are qualifications for this honor. These versatile students must exemplify true collegiate traits. Over 600 junior colleges in the United States nominate students to be included in the publication. IVlore male students are being recognized for accomplishments at Anderson College each year. In past years the majority of students named to Who ' s Who were fe- males. 194 electing them to Who ' s Who Seated (left to right): Cynthia Drew, Karen Burnette, Diane Batson, Bechty Alexander, Adria Hughey, Sallie Patrick, Cathy Ann Stokes; Standing: Paul Geldart, Stanley Norton, Hank Mikkelsen, Steve McMeekin, Verne Rushton, Gray Key, Andy Burriss, Gerald Hart, David Ogburn. 195 SPORTS 197 BASKETBALL We ' re No. T ' remains AC theme song The 19p9-70 edition of Anderson College basketball began with a new name and a welcomed new look. The student body selected the name Trojans for our players and it caught on like fire. Since the opening tip-off tournament the Tro- jans have played winning basket- ball. With an invitation to the 5th An- nual North Georgia Tech Tip-Off Tournament, the Trojans obliged by bringing home the championship. The win was by far one of the greatest in AC history since they had to come from 23 points behind at half-time to a 96-91 victory. Being inspired by the winning attitude of young Basketball Coach Jim Wiles, our Trojans began what was to become one of the greatest seasons known to AC. With the emergence of experi- enced sophomores and the unex- pected ability of new freshmen this new edition of AC ' s Trojans was molded into a running, rebounding and fast breaking team. It was not unusual for the Trojans to break the century mark in a ball game. Team Captain Hank Mikkelsen could be relied upon to be a valu- able member of the Trojan team with his leadership ability and game experience. Center-Forward Stan Norton, who was capable of ripping the nets from long range, was a very important member of the Trojan starting attack. Stan ' s good shoot- ing and rebounding was a key to the Trojans ' winning success. mnxB Horton leads the Trojans in first home game. Brown drives for a lay-up with two Tigers. Lewis outjumps Spartanburg Pioneer. Ounlap drives for an easy two-pointer. 198 The Trojan Team, FIRST ROW (left to right): Marvin Clary, Gray Key, Durwood Dunlap, Anthony Brown, Chuck Hablutzel, SECOND ROW: Gerald McCall, Willie Joe Lewis, Hand Mikkelsen, Benny Garrett, Stan Riddle, Hugh McMurray, Stan Norton. Earl Wooten. Nov. 20, 21, 22 - Clarkesville Tipotf Tournament Clarkesville, Ga. Nov. 24 - Gainesville 8:00 There Dec. 4 - Gainesville 7:30 Here Dec. 9 - Spartanburg 7:30 Here Dec. 13 - Lees-McRae 2:30 There Dec. 29, 30, 31 - Christmas Tournament Anderson, South Carolina | Jan. 6 - Kings 7:30 Here Jan. 10 - Montreat-Anderson 7:30 There Jan. 12 - Clemson 5:45 There Jan. 15 - Spartanburg 7:30 There Jan. 17 - Wingate 7:30 Here Jan. 20 - Brevard 7:30 Here Jan. 23 - Wilkes 8:00 There Jan. 24 - Appalachian Fr. 6:00 There Jan. 27 - Furman 7:30 Here Jan. 29 - North Greenville 7:30 Here Jan. 31 - Lees-McRae 2:30 Here Feb. 2 - Clemson 7:30 There Feb. 5 - Kings 8:00 There Feb. 10 - Montreat-Anderson 7:30 Here Feb. 12 - Brevard 7:30 There Feb. 14 - Wilkes 7:30 Here Feb. 16 - Furman 6:00 There Feb. 19 - North Greenville 7:30 There Feb. 21 - Wingate 7:30 There Feb. 23 - University of Ga. 6:00 There Feb. 26, 27, 28 — WCJCC TOURNA- MENT, Lenoir, North Carolina | ° Conference games. Coach Wiles seems to say what happened in a recent ballgame. 199 BASKETBALL We are Trojans proud as can be. Guard Gray Key, known for his good speed, prepares to pass off to a breaking Trojan. Alternate Captain and hustler Durwood Dunlap brought winning quality to the Trojans. Durwood was the leading returning scorer and averaged well over 15 points a game while leading the Trojans toward the conference champion- ship. He possessed tremendous quickness for a big man and rated as one of the best defensive guards in the conference. Durwood was named to the All-State team in the Holiday Tournament held at An- derson College. Dedication is synonymous when referring to Sophomore Gray Key, who led the team in many respects off the court. His attitude and ex- ample gave the Trojans the type of sophomore leadership needed to win close games. Willie Joe Lewis, the freshman sharp-shooter from Aiken who is called The Hawk by his team- mates, had the uncanny ability to go high in the air and loft that soft jump shot that rips the nets with the greatest of ease. 200 Durwood Dunlap completes fast break witfi two. We ' re number one team and all of us agree, Freshman Stan Riddle prepares to shoot one shot from free line to up score. 201 BASKETBALL AC team remembers that they are known Alternate Captain Dunlap gets set for a point. Captain Mil kelsen watches at right while Horton and Lewis prepare tor rebound. Center McMurray leaps high to tip jump to teammates. 202 Coach Wiles confers with Coach Grubbs during conference tilt. for victory over defeat and never give up 4ii Willie Joe Lewis fires toward another goal. Sharp-shooter Brown completes fast break with lay-up as Lewis and Dunlap look on. Chuck Hablutzel prepares to sink free throw as Wooten looks Soph. Gray Key passes off as Trojans participate in team play, on. 203 BASKETBALL L— soul team— sock it to me now Willie Joe was one of the team leaders in rebounds from his for- ward position and the 6 ' 3 fresh- man has a promising future in basketball at AC and at a senior college. The Hawk was named Most Valuable Player in the North Georgia Tournament and was also named to the All-Star Tournament team. He led the Trojans In scoring with 25 points a game and better, and was among the leaders in scoring and rebounding in the con- ference. The other half of the Fantastic Freshmen scorers is Anthony Brown. Jive , as he is called, did just that on the court. Anthony drives in a crowd as well as any college freshman anywhere and is deadly from the outside. Jive , being as fit as a ballet dancer, could possibly be one of the best Ail-Around guards in the confer- ence. He was named to the All- Tournament team in the North Georgia tournament. Anthony was one of the leading score rs in the conference and popped the nets for better than 20 points per game. Stanley Horton sinks important free throw. Trojans are Gainesville. introduced before first home game as students cheer for victory over w ■OfiOi MmH P 4 mW t 1 ■4 % ,.- ■ M v -, % » — Leading scorer Lewis sinks another as he ups his average in the Western Carolina Conference. 204 W ' Buster Wooten shows quickness with inbounds pass. Anthony Brown makes way into a crowd to bucket two for the Troian cause. Sophomore Durwood Dunlap, the leading returning scorer from last year, wins jump at mid court. 20S BASKETBALL Dynamic Trojans face Clemson Tigers Will it or won ' t it go in is the question Durwood asks? Norton banks one in from the lane. What ' s the matter, team? 206 Brown shows his form of shooting over an opponent. Anderson downs Spartanburg The starting Trojan center is not a big man as basketball centers go but Hugh McMurray became a val- uable key to the success of the Trojans. He led the team in re- bounds and was one of the best assist men in the conference. Be- cause of his unselfish play he did not score for a fantastic average but he did hit key buckets when needed. Hugh could start a fast break as well as any big man around. He averaged close to 18 rebounds per game. Another important freshman is Chuck Hablutzel, the best ball- handler on the team. He is a great defensive player and can run with the best. Chuck only saw spotted action but hit key baskets when used. In one situation he came into the game and hit six of seven shots from the outside to help the Trojans roll Kings College. Super-quick Buster Earl Wooten, a freshman who plays a tight defensive game, can do the job when put into action. In the championship game of the Tip-Off Tournament, Buster sank five free throws within the last minute of play to lead the Trojans to victory. Two other freshmen who will be counted on very highly for the fu- ture are Stan Riddle, the tallest man on the squad at 6 ' 7 , and Gerald McCall, a good offensive player. Don Ross served the Trojans as Academic Coach and Trainer and Gary Newman was Trainer and Equipment Manager. Bobby Shell was Sports Information Director and Sports Editor for The Yodler. Benny Garrett busily l eeps track of fouls on AC players. 207 BASKETBALL Tip-off tournament starts We ' re the champs, display the AC basketball team after winning the big game against Truett-McConnell. Norton prepares to add free throw toward winning total for victory over Clemson Dunlap drives toward goal In victory over arch rival Clemson Anderson on its way w t. pn Academic Coach-Trainer Don Ross takes his work seri- Dunlap outjumps Tiger player as Lewis gets positioned on David Angel, ously. Sophomore floor leader Gray Key controls fast break offense which carries Trojans over Clemson. ! 209 CHEERLEADERS The excitement dies and tension prevails as AC waits for the final score. The crowd calls out for more as the Trojans once again take the lead. Thousand legs, thousand arms, plus vitality equals an AC cheerleader. 210 Full of good spirits, girls encourage bleak spectators Batson leads a militarized young Women, hangs it on the wall, and Energizes the mob. They all contribute to the roar: Straining harsh . . . Laughing harder . . . Ecstasy in the arena, then After the game, the Societies depart; but A cheerleader remains Emoting on the Effect. JoAnn Thomason energizes the crowd in a pre-game pep rally. Exuberant girls jump for joy while the crowd urges the team. Cheerleaders: (bottom row) Terri Price, alternate, DIanne Batson, JoAnn Thomason, Julia Hall, Mary Ann Sanders (top row) Deborah Ott, Sally Arant, Sandra Ellenburg, Cheryl Ware, Nancy Sharpe, alternate. 211 CHEERLEADERS Cheerleader— one who arouses courage Limber legs and vivacious energy is displayed by sophomore Cheryl Ware. •wP Freshman Deborah Ott flashes a smile to the excited crowd. Solemn freshman Mary Ann Sanders holds back the tears as the Tense and eager Sandra Ellenburg, freshman, awaits the final Troians strive for victory. two points. 212 when dejected: one who utters applause J. Sophomore Dianne Batson spurs the players on as she leads in the pep song. S-O-U-L — Soul member Sally Arant grooves to the sights and sounds of victory. Julia Hall, sophomore, furries to complete the final cheer before the game ends. 213 BASKETBALL New combined with old equals success The 1969-70 Trojanettes opened the season with a bang and en- joyed great success for the second year. Under the leadership of Mrs. Annie Tribble, the girls sparkled on the court as few teams can. New freshmen faces mixed with experi- enced sophomores combined for another winning season. Rovers Dianne Limbaugh and Dianne McConnell proved to be a major difference as they performed with unselfish and confident play. The combination of Cathy Wienges, Lana Branham and Connie Ward produced the offensive punch needed to outscore the opponents. Ginger Brock and Paula Brewer, with Karen Boozer and Susan Car- roll in reserve, furnished a strong defensive game. Jo Ashley, Mary Hill and Debby Jackson will return to strengthen next year ' s squad. Limbaugh and McConnell both av- eraged over 20 points per game. Coach Anne Claire Tribble, the teams ' inspiration. SQUAD (Kneeling, left to right): Ginger Brock, Dianne Limbaugh, Dianne McConnell, Karen Boozer, Mary Hill. STANDING: Cathy Wienges, Paula Brewer, Jo Ashley, Mrs. Annie Tribble, Connie Ward, Lana Branham, Susan Carroll. 214 ■■ ' Lana Branham, forward Dianne Limbaugh, roving guard V Dianne McConnell, roving forvifard Lana did her thing and won another point for the Team. 215 BASKETBALL What can be said about Tribble ' s Trotters? Did it, or didn ' t it? Ginger Brock, guard J 216 Connie Ward, forward Superb, fantastic, and determined! Swan Lake, second act. ' My girdle is killing me. ' Cathy Wienges, forward 217 BASKETBALL It was a very good year . Joy Marcus, Teresa Thompson, managers Those lousy refs It can ' t be that bad! I sure am glad she ' s on our team. ' 218 1 10 Jiip- C Paula Brewer, guard Mary Hill, forward Jo Ashley, guard Karen Boozer, guard The cream of the crop. ' 219 New talent exhibited proficiency Individual talent combined with long hours of practice produced a winning golf team for 1970. Ace Roger Smith of Sumter and Freshman Russell Brown of Greenville spearheaded Ander- son ' s winning spirit. Smith, the key returnee, held down the No. 1 posi- tion, while Brown backed him up. Chip Boyce of Williamston was third man on the team, with Billy Hong Martin of Anderson, Rex Jones of Sumter and Kyle Davis of Ware Shoals rounding out the team. Brad Roberts of Anderson and Roger IVIullikin of Starr were alter- nates for the first line-up. Marvin Watkins and Jim Hicks were added support. One of the highlights of the sea- son was the two-day tournament at Etowah Country Club at Brevard, North Carolina. Anderson found some stiff challenges from Win- gate, the league favorite, and from Spartanburg and Brevard. This year ' s edition of the linkers was much improved, according to Coach Jim Wiles, who assisted promising golfers to improve in all areas of the game. Marvin Watkins Coach Jim Wiles M x fr , - • ' - ' 220 The grass is always greener on the other side. Rex Jones , ■- •■= .t ;,:i ; . ' : •• ; - iHS - Russell Brown 221 GOLF A strong determination began successful season iZf- ' - ' ii ? Brad Roberts Roger Smith So close, yet so far away. 222 Billy Hong Martin •i t- V3 tii ' -v ' i v:: ' ' j ; ' i!3 itu- i i;e - Kyle Davis Chip Boyce 223 TENNIS When spring comes so does love, flowers, Griffith returns a fore hand in fiis match. Hamilton shows his back-hand serve on a return. Hamilton played number one. The 1970 Trojan Tennis Team (left to right): Ronnie Griffith, Coach Max Grubbs, Johnny Leslie. Allan Cheshire, Danny Wilson, Charles Roman. BACK ROW: Glenn Corley, George Skelton, Bobby Miller, Tom Hamilton. 224 happiness, fine weather, and tennis The 1970 Trojan Tennis team looked toward a successful season with newcomers and a champion- ship attitude. The 1969 tennis program brought forth a winning season and a full scholarship for captain Jimmy Owens to East Tennessee State. Coach Max Grubbs, a past Coach of the Year in the Western Carolina Conference, led a team of fresh- men who possessed potential but needed college action experience. Alan Cheshire led the 1970 Tro- jans as captain and played number one. Strong Tom Hamilton held down slot number two with third and fourth places in a very close race between quick John Lesley and Charles Roman with Lesley having the edge. Ronnie Griffith and Danny Wilson held fifth and sixth slots to com- plete the starting players in match play. The doubled play was Alan Cheshire and John Lesley for team one. Tom Hamilton and Charles Roman composed two and Danny Wilson and Ronnie Griffith made up the final team slot. Bobby Miller ' s ability looked promising for another year. The Trojans met home and away matches with Lees McRae, Bre- vard, and Montreat-Anderson in the conference, and outside matches with Dekalb, Gainesville, and Fur- man Junior Varsity. Since all netman will be return- ing, 1971 looks like a championship season for the Trojans. Cheshire displays a strong over hand form Coach Grubbs checks the schedule and checks teams. TENNIS Trojan tennis team consists of an all ir7f7 f ' ft mmuim John Lesley displays a fore-hand shot with ease and proper »f»i«i.i Danny Wilson hits a low fore-hand shot across the net. Corley demonstrates the proper way to back-hand. 226 freshman squad backed by Coach Grubbs • . - ■ .: ' ' . ' ' :X ' ' -. „ V Corley and Hamilton prepare for doubles competition against their opposition in an inter-squad match. Roman shows his skill in returning a shot to opponent In a singles match. Miller attempts to return the ball across net. 227 BASEBALL Trojans prepared for successful season The Anderson College baseball team had a successful season un- der their new coach, Bob Hughes. Hughes, who had an impressive record at Clemson as a student, lettered four years in baseball and two years in basketball. Coach Hughes expected a lot from the team and in return re- ceived a lot because of his attitude and rapport. With this winning attitude be- tween coach and players, the Tro- jans experienced a new era in baseball at Anderson College. Returnee Tommy Hill and freshman Dean Finley and Gerald Hughes made up a super junior college outfield. The Trojan infield was lined up with Wayne Wells at first base, Roger Bagwell at second and Wal- ter Temple was the main-liner at the hot spot. Buster Wooten rounded out the infield as short stop. My goodness, how many more laps are we going to run? This is unreal!! FIRST ROW (left to right): Coach Hughes, Dean Finley, Burl Moss, Radge Duncan, Rodger Bagwell, Tommy Hill. SECOND ROW: Mike Fleming, Mike Mahon, Don Smith, Steve McMeekin, Phil Hunnicutt, Gerald Hughes. 228 ' ' f p0 ■ g1 ' 5 A , r Tt Coach Bob Hughes ANDERSON COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM DATE TIME PLACE GAMES Gainesville March 14 1 30 There 2 Gainesville March 19 3 00 Here 1 Wingate March 21 1 30 Here 2 Central Florida March 24 1 00 Here 2 •North Greenville April 4 1 30 There 2 Wingate April 11 1 30 There 2 Spartanburg April 13 1 30 There 2 North Greenville April 15 1 30 Here 2 Gaston Tech. April 21 3 00 Here 1 •Spartanburg April 24 1 30 There 2 Gaston Tech. April 25 1 30 There 2 •Conference games A little bit of pepper. Don Smith 229 BASEBALL Trojans ' offensive team picked up speed and % «Sf- j ' P ' ' «5» Mike Mahon Phil Hunnicutt Roger Bagwell Gerald Hughes Dean Finley 230 determination for successful season. A major asset to the squad was Don Smith of Daniel High School, whose size and ability as a defen- sive catcher made him a stand-out. Left-hander Mike Fleming was the returnee pitcher and right- handed Gray Key stood out for his speed and control. To back these two starters, Sophomores Steve McMeekin and Warren King hus- tled for extra strength. Right- handed relief men were David Lat- ham and Pete Riddle. This year ' s Trojan team had a strong bench with Skipper Tiller, Larry Campbell and Danny Ross as key substitutes. Strong support toward success lay behind Jamie Hansel, Radge Duncan and Burl Moss. The two top contenders were Spartanburg and North Greenville. Coach Bulldog Hughes pre- dicted continued success for AC baseballers. Tommy Hill ' ■ • ' ' . r,-; ' ;. i- stc ' ■ - .i,--J.. ' - ■-, ■ ' • ' v V ' . ■- •Jy , ' -t, ■ : ■ r ' • ■ Radge Duncan 231 BASEBALL Defensively they were alert and ready ' Lh) ' J Ax tA-il ir t i ' Mike Fleming Dean Finley Tommy Hill ?i;::; : iiM:t? I ; j?? »i.. , Don Smith 232 4:. 4i ' : rs !f f ' . ' »» • » Steve McMeekin Gerald Hughes . .„™ ;.. y ■■ ( i ' . V l .jjj J Fall practice, long, hot, hard. 233 iNTRAMURALS Annual freshman-sophomore game tops the Fletcher Redmond leads Sophs in pre-game warm-up before close loss to Freshmen Spirit ran high as the big day arrived for the games. For the first time ever, the Freshmen won both football games. The Freshmen girls, led by quarter-back Dianne Limbaugh and split-end Dianne McConnell, romped over the stubborn Sophomores 20-0. Deborah Ott scored the first touchdown for the Frosh and Limbaugh passed for one to FvlcConnell and ran for another. Limbaugh to IVIcConnell passes were good on two extra point conversions. The Sophomores were led by quarter-bacl Connie Ward and running bacl s Celia Watson and Vicl i Burrell. The boys ' game brought out both teams with a gallant array of pre-game precision. As the game started, both teams struggled with the defensive teams prevailing. In the second half the Sophs went ahead on a touchdown pass from Ken Black to Fletcher Redmond. The Frosh came right back to score as Ed- die Newton ran 35 yds. to pay- dirt. The Sophomores again went ahead as Ken Black passed to Tommy Hill for a score. With time running out, McKinney passed to Stewart Nilsen for the touch- down and again for the winning extra point. The end result, Frosh 13-Sophs 12. The intramural program, un- der the direction of Mrs. Annie Claire Tribble, Dean Eric Staf- ford, and Mrs. Eleanor Ross, pro- vided wholesome recreational activities for all students. Freshman Mike McKinney passes toward victory. 234 intramural program for the 1969-70 year Freshmen gridmen discuss half-time strategy before their come-from-behind victory over the sophomores. The extra point was the difference. Freshmen Stewart Nilsen stops Sophomore George Rogers short of pay dirt in 13-12 frosh victory. Soph speedster Tommy Hill gains yardage. 235 INTRAMURALS Freshmen girls roll over Sophs while boys Soph quarterback Connie Ward retreats from defense to pass for potential touctidown. Sophomore Celia Watson runs for daylight. Freshmen Co-Captains Limbaugh and McConnell meet with Sophomores Branham and Mays. 236 edge by upperclassmen for double victory Sophomore offensive line prepares to blocl Freshmen defense. Watson completes double reverse with Branham as Ward blocks. Ward attempts to pass as Burrell protects. Dianne Limbaugh escapes Sophs as she races down sidelines for Frosh touch- down. 237 Across the morning sky All the birds are leaving, Ah, how can they know It ' s time for them to go? Before the winter fire, We ' ll still be dreaming, I do not count the time, Who knows where the time goes, Who knows where the time goes? 238 Sad deserted shore Your fickle friends are leaving, Ah, but then you l now It ' s time for them to go. But I will still be here, I have no thought of leaving, I do not count the time, Who knows where the time goes? Who knows where the time goes? 239 240 241 Who knows where 242 the time goes? 243 And I ' m not going While my love is near me, And I know it will be so, Till it ' s time to go. So come the storms of winter And the birds of spring again, I do not fear the time. Who knows how my love grows? Who knows where the time goes? Written by Sandy Denny Copyngtit 1969 Musikproduktion Winckler. Denmark All rights for the USA and Canada controlled by Irving Music Inc- Permisslon granted for use in 1970 columns 244 Faculty Directory Miss Annie F. Blackman. Librarian Route 2, Pendleton. South Carolina IVIr. Robert S. Moore, English 2601 Pope Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. Jolin K. Boyte, Business Administration 2201 Boulevard Heights, Anderson, South Carolina Mrs, John K. Boyte, Secretarial Science 2201 Boulevard Heights. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. William M. Bridges. Head-Music 602 Wildwood Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. William M. Bridges. Music 602 Wildvwood Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Dr. Robert E. Burks, Head-Bible 705 Windsor Avenue. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Cecil Clifford, History 18 Ware Street, Ware Shoals. South Carolina Mrs. M. A. Cowan, English 11-1 Bailey Court Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina Miss Marion Crocker, Head-French 509 Boundary Street. Anderson. South Carolina Dr. Carl English. Head-Sociology 3005 Leconte Road. Anderson. South Carolina Miss Brenda Nicholson, Asst. Librarian 13-3 Bailey Court Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. R. Broadus Parker, Head-Math 2701 East North Avenue. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. Denver W. Patterson. PE. night school 202 Fleming Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. James B. Pruilt, Jr., English, night school 105 Nottingham Court. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Kenneth R. Pryor, Biology 15-A-2 Bailey Court Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. King S. Pushard, Head-Business Administration 404 Myrtle Avenue. Belton. South Carolina Mrs. King S. Pushard, Math, night school 404 Myrtle Avenue. Belton. South Carolina Mr. Odell Short, Math. Physics 614 Bonham Court. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Henry Sullivan, Music 328 Kmgsley Road. Anderson, South Carolina Miss Margaret Ann Everhart, English 12-B-3 Bailey Courts Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. Max W. Grubbs. Head-Chemistry 422 Tanglewood Drive. Anderson, South Carolina Mrs. Ray Hampton. Biology 15 Lakeview Circle. Greenville. South Carolina Mr. G. Watt Thompson, Biology, night school Route No. 2. Surfside Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. William E. Tisdale, Bible 808 Wilson Street. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Glenn Tribble, Girls ' PE 4001 Liberty Road. Anderson. South Carolina Miss Dora Hancock, Secretarial Science 13-1 Bailey Court Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. James L. Hill, Business Administration. Government Route No. 1. Piedmont. South Carolina Mr. EvertI H. Vivian, Head-Speech 407 Brook Forest Drive Mr. Henry von Hasseln. Head-History 1102 West Whitner Street. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Cressie Holcombe, Head-Art 2602 Bellview Road. Anderson College Mr. William F. West, English. Journalism 421 Fairview Avenue. Hartwell. Georgia Mrs. Sara T. Huey, Biology lab. night school 408 Taylor Street. Anderson College Coach Robert Hughes, Baseball coach 408 West Quincy Road. Seneca. South Carolina Mrs. W. A. Hunt, Music 407 Boulevard. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. Jim R. Wiles, Athletic Director 407 Woodfern Circle. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. M. B. Wilson, English 106 Riggs Drive. Clemson. South Carolina Mr. Jesse M. Wingo, Psychology, night school Route No. 2. Pendleton. South Carolina Mrs. Shirley Jacks, French 8 Stewart Street. Williamston. South Carolina Mr. Robin B. Kelley, Head-Biology 406 Timberlane. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. James G. Knox, History, night school 118 South Prevost Street. Anderson, South Carolina Mrs. James Long, Music 2809 Little Creek Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Dr. Eugene Mandrell, Head-Psychology Pine Cone Trail. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Eugene Mandrell, Psychology Pine Cone Trail. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. David Martin, Head-Home Economics Route 2. Pendleton. South Carolina Miss Marietta McCown, Head-English 2009 College Avenue. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Rob Roy McGregor, Head-Secretarial Science Route No, 7, Box 46, Anderson, South Carolina Mr. Fred C. Melts, Bible. Psychology 18-A-1 Bailey Court Apartments. Anderson. South Carolina ADMINISTRATION Mr. Charles E. Butler, Dean ot Student Affairs 609 Boulevard. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. Marvin L. Cash, Business Manager 202 Ponce deLeon Drive. Anderson. South Carolina Mr. W. Glen Hughey, Registrar 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue. Anderson. South Carolina Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Dean of Women 719 West Main Street. Union. South Carolina Mr. J. K. Lawton, Vice President 404 Ravenal Road. Anderson. South Carolina Dr. John E. Rouse, President 600 Boulevard. Anderson. South Carolina Dr. John L. Slaughter, Administrative Associate 2705 Bellview Road. Anderson, South Carolina Mr. Eric Stafford, Dean of Wen 315 Boulevard, Anderson, South Carolina Dr. Paul A. Talmadge, Academic Dean 506 Allenby Road. Anderson, South Carolina 245 Sophomore Directory Alexander, Rebecca Ann, 522 Creswell Avenue, Anderson Altman, Kathy Elizabeth, 302 South Beech Street, Andrews Andrews, Martha Jean, Route 2, Honea Path Arant, Margaret Anne, Box 662, Cameron Arflin, Jimmy Michael, Route 3, Anderson Bagwell, Roger Dale, Route 1, Ware Shoals Baker, Michael Lee, Route 3, Box 321, Westminster Bannister, Melvin Dean, 2921 Pollard Drive, Anderson Bates, Christine Susan, 606 Westminster Drive, Anderson Batson, Evelyn Dianne, Route 1, Box 469, Travelers Rest Baxley, Halbert Sidney, Route 3, Box 221, Conway Baxley, Larry Dennis, Route 1, Box 3, Barnwell Bell, James Kenneth, 1015 Jan Avenue, Sumter Bishop, Carroll Lynn, Route 4, Easiey Black, Charles Kenneth, Route 3, Honea Path Black, Jr., Roy Robert, 9 Blue Ridge Drive, Liberty Blackston, Vickie Gail, 30 Main Street, West Pelzer Blackwell, Stanley Wayne, 430 Shirley Avenue, Honea Path Blumer, Harry Marcus, 111 Patton Drive, Augusta Acres, Greenville Bodie, Thomas Finley, 921 Georgia Avenue, North Augusta Bolter, Reba Dianne, Route 1, Piedmont Bouchillon, Janice Allen, Route 6, Clinkscales Road, Anderson Branham, Wyrian Alana, Route 1, Lugoff Brannon, Thomas Dale, 907 Springdale Road, Anderson Braswell, Susan Thrasher, Route 1, Anderson Brewer, Paula Ann, 200 Robert Avenue, Dillon Bridges, John Steve, Box 22, Sandy Springs Brock, Cheryl Diane, 201 South Second St., Seneca Brock, James Ronald, 436 Hillside Drive, Anderson Brock, Mana Virginia, Route 2, Box 117, Summerton Brooks, Jr., Clyde Alston, 608 Bonham Court, Anderson Broome, Charles William, 800 Linley Street, Anderson Brown, Kathy Louise, 111 Braddock Road, Williamsburg, Virginia Brown, Linda, Route 1, Central Brown, Paul Andrew, 36 Circle Street, Ware Shoals Browning, James Allen, Route 4, Andei-son Bryan, Franklin Ray, 302 South View Drive, Laurens Bryan, Susan Eileen, 1301 Park Street, Edgefield Bryant, Eddie Frank, 2801 Pope Drive, Anderson Burdette, David Allen, 1402 Chestnut Street, Laurens Burley, Jr., William Davis, 2000 Brookview Drive, Anderson Burnette, Karen Lee, Route 2, Greer Burrell, Vickie Lou, 6201 S.W. 65th Avenue, Miami, Florida Burriss, Andrew Robert, 612 College Heights, Anderson Burritt, Mary Gail, 2230 Hershel Street, Jacksonville, Florida Burrus, Etta Jane, Route 1, Box 12, Little Mountain Burton, Roger Rush, Route 1, Box 193, Iva Buzhardt, Simon Hubert, Route 3, Batesburg Bynum, Sherry Annette, Route 5, Box 449, Easiey Caldwell, Joan Kanning, 110 Wood Street, Whitmire Caldwell, Rebecca Marie, 215 Timber Lane, Anderson Campbell, Carl Michael, Route 1, Abbeville Cannon, Kathryn Ann, 2617 Lane Avenue, Anderson Cantrell, Brenda June, Route 3, Hartwell, Georgia Canupp, Dennis Warren, Route 3, Box 348, Westminster Carlton, Mary Beth, 605 Westview Avenue, Anderson Carroll, Susan Elaine, Box 1006, Townville Carver, Kathy Sue, Route 2, Enchanted Hills, Seneca Cason, Preston E., 912 Fairfield Drive, Anderson Chasteen, Cathy Lynn, 40 Goodrich Street, Pelzer Cheek, Victor Lee, 508 A Visage Drive, Anderson Clamp, C. William, 11 Tulane Avenue, Greenville Clark, Marion Eugene, 408 W. Main Street, Taylors Clark, William Perry, 310 West Roosevelt Drive, Anderson Clarke, Raymond Taylor, 212 Waccamaw Avenue, 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 D., 104 Broad, Westminster Coffey, William Henry, 6 Apple Street, Barnwell Collins, Alice Jane, 1505 Saramont Drive, Columbia Connor, Dorothy Claire, 113 Perry Road, Greenville Corn, Brenda Faye, 83 Wallace Street, Greenville Cox, Nancy Elaine, 304 West Frederi cks Street, Anderson Craft, Anthony Wayne, 324 Lebanon Road. Pendleton Craig, Marion Franklin, 504 South Mechanic Street, Pendleton Crawford, Jimmy Louie, Route 4, Belton Crenshaw, Jack McAbee, 702 Concord Avenue, Anderson Cromer, Terry D., Route 4, Abbeville Crowe, Roger D., 121 Ellison Circle, Easiey Culbertson, Jr., Ralph Edsel, 312 South View Drive, Laurens Darby, Phillip Eugene, Route 3, Gray Court Davis, Cathy Ellene, 8 Main Street, Cateechee Dawkins, David Michael, Route 1, Lavonia, Georgia Derrick, Rebecca Ann, 2009 Millgate Road, Anderson DeWitt II, William Curtis, 202 Donnybrook Avenue, Greenville Dickenson, Michael Jospeh, 22 Looper Street, Greenville Dingus, James Bartram, 5 Highland Avenue, Prestonburg, Kentucky Dorsey, Jerry K., Route 3, Seneca Drake, Jr., Julius Boggs, Route 6, Abbeville Road, Anderson Dreher, Linda Susan, 3410 Earlewood Drive, Columbia Drew, Cynthia Penelope, Route 3, Box 379, Mullms Dunlap, William Durwood, Box 222, Walnut Cove, North Carolina Edwards, Janice Payne, 501 Walden Parkway, Anderson Ellington, Charles Michael, 13 Williams Street, LaFrance Ellison, Jr., Clarence B. 1404 Oakland Drive, Anderson Fleming, Michael Ralph, 401 Casey Street, Anderson Fletcher, James Edwin, 5808 S.W. 69 Avenue, Miami, Florida Floyd, Sara Frances, 204 Andrews Avenue, Greenwood Forrester, Rebecca Jean, 403 Greenbriar Lane, Anderson Freeman, James Michael, 1009 West Market Street, Anderson Frierson, Allie Stowe, Box 232, Easiey Fuller, Barbara Jo, 708 Beaverbrook Road, Baltimore, Maryland Gaillard, Mary Elizabeth, 202 Washington Avenue, Easiey Galloway, Vicki Shaw, 12 Hardy Street, Williamston Gambrell III, Clin Eric, 514 Sherwood Avenue, Honea Path Garraux, Jr., John Holmes, 42 Buist Avenue, Greenville Garrett, Carrol Franklin, Route 8, Highway 81, Greenville Garvin, Kenneth Wynn, 101 Carline Road, Langley Geldart, Paul Luther, 108 West Woodlawn Avenue, North Augusta Gentry, Alice June, 1002 Chestnut Street Extension, Laurens Gibson, Marsha Lynne, 521 Cedar Rock Street, Pickens Gibson, Randie Dale, 1612 Sansbury Drive, Anderson Goodall, Daniel Harold, Box 248, Waxhaw, North Carolina 24« Graham, Michael, Route 3, Seneca Graham, Shirley Lee, Hampton Avenue, Olanta Grant, Mary Elizabeth, 1804 Ancrum Road, Box 463, Camden Gray, Nancy Marie, 106 Haddock Road, Orangeburg Gresham, Jo Anne, 5607 Boxhill Lane, Baltimore, Maryland Griffith, James Ronald, Box 291, Ware Shoals Hair, Judson Elam, 418 Shorecrest Drive, Clemson Haley, Elizabeth Ann, Haley Road, Anderson Hall, Julia Nancy, Route 1, Piedmont Hall, June Margarita, Route 2, Box 360, Iva Hammond, Dorothy Angelynn, Route 1, Williamston Hampton, Janet Sue Stuart, 645 Woodmont Circle, Anderson Hanshew, Christie Lee, Route 2, Box 365, Ridgeland Hart, Gerald Harper, 19 B Smith Street, Charleston Haselden, Virginia Ellen, Route 2, Hemingway Hatcher, Charles Paul, 1723 Cambridge Drive, Florence Hayes, Clife Ann Murdock, Route 1, Belton Hayes, Lou Gregory, 742 Anderson Drive, Williamston Haynes, William Calvin, Circle Street, Due West Haynie, George Washington, Route 2, Belton Hegler, Gareth Ray, 309 Miller Drive, Aiken Herbert, Susan Lynne, 100 Sherwood Street, Easley ' Herring W, Dennis, Colonial Place Subdivision, 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, Box 92, Anderson Hill, Jr., James Thomas, Route 2, Box 96, Bishopville Holland, Jr., James Harold, 25 Club Drive, Greenville Holmes, Gregory Wallace, Cox Cottage, Connie Maxwell, Green- wood Holtzclaw, Marshall Ronald, 316 Forest Lane, Belton Honold, George John, Route 2, Old Greenville Road, Central Hook, Curran, 1212 North Hampton Drive, Anderson Hopf, Richard Charles, 15 Plainfield Court, 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, Hembree Road, 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 South 1st Street, Seneca Jenkins, Suzanne, 300 Wayman Drive, Greer Johnson, Beda Lee, Tamarack Road, Andover, New Jersey Johnson, Bonnieta Nell, Tamarack Road, Andover, New Jersey Johnson, Judy Kathleen Smith, 205 Leann Drive, Easley Johnston, Howard Cooper, 116 West Raysor Street, St. George Jones, Jr., Bernard Howard, 726 Seawright Circle, Pendleton Jones, Jr., James Carey, 2601 Bellview Road, Anderson Jones, Randall L., 2957 Stepp Drive, Columbia Jones, Rex Walker, 206 Mason Croft Drive, Sumter Jones, Suzanne, 105 Parksdale Drive, Greenville Jordan, Gary Lane, Route 1, Townville Julian, Ben H., Holland Road. Simpsonville Keaton, Douglas Warren, Route 6, Anderson Keese, Lee Shirley, Route 2, Box 350, Westminster Kelley, Billy Joe, 2 Druid Street, Greenville Kelley, Carmen Belinda, 411 Caughlin Avenue, Anderson Kelly, Bertha, 608 College Heights, Anderson Kelly, Elizabeth Erwin, 1 Dinwood Circle, Columbia Kelly III, James Walter, 1104 Greenacres, Anderson Kelly, Paul M., 328 H Street, Anderson Kennedy, Nancy Jervey, 541 West Calhoun Street, Sumter Key, Charles Gray, Route 1, Box 286, Ronda, North Carolina King, Alexander Lee, 12 Grace Apts. Seneca King, Warren Russell, 2421 Jackson Street, Barnwell Kirby, Irene T., 9-2 Bailey Court, Anderson Knox, Carolyn Mullikin, 118 South Prevost Street, Anderson Knox, Joan Patricia, 2436 Taylor Street, Columbia Knox, Linda Gail, Route 2, Tribble Street, Seneca Kronk, Ellen Jean, 4610 Broadhurst Drive, Columbus, Ohio Lampley, Randy Mitchell, Route 2, Effingham Lanford, Nancy Jean, Route 1, Box 24-C, Woodruff Lee, Jr., Carl Richard, 604 West Market Street, Anderson Lewis, Samuel Kaye, Box 315, Anderson Lindsey, Davis D., 609 Cherry Road, Clemson Little, Robert Hubert, 4038 Spring Hill Road, Columbia Lollis, Deborah Sherial, 8 Rockwouu Drive, Williamston Lynn, Robert Hawthorne, Route 2, Westminster McAlister, Mary Ann, Route 1, Williamston McCullough, Thurman W., 6 Texas Street, Honea Path McDonald, Steven Randolph, 36 Primrose Lane, Greenville McEntire, Dewey Caldwell, Route 1, Ashley Road, Anderson McGaha, Don Douglas, Route 2, Donalds McMeekin, Steven 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 Marchbanks, Susan Lynne, Route 1, Campobello Martin, Billy Hong, 2312 East North Avenue, Anderson Martin, Daniel Joseph, 101 Simmons Street, Anderson Martin, Jr., Joseph Milton, Route 2, Anderson Martin, Lon Bolt, 272 Riggs Drive, Clemson Martin, Thomas Eugene, Route 2, Anderson Martin, Walter Hugh, 48 Coventry Lane. Greenville Martin, William Randall, 207 Wesley Street, Clemson Mathis, Marion Eugene, Box 512, Bishopville Matthews, Mary Elizabeth, 956 Pennsylvania Avenue, Elmira, New York Mayfield, Rita Karen, 104 North Pliney Circle, Simpsonville Mays, Frances Dianne, Box 98, Fair Play Medlin, Janice T., Concord Apts, Apt., A-1, Anderson Medlin, John Richard, 37 East Main Street, Ware Shoals Mikkelsen, David, 8 Mikkelsen Drive, Florence, Kentucky Miller, Donald Stough, 112 West Columbia Avenue, Batesburg Miller, Lou Ella, Route 6, Box 356, Anderson Miller, Susan Amanda, 413 Elizabeth Drive, Greenville Minick, Carolyn Ruth, Route 4, Box 103, Saluda Minyard, Charlene Mae, 323 Forest Lane, Belton Montgomery, Mary Lou, Route 2, Gray Court Moody, Janice Cheryl, Route 1, Pemberton Court, Greenville Morehead, Charles Alan, Route 3, Box 247-A, Westminster Morehead, Perry Michael, Route 1, Piedmont Morgan, Michael Wayne, 305 West South First Street, Seneca Morgan, Robert D., 6 Goodrich Street, Pelzer Moss, Burl, 106 Peachtree Street, Liberty Mosteller, Linda Ann, 1001 Camfield Road, Anderson Moxon, Christopher, 315 Laurel Spr ings Road, Columbia Mullikin, Roger Harris, Route 1, Starr Nabers, Robbie Charlene, Route 1, Lyman Nash, Kenneth Herbert, Route 1, Fountain Inn Noblitt, Glenda Jo, 1906 Blvd. Heights. Anderson Norman, Virginia Elizabeth, Box 425, Iva Norris, Carlene Raye, 742 West Oak Forest Drive, Charleston Nowell, Gregorie Webb, Box 47, Richland O ' Dell, Anne Wrinn, Route 2, Liberty Ogburn. David Judson, Route 2, Bethune Orr, Kathryn Lenora, Route 2, Box 400, Easley Osborne, Betty Gail, Route 2, Hartwell, Georgia Osteen, Lillie Ann, 112 Bleckley Street, Anderson Owens, Charles Tony, 610 Welcome Road, Greenville Pannell, Nathan E., Ill Leann Drive, Easley Paredes, Javier E., 2803 Echo Trial, Anderson Parks, Linda Louise, 45 Lowndes Hills Road, Greenville 247 Sears, Jr., Charles Ward, 109 Brewton Court, Anderson Seymour, Sanford, 131 1 Gilmer Street, Anderson Shell, Robert Edward, Route 3, Piedmont Shippam, Eric James, Route 1, Box 49-A, Liberty Simmons, Dora Ann, Route 1, Box 184, Hodges Simmons, June Martin. Windsor Street, Westminster Smith, Jr., Clarence David, Route 1, Walhalla Parris, Ida Dougherty, 879 Artwood Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia Patrick, Sallie Mae, Route 3, Box 194, Belton Patterson, Frances Gayle, 1042 Jackson Street, Anderson Payne, Myra Ellen, 225 Hillman Drive, Anderson Peddicord III, Hershel Q., 11 Stewart Street, Williamston Petrozella, Jr., Charles, 1647 E. Greenville Street, Anderson Pettit, John Ray, Route 2, Liberty Pilgrim, Betty Carolyn, 310 Nelson Street, Anderson Plyler, Linda Dianne, Route 2, Heath Springs, S. C. Polk, David Franklin, Route 1, Box 539, Summerville Porter, Michael, Box 767, Anderson Powell, Ronnie Ray, 108 Pine Cove Street, Beaufort Pressley, Brantley Phillip, 1007 East Washington Street, Greenville Pressley, Frank M., 1007 East Washington Street, Greenville Pressley, Joyce Lee, 2 Washington Street, Williamston Pressley, Willie Curtis, 2 Washington Street, Williamston Prince. Stanley Tolbot, Route 6, Anderson Pruitt, Jr., Ben Tillman, 209 Eskew Circle, Anderson Rackley, Gerald Kay, 1812 5th Avenue, N.W. Hickory, North Caro- lina Rada, Linda Gail. 2303 Whitehall Avenue. Anderson Ragsdale, Don G., Sabra Drive, Easley Raines, Karen Elizabeth, Box 4, Olanta Ramey, Nancy Evelyn, 313 McGee Street, Honea Path Ray, Neda. 12 West First Street, Williamston Redd. John Charlie, 6 Smith Street, Honea Path Redmond, Fletcher Clarey, Route 1, Swansea Redmond, Nelljie Suzanne, 1109 Naples Avenue, Cayce Rhodes, Carol Dean, Route 2, Box 228, Horse Shoe, North Carolina Ridlehoover, Judith Annette, Route 1, Box 268, Piedmont Riley, Ernest M., Box 363, Seneca Riley, Flora Martin, Route 2, Westminster Riley. Jackie, Mill Street, St. Matthews Riter. John Steven, Route 7, Box 9, Anderson Robertson, Barbara Bernice, 640 Woodland Hills, Columbia Rodgers, George McEachern, 137 Hammett Acres, Anderson Rogers, Janice Lee, Route 5, Anderson Rouda. Shelia Virginia, 707 Woodfiel d Drive, Anderson Rowland, Brenda Gail, 406 Newton Lane, Anderson Rowland, Louie Alpheus, 1016 East Queen Street, Pendleton Rucker, Ruth Diane, Route 1, Box 40. St. Matthews Rushton, Garrett Verne, 1835 Bunting Drive, North Augusta Sams, Mary Ann, 2710 Leconte Road, Anderson Sanders, James Harold, Route 1, Donalds Sandifer, Cathy A. Ramey, 310 Shockley Ferry Road, Anderson Sandifer, Cecil Tant. 512 East Main Street, Westminster Satterwhite, Norman Clifton, 1802 Sansbury Drive, Anderson Saylors, Bobby Ray, Route 1, Townville Smith Jersey Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, III, Frank Witherspoon, 424 Oak Street, Ridgewood, New Franklin Lewis, Route 1, Ware Shoals Freda Jean, Route 1, Anderson Georgia Ann, 308 East Cannon Street, Dillon Martha Ann, Route 3, Box 345, Westminster Melvin Wayne, Route 1, Townville Smith, Roger Blue, 4435 Reona Avenue, Sumter Smith, Walter George, 1306 Amity Road, Anderson Snyder, James Carroll, Route 1, Box 296, Rock Hill Spake, Michael Doyle, 422 Brookforest Drive, Anderson Spivey, Jr., Wingate Bryant. Box 689-A-B, Route 1, Columbia Stadler, Harriet Paige, 1915 Sherwood Avenue, Monroe, Louisiana Stanley, Linda Elizabeth. 125 Mill Street, Kingstree Stewart, Cynthia Kay. Route 5, Union Stewart, Dickie Ray, Route 1, Box 296, Pickens Stewart, Sidney E., 601 Timberlane Road, Anderson Stoddard, Margaret Ann, 208 Guillen Avenue, Fountain Inn Stokes, Cathy Ann, Route 1, Box 104, Columbia Stoudenmire, Dennilyn, 213 Hampton Avenue, Honea Path Strickland, Michael, 217 Beauregard Avenue, Anderson Strickland 111. William Halcom, Box 43, Starr Sullivan, Mary Etta. Route 1 , Box 64, Iva Sweezy, James Steven, 529 East Main Street, Liberty Swicord, Jr., Simon Paul, 112 Virginia Circle. Anderson Tate. Patricia Gail, 203 West Highland Avenue, Anderson Taylor, James Henry, Sunset Drive, Honea Path Taylor, Sandra E. Dailey, Wilson Street, Society Hill Thomas, Benjamin Franklin, Box 284, Fairfax Thomas, Shirley Bratcher, Route 4, Belton Thomason, Jo Ann, Route 3, Hunt ' s Bridge Road, Greenville Thompson, Rose Elizabeth. Route 2. Anderson Thompson. Teresa Lynn, Route 1 , Box 293 B, Abbeville Thrasher, Beverly Ann, 27 Smyth Street, Pelzer Tisdale, Hazel Ann, Route 1, Box 100, Kingstree Todd, Dearyl Ligon, 4 Washington Circle, Honea Path Vickery, Eddie Earl, 3002 Hazel Avenue, Anderson Vickery, Furman Douglas, Route 2, Box 211-C, Central Vickery, John Clyde, Route 1, Seneca Walker, Patricia Elaine. 1730 Belton Street. Anderson Walker. William Earl. 21 Fairview Avenue, Ware Shoals Wall, Anna Leigh, 113 Richbourg Drive, Greenville Ward, Constance Sharon, Box 667, Clarkesville. Georgia Ware, Cheryl Lane. 1 Cherryland Drive, Greenville Watkins, Marvin Vance. 429 West Church Street, Bishopville Watson, Celia Ann, 1008 South Harper Street, Laurens Watson, Michael Floyd, Route 1, Box 373-A, Easley Watson, Vicki Yvonne, 1008 South Harper Street, Laurens Watson, Jr., William H., 313 Dogwood Street, Anderson Welborn, James Melvin, 300 J Street, Anderson Welch, Hazel Glendyne, 9 Green Street. Honea Path Wells, Angela Kay, 119 Wellington Street, Anderson Wells, Betty Jo, Route 3, Box 369, Greenwood Westbury, Kenneth Calaway. Route 8. Box 39, Anderson Whitefield, Ronnie Lee, Route 1, Arnold Drive, Anderson Whitlock, Russell Allen, 106 Peachtree, Liberty Wideman, Wilma Ann, Box 217, Clinton Wienges, Helen Catherine, Route 3, Box 97, St. Matthews Wilder, Michael Edward, 1916 Washington Street, Barnwell Wilder, Tony Marvin, 418 East Franklin Street. Anderson Williams, Janice Louise, 14 Blake Street, Greenville Williams, Levin Taylor. 311 Colonial Drive, Kingstree Williamson, Richard Leiand, Route 1. Belton Wilson, Ben Martin, 16 Nell Street, Batesburg Wilson, Beverly Alan, Box 1053, Clemson Wilson, Edward Maurice. Box 186. Newllano. Louisiana Wilson. Gloria Jean. Route 1, Laurens Wilson, Gloria Wadene, Route 2, Box 336, Belton Wilson, Susan Caroline. Route 1, Westminster Witherspoon III, Robert M., 715 Market Street , Cheraw Wolfe, Melvin Lee, 234 South Boulevard, Anderson Woodson, Linda Lee, 13 Pimlico Road, Greenville Wright, Larry Lee, 522 West Greer Street. Honea Path Yon, Barbara M., Route 6, Anderson Young, Robert Blondell, 121 Wells Avenue, Greenwood Zeigler, Charles Allan. Route 1. Box 116-C, Elloree 248 Freshman Directory Abies, Jerry Wayne, Route 2, Box 125, Liberty Adams, Kathy Lynn, 106-B Peachtree Street, Anderson Adams, Ransom, 405 Sims Street, Anderson Addis, Timothy Harold, 1007 Scarlet Street, Seneca Alewine, Tommy Leon, Route 4, Belton Alexander, Karia Rose, Box 395, Iva Allison, Deborah Suzanne, Box 1793, Anderson Allred, Patricia Anne, Byron Street, Williamston Ames, Nancy Margo, 26810 SW 157th Avenue, Homestead, Florida Anderson, Larry Frank, 204 Blair Mill Road, Belton Annese, Kris Lee, 307 Myrtle Avenue, Belton Arant, Sally A., 309 Church Street, St. Matthews Arflin, Gary Milton, Box 67, Sandy Springs Ar rington, Jr., Jack Edward, 22 Spring Forest Drive, Greenville Ashley, Carroll Turner, Route 1, Donalds Ashley, Wanda Jo, Gen. Delivery, Due West Atkinson, Otis Larry, 202 Broad Street, Sumter Axman, Raymond Lamar, Route 1, Anderson Bacon, Kathalene Gail, 1605 Woodcrest Avenue, Charleston Bailey, Deborah Sue, 610 Blair Street, Anderson Baker, Deborah Lynn, Route 3, Seneca Baltz, Marilyn Ann, 20 Sharon Drive, Greenville Bentley, Karen Annice, 110 Thackston Street, Fountain Inn Blackwood, Doris Jan, 320 Dogwood Avenue, Anderson Blatt, Brian Lee, Manville Avenue, Barnwell Blodgett, Bobbie L., Box 498, Walhalla Blume, Shirley Yvonne, 16 Bowie Street, Starr BIythe, Nancy Jolene, Route 5, Box 149-C, Seneca Boggs, Jr., Thomas Laverne, Route 2, Honea Path Boland, Jr., Claudius Ray, Box 12, Ballentine Bolt, Gloria Mae Whitfield, Route 4, Anderson Bolt, Noah Benjamin, 319 B Street, Anderson Bolt, Jr., Paul Hall, 1016 Stratford Drive, Anderson Boone, Loes Johanna, Route 2, Brentwood Drive, Anderson Boozer, Karen Ann, 202 Lowell Street, Ninety Six Bouchillon, Deborah Gay, Box 81-1, W. Fairway Drive, Piedmont Boyce, Jr., Charles Derwood, 935 Anderson Drive, Williamston Bracy, Marcia Roberta, 1839 Stuart Avenue, Petersburg, Virginia Bradshaw, Cynthia Ann, Route 2, Belton Bratton, Grace Lorhett, Route 1, Fairplay Brewer, Teresa Kay, Route 2, Enchanted Hills, Seneca Brickie, Sandra Earlene, Lowdesville Broome, John Thomas, Box 92, Ellis Street, Abbeville Brown, Anthony, Route 1, Box 104, Eastover Brown, Russell Garrett, 7 Rhonda Street, Greenville Burns, Rachel Ann, Route 4, 2698 Edwards Road, Taylors Burrell, Sharon Elizabeth, 230 Pine Street, Cornelia, Georgia Burton, Edwin Patterson, Route 2, Box 81, Honea Path Burton, Miriam Celia, Route 2, Box 295, Ninety Six Busby, John Rayford, 318 Whitehall Road, Anderson Campbell, Carol Ann, Box 2, Route 3, Pelzer Campbell, Charles H., Box 385, Anderson Campbell, Edward Cecil, 1 102 Ella Street, Anderson Campbell, Jesse Harold, Route 1, Iva Carney, Edward Milton, 722 M Avenue, Cayce Carroll, Debra Ann, 248 Timber Lane, Anderson Carson, Amy Leah, 517 Fairmont Road, Anderson Carter, Alma C, 408 S. 5th Street, Easley Carter, Ralph Franklin, Route 2, Laurel Lane, Seneca Castles, Jr., Henry W., 2000 Marchbanks Avenue, Anderson Cathey, Joan Elizabeth, 115 North Street, Anderson Cawthon, Mary Howard, 726 Calhoun Street, Anderson Chapman, Jr., James Edward, 7 Pine Lane, Williamston Charpia, Gloria Jean, 9 Melbourn Lane, Greenville Chastain, Marion Scott, Route 1, Fox Squirrel Ridge, Pickens Cheek, John Gregory, 2108 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson Cheshire III, Allan William, Route 1, Belton Clamp, Oscar Keys, Route 3, Anderson Clarkin, Jr., Dennis Patrick, 21 31st Street, Box 27, Isle of Palms Clemens, John Thomas, 108 College Hgts. Blvd., Clemson Coggins, Mary Aillene, Dogwood Lane, Elberton, Georgia Cole, Ronnie Marett, 104 Shirley Street, Anderson Cole, Terry, 507 Estes Drive, Anderson Cook, William Joseph, Route 1, Waterloo Copeland, Nancy Leigh, North Avenue, Anderson Corley, Glenn Nixon, Ploma Drive, Seneca Cothran, Marcia Carol, Route 3, Belton Cothran, Stephen Michael, Box 215, Sandy Springs Cox, Ronnie Lynn, Route 3, Piedmont Craft, Deborah Elaine, Box 64, Starr Craft, Jerry Frank, Route 4, Belton Craft, Thomas Edward, Box 1049, Clemson Crawford, David Clark, Greenville Hwy., Box 1309, Clemson Crocker, Jr., James William, Route 6, Greer Culbertson, Barbara Lou, 7 Plymouth Avenue, Greenville Daniel, Billy Thomas, Route 1 , Box 2 B, Iva Davis, Bady Carolyn, Route 3, Box 649, Easley Davis, Kyle Gary, 4 Parkway, Ware Shoals Davis, Peggy Diane, Route 1, Box 417, Donalds Davis, Thomas Andrew, 416 South Main Street, Simpsonville Dawson, Sara Alice, P.O. Box 504, Anderson Dempsey, Deborah Kaye, 3249 Wade Hampton Blvd., Taylors Dias, Denise More, 215 Eskew Circle, Anderson Dickerson, Harold Dennis, 628 East Main St., Greenville Dickson, Shirley Ann, 810 Crouch Drive, Pendleton Donald, Chevis Samuel, Route 4, Seneca Driggers, Larry Melvin, 1214 Hillside Drive, Hanahan Duncan II, Donald Radge. 19 Luna Lane, Central Duncan, Roger Dale, 44 Gambrell Street, Seneca Earle, Giles Harrison, Route 2, Box 41, Starr Ellenburg, Sandra Joan, 102 North Dale Drive, Easley Ellison, Michael Luquin, Route 8, Box 1 1 A, Anderson EIrod, Gary Patrick, 505 Eaton Street, Box 363, Central Evans, Nancy Susan, 2304 Poplar Lane, Anderson Farah, Jan, 1201 Cardinal Drive, West Columbia Farrow, Harriet, Route 1, Fountain Inn Fendley, Shirley Jean, 303 South C. Street, Easley Finley, Barbara Sue, Route 2, Belton Finley, Billy Dean. Route 3, Box 159C, Liberty Finley, Kathy Ann, 20 North Greenwood Avenue, Ware Shoals Fisher, Joseph Victor, 511 Forest Lane, Belton Fleming, Linda Ann, Route 6, Pine Drive, Greer Fletcher, Jr., George Lee, Route 2, Anderson Floyd, Harriett Ann, 100 Twinbrook Drive, Greenville Ford, Kenny Wayne, Route 4, Belton Foster, Thomas Redmond, 14 McPherson Lane, Greenville Fowler, James Lewis, 1012-A North Fant Street, Anderson Freeman, Jerry Lamar, Route 2, Piedmont Freeman, Mildred Denise, 2417 South Eraser Street, Georgetown Gaines, James Richard, 202 Johnson Road, Central Galloway, Robert Edwin, 1901 Dobbins Avenue, Anderson Gambrell, James Chester, Route 3, Anderson Garren, Jerry Hunt, 4 Dubard Street, Greenville Garrett, Benjamin Earl, Holiday Drive, Pelzer Garrett, Sandra Faye, 230 Brookforest Drive, Anderson Gilmer, Gary Dan, 403 Trussel Street, Honea Path Gilstrap, Curtis Stanley, Route 2, Central Gleason, Beverly Jean, Route 1, Townville Graham, Dohnia Rebecca, Route 4, Seneca Granger, Carol Ann, Route 2, West Gantt Circle, Piedmont Grant, William Parker. 1804 Ancrum Road, Box 463, Camden Gray, Sharon Diane. Route 2, Box 250, North Augusta Green, Cherry Gail, West Scenic Drive, Travelers Rest Greene, Harold Pershing, Box 132B Barton, Beaufort Gregory, Leiand Michael, Route 4, Belton Griggs, Rosemary, Route 1, McBee Grogan, William Daniel, 4 A 2 Bailey Court Hablutzel, Robert Charles, 754 Donaldson Hwy., Erianger, Kentucky 249 Hall, Michael Dean, Route 4, Anderson Haltiwanger, Susan Eve, 4 Hardy Street, Williamston Hamby, Steven Cole, Route 2, Pelham Road, Greenville Hamilton, Elizabeth Smith, 705 East Second Avenue, Easley Hamilton, Thomas Owen, 3128 Monroe Street, Columbia Hampton, James Edward, 6 Taylor Street, Greenville Hanley, Kenneth Lee, Route 4, Anderson Hansel, James Raymond, 38 East 43rd Street, Covington, Kentucky Harbin, Thomas Andrew, Route 6, Anderson Hardy, Thomas KIrkiand, Route 1, Box 562, Laurens Harper, Michael Earle, South First Street, Seneca Harris, Barney Lee, 124 Marion St., Laurens Harris, Jr., Beckham Howard, 1522 Norden Drive, Camden Harvey, Warren Austin, 414 Darlington Avenue, Greenville Hehn, Jr., John Morland, 124 Hammett Acres, Anderson Henderson, Jackie Wayne, 404 Brushy Creek Road, Easley Hill, Mary Ruth, Route 2, Box 131 -A, Laurens Hinson, Debby Kay, 6216 Damson Lane, Columbia Hitt, Pamela Caroline, Box 161. Liberty Hobbs, Janet Marie, 4036 Woodburn Drive, Martinez, Georgia Holland, Judy Elizabeth, 1104 Ontario Drive, West Columbia Holland, Robert Ward, 208 Thackston Street, Fountain Inn Hooper, Kristine Ann, 209 Lark Circle, Clemson Huckins, Dorothy, 325 Elmore Street, Central Islip, New York Hudson, Walter Thomas, Route 2, Anderson Hughes, Jerald Gregg, 408 West Quincy Road, Seneca Hughey, Walter Keith, 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson Hunnicutt, Phillip Eugene, 200 South Franklin Road, Greenville Hurst, Daniel Edward, 11 Shamrock Lane, Greenville Hurt, Lucy Dukes, 104 Highland Road, Easley Hutchins, Harold V., 314 West Roosevelt Drive, Anderson Hutchins, Linda Sue, 300 Long Forest Circle, Anderson Hutto, Dennis Lamar, Route 2, Box 272, Blacksville Irmiter, Margaret Dawn, 136 Wigington Street, Clemson Ivester, David Bruce, 1102 West End Avenue, Anderson Jackson, Deborah Anne, Route 1, Box 16, Ware Shoals Jackson, Emily, 1015 Burwell Lane, Columbia Johnson, Janis Marquita, 232 Daniel Street, Anderson Johnson, Margaret Lucille, P.O. Box 162, Iva Johnston, Gregory Calvin, 9505 Puritan Road, Columbia Jones, Henry Benjamin, 247 Riggs Dr., Clemson Jones, Sandra Kay, 2 Drexell Ave., Greenville Kay, Charles William. Rt. 2, Donalds Kay, William Jasper, 1157 Cherokee Ave., Rock Hill Keaton, Donald Parks, Rt. 6, Airline Rd., Anderson Kelly, Johnny Aaron, Rt. 1, Williamston Keown, Phillip Stephen, Rt. 3, Iva Kerby, Elizabeth Jacobs. Rt. 7, Box G 10, Anderson Kimsey, Jr., Charles Edwin, 414 Kingsley Rd., Anderson King, Janice Faye, F(t. 3, Belton Kirkland, Debora Jo, 1506 Marrimac St., N. Charleston Landreth, Charles Verner, Apt. 11-3, Bailey Court, Anderson Lankford, Mary Ester, 205 Mark St., Easley Lark, Edith Marilyn, 137 E. Charlotte Ave., Mt. Holly, N. C. Latham. Howard David, Rt. 3, Anderson Leckie, Nancy, Rt. 2, Box 378, Piedmont Lee, Leia Carol, 316 W. Blue Ridge St., Pendleton Lesley, Jr., Hugh Kilby, Rt. 1, Box 604, Easley Lesley, Johnny Arden, Rt. 1, Easley Lesley, Thomas Randall, Box 114, Liberty Lewis, Willie Joe, 417 Hampton Ave., Aiken Limbaugh, Dianne Elaine, Ftt. 4, Easley Linder, Annie Dale, Rt. 2, Box 131, Cope Lindler, John Richard, Rt. 1, Irmo Lindsay, Edith Dianne, 108 McGee St.. Honea Path Loadholt, Timothy Wayne, Fairfax Lockaby, Susan Jane, Rt. 1, Iva Longshore, Michael Bruce, P.O. Box 134, Johnston Lowe, John C, Rt. 2, Honea Path Lowry, Beverly Maxine, P.O. Box 156, Donalds Lyons, Sidney Hugo, Rt. 1, Box 109, Elloree Lytle, Thomas Marshall, 324 Riverside Dr., Greenville McCall, Debra Ann, Rt. 8. Box 85, Anderson McCall, Gerald Douglas, Cashiers, N.C. McCall, Martin Marshall, 300 Grace Ave., P.O. Box 647, Easley McCall, Jr., Robert Broadus, Rt. 5, Seneca McCarter, Marina Elizabeth, 104 Laurel Rd., Greer McCaskill, Mary Elizabeth, 305 Galphin Dr., Greenville McClure, Teresia Maria, Ftt. 1, Box 23, Jackson McConnell, Dianne Lynn, Live Oak Plantation, Ravenel McConnell, Richard Craig, 7150 Caledonia Lane, Columbia McCormick, Virgil, 1212 N. Hampton, Anderson McGee, Virginia Lee, H-3 Concord Apts, Anderson McGill, Jr., James Julian, Rt. 3, Iva McGraw, Deborah Louise, 603 Cherokee Dr., Greenville McKinney, Jimmy William, 200 U.S. 29 By-Pass, Anderson McKinney, William Michael, 3 Payne Dr., Greenville McLane, Jack William, Rt. 6, Seneca McMurray, Hugh Patten, 2806 Cain St., Kingsport, Tenn. Magaha, Joseph Michael, 603 Summitt Ave., Anderson Mahaffey, Sally Marie, Rt. 1, Williamston Mahon, Michael Stoddard, Ftt. 1, Gray Court Manning, William David, 509 North St., Anderson Marcus, Joy John, Ashley House, Apt., 11 J, Charleston Martin, Rodney Lee, 500 Rantowles Rd., Anderson Martin, Steven Michael, Rt. 1, Concord Rd., Anderson Martin, William Ervin, 517 Cheyenne St., Anderson Massingill, Douglas Oscar, Rt. 1, Central Mattison, Mary Elizabeth, 2507 Pope Dr., Anderson Mauldin, James Larry, Rt. 2, Box 472, Piedmont Means, Judy Vermelle, Rt. 8, Bolt Dr., Box 236, Anderson Menger, James Andrew, 315 W. Martintown Rd., N. Augusta Miller, Arden Lynn, 416 Woodcrest Dr., Anderson Miller, David Whitney, 416 Woodcrest Dr., Anderson Miller, Peggy Yolande, 206 Greenville Hwy., Clemson Miller, Jr., Robert I., 413 Elizabeth Dr., Greenville Miner, Morris Simp. Rt. 7, Box G-56, Anderson Moore, Mary Beth, Rt. 1, Hartwell, Ga. Moorhead, Albert Randall, 543 Drayton Circle, Anderson Morrow, Jr., William Woodrow, 6 Stewart St., Williamston Mottinger, Ralph Walter, 140 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson Mullinax, Jr., Charles Earl, Rt. 2, Belton Mundy, Thomas Gilbert, 425 College Ave., Abbeville Murphy, Cheryl, 227 Bryon Dr., Ocean Springs, Miss. 250 Murphy, Ernest Palmer, 732 Woodlake Rd., Anderson Nake, Freda Wylene, 508 W. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson Nance, Frankie Lee, 407 Sims Street, Anderson Neely, Carole, North Greenville Jr. College, Tigerville Nelson, Adger Burriss. Route 6. Anderson Newman, Gary Steven, Route 2, Box 24-A, Elkin, North Carolina Nevifton, Jr., Edvi ' in Earl, 408 Skyview Drive, Clemson Nilsen, Stewart Ralph, 2800 Waterway Blouvard, Isle of Palms Norris, Debra Glynn, 170 De Saussure Street, Camden Osborne, Julie Ann, Route 1, Iva Ot t, Deborah Jean, 567 Hillsboro Road, Orangeburg Owen, Linda Mae, Route 1, Piedmont Owens, Phillip Drayton, Springdale Lane, Easley Owings, Jr., Marvin Alpheus, 217 Strawberry Lane, Clemson Pack, Nancy Jo, Route 4, Belton Page, Jr., Rufus Martin, 218 Melville Avenue, Greenville Palmer, Connie Elizabeth, Route 2, Pendleton Palmer, Norma Jane, 847 Warley Circle, Pendleton Parker, Wilber Edmond, 124 South Ribaut Road, Beaufort Parnell, Franklin Andrew, Route 1, Wren Road, Anderson Phillips, Jr., Donald Turner, Route 3, Iva Phillips, William Michael, 502 Cherokee Street, Anderson Pilgrim, Lillie Corrine, Box 125, Starr Pinson, Ginger Runnette, Starsdale Circle, Greenville Pitts, Deborah Lynn, 309 Wilmington Road, Greenville Poore, Jerry Lewis, Route 5, Box 527, Anderson Porter, Emily Sue, Route 1, Williamston Prather, Jr., William Alonza, 1609 Broad Street, Camden Pressley, Richard Ralph, 525 Bonita Drive, Easley Prevost, Claud Townsend, 1115 Springdale Road, Anderson Price, David Robert, 1232 Redeemer Drive, Hanahan Price, Teresa Leigh, 501 Allenby Road, Anderson Prince, Kay Fendley, 202 Rear Boulevard, Anderson Pruitt, Janis Diane, Route 4, Anderson Putman, Elizabeth Teresa, 623 Chestnut Street, Laurens Rada, David Emil, 2303 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson Rada, Linda Gail, 2303 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Rainey, Johnny Vickery, Route 2, Starr Ramey, Nancy Evelyn, 313 McGee St., Honea Path Rhodes, John Samuel, 306 Hampton Avenue, Pickens Rice, Sara Bennett, 201 North Avenue, Anderson Richardson, Kathleen E., Route 4, Seneca Richardson, Kenneth Prince, Route 4, Seneca Richey, Louie Alexander, Route 1, Box 312, Abbeville Richey, Ronald Hubert, 2814 South McDuffie Street, Anderson Riddle, Jerry Steven, 23 Smith Street, Pelzer Riddle, Patricia Layne, 1004 C Avenue, West Columbia Riddle, Ted Stanley, Route 6, Box 84-C, Morganton, North Carolina Riddle, Tommy Dale, 40 Berry Street, Barnwell Rismiller, James Robert, Hyders Mobile Home Park 13, Seneca Roberts, Jr., William Brady, 305 Wildwood Drive, Anderson Roddenberry, Marian Louise, 2102 Davie Lane, Camden Rodgers, Vickie Luene, Route 1, Box 120, Williston Roman III, Charles Beauregard, 815 Kipling Drive, Columbia Roper III, William Felton, 419 West Main Street, Laurens Ross, Danny Joe, 1011 West Parker Road, Greenville Ross, Don W., 31 1 West Fredericks Street, Anderson Rourk, Jr., James Issac, Stack Avenue, Box 25, Elloree Rowland, Jane Elizabeth, 290 Cedar Springs Road, Spartanburg Rutland, Mildred Lawar»na, Route 1, Box 226, Warrenville Sams, Georgia Faye, 1531 West Parker Road, Greenville Sanders, Mary Ann, 131 Davis Street, Williamston Sanders, Vickie Sue, Route 4, Dreamland Way, Greenville Sanford, Roger Lee, 2707 Le Conte Road, Anderson Saylors. Clarence Edward, 14 Glendale Avenue, Williamston Scott, Norman Noel, 4735 Forest Ridge Lane, Columbia Scruggs, Woodrow Elby, 1102 Belevedere Drive, Hanahan Sears. Richard Clinton, 213 Beatrice Street, Greenville Seawright, Stephen Arthur, 2108 Woodside Avenue, Anderson Sellars, Deborah Daphanee, Route 1, Lyman Sharpe, Nancy Elizabeth. Route 1, Cherokee Circle, Anderson Shaw, James Marion, 2807 Kmkwood Drive, West Columbia Shaw, Kenneth Wilson, Route 1, Central Shirley. Donnie Ray, Route 1, Seneca Shirley, James Hoyt, Route 2, Honea Path Shirley. Patricia Diana, 907 Crouch Drive, Pendleton Simpson, Richard Stanley. 911 Crouch Drive, Pendleton Skelton, George Alexander, 109 Peachtree Street, Anderson Skinner, Anne Marie, Route 1, Anderson Slaton, Peggy June, Box 36, Pendleton Sloan, Linda. 210 Poinsettia Drive, Simpsonville Smith, Anna Loie, 2415 Pope Drive, Anderson Smith, Ann Myrtle, Route 1, Mountville 251 Smith, Donald Homer, 600 East Gaines Street, Central Smith, Helen Marian, Route 8, Box Y, Concord Road, Anderson Smith, Jackie D., Route 1, Townville Smith, Tony Masters, 3 Woodlawn Court, Easley Smith, William Lanny, 2607 Bellview Road, Anderson Snider, CraJg Stephen, 105 Charles Street, Easley Snipes, John Blair, Route 1, Pendleton Spake, Sharon Charlette, 225 McDonald Street, Greenville Stallings, Kathy June, 208 Edgewood Drive, Belton Stegall, Peggy Wilson, Route 5, Box 475, Anderson Stephens, David Richard, 102 Old Grove Road, Greenville Stephens, Judy Ann, 10 Batesview Drive, Greenville Story, Brenda Faye, Box 323, York Strack, Sally Lynn, 12 Woodfern Circle, Greenville Strickland, Donnie Cheryl, Route 2, Mullins Strock, Myrtle Janice, Route 3, Box 367, Orangeburg Stuckey, Keith Newton, Box 65, Kingstree Sudderth, James Harry, 407 3rd Street, Hartwell, Georgia Sullivan, Claude Edward, Route 1, Box 64, Iva Summey, Margaret Elizabeth, 2201 West North Avenue, Anderson Taylor, Ann Raid, 710 East Main Street, Laurens Taylor, Rodger Dale, Route 3, Gray Court Taylor, Victoria Diane, Route 7, Box 327, Anderson Temple, Jr., Walter Mayfield, Route 1, Box 239, Abbeville Terrell, Karen Gayle, P.O. Box 118, Forest Hill, Maryland Thigpen, Lynn David, 41 Smythe Avenue, Greenville Thomas, Donald Lamarr, Route 2, Box 238, Anderson Thompson, James Keith, 11 Stewart Street, West Pelzer Tiller III, Harvey Wilson, Mayesville Tiller, Joseph Anthony, 3504 South Main Street Extension, Ander- son Timmons, Frances Jane, 53 East Tallulah Drive, Greenville Towe, Teresa Irene, 9 Cherokee Drive, Walhalla Tumbleston, Richard Emmett, Route 1, Box 122, Round O Turner, Donna Gail, 125 Lowe Street, Belton Tyson, Cynthia Lou, P.O. Box 477, Georgetown Veio, Sandra Lou, 507 Drayton Circle, Anderson Vinson, Clarence Alvin, Route 3, Box 208-A, Piedmont Waldrep, Richard Frank, 207 Grove Road, Greenville Walker, Patricia Elaine, 1730 Belton St., Anderson Wallace, Robert Lewis, Route 1, Anderson Watson, Sherryl Jean, 5 Washington Circle, Honea Path Weagle, John Francis, P.O. Box 724, Anderson Welborn, Jr., Charles, 2015 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson Welborn, Jerry, 16 Williams Street, LaFrance Wells, William Wayne, 119 Wellington Street, Anderson Wemple, Jacquelyn Jo, 304 Timberlake Road, Anderson Westbury, Kenneth Calaway, Ftt. 8, Box 39, Anderson White, Bobby Steve, 106 Henry Avenue, Anderson White, Charles Russell, Route 4, Easley White, Richard William, Pleasantburg Drive, Anderson White, William Barry, Route 3, Box 62, Marion, N. C. Whitehead, Susan, North Walnut Street, Seneca Whitfield, Wayne B., Route 2, Belton Whitson, Stanley Julian, Box 14, Union Avenue, Fairfax Wilbanks, Sheila Dianne, 907 Glenwood Avenue, Anderson Willard, Joan Hester, 120 Irby Avenue, Laurens Williams, Charles Richard, Route 3, Seneca Williams, Lannie Darnell, Box 1127, Clemson Williams, Michael Steven, Route 5, Easley Williams, Ronnie Gale, 14Templewood Drive, Greenville Wilson, Charles David, Box 285, Fairfax Wilson, Danny Lester, 905 Canterbury Road, Anderson Wilson, Mary Gail, Route 3, Abbeville Wilson, Sterling Dale, Route 4, Box 237, Abbeville Wilson, William Michael, 400 Hillside Drive, Anderson Wisham, Sherry Diane, Route 5, Greer Wohlers, Susan Eleanor, 356 Woodland Shores Road, Charleston Wood, Janelle Elizabeth, 3124 Quitman Drive, Columbia Woodson, Jerry, Route 2, Anderson Wooten, Jr., Earl Hazwell, 702 Williams Street, Williamston Young, Anthony Wayne, 215 Marlon Avenue, Anderson 252 Night School Adams, James William, Route 2, Anderson Addison, Patsy Louise, 210 Bleckley Street, Anderson Alewine, Linda M., Box 558, Iva Allen, Charles Eugene, Route 7, Box 299, Anderson Allen, Mary Frances, Route 7, Box 299, Anderson Baker, Jr., Douglas Neil, 3 Saluda Circle, Greenville Baker, Terry Dean, 106 Baker Street, Anderson Baldwin, James Broadus, 111 Pope Drive, Belton Bannister, Wendell Ray, 8 Pine Tree Drive, Honea Path Barrett, Lynn Porter, Box 434, Anderson Beach, Richard Thomas, Route 2, Camson Road, Anderson Bock, Lawrence Michael, 202 Lark Circle, Clemson Bonnette, John Douglass, 258 Riggs Drive, Clemson Bouchillon, Harold Mitchell, 118 Comet Street, Anderson Bragg, Jr., Furman Nichelson, 112 McGowan Street, Anderson Bridges, Helen, 302 Claudine Drive, Anderson Bright, Margaret Lillian, 2212 Belhaven, Anderson Brock, John Charles, Route 2, Box 178, Liberty Brown, Carol Anne, 709-B Arcade Street, Anderson Bryant, Jerry, 420-B E. Franklin Street, Anderson Burriss, Doris T., 310 Winchester Drive, Anderson Camak, Anna Coe, 501 Boulevard, Anderson Carr, Jack W., 207 N. Adair, Clinton Carson, Betty Ruth, Route 2, Starr Cheek, Douglas Eugene, 1003-B Elizabeth Street, Anderson Clark, William Martin, Route 8, Vanwood Drive, Anderson Coleman, Charles William, 222 Forest Lane, Belton Collier, Edward Steven, 3 Saluda Circle, Greenville Copeland, Truman Glenn, 603-B East Orr Street, Anderson Crawford, Larry Mitchell, 104 Allee Street, Clemson Davenport, Michael Leon, Route 3, Box 243, Belton Davis, Michael Leo, Route 1, Box 409, Starr Duncan, Tommy Addison, Route 4, Belton Earle, Charles Thomas, 211 Brown Road, Pendleton Edmondson, Phillip Zachary, 7 Brookforest Drive, Greenville EIrod, Uldine Eula, 1303 Boulevard, Anderson Finley, Barry Lamar, 214 Finley Street, Clemson Fowler, James Lewis, 1012-A North Fant Street, Anderson Fowler, Jimmie Lane, Route 2, Starr Fretwell, Robert Barton, 308 North Street. Anderson Gaines, Douglas Anthony, Route 1, Edgebrook Drive, Anderson Galloway, Jr., Tillman Hope, 9-4 Bailey Court Apt., Anderson Garrett, Jr., Thomas Dewey, 506 Hampton Avenue, Honea Path Garrick, Jr., F, Eugene, 2315 A Whitehall Avenue, Anderson Gillespie, Kenneth Roy, Route 1, Box A, Liberty Glenn, Wayne M., 407 Fairplay Street, Seneca Gray, Lura Jan, Route 2, Hartwell, Georgia Hall, Ronald Rufus, 200 Chestnut Blvd, Anderson Hamby, Sammie Jane, Route 1, Box 248, Pelzer Hill, Thomas Ernest, Route 2, Honea Path Holden, Rachel Ellen, 106 Frances Street, Anderson Holliday, Moffatt, 209 Edgewood Drive, Belton Hollingsworth, David Anthony, 212 Robin Hood Road, Greenville Hopkins, Eriine J,, Anderson College, Anderson Hughes, Gary Patrick, Route 2. Honea Path Hutchins, Harold V., 314 W. Roosevelt Drive, Anderson Hutchins, Linda Sue, 300 Long Forest Circle, Anderson Hyde, Edward Franchot , 5 Gerber Street, Walhalla Jamison, James Ronald, 604 Heyward Road, Anderson Jennings, Charles Thomas, 404 E. Franklin Street, Anderson Johnson Doyle Grooms, 104 Pecan Drive, Hartwell, Georgia Jones, Jane Rankin, 101-A Clinton Drive, Anderson Jones, Robert Edward, 708 N. Main Street, Abbeville Jordan, Elizabeth Ann, 116 W. Moore Street, Anderson Kaiser, Louise Martin, Apt. 8, A I Bailey Court, Anderson Kay, Jr. Grady Babb, 601 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path Kay, Harold Rogers, 25-B Earle Homes, Anderson King, Thomas Eugene, Route 1, Box 73, Williamston King, Zane Shockley, 162 Murdock Road, Belton Lacy, Jan L., 213 Brown Road, Anderson Ladd, Randolph Haden, Route 1, Madison Layne, Lanell W., 207 Dickens Avenue, Anderson Layne, Ronald Ross, 207 Dickens Avenue, Anderson Lindley, Curtis, Michael, Route 3, Piedmont McAlister, Anthony Bernard, 413-B W. Fredericks Street, Anderson McBride, Maxie A., Box 622, Iva McClain, Benjamin Larry, 2515 Fleming Drive, Anderson McLaughlin, John David, 125 Cochran Road, Clemson McWhite, James Earl, 618 Fairmont Road, Anderson Manning, William David, 509 North Street, Anderson Martin, Elva C, Route 2, Starr Martin, Marcia Faye, 303 Corning Street, Anderson Mayo, Lucille Beake, 1419 Hilltop Drive, Anderson Miner, Morris Simp, Route 7, Box G-56, Anderson Moore, Mary Beth, Route 1, Hartwell, Georgia Mowbray, John Thomas, Route 3, Honea Path Murphy, Gerald Forbes, Box 27, Sandy Springs Patterson, James Leonard, 507 Concord Avenue, Anderson Perez, Marta I., 119 Anderson Avenue, Anderson Petrosewicz, Thomas J., 902 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson Phillips, Mary A., 314 Concord Avenue, Anderson Ponder, Thomas Enoch, Route 5, Easley Poore, Wofford Marcell, 102 Riverview Drive, Anderson Powell, Lucien Ellis, 41 1 N. Forest Avenue, Hartwell, Georgia Pruitt, Jr., Charles Lee. 228 Maplecroft Street, Liberty Pruitt, Mary Lee, 2008 Blvd. Hgts., Anderson Raney, Agnes H., 208 Boulevard Ext., Anderson Reed, Alton Calloway, Route 7, Box 48, Anderson Rhodes, Billy Alton, 525 Drayton Circle, Anderson Roberts, Graham Perry, 208-A Arlington Avenue, Anderson Robinson, Gloria Anne, Route 2, Honea Path Rogers, Carol Ann, Route 1, Williamston Royal, Jr., John Hunt, Box 1045, Clemson Rudisill, Lynn Lowery, 201 Dickens Avenue, Anderson Sexton, Brenda Brown, 2615 Duncan Street, Anderson Shaw, Jerry Warren, 3330 Berry Lane, Anderson Simon, Frances Ann, Isaqueena Trail, Clemson Smith, James Dixon, 603 North Street, Anderson Smith, Jr., James Lloyd, 106 Marlon Avenue. Anderson Stancil, Carl Thomas, Box 13, Central Stewart, Lewis Arthus, Route 2, Simpsonville Stones, Frances B., 509 Phil Watson Road, Anderson Swygert, Sara Jo, 420 W. Fredericks Street, Anderson Tabor, Ted F., 518 Smithmore Street, Anderson Tate, Dennis, Route 2, Box 234-A, Belton Thomason, Rita Charlene, 704 Plantation Road, Anderson Todd, Jean H., Route 8, Box 309, Anderson Tollison, Ralph Chandler, Route 1, Anderson Veio, Linda Lura, 507 Drayton Circle. Anderson Vickery, Andrew Harrison, 1922 Inman Drive, Anderson Vickery, Norma H., Route 2, Box 21 1 C, Central Ward, John Carlton, Route 8, Box 185, Anderson Waters, Dewitt, Route 1, Box 63, Abbeville Watson, Joel David, Route 4, Belton Wells, Mary Belinda, 502 W. Fredericks Street, Anderson Whitmire, Jerry A., Route 1, Pendleton Williams, James Bryan, 905 E. River Street, Anderson Winkler, Douglas Michael, 400 Hillside Drive, Anderson Wright, Helen Ann, 101 Skyview Drive, Clemson Wright, Jerry Olin, Route 1, Belton 253 Bagwell, James Edward, 26 Prospect Street, Pied- mont Balakrishnan, Sukumaran, 3 Leonard St., Royapet- tah, Madras-14, India Berry, Jr., William Jesse, 105 Dickens Avenue, An- derson Bolt, Gerald Wayne, Route 2, Cherokee Gardens, Seneca Bolt, Paula Elaine, 2301 South McDuffie Street, An- derson Bottoms, Katherine Elaine, Route 1, Seneca Botts, Luther Billy, Route 4, Box 259, Abbeville Boyd, Larry Eugene, Route 5, Box 121 , Rock Hill Bradley, Jane Parrott, 24 Warner Street, Greenville Brissey, Russell Lamar, 514 Creswell Avenue, An- derson Brock, John Charles, Route 2, Box 178, Liberty Broome, Miriam Jeanie, Route 3, Box 128, Westmin- ster Bruce, Mark Jackson, 821 Pine Creek Drive, Green- ville Bundette, Asa Lane, Route 1, Box 201 -A, Iva Butler, Charles Benjamin, 116 Glenwood, Anderson Camak, Anne Coe, 501 Boulevard, Anderson Campbell, Lawrence Roy, 21-Springside Avenue, Greenville Cartee, William Rufus, 850 Crouch Drive, Pendleton Coleman, Charles William, 211 Forest Lane, Belton Cothran, Michael Ray, Route 3, Belton Crawford, Larry Mitchell, 104 Allee Street, Clemson Croxton, Everett Hubert, 111 France Avenue, North Charleston Dickerson, Harold Dennis, 628 East Main Street, Laurens Spring Semester Students Earle, Charles Thomas, 211 Brown Road, Pendleton Fleetwood, Janice, 324 East Boondary, Aiken Ford, David Richie, 108 Front Rutledge Road, Clem- son Frasier, Dennis W., Walnut Street, Walhalla Godwin, Danny Craig, 207 Spring Drive, Belvedere Grigg, Kathy Jeannine, 222 South Boulevard, Ander- son Guida, Stephen Arthur, 1415 Hilltop Drive, Anderson Hamby, Sammie Jane, Route 1, Pelzer Hammett, Robert Stephen, Route 1, West Park, Wil- liamston Henderson, Robert Donald, Apartment No. 3 - 3 Bailey Court, Anderson Hudson, Larry D., 4124 North Main Street, Anderson Hutchins, Linda Sue, 300 Long Forest Circle, Ander- son Jones, Jerry L., Route 2, Box 83, Hartwell, Georgia Kabbani, Nabil, 217 Lida Fant Avenue, Anderson Lewis, Rita Anne, Mills Avenue, Liberty Lucas, Bobby Earl, Route 1, Mitchell Road, Rome, Georgia McCallum, Mary Jane, 2804 Barnard East Bee, An- derson McClure, Jr., Cecil Randolph, 420 Blair Street, An- derson McClure, Samuel Ned, 2907-B Pope Drive, Anderson McCown, Jr., Charles Henry, 202 Moultrie Square, Anderson McCown, Fred Otis, Route 4, Anderson McKinnon, Robert Lewis, 108 Whitridge Lane, St. George Maxwell, William Alexander, 207 Roberts Street, Anderson Mayfieid, David Earl, 107 River Oaks Drive, Green- mille Moore, Gary Lee, 811 Ferry Street, Anderson Moore, Tim Dennis, 4104 White, Anderson Murphy, Gerald Fortes, Oak Drive, Sandy Springs Peters, Jo Ann, Route 1 , Box 267-A, Walhalla Phillips, Ronnie J., Route 3, Honea Path Pollard, James R., 10 Main Street, West Pelzer Ragsdale, Louis Stanley, 3 Horton Street, Williamston Randall, Robert Alvin, 2220 Bellview Road, Anderson Reeves, James Clifford, Route 2, Piedmont Rouda, Janet Lynn, 703 Concord Avenue, Anderson Royal, Jr., John, Box 1045, Clemson Stewart, Stephen Michael, Route 8, Box 374, Ander- son Sullivan, Samuel Vandiver, 2512 Jackson Square, Anderson Taber, Jr., George P., 2309 Bellview Road, Anderson Taylor, John Wayne, Route 2, Anderson Trammell, Jerry Burton, 216 North Street, Anderson Weagle, John Francis, Post Office Box 724, Anderson Weber, Carol Alice, 105 Ponce de Leon, Anderson Wilson, David Ronald, Lullwater Parkway, Anderson Winkler, Douglas M., Route 1, Walhalla 254

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

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


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


Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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