Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1971 volume:
I M ■ » ■ ■j iinii w Anderson College Anderson, South Carolina Julie Osborne, Editor Bob Holland, Associate Editor Chuck Welborn, Photographer Mrs. Agnes Grigg, Advisor i Mi N «t days became a year The 1970-71 academic year brought with it enriching innova- tions upon the Anderson College campus. Sophomores ventured upon a second year in the world of reality known as college, and a variety of freshmen joined in their quest. As friendships were formed and new ideas brought into being, so was the future destiny finding its birth. The past year was one of pro- gress as many distinguishable personalities learned to live and have fun with their fellow students, as well as to fathom their opinions and ideals. College held a challenge not only to the endurance and capability of the personality but also to the alertness of the mind; each indi- vidual developed hjs particular method of encompassing the se- lected studies he had chosen. The door to possible success in this world of varied interests could be opened with a key of understand- ing. Many found themselves on the brink of adulthood. Some realized that college is only the frame for the picture of intellectual and cul- tural advancement one produces of his life. Convictions were changed and strengthened and answers were available to the unanswered. The columns at AC continued to uphold the structural part of the school. And some likened them- selves to this stability and built stronger character. In the essence of its being, individuals found relief from the stress of war and the hos- tility of rioting within the bounds of Anderson College. Twenty-four hours daily became a proportional period in which time was rationed out for study, rest, enjoyment, and other necessities of life. The days formed weeks and months and a year to be proud of for its promising and enterprising qualities. : " !|J9HN0L ill ♦ • -. TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION 6 ADMINISTRATION 22 ORGANIZATIONS 64 FEATURES 104 SPORTS 1 30 STUDENT LIFE 166 CLASSES 176 EPILOGUE 254 EDITOR ' S ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 263 INDEX 264 wBsmm ANOTHER STUBS FOR PEAC As each symbolic key turns, a door is unlocked and the inside is bared for the world to see . . . be- hold . . . judge; a door is unlocked and there is a revelation of one ' s inner self. The inner self expounds and a gateway to understanding is built when one realizes who one is and then sees himself in perspec- tive as through the reflection of a mirror. Home . . . church . . . col- lege, each is a place of doors and gateways ... a hal l of mirrors. To lay a foundation for peace and un- derstanding among men, one must find peace and understanding in the heart . . . one must be aware of whom one is, modestly accepting good qualities and determinedly changing inadequacies. There is much debris in one ' s life . . . debris that clutters the mind . . . endangers the soul . . . encom- passes the very being of the body, but there also can be found the foundations for the sublimation of our baser selves. Always, for ad- vancement, there must be direction and purpose. One must be driven to where one is to go. One finds this direction and purpose in Allah, or Jesus, or self. One is never neu- tral for one is never allowed a sense of neutralization. One ' s journey toward self-advancement is long . . . tiring . . . never endless. One ' s direction is seen through dignity, tearfulness, sorrow, joy, pain ... a muddled haze. Which way shall one turn . . . which way shall one go. There are many roads from which to choose . . . there is always a crowd with which one may travel. Can the face really be separated from the surrounding crowd? Is one smile any different from the other . . . the expression of one clearly defined from that of another? Al- though we share the common bond of life, our styles are of their own origin ... for what causes me to smile is different from that which causes you to smile ... my ex- pression of joy may be from that which is responsible for your sor- row. In each person the individual- ity must assert itself and become dominant . . . but individuality must not overwhelm the individual. We are each different and share our differences through communica- tion. an ' •■ " -■— jump L ... H M - ms One communicates daily by the way one smiles . . . one stands . . . one raises his eyebrow ... or one gives a responsive kiss. One listens and talks . . . listens and talks; or rather does one talk and listen . . . talk and listen. It is a constant influx of information, ideas, sensations, feelings, and facts. The world is not a stagnant world so one must move and move decisively to know who one is. A popular medium of one ' s self and the other is revealed in music. Music one listens to is indicative of one ' s attitudes . . . pulsating with force and energy. There is no time to be still or silent . . . there is only time to communicate ... to ex- change ... to share ... to com- mune ... to live. M %r V WJ® M m X WU 13 14 Who is one? Is one a separate identity ... or is one something in sequence as a row of cards in a computer. Is each apart from the other ... or perhaps is each only apart from the whole? Can one say " I " and feel at ease . . . can I say " one " and be in closeness with you. Rather when I say one I mean you and me, as seen through my mind ' s eye. What we see is the same . . . how we interpret it con- stitutes our individuality. 15 Now think. Am I myself ... or am I her ... or am I him ... or am I you? Or maybe I am parts of her and him and you and everyone else whom I have shared with and whom I have conversed with. I am truly a composite of the people I have known in my life. But there are so many of me ... for I have known the witty . . . the thoughtful . . . the lonely . . . the sincere . . . the stu- dious . . . and so many others. I am common with you ... yet I retain my own spark. 17 38 After the self-determination . . . after the changes . . . after the communication . . . one is left once more with his thoughts . . . and left for once with a special friend. It is a serious time to reconsider . . . to evaluate ... to synthesize what one has learned. It is a time when yesterday is dead . . . tomorrow is yet unborn . . . and the machine of today cranks to a stop to let one rest. It is the endless spring day . . . one is contemplating the be- ginning and the end of a tomorrow. 19 That day has come and one steps forward . . . unafraid but unsure. One has learned to live with others ... but has he learned to live with himself. One has watched the storm break ... but can he endure the return of the clouds, fluffy and white. No doubt, there will be other storms . . . and with the storms comes fears ... but one knows that the clouds will always return. " WEEPING MAY ENDURE FOR A NIGHT, BUT JOY COMETH IN THE MORNING. " Old Testament 20 21 College grows under Dr. Rouse ' s leadership Anderson Coliege continues to grow . . . this fact is evident in many areas. Enrollment figures contin- ued to soar, the physical plant was enlarged, the curriculum was ex- panded, and the faculty and staff was increased. This growth has been under the capable leadership of President John Edward Rouse, who has served Anderson College well for the past fourteen years. During the past year an exten- sive renovation and redecorating program has continued, a third dormitory for men became a reali- ty; and the White Gymnasium was completed adding greatly to the seating capacity. Dr. Rouse may be seen at most any time out walking on the cam- pus. He enjoys being outside and seeing the various projects in pro- gress. A man of tremendous drive and action, Dr. Rouse is an ac- complished builder and has a country home to prove the state- ment. Dr. Rouse, who has excellent rapport with the Board of Trustees, also has the cooperation and sup- port of many alumni, friends of the college and the South Carolina Baptist Convention, in whatever he undertakes. If the prediction holds true, An- derson College will c ontinue to grow. Dr. and Mrs. Rouse attend Christmas First Night. Dr. Rouse and Miss Grace Byrd, secretary. 24 Dr. John Edward Rouse, President. 25 DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS A dedicated man accepts challenge of new position Mr. J. K. Lawton has played many roles on campus but his most recent role is Dean of Student Af- fairs — a challenging, yet demand- ing position. Mr. Lawton has taken his new job seriously and made progressive steps in dealing with students. Un- derstanding and patience, which he uses generously, are assets to him in his work. His years in the ministry helped to prepare him for his new role. Relaxation of many rules have been evident this year for both male and female students. Recrea- tional facilities were greatly im- proved, and more campus activity was planned. Involvement and communication are key words to any successful program dealing with students . . . Mr. Lawton knows the meaning of both. Although Mr. Lawton still wears his hair short and is never seen in bell-bottoms and tennis shoes, he does wear wire glasses. He has made the school campaign speech, " bring day students and dorm stu- dents together, " a reality. Mr. Lawton also holds the posi- tion of vice-president at Anderson College. Mr. Lawton dictates to Mrs. James Thorne, secretary. Mr. J. K. Lawton, Dean of Student Affairs and Vice-President. Being one of the boys . . . communication, dialogue, togetherness. 26 DEVELOPMENT Development Office plans major campaign With the cost of education ac- celerating each year, institutions of higher learning found that the need to seek additional resources was inevitable. It has only been in the past decade that two-year colleges have added the Office of Devel- opment. Mr. Russell E. Bridges assumed his responsibilities in this capacity in the summer of 1970. He is di- recting an overall college devel- opment program which includes capital needs campaigns, promo- tion of deferred giving through be- quests, and annual giving by all elements of the constituency. In 1971, a major campaign is be- ing initiated, with the help of a qualified staff. Mrs. Blair Snipes is secretary to Mr. Bridges, Mrs. Donald Fite is records secretary, Mrs. Alvin Grigg is news director, Mrs. Carey Jones handles printing and mailing operations, and Mrs. Winburn Jones is the IBM operator. A new office (records) is now in operation and is responsible for locating and identifying all alumni. Mr. Russell E. Bridges, Director of Development Mrs. Snipes, secretary to Mr. Bridges, and Mrs. Fite, records secretary. Mrs. Jones operates the lithograph machine. 27 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSOCIATE ' Now Dr. Slaughter, you know that ' s impossible at your age, " Dr. Talmadge jested. A dynamic personality with an open mind Dr. John L. Slaughter, adminis- trative associate at Anderson Col- lege, is a dynamic personality. His friendly, positive outlook is conta- gious to those around him. His genuine sincerity concerning his fellowman is a definite asset to him as he represents Anderson College in various capacities. A man of wisdom and open- mindedness, Dr. Slaughter is able to project his ideas and beliefs without infringing on another ' s rights. His suave approach and his sleek appearance usually get him off on the right foot as he commun- icates with young people. Dr. Slaughter is a great believer in physical fitness and works at his personal version of the idea by walking miles and miles each day. j Vice-President Lawton, Administrative Associate Slaughter, President Rouse explain views. 28 Dr. Slaughter sees Mrs. Gray take a call. ACADEMIC DEAN Academic Dean has multiple talents Dean Paul Talmadge instructs Miss Sandra Hyatt, secretary. Although Dr. Paul A. Talmadge, academic dean, is small in stature he stands tall in character and ability. Dr. Talmadge possesses many admirable traits such as intelli- gence, personality, patience and compassion. Although he is a symbol of au- thority and is definitely a scholar, he is never too busy to talk with students who are experiencing dif- ficulty in the academic field. He can function on anyone else ' s level, whether it be a timid fresh- man or a top administrator. When he speaks, he says something — he is heard and respected for his opinions from all levels. Dr. Tal- madge is also a good listener and finds that sometimes much more can be accomplished by being a good listener than by being heard. His age, as well as his outlook, have been advantages to him — he is not too old to need help with bridging the communications gap, yet is old enough to genuinely un- derstand the problems of young people without condeming them or categorizing them. Happiness is ... a gentle touch of a child. The expression of a tedious day. 29 DEAM OF WOSVIEfcS r r e steps made for women by Dean Mrs. Frank (Mildred) Kirby, dean of women, is a progressive - minded individual. She is constant- ly attempting to present new ideas to the administrators which will benefit women students. An example this year has been the relaxation of the dress code. Smart pants suits, which replaced the mini look, became everyday at- tire for co-eds. Mrs. Kirby plays many roles. She tries to convey to the girls the im- portance of social graces, being well - groomed and well - man- nered. She devotes much of her time to guidance, disciplinary du- ties, and to working closely with the Women ' s Council. Being aware of modern - day trends, she strives to keep an open mind when it comes to " her girls " but she always upholds the policies and principles of Anderson Col- lege. Mrs. Kirby, a fashionable dress- er, keeps up with ideas. She re- ceived favorable comments when appearing in her chic pants suit in chapel while appealing to the girls to uphold, not abuse, the new dress code. Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Dean of Women. Mrs. Kirby keeps in step with modern times as she wears a chic pants suit. 30 DEAN OF MEN He ' s young, he ' s active, and he ' s human Mr. Eric M. Stafford, Dean of Men. Dean possessed high ideals and convictions Being Dean of Men is not an easy job. Some students respect a dean for his ability to handle his position, while others hold disrespect for him if he handles the duties of his job. Some gripe because the dean is too young to " know the ways of the world. " Others were pleased to have a dean who needed no bridge to breach the communication gap. These are typical examples of what Dean of M en Eric M. Stafford con- tended with. Mr. Stafford is a young man of high ideals and strong convictions. He is straight-forward and open with his decisions and beliefs . . . no, being Dean of Men is not an easy job! " You ' ve got to be kidding, crew cuts went out when I was a brat. ' 31 REGISTRAR Mr. Hughey works diligently to improve registration techniques. Registering advanced with new techniques Changes have taken place in the Registrar ' s office during this year. The staff has been increased and duties expanded. Mr. Glen Hughey, registrar, re- turned to the classroom part time upon his request. Prior to becom- ing registrar, he taught math sev- eral years and enjoyed his associ- ation with students. Miss Brenda Cantrell, a 1969 Anderson College graduate, began her duties as Admissions Counsel- or. She visited high schools in the state while recruiting students and also represented Anderson College at various meetings. " Selling An- derson College " was her goal. Mrs. Irene Kirby, secretary to Mr. Hughey, demonstrated her faithful- ness and dedication to her job by " holding down the fort " when du- ties called others elsewhere. Her calm approach to numerous prob- lems proved to be an asset. Mrs. Linda Clark was added to the secretarial staff shortly after the first semester began. A Missis- sippian, Mrs. Clark is the wife of James W. Clark, a new member of the Anderson College Music De- partment. Mrs. Irene Kirby and Mrs. Linda Clark. Miss Brenda Cantrell, admissions counselor, ... a valuable asset. ... BUSINESS MANAGER i §9 Mrs. Alewine performs invaluable service. AC money in capable hands The Business Office saw several changes this year. Mrs. Nancy Alewine served in the capacity of Business Manager and Director of Student Financial Aid, and Mr. Grange S. Cothran was Manager of College Properties. Mrs. Alewine, who replaced Mr. Marvin C. Cash, had been office manager prior to her new position. She is ably - assisted by Miss Mar- tha Mahaffey and Mrs. Edith Charp- ing. Mr. Cothran, a retired minister and army chaplain, supervised up- keep of all college property, as well as new and renovation projects. Much progress was seen on cam- pus as the result of his capable planning and business procedure. His ability to work with people proved to be a definite asset. The college has operated in the black for 12 consecutive years. Miss Mahaffey and Mrs. Charping . . . familiar faces in the business office. Mr. Cothran ... a man about campus. 33 TRUSTEES Ann Farrow ' s recommendation for pants suits met approval by Carney and Arflin, as well as Dean Talmadge and Dr. Burks. Students meet with trustees, an AC first For the first time in the history of Anderson College, students were invited to attend the meeting of the college Board of Trustees held October 5-6. Ed Carney, SGA president; Ann Farrow, women ' s council president, and Gary Arflin, sophomore class president, reported on various campus conditions and served as the voice of the student body. As the result of the meeting, the dress code for women was relaxed, and recreational facilities were im- proved. Other reports were given by Mr. J. K. Lawton, dean of student af- fairs; Dr. P. A. Tal.nadge, academic dean; Mr. R. E. Bridges, director of development, and Dr. R. E. Burks, head of the Bible Department. Three new trustees for AC who were announced at the S. C. Bap- tist Convention were Mr. N. J. Col- lins, Columbia; the Rev. Frank Zed- ick, Dillon, and Mr. Ray Thompson, Pendleton. 34 Members of the Board of Trustees include (l-r) Max Rice, M. B. Morrow, Jr., Mrs. Olin D. Johnston, Mrs. Oswald Lightsey, J. R. Noble. Second row: Harold N. Kirkland, Gerald C. Wallace, Jr., T. E. Dougherty, William D. Brown, Douglas N. Baker, J. E. Rouse. Back row: Robert L. Wynn and J. K. Lawton. Absent from picture were W. Horace Benjamin, Roy C. McCall, Jr., Kenneth N. Vickery, and Mrs. James A. Howard. AC3 Beautiful wreaths displayed creative ability AC3 OFFICERS (l-r): Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, social chairman; Mrs. James Thorne, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Talmadge, vice-pr esident; Miss Marion Crocker, nominating; Miss Dora Hancock, president; Mrs. Eugene Mandrell, program; Mrs. Carey Jones, secretary. AC3 (Anderson College Campus Club) is a strong bond between female personnel on campus. Its purpose is to maintain fellowship among women faculty and staff members and wives of administra- tors, faculty, staff and retired work- ers. Interest is stimulated through varied and interesting programs in- cluding lecturers, fashion shows, and an annual picnic. A highlight of the year was when the club entertained at a drop-in for Mr. and Mrs. Robert. Harry Collins, Jr. Mrs. Collins is the former Mary Rouse, daughter of President Rouse. Club members took the project again this year of making Christ- mas wreaths to be used in decorat- ing the entrance of each building on campus. The first meeting each year is held at the home of President and Mrs. Rouse. New faculty and staff members and wives of new person- nel are formally introduced. The club provides a means of communication and social contact for its members. Mrs. J. L. Slaughter (seated), past president, is assisted by Mrs. Max Grubbs at tea. 35 LEAC LEAC KEY FIGURES (seated l-r): Mr. Arthur E. Holman, Mr. T. Ree McCoy, Mr. Joseph C. Yarbrough, Dr. Thomas R. Gaines, Dr. J. E. Rouse, Mr. E. F. Anderson, Mr. Baylis E. Anderson, and Mr. Charles W. Fant, Jr. Standing: Mr. Russell E. Bridge,s, Mr. Arthur M. Klugh, Jr., Col. Louis W. Jackson, Mr. William D. Brown, Mr. A. Reese Fant, Mr. A. F. Shorkey, Mr. John B. Jones, Jr., Mr. D. Kirk Oglesby, Mr. Harry W. Findley, Mr. David C. Wakefield, Jr., Mr. W. E. Dunn, Mr. Oren O. Jones, Mr. A. J. Sitton, and Mr. W. E. Watson. LEAC sees transition; Bridges heads organization This was a year of transition for LEAC (Living Endowment Ander- son College) — in leadership, that is. Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, executive secretary for many years, relin- quished her position and knowl- edge of LEAC as Mr. Russell E. Bridges, director of development, took over the organization. Many hours of detailed work and communication took place during the transition as Mrs. Meeks poured out a " wealth of knowl- edge " acquired over a period of years. LEAC, which was initiated in 1960 for faculty development pur- poses, has benefited the college tremendously through its involve- ment in higher education by alum- ni, businesses, and industries in the Anderson area. A goal of $25,000 was set by the executive committee of the LEAC Board of Directors with Mr. E. F. Anderson as president. A member- ship drive was launched and a challenge offered for LEAC to par- ticipate in the educational invest- ment. Through the initiating of the an- nual Scholarship Awards Fund, the fund enabled the college to provide an incentive and means for worthy students to attend Anderson Col- lege. Colonel Jackson contemplates LEAC goal. 36 ALUMNI Awards, plaques, 50-year diplomas presented MEMBERS of the 1920 class included Lucy Pinson Davis, Mary Smith Black, Mabel Jones Bare, Daisy Sherer Holder, Irene Martin, Ethel Moseley Kern, Stella Nixon Stone, and Esther Lassiter. Alumni Day, 1970 was an activity- filled event held May 10. Mrs. Olin D. Johnston of Spartan- burg (Class of ' 23) was presented the first Alumni Service Award for outstanding and unselfish service. Another " first " was the recogni- tion of the Scholar of The Year, James Smith; and the Athlete of the Year, Durwood Dunlap. Plaques bearing their names are displayed. Library Book Endowment plaques were placed in the library in memory of Mrs. Winnifred Lloyd Hutto Cromer, Mr. Webb von Has- seln, and Mr. Z. W. Meeks. Gifts commemorating S.C. ' s Tri- centennial Year were presented by Sororians and Alumni Association. Mrs. Richard Baker of Newberry was elected Alumni President and Mrs. E. A. Patterson, Sororian Pres- ident. KEY FIGURES: Mr. Ray Thompson, alumni president; Mrs. Z. W. Meeks, secretary, and the Rev. E. Leon Smith, speaker. Gladys A. Johnston (Mrs. Olin D.) receives Alumni Service Award. 37 STAFF AC staff sometimes works behind scenes Mrs. Nancy Alewine Business Manager Mrs. Nellie Carson Superintendent of Maids Miss Brenda Cantrell Admissions Counselor Mrs. Edith Charping Bookkeeper Mrs. Linda Clark Secretary, Registrar ' s Office Mr. Grange S. Cothran Manager of College Properties Mrs. Lois Davis Canteen Assistant Mrs. Hazel Evans Bookstore Assistant Mrs. Vivian Fite Records Secretary Mr. Johnny Fleming Maintenance Mrs. Ola Gray PBX Operator Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg News Service-Journalism Advisor of Publications Mr. Ralph Haynie Maintenance Mrs. Ruby Hewell Custodian, Watkins Building Miss Sandra Hyatt Dean ' s Secretary Mrs. Edith Jones Operator, Printing and Mailing Mrs. Mary Jones IBM Secretary Mr. Danny G. Kimball Maintenance Mrs. Irene Kirby Registrar ' s Secretary Mrs. Mildred Kirby Dean of Women 38 Mr. C. V. Landreth New Men ' s Dorm Counselor Mrs. Jeraldine Landreth Student Center Recreation Director Mrs. Ruth Looper Dorm Counselor Mr. Calvin McKinney Maintenance Mrs. Martha Mahaffey Bookkeeper Mrs. Ada Meeks Social Secretary Mrs. Geneelia Parker Dorm Counselor Mrs. Ruth Powell Assistant Dorm Counselor Mr. Ralph Rodgers Custodian of Men ' s Dorms and Grounds Mrs. Mary Shooter Dorm Counselor Mr. E. C. Simpson Postmaster Mrs. Bobbie Snipes Secretary, Development Office Mrs. Marcella Southerland Nurse Mrs. Nell Strickland Nurse Mrs. Shirley Strickland Assistant Custodian, Watkins Mrs. Rosa Sullivan Canteen Manager Mrs. Florence Thompson Bookstore Manager Mrs. Eunice Thorne Secretary to Vice-President Mr. Robert Todd Maintenance 39 FACULTY Professors strive for individual development Miss Annie Frances Blackman Librarian Mr. John Boyte Business Administration Mrs. Ruth Boyte Secretarial Science Mrs. Anita Bridges Music Mr. William Bridges Music, Choir Director Dr. Robert E. Burks Bible Mr. James Clark Music Mrs. Cecil Clifford History Miss Elaine Compton English Miss Marian Crocker French Mrs. Brenda Dubose Assistant Librarian Dr. Carl English Sociology Mr. Max Grubbs Chemistry, Physical Education Mrs. Shirley Hampton Biology Miss Dora Hancock Secretarial Science Mr. James L. Hill Accounting, Government Mrs. Blanche Holcombe Art Mr. Glen W. Hughey Math Mrs. Shirley Jacks French Mr. Dennis James English 40 FACULTY Mr. Robin Kelley Biology Miss Marietta McCown English Mrs. Kathryn McGregor Secretarial Science Mrs. Amanda Mabry English Dr. Eugene Mandrell Psychology Mrs. Marion Mandrell Psychology Mrs. Mary Martin Home Economics Mr. Fred Metts Bible, Psychology Mr. Robert S. Moore English Mr. Broadus Parker Math Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor Biology, Health Mr. King Pushard Business Administration Mr. Odell Short Math, Physics Mr. Larry M. Southerland Physical Education, Health Mr. William Tisdale Bible Mrs. Annie Claire Tribble Physical Education Mr. Everett Vivian Speech, Drama, Debate Mr. Henry Von Hasseln History Mr. William West English Mrs. Margaret Wooten English Yes, I ' m afraid you do have a problem. " 41 Canvas creativity stems from inspiration The Art Department offers the student a study of basics as well as unique features of the art field. Mrs. Blanche K. Holcombe is in charge of the department which includes varied courses. Art Ap- preciation gives the student an overall background of the different periods in art. Lab sessions, which are usually composed of art majors, allow students to develop creativity and originality. Mrs. Holcombe, who has excel- lent rapport with her students, challenges individuals to excel in whatever they undertake. She ex- pects and gets the best by setting examples of efficiency and capa- bility. Her creative ability is displayed each year at the Anderson County Fair and at various art shows on the local, state and national level. Art students took several field trips this year to nearby colleges and other art shows. The finished work is one of thoughtful concentration . . . this is one such inspiration. Creative minds at work during art lab. 42 Mrs. Holcombe captures interest of art majors . . . there is much to be learned and mastered. BIBLE Professor Metts provides Christian counsel for students outside the classroom, as well as inside. Greater insigh t is result of Bible study Dr. Burks possesses genuine personality. Dr. Tisdale ' s efforts produce Bible-minded students. Due to the fact that Anderson College is a Christian oriented school, the Bible department seeks to implant within the student a feel- ing of relationship with God and a broader knowledge of the Bible. A semester of study in Old and New Testament is required for graduation. A variety of funda- mental Christian related courses is provided also, including Church Administration, Christian Doc- trines, and Old Testament Prophe- cy. The department functions under the leadership of men who are ministers as well as professors. Dr. Robert Burks, chairman of the de- partment; Mr. Fred Metts, and Mr. William Tisdale, contribute indi- vidually to provide a well-ranged field of study. Each allows the student to find expression of his own ideas and ideals and allows him to build a strong religious foundation and a broader store of essential knowl- edge. 43 BIOLOGY Biological discussions help to promote understanding Biology at Anderson College en- compasses a wide realm of infor- mation for the student. Zoology and botany courses give the student an identification with almost every form of living matter. This basic course, which requires a three- hour lab each week, deals with di- sections and microscopic observa- tions. To convey the material and dis- play it for the student, the depart- ment has well - qualified and con- cerned instructors whose genuine aim is to broaden the knowledge of the student. Mr. Robin Kelley, head of the de- partment, provides an intellectual as well as relaxed and enjoyable atmosphere in his classes. Mrs. Shirley Hampton and Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, also members of the department, are well - qualified to teach in their field. One may exper- ience in - depth note - taking in these classes and the explanation of much of the factual material of the course. Mrs. Pryor also teaches health. He didn ' t heed the warning! Mr. Robin Kelley, head of Biology Department. 44 " Wake up class, we ' re going to talk about reproduction, " Mrs. Pryor said. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' And now Mr. Pushard, if you will allow me to make one last point as to why I should pass . A basis to business is undertaken in BA Business law, accounting, prin- ciples of economics, and economic problems are the major courses which confront the business major at AC. Courses are outlined in such a way as to introduce and familiar- ize the students with a general out- look on the business world. En- compassed in these courses are such things as how to understand legal papers; to keep books; to fol- low production; and to balance a budget. Under the alert and capable leadership of Mr. King Pushard, head of the department, and Mr. John Boyte, and Mr. James Hill, students found fulfillment and un- derstanding of the basic back- ground courses needed for their major. " Wonder if it would have been cheaper if I had brought my lunch. " 45 CHEMISTRY Avogadro — is supreme in chemistry class " If this mess comes out right one drop will blow up the administration building! ' One may be expected to achieve a level of high understanding when he takes Chemistry courses at AC. Mr. Max Grubbs admits to students at the beginning of the course that he expects them to rise to his level to be successful in the course. In clarifying his statement, Mr. Grubbs says that if a student can pass his course, he is likely to make good in chemistry at any other university or college. He makes reference often to his back- ground which gives the student a unique insight into their professor. A man of know - how and determ- ination, he is also a competent ten- nis player -and coach. Mr. Grubbs has been the coach of many suc- cessful tennis teams and has been involved in the sport for some 50 years. As salt and pepper go to- gether, so do Grubbs and Avo- gadro. Mr. Grubbs, master of his lab, in- sists that students leave their equipment as orderly as they found it since the lab is only two years old and has the most modern facili- ties. Chemistry at AC is 99 percent mathematical. One must possess a will to conquer the many problems and experiments that come his way in this course. " Your coffee will be ready in just a minute. " ' Buster, if they ' ll let us market this beverage we ' ll make a million dollars. 46 ENGLISH Mr. Moore, at the end of a long, hard day. Mr. W. F. West, Jr., specializes in literature. English is the language we try to speak The atmosphere in which one can more readily find adjustment to college study is in English class- rooms. For here the mind envel- opes past literature, learns the ba- sis of a language, and gains new ideas from writings of his prede- cessors. Miss Elaine Compton and Mrs. Paul Mabry were two new instruc- tors who joined the faculty this year. Although Mrs. Mabry was here for only one semester, stu- dents appreciated her pleasing personality. Miss Compton ' s alert- ness and well - dressed appear- ance spoke for itself. With Cupid working over time, AC ' s English Department lost a Miss Everhart but gained a Mrs. Charles Wooten. Other members of the depart- ment include Miss Marietta Mc- Cown, head of the department; Mr. Robert S. Moore, Mr. Dennis James, and Mr. W. F. West. Miss Marietta McCown is head of the English Department. 47 FRENCH " I feel like a pilot. ' Miss Marion Crocker, department head. New policy credits the advanced placement The French Department at AC ranges from a study of basic French fundamentals to a study of authors such as Pascal and Pre- vert. Two years of French was available to the majority of liberal arts students. As personalities differ, teaching methods differed also and one could find himself very much en- grossed in study in either Mrs. Jacks ' or Miss Crocker ' s classes. Mrs. Jacks does alot of drilling of significant verbs, idioms, and vo- cabularies in her classes. She at- tended the Nation French Conven- tion in New Orleans, Louisiana, at which Anderson College was repre- sented for the first time, this year. Miss Marion Crocker, head of the department emphasized in her classes more of the written than the spoken French. Her comparative il- lustrations in her lectures gave a better understanding of the subject matter to the student. Students learned of her great love for people as she spoke of her respect for Em- mett Keiley. ' French IS the romantic language. " That last minute cramming. " Parlez vous francais? ' 43 GOVERNMENT Government . . . laws, bills, current events " Students in this class must be from another country, they don ' t know about our government. Bills, laws, and amendments are three fundamental procedures un- der consideration in the govern- ment classes of Anderson College. This department attempts to keep the student aware of issues at hand on local, state, and national levels. A review of the constitutional ba- sis of our national government fol- lowed by a survey of its organiza- tion, functions, and services com- prise the general curriculum. Mr. James Hill, head of the de- partment, shares his knowledge of current events which tie in with classroom sessions and provides an interesting interlude into the study. Mr. Hill, a competent grader. 49 HEALTH New ' prof provided view of health habits In addition to learning the basic " yes " and " no ' s " pertaining to personal and community health, the AC student is enabled to relate his fundamental knowledge to that of the orientals. This is made possible through efforts of Mr. Larry Southerland, a new addition to the Anderson Col- lege faculty. Mr. Southerland, a missionary to Japan for several years, where he taught physical ed- ucation and also became a Karate expert. His knowledge of the Japanese health habits prove to be very en- lightening and entertaining when it is compared to the American way of life. Another member of the health department is Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor. This capable instructor combines her lectures with modern theories and student discussions to sup- plement the textbook. Health courses still prove to be a favorite of the college student even though a term paper is re- quired on a particular area of in- terest to the individual. Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, head of the Health Department. :i:Vi:. ' ' .% , ' ,: ' ; ■„ . " You may have to work overtime when I start my Karate class. ' 50 HISTORY Professor makes own history by 25 years of service to AC Mr. Henry von Hasseln, history chairman. A study of prevalent circum- stances in today ' s world, penetrat- ing discussions of events, and an indepth survey of the past, com- prise a definition of the courses provided in the history department on campus. The planned curriculum for the course gives the student a view of history " as through the eyes of a prophet looking backward in time. " It is a chronological story of his land and the world in which he lives. History was made in the history department as Mr. Henry von Has- seln completed his 25th year at An- derson College. He was recognized for both his ability and insight. He is noted among professors of his- tory as was proven by his nomina- tion to the Educators of America and his service as president of the South Carolina Historical Commis- sion. Mr. von Hasseln, a man with great capability, heads the depart- ment. A kind - hearted, interesting, and competent professor, Mrs. Cecil Clifford, offers an illustrative lec- ture including map study and vari- ous outlines and reports. She, too, is qualified to teach in her field. Judging from her well - groomed appearance, Mrs. Clifford could qualify in another area — that of fashions. Her genuine smile and gentle approach help to put her students at ease in her classroom. Students rack their brains to match dates with facts in Western Civilization class. Mrs. Clifford displays her pleasant manner. 51 HOME ECONOMICS the essentials of emaking . . . The Make-lt-Yourself-With-Wool Contest was one of the highlights of the year for the Home Economics Department. The state event took place No- vember 7 in Anderson College ' s Watkins Teaching Center with Home Ec students assisting their instructor Mrs. David Martin, who served as state director. Mrs. Martin began coordinating plans a year before the contest with Miss Joyce Swanson of Denver, Colorado, national director. Ninety-five young ladies 14-21 participated in the competition. En- trants were from 17 counties in South Carolina. Miss Sallie Patrick of Belton, who took home ec at AC, was named winner in the senior divi- sion, and Miss Deborah Cox of Lex- ington won the junior honors. Win- ners were awarded a trip to Jack- sonville, Florida, for further compe- tition. The Home Economics Depart- ment offers a variety of programs which are important in maintaining a home. Cooking is a major part of home ec. Mrs. Martin, state wool contest director. Sallie Patrick models her winning outfit. 52 JOURNALISM Mrs. Agnes Grigg, Journalism Instructor Wendie Brown comes up with the most unusual list of cliches in class. Rebirth of class proved vital to Yodler The removal of Journalism from the Anderson College curriculum last year at the close of school was fortunately a temporary decision. It would have meant " slow death " for the Yodler as most reporters come from the journalism class. Journalism enrollment increased this year. Interest and cooperation on the part of students proved that journalism is a vital part of the cur- riculum. The journalism class has an ac- tive voice on campus by serving students possibly to a greater ex- tent than any other group as opin- ions are expressed through editori- als, features, and polls. Field trips, guest speakers, and visits to newspapers, print shops, and a photographic studio were in- teresting sidelights during the year. Class projects turn out to be an interesting side of journalism. 53 MATHEMATICS Full of vim and vigor, Mr. Short sets an example for all of the students under him to follow. Math is a must in this computerized age The Mathematics Department at AC is well - rounded and highly - qualified. The interest is not only in conveying the details but in bringing about a true understand- ing of math. Professors Broadus Parker, Odell Short and Glen Hughey strive to interpret this art and science in a way both learnable and interest- ing. The introduction of Computer Programming this year has en- riched the department. Its primary purpose is to introduce the student to the mathematical basis of digital computer technology and to give practical experience in writing programs to develop skill in pro- gramming language. Mr. Short, who received a National Science Foundation grant to participate in an internship program at Clemson, was instructor for the new course. Mr. Parker, who heads the de- partment, possesses valuable classroom assets such as a plea- sant personality and warm smile. His co - workers are also endowed with " quality " traits. Algebra is Mr. Hughey ' s " going thing ' Mr. Broadus Parker, head of department. 54 IUSIC ' Music is love in search of a word! ' Music inspires students to a great challenge Music continued to inspire and challenge the young talents of An- derson College this year. The de- partment sought for improvement and better guides for understand- ing. The atmosphere was relaxed and enjoyable for the study of voice, piano, music appreciation, and theory. A new addition to the department this year was Mr. James W. Clark, a young and talented individual who presented a piano concert for the student body. A Mississippian, Mr. Clark has had extensive experience in teach- ing piano and theory, as well as di- recting choral groups. His methods and youthful ideas have proved to be assets to the department. Mr. William Bridges, head of the department specializes in voice in- struction. The result of his talent can be easily recognized as the AC choir lift their voices to the sky. The capability of Mrs. Anita Bridges adds much to the department as she administers organ lessons to interested students. An instrument of spoken words, joy, sad- ness, and song. Mr. James W. Clark takes work seriously. This ivory has been tickled by fingers. 55 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical fitness is acquired, not ascribed The Physical Education Depart- ment at AC is a challenging course. Stamina, energy, and determina- tion are required of the individual student to participate in the activi- ties. With pro - physical fitness being advocated, students at AC are of- fered well - rounded programs to make their bodies healthier. In PE classes students learn the proper ways to take care of their bodies and also how to get along with others. This is an important factor of the course. Besides train- ing their bodies in healthy habits, they also train their minds to good, clean participation. Members of the department in- cluded Mrs. Annie Claire Tribble, Coach Jim Wiles, and Larry South- erland. ' But I ' m serious, my son will be an Olympic star! ' " Even missionaries must be defensive. ' " The coach told us to eat plenty of greens. 56 PHYSICS I I I 14 Sally Strack demonstrates the continuous rotations of the wheel. " I ' ve told you a thousand times, the alcohol is not to play with. " Laws and properties are basic essential Mr. Odell Short, head of the Phy- sical Science Department at Anderson College attempts to con- sistently provide better ways of un- derstanding and improvement in his field. Great advances were made this year when, for the first time, films were used to introduce elec- tricity. Mr. Short works diligently with each student and his class discus- sions prove very enlightening. The study of Physics helps pre- pare students for careers in sci- ence and mathematics. Afternoon lab sessions are required in this course. This year Mr. Short was aided in the laboratory by Sally Strack and Mike Campbell. The jovial and very congenial personality of Mr. Short are essen- tial to his character. But students find it a lot of fun to try and guess the color necktie and outfit he will wear each day. Students get a charge out of the course! 57 PSYCHOLOGY Psychology gives students a complex world The study of behavior and of ex- perience, better known as Psychol- ogy, is presented by three experi- enced and well - equipped profes- sors at Anderson College. The head of the department, Dr. Eu- gene Mandrell, gives a thorough ex- pression of his thoughts and feel- ings and welcomes student re- sponse in return. Not only can he tell you about the origin and prog- ress of psychology but he commun- icates with those around him. He is currently involved in a Family Counseling Center in the Anderson area. Another member of the psychol- ogy faculty is Mrs. Mandrell (Mar- ion). Mrs. Mandrell ' s classroom lectures range from " tid-bits " from the past to projecting into the fu- ture. The subject of Marriage and the Family is taught by Mr. Fred C. Metts. His reserved manner and pleasant personality are two ap- pealing characteristics which he possesses. " Well, that places you somewhere between the neurotic and the psychotic. 58 ' My cup runneth over with SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Mrs. McGregor, head of the department, instructs students. Mastering machines is a must. Secretarial science has open field of study Mrs. Boyte, a qualified and efficient instructor. Secretarial Science is an open field for young ambitious women. Anderson College offers a com- plete course for the student major- ing in this field. The courses at AC offer a one year secretarial degree and a two- year degree. This enables a young girl to be fully qualified to fill a much needed position in today ' s business world. Job opportunities vary with the abilities of the student. Courses in this department prepare students for positions as secretaries, sten- ographers, receptionists, filing clerks, and bookkeepers. With today ' s echo of equality for women and " Women ' s Lib " being heard, women hold a vital role in the world of business in the field of secretarial science. Undivided attention is necessary in course. 59 SOCIOLOGY Openness ' the key to constructive thinking ' Just because Brigham Young did it is no reason you can. The problems, adjustments, ideas and ideals which incorporate to form a basis of life can be found as instrumental parts of discus- sions held in Dr. Carl D. English ' s sociology classes. Dr. English re- lates to the students in his informa- tive and easy - going manner. A valuable asset which can be found in his possession is that of the 25 - year extent of naval service which he has on record. He is alert and able at any confrontation to present facts and figures dealing with sociology. In this age of early wisdom and shattering progress, the Sociology classes represented a haven of openess and c onstructive thinking. Dr. English adjusts to the stu- dent ' s level in lecture and study. ' Miss Hancock, I really can ' t explain the population explosion now. " ' Dorm Daddy " (Landreth) attempts to discover the problems of his boarding delinquents. 60 SPEECH Speech-self determination, judgement, and improvement In an age of visual communica- tions and live, round - the - world broadcasting, the spoken word be- comes an ever increasing factor in our daily lives and actions. The speech courses offered at Ander- son College are designed to teach students the manner in which to use the English language in a most effective manner. In all the modes of communica- tion, speech is one of the most im- portant; for it is with everyday speech that we seek to reach a level of understanding in our social contacts. The head of the department is Mr. Everett Vivian. His experience and knowledge of the field in which he teaches serves as an important factor of the success of many of the students who have taken speech. TV ' Go into the world and be somebody! " ' Why is it always me? Why, why, why? ' ' Mr. Vivian, I went to Mrs. Holcombe ' s class and tried to be somebody. I still failed! " 61 LIBRARY Cataloging system undergoes helpful changes A library has the primary pur- pose of providing reading material to meet the required needs of a stu- dent in his various subjects and to do this in a quiet atmosphere. But to different people it holds their own special meaning. The Anderson College Library kept in pace this year as they intro- duced several interesting and ed- ucational books into their selection. The librarians were in the process of switching all the Dewey Decimal listed books to the Library of Con- gress listing, which is the most modern form of cataloguing. A diverse collection of people make their way down the path to the library for contrasting reasons. Although it is a place where you can find the most current maga- zines, newspapers, and books, it has a much more unique sort of meaning. It is a place to go . . . the night before a report is due . . . to rest and enjoy the funnies or sports ... to spend hours reading a reserve book for a term paper . . . and study with that person spe- cial to you . . . and most definitely to ease your nerves when the day has been tedious. The diligent staff of the library makes a concerted effort to be of service to the student and faculty, whatever the need. Two new faces appeared in the library this year as Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt and Mrs. Elizabeth McClellan were added to the staff in the sec- retarial capacity. Miss Annie Frances Blackman is the head lib- rarian and Mrs. Brenda Dubose is her assistant. Mrs. Blackman, head librarian, checks card catalogue frequently. Students use the library in order to keep up with current world issues. 62 Because of the voracious search for knowledge on the part of students, these shelves were often depleted. ' If this rail holds up, I may finish this report. " Mrs. McClellan shows the uses of projector. 63 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION A successful year was executed by SGA Webster ' s New World Dictionary defines voice as the right to ex- press one ' s wish, choice, and opin- ion. Through the Student Govern- ment Association ' s concentrated cooperation, support, and hard work, the student body has ob- tained a substantial voice in our college life. Ed Carney, serving as president, worked constantly with fellow members to bring about a changed and more democratic at- mosphere. A major opportunity was pro- vided for this year as SGA repre- sentatives were allowed to meet with the college trustees for the first time. The student government organization which was already a member of the United States Na- tional Student Association joined the Southern Universities Student Government in order to gain a more comprehensive look into the cur- rent situations of the world. Among the many changes brought about were changes in the dress code, exemptions from exams, extension of free hours of activity for female students, and of course the addi- tion of a new and well furnished recreation room. More concerts were held this year under the lea- dership of Marina McCarter as social chairman. Groups such as the Columbians, Okaysions, Shorb Brothers, and Georgia Prophets were presented to the student body. The SGA is the most important body on campus because it is the instrument which relates the stu- dent ' s will to the administration. A key individual who helped to bridge the communication gap between students and administration was the new Dean of Student Affairs, Mr. J. K. Lawton, who worked con- tinually with students and adminis- tration alike. Ed Carney, president Harriett Floyd, vice-president Bob Holland, secretary-treasurer 66 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Soph Council introduced several new ideas Sophomore Council discusses future amendments to the constitution. Ann Burns expresses her views. MEMBERS: (l-r) Chuck Welborn, Debbie Jo Kirkland, Ann Burns, Jackie Wemple, Bill Kay, Gary Arflin, Robert Wallace, Jo Ashley, Andy Davis. A Sophomore Council was es- tablished this year for the first time in Anderson College history. The present sophomore class was the class which brought about the first Freshman Council. A wide selec- tion of students served this Council in order to develop better com- munication within the campus fam- ily. The Council instituted many suggestions, some of which were personal. Through hard work and cooperation, many of these became effective. The sophomore repre- sentee to the executive council helped to back the idea of the wearing of pant suits on campus. The Council suggested many things for consideration in the fu- ture such as diet drinks in drink machines, change machines in the dorms, a paved walk from canteen to gym, and the posting of the gym schedule. 67 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Council strives to reduce restrictions Has " Women ' s Lib " taken affect on the AC campus? Perhaps some may think so but leaders such as Ann Farrow, chairman; Ann Burns, vice-chairman; Debra Sellars, sec- retary; Sissy Taylor, president of Pratt Hali; Marina McCarter, pres- ident of Denmark; and Jackie Wemple, day student representa- tive; can prove that considerable progress has been made this year on the Women ' s Council. The council asked for new things they deemed necessary this year, proposed several improvements, and with earnest cooperation and hard work obtained them. As a re- sult of their proposals, female stu- dents were allowed to wear pants suits on campus. Other changes in- cluded the extension of free time hours until 10:00 o ' clock, and new phones were installed in the dorms. The council also produced a very entertaining and well - planned " Miss AC " pageant again this year. Council members worked with fellow students and administrators and helped to provide a friendly campus atmosphere. Sissy Taylor and Marina McCarter discuss dorm rules at meeting. First Row-(l-r): Debbie Bouchillon, Beverly Lowry, Barbara Culbertson, Brenda Story. STANDING: Jackie Wemple, Ann Farrow, Debra Sellars, Marina McCarter, Ann Burns, Gloria Charpia, Sissy Taylor, Ann Smith, Linda Sloan. 68 MEN ' S COUNCIL Men ' s Council-standing (l-r): Dale Riddle, Danny Ross, Bob Holland, Ed Carney, Gary Arflin, Howard Harris, Ronnie Williams, Jackie Henderson, Jimmy Rourke. Seated: Bruce Longshore, Richard McConnell, Harold Green, Bobby Galloway, David Wilson. Men ' s council introduced ' Rec ' room resolution The Men ' s Council and the prog- ress which was made on its part could be defined as having been dynamic this year. As council mem- bers cooperated in their different phases of work the resulting factor was better understanding and more involvement. One of the most outstanding ac- complishments of the council was the resolution which they consti- tuted in getting the Recreation Room for the school. This, along with the fact that the council readily worked with administration and fel- low members of the student body, proved the council to be not only progressive but efficient. An appropriate relationship was maintained by the council as they served as a bridge between stu- dents and administration and also in keeping order at AC. The council was human and cap- able of human acts; they claimed no superiority and got fervent re- sponse. " Do you think that we should give Mr. Landreth five for a dirty bathroom? ' OFFICERS: Bruce Longshore, vice pres ident; Danny Ross, president; Andy Menger, secre- tary. 69 STUDENT - FACULTY Student-Faculty is key to campus discipline The student-faculty committee is headed by the Dean of Student Af- fairs, Dean of Men, President of the Student Government Association, chairman of the Men ' s Council, chairman of the Women ' s Council, three members of the faculty, and two of the student body. Each member of the council exhibits a high degree of cooperation and leadership and is respected by the student body. This committee ' s major respon- sibility is to uphold discipline. Ma- jor offenses as listed in the college handbook will be brought before them. The committee is subject to call according to need for meet- ings. Serving as an ex-officio member of this committee is the president of the college. All decisions of the student-faculty committee are sub- ject to his approval or veto. SEATED (l-r): Mr. Broadus Parker, Mrs. Frank Kirby, Mrs. Shirley Jacks, Mr. J. K. Lawton, Mr. Robin Kelley, Danny Ross. STANDING: Ann Farrow, Jackie Wemple, Ed Carney. They listen, review, judge. Young minds — mature minds; they decide the students ' fate. 70 FRESHMAN COUNCIL The Freshman Council merged into its second year of existence with a variety of changes. Many more students worked together this year composing a freshman senate to represent ideas and thoughts of fellow students. The council undertook projects and took part in student activity to carry out their motto of " helping to promote student enthusiasm and leadership. " Among the projects was the presentation of a " Mr. Anderson College Pageant, " a first on the AC campus. The council also provided assistance to the sophomore council in " Field Day " projects. By exhibiting determination to work together and striving for a common goal, the Freshman Class achieved strength, a key factor, which will aid them as they seek to fulfill the remainder of their col- lege career. Dale Hudson served as moderator. Council members discuss plans for Mr. A. C. Pageant. Council enlarged and offered wider outlook FRESHMAN COUNCIL-seated (l-r): Rocky Pearce, James West, Jimmy Smith, Peggy Allen, Marilyn Blume, Joyce Jones, Bob Haynie, Benjie Reynolds, Jack Huggins. STANDING: David Baker, Joe Drennon, Becky West, Dale Hudson, Gerri Spann, Marsha McElveen, Martha Hendrix, Darlene Revis, Roberta Montgomery. 71 COLUMNS !« it took dedication, talent, stamina " Rain, shine, sleet or snow, the Columns staff is on the go — this year was no exception. In view of the fact that the year- book would be considerably larger this year, preparation was begun in early summer. But it wasn ' t until September that we started getting verbal: " Julie, will you be here all day Saturday? ... we gotta finish. " " Get me a chair and a book, my leg is swelling again. " " I am so hungry ... a few more minutes, Shirley, and we ' ll have it ready to take. " " I can ' t think of anything for this, Mrs. Grigg ... try a 40-point head on that one. " " Wanda, type these sports and . . . Denise, please help Ginger write those captions. " " Do not put the name of the state, just where they ' re from. " " Chuck is definitely going to print tonight . . . right on. " " Ann, will you announce beauties in chapel ... oh, that ' s right you ' re in it. " " Get the key from Bob, Andy, and work on the P-W ' s . . . and if you can write a couple of captions. " " Ricky, type the Sophomore Council copy and . . . start on the directory, Jane, if you will. " " Run me to the post of- fice . . . yes, in about three mi- nutes. " " Leave me your key. " " Here are the pictures for sports, George . . . Joy will write the copy. " " Emily, get their names from left to right after the pictures are taken. " " We need the student sections by Monday. " " 170 pages for opening sections . . . you ' ll have to leave a little out, Tom. " " I ' ve got to have some crackers and a candy bar. " " Do it with a red pen ... No, just put it in the middle block. " " Bob, write the faculty copy tonight . . . " It was a joy of the mind, a cramp of the hand, and a stab at some- thing new and . . . " " Ah-h-h! The deadline is the 10th! " " It will hap- pen . . . " " Arrange it, stack it, pack it and present it for them to . . . " Julie Osborne, Editor. Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, Advisor 72 Staff members hard at work TYPISTS: Ricky Evatt, Jane Lanford. 73 COLUMNS A combination of parts makes the whole CLASS SECTION (l-r): Shirley Hamby, editor; Wanda Campbell SPORTS SECTION: Joy Marcus, George Honold, sports editor. 74 IVY LEAVES Work of students and faculty is featured IVY LEAVES, Anderson College ' s literary magazine, is sponsored by the English Department. This year the publication went back to its original purpose to feature creative work of students and faculty mem- bers. As a result, IVY LEAVES emerged a refreshing volume filled with variety and creativity. . . . white columns . . . brick build- ings . . . new clothes . . . dusty tomes . . . red and yellow leaves . . . stark limbs against the sky . . . brisk winds . . . crackling fires . . . laughing faces . . . growing friendships . . . budding love . . . sacred thoughts . . . noisy crowds . . . hungry minds . . . rapid cram- ming . . . deep searching . . . seri- ous study . . . quiet contemplation . . . vivid imaginations ... So much combines to create a poem, a story, a drawing — a fleeting thought, a personal feeling, a strong belief, a driving need, a whimsical idea caught for an audience. (E. Comp- ton) Adding to the effectiveness of the 18-page publication was the art work on the cover and throughout. Phil Owens, Roger Sanford and Dickie Stewart composed the art committee. FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE-Seated (l-r): Mr. Dennis James, Mrs. Margaret Wooten, Miss Elaine Compton. STANDING: Mrs. Faye Cowan, Mr. Robert Moore, Miss Marietta McCown, Mr. W. F. West. STUDENT COMMITTEE-Foreground: Hallie Hemingway, Roger Sanford. STANDING: Wayne Ford, Denise Dias, Nancy Vandiver. Roger Sanford, Phil Owens design cover. 75 YODLER Competent staff produces Don Cantrell, creative and talented Anna Smith, a source of originality and dependability. 76 Ail-American YODLER YODLER George Honold, sports editor, interviews basketball stars. Reporters help produce YODLER in journalism lab session. The YODLER racked up another All-American rating from the Na- tional Critical Service at the Uni- versity of Minnesota School of Journalism. Receiving seven consecutive All- American ratings put big smiles on the faces of the former staff, caused anticipation on the part of the current staff, and brought a sense of satisfaction and accom- plishment to Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, advisor during the award-winning period. Since the 1970 COLUMNS was published, the YODLER also re- ceived state and district honors on various accomplishments. With the added strength and en- thusiasm from Journalism students who were reporters, the YOD- LER prospered under the capable leadership of Shirley Blume, editor. The team of Blume-Smith-Honold- Cantrell-Westbury and Hooper produced a combination of coop- eration and achievement. Their ob- jective was to put out the best pa- per possible. By the time the an- nual comes out, it is entirely pos- sible that another All-American can be added to the others. The YODLER strived to present the news on campus in a straight forward manner and at the same time be the voice of the student body. By being objective and open- minded, the YODLER was able to bridge some communication gaps and serve as a liason between students and the administration. Ken Westbury, business manager, looks at report typed by Sandra Hooper. 77 CIRCLE K Deep concern was expressed by Circle K for the POW ' s Activity, experience, and ad- vancement are three definite aims of the Circle K club at Anderson College. By maintaining the status of a service as well as a personal club, it has advanced greatly this year. A memorable project which was undertaken was in concern with our prisoners of war. During the first se- mester the club sold letters in co- operation with a campaign to help free our prisoners of war in Viet- nam. Over 1000 of these letters were sold at AC to be sent to the President of North Vietnam. To sum up the great feeling generated in the club, they made a very illustra- tive float for the Anderson Christ- inas parade with the Prisoners of War as their theme. Another first for the club this year was a beard, moustache, and goatee contest which they spon- sored. Miss Emily Jackson current Circle K sweetheart, was one of the beauties who judged the contest. Mr. Robin Kelly joined Mr. Broadus Parker in sponsorship of the club this year. Beard-growing contestants seem happy with judges ' decisions " Prisoners Of War " , theme of Circle K float. Mrs. Fant talks to students about POW ' s. 78 (l-r): Glen Corley, treasurer; Brian Blatt, vice president; Robert Wal- Miss Emily Jackson, Circle K Sweetheart, lace, secretary; Chuck Wei born, president. ; ' 3 FIRST ROW (l-r): Jim Crocker, Brian Blatt, Tommy Ashley, Radge Duncan, Bobby Galloway, Dan Tollison, Jimmy Smith, Bob McKinnon, Don Cantrell. STANDING: Mr. Robin Kelley, Mr. Broadus Parker, (advisors); Lamar Axman, Andrew Davis, Glen Corley, Dale Riddle, Chip Clarkin, Harold Greene, Emily Jackson (sweetheart); Robert Wallace, Richard Sears, Ray Blanks, Ralph Culbertson, Bob Holland, Dale Hudson, Chuck Welborn. 79 CHOIR Their voices held life and youth Jane Palmer and Joan Cathey, choir officers, discuss music program. " Uncle Billy " wants you for the choir. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Mary Ann Thomas, Mary M. White, Marian Sightler, Jane Palmer, Darlene Revis, Sally Greneker, Wanda Guthery, Mickie Saunders, Gloria Holden, Lou Ellen Hill, Shirley Lee, Deborah Wong, Janet League, Mildred Parkman. Second row - (l-r): Pam Turk, Deborah Rowland, Lawanna Rice, Sandi McCarter, Linda Sloan, Debbie Hinson, Marian Atkinson, Susan Perry, Carol Granger, Moneen Tyler, Betty Mundy, Jan Bridwell. Third row - (l-r): Deborah Sellars, Edie Manning, Kathy Hughey, Jerry Freeman, Kenneth Shaw, Buzzy Deas, Wilbur Parker, Bobby Campbell, Jane Lockaby, Kathy Stallings. Fourth row - (l-r): James West, Steve Aaron, Bobby Goodwin, Jim Osteen, Gene Odom, Tony Stubblefield, Tommy Fish, Richard Sears, John Schaffer, Benjie Reynolds, Andy Men- ger, Dennis Underwood. 80 " That ' s great! Put some feeling into the music and sing it like you mean it. Choir is the blending of many voices into one; yet, each voice has its own timbre, its own personality, but must bow to one leader. The truly good choir can affect a mood, a color, a sphere of influence. Its spirit ranges from the deeply reli- gious to the bawdy ballad. A choir is a combination of con- trasts, of perfection and of imper- fection, of cooperation and of arg- ument. It is a parrying of wills, until finally the wills touch a point sensi- tive to all, the harmony may reign for a brief period. The director must be the stimu- lus. When he engages then the choir must react, not as a loose- limbed animal, but a vibrant, uni- fied soul. Above all the direction is the focal point for split - second, concerted action. Without the di- rector, the choir is a body without a head. Where do all the strivings end? In one brief moment of inward sat- isfaction of a job well done. 81 ART CLUB MEMBERS (l-r): Shirley Hamby, Linda Sloan, Debbie Osborne, Connie Coward, Pam Hitt, Clita Cannon, Kristine Hooper, secretary. Back row - Don Cantrell, Wayne Ford, exhibition chairman; Richard Tumbleston, president; Jerry Woodson, vice - president; Roger Stanford. Club-sponsored exhibitions are successful The Art Club at Anderson Col- lege is composed of art majors and art oriented students. To endeavor to explore as many various aspects of art as possible, to exhibit their works, and to gain a more vivid un- derstanding of the culture and to promote that culture are the main objectives of the club. Many beautiful and original works of art were on exhibition at the club ' s annual Christmas and Spring shows as well as for Alumni weekend. At these shows pictures were exhibited that depicted the spirit and time of year. Since their aim is not only to de- velop their own ' undamentals and styles but to study those of others, the club visited several area art galleries and shows this year. Among them were visits to Clemson and Erskine art exhibitions. A colorful and very divergent col- lection of portraits and paintings were displayed on the bulletin board in the art room under their sponsorship. " She ' s drawing . . . she ' s copying . . . she ' s an artist! ' 82 COMMERCIAL CLUB No, the Commercial club at An- derson College is not a women ' s lib club but a club to promote an in- terest in business. The club ' s membership is composed of sec- retarial science majors ... In our world of today there is an ever in- creasing demand for business ma- jors than ever before. Club members kept the bulletin boards in the Secretarial Science Department up to date with informa- tive posters. Throughout the school year the club held monthly meetings during which programs concerning the business world were presented. Faye Sams presided over the club with Mrs. McGregor as advisor. Fashions combine with business at club meeting. A club of much participation and dedication MEMBERS (l-r): Jane Rowland, Ann Smith, Peggy Davis, Gladys Miller, Genny Wates, Fay Sams, president; Mary Ann Sanders, Diane Wilbanks. SECOND ROW: Denise Mitchell, Gloria Charpia, Debbie Matthews, Marlie Dougherty, Becky Durham, Deborah Skull. 83 DEBATE CLUB TEAM: (l-r): Roberta Montomery, Glenna Melton, negative; Regina Ramsey, affirmative; Sherry Wisham, affirmative; Judy Cox, alternate; STANDING: Ronnie Cole, negative; Johnny Kelly, Randy Devinney, alternates; Professor Everett H. Vivian, advisor. AC debaters are successful The AC Debate Team had an impressive year while competing with several colleges in Forensics and Invitational tournaments. Debaters, under the expert su- pervision of Professor Everett Vi- vian, won over four colleges while participating in the Gulf Coast Tournament in Panama City, Flori- da. In December at the University of Tampa, the Negative team took second place in the tournament, defeating Broward Junior College, the over-all sweepstakes winner. The team also won over Lake City, St. Petersburg, and the University of Tampa. The Affirmative side won over Middle Georgia, and the Uni- versity of South Florida. Ronnie Cole was in the top list of speakers for highest speaking points. AC Debaters also competed successfully with Valdosta State College (Georgia), Lenoir-Rhyne and Wingate (North Carolina). AC debated Harvard again this year. ' Why can ' t you do as well as you did in Tampa? ' 84 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Emphasis on faith was athletes motto The Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is a religious club on campus dedicated to prove that athletes can also b e Christians. 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 Christians and the other was to be an athlete. Under the advisorship of Coach Jim Wiles, the club joined with the Pep Club by decorating the gym with school pennants. They also had money making projects in order to buy new baseball uni- forms. The Fellowship Of Christian Ath- letes strived throughout the year to put the spirit of Christ in the various sports activities by witnessing to others. OFFICERS (l-r): Dale Hudson, vice president; Coach Wiles, advisor; Gerald Hughes, presi- dent; Gary Newman, secretary-treasurer. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Gene Bryant, Bryan Dickens, Donald Davis, Jeff Reisinger, Jack Huggins. Second row: Stan Riddle, Howard Bare, Dale Hudson, Gary Newman, Mike McKinney, Billy Ray Fox, Phil Hudson, Gene Angle. STANDING : Coach Wiles, Gerald Hughes, Don Smith, Jerry Riddle, Anthony Brown, Tom Higdon, Bill Greg, Gerald McCall, Hugh McMurry, Tom Hamilton, Wayne Wells, Chuck Hablutzel, Russell Brown, Buster Wooten. 85 MUSIC STUDY CLUB AC students broaden horizons at concerts The Music Study Club is com- posed of all applied music students at Anderson College. The purpose of the club is to explore the many aspects of the different fields of music and to make the student be- come a part of the intriguing world of music. Mr. and Mrs. William Bridges, along with Mr. James Clark, or- ganized the club and gave it their sponsorship. In an effort to broad- en the horizons of the members, Mr. Bridges encouraged them to buy tickets for the Greenville Little Theatre, and required each student to attend at least five concerts a semester. In addition to attending the per- formances of other artists, the club members also performed for one another. Criticism of each perfor- mance was offered by the other members of the club in an effort to overcome the weaknesses the per- former happened to have. The Music Study Club may be truthfully called a learning experience. Andy Menger, president Club officers Kenneth Shaw, James Free- man, Jane Palmer SEATED 1st. row: Bobby Campbell, Tony Stubblefield, Steven Aaron, Kenneth Shaw, Andy Menger. STANDING 2nd. row: Jim Osteen, Lawana Rice, Jane Lockaby, Kathy Stallings, Suzanne Stevens, Deborah Rowland, Jane Palmer, Edie Manning, Rita Green. 86 PEP CLUB MEMBERS - First row (l-r): Suzanne Hill, Judy Overstreet, Sally Hughes, Roberta Montgomery, Ginger Pinson, Jane Mahaffey, Lynn Pitts, second row: Kathy Hughey, Karen Fields, Donna Julian, Bob Holland, Buzzy Deas, Shirley Gillian, Jerry Riddle, third row: Eva Mincey, Sandra Hooper, Pat Collins, Amy Steele, Susan Perry, fourth row: Betty Mundy, Kim Heacock, Beverly Roberts, Georginia Glenn, Shirley Lee, Emily Paine, Lucy Pyler, Sarah Brownlee, Judy McCoy, Butch Merrit, Debbie Hinson, Estelle Martin, Phil Hall. Spirit was pep rallies, wins, bonfires, posters, and cheers Enthusiasm, willingness to work, high spirits, and good sportman- ship made this year ' s Pep Club at Anderson College a successful one. Under the leadership of Ginger Pinson, president; Roberta Mont- gomery, vice-president; Amy Steele, secretary; and Phil Hall, Treasurer, the club brought more spirit to the games, not only at home, but away games also. They prepared posters, banners, held success- ful pep rallies, and helped the Trojan team on their road to victory. The combination of a good team, and students who were interested and willing to support them in all the outgoings, helped 1970-71 to be one of Anderson College ' s best years in sports activity. OFFICERS - (l-r): Roberta Montgomery, vice-president; Amy Steele, secretary; Ginger Pin- son, president; and Phil Hall, treasurer. 87 DRAMA CLUB The ability to express oneself in a creative way through expression was put into form this year as the drama club came into existence once again. It was formed out of a need for activity on campus. Bi-monthly meetings were held by the club. Guest speakers spoke on the various aspects of drama, general discussions held and ideas pointed out on backstage produc- tions, and Mr. Everett Vivian showed slides to the group. The drama " Our Town " was produced by the club in March. Many hours of rehearsing went into this production under the direction of Mr. Vivian. DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS: (l-r) Linda Sloan, program chairman; Don Cantrell, vice-president; Nancy Vandiver, president; Debbie Holland, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Vivian discusses future of Drama Club. Drama Club ... a progressive development MEMBERS (l-r) 1st row; Mary McCaskill, Doris Poole, Kathy Hughey, Bronwyn Cudd, Linda Sloan, Don Cantrell. (second row) Denise Dias, Shirley Hamby, Ann Henderson, Dale Hudson, Donna Julian, Roberta Montgomery, Nancy Vandiver. (back row) Vernon Hudson, Jim Jones, Mike Butler, Angela Shirley, Patsy Stancil, Jim King. 88 GAMMA BETA PHI Females dominate honorary organization MEMBERS-Seated (l-r): Connie Coward, Terry Bannister. STANDING-first row: Janice Owens, Sherry Watson, Lorhett Bratton, Chuck Welborn, Mary McCaskill. Second row: Peggy Davis, Gloria Charpia, Mary Hill, Debra Matthews, Ann Burns, Angela Shirley, Rebecca West, Marion Crammer, Brenda Hayes, Debbie Bouchillon. Gamma Beta Phi is the organi- zation on campus which strives to promote the ideals of scholarship. Its membership is composed of former Beta Club members and individuals making the Dean ' s or Recognized List at Anderson Col- lege. As a project, the group invited all high school Honor Society and Beta Club members from sur- rounding counties to Anderson College for Open House. Prospec- tive students were directed on a tour of the dorms, were luncheon guests, and attended a " welcome " session and heard Dr. P. A. Tal- madge, academic dean; and Dr. J. E. Rouse, president, speak. Beta Gamma Phi members en- joyed some outings during the year at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Boyte, sponsors. Chuck Welborn had the distinc- tion of being the only male mem- ber. OFFICERS (l-r): Debra Matthews, treasurer; Ann Burns, president; Peggy Davis, secretary. ' Now that you have been properly installed, I ' ll expect great things! 89 OMICRON IOTA KAPPA Home Economics majors learn practical skills Omicron lota Kappa, the Ander- son College club for home eco- nomics majors and those who choose home economics as an elective, was a very active group this year. A club which gives a brighter outlook on the world of fashion, also invokes new ideas in the individual. Though faced with a very rigid schedule of activity and hard work this year, the true determination of club members proved for a suc- cessful year. This year the club in- vited a speaker from the fashion industry to speak at one of their meetings. The South Carolina " Make It With Wool " contest was held at AC and the club was in charge, with Mrs. David Martin as state director. The wool contest was won by a former member of the club, Miss Sally Patrick, who attended th e regional contest in Florida. Among other activities were a spring fashion show, a trip to Rich ' s Department Store in Atlan- ta, Georgia, and executive meetings each month. Mary Hill served as president of the club; Pat Shirley, vice-presi- dent; Melinda Rogers, secretary; and Patra Collins, treasurer. Dress-making . . . one phase of Home Economics. MEMBERS (l-r): Lorhett Bratton, Melinda Rogers, Marilyn Baltz, Pat Shirley, Elaine Bolt, Mary Hill, Margaret Johnson, Diane Taylor. 90 STUDENT TRAFFIC ' Now this is some kind of violation. SEATED (l-r): Tom Hamilton, Mr. Hill. STAND- ING: Beth Hamilton, Mrs. Boyte, Mrs. Wooten, Mr. James. Faculty and students help to uphold rules The Student Traffic Committee is authorized by the Dean of Student Affairs. It is composed of three day students with at least one male and one female, two boarding students, one male and one female, and one or two faculty members and or administrative representatives. The committee met twice a month, but convened more fre- quently if necessary. The group is responsible for decisions concern- ing all traffic violations which are appealed. The committee has full authority to uphold or deny appeals or to reduce or uphold fines. Mr. James and Tom listen to appeals. 91 Honorary club enjoys speakers and films Phi Theta Kappa is a national honorary society for junior colleges throughout America. The Beta Pi chapter is the Anderson College division. A 3.2 grade point ratio or better must be maintained for a certain length of time in order to be a member of the honorary fra- ternity. This average has to be over fifteen hours credit with a major in anything but home economics or secretarial science. Our chapter was organized in 1932 and Mr. Henry Von Hasseln has been advi- sor to the club for about fifteen years. Monthly meeting were planned with guest speakers, film strips, and other forms of prepara- tion in mind. New members were admitted in early fall and January. OFFICERS: Martha Hendrix, Phil Owens, fessor von Hasseln, Linda Sloan. Pro- Conversation, a form of intelligence. KNEELING: Ron Fousek, Tommy Eflin, Mike Campbell, Mike Loftis, Richard Smith, Charlie White, Ernie Simpson, Richard Bryson, Phil Owens, Tim Baughman, Gregg Johnson; MIDDLE: Loes Boone, Mary Mattison, Jan Blackwood, Linda Sloan, Sherry Wisham, Ann Burns, Jean McCown, Donna Julian, Cherry Browning, Professor von Hasseln; BACK: Peggy Jo Allen, Lawana Rice, Mickey Saunders, Gloria Holden, Marilyn Gilmer, Patsy Stancil, Martha Hendrix. 92 BSU A-C-T-l-O-N was stimulus; fellowship strengthened faith The Baptist Student Union at Anderson College is a distinctive student program promoted for Baptist students. BSU is the parent organization of Baptist Young Women, Church-Related Vocations, and Ministerial Association. BSU encourages the individual to participate in religious activities on campus, to promote church ministry, to present a positve Christian witness, and to develop Christian personality and leader- ship. These challenges can be met through various projects on cam- pus such as deputation teams, visitation to convalescent homes, contributions to student summer missions for local BSU student volunteers, the Lottie Moon Christmas Offering, aiding needy families locally and abroad, and promoting spiritual experiences in the dorms through vespers, prayer mates and personal devotions. ACTION was the key word for the four deputation teams. They were in constant demand to furnish youth programs in churches throughout the state. BSU provides Christian fellow- ship, offers challenges, strength- ens individual faith, and encour- ages participation and witnessing on campus. Miss Dora Hancock is director of Religious Activities on campus. 1 iss Dora Hancock, Director. MEMBERS-First Row (L-R): Eddie Petit, Mildred Parkman, Gladys Miller, Jan Bridwell, Ann Smith, Glenna Melton, Jeanne Ramsey, Denise Mitchell. Second Row (L-R): Eva Mincey, Kim Heacock, Edith Manning, Jane Rowland, Janice Owens, Moneen Tyler. Third Row (L-R): Miss Dora Hancock, Mattie Morris, Linda Bryan, Karen Bently, Debbie Bouchillon, Hallie Hemmingway, Jackie Wemple, Beverly Roberts. Fourth Row (L-R): Carol Granger, Beverly Lowry, Sandy McCarter, Debbie Jo Kirkland, Ann Burns, Debbie Hinson, Peggy Davis, Genny Wates, Susan Perry. 94 BSU ' ers Steve Aaron, Ralph Carter, Dan Tollison, Eddie Petit, Randall Bentley, Jimmy Smith, Edie Manning and Hallie Hemingway extend helping hands. ' But that is her decision. ' I can ' t believe you did that to me. ' There is a time for everything — work, play, meditation. ' Well that ' s the way I see things. ' 95 CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS MEMBERS: Lou Ellen Hill, Randy Devinney, Glenna Melton, Sandy McCarter, Bobby Goodwin, Steve Aaron, Edie Manning, Andy Monger, Regina Ramsey, Jimmy Smith, Carol Granger. SECOND ROW-seated: Dale Hudson, Debbie Bouchillon, Tom Ellenburg. STANDING: Beverly Roberts, Dan Tollison, Fred Metts (sponsor), Ralph Carter. CRV Club . . . haven of dedication, purpose In today ' s world when tensions, anxiety and competition make tremendous demands on individu- als, a unique group of young peo- ple stood out on campus. They have chosen a life that is not al- ways easy, but their lives seemed to be filled with reason and pur- pose. This group is made up of those called into the field of church-related work. The Church-Related Vocations Club, one of the most active on campus, meets once a month. Programs included film strips, panel discussions, and special speakers. Each program is de- signed to help members better understand the fields open to them in their vocation. Officers for 1970-71 were Steve Aaron, president; Walter Hughey, first vice-president; and Beverly Roberts, secretary. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Metts served as advisors. OFFICERS: Steve Aaron, Regina Ramsey, Mr. Fred Metts, Beverly Roberts. 96 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION Ministerial members help in many capacities Action, faith, and complete de- votion to the cause of Jesue Christ characterize the qualities found among the men who composed the Ministerial Association. The pres- ence of these mature Christians was, indeed, an asset to Anderson College, and to all who had the privilege of working with them. The association drew much of its en- couragement from Mr. Robert S. Moore, the faculty advisor. In November, the group spon- sored a campus-wide revival; the success was overwhelming and many decisions were made for Christ. Other activities for the members included serving as pas- tor ' s assistants, music directors, and youth workers in various churches. The love of Christ is exhibited in the lives of these young men, and will be in evidence wherever they go in His service. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION: (l-r) Gary Arflin, Bill Kay, Ron Fousek, Andy Menger, Mr. Moore, Randall Bentley, Dan Tollison, Ralph Carter. Supper meeting scene of Christian Fellowship. 97 WESLEY FELLOWSHIP SEATED )l-r): Marli Dougherty, Sandra Morris, Nancy Tisdale, Mr. King Pushard. Shull, Sally Greneker, Lucy Plyler, Jane Palmer, Celia Burton, Jane Mahaffey. STANDING: Nancy Vandiver, Debra Owens, Debra Wesley Fellowship indicated much interest The Methodist religious campus organization is the Wesley Fellow- ship. It is headed by Ann Osteen, president; Craig Snyder, first vice president; Jane Palmer, vice pres- ident; Debra Owens, secretary - treasurer; and Mr. King Pushard, club advisor. Remaining a very active organi- zation this year, they sponsored an interesting chapel - program fea- turing Dr. Eben Taylor, who spoke on " special love " . The club met on the first Tuesday in every month. A most important project undertaken was the pres- entation of stockings of candy, baskets of fruit, and clothes to the youngsters at the Haven of Rest Children ' s Home at Christmas. During the second semester the club took week - end trips to the Methodist camps at Junaluska and Cleveland. A wide variety of activity and enjoyment composed the schedule for 1970-71. OFFICERS (l-r): Craig Snyder, 1st vice - president; Ann Osteen, president; Jane Palmer, 2nd vice - president; Debra Owens, secretary - treasurer, absent from picture. 98 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Presbyterian club sent aid to needy family SEATED (L-R): Nancy Thomas, Nancy Sharpe, Janelle Wood. STANDING: Brenda Hayes, Richard McConnell, Paul Nelson, Robert Tumbleston, Mrs. J. H. Coleman, Burriss Nelson, Mrs. J.Hoyt Hand. 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. This group is sponsored by the Presbyterian Church of Anderson. They are members of the general Westminster Fellowship of South Carolina. One of the major projects each year is the sponsoring of a chapel speaker. This year the club enjoyed a Christmas Party at the Presbyterian Youth House at the First Presbyte- rian Church and also a pre-party at the Religious Activity Center. A special project undertaken by the group was the sending of clothing to a needy family in Kentucky. Nancy Sharpe presided over the club with Burris Nelson, vice-pres- ident and social chairman; Brenda Hayes, secretary; Nancy Thomas, treasurer; and Janelle Wood, mem- bership chairman. OFFICERS: Burriss Nelson, Nancy Sharpe, Janelle Wood, Mrs. Ada Meeks, advisor; Brenda Hayes. A time for meditation 99 BAPTIST YOUNG WOMEN BYW experienced a progressive year The Baptist Young Women is the newly-instituted name for the for- mer YWA. This group is composed of young women at AC. It holds regularly scheduled meetings and has undertaken many worthwhile projects this year. Among the wide variety of pro- gram material presented this year was a mission study by Dr. Robert Burks in concern with " Taiwan ' s Unfinished Revolution " , a talk by Larry Elrod on Vietnam, and a white Bible service was performed in April. Though a general aim of the club is to increase one ' s outlook on our world, many service projects were undertaken also. A group of girls worked the Christmas Center for five months helping with children. Groups went for visits to Ellenburg and Doctor ' s Memorial Nursing Homes every Wednesday after- noon. Valentines and candy pack- ettes were sent to shut-ins and AC Infirmary patients. Seminars and fund drives were a part of the BYW schedule. In De- cember the " Week of Prayer " for Foreign Missions was undertaken, a drop-in was held for International students, collections were made for the Annie Armstrong Offering, and a bake sale and car wash were held in March to help reach the Home Missions goal. Behind a year of excitement, earnest dedication, and progress were well-qualified leaders. Bever- ly Lowry served as president, Ann Smith, secretary; Edie Manning, study chairman; Karen Bentley and Ann Burns, support chairmen; and Ann Farrow and Carol Granger, Mission Action chairmen. MEMBERS-first row (l-r): Mildred Parkman, Linda Bryan, Gladys Miller, Jan Bridwell, Ann Smith, Janice Owens, Glenna Melton, Miss Dora Hancock, advisor. SECOND ROW: Eva Mincey, Kim Heacock, Edith Manning, Susan Perry, Jane Rowland, Moneen Tyler, Regina Ramsey, Denise Mitchell. THIRD ROW: Mattie Morris, Karen Bentley, Debbie Bouchillon, Hallie Hemmingway, Ann Burns, Beverly Roberts. FOURTH ROW: Beverly Lowry, Carol Granger, Sandi McCarter, Peggy Davis, Debbie Jo Kirkland, Debbie Hinson. 100 NEW OFFICERS: Linda Bryan, Susan Perry, Beverly Roberts, Mildred Parkman, Glenna Melton, Denise Mitchell, Genny Ramsey. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS were entertained at a drop-in in the Religious Activity Center, (l-r): Roberto Paredes, Beverly Lowry, Suku Balakrishnan, Catherine LaFitte, Miss Dora Hancock, Deborah Wong, Dean Eric Stafford. 101 MISS ANDERSON COLLEGE Emily Jackson, " Miss Anderson College. ' 104 Sincerity -- her personality glowed through Representing us this year as Miss Anderson College, 1970-71, is a lovely green-eyed, brunette, Emily Jackson, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Jackson, Jr. of Columbia, South Carolina. Emily, a sophomore at A.C., is a conscientious student and she is planning to further her education at Newberry College while major- ing in elementary education. Emily ' s personality is vivacious and bubbly as her never - ending smile well depicts. She delights in being with people and meeting new friends. Her ideals radiate the inner happiness that her associations ful- fill in her life. " To live life to its ful- lest, with love and respect for other people, " is Emily ' s philosophy. With this always in mind, she has made life happy for herself as well as others. While at A.C., Emily has received many honors. She was elected class beauty both years, was an at- tendant at May Day, and served as Circle K Sweetheart. Emily found something at AC that made her life more meaningful. 105 6VHSS ANDERSON COLLEGE PAGEANT PAGEANT FINALISTS (l-r): Sherry Jennings, third runner-up; Kathy Weber, first; Sally Strack, fourth; Harriet Floyd, second; and Emily Jackson, " Miss AC. " The Old South ' depicted feminine charm Mixed emotions, crossed fingers, attractive new outfits, and petrified girls equaled the tense, mysterious atmosphere prevailing prior to the climactic announcement of Miss Anderson College 1971. As each of the eighteen contes- tants was escorted through the archway, she became a " belle of the Old South. " Once on stage, tense muscles relaxed and smiles flashed. Each girl displayed the beauty and poise essential to a winner. The judges listen to the philosophy of life, and ideals of each contestant hoping to grasp some idea of her character, personality, and leadership ability. When the judging was com- pleted, the semi-finalists were an- nounced. Hope replaced fear as the five finalists were announced. Questions brought out the humor and intellect of each finalist. Ann Farrow was chosen Miss Congeniality by her fellow con- testants. Sally Strack was named fourth runner-up, Sherry Jennings, third; Harriet Floyd, second; and Kathy Weber, first. The new " Miss AC " , Miss Emily Jackson, began the traditional walk down the ramp — a journey that encompassed a year. 106 Ann Farrow, " Miss Congeniality. ' Emily, make your image a good one. ' Kathy Weber appears in the latest evening apparel. Janice Owens, " Miss Laurens " does a patriotic routine. 107 SOPHOMORE BEAUTIES Sissy Taylor " Miss Sophomore " Beauty stems from within Miss Sissy Taylor radiates a warmth of friendship to all of those who know her. Her genuine smile relates to others her sincerity of mind. Sissy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Taylor of Laurens, South Carolina, and is a 1969 grad- uate of Laurens High School where she was Homecoming Queen, Miss Senior, and head cheerleader. Because of her exhilarating per- sonality, Sissy was a freshman beauty and a May Day attendant last year. In addition to these hon- ors, she is serving as President of Pratt Dorm and has been a partici- pant in the Miss Anderson College Pageant for two years. 108 Mrs. Carole Lee Harrison, a strik- ing blonde, possesses personality and beauty that are well - known at Anderson College. Her friendli- ness toward her classmates has set her apart as a shining example of genuine warmth. Carole, a 1969 graduate of Pen- dleton High School, was a member of the Beta Club and selected " Miss Senior " and to " Who ' s Who " in her senior year. A day student, Carole was chosen " Miss Freshman " and was a member of May Court. A few months ago she acquired a new role as a wife. Carole ' s varied du- ties as a wife, student, and home- maker give her a well - rounded ap- proach to life. Carole Lee Harrison Miss Emily Jackson, a 1969 grad- uate of AC Flora, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Jackson, Jr. of Columbia, South Carolina. While at Flora, she was a member of the Deboneers and held various student government offices. The dark haired, brown-eyed beauty is the reigning Miss Ander- son and Circle K Sweetheart. Emily ' s warm smile radiates an inner beauty. Her love for others has won her many friends on the AC campus. Emily Jackson FRESHMEN BEAUTIES True beauty is the whole self Striking blue eyes and gleaming golden hair enhance the beauty of Miss Cherry Browning. This com- bination along with a gentle, de- mure personality makes Cherry well - known on the Anderson Col- lege campus. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Browning of Elloree, South Carolina, Cherry is a 1970 graduate of Elloree High School. While at- tending Elloree, she was a cheer- leader, Homecoming Queen, class beauty, and a member of the Stu- dent Council. Even with much of her time centered around the academic as- pect of college, Cherry still finds time to engage in her hobbies of swimming, skiing, and horseback riding. Cherry Browning " Miss Freshman " no Sherry Jennings Miss Sherry Jennings, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Jennings of Greenville, South Car- olina, is a 1969 graduate of Caro- lina High School where she was elected Miss Senior, captain of the color guard, and captain of the basketball team. A vivacious blonde, Sherry was a participant and finalist in the Miss Anderson College Pageant. She is also a member of the girls ' basket- ball team. Sherry ' s versatility makes her an asset to the AC campus. Pam Salterfield Miss Pam Satterfield is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Satterfield of Greer, South Caro- lina. A 1970 graduate of Greer High School, she was active in school af- fairs being selected Homecoming team sponsor, class officer, and a participant in the Miss Le Flam- beau Pageant. The petite brunette was a con- testant in the Miss Anderson Col- lege Pageant. Pam possesses the priceless gift of making friends. in MAY QUEEN Beauty and vitality -- a winning combination The May Queen is selected by the students to reign over the an- nual May Day festivities. Students look forward to May Day as being one of the highlights of the spring. This year ' s May Queen is Miss Sissy Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Taylor of Laurens, South Carolina. Sissy, a striking brunette, has received much recognition during her two years at AC. She was chosen a Freshman Beauty, " Miss Sophomore " , and a contestant is the " Miss Anderson College " Pageant. A sophomore, Sissy plans to continue her education at Clemson University where she will major in elementary education. Her ideal in life is " to be happy and to make others happy. " Her philosophy: " It is right to be contented with what you have but never with what you are, " is re- flected in Sissy ' s life as she strives eagerly to put her best foot for- ward. 112 113 IASD OF HONOR Vivacious blond is Maid of Honor Miss Mary Ann Sanders was chosen Maid of Honor for the fes- tive occasion. Mary Ann is the daughter of Mrs. Hazel D. Sanders of Williamston, South Carolina, and the late Mr. Sanders. She is an energetic coed with a vivacious personality quite her own. While at AC, she was selected as a contestant in the " Miss Anderson College " pageant, and has been a hardworking cheerleader for two years. As head cheerleader, she has performed beautifully. Being a secretarial major, Mary Ann has a heavy schedule. Still, she finds time for her hobbies which include water sports, tennis, cheering, and playing the organ. The blonde, blue-eyed Maid of Honor believes that " to have friends one must be a true and sincere friend. " Because of this philosophy, Mary Ann has gained many friends and has been an as- set to the campus. 114 MAY DAY An event graced with beauty and dignity 115 MAY COURT May Day: time of tradition and beauty Emily Jackson Harriett Floyd Ann Burns Sally Strack Ann Farrow 116 :iisH K ' 1 3W ..- :W -Jj l . Cherry Browning Darlene Revis m Pam Satterfield Jane Mahaffey Sally Hughes 117 DENMARK SOCIETY Denmark Society James L. Smith of Anderson, top graduate, holds plaque bearing his name. Smith com- pleted all requirements for graduation in night school sessions. DENMARK SOCIETY (l-r): David Ogburn, Bethune; Rebecca Alexander, Anderson; Sallie Patrick, Belton; Cynthia Drew, Mul- lins. SECOND ROW: Andy Burriss, Ander- son; Kay Wells, Anderson; Adria Hughey Hollingsworth, Greenville; Gray Key, Wal- nut Cove, North Carolina. THIRD ROW: Verne Rushton, North Augusta; Gerald Hart, Charleston; Henry Mikkelsen, Beck- ley, West Virginia; Steve McMeekin, Greenville. Absent from picture are Paul Geldart, North Augusta; Frank Thomas, Fairfax; Virginia Haselden, Hemingway. 118 Membership is coveted honor Cynthia Drew and Gray Key received American Legion awards at graduation. I The Denmark Society is named for President Emeritus Annie Dove Denmark, who served Anderson College from 1928-1953. Being named to the Society is a distinct and coveted honor. Mem- bership is limited to sophomores of outstanding character and achievement. Near the end of each year, sophomores who have maintained a high standard of Christian char- acter, a constructive quality of service and leadership, and a maximum degree of individual scholarship are elected by the faculty to membership in the Den- mark Society. Records show that the Society was organized in 1945 with seven members. In 1970, the membership had increased to fifteen. Announcement as to annual membership is made during grad- uation exercises. 119 WHO ' S WHO Outstanding students recognized in chapel Being named to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Jun- ior Colleges " is a distinct honor and only those whose academic standing, services to the communi- ty, leadership in extracurricular activities, and future potential are decidely above the average are included in the group. Since its organization in 1966, outstanding students from all over the United States have won recog- nition by being named to the orga - nization. Approximately 600 Junior Colleges nominate students to be included in the publication. Fifteen were selected at Anderson College by faculty members. The elite group of students have so demon- strated and met the qualifications for the honor — the honor becomes greater because of the limited number of students chosen. Scholarship is not the only im- portant qualification for member- ship in " Who ' s Who " . Bob Holland Anthony Brown 121 WHO ' S WHO Gary Arflin Harriett Floyd 122 Julie Osborne Willie Joe Lewis These excelled in mind, spirit and deed Jackie Wemple Chuck Welborn Ed Carney Shirley Blume 123 P RESJDENT ' S RECEPTION ew friendships instituted at formal event The President ' s Reception was held in its traditional manner this year, with one different aspect. In- stead of the full student body being in attendance, only the freshmen visited the Rouse home during Freshman Week. This gave fresh- men students an opportunity to engage socially and to get a brief iook at future professors and ad- ministrators. With boys in coat and tie and girls in formal attire, they made their way up the Boulevard to the home of the president. Each guest was greeted with the usual warm welcome that extended the chain of introductions from the front door to the end of the receiving line in the garden. The informal talks with profes- sors and friends while enjoying punch and cookies was a great start for Freshmen to begin their studies at Anderson College. President and Mrs. Rouse welcomed freshman class me mbers. " I ' m pleased to meet you, Miss Floyd. 124 CHRISTMAS FIRST NIGHT Tradition and originality were enchanting at ' First Night ' Decorating rooms and the light- ing of the yule log, marked the ob- servance of the annual " Christmas First Night, " on December 5. William Bridges and his choir captivated the interest of the audi- ence with his splendid production of " Amahl and the Night Visitors. " The yule log, lit by president J. E. Rouse, gave warmth to the visi- tors as they toured the women ' s dormitories. The climax of the evening came with the judging and awarding of prizes to two rooms in each dormi- tory. First place winners in Den- mark were Marilyn Baltz and Lorh- ett Bratton. Second place went to Jan Bridwell and Hallie Heming- way. Winners in Pratt were Harriet Floyd and Pam Hitt, first place; Sonya Boozer and Kathy Tuberville, second. " Don ' t forget to open up the damper. " You mean this is all we get for all the work we did? " asked prize winners in Denmark. Amahl And The Night Visitor proved to be a brilliant performance. ' We ' re been expecting you, George. " 125 CAMPUS CONCERTS The Columbian ' s soul-reaching rendition of " Higher, Higher " captivated the audience. Prophets ' returned for third appearance Campus concerts became more a part of student life this year as more were held providing a variety of music. To introduce the year and also an event at which sophomores and freshmen were together for the first time, the " Columbians " were pre- sented in concert. A free concert, compliments of the administration, the group entertained with rock and soul music to a capacity crowd. Headlining the second concert were the " Okaysions " . Music pre- sented by this group was enter- taining and diversified. Many stu- dents were surprised to find a change in the style of the group. And a group which could be called AC " old faithful " were guest entertainers in January. The Stu- dent Government Association brought to campus " The Georgia Prophets " . Even more spontaneous than the year before the Prophets were definitely crowd pleasers. Many things could be said of concert entertainment this year as they invoked varied reactions from students but an explanation to sum up the great success of the concert presentations would just be, Right On. ..! Okaysions brought the crowd to their feet. 126 Mary Burgess, opera star, performed during chapel. A member of The Columbians gave his " all " in song. The roaring of the ocean or the splashing of the surf can ' t compare with the sounds produced by the dynamic Georgia Prophets. 127 SR. ANDERSON COLLEGE ' Mr. AC pageant, highlight of Twirp Week Emily Jackson, " Miss AC, " and Russell Brown, " Mr. AC Russell Brown of Greenville, a sophomore at Anderson College, is the reigning " Mr. Anderson Col- lege. " Brown, a member of the Trojan golf team, won the honors while competing with thirteen con- testants. Selected as the top five finalists were Ed Carney of Columbia, David Price of Hanahan, Gary Arflin of Sandy Springs, and Jimmy Smith of Lugoff. Others participating were Mike McKinney, Robert Wallace, Andy Davis, Pete Riddle, Dale Hudson, James West, Rocky Pierce, Benjie Reynolds, and Tom Ellenburg. Contestants were judged in three categories: mod, casual and semi- formal dress. Qualifications for the winner included being trustworthy, honest, well-groomed and pos- sessing Christian morals. The pageant, a newly-instituted idea on campus this year, was sponsored by the Freshman Coun- cil. It was held in conjunction with TWIRP Week, also a " first " at An- derson College. " Miss South Carolina, " Claudia Turner, served as a judge and also entertained. Miss South Carolina, " Claudia Turner. ' Miss AC " congratulates winner. James West models " mod " outfit. 128 CHAPEL Student speakers highlighted chapel Chapel at Anderson College emphasized religion and student activity. On Tuesday a Christian oriented theme was presented to the student body. Each Thursday the programs included officer speeches, musical programs, and addresses. Highlights of the year ' s convo- cations included a concert featur- ing Mary Burgess, a talented so- prano; a vocal and musical pres- entation by Ron and Patricia Owens, and the annual program by the Shorb Brothers. These pro- grams consisted of folk, popular, and spiritual music. Many appropriate and thought - challenging programs were intro- duced in the religious segment of chapel. Students also heard from admin- istrators and trustees as well as business leaders during the year. The Shorb Brothers perform " gospel " soul. A typical convocation; M ' r. Lawton, a tired student, and a guest who forgot to shave. Twice a year the Board of Trustees attend convocation. Mr. Gerald Wallace of Marion addresses student body. 129 BOYS ' BASKETBALL AC ' S 70-71 campaign led by Mentor Wiles Tradition has it that Anderson College is noted for a beautiful campus, heavy parking fines, an abundance of attractive co-eds, and a good basketball team. Dur- ing the 1970-71 session, the only thing that changed was that the good team was an excellent one — perhaps the best Anderson College will see. Coach Jim Wiles, beginning his third season at the helm, assem- bled a team that was big, strong, fast, deep and coachable. They had key returnees and blue-chip freshmen. The Trojans began the season with a blend of experience and dedication from the sophomores, and determination and reliance from the freshmen. It was a banner year for Coach Wiles, who led his troops into battle and came back victorious and heralded. The list of conquered foes were long. The 1970-71 edition of the An- derson College Basketball Team was unveiled, and like Rome was scorged of Europe, the Trojans were likewise in the Western Caro- lina Conference. " And I want to make this very clear " Hands up boys, I think he might shoot. 132 Basketball Schedule November 21 Saturday — Gainesville away 23 Monday — Wilkes home 24 Tuesday — Wilkes home 27-28 Miami Dade Thanksgiving Tournament 30 Monday — Evans home December 3 Thursday — North Greenville away 8 Tuesday — Spartanburg away 10 Thursday — Evans away 12. Saturday — Lees McRae home 2:30 31-1-2 Anderson College Christmas Tournament January 7 Thursday — Gainesville home 9 Saturday — Montreat-Anderson away 14 Thursday — Spartanburg home 16 Saturday — Furman University Frosh away 6:00 19 Tuesday — Furman University Frosh home 23 Saturday — Brevard away 25 Monday — Clemson University Frosh home 28 Thursday — Western Car. Univ. Frosh home 30 Saturday — Montreat-Anderson home February 1 Monday — Western Car. Univ. Frosh away 6 Saturday — Wingate home 9 Tuesday — North Greenville home 13 Saturday — Wingate away 16 Tuesday — Brevard home 20 Saturday — Lees McRae away 2:30 23 Tuesday — Clemson University Frosh away 25-26-27 Conference Tournament, Lenoir, N. C. The mighty Trojan awaits his foe. 1 j V M t I ax rm ?■ 3 l j y j w » H B . b ■ ■ mr JB i £%■■ JVfl Hr TH HP [ m Wr k 4wv K a ■ w w ibyh rfad 1 JBi 1 BX % l lb ™ fcj f F l fkJBm 1 m 1 L.9l ' Am P wlLjl ml Bt . ; tS I Ww mBfi = " i mm mfikM i — ' " pBB .;. ■$%$■ ■ ' .[ : : - S $ TEAM-Kneeling (l-r): Buster Wooten, Chuck Hablutzel, Anthony Brown, Brian Dickens, Donald Sims, Gene Angle. STANDING: Coach Jim Wiles, Gerald McCall, Willie Joe Lewis, Hugh McMurray, Jeff Reisinger, Stan Riddle, Tom Higdon, Donald Davis, Assistant Coach Larry Southerland, Gary Newman, trainer. 133 Willie Joe scoops off another one. Reisinger is deadly from the foul line. Stan Riddle shows determination in stalling for time. 134 Fallen foes felt thrust of Trojan blade For my next feat of levitation, I will . . Sims is confident as he sinks a free throw. Davis keeps the ball moving. McCall pumps for two more. J 35 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Buster Wooten, alert and fast, illustrates his dribbling ability 9 9 Anthony Brown makes jump shot during Gainesville game. Gerald McCall makes attempt at base-line Chuck Hablutzel added key assists and drive. pin-point passes. Trojan dedication paid off; Wiles ' boys campus heroes Team Captain Willie Joe Lewis played the season with the same dedication as he did last year. The husky 6 ' 3 " Aiken native, despite a tender knee, was always as- signed to stop the opponents top scorer. A prolific rebounder, Lewis ' favorite shot was a soft left-handed hook at the foul line. Anthony Brown may have no peers in the league as far as shooting goes. Throughout the season he dis- played cobra - like quickness and great clutch-shooting. Chuck Hablutzel played his de- pendable floor game to give the Trojans great balance. A great passer and dribbler, he was the " floor general " for the Trojans. Hugh McMurray, a team leader, added depth to Coach Wiles ' team as he contributed key rebounding and defensive play. He is an excel- lent ball-handler for a big man. Stan Riddle, at 6 ' 7 " , gave Wiles another big man he could rely on. A dedicated performer, Riddle displayed a fine sense of timing and played when called upon. Team members and coaches contemplate game action. 137 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Holiday trophy added to Trojan laurels New Year ' s Eve at Anderson College ' s gym saw the Trojans win the opening round of the Holiday Tournament with an 85-79 win over Montreat-Anderson. The game was marred by 54 fouls and the results of a two-week layoff by the Trojans which caused Coach Wiles anxious moments. Tom Higdon, Gene Angle and Anthony Brown led a second-half offense to capture the victory. The semi-final game was played the following night against Lees- McRae. This game found the sharp- shooting Brown held to five points, but Coach Wiles still held four aces as Higdon scored 21 and pulled down 10 rebounds, Lewis 17, Hablutzel 12, and Reisinger 11, to win 68-62. The final game was against arch- rival North Greenville and for a while it looked like the New Year was going to get off on the wrong tune. Brown played one of his best games to offset a late NGJC lead. Brown scored 20 points to share score honors with Willie Joe Lewis, who played a good solid game. Soph Chuck Hablutzel hit on some pressure fouls in the waning moments to give Anderson the Hol- iday Tournament and the coveted trophy. The game was a thriller all the way until the final gun showed the Trojans on top 75-74 in one of the best games. Higdon was chosen Most Valu- able Player in the Tournament while fellow teammates Lewis and Brown were picked with Higdon for the All-Tournament team. Sophomore Gene Angle relaxes during the Christmas Tournament to regain his composure. Jeff Reisinger puts in two for the victorious Trojans at the Christmas Tournament. 138 Donald Davis makes a perfect lay-up. Tom Higdon fires toward another goal. 139 ' Jive " Brown does his thing handling the ball. Jetf Reisinger tips off to begin a fantastic Trojan season. Tom Higdon gracefully edges the game closer. 140 Spartanburg trampled by Trojan stampede Right on Anthony, keep the ball rolling. " I wonder how it got up there. ' Gerald McCall was like a wound- up race car when he played. An energetic player, McCall showed some good offensive moves, and seemed to motivate other team members. Buster Wooten, one of the fastest players, contributed with his de- fensive skills and alertness. He added depth and was a good drib- bler. Freshman Tom Higdon was probably the best All-Around play- er in the conference. His steady shooting and rebounding was one of the reasons for AG ' s excellent season. He was a team leader in scoring and rebounding. Lanky Jeff Reisinger added great rebounding strength and came on strong scoring-wise as the season progressed. High in field- goal percentage, he is another blue-chip freshman whom Coach Wiles is counting on next season. Donald Davis and Gene Angle gave Wiles great maneuver-ability as each saw plenty of action. At 6 ' 2 " , Davis was adapt both at guard and forward. He contributed well under the boards. Angle was like STP to an engine. A quick, sharp-passing, alert play- er, he was a great hustler, shot well from the outside, and was the best foul shooter on the team. Donald Sims and Bryan Dickens saw limited action but were an in- tegral part of the team. Mr. Larry Southerland served as assistant coach, and Gary Newman was trainer and equipment mana- ger. Coach Wiles explains dating regulations to his team. 141 CHEERLEADERS Cheerleaders symbolize spirit even in defeat Everyone is jumping and shouting for VICTORY! Voices united. A crowd becomes one. Eyes follow every movement of a basketball as it weaves and bobs and Scores! Let ' em know you ' re with them We want a score! We want a score! If you ' re with ' em, holler now! All together now! Watch the clock. Five! Four! Three! Two! One! Game Won! And amazingly enough, in an hour the court is quiet. But over in the corner, unseen by anyone, a tear is rapidly drying. AC CHEERLEADERS - first row (l-r): Nancy Evans, sophomore alternate; Terry Price, Mary Ann Sanders, head-cheerleader; Elliot. Back: Judy Overstreet, freshman alternate; Sally Arant, Jane Mahaffey, Sally Hughes, Nancy Sharp, Terrye Rutherford. Diane 142 Sophomore Terry Price gives her own indication of a Trojan victory. Sally Arant possess stability and coordination — musts in cheering. Mary Ann Sanders, Head Cheerleader 143 CHEERLEADERS Girls encourage doubtful fans with enthusiasm Judy Overstreet, freshman alternate, displays zeal and enthusiasm. Victory is the goal of Nancy Sharpe. I Yi riinfnTWnBm Jane Mahaffey shows the quality of cheerleading. 144 A-C-T-l-O-N is the answer to victory. Diane Elliot, competent freshman, strives for success. Pep Rallies . . . place for fun, laughter, spirit. Cheerleaders stick together through thick and thin. " Victory smile " given by Sally Hughes, freshman. 145 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Team dedication — theme for Trojanettes Women ' s Basketball Schedule Jan. 12 Nort h Georgia Away 5:30 Jan. 23 Brevard Away 5:30 Jan. 28 Furman Home 5:30 Jan. 29 College of Charleston Home 7:00 Feb. 1 Furman Away 4:00 Feb. 5 Mars Hill Home 7:00 Feb. 9 North Georgia Home 6:30 Feb. 10 Lander Home 7:30 Feb. 16 Brevard Home 5:30 Feb. 20 College of Charleston Away 5:00 Feb. 22 Mars Hill Away 7:00 Coach- -Annie Tribble Dianne Limbaugh and Sherry Jennings, Co-Captains. TEAM-Kneeling (l-r): Denise Norris, Diane Elliott, Joy Marcus, Nancy Evans, Dianne Limbaugh, Mary Hill, Sherry Jennings. STANDING: Suzanne Stephens, time keeper; Mrs. Annie Tribble, coach; Marsha McElveen, Gloria Curry, Martha Hendrix, Wade Campbell, Jan Fleetwood, Connie Garrett, score keeper; Sally Greneker, manager. 146 ' Good hustle Martha, keep scrapping. ' " Fast break, throw it down court. " " Oh golly, she missed that lay-up again! ' Tribble ' s Trotters produced a thrilling victory at the Furman game for anxious AC fans. T GO TROJAN The 1970-71 Girls ' Basketball Team was rated the best in many years. It was a new game in playing full court with five players. After a dis- appointing cancellation of the first two games with UNC, a perfect season began with a victory over North Georgia. The tight game with powerful Mars Hill proved to be a thriller for home fans. As the season progressed under capable Coach Annie C. Tribble, tough rivals fell to defeat. The team was led by sharp shooters Dianne Limbaugh and Sherry Jennings, along with the top rebounder Martha Hendrix. Vic- tories were marked by the determ- ination and winning spirit of Nancy Evans, Mary Hill, Joy Marcus, Wanda Campbell, Gloria Curry, Denise Norris, Diane Elliott and Marsha McElveen. Hustle was the name of the game for the Trojan- ettes. The season was capped March 5-6 with a sensational effort in the North Georgia Tournament. The team fought hard to maintain their pride; every player proved to be an asset. For the sophomores there will be sweet memories; for the freshmen, a dream of the future season. Dianne Limbaugh takes it down court with the back-up of Sherry Jennings. 147 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL AC Trojanettes combined beauty, talent Simon says, " Hands up Mary Hill. The pre-game jam session is off to a serious start. 0$ mm , m «m m Dianne launches ball toward the loop. Looking for an open man, Joy Marcus dodges a persistent defender. 148 Martha Hendrix jumps high to control the tip-off against Furman Fleetwood shows form in workouts. 149 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Court queens wear wreath of glory V Wanda Campbell makes successful fast break I feel like I could have danced all night. " J Diane Elliott waits patiently to see if it ' s good or not. 150 Using skill and caution, Sherry Jennings brought the ball down court with determination. Denise tallies two more points for Trojanettes. Determination is etched on Gloria Curry ' s face. 151 GOLF AC golfers were ' country club gentlemen A combination of seasoned sophomores and talented freshmen weaved together successfully in contributing to the Trojan Golf Team-vintage 1971. Led by Freshman Aces Rocky Pearce of Florence, and Billy Ray Fox of Travelers Rest, the Trojan linkers displayed individual per- formance and team dedication to bring Coach Jim Wiles a winning band under his astute coaching. Key Sophomores Russell Brown of Greenville, Chip Boyce of Wil- liamston, and Freshman Brad Roberts of Anderson were equal reasons for Anderson ' s success on the greens. The paramount of the season was a two-day tournament at scen- ic Etowah Country Club at Brevard, N.C. Anderson ' s main obstacles came from Brevard and North Greenville. The 1971 season proved to be a successful one and kept the win- ning spirit abreast at Anderson College. GOLF MEMBERS (l-r): Chip Boyce, Brad Roberts, Billy Ray Fox, Russell Brown, Coach Jim Wiles, Rocky Pearce. 152 Rocky Pearce drives the ball down the fairway. Brad Roberts hits the ball with accurate form. 153 GOLF AC Trojan linkers displayed winning swings Billy Ray Fox concentrates on his form. Russell Brown sinks the ball with accuracy and skill. 154 : ' .■;:■:: :? " Sophomore Chip Boyce displays good form 155 TENNIS Net team mixed winning formula for coach Coach Max Grubbs, an efficient and seasoned campaignman, un- veiled another fine tennis program by instituting an excellent crop of talented freshmen to go along with his veteran sophomore elites — a winning formula. Captain John Lesley held down the Number 1 position and Bill Gregg vaunted to second position with his powerful forehand shot. Sophomores Tom Hamilton and Charles Roman held down third and fourth, while Allan Cheshire and George Skelton completed the squad. The double combinations found Cheshire and Gregg for Team 1. Roman and Hamilton composed the second, while Lesley and Skelton made up the final team slot. Dale Riddle and Jeff Givens played in alternate positions. The Trojans played Wingate at home and away with the home en- counter being one of the year ' s top events. Intense concentration is etched on Coach Max Grubbs ' face. tttt t wj W , ui K » y t tt TEAM-(l-r): Jeff Givens, Dale Riddle, Allan Cheshire, Charles Roman, Tom Hamilton, George Skelton, Johnny Leslie, Coach Max Grubbs. Bill Gregg is absent from picture. 156 Roman shows a strong forehand with his return during net play. 157 TENNIS A game that calls for ability and stamina , ' , Ht m ■ ' -|.n;;m ! illM Ji j- -. ¥ .„•. V;. ' -- f " - ■ 1111 ; : . ' . -J5- : ■■!■■- -:■ ' - • -: ' ■■ ■ ffc : -- , : •:.. ' ■■■.; ' : ' !■■■■ ■ ■ : ' J - ' - ?;:;. ' . ' :■: ' ;■■■■ ' ■ . vW S; .l;; -v ' ' ' ' :-l x -- v - ' " ■■■ George Skelton has perfect swinging form. Talent of balancing displayed by Jeff Givens. 158 Tom Hamilton shows good forward stroke. Dale Riddle returns ball across net. Bill Gregg concentrates on backhand form. 159 BASEBALL • Ricky Shuler Phil Hudson Coach Hughes discusses baseball with Bobby Richardson Don Smith 160 BASEBALL Hustle, dedication and ability helped AC win Dean Finley Coach Bob Hughes, with an ar- ray of talent and depth on hand, displayed his usual patience and perservance and maintained his philosophy to get the most of an individual ' s talent to produce a successful year. Leading the Trojans was All- Conference Catcher and Captain Don Smith. A long-ball threat and a durable receiver, Smith main- tained his status. The infield was the hall-mark of the team. Wayne Wells, at first; Radge Duncan and Howard Bair formed a solid DP combo and steady Dan Ross held down third base. Larry Campbell, David Senn, Ricky Shuler, Dale Hudson, Neal Alexander, Gary Boggs, Buster Wooten, Gene Angle and Mike Mahon were reserves. The outfield spelled speed as Jerry Riddle patrolled left, Gerald Hughes held down center, and Dean Finley manned right. Phil Hudson and Jack Huggins gave Hughes a strong back-up unit. Hard-throwing freshmen Wayne Lawrimore was the bell-weather of the pitching corp. Lefty Jack Hug- gins showed great potential, while Riddle and Barty Odom rounded out the staff. Conference rivals N. Greenville, Spartanburg, and Wingate were the main concerns for AC in a 12-game schedule. Coach Hughes has laid the groundwork for a successful baseball picture at AC. ' Let ' s start a campaign for new uniforms. 161 BASEBALL Tired players take time-out. % :r " y - ' -. fet .■ " .- - ■ Jack Huggins Darrell Taunton 162 Hard-nose play won AC diamond victories -3 Mike McKinney David Senn Gene Odom On your mark ... get set .. . go! 163 BASEBALL Howard Bair Buster Wooten Danny Ross Dale Hudson 164 Coach Hughes instilled winning attitude Gerald Hughes Radge Duncan Neil Alexander tognsFTsai 165 STUDENT LIFE A basic link . . . knowing you and me " Is that really you under that hat, Mrs. Landreth? ' There is one element of college life which rejects all boundaries and overcomes all obstacles to re- late to the outside world in a unique sort of way. This is that part of school life known as student life. It envelopes all forms of relaxation, enjoyment, and seriousness in which students can be found. Sometimes when anxiety, hopes, and frustrations seem to mount up, relaxation can be found in such things as getting together for a bull session or planning a friend ' s campaign. Freedom is openly ex- pressed in the college atmosphere as AC students foster their ever changing beliefs and at the same time look for a solid goal on which to base their lives. When one arrives on campus, emotions are a mixture of hope and dread. But, after a month or two of college life and its varied occur- rences of joy, sorrow, interest, and participation one usually accepts it as his or her treasured second home. Has Anderson College gone coed? 168 " The more the merrier! ' ' Have you written your will yet, Ed? ' 169 STUDENT LIFE Relaxing " get-togethers " often included warm relations and music Carney remains loyal to " Old South. " ' I surely hope this stuff works. ' T71 INTRAMURALS Soph boys and Action on the sidelines was overwhelming to AC coeds. The Anderson College version of Women ' s Liberation was enhanced when the freshmen girls edged by their elder sisters, 2-0 in the annual intramural football game last fall. Adorned in mile long sweat shirts and lounge shorts, the girls put aside all feminine allure for an af- ternoon of blocking and running. After a scoreless first half in which Dianne Limbaugh ran what seemed to be five miles with the pigskin, the tie was broken when Donna Julian crashed through a wall of blockers to nail sophomore Joy Marcus during the waning moments of the third period for a safety and what turned out to be the only points of the pier-six brawl. After the girls limped off the field, the male entourage of An- derson College began their long awaited encounter, beginning with 172 pre-game warm-ups and hilarious antics. Sophomore Mike McKinney didn ' t waste any time in putting the Soph ' s on the scoreboard when he hit Stewart Nilsen with a 20-yard aerial for a 6-0 lead. In the third period McKinney continued his acute passing to Nil- sen and David Price to continuous- ly maintained their game plan. The defense of the Sophs led by Radge Duncan and Howard Harris played key roles. The Sophs scored in the third and fourth periods when McKinney cracked over for quarterback sneaks and added the extra points. The Sophs like the gladiators of Rome celebrated their conquest while the girls waited in line at the infirmary for their aches and pains. Dean Stafford directed the in- tramural program. Spring brought Softball intramurals. Eddie Pettit attempts to pass the ball as Warren Harvey tries to intercept. frosh girls triumph at AC field day •I :W Sophomores " take a trip " on the victory wagon Sophomore Quarter back Mike McKinney passes the ball for a touchdown. Don Smith gets off a punt. Freshmen are taking their hopes to the field in hopes of V-l-C-T-O-R-Y. 173 SMTRAMURALS - •, ■■ Limbaugh shows mounting pressure •mm Powder-Puff cheerleaders Jack McLane, Ralph Culbertson, and Bob Holland cheer(?). Freshmen and sophomore starters line up nose to nose after half-time kick off. 3SMBBHHHH Sherry Jennings ' skill is evident. !74 VICTORY was the word for the Freshmen on October 21 as they defeated the Sophs 2-0. " That ' s the way to go Martha — straight ahead! " HH H ' Smile Ginger, Roberta isn ' t all that tough. ' 175 Freshman leaders offered helpful advice A time to experience, a time to change, a time to grow and learn, a time to live . . . and a Freshman has all the time in the world. Drawn from sheltered homes we come from every style of life; our experi- ences are born separately and some how must amalgamate at college. Senses are reborn in frightening clash of sight, smell, taste, touch, and sound. Our spiritual sense is heightened, lowered, challenged, and inspired by the onrush of new ideas and philosophies of new ac- quaintances. This is truly a brave new world, demanding and rewarding. We change to establish our identities. We adjust to equal or excel the pace. Ours is not a stagnant life; it is vibrant and alive in the glow of intellectual and social growth, ever changing, never still. As a flower in the sunlight blooms, so matures our minds as we are presented with facts and knowledge. As we share our ex- periences, as we change, as we grow and learn, we also accom- plish what few people ever hope to accomplish: we live, not merely an existence, but an actual awakening of an awareness of this challenging world and what it has to offer to those who accept and defeat that challenge. Dale Hudson, President Martha Hendrix, Vice-President James West, Secretary 178 FRESHMEN Sunday morning found the " faithful few " headed in the right direction. Steve Aaron Miriam Atkinson Lanny Balentine Ann Blackwood Rebecca Acton Tommy Ashley Terry Bannister Dick Blakely Van Aimar Stanley Bagwell Tim Baughman Ray Blanks Neil Alexander Howard Bair Roseanna Bell Marilyn Blume Peggy Allen David Baker Randall Bentley Gary Boggs Gene Angle Betty Baldwin Nancy Betsill Fred Bolt 179 FRESHMEN To some, college was a gate which opened the Sonya Boozer Reed Bowman Frank Brown Linda Bryan Scott Buchanan John Bowen Jan Bridwell Wendie Brown Cathy Bryant Gail Burgess Reeta Bowen Claudia Brock Cherry Browning Gene Bryant Gilbert Burgess Hands ... the expression of rhythm. 180 " V ' ; way to better understanding and new beliefs p : - ;; ' Dale Byce Mike Campbell Harry Carson Danny Clifton Doug Connor Mike Cameron Wanda Campbell Ralph Carter Lael Clinkscales Connie Coward Bobby Campbell Cleta Cannon Roy Chasteen Patra Collins Glenn Crawford Francis Campbell Don Cantrell Phil Christopher Danny Cooley Marian Creamer Tuck those corners sheets! stretch those 181 FRESHMEN Keys to success—honesty, integrity, ability Each key represents a new door to open, a new friend to make, a new life to lead, and a chance for new experience. Janice Crooks Donald Davis Brian Dickens Danny Durham Kay Crowe Gerald Davis Phil Dockins Rebecca Durham Bronwyn Cudd Steve Davis Mary Dougherty Lawrence Dyer Mary Ann Culler Buzzy Deas Joe Drennon Tommy Efland Gloria Curry Neil Derrick Roger Duckworth Tom Ellenburg James Davenport James Dilleshaw Betsy Dunford Diane Elliott 182 Mounting the ladder of success by trial and error. Gloria Epps Mary Jane Fagg Tommy Fish Billy Ray Fox Donna Evatt Nathan Ferrell Ron Fousek Alan Gailey FRESHMEN Freshmen adjusted to new surroundings— The possession of beauty and brains is a winning combination in promoting Anderson College. Lynn Gaines Connie Garrett Sherri Garrett Caroline Garrison Elaine Gillam Shirley Gilliland Marilyn Gilmer Jeff Givens Ozzie Givens Georgianna Glen John Glenn Cynthia Goff Bobby Goodwin Gary Grant Bill Gregg Kathy Grigg Sally Greneker Wanda Guthrie 184 showed zeal, enthusiasm, promise for the future Billy Halford Cathy Hall Joan Hall Phil Hall Shirley Hamby Wayne Harbin Martha Harvey Daniel Haselden Sherry Hawkins Brenda Hayes Bob Haynie Lois Haynie Thomas Haynie Donna Hazelwood Kim Heacock ' Yes, I suppose they do make one in size 40 FRESHMEN The path of success requires meditation Michael Holmes Lou Ellen Hill Bill Hoxit Hallie Hemingway Suzanne Hill Dale Hudson Ann Henderson Karen Hobbs Phil Hudson Martha Hendrix Gloria Holden Verne Hudson Neal Hicks Deborah Holland Jack Huggins Tom Higdon Sandra Hooper Cathy Hughey 186 They became involved—accepted change Sally Hughes Charles James Doug James Dudley Jenkins Bob, Miriam, and Bobby . . folk trio ugusta Jennings Sherry Jennings Jean Jones Jenny Jones Jim Jones Joyce Jones Larry Jones Susan Jones Donna Julian Pansy Falls Julian Judy Keaton Curt Keller George Kelley Danny Kelly Susan Kelly Paula Kerr 187 FRESHMEN Happiness was—passing a test, learning to ' I still can ' t understand why they won ' t put a telephone and a color T.V. in the day students ' lounge. " Jimmy King Robert King Catherine Lafitte Jane Lanford John Lawrence Wayne Lawrimore Janet League Robert Lecroy Bobby Lee Shirley Ann Lee Shirley Lee Stanley Leroy Sidney Lesley Glenn Locke Mike Loftis Eddie Looney Jim Lowry Joe McAlister 188 take part in student life, and making friends " Come on Mrs. Landreth, six doughnuts never hurt anybody! ' Sandi McCarter Jean McCown Rebecca McGee Jane Mahaffey Edith Manning Cathy Marsh Eileene Marshall Jeanne Martin Johnny Martin Betty Marvin 189 FRESHMEN Freshmen made the canteen a meeting place— Students found a sociable atmosphere in the canteen; and many a plot, romance or friendship was formed. Debbie Matthews William Mays Deborah Mellard Glenna Melton Butch Merritt Gladys Miller Kenny Mills Eva Mincey Denise Mitchell Henry Mock Roberta Montgomery Gwendolyn Moore Jackie Moore Mattie Morris Sandra Morris 190 for quiet conversation, love, and entertainment Rejetta Morse Becky Moser Hazel Moss Chuck Nalley Paul Nelson Jane Neese David Orr Debbie Osborne Jim Osteen Betty Mundy Louis Nexsen Judy Overstreet Flora Mundy Denise Norris Deborah Owens Debra Murphy Gene Odom Freddie Owens FRESHMEN Freshmen Week accented beginning of academic " Who am I? Why am I here? " Freshmen identification cards help to identify. Janice Owens Larry Owens Peggy Owens Mildred Parkman Nancy Parsons Emily Payne Rocky Pearce Mike Perkins Susan Perry Eddie Pettit 192 year for largest freshman class at A.C Winfred Pitts Doris Poole Jerry Posey Ernest Prevost Thomas Purdy Jenny Ramsey Darlene Revis Mitch Revis Benjie Reynolds Lawana Rice Beverly Roberts Debbie Roberts Melinda Rodgers Frank Rogers Ray Rogers Excited freshmen couldn ' t wait for their first chapel 193 FRESHMEN Underclassmen became very active in sports Swift action and quick movements on the part of freshmen took experienced sophomores by surprise. Janet Romanstine Mickey Saunders Mary Shirley Deborah Rowland John Schaeffer Richard Shuler Terrye Rutherford Bobbie Schwiers Debra Shull Kathryn Sane Charles Selman Deborah Shumpert Judson Sanders Wayne Shaw Miriam Sightlee Pam Satterfield Bob Shirley Ernie Simpson 194 and government A letter from home always has a special significance for a boarding freshman. Front campus . . . activity never Donald Sims Derrill Smith George Smith Gina Smith ceases. Hugh Smith Jimmy Smith Richard Smith Tim Smith Tony Smith Chae Snipes Mark Snipes Carole Sorrells 195 FRESHMEN Dates to remember—freshman initiation, Gerri Spann Patsy Stansell Robert Stevenson John Stubblefield Felix Taylor Sandra Spiva Amy Steele Sue Stewart Wayne Strickland Mary Thomas Stan Stanley Suzanne Stephens Eddie Stuck Darrell Taunton Robert Taylor Eager freshmen brought everything but the kitchen sink. 196 concerts, lab practicals, mid-terms, and holidays Nancy Thomas Neil Thomas Lila Thompson Rick Thrift Janet Timms Nancy Tisdale Dan Tollison Robert Tomlinson Kathy Turbeville Pam Turk Hey, look us over . . . some A.C. beauties get the eye from interested onlookers. 197 FRESHMEN Artistic ability is displayed in many areas Students from the art department are distinguished by their desk top drawings. ' Things like this really turn me off. ' Sylvia Tyler Dennis Underwood Nancy Vandiver Ginny Wates Betty Watson Linda Watson Libby Watt Kathie Webber James West Rebecca West Charles White Mary White 198 Falling into the swing of things Bob Whitworth Brent Williams Juanita Williams Linda Williams Ken Williams Ophelia Williams Christina Wilkie Larry Wilson Patricia Wilson Andy Wooten Charlie Young Jim Young 199 SOPHOMORE CLASS Able three lead Sophomore Class at A. C The year leaps before and be- hind us as we cling to the last ves- tiges of sameness. Tomorrow our horizons will broaden and reach far into the unknown. For some of us, the world and its mysteries await our eager footsteps. For others of us, our upward-searching gaze is met by another ladder of learning stretching into infinities of knowl- edge. We, the Sophomores, are grow- ing. Our minds are expanding to embrace the world, and, some- times, our goals appear clear and shining through the mists of self- discovery. We stumble often over our own earnest attempts at life, but in our stumbling we are finding new truths, new promises, new ideals. We are new-born babes swimming in a sea of new-found light. Give us time, and we WILL find our ways. We WILL build new highways to better days of peace. Jackie Wemple, Vice-President Bill Kay, Secretary 200 Jerry Wayne Abies Timothy Harold Addis Nancy Margo Ames Kris Lee Annese Sally Ann Arant Gary Milton Arflin 201 SOPHOMORES Endless study and Sukumaran Balakrishnan Wanda Jo Ashley Raymond Lamar Axman r i Brian Lee Blatt Karen Annice Bentiey Doris Jan Blackwood 202 play compose for the student a normal day Shirley Yvonne Blume Thomas Laverne Boggs, Jr. Claudius Ray Boland, Jr. Gloria Mae W. Bolt Noah Benjamin Bolt Paul Hall Bolt, Jr. 203 SOPHOMORES Incredible changes are products of student Paula Elaine Bolt Loes Johanna Boone Deborah Gay Bouchillon Charles Derwood Boyce, Jr. Marcia Roberta Bracy Grace Lorhett Bratton 204 effort—accomplishments are rewarding Teresa Kay Brewer Russell Lamar Brissey Anthony Brown Russell Garrett Brown James Allen Browning Mark Jackson Bruce 205 SOPHOMORES Remaining individualistic— students Rachel Ann Burns Edwin Patterson Burton Miriam Celia Burton John Rayford Busby, Jr. Charles Benjamin Butler Simon Hubert Buzhardt 206 excelled through dedication Edward Cecil Campbell Jesse Harold Campbell Kathryn Ann Cannon Edward Milton Carney Ralph Franklin Carter Joan Elizabeth Cathey 207 SOPHOMORES Gloria Jean Charpia Maturity is the result of John Gregory Cheek William Perry Clark Dennis Patrick Ciarkin, Jr Ed Eugene Clayton John Thomas Clemens 208 nstruction and experience Glenn Nixon Corley Ronnie Marett Cole William Joseph Cook Larry Mitchell Crawford Stephen Michael Cothran Ronnie Lynn Cox 209 SOPHOMORES By being constructive—ideals of the future James William Crocker, Jr. Aubrey Eugene Cromer Barbara Lou Culbertson Ralph Edsel Culbertson, Jr. Billy Thomas Daniel Kyle Gary Davis 210 are fulfilled Deborah Kaye Dempsey Peggy Diane Davis Martin Hale Durham Chevis Samuel Donald 211 SOPHOMORES By contributing a major part of themselves Giles Harrison Earle Nancy Susan Evans Harriet Ann Farrow Barbara Sue Finley Billy Dean Finley Joseph Victor Fisher 212 they acquired the sophistication of sophomores Janice Fleetwood Linda Ann Fleming George Lee Fletcher, Jr. Harriet Ann Floyd Kenny Wayne Ford Jerry Lamar Freeman 213 SOPHOMORES Memories which Olin Eric Gambrell III James Richard Gaines Robert Edwin Galloway Curtis Stanley Gilstrap Benjamin Earle Garrett Gary Dan Gilmer 214 are made today can be treasured tomorrow Kenneth Malcolm Goforth Carol Anne Granger Rita Artrelle Green Harold Pershing Greene, Jr. Robert Charles Hablutzel Daniel Kenneth Hall 215 SOPHOMORES Sophs held four aces—loyalty, Elizabeth Smith Hamilton Kenneth Lee Hanley Beckham Howard Harris, Jr. Carol Lee Harrison Thomas Kirkland Hardy 216 vitality, wisdom and achievement Warren Austin Harvey Charles Paul Hatcher Jackie Wayne Henderson Susan Martha Herlong Debbie Kay Hinson 217 SOPHOMORES Pamela Caroline Hitt Kristine Ann Hooper Sophomore Robert Edward Holland Phillip Eugene Hunnicutt 218 elections exemplified process of democracy Emily Jackson Janis Marquita Johnson Margaret Lucille Johnson HUH MH Sandra Kay Jones Charles William Kay Donald Parks Keaton 219 SOPHOMORES Sophomores provided new beginnings with Johnny Aaron Kelly Philip Stephen Keown Janice Faye King Debora Jo Kirkland Hugh Kilby Lesley, Jr. Peggy Gates Lester 220 a common bond— they made changes HHH Rita Anne Lewis Willie Joe Lewis Annie Dale Linder John Richard Lindler Dianne Elaine Limbaugh Susan Jane Lockaby 221 SOPHOMORES Grace and charm dominated the stage during Michael Bruce Longshore John C. Lowe Beverly Maxine Lowry Sidney Hugo Lyons Debra Ann McCall Gerald Douglas McCall 222 ' Miss AC pageant Marina Elizabeth McCarter Mary Elizabeth McCaskill Martha Jean McClellan Teresia Maria McClure Richard Craig McConnell Fred Otis McCown III 223 SOPHOMORES Sophomore males Jack William McLane William Michael McKinney Robert Lewis McKinnon Joy John Marcus Hugh Patten McMurray Michael Stoddard Mahon 224 delighted at freshman downfall on the gridiron uJrv- Rodney Lee Martin Steven Michael Martin William Ervin Martin Mary Elizabeth Mattison Judy Vermelle Means James Andrew Menger 225 SOPHOMORES Thomas Gilbert Mundy Creativity and enthusiasm are Adger Burriss Nelson Gary Steven Newman Stewart Ralph Nilsen Julie Ann Osborne Phillip Drayton Owens 226 keys to unforgettable year Norma Jane Palmer Tony Charles Owens Connie Elizabeth Palmer Ginger Runnette Pinson Wilbur Edmond Parker Donald Turner Phillips, Jr. 227 SOPHOMORES Sophomores blaze another trail by basic changes Deborah Lynn Pitts David Franklin Polk Richard Ralph Pressley David Robert Price Teresa Leigh Price Johnny Vickery Rainey 228 in dress code Ted Stanley Riddle Tommy Dale Riddle Jerry Steven Riddle James Isaac Rourk, Jr. Charles Beauregard Roman III 229 SOPHOMORES Jane Elizabeth Rowland Various James Harold Sanders Mary Ann Sanders Roger Lee Sanford 230 emotions were observed as mid-term approached Richard Clinton Sears Deborah Daphanee Sellars Sanford Edwin Seymour Nancy Elizabeth Sharpe James Marion Shaw Kenneth Wilson Shaw 231 SOPHOMORES Through intense efforts sophomores earned Patricia Diane Shirley Richard Stanley Simpson Peggy June Slaton Linda Sloan Ann Myrtle Smith Dennis Steve Smith 232 their class rings—emblems of achievement Craig Stephen Snider John Blair Snipes Sally Lynn Strack Harriet Paige Stadler Kathy June Stallings Brenda Faye Story 233 SOPHOMORES Sophomores leave AC with knowledge Ann Reid Taylor Roger Dale Taylor Tom Winston Taylor, Jr. Donald Lamarr Thomas Victoria Diane Taylor 234 and understanding of themselves Harvey Wilson Tiller III Richard Emmett Tumbleston Patricia Elaine Walker Richard Frank Waldrep Sherryl Jean Watson 235 SOPHOMORES Carol Alice Weber Jacquelyn Jo Wemple Destinations William Wayne Wells Charles Russell White 236 and careers reflected in eyes of graduates William Barry White Susan Whitehead Stanley Julian Whitson David Jones Wiest Sheila Dianne Wilbanks Joan Hester Willard 237 SOPHOMORES Charles Richard Williams Exams, winter-chills, alarm Ronnie Gale Williams Charles David Wilson Sherry Diane Wisham Janelle Elizabeth Wood 238 clocks—obstacles in graduation path Jerry Woodson Earl Hazwell Wooten, Jr. Anthony Wayne Young Robert Darrell Morgan 239 Sophomore Directory Abies, Jerry Wayne-Rt. 2, Box 125. Liberty. Addis, Timothy Harold-1007 Scarlet St., Seneca Allison, Deborah Suzanne-Box 1793, Anderson. Ames, Nancy Margo-26810 SW 157 Ave., Homestead. Fla. Annese, Kris Lee-307 Myrtle Ave.. Belton. Arant, Sally Ann-309 Church St., St. Matthews. Ivy Leaves Staff, Drama Club, Cheerleader. Arflin, Gary Milton-Box 67, Sandy Springs. Ministerial Assn., Sophomore Council, President of Sophomore Class, Executive Council, Who ' s Who. Arnngton, Jack Edward, Jr. -22 Spring Forest, Greenville. Arrowood, Bobbie Diane-Rt. 11, White Horse Rd.. Greenville. Ashley, Carroll Turner-Rt. 1. Donalds. Ashley, Wanda Jo-Due West. Sophomore Council, Athletic Assn., Basketball. Axman, Raymond Lamar-Rt. 1, Anderson. Circle K. Balakrishman, Sukumaran-600 Fulton Ave., Apt. 8 C, Hempstead, N.Y. Baltz, Marilyn Ann-20 Sharon Dr., Greenville. Bentley, Karen Annice-110 Thackston St., Fountain Inn. BSU, BYW, Mission Chairman. Blackwood, Doris Jan-320 Dogwood Ave., Anderson. Blatt, Brian Lee-Manville Ave., Box 365, Barnwell. Blodgett, Bobbie L.-Box 498, Walhalla. Blume, Shirley Yvonne-16 Bowie St., Rt. 2, Starr. YODLER Assistant editor 1, YODLER Editor 2, Publications Committee 2, Who ' s Who. Boggs. Thomas Laverne, Jr.-Rt. 2, Honea Path. Freshman Council. Boland, Cladius Ray. Jr.-Box 12, Ballentine. Bolt, Gerald Wayne-Rt. 2, Cherokee Gardens, Seneca. Bolt, Gloria Mae-Rt. 4, Anderson. Dean ' s List. Bolt. Noah Benjamin-319 B. St., Anderson. Bolt, Paul Hall, Jr. -1016 Stratford Dr., Anderson. Bolt, Paula Elaine-2301 S. McDuffie, Anderson. Home Economics Club. Bolt, Steve Clint-Rt. 2. Central. Boone, Loes Johanna-Rt. 2, Brentwood, Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa, Honors List, Dean ' s List. Bottoms, Katherine Elaine-Rt. 1, Seneca. Bouchillon, Deborah Gay-Rt. 4, Piedmont. Gamma Beta Phi. BSU, Women ' s Council. Who ' s Who. Boyce, Larry Eugene-Rt. 5, Box 121, Rock Hill. Bracy, Marcia Roberta-1110 Wellington Rd., Colonial Heights, Va. Bratton, Grace Lorhett-Rt. 1, Fairplay. Gamma Beta Phi, Home Economics Club, Art Club, Honors List 1, Dean ' s List 2. Brewer, Teresa Kay-Rt. 2. Enchanted Hill, Seneca. Brissey, Russell Lamar-514 Creswell Ave.. Anderson. Brock, John Charles-Rt. 2, Box 178, Liberty. Brown, Anthony-Rt. 1-Box 104, Eastover. Basketball 1, 2; All-Tournament Team, Who ' s Who. Brown, Russell G.-7 Rhonda Court, Greenville. Intramural football and basketball, Men ' s Council. Browning, James Allen-Rt. 4, Anderson. Bruce, Mark Jackson-821 Pine Creek Rd., Greenville. Burdette, A. Lane-Rt. 1. Box 201 -A, Iva. Burns, Rachel Ann-Rt. 4, 4698 Edwards Rd., Taylors. BSU, BYW, Gamma Beta Phi. Phi Theta Kappa, Co-chairman Women ' s Council, Sophomore Council, President of Gamma Beta Phi, Mission Support Chairman-BYW. Marshal, Dean ' s List, May Day 2. Who ' s Who. Burton, Edwin Patterson-Rt. 2, Box 81, Honea Path. Burton, Miriam Celia-Rt. 2, Box 295, Ninety Six. Wesley Fellowship. Burrell, Sharon Elizabeth-230 Pine St.. Cornelia, Ga. Busby, John Rayford, Jr. -318 Whitehall Rd., Anderson. Butler, Charles Benjamin-1 16 Glen wood Ave.. Anderson. Buzhardt, Simon Hubert-Rt. 3, Batesburg. Caldwell, Rebecca Marie-215 Timber Lane, Anderson. Campbell, Edward Cecil-1102 Ella St.. Anderson. Campbell, Jesse Harold-Rt. 1. Iva. Campbell, Lawrence Roy-21 Springside Ave., Greenville. Cannon, Kathryn Ann-2617 Lane Ave., Anderson. Carney, Edward Milton-722 M Ave., Cayce. " Lost and Found " Folk Group, Circle K. Ministerial Association, Fresh- man Class President, Student Government President, Men ' s Council, Freshman Council, Who ' s Who. Carter, Alma C.-408 S. 5th St.. Easley. Cathey, Joan Ehzabeth-115 North St., Anderson. Secretary of Choir. Charpia, Gloria Jean-9 Melbourn Lane, Greenville. Gamma Beta Phi, Commercial Club, Women ' s Council. Honor ' s List, Dean ' s List. Charping, Arthur C, Jr.-Box 463, Iva. Cheek, John Gregory-2108 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson. Cheshire, Alan Williams, lll-Rt. 11, West Rd., Belton. Claar, Kyla Lee-Rt. 8, Box 190. Anderson. Clark, William Perry-310 W. Roosevelt Dr., Anderson. Clarkin. Dennis Patrick. Jr.-21 31st Street, Box 27. Isle of Palms. Board of Directors; Circle K, Intramural basketball and baseball. Clayton, Ed Eugene-103 Poole Lane, Clemson. Clemens. John Thomas-108 College Hgts., Clemson. 240 Cole, Ronnie Marett-104 Shirley St.. Anderson, Collins, Alice Jane-1505 Saramont Dr.. Columbia. Cook. William Joseph-Rt. 1, Waterloo. Dean ' s List, Honor ' s List. Corley. Glenn Nixon-Ploma Dr., Seneca. Circle K, Treasurer of Circle K. Tennis team. Cox. Ronnie Lynn-Rt. 3. Piedmont. Crawford. David Clark-Greenwood Hwy., Clemson. Crawford, Larry Mitchell-104 Allee St., Clemson. Crocker, James William, Jr.-Rt. 6. Greer. Cromer, Aubrey Eugene-Rt. 1, lva. Cromer, Terry D.-Rt. 4, Abbeville. Culbertson, Barbara Lou-7 Plymouth Ave., Greenville. Proctor. Women ' s Council, Dean ' s List. BSU, BYW. Deputation Team. Culbertson. Ralph Edsel. Jr. ,-312 S. View Dr., Laurens. Daniel. Billy Thomas-Rt. 1, Box 2B, lva. Davis, Kyle Gary-4 Parkway. Ware Shoals. Davis, Peggy Diane-Rt. 1, Box 417, Donalds. Davis, Thomas Andrew-416 S. Main St., Simpsonville. Vice-President Circle K, Enlistment Chairman BSU, Sophomore Council. Dempsey, Deborah Kaye-3249 Wade Hampton Blvd., Taylors. Dias, Denise More-215 Eskew Circle. Anderson. Student Committee of Ivy Leaves. Donald. Chevis Samuel-Rt. 4, Seneca. Duncan. Donald Radge, Jr. -19 Luna Lane. Central. Baseball. Earle, Charles Thomas-211 Brown Rd., Pendleton. Earle, Giles Harrison-Rt. 2. Box 41, Starr. Ellison, Clarence B.. Jr. -1404 Oakland Ave., Anderson. Elrod, Gary Patrick-505 Eaton St.. Central. Elrod, Larry R.-106-C Peachtree St., Anderson. Evans. Nancy Susan-2304 Poplar Lane, Anderson. Alternate Cheerleader, Basketball 2. Farrow, Harriett Ann-Rt. 1, Fountain Inn. May Day 2, " Miss A.C. " Contestant, Miss Congeniality, BWY, President of Women ' s Council, Feature Editor of COLUMNS. Finley. Barbara Sue-Rt. 2, Belton. Finley, Billy Dean-Rt. 1. Box 159C. Liberty. Baseball 1, 2, Intramurals. Fisher, Joseph Victor-511 Forest Lane. Belton. Circle K, President of Newman Club. Fleetwood, Janice-324 E. Boundary St., Aiken. Fleming, Linda Ann-Rt. 6, Pine Dr., Greer. BSU, Pep Club, Intramural softball. Floyd, Harriett Ann-Rt. 3, Walnut St., Seneca. Vice-president Freshman Class, Vice-president SGA, Women ' s Council, 2nd runner-up ' Miss A.C. " Pageant, Circle K Sweetheart 1. May Day Attendant, Who ' s Who. Ford, Kenny Wayne-Rt. 4, Belton. Ivy Leaves Staff, Art Club. Foster, Carol B.-Rt. 2, Box 6-B. Starr. Freeman, James Michael-317 Greentree Circle. Anderson. Freeman. Jerry Lamar-Rt. 2. Box 31, Piedmont. Gaines, James Richard-202 Johnson Rd.. Box 324, Central. Galloway, Robert Edwin-1901 Dobbins Ave., Anderson. Circle K program ch airman, Lt. Governor, Carolina ' s District; Freshman Council, Men ' s Council. Gambrell, James Chester-Rt. 3, Anderson. Gambrell, Ohn Eric. 111-514 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path. Garraux, John Holmes, Jr. -42 Buist Ave., Greenville. Garren, Jerry Hunt-4 Dubard St., Greenville. Garrett, Benjamin Earl-Holiday Dr., Pelzer. Intramurals, softball, basketball. Gilmer, Gary Dan-463 Trussel St., Honea Path. Gilstrap. Curtis Stanley-Rt. 2, Central. Honor ' s List, Dean ' s List. Intramural softball. Gleason. Beverly Jean-Rt. 1, Townville. Dean ' s List. French Award. Graham, Dohnia Rebecca-Rt. 4. Seneca. Granger, Carol Anne-Rt. 2, West Gantt Circle, Piedmont. BSU, BYW Mission Action Chairman, Pep Club, Drama Club, Women ' s Council. Grant, William Parker-1804 Ancrum Rd.. Box 463, Camden. Gray. Lura Jan-Rt. 2, Hartwell. Ga. Green, Rita Artrelle-907 W. Franklin St.. Anderson. Drama Club, Music Club. Greene. Harold Pershing, Jr. -Box 132, -B Burton, Beaufort. BSU president, Deputation Team, Men ' s Council, Executive Council; Executive Council of Student Government. Gregory, Leland Michael-Rt. 4, Belton. Gngg, Kathryn Jeaninne-222 S. Blvd., Anderson. Guida, Stephen Arthur-1415 Hilltop Dr., Anderson. Hablutzel, Robert Charles-754 Donaldson Hwy., Erlanger, Kentucky. Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Basketball, Who ' s Who. Hall, Kenneth Edward-Box 391, lva. Hall, Michael Dean-Rt. 4, Anderson. Ham by. Sammie Jane-Rt. 1. Box 243, Pelzer. Hamilton, Elizabeth Smith-705 E. Second Ave., Easley. Home Ec Club. Powder Puff football. Hamilton, Thomas Owen-3128 Monroe St., Columbia. Intramural basketball, Tennis team, Traffic Committee. Hammett, Robert Stephen-203 A Grayton St., Anderson. Hanley, Kenneth Lee-Rt. 4, Anderson. Harbin. Robert Wayne-2105 Northview Ave.. Anderson Hardy, Thomas Kirkland-Rt. 1, Box 562. Laurens. Harper. Michael Earle-South First St.. Seneca. Harris, Beckham Howard, Jr. -1522 Norden Dr., Camden. Intramural football, basketball, softball, Men ' s Council. Harrison, Carol Lee-Box 136, La France. Dean ' s List, Miss Freshman; Fin alist, Miss Anderson College Pageant, 1 ; May Court, 1 ; Sophomore Beauty. 241 Sophomore Directory Harvey, Warren Austm-Rt. 9, Pennwood Lane, Greenville. Circle K, Intramural soflball and basketball, Honor ' s List. Hatcher, Charles Paul-1723 Cambridge Dr., Florence. Henderson, Jackie Wayne-404 Brushy Creek Rd., Easley. Intramural Softball, basketball. Men ' s Council, Proctor. Henderson, Robert Donald-Bailey Court, Bldg. 3-3. Anderson, Herlong, Susan Martha-601 Roland Ave., Johnston. Basketball 1, 2. Hill, Mary Ruth-Rt. 2, Box 131 -A, Laurens. Home Ec Club, President; Gamma Beta Phi, Basketball. Powderpuff football. Hinson, Debby Kay-6216 Damson Lane, Columbia. BSU, BYW, Choir, Pep Club. Hitt, Pamela Caroline-Box 161, Liberty. " Lost and Found " Folk Group, BSU. Holland, Judy E.-1104 Ontario Drive, West Columbia. Holland, Robert Ward-208 Thackston St., Fountain Inn. Freshman Council, Freshman Class Secretary-Treasurer, Men ' s Council, Secretary-Treasurer; SGA, Associate Editor of COLUMNS, Executive Council, Circle K, Pep Club, Drama, BSU, Intramurals, Who ' s Who. Honold, George John-Apt. 4. Skelton Aprs., Rt. 2, Central. Associate sport editor of YODLER, Sports editor of YODLER. Hooper, Kristine-209 Lake Cr., Clemson. Honor ' s List, Art Club, Secretary. Hudson, Walter Thomas-Rt. 2, Anderson. Hughes, Jerald Gregg -408 W. Quincey Rd., Seneca. Fellowship of Christian Athletes, President; Baseball 1, 2. Hughey, Walter Keith-208 Jeb Stuart Ave., Anderson. Hunnicutt, Phillip Eugene-200 S. Franklin Rd., Greenville. Jackson, Emily-1015 Burwell Lane, Columbia. " Miss A.C., " 1st runner-up for Freshman and Sophomore Class Beauty, May Court Attendant 1, 2; Circle K Sweetheart 2, COLUMNS staff 2, Who ' s Who. Jameson, James-Rt. 5, Box 170, Easley. Johnson, Doyle-104 Pecan Dr., Hartwell, Ga. Johnson, MargSret-Box 163, Iva. Home Ec. Club. Jones, Colie Jean-129 W. Greer St., Honea Path. Jones, Henry Benjamin-247 Riggs Dr., Clemson, Jones, James Carey, Jr. -2601 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Jones, Sandra Kay-2 Drexel Ave., Greenville. 3rd runner-up, " Miss A.C. " pageant 1; May Court attendant 1, Contestant in " Miss A.C. " 2, Commercial Club. Kay, Charles William-Rt. 2. Donalds. Kay, Harold Rogers-1006 Rich Dr.. Anderson. Kay, William Jasper-407 Wellington St., Anderson, Secretary of Ministerial Assn., Secretary of Sophomore Class, Intra- mural basketball, Softball. Keaton, Donald Parks-Rt. 6, Airline Rd., Anderson. Intramural basketball. Kelly. Johnny Aaron-Rt. 1, Williamston. Drama Club. Keown. Phillip Stephen-Rt. 3, Iva. King, Janice Faye-Rt. 3, Belton. King, Thomas E.-Rt. 1, Box 73, Williamston. Kirby, lrene-9-A-2 Bailey Court, Anderson. Kirkland, Deborah Jo-1506 Merrimac St., N. Charleston. BSU, BYW. Sophomore Council, Women ' s Council. Landreth, Charles Verner-New Dorm-Anderson College, Anderson. Lesley, Hugh Kilby, Jr.-Rt. 1, Easley. Gallery Chairman Art Club. Lesley, Johnny Arden-Rt. 1, Easley. Tennis Team Captain. 242 1, Captain 2, Fellowship of Lesley, Thomas Randall-Box 114, Liberty. Lester, Peggy Gates-209 Ravenel Rd., Clemson. Lewis, Rita Anne-Mills Ave., Liberty. Lewis, Samuel Kaye-Box 315, Anderson. Lewis, Willie Joe-232 Daniel St., Anderson Captain of Basketball team, Who ' s Who. Limbaugh, Dianne Elame-Rt. 4, Easley. Girls ' Basketball Team 1, 2, co-captain Christian Athletes. Linder, Annie Dale-Rt. 2. Box 131. Cope. Lindler, John Richard-Rt. 1, Irmo. Lindley, Curtis Michael-Rt. 3, Piedmont. Lockaby, Susan Jane-Rt. 1, Iva. Long, James Wilfred, Jr. -1217 Bait Dr., Anderson. Longshore, Michael Bruce-Box 134, Johnston. Intramural football, Softball; Vice-president of Men ' s Council. Lowe, John C.-Rt. 2, Honea Path. Lowry, Beverly Maxine-Box 156, Donalds. BSU. president; BYW. Softball Intramurals, Women ' s Council, Cafeteria Committee. Lyons, Sidney H.-Rt. 1, Box 109, Elloree. Softball Intramurals. McCall, Charles E.-Rt.1. Bibb St., Westminster. McCall, Debra Ann-Rt. 8, Box 85. Anderson. McCall, Gerald Douglas-Cashiers, North Carolina. McCarter, Marina Elizabeth-104 Laurel Rd., Greer. President of Denmark Hall, Social Chairman SGA, Music Study Club, Intramural Softball, football. McCaskill, Mary Ehzabeth-305 Galphin Dr.. Greenville. Gamma Beta Phi, Pep Club, Drama Club, Intramurals. McClellan, Martha Jean-Rt. 1,, Box 318-A, Iva. McClure, Teresia Maria-Rt. 1, Box 23. Jackson. McConnell, Richard Craig-7150 Caledonia Lane, Columbia. Men ' s Council, Intramural baseball, basketball. McCown. Charles-202 Moultrie Sq., Anderson. McCown, Fred Otis, lll-Rt. 4. Anderson. McCullough, Thurman W.. Jr. -6 Texas St.. Honea Path. McKinney, William Michael-3 Bayne Dr., Greenville. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, Baseball Team. Intramural Softball, basketball. McKinnon, Robert Lewis-108 Whitridge Lane, St. George. Circle K, Men ' s Council, Intramural football, Softball. McMurray, Hugh Patten-2806 Cain St., Kingsport, Tenn. Basketball, Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Mahon, Michael Stoddard-Rt. 1. Gray Court. Honor ' s List, Baseball, Intramural basketball, Softball. Manning, William David-509 North St.. Anderson. Marcus. Joy John-1990 East Druid Rd., Clearwater, Fla. Drama Club. Basketball. COLUMNS staff, sports; Intramural football, Softball. Martin, Rodney Lee-500 Ranrowles Rd., Anderson. Pep Club, Choir, Pep Band. Martin, William Ervin-517 Cheyenne St.. Anderson. Massingill, Douglas Oscar-Rt. 1, Central. Mattison. Mary Elizabeth-2705 Pope Dr., Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa. Means, Judy Vermelle-Rt. 8, Bolt Dr., Box 236, Anderson. Menger, James Andrew-315 W. Martmtown Rd., N. Augusta. Honor ' s List, Ministerial Assn.. BSU. Music Study. Men ' s Council, Church-Related Vocation President, COLUMNS staff, President Ministe- rial Assn., BSU Executive Council, Who ' s Who. Merritt. Paul D.-Rt. 3. Easley. Miller, Arden Lynn-416 Woodcrest Dr., Anderson. Moore, Mary Beth-Rt. 1, Hartwell. Ga. Morgan, Robert Darrell-6 Goodrich St., Pelzer. Morse, Rejetta Ruth-305 Morse St., Pendleton. Nelson, Adger Buriss-Rt. 6. Anderson. Vice-president Westminister Fellowship. Newman, Gary Steven-Rt. 2, Elkin, N.C. Secretary, Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Basketball Manager. Nilsen. Stewart Ralph-2800 Waterway Blvd.. Isle of Palms. Intramural Softball, basketball, football. Osborne. Julie Ann-Rt. 1, Iva. COLUMNS staff, organization ' s section 1; Editor of COLUMNS 2, Publi- cations ' Committee 2, Delegate to S.C. Press Association ' s Yearbook Convention, Delegate to Yearbook Seminar at Furman University, Who ' s Who. Osteen, Lillie Ann-112 Bleckley St., Anderson. Owens, Charles Tony-610 Welcome Rd.. Greenville. Ministerial Association. Owens, Phillip Drayton-107 Sprindale Lane, Easley. Art Club, Intramurals, Dean ' s List. Owings, Marvin Alpheus, Jr. -217 Strawberry Lane, Clemson. Tennis Team, Basketball. Palmer, Connie Elizabeth-Rt. 2, Pendleton. Commercial Club 1. 2. 243 Sophomore Directory Palmer, Jane-847 Warley Cr.. Pendleton. Honor ' s List, Music Study, Wesley Fellowship. Parker, Wilbur-124 S. Ribaut Rd., Beaufort. Parnell, Kathy Finley-101-B Beulah Dr., Anderson. Phillips, Donald Turner, Jr.-Rt. 3, Iva. Phillips, Ronnie J.-Rt. 3, Honea Path. Pinson, Ginger R.-Starsd ale Cr., Greenville. Freshman Representative to Women ' s Council, Freshman Council, Pep Club 1, 2, President 2; Intramurals 2. Social Committee SGA, COLUMNS Staff 2, Organization ' s editor. Pitts, Deborah Lynn-309 Wilmington Rd., Greenville. Pep Club 1, 2, Intramurals 1. 2. Plyler. Linda Dianne-500 E. Arch St., Lancaster. Polk, David Franklin-Rt. 1, Summerville. Pollard, James-10 Main St., W. Pelzer. Pressley, Richard-525 Bonita Dr., Easley. Pressley, Willie Curtis-2 Washington St., Williamston. Price, David-1232 Redeemer Dr., Hanahan. Intramurals 1, 2. Price, Teresa Leigh-501 Allenby Rd., Anderson. Cheerleader, Drama Club, Pep Club. Pruitt, Janise Diane-Rt. 4, Anderson, Rainey, Johnny Vickery-Rt. 2, Starr. Renfroe, James Paul-207 Beauregard, Anderson. Richardson. Kenneth Prince-Rt. 4. Seneca. Riddle, Jerry Steven-23 Smith St., Pelzer. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1, 2, Intramurals 2, Baseball 1 , 2. Riddle, Ted Stanley-Rt. 6, Box 84-C, Morganton, N.C. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2. Riddle, Tommy Dale-40 Berry St., Barnwell. Proctor 2, Circle K 1, 2, Tennis 1, 2. Roberts, Graham-Rhoadehaven Dr.. Rt. 7, Anderson. Roberts, William Brady-305 Wildwood Dr., Anderson. Intramurals 1, 2, Golf 1, 2. Roman, Charles Beauregard, 111-815 Kipling Dr., Columbia. Tennis 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, basketball, Softball, Sportsmanship Award in Tennis 1 . Ross, Danny Joe-1011 W. Parker Rd., Greenville. Baseball 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, All Stars, Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Pep Club, President of Men ' s Council, Executive Council. Rourk. James Isaac -Stack Ave., Box 25, Elloree. Baseball, Intramurals. Rowland, James William-224 Holly Ave., Clemson. Rowland, Jane Elizabeth-290 Cedar Springs Rd., Spartanburg. Commercial Club, BYW, Choir. Sams, Georgia Faye-1531 W. Parker Rd., Greenville. Commercial Club President. Sanders. Mary Ann-131 Davis St., Williamston. Pep Club, Commercial Club, Cheerleader 1, 2, Head Cheerleader 2, Miss A. C. Contestant, Maid of Honor, May Day; Intramurals. Sanders, Vickie Sue-Rt. 9. Dreamland Way, Greenville. Pep Club. Sandifer, Cecil Tant-512 E. Main St., Westminster. Sanford, Roger Lee-2707 LeConte Rd., Anderson. Sartain, Thomas E.-Box 307 Seneca. Satterwhite, N. Clifton-1802 Sansbury Dr., Anderson. Saylors. Clarence Edward-14 Glendale Ave., Williamston. Sears, Richard Clinton-213 Beatrice St., Greenville. Pep Club. Pep Band, Art Club, Circle K. Self, Carles Wayne-207 Lloyd Dr., Anderson. Leader of Pep Band. Sellars, Deborah Daphanee-Rt. 1, Lyman. Secretary Women ' s Council, Intramurals, Contestant in " Miss A. C. " Pageant. 244 Seymour, Sanford Edwm-1311 Gilmer St.. Anderson. Sharpe. Nancy Elizabeth-Rt. 1, Cherokee Cr., Anderson. Alternate Cheerleader 1, Cheerleader 2, President of Westminster Fel- lowship. Shaw, James Marion-2807 Kirkland Dr., W. Columbia. Shaw. Kenneth Wilson-Rt. 1. Central. Music Study Club, Choir President. Shirley, Patricia Diane-907 Crouch Dr., Pendleton. Vice-President Home Ec Club. Simpson, Richard Stanley-911 Crouch Dr.. Pendleton. Skelton, George Aiexander-109 Peachtree St., Anderson. Slaton, Peggy June-Box 36, Pendleton. Sloan, Linda-210 Poinsettia Dr.. Simpsonville. Women ' s Council, Marshal. Art Club. Drama Club. Gamma Beta Phi. Phi Theta Kappa, Dean ' s List. Smith. Ann Myrtle-Rt. 1, Mountville. BSU, BYW Secretary, Pep Club, Secretarial Science Club. Women ' s Council. Smith, Anna Loie-2415 Pope Dr.. Anderson. Associate Editor of YODLER. Smith, Betty Graham-2312 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Smith, Donald Homer-12 B-Bailey Court Apt., Anderson. Intramurals. Baseball; All Conference, Honorable Mention All-American, Outstanding Athlete of America, Most Valuable Player, Captain. Smith. Timothy W.-2816 E. North Ave.. Anderson. Smith, Tony Masters-214 Whitner St., Easley. Snider, Craig Stephen-105 Charles St.. Easley. Snipes, John Blair-Rt. 1, Pendleton. YODLER staff. Stadler. Harriett Paige-1915 Sherwood Ave.. Monroe, La. Slallings, Kathy June-208 Edgewood Dr., Belton. Stewart, Dickie Ray-Rt. 1. Box 296. Pickens. Stewart. Stephen Michael-Rt. 8. Box 374, Anderson. Story, Brenda Faye-Box 323, York. Pageant; May Court Strack, Sally Lynn-40 Primrose Lane, Greenville. Gamma Beta Phi, 4th runner-up, " Miss A. 1, 2, Women ' s Council. Stuart, Charles Barry-2306-1 2 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Stuckey, Keith Newton-Box 65, Kingstree. Sullivan, Samuel Vandiver-2512 Jackson Sq., Anderson. Taylor, Ann Reid-710 E. Main St., Laurens. President of Pratt. May Day Queen 2, Miss Sophomore 2, " Miss A. C. " Contestant 1, 2. Runner-up Miss Freshman. Taylor, Roger Dale-Rt. 3, Gray Court. Men ' s Council. Taylor, Tom Winston, Jr.-Rt. 8. Box 5, Concord Rd., Anderson. Taylor, Victoria Diane-Rt. 7, Box 327. Anderson. Marshal, Dean ' s List, Home Ec Club. Temple, Walter Mayfield, Jr.-Rt. 1. Box 239. Abbeville. Thomas. Donald Lamarr-Rt. 2, Box 238, Anderson. Thompson, Elizabeth Reynolds-107 Victoria Cr., Anderson. Thompson, James Keith-11 Stewart St., W. Pelzer. Tiller, Harvey Wilson, lll-Mayesville. Intramurals 1 , 2. Todd. Dearyl Ligon-4 Washington Cr., Honea Path. Trammell, Jerry Burton-216 North St.. Anderson. Trowbridge. William Joseph-203 Roberts St.. Anderson. Tumbleston, Richard Emmett-Rt. 1. Box 122, Round O. Art Club President. Turner, Donna Gail-125 Lowe St., Belton. Waldrep, Richard Frank-207 Grove Rd.. Greenville. Walker. Patricia Elaine-1730 Belton St., Anderson. Wallace, Robert Lewis-Rt. 1, Anderson. Circle K 1, 2, Secretary 2; Sophomore Council, Math Award 1 . Ward, James Clary-Rt. 8. Box 185. Anderson. Watson, Sherryl Jean-5 Washington Cr., Honea Path. Dean ' s List, Outstanding History Award. Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Theta Kappa, Marshal 1 . Weagle, John Francis-208 Bedford Forest Ave., Anderson. YODLER staff. Weber, Carol Alice-1 12 Woodvale Ave.. Fountain Inn. BSY, BYW. Welborn. Charles, Jr. -2015 Edgewood Ave., Anderson. Dean ' s List, Honor ' s List. History Award. Biology Award. Circle K 1, 2. President 2; COLUMNS Photographer. Who ' s Who. Wells, William Wayne-119 Wellington St., Anderson. Baseball 1, 2. Wemple, Jacquelyn J. -304 Timberlake Rd., Anderson. Vice-pr esident of Sophomore Class, Day Women ' s Representative, BSU Program Chairman, Student-Faculty Committee. Women ' s Council, Who ' s Who, Westbury, Kenneth Calaway-Rt. 8, Box 39, Anderson. Business Manager YODLER. White, Bobby Steve-106 Henry Ave.. Anderson. White, Charles Russell-Rt. 7. Easley. White, William Barry-Rt. 3, Box 62, Marion, N.C. Whitehead, Susan-N. Walnut St., Seneca. Whitson. Stanley Julian-Box 14, Union Ave.. Fairfax. Wilbanks, Sheila Dianne-907 Glenwood Ave.. Anderson. Commercial Club. Williard, Joan Hester-120 Irby Ave., Laurens. Williams, Charles Richard-Rt. 3, Seneca. Williams, Ronnie Gale-14 Templewood Dr., Greenville. Men ' s Council, Intramurals, Basketball, Softball. Wilson. Charles David-Box 285, Fairfax. Wilson, Sterling Dale-Rt. 4, Box 237. Abbeville. Wisham, Sherry Diane-Rt. 5, Greer. Debate Team. Wood. Janelle Elizabeth-3124 Quitman Dr., Columbia. Westminster Fllowshtp membership chairman. Woodson, Jerry Dean-Rt. 2, Anderson. Art Club vice-president. Wooten. Andy Trevers-1040 Evergreen St., Anderson. Wooten. Earl H.-702 Williams St., Williamston. Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Basketball 1. 2. Baseball 1, 2. Wright, Larry L.-522 W. Greer St.. Honea Path. Young, Anthony Wayne-215 Marlon Ave.. Anderson. Young, Robert Blondell-121 Wells Ave.. Greenwood. 245 Freshman Directory Aaron, Stephen Jay, Box 333, Graniteville Acton, Rebecca Ruth, Rt. 2, Box 212, Greenwood Aimer, Toomer Vanderhorst, Jr., Star Rt. 1 , Box 289, Beaufort Alewine, Linda M. (Mrs.), Rt. 1, Box 558, Iva Alexander, R. Neil, 603 Sherwood Dr., Seneca Allen, Peggy Jo, 3912 S. Main, Anderson Altman, Elbert Parker, 302 S. Beech, Andrews Angle, Harold Gene, Rt. 4, Lucasvulle, Ohio Ashley, Thomas Edward, 1217 Riverside Dr., Orangeburg Atkinson, Miriam C, 337 Ergle St., Granitesville Bagwell, Stanley Monroe, Rt. 1, Box 189, Liberty Bair, Howard Mythias, Jr., Elloree Baker, David Blackshear, Wyman Ave., Estill Baldwin, Elizabeth B., 1017 N. Duchesne St., St. Charles, Mo. Baldwin, Terry Lee, 106 Princess Ave., Greenville Balentine, Lanny Wayne, Rt. 1, Piedmont Bannister, Teresa Elaine, 506 Stone Dr., Anderson Baughman, Timothy Aaron, 740 Lexington Ave., Cayce Bell, Roseanna, Box 52, Calhoun Falls Bentley, Paul Randall, HOThackston St., Fountain Inn Betsill, Nancy Elizabeth, Rt. 2, Woodruff Blackwood, Ann Deloris, 815 Pinedale Rd., W. Columbia Blakely, Dick Horton, 237 Oakland Dr., Kingstree Blanks, Alton Ray, Jr., 4308 Ryan St., Columbia Blume, Marilyn Jeanette, Rt. 2, Starr Boggs, Gary Lewis, 205 Stone Dr., Anderson Bolt, Fred Felton, Rt. 3, Anderson Boozer, Sonya Darcel, 711 Saluda Ave., Batesburg Bowen, John Ryal, Rt. 2, Westminster Bowen, Reeta Carole, Rt. 1, Williamston Bowman, Archie Leroy, 304 Azalea Dr., Anderson Bowman, F. Reed, 300 Nelson Dr., Anderson Bridwell, Janice Elizabeth, 110 Paris Mountain, Greenville Brock, Claudia Faye, 322 Major St., Pendleton Broome, Cynthia Lynn, 615 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville Broome, Jeanie Leard, Rt. 3, Box 128, Westminster Brown, Frank Andy, III, 1107 Highland Dr., Kingstree Brown, Wendie Pollard, 115 Duckworth Lane, Anderson Browning, Cherry Ann, Rt. 1 , Box 209, Elloree Brownlee, Sara Helen, Rt. 1, Honea Path Bryan, Linda Ann, 1402 Hillcrest St., Edgefield Bryant, Cathy Jean, 407 Bowen St., Anderson Bryant, Everett Eugene, 605 61st Ave. N., Myrtle Beach Bryson, Richard Watts, 247 E. Main St., Laurens Buchanan, Scott Wright, Rt. 8, Broadway Lake, Anderson Burdette, James Cody, 606 College Heights, Anderson Burgess, Gilbert I., Jr., Rt. 2, Belton Burgess, Mary Gail, 17 Lebby St., Pelzer Butler, Michael L., 1 16 Glenwood Ave., Anderson Byce, Dale Benson, 2100 Woodside Ave., Anderson Byce, Troy Bruce, 410 Taylors St., Anderson Cameron, Michael Patrick, 1249 Belvedere Dr., Hanahan Campbell, Francis, 2006 N. Main St., Anderson Campbell, Francis Michael, Rt. 1, Box 181, Gray Cou rt Campbell, John Kenny, 138 Ellison St., Belton Campbell, Robert Mabry, 216 Pine Lane, Anderson Campbell, Wanda Lavine, Rt. 1, Lamar Cannon, Cleta Jean, Rt. 6, Box 800, Seneca Cantrell, Donald Eugene, 106 Forest Hills Dr., Anderson Carson, Harry Edwin, Rt. 2, Box 440, Easley Cartee, John Edsel, Jr., 5 Blue Ridge Dr., Liberty Carter, Ralph Franklin, Jr., Rt. 5, Box 75, Seneca Cashman, Melissa Roper, 1605 N. Blvd. Anderson Chasteen, Roy Lee, Rt. 3, Box 134, Piedmont Christopher, Phillip Dan, Angela Dr., Piedmont Church, James Gary, Rt. 6, Pickens Circle, Anderson Clifton, Danny Lee, Box 3456, Anderson Clinkscales, Lael Kathryn, 548 Clearview Dr., Charleston Collins, Patra Anne, Rt. 1 , Box 394, Columbia Conner, Douglas Earl, 32 Friartuck Rd., Greenville Cooley, Danny Ray, 1510 P N Dr., Anderson Coward, Benjamin Joel, Jr., 522 Forest Lane, Belton Coward Connie Marie, 101 Manley Dr., Anderson Cox, Larry Gene, 3335 Keys St., Anderson 246 Crawford, Carrol Glenn, Rt. 4, Abbeville Creamer, Marian Dwight, 108 Horton St., Williamston Crocker, Michael Gene, 810 Woodrow Cr., Anderson Crooks, Janice Ann, 904 Mitchell Dr., Seneca Crowe, Rhonda Kay, 302 W. Curtis St., Simpsonville Cudd, Browyn Denise, 419 Allison Dr., Spartanburg Culler, Mary Ann, 106 Colonial Dr., Kingstree Curry, Gloria Ann, 25 Swygert Ave., Laurens Davis, Donald Wellford, 37 Pendleton Rd., Greenville Davis, Gerald Eugene, Rt. 7, Box 69B, Anderson Davis, Stephen Ross, Rt. 1, Box 597, Greenwood Deas, Bobby Fletcher, Box 3231 CRS, Rock Hill Derrick, William, O ' Neil, 1211 Denny Rd., Columbia Dickens, Brian Randolph, 1411 Mataoka St., Mt. Pleasant Dilleshaw, James Lester, 103 Hermitage Rd., Greenville Dockins, Phil Lane, Rt. 1, Fair Play Dougherty, Mary Lillian, 1345 N. Sherwood Dr., Charleston Drennon, Jesse Oscar, Jr., 1301 E. River St., Anderson Duckworth, Roger Evans, Rt. 2, Woodruff Dunford, Betty Jean, 209 S. Alexander Ave., Washington, Ga. Durham, Danny L., 106 Camellia Dr., Anderson Durham, Martin Hale, Rt. 2, Hartwell Lake, Anderson Durham, Rebecca Lois, 108 Mahaffey Rd., Williamston Dyer, Lawrence J., Rt. 7, Dobbins Ridge Rd., Anderson Ellenburg, Thomas Eugene, Rt. 4, Box 58-C, Seneca Elliott, Shelia Diane, 14 Henderson St., Greenville England, Shelia Rosette, 1666 E. Greenville St., Anderson Epps, Gloria Shirley, Rt. 2, Honea Path Eskew, Ronnie Richard, 3331 Keys St., Anderson Evatt, Donna Gene, 512 Greenville St., Pendleton Evatt, Michael Samuel, 13 Calhoun St., Williamston Evatt, Richard Dean, 119 Laurel St., Laurens Fagg, Mary Jane, Rt. 5, Anderson Ferrell, Nathan Ellis, 133 Palmetto Ave., Belvedere Field, Karen Elaine, 14 Lynhurst Dr., Greenville Fish, Thomas Edward, Jr., Timberlake St., Greenwood Fousek, Carl Ronald, 609 Derry Down Way, Anderson Fowler, Stephanie Jan, C-7 Concord Apts, Anderson Fox, William Ray, 5 School St., Travelers Rest Gailey, Alan Rhett, Bt. 3, Box 347, Iva Gaines, Janice Lynn, Rt. 2, Campobello Garrett, Connie Marie, 302 Wardlaw Rd., Rt. 3, Laurens Garrett, Sherri Kay, Rt. 8, Ragsdale Dr., Greenville Garrison, Nancy Caroline, 201 Forest Park Dr., Simpsonville Germain, Harold, 601 E. Mauldin St., Anderson Gillam, Edith Elaine, 1436 Gue Rd., Orangeburg Gilliland, Martha Shirley, Rt. 2, Greenville Gilmer, Marilyn F., 403 Trussel St., Honea Path Givins, Jeff Stuart, Rt. 2, Box 93, Williston Givens, Osmine Boyne, III, 100 Green Ave., Fountain Inn Gleason, Edward Dean, 504 Boulevard, Anderson Glen, Georgianna Elizabeth, 322 Dellwood Dr., Greenville Glenn, Eleanor Elaine, 1414 Watson St., Anderson Glenn, John Bynum, Rt. 2, Starr Goff, Cynthia Sue, 1109 Greenacres, Anderson Goodwin, Robert Thurmon, Rt. 1, Elberton, Ga. Grant, Gary Alton, 14 Brogan Ave., Anderson Green, Rita Artrelle, 907 W. Franklin St., Anderson Gregg, William McCall, 815 King Ave., Florence Greneker, Sarah Hughes, Edgewood Plantation, Edgefield Guthrie, Wanda Jane, 2 Wilborn St., West Pelzer Halford, William Armstrong, 16 Berry St., Barnwell Hall, Betty Catherine, 1609 Calhoun St., Anderson Hall, Charles Phillip, 12 Lopez St., Pelzer Hall. Daniel Kenneth, Box 91, Donalds Hall, Joan Evelyn, 2617 Duncan St., Anderson Hamby, Shirley Ann, 1 16 S. Washington Ave., Greenville Hanks, Wade Hampton, Rt. 2, McCurry ' s Mobile Village, Anderson Harvey, Martha Andrea, 127 Pleasant Ridge Ave., Greenville Haselden, Henry Daniel, Rt. 2, Johnsonville Hawkins, Sherry Diane, Rt. 6, Box 601, Seneca Hayes, Brenda Sue, Rt. 5, Box 258, Anderson Haynie, Lois Elizabeth, Rt. 2, Belton Haynie, Robert Marion, Rt. 7, Anderson Haynie, Thomas Murland, 106 Crescent Ave., Belton Hazelwood, Donna Carol, 7407 Creekwood Dr., Columbia Heacock, Kim Lewis, 146 Sunset Dr., Greenville Hemingway, Hallie Jean, Box 155, Duke St., Sumerton Henderson, Elizabeth Ann, 507 Balsam, Hendersonville, N. C. Hendrix, Martha Ann, Rt. 2, Woodruff Rd., Easley Hennes, John H., 507 Allenby Rd., Anderson Herring, Alan Welton, 2849 S. Main St., Anderson Hicks, William Neal, Rt. 7, Warner Rd., Anderson Higdon, Thomas, Jr., 1245 E. Randolph Rd., Silver Spring, Md. Hill, Lou Ellen, 306 E. Main St., Williamston Hill, Teresa Suzanne, 205 Belton Dr., Williamston Holden, Gloria Dale, 205 Beauregard Ave., Anderson Holland, Deborah Claire, Rt. 2, Kings Rd., Anderson Holland, Robert Edward, 7817 Garner Dr., Manassas, Va. Holly, Belton Earle, Box 293, Iva Holmes, Michael Davis, 460 Webber Rd., Spartanburg Hooper, Sandra Jane, Rt. 2, Box 35, Piedmont Howard, Charles Gardiner, 120 Belmont Cr., Easley Hoxit, William Truman, 114 Lucille Ave., Easley Hudson, Phillip Edward, 1313 Skyview Dr., Camden Hudson, Vern Lewis, 405 E. Henrietta, Greenwood Hudson, William Dale, 1313 Skyview Dr., Camden Huggins, Jack M., Jr., Rt. 7, Box 60, Anderson Hughes, Carolyn Dianne, Cedar Rock Rd., Easley Hughes, Sally Teresa, 2831 W. Palmetto St., Florence Hughey, Jo Catherine, 122 Springvalley Dr., Spartanburg Hunt, David J., Box 1066, Clemson James, Charles Dale, Rt. 4, Sabra Dr., Easley James, Douglas Franklin, 301 W. South First St., Seneca Jenkins, William Dudley, Apt. 3A, Mary Ellen Dr., Charleston Jennings, Augusta Jean, 107 Earle St., Laurens Jennings, Sherry Michelle, 3902 White Horse Rd., Greenville Johnson, Gregory Lee, 112 Virginia Cr., Anderson Johnson, Janis Marquita, 232 Daniels St., Anderson Jones, James Martin, Rt. 3, Hunt ' s Bridge Rd., Greenville Jones, Jennifer Claire, 200 West Point Dr., Anderson Jones, Joyce Elaine, 619 W. Fredericks St., Anderson Jones, Lawrence Eugene, 32 Normandy Arms Apts, Anderson Jones, Susan, 2601 B elleview Rd., Anderson Julian, Donna Elizabeth, 314 N. Fairplay St., Seneca Julian, Pansy Falls (Mrs.), 309 W. Fredericks, Anderson Kaiser, William Edward, Rt. 3, Anderson Keaton, Judy Mason, 1200 B Ella St., Anderson Keller, Curtis Dean, 111 Lanton St., Greenwood Kelly, George Anthony, 41 1 Caughlin Ave., Anderson Kelly, Susan Elaine, 2303 Lindale Rd., Anderson Kelly, Danny Lee, 609 West Greer St., Honea Path Kerr, Paula, 2633 Chatsworth Rd., Columbia Kimball, George D., 208 Williamston Rd., Anderson King, Jimmy Ray, Rt. 2, Box 89, West Pelzer King, John Robert, 31 Foxhall Rd., Greenville Klugh, Arthur Millwee, III, 1614 E. Calhoun St., Anderson Lafitte, Catherine, 103 Houston St., Clemson Landreth, Jeraldine, New Dorn, Anderson College, Anderson Lanford, Carl Jane, Rt. 7, Box 348, Greer Latham, Howard David, Rt. 3, Anderson Lawrence, John Leonard, 350 Fairfield St., Calhoun Falls Lawrimore, Marion Wayne, Rt. 2, Hemingway League, Janet Elizabeth, 100 Fairlawn Cr., Greenville Lecroy, Robert Douglas, Rt. 3, Box 317, Pelzer Ledford, Cynthia J., Rt. 1, Townville Lee, Bobby Ray, Rt. 1, Box 52-A, Iva Lee, Shirley Jean, Rt. 2, Seneca Lee, Shirley Madden, Rt. 2, Piedmont Leroy, Stanley Edmund, Rt. 2, Box 602, Seneca Lesley, Sidney Olin, Rt. 4, Box 42 C, Easley Locke, Glenn Ray, Rt. 2, Belton Loftis, Michael Wayne, 317 Wellington Ct., Anderson Looney, Clyde Edgar, Jr., Rt. 3, Seneca Lowry, James Franklin, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 304 A, Pelzer McAlister, Joseph Calvin, Rt. 2, Anderson McCard, Dean, Jr., Box 417, Mauldin McCarley, William Perry, Rt. 1, Iva McCarter, Sandra G., 104 Laurel Rd., Greer McClure, Samuel Ned, 2907 B Pope Dr., Anderson McCoy, Judy Ann, Rt. 2, Box 515, Piedmont McCoy, Thomas Milford, Rt. 2, Belton McElveen, Marsha Hammond, Rt. 3, Timmonsville McGee, Rebecca Elizabeth, Rt. 3, Easley Mahaffey, Jane Elizabeth, 1 10 W. Main St., Duncan Major, Harry Kendall, Jr., 101 E. Main St., Williamston Manning, Edith Faye, Box 327, Iva Marsh, Catherine L„ Rt. 2, Box 154, Hopkins Marshall, Eileene Hunt, 46 Saratoga St., Sumter Martin, Jeanne Estelle, Rt. 4, Box 331, Seneca Martin, Johnson Benjamin, Jr., Rt. 2, Box 128, Liberty Marvin, Betty Ann, 100 Grace St., Clemson Matthews, Debra Lynn, 502 Minus St., St. George Mays, William Holden, Box 98, Fair Play Mellard, Deborah Kirvin, Box 112, New Hope Rd., Summerville Melton, Glenna Ann, 1332 Joyce Ct., Rock Hill Melton, John D., 1035 Anderson Dr., Williamston Merritt, Billy D., Jr., S. Circle Dr., Piedmont Miller, Gladys Elvira, Clarks Hill Mills, Kenneth Dewey, Box 185, Lugoff Mincey, Eva Mae, Rt. 3, Box 310, Elberton, Ga. Minor, Michael Durward, 412 Moultrie Sq., Box 1613, Anderson 247 Freshman Directory Mitchell, Karen Denise, Rt. 3, Cumberland Dr., Greer Mock, Henry Eugene, 529 Drayton Cr., Anderson Montgomery, Roberta Lea, Rt. 2, Greenville Moon, Marguerite, 1420 Forest Lane, Anderson Moore, Gwendolyn Jean, Rt. 1, Piedmont Moore, Jack Campbell, Jr., Rt. 3, Iva Morrell, Thomas James, Rt. 1, Liberty Morris, Mattie, Ann, 316 Academy St., Johnston Morris, Sandra Jean, Rt. 1 , Box 93D, Andrews Morse, Rejetta Ruth, 305 Morse St., Pendleton Moser, Rebecca Elizabeth, 108 E. Third St., Summerville Moss, Hazel Ellen, 27 Lynhurst Dr., Greenville Mundy, Betty, 9355 Fayetteville Rd., Jonesboro, Ga. Mundy, Flora Suzanne, Rt. 10, Roper Mt. Rd., Greenville Murphy, Debra Joyce, Oak Dr., Sandy Springs Nalley, Lawrence Calvin, Jr., 200 Peachtree St., Easley Neese, Mary Jane, 704 S. Fifth St., Easley Nelson, Denny Paul, Rt. 6, Anderson Newton, Edwin Earl, Jr., 408 Skyview Dr., Clemson Nexsen, Louis Jacobs, Jr., 608 Fourth Ave., Kingstree Norris, Audrey Denise, Rt. 2, Box 129, Timmonsville Odom, Barty Eugene, 400 Highland Rd., Easley Orr, David A., Rt. 3, Anderson Osborne, Deborah S., Apt. 4, South 4th St., Seneca Osteen, James Frank, 7 Sharon Dr., Greenville Overstreet, Judy, 205 S. E. Main St., Simpsonville Owens, Fred Simpson, Jr., 113 Barksdale Cr., Laurens Owens, Janice Kay, Rt. 1, Laurens Owens, Peggy Loraine, 610 Welcome Rd., Greenville Owens, Deborah Jean, 301 Roosevelt Dr., Easley Owens, Larry Eugene, Rt. 1. Honea Path Paredes, Roberto Edgard, Av Los Conquistadores A 75 San Isidro, Lima, Peru Parkman, Sarah Mildred, Rt. 1, Box 38, Edgefield Parnell, Franklin Andrew, Rt. 1, Wren Rd., Anderson Parsons, Nancy Kathryn, Aniwaya View, Pickens Patterson, Leonard, 507 Concord Ave., Anderson Payne, Emily Elaine, Rt. 2, Box 83, Hartwell, Ga. Pearce, Joe Wylie, Jr., 419 S. Coit, Florence Perkins, Michael Alan, 1647 Greenville St., Anderson Perry, Susan Reed, 101 Clarence Dr., Easley Peters, Jo Ann, Rt. 1, Box 267-A, Walhalla Pettit, Lewis Edwin, Rt. 2, Liberty Pitts, Winfred Eugene, Rt. 1, Starr Poole, Doris Emily, 514 Smithmore St., Anderson Posey, Jerry Clayton, Rt. 1, Townville Powers, Deborah Jessie, Box 362, Alvarado, Texas Prevost, Claud Townsend, 1115 Springdale Rd., Anderson Prevost, Ernest Willett, 1115 Springdale Rd., Anderson Purdy, Thomas Leonard, Box 224, Iva Ramsey, ReginaGail, 1129 Ellen Ave., Rock Hill Reisinger, James Jeffrey, Warren Dr., Box 235, Kingston, Ohio Revis, Barbara Darlene, 14 Wiuka Ave., Greenville Revis, Mitchell Reid, Rt. 3, Pelzer Reynolds, Bennie Hilton, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 348, Lugoff Rice, Lawana Johnette, 610 River St., Belton Richardson, Harvey Ray, 231 Carling Dr., Anderson Rismiller, James R., Hyders Mobile Home Park No. 13, Seneca Roberts, Beverly Ann, Rt. 2, Kershaw Roberts, Deborah Jean, Rt. 2, Edgemere, Greenwood Robison, Donna Mae Willis, 501 Drayton Cr., Anderson Rodgers, Melinda June, 502 Strange Rd., Taylors Rogers, Frank George, Rt. 1, Box 146-B, Seneca Rogers, Ray Laverne, Rt. 1, Williamston ' Romanstine, Janet Marie, 106 Thelma St., Sumter Rowland, Deborah Elaine, 406 Newton Lane, Anderson Rutherford, Terrye Kay, 203 Brookgreen Dr., Anderson Sanders, Edward Judson, 13 Roberta Dr., Greenville Sands, John Lindley, 228 Multrie Sq., Anderson Sane, Kathryn, Rt. 1, Box 440, Travelers Rest Satterfield, Pamela Kay, Pelham Rural Sta., Greer Saunders, Miriam E., 693 Hillsboro Rd., N.E., Orangeburg 248 Schaeffer, John R., 605 S. Pine St., Seneca Schwiers, Bobbie Louise, 848 Cleveland St., Greenville Seel, Timothy Bismark, 604 Boundary St., Anderson Selman, Charles Oliver, Rt. 1, Williamston Senn, David Lee, 201 Strawberry Lane, Clemson Shaw, Larry Wayne, 207 North St., Anderson Shirley, James Robert, Rt. 2, Honea Path Shirley, Mary Angela, 104 Sanders St., Anderson Shooter, Mary H., Rowland, N. C. Shuler, Richard Mendel, Jr., Rt. 1, Holly Hill Shull, Debra Denise, 1340 Coleridge St., Charleston Shumpert, Deborah Elaine, 182 Dunbar Rd., W. Columbia Sightler, Miriam Elizabeth, Rt. 2, 306, Hillcrest Dr., Pendleton Simpson, Ernest Carroll, Box 22, Iva Sims, Donald Ray, 2326 Laurel St., Columbia Smith, Alice Regina, Rt. 2, Donalds Smith, Claud Anthony, Rt. 2, Box 91, Westminster Smith, Dennis Steve, Box 218, Smith Dept. Store, Central Smith, George Monroe, 319 Wattling Rd., W. Columbia Smith, James Bradley, Rt. 5, Lugoff Smith, James Derrill, Rt. 5, Seneca Smith, Lucius Hugh, Rt. 6, Anderson Smith, Richard Charles, Rt. 6, Box 138, Anderson Smith, Robert Lee, Rt. 5, Easley Smith, Rodger D., 425 Sharonwood Dr., Anderson Smith, Timothy Flinn, Rt. 1, Box 226, Greer Snipes, Chae Lucille, 304 Forest Lane, Belton Snipes, Mark Turner, Rt. 1, Pendleton Sorrells, Linda Carole, Box 485, Seneca Spann, Lillian Geraldine, Rt. 5, Box 56, Brewington Rd., Sumter Spiva, Sandra Floy, Rt. 6, Box 771, Seneca Stanley, Lawrence M., Ill, 904 Hiawatha Dr., Anderson Stansell, Patsy Ann, 507 Pearman Dairy Rd., Anderson Starnes, William Haskell, 109 Calhoun St., Clemson Steele, Amy Elizabeth, 318 Crest Dr., Boone, N. C. Stevens, Suzanne, 322 Union St., Aiken Stevenson, Robert Earl, Rt. 1, Box 211, Martin Strickland, Wayne Hall, Rt. 5, Anderson Stubblefield, John Anthony, Rt. 7, Carling Dr., Anderson Stuck, Willie Edward, Jr., Rt. 2, Pomaria Sullivan, Jacob W., Ill, No. 26 Wilmary Apts., Anderson Swillen, William Edgar, Jr., Rt. 1, Piedmont Tauton, Darrell Henry, 105 Crest Ave., Greenville Taylor, Felix C, Rt. 1, Hart ' s Lane, Simpsonville Taylor, Robert Eubanks, Rt. 7, Box 327, Anderson Thomas, Mary Anna, 204 Haviland Ave., Greenville Thomas, Nancy Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Edgemoor Thomas, Robert Neil, 403 S. Magnolia Ave., Andrews Thomson, Lila Teresa, 227 Banister St., Belton Thrift, Charles Richard, 813 Kennedy St., Anderson Timms, Janet C, Rt. 9, Fieldcrest Acres, Box 16, Anderson Tisdale, Nancy Lee, Rt. 1, Box 100, Kingstree Tollison, Daniel Nalley, Box 837, Dover, Del. Tomilinson, Robert Andrew, 1416 Pecan Dr., Hartsville Traynum, John Calvin, III, Rt. 1, Piedmont Turbeville, Katherine E., Rt. 3, Leesville Turk, Pamela Jane, Rt. 1 , Townville Tyler, Sylvia Moneen, Rt. 3, Box 250X, Orangeburg Underwood, Herbert Dennis, 302 Grand Prix Cr., Anderson Vandiver, Nancy Ann, 112 Clinton Dr., Anderson Warnock, Donna Faye, 112 Meeks Dr., Belton Waters, Dewitt, Rt. 1, Box 63, Abbeville Wates, Sarah Virginia, Rt. 1, Box 187C, Edgefield Watson, Betty Jean, 1701 Millgate Rd., Anderson Watson, Linda Ann, 5 Washington Cr., Honea Path Watt, Doris Elizabeth (Mrs.), Rt. 2, Box 43, Starr Webber, Kathie Franklin, 104 Church St., Simpsonville West, James Hilton, II, Rt. 1, Lyman West, Rebecca Ann, 2207 Edgewood Ave., Anderson White, Charles Robert, 310 N. Pine St., Seneca White, Mary Mac, Rt. 2, Westminster Dr., Pendleton Whitworth, Robert Buford, Jr., 1105 Fretwell St., Anderson Wiest, David James, Rt. 5, Anderson Wilkie, Christina, A., Rt. 1, Hwy, 17, Piedmont Williams, Audrey Juanita, Rt. 1, Box 214, Royston, Ga. Williams, Kenneth Frank, 3003 Bellview Rd., Anderson Williams, Linda Ann, 2600 Millgate Rd., Anderson Williams, Ophelia Cole, 311 Colonial Dr., Kingstree Williams, Richard Brent, Rt. 7, Old Rock House Road, Greenville Wilson, Larry Dean, Rt. 1, Pendleton Wilson, Patricia Ann (Mrs.), Box 535, Iva Wong, Sau Chun, 6 C 1 Bailey Court, Anderson Young, Charles Conrad, Hampton Grove, Anderson Young, James Curtis, 2207 Ruch St., Anderson 249 Night School Addison, Patsy, 101 Forrest Hill Dr., Anderson Alewine, Jean N. (Mrs.), Rt. 1, Box 409, Starr Allen, Charles E., 2604 W. Standridge, Anderson Anderson, Robert S., Rt. 1, Starr Austin, Elaine, 1506 Cornelia Rd., Anderson Baker, Terry Dean, 106 Baker St., Anderson Baldwin, James B., 111 Pope Dr., Belton Bannister, Wendell, 8 Pinetree Dr., Honea Path Beach, Richard T., 207 Camson Rd., Anderson Bellew, B,obby, Rt. 2, Starr Berry, William J., Jr., 105 Dickens Ave., Anderson Blackston, Terry F., Box 316, Rt. 7, Anderson Braswell, Susan T., Rt. 1, Anderson Bright, Margaret, 2212 Bellhaven Rd., Anderson Bryant, Jerry, 2400 Gates St., Anderson Burris, Betty Joe, 501 Dixie Dr., Anderson Campbell, Alton, 110B Beulah Dr., Anderson Campbell, Terrie, 110B Beulah Dr., Anderson Carson, Betty Ruth, Rt. 2, Starr Cartee, William Rufus, 850 Crouch Dr., Pendleton Chamblee, Grace A., 305 Roberts St., Anderson Cheek, Douglas E., 1003-B Elizabeth St., Anderson Clark, Selwyn, Rt. 5, Anderson Cochran, John W., Ill, 1316 N. Blvd., Anderson Copeland, Truman G., Rt. 1, Iva Crow, Rodger D., 121 Ellison Cr., Easley Dawkins, David M., 221 -A Pine Lane, Anderson Drennon, Dot (Mrs.), Box 515, Iva Dunn, Wayne S., 903 Ferry St., Anderson Fowler, Jimmie L., Rt. 2, Box 6-B, Starr Gaines, Minnie Ruth, 12-B Earl Home, Anderson Harrell, Robert Vanhice, 2706 LeConte Rd., Anderson Harrelson, Judith, Brookview, Rt. 4, Belton Herren, Preston, Rt. 7, Anderson Holden, Rachel E., 106 Frances St., Anderson Holliday, Moffatt D., 209 Edgewood Dr., Belton Hughes, Gary Patrick, Rt. 2, Honea Path Jennings, Charles T., Rt. 2, Salem Rd., Anderson Johnson, William Garrell, 1017 Lafayette Ave., Anderson Jones, Archie Edward, Jr., 1506 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Jones, Robert, 1 10 Cambridge St., Abbeville Killgore, Edward B., 410 Ponce de Leon, Anderson Kovacs, Charles, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga. Ladd, Randolph Harlan, Rt. 1, Madison Latimer, Jo Anne, 1647 Greenville St., Anderson Layne, Ronald R., 213 Wesley St., Clemson Lloyd, George Arthur, Box 711, Anderson McBride, Maxine A., Box 622, Iva McWhite, James E., 618 Fairmont Rd., Anderson Marcengill, Michael H., Rt. 1, Westminster Martin, Elva C, Rt. 2, Starr Martuscello, Daniel Frank, Rt. 2, Griffin Cr., Liberty Miller, Lou Ella, Rt. 6, Box 356, Anderson Norman, Virginia, Apt. 68, Wil-Mary Apt., Anderson Perez, Martha I., 119 Anderson Ave., Anderson Pike, Roy C, 203 Simpson Dr., Anderson Poore, Wofford M., 102 Riverview Dr., Anderson Reed, Alton C, Rt. 9, Box 229, Anderson Richardson, Jerry A., Rt. 3, Seneca Roberts, Graham P. Rhoadehaven Dr., Rt. 7, Box G-43, Anderson Rogers, Carol Ann, Rt. 1, Williamston Smith, Jackie Don, 1715 W. Market Rear, Anderson Smith, Patricia Adams, Rt. 6, Anderson Smith, Paul S., Jr., 306 Pine Lane, Anderson Swaney, Nelson, Rt. 5, Seneca Tabor, Ted F., 518 Smithmore St., Anderson Terry, A. C, 708 Woodfield Dr., Anderson Terry, Jack D., 727-4 Greenville St., Pendleton Thomason, Rita C, 704 Plantation Rd., Anderson Trotter, Larry N., 2807 Little Creek Dr., Anderson Turner, James T., 207 Oak Dr., Greenville Watson, Joel David, Rt. 4, Belton Wells, Margaret F., Rt. 1, Fairview Comm., Seneca Whitmire, Jerry, Rt. 1, Pendleton 250 Spring Semester Adams, Emmanuel Bruce, 508 Gilland Ave., Kingstree Aiken, Henry Ralph, Jr., Rt. 3, Simpsonville Autry, James Alton, Jr., 301 Forest Lane, Belton Bailey, Norman David, Rt. 5, Box 41, Camden Dr., Piedmont Baltz, Donald Sheldon, 20 Sharon Dr., Greenville Banks, Glenn Carlisle, Rt. 7, Lullwater Parkway, Anderson Belk, Phillip David, Rt. 8, Anderson Bell, Charles Ray, 705 S. Catherine St., Walhalla Bouchillon, Janice Allen, Deauville, Apt. 48, Central Bowie, James Cely, 15 Woodland Circle, Easley Braswell, Richard Lee, Rt. 1, Anderson Broome, Deborah Diane, 11-3 Bailey Cr., Anderson Burks, Norma Jean, 705 Windsor Ave., Anderson Caddin, Deborah Ann, 700 Old Golf Rd., Summerville Cape, Stanley Lee, 22 Alfred Rd., Easley Carr, Jack Wilford, 207 N. Adair, Clinton Chapman, Ronald Elaine, 2553 Farley St., East Point, Ga. Copeland, Truman Glenn, Rt. 1, Iva Cox, Judy Elaine, 302 River St., Belton Culbertson, Billy Terry, 26 Transylvania St., Piedmont Derrick, William Haskell, 2009 Millgate Rd., Anderson Devinney, Elbert Randolph, Rt. 2, Box 380, Rock Hill Dobbins, Redia Elizabeth, 415 B West Fredericks St., Anderson Evans, Ernest Albert, R-11 Mills Rd., Clemson Finch, Charles Ronald, 1004 Ella St., Anderson Ford, Judy Ann, 2403 Lane Ave., Anderson Freeman, Ricky Delano, Rt. 1, 209 Sunset Dr., Easley Gable, Gloria Diane, 218 E. Calhoun St., Anderson Garvin, Leora Carson, 1003 Julia St., Anderson Gilland, Michael Owen, P.O. Box 297, Johnston Gilmer, Robert Lee, Jr., 812 Wilson, St., Anderson Gilstrap, Danny Lee, 112 Ark St., Honea Path Goforth, Kenneth Malcolm, 100 Shirley St., Anderson Goode, William Owen, Rt. 1, Cannon, Ga. Grant, Stephen Ray, Rt. 1, Ashley Rd., Anderson Harrington, Edward Kim, P.O. Box 611, Kingstree Harrison, Gail Amada, 108 Monte Video Dr., Seneca Howard, Paula Jane, 859 Cleveland St., Greenville Hursey, Joseph Alfred, Rt. 7, Box 389, Anderson Hurt, Lucy Dukes, 104 Highland Rd., Easley Isom, Jimmy N., Rt. 9, Box 195, Anderson Johnson, Deborah Gayle, P.O. Box 576, E. Flat Rock, N. C. Keel, Frank Theo, 2304 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Keller, Holly King, 2401 B. Lane Ave., Anderson Kelly, Charlie Hoke, III, Rt. 1, Box 163, Liberty King, Barbara Atkin, 313 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson Lancaster, Benjamin Nolan, Apt. 3, 106 E. Centennial, Clinton Lawton, Andrew Jackson, 111 Clark St., Abbeville Leverette, Thomas Lee, Route 2, Hartwell, Ga. Long, John Stanley, Rt. 7, Box 16 N., Auburn Ave., Anderson Lother, Larry Eugene, 700 S. Depot St., Seneca Lynn, Robert H., Rt. 2, Westminster McCard, Riley Dean, Jr., P.O. Box 417, Mauldin McCown, Gerald Raymond, 2404 Gates St., Anderson Mattison, Spurgeon Andrew, Rt. 1, West Union Morrow, William Woodrow, Jr., 6 Stewart St., Williamston Osborne, Ronald Howard, S. 4th St., Apt. 4, Seneca Pardo, Carlos E. G., General Borgono No. 770, Miraflores, Lima, Peru Pickens, Mack David, 307 Hembree Rd., Anderson Poonjumner, Kittipun, Crayton Manor Apt. B-4, Anderson Poore, Jerry Lewis, P.O. Box 527, Anderson Powell, Larry Roy, 1638 Sheffey Ct., Columbia Rada, David Emil, 2303 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Rada, Linda Gail, 2313 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Reas, Kenneth M., 200 Lark Circle, Clemson Richardson, James Wayne, 201 Carling Dr., Rt. 7, Anderson Rowland, Shirley Ann, 622 Fairmont Rd., Anderson Sexton, Brenda Brown, Rt. 10, Lakewood Dr., Anderson Simmons, Margaret Ann, 536 W. Main St., Williamston Stone, Elizabeth B., 603 Sycamore Dr., Anderson Strickland, Gregory Lee, 206 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson Stuckey, Jon McGill, 13 Peach St., Stuckey Tollison, Charles David, 150 Victoria Rd., Spartanburg Turner, Leslie Randolph, 106 E. Centenniel, Apt. 4, Clinton Tyson, Cynthia Lou, P.O. Box 477, Georgetown Van Deusen, Mary Ann G., ' 801 Concord Ave., Anderson Vinson, Kenneth Mearlin, Rt. 3, Box 35, Piedmont Waddell, Yvonne Taylor, 102 Brentwood Cr., Anderson Welch, Frank, 212 Beauregard Ave., Anderson Whitlock, William Harry, Jr., 305 Charles St., Lake City Wiger, Theodore LeRoy, Jr., P.O. Box 793, Anderson 251 Faculty Directory Blackman, Annie F. (Miss), Librarian A.A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop Col- lege; M.S., Florida State. (1969) Rt. 2, Pendleton Boyte, John K., Business Administration B.S., M.A., Appalachian State University. (1966) 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson Boyte, Ruth P. (Mrs.), Secretarial Science B.S., M.A., Appalachian State University. (1966) 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson Bridges, Anita H. (Mrs.), Music B.A., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1964) 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson Bridges, William M., Music A.B., Furman University; B.D., M.S.M., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1964) 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson Burks, Robert E. (Dr.), Bible B.A., Mercer University; B.D., Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1965) 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson Clark, James W., Music B.M., Mississippi College; M.M., Southern Methodist University. (1970) 18-C-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson Clifford, Cecil (Mrs.), History B.A., Women ' sCollege; M.A., FurmanUniver- sity. (1962) 18 Ware St., Ware Shoals Compton, Elaine (Miss), English B.S., University of Georgia. (1970) Bailey Court Apts., Anderson Cowan, Faye P. (Mrs.), English B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson Univer- sity. (1962) Rt. 2, Box 208, Iva Crocker, Marion (Miss), French A.B., Limestone College; M.R.E., Woman ' s Missionary Union Training School of Ken- tucky; M.A., Peabody College. (1963) 509 Boundary Street, Anderson DuBose, Brenda N. (Mrs.), Ass ' t. Librarian A.B., Tift College; M.A., Appalachian State University. (1969) 13-3 Bailey Courts, Anderson English, Ca.l (Dr.), Sociology A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine Col- lege; Th.M.; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theolo- gical Seminary. (1967) 3005 Leconte Road, Anderson Grubbs, Max W., Chemistry B.S., Furman University; M.Ed., Clemson Uni- versity. (1958) 422 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson Hancock, Dora L. (Miss), Secretarial Science A.A., Anderson College; B.R.E., Southwest- ern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1954) 13-1 Bailey Courts, Anderson Hill, James L., Government B.A., M.Ed., Furman University. (1961) Rt. 1, Piedmont Holcombe, Blanche K. (Mrs.), Art A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Uni- versity. (1956) 2602 Belleview Road, Anderson Hughey, W. Glen, Math A.A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman Uni- versity. (1964) 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson Jacks, Shirley R. (Mrs.), French A.A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.A., University of North Carolina. (1964) 8 Stewart Street, Williamston James, Dennis W., English B.A., M.A., Clemson University. (1969) Box 423, Seneca Kelley, Robin B. Biology B.S., Wofford College; M.Ed., versity. (1962) 406 Timberlane, Anderson Clemson Uni- McCown, Marietta (Miss), English B. A. .Winthrop Col lege; M.Ed., DukeUniversi- ty. (1962) 2009 College Avenue, Anderson Hampton, Shirley A. (Mrs. B.S., M.A., Appalachian (1965) 15 Lakeview Circle, Greenville Biology State University. 252 McGregor, Kathryn A. (Mrs.), Secretarial Sci- ence B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson Uni- versity. (1961) Rt. 9, Box 227, Anderson Mabry, Amanda (Mrs.), English B.S., Furman University. (1970) Hamilton St., Williamston Mandrell, Eugene (Dr.), Psychology B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; B.D., Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1965) Pine Cone Trail, Anderson Mandrell, Marion D. (Mrs.), Psychology A.A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.R.E., Carver School, Louisville, Kentucky. (1965) Pine Cone Trail, Anderson Martin, Mary E. (Mrs.), Home Economics B.S., Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson Uni- versity. (1958) Rt. 2, Pendleton Metts, Fred C, Psychology, Bible M.A., Texas Christian University; B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; Th.M., Southwestern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Univer- sity of Georgia. (1962) 18-A-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson Moore, Robert S., English B.S., Georgetown College; M.A., University of Kentucky. (1961) 2601 Pope Drive, Anderson Parker, R. Broadus, Math B.S., The Citadel; M.Ed., Clemson University. (1958) 2701 East North Street, Anderson Pryor, Betty Jo (Mrs.), Biology B. A., Tift Col lege; M.S., University of Georgia. (1967) 15-A-2 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson Pushard, King S., Business Administration A. B., Tufts University; M.Ed., Boston Universi- ty; M.B.A., University of Houston. (1963) 404 Myrtle Avenue, Belton West, William F., English A.A., Mars Hill; B.A., Wake Forest; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Semi nary ;M. A., University of Georgia. (1963) Fairview Avenue, Hartwell, Georgia Wiles, James R., Physical Education A.B., Lenoir Rhyne College; M.A., Western Carolina College. (1968) 407 Woodfern Circle, Anderson Wingo, Jesse M., Psychology B.A., Furman University; M.Ed. South Carolina. (1958) Rt. 2, Pendleton University of Wooten, Margaret E. (Mrs.), English B.A., Wake Forest University; M.A., Appala- chian State University. (1969) 12-B-3 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson Year denotes date of employment Administrators Alewine, Nancy M., (Mrs.), Business Manager B.S., Winthrop College. (1963) Rt. 2, Belton Bridges, Russell E., Director of Development B.A., Carson-Newman College; B.D., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1970) Kingsley Road, Anderson Cothran, Grange S., Manager of College Properties B.A., Furman University. (1970) 39 Scarlett Dr., Greenville Hughey, W. Glen, Registrar A.A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman Uni- versity. (1964) 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson Kirby, Mildred, (Mrs.), Dean of Women A.A., Anderson College; Secretarial Diploma, Anderson College; Further Study, Columbia College, University of South Carolina. (1962) 719 West Main Street, Union Short, Odell, Math, Physics B.S., Oklahoma Northeastern State College; M.M., University of South Carolina. (1966) 614 Bonham Court, Anderson Southerland, Larry, Physical Education B.A., Erskine College; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1970) Kingsley Road, Anderson Tisdale, William E., Bible B.S., University of South Carolina; M.A., Co- lumbia Bible Co I lege; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1960) 808 Wilson Street, Anderson Tribble, Annie C. (Mrs.), Physical Education A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Clemson Uni- versity. (1965) 4001 Liberty Road, Anderson Vivian, Everett H., Speech B.A., Texas Wesleyan College; Th.M., South- western Baptist Theological Seminary. (1959) 407 Brook Forest Drive, Anderson Von Hasseln, Henry, History B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia. (1946) 1 102 West Whitner Street, Anderson Lawton, J. K., Vice President, Dean of Student Affairs B.A., Samford University; B.D., New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1967) 706 Windsor Drive, Anderson Rouse, John E., President B.S., Furman University; B.D., Andover New- ton Theological School; D.D., Furman Uni- versity. (1957) 600 Boulevard, Anderson Slaughter, John Lawrence, Administrative Associate B.A., Miss. State University, Th.M., Southern Baptist Seminary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Seminary; D.D., Samford University. (1967) 2705 Belleview Road, Anderson Stafford, Eric, Dean of Men A.A., Anderson College; B.A., University of South Carolina; M.B.A., University of South Carolina. (1968) 315 Boulevard, Anderson Talmadge, Paul A., Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., D.R.E., Southwestern Theological Seminary. (1969) 506 Allenby Road, Anderson 253 Who am I? I am the power, the might, the glory from which all things about me originate. 254 255 am that force, the nucleus which creates all patterns of thought and sends brilliant notions galloping off through the universe. I am the being to which all things relate, and I am the son of nothing but the father of a master race. 256 257 , who am omnipotent and whose very being is tremendous, radiate my power and brilliance throughout the galaxies and to the end of forever. 258 259 260 For I am that which you see every day but I, for all my greatness, am only your reflection. 261 People have often said that the end of one thing only means the beginning of another. But the end of this academic year also means the end of my year as editor of the COLUMNS. Being editor meant being " chief " with my staff members, and believe me, that was no easy job. If it had not been for the understanding and help of my advisor, Mrs. Agnes Grigg, I could not have kept from " blowing my cool. " To Andy Burris, whose pictures gave me a head start in the summer and Don Can- trell who also pitched in with pic- tures those few times I needed him, I extend a warm " thanks. " The poem Mike Butler wrote for the closing section and the " last minute " help from Shirley Blume is also appreciated. To Mr. Morris Kenig, our executive advisor who showed so much patience, I ex- press a big " thank you. " And to my staff members, I can only say thanks for putting up with me and thanks for putting out a good book! But to the students and admini- stration, for without them there could not have been an annual, I say thank you for letting me try to give you a book that may offer memories of Anderson College for years to come. Julie Osborne COLUMNS Editor 262 %d ex Academic Dean 29 AC3 35 Administration Associate 28 Alumni 37 Anderson College Pageant 106-107 Art Club 82 Art Department 42 Baseball 160-165 Basketball, Boys ' 132-141 Basketball, Girls ' 146-151 Bible Department 43 Biology Department 44 BSU 94-95 Business Administration 45 Business Manager 33 BYW 100-101 Chapel 129 Cheerleaders 142-145 Chemistry Department 46 Choir 80-81 Christmas First Night 125 Church Related Vocations 96 Circle K 78-79 Closing section 254-261 COLUMNS 72-74 Commercial Club 83 Concerts 1 26-1 27 Dean of Men 31 Dean of Student Affairs 26 Dean of Wome n 30 Debate Club 84 Denmark Society 118-119 Development 27 Drama Club 88 English Department ' . 47 Epilogue 262 Faculty 40-41 Faculty Directory 252-253 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 85 Foreward 2-3 French Department 48 Freshman Beauties 110-111 Freshman Class 1 78-1 99 Freshman Council 71 Freshman Directory 246-249 Gamma Beta Phi 89 Golf 152-155 Health Department 50 History Department 51 Home Economics Department 52 Index 263 Intramurals 172-175 Ivy Leaves 75 Journalism Department 53 LEAC 36 Library 62-63 Math Department 54 May Queen and Court 112-117 Men ' s Council 69 Ministerial Association 97 Miss Anderson College 104-107 Mr. Anderson College 128 Music Department 55 Music Study Club 86 Night School Directory 250 Omicron lota Kappa 90 Opening 5-21 Pep Club 87 Phi Theta Kappa 92 Psychology Department 58 Physical Education Department . ' 56 Physics Department 57 President Rouse 24-25 Registrar 32 Secretarial Science 59 Sociology Department 60 Sophomore Beauties 108-109 Sophomore Class 200-239 Sophomore Council 67 Sophomore Directory 240-245 Speech Department 61 Spring Semester Directory 251 Staff 38-39 Student Faculty 70 Student Government Association 66 Student Life 168-171 Student Traffic 91 Table of Contents 4 Tennis 156-159 Trustees 34 Vice-president 26 Wesley Fellowship 98 Westminster Fellowship 99 Who ' s Who 120-123 YODLER 76-77 263
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