Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1972 volume:
COLUMNS - 1972 Anderson College Anderson, South Carolina Shirley Hamby, Editor Terri Bannister, Associate Editor Don Cantrell, Photographer Mrs. Agnes Grigg, Advisor There were many ' firsts ' at AC this year It was a year of " firsts. " Ander- son College experienced unique events and the beginning of a tra- dition. Spectators at the basketball games had to accustom their ears to the baritones of the cheering squad. Male cheerleaders were added this year to help the girls evoke spark and support from the crowd. A new tradition was established on campus when Debbie Mellard was crowned Anderson College ' s first Homecoming Queen. Activities and crowning took place during halftime of the Brevard and An- derson game. This " first " will be- come an anticipated, annual event for students during basketball season. The climax of our " firsts " came with the arrival of Miss America, 1972, Laurie Lea Schaefer to our campus. She spoke to the students and urged them to be more tolerant and good listeners as well as con- tributors. Before leaving to partic- ipate in other engagements, Miss Schaefer stated, " With a goal, hard work, and determination, you can make your own dreams come true Anderson College students took these words to heart and are prov- ing them true. We have set our goals; and through hard work and determination, our dreams are be- coming realities; our realities are molding our lives; and our lives are influencing a nation. Mal e cheerleaders appeared on campus for the first time at Anderson College. Vice-President Maddox crowns Debbie Mellard first Homecoming Queen. ' Miss America, " Laurie Lea Schaefer, receives royal welcome on Anderson College campus. President Rouse extends greeting to " Miss America. " Miss Schaefer shares moments with AC students. INTRODUCTION 6 ADMINISTRATION 22 CLASSES 66 ORGANIZATIONS 132 RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS 160 FEATURES 170 SPORTS 200 STUDENT LIFE 240 EPILOGUE 260 EDITOR ' S ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 270 INDEX 271 IMA f 1 ■ l h i fe» ' ' ' HIM fife 1 ■ " ■ JIH a I watched the moments pass by, Carrying with them memories Of a year ... of a lifetime. % I saw faces Depicting feelings that formed A common bond with others. The laughing crowd . . . The serious One Joining together to form A united body. 10 11 I heard cheering voices Supporting a united team On to victory and championship — And persona! achievement. 12 13 I felt the dedication And determination of a group To gain education and understanding ... To change the world. 14 15 I stood amid Time Remembering the experiences — Good and Bad — 16 17 Knowing These moments would never Come again. 18 19 Progress continued through the years Established in 1911, Anderson College traces its origin to one of the first institutions of higher learn- ing for women in the United States. The Johnson Female Seminary, founded by the Rev. W. B. Johnson, a Baptist minister, began in 1848. The school closed during the Civil War and did not reopen. A group of Anderson citizens of- fered 32 acres of land and $100,000 to the S. C. Baptist Convention. Shortly after the group met, trustees were elected. In the fall of 1912, Anderson College opened its doors to students. A preparatory or high school division began in 1913 but terminated in 1956. From 1912 to 1930 it operated exclusively as a senior college for women. In September, 1930, the school became a junior college and accepted its first male students. Night school began in 1958 and summer school in 1960. Today, Anderson College is afully accredited co-education liberal arts junior college sponsored by the S.C. Baptist Convention. With the 1971-72 enrollment of 950 (enroll- ment record), about half of the stu- dents are resident students and over half are male. The campus contains 22 buildings and 12 additional acres have been added to the original 32. The three original buildings still exist and were renovated in 1969 and in 1971. Facilities for men (three dormitories) face Kingsley Road in back of the three original buildings. Other main buildings added to AC since its beginning in- clude the library, music building, student center, infirmary, teaching center, gym and activities building. The sign marks the way to AC. J " iHEtf 3KE!rtSH Front campus at Anderson College in 1911. 20 The modern-day look of the Anderson College Administration Building. 21 ' « ■ «_ .». ' • » ; vJSCwX ' ■W»V. ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT President brings success to college In the year of 1957, Anderson College was a failing Baptist school with a very bleak future. At that time, only 180 students were enrolled; and financial support, as well as civic support, was weak. The South Carolina Baptist Con- vention placed the unaccredited college on probation and strongly considered abandoning the institu- tion. Anderson College came under the administration of Dr. J. E. Rouse at this time, and its future began to look brighter. Changes took place. Dr. Rouse nursed the school back to robust health, and now has whole-hearted support of the Bap- tist Convention and of a community which is educationally and cultur- ally progressive. Within 15 years, enrollment has been increased from 180 to the record high of 952 in the fall of 1971. In addition, most of the college ' s buildings have been erected under Dr. Rouse ' s leadership. The college was ad- mitted to full membership of the Southern Association of Colleges in 1959 and became fully accredited by state and regional agencies. Dr. Rouse enjoys a walk around campus observing the college and its student life. A warm welcome is always extended by our presi- dent to friends and alumni of An- derson College. Mrs. Mary Jones, secretary. President Rouse begins morning walk around campus. 24 J. E. Rouse President Mrs. Rouse pins birthday rose on President Rouse ' s lapel. 25 VSGE-PRESIDENT Mr. Maddox explains letter to Mrs. Jean Alewine, secretary. " I was invited to your birthday party, wasn ' t I? " Youthful Vice President was appointed In July, 1971, a young, energetic man left Furman University ' s ad- ministrative staff to come to Ander- son College as vice-president. Since that time he has been learning the executive role of an administrator as well as directing the Development Office and the Capital Needs Cam- paign at Anderson College. In a year ' s time Mr. Cordell Mad- dox has established excellent rap- port with administrators, trustees, faculty, staff and students. When time allows he enjoys talking with students. The vice-president works closely with President Rouse in all facets of planning, policy and decisions. Mr. Maddox possesses the qualities of a top-notch administrator. When he speaks, his associates listen; when his associates speak, he lis- tens — whether ii is the president or a maid. He respects the individual and he is respected for doing so. Mrs. Boyce (Jean) Alewine, an at- tractive and efficient secretary, plays an important role in the office operation of the vice-president. 26 Mr. Cordell Maddox, vice-president, leads a busy life. Dr. John L. Slaughter, Administrative Associate. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSOCIATE Administrative Associate had ' young ' ideas Dr. John L. Slaughter, a man of wisdom and sincerity, is the Admin- istrative Associate at Anderson Col- lege. A " mature " man with young ideas, Dr. Slaughter is interested in people in general, especially young people. He not only gives his moral support and understanding, but offers fi- nancial assistance to deserving in- dividuals. Dr. Slaughter, a man of dignity, has a natural talent of making indi- viduals feel good whetherone is with him a minute or an hour. His smile is contagious to those around him. He has proved to be of great worth to Anderson College as he is in de- mand asaspeakerthroughout South Carolina. ' Do you really think the population will double in twenty years? " ' My dear, I was a student myself one time. ' 27 DEAN OF STUDENT AFFASRS Administrator was devoted Mr. J. K. Lawton, a conscientious man who gave freely of his time and energy, retired this year as Dean of Student Affairs. Mr. Lawton is a dedicated indi- vidual who accepted the challenge of his demanding position and was always willing to offer a helping hand to those expressing a need. Much of his time was devoted to counseling or communicating with students. His understanding of human nature, his experience, and his maturity were assets to him. In- volvement was a word Mr. Lawton knew well. Mr. Lawton ' s plans will include moving to Gaffney, filling interim and supply pastorates, traveling, writing, farming and " having some fun on the side. " Mr. Charles Wooten, an AC alum- nus, began his duties as Mr. Law- ton ' s assistant on January 3 when his " in-service " training began. A personable and level-headed young man, Mr. Wooten is able to speak the language of the student and at the same time handle his po- sition as an administrator quite well. ■s Mr. J. K. Lawton, Dean of Student Affairs, retired this year. Mr. Charles Wooten, assistant Dean of Student Affairs. 28 Mrs. James Thorne, secretary, is an asset to the deans. ACADEMIC DEAN Academic Dean gave ' boost ' to students Dr. Talmadge advises Jimmy concerning the choice of a senior college. The warm mannerthat could calm the most nervous student who sought the guidance of this thought- ful and understanding man is only one of the many qualities of Dr. Paul A. Talmadge, academic dean. His friendly smile and encouraging wel- come to each student helped to make for more congenial student- administration relations. Being able to communicate with eloquent delivery and clearness of thought helped to make a talk with Dr. Talmadge a rewarding experi- ence. Whether you were a part of a large audience which he was ad- dressing or in private consolation Dr. Talmadge ' s personality left a lasting impression on the listener. The hair may be a little longer than it was a few years ago and gold rim glasses may now encircle his face but in this age of changing times Dr. Talmadge stands firmly on his sound convictions and faith in God. Mrs. Ann Hayes takes notes for letter to be sent to students. Dr. Paul Talmadge, Academic Dean of Anderson College. 29 BUSINESS MANAGERS Mrs. Nancy Alewine manages business office. Mr. Grange Cothran manages college property. Capable Business Office aided college The business management at Anderson College is in good hands. Mrs. Nancy Alewine is manager of the business office and Mr. Grange Cothran is manager of college prop- erties. Each pl ays a distinctive and important role. Assisting Mrs. Alewine are Miss Martha Mahaffey and Mrs. Edith Charping, bookkeepers, both of whom are competent and conscien- tious personnel. Mr. Cothran is assisted in his of- fice by Mrs. Vivian Fite, secretary, and by a capable crew of mainte- nance and shop men as well as maids and building custodians. Mrs. Alewine, who has been as- sociated with Anderson College since 1963, is also Director of Stu- dent Aid Services. Mr. Cothran, a retired minister, is constantly on the go — so much so that a " walkie-talkie " system was installed to reach him at all times. Miss Martha Mahaffey and Mrs. Edith Charping keep books in business office. Mr. Cothran explains report to Mrs. Fite. 30 REGISTRAR Registrar conducts a vital service to students at AC Mrs. Clark offers assistance to student. Ever striving to simplify and im- prove registration procedures might well be the motto of the registrar ' s office. The operation of this office is very important as each of the 950 stu- dents on campus depends on it for scheduling of courses, recording of grades and quality points, issuing transcripts, and many other impor- tant factors. Mr. Richard Roberts, an AC alum- nus, took over the duties of being registrar this year. Serving as assis- tant to Mr. Glen Hughey last year gave Mr. Roberts much experience. The problems encountered in re- gistration were met with calmness and helpfulness by Mr. Roberts, Mrs. Irene Kirby and Mrs. Linda Clark. Mrs. Kirby ' scongenial personality and interest in the student made her an asset to all who knew her. Mrs. Clark, an efficient secretary, added to the overall competency of the office. Mrs. Kirby organizes material for office. Mr. Roberts clarifies information for student requesting a class change. 31 ADMISSIONS Admissions Office had record enrollment The Admissions Office, located on the third floor of the Administra- tion Building, became an indepen- dent operation this year. It has been part of the Registrar ' s Office prior to this year. Mr. Lanny Taylor of Anderson, an outstanding athlete in this area, travels over South Carolina and parts of Georgia recruiting prospec- tive students. He is assisted by Miss Linda Woodson of Greenville, an AC alum- na. A personable young lady, Miss Woodson has been an asset to the new office. The recruitment program appar- ently paid off as the 1971-72 year has broken all previous enrollment records. The IBM dictating and transcrib- ing equipment, operated by Mrs. Blair Snipes, is located in the admis- sions office. Mrs. Snipes stated that she only " rents space " in the office and processes letters for the two counselors. Mr. Lanny Taylor, admissions counselor, talks with prospective student. Mrs. Blair Snipes, an efficient worker Miss Linda Woodson, assistant counselor, a valuable asset. 32 COUNSELOR OF MEN " I want a signed statement saying this is the truth and nothing but the truth. Mr. Landreth joins in with student fun. Counselor of Men exerted firmness at AC Keeping the men in three dorms under control is quite a job for any person and Mr. C. V. Landreth, coun- selor of men, performed the job with a firmness and sincerity that brought respect from each person who en- countered him. Giving each man the opportunity to show that he could be trusted to m ake his own decisions made Mr. Landreth a respected administrator on campus. Each male student pos- sessed this freedom until his behav- ior caused him to lose it. The job did not end at a certain hour, nor did it begin at a particular time; for students were in the dorms 24 hours a day. Mr. Landreth did a great job in an unenviable situation. Mr. C. Verner Landreth, counselor of men. 33 DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Frank Kirby, dean of women, instructs her student secretary, Barbara White. Dean of Women displayed friendship to all Serving as Dean of Women for 215 students is a great responsibili- ty. Mrs. Mildred Kirby, a conscienti- ous and dedicated person, has served in this capacity for 10 years. During these years she has de- voted endless hours to her work and is always mindful of the problems of modern-day living. Although Mrs. Kirby upheld the policies and principles of Anderson College at all times, she also strived to keep an open mind when dealing with " her girls. " Much progress was evident in the advancement of more freedom and less rigid rules. An alumna of Anderson College, Mrs. Kirby served as secretary to the President of AC at one time. Mrs. Kirby talks with Mrs. Shooter. 34 Dr. J. E. Rouse discusses " board business " with Mrs. Johnston and Mrs. Howard. TRUSTEES CONFERENCE (l-r): Cordell Maddox, Dr. R. E. Burks, James West, Dr. Rouse, W. D. Brown, Martha Hendrix and Max Rice. Judy Cox and Benjie Reynolds also attended. Trustees are vital to AC Fifteen trustees of Anderson Col- lege, interested in student and fac- ulty problems, acted in the October meeting of the Board on concerns presented by a group of students. The board voted to buy two new station wagons for student trans- portation, to finish the tennis courts on Kingsley Road, and to conduct a study of prices in the bookstore. The subject of dancing at AC was also brought up and a thorough study as to S. C. Baptist Convention regulations was promised. At a news conference following the trustee session, plans were out- lined for a $2 million drive to insure Anderson College ' sfuture. The cam- paign, headed by Mr. David Van- diver of Anderson, will continue for a four-year period ending on Found- ers Day, 1976, the 65th anniversary of Anderson College. Three new trustees elected in November include Roy C. McCall of Easley, Robert S. Brock of Ander- son and Dr. J. V. Jeffords of Spar- tanburg. TRUSTEES (l-r): T. E. Dougherty, Norman J. Collins, Max Rice, Mrs. James Howard, Mrs. Olin D. Johnston, Harold N. Kirkland; Second row: Robert L. Wynn, William D. Brown, Kenneth Vickery, Frank Zedick, Gerald C. Wallace, President J. E. Rouse. Others are Mrs. Oswald Lightsey, Richard Noble and M. B. Morrow, Jr. 35 CAMPAIGN $2 Million campaign launched to secure A four-year plan to raise $2 mil- lion to secure the future of Ander- son College was announced Sep- tember 21, 1971, by President J. E. Rouse. Details were outlined at a news conference following a meet- ing of the board of trustees. Money raised is to be used for the educational program, physical facilities, and endowment. The col- lege plans to expand, enrich and equip the library — $500,000; con- struct and furnish a chapel-audi- torium — $500,000; restore por- tions of the historic Administration Building — $150,000; enlarge gymnasium and build a swimming pool — $150,000; remodel and modernize the women ' s dormi- tories — $150,000; faculty enrich- ment — $300,000; and student fi- nancial aid — $250,000. The campaign was planned in three phases — leadership and advance gift solicitation, intensive program in Anderson County, and general solicitation of alumni, Bap- tists, and friends. Final plans are to bring the campaign to a close by Founders ' Day, 1976, the- 65th anniversary of Anderson College. By Founders ' Day, 1972, the campaign had progressed nicely toward the goal of raising $415,000 in Anderson County. Excellent volunteer leadership, dedication, and cooperation were keys to the success of the cam- paign. Mr. David Vandiver, general chairman, provided superb lead- ership. He and his executive com- mittee of 18 businessmen spent long hours planning and securing key leaders. Mr. Joe Yarbrough, assistant chairman, proved to be an extremely capable and dedi- cated individual. Other valuable leaders were Mr. James Griffin, chairman of Special Gifts Division; Dr. Walter Gaillard, chairman of Doctors ' Division; and Mr. Robert Brock, chairman of the General Teams Division. These men and their workers made an invaluable contribution to the future of Anderson College. Mr. Vandiver and Mr. Griffin discuss campaign progress. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: First row (left to right) — E. B. Rice, Baylis Anderson, Francis Hart, E. F. Anderson, Jim Connell. Second row — C. E. Rogers, Joe Yarbrough, A. Rickey Ramseur, John Greene, Cordell Maddox, Tom Petrosewicz, David Vandiver, Wil- liam D. Brown. Absent — G. Ross Anderson, Jr., Harry W. Finley, Arthur E. Holman, Jr., John Ben Jones, B. J. Seeger, William Law Watkins. 36 Anderson College ' s future Dr. Rouse, Mr. Joe Yarbrough, Mr. Cordell Maddox discuss plans. The Henderson Memorial Chapel. Two gifts totaling $500,000 were already committed to the program when the campaign began. A gift of $200,000 toward the cost of the chapel-auditorium was given by Mrs. R. H. Henderson of Anderson in memory of her husband. Mrs. Olin D. Johnston of Spartan- burg made a gift of $300,000 for the expansion of the library in memory of her husband, the late U.S. Sena- tor and former Governor of South Carolina. Mrs. Johnston, an An- derson College alumna, has served as a member of the college ' s board of trustees. Announcement on March 2 was that Anderson College had raised $604,589.74 as a result of County efforts. This added to the $1,015,- 000 in hand totaled $1,619,587.74 pledged toward the $2 million goal. The remainder of the campaign will be directed to alumni, friends and S. C. Baptists. The Proposed Olin D. Johnston Memorial Library. 37 ALUMNI Old friends and classmates were greeted Alumni Day, 1971, was a day of greeting friends and former class- mates, of presenting awards, gifts, special diplomas, and of recogniz- ing deserving individuals. Mrs. Richard L. Baker of New- berry (Colie Blease), president of the association, received the Alum- ni Service Award; Mrs. Virginia Mil- ler, college dietician, was presented a plaque of appreciation for devoted service; and Gary Arflin and Anthony Brown were recognized as the out- standing scholar and the outstand- ing athlete of the year. Alumnus Harold Walker, who do- nated a set of English handbells to the music department in memory of his mother, Iris Walker, was rec- ognized. A lectern for the auditorium was given by the Alumni Associa- tion. Golden anniversary diplomas were presented to fourteen grad- uates of the 1921 class. Other highlights of the day was a musical program featuring James Clark, instructor in piano; Steve Aaron, Marcia Bracy, Wayne Self, Deborah Wong, and members of the handbell choir. Mrs. Richard Baker, Alumni President. Anthony Brown, athlete, and Gary Arflin, scholar. 38 Mrs. Miller receives plaque from Dr. J. E. Rouse. AC3 Fellowship was the purpose of ACS Club Miss Nancy Brown, home economist, explains decorations to members. Fellowship among women faculty and staff members and wives of ad- ministrators, faculty, staff and re- tired workers is the purpose of AC3 (Anderson College Campus Club). The club meets four times a year when varied and interesting pro- grams are presented. A seated tea was given in September for new members, and in November a Christ- mas Decoration demonstration was conducted by Miss Nancy Brown, home economist for Piedmont Gas Company. Wreaths and garlands were made again this year for use on all build- ing on campus for the holidays. Members met and worked on the project and then had supper to- gether at the college. In April a family picnic is held for all college personnel and their fami- lies. OFFICERS (l-r): Mrs. Margaret Wooten, vice-president; Mrs. Hazel Evans, courtesy; Mrs. Edith Jones, social; Mrs. Irene Kirby, secretary; Mrs. Gladys Pushard, program; Mrs. Ada Meeks, president. NEW MEMBERS (l-r): Mrs. Anna Callahan, Mrs. Ann Hayes, Mrs. Patsy Mulligan, Mrs. Charlotte Roberts, Mrs. Sarah Greer. Standing: Mrs. Betty McClellan, Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt, Mrs. Sheila Taylor, Mrs. Brona Maddox, Mrs. Marion Peacock. 39 STAFF Efficient staff carries out progressive work Mrs. Jean Alewine Secretary, Vice-President Mrs. Nancy Alewine Business Manager Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt Library Assistant Mrs. Anna Callahan Dormitory Counselor Mrs. Edith Charping Bookkeeper Mrs. Linda Clark Secretary, Registrar ' s Office Mr. Grange S. Cothran Manager of College Properties Mrs. Hazel Evans Bookstore Assistant Mrs. Vivian File Records Secretary Mr. Johnny Fleming Maintenance 1 III. ; i ■ S " " u Mrs. Ola Gray PBX Operator Mrs. Agnes Grigg News Service, Publications, Editor, College Magazine Mrs. Anne Hayes Secretary, Academic Dean Mrs. Ruby Hewell Custodian, Watkins Building Mrs. Edith Jones Printing and Mailing Mrs. Mary Jones President ' s Secretary Mr. Danny Kimball Maintenance Mrs. Irene Kirby Registrar ' s Secretary Mrs. Mildred Kirby Dean Of Women Mr. Don Kirkland Director Of Communications 40 STAFF Mr. Verner Landreth Men ' s Counselor Mr. Wilbur Loskoski Maintenance Miss Martha Mahaffey Bookkeeper Mrs. Betty McClellan Library Assistant Mr. Calvin McKinney Maintenance Superintendent Mrs. Ada Meeks Social Secretary Mrs. Geneelia Parker Dormitory Counselor Mrs. Ruth Powell Dormitory Counselor Mr. Ralph Rogers Custodian, Men ' s Dormitory Mrs. Mary Shooter Dormitory Counselor Mr. E. C. Simpson Postmaster Mrs. Bobbie Snipes IBM Operator Mrs. Nelle Strickland Nurse Mrs. Rosa Sullivan Canteen Manager Mr. Lanny Taylor Admissions Counselor Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson Assistant Nurse Mrs. Florence Thompson Bookstore Manager Mrs. Eunice Thorne Secretary. Dean Of Students Mr. Robert Todd Maintenance Miss Linda Woodson Assistant Admissions Counselor 41 FACULTY Student interest is stressed by faculty 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 Head, Bible Department Mr. James Clark Music Mrs. Cecil Clifford History Miss Marion Crocker Head, French Department Mrs. Brenda OuBose Assistant Librarian Dr. Carl English Head, Sociology Department Mrs. Sarah Greer English, Journalism Mr. Max Grubbs Head, Chemistry Department, Health, Physical Education Mrs. Shirley Hampton Biology Miss Dora Hancock Secretarial Science 42 FACULTY Mrs. Marion Mandrell Psychology Mrs. Mary Martin Home Economics, Government Miss Marietta McCown Head, English Department Mrs. Kathryn McGregor Head, Secretarial Science Mr. Fred Metts Bible, Psychology Mrs. Pat Mulligan English, History Mr. Jimmy Peacock French Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor Biology Mr. King Pushard Head, Business Administration Mr. Richard Roberts Bible, Registrar Mr. Odell Short Head, Math Department, Physics Mr. Larry Southerland Health, Men ' s P.E. Mr. William Tisdale Bible Mrs. Annie C. Tribble Head, Girls ' P.E., Basketball Mr. Everett Vivian Head, Speech Department, Debate Mr. Henry von Hasseln Head, History Department Mr. William West English Mr. Jim Wiles Athletic Director, P.E. Mr. Everett Wilkie English Mrs. Margaret Wooten English 43 ART DEPARTMENT Expression of one ' s self was experienced " Art is anything that enriches life and makes it more enjoyable. " These are perhaps the first words spoken to newcomers of the Art Department by Mrs. Blanche Hol- combe. As head of the department, Mrs. Holcombe is available to her students at any time for coaching, instructing and demonstrating the techniques and methods of artwork. Art Appreciation promotes a firm background in the history and im- portance of art in past and present cultures. Lab classes require actual application of creativity, originality and expression of one ' s self. A Col- or, Design and Theory class is of- fered for those interested in the basic concepts of art. Mrs. Holcombe has benefitted from her years of hard work and study by exhibiting works in varied states and being accepted in " Who ' s Who In American Art. " " Make the viewer ' feel ' your pic- ture . . . opposition, repetition, tran- sition . . . color, tone, texture, " these are familiar words to the art students on the AC campus and can be " experienced " by observing the intriguing works of this depart- ment. Now that judging of pictures has been completed, grades must be averaged and recorded. A casual and relaxed atmosphere can always be found in the Art Department. 44 Concentration is essential to creativity. BIBLE Experience aided in teaching Mr. Fred Metts stresses point. The ability to get the ideas of a book that is over 2,000 years old across to impatient students re- quires that the professor be inter- esting as well as being vitally in- formed. Professors Burks, Tisdale, Metts, and Roberts more than meet the challenge. Dr. Robert Burks, chairman of the department, is a well-like pro- fessor on and off campus. He is an excellent teacher who has a unique way of explaining the Bible so that students understand it clearly. Mr. William Tisdale and Mr. Fred Metts provide interesting classes that help students develop a firm Christian outlook toward life. By the use of maps Mr. Tisdale brought the cities and places into their proper perspective as real places in a vast- ly changed world. Mr. Metts ' knowl- edge of the Bible and his personal way of explaining it made him a popular instructor. Mr. Richard Roberts, the new member of the Bible Department, is teaching New Testament. His straight forward way of presenting to his students the meaning of the Bible past and present made Mr. Roberts ' class an interesting event to attend. These men work together to help the students at Anderson College develop a better understanding of the scriptures, and to find meaning in their individual lives. Dr. Robert E. Burks, head of Bible Department. 45 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Mr. Robin Kelley ' s interest in students is evident. Mr. Kelley, head of Biology Department. Labs aided student ' s knowledge of biology Making students aware of the living things around them is the purpose of the Biology Department at Anderson College. All phases of life are studied in-depth in the courses of botany and zoology, through lecturesand labseach week. The instructors in the Biology De- partment provide informative lec- tures which help the student under- stand what biology is all about. The head of the department, Mr. Robin Kelley, is a well-qualified instructor. In his classes, students learn to correlate biology with their daily lives. Outside the classroom, Mr. Kel- ley ' s interests include hunting, fish- ing, and tennis. Another instructor in the depart- ment is Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor. She often uses interesting outside in- formation to supplement the mate- rial in the text, which leads to a better understanding of the material. Mrs. Shirley Hampton is also a member of the department. Her capable method of teaching is dis- played in her classes as she pro- vides informative lectures and dis- cussions of the topics in the text. Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor and Mrs. Shirley Hampton are also biology teachers. 46 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT The business world was introduced to us Mr. John K. Boyte, teacher and advisor, always welcomes students into his office. Seeking to prepare men and wom- en for vocations in the business world is the Business Administra- tion Department at Anderson Col- lege. Courses are designed to ac- quaint students with everyday busi- ness issues and problems. Mr. King S. Pushard, head of the department, and Mr. John K. Boyte teach classes in Accounting, Busi- ness Law, and Principles and Prob- lems of Economics. New equipment was added this year including an overhead projector to aid in pre- senting up-to-date materials and facts to the students necessary for their major. An understanding of laws, legal papers, budgets, agen- cies, and corporations is gained and is applicable throughout business careers. Attorney Michael Glenn and Mr. Jack Wilson offer BA classes in night school. BA student confronts Mr. King S. Pushard with problems in his understanding of classwork. 47 CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Exp und riments led to greater rstanding of the text : %,. Chemistry students must be precise in their measurements. Professor Max Grubbs has done it again! Despite assorted " errone- ous " opinions to the effect that chemistry is one of the most diffi- cult courses offered at AC, the " mas- termind " Mr. Grubbs has succeeded in proving to some people that i t really can be interesting. Certainly any good chemistry student does his share of studying, but his in- volvement pays off when final grades are released. In lecture, as well as in lab, Mr. Grubbs tries to help his students to understand the basic principles of organic and inorganic chemis- try, and not just to memorize for- mulas and equations. In summer school much work and research was done on ecology. Mr. Grubbs has said that, due to fewer sophomore students, regis- tration for chemistry classes was low this year. However, with a large freshman class moving up, it looks as though he will get his share of students next term. Standard equipment for chemistry lab. :33isai 48 Professor Grubbs checks his results and records his findings. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT The study of English was emphasized Miss Marietta McCown, head of department, retires after 13 years at AC. The largest department at AC, the English Department, urges stu- dents to develop a proficiency in reading, writing, and listening. For the first time this year, a laboratory was offered to English II students to help improve their writing effi- ciency. The head of the department, Miss Marietta McCown, is an experienced teacher who has previously taught on the high school and college lev- el. After thirteen years of teaching at Anderson College, Miss McCown will be retiring after this year. New members of the department are Mr. Wilkie, Mrs. Greer, Mrs. Mulligan, and Mrs. Usrey, who teaches in night school. Teaching methods in the English Department are always fresh be- cause of the youthfulness of the instructors. Mr. Dennis James and Mrs. Margaret Wooten exemplify this in their classes, and through the relationships they have with their students. Mr. W. F. West and Mrs. Faye Cowan conduct classes which re- quire the student ' s attention and participation. Their personalities add to the interpretation of the ma- terial of the course. Mr. W. F. West specializes in literature. English faculty aid in student publication. 49 FRENCH DEPARTMENT Professors worked closely with students French students at AC are getting the male and female gender of pro- nunciation and interpretation as they study the language of Marie An- toinette. Mademoiselle Marion Crocker, head of the French Department, has many interests other than teaching French. She enjoys classical music, photography, painting and growing roses. Monsieur Jimmy Peacock, for- merly of Arkansas State University, joined the AC faculty this year. His outside interests include reading, Civil War History, water sports and travel. Emphasis in the department is placed on helping the student to understand, speak, read, and write French. This is done through oral reading in class, oral drills, and in labs. Written work is also required. Flower arranging provides pleasure for Miss Crocker. MIMM1MH Mr. Peacock prepares for another French Lab. 50 ' I can hear, but I cannot understand! " GOVERNMENT Current events provided class stimulus Mrs. Mary Martin explains reading assignment to Peggy Allen. Government at AC received a woman ' s touch this year. Mrs. Mary Martin, head of the Home Ec Depart- ment, took over Government classes as well as maintaining her regular courses. Government is a study of the constitutional basis of our national government followed by a survey of its organizations, functions and serv- ices. Also included are selected problems and attention to current events. Mrs. Martin placed emphasis on current events and included them on examinations. With the Women ' s Liberation movement in full swing and the cur- rent discussion of having a woman president, the course had possibili- ties of seeing government from the woman ' s standpoint. Mrs. Martin, a well-informed and open-minded individual, stimulated interest in her classes on national, state and local levels. Constant study is essential for good grades. Mrs. Mary Martin, head of the Government Department. 51 HEALTH DEPARTMENT Department promoted good health at AC Mr. Max Grubbs encourages extra research work on problems faced in modern living. Mr. Larry Southerland and Mr. Max Grubbs strive to promote the physical, mental, and social well- being of the students enrolled in the Health Department. A study of per- sonal, family, and community living is presented through class discus- sions, recent articles, and appropri- ate movies. Modern day living and the hazards accompanying today ' s world are out- lined in the course. Drugs, acci- dents, and pollution are studied as well as preventative steps against these growing problems faced day- by-day in our society. Mr. Southerland emphasizes physical fitness in his classes. 52 HISTORY DEPARTMENT Mr. Henry von Hasseln, head of History Department. sight in our past nurtered Always an interesting subject, history is a course enjoyed by many students at Anderson College. The professors aid history students in developing an understanding of Western Civilization and American history, politically and culturally. Chairman of the department, Mr. Henry von Hasseln, is well-liked by his students, and because of his personal interest in them, he is al- ways willing to take time in class to discuss a historical subject par- ticularly interesting to the class. Outside the classroom, Mr. von Hasseln served as the 1 970-71 Pres- ident of the S.C. Historical Associa- tion, and is interested in music, travel, the theatre, and reading. Mrs. Cecil Clifford, a professor who always wears a smile, has the kind of personality that makes her a favorite. Well-qualified to teach history, her classes consist of lec- tures and some outside work. Two new members were added to the department this year. They are Mrs. Pat Mulligan from Belton and Mr. J. N. Nelson from Anderson. Mrs. Patsy Mulligan instructs student. Mrs. Cecil Clifford wears a ready smile. 53 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Homernakers learned essential skills Learning the essentials of home- making is the basic purpose of the AC Home Economics Department. Mrs. David Martin, professor, pro- moted interest in her classes by planning and carrying out varied programs, field trips, tours of local gardens, fashion show and a trip to Rich ' s in Atlanta, Georgia, where members were guests of the depart- ment store. A highlight of the year was the state wool contest held in Anderson College ' s Watkins Teaching Center in November with Mrs. Martin as state director. Several AC Home Ec students modeled clothing they had made in class. Seventy-five contes- tants from 23 counties participated. Mrs. Martin took special interest in Mrs. Annie Myers, dietician from John DeLa Howe School, who was at AC taking a special foods course. Mrs. David Martin instructs class on proper technique of measuring sleeves. Carla Patrick wins junior wool contest. 54 Mrs. Martin helps Mrs. Annie Myers, dietician of McCormick School, with recipe. JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT Written expression was accomplished Mrs. Sarah Greer, head of the Journalism Department. A person who cannot write what he means does not know what he means! Journalism classes empha- sizing principles of new writing, re- porting and editing seek to produce good writers through the medium of lectures, audio-visual aids, guest speakers, field trips and writing for publication. Serving as reporters for the Yod- ler, class members learned the im- portance of meeting deadlines as they covered assigned beats and produced copy for the bi-weekly issues. Touring the United Press Inter- national Headquarters in Atlanta and the offices of the Atlanta Journal and Constitution provided experi- ences in observing the varied pro- cesses used to transmit copy from the copywriter through the entire procedure of publication. Chatting with men noted in the publication field such as the editor, department heads and " Baldy " the famous syndicated cartoonist provided en- couragement for the budding jour- nalists to continue their careers in journalism. The department this year is under the direction of Mrs. Sarah B. Greer, a member of the English faculty, who has taught journalism in the public schools for many years. Reporters prepare copy for next issue of college paper. Journalism class made trip to Atlanta. 55 IATH DEPARTMENT Mathematical problems were challenging This year the math department of Anderson College lost one teach- er and gained one registrar. Mr. Broadus Parker, who taught math here for many years, retired and was replaced by Mr. W. Glen Hughey, former registrar, who requested to go back to the classroom. In addi- tion to teaching math, Mr. Hughey enjoys camping, photography, and woodwork. Mr. Odell Short, head of the de- partment, thinks of math as an art rather than simply a lot of numbers. His hobbies include tennis and handball. The main objectives of the math department are to teach the basic fundamentals of algebra, trigonom- etry, and calculus, and to have stu- dents develop mathematical com- prehension as well as an apprecia- tion of math. The relationship between Mr. Short and students is shown by his concern. Mr. Glen Hughey discusses errors made in mathematical problems with his students. 56 MUSIC DEPARTMENT Students lifted their voices in song. Organ is only one of the courses offered in the Music Department. Talents were expressed by music students The satisfaction of a song well sung or a tune well played, made up for all of the frustration of many unsuccessful attempts. The feeling of accomplishment evolves not only from the victorious student but also from the dedicated instructor. Mr. William Bridges, head of the Music Department, gives expert in- struction invoice. The difficult task of playing the piano is taught by Mr. James Clark, a second year member of the Music Department. Mrs. Anita Bridges teaches organ to those who are interested in that field. Another part of the Music Depart- ment is the Bell Choir. The Bell Choir, which was formed last year, is made up of students who are members of the regular choir. The English handbells were donated by Mr. Harold Walker of Anderson, an AC alumnus, in memory of his moth- er, Mrs. Iris Walker. Mr. James Clark, Mr. William Bridges, head of the department, and Mr. Harold Walker, who donated the handbells. 57 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Importance of physical fitness stressed Competing mentally is only one important facet of life on campus; competing physically is also essen- tial. The truth of this statement is experienced by all who enter the Department of Physical Education. Mrs. Annie Tribble, and Coaches Jim Wiles, Larry Southerland, and Max Grubbs help students to prepare themselves for the physical rigors of modern experiences and pressures. The Physical Education coursesat Anderson College are divided into two levels — freshmen and sopho- more. Freshmen are required to take the general P.E. courses which pro- vide an overall knowledge of basic fundamentals. Sophomores special- ize in the area of their choice choos- ing from a wide range of courses in- cluding Karate, Swimming, and Vol- leyball. 53£J " Get those backs straight, knees up, and shoulders back! ' Mr. Southerland gives instructions for proper form. Student jumps high to volley the ball over net. 58 Mr. Odell Short, head of the Physics Department. PHYSICS DEPARTMENT Theories were challenging The Physics Department at An- derson College is for students who are majoring in science and mathe- matics. Students find the course difficult but enlightening as they progress forward in the classroom and in the lab. Although the labs consume much time the students put to use the principles which they learn in the classroom. Whether it be Einstein theory or atomic fusion each student is constantly adding to his knowledge of physics. Since only a small number of stu- dents take Physics, Mr. Odell Short is able to provide each with individ- ual assistance when a problem is encountered. The size of the class also allows for good rapport be- tween Mr. Short and his scientific minded students. His fascinating way of presenting his lectures and leading the classroom discussions make Mr. Short ' s physics class one to be remembered. Mr. Short is also head of AC ' s Math Department. Wayne Harbin focuses attention on work. Mr. Short and student take inventory in supply room. 59 PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Mr. Fred Metts, a dedicated teacher, is always willing to discuss a student ' s grade. Students learned of behavior patterns in today ' s society The competent members of the Psychology Department present a subject which is both interesting and essential to students. The course includes a thorough study of hu- man behavior, with some emphasis on the understanding of mental ill- ness. Dr. Eugene Mandrell, head of the department, captures the attention of his students with lectures which often include personal experiences. His understanding of people isshown through his method of teaching. Mrs. Marion Mandrell is another professor in the Psychology Depart- ment. Her ability to communicate with students makes her lectures interesting, which encourages class members to participate in discus- sions. Marriage and Family is taught by Mr. Fred Metts. The pleasant atmo- sphere of his classes provides an enjoyable class period for students. An informative psychology class is taught in night school by Mr. J. M. Wingo. Mrs. Mandrell corrects class test papers. Dr. Eugene Mandrell heads department. 60 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE The world of business required accuracy Mrs. Ruth Boyte times typing drills. Miss Dora Hancock Operation of machines is required. Secretarial Science is a field many modern young women are venturing into. The Secretarial Sci- ence Department at Anderson Col- lege is designed to aid these stu- dents in preparing for vocations in this field. The department is headed by Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, a well- qualified instructor. Mrs. Ruth Boyte and Miss Dora Hancock make up the other members of the depart- ment. There is a great need for women in the field of Secretarial Science and those leaving Anderson College will be well-prepared to meet that need. Mrs. McGregor heads department. 61 SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT An understanding of society was stressed A survey of the concept and de- velopment of society, its problems and impact upon modern life; the origin and growth of culture and the inter-relationship of religion and society are all aspects of the Sociol- ogy courses taught by Dr. Carl D. English. In an era of changing times, world problems and student unrest, the professor must change with his stu- dents. Dr. English does this in his usual pleasant manner by " keep- ing abreast " of new methods and concepts of his subject. The well- read professor has a wealth of in- formation stored up for any ques- tion which might confront him. Dr. English ' s 25-year tenure of service as a naval chaplain gives him added ability to deal with prob- lems. The quest to gain knowledge of social problems and ways of im- proving them, along with Dr. Eng- lish ' s easy-going manner, make So- ciology one of the most popular classes at Anderson College. " Please, Dr. English, there is a difference between stupidity and ignorance! ' " Now if you men want to leave a widow and your money behind, then marry someone younger than you. ' 62 SPEECH DEPARTMENT Speech students are urged to gesticulate. Professor Vivian lectures to class on speech techniques and mannerisms. Public speaking was strongly emphasized The speech department, under the direction of Professor Everette Vivian, guides students through the art of speaking. The students learn during classroom sessions, to speak, to inform, to convince, interest and to stimulate the listener. Students learn the techniques of all forms of speaking. The forms of speaking are impromptu, interpretative and poet- ic readings, and extemporaneous. Speech classes aid all students who enroll in them, even if the stu- dent is not a speech major, be- cause they help to develop the stu- dent ' s personality, and gives him the means and the ability to get his ideas and thoughts across to others. A thought that can not be stated would have been just as well not thought, according to Mr. Vivian. Ken Goforth speaks on ecological problems. 63 Library provided place of study, reading, Within the $2 million campaign launched this year by Anderson Col- lege are included plans for a $500,000 expansion to the library. The building will be named in honor of the late Olin D. Johnston, whose wife, an AC alumna and trustee, has recently made a gift of $300,000 to the college. The library, erected in 1956, has already undergone some renova- tion. Beginning in 1966, books in the east wing were moved upstairs, flourescent lighting was installed, and other advancements were made. The library now containsover15, 100 books, 125 current periodicals, maps, newspapers, and microfilm covering eleven yearsof periodicals. Converting from the Dewey sys- tem to Library of Congress classi- fication was a tedious task for Miss Annie Frances Blackman and her assistants Mrs. Brenda DuBose, Mrs. Betty McClellan, and Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt, plus six work-grant students. Reference area of library is filled with up-to-date research materials. Tom Alexander makes use of library dictionary as study aid. 64 Miss Annie Blackman, Head Librarian. LIBRARY research and concentration for students Books are checked out in preparation for classwork, research, and leisure reading. Quiet solitude provides proper atmosphere for study. An orderly system is maintained in the library. 65 i a » » «s _■ • • « C® , » „•« . «•»■•» iViViVViVoV r a » s » i ,. ,,t , _ ' » « » « »»« • « m » jCk««i » » • tOOOOE % MJtJKLmWM » K w W R a » I » ft ft ft 9 ■■-■ " :•■--« J . -,-,.,.- , « » » 6 .. - « ««« ■ « ' .««««« S .« « ■ft « ft s ft s - » « - IS ft ft •«•«« « •TQ0OOC«V« .V.%V a « » « » « » » . » « «_« « » 58 « «»» ■ M W » " " ««(£«. » ' ¥ -8 W » S f » » e » » r - r ' -VV: .-; ' -.■ ' :-„ ' wws ■Cvgvg CLASSES SOPHOMORES Sophomores begin a successful year The way has been paved into tomorrow. Our futures have begun to take shape and soon they will develop into memories and dreams. The road to success will not be an easy one, but for those who make it, the thoughts and ideas enriched by our struggles to find happiness will be fond re- membrances. As we enter into another stage of life ' s dimensions, our past joys and tears will blend together as memories of old friends remain in our hearts. As the day ends so do the past two years of our lives. While history books record past events, we now record our own history in a lasting volume of our ideas, feelings and thoughts. As greater fields await us, we must move forward for the fruits are now ripe for harvest; our task is to prepare ourselves to be harv- esters. Dale Hudson, President Sherry Jennings, Vice-President 68 Parker Altman, Secretary-Treasurer Stephen J. Aaron n Rebecca L. Alberson Neil Alexander Henry Aiken Peggy Jo Allen Gene Angle -— j— " C- " . i i Roger Dale Ashley Tried, tested, and proven — Need we say more? 69 SOPHOMORES Activities of sophomores are Thomas Edward Ashley Miriam Atkinson David B. Baker James Baldwin Terry L. Baldwin Donald Sheldon Baltz ' Wow, this cake sure is good! ' 70 varied, exciting and rewarding Teresa Elaine Bannister Timothy Aaron Baughman Randall Bentley Ann Delores Blackwell Claude Michael Blair Dick H. Blakely " We ' ve got to get rid of these girls. ' 71 SOPHOMORES Individuality is attained The talents of one are enjoyed by many. -- Fred F. Bolt Sonya Boozer John Ryai Bowen Reeta Carole Bowen a Y • James Cely Bowie Reed Bowman 72 Jann Elizabeth Bridwell Cyndi Broome J %S Cherry Ann Browning Sara Brownlee Cathy Bryant Gene Bryant Richard Watts Bryson Rebecca Ann Buchanan 73 SOPHOMORES Friendships are formed Gilbert Burgess ' Nobody had better hurt my friend; he ' s a good guy. ' Troy Bruce Byce 1 :::- 1 Dale Benson Byce Michael Patrick Cameron Francis Michael Campbell 74 Michael Campbell Robert Mabry Campbell Wanda LaVine Campbell Cleta Jean Cannon Donald Eugene Cantrell Harry E. Carson, Jr. ia Ralph F. Carter, Jr. Ralph F. Carter, Sr. 75 VI Danny L. Clifton Patra Anne Collins Douglas Earl Connor s ...-iifc- : I: JmBEHB Danny Ray Cooley Connie Marie Coward Judy Elaine Cox Larry Cox Rhonda Kay Crowe Bronwyn Denise Cudd 76 SOPHOMORES Conscientious studying leads to success A time for play, but a greater time for study. Mary Ann Culler % Gloria Curry Donald W. Davis Stephen Ross Davis 77 SOPHOMORES eals are enjoyed This is one thing the cafeteria can ' t ruin! Bobby F. Deas, Jr. Randy E. Devinney Brian Dickens Mary Lillian Dougherty Jesse Oscar Drennon Betsy Dunford 78 Lawrence J. Dyer Susan Melissa Earle Tom Ellenburg Sheila Diane Elliott Ernest Evans Mary Jane Fagg Nathan Ferrell 79 SOPHOMORES Rest and relaxation are essential for the mind %• Carl Ronald Fousek Jan Fowler Billy Ray Fox Alan Rhett Gailey Janice Lynn Gaines James Chester Gambrell A hard day in the life of a student. 80 DR and spirit of each individual Sherri Garrett Nancy Caroline Garrison Paul William Gillespie Shirley Gilliland ALMADGE Jeff Givens Ozzie Givens 81 Edward Dean Gleason John Bynum Glenn Cynthia Sue Goff Kenneth Malcolm Goforth Robert Thurmon Goodwin Gary Alton Grant Stephen Ray Grant Sarah Hughes Greneker Wanda Jane Guthrie 82 SOPHOMORES Beauty is abundant IvMS Top 10 nominees for Sophomore Class Beauties. Betty Catherine Hall Charles Phillip Hall Shirley Ann Hamby Robert Wayne Harbin Henry Daniel Haselden Brenda Sue Hayes S3 SOPHOMORES Leisure hours are spent in varied ways It was a long, hard day of long, hard classes. Lois Elizabeth Haynie Thomas Murland Haynie William Herman Haynie » %i SB Donna Carol Hazelwood Hallie Jean Hemingway Elizabeth Anne Henderson 84 Martha Ann Hendrix Thomas Higdon, Jr. Lou Ellen Hill Teresa Suzanne Hill Gloria Dale Holden Deborah Claire Holland -. ■ ' ' Michael Davis Holmes ' Who ' s the wise guy who ate my potato chips? " 85 SOPHOMORES New foods and activities are introduced Sandra Jane Hooper Vernon Lewis Hudson William Dale Hudson % v V jf ' « lr pi " =- i Kssstv V- J . ) $ I i i Jack Middlelon Huggins, Jr. Jo Catherine Hughey Douglas Franklin James Pizza finally arrived at AC canteen. 86 ... t ' : fi w» ' ' .w- William E. James, Jr. William Dudley Jenkins Augusta Jean Jennings Charles Thomas Jennings Climbing toward higher goals? «tl James Martin Jones 87 SOPHOMORES Books are the building blocks of knowledge ' I think that I will put my books in there with yours. ' Susan Jones Donna Elizabeth Julian Pansy Falls Julian Judy Mason Keaton Curtis Dean Keller 88 • v- Holly King Keller Danny Lee Kelly George Anthony Kelly Jimmy Ray King John Robert King Carl Jane Lanford fw ' «r " v « " «S= 4 John Leonard Lawrence Bobby Ray Lee Shirley Jean Lee 89 £ Sidney Olin Lesley Glenn Ray Locke Michael Wayne Loftis Clyde Edgar Looney, Jr. Joseph Calvin McAlister William Perry McCarley m Sandra G. McCarter Grovan M. McClellan Samuel Ned McClure 90 SOPHOMORES Concern for other students is shown ' Don ' t worry, everything will work out. Carol Jean McCown Judy Ann McCoy Rebecca Elizabeth McGee Jane Elizabeth Mahaffey Harry Kendall Major, Jr. Edith Faye Manning 91 SOPHOMORES Musical ability is displayed on our stage Gene captures the audience with his voice. ifW XjkbbsS Catherine L. Marsh Jeanne Estelle Martin Debra Lynn Matthews Buzzy and the rhythm become as one. ¥ A ' ■«I Patti Carol Medlin 92 Deborah Kirven Mellard • ' Glenna Ann Melton Billy D. Merrill. Jr. V: Paul Dennis Merritt wmm. % Gladys Elvira Miller Lou Ella Miller Kenneth Dewey Mills Eva Mae Mincey Karen Denise Mitchell 93 SOPHOMORES Casual air surrounds AC student life Roberta Lea Montgomery Jack Campbell Moore Joyce Marie V. Morgan 7 , ; r Mattie Ann Morris Sandra Jean Morris Rejetta Ruth Morse ' He ain ' l heavy; he ' s my brother. ' 94 ' How far did you say you hit that ball? ' Rebecca Elizabeth Moser Hazel Ellen Moss fc% s Lawrence Calvin Nalley, Jr. Patricia Church Neal Denny Paul Nelson Difficult to tell student from teacher. 95 SOPHOMORES Class Day is an anticipated event at w 7 ' Z ' ■ 4Vom Bi . vi " All aboard that ' s going aboard for the trip around the campus! ' Louis Jacobs Nexsen, Jr. Audrey Denise Norris Barty Gene Odom Deborah Sheriff Osborne James Frank Osteen 96 AC each year Judy Overstreet iv Fred Simpson Owens, Jr. Janice Kay Owens Roberto Edgard Paredes Sarah Mildred Parkman Nancy Kathryn Parsons Susan Reed Perry 97 ' " • " • Wis ■v ' -i ' A r Louis Edwin Pettit Doris Emily Poole Samuel William Prince Thomas Leonard Purdy John Vickery Rainey M Regina Gail Ramsey James J. Reisinger Mitchell Reid Revis Bennie Hilton Reynolds, Jr. 98 SOPHOMORES Students become independent " Oh, I didn ' t hear you knock! " Lawana Johnette Rice James Wayne Richardson Deborah Jean Roberts Melinda June Rodgers Ray Laverne Rogers 99 SOPHOMORES Projects are created Creativity demands thought and concentration in all areas. Janet Marie Romanstine Deborah Elaine Rowland Terrye Kay Rutherford ' " ft.iy 11 Edward Judson Sanders Kathryn Sane Pamela Kay Satterfield 100 Miriam E. Saunders John R. Schaeffer Timothy Bismark Seel ? f Charles O. Selman David Lee Senn Larry Wayne Shaw James Robert Shirley Mary Angela Shirley Richard Mendel Shuler, Jr. 101 Debra Denise Shull Miriam Elizabeth Sightler Ernest Carroll Simpson George Alexander Skelton George Monroe Smith Jackie Don Smith James Bradley Smith James Derrill Smith Lucius Hugh Smith 102 SOPHOMORES Sophomore privileges are cherished ft " Receiving class rings is a distinct honor. V !■■■ Richard Charles Smith Robert Lee Smith Rodger D. Smith Timothy Flinn Smith Linda Carole Sorrells Lillian Geraldine Spann 103 SOPHOMORES Free time is enjoyed by all students r ] r ' Let ' s play James Taylor or Arlo Guthrie. " r VI Sandra Floy Spiva Lawrence M. Stanley III Patsy Ann Stansell TS? J » Amy Elizabeth Steele Suzanne Stephens Susan Kay Stewart 104 John Anthony Stubblefield Willie Edward Stuck, Jr. Jon McGill Stuckey I eitlP ' V ih ' Donna Evatt Taylor Felix C. Taylor 1 Robert Eubanks Taylor Mary Ann Thomas ' But, Jimmy, the wethead is dead. ' 105 SOPHOMORES Sophomore class members work together 0 Robert Neil Thomas Charles Richard Thrift ' Okay, gang, let ' s let ' em have it! ' Nancy Lee Tisdale Daniel Nalley Tollison Joyce Jones Tollison 106 ' Look team, let ' s run the ball to our goal this time! " Robert Andrew Tomlinson John Calvin Traynum III Pamela Jane Turk i V. Sylvia Moneen Tyler V Nancy Ann Vandiver Kenneth Mearlin Vinson Wayne King Vissage 107 SOPHOMORES It was a year to remember fi % 4 ,- £ Yvonne T. Waddell DeWitt Waters Sarah Virginia Wates Frank Welch k M James Hilton West II Rebecca Ann West Charles Robert White 108 Mary Mac White William Harry Whitlock, Jr. Robert Buford Whitworth, Jr. M Kenneth Frank Williams Linda Ann Williams Ophelia Cole Williams I H Richard Brent Williams Andy T. Wooten James Curtis Young 109 FRESHMEN Freshman Class began a rewarding year Change . . . gain . . . loss . . . joy . . . grief . . . life. The ability to change with every new day, every new hour, determines one ' s strength to stand or fall. Adjustment is the keynote to success. In a class of 475 students, change is inevitable. Our progression is hindered only by our fear of the unknown. The desire within us urges us forward — to build, grow, trans- form the dreams of today into the realities of tomorrow, and to ignore our fears and press ever onward. Our inquisitive minds perpetually encounter obstacles which gradu- ally seem to evolutionize into the undaunted aspects of real life. We cannot expect to enter a world which warmly awaits us, for it does not. Its hostility toward us is end- less. But this is the world we must encounter and conquer. Our suc- cess depends solely upon our own initiative — our own struggle to reach the pinnacle of our hopes. Nevertheless, this is life and this is change, and we are the freshman class of today — the leaders of tomorrow! Dean Woods, President Susan Rice, Vice-President 110 Rudy Painter, Secretary-Treasurer " Wonder if Mrs. Pryor has graded my test. " Janet Able Audrey Anderson Sandra Ayers Lora Able Danny Andrew Kathy Bagwell Rene Addington Glena Faye Alexander Tommy Alexander Judy Allen Eddie Appling Phil Ashley Pat Atkins Cindy Ayres Jimmy Baker Jimmy Baker Vickie Baldwin Donny Baltz ill FRESHMEN Freshmen are victors in annual battle :. sjiv - 1 Swift feet move ball toward goal. Mike Barker Kathey Barnette Marsha Bearden Jimmy Berry James Bolt, Jr. Susan Barker Debbie Barnwell Gwyn Beck Jewel Bochette Janice Bolton Gale Barnes Tommy Batson Tim Becknell Linda Bolick Melissa Bosdell Joan Barnette Kenny Bearden Donnie Bennett Deborah Bolt Mike Bouchillon 112 A desk is useful for many things besides studying. Mahala Bowen Sharon Bowen Libby Bowman Richard Branham Sammy Brim Rob Bromley Teresa Brown Ray Browning Keith Brush Ashley Brunson Susie Buchanan Linda Buckmiller Nancy Buffington Sheila Burnette Joe Burns Bill Busby Celeste Byington Sheila Byrd Antoinette Caggiano George Camp Allen Campbell Johnny Campbell Pam Campbell Susan Campbell 113 FRESHMEN Long lines dominate early days of school Theresa Campbell Essie Casey Charlotte Castles Wofford Caughman, Jr. Lisa Causey Don Chaka Claire Chalmers Danny Chapman Billy Cheezem Jorge Cheves Peggy Childs William Childs Becky Clark Carolyn Clark James Clark Susan Cleveland Lester Clothier Michael Cloer 114 Picture Day: Freshmen wait patiently to be " shot. " X Matt Cochran Mike Cocke Stan Cole Dannis Coleman ti Ted Coleman Rick Conley Ann Cook Nancy Cooke » J Robert Cooper Amy Copeland David Copeland Jane Corbett Bertha Cothran Beryl Cox Cynthia Craft Joy Craft L - M Chris Crews Brant Cromer Theresa Crooks Van Cuthbertson 115 FRESHMEN Some students are employed at college Filing is one of many duties. Cary Cutter Doug Davidson Lillian Davis Linda Davis David Deen Carlos Delta Margaret Dickson Joey Dixon Walter Durst Joe Dyson Brad Davino Phyllis Davis Jane Dennis Jim Dobson Debbie Edmonds Kay Davis Paulette Dean Deirdre Dent Terry Drake Gary Elliott 116 mn m 11 in ■■ iw ti m w Blindness causes a keener awareness of music. Carla English Donald Epley Kevin Ezell Lenny Farmer Skip Farrow Ricky Faulk Sandra Ferrell Steven Fields Leesa Findley Marcia Forbes Margaret Forrester Phil Fortson Donnie Fowler Phil Franks Meredith Freeman Michael Freeman Jaime Gabaldoni Perry Galloway Janis Gambrell Preston Garrett Jolie Gaston Beverly Gillespie Gloria Gilreath Gary Ginn 117 FRESHMEN Top ten are nominated for class beauties Susan Glenn Angelia Gordon Ken Greene Debby Goldsmith Billy Gray Libba Greene Barbara Gooding James Gray Glenda Greer Deryl Goodman Lee Gray Rex Gregg Gayle Goodman David Green William Griffith Ann Goodnough Danny Greene Larry Grisham Freshmen beauties possess charm and poise. 118 Susan Gruber Gina Hagen Laree Hammett Ronny Harkins Patsy Hendley Jamie Hicks Susan Grumbles Kathy Hair Fulton Hampton Harriet Harper Kent Hendrick LaDovia Hicks Wanda Gunter Connie Hall Deborah Hanks Lynn Hembree Joe Herlong Anne Hill Janice Hadden Diana Hall Larry Hardy Larry Henderson Patricia Herring Larry Hill 119 : RESHMEN Much time is spent waiting and wondering Patricia Hill Frankie Holbrook Stuart Holcombe Michael Holland " Can you believe this? " Edna Hood Sherri Howell Ronnie Huber Sheila Huff Doug Hughes Dutf Hughes Chuck Hughston Bennett Hunter Kay Hunter Gregory Jackson Andy Jarmen Gary Jaynes Mike Jewell Bill Johnson Mike Johnson Jane Jones 120 Jenny Jones Ruth Kelly Becky Kistler Pat Land Karen Jones Debbie Kennemer Debra Klugh Jerry Lynn Langley Katie Jones Larry Key Poll Knowland Vicky Lathrop Terry Jordan Karen King A. B. Kondori Teresa Lawrence Tom Kapp Shirley King Danielle Lafitte Sharon Lesley Woody Kapp Susan Kissimon David Land Deborah Limbaugh Freshmen receive a warm welcome. 121 FRESHMEN Sntramurals bring students together Al Lindler Susan Locke Mike Lollis Susan Lollis Alta Lovely Mike Lynch Beth McAlister Kathy McAlister Rodney McAlister Jeanne McClain Richard McCoy Eric McFalls Suzanne McMahen Bill Mace Allen Mahy Judy Mancini Sandra Maney Anne Martin The Joe Namaths and Roman Gabriels of AC go to work 122 Spending a leisurely afternoon together on front campus. Carolyn Martin Cathy Martin Deborah Masiongale Doug Mason Cindy Matlack Suzie Mattson Joe Maxwell Iris Merritt Richard Merritt Cecil Mitchell Kirt Mitchell Cynthia Mize tan Montgomery Don Moore Jackie Moore Kathy Moore Mickey Moorehead Sandy Morgan 123 FRESHMEN Freshmen begin a journey into the future by I L BHI i i .,l ; w-- 5f " " «S3 I V Orderly system aids registration. Bobby Morris Johnny Myers Jerry O ' Neal Phil Morris Marty Nabors Tom Orr Jack Moss Christy Neese Diane Owen Mary Mosteller Brenda Newton Rudy Painter Susan Mullenix Ricky Norris Bobby Palmer Bill Mullinnix Nina Oliver CarTos Pardo 124 using the library Larry Parker John Parks Amie Parnell Jerry Parnell Martin Parson Barry Patterson Steve Patterson William Payne Roland Pendley Wayne Perry Wanda Phillips Steve Pitts Perineau Poole Robert Poole Rodney Poole Ann Poore Lane Poore Diane Porter Stanley Porter Paul Poston Marty chooses book on dress selection. 125 FRESHMEN Concentration is the key factor to success fhere are always decisions to be made. Lucinda Powell Susan Powell Teresa Powell Rita Prater Paul Presley Cheryl Pressley Karen Presson Becky Prickett David Pridmore Lugene Prince Robert Prince Freddie Pringle Elizabeth Quillian Len Raffini Terry Rainey Susan Ramey Clay Rast Gene Redmond Sharon Reymer David Rice 126 Discussing tennis techniques " Susan Rice Mary Joyce Robinson Jerry Sloan Susan Solesbee Samuel Richey Mary Roe Barry Smith Wayne Southard Steven Ridley Lewis Roper Pat Smith Ann Sparks Johnny Roberts Bill Ross Steve Smith Rufus Spencer James Robinson Harriet Russell Wanda Smith Margaret Spradley Marvin Robinson Angie Scott Cindy Snider Herbert Stastny 127 FRESHMEN Friends are an important part of life " Could I please borrow your Psychology notes? " Paul Stearns Roger Stephens Tommy Stephens Kitty Stewart Margie Strout Cathy Styles Ann Swofford Billy Taylor Edward Taylor Robert Taylor Scott Taylor Lisa Thomas Susan Timmerman Paul Tomlin Lib by Triplett Cathe Tripp Pam Turner Janice Vaughn Ricky Walker Linda Wallace Tim Wallace Mary Beth Ware Jane Washington Kathy Wasserman 128 David Watkins Lyle Watson Marie Watts Marilyn Watts Debbie Weeks Ann Welborn Randy Welborn Tommy Wells Mary Westbury Chuck Whatley George Whatley Kathy Whelchel Barbara White Carl White Deborah White Freeman White Harold White Philip White Sara White Sammy Whitfield Carl Whitman, Jr. Dale Whitt Ann Whittle Carey Wiles Happiness is a quality of AC students. 129 FRESHMEN Different people are brought together to share Robert Wilkins Morgan Williams Sunny Wilson Wendy Windham Foreign students are welcomed by faculty and students. 130 their talents Ada Witt Freddie Wooten Christa Wood Mary Julia Wright Lee Wood Beth Yarbrough Dean Woods Carol York Lyle " does his thing. " m Many participated in Wesley Fellowship Talent Show. 131 ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Leaders emphasized student involvement Helping to lead the way through the vast unconquered worlds of communication with the administra- tion, the Student Government Asso- ciation brought a continuity to the ideas expressed to them by reform- seeking students. The SGA worked constantly in an effort to aid their fellow students and improve Ander- son College by modernization through Christian means. For the first time a Student Sen- ate was formed. The Senate was formed to represent the students and to listen to their problems. The Executive Council was formed to function as the supervisory body for the Student Government Associa- tion. One of the reforms that was in- stigated this past year was the new Honor System, which replaced the penalty system and appeared to be one of the most beneficial changes made in many years. Through the efforts of Sandra Spiva, social chairman, the students were treated to two concerts during the year: the Pilgrim 20 and Georgia Prophets. James West, president. Benjie Reynolds, secretary-treasurer. 134 Judy Cox, vice president. STUDENT-FACULTY Students and faculty worked together COMMITTEE MEMBERS (l-r): Martha Hendrix, Mrs. Eunice Thorne, Mrs. Mary Martin, Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Miriam Atkinson. Standing: Benjie Reynolds, Mr. J. K. Lawton, James West, Mr. Robin Kelley, Mr. Larry Southerland, Mr. Charles Wooten. The Student-Faculty committee was headed by the Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Women, President of the Student Government Associa- tion, Chairman of the Women ' s Council, Chairman of the Men ' s Council along with members of the faculty, and two representatives of the student body. This committee deals with those students who violated the rules stated in the Student Handbook. The committee did not have regularly scheduled meetings but met only when a violation fell within its juris- diction. 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. ' Mr. Kelley, I don ' t think there is any such violation. 135 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Student unity was objective This was an eventful year for the Sophomore Council. Their activities included the spon- soring of the sophomore-freshman football, basketball and softball games, and a " fun day " for students and faculty. Among the most popular events of " fun day " were the g reased pig race, flagpole contest, and the auto destruction event. The major function of the council was its advisory activities. The coun- cil listened to students ' suggestions and proceeded to present them to the proper administrative personnel. One of the projects of the Soph- omore Council this year was to serve as host for the Southern Universities of Student Government Association. The event was held on February 16. Robert, Jimmy, and Dale discuss ideas to present to the Sophomore Council. First row: Susan Jones, Sherry Jennings, Donna Julian, Cindy Broome. Second row: Tim Baughman, Parker Altman, Dale Hudson, Cathy Hall, Robert King. 136 FRESHMAN C0UNC8L Helping students was council ' s aim MEMBERS-seated (l-r): Dean Woods, Susan Rice, Rudy Painter. Standing: Carol York, Robert Morris, Don Moore, Janice Vaughn, Gale Barnes. Leadership was the key word of description for the members of the Freshman Council. Beginning with the election of a dynamic president, Dean Wood; vice-president, Susan Rice; and secretary-treasurer, Rudy Painter, the Freshman Class was off to a good start. These three persons provided the guidance that helped to make the Freshman Class a very productive class. The council undertook projects and took part in student activity to carry out their motto of " helping to promote student enthusiasm and leadership. " For the second year the Freshman Council sponsored the " Mr. Ander- son College Pageant, " which pro- vided the students with an enjoyable evening away from their books. Several members of the council as- sisted with the high school visitation by serving as guides. The giving of one ' s time for the betterment of the student body and the school was one of the reasons that the Freshman Council made the many worthwhile contributions that it made during the 1971-72 school year. Council members talk with student about problems which confront freshmen each year. 137 MEN ' S COUNCIL Men ' s council members show interest in happenings around them. Guidance was the main concern of council The Men ' s Council made great progress this past year in the area of relations between the male stu- dents and the administration. The council worked with and for the stu- dents; not by acclaiming themselves all-knowing geniuses but by assist- ing the students in any way that the members could. One of the council ' s main con- cerns was the upholding of the rules set forth in the handbook. The coun- cil ' sguidance in matters concerning violations or infractions of the rules helped to form more harmonious re- lations for all those concerned. Un- derstanding the problems of a stu- dent, especially a male student, can be done best by a contemporary. This, the Men ' s Council did. The most noticeable accomplish- ment of the group was in the clean- up department. Members, along with a few energetic students, cleaned up after the " Miss AC " Pageant, and the Mr. AC Pageant. The events of the past year will always be remembered and the 1971-72 Men ' s Council helped to make them operate smoothly. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Jimmy Smith, Charlie White, Mr. Landreth, Robert King. Second row: Jack Huggins, Dale Hudson, Benjie Reynolds, James West, Tim Baughman, Andy Wooten, Jon Stuck. 138 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Women were no longer the weaker sex Council members discuss plans for the Miss Anderson College Pageant. Women might be the weaker sex, but the 1972 Women ' s Council proved to be a strong unit. Led by Martha Hendrix, chairman; Cathy Hughey, co-chairman; Ann Culler, secretary; Sandra Hooper, president of Pratt Hall; Jane Mahaffey, presi- dent of Denmark Hall; Judy Ford, day student representative; and Judy Cox, vice-president of SGA; they made life for the AC coeds a little more enjoyable. The council made it possible for the new students to never realize the agonies of closed study hall first semester. Although blue jeans in class remained " taboo " , the dress code became more lax. The hawk- eyed proctorsofoldentimes became understanding representatives, and demerits replaced penalties, cam- puses, and restrictions. Weaker sex? . . . not anymore? COUNCIL - first row (l-r): Miriam Atkinson, Judy Ford, Moneen Tyler. Second row: Martha Hendrix, Sandra Spiva, Debbie Holland, Caroline Garrison, Cathy Hughey, Sally Greneker, Judy Cox. Back row: Ann Henderson, Edie Manning, Jenny Ramsey, Jane Mahaffey, Pam Satterfield, Jane Lanford, Denise Mitchell, Sandra Hooper. 139 COLUMNS Order from chaos as Columns was created Hello, I am your 1972 COLUMNS. The purpose of my being is to recall memories in the years to come of the part of your lifetime spent at AC. Surely no one knows what I went through while being put together. It all commenced when Shirley, Terri, and Don began organizing me in the summer by adding pages and strengthening my student life sec- tion. But when school started and the staff was selected, the agonies, frustrations, and late hours began. Why I remember hectic times when I thought I ' d never be ready for presentation. It was unbeliev- able! A typical work session went something like this: " Don, can you or Cathy go down and ' shoot ' some students around 2:30? " " If someone doesn ' t teach Jimmy to spell, I ' m gonna scream! " " Bill, can you and James join the staff and straighten out our sports? Terri keeps trying to slip in a full color page of Roman Gabriel. " " We want you to write this copy, Connie. Take your time but have it ready in 15 minutes. " " Deb- bie, you and Ann just have to finish the sophomore directory. Barbara will help you with your alphabet. " How could I ever forget the never ending chorus of Sandra, Linda and Debbie? . . . " Who swiped my typing eraser? " " You just can ' t go home, Shirley; we need you. " " Mrs. Grigg, I think I ' m losing my mind! " Can you believe that order came out of this seeming chaos? Thumb through my pages, and you will see that it all paid off. Now that I have been introduced to you the students, the climax of my life is past. I shall now retire to a shelf in your homes, but all is not lost. A few exhilarating moments await in the future when you take me down, open me up, and recall that . . . these were the efforts; these were the times; these were the mo- ments that will never come again. Shirley Hamby, Editor. Mr. Morris Kenig, Executive Advisor of Columns, talks with staff. 140 Mrs. Agnes R. Grigg, Advisor. Terri Bannister, Associate Editor. Connie Coward, Class Section Editor. 141 COLUMNS We planned, organized and presented PHOTOGRAPHERS: Don Cantrell, Cathy Styles. FEATURES: Debbie Mellard and Ann Henderson, co-editors. TYPISTS: Linda Buchmiller, Debbie Matthews, Sandra Ferrell. SPORTS: Bill Payne, James Gray, co-editors. 142 IVY LEAVES Creative minds expressed thoughts of today By combining the diligent work of the students and knowledge of the English faculty the Ivy Leaves staff became an innovative group to which the word change was com- mon place. From the traditional two publications the literary magazine became a yearly work. Another im- provement was seen in the larger size of the book. Faced with the problem of little material of quality in the past, the staff urged both faculty and stu- dents to contribute their best works for publication consideration. The areas of creativity considered were art, short stories, one-act plays, personal essays, and poems. For the first time topics were sug- gested and interested persons were urged to draw or write with these topics in mind so that the usual topics would be less prevalent. This was done in an attempt to add in- terest and variety to the Ivy Leaves. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Nancy Vandiver, Ann Welborn, Hallie Hemingway, second row • Doug Davidson, Jimmy King, Phil Franks, Walter Durst, Robert Tomlinson. ' Who wrote this poem about English class? " ' An excellent piece of work, Nancy! ' 143 YODLER Student newspaper expressed our views The YODLER, the voice of the students on AC campus, continued its efforts to report news as it hap- pened, to add interest through stu- dent opinions, features of unusual hobbies, and editorial comments. The staff, with Jane Lanford as editor and Hugh Smith associate editor, worked hard to achieve the First Class rating once again, along with the help of Mrs. Agnes Grigg, adviser. With a staff composed of journal- ism students and other aspiring re- porters, two issues were published each month. Emphasis was placed on the many victories and few de- feats of the mighty Trojans on the basketball court, the baseball dia- mond, the golf course and the tennis court. A special feature which created interest and favorable comment was the section on the " Miss Ander- son College " pageant. The page included candid, action and human interest photographs. Deadlines were set and usually met. The YODLER staff closed the pages of Volume 45, and a new staff will look forward to beginning No. 46. Jane Lanford, editor of the Yodler. Ken Goforth, business manager Mike Cameron, first semester sports Bill Payne, James Gray, co-editors, sports. Don Cantrell, photographer. Mrs. Agnes Grigg, adviser. Terry Baldwin, art editor, Sandra Hooper, editorial assistant. 145 CIRCLE Service club sponsored various projects Circle K, a college division of the Kiwanis organization, contributed time and leadership to worthwhile activities on campus and in the community. Their motto — helping others — was actively expressed when guidance and manpower was provided in club projects. An enjoyable undertaking this year was the sponsoring of a car for the Anderson Christmas Parade in early November. Miss Ann Hender- son, Circle K Sweetheart, greeted the crowd from the car and repre- sented the club in other various programs. In an effort to improve the com- munications of students and faculty, bulletin boards were installed at key spots on campus. The Circle K, under the advisor- ship of Mr. Robin Kelley, and with the help of K-ettes, sponsored a Christmas party and collected toys for the underprivileged children of our community. OFFICERS: Felix Taylor, president; Charlie White, second vice-president; Ted Coleman, freshman director; Preston Garrett, freshman director; Thomas Ashley, first vice-presi- dent; Ozzie Givens, secretary; Ricky Shuler, treasurer. Children enjoy Christmas party in their honor. Members post new material on bulletin boards sponsored by club. 146 Miss Anne Henderson Circle K Sweetheart MEMBERS - first row: Ken Williams, Ricky Faulk, Thomas Ashley, Judson Sanders, Eddie Stuck, Jerry O ' Neil, Dale Hudson. STAIRS: Ozzie Givens, Mr. Kelley, Dale Whitt, Charlie White, Fulton Hampton, Preston Garrett, Felix Taylor, Randall Bentley, Ricky Branham. Wofford Caughman, Ricky Shuler, Ted Coleman. 147 CHOIR Many varied voices in choir combined to form as one From within the circle of robed choir members harmony from blended voices was heard through- out South Carolina and in neighbor- ing areas during the 1971-72 ses- sion. The 65-voice choir made appear- ances in Seneca, Clemson, West- minster, Columbia, Anderson, and Augusta and Toccoa, Georgia. One of the highlights of the year was the appearance at the S. C. Baptist Convention held in Columbia in November. Also included on the agenda was the annual Spring tour which took the choir to several high schools and churches in the state. Representing Anderson College means upholding the AC tradition. Choir members did this by devoting long hours in practice and by con- ducting themselves in a Christian manner where they traveled. William Bridges directed the choir and Mrs. Bridges served as organist. Mr. William Bridges " throws " self into work. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Susan Mullinix, Lee Milam, Lou Ellen Hill, Vicki Baldwin, Martha Harvey, Debbie Barnwell, Judy Cox, Sharon Reyner, Susan Grumbles, Amy Steele, Suzanne Stephens, Sara White, Angie Scott, Margaret Spradley, Ann Swofford, Jerry Lynn Langley, Lynn Hembree, Nina Oliver, Mary Anna Thomas, Susan Perry, Alta Lovely, Beth Yarbrough, Donnie Bennett. Second row: Teresa Brown, Mickey Saunders, Anne Poore, Mary Del Osborne, Connie Hall, Edna Hood, Mary Joyce Robinson, Brenda Rutledge. Third row: Lawana Rice, Sharon Lesley, Wanda Guthrie, Sandi McCarter, Pam Turk, Susan Solesbee, Edie Manning, Rejetta Morse. Fourth row: John Schaeffer, Buzzy Deas, Steve Aaron, James Robinson, Bobby Campbell, Morris Brown, Lenny Farmer, Randy Sloan, Steve Grant, Reed Bowman. Fifth row: Tony Stubblefield, Bill Whitlock, David Pridmore, James West, Ashley Brunson, James Bolt, Bobby Goodwin, Jim Osteon, Dan Greene, Joe Burns. CHOIR OFFICERS (l-r): John Schaeffer, secretary; Edie Manning, vice-president; Steve Aaron, president. Mrs. Anita Bridges accompanies choir. Handbell choir members perform during concert. 149 ART CLUB We portrayed ourselves on canvas Listed among the more active or- ganizations on campus this year is the Art Club directed by Mrs. Blanche Holcombe. Membership consists of art majors and art oriented students. Professional exhibits were visited at Erskine College, Clemson Univer- sity, and the Columbia Museum of Art. These trips enabled the stu- dents to acquire a better under- standing and appreciation of art culture in the twentieth century. Participation in exhibits plays an important role in the organization each year. Student work was dis- played in the main lobby for Christ- mas First Night and also in the can- teen and library areas in the spring. The art room is opened each day where a variety of work produced in the lab is on display. These stu- dents work continuously to promote an often overlooked part of our society — ART. OFFICERS (l-r): Dale James, vice president; Shirley Hamby, president; Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, advisor; Terry Baldwin, exhibition chairman. MEMBERS - first row (l-r); Connie Coward, Dale James, Judson Sanders, Perineau Poole, Kitt Poonjumnern, Lee Gray. Second row - (l-r); Cleta Cannon, Larry Lother, Terry Baldwin, Shirley Hamby, David Harper, Cathe Tripp, Daniel Haselden, Rita Thompson, Jerry Lynn Langley, Ruth Kelly, Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, Danny Chapman, Don Epley, Sandy Morgan, Jane Washington. 150 COMMERCIAL CLUB MEMBERS - First row: Jewell Bouchette, Marli Dougherty, Janet Romanstine, Marsha Bearden, Anne Hill, Nancy Tisdale, Cindy Matlack. Second row: Mrs. McGregor, Lisa Causey, Gladys Miller, Debbie Matthews, Ginny Wates, Patricia Herring, Susan Gruber, Sandra Morris, Denise Mitchell, Harriett Russell, Debra Shull. Varied commercial careers were pursued Female students enrolled in Sec- retarial Science at Anderson College are eligible for membership in the Commercial Club. Members are aided in their strive for the improve- ment of business techniques. In a world of fast-moving machines and ideas, the club informs the young women of up-to-date methods, pro- cedures, and social etiquette essen- tial to their careers. Members stocked the Secretarial Science bulletin boards with the latest posters of information and events. Mrs. Kathryn McGregor advised the club ' s monthly meetings that were held throughout the year. Dur- ing these meetings, programs were presented that would be advantage- ous to the members ' futures. OFFICERS: Mrs. McGregor, advisor; Debra Shull, program chairman; Janet Romans- tine, vice-president; Gladys Miller, social chairman; Anne Hill, secretary; Marli Dougherty, treasurer; Denise Mitchell, president. 151 DEBATE CLUB They prepared, they debated, and they won The Anderson College Debate Team experienced another success- ful season under the tutoring of Pro- fessor Everett Vivian. The AC team competed in tournaments both se- mesters. In October an exhibition match was staged at the Baptist College of Charleston, and in November the debaters competed in the Mountain Forensic Debate Tournament held on campus of Appalachian State University in Boone, North Caro- lina. This tournament was the first switchside tournament of the sea- son. The team debated at Lenoir- Rhyne in the latter part of March. The Anderson team received sev- eral invitations that they were un- able to accept. Among these were the New York University, Harvard, Wisconsin University, and the Uni- versity of Ohio. The climax of the year came with an annual visit of Harvard to our campus. Glenna Melton and Jimmy King made up affirmative team. MEMBERS - (l-r): Coach Everett Vivian, Ralph Carter, Jr., Randy Devinney, Ralph Carter, St., Debbie Mellard, Glenna Melton, Jimmy King, Tim Seel, and Meredith Freeman. Mr. Everett Vivian, advisor. 152 K-ETTES New organization formed this year Members of the K-ettes Club make preparations for party for underprivileged children. Appearing for the first time at Anderson College this year was the K-ettes Club, a female version of Circle K. Interest in forming this service club was aroused when wo- men students were asked to partici- pate in one of the Circle K projects. To improve conditions at AC and in the community is one of its pri- mary aims. Varied projects were undertaken throughout the year and proved successful in reaching this goal. Activities included visiting the Children ' s Home, sending packages to men in Vietnam, and sponsoring a Halloween King and Queen contest on campus. Bringing much personal satisfaction was a Christmas party for underprivileged children in Anderson. K-ette members wanted these children to know that some- one was concerned for them and their happiness. This is only the beginning, a start- ing point, a " launching pad. " Exper- iences such as these will help pre- pare our young women for future sit- uations of service in communities throughout the country. Many years from now, they will be able to recall their college days and remember that it all began in 1971 at Anderson College when K-ettes " came to life. " TOP TO BOTTOM: Debbie Mellard, Cindy Broome, Cindy Snider, Cherry Browning, Jackie Moore, Karen Presson, Mary Wright, Linda Davis, Shirley Lee, Sally Greneker, Estelle Martin, Lynn Gaines, Ann Welborn, Shirley Hamby, Pat Collins, Sonya Boozer, Pam Satterfield, Ann Henderson, Sandra Ferrell, Joy Craft, Carla English. Happiness is shown on children ' s faces. 153 DELTA PHI OMEGA Parts were cast for play The Anderson College chapter of Delta Phi Omega, with several ex- perienced sophomores from last year and many talented freshmen, put on another major production this year. Bel Kaufman ' s Up the Down Staircase was performed during the latter part of March, under the direction of Professor Everett Vivian, advisor of the group. During the first semester fresh- men were elected to various offices designated for them. The Play Committee spent this time reading scripts before deciding on Up the Down Staircase. Casting took place early in Jan- uary, followed by two and a half months of diligent rehearsing be- fore the play was ready to be pre- sented. OFFICERS: Mary Mac White, play chairman; Ann Henderson, secretary-treasurer; Karen Presson, program chairman; Miriam Atkinson, president; Ted Coleman, vice-president. MEMBERS - First row (l-r): Miriam Atkinson, Mary Mac White, Diana Hall, Karen Presson, Betty Munday, Reed Bowman, Jimmy King, Nancy Vandiver, Kitty Stewart. Second row: Cleta Cannon, Chuck Whatley, Ann Henderson. Third row: Ted Coleman, Tim Smith, Chris Kunkel, Mr. Vivian, Mrs. Wooten. ' You might be another Tyron Powers! ' MUSIC STUDY CLUB MEMBERS (seated): Mr. James Clark, advisor; Bobby Goodwin. First row - Susan Solesby, Paula Dean, Margret Spradley, Lawana Rice, Wanda Guthrie, Connie Hall, Iris Merritt, James Bolt, Maurice Brown, Edie Manning. Second row - Joe Burns, Bill Whitlock, Steve Aaron, Judy Cox, Steve Grant, Lou Ellen Hill, Jim Osteen, Rejetta Morse. Students benefited from campus concerts OFFICERS (l-r): Bobby Goodwin, president; Jim Osteen, secretary-treasurer; Lawana Rice, vice-president. The Music Study Club of Ander- son College is composed mainly of music students. The club meets once a month for stimulating dis- cussions and talks that help give the members a greater insight into the many areas of music. The total influence that music plays on the world gives each member feeling of accomplishment with each advance- ment made in the field of music. During each meeting, members present the program. These pro- grams consist of vocal, organ, or piano performances. After these performances, other members give constructive criticism to those who participate in the program so as to encourage improvement of musi- cal skills. On several occasions the Music Study Club attended concerts given in the surrounding area. These con- certs aided students as they were able to observe professional musi- cians performing in a manner that the members themselves hope to achieve. Mr. Clark is the advisor for the Music Study Club. 155 PEP CLUB Pep Club and Band supported the Trojans FIRST ROW (left to right): Cindy Matlack, Anne Cook, Cherry Browning, Edie Manning, Dianne Elliott, Judy Overstreet, Jane Mahaffey, Phil Hall. SECOND ROW: Antoniette Caggiano, Eva Mincey, Martha Harvey. THIRD ROW: Dale Hudson, Cindy Broome, Wanda Campbill, Donna Julian, Lynn Gaines, Shirley Gilliland, Becky Clark. FOURTH ROW: Cindy Snider, Ann Culler, Gail Barnes, Patsy Hendley, Cathy Hughey, Linda Buchmiller. FIFTH ROW: Jimmy King, Theresa Brown, Marcelle Smith, Debbie Matthews, Coach Jim Wiles, Augusta Jennings. Adding color and excitement to the basketball games was the Pep Club. The Club assisted the cheer- leaders by yelling and cheering with them. By sitting in one group the club members were able to generate enough spirit to arouse the calmest spectator. The Pep Band was another vital part of the spirit and enthusiasm dis- played by the students. The Band, composed of AC students and stu- dents from area high schools, per- formed while the onlookers yelled and the cheerleaders danced to the music. Helping to decorate the gym be- fore each home game was another duty of the Pep Club members. 156 The Pep Band ' s performances at games helped stir up student involvement. GAMMA BETA PHI L g OFFICERS - (l-r): Debbie Matthews, President; Shirley Hamby, Secretary; Anne Hill, Treasurer; Susan Kissimon, Vice-President. GBP urged excellence Gamma Beta Phi is the National Scholastic honor organization on the AC campus that encourages its members and persons making the Dean ' s or Recognized List at Ander- son College. The Gamma Beta Phi sponsored a Beta Club Day early in October when members of Beta Clubs and National Honor Societies in area high schools were invited to visit the AC campus. The persons attend- ing were treated to lunch, a tour of the campus, and an assembly pro- gram. Ten new members were installed in October. The installation con- ducted by Mr. John W. Harris of Spartanburg, secretary-treasurer of the national organization, included a speech on the meaning of the society ' s Coat of Arms. Mr. Harris discusses charter with club president, Debbie Matthews. MEMBERS -(L-R): Debbie Kennemer, Carolyn Clark, Ricky Evatt, Daniel Haselden, Patricia Herring, Anne Hill, Debbie Matthews, Susan Gruber, Shirley Hamby, Jimmy King, Curt Keller, Melinda Rodgers, Susan Kissimon, Mary Dougherty, Janice Owens, Gloria Curry, Ginny Wates, Brenda Hayes, Ann Cook. 157 OMICRON IOTA KAPPA Members visited Rich ' s in Atlanta The organization for home eco- nomics majors at AC is Omicron lota Kappa. Besideshaving regularmeet- ings, members were involved in ex- tra-curricularactivitieswhich helped to hold interest in varied projects. A new experience for the girls was the appearance on two television programs while promoting the state wool contest held at AC in Novem- ber. Melinda Rodgers, Pat Collins and Kathy McAlister were on " Today in the Carolinas " program in Co- lumbia, and the " Nancy Welch Show " in Spartanburg. They were accompanied by Mr. Don Kirkland, communications director. Early in December, club members went on a shopping " spree " to Rich ' s Department Store in Atlanta, Geor- gia, where they attended a fashion show. Another big attraction for the girls was the visit to the historic Calhoun House in Clemson and the Biltmore House in Asheville, North Carolina. Pat Coliins, secretary; Mrs. David Martin, adviser; Melinda Rodgers, president. SHSSHn SL SSBemwu MEMBERS-(l-r): Debbie Barnwell, Susan Lollis, Sue Trusler, Teresa Campbell, Cyndi Ayers, Karen Presson, Kathy Whelchel, Bertha Lou Cothran, Sheila Burnett, Debbie Weeks, Marty Nabors, Mrs. Martin. Mrs. Ellis speaks on lighting. 158 PH8 THETA KAPPA £Ti f MEMBERS-seated (l-r): Tim Baughman, Doris Poole, Jean McCown, Jimmy King. Second row: Lawana Rice, Miriam Saunders, Ernie Simpson, Mike Loftis, Mike Campbell, Martha Hendrix. Back row: Judson Sanders, Richard Smith, Charlie White, Mr. Henry von Hasseln, adviser, Gary Grant. " Ah, Mr. von Hasseln, we know we ' re great but not that great! Honor society was an active organization Phi Theta Kappa is the national honorary society for junior colleges of which Anderson College has been a member since 1932. To be a mem- ber of the society, a student must have a grade point ratio o f 3.2 or better. Planned meetings were held monthly. The emphasis during these meetings usually revolved around a guest speaker, or student discus- sions about pertinent and timely top- ics. On several occasions meetings were preceded by dinner in the Green Room. On January 11, the AC chapter hosted the regional meeting of the national Phi Theta Kappa. Mr. Henry von Hasseln has served for the society again: this year as he has for the past 15 years. 159 m 9%e. m »: WsBtiSSMk RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS BSU Religious faith was exemplified by actions The Baptist Student Union is the religious organization for Baptist students at AC. Its purpose is to provide fellowship for students and to assist in religious activities on campus. Serving as a connecting link be- tween the college student and the local church, the BSU helps to pro- vide a well-rounded spiritual pro- gram for students while emphasiz- ing the Baptist denomination. During the year the group spon- sored several worthwhile activities. October, 1971, was full of events. Mr. Rudolph Dixon, a missionary from Peru, was on campus to speak to BSU ' ers ' and at chapel. He was accompanied by Miss Zella Woody of the state WMU Department. For- eign students at AC were also en- tertained at a drop-in. In November, the state BSU con- vention was well-attended by Ander- son College students. December was the month for con- centrating on the Lottie Moon Christ- mas offering and for caroling. Being one of the most active re- ligious groups on campus, the BSU has regularly scheduled meetings which were well-attended. Thegreat- est event that they sponsored was the year-long example that its mem- bers set for others to follow. r Miss Hancock, Moneen Tyler, Mike Barker. MEMBERS - first row (l-r): Tim Baughman, Phil Morris, Randall Bentley, Jimmy Smith, Mary Mac White, Edie Manning, Dale Hudson, Sandra Ayres, Teresa Campbell, Denise Mitchell, Kathy Hair. Second row - (l-r): Marcia Forbes, Sheila Byrd, Ann Goodnough, Teresa Brown, Ann Whittle, Kathy Whelchel, Glenna Melton, Lou Ellen Hill. Third row - (l-r): Moneen Tyler, Reed Bowman, Lynn Davis, Lynn Hembree, Susan Perry, Jane Corbett, Essie Casey, Mildred Parkman, Sheila Burnette. Forth row - (l-r): Marcelle Smith, Joe Burns, Miriam Atkinson, Bill Whitlock, Meredith Freeman, Kay Hunter, Susan Rice, Diane Owen, Hallie Hemingway, Jenny Ramsey. Fifth row - (l-r): Derrill Smith, Terry Rainey, Al Lindler, Sandra Ferrell, Lucinda Powell, Nathan Ferrell, Gladys Miller, Debbie Barnwell, Harriet Russell, Marilyn Watts, Mike Barker, Doug Davidson. Sixth row - (l-r): Miss Hancock, Jerry Parnell, Stanley Porter, Ronald Fousek, Patricia Hill, Gwen Beck, Barbara Gooding, Ashley Brunson. 162 OFFICERS - first row (l-r): Teresa Brown, secretary; Doug Davidson, vice president; Mike Barker, president; and Marilyn Watts, social chairman. Second row - (l-r): Dr. Robert E. Burks, faculty adviser; Gwyn Beck, enlistment chairman; Sheila Burnette, BYW representa- tive; Marcelle Smith, publicity chairman; Teresa Campbell, missions chairman; and Derrill Smith, ministerial association representative. Miss Zelda Woody visited Anderson College campus and spoke to Baptist Student Union. Miss Dora Hancock, director of BSU. Drop-in sponsored for foreign students. 163 CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS Members prepared for a religious future The Church Related Vocations group at Anderson College, com- posed of students interested in pursuing careers in church asso- ciated work, had a productive year. The September meeting was for organizing and getting acquainted. In October, the Rev. Leroy Hayes, pastor of Union Baptist Church, Iva, was guest speaker. The November meeting was a " Rap " session with representatives from the BSU and the Ministerial Association as honor guests. A supper meeting in the Green Room was a highlight in November. Programs held second semester included a guest speaker, the Rev. Charles Shacklette from the Forest Hill Baptist Church, Anderson; a filmstrip emphasizing faith on the campus; and talks by several fac- ulty members. Mr. Fred Metts is faculty advisor. Mr. Metts discusses agenda for next club meeting with two members. MEMBERS - kneeling: Ken Williams, president. Standing (l-r): Mr. Fred Metts, advisor; William Durst, Moneen Tyler, Kathy Hair, pianist; Ann Goodnough, secretary-treasurer; Barbara White, publicity chairman. 164 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION William Tisdale, Advisor. Dedicated men plan a future The Ministerial Association at AC is the largest that it has been in many years. The club consists of about forty members from Baptist, Presbyterian, and Methodist, faiths. This is the first year that students of denominations other than Baptist have joined the association. Meet- ings were held on the first Wednes- day and the third Thursday of each month. Guest speakers presented at each meeting a topic of religious interest. Speakers during the first semester included Dr. Slaughter, Dr. Tal- madge, and Mr. Vivian, who spoke on Palestine, one of the countries that he has toured. Dr. Eben Taylor, District Superintendent of the United Methodist Church, gave an inspira- tional talk during November. Mr. William Tisdale is the club ' s advisor. OFFICERS (l-r): Jerry Parnell, secretary-treasurer; Ronald Fousek, president; Derrill Smith, BSU representative; Jimmy Smith, vice-president. MEMBERS: Center: Dale Hudson; First row (l-r): Stanley Porter, Phil Morris, Derrill Smith, Ronald Fousek, Jerry Parnell. Second row: Joe Burns, Reed Bowman, Ashley Brunson, Terry Rainey, Jimmy Smith, Tim Baughman, Al Lindler, Mike Barker. 165 WESLEY FELLOWSHIP ethodists devoted time and work Wesley Fellowship is the Metho- dist organization on the AC campus. Its program consists of the trinity of worship, study, and action. Weekly meetings are devoted to inquiry into various modern day is- sues. To provide service to the school and community as well as to every student at AC is the goal of the organization. Wesley Fellowship sponsored a successful talent show on October 27 with a large number of students participating as well as attending. The success of the show could be measured by worthwhile proceeds or the group ' s projects and by aud- ience enthusiasm. Debra Shull, president of the organization, was emcee for the show. The group sponsored the Rev. Eben Taylor of Anderson, district superintendent of the Methodist Church, at convocation. At Christmas the members helped a needy family. Jackie Moore and Ann Swofford perform at talent show. MEMBERS-(l-r): Cindy Snyder, Sandra Morris, and Al Lindler. Sally Greneker, Elizabeth Quillian, Nancy Tisdale, Marli Dougherty, Debra Shull, 166 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Participation held key to club success Westminster Fellowship is the Presbyterian organization for men and women of college age. Regular meetings were held on campus while special meetings were held at spon- soring churches in Anderson. The Fellowship provides an op- portunity for study, worship and recreation. It enables members to share their concerns and experi- ences, and it seeks to challenge them to be active and effective Christians both on campus and in their total lives. Some members branched out in their activity by helping to organize a Sunday School class at the new Presbyterian Church in North An- derson; by helping with youth groups; and by serving as summer missionary with migrant workers in Charleston and in the mid-west. Members worked together to present informative material at scheduled meetings Marty tells Paul of summer experiences. Refreshments were served and enjoyed by students as well as Mrs. Ada Meeks, advisor. 167 BYW Our young women met and worshipped The Baptist Young Women led an exciting, progressive year with their many activities. The members strive to better Anderson College and the community. The women of BYW ' s engaged in many projects throughout the year. The Lottie Moon Christmas offering was the main project with a $300 goal reached in December. This money goes toward the foreign mis- sionaries. The Annie Armstrong Eas- ter offering, another important proj- ect, netted $150 this year. Groups visited the Ellenburg Nursing Home and Doctor ' s Memo- rial regularly for an hour of visitation and prayer for the aged. This seems to be a very re- warding time not only for the old people but for the girls in BYW ' s. Each night vespers was held in the dorms when the girls took a break from their studies to come and say their prayers to God. The purpose of BYW ' s was to allow students to join together in Christian fellowship. Recreational activities and refreshments helped to make it an enjoyable time for everyone. Jenny Ramsey installs Sheila Burnette as president at installation ceremony. NEW OFFICERS — (l-r): Ann Whittle, Mere dith Freeman, Sandra Ferrell, Kathy Whelchel, Susan Rice, Linda Davis, Lynn Hembree, Harriet Russell, Sheila Burnette. Members - seated (l-r): Ann Whittle, Glenna Melton, Lou Ellen Hill. First row: Linda Davis, Sheila Burnette, Sandra Ayres, Jenny Ramsey, Mildred Parkman, Moneen Tyler, Lynn Hembree, Susan Perry, Sheila Byrd, Sandra Ferrell. Second row: Susan Solesbee, Barbara White, Gwen Beck, Marilyn Watts, Gladys Miller, Miriam Atkinson, Debbie Barnwell, Teresa Brown, Denise Mitchell. 168 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES The team for Christ was always on top V br Coed participation benefits the Christian Athletic organization on campus. The Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is the religious club at AC designed for the benefit of the Christian athletes. The members strive to show that a person who participates in athletics can also be an active worker for Christ. Under t he direction of a new ad- visor, Mr. Larry Southerland, the club became one of the most active organizations on campus. The club undertook several worthwhile proj- ects which allowed each member to become involved in a Christian project. Two of the projects under- taken by the group were the spon- soring of a Chapel program first semester and being big brothers to several boys at the Haven of Rest Children ' s Home. Mr. Lanny Taylor, admissions counselor at AC, spoke to the group during the year. He was ac- tive in Fellowship of Christian Ath- lete work during high school and college. Seated: Sally Greneker, Ann Swofford. Standing: Jack Huggins, Gene Odom, Larry Southerland, and Dale Hudson. 169 t : K : : : S F-wSx S £¥■■! HKSSSSL FEATURES Miss Anderson College Nancy Vandiver 172 MISS AC She reigned a year filled with memories Emotions flow as young admirer congratulates Nancy. A completely overwhelmed but happy young lady graciously ac- cepted the tokens of success after being selected the ideal " Miss An- derson College " in the annual pag- eant held November 23. After wiping away the flow of tears, Nancy Vandiver of Anderson, proudly walked down the ramp to greet her fellow students who stood in approval of her selection. Her radiance was genuine, her appreciation was apparent, and her personality and poise was typical of Nancy. Nancy, a blue-eyed blonde, is active in campus activities and served as Editor of Ivy Leaves, the literary magazine sponsored by the English Department. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Vandiver, Nancy plans to attend USC and to teach English in public schools. Her philosophy of life is that " we are put here on earth by God to love our fellowman and to strive to help him in every way. " Nancy lives her philosophy daily. With her crown and her robe . . . and the student body supporting her . . . Nancy began her reign. 173 ISS AC PAGEANT Age of chivalry was revived at pageant The age of chivalry was revived again in the 1972 " Miss Anderson College " Pageant as the theme of Camelot was carried out in such a way that the minds of the audience raced back centuries to the time of knights, castles and damsels in dis- tress. The sixteen contestants, whose beauty, personality and knowledge had given them the opportunity to vie for the judges ' approval, pa- raded before admirers. When the judging was completed ten semi-finalists were announced. Hope replaced fear as five finalists were called on stage. Questions were asked and answers were given, most of which displayed the humor and intellect of each contestant. Pam Satterfield was named " Miss Congeniality. " Runners-up in the pageant included Angelia Gordon, Ann Henderson, Sherry Jennings and Janice Vaughn. Nancy Vandiver, the new " Miss AC, " walked out to meet her sub- jects and received the accolades of her admirers. Nancy Vandiver, the ideal " Miss AC " and Pam Satterfield, most congenial. FINALISTS (l-r): Angelia Gordon, fourth runner-up; Sherry Jennings, second; Nancy Vandiver, Miss AC; Janice Vaughn, first runner-up; Ann Henderson, third; and Pam Satterfield, " Miss Congeniality. " 174 Contestants prepare for an exciting night. " Don ' t worry, Ann, you ' ll do just fine. ' Girls make last minute touches before attending the Miss AC luncheon. " Believe it or not, I ' m actually ready! ' Anxiety builds as curtains begin to rise. 175 SOPHOMORE BEAUTIES Sincere beauty reigned within Miss Pamela Kay 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 selected team sponsor in Homecoming and a par- ticipant in the " Miss Le Flambeau Pageant. " Here at Anderson College, Pam has held such honors as second runner-up to " Miss Freshman, " May Day attendant, and " Miss Anderson College " participant. Being an elementary education major, she plans to continue her education at Newberry College or Clemson University and later teach the second grade. Pamela Kay Satterfield " Miss Sophomore " 176 Deborah Jean Roberts First Runner-Up Miss Deborah Jean Roberts, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Roberts of Greenwood, South Caro- lina, is a 1970 graduate of Green- wood High School where she was selected " Senior Beauty. " Deborah ' s activities at Anderson College has been her participation in the Art Club, Pep Club, and " Miss Anderson College Pageant. " Majoring in elementary educa- tion, she plans to continue her edu- cation at Clemson University. Patra Anne Collins Second Runner-Up Miss Patra Anne Collins, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Collins of Columbia, South Carolina, is a 1970 graduate of Eau Claire High School where she held such honors as " Miss Sophomore, " " Miss Junior, " and Homecoming attendant. While at Anderson College she has been a member of the K-ettes and Home Economics Club and was also a participant in the " Miss Anderson College Pageant. " Pat plans to further her educa- tion at Georgia Southern as a Home Economics major. 177 FRESHMEN BEAUTIES Girls ' beauty was radiated Miss Janice Louise Vaughn is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Vaughn of Greenville, South Caro- lina. Janice is a 1971 graduate of Wade Hampton High School where she was selected as " Miss Senior " and " Miss Congeniality. " She was a member of the Drama Club and the Commercial Club. Janice ' s major at Anderson Col- lege is Secretarial Science. Her ambition in life is to marry and to have a happy family. Janice Louise Vaughn " Miss Freshman " 178 Sheila Gail Huff First Runner-Up MissSheilaGail Huff is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Huff of Greenville, South Carolina. She is a 1971 graduate of Wade Hampton High School. Sheila has been active in the Pep Club and Home Economics Clubs. She was a contestant in the Tre- vilian Pageant and was also a can- didate in her high school home- coming. Elementary education is Sheila ' s major and she plans to continue her education at Clemson Univer- sity. Sheila ' s aim in life is to further her education and to teach others. Antoinette Irene Caggiano Second Runner-Up Miss Antoinette Irene Caggiano is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis V. Caggiano, Sr., of Cowpens, South Carolina. She graduated in 1971 from Spartanburg Day School. Antoinette was active on the year- book staff and the Pep Club. She was a cheerleader and was elected as President of the Senior Class and the " Most Spirited " in senior superlatives. As an AC freshman, she was named second runner-up in fresh- man beauty competition. She plans to transfer to Clemson or the Uni- versity of South Carolina where she will major in nursing. 179 MAY QUEEN ay Queen was ushered in by spring To enhance the beauty of nature and spring, May Day was cele- brated as an annual festivity at Anderson College. The main event of May Day was the crowning of the May Queen. Pamela Kay Satterfield was selected by the student body to reign as May Queen this spring. Pam, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Satterfield, Greer, is a sopho- more who has received numerous honors at Anderson College such as " Miss Sophomore, " Second runner-up " Miss Freshman, " " Miss Congenality " in the Miss A. C. Pageant, and May Day Attendant in 1971. Pam ' s precious smile reveals her hope to live a f ulfilling life through serving God and helping others. She has sincerely spread joy and happiness throughout our campus with her radiant beauty and pleas- ant personality. 180 Pam Satterfield May Queen 181 MAID OF HONOR Blond beauty was selected Maid of Honor Miss Sherry Michelle Jennings was chosen by the student body to reign as Maid of Honor for the fes- tivities of May Day. Sherry, of Greenville, South Carolina, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Jennings. Here at A. C, she was a finalist for two years in the Miss Anderson College Pageant, runner-up for the title of Miss Freshman, Vice-Presi- dent of the Sophomore Class, a member of the Sophomore Council and Gamma Beta Phi, also co-cap- tain of the girls ' basketball team where she is lead scorer. Sherry plans to continue her ed- ucation at the University of South Carolina toward a physical educa- tion degree. Sherry Jennings Maid of Honor 182 MAY DAY May Day is an annual celebration 183 MAY COURT Beauties upheld May Day tradition M Pat Collins Judy Cox Debbie Mellard 184 Jane Mahaffey Martha Hendrix Pat Atkins Jamie Hicks Joy Craft Janice Vaughn Susan Rice Antoinette Caggiano 185 DENMARK SOCIETY Society is coveted honor Being named to Denmark Socie- ty is one of the highest honors to be received at Anderson College. The Society is named for President Emeritus Annie Dove Denmark, who served Anderson College from 1928-53. 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 faculty members to membership in the organization. The Denmark Society was orga- nized in 1945 with seven members. In 1971, the membership had in- creased to sixteen. Ann Burns received American Legion award. DENMARK SOCIETY-(l-r): Julie Osborne, Iva; Diane Taylor, Anderson; Ann Burns, Taylors; Jackie Wemple, Anderson; Jane Palmer, Pendleton. Second row: Linda Sloan, Simpsonville; Gloria Charpia, Greenville; Emily Jackson, Columbia; Gloria Bolt, Anderson. Third: Deborah Bouchillon, Piedmont; Andrew Menger, North Augusta; Barbara Culbertson, Greenville. Fourth: Charles Welborn, Jr., Anderson; Gary Artlin, Sandy Springs; Edward Carney, Cayce; Robert Holland, Fountain Inn. 186 GRADUATION guynsn Fifteen honor graduates: First row (left to right)-Marian D. Creamer, Diane Taylor, Sherryl Watson, Ann Burns, Linda Sloan. Second row (left to right)-Gloria Bolt, Jane Palmer, Barbara Culbertson, Martha Jean Dowis McClellan. Back row (left to right)-Charles Welborn, Jr., Gary Arflin, William Joseph Cook, Curtis Stanley Gilstrap. Doyle G. Johnson. It was a day to always be remembered Retiring were Mr. Robert Moore and Mr. Broadus Parker. The walk to graduation began the walk toward higher goals. 187 WHO ' S WHO Students honored for outstanding qualities The faculty of Anderson College recognized 18 students of out- standing abilities to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Jun- ior Colleges " in 1972. Academic standing, service to the college and community, lead- ership in extra-curricular activities and future potent ial are all consid- ered before the final selection of students on campus. Each individ- ual who has been chosen pos- sesses these qualities and has ex- celled in some unique way. Since its organizations in 1966, students from all over the United States have won recognition by be- ing named to the organization. Approximately 600 Junior Colleges nominate students to be included in the publication. After nomination, the names are sent to the home of- fice in Alabama, and published in the book, " Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges. " James West Hallie Hemingway Francis Michael Cambell 188 Martha Hendrix Ralph Carter Jr. Shirley Ann Hamby Peggy Allen Elizabeth Ann Henderson Dale Hudson 189 WHO ' S WHO Each has excelled in some unique aspect Jane Lanford Nancy Vandiver 190 Steve Aaron Judy Cox Miriam Atkinson Mary MacWhite Sherry Jennings Jesse Drennon Jr. Edith Manning 191 PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Freshmen were welcomed at reception Climaxing Freshman Week, which was held prior to the opening of school, was the President ' s recep- tion. The purpose of the social af- fair was to introduce students to their future teachers and to fellow classmates. It was an exciting event for the freshmen, the largest class in the history of the school, to dress up in their formal attire and to be wel- comed to Anderson College by Dr. J. E. Rouse, president of the college, and Mrs. Rouse. A new member of the Anderson College administration was intro- duced to the college family. Mr. and Mrs. Cordell Maddox extended a warm greeting and handshake to each freshman. Students were im- pressed by the genuineness and sincerity of the young administrator. SGA President James West and Vice President Judy Cox extended a cordial welcome and began a long line of introductions which con- cluded in the garden. Refreshments were served in the garden of the Rouse ' s home located at 600 Boulevard. Afterward the students were given the opportunity to mingle among the other guests. President Rouse, Mr. Maddox and their wives welcome guests. ' What if she finds out about the punch? Freshmen wait to see what is inside. 192 Dean Talmadge and his wife extend hearty welcome. CHRISTMAS AT AC Christmas was full of joy Dorm window depicts Christmas story. Due to a record snowfall, " Christ- mas First Night " festivities sched- uled for December 4 were cancelled for the first time in the college ' s history. The annual observance of Open House in the women ' s dormitories was rescheduled for December 6 with refreshments being served in the foyers. Decorations in the rooms portrayed varied interpretations of Christmas. Under the direction of Mr. William Bridges, the choir performed their Christmas program during chapel on the following Tuesday. The art of walking was revised due to slippery streets. Students gathered around a huge fire in Den- mark colonnade to warm cold bodies that came in from a hard-fought snow battle. Couples gathered around a TV set to watch the " Miss Teenage America " pageant. The snow came, and the snow went, along with it Christmas First Night came and went. President and Mrs. Rouse accept college gift. P arents attended open house in girls ' dorms. The snow came, the classes went, and the students had a holiday. 193 CAMPUS CONCERTS Concerts brought excitement The auditorium of AC came alive to the sound of the rock-folk group Pilgrim 20 on September 9. The vibrations began around 8:00 when the group headed off the concert with " I Just Want to Celebrate. " This selection prompted people in the audience to crowd around the stage to " feel " the intensity of the music. With the central theme of free- dom, the group performed many songs such as " Life Ain ' t Easy " and " It ' s Too Late. " Many students and faculty members were astonished by the versatility of the sextet, which included four boys and two girls. This was Pilgrim 20 ' s first ap- pearance here at Anderson College, but hopefully it will not be the last. Sometimes performing up to three and four times a day, the group has a very busy schedule. Until they are able to return, however, the spokesman of the group left a mes- sage regarding the theme: " True freedom is not the freedom to do as one pleases in disregard of others. " True freedom, " he said, " is the freedom that allows belief in God and through Him only can true freedom of mind, heart, and soul be found. Beauty, as well as talent, was shown. The power of hard rock was felt through crowd. The perennial sounds of folk music was conveyed by Paul. Billy thrusts forth the " Prophet " rendition. CAMPUS CONCERTS The Prophets; today ' s sound AC maintained a lively response for the " Three Prophets, " Billy, Bar- bara and Janet. The group, formerly known as the " Georgia Prophets " performed December 9 in the col- lege auditorium. Billy and Barbara Scott, lead singers, plus Janet Helms, a new addition to the original group, vi- brated the emotions of students as their beat echoed throughout the auditorium. The Student Government Asso- ciation sponsored the " Three Proph- ets. " The soul music presented by this group was entertaining and the students responded with much en- thusiasm as they crowded around the stage as not to miss a single note of the dynamic performance. Along with other happenings on the AC campus, the " Three Proph- ets " are fast becoming a tradition. Barbara pours out sweet soul music. Janet excels in her tambourine rhythm. Students " soak up " vibrant sounds. 195 CHAPEL Student body was assembled for chapel Unexpected guests spoke for candidates. Youth gave their testimony by singing Christian musical, " Life. ' A big part of life at Anderson College was Chapel. Yes, chapel was mandatory. Tuesdays were set aside for religious services, and Thursdays for student activities. The Tuesday programs were presented by area ministers, trustees, and oth- er guests, while Thursdays were sponsored by various campus or- ganizations. The choir, under the direction of William Bridges, took an active part in chapel. They presented selec- tions of modern tunes, as well as some with a Christian focus point. The Bell Choir added variety to the Choir ' s presentation. Among the special programs en- joyed was a presentation of the Christian musical, " Life, " by the Youth Choir of the First Baptist Church, Pendleton. Also, members of the folk-rock group Pilgrim 20 .gave a preview of their night ' s per- formance. Other highlights of the year in- cluded a presentation of class beau- ties and Miss AC contestants for student body approval. 196 Dr. Rouse emphasizes an important point. Mr. Maddox speaks to students in chapel. COMMUNITY CONCERTS Harpists Longstreth and Escosa. Community concerts enrich students ' lives Supplying additional culture and enjoyable entertainment to Ander- son and Anderson College was the Anderson Community Concerts. These concerts, instigated by the artistically concerned residents of the area, had programs ranging from jazz to classical piano. Each concert brought a different style of music for the people of Anderson to enjoy. Many AC students attended the concerts, not only because they were enrolled in music and had to attend, but simply for their own personal enjoyment. Several of the concerts were held in the college auditorium making it convenient for the students to attend. By enriching the lives of each person present, the concerts were successful in stimulating student interest and enthusiasm for the many phases and dimensions of music. The Vienna Choir. 197 HOMECOMING QUEEN Students selected first Homecoming Queen Anderson College observed its first Homecoming with Miss Debbie Mellard being crowned as queen by Vice-President Cordell Maddox. The new queen was sponsored by Trojan Basketball Co-captain Donald Davis. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Mellard of Summerville. The activities took place in the gymnasium during half-time of the Brevard versus Anderson game on January 27. A. C. went on to win the game, 117 to 110 in over time. As preliminary excitement, a bon- fire was held on the basebell field prior to the game. The other sponsors were Cathy Hall for Gene Angle; Sue Trussler for Brian Dickens; Miriam Atkinson for Tom Higdon; Judy Overstreet for Jeff Reisinger; and Pat Atkins for the freshman team members. Selection of the queen was based on voting in convocation on the day of the game. Flowers were presented to the queen at the time of crowning by Student Govern- ment President James West. Tears express happiness of first Queen. Debbie Mellard ' Homecoming Queen " 198 Excitement bursts as winner is announced. Homecoming sponsors watch team in action. SPONSORS-(l-r): Judy Overstreet for Jeff Reisinger; Debbie Mellard for Donald Davis; Pat Atkins representing freshman team, Chuck Hughston; Sue Trussler for Brian Dickens; Cathy Hall for Gene Angle; Miriam Atkinson for Tom Higdon. 199 : ' ■-•;: Sgs lis S m m m 3kS mm 1 ■■ o°« ■: : :% : ;X 1$ Cv. ' v M m $m m WBw SPORTS BOYS ' BASKETBALL AG ' s Trojan team marched to victory Emotional strain is expressed on the faces of Trojan fans. Anderson College Trojans, de- fending Western Carolina ' s Confer- ence Champs, headed straight for another WCC title as the 1971-72 basketball season opened. Led by captains Donald Davis and Tom Higdon, the Trojans soared to an unblemished 8-0 record before falling to the dynamic Clemson Cubs. Fans began to recognize the true potential of this team and that it was indeed possible to equal their prev- ious year ' s record of 27-5. Under the direction of Coach Jim Wiles, AC marched on to another incredible year. Four veteran athletes enriched the club with experience and un- matched dedication. Wiles had once again molded a lethal basketball machine that destroyed nearly every obstacle in its path to success. A complete team, the Trojans worked as one whole unit, thought as one gigantic mind, and achieved one common goal — an extraordi- nary season. Athletic Director Jim Wiles contemplates what moves he will make. 202 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Co-Caplain Donald Davis. Teamwork resulted in an eventful season The 1970-71 WCC champs re- turned this year with four starters from a squad which included Junior College All-American Anthony Brown. Taking up the slack admir- ably, the Trojans continued their winning ways. Co-captains Tom Higdon and Donald Davis gave the Trojans the leadership they needed on the court while playing at the wing positions. Center Jeff Reisinger held his position second to no one in confer- ence play while bringing down countless rebounds to go along with winning points. Guard Gene Angle, one of the shorter conference hoopsters, proved himself with amazing outside shooting accuracy and ball handling. The team ' sonly starting freshman was Jim Clark, whose abilities at scoring and rebounding, rounded AC into the Western Carolina Confer- ence ' s most feared team. Tom Hidgon, co-captain. 203 BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM-first row (l-r): Tom Higdon, Jim Clark, Jeff Reisinger, Brian Dickens, Wayne Southard, Robert Poole and Lee Wood, manager. Back: Coach Jim Wiles, Chuck Hughston, Donald Davis, Sammy Brim, Rex Gregg, Gene Angle and Assistant Coach Larry Southerland. Winning was only part of the story Since coming to Anderson Col- lege, Jim Wiles has molded an in- credible basketball program. A ded- icated coach recruiting only the best possible athletes, teaching the basic fundamentals, and demanding a to- tal effort from the team itself can only result in what now seems inevi- table — a basketball dynasty at AC. Proof of Coach Wiles ' superb re- cruiting ability is best illustrated by his outstanding corp of substitutes. Freshmen Sammy Brim, Chuck Hughston, Robert Poole and Wayne Southard gained needed experience while at the same time contributed greatly to the success of the team. Sophomores Brian Dickens and Joe Drennon also supplied strength and stamina in crucial times throughout the year. Wiles ' two previous seasons, coaching the athletes he personally recruited, has compiled an unbe- lievable and remarkable record or47 wins and 15 losses. The excellence associated with Trojan basketball teams came from hard work, tireless energy and unmatched spirit. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE November 22 Gainesville home 26-27 Thanksgiving Classic away 30 " Mitchell College home December 2 U.S.C. Frosh home 4 " North Greenville away 7 Northeastern Okla home 9 " Montreat Anderson away 1 1 Clemson Frosh away January 5 Furman Frosh away 8 " Mitchell away 11 " Spartanburg home 1 2 Clemson Frosh away 1 5 Brevard away 1 9 U.S.C. Frosh away 22 Palmer Jr. College away 25 Lees-McRae away 27 ' Brevard home 29 Gainesville away February 1 " Spartanburg away 3 " Wingate away 5 U.N.C.C away 7 Palmer Jr. College home 9 " North Greenville home 15 ' Wingate home 17 " Montreat Anderson home 19 " Lees-McRae home 26-27 Conference Tournament away Denotes Conference Games 7:30 7:00 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 5:45 5:45 7:30 7:30 5:45 7:30 5:45 7:30 7:30 7:30 8:00 7:30 7:30 5:45 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30 204 lBS» f U Gene Angle, AC ' S high scoring guard, demonstrates dribbling ability. Tenseness of game is read on Coach Wiles face. Freshman, Jim Clark, pulls down rebound. Jeff Reisinger, attempts to block a shot against Spartanburg. 205 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Trojans took victory in McGuires ' house Playing at the " basketball capital of the southeast, " Carolina Colise- um, the Trojans squeezed past the Carolina Biddies 84-83. Tom Higdon ' s jump shot with only 22 seconds remaining in the game enabled AC to capture the lead. However, with 15 seconds still remaining USC called time out. Carolina missed a short jump shot. Jeff Reisinger leaped high into the air pulling down the rebound and diminishing all hopes of a Carolina victory. Jim Clark gets up to control jump ball for Anderson. Robert Poole became " airborne " during USC game. 206 Chuck Hughston grabs rebound against South Carolina. Tom Higdon pulls down rebound. Reisinger sets pick against arch-rivals. Rival Spartanburg was defeated twice Against arch rival Spartanburg, the AC gym was closed to specta- tors. Playing in this serene atmos- phere the Trojans soared to a 87-76 victory establishing them as WCC leaders. Due to previous incidents be- tween the two schools, only play- ers, coaches and referees were al- lowed in the gym. Undisturbed by the lack of visual support, the Tro- jans surmounted a 44-32 lead at in - termission. Tom Higdon poured in 27 points while Gene Angle added 22 to AC ' S victory. In the return match with Spar- tanburg on February 1, the Trojans squeezed out an 83-82 victory in a game which was also closed to fans. Showing superb form and poise, the Trojans shot a blistering 62 per cent. Jeff Reisinger and Tom Hig- don paced the winners with 22 and 21 points respectively. With two on one, Davis passes off to open teammate. 207 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Chuck Hughston stands alone on end of a fast break. Donald Davis shoots over Reisinger ' s screen. Basketball began with winning streak The start of the 1971-72 season saw the Trojans streak to six con- secutive victories. Opening the season against Gainesville, the talent-laden hoopsters produced a 120-121 victory. Jeff Reisinger scored 44 points to establish a new school record. Winning the Thanksgiving Clas- sic at Louisburg, N.C., the Trojans defeated Mount Olive 96-90 and edged past a tough Louisburg team 70-68. Gene Angle took scoring honors in the first game pumping in a total of 28 points. In the cham- pionship game Higdon paced the squad with 23 points. Well on the way to one of the most successful starts in AC ' s his- tory, the Trojans fell to the omnipo- tent Clemson Cubs, but not before extending their record to 8-0 and triumphing over nationally ranked Northeastern Oklahoma and the Biddies of the University of South Carolina. 208 Gene Angle brings ball up court in hopes of adding to AC ' s score. Super team possesses thrust and drive The Trojans defeated Brevard in overtime during the homecoming event with 117-110. In the last two minutes of play, AC was leading but fell behind. Davis scored a basket with less than 10 seconds remaining to pull the AC victory. Four players scored in double fig- ures: Higdon, 32; Davis and Angle, each 25; and Reisinger, 18. The Trojans traveled to Carolina Coliseum to face a fired up Biddie team. Hidgon ' s jump shot with 22 seconds remaining plus the 30 points by Clark enabled AC to squeeze past USC 84-83. After beating Palmer impres- sively, the Trojans were upset by Lees-McRae 72-70. Unable to cope with a hot shoot- ing Wingate squad, the Trojans were upset again 97-84. Regaining their composure, the AC basketball machine rolled past UNCC and Palmer. Wayne Southard passes off in heavy traffic. Joe Drennon lays one up against Mitchell. Brian Dickens concentrates on a strategic play of the game. 209 BOYS ' BASKETBALL AC upset in thriller to North Greenville Hosting North Greenville Junior College, the Trojans suffered their first home court loss of the year, February 9, losing in overtime 84- 82. The crowd, which was AC ' s largest of the year, watched as the Trojans built a comfortable lead behind the play of Jeff Reisinger and Tom Higdon. The defensive play of Linsey Orr helped keep the Mounties in the game as Anderson led at halftime 31-19. A cold spell greeted the Trojans the second half as they were un- able to keep up their first quarter pace. Meanwhile, North Greenville cut into the AC lead. The play of Jeff Reisinger, handcuffed with four fouls, kept Anderson in the game. With the score tied, the Mounties played for the last shot but were unable to capitalize. Jumping quickly to a four point lead in overtime, the Trojans again were unable to stop North Green- ville as they came back to take the win. Falling one game behind North Greenville in the Conference standing, the Trojans were back in a tie, when an old nemesis Spar- tanburg Junior College knocked off the Mounties. The North Greenville loss coupled with the AC victory over Wingate focused all eyes toward the Conference Tourna- ment. Here the Trojans aimed to silence all of their opponents. Miss South Carolina, Pam Inabinet, was honored at game by Dr. Rouse and Mr. Maddox. 210 Chuck Hughston perfects shooting. Donald Davis puts two in for AC. Cheerleaders and spectators urged Trojans toward victory. Trojan team brought respect with victory With Davis and Clark looking on, Reisinger adds to AC score. Coach Wiles gets his point across to Brim and Reisinger. 211 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Tingling action marked girls ' ball games Front row, (L-R), Sally Greneker, manager, Ren Windham, Sherry Jennings, Jane Jones, Dianne Elliott, Linda Bolick, Denise Norris, and Beth Yarbrough, manager. Second row, (L-R), Coach Annie Tribble, Wanda Campbell, Gloria Curry, Susan Gruber, Martha Hendrix, and Deborah Limbaugh, manager. Annie Tribble applauds successful play. 212 Team strategy pointed out from the bench. GIRLS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1971-72 Dec. 1 Wingate There Dec. 7 North Georgia Here Jan. 12 Erskine Here Jan. 14 Baptist College There Jan. 20 Furman There Jan. 21 Univ. South Carolina There Jan. 22 Reinhardt Here Jan. 24 College of Charleston Here Jan. 26 Brevard There Feb. 2 North Georgia There Feb. 5 Reinhardt There Feb. 8 Univ. South Carolina Here Feb. 10 Erskine There Feb. 15 Wingate Here Feb. 18 Baptist College Chas. Here Feb. 23 Brevard Here Feb. 29 Mitchell There Sherry Jennings and Wanda Campbell, Co-captains. Starting lineup: Dianne Elliott, Sherry Jennings, Martha Hendrix, Wanda Campbell, and Denise Norris. 213 GBRLS ' BASKETBALL Team possessed stamina The 1971-72 Trojanettes, under the able leadership of Coach Annie Tribble, produced an outstanding season. Co-captains Sherry Jennings and Wanda Campbell, leading the squad in scoring and rebounding, along with the other team members molded a basketball machine of dedication and hard work. The starting line-up included Dianne Elliott, Martha Hendrix, Denise Norris, Sherry Jennings and Wanda Campbell. They were backed up by Wanda Trotter, Jane Bolick, Ren Windham, Gloria Curry, Susan Gruber, and Jane Jones, who are all capable and outstand- ing players. Inspired by the hopes of a sen- sational season, the girls exhibited hustle, desire, and unification at every contest. The domineering Trojanettes surpassed many teams by wide margins while losing only a few games by a slim amount of points. The dream of a basketball dy- nasty is becoming reality at AC. The 1971-72 squad nearly achieved this goal. With a superb coach in- structing top-notch athletes what was once only a dream will become a definite reality. Facial expression shows determination. Wanda Campbell watches as her foul shot heads for the basket. 214 Sherry Jennings releases a shot to add to the Trojan lead. 1 t f i ■! • i 2V i , i iwrn fl i B J P K: Bl ■ ' " « B v B Denise Norris ' objective is two more points. Dianne Elliott brings down another rebound for AC. 215 . : T.t Jane Jones searches for a pass receiver. Relaxing before a game, managers laugh at coach. Wanda Trotter keeps game action going. Set to shoot, Susan Gruber aims for two. 216 Ren Windham ' s shot adds to AC ' S cause. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Tribble ' s Trotters kept up winning ways Sherry Jennings battles for the ball in AC ' S contest with USC. Linda Bolick aims for basket. Gloria Curry practices guarding. Jump ball recovered by Tribble ' s Trotters. 217 CHEERLEADERS Boys added spark to squad No longer do the males at AC go to the basketball games only to gaze at the cheerleaders. For the first time in the history of the Anderson College the girls had the same op- portunity when the male students joined with female students to form the cheerleading squad. Leading the cheers at the bas- ketball games was only a part of the duties of the cheerleaders. They also decorated the gym before the games, added half time entertain- ment, participated in a convocation, and " pepped " up the spirit of the students at the bonfires before the major home games. As in past years the group was composed of both freshmen and sophomores, with the older girls lending guidance to the less experi- enced ones. Mr. Odell Short was the advisor. The group, led by Jane Mahaffey, introduced new cheers and added spark to the old favorites. ' Sink that basket, Trojans! ' First row — Becky Clark, Jamie Hicks, Judy Overstreet, Jane Mahaffey, Terrye Rutherford, Gloria Gilreath, Angela Gordon. Second row — Doug Connor, Benjie Reynolds, Phil Hall, Ronnie Huber, Ted Coleman. 218 Sophomore Jane Mahaffey, head cheerleader. f ■ -. .. fc Enthusiasm and zest are added by Judy Overstreet. Dianne Elliot cheers Trojans to victory. 219 CHEERLEADERS New cheers were learned for the season The team with the drive and the ability to win. Sunny Wilson prepares gym for game. . " V Terrye Rutherford demonstrates form of new cheer. 220 Phil Hall and Gloria Gilreath " get it together. ' A Doug Connor and Becky Clark combine skill. Acrobatic form added by Angela Gordon and Benjie Reynolds. Ronnie Huber and Jamie Hicks practice for upcoming game. 221 GOLF any long hours of practice paid off The 1971-72 edition of the An- derson College Golf Team, en- riched by only one returning vet- eran, showed incessant determi- nation which brought respect to the golf teams of Coach Jim Wiles throughout the Western Carolina Conference. Hosting the first annual Ander- son Invitational Golf Tournament, AC captured second place, being topped by Furman. Acclaiming the tournament a complete success, Coach Wiles was impressed by his team ' s effort. Sophomore Billy Ray Fox was AC ' s only returning member. Coach Wiles, however, produced some of the best linkers in the state in Howard Wills of Columbia and Chuck Fenn of Atlanta. Ricky Cobb, Bill Taylor, Lee Wood, Bill Childs, and Peru ' s Jaime Gaboldoni rounded out the contingent which brought success and favor to AC ' s golf team as well as the school. GOLF MEMBERS (l-r): Coach Wiles, Jaime Gaboldoni, Billy Ray Fox, Howard Wills, Ricky Cobb, Bill Taylor, Lee Wood, Chuck Fenn. 222 Fenn watches as ball sails through air. Follow through of Wills in book form. L i •Br. 0F Team practice proved beneficial in Western Carolina Conference. M 223 With determination, Taylor gets free of a sand trap. Fox shows form in attacking ball. •V. Shadows grew long as playing continued. 224 ... ' ■ " . .- ' .: " ' ■■ ' : -.-- " ,., .; : -. ■.-■■V .i . r ' .% . Gaboldoni watches as putt rolls toward hole. GOLF Concentration was major part of game Bill Taylor lines up his putt as Jaime Gaboldoni quietly watches. ' £ $$ With the lake his obstacle, Cobb prepares his shot. Lee Wood shows form in approaching green. 225 TENNIS Respect gained by improved tennis team Four freshmen and only two seasoned sophomores gave this year ' s edition of the Trojan tennis team an air of uncertainness. As the season progressed it was evi- dent that this uncertainness was becoming a feeling of victory and success. Under the able leadership of Coach Max W. Grubbs, the netters impressed spectators with their diligent efforts on the tennis court. George Skelton, the Trojan ' s Captain, was responsible for the Number 1 position. The second position was held by freshman Rodney McAlister, while third posi- tion was played by freshman Carl Whitman. The remaining three po- sitions were filled by Jimmy Baker, Keith Brush and Jeff Givens, re- spectively. Wingate, last season ' s confer- ence and national champions, was the Trojan ' s most formidable foe. Unsurpassed in spirit, hustle and dedication, the netters roared to another illustrious season. TEAM-(l-r): Rodney McAlister, Jeff Givens, Carl Whitman, George Skelton, Coach Max Grubbs, Keith Brush and Jimmy Baker. 226 1972 Tennis Schedule March 3 Lander Here March 10 Lander Here March 16 Clemson (Clemson Ext.) Sumter March 18 Wingate Here March 22 Montreat-Anderson Here March 23 Mitchell Statesville March 25 Clemson (Sumter Ext.) Here March 28 Gainesville Gainesville March 31 East Stroudsburg, Pa. Here April 10 Gainesville Here April 12 Brevard Brevard April 13 Montreat-Anderson Montreat April 15 Lees McRae Banner Elk April 18 DeKalb Here April 19 Brevard Here April 25 DeKalb Clarksville April 26 Mitchell Here April 28-29 Western Carolinas Conference Tournament Wingate Coach Max Grubbs VIA ' f ..-¥ f George Skelton ' s arm strength is shown in a return shot. Rod McAlister warms up before a match. 227 Quick reflexes required for active sport Carl Whitman carries through with forward stroke. Jimmy Baker goes high to return a serve. 228 i i I Keith Brush lays one over the net Jeff Givens follows through a back hand slam. 229 BASEBALL Trojan team gained fame Merging an array of veteran sophomores, along with a group of highly sought-after freshmen, the Anderson baseball program pros- pered in 1972 behind the coach- ing of Bob Hughes. A veteran infield with Rick Shuler at first base, Dale Hudson at sec- ond, David Senn patrolling short- stop and Neil Alexander holding down the hot-corner set AC apart from all of her opponents. Dean Woods, Gary Parker of Columbia and Doug Mason supplied the utili- ty help. It was this infield, with its defense which stopped many op- ponents ' rallies. Outfield play was sparked by the arrival of two freshmen. Don Moore, an outfielder-pitcher, helped tremendously in advancing the AC program, while Danny An- drews stood as his outfield coun- terpart. The leader of the outfield was the experienced Jack " Hustle ' ' Huggins. Mike Bouchillon added further depth to the outfield. Catching was another of the strong departments of this Ander- son team. Mark Hendley, a transfer student, along with Gary Parker from Greenwood and sophomore Randell Bentley, gave the Trojans the support they needed behind the backstop. Two veterans led the AC pitching corps. Gene Odom, along with hard-throwing Wayne Lawrimore spearheaded the AC mound effort. Freshmen David Deen, a hard thrower himself from Greenville High, along with Don Moore, and Joe Dyson, gave the Trojans a staff that proved hard to beat. Trojan mentor Bob Hughes looks for successful season from team. Gene Odom warms up in practice. M- v ■£ ' ■: ' 230 Third baseman Neil Alexander shows how it should be done. •ft - David Senn exhibits his ability around the bag. Rick Shuler takes his cuts in batting practice. 231 Baseball arrived along with spring season Outfielder Jack Huggins ties cleats before practice. 232 Dale Hudson bats in a game of pepper. BASEBALL Team members enjoyed Ail-American sport Coach Hughes confers with a player before he bats. David Deen shows the wind up of his powerful delivery. 233 Outfield-pitcher Don Moore loosens up in spring practice 234 Danny Andrews cuts ball off for single. BASEBALL Hughes program brought Anderson success Coach Hughes waves Alexander home for another AC run. 235 1NTRAMURALS Competition led to good sportsmanship A group of dejected sophomore gridders left Smethers Field Octo- ber 7 as they were handed an em- barrassing 7-0 defeat by the under- classmen. The traditional sopho- more romp had ended but Intra- murals 1971 were a big success just the same. Behind the signal calling of soph- omore quarterback Chuck Nalley and the running of James West, the upperclassmen made steady gains in the first quarter. Their one mis- take was pass intercepted by Gary Parker, who went 53 yards for the touchdown. Freshman quarterback Ronnie Huber went over for the PAT and the score remained 7-0 through- out the game. The upperclass coeds will leave AC undefeated as they gave the freshmen a 13-0 whipping. The sophs led a ground attack featuring quarterback Sherry Jennings and halfbacks Judy Overstreet and Ro- berta Montgomery. Sherry went in for both TD ' s and Judy was suc- cessful on one PAT. The freshmen came on strong several times, es- pecially with a 20-yard pass from Ren Windham to Jenny Jones, but the sophomore defense, led by Jane Mahaffey, held. The class battles ended with pic- nic supper on back campus. John N. Dunn ' s Dead on Arrival Squad conquered three straight tournament opponents to capture the softball intramural program championship. They finished the regular season with a 6-1 record, their single loss being to the Cold Ducks. Co-educational sports are popular. » M Always included in the games is an important player — the bench warmer. 236 :, MM Defense was an important part of the game for the sophomore girls. Diane runs down field as ball is snapped. 237 INTRAMURALS The Softball program was com- prised of eight men ' s teams, equally divided into four sophomore and four freshman squads. The four women ' s teams were not split by class divisions. Captains of the sophomore men ' s teams were George Smith, Willie T. Williams, Jon Stuckey, and Darrell Taunton. Freshmen were led by Mike Freeman, Bill Busby, Rob Brom- ley, and John Dunn. Beth Yarbrough, Jackie Moore, Dianne Elliott, and Cindy Snider supervised the women ' s teams. " Who says I need a bath? " Player puts power behind swing for a double-bagger. 238 " Okay, boys, altogether now! One, two, three . . ! " Teamwork brought students together Even girls get excited about the football games. " Having fun, Mr. James? ' Altman tries for sophomore first down as freshman defense closes in and forces them to punt the ball. 239 55K-5K ; » . a % IQQ i_ a » »_ r STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE Activities express student involvement Student Life is getting acquainted . . . becoming aware of others . . . working together — yet remaining an individual . . . communicating . . . Sharing good times . . . reaching for high goals . . . becoming involved . . . caring for others . . . discovering one ' s self . . . laughing and crying . . . forgiving . . . inspiring leader- ship . . . competing . . . believing in STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE a cause . . . feeling warm and close to friends . . . forming new relation- ships . . . making memories . . . forgetting problems . . . forming a way of life . . . giggling . . . enjoying student get-togethers . . . seeking expression . . . needing each other . . . changing . . . developing identi- ties . . . combining all to form a year of experience. 244 STUDENT LIFE 245 Sophomore Directory Aaron, Stephen Jay-Rt. 3, Box 383, Aiken. BSU, Church Related Vocations 1, Pres- ident 2, Choir 1, President 2, Student Mobilization Leader for A.C. Crusade tor Christ, Who ' s Who. Adams, Emanuel Bruce-508 Gilland Ave., Kingstree. Aiken, Henry R., Jr.-Rt. 3, Simpsonville. Alberson, Rebecca Durham-112 Mahaffey Rd., Williamston. Commercial Club. Alexander, R. Neil-603 Sherwood Dr., Seneca. Baseball. Allen, Charles E.-2604 W. Strandridge Rd., Anderson. Allen, Peggy Jo-3912 S. Main St., Ander- son. 1971 Commencement Marshal, Phi Theta Kappa, Freshman Council, Who ' s Who. Allison, Deborah Suzanne-Box 1793, An- derson. Altman, Elbert Parker-302 S. Beech St., Andrews. Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class, intramurals, Sophomore Council. Angle, Harold Gene-Rt. 4, Lucasville, Ohio. Basketball 1, 2. Ashley, Roger Dale-207 Woodfield Rd., Belton. Ashley, Thomas Edward-1217 Riverside Dr., N.W., Orangeburg. Circle K Atkinson, Miriam C.-337 Ergle St., Gran- itesville. Homecoming Sponsor 2, Drama Club 1, President 2, Who ' s Who. Baker, David Blackshear-Wyman Ave., Estill. Baker, Terry Dean-106 Baker St., Ander- son. Baldwin, James Broadus-111 Pope Dr., Belton. Baldwin, Terry Lee-106 Princess Ave., Greenville. Art Club. Baltz, Donald Sheldon-20 Sharon Dr., Greenville. Intramurals. Bannister, Teresa Elaine-Rt. 7, Box G62, Anderson. Gamma Beta Phi, Associate Editor of COLUMNS 2, Dean ' s List 2. Baughman, Timothy Aaron-740 Lexington Ave., Cayce. Phi Theta Kappa, Ministerial Associa- tion, BSU, Intramurals, Men ' s Council, Sophomore Council. Bell, Charles Ray-705 S. Catherine St , Walhalla. Belk, David Philip-Rt. 10, Anderson. Bentley, Paul Randall-110 Thackston St., Fountain Inn. Circle K, Intramurals, BSU, President 2. Blackwood, Ann Deloris-815 Pinedale Rd., West Columbia. Blair, Claude Michael-1108 W. End Ave., Anderson. Blakely, Dick H.-103 Gourdin St., Kings- tree. Bolt, Fred Felton-Rt. 7, Anderson. Boozer, Sonya Darcel-711 Saluda Ave., Batesburg. K-ettes 2. Botts, Luther Billy-Rt. 4, Box 259, Abbeville. Bowen, John Ryal-Rt. 2, Westminster. Bowen, Reeta Carole-Rt. 1, Williamston. Bowie, James Cely-105 Woodland Cr., Easley. Bowman, F. Reed-300 Nelson Dr., Ander- son Ministerial Association, BSU, Drama Club. Bridwell, Janice Eliz.-110 Paris Mt. Ave., Greenville. BSU. Brock, Claudia Faye-303 Cherry St., Pen- dleton. Broome, Cynthia Lynn-615 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville. K-ettes, Treasurer 2, Pep Club, Home Economics Club, Choir, Sophomore Council. Browning, Cherry Ann-Rt. 1, Box 209, El- loree. " Miss Freshman, " May Day Attendant 1, Pep Club, K-ettes 2, Phi Theta Kappa 1,2. Brownlee, Sara Helen-Rt. 1, Honea Path. Pep Club. Bryant, Cathy Jean-407 Bowen St., Ander- son. Bryant, Everett Eugene-605-61st Avenue, N., Myrtle Beach. Bryson, Richard Watts-247 E. Main Street, Laurens. Phi Theta Kappa. Buchanan, Becky-Box 752, Barnwell. Art Club 2. Burdette, James Cody-606 College Heights , Anderson. Burgess, Gilbert I., Jr.-Rt. 2, Belton. Butler, Michael Lorey-116 Glenwood Ave- nue, Anderson. Byce, Dale Benson-2100 Woodside Avenue, Anderson. Byce, Troy Bruce-410 Taylor Street, An- derson. Art Club 1, 2. Cameron, Michael Patrick-1249 Belvedere Drive, Hanahan. Reporter for YODLER 1, Sports Editor for YODLER (first semester) 2. Campbell, Francis-2006 N. Main Street, Anderson. Campbell, Francis Michael-Rt. 1, Box 181, Gray Court. Intramurals, Phi Theta Kappa, President, Who ' s Who. Campbell, Peggy Gleen-113 Postelle Drive, Anderson. Campbell, Robert Makry-216 Pine Lane, Anderson. Music Club, Choir, BSU. Campbell, Wanda Lavine-Rt. 1, Lamar. Girls ' Basketball Team 1, Co-Captain 2. Cannon, Cleta Juan-Rt. 6, Box 800, Seneca. Art Club, Drama Club. Cantrell, Donald Eugene-106 Forest Hills Drive, Anderson. YODLER Staff, Photographer 1, 2, Art Editor 1, COLUMNS Staff, Photographer 2, Delta Psi Omega, Vice President 1, Art Club 1, 2, Circle K 1, 2. Carson, Betty-Rt. 2, Starr. Carson, Harry Edwin, Jr.-Rt. 2, Box 637, Easley. Intramurals. Cartee, John Edsel, Jr.-5 Blue Ridge Drive, Liberty. Carter, Ralph Franklin-110 Kenneth Street, Walhalla. Debate Team. Carter, Ralph Franklin, Jr.-110 Kenneth Street, Walhalla. Debate Team, Who ' s Who. Chapman, Ronald Wayne-101 Rockwood Drive, Greenville. Charping, Arthur O, Jr.-P.O. Box 463, Iva. Christopher, Phillip Dan-Rt. 4, Seneca. Clifton, Danny Lee-P.O. Box 3456, Ander- son. Collins, Patra Anne-Rt. 1, Box 394, Co- lumbia. Second runner-up " Miss Sophomore, " " Miss AC " Pageant 2, Home Ec. Club 1, Treasurer 2, K-ettes, Program Director 2, May Court Attendant 2, Intramurals. 246 Connor, Douglas Earl-32 Friartuck Road, Greenville. Cheerleader 2. Cooley, Danny Ray-1510 P N Drive, An- derson. Coward, Connie Marie-101 Manley Drive, Anderson. Gamma Bet a Phi, Art Club, COLUMNS Staff, Class Editor 2, Dean ' s List 1, 2. Cox, Judy Elaine-302 River Street, Belton. SGA, Vice President 2, Women ' s Council 2, May Court Attendant 2, Who ' s Who. Cox, Larry G.-3335 Keys Street, Anderson. Crowe, Rhonda Kay-Rt. 1, Box 102, Liberty. BSU, BYW. Cudd, Bronwyn Denise-419 Allison Drive, Spartanburg. Culler, Mary Ann-106 Colonial Drive, Kingstree. Women ' s Council 2. Curry, Gloria Ann-25 Swygert Avenue, Laurens. Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2, Girls ' Basketball Team 1, 2. Davis, Donald Wellford-37 Pendleton Road, Greenville. Boys ' Basketball Team 1, 2, Co-Captain 2, Athletic Association, President 2. Davis, Stephen Ross-Rt. 1, Box 597, Green- wood. Gamma Beta Phi. Deas, Bobby Fletcher-P.O. Box 3231 Crs„ Rock Hill. Devinney, Elbert Randolph-Rt. 2, Box 385, Rock Hill. Dickens, Brian Randolph-1411 Mataoka Street, Mt. Pleasant. Boys ' Basketball Team 1, 2. Donald, Chevis Samuel-Rt. 4, Seneca. Dougherty, Mary Lillian-1 963 N. Trinity Drive, Charleston. Gamma Beta Phi, Commercial Club 1, 2. Drennon, Jesse Oscar-1301 E. River Street, Anderson. Boys ' Basketball Team, Who ' s Who. Duckworth, Roger Evans-Rt. 2, Woodruff. Intramurals. Dunford, Betty Jean-209 S. Alexander Ave., Washington, Ga. Durham, Rebecca Lois (Alberson)-1 1 2 Mahaffey Rd., Williamston. Dyer, Lawrence J.-Rt. 1, Seneca. Ellenburg, Thomas Eugene-6308 20th Street, Tampa, Fla. Elliott, Sheila Diane-14 Henderson Street, Greenville. Participant in " Miss Freshman " contest, Participant in " Miss AC " Pageant 1, Pep Club, Athletic Association, Vice Presi- dent 2, Basketball 1, 2, Cheerleader 1, 2. Epps, Gloria Shirley-Rt. 2, Honea Path. Evans, Ernest Albert-R-11, Mills Road, Clemson. Evatt, Richard Dean-119 Laurel Street, Laurens. Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2, COLUMNS Staff 1, BSU. Fagg, Mary Jane-Rt. 5, Anderson. Ferrell, Nathan Ellis-133 Palmetto Avenue, Belvedere. BSU, Church Related Vocations. Garrett, Sherri Kay-Rt. 8, Ragsdale Road, Greenville. Garrison, Nancy Caroline-201 Forest Park Drive, Simpsonville. Women ' s Council. Germain, Harold L.-29 Gregory Street, Clemson. Gillespie, Paul William-101 Lakeview Drive, Easley. Gilliland, Martha Shirley-Rt. 2, Greenville. Pep Club, Intramurals. Finch, Charles Ronald-1004 Ella, Anderson. Gilmer, Marilyn F.-Rt. 4, Abbeville. Fletcher, George Lee-Rt. 10, Box 90, An- derson. Ford, Judy Ann-2403 Lane Avenue, Ander- son. Women ' s Council. Fousek, Carl Ronald-609 Derry Down Way, Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa, BSU, Ministerial As- sociation, President 2. Fowler, Stephanie Jan-C-7 Concord Apart- ments, Anderson. Fox, William Ray-5 School Street, Travelers Rest. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1, Pep Club 2, Golf 1, 2. Freeman, Jerry Lamar-Rt. 2, Box 31, Pied- mont. Frierson, Allie Stowe-Box 232, Earley. Intramurals. Fuller, Peggy Lynne D.-3624 Keys Street, Anderson. Gailey, Alan Rhett-Rt. 3, Bex 347, Iva. Gaines , Janice Lynn-Rt. 2, Campobello. Pep Club, K-ettes 2, Intramurals. Gambrell, J. Chester-Rt. 3, Anderson. Givens, Jeff Stuart-Rt. 2, Box 93, Williston. Tennis. Givens, Osmine Boyne, 111-100 Green Av- enue, Fountain Inn. Circle K, Secretary. Gleason, Edward Dean-504 Boulevard, Anderson. Glenn, John Bynum-Rt. 2, Starr. Goff, Cynthia Sue-225 Magnolia Street, Shaw AFB. Goforth, Kenneth Malcolm-100 Shirley Street, Anderson. Gamma Beta, Phi 2, YODLER, Business Manager. Goodwin, Robert Thurmon-Rt. 1, Elberton, Ga. Music Club, President, BSU, Church Re- lated Vocations. Grant, Gary Alton-14 Brogan Avenue, An- derson. Phi Theta Kappa, Intramurals. Grant, Stephen Ray-Rt. 1, Ashley Road, Anderson. Music Club. 247 Sophomore Directory Greneker, Sarah Hughes-Edgewood Plan- tation, Edgefield. K-ettes, Vice President, Wesley Fellow- ship, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Basketball manager, Women ' s Council. Guthrie, Wanda Jane-2 Welborn Street, West Pelzer. Hall, Betty Catherine-1609 Calhoun St. Ext., Anderson. Homecoming Sponsor 2. Hall, Charles Phillip-12 Lopez Street, Pel- zer. Pep Club, Intramurals, Cheerleader 2. Hall, Daniel Kenneth-P.O. Box 91, Donalds. Hall, Michael Dean-Rt. 4, Anderson. Hamby, Shirley Ann-116 S. Washington Ave., Greenville. COLUMNS Staff, Class Editor 1 , Editor-in- chief 2, Gamma Beta Phi 1, Secretary 2, Semi-finalist " Miss AC " Pageant 2, " Miss Sophomore " candidate, Art Club 1, Presi- dent 2, Drama Club, Publicity Chairman 1, K-ettes 2, Who ' s Who. Harbin, Robert Wayne-2105 Northview Ave., Anderson. Harper, David Lawrence-504 Walden Pkwy., Anderson. Harvey, Martha Andrea-127 Pleasant Ridge Ave., Greenville. BSU, Pep Club, Choir, Church Related Vocations. Haselden, Henry Daniel-Rt. 2, Johnsonville. Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2, Art Club 2. Hayes, Brenda Sue-Rt. 5, Box 258, Ander- son. Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2, Westminster Fel- lowship. Haynie, Thomas Murland-106 Crescent Ave!, Belton. Haynie, Lois Elizabeth-Rt. 2, Belton. Haynie, William Herman-Rt. 7, Anderson. Hazelwood, Donna Carol-7407 Creekwood Dr., Columbia. Gamma Beta Phi, BSU, BYW. Hemingway, Hall ie Jean-Box 155, Duke St., Summerton. Gamma Beta Phi 2, BSU, Social Chair- man, Art Club 2, BYW, IVY LEAVES, Who ' s Who. Henderson, Eliz. Ann-507 Balsam, Hen- dersonville, N.C. Circle K Sweetheart 2, 3rd runner-up, " Miss AC " Pageant 2, " Miss Sopho- more " candidate, K-ettes, president 2, Womens Council 2, Delta Psi Omega 1, treasurer 2, COLUMNS staff — co-fea- ture editor 2, Pep Club, Phi Theta Kappa 2, Who ' s Who. Hendrix, Martha Ann-Rt. 2, Woodruff Rd., Greenville. Girls Basketball 1, 2, Womens Council President 2, Vice-President Freshman Class, Phi Theta Kappa 1, 2, May Day Attendant 2, Who ' s Who. Hennes, John H.-507 Allenby Rd., Ander- son. Herring, Alan Welton-2949 S. Main St., Anderson. Hicks, William Neal-109 Warner Rd., An- derson. Higdon, Thomas, Jr.-1245 E. Randolph Rd., Silver Springs, Md. Basketball 1, Co-captain 2. Hill, Lou Ellen-306 E. Main St., Williamston. BYW, Mission Support Chairman, Music Club. Hill, Teresa Suzanne-Box 217, Williamston. Alpha Phi Epsilon, secretary; Gamma Beta Phi. Holden, Gloria Dale-201 Beauregard Ave., Anderson. Holland, Deborah Claire-400 Kings Rd., Anderson. Drama Club, Womens ' Council. Holly, Belton Earle-P.O. Box 293, Iva. Holmes, Michael Davis-460 Webber Rd., Spartanburg. Hooper, Sandra Jane-Rt. 4, Box 135, Pied- mont. YODLER, Editorial Assistant; Hall Pres- ident; Pep Club; Women ' s Council. Howard, Paula Jane-859 Cleveland St., Greenville. Hudson, Vern Lewis-405 E. Henrietta, Greenwood. Hudson, Wm. Dale-1313 Skyview Dr., Camden. Freshman Class President; BSU; Church Related Vocations; Sophomore Class President; Intramurals; Men ' s Council; Executive Council; Drama Club; Circle K; Ministerial Association; Fellowship of Christian Athletes, vice-president; Base- bal l, Who ' s Who. Huggins, Jack M., Jr.-Rt. 9, Box 242, An- derson. Circle K 1, Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 1, 2, Phi Theta Kappa 2, Baseball 1, 2, Men ' s Council, president, Student- Faculty, Freshman Council, Student-Traf- fic Committee, Athletic Association, Secretary-Treasurer, Executive Council. Hughey, Jo Catherine-122 Springvalley Dr., Spartanburg. Women ' s Council, vice-president; Pep Club; Drama Club; Choir; Intramurals. Hunnicutt, Phillip Eugene-200 S. Franklin Rd., Greenville. Hurt, Lucy Dukes-104 Highland Rd., Easley. James, Charles Dale-Rt. 4, Sabia Dr., Eas- ley. Intramurals, Art Club, secretary-trea- surer. James, Douglas Franklin-301 W. South First St., Seneca. Jenkins, William Dudley-765 Wilson St., Anderson. Jennings, Augusta Jean-107 Earle St., Laurens. Pep Club. Jennings, Charles Thomas-Rt. 3, Box 115, Belton. Ministerial Association. Jennings, Sherry Michelle-3909 White Horse Rd., Greenville. Sophomore Class Vice-President, Soph- omore Council, Gamma Beta Phi 2, Girls Basketball 1, Co-captain 2, May Day Maid of Honor 2, Who ' s Who. Johnson, William G-1017 Lafayette Ave. Anderson. Jones, Henry Ben-247 Riggs Dr., Clemson. Jones, James Martin-Rt. 3, Hunt ' s Bridge Rd., Greenville. Drama Club; Intramurals. 248 Jones, Lawrence Eugene-32 Normandy Arms Apts., Anderson. Jones, Robert E.-Rt. 1, Hodges. Jones, Susan-2601 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Home Economics Club, Sophomore Council. Julian, Donna Elizabeth-314 North Fairplay St., Seneca. Phi Theta Kappa, Drama Club, Pep Club, Sophomore Council. Julian, Pansy Falls-309 W. Fredericks, An- derson. Keaton, Judy Mason-1200 B. Ella St., An- derson. Keller, Curtis Dean-P.O. Box 881, Ander- son. Keller, Holly King-P.O. Box 881, Anderson. Kelley, George Anthony-411 Caughlin Ave., Anderson. Kelly, Charlie Hoke, lll-Rt. 1, Box 163, Li- berty. Kelly, Danny Lee-609 W. Greer St., Honea Path. King, Jimmy Ray-Rt. 1, Box 89, West Pel- zer. Phi Theta Kappa, Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Rho Pi, Delta Phi Omega, Pep Club, In- tramurals, COLUMNS staff — Copy-Ed- itor 2, IVY LEAVES staff. King, John Robert-31 Foxhall Rd., Green- ville. Men ' s Council, Sophomore Council. Klugh, Arthur Millwee-1614 E. Calhoun St., Anderson. Lanford, Carl Jane-Rt. 7, Box 348, Greer. Deans List 1, Freshman Marshal, Gamma Beta Phi, YODLEfl-Editor, COLUMNS staff 1, Women ' s Council, Floor Repre- sentative, Who ' s Who. Lawrence, John Leonard-350 Fairfield St., Calhoun Falls. Lawrimore, Marion Wayne-Rt. 2, Heming- way. Lee, Bobby Ray-Rt. 1, Box 52-A, Iva. Lee, Shirley Jean-Rt. 2, Box 22, Seneca. BYW, K-ettes 2. Lesley, Sidney Olin-Rt. 44, Box 42-C, Eas- ley. Locke, Glenn Ray-Rt. 1, Belton. Loftis, Michael Wayne-317 Wellington Ct., Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa. Long, James Wilfred, Jr.-1217 Bolt Dr., Anderson. Looney, Clyde Edgar, Jr.-Rt. 3, Seneca. Lother, Larry Eugene-700 S. Depot St. , Seneca. McAlister, Joseph Calvin-Rt. 22, Anderson. McCarley, William Perry-Rt. 1, Iva. McCarter, Sandra G.-104 Laurel Rd., Greer. BSU; BYW; Choir; Church Related Vo- cations. McClellan, Elizabeth G.-1505 Hilltop Dr., Anderson. McClellan, Grovan-Rt. 1, Box318-A, Iva. McClive, Samuel Ned-2907 B. Pope Dr., Anderson. McCown, Carol Jean-Rt. 4, Anderson. McCown, Fred Otis, lll-Rt. 4, Anderson. McCoy, Judy Ann-Rt. 2, Box 515, Piedmont. McGee, Rebecca Elizabeth-Rt. 7, Easley. Mahaffey, Jane Elizabeth-110 W. Main St., Duncan. Miss " AC " Pageant 1, Semi-Finalists 2; Attendant 1, 2; Head Cheerleader 2; Womens ' Council 2; Dorm President 2. Major, Harry Kendall, Jr.-101 E. Main St., Williamston. Manning, Edith Faye-Box 327, Iva. Choir Music Study Club; Pep Club; CRU; Womens ' Council 2; BSU 1; Secretary 2, Who ' s Who. Manning, William David-509 North St., An- derson. Marsh, Catherine L.-Rt. 2, Box 154, Hop- kins. Martin, Elva C.-Rt. 2, Starr. Martin, Jeanne Estelle-Rt. 4, Box 331, Seneca. BYW, BSU, CRU, K-ettes, Secretary 2; Intramurals. Matthews, Debra Lynn-502 Minus St., St. George. Deans List, Gamma Beta Phi, Treasurer 1, President 2; Commercial Club, Pep Club, COLUMNS staff 2. Mays, Williams Holden-Apt. 4-A-2, Bailey Ct., Anderson. Mellard, Deborah Kirven-Rt. 1, Box 663-M, Summerville. Debate Team, K-ettes 2, COLUMNS staff co-feature editor 2, " Miss Freshmen and " Miss Sophomore " candidates, Homecoming Queen 2, May Day Attend- ant 2. Melton, Glenna Ann-1332 Joyce Ct., Rock Hill. BSU, BYW, Program Chairman; CRU, Debate Team. Melton, John D.-1305 Anderson Dr., Wil- liamston. Merritt, Billy D., Jr.-P.O. Box 149, Pied- mont. Miller, Gladys Elvira-Clarks Hill. BYW, Mission Support Chairman; BSU, Commercial Club, Social Chairman. Miller, Lou Ellen-Rt. 6, Box 356, Anderson. Mills, Kenneth Dewey-Rt. 1, Luggoff. Mincey, Eva Mae-Rt. 3, Box 310, Elberton, Ga. Mitchell, Karen Denise-Rt. 7, Box 404, Greer. Intramurals, Women ' s Council, BYW, Secretary; Commercial Club, Secretary 1, President; BSU. Mock, Henry Eugene-529 Drayton Cr., An- derson. Montgomery, Roberta Lea-Rt. 2, Greenville. Moore, Jack Campbell-Rt. 3, Iva. Morris, Mattie Ann-316 Academy St., Johnston. BYW, Pep Club. Morris, Sandra Jean-Rt. 1, Box 93 D, An- drews. Wesley Fellowship, Secretary; Commer- cial Club. Morse, Rejetta Ruth-P.O. Box 122, Pendle- ton. Music Club, Choir. Moser, Rebecca Eliz.-108 E. Third South St., Summerville. Moss, Hazel Ellen-Rt. 1, Box 251, Wil- liamston. Alpha Pi Epsilon. Nalley, Lawrence Calvin, Jr.-200 Peachtree St., Easley. Intramurals. Nelson, Denny Paul-Rt. 6, Anderson. 249 Sophomore Directory Nexsen, Louis Jacobs, Jr. -608 Fourth Ave., Kingstree. Norris, Audrey Denise-Rt. 2, Box 129, Timmonsville. Odom, Barty Eugene-400 Highland Rd ., Easley. Baseball. Osborne, Deborah S.-Apt. 4, South 4th St., Seneca. Osteen, James Frank-7 Sharon Dr., Green- ville. Overstreet, Judy-149 Eastview Cr., Simp- sonville. Cheerleader 1, 2, Homecoming Sponsor 2. Owens, Fred Simpson, Jr.-113 Barksdale Cr., Laurens. Owens, Janice Kay-Rt. 1, Box 10-4, Lau- rens. Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2. Pardo, Carlos E. G.-Anderson College, Box 209, Anderson. Paredes, Roberto Edgard-Anderson Col- lege, Box 220, Anderson. (Peru) Parkman, Sarah Mildred-Rt. 1, Box 38, Edgefield. BYW, Mission Action Chairman; BSL). Parsons, Nancy Kathryn-Aniwaya View, Pickens. Wesley Fellowship. Perkins, Clyde A.-611 N. McDuffie, Ander- son. Perry, Susan Reed-1131 Northbridge Rd., Charleston. Pettit, Lewis Edwin-Rt. 2, Box 148, Liberty. Poole, Doris Emily-514 Smithmore St., An- derson. Phi Theta Kappa 1 , 2, Drama Club 1 . Poonjumnern, Kittipun-P.O. Box 1463 6-D, Crayton Manor, Anderson. Prevost, Ernest Willett-Rt. 8, Anderson. Prince, Samuel Wm.-1000 E. Greenville St., Anderson. Purdy, Thomas Leonard-Box 224, Iva. Rada, David Emil-2303 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Rainey, John Vickery-Rt. 2, Starr. Ramsey, Regina Gail-1129 Ellen Ave., Rock Hill. Women ' s Council, BYW, President; BSU, CRV, Intramurals. Reisinger, James J. -P.O. Box 235, Warren Dr., Kingston, Ohio. Basketball. Revis, Mitchell Reid-Rt. 3, Pelzer. Freshman Marshal. Reynolds, Benjie Hilton, Jr.-Rt. 3, Box 169, Lugoff. Cheerleader 2, Intramurals, SGA, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Men ' s Council, Student- Faculty, Sophomore Council, Executive Council, Secretary. Rice, Lawana Johnette-610 River St., Bel- ton. Music Club, Vice-President; Phi Theta Kappa, Choir. Richardson, Harvey Ray-201 Carling Dr., Anderson. Richardson, James Wayne-201 Carling Dr., Anderson. Roberts, Charlotte Beaty-315 Boulevard, Anderson. Roberts, Deborah Jean-Rt. 2, Edgemere, Greenwood. Art Club 2, " Miss Sophomore " , 1st run- ner-up. Rodgers, George McE.-Rt. 2, Pendleton. Rodgers, Melinda June-502 Strange Rd., Taylors. Home Economics 1, President 2; Gamma Beta Phi 1, 2, Pep Club 2. Rogers, Frank George-Rt. 1, Box 146-B, Seneca. Rogers, Ray L.-Rt. 1, Williamston. Romanstine, Janet Marie-1015 Huger Dr., Georgetown. Commercial Club, Vice-President. Rowland, Deborah Elaine-406 Newton Lane, Anderson. Rowland, Shirley Arrowood-622 Fairmont Rd., Anderson Rutherford, Terrye Kay-203 Brookgreen Dr., Anderson. Cheerleader 1, 2. Sanders, Edward Judson-13 Roberta Dr., Greenville. Phi Theta Kappa; Art Club; Circle K; In- tramurals. Sane, Kathryn-Rt. 1, Box 440, Travelers Rest. Satterfield, Pamela Kay-Pelham Rural Sta- tion, Greer. " Miss Sophomore " , May Day Attendant; May Queen 2; " Miss Freshman " , second runner-up; " Miss AC " Pageant; Miss Congenality 2; K-ettes 2; Womens ' Coun- cil. Saunders, Miriam E.-693 Hillsboro Rd., N.E., Orangeburg. Phi Theta Kappa, Music Study Club; Choir. Schaeffer, John R.-605 S. Pine St., Seneca. Seel, Timothy Bismark-604 Boundary St., Anderson. Selman, Charles O.-Rt. 1, Williamston. Senn, David Lee-201 Strawberry Lane, Clemson. Shaw, Larry Wayne-207 North St., Ander- son. Intramurals. Shirley, James Robert-Rt. 2, Honea Path. Shirley, Mary Angela-1012 B n. Fant St., Anderson. Gamma Beta Phi-Vice-President. Shuler, Richard Mendal, Jr.-Rt. 1, Box 209, Holly Hill. Shull, Debra Denise-1340 Coleridge St., Charleston. Wesley Fellowship, secretary; President 2; Commercial Club, Social chairman 1; Program Chairman 2. 250 Sightler, Miriam Elizabeth-Rt. 2, 306 Hill- crest Dr., Pendleton. Drama Club. Simpson, Ernest Carroll-Box 22, Iva. Phi Theta Kappa. Skelton, George Alexander-109 Peachtree St., Anderson. Smith, Alice Regina-Rt. 2, Donalds. Smith, Claud Anthony-Rt. 2, Box 91, West- minster. Smith, George Monroe-319 Wattling Rd., West Columbia. Intramurals. Smith, Jackie Bradley-Rt. 3, Box 193, Lugoff. BSU, enlistment chairman; Mens ' Coun- cil, vice-president; Ministerial Associa- tion, vice-president. Smith, James Derrill-Rt. 5, Seneca. BSU; Ministerial Association. Smith, Lucius Hugh-Rt. 6, Anderson. Smith, Richard Charles-Rt. 6, Box 138, Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa. Smith, Robert Lee-Rt. 3, Easley. Smith, Rodger D.-825 Sharonwood Dr., Anderson. Smith, Timothy Flinn-Rt. 1, Box 226, Greer. Drama Club; Intramurals. Snider, Craig Stephen-105 Charles St., Easley. Sorrells, Linda Carole-Box 485, Seneca. Spann, Lillian Geraldine-Rt. 5, Box 56, Brewington Rd., Sumter. Pep Club; Freshman Council; Intramu- rals. Spiva, Sandra Floy-Rt. 6, Box 771, Seneca. SGA, social chairman; Womens ' Council; BSU. Stanley, Lawrence M. 1 1 1-904 Hiawatha Dr., Anderson. Stansell, Patsy Ann-507 Pearman Dairy Rd., Anderson. Phi Theta Kappa. Stewart, Susan Kay-Stratton Place, Hunt- ington Woods, Dr. 2, Greenville. Baseball; Powderpuff football. Stone, Hollis, E.-2009 Laurel Ave., Ander- son. Stuart, Charles Barry-2306 1 2 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Stubblefield, John Anthony-202 Carling Dr., Anderson. Choir Scholarship Award. Stuck, Willie Edward, Jr.-Rt. 2, Pomaria. Stuckey, Jon McGill-13 Peace St., Stuckey. Sullivan, Jacob W. Ill-Apt. 17, Southerner Motel, Hwy. 29 N., Anderson. Taber, George Peterkin-2309 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Taunton, Darrell Henry-105 Crest Ave., Greenville. Intramural softball-basketball. Taylor, Donna Evatt-854 Greenville St., Pendleton. Taylor, Felix C.-Rt. 1, Hart ' s Lane, Simp- sonville. Circle K 1, President 2. Taylor, Marvin Jonathan-Rt. 2, Hartwell Lake, Anderson. Taylor, Robert Eubanks-Rt. 7, Box 327, Anderson. Thomas, Donald Lamar-Rt. 2, Box 238, Anderson. Thomas, Mary Anna-204 Haviland Ave., Greenville. Dean ' s List. Thomas, Robert Neil-403 S. Magnolia Ave., Andrews. Thomason, Rita Charlene-704 Plantation Rd., Anderson. Thomason, Tommy D.-P.O. Box 175, Wil- liamston. Thompson, Elizabeth R.-107 Victoria Cr., Anderson. Thrift, Charles Richard-813 Kennedy St., Anderson. Tisdale, Nancy Lee-Rt. 1, Box 100, Kings- tree. Wesley Fellowship, Commercial Club. Tollison, Daniel Nalley-Bailey Court, 14B-2, Anderson. Tollison, Joyce Jones-Bailey Court, 14B-2, Anderson. Tomlinson, Robert Andrew-1416 Pecan Dr., Hartsville. Westminster Fellowship, IVY LEAVES staff. Traynum, John Calvin 1 1 1 -Fit. 1, Piedmont. Trowbridge, William Joseph-203 Roberts St., Anderson. Turk, Pamela Jane-Rt. 1,Townville. Tyler, Sylvia Moneen-Rt. 3, Box 250X, Orangeburg. BSU, BYW, CRU, Home Economics Club, Women ' s Council Representative. Underwood, Herbert Dennis-302 Grand Prix Cr., Anderson Vandiver, Nancy Ann-112 Clinton Dr., An- derson. Drama Club President, 1; Wesley Fel- lowship, " Miss Anderson College " 2, IVY LEAVES, Editor 2, Who ' s Who. Vickery, Furman Douglas-Rt. 3, Box 136, Central. Vinson, Kenneth Mearlin-Rt. 3, Box 35, Piedmont. Visage, Wayne King-211 Sunset Dr., Wal- halla. Waddell, Yvonne T.-102 Brentwood Cr., Anderson. Waldrop, Richard Frank-207 Grove Rd., Greenville. Waters, Dewitt-845 Franklin Springs St., Royston, Ga. Wates, Sarah Virginia-Rt. 1, Box 187C, Edgefield. Dean ' s List 1, 2, Gamma Beta Phi, BSU, BYW, Commercial Club, Vice-President 1. Watson, Betty Jean-1701 Mitigate Rd.. An- derson. Welch, Frank-202 Beauregard Ave., An- derson. West, James Hilton, l-Rt. 1, Lyman. Freshman Council, Men ' s Council, Soph- omore Council, S.G.A. Senate, S.G.A. Executive Council, Student-Faculty, In- tramurals, Freshman Secretary-Trea- surer, President S.G.A., Who ' s Who. West, Rebecca Ann-2207 Edgewood Ave., Anderson. Dean ' s List, Women ' s Council. White, Charles Robert-310 N. Pine St., Seneca. Phi Theta Kappa, Vice-President Circle K, Men ' s Council, Intramurals. White, Mary Mac-Rt. 2, Westminster Dr., Pendleton. Dean ' s List 1, 2, Commencement Mar- shal, Delta Psi Omega, BSU, Executive Council; CRV, Who ' s Who. Whitlock, William Harry-305 Charles St., Lake City. Whitworth, Robert Buford, Jr.-1105 Fretwell St., Anderson. Intramurals. Wiger, Theodore Leroy-P.O. Box 793, An- derson. Williams, Donald Mathew-103 C St., Wil- liamston. Williams, Kenneth Frank-3003 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Dean ' s List 1, 2, Commencement Mar- shal, President CRV, Intramurals, BSU, Circle K. Williams, Ophelia Cole-311 Colonial Dr., Kingstree. Williams, Richard Brent-Rt. 7, Old Rock House Rd., Greenville. Pep Club. Williams, Ronnie Cole-14 Templewood Dr., Greenville. Wooten, Andy Trevers-1040 Evergreen St., Anderson. Men ' s Council, Intramurals. Young, James Curtis-2207 Rush St., An- derson. 251 FRESHMAN DIRECTORY Able, Janet, 107 W. Pickney St., Abbeville Able, Lora Maude, West Bridge, St. Matthews Addington, Claudia Rene, Rt. 1, Box 101, Spartanburg Alexander, Glenda Faye, Rt. 1, Westminster Hwy., Walhalla Alexander, Mickey Glen, 1017 E. Main St., Seneca Alexander, Thomas Reese, P.O. Box 365, Iva Allen, Judy, Rt. 2, Pendleton Anderson, Audrey Sharon, Rt. 6, Anderson Anderson, Robert Lee, P.O. Box 271, Wagner Andrews, Danny Garvin, 533 Fairmont, Anderson Andrews, James Robert, 16 Diane Ave., West Pelzer Appling, John Edward, 703 W. Woodlawn, North Augusta Ashley, Phillip S., 9 Central Ave., Honea Path Atkins, Particia Lanier, Rt. 2, Abbeville Ayer, Sandra, Hwy. 301, Olar Ayers, Cynthia L., 505 Botany Rd., Greenville Bagwell, Kathy, Rt. 2, Easley Baker, James Ellis, Jr., Rt. 2, St. George Baker, James Robert, 19 Evergreen St., Anderson Baldwin, Vickie Ann, 688 N. Catherine St., Walhalla Ballenger, James Ricky, 223 Farrs Bridge Rd., Greenville Barker, Michael Franklin, 1003 Dicey Creek Rd., Camden Barker, Susan Elaine, 503 Meredith St., Central Barnwell, Deborah Mae, 143 Keith Dr., Greenville Barnette, Edna Joan, 425 E. Queen St., Pendleton Barnes, Virginia Gale, 102 Pecan Lane, Cayce Batson, Thomas Wayne, 121 Ethelridge Dr., Greenville Bearden, Horace M. Jr., 107 N. 2nd St., Seneca Bearden, Janice Abigail, 116 Melbourn Lane, Greenville Bearden, Marsha Lavon, 8 Gaywood Dr., Greenville Beck, Gwyn, 203 S. 20th Ave., Dillon Becknell, Timothy W., Rt. 5, Box 71 , Seneca Bennett, Donald Albert, Jr., Rt. 1, Westminster Berry, James Reed, P.O. Box 207, Swansea Bibb, Derrill Allen, Rt. 2, Westminster Biser, Terry James, Rt. 2, Box 246-D, Piedmont Bochette, Jewel Anne, Rt. 2, Box 53, Cameron Bodle, Bob W., 201 Robert St., Anderson Bolt, Deborah Vermelle, 1016 Stratford Dr., Anderson Bolt, James Lewis, Jr., 17 Stevens, Laurens Bolton, Janice Eliz., 515 Mill St., St. Matthews Bolick, Linda Ruth, Rt. 1, Box 83, Blair Bosdell, Melissa Ann, P.O. Box 1426, Clemson Bouchillon, Mike Eugene, 118 Comet St., Anderson Bowen, Mahala Tolly, Rt. 2, Westminster Bowman, Elizabeth Anne, 120 Virginia Cr., Anderson Branham, Richard Woodrow, Rt. 1, Elgin Brewer, Karen Free, 315 Dogwood St., Anderson Brim, Sammy Joe, Rt. 3, Box 234, Mt. Airy, N.C. Bromley, Robert Keith, 913 Dunbarton, N. Augusta Brown, Morris Lee, 503 Smith St., Anderson Brown, Teresa, 101 Lynda Lane, Greenville Browning, Ray David, 2112 Woodside Ave., Anderson Brunson, Ashley Carlyle, Rt. 5, Box 305, Anderson Brush, Willard Keith, 406 Moultrie Sq., Anderson Buchanan, Michael Franklin, 1710 Ebinport Rd., Rock Hill Buchanan, Rebecca Ann, Galilee Rd., Barnwell Buchanan, Susie, Box 752, Barnwell Buchmiller, Linda Edith, 1132 Williams Dr., Aiken Buffington, Nancy L., 411 Langley St., Abbeville Burnette, Sheila Nell, Rt. 2, Belton Burns, William Joseph, Rt. 3, Seneca Busby, William Douglas, Jr., Rt. 1, Belton Byington, Celeste Anne, Box 37, Cowpens Byrd, Shelia, Rt. 5, Box 177, Hartsville Caggiano, Antoinette, Rt. 1, Cowpens Camp, George, Rt. 1, Box 100-C, Lyman Campbell, Francis, 2006 N. Main St., Anderson Campbell, Allan Dale, Rt. 3, Box 211, Belton Campbell, James Harold, Rt. 1, Abbeville Campbell, John Ross, Jr., Rt. 2, Box 225, Chesterfield Campbell, Pamela Gwen, Rt. 3, Iva Campbell, Susan Anne, 102 Houston Dr., Clemson Campbell, Theresa Ann, 3403 Sasanqua Dr., Augusta Casey, Essie Fern, Rt. 2, Box 706, Easley Castles, Charlotte Ruth, 200 North Ave., Anderson Caughman, Wofford Boswell, Rt. 1, Box 163, Dalzell Causey, Ada Lilisa, 684 4th Annie, Estill Chaka, Donald George, Gaines St., Central Chalmers, Claire, Rt. 6, Belle Meade, Greenwood Chapman, Danny Lee, Rt. 3, Easley Cheezem, William L., Ill, 804 Withlachoochee, Marion Cheves, Jorge Mario, 20 Ave., 0-98, Zone 15 V H 2, Guatemala City, Central America Childs, Peggy Elaine, Rt. 2, Carnesville, Ga. Childs, William Stuart, 1 Byron Dr., Williamston Clark, Becky, 1314 W. Parker Rd., Greenville Clark, Carolyn Eliz., Rt. 4, Pickens Clark, James Alan, Box 54, Grover Hill, Ohio Cleveland, Susan Gail, 514 Ottawa Cr., Anderson Cleveland, Susan Jane, 3401 Howland Dr., Anderson Cloer, Michael Clarence, Rt. 3, Pickens Clothier, Henry Lester, Jr., P.O. Box 634B, Hampton Cobb, Ronnie Mack, 104 Parker St., Williamston Cochran, Matt Clinton, Rt. 2, Easley Cocke, Michael James, 321 Rutledge Ave., Orangeburg Cole, Alice Rebecca, 2701 Cedar Lane, Anderson Cole, Thomas Stanley, 307 Pineforest Dr., Belton Coleman, Dannis, Rt. 7, Box 172, Anderson Coleman, Wm. Theodore, Rt. 1, Midway Road, Anderson Cook, Anne H., Rt. 1, Box 2C, Gray Court Cooke, Nancy Lynne, 205 South C St., Easley Cooper, Robert Hall, Rt. 1, Loris Copeland, Amy Eliz., 216 North Ave., Anderson Copeland, William David, 106 Clinton Dr., Anderson Corbett, Jane Eliz., Rt. 1, Springfield Cothran, Bertha Lou, Rt. 3, Belton Cox, Beryl Margaret, 205 Clarke Stream Dr., Anderson Craft, Cynthia Susan, 616 Martha Dr., Anderson Craft, Wanda Joy, 4 Symthe St., Belton Creamer, Randolph Berry, 203 Pine Bark Rd., Anderson Crews, Evelyn Christine, 301 Grace Ave., Easley Cromer, Charles Brant, Jr., 2102 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson Crooks, Jackie Theresa, Rt. 3, Easley Cuthbertson, Van, 1813 Circle Dr., Newberry Cutter, Cary Rawlings, 1133 Bagwater Dr., West Columbia Davis, Linda Susan, Rt. 5, Box 229, Darlington Davis, Margaret Lillian, 1800 Pinecrest Lane, Morristown, Tenn. Davis, Marilyn Kay, 3005 S. Main St., Anderson Davis, Mike, 112 Lyndhurst Ave., McDaniel Crest, Wilmington, Delaware Davis, Phyllis Marlene, Rt. 1, Batesburg Davison, Douglas Lee, Rt. 1, Hwy. 78, Douglasville, Ga. Dawsey, Kim David, 1512 Summer Ave., North Charleston Dean, Paulette, Rt. 8, Box 284, Anderson Deen, David Wesley, 1401 E. Washington, Greenville Delta, Carlos Pardo, Manuel Villavicencio 863, San Isidro, Lima, Peru, S.A. Dennis, Jane Poppenheim, P.O. Box 1 1 74, Moncks Corner Dent, Deirdre Anne, 214 Carlisle Ave., St. Matthews Dickson, Margaret, S. Church St., Manning Dickson, Samuel Weston III, P.O. Box 345, Westminster 252 Dickson, Teresa Jane, 408 Jeb Stuart, Anderson Dixon, Calvin Joey, 1909 Barfield St., Camden Dobson, James Robert, Rt. 1, Box 143, Liberty Drake, Charles Terry, 56 Main St., Pelzer Dunn, John Nathaniel, 1515 Benson Rd., Columbia Durst, Walter Merrill, 1810 Belmont Dr., Columbia Dyson, Joseph Edward, Rt. 7A, Box 277-G, Charleston Hgts. Earle, Susan Melissa, 303 North St., Anderson Edmonds, Deborah R., 517 Smithmore St., Anderson Ellenburg, MonaV., 11 Park St., West Pelzer Elliott, Charles Gary, 301 Williamston Rd., Anderson English, Carla D., 3005 Leconte Rd., Anderson Epley, Donald Edward, 1244 Belvedere Dr., Hanahan Ezell, Helen Kevin, W. Main St., Ninety Six Farmer, Walter Leaness, 5029 E. New York, Indianapolis, Ind. Farrow, Alan Bradley, 31 Butternut Dr., Greenville Faulk, Richard Frank, Rt. 3, Box 68, Simpsonville Fenn, Charles E., 3966 Spanish Oak Dr., Atlanta, Ga. Ferrell, Sandra Kay, 903 D Ave., West Columbia Fields, Roy Steven, 420 Brookforest Dr., Anderson Forbes, Marcia Evon, Rt. 4, Box 198, Union Forrester, Margaret, Rt. 1, Williamston Fortson, Phil Douglas, Rt. 1, Honea Path Fowler, Donnie Steve, Mountain View Dr., Central Franks, Robert Philip, Rt. 2, Box 30-D, Iva Freeman, Meredith Anne, P.O. Box 101, Easley Freeman, Michael Anthony, 1109 Bignon St., Barnwell Gabaldoni, Jaime Fernando, 414 Alfredo Benavider, Mira Flores, Lima, Peru, S.A. Galloway, Edward Perry, 409 Bridgewater Dr., Greenville Gambrell, Janice Lynn, 2001 College Ave., Anderson Garrett, Preston Eugene, Rt. 2, Oak Hill Farm, Fountain Inn Gaston, Jolie Ann, 209 O ' Neal Dr., Anderson Gill, Terrance Richard, 8 Lakeside Dr., Walhalla Gillespie, Beverly C, P.O. Box 206, Liberty Gillespie, David Raymond, 2012 Sheldon Dr., Anderson Gilreath, Gloria S., 27 W. Golden Strip Dr., Mauldin Ginn, Gary Lee, 2703 Chestnut Dr., Anderson Glenn, Margaret Susan, Rt. 7, Box 178, Anderson Goldsmith, Debby Elaine, 102 Frampton St., Anderson Gooding, Barbara Lynn, 1 Lynwood Rd., West Columbia Goodman, Deryl Eugene, 130 Clemson St., Clemson Goodman, Gayle Ann, 114 Pleasant View Dr., Clemson Goodnough, Carol Ann, 211 Florence Dr., Simpsonville Gordon, Angelia Louise, 1560 Cardinal Dr., West Columbia Gray, James Lee, Jr., River Dr. Ext., Williamston Gray, James R., P.O. Box 284, Iva Gray, Wm. Earl, Jr., P.O. Box 284, Iva Green, Danny Harold, Rt. 1, Six Mile Green, Freddy Stanton, 2234 Ridgewood Ave., Anderson Greene, Alfred Kennemur, Rt. 3, Box 86, Central Greene, David, 1B 5 Caroline Dr., Liberty Greene, Eliz. Harley, 11 Broughton Dr., Greenville Greer, Nancy Glenda, Rt. 2, Westminster Gregg, Rex Allen, 398 Beaver Ave., Whitehall, Ohio Griffith, William Arthur, 1027 Phoenix St., Greenwood Grisham, Larry Charles, 1806 Hogarth St., Beaufort Gruber, Susan Irene, Rt. 2, St. George Grumbles, Susan, 607 Fairmont Rd., Anderson Hadden, Janice Ruth, 320 Tripp, Williamston Hagen, Gina Ruth, 100 Magazine, Abbeville Hair, Kathy Irene, Galilee Rd., Barnwell Hall, Connie E., Rt. 4, Box 122, Seneca Hall, Helen Diana, 6424 Greengate Hill Rd., Fayetteville Hammett, Jean Laree, 206 Lions Club Rd., Greenville Hammett, Lawrence Orr, 121 Hammett Acres, Anderson Hampton, John Fulton, Rt. 6, Mapleton Dr., Greenville Hardy, Larry Dean, Rt. 2, Dixon Rd., Anderson Harkins, Ronny, 106 N. Dale Dr., Easley Harper, Harriett Lee, 439 Summitt Dr., Greenville Harper, Kenneth Wayne, 4313 Old Mill Rd., Anderson Harrison, George R., 402 Susan St., Anderson Hembree, Deborah Lynn, 113 Overbrook Cr., Greenville Henderson, Larry Thomas, 2609 E. North Ave., Anderson Hendley, Patricia Ann, 2 Monaghan Ave., Greenville Hendrick, Kent Deleslie, 1007 Winding Rd., Conway Herlong, Joe Ben, 601 Rowland Ave., Johnston Herring, Patricia, Rt. 4, Belton Hicks, Jamie Anne, 109 Cherry Lane, Cayce Hicks, Ladovia Katrina, 906 Statler Rd., Columbia Hill, Annie Rebecca, Rt. 2, Box 131-A, Laurens Hill, Larry Ernest, Rt. 6, Anderson Hill, Patricia, Rt. 9, Box 263A, Anderson Hillhouse, Vickie L., Rt. 4, Box 297, Anderson Holbrook, Frances T., Rt. 7, Dixon Rd., Anderson Holcombe, Stuart Martin, Rt. 1, Motor Boat Rd., Greenville Holland, James Michael, 518 Cheyenne St., Anderson Hood, Edna Mae, Rt. 4, Box 102, Anderson Howell, Sherri Lynne, Rt. 3, Elberton, Ga. Huber, Ronald Lynn, 596 McKewn N.E., Orangeburg Huff, Sheila Gail, 100 Cherokee Dr., Greenville Huggins, James William, 110 Juanita St., Kingstree Hughes, Douglas Joe, Rt. 6, Seneca Hughes, Duff P., Rt. 2, Fountain Inn Hughston, Charles Bobo, Jr., 3201 Connecticut Ave., Charlotte, N.C. Hunter, John Bennett, P.O. Box 135, Liberty Hunter, Kay, 305 N. Maple, Simpsonville Ivey, Stewart, P.O. Box 2023, Clemson Univ., Clemson Jackson, Gregory Alan, 202 Grigsby Ave., Easley Jarman, Clyde Andrew, 200 Brentwood Cr., Anderson Jaynes, Gary Douglas, 607 S. Sixth St., Seneca Jewell, Michael Gene, 204 Astor Dr., Simpsonville Johnson, David Michael, 904 Medie Ave., North Augusta Johnson, William Ray, Shiloh Rd., Piedmont Jones, Jan Karen, 703 W. Main St., Easley Jones, Jane H., 1621 Marlboro St., Barnwell Jones, Jennifer Lee, Rt. 3, Abbeville Jones, Karen Yvonne, Ivy Dr., Rt. 3, Simpsonville Jordan, Terry Dale, Rt. 1, Townville Kapp, Thomas Little, 1529 Tanglewood Rd., Columbia Kapp, Woodman Crane, 1529 Tanglewood Rd., Columbia Kay, David Richard, 25 Bent Twig Dr., Greenville Kelly, Ruth Elizabeth, 110 Keowee Trail, Clemson Kennemer, Deborah Ann, 105 Glassy Mt. St., Pickens Key, Larry Johnny, Rt. 4, Box 183, Aiken King, Karen Diane, 317 Forest Lane, Belton King, Richard Allan, 1209 De Loache St., Camden King Shirley Ann, Rt. 2, Westminster Kissimon Susan, Rt. 2, Box 157, Pelzer Kistler, Rebecca Lynn, 4105 Edwards Rd., Taylors Klugh, Debra Massey, 1614 E. Calhoun St., Anderson Knowland, George Pollard, 220 Lark Cr., Clemson Kondori, Amanollah, 608 Boulevard, Anderson Kunkel, Christopher Mallon, 320 Elizabeth Dr., Greenville Lafitte, Danielle, 103 Houston St., Clemson Land, Patricia Ann, 130 Ellison St., Belton Land, Roger David, 620 S. Pine St., Seneca Langley, Jerry Lynn, Rt. 9, 600 Crestwood Dr., Greenville Lathrop, Victoria O, 21 1 Lark Cr., Clemson Lawrence, Ruby Teresa, 350 Fairfield St., Calhoun Falls Ledford, Barbara Jane, F-2 Concord Apt., Anderson Leech, John Wm., 846 Crouch Dr., Pendleton Lesley, Sharon Ann, Rt. 2, Pickens Limbaugh, Deborah, Rt. 4, Easley Lindler, Alvin Laverne, 532 Byron Rd., Columbia Locke, Susan Louise, 19 Cahu Dr., Taylors Lollis, John Michael, Rt. 3, Laurens Lollis, Susan Dianne, Rt. 4, Easley Looney, Ginger E., 325 Moultrie Sq., Anderson Lovely, Alta Marie, 612 E. River St., Anderson Lynch, Michael, Rt. 6, Seneca McAlister, Frances Eliz., 423 S. Petty St., Gaffney McAlister, Kathy Lynne, Rt. 2, Box 452, Seneca McAlister, William Rodney, 309 Eskew Cir., Anderson McBurnett, William Donald, Rt. 1, Dewy Rose, Ga. McClain, Jeanne Bolt, 2804 Belleview Rd., Anderson McClain, John Daniel, 309 Nelson Dr., Anderson McCoy, Richard Monroe, 1908 Sheldon Dr., Anderson McFalls, Eric Lee, 212 River Dr., Williamston McMahan, Suzanne Eliz., 2613 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Mace, William LaGette, Jr., Rt. 1, Johnsonville Mahy, Harold Allen, Wilson Bridge Rd., Rt. 1, Fountain Inn Mancini, Judith B., P.O. Box 241, Belton Maney, Sandra J., Box 32, Sandy Springs Martin, Carolyn, Rt. 2, Box 367, Simpsonville Martin, Cathy Dianne, 207 Wesley St., Clemson Martin, Emily Anne, Rt. 2, Pendleton Martin, Gila B., 30 Pleasant Ridge Ave., Greenville Masiongale, Deborah Marie, 7638 Pinehurst, Charleston Hgts. Mason, Arthur Douglas, Rt. 2, Box 112, Seneca Matlack, Cindy Sue, 2514 Lindale Rd., Anderson Mattson, Susanne, Rt. 1, Box 140, Oak PL, Yorktown, Va. Maxwell, Joe T., 207 Roberts St., Anderson Medlin. Patti Carol, 1605 Anderson Dr., Williamston Merritt, Richard Anthony, Rt. 7, Easley Milam, Lee Phillips, P.O. Box 218, Sandy Springs 253 FRESHMAN DIRECTORY Mitchell, Wilton Kirt, Box 372, Iva Mize, Cynthia Stone, 627-A E. Orr St., Anderson Montgomery, Stanton Y., 109 Brockington, Kingstree Moore, Donald Thomas, 43 E. Circle St., Greenville Moore, Grace Kathryn, 404 Church St., Belton Moore, Jacqueline, Battleground Rd., Cowpens Morgan, Joyce Marie V., 727-1 Greenville, Pendleton Morgan, Sandra Faye, 302 Dogwood Lane, Easley Morris, Robert William, Jr., 509 W. Fredericks St., Anderson Morris, Wm. Philip, 1608 Sarsfield Ave., Camden Moss, Jack Edward, 503 Greenville St., Abbeville Mosteller, Mary, Rt. 6, Box 874, Seneca Mullenix, Susan Jane, Rt. 10, Box 235, Anderson Mullinnix, William Eugene, Jr., 308 Concord Rd., Anderson Myers, Annie Louise, Rt. 1, McCormick Nabors, Martharene, 204 S. View Dr., Laurens Neese, Christy, 814 Wembly Rd., Greenville Newton, Brenda Sue, 616 Greenville Hwy., Clemson Norman, Kenneth Brian, 1517 Marietta St., N. Charleston Norris, Richard Craig, 104 McGowan Ave., Abbeville Oakley, Billie Jo, 2701 Millgate, Anderson Oglesby, Donald Eugene, 9 Shorecrest Dr., Clemson Oliver, Nina Ruth, 110 Perry Ave., Seneca O ' Neal, Jerry Wayne, 3503 Cline, Crest, Chattanooga, Tenn. Orr, Thomas Oliver, Rt. 4, Seneca Osborne, Mary Del, 217 Brown Rd., Anderson Owen, Diane, Rt. 1, W ' lliamston Painter, Rudolph Joel, Laurel Rd., Easley Palmer, Robert Lewis, Rt. 1, Townville Parker, Larry Randall, 302 Brookside Dr., Anderson Parker, William Gary, 186 Morningside Dr., Columbia Parks, John Thomas, Rt. 7, Box 317-R, Anderson Parnell, Amie Katherine, 102 Wren Rd., Anderson Parnell, Jerry Lamar, Rt. 6, Hickory Lane, Anderson Parnell, Mary Eliz., 771 Anderson, Belton Parson, Martin E., Rt. 1, Box 409, Piedmont Patterson, Barry Kim, 1713, Speedway Dr., Anderson Patterson, Phillip Stephen, W. 52 Franklin St., Honea Path Payne, William Gibson, 27 Alta Crest Dr., Greenville Pendley, Archie Roland, 1031 Osborne Ave., Anderson Perez, Tyrone, Calle Camejo No. 2-41 Barinas, Barinas, Venezuela, S.A. Perry, Donald Wayne, 118 Ridgeway Dr., Greenville Phillips, Tony Michael, 949 Gabriel Rd., Cayce Phillips, Wanda Jean, Rt. 3, Seneca Pitts, Steve, Rt. 3, Box 115, Belton Poole, Perineau Hunter, 557 W. Main St., Laurens Poole, Rodney Wayne, 443 W. Law St., Bishopville Poore, Ann Helen, 2602 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Poore, Lane E., Rt. 1, Seneca Porter, Peggy Diane, Rt. 1, Piedmont Porter, Stanley Wilton, Rt. 4, Easley Poston, Paul Haywood, Connie Maxwell Childrens ' Home, Greenwood Powell, James Lafayette, 450 Savannah St., Calhoun Falls Powell, Lucinda, Rt. 4, Hemingway Powell, Miriam Eliz., 2510 Lane Ave., Anderson Powell, Susan Elaine, P.O. Box 94, Donalds Powell, Teresa Doris, 2006 Linda Dr., Anderson Prater, Rita Anne, Rt. 2, Pendleton Pressley, Cheryl, 400 Butler Springs Rd., Greenville Pressley, Paul O, Rt. 3, Piedmont Presson, Debra Karen, 2910 Arundel Dr., Charlotte, N.C. Prickett, Eliz. Beckham, Oak St., St. Matthews Pridmore, David Hewell, McCall Rd., Simpsonville Prince, Lugene, Rt. 3, Box 316, Iva Prince, Robert Anderson, 1000 E. Greenville St., Anderson Pringle, Freddie Douglas, 514 Valentine St., Anderson Quillian, Elizabeth I., 1016 Bel Aire Dr., Daytona Beach, Fla. Radcliffe, Kristina L., 401 Boulevard, Anderson Raffini, Milton Len, 907 Concord Ave., Anderson Rainey, Terry Joe, Rt. 6, Whispering Pines, Easley Ramey, Susan Lynn, Rt. 1, Westminster Rast, William Clayton, 1004 12th St., Cayce Redmond, Olin Eugene, Swansea Reymer, Sharon Faith, Rt. 2, Walhalla Rice, David Richardson, P.O. Box 191, Neeley Ferry Rd., Simpsonville Rice, Susan K., P.O. Box 191, Neeley Ferry Rd., Simpsonville Richey, Samuel James, 129 E. Whitner St., Anderson Ridley, Lawrence Steven, 514 Cheyenne St., Anderson Roberts, Johnny O, 3307 Vaughn St., Anderson Robinson, James Arthur, 113 Patterson Dr., Ninety Six Robinson, Marvin Edward, 24 Church, Williamston 254 Robinson, Mary Joyce, Rt, 6, Box 182, Anderson Roe, Mary Rusha, Rt. 8, Greenville Rogers, Robert Julian, Rt. 1, Box 146-B, Seneca Roper, Lewis Whelchel, Rt. 3, Laurens Ross, William Eugene, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 396-C, Liberty Russell, Harriet Elaine, Rt. 4, Elberton, Ga. Rutledge, Brenda Jean, 17 Jehue St., Williamston Sandlin, Erie O., Ill, 223 Kingsway, Clemson Scott, Angie Etorie, Rt. 1, Concord Rd., Anderson Sims, Doris Wolfe, 2013 Moultrie Square, Anderson Sloan, David Randolf, Rt. 1, Box 10, Simpsonville Sloan, Gerald Leland, 210 Poinsettia, Simpsonville Smith, Barry Boggs, III, 302 Hellams St., Fountain Inn Smith, Deborah Gail, Rt. 2, Westminster Smith, George Steven, 402 W. Roosevelt Dr., Anderson Smith, Pat Gaulden, Jr., 319 Wattling Rd., West Columbia Smith, Robert Wayne, 210 North St., Anderson Smith, Wanda Marcelle, Rt. 1, Mountville Snider, Cynthia Ann, 105 Charles St., Easley Snipes, Mike, Rt. 3, Box 178, Seneca Solesbee, Susan Dale, 607 Trade St., Greer Southard, Phillip Wayne, 305 Ferry St., Abbeville Sparks, Ann Dora, Rt. 3, Box 24, Gaffney Spencer, Rufus, 8-A Irene Apts., Gaffney Spradley, Margaret Ann, Box 175, Pamplico Hwy., Florence Stastny, Herbert Colie, Rt. 7, Box 57, Anderson Stearns, Paul Arthur, 2509 Neville Way, Anderson Stephens, Roger Dale, Rt. 1, Six Mile Stephens, Thomas Eugene, Box 575, Iva Stewart, Kitty, 300 Oakfield Ave., Easley Stokes, Edward Graham, 111 Ellen St., Bishopville Strickland, Randall M„ 339 F St., Anderson Strout, Margie L, 2 Blake St., Belton Styles, Cathy Florence, Rt. 1, Piedmont Swofford, Cynthia Ann, P.O. Box 547, Cowpens Taylor, Beverly Scott, 1702 N. Boulevard, Anderson Taylor, Billy Lee, 408 Kingsley Rd., Anderson Taylor, John Edward, Rt. 6, Box 5, Easley Taylor, Robert Lewis, 201 Sunset Dr., Honea Path Thomas, Lisa Ann, Rt. 1, Box 239, North Augusta Timmerman, Susan C, Rt. 1, Box 149, Ninety Six Timmons, Patricia Evelyn, 254 Riggs Dr., Clemson Tomlin, Paul Clement, 614 Chick Springs Rd., Greenville Triplett, Vivian Eliz., 1112 Hillside Ave., Florence Tripp, Georgia Catherine, 2305 Bellview Dr., Anderson Trotter, Wanda Kaye, Rt. 4, Greenville Trusler, Dorothy Susan, 137 Newcastle Ave., Belvedere Tucker, Gertrude Williams, Rt. 10, Lakewood Dr., Anderson Turner, Johnnie Lee, 1301 Wendover Way, Anderson Turner, Pamela Michelle, 43 Clarendon, Greenville Vaughn, Janice L., 2 Wayne St., Greenville Vernoy, Katherine Ann, 217 S. Boulevard, Anderson Vickery, Billy Herman, 416-A Moultrie Sq., Anderson Vickery, Cathy Jean, 604 Visage Dr., Anderson Walker, Ricky Randall, Rt. 2, Box 265, Hopkins Walker, Victor, 702 Plain St., Anderson Wallace, Linda Sue, Rt. 1, Anderson Wallace, Tim, Rt. 3, Laurens Ware, Mary Beth, 410 Magazine St., Abbeville Washington, Jane, 303 Peachtree St., Easley Wasserman, Kathy L., 1930 W. Sandhurst Dr., Florence Watkins, Calvin David, 218 Saco St., Greenwood Watson, Lyle Stephen, P.O. Box 13, Mauldin Watts, Fern Marie, 3312 Algonquin, Anderson Watts, Marilyn, 598 Savage St., Camden Weeks, Debirah Ann, General Delivery, L one Star Welborn, Annie Laurie, 2015 Edgewood Ave., Anderson Welborn, Brenda Faye, 15 Butternut Dr., Greenville Welborn, Randy Michael, 302-A N. Manning St., Anderson Wells, William Thomas, Box 151, Plum Branch Westbury, Mary Ellen, 840 Dantzler Ave., Orangeburg Whatley, Charles Kennedy, 400 Pineview Dr., Goose Creek Whatley, George Orion, Rt. 1, Box 271, North Augusta Whelchel, Kathy M., Rt. 1, Box 209, Clinton White, Barbara Ann, Rt. 3, Chesnee White, Carl Clyde, Rt. 2, Box 424, Iva White, Deborah Anne B., 140 Tanglewood, Anderson White, Freeman Earl, Rt. 4, Seneca White, Harold Karah, 1003 West Ave., North Augusta White, Philip Wayne, Rt. 2, Green Forest, Anderson White, Sara Amsden, 9124 Pattan Blvd., Alexander, Va. Whitfield, Sammy F., Rt. 1, Belton Whitman, William Carl, Jr., 1 108 Greenville St., Anderson Whitt, George Dale, Rt. 6, Box 602, Seneca Whitt, Michael Tremels, 1914 Millgate Rd., Anderson Whittle, Anne, 1311 Morningside Dr., Kinston, N.C. Wiger, Yvonne Overbee, P.O. Box 793, Anderson Wiles, Carey Leon, P.O. Box 421, Iva Wilkins, Robert Allen, 700 Concord Rd., Anderson Wilkinson, Fredda E., Rt. 3, Box 4246, Anderson Williams, Avalyn Morgan, Union Ave., Orangeburg Williams, Susan, 309 S. View Dr., Laurens Wilson, Sharon Lee, P.O. Box 237, Belton Windham, Margie Corinne, Rt. 2, Lamar Windham, Windy Charlene, Rt. 2, Lamar Wingard, Deane Monts, 601 Stanton Dr., North Augusta Winn, Bruce G., 309 Pinckney St., Abbeville Winstead, Daniel Hyman, 202 Whitehall Rd., Anderson Wood, Gordon Lee, 455 Longview Terrace, Greenville Woods, Ronald Dean, Ariail Station, Easley Wooten, Glenn Frederick, P.O. Box 7, Simpsonville Workman, Lewis Fred, 406 Cresent Dr., Seneca Wright, Mary Julia, 400 Vernon St., Gaffney Yarbrough, Martha Eliz., 404 Bluff Ave., North Augusta York, Carol Ann, 2103 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson 255 NIGHT SCHOOL Adams, Barbara Anne, 510 N. 3rd St., Seneca Alewine, Jean N., Fit. 1, Starr Arduser, Darelyn, 2520 Lindale Rd., Anderson Bailey, Norman David, Box 5, Rt. 41, Piedmont Bannister, Wendell R., 8 Pine Tree Dr., Honea Path Barr, John H., 5 Theodore Cr., Greenville Baxter, Olin I., Rt. 7, Anderson Beach, Richard T., 207 Camson Rd., Anderson Berry, William Jesse, Jr., 105 Dickens Ave., Anderson Blackston, Terry, Rt. 7, Box 316, Anderson Broadwell, Nadine Dixon, 606 W. Fredricks St., Anderson Burkett, Billy F., Rt. 3, Box 290, Westminster Burriss, Betty Jo, 501 Dixie Dr., Anderson Byers, Lloyd C, Jr., Box 70, Lowndesville Byers, Mary Alewine, Box 70, Lowndesville Christopher, Bennett R., Rt. 5, Honeysuckle Trailers, Piedmont Church, Daisey W., Rt. 6, Pickens Cr., Anderson Church, James G., Rt. 6, Pickens Cr., Anderson Clark, Selwyn, Rt. 5, Anderson Cochran, John W., Ill, 1316 N. Boulevard, Anderson Couch, Roger Dale, 130 Murdock, Belton Crocker, Dorothy Moats, 404 Rogers St., Anderson Darnell, Jesse Otis, Rt. 7, Easley Dilleshaw, James, 103 Hermitage Rd., Greenville Dixon, Walter E., Jr., Pendleton Hwy., Clemson Duncan, Marion Vandiver, III, Rt. 3, Hartwell Fagg, Vicki D., 408-B W. Fredericks St., Anderson Farmer, Danny, 3801 Aliston St., Anderson Feltman, Harley E., Jr., P.O. Box 251, Belton Finley, J. Robert, Jr., Rt. 2, Laurens Hanks, Wade H., Ill, Rt. 2, McCurry ' s Mobile Village, Anderson Hanley, Tommy L., 209 Woodland Dr., Belton Hardy, Frances L. Richard, 645 Woodvale Rd., Anderson Hart, James Glen, 10 Goddard Ave., Seneca Holden, Rachael, 106 Frances St., Anderson Holliday, Moffatt D., 209 Edgewood Dr., Belton Hollifield, Jay Terry, Jr., 126 Crammer Ave., Greenville Hursey, Joseph Alfred, Rt. 7, Box 389, Anderson Keely, Frank, 2304 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Kelly, Douglas W., 101 Little Rd., Belton Kelly, Herbert H., Rt. 1, Belton Kilgore, Larry B., 1914 Dobbins Ave., Anderson Kimball, George Danny, 208 Williamston Rd., Anderson Kirby, Irene T., 9-A-2, Bailey Ct., Anderson Knox, William Kenneth, Jr., Rt. 1, Belton Lacey, Herman, Mrs., 213 Brown Rd., Anderson Ladd, R. Harlan, Rev., Rt. 1, Madison Lee, Marilyn W., 134 Jersey Lane, Clemson Lancaster, Nolan, 106 E. Centennial St., Apt. 3, Clinton Leverette, Tommy L., Rt. 2, Hartwell Lowe, James W„ Jr., Rt. 2, Belton Lynn, Robert H., Village Creek, Apt. 9, Rt. 2, Seneca McAllister, Carl O, Jr., 411 E. Roosevelt Dr., Anderson McBride, Maxie A., 2904 Elm St., Anderson McDonald, Robert Clifton, 301 Harden Rd., Anderson Manley, Winfield Harrison, Rt. 1, Walhalla Martuscello, Daniel F., Rt. 2, Griffin Cr., Liberty Morehead, Charles, 402 Luckey St., Westminster Morgan, Robert D., 6 Goodrich St., Pelzer Neff, Robert P. Jr., 6 Normandy Arms. Apt., Anderson Osborne, Ronald H., Grace Apts. 16, Fairplay St., Seneca Patterson, James Leonard, 507 Concord Ave., Anderson Paulk, Jake, Rt. 2, Box 12, Village Creek Apts., Seneca Pickens, Mack, 307 Hembree Rd., Anderson Poore, Wofford M., 102 Riverview Dr., Anderson Pounders, Paul J., 400 Chantilly Cr., Anderson Powell, William R., 310 Jeb Stuart Ave., Anderson Reed, Agnes, 215 C O ' Neal Dr., Anderson Richardson, Jerry A., Rt. 3, Seneca Roberts, Graham, Rhodehaven Dr., Rt. 7, Anderson Rogers, Deborah Lynn, 1516 Rosemary Cr., Anderson Saad, Chris, 2302 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Self, Charles Wayne, 205 Sandelwood Dr., Anderson Sexton, Brenda B., Rt. 10, Anderson Simmons, Margaret Ann, 536 W. Main St., Williamston Smith, Clinton R., Jr., P.O. Box 781, Anderson Smith, Jane, 425 A Watson Ave., Anderson -Stuart, Waymond Keys, Jr., 1808 Lindale Rd., Anderson Terry, Jack D., 727-4 Greenville St., Pendleton Thurston, Tommy W., Rt. 5, Box 475, Leewood Trailer Park, Piedmont Turk, Karen Smith, 2708 Whitehall Ave., Anderson Turner, James Timothy, Rt. 6, Whispering Pines, Easley Turner, Leslie Randolph, 106 E. Centennial St., Clinton Vandiver, Evelyn Gentry, Hagan Apt. 9, Earle St., Clemson Warner, Joseph Jenkins, Box 272, Hartwell Watson, Joel David, Rt. 4, Belton Whitmire, Jerry, Rt. 1, Pendleton Williams, Cora Helen, 1903 Asbury Ave., Anderson Wilson, Carolyn Taylor, 2306 Lane Ave., Anderson Wood, Fred Warren, Rt. 2, Stagecoach Dr., Anderson Yon, Phillip, Rt. 6, Anderson 256 SPRING SEMESTER Anders, Otto Arthur III, Rt. 8, Box 292, Greenville Anderson, Teresa Lynn, 1104 Stratford Dr., Anderson Baker, Kenny Ray, 2828 Lincoln St., Columbia Bibb, Jerry, 105 E. S. 6th St., Seneca " Blume, Wanda, 205 Sunset Dr., Anderson Boggs, Franklin, 318 Brookforest Dr., Anderson Bowen, James Ronald, Rt. 1, Central Brown, Ramon Michael, 1213 Gentry Dr., Anderson Burrell, Tommy, 305 North B St., Easley Butler, Edward Dean, Box 1455, Clemson Caulder, Ronald, 138 South Marion St., Columbia Cobb, Ricky, Rt. 2, Box 93, Seneca Corbin, Michael, Rt. 5, State Park Rd„ Greenville Couch, Linda, Box 408, 1201 A McCoy Court, Anderson " Cox, Nancy, 304 W. Fredericks St., Anderson Crocker, Michael, 1658 B Greenville St., Anderson Davis, Charles, 1000 Bolt Dr., Anderson " Dickson, Charles, 414 Central Ave., Anderson Dooley, Pamela, 705 East River St., Anderson Dorsey, Horace, 729 Seawright Cir., Pendleton " Dunn, Wayne Stephen, 903 Ferry St., Anderson DuPuy, Mary, 27 Frontus St., Greenville Eberhart, Pat, Circle Dr., Box 1033, Seneca " Ervin, Charlie, 827 Dora Dr., Anderson " Fite, Donald, Rt. 4, Belton Fletcher, Henry Vernon, 208 E. Morris St., Anderson Frady, James, 406 South College St., Walhalla Gambrell, Richard, Rt. 2, Westminster Garber, Martha, 516A West Fredericks, Anderson Gilbert, Susan Gail, 4106 Aloha Dr., Anderson Gosnell, Phillip, 34 Smythe St., Pelzer ' Gossett, Donnie, 435 Forest Lane, Belton Grant, David, Rt. 1, Fair Play Griffin, Horace, 701 Winston Dr., Anderson Griffis, Sammy, 1233 Lexington Ave., Orangeburg Hanks, Deborah, 1014 Glenn St., Anderson Harder, Burnus, 210 Timberlake Rd., Anderson Hare, Linda, 404 Ben Hilda Dr., Seneca Harper, Richard, Box 464, Walhalla " Hart, James, 10 Goddard Ave., Seneca Hendley, Mark, Box 5033, Rt. B, Greenville Higginbotham, Kendra, 124 McClure Dr., Anderson Hutto, Dennis Lamar, Rt. 2, Box 272, Blackville Jennings, William, 3117 Ulmer Rd., Columbia Jones, Carey, 2601 Belleview Rd., Anderson Kay, Tomi, 606 Camellia Dr., Anderson Keeney, Mark, 2010 Blvd. Hgts., Anderson " Latham, Brenda, Rt. 4, Anderson LeRoy, Stanley, Rt. 6, Box 453, Seneca Lesley, Hugh, Rt. 1, Easley Lesley, Johnny, Rt. 1, Easley Lesley, Wanda, Rt. 1, Box 613, Easley ' Lipscomb, Jeanne, 400 Arcadia Dr., Anderson Malone, Daniel, 604 Rantowles Rd., Anderson Martin, Debra, Rt. 2, Box 43-1A, Gray Court Massingill, Douglas, Rt. 3, Central Milam, John, Rt. 2, Pendleton Miller, Michael, P.O. Box 56, Williamston Mitchell, Cecil, 111 Woodrow St., Belton " Mitchell, Marion, Rt. 1, Anderson Montgomery, Roberta, Rt. 2, Greenville Morrell, Thomas, 102 E. Third Ave., Easley Mundy, Betty, 9355 Fayetteville Rd., Jonesboro, Ga. Nabors, Joyce, 203 Duke St., Easley Newton, Edwin, 408 Skyview Dr., Clemson " Newton, Josephine, 208 Brook St., Clemson Noblitt, Joseph, 1906 Blvd. Hgts., Anderson Parker, Gary, 323 Lanham St., Greenwood Pearson, Joe, 110 Shirley St., Anderson • Perez, Marta Fraeta, 602 Rantowles Rd., Anderson Phillips, William, 502 Cherokee St., Anderson Poovey, William, 205 Middleton Shores Dr., Ande rson Powell, James, 1620 E. Main St., Westminster " Prince, Ernest, 1018 E. Calhoun St., Anderson Radford, Teresa, 4 Herbert Cir., Sumter Rambo, Hugh, 110-102 Lee St., Liberty Rhome, Allean, 801 South Towers St., Anderson " Richardson, Kenneth, Rt. 4, Seneca Rowland, John, 1666 Greenville St., Anderson Sanford, Robert, 2707 LeConte Rd., Anderson Sartain, Dennis, 2703 Cedar Lane, Anderson ' Sarvais, Larry, Stribling Trailer Park, Clemson Sherard, Stephen, Box 605, Calhoun Falls Shirley, James, Rt. 2, Honea Path Shirley, Margaret, Rt. 2, Honea Path Speer, Gene, 303 Beaty Sq., Anderson Stallings, Connie, Rt. 4, Belton Stephens, Suzanne, P.O. Box 397, Aiken Strack, Jeffrey, 40 Primrose Lane, Greenville Strickland, Gregory, 200 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson ' Strickland, Michael, 110 B Beaulah Dr., Anderson Terry, Elizabeth, 708 Woodfield Dr., Anderson Thomas, Gary, 518 Overbrook Dr., Seneca ' Timms, David, 613 Blue Ridge Ave., Belton " Tollison, Dave, 401 S. First St., Easley Turmo, Tommy, Box 1605, Anderson Watkins, Cynthia, 429 W. Church St., Bishopville Watson, Douglas, 803 Benson St., Hartwell, Ga. Whitaker, Eleanor, Rt. 3, Hartwell, Ga. White, Charles, Rt. 7, Highway 81, Easley Weston, James, Rt. 3, Box 168, Piedmont Wills, Harry, 2932 Pruitt Dr., Columbia Wolff, Roscoe, 412 Pine Hill Court, Anderson " Young, Louise Katherine, 2722 W. Whitner St., Anderson " Denotes Night School 257 FACULTY DIRECTORY Blackman, Annie F. (Miss), Librarian A.A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop College; 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. Samtord 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., Southern 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 ' s College; M.A., Furman Uni- versity. (1962) 18 Ware St., Ware Shoals. Cowan, Faye P. (Mrs.), English B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson Uni- versity. (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, Carl (Dr.), Sociology A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine Col- lege; Th.M.; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theo- logical Seminary. (1967) 3005 Leconte Road, Anderson. Hampton, Shirley A. (Mrs.), Biology B.S., M.A., Appalachian State University. (1965) 15 Lakeview Circle, Greenville. Hancock, Dora L. (Miss), Secretarial Sci- ence A.A., Anderson College; B.R.E., South- western Baptist Theological Seminary. (1954) 13-1 Bailey Courts, Anderson. Holcombe, Blanche K. (Mrs.), Art A.A. Anderson College; B.A., Furman Uni- versity. (1956) 2602 Belleview Road, Anderson. Huey, SaraT., Mrs., Biology B.A., Winthrop College; M.E., Clemson University. (1969) 408 Taylor Street, Anderson. Hughes, Robert L. Jr., Baseball Coach B.S., Clemson University. (1969) 401 W. Quincey Drive, Seneca. Hughey, W. Glen, Math A.A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman University. (1964) 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson. James, Dennis W., English B.A., M.A., Clemson University. (1969) Box 423, Seneca. Kelley, Robin B., Biology B.S., Wofford College; M.Ed., Clemson University. (1962) 406 Timberlane, Anderson. Mc Cown, Marietta (Miss), English B.A., Winthrop College; M.Ed., Duke Uni- versity. (1962) 2009 College Avenue, Anderson. McGregor, Kathryn A. (Mrs.), Secretarial Science B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson University. (1961) Rt. 9, Box 227, Anderson. 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. Glenn, Mike D., Business Law B.A., Furman University; L.L.B., University of South Carolina. (1971) 412 Shannon Way Drive, Anderson. Martin, Mary E. (Mrs.), Home Economics B.S. Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson University. (1958) Rt. 2, Pendleton. Greer, Sarah B., English, Journalism B.A., M.A., Furman University. (1971) 213 W. Greer, Honea Path. Grubbs, Max W., Chemistry B.S., Furman University; M.Ed., Clemson University. (1958) 422 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson. Metts, Fred C, Psychology Bible M.A., Texas Christian University; B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; M.Ed., University of Georgia. (1962) 18-A-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson. 258 Mulligan, Pat P. (Mrs.), English, History B.A., Erskine College; M.Ed., University of Georgia. (1971) 309 Belton Avenue, Belton. Peacock, Jimmy D., French B.A., Ouachita Baptist College; M.B.A., M.A., University of Arkansas. (1971) 406 College Avenue, Anderson. Pryor, Betty Jo (Mrs. B.A., Tift College Georgia. (1967) 109 Partridge Lane, Anderson Biology M.S., University of Pushard, King S., Business Administration A.B., Tufts University; M.Ed., Boston Uni- versity; M.B.A., University of Houston. (1963) 404 Myrtle Avenue, Belton. 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 Bap- tist Theological Seminary. (1970) Kingsley Road, Anderson. Tisdale, William E., Bible B.S., University of South Carolina; M.A., Columbia Bible College; Th.M., Southen Baptist Theological Seminary. (1960) 808 Wilson Street, Anderson. Tribble, Annie C. (Mrs.), Physical Educa- tion A. A., Anderson College; B.A., M.Ed., Clemson University. (1965) 4001 Liberty Road, Anderson. Usrey, Katie C, (Mrs.) English B.A., George Peabody for Teachers; M.Ed., Abileen Christian College. (1971) 124 Ft. Rutledge, Clemson. Vivian, Everett H., Speech B.A., Texas Wesleyan College; Southwestern Baptist Theological nary. (1959) 407 Brook Forest Drive, Anderson. ThM., Semi- Von Hasseln, Henry, History B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia. (1964) 1102 West Whitner Street, Anderson. West, William F., English A.A., Mars Hill; B.A., Wake Forest; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; 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. Wilkie, Everett C. Jr., English B.A., M.A., Wake Forest University. (1971) 11-3 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson. Wilson, Jack N., Accounting B.A., Furman University. (1971) 819 Crouch Drive, Pendleton. Wingo, Jesse M., Psychology B.A., Furman University; M.Ed., University of South Carolina. (1958) Rt. 2, Pendleton. Wooten, Margaret E. (Mrs.), English B.A., Wake Forest University; M.A., Appa- lachian State University. (1969) 12-B-3 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson. Year denotes date of employment Alewine, Nancy M., (Mrs.), Business Man- ager B.S., Winthrop College. (1963) Rt. 2, Belton. Cothran, Grange S., Manager of College Properties B.A., Furman University. (1970) 39 Scarlett Dr., Greenville. Kirby, Mildred, (Mrs.), Dean of Women A.A., Anderson College; Secretarial Di- ploma, Anderson College; Further Study, Columbia College, University of South Carolina. (1962) 719 West Main Street, Union. Lawton, J. K., Dean of Student Affairs B.A., Samford University; B.D., New Or- leans Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1967) 706 Windsor Drive, Anderson. Maddox, J. Cordell, Vice-President B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1971) 336 Kingsley Road, Anderson. Roberts, Charles R., Registrar A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Uni- versity; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1971) 315 Boulevard, Anderson. Rouse, John E., President B.S., Furman University; B.D., Andover Newton Theological School; D.D., Furman University. (1957) 600 Boulevard, Anderson. Slaughter, John Lawrence, Administrative Associate B.A., Miss. State University; Th.M., South- ern Baptist Seminary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Seminary; D.D., Samford University. (1967) 2705 Belleview Road, Anderson. Talmadge, Paul A., Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., D.R.E., Southwestern Theological Seminary. (1969) 506 Allenby Road, Anderson. 259 Looking back, I have memories Of many people, Of a time, Of a place and a way of life. I I :; ' " ' " 260 261 I have memories of Meeting new people, Sharing ideas And falling in love. 262 263 I have memories of Dreaming, Of imagining And creating beautiful things. 264 265 Mi ?M. m I have memories of my life At AC. ;s$- 266 267 As the darkness of night falls, the sun will soon rise again to bring the challenges of a new day and a new year to Anderson College. 268 269 In spite of all the changes taking place around the campus, Ander- son College is still a place where the individual can be himself and develop in his own way. The approach we took in repre- senting the 1971-1972 school year was uniquely ours. Many long hours of planning and production have been given in hopes that we may bring to you the story of a very progressive and memorable year — a year that is now part of the proud heritage of Anderson Col- lege. Thanks go to these people who have shared the characteristic of giving talent, time and effort to this 1972 COLUMNS — to Mrs. Agnes Grigg for not only being our advisor but a great friend as well — to Mr. Don Kirkland for the many times he helped us with pictures — to Mr. Morris Kenig, our executive advis- or, who was always ready to help in any way he could. And a big thanks to the COLUMNS staff for without their support and help, my job would have been impossible. Our days end amid the faces and places we will always remember. May you always cherish the pleas- ant memories of AC as they are presented in the 1972 COLUMNS. Shirley Hamby COLUMNS Editor 270 INDEX Academic Dean 29 AC3 39 Administrative Associate 27 Admissions 32 Alumni 38 Anderson College Pageant 174-175 Art Club 150 Art Department 44 Baseball 230-235 Basketball, Boys 202-21 1 Basketball, Girls 212-217 Bible Department 45 Biology Department 46 BSU 162-163 Business Administration 47 Business Managers 30 BYW 168 Campus Concerts 194-195 Chapel 196 Cheerleaders 218-221 Chemistry Department 48 Choir 148-149 Christmas At AC 193 Church Related Vocations 164 Circle K 146-147 Closing Section 260-269 COLUMNS 140-142 Commercial Club 151 Counselor of Men 33 Dean of Student Affairs 28 Dean of Women 34 Debate Team 1 52 Delta Phi Omega 1 54 Denmark Society 186-187 Department of Development 36-37 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 270 English Department 49 Epilogue 260 Faculty 42-43 Facu lty Directory 258-259 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 169 Foreward 2-3 French Department 50 Freshman Beauties 1 78-1 79 Freshman Class 110-131 Freshman Council 137 Freshman Directory 252-255 Gamma Beta Phi 157 Golf 222-225 Health Department 52 History Department 53 Homecoming 198-199 Home Economics Department 54 Index 271 Intramurals 236-239 Ivy Leaves 143 Journalism Department 55 K-ettes 153 Library 64-6o Math Department 56 Mary Queen and Court 180-185 Men ' s Council 138 Ministerial Association 165 Miss Anderson College 172-173 Music Concerts 197 Music Department 57 Night School Directory 256 Omicron lota Kappa 158 Opening 5-21 Pep Club 156 Phi Theta Kappa 1 58 Psychology Department 60 Physical Education Department 58 Physics Department 59 President ' s Reception 192 President Rouse 24-25 Registrar 31 Secretarial Science Department 61 S ociology Department 62 Sophomore Beauties 176-177 Sophomore Class 68-1 09 Sophomore Council 136 Sophomore Directory 246-251 Speech Department 63 Spring Semester Directory 257 Staff 40-41 Student Faculty 135 Student Government Association 134 Student Life 242-245 Table of Contents 4 Tennis 226-229 Trustees 35 Vice-President 26 Wesley Fellowship . . . . ; 166 Westminster Fellowship 167 Who ' s Who 188-191 Women ' s Council 139 YODLER 144-145 271 : , " - ■ ■ v ; ' ..■■■■ i ■ l H mSi. 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