Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)
- Class of 1973
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1973 volume:
EShU l - -1 • ' ■■■ ' •JKlHSMR KSI WE3 ■HPi ?s£i. ■HT ■ SPSS ISa ti£w£7?w! MS ra JJt k £ BFQv) £Ki£i ]£ 94 Kw» KKGS Hc fl ' ' - ' - W F5 4 jftSBj iigsyHflfi ?jKj tffQyF y Qnr« ■■! Hi E KEE EH EH I 2S? ■ ■B H vMtf V CTat Ky! SSSk ■QBc %£n5r K ' ««; iaft fl .« IMA] wr I ■ ■ ■ ■•■■.■■■•:■■ ■■■■• ■ ■■-■■■•- " - ■ ■- " ■■ -v--- ' •■■■■ ■ ' .• - i -- ' - v, " ' J .- IfflMiillHfiBfi ISfHOHHBBHHIHBSflBlffi mgm ■ B3 P HbIIhiSWBB SI B SBBHBHBinHBnHMl «9Slnl SBSHnnBKflwflRrcnS ran jSoSisSeaSSKra; ■■■■■ ■■■■■■ ■BBBuHHRBiHi COLUMNS ' 73 Anderson College Anderson, South Carolina Jane Washington, Editor Larry Simun, Photographer Mrs. Agnes Grigg, Advisor Introduction 4 Administration 20 Organizations 66 Religious Organizations 96 Features 106 Sports 130 Classes 176 Student Life 234 Directories 245 Epilogue 260 Editor ' s Acknowledgements . . .270 Index 271 . . . Ambling, stumbling, sprinting, plodding, no matter the way, we walk; walk on we must. Leaving footprints in the sand, in the snow, in the minds of men. Treading lightly on this singular earth. Ambling along to we know not what. The questions of an unforesee- able, often frightening future. Stumbling to our destinations, falling needlessly, yet moving on- ward. Wm . " ! » F ' Time stops not. It is that entity of God that man, in his feebleness, can never control. Time, slipping through our fumbling grasps as surely as the waves of the ocean shall sweep unendingly toward an arm-opened, waiting shore. As time marches on unceasingly so must we do also. Flat on our backs, crawling, the first step-steps, falling, walking, run- ning — a succession of learning ex- periences leading to an awesome awareness of the need for know- ledge. Knowledge: that firmament of truth which separates man from the totality of God ' s creations. Know- ledge: that red-ripened fruit, lush with its flavor, hanging just over- head, waiting to be plucked by he who dares to reach for it. he earth is the lord ' s and the fullness thereoi Footprints in the shadow of this knowledge. If footprints could talk, what a story to tell! Yet they tell a story without words. Footprints marking a path to achievement or failure. Somewhere the end. What brought them so long and weary a distance? What have they suffered through? ?U R IX. »»«•) I j ■ in Footprints telling of a test that shouldn ' t have been taken, shouldn ' t have been given: of a girl — the girl, or so you thought, until footprints sped you on to a larger view of love, a broader scope of being, a more pronounced sense of purpose, yours and hers; telling of the agony of losing, yet the assurety that your all was given; of the ecstacy of triumph whether deserved or not; of sacrif- ices for others, not out of gain but of giving. Footprints shrieking of pain, laughing at joy, crying of con- science, thanking for self. 10 ' 4 ' -- ; 11 Footprints describing loneliness, love, pain, peace, hope, pleasure, people — the sum of life. i 12 Footprints. Where you lead they follow. Their trail boasts of one ' s life. Character, determination, " guts " if you will, or slothful, uncar- ing, ungiving. Some boast of peace- makers, of leaders, of doers. Peace. That seemingly undefin- able term. Where to be found? Is it a quiet, tremulous stream seclud- ed in a mountain glade? Or a sparrow perched on a mighty oak in the midst of a thunderstorm? $% , 14 ANflltfEiUTUDLNT FOR PEACE Q 5 f Is peace found within oneself or without? The wind across our great land is whispering . . . Peace. Who shall carry this whisper until it becomes a reality, no matter the distance? A practice soon becomes a habit. A habit soon becomes a way of life. We must practice individually what we demand internationally. 15 The path to peace lies in the practice of controlling one ' s anger, forgetting grudges, giving of oneself. Some footprints shall follow this treacherous path. Some shall find peace individually . . . 16 Some lead — dare to be different. They tackle the unknown with nerve and " grit. ' ' Trailblazers into the murky mysteries of human endeavor. Others follow the secure, well-worn trail, refusing to allow themselves the freedom of self-expression. Following footprints; denying the creation of new ones. Footprints to scale the insur- mountable; to climb the majestic mountain which looms mockingly over them. The mountain tipped with the promise of treasure if we can accomplish the ascent. 19 jm mm. !}:: I . u- ADMINISTRATION 21 Maddox Faces New Challenge Selecting a chief executive for Anderson College was a task of great magnitude. The continued advancement of the institution is dependent upon its leadership A major and decisive move on the part of the Board of Trustees brought J. Cordell Maddox to Anderson College. While serving in several impres- sive places of leadership at Furman University. Mr. Maddox gained knowledge of administrative re- sponsibilities. These positions in- cluded being Director of Alumni Activities. Director of Development and Public Relations, and assistant to the president. Called to Anderson College on July 1, 1971. Mr Maddox became Vice-President and his grooming for the presidency followed. On January 8. 1973, he became the eighth president of Anderson Col- lege. Characterized by his energy, his youthful charisma, and his ability to communicate with students, faculty and trustees. Mr Maddox faces the future with confident expectation His years as Director of Royal Ambassador work of the S. C. Baptist Convention, as well as the eight years he served in the U.S. Army Reserve as chaplain, were assets as he approached his pres- ent position. If individual ability can make a college one of Christian success, AC has no alternative but to achieve this pinnacle President J. Cordell Maddox 1 And who wouldn ' t be proud of a family like this one? " They are Cordell. Jr., and Mike; and of course. President and Mrs Maddox. -r) Gayle, Brian. 22 All males are influenced somewhat by the opposite sex. President Maddox has three females who share his time. Their names are Brona. Gayle and Mary Brona. the president ' s attractive wife, straightens his tie prior to a special event; Gayle. his young daughter, appears to be the apple of her father ' s eye: and Mary (Jones), his secretary, makes certain that all goes well in his office. Young presidents seem to be the thing nowadays. Mr Maddox talks with S C Baptist Convention President Pat Baughman at AC. Well students, you do have a legitimate gripe. ' 23 He served the Baptists well John Edward Rouse, a man of tremendous drive and dedication, relinquished his title and role as the college ' s chief executive on January 8. 1973, after an impres- sive and productive service span of 16 years. In 1957 when Dr Rouse, a minis- ter who turned educator, came to Anderson College it was experienc- ing difficulty. The college ' s future was hanging in the balance as the S.C. Baptist Convention was pondering its dilemma. With a new leader who had the support of the Convention, friends and alumni of the school, and a progressive com- munity, Anderson College made a dramatic comeback. Enrollment figures began and continued to soar, the physical plant was enlarged, the curriculum was expanded, the faculty and staff were increased, and the college ' s financial status was strengthened. Today, the college is viewed with pride by Baptists and citizens of South Carolina and alumni of the college During the years, Dr. Rouse has served the college, convention and community well. For these ac- complishments Dr. and Mrs. Rouse were honored by more than 700 individuals who braved icy highways to attend a testimonial dinner at Anderson College. The outpouring of affection and esteem in spoken words was ac- companied by tangible expressions from local dignitaries, trustees. Baptist leaders, faculty and student body It was an evening Dr. and Mrs. Rouse and their three children will long remember It was a dramatic climax to a job well done for John Edward Rouse, president emeritus. Dr. J. E. Rouse, President-Emeritus. Dr, Rouse was commended for his accomplishments by the S.C. Baptist Convention and presented a citation by the Rev. Stewart Simms, outgoing president. 24 TESTIMONIAL DINNER Dr and Mrs Rouse greet some 700 guests at testimonial dinner The family was there: Bob, Mary (Mrs Robert Collins. Jr..) Mrs Rouse. Dr Rouse and John E . Jr 25 TRUSTEES Alert Board is important An active, interested group of trustees is vital to any institution. Anderson College has such a group working for continued im- provement in all areas. Trustee meetings yielded pro- ductive results as lines of com- munications were open. Students participated in informal sessions with trustees and the meetings proved to be a valuable communications medium on campus. President Cordell Maddox presided at the session when a new budget was adopted, a special committee was named to study the use and expansion of campus facil- ities, and new officers were elect- ed. Mr Maddox commented that " he hopes Anderson College will operate with a sense of compas- sion, always putting students first. " The statement met with the trustees approval. Mrs. Olin D. Johnston expresses opinion to A. Reese Fant. Gerald Wallace compliments Larry Thompson. Trustees Morrow and Jeffords discuss college newspaper. The YODLER Joy Craft, associate editor, shows YODLER. 1 HHHr " 5 New Trustees: Dr. W. L. Gaillard. Mrs Johnston. Mr Fant talk to AC ' S President. Trustees (l-r) Roy C McCall. Jr Robert S Brock. Frank Zedick. Mrs. Oswald Lightsey. Gerald C. Wallace. Jr.. Mrs. Olin D. Johnston Norman J. Collins. President Cordell Maddox. T. E. Dougherty, M B Morrow, Jr.. A Reese Fant. Dr Walter L. Gaillard and Harold Kirkland Not shown are Dr J Vernon Jeffords. Max Rice. Sr . and Ray L Thompson. ALUMNI Alumni Day was a day of remembering Alumni Day, held May 8 at An- derson College, proved to be an eventful and refreshing day for the 400 alumni and guests. The program included election of new officers and directors, the presentation of awards and diplo- mas, as well as individual and group recognition. Cliff Satterwhite of Anderson was elected the group ' s president, Mrs. Matrell McCarter of Clemson, vice-president, Mrs Randall Mc- Clain of Anderson, recording sec- retary, Miss Beverly Blanton of Anderson, corresponding secre- tary, and Don Kirkland of Ander- son, treasurer. Emphasis has been placed on organizing new alumni chapters during this year. Happiness was retlected on the face of Mrs. Z W. (Ada Powell) Meeks, alumni secretary at Anderson College, as she was being presented the Alumni Service Award by Mrs. Richard (Colie Blease) Baker of Newberry, alumni president. The presentation was on May 8 during the Alumni Day convocation at Anderson College. Twenty-two members of the 1922 class at Anderson College received Golden Anniversary diplomas on Alumni Day. Shown (l-r), front row are Sarah Hammond Mason, Annie Laurie Keasler Moore. Mary Ellen Kempson Blackwell, Annie Mae Williford McCarrell. Bessie Reid, Garvin Griffin, Bessie May Elgin Dallis, and Lucy Primrose Whyte Hilliker. Second row: Florence Louise Smith Martin, Vergie Louise McClure Hall, Lola Williams Sloan, Mattie Harris Shaw. Gena Gwin Rogers and Dorothy Sullivan Townsend. Third row: Nettie McCuen, Madaline Kelly Ardrey, Sara Thompson Ballentine, Lura Pauline Ellis Blythe and Jane Strickland. Back row: Helen Gassaway Allen, Edith Herlong Parler, Maude Ballentine Barton and Camille Wood Huey. 28 ACADEMiC DEAN Academic Dean Paul Talmadge, a man of many faces. Wisdom is imparted from scholarly dean to student. Students receive academic counseling Unfortunately for those who prefer to avoid such nuisances, academic achievements are. with- out question, the primary concern of an educational institution. Mental aptitude, learning potent- ial, application of known facts, and knowledge for the sake of itself, are factors dealt with by the depart- ment of academics. Di. Paul A. Talmadge, humorist, philosopher, confidant, and a mental he-man, ably performs the duties of academic dean. Aided by efficient secretary Mrs. Ann Hayes, Dr. Talmadge ' s depart- ment is well-known among students as one where academic problems are discussed and not dismissed as unimportant. The student and his needs has top priority when it comes to Dr. Talmadge. For this, students will remember him as their friend and counselor. Mrs. Ann Hayes, secretary, is a friend to all. 29 Staff change goes smoothly This year Mr. B. J. Taylor came to Anderson College as chief financial, budget and purchasing officer. He directs the work of the business office, auxiliary enter- prises and college property man- agement. Mr. Taylor placed emphasis on budget planning, transportation and purchase requisitions to aid in smooth business operations. Mrs. Vivian Fife ably assists in office transactions as Mr. Taylor ' s secre- tary. Mrs. Nancy Alewine, business office supervisor and financial aid officer, is assisted by two qualified and efficient bookkeepers, Miss Martha Mahaffey and Mrs. Edith Charping. Mr. Taylor dictates to his secretary, Mrs. Vivian Flte. Mrs. Nancy Alewine, office supervisor; Miss Martha Mahaffey, Mrs. Edith Charping. Business Administrator B. J. Taylor. 30 Public Relations Director Don M. Kirkland PUBLIC RELATIONS Promoting AC to the public The Department of Public Rela- tions and Communications is a busy and important area at Ander- son College. Don M. Kirkland, an AC alumnus, heads the office which is staffed by five experienced mem- bers. Mrs. Ada Meeks. a valuable member, has been employed by AC since 1960. She served as LEAC executive secretary, directed alumni activities and now coordi- nates community affairs at the col- lege as social secretary. Assisting in preparing and re- leasing news is Mrs. Agnes Grigg, who has been in the news area since 1966. She is also editor of the college magazine and advisor for the newspaper and yearbook. Mrs. Edith Jones has the tremen- dous task of keeping up with alumni by changing addresses, names, and making new plates. She is also responsible for printing the professional looking programs and handling the mammoth college mailouts. Mrs. Bobby Snipes, a congenial and efficient individual, is IBM secretary and a " helper to all. " Prior to her present position, she was secretary to the Director of Development. She came to the col- lege in 1970. The fifth and newest member is Mrs. Eva Lois Horner, secretary to Mr. Kirkland. Her duties are many and varied, as is true in any public relations office. Before coming to AC in 1972, she worked at the Uni- versity of South Carolina for 12 years. Staft members: (l-r) seated-Mrs. Horner, Mrs. Snipes and Mrs. Grigg. Back: Mrs. Meeks and Mrs. Jones 31 STUDENT AFFAIRS Communication vital; ideas were welcome Dean of Student Affairs Charles Wooten. Scanning the average college campus one finds a vast variety of student wants and needs. Everyone has some unique event or change they would like to witness. The stu- dent affairs office, spearheaded by Mr. Charles Wooten, made every possible effort to satiate the stu- dent ' s need for entertainment, and his undivided indulgence paid dividends. The intramural program, Trojan Room and Booster ' s Club under- went a change, while more con- certs and campus picnics were held. Participation was encourag- ing and spontaneous. Communication continued to be the keyword in Mr. Wooten ' s voca- bulary. Conferring with pupils, inviting their opinions and acting on their requests when possible, made the student affairs office one of continuous motion and activity. The personable Mrs. Eunice Thorne performs all secretarial duties for the student affairs and counselor of men ' s office. Mr. Wooten dictates to Mrs. Eunice Thorne, secretary. -Who ' s taking who for a walk? " Boodley seems to be in command of the situation. 32 Registrar Richard Roberts is pleased with new office equipment. REGISTRAR New machines shorten time Arriving with the new semester of 1972 were several innovations in the registrar ' s office. Registrar Richard Roberts announced an enrollment of 1,050, the highest in AC history. An additional 85 new students came in second semester. With the record enrollment, came machinery geared to aid the regis- trar ' s office in preparing student files and transcripts. A microfilm reader-printer, used in locating and copying student records, and a key punch machine for computer pro- gramming were greatly appreci- ated by Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum and assistants Mrs. Linda Clark and Mrs. Judy Spearman. Much time and effort was placed on improving the methods and lessening the time used in registra- tion. tf$M Mrs. Judy Spearman checks packets. Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum and Mrs. Linda Clark plan detailed registration procedure for first semester. 33 ADMISSIONS Prospects ask of future Success and rapid growth has characterized the admissions office during the 1972-73 school year. The fall session recorded 1.050 students and the highest enrollment for a spring session was also noted. Two new staff members, Mrs. Jean Alewine, director; and Miss Jackie Wemple, counselor, along with Lanny Taylor, a two-year staff member, have concentrated on stu- dent recruitment. Presenting the college program to prospective students in high schools, churches and other areas is the aim of admissions personnel. Campus tours. Open House pro- grams, personal interviews and individual counseling are all part of student recruitment. The Admissions Office is under Dr. Paul Talmadge, academic dean. Mrs. Alewine counsels with four prospective students. Lanny Taylor, admissions officer, talks with Miss Jackie Wemple, counselor. Mrs. Jean Alewine, admissions director 34 DEAN OF WOMEN Barbara White, student-counselor and secretary, discusses problem with Mrs. Kirby. Eleven years for her girls Mrs. Mildred Kirby, a dedicated individual who has served the college well for the past 11 years, retired as Dean of Women. Through the years, it was her aim to serve the college by upholding its policies and at the same time counsel women students in an impartial manner. Supervising some 247 students was no easy task for the conscientious dean. During the past few years more freedom for women and less rigid rules have been introduced by Mrs. Kirby. She approached many obstacles in her work but strived to keep an open mind in dealing with modern-day problems. rs. Kirby will be missed at Anderson College and the efforts she exerted in teaching " her girls " social graces will no doubt pay dividends for many. j ■-- Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Dean of W ' Mr. and Mrs Frank Kirby en|oy campus picnic. 35 COUNSELOR OF MEN Mr. Charles Lawson, Counselor of Men. " Big L " checks out the situation. New pastures and well-wishes for both Old memories never die. They just slowly fade away. Mr. Verner Landreth ' s exploits as " Dorm Daddy ' will not soon fade away. His worth as a man of God can not be measured, neither can his value as a leader of youth be counted. Accepting a call to return to the ministry of the Gospel, Mr. Land- reth left AC amid much emotion and many thanks. Two new faces now appeared on the AC dormitory scene. New Counselor of Men was Mr. Charles Lawson, an alumnus of AC. who has returned in a leadership capac- ity. Mr. Lawson quietly, but firmly established a lasting rapport with the boarding men. Time revealed his personality of assurance and willingness to help troubled minds. Mr. Scott Withrow, employed part-time as night counselor, easily formed friendships with his charges. Alan Stoddard shows Mr. Lawson " the ropes. ' 36 Officers: (l-r) Mesdames Billie Talmadge, president; Brenda DuBose. vice-president; Bobbie Snipes, secretary; Ann Hayes, treasurer; Edith Charping. nominating; Mary Shooter, social; Brona Maddox. program; and Nell Strickland, courtesy. Fellowship is main objective Interesting and innovative pro- grams added enthusiasm to the Anderson College Campus Club (AC3) this year. Four programs during the year included a tea for new members, a Valentine luncheon when an in- formal fashion show was staged, a pre-Christmas program, and afamily picnic. An egg hunt was given for children of club members. An annual get-together was held prior to the Christmas season when members made wreaths and gar- lands to be used on the buildings during Christmas. AC3 membership is composed of women administrators, faculty and staff members and wives of admin- istrators, faculty and staff The purpose of the club is to establish and maintain strong social and fellowship ties. Mrs. Billie Talmadge served as club president. The Joneses, Mary and Edith, complete Valentine decorations. Mrs. Ada Meeks Mrs. Jean Alewine Mrs. Brona Maddox 37 FACULTY-STAFF CANDIDS STAFF Staff members help AC operate smoothly Mrs. Jean Alewine Admissions Director Mrs. Nancy Alewine Business Office Supervisor Mr. Michael Bales Manager, ARA Slater Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt Library Assistant Mrs. Edith Charping Bookkeeper Mrs. Linda Clark Transcript Secretary Miss Katherine Crosby Housekeeping Mrs. Lois Davis Canteen Assistant Mrs. Hazel Evans Bookstore Assistant Mrs. Vivian Fite Secretary, Business Manager Mr. Johnny Fleming Maintenance Mrs. Carrie Lee Freeman Housekeeping Mrs. Ola Gray PBX Operator Mrs. Agnes Grigg News Service, Publications Editor College Magazine Mrs. Ann Hayes Secretary, Academic Dean Miss Helena Hensley Assistant Manager, ARA Slater Mrs. Ruby Hewell Custodian, Watkins Building Mrs. Eva Lois Horner Secretary, Public Relations Mrs. Edith Jones Printing and Mailing Mrs. Mary Jones President ' s Secretary Mr. Danny Kimball Maintenance Mrs. Mildred Kirby Dean of Women Mrs. Jerry Landreth Postmistress Mr Verner Landreth Men ' s Counselor Mrs. Sallie Lea Assistant Nurse Mr. Wilbur Loskoski Maintenance Miss Martha Mahaffey Bookkeeper Mrs. Betty McClellan Library Assistant Mrs. Elizabeth McDavid Housekeeping Mr. Calvin McKinney Physical Plant Supervisor 40 STAFF Mr. Lanny Taylor Admissions Counselor Mrs. Florence Thompson Bookstore Manager Mrs. Eunice Thorne Secretary, Dean of Students Mrs. Ada Meeks Social Secretary Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum Secretary. Registrar Mrs. Geneelia Parker Dorm Counselor Mrs. Ruth Powell College Hostess Mr. Richard Roberts Registrar Mrs. Ivylyn Robinson Housekeeping Mr. Ralph Rogers Custodian, Men ' s Dorms Mrs. Mary Shooter Dorm Counselor, Denmark Hall Mrs. Bobbie Snipes IBM Secretary Mrs. Judy Spearman Secretary, Registrar Mrs. Evelyn Stephenson Dorm Counselor. Gym Mrs. Ruth Stewart ARA Slater Mrs. Shirley Strickland Assistant Custodian, Watkins Mrs. Nell Strickland Nurse Mrs. Rosa Sullivan Canteen 41 FACULTY Individual attention is goal of faculty 4m|I| " s u j£ t 4 ! Dennis James displays fancy footwork in student-faculty game. Dr. Robert Burks Is envious of Judy Neuwirth ' s volleyball skill (k ii Miss Annie F. 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. Stephen Burns Biology Mr. James Clark Music Mrs. Cecil Clifford History Mrs. Faye Cowan English Miss Marion Crocker Head, French Department Mrs. Brenda DuBose Assistant Librarian Dr. Carl English Head, Sociology Department Mrs Sarah Greer English, Journalism Mr. Max Grubbs Head, Chemistry Department Health, Tennis Miss Dora Hancock Secretarial Science Mrs. Blanche Holcombe Head, Art Department Mr. C. W. Horner English Mr. Glen Hughey Math Mrs. Shirley Jacks French 42 FACULTY % A Mr. William West English Mr. Jim Wiles Athletic Director, P.E. Mrs. Margaret Wooten English Mr. Dennis James Head. English Department Mr. Robin Kelley Head. Biology Department Dr. Eugene Mandrell Head, Psychology Department Mrs. Marion Mandrell Psychology Mrs. Mary Martin Head, Home Economics Department, Government Miss Marietta McCown Math Mrs. Kathryn McGregor Head, Secretarial Science Department Mr. Fred Metts Bible Mrs. Pat Mulligan History Mrs. Judy Neuwirth English Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor Biology Mr. King Pushard Head, Business Administration Mr. Odell Short Head, Math, Physics Mr. Larry Southerland Health. P.E. Dr. James Spearman Psychology Mr, William Tisdale Bible Mrs. Jane Tombes English Mrs. Annie Tribble Head. Girls ' P.E. Mr. Everett Vivian Head. Speech and Drama Mr. Henry von Hasseln Head. History Department 43 ART Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, Department Head. Creativity is knowledge Without the color variances of the earth, life would be a drab ex- istence. The Art Department at AC, under Mrs. Blanche K. Holcombe, concerned itself with color vari- ance, line, tone, texture, and form of art in every expression, includ- ing nature. Thought is energy; energy trans- formed becomes reality. To the art- ist, art is reality as it requires thought (inspiration) and reality (perspiration). The creative art student is not an observer of life only, but a participant as well. The art show at the competitive Anderson fair and various exhibits provided the art student a public outlet for his work. The AC Art Department offers complete instruction in the how-to of art, but leaves the room for the art student to paint his thoughts. Students visit Randolph Lee Art Gallery in Clemson. ' Mrs. Holcombe, I don ' t understand what you mean ' 44 BIBLE Dr. Robert E. Burks, Department Head. Bible is not outdated book To provide a historical back- ground and to show different views and attitudes concerning the Bible is the basic purpose of the AC Bi- ble Department. Dr. Robert Burks, department chairman, Mr. William Tisdale, and Mr. Fred Metts attempted to instill a knowledge of the scriptures in students. Subsequently, students may decide for themselves how the scriptures pertain to their lives. Four areas of study are offered: Old and New Testament Survey, Bible prophecy, and Christian Doctrine. The Old and New Testa- ment courses are required for graduation at AC. The latter are primarily taken by students who are planning to go into Christian service. Whatever his future, the Bible student at AC has the op- portunity to discover religious truths in light of the Bible scrip- tures. Mr. Fred Metts gives factual information during his lectures Mr. William Tisdale proves point to Bobby Blanton, Cindy Snider and Terry Rainey. 45 BIOLOGY Mortals delve deeply into nature ' s many complexities Today ' s generation is vitally in- terested in the ecological systems surrounding them. With the great emphasis of today on maintaining nature ' s fine balance between man and his earth, biology is an impor- tant field of study. Botany — the study of plants and Zoology — the study of animals are the two courses taught at AC. Clas- ses are generally large and careful attention is essential to doing well in the classes of Mr. Robin Kelley, Mr. Stephen Burns, and Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor. Mr. Kelley, department head, displays a wry sense of hu- mor in his informative, discussional lectures. Modern labs play a major role as students see under a mi- croscope and on display what, until now, they have only read about. Pollution and extinction of a species are big news in our world. A knowledge of biology can aid in combating these two major evils. Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor. A big bunch of " cut-ups. " 46 Professor Robin Kelley, Department Head. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Nixonomics flourish with business majors T | C President Nixon says business is booming. Well, whether " Nixon- omics " is working indeed or not is hard to tell, but we do know that businessmen, accountants, and economists are in constant demand, and the Business Ad- ministration department at AC helps prepare students for futures in the business world. Mr. King S. Pushard, head of the department, and Mr. John K. Boyte, associate, imbued their students with the importance of such things as legal documents, bookkeeping, follow-up production, budget man- agement, and business law to aid them in their various endeavors within our capitalistic society. Accounting class concentrates on important semester exam. Professor King Pushard, Department Head. Professor John Boyte offers challenge to students. 47 CHEMISTRY Lab helps in basic concepts Today ' s world is one of science and technology. The student inter- ested in becoming a leader in the world of chemistry is challenged greatly in the AC Chemistry De- partment. The lab, equipped with the latest advances in scientific apparatus, provides an excellent opportunity for delving into the basic concepts of organic and inorganic matter. The chemistry department is ably led by Professor Max Grubbs, who readily admits the difficulty of the course. The student who manages to pass at AC should have the ba- sics needed to succeed at any ma- jor university. Lecture and experimentation are methods by which the diligent stu- dent progresses in Mr. Grubbs ' class. Mathematical formulas are used extensively in the scientific process. Inquisitive pupils now taking chemistry at AC may one day be the leader in his chosen field. Chemistry students find working together is much easier than working alone. Van Cuthbertson expects an explosion any minute. Professor Max Grubbs. Department Head. 48 ENGLISH Research papers difficult, yet worthwhile Professor Dennis James, Department Head. Mrs. Jane Tombes and Mrs. Faye Cowan. Mr. William West and Mrs. Sarah Greer, Blending a youthful exhuberance with the quiet assurance of expe- rience typifies the AC English de- partment. Boasting the largest de- partment and youngest department head is Mr. Dennis James, the English department stresses writ- ing techniques, and correct grammar usage. Valuable experience acquired through proven teaching methods are provided by Mr. W. F. West, Mrs. Sarah Greer, and Mrs. Faye Cowan, all qualified veterans of their profession. Newcomers instilling fresh ap- proaches include Mrs. Judy Neu- wirth, Mrs. Jane Tombes and Mr. Charles Horner. Mrs. Margaret Wooten, a young veteran, and Mr. James complete the impressive aggregate. Required for graduation, the English classes expect term pa- pers and parallel reading reports from their pupils Mrs. Judy Neuwirth, Mr Charles Horner and Mrs. Margaret Wooten. 49 FRENCH Students master society ' s language French, the language of Napo- leon, of Charlemagne, of Marie- Antoinette — all illustrious figures of history. French, the language of lovers, of smoothness and softness, is the only foreign tongue taught at AC. The very versatile Miss Marion Crocker heads the French de- partment. Extensive labs guide the pupils in pronunciation and gram- mar techniques. Mrs. Shirley Jacks, AWOL for one year, returned to AC from Co- lumbia and gained student admira- tion quickly. Oral readings, drills, and re- ports, constantly keep the aspiring student busy with French assign- ments. Miss Marion Crocker. Department Head. This is lab control to tower; do you read me? Mrs. Shirley Jacks explains French terms. 50 GOVERNMENT Government class students pore over political dilemmas. Elections spur spirited discussions With the presidential and local campaigns and elections last fall swept in a marked increase in interest over areas governmental and political. The Government and Political Science department at AC provided an academic viewpoint for students interested in the ins and outs of our nation ' s democratic system and the political issues involved. Before the 19th Amendment, women could not even vote in this country, but in 1972-73 the Govern- ment Department was indeed headed by a woman, eloquent, well-informed Mrs. Mary Martin, who doubled in her duty as Home Economics instructor Government classes at AC em- phasize a study of the national constitution and the way it works, with a special stress put on current national, state, and local events. Mrs. Mary Martin, Department Head 51 HEALTH Body functions need proper attention The human body is like a well- oiled machine operating with tremendous efficiency. But like a machine it must be taken care of if its operation is to continue unimpeded. Health is a course in which stu- dents learn of the functions of human physiology. The heart. nervous system and muscle development are studied in detai Mr. Larry Southerland and Mr. Max Grubbs inform students as they learn to properly care for their bodies. Pre-med students and nursing majors are interested in the course of body function. Charts, films and models aid in showing what the text describes Proper foods, proper rest and ample exercise is the old formula for good health. Until another proves better, this will suffice. 52 Students pay close attention to Mr. Grubbs HISTORY A past lesson better than a future shock If present day man will reflect upon history and learn from its mistakes then history is well worth the studying. If not, he is doomed to repeat history ' s follies. Courses at AC trace the history of civilization from the ancient Greek city-states to our present systems of rule and domination. Western Civilization and United States History are offered. Henry Von Hasseln, Mrs. Cecil Clifford, and Mrs. Patsy Mulligan are devout believers in the impor- tance of their subject. Von Has- seln, department head, has viewed many of his lecture subjects. To some, history may be cut and dried — to others, it is the teacher of lessons which enlivens our world by shedding light on the lives of our ancient ancestors. Professor Henry von Hasseln, Department Head. ' Professor, I find that hard to believe! Mrs. Patsy Mulligan and Mrs. Cecil Clifford, instructors. 53 HOME ECONOMICS Mrs. David Martin. Department Head, prepares a tasty treat. Club prepares girls for role Home Economics is a word which depicts little old ladies clothed in aprons hovering around a hot stove. Times have changed and so has this stereotype of the 20th century homemakers. AC ' S Home Economics Depart- ment, headed by Mrs. David Martin, lays the ground rules about foods, clothing material and designing. The first semester student learns how to prepare new, mouth-water- ing dishes. Second semester con- sists of lectures on clothing, choice of material, and original designs. Mrs. Martin makes extensive use of films and practical demonstra- tions, in conjunction with her lec- tures, to get her point to her lis- teners. Interior decorators often find this department helpful as they begin their college studies. Whistle while you work, ladies. Nicky and Martha try their hands at baking butter cookies. 54 JOURNALISM Journalists see ' big-time ' news operation in Atlanta Journalism is the art of reporting facts as they are, revising and edit- ing these facts until an interesting, factual, and unbiased article is produced. Mrs. Sarah B. Greer, a Furman graduate and journalism teacher, is head of the Journalism Depart- ment. Enrollment in the course leaped to a new high in 1972. With the field of broadcasting and reporting so inviting, many students selected it as their major course of study. On the annual trip to Atlanta to see the Atlanta Journal and Con- stitution the UPI news wires, and the WBS radio and T.V. station, the Mrs. Sarah Greer, Department Head. Members: First row-(l-r) Larry Simun, Dianna Hall, Jettle Nelson, and Julie Mays. Second row: Gary Parker, Tommy Camak, Eric Nichols, Beverly Nash, Chuck Fenn, Mrs. Greer, advisor, Robert Poole. Kevin Boiter, Jim Clark, Jeff Deal, and Tommy Fowler. Back row: Eddie Parker. Ed Stevenson. Rodney Poole, Wofford Caughman, Harry Parnell. Glen Corley, and Steve Brown class gained valuable knowledge concerning these areas. Types of printing, use of teletype machines, and selection of news stories were discussed. Useful experience came due to serving as reporters for the AC newspaper, The Yodler. As " cub " reporters learned varying techniques, their stories gained in proficiency. The free press is the average citizen ' s best way of communica- tion. Journalism students at AC learn that " Truth in news reporting, regardless of individual feelings, is of primary concern. " Journalists view AP wire machine. 55 MATH Professor Odell Short, Department Head Numbers will be constant Math — a subject that few enjoy — yet all need. An art in the com- prehension of numbers, theorems, algebraic symbols, and calculus problems. Math - - all basic laws of nature can be explained in mathematic symbols. Mr. Odell Short, department head, and Mr. Glen Hughey strive to present to students the forms of algebra, trigonometry, and cal- culus. Problems worked on the board in conjunction with class lectures aid in the student ' s under- standing of these problems. Math is constant. The methods of problem solving learned now in AC math classrooms will be usable in future generations and centuries. Time spent in learning these form- ulas is time well invested. Mr Glen Hughey talks with Miss Marietta McCown Daydreamers, letter writers and a mathematician or two. 56 MUSiC Music Director William Bridges instructs voice student Karen Holliday. AC has many music majors Music is an important part ot Anderson College as many music majors enroll here because of the specialized training in this field. Mr. Bill Bridges, department head and choir director, special- izes in voice instruction. Favorable results can be heard as the choir performs. Mrs. Anita Bridges is the author- ity on the organ and accompanies the choir at concerts. Mr. James Clark, a talented in- structor, teaches piano and theory. James W Clark, piano instructor. Susan Rice plays the recorder. Mrs. Anita Bridges, organ instructoi 57 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Now Beth, you know you ' re wrong. ' ' Improvement of skills most important aspect of P. E. Pt.-.sive mood shows class interest. One. two. three, four . . . ready! Exercise! Stay in shape Stretch those muscles or you ' ll pull them. Handball, basketball, tennis, swim- ming, bowling, roller-skating. karate, slimnastics — all are sounds and subjects contained in Physical Education classes Coaches Annie Tribble, Larry Southerland and Max Grubbs, P.E. teachers, place emphasis on improvement achieved in the class. Careful charts are kept of beginn- ing ability and ability achieved at the termination of the course. Grades are derived from the amount of improvement. With the number of choices of subjects to take. P.E. is a popular class After a one-semester in- troduction to P.E. students are al- lowed to choose one sport and become somewhat of a specialist ' in it. AC has the theory that a healthy body is extremely beneficial to the learning process. By placing em- phasis on physical education, mental learning should be increas- ed. Gotta round those bodies into shape Robert Poole works on leg weights 58 PHYSICS Exploring the depths of energy, matter i UFO? No! That nemesis of physics, a gas burner. Professor Odell Short. Department Head. E = mc- to the average AC student is just a vague mathematical term related somehow to Albert Einstein. To the diligent physics student it is basic equation for the theory of relativity. Mr. Odell Short, head of the Physic ' s Department, has the responsibility of introducing and verifying numerous theories relating to this dynamic field. Math and chemistry majors are primarily enrolled in this smaller than average class. Extensive, indepth labs provide anxious students ample opportunity to explore theories and their relation to man- kind. Perhaps future discoverers of miracle drug or a new spaceship power source are now gaining their needed backgrounds in AC ' s physics classrooms. It takes Mr. Short and Theresa Campbell to explain physics to Floyd Powell 59 PSYCHOLOGY Study of behavior, emotions stressed Understanding the motivational and biological drives which cause a person ' s actions is of basic im- portance to the psychology stu- dent. Dr. Eugene Mandrell, head of the Psychology Department, strives to implant into the minds of his stu- dents the need for humanness of man to man. His lectures are de- livered from the viewpoint of one practicing Christian ideals as re- lated to the field of psychology. Marriage and Family, Child Psy- chology, General Psychology and Personal Adjustment all fall within this department. Mrs. Marion Mandrell empha- sizes class participation and dis- cussion as a method of learning. A new look has been added with Dr. James Spearman taking his position as an interested, energetic professor. In completing these four courses the Psychology major can rest as- sured that his background is strong as he continues in his education. Dr. Eugene Mandrell, Department Head. Dr, James Spearman and Mrs. Marion Mandre ' I didn ' t realize children were so terrible at two. 60 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Efficiency is goal in S. S. Many young women today are seeking employment in the field of Secretarial Science. This depart- ment at AC, headed by Mrs. Kath- ryn McGregor, is one of the most popular departments. Courses in typing, shorthand, and a course in secretarial ma- chinery, such as calculators and IBM machines, are taught. A well- trained girl can usually type be- tween 65-95 words per minute and do shorthand at the rate of 100 words per minute. Instructors Mrs. Ruth Boyte and Miss Dora Hancock drill their pu- pils daily in these aspects of the course. Upon graduation from AC ' S secretarial science courses, the girls find themselves capable of handling a full time job in their chosen profession. Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, Department Head. Mrs. Ruth Boyte H Success is all in the way you hold the mouth. 61 SOCIOLOGY Society ' s ills aired in class If the problems of the world such as pollution, over-population, drugs and race are not solved, there may be no world in which to have these problems. " Understanding the motives and causes of such ills of civilization can lead to methods of remedying them. " according to Dr. Carl Eng- lish, head of the Sociology De- partment. A retired navy chaplain, Dr. Eng- lish has extended experience in dealing with personalities and problems of adjustment. His lec- tures guide students to a deeper insight to man as an individual, yet often lost in the mass of humanity. A person who understands him- self is most able to cope with the evils of our changing society. So- ciology takes a hard look at the morality and difficulties of living in the twentieth century. The survival of our society as we know it depends on man ' s ability to change with the times. Dr. Carl English. Department Head. Comfort is the key to Rudy Gray ' s success Howard Wills takes his work seriously SPEECH -DRAMA Transmitting thoughts into correct words ' Today is the first day of the rest of your life, so mend your speech a little. ' Drama Class: Seated-(l-r) Ronda Cohen, Debbie Black, Walter Durst. Rita Prater, Martha Garber, Talula Weathers, Elva C. Martin and Lamar Cooley. Standing: Dennis Sartain. Jimmy Sitton, Robert Poole. Phillip Gosnell, Stanley Porter and Professor Everett Vivian. Using our native tongue is a common experience. Using it cor- rectly is a " horse of a different color. ' ' Speech emphasizes pre- cise usage of our often " butcher- ed " language. Two one-act plays, " The Break- ing of Bread " and " Were You There? " captured the attention of the students, while the highlights of the year were " Laura " , and " Blithe Spirit. " Churches of the area found " Breaking of Bread, " done by Walter Durst and Dennis Sartain, highly inspirational. Debating was another activity in which the department participated. Though smaller than usual, the team abounded in experience. Mr. Everett Vivian, department head and play director, led a stu- dent tour of Europe and the Middle East during the summer. Those who have never participat- ed in drama should not be de- spondent, because " all the world is a stage, and we are merely players in it. " Mr. Vivian tries a new method of transportation 63 LIBRARY Olin D. Johnston Library is planned Measuring an institution ' s suc- cess as an educational facility can be largely traced to the availability and usefulness of its library. When the Olin D. Johnston Me- morial Library becomes a reality, ample seating facilities and addi- tional books and periodicals will aid in accelerating the academic program for AC students. With groundbreaking cere- monies being held in the early part of 1973, the library will double its present size. It will include a con- ference room, a listening room and reading room. Mrs. Olin D. John- ston, wife of the late U.S. senator and governor of South Carolina, and an alumna and trustee of AC. has donated $300,000 to the ex- pansion, which was greatly needed due to the increased enrollment. Miss Annie F. Blackman, head librarian, and assistants Mrs Brenda Dubose. Mrs. Betty Mc- Clellan, and Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt, eagerly anticipate the day when the new structure is completed. Miss Annie Frances Blackman, Head Librarian. The Olin D. Johnston Memorial Library (Architect s Drawing). 64 fc j -.-i j. 31251 » ¥ Mrs. Brenda DuBose, assistant librarian; and Mrs. Betty McClellan, assistant, help students. Infatuation is not the only reason for meeting in library. I ' m up to my neck in research, " says Jimmy Rogers 65 r aj r? 6 i im ;r i-» s. %r k ■ " •set- ORGANIZATIONS 67 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Students learn to guide themselves Dean Woods, President. Government by the people and for the people — many bodies of rulemakers have strived to reach this goal. AC Student Government Association is a listening and working force for student needs and wants. Consisting of SGA of- ficers, Dean of Student Affairs, and the entire student body, student government can achieve only as much as students work for. Several advancements were noted this year and student partic- ipation was the key to this ad- vancement. The intramural football program for boys and girls at- tracted approximately sixty-five percent of the students. Hypnotist Polgar, Climax, and the Rhondells performed concerts for student en- joyment. The new Trojan Room was a SGA project. A Booster Club was organized to back AC athletes. With a fine group of leaders, President Dean Wood, Vice-Presi- dent Susan Rice, and Secretary- Treasurer Susan Gruber, and ad- vised by Mr. Charles Wooten, SGA does not plan to terminate future goals. Communication with stu- dents has led to knowledge of stu- dent needs. As the needs are learned they can, with the AC body working as a unit, be dealt with accordingly. Susan Rice, Vice-President. Susan Gruber, Secretary-Treasurer. 68 STUDENT-FACULTY Members: Seated — (l-r) Mr. Charles Wooten, Mrs. Mildred Kirby, Mrs. Eunice Thorne, Debbie Barnwell. Standing — Rudy Painter, Mrs. Mary Martin, Beth Yarbrough. Fair and unbiased judgemen t passed Holding the responsibility of passing out judgment and con- sequent punishment at AC is the powerful Student-Faculty Commit- tee. Composed of five students and faculty and headed by the Dean of Student Affairs, the committee was one of the few that was reluctant to meet for the meeting meant that the rules of the Student Handbook had been violated and action must be taken. President Cordell Maddox serves as the final voice on punish- ment matters. With the approval or veto power in his hands, students were sure of justice being done. Other members: Mr. Charles Lawson, Dean Woods, Mr. Robin Kelley, Fulton Hampton. 69 MEN ' S COUNCIL Dedicated men lend support As a force maintaining the ideal standards set forth by the AC Handbook, the Men ' s Council proved to be a reliable, forceful unit. Service to the other students was a duty the members of the council took seriously. Headed by President Fulton Hampton, the group handed out demerits and stiff warnings to males who failed to live within the institution ' s regulations. Working to keep the halls semi-quiet, the Council upheld the handbook and defended its principles. Verner Landreth, adviser to the Men ' s Council, emphasized, " To be a member of the Council, a student must conduct himself in such a manner as to be an example for others to follow. " Acting as a linking force between the male students and the admin- istration, the council proved to be a valuable asset as a voice in college affairs. Persistance, determination, and respect, are attributes that the Men ' s Council enjoyed. Officers: (l-r) Fulton Hampton, chairman; Michael Cloer, vice-chairman; and Rob Bromley, secretary- treasurer. Members: First row-(l-r) Michael Cloer, Charles Davis, Don Moore, Fulton Hampton, and Doug Davis. Second row: Rob Bromley, Al Lindler, Tim Becknell. and Mike Snipes. " Now, hear this! ' WOMEN S COUNCIL Co-eds act with individual honor Women ' s suffrage was attained in 1921 by the 19th amendment. The Women ' s Council carries the tradition set forth by their fore- runners as energetic workers for the right. To uphold, maintain, and imple- ment moral obligations as set forth by AC, is the primary and basic aim of the Women ' s Council. As elected representatives of their peers, the girls felt a sense of responsibility toward their electors. In 1972 the council exhibited courage in working for relaxation of restrictions placed on them. Claiming a degree of inequality to the male students, the Council achieved some worthwhile con- cessions. Led by President Debbie Barnwell and counseled by Mrs. Mildred Kirby, the Council proved invaluable in the staging and pro- duction of the " Miss AC Pageant. " Members: First row-(l-r) Nina Oliver, Ann Goodnough, Gale Barnes, Gina Hagen, Kathy Hair and Nancy Buffington. Second row: Kitty Stewart, Linda Bolick, Lucinda Powell, Kathy Bagwell, Susan Gruber, Christy Neese, Lynn Hembree and Kay Hunter. Third row: Bertha Cothran, Sharon Reymer, Mahala Bowen, Carolyn Clark, Barbara White, Susan Rice and Debbie Barnwell. ltm Council: Seated-(l-r) Mrs Mildred Kirby. Mahala Bowen, day student represent- ative. Second row: Gina Hagen, vice-president; Nancy Butfington. secretary Third row: Linda Bolick, Pratt representative; Jane Jones. Denmark Hall. Debbie Barnwell. Council President. 71 ELECTIONS Republican Party captures huge victory at AC polls An old saying goes, " We all cannot be winners but we can be good sports. ' ' Anderson College ' s campus was saturated with campaign promises and ambitious politicians, all eager to capture an opportunity to serve the public. Democrats Nick Zeigler, a can- diate tor U.S. Senator, W. J. Bryan Dorn, incumbent congressman and George McGovern, Senator from South Dakota, all wanted offices of importance and all three of these individuals caught the attention of many AC students. Republicans Strom Thurmond, incumbant U.S. Senator, Roy Eth- ridge. candidate for the third con- gressional seat, and Richard Nixon, president of the United States, all hoped to score victories for their party. The presentations of gifts, the appearance of a rock group and personal visits by several of the politicians, helped students mold positive attitudes about the elec- tion. Various polls, questionnaires and surveys were conducted on the campus prior to elections in hopes of attaining some information as to who would fill the respective of- fices for the next four years. The pre-election tactics showed AC to be a Republican - oriented campus. Nixon and Thurmond both scored landslide victories on this campus for the Republican party while Dorn recorded an impressive win for the Democrats. Old Glory has flown over nation ' s capital. Advisor West gets " pinned " for Nixon Voter registration attracts lovely blonde; lovely blonde attracts fuzzy veteran 72 ' cfe nt cfe ? i Of. if nf. nt u I J . ?? th k jpft On November 7, AC knew he had gotten his point across. Rock group drums-up Zeigler support Ethndge brings campaign to AC. Zeigler and Dean Wooten discuss politics. 73 COLUMNS ' STAFF AC memories are nostalgic Changes are an inevitable por- tion of our existence. Trees clothed in green finery gradually shift pre- cedence to the multicolored hues of the color prism. A wind chilling our extremities, quietly warns of the approaching death grip of win- ter. The shriveled remains of summer ' s covering cautiously tucks itself into the shell of non- existence, to await a time when temperatures are more hospitable. Winter descends like a door slamming shut on time, blocking warmth and destroying thoughts of spring ' s resurrection of life. Nature, however, cannot be denied. That red-breasted robin, so anxiously awaited, finally arrives. Perched seemingly on its shoulder is the promise that spring is rapidly wak- ing from its slumber, and will soon be vigorous with its growth. Earth ' s new wardrobe, purchas- ed from the warehouse of God ' s abundant store, brilliantly displays itself. Thomas Wolfe perhaps said it best you can ' t go home again. ' ' Never again shall you, the reader, return to share Anderson College 1972-73. Only through memories can we relive our past. Columns 1972-73 is a combina- tion of accomplishments and frus- trations. Columns 1972-73 feels that as humans, we are subject to changes as encompassing and miraculous as these. Our hope is that this collection of faces, events, moments, and feelings will be reminiscent of our ever-changing lives. Jane Washington. Editor. Dave Horner, Associate, and Gary Parker, Copy Editor. 74 Terry Dickson, Sports Editor. Mrs. Agnes Grigg. Advisor. 75 COLUMNS " STAFF f Sandra Ferrell and Linda Buchmiller, Typists. Marcia Lombardi. Associate, Martha Kelly, Class Editor Cheryl Pressley and Claire Chalmers, Feature Editors. 76 Cathy Styles, Photographer. IVY LEAVES Members: First row- Debbie Sheriff. Linda Davis and Sarah Martin. Second row- Rebecca Sewell, Jackie White, Linda Buchmiller, Linda Edwards and Joy Rish. Standing- Doug Davison, Phil Franks and Robert Hollis. Words reveal inner musings Today ' s college student is con- cerned with self-expression. Many AC students find a way to vent their creative drives through writing — and what better way to make this self-expression manifest than to submit an ' original, " to that as- semblage of AC gems of genius, the Ivy Leaves? The staff of the Ivy Leaves, the college ' s literary magazine, made a concerted effort to collect con- tributions from AC students, in an attempt to add spice and variety to this year ' s publication. Considered were art, short stories, essays, poems, and a new area of creativity not seen in the past — photog- raphy. Under the guidance of Mrs. Wooten, the staff assembled an interesting publication featuring the literary merits of AC students. Other advisors were Mrs. Judy Neuwirth and Mr. Charles Horner. Mrs. Margaret Wooten. Advisor. Doug Davison, Editor. 77 YODLER Concise news is objective Aiming to present news fairly, objectively and precisely, the YODLER attempted to compose a student newspaper which reflected life and news as it happened on the AC campus during the year. With the guiding hand and com- petent advice of Mrs. Agnes Grigg, advisor, the YODLER strived to inform, entertain and enlighten the student on issues of interest and intrigue. Rudy Gray served as editor. Rounding out the staff was Joy Craft, assistant editor. Bill Payne, sports, and Joel Pearson, business manager. Terry Dickson, Jettie Ann Nelson, Melody McCurley, and cartoonist Sandra Fowler aided in the publication of each edition. Alan Stoddard added the neces- sary photography effects and some journalism class reporters pro- duced some worthy stories. As another year in AC ' S history closes, one can look back to events recorded in the pages of the YODLER and hope that the mem- ories will remain a part of us throughout our lives. James (Rudy) Gray, Editor. Joel Pearson. Business Manager. 78 Joy Craft, Associate Editor. Mrs. Agnes Grigg, Advisor Alan Stoddard, Photographer. Bill Payne. Sports Editor. Bill Payne. Rudy Gray. Jettie Ann Nelson. Melody McCurley and Terry Dickson. 79 CIRCLE K Men obtain leadership " Helping others " was the club ' s motto. Developing character, poise and insight was the result of carry- ing out this motto. The Kiwanis or- ganization sponsors the local Cir- cle K on the college division level. Community projects such as the Christmas party for underprivi- leged children were examples of the club ' s willingness to help. Fulton Hampton, president of Circle K, welcomed new members as freshmen were installed during the fall semester of 1972. These new faces will continue the out- standing work done by their pred- ecessors. By " helping " , as the motto de- mands, Circle K gave the AC cam- pus an organization of young men willing and eager to perform at their highest capacity. The motto of Circle K will accept no less. Officers: (l-r) Ricky Branham, second vice-president; Ted Coleman, treasurer; Dale Whitt, secretary; Fulton Hampton, president; and Wofford Caughman, first vice-president. jtriiriHiHiiii Betty Jan Shell, Circle K Sweetheart. Members: First row-(l-r) Steve Brown, Tim Ellenburg, Fulton Hampton, Ben Griffin, and Rob Bromley. Second row: Hugh Welborn, Phil Franks, Ted Taylor, Neil Brown, Harry Baum, and Ted Coleman. Third row: Rich Faulk. Ronnie Riley, Randy Mills, Preston Garrett. Last row: David Rice, Lewis Roper, and Jerry O ' Neal. 80 CIRCLE K Preston sets the pace for male fashions. Whose party is this anyway? " 81 K - ETTES Fashion show is highlight Interest in the AC K-Ette Club continued to mount during its sec- ond year of organization as mem- bers became involved in varied projects and programs. A highlight of the year was a fall fashion show in which members modeled the latest in apparel from Meyers Arnold ' s Department Store. Circle K members assisted in modeling for the " Harvest of Fash- ions. " On November 30. K-Ettes helped make a group of underprivileged children from th e Haven of Rest Home happy as they entertained them at a party complete with San- ta Claus and Christmas goodies. One of the major projects second semester was the Multiple Sclero- sis fund drive. The advancement for the aged was another project. Christmas to K-ettes is watching the face of a happy child. Officers (l-r) Ann Swofford. second vice- president, Mrs. Margaret Wooten, advisor. Susan Locke, secretary, Diana Hall, presi- dent and Jackie Moore, first vice-president. Members: First row-(l-r) Mary Wright, Susan Locke, Ann Swofford, Cindy Snider, Carol Jackson and Debbie Patterson. Second row: Julie Mays, Elizabeth Taylor, Glenda Alex- ander, Susan Hamby, Essie Casey and Kitty Stewart. Third row: Jan Lanford, Mary DuPuy, Linda Buchmiller, Diana Hall, Joanne Woods, Lou Ann Greenway, Jackie Moore, Beth Propst, Joy Rish, Linda Edwards and Ann Martin. 82 ART CLUB Expression of soul is art It has been said the " Art is the expression of the soul. ' ' This is what Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, art teacher, likes to believe. A dedi- cated and talented individual, she sees beauty in common place things and tries to instill enthu- siasm in her students. Activity and participation de- scribe best what goes on in the art studio in the basement of Watkins, where strange odors of paints and sprays seek their way into nearby hallways. Professional exhibits were vis- ited at Clemson ' s Randolph Lee Art Gallery and other museums during the year. These trips enabled stu- dents to acquire a better under- standing and appreciation of art culture. The 30 members of the art club participated in art shows in the AC library and at Open House at a new housing development, Tanglewood, in October. Members: First row-(l-r) Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, Mrs. Mary Shooter, Mike Bailes. Second row: Janet Able, Kitty Stewart, Perineau Poole, Doug Martin. Third Row: David Ross, Carol Schwafting, Scot Broeker, Zibbie Moon. Fourth row: Danny Chapman, Jane Wash- ington, Lee Gray. Fifth row: Cleta Cannon, Patsy Hendley. Officers: (l-r) Danny Chapman, exhibition chairman: Patsy Hendley. sec- retary; Mrs. Holcombe, head of Art Department: Lee Gray, vice-president; Jane Washington, president. Lou Ann da Vinci? 83 CHOIR AG ' s golden throats entertain listeners That God-given talent, music, which so many people desire, yet so very few possess, was found in abundance in the 1972-73 edition of the Anderson College Choir. Headed by veteran director Bill Bridges, the 55-member group provided numerous entertaining moments during the year. By singing at chapel and con- vocation programs the choir gave the student body the opportunity to enjoy the wealth of talent. C oming with the spring season was a tour of upper state South Carolina. Churches, schools and civic functions heard the well- planned concerts. The Christmas season saw the choir especially busy as yule pro- grams were much in demand. The group also performed at the testimonial dinner held in honor of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Rouse in January when Dr. Rouse became President- Emeritus. Accompanists are Mrs. Anita Bridges and Susan Solesbee. Officers: (l-r) Sharon Lesley, secretary; Lenny Farmer, president; Teresa Brown, vice- president; and Jim Miller, manager. Choir Director William Bridges. 84 One can readily see that the song is not exactly sweet " soul " music. ' Oh, what a beautiful morning ?! i lit I Susan Solesbee, accompanist, and Lenny Farmer, president. I II 4 Ji £ I. » Members: First row-(l-r) Wallene Grantland, Joy Neill, Cheryl Battice, Vickie Baldwin, Sharon Fteymer, Teresa Brown. Cindy Brown, Sara White, Sara Ruhle. Second row- Karen Hampton, Martha Perry, Joanne Woods, Audrey Smith, Glenda Alexander, Trudy Talley, Diane Alexander, Sharon Lesley, Karen Holliday, Ann Poore, Mary Del Osborne. Feryl Rush, Susan Solesbee. Third row- Eddie Parker, Jimmy Rogers, Steve Brown, Otis Crosby, Harry Parnell, Dean Thrift, Larry Thompson. Harry Craft, James Orr, Roy Frierson, Jim Miller, Ed Watkins. Absent-Ted Taylor. 85 COMMERCIAL CLUB Career girls gain practical experience Members: First row-(l-r) Harriet Russell, Sandra Howard. Nancy Buffington, and Gina Hagen Second row : Teresa , Brown Jean McClain, and Mary Stanton. Back row: Ann Hill, Carol Jackson. Susan Kissimon, Susan Gray. Debbie Patterson, Jewel Bochette, Mrs. McGrego , Linda Bolick and Susan Gruber. Today ' s generation of young women are finding very few fields closed to them by gender discrim- ination. Consequently, greater numbers are venturing into areas that, until now, were prohibited to them. The Commercial Club is composed of girls seeking posi- tions in the business world. Their goal is to keep informed on topics relevant to the economy. Monthly meetings led by Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, keep the young women up to date on business ad- vancements. The jobs are open, the girls are willing, and the training from the Commercial Club is paying off in careers. Otficers: (l-r) Gina Hagen, social chairman; Susan Gruber, treasurer; chairman; Ann Hill, president; Marilyn Long, vice-president; and Sandra Susan Howard Gray, social , secretary. 86 DEBATE TEAM Durst and Barker carry debate banner THE KING OF IE JEW ' S Profess or Everett Vivian can master either side Through the years Anderson Col- lege Debaters have traveled far and wide and have brought back some impressive ratings from Har- vard to Florida. This year the Speech Depart- ment placed emphasis on Drama instead of Debate. This does not mean that students have lost in- terest in debate. Two young men have devoted much time to debate and current topics as they formed a two-man team. Walter Durst and Mike Barker, along with Professor Everett H. Vivian, observed and participated in tournaments at the University of Georgia, Furman, Clemson and other schools. Gila Martin, who is also interest- ed in debate, attended some of the meets Durst and Barker specializ- ed in both affirmative and negative sides. In the past eight years AC has debated Harvard University Debaters Walter Durst. Gila Martin. Mike Barker and Coach Vivian 87 DELTA PSI OMEGA Theatrical interest is revived on campus Actors, props, lighting, scripts, promotion, applause . . . these are the tools that Mr. Everett H. Vivian works with when he puts on a play for Anderson College students and the Community. There has been a revival of in- terest in things theatrical on cam- pus this year. The itinerary of the Drama Club was expanded in 72- 73, as the AC Department of Speech and Drama, which includes a chapter of the Delta Psi Omega, a national thespian fraternity, put on four major productions during the school year. " The Breaking of Bread, " a civil war drama by William Watson, was presented in November in accord- ance with the Thanksgiving season. Also in November, the Delta Psi Omega players presented Laura. " a brilliant murder mystery by Vera Cospary and George Sklar, a pro- duction which a local critic hailed as " a polished performance. " Noel Coward ' s " Blithe Spirit " was presented brilliantly during the last days of February, and a one night stand performance of " Were You There? " by Harold H. Lytle took place in March. Professor Vi- vian, head of the Speech and Drama Department, directed all four plays. Linda Buchmiller. playing LAURA, used her charm on Detective Dennis Sartain. Jimmy Sitton, Laura ' s suitor, tried to impress everyone with his wealth and " airs. ' 88 DELTA PSI OMEGA Walter Durst (left) and Dennis Sartain played the leads in the " Breaking Of Bread. " Howard Wills, Elva Martin in LAURA. Director Everett Vivian, a conscientious man, shows strain of long hours. Sandra Maney " makes up " Lamar Cooley. 89 MUSIC STUDY CLUB Performance, the key to musical success Membership in the Music Study Club is composed of applied music students. The purpose of the club is to stimulate students and to give them a greater insight into the many areas of music. The Music Study Club members attended concerts and various programs in Anderson and sur- rounding areas as part of class re- quirements. Being able to observe professional musicians perform aided students in setting and reaching goals and in overcoming personal weaknesses. A highlight of the year was the seven-minute musical by Zannelli, " Speak Up, " which was presented during the Miss AC Pageant. Sponsor for the club was Mrs. William Bridges. " Speak Up. " was presented by four members of the club during the Miss AC pageant. Participating were Lenny Farmer, Sharon Lesley. Jimmy Rogers and Karen Holliday. iviemoers First how (l-r) James Orr. Trudy Talley. Diane Alexander, Cheryl Battice, Sharon Lesley. Jimmy Rogers. Karen Holliday. Phil Ashley. Cindy Brown, Georgia Willis. Second row: Ed Watkins, Otis Nelson, Jim Miller, Jim Osteen. Joanne Woods, Susan Solesbee, Lenny Farmer, Connie Hall, Sara Ruhle, Johnny Huckaby. Audrey Smith, Roy Frierson, Karen Hampton, Patty Davis, Joy O ' Neil. Cynthia Pruitt. 90 Pep Band waits for a break in the action before putting the enthusiasm to music. Karen Cobb and Rudy Painter collect dues from an avid supporter. PEP CLUB AND BAND ' Back Trojans ' was theme for AC pep groups Athletes are, to a large degree, a combination of an ex- cellent physical specimen and a thwarted exhibitionist. To per- form well for a crowd is an ac- complishment. The Pep Club and Band has the responsibility of getting stu- dents out for games and con- vincing them to vocally support the Trojans. Players do hear the crowd! A healthy pep club can literally cheer the team to victory in some instances. Excitement of the crowd can spur a player to heights of ability he never knew he possessed. The AC Pep Club and Band held a membership drive this year. Club membership, Trojan hats, membership cards, and reserved seats went for a dollar. With one of the best teams in the country to cheer for, the AC Pep Club participation was high. The pep band performed at half time and led students in fight song, alma mater, and national anthem. Pep clubbers get fired up at a pep rally. 91 GAMMA BETA PHI Innate intelligence is a gift of few Members: First row-(l-r) Dona Hozey, Sandra Ferrell, and Beth Yarborough. Second row: Mrs. Boyte, Linda Edwar ds, Ann Swofford, Ann Hill, Connie Stallings. Marcia Lombardi, and Joel Pearson. Back row: Ted Coleman, Beth Ann Traber, Susan Frazier, Mary Springfield, Joy Rish, Patricia Herring, Susan Gruber, Harriet Russell, Susan Kissimon, Trudy Talley, and Mr. Boyte. Academic excellence from stu- dents has been a hallmark on col- lege and university campuses since time immemorial. No less is the case here at Anderson College. Gamma Beta Phi, the National Scholastic honor organization on campus, is unique in that it stressed not only achievement within the classroom, but renewed time and effort in extracurricular endeavors. Gamma Beta Phi has exploded the mythical archetype of the Dean ' s List student as being a withered, frail, thick-lensed book- worm. The honor student at AC was typically active, vibrant, aware and concerned of his surroundings and fellow students, making him unique. The club sponsored many events during the 1972-73 school year that proved rewarding and edifying for each individual member and for the school itself. Officers: (l-r) Linda Edwards, treasurer: Beth Yarborough. vice-president: Susan Gruber, president; and Ann Hill, secretary. 92 OMICRON IOTA KAPPA Members: First row — (l-r) Nicole Dalton, Elizabeth Quillon, Mary DuPuy, Susan Lollis, Shelia Burnett. Kathy McAlister. and Beth McLeod. Second row — Pat Land, Nina Oliver. Theresa Campbell. Kathy Moore. Mrs. Martin, Debbie Barnwell. Debra Weeks. Ann Martin and Janice Woodson. Women ' s lib is no problem Well-organized, dedicated and headed toward a bright future characterizes the women of the Home Ec Club. Monthly meeting were essential as members worked for a better knowledge of the vari- ances in the profession of home- making. Field trips were planned each month by Mrs. David Martin, spon- sor, to increase interest and partic- ipation in club work. Hosting the S.C. Wool Contest on November 18, 1972, enabled con- testants to display fashions. Forty- four women and one male from 15 counties entered the contest. Mrs. Martin, state director, and club members staged the event. Successful trips included a steak supper at Lake Hartwell in October, and a demonstration and shopping spree at Rich ' s in Atlanta in Feb- ruary. Officers (l-R) Debbie Barnwell, president; Martha Kelly, publicity: Nina Oliver. ' secretary; Theresa Campbell, vice-president. Mrs Martin approves fabric selected by Sue Trusler 93 PHI THETA KAPPA Brain power shall suffice InteMectualism is a gift from the Creator. Wisdom and common sense are created by the owner of intellectualism. Phi Theta Kappa is a body of inquisitive, viable people who have attained a high level of intellectual achievement. In no way does this detract from them as normal students. Brains over brawn is an old cli- che used in declaring the suprem- acy of the keen of mind over the strong in body. In today ' s genera- tion of computer technology and scientific advancements, this is more true than ever. Henry von Hasseln, advisor to the group, has the privilege of watching these young adults as they toil to maintain their deserved level of academic advancement. Carla English and Ann Martin at dinner. Members: First row: James Robinson, Ted Coleman, Janet Able, Phil Franks, Joel Pearson. Standing: Lee Gray, Dianne Owen, Barbara White, Carla English, Martha Garber and Ann Welborn. Officers: (l-r) Ann Welborn, vice-president: Carla English, secretary-treasurer; Ted Cole- man, president; and Mr. Henry von Hasseln, advisor. 94 VETERANS CLUB Women ' s libbers infiltrate ACVA Terry Biser and Terry Dickson raise flag at AC ' s POW observance. Mrs Robert Fant speaks to student body Officers (l-r) Ernest Kamiska, publicity and newsletter; Beth McLeod, secretary; Scooter Bridges, vice-president Front row Clifford Bowman, membership and social chairman; Nancy Lynn Cooke, treasurer; Terry Dickson, president, Carl White. Sergeant of arms Doug Mason, chairman of sports, was absent In 1972. the Anderson College Veterans Club returned to the campus 107 members strong. When the organization voted to include dependents of disabled veterans, it found itself with 22 fe- male members. A highlight of the year came when Mrs Robert Fant, whose son has been a prisoner of war since 1968. addressed an assembly on POW Day held October 19. Veterans come in many shapes and sizes but the one thing they have in common is the belief thai For those who fought for it. free- dom has a taste the protected will never know. " Professor Dennis James is advisor for the club established in 1971. 95 ■ " - w % ' ■ ill Vw. W " —.. SWK- i -35T. .1 ■!• Ml -. ■«• ' ... me IS I A rt a.. ' X , «gL, S »» 1 ; rr?E RHHI sAl IfflBt " 111 ■; .?; iinilR ™ a KB BMMfliHiHaSia ' RELIGIOUS 97 BCM Their ministry, a fact; their goals unselfish Changes are taking place on all fronts at Anderson College and the religion department is changing with the times. The Baptist Student Union — BSU — has now become BCM — Baptist Campus Ministries. Baptist Young Women. Church Related Vocations and Ministerial Association all come under the Baptist Campus Ministries. In addition to their monthly meetings in the RAC Room, this mission oriented organization made monthly visits to the Haven of Rest Children ' s Home where they tutored the kids in school work and supervised play time. Vesper services, the showing of films and " coffee house " type programs highlighted the year di- rected by Miss Dora Hancock, who was in charge of religious activities on campus. Mission funds were raised at BYW Halloween party by Jackie Brady and Beth Reynolds. Standing room only was available on trip. 98 Officers: (l-r) Lou Ann Greenway, missions chairman; Teresa Sarvis, secretary; Jacque White, BYW representative; Ellen McAhster, social chairman; Joann Woods, assistant music chairman; Kathy Hair, CRV representative. Second row: Linda Edwards, enlistment chairman; Feryl Rush, vice-president; Elizabeth Taylor, publicity; Trudy Talley. music chairman Third row: Miss Dora Hancock, director of religious activities; Larry Thompson, president; Mrs. Patsy Mulligan, faculty advisor; Rev. Charles Shacklette. pastor advisor. BCM Mrs. Pat Mulligan, advisor; Larry Thompson, presi- dent; Rev. Charles Shacklette, pastor advisor. Cathy Southerland, Linda Creel, and Debbie Avant converse in BCM ' s casual atmosphere. Members: First row (l-r) Kathy Hair. Linda Edwards, Teresa Sarvis, Sheila Burnette, Glenda Alexander, Teresa Brown. Second row: Mike Barker, Miss Hancock, Essie Casey, Feryl Rush, Sheila Petty. Jacque White, Jane Corbett, Doug Davison, Meredith Freeman, Phil Morris, Gwen Beck. Cathy Southerland. Third row Dr. Burks. Rev. Shacklette. Marilyn Watts. Ellen McAlister, Elizabeth Taylor, Joanne Woods Fourth row: Mary Springfield, Susan Frazier, Trudy Tally, Diane Owen, Larry Thompson. Fifth row: Terry Strickland. Joy Rish, Lou Anne Greenway. Mrs. Mulligan. 99 CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS To perform God ' s will is their aim Church Related Vocations em- phasis was on developing spiritual characteristics which allowed par- ticipating students to follow up their plans to serve in Christian vocations. Monthly meetings were held and guest speakers from various chur- ches and denominations delivered messages. Suppers and " rap " sessions where students aired their ideas on theological dilemmas were popular events on the CRV calendar. Faculty advisor, Mr. Fred Metts, emphasized faith in personal wor- ship on campus. Guests from other religious or- ganizations on campus partici- pated in CRV meetings. Members: First row;(l-r) Larry Thompson, Ellen McAlister, and Jimmy Rogers. Second row: Kathy Whelchel, Kathy Hair, Joy Rish, Cathy Southerland, and Audrey Smith. Back row: Mr. Fred Metts, Doug Davison. Barbara White, Trudy Talley, Linda Edwards and Terry Strickland. Larry Thompson shares thoughts with CRV members 100 Officers: (l-r) Kathy Whelchel, treasurer; Cathy Southerland, president; and Kathy Hair, BSU representative. Standing: Audrey Smith, music chairman; Mr. Fred Metts, advisor; and Barbara White, social chairman. Ann Goodnough. secretary, was absent. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION Officers: (l-r) Terry Rainey, vice-president; Jerry Parnell, president; Mr. William Tisdale, advisor; Cathy Southerland, secretary; and Larry Thompson, director of music. Witnessing is stressed A burning desire to fulfill the mission to which God has called them characterizes the dedication of Ministerial Association mem- bers. Mr. William Tisdale, advisor, stated that he believes that the as- sociation strengthens the individual members by the spirit of brother- hood evident in the discussions. Topics ranged from the proper methods of witnessing, to the rele- vancy of the Bible in today ' s gene- ration. Members participated in the spiritually uplifting meetings held monthly. Guest speakers with deep religious convictions shared their experiences with members. Jerry Parnell, president, stated: " We strive to grow and aid others in growing in the spirit of our Lord, Jesus. " Members: First row-(l-r) Mike Barker, Dennis Sartain, Gary E. Parker, Cathy Southerland. and Cindy Snider. Second row: Mr. William Tisdale, Stanley Porter, Wofford Caughman, Jerry Parnell. Harry Craft, Bobby Blanton, Larry Thompson and Terry Rainey. " If I hear one more sermon . 101 WESLEY FELLOWSHIP Methodist students aid needy family Appreciation is expressed to advisors. Officers-Advisors: Al Lindler, vice-president; Mrs. Ricky Walker, president; and Mr. King Pushard. Ruth Powell; One of three denominational groups on campus, the Wesley Fel- lowship is one of concern and quiet confidence in the future. This Methodist organization, not as large as the Baptist group on campus, and with less to work with, impressed all with their unassum- ing service when needed. Their motto could well be " Though not quantity. Certainly quality. " Mr. King Pushard and Mrs. Ruth Powell, co-advisors to the group, place heavy emphasis on a daily commitment to God. Concern for the needy prompted the members to aid a poverty- stricken family at Christmas. Weekly meetings are held as the Methodist students place their need for worship above earthly events. Members: First row-(l-r) Cindy Snider, Kitty Stewart, Susan Kissimon, Elizabeth Quillan and Susan Gray. Second row: Al Lindler, Ricky Walker, Mrs. Ruth Powell and Mr. King Pushard. 102 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Presbyterians aim for self-perfection Members: Harriet Harper. Hugh Vincent, vice-president; Gary Scott, Mrs. Ada Meeks, advisor; and Art Verner. Though Anderson College is supported by the Baptist denomi- nation, other church groups are welcomed to organize fellowship sessions. The Westminster group is composed of men and women practicing their religion. By studying, believing and wor- shiping, these young people hope to incorporate into their personal lives, the firm principles of their respective religion. In sharing their faith and helping in summer youth groups and as missionaries, the Westminster Fellowship grew in knowledge and spirit. Mrs. Ada Meeks and Mrs. Evelyn Stephenson, advisors, challenged each member to act in life as they do in worship services. Recreation provided relaxation from rigorous class schedules. Members: Martha Kelly, Alan Stoddard and Marty Nabors, president. Mrs Ada Meeks, advisor. 103 BYW Members: First row-(l-r) Ellen McAllster, Carol Schwarting, Shelia Burnette, Jacque White, Susan Rice, and Lynne Hembree. Second row: Shelia Petty, Sandra Howard, Donna Richardson. Mary Foster, Lynne Reeves. Jan Lanford, Kathy Whelchel. Gwen Beck, and Ann Whittle. Back row: Miss Dora Hancock, Suzanne Simpson, Janice Woodson, Linda Edwards, Joy Rish. Mary Springfield, Harriet Russell, Trudy Tally, Susan Frazier. Joanne Woods, Virginia Anne Weathers and Karen Hammett. Action for others is key to BYW Action " was the theme ot the Baptist Young Women ' s organiza- tion this year. A subsidiary of the Baptist Campus Ministries, the BYW stressed " faith with works " as they engaged in worthwhile activi- ties which benefitted both Ander- son and the students. The BYW sponsored a Halloween party in October, a car wash and various sales in November for the Lottie Moon Christmas offering and also sponsored a special Home Missions emphasis for the Annie Armstrong Easter offering during the spring semester. Jacque White is the new 1973 president. Two mission studies and Weeks of Prayer were held during the year. Other activities included nightly vesper services in the women ' s dorms when the girls were invited to take a break from studies and turn their thoughts toward their Creator. 104 Officers: First row-(l-r) Karen Harnett, social chairman; Carol Schwarting, publicity; Sandra Howard, secretary; and Jacque White, president. Second row: Suzanne Simpson, mission support; Mary Foster, mission support; Audrey Smith, member-at-large; Shelia Petty, mis- sion study and programs Third row: Joy Rish, mission support; and Mary Springfield, mission action. FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Christian Athletes dedicated to Creator First row (l-r) Kenny Waters, Bobby Estes, Rodney McAhster. Second row, Michael Sherard. Bobby Blaton. Steve Phillips, Art Verner, Third row, Jackie Moore. Beth Yarbrough, Ann Swofford, Ginger Tindal, Sherry Bridges. Fourth row. Janie Lee. Linda Bolick. Susan Gruber, Jackie Brady, Betty Jan Shell. Fifth row. Mrs. Annie Tribble. and Mr Max Grubbs. Athletics require a physical skill that is not manufactured by man, but created by a master Creator The Fellowship of Christian Athletes of Anderson College realizes this and acts accordingly Using their God-given talents through sports competition pro- jects them into the limelight of public acclaim Their example will be duplicated by scores of young- sters Mrs Annie Tribble, FCA sponsor, added a new vigor and an optimis- tic approach to its activities. President Jane Jones, captain of Tnbble ' s Trotters, " led the organ- ization as it provided athletes the opportunity to thank their God for their abilities Officers: (I to r) Jeff Deal, vice-president, Jane Jones, president. Ann Swofford. secretary; Mrs Annie Tribble. advisor 105 1 f 5. M 1 ' - ' --aB ' •til S? " aBHl " ; 4P FEATURES 107 A pleasing personality wins friends 108 Jane Washington Second Runner-up 109 FRESHMAN BEAUTIES A charming smile is a definite asset 110 -w )«• » I I ll 1 ? k ' i Miss Anderson College Winners: Virginia Ann Weathers. Sherry Bridges, Becky Clark, Sandra Maney and Henrietta Daniels. 113 AC pageant is tradition " My America " was the theme of the Miss Anderson College pageant, and an aura of enchant- ment enveloped it. Duty to God, to self, to school and to country were qualities searched for in the quest for the ideal " Miss Anderson College. " Patriotism was paramount; the stage was a showcase for Old Glory; the winner of the title, Becky Clark, was the sum of these virtues. Emceed by Monty DuPuy and directed by Mrs. Mildred Kirby, the pageant ended as the new queen walked out to meet her admirers. ' If I drop it, I won ' t make a good impression on the judges. ' The bigger the roller, the bigger title ' Mirror, mirror on the wall . Nancy Vandiver ends reign with smile. Ten finalists; (l-r) Jane Washington, B. J. Shell, Sandra Maney, Joy Craft, Henrietta Daniels, K. K. Cobb, Sherry Bridges, Becky Clark, Virginia Anne Weathers and Debbie Barnwell. Finalists: (l-r) Virginia Weathers, third runner-up; Sherry Bridges, fourth; Becky Clark, Miss Anderson College; Sandra Maney, first; Henrietta Daniels, second; and Debbie Barnwell, Miss Congeniality. ' Aw shucks, Monty ' ' A : ± l ♦Si W% Bk • A lm Can we both be winners? ' ' Becky ' s smile tells the story. 117 PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Students welcomed at formal affair One of the many traditions of Anderson College is the annual reception held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Rouse during the first week of school. Freshmen were welcomed by administrators, faculty, staff and SGA members. The pompous affair was a time of renewing friendships and of making new ones. The evening was full of conver- sation and introductions, and laughter was spontaneous at the formal occasion which was at- tended by the largest freshman class to ever attend AC. The receiving line was com- posed of top administrators, faculty and staff members, as well as key SGA personnel. Refreshments were served in an outdoor setting with other members of the Ander- son College family assisting. Guests were welcomed by President J. E. Rouse and Mrs. Rouse and President-Elect J. Cordell Maddox and Mrs. Maddox. Mrs. Glen Hughey is shown at left. Mrs. Tribble sizes up a sports prospect. Mr. and Mrs. Boyce Alewine greet Marty Nabors of Laurens. 118 CHRISTMAS FIRST NIGHT Mary Simmons, Cynthia Pruitt won first. President Maddox lights yule log. The choir sets the scene for an exciting Christmas musical program Happiness is expressed by Pratt winners. Holiday mood at Open House The Christmas season was of- fically opened at Anderson College December 2 with the annual ob- servance of the traditional " Christmas First Night " program. Lighting the yule log this year was AC ' s eighth president J. Cordell Maddox. A musical pro- gram was presented by the choir under the direction of William Bridges. The women ' s dorms were dec- orated and prizes were awarded for the best rooms in each dormi- tory. Refreshments were served during the Open House. 119 TROJAN QUEEN Miss Dickson crowned queen Topping off the evening of Trojan Appreciation Night was the crown- ing of Margaret Dickson as Trojan Queen. Sponsored by Barry Isom. Miss Dickson was selected for the honor by the student body Dean Charles Wooten crowned the queen as the crowd voiced its approval of the selection. Other sponsors and players in- cluded Essie Casey for Jim Clark, Linda Buchmiller for Rex Gregg. Deborah Looper for Jack Savage. Melody McCurley for Jeff Deal. Brenda Paulk for Ric Butner, Sandy Adams for Bob Estes, Kathy Hay- wood for Chuck Hughston and Jane Moseley for Robert Poole The second homecoming queen was crowned on a night of victory as the Trojans defeated Montreat- Anderson 98-48. As an extra highlight. Coach Jim Wiles picked up his 100th victory and was honored for the accom- plishments. Margaret Dickson. Trojan Queen, and Barry Isom, Trojan player. Escorted by Hugh Yarborough. Miss Dickson is crowned by Dean Wooten 120 TROJAN APPRECIATION NIGHT Sponsors and escorts: (l-r) Ben Griffin. Kathy Haywood; Ronnie Riley, Sandy Adams; Freddie Wooten. Brenda Paulk; Harry Craft, Jane Moseley; Fulton Hampton, Melody McCurley; Deborah Looper, Dean Woods; Margaret Dickson, Hugh Yarbourgh; Essie Casey, Tim Ellenburg; Linda Buchmiller, Bubba Hightower. Coach Wiles accepts 100th win plaque from President Maddox. Victory, refreshments, crowning highlighted Trojan Night 121 WHO ' S WHO Leadership, ability pay off Meritorious exploits often go un- noticed and unrewarded. For 22 outstanding persons at Anderson College, being named to Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges " was an outward recognition of their service to school and community. Leadership abilities, academic achievement and college involve- ment were the yardsticks by which they were measured. Excelling in various fields — sports, music, government, student affairs or a combination of such, these students are the so-called " cream of the crop Chosen by the faculty, these students formed a solid nucleus for AC ' S student body Carla English 122 Debbie Barnwell Ted Coleman Susan Rice Joy Craft 123 Chuck Hughston Jane Washington 124 Barbara White Dean Woods Sandra Maney James (Rudy) Gray Becky Clark Jim Clark Bill Taylor 125 Lenny Farmer Ann Welborn DENMARK SOCIETY Being named to Society is coveted honor Denmark Society: First row-(l-r) Shirley Hamby, Mary Mac White, Edith Manning, Nancy Vandiver, Jack Huggms, Jr., Dale Hudson and Ann Henderson. Second row: Jane Lanford, F. Michael Campbell, Judy Cox and Martha Hendrix. Third row: Andy Davis, Ronald Fousek, Jesse Drennon, James West, Steve Aaron and Ralph Carter, Jr. Being named to Denmark So- ciety is one of the highest honors to be received at Anderson Col- lege. The Society is named for President Emeritus Annie Dove Denmark, who served Anderson College from 1928-53. Each year at the close of the school session, sophomores who have maintained a high standard of Christian character, a constructive quality of service and leadership, and a maximum degree of individ- ual scholarship are elected by faculty members to membership in the organization. The Denmark Society was or- ganized in 1945 with seven mem- bers. In 1972, the membership has increased to seventeen, all of whom received special recognition at commencement exercises. Dr J. E. Rouse presents American Legion Award to Martha Hendrix. 127 CLIMAX CONCERT Climax sets a vibrant mood Swamped by an overwhelming publicity campaign acclaiming them as the Number 2 male group in the country, CLIMAX had a lot to live up to. The audience had taken a wait and see " attitude. They waited and they saw. As the sounds poured forth, students moved with the music. Lead singer Sonny Geraci held many females in the palm of his hand as they were swept up by his rock love songs. Pressing toward the front, the audience became a part of the music. Climax had gained the command of their listen- ers. Favorite songs by Climax were " Precious and Few, " " If It Feels Good, Do It, " and " Life and Breath. " Gaining complete control of the audience, Geraci and his group mystified students with their rapid moving sounds and vibra- tions. Anderson College has had few concerts that reached the level of CLIMAX. Geraci is supported by musicians whose talents have matured. 1 The audience is still, silent as Climax sets " bluesy " mood. Sonny Geraci transmitted good vibrations. Sonny belts out some heavy rhythm on tamborine. 128 TALENT SHOW Talent galore was displayed at show Martha and Harry sing spiritual favorites. An air of expectancy clouded the auditorium. A capacity crowd filed quickly to their seats, the emcee was introduced, the curtain was raised and the show was on!. AC ' s talent show, sponsored by Wesley Fellowship and Baptist Campus Ministries, found a great variety of talents dormant in the student body. Supplying the sing- ing were Harry Craft, Martha Perry, Melody McCurley, Mary Joyce Robinson and others. Lyle Watson contributed an updated version of modern danc- ing, and a local group provided a touch of rock. Teaming up for a little country picking and bongo playing were Calvin Johnson, Dave Collins and Bill Jennings. Rock n Roll added spice to program Christian Love theme of Melody ' s music. " Cabaret " brought approval from students. 129 ) . .. ' ' ■ ' ■■■ I i m • s ri ■ ' , - : • ' " ' ■■-. ' B SfSV Aif ' ' - V.. • " •►s r • -0 ' • ' l ' . ■••.. ' SVTI WM V »• ;TS «; i ■ ■ ,.• v , - ' ' .. C ' iS ' SrX ' ..• y ' i " ' ' ?; ; ».f " i ' ' ' -- ?! ■• SPORTS 131 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Trojans tasted victory early and often BASKETBALL SCHEDULE November 20 Gainesville There 8:00 24-25 Louisburg Invitation Tournament (Thanksgiving Tournament) There 8:00 27 Gainesville Here 7:30 29 U.N.C. at Asheville There 7:00 December 7 Furman JV ' s Here 7:30 9 " Montreat- Anderson There 7:30 16 Christmas Holidays Begin January 3 U.S.C. JV ' s There 5:45 6 Clemson JV ' s There 5:45 ' Spartanburg There 7:30 11 -Mitchell Here 7:30 16 -Wingate Here 7:30 20 Gainesville Inv. Tourn There 7:00 23 " North Greenville There 7:30 25 -Lees McRae Here 7:30 University of Georgia JV ' s There 5:55 30 Spartanburg Here 7:30 February 1 " Brevard Here 7:30 5 U.S.C. JV ' s Here 7:30 7 • North Greenville Here 7:30 10 U.N.C.C. JV ' s Charlotte, N.C. 1 3 ' Brevard There 7:30 15 ' Montreat- Anderson Here 7:30 17 ' Lees McRae There 7:30 20 " Wingate There 7:30 22-24 Conference Tournament " Conference Games Tn-Captains Rex Gregg, Jim Clark, Jo Jo Bethea. Team: First row-(l-r) Chuck Hughston, Bobby Estes. Jack Savage, Rex Gregg and Jo Jo Bethea. Second row: Jim Clark, Ric Butner, Jeff Deal, Barry Isom and Robert Poole. 132 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Jo Jo Bethea working in a familiar position on the scoring end of a fast break AC became awesome foe Anderson College was once again the defending Western Caro- lina ' s Conference Champion, a position familiar to Coach Jim Wiles. AC began the season on the road with an overtime victory of 96-94 over Gainesville. Rex Gregg sparked the offensive play with 30 points. Jim Clark and Jo Jo Bethea each hit 22 points. This victory was a forecast of things to come. AC took to the highway again to compete in the Lake Sagamore Cage Classic in Louisburg, N.C. The Trojan won their tournament opener 85-72 over host Louisburg. The team went on to sweep the tournament with a dramatic upset over nationally ranked Ferrum with a score of 94-72. Clark figured strongly in the vic- tory over 22 points and 15 re- bounds. Gregg received the lead- ership award and Bethea brought home the MVP trophy. Coach Jim Wiles, sometimes excited, sometimes angry, often calm, but always a competent instructor. 133 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Stage set for eventful year The Trojans opened at home on November 27 against a strong Gainesville team. Rex Gregg and Jo Jo Bethea scored 25 points each, while Barry Isom pulled down 10 rebounds to defeat revenge hungry opponents by a score of 119-103. On November 29, AC took their talents to the University of North Carolina at Asheville. The team was still flying after the big win over Ferrum. Gregg hit 21 points and Butner captured 10 rebounds as the Trojans defeated UNCA to the tune of 102-80. Jim Clark passes enemy to lay one up Ric Butner moves under to set up for possible rebound from Rex Gregg ' s shot. 134 BOYS BASKETBALL Visions of grandeur marked semesters end Upon returning home on De- cember 7, the Trojans were visited by Furman ' s JV ' s. The Paladins were elated as they jumped to an early eight point lead. By the end of the first quarter Furman ' s lead had disappeared and AC had gained momentum. Clark and Gregg accounted for 20 points each as Furman suffered a 107-73 loss. On December 9, AC went to Montreat-Anderson and coasted to an easy 121-78 win as records fell or were tied. Savage set a new as- sist record at nine while Isom tied the old record of eight. The team connected on 56 field goals to tie the record set in the 1967-68 sea- son. AC ' s players and students went home for Christmas with a 7-0 rec- ord and anticipation of greatness. Bobby Estes shoots a vital free throw as the score looms in the background. Chuck Hughston watches Jo Jo Bethea fire over heavy opposition Barry Isom scores over his defender ' s outstretched hand. 135 BOYS ' BASKETBALL Polls ranked Trojans 6th While AC was home for Christ- mas the national junior college polls were made public placing the Trojans sixth in the nation for the first time in the history of AC. On January 6, the Trojans travel- ed to Clemson to combat the Tiger Jayvees. AC gave away a great deal of height to the Tiger Cubs go- ing into the contest. Despite the strong play of Ric Butner, Jim Clark and Barry Isom the Trojans were defeated 71-63. In the game, Clemson had a chance to score 35 points on fouls while AC only shot eight free throws. The Trojans ' winning streak was ended at 7 but the season had just begun. Bethea finds himself alone and out in front on a fast break. Clark goes up on a long jump. 136 AC climbs to number three The Trojans had climbed to number three prior to their trip to upset-minded Spartanburg. SJC dominated the game until the last ten minutes when their lead had risen to 19 points. From that point Clark and Isom took control of the boards and the lead was steadily eroded. With three seconds re- maining, Hughston stole the ball and passed to Gregg who scored to give the Trojans the lead and the win. Wingate fell next. 106-60, in a g ame that was AC ' s from the onset. Jeff Deal goes aloft to tap one In for the Trojans on the rebound Jack Savage spots a loose man and gets set to pass off. Poole jumps for two at the line. 137 BOYS ' BASKETBALL -js. ' - ' - : ■ - .. Defendant watches Bethea score after quick steal. AC won Queen City tourney Wmgate came to AC speaking of games barely lost and of strategy to stop the Trojan scoring attack. The AC five added to Wingate ' s list of " If only ' s " with a 106-60 rout. Mitchell arrived next with a secret formula for victory. The formula was obviously left in their other suits because the Trojans led throughout and took the win 105- 101. AC won the Queen City Invita- tional defeating Mitchell in the opener 85-66 and Gainesville in the final game 74-60. Clark. Gregg and Bethea were named to the All- tournament team Estes bounces pass to Isom and breaks to inside. Butner. closely guarded, puts the soft touch on a short |umper. 138 Chuck Hughston overpowers his defender and goes airborne with the ball 139 BOYS ' BASK ETBALL AC winsWCJCC, f conference titles The Trojans traveled to North Greenville to take on the team ' s biggest conference rival In a closely fought game the Trojans went down in overtime 96-95. Lees-McRae came to AC and bore the brunt of Trojan wrath. AC ran the margin of victory to 22 in the final minutes, taking the win 94- 72. The Trojans took on their strong- est team when they payed the once beaten Georgia Bulldogs Jayvees. Georgia was the victor 85-82 in a bitter battle The highly touted Spartanburg team visited AC and the Trojans were fortunate in winning 84-77. An underrated Brevard squad came to AC and took a 12 point lead at half-time. The Trojans came back to tie the score in mid-point of the second half and went on to win 102-93. On February 7, North Greenville came to AC tied for the number one spot in the conference with the Trojans. The Mounties ' hopes for another win over the Trojans was short lived as the AC men took a decisive 84-71 victory. On February 15, the AC men trounced Montreat-Anderson 98-48 to give Coach Wiles his 100th win in his five years at AC. The Trojans glided past Brevard in the final game of the season to capture their third consecutive WCJCC regular season champion- ship and went on to win their first tournament crown. AC won the first conference tournament and reigned as WCJCC champs for the third consecutive year. The team departed for Region 10 Tournament with hopes of going beyond but it was not to be. After winning the first contest the Trojans bowed to Southeastern in the semi- final round concluding the 1972-73 campaign. Robert Poole moves against the grain of a very tenacious Brevard zone defense. Hughston passes off to Bethea during the Brevard contest. 140 %■ i v. Trent Lupo tapes a foot prior to the North Greenville game ■ Jack Savage gets set to pass to a man in the clear. Greg Lososki prepares to slack some big thirsts. Chuck Fenn and Jerry Stoker take care of some statistics and public relations 141 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL AC girls wrote their own success story Trojanettes: Front row (l-r) Sherry Bridges, Jane Jones. Wanda Trotter and Jackie Brady. Second row- Linda Bolick, Susan Gruber, Janie Lee, Ginger Tindal, Susan Milford, Mrs. Annie Tribble, coach, and Andy Tribble. mascot. Back row- Marie Briggs. scorekeeper; Beth Yarbrough, manager; Betty Jan Shell, Brenda Paulk, Donna Kay, Sherry Caldwell and Beth Reynolds, statistician. The Trojanettes opened their season at home against a strong Benedict College on November 29. AC ' S girls jumped out to an early lead and kept it through the entire contest. Janie Lee led all scorers with 23 and captured 19 rebounds to lead in that department. On December 1, North Georgia fell prey to AC as the girls rolled to a 55-42 win. Janie Lee hit on 27 points with 15 rebounds as Wanda Trotter added 9 points. Baptist College was considered a tough opponent but AC s girls coasted to a 56-43 victory as Janie Lee scored 25 points and pulled down 20 rebounds. Janie Lee threw in 24 points and hauled in 24 rebounds in the 52-45 victory over Furman. With a 4-0 record Janie Lee was being hailed as a star and B. J. Shell was being praised for her great abilities as the team ' s play maker. It was obvious that the team had talent and depth. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1972-73 November 29 December 1 December 6 December 7 January 11 January 13 January 16 January 18 January 19 January 24 January 26 January 27 January 31 February 2 February 6 February 9 February 13 February 19 February 21 February 28 Benedict College North Georgia College Baptist Col. at Chas. Furman Coker College Claflin College Wmgate Coker College South Carolina Lander Baptist College Wingate Brevard Hiwassee College South Carolina Hiwassee College Brevard Furman Winthrop Lander at Anderson at Anderson at Anderson at Anderson at Anderson at Orangeburg at Anderson at Hartsville at Columbia at Greenwood at Charleston at Wingate at Anderson at Madisonville, Tenn. at Anderson at Anderson at Brevard at Green ville at Rock Hill at Anderson 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 142 Mrs Annie Tribble applauds a successful scoring drive. Jane Jones, captain; Wanda Trotter, co-captain. 143 GIRLS BASKETBALL Jane Jones adds to an early lead from the foul line. k» r Susan Milford passes to an open teammate in the corner. 144 Tribble ' s Trotters kept on ' truckin ' Susan Gruber sends the tip-off in Jackie Brady ' s direction, who is all set. The " Trotters, ' ' as they were called by their fans, virtually outclassed every team they met. Hapless Claflin fell under the Trojanette attack 52-42. Janie Lee played under- neath the boards as if she owned the real estate under the gym floors With the ball handling of B. J. Shell and Brenda Paulk ' s corner shots the Trojanettes played their own game in most contests. Wingate got a sample of AC ' S style of play losing 68-36. Coker was considered one of the best girls ' teams in the state but even they could not stop AC ' s team and took a 46- 41 loss on their home court. Linda Bolick watches her corner shot hoping for two. Jackie Brady beats her defender and lays it up. 145 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Sherry Bridges looks for someone with an easy shot. 146 Ginger Tindal adds to what is already a runaway. Adversaries were routed The Trojanettes were undaunted by the loss to USC and showed how little they were fazed when they traveled to Lander. The Lander team found themselves soundly beaten in what was clearly a rout as AC won. 46-28. Baptist College had already been beaten previously when the Trojanettes had shown themselves to be an obviously superior team. The result of the game in Charles- ton was a repeat of the first meet- ing with AC winning 52-40. Wingate had proven to be no match for the AC girls earlier in the year and any thoughts of revenge in the second game between the two games were quickly laid to rest The Trojanettes dominated every aspect of the game taking a 55-28 win. Brevard was expected to have a strong girls ' team. This was not to be the case as the AC girls ran by Brevard 57-26 The first meeting with Coker had been a very hard earned victory for the Trojanettes and it was assumed that the second match-up would be no exception Coker displayed a great deal of skill and ability but it was to no avail as AC took control and won another victory, 55-49 When USC came to AC to play the Trojanettes. it was the con- sensus that the AC team could de- feat their adversaries. The AC girls moved the ball with authority and completely outplayed USC. Free throws were to be the big differ- ence as throughout the night the ball refused to enter the offensive goal for AC. USC edged past the Trojanettes, 55-53. AC ' s girls met Hiawasee and Winthrop later in the year and finished the season with several impressive victories. Sherry Caldwell sharpens her shots. Jackie Brady crosses hall court as she brings the ball down Donna Kay puts up a free throw 147 Foes toppled like dominos Tribble ' s wondrous Trotters kept up the style of play that was to earn them a long string of victories. Everyone heaped praise on the high caliber of the teams the Trojanettes were to meet during the season. When the final scores were tallied, the AC girls were found to be the superior team. Claflin fell by a 13 point margin, 55-42, and Wingate was routed as the Trojanettes breezed to a 68-36 victory. Coker played an exceptional game as they met AC at Coker. but even they succumbed to a 46-41 defeat The Trojanettes took their loss against a team that had on its roster two former Trojanettes. The girls ended up with a 14 point def- icit dropping their first to USC, 53-39. Brenda Paulk brings the ball down the court in the Baptist College contest. B. J. Shell eyes her defender and moves in for two. 148 Jane Jones attepts to get the ball in close for an easy shot AC girls second in nation Brenda Paulk makes another from the corner against Coker. Coach Annie Tribble ' s Trojanettes blossomed as the season reached its conclusion. While the Trojans were in Fer- rum, Va., participating in the Re- gion 10 Tournament, theTrojanettes were upsetting the 1972-73 state women ' s champs and runners-up, Winthrop and USC. Led by the extraordinary per- formances of center Janie Ruth Lee, the Trojanettes, the only junior college quintet in the event, brought the state crown home to AC. Prior to the state tourney, the Trojanettes had received a bid to participate in the national tourna- ment. Arriving in University Center, Michigan, " Tribble ' s Trotters " went to work and news reached an anxi- ous student body March 16 that AC would play Gulf Coast Communi- ty College for the national cham- pionship. A last second desperation shot by 5-2 guard Melody Nixon of Gulf Coast found its way into the iron from 25 feet out. Five seconds showed on the clock when she first touched the ball, but now only two remained. The Trojanettes came away only one point shy of the na- tional championship, losing 38-37 to the Mississippi school. The Trojanettes concluded the campaign with a 21-5 record, the first 20-game winning season in the history of the school in girls ' basketball. Mrs. Tribble will have her three leading scorers back for another season next year. Miss Lee, Brenda Paulk and B. J. Shell, plus an al- most promised influx of freshman talent can only mean one thing — another illustrious and successful season for " Tribble ' s Trotters. " Ginger Tindal works the ball Trojanettes pause for picture enroute to Michigan. Seated (l-r) Sherry Caldwell. Donna Kay. Ginger Tindal. Jackie Brady. Beth Yarborough (manager), Susan Milford. Janie Lee. Sherry Bridges. Coach Annie Tribble Top Brenda Paulk, B. J. Shell, Violet Crider. Linda Bolick, Jane Jones and Susan Gruber 14S CHEERLEADERS Yelling their hearts out for AC ' s Trojans C-cacaphonious sounds erupting. H-heartstopping team action. E-energized squad movements. E-easy basket for a Trojan. R-running a fast break for 2. L-losing a well-guarded word. E- " Everybody yell, yell, yell. " A-alternate play a major role. D-driving, twisting, spinning! E-enthusiasm of pep band helps. R-ready! Set! 2 bits. 4 bits. S-successful season for CHEERLEADERS Sophomore Becky Clark, head cheerleader, watches novices practice. Ill Bubba Wiles and Jane Mosely vocalize. 150 Sonny Wilson gets a lift from Carl Holmes during the Baptist College game. CHEERLEADERS Jamie Hicks and Michael Sherard display acrobatics. Gail Norville and Tim Goodson perfect a new cheer. Cheerleaders: First row-(l-r) Jane Moseley, Bubba Wiles, Billy Tooley. and Becky Clark. Second row: Gail Norville, Tim Goodson, Debbie Black, Harry Parnell, Lewis Roper, Sunny Wilson. Alan Stoddard, Mitzi Zimmerman. Michael Sherard and Jamie Hicks. 151 CHEERLEADERS Trojan support is top priority If " — s Becky and Billy demonstrate technique. AC ' S official Trojan, Lewis Roper, guards trophies won in battles of yesteryear. mm Mitzi Zimmerman, Alan Stoddard, Debbie Black, and Harry Parnell perform on field. 152 Harry checks scoreboard as tension mounts. P riiiini|||i|j I Cheerleaders spur Trojans to " take off " 153 KARATE Karate: force becomes an art Animalistic grunts and groans, heavy-timed breathing and shouts ot pain and torce were heard in AC dorms. The sounds were not com- ing from people locked in mortal combat, but from students practic- ing Karate. Enrollment in the course was sparked because of the prevalent need for self defense. Five girls joined the class of 31 to learn pre- cisional body balance and condi- tioning through isometrics. " The myth that the mind is most important in Karate is not basically true, " Coach Larry Southerland stated. It takes speed and strength, but speed is most important. Southerland. who served as a missionary to Japan, has earned black belts in Judo and Karate. He also taught PE in Seinan Baptist University in Japan. Karate is one of the best meth- ods of keeping fit, Southerland said. Karate class strove to master the oriental method of " persuasion ' Charlie Davis administers block to Ricky Heckle ' s side kick. i i i ■- Student misses kick much to opponent ' s joy. Coach Southerland spars with an adept student. 154 Shiro Shintaku, new karate instructor. Co-ed classes make things a little more interesting. Form in karate is important and Jane storm is approaching perfection Let ' s put our best foot forward 1 ' 155 ROLLER SKATING Ballet-like beauties show their style. Southerland lends K. K. a helping hand. ..... mm m ■P " Victor, you ain ' t no superfly! " 156 should have fixed my Honda ' s handlebars Tim Ellenburg displays excellent bowling skill 157 BASEBALL Banner season in spring Under the field generalship of Bob Hughes, the AC baseball team reaped a score of victories. Several key freshmen filled gaps left by graduation and blended success- fully with returning veterans to form a solid club. Led by David Deen and Kenny Waters, the mound staff proved to be significantly powerful. Few teams looked forward to meeting this array of talent. Hitting was another of the team ' s major strengths. Sophomores Don Moore, Gary E. Parker, Danny Andrews and Gary Parker of Columbia, led the assault on op- posing batteries. Co-Captains Donnie Moore (left) and Gary E. Parker talk with Coach Bob Hughes. Team: First row-(l-r) Bruce Fox, Donnie Moore, Joe Dyson, Ronnie Riley, Owen Newman, Mike Sherrard and Calvin Johnson. Second row- D. Lee Shaver, manager; Bobby Blanton, Lewis Clement, Kenny Baker, Gary E. Parker, Dale Hughes, David Deen and Coach Bob Hughes. Back row- Art Verner, Rickie Rice, Steve Phillips, Kenny Waters, Mike Bouchillon and Jerry Stoker. Absent were Gary Parker and Mark Hendley. .Sir David Deen whips his arm into action. Don Moore gets the force at second. ■ Gary Parker sets up for foul ball. Joe Dyson prepares to fire. 159 Dale Hughes offers a big target. t. Kenny Waters displays winning form. 160 Intense concentration shows in Ronnie Riley. Powerful wmdup aids Mike Bouchillon. S-. ' Owen Newman pivots for the double play. Jerry Stoker fields ground base. " Nji Steve Phillips makes tag at third base. Bob Blanton catches pop fly. 161 Rickie Rice gets ready for the ball. Lewis Clement gets the sign from the catcher. Art Verner is set for the play. Calvin Johnson catches a fly ball. 162 The " hot corner " is ably manned by W. Gary Parker. Bruce Fox gobbles up ground ball. That classic of sports, once deemed the national pastime, commonly referred to as baseball, is alive and kicking at AC. Past years have viewed the base- ball program as being somewhat less than thriving, mired in the doldrums of poor records and poor student support. Now a new sun has arisen. With increased aid from the administra- tion and from renewed student in- terest the baseball picture is on the upswing. The 1973 edition produced many diamond thrills. Coach Bob Hughes maintained that the team ' s potenti- al was unlimited and the future of baseball at AC was indeed promis- ing. Mark (Bear) Hendley handles catching chores. 163 INTRAMURALS Would be pros take to field Spurred by an increased em- phasis on student involvement from males and females, the AC intra- mural program skyrocketed in 1972. For the first time women com- peted in powder puff football. The Denmark Scooters proved to be league winners as they blitzed their way to an undefeated season. Men ' s rivalries were heated and rugged. Commuting students sur- vived the tough schedule and fin- ished with a 7-0 record and the championship. In the sophomore vs freshman skirmish, soph males whipped the upstart freshmen 27-13. Two touchdowns on kick-offs spelled doom for the frosh. Gary Parker, Dave Poozer and Steve Ridley spearheaded the sophs attack. Action in the females ' game was tense and exciting. From the open- ing kick-off it was discernable that the two teams were evenly matched. The end of regulation time found the score tied at 13 all. In the penetration period both squads tallied a score. The sophs failed the conversion attempt and victory fell in the laps of the frosh. Linda Davis takes a needed bath. Jane (Joints) Jones snares flare pass. 164 INTRAMURALS Sophomores mobilized for attack on freshmen. L ? , .- J L w 4 JBP 4 " V (J Floyd Powell agreed " It ' s a touchdown. ' " Sneaky " Sue has the ball. The action was fast and furious. 165 Dynamic action took place in females ' game. Six points for sure for sophomores. Tomatoes and eggs were valuable weapons. 166 Grasshopper Griffith spied his victim. Sagging stockings, a menace. 167 GOLF Golfers captured big wins in conference and region Things were great all over in AC sports during the 1972-73 year. The golf team exemplifed the win- ning attitude shared by all the Trojan athletes. In 1972 the Trojans won the WCJCC tournament to establish themselves as a group to be reck- oned with in national competition. AC ' S golfers went on to wrap up another success in the Region 10 tournament to capture a berth in the Junior College Nationals. Despite the strong competition, the Trojans managed to finish eighth in the tourney after a great final round. AC entered the Anderson Invita- tional Tournament in the middle of a very powerful field. The men shot themselves into a decisive victory, picking up 18 strokes in the last round to set a record score of 283. The Trojans traveled to Etowah, North Carolina, to compete in the Etowah Invitational. AC ran away from the rest of the field and won the tournament by a margin of 38 strokes. In winning the event the Trojans scored lower than any of the senior colleges that were com- peting. The Trojans entered 1973 with several encouraging wins behind them. January found Bubba High- tower and Howard Wills receiving invitations to play in the prestigious Dixie Amateur. Under the able in- struction of Coach Jim Wiles the Trojans reached the zenith of golf noteworthiness. AC continued to play with ability and style as they amassed victory after victory. Captain Howard Wills looks at long putt. Team: Front-(l-r) Bill Lewis and Bubba Hightower. Standing Jack Brooks, Hugh Yarborough, Ricky Cobb, Walter Odiorne, Howard Wills, and Chuck Fenn. 168 J I Jack Brooks uses an iron to get out of the short rough. Bill Lewis exercises great body control on the back swing. Ricky Cobb watches his shot soar on his follow through. Hugh Yarborough has a good second shot after a long drive. 169 GOLF Golf team became a national contender Irons, putters, tees, woods, irons; to the novice an array of expensive junk but to the experienced golfer all are essential. Coach Jim Wiles watches a short putt approach the cup. 170 Bubba Hightower observes rule No. 1 and keeps his head down. Walter Odiorne blasts out of the sand trap. Chuck Fenn watches his fairway shot sail toward the green. Ricky Cobb, Jack Brooks and Howard Wills walk to the tee box knowing that golf has the most beautiful play.ng area of any sport. 171 TENNIS Tennis team nets another winning year In the midst of a highly success- ful basketball season, AC ' s tennis Trojans prepared to gain equal recognition as the best in their re- spective sport. Three returning veterans en- riched a talent-laden corps of net- ters. Rodney McAlister, Jimmy Baker and Keith Brush provided the Trojan net men with experience and unmatched dedication. Freshmen Randy Mills, John Stuart and Drenner Tinsley pro- duced the necessary edge for the Trojans as they marched toward another successful campaign. Mills played the number one position for coach Max Grubbs ' team while Brush carried the re- sponsibility of leadership as the team ' s captain. The road to victory started for the Trojans when they captured first place in their own tourney de- feating both Lees McRae and Bre- vard. This early win gave the eager Trojans a boost when they needed it most. From this point on the team lived up to the winning tradition that has become symbolic of athletics at AC. The 1972-73 tennis season was indeed successful. In all phases of athletics on campus, winning was the end result. The tennis team was no exception. Randy Mills held down the No. 1 slot. ft» s - Keith Brush, captain, possesses an overpowering serve. AV SHHtttLj 172 John Stewart awaits his opponent ' s serve. Jimmy Baker displays his powerful backhand. Drenner Tinsley drops back to deliver his smashing return. Rodney McAlister perfects his timing during practice session. 173 TENNIS AC became a tennis giant In January Rajiv Kapur came to Anderson College bringing with him a fantastic ability to play tennis. Rajiv came from India where he was on the number one team in the nation. With the addition of Rajiv, the already strong squad became one of the most powerful in the Southeast. The tennis team added greatly to AC ' S illustrious reputa- tion as a winner in team sports. Ra|iv Kapur prepares to work out in a practice session. v w - zr ♦ ♦ - » Coach Grubbs passed on wisdom gained by experience 174 John Stewart steps in position to deliver his powerful return. Rajiv ' s form exemplifies his mastery of the sport. Rod McAlister repairs a shoe torn in practice. Team: (l-r) John Stewart, Drenner Tinsley, Coach Max Grubbs, Rodney McAlister, Rajiv Kapur, Randy Mills. Absent were Captain, Keith Brush and Jimmy Baker. 175 38 r CLASSES 177 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS A world is waiting-prepare ye therefore That special crossroads age, when we are no longer so fright- ened as a freshman, but not nearly so stately as a confident junior or senior, is the special phase of the sophomore. Our minds are befud- dled in choosing a major and pos- sibly a job and a mate. A sophomore can no longer postpone the pressing questions of today to the inevitable dawning of tomorrow. He can no longer be solely reliant on his elders for they will not have to live with decisions that will control his existence. Though the past is remembered, a sophomore can no longer dwell on it, for to do so breeds nostalgia and with it idleness. All paths lead to where we stand. Now these paths must stretch for- ward and outward to a hopeful fu- ture. We have watched and listened as our lives have been controlled. Now we implore for a chance to improve. A sophomore, a new era, a new generation, a new plan, and pos- sibly a new failure. Whether we grip the world by the horns and whip it into submission or ease our dreams into reality, a sophomore can say, " Our day is coming. " As we depart for greener pas- tures may it be remembered that we went the extra mile for excel- lence and held nothing in reserve. Rob Bromley, Secretary-Treasurer. Bill Taylor, President. 178 Janet Able Bruce Adams Glenda Alexander Reese Alexander Audrey Anderson Danny Andrews Eddie Appling Phil Ashley 179 SOPHOMORES Larger enrollment induces added confusion % 4 Pat Atkins Sandra Ayer Kathy Bagwell Jimmy Baker Jimmy E. Baker Vickie Baldwin Mike Barker Susan Barker 180 - — ' Hgfljji Gale Barnes Slim " Jim Clark and Bob Estes tone muscles for the upcoming basketball season. f d I Joan Barnetle Debbie Barnwell Wayne T. Batson Janice Bearden Marsha Bearden Gwyn Beck 181 SOPHOMORES Registering first is a sophomore privilege I Tim Becknell Terry Biser Jewell Bochelte Iffi Mike Bouchillon Linda Bolick James Bolt Melissa Bosdell Mahala Bowen Richard Branham 182 John Steve Bridges Rob Bromley Diane Brown Jr l 1 p •»-•»» A L " " " MM IS IT, i L ' i «.. ' , ' , Pttfl 1 Teresa Brown Linda Buchmiller Nancy Buffington Sheila Burnelte Bill Busby George Camp 183 SOPHOMORES Sophs have security of returning veterans Theresa Campbell Faithfully keeping her watch, Diana Hall operates the switchboard Wofford Caughman Lisa Causey r 184 Claire Chalmers Danny Chapman Roy Chasteen Jorge Cheves Peggy Childs Becky Clark Carolyn Clark Jim Clark Mike Cloer Ricky Cobb Malt Cochran Mike Cocke 185 SOPHOMORES individuality is gained through experience Stanley Cole Ted Coleman Anne Cook A . Amy Copeland David Copeland Jane Corbet! Bertha Lou Cothran Beryl Cox 186 Larry Cox Joy Crafl Randy Creamer A Chris Crews v Van Cuthbertson Cary Culler Kay Davis Linda Davis Phyllis Davis 187 SOPHOMORES Sophs get caught up in spirit of change Doug Davison wtm Deidre Dent David Deen Margaret Dickson Jane Dennis James Dilleshaw Joey Dixon Jim Dobson Mary DuPuy 188 Walter M. Durst Lawrence Dyer Could sly Mike Barker be hatching a plot to rule the world? Joe Dyson Gary Elliott Carta English 189 SOPHOMORES Involvement and assurance spell sophomore Ernest Evans Kevin Ezell Lenny Farmer Alan Farrow Rick Faulk Sandra Ferrell Phil Franks Meredith Freeman Mike Freeman 190 Marcia Forbes Margaret Forrester Phil Fortson Richard Gambrell Preston Garrett Gail Gilbert Gayle Goodman Ann Goodnough David Grant 191 SOPHOMORES Quest for knowledge continues for sophs James Gray Libba Greene Danny Greene 192 David Greene Perineau Poole contemplates the future. Ken Greene Glenda Greer Rex Gregg Sammy Griffis William Griffith Susan Gruber Gina Hagen Kathy Hair Connie Hall 193 SOPHOMORES Resuming old friendships, making new ones Danny Hall Diana Hall Phil Hall Laree Hammett Fulton Hampton Larry Hardy Former Wren High School students enjoy a get-together in the canteen. 194 Ronald Harkins Harriet Harper Lynn Hembree Patsy Hendiey Kent Hendrick Joe Herlong Patricia Herring Jamie Hicks La Dovia Hicks Bubba Hightower 195 SOPHOMORES Hazy future beckons us toward achievement Anne Hill Larry Hill Patricia Hill Carl Holmes Dave Horner SheliaHuff Duff Hughes Chuck Hughston Kay Hunter 196 Gary Jaynes Bill Jennings Picnicking is one of the good times on AC campus. Bill Johnson Herbert Kelly Mark Keeney 197 SOPHOMORES Sophs gather tools for future vocations Debbie Kennemer Shirley King Susan Kissimon Becky Kistler A. B. Kondori David Land Pat Land Jerry Lynn Langley 198 She ain ' t heavy, she ' s my friend. ' Teresa Lawrence Barbara Ledford Sharon Lesley Deborah Limbaugh f K •W. J. " - ' 1 Al Lindler Glenn Locke Susan Locke 199 SOPHOMORES A soph decision: A job or more education Mike Lollis Susan Lollis Bill Mace Allen Mahy Sandra Maney Carolyn Martin Happy expressions are displayed when an operetta entitled " The Telephone " was presented during chapel. 200 Debra Martin Elva Martin Emily Anne Martin Deborah Marie Masiongale Douglas Mason Jeanne B McClain Grovan McClellan Iris Merritt 201 SOPHOMORES Facing a new world, cherishing the old one Susan Milford Kirt Mitchell Stan Montgomery Don Moore Jack Moore Jackie Moore fg sM " " jA jBfrfc :V ' r Kathy Moore Phil Morris Marty Nabors 202 i P ■ Ik • k 1 Christy Neese Ricky Norris Nina Ruth Oliver Jerry O ' Neal Mary Del Osborne Diane Owen Rudy Painter Frank Welch — one of the new breed. 203 SOPHOMORES Restrictions lessened through SGA efforts Robert Lewis Palmer Sophomores taste defeat and victory in intramural football games. Carlos Pardo Gary E. Parker Larry Parker Jerry Parnell Martin Parson Bill Payne 204 Joel Pearson Miriam Phillips Steve Pitts Perineau Poole Rodney Poole Ann Poore Elaine Porter Stanley Porter Lucinda Powell 205 SOPHOMORES What after A.C.? A sophomore ' s dilemma Teresa Powell Rita Prater Cheryl Pressley Becky Prickell Elizabeth Quillian Len Raffini Terry Rainey Clay Rast Sharon Reymer 206 David Rice James A. Robinson Mary Joyce Robinson Through the confusion of class selection, Lynn Hembree makes her choice. 207 SOPHOMORES Lonely weekends as most depart for home ■ " " Mary Rusha Roe Lewis Roper Harriett Russell ■f 3§V ' II Angie Scott Michael Sherard Jimmy Shirley Ann Simmons 208 Pat Smith Cindy Snider Michael Snipes Susan Solesbee Connie Stallings : „ Mary Stanton Kitty Stewart Jellery Strack 209 SOPHOMORES Approaching graduation presents challenge Kathy Styles Bill Taylor .J Susan Timmerman l?uL r Wanda Troller Sue Trusler Kathy Vernoy Cyndi Vickery Ricky Walker 210 laa Jane Washington Lyle Watson Susan Williams confides in her friend. Cynthia Watkins Marilyn Watts Ann Welborn Frank Welch Mary Westbury Kathy Whelchel 211 SOPHOMORES All finished! Now the pain of departure Barbara White Freeman White Harold White " I ' m not DEAN of anything! " 212 Anne Whittle m f 1 I Dale Whitt Morgan Williams Sunny Wilson Ren Windham Wendy Windham Dean Wingard Ronald Dean Woods Fred Wooten Janice Wright r m 1 KT- K Mary Julia Wright Beth Yarbrough Carol York 213 Tim Ellenburg, President. Leaders gain class unity Upon graduation from high school we are promised and we view the world as our personal stage to be molded as we see fit. Upon entrance into college we come to realize that to shape the world we must first prepare our- selves. This process of preparation is a freshman ' s personal vendetta. Preparing to leave home, preparing to enter college, preparing to face a wave of new sensations, prepar- ing to become a self-reliant thinker — all blend to form a well-rounded, completed personality A year fraught with special tor- tures and fears, filled with frolic and feelings, and characterized by a careful budding, until the final bloom bursts forth yielding a pur- poseful young adult, describes the typical freshmen year. Deborah Looper. Vice-President. Esther Still. Secretary-Treasurer. 214 Julie Adams Maxie Agnew Diane Alexander Pam Allen Mary Altman Ann Ashmore Nancy Austell Deborah Avant Allen Ayer Kathy Bailey Phil Bailey Dona Barker Joel Barker Harry Baum Melanie Beiers Thomas Bell Jan Betsill Camille Billiter David Black Beth Propst dispenses material to prospective students at the Anderson County fair. 215 FRESHMEN A new school, a fresh chance for identity Tommy Baldwin Debbie Black Bobby Blanton Kevin Boiter Sharon Bowen Clifford Bowman Sue Boyette Diane Bradberry Tim Bradley Charlie Bradshaw Jackie Brady Bobby Brawner Mary Briggs Jane Brissey Bobby Brock I V Him • •». ■ Scott Broeker Gale Brooks Jack Brooks Ronald Brooks Vereta Brooks 9 216 It ' s double or nothing for these twins (l-r) Eddie and Teddy Ford and Susan and Sandra Cox. 3indy Brown Neal Brown Robert Brown Steve Brown Dianne Buchanan Allan Bunch Jayne Burts Harry Busbee Merry Busbee Donna Bush Ric Butner David Byars June Byars Phil Byrd Sherry Caldwell Mark Campbell Skip Campbell Terry Campbell Jack Cantrell Janet Cantrell Mary Jo Carroll 217 FRESHMEN Freshmen swell AC enrollment over 1,000 Emily Cheek Vivian Clark Lewis Clement Harold Clinkscales Karen Cobb Ronda Cohen David Collins Fred Cooley Lamar Cooley Jan Copeland Marilyn Copeland Ronnie Corbin Caldwell Costa Susan Couch Rachel Cowan Rachel R. Cox Sandra Cox Susan Cox Harry Craft Ronnie Craft Linda Creel 218 Beverly Crenshaw Violet Cnder Lennie Cromer Nelson Crosby Cathy Cundiff Nicole Dalton Horace Daniel Helen Daniels Henrietta Daniels Charles Davis Patty Davis Steve Davis Jeff Deal Candy DeBerry Donna Dew Ben Griffin and Tim Ellenburg prepare to bed down " for the winter 219 FRESHMEN Adjustment to independence is difficult Linda Edwards Susan Edmunds Candice Ellenburg Myra Ellenburg Tim Ellenburg Frances Epps Diane Eskew Bobby Estes Libby Evans Ken Ferrell Betty Fleming David Flowers Edward Ford Teddy Ford Toni Fortune Mary Foster Tommy Fowler Bruce Fox Susan Frazier Roy Frierson One can never tell where Jettie Ann Nelson will pop out next. 220 Linda Galloway Deborah Gambrell Ronnie Gambrell Martha Huffman Garber Donnie Garrett Richard Garrett Robert Garrison Sophia Gault Leah Gilstrap Terrie Ginn Robin Gleason Stewart Glenn Jimmy Graham David Grant Wallene Grantland Beverly Gray Carol Gray Susan Gray R A Green Lou Anne Greenway Ben Griffin 221 FRESHMEN Being oneself is key to freshman success Pam Galphin Betty Galloway Karen Hammett Vicki Hammond Karen Hampton Chip Hanna Deronda Harrelson Linda Harris Bobby Harrison Drexel Harrison Connie Hayes Theodore Hayne Betty Lynn Haywood Ricky Heckle Janelle Hembree Anne Henderson Judy Hendrix Wayne Hicks Glen Hill Lois Hinnant Susan Hamby Kathy Hall Nancy Hall Horace Griffin 222 Melissa Griffin Bruce Griffith Brian Hodges Sonny Holcombe Karen Holliday Robert Hollis Debbie Hooper Sandra Howard Donna Hozey Johnny Huckaby Joe Huggins Carol Hunsinger Laura Hunter Merrianna Hunter Carol Jackson Jimmy Jackson Eddie Jenkins Calvin Johnson Steve Brown conserves his energy. 223 FRESHMEN Frosh discover a world of challenges Elaine Johnson Beth Johnston Elaine Jones Kathy Jones Roy Jowers Donna Kay Joyce Kay Greg Kelley Martha Kelly Jan Lanford Sarah Lawton Janie Lee Elizabeth Lewis Wanda Lewis Richard Linder Jane Liner Gary Lollis Marcia Lombardi Lynn Long Richard Long Vickie Long Anna Maria Looper Beth Looper 224 Art class is an enjoyable course for Zibble Moon. Mark Campbell sees action in the Trojan Room. Deborah Looper Regina Looper Greg Loskoski Juanita Lowe Clinton Lowery Trent Lupo Kym MacKinnon Mike Mahaffey Doug Martin Julie Mays Ellen McAhster Janice Faye McAlister Janice Loraine McAlister Sharon McAlister William McBride 225 FRESHMEN Dormitories, roommates, what a hassle! Wanda McClary Ivanell McGaha Debbie Mclntyre Beth McLeod David Meek Leila Milam Judi Miles Bill Miller Jim Miller Randy Mills Barbara Mitchell Pam Moody Zibbie Moon Patricia Moose Jane Morgan Jane Mosley Greg Mullinax Sally Murdock Karen Murphy Robbie Murphy Judi Miles performs a necessary job. 226 Beverly Nash Jettie Ann Nelson Owen Newman Gail Norville Paula O ' Dell James Orr Debra Owens Marianne Papp Eddie Parker Bill Parks Harry Parnell Ivis Passarelli Roger Patterson Martha Perry Sheila Petty Violet and Jackie all set to move into their new home Creativity is the go9l ot David and Carol. 227 FRESHMEN Gaining maturity as experiences multiply Beth Propst Cynthia Pruitt Marion Pruitt Jean Ramey Lynn Reeves Becky Rentz Beth Reynolds Eddie Revis Ricky Rice Greg Richard Donna Richardson Ronnie Riley Joy Rish Mark Roberts Debbie Rogers James J. Rogers, Jr. David Ross Charlene Rouda Sara Ruhle Theresa Sarvis ■ ■mf m Heavy concentration pays dividends in good grades for Theresa Sarvis. 228 Karen Sauls Jack Savage David Savageau Gary Scott Patricia Scott Carol Schwarting Kay Seawright Lauren Seel Rebecca Sewell Keith Shannon Rozlynn Shapiro Neil Sharpton Eleanor Shealy Betty Jan Shell Debbie Sherriff Suzanne Simpson Mike Simpson Margaret Shirley Debbie Owens — in the swing of things. 229 FRESHMEN Numerous acquaintances become friends Mary Simmons Larry Simun Liza Sitton Jimmy Sitton Audrey Smith Benny Smith Carol Smith Chris Smith Dee Smith Keith Smith Kenny Smith Richard Smith Cathy Southerland Mary Springfield Alan Stoddard Ann Stansell Johnny Stewart Ed Stevenson Esther Still SRi Lou Ann Greenway prepares for attack. 230 Terry Strickland Jerry Stoker Pam Stones Valesa Stowe Mike Stroud Marie Sullivan John Sutton Rusty Sutton Trudy Talley Mary Lou Tate Elizabeth Taylor Marie Taylor Ted Taylor Angie Thackston Kathy Thomas Larry Thompson Elizabeth Thrailkill Dean Thrift Ginger Tindal Drenner Tinsley % Cathy Southerland takes nap enroute to Six Flags Candice Ellenburg smiles through registration. 231 FRESHMEN Preparation for future vocations begin 8r Moving to AC is apparently a " family affair. " Is there more to come? Billy Tooley Beth Ann Traber Gail Truesdale Cynthia Turner Janice Turner Art Verner Hugh Vincent Mike Wages Kay Walker Keith Walters Ed Watkins Robert Watkins Benny Watson Bill Weathers Talula Weathers Virginia Ann Weathers Gary Weeden Craig West Joe Whisnant Larry Whitfield 232 » « - Jacque White Stephen White Bubba Wiles Gail Williams James Williams Archie Willis Georgia Willis Janice Wilson Rita Wilson Teresa Wilson Greg Wood Joanne Woods Janice Woodson Debbie Wright Betty Wyatt Hugh Yarborough Lita Jane York Mitzi Zimmerman You don ' t really think we believe all that do you. Calvin? 233 = " • : •» •» -s .2 • ;. : ' ii t ill 1 ■ a • ' Pjl a i i r i £ Rlllillil - Ml U L f f :ML, .r : ll : STUDENT LIFE 235 STUDENT LIFE Student life is sharing moods, emotions Student life on campus is a con- glomeration of fluctuating emotions — dreading a major test, heartsick over failure, jubilant in success, hoping for the future, fond of the past, giggling at 2 a.m., complain- ing of wrong . . . STUDENT LIFE working for change, making a mark, living in dorms, caring for friends, crying in hurt, laughing in frolic, encircling with hearts . . . combining all these . . . student life. STUDENT LIFE i J $» f j ! I, ' 240 241 STUDENT LIFE 242 243 Sophomore Directory Able. Janet Elizabeth — 107 w Pinckney St., Abbeville Phi Theta Kappa 1 2. Art Club. Able. Lora Maude — West Bridge St., St Matthews Intramurals Adams Emmanuel B — 508 Gilland Ave Kingstree Alexander. Glenda F — Rt 1, Westminster Hwy . Walhalla Ivy Leaves Staff. K-Ettes. BSU BYW Choir. Young Republicans Alexander, Thomas R — P O Box 356. Iva Allen. Charles E — 2604 West Standndge Road Anderson Allen. Judy — Rt. 2. Pendleton Anders Otto A. — Rt 8 Greenville Anderson. Audrey S — Rt 6 Anderson Anderson Robert Leo — P O Box 271. Wagener Andrews. Danny G — 533 Fairmont Rd . Anderson Baseball- Andrews. James R — 16 Diane Ave W Pelzer Ashley. Phillip S — 9 Central Ave . Honea Path Atkins. Patricia L — Rt 2. Abbeville Ayer. Sandra — Rt 1. Hwy 301 Olar. BSU BYW BYW Council Ayers Cynthia L — 505 Botany Rd Greenville Home Economics Club Ayers. Douglas R — 612 Sherard St., Anderson Bagwell. Kathy — Rt 2. Box 218. Easley Women s Council. Intramural Football Baker James E — Rt 2 St George Baker James R — 412 Buena Vista Ave . Anderson Baker. Terry D — 106 Baker Street . Anderson Baldwin Vickie A — 688 N Catherine St . Walhalla Choir Barker Michael F — 1003 Dicey Creek Rd Camden BSU Activites Committee of Sophomore Class Ministerial Association, Debate Team President of B SU Barker Susan — Box 52. Central Barnes Virginia G — 102 Pecan Lane. Cayce Barnette. Edna J — 425 E Oueen St.. Pendleton Barnwell Deborah M — 143 Keith Dr.. Greenville Miss Congeniality in Miss AC Pageant President of Home Economics Club BYW BSU CRV and Chairman of Women s Council Who s Who Batson Thomas W — 121 Ethelndge Dr Greenville Intramurals Bearden Janice A — 116 Melbourn Lane Greenville Bearden Marsha — 8 Gay wood Dr Greenville Pep Club, intramural Football Beck.GwynC — 203 S 20th Ave Dillon BSU Enlistment Chairman BYW Becknoii Timothy W — Rt 5 Box 71. Seneca SGA Day Representative Bennett Donald A — Rt 1. Westminster Berry James R — P O Box 207. Swansea Bethea Joseph L — 1311 23rd St . Newport News Va Basketball Player Bevill Leavern H — 307 Long Forest. Anderson Bibb. Dernll A — Rt 1 Westminster Biser Terry J — Rt. 2. Box 246-D Piedmont Blake James B — 109 Shannon Dr . Greenville Bochetle Jewell A — Rt 2 Box 53. Cameron Bodle. Robert W — 301 Roberts St Anderson Boggs. Franklin W — 318 Brookforest Dr Anderson Bohck, Linda R — Rt. 1, Box 115. Blair Commercial Club, Girls Basketball Team. Intramural Football, President of Pratt Dorm. Women ' s Council, Intramural Committee Bolt. James L , Jr — 17 Stevens, Laurens Bosdell, Melissa A — P O Box 1426, Clemson Bouchillon, Mike E — 513 Loblolly Dr.. Anderson Bower, James R — Rt 1. Central Bowman, Mahala J — Rt 2. Westminster Women ' s Council Bradey, Paul R — 9013 Liberty Hill Rd., Camden Bradley. Timothy F — 17 Smythe St . Pelzer Branham. Richard W — Elgin Brewer Karen F — 315 Dogwood St . Anderson Bridges. John S — Box 22. Sandy Springs Veterans Club. Vice President of ACVA Bromley, Robert K — 913 Dunbarton. N Augusta Circle K Club. Intramural Committee. Intramural Basketball. Football. Volleyball. Softball. Secretary Mens Council. Secretary-Treasurer of Sophomore Class Browder, Lacy E — 506 Jackson St., Anderson Brown, Bonnie C — 100 Smith St . Hartwell. Ga Brown, James R — Westminster Dr , Pendleton. Brown. Peggy Diane P — Rt 11 Frontage Rd, Greenville Brown Teresa L — 101 Lynda Lane. Greenville Secretary of B S U . BYW, Vice-President of Choir. Commercial Club Brush. Willard K — 406 Moultrie Sqr , Anderson. Buchanan. Susie — Box 752. Barnwell Buchmiller Linda E — 1 132 Williams Dr Aiken Ivy Leaves. K-ettes. Columns Staff Drama Buftington. Nancy L — 411 Langley St . Abbeville Commercial Club, Intramural Football, Secretary Women ' s Council Burnette. Sheila N — Rt 2, Greer President BYW BSU Home Economics Club Busby William D Jr — Rt 1 Belton Byce Troy B — 410 Taylors St . Anderson Byers Lloyd C Jr — Rt 2. Box 11- A, Iva Camp. George — Rt 1 Box 26 Lyman Iniramurals — Football Baseball Campbell James Harold — Rt 1 Box 200 Abbeville Campbell. Theresa — 3403 Sasanqua Dr Augusta. Ga Dean s List Home Economics BSU Freshman Intramural Football. Vice- President Home Economics Cannon. Cleta J — Rt 6 Box 800. Seneca Casey Essie Fern — Rt 2, Box 706, Easley K-etles, BSU BYW Intramural Football. Music Chairman, BSU Caughman Wotford B — - Rt 1 Box 163 Dalzell Circle K Ministerial Association Pep Club intramural Softball Basketball. Football: Vice-President Circle K Causy Lisa — Box 225 Estill Chaka Donald G — Gaines St Central Chalmers. Claire 1 14 Sheldon Ave Belle Meade Greenwood K-ettes. Intramural Football Co-editor Features Columns Chapman Danny — Rt 3 Easley Chapman. Ronald — 101 Rockwood Dr Greenville Chasteen Roy — Rt 3 Box 134 Piedmoni Veterans Club Cheves Jorge — 20 Ave 0-98 Zone 15. U H 2 Guatemala Childs Peggy — Rt 2 Carnesville Ga BYW BSU Intramural Football 244 Clark. Carolyn — Rt 4 Pickens Gamma Beta Phi. Intramural Football. Women ' s Council. Clark. James A — Box 54. Grover Hill. Ohio. Who ' s Who. Basketball Clark. Rebecca Ann — 1413 West Parker Rd , Greenville Miss AC Athlete Assn . Pep Club. Intramurals: Football. Cheerleader (head). Secretary-Treasurer, Athlete Association. " Who ' s Who. " Cleveland. Susan J — 3401 Howland Dr , Anderson Cloer, Michael — Rt 3. Pickens. Vice-President Mens Council Clothier Henry L — Rt 2. Box 275-A Central Cobb. Ricky — Rt 2 Box 93 Seneca Golf Cobb Ronnie — 104 Parker St.. Williamston. Cochran. Matt — Rt 2. Easley. Cocke. Michael J — 321 Rutledge Ave . Orangeburg Cole, Thomas — Box 247, Canon, Ga Coleman Dannis — Rt 7, Box 172, Anderson Coleman, Ted — Rt 1, Midway Rd , Anderson Gamma Beta Phi, Delta Psi Omega, Intramural Football, Cheerleading Freshman Council, Phi Theta Kappa, Circle K, President, Phi Theta Kappa Who s Who ' Cooke. Anne — Box 314. Gray Court. Gamma Beta Phi. Scorekeeper Cooke. Nancy Lynn — 205 S, C St.. Easley. Pep Club. AC Veterans Assn , Intramural Football Copeland. Amy Elizabeth — 216 North Ave . Anderson Copeland. William David — 106 Clinton Dr Anderson Intramural Football Softball Basketball Corbett Jane E — Rt 1 Springfield Dr.. Anderson BSU Corley. Glenn N — Ploma Dr , Seneca Cothran, Bertha Lou — Rt. 3. Belton. Home Ec Club Women s Council. Couch. Roger — 103 Murdock Rd.. Belton. Cox. Beryl — 205 Clarke Stream Dr.. Anderson Cox. Larry — 3335 Keys St., Anderson. Craft Annie F. — 616 Martha Dr Anderson. Craft. Wanda Joy — 4 Smythe St Belton May Day Attendant Miss AC Semi-tmalist Miss Sophomore. Associate Editor Yodler. K-ettes. intramural Football. Reporter, Yodler Who s Who Creamer. Randy Berry — 203 Pine Bark Rd , Anderson Ministerial Assn Rep ; BSU Council Crews. Chris — 301 Grace Ave . Easi Pep Club Cuthbertson, Van Paul — 1813 Circle Dr Newberry Circle K Karate Cutter. Cary R — 1133 Baywater Dr.. West Columbia Davis. Charles W — 1000 Bolt Drive, Anderson. Davis. Linda S — Rt 5. Box 229, Darlington BYW IVY LEAVES YODLER Reporter 1 Davis. Marilyn K — 3005 S Mam Street Anderson Davis. Phyllis M. — Rt 1. Batesburg Davison. Douglas L — Fant s Trailer Park. Anderson History Award, Deans List. BSU Vice-President, CRV Phi Theta K Pep Club Editor of IVY LEAVES, Religious Activities. SGA Day Rep esent- ative. Who ' s Who " . Dean. Paulette — Rt. 8, Box 284. Anderson Deen, David Wesley — 1401 East Washington, Greenville Delta. Carlos P — Manvel Villavicencio 863. San Isidro Dent. Deirdre A — 214 Carlisle Ave , Saint Matthews Derrick, Alva Eugene, Jr — PO Box 376, West Columbia Dickson. Margaret — 301 South Church Street, Manning Associate Editor of COLUMNS Wesley Fellowship, Intramurals, Home- coming Queen. Dickson, Samuel W III — PO Box 345. Westminster Dilleshaw, James L — 103 Hermitage Rd . Greenville Dixon, Calvin J — 209 Mayfield Drive, Anderson. Dobson, James R — Rt 1. Box 143. Liberty Veterans Club 1. 2 Dowis, Laura C — Rt 5. Box 21, Anderson Drake. Charles T — 56 Main Street. Pelzer Duncan. Carolyn M — 703 Adams Street. Seneca DuPuy. Mary Lois — 27 Frontus Street, Greenville K-Ettes, Drama Club, Intramurals Durst. Walter M — 1810 Belmont Drive. Columbia. Drama Award 1972. Delta Psi Omega. IVY Leaves, Drama Club. Debate Team. Church Related Vocations. AC Crusade for Christ, BSU Deputation Team, McGovern for President Campaign Leader. " Who ' s Who ' ' Dyer, Lawrence J — Rt 1, Seneca Dyson, Joseph B — 2716 Wheaton Street. Charleston Eaves, Margaret F — Rt. 5. Easley Ellington, Charles M — 2224 Bellview Rd.. Anderson Elliott. Charles Gary — 301 Williamston Rd , Anderson English, Carla Deane — 3005 LeConte Rd Anderson Graduation Marshal. Deans List. Phi Theta Kappa. K-Ettes Secretary 1, Phi Theta Kappa Secretary 2, Who s Who Evans, Ernest A — Rt 8, Greenville. Ezell. Helen K — West Main Street. Ninety Six Farmer. Walter L — 221 1 W North Ave Anderson Mens Council Church Related Vocations. Voice Scholarship 2. Who s Who " Farrow, Alan B — 31 Butternut Dr Greenville Faulk. Ricky — 106 Ivy Drive. Simpsonville Circle K intramurals. Basketball Commissioner-Intramural Program Fenn. Charles E . Jr — 3966 Spanish Oak Dr , Anderson, Ferrell. Sandra K — 903 D Ave . West Columbia Deans List. Honor Marshal. Gamma Beta Phi. K-Ettes Stall 1. 2. Fletcher, Henry V Jr — 208 E Morris St , Anderson Forbes Marcia E — Rt 4, Box 198 Union Fortson Phil D — Rt 1 Honea Path Foster. Gerald E — Rt. 2. Seneca Frady James E — Walhalla Apts . No 3. Waihalla Franks. Robert Philip — Rt 2. Box 30-D Iva. Dean s List 1 ? Marshal 1. Phi Theta Kappa. Circle K IVY LEAVES. Freeman. Meredith — Box 101. Easley BSU. Delta Psi Omega. BYW Freeman. Michael — 1109 Bignon Street. Barnwell intramural Football, Basketball 2 COLUMNS Gambrell, Deborah H 1010 Glenn St.. Anderson Gambrell. Janis L — 2001 College Ave Anderson Dean s List. Commencement Marshal Gambrell, Richard — Rt 2, Westminster Garber. Martha Hulfman — 516-A W, Fredericks St . Anderson Dean s List Phi Theta Kappa Veteran s Club, Drama Club Garrett. Preston E Circle K Rt 2. Oak Hill Farm, Fountain Inn 245 Garrison Robert L Jr — 912 Pine Cone Trail. Anderson Dean s List Honor Society Gilbert Gail — 4106 Aloha Dr Anderson Gilmer Robert L —812 Wilson St Anderson Ginn Gary L — 2703 Chestnut Dr .. Anderson Goodman Deryt E — 130 Clemson SI Clemson Goodman. Gayle A — 114 Pleasant View Dr Clemson Goodnough Carol A — 211 Florence Dr Simpsonville Church Related Vocation Sec of Church Related Vocations Women s Council Gosnell Phillip N — 34 Symthe St Pelzer Grant. David R — Rt 1 Fair Play Gray James Lee Jr — River Drive Ext Williamston Dean s List 1. 2 Phi Theta Kappa Vice-President. Art Club Gray James Rudy Jr — P O Box 284 Iva Co-sports Editor YODLER 1 Co sports Editor COLUMNS. 1 Editor YO DLER 2. Delegate to SCCPA 2 Who s Who Journalism Academic Award 1 Reporter Greene Alfred Ken — Rt 3 Box 86. Central Greene Danny H — Rt 1 Six Mile Greene David — 1 B5 Carolina Dr Liberty Greene Elizabeth H — 11 Broughton Dr . Greenville Greer Nancy G — Rt 2 Westminster Softball Hampton. John F — Rt 6. Mapleton Drive, Greenville Hamley Charles M — 704 Cypress Lane. Anderson Hanley Tommy L — 209 Woodland Dr . Belton Dean s List Hardy Larry Dean — 2505 Brenda Dr , Anderson Hardy Lynne — 645 Woodvale Rd . Anderson Harkins, Ronny — 106 North Dale Drive. Easley Harper, David L — 504 Walden Parkway. Anderson Harper, Harnette L — 439 Summitt Dr . Greenville Harper, Kenneth W — 4313 Old Mill Road Anderson Harper, Richard A — PO Box 464 Walhalla Hembree, Deborah Lynn — 113 Overbrook Circle, Greenville BYW, BSU, Women ' s Council Hendley Mark S — 8 Leyswood Dr , Greenville Hendley. Patricia Ann — 2 Monaghan Ave Greenville Art Club. Art Club Secretary Hendnck Kent D — 1007 Winding Road. Conway Herlong. Joe B — 601 Rowland Ave Johnston Herring. Patricia — Rt 4 Belton Hicks Jamie A — 109 Cherry Lane. Cayce May Day Anendant. Miss AC Pageant. Pep Club. Cheerleader 1, 2 Hicks. Ladovia K — 906 Statler Rd Columbia Hill Annie R — Box 131 A Laurens Commercial Club 1. 2. Beta Club 1, 2. Intramural Football. Commercial Club Secretary. President, Commercial Club 2. Treasurer. Gamma Beta Phi Society Hill. Glen F — 306 E Main St . Williamston Hill, Larry E — Rt 6, Anderson Hill Patricia — Rt 9, Box 263-A Anderson Holland. James M — 518 Cheyenne St . Anderson Hudson Larry — 109 G Anderson Gardens, Anderson Huff, Sheila Gail — 100 Cherokee Dr Greenville First Runner-up Miss Freshman, Home Ec Club Hughes, Douglas — Fant Tr Park, Anderson Hughes Duff — Rt 2 Fountain Inn Hughston, Charles B Jr — 3201 Connecticut Ave Charlotte N C Basketball Who s Who ' Hunter John B — P O Box 135 Liberty Hunter, Kay — 305 N Maple St.. Simpsonville BYW Intramural Football. Proctor. Denmark, Women s Council Gregg, Rex Allen — 398 Beaver Ave Whitehall Ohio Tn-Captam of Basketball Team Griffin Horace L Jr — 701 Winston Dr Anderson Griffis Sammy D — 661 Danlzler Orangeburg William A 1027 Phoenix Ave Greenwood Gnsham Larry C — 2213 Salem Dr . E Beaufort Gruber. Susan Irene — Rt 2 Box 34. St George. SGA Secretary. Commercial Club Gamma Beta Phi 1 2 Pep Club 1, 2 Intramural Football 1 2 Team Captain 2. Girls Basketball 1 2 Treasurer Commercial Club Gamma Beta Phi President Women s Council. Represent- ative SGA Senate SGA Executive Council Who s Who Grumbles. Susan — 607 Fairmont Rd Anderson Hagan Gma R — 100 Magazine Abbeville Women s Council Hair Kathy I —Galilee Road Bai Hall Charles P — 12 Lopaz St Pelzer Hall Connie Elaine — Rt 4 Seneca Phi Theta Kappa Music Study Club Choir Hall. Daniel K — PO Box 91 Donalds ■ reengaten.il Road Fayetteville NC Lions Club Road Green. James. Douglas F — 301 W South First St Seneca. Jaynes Gary D — 607 S Sixth St . Seneca Jenkins. William Dudley — 765 Wilson SI Anderson Jennings William Johnston — 31 17 Ulmer Rd Columbia Choir Johnson, William R — Rt 3. Box 252. Piedmont Jones. Bernard H Jr — 426 Seawnght Cr Pendleton Jones. Jane — 300 Pelham Rd . Greenville President Denmark Dormitory Troianette Captain Intramural Football Varsity Basketball Jones Lawrence E — 2001 N Pleasantburg Dr Greenville Jones Mary S — 1715 W Market St Anderson Kay Tomi L — 606 Camellia Dr Anderson Keeney Mark W - 2010 Boulevard Hghts Anderson Kelley Margaret E — 402 Timber Lane. Anderson Kelley Danny — Rt 2 Seaton Acres Honea Path Kelly Herbert H — Rt 1 Belton Kennemer Debbie — 105 Glassy Mt St Pickens Gamma Beta Phi Society. Football Kimball George D — 208 Williamston Rd Anderson 246 King Shirley A — Rt 2 Westminster Kissimon. Susan — Rt 2. Box 157. Pelzer Kistler Rebecca L — 4105 Edwards Rd . Taylors. Home Ec Club. Football Klugh. Arthur M III — 3009 Cambridge Rd . Anderson Klugh Debra M — 30 09 Cambridge Rd . Anderson Knowland, George P — 220 Lark Circle. Clemson. Kondori. A B — 602 Boulevard. Anderson Land. Patricia A — 130 Ellison St . Belton Dean s List. Land, Roger D — 620 S Pine St . Seneca. Langley. Jerry L — Rt 9. 500 Creslwood Dr . Greenville Art Club 1. 2; K-ettes Lawrence. Ruby J — 350 Fairfield St , Calhoun Falls Lawnmore. Marion W — Rt 2. Hemmingway Ledford, Barbara J — 108 S Prevost St . Anderson Lee. Bobby R — Rt 1. Box 52-A iva Leroy, Stanley E — Rt 6, Box 453. Seneca Lesley. Sharon — Rt 2, Pickens Music Club Secretary Choir, Opera Cast Ltmbaugh, Deborah — Rt 4, Easley Scorekeeper. Dining Room Committee Lmdler, Alvin L — 532 Byron Rd , Columbia Locke. Glenn — Rt 1, Belton Locke. Susan — 19 Cahu Dr . Taylors Secretary-Treasurer. K-ettes Lollis, Susan Dianne — Rt 4, Easley Home Ec Club. Looney, Ginger E — 325 Moultrie Sq Anderson, McAlister. Kathy L — Rt 2, Box 452 Seneca, McAlister, William R — 309 Eskew Cr . Anderson McClain, Jeanne B — 2804 Belleview Rd Anderson McClellan, Elizabeth — 1515 Hilltop Dr., Anderson McClellan, Grovan M — Rt 1. Box 318 A Iva Mace William L Jr — Rt 1, Johnsonville Madden. Richard N — 381 1 Liberty Rd Anderson. Mahy Harold A — Wilson Bridge Rd Rt 1 Fountain Inn Mancini. Judith B — P O Box 241 Belton Maney, Sandra J — Box 32. Sandy Springs 1st Runner-up Miss AC. First Runner-up Miss Sophomore. Drama Club Who s Who " Manley. Winfield H — Rt 1. Walhalla Manning, William David — 509 North St Anderson Martin, Carolyn — Rt 2. Box 367, Simpsonville Football Martin. Cathy D — 207 Wesley St . Clemson Martin Debra — Rt 2. Box 43-1 A Gray Court Martin Elva C — Rt 2. Starr Delta Psi Omega. Leading role in Laura. ' Martin. Emily A — Rt 2. Pendleton Dean s List, Phi Theta Kappa K-ettes, Home Ec Club Martin, Gila B — 30 Pleasant Ridge Ave Greenville Masiongale, Deborah M. — 7638 Pinehurst St . Charleston Heights Mason, Arthur D — Rt 2, Box 112. Seneca. MassingMI, Douglas O — Old Stone Rd . Clemson Massmgill, Wanda L — Old Stone Rd.. Clemson Maxwell. Joe T - 207 Roberts St., Anderson Mays, William H — Box 98, Fair Play Merritt. Iris P — Rt 1, Piedmont, Student Government Association Merritt, Richard A — Rt 7 Easley Milam, Lee P — P O Box 218 Sandy Springs Mills, Kenny — P O Box 185, Lugoff Mitchell. William T — 104 Oak Dr , Anderson Mitchell Wilton K — P.O. Box 372. Iva Montgomery. Stanton Y — 109 Brockington St . Kingstree Football. Softball Moore Donald T — 43 E Circle Ave Greenville Mens Council. Baseball Moore. Grace K — 404 Church St . Belton Dean s List, Phi Theta Kappa Moore. Jack — Rt 3, Iva Ministerial Assn , Basketball Moore, Jacqueline — Battle Ground Rd Cowpens Morris, William Phillip — 1608 Sarstield Ave , Camden Ministerial Assn , BSU Nabors. Joyce A — 203 Duke St Easley Nabors. Martharene — 204 S View Dr , Laurens Neese, Christy — 814 Wembly Rd Greenville Sec Club Pep Club Intramural Football, Norns Richard C — 104 McGowan Ave Abbeville Football Oliver Nina R — 110 Perry Ave . Seneca Home Ec Club, Women s Council Secretary Who s Who ' O Neal, Jerry W — 3503 Cline Crest, Chattanooga. Tenn Osborne. Mary D — 217 Brown Rd . Anderson Osteen James F — 7 Sharon Dr Greenville Owen, Diane — Rt 1 Wilhamston Painter. Rudolph J — Laurel Rd.. Easley Palmer Robert L — Rt. 1. Townville Dean s List. Basketball. Freshman Council Member Pardo, Carlos EG — Gral Borgons 770. Lima 18. Peru Parker, Gary E — 323 Lanham SI , Greenwood, Academic Award, Baseball, Ministerial Assn.. COLUMNS Parker. Larry R — 110 Anderson Ave . Anderson Parker. William G — 186 Mormngside Dr . Columbia Parnell. Jerry L — Rt. 6, Hickory Lane. Anderson. Ministerial Assn . Who ' s Who Parson. Martin E — Rt 1 Box 409. Piedmont Veterans Club Patterson, Barry K — 1713 Speedway Dr Anderson. Payne, William G - 27 Alta Crest Dr.. Greenville. Co-Sports Editor Sports Editor YODLER Pearson, Samuel Joel — 110 Shirley St Anderson Deans List. Phi Theta Kappa. Gamma Beta Phi, YODLER Business Man- ager 247 Sophomore Directory Perry. D Wayne — 118 Ridgeway Dr . Greenville Phillips. William Michael — 502 Cherokee St., Anderson Pickens Mack D — 307 Hembree Rd . Anderson Pitts Stephen K — Rt 3 Box 115 Belton. Poole. Penneau H — 557 w Mam St Laurens Art Club Poole. Robert — 306 Gray St Travelers Rest Basketball Poole Rodney W — 905 Guignard Dr. Sumter Pooniumnern, Kittipun P O Box 1463 Anderson Poore. Ann H — 2602 Whitehall Ave Anderson Porter. Stanley W — Rt 4 Easley Ministerial Assn Powell Lucinda — Rl 4 Hemingway Women s Council. BSU Intramural Football Softball Powell. Teresa D - 2006 Linda Dr . Anderson Prater Rita A — Rt 2 Pendleton Pressley Cheryl — 400 Butler Springs Rd , Greenville Intramural Football Feature Co-editor of COLUMNS Pnckett Elizabeth B —218 Oak St. St Matthews Pndmore David — Rt 3. Simpsonville Prince Lugene — Rt 3 Box 316 Iva Pnngle Freddie O — 514 Valentine St Anderson Quiihan Elizabeth L — 1016 Belaire Dr Daylona Beach Fla Home Ec Club. Wesley Fellowship Ratlin. Milton L — 907 Concord Ave Anderson Rainey Terry J — Rt 1 Piedmont Vice-President Ministerial Assn Ramey Susan L — Rl 1 Westminster Rast William C — 1004 12th SI.. Cayce Reymer Sharon F —Box -14 1 Rl 2 Walhalla Choir Women s Council Rice David R — P O Box 191. Simpsonville Pep Club Intramural Football Rice Susan K — P O Box 191 Simpsonville Miss AC Pageant Contestant 71 May Day BSU BYW Intramural Football- Vice President Freshman Class Vice President SGA Who s Who Richardson James W — 201 Carhng Dr Rl 7 Anderson Richey Samuel J - 129 E Whitner Si Anderson Ridley Lawrence S — 514 Cheyenne S! And. ■ Robinson James A 113 Patterson Dr Ninety Six Robinson Ma-v I ; . I Box 146 Anderson Choir Rt 8 Greenville Rogers Frank G — Rt 6 Sen Roper ri i Laurens Mascol AC Spark Club. Intramural Fooiball i Johnny — 1016 Easl Queen SI Pendleton Han Rl 1 Elberton Ga Gamma Beta r Society Commercial Club Pep Club BSU Secretary BYW Sarlain Dennis M - 2703 Cedar Lane Anderson Student Ministerial Assn Whi rama Scolt Angie I Concord Rd Anderson Sexlon Brenda B — Rt 10 Lakewood Or Anderson Stephen m P O Box 605 Calhoun Falls ' an s Club Intramural Fooiball. Basel, i Karal heerleading Honea Path Shirley Margai Honea Pain 248 Shooter, Mary H — Anderson College. Anderson Denmark Counselor. Art Club Simmons. Margaret A — 536 W Main St , Williamston Sloan, Sandra M — 205 Huntington Dr , Anderson Smith. Clinton R — P O Box 781. Anderson Smith Emily A — 803 Concord Ave . Anderson Smith. George M — 319 Wattling Rd , West Columbia Smith, Pat G — 319 Wattling Rd., West Columbia. Intramurals Snider. Cynthia A — 105 Charles St . Easley Wesley Fellowship Publicity Chairman, K-Ettes 1. 2, Pep Club 1, Intramural Football 1. 2 Snipes. Mike — Rl 3. Box 178. Seneca Intramural Football. Men s Council Solesbee. Susan — 607 Trade St . Greer Music Study Club Choir. Choir Accompanist Spencer Rufus — 8-A Irene Apts . Gaffney Stallings. Connie D — Rt 3, Belton Stanton. Mary L — 192 Milledge Terrace, Athens. Ga Stephens. Thomas E — Box 575. Iva Stevenson, Lonnie E — Rt L Box 205, Wmnsboro Stewart, Kitty — 300 Oaklield Ave , Easley An Club 1 K-Ettes 1, 2. Drama Club 1, Wesley Fellowship 1 Stokes. Edward G —111 Ellen St Bishopville Strack, Jeffrey F — 40 Primrose Lane. Greenville Secretary-Treasurer Wesleyan Fellowship Stroud. Thomas M — Rt 6, Greer Styles. Cathy F — Rl 2, Crawfordville, Fla COLUMNS Photographer 1 2 Swoftord Cynthia A — P O Box 547, Cowpens Miss Freshman Candidate Miss Sophomore Candidate Miss Anderson Col- lege Candidate K-ettes Fellowship of Christian Athletes-Treasurer, Gamma Beta Phi Sociely Intramural Football Student Governmenl Association Executive Council and Social Chairman Taylor Billy L — 208 Kingsley Rd Anderson President Sophomore Class. Who ' s Who . Security Officer Taylor Dons A — 2705 Bellview Rd , Anderson Thomas. Lisa A — Rt 1 Box 239 N Augusta Thomas Richard G 518 Overbrook Dr Seneca Thomason, Sally Y — 14-C-1 Bailey Court. Anderson Thomason, Tommy D — 14-C-1 Bailey Court, Anderson Thompson, Lawrence P. — Rt 1, Thompson Dr Anderson Timmerman, Susan C — Rt 1, Box 149. Ninety Six Commercial Club Tnplett. Vivian E — 1112 Hillside Aye . Florence Trotter. Wanda K — Rt 4. Greenville. Basketball 1, 2 Trusler. Dorothy S — 137 New Castle Ave . Belvedere Homecoming Sponsor Home Economics Club. Commercial Club Vernoy. Kalhenne A — 217 S Boulevard, Anderson Vickery, Billy H — 416- A Moultrie Sq Anderson Vickery. Norma H — Rt 3. Box 136. Central Walker, Ricky R — Rt 2 Box 265, Hopkins Wesley Fellowship President Football Walker, Victor — 4218 W End St.. Chicago. Ill Wallace Linda S — Rt 1, Anderson Wallace Tim — Rt 3 Laurens Washington, Jane — 303 Peachtree St . Easley COLUMNS Editor Art Club President. Miss Anderson College Pageant •Who ' s Who " Wasserman, Kathy L — 1930 W Sandhurst Dr . Florence Watson. Betty J — Rt 10 Lakewood Dr Anderson Watson. Lyle S — P.O. Box 13. Mauldin Watson. Mary J — 429 Hillside Dr Anderson Watts Marilyn — 598 Savage St.. Camden BSU. BYW Weeks. Deborah A — General Delivery. Lone Star Welborn Annie Laura — 2015 Edgewood Ave . Anderson Graduation Marshal. 1; Deans List 1 2 3 4 Gamma Beta Phi Vice-Presi- dent. Phi Theta Kappa. K-Ettes. YODLER Stall 1 IVY LEAVES Staff 1 Who s Who Welch. Frank — 202 Beauregard Ave . Anderson BSU Weslbury Mary E — 840 Dant?ler Ave. Orangeburg Weston James E — Rt 3. Box 168. Piedmont Whelchel Kathy M — Rt 1 Box 209 Piedmont BSU BYW Church-Related Vocations White. Barbara A — Rt 3 Chesnee BSU BYW Church Related Vocations. Women ' s Council Student Council. Secretary to Dean ol Women Student Counselor in Pratt Hall Who s Who White Carl C — Rt 2. Box 42 Iva White Carol Dianne — 415 Mimosa Rd Westminster White Freeman E — Rt 4. Seneca White Harold K — 1003 West Ave North Augusta White Sara A — 9124 Pattan Ave Alexandria. Va Home Economics Club. Music Department Secretary Whitt George D — Kennedy Dr Easley Whittle. Anne — 705 Cunningham Rd Kinston N C Williams Avalyn M 181 Union Ave . Orangeburg Williams. Donald M — 103 C St . Williamston Dean s List Williams. Susan — 309 South View Dr Laurens Graduation Marshal, Dean s List. Phi Theta Kappa Wills, Howard — 2932 Pruitt Dr , Columbia Goll, Drama Wilson, Sharon L — P O Box 237 Belton Cheerleader Windham, Margie C — Rt 2. Lamar Windham. Windy C — Rt 2 Lamar Basketball. Football Wingard. Deane M — 601 Stanton Dr , N Augusta Wolff. Roscoe W — 412 Pine H.ll Ct Anderson Woods. R Dean — Ariail Station. Easley SGA President 2. Freshman Class President. BSU Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Intramurals. Who s Who Wooten, Glenn F — P O Box 7. Simpsonville Intramurals Workman Lewis F — 406 Cresent Dr Seneca Wright. Janice R Hadden — 320 Tripp Williamston Wright, Mary J — 400 Vernon St Gallney K-Eties Wyatt. William W — 200 Kings Rd Anderson Yarbrough Martha E — 404 Bluff Ave . North Augusta Student-Faculty Committee Phi Theta Kappa Gamma Beta Phi Vice-Presi- dent. Manager of Girls Basketball Team York. Carol A — 2103 Boulevard Hgts Anderson Freshman Council Member 249 In Memoriam 1972-73 was a tragic year for Anderson College. Three sopho- mores lost their lives during the year. In September, Donnie Steve Fow- ler of Mountain View Drive. Central, was in a jeep accident. For weeks he remained unconscious in the Anderson Memorial Hospital with head injuries. The accident oc- curred when Donnie lost control of the jeep following a blow-out and was thrown from the vehicle. He died four weeks later. A second accident, which ended the lives of two other sophomores February 2, also brought shock and sadness to the campus. Sandra Kay Ferrell of West Co- lumbia and Mary Ellen Westbury of Orangeburg died in an accident when the car in which they were passengers left the road and plunged into a rain-swollen creek as the students were enroute to the campus. Sandra was missed greatly by the staff as she served as typist for the COLUMNS for two years. The loss of these three students was felt heavily by administrators, faculty, staff and student body. Donnie S Fowler - n Sandra K Ferrell d Mary E Westbury 251 Freshman Directory Agnew. Maxie O ' Neal. Rt. 5. Box 341, Anderson Alexander, Lillie D , Lusk Rd.. Six Mile Allen, James M.. 115 Chipley Lane. Greenville Allen. Pamela L, 135 Hammett Acres. Anderson Altman, Mary A., P.O. Box 14, Lane Appling, Eddie. 703 W. Woodlawn. North Augusta Ashmore, Ann E.. 137 Howell Cr., Greenville Auld. Tommy M.. 6473 Bridgewood Rd., Columbia Austell. Nancy C, 13 Hiawatha Dr., Greenville Avant. Deborah Jane. Rt. 3. Box 237, Columbia Ayer, Allan H., Rt. 1, Box 7, St. George Bailes. Charles M.. 2029 Moultrie Sq.. Anderson Bailey. Dan S . 202 Glendale Dr.. Hartwell. Ga. Bailey, Kathy E.. 204 Bedford Forrest Ave., Anderson Bailey, Philip L. 214 D. St.. Anderson Baker. Kenny, 2828 Lincoln St.. Columbia Baldwin, Thomas O. 19 Anderson St., Honea Path Barker, Dona L., Rt 1, Simpsonville Barker, Joel Franklin, 1606 E. Calhoun St., Anderson Battice. Cheryl R., 221 Richardson St.. Hartwell, Ga. Baum. Harry M.. 1503 Lyttleton. Camden Bearden, Connie G.. 2903 Cambridge Rd., Anderson Bearden. Janice A.. 116 Melbourn Lane, Greenville Beaty. James B., Rt. 1. Box R-23, Iva Beiers. Melanie A.. 118 Oak St.. Duncan Bell. Thomas J.. Rt. 2. Honea Path Betsill. Janice R.. 703 Lafayette Ave., Anderson Bi I liter. Catherine C, 1224 Highview Ave., N. Augusta Black. David Samuel. Zion Rd., Easley Black. Debbie A.. 405 Comet Dr . Hendersonville. NO Blanton. Robert M.. 232 Edgewood Cr.. Woodruff Boiter. Kevin Ernest. Rt. 1, Gray Court Bolt. William D.. 2305 S. McDuffie Lot B-8. Anderson Bowen. Sharon C. Rt. 2. Easley Bowman, Clifford H., 1 Jaynes St.. Anderson Boyette, Sue Sweatt. Le Chateau Apt., 9C. Anderson Bradberry. Kathy D.. Rt. 1, Box 180, Williamston Bradshaw. Charles Alvin, 209 North Broad St.. Walhalla Brady. Jacqueline V., 120 Herlong Ave.. St. Matthews Brawner. Bobby. P O. Box 3724, Tripoli, Libya Bridges. Sharon L , 12 Panorama Ct., Rt. 11, Greenville Briggs. Mary S.. Rt. 2, Box 122. Summerton Brissey. Flora J.. 1523 Wade Hampton. Greenville Brock. Robert E.. 1 166 Gunter Cr.. West Columbia Broeker. Scot K.. 208 Scherrer St.. Cranford. N.J. Brooks. Jack B.. 1703 Wheeler, Newberry Brooks, Ronald V., Rt. 4. Anderson Brooks. Teresa G., 114 Chesterfield Rd., Greenville Brooks, Vereta A.. Rt. 2. Belton Brown, Cynthia A., Rt. 1, Starr Brown. Lionel W., 322 E. Roosevelt Dr.. Anderson Brown. Michael G.. Rt. 3. Box 329. Iva Brown, Neal F.. Rt. 2. Westminster Bro wn. Steven W.. Rt. 2. Box 147-A. Clinton Buchanan, Brenda D., P.O Box 338, Sandy Springs Bunch, Allen C. 525 S. Beltline Blvd.. Columbia Bunton. Randy D , Rt. 1. Pelzer Burts, Margaret J.. Rt. 2, Laurens Busbee, Merry Frances, 113 George St., Abbeville Busbee, William H , P.O. Box 68. Springfield Bush. Donna E.. Rt. 2. Box 102. Johnston Butner. Ricky L, 2133 Konnoak Dr.. Winston Salem, N.C. Byars, David H.. 401 Southway, Easley Byars. June O. P.O. Box 554, Pickens Byrd. Philip Lewis. Rt. 1, Mt. Zion Rd.. St. George Caldwell. Sherry L, Rt. 1, Box 99, Ware Shoals Callaham, Margaret D., Rt. 4, Belton Callaham. Ray G.. Rt. 4. Belton Callihan. Michael F . 1007 Calhoun St., Anderson Camak, Thomas M., Jr., 501 Blvd., Anderson Campbell, Clair M„ Rt. 4. Box 531, Piedmont Campbell. David. O. 403 Thames St., Manning Campbell, Laura Ann, Rt. 9, Box 253. Anderson Campbell. Teresa L.. Rt. 1, Box 238, Abbeville Campbell, Thomas F 509 Fairview Rd.. Laurens Cantrell. Arthur M., P.O. Box 633. Hartwell, Ga. Cantrell. Jack P., 1 1 Lake Side Dr., Walhalla Cantrell. Janet E., 108 Oak Lane Dr., Easley Carroll, Marva Ophelia, 1643 E. Main St., Westminster 252 Carroll. Mary Jo, Box 10. Townville Cauthen, David M.. 1 10-F Cochran Rd., Clemson Cheek, Emily F.. 2108 Blvd. Hgts., Anderson Clark, Vivian D., P.O. Box 44, Ward Clement. Anthony L, P.O. Box 202, Walhalla Clinkscales. Harold S., Rt. 2, Box 129. Starr Cobb. Karen M.. Burdine Springs. Easley Cohen, Ronda Renee, 3311 Henderson Mill Rd.. Apt. X 2. Chamblee, Ga. Cole, Carl Adams. 203-B Moultrie Sq., Anderson Collins, David E., Rt. 1, Box 60. Mountain Rest Collins, Johnny B . Rt. 7, Box 90. Bridge Water. Anderson Connell. Cindy M., 1206 Melbourne. Anderson Cooley. Charles L, Rt. 1. Box 141, Pelzer Cooley, Fred H., 1510 P N Dr.. Anderson Copeland, Janice L., Box 773, Estill Copeland, Marilyn Faye, Rt. 6. Anderson Corbin, Ronald Ernest, 172 E. Lanford St., Spartanburg Costa, Mars O, Jr., 1643 McClain St.. Charleston Couch, Susan E., Rt 1. Box 396, Williamston Cowan, Rachel, Sheffield, Greenwood Cox, Rachel, Striblings Trailer Park, Old Stone Rd., Clemson Cox, Sandra, 304 W. Frederick St.. Anderson Cox. Susan, 304 W. Frederick St.. Anderson Craft. Harry Allen. Jr.. 402 Jeb Stuart Ave.. Anderson Craft. Ronald P., 301 Poplar St.. Honea Path Creel, Linda D., Rt. 2. Box 79-A, St. George Crenshaw, Beverly K. P.O Box 443, Seneca Crider. Violet L.. Rt. 2, Box 243, St. Matthews Cromer, Leonard F., 119 Ashley. Anderson Crosby. Otis N., Rt. 8, Bolt Dr.. Anderson Cundiff. Catherine D.. Rt. 3, Hartwell, Ga. Dalton, Nicole A.. 718 South Oak St.. Seneca Daniel, Horace G.. Rt. 1. Box 2-B, Iva Daniels. Helen M., 3 Phoenix Ave.. Greenville Daniels. Henrietta. Calhoun St.. Georgetown Davis, Patti L., Rt. 2, Pickens Davis. Steven V., P.O. Box 1 1 . Townville Deal. Jeffrey L.. P.O. Box 127, Eastanolle. Ga. DeBerry, Candace A., 813 Wilson St., Anderson Dew, Donna J., 522 Eskew Cr.. Anderson Dickson, David B., 111 S. Prevost St., Anderson Dickson, Terry L. Rt. 2. Box 78. Starr Doherty, Robert P., 16 Winfield Rd., Greenville Dolly, Don Carlos. 2406 Lindale Rd., Anderson Drennon, Doris A.. 1301 E. River St., Anderson Duckworth. Wanda L.. Rt. 3. Westminster Dunn, William R., P.O. Box 431, Calhoun Falls Durell, Randy S., Rt. 2. Woodlawn Ave., Anderson Dye. Judith A.. Rt. 9, Box 103. Anderson Eaves. Gregory L., Rt. 7. Box 379, Easley Edmunds. Susan D.. Rt. 6. Blakesdale, Greenwood Edwards. James D.. 764 N. Catherine St.. Walhalla Ellenburg. Candace E., Rt. 1, Six Mile Ellenburg. Myra L. S. Elm St.. Seneca Ellenburg. Timothy E.. Rt. 6, Box 133. Easley Epps. Frances L. 205 Rail Road Ave.. St. George Eskew. Mary Diane. 14 Sewanee Ave., Greenville Estes, Robert E.. 1551 Wade Hampton Blvd.. Greenville Evans. Elizabeth J., P.O. Box 71, Six Mile Ferrell, Arthur K.. Jr., 521 Anderson St., Calhoun Falls Fleming, Betty E., Rt. 7. Pine Dr., Greer Flounders, Linda D., 5-H Fairview Gardens. Anderson Flounders, Stephen S.. 404 Concord Rd.. Anderson Flowers. David J.. P.O. Box 85, Enoree Ford, Douglas E . Rt. 4. Belton Ford, Stanley T., Rt. 4. Belton Forrester. Jackson W.. Rt. 1, Williamston Fortune. Toni Patricia. 2401 W. Whitner St., Anderson Foster, Mary E., 420 McElrath Rd .. Greer Fowler. Sandra E.. Rt 2, Dixon Rd., Anderson Fowler, Thomas K . 921 Beltline Blvd., Columbia Fox, Raymond B., Rt. 2, Batesburg Franks, Nancy L, 104 Biggs St.. Anderson Frazier. Susan D., 209 Homestead Dr., Taylors Free, Susan J., 200 Florence St.. Abbeville Freeman. Clarence H., 15 Springdale. Williamston Frierson. Leon R., Jr., Rt. 2. Box 107. Bamberg Fry, Bobbie S . Rt. 1. Westminster Gable. Carol Dailey. 320 Brookforest Dr., Anderson Galloway. Betty A . Rt 1. Box 39. Salem Galloway, Linda A , Rt. 1. Box 39. Salem Galphin. Pamela L.. 408 Daniel Ct.. Greenwood Gambrell. James R .. 1010 Glenn St.. Anderson Gambrell, Preston T.. Rt. 2, Williamston Garrett. Donnie R.. Rt 1, Pelzer Garrett. Richard C , Rt. 2. Box 25, Laurens Gault, Sophie A., 212 Quillen Ave., Fountain Inn Gilstrap. Leah A., 37 E. 8th St.. Woodside. Greenville Ginn. Terrie A., 13 Foster St., Pelzer Gleason, Robin E., 1732 Danbury Lane, Anderson Glenn, Henry S , Rt. 7, Box 176. Anderson Graham. James W . Rt. 3, Anderson Grant, Jerry. Rt. 5. Seneca Grant. Randy S , 246 Greenbrier Dr., Simpsonville Grantland, Doris W., 905 Springdale Rd.. Anderson Grayley. Michael L.. 5 Victor Ave.. Greer Gray. Beverly A.. 208 E. South 4th St.. Seneca Gray. Carol E . 503 South E. St., Easley Gray. Steve F . 1 17 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson Gray. Susan M., 2 Collingswood Rd., Greenville Green, R. A.. III. 1 West Alder St., Andrews Greenway, Lou A , Rt 2, Elberton, Ga. Griffin, Ben C, Rt. 5, Easley Griffin. Melissa E.. 1826 Bolin Rd.. N. Augusta Griffith. Bruce V.. 2409 Northview Ave . Anderson Hall. Kathy L , 115 Springdale Lane. Easley Hall. Nancy A , Rt 1. Walhalla Hamby. James H . 214 Wellington Ct.. Anderson Hamby. Susan L . 615 Pine St., Seneca Hamilton. Charles B., Rt 4. Easley Hamilton. James K.. Rt. 2, Box 284-C. Laurens Hammett. Karen L. 1726 Koulter Dr.. Columbia Hammond. Vicki Lynn, Rt 2. Pendleton Hampton. Karen J . 403 Allenby Rd., Anderson Hamrick, Danny R , Rt 2. Box 513, Greenwood Hanks. Bets J , 435 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson Hanna. Jr . Cecil H . 424 Marion St.. Kingstree Harrelson. Deronda L . Rt 2, Tabor City. N C Harris, Linda C . 412 Forest Lane. Belton Harrison. Bobby Gene. 1507 Nardin Ave . Anderson Harrison. Drexel. Rt 2, Box 117A, Central Hawkins, Kim E . 11 Geer St.. Belton Hayes. Connie L . Rt 5. Box 258. Anderson Hayne. Theodore B . P.O. Box 248. Eastover Haywood. Betty L , 212 Johnson Rd . Belvedere Heckle. Grover R . 1 184 Sawyer, Orangeburg Hembree. Janelle B.. 105 Comet St . Anderson Henderson. Lydia Anne. 503 North Main St . Mauldin Hendrix Judy. Laurel Rd Easley Hicks. Wayne H , 2216 Ridgewood Ave . Anderson Hightower. William C . Rt 2. Box 628. Moncks Corner Hinds, Richard A., Rt. 2. Box 223-A, Hopkins Hinnant, Lois I.. 115 Hirsch St., Kingstree Hodges. Brian Dickson. 23 Gilmer Dr., Anderson Holcombe, Milton B., 143 Botany Arms Apt.. Greenville Holliday. David D.. Rt. 2. Belton Holliday. Karen M.. Rt. 1, Six Mile Hollis, Robert B.. 816 Dunbarton Dr.. N Augusta Holmes. Carl B., 16937 Market St., Channelview. Texas Holston. James A., P.O. Box 248, Duncan Hooper. Debra E., 826 Burts Ct., Anderson Horner, Davis W.. 406 College, Anderson Howard, Sandra K.. 240 Stucawa Dr.. Columbia Hozey. Donna M.. 3706 S. Main St.. Anderson Huckaby, Johnny F., 345 W. Peachtree St., Woodruff Huggins, Joseph R., P.O. Box 487. Johnsonville Hughes. Dale L, 408 Quincy Rd.. Seneca Hunsinger. Carol A.. 216 Farmer St.. Anderson Hunter. Laura B.. 853 Landrum Dr., Columbia Hunter. Merrianna, 2905 Little Creek Dr., Anderson Hyder, Arnold G . Ill, 407 Longforest Cr , Anderson Isom. Barry, 107 James St.. Anderson Jackson, Carol H., Mitchell St.. Batesburg Jackson. James O., Rt. 2. Box 126, Trenton Jenkins. Edward V., Rt. 2, Piedmont Jenkins. Freddie W., 302 Pinnacle Dr.. Taylors Johnson. Calvin T., 5534 Chancellor St., Philadelphia, Pa. Johnson. Charles E.. 1005 McRae Rd.. Camden Johnson. Donald R.. 607 North St., Anderson Johnson. Martha E.. 406 Oakland Way. Fountain Inn Johnston, Martha E., 308 Yorkshire Dr., Greenville Jones. George L . 1 14 Memorial St.. Manning Jones. Julia K.. Rt. 1. Linmar Cr . Anderson Jones. Mary E., 1525 Estes Dr.. Rock Hill Jones. Shuler M.. Rt. 1, Piedmont Jower. Roger M.. 509 Izlar St., Blackville Kammska. Ernest M., 1506 E. North St., Greenville Kay, Donna I., Rt. 1, Pelzer Kay, Joyce M., 219 Timber Lane, Anderson Kelley. Gregory A.. P.O. Drawer R. Six Mile Kelly. James S., Rt. 2, Box 350. Seneca Kelly, Martha A.. 2446 Two Oaks Dr., Charleston Kent, Elaine D., 709 Woodfield Dr., Anderson King, Andrew L.. Jr.. 4107 Liberty Rd.. Anderson King. David L, 2600 McKinley Dr., Anderson Kirby, William F.. Rt. 2. Box 44. Greeleyville Landnth, Keith R.. Rt 1. Townville Lanford. Jan Kathryn, 204 McArthur Ave.. Woodruff Leathers. Patricia G.. 3000 W. Whitner St.. Anderson Lee. Janie R.. Rt. 1, Box 429. Eutawville Leeke, Hank T.. Jones Ave.. Simpsonville Lewis. Elizabeth M.. 103 Hirsch St.. Kingstree Lewis, Wanda A., Anderson Dr.. Williamston Lewis. William A.. 715 N. Grove Park Dr.. Florence Linder, Richard E . 701 Bells Hwy.. Walterboro Linder, Emma J , Birchwood. Union 253 Lollis, Gray W.. 1200 Whitehall Rd., Anderson Lombardi. Marcia, P.O Box 801. Anderson Long. Marilyn F., 3712 Bankston Place. Charlotte. N.C. Long, Jo L.. 4441 Chelsea St.. Virginia Beach, Va. Long. Richard L., Rt. 2. Seneca Long. Vickie L.. 1 16 Crosby Cr . Greenville Looper, Anna M.. 300 E. Washington Ave.. Easley Looper, Deborah K., Rt. 7, Box 428. Easley Looper, Mary B.. Rt. 6. Box 9696. Seneca Looper, Regina D.. 202 Spring Dr., Easley Looper, Stanley, Rt. 2. Pickens Loskoski, Gregory E . 2615 Duncan St., Anderson Lowe. Juanita B . Rt. 2. Honea Path Lowery, Clinton A., 1510 Burnside Ave . Columbia Lucado, Jimmy D., Fairview Gardens, Apt. 3-F. Anderson Lupo, Trent E.. Rt. 4, Nichols McAlister. Ellen J.. Rt 1. Iva Mc Alister, Janice F., 27 Oak Dr . Honea Path McAlister. Janice L.. P.O. Box 1 126, Seneca McAlister, Sharon N.. 2703 Leconte, Anderson McBride, William J., Rt. 1, Iva McClary. Wanda S . Rt. 1. Box 38-A, Kingstree McGaha. Ivanell L.. Rt. 3. Anderson Mclntyre. Deborah E.. 5 Wren St.. Greenville McLeod. Elizabeth K.. Rt. 2, Box 16. Pinewood McNab, Margaret R., 772 Woodward Rd.. Charleston MacKinnon, Kym Y , 2215 Bellview Rd.. Anderson Mahaffey. Thomas M.. 22 Ramblewood Lane. Greenville Mann. Olin R.. 408 Eaton, Central Manning, Fay L . Rt.. Calhoun Falls Martin. Douglas A , 2800 Pope Dr.. Anderson Martin. Mary E.. 606 Concord Ave.. Anderson Martin. Rock S . 30 Pleasant Ridge Ave.. Greenville Martin, Sarah A.. 405 S Main. Belton Mays, Julie E.. P.O. Box 98. Fair Play Meeks. David C . 3 Fairlawn Cr.. Greenville Melton. James A.. Rt. 2. Central Milam, Leila G . Rt 1, Pendleton Miles. Judith E . Rt 1, Cades Milford, Susan G , Rt. 2, Carnesville. Ga Miller, James L, 20 Sir Abbott St., Greenville Miller, William M.. 7916 Pinelake Rd., Columbia Mills. Randal S , 2834 Sheffield Rd., Columbia Mimms, Sloan M , P.O. Box 219, Elliott Mitchell, Barbara J . 100 Gilstrap. Greenville Monck. James M.. 325 Brook Forest Dr , Anderson Moody. Pamela A.. 255 Forest Hills Dr., N.E Atlanta. Ga. Moon, Elizabeth A., 2802 Bellview Rd., Anderson Moorhead. Annette. P.O. Box 128, Sandy Springs Moorhead, Larry P., Rt. 10. Anderson Moose, Patricia A, 41 1 Arcadia Dr., Anderson Morgan, Jane E.. Route 4, Easley Moseley. Jane T., 120 Vannoy St.. Greenville Moseley. William F.. Jr.. Hampton Ave., Honea Path Mullikin. Martha E., Rt. 1. Pendleton Mullmax. Charles G., 2415 Berkeley Dr., Anderson Murdock, Sally E.. Rt. 5, Anderson Murphy, Karen, 3111 Oakdale Rd.. West Columbia Murphy. Robbie D., 1003 Meadow Lane. Anderson Nash. Beverly J., 1730 Danbury Lane, Anderson Neill, Melanie J., 3203 Howland Dr., Anderson Nelson. Jettie A., Rt 6. Anderson Newman. J. Owen. Rt. 2. Box 117. Greenwood Nichols. Eric C, Rt. 2. Chateau Woods. Anderson Norville, Patricia G., 423 Willow Springs Dr.. Greenville O ' dell, Paula A., Rt. 2, Laurens Odiorne, Walter H.. 1357 Ellison Rd., Columbia Orr. James P., Rt. 4, Box 378-C, Easley Orr, Wayne H.. Rt. 2. Walhalla Owens, Debra A.. 5391 Derron. Memphis. Tenn Papp, Marianne K., 12 Henry St., Darien, Conn. Parker, Edmund W , P. O Box 208, Lane Parks, William B.. 106 Newman St., Greenville Parnell. Harry B . Jr., Rt 1, Box 91B. Kingstree Passarelli. Luis A., 2 Ave. 4-46, Zona , Guatemala City, C.A. Patterson, Debra E., 60 College Acres Dr., Aiken Patterson, Roger L, 510 Jefferson, Anderson Patterson, Tony W., 101 Orr St.. Honea Path Paulk, Brenda K , 1806 Academy St., Barnwell Perry, Martha A.. 1131 Northbridge Dr . Charleston Petty. Sheila R . 103 Oak Dr., Greenville Phillips, Miriam, Brock St., Central Phillips. Stephen E., 161 1 Wade Hampton Blvd.. Greenville Ponder. Thomas E.. Atlantic Ave.. Easley Pooser. William D . 664 Atlantic St., Mt. Pleasant Porter, Vera E., Rt 2, Salem Powell, Deborah G.. 405 Concord Ave., Anderson Powell, Warren F., 324 Clay St., N. Augusta Pracht. John C . IV, 1123 Springdale Rd., Anderson Price, Candance Roxanne, 501 Allenby Rd , Anderson Propst, Elizabeth W , 20 Buford St., Sumter Pruitt, Cynthia, 613 South Pine, Seneca Pruitt, Marion R . Rt 9, Box 219, Anderson Ramey. Rebecca J.. 108 Evans St., Westminster Ramsay, Richard R , Rt 1. Madison Redfern, Susan P., Rt 4. Box 58-E.. Seneca Reeves, Cassie L., Rt 1, Kershaw Rentz, Sarah R., Rt. 2, 101 Cherokee Rd., Williamston Revis. Dorris E , 205 Lloyd Ave., Easley Reynolds. Elizabeth A.. 1602 Sewanee Dr . W Columbia Rhodes, Nancy A., 525 Drayton Cr., Anderson Rice, Richard A , 1 1 Meadow Crest Cr.. Greenville Richard. Gregory B , P.O. Box 81. Lincolnton. Ga Richardson. Donna M . Rt. 5, Box 289-A. Lexington Rigell. Starlus M . 2504 Saxony Dr.. Anderson Riley. Ronald E., 309 Keith Dr., Greenville Rish, Joy M , 103 Richbourg Dr . Greenville Roberts. Mark A.. 106 Trinity Way, Greenville Robertson. Harvey D., 2004 North Main St., Anderson Rogers, Debrah F , 121 Garden Springs Rd .. Columbia Rogers. James J . Jr., 904 Moorhead Dr . Anderson Ross. Charles D , Rt. 6. Box 385, Easley Ross, John M , 508 Palmer St , Anderson Rouda, Charlene R . 707 Woodfield Dr . Anderson Ruhle. Sara C , 2201 Edgewood Ave . Anderson Rush. Feryl L.. 1515 Lakeview Ave . Camden Sams, Robert W., 2701 Leconte Rd . Anderson Sarvis. Theresa A , Rt 3. Box 41. Loris Sauls, Karen E., 10 Beverly Ave . Greenville Savage. Jack H , 300 Cardinal Rd.. Russell. Ky Savageau. David P . 410 Ben-Hilda Dr , Senca Schwarting. Carolina K . 401 S Carlisle St., Bamberg Scott. Gary S., 4725 Forest Ridge, Columbia Scott, Patricia A , Rt 4, Box 96-B, Anderson Seawnght. Kay. 24 Butternut Dr . Greenville Seel. Lauren C . 1207 Hanover Rd.. Anderson Senn, Edward A., 104 Dale View. Clemson Sewell. Rebecca L, Rt. 2, Box 79, Toccoa, Ga Shannon, Leonard K , Rt 2, Box 192-8, Hopkins Shapiro. Rozlynn A.. Rt 1, Evelyn Dr , Seneca 254 Sharpton. Nell M.. 111 McGown Ave.. Abbeville Shaver. Donnie L , 111 Avon St., Anderson Shealy. Eleanor E.. 811 N. Adair St.. Clinton Shell. Betty J.. Rt. 3. Piedmont Sheriff, Deborah E, 730 Prater Bridge Rd.. Toccoa. Ga. Simmons. Mary O.. P.O Box 125, Mountville Simpson. Michael D., 103 Yorkshire Dr . Greenville Simpson, Suzanne M., Rt. 4. Box 22-A, Pickens Simun, Larry W.. Rt. 3. Box 426. Piedmont Sitton. Elizabeth D., Rt. 3. Hollings Dr., Easley Sitton, James C. 203 Andrew Ave.. Easley Sloger. William R., 211 Loblolly Dr.. Anderson Smith. Audrey L, 101 N. Laurel St.. Walhalla Smith, Benjamin T., 216 Sumter St.. Anderson Smith. Carol J., 206 Bibb St., Charleston Smith. Christa Y., 1720 Central Parkway, Orangeburg Smith, Gregory K., Rt. 9, Box 118, Anderson Smith. Isaac K.. 1015 West Main St., Laurens Smith, Jane, 425A Watson Ave., Anderson Smith. Linda A., Rt. 10, Box 205. Anderson Smith. Melody D , Rt. 5, Box 101, Orangeburg Smith, Richard B., Rt. 2, Box 317, Walterboro Southerland, Cathy J.. 202 Meridian Ave . Taylors Springfield. Mary E., 212 Pine Knoll Dr.. Greenville Stansell. Thelma A.. Rt. 8. Box 192. Greenville Stewart, John Calvin. P.O. Box 631. Beaufort Still. Esther Nelle. 1709 Saluda River Dr West Columbia Stoddard. James A.. 219 Hillcrest Dr ., Union Stoker. Jerry W., 1781 East Sprague St., Winston Salem, N.C. Stone. Pamela A.. 509 Phil Watson Rd.. Anderson Stowe, Valesa K.. Rt. 2. Anderson Strickland. Terrill D.. P.O. Box 276. Elgin Stroud. Roger D , 109 West 2nd. St., Williamston Stuckey. Brooks R., Rt 2, Bishopville Sullivan, Ella Marie. Rt. 2. Starr Sutherland. Steve W.. 209-C O ' Neal Dr.. Anderson Sutton, Rusty, 467 Henderson Rd.. Greenville Sutton, John M.. 103 Burns Dr., Sumter Talley, Trudy J., Rt. 6. Owens Rd., Greer Tate. Mary L.. Rt. 2, Shady Lane, Anderson Tate, Stanley R., P.O. Box 216, Sandy Springs Taylor. Carolyn Arlene. 415 Manley Dr., Anderson Taylor, Helen M.. Rt. 3, Laurens Taylor, James T., 2705 Bellview Rd , Anderson Taylor, Mary E.. P.O Box 115. Cross Anchor Terry, Larry J., 1 103 Hanover Rd , Anderson Terry, Martha J., 321 1 New Pond Rd.. Anderson Thackston, Angela L , 1 Leacroft, Greenville Thomas. Gregory A.. 518 Overbrook Dr., Seneca Thomas. Kathy. P.O Box 81. Honea Path Thompson. John S . 107 Brookwood Lane. Clemson Thompson. Larry B , 105 Northway Dr.. Easley Thrailkill, Elizabeth A., Rt. 2. Shannon Lake Cr . Greenville Thrift. Dean Carlton. Star Route. Westminster Tindal. Mary V . Rt 2. Box 78. Pinewoood Tinsley, Drenner McNeal. 1816 Shatonwood Lane. Rock Hill Tollison. Ruth Ann. 318 Winchester Dr . Anderson Tooley. William H., 104 Blue Ridge Dr., Greer Touchberry. John C, Box 367. Summerton Traber. Beth A.. 1913 Millgate Rd.. Anderson Truesdale. Gloria G.. Rt. 1, Kershaw Turner. Cynthia J., 107 Yorkshire Dr.. Greenville Turner, Janice C. Rt.. Airline Rd.. Anderson Verner. Arthur V , Rt 5. 1676 Oak Island Dr.. Charleston Vickery. Cynthia L., 309 East Cliff Way. Greenville Vickery, Terry M., 2813 Sunset Forest Rd., Anderson Vincent, Hugh E., 1100 Stratford Dr., Anderson Wages, Michael S., 533 Stone Dr.. Anderson Walker, Janetta K., Rt. 4. Elberton. Ga. Walters. Edward K., P.O. Box 216, St. George Walton. James W.. 1009 Elizabeth St., Anderson Waters. Kenneth D., 464 Falls Rd., Toccoa. Ga. Watkins. Clifton E.. P.O. Box 156. Walhalla Hwy.. Westminster Watkins. Cynthia, 429 West Church St., Bishopville Watkins, Pamela J.. Rt. 1. Ware Shoals Watkins, Robert W.. Rt. 3. Anderson Watkins. Wanda C, 607 1 2 B W Howell, Hartwell, Ga. Watson, Douglas B.. 100 Woodvale Ave.. Fountain Inn Watson, Judy D., 807 Stone Creek Dr.. Anderson Watson, Richard A ., Rt. 1. Box 317, Easley Watson, William H.. 313 Dogwood St.. Anderson Weathers. Talula R.. Rt. 2. Box 17, Bowman Weathers. Virginia A.. Rt. 1, Fountain Inn Weathers, William F.. P.O. Box 342, Belton Webb, Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Box 170. Murrells Inlet Weeden, Garry W . P.O. Box 1126, Clemson West. James C. 202 Woodbridge Ct.. Anderson Whisnant. Joseph Edward. 904 O ' Neal. Belton White. Jacque L.. Rt. 2. Pendleton White, Roger Lane, P.O. Box 351, Seneca White. Stephen H.. P.O. Box 212. Anderson White. Warren C . Rt 3. Seneca Whitefield. William L., Rt. 7, Spartanburg Wiles, Harold E., Railroad Ave.. Springfield Williams. Gail P., 311 Sunset Dr., Abbeville Williams, James H., P.O. Box 7, Piedmont Willis. Archie D., 960 Lakeview Dr.. Mt. Pleasant Willis. Georgia R., Rt. 1, Box 193. Liberty Wilson. Janice E.. 301 Hillside Dr., Greer Wilson, Rita Y., Rt. 2, Box 336. Belton Wilson, Rose A., Normandy Arms, Apt. 5. Anderson Wilson. Teresa A., Rt. 1. Walhalla Wood, Francis G.. 1404 Hammond Ave.. Williamston Wood. Phillip D.. 103 Pine St.. Easley Woods. Joanne. Rt. 3, Gray Court Woodson. Janice E., P.O. Box 13, La France Wooten, Tommy G., 1040 Evergreen St., Anderson Wright, Carla G , 803 Woodfield Dr.. Anderson Wright, Debby J.. N. Elm Ave.. Landrum Wyatt. Betty S.. Rt 1, Williamston Yarborough, Hugh A.. 109 Sir Galahad Dr.. Hendersonville. N.C York. Lita J.. 822 Crouch Dr., Pendleton Zimmerman, Mitzi L.. 409 Springwood Dr., Spartanburg 255 Night School First Semester Acker, Fredda, Rt. 8. Box 380, Anderson Adams. Barbara A. 510 N. 3rd St.. Seneca Adger, Walter W.. 602 Salem St., Anderson Andrews, Anita, 606 Choctaw St.. Anderson Arduser, Darelyn, 2520 Lindale Rd., Anderson Arflin, Hansel, 219 Glenwood St., Belton Autry, Charles F., 1212 Dickens Ave.. Williamston Bannister, Wendell. 8 Pine Tree Dr., Honea Path Baxter. Olin I , Rt. 7, Anderson Bellew, Bobby J., Rt. 2. Starr Blackston, Terry F., Rt. 7. Box 316, Anderson Blume, Wanda. 205 Sunset Drive. Anderson Breed. Martha D., 606 W. Fredericks St., Anderson Brock. Cathy J.. 2515 Pope Drive, Anderson Broughton, Vickie, Rt 2. Box 110, Honea Path Brown, George S., Rt. 1. Starr Brown, William T.. Rt. 2. Ramona Dr., Belton Brumfield. Catherine B.. 2705 LeConte Road. Anderson Burden, Wayne, 221 Brookforest Dr., Anderson Burgess, Howard T.. Rt. 4. Belton Burroughs, Raymond, Rt. 9, Box 34, Anderson Campbell, Donald D.. Rt. 1, Simpsonville Campbell. Jesse H., Rt. 1. Iva Cartee. William R., 850 Crouch Dr., Pendleton Couch, Linda D.. P.O. Box 408, Anderson Couch, Roger D.. 130 Murdock Rd., Belton Crocker, Dorothy M.. 404 Rogers St., Anderson Crocker, Roy A., Rt. 1, Hartwell, Ga. Dickson. David B.. 111 S. Prevost St., Anderson Duncan, Marion V., Rt. 3, Hartwell, Ga. Dunn, Terrell C. Rt. 9. Box 199, Anderson Emory, J. Ray, 905 O ' Neal St., Belton Fite, Donald J., Rt. 4. Belton Freeman, John E.. 104 Powell Rd., Anderson Frierson. E. O, Rt. 2, Bella Vista Dr., Easley Gambrell, Preston T., Rt. 2. Williamston Garrison, Paul C, Rt. 6. Anderson Gossett, Donnie H.. 435 Forest Lane, Belton Grant, Jerry, Rt. 5. Seneca Harder, Burnus H., 210 Timberlake Rd., Anderson Hart. James G.. 10 Goddard Ave.. Seneca Holland, Deborah C. 400 Kings Rd.. Anderson Holliday. Moffatt D., 209 Edgewood Dr.. Belton Hunt, Jackie L.. Rt. 1, Townville Jarrett. Rhetta. 308 Jeb Stuart. Anderson Jennings. Dorothy B.. 311 Highland Dr., Clemson Johnson, Frances A.. Bolt Dr.. Rt. 8, Box 241, Anderson Johnson, Glenda, 519 Southwood St., Anderson Johnson, Judy E.. Box 3436, Anderson Jones, Carey, Jr.. 2601 Belleview Rd.. Anderson Jones. Henry B.. 247 Riggs Dr., Clemson Jones, Robert E.. Rt. 1, Box 278-A, Hodges Kaufman, James W.. 509 Loblolly Dr., Anderson Key, Larry J.. Box 2285. Anderson King. Barbara A.. 315 Brook Forest Dr.. Anderson Kirven, Nell. 128 Cherokee Cr., Anderson Kitchings, George L., 15 Eastwood Ct.. Greenville Knox, William K.. Jr.. Rt. 1, Belton Ladd, R. Harlan. Rt. 1. Madison Lamb, Marijo. P.O. Box 43, Townville Lawton, Andrew J.. Box 914. Abbeville Lee, Marilyn, General Delivery, Central Leverette, Tommy L., P.O. Box 702, Hartwell. Ga. Lynn, Robert H.. Dorris Hgts., Rt. 5. Seneca McBride. Maxie A.. 2904 Elm St., Anderson McClure, Samuel N.. 2907 B. Pope Dr., Anderson Martin, Alma, 111 Greenacres, Anderson Mitchell, Marion F.. Rt. 1. Anderson Moore, Gary L., 81 1 Jerry St., Anderson Mundy. Thomas G.. 425 College Ave.. Abbeville Newton, Randolph H., 108 Virginia Cr.. Anderson Nicholson. Gail H., 504 North Depot, Seneca Osborne, Ronald, South 4th St., Apt. 4. Seneca Panzner, Karen, Rt. 1. Townville Parks. John, Rt. 7. Box 317-R. Anderson Payne. William H., 217 Faris Rd., Greenville Pearson, Ted, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga. Poore, Donna. 302 Winfield St., Anderson Powell. William R., 310 Jeb Stuart Ave.. Anderson Ramage. Susie V.. Rt. 1. Townville Reese. Wade H., 11-D LeChateau Apts.. Clemson Blvd., Anderson 256 Rogers, D. Lynn. 1516 Rosemary Cr., A nderson Sanders. Patricia T.. 2501 Neville Way, Anderson Sarvis, Larry L.. Stribling Trailer Park, Clemson Seel, Timothy, 604 Boundary St., Anderson Shiflet, Clifford, 320 Courtney Dr., Anderson Smith, Jerry N.. Rt. 6. Box 137. Easley Spoon, Helen V.. Rt. 3. Westminster Terry. Jack D.. 727-4 Greenville St., Pendleton Tippett, William M., Rt. 6, Seneca Tollison, Charles D.. Colonial Square Apts. No. 13, Easley Turner, James T.. Rt. 6. Whispering Pines. Easley Wilson. Carolyn T.. 2306 Lane Ave.. Anderson Wilson, Patricia T., Box 535, Iva Wood, Fred W.. Rt. 2. Stagecoach Dr., Anderson Yon, Phillip, Rt. 6. Anderson Spring Semester Ashley, Eunice, 208 River St., Belton Bonds, James, 5-A Friendship Courts Apt., Anderson Breed, Dolline, 2804 Calrossie Rd., Anderson Burchfield, Dorothy H., Box 1324, Clemson Cleveland, Susan Gail 514 Ottawa Circle, Anderson Craft, Judy, Rt. 2. Box 245. Honea Path Crowe, Randy Alton, 303 Timberland, Anderson Davenport, Betty C. P.O. Box 142, Anderson Dove, J. Ronald. Route 2. Pendleton Elders, Leonard Donald, Route 2, Belton Farmer, Barbara Ann, 5 Q Street, Anderson Finley, Alton Lloyd. 119 Depot St., Pendleton Garrett, Thomas A.. Box 177 E, Rt. 2. Seneca Greene, Gerald, Route 7, Anderson Highsmith, Susan Gail, 130 Howard Lane, Apt. H. Anderson Hill, Judy, Concord Apts, Apt. A-5, Anderson Holliday, Marvin, Route 2, Belton Kay, Charles William, Rt. 2, Donalds Lebert, Michael J.. Route 7, Box 12, Anderson Leroy, Stanley, Route 6, Seneca McGill, Evelyn W., 2209 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson Mathews. Norma Jean, Rt. 2. Box 144 A, Liberty Newton. Josephine B.. 208 Brook St.. Clemson Nicholson, Gail Harrison, 504 N. Depot St.. Seneca Norris, Fred P.. Rt. 4. Belton O ' Kelley. Sandra Lee, Rt. 3, Westminster Peebles. Wallace B., 23 Goddard Ave.. Seneca Perez, Marta I., 602 Bantowles Blvd., Anderson Pollard, LaRue Bardette, 1-4A Bailey Courts Apts., Anderson Smith, Jackie Donald, Rt. 1, Townville Taylor, James Guy, Rt. 6, Cloverhill Dr., Anderson Teasley. Georgi Faye, P.O. Box 225. Anderson Thomas, Donald Lamar, Route 2, Anderson Thomas, Margaret. 205 Robin Dr.. Anderson Thompson, James Clarence, P.O. Box 1074, Anderson Vaughn. Larry D., 2407 Villa Court, Anderson Venturella, Cynthia B., Route 5, Anderson Walters, Martha M., Route 4, Anderson Watson, Mary Jane, 429 Hillside Dr., Anderson Woodson, Mary Ann, 70 Main St., West Pelzer Spring Semester Allen, Steve Richard, 6 Lewis St., Anderson Allen, Vickie Sue, 116 Briggs, Anderson Anders, Clifford Irvin, Route 8, Greenville Appling, John Edward, 703 W. Woodlawn, North Augusta Beard, Joseph Roderick, Route 1, Ashley Rd., Anderson Bell, Linda Flounders, 208 Masters Dr., Anderson Berry, William J., 2512 McKinley Dr.. Anderson Blackwell. Tnsha Bell, 121 F Howard Lane, Anderson Brown. Esper Daniel. Route 3. Box 9, Seneca Brown. Ramon Michael. 1213 Gentry Dr . Anderson Burdette, Pamela Jane, Route 2, Iva Butler, Edward Dean, P.O. Box 1455, Clemson Campbell, Robin Keith, 41 Main St., West Pelzer Cantrell, Gary Wayne. 507 E. North Ave., Westminster Castles, Martha Marchbanks, 2002 Marchbanks Ave.. Anderson Chapman. Diane G.. 107 Camellia Dr . Anderson Coen, Robert Layton, 149 S. Church St.. Bowling Green, Ohio Crenshaw, Chevis Anthony, Route 1, Seneca Crumpton, Robert Lawson, 103 Woodmont Dr., Lancaster Culbreath, Richard Allen, 401 Rock Creek Dr., Clemson Davis. Terriann, 1936 Dobbins Ave.. Anderson Dawkins, Gloria Anne. 221 A Pine Lane, Anderson Doggett. Lucia Sullivan, 238 W. Brow Rd.. Lookout Mtn., Tenn. Doka, Charlotte Howell. 122 Cherokee Cr., Anderson Dorsey, Dianna Sue, 511 E. Calhoun. Apt. 2, Anderson Eakes, Edward Adair, P.O. Box 116. Pendleton Gailey. Alan Rhett. Rt. 3, Box 347. Iva Geiger. Harmolyn, P.O. Box 694, Anderson Goodson, Anne Henderson, 503 N. Main St., Box 43. Mauldin Goodson, Timothy Howard. 504 Whitehall Rd.. Anderson Graham, Ronald B.. 414 Thames St.. Manning Graham, Terry R.. 415 Spring Park Dr., Anderson Green, Toni Fair, 2502 Winslow Dr.. Anderson Hagen. Jill Pounds, 196 Woodbridge St., Clemson Hamilton, Charles Dean, Route 5, Seneca Haynes, William Thomas. 417 Tanglewood, Anderson Hodge, George Franklin, 20 R Street, Anderson Holbrook, Frances T., 1409 Park Ave., Anderson Hunter, Linda Kay, 305 N. Maple. Simpsonville Jameson, Ronald Bird, 107 Crestwood Dr., Clemson Jarman, Amos Madison. Route 3, Box 308-A, Simpsonville Kapur, Rajiv, 30 Jeypore Nagar, Madras-86. India Kelley, Charlie H.. Route 1. Box 163. Liberty Kelly, Ruth Elizabeth, 110 Keowee Trail, Clemson King, Ellen Arneta, P.O. Box 54. Honea Path King. Susan Annette, 513 Chocksaw St.. Anderson Land. Nancy Kay. Route 2. Westminster Lomax, Denise Haigler. 304 Adams Ave.. Anderson McCurley, Melinda Faye, Rt 6. Box 197. Anderson McDonald, Betty Mae, 225 Phil Watson Rd., Anderson MacDonnell, Steve Clifton, 116 Cherokee, Anderson Martin, Carroll Lynn, P.O. Box 986. Anderson Mashayekhi. Akram, 233 F Street, Clemson Mattison, Sara Louise, 2507 Pope Dr.. Anderson Maxwell. William A.. 1614 E. Calhoun St.. Anderson Meeks, Deborah Elizabeth, 107 Hiawatha Dr., Belton Miller, David Whitney. 416 Woodcrest Dr.. Anderson Moore, Barbara Helen, W. Cherokee Rd., Rt. 1, Pelzer Morris. Robert William. 1909 Northview Ave.. Anderson Morton. Beecher Edward. 28 Austin St.. Williamston Nelson. Janet Marie. 206 Edgewood Ave.. Belton Newman, Linda Tutt, Rt. 2, Box 1 1 7, Greenwood Newton, Brenda Sue, 402 Highland Dr., Clemson Nodine, Paul Jeffrey. 1705 Nearview Ave.. Columbia Patterson, Rhonda Kathnne, 116 Hillcrest Cr., Belton Perry. Randall K.. Rt. 5, Seneca Pressley, Pau l, Route 3, Piedmont Pridmore, David Hewell, McCall Rd., Simpsonville Rhome, Allean M.. 801 S. Towers St., Anderson Riser, Karen Elrod, Route 7, Anderson Roberts, Charlotte B., 315 Boulevard, Anderson Roberts, Johnny C. 3307 Vaughn St., Anderson Rogers, Henry Edward, P.O. Box 115. Gray Court Rogers. Robert Julian, Rt. 1. Box 146-B. Seneca Roper, Janet Sue, P.O. Box 132. Six Mile Schrimp, Rita Ann, 3208 S. Main St.. Anderson Senter. Jimmy Steve, Sandra St., Piedmont Shintaku. Shiro. 1539 Carleton St.. Berkeley, Cal. Shive, Danny Allen, 101 Riviera Road N.. Anderson Smith, Emily Anne, 803 Concord Ave.. Anderson Smith, Tommy, 506 Smithmore Street, Anderson Smith, Tony M., Rt. 2, Box 296, Easley Still, Shelly Jean, 105 Avon St., Anderson Swinton, Derius Dean, 1224 24th St.. Newport News. Va. Terry, Betty Jean, Route 10, Anderson Terry, Martha Hane, 3211 New Pond Rd.. Anderson Tollison, Rebecca Anne, 303 Myrtle Ave., Belton Turner, Billy Wayne, 501 Buena Vista Ave., Anderson Vaughn, Tommy Gene, Route 1, Box 102 X. Iva Walters, Robert Stanley, Route 4. Anderson Watson, Maty Jane. 429 Hillside Dr., Anderson Watts. Fern Marie. 3312 Alqonquin Ave.. Anderson Welborn. Annie Laura S., 2015 Edgewood Ave . Anderson Wells. Charles Michael. P.O. Box 33, Calhoun Falls Williams, Martha Ann, 2706 Pope Drive, Anderson Williams. Roger Allen. Route 3. Box 118, Seneca Winstead. Daniel H.. 202 Whitehall Rd.. Anderson 257 Faculty Directory Ashley. Lewis (Dr.), Health (N.S.) B.A.. Erskine College; M.A., University of Georgia; D.S., National Institute for the Behavioral Sciences. San Francisco, California. (1971) 108 Hampton Avenue. Honea Path. Blackman, Annie F. (Miss) A.A., Anderson College; State. (1969) Rt. 2, Pendleton. Librarian A.B., Winthrop College; M.S.. Florida Boyte, John K.. Business Administration B.S.. M.A.. Appalachian State University. 108 Partridge Lane. Anderson. 1966) Boyte, Ruth P. (Mrs.). Secretarial Science B.S.. M.A.. Appalachian State University. (1966) 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson. Bridges. Anita H (Mrs.). Music B.M.. Samford University; M.S.M. Seminary. (1964) 602 Wildwood Drive. Anderson. Southern Baptist Theological Hancock. Dora (Miss). Secretarial Science A. A.. Anderson College; B.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theologi cal Seminary. (1954) 13-1 Bailey Courts, Anderson. Holcombe, Blanche K. (Mrs). Art A.A., Anderson College; B.A.. Furman University. (1956) 2606 Belleview Road. Anderson Horner, Charles W., English A.B., Georgetown College; M.A., University of Kentucky. (1972) 406 College Avenue. Anderson. Hughey, W. Glen. Math A. A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., sity; M.Ed., Furman University. (1964) 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson. Cumberland Univer- Jacks, Shirley R. (Mrs.), French A.A., Mars Hill College; B.A, University of North Carolina. (1972) 8 Stewart Street, Williamston. Carson-Newman College; M.A., Bridges, William M.. Music B.A., Furman University; B.D., logical Seminary. (1964) 602 Wildwood Drive. Anderson. Burks. Robert E. (Dr.). Bible B.A., Mercer University; B.D.. Theological Seminary. (1965) 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson. M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theo- Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Burns, Stephen R.. Biology B.S., Wake Forest University, M S., Clemson University. (1972) 12-B-3 Bailey Court Apts.. Anderson. Clark, James W.. Music B.M . Mississippi College: MM., Southern Methodist University (1970) 500 Wildwood Dr., Anderson. Clifford, Cecil (Mrs.). History B A. University of North Carolina at Greensboro; M A., Furman University. (1962) 18 Ware Street, Ware Shoals. Cowan, Faye P. (Mrs.), English B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson University. (1962) Rt. 2, Box 208, Iva. Crocker. Marion (Miss), French A.B.. Limestone College; M.R.E., Women ' s Missionary Union Training School of Kentucky; M.A., Peabody College. (1963) 509 Boundary Street. Anderson. DuBose, Brenda N. (Mrs), Ass ' t. Librarian B.A., Tift College; M.A.. Appalachian State University. 13-3 Bailey Courts. Anderson. 1969) English, Carl (Dr.), Sociology A.A.. Anderson College; B.A.. Erskine College; Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1967) 3005 Leconte Road. Anderson. Grant, Ruby (Mrs.), History (N.S.) A.B.. Limestone College; M.Ed.. Clemson University. (1972) 3007 LeConte Road. Anderson. Greer, Sarah B. (Mrs.), 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 258 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. 406 Timberlane, Anderson !1962) Mandrell. Eugene (Dr.). Psychology B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; B.D. Baptist Theological Seminary. (1965) Pine Cone Trail. Anderson. Th.M., Th.D., Southern Mandrell, Marion D. (Mrs). Psychology A. A , North Greenville Junior College; B.A.. Carson-Newman Col- lege; M.R.E., Carver School, Louisville, Kentucky. (1965) Pine Cone Trail, Anderson Martin, Mary E. (Mrs), Home Economics, Government B.S., Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson University. (1958) Rt. 2, Pendleton. McCown. Marietta (Miss), Math B.A., Winthrop College; M.Ed., Duke University. 2009 College Avenue, Anderson. 1962) McGregor, Kathryn A. (Mrs). Secretarial Science B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson University. (1961) Rt. 9. Box 227, Anderson. Metts, Fred C. Bible B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; M.A., Texas Christian University; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Uni- versity of Georgia. (1962) 18-A-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson. Mulligan, Pat P. (Mrs). English, History B.A.. Erskine College; M.Ed., University of Georgia. (1971) 309 Belton Avenue, Belton. Neuwirth, Judith Babb (Mrs), English B.A., Furman University; M.Ed., Clemson University. (1972) Box 2488, Clemson Univ.. Clemson. Pryor, Betty Jo (Mrs). Biology B.A., Tift College; MS.. University of Georgia. 109 Partridge Lane. Anderson. Pushard. Gladys G. (Mrs.), Math (N.S.) A.B., Winthrop College; MA, Duke University 404 Myrtle Avenue, Belton. 1967) Pushard, King S.. Business Administration A.B., Tufts University; M.Ed., Boston University; MBA. Univer- sity of Houston. (1963) 404 Myrtle Avenue. Belton. Short, Odell, Math, Physics B.S. Oklahoma Northeastern State College; MM. University of South Carolina. (1966) 614 Bonham Court. Anderson. Southerland. Lawrence, Physical Education B.A.. Erskine College; B.D.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1970) 503 Heyward Road. Anderson. Spearman. James B (Dr.). Psychology A.A.. Anderson College; B.A.. Carson-Newman College; Th M . M.Ed., D.Ed.. New Orleans Baptist Seminary. (1972) Route 10, Anderson. Tisdale. William E . Bible B.S.. University of South Carolina; M.A., Columbia Bible College; Th.M.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary (1960) 808 Wilson Street. Anderson. Tombes. Jane G . (Mrs). English B A.. Westhampton College-University of Richmond, M A . son University. (1972) 257 Riggs Drive, Clemson Clem- Tribble. Annie C (Mrs .). Physical Education A A . Anderson College; B A M Ed.. Clemson University (1965) 4001 Liberty Road Anderson. Vivian. Everett H Speech, Drama B.A., Texas Wesleyan College; Theological Seminary. (1959) 407 Brook Forest Drive. Anderson. Th.M.. Southwestern Baptist Von Hasseln. Henry. History B.A . Furman University. M A . University of Virginia. (1964) 1 102 West Whitner Street. Anderson. West. William F., English A. A.. Mars Hill. B.A.. Wake Forest College; Th.M.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A.. University of Georgia. (1963) 421 Fairview Avenue. Hartwell. Georgia. Wooten Margaret E (Mrs ). English B.A., Wake Forest College. MA Appalachian State University (1969) 406 Kingsley Road. Anderson ADMINISTRATORS Maddox, J. Cordell, President B.A.. Furman University; B.D.. Seminary. (1971) 336 Kingsley Road. Anderson. Southern Baptist Theological Rouse. John Edward. President-Emeritus B.S.. Furman University; B.D., Andover Newton Theological School; D.D., Furman University. (1957) 300 Boulevard. Anderson. Denmark. Annie Dove, President-Emeritus B.A.. Anderson College; Litt.D ., Furman University. (1928-1953) 205 S. William Street. Goldsboro, N.C Talmadge. Paul Anderson, Academic Dean B.A.. Samford University; M R.E.. and D.R.E.. Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1969) 506 Allenby Road, Anderson. Taylor. B. J.. Business Administrator A A.. Anderson College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.Ed.. Clemson University. (1972) 2705 Belleview Road. Anderson. Wooten, Arthur Charles. Dean of Student Affairs A. A., Anderson College; B.A.. Carson-Newman College; M.Ed., Clemson University. (1972) 406 Kingsley Road. Anderson. Kirkland, Donald M.. Public Relations-Communications A. A, Anderson College; B.A.. University of South Carolina. (1971) Route 1, Twin Oaks Drive. Anderson. Roberts, Charles Richard, Registrar A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; B.D.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1971) 315 Boulevard. Anderson. Kirby, Mildred Baskin (Mrs.), Dean of Women A. A., Anderson College; Secretarial Diploma. Anderson College. (1962) 719 W. Main Street. Union. (Year denotes date of employment) 259 Footprints come and footprints go. Fifteen years ago some came. They scaled the seemingly in- surmountable mountain. Dr. J. E. Rouse dared to lead. Appearing when hope was questionable, he dared to inject sweat, prayer, work, and love. He nourished our school with dreams, taught it with deter- mination, matured it with disci- pline. Like an indulgent father lead- ing and protecting a growing child he cared for it. Now he goes We shall not forget the hard-earned lessons he taught us. We have waxed strong under his tutelage. 260 1973. New ones have arrived. Bonded with the old by an ironclad faith in God. the new take up the yoke of service and duty. President Cordell Maddox has a future of unlimited opportunities and aspira- tions. His footprints can tread as far as his dreams can wander if his dreams are backed by his energies. ■uar A • Mf ) m ; . » , a| W mm MBHi l- Juki. ' ,twwp- . J) 2rMl Now we pass from the spring of our life cycle to the summer. Spring is a time of magnificent growth; a time when the earth is busy bud- ding the fruits that will be enjoyed come winter; a time of energy and emotion, of movement, of noise, of warmth. ■ ■■■p 262 As college students we should now be reaching a crossroads between the spring and summer. Our lives are now budding with promise, our minds filled with fruit waiting to burst forth when it has finally ripened. 263 A seething caldron of energy and emotion dwell below our serene exterior Summer is just around the corner Preparation for the summer of our lives, when our productivity peaks, is of the essence 264 Walking through our life on earth can be a glorious stroll of success or it can become an ordeal of pain Rest assured that your hands hold the keys to whichever fork that your walk takes. 265 Footprints are where you are. go where you go, went where you have gone, will go where you will. They will end when you do. Their story, the trail of them are the essence of your life. 266 Yes. foot prints tell of change. They tell of people mingling with people. Yet. with all the mingling, no two footprints ever become the same. One can, and often does, become altered by another. Never, how- ever, can one be totally absorbed by another. People are cut of the same cloth. No person can com- pletely become like another, no matter how diligent the imitation. You are an individual, whether you prefer to be so or not. Shaped by birth, family, knowledge, or lack of it. you are an individual. When one realizes this, he is truly walking toward self discovery. ■«f • »v,C I ■m i £ m When you have gone, this trail shall live on. The physical footprints will be covered and washed away as the oceans cover and fill and wash away. Yea, though the physical body is forgotten, the footprints of deeds and thoughts are known and remember- ed by eternity. ■ ' - •» ' - s§ ft i fcu. - ' £ M ' i mti. " - ■■ ' E£ - ' ■ K C t Even with difficulty and disorgan- ization, the COLUMNS staff pulled through to create an outstanding yearbook. Many nights the lights in the corner room on the third floor burned late hours when deadlines pressured us. The ice storm, which stranded me in Charleston at a very crucial time for the COLUMNS, caused me much concern but I knew the book was in capable hands. Special appreciation goes to Mr. W. F. West, English professor, for his beautiful color pictures; to Cathy Styles, who transferred to a Florida college, for her expert photographic abilities; to Alan Stoddard for the impressive cover shot; to Gerald Shore, who was a tremendous help in meeting deadlines; and to Don Cantrell of last year ' s staff, who took pictures during the summer. And to Larry Simun, the guy with all the cameras hanging around his neck, we couldn ' t have done with- out you 1 Thanks to the staff members who did their jobs and especially to those who went the second mile helping others after their particular job was done. A very special word is extended to Mrs. Agnes Grigg, our advisor, who did more than her share. The annual is done in the hopes that you can walk leisurely through it. As you stroll through the pages of the past may they be evident of the footprints that you have en- countered Jane Washington, COLUMNS Editor 270 Index Academic Dean 29 AC3 37 Admissions 34 Alumni 28 Anderson College Pageant 116-117 Art Club 83 Art Department 44 Baseball 158-163 Basketball, Boys 132-141 Basketball. Girls 142-149 Bible Department 45 Biology Department 46 Baptist Campus Ministries 98-99 Business Administrator 30 Business Administration Department 47 Campus Concerts 128 Cheerleaders 150-153 Chemistry Department 48 Choir 84-85 Christmas First Night 115 Church Related Vocations 100 Circle K 80-81 Closing Section 260-269 COLUMNS 74-76 Commercial Club 86 Counselor of Men 36 Dean of Student Affairs 32 Dean of Women 35 Debate Team 87 Delta Psi Omega 89 Denmark Society 127 Director of Communications-Public Relations 31 Drama 88 Elections 70-71 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 270 English Department 49 Epilogue 260 Faculty 42-43 Faculty Directory 258-259 Faculty Candids 38-39 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 105 French Department 50 Freshman Beauties 110-111 Freshman Class 214-233 Freshman Directory 252-255 Gamma Beta Phi 92 Golf 168-171 Government Department 51 Health Department 52 History Department 53 Homecoming Queen 120 Home Economics Department 54 Index 271 Intramurals 164-167 IVY LEAVES 77 Journalism Department 55 Karate 154-155 K-Ettes 82 Library 64-65 Math Department 56 Memoriam 251 Men ' s Council 72 Ministerial Association 101 Miss Anderson College 113-115 Music Department 57 Music Study Club 90 Night School Directory 256 Omicron lota Kappa 93 Opening 1-19 Pep Club and Band 91 Phi Theta Kappa 94 Physical Education Department 58 Physics Department 59 President ' s Reception 118 President Maddox 22-23 President-Emeritus Rouse 24-25 Psychology Department 60 Registrar 33 Roller Skating 156-157 Secretarial Science Department 61 Sociology Department 62 Sophomore Beauties 108-109 Sophomore Class 178-213 Sophomore Directory 244-250 Speech and Drama Department 63 Spring Semester Directory 257 Staff 40-41 Student-Faculty 69 Student Government Association 68 Student Life 234-245 Table of Contents 3 Talent Show 129 Tennis .172-175 Trojan Appreciation Night . 121 Trustees . . .26-27 Veteran ' s Club 95 Wesley Fellowship ... 102 Westminster Fellowship 103 Who ' s Who 122-216 Women ' s Council 73 YODLER 78-79 271 . r mmm 111 in Cms mnBT :,■ ' , ' ■ A -V»v I Hip I HBHH ■ VI •,w.,. 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