Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)
- Class of 1975
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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1975 volume:
.It - ' ' ...- ■ " " »5K . 7 TT -af , . » j. ; :- . » - : . « " -1 : f " jr: - I ; COLUMNS KH3K HOT Ef»3 COLUMNS ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON, S. C. 1975 VOL.51 ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY T ' tie Page 1 2 Table of Contents Introduction 4 Student Life 14 Academics 64 Organizations 118 Table of Contents 3 A community of reflect- ing minds, eager or com- placent; pinpointing on scholarly endeavor or miles away wandering through a jungle of dreams-reflecting minds: some fertile, some barren. 4 Introduction Introduction 5 6 Introduction Running against the tide of a proliferating society, not to be caught — yet reflect- ing in moments of se- renity, bringing the seed of understand- ing and reason into full fruition. % ' I mh Introduction 7 Surrounded by creation, at once dazzling and quietous-mindful of the thought and force that brought it into being- using and some times a- busing. Redeem the time: as does nature, so must we. 8 Introduction ' • ' : j 1 : Introduction 9 ■ The face is a window into the individual ' s personality. It reflects affection — whether twinkly or solemn, in- ebriate or sober, happy or sad, there is a reflection. 10 Introduction ! Introduction 11 12 Introduction There is a light al- ways; we see through a glass darkly, but there is a knowledge, a re- flection of our own spirit which will con- summate our desires, our dreams, and our journey. riit inrt ' tirMiirrti Introduction 13 14 Student Life STUDENT LIFE Student Life 15 PAGE 16 Top: The room is ready so where are the students? Left: Tommy Greenway checks out freshmen girls. Right: In the crowd and confusion are AC ' S new students. PAGE 17 Top: Connie Rutherford and Gina Gibson try to give their room a " homey " appear- ance. Left: Bill Wofford and John Burnett ex- press the agony of moving in. Right: Joni James and Susan Brooks avoid the chance of " peeping toms. " 16 Freshman Arrival Adjusting brings mixed emotions The dormitories and hallways looked like disaster areas. There were boxes, trucks, suitcases and racks of clothing, as well as " junk. " The big question was where to put it all. The extra articles which were brought because of Mom ' s insistence had to go - but where? Most of it could go back home where it should have been left in the beginning. The decision of the color of bedspreads and whose drapes to use added to the confusion of " setting up house. " After hours of hard work and agree- ing that plaid drapes and flowered bedspreads do not blend, students stood back and looked at their finished masterpieces. First social event of the year welcomes new students The outburst of nature ' s elements failed to dampen the spirits of those attending the president ' s reception August 19. The first social affair of the year was held on front campus in a setting of large oak trees and a lush-green sod- ded carpet. Colorful Japanese lanterns hung overhead. New students, dressed in formal at- tire, participated in an evening of socializing, meeting administrators, faculty, staff and classmates. A lively band played throughout the evening. A noticeable selection re- peated often was " Raindrops Are Fall- ing, " an appropriate tune. The refreshment area was a popular spot during the evening. Top: A congenial atmosphere was evident at the reception. Left: A lively band played through- out the evening. Right: President and Mrs. Maddox welcome new students to AC. 18 President ' s Reception Various activities occupy free time for freshmen When freshmen arrived on campus, a busy week awaited them. There were orientations, academic advising, placement tests and required meet- ings. But because there is more to college than books and tests, many activities were planned to aid i n the development of a social life, too. Informal activities included picnics, concerts, entertainment on campus and intramural activities. A party at the City Park, where swimming and skiing were enjoyed, was an outlet for many. The events provided freshmen with their last chance to enjoy summer ac- tivities before beginning a hectic col- lege schedule. Top: " Choice " really ' gets it on ' tor all. Right: Dr. Talmadge lays it on the line for freshmen. Left: Freshmen enjoy picnic in spite of bad weather. Freshmen ' s First Week 19 Making a ' home away from home ' is difficult They came from far and wide bring- ing essentials and non-essentials . . . guitars, dolls, stuffed animals and toy chests. Readjusting to dormitory life after a summer at home caused anticipation for many. Conformity to rules posed a problem to nonconformists. The expectations and uncertainties of the new year caused pressure from " society " in general. Setting up a home away from home was no easy task for occupants as per- sonality traits often clashed, but un- derstanding and patience helped make the " scene " a pleasant one. Top: Dawn Church arrives on time, thanks to her " Bug. " Left: " Thank heavens this is the last load. " Right: Mary Lynn Batson and J. C. Bal- lew arrive for another fun-filled year. 20 Sophomore Arrival Registration lines require stamina and patience TRANSCRIPTS A ONLY UPON WR REQUEST Registration is a hectic time in a stu- dent ' s life . . . decisions, classes and inquiring of the guy behind you what do I do next? In our computerized world, students are being punched through like a com- puter doing his daily routine. They are desperately trying to find who teaches what, where, when and how hard each teacher is. When it is all over, students are so confused, they hand in the " pack " and pray they did the right thing. Top: " What information do you want, Tom- my? " Left: Mrs. Tribble points out exactly what you need. Right: Mary Lynn Batson of- fers assistance. Lower Left: Let ' s take the easiest thing. Registration 21 The broadened range of topics promotes chapel interest God is interested in everything we do whether it be of a strict religious nature or something not distinctly religious. Chapel at AC has taken this idea and put it into practice. The purpose is to help students experience many facets of life that may involve community concerns, the fine arts and religious subjects. Chapel changes this year resulted from the formation of a program com- mittee consisting of faculty members, administrators and students. Atten- dance of chapel has been altered and mandatory attendance has increased involvement. A variation of programs included political, religious, musical and con- troversial issues. A highlight was the appearance of Robert Penn Warren, the only American Pulitzer Prize win- ner in both fiction and poetry. Top: Dr. Ben Fisher of Nashville, Tenn., spoke at AC ' S first convocation. Left: New attendance rulebroughtafull house. Center: Mrs. Carolyn Fredricks, S.C., Representative, District 22. ap- pealed to women ' s " Libbers. " Right: The " Here and Now " Singers were well-received at AC. 22 Chapel Top Left: Two Furman students, Jan Thompson and Brian McCartney, related their experiences assummermissionaries. TopRight: TheAlpha Omega Players from Rockport, Texas, presented " The Diary of Adam and Eve. " Lower Left: The choral group of Crescent High School, inlva, was one of several musical groups that performed in chapel this year. Chapel 23 Children delighted by ghosts, goblins Goons, goblins, witches, and giant spiders invaded the AC gymnasium Halloween night to entertain scores of children in the Anderson community and their parents. Sponsored by Campus Ministries and the Circle K Club the annual Carni- val hosted one of the finest spook houses around, causing students to come out gasping. Booths with games such as bobbing for apples or popping balloons with darts were set up throughout the gym, offering candy and toys as prizes. The grand finale of the evening ' s events was the parade of all the chil- dren in their costumes. Instead of choosing one child as best-disguised, each child was declared the winner. Top: Sabrina Webb looks on as a " Sunshine Friend " has her fortune told. Left: The youngster joins in on the fun at the Halloween Carnival. Right: The Halloween Carnival this year was a rope-tying affair. 24 Halloween Carnival Halloween Carnival 25 Political interest on campus is stim ulated by the election Nowhere was apathy toward the 1 974 elections more scarce than at AC. As interest in the campaigns mounted, a full-scale registration drive was launched by the Registration Board. Political newcomer Charles " Pug " Ravenel created much interest on campus and a " Youth For Ravenel " Club was formed before he was ruled ineligible to run for governor. As the gubernatorial raceneared, AC was the scene of a debate between Bryan Dorn and James B. Edwards. Many students aided at the polls the night of the election. Prior to the election, the AC Choir performed at the dedication of the local newspapers as many students waited to welcome President Gerald Ford to Anderson. Top: Marilyn Felkel, Terry Graham, Kathy Bry- son and Harry Johnson helped welcome " Pug " Ravenel to AC. Left: Stanley Roberson, Zibbie Moon and Karlton Hilton make sure they can vote by registering. Right: Cathy Thrift questions Dr. Edwards following the debate on campus prior to the election. 26 Political Candidates Top Left: President Gerald Ford appears pen- sive and attentive prior to his address at the Independent-Daily Mail dedication. Top Right: Edwards presents his platform as Bryan Dorn and Dr. Maddox look on, Lower Left: Dorn emphasizes education during the debate. Lower Right: Ford ' s visit is the first presidential visit to this area since George Washington. Visitation pro vides many experiences Students who attended open house in the men ' s Dorm enjoyed themselves in various ways, from simply watching television or listening to the radio to holding noisy pillowfights. Many stu- dents studied together while others passed the time talking in groups. Open dorms provided a quick view of the life-styles of the men at AC. Top: Mendel West and Gail Cockfield enjoy a game of cards. Guess who the winner will be? Left: Pace Kneece gladly welcomes the opportunity to entertain four girls in his room. Center: Remember guys-keep the door open and hands to yourself! Lower Right: Jonie James and Ronnie Adams approve of the fact that AC now has dorm visitation. 28 Open House Top: The new visiting hours permitted in the par- lor of Pratt dormitory allowed Cheryl Willis and Mark Condor to settle comfortably on the carpet to enjoy their favorite past-time together. Cenf- er: The TV room of Whyte Hall offers the luxury of bean bag chairs for Marty Knight, Mary Lynn Batson and Phil Marsh. Bottom: A TV set also holds the interest of David White, Lucy Richardson, Kathy Welborn and Peter Gitto in the Denmark TV room. Dorm Visitation 29 Team supporters meet the Trojans To boost spirit and to build en- thusiasm for sports at Anderson Col- lege, the Trojan Club sponsors an an- nual " Meet the Trojans " night. This year the night began with the tradi- tional banquet for all Trojan Club members. After the meal, the members along with the student body gathered in the gym for activities designed to offer support to AC athletes. The cheerlead- ers and every player of golf, track, baseball, basketball, and tennis were introduced to the audience. The cheer- leaders also performed several cheers to increase the involvement of the stu- dents and club members, while the men and women ' s basketball teams participated in inter-squad games. SPARTANBURG Top: The annual Trojan banquet was held prior to " Meet The Trojans " night. Left: The Trojan Club offered support to AC players. Right: Cheerleaders added pep to the game and spirit to the crowd. 30 Meet The Trojans Top: Coaches Tribble and Wiles proudly display championship trophies. Left: Gladys Elmore makes two points for the freshmen. Right: Karlton Hilton and Phil Baughman battle for the rebounds. Meet The Trojans 31 Sara McCants is chosen ' Miss AC It was an exciting night for all con- cerned as 18 young women stood be- fore a filled auditorium waiting to hear who would be the new " Miss Anderson College. " It was a very special night for Sara Lynn McCants as she became the eleventh student to hold the title. On the basis of sportswear, evening wear, and answers to prepared ques- tions, the judges, Mrs. Pruitt Cole, Mrs. Thomas Craft and Larry Estridge, made the decision while Emcee Bill Wheless and Vickie Bowen entertained. Run- ners-up were Rita Chastain, Dottie Whitfield and Kathy Roper, with Sha- ron Kemp named " Miss Congeniality. " Sara is only the second freshman to hold the title since the contest began in 1962. She was " Miss Teenage Colum- bia, " " Ideal Miss Photogenic " and a finalist in " Miss Teenage S.C. " Top: President Cordell Maddox congratulates the new " Miss AC " Sara McCants. Left: Sur- prise and a little disbelief register on Sara ' s face as the announcement is made. Center: The shock fades and is replaced by excitement and happiness over the honor. Right: Moments after her reign begins, Sara regains her compo- sure long enough to smile for the camera. PAGE 33 — From left are: Kathy Roper, first runner-up; Rita Chastain, third runner-up; " Miss AC, " Sara McCants; Dottie Whitfield, second runner-up; Sharon Kemp, " Miss Congeniality. " 32 " Miss AC " Pageant Miss Anderson College and Hex Court Miss " AC " Pageant 33 Top Left: Larry Estridge meets contestants Dot- tie Whitfield and Pam White. Top Right: Mrs. Pruitt Cole discusses the contest with Glenda Young, Joanne Jones and Sara McCants. Lower Left: Freshmen: (l-r)— Glenda Young, Pat Whitlock, Janet Lister, Teresa Long, Debbie Bennett, Melodie Craine, Sharon Kemp and Sara McCants. Not pictured is Joanne Jones. Lower Right: Sophomores: (l-r)— Laura Lawton, Nancy Condon, Kathy Roper, Teresa Wamack, Dottie Whitfield, Beth Stephens, Pam White, Rita Chas- tain and Jill Miller. Top: As a part of the final judgment, contestants were asked questions by Emcee Bill Wheless. Dottie Whitfield caught the attention of the audi- ence and thejudges with her answer concerning grades. Lower Left: AC sophomore Vickie Bowen entertained the audience while the judges made their decision. Lower Right: De- borah Looper, " Miss AC — 1973-74 " relin- quishes her crown to Sara. ' Miss AC " Pageant 35 Sophomore class beauties selected Sophomore beauties were chosen this year by secret ballot and for the first time kept secret until now. Not even the girls themselves knew who was chosen Miss Sophomore and her runners-up. Reigning as Miss Sophomore is Elizabeth Kathleen Roper. She is cur- rently an AC varsity cheerleader whose hobbies are bike riding, snow skiing, and camping. She plans to attend the University of South Carolina and major in nursing. Sophomore beauties also included Rita Kathryn Chastain, first runner-up, whose major issociology and Jill Leslie Miller, second runner-up, who is major- ing in art. Kathy Roper, Miss Sophomore, is from Hender- sonville, North Carolina. 36 Miss Sophomore Top Left: Rita Chastain, Piedmont. Top Right: Sophomore Beauties are Kathy Roper, Rita Chastain and Jill Miller. Bottom: Jill Miller, Greenville. Sophomore Beauties 37 Three contestants honored with titles Selected by secret ballot from the freshman class, " Miss Freshman " and her runners-up remained anonymous until now. Glenda Rose Young was chosen " Miss Freshman " . She is majoring in early childhood education and plans to attend a large university in the future. Her hobbies are swimming and sing- ing. Sharon Faye Kemp, first runner-up, is majoring in veterinary medicine, and Maria Jean Watson, second runner-up, is a fashion merchandising major. Glenda Young, Miss Freshman, lives in Salley. 38 Miss Freshman Top Left: Sharon Kemp, Columbia. Top Right: Jean Watson, Laurens. Bottom: Freshman beauties are Glenda Young, Sharon Kemp and Jean Watson. Freshman Beauties 39 First Night opens Christmas season The Christmas season at AC officially opened on December 3 with the tradi- tional Christmas First Night obser- vance. Aprogram of Christmas music by the Anderson College Choir prepared the mood for the following highlights of the evening which included the light- ing of the Yule Log by President Cor- dell Maddox. Decorations in the women ' s dor- mitories added to the overall festivities. First and second prizes were awarded to the best decorated rooms in Pratt, Denmark and White Halls. Refreshments were served to stu- dents, their families and guests who attended Open House. Top: President Cordell Maddox lights the Yule log as Mrs. Maddox looks on. Center: AC ' s choir performs a concert of Christmas music. Bottom: Ann Crocker and Melanie Ed- munds refill Janice Cleapor ' s cup. 40 Christmas First Night Top Left: First place award in Pratt Hall went to Sandy Cely, Kim Sanders and Debra Inger- sall. Top Right: Phyllis Morris and Susan Brooks took first place in Denmark. Lower Left: Jan Head, Kendria Darby and Dena Bryant received first place award in White Hall. Christmas First Night 41 Filled spare time is no problem at AC AC students have little d iff iculty find- ing activities to occupy their spare time. The Trojan Room and the can- teen area are in a constant state of use by students taking advantage of the television, the pool tables and other recreational devices. For the ath- letically-minded student, the in- tramural program offers a varied outlet forfunand recreation. Peace and quiet is even obtainable in the restful atmos- phere of the library. Top: Joe Genter, Carol Werner and Mary Lynn Batson study in the library. Left: Tom Leit- naker finalizes plans for the weekend. Right: Many students take advantage of the excellent intramural program at AC during their free time. 42 Student Activities Student Activites 43 Top: AC students enjoyed listening to bluegrass music, though different from the usual rock. Left: " Gritz, " a professional band, per- formed foot-stomping bluegrass music. Right: Mac Frampton, Atlanta popular pianist and arranger, and his group. Triumvirate, pre- sented a concert of blues, rock and jazz music. 44 Concerts Concerts provided special excitement Concerts at Anderson College are regarded as special entertainment which is enjoyed by all students. The first concert this year, for which " Choice " was the guest band, was greeted with much enthusiasm by the student body. Participation from all who attended made the night a suc- cess for the band as well as an exciting night for AC students in the first week of school. Another rock concert was held by the group " Smack Water Jack. " In addition to rock, folk music was presented by David Rainey and John Charping who performed for students at scheduled hours on back campus. Top: A rock concert by " Choice " was an added attraction this year. Center Left: " Smack Water Jack " performed for students. Lower Left: David Rainey and John Charping enter- tained students with folk music. Right: " Choice " played a variety of top hit songs. I Concerts 45 Dances were held for first time here It was a year for innovations and new ideas as there were college-sponsored dances held for the first time in AC ' S history. The dances ' themes were two extreme opposites, ranging from the contemporary beat of rock to the " swing-your-partner " square dancing of years gone by. The SGA Social Committee joined with the administration to bring the rock band " Catalinas, " of Charlotte, N.C., to the National Guard Armory. Even the faculty members couldn ' t re- sist the beat, especially when the band started playing those " Golden Oldies. " Dean Franklin was the dance coor- dinator and the proceeds went to So- cial Committee to sponsor further campus activities. The BYW sponsored the square dance, which was held on campus, complete with hay and overalls. For au- thenticity, Dr. Richard Fox, professor at Clemson, was the Caller. Top: The " Catalinas " performed a variety of selections. Center: Students enjoy first rock dance of the year. Left: AC students " boggie- on " . Right: Harry Parnell and Stephaney Boykin join in on some of the fun at the dance. 46 AC Dances AC Dances 47 Students with 4.0 averages honored Scholarship Recognition Day at An- derson College was held during chapel on January 29, to recognize and con- gratulate the 28 students who excelled in academic achievement during the first semester. Fred C. Metts, chairman of the fac- ulty, announced that 28 students had maintained a 4.0 grade-point-ratio dur- ing the fall semester and an additional 94 had held a GPR of 3.5-3.9. All 122 students were named to the Dean ' s List and several were added to the enrollment to AC ' s honor societies. The speaker for the occasion was Dr. Randall Lolley, president of the South- eastern Baptist Theological Seminary in Wake Forest, N. C. The students will be honored with certificates on Honors Day. Top: Dr. Paul Talmadge talks with Dr. Randall Lolley about events of Scholarship Recognition Day. 1st row (l-r) — Patti Jones, Cathy Thrift, Deborah Foster. 2nd row -Grace Lyle, Janet Lea, Karen Boggs, Hugh Welborn. Absent: Deborah Casey, James Gray, Harold Hawkins, Charles Holliday, William James, Laura Law- ton, Debbie Pruitt, Robert Stalvey, Jerri Wemple. 1st row (l-r) — Bonnie Beeny, Vivian Rice, Phyllis Chafin, Sandy Cever- a. 2nd row — Rhonda Gravley, Marian Lay, Debra Ingersoll, Shari Ful- ton. 3rd row — Jean Welborn, Nancy Hasty. 4th row — Cathy Weather- man, Steve Lewis. 48 Scholarship Recognition Day Appreciation to Trojan teams and cheerleaders Expressing appreciation to the Tro- jans was the purpose of ore-game and half-time activities at the Spartanburg Methodist versus Anderson College game February 15 on campus. Pre-game activities included the recognition of sophomore cheerlead- ers and sophomore basketball (male) players. Half-time activities consisted of free-throw competition between Pres- ident Cordell Maddox and Winifrid Binette, the Daily Mail ' s sports editor, with Dr. Maddox being the winner. The " loser " is a winner in his own right, and for his support of the AC ath- letic program through the years, a plaque of appreciation was presented to Mr. Binette during half-time. Mr. Bill Grishaw, Trojan Club presi- dent, and Mr. Walter Dahlgren, emcee, assisted with the activities. Top: Mr. Winfrid Binette accepts the plaque pre- sented to him by Dr. Cordell Maddox. Also shown are Mrs. Binette and son Brian. Center: Sophomore cheerleaders receiving recognition were (l-r) Sandy Cervera, Jackie Gambrell, R onda Eledge and Yvonne Vernon. Right: Dr. Maddox displays his soft shooting touch. Lower Left: Sophomore basketballers are (l-r) Mike McCauley. Buddy Woods, Ernest Wansley, Ed Gholson, Dan McCarthy and Rick Leon (kneeling), manager. Trojan Appreciation Day 49 Library dedicated on Founder ' s Day Dedication ceremonies for the Olin D. Johnston Memorial Library were held in conjunction with the 64th Founder ' s Day, February 14, at Ander- son College with Senator John Sparkman of Alabama as the key speaker. The late Senator Johnston, who served twice as governor of South Carolina and for six terms in the U.S. Senate, had requested that Mrs. Johnston " do something to help An- derson College. " His request was fulfil- led by erecting one of the finest li- braries in the area. His interest in Anderson College had been continued from the time he met Miss Gladys Atkinson of Atlanta, Ga., while she was a student at Anderson College. Through the years Mrs. Johnston has served her alma mater well through service and contribu- tions. It was through a generous dona- tion that the library became a reality. Ground was broken for the library in May, 1973, and the building was com- pleted in August, 1974. During the dedication ceremony, at- tended by about 800 visitors and dig- nitaries, memorial plaques were un- veiled by the Johnston daughters. A luncheon was held following the outdoor ceremony. 50 Founder ' s Day PAGE 50 Top: Mrs. Olin D. Johnston and Senator John Sparkman at dedication. Left: Program participants head toward the dedication site. Right: AC ' S choir performs prior to Sparkman ' s arrival. PAGE 51 Top Left: Mr. Walter Dahlgren, dedi- cation general chairman; discusses last minute details with Mr. Norman Collins, trustee chair- man; and Dr. Paul Talmadge, academic dean. Top Right: Dr. J. E. Rouse, president- emeritus, gave remarks about the Johnston fami- ly. Center: Unveiling two plaques were the Johnston daughters, Sallie J. Scott and Elizabeth J. Patterson. Also shown are Senator " Fritz " Hol- lings, Mrs. Johnston and Senator Spark- man. Lower Left: Former Congressman Bryan Dorn extends a warm welcome to Mrs. Johnston. Miss Annie F. Blackman, librarian, and Dr. Cor- dell Maddox are seen at left. Founder ' s Day 51 AC girls capture state, region wins TheTrojanettes made their presence known at post-season tourneys while capturing state and regional honors. Coach Tribble ' s squad fought off tough foe, College of Charleston, in the opening round (state), 62-51. During thesemi-final action, AC ousted Winth- rop 68-54 to move into the finals against S.C. State. After a close win (61-58), AC advanced to the Region 2 Tournament in Elon, N.C. After beating all four-year schools in the state tourney, AC competed with junior col leges in this affair. Picking up byes in the opening and semi-final rounds helped as the team breezed through the championship against Peace College by a 72-54 score. These tournament titles boosted the Trotters ' record to 26-8. Outstanding play from Donna Forrester, Susan Neal and Laura Lawton helped keep AC on the winning track. The team turned their thoughts to the nationals. ' f PAGE 52 Top: Laura Lawton fires away from the corner. Center: Donna Forrester snags another reDound away from the opponents. Bottom: Coach Tribble leads the triumphant Trotters off the bus. PAGE53 TopLeft: Doll Eadon breaks loose for a jumper. Top Right: Susan Neal has to go high with this shot. 52 Girls ' National Championship Trotters defend national title for second straight crown TheTrojanettes ' pre-slogan, " You ' ve got to have courage! " , proved true as they claimed a second straight national championship in the AIAW Tourna- ment in Vincennes, Indiana. Shaking a late regular season slump and riding the crest of newly acquired state and regional titles, Coach Annie Tribble ' s girls moved into the national competition to defend the crown they obtained last year. In opening round action, the AC women convincingly whipped Muskegan 79-55 to advance into the quarter finals against Panola. Once again the team was victorious 69-65, and they stormed into the finals with a 63-42 romp of host team Vincen- nes. In final round play, AC outlasted a tough Temple College, 61-54, to stake their hold on the trophy and nets. Coach Tribble said, " It was our ter- rific defense throughout the tourney that won it for us — we played as a whole and proved we were worthy of the title. " The Trojanettes, led all season by Donna Forrester, Susan Neal and Vicki Burton, finished with a 30-8 record. Team: Kneeling -(l-r) Dale Campbell, Gladys Elmore, Mary Thurman, Vicky Burton, Sally Black, Karen Brown. Standing: Donna Kay Shirley McAdams, Donna Forrester, Laura Lawton, Susan Neal, Doll Eadon, Debbie Holcombe, Coach Annie Tribble, Grace Lyle. Girls ' National Championship 53 Trojans capture second straight Region X in Ferrum The Trojan fortunes moved to Fer- rum, Va. for the Region X Tournament, and the team returned to campus with the crystal ball. In capturing their sec- ond straight regional title, Coach Wiles ' squad assured themselves of a first-ever berth in the nationals. The opening round of play saw AC runaway from MidlandsCollege, 96-54, and advance to the semi-finals against host-team Ferrum. The Trojans fell be- hind, but came back to capture a 68-67 victory. Down 50-39 with only ten mi- nutes left AC charged ahead inthefinal minutes with Ernest Wansley sewing up the win with two free throws. In the finals, Anderson tangled with WCJCC rival, Spartanburg, and squeezed out yet another one-point triumph, 64-63. Sitting on a comforta- ble eight point margin, the Trojans went cold from the floor and saw the Pioneers take a one-point lead with eleven seconds to go. William Napper broke loose for an eight-foot jumper which fell through atthe buzzer, giving the AC team championship and a trip to Hutchinson, Kansas. Outstanding team play throughout the tourney was highlighted by the in- dividual performances of Ed Gholson, Buddy Woods and William Napper. Er- nest Wansley, Karlton Hilton and Dan McCarthy continued to excell in their starting roles. Top: William Napper and his now-famous jumper. Center: Buddy Woods crashes the board for another rebound. Bottom: Karlton Hilton lunges at the hoop with another two-pointer. 54 Boys ' Regional Basketball Trojans finish 10th in nation with 30-3 record With the fulfillment of a career-long dream, Coach Jim Wiles led hisTrojans to the National Tournament held in Hutchinson, Kansas. It was a first-time trip for AC as its title hopes were quickly dashed 84-79 by San Jacinto in the opening round. Prior to the tour- ney, San Jacinto ranked second in the nation. With the loss, the squad moved into the consolation bracket and was vic- torious over Housatonic, 78-69. The Trojans, however, lost the final game to Grand View, 83-65 and finished tenth in the affair. Sparkling performances by Karlton Hilton, Ernest Wansley and William Napper gave AC its offensive punch. Dan McCarthy, the all-time leader in assists at AC, also set a new national tournament record with sixteen as- sists. In a philosophical glance at his team ' s showing, Coach Wiles said, " We should be real proud of the trip, and we have nothing to be ashamed of with our 30-3 record. " Top: Ernest Wansley fires away from the low post. Left: Ed Gholson closes in on an uncon- tested rebound. Right: Dan McCarthy takes time out from " assisting " to throw in a bucket of his own. Boys ' National Tournament 55 Faculty names 17 sophomores to Who ' s Who Selected by the faculty on the basis of responsible leadership qualities, ex- cellence in academic studies, and par- ticipation in student affairs on campus, 17 students were honored to be added to the list of " Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges. " These students combined hard work and initiative with social activities like sports, music, dances, publications, and governmenttonotonly benefitand enrich their own lives but also the lives of those who will follow in their paths. Students are pictured on the follow- ing pages in alphabetical order. Top: William Lester Becker. Left: Sandy Helen Cervera. Right: Roy Phillip Garner. 56 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who 57 58 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who 59 60 Who ' s Who A wards, elections, reunions were held on Alumni Day A former dean of women and a Bap- tist minister claimed top honors on Alumni Day, 1974. Mrs. Frank Kirby re- ceived the Alumni Service Award and Dr. E. Leon Smith was presented the Significant Achievement Award. Also receiving special recognition for academic achievements as Schol- ars of the Year were five sophomores who maintained a grade point ratio of 4.0 during their two years at Anderson College. They were Susan Frazier, Ellen King, Deborah Looper, Mary E. Taylor and Jacque White. Janie Ruth Lee, an All-American per- former for the AC National Champion women ' s basketball team, was named the Athlete of the Year. Claudiana E. Rice and Elizabeth Tribble were elected as Presidents of the Alumni and Sororian groups. Top: Sophomores attain Scholars of the Year Award. Right: Cliff Satterwhite, alumni presi- dent, and Dr. Smith. Lower Right: Satterwhite and Mrs. Kirby. Left: Dr. Maddox and Janie Ruth Lee. Alumni Day 61 Denmark Society honors students It is a distinct honor to be named to the Denmark Society at Anderson Col- lege, an organization which bear s the name of the late Dr. Annie Dove Den- mark, AC ' s sixth president. At graduation each year, sopho- mores who have maintained a maximum degree of individual schol- arship, a constructive quality of serv- ice and leadership and a high stand- ard of Christian character receive special recognition. Selection for the recipients is made by faculty members. The Society was formed in 1945. Gregory Richard, American Legion winner, receives certificate from Dr. Cordell Maddox. Members: 1st row- (l-r) Trudy Talley, Carol Schwarting, Jettie Nelson, Deborah Looper, Jacque White, Julie Mays. 2nd row: Verner Landreth, Ben Griffin, Mary Springfield, Joy Rish, Tim Goodson. 3rd row: Gregory Richard, Jeff Deal, Larry Thompson, Mary Shooter, Dave Horner. 62 Denmark Society Graduation was a memorable event Graduation was a time of mixed emo- tions for many. It was the end for some and the beginning for others. It was a " glorious " time for those who had serious doubts about graduat- ing. For others, it was a sad experience although many had excelled and re- ceived special recognition. Close friends were exchanging tear- ful goodbyes, while others were mak- ing plans to head toward the beach. Graduation was a day to remember for the 203 graduates who received certificates and diplomas. Commencement speaker was Dr. L. D. Johnson of Furman University. Top: The line indicates the culmination of two years work. Left: Professor Robin Kelley doesn ' t allow the weather to mar his pleasing personality. Right: President Maddox pre- sents diplomas to graduates. Graduation 63 64 Academics ACADEMICS Academics 65 Dr. Maddox is concerned for students ' total growth Dr. J. Cordell Maddox came to An- derson College well prepared for the heavy responsibilities laden upon the president of any college. He graduated from Furman University, served as a former South Carolina RA Director and a Furman administrator. During his two years at Anderson College all of his co-workers, faculty and students have come to respect this man of remarka- ble talent. Perhaps one of his best attributes is in his involvement and accessibility to students. Unlike many people in ad- ministrative positions, he does not confine himself to the realms of his own office. Often, he is seen playing tennis and even participating in in- tramural basketball. He is an active spectator and vibrant supporter of all Trojan teams. His pride in Anderson College is al- ways apparent. He believes in what it stands for as a Christian institution and shows his concern for the total growth of his students, not only physically, mentally, and socially, but spiritually as well. His secretary, Mrs. Mary Jones, ably helps to make his job a little easier. is v " t 3 Top: Dr. Cordell Maddox, President of Anderson College, finds his work challenging. Left: Rick Shirley (center), the Voice of AC, interviews one of the Trojans most enthusiastic fans. Dr. Cordell Maddox during half-time activities of the Ander- son versus North Greenville game. Mr. Lanny Taylor, former AC employee, is " color man " for the broadcast. Right: Mrs. Mary Jones, secre- tary to the president, enjoys her work. 66 President Maddox Top: The first convocation brought Baptists on campus including Rev. Elwood Orr, Anderson; Dr. Ben Fisher, Nashville, Tenn.; Dr. Harold Cole, Columbia; with Dr. Dordell Maddox. Right: Dr. Maddox stops to look at Ruth Harvey Garcia ' s wedding pictures, along with Linda Cannon, Mrs. Ruth Powell and Susan Wood. Left: Pres- dent Maddox welcomes guests at library dedica- tion. President Maddox 67 Trustees are vital to AC ' s progress The Board of Trustees at Anderson College has been instrumental in mak- ing 1974 a progressive year for AC. They not only approved the largest budget in the school ' s history, but supported plans to strengthen the col- lege for the future. The board sanctioned plans for the expansion of the PE building which will include an indoor swimming pool. The operational budget of $2,216,- 412 was for salaries, student aid, oper- ational costs and instruction. The board honored three retiring members by presenting certificates of appreciation at the fall meeting. A highlight of the winter meeting was the honoring of Rev. J. K. Lawton, former administrator, by naming the new men ' s dormitory for him. The minister of 50 years had served as vice-president of development, dean of student affairs and vice-president of the college. A plaque will be unveiled on Alumni Day, May 10, 1975. PAGE 68 Top: Emotion was involved when Rev. J. K. Lawton was told that an AC building will be named for him. Middle: Re-elected for one-year terms were Mr. Robert Wynn, vice- chairman; Mr. Norman Collins, chairman; and Mr. Ken Vickery, secretary. Bottom: The com- petent service of Rev. T. E. Dougherty, Dr. Thomas Gaines and Mr. Gerald Wallace, retiring board members, was recognized. PAGE 69 Top: Four new board members are Rev. J. Kirk Lawton, Jr., Mrs. James Howard, Mr. Patrick Baughman and Mr. T. Ree McCoy, Jr. Lower Left: Three important committee heads are Mrs. Edward Byrd, Dr. Vernon Jeffords and Mr. David Vandiver (not shown). Lower Right: Chairman Collins and President Maddox discuss business prior to session. 68 Trustees Trustees 69 He encourages all to give best effort Striving to offer a well-rounded and up-to-date academic program is Dr. Paul A. Talmadge ' s goal. By introducing new courses, innova- tive ideas and honors programs, the curriculum is being up-graded con- tinuously by the dean. Academic excellence is important to Dr. Talmadge but he is aware that all students are not capable of top marks — he encourages them to put forth their best effort. He is available for conference for those who excel as well as those ex- periencing academic difficulty. His youthful, yet professional, ap- proach to any problem has encour- aged many students to continue their education and enter their chosen field. Dr. Talmadge, a man of multiple ta- lents, is a definite asset to AC. B " ' " H Wkl M ■ Bp bb mm ' . Ji H T Z taKBBk Ifc$4rif1 • m W 1 WW —-2 in % U. .. ' • ' Z 1 1 Top: Dr. Talmadge exhibits his skill at solving puzzling problems. Right: Dr. Paul A. Tal- madge, Academic Dean. Left: Mrs. Ann Hayes and Miss Cynthia Powell cheerfully assume many of the burdensome details in the office. 70 Academic Dean Warmth and zeal shown for his job In his first year as Dean of Student Affairs at Anderson College, Mr. Richard Franklin proved to be willing to work for and with the students. Un- derneath the seemingly detached ex- terior lies a warmth that is seldom ob- vious and a genuine zeal for his work. His office being efficiently or- ganized, with the able assistance of Mrs. Eunice Thorne, he encourages student responsibility for their organi- zations. Instead of administrative con- trol over activities he emphasizes stu- dent involvement to produce the enter- tainment for AC students. Dean Franklin also strives to relax rules where he can but also to keep the discipline needed on a college cam- pus. Top: Mr. Franklin discusses regulations for AC students with Libby Mullinax and Starr McDowall. Left: Mr. Richard Franklin, Dean of Student Affairs. Right: Keeping up with Mr. Franklin is a challenging task for Mrs. Eunice Thorne. Dean of Student Affairs 71 Lawson ' s success is due to patience Charles Lawson has earned the right to be called Dean of Men. The congenial dean appears never to have a serious moment but this as- sumption is untrue. He has his serious sideand his problems. His theory could be " you can catch more flies with honey than with vinegar. " That smile is contagious and gets through to you. Mr. Lawson has depth — you just have to wait until he is ready for it to surface. He has many sleepless nights and they are not all from little Benny, who has learned to climb over the side of his crib and scamper into the " big bed " . There are water battles, streakers, night visitors and other distractions from his boys across the street. His smile and patience have both come in handy this year. Top: Mr. Charles Lawson, Dean of Men. Left: George Trusler and Emmett Tucker point out their grievances in the hand- book. Right: Mr. Lawson and Mrs. Thorne seem to enjoy working together for AC. 72 Dean of Men Responsibility has greatly increased In her second year as AC ' S Dean of Women, Mrs. Mary Shooter continues to serve well in her advisory and discip- linary capacities for all female stu- dents. Through the Women ' s Council, she establishes close contact with all boarding women in reference to rules and regulations. This year as a result of an overload of students for the dorm capacity on the Anderson College campus, Mrs. Shoo- ter has the added responsibility of supervising females living in specified apartment areas and in the old nursing quarters of Anderson Memorial Hospi- tal. These additional duties are hand- led quite efficiently and the problems and questions that arise quite often from 287 boarding students are answered by a dedicated adminis- trator. Top: Women ' s Council members Libby Mullinix and Ronda Eledge discuss with Mrs. Shooter new female regulations. Left: Mrs. Patsy Helm learns quickly about female dorm life from Mrs. Shooter. Right: Mrs. Mary H. Shooter, Dean of Women. Dean of Women 73 Complex business met with efficiency Anderson College is continually growing and this assigns a bigger task for everyone, especially the Business Office. However, this courtesous staff not only finds time to handle complex business problems but also to listen to the financial difficulties of individual students. Mr. B. J. Taylor is the Business Ad- ministrator and Mrs. Vivian Fite serves as his private secretary. She is also in charge of transportation services at AC. Miss Martha Mahaffey is the Office Manager and is assisted by the book- keepers, Mrs. Edith Charping and Mrs. Janet Timms. The cashier is Mrs. Loretta Stokes who also handles the student bank. Top: Mr. B. J. Taylor and Mrs. Vivian Fite spend laborious hours working to solve business prob- lems. Left: A constant flow of activity keeps the personnel busy. Right: Mr. B. J. Taylor, Business Administrator. 74 Business Office Registra tio n — th ey eliminate confusion New students and even those already familiar with campus academic life at AC can find registration a baffling and frustrating experience. Mr. Richard Roberts, the registrar, attempts to simplify registration procedures as much as possible. With the additional aid of a computer system, grades and transcript labels can be processed within a week. This year, registration was held on one floor instead of in the entire Wat- kin ' s building, which alleviated the confusion that registration always creates. Also, the accommodating personnel in the Registrar ' s Office are always willing to aid students with registration difficulties. Mrs. Marguer- ite Mitchum serves as the Registrar ' s secrectary while Mrs. Judy Spearman is the transcript secretary. Miss Dora Hancock is valuable addition to the staff as the academic advisor. Top: Mr. Richard Roberts proudly displays the equipment that simplifies registration. Left: Miss Dora Hancock advises students with academic difficulties. Right: Mrs. Marquerite Mitchum and Mrs. Judy Spearman work on reg- istration and transcripts. Registrar ' s Office 75 Involvement is the key to development Involvement is the key word in the development office. Mr. Walter Dahlgren, energetic director, is hap- piest when he has at least a dozen projects going at one time. A " pro " at fund raising, he is con- stantly making contacts with commun- ity and business leaders, alumni and friends of the college in the effort to secure Anderson College ' s future. The development office staff helps portray the image of the college through the Trojan Club activities and other community endeavors. Mr. Dahlgren ' s primary objective is to support the college through finding additional resources, identifying a de- velopment plan and raising funds. His wife, Linda, supports her husband in many of his projects. It is indeed a busy, exciting area. Top: Mr. Walter Dahlgren looks over agenda prior to making an important contact. Cent- er: They all pitch in when the going gets rough and the deadline for mailing approaches. Shown (l-r) are Rick Shirley, Cathy Thrift, Kathy Ledbet- ter, Mrs. Teresa Wilson, Mrs. Edith Jones, Mrs. Agnes Raney and Mr. Dahlgren. Right: Miss Pam Watkins performs secretarial duties. 76 Director of Development Public Relations is work that " sells " Public Relations at Anderson Col- lege is a vital area and involves several individuals, all of whom play an impor- tant part in helping to " sell " AC to the public. The department, headed by Mr. Wal- ter E. Dahlgren, includes the News Ser- vice, Mrs. Agnes H. Raney, director, Cathy Thrift, student assistant; Mrs. Edith Jones, Printing Mailing; Mrs. Teresa Wilson, IBM secretary; Mrs. Ada Meeks, alumni and social secretary; Miss Pam Watkins, secretary; Rick Shirley, " the voice " of AC ' S radio pro- grams and Sandy Cevera, sports writer. The staff strives to present Anderson College effectively and objectively. Top: Mr. Walter Dahlgren, Rick Shirley, Mrs. Ada MeekstapetheACradioshow. Lett: Mrs. Edith Jones and Mrs. Teresa Wilson work out problem in printing mailing room. Right: Miss Pam Watkins, Mrs. Agnes Raney and Cathy Thrift keep the news flowing about students and progress on the AC campus. Public Relations 77 Student recruiting pro ved successful Recruiting students for Anderson College is a full-time job and Mrs. Jean N. Alewine, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Owens and Mrs. Bobbie Snipes work hard and long to build AC into the best college possible. Along with traveling to various high schools to promote interest in AC, the Admissions Office also holds three open houses to further acquaint pros- pective students with the advantages offered here. The approach of our Admissions Of- fice has been very effective and their efforts have been rewarded by another record enrollment. Mrs. Alewine, the Admissions Direc- tor, has a congenial attitude which makes future students feel welcome and comfortable at AC. Mr. and Mrs. Owens work as a team to recruit new students and once a student has been enrolled, Mr. Owens strives to help him with possiblefinancial difficulties. Mrs. Snipes efficiently handles the tre- mendous mail load. Top: Mrs. Jean N. Alewine, Admissions Direc- tor. Left: Mrs. Alewine is always available and willing to answer questions about admissions for students. Right: The admissions office is an active place for Mrs. Bobbie Snipes and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Owens. 78 Admissions Office Owens stresses helping individual students financially After Brenda Owens recruits possi- ble students for AC, the second half of the Owens team takes over. Himself a veteran of recruitment, having spent two years in the Admissions Office at Florida Southern College, Jim Owens realizes that many people need help to attend college. In his first year as Director of Finan- cial Aid at AC, Mr. Owens discovered rising cost was the main thing keeping many people from attending college. To remedy the problem, he introduced more and better methods of financial assistance at AC and made the help available to more people. Although the Financial Aid Office and Mr. Owens have helped the col lege and the community by helping produce educated citizens and giving career opportunities to people who would not have had them otherwise, he never forgets his main objective — which is helping the individual student. Jim Craine assumes position of counselor and friend The Beatles once sang, " I get by with a little help from my friends. " Many times, that is all a confused or uncer- tain student needs — someone to talk to. Until this year, AC did not have a full- time counselor to provide answers to the many questions a student has to ask. Mr. Jim Craine took the position and aided many students academically, vo- cationally and in guidance, he helped any student having difficulty in decid- ing on a major, vocation or senior col- lege as well as with personal problems. Top: Mr. Jim Owens fills a student in on the pos- sible financial aid he is qualified to re- ceive. Bottom: Counselor Jim Craine works diligently at his new job. Financial Aid Counselor 79 Dedicated and efficient staff makes AC more like home Top Left: Mrs. Lydia Holt, mail supervisor. Top Right: Miss Pam Watkins, Mrs. Evelyn Steven- son, Mrs. Ruth Stewart, Mrs. Ruth Powell, Mrs. Mary Shooter, (Dean of Women), Mrs. Virginia Scott, resident counselors. Lower Left: Mike McGee, Terry Holt, resident counselors. Lower Right: Miss Sharon Henry, dining room man- ager; Mr. Charles Phillips, assistant. 80 Staff Top: Mrs. Nell Strickland, and Mrs. Betty Cathey check out Gray Curry. Left: Mrs. Florence Thompson and Mrs. Hazel Evans and students move into new headquarters. Right: Mrs. Ola Gray, switchboard operator, gives information to Steve Lewis. Lower Left: The canteen is a favorite place for students and faculty. Staff 81 Maintenance department keeps things running smoothly Top Left: Mr. Calvin McKinney, maintenance superintendent. Top Right: Mr. Johnny Flem- ing. Lower Left: Mr. Wilbur Loskoski, fore- man. Lower Right: Mr. Robert Fleming. 82 Staff Staff 83 Library is asset to college campus The beautiful new building on AC ' S campus is the Olin D. Johnston Memo- rial Library. It is named for the late Mr. Johnston, who served two terms as Governor of South Carolina and was then elected as U. S. Senator, an office he held until his death. The library will contain a memorial room housing memorabilia of Mr. Johnston. The new structure, which was dedi- cated on February 14, Founders Day, contains 19,065 square feet as com- pared with the 9,027 of the old building. The book and periodical volume also doubled. It is designed to provide space for archives and specialized collections. Provisions for electronic information retrieval, audio-visual devices and in- dividual study rooms add to the overall efficiency. Mrs. Johnston, an AC alumna and trustee, made a generous gift toward library construction. Campaign funds and other gifts completed the library. PAGE 84 Top: Mrs. Olin D. Johnston talks with Miss Annie F. Blackman, librarian. Left: Mrs. Brenda DuBose, assistant librarian; Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt and Mrs. Betty McClellan, assis- tants. Peaceful atmosphere is conducive to learning. PAGE 85 Top: Original library. Lower: Memorial Library. 84 Library Library 85 Art expresses inner feelings and thoughts of students Putting beauty on paper, and hold- ing that beauty forever is every artist ' s dream when he picks up his brush and makes his first stroke. The beauty lies in the ability to use one ' s hands to express inner feelings and thoughts. Through a painting or drawing, an artist brings out his creativity and originality. Without ar- tists much of the beauty of the world would be lost. Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, head of the department, is terminating her tenure at AC after 19 years of teaching art. New courses in three dimensional painting were added to the curriculum. Mrs. Ellen Spainhour teaches Art Appreciation in night school. Top: Mrs. Blanche Holcombe, department head. Left: Lynn Martin and Jean Watson dis- play their paintings in " Arts in the Park " project held in Brown Park, Anderson. Right: Anne Bishop sketches Shannon Dickerson in her art lab. " Mil 86 Art Department Direct observation vital to astronomy The purpose of the Astronomy De- partment, directed by Mr. Robert Fries, is to make students aware of their place in it. First semester students studied the solar system covering such topics as planets, comets, meteors, the moon and the sun. They also learned about motion, seasons and time in regard to the solar system. During second semester, stellar as- tronomy was offered. Students found themselves looking beyond the local neighborhood, discussing what stars are and in what types of groups they are found. Direct observation was a vital part of both semesters through the telescope. AC students were also allowed to ben- efit from the planetarium at Clemson University. Top: Mr. Robert Fries, department head, dem- onstrates the important use of the tele- scope. Bottom: First semester students studied all planets, as well as their own. Astronomy Department 87 Biologists ponder questions of life With life surrounding us each time we view a pretty garden, go wading in a stream, or just take a breath of air, it ' s no wonder that students wish to know more about these things and what brings them about. Through biology, whether it be lab or lecture, a student ' s mind is opened to new aspects of life. From the study of the one-celled pro- tozoa to the higher complex plants and animals, one ' s awareness of other liv- ing organisms is broadened, with the world seeming closer and more under- standable. Mr. Robin Kelley, department head, and Mrs. Betty Jo Pryorand Mr. Jerry A. Clonts, teaching botany and zoology, help students to learn more about the growing field of science. Top: Mr. Robin Kelley, department head. Left: Mr. Jerry Clonts. Right: Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor assists Loring Underwood in adjusting his microscope. 88 Biology Department AC students learn techniques by observation For six hours a week, several AC stu- dents travel to WFBC in Greenville to observe such aspects of mass media as newswriting and editing, television, and radio producing, and photography procedures. This course is a valuable extension of the journalism depart- ment and gives its students first-hand experience, to add to their previously acquired knowledge from textbooks, in working in broadcast systems. Students are given tasks such as piecing news together and revising it, distinguishing valuable items from those which would not interest and benefit the public, and working with the wire services. Mr. Dave Partridge, an outstanding newsman, teaches the class. Left: Dr. Paul Talmadge and Mr. David Partridge discuss the requirements for the course in broadcast journalism at AC. Right: Butch Moore and Harry Parnell avidly await the election returns. Bottom: Members of the broadcast journalism class. Stephaney Boykin, Alan Stod- dard, Mike Watts, David Robinson, and Lance McKinney, listen to helpful suggestions from Mr. Partridge. Broadcast Journalism 89 Americans depend on business world The state of the economy, the value of a dollar and inflation are much dis- cussed, but little understood topics. The public relies on American businessmen to comprehend these concepts and keep the economy in good shape. For this reason, the businessman ' s role has increased greatly in importance. It is the object of Mr. King Pushard, head of the Business Administration Department, and Mr. John Boyte, to help produce new members of the bus- iness world. Along with preparing BA majors for the working world, the faculty also en- courages others to study business, in the hope of instilling valuable know- ledge of the American commercial so- ciety. Top: Mr. King Pushard is always concerned enough to help students understand business concepts. Left: Teaching economics can be a difficult task. Right: Mr. John Boyte enjoys talking about the world of business. 90 Business Administration Department Dr. Fay fosters budding chemists A science dealing with substances, composition and their properties, chemistry is constantly growing and reaching into fields holding new dis- coveries and improvements. With to- day ' s modern conveniences and luxuries, people tend to take many things for granted. Without the knowledge and skill of scientists, life would be miserable. What could we do without our re- frigerators, medicines, heating and air conditioning? Chemistry enables the student to learn new ways of helping his fellow man and making the world a better place in which to live. This year, the chemistry department is h eaded by Dr. Alice Fay, a graduate of Radcliffe College of Harvard Univer- sity. Included among the schools where she has taught are Iowa State College and the University of the West Indies in Trinidad.. Dr. George Cogwell, a graduate of Fordham and Cornell Universities, teaches chemistry in night school. Top: Dr. Fay and Ginger Mcintosh are diligently trying to find the right solution. Right: William Bell is being instructed on how to weigh chemi- cals. Left: Karen Boggs works steadily on her sensitive chemistry problem. Chemistry Department 91 Provides beginning for drama majors Small, yet dynamic, the Drama De- partment, under direction of Mr. Everett Vivian, provides the first two years of study for drama majors and also an interesting elective for other students. First semester drama students may take the " Survey of Drama " course which outlines the history and theory of drama. During second semester, " Play Production " is offered. This deals with the technical aspects of the dramatic arts. Both courses are di- rectly connected with the theater, and the department sponsors at least one play per semester. Second semester the full production of a two-act comedy " Up the Down Staircase " was pre- sented. Another opportunity offered to drama students is Delta Psi Omega, which is an honor fraternity for stu- dents who have had experience in at least three plays. Top: Susie Phillips and Roger King act out a scene involving the leading characters. Center: Seated Susie Phillips plays lead role. Stand- ing: Steve Garrett, student director, Harry Johnson, Gary Stone, Sabrina Webb, Roger King, " Dink " Yarbrough, Steve Lewis, Mr. Vivian. Cast: Standing (l-r) — Steve Garrett, Cindy Madden, Steve Lewis, Yarbrough, Gary Stone, Wade Houston, Sabrina Webb, Lu Ann Stone. Jane Murphy, Reid Burriss, Ann Crocker, Vic Greene, Mike Watts. Mr. Everett Vivian, Talula Weathers, Tony Tallent, Cathy Brown, " Dink " Seated: Susie Phillips, Pam Hanks, Roger King, Laura Jacks, MemeSaad, 92 Drama Department Kno wledge shared is basic objective Watching a small child learn to count, or viewing a student ' s face who has just caught onto what the subject is all about are basic rewards a teacher receives each day. The joy comes through opening new fields to others and challenging their minds with knowledge they never knew existed. Each year students enrolled in Edu- cation Orientation and who are major- ing in some form of education, whether it be early childhood, elementary or secondary, work as teachers ' aids in local schools. Students become ac- quainted with the pupils of their as- signed class at local grade schools, while learning about the aspects of teaching. Mr. Marshall Tribble is head of the Education Department, and also teaches sociology. Top: Dr. Marshall Tribble, department head. Lower: Preparation to become teach- ers ' aides begins in the classroom. Education Department 93 All students are exposed to English The English Department, the largest on the campus, has enrolled in its four courses virtually every student in the college. There are eleven instructors, headed by Mr. Dennis James, chairman of the department, who was on leave of absence while working on his Ph. D. at the University of Georgia this year. Dur- ing his absence, Mr. Charles W. Horner was department chairman. Objectives of thedepartment include the ability to write and to speak in a grammatically correct manner and the developing of an increasing apprecia- tion and understanding of great litera- ture in all its genres. Top: Mr. Ch arles Horner. Right: Mrs. Sara Greer. Left: Dr. Frances Mims. Lower Right: Mr. W. F. West. 94 English Department English Department 95 Honors program promotes independent study, creativity The main objective of an honors course is to encourage creativity and independent research for students whose grades and interest indicate their ability to sustain such activities. In Honors English, the students un- dertook several written projects, the most creative consisting of attempts to imitate 18th century styles of writing. A trip to Clemson University to see George Bernard Shaws ' " Don Juan in Hell " was the highlight of the fall semester. In the Spring, students at- tended a production of Shakespeare. The curriculum and materials used in honors reading are challenging to the student who is striving to obtain reading skills on the Masters and Doc- toral level. Mrs. John Pracht, a local poet, read some of her selection of poetry to the honors classes. Students who already read well and are motivated strive to perfect their reading skills. Top: Mrs. John Pracht reads poetic works to students enrolled in the honors program at AC. Left: Mrs. Jane Tombes teaches honors English. Right: Mrs. Ruby Hicks directs the honors reading program. HkI - li H B l B H t3S Bi t : a|S ' ™ " — r ___ - ■rf- =r_ NteMl£; jt x I ' " " " ■ fi ' f% r _ 1 II ill Ii 96 Honors Program Tour gave insight into lives, customs Last May, the English department sponsored its first tour of England and Scotland visiting London, Cambridge, Canterbury, Oxford, Stratford, and Edinburou gh. The purpose of this tour, which gave three hours credit to its participants, was to study major poets and literary figures. However, the tour not only provided knowledge of the history and heritage of England and Scotland, but it gave an insight into the lives and customs of the people that can not be obtained in any history book. Students had to ad- just their taste buds to such delicacies as ox tongue and their driving skills to maneuvering themselves on the left side of the road. Mr. Dennis James and Mr. Everett Vivian led the group. ■ Top: Big Ben, Parliament and Westminster Abbey drew much attention during sightseeing in London. Left: Stratford-Upon-Avon, Shake- speare ' s birthplace, was a highlight of the tour. Right: After a strenuous and exciting day of activities, the students boarded the tour bus to return to the hotel. English Tour 97 Fashion Merchandising-popular class, practical career In its second year at AC, fashion merchandising is becoming a popular course of study for many students. Mrs. Mary Martin cultivates the in- terest each student possesses by teaching the four related courses of basic principles, textiles, sales promo- tion, and management, along with supervising the practicum which is re- quired for a student to receive an As- sociate of Arts degree in Fashion Mer- chandising. After completing two years of study at AC, or transferring, a student may work for stores in buying or selling merchandise, or entering into his own business. Through fashion merchan- dising a student is able to use his ski to obtain interesting and well-paid jobs. Top: Mrs. Mary Martin, department head, dis- cusses the latest fashion trends with Nancy Re- gister and Janet Davis. Left: Mrs. Martin dem- onstrates the importance of proper fabric use. Right: Nancy Condon shows the differ- ence a scarf can make in coordinating outfits. 98 Fashion Merchandising Department Interest is gained by new programs The main objective of the French de- partment, according to department head Mrs. Shirley Jacks, is " to enable the student to hear, speak, read, and write the French language with a lim- ited vocabulary and sentence struc- ture. " Greater interest in the language has developed from a new program based on filmstrips and tapes, begun in the fall of 1973. Another experimental program was begun during second semester in which students were al- lowed to work at their own pace on only those subjects that they did not under- stand. Also for the first time in several years, students may take French 31, which is a survey of French literature from 1000 A.D. to the present. French Department 99 Health Education deals with complex subject — the body Health Education, a subject many students are acquainted with, prepares a student in the field of learning more about the functions that make up the complex organism — our body. One is open to the ways by which we grow and develop, and how we may better our lives by improving our health. We are then able to pass this knowledge onto others, whether they be in the first grade or a sophomore in college. This education deals with such things as the circulatory system, the organs and their functions, as well as such a common thing as breathing, all of which we take for granted each minute we live. While thinking of all these things, just stop for a minute and think of how important your health is to you. The two men who teach health edu- cation this year at AC are Mr. Larry Southerland, department head, and Mr. Max Grubbs who is a new arrival coming from the chemistry depart- ment. The course is an interesting chal- lenge to both men. Top: Mr. Larry Southerland, department head. Left: Mr. Southerland explains the re- spiratory system to Greg Dobson. Right: Mr. Grubbs stresses the importance of consistent attendance in his health classes. 100 Health Department Study of past is insight to present Studying the history of America or studying the history of other countries involves more than just taking notes and memorization. These are characteristic of a history course, but are not the things gained from it. While studying World War I or the formation of states, one is able to see the many crises and problems that the nation has faced in the past. Learning of past events makes one more aware of the events of the present. By coping with problems, reveling at ac- complishments, and by reflecting on earlier situations, life can be more meaningful. Mr. Henry von Hasseln is department head with Dr. Albert Meredith and Mrs. Pat Mulligan teaching Western Civili- zation and U.S. History. Top: Mr. Henry von Hasseln, department head. Left: Dr. Albert Meredith discusses an- cient civilization. Right: Mrs. Pat Mulligan lec- tures on European history. ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY History Department 101 Today ' s women can enjoy themselves while they work Moreand more today women are tak- ing a hand in matters concerning more than just the home. Women are setting goals which they are determined to reach. These goals are usually pertain- ing to the things in life that most women do best, like sewing and cook- ing. These skills, with the addition of interior design, have been broadened and perfected so a woman may do much more with them. With the mod- ern conveniences in the world today, like microwave ovens and sewing machines equipped with buttonhole makers and different stitches, women can enjoy themselves while they work. Today ' s woman is out of the house and maybe into teaching, or her own busi- ness, or working for someone else. All in all the woman ' s role is changing. With the assistance of Mrs. Mary Martin, department head, students are taught home economics to its fullest, cultivating new skills and improving on old ones. Top: Mrs. Mary Martin, department head, lec- tures on upholstery fabric to her interior design class. Left: Patty Phillips assists Mr. Ken Ker- nodle in his demonstration of the electrical sys- tem of homes. Right: Mrs. Martin samples some of her girls ' cooking. 102 Home Economics Department Journalists strive for writeousness ' The Journalism Department offers courses each year to those who plan later to major in journalism and to others who want to sharpen their writ- ing skills. Mr. Charles Horner, a former newspaperman, is the instructor. Introduction to Journalism is a his- tory and study of all of the mass com- munication media. Reporting provides instruction primarily in newspaper re- portorial writing. Besides preparing students for fu- ture studies and careers in journalism, the department provides students to work on publications. The class took a tour of The Ander- son Independent-Daily Mail facilities and also visited the Atlanta Journal and Constitution. Top: Mr. Charles Horner, journalism instructor, and Janet Lea, reporter. Right: Journalism students view the folding machines at the local newspaper office. Left: Mrs. Kayle Bannister instructs journalism students on composition room techniques. Journalism Department 103 Math is essential in today ' s world As ancient as Archimedes, as cur- rent as computerization, mathematics continues to expand and enhance every aspect of today ' s technological society. As the need for knowledge in- creases, colleges must expand the cur- riculum of math to prepare young Americans for this mechanized age. Anderson College is no exception. It was necessary to enlarge the faculty of the math department this year to handle the increase of students re- questing math. Mr. Randall Dill became a member of the impressive list of mathematicians at AC, including Mr. Glen Hughey, Dr. Donald Campbell and Mr. Odell Short, department head. Top: Mr. Odell Short, department head. Right: Mr. Glen Hughey explains an Algebra problem to Ruth Harvey. Left: Dr Donald Campbell. Lower Right: Mr. Randall Dill, the newest faculty member. 104 Math Department Military Science offers challenging career for students Anderson College seeks to provide education for as many career oppor- tunities as possible. One old career, but a relatively new course at AC for male and female students, is the Army and Air Force ROTC programs. The Military Science department of- fers four courses in Army ROTC. Stu- dents are introduced to army disci- plines and departments, as well as re- ceiving knowledge of American mili- tary history. Holding their sessions at Clemson University, Aerospace Studies covers the history of the Air Force, and present national defense policies. The year was highlighted for AC cadets by airlifts held on the campus. Cadets were instructed on helicopter manipulation in the air as well as on the ground, while enthusiast s, interested students and visitors observed. ROTC lends opportunities for career. Top: Mark Powers, Robert Bruce and Paul Wil- liams of Anderson College, with Jean Dominguez of Clemson University. Center: Captain Ken- neth Mostella, pilot and ROTC faculty; Major Wil- liam Chapman, Clemson faculty; Peter Gitto, Stanley Holcombe, Alan Owenby, Cherry Smith. Bottom: Air Force cadets enjoyed air lifts on the AC campus. ROTC 105 New library holds recordings, books For its fifty music majors, the Music Department provides the first two years of their experience and training for col- lege credit. All band and orchestral in- struments are taught and all music majors are required to give recitals as part of their instruction. Mr. William Bridges, chairman of the department, teaches voice, music appreciation and choir. Under his leadership, the choir gave performances throughout the state and took a Spring Tour. Mr. Bridges is assisted by Mrs. Anita Bridges who teaches organ, Mr. James Clark, who instructs in theory and piano, and another piano teacher, Miss Anita Jubin. A new addition to the Music Depart- ment is the Lily Strickland Music Li- brary which houses recordings, music scores, and books on music. Top: Mr. William Bridges directs the choir at the dedication ceremonies of the Anderson Inde- pendent Daily Mail. Right: Solemnly, Mr. James Clark plays his favorite instru- ment. Right: Assisting with the choir is only one way in which Mrs. Anita Bridges is a benefit to the department. Lower Left: Miss Anita Jubin enjoys helping students masterthe piano. 106 Music Department Understanding self is interaction key Understanding ourselves and our ac- tions isthe key to interacting with other people. The purpose of the Psychology department is to help students become aware of the general area of human behavior and development in order to better understand themselves and others. Psychology students became in- volved in community projects which helped in developing personal growth. General, Child, Adolescent Psychol- ogy, and Personal Adjustment are the courses offered at Anderson College and taught by Dr. Eugene Mandrell, department head; Dr. James Spear- man, and Mrs. Marion Mandrell. Top: Dr. Eugene Mandrell, department head, discusses one of Freud ' s theories with Marion Mitchell. Left: Mrs. Marion Mandrell and Debra Lewis discuss a point on psycholo- gy. Right: Dr. James Spearman relaxes after a long day. Psychology Department 107 Physical fitness and skill is aim of department The Physical Education Department aims toward optimum fitness and skill development in carry-over sports, wise use of leisure time, and better informed spectators. Doing exercises, play ing volleyball and basketball, and even going bowling are only a few of the activities taking place in the physical education classes. Outside the regular class activities, the gym has come into such crowded use that a new outside black-top sur- face has been created to provide an additional court. Mrs. Annie Tribble instructs the female P.E. classes while Coach Larry Southerland conducts male P.E. clas- ses. Coach Max Grubbs coaches mixed tennis classes. All the P.E. in- structors believe that physical educa- tion prepares the student to meet the demands put upon him physically, mentally and socially. 108 Physical Education Department PAGE 108 Top: Physical fitness is the goal of the girls P. E. classes. Left: Lee Easley exhibits skills acquired in tennis classes. Right: Karate increased interest this year. PAGE 109 Top Left: Intramural basketball often involved fierce competition. Top Right: Keeping a correct score was only part of bowling activities. Lower Left: Skating provided an en- joyable way to exercise. Physical Education Department 109 New techniques aid study of principles Understanding the way things work by examining their basic phys- ical principles is the main objective of the Physics Department, headed by Mr. Robert Fries. Students spent first semester learning about the motion of objects and the various waves that result from a rotating source. Second semester students studied sound, heat, electricity, magnetism, and light. To aid with the learning pro- cess in physics some new equip- ment was purchased. The new laser and oscilloscope should perform many useful demonstrations. On an experimental basis, the Physics department tried a new method of study for its second semester students. They attempted to simulate a research team situa- tion by allowing students to take the course and tests as a team. Top: Mr. Robert Fries, department head. Bottom: Paul Williams, Mr. Fries and Ronnie Adams conduct an experiment with sound waves. 110 Physics Department ISIIIi Basic study skills can be sharpened An individual ' s basic skills in reading and study are usually set early in life, but often, as subject matter becomes more complex, a need for further im- provement in these areas develops. Mrs. Ruby Hicks and Mrs. Kay Meredith help students sharpen their skills on an individual basis with em- phasis on level of comprehension rather than speed. The Reading courses offered range from remedial to a new Honors section. Included in the instruction are vo- cabulary building, spelling, mechan- ics of English, listening and note- taking. The main objective of the depart- ment is to help students reach the highest possible academic level. Top: Students pay careful attention during dis- cussions of study skills. Left: Mrs. Kay Meredith gives Leon Dexter special atten- tion. Right: Mrs. Ruby Hicks, department head. Reading Department 111 New courses give students flexibility The main objective of the religion department is " to help students ex- perience the religious dimensions of life especially through a study of the Bible, " according to Dr. Robert Burks, department head. A student attending Anderson Col- lege must have a minimum of two courses in religion in order to graduate. Previously, students were required to take the Old and New Tes- tament survey courses as their two re- quired subjects. This year the graduation require- ments have been changed so that stu- dents may take any two courses in re- ligion. For greater flexibility, three new courses have been added — " Introduc- tion to Biblical Studies, " which strives to provide the student with tools to in- terpret the Bible; " Life and Teachings of Jesus, " and " Life and Letters of Paul. " Mr. William Tisdale and Mr. Fred Metts also teach religion. Top: Dr. Robert Burks, department head. Bot- tom: Mr. W. E. Tisdale discusses " the begin- ning " with Bryan Gaffney. 112 Religion Department Top Left: Mr. Fred Metis lists the ten command- ments for his Old Testament students. Top Right: Students look over their religion exams, as Mr. Metts looks on. Lower Left: Dr. Robert E. Burks points out the journeys of Paul to an interested class. Religion Department 113 Placement service offered to students Using the most modern equipment available, the Secretarial Science De- partment, headed by Mrs. Rob Roy McGregor, trains efficient office work- ers for the business world. Once stu- dents have learned the skills required, the department helps to find them a job. The department has never been able to sufficiently supply the demand for their services. In addition to simply mastering office skills, the department also attempts to show their students how to lead a fuller and more produc- tive life in their particular field of busi- ness. Last Spring, a new program was begun in Medical Office Practice, and this year students could also choose to obtain a combined major of homemak- ing and business. Top: Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, department head, smiles as she grades a test paper. Left: Mrs. Ruth Boyte concentrates on typing the syllabus for her classes. Right: Keeping down those typing errors is a must for Miss Dora Han- cock. Lower Right: Mrs. Frankie Childress in- structs AC students. 114 Secr etarial Science Social groups are individual concern Sociology is a social science dealing with human social relationships and the outcome of these on society. Studying concepts of cultures, in- stitutions, roles, functions of individu- als and building the model of society are characteristics of a sociology class. With problems facing society and each day bringing new ones for the in- dividual to cope with, we need an un- derstanding of how to overcome them. Through sociology, a student is able to view society and see his place in making it a better one. Dr. Carl English, head of the depart- ment, and Dr. Marshall Tribble each bring their students knowledge con- cerning this promising young social science. Top: Dr. Carl English, department head, lectures on social mobility. Left: Dr. Marshall Tribble delves into social problems. Right: Dr. English stresses ethnocentrism in class. Sociology Department 115 Highlight of year is Mexican tour Realizing the impossibility of learn- ing a foreign language by attending a class three days a week, Dr. Samuel Arguez, head of the Spanish Depart- ment, decided to put more relevance into his course. He organized a trip to Mexico, to begin May 1 5 for two weeks, with himself as host. The trip is primarily for students, who may earn credit for Spanish 21 or 22 while there, but many are taking the trip for the thrill of visiting another country. This was just one of the ways Dr. Ar- guez sought to make the language " live " for those studying it. The stu- dents were also guests of the Spanish Club at many of its functions. Top: Dr. Samuel Arguez, department head, answers questions concerning the day ' s les- son. Lower Left: Spanish lab helps a student become accustomed to hearing the language as spoken by the natives. Lower Right: Dr. Ar- guez instructs a beginning Spanish class on the conjugation of verbs in various terjses. 116 Spanish Department Putting ideas into words is goal of the speech department To have a thought and not be able to express it is inconceivable to Mr. Everett Vivian, department head for 16 years. Students learn in classroom ses- sions to put their ideas into words, to inform, convince, stimulate and get the attention of the listener. They learn the techniques of impromptu, interpreta- tive and extemporaneous speaking. The department prepares students to play a more satisfying and effective role in life whether public speaking is to be a major or minor role. To express a simple thought well is as important to a shy individual as the delivery of an address is to a politician. The evening class is made up mostly of business men and women, ministers and professional people who are at- tempting to strengthen their approach and delivery of speech. Top: Amnesty was the topic of discussion by panel members Vickie Bennett, Ricky Ayer, Donald Ferguson, Harry Johnson, Susie Phillips, David White and Jim Thurmond. Left: Lee Alley prepares to introduce Beaty Jackson who spoke on " Pretentiousness. " Right: Mr. Everett Vivian, department head. Speech Department 117 118 Organization ORGANIZATIONS Organizations 119 SGA is the voice of all AC students The voice of the student is rep- resented by the Student Government Association. The SGA strives not only to express the desires of the student body to the administration, but also to extend communications between the two. The Senate, which is made up of the Executive Council, the Men ' s Council, and the Women ' s Council, functions to hear student complaints and suggestions. Another purpose of the SGA is to build leadership and to encourage greater student involvement and re- sponsibility. Students at AC realize that now is the time to develop the respon- sibility that they will need forthefuture. Participation in student government has opened up many new activities. Students are now controlling the new Elections Committee and the previ- ously inactive Traffic Committee. The movies and dances which have come to AC are also a result of what student involvement and initiative can achieve. Top: David Southerland, president. Left: Grace Lyle, vice-president. Right: Laura Lawton, sec- retary. 120 Student Government Association Top Left: Libby Mullinnix, Social Chairman, Student Government Association. Top Right: Another illegally parked car is handled by a Traffic Committee member. Bottom: Philip Garner presides over the committee meeting. 121 Cooperation exists because of council Communications is essential for cooperation between the administra- tion and the student body. For male students, the Men ' s Council, spon- sored by Charles Lawson, Dean of Men, attempts to create a freer atmos- phere in which to express new ideas. Meetings for the Men ' s Council are held on the second Wednesday of every month in the study lounge of the new men ' s dormitory. The study lounge provides an informal setting for the discussion of difficult problems which arise from time to time in male dormitory life. Conscientious and responsible, the members of the Men ' s Council, headed by Mendel West, exemplify high stan- dards of scholarship and honor for all students. Top: Officers (l-r) — Tommy Greenway, secre- tary; Rad Pate, vice chairman; Mendel West, chairman. Members: 1st row (l-r) - Mendel West, Rad Pate, Tommy Greenway, J.C. Ballew, David Barrett. 2nd row: Michael McCauley, Marty Knight John Gibson. ' M 122 Men ' s Council Men ' s Council 123 Ideals are upheld by enforcing rules Changes in female student regula- tions are made through the Women ' s Council which presents the ideas to the Student Affairs Committee. In this way, the Women ' s Council of Anderson Col- lege represents every female student. Sincere in their desire to uphold the ideals of the college, they aid in ad- ministering regulations within the dormitories to insure the necessary discipline. The Women ' s Executive Council meets every Thursday in the office of Mrs. Mary Shooter, sponsor and the Dean of Women. The entire Women ' s Council meets the first Thursday of every month. Striving to increase student interest and activity at Anderson, the Women ' s Council sponsors the " Miss Anderson College Pageant. " Members: 1st row (l-r) — Ann Crocker, Margaret Hicks, Jerri Wemple, Mrs. Mary Shooter, Anne Hungerford, Beth Stephens. 2nd row —Mary Fortson, Terry Hiers, Libby Mullinnix, Deanna Yarbrough, Teresa Wamack, Mary Lynn Batson, Jill Miller, Kathy Meredith, LuAn Hawkins, Jane Broadway, Julia Young, Pam White, Ronda Eledge, Sally Ruff, Luci Richardson, Susan Neal, Grace Lyle. 124 Women ' s Council PAGE124 Top: Officers — Deanna Yarbrough, secretary; Libby Mullinnix, chairman; Beth Stephens, vice-chairman. PAGE125 Top: Executive Council (l-r) — Grace Lyle, Deanna Yarbrough, Libby Mullinnix, Vonda Snipes, Anne Hungerford and Beth Stephens. Left: Mrs. Mary Shooter, advisor. Right: Dorm presidents Vonda Snipes, White House; Grace Lyle, Pratt; and Anne Hungerford. De- nmark. Women ' s Council 125 Reflections of past kept for the future The events that have shaped this past year have held moments of gratifi- cation, knowing that we had suc- ceeded, and moments of silent re- morse, knowing that we had let defeat overcome us. The 1975 Columns tried to capture these moments in our past so that we could remember and enjoy the good times and the pleasant re- wards, and also, so that we could learn and profit from our failures. Whatever our futures may hold for us, we can always look back and reflect on this year. But let us not live in our reflections forthatwould only be part, not the sum total of life. Let us move ahead and discover for ourselves that we can face the ensuing future and its challenge. Top: Stephaney Boykin, Columns Editor. Bot- tom: Always nearby and helping to get the job done properly, Mrs. Agnes Raney, Advisor, dis- cusses the Columns with Mr. Morris Kenig, Keys Printing representative. 126 Columns Columns 127 128 Columns Top: Rhonda Gravely and Maria Mayes, organi- zation section. Right: Columns staff members concentrate on approaching deadline. Bot- tom: Harry Parnell, Rick Shirley and Tom Leit- naker, Sportswriters. Columns 129 Words reveal our innerm ost feelings Where there is sun, there are shadows — and so it is at Anderson College. Sun and Shadow is the new name for the literary magazine sponsored by the English Department and Mr. W. F. West. The magazine is designed for those who are inspired by their experiences and wish to express these feelings through poetry, essays, short stories, photography and art work. Top: Officers — Carol Sigman, editor; Pam Matthews, associate editor; Jean Welborn and Steve Lewis, business managers. Left: Mr. W. F. West, advisor; discusses publication plans with Carol Sigman. Members: 1st row (l-r) — Susan Kiger, Susan Brooks, Anne Bishop, Jean Welborn. 2nd row — Mary Lou Junkins, Phyllis Chaf in, Sharon Kemp, Celena Thompson, Pam Matthews, Carol Sigman, Steve Lewis. 3rd row — Beverly Knott, James Tallent, Cindy Ragsdale, Pat Raper, Melanie Edmunds and Mr. West. 130 Sun And Shadow Request line is included this year in WA CEs radio format WACE began in February of 1974 with a minimal amount of equipment and a group of dedicated students. Throughout second semester the staff continued to spend long hours at WACE. The work the staff did brought the 1974-75 student body 10 hours of constant rock music each day. New to the WACE format this year was a request line, which allowed stu- dents to ask fortheirfavoriterecordsto be played. Additional improvements continued to be made at WACE. With the help of school finances and money from commercial sales from WACE, new equipment was purchased. At the close of the spring semester, WACE was a 10-watt FCC licensed radio sta- tion with a complete new set up. The station was headed by Jimmy Smith. In the future, they hope to be able to broadcast off-campus. Top: Mike Moore plays a commercial between records. Right: Bryan Gaffney installs a new antenna. Staff: 1st row (l-r) — Jimmy Smith, Mike Watts, David White. 2nd row: Nancy Hasty, Lynne Curl, Bill Becker, Bryan Gaffney, Tony Tallent, Robert McAfee. 3rd row: Steve Frazier, Mike Moore, Lyndon Ellenburg, Rudy Cobian, Rick Hollingsworth, Tommy Brown. WACE Radio 131 Campus newspaper ' Echoes ' with progressive techniques In 1973, the AC Yodler became the Echoes, and the technique of offset printing was used for the first time. The changes and up-dating of the 1974 Echoes were less noticeable, but not less numerous. The editors printed more pages than ever before this year, and 1974 also marked the first use of color in the bi- monthly journal ' s history. Improvements in the journalistic art of page lay-out also gave the news- paper a more professional look, as did the use of editorial cartoons. And, in orderto reflect the needs and interests of the students more clearly, the Echoes broke out of the four walls of AC. The staff became involved in state and local affairs - especially the gubernatorial election - covering de- bates and interviewing candidates. This did not cause the AC Echoes to slight school matters, however. More department and club news appeared in the paper this year than had formerly been used in an effort to accurately cover each aspect of student life. 132 Echoes Staff PAGE 133 Top Left: Mrs. Agnes Raney, ad- visor. Top Right: Milton Roach, Danny Farmer, sports writers. Lower Left: Lance McKinney, photographer. Lower Right: Elaine Ellison (seated), reporter, 2nd semester associate editor; Mary Lou Junkins, reporter. AC ECHOES 133 AC hosted B.S. U. Annual Convention One of the highlights of the 1974-75 Campus Ministries program was the 50th annual state B.S.U. Convention held November 1-3. With the help of First Baptist Church, Anderson Col- lege hosted this event which drew over 400 delegates from 28 different cam- puses around the state. AC held the largest delegation with 85 students. Two Anderson College students held state offices: Larry Thompson, who is now a junior at Furman, served as state vice-president, and Angel Jackson, an AC sophomore, was state music chairman. Dr. William Hull of the Southern Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky, led Bible studies. Top: Gwen Busby, Angel Jackson, Luci Richardson and Regina Looper assist with reg- istration. Left: Dr. Albert Meredith, AC facul- ty; Dr. William Hull, Southern Seminary; Dr. Robert Burks, AC faculty. Right: Vivian Rice, chairman of the food committee. Lower Left: Angel Jackson, state music chairman. 134 Campus Ministries Christian services combine this year This year the Ministerial Association and Church-Related Vocations com- bined to form one large body of believ- ers who are dedicated to Christian ser- vice. Not necessarily an all-male or an all-student organization, this group provides a source of spiritual growth for the future pastors and church lead- ers. Dale Ellenburg, Ministerial Associa- tion president, said that the main pur- pose of the group was for Christians to come together for fellowship, Bible study and prayer; elements which are essential in becoming a mature, capa- ble Christian leader. Much wisdom and advice has been offered by the combined talents of the club ' s sponsors, Mr. William Tisdale and Mr. B. J. Taylor. Top Left: Mr. Max Rice spoke to Ministerial- Church-Related groups. Top Right: Officers (l-r) — Wade Houston, vice-president; Pam Bozanek, secretary; Dale Ellenburg, president. Church-Related: 1st row (l-r) — Bonnie Beeny, Pam Bozanek, Vivian Ann Rice, Mr. W. E. Tisdale, advisor; 2nd row: Mr. B. J. Taylor, ad- visor; Terry Smith, Mr. Cliff Satterwhite, advisor; Gene Watkins and Tommie Smith. Ministerial: Istrow (l-r) — Billy King, MikeTrainor, Lee Cromer, Bill Becker, Randy Reel, Mike Davis, Dale O ' Shields. 2nd row: Gary Stone, Wade Hous- ton, Jr., Marion Mitchell, Sam Cook. 3rd row: Mr. B. J. Taylor, Mike McGee, Bud Kelly, Jack Cole, Dale Ellenburg, David Hyatt, Mr. W. E. Tisdale. Campus Ministries 135 Their smiles are an accomplishment " Blessed are the little children " . . . even those who may not be so little. Sometimes people become grown-ups in size but somehow their minds do not mature accordingly. For these very special people, An- derson College offers a ray of sunshine in their otherwise mundane lives. The children offer AC students, who work and play with them each week, sun- shine and love. Thus, these mentally retarded people are their " Sunshine Friends. " A trip to Cater ' s Lake to feed the ducks, a tour of the fire station, a visit to the bowling alley, adinneratShoney ' s, and a Halloween and Christmas party were some of the highlights of the year. The biggest event, though, was when oneof these little friendssmiled; some- thing had been accomplished. Top: Vonda Snipes shows a delighted child how to fish. Left: Angel Jackson and Nancy share popcorn and friendship on Halloween. Right: Terry Smith smiles as Donnie achieves his goal. 136 Campus Ministries Top Left: Hand-in-hand Bonnie Beeny and Pam walk down the fair midway. Top Right: Gregg Rutledge and Brenda Fulmer accompany Jimmy on the ferris wheel. Lower Left: It was a great day at the bowling alley for Luci Richardson and Lonnie; and Harry Johnson and Steve. Lower Right: Danny reacts happily to scorekeeping by Donna Van Nice. Campus Ministries 137 Top Left: Santa Claus promises Wayne a happy Christmas as Sam Cook and Cliff Satterwhite look on. Top Right: Don seems to enjoy the present he got from Dottie Whitfield. Lower Left: Marcus Bishop and Luci are all smiles as they witness the love shown by Dottie and her special friend. Lower Right: Danny and Cliff entertain the crowd with their music. 138 Campus Ministries Canaan Land trip is a spiritual uplift " Draw near to God, and He will draw near to you, " according to the Bible. Approximately 100 AC students put this verse into action by joining the Campus Ministires leaders on a trip to Canaan Land in Toxaway, N.C. this fall. The natural scenery provided the background for learning more about the Creator. Planning sessions for the upcoming year, Bible studies, sharing groups, and the long-tedious climb to the top of High Bethel for the observance of the Lord ' s Supper brought a sense of peace and serenity. Finding one ' s ta- lents and putting them into use for Jesus was the topic stressed through- out the weekend. The students re- turned with renewed faith in God and their fellowman. Top: A long, hot afternoon is completed by rest- ing in front of the lake or perhaps by swinging overand into it. Center: Even waiting in line for supper was fun in Canaan Land. Lower Left: A feeling of togetherness was created by the in- formality of the programs. Campus Ministries 139 Share seminar is impetus to witness j[ Lake Hartwell provided a beautiful, informal setting for the Share Seminar, sponsored by Campus Ministeries on January 31 through February 1. Forty enthusiastic Anderson College stu- dents participated in this retreat which was led by Dr. Delos Miles, head of the division of Evangelism and Church Services in the S.C. Baptist Conven- tion. The personal testimony of Dr. Miles inspired the group on Friday night. Saturday morning the students par- ticipated in activities designed to help them relate theirown Christian witness to others, which was the sole purpose of the seminar. The retreat culminated with a cook-out on Saturday afternoon. Top: Campus Ministry Executive Council (l-r): Bonnie Beeney, secretary; Sam Cook, vice- president of Bible study; Vivian Rice, vice- president of missions; Luci Richardson, presi- dent; Harry Johnson, vice-president of social ac- tion; Mr. Cliff Satterwhite, director; Bill Becker, vice-president of deputation. The council plan- ned the Lake Hartwell retreat. Left: Students listened intently to instructions on sharing their witness in an informal atmosphere. Right: Mr. Satterwhite, Mary Ann Braswell, and Mike Davis prepare to leave after the Saturday afternoon cook-out. 140 Campus Ministries Olympics held for mentally retarded The Fellowship of Christian Athletes consists of students participating in various areas of sports at AC who pro- fess Jesus Christ as their Saviour. Prayer and Bible study is used as a basis for spiritual development just as exercise and practice enhances ath- letic development. Some activities of F.C.A. are monthly dinners and special service projects, such as the Olympics sponsored for the mentally retarded. Many times the F.C.A. engages in speaking out for the Lord in high schools, at sports banquets, or in churches throughout the state en- couraging other athletes to take a stand for Christ. Top: Neil Derrick, vice president; Mr. Cliff Sat- terwhite, advisor; and Mike McCauley, president, discuss FCA activities. Libby Mullinnix, secre- tary, was absent. Members: (l-r) — Marty Knight, Mike McCauley, Brad Franklin, Ken Kerney, Ray Thompson, Bert Owens, Steve Whitington, Jamie Gipe, Tim Moore, Neil Derrick, Coach Satterwhite, William Napper, John Wilbanks. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 141 Choir ' s every appearance is a ' performance ' for members Whether it be for presidents, laymen, youth, elderly, political or business fig- ure, the Anderson College Choir performs at its best. The 80-voice group has been heard on television, radio; at churches, civic meetings, schools, conventions and at many concerts. One of the highlights of the year was performing before President of the United States Gerald Ford, when he was in Anderson to dedicate the new headquarters of the Anderson Independent-Daily Mail. The choir also had the distinction of being the only college choirto sing be- fore the S. C. Baptist Convention in November. Their many programs included re- ligious, secular, patriotic and show selections. The hand-bell " ringers " were also a part of the choir activities. William M. Bridges directs the group and Mrs. Bridges and Margaret Hicks accompany the singers. Officers: Steve Wentzky, president; Andy Omundson, vice-president; Margaret Hicks, accompanist; and Tim Brooks, manager, Mary Martin, secretary, was absent. Members: Istrow-(l-r) Jane Pressley, Susan Ferrell, Anne Bishop, Susan Atkinson, Fred Bolt, Linda Cannon, Randy Reel, Mike Davis, Bobbie Jean Wiley, Anne Yarbrough, Margaret Hicks, Patti Herring, Kendria Darby, Cathy Morrison. Carol Werner, Jackie West, Debbie Bearden, Jeanine Skinner, Julia Young, Vickie Bowen. 2nd row: Sherry Patterson, Susan Stephens, Cathy Thompson, Debra Hyder, Marsha Cromer, Beth Mullinnix, Dena Bryant, Karen Brown, Libby Mullinnix, Susan Anderson, Debbie Bowen, Debra Ingersoll, Steve Butler, Tim Brooks, John McFaddin, Bill Thomason, Jane Burgess, Janice Shirley, Cheryl Gibson, Debbie Bennett, Jackie Brock, Rachel Craig, Linda Bruce, Donna Dilworth, Grace Rusche, Starr McDowell. 3rd row: Bill Becker, Steve King, Terry Smith, St eve Campbell, Doug Hayes, Alan Nowell, Richard Shaw, Thomas High, Lonzo Greene, Marcus Bishop, Richard Roberts, Steve Garrett. Jerry Young, Janet Fendley, Nancy Sims, Andy Omundson, Steve Wentzky, John Ward. Not Pictured: Mary Cheryl Battice, Jones Carol Clark, Connie Frierson, Angel Jackson, Mary Martin, Julia Sessions, Vonda Snipes. 142 Choir Top Left: Mr. William Bridges directs choir dur- ing special performance. Top Right: With tired feet and aching shoulders, Nancy Sims sings on until the completion of the performance. Bot- tom: Bill Becker enjoys his activities in the choir. Choir 143 Music experience is offered by club For students who want to extend their music experience and learning beyond the courses offered at Ander- son College, the Music Club offers this opportunity. As a group, the club at- tends a number of recitals during the year in Greenville, Clemson, and other surrounding areas. The members also usher and assist at the receptions of faculty recitals and community con- certs. A few of the members have at- tended a piano workshop held at An- derson College with Mr. Charles Bre- wer of Furman University as the guest clinician on November 2. The club, sponsored by Mrs. Anita Bridges, plans to hold two recitals with students performing in voice, organ, piano, and brass instruments. Top: Officers: Seated, Margaret Hicks, presi- dent, Jeanine Skinner, secretary-treasurer, John McFadden, vice-president (absent). Members: 1st row (l-r) — Bob Gulley, Debbie Bearden. Bobbie J. Wiley, Debra Hyder, Andy Omundson, Marcus Bishop, Tim Brooks, Steve Wentzky, Steve Butler, Lonzo Greene. 2nd row - Terry Smith, Susan Anderson, Marsha Cromer, Janet L. Fendley, Angel Jackson, Susan Stephens, Fred Bolt, Cheryl Gibson, Jeanine Skinner, Cathy Morrison, Vicki Bowen. 3rd row - Vonna Fisher, Alan Nowell, Vonda Snipes, Libby Mullinnix, Linda Bruce, Kendria Darby, Donna Dilworth, Rachel Craig, Thomas High, Margaret Hicks. 144 Music Study Club Talent, dedication required of group It takes more than talent to be a member of Trojan Singers — it takes a genuine love for singing. More than one weekend has been sacrificed for the sake of appearing in churches throughout the state, but they would not have it any other way. They appeared at the Sumter World Missions Fair, the Cancer Society Be- nefit in Anderson, M Night at Boulevard Baptist Church, the AC Alumni Ban- quet at the S.C. Baptist Convention and Open House at AC. They were also guests of many churches in Anderson, Landrum, Greer, Liberty, Belton, Elberton, Ga. and Hartwell, Ga. The Singers were also featured on WFBC-TV, Greenville, and several radio programs, in addition to perform- ing at many other civic, social, church, and school functions. Top: Miss Jackie Wemple directs Trojan Sing- ers: Right: Singers expresstheir innerfeelings with song. Singers: 1st row (l-r) — Pam White, Connie Frierson, Dottie Whitfield, Kathy Ledbetter, Angel Jackson, Jeanine Skinner. 2nd row: Lynn Brown, Rita Chastain, Carol Clark, Vonda Snipes, Julia Young. 3rd row: John McFadden, Bill Thomason, Gary Smith, David Hyatt, Tony Evans, Doug Hayes. Trojan Singers 145 Welfare of others is the primary concern of Circle K Unselfish concern for the welfare of others makes service the primary pur- pose of Circle K, which is sponsored by the local Kiwanis Club. Weekly visitation in a rest home for the aged is just one of the many ac- tivities of Circle K. They also sponsor a Halloween Carnival for the retarded, the underprivileged, and the children of faculty members, and a Christmas party for the children ' s home, Haven of Rest. In addition, they perform the very important function of providing a con- cession stand throughout the basket- ball season. The club is sponsored by Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Mandrell and Mrs. Mar- garet Wooten. Spirit and enthusiasm are promoted by weekly meetings, and a monthly dinner for club members. Officers: (l-r) — " Dink " Yarbrough, vice- president; Jerri Wemple, second vice-president; Mary Crowther, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Mar- garet Wooten, Mrs. Marion Mandrell, Dr. Eugene Mandrell, advisors. Seated: Hugh Welborn, president. Members; 1st row (l-r) — Ann Barker, Jerri Wemple, Susan Kiger. 2nd row: Mary Crowther, Marie Veitia, Cookie Bland, Ann Crocker. 3rd row: Sharon Till, Eleanor Baker, " Dink " Yarbrough, Debbie Arney, Hugh Welborn. 4th row: Dr. Eugene Mandrell, Mrs. Margaret Wooten, Regina Looper, Terry Butler, Mrs. Marion Mandrell, Ronnie Adams. 146 Circle-K Top Left: " Dink " Yarbrough provides horror for the Halloween Carnival as she stabs Peggy Barr. Top Right: Helping someone else during Christmas is the object of " Dink " Yarbrough, Debbie Arney, Marie Veitia and Hugh Wel- born. Lower Left: Circle K officers work hard to prepare stimulating meetings to promote ac- tivity. Lower Right: Sharon Till and Juli Bland find time to listen to the problems of others. Circle-K 147 The A C3 ' s completed a successful and profitable year A drop-in, bazaar, workshop, luncheon fashion show and an Easter egg hunt were highlights of AC3 ' syear. New members were introduced at the first social function held at the home of Mrs. Cordell Maddox. A successful bazaar netted $155 in November, and a greens workshop re- sulted in a festive look on campus dur- ing the holiday season. Spring fashions were previewed at a luncheon when members modeled ap- parel from a local department store. An Easter egg hunt for club mem- bers ' children was an enjoyable time. The Anderson College Campus Club is composed of women faculty and staff, former employees, and wives of staff, faculty and administrators. 148 AC3 Top: Mrs. Edith Jones, bazaar chairman, Mrs. Mary Martin and Mrs. Ada Meeks display items. Left: Mrs. Marion Mandrell shows clown to Andrea Walker. Center: Officers (clockwise) — Mrs. Mandrell, vice-president; Mrs. Betty McClellan, secretary; Mrs. Bobbie Snipes, social; Miss Marietta McCown, program; Mrs. Mary English, nominating; Mrs. Mary Shoo- ter, courtesy; Mrs. Judy Spearman, treasurer; Mrs. Miriam Grubbs, president. Lower Right: Miss Ethel Hembree, Nancy Jacks and Mrs. Shir- ley Jacks make holiday wreaths. Members: 1st row (l-r) — Marion Campbell, Anne Bishop, Cindy Patton, Barbara Wheeler, Lynn Martin. 2nd row- Sharon Till, Beverly Knott, Mrs. Flora James, Mrs. Blanche Holcombe. Standing — Charles Lyle, Jim Monck, James Harris, John Gibson. (Not Pictured — Beth Suttle, Laura Campbell, Harry Parnell, June Infinger, Mrs. Mary Shooter.) Activities included field trips, exhibits Showing exhibits, judging art work and going on field trips are a few of the activities in which the art club was in- volved. With the increase in the number of art students each year and the growing interest expressed by the artists, it is no surprise to find the club full of energe- tic and freedom-minded people. The club participated in several art shows and displays including the Alumni Day show, the " Arts in the Park " program, and exhibits at a local savings and loan building. Club members attended art show- ings at Clemson and Furman Univer- sities and other museums during the year. Anyone interested in art in any form, whether it is painting, drawing or learn- ing of old styles of art, can be members of the organization. Left: Officers, 1st row (l-r) — Anne Bishop, re- porter; Barbara Wheeler, vice-president; Lynn Martin, president. 2nd row - Mrs. Holcombe, advisor; John Gibson, exhibition chairman; Cindy Patton, secretary-treasurer. Right: Mr. W.F. West discusses students ' exhibits at " Arts in the Park " with art club members Jean Watson and Lynn Martin. Art club 149 Activities promote awareness for all The Commercial Club seeks to pro- mote professional interest among sec- retarial science students. The extra- curricular activity that it provides ex- tends the learning from the classroom to stimulate greater awareness of sec- retarial opportunities in the business world. The club, sponsored by Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, plans various service proj- ects for the community. For Thanksgiving, they prepared gifts for a local nursing home. In addition to the Commercial Club, Mrs. McGregor also sponsors the Alpha Pi Epsilon, a national honor so- ciety for secretarial students. Officers: (7-r,)-Vicki Goolsby, secretary; Shirley Knight, program chairman; Barbara Dale; vice- chairman; Harri Berry, social chairman; Jewel Bland, treasurer; Beverly Huiet, president. Members: 1st row (l-r) — Beverly Huiet, Jewell Bland, Sara Gillespie, Cheryl Bruce, Carolyn Bailey. 2nd row: Kathy Watts, Robin Kay, Celena Thompson, Barbara Dale, Vicki Goolsby. 3rd row: Cynthia Powell, Nancy Harbin, Sherrell Brockington, Shirley Knight. 4th row: Harri Berry, Shirley Cromer, Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, advisor. 150 Commercial Club Players perfo rm ed at dinner theatre Delta Psi Omega attempts to foster student activity in drama by presenting theatrical plays for the school and the community. Performances of " Sorry, Wrong Number, " and " The Happy Journey to Camden and Trenton, " sponsored by the drama department, were presented to dinner theatre audiences on November 4-5, with a third perfor- mance given for students only. " The Breaking of Bread, " a story of two soldiers during the Civil War, was presented before Thanksgiving. In the Spring, a three-act comedy in which characters were chosen by open auditions, was presented. Drama activity was under the direc- tion of Mr. Everett H. Vivian. Top: Steve Garrett attempts to murder Julie Sessions in " Sorry, Wrong Number. " Center: " The Happy Journey to Camden and Trenton " seems to sadden Sabrina Webb, Lydia Holt and Phil Pickens. Right: Wade Houston and Bill Becker show the tense drama of " Breaking of Bread. " Lower Left: Mr. Everett H. Vivian, ad- visor. Delta Psi Omega 151 Those who strive attain the records To achieve academic excellence is a worthy goal, and those who strive for and attain this goal deserve to be re- warded for their efforts. The Gamma Beta Phi Society is an organization which functions to encourage scholas- tic effort and to reward academic merit. All members must maintain a 3.0 aver- age. The club also attempts to promote worthy character and high ideals. They organized an Easter party for a chil- dren ' s home and they also assisted with open house activities at Anderson College. Prospective students were greeted by individuals who are well- rounded in academic and social life. Top: Officers — Phil Garner, president; Luan Hawkins, vice-president; Hope Hester, treasurer; and Karen Boggs, secretary. Members: Istrow (l-r) — Beverly Knott, Lynn Rogers, Ruby Mize. 2ndrow: Susan Alewine, Donna Dilworth, Luan Hawkins, Stephaney Boykin, Lee Alley. 3rd row: Allean Rhome, Nancy Harbin, Cynthia Powell, Margaret Hicks, Karen Boggs, Marilyn Felkel, Peter Gitto. 4th row: Lita K. Cromer, Luci Richardson, Harold Hawkins, Ralph Tollison, Teresa Wamack, Hope Hester, Phillip Garner. 5th row: Wade Houston, Jr., James Campbell, Lew Kelley, John Fendley, Randall Sutherland, Michael Toner, Susan Neal, David Southerland, Ron McDaniel. 152 Gamma Beta Phi Fun and exercise provided by hiking Climbing up steep trails and winding through rough terrain are challenges that appear for the members of the Hik- ing Club. However these challenges are regarded as fun, not just strenuous exercise. Under the leadership of Dr. Donald Campbell and Pam White, pres- ident of the club, the group took many trips breathing the fresh clean air and simply enjoying nature together. Most hikes took one day but the club planned one trip to last the whole week-end. They also took trips to Table Rock, Indian Jump, and Chatooga, where the borders of Georgia and South Carolina meet. The club meets every Wednesday at 4:30 to plan activities. Top: Officers (l-r) — David Barrett, vice- president, Pam White, president, and James Bal- lew, secretary. Center: Members, 1st row (l-r) — Susan Ferrell, Cathy Weatherman, Ronda Eledge, Pam White. 2nd row - Kathy Wates, Carl Crane, Mike Moore, Nancy Hasty, Steve Frazier. Standing — Ronnie Adams, Charles Lyle, Ty Moore, John Fay. Bottom: Members " take five " for a much needed rest and a chance to view their surroundings. Hiking Club 153 Martial Arts Club | builds mind, body Development of the mind as well as the body is an integral part of the seri- ous study of martial arts. Placing em- phasis on technique and form, a group of students of Go Ju Ryu, Japanese Ka- rate, formed the Martial Arts Club this year. The weekly workouts gave the stu- dents an opportunity to practice and polish their skills before the critical eyes of the advisors, Ricky Heckle. Shiro Shintaku and Mr. Larry Souther- land. The club ' s purpose is an understand- ing of different arts among students, individual development and promotion of interest in the martial arts, through demonstrations. Top: Officers (l-r) — Ricky Heckle, advisor; Tim Simmons, president; Ricky Bridwell, vice- president; Shiro Shintaku, advisor. Left: Shin- taku executes a side kick to the face of Tim Sim- mons. Members: Istrow (l-r) — Ricky Heckle, Shiro Shintaku. 2ndrow: Sam Ergle, Mike McCauley, Phil Marsh, Dirk Wood. 3rd row: Rick Bridwell, Marty Knight, Tim Simmons, Ray Thompson. Absent from picture: Steve King, Mike McGee, Gregg Rutledge, Danny Durham, Sherwin Rice, Hal Huff and Mr. Larry Southerland, faculty advisor. 154 Martial Arts Club Omicron Iota Kappa stimulates home ec interest To stimulate greater interest in the home economics department and to encourage the pursuit of a career in this direction, the Omicron lota Kappa provides extra-curricular activities for home economics majors and others who are interested in this field. Under the leadership of President Stephaney Boykin and Mrs. Mary Mar- tin, club advisor, the club visited Rich ' s Department Store in Atlanta, Ga., where they were luncheon guests, and the audience for a professional fashion show. In the Spring, the club assisted with a state-wide Fashion Fair. Meetings to plan those activities were held as needed in the home economics de- partment. Club members not only headed committees but participated eagerly. The students involved in these ac- tivities also have certain projects to broaden their educations to become knowledgeable in every phase of household management. Officers: Stephaney Boykin, president; Lee Al- ley, vice-president; Diane Walker, secretary, Patti Phillips, social chairman. Members: 1st row (l-r) — Sheila Preslar, Patti Phillips, Diane Walker, Pamela Woodward. 2nd row: Jean Watson, Stephaney Boykin, Edie Simpson, Frances Protfitt, Cathy Welborn, Joyce Steele, Dodie Harper. 3rd row: Nancy Condon, Debra Neely, Beverly Major, Maureen Raffini, Greer Dosser, Priscilla Johnson, Phyllis Smith, Michelle Stevens, Vicki Greer. 4th row: Rachel Wilson, Vickie Moore, Sallie Ruff, Debbie Elliott, Ann Snipes, Lillian Vickery. Omicron lota Kappa 155 Spirit is enlivened by the Pep Band School spirit plays a vital role in boosting the morale of Anderson Tro- jans and Trotters. To accentuate the enthusiasm of the crowd, the Pep Band pours out the fight song, the alma mater and other popular tunes. They also play the national anthem to begin each game. Under the directorship of Jacki Wemple, this volunteer ba nd plays for every home basketball game and for the local tournament games. Top: Miss Jacki Wemple directs the Pep Band with enthusiasm. Members: Kneeling: (l-r) — Fred Bolt, Cathy Morrison, Roy Frierson, Bonnie Benny. Standing: Margaret Rice, Karen Casey, Carla Newton, Mark Conder, Starr McDowell, Rita Chastain, Vonda Snipes, Gordon Hammond, Steve Frazier, Doug Hayes. Sitting: Pam White, Phil Martin, Marcus Bishop. Absentees: Don Embler, Debbie Elliott, Harold Rice, Brad Franklin, Ronald Huskey, Jr., Alan Nowell, Angel Jackson, Jeanine Skinner, and Harry Johnson. 156 Pep Band Academic excellence is goal of Beta Pi To a true scholar, sufficient reward for study is knowledge gained. But to the people at AC, academic excellence warrants recognition, the chief pur- pose of Beta Pi. Beta Pi is the AC chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, a national honorary society. The student members must have achieved a 3.5 GPR (Dean ' s List) in order to be invited to join. Henry von Hasseln, sponsor, states that the aim is not only to recognize past performance, but " To encourage wisdom, aspiration and purity, " which are the club ' s ideals. The members were installed in for- mal induction ceremonies held each semester. In carrying out the goal of the organization of helping other stu- dents achieve, many members partici- pated in open tutoring sessions. Representing Phi Theta Kappa members are: (l-r) 1st row- Margaret Hicks, Lucy Richardson, Libby Mullinnix. 2nd row - Bill Becker, Mary Lynn Batson, Teresa Wamack. 3rd row- Wade Houston, Ann Snipes, Myra Sightler. Standing -Mr. von Hasseln, advisor, Karen Boggs, Claude Harris. Top: Mr. Henry von Hasseln, advisor, with Karen Boggs, secretary-treasurer, and Margaret Hicks, president. Right: Karen Boggs presents Olin S. Padgett with a membership card and hand- book during the induction ceremony. Phi Theta Kappa 157 Fiesta is planned in lieu of induction Many clubs have induction cere- monies for new members — but the Spanish Club has a fiesta. The club, under the direction of Dr. Samuel Ar- guez, sponsored many such events this past year, including a Christmas party, a group trip to a Mexican restaurant in Greenville, an address by Clemson University Spanish professor, Dr. Gas- ton Fernandez and a party at Sadlers Creek Park. Many of the members will also be taking advantage of the opportunity to practice what they have learned by going to Mexico in May. The trip to Mexico will give the students the chance to become familiar with the customs and cultures of Spanish- speaking countries, which is the pur- pose of the Spanish Club. Officers: (l-r) — Susan Butler, program chairman; Susie Phillips, president; Phyllis Mitchell, secretary-treasurer; (not pictured, Steve Garrett, vice- president). «S»S6H» Members: 1st row (l-r) — Susan Kiger, Cookie Bland, Marie Veitia, Susie Phillips, Phyllis Mitchell, Dr. Samuel Arquez. 2nd row: Lee Cromer, Beaty Jackson, Susan Butler, Wanda Crooke. 3rd row: Skip Smith, Bruce Harbin, Rick Leon, James Tallent, Tommy Greenway, Leon Dexter, Beth Stephens, Rhonda Gravley, Pearl Hall, Anne Brown, (not pictured, Anne Bagby) 158 Spanish Club I- Club promotes the athletic department Anderson College ' s Trojan Club had a successful year under the leadership of Mr. Bill Grishaw, president. The purpose of the club was to pro- mote and support the athletic program at Anderson College. A membership drive for new mem- bers brought results in October and a pick-off banquet in November added interest to the club. The Trojan Club sponsored the radio show " Meet The Trojans, " put out a news letter periodically and promoted AC ' s sports writing efforts, in addition to their basic purpose. Top: Officers (l-r) — Mickey Walker, vice- president; Dr. Cordell Maddox, AC ' S president; Bill Grishaw, president; Don King, chairman of the Board of directors. Left: Mr. Grishaw dis- plays his approval of an idea. Board of Directors (l-r) — Walter Dahlgren, Annie Tribble, Robert Zwick, Bill Grishaw, Marion Campbell, Walter Cox, Lana Branham, Peggy Gillispie, Mickey Walker. Charlie Brown, Jim Wiles, Cordell Maddox. Absent; Don King, J. R. McGee, William Dillard, Jr. Trojan Club 159 160 Sports SPORTS Sports 161 AC exhibits talent in tennis matches The ACTennisTeam was led through another successful season by three re- turning lettermen and a promising host of freshmen. Elango Ranganathan, Naresh Baba and John Tribble pro- vided the experience for the Trojans with Rudy Cobian, Scott Hamilton, Jack Morris and Doug Poole rounding out the seven-man squad. The netters opened the year with an undefeated fall campaign, and they continued their excellence into the spring season. Coach Grubbs, widely recognized for his teams which often ranked na- tionally high, enjoyed the 1974-75 schedule with one of his most talented teams ever. Grubbs predicted that his team would win the regionals and finish high in the nationals. Team: 1st row (l-r) — Elango Ranganathan, Coach Max Grubbs, Rudy Cobian, Doug Poole, Rick Phillips. 2nd row: Naresh Baba, Scott Hamilton, John Tribble, Jack Morris, Ken Kearney. 162 Tennis Team PAGE 162 Top: Tennis Coach Max Grubbs. PAGE 163 Top Left: Elango Ranganathan dis- plays a championship forehand. Top Right: Naresh Baba reaches for a low ball. Center: Rudy Cobian stretches to return a forehand volley. Right: Jack Morris shows his base-line technique. Lower Left: Rick Phillips returns a backhand shot. Tennis Team 163 Top Left: Doug Poole masters his serve. Top Right: John Tribble rushes the net. Lower Left: Scott Hamilton follows through on back- hand shot. Lower Right: Ken Kearney aces a serve past his opponent. 164 Tennis Team Goal — to keep AC prominent in finals Fresh from a tenth place finish in the national finals held in Fort Myers, Florida, in June, the Anderson College golf team returned this year with even more promise. Coach Jim Wiles ' squad, seeking to keep AC in national prominence, boasted a successful combination of letterman and freshman capable of such a task. Re- turning golfers included John Cubelic, Mike Teasley, and Gerald Weathers; with Mike Lawrence, Sonny Kings- more, Lenny Younce, and Loring Un- derwood being the newcomers. In the season ' s opener at Furman University golf course, the AC linksters defended their title in the Second An- nual Anderson College Invitational Tournament. Other teams participat- ing in the tourney were Spartanburg, Central DeKalb, Sand Hills, Wingate, and Ferrum. The event set the stage for another successful season as the linksters played in inclement condi- tions but all still managed to shoot in the 70 ' s. It was play such as that which caused Coach Wiles to remark that this team " may be the best team, from top to bottom, that we have ever had here. " Team: Istrow(l-r) -Gerald Weathers, Mike Lawrence, Sammy Kingsmore, Lenny Younce. Loring Underwood, John Cubelic, Steve Lesley. Absent was Mike Teasley. Standing: Coach Jim Wiles, Golf Team 165 Top Left: Mike Lawrence addresses the tee be- fore another, big drive. Top Right: Lenny Younce displays perfect form on the swing. Lower Left: Loring Underwood shar- pens up on reading his putts. Lower Right: Steve Lesley exhibits his chipping ability. 166 Golf Team Top Left: John Cublic squares up his stance for another swing. Top Right: Gerald Weathers approaches the practice tee. Lower Left: Sanny Kingsmore shows off his driving stance. Lower Right: Mike Teasley prepares to tee off. Golf Team 167 They ran, they perspired and they set new speed records AC has established itself as an athle- tic power in another sport with the completion of a very successful first year of cross-country running. Trojan runners did more than ac- complish their goal of breaking even, they won nine meets and lost five. That encouraging record, along with the return of four freshmen, has helped AC ' s prospects in recruiting for the coming season. Sophomore Otto Anders led the Tro- jans as their captain and Tom Reid was co-captain. Other sophomores in- cluded David Barrett and J. C. Ballew. Returning freshmen will be led by this year ' s top runner Joe Genter, who will be supported by Neil Derrick, Tim Moore and Don Bishop. High lights of this year ' s performance included key wins over Warren Wilson, Walter State, DeKalb, LaGrange and Augusta College. The distance men also split matches with Wingate and Gainesville. Top: Team, 1st row (l-r) — Tim Moore, Neil Der- rick, Tom Reid, Otto Anders. 2nd row: Coach Cliff Satterwhite, David Barrett, Don Bishop, J. C. Ballew. Absent from photo was Joe Gent- er. Right: Genter strides to new AC rec- ord. Left: Anders leads harrier workouts as Satterwhite keeps a watchful eye. 168 Cross Country Team Top Left: J. C. Ballew keeps in shape for the team with his afternoon work-out. Top Right: Giving it all while racing against time is the goal of all the team members as shown by Tim Moore. Lower Left: Don Bishop and Neil Der- rick pace each other. Cross Country Team 169 Basehallers return to diamond with experience Bolstered by the return of 1 sopho- mores and the experience gained in the 1974 season with a 16-14 record, AC ' S baseballers returned to the diamond in fine style this season. Led by Coach Bob Hughes, the Trojans tuned up for the 28-game schedule with a brisk fall workout. It was during this practice that the men served notice on the Western Carolinas Junior Col- lege Conference that they would be contenders come spring. Overall depth and sound defense spelled the fortunes of the team. Tony Evans, David Southerland, Ron Cassel and Aaron Crowe proved to be stal- warts on the pitching mound, with Andy Perry and Mendel West nailing down positions in the field. Coach Hughes ' predictions of strong defense, above average pitching, depth and overall ability were cited dur- ing the year. The season included a heavy slate against conference foes and a tour of Florida in the spring. Top: Tony Evans, Captain; Coach Bob Hughes; and Andy Perry, Captain. Team: 1st row (l-r) — Coach Bob Hughes, David Southerland, Tony Evans, Michael Toner, Mendel West, Bruce Webber. 2nd row: Andy Wallace, Rickey Lacey, Bobby Seville, Jeff Anders, Andy Perry, FaronTimms, Ron Cassel. 3rd row: Willie Hunter, Price Brown, Bert Owens, Phil Lollis, Johnny Phillips, Robbie Hancock, Aaron Crowe. I 170 Baseball Tear ■ Top Left: Form is the key to Tony Evans ' suc- cess. Top Right: Mendel West completes throw to first base. Lower Left: Mike Toner zeroes in on a fly ball. Baseball Team 171 Top Left: Rick Lacey catches a line shot. Top Right: Phil Lollis winds up prior to releasing the ball. Lower Left: David Southerland concen- trates on the strike zone. Lower Right: Bobby Beville stretches at first base. 172 Baseball Team Baseball Team 173 Coach Jim Wiles ' Trojans had tough act to follow The early season victories were an indication of the success to come. Returning from the most successful season ever in AC history, the Trojans had a hard act to follow. Coach Jim Wiles, however, bolstered the return- ing lettermen with some standout freshmen and began his term on another hunt for the WCJCC crown. The season was opened in fine style with the Trojans taking the Gainesville Foundation Tournament Title. They de- feated two of the finest teams in Geor- gia, South DeKalb by an 83-66 score and Central DeKalb 74-66. It was in this tournament that the AC fans got a look atthe exciting playof freshman Karlton Hilton. The conference play was opened be- fore the Christmas break with a con- vincing 107-75 win over Montreat- Anderson. The score marked the first time the Trojans broke the century bar- rier, and it came during the season ' s home opener. Captains: Steve Whittington, Ernest Wansley, Dan McCarthy and Coach Jim Wiles. w i mw)n»wii«im " ' i ' i.wniiii Team: 1st row (l-r) — Rick Leon, Trainer; Steve Whittington, William Napper, Dan McCarthy, Gregg Dobson, John Wilbanks, Jamie Gipe, Robert McAfee, manager. 2nd row: Joe Genter, Karlton Hilton, Phil Baughman, Ernest Wansley, Buddy Woods, Ed Gholson, Lennie Yonce, statistician, Coach Wiles. 174 Boys Basketball Team Top: Dan McCarthy heads upcourt around " Big Ernest " . Left: William Napper fires away for another two-pointer. Right: " Dr. K " Hilton goes high for an easy bucket. Boys ' Basketball Team 175 Trojans capture second Sertoma Classic cro wn The Trojans continued into the new year with five more victories as they downed teams such as Gainesville, Montreat-Anderson, and the Georgia JV ' s. They proved worthy of an unde- feated record as they once again claimed the championship of the Elec- tric City Sertoma Junior College Bas- ketball Classic. Serving as hosts for the event, the AC boys eliminated Gaines- ville by a 97-57 score, and then capped their showing with a 73-57 victory over Louisburg. This was the second year for the an- nual tournament, and the trophy has never left the confines of the AC hardware case. Outstanding play from Ernest Wansley, Dan McCarthy, and Karlton Hilton reflected the Trojans ' strength as they prepared for the conference battles. William Napper ' s performance in place of injured Steve Whittington indicated the reserve power of Coach Jim Wiles ' bench, as did the inspired play of John Wilbanks and Buddy Woods. ;■;,_..,,. ..-,.■ Top: Buddy Woods shows determination on this drive to the basket. The bench is the logical place for a coach, but one has to look quick to catch Coach Jim Wiles sitting down. During the course of a game, Wiles can beseen yelling encouragement, instructions, or disgust at his team. The finish, however, has become familiar, with Wiles flashing his victory sign. 176 Boys ' Basketball Team Top: Ernest Wansley and Karlton Hilton wrap up another rebound for the Trojans. Lower Left: John Wilbanks looks for help as he drives the lane. Center: Phil Baughman has eyes only for the basket on the shot. Right: Buddy Woods draws a crowd while fighting for a loose ball. Boys Basketball Team 177 Trojans keep victory string of 26 games Determined to repeat last year ' s per- formance of an unblemished mark in regularseason conference play, the AC Trojans took the WCJCC road and came away with another perfect 14-0 record. Big wins over North Greenville and Spartanburg before packed gyms in- spired the team toward many school records, including a new victory string of 26 games. This winning streak in- cluded a 85-58 romp over Lees-McRae, and a title-clinching defeat of Wingate, 94-74. Throughout the season, Coach Jim Wiles ' squad was led by the All- Conference play of Ernest Wansley, Karlton Hilton, and William Napper. The successful ball control offense of the Trojans was handled by all-time as- sist leader Dan McCarthy and John Wilbanks. Bench strength was also another asset of the basketballers. After the regular season, however, came the always exciting conference tournament in Spartanburg. The team, playing last-place Montreat-Anderson, advanced to the semi-finals against North Greenville with a hard-earned 60-56 win. In the semi-finals, though, an assurance of a number one seeding intheupcoming Region X Tourney and a national number three ranking proved the Trojans to be without incen- tive as North Greenville upset them, 59-54. This was the first defeat of the season for the team. PAGE 178 Top: Big Ernest moves a Mountie out of the way of the basket. Lower Left: Crowded by Wingate defenders, John Wil- banks pivots for an outlet pass. Lower Right: Karlton Hilton feeds off to William Napper as North Greenville takes the fake. PAGE 179 Top Left: Jamie Gipe chases a loose ball as Buddy Woods hits the floor. Top Right: Greg Dobson looks for an open man. Lower Left: In heavy traffic, Ernest Wansley taps out a rebound. Boys ' Basketball Team 179 Winning is a habit with Trotter team Where do you go from the top? That was the question facing " Tribble ' s Trotters " as they spent the year defend- ing their title and proving beyond doubt that they were the national champions. Coach Annie Claire Tribble, with six returning sophomores and seven talented freshmen, put together another well-rounded, winning team. Those returning from the champion- ship team, having already proven their skill, were Susan Neal, center; Vickie Burton and Laura Lawton, guards; Doll Eadon and Grace Lyle, forwards; and Dale Campbell. Freshmen Trojanettes were Sallie Black, Gladys Elmore, Mary Thurman, Karen Brown, Donna Forrester, Shirley McAdams and Debbie Holcombe. The 13 players, along with the team ' s managers, Donna Kay and Libby Mul- linix, put in long hours of practice to produce one of AC ' s most outstanding girls ' teams. Captains: (-r) — Grace Lyle, Laura Lawton, Vickie Burton. Center: Coach Annie Tribble. Trojanettes: 1st row (l-r) — Libby Mullinnix, manager: Vickie Burton, Dale Campbell, Gladys Elmore, Sallie Black, Shirley McAdams, Karen Brown, Donna Kay, manager. 2nd row: Grace Lyle, Donna Forester, Laura Lawton, Susan Neal, Doll Eadon, Debbie Holcombe, Mary Thurman, and Coach Annie Tribble. 180 Girls ' Basketball Team ANDERSON JUNIOR COLLEGE GIRLS NATIONAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Top Left: Doll Eadon lays it up for two points. Top Right: Freshman Gladys Elmore proved val- uable. Lower Left: Were number one. Low- er Right: Donna Forester, Grace Lyle, and Gladys Elmore defend for the Trotters. Girls ' Basketball Team 181 Success is due to well-rounded team Anticipation was running high as the Trojanettes opened the season against South Carolina, but Tribble ' s Trotters soon proved worthy of their national championship title with a 99-60 romp. The score was a new all-time high in AC history, and it forecasted things to come. Continuing into the season, the AC women posted victories against South Carolina State, Frances Marion, and Baptist College. The Trojanettes ' schedule, filled with four-year colleges, proved to be bur- densome as the women began play in the Brigade Tournament in Florence, S.C. In asurprise upset, South Carolina revenged their earlier loss to the Trojanettes by sinking a last-second shot to send AC into the losers ' bracket in the double-elimination tourney. The Trotters, however, were not to be de- nied as they played three games in ele- ven hours to claim the championship. The victories were scored by a 83-68 march over Winthrop, a 73-65 overtime squeeze by Francis Marion, and an ele- ven point, 66-55 margin over Mercer. The Trojanettes then returned home to continue their torrid pace against conference foe, Wingate. Showing no after effects of the marathon tourna- ment, Coach Tribble ' s girls bombed the visitors by a 94-32 score. The game was a clear indication of the bench ' s strength and its ability to hold up the scoring punch of the team. Top: Debbie Holcombe leaves her feet for a lay- up. Bottom: Vicki Burton puts up another sure two. 182 Girls ' Basketball Team Top Left: Susan Neal fires away on a jumper. Top Right: Laura Lawton shows offensive strength under the board. Lower Left: Grace Lyle drives the lane for a bucket. Lower Right: Sallie Black moves around a defender and looks to the basket. Girls ' Basketball Team 183 AC participates in Winthrop ' s basketball tourney Coach Annie Tribble ' s Trotters, worthy of the title of reigning national champions, dribbled through another rough regular season of competition from mostly four-year schools. The Trojanettes, holders of a 21-8 record, were often stymied by the four-year in- stitutions and key injuries suffered dur- ing the schedule. Highlights of the year included a satisfying victory over former team- mate Janie Ruth Lee and the College of Charleston. A bid to the Winthrop Invi- tational Basketball Tournament also was a tribute to the AC ' ers as they were the only junior college to be included. They fell, however, to UNC-Greensboro intheopener77-68, rebounded against Furman by a 75-33 margin, and were finally elimiated by Tennessee ' s strong squad, 78-66. After the trip to Rock Hill, Coach Tribble said, " We weren ' t out- classed. We just couldn ' t overcome sickness and a sprained ankle suffered by Donna Forrester. " In their remaining games, the Trojanettes prepared for the state and national tournaments. After a disap- pointing loss to Truett-McConnell, the first junior college to defeat them, the girls returned to winning form with an 80-72 season-closing victory over Bre- vard. , 184 Girls ' Basketball Team PAGE 184 Top: All Trojanette eyes follow the bouncing ball. Left: Donna Forrester comes down with another rebound. Right: Sur- rounded by the opposition, Doll Eadon fights for the Trotters ' cause. PAGE 185 Top Left: Karen Brown lets go of a set shot as Winthrop watches. Top Right: Off the floor with a jump shot, Susan Neal clears a Danette ' s outstretched hand. Lower Left: Gladys Elmore gives an exhiDition of her lane-driving ability. Girls ' Basketball Team 185 AC cheerleaders play a vital role in college s team success Cheerleaders: 1st row (l-r) - Joann Jones, Sandy Cevera, Yvonne Vernon, Janet Lister. 2nd row: Cathy Roper, Ronda Eledge, Jackie Gambrell, Martha Clark. PAGE 186 Left: Ronda Eledge encourages team on to victory. Center: Joann Jones urges Trojans to " Go! " Right: Cathy Roper displays enthusiasm for AC teams. PAGE 187 Top Left: Head cheerleader Sandy Cevera en courages AC fans with her zeal. Top Right: Jackie Gambrell displays her vig- or. Lower Left: Janet Lister demonstrates her cheering ability. Lower Right: Martha Clark has a winning way with Trojan fans. 186 Cheerleaders 1974-75 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Date Opponent Dec. 2 South Carolina Dec. 4 South Carolina State Dec. 5 Frances Marion Jan. 8 ' Baptist College Jan. 10, 11 Brigade Tournament Jan. 14 ' Wingate Jan. 15 Winthrop Jan. 17 Davidson Jan. 20 Truett McConnell Jan. 21 Furman Jan. 24 Lander Jan. 25 South Carolina State Jan. 28 South Carolina Jan. 31 College of Charleston Feb. 1 Baptist College Feb. 6 Furman Feb. 8 Frances Marion Feb. 11 Brevard Feb. 12 Lander Feb. 17 Wingate Feb. 19 Truett McConnell Feb. 24 Winthrop Feb. 25 Brevard Feb. 27, 28 State Tournament Denotes preliminary games to the boys 1974-75 BOYS ' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Date Nov. 22, 23 Nov. 25 Nov. 30 Dec. 3 Dec. 14 Dec. 17 Jan. 7 Jan. 8 Jan. 10, 11 Jan Jan Jan 14 16 18 Jan. 21 Jan. 23 Jan. 30 Feb. 1 Feb. 4 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 6 8 11 13 15 17 Opponent Gainesville Jr. College Foundation Tourn. Anderson vs. South DeKalb Gainesville vs. Central DeKalb Montreat- Anderson Gainesville ' Brevard Georgia JV ' s Univ. S. C. at Aiken- Preliminary game Truett-McConnell Georgia JV ' s Electric City Classic Louisburg vs Truett- McConnell Anderson vs. Gaines- ville ' Wingate ' Mitchell Truett-McConnell ' North Greenville ' Lees McRae ' Brevard Gainesville ' Spartanburg ' North Greenville ' Mitchell Montreat-Anderson ' Lees-McRae ' Spartanburg ' Wingate Feb. 20, 21, 22 Conference Tournament Mar. 6, 7, 8 Region X Tournament Mar. 18, 19, 20 National Tournament 21, 22 ' Denotes Conference Games jMtftfSj 1974-75 GIRLS ' TENNIS SCHEDULE Date Opponent March 12 Presbyterian College March 12 Baptist College March 24 Lander March 26 Clemson March 27 Erskine March 28 Young Harris April 1 College of Charleston April 7 Clemson April 10 Presbyterian College April 12 Young Harris April 14 Columbia College April 15 Lander April 16 Erskine April 18-19 State Tournament 188 Teams ' Schedules 1974-75 BOYS ' GOLF SCHEDULE Date Opponent Mar 13 Brevard Mar 14 Wingate Mar 27 Mitchell-Statesville Apri 16 Spartanburg, Mitchell Apri I 9, 12 Fifth Annual Junior Senior Intercollegiate Resort BOYS 1974-75 TENNIS SCHEDULE Apri Apri I 14 I 15 Golf Tournament Wingate Brevard, Lees McRae Date March 7 March 7 March 11 Opponent Sandhills Jr. College Sandhills Jr. College Young Harris Apri Apri I 17 121,23 Spartanburg WCJCGT Regionals Nationals March 13 Brevard March 14 Western Kentucky March 20 Mitchell 1974-75 March 21 Central Michigan BOYS ' BASEBALL SCHEDULE March 21 Furman Junior Varsity March 22 Wingate Date Opponent March 26 Mitchell Mar. 6 North Greenville April 7 Wingate Mar. 15 Georgia Tech JV April 10 Brevard Mar. 18 Montreat-Anderson April 12 Montreat Anderson Mar. 22 Mitchell April 12 Montreat Anderson Mar. 27 Wingate April 1 College of Charleston Mar. 29 Montreat-Anderson April 16 Young Harris Mar. 30 Georgia-Florida tour April 19 Lees McRae April 5 April 19 Lees McRae April 8 Spartanburg April 22 North Greenville April 11 Georgia Tech April 25, 26 WCJCC Tournament April 12 Spartanburg May 16, 17, 18 National Jr. College Regionals April 15 April 18 North Greenville Midland C.C. May 25-30 National Jr. College Championships April 19 April 26 Wingate Mitchell Teams ' Schedules 189 Spirit ran high at the season s finale The gridiron spirit runs high on the AC campus with the beginning of in- tramural football. In the absence of in- tercollegiate play, the males make the most of flag football, often ending the season in a real dog-fight for the championship. This season was no exception as the eight-man league was dominated by two teams, sophomore Commuters and New III. They met in the season finale, coming into the game unde- feated. The Commuters, however, quickly established themselves as champions and won by 30-16. North II placed third in the standings with a re- spectable 7-2 record. Other teams ho- vered around or below the .500 mark. Another highlight of the season was the annual freshman-sophomore game. The freshmen fought for an upset by jumping ahead with a 12-2 score. The sophomores came back in the second half with three passing strikes for TD ' s and won, 28-12. Top: Otto Anders releases a long pass under pressure. Left: First floor South prepares to blitz opponents. Right: Otto Anders sweeps around long defender. 190 Boys Intramural Football Top: Neil Derrick fights way through the line. Center: Good defense may stop this play. Bottom: Marty Knight gets off a quick pass just in time. Boys Intramural Football 191 Football season is won by Pratt II The 1974-75 season of girls ' in- tramuals once again upheld the spir- ited tradition of the feminine games. The girls, divided up in their respective dormitory teams, added a lot of action and competition to the busy AC cam- pus life. Football drew the most attention with many coeds taking to the gridiron. The game was supposedly " flag " foot- ball, but often the play on the field rivaled the boys ' teams in roughness. The championship game, the season ' s finale, saw the girls of Pratt II capture the title away from the defending champs, Denmark II, by a score of 27-1 2. The climax of the year, however, was the " freshman-sophomore " con- test which saw the experienced sophs outlast the freshmen by an identical 27-12 tally. PAGE192 Top: Hope Hester is in hot pursuit of Mary Thurmond. Left: Vickie Burton is all alone as she strides for a T.D. Right: Beth Stephens tries to out run the crowd. PAGE 193 Left: Shirley McAdams runs into pattern while Lisa Parks anticipates the hand- off. Right: The agony of defeat is shown on the face of Vicki Goolsby. Bottom: Laura Lawton releases the pigskin in spite of a grueling blitz. 192 Girls Intramural Football Girls ' Intramural Football 193 Drafting system produced balanced squads The introduction of a new drafting system in men ' s basketball, and the in- tense rivalries between teams provided much excitement and fun to basketball intramurals this year. At the outset of the season, every player wishing to participate was added to a list from which the fifteen team captains could choose. Each cap- tain, allotted a certain amount of " capi- tal, " could bid on the players in hopes of building a balanced team or " buy- ing " one or two superstars. This new draft provided an opportunity for much bickering and flaring of tempers, but it all calmed down to good fun and in- teresting competition. The teams this season, named after their captains, were Barrett, Guida, Hunter, Derrick, Cubelic, Martin, McMillan, Moore, Odom, Perry, Phil- lips, Taylor and Powers. The male fac- ulty members also placed a team in the league, calling themselves the " Outlaws. " 194 Boys Intramural Basketball PAGE 194 Top: Bill Wright attempts to block opponent ' s shot. Left: Wright ' s drive to the basket is cut short by David Barrett and Stanley Simmons. Right: Aaron Crowe secures re- bound while David Southerland and Stanley Simmons look on. PAGE 195 Top left: Struggle for possession of the ball ends up on the floor as Burt Owens, Sammy Kingsmore, Eddie Ellis, Steve Leslie and Steve Capps all make a try for it while Mike Law- rence watches the action. Top right: Steve Capps eludes John Cubelic and Mike Lawrence for a jump shot. Bottom: Rick Elrod prepares to shoot over opponents John Odom and Tom Leitnaker. Boys Intramural Basketball 195 Girls ' teams clash in fierce rivalries Although the girls ' intramural bas- ketball teams did not rival " Tribble ' s Trotters " in ability, the women did put togethersound squads which provided competitive recreation and enjoyment to the campus life this winter. Once again this season, the dorm- itories split ranks to form the league cons isting of seven teams such as Denmark I and II, Pratt Basement, I and II, Whyte-Hospital, and the Commuters. This set-up allowed for some interest- ing matchups and rivalries along the feminine circuit. Top: Jo Faith Embler, Mimi Saad and Nancy Wil- son battle for a rebound, Left: Jump ball or foul? Hard to say as Gwen Busby, Marilyn Fel- kel, Nancy Wilson and Frances Spigner all go after a loose ball. Right: Carol Werner and Debra Hyder compete for control of the ball as Dawn Embler looks on. 196 Girls Intramural Basketball Top left: Revlon Cisson is strong on defense against Susan Penn. Top right: Susan Penn has reason to smile after getting past opponents for the easy lay-up. Lower left: Jan Duritzo shows defensive ability as she blocks Phyllis Morris shot. Lower right: Georgia Herlong aims for a crucial two points. Girls Intramural Basketball 197 Outlaws formed a talented, competitive team A rundown of the team rosters in men ' s intramural basketball this year exposed an interesting, if not competi- tive, squad. Foregoing the respect due to men in their positions, many male administration and faculty members banded together to battle the college students on the roundball court. Led by the shooting touches of Jim Wiles and Cliff Satterwhite, the men ' s faculty pieced together a strong unit consisting of Dean Richard Franklin, Frank Bonner, Randall Dill, Jim Craine and Albert Meredith. Dr. Cordell Mad- dox added his free-throwing ability also, which he established earlier in a shoot-out contest with a local sports editor. The team members, recipients of the students ' courtside " classroom re- venge, " nevertheless enjoyed the sea- son and added a different wrinkle to the program. Top: Mr. Jim Craine shows he still remembered how to drive. Left: Coach Jim Wiles per- sonifies the determination he preaches to his team. Right: Dr. Al Meredith goes high with his patented jump shot. 198 Faculty Basketball Team Top Left: Mr. Frank Bonner pulls away a re- bound. Top Right: For another sure bucket, Dr. Al Meredith lets one fly. Lower Left: Look- ing like a vaudeville dance team, Mr. Cliff Satter- white and Mr. Frank Bonner surround the bas- ket. Lower Right: Being guarded close, Mr. Jim Craine takes his time on the shot. Faculty Basketball Team 199 Tennis becomes a popular intramural With the arrival of spring weather, the college ' s intramural program moved to the outdoors. Indoor sports, however, held their own during the jam-packed schedule of activities. Tennis, a sport in which AC has en- joyed a remarkable record during in- tercollegiate competition, continued to draw a large number of enthusiasts. Lining up matches became a chore with the always-crowded facilities. The participants did not seem to mind and the action proved to be exciting. 200 Intramural Tennis PAGE 200 Top: Peggy Barr stretches high for that ball that would have gone behind the baseline anyway. Lower Left: June Cagle gets ready to return Peggy Barr ' s shot. Lower Right: The girls ' and boys ' intramural tennis teams find time to have a friendly conversation before their matches. PAGE 201 Top Left: Steve Frazier prepares to fire his serve past his opponent. Top Right: Cookie Bland receives instructions on the forehand from Tommy Wallace. Bottom: The intramurals girls ' and boys ' team enjoy playing mixed doubles. Intramural Tennis 201 Response fills the local bowling alley A new wrinkle to the program was added with bowling. Meeting each week at a local alley, an overflow roster filled the lanes with competitive, some- times amusing, games of ten-pin. Intramural director Mr. Cliff Satter- white said: " The response was tre- mendous. We were fortunate to have local facilities in preparing for the sea- son. Intramurals is as much a part of school life as everything else, and we were delighted with the interest ex- pressed by the large number of stu- dents. " Top: Danny Farmer concentrates on keeping score. Lower left: Pam Konduras is shown prior to releasing the ball. Lower right: Martha Smith shows a unique form of holding the ball. 202 Intramural Bowling Intramural Bowling 203 Swimming competitively gains inter est in intramurals .,:,-. Top: Katie McNamara exhibits her talents in in- tramural swimming competition as well as she did in the extramurals. Lower left: Teresa Wamack shows the proper movements and brea- thing techniques in the pool as she swims. Lower Right: Getting ready for the race against time is Gwen Busbee. •:. _••. 204 Intramural Swimming Intramural Swimming 205 Ping-pong creates spirited recreation Swimming became a growing sport also during the past intramural year. In cooperation with the local YMCA, meets between competing squads were held each week. Another time-passer that gained popularity was ping-pong. With play- ing tables erected in almost every stu- dent lounge and dormitory recreation room, a spirited game could always be found in progress. Singlesand doubles play dominated the action of the sport, one of the most popular ever in the school ' s intramural history. Top: Anne Bagby and Neil Evans take on Fred- die Powers and Carol Sigman in a spirited double match. Center: Regina Looper returns a quick volley. Bottom: Wally Scott stands away from the table on the powerful smash. 206 Intramural Ping-Pong Top: Gwen Busbee has to reach to return the shot. Center: Carol Sigman and Anne Bagby sharpen up their strokes for intramural competition. Bottom: Ping-pong proves to be fun as Neil Evans and Freddy Powers try their skills. Intramural Ping-Pong 207 AC takes 65-58 win over Benedict The second annual extramural Sports Day held at Benedict College November 2 marked another level of achievement for AC as the team de- fended its championship 65-58 over its host team. The girls swam away with an easy victory in the relay and an AC coed Kathy McNamara swam and won the men ' s backstroke and girls ' freestyle. Freddie Bowers and David Souther- land finished second in boys ' freestyle and break-stroke. Donna Kay took the top trophy in girls ' archery and Susan Neal took third. Andy Perry was first in men ' s ar- chery. Regina Looper smashed a victory in girls ' table tennis and then teamed with Gwen Busbee to win doubles. The girls ' volleyball team played well but settled for second, and the girls ' basketball team, despite its talent as the 1974 national champs, finished a disappointing third. Karlton Hilton and John Wilbanks led the way as AC ' S men won in basketball. Director Cliff Satterwhite was ex- tremely proud of the 22 trophies. Top: Breaking the sex barrier, Katie McNamara won the men ' s backstroke. Left: Donnie Bow- ers slashes a service. Right: A blistering spike is made by Dale Campbell. I ' ■i 208 Extramurals Top Left: Leaping Laura Lawton nets two points. Top Right: Freddie Powers dives as Dave Southerland arrives in men ' s medley re- lay. Lower Left: Shuffling a shot across the boards is Grace Lyle. Lower Right: Andy Perry releases arrow, seizes title. Extramurals 209 Girls ' tennis team makes its debut this year For the first time in history, Anderson College fielded a girls ' tennis team in collegiate conference competition. Tennis, although not an entirely new endeavor for the women, has been merely on an intramural basis in the past. Practice began in February with nine girls competing for the top six posi- tions each week. Members of the new team include Rita Rice, Lee Easley, Susan Penn, and Jean Watson. Laura Lawton, Nancy Davenport, Dawn Em- bier, and Jo Faith Embler also added strength to the squad. Coach Annie Tribble, in discussing her team ' s first year said, " We have a very competitive team. We ' re not strong at any one position, but we have ability down through the line-up. " Matches this year were held with Clemson, College of Charleston, Bap- tist College, and Presbyterian College. The team also participated in the state tournament. Top: Rita Rice and Coach Tribble pause to dis- cuss the girls ' team ' s first season. Team: 1st row (l-r) — Jean Watson, Rita Rice, Susan Penn, Dawn Embler. Embler, Coach Annie Tribble. Not pictured: Laura Lawton. 2nd row: Karen Brown, Nancy Davenport, Lee Easley, Jo Faith 210 Girls ' Tennis Team Girls ' Tennis Team 211 212 Classes CLASSES Classes 213 Capabilities proven, it is time to leave AC Two years of learning and growth have passed for the sophomore and he is either faced with the world which Anderson College has prepared him to enter with a two-year degree or the choice of an institute of higher learn- ing. Graduating from AC is viewed as a sad experience for some and a glad release for others, but for all, it is an accomplishment. From his two years at AC, the sophomore has proven his capabilities for stepping out into the business world and taking hold of its complex systems. Their eagerness, youthful in- sight, and willingness to work will surely shape the world into a better place. Actively involved at AC, they will be valuable assets to their future schools, businesses and homes. As they have gained confidence, and understanding of themselves and their goals, they will reach out to others. Top: Brad Steele, Sophomore Class Presi- dent. Bottom: Sophomores exhibit en- thusiasm for Trojan teams. 214 Sophomore Class Julianne Abbott Ronald Watson Adams Sandra Veronica Allen liMMUHllMytM .;;-; Susan Elaine Anderson John Thomas Ashley . V ' V Virginia Lee Alley (mums Terry Woods Ashley Eleanor Clarke Baker ,..,..,.. ... SgK-w James Clarence Ballew, Jr. Ann Marie Barker Peggy Lee Barr John David Barrett Sophomore Class 215 David Eugene Bates Cheryl Ruth Battice William Lester Becker Bonnie Lynn Beeny William Devaughn Bell Victoria Vivian Bennett Harrianne Berry Joan Melinda Black Betty Jewel Bland Julia Coe Bland Karen Elaine Boggs Fred Felton Bolt 216 Sophomore Class Janet Anne Bowen Jessie Mae Bowen Stephaney Boykin Pamela Fay Bozanek Kenneth Dwyne Brock Timothy Randolph Brooks Yvonne Vernon and Kathy Meredith are prepared to lend a helping hand. Sophomore Class 217 George Sidney Brown, Jr. . ■- ■Msip -1 t A K ' i m Bk,- : « ' " % | ' «•« ■., ■ j • " " " . ' % i ■■ ' • ■ ' J Jl Ji i»i Linda Joyce Bruce 218 Sophomore Class Joseph Willie Brown William Russell Brown Wilson Ray Brown ■ f f-nx -A 1 ft r; f- ■ JP™p j l Kathy Lynn Bryson Wanda Marlene Burriss Vicky Lynn Burton Gwenis Mae Busbee Lewis Steve Butler Susan Dianne Butler Terry Wilson Butler June Verdin Cagle Barbara Dale Campbell James Clayton Campbell Stephen Douglass Campbell Linda Ann Cannon Ronald Eugene Cantrell James Samuel Carey Deborah Elaine Casey Sophomore Class 219 Karen Thelma Casey Ronald Dean Cassel Donna Gail Cathey Sandra Helen Cevera Rita Kathryn Chastain Beverly Dawn Church Sandra Duncan Church Betty Carol Clark Janice Elaine Cleapor Timothy Lynn Cole Morris Dale Coleman Nancy Genevieve Condon 220 Sophomore Class Samuel Gene Cook Gwendolyn Mildred Cooper Excitement and noise attract AC students. Marilyn Faye Copeland Thomas Jefferson Craig, Jr. William Carl Crane Ann Jones Crocker Francis Lee Cromer Lita Karen Cromer Robin Jean Cromer Shirley Dianne Cromer Sophomore Class 221 Wanda Jean Crooke William Aaron Crowe Ann Trinese Crowther Mary Elizabeth Crowther Susan Woods and Cathy Thrift join Dr. Maddox in welcoming Ravenal. Nancy Anne Davenport Michael Seymour Davis 222 Sophomore Class Thomas James Dimmock David Wayne Donaghay Greer Elizabeth Dosser Lena Rose Dunlap Olin Parker Dunlap Melanie Annette Edmunds Ronda Loralee Eledge Bennett Dale Ellenburg Sophomore Class 223 Charles Phillip Elliot Edwin Michael Ellis James Michael Ellis Kay Frances Ellis • «■ Roy Arthur Ethridge, Jr. Cynthia Marti Etters Anthony Lamar Evans Roberta Chris Evatt Marilyn Felkel 224 Sophomore Class Mary Frances Fortson Donald Bradley Franklin Leon Roy Frierson Bryan Cody Gaffney v.. V Jacqueline Patricia Gambrell Roy Phillip Garner David Thomas Sylvan Gates IV George Mitchell Gault Robert Leonard Geiger, Jr. Cheryl Kay Gibson Sophomores anxiously await mail delivery. Sophomore Class 225 Sid Brown enjoys eating at the can- teen after a dinner in the cafeteria. John Greer Gibson Sara Jane Gillespie Peter James Gitto Cynthia Diane Glazener Henry Stewart Glenn, Jr. Stephen Murray Godfrey Scott I. Goldberg Terry Carl Graham 226 Sophomore Class Mary Susan Green Victor Dale Greene Thomas Grady Greenway Charles Dennis Gregory Marsha Gore Groomes Hattie Pearl Hall Norman Edward Hammett Ryan Woody Hammett Robert Gordon Hammond Pamela Odelia Hanks Nancy Ann Harbin William Bruce Harbin Sophomore Class 227 Claude Eldon Harris Ruth Lee Harvey Susan Luan Hawkins Paula Marie Hawthorne Harry Douglas Hayes Donald Harrison Haynie Janet Elaine Head Osbey Raleigh Heard John Ashley Herring Patricia Townes Herring Donna Hope Hester Margaret Watt Hicks 228 Sophomore Class Terry Anne Hiers John Clarence Holladay, Jr Wr. Gary Stephen Hill Randal Glenn Hinson Allen Drew Hiott Charles Phillip Holliday HH Wade Howard Houston, Jr. Bonnie Lynn Hughes Rita and Ronda show off their new friends. George Tillman Hughes Beverly Anne Huiet Sophomore Class 229 Richard Ernest Humphries Anne Phillips Hungerford Cynthia Price Hunnicut Vickie Jan Hunt r Willie Alvin Hunter Ronald George Huskey David Armond Hyatt Elizabeth June Infinger ,» K " " " " Mm . »» _, " ' W.i - ' - ' , ' 1 ?; J .-. . r ■» jWi! 1 ! re - 1 ;.. : VP s C ' y !■ K F-,, " " H. £ H William Howard Irvin Lonna Sybil Jackson William Boyd James Susan Faye Jameson 230 Sophomore Class MM ' SL, John Michael Joseph Kathy Roper and Julie Mize enjoy a summer ' s day after a hard and cold winter. Roger Lee King Stephen Richard King Julian Pace Kneece Robert Marty Knight Sophomore Class 231 Shirley Ann Knight Beverley Wild Knott William Randolph Koger, Jr. Martha Jeanette Land m- " M -v 1 § K ■ ■■ Laura Dianne Lawton Marian Joyce Lay Robert Thomas Layton Thomas Musser Leitnaker Edward Ricardo Leon Debra Ann Lewis Steve Richard Lewis Debra Gail Looney 232 Sophomore Class I Regina Dianne Looper Charles Washington Lyle Grace Reid Lyle Troy Dale Lynch Mary Louise Martin Philip Gary Martin Rebecca Lynn Martin Sabrina Mason John William Mathis Pamela Diane Matthews Bruce Ray looks into the ROTC program. Sophomore Class 233 Stephen Mattison Maria Chappell Mayes Nancy Anne McCarrell Dan William McCarthy I f " " » William David McClellan Irine Thomason McClinton Ronald Chester McDaniel Douglas Hugh McFaddin %JP Lance Pennell McKinney George Timothy McMillan Catherine Ann McNamara Kathy Dianne Meredith 234 Sophomore Class William Arthur Merritt Jill Leslie Miller Daniel Wesley Mitchell Lloyd Stanwood Mitchell III Marion Foster Mitchell Phyllis Marie Mitchell Johnny Ray Mize Julie Pinckney Mize Sophomores mobilize for attack on freshmen during intramurals. Sophomore Class 235 Carol Sigman ponders Freud ' s theory of personality. Ruby Nell Mize Tony Rawlins Moody Fred T. Moore II George William Moore Machen Tidence Moore Rebecca Erline Moore Kathy Anne Morris Virginia Lynne Morris Marilyn Joy Mudge Royal Wilson Munnerlyn 236 Sophomore Class Mary Elizabeth Mullinnix Lois Jane Murphy Mary Susan Neal Janice Fay Nelms Carla Jean Newton Charles Jacks Newton Leonard Louie Newton John Milton Odom, Jr. James Andrew Omundson James Alan Owenby Donna Jeanne Parks Harry Branford Parnell, Jr. Sophomore Class 237 Harold Radcliff Pate, Jr. Sherry Susan Patterson Cynthia Alice Patton Joel Lee Penson Tom Reid displays form while playing ping pong. Susan Elaine Phillips Cynthia Ann Powell 238 Sophomore Class Keith Julian Powell Fred Anthony Powers, Jr. Debbie Jean Pruitt Cindy Doreene Ragsdale Elangovan Ranganathan Patricia Diane Raper Walter LaBruce Ray Edward Spann Reames Nancy Virginia Register Susan Darlene Register Elizabeth Joy Rheney Allean Marguerite Rhome Sophomore Class 239 Lucille Ellen Richardson Stanley Franklin Roberson Joel Bernard Rogers, Jr. Sallie Rae Ruff Jeffrey Wade Rush David Stanley Sammons Judy Lucile Sandel Richard Pringle Sanders LJU Glenda Sue Seawright Sandra Lee Sharpe Diane Glazener and Jerri Wemple review the last Columns edition. 240 Sophomore Class Timothy Ray Sheriff John David Shiflet Myra Catherine Sightler Carol Ann Sigman Timothy Eric Simmons Gary Wallace Smith James Harlon Smith Jeffrey Leon Smith Joy Dorice Smith Malcolm Burge Smith Michael Grover Smith Sophomore Class 241 Nancy Ann Snipes Vonda Bona Snipes David Monroe Southerland Randall Bradley Southerland Robert Milton Stalvey Barbara Susan Stephens Edward Mennen Stephens Sallie Elizabeth Stephens Lu Ann Stone V ' Steven Curtis Strickland 4 3 Margaret Wilkes Stukes Shann Derrick Tanner 242 Sophomore Class James Alvin Tate AC ' s answer to Muscle Beach is Mendel West, George Alexander, David Southerland, and Ron Cassel - 4 a .-isU ' John Malcolm Tate Paulette Tewkesbury William Martin Thomason, Jr. Tommy Stanley Thompson Harriet Elizabeth Thomson Catherine Anne Thrift Carol Ann Tinsley Ruth Ann Tollison Sophomore Class 243 Troyce Leona Tollison Michael Francis Toner John Cleve Touchberry Richard Michael Trainor John Allen Tribble George James Trusler I Joe Robert Vanadore Barbara Lynn Vause Sophomores find new book store location spacious and convenient. Connie Yvonne Vernon Lillian Ward Vickery 244 Sophomore Class Teresa Jean Wamack Ernest Samuel Wansley Donna Sue Warren William Laurie Warren, Jr. Douglas Benton Watson Gerald Lee Weathers Sabrina Ann Webb Donald Bruce Webber Hugh Wingo Welborn Jerri Lugene Wemple Steven Michael Wentzky Jacqueline Dianne West Sophomore Class 245 Mendel West, Jr. Barbara Gail Wheeler Pamela Gail White Dorothy Wayne Whitfield John Rufus Whitfield Bobbie Jean Wiley Sara Lee Wilkinson Mark Allen Williams Mary Jo Williams Paul Laverne Williams Ramona Eileen Williams Joyce Ann Williamson 246 Sophomore Class Nancy Louise Wilson Rachel Diane Wilson Dean Austin Wyatt Anne Estelle Yarbrough Deanna Carole Yarbrough Jerry Wayne Young Julia Elizabeth Young Maria Mayes soaks up knowledge. Sophomore Class 247 Freshman year is time of personal growth The freshman comes expectantly to college searching for knowledge, knowledge not only in books, but knowledge of people whose lives and habits are far different from his own. Through involvement with others, he gains knowledge of himself, realizing in this decisive year, his strengths and what he can offer of himself to the world, and perhaps more importantly, his weaknesses. For this reason for some, college can be a confusing and frustrating experience, a time when one ' s world and life views are com- pletely shattered . For others, it can be a time of personal growth; a time of dis- covering oneself. Whatever personal adjustment prob- lems a freshman may face, he has al- ways been characterized by the word " active " and active he is. Freshmen at AC are involved in clubs, and intramur- als, playing a vital role in the support of AC ' s Trojan teams. Top: Neil Derrick, Freshman Class Presi- dent. Bottom: Freshmen quickly involve themselves in the social activities at AC. 248 Freshman Class Philip Acker Thomas Alexander Dianne Anderson Susan Andrews Debbie Armentrout Debbie Arney Cindy Ashley Mark Ashmore Susan Atkinson David Ayer Richard Ayer Naresh Baba Anne Bagby Carolyn Bailey Deyna Bailey Lynna Banister Barry Barnette Phil Baughman Debbie Bearden Paul Bell Debbie Bennett Bobby Beville Anne Bishop Don Bishop Marcus Bishop Sallie Black Buster Blalock Juli Anna Bland Cindy Blankenship Sarah Boatwright Debbie Bowen Vicki Bowen Donnie Bowers Mary Boyd Mary Ann Braswell Freshman Class 249 James Bridwell Sherrell Brockington Susan Brooks Anne Brown Cathy Brown Jimmy Brown Karen Brown Lynn Brown Price Brown Mary Ann Browne Cheryl Bruce Dena Bryant Keith Bryant Dolly Bunn Jane Burgess Jennifer Burks Johnny Burnett Pamela Burton Susan Busby Leathea Butler The Anderson County Fair is a topsy-turvey event for some brave AC students. 250 Freshman Class Cathy Holden and Vic Greene ponder the chance of luck as the dice floats through the air. Mike Carey Terri Cathey Sandy Cely Phyllis Chafin Lou Anne Chalmers Barbara Chamblee Martha Clark William Clarke Mike Clayton Virginia Clinkscales Jeff Cloninger Gail Cockfield Mary Coleman Russ Coleman Dean Collins Mark Conder Jane Cox Rachel Craig Brenda Crain Melodie Craine Freshman Class 251 Skip Hall discovers Biology is perplexing Deborah Crawford Marsha Cromer Wayne Cross Tony Crowe Lynne Curl Barbara Dale Kendria Darby Lynn Davis Albert Dawsey Diane DeBruhl Judy Denman Neil Derrick Leon Dexter Rose Dial Shannon Dickerson Jackie Dobbins Lee Easley Stanley Elgin Lyndon Ellenburg Debbie Elliot 252 Freshman Class Rick Elrod Nancy Emmons Randy Epps Sam Ergle Larry Ertzberger Neal Evans Danny Farmer John Fay Vicki Felaire Susan Ferrell Rita Fields Vonna Fisher Joy Fletcher Donna Forester Deborah Foster Debbie Fowler Mac Fowler Steve Frazier Dorothy Frew Connie Frierson Brenda Fulmer Dale Furtick Dale Gaddis Mike Galloway Gayle Gambrell Wayne Cross finds a surprise in his mail box- MAIL! Freshman Class 253 Janet Gambrell Mario Garcia Mack Garrett Joe Genter George Gibbs Gina Gibson Hope Gilchrist Scott Giles Jimmy Glasby Vickie Goolsby Robert Graham Rhonda Gravley Gary Gray Jimmy Gray Lori Gray ' You can ' t fool me, I know it ' s from your mom 254 Freshman Class Jean Watson, Susan Mullikin, and Gail Cockfield are finding term papers can be fun. Vicki Greer Stanley Greggs Farrel Grossman Robert Gulley Roy Hall Scott Hamilton Lewis Hardison Dodie Harper Carolyn Hart Nancy Hasty Debbie Hatchell Wanda Hatcher Debbie Hawkins Joy Hawkins Georgia Herlong Phil Hester Thomas High Rebecca Hill Michael Hitt Debbie Holcombe Stanley Holcombe Cathy Holden Ricky Hollingsworth Susan Hollis Lydia Holt Freshman Class 255 Rudy Cobian makes good use of the new library at Anderson College. Rita Hornick Hal Huff Sheryl Huitt Bertram Hunter Candice Hunter Laurie Hust Debbie Hyder Karen Infinger Debra Ingersoll Laura Jacks Beaty Jackson Joni James Andy Jennings Jane Jennings Janet Johnson Joe Johnson Kay Johnson Priscilla Johnson Jackie Jones Joanne Jones Mary Jones Patti Jones Mary Lou Junkins Carroll Kay Gary Kay 256 Freshman Class Q M Robin Kay Sandra Kay Ken Kearney Louis Keasler Bud Kelley Sharon Kemp Sammy Kingsmore Pam Konduros Edith Krasko Pam Kuykendall Rob Lagerstrom Kay Land Debra Larsen Debbie Lawless Janet Lea Mike Leake Kathy Ledbetter Teresa Lesley Janet Lister Laurie Hust and Eric Jordan indulge in their studies Freshman Class 257 Carrie Lockaby Phil Lollis Steve Long Teresa Long Tony Long Douglas Lunsford Peggy Lyles Beverly Major Phil Marsh Debbie Martin Jane Martin Karen Martin Jane Mathis Alwonder Mauldin Permelia Mauldin Mary Coleman and Phyllis Chafin return to AC after an enjoyable weekend. 258 Freshman Class Shirley McAdams Robert McAfee Mike McAlister Sara McCants Susan McClain Terri McConnell Richard McCoy George McDaniel Starr McDowell John McFadden Kathi McGraw Michael McGuire Janet McKinley Lenora Mines Joe Minshew Marion Mitchell Martha Mohr Deborah Moore Jacqueline Moore Jimmy Moore Michael Moore Vicki Lee Moore Jack Morris Phyllis Morris Cathy Morrison Susan Mullikin Beth Mullinax Randy Mullinax Monty Murphy Sherry Murphy Terry Murphy Jackie Nance Debra Neely Pearl Neese Nana Nicholson Freshman Class 259 Russell Odom Nora Ogden Dale O ' Shields Molly Ott John Owens Lisa Parks Sandra Parnell Lily Pascoe Susan Penn Linda Peterson Steve Pettit Johnny Phillips Marie Phillips Patti Phillips Dan Pinkston Grayson Pitts James Plowden Doug Poole Joelyn Powell Mark Powers Jan Pressley Stanley Pressley Polly Prevost 260 Freshman Class Are these the typical boys on the AC campus? Steve Pridgen Frances Proffitt Sherry Pruitt Maureen Raffini Alexis Raftakis Georgianne Rankin Jay Reames Darlene Reed Randy Reel Phil Reeves Connie Rhode Linda Rice Margaret Rice Sherwin Rice Vivian Rice Keith Richey Lynn Riddle Milton Roach Deborah Roberts Glenn Roberts Freshman Class 261 Freshmen spend time watching tennis matches Danny Roper Grace Rusche Connie Rutherford Vickie Ryals Meme Saad Kim Sanders Nancy Saraske Kathy Scarboro Barry Schumpert Wally Scott Betsy Seets Julie Sessions Janice Shirley Lisa Shirley Barbara Shore Edith Shotwell Nancy Shults Edie Simpson Nancy Sims Dale Sitton Jeanine Skinner Debbie Slater Ann Smith Cherry Smith Cindy Smith 262 Freshman Class Heyward Smith James Smith Jan Smith Martha Smith Tommie Smith Leroy Snead Boyce Snipes Lee Snipes Phyllis Spencer Joyce Steele Michelle Stevens Dennis Stockton Gary Stone Steve Stone ' Hurry girls, we ' ve got to go to class. ' Freshman Class 263 David Stovall Susan Strack Melody Stuart Floyd Sullivan James Tallent Gary Tarter Robert Taylor Steve Taylor Kathy Terry Eddie Thomas Jeanne Thomas Cathy Thompson Celena Thompson Kathy Thompson Ray Thompson Nancy Thrailkill Mary Thurmon Sharon Till Bob Tiller Sally Timmons Liz Towell Gary Turner Edward Ukena Loring Underwood Donna VanNice Marie Veitia Diane Walker Andy Wallace Tommy Wallace John Ward Joy Washington Kathy Wates Jean Watson Mike Watts Cathy Weatherman 264 Freshman Class Sherri Weathers Jean Welborn Katherine Welborn Carol Werner Erin West Terry Whitfield Pat Whitlock Melinda Whitmire Rodney Whitten John Wilbanks Glenda Young Steve Zeigler Initiation caught Cheryl Willis by surprise. " . ' . ' ■ ' 1 ' 1 " All " .--■--• ' " " ' ■■. 266 Conclusion m- The light of learning — an accessible ven- ture to some, elusive to others; grasped only by the inquisitive and searching minds — reflection on rows of books or on face to face dialogue among a play of shadows and light. Conclusion 267 Images of the past will always come back: past Chris t- mases with their bright lights, or a lonely autumn after- noon of profound sol- itude and reflection. The sun seems to slant through the trees differently now. 268 Conclusion Conclusion 269 270 Conclusion We leave now and the door closes behind us; some leave with joy, some with sorrow. What we will do we cannot really know, but then no generation has been certain of its future. What memories will fol- low only time will ans- wer. We are a genera- tion of profit and loss, faith and doubt; re- flecting no certainty reflecting only hope. Conclusion 271 Student Directory and Index Abbott. Jul ianne, 4 Stonehaven Dr., Greenville, p. 215. Abies, Richard H., 209 Brook, Honea Path. Acker, Fredda T., Rt. 8, Box 380, Anderson. Acker, Philip M„ 318 River St., Belton. p. 249. Adams, Ronald Watson, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 28, 110, 146, 153, 215. Albergotti, Raymond, 406 Shannon Way, Ander- son. Alewine, Susan Marie, 623 Plantation Rd., An- derson, p. 152. Alexander, Thomas C, 207 N. Pine St., Walhalla. p. 249. Alexander, George Howard, 5201 Grinnell St., Fairfax, Va. p. 243. Allen, Douglas Ray, Rt. 2, Pendleto n. Allen, Sandra V., Rt. 2, Box 108, Edgefield, p. 215. Alley, Virginia Lee, Rt. 1, Box 1, Spartanburg, p. 117, 152, 155, 215. Ammons, Mark Gregory, 9 Circle St., Lafrance. Anders, Jeff Hiram, 133 C. Pleasant Dr., Mauldin. p. 170. Anders, Otto Arthur III, Rt. 8, P.O. Box 292, Greenville, p. 168, 190. Anderson, M. Dianne, Rt. 2, Box 304, Williston. p. 249. Anderson, Susan Elaine, 117 Edgewood Dr., Wil- liamston. p. 142, 144, 215. Andrews, Laura Ellen, 64 Lynam Rd., Sumter. Andrews, Susan Denise, 42 W. Hillcrest Dr., Greenville, p. 249 Anthony, Alan Boggs, Forest Hills, Pendleton. Applewhite, Curtis Milton, 213 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson. Arflin, Billy Gene, 829 Sharonwood Dr., Ander- son. Arflin, M. Eliz Martin, Rt. 10, Box 84 H, Ander- son. Armentrout, Deborah Lynne, Rt. 1, Box 56B, Lugoff. p. 249. Arney, Deborah Leigh, P.O. Box 524. Coeburn, Va., p. 146, 147, 249. Aronson, John L., 8 F. Le Chateau Apt., Ander- son. Ashley, Cynthia Joy, 1 1 1 W. Faris Rd., Greenville, p. 249. Ashley, John Thomas, 1723 Pinewood Dr., Co- lumbia, p. 215. Ashley, Terry Woods, Rt. 2, Box 356, Honea Path, p. 215. Ashmore, Mark Stansell, 18 Wood Creek Dr., Taylors, p. 249. Atkinson, Oleda Glenn, 1119 Greenacres, Ander- son. Atkinson, Susan Faye, 108 Audubon Circle, Belvedere, p. 142, 249. Auten, David Alan, 102 Ramblewood, Greenville. Ayer, David Andrew, 513 N. Fourth St., Seneca, p. 249. Ayer, Richard Oneal, Rt. 1, Box 7, St. George, p. 117, 249. Baba, Naresh, Madras, India, p. 162, 163, 249. Bagby, Lisbeth Anne, 12 Kimbrook, Greenwood, p. 206, 207, 249. Bailey, Carolyn Lee, 101 Woodland Dr., Greer, p. 150, 249. Bailey, Deyna Sue, Altamont Rd., Greenville, p. 249. Bailey, Eddie Lee, Rt. 10, Box 88, Anderson. Baker, Eleanor O, Box 68, Estill, p. 146, 215. Ballew, James C, Jr., 647 Glenthorne Rd., Co- lumbia, p. 20, 122, 153, 168, 169, 215. Banister, Beverly Diane, 104 Brook St., Honea Path. Banister, Lynna Allison, 112 Shirmadon Dr., Honea Path. p. 249. Bannister, Wendell Ray, Rt. 1, Bowersville, Ga. Bargiol, Shirlene H., Rt. 7, Box 407, Anderson. Barker, Ann Marie, 213 Arnold Dr., Anderson, p. 146, 215. Barnette, Barry Donald, 222 Pine St. Ext., Greer, p. 249. Barr, Albert Allen, Rt. 4, Abbeville. Barr, Peggy Lee, Rt. 1, Box 269, Irmo. p. 147,200, 215, 235. Barrett, John David, 6221 Yorkshite Dr., Colum- bia, p. 122, 153. 168, 215. Bates, David E., 2508 McGaha Dr., Anderson, p. 216 Batson, Mary Lynn, 311 Oliver St., Marion, p. 20 21, 29, 42, 124, 157. Battice, Cheryl Ruth, 221 Richardson St. Hartwell, Ga. p. 216. Baughman, Phil Thomas, Rt. 1, Box 209 Wagener. p. 31, 174, 177, 249. Bazzle, Michael A., Ried St., Moncks Corner, p. 103. Bearden, Deborah Ann, 107 Medallion Ln., Ly- man, p. 142, 144, 249. Becker, William L., 9333 W. Congress Ave., Wauwatosa, Wl. p. 56, 131, 135, 140, 142, 143, 151, 157, 216. Beeny, Bonnie Lynn, 1312 N. St., Daytona Beach, FL. p. 48, 135, 137, 140, 156, 216. Bell, Paul Hugh, Rt. 2, Honea Path, p 249. V Bell. William D., Rt. 1, Ward. p. 91, 216. Bellew. Bobby Julian, Rt. 2, Starr. Bennett, Cathi Lynn, 2233 Shamrock Cr., Rock Hill. p. 34, 142. Bennett, Deborah Anne, P.O. Box 3004, Charles- ton, p. 34, 142, 249. Bennett, Victoria, Box 94, Canon, Ga. p. 1 17, 216. Berry, Essie Lee, Rt. 5, Anderson. Berry, Harrianne, 315 Adden St., Orangeburg, p. 150, 216. Berry, William Jesse, Jr., 413 Westview Ave., An- derson. Beville, Robert Gordon, Rt. 9, Box 216, Ander- son, p. 170, 249. Bishop, Donald Keith. 607 3rd St., Jackson, p. 168, 169, 249. Bishop, Fredda Anne, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 130, 142, 149, 249. Bishop, Marcus Ray, Rt. 1, Ware Shoals, p. 138, 142, 144, 156, 249. Black, Donna Wheeler, 1305 Wendover Way, An- derson. Black, Sallie Lane, 769 Lowery St., Shelby, N.C. p. 180, 183, 249. Blackburn, William Gary, 104 Judy St., Williston. Blackwell. Glynnis Eliz, Rt. 2, Box 75, Belton. Blalock, Augustus J., 1766 Houghton Rd., Char- leston, p. 249 Bland, Betty Jewell, 209 Lee St., Johnston, p. 150, 216. Bland, Juli Anna, Rt. 2, Box 134 F 3, Leesville. p. 146, 147, 158, 204, 249. Bland, Julia Coe, 415 Springwood Dr., Spartan- burg, p. 216. Blankenship, Cynthia Ruth, 107 Montana Ave., Greenville, p. 249. Boatwright, Sarah S., P.O. Box 367, Ridge Spring, p. 249. Boggs, Karen Elaine, Rt. 8, Box 144, Webb Rd., Anderson, p. 48, 91, 152, 157, 216. Boggs, Rebecca Hill, Rt. 8, Box 702, Anderson. Boles, Claudia Ann, 207 Centerville Rd., Ander- son. Boles, Paul Edgar, Rt. 1, Hartwell, GA. Bolt, Fred Felton, Rt. 7, Anderson, p. 142, 144, 156, 216. Boseman, Timothy, Rt. 5, Anderson. Boston, Roger Calvin, 710 Perry Cr., Anderson Bowen, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 9, Box 356, Anderson, p. 142, 249. Bowen, Janet Anne, 103 Fontaine Rd., Green- ville, p. 217, 235. Bowen. Jessie Mae, 808 Bleckley St., Anderson, p. 217. Bowen, Phillip D., Rt. 7, Box 350, Anderson. Bowen, Victoria Lane, Rt. 1, Bowen Rd., Ander- son, p. 35, 142, 144, 249. Bowers, Donnie Edward, Starr Rt. 2, Greenlakes, Myrtle Beach, p. 43, 208, 249. Boyd, Mary, 1704 N. Main St., Greenville, p. 249. Boyette, Sue Sweatt, Rt. 10. Box 262, Anderson. Boykin, Stephaney, 3 Brennon St., Westwood, Charleston, p, 46, 89, 126, 152, 155, 217, 288. Bozanek, Pamela Fay, 753 Mattison Ave., Sum- ter, p. 135, 217. Bracken, Alvin Tinsley, Rt. 7, Easley. Braswell, Mary Ann, Rt. 1, Box 193. Walhalla. p. 140, 249. Bray, Benjamin M., P.O. Box 3095, Greenville. Breazeale, James Enoch, 406 Retreat St., Westminster. Bridwell, James Richard, 227 Rhodehaven Dr., Anderson, p. 154, 250. Britt, Boyd Perry, 610 Blair St., Anderson. Britt, Virginia P., 610 Blair St., Anderson. Broadway, Alice Jane, 4001 Bayboro St., Loris. p. 124, 217. Brock, Cheryl Lynn, 2802 Leconte Rd., Ander- son, p. 217. Brock, Jackie E., Rt. 2, Iva. p. 142. Brock, Kenneth Dwyne, Rt. 8, Box 111 E., Ander- son, p. 217. Brockington, Sherrell Eliz, P.O. Box 404, Hem- ingway, p. 150, 250. Brooks, Susan Eliz, Route 1, Laurens, p. 16, 41, 130, 250. Brooks, Timothy R., 109 Woodfield Dr., Wil- liamston. p. 142, 144, 217. Brown, Bonner Gentry, P.O. Box 87, Starr. Brown, Catherine Ann, 28 Stocker Dr., Charles- ton, p. 92, 250. Brown, Curtis Wade, Box 127, Randolph Dr., Iva. Brown, Elisa Anne, Rt. 1, Botany Slopes, Pied- mont, p. 218, 250. Brown, George Sidney, Jr., Rt. 1, Starr, p. 218, 226. Brown, Jimmy Oliver, Rt. 1, Box 273, Liberty, p. 250. Brown, Joseph Willie, Rt. 8, Box 124, Anderson, p. 218. Brown, Karen Denise, Rt. 3, Box 329, Iva. p. 250. Brown, Karen L, 238 Pitney Rd., Columbia, p. 142, 180, 185, 210. Brown, Lynn Margaret, Rt. 6, Airline Rd., Ander- son, p. 145, 250. Brown, Lionel Wilton, 322 E. Roosevelt Dr., An- derson. Brown, Mary Ann, 309 Whitehall Rd. p. 250. Brown, Patsy Anne, 216 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson, p. 158. " —wn, Ray Clifton, Rt. 10, Hobson Rd., Ander- son. Brown, Wm. Michael, 605 W. Franklin. Anderson. Brown, Wilson Ray, Rt. 7, Box 423, Greenwood, p. 218. Brown, William T., Rt. 2, Ramonda Dr., Belton. p. 131. Brown, D. Price, Jr., Box 789, Camden, p. 170, 250. Brown, William R., Box 43, Calhoun Falls, p. 218. Browne, Mary Ann, 309 Whitehall Rd., Anderson. Bruce, Cheryl Ann, Rt. 1, Box 301, Pelzer. p. 150, 250. Bruce, Cheryl Ann, Rt. 1, Box 301, Pelzer. p. 150, 250. Bruce, Linda Joyce, P.O. Box 641, Westminster, p. 25, 142, 144, 218. Bruce, Robert Scott, Rt. 2, Box 301 , Pelzer. p. 105. Bryant, Eddie Keith, Rt. 1 , Box 340, Piedmont, p. 250. Bryant, Marion K., Rt. 5, Box 340, Piedmont, p. 41, 142, 250. Bryant, Nancy W., Rt. 5, Anderson. Bryson, Kathryn Lynn, 120 Aldridge Dr., Green- ville, p. 26, 218. Buchanan, Charles M., Rt. 1, Twin Oaks Dr., An- derson. Bunn, Dorothy Lynn, Rt. 4, Kensington, Georgetown, p. 250. Burdette, Carl Patrick, Rt. 2, Iva. Burgess, Margaret Jane, P.O. Box 145, Belton. p. 142, 250. Burgess, Howard Taft, Rt. 4, Belton. Burks, Jennifer Lane, 705 Windsor Ave., Ander- son, p. 250. Burnett, Jonathan Gay, Box 83, Orangeburg, p. 16, 250. Burrell, Robert Keith, 10 Pk. Row, Piedmont. Burriss, Reid Agnor, 612 College Heights, Ander- son, p. 92. Burriss, Wanda Marlene, 2116 Woodside Ave., Anderson, p. 218. Burroughs, George G., Rt. 8, Box 317, Easley. Burton, Pamela Joan, 409 Brookhaven Dr., An- derson, p. 250. Burton, Vickie Lynn, 118 Anderson Ave., Westminster, p. 180, 182, 192, 218. Busbee, Gwenis Mae. P.O. Box 367, Wagener. p. 134, 196, 204, 206, 219. Busby, Lou Ann, Rt. 1, Belton. Busby, Susan Elaine, Rt. 5, Anderson, p. 250. Butler, Lethea D., Rt. 1 , Box 368, Donalds, p. 250, 263. Butler, Lewis Steve, 205Carling Dr., Anderson, p. 142, 144, 219. Butler, Susan Dianne, 114 Avondale Rd., Ander- son, p. 158, 219. Butler, Terry Wilson, 204 Bent Bridge Rd., Greenville, p. 146, 219. Byars, David Hall, 401 Southway St., Easley. Cagle, June Verdin, Rt. 1, Duncan, p. 200, 219. Caldwell, Julia Melinda, 410Glenwood Ave., Bel- ton. Campbell, Barbara Dale, Rt. 3. Box 40, Iva. p. 180, 208, 219. Campbell, David Rudolph, 303 Broad St., Ander- son, p. 250. Campbell, Donald Allen, Rt. 1, McGee Rd., An- derson. Campbell, Debra Lynn, 212 Forest Ave., Ander- son, p. 250. Campbell, David Rudolph, 303 Broad St., Ander- son. Campbell, James Clayton, 2507 Winslow Dr., An- derson, p. 152, 219. Campbell, Laura Ann, Rt. 9, Box 253, Anderson. Campbell, Marion Lee, 102 Houston, Clemson. p. 149, 250. Campbell, Robin Keith, 9 Diane Ave., West Pelzer Campbell, Stephen D„ Rt. 1, Old Salem Hwy., Seneca, p. 142, 219. Campbell, Jones T., Jr., Rt. 2, Garrison Rd., An- derson. Cannon, Linda Ann, Rt. 1, Box 67A, Clinton, p. 142, 219. Cantrell, Gary Wayne, 507 East North Ave., Westminster. Cantrell, Ronald Eugene, Rt. 6, Laurens Rd., Greenville, p. 219. Cantrell, Sara Jo, P.O. Box 362, Easley. p. 250. Cape, Stanley Lee, 22 Alfred Rd., Easley. Capps, David Allen, 18 Hamilton St., Williamston. Capps, Philip Austin, 18 Hamilton St., Wil- liamston. Capps, Stephen Lamar, 1000 W. Main St., Easley. p. 195, 250. Carey, L. Michael, Rt. 2, Box 214 A, Batesburg. p. 251. Carey, James Samuel, Jr., Rt. 9, Box 375, Ander- son, p. 219. Carpenter, Keith Hammond, Rt. 4, Anderson. Carpenter, Larry David, Rt. 4, Lazy Acres, Ander- son. Cartee, Alan Eugene, 141 Mechanic St., Pendle- ton. Cartee, Claude B., Rt. 1, Townville. Cartee, Charles H., 215 Pine Ln., Anderson. Carter, Teresa Yvonne, Rt. 6, Anderson. Casey, Deborah E., Rt. 1, Box 312, Piedmont, p. 219. Casey, Karen Thelma, Rt. 1, Box 323, Wil- liamston. p. 156, 220. Cassel, Ronald Dean, 2409 Sugar Mill Rd., Char- lotte, N.C. p. 170, 173. Cathey, Donna Gail, 601 Boulevard, Anderson, p. 220. Cathey, Teresa Ann, 212 Rhodehaven Dr., Ander- son, p. 251. Cely, Sandra Carol. P.O. Box 347, Williston. p. 41, 251. Cervera, Sandy Helen, P.O. Box 3722, Greenville, p. 30, 48, 49, 56, 186, 187, 220. Chabek. Sandra J., Rt. 2, Box 278, Anderson. Chafin, Phyllis L, 408 Chestnut St., Camden, p. 48, 130, 251, 258. Chalmers, Lou Anne, Col. Villa, J 1 Pelham Rd., Greenville, p. 251. Chamblee, Barbara Ann, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 251. Chandler, Martin Bell, Jr., 403 Greenbriar Ln., Anderson. Chapman, Brenda Elaine, 720 Woodland Rd., Anderson. Chastain, Rita Kathryn, Rt. 4, Piedmont, p. 25, 33. 34, 37, 145, 156, 220, 229. Cheek, Andrew Jones, 2108 Boulevard Heights, Anderson. Christopher, Bennett R., Box 374, Williamston. Church, Beverly Dawn, Rt. 2, Joan Dr., Taylors, p. 20, 220. Church, Sandra Duncan, Rt. 9, Box 83, Ander- son, p. 220. Cisson, Revelyn Joy, 407 Lady St., Greenville, p. 196, 197. Clamp, Martha Sutton, 1215 Northampton Rd., Anderson. Clark, Betty Carol, 180 Cliftwood Dr., Atlanta, GA., p. 145, 220. Clark, Martha Carol, 1413 W. Parker Rd., Green- ville, p. 30, 186, 187, 251. Clark, Selwyn A., Rt. 5, Anderson. Clarke, William Sims, 504 Timber Ln., Anderson, p. 251. Clayton, Michael James, 550 Gue, Orangeburg, p. 251. Cleapor, Janice Elaine, 336 Howard Aden Apts., Spartanburg, p. 40, 220. Clinkscales, Virginia Ruth, Rt. 2. Box 112, Starr, p. 251. Cloar, Michael Lee, 603 Estes Dr., Anderson. Cloninger, Jeffrey Wayne, 304 Covington Rd., Greenville, p. 251. Cobian, Rudy R., p. 131, 162, 163, 256. Cockfield, Carla Gail, P.O. Box 38. Camden, p. 28, 251, 255. Coen, Robert Layton, 419 W. Whitner St., Ander- son. Cole, Lonnie Jack, Rt. 9, Box 13, Anderson, p. 135. Cole, Timothy Lynn, 87 Main St., W. Pelzer. p. 220. Coleman, Dannis Hall, Rt. 7, Box 172, Anderson. Coleman, Morris Dale, Rt. 6, Vinehill Rd., Green- ville, p. 220. Coleman, Mary Virginia, Rt. 1, Box 138 A, Latta. p. 251, 258. Coleman, Wm. Russell, Rt. 1, Latta. p. 251. Collins, Elton Dean, P.O. Box 902. Walterboro. p. 251. Compton, Steve Holmes, Box 298, Iva. Conder, Mark Pinkney, Rt. 2, Lake Murray, Co- lumbia, p. 156, 251, 29. Condon, Nancy G., 738 Jim Island Dr., Charles- ton, p. 34, 98, 127, 155, 220. Connell, Cynthia A., 1206 Melbourne, Anderson. Conwell, Robert Michael, Rt. 1, Edgebrook Dr.. Anderson. Cook, Robt. Welborn, 116 Riggs Dr., Clemson. Cook, Samuel Gene, C 8 Concord Apts., Ander- son, p. 135, 138, 140, 221. Cooper, Gwendolyn M., Lane. p. 221. Copeland, Marilyn Faye, Rt. 6, Anderson, p. 221 . Copeland, Rebecca Smith, 421 Watkins Dr., Pendleton. Couch, RogerDale, 206 North Ave., Westminster. Cousins, Timothy Paul, 612 Planters Dr., Colum- bia. Cox, Homer Marion, Rt. 4, Sadler Creek, Ander- son. Cox, Jane M., 127 Hillcrest Circle, Belton. p. 251. Coyle, Belinda Jane, 2907 B. Pope Dr.. Anderson. Craig, Rachel J., Rt. 4, Pickens, p. 142, 144,251. Craig, Thomas J., Jr., 4200 Woodleigh Rd., Co- lumbia, p. 43, 221. Crain, Brenda Mcclai, 223 B. Pine Lane, Ander- son, p. 251. Crain, George S., 223 B Pine Lane, Anderson. Craine, Melodie Anne, 1321 N. Blvd., Anderson, p. 34, 251. Crane, William Carl III, McAlister Rd., Easley. p. 153, 221. Crawford, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 2, Saluda, p. 252. Crews, Charles F., Jr., 3103 Longleaf Rd., Columbia. Crisp, Lonnie Steven, 1415 Reynolds, Anderson. Crocker, Ann Jones, 801 E. Main, Union, p. 40. 92, 124, 146, 221. Crocker, Harold Allen, Rt. 1, Linmar Cr., Ander- son. Student Directory and Index 273 Crocker, Roy Archie, Rt. 1, Hartwell. GA. Cromer, Francis Lee, 1779 Colony Rd., Rock Hill. p. 135, 158, 221. Cromer, Lita Karen, 797 Wilson St., Anderson, p. 152, 221. Cromer, Marsha Anne, Rt. 4, Albert Cole, Ander- son, p. 142, 144, 252. Cromer, Robin Jean, 2513 Standridge Rd., An- derson, p. 221. Cromer, Shirley D., Rt. 5, Union, p. 150, 221. Crooke, Wanda Jean, Rt. 3, Woodruff, p. 1 58, 222. Crosby, Brenda Jean. Rt. 8, Bolt Dr., Anderson. Cross, Wilbur Wayne, Jr., Rt. 1 , Cross, p. 252, 253. Crowe, Billy Lee, 1108 Pinecroft Dr., Anderson. Crowe, Tony Harold, 104 Davis St., Williamston. p. 252. Crowe, William Aaron, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 170, 222. Crowther, Ann T., 943 Pineapple Rd., S. Daytona, FL. p. 222. Crowther, Mary Eliz., P.O. Box 63, Pickens, p. 146, 222. Crumpton, Una M., Box 334, Ridgeway. p. 222. Cubelic, John C. 6705 Brookfield Rd.. Columbia. p. 165, 167, 195. Curl, Ethel Lynne, 201 E. Johnson St., Pickens, p. 131, 252. Curry, Gray Rapley, Rt. 1, Box 16, Gray Court, p. 81, 222. Dale. Barbara Maria, Rt. 1, Woodruff Rd., Simpsonville. p. 150. 252. Daniel, Amos Edmond, Box 291, Iva. Darby, KendriaAnn, Rt. 2, Box 242, Piedmont, p. 41, 142. 144, 252. Davenport, Nancy Anne, 905 Greenville St., An- derson, p. 210, 211, 222. Davis, Janet Elease, Rt. 9. Box 263, Anderson, p. 98, 222. Davis, Jeffery Lynn, McAlisterRd., Easley. p. 252. Davis, James Rudolph, 1206 Hanover Rd., An- derson. Davis. Michael S., Rt. 1, Box 154 G 7, Gilbert, p. 135, 140, 142, 222. Davis, Robert Kim, 208 W. Main, Walhalla. Davis, Sherry Elaine, 404 Brookforest Dr., Ander- son. Dawsey, Albert Leon. Jr., 20 E. Lanneau Dr., Greenville, p. 252, 261. Debruhl, Gladys Diane, Rt. 1, Ridgeway. p. 252. Dempsey, Virginia Eliz., 321 Brook Forest, An- derson. Denman, Judy Elaine, Rt. 2, Martin, GA. p. 252. Derrick, Laura Lee, 1137 Springdale Rd., Ander- son, p. 168, 169, 191, 248, 252. Derrick, William Neil, 1211 Denny Rd., Columbia. p. 141. Desouza, Aias Ribeiro, 1 A 4 Bailey Ct. Apt., Anderson. Desouza, Gecina, 1 A 4 Bailey Ct. Apt., Ander- son. Dexter, Leon Fred, 407 Palmetto St., Conway, p. 111, 158, 252. Devall. William Chris. Rt. 4. Trail Rd., Belton. Dial, Alice Rose. 608 Heyward Rd., Anderson, p. 252. Dickard, Wayne David, 605 W. Main St., Apt 1. Easley. p. 223. Dickerson, Eliz. Shannon, 208 Fernwood Dr., Spartanburg, p. 252. Dillon, Walter Downey, Box 587, Clearwater, p. 223. Dilworth, Donna Rene, 803 Stone Creek Dr., An- derson, p. 142, 144, 152, 223. Dimmock, Thomas James, 409 Shorecrest Dr., Clemson. p. 223. Dobbins, S. Jacquelyn, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 252. Dobson, Gregory Ellis, 102 Woodvale Cr., Greer. p. 100, 174, 179. Doker, Philip A., Rt. 7, Dixon Rd., Anderson. Donaghay, David Wayne, 83 S. Main St., Cedar- ville. p. 223. Donnald, Susan Hill, Rt. 2, Honea Path. Dosser, Greer Elizabeth, 21 Cahu Dr., Taylors, p. 155, 223. 274 Student Directory and Index Dove, Jackie Ronald, Rt. 2, Pendleton. Ducworth, Deborah S., Rt. 1, Beechwood Pky., Anderson. Dunlap, Lena Dickson, Box 5, Donalds, p. 223. Dunlap, Olin Parker, 702 North St., Anderson, p. 223. Dunn, Terrell C, Rt. 9, Box 199, Anderson. Durell, Randy Scott, P.O. Box 2041, Anderson. Durham, Danny L., 111 Baker St., Anderson. Duritzo, Janice Carol, 111 Aldridge Dr., Green- ville, p. 197. Eadon, Leila Oliver, P.O. Box 282, Manning, p. 180, 181, 184, 235. Eakes. Edward Adair, Box 116, Pendleton. Easley, Jenny Lee, 16 Bartram Grove, Greenville, p. 109, 210, 211, 252. Easterling, Janet Elizabeth, 123 James St., Greenville. Eaves, Randy Lewis, 207 Grand Prix Circle, An- derson. Edmonds, Edna Ruth, 604 Fairmont, Anderson. Edmunds, Melanie Annette, Rt. 1, Box 325A, McCormick. p. 40, 130, 223. Edwards, C. Dwight, Rt. 7, Box 437A, Anderson. Eledge, Ronda L, 103 Blue Ridge Dr., Greer, p. 25, 30, 49, 73, 124, 153, 186, 223, 229. Elgin, Stanley D., 410 Lilac St., Anderson, p. 252. Elgin, William E., Lafayette Ave., Anderson. Ellenburg, Bennett Dale, Rt. 7, Box 493, Easley. p. 135, 223. Ellenburg, Lyndon Watson, 204 E. 2nd Ave., Eas- ley. p. 131, 252. Elliott, Charles P., 407 Ridgecrest Dr., Camden, p. 224. Elliott, Deborah E., Star Rt., Westminster, p. 155, 156, 252. Elliott, Kenneth R., 517 Mildred St., Anderson. Ellis, Barbara Jean, 213 S. Boulevard, Anderson. Ellis, Edwin Michael, 104 S. Pliney Cr., Simpson- ville. p. 195, 224. Ellis, James Michael, 608 Sherry Dr., Anderson, p. 224. Ellis, Kay Frances, 412 Whitehall Rd., Anderson, p. 224. Ellison, Dorris Elaine, 112 Timberlane Dr., Bel- ton. p. 133. Ellison, Robert Allen, 213 Oak Dr., Belton. Elmore, Gladys Ruth, Rt. 2, Box 1 13A, St. George, p. 31, 180, 181, 185. Elrod, Richard Reece, Rt. 3, Piedmont, p. 195, 253. Embler, Dawn Marine, 306 B St., Anderson, p . 156, 196, 210, 211. Embler, Jo Faith, 306 B St., Anderson, p. 196, 210, 211. Emmons, Nancy Ann, 26 Oakwood Rd., Acton, MA. p. 253, 254. Emory, J. Ray, Rt. 3. Belton. Epps, Charles R., 206 Thackston St., Fountain Inn. p. 253. Ergle, Samuel Ray, 1 Cunningham Rd., Taylors, p. 154, 253, 261. Erskine, Connie S., 516 A W. Frederick St., An- derson. Ertberger, Alice Marie, 114 Selwyn Dr., An- derson. Ertzberger, Larry F., 5 Cherokee Dr., Walhalla. p. 253. Ethridge, Roy Arthur, Jr., 2019 Sheldon Dr., An- derson, p. 224. Etters, Cynthia Marti, Box 107, Honea Path. p. 224. Evans, Anthony Lamar, 2304 Poplar Ln., Ander- son, p. 145, 170, 171, 224. Evans, Theodore H., Box 354, Hartwell, GA. Evans, James O ' Neal, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 509, Pied- mont, p. 206, 207, 253. Evatt, Roberta Chris, 808 E. Orr St., Anderson, p. 224. Every, Kenneth David, 234 Brentwood Cr., An- derson. Farmer, Danny Lee, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 103, 133, 202, 253. Farmer, Earl Alvey, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 72, Greeley- ville. Fay, John Foster, 2801 Bellview Rd., Anderson, p. 153, 253. Felaire, Vicky Ann, 1902 Redwood St., Charles- ton, p. 253. Felkel, Marilyn, P.O. Box 224, Elloree. p. 26, 152, 196, 224. Fendley, Janet Lee. Rt. 2, Westminster, p. 142, 144, 224. Fendley, John W., Jr., 607 Palmer, Anderson, p. 152. Ferguson, Donald Genar, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 117, 224. Ferell. Susan Elaine, 133 Palmetto Ave., Belve- dere, p. 142, 153, 253. Fields, Rita Lynn, P.O. Box 376, Iva. p. 253. Fischer, Deborah K„ 1524 Whitehall Est., Ander- son. Fisher, Mary Jane S., Rt. 8, Box 326 A, Anderson. Fisher, Vonna J., 24 Woodgate Dr., Asheville, NC. p. 144, 253. Fite, Vivian S., Rt. 4, Belton. Fleming, Donald W.. 109 Wedgewood Dr., An- derson, p. 253. Fletcher, Joy Marlynn, 209 Loblolly Dr., An- derson, p. 253. Floyd. Leon Linwood, Jr., Rt. 1, Pope St. Ext., Turbeville. p. 224. Forester, Donna Lynn, Rt. 2, Camesville, GA. p. 180, 181, 184, 253. Forrester, Jackson Ward, Rt. 1, Williamston. Fortston, Mary Frances, 324 Church St., Elber- ton, GA. p. 124, 225. Foster, Deborah Diane, 2910 Mtn. View Rd., An- derson, p. 48, 253. Fowler, Deborah Ann, Rt. 2, Dixon Rd., Ander- son. Fowler, Debbie B., 800 E. Whitner, Anderson, p. 253. Fowler, Mac Jerome, 2503 Poplar Ln., Anderson, p. 253. Franklin. Donald B., 930 E. Whitner St., Ander- son, p. 141, 156, 225. Frazier, Stephen Ralph, 209 Homestead Dr., Taylors, p. 131, 153, 1.56, 253. Frew, Dorothy M., 108 Fernwood, Simpsonville. p. 43, 253. Frierson, Connie J. p. 145. 253. Frierson, Leon Roy, Jr.. p. 156, 225. Fulghum, Anthony, 2508 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son. Fulmer, Brenda Joyce, 2020 Sheldon Dr., Ander- son, p. 137, 253. Fulton, Lynn, 9 Weights Ave., Frostproof, FL. Fulton, Sharon Leigh, Rt. 1, Harris Bridge Rd., Anderson, p. 48. Furtick, Jimmy Dale., 1 Winthrop Dr., Williston. p. 253. Gaddis, Alan Dale, 300 W. Bethel Dr., Mauldin. p. 253. Gaffney, Bryan Cody, Rt. 4, Box 105, Orangeburg, p. 112, 131, 225. Galloway, Barbara H., 2017 Moultrie Sq., Ander- son. Galloway, Michael Lloyd, 3112 Edgewood Dr., North Augusta, p. 253. Gambrell, Donna Gayle. Rt. 1, Starr, p. 253. Gambrell. Janet Eliz., 102 Poole Ln., Clemson. p. 254. Gambrell, Jacqueline P., 109 Taylor St., Belton. p. 21, 30, 49, 186, 187, 225. Garcia, Mario Jose F„ 231 C. S. Blvd.. Anderson, p. 254. Garner, Roy Phillip, 4 Leacroft Dr., Greenville, p. 56, 121, 152, 225. Garrett, Steven H., Rt. 11, Riverview Dr., Green- ville, p. 92, 142, 151. Garrett, Robert Mack, Jr., Rt. 1. Pelzer. p. 254. Garrett, Evelyn Siler, Tanglewood Apts. 3E, An- derson. Garrett, Richard Cecil, Rt. 2, Box 25, Laurens. Garrison, Jane E., P.O. Box 1403, Anderson. Garrison, Mary Frances, 11 Boxwood Ln., Greenville. Garrison, Reid H., 803 Ouzts St., Johnston. Gates, David Thomas, 101 Whispering Pines Cr., Columbia, p, 225. Gallin, Lisa Ervin, 107 B Clemson St., Clemson. Gault, George M., 212 Quillen Ave., Fountain Inn. p. 225. Geiger, Robert L, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 76, Lugoff. p. 225. Genter, Joseph F., 506 Roxie Ave., Fayetteville, NC. p. 42, 168, 174, 254. Gholson, Edward Lee, 2211 Berry St., Hopewell, VA. p. 43, 49, 174. Gibbs, George Felder, 1501 Deans Ln., Colum- bia, p. 254. Gibson, Cheryl Kay, 413 Watkins Dr., Pendleton, p. 142, 144, 225. Gibson, Helen Eugenia, 100 Wood Ave., Greer, p. 16, 254. Gibson, John Geer, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 122, 149, 226. Gibson, Laura Leigh, 100 Wood Ave., Greer. Gibson, Mark Elliott, 119 Arnold Dr., Anderson. Gilchrist, Hope Anne, P.O. Box 46, Georgetown, p. 254. Giles, Joseph Scott, 3211 McCurley Dr., Ander- son, p. 254. Gillespie, Sara Jane, 501 S. B. St., Easley. p. 150, 226. Gilleland, Calvin Arthur, 109 S. Rosemary, An- drews. Gipe, James Murray, 9807 Lanesborg Way, Louisville, KY. p. 141, 174, 179. Gitto, Peter James, 538 Ewing Ave., Franklin Lake, NJ. p. 29, 152, 226. Givens, James M., Jr., 1439 Thornwell Ave., Rock Hill. Glasby, James Hobson, 108 Pinson Dr., Honea Path. p. 254. Glazener, Cynthia Diane, 204 Arnold Dr., Ander- son, p. 226, 240. Gleason, Edward Dean, 504 Boulevard, Ander- son. Glenn, Henry Stewart, Rt. 7, Box 176, Anderson, p. 226. Glenn, Pamala O ' Neal, 414 S. Moultrie Sq., An- derson. Glenn, John Will, Jr., 414 S. Moultrie Sq., Ander- son. Godfrey, Stephen M., 50 Nottingham Rd., Green- ville, p. 226. Goldberg, Scott I., 51 Chadwick Dr., Charleston, p. 226. Goodman, Mary Morrow, 702 Camfield Rd., An- derson. Googe, E.Shirley, 101 Riviera Rd. Sq., Anderson. Goolsby, Vicki Lynn, P.O. Box 25, Calhoun Falls, p. 150, 192, 254. Gossett, Donnie Harris, 435 Forest Ln., Belton. Graham, Emma Cole, Rt. 3, Seneca. Graham, Robert Max, 603 A East Orr St., Ander- son, p. 254. Graham, Terry Carl, Rose Ln., Toccoa, GA. p. 26, 205, 226. Grant, Sheila Jane, Rt. 1, Ashley Rd., Anderson. Gravley, Rhonda Renae, Rt. 6, Whispering Pines, Easley. p. 48, 129, 158, 254. Gray, James Gary, Jr., 12 W. Jackson, Ware Shoals, p. 254. Gray, Jimmy Reece, Rt. 4, Box 139, Anderson, p. 254. Gray, Lorraine A., River Dr. Ext., Williamston. p. 254. Green, Mary Susan, 122 Moreland, Laurens, p. 227. Greene, Victor Dale, Rt. 3, Central, p. 92, 227, 251 . Greene. Ernest Lonzo, 172 Howell Cr., Green- ville, p. 142, 144. Greenway, Thomas Grady, 2003 Sheldon Dr., Anderson, p. 16, 122, 123, 158, 218, 227. Greer, Vicki Maranda, Rt. 2, Box 282, Belton. p. 155, 255. Greggs, Stanley C, 3 Trescott St., Greenville, p. 255. Gregory, Chas. Dennix, 930 Augusta St., Laurens, p. 227. Gregory, Leslie Alan, P.O. Box 664, Belton. Grier, Charles M., Rt. 2, Iva. Griffin, Claudia Ann, 200 Edgewood Dr., Belton. Griffith, Roy F„ 2020 Sheldon Dr., Anderson. Groomes, Marsha Gore, Rt. 2, Village Crk., Apt. 28, Seneca, p. 227. Grossman, Farrel Irvin, P.O. Box 126, Greeleyville. p. 255. Grumbles, John Berry, 607 Fairmont Rd., An- derson. Guida, James Ronald, 1415 Hilltop Dr., Ander- son. Gulley, Robert Eugene, 212 Brook Forest, An- derson, p. 144, 255. Haggard, Carolyn D., 306 Palmetto Parkway, Bel- ton, Hall, Hattie Pearl, Rt. 9, Box 397, Anderson, p. 158, 227. Hall, Nancy Ann, Rt. 1, Walhalla. Hall, Roy Daniel, 1915 College Ave., Ander- son, p. 252, 255. Hamilton, James K., Rt. 1, Box 314, Clinton. Hamilton, Scott Allen, Rt. 2, Easley. p. 162, 164, 255. Hammett, Norman Edward, 12 Pinson Dr., Honea Path. p. 227. Hammett, Ryan Woody, 1726 Koulter Dr., Co- lumbia, p. 203, 227. Hammond, Robert Gordon, 113 Brannon Rd., Greer, p. 156, 227. Hancock, Robert Allen, Algonquin, Anderson, p. 170. Hanks, Pamela Odelia, 316 Concord Ave., Ander- son, p. 92, 227. Hanley, Charles M., 704 Cypress Ln., Anderson. Harbin, Nancy Ann, 2105 Northview Ave., Ander- son, p. 150, 152, 227. Harbin, William Bruce, 2006 College Ave., Ander- son, p. 158, 227. Hardison, Loitton Owens, 1710 Sunset Dr., Orangeburg. Hardison, Lewis, Sr., 1710 Sunset Dr., Orangeburg, p. 255. Hare, Cantey Davis, 744 Woodward Rd., Charles- ton. Harper, Dora Lisbeth, Walden Parkway, Ander- son, p. 155, 255. Harris, Claude E., 411 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., An- derson, p. 157, 228. Harris, Charles E., Rt. 1, Box 61, Starr. Harris, James Robert, Jr., Rt. 2, Woodlawn Ave., Anderson, p. 149. Hart, Betty Carolyn, P.O. Box 292, Iva. p. 255. Hart, James Glenn, 10 Goddard Ave., Seneca. Harvey, Cathy Diane, 307 Oak Dr., Extn., Honea Path. Harvey, Ruth Lee, Box 126, A.C., Anderson, p. 104, 228. Hasty, Nancy Marie, 787 Boardman Rd., Aiken, p 48, 131, 153, 255. Hatchell, Deborah Anne, 13 Woodlawn Dr., Ware Shoals, p. 255. Hatcher, Wanda Jeanne, 105 Sylvania Dr., Tay- lors, p. 255. Hawkins, Deborah Ann, 213 E. Roosevelt, Ander- son, p. 255. Hawkins, Harold Wayne, P.O. Box 1042, Ander- son, p. 152. Hawkins, Joy Teresa, Rt. 9, Box 90, Anderson, p. 255. Hawkins, Susan LuAn, 426 Farnsworth Rd., Spar- tanburg, p. 124, 128, 152, 228. Hawthorne, Paula Marie, P.O. Box 21 8, Abbeville, p. 228. Hayes, Deborah Kay, 307 Lewis St., Anderson. Hayes, Harry Douglas, 302 Oak Dr., Anderson, p. 142, 145, 156, 228. Hayes, Maude Miller, 1426 Hilltop Dr., Anderson. Hayes, Sharon M., 410 Cunningham Dr., Ander- son. Haynie, Donald H., Rt. 2, Hartwell Lake, Ander- son, p. 228. Head, Janet E., Rt. 4, Seneca, p. 41, 228. Heard, Osbey Raleigh, Rt. 8, Bolt Dr., Anderson, p. 228. Hemingway, Margaret E., 107 N. Rosemary Ave., Andrews. Henderson, Brice L., Rawls Dr., Leesville. Herlong, Georgia R., 836 Myrtle Dr., Rock Hill. p. 197, 255. Herring, John Ashley, 316 Oliver St., Marion, p. 228. Herring, Patricia T., 6 Pine St., Ware Shoals, p. 142, 228. Hester, Donna Hope, 118 Twin Lake Dr., Ander- son, p. 132, 133, 152, 192, 228. Hester, Phillip A., Box 5, Simpsonville. p. 255. Hicks, Jill Cromer, 307 W. North Ave., Anderson. Hicks, Margaret Watt, P.O. Box 104, Iva. p. 57, 124, 142, 144, 152, 157, 228. Hiers, Jonathan L., 1531 Burningtree Rd.. Char- leston. Hiers, Terry Anne, Box 733, Iva. p. 124, 229. High, Thomas O, Jr. p. 142, 144, 255. Hill, Gary Stephen, 8 Tyler St., Greenville, p. 229. Hill, Larry Ernest, Rt. 6, Anderson. Student Directory and Index 275 Hill, Rebecca Ann, Rt. 8, Box 702, Anderson, p. 255. Hill, Susan Helene, Rt. 2, Honea Path. Hilton, Karlton Aaron, 1711 Fontainebleau Cres., Norfolk, VA. p. 26, 31, 174, 175, 177, 178. Hinson, Randal Glenn, 14 St. Augustine, Charles- ton, p. 203, 229. Hiott, Allen Drew, 2310 Hanna Rd., Anderson. p. 229. Hitt, Michael Alvin, 11 Mills Ave., Liberty, p. 255. Holcombe, Deborah Faye, Rt. 1, Iva. p. 182, 255. Holcombe, Stanley Glenn, 1002 E. River St., An- derson, p. 180, 255. Holden, Cath L, 102 Mtn. View Ln., Clemson. p. 251, 255. Holladay, John Clarence, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 263, Summerton. p. 229. Holland, Richard Wayne, Rt. 2, Cherokee Gar- dens, Seneca. Holliday, Chas. Phillip, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 229. Holliday, Jimmy Roy, Rt. 3, Honea Path. Hollingsworth, C. Richard, 706 Hudson Rd., Greenville, p. 131, 255. Hollis, Susan Steele, 515 Clarendon, Rock Hill. p. 255. Holt, Lydia Allen, Anderson College, Anderson. p. 151, 255. Holt, Terry Don, Anderson College, Anderson. Hooper, Debra Elaine, Rt. 6, Hopper Dr., Ander- son. Honea, Bonnie Sue, 2505 Milgate Rd., Anderson. Hopkins, Janis Rae, 108 Henry Ave., Anderson. Hopple, Suzette Elise, 40 Mialeah Rd., Greenvil- le. Hornick, Rita Diane, Rt. 6, Box 126, Seneca, p. 256. Horton, Weldon Loyd, Jr., Rt. 3, Acker Rd., Bel- ton. Houston, Wade Howard, Jr., 4112 Herschell Rd., College Park, GA. p. 92, 1 35, 1 51 , 1 52, 1 57, 229. Huckaby, Sherryl Lynn, Rt. 6, Anderson. Hudson, Walter Thomas, 220 Camson Rd., An- derson. Huff, Wm. Harold, Jr., 122 Monroe St., Anderson. p. 256. Hughes, Bonnie Lynn, 461 Wedgewood Dr., Woodruff, p. 229. Hughes, George T., Rt. 2, Fountain Inn. p. 229. Hughes, Wesley Thomas, 21 Oak Dr., Honea Path. Huiet, Beverly Anne, P.O. Box 164, Trenton, p. 150, 229. Huitt, Sheryl Ann, Rt. 7, Box 154, Anderson, p. 256. Humphries, Richard E., 208 Blue St., Marion, p. 230. Hungerford, Anne Phillips, Rt. 7, O ' Neal Rd., Greer, p. 124, 125, 230. «« Hunnicutt, Cynthia Price, 101 Sycamore St., An- derson, p. 230. Hunsinger, Jimmy Edward, 1618 Chapman Rd., Anderson. Hunt, Gregory Neal, Rt. 2, Hembree Rd., Ander- son. Hunt, Vickie Jan, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 230. Hunter, Bertram D., Rt. 1, Box 320, Starr, p. 256. Hunter, Candice Marie, 3919 Seminole Ave., An- derson, p. 256. Hunter, Willie Alvin, Rt. 1, Box 322, Starr, p. 170, 230. Huskey, Ronald George, Jr., Rt. 2, Sunny Lane Rd., Piedmont, p. 156, 230. Hust, Eliz. Laurel, 326 Townes Rd., Columbia, p. 256, 257. Husty, Richard M., Raintree Apts., Anderson. Hyatt, David Armond, Star Rt., Sunset, p. 135, 145, 230. Hyder, Debra Annette, 407 Longforest Cir., An- derson, p. 142, 144, 196, 256. Ilg, Ruth Merkle, 1205 Melbourne Dr., Anderson. Inf inger, Elizabeth June, 536 Braxton Ave., Char- leston, p. 230. Infinger, Karen Annette, Rt. 1, Box 146, St. George, p. 256. Ingersoll, Debra Kay, 201 Clemson St., Williston. p. 41, 48, 142, 256. Irvin, Wm. Howard, Jr., Rt. 4, Box 174, Piedmont. p. 230. Jacks, Laura Joyce, 8 Stewart St., Williamston. p. 92. 256. Jackson, Jeffrey H., 202 Grigsby Ave., Easley. Jackson, Lonna Sybil, Rt. 2, Box 151A, Holly Hill. p. 134, 136, 144, 145, 156, 230. Jackson, William Beaty, 209 Yorkshire Dr., Greenville, p. 117, 158, 256, 261. James, Flora Louise, 410 College Ave., Ander- son, p. 149. James, Joni Marie, 10 Bridgeport Dr., Greenville. p. 16, 28, 256. James, William Boyd, 48 Hammett St., Anderson. p. 230. Jameson, Susan Faye, 304 S. First St., Easley. p. 230. Jarrett, Rhetta Jane R., Le Chateau Apts., An- derson. Jennings, John Andrew, 3117 Ulmer Rd., Colum- bia, p. 256. Jennings, Martha Jane, 12 Croft St., Greenville. p. 256. Johnson, Harry James, 232 Daniels St., Ander- son, p. 26, 57, 92, 117, 137, 140, 156. Johnson, Janet Loretta, 609 Westover Rd., Co- lumbia, p. 256. Johnson, Joe William, Rt. 6, Burdine Springs, Easley. p. 256. Johnson, Kay Bruce, 2307 W. North Ave., Ander- son, p. 256. Johnson, Margaret M., Rt. 3, Piedmont. Johnson, Priscilla D., Rt. 1, Cathey Rd., Ander- son, p. 155, 256. Jones, H. Franklin, 1091 Brown Ave., Belton. Jones, Joanne, Rt. 2, Box 9, Seneca, p. 30, 34, 186, 256. Jones, Jackie M., Sunset, Pickens, p. 256. Jones, Julia K., Rt. 1, Linmar Cir., Anderson. Jones, Mary Helen, 220 Arnold Dr., Anderson, p. 256. Jones, Mary Roberta, 1425 Medway Rd., Colum- bia. Jones, Patti Elizabeth, 7 Tanglewood Dr., Green- ville, p. 48, 128, 256. Jones, Shuler Mack, Rt. 1, Piedmont. Jordan, Haskell Eric, 612 N. 3rd St., Seneca, p. 257. Joseph, John Michael, P.O. Box 218, Greeleyvil- le. p. 231. Junkins, Mary Lou, 1 Woodlawn Ave., Chaston Hgts. p. 130, 133, 256. Kaiser, Helen Martin, 203 Wren Way, Anderson. Karelitz, Steven Allen, 105 Green Ave., Fountain Inn. p. 231. Kay, Carroll Robert, 207 Palmetto Parkway, Bel- ton, p. 256. Kay, Cora Lee, 606 W. Reed St., Anderson. Kay, Donna Lee, Rt. 1, Pelzer. p. 180, 231. Kay, Gary Lavern, 1002 Bolt Dr., Anderson, p. 256. Kay, Robin Denise, 703 W. Greer St., Honea Path. p. 150, 257. Kay, Sandra Marie, 3103 Cambridge Rd., Ander- son, p. 257. Kearney, Kenneth P., Rt. 3, Notre Dame Dr., Greenville, p. 141, 162, 164, 257. Keasler, James Randy, Rt. 5, Box 344, Westmins- ter. Keasler, William Louis, Rt. 7, Box 5, Anderson, p. 257. Keel, Martha B., 2304 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Kelly, Everett Lew, 123 Abbotsford Dr., Simpson- ville. p. 152. Kelley, Charlie H., P.O. Box 35, Liberty. Kelley, Keith Bud, Rt. 3, Box 50, Central. Kelly, James Walter III, F2 Calhoun Arms Apt., Pendleton, p. 135. Kelly, Herbert H., Rt. 1, Belton. Kelly, Susan Gail, Rt. 2, Box 391, Honea Path. Kemp, Sharon Faye, 960 Bakersfield Rd., Col- umbia, p. 33, 34, 39, 130, 257. Kiger, Susan Jane, 384 Barnard Ave., Aiken, p. 130, 146, 158, 231. Kight, James Cecil, 506 Fourth St., Jackson. Kinard, Danner Boyce, 414 Churchhill Rd., Wal- terboro. King, Bennie Clyde, 414 B. Moultrie Sq., Ander- son. King, Donnie Ray, Rt. 2, Box 61, Pelzer. p. 231. King. Roger Lee, Rt. 1, Box 336, Easley. p. 92, 231. King, Stephen R., 2814 Le Conte Rd., Anderson. p. 21, 142, 231. King, William David, 31 Foxhall Rd., Greenville, p. 135. Kingsmore, Samuel Nardin, 251 Simmons, Trion, GA. p. 165, 167, 195, 257. Kneece, Julian, Rt. 1, Box 80, Batesburg. p. 28, 231. Knight, Robert Marty, 215 Brown St., Belton. p. 29, 122, 141, 154, 191, 231. Knight, Malcom K., 516 Glenwood Ave., Ander- son. Knight, Shirley Ann, Rt. 1, Honea Path. p. 150, 232. Knott, Beverly Wild, 331 TribbleSt., Anderson, p. 130, 149, 152, 232. Koger, William R., Jr., 112 Sunnifield Dr., Willis- ton, p. 232. Konduros, Pamela Lynn, 310 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson, p. 202. 257. Krasko, Edith Denise, N. Lake Cherryvale, Sum- ter, p. 257. 276 Student Directory and Index Kuykendall, Deborah Jean, 416 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson. Kuykendall, Pamela Sue, 1802 Sansbury Dr., An- derson, d. 257. Lacey, Richard Ray, 35 Powell St., Seneca, p. 123, 170, 172. Lagerstrom, Robert Carl, Apt. E 2, Concord Apts., Anderson, p. 257. Lamb, Marijo, P.O. Box 43, Townville. Land, Donna K., 301 Greenview Ln., Anderson, p. 257. Land, Martha J., 130 Ellison St., Belton. p. 232. Land, Gwendolyn J., 11 Osceola Dr., Greenville. Lappin, David Owen, Burdine Springs, Easley. Larsen, Carolyn Ann, Rt. 2, Driftwood Way, An- derson. Larsen, Debra Lynn, Rt. 9, Green Meadow Cr., Anderson, p. 257. Lasater, Nancy Johnson. 804 Shamrock Lane, Anderson. Latham, Georgia Diane, 1504 S. Murray Ave., An- derson. Latham, Samuel E., Jr., Box 37, Iva. Lawless, Debbie Lynn, 213 Willow Springs Dr., Greenville, p. 257. Lawrence, Michael Jos., P.O. Box 484, Liberty, p. 165, 166, 195. Lawton, Laura Dianne, 1560 E. Temple Ave., Col- lege Park, GA. p. 34, 57, 120, 180, 183, 192, 209, 232. Lay, Marian Joyce, 51 1 Whitehall Rd., Anderson. p. 48, 232. Layton, Robert Thomas, 519 Smithmore St., An- derson, p. 132, 133, 232. Lea, Janet Rene, 1010 Stratford Dr., Anderson, p. 48,103,257. Lea, Sallie Milam, 1010 Stratford Dr., Anderson. Leeke, Hollis C, Box 116, Simpsonville. Lee, Diane Gail, 316 W. Blueridge, Pendleton. Lee, William Henry, 10 Sheraton Way, Mableton, GA. Leake, S. Michael, Rt. 1 , Fountain Inn. p. 43, 257. Ledbetter, Katherine Ann, 805 W. Jackson Ave., North Augusta, p. 76, 145, 257. Leitnaker, Thomas M., Rt. 1, Baltimore, OH. p. 42, 129, 195, 232. Leon, Edward R., 1501 Donald St., Winston Salem, NC. p. 49, 158, 174, 232. Leopard, H. Carroll, 602 Don Ave., Anderson. Lesley, Steven John, 301 McAllister Rd., Easley. p. 165, 166, 195. Lesley, Teresa Lynne.Zion Church Rd., Easley. p. 257. Lewis, Debra Ann, Rt. 3, Hartwell, GA. p. 1 08, 232. Lewis, Daryl Eugene, P.O. Box 65, Fair Play. Lewis, Steve Richard, Belle Shoals Rd., Pickens. p. 48, 81, 92, 130, 232. Lineberger, Jessie McCall, Ashmore Bridge Rd., Greenville. Lister, Janet Stack, P.O. Box 11, Greer, p. 30, 34, 186, 187, 257. Little, Henry Thomas, Jr., 20 Balentine Dr., Greenville, p. 21. Lockaby, Carrie Ann, 5 State Park Rd., Travelers Rest. p. 258. Lockaby, David Eugene, 204 Old Pendleton Rd., Clemson. Locke, Glenn Ray, Rt. 1, Belton. Loflin, Karen F., Regency Apts. 69, Rt. 3, Central. Loftis, Roy Burton, Jr., Rt. 2, Iva Lollis, PhylissNeil, Rt. F, Belton. p. 170, 172,258. Long, Naomi Elizabeth, 119 Monroe St., Ander- son. Long, Steven Keith, 508 W. Market St., Anderson. p. 258. Long, Teresa Oreda, Rt. 5, Fairview Dr., Green- ville, p. 34, 258. Long, Tony Ray, 323 D Street, Anderson. Looney, Debra Gail, 118 Woodbury Cr., Taylors. p. 232. Looney, Ralph Lee, Rt. 3, Seneca. Loo per, Regina Dianne, 202 Spring Dr., Easley. p. 134, 146, 206, 233. Lother, Michael Ray, 515 Cheyenne St., Ander- son. Lott, Kimmett Lee, Rt. 4, Box 297, Laurens. Lowe, James William, Jr. Lunsford, Doublas E., 225 Pine Ln., Anderson, p. 258. Lyle Grace Reid, 7 Brookside Dr., Travelers Rest, p. 20, 48, 1 20, 1 24, 1 25, 1 80, 1 81 , 1 83, 209, 233. Lyle, Charles W., Jr., 24 Westchester Rd., Easley. p. 149, 153, 233. Lyles, Peggy Lynn, Rt. 1, Madison, p. 258. Lynch, Troy Dale, Rt. 2, Box 140 A, Lake City. p. 233 Mabry, Clifton W. Ill, 335 Walhalla Hwy., Westminster. Madden, Mary Cynthia, 914 B Carolina Cr., An- derson, p. 92. Major, Beverly Lynn, 1 Hardy St., Williamston. p. 155, 258. Malone, Mae Joyce, 107 Dogwood Dr., Belton. Malone, Steve Michael, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Mance, James Lewis 607 West Franklin, An- derson. Marsh, Edgar Phillip, Rt. 1, Box 12, Camden, p. 29, 154, 258. Martin, Alvah Leroy, 102 W. Union Dr., Belton. Martin, Deborah Lynn, 204 Grove Dr., Clemson. p 258. Martin, Karen Ann, Barkley St., Elloree. p. 258. Martin, Mary Elizabeth, 606 Concord Ave., An- derson. Martin, Mary Louise, 407 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path. p. 233. Martin, Philip Gary, 1008 Sunnyhill Dr., Camden, p. 156, 233. Martin, Rebecca Lynn, Rt. 2, Box 42, Gray Court, p. 149, 233. Martin, Sara Jane, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 258. Martin, Calvin Leroy, Jr., 106 Berry St., Clemson. Mason, Sabrina, Rt. 4, Westminster, p. 233. Masters, LucileM., 1005 Calhoun Ext., Anderson. Mathews, Norma Jean H., Rt. 2, Box 144A, Liber- ty- Mathis, Elizabeth Jane, Rt. 4, Box 258, N. Au- gusta, p. 258. Mathis, John William III, 111 Smith St., Box 246, Timmonsville. p. 233. Matthews, Pamela Diane, 502 Minus St., St. George, p. 130, 233. Mattison, Stephen, K 8 Raintree Apt., Anderson, p. 234. Mattison, Sara Louise, 2507 Pope Dr., Anderson. Mattos, Joyce C, Rt. 2, McCurrys Trl. Pk., Ander- son. Mauldin, Alwonder S., 394 Stewart Cr., Ander- son, p. 258. Mauldin, Permelia, 206 Pine Bark Rd., Anderson. p. 258. Mayes, MariaO, Box 190, Mayesville. p. 129, 234, 247. McAbee, Margaret H., 602 W. Frederick, Ander- son. McAdams, Shirley O, P.O. Box 35, Fair Play. p. 180, 192, 259. McAfee, Robert Fort, 33 Selwyn Dr., Greenville. p. 131, 174, 259. McAlister, Deborah Meeks, 107 Hiawatha Dr., Belton. McAlister, MarciaKelley,602 Brown Ave., Belton. McAlister, James Smith, Rt. 5, Box 47, Anderson. McAlister, Michael Ray, Rt. 7, Box 391 B, Ander- son, p. 259. McAlister, Minard Alvaro, Jr., 21 1 CentervilleRd., Anderson. McBride, Maxie A., 2904 Elm St., Anderson. McBurnett, Raymond P., Jr., 118 Effie Dr., Greenwood. McCall, Randy Scott, 501 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville. McCants, Sara Lynn, 413 Sulgrave Dr., Colum- bia, p. 32, 33, 34, 259. McCarrell, Nancy Anne, 111 State Park Rd., Travelers Rest. p. 234. McCarthy, Dan William, 10634 Claremont, Chicago, IL. p. 49, 174, 175, 234. McCauley, Damon Michael, Box 100, Piedmont. p. 49, 122, 141, 154. McClain, Susan, 6 Seminole Dr., Greenville, p. 259. McClellan, Grovan M., Rt. 1, Iva. McClellan, William David, 1505 Hilltop Dr., An- derson, p. 234. McClinton, IrineT., 1411 Newell St., Anderson, p. 234. McConnell, Dorma Sue, 120 Strode Ct., Clem- son. McConnell, Sheila Faye, 150 Savannah St.. Cal- houn Falls. McConnell, Teresa Leigh, Rt. 4, Box 379, Seneca. p. 259. McCown, John Allan, 2608 E. North Ave., Ander- son. McCoy, Wm. Richard, 230 Sherwood Dr., Belton. p. 259. McDaniel, Ronald C, 24 Fox Hall Rd., Greenville. p. 152, 234. McDaniel, George Kennedy, 104 Lipscomb Ave., Ninety Six. p. 259. McDowell, Starr, 1059ChristopherCr., Rock Hill, p. 47, 71, 142, 156, 259. McDuffie, Willie C. McFadden, John Smythe, Rt. 6, Greer, p. 142, 144, 259. McFaddin, Douglas Hugh, P.O. Box 416, Man- ning, p. 145, 234. McGaha, Fraya Janine, 205 M. Street, Anderson. McGee, Thomas M., Jr., 404 C Anderson College, Anderson, p. 135. McGill, Sherry M., Rt. 3, Box 290, Iva. McGraw, Kathleen Elizabeth, P.O. Box 54, Greenville, p. 259. McGuire, Michael T.. 101 Kates St., Anderson, p. 259. Mcintosh, Virginia L, 7 Lakeshore Dr., Avondale, GA. p. 91. McKinley, Janet Lynn, Rt. 8, Anderson, p. 259. McKinney, Lance Pennell, 421 Central Ave., An- derson, p. 89, 127, 133, 234. McLees, Gary Civira, 1104 Bolt Dr., Anderson. McMahan, Kenneth T., 628 Fairmont Rd., Ander- son. McMillan, George Timothy, 5703 Pickens Ave., Myrtle Beach, p. 234. McMinn, Michael Allen, 2849 Sunset Forest Rd., Anderson. McNamara, Katherine Ann, 603 Pelham Rd., Greenville, p. 204, 208, 234. Meredith, Kathy Dianne, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 124, 217, 234. Merritt, William A., 314 Belmont Ave., Greenville, p. 235. Miller, David W., 416 Woodcrest Dr., Anderson. Miller, Jill Leslie, 133 Nature Trail, Greenville, p. 34, 37, 124, 235. Miller, Mark C, 200 Meeks Dr., Belton. Mines, Lenora, Rt. 1, Box 108, Hodges, p. 259. Minshew, Joseph Brown, 422 Hickory Dr., Elber- ton. p. 259. Mitchell, Daniel Wesley, P.O. Box 156, Hickory Grove, p. 235. Mitchell, Marion Foster, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 107, 135, 235, 259. Mitchell, Lloyd S., Rt. 2, Academy Acres, Walter- boro. p. 235. Mitchell, Phyllis, Rt. 4, Saluda, p. 158, 235. Mize, Jerry Lee, 1400 P N Dr., Anderson. Mize, Julie P., 1 Stewart St., Williamston. p. 231, 235. Mize, Johnny Ray, 13 Lucas St., Walhalla. p. 235. Mize, Ruby Nell, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 152, 236. Mohr, Martha Jane, 2507 Saxony Dr., Anderson, p. 259. Monck, James Myron, 325 Brook Forest Dr., An- derson, p. 149. Moody, Tony Rawlins, Rt. 1, Donalds, p. 236. Moody, Alma V., Jr. Moon, Elizabeth Ann, 2802 Bellview Rd., Ander- son, p. 26. Moore, Deborah Ann, 109 Fretwell Dr., Anderson p. 259. Moore, Dana George, Rt. 1, Box 329 A, Seneca Moore, Ellen M. Moore, George W., 4323 Old Mill Rd., Anderson p. 236. Moore, Jacqueline A., 310 Tripp St., Williamston p. 259. Moore, Jackie Graham, 124 F Howard Ln., An- derson. Moore, Jimmy Michael, Rt. 2, Box 230, Salem, p 259. Moore, Michael Jos., Rt. 1, Box 62, Lugoff. p. 131 153, 259. Moore, Rebecca E., Rt. 1, Box 199, Piedmont, p 236. Moore, Timothy Allen, 319 Boulevard, Anderson p. 25, 141, 153, 168, 169. Moore, Vickie Lee, Rt. 2, Bowie St., Starr, p. 155 259. Moore, Fred T. II, Brook St., Box 505, Honea Path p. 89, 236. Moore, Machen T., Jr. 8 Inglewood Dr., Green ville. p. 236. Moorhead, William Lynn, Rt. 1, Cannon, GA. Moorehead, Edwin Cecil, Rt. 3, Box 42 A Westminster. Morgan, Joseph Ansel, Jr., 19 Payne Dr., Wil liamston. Morris, Jack Dillard, 2020 Burmuda Hills, Co- lumbia, p. 162, 163, 259. Morris, Kathy Anne, 509 W. Frederick St., Ander son. p. 236. Morris, Phyllis Elizabeth, 1608 Sarsfield Ave. Camden, p. 41, 197, 259. Morris, Virginia L., 609 McDuffie St., Anderson p. 236. Morrison, Catherine L, 51 1 Windsor Dr., Newark DE. p. 142, 144, 156, 259. Morrison, Henry Steve, 414 Whitehall Rd., An derson. Moseley, Chas. Ronald, Rt. 1 , Box 227, Anderson Moseley, Harrington J., Jr., Rt. 2, Box 53 C Greeleyville. Mullikin, Susan Leah, P.O. Box 1 19, Anderson, p 255, 259. Mudge, Marilyn Joy, 1233 Kilgore St., Holly Hill FL. p. 236. Mullinax, Mary Beth, 2415 Berkley Dr., Anderson p. 142, 259. Mullinax, Charles G„ 2415 Berkley Dr., Ander- son. Mullinax, Randy William, P.O. Box 112, Ander- son, p. 259. Mullinnix, Mary E., 117 Trafalgar Rd., Greenville p. 57, 71, 73, 121, 124, 125, 142, 144, 157, 180 237. Munnerlyn, Royal Wilson, Rt. 3, Box 177, Georgetown, p. 236. Murphy, Gary Lamont, 1003 Meadow Lane, An- derson, p. 259. Murphy, Lois Jane, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 25,92, 127, 237. Murphy, Sherry Elrod, 302 Mayfield Dr., Ander- son, p. 259. Murphy, Terry Llyn, 519 Grenadier, Columbia, p. 259. Nance, Jacqueline V., Rt. 2, Box 226, Donalds, p. 259. Napper, William Henry, Rt. 1, Box 282, Arrington, VA. p. 141, 174, 175, 178. Nation, Jerry Wayne, Rt. 6, Anderson. Neal, Mary Susan, P.O. Box 1561, Clemson. p. 124, 152, 180, 183, 185, 235, 237. Neely, Debra Miranda, 16 Lebby St., Pelzer. p. 155, 259. Neese, Pearl, Rt. 7, Cely Rd., Easley. p. 259. Nelms, Janice Fay, Rt. 1, Box 121, Laurens, p. 237. Newman, Linda Tutt, P.O. Box 41, Anderson. Newton, Charles J.. 206 Woodbine Cr., Ander- son, p. 237. Newton, Carla Jean, 610 Bitsy Lane, Chat- tanooga, TN. p. 156, 237. Newton, Leonard L., Rt. 1, Box 211, Younges Is. p. 237. Newton, Steve Alton, 106 Stardust Ln., Clemson. Nichols, Stephen Wayne, 825 S. McDuffie St., Anderson. Nicholson, Nana Hull, 67 Parkins Lake Rd., Greenville.p. 259. Nothern, Wm. Laurus, 205 Lark Cr., Clemson. Nowell, James Alan, Rt. 9, Box 70 A, Anderson, p. 142, 144, 156. Oakley, John William, 2701 Millgate Rd., Ander- son. Oconnell, Keiren Marie, 59 Creek Dr., Doyles- town, PA. Odom, Russell Clark, P.O. Box 184, Manning, p. 260. Odom, John Milton, Jr., P.O. Box 184, Manning, p. 21, 195, 237. Ogden, Nora Sue, P.O. Box 357, Groveland, FL. p. 260. Oglesby, Debra Lynn, 1202 Melbourne Dr., An- derson. Omundson, James Andrew, 2618 Duncan St., Anderson, p. 58, 142, 143, 144, 237. O ' Shields, Dale Alvin, 9631 Chelsea Rd., Colum- bia, p. 135. 260, 261. Osteen, Wm. Edward, Jr., 2503 E. North Ave., Anderson. Ott, Molly Lane, Rt. 1, Box 270, St. Matthews p 260. OTuel, Wm. Patrick, Jr., Rt. 1, Hartwell, Ga. Owen, Robert Gary, Rt. 2, Box 269, Williamston. Owenby, James Alan, 2307 Popular Dr., Ander- son, p. 237. Owens, Bert Jeffery, 608 E. Main St., Easley. p. 141, 170, 195. Owens, Gregory Allan, 105 Dates St., Easley. Owens, John S., 128 Cedar Rock Rd., Easley. p. 260 Owens, Wilton Walter, Rt. 7, Box 116, Anderson. Padgett, Martha W., 2012 College Ave., Ander- son. Padgett, Olin Selvin, Rt. 1, Box 120, Iva. p. 83, 157. Palmer, Horace Edward, Rt. 1, Townville. Parks, Donna Jeanne, Box 4848, Parksville. p. 237. Parks, Lisa Eugenia, Rt. 7, Furman View Dr., Greenville, p. 192, 260. Parnell, Harry B., Rt. 1,Box91B, Kingstree. p. 46, 89, 129, 237. Parnell, John Bolt, 102 Wren Rd., Anderson. 278 Student Directory and Index Parnell, Sandra B., Rt. 1, Box 299 B, Iva. p. 260. Pascoe, Lily Ellen, P.O. Box 566, Williamston. p. 260. Pate, Harold R., 1315 Monument Sq., Camden, p. 122, 238. Patterson, Gary Coker, 145 Mt. View Ln., Clem- son. Patterson, James Leonard, 507 Concord Ave., Anderson. Patterson, Michael L, 329 Buchanan Cr., Pendle- ton. Patterson, Sherry Susan, 2813 Le Conte Rd. Anderson, p. 142, 238. Patton, Cynthia Alice, 661 South Main St., Wood- ruff, p. 149, 238. Pearson, Billy Herbert, Jr., Concord Apt. H3, An- derson. Peebles, Wallace B., 23 Goddard Ave., Seneca. Pegram, Jackie Lynne, Rt. 2, Honea Path. Penick, Thomas Edward, 114 Chiquapin St., Batesburg. Penn, Susan Teresa, 114 Kingswood Terrace, Anderson, p. 197, 210, 211, 260. Pennell, J. Roy III, P.O. Box 858, Anderson. Penson, Joel Lee, 102 Sequoia Dr., Greenville, p. 238. Perez, Gustavo A., Caracas, Venezuela, p. 43. Perry, Randall Keith, Rt. 5, Seneca. Perry, William A., 624 South Pine, Seneca, p. 170, 173, 194, 209. Peterson, Linda Ann, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 260. Peterson, Robert Leroy, 413 Arcadia Dr., Ander- son. Pettigrew, Donna Alice, Rt. 1 , Box 76, Iva. p. 238. Pettit, Stephen Ray, 112 Woodvale Ave., Foun- tain Inn. p. 260. Petty, Deanna Durham, Rt. 4, Oconee Estates, Seneca. Phillips, Dan Henry, Brock St., Central. Phillips, H. Patricia, 509 Walden Parkway, Ander- son, p. 102, 155, 260. Phillips, Johnny Carol, 413 Central Ave., Ander- son, p. 170, 260. Phillips, Mary A. Zanin, Rt. 10, Box 146, Ander- son. Phillips, Mary Marie, Rt. 3, Iva. p. 260. Phillips, Richard A., 505 Whitehall Rd., Ander- son, p. 162, 163, 194, 238. Phillips, Susan Elaine, Box 56, Anderson, p. 92, 117, 158, 238. Pickard, Janet Lynn, 3405 Comanche St., Ander- son. Pinkston, Vernita, Rt. 1, Bowersville, GA. Pinkston, Daniel M., 3104 Cimmaron Trail, West Columbia, p. 260. Pitts, Grayson Denny, Rt. 5, Box 14, Anderson, p. 260. Plowden, James Covert III, P.O. Box 306, Man- ning, p. 260. Poole, Douglas Ray, 10 Meadow Ln., Greenville, p. 162, 164, 260. Powell, Cynthia Ann, 310 Jeb Stuart Ave., Ander- son, p. 70, 150, 152, 238. Powell, Joelyn Claire, Rt. 1, Box 169, Seneca, p. 260. Powell, Jane Gaye, 302 Race St., Hartwell, GA. Powell, James Shaffer, 3509 S. Main, Anderson Powell, Keith Julian, Rt. 1, West Union, p. 239. Powers, Fred Anthony, Jr., Rt. 1, Forest Acres Kinston, NC. p. 194, 205, 206, 207, 209, 239. Powers, Mark Vincent, 211 Marks St., Easley. p 105, 260. Preslar, Sheila Jean, 120 Floy St., Spartanburg p. 155. Pressley, Janet Ann, 525 Bonita Dr., Easley. p 142, 260. Pressley, Stanley Edward, Rt. 5, Colonial Place Seneca, p. 260. Prevost, Pauline Elizabeth, 2508 Lane Ave., An derson. p. 260. Pridgen, Stephen M., P.O. Box 5728, N. Charles ton. p. 261. Proffitt, Frances O, 18 Seven Oaks Dr., Green- ville, p. 155, 261. Pruitt, Debbie Jean, Rt. 4, Box 120, Anderson, p. 239. Pruitt, Sherry Renee, Rt. 9, Anderson, p. 261. Putnam, Mark Bailey, Rt. 2, Williamsburg Rd., Anderson. Raffini, Kathy Milford, 12 Littlejohn, Clemson. Raffini, Lita Maureen, 907 Concord Ave., Ander- son, p. 155, 261. Raftakis, Alexis Maria, P.O. Box 903, Anderson, p. 261. Ragsdale, Cindy Doreene, 9 Timberlake Dr., Greenville, p. 130, 239. Randall, George Vernon, Rt. 10, Box 144, Ander- son. Ranganathan, Elangovan, Tamil Nadu, India, p. 58, 162, 163, 239. Rankin, Georgianne, 508 S. Petty, Gaffney. p. 261. Raper, Patricia D., 219 Lowndes Ave., Greenville, p. 130, 239. Ray, Walter L., Rt. 3, Box 434, Hemmingway. p. 233, 239. Reames, Edward Spann, 312 N. Main St., Bishopville. p. 239. Reames, John F., Rt. 4, Box 19, Bishopville. p. 43, 261. Rector, M. Claudette, 2700 Ivywood, Florence. Reed, Darlene, 1205 Charles, Anderson, p. 261. Reel, Wm. Wallace III, 102 Maddox Ave., North Augusta, p. 135, 142, 203, 261. Reeves, James O, Rt. 2, Box 402 B, Piedmont. Reeves, Phillip D., Rt. 1, St. George, p. 261. Register, Nancy Virginia, Rt. 7, Box 405, Ander- son, p. 98, 239. Register, Susan Darlene, Rt. 7, Box 405, Ander- son, p. 239. Reid, George Thomas, Rt. 3, Box 1 94, Piedmont, p. 168, 238. Rheney, Elizabeth Joy, 279 Livingston Terrace, Orangeburg, p. 235, 239. Rhode, Connie D., P.O. Box 483, Holly Hill. p. 261 . Rhome, Allean M., 801 S. Towers St., Anderson, p. 152, 239. Rice, Harold Leon, 421 Susan St., Anderson, p. 156. Rice, Jo Rogers, 307 Woodfield Rd., Belton. Rice, Linda Anne, 11 Meadow Crest Dr., Green- ville, p. 261. Rice, L. Margaret, 100 Pine Bark Rd., Anderson, p. 156, 261. Rice, Marguerite H., 136 Blair Rd., Belton. p. 210, 211. Rice, Sherwin M., Leawood Ave., Anderson, p. 261. Rice, Vivian Ann, Box 322 B, Rt. 1 , Travelers Rest, p. 48, 134, 135, 140, 261. Richardson, Lucille Ellen, Rt. 2, Coachwood Acres, Simpsonville. p. 29, 124, 134, 137, 138, 140, 152, 157, 240. Richardson, Willie Albert, 403 Trussell St., Honea Path. Richbourg, Stephanie, 201 Tanglewood Dr., An- derson. Richey, Samuel J., 129 E. Whitner St., Anderson. Richey, James Keith Box 621, Calhoun Falls, p. 261. Riddle, Anna Lynn, Rt. 2, Box 935, Santee. p. 261 . Roach, Milton Stuard, 807 Redwood Ave., An- derson, p. 133, 261. Robarge, Spencer Delon, 118 Delmar Dr., Simpsonville. Roberson, Stanley F., Rt. 6, 135 Mapleton Dr.. Greenville, p. 26, 89, 240. Roberts, Deborah Fay, Rt. 1, Box 322 B, Pied- mont, p. 261. Roberts, Glenn Russell, 106 Trinity Way, Green- ville, p. 261. Roberts, Richard T., 634 Waterman Rd. S., Jacksonville, FL. p. 142. Robinson, David Arnold, Rt. 1, Box 322 B, Pied- mont. Rogers, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 2, Gray Court p. 152. Rogers, Joseph Philip, 1701 Rogers Rd., Ander- son. Rogers, Ernest Ward, III, 502 Alleney, Anderson. Rogers, Joel Bernard, Jr., Rt. 6, Mapleton Dr., Greenville, p. 240. Roper, Daniel Edward, 201 Woodfield Ave., Fountain Inn. p. 262. Roper, Kathy E., 218 Balsam Rd., Hendersonville, NC. p. 30, 33, 34, 36, 37, 196, 231. Roper, Ronald Eugene, 307 McNeil Dr., Ander- son. Rose, Phil Hall, 707 Blair St., Anderson. Ross, John Michael, 508 Palmer St., Anderson. Rountree, Connie Lee Ruff, Sallie Rae, 1330 L Ave., Cayce. p. 124, 155, 240. Rumsey, Phillip C, Rt. 1, Greer. Rusche, Grace, 922 Magnolia St., Aiken, p. 142, 262. Rush, Jeffrey Wade, 1506 Cornelia Rd., Ander- son, p. 240. Rushton, Sheryl B., Rt. 5, Box 114, Seneca. Rutherford, Connie Beth, 102 Canterbury PI., Williamsburg, VA. p. 16, 262. Rutledge, Gregory F., 5 E. Church St., Wil- liamston. p. 137. Ryals, Vickie Elaine, Box 1178 Connie Maxwell, Greenwood, p. 262. Saad, Myriam Regina, 2302 Whitehall Ave., An- derson, p. 92, 196, 262. Sammons, David Stanley, 522 Anderson St., Cal- houn Falls, p. 240. Sams, Robert W., 2701 Le Conte Rd., Anderson. Sandel, Judy Lucile, 1363 Sifley Rd., Orangeburg, p. 240. Sanders, Richard P., 13 Roberta Dr., Greenville, p. 240. Sanders, Susan Kim, 6028 Rembert Dr., Hana- han. p. 41, 262. Saraske, Nancy Lynn, 2516 McKinley Dr., Ander- son, p. 262. Sarkis, John James, 22 Prince Ave., Greenville. Sarratt, Madison P., 334 Parkway Dr., Easley. Satterfield, Vickie D. Lusk, Rt. 6, Box 214, Sene- ca. Scarboro, Kathy Sue, 2902 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 262. Schumpert. Barry F.. 3007 E. North Ave., Ander- son, p. 262. Schumpert, Charles K., Jr., 601 Estes Dr., Ander- son. Scott, Edward Roger, Rt. 8, Leon Dr., Anderson. Scott, Wallace W. Ill, Box 161, Moncks Corner, p. 206, 262. Seawright, Glenda Sue, Rt. 3, Hartwell, GA. p. 240. Scurry, Linda Susan ne, 101 9 Fairfield, Anderson. Seets, Betsy Sue, 6241 Satchel Ford Rd., Colum- bia, p. 262. Segars, Edward Kent, Segars M ill, Rt. 5, Hartsville. p. 205. Seifert, Harry E., 2817 Bellview, Ander- son. Sessions, Julie, Box 278, Lexington, p. 151, 262. Sexton, Benjamin Gary, 310 Dickens Ave., An- derson. Sharpe, Sandra Lee, P.O. Box 3391 , Anderson, p. 240. Shaw, James Robert, 232 Brentwood Dr., Ander- son, p. 142. Sheriff, Tim Ray, Rt. 5, Seneca, p. 241. Shiflet, Clifford T., 51 1 Marshall Ave., Anderson. Shiflet, John David, 306 Winfield St., Anderson, p. 241. Shintaku, Shirao, Anderson College, Anderson, p. 154. Shirley, Lisa Jan, 204 Pine Bark Rd., Anderson, p. 262. Shirley, Richard Alan, 2020 Marchbanks Ave., Anderson, p. 76, 77, 129. Shirley, Thomas Robert, 104 Clarendon Dr., Clemson. Student Directory and Index 279 Shooter, Mary Hodge, Anderson College, Ander- son. Shore, Barbara A., Rt. 1, Starr, p. 262. Shotwell, Edith Rose, 108 Dolphin Dr., Spartan- burg, p. 262. Shults, Nancy Ellaura, 17 Holly PI., Edison, NJ.p. 262. Sightler, Myra C, 306 Hillcrest Dr., Pendleton, p. 157, 241. Sigman, Carol Ann, Rt. 7, Conyers, GA. p. 130, 206, 207, 236, 241. Simmons, Timothy Eric, 4208 Carters Ct., Mobile, AL. p. 154, 241. Simons, Charles R., 200 Roberts St., Anderson. Simpson, Edith Annette, 30 Westview Ave., Greenville, p. 155. Simpson, Edgar Randall, Rt. 1, Enoree. p. 262. Simpson, Richard G. Sims, Elizabeth Anne, 420 Fairmont, Greenville. Sims, Nancy Dale, 902 Crenshaw St., Pendleton. p. 142, 143, 262. Sitton, Ruth Ragsdale, 203 Andrew Ave., Easley. p. 262. Skelton, Ginger Lee, 501 Berkeley Dr., Clemson. Skinner, M. Jeanine, 2807 Millgate Rd., Ander- son, p. 142, 144, 145, 156, 262. Slaten, Elwood D., C. D. Anderson Bait Dist., An- derson. Slater, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 2, Greenforest Dr., An- derson, p. 262. Sluder, Michael Ross, Rt. 5, Dorris Hgts., Seneca. Smith, Caryl Jan, Box 114, Anderson, p. 263. Smith, Cindy Pauline, 115 Oak St., Bamberg, p. 262. Smith, Cherry Zane, 715 E. Whitner St., Ander- son, p. 262. Smith, Debra Ann, Box 114, Anderson, p. 262. Smith, Gary Wallace, 209 Laurel Rd., Easley. p. 145, 241. Smith, Jane E., 2403 Villa Ct., Anderson. Smith, Jimmy Bruce, Triangle Cr., Apt. 1, Honea Path. Smith, Jackie Don, Rt. 1, Townville. Smith, James Dixon, 416 A Moultrie Sq., Ander- son, p. 263. Smith, James Harlan, Jr., 29 Square St., Pelzer. p. 131, 241, 263. Smith, Joy Dorice, 3212 New Pond Rd., Ander- son, p. 241. Smith, Jane E., 2403 Villa Dr., Anderson. Smith, Jeffrey Leon, 2 Tulane Ave., Greenville, p. 158, 241. Smith, Keyna Paige, 301 Boggs St., Pendleton. Smith, Malcolm Burge, 104 Valley St., Walter- boro. p. 241. Smith, Martha Bruce, Rt. 2, Jeff Davis Hwy., Camden, p. 202, 263. Smith, Michael G., 305 Brushy Creek Rd., Easley. p. 241. Smith, Phyllis Diane, 200 S. Boulevard, Ander- son, p. 155. Smith, Randall Lane, 200 S. Boulevard, Ander- son. Smith, Samuel Arthur, 200 Edgewood Dr., Maul- din. Smith, Scott Moore, 301 Boggs St., Pendleton. Smith, Tommy, 117 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., An- derson. Smith, Terry Lee, 106 Pineview Dr., Easley. p. 135, 136, 142, 144, 241. Smith, Tommie White, 306 North 1st Ave., Dillon. p. 135, 263. Smith, C. Heyward, 502 E. Main, Moncks Corner. p. 263. Smith, James Harlan, Jr., Square St., Pelzer. Smith, Irvine C, Jr. Snead, Hampton Leroy, 4501 Hargrove Rd., Camp Springs, MD. p. 263. Snipes, Bobbie Reid, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Snipes, Forrest Lee, P.O. Box 1654, Orangeburg, p. 263. Snipes, Nancy Ann, Rt. 1, Pendleton, p. 58, 155, 157,242. Snipes, Vonda Bona, 109 Garden Springs Rd., Columbia, p. 20, 125, 136, 144, 145, 156, 241. Snipes, Walter Boyce, Rt. 7, Box 197, Anderson. p. 263. Southerland, David Monroe, 503 Heyward Rd., Anderson, p. 18, 59, 120, 142, 152, 170, 172, 209, 243. Spears, Nelda Poston, 2506 Lindale Rd., Ander- son. Speer, Harold Eugene, 303 Beaty Square, Ander- son. Spellman, David E., 406 Blair St., Anderson. Spencer, Phyllis Kaye, 207 Crescent Dr., Laurens, p. 263. Spigner, Frances Anne, Rt. 3, Box 14, Manning, p. 196. Spinharney, Ronald Page, 400 Woodfern Dr., Anderson. Stalvey, Robert Milton, 1417 Edgewood Ave., Conway, p. 242. Stansell, Joey Harold, 1108 Greenville, Ander- son. Starkey, Sharon M., 407 Smith St., Anderson. Steele, Bradley B., 114 Shirmadon Dr., Honea Path. p. 214. Steele, Joyce Anne, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 153, 263. Stephens, Barbara Susan, Rt. 6, Seneca, p. 142, 144, 242. Stephens, Edward Mennen, Rt. 8, Greenville, p. 242. Stephens, Sallie E., 621 Pelham Rd., Greenville, p. 20, 34, 124, 125, 158, 192, 242. Stevens, W. Michelle, Box 54, Pendleton, p. 155, 263. Stevenson, Lonnie Edward, Rt. 1, Box 205, Winnsboro. Stockton, Dennis Lee, Rt. 1, Ranch Cr., Pied- mont, p. 263. Stoddara, James Alan, 219 Hillcrest Dr., Un- ion, p. 89. Stokes, Loretta C, Apt. F 4, Concord Apts., An- derson. Stone, Gary Trenton, 712 Academy St., Wil- liamston. p. 92, 135, 261, 263. Stone, Lu Ann, Rt. 2, Jones Mill Rd., Fountain Inn. p. 92, 242. Stone, Steven G., 712 Academy, Williamston. p. 263. Stovall, David Ross, 508 Haynie St., Anderson, p. 264. Strack, Susan K., 139 F Pinecroft Dr., Taylors, p. 263. Strickland, Steven Curtis, 104 Brook Forrest Dr., Anderson, p. 242. Stuart, Melody Dawn, Rt. 3, Anderson, p. 264. Stukes, Margaret W., Rt. 2, Box 28, Manning, p. 242. Sullivan, Floyd, Jr., Rt. 2, Staff, p. 264. Sut herland, Randall B., Rt. 9, Box 325, Anderson, p. 152, 242. Suttle, Elizabeth C, Rt. 8, Box 327, Anderson. Sutton, George R., Jr., Apt. 101, Riverbend Apts., Greenville. Swords, Julia Kelley, Rt. 2, Liberty. Swygert, Deborah Ann, Rt. 1, Ashley Rd., An- derson. Tallent, James Anthony, 133 Pineview Dr., Eas- ley. p. 92, 130, 131, 158, 264. Tanner, Shann Derrick, Rt. 3, Box 121, Heming- way, p. 242. Tarter, Gary Lynn, 31 13 Ulmer Rd., Columbia, p. 264. Tate, James Alvin, Rt. 9, Box 327, Anderson. Tate, John Malcolm, Rt. 9, Anderson, p. 243. Tatum, Odes Dillard, 40 Southland Ave., Green- ville. Taylor, Joel Lawrence, 1702 N. Boulevard, An- derson. Taylor, Ricky Dale, 3217 McCurley St., Anderson. Taylor, Robert Lewis, 201 Sunset Dr., Honea Path. p. 194, 264. Taylor, Steven Edward, 5 Frontus St., Greenville. p. 264. Taylor, George Henry, Jr., A 8 Concord Apts., Anderson. Teasley, Georgia Faye, 216 Timberlake, Ander- son. Teasley, Michael Clark, 501 Timberlake Rd., An- derson, p. 167. Terry, Kathy Lois, 1103 Hanover Rd., Anderson. p. 264. Tewkesbury, Paulette, 525 Barnwell Ave., Aiken. p. 243. Thomas, Jeanne Glenda, Rt. 4, Box 176, Simpsonville. p. 264. Thomas, Margaret Ann, 205 Robin Dr., Anderson. Thomas, Paul Edward, 20 Sirrine St., Seneca, p. 264. Thomas, Randall W., Box 445, Iva. Thomas, Theodore, Rt. 1, Starr. Thomason, Bobby Lane, 72 Highland Cr., Westminster. Thomason, William M., Jr., 512 Drayton Cr., An- derson, p. 142, 145, 243. Thompson, Catherine Ann, Rt. 8, Box 444, An- derson, p. 142, 264. Thompson, Celena Louise, 206 Shirley St., Honea Path. p. 130, 150, 264. Thompson, Nettie K., 51 2 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path. p. 264. Thompson, Ray Anthony, Box 222, Cross, p. 141, 154, 264. Thompson, Tommy Stanley, 227 Bannister St., Belton. p. 243. Thompson, James C, Jr., P.O. Box 1074, Ander- son. Thomson, Harriet E., Rt. 1, Sharon, p. 243. Thornton, Frances E., 4007 N. Main St., Ander- son. Thrailkill, Nancy Gray, Rt. 2, Shannon Lake Cr., Greenville, p. 264. Thrift, Catherine A., 813 Kennedy St., Anderson. p. 26, 48, 59, 76, 77, 128, 132, 133, 22, 243. Thrift, Linda G., Rt. 1, Westminster. Thurman, Mary Grace, Brown Rd., Pelzer. p. 180, 192, 264. Thurmond, James Gordon III, 3008 Cambridge Rd., Anderson, p. 117. Till, Sharon Marie, Rt. 4, Box 152, Saluda, p. 146, 147, 149, 264. Tiller, Robert James, Jr., Drawer 8, Mayesville. p. 264. Tilley, Patricia Ann, 204 Juniper Ave., Anderson. Timmons, Sarah Louise, 53E Tallulah Dr., Green- ville, p. 264. Timms, Horace E., 116 Tanglewood Dr., Ander- son. Tim ms, Janet C, 116 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson. Timms, James Faron, Rt. 2, Box 38, Hodges, p. 170. Tinsley, Carol Ann, Rt. 10, McClellan Rd., Ander- son, p. 243. Tippett, William M., Rt. 6, Box 910, Seneca. Tollison, Troyce P., 2231 Ridgewood Ave., An- derson, p. 244. Tollison, Ruth Ann, 318 Winchester Dr., Ander- son, p. 243. Tollison, Ralph O, 920 B Carolina Cr., Apt. B, Anderson, p. 152. Toner, Michael F., Raintree Apts. C3, Anderson. p. 152, 170, 171, 244. Touchberry, John C, Box 367, Summerton. p. 244. Towell, C. Elizabeth, 101 Strawberry Ln., Clem- son. p. 264. Trainor, Richard M., 1409 Valley Rd., Garner, NC. p. 135, 244. Traynham, James Larry, 2313 A Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Tribble, John Allen, 4001 Liberty Rd., Anderson, p. 162, 164, 244. 280 Student Directory and Index Trusler, George James III, 137 New Castle Ave., Belvedere, p. 72, 244. Tucker, Emmett J., Jr., 317 Hillcrest Cr., Ander- son. Turner, Gary Cecil, Rt. 7, Greer, p. 264. Ukena, Edward Nolon, Lake Shore Dr., Easley. p. 264. Underwood, Loring Davis, Box 1343, Myrtle Beach, p. 88, 165, 166, 264. Underwood, Nancy L, 104 E. Ervin St., Walhalla. Van Nice, Donna Loraine, 1012 Holcombe Rd., Hanahan. p. 137, 264. Vanadore, Joe Robert, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 244. Vause, Barbara Lynn, Rt. 4, Timmonsville. p. 244. Veitia, Marie Carmen, 926 Cleveland Dr. 106, Greenville, p. 146, 147, 158, 200, 264. Vermillion, Dan Wydman, Rt. 1, Starr. Vernon, Connie Yvonne, Rt. 3, Montague Rd., Greenville, p. 30, 49, 186, 217, 244. Vickery, Billy Thomas, Rt. 8, Box 274 A, Ander- son. Vickery, Lillian W., Rt. 1, Box 530, Central, p. 155. 244. Vickery, Ken Edward, South 4th St., Seneca. Vickery, Sandra L, Rt. 8, Box 274 A, Anderson. Vinson, Kenneth M., Rt. 3, Box 35, Piedmont. Walker, Cal La Mar, 1403 Watson St., Anderson. Walker, Diane Mae, 301 Coker Cr., Central, p. 155, 264. Wallace, Thomas Marion, 300 Northside Ave., Marion, p. 264. Wallace, Wm. Andrew, Rt. 3, Laurens, p. 170, 264. Walters, Norman McGill, Rt. 1, Box 182 E, Liberty. Wamack, Teresa Jean, Rt. 3, Gray Court, p. 34, 124, 152, 157, 204, 245. Wansley, Ernest Samuel, Rt. 6, Box 172, Ander- son, p. 49, 59, 174, 177, 178, 179, 245. Ward, John Eugene, Rt. 2, Box 345, Westminster, p. 142, 264. Warren, Donna Sue, 117 Aldridge Dr., Greenville, p. 245. Warren, William L., 163 Hammond Ave., W. Co- lumbia, p. 245. Washington, Joy Anne, 303 Peachtree St., Eas- ley. p. 264. Wates, Katherine D., Rt. 1 , Box 229, Edgefield, p. 150, 153, 264. Watkins, Warren Eugene, Jr., 15 Oriole St., Greenville, p. 135. Watson, Betty Jean, 515 Concord Ave., Ander- son. Watson, Mary Jane, Country Club Apts. 25A, An- derson. Watson, M. Jean, 1008 S. Harper, Laurens, p. 39, 149, 155, 210, 211, 255, 260, 264. Watson, Douglas B., Jr., 100 Woodvale Ave., Fountain Inn. p. 245. Watt, M. Ruth, 405 Duckett Circle, Anderson. Watts, Fern Marie, 3312 Algonquin Ave., Ander- son. Watts, Michael M., Apt. 9, 300 Pelham Rd., Greenville, p. 89, 92, 103, 131, 261, 264. Weatherman, Cathy Denise, 208 Colonial Cr., Belvedere, p. 48, 128, 153, 254, 264. Weathers, Gerald Lee, Rt. 1, Putman Rd., Foun- tain Inn. p. 165, 167, 245. Weathers, Sherrie Lane, Rt. 3, Simpsonville. p. 265. Webb. Sabrina Ann, Rt. 3, Elberton, GA. p. 24, 92, 151, 254. Webb, Wm. Franklin, 304 E. Church St., Saluda. Webber, Donald Bruce, 121 Rodd Cr., Simpson- ville. p. 170, 173, 245. Welborn, Annie L.S., 2015 Edgewood Ave., An- derson. Welborn, Hugh Wingo, 2015 Edgewood Ave., Anderson, p. 48, 59, 146, 147, 245. Welborn, Jean Adelia, 2015 Edgewood Ave., An- derson, p. 48, 130, 265. Welborn, Katherine E., Rt. 4, Pickens, p. 29, 155. 265. Wells, Suzanne M.. 504 Jeb Stuart Ave., Ander- son. Wemple, Jerri Lugene, 304 Timberlake Rd., An- derson, p. 60, 124, 146, 240, 245. Wentzky, Steven M., 2204 Belhaven Rd., Ander- son, p. 142, 144, 245. Werner, Carol Jo, 303 N. Main St., Honea Path. p. 42, 128, 142, 265. Werner, William H., Rt. 1, Box 116, Newberry. West, Jacqueline D., 712 Cleveland Ave., Ander- son, p. 142, 245. West, K. Erin, 506 Pimlico Rd., Greenville, p. 265. West, Mendel, Jr., 904 Pine View St., Camden, p. 28, 122, 123, 170, 171, 243, 246. Wheeler, Barbara Gail, Rt. 4, Westminster, p. 149, 246. White, Carol Clyde, Rt. 2, Box 42 X, Iva. White, Charles Randy, 3 12th St., Greer. White, David F., Rt. 2, Westminster Dr., Pendle- ton, p. 29, 117, 131. White, Pamela Gail, P.O. Box 704, Holly Hill. p. 34, 60, 124, 145, 153, 156, 246. White. Stephen Hugh, P.O. Box 212, Anderson. Whitfield, Dorothy Wayne, 5 Scotland Cr., Greenville, p. 33, 34, 35, 138, 145, 246. Whitfield, John R., 1332 Bleckley St., Anderson. p. 246. Whitfield, Terry Lamar, 210 Rhodehaven Dr., An- derson, p. 265. Whitlock, Patricia V., 305 Charles St., Lake City. p. 34, 265. Whitten, Rodney Paul, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 265. Whitmire, Melinda Fay, Lloyd St., Seneca, p. 265. Whittington, Steve Vernon, P.O. Box 451 , N. Wil- kesboro, NC. p. 141, 174. Wilbanks, John Fuller, 3728 Ptree Dunwood Rd., Atlanta, GA. p. 141, 174, 177, 178, 265. Wiles, James Allison, 4835 Devereaux Rd., Co- lumbia, p. 265. Wiley, Bobbie Jean, 321 Keese St., Pendleton, p. 142, 144, 246. Wilkie, Joan Black, Rt. 1, Lakeside Mobil Pk., Seneca. Wilkerson, Sally, 3810 Stonewall Terrace, Atlan- ta, Ga. Wilkinson, Sara Lee, 1131 Rutland Ave., W. Co- lumbia, p. 246. Williams, Carol Elaine, 110 Pineview Dr., Easley. p. 265. Williams, Cora Johnson, 1903 Asbury Ave., An- derson. Williams, Dorothy Gail, Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 265. Williams, Elsie Mae, Rt. 8, Box 232 A, Leon Dr., Anderson, p. 265. Williams, Mark Allen, 2600 Millgate Rd., Ander- son, p. 246. Williams, Mary Jo, Rt. 1, Gray Court, p. 246. Williams, Pauline, 323 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson. Williams, P. Bailey, 773 W. Main St., Laurens. Williams, Paul Laverne, 1000 Kennedy St., Cam- den, p. 105, 110, 246. Williams, Roger Allen, Rt. 3, Seneca. Williams, Ramona Eileen, Rt. 1, Box 77, Pied- mont, p. 246. Williams, Virginia Mae, 215 Calhoun Rd., Belton. p. 265. Williamson, Joyce Ann, 2803 Millgate Rd., An- derson, p. 246. Williford, Phyllis E., 341 Keese St., Pendleton, p. 265. Willis, Cheryl Ann, Rt. 5, Seneca, p. 29, 265. Willis, Mark Kenneth, 116 Ervin St., Honea Path. p. 265. Wilson, Bobby Alan, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Wilson, Carolyn T., 2306 Lane Ave., Anderson. Wilson, Larry Dean, 602 North St., Anderson. Wilson, Nancy Louise, Rt. 1, Box 125, Wil- liamston. p. 196, 247. Wilson, Rachael Dianne, Rt. 1, Box 297, Wil- liamston. p. 155, 247. Winkler, Charles John, 102 O ' Neal Dr., Anderson. Wise, Williams B., Ill, 13215 Largo Dr., Savannah. GA. p. 103, 265. Wofford, Wm. Samuel, Jr., 338 Pine Hill Rd.. Orangeburg, p. 16, 265. Wood, Dirk Daniel, 406 Blair St., Anderson, p. 154. Wood, Susan Alida, 15 Pine Creek Dr., Green- ville, p. 222, 265. Woods, John William, Rt. 3, Gray Court. Woods, William Earl, Jr., Rt. 4, Morrel Springs Rd., Newport, TE. p. 49, 174, 176, 177, 179. Woodson, Mary Ann T„ 70 Main St., W. Pelzer. Woodward, Pamela Lucile, 4713 Carter Hill Rd., Columbia, p. 155, 265. Wright, James William, 137 Hammett Acres, An- derson. Wright, Steve Talley, Rt. 6, Box 127, Seneca, p. 265. Wyatt, Dean Austin, Rt. 1, Seneca, p. 247. Wyatt, William Wade, Jr., 200 Kings Rd., Ander- son. Yarbrough, Anne Estelle, 404 Bluff Ave., N. Au- gusta, p. 142, 247. Yarbrough, Deanna Carole, Rt. 1 , Duncan, p. 92, 124, 125, 146, 147, 247. Yates, Susan Elaine, Rt. 9, Box 48, Anderson, p. 265. Yeargin, Benny Ray, 4 Bryant St., Liberty, p. 265. Younce, Lennie Jay, P.O. Box 31, Lenoir, NC. p. 165, 166, 174. Young, Glenda Rose, P.O. Box 502, Salley. p. 34, 38, 39, 128, 265. Young, Julia E., 2207 Rush St., Anderson, p. 60, 124, 142, 145, 247. Young, Jerry Wayne, P.O. Box 356, Conway, p. 142, 247. Zeigler, Steven J., 2886 Lakeside, Orangeburg, p. 265. Student Directory and Index 281 Faculty and Administration Directory and Index ARQUEZ, Samuel — Spanish (1973) B.A., Wayland Baptist College; M.A., Texas Tech University; Ph.D., University of Missouri. Normandy Pk., Anderson, p. 116, 158. BLACKMAN, Annie Frances — Librarian (1969) A. A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop Col- lege; M.S., Fla. State University. 2-B-4 Bailey Ct. Apts., Anderson, p. 51, 84. BONNER, A. Frank — English (1974) B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Georgia; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 406 College Ave., Anderson, p. 199. BOYTE, John Klenner — Business Administra- tion (1966) B.S., Appalachian State University; M.A., Ap- palachian State University; M.A., Appalachian St. University; Further study, Purdue Univer- sity. 108 Partridge Ln. p. 90. BOYTE, Ruth Parlier — Secretarial Science (1966) B.S., Appalachian State University; M.A., Ap- palachian State University. 108 Partridge Ln. p. 114. BRIDGES, Anita Haygood — Organ (1964) B.S., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 602 Wildwood Dr., Anderson, p. 106. BRIDGES, William McCollister— Music (1964) B.A. Furman University; B.D. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.S.M., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 602 Wildwood Dr., Anderson, p. 106, 143 BROCK, Maj. Alton Carr — Aerospace Studies (1973) B.S., Piedmont College; M.S., Air Force Insti- tute of Technology. 206 Kingsway, Clemson. BURKS, Robert Edward — Religion (1965) B.A., Mercer University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 705 Windsor Ave. p. 112, 113, 134. CAMPBELL Donald A. — Mathematics (1973) B.S., University of Montevallo; M.A., University of Alabama; Ph.D., University of Alabama. Rt. 1, McGee Rd., Anderson, p. 104. CHAPMAN. Maj. William S. — Military Science (1973) B.S., North Georgia College; B.D. A., Furman University. 4 Braddock Drive, Taylors, p. 105. CLARK, James Wylie — Music (1970) B.M., Mississippi College; M.M. Southern Methodist University. 500 Wildwood Dr., An- derson, p. 106. DILL, Randall — Mathematics (1974) B.A., Berea College; M.S., Clemson University. 22 Village Creek Apts., Seneca, p. 104 CLONTS, Jerry A. — Biology (1974) B.S., Jacksonville State College; M.A., George Peabody College; Ph.D., Miss. State Universi- ty. 2-A02 Bailey Ct. Apts., Anderson, p. 88. COCHRAN, Neil A. — Religion (1974) (N.S.) A. A., North Greenville College; B.A., Furman University; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theologi- cal Seminary. 704 Shamrock Lane, Anderson. COGSWELL, George W. — Chemistry (1974) (N.S.) B.S., City College, N.Y.; M.S. and Ph.D., For- dham University; Further study, Cornell Medi- cal College, M.I.T., University, Buffalo. 411 Ra- venal Road, Anderson. COWAN, Faye Penland — English (1962) B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson Univer- sity; Further study, Erskine College. 412 Moul- trie Sq., Anderson, p. 95. DuBOSE, Brenda Nicholson — Assistant Libra- rian (1969) B.A., Tift College; M.A., Appalachian State University. 14-C-1 Bailey Ct. Apts., Anderson, p. 84. ENGLISH, Carl Dean —Sociology (1967) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, University of Geor- gia. 3005 LeConte Rd., Anderson, p. 115. FAY, Alice D. Awtrey — Chemistry (1974) A.B., Radcliffe College; Ph.D., University of California; Postdoctoral fellow, Cornell Uni- versity. 2801 Bellview Rd., Anderson, p. 91. FRIES, Robert Herman — Astronomy, Physics (1974) A.B., Middlebury College; M.S., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 705 Druid Hills Dr., An- derson, p. 87, 110. GRANT, Lt. Col. Robert C. — Aerospace Studies (1974) B.S., Clemson University; M.S., Southern Methodist University. 3 Hickory Lane, Clem- son. GRANT, Ruby C. — History (1972) (N.S.) A.B., Limestone College; M.Ed., Clemson; Further study, University South Carolina. 3007 LeConte Rd., Anderson. GREER, Sarah Beason — English (1971) B.A., Furman University; M.A., Furman Univer- sity; Further study, Duke University, University of Georgia, Clemson University. 103 W. Greer, Honea Path. p. 94. GRUBBS, Max Wilton — Physical Education (1958) B.S., Furman University; M.Ed., Clemson Uni- versity. 422 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson, p. 100, 162, 163. HANCOCK, Dora Lucille — Secretarial Science (1954) A.A., Anderson College; B.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. Erskine College, Georgia State College, Uni- versity of S.C. 13-1 Bailey Ct. Apts., Anderson, p. 75, 114. HENRY, Maj. Theron A. — Aerospace Studies (1974) B.S., Virginia Military Institute; M.S., Florida State University. 205 Timberlake Rd., Ander- son. HICKS, Ruby Sharp — Reading (1973) B.S., East Tennessee State University; M.S., Clemson University; Further study, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Furman University, Columbia University Teachers College. 15-C-2 Bailey Ct. Apts., Anderson, p. 96, 111. HOLCOMBE, Blanche Keaton — Art (1956) A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Univer- sity; Further study, Clemson University, Col- lege of Charleston, University of South Carolina; Summer gallery in Washington and Cincinnati. 2602 Bellview Rd., Anderson, p. 86. 149. HORNER, Charles W. —English, Journalism (1972) A.B., Georgetown College; M.A., University of Kentucky; Further study, University of Ken- tucky, University of South Carolina, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Princeton Uni- versity Theological Seminary, Lutheran Southern Theological Seminary. 609 Boulevard, Anderson, p. 94, 103. HUBBARD, Capt. Hershell Ray — Aerospace Studies (1973) B.S., University of Arizona; M.S., University of Oklahoma. 214 Holly Ave., Clemson. HUGHEY, Walter Glen — Mathematics (1964) A. A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman Uni- versity. 208 Jeb Stuart Ave., Anderson, p. 104. JACKS, Shirley Revan — Language (1972) A.A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Furtherstudy, Bob Jones University, University of Tennessee, Furman University, Converse College, University of South Carolina. 8 Stewart St.. Williamston. p. 99, 148. JAMES, Dennis Warren — English (1970) B.A., Clemson University; M.A., Clemson Uni- versity. 57 Sherwood Dr., Box 423, Seneca. (Leave of absence) JUBIN, Anita — Music (1974) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., B.M., University of South Carolina; M. Fine Arts, University of Georgia. 900 W. Market St., Anderson, p. 106. 282 Faculty and Administration Directory and Index KELLEY, Robin Barrett — Biology (1962) B.S., Wofford College; M.Ed., Clemson Uni- versity; Further study, Medical College of South Carolina, Arizona State University. 402 Timberlane, Anderson, p. 63, 88. McGREGOR, Kathryn Axmann — Secretarial Science (1961) B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson Univer- sity. Rt. 9, Box 227, Anderson, p. 114, 150. MAERTENS, Col. Thomas Brook — Military Sci- ence (1973) B.S., United States Military Academy; M.S., University of Alabama. 24 White Oak Cliff, Seneca. MANDRELL, Marion Dowis— Psychology (1965) A. A., North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.R.E., Carver School. 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson, p. 107, 146, 148. MANDRELL, Nelson Eugene — Psychology (1964) B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Missouri Baptist Hospi- tal, Central State Hospital, Norton Psychiatric Clinic. 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson, p. 107, 146. MARTIN, Mary Elizabeth — Home Economics (1958) B.S., Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson Univer- sity; Further study, University of Oklahoma, State College of Washington, Taft Fellow, 1973. Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 98, 102, 148. MEREDITH, Albert A. — History (1974) B.R.E., Grand Rapids Baptist College, M.A., Michigan State University; Ph.D., Michigan State University. Rt. 2, Maria St., Anderson, p. 101, 134, 198, 199. MEREDITH, Kay Dubois — Reading (1974) B.A., Michigan State University; M.A., Michi- gan State University. Rt. 2, Maria St., Ander- son, p. 111. METTS, Fred Christopher, Jr. — Religion (1962) B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; M.A., Texas Christian University; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Univer- sity of Georgia. 18-A-1 Bailey Ct. Apts., Ander- son, p. 113. MIMS, Frances — English (1974) B.A., Converse College; M.A., Wofford Col- lege, Ph.D., University of South Carolina, Further study, the Sorbonne. 1212 Rutledge Way, Anderson, p. 94. MOSTELLA, Capt. Kenneth — Military Science (1974) B.A., St. Benedict ' s College; M.Ed., Clemson University. Rt. 5, Forest Hills, Seneca, p. 105. MULLIGAN, Patrick Parker — History (1971) A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine; M.Ed., University of Georgia. 309 Myrtle Ave., Belton. p. 101. NEUWIRTH, Judith Babb — English (1972) B.A., Furman University; M.E.D., Clemson Uni- versity. Box 2488, Clemson University, Clem- son. p. 95. PRYOR, Betty Jo — Biology (1967) B.A., Tift College; M.S.Ed., University of Geor- gia. 109 Partridge Ln., Anderson, p. 88 PUSHARD, Gladys G. — Math (1967) (N.S.) B.A., Winthrop College; M.A., Duke University. 404 Myrtle Ave., Belton. PUSHARD, King Sanborn — Business Adminis- tration (1963) B.A., Tufts University; M.E., Boston University; M.B.A., University of Houston. 404 Myrtle Ave., Belton. p. 90. RABEY, Col. Duncan Wilkie, Jr. — Aerospace Studies (1973) B.S.M.E., Clemson University. 123 Tamassee Dr., Clemson. RODGERS, James P. — Music (1974) B.M., Stetson University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 601 Heyward Rd., Anderson. SHORT, Odell — Mathematics (1966) B.S., Oklahoma Northeastern State College; M.M., University of South Carolina; Further study, University of Tennessee, Clemson Uni- versity. Rt. 1, Town Creek Rd., Anderson, p. 104. SIMPSON, Lt. Col. Claude Sherard — Military Science (1973) B.S., Clemson University; M.Ed., Clemson Uni- versity. 3 Northhampton Rd., Normandy Shores, Seneca. SOUTHERLAND, Lawrence Monroe — Health and Physical Education (1970) B.A., Erskine College; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A., Furman Univer- sity. 503 Heyward Rd., Anderson, p. 100. SPAINHOUR, Alex — Music (1974) B.A., Florida Presbyterian College; MM., Memphis State University; Further study, Georgia State University. P.O. Box 2052, An- derson. SPAINHOUR, Ellen — Art (1974) (N.S.) B.S., University of Georgia; working on M.A., Clemson University. Rt. 1 , Walker Rd., Pendle- ton. SPEARMAN, James Bryan — Psychology (1972) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; Th.M., M.R.E., Ed.S., Ed.D., New Or- leans Baptist Theological Seminary. Route 10, Anderson, p. 107. TAYLOR, Martha M. — English (1973) (N.S.) B.A., University of North Carolina; M.Ed., Uni- versity of South Carolina; M.Div., Duke Divinity School. 414 Shannon Way, Anderson. TISDALE, William Edward — Religion (1960) B.S., University of South Carolina; M.A., Co1 umbia Bible College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 808 Wilson St., Ander- son, p. 112, 135. TOMBES, Jane Gill — English (1972) B.A., University of Richmond; M.A., Clemson University. 257 Riggs Dr., Clemson. p. 96. TRIBBLE, Marshall Kelly — Sociology (1973) A.B., Mercer University; B.D., Southeast Bap- tist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., University of Georgia; Ed.D., University of Georgia. Rt. 5, Elberton, Ga. p. 93, 115. TRIBBLE, Annie Claire — Physical Education (1965) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Clemson Univer- sity; M.Ed., Clemson University. 4001 Liberty Rd., Anderson, p. 21, 31, 108, 159, 180, 210. VIVIAN, Everett Howard — Speech (1959) B.A., Texas Wesleyan College; Th.M., South- western Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, Texas Christian University, Clemson University, Hebrew University, Jerusalem. 407 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson, p. 92, 117, 151. von HASSELN, Henry — History (1946) B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia; Further study, Columbia University, University of Edinburgh. 1102 W. Whitner, An- derson, p. 101, 157. WALKER, Brena Bain — English (1973) B.A., Mary Hardin-Baylor College; M.A., North Texas State University; Ph.D., University of Texas. 407 Arcadia Dr., Anderson, p. 95. WEST, William Franciscus, Jr. — Englishd (1969) A.A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Wake Forest Col- lege; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A., University of Georgia; Further study, University of Louisville. 421 Fairview Ave., Hartwell, Ga. p. 94, 130, 149. WOOTEN, Margaret Everhart — English (1969) B.A., Wake Forest College; M.A., Appalachian State University. Rt. 10, Box 7K, Anderson, p. 95, 146. ADMINISTRATION J. Cordell Maddox President B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; D.D. Baptist Col- lege of Charleston (1971). p. 49, 50, 51, 66, 67, 159. Walter E. Dahlgren Director of Development B.A., Georgia Institute of Technology; Graduate, Armed Forces Staff College. (1974) P. 51. 76, 77, 159. Paul A. Talmadge Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., Southwest- ern Baptist Theological Seminary; D.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Seminary; Further study, Birmingham Southern College. (1969). p. 51, 89. B. J. Taylor Business Administrator A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Univer- sity; Further study, Columbia Theological Seminary, University of Kentucky. (1 972). p. 74, 135. Richard H. Franklin Dean of Student Affairs A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Univer- sity; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1974). p. 71. Charles Richard Roberts Assistant Academic Dean Registrar A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Univer- sity; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary. (1971). p. 75. John Edward Rouse President Emeritus p. 50, 51. Faculty and Administration Directory and Index 283 Staff Directory and Index ALEWINE, Jean N. Director of Admissions Route 1, Box 409, Starr, p. 78. BANNISTER, Lois W. Mail Supervisor 1406 Park Avenue, Anderson. BOLT, Elizabeth M. Library Assistant 706 Windsor Avenue, Anderson. CANTRELL, June D. Secretary to Director of Financial Aid 507 Courtney Drive, Anderson. CATHEY, Betty Nurse 212 Roadhaven Dr., Anderson, p. 81. CHARPING, EDITH B. Bookkeeper 2824 South Main Street, Anderson. CRAINE, Jim Counselor 1321 N. Blvd., Anderson, p. 79, 198, 199. CROSBY, Katherine Housekeeper 1403 Benjamin Street, Anderson. DUTTON, Cliff Maintenance 306 Hugh Street, Anderson, p. 83 EVANS, Hazel K. Bookstore Assistant 8-2 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 81. FITE, VIVIAN S. Secretary to Business Administrator Route 4, Mahaffey Street Ext., Belton, p. 74. FLEMING, Johnny L. Maintenance 1004 O ' Neal Street, Belton. p. 82. FLEMING, ROBERT Maintenance Route 2, Belton. p. 82. FREEMAN, Carrie Lou Housekeeper Route 1, Belton. GRAY, Ola W. PBX Operator 2403 Lane Avenue, Anderson, p. 81. GRUBBS, Max W. Tennis Coach 422 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson. HANCOCK, Dora L. Academic Advisor 13-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 75. HAYES, Ann M. Secretary to Academic Dean Route 1, Belton. p. 70. HELMS, Patsy R. Secretary to Dean of Women Counselor Route 2, Seaton Acres, Honea Path. p. 73 HEWELL, Ruby R. Housekeeper Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson, p. 83. HUGHES, Robert Lee, Jr. Baseball Coach 408 Quincy Road, Seneca, p. 170. JOHNSON, Rosezella Housekeeper 307 Newport Court, Anderson. JONES, Edith J. Printing-Mailing 2601 Bellview Road, Andersn. p. 76, 77, 148. JONES, Mary S. Secretary to the President 1810 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 66. LAWSON, Charles F. Men ' s Counselor 408 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 18, 72. 284 Staff Directory and Index LOSKOSKI, Wilbur G. Maintenance Foreman 2615 Duncan Street, Anderson, p. 82. MAHAFFEY, Martha Bookkeeper 1004 Power Street, Anderson, p. 74. MARTIN, Marvin Maintenance Route 3, Belton. McCLELLAN, Elizabeth G. Library Assistant 1505 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 84. McCULLOUGH, Josephine Housekeeper 505 Cathcart Drive, Anderson. McDAVID, Elizabeth Housekeeper Route 2, Belton McGEE, Mike Men ' s Counselor Anderson College, p. 80. McKINNEY, Calvin T. Superintendent of Maintenance 503 Concord Avenue, p 82 MEEKS, Ada P. Social Secretary 307 Moultrie Square, Anderson, p. 77, 184. MITCHUM, Marguerite Secretary to Registrar Route 5, Anderson, p. 75. MOON, Ella Housekeepr 416 Thomas Street, Anderson. OWENS, Brenda C. Admissions Counselor P.O. Box 2372, Anderson, p. 78 OWENS, James L. Director of Financial Aid P.O. Box 2372, Anderson, p. 78, 79. PHILLIPS, Charles Production Manager 402 Wildwood Dr., Anderson, p. 80. POWELL, Ruth G. Receptionist 231-A South Boulevard, Anderson, p. 80. RANEY, Agnes H. Director of News Service Publications Advisor P.O. Box 1462 p. 76, 77, 126, 133. ROGERS, Ralph G. Men ' s Dormitories and Maintenance Route 1, Williamston. p. 83. SATTERWHITE. Clifton Director of Campus Ministries Route 9, Box 190, Anderson, p. 135, 140, 141, 199. SCOTT, Virginia W. Dorm Counselor, Pratt Hall Anderson College, Anderson, p. 80. SHOOTER, Mary H. Dean of Women Box 371, Rowland, N.C. 28383. p. 18, 73, 80, 124, 125, 148. SNIPES, Bobbie R. Admission ' s Secretary Route 1, Pendleton, p. 78, 148. SOUZA, Aias Maintenance Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 83. SPEARMAN, Judy E. Registrar ' s Office Secretary Route 1, Piedmont, p. 75. STEPHENSON, Evelyn D. Dorm Counselor 1009-D North Main Street, Anderson, p 80. STEWART, Ruth Dorm Counselor Route 1, Pendleton, p. 80 STOKES, Loretta C. Cashier Concord Apts., Anderson. STRICKLAND, Nell Nurse 510 Walden Parkway, Anderson, p. 81. STRICKLAND, Shirley Housekeeper 1528 Whitehall Road, Anderson, p. 83. THOMPSON, Florence B. Bookstore Manager 618 Summit Avenue, Anderson, p. 81. THORNE, Eunice M. Secretary to Dean of Student Affairs Route 10, Box 309, Anderson, p. 71, 72. TRIBBLE, Annie Claire Women ' s Athletic Director and Women ' s Bas- ketball and Tennis Coach 4001 Liberty Road, Anderson, p. 21, 31, 108, 159, 180, 210. WATKINS, Pam Development Office Secretary 811 Woodrow Circle, Anderson, p. 76, 77, 80. WEMPLE, Jacquelyn Jo Assistant Director of Campus Ministries 304 Timberlake Road, Anderson, p. 145, 156. WILES, James R. Athletic Director and Basketball and Golf Coach 407 Woodfern Circle, Anderson, p. 31, 159, 165, 174, 176, 198. WILSON, Teresa D. IBM Secretary 602 North St., Anderson, p. 76, 77. General Index Academic Dean 70 AC3 148 Admissions Office 78 Alumni Day 61 Anderson College Pageant 33-35 Art Club 149 Art Department 86 Astronomy Department 87 Baseball Team 170-173 Basketball, Boys ' Team 174-179 Basketball, Girls ' Team 180-185 Biology Department 88 Broadcast Journalism Department 89 Boys ' National Basketball Championship 52-53 Business Administration Department 90 Business Office 74 Campus Ministries 134-141 Chapel Programs 22-23 Cheerleaders 186-187 Chemistry Department 91 Choir 142-143 Christmas First Night 40-41 Circle K 146-147 COLUMNS 126-129 Commercial Club 150 Concerts 44-45 Conclusion 266-271 Counselor 79 Cross Country Track Team 168-169 Dances 46-47 Dean of Men 72 Dean of Student Affairs 71 Dean of Women 73 Delta Psi Omega 151 Denmark Society 62 Director of Development 76 Dorm Visitation 28-29 Drama Department 92 ECHOES 132-133 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 288 Education Department 93 English Department 94-95 English Study Tour 97 Extramurals 208-209 Faculty, Administration Directory and Index 282- 283 Fashion Merchandising Department 98 Founder ' s Day 50-51 French Department 99 Freshman Arrival 16-17 Freshman Beauties 38-39 Freshman Class 248-265 Freshman First Week 18-19 Gamma Beta Phi 152 General Index 285 Girls ' National Basketball Championship 54-55 Golf Team 165-167 Graduation 63 Halloween Carnival 24-25 Health Department 100 Hiking Club 153 History Department 101 Home Economics Department 102 Honor ' s Program 96 Intramurals 190-207 Introduction 4-13 Journalism Department 103 Library 84-85 Martial Club 154 Math Department 104 Meet the Trojans Night 30-31 Men ' s Council 122-123 Military Science 105 Miss Anderson College 32 Music Department 106 Music Study Club 144 Omicron lota Kappa 155 Pep Band 156 Phi Theta Kappa 157 Physical Education Department 108-109 Political Candidates 26-27 President Maddox 66-67 Psychology Department 107 Public Relations 77 Reading Department 111 Registrar ' s Office 75 Registration 21 Religion Department 112-113 Scholarship Recognition Day 48 Scoreboard 188-189 Secretarial Science Department 114 Sociology Department 115 Sophomore Arrival 20 Sophomore Beauties 36-37 Sophomore Class 214-247 Spanish Club 158 Spanish Department 116 Speech Department 117 Staff 80-83 Staff Directory and Index 284 Student Activities 42-43 Student Directory and Index 272-281 Student Government Association 120-121 SUN and SHADOW 130 Table of Contents 2-3 Tennis Team, Boys 162-164 Tennis Team, Girls 210-211 Title Page 1 Trojan Appreciation Day 49 Trojan Club 159 Trojan Singers 145 Trustees 68-69 WACE Radio 131 Who ' s Who 56-60 Women ' s Council 124-125 General Index 285 I sincerely hope that you enjoy your 1975 COLUMNS. Many long and hard hours have gone into its preparation. I would like to thank each staff member who did their part, and an extra thank you to those who did more than their share of the work. Mr. Dennis James is truly deserving of recognition for his imaginative pic- tures in the opening and closing sec- tions of the book. Mr. William West, always a concerned and understand- ing help to the staff, supplied the beautiful color pictures. The talent of Dave Horner revealed itself in the copy which filled the introduction and con- clusion. In the photography department, a special thank-you should be given to Gerald Shore and his staff who proces- sed all the film and to Lance McKinney and Alan Stoddard. I would also like to express my gratitude to Mr. Morris Kenig and Mr. Mike Brown and all the other employ- ees of Keys Printing who so ably pro- duced this yearbook. Their coopera- tion and patience with us made the work a little easier. My deepest appreciation goes to Mrs. Agnes Raney who spent many long nights working and worrying about the yearbook. Her drive and de- termination coupled with her own en- thusiasm for the task led the staff to achieve its final goal. With deadlines approaching and the tension that comes with them to get the work in on time, Mrs. Raney was a constant source of encouragement and support. Her own conscientiousness made the staff aware of its own responsibilities. There are others who contributed greatly to the preparation of this book and they kno w who they are. Our sole reward will come years from now when you pick up your 75 COLUMNS it will convey a true REFLECTION of your days at Anderson College. Editor 286 Editor ' s Acknowledgements
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