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

 - Class of 1976

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1976 volume:

ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY tranquil . . . familiar . . . unique Columns 1976 ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY Title Page 1 Introduction 4 Student Life 14 Sports 54 Organizations 108 2 Table of Contents Academics 148 Classes 204 Directory 258 Conclusion 274 Table of Contents 3 The facing of a new existence, the chance to change, to mature, to find a place in life. The past that has determined the probability of success is put behind, and the doors open for additional knowledge of books, of others, and of the self. 4 Introduction 6 Introduction A faint glow is emitted from a late burning lamp; weary eyes open and close. Yet the task is not always mastered, and the truth is not found easily. Frustration, confusion, and doubt crowd the mind and linger. Introduction 7 Activities build the bridge between frustration and relaxation. Pitting brains and muscle against a myriad of challenges . . . 3R ! J 8 Introduction I 8 J A smooth, tasty drink and an understanding ear . . . A step and a half ahead of the discipilinary board. Introduction 9 Submitting a vote, a decision, a respectful opinion, the student voice is heard by others and by administrators. 10 Introduction Choosing to lead, to be led, or to be involved alters directions for the future. Introduction 11 12 Introduction Defeat or success — academic, social, or personal- resulting from a decision, right or wrong, takes form and adds to the mold set in the past. Introduction 13 I Freshmen develop new homes at AC After the long, steaming hot wait in line for the initial registration, freshmen still had to face the task of creating a home for themselves on AC ' s campus. Trunk after trunk, poster after poster, and stereo after stereo passed through the doors and halls of every dorm. Some students looked forward to developing their own spe- cial style of living in completely new surroundings while others merely viewed the aspect of moving in as a dull job that had to be done. Passively or with enthusiasm, clothes were put away; beds were made; televisions, radios, and stereos were set up; and those small, yet dis- tinctly individual touches were added to each room. The arrival of 752 freshman, which was the largest freshman class in the history of the school, made its impact on AC. Top: It took family involvement to get moved in at AC. Left: Wayne Clary plays tug-of-war with his trunk. Right: Nancy Cox, with the aid of her mother, becomes an undercover agent as she tries to hide the holes in the wall. 16 Freshman Arrival Social function strengthens student-faculty relations The line seemed endless as over four hundred freshmen waited to attend the President ' s Reception which is the first formal social event of the year. Women were arrayed in long dresses, and men in coat and ties. The freshmen were greeted to Anderson College by Dr. Maddox and his wife, along with Dr. Talmadge and Dean Franklin with their respective wives. Student government officers David White, Tim Moore, and Sharon Till also joined the receiving line to welcome the new members of the student body who will play a vital role in the SGA. Over refreshments, the freshmen had the opportunity to converse with faculty members not only on an academic basis, but on a personal level as well. Student-faculty relations were strengthened in this manner and the fellowship was enjoyed by all who at- tended the event. Social activities began in a congenial spirit. lop: Mrs. Betty McClellan and Mrs. Jean Alewine slyly plot to spike the punch while Billy King greedily grabs the cookies. Lett: Mrs. Cordell Maddox looks on as Dr. Maddox welcomes Karen McCullough. a freshman. Right: While Shannon Carson and Jeanne Mandrell enjoy their drink. Mrs. Marion Mandrell gives them a psychology PUNCH. President ' s Reception 17 Food and entertainment relieved tensions for freshmen Freshmen certainly had no time to be homesick or bored with the schedule planned for them their first week at An- derson College. To release the tension created by new surroundings and the orientation process, several social activities were made available to them. First, their appetites were satisfied with a picnic as one of their first meals on campus near the baseball field. Chicken was plentiful; and so was the fun and fellowship that comes with the excitement of meeting new friends. Then, four sophomores performed in a Talent Show for the freshmen, exhibit- ing their various accomplishments in piano as well as in voice. To wrap up the activities, on Satur- day came the Field Day events which ranged from competitive sack races to egg throws, which often ended in the necessity for a bath. 18 Opening Week Activities Page 18 Top: Picnics prove to be messy, but good tor Grace Rusche and Jane Mathis. Left: Freshmen April Cisson, Sharon Brown, Cynthia Fowler, and Lisa McKinnon inspect one of their first meals at AC. Right: With the finesse of Elton John, Marcus Bishop displays his voice in the Talent Show, 4 Opening Week Activities 19 Readjustment easy to the sophomores Readjusting to campus life pre- sented few problems for the returning sophomores as they eagerly looked forward to renewing those old friend- ships that had been separated by summer and many miles. However, there were many new faces to be seen, which added to the general confusion of moving in, but they set out en- thusiastically to cultivate new friend- ships. Still overloaded with luggage, books, and those precious momentos from last year, they proceeded to set up housekeeping once more at AC. As it is their last year at Anderson College, they naturally brought everything to make it their best one. All the necessary " junk " had to be moved in, and every- thing placed somewhere in a reasona- ble living fashion. Recently passed regulations had to be learned and dili- gently followed before violations started pouring in, and the inevitable task of studying had to be prepared for. Top: Putting those all-important jeans In the right drawer was a major decision. Left: Meme Saad and Mary Boyd brought not only useful materials from home but memories as well. Right: Pat Whitlock begins the long ordeal of putting away all those clothes. 20 Sophomore Arrival Registration confusion greatly lessened by efficient staff The largest enrollment in Anderson College ' s history, 1220, caused regis- tration to become a hectic event. Frustrated and confused students waited hoping to receive desired courses or to face the possibility of al- tering their entire schedule. Registration groups were organized by Registrar Richard Roberts to help eliminate long, tedious lines. This was only the beginning. New classes were added; additional teachers were hired; and class sizes were increased due to the arrival of the 700 freshmen, the largest class in the history of the college. Yet the detailed planning made by Mr. Roberts and his staff made regis- tration a much easier process for stu- dents. Problems were solved by effi- cient personnel. ' SU-Ret A JF f CdT Top: Yes, it ' s time for group thirteen Everyone have your registration cards ready. Left: Tim Moore and Debbie Hatchell efficiently handled the new identification card device. Right: Reaching the final check point for registration was a great relief for all students. Registration 21 22 Chapel Convocation is required but is a worthwhile function Despite the fact that chapel is an ac- tivity one is required to attend, there are times when an interesting speaker or a relevant program makes it all worthwhile. A variety of programs are presented including musical or choral groups, drama presentations, religious and secular speakers and entertainment from other colleges and universities. An exchange of talent from other schools lends an insight into student life on other campuses. Also included in chapel are pro- grams which involve student participa- tion and which yield important infor- mation. Student elections and propo- sals are discussed and new policies are related to the student body through chapel. Students who have excelled in some field such as in sports or academics are also recognized during this time. A highlight of the last chapel is the pre- sentation of the new yearbook. Top: AC students listen attentively to the pro- gram presented by Campus Ministries. Left: Dr. Joab Lesesne, president of Wofford College, was the speaker for the first convocation of the year. Right: The musical group " Changes " in- spired many AC students. Chapel 23 Variety of concerts are greeted with student involvement Choice was called back from last year for their second performance here to open up the social events for the year and was greeted so enthusiasti- cally that they were compelled by three encores to keep pouring it out. The auditorium reverberated not only the sounds of Choice, but sounds of participation and enjoyment. All concerts are met with a friendly atmosphere created by the student body as evidenced by the crowded au- ditorium that heard the Par Jerry Con- cert on September 4. The Hear and Now Singers, perform- ing secular, religious and patriotic songs, hailed a good attendance in the gym with its outstanding choregraphy. Top: Students acknowledged the versatile skills of Pat Terry and his group in concert. Left: Lead guitarist for Choice exhibits his talent in a solo performance. Right: Choice gets together to demonstrate the influence of the fifties in three part harmony. 24 Campus Concerts Top Left: The Hear and Now Singers originated from Samford University Top Right: Choreog- raphic pieces were an added attraction of the Hear and Now Singers. Lower Left: Ed Kil- bourne lent his talents as a singer and a songwri- ter. Lower Right: Folk singer Gene Cotton hailed an enthusiasiic crowd Concerts 25 The talents at AC exhibited at events On November 22, using the local tal- ents of David Berry, David Hyatt, Steve Garrett, and Andy Jennings, the social board sponsored a coffeehouse. This was the first of many activities to come. Students listened and occasionally joined in with the songs even if it was only with a pat of the foot. A relaxed atmosphere was created by an open fire and refreshments. A dinner club was organized and held one of its first meetings on November 21 . While enjoying an Orien- tal meal, students listened to the sounds of Marcus Bishop accom- panied by guitar and piano. A folk singer from Furman, Jane Swindler, also entertained the group. ,: [.- " ■-i S 26 Coffeehouse-Dinner Club Page 26 Top: David Berry, David Hyatt, Steve Garrett, and Andy Jennings put their talents together for the coffeehouse Center: The dinner club members not only enjoyed the food, but the talents of their performer as well. Right: Preparing hot chocolate and pro- viding doughnuts was a service made possible by Jane Mathis and Grace Rusche, Left: A fire made the atmosphere just right for an informal concert. Page 27 Top: After dessert, the dinner club had another treat to look forward to in the form of Marcus Bishop who provided entertain- ment. Left: James Wiles seems to enjoy his doughnut even better from the hands of Sally Pielou. Right: I really think I ate too much! Bottom: A large crowd enthusiastically greeted David Berry. Coffeehouse-Dinner Club 27 Dances provide a social atmosphere J |Au Social events which are anticipated and enjoyed by all students are the AC dances. A pleasant social atmosphere accompanies each event sponsored by the social board. On October 9, the popular group, August, performed for the first dance of the season. It is interesting to note that five out of the seven members of the band received a portion of their education at AC. As a contrast, the Baptist Young Women sponsored a square dance held in the gym on November 18. East- ern Seaboard provided the entertain- ment for a Christmas dance on De- cember 5, and another dance com- pleted Homecoming festivities on Feb- ruary 14 with Sugarcreek as the guest band. A spring dance finalized the events. Top: August members yield all their talents in a united effort. Center: The brief moment be- tween songs provides a much needed rest for some weary feet. Left: Soft, slow dances are always appreciated as a chance to hold that " someone special " closely. Right: The sounds of the steady rock beat inspire Mickey Oates and one of his friends to boogie with the music. Sfcfcfew K Ji l wVf r H ' T |c7 1 H i —A - i « HI 28 Dances Festivities brought smiles to all faces An annual event sponsored by the Campus Ministries organization, the Circle K Club, and the Baptist Young Women for children of the community, and of faculty members, the sunshine friends, and students is the Halloween Carnival. The sounds of games, the laughter and jest of aclown, and theshrieksand snarls of goblins and witches filled the air in the gymnasium. Not only the chil- dren enjoyed this special event, but students and parents as well. Remem- brances of those years of " trick or treating " came pleasantly back into focus while watching the festivities of the evening. Top: The antics and tricks of a clown are a wel- come sight Left: She doesn ' t seem to want to leave the clown poster. Center: The sunshine friends found the games fascinating along with a skelton outfit. Bottom: This goblin didn ' t keep anyone ' s company for too long. Halloween Carnival 29 Visitation policy placed on an afternoon lounge area basis Dorm visitation this year was re- stricted to the hours between two and five in the parlors of the T.V. lounges of Denmark, Pratt, and Whyte dorms. An open house policy on weekends was proposed by the Student Senate and passed by the Student Affairs Committee. However, this bill was not signed by President Maddox at the time of this publication. The possible unfavorable reactions of the commun- ity was the President ' s major concern along with inadequate facilities for visi- tation purposes. The privilege granted was taken ad- vantage of by students who wished to watch afternoon programs together, play cards or perhaps study. Top: Ken Jumper and Connie Clinton enjoy a personal rap session in the comfortable sur- roundings of the Denmark lounge area. Left: Debbie Buchanan smiles in disbelief as Wayne Bonge hands out one of his snowman " tac- tics. Center: The lounge area also provided a place for conversation such as with Teresa Lynch and her employer, Roy White. Right: Heyward Smith and Elaine Martin battle in rummy. 30 Visitation « . i ' l Relaxation takes varied forms After an exhausting day of classes and study. AC students turn to some form of relaxation and recreation. For some this merely means a chance to sit down and think about nothing while others take the opportunity to enjoy the facilities in the Trojan Room. Of course, snacking is always a favorite pastime. Top left: Comparing secret notes always seems to find its appropriate place in the swings as Cindy Cook and Eddie Hall found out. Top right: Isn ' t that your fifth hot dog? Center: Ricky Bishop zeros in on one of his last shots as Terry McLees crosses his fin- gers. Bottom: The fair provided an exciting es- cape from study for Allan Gregory. Spare Time 31 Pageant format is changed this year The Miss Anderson College Pageant took on some new features this year as not only Miss Anderson College was selected from the contestants, but also Miss Freshman, Miss Sophomore, and their two runners-up. Mrs. Fredda Acker, a former Miss America; Dr. Eddie Rickenbacker, and Mr. Harry Shucker served as judges for the event. Entertainment was provided by the AC band, Vickie Bowen, Marcus Bishop, and David Hyatt. Taking the top crown was Glenda Rose Young from Salley, S.C. Planning to attend USC and major in elementary education, she expresses her philosophy of life as, " I must be myself before I can be what anyone else wants me to be and hopefully by being myself I can bring happiness to others. " 32 Miss AC Pageant 1 Honor is given by the pageant judges Chosen as Miss Sophomore was Maria Jean Watson. Presently a member of the girls ' tennis team, Jean enjoys horseback riding and water and snow skiing. Planning to further her education in Fashion Merchandising, her philosophy of life is: " I believe a person should live her life day by day considering every aspect of life to aid in making decisions. " " S S Page 32 Top: Miss Anderson College, Glenda Rose Young. Left: Poise, grace and personality are a few of the qualities that a queen possess- es. Center: Miss AC and President Cordell Mad- dox. Right: Surprise and joy cover the new queen ' s face as she is congratulated by Jean Watson. Page 33 The Queen and Her Court: Frances Proffitt. Michelle Stevens, Jean Watson, Glenda Young, Libby MacCartney, Debbie Brown, and Lynn Smith Page 34: Miss Sophomore, Maria Jean Watson, from Laurens. 34 Miss AC Pageant Top Left: Wanda Michelle Stevens, first runner-up from Pendleton, Top Right: Michelle Stevens plans tofurt her her studies in the field of fashion merchandising. She states her philosophy of life " Generally, I make an effort to include God, faith, love, and honesty in my ac- tivities and work. I rely on the 121st Psalm and live each day as cheerfully as I possibly can. " Lower Left: Frances Caroline Proffitt, second runner-up from Greenville. Lower Right: Frances Proffitt intends to continue her education at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro in the field of dancing. She ex- presses her philosophy of life " As we are not liv- ing in an eternity, the time to be happy is today, " by Grenville Kleiser. Miss AC Pageant 35 The judges select commuting student This year Miss Freshman was chosen from the pageant contestants instead of in another election procedure. Commuters voiced their influence on campus life as Libby MacCartney took the crown as their representative. Taking pleasure in playing the piano, drawing, and painting, she plans to enter some form of public relations work after the completion of her col- lege education. Putting her philosophy of life into practice, she expresses it as " I try to accept everyone I meet with a kind and unselfish attitude, for I feel that every person is equally important in his own way. To me, the three most important qualities of life are to be yourself, re- main an individual, and wear a smile at all times. " Miss Freshman, Madelyn Elizabeth MacCartney from Anderson. 36 Miss AC Pageant Top Left: Deborah Lee Brown, first runner-up from Taylors. Top Right: Planning to enter the field of fashion merchandising, Debbie Brown believes that in life one is " To always be ap- preciative of God ' s beautiful world and to be able to converse and accept responsibilities with a happy attitude . " Lower Left: Lynn Smith be- lieves that " Many people are searching for a special meaning for their life. I have found this true happiness in Jesus and I feel that my purpose in life is to share with other people the great love that Jesus Christ has for them. " Lower Right: Virgie Lynn Smith, second runner-up from Anderson. Miss AC Pageant 37 Top Left: Mrs. Shooter and emcee Mr. Bob Vansant. Top Right: Even under stress, contest- ants find time to help. Bottom: Contestants (l-r) — Janet Lister, Frances Proffitt, Glenda Young, Patti Jones, Debra Hyder, Michelle Ste- vens, Martha Smith, Jean Watson, Pat Whitlock, Donna Forester, Angela Keown, Lynn Smith, Lynn Steigerwald, Libby MacCartney, Robin Martin, Patti Fersner, Debbie Brown. Absent — Karen McCullough, Laura Huff, Mary Ann Wil- liams. ■ 38 Miss AC Pageant Top Left: The AC band added its profes- sional touch. Top Right: Vickie Bowen sings softly before a hushed audi- ence. Lower Left: Feeling with the music is a trait Marcus Bishop exhibits as he sings. Lower Right: David Hyatt has a touch of Bob Dylan. Miss AC Pageant 39 Christmas spirit of reverence created by choir concert The Anderson College voice and bell choir, and the wind, brass, and percus- sion ensembles put their talents to- gether on December 4 to present an annual concert on Christmas First Night. The program also gave the audi- ence the opportunity to become in- volved by the singing of traditional Christmas carols. A spirit of reverence pervaded the auditorium from the moment the bell choir signaled the beginning until the recessional ended the program. The concert was followed by the traditional lighting of the yule log which signified the beginning of the Christmas season at AC. Dr. Maddox gave the fire its impetus to blaze as a crowd of parents, students, and teachers gathered around. An open house followed in the girls ' dorm. Top: The choir helped set the mood for Christ- mas First Night as it presented a program of traditional music. Left: Dr. Cordell Maddox lights the yule log to usher in the holiday sea- son. Right: The stately evergreen stood tall until echoes from the carolers reverberated against its branches. 40 Christmas First Night - |kk I 15 sr, 1 ■ S i 1 1 L H |x f % Top: Decorations and refreshments attracted vis- itors and judges to Pratt Hall where top winners were Michelle Stevens, Linda Glover, and Jackie Nance, Right: Cindy Ramminger stands before her gayly decorated tree which won first place in Denmark Hall, Left: Sherry Ballard and Robin Kay, winners in Whyte Hall, received compli- ments on their original tree. Christmas First Night 41 Anniversary looks at AC ' s progress On February 11 Anderson College celebrated its sixty-fifth anniversary. Programs for the occasion were given in convocation and in a special luncheon held on campus. Speaker for the convocation was Mr. Arthur E. Holman, Jr., an Anderson in- surance executive. Tracing the history of Anderson County from its pre- revolutionary war history to the present served as a focal point for his message to the students. The advancements made from the beginnings of Anderson College, known as the Johnson Female Seminary in 1848, to the present image of AC with its 1230 students, were re- lated to various historical periods. . •._.«• ito Top: Mr. Arthur E. Holman, Jr. addresses the student body during convocation on Founder ' s Day. Left: Many new facilities and improve- ments have been constructed on campus since this photograph was taken of AC in 191 1. Right: Dr. Cordell Maddox and Mr. Arthur E. Holman, Jr., stand before the present administration building which is under renovation. ... -.., : . -. 42 Founder ' s Day Christmas decorations on campus provided by AC3 Club The Anderson College CampusClub, composed of women faculty and staff, wives of faculty, staff and adminis- trators, and retired AC personnel, en- joyed a variety of activities this year. In the fall, new members were intro- duced at a tea at the college. In October members had a covered dish supper and viewed a gem collection which be- longed to Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Joachim of Atlanta, Georgia. The Christmas Bazaar brought forth much talent and netted the club close to $200. The beautiful decorations at Christmas on campus were the work of club members. A Valentine luncheon in February and a trip to Lenox Square in Atlanta completed the year ' s activities. Officers included Dr. Brena Walker, president; Mrs. Ruth West, vice- president; Mrs. Janet Timms, record- ing secretary; Mrs. Vivian Fite, corre- sponding secretary; Mrs. Mary Jones, treasurer. Top: Dr. and Mrs. Joachim show their gems to Dr. Walker, Left: Mrs. Onie Lawton. Mrs. Linda Dahlgren. Mrs. Ruth Powell and Miss Ethel Hem- bree make wreaths. Right: Mrs. Portia Franklin, Mrs. Dahlgren and Mrs. Ruth West at bazaar. AC3 43 Lynn Steigerwald selected as Queen Anderson College ' s first homecom- ing began on February 13 with a cof- feehouse featuring The Picket Brothers. On Saturday morning, the class reunions of alumni from ' 63 and ' 64 were held. Special recognition for the alumni was given at the afternoon basketball game against conference foe Lees-McRae. Appropriately held on Valentine ' s Day, the highlight of the festivities was the selection of a Homecoming Queen, Lynn Marie Steigerwald, announced at half-time of the game. Lynn Steiger- wald was presented to the audience along with her court. Activities were culminated at the Homecoming dance for which Sugar- creek performed. The dance was held at the National Guard Armory. Top: Miss Lynn Marie Steigerwald, Homecoming Queen. Left: Dr. Cordell Maddox presents the trophy to Lynn Steigerwald during half-time ac- tivities. Right: The Homecoming court takes a half-mark seat to cheer the Trojans on to victory over Lees-McRae. 44 Homecoming Top Left: Lynn Steigerwald is escorted on to the court by David Matthews moments before she was selected as Homecoming Queen. Top Right: Homecoming Court and escorts l-r) — Martha Clark, Jimmy Clark, Rachel Craig, Cecil Kight, Patti Jones, Price Brown, Robin Martin, Mark Key, Lynn Smith. Tim Hunt, Lynn Steiger- wald, David Matthews, Michelle Stephens, Ber- nard Stephens, Sharon Till, David White. Center: A variety of music was played by Sugar Creek, who served as guest band for the Homecoming dance. Bottom: The Picket Brothers performed blue grass and folk selec- tions for the Coffeehouse. Homecoming 45 Sixteen sophomores honored by inclusion in Who ' s Who " Who ' s Who in American Junior Col- leges " is a collection of students who have given of their time, interests, and talents to benefit their own colleges and communities. On the basis of academic excellence, athletic achievement, involvement in student affairs, and leadership qual- ities 16 sophomores were chosen by the faculty to represent Anderson in Who ' s Who. These students will surely be valuable assets to their future schools and businesses. The students are pictured on the fol- lowing pages in alphabetical order. Top. Donna Forester, Carnesville. Ga. Activities — Captain. Women ' s Basketball. Miss AC pageant. Left: Marcus Bishop. Ware Shoals. Activities-Disciplinary committee. Choir. Depu- tation team. Miss AC pageant and Coffeehouse performer. Agape group. Right: Vicki Bowen, Anderson. Activities — Sophomore president, Senate, President pro-tem. Student Affairs, Choir. Music Study, Deputation. 46 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who 47 Top Left: Dale O ' Shields, Columbia. Activities — CM President, Men ' s Council. Chapel, Religious Life and Calendar Planning Committees, SGA President ' s Advisory Council. Top Right: Mau- reen Raffini. Anderson. Activities — President. Omicron lota Kappa. BYW, Commuters Commit- tee, Spanish Club, Deputation program. Lower Left: Olin Padgett, Iva. Activities — Phi Theta Kappa, Scholarship Recognition, Staff. Lower Right: Jeanine Skinner, Anderson. Activities — Choir secretary and accompanist, President, Music Study Club, CM. Top: Gary Stone, Anderson. Activities — Presi- dent. Ministerial and Church — Related Voca- tions, SGA Attorney General, Phi Theta Kappa, Gamma Beta Phi, Chapel Planning and Execu- tive CM committees. Junior Marshal. Center: Glenda Young, Salley. Activities — Miss Ander- son College, Women ' s Council, Miss Freshman ' 75, Pep Club. Right: Sharon Till, Saluda. Ac- tivities — Art Guild, SGA Secretary. Chairman Elections committee, Homecoming Lower Left: John Wilbanks, Atlanta, Ga. Activities — Captain, Men ' s Basketball, Speaker, Men ' s Council, Phi Theta Kappa. Fellowship of Christ- ian Athletes. Lower Right: David White, Pen- dleton. Activities — SGA President, Social Board, Ministerial Association, Deputation. Who ' s Who 49 Giving best effort is a characteristic of an honor student Academic achievement is given spe- cial attention on Scholarship Recogni- tion Day, which was held this year on January 28. Recognition was deter- mined on the basis of first semester grades although Academic Dean Paul Talmadge believes that " Every student is an honor student who does his very best and tries to better his own rec- cord. " A GPR of 3.5-3.9 was attained by 126 students, with 29 of these maintaining a 4.0 average for the first semester. Certificates were given to all of these students. A cumulative average of 4.0 was achieved by many AC sophomores. Dr. Cordell Maddox served as speaker for the occasion. Top: First Semester 4.0 Students (l-r) — 1st row: Doug Lunsford, Susan Penn, Judy Denman, Dawn Morris, Robin Wilson, Amy Allen, Robin Metts. Lynn Cathey, Malea Gray, Karen Infinger, Janice Shirley, Deborah Bramlett. 2nd row: Carol Masters, Olin Padgett, Laura Jacks, Dean Shackelford, Cynthia Power, Dale Sitton, Re- becca Oliver, Janet Swartz, John Wilbanks. Nine were absent. Left: Jean Welborn and Janet Lea receive a certificate of achievement from Academic Dean Paul Talmadge. Right: A cumulative 4 average was achieved by Jean Welborn, Janet Lea, Debra Ingersoll, Olin Padgett and Rhonda Gravely. 50 Scholarship Recognition Day Lawton dormitory dedicated at event Highlighting Alumni Day was the dedication of the Lawton dormitory named for J. K. Lawton, former vice- president of AC. He and his family par- ticipated in the ceremony. Top honors went to Miss Louise Kel- lett of Greenville, industrial company president, who received the achieve- ment award; and Mrs. Annie Tribble, AC ' S director of women ' s athletics, who received the alumni service award. Also receiving special recognition was Debbie Pruitt of Anderson who was named Scholar of The Year; and Elangovan Ranganthan, Athlete of The Year. Mrs. Joe Evans, Class of ' 34, received the president ' s gavel from Cliff Satter- white, retiring president. Sororian of- ficers are Elizabeth Tribble, president; Margaret McGee, vice-president; and Marjorie L. Casey, secretary. Seven members of the 1925 Class were recognized and presented golden anniversary diplomas by Dr. Cordell Maddox. Top Left: Claudianna Evans Rice receives gavel from Cliff Satterwhite, retiring president. Top Right: Louise Kellett. Achievement Award win- ner. Center Left: Debbie Pruitt, Scholar of the Year. Center Right: The Lawton dormitory was dedicated with Dr. Cordell Maddox, Miss Florrie A. Lawton, J K. Lawton, Jr., Mr. Lawton, Mrs. Lawton and grandson Jim, taking part. Lower Left: Elangovan Ranganathan, Athlete of The Year. Lower Right: Annie Tribble, Alumni Ser- vice winner. Alumni Day 51 Honor is given at graduation service Students being named to the Denmark Society should consider it a distinct honor. Sophomores of out- standing character and achievement who displayed leadership and service qualities were selected by faculty members. Announcement of the honor is made at graduation and recipients are rec- ognized at that time. The Denmark Society, founded in 1945, is named for the late Dr. Annie Denmark who served as president of the college from 1928 to 1953. The first candidates were called " The Danes. " Top: David Southerland receives the American Legion award from President Cordell Maddox. SB! SSI 19 ' mm Members: 1st row — (l-r) Cathy Thrift, Bonnie Beeny, Jerri Wemple, Stephaney Boykin, Luci Richardson, Margaret Hicks, Harry Johnson, Libby Mullinnix. 2nd row— Sandy Cervera, David Southerland, Laura Lawton, Wade Houston, Bill Becker, Ruth Harvey, Grace Lyle, Pam White and Phillip Garner. 52 Denmark Society Graduation yields pride in success For many students, graduation from Anderson College was the culmination of their academic pursuits which marked their entrance into the respon- sibilities and pressures of the business world. For others, however, graduation was only a stepping stone into a col- lege of higher learning and loftier goals. Into either direction, the ensu- ing future held many promises and past retained many pleasant, un- forgettable memories. Leaving Ander- son College evoked a feeling of sad- ness from some students, but all ex- perienced pride in their various ac- complishments here. Mr. A. Harold Cole, the General Secretary-Treasurer of the South Carolina Baptist Convention delivered the address for the occasion on May 11, 1975. Graduation 53 i » ' .4t:- HI Opening victories pave the way for a successful season Led by freshman Billy Reid ' s 27 points, the Trojans, coached by Jim Wiles, began another winning season with an overtime victory over Em- manuel College at Franklin Springs. With returners Joe Genter, John Wil- banks, All-Conference, William Nap- per, and All-American Karlton Hilton, the Trojans stretched their un- blemished record to 5-0 with early sea- son victories over Gainesville and con- ference foe Brevard, along with two wins in the Louisburg Classic at Louis- burg, N. C. On December 5-6 Anderson traveled to Walker, Ala., for the Walker Invita- tional Tournament and, after a strong first round victory, suffered their first regular season loss in two years at the hands of the same Emmanuel team they had defeated November 22. The final outcome read Emmanuel, 88, An- derson 63. Two weeks later the Trojans bounced back to rout conference foe Montreat-Anderson and, three weeks later, swamped Gainesville with the ef- forts of Wilbanks, Napper, and Hilton 107-68, to bring their slate up to eight wins and one loss. Top: Team (l-r) Robin Ellenburg, John Wilbanks, William Napper, Mark Goin, Ken Vilcheck, Joe Genter. Alfred Daniels, Billy Reid, Karlton Hilton. Edgar Scott, Ronnie Creamer, Donnie Creamer. Kneeling: Robert McAfee, trainer, Steve McKnight, manager. Coach Jim Wiles. 56 Men ' s Basketball Team Page 56 Left: Coach Jim Wiles. Right: Captains (l-r) Karlton Hilton, William Napper, John Wil- banks, and Joe Genter. Page 57 Top: Billy Reid attempts a shot while playing against Gainesville. Top Right: Coach Jim Wiles points out his strategy for the North Greenville game. Lower Left: William Napper ' s shot is blocked by a Louisburg player. Lower Right: Ronnie Creamer gets rebound for the team against ou r rival North Greenville. Men ' s Basketball Team 57 Trojans victorious in two day classic The third annual Electric City Bas- ketball Classic saw two nights of close, rugged basketball as Truett- McConnell, Louisburg, and Ferrum College invaded Anderson hoping to knock off Coach Jim Wiles nationally ranked Trojans. In the first night of action, the Tro- jans fought off an unusual amount of turnovers and a hot shooting night for the Louisburg Hurricanes to take a first round 95-84 victory and move into the championship against Ferrum, a win- ner over Truett-McConnell in double- overtime. On Saturday night the Danes of Truett-McConnell ran away from Louisburg 106-78 to capture third place. In the championship game the Trojans, again hobbled by their own mistakes, held on to claim the cham- pionship trophy with a 88-84 victory over Ferrum. Individually, the Trojans were led by All-American Karlton Hilton who col- lected 51 points in two nights, and was named thetoumaments ' mostvaluable player. William Napper and Billy Reid pitched in 35 and 33 points respectively for the two nights of action. Joe Genter scored 22 points and put in two fine defensive ball games as did Ronnie Creamer and Al Daniels, who played superbly in their substitute roles. Guard John Wilbanks, in addi- tion to his 21 points, collected 18 as- sists in Saturday ' s championship game, breaking the school record he had established earlier in the season. Joining Hilton on the All-tournament team was AC ' S Billy Reid. Top: AC ' S President Cordell Maddox presents the Championship trophy of the Electric City Classic to Billy Reid, John Wilbanks and the re- maining AC Trojans. Center: John Wilbanks picks up a loose ball against a Louisburg defen- der as Joe Genter and Karlton Hilton move in to help. Lower Left: Hilton receives the most valu- able player award from Dr. Maddox for outstand- ing play in which he scored 51 points in two games. Lower Right: Joe Genter collides with a Louisburg player as he fights for a rebound dur- ing the Classic. 58 Men ' s Basketball Team 1 Top: Guard and efficient ball-handler, John Wil- banks takes control of the play against Montreat-Anderson. Right: Karlton Hilton has the Wingate player well covered. Left: Billy Reid snatches a rebound for the Trojans in a conference game against Brevard. Men ' s Basketball 59 Regular season title taken by Trojans The North Greenville College Moun- ties proved no threat this year as An- derson demolished their rivals both times they met them, 94-77 and 74-64. William Napper and Karlton Hilton led the way as Napper bombed in a total of 47 points and Hilton had 28 points and 29 rebounds. In between the games with NG, the Trojans pulled three conference games out of their back pocket while posting routs in three others. The first was a 67-52 victory over USC-Sumter, followed by an 89-91 conference win over Wingate. The first of the pocket jobs was pul- led on Lees-McRae. Napper and Wil- banks threw in clutch last minute free throws to bring AC out of the fire 82-76. Against Spartanburg it took a jump shot by Mark Goins with three seconds to go to post an 84-82 squeaker. Al Daniels lobbed in a one-and-one with a second left for a 80-79 win over Bre- vard. The third massacre was held over Montreat-Anderson, 129-69. The next conference game saw An- derson pull out another win behind Billy Reid ' s 18 points, an Alfred Daniels ' clutch steal and Karlton Hil- ton ' s free throw shooting, 67-64 over SJC. In the Homecoming game, the Tro- jans clinched a third consecutive regu- lar season conference title with a vic- tory over Lees-McRae, 106-96. After a 95-54 win over USC-Sumter, the Tro- jans faced defeat in conference play with Wingate, 76-73. The last game with Emmanuel held a 84-75 win, which left the Trojans with an 11-1 confer- ence record and 22 victories against only two defeats for the 1975-76 sea- son. -« Top: Trojan point guard, Mark Goins, sends a foul shot to the hoop in the Electric City Clas- sic. Left: The starting five are joined by the rest of the Trojan squad before the start of a home game. Center: Al Daniels begins his release on two of his twelve first half points against the rival North Greenville Mounties. Right: Edgar Scott moves in to rebound a missed free throw in the conference rout of Montreat-Anderson. 60 Men ' s Basketball Top Left: Outreaching his opponent, Donnie Creamer puts it up for two. Top Right: Explana- tions, instructions and encouragement are given to the Trojans by Coach Jim Wiles Lower Left: Robin Ellenburg pumps one against Montreat-Anderson. Lower Right: David Wolla rushes in for a rebound ahead of USC-Sumter. Men ' s Basketball 61 Regional teams fall to Trojan strength The high flying Anderson Trojans, after securing a first round bye in the WCJCC tournament held in Spartan- burg, fought their way to the finals with an 86-78 victory over a rugged Brevard ball club. The finals were a much different story as the Trojans unleashed a dev- astating attack on North Greenville with a 105-67 win. Named to the All-Conference team were Karlton Hilto n, William Napper and Billy Reid. Coach Jim Wiles was named Coach of The Year for the third consecutive year. The Trojans then traveled to Rocky Mount, Va., where they successfully defended the Region X crown by downing three straight opponents. In the first round Napper pitched in 24 points and was followed in double fig- ures by Reid (20), Daniels (14), and Hil- ton and Wilbanks with 12 each as AC walked on Mitchell 105-93. Anderson College was in the finals after a 109-64 rout of Southeastern Community College. During the finals AC broke open a close slow down game in the last five minutes of action to burst into the na- tional tournament in Hutchinson, Kan- sas, with a 75-55 win over Surry Com- munity College. Hilton, Napper, Reid and Wilbanks were named to the five member All-Region team. 62 Men ' s Basketball Team (j) Top Left: With the Trojans leading by 10, super freshman Billy Reid adds on two more with his patented jumper. Top Right: Karlton Hilton fol- lows through on one of his season high 31 points in Region 10s semi-finals. Center Left: John Wilbanks puts two more in the vault in the victory over Southeastern. Center Right: William Napper goes up over a Surry opponent. Bottom: Joe Genter follows his shot in first half play. r WINCATf A AC Trojans finish ninth in the nation Taking with them a 27-2 record, a WCJCC crown, and a Region X championship, the Trojans rolled into Hutchinson, Kansas for the nationals. On opening night, the Trojans met Mercer Community College. Both teams were running even until Mercer exploded with about six minutes left in the game, 71-68. In the Trojan ' s next contest, they began the battle for fifth place with an impressive 91-87 victory over Rhode Island Community College. Ail- American Karlton Hilton blazed the way with 10 out of 15 from the floor and 7 out of 11 from the charity stripe for 27 points. Joe Genter, William Napper, and Billy Reid added 20, 18, and 15 points respectively. In the next game the hot shooting Trojans snatched a 68-59 win over Henry Ford College of Dearborn, Michigan. Reid tallied 23, Genter, 15, and Hilton, 13. The Trojans then bat- tled Burlington College of Iowa who exploded early in the second half to send the squad home with an 84-74 defeat. With the loss the Trojans finished 2-2 in the tournament, 29-4 overall and 9th in the nation. The 9th place finish was the highest ever achieved by AC and it came during a year that was not expected to be that successful. Coach Jim Wiles, WCJCC and Region X Coach of the Year, led the team to a regular season and tournament WCJCC win, a Region X crown, and to the 9th best junior college basketball team in America. Top: Coach Jim Wiles was honored by being selected as WCJCC and Region X Coach of the Year. Center: The Trojans and their supporters celebrate a sweet Region X champion- ship. Bottom: Returning home from the re- gionals. the Trojans give their fans the sign of victory. Men ' s Basketball 63 Topping 100 mark begins the season The AC Trotters, defending national champions, began the 1975-76 season just where they left off last year. In the opener at AC Donna Forester rifled in 26 points and Pearl Moore added 19 as the " Tribble ' s Trotters " romped Gainesville 104-59. The most astonishing victory of the year came at Brevard where the Trotters routed the helpless opponents by 102 points, posting a 132-30 victory. In the next outing they could only compile 77 points against the taller team from S. C. State but held the op- position to 66 points to take the 11 point win. A night later they once again topped the 100 point mark with a de- vasting 108-77 win over the College of Charleston. In that match Katrina An- derson made 14 of 18 points from the floor and pitched in 30. Top: Co-Captains for the 1975-76 Trotter team are Donna Forester and Gladys Elmore. $A A AS ft Team: 1st row (l-r) Dawn Embler. manager; Pearl Moore, Gladys Elmore, Sallie Black, Drema Greer, Karen Brown, Marlene McMullan, and Andy Tnbble, mascot. Standing: (l-r) Coach Annie Tribble, Gay Schneider, Mary Thurman, Donna Forester, Katrina Anderson, Janice Pruitt, Polly Smith, Cherry Montgomery, and Shirley McAdams. Coming in second semes ter was Cookie Speights (not pictured.) 64 Women ' s Basketball Team J- ' $ Top Left: With Clemson ' s Janet Forester clos- ing in to contest her shot, Anderson ' s Gay Schneider drives through the middle and re- leases a lay-up. Top Right: Donna Forester adds to her high percentage of free throws. Lower Left: After hitting a jumper from the corner, Gladys Elmore heads back up court in the early minutes of the Clemson game. Lower Right: Katrina Anderson leaps to outreach a Clemson opponent and tip the |ump ball to an Anderson teammate. Women ' s Basketball Team 65 Trotters establish fifth place in Christmas tournament 1 £ y Going into the big 15-team Christ- mas Tournament in Mississippi, the Trojanettes had established an un- blemished 4-0 chart while outscoring their opponents at an average of 105.1 to 58 points per game. It was in this encounter that the team tasted defeat for the first time at the hands of Missis- sippi College 106-87. Before the tour- ney concluded AC rebounded for two victories, 81-71 over Kentucky and 92-62 over Stephen Austin, and won fifth place in the tournament that fea- tured some top rated four-year schools in the country. In the next three games Donna Forester led the team to consecutive victories over Clemson, 85-70, North Greenville, 67-63, and Voorhees, 88-77, by pumping in 33 and 36 points respec- tively, and averaging 35 points during the three games. Drema Greer helped tremendously in the bout over North Greenville as she hit two field goals in the last minute of play to secure the victory. In the battle against Lander AC scored 100 points to their 48. Top: AC ' S most valuable point guard, Drema Greer, gets ready to throw in another assist to break the school ' s record. Right: Karen Brown fights through a screen for possession of the ball. Bottom: Sallie Black lays up two points against North Greenville. 66 Women ' s Basketball Top Left: Mary Thurman draws a foul while shooting in the final moments of the game. Top Right: Polly Smith controls the play against an unaware Clemson team member. Lower Left: Janice Pruitt fiercely takes complete control of the rebound. Lower Right: The Tiger Den held no defeat for the Trojans as Karen Brown and Donna Forester haul it up the court after scoring two points. Winthrop tournament taken by AC m After two first round wins in the Brigade Tournament in Florence, S.C., the Anderson College Trojanettes suf- fered their second loss of the season at the hands of Francis Marion. In the first two rounds, Donna Fores- ter bombed in 42 points to lead " Trib- ble ' s Trotters " to an 85-75 win over Col- lege of Charleston and a 76-60 victory over Clemson. In the finals, the Trojanettes were shocked by Francis Marion, 76-62. Donna Forester and Gladys Elmore were named to the all tournament team. The Trotters followed Forester and Katrina Anderson to seven more vic- tories over Spartanburg Methodist, Davidson, Mars Hill, North Greenville, Baptist College, South Carolina, and South Carolina State. During this span, Forester scored over 25 points in every game but one. The Trotters then invaded Rock Hill, where they successfully defeated four teams, all four-year schools, en route to the championship. Anderson downed South Carolina, College of Charleston, who drew the first seed for the tournament, and W estern Carolina to reach the finals against Appalachian State. In the championship game, the Trotters used a 2-3 zone defense and the 31 points and 14 rebounds of Forester to smother the Appalachians, 75-51. In the next game against Clemson, Forester collected 21 points in the sec- ond half, including 8 of 12 from the floor to add to her 13 first half points to bring her final tally to 34 points. She added 21 rebounds and was assisted by Katrina Anderson ' s 16 points and Gladys Elmore ' s 10 points as the Trot- ters won, 89-55. AC added Furman to their victim list as they attained a 26-2 record. " W W Top: Cherry Montgomery releases the ball to- ward the hoop over the block of her oppo- nent. Left: Gay Schneider, Katrina Anderson, and Donna Forester show the dominance with which they captured their third straight victory over rival Clemson. 89-55. Right: Marlene McMullen, a freshman from Crescent High School, drives in for an easy lay-up against Mars Hill. Following her is Cookie Speights, a winter semester find that Coach Tribble feels will add a lot to the team. 68 Women ' s Basketball Top Left: Determination and skill mark a most valuable asset to the Trojanettes in Donna Fores- ter. Top Right: With AC building on to a mon- strous lead, Mary Thurman begins the trip back to the defensive end of the floor. Lower Left: Struggle for the rebound brings Karen Brownout on top. Lower Right: Sallie Black drives in for an easy lay-up against Baptist College. Women ' s Basketball 69 Victories send the ' " Trotters to Texas The Trojanettes completed the regu- lar season with wins over two in- terstate rivals as they clubbed Win- throp 85-53 and racked up six points in the two minutes to edge USC 82-76. AC hosted the women ' s basketball state championship March 4-6 and achieved 29-2 win lost record. The Trojanettes, led by the consist- ent shooting and rebounding of Donna Forester, coasted to victories over USC-Lancaster and Voorhees. They then captured the " B " bracket championship with an 86-63 win over North Greenville to earn a spot in the state championship opposite the " A " bracket winner, College of Charleston. The second straight championship came to the Trojanettes in an 84-68 victory over the College of Charleston. Katrina Anderson posted 26 points and Donna Forester added 22. In the Southern Region II playoffs at Cullowhee, N.C., AC regained the re- gion crown with an easy 99-60 victory over Louisburg and an 81-61 over Peace College. Forester poured in 56 points in two days to lead AC. Peace College concentrated on Forester and failed to see the ability of Greer, Elmore and Thurman. Temple, Texas, was their next desti- nation where the two-time national winners planned to bring home the big trophy for the third time. Top Left: Katrina Anderson tips the jump ball to Gay Schneider while playing Voorhees during the state tournament. Top Right: With hands in the air, Drema Greer, AC ' S point guard, reacts to the jump ball with spirit and energy. Center: Donna Forester avoids a costly foul in the Hanna High School gym to help send AC into the state finals. Bottom: Putting forth optimum effort in play is a true characteristic of Gladys Elmore, who is backed by defensive specialist Karen Brown. 70 Women ' s Basketball Team I Third national title taken by Trotters With a 35-2 record, the Trotters rolled out of Anderson seeking their third consecutive national title in Temple, Texas. Taking with them three players already experienced in na- tional competition such as Donna Forester, Gladys Elmore and Karen Brown, the No. 1 seeded team got a first round bye. Quarter-final competition saw An- derson breeze past Miami Dade-South 98-59 behind the 36 points and 14 re- bounds of Forester and the 24 points and 10 rebounds of Katrina Anderson. The semi-final action against Bergen College found AC in foul trou- ble in the first half. However, Bergen fell to a running offense and an ag- gressive defense behind Karen Brown who rallied in the final 25 seconds of the first to close it out 43-32. Charac- teristic of the AC team, a second-half surge put them on top 76-47. After Forester and Anderson fouled out, Greer, Schneider, Elmore and Thur- man maintained the wide margin for a 82-61 decision. The championship game with host Temple, Texas, appeared at the outset to be one of those close, grueling bat- tles won in the last few seconds. AC ' s second-half explosion handed the AIAW championship for the third year to AC, 84-70. Forester and Anderson compiled 30 and 27 points respec- tively. Coach Annie Tribble brought her team home with an impressive 38-2 record. For the year Forester attained 1,000 points, Greer handled 250 as- sists, Anderson maintained 18.6 points per game and Brown and Elmore re- mained ace rebounders. Students and local supporters rolled out the red carpet for the homecom- ing. A brief ceremony was held with Dr. Cordell Maddox and Mayor Darwin Wright welcoming the champs. Top: The National Champions. Center Left: Co- captains Forester and Elmore lead the way home with the symbol of victory Right: Forester is boosted up by her teammates while cutting the net after the third national victory. Bottom: The Trotters are congratulated by friends and arch-rivals North Greenville after the win over Temple Junior College. Women ' s Basketball 71 Team: (l-r) Rudy Cobian, Captain Scott Hamilton, Doug Poole, Coach Max Grubbs, Donnie Pankiw, Dilly Morris, Eric Teasley, and Ken Kearney. Below: Coach Max Grubbs. Trojan squad has a promising future The Trojans of Coach Max Grubbs marched through the fall season with a 5-1 record. After dropping a close match to Shorter College, the team roared past five straight opponents. The last win over Gainesville Jr. Col- lege extended the Trojans winning streak over junior college competition to thirty-five straight victories. With four experienced sophomores returning and one talented freshman recruit, the squad continued to im- prove with competition. Coach Grubbs believed with a 100 percent effort from the 1975-76 squad that Anderson College stood a good chance of again winning the Regionals and representing Region 10 at the NJCAA Tennis Championships held at Scottsdale, Arizona. 72 Boys ' Tennis Team ♦ " ,;i Page 73: Top: Rudy Cobian prepares for a forehand winner. Right: DM ly Morris ' serve is the classic example of effort and determina- tion. Lower Left: Scott Hamilton connects on a forehand drive. Boys ' Tennis Team 73 «aa— " It ■ £ V i Page74: Top Left: Donnie Pankiw displays perfect forehand balance. Top Right: Doug Poole exhibits a beautiful slice forehand. Lower Left: Eric Teasley follows through with a top-spin backhand. Lower Right: Ken Kearney concentrates on a bac khand. 74 Boys ' Tennis Team Squad faces challenging spring season Mrs. Annie Tribble, Women ' s Tennis Coach A split schedule between the fall and spring gave the women ' s tennis team a jump on the cold weather and also a longer season. Finishing the fall schedule, the netters faced a challeng- ing spring match set-up. The mid-year graduation took its toll on the team as the number one spot held by Rita Rice was vacated. Freshman Annsie Pearce stepped into the position and with her talent and energy, the team ' s success continued. Veteran players Dawn Embler, Jean Watson, and Susan Penn utilized their experience to lead the Trojanettes to- ward another winning season. Newcomerstothisyear ' s squad were Drema Greer, also a member of the women ' s basketball team, and freshman Sallie Pielou. Two other bas- ketball players who used their two- sport abilities to strengthen the squad were freshman Janice Pruitt and sophomore Karen Brown. Back surgery forced Lee Easley to miss the fall season. Continually improving, the team hoped to better their first year finish of sixth in the state even with their tough 18 match schedule. JMj jEJf. ,. ■- Women ' s Tennis Team: (l-r) — Annsie Pearce, Drema Greer, Dawn Embler. Karen Brown, Rita Rice, Janice Pruitt, Jean Watson, Susan Penn, Sallie Pielou. Women ' s Tennis Team 75 Top Left: Annsie Pearce prepares to return a forehand volley. Top Right: Rita Rice watches successful forehand. Center: Drema Greer demonstrates a strong serve. Lower Right: Dawn Embler returns in crucial match. Page 77: Top Left: Sophomore Susan Penn fol- lows through. Top Right: Karen Brown works on her backhand. Center: Forehand technique is shown by Sallie Pielou. Lower Right: Jean Watson stretches to reach opponents ' serve. Lower Left: Janice Pruitt exhibits her follow through after serving. 76 Women ' s Tennis Team — BB3S£ w»WM« Women ' s Tennis Team 77 AC golf team (L-R) — Lenny Younce, Wally Moore, Bill Moore, Coach Jim Wiles, Steve Lesley. Marty Powell, Erwin Elrod. (not pictured; Steve Roberts and Eddie Freeman) 78 Golf Team AC golfers swing toward a success As the five-time Region X tourna- ment champions, Anderson College golfers swung into action this year as they captured the 36 hole conference opener at Seven Devils Golf Course in Boone, N. C, by a whopping two strokes. Playing on a muddy course, which forced the postponement of first round action, Lenny Younce and Bill Moo re paced Anderson to a first place finish over Brevard, Spartan- burg, Wingate, Lees-McRae, and Montreat-Anderson. In the second match at Furman Uni- versity, the linksters raced to another overwhelming victory. As weather im- proved, so did the game of the AC gol- fers as they captured this second match by 18strokes. The team, consist- ing of Lenny Younce, Bill Moore, Steve Lesley, Steve Roberts, Wally Moore, and Marty Powell, overpowered a pre- season favored team. This type of play resulted in the speculation that the Region X tourna- ment would be headed by Anderson College for a incredible sixth time, and the conference tournament at Etowah, N. C, will once again belong to Ander- son. Page 79: Top Left: Sophomore Lenny Younce demonstrates his winning form. Top Right: Steve Lesley shows determination on this drive in tournament play. Lower Left: Bill Moore ' s swing clears the ball from a sand trap. Center: Total concentration is shown by Wally Moore on this drive. Lower Right: This towel presents the sentiments of a hard day at the tee. Golf 79 Top Left: John Cubelic exhibits the form of a good golfer. Top Center: Marty Powell watches the ball land on the green in final round ac- tion. Top Right: Erwin Elrod exhibits picture- perfect form. Lower Left: Freshman Steve Roberts lines up his next shot. Lower Right: Eddie Freeman displays the intense thinking which golf involves. ' 80 Golf vy c $Br$S 1 . If ■ i " ■a b f ' f 80 ' i IS i ■ v., -a f : ■ _ - rr fir i ' .-V • Building character is one major goal A great deal of time spent in recruit- ing choice baseball players from area teams proved to be worthwhile for Coach Larry Southerland in his first year as head of the baseball team. Con- structing a team to attain a successful record for the season is a worthy goal, but Coach Southerland realizes the importance of building for the future. Returning from last year are only four players with the remainder of the team being freshmen. However, strong in hitting and fielding, freshmen be- came valuable assets to the team ' s vic- tories and the season ' s success. Early season conditioning began with the pitchers to develop their skills before conference play started. Another main emphasis this year was placed on hustling and hitting. Coach Southerland believes that " a lot of gamesare won when pressure is put on the defense from an aggressive batter and base runner. " Scrimmages were held in the fall with three junior colleges and two four-year institutions with a record of four wins and two losses for AC. Playing a twenty-two game schedule, the spring season should prove profitable for the Trojans as they expend talent and aggressiveness to win. Not only the development of athletic ability but the acquisition of character and citizenship are major goals for the year. Top: Coach Larry Southerland and assistant Mr. Randall Dill discuss pitching form with Captain Bobby Beville. Center: Team 1st row (l-r) — David Berry, Bobby Beville, Donnie Lee, David Buffamoyer, Andy Wallace. Phil Lollis, Doug Jor- dan. 2nd row: Southerland. Ron McCathern, Price Brown, Randy Lambert, Tony Campbell, Derrick Taylor, Jeff Twitty, Eddie Baxter, Jimmy Crooks, Dale Johnson, Assistant Randall Dill 3rd row: William Mcintosh. Rick Medlock. Kip Miller, Keith Radford. Pat Burdette, Jimmy Johnson. Bottom: Responsible for chasing balls, putting up scores and keeping bats in order are Debbie Finkenstadt, Dena Southerland and Sallie Williams. Baseball Team 81 82 Baseball Team % ■) T Page 82 Top Left: Derrick Taylor (right), Camden High Ace pitcher, displays good pitching form while Randy Lambert gets set at third. Top Right: Second baseman Andy Wallace prepares to eliminate David Berry as he attempts " a ste- al. " Lower Left: Dale Johnson, centerfielder, Andy Wallace and Jeff Twitty all know the power of concentration. Lower Right: Phil Lollis re- ceives a long hit ball in right field. Page 83 Top Left: Donnie Lee makes a throw to second base. Top Right: Tony Campbell, short stop, usually stops what comes his way. Lower Left: Jim Crooks shows off his batting technique. Right: Captain Bobby Beville deliv- ers a fast pitch. Baseball Team 83 ftm i r .... f Top Left: Keith Radford concentrates on the ball as he positions the bat for action. Top Right: Kippie Miller, center fielder, gets ready for action with a ground ball. Lower Left: William Mcin- tosh practiced picking up ground ballsfrom Rick Med lock. Lower Right: Price Brown delivers an overhand fast ball. 1 84 Baseball Team Top: Doug Jordan keeps his eye on the ball as David Buffamoyer, catcher, anticipates a low ball over the plate. Left: Ron McCathern cautiously watches second base for a steal. Right: Jimmy Johnson makes a force play at second base. Lower Right: Dale Johnson gets in posi- tion to field a ground ball in center field. Baseball Team 85 The cheerleaders provide spirit-raising force for teams " We back the Trojans. We back the best! " The ' 75-76 cheerleaders had no trouble building up enthusiasm forthe Trojan and Trotter teams as they scored victory after victory. Fans ea- gerly followed chants, cheers, and songs as the energy and vitality of the cheerleaders led the crowd and served as an inspiration to the team. Other colleges had to face the truth when the crowd yelled, " You ain ' t going no where, no where. You ain ' t going no where! " At the end of the season, the stu- dents, the teams, and the cheerleaders could truly say, " We ' re number one! " Top: Cheerleaders: 1st row (l-r) Martha Clark. Mary Wiley Price. Debbie Brown, Denise Littlejohn, Joanne Jones. Kathy Killian, Linda Hughey, Patti Fersner. Left: Joanne Jones, cap- tain. Center: Denise Littlejohn, fresh- man. Right: Martha Clark, sophomore. Lower strip: Martha Clark evokes enthusiasm from the crowd with her rhythm and spirit. Joanne Jones believes in her Trojans. Promoting involvement in the stands is a pleasure for Denise Littlejohn. 86 Cheerleaders Top Left: Kathy Kill ian, freshman. Top Center: Debbie Brown, freshman. Top Right: Linda Hughey, freshman. Center Strip (l-r) — Serious in her cheering to evoke spirit for the teams, Linda Hughey gives her best effort. Mary Wiley Price shows her enthusiasm as she en- courages the crowd to yell its loudest. Kathy Kil- lian exhibits spirit and energy at Trojan and Trot- ter games. Illustrating form and zeal is freshman Patti Fersner. Debbie Brown smiles forthe crowd as her Trojan teams move on to victory. Lower Left: Patti Fersner, freshman. Lower Right: Mary Wiley Price, freshman. Cheerleaders 87 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Nov. 25 Gainesville Home Dec. 3 Brevard Away Dec. 5 S C. State Home Dec. 6 College of Charles. Home Dec. 18-20 Tourn. in Mississippi Miss. Jan. 14 Clemson Away Jan. 15 North Greenville Home Jan. 17 Voorhees Away Jan. 20 Lander Home Jan. 22-24 Brigade Tourn. Florence Jan. 27 Spartanburg Methodist Home Jan. 28 Davidson Away Jan. 31 Brevard Home Feb. 4 North Greenville Away Feb. 5 Baptist College Home Feb. 7 U.S.C. Away Feb. 9 S. C. State Away Feb. 12-14 Winthrop Invitational Rock Hill Tourn, Feb. 16 Clemson Home Feb. 18 Furman Away Feb. 25 Winthrop Away Mar. 2 U.S.C. Home Mar. 4-6 State Tourn. Mar. 11-13 Regional Tourn. Raleigh, N.C. Mar. 24-27 National Tourn. Temple, Tex. yy MENS TENNIS Oct. 4 Shorter Oct. 7 Spartanburg Oct. 10 Gainesville Oct. 15 Young Harris Oct. 16 Spartanburg Meth. Oct. 20 Wofford Oct. 28 Sumter - Mar. 3 Shorter Mar. 16 Spartanburg Meth. Mar. 19 Gainesville Mar. 23 North Greenville Mar. 25 Wingate Mar. 30 Brevard Apr. 2 Young Harris Apr. 5 Wofford Apr. 10 Wingate Apr. 12 Brevard Apr. 16 Montreat-Anderson Apr. 17 Lees McRae Apr. 19 North Greenville Apr. 20 Gainesville May 13-15 Regional Tournament — Banner Elk, N.C. May 24-29 National Tournament — Scottsdale, Ariz. Si Mar. 25 •Mar. 28-30 " Apr. 8-9 Apr. 13 •Apr. 19-20 May 9-11 June 6-11 GOLF Gainesville Cedar Rock, C. C. Glen Caunon Gainesville Etowah C. C. Region X Tournament National Tournament N. C. There Lenoir, There Here There Pinehurst, N. C. Galveston, Tex. ' denotes WCJCC Tournaments 88 Schedules MEN ' S BASKETBALL Nov. 22 Emmanuel Nov. 25 Gainesville Nov. 28-29 Louisburg Classic Dec. 3 Dec. 5-6 Dec. 16 Jan. 6 Jan. 9-10 Jan. 15 Jan. 17 Jan. 22 Jan. 24 Jan. 27 Jan. 31 Feb. 5 Feb. 7 Feb. 10 Feb. 14 " Feb. 17 Feb. 21 Feb. 23 Feb. 26-28 Mar. 4-6 Mar. 14-20 ' Brevard Walker Jr. College ' Mont reat- Anderson Gainesville Electric City Classic " North Greenville U.S.C. at Sumter " Wingate " Lees-McRae " Spartanburg " Brevard " Montreat-Anderson " North Greenville " Spartanburg Lees-McRae U.S.C at Sumter ' Wingate Emmanuel Conference Tourn. Regional Tourn. National Tourn. Away Home Louisburg, N.C. Away Jasper, Ala. Away Away Anderson Home Away Home Away Home Home Home Away Away Home Home Away Home U.S.C. Cam- pus Spartan. Ferrum, Va. Hutchison. Ks. ' Denotes Conference Games " Homecoming BASEBALL Mar. 16 Dekalb. Atlanta, Ga. There Mar. 18 Wingate Here Mar. 27 Montreat Here Mar. 30 North Greenville There Apr. 1 Manchester, Conn. Here Apr 3 Spartanburg There Apr. 8 Spartanburg Here Apr. 10 Wingate There Apr. 13 North Greenville Here Apr. 16 DeKalb Here Apr. 24 Montreat Vm-wUMMBL Th ere III J rlm rlDr 111 ' Ultv fl ■ 111 1 ■ 1 U ■ lb Jfi fiyfrft-aa Sj ' i JtgLt A » i . . « . i%A % " O ' W gft Jj $« Sept. 25 Sept. 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 13 Oct. 18 Mar. 30 Apr. 1 Apr. 3 Apr. 6 Apr. 7 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Clemson Columbia Col. Furman Young Harris Coastal Carolina Clemson Converse Young Harris Presbyterian C. Young Harris Apr 8 Apr. 10 Apr. 12 Apr. 13 Apr. 19 Apr. 20 Apr. 23-24 Apr 27 Apr. 28 Baptist College Lander Columbia Col. Presbyterian C. Lander Converse State Tournament Erskine Erskine Schedules 89 Preseason practice produced highly competitive teams Even before the first game, men began practicing, lining up defensive and offensive players, organizing strategy, and perfecting plays for the season. Although viewing the game as an athletic experience to be enjoyed, they wanted to be ready forvictory. The word " disorganization " could cer- tainly not be used to describe their teams. However, the competitive spirit was at a low ebb until midway through the season when three teams were sighted as the possible candidates for victory. These were Lawton II, Lawton III, and the sophomore Commuters. A tourna- ment at the end of the season decided the winners as the Sophomore Com- muters showed their strength in a fierce battle for the victory. Hvpf? • v ■V ryx-r ' y " kWm ' 90 Boys Flag Football n Page 90 Top: Exhaustion and pride in ac- complishment mark the faces of the season winners, the sophomore commuters. Left: Bailey Williams just barely gets the ball away be- fore Eddie Thomas stops the play. Right: Now fellows, where ' s the ball? Bottom: A typical Sunday afternoon finds men in practice for the weeks intramural play. Page 91 Top: A good pursuit by the defense forces the quarterback to roll out. Center: Mike Watts gets off a completed pass while opponents move in. Bottom: Bert Owens receives good protection while looking for a receiver. Boys ' Flag Football 91 +1 - With determination, teams clashed on the road to victory Women took to the field this year with a grim determination which led to exciting, highly competitive bouts and often to injuries. The game, sup- posedly being a non-tackle sport fre- quently resulted in a roughness com- mon to the men ' s game. Tempers flared momentarily, but all games were played with a sportsman- like attitude and were certainly enjoyed by all women who participated. Pratt II kept the championship title for the second year in a row with a perfect record of wins. In many in- stances games were decided by a slim margin in penetration and Pratt II squeezed through in the tense mo- ments for the victory. £5Sk :x ttm 92 Girls ' Flag Football Page 92: Top: Pratt II smiles in vic- tory. Left: Sorry about that Coach. I think I goofed again! Right: Well-protected by her halfbacks, Nancy Couch reaches back and looks for an open receiver. Page 93: Top: Karen McCullough sweeps to the outside to avoid her oppo- nents. Center: Hut one, hut two. Hey, you ' re not throwing the ball! Bottom: A hard rush by Debbie Lawless and Sue Hopple spells trouble for the quarterback as Bobby Beville watches for penalties. Girls ' Flag Football 93 Women take advantage of less physical sport to exercise Although volleyball is not the most physical or competitive sport, the in- tramural program raised enough in- terest from the student body to provide a relaxing, enjoyable atmosphere for recreation. At least it did for the wo- men. Teams were formed on each hall in the dorms. However, because of a lack of interest in the male community, their teams failed to materialize. Winner in the women ' s division was Whyte Hall, a small yet united team. Taking second place was the commut- ing team which showed the increasing involvement of the commuters in cam- pus activities. Pratt I came in third. m ■fo 94 Volleyball Intramurals Page 94 Top: All hands are up, but no one seems to be in control of the ball. Center: Rhonda Gravley volleys the ball as Lauren Fagan moves in to help. Lower: The ball appears to be head- ing for the metal hoop instead of over the net. Page 95 Top: Getting into the correct court posi- tion can be a complexing problem. Lower: Mylinda McLane and Martha Mohr take a net volley. li I stamp J i . Volleyball Intramurals 95 Team leaders bid to equalize squads The drafting system, instituted for the second year, again produced bal- anced teams for the mens intramural games. Eachteam leaderwasgiventen thousand dollars in monopoly money to bid for various players and build the best team possible from the men who had signed up to participate. Practice began long before the sea- son started as teams readied them- selves physically through workouts and mentally through the development of plays. Competition was evident as the teams often clashed with hot tempers and fouls. Emotions remained on an even enough keel to provide recreation which was enjoyed by all. 96 Men ' s Basketball Intramurals Top: Referee Tim Moore may end up with the ball and the players on his head. Left: Bert Owens and Jimmy Crooks believe in dancing around the court. Center: Mark Condor gets up a quick one before the defense rushes in. Right: Bailey Williams gives his style to the play as he pumps one from the floor. Men ' s Basketball Intramurals 97 Athletic excellence is not requirement Efficient ball-handling . . . brilliant twenty-five feet shots . . . daring steals . . . unequaled strategy. All this and much more constituted the perfor- mance of participants in the women ' s basketball intramurals with maybe a slight bit of exaggeration. No matter how organized (or should the word be " disorganized? " ) the teams appeared, all participants en- joyed the competition and thrill of ring- ing that metal hoop. Rivalries among the dorm teams in Pratt, Whyte, and Denmark and the Commuter team were often rough and exciting to provide interesting play in the winter intramurals. - — 98 Women ' s Basketball Intramurals Page 98 Top: Jump balls are often struggles of close physical contact. Left: Basketball in- tramurals seem to have gotten the best of Starr McDowell. Right: Karen McCullough gets pre- pared for the rebound as Mary Boyd waits down court for the ball. Page 99 Top: Coach John Wilbanks instructs Denmark II in a time out. Center Left: A fast break leaves Meme Saad on the floor with Karen McCullough and Pat Whitlock pursuing. Center Right: Sue McConnell taps the ball to her teammates as Pratt Basement meets Denmark II. Lower: Denmark II forms a zone defense to break up the play. " mCr , MiV ' P Women ' s Basketball Intramurals 99 Competition is not on academic scale The Outlaws once again invaded the courts as the faculty put a basketball team in intramural competition. With the scoring talents of Mr. Jim Craine, coupled with the offensive and defensive abilities of Mr. Johnny Phil- lips, Mr. Frank Bonner, Mr. Chuck McCarter, Mr. Randall Dill and Mr. James Clark, the team provided enter- taining and exciting action. Also lending their abilities were Mr. John Fleming and Mr. Robert Fleming, staff members. Student teams found the chance to compete with the faculty in an athletic manner as a change from performance in the classroom on an academic basis. I 1 Top: Frank Bonner attempts to block his oppo- nent ' s shot while Johnny Phillips waits for a pos- sible rebound. Left: johnny Phillips, James Clark, and Randall Dill enjoyed competition in intramural play. Right: Dr. Cordell Maddox sends it up on the way for two. n 100 Faculty Basketball Bowling provides for easy exercise The local bowling alley provided the means for students to compete on an individual as well as a team basis for a minimal charge. Forming your own team of four players, competition ran among team members as well as matches set up be- tween teams. A perfect score of three hundred was not the intention of the participants, rather simply the enjoyment of time well spent in fun and relaxation. A break from study in a different sur- rounding even provided a little exer- cise. •J Top: William Smith displays " stretching " form before releasing the ball. Center Figuring up the score can be a complexing problem. Low- er: A second ' s hesitation may result in a gutter ball for Stanley Pressley. tm . Bowling Intramurals 101 ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY A popular form is mixed doubles set The influence of warm weather showed its strength as the intramural program turned its preferences to out- door activities. Tennis headed the list of spring in- tramurals as a sport which stimulated equal interest in the male and female populations. Mixed doubles was a popular form of the game. Talent and excellent performance were not requirements as the unpro- fessional netters enjoyed each set. A pleasant, competitive way to keep in shape was only one of the tennis in- tramurals ' many advantages. Top: Starr McDowell faults on the first serve of the set. Left: Dale Vaughn awaits the first serve of his teammate as they advance in competi- tion. Right: Lynn Brown and Rita Fields com- bined their talents in intramural tennis. 102 Tennis Intramurals Top Left: Steve Brown gets in the ready position to return his volley in mixed doubles. Top Right: Lynn Brown fiercely returns a close ball Lower Left: Kathy Ledbetter prepares to smash the ball over the net in an effort to break " douce. ' ' Lower Right: Glenda Young and Sha- ron Kemp confer before starting the afternoon match. Tennis Intramurals 103 Softball is enjoyed in spring weather Strike one, strike two, strike three . . . you ' re out! That was not the way all the games of intramural softball were played. Even unprofessional teams formed on each hall of the men and womens ' dorms produced balanced teams and games were often close and exciting. Sliding into home, catching a fly ball in center field, or just standing still watching the ball roll pastyou provided a source of recreation enjoyed by all who participated in the sport held in the spring. - Top: Greg Davis rounds second on his way in for a run. Center: Randy Mullinax hesitates before running as his ball pops high into center field. Bottom: First baseman, David Berry, waits nonchalantly for the second inning. Page 105 Top Left: Muddy weather adds addi- tional excitement to softball intramurals. Top Right: Lynn Steigerwald manages to " fly " into first base past baseman Debbie White. Right: Martha Clark strives in vain to force an out as Kathy McGraw slides into third. Bottom: Nancy Shults anticipates a third strike on Millie Espieg. - 104 Men ' s Softball Intramurals Women ' s Softball Intramurals 105 Contest programs cover many areas In addition to the regular intramural program, a system of tournament play was set up covering a variety of in- terests for male and female students. First semester, a foosball tourna- ment was planned which aroused great interest from foosball enthusiasts. In January, a co-ed chess tourna- ment was set up for a battle of logic between the sexes. Prizes were awarded in the form of meal tickets and certificates. Also, a co-ed free throw match was formed to display athletic ability. Billiards added to the excite- ment of the games. In April, the " pinball wizard " tour- naments wrapped up the events for the year. Top: Warren Culbertson shows his skill at the foul line in free throw competition. Center: Eight-ball required concentration and tal- ent. Bottom: The " pinball wizard " tourna- ments were battles against machinery as well as competition between contestants. 106 Tournaments Top: Hope Gilchrist and Janet Gambrell take the victory in the final round of the foosball tourna- ments. Left: Jimmy Moseley contemplates his first move in the finals of the chess tourna- ment. Right: Playing chess takes a great deal of concentration and logic as winner Nelson Heard demonstrates. Tournaments 107 Vital aim of SGA is to get involved ' The purpose of the Student Govern- ment Association is not only to repre- sent the individual student, but to im- plement activities according to student interest, to encourage scholastic achievement, to aid in judicial affairs, and to conduct business such as it re- lates to the welfare of the students. However, the SGA is unable to ac- complish its goals without the partici- pation of its members, which is the en- tire student body. Underthe leadership of David White, the key note for the year was to " get involved. " Results cannot be obtained without the work, interest, and support of students. What is put into the SGA will determine its benefit. The SGA has become more efficient through its committees. Top: David White, SGA President. Lett. Sharon Till, SGA Secretary. Right: Tim Moore. SGA Vice President. ■r3e. ■ ■ i wpm I i 110 SGA Officers Top: Senate Seated (l-r) — Vickie Bowen, Starr McDowell, Kim Brown, Mike Hammonds, Richard Ross. Standing (l-r) — Vikki Atkinson, Elaine Martin, Grace Rusche, Crystal Bonds, Nan McCowan, Susan Atkinson, Martha Smith, Dawn Morris, Lynn Smith, Kathy Ledbetter, Karen McCullough. Several members were ab- sent. Bottom: Student Affairs Committee Seated (l-r) — Vickie Bowen, Lynn Smith, Mr. Richard Roberts, Mr. Frank Bonner. Billy White. Standing: Beth Mullinax, Mr. Dennis James, Mrs. Margaret Wooten, Dr. Brena Walker. Sam Ergle. SGA Committees 111 Orderly procedures on campus provided by committees Violations of the Student Code of Conduct must be brought before the disciplinary committee, which consists of six students and three faculty or ad- ministrative members. The food service committee strives to provide a communication system between students and the manager of the dining hall. Special events are for- mulated through this liaison. The traffic committee provides for the orderly flow of vehicles on campus by establishing regulations and enforc- ing them. Taking charge of procedures for elections, the control of balloting sta- tions, and the counting of votes is the elections committee. Top: Disciplinary Committee (l-r) 1st row: David Hyatt, John McFadden, Tim Hunt. 2nd row: Dale Sitton, Marcus Bishop, Mrs. Kenneth Mulligan. Left: Mr. Richard Franklin, coor- dinator of Disciplinary, Food Service, and Stu- dent Affairs Committees. Right: Food Service Committee (l-r) Mr. B. J. Taylor, John Outen, Cynthia Fowler, Steve Frazier, Debra Ingersoll. 112 SGA Committees Top: Elections Committee: Sharon Till, Chair- man; Vikki Atkinson, Lisa Parks, Vicki Goolsby, Tommy Wallace, David Ayer, Debbie Buchanan, Kathy Ledbetter. Absent: Leroy Martin, Leroy Valentine. Bottom: Traffic Committee: Sallie Ruff, James Wiles, Chairman; Mr. Lawson, Dean of Men; Linda Hughey, Shirley McAdams, Terry Butler, Stephen Allston. Absent: Rick McAdams, Polly Richardson. SGA Committees 113 Campus organized by our committees The social board attempts to provide a wide variety of activities for students which relate to their interests. This in- cludes the organization of events from their beginning to the finalized plans and cleaning up afterward. Working within a budget, they determine the charge for students on various ac- tivities and they also plan a detailed publicity format. The purpose of the commuters committee is to keep the commuter in- volved and informed about activities at AC, thus making them a welcome and needed part of campus life. They pre- pare a welcoming social for commut- ers. The Communications Committee improves relations between the col- lege and the city of Anderson. Top: Social Committee (l-r) 1st row — Jane Mathis, Judy Denman, Candice Hunter, Jean Welborn, Michelle Stevens. 2nd row — Stanley Greggs, Rick Abies, Lee Easley, Beatty Jackson, Chairman; Lana Branham, Advisor. Absent: Mic- key Oates, Carol Owens, Kathy Wates. Terry Newson. Left: Commuters Committee (l-r) — Becky Moates, Rodney Whitten, Douglas Allen, Maureen Raffini, Secretary; Danny Jordan, Sandra Boggs, Anne Brown, Debra Hyder, Chairman. Absent: Libby MacCartney, Dena Southerland, Leroy Valentine, Bud Kel- ley. Right: Communications Committee (I- r)— Vickie Bowen, Mike Watts, Starr McDowell, Chairman; Mike Ard, Pat Whitlock, Tim Hunt. Ab- sent: Debbie Bennett, Rick McAdams. 114 SGA Committees Hall councils take initiative this year The Mens Council completely reor- ganized this year to establish greater student self-government within each hall. To accomplish this task, hall councils were formulated, which are composed of elected representatives from each floor of the residence halls, with the executive offices of president and secretary. The duties of the hall council consist of sponsoring resi- dence hall programs, organizing in- tramurals and judiciating over minor conduct infractions. Each hall council meets twice a month and a joint session of the entire men ' s council meets once a month. Top: Resident Aids (up ladder) — Tim Moore, Neal Derrick, Johnny Phillips, head resident; Bobby Beville: (left) Rick Branham; (right) Billy King. Right: Council Members (seated) — John McFadden. Scott Hamilton, Larry Ertzberger, Lyndon Ellenburg, Sam Ergle. Standing- Doug Poole, Andy Wallace, Dale O ' Shields, Steve Taylor. Left: (l-r) David Hyatt, John Wil- banks, Chairman; Beatty Jackson, Loring Un- derwood. Men ' s Council 115 Rules, policies set by representatives Representing all female students at A.C. is an active, hard-working group known as the Women ' s Council. Not only do they produce the Miss Ander- son College Pageant, but they provide refreshments on Christmas First Night and initiate programs within their own dorms relating to and stemming from student interest. One of their most important func- tions is to aid in policy-making for the women ' s dorms and then to insure all regulations are followed. The Women ' s Council is composed of a hall council from each dorm and a joint council which handles appeals on conduct de- cisions. Mrs. Mary Shooter, Dean of Women, is the sponsor for the organization. From Top: Susan Ferrell, Lee Easley, Jane Tooley, Martha Smith, Dawn Morris, Kathy Led- better, Judy Denman, Grace Rusche, Susan At- kinson, Joy Washington, Rebecca Oliver, Amy Allen, Frances Proffitt, Pam Ellenburg, Debbie Boswell, Edie Simpson, Robin Kay, Dena Bryant, Michelle Stevens, and Janet Lister. Left: Phyllis Spencer, Pat Whitlock, and Glenda Young dis- cuss plans for the Miss AC Pageant. Bottom: (l-r) — Robin Kay — Pres of Whyte House, Lee Easley — Pres. of Pratt, Mrs. Mary Shooter — Dean of Women, Susan Ferrell — Chairman of Women ' s Council, Janet Lister — Sec. of Coun- cil, and Grace Rushe — Pres. of Denmark. 116 Women ' s Council Magazine exhibits a variety of talent Talent at AC is always recognized no matter in what form it may appear. The Ivy Leaves provides an opportunity for students interested in photography, literature, such as poems and short stories, and art work to exhibit their abilities in a volume which is published in the late spring. The English and Art Departments encourage their students to produce their accomplishments and also spon- sor a contest with first and second place awards in each category. The material is submitted for review by selected faculty members. Sponsored by Mr. William West, the Ivy Leaves, the staff of which consists of students, gathers the submitted material into one book with a variety of content. Top: Carol Werner. Editor Left: Mr. William West, advisor: and Janice Shirley, business manager: discuss a bid concerning the publica- tion. Right: Staff members Carol Werner, Elaine Ellison, Mary Lou Junkins and Janice Shir- ley exchange opinions with Mr West. Ivy Leaves 117 Choices determine personality growth While the physical self matures and comes to its complete growth, the per- sonality is constantly developing. A year at Anderson College is filled with influences, beneficial and sometimes detrimental to that developing person- ality, depending upon the choices of the individual as to academic, socia and personal life. The 1976 Columns staff tried to por- tray the essence of this year at AC to revive to the mind the changes that each of us have felt here as a result of our decisions which have held mo- ments of success and defeat. Looking at the past, we can see how we have grown as individuals. Growing here, we shall continue to expand our minds and talents in the ensuing future. 118 COLUMNS Top: Dean Shackelford, Academic Editor. Left: (l-r) Libby Randall and Cindy Rice, Typ- ists. Right: Wayne Bonge, Photographer. Columns 119 Top Left: (l-r) Joy Washington, Class Editor; Susan Stanford, Student Life Editor. Top Right: (l-r) Rhonda Gravley and Mylinda McLane, Copy Writers; Phyllis Chafin, Class As- sistant. Left: A staff meeting is a necessary function to plan for deadlines Right: (l-r) Jimmy Moseley, Assistant Photographer, and Wayne Bonge, Photographer, review their work. 120 Columns. Top: Scott Hamilton and George Patterson, Sports Editors. Left: Patti Jones, Martha Smith, Mrs. Agnes Raney, and Dean Shackelford confer on a lay-out design. Right: A seemingly disor- dered array of copy, pictures, lay-outs, cropping devices, pencils, rulers, and typewriters were all used to complete the Columns 1976. Columns 121 Echoes welcomed varying viewpoints ™g " Involvement " was one of the key words in the AC Echoes staff ' s vo- cabulary during the 1975-76 year. More students became involved in the production of the newspaper. Journalism classes were required to gain practical experience through work on the newspaper. A campaign was launched early in the year to gain more student and faculty feedback. Editors welcomed responses from persons outside the staff and instituted a regular guest columnnist all in an effort to present varying viewpoints. Changes were also symbolic of the year; a change in advisors occurred during the summer and the Echoes of- fice was moved into the old ROTC classroom in order to make room for an art studio. Several special editions were issued, including an eight-page paper contain- ing the spring schedule and an issue saluting Founder ' s Day. 122 AC Echoes Page 122 — Top Left: Elaine Ellison, editor. Top Right: Mary Lou Junkins, associate editor. Lower Left: Wayne Bonge, photog- rapher. Lower Right: Jane Tooley, 2nd semes- ter business manager, Susan Yates, first semes- ter business manager. AC Echoes 123 CM meets personal needs for worship, study, fellowship The religious life at AC centers around Campus Ministries. CM isforall students regardless of religious de- nomination. The program is structured around the Baptist Student Union. Other organizations included in the program are the Baptist Young Wo- men, Ministerial Association and Church Related Vocations, Wesleyan and Westminster Fellowships and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Campus Ministries seek to involve students in service projects, and in doing so helps them to gain a total pic- ture of themselves, their work and their world. It is designed to meet their personal needs for worship, study, and fellow- ship. Ministry objectives are to aid per- sons in finding their identity through relationship with God and men, and to achieve a full life through Jesus Christ in service to others. Through involvement in action projects, Bible study and personal searching, students grow as Chris- tians. Action projects include the Sunshine Friends, Adopt-A-Grandparent, swim- ming for handicapped, tutoring and deputation teams. Bible study and sharing sessions are also part of the program. Top: BSU Executive: 1st row (l-r)— Dale O ' Shields, CM president: Dale Lynch. Walter Bartlett. Bible study chairman. 2nd row: Rhonda Gravely, communications; Susan Fer- rell, Sunshine Friends coordinator, Maureen Ratfini, BYW president; Dr. Jim Whitlow, chap- lain; Phyllis Morris, girls ' Agape leader; Donna Van Nice, outreach chairman; and Dale Sitton, missions chairman. Bottom: Dr. Whitlow dis- cusses project with Rhonda Gravely and Dale Sitton. 124 Campus Ministries Goals for the year reviewed at retreat The Christian ' s first responsibility is to love Jesus; his second is to love his brothers and sisters. This was the pur- pose and accomplishment of the first Campus Ministries Retreat held at Look-Up Lodge September 19-20. The weekend was full of singing, sharing, canoeing, and getting to know each other as fellow members. Serious Bible studies were led by the lodge director, Mr. Max Rice. On Saturday morning, Campus Ministries ' leaders held five seminars on the goals set by State B.S.U. for college students. Dr. Al Meredith, Dr. Jim Whitlow, and Mr. W. F. West served as counselors for the group. J Top: Ken Jumper, Phyllis Morris, Patty Fersner. and others load luggage for Look-Up Lodge. Center: Leading a seminar are Dale Sitton and Donna Van Nice in the background. Others are Rick Elrod, Joy Washington, Rebecca Oliver. Robin Wilson, Walter Bartlett and Tim Moore. Right: Checking before departure are Dr. Jim Whitlow, chaplain; Dale O ' Shields, presi- dent; and Rhonda Gravely, communications chairman. Lower Lett: Dale O ' Shields leads the group in singing as he plays the guitar. Campus Ministries ' Retreat 125 CM programs cheer young as well as the very old A cnoriQl nrniort nf f!amnnt; Mini ;- mkil A special project of Campus Minis tries is working with the " Sunshine Friends. " Each Thursday, more than 30 mentally retarded children visited on campus and participated in games, singing and Bible stories directed by AC students. Special field trips to the local news- paper office, the Anderson Fair, to Shoney ' s, to the Halloween Carnival and Christmas party on campus gave students and children the opportunity to express their love toward each other in a very real way. Susan Ferrell coordinated the Sun- shine Friends program. The newest Campus Ministry activity is the " Adopt a Grandparent " program which provides studentsthe opportun- ity to come in contact with the elderly by running errands and helping them with chores around the house. Weekly visits cheered up those who enjoy con- tact with young people. Top: Dr. Jim Whitlow, chaplain, draws Lonnie ' s attention as he participates in a Campus Ministry project. Right: Kathy, Tammy and Pam, Sun- shine Friends, enjoy refreshments as AC stu- dents and youngsters share fun and fellow- ship. Left: Angie, Danny, James and Steve talk with Susan Ferrell, coordinator for the project. 126 Campus Ministries v, .-• - , , „■-• r • . ■■■■■ ,kJT ' . ■ ■ . • • • ■ Top: Luanne Childress, AC student, enjoys out- door session with Lonnie and Danny. Left: Jeannine Skinner reads a note of greeting to her special " grandmother. ' ' Right: Many fall after- noons found the Sunshine Friends playing on AC ' s front campus. Lower Left: Kris Weissleder had many grandmothers to choose from during their visit on the AC campus. Campus Ministries 127 Cards created by Sunshine Friends Cupids, hearts, and love . . . yes, even the Sunshine Friends enjoy St. Valen- tine ' s Day. Along with regular ac- tivities, like playing kickball and listen- ing to Bible stories, the children made cards for friends and relatives. The meaning of Valentine ' s Day was explained, and each child had an op- portunity to share his special " sweethearts. ' ' Top: Kathy Gilmore, Sara Patrick and Lynn Campbell, AC student, work on Valentines for Sunshine Friends ' parents. Center Left: Tim Hunt gets Kathy Gilmore ' s attention at the party which involved students and " Friends. ' ' Lower Left: Mark Key. AC student, Dennis Ferguson and Lynn Campbell discuss which girl friend will get Dennis ' Valentine. Lower Right: Lonnie Willis concentrates on his art work. 128 Campus Ministries Service, coupled with concern for others is a major goal Service isthe primary aim of the Bap- tist Young Women ' s organization. Smiling faces of Vietnamese chil- dren adorned the Campus Ministry room in November when they visited and were told of the groups ' progress with language, academics, and cus- toms by Mrs. Miriam Morris, sponsor. Another project the club participated in at Thanksgiving was a food drive for needy families. At Christmas, the club took stuffed animals and toys to Haven of Rest Children Home in Anderson. Sponsoring a square dance was also a club project. Highlighting the year was a house party at Myrtle Beach in April, which gave the BYW ' s a chance to wrap up the year and soak up the sun. Miss Lana Branham advised the club and provided a source of encour- agement for its members. M. x mam. Top: Officers 1st row (l-r) Janet Lea, Belinda Coyle. 2nd row — Teresa Lesley, Ann Brown, Susan Ferrell. Maureen Raffini. Right: Mau- reen Raffini (left) talks with Vietnamese family at meeting. Mrs. Miriam Morris, sponsor, and Miss Lana Branham, advisor. Left: Members 1st row (l-r)— Belinda Coyle. Janet Lea, Teresa Lesley, Ann Brown. Susan Ferrell, Maureen Raf- fini. 2nd row— Jean Welborn, Grace Rusche, Lana Branham. Kathy Wates. Jane Mathis, Vicki Goolsby. Baptist Young Women 129 Christian growth promoted by groups Dedicated to Christian service, the Ministerial Association and Church- Related Vocations organization serves as a bond of fellowship for its mem- bers. Encouragement is given to all members in pursuit of worthy goals in religious vocations. Striving to provide an atmosphere conducive to Christian growth, the club prepares mature leaders. The Wesleyan Fellowship organizes all Methodist students into a group to provide a time of prayer and fellowship. Sponsored by Mrs. Nancy G. Elliott, the club is small, yet active. Top: Wesley Fellowship Officers (l-r) — Linda Gray, secretary; Ricky Moody, president; Doug Lunsford, vice-president; Diane Millender. treasurer. Left: Ministerial. Church-Related Vocations Officers (l-r) — Mr. Fred Metts, ad- visor; Connie Clinton, secretary; Perry Thompson, vice-president; Gary Stone, presi- dent; Debra Ingersoll, publicity; Mr. William Tis- dale, advisor. Members: Seated(l-r) — Lewis Patterson, Robin Martin, George Patterson, Eddie Baxter, Tim Hunt, Milton Hickman, Allan Bratcher, Donna Van Nice, Monroe Freeman. Nancy Lynn Cox, Loring Underwood. Standing: Roy Brooks. Gene Loving. Mary Jones, Mr. William Tisdale, Lynn Smith, Billy King, Connie Clinton, Gary Stone, Debra Ingersoll, Perry Thompson, Robert Emory, Tom Dillard, John Outen, Mr. Fred Metts, Cathy Faile, Eddie Freeman, Tony Brown, Bud Kelley, Susan Brooks. 130 Campus Ministries Music majors sharpen talents through fellowship, service A member of the National Federation of Music Clubs in the College Division, the Music Study Club at AC unites music majors to encourage, sharpen, .and exhibit their talents and ac- complishments. The national society offers scholarships for these worthy students. Monthly meetings are planned for the primary purpose of entertainment and performance. Working together not only for their own benefit, members often act as special guests for the de- butation teams of Campus Ministries who travel to various churches and schools. They also strive to have serv- ice projects, which included a trip to Latham Nursing Home in Decemberfor which they presented a Christmas program. Top: Officers (l-r) — Cathy Morrison, secretary; Jeanine Skinner, president; Thomas High, vice- president. Right: Members 1st row (l-r) — Debbie Bearden, Lynn Smith, Beth Wiley, Susan Freeman, Ronald Bentley, Binky Lawing, Cathy Morrison. 2nd row: Sharon Dean, Cecil Kight. Nancy Robertson, Alan Nowell, Cynthia Power, Fran Parker. Thomas High, Bob Gulley 3rd row: Mark Matthews, Debra Ingersoll, Marsha Cromer, Tim Hunt, Gerald Smith. Left: Mr. Perry Carroll is club advisor and music depart- ment head. Music Study Club 131 Community, as well as AC students, enjoy talents of choir The resounding vibrations of a sixty- five voice choir fill churches, high schools, and our own auditorium at Anderson College to soothe, to enter- tain, and to create pleasure that only the sound of music can bring. The AC choir, directed by Mr. Wil- liam Bridges, performs for the stu- dents as well as for the community. The Christmas First Night program is only one of their many contributions. Participating in the Arts Festival, they held a spring concert. The last week in March the choir packed their belongings and talents, traveling to engagements in Columbia, Orange- burg. Charleston, and Lancaster. The tour concert had a varied pro- gram of sacred music and show tunes. A bicentennial emphasis was also presented in the tour concert. The voices of the choir were com- plemented by instrumentation, the handbell choir, and choreographic pieces. These additives provided a pro- fessional touch. Choir- 1st row (l-r)— Cindy Dalton. Anne Bishop. Debbie Hyder, Marsha Cromer. Debbie Bowen. Debra Ingersoll, Lauren Fagan, Vicki Bowen, Jeanine Skinner Cindy Wright, Nancy Cox. Mary Jones. 2nd row: Janet Robinson, Jackie Brock, Glynnis Blackwell. Susan Freeman, Debbie Bearden Amy Allen, Debbie Holland, Barbara Gwinn, Nancy Sims, Rachel Craig, Beth Mullmax, Cathy Thompson, Sherry Ballard, Cathy Morrison Jane Edwards, Teresa Carter. 3rd row: Connie Clinton, Robin Metts, Mary Coleman, Diane Walters, Mary Jane Antonakis, Libby James, Beth Wiley Nan McCown Lynn Smith, Karen Busha. Phyllis Anderson, Debbie Dill, Janet Martin, Nancy Robertson, Ricky Carter. 4th row: John McFadden, Brent Boulanger. Ronald Bentley. Bob Shaw, Tommy Williams, Tim Hunt. Cecil Kight, Gerald Smith, Harold Rice. Thomas High, Tommy Hellams, Glen Eernisse, Donnie Howard. Binky Lawing. Ricky Moody, Joe Putman, Dan Jackson, Robert Gulley, Tony Brown 132 Choir Page 132 Top Left: Officers 1st row(l-r) — Marsha Cromer, vice-president; Alan Nowell, presi- dent. 2nd row: Jeanine Skinner, secretary: John McFadden, treasurer, Right: Mr. William Bridges, choir director. Page 133 Top Left: Jeanine Skinner, student ac- companist. Top Right: Rachel Craig finds her music a source of pleasure and inspiration. Bot- tom: Practice is a " must " for an excellent per- formance. Choir 133 Academic merit is not the only factor Gamma Beta Phi is not simply an honorary society which accepts mem- bers solely on academic merit. It en- gages in service projects to benefit others and to develop their own capacities for leadership. One of the major projects was to as- sist with open house activities by serv- ing visitors and conducting campus tours. This program was maintained throughout the year. All members must exhibit worthy ideals and character in addition to maintaining an average of 3.4 or better. Sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. John Boyte, the organization attempts to encour- age its members to achieve greater academic success along with develop- ing their total personality to the fullest extent. Top: Officers — Mr. John Boyte, advisor; Janet Lea, president, Anne Brown, vice president; Mary Jones, treasurer: Kathy Ledbetter, secre- tary. Center: Janet Lea and Mr Boyte welcome Milton Roach and Marsha Cromer into the Gamma Beta Phi Society at the induction cere- mony. Bottom: Members (l-r) — Betsy Seets, Gary Stone, Leon Dexter, Milton Roach. 2nd Row — Pat Whitlock, Martha Smith, Nancy Saraske, Susan Brooks, Kathy Ledbetter, Mary Jones, Marsha Cromer, Kathy Wates, Janet Lis- ter, and Anne Brown. Several members were not present to be photographed 134 Gamma Beta Phi Society recognizes academic success To achieve academic success re- quires hard work and long hours of study. Attaining and then maintaining an average of 3.5 or better is a worthy goal and one which is often difficult to reach. Beta Pi, which is the Anderson Col- lege chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, is an honorary organization formulated to recognize and reward those students who strive for academic excellence. Encouragement of higher goals is also provided through the fellowship with other members and through the vari- ous programs presented at the meet- ings. Mr. Henry von Hasseln serves as the advisorforthe group. Induction of new members occurs during both semes- ters, giving the freshmen an opportun- ity to join. Top: Members (l-r) 1st row — Randy Epps, Alan Nowell, Anne Brown. Mr. Henry von Has- seln. 2nd row — Phyllis Morris, Pat Whitlock. Thomas High, Susan Brooks. Maria Veitia, Janet Lea. 3rd row — Debra Ingersoll, Melinda Whit- mire, John Fay, Rhonda Gravley, Martha Mohr. Dale Sitton. 4th row — Phyllis Chafin, Leroy Snead, Tommy Smith, Kathy Ledbetter, Judy Denman. 5th row — Jane Mathis, Polly Prevost. Center: Members inducted in the fall semester (l-r) 1st row — Terri Cathey, Susan Brooks, Laura Jacks, Milton Roach, 2nd row — David Stovall. Kathy Ledbetter, Pat Whitlock, Jane Mathis, Leroy Snead. Bottom: Officers (l-r)— Phyllis Morris, president; Mr. Henry von Hasseln, ad- visor; Dale Sitton. secretary. Phi Theta Kappa 135 Creative ability is allowed free form £J Change and innovation . . . These and many more varied aspects de- scribe what is happening in art at AC. Club members put their heads to- gether and came up with some " rip- roaring " ideas for aspiring artists. Not only do they paint on canvas and paper, but on the walls as well. A good example of what enthusiasm and paint combined can do was seen on the walls of the Trojan Room. When weather permits, the group heads toward the woods to record na- ture and its beauty on canvas. Field trips and studio sessions allowed artis- tic ability to flow freely. Exhibitions gave students the oppor- tunity to display their work. Top: Members 1st row (l-r)-Anne Bishop, Sherry Murphy, Mary Williams. Sherry Edmonds, Mary McCann, Teresa McAlister. 2nd row-Lethea Bu- tler, Marion Campbell, Terri Newsome, Sharon Till, Kris Weissleder, Stephanie Houck. 3rd row- Jim Evatt, Mr. " Chuck " McCarter, Ronnie Poore. Left: Four heads are better than one. At least that ' s what the council directors think. Shown clockwise are Jim Evatt (bottom), Marion Campbell, Sharon Till and Anne Bishop. Right: Mr. McCarter decides to include his welded sculptor in his one-man exhibit. 136 Art Club Historical view is given by program A celebration of history and culture of the American Negro was given at Anderson College on February 19. The program was not especially designed for the Negro but strived to also pro- mote interest and awareness from the white population at AC. The program was given in conjunction with the An- derson area Black Awareness Week. Talented students performed skits, musical scores, readings, and creative dances to illustrate the culture and creativity shown through the years. Speeches on the Negro identity and equal rights were given by several stu- dents. Special guest for the occasion was Mr. Luther Johnson, Jr., director of the Johnson Funeral Home in Anderson. Top: Mr. Luther Johnson, Jr., guest speaker, and Karlton Hilton, master of ceremonies, listen in- tently to a speech on the Negro ' s role in poli- tics. Left: An old Negro spiritual was rendered by Jackie Nance. Center: Abolition was the topic of a speech given by Jimmy Gray. Right: Phyllis Anderson and Priscilla Johnson livened up the occasion with a duet. Black Awareness Program 137 The image of AC presented by club Keys are important. They open doors to opportunity, information and ex- perience. " Campus Keys, ' ' a newly-organized club, is also important on campus. They present the image of the stu- dent body, give outsiders the first im- pressions of the college as they greet prospective students and parents at Open House programs, serve as tour guides on campus and assist in getting information to interested persons. The " keys " were selected because of their leadership and academic ability. The need for such a group came about when admissions personnel were on the road recruiting and campus tours and mail-outs had to continue. Mrs. Jean Alewine is club sponsor. Top: Mrs. Jean Alewine. sponsor, gives pointers to group on conducting campus tours for vis- itors. Shown (l-r) are Mary Ann Williams, Janet Swartz, Malea Gray, Ken Jumper, Mary Jane An- tonakos and Dawn Morris. Left: Mrs. Alewine and Ken Jumper, president, discuss club func- tions. Right: Perry Thompson (center) joins the group in a briefing session. 138 Campus Keys Business interests seen by programs Instruction, and counseling for sec- retarial science students does not end in the classroom at Anderson College. Mrs. Kathy McGregor sponsors an organization called the Commercial Club to assist secretarial science majors in finding a job when they graduate. Business opportunities are explored and the information is then relayed and discussed within the club. Ex- tracurricular activities and projects are undertaken, which include service to others, and fellowship between members is maintained in this way. Programs are structured to meet the various business interests of the girls pertaining to many different secreta- rial fields. Top: Commercial Club Members (l-r) 1st row — Cheryl Bruce, Janet Lister. Kathy Holden. 2nd row — Brenda Bond, Malea Gray, Mandy Mathis. 3rd row — Joy Marlowe, Vicki Goolsby, Kathy Wates. Right: Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, advisor. Lower Lett: Officers: Seated (l-r) — Kathy Wates, treasurer; Mandy Mathis, secre- tary; Vicki Goolsby, president; Standing: Cheryl Bruce, social chairman; Janet Lister, program chairman. Commercial Club 139 Service to others is a primary goal Circle K, sponsored by the local Kiwanis Club, strives to find a means to serve others who may be less fortu- nate than themselves or who may be simply sad or lonely. This service to others is ministered in an unselfish manner and a willing spirit. One of the club ' s favorite projects is a visitation program at the Anderson Rest Home. Sharing their own joy of life with the patients brings a brighter countenance to the elderly faces and makes them feel wanted and needed again, an emotion of which they are often deprived. When the club first began, the mem- bership was all male — this year the club is made up entirely of women. Top: Members 1st row(l-r) — Cookie Bland, Marie Veitia, Jean Welborn. 2nd row (l-r)— Mr. B. J. Taylor, advisor, Debbie Pitts, Joannie Martin, Teresa Ryan, Do rothy Watson, Rebecca Oliver, Mr. Bill Overstreet, Mr. Bill Thomason, local Kiwanian. Left: Marie Veitia initiates conversa- tion with an elderly patient at the rest home. Right: Officers (l-r) — Marie Veitia, vice-president; Cookie Bland, president; Jean Welborn. secretary-treasurer. 140 Circle K Members knowledge furthered by performing experience Knowledge is always complemented by experience. The drama department furthers its students awareness of the theatrical world by providing them with a chance to experiment with and dis- play their talents through an organiza- tion known as Delta Psi Omega. Participating in plays for the school and community lends knowledge unat- tainable through the sole use of books. This year Delta Psi Omega performed " Everybody Loves Opal, " a comedy. The club, advised by Mr. Everett Viv- ian, co-sponsored the Fine Arts Festi- val. AC talent was utilized in Shakes- peare ' s comedy " As You Like It. " Delta Psi Omega 141 Hiking trips develop physical fitness and release tension The Hiking Club had their " ups and downs " as they overnighted on river banks, in state parks and mountains. With packs on their backs, they trudged upward to their destination — Chattooga River, Ellicott ' s Rock, Pis- gah National Forest and the Smokies. They crossed churning waters by inching their way across a log, and they followed their leader up steep mountain peaks. If one weren ' t in shape prior to the trips, he got in shape quickly out of necessity. The hikers learned the importance of preserving the environment, of food preparation, proper equipment, backpacking with a minimum of ex- pense, and enjoying the out-of-doors. Mr. Dennis James, an avid sportsman, is the " leader of the pack. " Hiking not only develops the body but is an excellent way to release ten- sion and communicate with nature, Mr. James pointed out. a Top: AC hikers traverse the Chattooga River with Lana Branham. director of student ac- tivities, in the lead. Left: Mr. Dennis James at Myrtle Point on Mt. Leconte. Center Right: Ah, peace at last! Lower Right: As darkness closes in, Beatty Jackson and Tim Moore build a camp fire. 142 Hiking Club Omicron Iota Kappa provides varied opportunities, like yoga and field trips A variety of interests were satiated this year in Omicron lota Kappa under the direction of Mrs. Mary Martin. Among these activities were yoga classes, a clogging club, and a model- ing class. The yoga classes were un- dertaken as a development of the total person led by Mrs. Brona Maddox. No pressure from grades or attendance was exerted on participants and the exercise w as completed for relaxation and a sense of physical and mental well-being. Field trips were added to the oppor- tunities available such as the annual journey to Rich ' s and Lennox Square in Atlanta. To foster club enthusiasm, T-shirts were made available to all members bearing the symbol OIK for recognition. Members (l-r) — 1st row: Tammie Rycroft, Jean Ann Mathis, Jane Edwards, Phyllis Anderson, Brenda McRae, Kapra Hair. 2nd row: Sherry Bal- lard, Deborah Wade, Edie Simpson, Jo Cantrell, Debbie Brown. Vikki Atkinson, Betsy Neeley, Susan Stakias. 3rd row: Debra Standridge, Trecie Simpson, Beverly Mackey, Frances Proftitt. Lisa Black, Jan Dooley, Carol Pickens, Debbie Elliott, Michelle Stevens, Linda Gary, Cindy Cook. 4th row: Marsha Cook. Diane Manning, Cindy Smith, Virginia Webb. Lenora Mines, Jane Martin. 5th row: Vicki Greer, Patsy Wimberly, Kathy Ran- dall, Lisa McKinnon, Cynthia Fowler, Debra Ingersoll, Joyce Steele. Alaine Weathers, Debbie White, Linda Hughey, Carol Thackston, Debra Bar get, Nancy Sims, Betsy Seets, Barbara Ann Williams, Patti Philips, Druanne Richey. v N M Top: Officers (l-r) — Frances Proffitt, vice- president; Linda Hughey, social chairman; Jane Tooley, secretary; Maureen Raffini, presi- dent. Lower Left: Mrs. Brona Maddox instructs Sherry Ballard and Lisa Black on yoga form. Right: Mrs. Mary Martin, sponsor, plans activities. Omicron lota Kappa 143 Instrumentation is valuable asset to college, community A valuable addition to the Music De- partment this year has come in the form of instrumental groups such as the stage band, the wind ensemble, and the brass ensemble. Those groups mark the beginning of the first full- fledged instrumental program at AC. They perform at concerts, at com- munity events, in churches and in chapel services. They also serve as a spirit-raising force at pep rallies and basketball games. Mr. Perry Carro ll, the new director of AC ' S music department, conducts the three bands and was responsible for their formation. Future plans include the formation of an A.A. degree in music and the construction of a chapel auditorium. Top: Concert Band-1st row (l-r)— Cathy Morri- son. Susan Freeman, Cindy Harp, Vickie Harbin, Director Perry Carroll. 2nd row: David Rogers, Binky Lawing, Alan Nowell, Brent Boulanger, Bob Gulley. 3rd row: Glenn Eernisse, Thomas Williamson, Jeff Chambers. Larry Wilson, Joe Putman, Dan Jackson. Absent Beth Wiley. Center: Stage Band-1st row (l-r)— Cathy Morn- son, Brent Boulanger, David Rogers, Alan Now- ell, Jimmie Holliday, Thomas Williamson, Donnie Howard. 2nd row: Larry Wilson, Binky Lawing, Jeff Chambers. Mr. Carroll, Joe Putman, Glenn Eernisse, Dan Jackson. Bottom: Brass Ensemble-1st row (l-r)— Glenn Eernisse, Dan Jackson, Jeff Chambers, Mr. Carroll. 2nd row: David Rogers, Jimmie Holliday, Larry Wilson. 3rd row: Joe Putman, Binky Lawing, Thomas Wil- liamson. 144 Bands Trojans benefit by spirit of Pep Club Spirit for the athletic teams at AC has greatly increased this year. Perhaps this is due to the organization of the Pep Club. Greater attendance of games and an atmosphere of excite- ment and anticipation have boosted the morale of all teams. The pep club designed hats to wear, prepared a special section in which to be seated, and blended their voices to- gether to form a united leadership of spirit for the other students to follow. The cheerleaders appreciated the in- volvement and participation of the Pep Club. Top: Pep Club members urge the Trojan teams on with their hats, presence, and spirit. Center: Officers (l-r) — Warren Culbertson, Phyllis Spencer Lower: Members 1strow(l-r) — Phil Reeves, Lauren Fagan, Pam Coleman, Carole Owens, Debbie Brown. 2nd row (l-r) — Denise Littlejohn, Debbie Pitts, Mary Wiley Price, Phyllis Anderson. 3rd row (l-r) — Deborah Standrige, Beverly Mackey, Sharon Williams, Jackie Nance. 4th row (l-r) — Priscilla Johnson, Glenda Young, Sharon Kemp. 5th row (l-r) — Leon Rice, Sheryl Robinson, Brenda McRae, Mary Ann Braswell, Linda Glover, Leitha Butler, Phyllis Spencer, Warren Culbertson. Pep Club 145 Members enjoy customs of Spanish-speaking countries From the sleepy Mexican villages to the colorful gaiety of the South Ameri- can fiestas, the Spanish Club, or Los Conquistadores, attempts to respect, admire, and enjoy the customs of Spanish-speaking countries. Such activities as eating Mexican food, listening to foreign students speak of their native Latin American countries, hearing Spanish music, and learning simply to have a good time in the old Latin tradition will hopefully embed this rich culture in each member ' s memory. Spanish is not all vocabulary words and verb conjugations, and Los Con- quistadores wishes to get away from study long enough to admire the beauty of " los espanoles " . After all, there really is " a little Latin in all of us! " M Top: Officers (l-r) — Dena Bryant, secretary; Dr. Samuel Arguez, advisor; Rhonda Gravely, presi- dent; Debbie Slater, absent from photo. Center: Members-Standing: Libby Randall, Carolyn Gruber. Dena Bryant, Janet Swartz, Dr. Arguez, Rhonda Gravely, Shelley Cyphers, Robin Wilson. Seated: Cookie Bland. Marie Veitia, Donna Reid. Debbie Dill, Cindy Dalton. Bottom: Dr. Arguez and Mr. Garcia, both profes- sors in the Spanish Department. 146 Spanish Club Funds are raised with area support The Trojan Club, led by Mr. Mickey Walker, continued to support the ath- letic program at the college through raising funds for scholarships, radio broadcasts, post season tournaments, and other needs of the program. Two projects of this year were the sponsorship of the Electric City Bas- ketball Classic in January, and the girls ' state basketball tournament in March. In addition, the club continued to sponsor newsletters, brochures, radio shows and game broadcasts. A goal of $15,000 was announced at the annual kick-off banquet. An aggressive membership drive led by Mr. Louis Forrester helped in the ef- fort to broaden community support. Mr. Walter Dahlgren and Mr. Bill Grishaw helped lead the club ' s suc- cess. Top: Mr. Walter Dahlgren, Director of Develop- ment, and Mr. Mickey Walker, club president. Board Members: seated (l-r) — Mr. Charlie Brown. Mr Bill Grishaw, chairman: Mr. Mickey Walker, Mrs Fredda Acker, secretary: Mr. Louis Forres- ter, vice-president. Standing Mr Ford Borders, Mrs. Annie Tnbble, Mr Jim Wiles, Mr Nick Frangias, Mr. Frankie McClain. Mr. Dahlgren. Absent were Miss Lana Branham, Mrs Peggy Gillispie. Mr. William Brown, Dr. Cordell Maddox and Mr. J. R. McGee. Trojan Club 147 I emics Trust fostered by dedication, interest Qualities of scholarship and leader- ship are required for the President of Anderson College. Dr. Cordell Mad- dox, in his third year at AC, represents and displays these attributes. A graduate of Furman University, he received a B.D. degree from the South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary. His leadership abilities led him to serve as an administrator at Furman and a Royal Ambassador Director for South Carolina. These abilities are dem- onstrated continually at Anderson Col- lege. While serving here he has been elected secretary-treasurer of the Southern Association of church re- lated colleges and has received honor- ary degrees from the College of Char- leston and Furman University. An awareness of student needs and a willingness to listen and respond to problems is a characteristic which draws students to Dr. Maddox and which fosters trust in the administra- tion. An athlete himself, Dr. Maddox encourages and supports all Trojan teams. Mrs. Mary Jones, his secretary, aids in handling details which ease the duties of the President. Page 150 Top: Dr. Cordell Maddox, President of Anderson College. Right: Furman dig- nitaries present the honorary degree. Doctor of Law, to President Maddox, Left: Checking ap- pointments is only one of the many efficient ser- vices Mrs Mary Jones performs for Dr Maddox Page 151 Top Left: Even Dr. Maddox finds time to enjoy a second piece of chicken. Top Right: President Maddox discusses first convocation of the year with speaker. Dr. Joab Lesesne, presi- dent of Wofford College. Lower Left: Keeping in touch with campus life means being accessi- ble for personal contact. Right: Dr Maddox takes his courtside seat to support the Trojans. President 151 Curriculum meets high quality status Underneath the dignified appear- ance of Dr. Paul A. Talmadge lies a sharp wit, and a keen sense of reason- ing and discernment. Preparing a curriculum to meet the academic needs of all, whether they be average or advanced students, is a formidable task and one in which he utilizes all of his talents to meet. The academic requirements must also fall in line with the varied career pursuits offered at Anderson College. Dr. Talmadge, the Academic Dean, not only provides the necessary academic courses but produces courses which are quality-conscious. A well-rounded program is one of his major goals, which brings an intense satisfaction to his work. Top: Dr. Paul Talmadge. Academic Dean. Left: You name it, and that ' s what Mrs. Ann Hayes, ef- ficient secretary, does in the dean ' s of- fice. Right: Dr. Talmadge is never too busy to talk with students. Judy Denman enjoys a chat in the hall with " the dean. ' ' 152 Academic Dean Quality education, facilities require constant funding efforts To provide a quality education for Anderson College students requires a continuous source of funds. Mainte- nance of present facilities and expan- sion for the future such as plans for a new physical education center take money which student tuitions alone cannot cover. Under the direction of Mr. Walter Dahlgren, the primary service of the Development Office is the coordina- tion of all fund-raising efforts for AC. Financial aid for the college is sought in many areas such as alumni sources, special foundations, and friends of the college. This office also sponsors the ac- tivities of the Trojan Club. Ably serving as secretary for the of- fice is Miss Pam Watkins. I ■ w ■ - " - H ! 1 J v £zfi TJ9 Hh . £M Pi ' ! " - _ M ' v " ™ Left: Mr. Walter E. Dahlgren, Director of De- velopment. Center: Miss Pam Watkins, secre- tary in development office. Right: Mrs. Ada Meeks, social secretary. Lower Left: Mrs. Agnes Raney, News Service Director; and Mrs. Marion Carroll, Editor of the Alumni Magazine. Director of Development 153 Budget handled by business operation Anderson College strives to keep tuition cost as low as possible by an efficient business operation. Mr. B. J. Taylor, Business Adminis- trator, directs all business affairs of the college, including budgets, in- vestments, and management of all auxiliary enterprises. He is assisted in this effort by Mrs. Vivian Fite, who purchases needed items for the college through competi- tive pricing. She also is in charge of transportation for the college and in addition is the very capable secretary to the business administrator. Miss Martha Mahaffey is the effi- cient supervisor for the business of- fice. The business office pays all the college bills and prepares work payrolls, including student work payrolls. All student accounts are maintained in the business office. The student bank is another service pro- vided. Mrs. Florence Thompson, the capa- ble book store manager, is responsi- ble for ordering the many different textbooks used by students, as well as the many supplies for classes. These services simplify the business end of a college education. Top: Mr. B. J. Taylor, Business Adminis- trator. Left: Mrs. Vivian Fite, secretary, checks on lowest price while writing a purchase or- der. Right: Four efficient, hard-working ladies compose the business office staff. They are Mrs. Loretta Stokes, cashier; Mrs. Janet Timms, bookkeeper: Miss Martha Mahaffey, supervisor; and Mrs. Edith Charping, bookkeeper. - u 154 Business Administrator Office is open for questions, opinions Supervision and direction of the ac- tivities for an entire student body is a difficult challenge to undertake. Mr. Richard Franklin, Dean of Student Af- fairs, meets this challenge with deter- mination coupled with an atmosphere which expresses the enjoyment he de- rives from his work. His willingness to help the student individually as well as in a group is proven continually as his office is al- ways open for a personal conference or a place where grievances and prob- lems can be freely aired. One of his hardest tasks is perhaps the judicial realm. However, he ad- ministers the discipline fairly. Mrs. Eunice Thorne is his secretary. ■.J- ' 7 ' Si 1-i.il.lL MIIIIIIHI I-ImIHiiI lhl.li! ill fc J; ' " 1l M lllllllllllli £II|m|III|III| lllll Bill IHH.illll IIM-HI Top: Mr. Richard Franklin, Dean of Student Af- fairs. Center: It ' s easy to relate problems in an informal atmosphere Right: Dictation from Dean Franklin seems to have its humorous as- pects. Lower Left: Mrs Eunice Thorne, secre- tary, is a valuable source of information on up- coming student activities. .lllll Willi Dean of Student Affairs 155 Valuable services supplied efficiently Handling the confusion and stress of registration is a difficult task, and only one of the many assignments of the registrar ' s office. This office deals with every student from the moment he comes to Anderson College until he leaves. Sending off transcripts to four-year colleges and universities is a service provided which helps sopho- mores in transferring their credits. Withdrawal from courses is also han- dled by the registrar. The efficient staff is led by Mr. Richard Roberts whose endeavors re- lieve tension in registering and trans- ferring credits. Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum and Mrs. Judy Spearman handle the paper work and Miss Dora Hancock serves as an academic ad- visor for those who wish to drop or add a course. Top Left: Mrs. Judy Spearman, secretary, looks puzzled over a new problem that presents itself on Monday morning. Top Right: Rustling through her folders. Miss Dora Hancock, academic advisor, gathers information for a concerned student. Lower Left: A look of dis- may appears on the face of registrar, Richard Roberts, as he observes a student ' s schedule. Lower Right: Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum, registrar ' s secretary, looks on her work with a smile. 156 Registrar Personal interest in students is key to large enrollment So often, large universities take an impersonal attitude toward their in- coming student body. At A.C. a courte- ous, hard-working group known as the Admissions Office counsels, and en- courages prospective students, taking a genuine interest in their education and personal needs. Mrs. Jean Alewine, director, and Mrs. Jim Owens, counselor, travel to high schools, clubs, and churches to foster interest in A.C. Their aggressive re- cruitment program consisting of slides, an A.C. film, four Open House sessions and various other activities served the college well as the enroll- ment reached 1230. However, their ef- forts do not end with enrollment. Con- tinuing communication through letters and interviews keeps new students in- formed about all aspects of campus life. Mrs. Bobbie Snipes, an extremely dedicated worker, efficiently handles all office details while the others are on the road. Top: Mrs. Jean Alewine, director, and Mrs. Bob- bie Snipes, secretary, check final figure before team meeting. Left: Mrs. Brenda Owens, coun- selor, finds recruiting to be a challenge. Right: Mrs. Alewine knows all the answers for parents and students. Admissions Office 157 Alert to financial needs, he aids many students to attend Higher tuition grants, federal and state loans, work and athletic grants, and honor scholarships are only a few of the many ways Mr. Jim Owens strives to help students in the financial realm. For some, the expenses of college wou ld be too great for them to attend although they may be perfectly deserv- ing students with a will to achieve. Talents may lay dormant if not fur- thered by a college education. For this reason, Mr. Jim Owens de- votes his time to discovering methods to aid such students. Concerned and alert to their needs, he has encouraged many to further their education. Mrs. June Cantrell serves as the sec- retary for the financial aid office, thus sharing the burden of the immense mail load. Top: Mr. Jim Owens. Director of Financial Aid Left: Mrs. June Cantrell, secretary, ex- plains a project to Sandra Boggs, who assists with office duties. Right: Mr. Owens explains how the financial aid office goes about helping students to James Wiles. 150 Financial Aid Office Chaplain provides means for service One of the major goals of the chap- lain is to provide activities and foster interests which will deepen and enrich the spiritual life at Anderson College. Dr. Jimmy D. Whitlow came to AC to fulfill this goal. Supervising and directing all student religious life through Campus Minis- tries, Dr. Whitlow attempts to provide programs which give the individual student insight into his own life and purpose for being. An extension of the self is offered by the opportunity to give service to others. The Sunshine Friends, the deputa- tion team, and a tutoring program are a few examples of the aid given to others by actively involved students. Another of his goals is to unite the student ' s life and talents with the local church. Top: Listening to a personal problem is not a burdensome task for Dr. Whitlow. Left: Walter Bartlett and Tim Padgett finalize transportation plans with Dr. Whitlow before leaving for the BSU convention. Right: Dr. Jim Whitlow, chaplain. Chaplain 159 Energy and dedication describe the director of activities The position of Director of Student Activities was created this year to ex- tend the social program at AC. Filling this position is a graduate of AC, Miss Lana Branham. Her youthful en- thusiasm has brought fresh ideas and innovative changes to campus life. The social board is organized under her direction to plan concerts, movies, dances, dinner clubs, and many other activities. Plans are made not only through the week but also to entertain students on the weekends. Women ' s intramurals are another of her responsibilities, and she works with the men ' s counselor and director of men ' s intramurals, Mr. John Phillips to organizethe men. Pre-game and half time activities at the basketball games also fall under her jurisdiction along with the constant maintenance of the Student Center. Right: Miss Lana Branham, Director of Student Activities. Top Left: Lana Branham is involved with students on a personal level as illustrated by taking the time out for a friendly game of pool with Karen Brown. Top Right: Mr. John Phil- lips, the director of men ' s intramurals, works out the basketball intramural season with Lana Branham. 160 Director of Student Activities Helping a student develop his potentiality is a major goal " Which college shall I transfer to? " Mr. Jim Craine, counselor at Anderson College, hears questions such as the preceding one almost every day. Help- ing students decide to which college to transfer is one of his responsibilities. Mr. Craine, who holds a Masters de- gree in guidance from Clemson Uni- versity, also aids students academi- cally and in guidance as the need arises. The counselor gives tests to get a better understanding of a student ' s abilities. He is also involved with job placement and personal problems. Mr. Craine ' s youthfulness is an asset in his work as he strives to help develop the total person. He is genuinely in- terested in the student. iMiniiiiiiii Hamuli. .1.11(1111 Top: Jim Craine helps Glenda Young and Billy Costner insure that their future college has their academic needs. Left Mr Jim Craine, coun- selor. Right: Mrs. Eunice Thorne receives help with her money problems. Counselor 161 Sense of humor and patience strengthen communications Mr. Charles Lawson, Dean of Men, faces a variety of problems not only during office hours but also at night and in the wee hours of the morning. Water battles, false fire alarms, and panty raids are a few of the many inci- dents he attempts to avoid which dis- rupt the peace and quiet. However, these are minor concerns compared to vandalism, drug and alcohol abuse which is found in any large population of students with varying backgrounds and influences. Working with the Men ' s Council, he strives to give men at AC as much self- government as possible with the or- ganization of activities coming from their own initiative. Minor conduct in- fractions are also a matter he attempts to delegate to their own decisions. With a keen sense of humor, which is a requirement for a task of this nature, he fulfills his duties in a dedicated, pa- tient manner. This attitude tends to open up communication between male resident students and the administra- tion, allowing a free flow of comments and questions. An air of " being in- terested ' ' strengthens relations. 162 Dean of Men Violations handled by fines this year The responsibility of the Dean of Women has again increased this year with the great influx of freshmen women in addition to the sophomores returning from last year. Crowded dormitory situations make living condi- tions often difficult and can create many problems. College life can be a frustrating experience in a bad atmos- phere. However, Mrs. Mary Shooter tries to allieviate tension and discord when she can, along with maintaining the discipline needed in the dorms. A new method of handling violations this year has come in the form of fines. On the third offense, in such cases as excessive noise, or failure to sign in or out, students must pay a predesig- nated sum. The Women ' s Council aids in collecting the fines. In addition to her responsibility for all female boarding students, she handles all affairs concerning the ar- rangement of chapel seats. Ably assisting Mrs. Shooter, and the Dean of Men is Mrs. Patsy Helms. Page 162 Top: Mr. Charles Lawson, Dean of Men. Left: Tommy Hellams and Billy Wise dis- cuss the frequency of water battles with Mr. Law- son. Center: Mrs. Shooter detains Maureen Raffini and Rhonda Greene for a brief confer- ence. Page 163 Top: Mrs Mary Shooter. Dean of Women, assigns chapel seats with the aide of Cookie Bland Right: Keeping the records of all male and female resident students keeps Mrs. Patsy Helms, secretary, hard at work. Dean of Women 163 Public Relations office presents AC image to community Presenting the interests and image of AC is the Public Relations Depart- ment headed by Mr. Walter Dahlgren. This area includes the News Service, under the direction of Mrs. Agnes H. Raney, which keeps AC in contact with the community and surrounding areas. Mrs. Raney is aided by Dean Shackel- ford, student assistant. Supervision of printing and mailing is the responsibility of Mrs. Edith Jones. Serving as IBM secretary is Mrs. Teresa Wilson, and the editor of the alumni magazine, " AC Today, " is Mrs. Marion Carroll. Mrs. Ada Meeks, social secretary, assists in many public rela- tions ' areas. Miss Pam Watkins is sec- retary for the development office, and Mickey Murphy is in charge of radio programs. Top: Mr. Walter Dahlgren, director of develop- ment; dictates to Miss Pam Watkins. secre- tary. Left: Dean Shackelford, student assistant in the news office, talks with Mrs. Agnes Raney, director. Center Right: Mickey Murphy, student radioannouncer. interviews Mrs. Marion Carroll, editor of the alumni magazine. Lower Right: Mrs. Edith Jones, Elaine Ellison and Mrs. Teresa Wilson, form an assembly line to complete a project. Mrs. Jones is in charge of printing and mailing, and is assisted by Elaine. Mrs. Wilson is IBM secretary. 164 Public Relations Academic program is complemented by library facilities The Olin D. Johnston Memorial Li- brary has added to the attractiveness of the campus, has helped strengthen the academic program, and has provided an atmosphere conducive to study. Last year the library was formally dedicated in memory of a gover- nor and state senator whose wife, Gladys Atkinson Johnston, made a generous donation toward the new building. Mrs. Johnston, a 1923 graduate of AC, has served as a trustee for several terms. The library contains a room housing memorabilia of the late Mr. Johnston. Not only did the library double in size, but in library collections and periodicals. The book stock increased 2500 volumes last year. The newest addition in the library is the listening equipment in the music area which has been used greatly. The efficient staff promotes an in- valuable service to AC students. Top: Mrs. Barbara Garrison and Mrs. Betty McClellan, library assistants, assist two studious males. Left: Miss Annie F. Blackman, head li- brarian, inspects a volume in the Olin D. Johnston Memorial room. Right: Mrs. Brenda DuBose. assistant librarian, offers information to a student who needs additional help. Library 165 Plans for gym discussed, new operational budget adopted When the AC Board of Trustees met in January, it was announced that a new gym would be built to accommo- date 2,000 people. The old building will be used for classrooms, physical edu- cation, weight lifting and hand ball courts. The board adopted the largest oper- ational budget in the history of the school which includes an increase in the athletic program, financial aid and student services ($2,518,565). New officers and committees were elected and four newly-elected trus- tees were welcomed. Students met with the committee on student affairs at the Monday evening session to discuss social life. The board is an active group of men and women interested in the welfare of students. They are elected at the S. C. Baptist Convention for five-year terms. Dr. Maddox expressed optimism for the future, noting that enrollment ap- plications were up 18 per cent ahead of last year ' s. Progressively-minded trus- tees continue to support AC. Trustees: Seated (l-r) Rev. J. K. Lawton, Jr., Mrs. James Howard, Dr. Walter Gaillard. Mrs. Henry Branyon, Dr. Cordell Maddox. Mr. Robert Wynn, Mr. Kenneth Vickery, Mrs. Edward Byrd. Dr. Thomas Gaines, Rev. Robert Ledbetter, Dr. Vernon Jeffords. Standing: Mr. Robert Brock, Rev. Charles Shacklette, Mr. Roy C. McCall, Jr. Mr. Reese Fant and Mr. T. Ree McCoy. 166 Trustees Page 166 Top: Trustee Officers (l-r) Mr. Robert Wynn, chairman; Dr. Vernon Jeffords, vice- chairman; Mr. Kenneth Vickery, secretary; and Dr. Cordell Maddox, president at Anderson. Page 167 Top; Committee Chairmen (l-r) Mr. T. Ree McCoy. Development; Mrs. Edward Byrd. Academics; and Dr. Jeffords, Student Affairs. Center: New Trustees (l-r) Dr. Thomas Gaines, Rev. Robert Ledbetter, Mrs. Henry Branyon and Rev. Charles Shacklette. Bottom: Mrs. Mary Martin, faculty chairman; and David White, SGA president; talk with Mr. Robert Brock, finance committee chairman during a break between trustee sessions. Trustees 167 Art students economize by producing their own supplies The sound of saws, hammers and staplers filled the third floor of the ad- ministration building. It was not a renovation program but the work of art students during lab. Instead of going to the bookstore and buying canvas and frames, stu- dents are constructing their own frames and stretching burlap. Samuel C. (Chuck) McCarter, art de- partment chairman, has combined some new and not-so-new concepts in teaching art. Students looked at ob- jects then the lights were turned off and they were asked to draw what they had seen as they sat in darkness. He plans to expand the department to enable students to explore a variety of art media and to draw in community interest, participation and support. Field trips and art shows will also be a part of student participation. Art courses include Art Appreciation and History, and two and three dimen- sional design. Top: Marion Campbell and Mary Ann Williams add the final touches to their paintings. Left: Mr. McCarter turns to answer another question while helping Lethea Butler and Sherwin Rice. Right: Philip Capps receives a steadying hand on his work by Mr. " Chuck " McCarter. 168 Art Department Highlight of year was observance of total lunar eclipse • Observation of a total lunar eclipse . . . instruction in using telescopes . . . visits to the Clemson Planetarium. These were a few of the things which Astronomy students did and learned during the first and second semesters of that course. On November 18, students under the direction of Mr. Robert Fries, met for an early class to view a total eclipse of the moon — the last to occur in the Anderson area until 1982. Students using reflective and refraction-type telescopes, observed the moon as it gradually emerged from the shadow of the earth. An in-depth study of telescopes was conducted first semester. Top: Instruction in the manipulation of a tele- scope was a very important feature for first semester astronomy students Sherry Schwartz, Phil Martin, and Tim Moore. Right: Mr. Robert Fries, department head, seems pleased with the response from his students. Bottom: Dilly Morris, Phil Martin, Randy Mullinax, Tim Moore, and Ricky Hollingsworth all take a look at the lunar eclipse. Astronomy Department 169 ' AtL, Knowledge of basic biology important in modern society As scientific knowledge broadens k As scientific knowledge broadens each day with new discoveries, and ecological and medical problems in- crease, the importance of understand- ing basic biological principles be- comes essential to our modern socie- ty. Viewing small organisms in a drop of pond water may seem insignificant, but life even in the simplest forms yields comprehension of the higher forms of life, namely man. The biology department, under the leadership of Mr. Robin Kelley, at- tempts in its first semester of botany to explain the basic laws and theories of habitation on earth. These ideas are expanded in zoology and in anatomy and human physiology. Other teachers in the department include Dr. Jerry A. Clonts and Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor. Top: Mr. Robin Kelley, department head, pre- pares a demonstration for zoology class. Left: Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor discusses a recent lab practi- cal with Cindy Terry. Right: Dr. Jerry Clonts is willing to counsel students after class time. 170 Biology Department Learning processes aided by filmstrips The Business Administration cur- riculum is difficult even for the sharp- est student. This year marked the appearance of Dr. Richard Gallagher, new chairman. With him came many fresh ideas and changes which simplified subject mat- ter for students greatly. The use of cassettes and a filmstrip system, coined " Alex " for " Account- ing, A Learning Experience, " strengthened the learn ing process. Dr. Gallagher has also developed tutor tapes to assist students after class. Mr. John Boyte, a professor in the department since 1966, is certainly an asset as he strives to work with his stu- dents on a level they comprehend. Top: Mr John Boyte, competent instructor, as- sists Lisa Aimers with a baffling question. Left: Dr. Richard Gallagher is the new head of the AC Business Administration Department. Right: Carol Joseph pays careful attention as Dr. Gal- lagher discusses the importance of selecting the right courses for graduation. Business Administration Department 171 Technological advances relate to the studies of chemistry Technological progress which leads to a " better life " has always been as- sociated with advances in the field of chemistry. New, far more nutritional diets, synthetic fabrics, and expanding sources of energy all relate to the work of a chemist. Problems concerning the shortage of food supply, the energy crisis, pollution, fertilization of ag- riculture, and pesticides are all turned over to chemists for possible solu- tions. The chemistry department, under the guidance of Dr. Alice Fay, provides the student with an awareness of the fundamental processes of existence, which deal with these problems. Stu- dents study substances, or the matter of which life, the earth, and the uni- verse are composed. The department also provides op- portunities for additional study. For example, a field trip was taken to Fur- man University to attend a laboratory session on chemistry in relation to drugs and their abuse. Additional in- formation served as a way to further knowledge. Top: Wearing goggles or some other form of protective lens is often necessary in a chemistry lab led by Dr. Alice Fay. Bottom: Bill Knupp, Walter Bartlett, Dr. Cogswell, professor in night school, and Charles Lucius examine the equip- ment provided in the lab. ■ 1 172 Chemistry Department Drama has active role in curriculum Drama at AC is an active part of the curriculum. Through the leadership of Mr. Everett Vivian, department head, drama students learn the experience of drama. The department sponsors various activities in the fine arts field each year. This year the department pre- sented " Everybody Loves Opal, " a three-act comedy by John Patrick. Cathy Brown, an AC sophomore, starred in the leading role as Opal. Fine Arts Week, co-sponsored by the Art, Drama and Music Depart- ments, was held in March. During this week, the drama activities included the presentation of " As You Like It, " a Shakespearean comedy, by the S.C. Theatre Company, headed by AC alumnus Milton Dixon, and with the assistance of AC students. ririM ' ■ ' Top: Mr. Vivian directs cast members Reid Bur- riss, Cathy Brown, and Chuck Schumpert on an important scene. Lett: Dr. Eugene Mandrell gives Cathy Brown, as Opal, a physical exam. Right: Mr. Everett Vivian smiles as he repeats his favorite quote, " Today is the first day of the rest of your life " Drama Department 173 Written classroom activities supplemented by field trips Whether it be through the study of Chaucer ' s The Canterbury Tales, Fitzgerald ' s The Great Gatsby, or Mark Twain ' s Tom Sawyer, the goal of the English Department is to perfect for students a greater understanding of the English language and both Ameri- can and British literature. The department, under the capable leadership of Mr. Dennis James, pro- vides this understanding with the use of grammar reviews, composition and rhetoric assignments, and research papers. Also supplementing the pro- gram are field trips to the homes of significant American writers such as Carl Sandburg and Thomas Wolfe. For the advanced student an honors program is available. Mrs. Faye Cowan is the director of the program this year. Other teachers in the department are Dr. Frank Bonner, Mrs. Sarah Greer, Mr. Charles Horner, Dr. Frances Mims, Mrs. Jane Tombes, Dr. Brena Walker, Mr. William West, and Mrs. Margaret Wooten, all of whom take an interest in their students and aid in the comple- tion of a graduation requirement. 174 English Department Page 174 Top Left: Dr. Frances Mims delights Lisa Brissey with her sense ot humor. Top Right: Mr. Dennis James, an interesting lecturer, heads the department. Lower Left: Mr. W. F. West places emphasis on literature from its be- ginning. Lower Right: Mr s. Faye Cowan assists Tommy Williamson with mechanics. Page 175 Top Left: Mrs. Jane Tombes takes a break for refreshments. Top Right: Mrs. Mar- garet Wooten shows patience and understand- ing to her students. Lower Left: Dr. Brena Walker believes that preparation is the key to a successful class. Lower Right: Dr. Frank Bon- ner illustrates a point to Martha McConnellasthe class becomes amused. English Department 175 Momentos of S. C. LW fl fHM III I H IK ID ' left behind at sites Washington, D.C., New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Massachus- setts . . . Those were some of the sites that the American Heritage Tour Group, under the guidance of Mrs. Sarah Greer and Mrs. Pat Mulligan, visited May 12-25, 1975. Designated by the South Carolina Bicentennial Commission as official representatives of South Carolina, the group left flags and momentos — rep- resentative of the South Carolina Bicentennial — at many of the sites. Forming the AC Bicentennial Or- ganization, the group visited such cities as Washington, D. C, where they were greeted by Senators Strom Thurmond and Ernest Hollings. Sev- eral members met with Dr. Robert Marras, special advisor to the Presi- dent. Students who participated in the trip received three hours credit in either United States History or American Lit- erature. The AC Bicentennial Organization was formed as a permanent group. Members include President Ford, Senators Hollings and Thurmond and Robert Marras. Top: Mrs. Sarah Greer pretends to believe the absence excuse Mickey Oates has for her. Center: Mr. Charles Horner prepares his lec- ture for the next day. Tour Group: 1st row (l-r) — John Fay. Priscilla Johnson, Jean Welborn, Alice Shirley. Martha Mohr, Mac Fowler. Mike Patterson, Pearl and Ernest Mullikin. 2nd row: James Plowden, Stuart Glenn, David Phillips, Daryl Lewis. Sarah Boatwright. 3rd row: Mr. Carl Greer. Mrs. Faye Cowan, Betsy Seets, Troyce Tollison, Janet Lea. Polly Prevost, Maureen Raffini, Nancy Saraske, Senator Strom Thurmond, Miss Ruby Gassoway, Alean Rhome, Patti Phillips. Miss Marie Gaines. 4th row: Bob Taylor, Gary Kay, Ann Brown, Debbie Pruitt, Miss Eva Hanks, Elaine Chapman, Kay Ellis, Mrs. Pat Mulligan, Mrs. Sarah Greer, Ted Davis (tourguide), Elaine Ellison. 176 English Department Prospective teachers gain experience in nearby schools Education Orientation is a course specially designed for students who hope to become teachers in elemen- tary or secondary schools. The primary purpose of the course is to place prospective teachers in the classroom. This, therefore, indicates to the student taking the course whether he truly wants to become a teacher. Enrolled students visit neighboring schools one time per week for a period of eleven weeks. During this time, they are encouraged or discouraged by the classroom situation. Dr. Marshall Tribble, department head, teaches sociology in addition to the Education II course held Wednes- days at 7 p.m. periodically during each semester. Top: Laurie Hust. an AC sophomore, assists her Cleo Bailey second graders in reading to satisfy a requirement in Education II. Left: Students acquire the first education requirement through the one-hour course. Right: Dr. Marshall Trib- ble, instructor, stresses the importance of a teacher ' s presence in class each day of the school year. Education Department 177 Graduates have a wide variety of fields to choose from Great strides have been made in the Fashion Merchandising Department since its beginning at AC three years ago. There were eight students en- rolled, three of whom were male. Now 155 males and females are pursuing the Associate of Arts Degree in a field which has much to offer. Graduates are working as buyers, bridal consultants, in advertising, display, florists merchandising, wholesale area of manufacturing, sales, retailing, food service and hotel and motel management. The department, headed by Mrs. Mary Martin, offers a wide range of courses including textiles, advertising, display, sales promotion, manage- ment and a practium in which a stu- dent receives buyers training. This in- cludes work experience in a retail es- tablishment, which earns the student four semester hours of credit. Top: Fashion Merchandising attracts both male and female at AC Randy Dunn. David Stovall, Philip Acker, John Lee and Ruben Garrick plan some phase of FM as a career. Left: Mrs. Mary Martin, instructor, knows the " ups and downs " of the business world. The bicentennial celebration came to AC in the form of a fashion show in a historical home in Anderson which Philip Acker ' s grandfather built. Philip designed the dresses for the models and his mother made the outfits. Shown (l-r) are Kiddle Woodward, Jane Tooley. Nancy Simms, Debra Ingersoll, Marie Ertzberger, Philip Acker (emcee), Martha Clamp, Jean Watson, Meme Saad, Mary Boyd and Sue Boyette (center). The show was Acker ' s choice of fashion merchandising projects. 178 Fashion Merchandising Department Skill in foreign languages requires conversational ability " Parlez-vous francais? " Similar questions are asked each day in French classes by Mrs. Jana LeFevers, French instructor. Skill in conversational French is es- sential to students in the learning of a language, Mrs. LeFevers believes. Audio-visual aids such as filmstrips. tapes, and the blackboard are used by Mrs. LeFevers in explaining the lan- guage to students. Mrs. LeFevers, a Cum Laude graduate of Lenoir-Rhyne College, holds a M.A. degree in Education and French from Furman University. She has traveled extensively in France and the West Indies where emphasis was placed on language, culture, and customs. Mrs. Shirley Jacks, who is in a leave of absence while working toward her doctorate in language at the University of Georgia, will return to AC next year and resume her position as head of the department. Top: Mrs. Jana B. LeFevers appears surprised at the antics of her class. Left: Students learn about French lifestyle through listening to the Thibout family in lab. Right: Mrs. LeFevers proves that she is a firm believer in individualiza- tion and small group work by helping Elementary French student Terry Butler French Department 179 Society ' s strength depends on health The main objective of the Health De- partment is to provide an overall view, from a biological standpoint, of com- munity and individual health. The effects of alcohol, drugs, and smoking are discussed, along with en- vironmental influences such as pollu- tion. Nutrition and weight control are applied to physical fitness and the sense of well-being. Medical care and community health are stressed as factors which deter- mine the strength and vitality of the individual family unit in relation to their neighborhood. Mr. Larry Southerland is department head and instructor. Top: Mr. Larry Southerland, Department Head. Left: A test is always a happy prospect tor Health students as shown by the varied reactions of Karen McCullough, Randy Lambert, and Mark Condor. Right: A study of cardiovascular dis- ease is only one of the topics relating to health. 180 Health Department Learning activated by qualified faculty The turning of pages, the moving of fe et, chalk gliding across the blackboard, and a professor present- ing a lecture are typical sounds heard in a history class at Anderson College. The courses offered by the History De- partment this year are Western Civiliza- tion and United States History. Also, honor sections of the preceding courses are offered. The department is under the capable leadership of Mr. Henry von Hasseln. Although Mr. von Hasseln has taught at Anderson College for a number of years, he has a zeal for learning history which spreads rapidly to his students. He is assisted by the energetic Dr. Al- bert Meredith and Mrs. Pat Mulligan, who uses her talents to help students understand history. Their efforts simplify a difficult subject. Top: Mr. von Hasseln takes pride in his subject knowledge. Left: Dr. Al Meredith illustrates the development of modern art to Sandy Campbell. Right: Mrs. Pat Mulligan is always available for consultations with her students as Annette Graham, Cindy Price, and Kathy Faile discover. History Department 181 Preparation is given for transfer and terminal degrees The primary objective of the Home Economics Department is to prepare professionals in areas of both terminal and transfer courses. The department, under the direction of Mrs. Mary Mar- tin, had previously offered only a major in home economics or in fash- ion merchandising. This year the major studies include interior design, a curriculum which examines the home in terms of construction, fur- nishings, and cost. Courses in foods, nutrition, clothing, and textiles are also part of the curriculum. Mrs. Martin passes valuable knowledge to her students not only in class lectures but also in helpful tips such as methods for taking pencil and pen marks out of clothing. 182 Home Economics Department Experience is gained through publication and radio work The main objective of the AC Jour- nalism Department is to develop a wider understanding of mass com- munication and the principles of re- porting through careful examination of each media individually. Dr. Brena Walker, new department head, enlivens the journalism courses with her amiable personality. Guest speakers such as Mr. Bob Herndon, editor of The Anderson Independent, illustrate to future journalism and Eng- lish majors in addition to those stu- dents taking journalism as an elective, that the field of journalism is a lively one. The two courses offered in the de- partment are Introduction to Mass Communication and Reporting. Experience in journalistic fields is provided by working with the student publications and radio station. V i Top: Dr. Brena Walker and the journalism class examine newspapers for bias opinions. Left: Editor Bob Herndon, Anderson Independent, explains the printing techniques of a newspaper to Bob Gulley. Right: The class discusses the credibility of newspaper advertising. Journalism Department 183 Students find math in career pursuits A basic understanding of mathemat- ical principles is essential in the pur- suit of any career much like reaching an adequate reading and comprehen- sion level. Many careers, such as bus- iness management, economics, and accounting require a more extensive study in math. However, most students enter their study with a sense of dread and helplessness facing what seems like an insurmountable task. The math- ematics department, under the gui- dance of Mr. Odell Short, attempts to simplify this difficult subject, thus making it less of a burden for many. Top: Mr. Walter Hughey previews new textbooks for use in class. Left: Mr. Odell Short, the de- partment head, expresses fatigue after discover- ing the monotony of registration. Right: There are always interruptions in the math field as Dr. Donald Campbell and Joseph Reece find out. Lower Right: Mr. Randall Dill prepares grades for the mid-term report. 134 Math Department PER.OD.C TABLE Of t J - Physical science studied in relation to natural environment The Physical Science department has been created to provide a course of study for non-science majors. The principles of astronomy, chemistry, geology, and physics are discussed within the context of description. To extend the knowledge acquired in the classroom, a laboratory period is required each week to apply the basic principles of study. First semester students delve into astronomy and physics as it affects the natural environment. This same idea is carried over into second semester as chemistry and geology are the focal points. Dr. Alice Fay and Mr. Robert Fries are both instructors in the department. Top: Dr. Alice Fay emphasizes the importance of learning the basic elements on the periodic ta- ble. Bottom: Starr McDowell and Joanne Jones seem to enjoy the new equipment. Physical Science Department 185 Program success due to hard work Music has always played an impor- tant role at Anderson College. The de- partment, with its strong instructional program and dedicated teachers, has produced music majors who are now performers, teachers, choral directors, church organists and pianists. Not only does the music program at AC serve its students and college fam- ily, but the community as well through student and faculty recitals, concerts, and special programs. The choir and choral groups, the handbell ringers and three bands per- formed on campus and other areas. Mr. Perry Carroll, who is heading the department this year, is emphasizing instrumental music. A professional in this area, he came to AC from the New Orleans Seminary where he was an in- structor in Comprehensive Musician- ship and was also the associate con- ductor of the New Orleans Civic Sym- phony. Mr. William Bridges continues to produce the fine quality of singers for which he is known. The choir and choral group performed in many areas of the state and neighboring areas. Other members of the music faculty include Mr. James Clark, theory and piano; Mrs. Anita Bridges, organ; Mr. Jim Rogers, voice; Miss Anita Jubin, piano; and Mr. Alex Spainhour, strings. " Fine Arts Week " in March was sponsored jointly by the Music, Art and Drama Departments. 186 Music Department Page 186: Top: Mr. Perry Carroll, new depart- ment head, follows the music with Dan Jackson, trombonist. Left: Mrs. Anita Bridges helps Lynn Smith to struggle through Beethoven ' s Fifth Symphony. Center: Voice student, Susan Freeman, complements the piano playing of her instructor, Mr. Bill Bridges. Right: Connie Frierson discovers a wealth of music in the record collection Page 187: Top Left: Mr James Clark exhibits form and tone in his theory and piano les- sons. Top right: Mr. Jim Rogers makes sure everyone ' s on key. Center: Miss Anita Jubin points out a crucial note in the selection to Debbie Bearden. Bottom: The violin is a tricky instrument especially on Bach, but Mr. Alex Spainhour shows Beth Wiley how simple it is. Music Department 187 Course includes exercise, information Exercise is the medium by which physical fitness, sufficient energy for daily tasks, and freedom from many diseases is achieved. The opportunity for exercise is of- fered in many areas in the Physical Education Department, headed by Coach Larry Southerland. Along with the foundations course, which strives to give a view of all sports fields with information as well as participation, the department offers instruction in basketball, volleyball, bowling, swim- ming, karate, judo, weight training, slimnastics, snow skiing, roller skat- ing, and tennis. Other instructors in the department are Coach Max Grubbs, also the men ' s tennis team coach; and Mrs. Annie Tribble, director of women ' s athletics. 1H8 Physical Education Department , r r rrt ' t r $ M I Page 188 Left: Coach Max Grubbs gives out un- iforms to his foundations class Right: Learn- ing the proper way to roller skate takes the help of friends. Bottom: A period of loosening up muscles is a must before playing softball as in- structed by Coach Annie Tribble. Page 189 Top: Before play is inacted in vol- leyball, the fundamentals must be learn- ed Left: Basketball can be an exhausting activ- ity. Right: Coach Larry Southerland instructs beginning karate students. Physical Education Department 189 Physics studied in relation to society The main objective of the Physics Department is a comprehension of the basic mechanical laws of nature which affect everyday life. First semester Physics 21 students devote their time to this study em- phasizing how the scientific method has contributed to the reason of man. Also studied are vectors, waves, mo- tion, and sound. Second semester Physics 22 stu- dents strive to understand the basic principles of thermodynamics or heat, electricity, magnetism, and light as they apply to our modern soci ety. Mr. Robert Fries is the head instruc- tor of the department. Trying to relate his subject in a simple context, he holds interesting class lectures for his students. . y Top: Mr. Robert Fries, Department Head. Left: Jerry Teasley receives instruction from Mr. Fries on the mechanics of setting up a pen- dulum. Right: Trying to master the metric sys- tem seems to present problems for Milton Roach. « 190 Physics Department Political change is a discussion topic A subject which is related to and often intertwined with current events and political change stimulates stu- dent interest and participation. Questions, comments, observations, and differences of opinion, whether they be of a biased or objective nature, areencouraged inthe Political Science department headed by Mr. Henry von Hasseln. Mr. von Hasseln feels that political science and hi story are in- separable, bearing no useful purpose divided. Current events, recordings of Su- preme Court cases, films, and occa- sional speakers shape the " point of departure " for discussions of many subjects such as civil liberties and foreign policy. A lively, pertinent course in American national govern- ment is provided by the department. Top: Mr. Henry von Hasseln, Department Head. Left: Diane Hill and Polly Smith receive some extra help in political science class. Right: A major portion of class time is spent in lecture and in discussion. Political Science Department 191 To understand and improve oneself is a major goal Psychology offers students a study of the science of human behavior and experience-what causes one to react to a particular situation, on what an ideal education should be based, and how one may eliminate his bad habits. These aspects are examined through the courses offered in the field-General Psychology and Child and Adolescent Growth and Development. A two-hour credit success seminar is also pro- vided. Dr. Eugene Mandrell heads the department; other teachers are Mrs. Marion Mandrell and Dr. Jim Whitlow. Personal growth projects such as tutoring and working with the elderly and mentally retarded are to help the student learn more about himself; spe- cial seminars are also held. Top: Mrs. Marion Mandrell points out the impor- tance of personal growth projects. Lett: Dr. Eugene Mandrell explains maturation to Lynn Riddle. Right: Dr. Jim Whitlow discusses pre- natal care with Gay Schneider. 192 Psychology Department Materials designed to provide an individualized program Accomplishment is the major goal of the AC Reading Department. Stu- dents in the program are tested and discover their strengths and weak- nesses before beginning with work which assists them in reading the lan- guage of college textbooks. The department emphasizes higher level comprehension skills, vocabu- lary development, and reading speed. Materials are designed for the college student ' s needs and interests. The in- dividualized program offers students a range of difficulty from pre-college to the doctoral levels. The department ' s curriculum has programs for the exceptionally moti- vated as well as the average student. Class sizes are kept to a minimum to provide close relations between the teacher and student. Mrs. Betty Funk, new director, has served as a coordinator of the reading program at Jamestown Academy and has taught in California, Michigan, and Virginia. Mrs. Nancy Elliott, assistant direc- tor, holds an M.S. degree from Clem- son University. Top: Karen McCullough, Janet Rogers and Wally Moore review new vocabulary words with Mrs. Betty Funk, reading department direc- tor. Left: Mrs. Funk assists Sam McGinnis in identifying a new word. Right: Mrs. Nancy El- liott is a valuable asset to the reading depart- ment. Reading Department 193 Bible is required for AC graduation " The chief function of the Judges was to serve as military leaders to de- liver the people from their oppres- sors. " Similar quotes are familiar to AC Religion students daily. In addition to the nine courses of- fered in previous years, Prophets, a new advanced course specially de- signed for those preparing for church- related vocations, is offered and taught by Mr. Fred Metts. Other teachers are Mr. William Tisdale and Dr. Robert Burks, department head. Each of these men, all of whom are ministers, are as- sets to the college faculty. Not only are they well-qualified, but they also show concern for each of their students in and out of the classroom. Left: Mr. Fred Metts reviews the progress of stu- dents in Prophets, a new course. Top: Dr. Robert Burks seems to enjoy pointing out a minor error to Lisa Simpson. Right: Help is readily available from Mr. William Tisdale. 194 Religion Department mm -» ROTC provides a different approach A different twist to the challenge of academic studies is offered by the ROTC organization. Air Force ROTC meets at Clemson University viewing films on plane ma- nipulation, and memorizing defense commands. Drills on commands and marching techniques are conducted. A strict system of merits and de- merits is enforced, requiring the at- tendance of duty and the maintenance of uniforms. The Army ROTC program is held on campus, studying military defense and first aid. A drill training session is held twice a semester on the weekends. The course is taught by Colonel William Chapman. Top: Army ROTC Members (l-r) — Thomas High, Richard Barget, Doug Semones, Philip Cleve- land, Doug Lunsford, Beaty Jackson, Stephen Frazier, Nancy Robertson, Melissa Campbell, Elijah Grant. Center: Lt. Col. William Chapman aids in the helicopter demonstration given on ACs baseball field Right: The chance to view the mechanics of a helicopter attracted a large number of students unaffiliated with ROTC. Lower Left: Capt. Kenneth Mostella gives the pilot last minute instructions. ROTC 195 Constant demand for services provides job opportunities Doctors, lawyers, technicians and administrators are only a few whose services would be unavailable without the aid of a secretary. Efficient person- nel in the secretarial field are vital to the continuity, progress and com- munication of the business world. The secretarial science department strives to prepare professional workers in fields such as medical, church- related and legal. Courses such as bus- iness communications, medical office practice, office machines and records management are offered by the de- partment. After training is received under the supervision of Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, department head, students are given guidance in relation to job oppor- tunities. Mrs. Ruth Boyte and Miss Dora Hancock are also members of the department. Top: Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, Department Head. Left: Mrs. Ruth Boyte ' s interest in her stu- dents and her willingness to answer questions is apparent in the classroom. Bottom: Miss Dora Hancock assists Kris Weissleder with a difficult class assignment. 196 Secretarial Science Department Scientific approach is required for a study of sociology Man has always strived to discover the key to understanding human na- ture and behavior, particularly group behavior. Sociology deals with a sci- entific approach to comprehend pat- terned social behavior, or actions be- tween individuals which affect each individual and occur with some de- gree of predictability. A scientific ap- proach includes objective research and empirical study on the causes of that behavior on others. Dr. Carl English is the department head aided by Dr. Marshall Tribble. Along with the introductory sociology course, social problems, a general study of deviant behavior, and the fam- ily, a historical look at the evolvement of the family unit, is offered each semester. Up-to-date subject matter is presented. Top: Dr Carl English, department head, advises sociology majors for transferring of their cred- its. Left: Making his point clear is a talent Dr Marshall Tribble possesses and shares with every class. Right: A social problems class lis- tens attentively to a report on alcoholism. Sociology Department 197 Language study includes a close view of cultural aspects Taking Spanish at AC is more than just learning about the grammar of a foreign language. Dr. Samuel Arguez, head of the Spanish Department, at- tempts to include the cultural aspects of Spanish into his program. This year ' s cultural activities in- cluded a trip to Columbia to see the performance of " Ballet de Colombia " from Colombia, South America. A visit to Biltmore House and Gardens in Asheville, N. C, provided an opportun- ity for second year students to see some valuable examples of Spanish art, furniture, and decorations. The cultural part of the Spanish lan- guage was also presented in the classroom through filmstrips of South American countries and Spain. The students were also guests of the Spanish Club at many of its functions. A new asset to the department this year is Mr. Eliseo Garcia. Top: Dr. Samuel Arguez instructs students on the verb ser. Center: Pronunciation is per- fected in the language laboratory. Left: Harold Rice discusses a problem with Mr. Eliseo Gar- cia, a Spanish instructor. Lower Right: Mr. Garcia listens attentively as students repeat phrases. 198 Spanish Department Mr. Vivian enlivens classes of Dynamic Communication ■MBB « W Communication is essential to the development of a person both socially and mentally. Learning to speak — communicate — appears relatively simple at first. Anderson College ' s Speech De- partment, headed by Mr. Everett Viv- ian, strives to teach students the as- pects of dynamic communication. Mr. Vivian has been the speech instructor at AC since 1959. Speech class activities under his di- rection include application of good grammar, articulation, and proper pro- cedures for making speeches. Speech, one of the oldest forms of study, is enlivened by Mr. Vivian ' s unique personality. Several well- known playwrights, authors, and ac- tors are former students of his, and he takes pride in developing new talent. Top: Linda Adger, Russ Metts. Beth Dempsey, Rebecca Wiles, Billy King, and Deborah Bennett prepare for a debate on the Equal Rights Amendment. Left: Mr. Everett Vivian directs Butch Moore as he makes a speech presenta- tion. Right: Carol Thackston discusses the topic of her next speech with Mr. Vivian. Speech Department 199 Talents, efficiency often go unnoticed Can you imagine living at Anderson Collge without mail from home or that special someone, without phone calls, or a handy source of supplies like soap, toothpaste, and notebook paper? Suppose there was no place to find relief from that splitting headache between classes, or more important, no place to grab an in-between-meal snack. Furthermore, what if there were no hall counselor to open that dorm door after curfew hour coming in from a flat tire with an understanding ear? None of these services would be available without the efficiency and conscientiousness of the staff at AC. Quite often taken for granted, their special talents and hard work would certainly be missed. They are defi- nitely an important asset to each and every student. V l rj 200 Staff Page 201 Top: Mrs. Virginia Scott. Lana Branham, Mrs. Ruth Stewart. Mrs. Ruth Powell. Mrs. Evelyn Stephenson, Miss Debbie Hatchell. resident counselors, and Mrs. Mary Shooter, Dean of Women. Left: Mrs. Nancy Partain and Rinda McElhannon refresh students. Right: Mrs. Lois Bannister delivers news from home. Staff 201 Patience required to maintain upkeep Maintenance is important at any in- stitution. It takes cooperation, pa- tience and dedication to fulfill the de- mands made on the staff. There are of- fices, classrooms, and dorms to clean and buildings and grounds to keep up. Extra effort on the maintenance staff is evident when special programs or events are held on campus. Not pictured are the efficient house- keeping staff: Katherine Crosby, Car- rie Lou Freeman, Josephine McCol- lough, Ella Moon and Josephine McCollough. 202 Staff Page 202 Top: Maintenance superintendent Calvin McKinney retires after 20 years of keep- ing things going at AC. Left: Maintenance men Cliff Dutton and Johnny Fleming brace them- selves for another battle with the falling leaves. Right: Foreman Wilbur Loskoski hand- les the Ford like a " pro. " Page 203 Top Left: Staff members Thomas Harris, Charles Terry and Johnny Hodges help promote ball teams. Right: Maintenance men Robert Fleming and Ralph Rogers repair vac- uum cleaner for men ' s dorms. Right: House- keepers Mrs. Shirley Strickland and Mrs. Ruby Hewell keep " Watkins " in tip-top shape. Staff 203 asses Future affected by first year choices The freshman came to AC with the realization that now was the time to stand on his own two feet. Away from the protection of home, he was faced with many choices, for a completely new and different atmosphere awaited him here at Anderson. Anderson offers many areas of in- volvement for its students. Deciding on which activities to participate in influ- ences the freshman not only as to the selection of his academic subjects but his friends as well, and also as to the devotion of his time and abilities. Characterized by his spirit and wil- lingness to work, the freshman pre- pares himself to take a responsible role in campus life as his first decisive year reveals his strengths and also his weaknesses. Top: Tim Hunt, President. Left: Typical freshmen parade the halls during initiations by upperclassmen. Right: John Deter and Carole Owens pause to share the latest " scoop. " 206 Freshman Class Linda Adger David Alewine Amy Allen Stephen Allston Lisa Aimers Janet Anderson Katrina Anderson Phyllis Anderson Mary Jane Antonakos Michael Ard Philip Arnold Vikki Atkinson John Bagwell Tim Bagwell Dale Bailey Sherry Ballard Danne Bannister Cindy Bannister Debra Barget Richard Barget Maurita Barnett Walter Bartlett Thomas Bates Eddie Baxter Eleanor Bennett Ronald Bentley Patti Berry Lynda Bishop Ricky Bishop Lisa Black Sandra Boggs Brenda Bond Crystal Bonds Wayne Bonge Terry Bowen Freshman Class 207 Debbie Bradley Beth Bridwell Joanie Bridwell Deborah Ann Bright Roy Brooks Debbie Brown Kim Brown Mary Brown Sharon Brown Tony Brown Browning Bryant Beth Buchanan Debbie Buchanan David Buffamoyer Anthony Burdette Freshman Millie Espieg turns on a pretty face for an admirer as Lynn Steigerwald and Kathy Killian look on. 208 Freshman Class Gary Campbell Sandy Campbell Tony Campbell Mike Cantrell Donna Canupp Lewis Carroll Shannon Carson Steve Cartee Ricky Carter Lynn Cathey Sammy Cely Jeff Chambers Cathy Chappell Terry Chappell Susan Chasteen Cindy Cheek LuAnne Childress April Cisson Susan Clark Lee Clarke Wayne Clary Connie Clinton Dale Cochran Dan Cochran Benny Coker Pamela Coleman Cindy Collins Cindy Cook Marcia Cook Bruce Cooley Sandra Cooley Cathy Copelan Billy Costner Angelete Cousins Nancy Cox Freshman Class 209 Freshman Debbie Thomas rapidly settles down to a heavy load of study for her first year at AC. Nancy L. Cox Brenda Crain Lewis Creel Lynn Crenshaw Beverly Ann Crump Thomas Crump Warren Culbertson Mike Cummings Cal Currie Shelley Cyphers Cindy Dalton Greg Davis Jim Davis Sharon Dean Renee Dellinger John Deter Ashley DeVore Joe Dew Elaine Dickson Debbie Dill Tom Dillard Jan Dooley Connie Drake Danny Drake Carole DuRant 210 Freshman Class Larry Dyer Sherry Edmonds Gregg Edwards Jane Edwards Pam Ellenburg Robert Emory Donna English Millie Espieg Leslie Evans Rhonda Evans Roger Evans Lauren Fagan Robert Fagg Cathy Faile Patti Fersner Ava Forrest David Forrest Cynthia Fowler Sandra Fowler Eddie Freeman Susan Freeman Jan Funchess Gil Gaillard Kathy Galloway Judy Garner Linda Gary Amy Giberson Randy Gilstrap David Ginn Linda Glover Freshman Class 211 Stanley Goodson Debbie Gray Malea Gray Steve Gray Anthony Green Rhonda Greene Cindy Greer Drema Greer Jerri Gressette Carolyn Gruber Arthur J. Guida Barbara Gwinn David Hair Kapra Hair Eddie Hall Cindy Hamby Mike Hammonds Deborah Hansen Allen Hardin Tommy Harmon Cindy Harp Karen Harper Kathy Hawkins Nelson Heard Tommy Hellams Larry Henderson Dianne Hill Lynne Holbrook Debbie Holland Allen Holliday Ken Holliday Pam Holliday Reggie Hopkins Stephanie Houck Laura Huff 212 Freshman Class Kaye Huggins Linda Hughey Tim Hunt Brenda Hurley Julie Huskey Bonnie Hutchins Rosalyn Hutto Timmy Hydrick Libby James Charles Jefferson David Jerden Dale Johnson Danny Jordan Carol Joseph Renee Joseph Ken Jumper Angela Keown Margaret E. Ketchen Kathy Killian Eddie King Bill Knupp Randy Lambert Rick Landers Nettie Latimer Carol Lavender Nancy Cox, Laura Huff, Carole DuRant. Terry Bowen, and Connie Clinton pose in their new outfits for fall Freshman Class 213 William Lawing Kim Lebert Janet Lee John Lee Flo Leroy Angie Lewis Barry Little Denise Littlejohn Tena Locke Gene Loving Robert Lowe Dwain Loyd Charles Lucius Teresa Lynch Hank Mabry Libby MacCartney Rod MacDonald Beverly Mackey Nancy MacRae Tina Magnussen 214 Freshman Class Page 214 Freshmen Dale Cochran, David Hair, and Greg Edwards managed to save a portion of their brain powerfrom study to enjoy an intellec- tual game. Page 215 Thinking about returning to the Wat- kins Building for that forgotten text book brings a look of disgust to the face of Judith Prince. Jeanne Mandrel Diane Manning Joyce Marlowe Billy Martin Elaine Martin Janet Martin Joan Martin Joanna Martin Robert Martin Robin Martin Charles Mason Deborah Massey Jean Ann Mathis Mandy Mathis David Matthews Mark Matthews Mike Matthews Gregory Mattison Connie Mauldin Marie Mauldin Ricky McAdams Teresa McAlister Nancy McBride Greg McClain Patti McClain Freshman Class 215 Charlie McConnell Martha McConnell Nan McCown Karen McCullough Joanna McCurry Sam Mclnnis The wait between classes gives freshmen a chance to get to know each other ffl N Lisa McKinnon Steve McKnight Mylinda McLane Marlene McMullan Neil McPhail Brenda McRae K. ■ David Medlin P 5 Rick Medlock f p Susan Meeks v Andy Merck f 1 I William Meredith 0 i Cheryl Merritt WZ ] i Robin Metts Diane Millender Kip Miller V Becky Moates Ricky Moody Sherri Moon Bill Moore Brenda Morgan 216 Freshman Class Dawn Morris Stephanie Morris Jeanne Moules Christie Mullinax Debbie Murphree Mickey Murphy Robby Murrah Deborah Murray John Myers Betsi Neeley Tally Nesmith Marion Nickles Barbara Nix Brenda Nolan Janice Norwood Mickey Oates Kenneth O ' Brien Rebecca Oliver Karen O ' Shields John Outen Carole Owens Dale Owings Phyllis Owings Tim Padgett Donnie Pankiw Elaine Parker Fran Parker Ann Pearce Carol Pickens Sally Pielou Debbie Pitts Janice Pitts Kim Poole Ronnie Poore Cynthia Power Freshman Class 217 Cindy Price Ken Price Mary Wiley Price Tammie Price Judith Prince Janice Pruitt Libby Randall Kathy Randall Joan Rast Karen Reece Jill Reed Donna Reid Kathy Reynolds Carmen Rhinehart Cindy Rice Harold Rice Polly Richardson Druanne Richey LuAlice Riley Robbie Robertson Nancy Robertson Janet Robinson Sheryl Robinson David Rodgers Duncan Rogers Billy Ross Teresa Ryan Tammy Rycroft Luis Sanchez Bryan Sanders Lisa Saunders Gay Schneider Sherry Schwartz Edgar Scott Daryl Sears 218 Freshman Class Top: Dan Cochran seems to have trouble reading his own notes as Tom Westbury listens impa- tiently. Right: Barbara Gwinn and David For- rest pause a minute to compare ideas before that major test. Freshman Class 219 Trecie Simpson Larry Sims Cynthia Singletary Billy Smith Jeanne Smith fi ' miL Kristi Smith Lynn Smith Pam Smith Pat Smith Polly Smith William Smith Bill Snyder Deana Southerland Debbie Spohn Susan Stakias Anita Stancil Deborah Standridge Susan Stanford Kim Stapleton Lynn Steigerwald Thomas Stephens Lettie Jo Stoudamire Mark Sullivan Nancy Sutherland Janet Swartz John Taylor Renae Teasley Cindy Terry Carol Thackston Betsy Thomas Debbie Thomas Doretha Thomas Theodore Thomas Perry Thompson Steve Thrasher 220 Freshman Class Mike Thrift Doug Tinsley Mike Tollison Jane Tooley Jean Tunstall Jeff Twitty Leroy Valentine Chuck Vance David Vaughn Deborah Wade Debbie Walker Keith Walker Lynne Walker Shirley Walker Susie Walker Angela Walls Diane Walters Sara Walters Rhonda Warren Ernie Washington r Left: Even with an awkward load Robin Metts manages a smile. Right: Debbie Barget squeezes in a few moments to relax with some of her favorite friends. Freshman Class 221 Dorothy Watson Wanda Watson Alane Weathers Jimmy Weathers Debbie Webb Eddie Webb Virginia Webb Bob Weber Glenn Weeks Rosemary Welborn Terry Welborn Kim Wells Kim Wentzky Tom Westbury Deborah Wharton Linda Whisenant Billy White Debbie White Donnie White Gordon White Page 222 Right: Ronnie Creamer proudly dis- plays his home at Anderson College. Page 223 Top: Preparing to face another Mon- day is not a totally delightful prospect for Nan McCown. Bottom: Tom Westbury tries his luck at fishing for bottles at the Anderson County Fair. 222 Freshman Class Rebecca Wiles Beth Wiley Wanda Wiley Barbara Williams Bonnie Williams Deborah Williams Dennis Williams Glennis Williams Mary Ann Williams Sally Williams Sharon Williams Thomas Williams Thomas Williamson Leslie Willis Robin Wilson Sandra Wilson Tony Wilson Patsy Wimberly Frankie Woodard Cindy Wright Barbara Yeargin Freshman Class 223 Two years at AC build responsibility Having reaped the benefits of AC, it is time to leave. However, graduation or transfer from AC is certainly not the end of the story. Many look forward to entering the business world and taking a responsible stand in it, while others prefer to continue their education at four year universities and colleges. Whichever road is taken, the indi- vidual growth achieved here follows each sophomore. Molded by his suc- cesses and defeats, his two years at AC have prepared him to face other academic, social, and personal chal- lenges which lie ahead. Not only has the sophomore ab- sorbed the advantages of AC, but he has left behind the impression and im- pact of his talents. Advances in student government and the active support of all Trojan teams reveal the mature re- sponsibility and vibrant enthusiasm of the sophomore. Top: Vickie Bowen, sophomore presi- dent. Left: Heyward Smith, Karlton Hilton, and Joe Genter have varying opinions as to who pro- vided the piano entertainment for chape services. Right: Sophomore Laurie Hust finds drawer space a problem. 224 Sophomore Class Richard Harold Abies Philip Michael Acker Thomas Cleveland Alexander Cynthia Joy Ashley Susan Faye Atkinson David Andrew Ayer Susan Denise Andrews Richard O ' Neal Ayer Deyna Sue Bailey Deborah Ann Bearden Paul Hugh Bell Deborah Anne Bennett Sophomore Class 225 Robert Gordon Beville Fredda Anne Bishop Marcus Ray Bishop Sallie Lane Black ■1 £r " Jul! Anna Bland Cynthia Ruth Blankenshlp Deborah Lynn Bowen Victoria Lane Bowen Mary Boyd Richard Woodrow Branham Mary Ann Braswell Susan Elizabeth Brooks 226 Sophomore Class Jennifer Burks shows an expression of relief after registration. Donald Price Brown, Jr. Jimmy Oliver Brown fc vlV Karen Laverne Brown Lisa Shirley Brown Lynn Margaret Brown Patsy Anne Brown Sophomore Class 227 Linda Rice has a " feeling of security " knowing her friends are behind her Mary Ann Browne ' fjfr m m A ' r ' B - y I L ' . ■ jjfc. ' £-wtJJ8$% a) 0. ' " ■ V .• ! !i3n ' 0i ' » : A ; M tK{ 4 i i Bi m jp. p ' i v ' ▼ _ Eddie Keith Bryant Marion Kadenia Bryant Reid Agnor Burriss Jennifer Lane Burks Lethea Delores Butler Debra Lynn Campbell Marion Lee Campbell Sara Jo Cantrell 228 Sophomore Class i 9 IP 1 P v ,-r. ' Teresa Yvonne Carter Teresa Ann Cathey Sandra Carol Cely Phyllis Lorraine Chafin Barbara Anne Chamblee Andrew Jones Cheek Betty Carol Clark Martha Carol Clark Michael James Clayton Virginia Ruth Clinkscales Rudy Ramos Cobian Sophomore Class 229 Lonnie Jack Cole Mary Virginia Coleman William Russell Coleman Mark Pinkney Conder Marilyn Faye Copeland Belinda Jane Coyle Tri j. 1 ■•- " Rachel Juanita Craig George Stephen Crain I Deborah Lynn Crawford Marsha Anne Cromer Wilbur Wayne Cross Jr. Tony Harold Crowe 230 Sophomore Class Virginia Elizabeth Dempsey Judy Elaine Denman Michelle Stevens exhibits poise, grace, and loveliness at simple picnics. SI I Laura Lee Derrick William Neil Derrick Leon Fred Dexter, III Elizabeth Shannon Dickerson Sophomore Class 231 Susan Hill Donnald George Randall Dunn Danny Lafayette Durham Janice Carol Duritzo Lyndon Watson Ellenburg Deborah Elaine Elliott Gladys Ruth Christine Elmore Richard Reece Elrod Charles Randolph Epps Samuel Ray Ergle Larry Franklin Ertzberger James O ' Neal Evans 232 Sophomore Class m Daniel Lee Farmer John Foster Fay Vicky Ann Felaire Susan Elaine Ferrell Rita Lynn Fields Vonna Janiece Fisher Donna Lynn Forester Deborah Diane Foster John Wilbanks listens skeptically as Billy King, Sue Hopple, and Dorothy Frew make their plans for another exciting evening here on campus. Sophomore Class 233 Deborah Ann Fowler Connie Jeanine Frierson Mac Jerome Fowler Stephen Ralph Frazier Dorothy Manning Frew Brenda Joyce Fulmer Alan Dale Gaddis Donna Gayle Gambrell Janet Elizabeth Gambrell Mary Frances Garrison Joseph Franklin Genter John Geer Gibson 234 Sophomore Class Hope Anne Gilchrist Joseph Scott Giles Vicki Lynn Goolsby Rhonda Renae Gravley A rainy day at Anderson College provides a fast, enjoyable, and utterly complete way to take a community mud bath for these male students. Jimmy Reece Gray Lorraine Allen Gray Vicki Maranda Greer Stanley Carlton Greggs Sophomore Class 235 Farrel Irvin Grossman Robert Eugene Gulley Robert Emory threatens to break an arm if his book isn ' t returned. Scott Allen Hamilton Carolyn Bailey Hammond Dora Lisbeth Harper 236 Sophomore Class Betty Carolyn Hart Deborah Anne Hatchell Wanda Jeanne Hatcher Joy Teresa Hawkins Margaret Ellen Hemingway Jonathan Lewis Hiers Thomas O ' Connon High, Jr. Deborah Faye Holcombe Cathy Lorraine Holden John Clarence Holladay, Jr. Charles Richard Hollingsworth Suzette Elise Hopple Sophomore Class 237 ft Rita Dianne Hornick William Harold Huff, Jr. Sheryl Ann Huitt Bertram Dwight Hunter Candlce Marie Hunter Elizabeth Laurel Hust Debra Annette Hyder Karen Annette Infinger Debra Kay Ingersoll Laura Joyce Jacks Jeffrey Hudson Jackson William Beaty Jackson 236 Sophomore Class Bobby socks, slick heads, and pony tails pool talents in a jam session. Priscilla Obenella Johnson Joanne Jones ■I Mary Roberta Jones Path Elizabeth Jones Mary Lou Junkins Sophomore Class 239 Robin Denise Kay Kenneth Patrick Kearney James Randy Keasler William Louis Keasler Keith Bud Kelley Sharon Faye Kemp Carroll Robert Key James Cecil Kight James Lester Killgore Samuel Nardin Kingsmore Pamela Lynn Konduros Edith Denise Krasko 240 Sophomore Class Jk Georgia Diane Latham Debbie Lynn Lawless Janet Rene Lea Samuel Michael Leake Teresa Lynne Lesley Marcus Bishop, panty raid participant, halts as he views Mr. Lawson. Janet Stack Lister Sophomore Class 241 Carrie Ann Lockaby Roy Burton Loftis, Jr. Phyliss Neil Lollis Steven Keith Long Douglas Edward Lunsford Peggy Lynn Lyles Alvah Leroy Martin Philip Gary Martin Sara Jane Martin Carol Anne Masters Elizabeth Jane Mathis Shirley Clyrue McAdams 242 Sophomore Class Robert Fort McAfee Susan McClain Dorma Sue McConnell Teresa Leigh McConnell John Smythe McFadden Kathleen Elizabeth McGraw Mary Coleman and Elaine Ellison prepare materials to recruit students. Sophomore Class 243 Michael Thomas McGuire Mark Christopher Miller Lenora Mines Martha Jane Mohr Teresa Lesley nervously anticipates the return of her new T-shirt with her favorite decal as Sharon Till and Robin Martin wait expectantly at the fair. Michael Joseph Moore Timothy Allen Moore Phyllis Elizabeth Morris 244 Sophomore Class K ' r : Catherine Louise Morrison Susan Leah Mullikin Mary Beth Mullinax Randy William Mullinax ■ Sherry Elrod Murphy Jacqueline Venita Nance William Henry Napper Pearl Neese Charles Jackson Newton James Alan Nowell Keiren Marie O ' Connell Dale Alvin O ' Shields Sophomore Class 245 Debbie Hatched seems to be the only one in the group who caught the punch line as Scott Hamil- ton and Kathy Ledbetter ponder on the matter. Lisa Eugenia Parks ; y j Susan Teresa Penn Stephen Ray Pettit Helen Patricia Phillips Johnny Carol Phillips Grayson Denny Pitts James Covert Plowden III Douglas Ray Poole 246 Sophomore Class Jane Gaye Powell Janet Ann Pressley Stanley Edward Pressley Stephen Michael Pridgen Frances Caroline Proffitt Sherry Renee Pruitt Lita Maureen Ratfini Darlene Reed Philip O ' Keith Reeves Connie Delores Rhode Georgianne Rankin Allean Rhome Sophomore Class 247 Linda Anne Rice Lydia Margaret Rice Sherwin Maynord Rice Anna Lynn Riddle Glenn Russell Roberts Frank Marshall Rogers 248 Sophomore Class Joseph Philip Rogers Daniel Edward Roper Sallie Rae Ruff Grace Rusche Myriam Regina Saad Nancy Lynn Saraske Barry Fleetwood Schumpert Charles Kenneth Schumpert. Jr. Wallace W Scott. Linda Susanne Scurry Betsy Sue Seets James Robert Shaw Sophomore Class 249 A m Janice Elaine Shirley Nancy Ellaura Shults Edith Annette Simpson Nancy Dale Sims Ruth Ragsdale Sitton Margaret Jeanine Skinner Deborah Lynn Slater Caryl Jan Smith Reaping the benefits of efficient class work is one advantage of a home economics course. 250 Sophomore Class Cherry Zane Smith Chip Heyward Smith, Jr. Cindy Pauline Smith Debra Ann Smith t r -» - £ ! m ' Jjk 1 I 1 1 James Dixon Smith Martha Bruce Smith Tommie White Smith Hampton LeRoy Snead Forrest Lee Snipes Walter Boyce Snipes Joy Fletcher Snipes Phyllis Kaye Spencer Sophomore Class 251 There ' s no way we ' re gonna hit stuffed dummies in football practice. Lily Pascoe Stone Steven Guyton Stone 252 Sophomore Class David Ross Stovall Melody Dawn Stuart Floyd Sullivan, Jr. Ricky Dale Taylor Robert Lewis Taylor Steven Edward Taylor Jeanne Glenda Thomas Paul Edward Thomas Catherine Ann Thompson Celena Louise Thompson Nettie Katherine Thompson Nancy Gray Thrailkill Sophomore Class 253 Mary Grace Thurman Sharon Marie Till Richard Michael Trainor Gary Cecil Turner Loring Davis Underwood Donna Loral ne Van Nice Marie Carmen Veitia Diane Mae Walker Thomas Marion Wallace William Andrew Wallace John Eugene Ward Joy Anne Washington 254 Sophomore Class Kathenne Diane Wates Linda Watkins Warren Eugene Watkins, Jr. Marie Jean Watson Michael M. Watts William Franklin Webb Jean Adelia Welborn Kathenne Elaine Welborn Mark Condor hesitates slightly and thoughtfully ponders on just the right moment to ask Janice Shirley out as she waits knowingly with anticipation. Sophomore Class 255 Grace, Jane, Debbie, and Starr all express varied opinions as to which proof Martha should select. Carol Jo Werner James Allison Wiles Dorothy Gail Williams Elsie Mae Williams Virginia Mae Williams 256 Sophomore Class Cheryl Ann Willis Mark Kenneth Willis William Blanton Wise, III William Samuel Wofford, Jr. Pamela Lucille Woodward Stephen Talley Wright William Wade Wyatt. Jr. Susan Elaine Yates Benny Ray Yeargin Lennie Jay Younce Glenda Rose Young Steven Johnson Zeigler Sophomore Class 257 Abies, Richard H., 209 Brook. Honea Path. p. 1 14 225. Acker. Fredda T., Rt. 8. Box 380. Anderson. Acker, Philip M.. 318 River St., Belton. p. 178. 225. Addis, Charles Brandt, 221 Eskew Dr., Anderson. Adger, Linda Faye, P. O. Box 82, Sandy Springs. p. 199. 207. Agee, Vicki Dianne. 54 Longshore Ave.. Rt. 2, Seneca. Alewine, James David, 2 Broad St.. Williamston p. 207. Alexander, Larry McCager, Rt. 1 . Box K 81 , Starr. Alexander, Thomas C, 207 N. Pine St., Walhalla p. 225 Allen, Amy Isabelle, 1 E. Chaucer Rd., Greenville p. 50, 116, 132, 207. Allen, Douglas Ray, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 114. Allston, Stephen Wayne. 502 Goodson Rd., Hartsville. p. 113, 207. Aimers, Lisa Marie. 205 Salisbury Dr., Summer- ville. p. 171, 207. Anderson, Janet Elaine, 1104 Stratford Dr., An- derson, p. 207. Anderson, Katrina Eliz. Rt. 1, Timmonsville p 64 68, 70, 207. Anderson. Phyllis Ann, Rt. 1, Box 210. Anderson. p. 132, 137, 143, 145, 207. Andrews, Susan Denise, 42 W. Hillcrest Dr., Greenville, p. 225. Antonakos, Mary Jane. Rt. 8. Box 451 . Anderson. p. 132. 138, 207. Applewhite, Curtis Milton, 213 Brookforest Dr., Anderson. Ard. Michael L, P. O. Box 173, Greeleyville p 114, 207. Ard, Theron Edward. Rt. 2, Box 722 W., Sumter. Armitage, James Ashley, 108 Lark St., Clemson. Arnold. T. Philip, 104 Arnold Dr.. Anderson p 207. Aronson, Janet Elizabeth, 500 Brown Rd., Ander- son. Aronson, John L, 8 F Le Chateau Apt., Anderson. Ashley. Cynthia Joy, 1 1 1 , W. Fans Rd., Greenville p. 225 Ashley, Wendell M.. Jr.. Rt. 1 . Ashley Rd., Ander- son. Ashmore. Mark Stansell. 18 Wood Creek Dr., Taylors. Atkinson, Jerra Moore, Rt. 5. Box 293, Seneca. Atkinson. Susan Faye. 108 Audubon Cr., Belve- dere, p. 111, 116, 225. Atkinson, Vikki Elain, 2014 Yelton Dr., Camden p. 111, 113. 143. 207. Ayer, David Andrew, 513 N. Fourth St., Seneca p 113, 145, 225. Ayer. Richard Oneal, Rt. 1. Box 7, St. George p 201. 225. Bagwell, James Timothy. Rt. 8. Box 307. Easley p. 207. Bagwell. John Walter, P. O. Box 164, Easley p 207. Bailey, Dale Patrick, 140 Livingston Terrace. Orangeburg, p. 207. Bailey. Deyna Sue. Altamont Rd.. Greenville p 225. Bailey. Minor Latham, 612 E. River St., Anderson. Ballard, Sherry Leigh, 127 Redwood Dr., Belton. p. 41. 130, 143, 207. Bannister, Cynthia Gale, Rt. 5. Box 264. Ander- son, p. 207 Bannister. Danne Smith, Rt. 2, Belton. Barber, Pamela Joyce, P. O. Box 853, Walter- boro. Barbour. Zeta, 216 Pine Ln.. Anderson. Barget, Debra Adele, 15 Maple Terrace, Map- lewood, N.J. p. 143, 207, 221. Barget. Richard Allen. 15 Maple Terrace. Map- lewood. N.J p. 207. Barnes. Jerry Clifton, Rt. 1 , Box 260. West Union. Student Directory Barnett. Maurita Sue. 3206 Severn St., Anderson, p. 207. Barr. Albert Allen, Rt. 4. Abbeville. Barrett, B. Darlene. 312 Nelson St.. Anderson. Bartlett. Walter Claude, 1275 Eutaw St.. Orangeburg, p. 124, 125, 159. 172, 207. Bates. Thomas Allen, 606 Westchester Dr., An- derson, p. 207. Baxter, S. Edward, Jr., 221 E. Hagood St., Denmark, p. 81, 130, 207. Bearden, Deborah Ann, 107 Medallion Ln., Ly- man, p. 131, 132, 187, 225. Bell, Paul Hugh, Rt. 2, Honea Path. p. 225. Bellew. Bobby Julian, Route 2, Starr. Benfield, Merrill A., 15 Bratton Ave.. York. Bennett, Deborah Anne, P. O. Box 3004, Charles- ton, p. 199, 225. Bennett, Eleanor D., 406 Thomas St.. Anderson, p. 207. Bentley. Ronald Eugene, 809 Prather Cr., Clin- ton, p. 131, 132, 207. Berry. David T., Rt. 1 . Box 72 A. Reevesville. p. 27, 81, 82, 104, 248. Berry, Patricia Jean, 413 Westview Ave., Ander- son, p. 207. Beville. Robert Gordon, Rt. 9, Box 216, Ander- son, p. 81, 83. 93, 115, 226. Bishop, Fredda Anne, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 132, 136. 226. Bishop, Lynda Jean, E 8 Glenwood Gardens, Belton. p. 207. Bishop, Marcus Ray, Rt. 1. Ware Shoals, P. 46, 112, 226. 241. Bishop. Ricky Dean, 114 Pine Road, Laurens, p. 31. 207. Black. Lisa Louise, Rt. 1, West Union, p. 143, 207. Black, Larty Thomas, Rt. 7, Box 107, Anderson. Black, Sallie Lane, 769 Lowery St., Shelby, N.C. p. 64, 66, 69, 226. Blackwell, Glynnis Elizabeth, Rt. 2, Box 75, Belton. p. 132. Bland, Juli Anna, Rt. 2, Box 134 F 3. Leesville. p. 140, 146. 163. 226. Blankenship, Cynthia Ruth. 107 Montana Ave., Greenville, p. 226. Boggs. Rebecca Hill, Rt. 8, Box 706, Anderson. Boggs. Sandra Gwen, Rt. 8, Box 114C, Webb Rd., Anderson, p. 114, 158. 207. Bolter, Marva June T., Rt. 2, Saluda Rd , Box 97, Williamston, Boles, Paul Edgar, Rt. 1, Hartwell, Ga. Bolt. Eugenia H.. 514 S. Fourth St., Seneca. Bond, Brenda Faye, Rt. 3, Box 169, Elberton, Ga. p. 139, 207. Bonds. Crystal Joann, Rt. 1 . Box 356, Laurens, p. 111. 207. Bonge. Wayne Scott, 1218 Batson Dr., Charles- ton p. 30. 119. 120, 122, 207. Boswell, Debra Lee. 522 Pinewood Rd.. Sumter, p. 116. Boulanger. Brent Alan, 209 Beauregard Ave., Anderson p. 132, 144. Bowen, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 9, Box 356. Anderson, p. 132, 226 Bowen, Teresa Ann, Rt. 1 , Box 585 A, Columbia, p. 207. Bowen, Victoria Lane, Rt. 1. Bowen Rd., Ander- son, p. 39, 46, 111, 114, 132, 224, 226. Boyd. Mary, 1704 N. Main St., Greenville, p. 20, 98. 178, 226. Boyette, Sue Sweatt. Rt. 10. Box 262 C. Ander- son, p. 178. Bozeman, James Bernard. 208 Sweetbrier, Greenville Bradley, Deborah D., 433 Wallace Dr.. Charles- ton, p. 208. Bramlett. Deborah Jo, 21 Vintage Ave., Green- ville, p. 50. Branham, Richard W.. Rt. 1, Box 185, Elgin, p. 115. 226. Braswell, Mary Ann, Rt. 1, Box 193, Tim- monsville. p. 145. 226. Bray, Benjamin M., P. O. Box 3095, Greenville. Bridwell. Barbara Joan, 110 Paris Mt. Ave., Greenville, p. 208. Bridwell, Mary Elizabeth, 308 Lyonswood Dr., Anderson, p. 208 Bright, Deborah Ann, Rt. 3, Box 57 A, Anderson p. 208. Brissey. Lisa Ann, Rt. 10. Tarrytown Ln.. Ander- son, p. 174. Britt, Boyd Perry, 610 Blair St., Anderson. Brock. Jackie E., Rt. 2, Iva. p. 132. Brockington, Sherrell Elizabeth. P. O. Box 404. Hemingway. Brooks, Roy David, 4613 Darlene St., Charleston Heights, p. 130, 208. Brooks, Susan Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Laurens, p. 130, 226. Brown. Bonner Gentry, P. O. Box 87, Starr. Brown. Catherine Ann. 28 Stocker Dr., Charles- ton, p. 173. 176, 227. Brown. Curtis Wade, Randolph Dr., Iva. p. 227. Brown, Deborah Kaye, 702 Avon Dr., Taylors. Brown, Deborah Lee, 111 Bellview Dr., Taylors, p. 34, 37, 38, 86, 87. 143, 145, 208. Brown, D. Price. Jr., 6005 Kershaw Rd., Camden, p. 45. 81, 84, 227. Brown, Jimmy Oliver. Rt. 1, Box 273, Liberty, p. 227. Brown, Karen Denise, Rt. 3, Box 329. Iva. p. 64, 208. Brown. Kimbrell Jo, Rt. 6, Anderson, p. 111. Brown, Karen L, 238 Pitney Rd., Columbia, p. 64, 66, 67, 69, 75, 76, 160, 227. Brown, Lisa Shirley, 3535 WilmontSt., Anderson, p. 227. Brown, Lynn Margaret. Rt. 6, Airline Rd., Ander- son, p. 102, 103, 227. Brown, Mary Elaine, Box 38. Vanna, Ga. p. 208. Brown, Marion R., Rt. 2, Box 588, Bennettsville. Brown. Patsy Anne, 216 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson, p. 114, 129. 134, 135, 227. Brown, Ray Clifton, Rt. 10, Hobson Rd., Ander- son. Brown, Sharon D., 127 Augusta Ct, Greenville, p. 18. 208. Brown, Tony Michael, Rt. 5. Box 54A, Pickens, p. 130. 132, 208. Brown, William Michael, 605 W. Franklin, Ander- son. Brown, William T., Rt. 2. Ramona Dr., Belton Browne, Mary Ann. 309 Whitehall Rd., Anderson, p. 228. Bruce. Cheryl Ann. Rt 1, Box 247 B, Camden, p. 139, 228 Bruce, Deborah Ann. 132 Burnsdown Rd., Col- umbia. Bruce, Robert Scott. Rt. 2, Arden Rd., Box 301, Pelzer, Bryant. Beverly Cram, Stagecoach Dr., Ander- son. Bryant, Browning, P. O. Box 833, Pickens, p. 208. Bryant. Eddie Keith, Rt. 1 , Box 384, West Union, p. 2, 228. Bryant, Marion K., Rt 5, Box 340, Piedmont, p. 116. 146. 228. Bryant, Nancy W., Rt. 5. Anderson Buchanan, Deborah C, P. O. Box 338. Pendle- ton, p. 30, 113. 208. Buchanan, Margaret Elizabeth, 114 Snyder Rd., Greenwood, p. 208. Buffamoyer, David Shay. Jr.. Colgate Ave., Greenville, p. 81, 85, 208. Bunton, Gregory Brian. Rt. 1. Pelzer. Burdette, Anthony Wayne, Jackson Sqr., Iva. p. 208. 258 Student Directory Burdette, Carl Patrick, Rt. 2, Iva. p. 81, 208. Burks, Jennifer Lane, 705 Windsor Ave.. Ander- son, p. 10, 227, 228. Burns, Rebecca Lee, 293 Rolling Ridge Rd. Rock Hill p. 208. Burriss, Bobby E., Jr., 622 Blue Ridge Ave. Belton. p. 208. Burriss, James Thomas, 123 River St., Box 649 Belton. Burriss, Reid Agnor, 612 College Heights. Ander son. p. 173. 228. Busha, Freddie Karen, Rt. 1, Westminster, p. 132 208. Butler, Lethea D., Rt. 1. Box 368. Donalds, p. 2 136, 145, 168, 228. Butler, Terry Wilson, 204 Bent Bridge Rd. Greenville, p. 113, 179. Byrd. KatherineE., 164 W. Park Dr., Spartanburg p. 208. Cairnes. Dwight Wade. 111 Palmetto Dr. Beaufort. Campbell, Debra Lynn, 212 Forest Ave.. Ander- son, p. 128, 228. Campbell, David Rudolph. 303 Broad St., Ander- son. Campbell, Gary, Rt. 2, Box 176 A, Starr, p. 209. Campbell, Laura Ann, Rt. 9. Box 253, Anderson. Campbell, Melissa Ann, 612 Fairmont Rd., An- derson. Campbell, Marion Lee, 102 Houston, Clemson. p. 136. 168, 228. Campbell. Richard Tony, 108Claxton Dr., Green- ville, p. 81. 83, 209. Campbell, Sandra Jean. Box 164, Sunset Blvd., Clinton, p. 181, 209. Campbell, Steven Andrew, 303 Broad St., Ander- son. Campbell, Thomas F., Jr., 311 Calhoun St. Laurens. Cantrell. Michael D.. Rt. 1, Bonanza Circle Piedmont, p. 209. Cantrell, Sara Jo, P. O. Box 362. Easley. p. 143 228. Canupp, Donna L, 515 Allenby Rd, Anderson, p 209. Capps, Philip Austin, 18 Hamilton, Williamston p. 168. Carey, L Michael, Rt. 2, Box 214, Batesburg Carpenter, Keith Hammond, Rt. 4. Anderson. Carroll, Lewis A., Box 10, Townville. p. 209. Carson, Shannon, 517 Fairmont Rd.. Anderson, p. 17, 209. Cartee, Charles H., 215 Pine Ln., Anderson Cartee, Steven Craig. 215 Pine Ln.. Anderson, p. 209. Cartee. Teresa Lynn, 500 Barcliff Ln., Anderson, p. 229. Carter, Grady Lee, 414 Grand Prix Cr., Anderson. Carter, Ricky Dean, Rt. 6, Anderson, p. 132, 209 Carter, Teresa Yvonne, Rt. 6, Anderson, p. 123, 132. 229 Cathey. Agnes Lynn, 601 Boulevard, Anderson, p. 50, 209 Cathey. Teresa Ann, 212 Rhodehaven Dr., Ander- son, p. 123. 135, 229. Cely, Sandra Carol, P. O Box 347, Williston. p. 209. 229. Cely, Samuel Charles, 20 Melville Ave.. Green- ville. Chabek, Sandra J., Rt. 2, Box 278, Anderson. Chafin. Phyllis L . 408 Chestnut St., Camden, p. 120, 135. 229. Chambers. Jeffery Adger, 108 Avondale Rd.. An- derson, p. 144. 209. Chamblee, Barbara Ann. Rt 1 , Anderson, p. 229. Chapman. Martin C. Tanglewood Pendleton. Chappell. Catherine Lee, Box 118. Dawsonville. Ga. p. 209. Chappell. Terry Lee, 210 Phillips Ave., Easley. p. 209 Chastain, Cheryl Payton, Rt. 7, Box 101 H , An- derson. Chasteen, Dennis Harold, 404 Timberlake Rd., Anderson. Chasteen, Susan Ann. Rt. 2. Keasler Rd.. Ander- son, p. 209. Cheek, Andrew Jones, 2108 Boulevard Hgts., Anderson, p. 229. Cheek, Cindy Carol. Box A, Bowersville, Ga. p. 209. Childress, Luanne, Rt. 10, Hobson Rd , Ander- son, p. 127. 209. Christopher, Bennett R., 108 Graham Ct.. Wil- liamston. Church, William Harold, 400 Harden Rd., Ander- son. Cisson, April P., 407 Lady St., Greenville, p. 18. 209. Clamp, Martha Sutton, 1215 Northampton Rd.. Anderson, p. 178. Clark, Betty Carol, 180 Cliftwood Dr., NE, Atlanta, Ga. p. 229 Clark, B. Suzanne, 104 Elizabeth Dr., Greenville, p. 209. Clark, Donald Buiell, 603 Cromer Rd.. Anderson. Clark, Lynda Ruth, 231 S. Boulevard, Anderson. Clark. Martha Carol, 1413 W. Parker Rd , Green- ville, p. 11, 45, 86, 105, 229. Clarke, Lee Ann, 504 Timber Ln., Anderson, p. 209. Clary. David Wayne, 782 Piccadilly Dr.. Charles- ton, p. 16. 209. Clayton, Michael James, 550 Gue Rd.. NW, Orangeburg, p. 229. Cleveland. Philip Eugene. 2017 Woodside Ave.. Anderson. Clinkscales, Virginia Ruth, Rt. 2, Box 114, Starr, p. 229. Clinton. Connie Ruth. 133 Virginia, Hanahan. p. 30, 130, 132. 209. Cloninger, Jeffrey Wayne, 304 Covington Rd., Greenville. Cobian, Rudy R., San Juan, Puerto Rico. p. 72, 73, 229. Cochran. Dan Lee, Rt. 2, Box 55, Easley. p. 209, 219. Cochran, Kenneth Dale, P. O. Box 95. Six Mile. p. 209. 214. Coker, William Benjamin, Rt. 1, Walhalla. p. 209. Cole, Lonnie Jack, Rt. 9, Box 13, Anderson, p. 230. Coleman, Mary Virginia, Rt. 1, Box 138 A, Latta. p. 132. 230, 243. Coleman. Pamela Jean, 108 Park Place, Laurens, p. 145, 209. Coleman, William Russell, Rt. 1, Latta. p. 230. Collins. Cynthia L., Post Office, Mountain Rest. p. 209. Collins, Elton Dean, P. O. Box 902, Walterboro. Compton, Steve Holmes, Box 298, Iva. Conder, Mark Pinkney, Rt. 2, Lake Murray, Col- umbia, p. 180, 230, 255. Cook, Cynthia W„ P. O. Box 336, Gray Court, p. 31, 143, 209. Cook, Donald Scott, 535 Forest Lane, Belton. Cook, Marcia Leigh, 514 E. Fredericks St., An- derson, p. 143, 209. Cooke, William Robert, Rt. 2, Greenforest Dr., Anderson. Cooley, Bruce Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 141, Pelzer. p. 209. Cooley, Sandra M., Rt. 1, Ferry Rd., Townville. p. 209. Copelan. Catherine D., Rt. 2. Ridgewood Est., Cornelia, Ga. p. 209. Copeland, Marilyn Faye. Rt. 6, Anderson, p. 230. Copeland, Rebecca Smith, 421 Watkins Dr., Pendleton. Costner, William Lloyd. 228 Wilder Dr.. Spar- tanburg, p. 161, 209. Couch, Nancy Montez, 15 Colonial Sq. Apts.. Easley. p. 92. Cousins, Angelete Virginia, Rt. 1, Box69A1, Gil- bert, p. 209. Cox, Nancy Elizabeth, 836 Stiles Dr., Charleston, p. 16. 132, 209. Cox, Nancy Lynne, 10 Clarkin Ave., Charleston Heights, p. 130, 210. Cox, Steven Lynn, Rt. 4, Anderson. Coyle, Belinda Jane. 2907 B. Pope Dr., Anderson, p. 129, 230. Craft, Norman Gordon, 104 Selwyn Dr., Ander- son. Craft, Pamela Burton, 409 Brookforest Dr.. An- derson. Craig. Rachel J.. Rt . 4, Pickens, p. 45. 132, 133, 230. Crain, Brenda M., 223 B Pine Ln., Anderson, p. 210. Crain, George S., 223 B Pine Ln., Anderson, p. 230. Crawford, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 2. Saluda, p. 230. Creamer, Donald Larry, Rt. 2. Williamston. p. 56, 61. Creamer, Ronald Lee, Ri. 2, Williamston. p. 56, 57, 222. Creel, Earl Lewis, Jr., Rt. 2, St. George, p. 210. Crenshaw, Rebecca Lynn, 12 S. Broad St., Walhalla. p. 210. Creswell, Lee Michael. 52 Lewis St., Anderson. Crocker, Harold Allen, Rt. 1, Linmar Cr.. Ander- son. Crocker. Roy Archie, Rt. 1, Hartwell, Ga. Croker, Melissa C. 111 Hanover Cr., Anderson. Cromer, Marsha Anne, Rt. 4, c o Albert Cole, Anderson, p. 131. 132. 134, 230. Crone. Winfred Pearl, Rt. 6. Piedmont. Crooks, James Samuel, Jr., 204 Ligon St.. Clem- son. p. 81. 83. Cross, Wilbur Wayne, Jr., Rt. 1, Cross, p. 230. Crowe, Tony Harold, 104 Davis St., Williamston. p. 230. Crowther, Benjamin L, P. O. Box 63, Pickens. Crump, Beverly Ann, 204 Vickery St., Hartwell. Ga. p. 210. Crump, Thomas T.. 1010 S. Harper St., Laurens, p. 210. Culbertson, Warren Paul, 111 Woodlawn Dr., Laurens, p. 106, 145, 210. Cummings, William Michael, 205 Kenilworth Dr., Greenville, p. 210. Cundiff, Richard Henry, Rt. 3, Hartwell, Ga. Curl, Ethel Lynne, 201 E. Johnson St., Pickens, p. 231 Currie, Archie Calvin. Dennis Ave.. Holly Hill. p. 210. Cyphers, Shelley A., 215 Clarke Stream Dr., An- derson, p. 146. 210. Dalton, Cynthia J., P.O. Box 211, Seneca, p. 132, 146, 210. Daniel, Alfred L, 1 10 N. Bank Rd., Saluda, p. 56, 60. Davis, Clarence A., Box 533, Iva. p. 210. Davis, Gregory Dean, Rt. 2, Box 31 C, Gilbert, p. 104. Davis, James Rudolph, 1206 Hanover Rd.. An- derson, p. 210. Davis. James Todd, Rt. 1, Box 114, Gray Court. Davis, Sherry Elaine, 404 Brookforest Dr., Ander- son. Dawsey, Albert Leon, Jr.. 20 E. Lanneau Dr., Greenville, p. 231. Dean, Sharon M., 2305 S. McDuffie, Lot A 1 , An- derson, p. 131, 210. Dellinger, Renee E., Box 233, Liberty, p. 210. Dempsey, Virginia Elizabeth, 321 Brook Forest, Anderson, p. 199, 231. Denman. Judy Elaine, Rt. 2, Martin, Georgia, p. 50, 114, 116, 123, 152, 231. Derrick, Laura Lee. 1 137 Springdale Rd., Ander- son, p. 231. Derrick. William Neil, 1211 Denny Rd, Columbia, p. 13, 115, 231. Deter, John Church, 739 Richbourg Rd., Green- ville, p. 206, 210. Devore, Eleanor A., 1 Devore Ln., Honea Path. p. 210. Dew. Joseph H., 1101 Prince William Rd.. N. Myr- tle Beach, p. 210. Dexter, Leon Fred, 407 Palmetto St., Conway, p. 134. 231. Dias, Kierran Noel, 215 Eskew Cr., Anderson. Dickerson, Elizabeth Shannon. 208 Fernwood Dr., Spartanburg, p. 231. Dickerson. Martha Kaye, Box 264, Iva. Dickerson. Tony Howard, Rt. 7, Box 17, Ander- son. Dickson, D. Elaine, 1903 Club Dr., Anderson, p. 210. Dill, Deborah Lee, 115 Dellwood Dr.. Greenville, p. 132, 210. Dillard, Thomas Lloyd, 106 Andrew. Easley. p. 130, 210. Dixon, David Pagett, Rt. 2, Box 100, Hopkins. Dobbins, Redia T., 203 Polaris St.. Anderson. Dobson. Gregory Ellis. 102 Woodvale Cir., Greer. Dodd, Mark Hoover, 207 Towhee Trail, Anderson. Doka, William Howell, 122 Cherokee Cr., Ander- son. Doker, Philip A., Rt. 7, Dixon Rd., Anderson. Doker, Richard D., 2509 Warren Dr.. Anderson. Donnald, Susan Hill, Rt. 2, Honea Path. p. 232. Dooley, Janet Louise, 109 Ascot Ave , Greer, p. 143. 210. Dove. Jackie Ronald, Rt. 2, Pendleton Drake. Connie Marie, Rt. 2, Box 118, Belton. p. 210. Drake, Daniel Bruce, 2602 Millgate Rd., Ander- son p. 210 Ducworth, Deborah S.. Rt. 1. Beechwood Pky . Anderson. Duke, Pascal Edgar, Box 175, Rt. 1, Simpsonville. Duncan, David Eugene, 1 03 Garner Rd., Pickens. Dunn, George Randall, 305 Boulevard, Ander- son, p. 178, 232. Dunn, Judy Elaine, 2618 Whitehall Ave.. Ander- son. Dunn, Terrell C, Rt. 9, Box 199. Anderson. Durant, Carole Marie, 47 Kendall Dr., Batesburg. p. 210. Durell. Randy Scott, P. O. Box 1421. Anderson. Durham, Danny L., 111 Baker St., Anderson, p. 232. Duritzo, Janice Carol, 111 Aldridge Dr., Green- ville, p. 232. Dyar, Bobby Wayne, 602 Cheyenne St., Ander- son. Dye, Debra Lynn, 2402 Lindale Rd., Anderson. Dyer, Lawrence James, Jr., 601 Wildwood Dr., Anderson, p. 21 1. Easley, Jenny Lee, 16 Bartram Grove. Greenville, p. 114. 116. Eaves, Randall Lewis, 207 Grand Prix. Anderson. Edmonds, Sherry Lynn, 517 Smithmore St., An- derson, p. 136, 211. Edwards, James Gregory, Rt. 1. Box 73, Came- ron, p. 211, 214. Edwards. Jane Howard, 13 Tindal Rd., Green- ville, p. 132. 143, 211. Eernisse, Glenn Phillip, Arlington Rural Station, Greer, p. 132. 144. Elgin, William E., 1013 Lafayette Ave., Anderson. Ellenburg, Arthur Robin, Rt. 6, Box 752, Easley. p. 56. 61. Ellenburg, Lyndon Watson, 204 E. 2nd Ave., Eas- ley. p. 115. 232. Ellenburg, Pamela Kaye, 204 Locksley Dr., Greenwood, p. 116. 211. Elliott, Deborah E., Star Route, Westminister, p. 143. 232. 277. Elliott, Nancy Guest, 135 Riley St., Anderson. Ellis. Barbara Jean, 213 S. Boulevard, Anderson. Ellison, Doris Elaine. 1 12Timberlane Dr., Belton. p. 117, 122, 164. 176, 243. Elmore, Gladys Ruth, Rt. 2. Box 1 13A, St. George, p. 64, 65, 71, 232. Elrod, Joey Lee, 505 Eaton St., Central. Elrod, John Thomas, 2104 Boulevard Heights, Anderson. Elrod. Nathaniel E.. 214 Ridgeland Cr.. Easley. p. 78, 80. Elrod, Robyn Ann, 617 Carey St.. Anderson. Elrod, Richard Reece, Rt. 3, Piedmont, p. 125, 232. Embler. Dawn Marine, 306 B Street, Anderson, p. 64, 75. Emory, J. Ray, Rt. 3. Belton Emory, Robert Benard, Rt. 5, Greer, p. 130. 211, 236. English, Donna Elizabeth, P. O. Box D, Johnston, p. 211 Epps, Charles R., 206 Thackston St., Fountain Inn. p. 135, 232. Epps. Stanley Lamar, Rt. 2, Honea Path. Ergle, Samuel Ray. 1 Cunningham Rd.. Taylors, p. 111, 115, 232. Ertzberger, Alice Marie, 114 Selwyn Dr., Ander- son, p. 178. Ertzberger. Larry R, 5 Cherokee Dr., Walhalla. p. 2. 115, 232. Espieg. Millie Elizabeth, Box 1345, Anderson, p. 104, 208, 211 Evans, James O ' Neal, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 509, Pied- mont, p. 232. Evans, Leslie Carol, 16 Camelback Rd., Green- ville, p. 211. Evans, Roger Dale, Rt. 2, Box 172, Starr p. 211. Evans, Rhonda Gale, Rt. 2, Box 172, Starr, p. 21 1 Evans, Stanley C, 113 D Shamrock Apt., Honea Path. Evatt, James Earl, Jr.. 2615 Ln. Ave., Anderson, p. 136. Every, Kenneth David, 234 Brentwood Cr., An- derson. Fagan, Lauren Jane, 1705 Quail Lake Dr., W. Col- umbia, p. 7, 94, 132, 145, 211 Fagg, Roberts., Rt. 5, Box 72, Anderson, p. 211. Faile, Catherine L. P. O. Box 351, Allendale, p. 130, 181, 211. Farmer, Danne Lee, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 233. Farr. Homer Andrew. Ill, 5 Belgrade Dr., Green- ville. Fay, John Foster, 2801 Bellview Rd, Anderson, p. 135, 176, 233. Fees, Scott Michael, 107 Wilkshire Dr., Colum- bia. Felaire, Vicky Ann. 1042 5th Ave.. Charleston, p. 233. Feltman, Kathryn S.. Rt. 1. Englewood Cr., Starr. Ferrell, Susan Elaine, 133 Palmetto Ave., Belve- dere, p. 116, 124. 126, 129, 233. Fersner, Patricia Sue, 330 Lambeth Ct., Colum- bia, p. 38. 86. 87. 125. 211. Fields, Rita Lynn, P. O. Box 376, Iva. p. 102, 233. Finkenstadt, Deborah Carol, Rt. 1, Seneca, p. 81. Finley. Sheila Ann, 2605 McKinley Dr., Anderson. Fisher, Vonna J., 24 Woodgate Dr., Asheville. N.C. p. 233. Fitzpatrick. Terry Gale. 800 Blair St., Anderson. Fleming. Donald W.. 109 Wedgewood Dr., An- derson. Fleming, William Henry, III, 2922 Berckfield Place, Augusta, Georgia. Floyd, Leon Linwood, Jr., Rt. 1, Pope St. Ext., Turbeville, S.C. Forester, Donna Lynn, Rt. 2, Carnesville, Ga. p. 38. 46. 64, 65, 67. 68. 69. 70, 233. Forrest, Ava Amelia, Rt. 2. Box 174, Johnston, p. 211. Forrest, David Erin, Rt. 5, Darlington, p. 21 1 , 21 9. Foster. Deborah Diane, 2910 Mountain View Rd.. Anderson, p, 233. Foust, Michael Lindy, 811 Elizabeth St., Ander- son. Fowler, Cynthia Jo, 4 Merrywood Dr., Taylors, p. 18. 112. 143, 211. Fowler, Deborah Ann, Rt. 2, Dixon Rd., Ander- son, p. 234. Fowler. Debbie B., P.O. Box 262. Sandy Springs. Fowler, Mac Jerome, 2503 Poplar Ln., Anderson, p. 176, 234. Fowler, Sandra Jean, 911 Pioneer Rd., Pendle- ton, p. 211. Franklin, Donald B., 930 E. Whitner St., Ander- son. Frazier, Stephen Ralph. 209 Homestead Dr., Taylors, p. 12. 112, 195, 234. Freelin, Arthur, Country Club Apts. 25 0. Ander- son. Freeman. Billy Glen, Rt. 4, Pickens. Freeman, Edward Martin. Jr., Rt. 4, Box 187, Piedmont, p. 80, 130, 211. Freeman, F. Susan, 605 Holly Hill Dr., Anderson, p. 131, 132, 144, 187, 211. Frew, Dorothy M., 108 Fernwood, Simpsonville. p. 233. 234 Frierson, Connie J , 104 Brock Ave., Honea Path, p. 187, 234. Fulghum, Anthony, 2508 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son. Fulmer, Brenda Joyce, 2020 Sheldon Dr., Ander- son, p. 10. 234 Funchess. Janet Marie, 107 Brookwood Dr., Clemson p 21 1 Funk, Glenn Richard, 508 Timber Lane, Ander- son. Gaddis, Alan Dale, 1501 Hightop Trail. Knoxville, Tenn. p. 234. Gaillard, Samuel Dupre, 19 Merimac Ct., Green- ville, p. 211. Galloway, Kathy Lynn, Rt. 3. Box 200. Central, p. 211 Gambrell. Donna Gayle. Rt. 1, Starr, p. 234. Gambrell. Janet Elizabeth, 102 Poole Lane, Clemson. p. 107, 234. Gambrell, Roger Lee. 702 Goldman St.. Clemson. Garner, Beverly Jones, Rt. 6 Hayes Rd., Ander- son. Garner, Judy Faye, 1 Lee St., Honea Path. p. 211. 260 Student Directory Garrett, Steven Charles. 219 Convair Dr., Spar- tanburg, p. 27. Garrick. Ruben, III, 2 H. First Calvary Apt., Col- umbia, p. 178. Garrison, Mary Frances, 11 Boxwood Lane, Greenville, p. 234. Gary, Linda Jane, 61 1 Cleveland Ave., Anderson, p. 143. 211. Gault, James Thomas, 1613 Ashford. Columbia. Geer, Rtudy Lynne, 1213 Bolt Dr., Anderson. Genter, Joseph F., 506 Roxie Ave., Fayetteville. N.C. p. 2, 56, 58, 234, 224. Giberson, Amy Shaw, 8 Dellwood Dr., Greenville, p. 211. Gibson, John Geer. Rt. 1. Six Mile. p. 2, 234. Gilchrist. Hope Anne. P. O. Box 46. Georgetown, p. 10. 107, 235. Giles, Joseph Scott, 3211 McCurley Dr., Ander- son, p. 235. Gilmer, M. Catherine, 812 Wilson St., Anderson. Gilstrap. Randy Steven, Hillindale Dr., Liberty, p. 211. Ginn, David Rudolph. Rt. 2, Iva. p. 211. Girtman, Sue Ellen, 2 Velma Dr., Taylors. Glover, Linda Diane, 15 Sierra Ct., Columbia, p. 5, 41, 211, 145. Goins, Mark Robert, 1154 Whittier, Columbus, Ohio. p. 56. 60. Goodson, Stanley T., 504 Whitehall Rd.. Ander- son, p. 212. Goolsby, Vicki Lynn, P. O. Box 25, Calhoun Falls, p. 113. 129, 139. 235. Gossett, Donnie Harris, 435 Forest Lane. Belton. Graham, E. Annette Cole, Rt. 3. Seneca, p. 181. Grant, Elijah. 1306 Yvonne Ave.. Greenwood, p. 195. Gravley, Rhonda Renae, Rt. 6 Whispering Pines. Easley. p. 124, 135, 146, 120. 50, 94, 235. Gray, Deborah Lynn, 1 Belmont Dr., Fountain Inn. p. 212, 130. Gray, Gerald Martin, Rt. 2. Starr. Gray, Jinny Reece, Rt. 4 Box 139. Anderson, p 137, 235. Gray, Lorraine A., River Dr. Ext., Williamston. p 235. Gray, Malea Dare, Rt. 3 Box 112, Gray Court p 138, 139, 212, 40. Gray, Steve F., 117 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson, p 212. Green, Anthony R., 506 Hall St., Anderson, p. 212 Greene, Ernest Lonzo, Jr., P. O. Box 5555 Greenville. Greene, Rhonda Lynn, 831 Reidville Rd.. Spar tanburg. p. 162, 212. Greenway, Richard Lane, 2004 Lindale Rd.. An- derson. Greer, Cynthia Elizabeth, Rt. 4. Belton. p. 212. Greer, Drema Sue, 417 Arrowood St., Lenoir N.C. p. 212, 64, 75. 66, 71. Greer, Vicki Maranda. Rt. 2 Box 282, Belton. p 143, 235. Greggs. Stanley C, 3 Trescott St., Greenville, p 114. 235. Gregory, Leslie Alan, P.O. Box 664, Belton. p. 31 236. Gressette, Jerry Haynes. P. O. Box 614 Orangeburg, p. 212. Griffin, Claudia Ann, 200 Edgewood Dr.. Belton p. 236. Grossman, Farrel Irvm, P. O Box 126 Greeleyville. p. 236. Groves. Daisey G., Route 5, Box 55, Anderson Gruber. Sarah Carolyn, Route 1 , Box 72 B. Round O. p. 146, 212. Guida. Arthur Joseph, Jr., 1415 Hilltop Dr., An- derson, p. 212. Gulley, Robert Eugene. 212 Brook Forest, An- derson, p. 144. 183. 131. 236. 132. Gunter, Calvin G , 3001 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Gunter, Ma rty Robin, 3001 Bellview Rd., Ander- son. Gunter, Wanda B, 3001 Bellview Rd.. Anderson. Gwmn, Barbara Ann. Route 1, Pauline, p. 212, 219, 132. Hair. David Bruce, 102 Oakfield Ave., Easley. p. 212, 214. Hair, Kapra O, 220 Hampton Ave., Blackville. p. 143, 212. Hall, Elaine J., P. O. Box 1881, Anderson. Hall, George Edward, Jr.. Route 2, Laurens, p. 212, 31. Hall. Roy Daniel, 191 5 College Ave., Anderson, p. 236. Haltwanger, George Vernon, 313 C St., Ander- son. Hamby, Cynthia Jane. 61 5 S. Pine St., Seneca, p. 212. Hamilton, James K., Rt. 1, Box 314, Clinton Hamilton, Scott Allen. Rt. 2, Easley. p. 72, 73, 115, 236. 246. 121, 47. Hammond, Carolyn Bailry, p. 236. Hammonds, Thomas Michael. Rt. 1, Nebo, N.C. p. 111, 212. Hancock, Robert Allen, Rt. 8 LVW. Dr., B. Bridges, Anderson. Hanks. Otis Bradley, 518 West Greer St., Honea Path. Hanley. Charles M, 704 Cypress Lane, Anderson. Hansen, Deborah Lynn, 3038 Sunset Forest Rd., Anderson, p. 212. Harbin, Nancy Ann, 2105 Northview Ave., Ander- son. Harbin. Vickie Dale, Rt. 5. Lake Linda Rd., Seneca, p. 144. Hard ' n, Martin Allen, P. O. Box 2232, Anderson. p. 212. Harmon, Thomas Earl. Rt. 1, Gilbert, p. 212. Harp, Cynthia Lynn, 533 Bellwood Rd.. Newport News, Va. p. 212, 144. Harper, Dora Lisbeth, Walden Parkway, Ander- son, p. 236. Harper, Karen Leigh, P. O. Box 64, Bowman, Ga. p. 212. Harper, Scott A., 208 Retreat St., Westminster. Harrison, Rosa V., 1506 Stephens St., Anderson. Hart, Betty Carolyn, P. O. Box 292, Iva. p. 237. Hart, James Glenn, 10 Goddard Ave., Seneca. Hatchell. Deborah Anne, 13 Woodlawn Dr., Ware Shoals, p. 201, 21. 237, 246, 256. Hatcher, Wanda Jeanne, 105 Sylvania Dr., Taylors, p. 237. Hawkins, Joy Teresa, Rt. 9 Box 90, Anderson, p. 237. Hawkins. Kathy Lee, 104 Belview Dr., Taylors, p. 212. Haynie. Donald H , Rt 2 Hartwell Lake, Anderson. Heard, Nelson Eugene, Rt. 8 Bolt Dr., Anderson. p. 107, 212. Hellams, John Thomas. 108 Nash St., Fountain Inn. p. 132. 162, 212. Helms, Patsy Louise. Rt. 2, Honea Path. Hembree, Mark Beaty, 203 Ridgecrest Dr., Belton. Hemingway, Margaret E., 107 N. Rosemary Ave., Andrews, p. 237. Henderson, Larry Thomas, 2609 E. North Ave.. Anderson, p. 212. Hiers, Jonathan L., 1531 Burningtree Rd., Char- leston, p. 237. High, Thomas O, Jr., Rt. 3, Woodruff, p. 131. 132, 135, 195, 237. Hill, Dianne Susan, 8Tyler St., Greenville, p. 191, 212. Hilton, Karlton Aaron, 171 1 Fontainebleau Cres. Norfolk, Va. p. 58, 59, 62. 137, 212, 224, 277. Hinton, Trescott N , Jr., 1 12 Riggs Dr., Clemson. Hiott. Danny Wayne, 107 Edgewood Dr.. Belton. Hitt. Michael Alvin, 11 Mills Ave., Liberty. Hoffman, Linda Robuck, 1304 Wendover Way, Anderson. Holbrook. Rebecca Lynne, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga. p. 212. Holcombe, Deborah Faye. Rt. 1, Iva. p. 237. Holden, Cathy L, 102 Mountain View Ln., Clem- son. p. 139, 237. Holladay, John Clarence. Jr., Rt. 1. Box 263, Summerton. p. 237. Holland, Deborah Lynn, 790 Shadowbrook Dr., Columbia, p. 132, 212. Holland, Richard Wayne, Rt. 2, Cherokee Gar- dens, Seneca. Holley, Wilton Leon, Box 213, Iva. Holliday, Jimmie E., Rt. 1, Piedmont, p. 144. Holliday, Jimmy Roy, Rt, 3, Honea Path. Holliday, Kenneth Prue. Rt. 8, Box 308. Ander- son, p. 212. Holliday. Pamela O, Rt. 5. Melanie Ln., Green- ville, p. 212. Holliday, Timothy Allen, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 212. Hollingsworth, C. Richard. 706 Hudson Rd., Greenville, p. 169, 237. Honeycutt, Terry S„ Rt. 10, Box 148. Anderson. Hood, Kenneth L, Rt. 1, Box 213, Walhalla. Hopkins, Reginald M.. 29 Center St., Sumter, p. 212. Hopple, Suzette Elise, 40 Hialeah Rd., Greenville, p. 7, 93, 233, 237. Hornick, Rita Dianne, Rt. 6, Box 126, Seneca, p. 238. Horton, M. Vandiver, II. 416 Rock Creek Rd., Clemson. Houck, M. Stephanie, 110 Camden Ln., Green- ville, p. 136, 212. Howard, Donald Harold, Rt. 1, Box 31, Pelzer. Huff, Laura Ann. 207 Meyers Dr., Greenville, p. 212. Huff, William Harold, Jr., 122 Monroe St., Ander- son, p. 238. Huggins, Gregory Dale, P. O. Box 562, Kingstree. Huggins, Sharon Kaye, P. O. Box 211. Lamar, p. 213. Hughes, Ronald Allen, 408 W. Quincey. Seneca. Hughey, Linda Diane, 208 Jeb Stuart Ave., An- derson, p. 86, 87, 113, 143, 213. Huitt, Sheryl Ann, Rt. 7, Box 154, Anderson, p. 238. Student Directory 261 „ Hunsinger, Jimmy Edward, 1514 W. Market St., Anderson. Hunt, Timothy Lee, Rt. 2, Anderson, p. 45, 112, 114, 206, 213, 131, 130. 132, 128. Hunter, Bertram D„ Rt. 1, Box 320, Starr, p. 238. Hunter, Candice Marie, 3913 Seminole Avenue. Anderson, p. 114, 238. Hunter, Geraldine, Rt. 3, Box 337. Anderson. Hurley, Brenda Anne. Rt. 4, Box 221 A, Ander- son, p. 213. Huskey, Julie Ann, 239 Melville Ave., Greenville, p. 213. Hust, Elizabeth Laurel, 326 Townes Rd., Colum- bia, p. 4. 117, 224, 238. Hutchins, Bonnie Mae, 12 Virginia Ave., Green- ville, p. 213. Hutto. Rosalyn Dayle. P. 0. Box 401 . Holly Hill. p. 213. Hyatt, David Armond, Star Rt., Sunset, p. 27, 39, 112, 115. Hyder, Debra Annette, 407 Longforest Cir., An- derson, p. 38, 114, 238, 132. Hydrick. Timothy Charles, P. O. Box 482. Walter- boro. p. 213. Infinger, Karen Annette, Rt. 1, Box 146, St. George, p. 50, 238. Ingersoll, Debra Kay, 201 Clemson St., Williston p. 112, 131, 132. 130, 135. 143. 178, 238. Ivester, Lena A., 2802 Colonial Dr., Anderson. Jacks, Laura Joyce, 8 Stewart St., Williamston. p. 50, 135, 238. Jackson, Daniel Lee, P. O. Box 1272, Anderson, p. 132. 144, 187. Jackson, Jeffrey H., 202 Grigsby Ave., Easley. p. 238. Jackson. William Beaty, 209 Yorkshire Dr., Greenville, p. 114. 115. 142, 195, 238. James, Avery, Rt. 2, Belton. James, Elizabeth I., Rt. 2, Box 13, Highlands, N.C. p. 132, 213. James. William Boyd, 48 Hammett St.. Anderson. Jameson, Robert Edward, 804 Camfield Rd., An- derson. Jarrett, Rhetta June R., Rt. 3, Shoals Condo, An- derson. Jefferson, Charles Randall, 202 North St., Ander- son, p. 213. Jenkins, Joyce Elaine, 1801 W. Market St., An- derson Jennings. John Andrew, 3117 Ulmer Rd., Colum- bia, p. 27, 239. Jensen, Kim Lesley, Rt. 1, Townville. Jerden, David Lamer, 3134 Travis Ct., Columbia, p. 213. Johnson, Beverly Dale, 607 North St., Anderson, p. 81, 82. 85. 213. Johnson. James F.. Rt. 6. Burdme Springs, Eas- ley. p. 81, 85. Johnson, Joe William, Rt. 6, Burdme Springs, Easley. p. 2. Johnson. Judy Elaine, P. O. Box 3436. Anderson. Johnson, Kay Bruce, 2307 W. North Ave.. Ander- son, p. 123, 239. Johnson, Luther, P. O Box 142, Liberty. Johnson, Priscilla D., Rt. 1, Cathey Rd., Ander- son, p. 137, 145, 176, 239. Johnson, Von Frank. Jr., Rt. 2 Vienna Doaier Rd., Pffaftown, N.C Johnston, Walter Allen, 14 Barbara Ave., Green- ville. Jones, Joanne, Rt. 2 Box 9, Seneca, p. 86, 185, 239. Jones. Mary Helen, 220 Arnold Dr., Anderson. Jones, Mary Roberta, 1425 Medway Rd., Colum- bia, p. 130. 132, 134, 239 Jones, Topeka Zulia, 216 Grand Prix Cir. 23 An- derson. Jones, Patti Elizabeth, 7 Tanglewood Dr., Green- ville, p. 38, 45. 47, 118, 121, 239, 280. Jordan, Daniel Lee, Jr.. Box 197, La France, p. 114, 213. Jordan, Douglas R. 1 905 E. North St.. Greenville, p. 81, 85. Joseph, Carol Jean, 1462 Ocean Blvd., Atlantic Beach, Fla. p. 171, 213. Joseph, Renee Mary, 9 Keowee Ave.. Greenville, p. 213. Jumper, Kenneth Dewey, Jr., 1500 Granby Rd., Cayce. p. 30, 125, 138, 213. Junkins, Mary Lou, 1 Woodlawn Ave.. Charleston Heights, p. 117, 122, 239. Kay, Cora Lee, 606 W. Reed St., Anderson. Kay, Carroll Robert, 207 Palmetto Parkway, Belton. Kay, Charles William, Rt. 2 Donalds. Kay, Gary Lavern, 1002 Bolt Dr., Anderson. Kay, Robin Denise, 703 W. GreerSt., Honea Path. Kearney, Kenneth P., Tr, 3 Notre Dame Dr.. Greenville. Keasler, James Randy, Rt. 5 Box 344, Westmins- ter. Keasler, William Louis, Rt. 7 Box 5, Anderson. Keel. Martha B., 2304 Whitehall Ave., Anderson. Kelley. Keith Bud., Rt. 3 Box 50. Central. Kelley, Rodney Keith, Rt. 1 Box 251, Pelzer. Kelley. J. Michael, Rt. 7 Box 139, Easley. Kelley. Keenan D., 1101 Greenacres. Anderson. Kelley. Susan Gail, Rt. 2 Box 391, Honea Path Kemp, Sharon Faye, 960 Bakersfield Rd., Col- umbia, p. 13, 103, 145, 240. Keown. Angela S., Rt. 2, Starr, p. 38, 213. Ketchen, Margaret E., 2305 Forest Dr., Camden, p. 213. Kight, James Cecil, 506 Fourth St., Jackson, p. 45, 131, 132, 240. Killgore, James Lester, 410 Ponce De Leon, An- derson, p. 240. Killian. Kathy Sue. 3 Wonderwood Dr., Green- ville, p. 11, 86, 87, 208, 213. King. Carl Edward, Jr., 1 12 W. Greer, Honea Path p. 213. King, William David, 31 Foxhall Rd ., Greenville, p 17, 115, 130, 199, 233. Kingsmore, Samuel Nardin, 251 Simmons. Trion Ga. p. 240 Knupp. William Earl, 204 Corrine St., Easley. p 172, 213. Konduros, Pamela Lynn. 310 Brook Forest Dr. Anderson p. 240. Krasko. Edith Denise. 4136 N. Lake Cherryvale, Sumter, p. 240. Kremser. Mary Frances. 426 Watson Ave., Ander- son. Kuykendall, Pamela Sue, 1802 Sansbury Dr., An- derson Lamb, Marijo, P. O. Box 43, Townville. Lambert. Randy Alan. 13949 Finley Ave.. Colum- bia, p. 81, 82, 180, 213. Lancaster, Glenda Wilson, Rt. 8, Anderson. Landers, Richard Alan, 232 Dupont Dr., Green- ville, p. 213. Lasater, Nancy J., 804 Shamrock Lane, Ander- son. Latham, Georgia Diane, 1504 S. Murray Ave., An- derson, p. 241. Latimer, Nettie L., Rt 4 Box 29, Anderson, p. 213. Lauckern, Carlton Leo. Raintree Apts. H. 5, An- derson. Lavender, Carol Renee, 1005 Holcombe Rd., Hanahan. p. 213. Lawing, Wm. Harold II, 431 Hillside Dr., Ander- son, p. 7. 131. 132, 144, 214. Lawless. Debbie Lynn, 213 Willow Springs Dr., Greenville, p. 93, 241, Lea, Janet Rene. 1010 Stratford Dr., Anderson, p. 47, 50, 129, 134, 135, 176. 241 Lea, Sallie Milam, 1010 Stratford Dr., Anderson. Leake, S. Michael, Rt. 1, Fountain Inn. p. 241. Lebert. Kimberly Ann, Rt. 7 Box 12, Anderson, p. 214. Ledbetter, Kathenne Ann, 805 West Jackson Ave., North Augusta, p. 111, 113, 116, 134.135, 241. 246. Lee, Donald R., 16 S. Broad St., Walhalla. p. 81. 83. Lee, John Edward, 217 Elaine Ave., Taylors, p. 178, 182, 214. Lee, Janet Kay. Rt. 4, Box 121, Seneca, p. 214. Lee, William Henry. 10 Sheraton Way, Nableton, Ga. Leitner, Geo. Richard, 2807 Bellview Rd., Ander- son. Leopard, H. Carroll, 602 Don Ave., Anderson, p. 241. Leroy, Floride H., Benson St., Hartwell, Ga. p. 214. Lesley. Steven John, 301 Mcallister Rd., Easley. p. 78, 79. Lesley, Teresa Lynne.Zion Church Rd., Easley. p. 129, 241, 244. Lester. Sharie C , Cherokee Dr., Seneca. Lewis, Angela L., Box 250. Highlands, N.C. p. 214. Lmdsey, Mary Joyce, 214 Hillcrest Circle. Ander- son. Lister, Janet Stack, P. O. Box 11, Greer, p. 38, 116, 134, 139, 241. Little, Barry Walter, Rt. 1, Easley. p. 214. Littlejohn, Gloria Denise, 111 Boulder Rd., Rt. 6. Greenville, p. 11, 86, 145, 214. Lockaby, Carrie Ann, 5 State Park Rd., Travelers Rest. p. 242. Locke, Glenn Ray, Rt. 1, Belton. Locke. Tena Ellen, 19 Chau. Dr., Taylors, p. 214. Loftis, Roy Burton Jr., Rt. 2, Iva. p. 242. Logan. Danny Genar, Rt. 4 Box 38 A, Anderson. Lollis. Clyde Henry Jr., Rt. 4. Easley. Lollis. Gary Wayne, 1200 Whitehall Rd.. Ander- son. Lollis. Phyliss Neil, Rt. 4, Belton. p. 81. 82, 242. Long, Johnnie M., 115 Park Ave., Honea Path. Long, Naomi Elizabeth, 119 Monroe St., Ander- son. Long, Steven Keith, 508 West Market St., Ander- son, p. 242. Lott, Kimmett Lee, Rt. 4 Box 297, Laurens Loving, Walter Eugene, 54 Smythe Ave., Green- ville, p. 130, 214. Lowe, Robert Webb. 2701 Woodndge Dr , Ander- son, p. 214. Loyd, Dwain Allen, Rt. 5, Anderson, p. 214. Lucius, Charles Green, 603 E. Roosevelt St., Dillon, p. 214. 262 Student Directory Lunsford, Douglas E., 225 Pine Lane, Anderson, p. 50, 130, 145, 172, 242. Lusk, Velda J., Box 8 Black St., Honea Path. Lyles, Peggy Lynn, Rt. 4, Westminster, p. 242. Lynch, Teresa Ann, Rt. 2 Box 357, Easley. p. 30, 214, Lynch, Troy Dale, Rt. 2 Box 140 A., Lake City. p. 124. Mabry, Henry Filmore, Jr., 235 Livingston Ter., Orangeburg, p. 214. MacCartney, Madelyn Elizabeth, Rt. 1 Highway 81 N., Anderson, p. 10, 34, 38. 214. MacDonald, Roderick Neil. 101 Rosemary Lane, Greenville, p. 214. Mackey, Beverly Jane, 540 Murray St., Hartwell, Ga. p. 143, 145, 214. MacRae, Nancy Phifer, 205 Cardinal Dr., Taylors, p. 214. Maersch, John Charles, 21001 Boulevard Heights, Anderson. Magnussen, Tina Mane, 310 Keithwood Dr., An- derson, p. 214. Malone, Mae Joyce, 107 Dogwood Dr., Belton. Malone, Steve Michael, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Mance, Jimmy Lewis, 607 W. Franklin St., Ander- son. Mandrell, Jeanne C, 905 Pine Cone Trail, Ander- son, p. 17, 215. Mangum, John Clayton, Jr., P. O. Box 307, Wil- liamston. Manning, Barbara Diane. 107 Blanding St., Batesburg. p. 143, 215. Marlowe, Joyce Elaine, St. Mark Rd., Taylors, p. 139, 215. Martin, Alvah Leroy, 102 W. Union Dr., Belton. p. 242. Martin. Billy Ellis, Rt. 10, Anderson, p. 215. Martin, Cecil Earl, Jr., Rt. 10 Box 36. Anderson. Martin, Joan Elaine, 102 Tradd St., Anderson, p. 215. Martin, Joanna Elizabeth, 105 Maple Dr., Gaffney. p. 140, 215. Martin, Janet Elaine, Rt. 2 Box 64, Seneca, p. 30, 111, 215. Martin, Janet Lee, 405 S. Main St., Belton. p. 132, 215. Martin, Jonathan R., Rt. 7, Piedmont. Martin, Kenneth A., 106 Berry St., Clemson. Martin, Karen Ann. Barkely St., Elloree. Martin, Philip Gary, 1008 Sunnyhill Dr., Camden, p. 169, 242. Martin, Robert Allen, 2314 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son, p. 215. Martin, Robin Elaine, 2778 Hillcrest Ave., Orangeburg, p. 6, 38, 45, 130, 215, 244. Martin, Sara Jane, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 143, 242. Mason, Charles Thurman, 1018 Anderson Dr., Williamston. p. 215. Massey. Deborah C, Rt 2, Belton p. 215. Masters, Carol Anne, 236 Moultrie Sq.. Ander- son, p. 50 242. Mathews, David F., 404 Michaux Dr.. Greenville, p. 45, 215. Mathews, Norma Jean H., Rt. 2 Box 114 A, Liber- ty. Mathis, Amanda Ann, 1517 Highland Ave., Cam- den, p. 139, 215 Mathis. Elizabeth Jane, Rt. 4 Box 258, N Au- gusta, p. 18. 27, 114, 129. 135. 242, 256 Mathis. Jean Ann, 1006 Jefferson St., Green- wood, p. 143, 215 Matthews, Marcus Alan, 27 McCaugherain, Pelzer. p 131, 215. Matthews, Michael T . 27 McCaugherain, Pelzer. p. 215. Mattison, Gregory R , 509 Valentine St., Ander- son, p. 215. Mattison. Lana Bell, 1211 North Hampton Rd., Anderson. Mattos, Joyce C , Rt 2 McCurrys Trl. Park, An- derson. Mauldin, Connie Gail, Box 352, Iva. p. 215. Mauldin, Janice Marie. 512 Pace St., Hartwell, Ga. p. 215. McAbee, Margaret H.. 602 W. Frederick St.. An- derson. McAdams, Ricky Lewis, Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 215. McAdams, Shirley O, P. O. Box 35, Fair Play. p. 215. McAfee, Robert Fort, 33 Selwyn Dr., Greenville, p. 64, 113, 242. McAlister, Delia Mae, Rt. 5 Box 47, Anderson, p. 56, 243. McAlister, James Smith, Rt. 5 Box 47, Anderson. McAlister, Minard Alvaro, Jr.. 211 CentervilleRd.. Anderson. McAlister, Rebecca Jean, 104 Graham St., Honea Path. McAlister, Tara Anita. 21 1 Centerville Rd.. Ander- son. McAlister, Teresa Karen, Rt. 1 Box 157, Pendle- ton, p. 136, 215. McBnde. Nancy Colleen, Rt. 6 Clinkscales Rd.. Anderson, p. 215. McBurnett, Raymond P., Jr., 118 Effie Dr., Greenwood. McCall, Randy Scott, 501 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville, p. 2. McCann. Mary Louise, 2603 Woodridge Dr., An- derson, p. 136. McCathern, Ronald Weston, 102 Rustic Court, Columbia, p. 81. 85. McClain, Gregory David, 1613 Rogers Rd.. An- derson, p. 215. McClain. John Daniel, 309 Nelson Dr., Anderson. McC lain, Patricia Lynn, 11 McSwain, Greenville, p. 215. McClain, Susan, 6 Seminole Dr., Greenville, p. 243. McClellan, Elizabeth G.. 1505 Hilltop Dr., Ander- son. McConnell, Charlie J., III. 19 Spring St., Wil- liamston. p. 216. McConnell, Dorma Sue, 120 Strode Circle, Clem- son. p. 99, 243. McConnell, Martha Ann. 3407 Wilmont St., An- derson, p. 175, 216. McConnell, Robert Clayton, 205 Timberlane Rd., Anderson. McConnell, Teresa Leigh, Rt. 4 Box 379, Seneca. - p. 243. McCown, Margaret Nan, Rt. 4. Anderson, p. 111. 132, 216, 223. McCoy, Wm. Richard. 230 Sherwood Dr., Belton. p. 243. McCullough. Bonnie Marie, 304 East Carolina, Williamston. McCullough, Karen Ann, Rt. 3, Iva. p. 17. 93. 98, 99, 111, 180, 193, 216. McCurry, Joanna Lynn. Rt. 3 Box 140, Iva. p. 216. McDowell, Starr, 1059 Christopher Cir., Rock Hill. p. 98. 102, 111, 114, 185. 243, 256. McFadden, John Smythe, Rt. 6, Greer, p. 112, 115, 132, 243. McGraw, Kathleen Elizabeth, Box 249A, Rt 1, Prosperity, p. 105, 243. McGuire, Michael T., 101 Kates St., Anderson, p. 244. Mclnnis. Samuel Parks. Rt. 1, Little Rock. p. 193, 216. McKee, Roy Lee, Jr., Rt.2, Box 558,Simpsonville McKinnon, Lisa Diane, 15 Ravensworth Rd., Taylors, p. 18, 143, 216. McKnight. Stephen V., 409 Stewart Dr.. Easley. p. 56, 216 McLanahan, Janet, P. O. Box 10, Elberton, Ga. McLane, Mylinda L., Rt. 2. Box 671, Easley p 95, 120. 216. McLarty, Kenneth D.. Rt. 1. Belton. McLees, Terry C, 1104 Bolt Dr., Anderson, p. 31. McMullan. Frances M., Rt. 1 Box 24L, Iva. p. 664. 68. 216. McPhail, Neil Bryant, Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 216. McRae, Brenda Joyce. 2500 Barhamville Rd., Columbia, p. 143, 145. 216. Medlin, William David, P. O Box 3082. Anderson, p. 216. Medlock, John Richard, Jr., Rt. 4. Suber Rd.. Greer, p. 81, 84, 216. Meeks, Susan Ann, 107 Hiawatha Dr., Belton. p. 216. Merck, Anthony F., 6 Clay St., Liberty, p. 216. Meredith, William James, 105 Fretwell Dr., An- derson, p. 216. Merritt, Cheryl M., 208 B. Arlington Ave., Ander- son, p. 216. Metts, Robin Ann, 3625 Lake St., Orangeburg, p. 50. 132. 216, 221. Metz, Russell M., Jr.. Rt. 1, Iva. p. 199. Millender, Susan Diane, Rt. 2, Box 122C. St. Mat- thews, p. 130, 216. Miller, David W., 416 Woodcrest Dr., Anderson. Miller, Kippy Derrick, 1 Blackstone Dr., Green- ville, p, 81, 84, 216. Miller, Mark C, 200 Meeks Dr., Belton. p. 244. Mines. Lenora, Rt. 1, Box 108, Hodges, p. 143, 244. Minton, Wayne Charles, 107 Fleetwood Dr., Belton. Mitchum. Marguerite P., Rt. 5. Anderson. Moates, Becky Louise, 20 LyonsSt.. Anderson, p. 114, 216. Mohr, Martha Jane, 2507 Saxony Dr., Anderson, p. 95, 135, 176, 244. Montgomery, Cherry Dean, 606 East Royal, Flor- ence, p. 64, 68. Moody. William Richard, Jr., Beechwood Dr., Simpsonville. p. 130, 132, 216. Moon. Sherri Lynn, Rt. 2. Box 304B. Columbia, p. 216. Moore, Claude Wally, 102 Clay St.. Easley. p. 78. 79, 193. Moore, Dana George. Rt. 1, Box 329A, Seneca. Moore, Fred T., II, Brook St., Box 505, Honea Path. p. 199. Moore, Jackie Graham, 124 F Howard Lane, An- derson. Moore, Jimmy Michael, Rt. 2, Box 230, Salem, p. 142, 244. Moore, Michael Joseph. Rt. 1. Box 62, Lugoff. p. 244. Moore, Pearl Frances, 1225 Brand St.. Florence, p. 64. Moore, Timothy Allen, 2790 Eight Mitz Rd., Cin- cinnati, Ohio. p. 12, 21, 110, 115, 125, 244. Moore, William T., P. O. Box 64. Orangeburg, p. 78, 79, 169, 216. Morgan. Brenda Gail. 51 1 Smithmore St., Ander- son, p. 216. Morris, Jack Dillard, 2020 Burmuda Hills, Col- umbia, p. 72, 169. Morris, Miriam Dawn, Rt. 1, Honea Path. p. 50. 111. 116, 138, 217. Morris. Phyllis Elizabeth, 1608 Sarsfield Ave.. Camden, p. 124, 125, 135, 138, 244. Morris, Stephanie A., Rt. 1. Homestead Dr., An- deison. p. 217. Morrison, Catherine L., 51 1 Windsor Dr., Newark, Delaware, p. 131, 132, 144,245. Moseley, Harrington J , Jr., Rt. 2, Box 53C, Greeleyville. p. 120, 107. Moules. Jeanne Lee, 2005 Fenwick Way, Ander- son, p. 217. Mullikin, Susan Leah, P. O. Box 119, Anderson, p. 245. Mullmax, Christie J., 17 Hiawatha Dr., Greenville p. 217. Mullmax, Mary Beth, 241 5 Berkley Dr.. Anderson. p. 111. 132, 245. Mullmax, Randy William, P. O. Box 112, Ander- son, p. 104. 169. 245 Murphree. Deborah Lynn, Rt 2, Box 192, Pic- kens, p. 217. Murphy, Mitchell Alan, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 217, 164. Murphy, Sherry Elrod. 302 Mayfield Dr., Ander- son, p. 136. 245. Student Directory 263 Murrah. George Robert, P. O. Box 192, La France, p. 217. Murray, Deborah Joan, 209 George St., St George, p. 217. Myers, John F., 412 Trinity Way. Greenville, p 217. Nance, Jacqueline V., Rt. 2, Box 226, Donalds, p 41, 137, 145, 245. Napper, William Henry, Rt. 1, Box 282, Arlington Virginia, p. 2, 56, 57, 63, 245. Neeley, Elizabeth R., Byrnes St., Denmark, p. 143 217. Neese, Pearl, Rt. 7, Cely Rd., Easley. p. 245. Nesmith, William Tally, III, P. O. Box 121, Nes mith. p. 217. Newsome, Terry Lynn, 707 Edwards Rd., Green ville. p. 136. Newton, Charles J., 206 Woodbine Cir., Ander son. p. 245. Nichols, Stephen Wayne. 825 S. McDuftie St. Anderson. Nickles, Marion C., Jr.. 218 Palmetto Parkway Belton. p. 217. Nix, Barbara E., 202 Reece Mill Rd., Pickens, p 217. Nolan, Brenda Louise, 626 E. Orr St.. Anderson Norris, Ansel Earl, Box 86, Reidville. Norwood, Janice Lynn. Rt. 1, Box 186B, Iva. p 217. Nowell, James Alan, Rt. 9, Box 70A, Anderson, p. 9. 12, 131, 132, 135, 144. 245. Nunnally, Helen, Rt. 1, Anderson. O ' Shields, Dale Alvin, 9631 Chelsea Rd.. Colum- bia. Oates, Michael Drew. 405 Edgewood Dr., Belton. p. 26. 28, 176. 217. O ' Brien, Kenneth James. 215 Beauregard, An- derson, p. 217. O ' Connell, Keiren Marie, 59 Creek Dr., Doyles- town, Pa. p. 245 Oglesby, Debra Lynn, 1202 Melbourne Dr., An- derson. Oliver, Rebecca Dean, Rt. 3. Bridgeview Dr , An- derson, p. 50, 116, 125, 140, 217. Osborne, Mark Sidney, 2411 West Whitner St.. Anderson. O Shields, Dale A lvin, 9631 Chelsea Rd., Colum- bia, p. 48, 115, 124, 245. O ' Shields, Karen Ann, 13 Copeland St., Laurens, p. 217. Outen, John Edward, Jr., 36 Watson Dr., Elgin, p. 112, 130. 217. Owen, Robert Gary, Rt. 2, Box 689, Williamston. Owens, Bert Jeffrey, 608 E. Main St.. Easley. p. 2, 91 Owens, Carole Leigh, 115 Chipwood Lane, Greenville, p. 145, 206. 217. Owens. Wilton Walter, Rt. 7, Box 116, Anderson. Owings, Dale Royce, 700 Wildwood Dr., Ander- son, p. 217 Owings, Phyllis A . 1 Wildaire Lane. Greenville, p. 217. Pace, Clarence Edward, Jr., 227 Pleasant Ridge, Greenville. Padgett, Diane S., 1 Tanglewood Apts., Ander- son. Padgett. Martha W., 2012 College Ave . Ander- son. Padgett, Olin Selvin, Rt. 1 , Box 120. Iva. p. 48. 50. Padgett, Timothy Bruce, Rt 4. Box 368, Aiken, p. 159. 217 Palmer, Wanda Susan, Rt 1. Townville Pankiw, Daniel Julian, 123 Keller St., Waynes- ville, N.C. p. 72. 74, 217. Pannccio. Anthony F., Rt. 1, Seneca. Parker, Janet Elaine, 308 Westcliff Way, Green- ville, p. 217. Parker, Mary Frances. 207 Busbee St., Conway p. 131, 217. Parks, Lisa Eugenia, Rt. 7, Furman View Dr. Greenville, p. 113, 246. Partridge, Jean Kay, Rt. 1, Box 41 2P, Starr. Patterson, Deborah Kay, 307 Lewis St., Ander son. Patterson, George McCrary, 34 Beck Ave . Greenville, p. 121. 123, 130. Patterson. Gary Marvin. 304 Nelson Dr., Ander- son. Patterson, James V., Jr., 145 Mountain View Lane, Clemson. Patterson. Lewis Harold, 145 Mt. View Lane. Clemson. p. 130. Patterson, Michael L., 329 Buchanan Cir., Pend- leton, p. 176. Pearce, Ann Blake, 100 Pope Dr., Belton. p. 75, 217. Penn, Susan Teresa, 114 Kingswood Terrace, Anderson, p. 50, 75. 76, 246. Peterson. Robert Leroy. 413 Arcadia Dr.. Ander- son. Pettit, Stephe n Ray. 112 Woodvale Ave., Foun- tain Inn. p. 246. Phillips, Dan Henry, Brock St.. Central. Phillips, H. Patricia, 509 Walden Parkway, Ander- son, p. 143, 176, 246. Phillips, Johnny Carol, Box 4C, Anderson Col- lege, Anderson, p. 115, 246. Pickens, Carol Ann, Rt. 6, Pickens Cir., Ander- son, p. 143, 217. Pielou, Sarah Jean, 204 Trinity Way. Greenville, p. 27, 75, 76, 217. Pinkston, Vernita, Rt. 1, Bowersville, Ga. Pitts, Deborah A., Rt. 3, Box 115, Belton. p. 140, 217, 145. Pitts, Grayson Denny, Rt. 5, Box 14, Anderson, p. 246. Pitts, Janice Lee, Rt. 4, Box 555, Westminster, p. 217. Plowden, James Covert, III, P. O. Box 306, Man- ning, p. 176, 246. Poole, Douglas Ray, 10 Meadow Lane, Green- ville, p. 72, 74, 115, 246. Poole, Kim, Rt. 2, Box 458AA, Gaffney. p. 217. Poore, Henry Ronnie, Rt. 10, Anderson, p. 136, 217. Powell, Cynthia Ann, 310 Jeb Stuart Ave., Ander- son. Powell, Joelyn Claire, Rt. 1, Box 169, Seneca. Powell, Jane Gaye, 302 Race St., Hartwell, Ga. p. 247. Powell, James Shaffer, 3509 S. Main, Anderson. Powell, James W., Rt. 2, Iva. Powell, Martin Nelson, 1 1 Nora Dr., Greenville, p. 78, 80. Power, Cynthia Dale, 212 Midland St., Greenville, p. 50, 131, 217. Powers, Mark Vincent, 211 Marks St., Easley. Powers, Steven Wayne, 1203 Dubose Ct., Cam- den. Pressley, Janet Ann, 525 Bonita Dr., Easley. p. 247. Pressley, Stanley Edward, Rt. 5, Colonial Place, Seneca, p. 101, 247. Prevost, Pauline Elizabeth, Rt. 10, Tarrytown Ln., Anderson, p. 135, 176. Price, Cynthia Lynn. 1726 Cherry Dr.. Georgetown, p. 181. 218. Price. Kenneth David, Rt. 2, Piedmont. Price. Mary Wiley, Sheffield Rd., Greenwood, p. 11, 86, 87, 218, 145. Price. Tammie Jane, Rt. 1, Lavonia, Ga. p. 218. Pndgen, Stephen M., P. O. Box 5728, N. Charles- ton, p. 247. Prince, Judith V., 2003W. Cambria. Philadelphia, Pa. p. 215, 218. Proffitt, Frances C, 18 Seven Oaks Dr., Green- ville, p. 34, 35, 38. 116, 143, 247. Pruitt, Janice Emily, 228 Rothell Rd., Toccoa, Ga. p. 64. 67, 75, 218. Pruitt, Sherry Renee, Rt 9, Anderson, p. 247. Putman, Joe Allen, 105 Rhodehaven Dr., Ander- son, p. 132, 144. Putnam, Mark Bailey. Rt. 2, Williamsburg Rd., Anderson. Rabb, R. Stuart, 6 Sandridge Ct., Simpsonville. Radford, Keith Jance. 2501 Warren Dr., Ander- son, p. 81, 84 Raffini, Lita Maureen, 907 Concord Ave., Ander- son, p. 48, 114, 124, 129. 143, 162, 176, 247. 264 Student Directory Ramminger, Cynthia Lou, Rt. 6 Rocky Slope Rd., Greenville, p. 41. Randall, Elizabeth Ann, Rt. 1 Mize Rd.. Toccoa, Ga. p. 119, 146, 218. Randall, Kathy Lynn, Rt. 1 Box 169, Lavonia, Ga. p. 143. 218. Rankin, Georganne, 508 S. Petty, Gaff ney. p. 247. Rankin, M. Eloise, 601 Cherry Rd., Clemson. Rast, Rachel Joan, 5741 S. W. 18th St., Planta- tion, p. 218. Reece. Joseph Howard, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 184. Reece, Karen Olivia, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 218. Reed, Darlene, 1205 Charles, Anderson, p. 247. Reed, Jill Ellen, 11 Anderson St., Pelzer. p. 218. Reeves, James C. Rt. 2 Box 402 B, Piedmont. Reeves, Phillip O., Rt. 1, St. George, p. 145, 247. Reid, Donna Ann, Rt. 4, Easley. p. 146, 218. Reid, William J., 301 E. 156th St., New York, NY. p. 56, 57, 58, 59, 62. Revels, Phylis M.. Box 343, Iva. Reynolds, Kathy Lynn, 900 Ferry St., Anderson, p. 218. Rhinehart, Carmen Elaine, 508 Butler Springs Rd., Greenville, p. 218. Rhode, Connie D., P. O. Box 483, Holly Hill. p. 13, 247. Rhome, Allean M.. 801 S. Towers St., Anderson, p. 176. 247. Rice, Cynthia Jean, Rt. 1, Fountain Inn. p. 119, 218. Rice, Harold Leon, 421 Susan St., Anderson, p. 132, 145, 198. 218. Rice, Jo Rogers, 307 Woodfield Rd., Belton. Rice, Linda Anne, 11 Meadow Crest Circle, Greenville, p. 228, 248. Rice, L. Margaret, 100 Pine Bark Rd., Anderson, p. 123, 248. Rice, Marguerite H., 136 Blair Rd., Belton. p. 75. Rice, Sherwin M., Leawood Ave., Anderson, p. 168, 248. Richardson, Polly Ann, Carling Dr., Anderson, p. 218. Richardson, Willie Albert, 403 Trussell St., Honea Path. Richey, Nelda Druanne. P. O. Box 156, Spartan- burg, p. 143, 218 Richey, Samuel James, 129 E. Whitner St., An- derson. Ricketts, Ruby Beatrice, Rt. 8, Box 148, Ander- son. Riddle, Anna Lynn, Rt. 2 Box 935, Santee. p. 192, 248. Riley, Lualice, Rt. 5 Box 110 C. Orangeburg, p. 218. Roach, Milton Stuard, 807 Redwood Ave , An- derson, p. 123, 134, 135, 190, 248. Robarge, Spencer Delon, 118 Delmar Dr., Simpsonville. Roberts, Dean M.. 206 Bedford Forest. Anderson. Roberts, Deborah Fay. Rt 1 Box 205, Wil- liamston. p. 248. Roberts. Glenn Russell. 106 Trinity Way, Green- ville, p. 248. Roberts, Stephen A., 26 Overton Dr., Greenville, p. 80. Robertson, Nancy V . 209 Forrest Hill Dr., Ander- son, p. 131, 132, 195, 218. Robertson. Robert Wayne, 307 Mill, Walterboro. p. 218. Robinson, Janet Rae. Rt. 4, Belton. p. 132, 218. Robinson. Kathy Eugenia, 20 Nealy St., Liberty. Robinson, Sheryl Lynn, 5906 Latona St., Philadelphia, Pa. p. 145. 218. Rodgers. David Paul, 601 Heyward Rd., Ander- son, p. 144, 218 Rogers. Duncan M., 300 Richards St.. Dillon, p. 218. Rogers. Ernest Ward, III. 502 Allenby, Anderson. Rogers, Frank M . P. O Box 266. Orangeburg, p. 248 Rogers, Joseph Philip, 1701 Rogers Rd., Ander- son, p. 249. Roland, Daniel J., III. 810 Williams St.. W. Colum- bia. Roper, Daniel Edward, 201 Woodfield Ave.. Fountain Inn. p. 249. Roper, Ronald Eugene, 307 McNeil Dr., Ander- son. Ross, John William, Jr., Rt. 8 Box 458, Easley. p. 218. Ross, Richard F., 300 Pelham Rd. 1 1 1 .Greenville, p. 111. Ruff, SallieRae, 1330 L.Ave., Cayce. p. 113,249. Ruse he, Grace, 6638 Hazel Lane, McLean. Va. p. 18, 27, 111, 116, 129, 249, 256. Rutledge, Gregory p., 5 E. Church St., W liamston. Ryan, D. Teresa, 602 Nichols Rd.. Lancaster, p. 140, 218. Rycroft, Tammy Jean, 25 Gladesworth, Green- ville, p. 143, 218. Sadd, Myriam Regina, 2302 Whitehall Ave., An- derson, p. 20, 99, 178, 249. Sanchez, Luis Isidore 407 Windmere Apts., Greenville, p. 218. Sanders, Bryan Newlan, 401 Shannon Way, An- derson, p. 218. Sande rs, Nancy T., Rt. 1 Leatherdeal Acres, Starr. Sandifer.Jeffery B., 51 2 East Main St., Westmins- ter. Saraske, Nancy Lynn. 2516 Mckinley Dr., Ander- son, p. 134, 176, 249. Sarkis, John James. 22 Prince Ave., Greenville. Saunders, Lisa Lorraine, 2 Melbourn Lane, Greenville, p. 218. WW Student Directory 265 Schneider, Gay Lynn, 2441 Jeff Terr., East Point, Ga. p. 64. 68, 192, 218. Schultz, Sherryl Anne, 1121 Gladstone PI., Alexandria, Va. Schumpert, Barry F., 3007 East North Ave., An- derson, p. 249. Schumpert, Charles K., Jr., 601 Ester Dr., Ander- son, p. 249. Schwartz, Sherry Lynn, 208 Devon Dr., Mauldin. p. 169, 218. Scott, Edgar Leonard, 711 Burdine Dr., Ander- son, p. 56, 60. 218. Scott. Edward Roger. Rt. 8. Leon Dr., Anderson. Scott, Wallace W., III. Box 161 , Moncks Corner, p. 249. Scurry, LindaSusanne, 1019 Fairfield, Anderson, p. 249 Sears. B. Steve, Rt. 2. Pendleton, p. 219. Sears, Daryl Jean, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 218. Seets, Betsy Sue, 6241 Satchel Ford Rd.. Colum- bia. 134, 143. 176, 249. Semones. Douglas T., 1100 Kenilworth Dr., Greenville, p. 195, 219. Sewell, Connie Marie, 1112 S. Big A Road, Toc- coa. Ga. p. 219. Shackelford, Dwight Dean, Rt. 1, Box 353, Pied- mont, p. 50, 119, 121, 123, 164. 219. Shaw, James Robert, 2706 Leftwich Ln., Ander- son, p. 132. 249. Sherard, George H., 1014 Calhoun Dr.. Ander- son. Shirley, Janice Elaine, Rt. 2, Honea Path. p. 50, 117, 250, 255. Shirley, Patrick Alton, 29 Powell St., Seneca, p. 219. Shoaf, John William. 137 Elm St., London, Ohio, p. 219. Shoemaker, Mary Faith, 324 Winn St.. Sumter, p. 219. Shooter. Mary Hodge. Anderson College, Ander- son. Shults, Nancy Ellaura, 17 Holly PI., Edison, N.J. p. 104, 250. Shurburtt, Gregory Dean, 146 Cornelius Rd., Spartanburg, p. 219. Sightler, Melinda Carey, 306 Hillcrest Dr., Pend- leton, p. 123, 219. Simpson, Allison P., 30 Westview Ave., Green- ville, p. 143, 220. Simpson. Edith Annette, 30 Westview Ave., Greenville, p. 116, 143, 250. Simpson, Lisa Dianne, 128 Conyers St., Sumter, p. 194, 219. Sims, Larry Brown, 2303 Academy Ct., Camden, p. 220 Sims, Nancy Dale, 902 Crenshaw St.. Pendleton, p. 132. 143, 178, 250 Singletary, Cynthia June, Rt. 2, Box 152A, Holly Hill. p. 220. Singletary, Felicia Smith, Apt. 11. Calhoun Apts., Clemson. Sisk. Roy Edward, Jr., 103 BurrissRd, Anderson. Sitton, Ruth Ragsdale, 203 Andrew Ave . Easley. p. 50. 112, 124, 125, 135, 250. Skinner, M. Jeanine, 2807 Millgate Rd., Ander- son, p. 48. 127. 131. 132. 133, 250. Slater, Deborah Lynn. Rt. 2, Greenforest Dr.. An- derson, p. 250. Smith. C. Heyward, 502 E. Main, Moncks Corner, p. 30, 224, 251. Smith, Caryl Jan, Box 114, Anderson, p. 250. Smith. Cindy Pauline, 115 Oak St., Bamberg, p. 143, 251. Smith, Cherry Zane, 715 E. Whitner St., Ander- son, p. 251. Smith, Debra Ann. Box 114, Anderson, p. 251. Smith, Gerald Eugene, 302 Brookforest Dr., An- derson, p. 132. Smith, James Dixon, 416 Moultrie Square, An- derson, p. 251. Smith, James Ronald, 1210 Ella St., Anderson. Smith, Jane E., 2403 Villa Ct., Anderson. Smith, Jeanne F., 205 Leann Dr., Easley. p. 220. Smith, Jeffrey Louis, 210 North St., Anderson. Smith, Krishna L., 108 Wrenway. Anderson, p. 131, 220. Smith, Martha Bruce, Rt. 2, Jeff Davis Hwy., Camden, p. 38, 111, 116, 118, 121, 134, 251, 256, 280. Smith, Patricia Ann, 6 Crescent Ridge, Green- ville, p. 220. Smith, Pamela Joy, 510 Cedar Lane, Orangeburg, p. 220. Smith, Tommy Ramey, 1 17 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson. Smith, Tommie White, 306 North 1st Ave., Dillon, p. 251. Smith, Virgie Lynn, 402 W. Roosevelt Dr.. Ander- son, p. 34. 37, 38. 45, 111, 130, 132, 220. Smith, Vivian P., 304 Helm Ave., N. Charleston, p. 67, 76, 191, 220. Smith, William M., Rt. 5, Seneca, p. 220. 266 Student Directory v V - Smith, William Robert, 1015 W. Mam St., Laurens, p. 101, 220. Snead, Hampton Leroy, 4501 Hargrove Rd., Camp Springs, Md. p. 135, 251. Snipes, Forrest Lee, Dudee Place. Raleigh, N.C. p. 251. Snipes. Joy Fletcher, Rt. 2, Anderson, p. 251. Snipes, Walter Boyce, Rt. 2, Whitehall Ext., An- derson, p. 251. Snyder, William H., 103 Overlook Terrace, Laurens, p. 220. Southerland, Deana Marie, 503 Heyward Rd., Anderson, p. 81, 220. Spearman, Judith Elrod, Rt. 10, Anderson. Spencer, Phyllis Kaye, 207 Crescent Dr., Laurens, p. 116, 145. 251. Spinharney, Ronald Page, 400 Woodfern Cir.. Anderson. Spires, Rebecca Lynn, 611 Camfield Rd., Ander- son, p. 252. Spohn, Debra Ann, Rt. 3, Box 342A. Central, p. 220. Stakias, Susan Ellen, 24 Belmont Dr., Hender- sonville, N.C. p. 143, 220. Stamey, Barry Douglas, Rt 7, Box 175A, Ander- son. Stancil. Anita Sue H . 507 B Courtney Dr.. Ander- son, p. 220. Standndge, Deborah Kay, 300 Piano Dr., Green- ville, p. 143, 145, 220. Stanford. Susan Henri. Rt. 2. Box 709, Sumter, p. 120, 220. Stapleton, Kimberly E., Rt. 9, Fontana Dr., Green- ville, p. 220 Starks, Sharon M., 407 Smith St.. Anderson. Steele. Dianne K., 108 Brewton Ct., Anderson. Steele, Joyce Anne, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 143, 252. Stegall, Michael H., 3903 Liberty Rd., Anderso n. Steigerwald, Lynn Marie. 104 Bonaventure Dr., Greenville, p. 38. 45, 46, 105, 208. 220. Stephens. Roy Thomas. Edwards Dr.. Anderson, p. 220. Stevens, W Michelle. Box 54, Pendleton, p. 34. 35, 38, 41, 45, 114, 116, 143. 182, 231. 252. Stewart, Sidney E.. 601 Timberlane, Anderson. Still, Gerald Wayne, P. O. Box 222, Sandy Springs. Stockton, Dennis Lee. Rt 1. Ranch Cir. Pied- mont, p 252 Stokes. Loretta C . Apt F-4. Concord Apts., An- derson. Stone, Deborah 21 1 Pine Lane, Anderson, p. 252. Stone, Gary Trenton, 231 C. South Boulevard, Anderson, p. 49, 130, 134, 252. Stone, Lily Ellen, 231 C South Boulevard, Ander- son, p. 252. Stone, Peggy Lee, Rt. 2, Box 216A, Honea Path. Stone, Steven G., 712 Academy. Williamston. p. 252. Stone. Wm. Howard. Rt. 1, Box 219. Liberty. Stoudamire, Lettie Jo, Rt. 1, Lot 2, Ftn. Lake, Eutawville. p. 220. Stovall, David Ross, 508 HaynieSt., Anderson, p. 135, 178, 253. Strickland, Janet Lea, 104 Brook Forest Dr., An- derson. Stuart, Melody Dawn, Rt. 3, Anderson, p. 253. Sullivan, Floyd, Jr., Rt. 2. Starr, p. 253. Sullivan. Mark Jonathan, 1 1 Tyler St., Greenville, p. 220. Sutherland. James Roy, 2208 E. North Ave.. An- derson. Sutherland, Nancy Elaine, 206 Tanglewood Dr , Anderson, p. 220. Swartz, Janet Lynn, 9 York Cir.. Greenville, p. 50, 138, 146, 220. Tabor, Mark Andrew, P. O. Box 1893, Anderson. Tate. Jan Linn, 1421 Forest Lane, Anderson. Tate, Maria M., Rt. 6, Anderson. Taylor, George Henry, Jr.. A 8 Concord Apts . Anderson. Taylor, John Davis, 511 Hall St., Batesburg. p. 220. Taylor, Joel Lawrence, 504 Wildwood Dr., Ander- son, p. 2. Taylor, Luther Lonzo, Rt. 5, Box 284, Lexington. Taylor, Ricky Dale, 321 7 McCurley St., Anderson, p. 253. Taylor. Robert Lewis, 201 Sunset Dr., Honea Path. p. 253. Taylor, Steven Edward, 5 Frontus St., Greenville, p. 115, 253. Taylor, Susan Dorayne, 109 Pine Tree Dr., Ander- son. Taylor, Thos. Derrick, P. O. Box 581, Camden, p. 81, 82. Teasley, Elizabeth Renae. P. O. Box 341 , Saluda, p. 220. Teasley. George Eric, P. O. Box 1178. Green- wood, p. 72, 73, 74. Teasley, Georgi Faye, 216 Timberlane. Ander- son. Teasley, Robert Jerry, P. O. Box 225, Anderson, p. 190. Teasley, Shelvy H„ P. O. Box 1993. Anderson. Terry, Cynthia Ann. 7433 Patricia Dr., Columbia, p. 170. 220. Thackston, Donna Carol. 1103 Bolt Dr., Ander- son, p. 143, 190, 220. Thomas, Betsy Elaine, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 220. Thomas, Doretha C, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 220. Thomas, J. Deborah, Rt. 5, Anderson, p. 220. Thomas, Jeanne Glenda, Rt. 4 Box 176, Simpsonville. p. 253. Thomas, Paul Edward, 20 Sirrine St., Seneca, p. 90, 253. Thomas, Randall W., Box 445. Iva. Thomas, Theodore, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 220. Thompson, Catherine Ann, Rt. 8 Box 444, Ander- son, p. 132, 253. Thompson, Celena Louise. 206 Shirley St., Honea Path. p. 253. Thompson, James C, Jr., P. O. Box 1074, Ander- son. Thompson, John Proctor, Jr.. 201 Stone Ave., Easley. Thompson, Nettie K., 512 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path. p. 253. Thompson, Perry Lee, Rt. 1 Box 446, Irmo. p. 130, 138, 220. Thorne. Eunice M., Rt. 10 Box 309, Anderson. Thornton, Frances E., 4007 N. Main St., Ander- son. Thrailkill, Nancy Gray, Rt. 2, Shannon Lake Cr., Greenville, p. 253. Thrasher, Stephen Geo., 401 Buena Vista Ave., Anderson p. 220. Thrift, Michael Dewey, Rt. 1, Walhalla. p. 221. Thurman. Mary Grace. Brown Rd., Pelzer. p. 64. 67, 69, 254. Till. Sharon Marie, Rt. 4 Box 152, Saluda, p. 45, 49, 110, 113, 136, 244, 254. Timms, Horace E., 116 Tanglewood Dr., Ander- son. Timms, Janet C, 1 16 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson. Tinsley, Wm. Douglas, Box 665, Easley. p. 221. Tippett, William M., Rt. 6 Box 910, Seneca. Tollison, Michael E., Rt. 4 Box 295, Laurens, p. 221. Tollison, Ruth Ann, 318 Winchester Dr., Ander- son. Tooley, Betsy Jane. 104 Blue Ridge Dr.. Greer, p. 116, 122, 143. 178, 221. Trainor. Richard M.. 1409 Valley Dr.. Garner, N.C. p. 254. Trammell, Eleanor S., 514 Marshall Ave., Ander- son. Trammell, Jerry Burton, 514 Marshall Ave., An- derson. Tucker, Debra Ann, 309 Hembree, Anderson. Tucker, Emmett J. Jr.. 317 Hillcrest Circle, An- derson. Tunstall. Jean Annette, 103 Oak Dr., Laurens, p. 221. Turner. Gary Cecil. Rt. 7, Greer p. 2 54. Twitty, Jeffrey Dean, 1734 C. Ave., W. Columbia, p. 2. 81, 82, 221. Underwood, Loring Davis. Box 1343, Myrtle Beach, p. 115, 130,254. Underwood, Nancy L., 104 E. Ervin St., Walhalla. Valentine. Leroy, Rt. 1 Box 121, Iva. p. 221. Van Nice. Donna Loraine, 1012 Holcombe Rd ., Hanahan p. 124, 125, 130. 254. Vance, Charles H., 605 Marshall Ave.. Anderson, p. 221. Vaughn, David Alan, Rt. 4 Box 356 H., Orangeburg, p. 221. Vaughn, Rickey Dale. 2810 E. North Ave., Ander- son, p. 102. Veitia, Marie Carmen, 7123 Martin Dr. 104. New Orleans, La. p. 135. 140. 146, 254. Verhunce, Mary Elizabeth, Rt. 2 Box 242, Ander- son. Vickery. Billy Thomas, Rt. 8 Box 274 A., Ander- son. Student Directory 267 Vickery, John Douglas, 3409 Wilmont St., Ander- son. Vickery, Sandra L„ Rt. 8 Box 274 A., Anderson. Vilcheck, Ken Joseph, 122 Mt. View Lane, Clem- son, p. 56 Wade. Deborah Scott, 10 I la Court. Greenville, p. 143, 221. Walker, Debra Jeanne. P. O. Box 385, Wil- liamston. p. 221. Walker. Diane Mae, 310 Coker Cir.. Central, p. 254. Walker, Joel Keith, Reids School Rd.. Taylors, p. 221. Walker, Wanda Lynne, 312 Hampton Ave., Honea Path. p. 221. Walker, Shirley Diane, 117 Hillcrest Cir., Ander- son, p. 221. Walker, Susan Eleni, Rt. 2, Garrison Rd., Ander- son, p. 221. Wallace, Thomas Marion, 300 Northside Ave., Marion, p. 113, 254. Wallace, Wm. Andrew, Rt. 3, Laurens, p. 81, 82, 115, 254. Walls. Angela Denise, 117 Brittany Rd.. Gaffney. p. 221. Walters. Rita Dianne, Rt. 5, Oak Valley Rd., Toc- coa, Ga. p. 132, 221. Walters, Sara Elizabeth, 14 Berryhill Rd., Green- ville, p. 221. Ward, John Eugene, Rt. 2 Box 345, Westminster, p. 254. Warren, Rhonda Leigh, Wildwood Lane, Lugoff. p. 221. Washington, Ernest Jones. Ill, Rt. 1 Box 400, Lib- erty, p. 221. Washington, Joy Anne. 303 Peachtree St., Eas- ley. p. 116, 120, 125, 254. Wates, Katherine D.. Rt. 1 Box 229, Edgefield, p. 129. 134, 139, 225. Watkins, Linda, 802 Burdine Dr., Anderson, p. 255. Watkins. Susan Elizabeth, 31 Hialeah Rd.. Greenville. Watkins, Warren Eugene, Jr., 15 Oriole St.. Greenville, p. 255. Watson, Dorothy Ann, 1513 Alma Rd., Columbia, p. 140, 222. Watson, Mary Jane, Country Club Apts. 25A, An- derson. Watson, M. Jean, 1008 S. Harper Rd., Laurens, p. 34, 38, 75, 76, 178, 248, 255. Watson, Wanda Lynn, Rt. 3, Box 251 , Batesburg. p. 222. Watts, Michael M., Apt. 9. 300 Pelham Rd., Greenville, p. 91, 114, 255. Weathers. James Marvin, Jr., John St.. Bowman, p. 222. Weathers, MaryAlane, Rt. 1. Fountain Inn. p. 143, 222. Webb. Deborah Ann, 205 O ' Neal Dr., Anderson, p. 222. Webb, Eddie Loranze, Box 338. Iva. p. 222. Webb. Virginia Anne, Rt.6, Box 445, Anderson, p. 143, 222. Webb, William Bertrand, 127 Hastings, Easley. Webb, William Franklin, 304 E. Church St., Saluda, p. 255. Weber, Robert Donald, Jr., 206 Timber Lane, An- derson, p. 222. Weeks, Glenn Dudley, 22 Ware St., Ware Shoals, p. 222. Weissleder, Kristen Eve, 18 Berry Ct., Hun- tington, NY. p. 127, 136. Welborn, Annie L. S., 2015 Edgewood Ave., An- derson. Welborn. Jean Adelia, 2015 Edgewood Ave., An- derson, p. 50, 114, 129, 176, 140, 255. Welborn, Katherine E., Rt. 4, Pickens, p. 255. Welborn, Rosemary, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 222. Welborn, Terry Lee, C St., Williamston. p. 222. Wells, Kim Sheree, Box 33, Calhoun Falls, p. 222. Wentzky. Kim Leigh. Rt. 1, E. Calhoun Ext., An- derson, p. 222. Werner, Carol Jo, 303 N. Main St.. Honea Path. p. 117, 256. Westbrook, Philip Marc, P. O. Box 3474, Ander- son. Westbury. Thomas Lewis. Grover. p. 219, 222, 223. Wharton, Deborah, 503 Branch St., Abbeville, p. 222. Whisenant, Linda Carol, Rt 3, Box 418A, Gaffney. p. 222. White, Averil M„ Jr., 500 Elmore St.. Camden. White, Billy Smith, 310 N. Pine St., Seneca, p. 111, 222. White, Carl Clyde, Rt. 2. Box 42X, Iva. White, David F.. Rt. 2, Westminster Dr., Pendle- ton, p. 11, 45, 49, 110, 167. White, Debra Lynn. 212 Forest Dr., Laurens, p. 105, 143, 222. White, Donnie Ray, Rt. 5, Westminster, p. 222. White, Gordon A., 10 D Fairfield Gardens, An- derson, p. 222. Whitfield. Gregory J., Rt. 2. Belton. Whitlock, Patricia V., 305 Charles St., Lake City, p. 20. 38, 99, 114, 116. 134, 135, 256. Whitmire, Melinda Fay, Lloyd St.. Seneca, p. 135, 256. Whitten, Rodney Paul, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 114, 256. Whitworth, Sam Compton, Jr., 7 Honeysuckle Lane, Anderson. Wilbanks, John Fuller, 3728 Ptree Dunwood Rd.. Atlanta, Ga. p. 49. 50, 56, 58, 59, 63, 115, 233, 256. Wiles, James Allison. 4835 Devereaux Rd., Col- umbia, p. 27, 113, 158, 256. Wiles, Rebecca Jean, Rt. 1. Starr, p. 199, 223. Wiley. Martha Elizabeth, 503 Eskew Cir., Ander- son, p. 131, 132, 187, 223. Wiley, Wanda Lynn, 21 Circle St., La France, p. 223. Wilkerson. Mark Wilder, 17 Sunrise Pt. Ct.. Clover. Williams, Barbara E., 423 Hudgen St.. Anderson, p. 143, 223. Williams, Deborah D., Rt. 6, Keys St. Extn.. An- derson, p. 223. Williams. Dorothy Gail, Rt. 3. Seneca, p. 256. Williams. Dennis Jay. 3 Goddard Ave., Seneca, p. 223. Williams, Deborah Lynn, Box 51, La France. Williams, Elsie Mae, Rt. 8, Box 232A Leon Dr., Anderson, p. 256. Williams, Fred Douglas, Rt. 2, Cherokee Rd., Wil- liamston. Williams, Glennis Ray, 3 Goddard Ave., Seneca, p. 223. Williams, Mary Ann, 1215 A Crenshaw St., Pend- leton, p. 136, 138, 155, 168, 223. Williams, Margie Bonte, 103 Lusk St., Honea Path. p. 223. Williams, Pauline, 323 Hillcrest Cir.. Anderson. Williams. P. Bailey. 773 W. Main St., Laurens, p. 4, 90. Williams, Sarah Grey, 1 McSwain Dr., Greenville, p. 81, 223. Williams, Sharon S., Rt. 3, Box 21A, Saluda, p. 5, 145, 223. Williams, Thomas Samuel, 1 15 Daniel St., Ander- son, p. 223. Williams, Virginia Mae. 3 Woodward St., Belton. p. 256 Williamson, Thomas Lee, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 132, 144, 174. Willis, Cheryl Ann. Rt. 5, Seneca, p. 257. Willis, Claude Earl, Jr., P. O Box 2061 , Anderson. Willis, Leslie P., Rt. 3, Iva. p. 223. Willis, Mark Kenneth, 116 Ervin St., Honea Path, p. 257. Wilson. Alan Ray, Rt. 2, Starr. Wilson, Bobby Alan, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Wilson, Carolyn T., 2306 Lane Ave., Anderson. Wilson, James Anthony, 5317 Cypress Lane, Raleigh, N.C. p. 223. Wilson. Robin Teresa. P. O Box 43, Rembert. p. 50, 125, 146, 223. Wilson, Sandra O, Rt. 2, Box 336, Belton. p. 223. Wilson, Sheila Grace, Sunrise Blvd., Chester, p. 223. Wilson, Teresa D , 602 North St., Anderson. Wimberly, Patsy Lynn, Rt. 1, Box 143A, Branchville. p. 143. 223. Winkler, Charles John, 102 O ' Neal Dr., Anderson, p. 162. Wise, William B.. III. 13215 Largo Dr.. Savannah, Ga. p. 257. Wofford, William Samuel. Jr., 338 Pine Hill Rd., Orangeburg, p. 257. Wolla, David Maurice, 1 1 1 Karen Dr., Clemson. p. 61. Wood, Dirk Daniel, 406 Blair St., Anderson. Woodard, Arthur F, III, P.O. Box 532, Darlington, p. 223. Woodson, Mary Ann T., 70 Main St., West Pelzer. Woodward, Pamela Lucile, 4713 Carter Hill Rd., Columbia, p. 178, 257. Wooten, Earl H., 7 Calhoun St., Williamston. Wright, Cindy Annette, 8 Broadleaf Rd.. Taylors, p. 132, 223. Wright, James William, 137 Hammett Acres, An- derson. Wright. Robert Mark, 201 Hampshire Dr., Taylors. Wright, Steve Talley, Rt. 6, Box 127, Seneca. Wyatt, William Wade. Jr.. 200 Kings Rd., Ander- son, p. 257. Yates, Susan Elaine. Rt. 9, Box 48, Anderson. Yeargin. Barbara Maree, Rt. 1, Starr, p. 223. Yeargm, Benny Ray. Rt. 2, Liberty, p. 257. Younce, Lennie Jay, P. O Box 31, Lenoir, N.C. p. 78, 79, 257. Young, Gregory F., 110 Clarendon Dr., Clemson. Young, Glenda Rose, P. O Box 502, Salley. p. 34, 38, 103, 116, 145, 161, 257 Ziegler, Steven J., 2886 Lakeside, Orangeburg, p 257. Zwick, Bernadine B., 101 Spring Dr., Belton. 268 Student Directory Allen, Joseph K.. 2000 College Ave., Anderson, Anderson, Edgar L, Jr.. Raintree Apts. G. 3. An- derson. Arrant, Danny Harold, Box 50, Six Mile. Baba, Naresh, Madras, India. Batchelor, Donna M., 9 Lee St., Honea Path. Batchelor, Floyd Allen, 9 Lee St., Honea Path. Beltran, Jamie Marlene, Rt. 10 Box 139, Driftwood, Anderson. Bleckley, Thomas Cole, 507 Walden Parkway. Anderson. Blue, James Napelon. Rt. 4 Box 190. Anderson. Boseman, Eleanor D., 301 Cedar Dr., Belton. Boucher, Melinda M., 105 Marshall Ct., Ander- son. Bratcher, Allen C, 201 Holmes St., Belton. Brock, Kenneth Dwyne, Rt. 8 Box 111 E., Ander- son. Brown, Clifton Edsel, 520 E. Market St., Ander- son. Brown, Christy King, 2313 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son. Brown, Lionel Wilton, 322 E. Roosevelt Dr.. An- derson. Brown, Steven C, 2312 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son. Burchfield, Dorothy H , P. O. Box 1324, Clemson. Burdette, James Allen, Rt. 1, Box 201, Iva. Calvo, Catherine M., 507 North St., Anderson. Campbell. Donald Allen, Rt. 1 McGee Rd., Ander- son. Cantrell, Jack Leon, Jr., Rt. 8 Whitten Rd., Ander- son. Carpenter, Larry David. Rt. 4 Lazy Acres. Ander- son. Cartee, Brenda Jane, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Cartee, Barbara Y., Rt. 1, Starr. Cash, Jimmie Glenn, Rt. 4, Anderson. Chaka, Donald George. Pratt Read Rd., Central. Cox, William H.. 226 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson. Davis, Samuel Lee, Rt. 6 Dill Ave., Greer. Dill. Michael, Rt. 8 Leawood, Anderson. Donnelly, John Joseph, 1421 Hilltop Dr., Ander- son. Duncan, Sharon Gayle, 1 Furman Dr.. Pickens. Freeman, Monroe Howard. Rt. 4 Box 671 . Aiken. Friend, Diane Jean, 705 Westchester Dr., Ander- son. Garrett, Ann S., Rt. 2, Walhalla. Garrison, Barbara M., Rt. 2 Box 339 B., Anderson. George, Laniel Steve, Rt. 2, Piedmont. Gibbes, George Felder, 1501 Deans Lane, Col- umbia. Glenn, Elizabeth B., 206 Whitehall Rd.. Ander- son. Glenn, Pamela Jo. Box 211, Sandy Springs. Goodwin, James Solomon, 2123 Marshall Ave., Newport News, Va. Graham, Jeris Wayne, Box 139, Lowndesville. Green, Winfred T., 506 Hall St., Anderson. Gregory, Leland M., 401 Brown Ave., Belton. Grier, Charles M , Rt. 2, Iva. Griffith. Roy F., 2020 Sheldon Dr.. Anderson. Groves, Angella L, 302 Cedar Lane Dr., Belton. Haggard. Carolyn D., 306 Palmetto Parkway, Belton Hagood, Harold Austin, Box 436, Pickens. Hanks. Pamela Odelia, 316 Concord Ave., Ander- son. Harrison, Bobby Gene, 1507 Mardin Ave. Ander- son. Hart, Thomas Samuel. Box 598, Iva Harter, Jackie Pitts, 1124 Phoenix St., Green- wood. Herbert, Joel Robert. Rt. 4. Anderson. Hickman, Jones Milton. Jr., Rt. 2. Belton Hill, Susan Helene, Rt 2, Honea Path Hudgens. Lucius Lamar, Rt. 8. Greenville Spring Semester Hunter, John Bennett, 12 Iselin St., Liberty. Inabinet, Rosemary. 216 Mill St., St. Matthews. James, John David, 305 Jeb Stuart Ave.. Ander- son. Johnson, Frances Ann, Rt. 8, Box 241, Bolt Dr., Anderson. Johnson, Jimmy Lee, 1403 Wade Hampton, Greenville. Kernells, Linda Rogers, 110 Pine Forest Dr., An- derson. Key, Mark Kevin, Rt. 4 Box 552. Aiken King, Nancy Elaine, Rt. 5, Anderson. Knobel, Stuart Jay, North Ave., Anderson. Loftis, Carolyn T., 304 Brookhaven Dr., Ander- son. Mahmood, Fazal, Karachi, Pakistan, p. 269. Martin, Daniel Glenn, Rt. 2, Williamston. Martin, James Alvin, 207 Wesley, Clemson. Martin, Wiley Michael, 412 Brookforest Dr., An- derson. McCall, David Francis, Jr., Rt. 10 Box 311, Ander- son. McCauley, Damon Michael, Box 100, Piedmont. McConnell, Elizabeth W.. 2504 Winslow Dr., An- derson. McCullough, Jack Edward, 105 Sherwood Dr., Laurens. Mcintosh, William L, 608 S. Fant St., Anderson. McMullin, Samuel Leroy, 221 Wardlaw, Ander- son. Miles, Vernita P., Rt. 1, Bowersville. Miller, Terry Stuart, 224 Pineville Rd., Spartan- burg. Moorhead, W. Lynn, Rt 1, Canon, Ga. Morehead, Aaron F., 610 Hall Rd., Westminster. Morehead, Nancy Leca, 610 Hall Rd., Westmins- ter. Norman, Gregory, 31 1 Slaton Ave., Hartwell, Ga. Overstreet, Rickey Earl, 105 Fernwood Rd.. Simpsonville. Owens, Brenda C, 405 Wildwood, Anderson. Parnell, Lucius C. Rt. 1, Iva. Peters, Jo Ann, Rt. 1, Box 352, Walhalla. Pless, Curtis Edwin, Rt. 1, Dewey Rose, Ga. Raftakis, Alexis Maria, P. O. Box 903, Anderson. Rankin, Ginger Fay, 113 Briarwood Dr., Belton. Reese, Linda Carol, 904 Belmina St Pendleton. Reeves, James Gregory, 218 Sherwood Dr., Belton. Richardson, James Otis, 403 Trussell St.. Honea Path. Riddle, John Douglas, 7 Hillside Dr., Taylors. Scott, Steve Odell, 116 Hillcrest Circle, Ander- son. Sharpe, Ronnie Lee, Rt. 1. Box 207, Williamston. Shiflett, Bettie P., 702 Loblolly Dr.. Anderson. Shore, Betty Brown, Rt. 1, Starr. Short, Erma Sharon, Rt. 1, Anderson. Skelton, Amy Elizabeth, 61 Rock Creek Dr., Greenville. Smith, Neal Duncan, Laurel Ext., Hartwell, Ga. Smith, Turner M., Rt. 8. Box 130. Anderson Spearman, Randall V., P. O. Box 395. Sandy Springs. Speights. Elvira L, Rt. 2, Box 272 E, Lugoff. Stansell, Rose Dial, 1108 Greenville, Anderson. Steele, Florrie B., 1102 Greenacres, Anderson. Stinton, Mary Kay, 2647 Chatsworth Rd., Colum- bia. Stone. Curran Roy, 4421 Briarfield Rd., Colum- bia. Taylor, Lynn Murray, A 8 Concord Apts., Ander- son. Taylor, Susan Elizabeth, 1 Hunting Hollow, Greenville. Teague, Teresa Joette, 418 Beechwood, Green- wood. Troyer, David Wayne, Rt. 2. Hartwell, Ga. Vermillion, Daniel Wydman, Rt. 1. Starr. Vestal, Collins L. Rt. 10, Box 258, Anderson. Vickery, Stephen F , Rt. 1, Box 146, Williamston. Vieth, Linda Susan, Rt. 6. White Oak Cliffs, Seneca. Wall, Bonny Lynn, 113Richbourg Dr., Greenville. Watson, Lee Richard, Rt. 2. Rollingreen Est., Greenville. Weeks. Julia B., 3 Ramblewood Ln.. Greenville. Welborn, Nancy P., 2204 Pope Dr., Anderson. White, Charles Scott, 106 Cape Charles Dr., Greenville. White. Morrison A., 405 Blair St., Anderson Whitfield, Johnnie Ruth, Rt. 1, Pendleton. Williams, J. Frank, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 650, Easley. Young, Terry Willis, Rt. 1, Box 130, Honea Path. Student Directory 269 Faculty and Administration Directory Arguez, Samuel-Spanish (1973) B.A.. Wayland Baptist College; MA, Texas Tech University; Ph.D., University of Missouri. P. 0. Box 1194. p. 146, 198. Blackman, Annie Frances-Librarian (1969) A. A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop Col- lege; M.S., Florida State University. 2-B-4 Bailey Court Apts. p. 19, 165. Bonner, A. Frank-English (1974) B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Georgia; University of North Carolina. 406 College Avenue, p. 111, 175. Boyte, John Klenner-Business Administration (1966) B.A., Appalachian State University; M.A., Ap- palachian State University; Further study, Pur- due University. 108 Partridge Lane. p. 134, 171. Boyte, Ruth Parlier-Secretarial Science (1966) B.S., Appalachian State University; M.A., Ap- palachian State University. 108 Partridge Lane p. 196. Bridges, Anita Haygood-Organ (1964) B.M., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 602 Wildwood Drive, p. 186. Bridges, William McCollister-Music (1964) B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, University of Indiana. Florida State University. 602 Wildwood Drive, p. 22. 132, 133. Burks, Robert Edward-Religion (1965) B.A., Mercer University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 705 Windsor Avenue, p. 194. Campbell, Donald Allen-Mathematics (1973) B.S., University of Montevallo; M.A., University of Alabama; Ph.D., University of Alabama. Rt. 1, McGee Road. p. 184. Carroll, Edward Perry-Music (1975) B.M., Baylor University; M.C.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. 106 McGee Court, p. 132, 144, 186. Chapman, William S.. Lt. Col-Army ROTC (1973) B.S., North Georgia College; B.D.A.. Furman University. 4 Braddock Drive, Taylors, p. 195. Clark, James Wylie-Music (1970) B.M.. Mississippi College; M.M.. Southern Methodist University; Further study, University of Georgia. 500 Wildwood Drive, p. 187. Clonts, Jerry A. -Biology (1974) B.S., Jacksonville State College; M.A., George Peabody College; Ph.D., Mississippi State Uni- versity. 2-A-2 Bailey Court Apts. p. 170 Cowan, Faye Penland-English (1962) B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson Univer- sity; Further study, Erskine College 412 Moul- trie Square, p. 174. Dill, Randall T.-Mathematics (1974) B.A., Berea College; M.S., Clemson University. 2410 Lever Court, p. 184. DuBose, Brenda Nicholson-Assistant Librarian (1969) B.A., Tift College; M.A., Appalachian State University. 14-C-1 Bailey Court Apts. p 165. Elliott, Nancy Guest-Reading (1975) B.S., Limestone College; M.A., Clemson Uni- versity. 135 Riley Street, p. 130, 193. English, Carl Dean-Sociology (1967) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, University of Geor- gia. 3005 LeConte Road. p. 197. Fay. Alice D. Awtrey-Chemistry (1974) A.B., Radcliffe College, Ph.D., University of California; Postdoctoral fellow, Cornell Uni- versity. 2801 Bellview Road. p. 172, 185. Fries, Robert Herman-Astronomy, Physics(1974) A.B., Middlebury College; M.S.. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 705 Druid Hills Drive, p. 169, 185. 190. Funk, Betty Frazee-Reading (1975) A.B., Occidental College; M.Ed., The College of William and Mary. 508 Timber Lane. p. 193. Gallagher, Richard R. -Business Administration (1975) B.S., Georgetown University; M.B.A., Seton Hall University; Ph.D.. Kentucky Chris- tian University; Further study, New York Uni- versity. 222 Huntington Road., Stonewall Woods, p. 171. Garcia, Eliseo Burmann-Spanish (1975) A. A., North Greenville College; B.A.. Furman University; M.A., The University of Tennessee; Further study, University of Tennessee. 904 East Greenville Street, p. 146, 198. Greer, Sarah Beason-English (1971) B.A.. Furman University; M.A., Furman Univer- sity; Further study. Duke University, University of Georgia, Clemson University. 103 West Greer, Honea Path. p. 176. Grubbs, Max Wilton-Physical Education (1958) B.S., Furman University; M.Ed., Clemson Uni- versity. 422 Tanglewood Drive, p. 72, 188. 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 South Carolina. 13-1 Bailey Court Apts. p. 156, 196. Henry Jr., Maj. Theron A. -Air Force ROTC (1974) B.S., Virginia Military Institute; M.S., Florida State University. 205 Timberlake Road. p. Horner, Charles W. -English (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, p. 176. Hughey, Walter Glen-Mathematics (1964) A. A.. North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman Uni- versity. 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, p. 184. Jacks, Shirley Revan-Language (1972) A. A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Further study. Bob Jones University. University of Tennessee, Furman University, Converse College, University of South Carolina. 8 Stewart Street, Williamston. James, Dennis Warren-English (1970) B.A., Clemson University; M.A.. Clemson Uni- versity; Further study, University of Georgia. 57 Sherwood Drive. Box 1282, Seneca, p. 111, 142, 174. Jubin, Anita-Music (1974) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., B.M.. University of South Carolina; M.A., University of Georgia. 900 West Market Street, p. 187. 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 Timber Lane. p. 170. Lakias, Col. Charles R.-Air Force ROTC (1975) B.S., University of Michigan; M.S., St. Mary ' s University. 103 Lancelot Drive.. Clemson. LeFevers, Jana Beam-Language (1975) B.A., Lenoir-Rhyne College; M.A., Furman University. 61 LaVista, Greenville, p. 179. McCarter, Samuel C.-Art (1975) B.A., North Texas State University; M.A., North Texas State University; Further study, North Texas State University 2201 Boulevard Heights, p. 136, 168. McGregor. Kathryn Axmann-Secretarial Science (1961) B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson University. Route 9, Box 227. p. 139, 196. 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, p. 17, 192. Mandrell. Nelson Eugene-Psychology (1964) B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; M.Div. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; Ph.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, p. 173, 192. 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. 143. 178, 182. 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 Street, p. 181. Mims, Frances F. -English (1974) B.A., Converse College; M.A., Wofford Col- lege; Ph.D., University of South Carolina. 1212 Rutledge Way. p. 174. 270 Faculty and Administration Directory Metts, Fred Christopher Jr. -Religion (1962) B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; MA, Texas Christian University; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Univer- sity of Georgia. 18-A-1 Bailey Court Apts. p. 194. Mostella. Capt. Kenneth-Army ROTC (1974) B.A., St. Benedict ' s College; M.Ed.. Clemson University. Rt. 5, Seneca, p. 195. Mulligan, Patrick Parker-History (1971) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College; M.Ed.. University of Georgia. 309 Myrtle Ave., Belton. p. 176, 181. Pryor, Betty Jo-Biology (1967) B.A., Tift College; M.Ed., University of Georgia. 109 Partridge Lane. p. 170. Pushard, King Sanborn-Business Administration (1963) B.A., Tufts University; M.E., Boston University; MB. A., University of Houston. 404 Myrtle Ave., Belton Rodgers, James P. -Music (1974) B.M., Stetson University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 601 Heyward Rd. p. 187 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. p. 184. Southerland, Lawrence M. -Health and Physical Education (1970) B.A., Erskine College; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A.. Furman Univer- sity. 503 Heyward Rd. p. 180, 189 Spamhour. Alex-Music (19741 B.A.. Florida Presbyterian College; MM. Memphis State University; Further study. Georgia State University Rt 1. Walker Rd.. Pendleton p 187 Spamhour, Ellen-Art (1974) B.S., University of Georgia; working on MA., Clemson University. Rt. 1. Walker Rd.. Pendle- ton, p. 195. Tisdale. William Edward-Religion (1960) B.S., University of South Carolina; M.A., Col- umbia Bible College; Th.M., Southern Theological Seminary. 808 Wilson Street, p. 187. Tombes, Jane Gill-English (1972) B.A., University of Richmond; M.A., Clemson University. 257 Rigger Dr., Clemson. p. 175. 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. 613 Holly Hill Drive, p. 177, 197. Tribble, Annie Claire-Director of Women ' s Athle- tics; Physical Education (1965) A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Clemson Univer- sity. M Ed., Clemson University. 4001 Liberty Road. p. 51, 64, 188. 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 Drive, p. 141, 173, 199. von Hasseln, Henry-History (1946) B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia; Further study, Columbia University, University of Edinburgh. 1102 West Whitner Street, p. 22, 135. 181. 191. Walker. Brena Bain-Journalism, English (1973) B.A., Mary-Hardin-Baylor College; MA. North Texas State University; Ph.D., University of Texas. 407 Arcadia Drive p. 43. 111, 123, 175. 183. West, Jr., William Franciscus-English (1963) 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 Avenue, Hartwell. Ga. p. 117, 174. Wooten, Margaret Everhart-English (1969) B.A.. Wake Forest College; M.A., Appalachian State University. Route 10, Box 7K. p 111. 175. ADMINISTRATION J. Cordell Maddox President B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; D.D., Baptist Col- lege of Charleston; LL.D.. Furman University. (1971). p. 6. 1 7, 34, 40, 51 , 52, 53, 1 50, 1 51 , 1 66 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. 10, 53. 152 Walter E. Dahlgren . . Director of Development B.A., Georgia Institute of Technology; Graduate, Armed Forces Staff College. (1974). p. 147, 153, 164 B. J. Taylor Business Administrator A. A., A nderson College; B.A.. Furman Univer- sity; Further study, Columbia Theological Seminary, University of Kentucky. (1972). p. 53, 112, 140, 154 Richard H. Franklin . . . Dean of Student Affairs A, A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman Univer- sity; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1974). p. 53, 155 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. 53, 111, 156 Jim D Whitlow Chaplain. Psychology A. A.. Anderson College; B.A., Carson Newman College; M.Ed , Ed.. Ed D.. New Orleans Bap- tist Theological Seminary. (1975). p. 124, 125. 126. 159, 192 John Edward Rouse President Emeritus Faculty and Administration Directory 271 Staff Directory and Index p. 201. Alewine. Jean N. Director of Admissions Route 1, Box 409, Starr, p. 17. 138, 157. Bannister, Lois W. Mail Supervisor 1406 Park Avenue. Anderson. Branch, Connie Manager ARA Slater Route 2, Dunhill Sub-Division. Branham, Alana Student Activities Director Whyte House Annex, p. 5, 129, 142, 160, 201 Cantrell. June D. Secretary to Director of Financial Aid 507-A Courtney Drive, Anderson, p. 158. Carroll, Marion H. Public Relations Office 106 McGee Court, Anderson, p. 153.164. Cathey, Betty Assistant Nurse 212 Rhodehaven Drive, Anderson, p. 201. Charping, Edith B. Bookkeeper 2824 South Main Street, Anderson p. 154. Craine, James P., Jr. Counselor 4202 North Main Street, Anderson, p. 161. Crosby, Katherine Housekeeper 1403 South Benjamin Street, Anderson. Dutton, Cliff Maintenance 306 Hugh Street, Anderson, p. 202. Evans, Hazel K. Bookstore Assistant 8-2 Bailey Court Apartments, Anderson, p. 200. Fite, Vivian S. Secretary to Business Administrator Route 4, Mahaffey Street Ext., Belton. p. 154. Fleming, John Maintenance 1004 O ' Neal Street, Belton. p. 202. Fleming, Robert R Maintenance P.O. Box 504, Belton. Freeman, Carrie Lou Housekeeper Route 1, Belton. Garrison, Barbara M. Library Assistant Route 2. Anderson, p. 165. Gray, Ola W. PBX Operator 2403 Lane Avenue, Anderson, p. 200. Hancock, Dora L Academic Advisor 13-1 Bailey Court Apartments, Anderson, p. 156, 196. Harris. Thomas H. Maintenance Rt. 8, P.O. Box 2354, Anderson, p. 203. Hayes, Ann M. Secretary to Academic Dean 302 Fredericks Street, Anderson, p. 152. Helms, Patsy R. Secretary to Dean of Women Counselor Route 2. Seaton Acres. Honea Path. p. 163. Hewell. Ruby R. Housekeeper Route 10, Hobson Road. Box 195. Anderson, p 203. Hodges. Johnny, Jr. Maintenance 103 Lee Street, Anderson, p. 203 Jones, Edith J. Printing Mailing 2601 Bellview Road, Anderson, p. 164, 272. 272 Staff Directory p. 203. Jones, Mary S. Secretary to the President 1810 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 150. Lawson, Charles F. Dean of Men 406 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 162. Loskoski, Wilbur Maintenance Foreman 2615 Duncan Street, Anderson, p. 202. Mahaffey, Martha Business Office Supervisor 1004 Power Street, Anderson, p. 154. McClellan, Betty G. Library Assistant 1505 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 17, 165. McCullough, Josephine Housekeeper 505 Cathcart, Anderson. McDavid, Elizabeth Housekeeper Route 2, Belton. McKinney. Calvin T. Supervisor of Physical Plant 503 Concord Avenue, Anderson, p. 202 Meeks. Ada P. Social Secretary 307 Moultrie Square, Anderson, p. 153 Mitchum, Marguerite Secretary to Registrar Route 5. Anderson, p. 156. Moon, Ella Housekeeper 416 Thomas Street, Anderson. Owens, James L. Director of Financial Aid and Admissions Counselor P.O. Box 2372, Anderson, p. 158. Owens, Brenda C. Admissions Counselor P.O. Box 2372, Anderson, p. 157. Padgett, Olin S. Maintenance Route 1, Box 120, Iva. Phillips, Johnny Student Counselor New Men ' s Dorm Apartment, p. 160. Powell, Ruth G. College Hostess 231-A South Boulevard, Anderson, p. 201 Raney. Agnes H. News Service Director P.O. Box 1462, Anderson, p. 118, 153, 164. Rogers, Ralph Men ' s Dorms Maintenance Route 1, Williamston. p. 203. Scott, Virginia W Resident Hall Director Pratt Hall. p. 5, 201. Shooter. Mary H. Dean of Women 802 Kingsley Road. Anderson, p. 163, 201. Smith, Laurine Housekeeper Route 2, Belton. Snipes, Bobbie R. Admission ' s Secretary Route 1, Pendleton, p. 157. Spearman, Judy E. Registrar ' s Office Secretary Route 10, Anderson, p. 156. Stephenson, Evelyn D. Resident Hall Director, Denmark 1009-D N. Main Street, Anderson, p. 201. Stewart, Ruth Resident Hall Director, Whyte House Route 1, Pendleton, p. 201. Stokes. Loretta C. Cashier, Business Office Apartment F-4 Concord Apartments, Ander- son, p. 154. Strickland, Nell T. Nurse 510 Walden Parkway, Anderson, p. 200. Strickland, Shirley Housekeeper 1528 Whitehall Road, Anderson, p. 203. Terry, Charles C. Maintenance 219 Daniel St., Anderson, p. 203. Thompson, Florence Bookstore Manager 618 Summit Avenue, Anderson, p. 200. Thorne, Eunice Secretary to Dean of Student Affairs and Stu- dent Counselor Route 10, Box 309, Anderson, p. 155, 161. Timms, Janet Bookkeeper 116 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson, p. 154. Watkins, Pam Secretary to Director of Development Pratt Dorm. p. 153, 164. Wiles, Jim R. Athletic Director 310 North Street, Anderson, p. 56, 57, 78 Wilson, Teresa D. IBM Secretary 602 North Street, Anderson, p. 164. General Index Academic Dean 1 52 AC3 43 AC ECHOES 122-123 Admissions 157 Alumni Day 51 Anderson College Pageant 32-39 Art Club 136 Art Department 168 Astronomy Department 169 Bands 144 Baseball 81-85 Biology Department 170 Black Awareness Week 137 Business Administration Department 171 Business Administrator 154 Campus Keys 1 38 Campus Ministries 124-130 Chapel 22-23 Chaplain 159 Cheerleaders 86-87 Chemistry Department 172 Choir 132-133 Christmas First Night 40-41 Circle K 140 Coffeehouse Dinner Club 26-27 COLUMNS 118-121 Commercial Club 139 Concerts 24-25 Conclusion 274-279 Counselor 161 Dean of Men 162 Dean of Student Affairs 155 Dean of Women 163 Delta Psi Omega 141 Denmark Society 52 Director of Development 153 Director of Student Activities 160 Dorm Visitation 30 Drama Department 173 Editors ' Acknowledgements 280 Education Department 177 English Department 174-176 Faculty, Administration Directory 270-271 Fashion Merchandising Department 178 Financial Aid 158 Founder ' s Day 42 French Department 179 Freshmen Arrival 16 Freshman Class 206-223 Gamma Beta Phi 134 General Index 273 Golf Team 78-80 Graduation 53 Halloween Carnival 29 Health Department 180 Hiking Club 142 History Department 181 Homecoming 44-45 Home Economics Department 182 Intramurals 90-105 Introduction 4-13 IVY LEAVES 117 Journalism Department 183 Library 165 Math Department 184 Men ' s Basketball Team 56-63 Men s Council 115 Men ' s Tennis Team 72-74 Music Department 186-187 Music Study Club 131 Omicron lota Kappa 143 Opening Week Activities 18-19 Pep Club 145 Phi Theta Kappa 135 Physical Education Department 188-189 Physical Science Depaitment 185 Physics Department 190 Political Science Department 191 President 150-151 President s Reception 17 Psychology Department 192 Public Relations 164 Reading Department 193 Registrar 156 Registration 21 Religion Department 194 ROTC 195 Scholarship Recognition Day 50 Secretarial Science Department 196 Sociology Department 197 Sophomore Arrival 20 Sophomore Class 224-257 Spanish Club 146 Spanish Department 198 Spare Time 31 Speech Department 199 Sports Schedule 88-89 Staff 200-203 Staff Directory 272 Student Directory 258-269 Student Government Association 110-1 14 Table of Contents 2-3 Title Page 1 Tournaments 106-107 Trojan Club 147 Trustees 166-167 Who ' s Who 46-49 Women ' s Basketball Team 64-71 Women ' s Council 116 Women ' s Tennis Team 75-77 General Index 273 274 Conclusion Reaching for the dream, stretching fingers and sinews . . . The dream lies before, aching to be touched and caressed, so close, so barely eluding grasp. B nUUIHIMHIIISS Conclusion 275 Learning from mistakes, from influences both good and bad, aids in reaching the goal 276 Conclusion Conclusion 277 278 Conclusion No one truly leaves here. Memories will follow, and taken with every person are the factors here that have changed his life in some way. Some leave assured of their destiny, while others remain in a quandary in the search for the self. i .- ' .::• ' - ' ,: ■ -. r SsSwhST ' Conclusion 279 Memories of the hard work of nights as well as days ... the pressure and tension of approaching deadlines and the responsibility they bestowed on us many times when all our efforts seemed fruitless and our progress was shaped in a circle rather than in an ex- tending line . . . The task being complete and into publication as you hold it in your hand brings a sense of relief and of ac- complishment to the editors. The job could not be done alone and there were many students and faculty members which deserve special rec- ognition. Mr. Dennis James was a con- stant source of aid and encouragement as he took special pictures and a con- siderable amount of the color shots. His original ideas for photographs are only a few of his abilities appreciated by the staff. Wayne Bonge lent his ta- lents as our student photographer. His willingness to work and dependability made him an invaluable asset. Words cannot express the devotion and understanding of our advisor, Mrs. Agnes Raney. Her special ability of " keeping it all together and going " spread as a revitalizing source of en- couragement for all of the staff and especially the editors. Often tired and exhausted after a full day, Mrs. Raney continued to work with us, sacrificing other interests. Just " thank-you " is not an adequate expression for her assistance. Appreciation to the staff for their contributions is extended by the editors. We hope you enjoy your Col- umns 1976. JU YYQAJthO, c rr th Co-Editors 280 Editors ' Acknowledgements ANDERSON COLLEGE LIBRARY


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