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

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 282

 

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1977 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1977 volume:

w o soH ° kiis w ' ,..jl f_.:yWfc! ' ' : i " . . " j yv? - ' . :, Av S ' . J: j ' ir iTT ' Bpp w -- | 1 ■ :; - ' - ;; i ; ,■?.;•.-- . - " ■ f ■ - iriMri vmf i ' . ' j » .j " - " „ I ; " , ' " i z Columns IW Mirton College. Dean Shackelford, cdirhr Mry fapes Ram], Aavifor Anderson, S.C.mxt Cindy % ce t a ociMe cdilor Volume 53 Openina 4 features UH Student Life W Academics iHH To live... To wonder.. To fulfill. To be an individual and yet be able +o survive in a crowd. To join u rth others academic® lfa hdiqiouslu, adthl€ticallu t ' and socially. JOnvoNement is -Hie Key Maturity aids +he newly developed person in deviatina from -the auznerally accepted Deliefs and acquiirinq his own Knowledge and conceptions Those Luno meander soon discover their -true oatcorne.To carelessly fail is iqnctafice ' ' (jet to -fatter meio ineptness is honorable. - v.. " y V O " . " : ■ 40 J B iv « ' . f J l ■ ' Is ' ' " ifw W : Jfmv %m m ._iW — - Infractors edrn from students] and -Hie student, -fturouah careful study and cooperaHon witrh -these scholars , js u ef as -jhrouah learnma his environment, develops an academic mind Junsh+utional learning musf be aided bu intimate. relationships utiHi those coho have acquired ' the nccessaru, desired Knowledge if if is -fo be successful- Faith in a being greater than all mortals provides fulfillment ivhich no earthly being has the power to bestou). bJorshippihy is enriched through the coalescence of believers- The salvation that comes only from this spirit leads them through misery and happiness % " The fellowship of religious Men and. uoomen strengthens -the religious doctrines of -the ihdividual. Helpinq those, ivho need help and lead ina those, who cannot see for -themselves stimulate, -the aloa) of the individual ' s faith. Group recreation intertwines -those qf diverse backgrounds Cheering, as cvell as participating in a college team effort, represents one group interested, in the, identical goal success. J+ »» He loho does not p articipate, is no less great, for he is able to succeed in ether of life ' s destinies. Playina -together for enjoyment s an integral part of the development of the entire individual. J U m £ ' ,:L .: : _ il_. : . : i Uiji mtam jwp ' i.t i ' 3i , ' ' ■fr sv 4 person disoriented from Society mau nest enjoy life he has not discovered the importance of people- Jo love, to he loved, and to be fulfilled in that love s the creation of benevolence. Hmmaiurifa soon vanishes as relationships develop intosenoas affairs Friends and lexers y a f drau)near and depart briskly in ucathi but long -lasti net relationships develop through livina and Working together — aeademicallu, religiously, athletieallcj, and socially. I Livina and worKina toaetncr at AC, students acquire, mutual interests Soon after the it- arrival. borm tor l life adjustment and the punas of studying develop within €ach individual a wilhnaness to stand by one, another. Activities m everu students life include chapel and reqisiratiOh fblihcal involvement is also encour acted, for the 18 year old noco has the. riqht to vote bevelopinq into a well -adjusted individual is. a aoat everu student attempts to meet 15 Freshmen explore a different life from home 16 Freshman Arrival Transforming a small room into a new home with posters, plants, and other items, a record number of freshmen ea- gerly attacked the task of " moving in " for two semesters. Meeting new people and adjusting to dormitory life, some learn that college can pose its problems. To help relieve the tension, the ad- ministration sponsors a picnic and var- ious other orientation activities to allow the freshmen and the faculty to become acquainted with one another. When orientation comes to an end, many sighs of relief can be heard from freshmen who decide that college is not that bad after all. Page 16 Top: Lee Ann Timmons finds having a friend comes in handy while moving in. Left: A chore for both students and mothers was the day of freshman arrival. Right: Evette and Kimiko Chapman find moving in to be a heavy job. Page 17 Top: Scott Hines and relatives find the modular dorms quite different from living at home. Center: Newly arrived AC students enjoy feasting on fried chicken and potato salad, and getting acquainted at the freshman picnic. Bot- tom: A picnic is a treat for new students. Freshman Arrival 17 Activity filled opening week will be remembered by all Top Left: Registration lines often become long. Top Right: Social Board Chairman Chuck Vance finds making I.D. cards to be a very tiring job. Bottom Left: Mrs. Jean Alewine and Marsha Cromer help Janet Anderson understand the pro- cedure used. Bottom Right: Martha Bennett waits patiently for her time in line. 18 Opening Week Activities Opening week is one students always remember. The week is filled with ac- tivities to create a relaxed atmosphere for the busy student. After going through the process of handling parking stickers, making ID cards, and acquiring chapel seats and student handbooks, a break is very wel- come. The week is filled with placement tests and meetings, and moving in for resident students. To wrap the week up, students release their nervous tensions and frustrations in activities during field day. Top enrollment slows registration The decisions of what courses to take and whom to select for the in- structor, only to find that classes are closed, constitute problems that a student faces during registration. An improved format for registra- tion helped to ease many anxieties for both students and faculty. Informa- tion tables set up along the way aid students and make the dreaded task take less time. Most students agree they are relieved that registration oc- curs only twice a year. C. R. Roberts, registrar, and his staff strive to ease the pains of the registration of over 1200 students, another record-breaking enrollment. Top: Closed English courses create despair for sophomores during their last year of registrational AC. Left: Sophomores be come exasperated wait- ing for those all important computer cards to be found. Right: Jill Reed and Lynn Steigerwald at- tempt to rescue one another from the evils of regis- tration. Registration 19 I Sophomores anxiously return to see friends made last year Sophomores return to AC to find that things have not greatly changed. Eager freshmen and an enthusiastic, willing administration and staff greet them upon their arrival. The tiresome task of moving their be- longings back in is the first item on the agenda. Hanging curtains, sorting and unpacking clothes only begin the endless list of things that need to be done. Friendships are renewed, and future plans are discussed as sophomores quickly find themselves back into the old grind of daily study. Top: Polly Smith and Katrina Anderson do a little rearranging. Center: Sophomore Janet Lee gets smart on the second round of moving in and finds someone to do the dirty work for her. Right: Dale Cochran looks anxious to get unpacked after that long ride back to school. 20 Sophomore Arrival Self-expression available from dances Self-expression on the dance floor is available through the varied dances of- fered to the student. Many display their talents by performing dances such as the " Shag " or the " Bus Stop. " Music for the Christmas Dance was provided by Shotgun of Birmingham, Ala. Blue grass, beach music, and songs from the fifties, as well as the seventies, were played to fulfill the interests of all present. Students celebrated Homecoming with a dance in addition to the crowning of Homecoming Queen. Sweet Tooth of Atlanta, Ga., provided the music. Dances are annually sponsored by the AC Social Board. Left: Greg Davis and friend enjoy dancing to the " Shag. " Right: The Homecoming dance provides a mood for love. Center: Shotgun creates a " bang-up " of an atmosphere. Bottom: Talents are rendered at an AC dance. Dances I 21 Students display interest in variations of campus concerts The year is filled with several concerts — some well- accepted by students at AC and a few rejected. Most of these concerts provide a time for students to relax and give themselves a break from classes, studying, and the other surrounding pressures and ten- sions placed on them. Returning again this year was " Choice " and Ed Kilborne and his " White Rock Band. " This year also in- troduced " August, " " The Son Compa- ny " from Gardner-Webb College, " Mo- tion, " and Jack Ross. The featured band for the Homecoming Dance was " Sweet Tooth. " Student part icipation at concerts indi- cates their interest and desire for even more concerts. Top: The " Son Company " displayed their many talents during Christian Emphasis Week. Left: " Sweet Tooth " entertained the weekend ' s home- coming crowd. Right: " Choice " came on strong with their musical abilities again this year. Bot- tom: Jack Ross included AC as one of his many appearances in March. 22 Concerts Top: " August " performs for students at the first concert of the year held during registration week. Center: Ed Kilbourne and his White Rock Band shared their talents by rendering " Iris " in song. Bottom: The crowd listens intently as the group performs. Concerts 23 Chapel brings entertainment as well as religious experience Mandatory chapel attendance some- times causes mixed feelings for stu- dents. Some found chapel services ful- filling, while others went only to avoid conflicts ; with the administration. Whatever the reason for student atten- dance, the chapel programs hosted a va- riety of speakers for the student body. Musical entertainment presented by the AC choir, local singing groups, ministers, and laymen from churches and the community, along with drama- tic companies, make up the majority of the chapel programs. Not only is chapel a time of enter- tainment and religious experience, but it also provides a time of recognition of honors throughout various departments of the college. A highlight of the year is the yearbook presentation to students. Special features are shown and the staff is recognized. ! ■ I 1 ; 1 ■ ; 1 I I Top: The classic story of a princess, a fairy god- mother, and the prince turned into a frog was recreated by " Homemade Mimes. " Left: Chaplain Sanford Kidd and Robin Wilson listen intently as Dr. Davis Saunders tells of his adventures as a missionary in Africa. Right: Orville Reid talks to students at a gathering in which he demonstrated many superhuman feats. 24 Chapel Top left: Dr. Cordell Maddox, president, presents the opening address to the students at the first chapel. Top right: Mrs. Chris Sizemore, the origi- nal Three Faces of Eve, discusses her cases of multi- ple personality before the student body. Middle left: The musical group " Jerico " performs in chapel. Middle right: Mr. Archie Ellis renders a dramatic monologue for the first chapel. Left: Mr. Orville Reid, a retired missionary, informs his au- dience of his superhuman abilities. Chapel ' 25 Left: Nan McCown, Margaret Byrd, Julia Byrd seem to be enjoying the " night-club " atmosphere. Top: Marcus Bishop provides entertainment for the coffeehouse. Bottom: Cindy Wright and Dennis Matthews are engrossed in the entertain- ment at the coffeehouse. Coffeehouse provides variety of entertainment for student Just getting together to drink coffee and to eat donuts may seem somewhat trivial to some. Yet, the AC coffeehouse adds a bit of entertainment to the deal. Several coffeehouses were held this year on week-ends for the AC student. The social atmosphere was uplifted by the talents of Marcus Bishop, a former AC student, as he performed for the first coffeehouse of the year. Students often join in the singing and musical rendition of the entertainer for the affair. 26 Coffeehouse Visiting candidates seek student votes The year of 1976 was a political year. Across the nation, and even on the AC campus, campaign buttons, bumper- stickers, and a paraphernalia of political posters and pamphlets set the lifestyle for everyone. Jack Carter, son of Jimmy Carter, made an appearance on campus. He spoke briefly to a large crowd of en- thusiastic students. Classes came in second to Carter ' s campaign speech in support of his father. Some classes were dismissed to hear Carter and acquaint themselves with political issues and de- bates. President Ford also made a recent visit to Anderson. When the election season passed, Car- ter carried South Carolina and was victorious in the race for the United States Presidency. Top: Jack Carter, son of Jimmy Carter, views the campus of Anderson College before addressing students. Right: Gerald Ford greets Andersonians with upraised arms. Bottom: A large crowd of AC students listens attentively to Jack Carter. CARTER MONDALE Freshman initiation helps break the ice through clean fun The school year begins with new and unfamiliar faces. There are now many freshman students wandering around trying to become adjusted to college life and the AC campus. These new students " stand out " and it is obvious that some- thing is needed to help them fit into the crowd. This is what freshman initiation is all about. Sophomores create a situation that will break down the barrier between the two classes. This usually involves a ri- diculous new outfit, lots of syrup and flour, and plenty of eggs. If this episode of fun doesn ' t " break the ice, " the final event, including cakes, cokes, and potato chips, always results in many long-lasting friendships and many fun- filled experiences during the school year. Left: Sophomores step back and tak e a good look at their masterpieces . . . the freshmen during initia- tion. Top right: Pam Holliday leads freshmen Cindy Brown and Fran Welborn to model their new outfits on the baseball field. Bottom: Fresh- men girls find the dreaded initiation fun, but messy. 28 Freshman Initiation Mock Civil Defense alert helps prepare for an emergency The sounds of sirens were heard on a cool October night in Anderson . Was it a national disaster? No, it was the civil defense alert. The Civil defense alert is practiced almost every year. Ambulance squads from all over the Anderson area were expected to appear at AC to pick up the wounded. Hospital officials were una- ware of the alert. AC students were chosen as vol- unteers for the event. Aches of the joints, shock, and " pregnancy " were only a few of the ailments students were pretending to have. At the hospital, students were treated for the " diseases " and soon released. Several dead on arrivals became revived at the hospital. Anderson citizens were amazed at the great cooperation of the AC student, often taking time to watch him. Top: Jane Nix is carried to Anderson Memorial Hospital in the mock Civil Defense drill conducted at AC. Center: Steve Allston cooperates with the Anderson Civil Defense Department in being " Dead on Arrival. " Bottom: Donna Canupp, an " expectant mother " and Tim Hunt, complete with broken back, help out in a fake drill sponsored by the Civil Defense unit. Dormitory life offers activities and Everyone realizes that the main pur- pose of continuing school and entering a college is to get a better education. However, classes, homework, and term papers are but a small part of college life. One may adjust to this life away from parents and learn to live with others. Cleaning, washing, and ironing become chores to accept away from " Mama. " Despite these adjustments, students find many opportunities to join intra- mural games and take part in the school ' s social life. Staying up late is a common part of his life. 30 Dorm Life lflHHHBRH9n 9 mch excitement to college life SpmJS on ' Phone Page 30 Top left: Dana Kennington tries to add a little humor to the chore of laundering. Top right: Sleeping through an 8 a.m. class is always a plea- sure. Bottom left: Nan McCown finds a visit to mirror very amusing. Bottom right: Pride, as well as wax, is rubbed into a car. Page 31 Top left: Debbie Jackson assists Edgar S cott in a drink of water. Top right: Tim Padgett anxiously awaits a fat piece of birthday cake from Jan Robinson. Left: Jeanne Mandrell tries to obey the sign. Right: Richard Barget and Cindy Dalton take a break. Dorm Life I 31 Page 32 Top left: An empty mailbox makes an empty heart. Top right: Tena Locke and her " handsome prince " enjoy the unusual jungle at- mosphere of the room. Center left: The gang all gathers to gaze at " Charlie ' s Angels. " Center: Elaine Martin and Heyward Smith mix pleasure with business. Bottom: Deborah Cartwright places all of her worries behind and keeps her bean bag and TV warm. 32 Dorm Life Page 33 Top left: Cleaning the room is a dreaded task for Terry Lowe. Top right: Ricky Ellis and Mark Heaton enjoy a late movie. Bottom: Sharon Brown, Patsy Wimberly, and Elaine Parker enjoy a variety of interests in the " little " room. Dorm Life 33 " " » v « " S - »Bi i " l icon discovering thai he IS an important part of the college ' s existence., ■the student finds himself involved with many activities, Working with peers -both sUdents and -faculty -the individual realizes -thart Involvemeni is -the Key to Success, Student government and campus religious organizations provide-the necessary opportunities for this involvement. The AC contemporary -then develops friendships important to his well beiny. 35 AC3 members help promote good will AC3 means fellowship, working to- gether on projects and developing a congenial atmosphere among faculty, staff, and wives of administrators , facul- ty, and staff. The Anderson College Campus Club had a tea in September to introduce new faculty and staff. The December bazaar showed much talent and ingenuity of the members and replenished the treasury for future club projects. Following the bazaar members worked on the large wreaths and gar- lands used to decorate the buildings at AC. A trip to Rich ' s Department Store in Atlanta, Ga., an Easter Egg Hunt for members ' children, and a family picnic completed the yearly activities. I Left: Mrs. Doris Taylor adds a creative touch to the huge green wreath while Dr. Brena Walker works on another wreath. Right: Officers are (1-r) Mrs. Barbara Garrison, treasurer; Mrs. Doris Taylor, vice president; Mrs. Ha Tribble, recording secre- tary. Absent from the picture are Mrs. Ruth West, president, and Mrs. Betty Funk, corresponding secretary. Bottom: Mrs. Marion Mandrell, Mrs. Doris Taylor, Mrs. Barbara Garrison, and Mrs. Florence Thompson work on the financial end of the bazaar while Rebecca Talmadge watches. 36 AC3 Exhibition of talent portrays Art Guild Exhibiting their talents for the enjoy- ment of the students is only one of the many things that members of the Art Guild do. Field trips, painting sessions, and the exchanging of creative ideas allow members of the club to express them- selves freely. Students whose interests lie in fields of art find that membership in the Art Guild is a learning, meaning- ful experience. Guild members also co-sponsored the " Arts in the Parks " program. Top: Mrs. Susan Wooten, instructor, and Curran Stone concentrate on their plans of assembling the art show in the library. Left: Dr. " Chuck " McCar- ter busily makes way for his hungry Art Guild members. Right: Members of the Art Guild enjoy the food at the picnic provided by Dr. McCarter. Bottom: Art Guild members assisting with the " Arts in the Parks " program are (I-r) Janet Ellen- burg, Curran Stone, president, Browning Bryant, Teresa McAlister, vice president, and Ronny Poore. Art Guild 37 Left: Members of Jubal ' s Brass Ensemble include Johnny White, Joe Putman, Cynthia Snipes, Mr. Perry Carroll, and Glenn Eernisse. Right: Inner ACtion singers: 1st row (1-r) Mike Fleming, Marilee Abies, Patti Rumsey, Lynn Smith (accom- panist), Cindy Wright, Terry Lowe. 2nd row: Glenn Eernisse, Steve Garrett (electric bass), Cecil Kight, Karen Bagwell, Kari Beth Burks, Mr. Car- roll, Gay Love, Kathy Davis, Philip Bishop, Ronald Foster, and Ricky Moody. Bottom: Wind Ensemble members are: 1st row (1-r) Charles Jones, Debbie Davenport, Susan Eernisse, Randy Compton. 2nd row: Brent Boulanger, Burley Sta- bler, Joe Putman, Cynthia Snipes, Glenn Eernisse, Johnny White, Beth Wiley. 3rd row: Steve Garrett, Dennis Matthews, Joie Kay. Not pictured are Dickie Alexander, Donna Reid, Buddy Shearer, and Mike Balcombe. I 38 Bands Melodies produced by bands, singers The melodious sounds coming from the auditorium and elsewhere are made by the AC Bands, under the direction of Mr. Perry Carroll, chairman of the music department. The brass and wind ensembles per- form at various college functions, con- certs, churches and community events. They also help get the crowd in the mood at Trojan basketball games. A newly organized choral group on campus is the InnerACtion Singers in- cluding 15 vocalists, an accompanist and two instrumentalists. The singers chose the name because they attempt to represent inner action between the secular and sacred world. " Man lives in the world but not of the world, " Director Carroll explained. The group performs in churches, in schools and for other gatherings. AC ' s Handbell Choir is an enthusias- tic and talented group directed by Beth Wiley, AC sophomore. At every appear- ance they add professionalism and ver- satility. Top left: Beth Wiley directs the handbell choir. Top right: Handbell Choir members practice for a special program. They are Debbie Dill, Cindy Dal- ton, Susan Eernisse, Lynn Smith, Kari Beth Burks, Debbie Davenport, Joe Putman, Glenn Eemisse, Ron Bentley and Brent Boulanger. Center left: Steve Garrett plays a wicked string bass. Center: Berley Stabler blows a mighty sound during band rehearsal. Right: Director Perry Carroll puts body motion into his music. Bottom: Flutist Charles Jones escapes into a musical dreamland. Band— Handbell Choir 39 Circle K offers service to others with willingness and lo ve The Circle K Club is a civic oriented organization sponsored by the Ander- son Kiwanis Club. The main objective of the club is helping others with a spirit of love and unselfishness. The club participated in many ac- tivities this year. Circle K helped with the Halloween Carnival, took fruit bas- kets to local nursing homes, sponsored a family at Christmas, and had an Easter Egg hunt. These activities help maintain the club ' s goal of helping people. Advisors for the group are Mr. B. J. Taylor and Mrs. Nancy Elliot. Top: Looking over the minutes are advisor — B. J. Taylor, Katherine Byrd, Bruce Crocker, Mike Coleman, Stan Madden, and Wayne Tisdale. Right: Officers are secretary-treasurer, Katherine Byrd; vice-president, Bruce Crocker; and presi- dent, Stan Madden. Bottom: Members of Circle K are from left to right: Row 1; Donna Canupp, Randy Swing, Ray Doughty, Richard Fite, Bruce Crocker, Katherine Byrd, Allen Church, Wayne Tisdale, Mike Coleman, LeeGaillard. Row 2: Terri Remington, Nancy Elliot, advisor; Stan Madden, B.J. Taylor, advisor. 40 Circle K Reaching out, CM Campus Ministries are important at AC. It means reaching out — helping others — sharing. It is the link between the student and religious-orientated service to God and man. Through Campus Ministries one can develop his faith, become involved in the world as a concerned Christian, and in doing so, achieve a full and purpose- ful life through dedicated service. Campus Ministries provide many ways to reach these objectives. Under the leadership of Chaplain Sanford Kidd, students worked with retarded children, ministered to the elderly and witnessed in churches. Every Thursday afternoon the " Sun- shine Friends " (retarded youngsters) ar- rived on campus to participate in plan- ned activities with AC students. High- lights of the year included a Halloween Carnival, Christmas Party and a trip to the fair. The ministry to senior citizens was called " Adopt-A-Grandparent. " This included weekly visits, running er- rands, housework, yard work and chauffeuring. Another ministry is witnessing in churches through music and speech. Students also read to the blind and aid handicapped to classes daily. Bible study, prayer and sharing ses- sions, and deputation teams all add to the overall success of Campus Minis- tries. has Christian lo ve Left: Marilee Abel enjoys sharing fun with " Sun- shine Friends. " Center: CM officers are (I-r) front to back: Mary Ann Williams, chairperson of Out- reach; Jeanne Mandrell, BYW president; Chris Weissleder, chairperson of Communications; Perry Thompson, chairman of Music and Ministe- rial Association president; Eddie Baxter, president of CM. Right front to back: Robin Metts, Sunshine Friends coordinator; Robin Wilson, Women ' s Agape leader; Tim Padgett, Men ' s Agape leader; Mike Hammonds, Bible Study chairman; Robert Emory, deputation chairman. Right: Eddie Baxter, CM president, and Mr. Sandy Kidd, advisor, take time from their schedules to talk about future plans. Campus Ministries 41 CM holds all-night Christian fellowship Campus Ministries lock-in is a student-faculty led activity. It provides time for Christian fellowship, recrea- tion, Bible study, and worship in a very informal setting. The administration, as well as the student, benefits from the all night affair. It is a time for every AC associated person to come together and fellowship with one another, a time to share everyday conversations and become more acquainted, a time to release energy, stored from past weeks sitting behind desks, and a time to unwind from the bustle of classes and worship God in a unique atmosphere. This is what is experienced by all who attend an AC lock- in. Several lock-ins were held. Top: George Patterson and a friend provide musi- cal entertainment for the lock-in. Left: Mark Key goes for a basket while others look on with anxious faces. Right: Informality of a worship service is experienced at the lock-in. Bottom: The energetic group releases tension of the past week at the lock-in. 42 Lock-in You Alive ' theme of CM fall retreat Look-Up Lodge at Travelers Rest was the perfect setting for the fall Campus Ministry retreat October 16-17. The 55 students and faculty members participated in Bible study, discussions, worship, recreation, and a talent show. The retreat ' s theme " You Alive " was emphasized in varied activities. Stu- dents were made aware of their Creator in nature as well as word. Chaplain Sanford Kidd was director. W Top: Tadd Eldridge entertains the group in the chapel at Look-Up Lodge. Right: A trip to the waterfalls and a race with the canoes bring stu- dents back to camp wet. Left: The campf ire and the cross made a perfect setting for the worship serv- ice. Bottom: Lynn Brown, Howard Holland, Kari Beth Burks, and Marilee Abel discover the impor- tance of safety rules as well as the enjoyment of water sports. Sharing, spreading joy, giving of one ' s self is CM goal An annual trip to the Anderson County Fair for the Sunshine Friends is one of many projects planned by the Campus Ministry Department. In spite of rain, there was excitement and joy on the faces of the youngsters as they took in all the highlights of the midway. Hand-in-hand the Sunshine Friends and AC students trudged through the mud — it was difficult to tell who was having more fun. The fair proved to be a rewarding and worth- while experience for all. Sharing, spreading joy, and giving of one ' s self are all part of what Campus Ministries is all about. Top: Sunshine Friends seek shelter from rain under the corn dog stand at the fair; yet, not dampening their spirits of fun. Left: Larry Meriweather shows Wayne, a Sunshine Friend, the way to the stuffed animal booth. Right: Both Denise Strong and her young friend seem to be enjoying themselves on their " high-flying trip. " 44 Campus Ministries Looking back, year was full of activity 1976-77 was a year of activity and ful- fillment for Campus Ministries. The number of Sunshine Friends in- creased, more deputation teams witnes- sed in churches, the weekly Bible Study and prayer, and sharing group sessions had more participants and students en- joyed helping the elderly. The need to reach out and help those who needed help was evident among AC students — and in doing so they accomplished their goal of serving. ISk 1 ■ ' as® i - Top: The AC campus has become a place of fun and friendships for many Sunshine Friends. Cen- ter: Alan Pace performs at a weekly " Celebration " which includes Bible Study, singing and tes- timonies. Right: " Run Larry, run — a Sunshine pal is right behind you. " Playing together can be fun for AC students as well as the Sunshine Friends. Bottom: " The Hope of Glory " concert held in Belton was well-attended by AC students. The religious group offered inspiration to those who attended. Campus Ministries 45 They witness in song, word, and lives The deputation teams serve as an out- reach program to various churches in the Carolinas and Georgia. Each team is made up of students who feel that it is their privilege to spread the word of God. Members of the different teams give their testimonies of what God has done for them in words and songs. As an added treat, there are puppet shows to demonstrate the teachings of Christ. The deputation teams serve a dual purpose . Not only do they glorify God in their services, but they also represent Anderson College. Many people learn about AC from the teams, and they seek to learn more about the school. 46 Campus Ministries Page 46: Top: Robert Emory, Nancy Cox, Tim Padgett, Denise Strong, Karen Busha, and Terry Lowe discuss deputation work. Right: Chaplain Sanford Kidd sponsors the activities of AC ' s depu- tation teams. Left: Bill Parker, Jane Edwards, Marty Cooke, Carrolanne Busbee, Mark Key, Linda Hughey, and Patti Rumsey call a meeting to make plans for deputations. Lower right: Marilee Abel and Beth Zeigler listen for their instructions in next week ' s work. : C% i ■ i ■ Loving and willing, they strive to help Aiming to help others, the Baptist Young Women is an active organization on the AC campus. A membership drive was held early in the year to attract new BYW members. Included among the major projects were making dolls for underprivileged chil- dren in the hospital and assisting with a blood drive on campus second semester. Students who want to dedicate their lives to service in religious vocations are encouraged to become members of the Ministerial Association and Church- Related Vocations. A student-led revival held in the Spring was the organization ' s major ac- complishment. Giving members a chance to share their testimony with in- dividual talents, the groups help to mold mature Christian leaders. Top: Ministerial Association Church Related Vo- cations officer and advisor are (1-r): Mr. William Tisdale, Marty Cooke, vice-president, Marilyn Martin, secretary, Nate Yarborough, publicity chairman, Perry Thompson, president, Mr. Fred Metts. Center: Members (1-r) 1st row: Patti Rum- sey, Marilyn Martin, Denise Strong, Eddie Baxter, Nancy Cox, Alan Pace. 2nd row: Dennis Matth- ews, Mark Matthews, Frankie Page, Roy Brooks, Marty Cooke, Perry Thompson, Stacy Kirby, Mr. Tisdale, Allen Bratcher, Nate Yarborough, Mr. Metts, Terry Lowe, Monroe Freeman. Bottom: BYW members are (seated) Frieda Dills, Kris Weissleder. Standing: Brenda Bonds, Rhonda Evans, Jeanne Mandrell, Mandy Mathis, Carolyn Gruber, Marilee Abies. Campus Ministries 47 f v? . T ' Kl " ■ ' «. ■ V ' , ' ■ . ■ Top: Choir members are looking up this year. They are (1-r) 1st row: Sheila Campbell, Joie Kay, Debbie Davenport, Sheryl Broome, Cindy Wright, Debbie Dill, Lynn Turner, Cindy Dalton, Faye Knight, Donna Reid. 2nd row: Mary Jane An- tonakos, Sherry Ballard, Lynne Watson, Sherry Taylor, Miriam Mitchell, Frieda Dills, Marilee Abel, Susie Walker, Fran Parker, Sharon Smith. 3rd row: Sharon Murphy, Karen Bagwell, Gay Love, Susan Eemisse, Kathy Davis, Beth Wiley, Lynn Smith, Teresa Outen, Patti Rumsey, Lea Mullinax, Berley Stabler, Ben Crowther. 4th row: Allen Williams, John White, Anthony Vandiver, Kim Wentzky, David Page, Tony Brown, Greg Branyon, Ron Bentley, Brent Boulanger, Mike Fleming, Richard Ellis, Marty Cooke, Ricky Car- ter. 5th row: Charles Allen, Steve Garrett, Nan McCown, Druanne Richey, Howard Holland, John Ellis, Ronnie Foster, Joe Putman, Terry Lowe, DonRogers, Philip Bishop. 6th row: Ricky Moody, Cecil Kight, Marie Wright, Tommy Hellams, Kari Beth Burks, Ray Hickman, Glenn Eernisse, Rick Abies, and Tim Hunt. Bottom: Beth Wiley, presi- dent, and Cecil Kight harmonize while Ms. Anita Bridges, choral director, likes what she hears. 48 Choir Choir group takes pride in its m usic They lifted up their voices in song. Music, the God-given talent which so many people wish they possessed, was evident when the AC Choir performed. They put themselves into their music and the outcome was impressive, pro- fessional, and pleasing. Under the direction of Mrs. Anita Bridges, the 65 voice group strived for perfection as they sang in churches, schools, and in community programs. The choir appeared in Columbia, Bel- ton, Spartanburg, Anderson, Bowman, and Atlanta, Georgia, and in cities in North Carolina and Tennessee. Special performances included Fine Arts Week, Christmas First Night, Founder ' s Day, and graduation. Top: Karen Bagwell and other choir members limber up in preparation for the " Fiddler on the Roof " dance performed as part of the annual choir tour. Left: Choir officers (1-r) are Ron Bentley, manager; Joe Putman, vice-president; Beth Wiley, secretary; Susan Eernisse, president; Terry Lowe, treasurer; and Debbie Davenport (seated), accom- panist. Right: AC Choir members take their music seriously. Choir 49 ' Our year ' will be revived very often as we grow older Developing into a well-rounded indi- vidual is the ultimate purpose of AC. To present the academic year in this light has sometimes proved difficult for the 1976-77 Columns staff. Long days and nights . . . trash cans filled up and emptied over and over again . . . peckings of typewriter keys . . . taking picture after picture. These are but a few of the Columns staff ' s experiences this year. Hours after hours, the staff worked diligently to meet its four deadlines. Sometimes neg- lecting study and social life, members focused on the light of the year and its differences from all other years. As one grows older, he reflects on his memories, both good and bad. Ander- son College carries with it many memo- ries every year; but this year is espe- cially memorable. One may ask: What is different about the 1976-77 year? This question must only be answered by the individual. A new approach to livelihood must have been reached to see this year as different from all the others. In the years to come, one will re- member his past often. The Columns will help you relive your past at AC through practically every aspect. However, memories are only a part of life — a fruitful part. With these memories in mind, one proceeds onto whatever life offers him in the ensuing future. The probability of success in life is perhaps already evident. One ' s goals may or may not be reached. Your life was touched in some way through your experiences at AC. We have grown to be leaders and must now realize that our time at AC is growing short, and only memories of our development here will last. So as you pick up the 1977 Columns, you will remember — AC has been good to us in " our " year, 1976-77. 50 Columns ' Staff Page 50 Top: Mrs. Agnes H. Raney , advisor, is a constant source of encouragement to the staff. Center: Determination to " beat out " the new Scaleograph is the goal of Dean Shackelford, editor. Bottom: Cindy Rice ' s pleasing personality makes her position as associate editor shine. Page 51 Top: Staff photographers Stephen Vickery and Wayne Bonge discuss improvement in the recent roll of staff film with Tom Dillard. Center: Leigh Gladden serves as the efficient copy editor. Bottom: Sherry Schwartz and Teresa Ford, organi- zations ' co-editors, work to meet the next dead- line. Right: Rita Gilliam, layout-art editor, puts the final touch on a weird layout. Columns ' Staff 51 Page 52 Top left: George Patterson, sports editor, and Lee McKee, sports writer, work out details of their section. Right: Nimble fingers of Cynthia Singletary were an asset to the Columns. Left: Donna Reid, student life editor, and Cindy Dal- ton, assistant, select pictures for their area. Right: Deb Murray and Judith Washington, features ' co- editors, plan layout for the " Miss AC " pageant. Page 53 Top: " I like you, you ' re different! " Mrs. Agnes Raney says to Cindy Rice. Left: Mrs. Raney and Leigh Gladden personalize copy. Right: Mylinda McLane and Blake Campbell, writers, prepare copy for the academic section. 52 Columns ' Staff Concentrated effort of yearbook staff members is important Columns ' Staff 53 Secretarial science students seek opportunities Interest in business is expressed through Commercial Club activities at AC . This organization was formed to aid business students in future jobs and to relay business information between the student and the surrounding com- munities. Mrs. Kathryn McGregor sponsors the club and assists the stu- dents in better business techniques. Another opportunity open to busi- ness students is Alpha Pi Epsilon, which is organized to meet the needs of its members who have an A or B average in all of their secretarial science courses. These clubs find many open doors to careers, and the organizations go to work and take advantage of the open opportunities. The members are ready, willing, and able to go to work due to the efficiency of AC ' s secretarial science de- partment. Left: Officers of the Commercial Club are (1-r) Kim Stapleton, treasurer; Mandy Mathis, pro- gram chairman; Brenda Bonds, president; Kelly Bunton, secretary. Right (1-r from top): Commercial Club members are Patsy Brown, Vicki Carlton, Cynthia Singletary, Brenda Bonds, Shelia Campbell, Mandy Mathis, Kelly Bunton, Lettie Jo Stoudamire, Rosalyn Hutto, Beverly Frazier, Cindy Atwell, Barbara Pruitt, Barbara Nix, Kim Stapleton, Carolyn Rich, Mrs. McGregor, advisor; Julie Matthews. Bot- tom left: Members of Alpha Pi Epsilon are (1-r) Mrs. McGregor, advisor; Brenda Bonds, Cynthia Singletary, Lettie Jo Stoudamire, Rosa- lyn Hutto, Sharon Brown, and Kim Stapleton. 54 Commercial Club Black A wareness group formed on AC campus this year A Student Black Awareness Club was formed on the AC campus this year to help make the community more aware of Black heritage, culture, and resources . In keeping with Black Awareness Week, February 28-March 3, members participated in guest lectures by black poet, B. F. Maiz of Burnt Corn, Alabama, a fashion show, films, and a coffeehouse when talent was presented. Miss Shebra Wortherly, director of student activities who assisted the group in organizing, said, " There is room for improvement in regard to each race to be more aware of each other ' s culture. " Top: Officers of the Black Awareness Club are (1-r) Loleather Underwood, treasurer; Sharon Wil- liams, secretary; Roger Gambrell, vice president; and Patsy Dyson, president. Center: Shebra Wortherly and Patsy Dyson discuss plans for Black Awareness Week. Right: B. F. Maiz, a black poet from Alabama, was the featured speaker for Black Awareness Week. Bottom: Members of the Black Awareness Club are 1st row: Mary Ann Williams, Sylvia Magwood, Mary Ann Young, Linda Glover, Phyllis Anderson, Sandra Mattress, Cynthia Jackson, Evert Chapman, Pam Coleman, Brenda Simpson, Ellen Atkinson, Brenda McRae, Shebra Wortherly. 2nd row: Debra Jackson, Adranna McBee, Adrienna Pinson, Debra Wharton, Izonaia Scott, Carol Moment, Betsy Grier, Sharon Wil- liams, Patsy Dyson, and Loleather Underwood. Black Awareness Club 55 Journalism field is bright, challenging A new look has appeared on the scene of the AC Echoes newspaper this year. Layouts were improved and interest in the journalistic field uplifted. Melinda Sightler, editor, proposed some new ideas and with the assistance of Allen Church, associate editor, and Dr. Brena Walker, advisor, carried them out. Journalism class enrollment increased again this year, giving the newspaper a much wider range of writers. To involve as many students as possible was the aim. Several eight-page issues were pub- lished during the year. Staff members strived to report the news in as accurate and precise a man- ner as possible. Truthfulness in all stories is essential. Top: Melinda Sightler, editor, concentrates as she writes the lead story on a controversial issue for the paper. Left: Bill Farmer, Tadd Eldridge, features editor, and Bill Parker look over material for next issue. Right: Dr. Brena Walker, advisor, and Allen Church, associate editor, plan the next newspaper. 56 Echoes Staff Top left: Jane White, business manager, and Marsha Cromer, circulation manager, relax be- tween assignments. Top right: Greg Davis and Stephen Vickery, photographers, select best pic- tures for the AC Echoes. Center: Mike Matthews and George Patterson, sports, prepare a basketball prediction. Bottom: Reporters get together for a briefing session. AC Echoes Staff ,57 Gamma Beta Phi eager to serve others Academic excellence is only one re- quirement for membership in the Gamma Beta Phi Society. Members must possess Christian ideals and lead- ership ability, in addition to maintain- ing grade average of 3.3 or better. Members of the Gamma Beta Phi So- ciety were eager to engage in service opportunities. This program was de- signed to aid students in developing their leadership abilities. Assisting with open house was one of the highlights of the program. Providing patients at the Anderson Hospital with small gifts dur- ing the Christmas season was also an available opportunity for members. The society met on a monthly basis. Speakers from a wide variety of fields spoke to the club concerning their cho- sen professions. One such interesting speaker was Mrs. Jean Alewine, Direc- tor of Admissions. Mr. and Mrs. John Boyte graciously pooled their talents in sponsoring the club. Left: Members of Gamma Beta Phi are: (1-r) 1st row: Donna Willis, Beverly Frazier, Kelly Bunton, Cynthia Jackson, Kay Taylor. 2nd row: Mrs. Ruth Boyte, Karen Welter, Cindy Kilgus, Elaine Parker, Donna Reid, Cynthia Singletary, Kim Stapleton, Brenda Bonds, Nancy MacRae. 3rd row: Donna Bowen, Ann Guy, Lettie Jo Stoudamire, Cindy Beasley, Sheryl Broome. 4th row: Kim Keown, Al- lean Rhome, Sharon Brown, Carol Lavender, Pam Moore, Sheila Campbell, Laura Addison, Diane Bradberry. 5th: Linda McClain, Karen Bu sha, Steve Foxworth, Don Rogers, Browning Bryant, Greg Branyon, Billy White, Mr. John Boyte, How- ard Holland, and Karen Cabe. Right: Kim Staple- ton, Mrs. Boyte, advisor, Cynthia Singletary, and Lettie Jo Stoudamire busily prepare for the next meeting. Bottom: Officers of Gamma Beta Phi are (1-r) Mrs. Ruth Boyte, advisor; Kim Stapleton, president; Mr. John Boyte, advisor; Brenda Bonds, secretary; Lettie Jo Stoudamire, treasurer; and Nancy MacRae, vice president. ' 58 Gamma Beta Phi Top left: The snow covered Alum Cave Bluff Trail in the Great Smokies offers excitement and the need for skill. Top right: Hikers appear to be " light headed " while making the descent from atop Mt. LeConte near Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Left: Mr. Dennis James, leader of the pack, appears to be having trouble holding up the monstrosity behind him at Clingman ' s Dome. Right: Chuck Vance, president of AC ' s Hiking Club, checks out the shelter at Double Springs on the Appalachian Trail. i. Hikers enjoy nature trails, exercise Physical fitness enthusiasts and thrill-seekers thoroughly enjoy the ad- ventures of the AC Hiking Club. The snow capped mountains, with their sheer cliffs, add excitement to the weekend treks to various retreats in the Pisgah Wilderness area near Brevard, the Standing Indian Mountain on the Appalachian Trail near Franklin, North Carolina, and in the Great Smokey Mountains. The method of naming mountains fascinated the AC hikers. Typical ones included Charlie ' s Bunion and Pickens Nose (or is it Nose Pickers?) Future hik- ers may note a well-formed peak in the distance called Dennis ' Physique. Club officers include Chuck Vance, president, John Deter, treasurer, and Von Johnson, secretary. Hiking Club 59 w ' Ivy Lea ves ' acquires anew and non-traditional appearance " Non-traditional and something dif- fc f " Non-traditional and something dif ferent. " That ' s what the Ivy Leaves staff wanted in AC ' s literary publication, and that ' s what they achieved. Instead of the magazine type issue that AC has had for several years the staff put out a folder with posters which can be used on the wall. The staff also wanted a publication that was representative of literary and artistic talent at AC. Poetry, short stories, drawings and photographs by students make up Ivy Leaves, sponsored by the English De- partment at Anderson College. The staff devoted much time and ef- fort to making the publication one that deserves special recognition. Top: Ivy Leaves staff members are (1-r) Cindy Beas- ley, Lynne Russell, Greg Davis, Kathy Killian, Mr. W. F. West, advisor, Millie Espieg, Kaye B oyd, Randy Poole, Pam Moore. Center: Pat Watts, Kathy Killian, and Pam Moore work together to compose this year ' s edition of Ivy Leaves. Bottom: Editor of the Ivy Leaves, Kathy Killian, discusses the cover design with Mr. West, advisor. Music Study Club is open to students The Music Study Club at AC is spon- sored by the National Federation of Music Clubs and is open to all students in Applied Music. The national society offers numerous scholarships to summer music camps and to other colleges. Programs presented by the club are given primarily by its own members, but also included some outside guests. The club strives to unite music majors in exhibiting their talents and ac- complishments. Advisor for the club is Music Director Perry Carroll. 1 J Top: Officers of the Music Study Club are Lynn Smith, secretary; Patti Rumsey, vice president; Terry Lowe, president; and Mr. Perry Carroll, sponsor. Center left: Members of the Music Study Club are: 1st row: Debbie Bearden, Lynn Smith, Beth Wiley, Susan Eernisse, Ronald Bentley. 2nd row: Sharon Brown, Cecil Kight, Nancy Robertson, Alan Nowell, Cynthia Power, Fran Parker. 3rd row: Mark Matthews, Debra Ingersoll, Marsha Cromer, Tim Hunt, and Gerald Smith. Right: The Music Study Club listens attentively during a meeting. Bottom: Mr. Perry Carroll re- laxes during a club session. Music Study Club 61 Omicron Iota Kappa pro vides a social outlet for mem bers OIK members sported smart new shirts with Greek letters second semes- ter to identify themselves on campus. Field trips to the merchandising mar- ket and to Rich ' s in Atlanta were not only " fun trips " but informative. The flea market held at the Jockey Lot near Anderson was an experience in it- self. Club members brought clothing that was put on sale and the proceeds were used for club projects. The purpose of the club is to give so- cial activities to those involved in home economics and fashion merchandising. Top: OIK members, first row (1-r) are Cindy Mimms, Pam Sherard, Jane Edwards, Cindy Wright, Evette Chapman, Jean Anne Mathis, Loleather Underwood, Carol Thackston. 2nd row: Debbie Brown, Teresa Bowen, Brenda McRae, Adrienna Pinson, Phyllis Anderson, Sandra Mat- tress, Janet Anderson, Dorothy Watson, Jan Dooley, Tracey Waugh, Cheryl Whitt. 3rd row: Lisa McKinnon, Leslie Willis, Cynthia Fowler, Laurie Wyatt, Sylvia Magwood, Ann Guy, Pat Watts, Jackie Stafford, Sherry Ballard, Lisa Black, Lisa Saunders. 4th row: Jane White, Linda Gary, Betsy Grier, Marie Wright, Angelia Grove, Susan Myers, Linda Glover, Virginia Webb, Ava Forrest, Carol Moment, Debra Barget, Alane Weathers, Debbie White, Mrs. Mary Martin, advisor. Left: Mrs. Martin enjoys a moment with officers (1-r) Carol Thackston, Jane White, and Jan Dooley. Right: Debbie Buchanan, Mrs. Nancy Tooley, and Rubin Garrick look over sale items at the club ' s flea market. 62 Omicron Iota Kappa Top left: Head cheerleader, Debbie Brown, makes a request from Band Director Perry Carroll during a game. Top right: Spectators and fans jam the bleachers for the North Greenville game. Center: Mascot Betsy Grier pleads with the crowd to sup- port the Trojans. Bottom: Displaying their new pep club T-shirts, the group prepares to " raise the roof. " ' Roof-raising ' is the Pep Club s object Support for the athletic teams is big- ger than ever this year at AC. The Pep Club is largely responsible for sparking school spirit as well as attendance at many athletic events. Increased spirit is clearly shown in the morale of the teams. The Pep Club has about fifty mem- bers, each wearing the specially de- signed shirt. In addition to the shirts, the Pep Club has a designated section in which to be seated at games. Full sup- port comes from the cheerleaders who appreciate the participation of the stu- dents. Pep Club 63 Club aides students An organ concert performed by Mr. Henry Von Hasseln and a speech by Dr. Robert Gallagher were two interesting programs provided for Beta Pi members this year. Beta Pi is the AC chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, a national honorary soci- ety. A minimum 3.5 GPR is required for membership in the society. Qualities such as wisdom, aspiration, and purity are also crucial for membership in the society. The members were installed in formal induction ceremonies held each semes- ter in the Martin Dining Room. One of the main goals of the club is aiding other students who need special attention in certain academic areas. To fulfill this goal many Beta Pi students are involved in open tutoring sessions. Ably serving as co-sponsors of the organization are Dr. Paul Talmadge and Mr. Henry von Hasseln. Top: Phi Theta Kappa officers are (1-r) Danne Ban- nister, president, Kim Stapleton, secretary; Mr. Paul Talmadge and Mr. Henry von Hasseln, ad- visors. Left: Danne Bannister listens to sugges- tions given by members of Phi Theta Kappa. Right: Members of Phi Theta Kappa are: 1st row: Kim Stapleton, Mary Jane Antonakos. 2nd row: Sharon D. Brown, Rosalyn Hutto. 3rd row: Janet Swartz, Fran Stapleton. 4th row: Lynn Smith, Debbie Walker, Robin Metts. 5th row: Janice Norwood, Rhonda Evans. 6th row: Mike Ham- monds, Robin Wilson, Brenda Bonds. 7th row: Dr. Paul Talmadge, Tim Hunt. 8th row: Mr. Henry von Hasseln, Danne Bannister, and Browning Bryant. V sBMteii I Mil Wf - f « iMi H sjgS! ! II:- : :iS ' Sii 64 Phi Theta Kappa Cultural studies in Spanish are vital Culture plays an important role in the Spanish Club. Members learn much about the culture of Spanish-speaking countries through the varied club ac- tivities. Listening to Spanish music and eating Spanish food are only a few of the many club activities. Nicknamed the Los Conquistadores, the aim is truly to con- quer the customs of the Spanish people and acquire them in order to better un- derstand Spanish. Dr. Samuel Arguez, Spanish depart- ment head, is sponsor of the club. Offi- cers are Janet Swartz, president; Cindy Dalton, vice president; Debbie Dill, sec- retar y; and Robin Wilson, program chairman. Top right: Officers (1-r) Robin Wilson, Janet Swartz, Dr. Arguez, Cindy Dalton, Debbie Dill discuss plans for the year. Center: Members of the club are: Row 1: Janet Swartz, Carolyn Gruber, Glynnis Blackwell, Donna Reid, Debbie Dill, Debbie Holland, Nancy Roberts, Dwight Cairnes. Row 2: Sharon Smith, Dr. Samuel Arguez, Cathy Davis, Mary Jane Antonakos, Alan Pace, Lesli Neighbour, Carol Waldrop, Jane Walters, Amy Al- len, Nan McCown. Left: Dr. Arguez emphasizes the importance of understanding another nation ' s culture. Spanish Club 65 SGA Involvement is the true word to de- scribe the Student Government Associa- tion . All students are greatly encouraged to join special committees. Those who do not choose to do so have the consola- tion that they are true members of the body although they are not directly in- volved. A World Hunger Drive was held this year in which students gave up one meal on a given day and the money from that meal was to go to hunger cause. Great accomplishments have been made in the structure of the govern- ment. Now the vice president is a member of the president ' s cabinet. Accomplishment sure describes it. 66 Student Government Association Page 66 Top left: Tim Hunt, SGA President. Top right: Lynn Smith, SGA Vice-president. Center: Lynn, Tim and Mary Jane find working together a pleasure. Bottom: " Mary Jane Antonakos, SGA Secretary- treasurer. Page 67 Top: SGA officers attend seminar at Spar- tanburg Methodist College. Bottom: Members of 1976-77 Senate are: (1-r) First row — Kim Brown and Cindy Beasley. Second row — Mandy Mathis, Patti Rumsey, Teresa Outen, and Susan Johnson. Third row — Kathy Randall, Tim Padgett, Randy Poole, Susan Pitts, Karen McCullough, and Julie Fox. Fourth Row— Wayne Bagwell, Marsha Cromer, Mike Hammonds, Nan McCown, Denise Strong, and Sheila Partain. Fifth Row — Denada Yar- borough, Scott Orr, Marty Cook, Mark Key, and Liz Tiller. . -r Student Government Association 67 Workshop assists group in planning A special summer workshop was held previous to the beginning of the new academic year for the SGA executive committee. Plans were discussed for the upcoming year. A number of constitutional changes have been made, in addition to having library hours changed and allowing stu- dents to park in faculty spaces on week- ends. Officers were elected the past school year by the student body. Mr. Richard Franklin, dean of student development, heads up the SGA executive council and is responsible for all committees. Top: Resident aides listen attentively at the new list of rules. Center right: Mrs. Carol Willis and Mr. Charles Lawson wait for student suggestions. Bottom: Executive committee proposes a new con- stitutional amendment. mm ( 68 SGA Workshop I Students appointed The nine students and five faculty- staff members of the Student Develop- ment Committee are appointed by the college president to act as his advising council on proposals and recommenda- tions from the Senate. Finding organization necessary for success, the Social Board attempts to provide activities for the student body. Movies, concerts, and dances are among some of the projects that the committee sponsors. Commuting Committee members seek to involve the commuter in as many aspects of college life as possible. ? ' ■■ KV i Members of the Student Development Committee are: 1st row: Dennis Matthews, Howard Holland, Cynthia Power, Mandy Mathis, and Betsy Grier. 2nd row: Mr. Sandy Kidd, Perry Thompson, Mrs. Sarah Greer, Mrs. Pat Mulligan, Dr. Robert Burks, and Steve Foxworth. Left: Social Board 1st row: Beth Wiley, David Trask, Libby MacCartney, and Chuck Vance. 2nd row: Mary Ann Williams, John Deter, Jean Ann Mathis, and Shebra Wortherly, Director of Student Activities. Right: Beth Wiley and Chuck Vance discuss plans for the Social Board. Bottom: Several members of the Commut- ing Committee are Shannon Carson, Danne Ban- nister, and Carol Pickens. SGA Committees function properly Committees that are formed of AC students and faculty members aid at the school in various ways. The food service committee acts as a means of communication between the student body and the food service direc- tor. Its function is to offer suggestions obtained from the students to better serve them. Traffic committee members enforce and establish regulations in order to eleviate the traffic situation. Constantly searching for ways to relieve traffic problems, the committee handles traffic violations. Communications between the towns- people of Anderson and the AC students is vital. Striving to improve relations be- tween these two bodies of people is the communications committee purpose. They sponsor the " Campus News " and announce election dates. Top left: Mr. Charles Lawson discusses problem with committee member, Cindy Dalton. Top right: Members of the Communications Commit- tee are: First row: Cynthia Singletary, Robin Wil- son, Frieda Dills. Second row: Donna Reid, Tena Locke, Liz Tiller. Center back: " Nate " Yar- borough. Center: Traffic Committee members are: Mr. Charles Lawson, advisor; Lewis Patterson, Patti Dempsey, Steve Allston, Mark Keys, Cindy Dalton, Allen Bratcher. Bottom: The Food Service committee consists of: Front row: Tony Burdette, Carolanne Busbee. Back row: Mr. B. J. Taylor, Dean Richard Franklin, and Mr. Connie Branch. 70 SGA Committees If F? -. Enforcing rules is the Council ' s goal Elected by fellow students to serve as hall council members, the Women ' s Council aids in enforcing regulations for dormitory life. This year brought about many changes in the women ' s dormitories, including voluntary sign in and sign out for girls and a no curfew system. Student interest and harmony is one of this group ' s goals. They strive to make dor- mitory life pleasant. The Council is composed of a hall council from each dorm and a joint council which handles all appeals on conduct. Sponsoring this organization is Mrs. Mary Shooter, director of Wom- en ' s Residential Living. Top: Members of the Women ' s Council are (1-r) 1st row: Mrs. Mary Shooter, Marilee Abel, Jean Ann Mathis, Millie Espieg, Kathy Killian, Fran Wel- born, Nancy Shan, Carter Ridenhour, Patti Fers- ner. 2nd row: Karen McCullough, Patti Rumsey, Sally Williams, Cindy Wright, Elaine Parker, Kaye Donahue, Eppie Dent. 3rd row: Michele Kemmer- lin, Mylinda McLane, Teresa Outen, Deb Murray, Cindy Collins, Louise Lathem, Janet Swartz, Jeanne Mandrell, Lynne Russell, Mandy Mathis, Annsie Pearce, Angela Keown, Diane MiUender. Center: Mrs. Mary Shooter, director of Women ' s Residential Living, finds working with resident students to be interesting. Bottom: Officers of Women ' s Council are (front to back) Cindy Col- lins, Jeanne Mandrell, Karen McCullough, and Mrs. Mary Shooter. Women ' s Council 71 Students maintain voice in government Self-government is the main idea be- hind the men ' s council and the discipli- nary committee. Through these organi- zations, students at Anderson College are given the opportunity to voice their opinions. The duties of the hall council members include organizing intramu- rals, sponsoring residence hall pro- grams, and ruling over minor conduct infractions. Violations of the Student Code of Conduct were brought before the disciplinary committee. Both groups meet regularly in order for the students to maintain a voice in their government and to express their feelings in different areas affecting them . Left: Included in a representative group of the Men ' s Council are: (1-r) Steve Powers, KnoxBoggs, Ricky Moody, Browning Bryant, Rich Barget, and Pat Shirley. Right: Richard Ross, attorney general, and William Smith, assistant attorney general, represent the disciplinary committee. Bottom: Pat Shirley, Rich Barget, Ricky Moody, Browning Bryant, and Knox Boggs discuss the recent pul- lings of five alarms in the men ' s dormitories and the possible remedies for the problem. 72 SGA A thletic s support is Trojan clubs goal Continued efforts by the Trojan Club in the promotion and support of the col- lege ' s total athletic program is one of the club ' s primary goals. The club raised funds for scholarships for deserving student athletes, for broadcasts, post season tournaments, and other needs. By providing a financial base for the program the club feels that unity and wholesome entertainment for students, faculty, alumni, and friends is created. Projects include sponsoring various tournaments and hosting the hospitality room at home games. lA Top: Board of Directors include Dr. HughCroxton, Mr. William Brown, Mr. Louis Forrester, presi- dent, Mr. William Creshaw, Mr. Nick Frangias, Mrs. Eleanor Ross, Mrs. Fredda Acker, Mr. Ford Borders and Mr. Mickey Walker, chairman of the board. Left: Club officers pose with Miss Harriett Brown and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Brown, following Miss Brown ' s acceptance of the blazer she is wearing. Right: Mr. Walter Dahlgren, director of development, assists with the presenta- tion of the jacket. Miss Brown received the coat as a Trojan Scholarship donor. Trojan Club 73 Athletic endeavors are taken seriously by each individual at a means of reachi na success in cclleae team efforts. A wide variety of athletic teams meet xhe student ' s needs. Enjoyment is reachedthrouyh the various inter- coil to} ate s uad teams, basketball, tennis, baseball, and qolt are vital parts ot the student ' s activities. 75 Wiles feels club is most talented ever Following a ninth place finish in the NJCAA tournament in 1976 Coach Jim Wiles was faced with the prospect of rebuilding a national Region 10 pow- erhouse. Wiles responded by landing Green- ville County standouts Ronald White of Parker High School and Dale Crowe of Easley High School, both of whom were South Carolina All-State players. In ad- dition, he picked up an Alabama All- Stater in 6 ' 6 " Tom Wimbush. Two more South Carolina All- Staters completed the recruiting year as Wiles landed 6 ' 8 " 240 pound John " Moose " Campbell of Bleinheim. Al Daniel of Saluda led the talented but young ball club. Wiles predicted early in the season that " this was probably the most talented club AC has ever had. " to- rn Right: Al Daniel is the Trojans ' Captain. Left: Coach Jim Wiles has a serious moment with his team. Bottom: Team members are seated (1-r) Dale Crowe, Winfred Green, Jon DuPre, Al Daniel, Ronald White, Ken Vilcheck and George Turmon. Standing: Mike Hovis, manager, Steve McKnight, trainer, Thomas Wimbush, Reggie Small, John Campbell, Kevin Graham, Edgar Scott and Coach Jim Wiles (athletic director). Not pictured is Bob McAfee, statistician. ANDERSON COLLEGE TROJAN Top: Al Daniels lays one up against Chowan in the Electric City Classic at AC. Right: Dr. Cordell Maddox presents the runner-up trophy to team members Dale Crowe, Jon DuPre, John Campbell and Al Daniels. Bottom: John Campbell slam dunks over a Chowan player. Anderson takes runner - up slot in the Electric City Classic The championship trophy of the Elec- tric City Classic changed hands for the first time during the fourth annual tour- nament held November 19-20. Ferrum College fought off a late surge by host AC to capture the championship 83-81. Cumberland College belted Chowan for the third place win. The first night of action saw a hot- shooting battle between Cumberland and Ferrum, which Ferrum won 78-76. In the night cap the Trojans followed the awesome play of 6 ' 9 " freshman " Moose " Campbell to an easy 98-67 romp of Chowan. Campbell posted 28 points, 20 rebounds, and blocked eight shots. He was followed by Tom Wim- bush, who fired in 21, Ronald White with 16, and guard Dale Crowe contrib- uted nine assists. The final night AC was led by Ronald White ' s 22 points and seven rebounds. Campbell followed with 18 points, 14 rebounds, and 10 blocked shots. Daniel added 18 points while Crowe added eight assists. Daniels, White, and Campbell were named to the All-Tournament team, and Campbell captured the Most Valuable Player Award with 46 points, 34 re- bounds and 18 blocked shots two nights. ° Men ' s Basketball 77 Winning ' is AC s name of the game After a runners- up finish in their own Electric City Classic, the young Trojans grabbed a conference win from Montreat-Anderson then dropped two in a row to highly regarded Pensacola and Gulf Coast in the Gulf Coast Junior College Classic to run their record to two wins and three losses. They then re- turned to conference play and over the next month and a half posted five con- ference wins in an eleven game winning streak. Before the Christmas break, three of these wins came against Rutledge Col- lege of Greenville, powerhouse Em- manuel, and rough conference con- tender Brevard. After the holidays, the win tear con- tinued as they whomped Gainesville and Emmanuel 111-81, and 90-82 respec- tively. The Western Carolina J.V. team succumbed to the fast breaking Trojans 99-85, before the Trojans got back into conference play. Top: Anderson ' s Tom Wimbush moves inside on Emmanuel ' s Larry Corbin and Jimmy Brommell. Left: Jon DuPre goes high to control a jump ball late in the game against Emmanuel. Right: " Moose " Campbell makes a lay-up against Bre- vard. 78 Men ' s Basketball Trojans continue battle for top place North Greenville was the second con- ference victim in as many games as the young Anderson club began to show what experience could mean. They completed a dominating night over the Mounties with a 99-73 score. Rebound- ing went to the Trojans 74-38 in an awe- some board attack led by Moose Campbell with 17 rebounds. Al Daniel and Ronald White led the scorers with 29 and 26 points respectively. Following the North Greenville vic- tory came a thrashing of non-conference foe Truett-McConnell 117-97 as Ron White made 35 points, Daniel added 24 and Tom Wimbush posted 23. AC returned home to post consecutive conference victories over Wingate 90-52 and Lees-McRae 90-78 on homecoming day. The Trojans showed their consis- tency by posting 5 players in double fig- ure scoring, and three players grabbed down 10 or more rebounds displaying the Trojan board dominance. Left: Reggie Small completes a three point play midway in the first half against North Greenville. Center: Al Daniel adds to his point total against North Greenville with a long shot from the out- side. Right: " Moose " Campbell demonstrates AC ' s dominance over North Greenville as he jams through two points over a helpless opponent. Bot- tom: Dale Crowe follows his shot to the basket as defenders look on. Men ' s Basketball 79 Record is stretched to 5-0 ... The Trojans then stretched their first place conference record to 5-0 with an 86-63 shellacking of Spartanburg ' s Pioneers. Moose Campbell continued his dominance in the pivot position by hitting 21 points and grabbing 12 re- bounds. He was followed by Wimbush, Daniel, and White who hit 19, 18, and 16 points in that order. Dale Crowe had his usual great defensive night and dished off 12 assists as the Trojans stretched their record to 13-3. The Trojans picked up their home schedule with a 115-80 rout of Truett- McConnel with a 14-3 record. Campbell and Daniel led with 27 and 23 points. Top left: Tom Wimbush completes a fast break with a driving lay-up over a Spartanburg oppo- nent. Top right: Moose Campbell jams in two of his 21 points with a slam dunk over Spartanburg. Left: Dale Crowe pulls up for an 18-foot ju mper against the Pioneers. Right: Ronald White (30) outreaches while scoring against Brevard. 80 Men ' s Basketball I Top left: Reserve Ken Vilcheck attempts a free throw in the 99-73 AC rout of NGC. Top right: Here it comes Gainesville Lakers — another slam-dunk by the Trojan ' s Ron White. Center: Reggie Small is eyed by Pioneer defenders in one of AC ' s many road romps. Bottom right: Edgar Scott, a 6-5 " hometown boy, " works on his shoot- ing. AC victorious in conference games AC reeled off five straight conference victories to assure them of their seventh straight WCJCC regular season champ- ionship. The string started with a blood stopping 68-61 squeaker against second placed Brevard. Al Daniel hit 16 out of 19 field goals as AC dropped last place Montreat-Anderson 101-72. At North Greenville the Trojans had to have a second half surge to beat the Mounties 75-69. The Trojans went from a 42-42 tie to a 19 point 61-42 lead, then held on tight through a NGC rally to post the conference victory. Ronald White led the way with 22 points. The last two wins were easy routs over Spartanburg and Lees-McRae. Against Spartanburg White played an outstand- ing game as he posted 22 points and picked off 18 rebounds. Al Daniel had 20 points and Reggie Small added 14 and 17 rebounds to the 99-72 romp. Against Lees-McRae Moose Campbell returned after a week ' s absence and led AC to their eleventh straight conference win and seventeenth straight victory 109-74. Campbell produced 22 points and 12 rebounds while White had 21 points. Small led rebounders with 13, and Tom Wimbush, Al Daniel and Dale Crowe hit for 17, 12, and 12 points. Men ' s Basketball 81 Men ' s Basketball Scoreboard Electric City Classic Nov. 19 AC 98 Chowan 67 Home Nov. 20 AC 81 Ferrum 83 Home Nov. 23 AC 129 Montreat- Anderson 75 Home Gulf Coast Classic Nov. 26 AC 77 Pensacola 91 Away Nov. 27 AC 71 Gulf Coast 76 Away Dec. 2 AC 78 Brevard 50 Home Dec. 4 AC 97 Emmanuel 66 Home Dec. 18 AC 114 Rutledge 69 Home Jan. 7 AC 111 Gainesville 81 Away Jan. 8 AC 90 Emmanuel 82 Away Jan. 10 AC 99 West Carolina JV 85 Away Jan. 13 AC 99 North Greenville 73 Home Jan. 15 AC 117 Truett-McConnell 97 Away Jan. 20 AC 90 Wingate 52 Home Jan. 22 AC 90 Lees-McRae 78 Home Jan. 25 AC 86 Spartanburg 63 Away Jan. 27 AC 115 Truett McConnell 80 Home Jan. 29 AC 68. Brevard 61 Away Feb. 3 AC 101 Montreat- Anderson 72 Away Feb. 5 AC 75 North Greenville 69 Away Feb. 8 AC 99 Spartanburg 72 Home Feb. 12 AC 109 Lees-McRae 74 Away Feb. 17 AC 114 Gainesville 75 Home Feb. 19 AC 94 . Wingate 68 Away Trojans finish conference season 12- The Trojans finished the regular sea- son in style, raising their winning streak to 19 straight games with wins over Gainesville and Wingate. The 104-79 victory over Gainesville was highlighted by a tremendous dunk- ing exhibition which was part of the Tro- jan ' s pre-game warmups. Four players hit in double figures in the contest as Al Daniel tapped 22 and Ronald White added 21. Wingate became AC ' s 12th straight conference victim against no losses as Tom Wimbush, Moose Campbell, and Daniel struck for 23, 19, and 18 points respectively. The win left AC with a per- fect 12-0 in conference play. Top: Stalwart Al Daniel goes in for a lay-up in the Trojans romp at Spartanburg Methodist. Left: Tom Wimbush of AC threads through the conference clash with the Pioneers. Bottom: George Turmon, a former record-setting starter at Wren High, is a key 6-2 freshman reserve for the Trojans. Right: Dale Crowe leaves the opposition looking on a driving lay-up in a home game. 82 Men ' s Basketball early season dn ' e o • Top: Frank- ie Por- ter goes over plays during a time ' " % out with the Trojanettes. These girls take it in, get back to the court, and let it all out against their poor opponents. Bottom: Members of the ' 76-77 Trojanette team are: First row: Lynne Brown, Debra P. Smith, Debra L. Smith, Drema Greer, Jan Rampey, Coach Frankie Porter. Second row: Jan Garraux, manager; Gay Schneider, Tiana McEn- tire, Katrina Anderson, Janice Pruitt, Polly Smith, Jan Nic- kel, and Louise Lathem, manager. • f The An- derson College Trojanettes started out their quest for a fourth straight Na- tional Title by defeat- ing the Baptist College of Charleston 81-43 before tumbling to two straight losses on a tough weekend tour to downstate South Carolina. On December 3, the Trojanettes lost a heartbreaking 68-65 contest to Claflin College and followed that the next night with a 74-64 loss at the hands of a South Carolina squad. In the last game before the Christmas break, the Trojanettes evened their record at two wins and two losses with a 92-61 rout over Voorhees in their first home game of the new season. Ms. Frankie Porter, coach who came from the University of South Carolina, has put her best efforts forward for the team, led by Drema Greer andKatrina Anderson, co-captains for the ' 77 year. Women ' s Basketball 83 AC Trojanettes keep on fighting back With the New Year came a Trojanette upset victory over previously unde- feated North Greenville, 61-60. Drema Greer completed an impressive game from her guard position with a 21-foot shot with a minute left and AC held on for the victory. Freshman Lynn Brown reeled off eight straight points early in the second half to bring the Trojanettes back from six points down in the see- saw battle with the arch-rival Moun- tainettes. After the close victory over North Greenville, AC lost in the final second to non-conference opponent Cleveland State on homecoming weekend. The vis- itors took a 68-66 victory on two foul shots with one second remaining in the game. The Trojanettes fought back to take their second consecutive conference vic- tory over a tough Spartanburg team at Spartanburg. Katrina Anderson ex- ploded for 24 second half points and added 13 in the first half for a game high 37 points as they ran their record to four wins and three losses with a tough fought 62-60 victory. (I tTANE ANDERSON COLLEGE TROJAN CUJ» RESERVED Page 84 Top left: Katrina Anderson puts in a tough shot under the basket, as a Cleveland State defen- der looks on. Right: Coach Frankie Porter discus- ses game strategy with this year ' s team leaders, Drema Greer and Katrina Anderson. Left: Drema Greer flies through the air, looking for a teammate, as she picks up one of her many assists. Lower right: Lynn Brown drives for an important point against Spartanburg Methodist. Page 85 Top: Janice Pruitt shoots a jumper from the baseline as Katrina Anderson and Paula Kirkland get position for a rebound. Left: Polly Smith watches the ball, as Drema Greer out jumps a Spar- tanburg Methodist defender. Right: Gay Schneider shows her winning effort as she drives against Furman. Trojanettes come on strong WINC The Trojanettes took four wins in their next seven outings and suffered one of the three losses at the hands of a strong Cleveland State team. The College of Charleston and North Greenville handed AC the other two los- ses. Charleston pulled off an 82-77 vic- tory while North Greenville bounced back from a last second loss to AC here, to take a 70-61 verdict there. The Trojanettes, however, came back to claim four impressive victories to run their record to 7-5. Peace College was high on the national totem pole but suf- fered a setback to AC 60-57. Katrina An- derson rifled in 40 points to power the Trojanettes past South Carolina 78-65, and was helped in the scoring column by Drema Greer, Lynn Brown and Tiana McEntire, and they rolled over Baptist College for the second time this year 74-40. Furman also came up on the short end against Anderson as Gay Schneider threw in 21 points and Tiana McEntire and Lynn Brown posted 13 each as the offensive charge of the Trojanettes heated up with a 113-42 massacre of the Lady Paladins. Girls demonstrate their skill Page 84 Top left: Being closely guarded by a Fur- man defender, Jan Rampey passes off to an AC teammate. Top right: Jumping high into the air, Tiana McEntire scores two of her many points for the Trojanettes. Bottom: Lynn Brown puts up a tough shot and is fouled by a Spartanburg Methodist defender. Page 85 Top left: Debbie P. Smith shows her shoot- ing skills as she shoots a long shot from the out- side. Top right: Paula Kirkland goes up for a suc- cessful shot. Bottom: Finding herself all alone at the foul line, Debbie L. Smith puts up a long jumper. Women ' s Basketball 87 Many trials are experienced Katrina Anderson, Drema Greer, Tiana McEntire, and Lynn Brown turned in 23, 14, 13, and 11 point per- formances in a heart-stopping 67-66 set- back at Lander that followed a 74-58 bowing to national senior college power Cleveland State University. Winthrop College rebounded from an earlier loss to AC by handing the Trojanettes a heartbreaking 80-76 defeat on the home court. Katrina Anderson led AC with 27 points while Tiana McEntire added 14, and Lynn Brown joined Gay Schneider for 10 point finishes. Top left: Drema Greer charges through three Spar- tanburg defenders in a 62-60 AC win. Top right: Gay Schneider adds to the Furman game score with a free throw. Center: Janice Pruitt attempts to score with a trip to free throw lane. Bottom right: Jan Nickel warms up for a college encounter, hav- ing starred at Willington Academy in Orangeburg. Women ' s Basketball A C places second in tournament plays AC placed second in the Winthrop In- vitational Women ' s Basketball Tourna- ment February 17-19 in Rock Hill. The Trojanettes got 38 points from Katrina Anderson, 18 from Drema Greer, and 12 from Tiana McEntire in a 99-79 first round blasting of the Georgia Lady Bulldogs. AC stunned Winthrop 86-81 in semi- finals behind the 26, 18, 14, and 14 point efforts of Anderson, McEntire, Greer and Schneider. Tennessee copped the championship in a 77-50 finals flash by AC which trailed 43-18 at halftime. On February 24 the Trojanettes en- countered the USC women while play- ing at McDuffie High School and were the victors 56-54. The win brought AC to a 11-9 for the season. AC met Francis Marion February 26 and lost by a score of 70 to 62. Women ' s Basketball Schedule Dec. 2 AC 81 Baptist College 43 Away Dec. 3 AC 65 Clafin College 68 Away Dec. 4 AC 64 S. C. State 74 Away Dec. 8 AC 91 Voorhees 72 Home Jan. 13 AC 61 North Greenville 60 Home Jan. 22 AC 66 Cleveland State 68 Home Jan. 25 AC 62 Spartanburg Methodist 60 Away Jan. 28 AC 60 Peace College 57 Home Jan. 29 AC 77 College of Charleston 82 Away Jan. 31 AC 78 USC 65 Away Feb. 1 AC 74 Baptist College 40 Home Feb. 5 AC 61 North Greenville 70 Away Feb. 7 AC 113 Furman 42 Home Feb. 12 AC 58 Cleveland State 74 Away Feb. 15 AC 66 Lander 67 Home Winthrop Invitational Feb. 17 AC 99 Georgia 79 Away Feb. 18 AC 86 Winthrop 81 Away Feb. 19 AC 50 Tennessee 77 Away 444 Feb. 22 AC 76 Winthrop 80 Home Feb. 24 AC 56 USC 54 Home Feb. 26 AC 62 Francis Marion 70 Home Top: Trojanettes battle it out with a strong foe in the season ' s clash. Center: Drema Greer (with ball) and Katrina Anderson move up court against a strong opponent. Bottom: Polly Smith prepares to slam on during a close home outing. Women ' s Basketball 89 Netters attempt to improve their national ranking After an 11th place finish in the NJCAA tennis association in 1975-76, Coach Max Grubbs and his Trojan tennis team started the 1976-77 season looking to improve that mark. The season began smoothly for the netters as they swept through the fall schedule undefeated. This year ' s team was a good blend of returnees and new recruits. Led by NJCAA All-American and Captain Jazal Khan the team was comprised of three sophomores and three freshmen. Along with Khan the returnees are Donnie Pankiw and Eric Teasley. Dhiren Rathod from India, Scott Dickey and David Owen are freshmen. Coach Grubbs expressed confidence early in the season that his team would improve on its national ranking. His three goals for the year were to win the region, qualify for the nationals and im- prove the over-all ranking. This season is the 20th in Grubbs career and only once during this time has he coached a losing campaign. q vT 90 Men ' s Tennis ■Jr Mi JjUI W ' l J 1 " I, Page 90 Top: Team members are Scott Dickey, Page 91 Top left: Khan displays his famous " can- David Owens, EricTeasley, Donnie Pankiw, Fazal non ball " serve. Top right: Rathod gets down well Khan, Dhiren Rathod and Coach Max Grubbs. with the ball. Lower left: Pankiw concentrates on Left: Coach Grubbs is in his twentieth season as the ball. Right: Dickey performs an American AC tennis coach. twist serve. Men ' s Tennis 91 Oct. 5 AC 7. Wofford 2 Away Oct. 15 AC .7 USC Sumter 2 Home Oct. 21 AC 7 Young Harris 2 Home Oct. 29 AC 8 Gainesville 1 Away •March 1 AC Presbyterian Home March 3 AC North Greenville Away March 9 AC Wofford . Home March 23 AC Brevard Away March 26 AC Wingate Away March 29 AC USC Sumter Away April 2 AC Spartanburg Home April 5 AC Young Harris Away April 7 AC Gainesville Home April 13 AC Brevard Home April 16 AC Lees-McRae Home April 19 AC North Greenville Away April 23 AC Montreat- Anderson Home April 26 AC Wingate Home May 20-21 Region X Tennis Tournament May 30-Jurie 3 NJCAA National Championships Scottsdale, Arizona Scores after March 1 were not available for publication. T v Lower left: Eric Teasley makes a backhand volley. Right: Making a backhand drive is David Owen. 92 Men ' s Tennis Top: Team (1-r): Sally Pielou, Drema Greer, Evelyn Castillo, Jan Rampey, Annsie Pierce, Anjali Banaik, Jan Nickel, Coach Frankie Porter. Left: Coach Porter " practices what she preaches. " Cen- ter: Evelyn Castillo exhibits the form that makes her one of the top players on the women ' s tennis team. j . . " ' ™ ' ■■ ■ jlv ' ■ New coach brings successful season The women ' s tennis team showed much promise during the fall schedule. Although they won only one match while losing five, they played some very close matches against many of the best teams in the state. In the early going they faced state powers such as the College of Charles- ton, the University of South Carolina, and Furman. Following their continued good showings in these matches, Coach Frankie Porter expressed bright op- timism for the future. The team was led this year by its two top players, Evelyn Castillo, a freshman from the Dominican Republic, and An- jali Banaik, a sophomore from Calcutta, India. In commenting on the team Coach Frankie Porter, new coach, said, " The attitude of the girls was an asset. Some of them had never been serious about tennis but once they realized their abil- ity they became more sophisticated and improved greatly. " Women ' s Tennis 93 v • SI K- m : Girls ' tennis team improves with age Top: Anjali Banaik ' s swift action causes the racket to be invisible. Left: Annsie Pierce displays per- fect backhand form as she returns a shot. Center: Evelyn Castillo takes her tennis playing seriously. Right: Jan Nickel watches her opponent closely as she prepares to return a backhand shot. , ajMKtea£ WIIIWWIIHMBBIMWy ' =.% 94 Women ' s Tennis March 8 College of Charleston Home March 30 Montreat-Anderson Away April 5 Converse College Home April 6 Furman University Away April 7 Wingate College Away April 9 Peace College Home April 12 Presbyterian College Away April 18 College of Charleston Away April 21-23 State Tournament at Clemson University Top: Jan Rampey is on the attack as she returns a shot and goes to the net. Left: Looking a bit wor- ried, Drema Greer checks to see if her shot cleared the net. Right: Sally Pielou tosses the ball up for a serve. Women ' s Tennis 95 8 Wiles praises golf team as best ever The AC Golf team, coached by Mr. Jim Wiles, proved to be one of the most suc- cessful Wiles has directed at Anderson College. After coming off a very respectable season in which they tied for the confer- ence championship and placed fourth in the region, the Trojans went looking for even more honors and a much higher finish. Coach Jim Wiles termed this team as one of the most talented he has ever coached and found that his expectations did not exceed their performances. Al- though the season was not completed when the yearbook went to press, Wiles predicted a very good finish in the na- tional standings. The team participated in the State Col- legiate Tournament at Hampton, the Conference tourney at Etowah, N.C., Region X tourney at Pinehurst, N.C. and Nationals at Mirrow Lake, Fla. Page 96 Top left: Coach Jim Wiles prepares to dem- onstrate a technique to the team. Top right: Jim Moore sinks another long putt on the Furman golf course. Left: Mike King lines up for an easy putt. Right: Team (1-r) Joey Herbert, Jeff Hazel, Jim Moore, Brad Strella, Ben Hunt, Wally Moore, Kyle Turner, David Baldwin, Jim Cauthen, Mike King, Ric Palmer, Archie Ellis, assistant, and Jim Wiles, head coach. Page 97 Top left: Kyle Turner displays the great concentration that is necessary to become a good putter. Top right: David Baldwin exhibits form as he competes in a conference tourney. Left: Wally Moore watches hopefully as his putt nears the hole. Right: Ben Hunt blasts a very tough shot out of the rough. % Golf Team - »; I Golf Team 97 A C has successful golf team ■h;: r m V . . ■ ' " " «» iC. Top left: A broken arm is hazardous to a golfer, but Brad Strella is determined not to quit. Top right: Joey Herbert exercises body control in the back- swing. Left: Jim Cauthen repairs a ball mark on the green. Right: Ric Palmer lines up a fairway wood shot. Not pictured: Jeff Hazel. 98 Golf Team •-.k.- . " : • ' i AC action brings scouts on campus Impressive baseball action by the AC team brought four-year college scouts on campus in recruiting efforts and pro- fessional scouts to talk to players about future contracts. The team, with 10 sophomores and 10 freshmen, had good balance. " We were a strong hitting team and strong in the outfield with good speed, " Coach Larry Southerland said. " We were strong with left-handed pitchers as well as left- handed batters. We were perhaps the only team in the conference that had more left-handed batters than right- handed ones, " the coach added. AC has some outstanding players, two of whom made All-Conference last year and served as co-captains this year. They are David Buffamoyer and Jeff Twitty. Buffamoyer also received the Player of the Year Award in 76 when all conference coaches voted unanimously for him. I { sk. Left: David Buffamoyer and Jeff Twitty serve as co-captains of the team. Right: Coach Larry Southerland helps get the mound in shape. Bot- tom: Team members are (1-r) 1st row: Mike Scott, Roger Gambrell, David Buffamoyer, Danny Jor- dan, Eric Warren, Donnie Lee, Randy Harling. 2nd row: Coach Southerland, George Davis, Eddie Moore, Bruce Miller, Sonny Hardman, Jeff Twitty, Brian Raley, Bob Weber, Dale Johnson, and Jim Crooks. Baseball Team 99 N. • -3?. .4 . Baseball team has successful season During the fall practice the team played six games, four of which were with four-year schools including Clem- son, Furman, Spartanburg Methodist and Emmanuel. AC won four and lost two. " We considered this successful as we competed with four-year schools. This helped to prepare us for the Spring sea- son, " Southerland said. The team, with the 22 game schedule, had the toughest schedule in the school ' s history. AC played Louisburg, Manchester, Conn., and Central De- Kalb. Conference games included North Greenville, Spartanburg Methodist, Wingate, and Montreat-Anderson. Top left: Jim Crooks puts power into t he bat. Top right: George Davis, center fielder and pitcher, takes a tough swing at the ball, as David Buf- famoyer, catcher and shortstop, prepares for the catch. Left: Jeff Twitty, left handed pitcher and first baseman, anticipates pitching the third strike. Right: Danny Jordan is the team ' s leading right-handed pitcher. J C . " " v ..- ' V- " • :v ■ ■■■• ' - • ■.- 100 Baseball Team AMhi fft ; mmi Top: Eddie Moore, short stop, crouches to get the ball. Center: Roger Gambrell, second baseman, fields a bunt. Right: Dale Johnson (18) is caught in a run down by third baseman Bob Weber and second baseman, Donnie Lee. Lower left: Sonny Hardman, reserve pitcher, releases a fast ball. Lower right: Centerfielder Eric Warren poses for a fly catch. Baseball Team 101 11 t m m m ' - ' ■ . ' ' " ' ' i ' n - . " r Baseball itinerary toughest ever Top: The baseball team warms up prior to an im- portant game. Left: Angela Cash and Sally Wil- liams, bat girls, make the bench more attractive. Right: Mike Scott, back-up catcher, stays ready for action when needed. 102 Baseball Team w»S Ai ■ o. Baseball Spring Schedule, 1977 • March 8 Louisburg, N.C. Home 24 Manchester, Conn. Home 25 . Montreat-Anderson Home 26 Wingate Home 29 Central DeKalb Away April 2 Central Dekalb Home 5 Spartanburg Away 8 Montreat-Anderson Away 12 North Greenville Away 1-6 Wingate Away 19 Spartanburg Home 22 North Greenville Home Left: AC fights a tough inning with Spartanburg Methodist. Right: Being a coach takes a lot of " guts " and dedication to get it done. Bottom: Jim Crooks flashes that homerun smile as he rounds third base. Baseball Team 103 MITCHELL AC cheerleaders perform a vital role in success of team It takes pep, stamina, and zeal to get the job done well. A strong voice and curvaceous lines never hurt the qualifi- cations of a cheerleader. They ' ve got what it takes to urge the Trojans to get fired up and be victorious. Those smiles and floor antics never cease to encourage a team, whether they ' re up or down. The hours of practice become evident when they perform a difficult feat for their team. Individual performance unites into one big display of excite- ment. " Go, fight, win! " Top: Cheerleaders (1-r) are Marie Mauldin, Mary spirit that encourages the crowd. Right: Head Wiley Price, Carter Ridenhour, Patti Fersner, Amy cheerleader Debbie Brown urges the Trojans to White, Denise Littlejohn, Debbie Brown, Phyllis " get fired up. " Anderson. Left: It ' s not just Mascot Betsy Grier ' s 104 Cheerleaders l | ! i | | II Mn; " n ' ll j l M ' « i».i » «i.i »m ii j m Top left: Denise Littlejohn has a winning way with Trojan fans. Top right: Patti Fersner shows ex- citement as her Trojans lead the path to victory. Center left: Mary Wiley Price has the pep that every team needs. Center: Marie Mauldin always has a pretty smile for the Trojans. Right: Carter Ridenhour shows her spirit to " Go, Fight, Win. " Lower left: Promoting the involvement in the stands is a pleasure for Phyllis Anderson. Lower right: Amy White believes her Trojans are Number 1. Cheerleaders 105 Season finishes abruptly, but brilliantly with a 25-4 record The Trojans swept through the WCJCC tournament in much the same way they swept the regular season slate. In semi-final action they stomped fourth-seeded Lees-McRae 88-59 be- hind Ron White and Al Daniel (22 points each), and " Moose " Campbell ' s 18 points and 12 rebounds. In the tourna- ment final the Trojans took their second straight crown, downing Brevard 75-53 behind the inside board play of Tom Wimbush, Reggie Small, and Campbell. Wimbush, Daniel, and White made All-Tournament, and Campbell was named Most Valuable Tourney Player. The season ended abruptly for the young Trojan squad in the Region X tournament finals in Rocky Mount, Va. The Trojans fell victim to a cold shoot- ing night, enabling seventh-seeded North Greenville to stretch their upset streak to three games with a 66-65 upset. AC won the first two rounds as they swept Mitchell 98-68 and Southeastern 107-79 before falling prey to the North Greenville foe. Despite the loss, Al Daniel was named as the Region X Player of the Year; Ron White and " Moose " Campbell joined him on the All-Region team. The Trojans finished the season with a brilliant 25-4 record. Top left: Elated AC Trojans display their winners ' trophies at the WCJCC tourney in Spartanburg. Right: Jim Wiles receives the coach of the year title from Terry Stevenson. Center: Ronald White and Al Daniel were named to the All-Toumament team. Center right: Removing the net from his seventh straight conference victory goal is Coach Jim Wiles. Bottom left: Tom Wimbush is also on the All-Tournament team. Bottom right: " Moose " Campbell was chosen as Most Valuable Player. 106 Tournament Championship hi W$2 Trojanettes win the fourth straight title The Trojanettes retained their Southern Region II championship with a 73-64 edging of Peace College, and a 65-60 stunning of North Greenville to advance to the national tournament sporting a 14-11 overall record. Katrina Anderson and Drema Greer, co-captains of the Trojanettes, tipped in a two-day total of 37-36 points to spark Anderson College which received a combined 30 point effort from Gay Schneider and Tiana McEntire in the championship upset of the North Greenville Mountainettes. Sports writers term the win by AC women as " revenge " for the men ' s loss to North Greenville. The Trojanettes competed in the na- tionals in Indiana March 23-26 and maintained their fourth straight na- tional title against Peace College 57-55. Top: it takes the efforts of all to keep the ball going through. Left: Gay Schneider and Coach Porter proudly display the national trophy they earned in Indiana. Right: Ms. Frankie Porter, in her first year at AC, sets high standards for her players. 107 Left: Ted Burdette finds that a game of pinball relieves tension between classes. Top: Benja Crowther, Wally Moore, Von Johnson, Billy White, and Ricky Moody play " nerf " ball, a game which the students instituted themselves. Bottom: Rita Gilliam sizes up the situation before attempt- ing her shot. 108 Intramurals Students take advantage of schools ' intramural competition A spirit of determination and compe- tition was evident throughout the ' 76- ' 77 intramural season. Finding fellowship with teammates, as well as an opportunity to form new friendships, the intramurals provided students with a way to escape academic pressures. Students who played on teams found it an enjoyable way to stay in good phys- ical shape and to develop championship teams from dormitory halls. Top left: Women ' s flag football champs are the girls of Pratt basement including: 1st row: Debbie Pitts, Flo Leroy , Linda Glover, Kathy Killian, Lynn Russell. 2nd row: Pam Coleman, Jill Reed, Brenda Spivey, Ann Schofield, Mary Wiley Price, Millie Espieg, Marie Mauldin, and Carter Ridenhour. 3rd row: Lynn Steigerwald, Beverly Mackey, and Terri Fox. 4th row: Sally Pielou, Karen McCul- lough, Cindy Greer, Lynn Holbrook, Denise Littlejohn, and Cindy Cook. Top right: Students enjoy competing in volleyball. Bottom: Winners of the men ' s football intramurals are residents of Lawton I including 1st row: Ricky Bishop, David Buffomoyer, John Taylor, John Outen. 2nd row: Sam Mclnnis, Jeff Twitty, Warren Culbertson, Eddie Baxter, and Ricky Moody. Intramurals 109 The gun sounded and another exciting season began at AC sz Top left: Robert Jameson looks on intently as two of his worthy opponents take control of the ball. Right: Joel Taylor and Lee Ann Timmons take a break from the action of the court to admire each other. Left: President Cordell Maddox goes up for two points as other members of the faculty basket- ball team prepare for the rebound shot. Bottom: Players from Pratt I Dormitory ' s team set up their defensive strategy as members of the Whyte Hall team begin their attack to follow the pattern of the Pratt football team, which was claimed as champi- ons for the 1976-77 year. As spring semester rolled around on the AC campus, thoughts turned from classes and studies, to the serious busi- ness of intramural basketball. En- thusiasm reigned high as the gym door was opened and the gun was sounded for the beginning of another exciting season. The competition proved to be very evenly distributed, as teams that in- cluded both faculty members and stu- dents took to the court. As the season progressed, the competition grew tougher and tougher and even the last placed teams began to challenge the leaders. Throughout the season, the competi- tion remained very balanced. UDEtSOK COUICE TROJAN CUIt ntsovco 110 Basketball Intramurals 0i ion 13 it Top: Individuals from the various teams warm up before the beginning of a big game. Center: Lee Ann Timmons shows that she is a basketball star by demonstrating her famous slam dunk. Right: Dr. Frank Bonner attempts to block the shot of an opposing player in one of the faculty versus stu- dent games. Bottom: Tab Bates and Gil Gaillard participate in a friendly game of one-on-one. jf £ • «£- - " y ' w r f Basketball Intramurals 111 IsKE, r i 6 wP I t T y ,3, ■- }• Law ton I proven to be number one, intramural champs Although football is only an intramu- ral sport at AC, it was taken very seri- ously. As the season went along, this fact was proven through the continued practice and participation of the teams involved. Each dorm sponsored at least one team and the turnout of willing stu- dents was amazing. Even before the season started, there was a great deal of rivalry between each dorm. As the season progressed, this proved to be the basis for some very exciting games. While the season was still young, the team from Lawton I proved to be num- ber one. They were dominate throughout the season, finishing with a 9-0 record and winning the champi- onship by defeating Lawton II. Top Left: David Buffamoyer and Tony Campbell watch closely from the sidelines as they operate the down markers. Right: The quarterback barely gets off a pass to Ed Baxter as the defense puts on a good rush. Bottom: Randy Lambert drops back to pass as the defense tries to chase him down. 112 Men ' s Intramurals J ' 4 5f t ' : y -.V r Vsy ' . , . rV i V f ' .V. ' » i ; . " »fl Wom ni intramurals attract large and enthusiastic crowds At the beginning of the season, many people thought that women played a less physical style of football than the men, but this fact was soon disproved. It was soon found that the women not only played as rough as the men, but sometimes provided more surprises and excitement. For this reason, the women attracted some very large crowds and provided the fans with a lot of good football. In the end, the team from Pratt base- ment kept Pratt ' s football glory alive by winning the championship with a per- fect 6-0 record. This is a very important fact, because this is the third consecu- tive year that a team from Pratt has taken the championship. They were followed closely by the team from Whyte Hall. Top left: Girl ' s football proved to be as tough as the boy ' s, as two linemen go down under a big rush. Right: Karen McCullough fights despair while being encouraged from a bystander. Bottom: Jeanne Mandrell rushes around left end for another long gain. iV ■a H. ' - ■ . ■ " •£ ■ ' .. Women ' s Intramurals 113 - M ■ % 0 ' y feaia res Activities inierest manu Cheerful faces areet one as he hves each dau as a neu) one. Special events are remembered as happy -sad -rimes. The queen and her Court -i he alouo of f heir persondlrt es —affect the outlcoK of -the individual person on campus The Fresi dents reception opens -the uear of activiiu Development into a iMe -rcs pecked individual is met throaah these, events. 115 It takes more than rain to dampen the spirits of freshmen A Top: Music adds to any gathering. Left: Dr. Jim Whitlow extends a warm welcome to Keith Stewart and Sherry Whittle. Right: Dr. and Mrs. Cordell Maddox make them all feel at ease. Bot- tom: Librarians Betty McClellan and Annie F. Blackman enjoy doing something other than work- ing with books and other paraphernalia. Rain changed the scene but did not dampen the warmth of the greetings at the president ' s reception held during the first week ' s activities. Dr. and Mrs. Cordell Maddox wel- comed more than 600 new students, fac- ulty and staff in the Martin Dining Room after thunder showers forced the social highlight of the year inside. The beginning of strong and close bonds are formed on this special formal occasion. Students place this evening in their memories as a night that " broke the ice " for them as they began college life. Music and refreshments were en- joyed. 116 President ' s Reception i Halloween Carnival is again a success Screams and laughter filled the gym as children of all ages gazed with wide- eyed expectancy at the ghosts, witches, and clowns that passed among the crowd. The annual Halloween Carnival, sponsored by Campus Ministries, wel- comed the children of Sunshine Friends as well as the family and friends of the faculty and students of Anderson Col- lege. The children participated in many of the games and some brave souls ventured into the all time favorite spook house. The members of Campus Ministries devoted much time and energy in prep- aration for this year ' s event. Thanks to their diligence and devotion, the Halloween Carnival was viewed as a great success. Top left: Jane Edwards has two very special friends. Top right: Donna Canupp brings the look of amazement to a Sunshine friend. Bottom: Tim Hunt plays a vampire while his victim, Susan Johnson, lies motionless. Halloween Carnival 117 Proceeds benefit Muscular Dystroph} As the clock struck the hour of two on Friday, November 5, the planning headed by Cecil Kight and Bobby Be- ville began to take shape in AC ' s gym. Many hours of planning proved success- ful in the fight against MD, the crippling disease. The 40 hours passed quickly and ended at 6 a.m. Sunday morning with a total of 5533 points and $2000 for the benefit of muscular dystrophy. The money raised was the result of do- nations and sales from the concession stand, bake sale, and tickets. The competition between participat- ing students from AC and Erskine proved to be exciting for Erskine with 2668 points as well as for the winning team, AC, with 2865 points. Top left: Travis Langford from Erskine College tries desperately to protect the ball from AC ' s War- ren Culbertson. Top right: Bobby Beville concen- trates on plays being made while Lyndon Ellen- burg keeps up with the scoreboard. Center: Our courageous faculty and staff make up a beautiful line-up for AC ' s Muscular Dystrophy Marathon team. Bottom: Chris Simon, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Simon of Greenville, seems to be enjoying the marathon along with Dr. Cordell Maddox and Mayor Darwin Wright. Chris is the state muscular dystrophy poster child. 118 Marathon — rrX NW. 1-4. ' £- ,- OTfflfiS® §» Annual observance brought renewed dedication for many There were speakers, testimonials, musical groups, discussions and re- newed fellowship during the Christian Emphasis observance in November. Two keynote speakers were Dr. Cal- vin Metcalf, pastor of Central Baptist Church, Knoxville, Tennessee, and the Rev. Bobby Morrow, pastor of Gaffney ' s First Baptist Church. Musical groups included " The Covenant Players, " InnerACtion, " and " Son Company, " as well as campus ta- lent. Discussion groups were held nightly by college faculty staff members or other area counselors. Many students emerged from the ob- servance with renewed dedication said Chaplain Sanford Kidd, coordinator. Top left: Dr. Calvin Metcalf of Knoxville, Tennessee, portrays the role of Judas in a dramatic monologue in chapel. Top right: Christian Em- phasis Week was well-publicized on campus. Right: Discussion groups were held each night in various dorms. Left: A performance by " Son Company " from Gardner Webb College, was one of several musical groups for the week. Christian Emphasis Week 119 ' «k. . « . Al ... 4 ' A. ■ -. ■- KM . r. V ! 1 ■ ■ ff 4- it . " -■ . • • ««« §♦! •■■-• . „ . t%l%S . - - ; t- ' • . . • ' - - • • • S ' :.}■ ■ - " ■ " -. ■ . . - S - Miss Anderson College Glenda Kizer, a beautiful green-eyed blonde, became the 1976-77 Miss Anderson College on November 12. She is the third freshman to receive the honor in the history of the pageant. Glenda, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Furman D. Kizer of Reevesville, enjoys horse back riding, motor cycling and traveling. Majoring in fashion merchandising at Anderson College, she plans to continue her education at Georgia Southern. Glenda ' s approach to life is fresh and exciting: " I believe each day offers a new and exciting experience if you just face the world with an inner happiness in yourself and a smile for everyone you meet. " ..«, iV w w$rm?m ■ PWi $iM ■ ' v.- ' y ' It » ■ . ■ • • v 1 »•■;. , .- i •r • ■ • • ■■-. Sophomore beauties receive honors Debbie Brown, a fashion merchan- dising major from Taylors, was cho- sen as the 1976-77 Miss Sophomore. She hopes to enter the field of her major after graduation from AC, and she expresses her philosophy of life as: " To always be appreciative of God ' s beautiful world and to be able to converse and accept re- sponsibilities with a happy attitude. " Libby MacCartney of Anderson, an interior design major, was named runner-up to Miss Sophomore. Her philosophy is: " I like to live each day to its fullest, giving help where I can, bringing cheer and happiness with a smile, and respecting each person I come in contact with as an important individual. At the end of the day I feel a certain reward in knowing that something I may have said or done has made someone happy. " Top: Debbie Brown holds her trophy with pride. Lower left: Debbie Brown, Miss Sophomore, displays poise anywhere she is. Right: Libby MacCartney happily holds her first runner-up trophy to Miss Sophomore. 122 Miss AC Pageant Freshmen selected as beauty winners Lisa Gallant received the title of Miss Freshman at the Miss Anderson College pageant November 12, and Adrienna Pinson became the runner-up. Lisa, a vivacious blonde from Ander- son, is a commuter and her plans for the future are to pursue her interests in traveling. Her philosophy of life is: " To accept all challenges that may come my way, to never regret anything I ' ve done — only the things I didn ' t do, and to know that God is first, others second, and I am third. " A fashion merchandising major, Adrienna Pinson plans to continue her education at Clemson. Her philosophy is: " I strive to start each day with a smile, and by my actions express my love and trust in others. My faith, my integrity and my dedication to equality for all guide my life. " She is from Pend- leton. Top left: Adrienna Pinson ' s smile indicates her happiness after receiving the " Miss Freshman " runner-up title. Top right: Lisa Gallant sits poised and relaxed in natural surroundings. Bottom: Lisa proudly accepts her award from President Cordell Maddox. Miss AC Pageant 123 fl(£ Third freshman selected Miss AC Autumn in Carolina was the theme of the thirteenth annual Miss Anderson College Pageant. Twenty beautiful young ladies showed poise in their sports and evening wear as well as in questions answered during the mid- afternoon tea with judges. Entertainers for the evening were David Berry, Kari Beth Burks, Tim Hunt, and the AC band. Serving as Mas- ter of Ceremonies was Bill Wheless. This year the girls selected a Miss Congeniality for the first time in the past few years, and the honor went to Lynn Steigerwald, a sophomore who was last year ' s Homecoming Queen. Representatives from the freshman class are Lisa Gallant, Anderson; Glenda Kizer, Reevesville; Lynne Brown, Columbia; Denise Strong, Andrews; Pam Garrison, Anderson; Adrienna Pinson, Pendleton; Ann Louise McCoy, Anderson; Janet Ellenburg, Easley; Amy White, Holly Hill; and Lisa Stewart, Columbia. Sophomore contestants are Libby MacCartney, Anderson; Terry Bowen, Columbia; Denise Littlejohn, Greenville; Brenda McRae, Columbia; Lynn Smith, Anderson; Debbie White, Laurens; Sally Williams, Greenville; Debbie Brown, Taylors; Lynn Steiger- wald, Greenville; and Cynthia Power, Greenville. Page 124 Top left: Filled with smiles, Emcee Bill Wheless and President Maddox await the judge ' s decisions. Top right: Lynn Steigerwald proudly accepts her award. Lower left: The freshman con- testants are all smiles whether on stage or off. Lower right: AC ' s own David Berry entertains during an intermission. Page 125 Top: Sophomore representatives display poise and beauty. Right: Terry Bowen models a chic sports outfit. Lower left: Excitement and joy can be seen in the eyes of Miss AC, Glenda Kizer. Lower right: Janet Ellenburg strolls the ramp in evening wear competition. Miss AC Pageant 125 _ _. n ,-4 - ' Christmas First Night is festive affair Anderson College ushered in the Christmas season December 7 with the annual Christmas First Night program. The festivities began with a concert featuring the AC Choir, InnerACtion Singers, men ' s chorus, the brass and wind ensembles, and the handbell choir. President Cordell Maddox lit the trad- itional yule log in Denmark colonnade in the presence of students, visitors, faculty, and staff. Open House was held in the women ' s dormitories where traditional and mod- ern decorations were judged. Denmark Hall winners were Cindy Wright and Debbie Murray; Pratt Hall, Rhonda Greene and Julie Matthews; and Whyte Hall, Amy Allen and Sherry Ballard. The evening ended with a Christmas caroling by AC students at the home of President Maddox. i a i Page 126 Top: The handbell choir performed at the Page 127 Top: The AC Choir women harmonized Christmas First Night concert. Top right: First as they presented music under Director Anita place winners for room decorations in Denmark Bridges. Center: Melodious male voices provided Hall were Cindy Wright and Deb Murray. Center: delightful entertainment. Right: Refreshments InnerACtion Singers joined in the celebration. were enjoyed by all. Bottom: The stage band, under the direction of Mr. Perry Carroll, added to the festivities. Right: Joy Southerland and Gayle Maddox assist Dr. Maddox in lighting of the yule log as Tim Hunt looks on. Christmas First Night 127 Fine Arts division makes big impression on AC campus Talent comes in various forms on the AC campus, and the fine arts depart- ment strives to recognize and to encour- age talent of all kinds. " Arts in the Parks, " drama pro- ductions, including " The Rainmaker " and " Spinoff, " touring choruses, and operas only begin the endless list of en- riching experiences in which students find themselves involved. All of these activities create within students the zeal and appreciation of the arts in their most concentrated form. Under the leadership of Mr. Perry Car- roll, division chairman, the Fine Arts division is rapidly expanding in all phases of development. Top: Mr. Perry Carroll, fine arts chairman, repre- sents Anderson College ' s own Ludwig von Bee- thoven through his perfectionism in directing. Right: Kari Beth Burks finds herself totally in- volved in the role of Lizzie she portrayed in " The Rainmaker. " Left: Director Archie Ellis gives Kari Beth Burks and John Noble constructive criticism during play rehearsal. Lower right: Students who attended the " Arts in the Park " festival held on campus in the fall found leather crafts interesting. 128 Fine Arts Activities Top: The family in " The Rainmaker " has a let- down when the dinner guest fails to show up. Shown are John Noble, Kari Beth Burks, Ronnie Foster and Dr. Eugene Mandrell. Left: Dr. " Chuck " McCarter, head of AC ' s Art Department, is framed by " Jot, " a cartoon creation in welded sculpture which he has on display along with paintings, drawings, and sculptures in the library in October at a formal opening. Top right: Debbie Porter and Browning Bryant go through a practice scene of a mystery, " Spinoff, " presented March 24, 25, and 26 by the drama department. Right: Ronnie Poore views one of the pieces of art on display at the library during an art exhibit on cam- pus. Fine Arts ' Activities 129 Homecoming provides a festive spirit As the weekend of January 23 began, a festive spirit filled the air. Friday night ' s coffeehouse, featuring AC students as entertainers, began the weekend ' s ac- tivities,, followed by Open House in the women ' s dormitories. Homecoming activities continued Saturday afternoon at half time when seven excited contestants, selected by popular vote of the student body, anx- iously awaited the announcement of the new Homecoming Queen. Applause filled the gymnasium as Sally Williams was named the winner. She was crowned by Lynn Steigerwald, last year ' s queen, and received flowers and a trophy from Tim Hunt, SGA pres- ident. A dance at the National Guard Ar- mory, featuring " Sweet Tooth, " con- cluded the busy weekend. A large crowd enjoyed the night away from campus. b 1TI3-14 SSK " . D(A«»S CHAMPS F TMiNA) tXi OHM ' S ' s 12-13 130 Homecoming :■ Page 130 Left: Sally Williams shows the joy and excitement that accompanies the title of Home- coming Queen. Right: Lynn Steigerwald, the 1976 queen, crowns Sally Williams the new winner dur- ing half-time ceremonies when AC men played Lees-McRae and the women played Cleveland State. Bottom: Contestants and their escorts await the announcement of the queen. Page 131 Top AC ' s own superwoman, alias Beverly Mackey, demonstrates feats of strength during open dorms. Center: Randy Poole enter- tains AC students with selections at the cof- feehouse. Right: Jan Nickel and Sally Pielou enter- tain Jim Graves from Clemson during open dorms following the basketball games. Bottom: Many students attended the coffeehouse that kicked off the homecoming festivities. HI ' 1 - — ' — Homecoming Weekend 131 ftfeS Founding of AC observed February 14 :i P. ' jsas ' iS, Anderson College observed its 66th Founders ' Day February 14 with Dr. Lloyd Batson, president of the S.C. Bap- tist Convention speaking to more than 500. " Anderson College and sponsoring S.C. Baptists are committed to quality education — Christian education. This is an education that teaches a man is responsible to the world around him, introduces a person to a reliance upon the highest powers, and makes man aware that he has a significant role to play in the world, " Dr. Batson said. Also participating on the program were Dr. J. E. Rouse, president emeritus of AC, who gave an historical sketch of the college. Dr. Cordell Maddox, presi- dent, welcomed guests and introduced the speaker. Music was provided by the choir and InnerACtion Singers. A luncheon was held afterward. Top left: Dr. Lloyd E. Batson, pastor of the First Baptist Church, Pickens, spoke at AC ' S 66th Foun- ders ' Day. Top right: Mrs. Ralph Rogers created this beautiful cake for the special celebration. Left: Dr. Batson, president of the S.C. Baptist Conven- tion, addresses the group. Right: Dr. J. E. Rouse, president emeritus of Anderson College, gave an historical sketch of AC. Also pictured are Music Director Perry Carroll and President Cordell Mad- dox. Music was provided by the AC Choir. 132 Founders ' Day Top: Kim Stapleton, a member of AC ' s honorary societies, talks with Dr. Edgar McKnight of Fur- man. Dr. PaulTalmadge and Mr. Charles Homer, faculty chairman, look on. Right: Dr. Paul Tal- madge, academic dean, congratulates Cynthia Power and Lynn Cathey on being two of four female sophomores to receive 4.0 each semester since enrolling at AC. Bottom: Six of the 17 who achieved 4.0 are Gay Schneider, Robin Wilson, Rhonda Howell, Janet Swartz, Jim Davis, and Alan Pace. Scholars honored in chapel program Academic achievement is recognized annually at AC during Scholarship Rec- ognition Day, February 9. Speaker was Dr. Edgar McKnight, professor of relig- ion at Furman University. Recognized for having a 4.0 GPR were Lynn Cathey, Marsha Cromer, Jim Davis, Rhonda Howell, Sandra Land, Nancy Lasater, Alvah Martin, Teresa McAlister, Alvin Mitchum, Alan Pace, Cynthia Power, Gay Schneider, Brad Simpson, Sandra Smith, Janet Swartz, Rosemary Welborn, and Robin Wilson. Seventy-two other students were rec- ognized for having 3.5-3.9 GPR ' s. Others participating were Danne Bannister, Phi Theta Kappa president; Kim Stapleton, Gamma Beta Phi presi- dent; and Faculty Chairman Charles Horner. Scholarship Recognition Day 133 Honors Committee names sophomores Sixteen AC sophomores were selected for inclusion in the 1976-77 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Junior Colleges. Recipients were first selected by the Honors Committee and other key personnel. From the names submitted by the committee, faculty and adminis- tration selected the final students for the honor. Leadership, character, integrity, good academic standing, and scholarship were considered in choosing the recipi- ents. Being named to Who ' s Who is one of the highest honors a student can receive at AC. vV ' i: Top: Music has been an important part of Brown- ing Bryant ' s life since he became a singer at an early age. The Pickens native made guest appear- ances on the Kraft Music Hall and other programs. He especially enjoys playing his guitar and sing- ing. Left: Gay Schneider has two loves — basket- ball and books. She excels in both and makes the dean ' s list each semester. The East Point, Georgia, resident can always be distinguished in a crowd by her sense of humor and pleasant disposition. Right: Libby MacCartney of Anderson is known by her winning smile and super personality. Libby has won titles in beauty contests during her two years at AC including Miss Freshman and first runner-up to Miss Sophomore. 134 Who ' s Who Top: Lynn Smith of Anderson, an outstanding music major, sings a soothing lullaby to " Walter, " her cuddly friend. Her radiant personality and genuine smile make lasting friendships. Lynn is an SGA member holding the office of vice- president. Left: Where there ' s music there ' s Beth Wiley. Beth, an Andersonian, is involved in many phases of school activity, especially music. She is director of the handbell choir, pianist for several musical groups, and a member of the Social Board . Right: Tim Hunt of Anderson is SGA president and performs in drama productions and musical programs. He played the role of Starbuck in " The Rainmaker. " Who ' s Who 135 Sixteen sophomores in Who ' s Who w Top: A journalist and " camera bug " describes Melinda Sightler of Pendleton. As editor of the college newspaper she is active and alert, and keeps tuned to the students ' likes and dislikes. Left: Dean Shackelford of Piedmont is a conscien- tious person whose dedication and ability is su- perior. As editor of the college annual he is effi- cient and personable. Underneath Dean ' s quiet composure lies knowledge and talent waiting to be channeled. Right: Jeanne Mandrell is a well- adjusted individual who possesses self- confidence and leadership qualities. As president of Denmark Hall she knows how to cope and to handle situations. 136 Who ' s Who Top left: When one needs a friend, Robin Metts can always be found with a ready ear for listening. Coming from Orangeburg, Robin brought with her a happy Christian outlook and a heart full of love and compassion recognized by students and her Sunshine Friend. Top right: Eddie Baxter, CM president, represents AC well in every area of Christian living. The Denmark resident is a sin- cere and earnest friend to all. He has that attitude expressed by a favorite song: " He ain ' t heavy; he ' s my brother. " Bottom left: One of our more " dis- tinguished " students hails from Nebo, N.C. Mike Hammonds has a unique personality that has been well-accepted by those here at AC. He is active in SGA and Campus Ministries. Lower right: Mary Jane Antonakos, an Andersonian, has many inter- ests. She is talented in creating through decoup- age, she is active in SGA, and is a conscientious and devoted student. Who ' s Who ; 137 Top left: Active in Campus Ministries, Perry Thompson illuminates his personality through Christian fellowship. From his home in Irmo, Perry has become well-known to the AC students and faculty. Perry ' s attitude allows his many friends to realize his genuineness. Top right: Ath- letic and intelligent; what else could a person ask for? Donny Pankiw is this and more. While being active with the tennis teams and recognized on the Dean ' s list, Donny has a personality that will not quit. He ' s a fun-loving, pleasant, sincere, and, over all, just the all-around good guy. Donny comes from Waynesville, N.C. to shine his light on the Anderson College campus. Bottom: Linda Hughey, an Andersonian, takes part in many phases of student life activities. Her freshman year was filled with cheering the Trojans on to victory. She is also very active in Campus Ministries work and keeps the calls coming in smoothly on the switchboard. Linda has impressed AC with her gentle mannerisms and warm smile. 138 Who ' s Who Sno wballs and ice Anderson College students had an unexpected, but much hoped for treat this year. Mother Nature blessed AC with four inches of snow, and school officials blessed students with free time from classes. Most of the students were found spending their free day on the hill on : make fun-filled day cafeteria trays or in one of the many snowball battles. Students pulled out all of their warmest clothes and bundled up to meet the cold, wet, and fun weather. When the snow began to clear, stu- dents ' attention was once again turned toward classes, and AC ' s own Frosty the Snowman made his exit but promised to return some other winter day. Top: Snow, a hill, and lunchroom trays were all the students needed to experience the joy of a winter ' s day. Left: No snowy day would be complete with- out a good snowball fight. Right: Icy branches frame the idyllic scene created by the snow- covered campus. Center: " Frosty the Snowman " paid a special visit to the college this year. Snow 139 A wards presented, elections are held Officers were elected and awards pre- sented at Alumni Day on May 15. In addition to the Alumni Service Award given to Nettie Richardson Ducworth, William Boyce, adm- inistrator at the S.C. Baptist Hospital, Columbia, was named recipient of the Achievement Award; and Mrs. Bertie Black of Belton received the Annie Dove Denmark Award. Donna Forester and Karlton Hilton were named Athletes of The Year. Tri- butes were paid to Annie Tribble, Max Grubbs and Jim Wiles, AC coaches. y " W ? ' % ' K V V- ' l: Top: Sororian officiers elected were Margaret McGee, vice-president; Ethel Hembree, presi- dent; and Marjorie Leverett Casey, secretary. Cen- ter left: Scholars of TheYearwereRhondaGravley, Janet Lea, Jean Welborn, Emma C. Graham and Debra Ingersoll. Center right: Alumni officers included Thula Smith Witt, vice-president; 140 Alumni Day Elizabeth Led better, secretary; and John Sullivan, president-elect. Claudianna E. Rice has served as president for two years. Lower left: Mrs. Rice pre- sents award to Mrs. Ducworth for alumni service. Lower right: Mrs. Black receives the Annie Dove Denmark Award from Patrick P. Mulligan, history instructor. Padgett takes top graduation award Olin Padgett of Iva, a veteran of 21 years in the United States Air Force, re- ceived the top award at AC ' s graduation exercises. Padgett, who attended AC and was on the college maintenance crew, was presented the American Leg- ion Award by Dr. Cordell Maddox. The award was in recognition of Padgett ' s outstanding leadership, scholarship, and service to the college. John Fay of Anderson received the Chemistry Award from Dr. Paul Tal- madge, academic dean. Honor graduates and members of the Denmark Society were also recognized. Top: Olin Padgett receives the American Legion Award from Dr. Maddox during commencement exercises. Bottom: Denmark Society members: Row 1 (L-r) Patti Jones, Vicki Bowen, Joanne Jones, Donna Forester, Jeanine Skinner, Sharon Till, Laura Jacks. Row 2 — Maureen Raffini, Janet Lea, Jean Welbom. Row 3 — Olin Padgett, David White, Debra Ingersoll, Gary Stone, John Wil- banks. Martha Smith and Scott Hamilton were absent from picture. Membership in the society represents the highest Anderson College tradition in leadership, scholarship, and Christian charac- ter. Selection was made by faculty members at the college. Commencement Awards 141 I rtt imyffamti x ,; , A T f Graduation, a time of accomplishments Graduation — the day of days. For some students it was a time of sadness; for others, happiness. Tears and laugh- ter were intermingled as farewells and " let ' s get together at the beach " were echoed from the Boulevard Baptist Church steps. As the 198 graduates accepted di- plomas and certificates from President Cordell Maddox, the mixed emotions of students were evident on their faces. Many were relieved to " get it over with " while some knew this phase of life was the beginning of bigger and better things. All experienced a sense of ac- complishment and pride. Dr. George Christenberry, president of Augusta, Ga., delivered the com- mencement address and emphasized the necessity for individual excellence in all things. Forty-seven honor graduates were recognized during the service. Page 142 Top: Graduates assemble for traditional march up the Boulevard. Bottom: A marshal di- rects graduates to their proper place. Page 143 Top: Dr. George Christenberry and Dr. Cordell Maddox chat prior to graduation. Left: VickiBowen receives her diploma. Right: " Hail to our alma mater — goodbye caps and gowns. " Graduation 143 m tm Academic s The academic erw iron merit is strengthened thrcuah close faca [fa - student relations, The teacher s not afraid to ' tythe tttra step " $c -rhai a student w i li pa , J nti mate yelaticnehip with admin ' istraicr , as well a with -ftiaiHy members, aid the individual in ac tina -the Knowledge, neae aru for $ field, 145 President Maddox believes rapport with student is vital part The dark-haired, blue-eyed college president epitomizes the Anderson Col- lege tradition of Christian leadership and character. President J. Cordell Maddox is just that kind of man. Proud of the AC herit- age, he contributes much to making the junior college one of the best institu- tions of higher learning. The President ' s office is always open to the student, for Maddox feels that a close relationship with him is a vital part of his role as president. Expressing grievances, or just conversing with the President, students are aware of their importance in the college family. The President and his family are housed in a back-campus facility in order to enhance the rapport Maddox has with students. Presently serving as President of the Southern Association of Church Related Colleges, Maddox is a Furman Univer- sity graduate and the possessor of two honorary doctorates. 146 President Page 146 Left: Dr. Cordell Maddox checks informa- tion for the next meeting of the National Council of Independent Junior Colleges, of which he serves as president. Right: Gayle Maddox shares the limelight with her father as they light the tradi- tional yule log. Page 147 Top: Judging from the condition of Dr. Maddox ' s " sole, " he could use a little replenish- ing. Left: Dr. Maddox lends his listening power to Cheryl Whitt, Robert Emory, Eddie Baxter, Perry Thompson, and Barbara Nix. Right: Mrs. Mary Jones is an efficient secretary. President 147 Dedication, efficiency keep the dean s office running smoothly A quiet shuffle can be heard with the appearance of Dr. Paul Talmadge, academic dean. The sometimes sneaky appearance of Dr. Talmadge always adds joy to the day with his friendly, jovial personality. The dignified, intellectual dean has accomplished much since his appoint- ment as dean in 1970. A total of 46 new courses have been added to the cur- riculum during this period of time. Courses are now suited more to the stu- dent ' s needs. Always keeping the student in mind, Dr. Talmadge is a constant assistant to those with academic problems. Respon- sible for the hiring of competent profes- sors, he has certainly proven his abili- ties. Mrs. Ann Hayes, his secretary, also adds to the friendly atmosphere. Top: Deep inside a clever story or rhyme is form- ing and may er upt at any time. Left: Mrs. Ann Hayes lends a pleasant and efficient atmosphere to the dean ' s office. Right: Dr. Talmadge holds a planning session with members of the faculty. 148 Academic Dean Top left: Mr. Richard Roberts, registrar and as- sistant academic dean, always shows his dedica- tion. Top right: Mrs. Carolyn Nix, secretary, has conquered the computer in the registrar ' s office. Bottom: Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum makes the of- fice operate smoothly. Grades, schedules have top priorities . . New class Transcripts are Grades are posted schedules are made . . sent . . . These are but a few of the many tasks of the assistant academic dean. Mr. Richard Roberts, who is also known as the registrar, serves in this capacity and does his best to relieve the many ten- sions of transfers, registration, and academic affairs. Also responsible for student with- drawal from class, Mr. Roberts discour- ages this unless absolutely necessary. His efforts are reflected through all of these ways. Added to the staff of the registrar ' s office this year is Mrs. Carolyn Nix, sec- retary. Assistant Academic Dean 149 Recruiting students is challenge to admissions office Maintaining a record enrollment year after year is not a coincidence. It is brought about by constant personal con- tacts, numerous mailouts and genuine interest on the part of the part of adm- issions personnel who recruit at high schools, churches and other gatherings to promote AC. The aggressive efforts pay off. For the second consecutive year at AC enrollment has topped the 1200 mark. The dorms fill up early and a waiting list for boarding space begins about Feb- ruary or March. While Mrs. Jean Alewine, Miss Lee Easley and Mr. Jim Owens are " on the road " recruiting, Mrs. Bobbie Snipes, secretary, is the " heart-beat " of the of- fice. Top: Campus Keys, an organization to promote interest in AC, begins its year by sending informa- tion to busy prospective students. Center left: Consulting Mrs. Bobbie Snipes about a student ' s schedule, Mrs. Alewine finds herself in a perplex- ing situation. Right: Miss Lee Easley, new re- cruiter, finds her new position demanding but interesting. Bottom: Mrs. Jean Alewine, director, assists a student in selecting her curriculum. 150 Admissions Worthy students benefit from financial aid officers work Financial aid at AC is big business. Student aid amounts to close to $1 mill- ion, says Mr. Jim Owens, financial aid officer. This figure includes BEOG and State Tuition grants, scholarships of all kinds and part-time work grants. About 60 percent of students receive some type of aid. Without this aid many students could not consider attending college and pursuing a career. Because of an aggressive aid program fewer students have to divide their attention between classroom require- ments and working at fulltime jobs. The strong financial aid program, under Mr. Jim Owens, has been instru- mental in reaching students and helping to keep them at AC. He is assisted by Mrs. June Cantrell and two student helpers. Top left: Mrs. June Cantrell carries out her work efficiently. Top right: Financial Aid officer, Jim Owens, receives information. Bottom: Assisting students is Mr. Owens ' primary function and re- sponsibility. Financial Aid 151 1rN Efficient business management is the Business management is not always simple; however, an efficient business staff helps keep the financial affairs of the college in order. Business Administrator B. J. Taylor plans the college ' s budget and invest- ments, and manages auxiliary enter- prises. Mrs. Vivian Fife, secretary, as- sists him by comparing prices and di- recting college transportation. Business office personnel pay college bills and salaries, and direct student ac- counts. In addition, a student bank is operated. The college-owned bookstore pro- vides needed items for the student ' s academic and personal life, including stationery, soap, and toothpaste. 152 Business Administrator backbone of college Page 152 Top left: Mrs. Hazel Evans and Mrs. Flor- ence Thompson, manager, run a first-class bookstore. Top right: Mrs. Janet Timms, Mrs. Rhette Stokes and Mrs. Edith Charping help to make the business office an efficient operation. Left: Mrs. Vivi an Fite, secretary, purchases and handles the motor pool. Bottom: Mr. B. J. Taylor, business administrator, and Mr. Olin Padgett talk about maintenance. Page 153 Top: Mrs. Stokes assists a student with a bank transaction. Left: Mr. Taylor plans the budget. Right: Miss Martha Mahaffey is su- pervisor of the business office. Business Administrator 153 Developing a good It takes the combined efforts of the Development and Public Relations of- fice personnel functioning effectively to bring the results needed for a successful program. With an approaching expansion pro- gram in view and plans for the next 10 years approved, the top priority of the offices will be to initiate an aggressive fundraising campaign and to sell the public and alumni on the idea of strengthening AC through donations. In addition to the numerous projects of the offices, a new radio show, " Spot- light on AC, " began this year with Mrs. Cordell Maddox, producer, and Mr. Ar- chie Ellis, drama instructor, host. A new position was created this year and is filled by Mr. John Willis, direc- tor of communications. Mr. Walter Dahlgren heads these areas. New personnel and new equipment in all areas aid in overall efficiency. 154 Development-Public Relations PR program is goal Page 154 Top: Mr. Walter E. Dahlgren, director of development, makes plans for the capital cam- paign. Left: Mrs. Agnes Raney, director of the news service, is involved with one of her many projects. Right: Mr. John Willis, director of com- munications, checks out his camera before an interview begins. Page 155 Top: Miss Regina Looper gets instruc- tions from Mr. Dahlgren on the campaign. Top right: Mrs. Pat Stegall, IBM operator, and Mrs. Martha Powell, printing and mailing supervisor, discuss a problem. Lower left: Mrs. Ada Meeks, social secretary, pauses from a hectic schedule. Lower right: Conscientious Alane Weathers, Patti Smith, and Mickey Murphy, student assistants, work on mailout. Development-Public Relations 155 Top: Mr. Richard Franklin, dean of student devel- opment, strolls up the front walk to his office in his cool, casual manner. Center: Dean Franklin greets Jack Carter, who was on campus to campaign for his father, Jimmy Carter. Lower left: Mrs. Eunice Thome, secretary, is an asset to the office. Lower right: Dean Franklin enjoys a rare, quiet moment. Developing mature To develop the student into a well- rounded individual is the aim of Mr. Richard Franklin, dean of student de- velopment, and his staff. Numerous changes have been made this year in the student development of- fice. Formerly known as Student Affairs, the department is responsible for resi- dential assignments and problems, stu- dent government, student organiza- tions, and discipline. Always willing to discuss problems with students, Franklin proves his interest in the individual through the varied activities he supports. All aspects relating to social life at AC are dealt with ■™BH| = 156 Student Development y i students is a goal in the office. Mrs. Eunice Thorne is his secretary. Added to the office staff this year is Mrs. Carol Willis, assistant dean of stu- dent development. She is primarily in charge of residential living and develop- ing an interest in activities for com- muters. She works cooperatively with the Directors of Residential Living to provide a safe and comfortable living environment. Ms. Shebra Wortherly is also new this year as Director of Student Activities, a position which includes planning con- certs, dances, week-end activities, and intramurals. ..£ Jf JV mmgm Top: Miss Shebra Wortherly, student activities di- rector, began her duties in January. Left: Cindy Rice and Mrs. Carol Willis, assistant director of student development, discuss a room change. Right: Mrs. Willis works on an effective student housing program that is conducive to a person ' s physical, emotional, and social growth. She also works with minority groups and commuting stu- dents. Student Development 157 Top left: Chaplain Sanford Kidd always makes time to socialize and talk with students whenever and wherever there is the need. Top right: Much of a chaplain ' s job is done conversing over the tele- phone. Bottom: Mary Ann Williams challenges Chaplain Kidd to a game of ping-pong in the Campus Ministries area. « «te Sir | Kidd plays vital role Supervising most of the religious ac- tivities through Campus Ministries is only one of the many facets of Chaplain Sanford Kidd ' s position. Helping students find their identity through relationship with God and men, as well as achieving ' a full and pur- poseful life, is Mr. Kidd ' s goal at AC. He helps students develop their faith and become involved in the world as a concerned Christian. " As chaplain I like to see myself as an ' enabler, an encourager, a director, and a listener, ' " Mr. Kidd said. His office door is always open to students who need him. Mr. Kidd is also an instructor in the religion department and is responsible for obtaining chapel speakers and enter- tainment. 158 Chaplain Counseling Center established for student needs Helping the student is not a new goal at Anderson College. It has been a top priority through the years. Because of this, AC set up a Counseling Center this year in the administration building to meet numerous requests. Dr. Robert Richardson, academic counselor, assists students in career and vocational selection through various methods. Dr. Jim Whitlow helps students work out personal problems, develop self- concept, learn to live with others, and sets up informal instructional programs or dorm encounter groups. The service is free of charge to AC students. The academic area is for all students and personal counseling is on a request basis. Some prefer after class hours because of privacy and conveni- ence. Top: Dr. Jim Whitlow counsels with Frieda Dills about a personal problem. Left: Mrs. Cathy Aron- son, secretary, relaxes between assignments of her two " bosses. " Right: Academic Counselor Dr. Robert Rich ardson stresses the point of planning and preparation. Counselors 159 Residential advisors find their job demanding but exciting False fire alarms, housing difficulties, and various other situations only begin the long list of problems that Mrs. Mary Shooter and Mr. Charles Lawson face each day. As residential advisors they begin each day with the attitude that all situations that arise, whether great or small, can be solved favorably. Always having an " open door " pol- icy, they welcome and respect each stu- dent ' s opinion. The task of being a residential advisor is one of interest, fun, variety, but also it is a tremendous amount of responsibility and hard work. The positions of Director of Men ' s and Women ' s Residential Living are newly formed responsibilities. Each has his of- fice in the dormitories. Mrs. Mary Shoot- er also resides in the dorm. Top: Mr. Lawson finds that a sense of humor can relieve pressures of his job. Centerleft: Concerned at the number of false alarms, Mr. Charles Lawson speaks with an Anderson fireman. Right: Debra Cartwright checks with Mrs. Shooter about her requested room. Bottom: Lynn Smith consults with Mrs. Mary Shooter about weekly room in- spections. _L Gym and Fine Arts have top priority Plans for an extensive campus de- velopment at AC were announced Oc- tober 21 at a news conference by Dr. Cordell Maddox, who said that the trustees unanimously approved the 10- year Master Plan estimated to cost $7 million. The first of the three-phase plan for the 42-acre campus will include a gym and a fine arts chapel complex to be lo- cated on front campus. The other phases over the next 10 years will involve the development of the inner campus, recreational areas and service facilities, and the construction of new student housing to meet the de- mand. Plans also include the building of a new student center and the renovation of some facilities. The gym has priority because of the need, with the fine arts chapel next. v ' , -jT " - ' •• ' ■ " -■- Top: Dr. Cordell Maddox points out strategic areas on the Master Plan. Center: A close-up of future plans shows attractive layout of future campus. Bottom: The news media listen as Dr. Maddox and Mr. T. Ree McCoy, chairman of the trustee de- velopment committee, make public announce- ment concerning details of expansion. Master Plan 161 Dr. Thomas Gaines is named honorary life trustee by group When the trustee board met in Oc- tober, three retiring members were rec- ognized for dedicated service. They were Roy C. McCall, Robert Brock and J. Vernon Jeffords. Plaques were pre- sented to each by Chairman R. L. Wynn. Also honored was Dr. Thomas Gaines, retired physician and board member, who was named honorary life trustee. Dr. and Mrs. Gaines have sup- ported the college throughout the years by establishing a scholarship fund for worthy students, and in other ways. Trustees adopted a resolution honor- ing the late Mrs. Olin D. Johnston for her support of AC, her alma mater. Her generosity helped provide the library expansion and ministerial assistance. During the business session Dr. Cor- dell Maddox outlined the progress and future plans of the college. Top: Three retiring trustees who received recogni- tion and plaques for service rendered include Mr. Roy C. McCall, Mr. Robert Brock and Dr. Vernon Jeffords. Left: Dr. Cordell Maddox congratulates Dr. Thomas Gaines on being named an honorary life trustee. Right: Chairman Robert Wynn dis- cusses plan with Dr. Maddox. 162 Trustees ■ 1 { New SI million gym is begun The AC trustees authorized plans for a $1 million gymnasium when the board met in January. The building will seat 3,000 people and will be completed in about a year after construction begins. The board also hired a consulting firm to raise funds for a fine arts complex, which will house the music and art de- partments, as well as an auditorium and a small chapel. The estimated cost of the center is $2 million. The largest operational budget in the history of the school was approved ($2,743,521). Top left: SGA president Tim Hunt talks with Mrs. Ruth Howard and Mr. David Vandiver, trustees, during a break. Top right: Newly-elected trustees are Mr. William Brown, Anderson; Rev. James Crocker, Greer; Rev. M. B. Morrow, Gaffney; Dr. W. B. Williams, Columbia; Mrs. John Deane, An- derson; and Mr. Gerald Wallace, Marion. Center: Officers are Mr. Robert Wynn, chairman; Mr. Wil- liam Brown, vice-chairman; and Mr. Kenneth Vickery, secretary. Bottom: The board is com- posed of Mrs. Edward Byrd, Mrs. James Howard, Rev. James Crocker, Rev. J. K. Lawton, Jr., Mrs. John Deane, Mr. Robert Wynn, Mr. Kenneth Vickery, Mrs. Henry Branyon, Rev. Robert Led- better, Mr. William Brown, Rev. C. W. Shacklette. Standing: Mr. Gerald Wallace, Dr. W. L. Williams, Dr. W. L. Gaillard, Dr. Cordell Maddox, Rev. M. B. Morrow, Mr. David Vandiver, Mr. Reese Fant and Mr. T. Ree McCoy. Trustees 163 Johnston Library is a focal point of campus The modern brick attraction is en- hanced by the huge white columns typi- cal of the AC campus. Inside await the numerous facilities which house an at- mosphere conducive to studying and to learning. The Olin D. Johnston Memorial Li- brary was dedicated on Founder ' s Day in 1975. Named in memory of the former Governor of S.C. and U.S. Senator, the building contains memorabilia of the family in the elegant Johnston Room on the second floor. Also included in the library are the Reading and Study Skills Center, and several private study rooms; in addi- tion, a music room for listening to rec- ords is in use. Heading the library staff is Miss Annie Blackman, librarian. Mrs. Brenda DuBose is assistant librarian. The AC student is offered an array of periodicals and reference books for use in research courses. 164 Johnston Memorial Library Page 164 Topleft: Miss Annie Blackman, librarian, gets her daily exercise as she goes to look for periodicals. Top right: Mrs. Barbara Garrison, li- brary aide, assists Rodney Kelley and Teresa McAlister with some research. Bottom: The beau- tiful Johnston Memorial Library is surrounded by towering oak trees, complementing its huge, white columns. Page 165 Top left: Mrs. Betty McClellan, aide, checks the list of recent acquisitions. Top right: The former typing teacher, Miss Dora Hancock, keeps in practice as a library aide. Left: Mrs. Brenda DuBose, assistant librarian, reshelves books. Right: Various methods of study are em- ployed by students. Johnston Memorial Library 165 Department dra ws enthusiastic artists Aspiring artists are coming to AC from all areas of the state. They outgrew the lab space and were moved to larger headquarters near campus. The enthusiastic art majors are seen everywhere on campus with their sketch pads and tools of the trade. The department, under the direction of Dr. " Chuck " McCarter, has spon- sored art shows and field trips. In Oc- tober the works of a new instructor, Mrs. Susan Baker Wooten, were fea- tured in a show in the AC library. Stu- dents exhibited art work at the show, entitled " Up and Down Art. " Students also participated in the " Arts in the Park " program on campus and in numerous other art projects. Top: Artists are at work. Right: Dr. " Chuck " McCarter, department head, really loves art. Lower left: Mrs. Susan Wooten and Dr. McCarter select work for the art show. Lower right: Art pros examine work in library show. Youthful instructor pro vides inspiration for drama students Cries of fear and anguish . . . Em- braces of happiness and benevolence . . . True-to-life experiences dramatized . . . Communication . . . The Department of Drama and Speech is under new direction this year. Mr. Archie Ellis replaces Mr. Everett Vivian who retired last spring. Ellis strives to teach students the im- portance of communicating correctly. Formal speeches are presented in classes of public speaking. Drama at AC was enlivened this year with the presentation of " The Rain- maker " in the fall and a musical in the spring. Several dramatic companies were invited by the department this year. Top left: The " Homemade Mimes " from the S.C. Arts Commission enact a fairy tale in chapel. Top right: Mr. Archie Ellis, department head, directs " Rainmaker " cast members Jeff Smith and Buddy Bagwell in a scene. Right: Mr. Ellis instructs the speech class on the proper hand gestures to be used during a speech. Left: Tim Hunt and Kari Beth Burks enjoy a tender moment in the Friday night performance of " The Rainmaker. " Drama and Speech Department 167 Department is inducted into the national music association The music department has something special to sing about his year. AC has been approved and inducted into the National Association of Schools of Music after a long study and the updat- ing of numerous objectives by the or- ganization. AC is one of 16 junior col- leges to be inducted in NASM. Mr. William Bridges, who is on sab- batical this year, helped get the re- quirements in order. Department head Perry Carroll and music faculty also as- sisted with the accomplishment. During the year many programs, re- citals, concerts and tours allowed the public an opportunity to hear and see the professional work done in the de- partment by enthusiastic instructors. This year Mrs. Anita Bridges took over the duties of choir director while Mr. Bridges is working on his doctorate . The InnerACtion Singers, a new cam- pus group, performed on many occa- sions. The wind and brass ensembles and the handbell choir also made im- pressive appearances. A new teacher, Mrs. Nancy Clark, is teaching string bass this year. Page 168 Top: Mr. Perry Carroll, department head, instructs students in band instruments. Bottom: Mrs. Anita Bridges teaches organ and directs the choir. Right: Mr. James Clark listens to a piano student perform. Page 169 Top left: A music major approaches his " second home " to begin a long practice session. Top right: Miss Anita Jubin assists student on keyboard. Center: Mr. James Rogers, voice in- structor, enjoys a session with Joie Kay, Brenda Nolan, Patti Rumsey, and Lynn Smith at the piano. Right: Mr. William Bridges enjoys a snappy tune prior to his Sabbatical leave to Florida State University. Music Department 169 Top: Mr. Dennis James, department head, with his youthful and fresh approach, shares his knowledge with Cindy Dalton. Left: Dr. Brena Walker prepares for an interesting lecture. Right: Mr. W. F. West believes in diligence. 170 English Department s " ■ Literary devices used in department Flowing streams of beautiful rhetoric are echoed . . . Secret thoughts evolve, settling on lines of paper . . . Creativity in its truest form is expressed ... A nation ' s culture is explored through the printed work . . . Careful examination of literary works is made in the English Department. Often using a literary device to inspire the student to convey his own message in writing, professors take on the re- sponsibility of correcting infinite numbers of compositions, test papers, and note cards. Freshman composition students are required to write a research paper, while sophomores must study both American and British literature. Encompassing the entire student body, the department is responsible for the great task of teaching students to write well. A well-qualified body, the depart- ment is headed by Mr. Dennis James, who will soon complete his doctoral dis- sertation. Receiving his doctorate in De- cember from UNC was Mr. Frank Bonner. Mrs. Margaret Wooten took a short maternity leave in April and was re- placed by Miss Marietta McCown, re- tired English department head. Top left: Mr. Charles Horner prepares for his class lecture. Right: Mrs. Wooten finds a student ' s essay amusing. Bottom: Mrs. Jane Tombes offers after- class help to a frustrated student. English Department 171 v Producing good writers is challenge Top: Mrs. Faye Cowan has the longest tenure in the English Department. Left: Dr. Frank Bonner talks with Brenda Porth about her schedule. Right: Mrs. Sarah Greer shows her willingness to give extra help after class, as Tab Leonard learns. 172 I English Department Concentration is placed on oral and written comprehension The history and culture of a nation are necessary devices in the study of a lan- guage. Oral as well as written com- prehension is essential to the mastering of the language. French is studied in this manner at AC. Mrs . Shirley Jacks , who was on a leave of absence last year while working on her doctorate, returns to head the French department this year. Gliding across the room speedily and using numerous fa- cial expressions and bodily actions to express the language to the student is her goal. To get the student to think in French, rather than English, is the goal. Echoes of laughter fill the classroom each day as Mrs. Jacks presents her pleasing personality to the student. Al- ways having a smile, she serves as a definite stimulant for the student to de- sire to learn more of the language. Lab is required of all students — be- ginners and advanced. Mrs. Jacks says, " Lab is helpful to the student because it improves his performance in class; and this is its goal. " Top: Mrs. Shirley Jacks ' friendly smile is evident to all students she meets as Melissa Hawkins finds out. Left: Fiona MacLean, from Scotland, practices her French with another foreign student. Right: Mrs. Shirley Jacks, department head. French Department 173 Top: Amy Neal finds it hard to believe that Mr. von Hasseln has been teaching for 30 years. Left: Dr. Al Meredith devotes much time to his class work. Right: Mrs. Pat Mulligan thoroughly enjoys getting into a history debate — she ' ll win it every time! Instructors make subject interesting To discover that Columbus was not the first person to find the new world may seem perplexing to some students; but this is only one of many strange facts the history department explores. Celebrating his thirtieth year as a his- tory professor at AC is Mr. Henry von Hasseln, department head. Mr. von Hasseln ' s unique personality creates a desire for more historical knowledge. Classes of American History are in- structed as to why particular events happened and not merely that they hap- pened. The student is made aware of the many mistakes the American nation has made in its 200 year history through the amiable Mrs. Pat Mulligan. Western Civilization students learn the history of many nations beyond the U.S. coast. Book and reading reports are required. Current events are made relevant in history classes although the study is not concentrated on them. A new course added this year is An- cient ' Western Civilization, taught by Dr. Al Meredith. Honors research seminars are offered to advanced students. 174 History Department Speakers and field trips highlight year Drawing a communication ' s diagram, the journalism student learns he must develop a logical mind to comprehend mass communication principles. Writing short, choppy sentences is now permitted when using the jour- nalistic style learned in reporting. Field trips to the Atlanta Journal- Constitution and UPI headquarters high- light the year ' s activities. Aspiring jour- nalists find guest speakers such as Bob Herndon, editor of the local Anderson Independent, very interesting and re- freshing. Journalism enrollment has greatly in- creased over last year ' s. All students are required to submit two articles per semester to the Echoes. Dr. Brena Walker enlivens the course. Top left: Dr. Brena Walker ponders her next move in journalism class. Top right: Students discuss libel with instructor. Lower left: A trip to the An- derson In dependent -Daily Mail office stimulates the interest of journalism students. Journalism Department 175 Discussion of current events is asset 1 v l ; k y Studies of Supreme Court rulings, governmental bodies, and current events are detailed in the political sci- ence course, American National Gov- ernment. Discussion periods are well encour- aged by instructor Henry von Hasseln. The course is closely related to the study of history, with various laws and con- stitutional amendments being concen- trated on. The power of the purse and its in- fluence on political parties are also re- lated to the course ' s objective — to analyze the national government and its branches. Top: The luminious glow of stars and stripes rep- resents the ultimate purpose of the United States government. Left: Mr. von Hasseln and Jerry Sosebee agree that it was all an honest mistake. Right: After 30 years, Mr. von Hasseln is not a fixture but a vital, dynamic instructor. Bottom: Political Science captivates the students ' attention. 176 Political Science Department Psychology stresses the importance of personal acceptance Delving into the aspects of the human mind, psychology professors entice stu- dents with the amazing field. Multiple personalities, the importance of good prenatal care, and mental illness are dis- cussed. A new course added to the depart- ment ' s curricula is abnormal psy- chology. The department is closely in- volved with the Anderson Community Health Center. Chris Sizemore, the orig- inal Eve in The Three Faces of Eve, was guest speaker for chapel upon the de- partmental invitation. Also new this year is the encounter group sponsored by Dr. Jim Whitlow, personal counselor and instructor. Child studies and personal growth projects are among the numerous class requirements. Psychology stresses the importance of accepting people as they are. Dr. Robert Richardson, academic counselor, is new in the department. Top: Dr. Eugene Mandrell, department head, re- laxes between classes. Right: John Outen and Dr. Robert Richardson discuss transferring. Lower left: Mrs. Marion Mandrell is an instructor with " personality plus. " Lower right: Dr. Jim Whitlow is pleasant to deal with. Psychology Department 177 Reading is the road to understanding Good reading is where it is — knowl- edge. To improve one ' s reading speed and vocabulary are major goals of the Read- ing Department, under the direction of Mrs. Betty Funk, department head. The individualized program is designed to provide a range of reading difficulties from pre-college to the doctoral level. Class enrollment is kept to a min- imum to provide for an intimate teacher-student relationship. Mrs. Kay Meredith returns to the de- partment this year after a year ' s leave of absence. The department is housed on the second floor of the Olin D. Johnston Library. Top: Mrs. Betty Funk, director, talks with Terri Remington about test scores. Left: Mrs. Kay Meredith returns to the classroom after a leave of absence. Center: Mrs. Funk always has the stu- dent ' s interest at heart. Bottom: Mrs. Nancy El- liott, assistant director, talks with Debbie Holland on front campus. 178 Reading Department Biblical allegories, historical knowl- edge, and modes of interpretation are a few of the classes ' perspectives. A broad historical outline of the Old Testament and the New Testament be- gins the student ' s religious study to complete his graduation requirements. Further courses are offered to comple- ment these first two courses for church- related vocation majors. Learning the geography of biblical lands is a major requirement. In addi- tion, students must do research on vari- ous books and characters of the Bible. Not always choosing the most popular interpretation, but the most logical, pro- fessors sometimes bewilder students with their observations. Professors take an objective viewpoint, realizing the importance of respecting other people ' s viewpoints and ideas. Top left: Mr. William Tisdale is in a happy frame of mind as he leaves his office for the classroom. Top right: Dr. Robert Burks, department head, em- phasizes a specific issue during class. Right: Mr. Fred Metts begins the task of averaging grades for the semester. Left: Mr. Sanford Kidd, chaplain and new religion instructor, gives Cynthia Power his interpretation of a Biblical incident. Religion Department 179 The ills of society are aired in classroom Sociology is a social science dealing with human social relationships and the outcome of these on society. Studying demography, human ecol- ogy, geriatics, concepts of cultures, and the functions of individuals are all part of a sociology course. Through sociology a student is able to view society and see his place in making it a better one. By the help of two in- terested professors, Dr. Carl English, department head, and Dr. Marshall Trib- ble, students may be able to find their own niche in the world and be an asset to society. AC has many sociology majors. Top left: Dr. Carl English, department head, de- votes much of his own time to assist interested students with additional notes. Top right: The easy-going, soft-spoken professor attempts to light a spark in his class while discussing " the survival of the fittest. " Bottom: Dr. Marshall Trib- ble gets the reputation of being a well-informed, vibrant lecturer. lit. £( , hMlllr ' oULLsrr }T) .L ( .0. rbtttu c jskC{ nv MWwMt 180 Sociol °gy The articulate professor enjoys teaching his native language The Spanish language and nations have greatly contributed to the culture of our own United States. To learn another language should be an ultimate goal of every individual. Dr. Samuel Arguez, Spanish department head, strives to teach the Spanish lan- guage and culture in a simplified man- ner so that every student may learn to speak and write the language. Of the many cultural activities spon- sored by the department this year, a trip to Columbia to see the performance of " Ballet de Colombia " from Colombia, South America, was the highlight. Also explored in the cultural aspects of the course are Spanish restaurants and stores. Laboratory drills teach first year stu- dents to think and to speak quickly in another language. Filmstrips of Spain and South American countries enhance the student ' s interest. Left: Dr. Samuel Arguez, department head, enjoys teaching his native language to " southern drawl " students. Top: A great amount of time is spent in the lab listening to Spanish conversations and con- jugating verbs. Right: Dena Driskell and class- mates work together to prepare for a Spanish as- signment. Bottom: Janet Swartz, lab assistant, prepares the tape for the next Spanish lab as Dr. Arguez listens to see if the tape has begun. The professor is a former pastor of Spanish missions in Texas. Spanish Department 181 Astronomy course develops interests Some of the things that astronomy students learn are the make up of the solar system, study of light and celestial bodies, Kepler ' s laws and how to use a telescope. The year is highlighted by several trips to the Clemson Planetarium and Tuesday night labs, in which de- tailed observations of the stars, planets, and galaxies are made. All these things help students to be more aware of them- selves and their universe. Mr. Robert Fries, department head, strives to make the courses — " Solar System Astronomy and Stellar As- tronomy " — as vital and simple for even the average student. Top: Clemson University ' s planetarium offers Mr. Robert Fries an opportunity to work with interest- ing equipment. Left: Homeward bound after a long evening ' s work, the astronomy class finds much to discuss. Bottom: Pointing out varied for- mations to his class, Mr. Fries makes astronomy a subject which creates much interest at Anderson College. 182 Astronomy Department I » •- " : — ■■ ■ -- -— — — . TB S. — ., - V 1. ' Biology aids in understanding nature Although viewing small organisms and studying their functions under a microscope seems trivial, it aids the stu- dent in the understanding of all life ' s utilizations. The scientific spectrum broadens and new things are discovered every day. These new discoveries affect everyone in society in some way. Biology helps the student improve his understanding of all life forms. The biology department offers bot- any, which explains the fundamental concepts and uses of basic life forms. Students come equipped with strong stomachs in order to endure dissection of members of the animal kingdom. A course in human anatomy and physiology is taught by Mr. Robin Kel- ley, department head. Top: Using his hands to emphasize a point, Dr. Jerry Clonts responds to a student ' s question. Cen- ter left: Biology students find it necessary to take notes and listen intently during class. Right: Angela Keown observes Mrs . Betty Jo Pryor as she views protococcus through the microscope. Bot- tom: Mr. Robin Kelley, department head, prepares a biology quiz. Biology Department 183 Chemistry students find course challenging and difficult 5 pvv Up to date topics are related to chemistry classes. Study of modes for improving the energy crisis, pollution, and the physical nature of earth itself all relate to the area. Concentrating on the Periodic Table of the Elements, students find them- selves engrossed in a tremendous amount of experiments. Laboratory time is spent proving those things which are said to be true in class lec- tures. Substances of all kinds are studied in relation to mankind. Many field trips aid the student in discovering the true nature of the elements themselves. Heading the department for the third year is Dr. Alice Fay, whose personality greatly aids the student. Top left: In Chemistry labs, students compare their re sults. Top right: Dr. Alice Fay pauses to give her students a new lab hand-out. Bottom: Dr. George Cogswell works with one of his students on a Chemistry equation. 184 Chemistry Department Math comprehension necessary and vital to career Understanding mathematics is usu- ally necessary in the pursuit of a future career through college. Realizing this, AC offers mathematics courses ranging from the remedial level to calculus. Many students find themselves look- ing on mathematics apprehensively. Recognizing this, department instruc- tors try to simplify math courses. Added to the curriculum this year is a new course, Geometry for Elementary Teachers. In addition to this, remedial math students benefit from a lab that meets each week. Top: Mr. Odell Short, department head, works out an equation on a new calculator. Right: Dr. Don Campbell prepares for his next class. Lower left: Mr. Randall Dill assigns lesson. Right: Mr. Glen Hughey assists Jane Young. Math Department 185 Top: Dr. Alice Fay, physical science instructor, works out a chemistry experiment with a student. Bottom: Pat Shirley, Benny Coker, Leroy Martin and Greg McClain experiment on centripetal force. % S Scientific methods proven in courses Understanding the universe is essen- tial in developing into a mature adult. Reaching for the stars, preparing oxy- gen, and observing rock samples only begin to make one realize his place in the universe. Encompassing both physics and physical science courses, instructors are engaged in the difficult task of explaining the whys and hows of the earth ' s physi- cal nature through the scientific method, method. Heading the Physics Department is Mr. Robert Fries, who is known for his patience and understanding when the student has those seldom accidents in lab. Fries also teaches Physical Science I, composed of astronomy and physics. Dr. Alice Fay is instructor of Physical Science II, a course dealing with basic chemistry and geology. Both instructors teach the student his place. 186 Physical Science Department Top left: Hal Hagood, John Bagwell, Martha physical science and physics, adjusts wave pat- McConnell, and Anita Stancil receive information terns of the oscilloscope while explaining its func- through a new system at the Duke Power Visitor ' s tions to the class. Bottom: One ' s physical envi- Center. Top right: Mr. Robert Fries, instructor in ronment becomes a part of him through field trips. Physical Science Department 187 Department puts speed ahead with well-qualified personnel The Business Administration De- partment has put all its speed ahead and continues to be strong and alive because of its qualified faculty. Head 6f the department is Dr. Richard Gallagher, who has produced several books aiding the college student. One of his books, " Eight Steps to the Dean ' s List, " is being used in 85 schools, in- Left: Dr. Richard Gallagher is head of the depart- ment. Center: Mr. King Pushard finds that locks do not stop him. Right: Dr. Gallagher uses audio visual aids to outline his booklet, " Eight Steps to the Dean ' s List, " to the class. Bottom: Mr. John Boyte ' s zeal for conveying knowledge to students makes him an asset to the department, as Keith Stewart and Sherry Whittle discover. ' eluding AC. Mr. John Boyte, in his eleventh year at AC, devotes his time and efforts to reaching the students. Mr. King Pushard is part-time instructor. The instructors keep up to date in their fields of economics and business by attending various seminars and dis- cussion groups. 188 Business Administration Department A time of learning develops through practical experiences Gaining practical experience becomes a learning experience for the AC student who takes education orientation. Students are placed in several local schools for an eleven-week period to gain first-hand knowledge of the duties associated with the teaching profession. It is necessary for the student to assume all the responsibilities of the classroom during the time in which he is in the classroom. The student must prepare lesson plans, in addition to coping with any situation that may arise in the class- room. Despite many problems, this time becomes a period of enrichment for the AC student. W ' 4r Left: Sharon Smith realizes that teaching phonics is a real challenge to students. Right: Dr. Marshall Tribble directs the education course, which meets monthly. Center: Lynn Turner has confidence in her reading students. Bottom: Cleo Bailey stu- dents find that the necessary individuality is available through the help AC students give them. Rhonda Evans happily points out an important detail to her new " friend. " Education Department 189 Fashion merchandising is open field Fashion Merchandising is one of the most popular departments at AC even though it is one of the youngest. Because of interest in the course, another section was added this year. AC students who have majored in FM now hold positions as buyers and assis- tant buyers for large stores, sales, adver- tising and interior design personnel, decorators and art coordinators. FM majors study fashion cycles, tex- tiles, salesmanship, advertising-display management, resume instruction and other areas. The interest in and demand for inter- ior design is rapidly expanding. Stu- dents study exterior and interior styles of housing, how to draw to scale, carpet, furniture, colors, combination of tex- tures, window treatment and other areas of interest. Through guest speakers, field trips and class projects, students find FM to be enjoyable. 190 Fashion Merchandising Department Page 190 Top: Mr. Bruce Mitchell, creative advertis- ing director for Henderson Advertising Agency, spoke to the retail management class at AC. With him are Mrs. Mary Martin, professor, and John Deter, who invited Mr. Mitchell. Bottom: Mrs. Martin conducts a textile fabric test for the class. Right: Mrs. Martin is the Fashion Merchandising and Home Economics Department chairman. Page 191 Top: Mrs. Martin proves a point in foods lab. Center: Rita Gilliam makes that Singer sing. Right: Two students find that fitting a pattern takes skill . Bottom: Sherry Ballard works on a class project. k Home Ec is as vital today as in past Home Economics has been around a long time, but it is as vital a part of any school ' s curriculum as it was when first introduced. There are courses in basic and ad- vanced clothing, foods, and interior de- sign. There has always been an interest in clothing and foods, and in recent years when inflation played havoc with family budgets, the need to improve and perfect both areas has brought about more people sewing and implementing new methods and products in food mar- keting and preparation. Interior design at AC has attracted many students. It is a field in which men and women are finding open, as well as challenging. The primary purpose of the home ec department is to prepare professionals in terminal and transfer courses. Home Economics Department 191 Instructors offer a solid foundation for secretarial field The sound of rhythmic typing fills the halls of Watkins Teaching Center as preparatory secretarial science students busily work. This area of study involves many hours of patient studying, under- standing roommates who cope with pecking typewriters, and afternoons spent practicing shorthand with a voice dictating at the speed of sound. Heading the department is Mrs. Kathryn McGregor who, along with Mrs. Ruth Boyte and Mrs. Frankie Childress, prepares the secretarial science student for the business world. Some of the activities involve the practice on the dictaphone, the ten-key adding listing machine, the calculator, and the reliable typewriter. Students build their shorthand and typing skills through practice, patience, and the per- sonal attention shown by faculty members. Physical fitness is important aspect in achieving good health In order to conceive health in a cumulative form one must look at the subject in relation to both an individu- al ' s physical and mental well-being. The Health Department tries to cover as much as possible concerning the person as a whole. The course covers the effects of out- side influences such as alcohol, tobacco, and pollution. Nutrition and weight control are brought forth and deter- mined through calorie intake and medi- cal charts. Health courses stress the im- portance of physical fitness as well as mental well-being. Periodic medical check-ups and good community health are determined as necessary in order to be a strong and vital citizen. Top: Coach Larry Southerland points out parts of the body to one of his health classes. Left: Taking blood pressure is an essential part of first aid. Right: Students aren ' t the only ones who must rush to class. Health Department 193 Individual physical development is goal ofP.E. Department Aware of the important part that physical education plays in an indi- vidual ' s life, the physical education de- partment strives to offer a variety of sports. Whether a student is just a be- ginner in a particular sport, or if he is an accomplished athlete, the instructors carefully work with each person to allow them to achieve their very best. Snow skiing is offered in the spring semester during Christmas break. Other courses are tennis, karate, bowling, swimming, volleyball, basketball, and golf. New department members added this year are Mrs. Bitsy Pickens and Ms. Frankie Porter. Mr. Larry Southerland heads the department, striving to de- velop the individual physically. Top left: Deb Murray instructs swimming class member on the rules of water safety. Top right: The four-step approach to bowling is always a must. Left: Karate students find that much time for practice is necessary to master the skills. Right: Ms. Frankie Porter instructs tennis students on the proper way to handle a racquet. 194 Physical Education Left: Deana Southerland and Chuck Vance enjoy the popular indoor sport of roller skating while participating in class. Right: AC skiers experi- enced many accidents at Appalachian Ski Moun- tain in Blowing Rock, N.C., while being taught by the French-Swiss Ski College during Christmas vacation. Bottom: Mrs. Bitsy Pickens instructs Cathy Chappell, Debbie Murphree, and Angelete Cousins on volleyball serving. Discipline, organization off er challenge Air Force and Army ROTC offer AC students an interesting challenge to their academic studies. Students enrol- led in these programs must abide by a strict code of conduct regarding the at- tendance of duty and the maintenance of uniforms. By being a part of these pro- grams, students learn discipline and or- ganization. Air Force ROTC holds its class ses- sions at Clemson University where cadets view films on plane manipulation and learn defense commands. They also participate in drills on commands and marching techniques. Army ROTC, also held on the Clem- son campus, involves studying military defense and first aid. Twice each semes- ter the instructor accompanies the group on drill training sessions. Four ROTC members from AC are members of the Pershing Rifle Corp at Clemson University. The AC cadets par- ticipated in festivities such as Mardi Gras, and other parades and in drill competition. Instructors for AC students include Captain Don L. Smith (Army), and Col- onels Charles R. Lakins and Theron A. Henry (Air Force). Left: Rich Barget, Bobby Bruce, Philip Arnold, and Tommy Hellams, members of Clemson ' s Pershing Rifle Corp, perform at Mardi Gras. Center: Captain Don L. Smith, Army ROTC in- structor, discusses military operations. Bottom: Browning Bryant ' s talent depicts cadets working together on ROTC training sessions. s£: 196 ROTC American Heritage tours ' Heartland ' ; FM tours Europe The end of the ' 76 spring semester did not mean school was out for all AC stu- dents and instructors. Mrs. Sarah Greer and Mrs. Pat Mulligan, along with AC students began their summer with a tour of the United States. Students who participated in this program gained credit in either American History or Lit- erature. Places of interest such as the home of Dwight D. Eisenhower and the birthplace of Abraham Lincoln were seen by those who participated. An International Exchange School tour provided Fashion Merchandising students with a trip to Europe. Accom- panied by Mrs. Mary Martin, the ex- perience and advice gained by the girls proved to be valuable. Jan Dooley, an AC student modeled in Rome at the house of Tizziani. Not only was the trip filled with busy activities, the girls also visited many places of interest through- out Europe. Top left: Lynn Smith, president of the American Heritage Tour group, admires the memorabilia in AC ' s library. Top right: The beauty of St. Louis is enhanced through this aerial view. Center: Tour group members explore the Country Music Hall of Fame Museum. Lower left: The group takes time for the pause that refreshes. Lower right: The Parisian " rue " is brightened by Jan Dooley and Mrs. Mary Martin. Study Tours 197 ■llllif li nw Uliiiirrr fffMrrn n- ■■■in? iiiinri ' ff W!!I " fff I w. Staff renders a great service to AC Staff members render a great service to Anderson College. Without them, the faculty and administrators would see a definite change in many areas. Efficiency and dedication best de- scribe the staff, many of whom have been at AC for years. The staff also may be referred to as " ambassadors of good will. " Many times they are the link between faculty and the administrators. The typical staff member is willing to go the second mile for the college. His interest and awareness usually is college-orientated. Often his is the first impression the public has of AC. Top left: Mrs. Virginia Scott, postmistress, sells stamps to a student. Top right: Mrs. Betty Cathey, health center nurse, takes the temperat ure of a patient. Left: Amy Allen approaches food service manager Connie Branch about the menu. Right: Mrs. Ola Gray, PBX operator, is a definite asset to the college. 198 Staff Staff plays a very essential role j ' BB HPpiJ A, , ?--- " • Top left: Nancy Partain and Alene Campbell pre- pare for hungry students. Top right: Coaches Jim Wiles and Frankie Porter discuss basketball schedules. Left: Cafeteria workers prepare the evening meal. Lower right: Italia de Sousa and Regina Looper, resident advisors, enjoy a chat. Staff 199 Try to imagine how campus " The Anderson College Campus is beautiful " can be heard constantly from visitors. The grounds are well-kept, the shrubbery is pruned and there is very little litter. And who do you think is responsible for it? The maintenance and housekeep- ing staff is, of course. The hard working and dedicated staff seems to take pride in their areas of du- ties — from the dirty work of the sooty boiler to the careful cleaning of the delicate chandeliers. Following the retirement of " Mr. Mac " (Calvin McKinney), Mr. Olin Padgett stepped in line as physical plant supervisor and is doing a splendid job even through ah the restoration, renova- tion and rebuilding period. The staff is cooperative in their work. " " , " « r- Page 200Top: Plant supervisor Olin Padgett views a list of work orders. Center: Maintenance men Charles Terry, John Hodges and Tom Harris take a much needed break. Bottom: The grass continues to grow despite Cliff Dutton and Marvin Rada, grounds personnel. 200 Maintenance-Housekeeping Staff ■■ ■■■ ■••■■• •■■■■■ BBBBBB «■••■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■■a ■•■■■■ ■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■I ■■■■■••I »■■■■■! ■■■■■■I .aaaaaai taaaaaal " eaaaaeg aaaaaai ■■■■aal aaaaaai I aaaaaai •IBBBBJ BBBBBBI SBBBBBI BBBBBBI aeaBBBi 1BBBBBI IflBBBI BBBBBI aaaaai would look without them isSSHSUSSS! 858 " ! liillSEISiiilliiiili iSi is:!si§i!ssi!sP sls " " ■■■■■■ 2liSSiiiSiII KB » " B " " « B » " " Siiiigpssssissssssssr -aasBBaaaaaaKaai aaaaai EKSV 1SSSS — aw ■aBaapaaaaaaaaa 1 ■ ■■■■■■•■■■•■■: ■■■■■•■■■■■■■■■■■L iBHaaaaaaaBBBsaaaai laaaaaaaanaBaaaaaai ■BasaaasaaaaaaaaBBBai IBBaaBBBBBBBBBBaBBaB! ■BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflBflB ■BBBBflBBBBaaBflaaBBBB BaaaKaasaflBBaaaaaBBBi Top left: Housekeepers Katherine Crosby, Elizabeth McDavid, Josephine McCullough and Carrie Lou Freeman enjoy a break. Top right: Maintenance men Dale Erb, Wilbur Loskoski and Johnny Fleming work on leaf raker. Lower left: Watkins is the pride of housekeepers Ruby Hewell and Shirley Strickland. Right: Robert Fleming works on a project in the shop. Maintenance-Housekeeping Staff 201 • ' ' ' S. ... The students at a. junior colleae make, up the, purpose of tine institution — to educate. Freshmen and sophomores become, m touch with each other throuqh common activities, elasses, and dorm life The AC student soon learns his importance ho the school when he is permitied to uiorK on campus in various positions and when he is ottered nurnerous extracurricular etfe« tjs 203 Decision-making creates sophomore dilemma As the year begins sophomores soon discover that things have changed little. The sophomore is now faced with decision-making that will influence the remainder of his life. Choosing whether to continue his education, or to end it, creates a dilemma. In spite of all the decision-making, the sophomore knows he must study to his self-satisfaction. As graduation draws near, some see it as an end in itself; yet it is only the beginning of a new reality. Charles Brandt Addis Stephen Wayne Allston Janet Elaine Anderson Katrina Elizabeth Anderson Phyllis Ann Anderson 204 l Sophomore Class Page 204: Robert Emory assumes duties as sopho- more class president. Page 205: Carol Joseph and Tracey Waugh soon find that those green walls in the dorms become depressing after a while and decide to have a change in scenery to do a little work. Sherry Leigh Ballard Cynthia Gale Bannister Danne Smith Bannister Debra Adele Barget Sophomore Class ' 205 Fun and leisure help to develop well-rounded students Richard Allen Barget Thomas Allen Bates Shirley Edward Baxter Jr. Eleanor Delores Bennett Ronald Eugene Bentley David Theodore Berry Patricia Jean Berry Ricky Dean Bishop Lisa Louise Black Brenda Faye Bond Debra Lee Boswell 206 Sophomore Class There is nothing like a carefree afternoon walk to quickly erase the thoughts of studying from the minds of Tim Padgett, Carrolanne Busbee, and Teresa Cochran. Deborah Lee Brown Kim Brown Sharon Brown Sophomore Class 207 Music and friendship bring Page 208: Adrienna Pinson and Alfred Daniel |g| enjoy a nice, friendly visit from the photographer just at the most opportune time. Page 209: Where there is good music — there will always be a good crowd gathered to hear it. Sharon Dean Brown Tony Michael Brown William J. Brown John Browning Bryant Deborah Christine Buchanan Anthony Wayne Burdette Carl Patrick Burdette Freddie Karen Busha Katherine Elizabeth Byrd Gary Campbell 208 Sophomore Class students together through mutual interests Donna Lorraine Canupp Shannon Carson Steve Craig Cartee Agnes Lynn Cathey Cathy Lee Chappell Cheryl Payton Chastain Luanne Childress Birdie Suzanne Clark . Sat David Wayne Clary Pamela Jean Coleman Cynthia Lorraine Collins Cynthia Willis Cook Marcia Leigh Cook 1 x ' •; •« Joey Herbert and Jackie Donnelly find Janet An- derson ' s description hard to believe. Bruce Wayne Cooley Sandra Mitchell Cooley ■ A n jr. William Lloyd Costner Virginia Angelete Cousins Nancy Lynne Cox Earl Lewis Creel Jr. 210 Sophomore Class Social atmosphere uplifted through inter-class relations Benjamin Lewis Crowther Warren Paul Culbertson William Michael Cummings Archie Calvin Currie Cynthia Jeanne Dalton Gregory Dean Davis James Todd Davis Deborah Elaine Dickson Thomas Lloyd Dillard I Janet Louise Dooley David Eugene Duncan Sophomore Class 211 George Randall Dunn James Gregory Edwards Jane Howard Edwards Glenn Phillip Eemisse Caters Lake offers mood for relaxation eater ' s Lake . . . that familiar spot that offers AC students an escape from books and tensions. Many students may remember the peaceful afternoons of doing nothing but watching ducks glide across the lake. Memories include those of sunny af- ternoons, wandering along into a world of fantasy behind trails of little waves of feathered-white animals. Pamela Kaye Ellenburg fc- i f» Robert Benard Emory Millie Elizabeth Espieg 212 Sophomore Class James O ' Neal Evans Jr. Leslie Carol Evans Page 213: Terry Lowe and Nancy Cox enjoy the tranquil setting of Carer ' s Lake during autumn. Rhonda Gale Evans Roger Dale Evans Roberta Chris Evatt Lauren Jane Fagan Robert Stephen Fagg Catherine Lynn Faile Scott Michael Fees Patricia Sue Fersner Sophomore Class 213 Study lea ves insufficient time to enjoy individual activities Sheila Ann Finley Ava Amelia Forrest Cynthia Jo Fowler Sandra Jean Fowler Barbara Ann Franklin Billy Glen Freeman Kathy Lynn Galloway Roger Lee Gambrell Steven Charles Garrett Linda Jane Gary James Thomas Gault Amy Shaw Giberson 214 Sophomore Class Randy Steven Gilstrap David Rudolph Ginn Sue Ellen Girtman Linda Diane Glover Anthony Roderick Green Rhonda Lynn Greene Cynthia Elizabeth Greer Drema Sue Greer Sandra Fowler, Connie Sewell, and Robert Lowe enjoy using one of the vacated library study rooms to study as a group. m Angela Lucille Groves Sarah Carolyn Gruber Sophomore Class 215 George Edward Hall Jr. Cynthia Jane Hamby Thomas Michael Hammonds Deborah Lynn Hansen Scott Alexander Harper Vickie Dale Harbin Nelson Eugene Heard John Thomas Hellams 216 Sophomore Class Social environment makes individual a ware of his necessity Dianne Susan Hill Rebecca Lynne Holbrook Deborah Lynn Holland Pamela Charlene Holliday Page 216: Milton Hickman reacts to the victory with a good, hearty " Hallelujah! " Page 217: Cynthia Snipes, Lisa Stewart, and Amy Allen have the bare necessities of dormitory life . . . peanut butter, a pail, and a bag full of goodies for the tummy. Manning Van Horton Linda Diane Hughey Sophomore Class 217 Charles Jefferson and Brian Sanders try to deter- mine why they never win at foosball. Brenda Anne Hurley Bonnie Mae Hutchins Rosalyn Dale Hutto Rosemary Inabinet Charles Randall Jefferson Kim Lesley Jensen David Lamer Jerden Von Frank Johnson Jr. 218 Sophomore Class Various amusements make a typical school day go by faster Walter Allen Johnston Daniel Lee Jordan Jr. Douglas Randolph Jordan Carol Jean Joseph Carroll Robert Kay Keenan Dagnal Kelly Angela Sylvene Keown Fazal Mahmood Khan James Cecil Kight Nettie L. Latimer Carol Renee Lavender Sophomore Class 219 Students can experience many As the second year of college life be- gins, sophomores realize that once again conditioning must be used in order to come out ahead of the game. Education is very trying at times, and the student has to learn to take the bad along with the good. Agonies and frustrations come with studying and accomplishments. Most students start feeling that the harder they work the further behind they be- come, thus causing a sense of frustra- tion. It seems that all the studying, the term papers, the book reports, and all the deadlines fall in the same week. In the end, all goes well if one remembers that the key to success is never to lose hope and to " keep on keeping on. " John Edward Lee Mary Joyce Lindsey Gloria Denise Littlejohn Tena Ellen Locke Walter Eugene Loving Robert Webb Lowe Dwain Allen Loyd Charles Green Lucius Teresa Ann Lynch 220 Sophomore Class n • »» i . • Page 220: Lynn Steigerwald has her own little YUStYdtlOYiS (XS W€ll CIS elatlOnS worldfarfarawayfromthetrialsandfrustrations of the day. Page 221 : Coy White and Edgar Scott show deter- mination while battling with the strength of Or- ville Reid, retired missionary. Madelyn Elizabeth MacCartney Roderick Neil MacDonald Beverly Jane Mackey i Nancy Phifer MacRae Jeanne Caroline Mandrell John Clayton Mangum Jr. Barbara Diane Manning Daniel Glenn Martin Janet Elaine Martin Janet Lee Martin Sophomore Class 221 Paul Edward Martin Jr. Charles Thurman Mason Amanda Ann Mathis Jean Ann Mathis Marcus Alan Matthews Michael Thomas Matthews Gregory Renard Mattison Connie Gail Mauldin Chuck Vance, Teresa Cochran, John Deter, and Tanya Underwood learn a new modem dance step. Janice Marie Mauldin Robert Fort McAfee 222 Sophomore Class Sunny afternoons provide time for carefree moments Rebecca Jean McAlister Teresa Karen McAlister Patricia Lynn McClain Martha Lynn McConnell Margaret Nan McCown Jack Edward McCullough Karen Ann McCullough Joanna Lynn McCurry Samuel Parks Mclnnis Stephen Vincent McKnight Mylinda Lucille McLane Terry Cecil McLees Sophomore Class 223 Students express their emotions in a variety of patterns Lisa Diane McKinnon Brenda Joyce McRae William David Medlin John Richard Medlock Jr. Anthony Fulton Merck William James Meredith Robin Ann Metis Susan Diane Millender Kippy Derrick Miller Becky Louise Moates Wanda Whitfield, William Smith, Jan Dooley, and Jack McCullough have their own private entertainment. 224 Sophomore Class William Richard Moody Jr. Wally Claude Moore William Thomson Moore Brenda Gail Morgan Jeanne Lee Moules Christie Jenkins Mullinax Deborah Lynn Murphree jj Mitchell Alan Murphy George Robert Murrah Deborah Joann Murray John Franklin Myers Marion Cornelius Nickles Sophomore Class 225 Surroundings become ' home, sweet home ' for students Barbara Elaine Nix Janice Lynn Norwood Kenneth James O ' Brien Rebecca Dean Oliver Laura Huff Pace Timothy Bruce Padgett Daniel Julian Pankiw Janet Elaine Parker 226 Sophomore Class Mary Frances Parker Lewis Harold Patterson Annsie Blake Pearce Nancy McBride Philyaw Carol Ann Pickens Sarah Jean Pielou te |||vn| Page 226: Cafeteria lines are perplexing. Page 227: " John, things like that happen. " Deborah Annelle Pitts Janice Lee Pitts Henry Ronnie Poo re Martin Nelson Powell Sophomore Class 227 Cynthia Dale Power Mary Wiley Price Judith Vermelle Prince Janice Emily Pruirt Campus jobs are a vailable part-time A variety of part-time jobs, including teacher ' s assistants, switchboard operators, and cafeteria workers, are of- fered to students who prove themselves capable. Many feel the pinch of the economy and have to find off-campus jobs. No matter where students work the effect of the job is less study time but more money in the student ' s pocket. ■gjnSBSS i Joseph Allen Putman Kathy Lynn Randall Karen Olivia Reece Jill EUen Reed Phyllis Malinda Reed Donna Ann Reid 228 Sophomore Class in K Pl I Kathy Lynn Reynolds Allean Marguerite Rhome " WBffl ' w. Cynthia Jean Rice Sherwin Maynord Rice Nelda Druanne Richey John Douglas Riddle Nancy Virginia Robertson Janet Rae Robinson Sophomore Class 229 Kathy Eugenia Robinson Sheryl Lynn Robinson John William Ross Jr. Dorothy Jean Ryan Sherry Lynn Schwartz Edgar Leonard Scott Benjamin Steve Sears Daryl Jean Sears 230 Sophomore Class Sophomores face many challenging future opportunities Dwight Dean Shackelford Connie Marie Sewell Patrick A. Shirley Melinda Carey Sightler Cynthia June Singletary Amy Elizabeth Skelton Jeffrey Louis Smith Patricia Ann Smith Virgie Lynn Smith Vivian Paulette Smith William Robert Smith Deana Marie Southerland Sophomore Class 231 Anita Holden Stancil Kimberly Elaine Stapleton Curran Roy Stone Lettie Jo Stoudamire Janet Lynn Swartz John Davis Taylor Susan Elizabeth Taylor Donna Carol Thackston Wayne Clary makes good use of his spare time developing his skill on the skateboard. Nettie Katherine Thompson Numerous interests and hobbies help pass time quickly Perry Lee Thompson Michael Dewey Thrift MM William Douglas Tinsley Michael Eugene Tollison Emmett J. Tucker Jr. Leroy Valentine Charles H. Vance David Alan Vaughn Mary Elizabeth Verhunce Kenneth Joseph Viicheck Deborah Scott Wade Debra Jeanne Walker Sophomore Class 233 Joel Keith Walker Susan Eleni Walker Wanda Lynne Walker Bonny Lynn Wall Angela Denise Walls Dorothy Ann Watson Lee Richard Watson Wanda Lynn Watson Mary Alane Weathers Deborah Ann Webb Eddie Loranze Webb Virginia Anne Webb 234 Sophomore Class Students find it necessary to break studying routine William Franklin Webb Kristen Eve Weissleder Kim Leigh Wentzky Deborah Wharton Rosemary Inabinet and Terry Bowen find bowling to be amusing. Linda Carol Whisenant Debra Lynn White Billy Smith White Jane Tooley White Rebecca Jean Wiles Martha Elizabeth Wiley Sophomore Class 235 J. Frank Williams Margie Bonte Williams Mary Ann Williams Sarah Grey Williams Sharon S. Williams Leslie Willis J James Anthony Wilson Robin Teresa Wilson 236 Sophomore Class Sophomores have mixed emotions in 77 Patsy Lynn Wimberly William Samuel Wofford Arthur Franklin Woddard Cindy Annette Wright Top: The trashcan expresses the desperate feeling of students leaving Watkins Teaching Centerafter surviving through another day of classes. Left: Neal Evans is impressed with the talents proven in the display of arts and crafts. Sophomore Class 237 Vexating whirlpool of studies creates problems for freshmen Randy Poole, freshman class president. Entering into the unfamiliar ways of college life is a vast step for the freshman. The vexating whirlpool of studies, added to all the new adj- ustments, can cause bewilderment to any first year student. As time rushes by, the freshman inva- riably learns to adjust to his surround- ings. If he encounters a steep hill along his journey through the first semester, he soon realizes that he must work harder to reach the top. The most perplexing thing he finds is that there are other obstacles to conquer, usually more complicated. Conquering obstacles builds confi- dence. The freshman soon learns confi- dence through hard work. Hard work is what it takes to be a freshman. Lora Addison Raymoth Aiton Charles Allen Randy Allen Libby Anderson Karen Ashley Cindy Atwell Buddy Bagwell Wayne Bagwell Ginny Bailes Pam Bain Skipper Bannister Bonnie Bamett Cindy Barr Luann Barrett Mark Barrett Joanne Bates Cindy Beasley Mark Bell 238 Freshman Class Dana Bennett Martha Bennett Becky Bishop Phillip Bishop John Blanton Path ' Bobo Knox Boggs Donna Bowen Kaye Boyd Dianne Bradberry Greg Branyon Joyce Brock Teri Bromley Sheryl Broome Christy Brown Cindy Brown Kim Brown Lynne Brown Patsy Brown Tony Buffing ton Kelly Bunton Kari Beth Burks Carrolanne Busbee Karen Cabe Beth Campbell George Campbell Pat Campbell Sheila Campbell Ellen Cantrell Vicki Carlton Freshman Class 239 Raindrops and music help Allen Church Robin Clark Brad Cleveland Lesli Cloninger Teresa Cochran 240 Freshman Class keep the rhythm of the freshman ' space Jayne Cole Steve Collins Randy Compton Tony Connelly Pam Conner Lisa Cook Pam Cook Alan Cooper Nario Cordero Marsha Cromer Johnny Dacus Ike Daniels Tommy Darragh Debbie Davenport Kathy Davis Rhonda Davis Susan Davis Barry Dean Patty Dempsey Page 240: Left: Alan Pace uses music as a source of entertainment Right: One umbrella is much more fun than two as shown by Sherry Whittle and Keith Stewart. Page 241 : Elaine Wilson and Randy Blencowe find many new and interesting items in the canteen. :. m tkmmM i Freshman Class 241 Rick Dempsey Eppie Dent Tony Dickson Frieda Dills Dee Dixon Kaye Donahue George Ann Dozier Bill Dreenon Dena Driskell Bobbie Durham Patsy Dyson Wayne Eadon Janet Ellenburg John Ellis Ricky Ellis Randy Elrod Terry Elrod Karen Ethridge Mark Evans Diane Field Richard Fite Bob Findley 242 Freshman Class Library facilities offer conducive atmosphere for studying Stephanie Flanders Mike Fleming Sharon Floyd Ronnie Foster Julie Fox Page 242: Libby Abercrombie takes advantage of Dad ' s help in moving into the dormitory. Page 243: Muff LeRoy and Lynne Holbrook find that more goes on in the library than studying. Freshman Class 243 Freshmen develop new study habits Freshmen entering Anderson College discover within the first few weeks of school that it is essential to develop more effective study habits. Students learn to make the most of spare moments in various ways whether it be by a quick glance over class notes in the canteen or quietly settling back with a load of books in the library for the evening. New classroom procedures, unfamil- iar instructors and different testing methods add to the freshman ' s frustra- tions. Betsy Grier Ann Guy Steve Hammond Sandy Hankins Mary Hanrahan Susan Harbin Sonny Hardman Brent Harrison Tony Harrison Alicia Hart Ann Hartsell Melissa Hawkins Beth Haynie Mark Heaton Sharon Henderson Joe Herndon Ray Hickman Linda Hightower 244 Freshman Class Page 244: Denise Strong seeks solitude regardless of the setting when study is necessary. Page 245: " Nate " Yarbrough finds it impossible to concentrate with so much going on outside. Scott Hines Kim Hodgens Howard Holland Richard Hope William Hovis Rhonda Howell Wallace Hudson Bill Huggins Janice Hughes Ben Hunt Chris Inholz Cynthia Jackson Debra Jackson Kathleen Jackson Scott Jackson Gary Jacques Carol Jarrett Susan Johnson Linda Jordan David Joseph Allen Jowers Sandy Junkins Freshman Class I 245 . Page 246: Jan Turner, Bobbie Durham, and Sheila Campbell enjoy the outdoor atmosphere at AC. Page 247: Kelly Seeger, Tina Haynes, and Ann Louise McCoy relax during a class break. Michele Kemmerlin Dana Kennington Kim Keown Cindy Kilgus Bryan King Dinah King Mike L. King Robin King Randy Kirby Stacy Kirby Lynn Kirkland Paula Kirkland Kim Kirkman Glenda Kizer Sherry Knight Lynn Koon Diane Lamm Starr Lancaster Gail Land Bob Latham 246 Freshman Class Students take advantage of outdoor atmosphere Louise Lathem Kathy Lee Mary Helen Lee Tab Leonard Ellison Livingston III David Looney Gay Love Edward Lowe Terry Lowe Stan Madden Sylvia Magwood Wanda Marcus Debbie Martin Frank Martin Hazel Martin Marilyn Martin Dennis Matthews Julia Matthews Sandra Mattress Adranna McBee ' ! Amusements make a typical schoolday go by faster Linda McClain Suzanne McClain Susan McClellan Denise McClure Ann Louise McCoy Jeff McCoy Laurie McCrackin Stacy McCurley Tiana McEntire Kim McGinn Frank McKinney Patricia McNinch Mark McSwain Larry Merriweather Cindy Minims Miriam Mitchell Alvin Mitchum Carol Moment Darasa Moore Harold Moore Jim Moore Pam Moore David Morris Elizabeth Morris Russell Morris Lea Mullinax Sharon Murphy Emmett Murray Danny Myers Donna Myers T 248 Freshman Class Susan Myers Amy Neal Jeff Neely Leslie Neighbour Tina Nelson Pam Nichols Jane Nix Dianne Nixon Mary Lucy O ' Dell Joe Ormand Teresa Outen John Owen Marisa Owen Alicia Owens Alan Pace Curt Pace David Page Chris Paige Bill Parker Cindy Parks Steve Hammond and Eric Warren smile at the crowd below and clasp hands in desperation prior to their final plunge. Freshman Class 249 Students develop H Cathy Pamell Sheila Partain Craig Phillips Dotti Phillips Inga Phillips Adrienna Pinson Susan Pitts Randall Poole Debbie Porter Sherri Porter Angie Powell Janet Powell Leslie Powell Ronnie Powell Barbara Jean Pruitt Susan Rackley Jan Rampey Terri Remington Carolyn Rich Teresa Richardson Tom Richten 250 Freshman Class friendships through informal surroundings Carter Ridenhour Barbara Ann Robinson Debbie Rogers Kim Roland Tommy Ross Patti Rumsey Lynne Russell Lynn Sanders Danny Saylors Julie Saylors Ann Schofield Izona Scott Kelly Seeger Angela Self Nancy Shand Weston Shealy Leigh Shelton Pam Sherard John Shirley Booker Simmons Throughout the year students realize that they must find a " break away from it all " spot for themselves. On campus various locations are often turned into spots of relaxation and fellowship with friends. For many it is the Trojan Room or the Canteen; some gather at the swings on the front lawn of the campus and others seek the informal atmosphere of the TV room. Wherever students find them- selves, friendships are developed and deepened all over the campus. Page 250: Andy Williams searches for his notes to begin studying with friends in the colonnade. Page 251: Students enjoy the Trojan Room. Freshman Class 251 Social life is developed through living and working together Deborah Simmons Brenda Simpson Susan Skelton Debra Smith Debra Lynn Smith Page 252: Allen Church and Mr. Pibb at work. Page 253: Lee Ann Timmons and Allen Johnston discuss an important situation. Lynn Turner Mike Tyner Loleather Underwood Tanya Underwood Evelyn Valentine Freshman Class 253 Page 254: Dena Driskell and Martha Bennett give away their scheme with their sneaky smiles. Page 255: Steve Vickery ponders his next move Terri Watson Pat Watts Tracey Waugh Bob Welbom Fran Welbom Lisa Wells Karen Welter Amy White Wanda Whitfield Cheryl Whitt 254 Freshman Class Freshmen anxiously anticipate their sophomore year Tammy Wilbanks Andy Williams Esther Williams Angela Wilson Elaine Wilson Joie Wilson Wyanette Witt Kathy Woodham Bennett Wright Marie Wright Lori Wyatt Denada Yarbrough Ailene Yarid Freshman Class 255 Student Directory and Index Abel, Marilee Ann, Box 7, Reevesville. p. 38,41,43,47,48,71, 238 Abercrombie, Lucy Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Pickens, p. 238, 241 Abies, Richard H., 209 Brook, Honea Path. p. 48, 204 Adams, James Eddie, Rt, 8, Greenville. Addis, Charles Brandt, 221 Eskew Cr., Anderson, p. 204 Addison, Lora Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Box 106A, Pelzer p. 58, 238 AgnewJ Ella Mae, 109 F, Anderson Garden Apt., Anderson. Aiton, Kaymoth Lynn, Rt. 1, Coxs Rd., Anderson, p. 238 Albertson, Johnny Henry, Rt. 1, Seneca. Alewine, James David, 2 Broad St., Williamston. p. 204 Alexander, Dickie Ray, 107 Comet St., Anderson. Alexander, Larry McCager, Box K 81, Rt. 1, Starr. Allen, Amy Isabelle, 1 E. Chaucer Rd., Greenville, p. 14, 65, 127, 193, 198, 204, 217 Allen, Charles Lewis, 509 Mary St., Anderson, p 48, 238 Allen, Joseph K., Raintree Apts. 8-A, Anderson. Allen, Randall Keith, P.O. Box 68, Laurens, p. 238 Allston, Stephen Wayne, 502 Goodson Rd., Hartsville. p. 29, 204 Almond, Scott Eugene, 528 Kell Place, Charleston. Anderson, Janet Elaine, 1104 Stratford Dr., Anderson, p. 204 Anderson, Katnna Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Timmonsville. p. 20, 84, 89, 204 Anderson, Mary Elizabeth, Rt. 2, Williston. p. 238 Anderson, Phyllis Ann, Rt. 1, Box 210, Anderson p. 54, 62, 104, 105, 204 Antonakos, Mary Jane, Rt. 8, Box 451, Anderson, p. 48, 64, 65, 66, 137, 205 Applewhite, Curtis Milton, 213 Brook Forest Dr., Anderson. Arant, Jody Ray, Rt. 1, Box 15, Fort Motte. Arena, Jennifer Elizabeth, 125 Greenwood Rd., Pittsburgh, PA. Armitage, James Ashley, 108 Lark St., Ciemson. Armstrong, Susan Faye, Rt. 2, Honea Path. p. 205 Arnold, T. Philip, 104 Arnold Dr., Anderson, p. 205, 196 Arrant, Danny Harold, Box 50, Six Mile. Ashley, Karen, 918 Anderson Dr., Williamston. p. 238 Atkinson, Ellen Darlene, 115 Patrick St., Chester, p. 55 Atkinson, Vikki Elaine, 2014 Yelton Dr., Camden, p. 205 Atwell, Cynthia L., 207 Laurel Rd., Easley. p. 54, 238 Bagwell, Henry Furman, Rt. 8, Box 415, Easley. p. 167 Bagwell, Henry Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 91 A, Gray Court, p. 238 Bagwell, John Walter, P.O. Box 164, Easley. p. 187 Bagwell, Karen Lynn, Michael Dr., Piedmont, p 3S, 48, 49 Bagwell, Terri Lynn, 302 Laurel Rd., Easley. Bailes, Mary G., 2029 Moultrie Sq., Anderson, p. 238 Bailes, Susan Lee, 2029 Moultne Sq., Anderson. Bain, Pamela Jean, Rt. 1, Box 585, Greenwood, p. 238 Balcombe, Charles M., 1102 Anderson, Williamston. Baldwin, David Wayne, 219 Juniper, Alcoa, TN. p. 67, 96, 97 Ballard, Sherry Leigh, P.O. Box 81, Belton. p. 48, 62, 127, 191, 205 Banaik, Anjali, 27 3 AlipurRd., Calcutta, India, p. 93, 94 Bannister, Cynthia Gale, Rt. 5, Box 264, Anderson, p. 205 Bannister, Danne Smith, Route 2, Belton. p. 64, 69, 205 Bannister, Dennis C. Jr., Route 1, Box IT, Iva. p. 238 Barget, Debra Adele, 15 Maple Terrace, Maplewood, NJ. p. 62, 205 Barget, Richard Allen, 15 Maple Terrace, Maplewood, NJ. p. 31, 196, 206 Barnett, Bonnie M., P.O. Box 98, Walhalla. p. 238 Barr, Cynthia Lee, Reed Creek Drive, Hartwell, GA. p. 238 Barrett, Luann, 9 Freeport Drive, Greenville, p. 238 Barrett, Mark Steven, 6221 Yorkshire, Columbia, p. 238 Bates, Pamela Joanne, 2508 Magaha Dnve, Anderson, p. 238 Bates, Thomas Allen, 606 Westchester Drive, Anderson, p 111, 206 Baxter, S. Edward, Jr , 221 E. Hagood Street, Denmark, p, 41, 47, 109, 112, 137, 147, 206 Beasley, Cynthia F. , 811 Wilson Street, Anderson, p. 58, 60, 65, 67, 238 Bell, William Mark, Route 1, Box 223, Laurens, p. 238 Beltran, Jamie Marlene, Route 10, Box 139, Driftwood, Ander- son. Benfield, Merrill A., 15 Bratton Avenue, York. Bennett, Dana Wayne, P.O. Box 56, Holly Hill, p. 239 Bennett, Eleanor D. , 406 Thomas Street, Anderson, p. 206 Bennett, Martha Ann, 1421 Valmont Drive, Hendersonville, NC. p. 239, 254 Bennett, Thomas Edwin, 1928 Shady Lane, Columbia. Bentley, Ronald Eugene, 809 Prather Circle, Clinton, p. 39, 49, 61, 206 Berry, David T., Route 1, Box 72 A, Reevesville, p. 124, 206 Berry, Patricia Jean, 413 Westview, Anderson, p. 206 Birx, Roger Alan, Route 6, Box 636, Piedmont. Bishop, Phillip Alan, 1905 West Parker Road, Greenville. P. 38, 48, 239 Bishop, Ricky Dean, 114 Pine Road, Laurens, p. 109, 206 Bishop, Rebecca Lynn, 207 Kings Way, Ciemson. p. 239 Black, Lisa Louise, Route 1, West Union, p. 62, 206 Blackwell, Glynnis Elizabeth, Route 2, Box 75, Belton. p. 65 Blackwell, Joel Martin, P.O. Box 193, Honea Path. Blair, Claude M., 510 Spring Street, Anderson. Blanton, John Harlmg, 547 Harborview Circle, Charleston, p. 239 Blencowe, R. Randolph, Jr., 1415 Milford Road, Columbia, p. 241 Boatwright, Randolph N., 219 Camelot Road, Ciemson. Bobo, Patricia D., Route 3, Pickens, p. 239 Boggs, George Knox, 40 Conestee Avenue, Greenville, p. 72, 239 Boggs, Russell Keith, Route 1, Calhoun Falls. Boles, Paul Edgar, Route 1, Hartwell, GA, Bond, Brenda Faye, Route 3, Box 169, Elberton, GA. p. 47, 54, 58, 64, 206 Bonge, Wayne Scott, 409 Stewart Drive, Easley. p. 56, 206 Boseman, Eleanor D., 301 Cedar Drive, Belton. Boswell, Debra Lee, 522 Pinewood Road, Sumter, p. 206 Boulanger, Brent Alan, 209 Beauregard, Anderson, p. 38,39,48 Bowen, Charlie Steve, 214, L Street, Anderson. Bowen, Donna Lynn, 702 Plantation Road, Anderson, p. 239 Bowen, Teresa Ann, Route 1, Box 585 A, Columbia, p. 58, 62, 125, 207, 235 Bowers, Elbert Gordon, 111, Route 1, Box 183 A, Six Mile. Boyd, Kathry n H . , 317 Longview Terrace, Greenville, p. 60, 239 Bozeman, James Bernard, 218 Sweetbner, Greenville. Bradberry, P. Dianne, Route 1, Box389, Williamston. p. 58, 239 Branyon, Cheryll K., Route 2, Honea Path. Branyon, Gregory Keith, 513 Eskew Circle, Anderson, p. 48, 58, 239 Bratcher, Allen C, 201 Holmes Street, Belton. p. 207 Bridwell, Barbara Joan, 110 Paris Mountain Avenue, Green- ville, p. 207 Brissey, Lisa Ann, P.O. Box 862, Anderson, p. 207 Britt, Boyd Perry, 610 Blair Street, Anderson. Brock, Joyce Annette, 7 Ames Street, Seneca, p. 239 Bromley, Terri Jean, 913 Dunbarton Drive, North Augusta, p. 239 Brooks, Roy David, 4613 Darlene Street, Charleston Heights, p. 47, 207 Broome, Sheryl Ann, 112 Florence Street, Abbeville, p. 48, 58, 239 Brown, Cynthia Ann, 8 Sedgeville Drive, Greenville, p. 67,239 Brown, Clifton Edsel, 520 E. Market Street, Anderson. Brown, Christy King, 2312 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson, p. 239 Brown, Darell James, 3 Curtis Street, Anderson. Brown, Deborah Lee, 111 Bellview Drive, Taylors, p. 10,62,63, 104, 122, 125, 207 Brown, Kimberly Gaye, 2 Sylvia Lane, West Pelzer. p. 207, 239 Brown, Kimbrell Jo, Route 6, Anderson. Brown, Leslie Beth, Route 5, Box 312, Easley. Brown, Myrtis Lynne, 238 Pitney Road, Columbia, p. 43, 84, 124, 239 Brown, Marion R., Route 2, Box 588, Bennettsville. Brown, Patricia Faye, 200 Virginia Avenue, Dillon, p. 239 Brown, Ray Clifton, Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson. Brown, Ricky Norman, 2606 Kensington Court, Anderson. Brown, Steven C, 2312 Whitehall Avenue, Anderson. Brown, Sharon D., 127 Augusta Court, Greenville, p. 33, 54, 58, 61, 64, 208 Brown, Tony Michael, Route 5, Box 54 A, Pickens, p. 13, 48, 208 Brown, William Michael, 605 West Franklin, Anderson. Brown, William T., Route 2, Ramona Drive, Belton. p. 208 Bruce, Robert Scott, 109 Argonne Drive, Greenville, p 196 Bryant, Browning, P.O Box 833, Pickens, p. 37, 58, 64, 72, 129, 134, 208 Buchanan, Deborah D. , P.O. Box 338, Sandy Springs, p. 62, 208 Buffamoyer, David Shay, Jr., Colgate Avenue, Route 3, Green- ville, p. 99, 100, 109, 112 But ' fington, Tony Elmer, Route 4, Belton. p. 239 Bunton, Gregory Brian, Route 1, Pelzer. Bunton, Kelly Maria, Route 1, Pelzer. p. 54, 58, 239 Burchfield, Dorothy H., P.O. Box 1324, Ciemson Burdette, Anthony Wayne, Jackson Square, Iva. p. 208 Burdette, Carl Patrick, Route 2, Iva. p. 208 Burdette, Ted Frank, P.O. Box 482, Central, p. 108 Burgess, Allan Edmund, Route 4, Box 113 B, Anderson. Burgess, Robert Clyde, Route 4, Box 101 C, Belton. Burks, Kan Beth, 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson, p. 38, 39, 43, 48, 128, 129, 167, 239 Busbee, Carrolanne, 712 Brucewood Street, Aiken, p. 207, 239 Busha, Freddie Karen, Route 1, Westminster, p. 58, 208 Byrd, Katherine E., 164 W. Park Drive, Spartanburg, p. 26, 40, 208 Cabe, Karen Olen, Route 1, Abbeville, p. 58 Cairnes, Dwight Wade, 111 Palmetto Drive, Beaufort, p. 65 Callaham, Patricia S., Route 4, Crawford Road, Belton. Calvo, Catherine M., 507 North Street, Anderson. Campbell, Brian Patrick, 14 B 1, Bailey Court, Anderson. Campbell, Elizabeth Ann, Route 1, Box 27, Williamston. p. 239 Campbell, Gary, Route 2, Box 176 A, Starr, p. 208 Campbell, John Thomas, Route 1, Box 119 A, Blenheim, p. 76, 77, 78, 79, 80, 106 Campbell, Manon Lee, 102 Houston, Ciemson. Campbell, Melvin Ray, Pleasant Lane, Ciemson. Campbell, Patricia Ann, Route 1, Starr, p. 239 Campbell, Richard Tony, 108 Claxton Dnve, Greenville. Campbell, Sheila Jo, Route 4, Pickens, p. 48, 54, 58, 239, 246 Campbell, Tony Blake, Route 1, Iva. p. 53, 112 Campbell, George Dewey, III, 212 Forest Avenue, Anderson. p. 239 Cantrell, Arthur M., 1907 Northview, Anderson. Cantrell, Mary Ellen, Route 2, Pendleton, p. 239 Cantrell, Phyllis Ellen, 604 South Spring Street, Walhalla. Canupp, Donna L., 515 Allenby Road, Anderson, p. 29, 40, 117, 209 Carlton, Vicki Ann, 9 Wildaire Apt. Rushmore, Greenville, p. 54, 239 Carpenter, Larry David, Route 2, Liberty. Carson, Shannon, 517 Fairmont Road, Anderson, p. 69, 209 Cartee, Steven Craig, 108 Cherry Street, Pendleton, p. 209 Carter, Ricky Dean, Route 6, Anderson, p. 48 Cartwright, Debra Ann, 704 Evelyn Drive, Seneca, p. 32, 160, 240 Cash, Angela Joan, 204 Belview Drive, Taylors, p. 102, 240 Cash, Jimmie Glenn, Route 4, Anderson. Castillo, Evelyn C, Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, p. 93,94 Cathey, Agnes Lynn, 601 Boulevard, Anderson, p. 133, 209 Cathey, Bruce Randall, 212 Rhodehaven Drive, Anderson, p. 240 Cauthen, James C, 1280 St. Matthews Rd., Orangeburg, p. 96, 98 Chapman, Deloras C, 505 Thomas Street, Anderson, p. 240 Chapman, Evette, Route 5, Taylors, p. 17, 55, 62, 240 Chapman, Roger Keith, Route 3, Box 328, Central, p. 240 Chapman, Richard Lee, P.O. Box 768, Easley. p. 240 Chappell, Catherine Lee, Box 118, Dawsonville, GA. p. 195, 209 Charping, Debra Teresa, 908 Pickens Street, Anderson, p. 240 Chastain, Cheryl Payton, Route7, Box 101 H, Anderson, p. 209 Childress, Luanne, Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson, p. 209 Childress, Richard M., Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson, p. 240 Christopher, Bennett R , 108 Graham Court, Williamston. Christopher, Nancy Annette, 2503 Millgate Road, Anderson. p. 240 Church, William Allen, 400 Harden Road, Anderson, p. 40, 56, 240, 253 Church, William Harold, 400 Harden Road, Anderson. Clamp, Martha Sutton, 1215 Northampton Road, Anderson. Clapp, Charles Richard, Jr., 104 Newberry Street, Jamestown, NC. Clark, B. Suzanne, 104 Elizabeth Drive, Greenville, p. 209 Clark, Lynda Ruth, 134 Amhurst Drive, Greenwood. Clark, Robin Adair, 900 3rd Street, Hampton, p. 240 Clary, David Wayne, 782 Piccadilly Drive, Charleston, p. 209, 232 Cleveland, Thomas B , Route 9, Box 457, Anderson, p. 240 Clinkscales, Dock Eugene, 1202 South Tower Street, Anderson. Cloar, Michael Lee, 603 Estes Drive, Anderson. Cloninger, Leslie, 202 Ridgecrest Circle, Greer, p. 240 Cobb, Regina Ann, 1009 Burdme Road, Anderson. Cochran, Dan Lee, Route 2, Box 55, Easley. Cochran, Kenneth Dale, P.O. Box 95, Six Mile. p. 20, 209 Cochran, Teresa Maria, 312 Heatherwood Drive, Taylors, p. 207, 222, 240 Coker, William Benjamin, Route 1, Box 598, Walhalla. p. 186 Cole, Myra Jayne, Route 9, Box 13, Anderson, p. 241 Coleman, James M., 418 Challedom Drive, Columbia, p. 40 Coleman, Pamela Jean, 108 Park Place, Laurens, p. 55, 109, 210 Collins, Cynthia L., Post Office, Mountain Rest. p. 71, 210 Collins, Steven Wesley, Post Office, Mountain Rest. p. 71,241 Compton, Clarence R.. Route 7, Box 56 B, Anderson, p. 38, 241 Connelly, Anthony Dean, P.O. Box 941, Walterboro. p. 241 Connor, Pamela Diane, 3015 Sunset Forest Road, Anderson, p. 241 Cook, Cynthia W., P.O. Box 336, Gray Court, p. 109, 210 Cook, Lisa Anne, Route 1, Box 1, Gray Court, p. 241 Cook, Pamela Marie, 514 E. Fredericks Street, Anderson, p. 241 Cooke, Martin W. , 7822 Dartmoore Lane, Columbia, p. 47, 48, 67 256 Student Index Cooley, Bruce Wayne, Route 1, Box 141, Pelzer. p. 210 Cooley, Sandra M., Route 1, Ferry Road, Townville. p. 210 Cooper, Alan Edward, Route 4, Hudson Road, Greer, p. 241 Copeland, Rebecca Smith, 421 Watkins Drive, Pendleton. Cordero, Nario, San Jose, Costa Rica. p. 241 Costner, William Lloyd, 228 Wilder Drive, Spartanburg p 210 Cothran, James Robert, Jr., Route 1, Mountain Rest. Couch, Nancy Montez, 15 Colonial Square Apartments, Eas- ley. Cousins, Angelete Virginia, Route l,Box69Al, Gilbert, p. 195, 210 Cox, Homer Marion, Route 4, Sadler Creek, Anderson Cox, Michael Cary, 709 Adams Street, Seneca. Cox, Nancy Lynne, 10 Clarkin Avenue, Charleston Heights, p. 47, 210, 213 Cox, Steven Lynn, 2231 Ridgewood Avenue, Anderson. Craft, Charles Brent, 114 Anderson Avenue, Anderson. Creel, Earl Lewis, Jr., Route 2, St. George, p. 210 Crocker, Bruce W,, Route 3, Jabay Road, Columbia, p. 40 Crocker, Harold Allen, Route 1, Linmar Circle, Anderson. Crocker, Roy Archie, Route 1, Hartwell, GA. Cromer, Marsha Jean, 316 Rhodehaven Dnve, Anderson, p. 18, 57, 67, 241 Crooks, James Samuel, Jr., 204 Ligon Street, Clemson. p. 99, 100, 103 Crowe, Barry Dale, 802 E. 2nd Street, Easley. p. 76, 77, 79, 80, 82, 106 Crowther, Benjamin L., P.O. Box 63, Pickens, p. 48, 108, 211 Culbertson, Warren Paul, 111 Woodlawn Drive, Laurens, p. 109, 118, 211 Cummings, William Michael, 205 Kenilworth Drive, Green- ville, p. 211 Currie, Archie Calvin, Dennis Avenue, Holly Hill. p. 211 Cyphers, Mark William, 215 Clarke Stream Drive, Anderson. Cyphers, Mike Thomas, 215 Clarke Stream Drive, Anderson. D Dacus, John Arvin, 113 Bruce Street, Williamston p. 241 Dalton, Cynthia J., P.O. Box 211, Seneca, p. 31, 39, 48, 52, 65, 170, 211 Daniel, Alfred L., HON. Bank Road, Saluda p. 77, 79, 82, 106, 208 Daniel, Ricky Dale, Route 1, Anderson Daniels, Howard G., P.O. Box 834, Pawleys Island, p. 241 Daniels, Mary Rheney, 907 Fairfield Avenue, North Augusta. Darragh, Thomas Ray, Jr., 212 Deborah Lane, Greenville, p. 241 Davenport, Deborah Grace, P.O. Box 152, Belton. p. 38, 39, 48, 49, 241 Davis, Clarence A., P.O. Box 533, Iva. Davis, Eddy Nelson, 35 R Street, Anderson. Davis, Gregory Dean, Route 2, Box 31C, Gilbert, p. 21, 57,60, 211 Davis, James Todd, Route 1, Box 114, Gray Court, p. 133, 211 Davis, Kathy Jane, Route 1, Box 184, Travelers Rest. p. 38, 48, 65, 241 Davis, Rhonda Ann, 117 Chapel Avenue, Anderson, p. 241 Davis, Susan L., 5300 Augusta Road Apartment 101, Green- ville, p. 241 Davis, George, Jr., 212 Hastings Circle, Easley. p. 99 Day, Terry Wayne, 139 Ligon Street, Pickens. Dean, Barry Wade, 3400 Kent Avenue Apartment R106, Metuie, LA. p. 241 Dean, Sharon M., 232305 South McDuffie, Anderson. Dempsey, Maria Patrice, 321 Brookforest Drive, Anderson, p. 241 Dempsey, Richard Edward, 417 Brook Glen Road, Taylors, p. 242 Dent, Eppie Elizabeth, 93 Dinwood Circle, Columbia, p. 71, 242 Deter, John Church, 739 Rich bourg Road, Greenville, p. 12,69, 191, 222 Dexter, Leon Fred, 407 Palmetto Street, Conway. Dias, Kieran Noel, 215 Eskew Circle, Anderson. Dickard, Michael Ray, 204 Holder Street, Pickens. Dickerson, Martha Kaye, P.O. Box 264, Iva. Dickey, Scott A., 6 Qua! Hill Drive, Greenville, p. 90, 91 Dickson, D. Elaine, Route 9, Box 255, Anderson, p. 211 Diehl, Michael P., 203 Calhoun Road, Belton Dill, Deborah Lee, 115 Dellwood Drive, Greenville, p. 39, 48, 65, 211 Dill, Michael, Route 8, Leawood, Anderson. Dillard, Thomas Lloyd, 106 Andrew, Easley. p. 51, 211 Dills, Frieda Joy, 109 Cardinal Drive, Seneca, p. 47, 48, 159, 242 Dixon, Deniece K., 228 Fairfield Drive, Mauldin. p. 242 Dodd. Wayne Harold, Berkley Drive, Clemson. Doker, Philip A , Route 7, Dixon Road, Anderson. Doker, Richard D., Route 3, Box 16b, Iva. Donahue, Helen Kaye, P.O. Box 45, Gaffney p. 71, 242 Donnelly, John Joseph, 1421 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 210 Dooley, Janet Louise, P.O. Box 529, Greer, p. 62, 197, 211, 224 Dooley, Larry D., Route 4, Box 423, Belton Dooley, Susan Elaine, Route 6, Seneca. Dove, Jackie Ronald, Route 10, Box 58, Anderson. Doyle, Catherine L., 208 Moultrie Square, Anderson. Dozier, George Ann M., Route 1, Clark Hill, p 242 Drennon, William Cliff, 1301 East River Street, Anderson p. 242 Driskell, Dena Frances, 23 Gary Avenue, Taylors, p. 181, 242, 254 Drury, Ellen Susan, Route 1, Homestead Road, Pickens. Duncan, David Eugene, 103 Garner Road, Pickens p. 211 Duncan, Karen, Route 1, Edgebrook Drive, Anderson Dunn, Geogory Randall, 305 Boulevard, Anderson. P. 212 DuPre, Jon Mason, Route 1, Walhalla. p 76, 77, 78 Durham, Bobbie Aretha, P.O. Box 302, Pickens, p. 242, 246 Dyar, Bobby Wayne, 602 Cheyenne Street, Anderson Dyson, Patricia M., 805 St. Marks Avenue, Brooklyn, NY p. 55, 242 Eadon, Makom Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 49, Reevesville. p. 242 Easier, Evelyn Fields, 615 E. Orr St., Anderson. Edmonds, Sherry Lynn, 517 Smithmore St., Anderson. Edwards, Frederick B., 124 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson. Edwards, James Gregory, Rt. 1, Box 73, Cameron, p. 212 Edwards, Jane Howard, 13 Tindal Rd , Greenville, p. 62, 117, 212 Eemisse, Glenn Phillip, Arlington Rural Station, Greer, p. 38, 39, 48, 212 Eemisse, Susan Freeman, 605 Holly Hill Dr , Anderson, p. 38, 39, 48, 49, 61, 212 Eflin, Lynnette, Village Green Apt. 115, Clemson. Eldridge, Houston Tadd, Box 336, Heath Springs, p. 6, 43, 56 Ellenburg, Arthur Robin, Rt. 6, Box 752, Easley. Ellenburg, Janet Elaine, 204 E. 2nd Ave., Easley. p. 37, 124, 242 Ellenburg, Pamela Kaye, 204Locksley Dr., Greenwood, p. 212 Ellis, John Stephen, 608 Sherry Dr., Anderson, p. 48, 242 Ellis, Richard Earl, Rt. 2, Iva. p. 33, 48,, 242 Elrod, Joey Lee, 505 Eaton St., Central. Elrod, John Thomas, 2104 Boulevard Heights, Anderson. Elrod, L. Brant, 2708 Cedar Ln., Anderson. Elrod, Nathaniel E , 214 Ridgeiand Cr., Easley. Elrod, Robyn Ann, Rt. 6, Norman Rd., Anderson. Elrod, Randy Lewis, Rt 3, Piedmont p. 242 Elrod, Terry S., Rt 3, Box 547, Piedmont, p. 242 Emory, Robert Benard, Rt. 5, Greer, p. 41, 147, 204, 212 Epps, Stanley Lamar, Honea Path. Ertzberger, Jan E., H 5 Raintree Apts, Anderson. Espieg, Millie Elizabeth, Box 1345, Anderson, p. 60, 71, 109, 212 Ethridge, Karen Elaine, 2019 Sheldon Dr., Anderson, p. 242 Evans, Leslie Carol, lb Camelback Rd., Greenville. Evans, Mark Patrick, Rt. 3, Box 609, Piedmont, p. 242 Evans, Roger Dale, Rt. 2, Box 172, Starr Evans, Rhonda Gale, Rt. 2, Box 172, Starr, p. 47, 64, 189 Evans, James O ' Neal, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 509, Piedmont p. 213,237 Evatt, Roberta C , 126 Tanglewood, Anderson. Faber, WUliam Emil, 10 Skyline Dr., Shelton, Conn. Fagan, Lauren Jane, 1705 Quail Lake Dr., West Columbia, p. 12, 213 Fagg, Robert S., Rt. 5, Box 72, Anderson, p. 213. Fagg, Vance Milford, Jr., Rt. 5, Anderson. Faile, Catherine L., P.O. Box 351, Allendale, p 213 Fant, Sylvia L., Rt. 2, Box 26bD, Belton Farmer, William H., Jr., 1117 Greenacres, Anderson. Fees, Scott Michael, 107 Wilkshire Drive, Columbia, p 213 Feltman, Kathryn S., Route 1, Englewood Circle, Starr. Fersner, Patricia Sue, 339 Lambeth Court Columbia, p. 71, 104, 213 Field, Linda Diane, 14 Lynhurst Dnve, Greenville, p. 242 Findley, Robert Earle, Route 1, Box 153, Pickens, p. 242 Finkenstadt, Deborah Carol, Route 1, Seneca. Finley, Sheila Ann, 2605 McKinley Drive, Anderson, p. 214 Fite. Richard Duane, Route 4, Belton p. 40, 242 Handers, Stephanie C. 1620 Gregory Lake Road, North Au- gusta p. 243 Fleming, Michael Wayne, 111 Pecan Drive, Hartwell, Ga. p. 38, 48, 243 Floyd, Jenny Lynn 1817 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson, p. 243 Floyd, Sharon Lavon, P.O. Box 1328, Lake City. Ford, Teresa L. (New Address) p. 13, 51 Forrest, Ava Amelia, Route 2, Box 174, Johnston, p. 62, 214 Foster, Carol B., Route 6, Box 61, Anderson. Foster, Kenneth R., Route 1, Williamston. p. 38, 48, 129, 243 Fowler, Cynthia Jo, 4 Merrywood Drive, Taylors, p. 62, 214 Fowler, Elizabeth A., Route 7, Par Dnve, Greenville. Fowler, Sandra Jean, 911 Pioneer Road, Pendleton, p. 214, 215 Fox, Julie Elizabeth, P O. Box 267, Chester, p. 243 Fox, Terri Anne, Route 4, Box 24, Leesville. p. 109, 243 Foxworth, Stephen Charles 510 West Mullins Street, Marion, p. 58, 69, 243 Franklin, Barbara Ann, Route 1, Box 226, Roebuck, p. 214 Frazier, Beverly Ann, Route 1, Box 378, Johnston, p. 54, 58, 243 Frazier, Sharon Elaine, Route 5, Emma Street, Greenville Freelin, Arthur, 210 Crayton Street, Anderson. Freeman, Billy Glen, Route 4, Pickens, p. 214 Freeman, Kenneth R., Route 2, P.O. Box 218, Belton. Freeman, Monroe Howard, Route 4, Box 671, Aiken, p. 47 Fricks, Anita A., Route 8, Box 407, Anderson. Friend, Diane Jean, 705 Westchester Drive, Anderson. Furse, William C, 415 Thames Street, Manning, p. 243 Gaillard, Gordon L-, Route 1, Box 214, Williamston, p. 40,243 Gaillard, Robert Mark, 2004 Boulevard Heights, Anderson, p. 243 Gaillard, Samuel Dupre, 19 Menmac Ct , Greenville, p. Ill Gallant, Elizabeth C, 1211 Bnarwood, Anderson, p. 123, 124, 243 Galloway, Kathy Lynn, Rt. 3, Box 200, Central, p. 214 Gambrell, Roger Lee,. 702 Goldman St., Clemson. p. 55, 99, 101, 214 Gambrell, Sherry P., Rt. 1, Townville. p. 243 Garraux, Jane Minley. 42 Buist Ave., Greenville, p. 243 Garrett, Steven Chas, 219 Convair Dr. , Spartanburg, p. 38, 39, 48, 214 Garrick, Ruben, III, 2H First Calvary Apt., Columbia, p. 62 Garrison, Barbara M., Rt. 2, Box 339 B, Anderson. Garrison, Pamela Lynn, Rt. Garrison Rd., Anderson p. 124, 243 Gary, Linda Jane, 611 Cleveland Ave , Anderson, p. 62, 214 Gault, James Thomas, 1613 Ashford, Columbia, p. 214 Geddings, Jean Wilson, Rt. 2, Hanover Hills, Seneca. Geer, Trudy Lynne, 1213 Bolt Dr., Anderson. Giberson, Amy Shaw, 8 Dellwood Dr., Greenville, p. 214 Gilbert, Sharon Aileen, Star Rt. Pickens, P. 243 Giles, Joseph Scott, 3211 McCurley Dr., Anderson. Gillespie, Lee Anne, Rt. 1, Box 238, Liberty, p. 243 Gilliam, Rita Dianne, 23 South Fairfield Rd, Greenville, p. 51, 108, 191, 243 GUstrap, Randy Steven, Hillindale Dr., Liberty, p. 215 Ginn, David Rudolph, Rt. 2, Iva. p. 215 Girtman, Sue Ellen, 2 Velma Dr., Taylors, p. 215 Gladden, M. Leigh, P.O Box 325, Pickens, p. 51, 53, 243 Glover, Linda Diane, 15 Sierra Ct., Columbia, p. 55, 62, 109, 215 Good, James Douglas, 701 Woodland, York. Goulet, Charles Ruddy, 1621 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville. Graham, Kevin Conte, 2202 Boone St., Baltimore, Md. p. 76 Granger, Scarlette L , Rt. 5, Piedmont, p. 243 Grant, Katrina Lynn, OO H.K., Grant Rt. 7, Anderson. Green, Anthony R., 506 Hall St., Anderson, p 215 Green, John Walter, 2502 Winslow Dr., Anderson. Green, Winfred T., 506 Hall St., Anderson, p. 76 Greene, Candace Lynn, 1418 Hilltop Dr., Anderson, p. 243 Greene, Rhonda Lynn, 831 Reidville Rd., Spartanburg, p. 127, 215 Greenway, Richard Lane, 2004 Lindale Rd., Anderson. Greer, Cynthia Ehz., Rt. 4, Belton. p. 62, 63, 104, 109, 215 Greer, DremaSue,417Arrowood St., Lenoir, N.C. p. 10,84,88, 89, 93, 95, 215 Gregory, Eric F., 401 Brown Ave., Belton. Grier, Betsy D., 209 Shaw Street, Clemson. p. 55, 69, 244 Gner, Charles M., Rt. 2, Iva. Grogan, Bradley D., 302 Crayton St., Anderson. Grogan, S Juanita, 701 W Quincy Rd., Seneca. Groves, Angella L., 302 Cedar Ln. Dr., Belton. Gruber, Sarah Carolyn, Rt. 1, Box 72 B, Round O. p. 47, 65, 215 Gulley, Robert Eugene, 212 Brook Forest, Anderson. Gunter, Timothy B , Box 585, Rt. 6, Piedmont. Gunter, Wanda B., 3001 Bellview, Anderson. Guptill, Deborah Ann, 102 Pleasant Dr., Clemson. Guy, Nancy Ann, 9 Leacroft Dr., Greenville, p. 58, 62, 244 H Haggerty, Deborah Faye, Box 162, Lake wood Dr., Sandy Springs. Hagood, Harold Austin, Box 436, Pickens, p. 187 Hair, David Bruce, 102 Oakfield Ave., Easley. Haliey, Rosa Marie, 507 Johnson, Anderson. Hall, M. Timothy. 115 Spnngdale Ln., Easley. Hall, Roy Daniel, 1915 College Ave., Anderson Hall, George Edward, Jr , Rt 2, Laurens, p. 216 Ham by, Cynthia Jane, 615 S. Pine St., Seneca, p. 216 Hamilton, Wight West, 1422 Hilltop Dr., Anderson. Hammond, Stephen Lee, 113 Brannon Rd., Greer, p. 244, 249 Hammonds, Thomas Michael, Rt. 1, Nebo, NC. p. 41, 64, 67, 137, 216 Hankins, Sandra Jean, Rt. 1, Box 431 A, Pelzer. p. 244 Hanks, Otis Bradley, 518 W. Greer St., Honea Path. Hanrahan, Mary Elizabeth, 1032 Parkwood Blvd., Schenec- tady, NY. p. 244 Hansen, Deborah Lynn, 3038 Sunset Forest Rd., Anderson, p 216 Student Index 257 " This is mission control to the control panel. " Harbin, Susan A., Rt. 7, Box 27, Anderson, p. 244 Harbin, Vickie Dale, Rt. 5, Lake Linda Rd., Seneca, p. 216 Hardman, William )., 199 Tanglewood, Athens, GA. p. 99,101 Hailing, William Randal, 103 E. Curtis, Simpsonville. p. 99 Harper, Scott A., 208 Retreat St., Westminster, p. 216 Harrell, Camilla Elrod, 806 S. McDuffie St., Anderson. Harrison, Brent Kelvin, Rt. 3, Box 449 H, Anderson, p. 244 Harrison, Janet Anne, 715 California Ave., Spartanburg. Harrison, Mark Anthony, 8 Frednchisburg Dr. , Greenville, p. 244 Hart, Alicia M., 113 Sunset Dr., Mauldin. p. 244 Hart, James Glenn, 10 Goddard Ave., Seneca. Hart, Thomas Samuel, Box 598, Iva. Hartsell, Elizabeth A., 2 Holmsby Lane, Taylors, p. 244 Hattaway, Carey Dwain, P.O. Box 336, Alcolu. Hawkins, Melissa Faith, Rt. 9, Box 450, Anderson, p. 173, 244 Haynes, Tina Luanne, 417 Tanglewood Dr. , Anderson, p. 247 Haynie, Donna Beth, 319 Forest Lane, Belton. p. 244 Hazle, Jeffrey Dean, 531 Drayton Circle, Anderson, p. 96 Heard, Nelson Eugene, Rt. 8, Bolt Dr., Anderson, p. 216 Heard, Ronald K., 109 E. Howard Ln., Anderson. Heaton, Mark Anthony, 220 Rodney Ave., Greenville, p 33, 244 Hebert, Paul Vincent, 310 King s Way, Clemson. Hellams, John Thomas, 108 Nash St., Fountain Inn. p. 48, 196, 216 Hembree, Mark Beaty, 203 Ridgecrest Dr., Belton. p. 216 Henderson, Delons, 405 B Butler St., Anderson. Henderson, Larry Thomas, 2609 E. North Ave , Anderson p. 216 Henderson, Sharon Lynn, 8 Cameron Ln., Greenville, p. 244 Hendrix, Marvin Furman, Laurel Rd.. Easley. Herbert, Joel Robert, Rt. 4, Anderson, p. 96, 98, 210 Hemdon III, Joseph Earl, 4207 Adrienne Dr., Alexandria, Va. p. 244 Hickman, Raymond E., Box 327, Heath Springs p. 48, 244 Hickman, Jones Milton, Jr., Rt. 2, Belton. p. 216 Hightower, Linda Maxine, Rt. 2, 201 Hanover Hills, Seneca, p. 244 Hill, Dianne Susan, 8 Tyler St , Greenville, p. 217 Hines, Scott H., P.O. Box 571, Chesnee. p. 17, 245 Hiott, Danny Wayne, 107 Edgewood Dr., Belton Hodgens, Kimberly Jean, 602 Westchester Dr., Anderson p 245 Hodges, Claude Alvin, Rt. 4, Abbeville. Holbrook, Rebecca Lynne, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga. p. 109, 217, 243 Holland, Deborah Lynn, 790 Shadowbrook Dr., Columbia, p. 65, 178, 217 Holland, Howard Eugene, 11218 Rock Rd., Rockville, Md p 43, 48, 58, 69, 245 Holland, Michael A., Rt. 4, Belton. HoIIey, Wilton Leon, Box 213, Iva. Holliday, Kenneth Prue, Rt. 8, Box 308, Anderson. Holliday, Pamela C, Rt. 5, Melanie Lane, Greenville. Holliday, Timothy Allen, Rt. 1, Six Mile. p. 217 Hood, Kenneth L , Rt. 1, Box 213, Walhalla. p. 217 Hope, Ricky Wayne, Rt. 1, Box 1574, Williamston. p 245 Hopkins, Jams Rae, 108 Henry Ave., Anderson. Horton II, M. Vandiver 416 Rack Creek Rd., Clemson. p. 217 Hovis, William Alex, 209 Ligon Dr., Anderson, p. 76, 245 Howell, Rhonda Lynn, 768 New Ruckersville Rd., Elberton, Ga. p. 133 Hudson Jr., Harry Wallace, Crystal Dr., Duncan, p. 245 Huff, Desiree L., 118 Selwyn Dr., Anderson Huggins, William George, R t. 1, Box 237, Simpsonville p. 245 Hughes, Janice Ruth, Rt. 4, Box 71, Laurens, p. 245 Hughes, Ronald Allen, 408 W. Quincey, Seneca. Hughes, Wallace G., Rt. 5, Elberton. Ga. Hughey, Linda Diane, 208 Jeb Stuart Ave., Anderson, p. 138, 217, 228 Hulme, Clay Warren. Jr., 2008 Market St., Anderson. Humphreys. Janie Louise, 417 Willson St., Greenwood, p. 218 Hunt, Ben, 122 Horseshoe Dr., Williamsburg Va. p 96, 97 Hunt III, Louis Hallman, 122 Horseshoe Dr., Williamsburg, Va. p. 245 Hunt, Timothy Lee, Rt. 2, Anderson, p. 29, 48, 61, 64, 66, 117, 126, 135, 167, 218 Hunter, Frances E., 834 River St., Belton. Hurley, Brenda Anne, Rt. 4, Box 221 A., Anderson, p. 218 Hutchins, Bonnie Mae, 12 Virginia Ave., Greenville, p. 218 Hutto, Rosalyn Dayle, P.O. Box 401, Holly Hill p 54, 64, 218 Hydnck, Timothy Charles, P.O. Box 482, Walterboro. I Imholz, Ch ristopher, 105 W. Red Fox Trail, Greenville, p. 245 Inabinet, Rosemary, 216 Mill St., St. Matthews, p. 218, 235 Isbell, James Rickey, 321 Buchanan Cr., Pendleton Israel, Jack W , Raintree Apts. B5, Anderson. J Jackson, Cynthia D , 101 Vista Dr., Clemson. p. 55, 58, 245 Jackson, Deborah Diane, 1559 Frye Rd., Columbia, p. 31, 55, 245 Jackson, Kathleen T., 811 Stonecreek Dr., Anderson. Jackson, Scott Harmon, Jr., Box 456, Manning, p. 245 Jacques, Gary Alan, 208 Bridgewood Dr., Taylors, p. 245 James, John David, 305 Jeb Stuart Ave., Anderson. Jameson, Robert Edward, 804Camfield Rd., Anderson, p. 110 Jarrett, Carol Ann, 205 Old Colony Rd., Anderson, p. 245 Jefferson, Charles Randall, 202 North St., Anderson, p. 218 Jenkins, Joyce Elaine, 1131 W, Franklin St., Anderson. Jensen, Kim Lesley, Rt. 1, TownviIIe. p. 218 Jerden, David Lamer, 3134 Travis Ct., Columbia, p. 65 Johnson, Beverly Dale, 607 North St., Anderson. Johnson, Judy Elaine, P.O. Box 3436, Anderson. Johnson, James F., Rt 9, Burdine Springs, Easley Johnson, Luther, P.O. Box 142, Liberty Johnson, Susan Dale, Perm Lake Rd., Chester, p. 67, 99, 101, 117, 245 Johnson, Von Frank, Jr., Rt 2, Vienna Dozier Rd., Pfafftown, NC. p. 218,208 Johnston, Walter Allen, 14 Barbara Ave., Greenville, p. 219,253 Jones, Charles Douglas, 1203 McCoy Ct., Anderson, p. 38, 39 Jones, Harrison F., 902 Blown Ave. Ext., Belton Jones, Topeka Zulia, 216 Grand Prix Or., Anderson. Jones, Wayne Douglas, Rt. 6, Box 466 D, Sumter, p. 219 Jordan, Daniel Lee, Jr., Box 197, La France, p 99. 100, 219 Jordan, Douglas R., 1905 E. North St., Greenville. Jordan, Linda M., Rt. 2, Box 32 B, Lake City. p. 245 Joseph, Carol Jean, 1426 Ocean Blvd., Atlantic Beach, Fla. p. 205, 219 Joseph, David Andrew, 1426 Ocean Blvd, Atlantic Beach, Fla. p. 245 Josey, Ear le Mobley, 796 Wilson St., Anderson. Jowers, Quinby Allen, Jr., 1002 Springfield Rd., Williston. p. 245 Jumper, Kenneth Dewey, Jr., Herd Ave., Belton. Junkins, Sandra Jo, 204 Woodridge Ct., Anderson, p. 245 K Kay, Cora Lee, 505 W. Reed St., Anderson. Kay, Carroll Robert, 207 Palmetto Parkway, Belton. p. 219 Kay, Joie Wilson, Rt. 2, Honea Path. p. 38, 48, 69, 255 Kearney, Kenneth P., Rt. 3, Notre Dame Dr., Greenville. Keffer, Marquente B., 716 College Ave., Anderson. Kelley, Rodney Keith, Rt. 1, Box 251, Pelzer. p. 164 Kelley, Terry Michael, Drawer R , Six Mile. Kelley, Wayne John, Rt. 2, Walhalla. Kelly, Keenan D., 1101 Greenacres, Anderson, p. 219 Kemmerlin, Michele Rose, 1549 Central, Orangeburg, p. 71, 246 Kent, Louis Max, Jr., 709 Woodfield Dr., Anderson. Kendnck, Cindy Joy, Rt 3, Box 26, Seneca. Kennington, Dana Louise, 1220 Crescent Ave., Gastonia, NC. p. 30, 246 Keown, Angela S., Rt. 2, Starr, p. 71, 183, 219 Keown, Kimberly F., P.O. Box 332, Belton. p. 58, 246 Key, Mark Kevin, Rt. 4, Box 552, Aiken, p. 42, 67 Khan, Fazal M , Korachi, Pakistan, p. 5, 91, 219 Kidd, Heyward Brian, Rt. 7, Pineview Dr., Greenwood. Kiefer, Edward Mark, 372 Town Mountain Rd., Asheville,NC. Kight, James Cecil, 506 Fourth St., Jackson, p. 38, 48, 61, 219 Kilgus, Cynthia Lynn, 603 Pine St., Bamberg, p. 58, 246 Killian, Kathy Sue, 3 Wonderwood Dr., Greenville, p. 60, 71, 109 King, Bryan Allen, Rt. 6, Box 296, Piedmont, p. 246 King, Bennie C, Rt. 10, Box 307 A, Anderson. King, Dinah Elizabeth, 2103 Caretta Ave., N. Augusta, p. 246 King, Myra Faye, 116 Comet St., Anderson, King, Michael L., 180T Lindale Rd., Anderson, p. 96, 246 King, Robin Renee, 7006 N. Borad St., Camden, p. 12, 246 Kirby, Randy Eu gene, 519 US 29 By Pass, Anderson, p. 246 Kirby, William Stacy, Box 101, Umatilla, Fla. p. 47, 246 Kirkland, Lynn Turner, 744 Old Edgefield Rd , N. Augusta, p. 246 Kirkland, Paula Ann, P.O. Box 123, Roebuck, p. 85, 87, 246 Kirkman, Kimberly S, Rt. 10, Lake wood Dr., Anderson, p. 246 Kizer, Glenda Sue, Rt. 1, Reevesville. p. 120, 121, 124, 125, 246 Knight, Millissa Faye, Rt. 5, Anderson, p. 48 Knight, Sherry Denise, 27 WhiJden Dr., Williamston. p. 246 Koon, P. Lynn, Rt. 9, Box 141, Anderson, p. 246 LaFrance, James Leland, Rt 1, Box 247 D, Camden. Lambert, Randy Alan, 1349 Finley Ave., W, Columbia, p. 112 Lamm, Carolyn Diane, 206 Gran Prix Cr., Anderson, p. 246 Lancaster, Glenda Wilson, Rt. S, Anderson Lancaster, Starr Elaine, 12 Forestdale Dr., Taylors, p. 246 Land, Sandra Gail, 130 Ellison St., Belton. p. 246 Landrum, Leslie Jean, 2800 Colon ial Dr., Anderson. Lasater, Nancy J., 804 Shamrock Ln., Anderson. Latham, Robert Wyman, Box 624, Iva. p. 246 Lathem, F. Louise, Rt. 3, Box 587, Easley. p. 71, 247 Latimer, Nettie L., Rt. 4, Box 29, Anderson, p. 219 LaTorre, Lynn Delores, 1486 Indian St., Mt. Pleasant. Lavender, Carol Renee, 1005 Holcombe Rd., Hanahan. p. 58, 219 Lawhon, William Francis, 318 S. Fifth St., Hartsville. Lawless, Gregory Grant, 104 Riding Rd., Clemson. Lea, Sallie Milam, 1010 Stratford Dr., Anderson. Lebert, Kimberly Ann, Rt. 7, Box 12, Anderson. Lee, Donald R., 16 S. Broad St., Walhalla. p. 99. 101 Lee, Gary Wilson, 1311 Brentwood Dr., Columbia. Lee, John Edward, 217 Elaine Ave., Taylors p. 220 Lee, Julia Elizabeth, 604 W. Market St., Anderson. Lee, Janet Kay, Rt. 4, Box 121, Seneca, p. 20, 219 Lee, Kathryn Anne, 108 Cedar Lake Ct., Greenwood, p. 247 Lee, Mary Helen, 107 Forrest Hills Dr., Anderson, p. 247 Leo, Edward John, Jr., 121 Batson Dr., Greenville. Leon, Jaime Thomas, 1501 Donalds St., Winston-Salem, NC. Leonard, Donald T , 103 Robin Dr., Anderson, p. 172, 247 258 Student Directory and Index Leonard, Joseph G., 103 Robin Dr., Anderson. Leroy, Floride R, Benson St., Hartwell, Ga. p. 109, 243 Lesley, Steven John, 301 McAllister Rd., Easley. Lewis, Mikie Elaine, Rt. 2, Greenview Dr., Anderson. Lindsey, Mary Joyce, 214 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson, p. 220 Littlejohn, Gloria Denise, 111 Boulder Rd.,Rt. 6, Greenville, p. 105, 109, 125, 220 Littlejohn, Lee S., Rt. 1, Six Mile. Livingston, Ellison C , 713 Leafwood St., Charleston p. 247 Lockaby, Faye Anne, Rt 1, Pendleton. Locke, Tena Ellen, 19 Cahu Dr., Taylors, p. 32, 220 Loftis, Carolyn T., 304 Brookhaven Dr., Anderson. Logan, Danny Genar, Rt. 4, Box 38 A., Anderson. Long, Johnnie M., 115 Park Ave., Honea Path. p. 5 Long, Steven Keith, 508 W Market St., Anderson. Looney, David M., 118 Woodbury Cr., Taylors, p. 247 Lott, Kimmett Lee, Rt. 4, Box 297, Laurens. Love, Gay Elizabeth, Rt. 9, Box 287C, Anderson, p. 38,48, 247 Loving, Walter Eugene, 54 Smythe Ave., Greenville, p. 220 Lowe, Edward C, 2701 Woodridge Dr., Anderson, p. 247 Lowe, Robert Webb, 2701 Woodridge Dr., Anderson, p. 215, 220 Lowe, Terrill W., Rt. 2, Box 124, Flat Rock, NC. p. 33, 38, 47, 48, 49, 61, 213, 247 Loyd, Dwain Allen, Rt 5, Anderson, p. 220 Lucius, Charles Green, 603 E. Roosevelt St., Dillon, p. 220 M MacCartney, Madelyn Elizabeth, Route 1, Highway 81 N., Anderson, p. 69, 122, 125, 134, 221 MacDonald, Roderick Neil, 101 Rosemary Lane, Greenville, p 221 Mackey, Beverly Jane, 540 Marray Street, Hartwell, Ga. p. 131, 221 MacLean, Fiona K., Glasgow, Scotland, p. 173 Madden, Standley L., 213 Bannister Street, Belton. p. 40, 247 Magaha, Minnie Lou, 2006 Sheldon Drive, Anderson. Magwood, Sylvia, Route 1, Box 95, Meggett. p. 55, 62, 247 Malone, Mae Joyce, 107 Dogwood Drive, Belton. Mandrell, Jeanne C, 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson, p. 31, 41, 47, 71, 113, 136, 221 Mangum, John Clayton, Jr., P.O. Box 307, Williamston. p. 221 Mann, Daniel Earl, 210 Manley Dr., Clemson. Manning, Barbara Diane, 107 Blanding St., Batesburg. p. 221 Marchbanks, G. Steven, 1429 E. Calhoun St., Anderson. Marcus, Wanda Lynn, 24 Druid St., Greenville, p. 247 Martin, Alvah Leroy, 102 W. Union Dr., Belton. p. 186 Martin, Daniel Glenn, Route 2, Box 453, Williamston. p. 221 Martin, Deborah Lee, Box 535, Central, p. 247 Martin, Earle Eugene, Jr., 204 McDaniel Ave., Pickens. Martin, Edward Harry, 412 Brookforest Dr., Anderson. Martin, Hazel Jannett, 3901 Allston St., Anderson. Martin, Hazel Traynum, P.O. Box 417, Pendleton, p. 247 Martin, James Alvin, 207 Wesley, Clemson Martin, Joan Elaine, 102 Tradd St., Anderson. Martin, Janet Elaine, Route 2, Box 64, Seneca, p. 32, 221 Martin, Janice Kaye, Rt. 6, Anderson. Martin, Janet Lee, 405 South Main St., Belton. p. 221 Martin, Jonathan R., Route 7, Piedmont. Martin, Kenneth A., 106 Berry St., Clemson. Martin, Moffett, 102 West Union Dr., Belton Martin, Marilyn L., P.O. Box 122, Conway, p. 47, 247 Martin, Paul E., Ill, 874 Greenville St., Pendleton, p. 222 Martin, J. Franklin, Jr., 1825 St. Julian Place, Columbia, p. 247 Martini, Hondre L., 706 Winsor, Anderson Mason, Charles Thurman, 1018 Anderson Dr., Williamston. p. 222 Mathews, Norma Jean H., Route 2, Box 114A, Liberty. Mathis, Amanda Ann, 1517 Highland Ave., Camden, p. 47, 54, 222 Mathis, Jean Ann, 1006 Jefferson St , Greenwood, p. 62,64, 67, 71, 222 Matthews, Dennis Terrel, Route 2, Box 70, Varnville. p. 26, 38, 47, 69, 247 Matthews, Julia Gail, 5919 Hagood Ave. , Hanahan. p. 54, 127, 247 Matthews, Marcus Alan, 27 McCaugherain, Pelzer. p. 222 Matthews, Michael T , 27 McCaugherain, Pelzer. p. 57, 61, 222 Mattison, Gail Elaine, 100 Burr Drive, Belton. Mattison, Gregory R., 509 Valentine St., Anderson, p. 222 Mattos, Joyce C, Rt. 2, McCurrys Trail Park, Anderson. Mattress, Sandra Diane, Route 1, Box 3, Pendleton, p. 55, 247 Mauldin, Connie Gail, Box 352, Iva. p. 222 Mauldin, Janice Mane, 512 Pace St., Hartwell, Ga. p, 222 McAfee, Robert Fort, 33 Selwyn Dr., Greenville, p. 222 McAlister, Delia Mae, Route 5, Box 47, Anderson. McAlister, Rebecca Jean, 104 Graham St. , Honea Path. p. 223 McAlister, Teresa Karen, Route 1, Box 157, Pendleton, p. 37, 165, 223 McBee, Adranna Gail, 4 Alleta Ave., Greenville, p. 55, 247 McBride, Michael H., Route 6, Anderson. McBnde, Tony Randall, Route 1, Box 344, Iva. McCallum, Thomas Weston, 1305 E. Cleveland St., Dillon. McClain, Gregory David, 1613 Rogers Rd., Anderson, p. 186 McClain, John Daniel, 309 Nelson Dr., Anderson. McClain, John Daniel, 309 Nelson Dr., Anderson. McClain, Linda Denise, Route 1, Box 137, Pelzer. p. 248 McClain, Patricia Lynn, 11 McSwain Dr., Greenville, p. 223 McClain, Suzanne M., 11 McSwain Dr , Greenville, p. 248 McClelian, Elizabeth G., 1505 Hilltop Dr., Anderson McClellan, Gary Franklin, 5711 Wadebndge Cove, Charlotte, N.C. McClellan, Susan Elaine, 1505 Hilltop Dr., Anderson, p. 248 McClure, Denise D., 508 Goldman St., Clemson. p. 248 McConnell, Charlie )., Ill, 19 Spring St., Williamston McConnell, Elizabeth W., 2504 Winslow Dr., Anderson. McConnell, Martha Ann, 3407 Wilmont St., Anderson, p. 187, 223 McCown, Margaret Nan, Route 4, Anderson, p. 26. 30, 48, 65, 67, 223 McCoy, Ann Louise, 2601 Millgate Road, Anderson, p. 124, 247, 248 McCoy, Jeffrey B., Route 1, Box 263, Starr, p. 248 McCoy, Roger Dale, P.O. Box 671, Abbeville McCrackin, Laurie Bird, Rt. 3, Newberry, p. 248 McCullough, Jack Edward , 105 Sherwood Dr. , Laurens, p. 223, 236 McCullough, Karen Ann, Route 3, Iva p 67,71, 109, 113,223 McCurley, Betty B., Route 9, Meadowbrook Dr., Anderson. McCurley, Stacy Ann, 136 Carey St., Elberton, Ga. p. 248 McCurry, Barbara B., Rt. 3, Box 140, Iva. McCurry, Joanna Lynn, Route 3, Box 140, Iva. p. 223 McRae, Nancy Phifer, 205 Cardinal Dr., Taylors, p. 58, 221 McEntire, Cheline Tiana, Box 1131, Weaverville, N.C. p. 86, 248 McGinn, Kimberly Ann, 6 Hillsborough Dr., Greenville, p. 248 Mclnnis, Samuel Parks, Route 1, Little Rock. p. 109, 223 McKee, Roy Lee, Jr., Route 2, Box 558, Simpsonville. p. 52 McKinney, Frank Hahn, Route 2, Honea Path p. 248 McKmnon, Lisa Diane, 15Ravensworth Rd, Taylors, p. 62, 224 McKnight, Stephen V., 409 Stewart Dr., Easley. p. 76, 223 Mclane, Mylinda L. , Route 2, Box 671, Easley. p. 53, 58, 71, 223 Mclarty, Kenneth D , Route 1, Belton. McLees, Terry Cecil, 1104 Bolt Dr., Anderson p 223 McMullin, Samuel Leroy, K107 Watson, Anderson, p. 248 McNinch, Patricia Ann, P.O. Box 21, Bethune p. 248 McPhail, Neil Bryant, Route 3, Seneca. McRae, Brenda Joyce, 2500 Barhamville Rd . , Columbia, p. 55, 62, 124, 125, 224 McSwain, Mark E., Route 5, Pickens, p. 248 Medlin, William David, P.O. Box 3082, Anderson, p. 224 Medlock, John Richard, Jr. , Route 6, Suber Rd ., Greer, p 224 Merck, Anthony F., 6 Clay St., Liberty, p. 224 Meredith, William James, 105 Fretwell Dr., Anderson, p. 224 Merritt, Cheryl M., 2703 Walnut, Anderson Mernweather, Larry, 131 D Howard Lane, Anderson, p. 44, 45, 248 Metts, Robin Ann, 3625 Lake St., Orangeburg, p. 41 64, 137, 224 Metz, Daniel Robert, 401 Woodlake Rd., Anderson Millender, Susan Diane, Route 2, Box 122C, St. Matthews, p 71, 224 Miller, Bruce Alvis, Rt. 6, Box 331, Anderson, p. 99 Miller, Kippy Derrick, 1 Blackstone Dr., Greenville, p. 224 Miller, Lou Ella, Rt. 6, Box 331, Anderson Mimms, Cindy Joyce, Box 68, Sandy Springs, p. 62, 248 Mmton, Wayne Charles, 107 Fleetwood Dr., Belton. Mitchell, Linda Speares, 605 Kings Rd., Anderson. Mitchell, Miriam D., Route 1, Anderson, p. 48, 248 Mitchum, Alvin Cecil, Route 5, Anderson, p. 155, 248 Moates, Becky Louise, 20 Lyons St., Anderson, p. 224 Mock, Henry Eugene, IV, 529 Drayton Cr., Anderson Mohr. Joseph M., 2507 Saxonv Dr., Anderson. Moment, Carol Elaine, Route 1, Box 281, Union, p. 55, 62, 248 Moody, William Richard, Jr. , Beechwood Dr. , Simpsonville. p. 38, 48, 72, 109, 225 Moon, Richard James, Rt. 4, Box 73, Seneca, p. 108 Moore, Claude Wally, 102 Clay St., Easley. p. 96, 97, 108, 225 Moore, Darasa, Rt. 1, McBee. p. 248 Moore, Edwin Hilton, 215 Eastbourne Rd., Greenville, p. 99, 101 Moore, Harold Alton, Jr., Rt. 10, Anderson, p. 248 Moore, James Derrick, 129 Sherwood Forest, Laurens, p. 96, 248 Moore, Mary Elizabeth, Morgan Ave., Iva. Moore, Pamela Lynn, 2818 LeConte, Anderson, p. 58, 60, 248 Moore, Terry Lee, Rt. 4, Lynn Dr., Taylors. Moore, William T., P.O. Box 64, Orangeburg, p. 225 Morgan, Brenda Gail, 511 Smithmore St., Anderson, p. 225 Morgan, Leon Terrell, 311 N. Pine St., Seneca- Morns, David Lee, 2055 Sheridan Dr., Orangeburg, p. 248 Morris, Elizabeth Anne, Box 117, Sandy Springs, p 248 Morris, Russell Lee, 921 Douglas Ave., Hartsville. p. 248 Morris, Stephanie A., Rt. 1, Homestead Dr., Anderson. Moss, Joseph Walter, Sr., Box 686, Rt 6, Seneca. Moss, Wyona Owens, 720 Burdine Rd., Anderson. Moules, Jeanne Lee, 2005 Fenwick Way, Anderson, p. 225 Mullikin, Beth Rumsey, Rt. 1, Hayes Rd., Starr. Mullinax, Christie J., 17 Hiawatha Dr., Greenville, p. 225 Mullinax, Shen Lea, 221 Lowndes Ave., Greenville, p. 48, 248 Murphree, Deborah Lynn, Rt. 2, Box 192, Pickens, p. 195, 225 Murphy, Mitchell Alan, Rt 1, Anderson, p. 115, 225 Murphy, Sharon Faye, Rt. 3, Box 314, Belton. p. 48, 248 Murrah, George Robert, P.O Box 192, La France, p. 225 Murray, Deborah Joann, P.O. Box 87, St. George, p. 4, 52, 71, 126, 194, 225 Murray, Emmett R., Grover. p. 248 Myers, Donna Elizabeth, 408 Arcadia Dr., Anderson, p. 248 Myers, John F., 412 Trinity Way, Greenville, p. 225 Myers, Susan Diane, 9 Cape Charles Ct., Greenville, p. 62, 249 Myers, William Daniel, 408 Arcadia Dr., Anderson, p. 248 Myers, William Gregory, 9 Cape Charles Ct., Greenville. Myrick, John Freeman, Rt. 9, Woodhaven Dr., Greenville. N Neal, Amy Louetta, 8406 Delhi Rd., Charleston, p. 174, 249 Neely, Jeffrey Kime, Rt 4, Hammett Rd., Greer, p. 249 Neighbour, Leslie Anne, 5 Rosemary Lane, Greenville, p. 65, 249 Nelson, Tina Moore, 16 A LeChateau Apt , Anderson, p. 249 Newman, Linda, P.O. Box 41, Anderson. Nichols, Pamela Jean, 527 Fairmont Rd., Anderson, p. 249 Nickel, Janis Lane, 1089 Moore Rd. , Orangeburg, p. 93, 94, 88, 131 Nickles, Marion C, 218 Palmetto Parkway, Belton. p. 225 Nimmons, Cassandra D., P.O. Box 655, Seneca. Nix, Barbara E.,202ReeceMill Rd., Pickens, p. 54, 147, 192, 226 Nix, Charlotte J., 12 Covington Rd., Greenville, p. 29, 249 Nixon, B. Dianne, Rt. 1, Anderson, p. 249 Noble, John Meridoth, 9630 Windsor Lake, Columbia, p. 128, 129 Nolan, Brenda Louise, 626 E Orr St., Anderson, p. 169 Norman, Gregory, 311 Slaton Ave.. Hartwell, Ga. Norwood, Janice Lynn, Rt. 1, Box 186 B, Iva. p. 64, 226 O O ' Brien, Kenneth James, 215 Beauregard, Anderson, p. 226 O ' Dell, Mary Lucy, Rt. 2, Liberty, p. 249 Oliver, Rebecca Dean, Rt. 3, BridgeviewDr., Anderson, p. 226 Kari Beth Burks entertains at talent show. Student Directory and Index 259 Opt, Jenny Allen, 501 Fayetteville Ave., Bennettsville. Opt, Marianne, 501 Fayetteville Ave., Bennettsville. Ormand, Joe Meek, Jr., 3000 Boxwood Ave., Florence, p. 249 Orr, John Scott, 1612 College Ave., Anderson, p. 67 Osbome, Mark Sidney, 2411 West Whitner St., Anderson. Outen, John Edward, Jr. , 36 Watson Dr., Elgin, p. 109, 177, 226 Outen, Teresa Diane, 36 Watson Dr., Elgin, p. 13, 48, 67, 71, 249 Owen, John Earl, Rt. 2, Box 187, Seneca, p. 249 Owen, S. Marisa, 2313 Poplar Lane, Anderson, p. 249 Owens, Alicia Diane, 1422 Leolillie Lane, Charlotte, N.C. p. 249 Owens, Carole Leigh, 115Chipwood Lane, Greenville, p. 226 Owens, David William, 107 Spnngdale Lane, Easley. p. 90, 92 Pace, Alan Eugene, 116 Washington Ave., Easley. p. 45, 47, 241, 249 Pace, Curtis J., 113 Sherwood Dr., Easley. p. 249 Pace, Daura Ann, 101 Seulah Dr., Anderson, p. 226 Pace, Clarence Edward, Jr., 101 Beulah Dr , Anderson Padgett, Martha W. 2012 College Ave., Anderson. Padgett, Timothy Bruce, Rt. 4, Box 368, Aiken, p. 31, 41, 67, 207, 226 Page, David Dwight, Jr., 204 Gray Circle, Fountain Inn. p. 48 Paige, Christopher H., 1607 Greenbay Dr , N Charleston, p 249 Palmer. Wanda Susan, Rt. 1, Townville. Pankiw, Daniel Julian, 123 Keller St., Waynesville. p. 90, 91, 138, 226 Parker, Janet Elaine, 504 Eastcliffe Way, Greenville, p. 33, 58, 71, 226 Parker, Mary Frances, 207 Busbee St., Conway, p. 48, 61, 227 Parker, William Lee, Rt 1, Piedmont, p. 56, 249 Parker. James C, Jr., 2701 E. North Ave., Anderson Parks, Cynthia E., 504 North St., Anderson, p. 249 Parks, John T., Rt. 7, Box 317 R, Anderson. Parnell, Cathey Ann, Rt. 5, Anderson, p. 250 Pamell. Nancy Cole, 128 Lowe St., Belton Partain, Sheila Marie, Rt. 1, Pendleton, p. 67, 250 Patterson, George McCrary, 34 Beck Ave. , Greenville, p. 42, 52, 57 Patterson, Lewis Harold, 145 View Lane, Clemson. p. 227 Patterson, James V., Jr., 145 Mountain View Lane, Clemson. Pearce, Ann Blake. 100 Pope Dr., Belton. p. 6, 71, 93, 94. 226 Phillips, Dotti Mae, 9 Thomas St., Greenville, p. 250 Phillips, Edward Craig, Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 250 Phillips, Inga Marie, P.O. Box 93, Norway, p. 250 Philyan, Nancy McBnde, 2305 S. McDuffle, Lot A 5, Anderson. p. 227 Pickens, Carol Ann, Rt. 6, Pickens Circle, Anderson, p. 69, 227 Pielou, Sarah Jean, 204 Trinity Way, Greenville, p. 93. 95, 109, 131, 227 Pinson, Adrienna T., Rt. 1, Box 98, Pendleton, p. 55, 62, 123, 124, 208, 250 Pitts, Deborah A.. Rt. 3, Box 115, Belton. p. 109, 227 Pitts, Janice Lee, Rt. 4, Box 555, Westminister, p. 227 Pitts, Susan Lynn, 2408 Villa Ct., Anderson p. 67, 250 Pless, Curtis Edwin, Rt 1, Dewey Rose, Ga Pohl, Len L., Rt. 8, Anderson. Poole, Randall Owen, Rt. 8, Box 274, Anderson, p. 60, 67, 131, 250, 238 Poore, Henry Ronnie, Rt. 10, Anderson, p. 37, 129, 227 Porter, Nancy Deborah, 404 Aster Dr., Simpsonville. p, 129, 250 Porter, Sherri Anne, 404 Aster Dr., Simpsonville. p. 250 Poston, Kenneth H., 209 Holloway St., Walhalla. Powell, Angela Dawn, 11 Wilshire Dr., Greenville, p. 250 Powell, Janet Marie, 310 Jeb Stuart, Anderson, p. 250 Powell, Martin Nelson, 11 Nora Dr , Greenville, p. 227 Powell, Norman Leslie, Rt. 3, Wham Cr., Anderson. Powell, Ronnie L., Rt. 8, Box 111 D, Anderson, p. 250 Power, Cynthia Dale, 212 Midland St., Greenville, p. 61, 69, 125, 133, 179, 228 Powers, Steven Wayne, 1203Dubose Ct-, Camden p. 72 Pracht, Eunice S., Apt. 20 Normandy Arms, An derson. Price, Mary Wiley, Sheffield Rd., Greenwood, p. 104, 105, 109, 228 Prince, Judith V, 2003 W. Cambria, Philadelphia, Pa. p. 228 Pruitt, Barbara Jean, Rt. 3, Box 190 A, Honea Path, p 54. 250 Pruitt, Janice Emily, 228 Rothell Rd, Toccoa, Ga. p. 85, 88, 228 Putman, Joe Allen, 105 Rhodehaven Dr. , Anderson, p. 38, 39, 48, 49, 228 Putman, Mark Lee, 106 Knollwood Ct , Fountain Inn. Rackley, Susan Camille, Rt. 1, Easley. p. 250 Radford, Keith Jance, 2501 Warren Dr., Anderson Raley, Brian Haskell, 1718 Woodside Dr., Camden. Rampey, Janet Elizabeth, 100 Wedgewood, Easley. p. 86, 93, 95, 250 Randall, Kathy Lynn, Rt. 1, Box 169, Lavonia, Ga. p. 67, 228 Rankin, M. Eloise, 601 Cherry Rd., Clemson Rathod, Dhiren, Bombay, India, p. 90, 91 Reece, Karen Olivia, Rt. 1, Townville. p. 228 Reed, Jill Ellen, 11 Anderson St., Pelzer. p. 19, 109, 228 Reed, Phyllis M., Rt 9, Box 402, Anderson, p. 228 Reid, Donna Ann. Rt 6, Box 782. Easley. p. 48, 52, 58, 65, 165, 228 Remington. Tern Lynn, 508 Timber Ln, Anderson p 40, 178, 250 Reynolds, Kathy Lynn, 900 Ferry St., Anderson, p. 229 Rhodes. Billy Alton, 525 Drayton Cr., Anderson. Rhome, Allean M., 801 S. Towers St., Anderson, p. 58, 229 Rice, Cynthia Jean, Rt. 1, Fountain Inn p. 50, 53, 157, 229 Rice, Rex Fontaine, 107 Ridgeland Dr., Greenville. Rice, Sherwin M , Leawood Ave., Anderson, p. 229 Rich, Margaret C, 24 Kay Dr., Greenville, p. 54, 250 Richardson, John E., 113 Dogwood Dr., Belton. Richardson, Polly Ann, Carling Dr., Anderson, p 229 Richardson, Susan E.. 132 Village Green Apts., Clemson. Richardson, Teresa Elaine, 1108 E. Main St., Seneca, p. 250 Richardson, Willie Albert, 403 Trussell St., Honea Path. 229 Richey, Nelda Druanne. P.O. Box 156, Spartanburg, p. 48, 229 Richey, Samuel James, 129 E. Whitner St., Anderson. Richter, Thomas Warren, Rt. 1, Box 173 A, Chapin, p. 250 Riddle, John Douglas, 7 Hillside Dr., Taylors, p. 229 Ridenhour, Carter Jean, 100 Hearthstone Ln., Greenville p. 71, 104, 105, 109, 251 Roberts. Jackie R . 102 Boston St., Anderson. Roberts, Stephen A., 26 Overton Dr., Greenville. Robertson, Nancy V , 209 Forrest Hill Dr. , Anderson, p. 61, 65, 229 Robinson, Barbara Anne, P.O. Box 91, Clemson. p. 251 Robinson, Charlotte Ann, 2 Ila Ct., Greenville. Robinson, Janet Rae, Rt. 4, Belton. p. 31, 229 Robinson, Kathy Eugenia, 20 Nealy St., Liberty p 230 Robinson, Sheryl Lynn, 5906 Latona St., Philadelphia, Pa. p. 230 Rogers, Claude Donald, 1516 Rosemary Dr., Anderson, p. 48, 58 Rogers, Deborah D . Rt. 8, Anal, Easley. p. 251 Rogers, Lucile R., 602 Sherry Dr., Anderson Roland, Kim Reetta, 3014 Manchester Cr., Anderson, p. 251 Roper, Ronald Eugene, 307 McNeil Dr., Anderson. Ross, Claude Thomas, Rt 1, Calhoun Falls, p. 251 Ross, John William, Jr., Rt. 8, Box 450, Easley. p. 230 Ross, Richard F., Ill Gilford Ln., Greenville, p. 72 Rumsey, Patricia C, Rt. 1, Greer, p. 38, 47, 48, 61, 67, 71. 169, 251 Russell, Barbara Lynne, 100 Calvin Rd., Greenville, p. 60, 71, 109, 251 Ryan, D. Teresa, 602 Nichols Rd., Lancaster, p. 230 Rycroft, K. Randall, 25 Gladesworth Dr., Greenville. Rycroft, Tammy Jean, 25 Gladesworth Dr., Greenville, p. 230 Sanders, Bryan Newlan, 401 Shannon Way, Anderson, p. 218, 230 Sanders, Deborah Lynn, 416 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson, p. 251 Saunders, Lisa Lorraine, 2 Melboum Lane, Greenville, p. 62, 230 Saylors, Danny B., Box 23, Pelzer. p. 251 Saylors, Julie Anne, P.O. Box 2126, Anderson, p. 251 Schilling, Mark B , 100 Hickory Lane, Mauldin. Schneider, Gay Lynn, 2441 Jeff. Terr. , East Point, Ga. p. 85, 88, 133. 134, 230 Schofield, Elizabeth Ann, Rt. 1. Gray Court p 109. 251 Schwartz, Sherry Lynn, 208 Devon Dr., Mauldin. p. 51, 230 Scott, Edgar Leonard, 711 Burdine Dr , Anderson, p. 76, 81, 221, 230 Scott, Edward Roger, Rt. 8, Leon Dr., Anderson, p. 31 Scott, Izonaer L., Rt. 3, Box 363, Anderson, p. 55, 251 Scott, Linda Watkins, 802 Burdine Dr., Anderson. Scott, Robert Michael, 1314 Old Wire Rd., Camden, p. 99, 102 Scott, Tina Marie, 100 Brock Ave., Honea Path. Scurry, Linda Susanne, 1019 Fairfield, Anderson. Sears, B. Steve, Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 230 Sears, Daryl Jean, Rt. 2, Belton. p. 230 Seeger, Kelly Sloan, 1001 Canterbury Rd., Anderson, p 247, 251 Self, Angelia Edith, P.O. Box 1132, Anderson, p. 251 Sewell, Connie Marie, 1112 So. Big A. Rd., Toccoa, Ga. p. 231, 215 Shackelford, Dwight Dean. Rt. 1, Box 353, Piedmont, p. 50, 136, 231, 272 Shand, Nancy Ann, 127 Hillrose Lane, Pickens p. 71, 251 Sharpe, Eleanor C., 849 Burell Lane, Columbia. Sharpe, Ronnie Lee, Rt. 1, Box 207, Williamston. Shealy, Rebecca T , Rt. 1, Covington Ct., Anderson. Shealy, Weston Martin, P.O Box 344, Leesville. p. 251 Shearer, Hal Jerry, Jr., 7623 York House Rd., Columbia. Shelton, Leigh Ann, 3602 Deerfield, Columbia, p. 251 Sherard, Pamela L., 1014 Calhoun Dr., Anderson, p. 62, 251 Shiflett, Bettie P., 702 Loblolly Dr.. Anderson. Shirlev. John Samuel, Jr., Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 251 Shirley, Patrick A., 29 Powell St., Seneca, p. 72, 186, 231 Shirley, Pamela Lynn, 2020 March banks Ave . Anderson. Shirley. Peggy Pauline. 2824 Bellview Rd , Anderson Shoaf, John William, 137 Elm St., London, OH Shore, Betty Brown, Rt. 1, Starr Sightler, Melmda Carey. 306 Hillcrest Dr.. Pendleton, p. 56, 136, 231 Simmons, Booker T., Ill, 90 Fairview Gardens, Anderson, p. 251 Simmons, Deborah D., Rt. 8, Box 239, Anderson, p. 252 Simpson, Brenda Gail, 308 S. 5th St., Seneca, p. 55, 252 Simpson, Brad Marshall, Rt. 1, Starr. Simpson, Scott Alan. 207 Thomas. Clemson Sims, Larry Brown, 2303 Academy Ct., Camden. Singletary, Cynthia June, Rt. 2, Box 152 A, Holly Hill. p. 52, 54, 58, 231 Skelton, Amy Elizabeth, 61 Rock Creek Drive, Greenville, p. 231 Skelton, Susan Elaine, 1706 Whitehall Rd., Anderson, p. 252 Skinner, Sue Lucille, 217 Hamilton St., Williamston. Small, Reginald W., P.O. Box 223, Summerton. p. 76, 79, 81 Smith, Billy Glenn. 202 Grace Ave., Easley. Smith, Debra Lynn, Rt. 2, Donalds, p. 87, 252 Smith, Debra Patricia, Rt. 3, Hartsville. p. 87, 252 Smith, Edward Findley, 2606 Lane Ave., Anderson, p. 56, 252 Smith, Jane E., 2403 Villa Ct., Anderson. Smith, Jeffrey Louis, 210 North St., Anderson, p. 167, 231 Smith, John T., 139 Wattling Road, W. Columbia, p. 252 Smith, Kathy Jo, Rt. 2, Box 737, Williamston. p. 252 Smith, Krishna L., 108 Wrenway, Anderson Smith, Patricia Ann, 6 Crescent Ridge, Greenville, p. 231, 252 Smith, Patti Jean, 106 High St., Laurens, p. 155 Smith, Sharon Lynn, Box 345, Iva. p. 48, 65. 189. 252 Smith, Sherry Lynn, 216 Sumter St., Anderson, p. 48, 252 Smith, Virgie Lynn, 402 W. Roosevelt Dr. , Anderson, p. 38, 39, 48, 61, 64, 66, 135, 160, 169, 197, 231 Smith, Vivian P., 204 Helm Ave, N. Charleston, p. 20, 89, 231 Smith, William M., Rt 5, Seneca Smith, William Robert, 1015 W. Main St., Laurens, p. 224, 231 Smith, C. Heyward, Jr., 502 E. Main, Moncks Corner, p. 32 Smoak, Benjamin G.. Rt. 2, Box 262, St. Matthews. Snipes, Cynthia Ruth, 109 Garden Springs Rd., Columbia, p. 38, 217, 252 Snipes, Marcia Cook, K-4, Raintree Apts., Anderson, p. 210 Sorensen, Michael William C Box 36, Starr, p. 252 Sosebee, Jerry K., 509 B Minor St., Seneca, p. 176, 252 Southerland, Deana Mane, 503 Heyward Rd., Anderson, p. 195, 231 Spearman, Randall V., P.O. Box 395, Sandy Springs Spearman, Wanda Gail, Rt. 2, Westminster, p. 252 Spires, Rebecca Lynn, 611 Camheld Rd , Anderson. Spivey, Brenda Kay, Rt. 3, Box 56 B, Gray Court, p. 109, 252 Stabler, Berley Jacob, Rt. 1, Box 239, St. Matthews, p. 38, 39, 48, 252 Stafford, Jacqueline D. , 210 Lenwood Dr. , Summerville. p. 62, 252 Standi, Anita Sue H., 507 B. Courtney Dr., Anderson, p. 187, 232 Stapleton, D. Frances, Rt 9, Fontana Dr. , Greenville, p. 64, 252 Stapleton, Kimberly E., Rt. 9, Fontana Dr., Greenville, p. 54, 58, 64, 133, 192, 232 Stegall. Michael N., 3903 Liberty Rd., Anderson. Steigerwald. Lynn Marie, 104 Bonaventure Dr. , Greenville, p. 19. 109, 124, 125, 130, 220 Stephens, Curren Nell, 1306 Daniels Ave., Anderson. Stephens. Robin Lee, Rt. 6, Seneca. Stephens, Roy Thomas, Edwards Dr., Box 183, Anderson. Stevens, Glenn Ward, |r., Rt. 4, Belton. p. 252 Stewart, Billy Keith, 129 Greenland Dr. , Belvedere, p. 116, 188, 240 Stewart, Challisa Jean. 3450 Blossom, Columbia, p. 124, 217, 252 Stinton, Mary Kay, 2647 Chatsworth Rd., Columbia. Stokes, Loretta C , Apt. F, 4 Concord Apts., Anderson. Stone, Curran Roy, 4421 Bnarfield Rd., Columbia, p. 37, 232 Stone, Peggy Lee, Rt 2, Box 216 A, Honea Path. Stoudamire, Lettie Jo, Rt. 1, Lot 2, Ftn. Lake, Eutawville. p. 54, 58, 232 Stout, Deborah, 508 5th St., Hartwell, Ga. Strella, Brad William 278 Salem Ct. , Glastonbury, Ct. p. 96, 98, 252 Strong, Angela Denise, Rt 3, Box 4, Andrews, p. 44, 47, 67, 124, 241, 252 Stuckey, Thomas Wilson, Jr.. Rt. 1, Box 342, Newsmith. Swartz, Janet Lynn, 9 York Cr., Greenville, p. 64, 65, 71, 133, 181, 232 Swofford, Timothy Mark, 8 Crafton St.. Taylors, p. 252 Talbert, Edgar Leland, 4 B Le Chateau Apt , Anderson. Tate. Maria M, Rt. 6, Box 229. Anderson. 260 Student Directory and Index Mylinda McLane and Druanne Richey socialize. Tatum, Mary Elizabeth, 2825 Bellview Rd., Anderson. Taylor, John Davis, 311 Hall St., Batesburg. p. 109, 232 Taylor, Joel Lawrence, 504 Wildwood Dr., Anderson. Taylor, Kay Diane, Rt. 3, Clarkesville, Ga. p. 253 Taylor, Ricky Dale, 3217 McCurley St., Anderson. Taylor, Ronald E., 2816 McDuffie, Anderson. Taylor, Rhonda Gail, 3217 McCurley Dr., Anderson, p. 253 Taylor, Sherry Diane, Rt. 2, Hartwell, Ga. p. 48, 253 Taylor, Susan Elizabeth, 1 Hunting Hollow, Greenville p. 232 Taylor, George Henry, Jr , A 8 Concord Apts., Anderson Teasley, George Eric, PO. Box 1178, Greenwood, p. 90, 92 Teasley, Shelvy H , 221 Rhodehaven Dr., Anderson Temples, Debbie Gene, Rt 2, Dunhill, Anderson Thackston, Donna Carol, 1103 Bolt Dr., Anderson, p. 62, 232 Thomas, J. Deborah, Rt 5, Anderson, p. 232 Thomas, Theodore, Rt. 1, Starr Thomason, Sharon Ann, P.O. Box 1283, Anderson, p. 253 Thompson, Catherine Ann, Rt. 8, Box 444, Anderson. Thompson, Jerry Wayne, 648 N. Main St., Belton Thompson, N. Katherine, 512 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path p 232 Thompson, Perry Lee, Rt. 1, Box 446, Irmo. p. 41, 47, 69, 138, 147, 233 Thompson, Ronald Nathan, 2505 Saxony Dr., Anderson. Thompson, John Proctor, Jr., 201 Stone Ave., Easley. Thome, Eunice M., Rt. 10, Box 309, Anderson Thornton, Frances E., 4O07 N Main St., Anderson. Thrasher, Stephen George, 1002 Gordon St., Anderson. Thrift, Michael Dewey, Rt. 1, Walhalla. p. 233 Tiller, Claudia Elizabeth, Box 211, Mayesville, p, 67, 253 Tillery, Randall B., 16 Shrevewood Dr., Taylors, p. 253 Timmons, Lee Ann, 341 Briarchff, Spartanburg, p. 17, 110, 111, 253 Timms, Janet C, 116 Tanglewood Dr., Anderson Timms, Melanie Beth, 310 River St., Belton. p. 253 Timms, Charles Bickley, Jr., Rt. 8, Box 156, Anderson. Tinsley, William Douglas, Box 665, Easley. p. 233 Tipton, Jo Ann, 1 Donaldson St., Greenville, p. 253 Tisdale, Wayne McCrea. Rt. 3, Box 127, Andrews, p. 40, 253 Tollison, Michael E., Rt. 4, Box 295, Laurens, p. 233 Trask, David K , 11, D 5 Tanglewood, Anderson p. 69 Tripp, Judy Evelyn Rt. 3, Box 244, Piedmont, p. 253 Trusty, Tammy Jean, Rt. 1, Box 459, Lyman, p. 253 Tucker, Debra Ann, 309 Hembree, Anderson Tucker, Nancy E., 3052 W. Standndge Rd., Anderson. Tucker, Emmett J., Jr., 317 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson, p. 233 Turmon, George Willie, Rt. 4, Box 331, Easley. p. 82 Turner, Jan Elizabeth, Rt. 3, Inman. p. 246, 253 Turner, Johnnie Lee, 1145 Pleasant Pines, Mt. Pleasant Turner, Robert Webster, 411 Chestnut Blvd , Anderson. Turner, Robin Kyle, 105 Courtland Dr., Greenville, p. 96, 97 Turner, Teresa Lynn, Rt. 9, Anderson, p. 48, 189, 253 Turner, C Cecil, Jr., 104 Daniel Ave. Ext., Seneca, Twitty, Jeffrey Dean, 1734 C Ave , W Columbia, p. 99, 100, 109 Tyner, Michael Aaron, 18 Delray Cr., Greenville, p. 253 U Underwood, Loleather, Rt. 1, Box 212 A, Woodruff, p. 55, 62, 253 Underwood, Nancy L., 104 E. Ervin St., Walhalla Underwood, Tanya Anne, 212 Dellrose Cr. , Taylors, p. 222, 253 Valentine, Evelyn D., Rt. 1, Box H33, Iva. p. 253 Valentine, Leroy, Rt. 1, Box 121, Iva p. 233 Vance, Charles H., 605 Marshall Ave., Anderson, p 18, 59, 69, 195, 222, 233 Vandiver, Anthony B., 413 Rose Hill, Anderson, p 48 Vass, Robert Wayne, 128 Woodmont Cr., Greenville. Vaughn, David Alan, Rt. 4, Box 356 H, Orangeburg, p. 233 Vaughn, James Ricky, Rt. 1, Pelzer. Vaughn, Martin Lee, 109 W. Trade St., Srmpsonville p 254 Vaughn, Rickey Dale, 2810 E. North Ave.. Anderson p 254 Verhunce, Mary Elizabeth, Rt 2, Box 242, Anderson p 233 Vickery, Billy Thomas, Rt. 8, Box 274 A, Anderson Vickery, John Douglas, 3409 Wilmont St., Anderson Vickery, Rachel Dyar, Anderson Vickery, Stephen F., Rt. 1, Box 146, Williamston. p. 50, 55, 255 Vickery, Sandra L., Rt. 8, Box 274 A, Anderson VUcheck, Ken Joseph, 122 Mt. View Ln., Clemson. p. 76, 81, 233 Voyles, Patsy M , Rt. 2, Anderson, p. 254 W Waddell, David Gregg, Hammett Rd., Taylors, p 254 Wade, Deborah Scott, 18 Holly Hill Dr., Arden p 233 Wald, Sharon Jane, 9 Charlotte St., Greenville, p. 254 Waldrop, Carol Elizabeth, 302 Mitchell Rd, Greenville p 254 Walker, Debra Jeanne, P.O. Box 325, Williamston. p. 233 Walker, Joel Keith, Reids School Rd., Taylors, p. 234 Walker, Judy Lynn, 1700 E. Calhoun St., Anderson p 254 Walker, Shirley Diane, 117 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson. Walker, Susan Eleni, Garrison Rd., Anderson, p 48, 234 Walker, Wanda Lynne, 312 Hampton Ave. , Honea Path. p. 234 Wall, Bonny Lynn, 113 Richbourg Dr., Greenville, p. 234 Wallace, Tommy C, 3003 Cambridge Rd,, Anderson Walls, Angela Denise, 117 Brittany Rd., Gaffney. p. 234 Walters, Joan Elizabeth, 104 Hyde Ln., Clemson. p. 65 Walters. Norman McGill, Rt. 1, Box 182 E., Liberty. Walters, Phyllis B., Rt. 4, Box 247, Anderson Wardlaw, Teressa D., 607 Owen Dr., Anderson Ware, Anthony, 811 W. Franklin St., Anderson Warren, John Eric, 2511 Rainbow Dr.. W. Columbia p 99, 101, 249 Washington, Judith Marian, 303 Peachtree St., Easley. p. 52, 254 Washington, Rayford, Rt. 2, Box 332, Piedmont Watkins, Jason Nickelson, Rt. 2, Saluda, p 254 Watson, Dorothy Ann, 1513 Alma Rd., Columbia, p. 62, 234 Watson, Edwina Lynne, Rt. 4, Box 599 B., Easley. p. 48, 254 Watson, Lee Richard, Rt. 2, Rollingreen Est. , Greenville, p. 234 Watson, Mary Jane, Country Club Apts. 25 A, Anderson. Watson, Shari Elizabeth, 807 Stonecreek Dr. , Anderson, p. 254 Watson, Teresa Diane, Rt. 3, Fairview Rd., Simpsonville. p. 254 Watson, Wanda Lynn, Rt. 3, Box 251, Batesburg. p. 234 Watts, Patricia M., 301 Fairmont Dr. . Greenville, p. 60, 62, 254 Waugh, Tracey Ann, 115 St. Augustine Dr , Greenville, p. 62, 205, 254 Weathers, Mary Alane, Rt. 1, Fountain Inn. p. 62, 155, 234 Webb, Deborah Ann, 205 O ' Neal Dr „ Anderson p 234 Webb, Eddie Loranze, Box 338, Iva., p. 234 Webb, Virginia Anne, Rt. 6, Box 445, Anderson, p. 62, 234 Webb, William Franldin, 304 E. Church St., Saluda, p. 235 Weber, Robert Donald, Jr., 206 Timber Ln , Anderson, p. 99, 101 Weissleder, Kristen Eve, 18 Berry Court, Huntington St., NY. p 41, 47, 235 Welborn, Rosemary, Rt 2, Pendleton Welborn, Robert David, 109 Sycamore Dr.. Mauldin. p. 254 Welborn, Sarah Frances, 32 Valerie Dr., Greenville, p 71, 254 Weldon, Steven L , 501 Hillside Dr., Anderson. Wells, Lisa Harriett, 403 EUenburg Ave , Greenwood p 254 Welter, Karen Adele, 103 Satula, Clemson. p 58, 254 Wentzky, Kim Leigh, Rt. 1, E Calhoun Ext , Anderson, p. 48, 235 Westbrook, Philip Marc, P. O. Box 3474, Anderson. Wharton, Deborah, 503 Branch St., Abbeville, p. 55, 235 Whisenant, Linda Carol, Rt. 3, Box 418 A, Gaffney. p. 235 White, Amy Gretchen, P.O. Box 704, Holly Hill. p. 104, 105, 124, 254 White, Billy Smith, 310 N. Pine St., Seneca, p. 58, 108, 235 White, Charles Scott, Box 33C, Anderson College, Anderson. p. 221 White, Debra Lynn, 212 Forest Dr., Laurens, p. 62, 125, 235 White, John Anthony, 503 Cheyenne St., Anderson. White, John Stone, Rt 2, Westminister Dr., Pendleton, p. 38, 48 White, Jane Tooley, Hartview Cr., Anderson, p. 57, 62, 235 White, Ronald, 15 Queens Ct., Greenville, p. 76. 80, 81, 106 White, Stephen H M , PO Box 212, Anderson. White, Averil M., Jr.. 500 Elmore St., Camden Whitfield, Gregory J , Rt. 2, Belton. Whitfield, Wanda Faye, Rt 1, Pendleton, p. 224, 254 Whitt, Cheryl Elizabeth, 9126 Salamander Rd., Charleston Heights, p. 62, 147, 254 Whitt, Dennis H., Rt 1, Box 137, W. Pelzer. Whittle, Sherry Godley, Springfield St., Williston. p. 116, 188, 240 Wilbanks, Tammy Broome, Rt. 3, Seneca, p. 255 Wiles, Rebecca Jean, Rt. 1, Starr, p 235 Wiley, Martha Elizabeth, 503 EskewCr., Anderson, p. 38,39, 48, 49, 61, 69, 135, 235 Wilkerson, Mark Wilder, 17 Sunrise Pt. Ct., Clover. Williams, Duane Allen, 501 Buena Vista Dr., Anderson, p. 48 Williams, Deborah D., Rt 6, Keys St. Ext., Anderson. Williams, Deborah Lynn, Box 51, La France, p. 236 Williams, Esther R , 323 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson. Williams, Fred Douglas, p. 236 Williams, Glennis Ray, 205 Hanover Hills, Rt. 2, Seneca. Williams, James David, Rt. 3, Anderson. Williams, Mary Ann, 1215 A Crenshaw St., Pendleton, p. 41, 55, 69, 158. 236 Williams, Malachi Andre, P.O. Box 6, Swansea, p. 251, 255 Williams, Margie Bonte, 103 Lusk St., Honea Path. p. 236 Williams, Pauline, 323 Hillcrest Cr., Anderson. Williams, Sarah Grey, 1 McSwain Dr , Greenville, p. 71, 102, 125, 130, 236 Williams, Shirley Hill, Rt 6, Sanders Dr., Anderson. Williams, Sharon S , Rt. 3, Box 21 A, Saluda p. 55, 236 Williams, J Frank, Jr., Rt 3, Box 650, Easley. p. 236 Williamson, James Henry, III Willis, Kimberly Ruth, B 7 Tanglewood Apts., Anderson Willis, Leslie P., Rt. 3, Iva. p. 62, 236 Willis, Mary Donna, Rt. 3, Box 195, Elberton, Ga. p. 58 Willis, Claude Earl, Jr., P.O. Box 2061, Anderson. Wilson, Angela Louise, Rt. 1, Box 42, Anderson, p. 255 Wilson, Bobby Alan, Rt. 1, Pendleton Wilson, Elaine Carole, 108 Hampton St., Chester, p. 241, 255 Wilson, James Anthony, Rt. 7, Box 155 A, Anderson, p. 236 Wilson, Robin Teresa, P.O. Box 43, Rembert. p. 24, 41, 64, 65, 133, 236 Wimberly, Mark Ronald, P.O. Box 25, Reevesville. Wimberly, Patsy Lynn, Rt. 1, Box 143 A, Branchville. p. 33, 236 Wrmbush, Thomas, 1935 D Gibbs Dr , Montgomery. Ala. p. 76. 78, 80, 82, 106 Winkler, Charles John, 102 O ' Neal Dr.. Anderson. Witt, David Randall, 816 Ferry St., Anderson Witt, F. Wyanette, Rt. 2, Box 474, Williamston. p 255 Wofford, Alice, Green St., Williamston. Wofford, William Samuel, Jr. , 338 Pine Hill Rd. , Orangeburg p. 237 Wolla, David Maurice, 111 Karen Dr., Clemson. Wood, Warren Fred, Rt. 2, Stagecoach Dr., Anderson. Woodard, Arthur F , III, P.O. Box 532, Darlrnton. Woodham, M Katherine, PO Box 506 Bishopville. p. 255 Woods, George Allen, 301 Confederate Cr , Taylors. Wray, Arthur M., 115 Folger St., Clemson. Wnght, Bennett S., 1530 Whitehall, Anderson, p. 255 Wright, Cindy Annette, 8 Broadleaf, Taylors, p. 26, 38, 48, 62, 71, 126, 237 Wright, Charlotte M, P.O. Box 1079, Anderson, p. 48,62,255 Wright, Robert Mark, 201 Hampshire Dr., Taylors, p. 237 Wyatt, Susan L., 200 Kings Rd., Anderson, p. 62, 255 Yarborough. Denada Ann, Rt. 1, Duncan, p. 47, 67, 245, 255 Yand, Ailene, Adams St., Box 335, Seneca, p. 255 Yeargin, Leisa Ann. 600 Timberlake Rd.. Anderson- Young. Elizabeth Renee, Rt. 1, Box 75, Salley Young, Gregory F., 110 Clarendon Dr., Clemson. Young, Jane Williams, 195 Main St., Pendleton, p. 185 Young, Mary Ann, 4838 Neuman St., Columbia, p. 55, 255 Young, Warren Eugene, 604 Brushy Creek Rd., Easley Young, Reese Henry, Jr., P.O. Box 651, Clinton, p. 255 Zeigler, Elizabeth Ann, 7S4 Autumn St., Orangeburg, p. 255 Zwick, Bemadine B., 10 D Country Club Apts., Anderson Student Directory and Index 261 Spring Semester Directory and Index Agnew, Frances L., 2809 Bellview Rd., Ander- son. Alexander, Bonnie Sue, 11842 NW 30th St., Coral Springs, Fla. Alexander, Pamela C, Rt. 3, Box 40, Iva. Andrews, Laura E., 700Sherard St., Anderson. Babb, Agatha B., Rt. 6, Anderson. Bannister, James Robert, 110 Crescent Ave., Belton. Bell, Tony Lynne, 10 Elkhorn Dr., Greenville. Brown, Curtis Wade, Box 127, Iva. Brown, Regina Gwen, Rt. 3, Box 19, Piedmont. Burnette, Leotis D., Rt. 10, Box 72, Anderson. Campbell, Judy B. , 4013 Calvert St., Anderson. CampbeU, Rufus Mitchell, 4013 Calvert St., Anderson. Carnes, Tina Robin, Rt. 1, Tiger, Ga. Carron, Nicholas Brian, Rt. 2, Surfside Dr., Anderson. Cash, Tony Douglas, 1660 E. Greenville St., Anderson. Cason, Faye G., 705 Concord Ave., Anderson. Eberhardt, Kenneth Boyce, Jr., 7 River Oaks Dr., Greenville. Eflin, Lynnette, Village Green Apt. 115, Clem- son. Ellis, Barbara Jean, 213 S. Boulevard, Ander- son. Emory, J. Ray, Rt. 3, Belton. English, Carla Deane, 3005 LeConte Rd., An- derson. Fields, Joyce W., 800 Rainbow Rd., Anderson. Fite, Don J., Rt. 4, Belton. Fowler, Sheryl Ann, 2001 Niagara Dr., Cam- den. Fox, Terri Anne, Rt. 4, Box 24, Leesville. Gerrard, Deborah Ruth, Rt. 7, Anderson. Glenn, Sheila Bonita, 210 Manley Dr., Clem- son. Haggard, Carolyn D., 306 Palmetto Pkwy., Bel- ton. Haliey, Rosa Marie, 507 Johnson, Anderson. Hammett, Sam Mitchell, 1726 Koulten Dr., Co- lumbia. Hanvey, Mary Jane, Rt. 10, Box 308, Anderson. Harbin, Nancy Ann, 2105 Northview Ave., Anderson. Hardman, William J., 199 Tanglewood, Athens, Ga. Harris, George Alan, P.O. Box 187, Bowman, Ga. Hendrix, Tracey Leigh, 508 Drayton Cr., An- derson. Howard, Larry Alan, Rt. 2, Mile Creek Rd., Pickens. Huitt, Timothy G., Rt. 7, Box 154, Anderson. Hunter, Samuel C, Rt. 9, Box 267, Anderson. Jacques, Gary Alan, Greenville. James, Frank N., D 6 Glenwood Garden Apt., Belton. Jaynes, Gary Douglas, 607 S. Sixth St., Seneca. Johnson, Janie Lou, 405 Casey St., Anderson. Johnson, Joe William, Rt. 9, Burdine Spring, Easley. Johnson, Michael Ben, Alta Vista Dr., Liberty. Jones, Robert Edward, Rt. 1, Box 141, Lyman. Kay, Janice Brenda, 106 Lucius Ave., Belton. Kelly, Herbert Harris, Rt. 1, Belton. Ketchie, Sandra G., P.O. Box 458, Iva. King, Margaret S., Rt. 7, Box 16 A, Anderson. Knapp, William, 1 Senator Pettus Ave., Green- ville. Knight, Robert Marty, 434 Rockvale Dr., Pied- mont. Leverette, Sandra Dale, Belton. Loftis, Sherry Bridges, 7 Grace Apts., Seneca. Marchbanks, Gilbert Steven, P.O. Box 1234, Anderson. Martini, Mariam E., Rt. 2, Box 488, Seneca. Mathews, Susan Marie, 404 Michaux Dr., Greenville. McAlister, Marcia P.K., 602 Brown Ave., Bel- ton. McAlister, Nan Arleen, 309 Eskew Cr., Ander- son. Moody, Dana King, 1123 Parkins Mill Rd., Greenville. Moore, Parti D., Rt. 2, Haygood Rd., Pendle- ton. Oates, Micahel D., 309 B Brown Ave., Belton. Owen, Robert Gary. Padgett, Olin S., Rt. 1, Box 120, Anderson. Page, Benjamin F., 324 Cambridge St., Ab- beville, p. 47 Palmer, Carl, P.O. Box 197, Cedar Mt., NC. p. 96, 98 Polkinhorn, William Edmund, II, 207 O ' Neal Dr., Anderson. Porth, Brenda Louise, Rt. 3, Box 225, St. Mat- thews, p. 172 Powell, Linda M., P.O. Box 455, Anderson. Radford, Neil Stephen, Rt. 1, Starr. Raftakis, Alexis Maria, P.O. Box 903, Ander- son. Ragan, Thomas M., 2 Juanita Ct., Greenville. Ray, Benson, P.O. Box 162, Georgetown. Rhinhart, Sharon Diane, 613 Centerville Rd., Anderson. Rhodes, Mark A., Rt. 3, Anderson. Richardson, Michael, 501 Rantowles Rd., An- derson. Riddle, Thomas David, 254 Sherwood Dr., Bel- ton. Roache, Raymond A., Rt. 2, Box 318, Pelzer. Roberts, Deborah Fay, Rt. 1, Williamston. Roberts, Graham P., 206 Rhodehaven Dr., An- derson. Sanders, Casina Faye, 3218 Keys St., Ander- son. Shaw, Steven L., 2706Leftwich Ln., Anderson. Shohn, Debra Ann, Rt. 3, Box 342 A, Central. Smith, George S., 402 W. Roosevelt Dr., An- derson. Smith, Jeffrey Leon, 2Tulane Ave., Greenville. Smith, Jackie Don, Rt. 1, Townville. Smith, Rebecca D., 703 Marshall Ave., Ander- son. Smith, Tommy Ramey, 117 E. Shockley Ferry Rd., Anderson. Smith, Zandra B., 805 Blair St., Anderson. Smith, Norman V., Ill, Rt. 9, Box 30, Everall Rd., Lancaster. Sullivan, Nim Bellotte, Rt. 3, Harbor Gate, An- derson. Swinyer, Ronnie Lee, Rt. 5, Pickens. Synder, William Hendrix, 103 Overlook Ter- race, Laurens. Teasley, Georgi Faye, P.O. Box 5201, Ander- son. Thompson, Danny M., P.O. Box 182, Clemson. Vermillion, Daniel Wydman, Rt. 1, Starr. Vestal, Collins L., Rt. 10, Box 258, Anderson. Ward, John Eugene, Rt. 2, Box 345, Westmins- ter. Welborn, Lisa Kim, Rt. 4, Box 126, Easley. Whiten, Cherry S., 119 Sayre St., Anderson. Williams, Cora J., Rt. 8, Ramsey Rd., Ander- son. Williams, Michael G., 48 Littlejohn Apts., Clemson. Wimbush, Thomas, 1935 D. Gibbs Dr., Montgomery, Al. Wright, BennettS., 1530 Whitehall, Anderson. Young, Jane W., 195 Main St., Pendleton. Young, Mary Ann, 4838 Norman St., Colum- bia. Psychology proves to be amusing to Susan Johnson and her friend. 262 Spring Semester Directory and Index Faculty Directory and Index Arguez, Samuel — Spanish B.A., Wayland Baptist College; M. A, Texas Tech University; PhD, University of Missouri. P.O. Box 1194. p. 65,181. (1973) Blackman, Annie Frances — Librarian A. A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop College, MS, Florida State University. 2-B-4 Bailey Court Apts p. 164, (1%9) Bonner, A. Frank — English B A , Furman University; M.A., University of Georgia; Further study, University of North Carolina 406 College Ave. p. 69,172. (1974) Boyte, John Klenner — Business Administration B.A , Appalachian State University; M.A., Appalachian State University; Further study, Purdue University. 108 Partridge Lane. p. 58,188. (1966) Boyte, Ruth Parlier — Secretarial Science B.S., Appalachian State University; M.A., Appalachian State University. 108 Partridge Lane. p. 192. (1966) Bridges, Anita Haygood — Organ B.M., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theolog- ical Seminary. 602 Wildwood Dr. p. 48,61,127,168. (1%4) Bridges, William McCollister — Music B.A. Furman University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.S.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. University of Indiana, Honda State University. 602 Wildwood Dr. p. 169. (1964) Burks, Robert Edward — Religion B.A., Mercer University; B.D , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological University. 705 Windsor Ave. p. 179. (1965) Campbell, Donald Allen — Mathematics B.S., University of Montevallo; M. A., University of Alabama, Ph.D., University of Alabama. Rt. l,McGeeRd.p. 185.(1973) Carroll, Edward Perry — Music B.M., Baylor University; M.C.M., Southern Baptist Theologi- cal Seminary; Further study. New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. 106 McGee Court, p. 38,39,61,126,168. (1975) Childress, Frankie I. — Secretarial Science B.S., Winthrop College; M.Ed., University of South Carolina. 500 Concord Ave. p. 192. (1976) Clark, James Wylie — Music B.M., Mississippi College; M.M., Southern Methodist Univer- sity; Further study, University of Georgia. 500 Wildwood Dr p. 168. (1970) Clonts, Jerry A. — Biology B.S., Jacksonville State College; M.A., George Peabody Col- lege; Ph.D., Mississippi State University 2-A- Bailey Court Apts. p. 183. (1974) Cogswell, George W. — Chemistry B.S., City College of New York; M.S., Fordham University, Ph.D., Fordham University, 411 Ravenal Rd. p. 184. (1974) Cowan, Faye Penland — English B.A., Erskine College; M.A., Clemson University; Further study, Erskine College. 412 Moultrie Square, p. 172. (1962) Dill, Randall — Mathematics B.S., Berea College; MS, Clemson University. 2410 Lever Court, p. 185. (1974) DuBose, Brenda Nicholoson — Assistant Libraria n B. A., Tift College; M.A., Appalachian State University. 14-C-l Bailey Court Apts. p. 165. (1969) Elliott, Nancy Guest — Reading B.S., Limestone College; MA., Clemson University. 135 Riley St. p. 178. (1975) Ellis, Robert Archibald — Drama, Speech B.A., Emory and Henry College, M. A., University of Tennes- see. G-5 Tanglewood Apts. p. 25,55,167. (1976) English, Carl Dean — Sociology A A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College; Th.M., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, University of Georgia, 3005 LeConte Rd. p. 180. (1967) Fay, Alice D. Awtrey — Chemistry A.B., Radcliffe College, Ph.D., University of California; Post- doctoral fellow, Cornell University. 2801 Bellview Rd., p 184,186. (1974) Fries, Robert Herman — Astronomy, Physics A.B., Middlebury College; M.S., Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti- tute. 705 Druid Hills Dr. p 182,187, (1974) Funk, Betty Frazee — Reading A.B, Occidental College; M.Ed., The College of William Mary. 508 Timber Lane. p. 178. (1975) Gallagher, Richard R. — Business Administration B.S., Georgetown University; M.B.A., Seton Hall University; Further study, New York University. 222 Huntington Rd., Stonewall Woods, p. 188. (1975) Greer, Sarah Beason — English B.A., Furman University; M.A., Furman University; Further study, Duke University, University of Georgia, Clemson Uni- versity. 103 West Greer, Honea Path. p. 172,197. (1971) Horner, Charles W. — English A.B., Georgetown College; M.A., University of Kentucky Further study. University of Kentucky, University of South Carolina, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, New Or- leans Baptist Theological Seminary; Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Princeton University Theological Seminary, Lutheran Southern Theological Seminary. 609 Boulevard, p. 171. (1972) Hughey, Walter Glen — Mathematics A. A , North Greenville Junior College, B.A , Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman University. 208 Jeb Stuart Ave p. 185. (1964) Jacks, Shirley Revan — French 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, University of Georgia. 8 Stewart St., Williamston. p. 173. (1972) James, Dennis Warren — English B.A., Clemson University; M.A., Clemson University, Further study, University of Georgia, Sherwood Dr., Box 1282, Seneca. p. 59,69,170. (1970) Jubin, Anita — Music A. A., Anderson College; B.A., University of South Carolina, B.Mus , University of South Carolina, M.F.A., University of Georgia, 900 W. Market St. p. 169. (1974) Kelley, Robin Barrett — Biology B.S., Wofford College; M.Ed., Clemson University; Further study, Medical College of South Carolina, Arizona State Uni- versity. 402 Timber Lane. p. 183. (1962) Mandrell, Marion Dowis — Psychology A A., North Greenville, Junior College; B.A,, Carson- Newman College; M.R.E., Carver School; Further study, Clemson University. 905 Pine Cone Trail, p. 36,177. (1965) Mandrell, Nelson Eugene — Psychology B A., Oklahoma Baptist University; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Further study, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Mis- souri Baptist Hospital, Central State Hospital, Norton Psychiatric Clinic. 905 Pine Cone Trail, p. 177. (1964) Martin, Mary Elizabeth — Home Economics B.S., Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson University; Further study. University of Oklahoma, State College of Washington, Taft Fellow. Rt. 2, Pendleton, p. 62,190,191. (1958) McCarter, Samuel — Art B A , North Texas State University; M.A., North Texas State University; Ed.D., North Texas State University. 1224 Springdale Dr. p. 37,166. (1975) McGregor, Kathryn Axmann — Secretarial Science B.S,, Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson University. Rt. 9, Box 227 p. 54,192. (1961) Meredith, Albert A. — History B RE., Grand Rapids Baptist C ollege; MA, Michigan State University; Ph.D., Michigan State University. Further study, Oxford University. Rt. 2, Maria St. p. 174. (1974) Meredith, Kay DuBois — Reading Study B.A., Michigan State University; M.A., Michigan State Uni- versity. Rt. 2, Maria St. p. 178. (1974) Metts, Jr., Fred Christopher — Religion B.S, Texas Wesleyan College; M.A., Texas Christian Univer- sity; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., University of Georgia. 18-A-l Bailey Court Apts. p. 179. (1962) Mulligan, Patrick Parker — History A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College; M.Ed., Uni- versity of Georgia. 309 Myrtle Ave., Belton. p. 69,174. (1971) Pickens, Barbara Ramseur — Tennis B A., Vanderbilt University, Further study, Goethe Institute. 305 North Main Street, p. 195. (1976) Porter, Frankie — Women ' s Athletic Director A. A,, Montreat-Andersonjr. College: B.A. and M. A., Univer- sity of South Carolina. ll-A-4 Bailey Court Apartments, p. 6,83,93,194,199. (1976) Pryor, Betty Jo — Biology B A ,Tift College; M. Ed., University of Georgia, p. 183. (1967) Pushard, King Sanborn — Business Administration B.A, Tufts University; M.E., Boston University; M.B.A. Uni- versity of Houston, p. 188. (1963) Richardson, Robert Lee — Psychology A. A., Campbellsville Jr. College; B.A., Samford University; M.Div , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed, and Ph.D. , University of Georgia. 501 Rantowles Road. p. 159, 177. (1976) rs, James P. — Music B.M., Tufts University; M.E., Boston University; M.B, A., Uni- versity of Houston. 601 Heyward Rd. p. 169. (1974) Short, Odell — Mathematics B.S., Oklahoma Northeastern State College; MM., University of South Carolina; Further study, University of Tennessee, Clemson University. Rt. 1, Town Creek Rd. p. 185. (1966) Southerland, Lawrence M. — Health and Physical Education B.A , Erskine College; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M. A., Furman University. 503 Heyward R d. Ander- son, p. 3,99,193,195,199. (1970) Tisdale, William Edward — Religion B.S., University of South Carolina; MA. Columbia Bible Col- lege; Th.M., Southern Theological Seminary. 808 Wilson Street, p. 179. (1960) Tombes, Jane Gill — English B.A., University of Richmond; MA, Clemson University. 257 Rigger Dr., Clemson. p. 171. (1972) Tribble, Marshall Kelly — Sociology A.B., Mercer University; B.D., Southeast Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed,, University of Georgia, Ed.D., University of Georgia. Holly Hill Dr. p. 5,180,189. (1973) von Hasseln, Henry — History B.A , Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia; Further study, Columbia University, University of Edinburgh. 1102 W. Whitner St, p. 174,176. (1946) Walker, Brena Bain — Journalism. English B.A., Mary-Hardin-Baylor College; M.A., North Texas State University; Ph.D., University of Texas. 407 Arcadia Dr. p. 36,56,69,170,175. (1973) West, Jr., William Franciscus — English A A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Wake Forest College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A., University of Georgia; Further study, University of Louisville. 421 Fairview Ave., Hartwell, Ga. p. 60,170. (1963) Whitlow, Jim D. — Psychology A. A., Anderson College; B.A , Carson Newman College; M.Ed., Ed., Ed.D., New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. 3005 Little Creek Drive, p. 69,171. (1975) Wooten, Margaret Everhart — English B.A., Wake Forest College; M.A., Appalachian State Univer- sity. Route 10, Box 7K. p. 166. (1969) Faculty Directory and Index 263 Staff Directory and Index Alewine, Jean N. Director of Admissions Route 1, Box 409, Starr, p. 150. Aronson, Cathy W. Secretary to Counselors 603 East Calhoun, Anderson, p. 159 Branch, Connie- Manager, ARA Slater Route 2, DunhiH Sub-Division, Anderson, p. 198. Cantrell, June.D. Secretary to Director of Financial Aid 1907 Northview Avenue, Anderson, p. 151 Cathey, Betty Health Center Nurse 212 Rhodehaven Drive, Anderson, p. 198. Charping, Edith B. Bookkeeper 2824 South Main Street, Anderson, p. 152. Crosby, Katherine Housekeeper 1403 South Benjamin Street, Anderson, p. 201. deSouza, Italia Resident Advisor Denmark Dormitory, Anderson College, Anderson, p. 201 Dutton, Cliff Maintenance 306 Hugh Street, Anderson, p. 200. Easley, Jenny Lee Admissions Counselor ll-A-4 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 150. Erb, Dale Maintenance Rt. 9, Box 448, Anderson, p. 201. Evans, Hazel K. Bookstore Assistant 8-2BaUey Court Apartments, Anderson, p. 152. Fite, Vivian S. Secretary to Business Administrator Route 4, MaHaffey Street Ext., Belton. p. 152. Fleming, John L. Maintenance 1004 O ' Neal Street, Belton. p. 201. Fleming, Robert R. Maintenance P O. Box 504, Belton. p. 201. Administration J. Cordell Maddox President B. A., Furman University; D. Div , Southern Baptist Theologi- cal Seminary; D.D., Baptist College of Charleston; LL.D., Fur- man University. (1971) p. 77,116,118,123,124,126, 131,132,141,146,147,161,162,163. Paul A. Talmadge Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; D.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Semi- nary; Further study, Birmingham Southern College. (1969) p. 130,148. Walter E Dahlgren Director of Development B.A., Georgia Institute of Technology; Graduate, Armed Forces Staff College. (1974) p. 73.154. B. J. Taylor Business Administrator A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University, Further study, Columbia Theological Seminary, University of Ken- tucky. (1972) p. 40,70,152,153. Richard H. Franklin Dean of Student Affairs A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University, M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1974) p. 68,69,156. Charles Richard Roberts. . .Assistant Academic Dean Registrar A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; B.D , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1971) p. 69,149. Samford M. Kidd .Chaplain B. A, Augusta College; M.Div., Southwestern Baptist Theo log- ical Seminary. (1976) p. 41,158,179. John Edward Rouse President Emeritus Freeman, Carrie Lou Housekeeper Route 1, Belton. p. 201. Garrison, Barbara M. Library Assistant Route 2, Anderson, p. 36,164. Gray, Ola PBX Operator 2403 Lane Avenue, Anderson, p. 198. Grubbs, Max Wilton Tennis Coach 422 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson, p. 90,199. Hancock, Dora Lucille Library Assistant 13-1 Bailey Court Apartments, Anderson, p. 165. Harris, Thomas Maintenance Route 8, P. O. Box 2354, Anderson, p 200. Hayes, Ann Secretary to Academic Dean 410 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson, p, 148. Hewell, Mrs. LeRoy Housekeeper Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson, p, 201. Hodges, Johnny, Jr. Maintenance 103 Lee Street, Anderson, p. 200. Jones, Mary President ' s Secretary 1810 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 147. Lawson, Charles F. Director of Men ' s Residence Living 406 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 68,160,70,72. Looper, Regina Development Secretary Whyte Annex, Anderson College, Anderson, p. 155,201. Loskoski, Wilbur Maintenance Foreman 2615 Duncan Street, Anderson, p. 201. Mahaffey, Martha Business Office Supervisor 1004 Power Street, Anderson, p. 153 McClellan, Betty G. Library Assistant 1505 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 165. Page 264 Communications is the name of the game. Page 265 Left: The picturesque sight of the AC columns is representative of tradition. Right: The Anderson College van keeps on trucking to reach its next destination. McDavid, Elizabeth Housekeeper Route 2, Belton. p. 201. Mitchum, Marguerite Registrar ' s Secretary Route 5, Anderson, p. 149 Meeks, Ada Social Secretary 307 Moultrie Square, Anderson, p. 155. McCullough, Josephine Housekeeper 505 Cathcart, Anderson, p. 201. Moon, Ella Housekeeper 416 Thomas Street, Anderson. Nix, Carolyn Registrar ' s Secretary 608 Heyward Road, Anderson, p. 149. Owens, James L. Director of Financial Aid 405 WUdwood Drive, Anderson, p. 151. Padgett, Olin S. Supervisor, Physical Plant Route 1, Box 120, Iva. p. 141,152,200. Phillips, Johnny Residential Advisor Rouse Dormitory Anderson College, Anderson. Powell, Martha G Printing Mailing 310 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson, p. 155. Raney, Agnes H. News Service Columns P. O Box 1462, Anderson, p. 50,53. Richardson, Robert Lee Director of Academic Counseling 501 Rantowles Road, Anderson, p. 159,177. Rogers, Ralph G. Mens Dorms Maintenance Route 1, Williamston. Scott, Virginia W. Postmistress Infirmary, Anderson College, Anderson, p. 198. Shooter, Mary H. Women ' s Residence Living Pratt Dormitory Anderson College, Anderson, p. 71,160. Smith, Laurine Housekeeper Route 2, Belton. Snipes, Bobbie Secretary of Admissions Route 1, Pendleton, p. 150. Stegall, Patricia IBM Secretary 3903 Liberty Road, Anderson, p. 155. Stokes, Loretta C. Business Office Cashier Concord Apartments, Anderson, p. 152,153. Strickland, Shirley Housekeeper 1528 Whitehall Road, Anderson, p. 201. Terry, Charles C. Maintenance 219 Daniel Street, Anderson, p. 200. Thompson, Florence Bookstore Manager 618 Summitt Avenue, Anderson, p. 36,152. Thome, Eunice Secretary to Dean of Student Development Route 10, Box 309, Anderson, p. 156. Timms, Janet Assistant Bookkeeper 116 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson, p. 152. Whitlow, Jimmy D. Director of Personal Counseling 3005 Little Creek Drive, Anderson, p 7,118,159,177. Wiles, Jim R. Director of Athletics 310 North St., Anderson, p. 76,96,199. Willis, Carol O. Assistant Dean of Student Development 802 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 68,157. Willis, John M, III Director of Communications 802 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 154. Wortherly, Shebra Director, Student Activities Whyte Dormitory Anderson College, Anderson, p. 70,157 2 64 Directory General Index Academic Dean 148 AC3 36 AC ECHOES 56-57 Admissions 150 Alumni Day 140 Anderson College Pageant 124-125 Art Club 37 Art Department 166 Assistant Academic Dean 149 Assistant Dean of Student Development 157 Astronomy Department 182 Bands 38-39 Baseball 99-103 Basketball — Men ' s 76-82 Basketball — Women ' s 83-89 Biology Department 183 Bookstore 152 Business Administration Department 188 Business Administrator Office 152- 153 BYW 46 Campus Ministries 41-47 Chapel 24-25 Chaplain 158 Cheerleaders 104-105 Chemistry Department 184 Choir 48-49 Christian Emphasis Week 119 Christmas First Night 126-127 Church-Related Vocations 47 Circle K 40 Civil Defense Alert 29 Closing 266-271 Coffeehouse 26 COLUMNS 50-53 Commencement Awards 141 Commercial Club 54 Concerts 22-23 Counselors 159 Dances 21 Dean of Student Development 156 Delta Psi Omega 55 Deputation Team 46 Development-Public Relations 154-155 Directors of Residential Living 160 Dorm Life 30-33 Drama and Speech Department 167 Drama Club 55 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 272 Education Department 189 English Department 170-172 Faculty-Administration Directory 262-263 Fashion Merchandising Department 190 Financial Add Officer 151 Fine Arts Activities 128-129 Founder ' s Day 132 French Department 173 Freshman Arrival 16 Freshman Class 238-255 Gamma Beta Phi 58 General Index 265 Golf 96-98 Graduation 142-143 Halloween Carnival 117 Health Department 193 Hiking Club 59 History Department 174 Homecoming 132-133 Home Economics Department 191 Interaction 38-39 Intramurals — Baseball 110-111 Intramurals — Basketball 106-107 Intramurals — Football 108-109 Intramurals — Volleyball 112 Intramurals — Chess 113 Intramurals — Foosball " 113 IVY LEAVES 60 Journalism Department 1 75 Library 164-165 Master Plan 161 Math Department 185 Men ' s Council 72 Ministerial Association , 47 Miss AC 120-121 Music Department 168- 169 Music Study Club 61 Omicron Iota Kappa 62 Opening 4-13 Opening Week Activities , 18 Pep Club 63 Phi Theta Kappa 64 Physical Education Department 194-195 Physical Science Department 186-187 Physics Department 187 Political Science Department 176 President 146-147 Psychology Department 177 Reading Department 178 Registrar 149 Registration 19 Religion Department 179 ROTC 196 Secretarial Science Department 192 Sociology Department 180 Sophomore Arrival 20 Sophomore Class 204-237 Spanish Club 65 Spanish Department 181 Speech Department 167 Staff Directory 264 Student Directory 256-261 Student Government Association 66-72 Table of Contents 2-3 Title Page 1 Trojan Club 73 Trustees 162-163 Who ' s Who ; 134-139 Women ' s Council 71 vldcc jo be- A pl4 ° live and WorK together as common believers,,. A pldce io love ar d cherish.,, place where memories follow -, 266 A place h fulfill these necessary staacs in the development of an individual is nest easily forgotten when these times ivith ail toddu I have passed by, left f and ! tdren this individual h is ftyaiured intd an dlder, wiser person - 267 Memories of bnq, darK hallways, of empty classrooms... Memories of friends, of lovers .„ f emov cs of aood -times, as occtt as bad, cf Success as lvzII as failure.. 268 l{emoir es of -the clays ujc have lived here-, of the, places cue have Seen here ioaeiher... 2 y Memories £o chehshjio never faefk... Memories of a place of | f-eliaious } recreational) and Social life .„ 270 M, ai I " W These memories one Luill never forget... These memories are of Anderson Colleae. Acknowledgement The year at Anderson College is over, and you have in your hand the 1977 Col- umns. As you may notice, the book has undergone many changes to give it a new look, which hopefully appeals to everyone. The task is complete, and the staff feels a great accomplishment has been made in presenting the year at AC to you. The new cover design and other artistic endeavors, we hope, make this book one you will cherish for life. Nothing would have been possible without the help of many people. I wish to thank the staff first for all its work and dedication. A special thanks is in order for Leigh Gladden, who printed our theme copy, and for Rita Gilliam, who came up with art work ideas and great layouts. Many great thanks go to pho- tographers Tom Dillard, Stephen Vick- ery, and Wayne Bonge. Without their creative abilities and willingness to " be on call " at all times, to present a history of the year would have been impossible. Mr. Dennis James ' abilities as a pho- tographer and friend were certainly proven to the staff as he took most of our color photos and our " Miss AC. " A thank-you goes to Mr. W. F. West who also contributed color shots and to Mr. John Willis for taking sports ' shots for us. Gerald Shore and his staff are ap- preciated. Cindy Rice, " my " associate editor, deserves great thanks for all the hours she spent helping write copy and head- lines, typing, organizing, and helping make decisions. Thanks. Gratefulness is expressed to Mr. Mor- ris Kenig and Keys Printing for all of their helpfulness and patience to endure us and our many changes. My greatest appreciation goes to Mrs. Agnes Raney, advisor. Mrs. Raney wil- lingly " gave in " to almost all of our new ideas and showed great interest by spending numerous hours overtime with us. A thank-you is hardly enough to express gratitude to Mrs. Raney, our friend . It is to Mrs . Agnes Raney that we proudly dedicate the 1977 Columns. Thank you, students and college per- sonnel, for the great privilege of being your 1977 Columns editor. -Ywv A.c Ae . 4-u I! •JT 4 S YfrSF p« 1 la Kiss


Suggestions in the Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) collection:

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.