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

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 288

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1978 volume:

M. B, MORROW C£LOAWS i?7s La.igK Gladden, e-AWc ryla j] arr , d ociaTe. A r . Agr a T ar e.y y adv i o Ande.r ' orv Village Anda on, 5C Z96Z1 ST E T LIFE 16 FEAT URES 24 ATHLETIC 64 compo i, cX rr ar y Imk , joik £ e.acV individual. Eack irvdis idvj l link i mi q j£.; a.ocv v a.ca. fot lily. A; m mbe.t ' j of ma Kidani body, tvjd arvt k a mair ' way ot hte_ and.. ax= yal lo tinrf tr ' ie.nd ktp jr ekool i a oma ot fke.ir ' 1 L— fVVVVVVV «V A 5 dfi.K l link witK Tvjd nf to to m a c a Y ok in me. nail and nar ' ind a idr now Ine. oongema pir ' it of t d n! . Ui oov ar ' " inri mai ins. Ivjtvjr ' a extend tYom f ke. P 3 £1 tvj - denl nope, to wor ' k lor ' lomo r ' r ' Qw. r iend make me long d 3y eem hor ' f. 4 " vjdfi.K f find Ua fvjll o-op Kafiorv by mdiv idvjal ye. a . 10 11 12 35 : - " " %; • V For ' all -V a a a A Z m te ate 1 Yr r ' ar {anAar ' A ba rr a ar A ma a impor ' ftfnily ' , z ar - Aa A fkaf hop TvjIly will ha Mr ' pa d. h £. por i Diufie. , a. , a.r , Yr pa pa. $, ti a ; - ina a - o a ok I y IiK k wKich m m the. cKdiA ot acaAarrwc 3Cr ]a Sarr ar . 13 14 ST DE T LIFE 15 meim f@© miM dl mm© i ' mmi With car loads of trunks, luggage, plants, stereos, and last remainders of the room back home, the large class of somewhat anxious freshmen pulled up on the Anderson College campus. Numer- ous thoughts passed through their minds as they slowly began the process of ad- justing to a new way of life. The fears were soon repressed, how- ever, largely due to the efforts of the facul- ty, staff, and orientation committee. The hectic session of orientation was in- terspersed with relaxing, enjoyable events which helped students meet classmates and faculty members. The en- tire process moved along smoothly and before long, AC became home away from home for many new students. Top: Chris Hill, Chuck Burkett and Darrell Hill take another look before checking out their room. Left: Mary Watt plans to do a lot of walking on campus. Right:Lisa Stewart takes advantage of Nate Yar- brough ' s willingness to help new students. 16 Freshman Arrival !c. ' H Top Left: Alan Lane appears to be thinking, " Well I ' m here, I might as well get unpacked. Top right: Cindy Broom ' s first priority seems to be getting her animals settled for the duration. Center: Sammy Knight and Mark Burdett approach the men ' s dorm " box to box. " Lower left: Elaine Langley submits to freshman initiation and finds it to be " a la mode. " Freshman Arrival 17 The traditional picnic is another part of the busy freshmen ' s orientation weekend. Fried chicken, with all the trimmings, is served to the group. Musical entertainment is a highlight of the picnic. AC ' s SGA president, Terry Lowe sang while accompanying himself on the piano. Karen Bagwell delivered a medley of Barbra Streisand songs. A well-received feature was the blue-grass music by McCalls RA Camp counselors. Following the meal, freshmen began to get a taste of college life. Top: The traditional fried chicken was served at the freshman picnic. Center left: Blue grass music was provided by Counselors from McCalls RA Camp. Center right: The freshman class gathered to enjoy the fun and entertainment. Bot- tom: Mr. Robin Kelley and his family enjoyed the picnic. ■ E mmKtm 18 Picnic ott- A larger number of students than ever before experienced living off-campus this year. Due largely to a continual growth in the enrollment at AC, housing was sought for the overload of resident applicants at nearby houses. Although a few homes near the school were completely changed to student housing, several students were allowed to stay with families near the campus. These students often got to meet a " second family " at Anderson, and al- though the walk to class may have been a little longer, the advantages of being a resident student were worthwhile. Top: Receiving a telephone call is a joyous occa- sion for Julie Jackson and Tammy Pelfrey. Left: William Lawhorne enjoys the peace and quiet of North Rouse Annex. Right: Cindy Kilgus relaxes in a bean-bag while reviewing a chapter for a test. Off-Campus Housing 19 )iiH III " That class can ' t be closed out this early. " Groans and complaints similar to this can be heard throughout Watkins Teaching Center during Registration. Deciding what courses to take, and fil- led classes, add to the student ' s frustra- tion. After schedule revisions are made, stu- dents breathe a sigh of relief that registra- tion occurs only twice a year. Top: With all the students driving cars, purchasing a parking ticket requires patience. Center: Waiting for the line to shorten, freshmen gather to get ac- quainted. Right: Registration becomes a hassle for freshmen. 20 Registration Square dancin ' hit Anderson College with a big bang durin ' freshman orienta- tion. Sponsored by the AC Social Board, a night of cloggin ' , shoutin ' , and just plain ole fun proved to be a highlight for dem new folks. As the band struck up a tune, lots of dem bashful fellers got hitched up to a purty gal and fore long ' bout everybody was done caught up in de shindig. Some folks looked right near professional with all their fancy motions. A few even in- vented a new step, the bunny hop-country style. But learners had plenty of chance to shake der legs, too. Dat music stirred up the blood in dem tired freshmen as orien- tation drew to a close. It shore was a rite nifty way for folks to meet up with one another and start de year with a rip-roaring, barn-raisin blast! Top: Both staff and students enjoy the square dance. Center left: Penny and Terry Tritt kick up their heels to the music. Right: A country music band provides music for the square dance. Bottom: Susan Cudd and Duane Baltz display ways to " swing your partner. " s 1 f f ■ .S " m k jw fc$s 1 HI r 1 ' I8 m Qp « Kfl w j J 1 A " •tJS fP f V QMS - " Si. ■■;. . — ■ m ' ■ Throughout the year various organiza- tions and groups sponsor both dances and concerts for the enjoyment of the stu- dents. The Social Board sponsored a great many dances, including the Christmas formal held at the National Guard Armory. An on-campus " disco " was also held in the cafeteria. This was a " first " for AC. These two dances were sponsored by the Social Board. A variety of entertainment, ranging from folk and religious music to soul music was performed by musicians. Page 22 Top left: Ed Kilbourne sings a variety of songs for students. Top right: Mr. Jack Bilbo, head of speech and theatre, serves punch to thirsty dan- cers. Bottom: Anderson ' s first dance on campus gave students a chance to " boogie down. " Page 23 Top left: Mr. John Willis, Director of Com- munications, teaches student Sharon Gilbert a new dance. Top right: The black group Symbol 8 per- formed an outstanding concert in the auditorium for students. Bottom left: Female disc jockey K. C. plays favorites for A.C. ' s first disco. 22 Dance Concerts mm mmm maro i,» Dance Concerts 23 Daricti? improves chapel A very highly co-ordinated system of programs aimed at touching various as- pects of student life composed the format for chapel at AC this year. Speaking on a variety of subjects, out- side speakers offered insight into the Christian student ' s place in society. Periodically, faculty members spoke on the subject " If this were my last lecture, " each sharing their own ideas in unique ways. The music department often added an extra flair to the program by presenting some form of musical expression. Honors recognition and the presentation of the yearbook highlights the chapel programs. Top: A variety of speakers and subjects add inter- est to chapel programs. Bottom: AC students at- tentively listen to chapel speakers each week. 24 Chapel Top left: Terry Lowe, SGA president, leads the student body in Christmas carols during chapel. Top right: Ed Kilbourne performed a chapel service in story and song for AC. Bottom: Alan Pace pre- sents the musical entertainment for a chapel serv- ice. Chapel 25 Talents displayed in Coffeehouse Informal gatherings with students pro- viding entertainment is the purpose of cof- feehouses held during the year. Talent variety is displayed in many ways. Singing, piano and guitar playing are the most common talents presented. However, ventriloquism and slide presen- tations add interest much to the student ' s delight. Students work in unity with one another to please their audiences. Not only do students perform but they also gain prac- tical experience while working on the technical aspects. Top: Mark Barrett and Terry Tritt entertain with " dueling banjos. " Center: Displaying emotions as he sings, Bob Findley appeals to his audience. Lower left: Pam Bryant and " Freddy " carry on a conversation during one of the coffeehouses throughout the year. Right: Karen Smith sings popular music while accompanying herself on the piano. Coffeehouses provide students a chance to be entertained while staying on a budget. Commuters enjoy use of lounge Commuting students, who attend An- derson College from a variety of local towns add greatly to the school. A new lounge was provided for com- muters, so that they may relax while in- between classes. Improved parking regulations make it easier for commuters to park closer to the teaching center. The presence of the commuting stu- dent is a vital link of the chain that com- poses Anderson College. ■ Top left: Relaxing before his next class. Jessie Baker takes a short nap. Top right: Bessie Kelly and Alice Strickland compare notes while studying for a mid-semester exam. Lower left: Commuters gather in the commuter lounge for a moment of television. Right: Ricky Forrest takes a minute to catch his breath before eating his lunch. Commuters acquaint themselves with one another through the use of the lounge where they study, socialize and relax between classes. A television set is provided for their use. Commuters 27 ?r@ t a (tattie Top left: Bob Findley begins his usual morning routine by brushing his teeth. Top right: Typing term papers is usually a freshman English requirement as Darrell Hill finds out. Bottom left: Roommates Kevin Bosler and Lewis Kay spend much of their time lazily in their rooms. Bottom right: Dianne Reel takes time out to comb her hair before supper. 28 Dorm Life awaef % tctcte tt For resident students, a major portion of college life begins after the last class of the day. Being away from home is a little hard to get used to at first, but with hun- dreds of people around, the adjustment is soon made. Learning to be truly independent is often very amusing. Underwear some- times comes out of the laundry blue in- stead of white and synthetic shirts burn when the iron is left on them, but gradu- ally, the independent life offers much per- sonal satisfaction and sense of achieve- ment. Dorm life also provides excellent oppor- tunities to meet new people. Learning to live with people who differ in their views about life is a major growth process. In- deed, dormitory life brings to the student a variety of activities, new friends, and per- sonal responsibility. Top left: Elaine Langley finds that constant study is necessary during exams. Top-right: Sweet dreams are about to be interrupted as Robin Kel- ley ' s alarm clock awakes him. Bottom: Taking a break from studying, Beth Gray puts on a good album. iJtt Dorm Life 29 T a%M tc£e U outlet 4ei -cxfixc Ua Page 30 Top left: Fred Segal practices his putt for a match on Sunday. Top right: Taking time out for a game of Backgammon, Bobbie Durham and Kay Donahue relax in Pratt basement. Lower left: Walk- ing back for lunch, Mike Johnston and Ken Poston find their umbrellas useful. Lower right: Jamie Wil- liams finds her top bunk good for study. Page 31 Left: Tony Blackwell, Kevin Bosler, Lewis Kay and Larry Briley are relieved to get a chance to use some of their stored winter energy. Right: Gaz- ing out the window, Debra Stone watches some friends across campus. Bottom: Ruth Reiland and Angela Cash find Friday afternoon a good day for doing their laundry. Dorm Life 31 32 Dorm Life ' Donat tc e fating Dorm Life 33 34 FEATURES ' 35 Fimihtm ffii ' c t A warm summer evening . . . friendly chatter . . . bright and colorful lights . . . soft musical background . . . delicious refreshments . . . These only begin to describe the Student ' s Reception held on the front lawn during freshmen orientation. The reception provides students an opportunity to acquaint themselves with new friends, and to meet members of the faculty and the administration. A receiving line, formed by Dr. and Mrs. Paul Talmadge, along with other administrators, welcomed each stu- dent to the reception and to AC. Strong student bonds begin to form. Top: The receiving line, formed by administrators, and SGA officers, greets the guests. Center: SGA President Terry Lowe, along with Dean and Mrs. Richard Franklin, welcomed freshmen to the picnic. Right: Male students who attended the social event were met by Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting presi- dent. 36 Reception Ki m The beautiful wreaths and decorations seen at Anderson College during Christ- mas holidays were made by members of the Anderson College Campus Club (AC3). The club held a bazaar before the holi- days and raised money for other club projects. During the year they held a tea for new members, took a trip to Richs ' Department Store in Atlanta, Georgia, had an Easter egg hunt for children of AC3 members and a family picnic. Promoting fellowship on campus is the club ' s purpose. The membership is com- posed of faculty, staff and the wives of administrators, faculty and staff, and former employees. Top: Mrs. Ada Meeks and Mrs. Doris Taylor, club president, complete wreath. Left: Officers are President Doris Taylor, Treasurer Barbara Garri- son, Vice-President Carol Willis, Secretary Linda Clark, and Carolyn Nix. Center: Members look at items at bazaar. Right: Items on sale were made by members. ■a -■ " r-_- AUmLLHUCI (EEWTJ2 PILAWS mm The Abney Athletic Center, a $1.3 mil- lion building, is the newest addition to AC ' S campus. The Center, which began in Sep- tember, 1 977, will have a seating capacity of 1800 and will house the entire athletic department and a special trophy room. Because of bad weather the Center will be completed for the latter part of the 1978- 79 basketball season. A donation by the Abney Foundation and Mills helped make the Center possi- ble. Top: Former President Maddox, Mr. John R. Fulp, Jr., and Coach Jim Wiles look at the painting of the new gym. Left: Coach Frankie Porter, Dr. Paul Talmadge and Coach Wiles look at Athletic Center plans. Right: " Get down from that tractor, Coach Wiles. " 38 Athletic Center Progress Christian €mpf?asis Hteck success Morning watches, chapel services, dorm discussions, a reception and a luncheon all were part of Christian Em- phasis Week at AC November 7-1 1 . Participating during the week were Rev. Jack Causey, pastor, Greenville; Mr. Walter Brashier, radio, TV ministry; Mrs. Sue Kidd, former missionary to Kenya, nurse and wife of AC ' s Chaplain Sandy Kidd; Dr. David Lockard, director, missio- nary orientation for the Southern Baptist Foreign Mission Board, and the Rev. Sid- ney Hall, Baptist minister, Clemson Uni- versity. Student participation, testimonies and music added to an active week. Top left: Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting president, along with Christian Emphasis leaders, Chaplain Kidd, Mrs. Kidd, Dr. Lockard, Rev. Causey, and Rev. Hall. Not pictured is Mr. Brashier. Top right: Nate Yarbrough and Mrs. Ada Meeks serve at reception. Right: Mr. Kidd expresses his appreciation for each student ' s help. Lower left: Rev. Causey speaks during chapel. Christian Emphasis 39 Barbara Scott of Greenville met all the qualifications as the ideal woman student at AC and received a crown to prove it. Her natural beauty, poise and captivating smile were assets that aided the judges ' decision. Barbara ' s inner beauty and character is evident on campus. Her philosophy is centered around God ' s plans for her: " Each day I can smile and have a fresh new start in fulfilling my dreams. " Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Scott, and she is a Wade Hampton High graduate. At AC she is majoring in Fash- ion Merchandising. Marilee Jfeel, BetiSY Spiei? win j shsfs There ' s nothing fake about Marilee Abel — she ' s real, vibrant, with personal- ity plus. She won two honors in the pageant — " Miss Congeniality " and " Miss Sophomore. " Marilee, a music major fro m Reeves- wille, plans to teach music. Her philosophy is to " love and accept yourself as a person and then you can love and accept others. " She is the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Richard Abel and is a graduate of St. George High. This graceful young lady is fashionable in her wardrobe and unique in her ideas. She generates warmth wherever she goes. A fashion merchandising major from Clemson, she plans to own a boutique some day. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. James Grier and she graduated at Daniel High School. Top left: Marilee displays a winning smile. Top right: Betsy Grier receives first runner-up title. Lower left: Marilee holds both of her trophies. Lower right: A kiss is accepted from her friend, Terry Lowe. Janet Smith of Anderson won freshman honors when she was crowned " Miss Freshman " at the pageant ' s climax. The vivacious blonde ' s philosophy of " loving one another " is perhaps the secret to her radiant personality and smile. Janet, sponsored by the commuters, is a graduate of T. L. Hanna High School. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Smith, Janet plans a pharmacy career. Teresa Satterfield of Greenville re- ceived first runner-up honors. Sponsored by off-campus housing students, Teresa is a graduate of Travelers Rest High School, and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Satterfield. She is an AC music major. Birdie Walker of Seneca was named second runner-up. A graduate of Seneca High, Birdie plans to become a physical therapist. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Walker. Top left: Janet Smith appears in evening wear. Right: Top freshman winners were Teresa Satter- field. first runner-up; Janet Smith, and Birdie Walker, second runner-up. Bottom: Janet Smith, a na- ture lover, pauses on campus and flashes a radiant smile for the photographer. 42 Anderson College Pageant I V ; I w Miss RpeslfmanwiRRePS vie J@f triple Top left: Marsha Cromer, Lynn Chestnut and Laurie McCrackm talk with Ms. Belinda DeBelli, a judge, at a tea for contestants. Top right: Freshman contestants, 1st row: Teresa Satterfield, Janet Smith, Birdie Walker, Donna Todd. 2nd row: Janet Arnold, Tenia Sutherland, Pam Lewis. 3rd row: Wanda Randall, Barbara Scott. 4th row: Susan Pe- den, Lynn Chestnut. 5th row: Kendall Stoner. Lower left: Sophomore contestants, 1st row: Lee Ann Timmons, Pam Conner, Lynne Brown, Angela Wil- son, Betsy Grier, Marsha Cromer. 2nd row: Lesli Cloninger, Marilee Abel, Miriam Mitchell, Sharon Floyd, Laurie McCrackin. Anderson College Pageant 43 Page 44 Top left: Acting as emcee, Browning Bryant also entertained. Top right: Sharon Floyd and Lesli Cloninger appear to be prepared for what ' s ahead but Angelia Wilson ' s curly locks are causing her trouble. Left: Glenda Kizer makes her final appearance as " Miss Anderson College. " Right: Contestants await the decision of the judges. Page 45 Top left: Debbie Jackson ' s " You Light up my Life, " was well received. Center: Bob Findley ' s moving performance added variety. Right: Ven- troliquist Pam Bryant and " Freddy, " were brilliant performers, as usual. Lower left: Karen Bagwell ' s rendition of Barbra Streisand ' s songs pleased the crowd. Right: Mignonne Martin ' s operatic talent was evident. :v. :. ' : . Pageaijfe is All 23 contestants were " wishing upon a star " but Barbara Scott ' s wish came true when she was named " Miss Anderson College. " Barbara, a freshman from Greenville, captured the judges ' attention as the ideal Anderson College female while display- ing poise, personality and her natural be- auty. Marilee Abel of Reevesville, received the " Miss Congeniality " and " Miss Sophomore titles. First runner-up was Betsy Grier of Clemson. Janet Smith of Anderson was named " Miss Freshman, " and Teresa Satterfield of Greenville and Birdie Walker of Seneca were runners-up. Browning Bryant, former AC student, was emcee and also entertained. Also performing were Bob Findley, Mignonne Martin, Karen Bagwell, Debbie Jackson, Pam Bryant and Freddy, and the band. Mrs. Carol Willis, assistant director of student development, directed the event with student assistance. Anderson College Pageant 45 Festivities ©pen Christmas observance The musicians played and voices har- monized to set the mood for the traditional Christmas First Night celebration held on December 1. Wreaths and garlands of greenery and berries decked the buildings on campus for the festive occasion. Decorations in the women ' s dorms also carried out the holiday theme. Open House in the dorms allowed visitors to view the original deco- rations in many of the rooms. The yule log lighting by Acting Presi- dent Paul Talmadge and SGA President Terry Lowe ushered in the special Christmas observance. The college choir, InnerACtion Singers, members of the Anderson Symphony Or- chestra and St. John ' s Methodist Choir all joined in the music and performed before a capacity crowd. The Iris Walker Handbell Choir, directed by Debbie Davenport, added variety to the program. Mr. Jack Bilbo and Chaplain Sandy Kidd presented readings. .- , . ' V — Page 46 Top: Lynn Watson and Lorna Ledbetter win top honors in Whyte dorm. Left: A feature dur- ing Christmas First Night was the performance of InnerACtion Singers, Christmas Celebration. Center: Dr. Paul Talmadge and Terry Lowe light the yule log. Lower left: Winners in Pratt dorm were Lisa Hancock and Marsha Cromer. Lower right: Lesli Cloninger pours punch for visitors and stu- dents. Page 47 Top: Mr. Perry Carroll directs the full choir and the Anderson Symphony orchestra. Right: Judy Tripp and Dianne Bradberry received first place for decorations in Denmark dorm. Christmas First Night 47 fine Arts strong on AC campus More emphasis is being placed on Fine Arts at Anderson College. With the growth and interest in the art, music and theatre departments, and with the planning and fund-raising toward a fine arts center, it is predicted that fine arts may be one of the strongest areas on campus. The music department, with its choral, band and instrumental programs, the art department and its art shows and exhib - itions, and the theatre department and its renewed interest through additional activ- ity, have attracted a large number of stu- dents. The dedication of the department heads and their encouragement to explore and express one ' s self has been vital to the Fine Arts progress. Top: Lynn Watson, Eddie McCullough, Cindy Barr and Ron Bentley play roles in " The Mouse Trap. " Left: Doug Bright and Jeff Cheney in a scene from " Star-Spangled Girl, " presented in February. Right: Mrs. Susan Wooten, art instructor, and Debbie Broome discuss the merits of a painting. Bottom: Dr. S. C. McCarter, head of the art department, discus- ses plans for ACAC activities in October when stu- dents ' work was exhibited. 48 Fine Arts Activities » TROTTERS t£ - IV ©J UP MM CKAMPOKS BW TRIBBLES TRonERS (97+7B WUK 3tl I.0ST B SRIHAUH TCIUHNAMCNT CHAMPS SX. STATE CHAMPS ItEGIUS 2 AIAW CHAMPS MTUJKAI. AJAW CHAMPS ra© v What began as " Arts in the Parks " turned out to be " Arts in the Gym " as bad weather caused the project to be moved inside Anderson College ' s gym. Artists and craftsmen from five states, along with local people, participated in the event sponsored by AC and the Anderson Arts Center. Performing during the day were AC ' s choir, wind ensemble and stage band and the InnerACtion Singers. Marty Cook tried his magic powers on the younger visitors who bobbed for apples and carved pumpkins. The hot air balloon rides were limited because of rain. Music, singing, and bagpipe perform- ances were enjoyed on campus. Top left: AC ' S choir puts forth their best vocal effort while Conductor Bill Bridges puts forth his best con- ducting effort. Top right: The hot air balloon was one of the main attractions at " Arts in the Parks " even though the rides were limited because of rain. Center: Lea Mullinax, Mike Fleming, Rebecca Whittlemore, Anthony Vandiver and Parti Rumsey performed a dance for rejoicing from " Fiddler on the Roof. " Bottom: Anthony Vandiver and Patti Rum- sey sing " Sunrise, Sunset " from " Fiddler on the Roof " at " Arts in the Parks. " Fine Arts Activities 49 Ill CQj tiyr G H mm€ mii i§ € » Half-time activities during the Lees-McRae-Anderson basketball game centered around Homecoming festivities. Crowds filled the gymnasium as eight excited girls, along with their es- corts, anticipated the crowning of the Homecoming queen. Marilee Abel, an AC sophomore, was selected queen by popular vote of the student body. Top left: Kari Beth Burks places the crown on Marilee Abel after she was named " Homecoming Queen. " Top right: SGA president Terry Lowe congratulates " Queen Marilee. " Bottom: The homecoming court was composed of Janet Ar- nold, Wayne Tisdale; Lynne Brown, Randy Cole; Sharon Floyd, Allen Lee; Marilee Abel, John White; Pam Lewis, Barry Ballou; Susan Peden, Stanley Gray; Adrienna Pinson, James Parker; Amy White, Jody White. 50 Homecoming Ill •jce p© )fe ffl BfBr S H | §r . ' . Ba R jS iH jH - : ■ .•; • k rJB lop Hn y 1 |k f J. F ' . :■ : ' DflRk ■■■! -H : :ivv : -.V : i : I ■ : 1 ! . ' ■ : ' ■■ : ■ I tm- I ■ C Dancing to the music of " Choice " , a band from Atlanta, AC kicked off the Homecoming weekend at the National Guard Armory. The group featured an elaborate light and sound show. The band has played schools such as The University of Georgia and South Caro- lina. The group ' s selection varied from a Beach Boys Medley, to Led Zepplin and Styx. Top: Students enjoy themselves to the music of " Choice " at the homecoming dance. Center: The group " Choice " provided entertainment for the homecoming dance. Bottom: An AC couple perfect a new dance. Homecoming Dance 51 ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE RECOGNIZED Recognition of accomplishment is perhaps the greatest stimulation to further success. Lifting this ideal, a chapel program honoring those who had achieved high academic standing was held. Among those honored were several students who had maintained a 4.0 GPR on academic work. A new award was also started this year. The men ' s and women ' s resi- dence halls having the highest GPR overall were presented a trophy. Bottom: Students with 4.0 GPA are Joy Roberts, Angie Poore, Debbie Boggs, Kathleen Jackson, Pam Cook, Lisa Dempsey, Beth Haynie, Virginia Grantland, Ginger Switzer, Marsha Cromer, Joyce Wright, Elizabeth Brown, Janet Smith, Wil- liam Mauldin. Upper left: Frankie Burton with the highest GPA represented 2nd floor Lawton. Upper right: Representing third floor Lawton with highest GPA is Dennis Matthews. 52 Academic Recognition LfiWTON SPEAKS fiT CHfiPEL i 1 M " Education demands change, " the Rev. J. K. Lawton told students, faculty and guests at Anderson College ' s 67th Founders ' Day observance February 14. Rev. Lawton, president of the S.C. Bap- tist Convention, is a former AC vice- president who also served in other ad- ministrative positions, as well as a trustee. He outlined AC ' S history, stating that the school ' s founders specified it to be " Christian. " " God forbid that any person honestly seeking to find himself and live a worthy, useful life should come to Anderson Col- lege and go away disappointed, " Rev. Lawton said. Music was provided by the choir. Top: Platform guests listen as Rev. Lawton deliv- ers keynote speech. Left: Mrs. Ralph Rodgers baked Founder ' s Day cake. Right: Rev. Lawton speaks at Founders ' Day. Right: Dr. Ray Rust and guests enjoyed luncheon after convocation. Founders ' Day 53 Seventeen named to Who ' s Who Emphasizing the importance of leader- ship, and character, A.C. students were given the opportunity to select the distin- guished " Who ' s Who " recipients for 1977-78. Nominations were reviewed by the Honors Committee and final selec- tions were made by students in secret ballot fashion. The select group represents many as- pects of student life and are a true reflec- tion of peer admiration. Their achieve- ments will be recognized formally in the 1977-78 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Junior Colleges. 54 Who ' s Who Marsha fbp - - i it ,£ (if. JP $Pj ftftj? l Who ' s Who 55 Howard Ho I v:H; ' ; ' Tom Wimbush % ) 56 Who ' s Who I ?;? J! II : M I Terry Lowe Who ' s Who 57 Jan Ramp@y. w Plllen Church 58 Who ' s Who Nanlee Plbel ■ ■:A Who ' s Who 59 fllumni Day welcomes friends They came from near and far to see former classmates and friends whom they had not seen since leaving AC. The event was Alumni Day, 1977. Re- unions brought smiles, tears and much chatter and excitement. A highlight of the day was the dedica- tion and naming of the Merritt Administra- tion Building which had received com- plete restoration. Officers were elected, awards were presented and certificates presented to member of the 1927 class. Al Daniel and Drema Greer were rec- ognized as Athletes of the Year, and Cynthia Power, Lynn Cathey, Janet Swartz and Robin Wilson were Scholars of the Year. Top: Key figures in the Merritt Administration Build- ing dedication were Dr. J. E. Rouse, W. H. Gambrell, Dr. Cordell Maddox and Mr. R. L. Wynn, trustee chairman. Left: Dr. Maddox presents Annie Dove Denmark award to Mr. Max Rice. Right: Alumni officers are Claudiana E. Rice, President J. W. Sullivan, Secretary Pat P. Mulligan, Vice-President, Thula S. Whitt and Treasurer Eric M. Stafford. Bot- tom: Miss Sarah Leverett receives Achievement Award from retiring president, Mrs. Rice. 60 Alumni Day Students rewarded for honors Besides recognizing the 1977 graduates of Anderson College, com- mencement exercises also saluted stu- dents with outstanding achievements. Honor graduates, or those with a 3.5 or better grade point ratio, along with four students who attained a perfect 4.0 for two years, were honored. Lynn Smith received the American Leg- ion Award from Dr. Paul Talmadge. academic dean. Seventeen new mem- bers were inducted into the Denmark Soc- iety. Top: Denmark Society members are 1st row (l-r): Melinda Sightler. Robin Metts, Libby McCartney. Jeanne Mandrell, Linda Hughey, Cynthia Power. 2nd row: Mary Jane Antonakos, Gay Schneider. Beth Wiley, Robin Wilson, Lynn Smith, Janet Swartz. 3rd row: Tim Hunt, Ed Baxter, Danne Ban- nister. Mike Hammonds, Dean Shackelford. Left: Lynn Smith receives the American Legion Award from Dr. Paul Talmadge. Right: Robin Wilson, Cynthia Power. Janet Swartz and Lynn Cathey re- ceive recognition from Dr. Talmadge for earning a 4.0 grade point ratio for the two years at Anderson Col- lege. f m If M m m MM B K ■ ■ Graduation Honors 61 Grads are emotiona Graduation was a time of mixed emo- tions for students and faculty alike. Some students were relieved that another year of school was over, others felt sadness for leaving friends and classmates and all felt sorrow and grief for the tragedy which took the lives of four tennis team mem- bers and their coach. Following graduation ceremonies, tri- bute was paid to the five by Mr. Robin Kelley, Tim Hunt, and Dr. Cordell Mad- dox. Graduation brought the realization to students that many of their goals were gradually becoming fulfilled. A particular challenge was met, sight unseen, by Brenda Nolan, who obtained her A.A. de- gree, despite the fact that she has been blind since birth. Dr. John Johns, president of Furman University, delivered the commencement address to the 225 candidates for gradua- tion. 62 Graduation Top: Browning Bryant and classmates pause dur- ing Anderson College ' s summer commencement to meditate Left: Wearing graduation regalia, some AC women appear to be apprehensive about the hesitation up the line. Center: Brenda Nolan re- ceives unseen rewards for her efforts at graduation from Acting President Paul Talmadge. A dream came true for Ms. Nolan, a blind student, when she felt her diploma. Top: The long line of 225 graduates gets in position to take the traditional March to Boulevard Baptist Church. Bottom: A capacity crowd packs the auditorium at graduation, some awaiting the culmination of a 12-year accomplishment. Si US Pf W4 Pi Sii fiiiSifil lull ill ill b§e ill ■£■ ill iSi ■!■ ill if-- t -rj.E jpjj •?,-- -..- V J " firf nJiH O " Z,- rv ri i? CCCpy sia i|i i i i|i i i flaaS a»af SaaS baS Sbafi 1 » I I 3 } i i i ■ i I Graduation 63 64 Athletics ATHLETE Athletics 65 mmitM»mmi l uujmm m£M§ MAW SXJJ Ifc trUll QXAft N Excited fans. . .interested administra- tion, faculty, and staff members. . .stu- dents whose concern is shown by their attendance at sports events. . .It ' s all these things and much more than contrib- ute to the success of the athletic program at AC. Student attendance at sports events never failed as they cheered their friends and made posters expressing their sup- port. Faculty members gave their time to support the Trojans and Trojanettes by announcing games, keeping players ' statistics and by constantly encouraging them throughout the season. The Trojan Club lent financial support to the teams in addition to supporting them by their attendance at games. Page 66 Top: The stillness of the gym preceeds the Trojans ' game. Bottom: Steve Smith leads the fans in a cheer. Page 67 Top left: Dr. Al Meredith excitedly calls a game. Right: Coach Jim Wiles and Coach Jim Boykin seem concerned about the game. Bottom: The fans go wild during the game against North Greenville. 66 Basketball Basketball 67 ,-v FORREST MORRIS THOMAS WIMBUSH DOUG SHAW LARRY WILSON GEORGE TURMON SST I Si MILTON HICKMAN BILLY HOVIS TIM CARR PERRY NUTT VINCENT BROOKS ■E-- ?B j)0AMfc (£LLADKI ®DNF£[ 2N(£[£ 7Q7tLI r •.» HI 70 Men ' s Basketball When the Trojans got off to a rocky start early this season, there were some who said it was going to be a long year. Three of last season ' s starters were gone, including two rising sophomores who would have started this year. Coach Jim Wiles ' three starting sophs, Tom Wimbush, Reggie Small and Ron White, saw much action last season. They were aided by Forrest Morris and Doug Shaw, freshman star- ters. If the going was rough, the Trojans forgot their problems when the confer- ence action began, winning all but one of their conference games in regular season. Sophomore George Turmon and freshmen Rabbit Harris, Larry Wilson, Tim Carr and Vince Brooks all began to play well. Turmon ' s play won him a starting slot. Page 70 Top left: Vince Brooks takes an out- side shot hoping to put the team ahead. Top right: During a time out, Coach Wiles briefs the team on a new defense. Lower left: Eyeing a layup, Tim Carr heads for the basket. Lower right: Shooting over a defender, Reggie Small makes two points. Page 71 Top left: Tom Wimbush wins the open- ing tip-off. Top right: Reggie Small takes a short jumper. Bottom: The team huddles around the coach. Men ' s Basketball 71 UM LllE NAOTX® Ml» £d NUIBlEM M The Trojans finished the season with a 27-7 record, the ninth year in a row AC had won 25 or more games. They won their eighth straight WCJCC championship and won AC ' s fourth Region X title in five years. In Coach Wiles ' 1 years at AC, 248 games have been won while losing only 63. The Trojans wo n many individual honors. White was named Region X Player of the Year; Small, Wimbush and White were named All- Conference; White and Wimbush were named to the WCJCC All-Tournament team; and Wimbush was chosen the Most Valuable Player. White, Wim- bush and Turmon were named to the Region X All-Tournament team, and White, Small and Wimbush were named All-Region. White was picked All-Tournament at the national tour- nament. 72 Men ' s Basketball [ Page 72 Top: Reggie Small goes up for tip-off of the second half. Left: Concentrating on the basket, Ron White shoots a jumper over opponents. Right: Tom Wimbush makes an easy lay-up. Top left: Larry Wilson lays the ball up for two more points. Top right: Ron White finds it hard to make a last minute pass. Lower left: With an easy shot, Tom Wimbush puts up a one handed shot. Lower right: Hailing the conference championship are Carter Ridenhour, Billy Hovis, Vince Brooks, Larry Wilson, Anthony Harris, Reggie Small, Tom Wim- bush and Ron White. Men ' s Basketball 73 UA12WU2LD TJIIA IMID § LCA (I N Q9» (KD When the Trojanettes started the sea- son they were Still the One, the defending junior college champions, with five players back from the championship team. This season they started out like a ball of fire, rushing to a 10-3 record in the first half of the season including six wins over four teams. Coach Frankie Porter noted steady im- provement in the team as sophomores developed their skills and the freshmen began to work into the Trojanettes ' com- plex offenses and defenses. Top left: Sheila Morgan leaps over a Lander oppo- nent to get the rebound. Top right: Powering through four girls from La nder, Lynne Brown makes two points. Lower left: Pam Bryant, finding herself wide open, takes a short jump shot. Lower right: Getting the team fired up, Coach Porter gives last minute instructions. 74 Women ' s Basketball ■«. Top left: Tiana McEntire releases the ball just in time. Top right: With an opponent ' s hand on the ball, Sheila Morgan takes the shot anyway. Lower left: As the ball comes down, both teams fight for the rebound. Lower right: Trying to communicate to the team, Coach Porter gets as close to the court as allowed. Women ' s Basketball 75 PAULA KIRKLAND KIM SAYER LOU LATHAM SHEILA MORGAN JANE GARRAUX SHERRIE PRUITT TIANA McENTIRE LYNNE BROWN u q (£M u iim zm mm§ ®m u With players like Lynne Brown, Tiana McEntire and Jan Rampey leading the team and freshman Pam Bryant, Sonja McGee, Kim Sayer, Cassandra Barnes and Sheila Morgan working well in major roles, the Trojanettes seemed unstoppa- ble in thefirst half of the season. The team finished with a 17-10 record, the 22nd straight winning season at AC. Brown and McEntire were chosen to the All-Region X team and were picked as outstanding players in the Region X tournament. The Trojanettes played best when competition was the toughest. The de- termination of the sophomores and the freshman talent made this season ' s search for number five one of the most exciting seasons ever. Top: Sheila Morgan easily wins the opening tip- off. Left: Coach Frankie Porter points out the girl that Pam Bryant should guard on man-to-man de- fense. Center: Attempting a foul shot, Sheila Mor- gan puts another point on the board. Right: Jan Rampey takes an open shot from the foul line. m i _ ••■ •Riniiji .Ik V 1S -J 78 Women ' s Basketball Captains for the year were Paula Kirk- land, Jan Rampey and Lynne Brown. Serving as managers were Jane Gar- raux and Lou Lathem. Other sophomores on the team were Debbie Smith and Paula Kirkland. Janice McDaris and Sherrie Pruitt were freshmen team members. Top left: Tiana McEnti re fakes a pass to teammate Sheila Morgan. Right: With a one-on-one situa- tion, Lynne Brown races to the basket. Bottom: Debra Smith and " CB " do their stretching exer- cises during the pre-game warm ups. Women ' s Basketball 79 W£tm UtEAW BAMKUtD 4U3C) The Trojans ' third trip to the national tournament in Kansas was charmed and AC finished the year ranked fourth in the nation — the best finish ever for a Trojan team. They opened the tourney with a win over tough Essex College of New Jersey. Led by sophomores Wimbush, White and Turmon, AC won by 11 points. In the quarter finals, AC faced Middle Georgia and advanced to the semi-finals against unbeaten Niagara of New York. The Trojan magic failed and AC became the 27th victim 70-62. With Niagara and Independence in the finals, AC was pitted against Three Rivers of Missouri in the consolation game. The Trojans suffered a let down and allowed Three Rivers to slip by. Still it was the best the Trojans had ever done in the nationals. Co-captain Ron White was named to the All-Tournament team and chosen to play in the junior col- lege All-Star game. It was a great way to end a great season. It had to come to an end sometime. The Trojanettes just couldn ' t keep on winning national junior college championships forever, but when the end came, it was still a shock to the team and their fans. The Region X women ' s tournament was played at AC with seven other teams playing. AC, seeded fourth in the tourney, was scheduled to play North Greenville in the first round. It proved to be an easy win as NG forfeited the game. AC then met Peace, the team the girls defeated last year in the nationals. Peace was seeded first in the Region, but AC won 63-60 over the Raleigh visitors. The stage was now set for the finals. Spartanburg Methodist was to be AC ' S opponent. The teams had met twice in regular season, each winning once. AC took an early lead and at halftime had a good edge. During the second half they led as much as 13 points but SMC chip- ped at the lead and with nine seconds left the score was 69-69. With three seconds left, SMC scored and won 71-69. And so it came to an end. The most remarkable string of championships in women ' s junior college basketball: five straight regional titles, four consecutive national championships. The AC Trojanettes had done it all, but this year it was not to be. f 1 .- ' ■ ' .■ ' ' ■ ' ■■■ ' ■ ' ■ " ' .-.■ 5XD 7 KtEIB ' I ' M (BQJiW Trojans Date Team Nov. 12 Louisburg Nov. 15 Emmanuel Nov. 18 Truett-McConnell Nov. 22 Central DeKalb Nov. 29 South DeKalb Dec. 1 " Brevard Dec. 3 i Gainesville Dec. 5 Emmanuel Dec. 15 Caldwell C. C. Jan. 11 Truett-McConnell Jan. 12 Friendship Jan. 14 " North Greenville Jan. 19 " Wingate Jan. 21 " Lees-McRae Jan. 24 " Spartanburg Meth. Jan. 27-28 Atlanta Doubleheader AC Brevard Vs. South Central DeKalb Feb. 2 " North Greenville Feb. 4 Caldwell C. C. Feb. 7 " Spartanburg Meth. Feb. 11 " Lees-McRae Feb. 13 Louisburg Feb. 16 " Wingate Feb. 18 Gainesville Feb. 20 Brevard Feb. 23-25 WCJCC Tourn. at Lees-McRae Feb. 28 Mar. 2 Region X Tourn. at Ferrum, Va. " Conference game Date. Nov. 12 Nov. 29 Dec. T Dec. 3 Dec. 5 Jan. 11 Jap. 13 Jan. 14 , Jan: 16 Jan. 19 Jan. 24 Jan, 26 Jan. 30 Feb. 1 Feb. 3 Feb. 6 Feb. 7 Feb. 9-11 Feb. 14 Feb. 15 Feb. 18 Feb! 20 Feb. 23 Feb. 28 Mar. 3-4 Mar. 13-18 Trpjanettes Team Caldwell Com. Col. Voorhees College Lander College Gainesville Col. Baptist College Baptist College Claflin College Francis Marion N. Greenville Col. S. C. State Col. Spartanburg Meth. Truett-McConnell Peace College Lander College College of Charl. Benedict College Spartanburg Meth. Winthrop Inv. Columbia College Univ. of S.C. Gainesville Col. Mars Hills Col. N. Greenville Col. Winthrop College NJCAA Regionals NJCAA Nationals Place Home Away Home Home Away Home Home Away Away Home Home Home Away Away Home Home Away Away Away Away Away Away Home Away Home Kansas Men ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis Golf . Date Team Place Date Team Place Date . Team Place March 14 " Br evard Home March 13 Converse Home March 23 Lander Home March 15 Mercer Home March 28 Col. of Charleston Away March 30 " Brevard Home March 16 " North Greenville Home March 29 Winthrop Home March 31 Mount Olive Home April 1 " Wingate Home March 20 Young Harris Away " Spartanburg April 1 " Wingate Home April 4 Converse Away Central DeKalb April 3 Young Harris Home April 5 Winthrop Away April 4 Lander Away April 4 " Brevard Away April 6 Wingate Home April 6-9 State Tourn. Away April 7 USC-Sumter Away April 10 Brenau Away April " Wingate Away April 8 " Spartanburg Away April 11 USC-Lancaster Home April 13 " Spartanburg Away April 8 " Spartanburg Away April 12 Columbia College Away Wingate April 13 Young Harris Away April 16 Francis Marion Home April 17 " Brevard April 15 " Lees McRae Away April 18 Presbyterian Away Lees McRae April 15 " Lees McRae Away April 19 Wingate Away April 24-25 WCJCC Tourn. Away April 19 Presbyterian Home May 22-24 Region X Tourn. Away April 20 " North Greenvile Away June ' 4-9. NJCAA Golf Tourn. Away April 27 USC-Sumter Home May 12-13 Region X Tennis Tourn. " Conference Matches May 30 NJCAA Tennis Tournament June 3 at Waco, Texas " Conference Matches mm mmm © m $ijmw$ In just his first year as AC tennis coach, Jim Boykin put together a team that had the potential to relive the glory years of the late Max Grubbs. Two players returned from last sea- son ' s tragedy-stricken team — Scott Di- ckey and Dhiren Rathod. Boykin ' s sum- mer of recruiting added Louie Meehan from New Jersey, Van Teeple from Geor- gia, Andy Trammell and Jeff Lyda from South Carolina, and Mitch Mitchell from Kansas. In the fall exhibition season, Boykin ' s team was characterized by determination and a willingness to work. The beginning of the regular season in the spring was the true test. A tough schedule in the Western Carolinas Junior College Conference was laced with many of the better two and four year schools in South Carolina and Geor- gia. Before the season, Boykin ' s netters tested themselves against some of the best area teams in preparation for the regular season and did quite well. Boykin and his tennis team did well in the confer- ence and had the potential and the drive to win their way into the Nationals again. Top: Tennis team members are Dhiren Rathod, Andy Trammell, Alfred Shaw, Scott Dickey, Coach Jim Boykin, Louis Meehan, Jeff Lyda, and Mitch Mitchell. Bottom: Talented Jim Boykin combines his talents into a coaching and teaching career. 82 Men ' s Tennis ) Top left: Mitch Mitchell scissor kicks overhead. Top right: Dhiren Rathod prepares to hit a high backhand. Bottom left: Louis Meehan executes a low volley. Bottom right: Andy Trammell positions for a forehand drive. Men ' s Tennis 83 Top Right: Van Teeple prepares for a volley. Lower left: Alfred Shaw crouches for a low forehand. Lower right: Jeff Lyda stretches for a volley. Upper left: Scott Dickey was one of two sophomores on the team. 84 Men ' s Tennis U2AK) tPA £2 TJTOW® (D LP UUDW Facing strong teams early in the fall season, the women ' s tennis team dis- played their talent with a great deal of promise. Returning team members, led by Anjali Banaik, along with new players, practiced throughout the winter in preparation for the spring season. The team faced strong opposition as they played teams from Peace and Con- verse colleges. Coach Frankie Porter ex- pressed optimism about the spring sea- son and the player ' s dedication to the team. Student support for the tennis program is enthusiastic, and the girls ' games are well attended during the season. Top: Coach Frankie Porter gives her tennis team a pep talk prior to a match. Left: Anjali Banaik ' s quick swing causes the racket to disappear and the ball to take on a new shape. Right: Jan Rampey concentrates as she prepares for an on-coming ball. i lS : «K a j :i " " ■■-..-: ' v ' 00 " i !■?: ;. ' ■ ■ ' ' Women ' s Tennis 85 , ' r.r ; , ■ , ■ -..I , , -..m f, --■■■■■ 1— • ■$!- - Top: Women ' s tennis team members are Cas- sandra Barnes, Jane Garraux, Rose Hancock, Pam Lewis, Paula Kirkland, Jan Rampey, Anjali Banaik, Coach Frankie Porter. Left: Cassandra Barnes approaches the net to return the ball to her opposi- tion. Right: Concentrating on her form, Paula Kirkland displays good form. 86 Women ' s Tennis Top left: Jane Garraux reaches for a high ball. Top right: Attempting to return a serve, Rose Hancock moves with speed. Lower left: Pam Lewis finds that a daily workout is an asset to her game. Lower right: Amy Neal volleys with a fel- low team member. Women ' s Tennis 87 (DLLIPE 8KWNQ HWUD § 2 M With a full and busy schedule the AC golf team is predicted to finish high within the conference. The team is coached by Jim Wiles and boasts the talent of Conference Cham- pion Ben Hunt and Region Champion Mike King. Seven returning players and three new players round out the team. The team participated in tournaments at Etowah Valley in Banner Elk, N.C. Also the Bay Tree Country Club at Myrtle Beach and the Greenwood Country Club. ■ . " - " ' v " 88 Men ' s Golf Wti£ ; ■ Page 88 Top: Golf team members are Phil Carroll, Chris Hill, Brad Strella, Mike King, Fred Segal, Ben Hunt, Dave Baldwin, Kyle Turner, Golf Pro Jackie Seawell, Randy Gray, Jeff Hazel and Jim Cauthen. Left: Ben Hunt waits his turn to tee off. Right: Mike King analyzes his address position. Page 89 Top left: Jeff Hazel drives a shot toward the green. Top right: David Baldwin concentrates on his putt. Lower left: Kyle Turner concentrates prior to putting. Center: Waiting patiently for his match, Brad Strella pauses on the fairway. Right: Jim Cauthen displays good technique while teeing off. Men ' s Golf 89 Top left: Randy Gray lines up a putt. Top right: Practicing his swing, Chris Hill concentrates on form. Lower left: Phil Carroll eyes his shot. Lower right: Fred Segal puts force behind his shot. 90 Men ' s Golf QpQiadi QQg)§ fre tt §rifr93 Smiling faces, encouraging gestures, dynamic voices, and never ending drive composed the outstanding team of cheer- leaders at AC this year. Under the leader- ship of captain Carter Ridenhour, the group introduced new stunts and antics that were amusing to the crowds and spirit-lifting for the teams. The group also added a male this year, who gave added spice to the already ex- cellent group. The many hours of practice and prepa- ration were evident every time this group was together. Top: Cheerleaders are (l-r) Leslie Steele, Jill Wiles, Betsy Grier, V. V. Kornegay, Patti Bobo, Car- ter Ridenhour, Angie Poore and Donna Todd. Bot- tom; Male cheerleader Knox Boggs adds variety during the Trojan games. Cheerleaders 91 92 Cheerleaders §(jrtpa$ Page 92 Top left: Head cheerleader Carter Ridenhour inspires her Trojans to ' " get tired up. " Top right: Sophomore Betsy Grier believes in her Tro- jans. Lower left: Freshman V. V, Kornegay shouts " Two Bits " to the crowd. Lower right: Sophomore Patti Bobo feels discouraged as time runs out. Page 93 Top left: Freshman Donna Todd inspires the crowd to show some spirit. Top right: Freshman Angie Poore expresses the nervousness of the first home game. Lower left: Giving the team a look of encouragement. Freshman Leslie Steele completes a cheer. Lower right: Freshman Jill Wiles peps up the crowd at halftime. Cheerleaders 93 RaOGjBQGri§TCP $ »5jj j£ The name Max Grubbs will long be re- membered in the Anderson area as well as on the state, regional and national level when it comes to tennis. In memory of the late coach, who lost his life along with four of his tennis players last year in a tragic accident, the National Junior College Athletic Association hon- ored him by naming the national award the Max Grubbs Coach of the Year award. The award is presented to the coach whose team wins the national champi- onship. Mr. Bill Connell, NJCAA Region X di- rector, and Mr. Don Baker, Region X chairman, presented a replica of the plaque to Mrs. Grubbs during ceremonies at the Brevard AC game. A copy of the award is in AC ' S trophy collection. Mr. Grubbs was at AC 19 years. QQSIQft p 333lj 0(j[) I Top: Key figures in the memorial ceremony hon- oring Mr. Grubbs are Mr. Don Baker, Mrs. Miriam Grubbs, Dr. Paul Talmadge and Mr. Bill Connell. Left: Dr. Talmadge, acting president, accepts the plaque for the AC trophy case. Right: Mr. Don Baker makes the presentation of the plaque honor- ing Coach Grubbs to Mrs. Grubbs. 94 Tennis Memoriam WMBQI7H AUTJWV£U§ U LDLEWir WT 6 Opening the door to a variety of athletic opportunities to all students is the primary objective of the well rounded intramural program at AC. Organizing teams, scheduling events, and obtaining officials are among the many duties of Shebra Wortherly, who co-ordinates the intramural program. Student assistance is important too, par- ticularly in the area of officiating. The program encompasses numerous athletic areas, including basketball, soc- cer, field hockey, tennis, and softball. In- tramurals are a good source of exercise as well as good fellowship. Top: Christine Patrick looks on while Lisa Han- cock and Jeanette Heiges compete for the opening bully. Bottom: Exhibiting coordination, Em- manuel Oguama plays tricks with his soccer ball. Intramurals 95 QNUlMraQKBAUA A E TOIDIMW (fcHmiTJ Shebra Wortherly introduced the excit- ing game of field hockey to Anderson this year as a part of the over-all intramural program. Using her first-hand knowledge of the game Shebra organized practices and acquainted students with hockey sticks, push passes, and dribbling. Field hockey is a fast team sport usually played by females. It is similar in many ways to ice hockey, but is played on a smooth field. The rules allow no body con- tact or dangerous hitting, and the players cannot raise any part of the stick above their shoulders. Students responded well to the new sport. Plans are being made to form a team next year. Top: Coach Shebra Wortherly demonstrates dribbling techniques of field hockey to Lynne Jen- nings and Dianne Reel. Left: Sharon Metts at- tempts to perfect her push pass. Right: Susan Cudd Bmm i ' jlt. i-1 (HB .,rr -Lr-If kuv v . Ui. ' iC! ' .T ' 4 . ' v . y jkL J wk-iraL Tht 96 Intramurals ,, r ., r .... . .■,■,.■.;■;.;,.,■ Sports enthusiasts found basketball in- tramurals the perfect opportunity to get into top physical shape. Friendly competition was the result when both faculty and students tried their hand at the sport. Competition proved to be balanced and each individual worked together to produce fast-rate teams. Spectators and participants enjoyed the season as the teams sought to be- come more competitive throughout the season. Students became more unified as they participated in basketball in- tramurals. Top left: Derrick Mattison goes for a lay-up during an intramural basketball game. Top right: Taking a short jump, Kevin Colson gives his team another two points. Bottom: During intramurals male stu- dents release their frustrations on their classmates. Intramurals 97 §5®(il3ft$3 ftsrcrap 3 S 0 Top: Girls take a break during an Intramural Basketball game. Bottom: Bruce McCrary finds that his height is an advantage in basketball. Page 99: Top Left: Bill Knapp waits for the re- bound after an opponent takes a shot. Top Right: With only a four point difference, this shot could determine the game. Bottom: While taking a shot, Scott Hines is almost blocked. frmmw i: 98 Intramurals Intramurals 99 §Qi}$ €)M 3(i Q£)3 33 [£)D(3 Top: Kyle Turner makes a long throw in from right field. Bottom: With George Turmon as umpire and Mike Dickard as catcher, Randy McCreight lets a strike go by. Page 101 :Top Left: Mike Dickard prepares to hit a home run. Top Right: With his eyes on a strike, Tony Roach throws a curve ball. Bottom: Thomas Smith, stooped in a catchers position, is disappointed by the hit made by James Culp. 100 Softball • «« • r ' c 1 ! 11)1 1 ' llllllil ■!■■!■■ » « L II ii 1 1 1 1 i iwflii Softball 101 [D gaBHaQ® lffi[l[l§ p $to$ Top: Second floor Pratt enjoys playing Backgammon. Middle: Concentration is neces- sary to win a game of Backgammon. Bottom: Ellen Holley rolls the dice while playing Sandra Mattress. 102 Backgammon frQ9 ft 5to£ 5a gxpo Ktea §pooi3 Top: Leslie Powell and Danny Marshall find friendly competition in a game of foosball. Middle: Gary Pop- lin breaks in a game of pool. Bottom: Steve Smith and Buddy Rabon use leisure time playing the pinball machines. Trojan Room 103 104 Organizations " RGA7MizATi Ky Organizations 105 SOD ' VE GOTTfl HAVE HE ART Serving to encourage the creative endeavors of young artists, the Art Guild had an active year. They sponsored ex- hibits and shows on the AC campus and sold T-shirts at Arts in the Park exhibits. They also toured the house and studio of John Acorn, a noted sculptor. The highlight of the year was an excit- ing trip to the great cultural center, New York, during spring break. Participants experienced various art forms in unique atmospheres. Advisors are Dr. S. C. McCarter and Mrs. Susan Wooten. Left: Kathy Brown sketches in her art class. Right: Officers of the club are George Kanellos, first semester president: Connie Mattison, second semester president: Robin Kelley. secretary. Not pictured is Rita Gilliam, program chairman. Bottom: Members of the club are Judi Lagerstrom, Cindy Broome, Dr. McCarter. Kathleen Matthews, Debbie Broome, Connie Mattison, Bess Kelly, Pam Cook, Mrs. Wooten, George Kanellos, Robin Kelley, and Kathy Brown. 106 Art Guild Goal i ministering ■ ■ : Campus clubs often times link the col- lege with the community. The Circle K Club is such an organization. It offers service to others with willingness and love. Ministering to others in an unselfish way is one of the goals. During the year projects were held in- cluding the heart fund campaign, and the pancake ticket sale to benefit youth clubs. Outside speakers who visited the club included businessman Jerry Little, Dr. W. L. Gaillard, and Dr. Al Meredith, AC pro- fessor. The club, advised by Mr. B. J. Taylor, is sponsored by the local Kiwanis Club. Top: Members of the club are Louis Meehan, Dar- lene Mitchell, Mr. B. J. Taylor, Lee Gaillard, Dr. Eugene Mandrell, Sherry Perry, Rhonda Davis, and Jeanette Heiges. Center: Officers of the club are Lee Gaillard, president: Libby Alewine, vice- president; and George Kanellos, secretary- treasurer. Bottom: The advisor of the club is Mr. B. J. Taylor. Circle K Club 107 JVIAIIlf 1VIUSIG «FQRIUl£ EH PRESSED Adding to the overall music program at AC, the bands and handbells offered still more means of musical expression for students. The wind ensemble and stage band, both under the direction of Mr. Perry Carroll, performed on numerous occa- sions offering different styles of music to their audiences. The stage band also per- formed at many of the basketball games, adding much enthusiasm. The Handbell Choir, under the leader- ship of Miss Debbie Davenport, pre- sented an excellent prelude to Christmas First Night and also performed in chapel. InnerACtion Singers, in its second year at AC, became quite well-known in the Anderson area and even across the state. An excellent small vocal group, InnerAC- tion performed a choreographed Christ- mas Celebration that was very success- ful. They also sang at numerous church, associational, and school functions. 108 Wind Ensemble, Pep Band Left Wind Ensemble members are Randy Comp- ton, Ralph McCullough, Irene Crlbb, Mr. Perry Car- roll, Buddy Shearer, Dan Dees, Tim McAllister, Cindy Snipes, Berley Stabler, Marilee Abel, Dennis Matthews, Karen Bagwell and Terry Lowe. Not pic- tured are John White. Jimmy Hawkins, Ray Hickman and Lynne Andrews. Upper left: Pep Band mem- bers are Berley Stabler, Mark Burdett, Kevin Dunn, Jimmy Hawkins, John White, Randy Kirby, Danny Malone, Buddy Shearer, Mr. Carroll, Dennis Matth- ews, Jean Williams, Lynne Andrews, Marty Evans and Ralph McCullough. Not pictured are Randy Compton and Gerald Smith. Right: InnerACtion members and director are Mr. Carroll, Anthony Vandiver. Daniel Abel, Steve Miller, Phil Bishop, Ray Hickman, Buddy Shearer, David Jones, Sammy Knight, Dennis Matthews, John White, Michael Fleming, Mignonne Martin, Kari Beth Burks, Kim Hightower, Patti Rumsey, Janice Gambrell and Gay Love. Center: The Handbell Choir performed for Christmas First Night. Lower right: Handbell mem- bers are Charles Allen, John White, Karen Bagwell, Rick Ellis, Dennis Matthews, Patti Rumsey, Debbie Davenport, Anthony Vandiver, Terry Lowe, Joie Kay, Michael Fleming, Cindy Westbrook and Marilee Abel. Handbell, InnerACtion 109 nriifiE nKEACjT mi ijf iuielodiT They came with voices that reached out to an audience and spoke of love and experience gained from past perform- ances. At times, sweet, melodious har- monies cast tranquility about their per- formance, only to be replaced by empha- tic statements of God ' s grandeur in musi- cal majesty. They overcame those last minute catastrophies and met their listen- ers with expressions which verified the songs they sang. They were dignified and proud, not without reason, and represented their school in a favorable way. They tried new things — new songs, dances and in- strumentations — and made beautiful music. They were the AC Choir. , ■.. : .: ; : v CM Mi Top: Choir director and officers are Mr. Bill Bridges, Patti Rumsey, secretary; Anthony Van- diver, president; Debbie Davenport, accompanist; Rick Ellis, manager; Marilee Abel, vice-president. Left: Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bridges work diligently with the choir. Bottom: Members are (l-r), 1st row: Pam Nichols, Susan Cudd, Lynn Turner, Libby Alewine, Lisa Burdette, Teresa Satterfield. Lorna Ledbetter, Gay Love, Lynn Watson, Vickie Pruitt, Lynn Jones, Debbie Davenport, Beverly Crowe, Angie Poore, Mignonne Martin, Lori Garrett, Debbie Boggs, Pam Wade. 2nd row: Benjie Crowther, Rick Ellis, Ray Daniels, Sammy Knight, Mike Fleming, Gerald Smith, Jimmy Hawkins, Terry Lowe, Berl ey Stabler, John White, Kim Wentzky, Barry Reynolds. Mr. Bridges. 3rd row: Steve Miller, David Jones, Phillip Bishop, Daniel Abel, Dwane Baltz, Bruce Coker, David Page, Dennis Matthews, Ralph McCullough, Eddie Huggins. 4th row: Anthony Vandiver, Pam Wood, Horace Holden, Cindy Westbrook, Ray Hickman, Patti Rumsey, Karen Bagwell, Janice Gambrell, Cheryl Broome, Sharon Murphy, Lea Mul- linax, Karen Smith, Betsy Ball, Valerie Hadley, Kaye Wilson, Cecilia Swaney, Ginnie Grantland, Kim Wood, Miriam Mitchell, Gena Ellenburg, Pam Moore, Debbie Murphy, Sharon Smith, Irene Cribb, Kim Hightower. 5th row: Tommy Hellams, Kari Beth Burks, Don Rodgers, Marilee Abel, Charles Allen, Joie Kay.- . J M 1 If ' I ' . ' .T ' l Choir 111 €IH touches a (( aspects of Hfc Campus Ministries seek to involve stu- dents in service projects and strive to help them meet their personal needs through fellowship, worship and study. Action projects, Bible study and per- sonal witnessing help students achieve meaningful experiences in serving. CM activities include Bible study groups, Sunshine Friends (a group of re- tarded youngsters), Haven of Rest Chil- dren ' s Home visitation, Agape groups, deputation teams, retreats, lock-ins and fellowships. Other groups included in AC ' S religious life include the Baptist Young Women, Ministerial and Church-Related Voca- tions. Top: CM officers and advisor are Denise Strong, Frieda Dills, Chaplain Sandy Kidd, Marilyn Martin, Marilee Abel, Nate Yarbrough, Stacy Kirby, Howard Holland, Ray Campbell, Alan Pace. Steve Foxworth, Terry Lowe. Center: Chaplain Kidd emphasizes a point during a chapel service. Bottom: Students gather to enjoy one another ' s company at a CM fellowship. 112 Campus Ministries Students take time for retreat " Becoming Revolutionary " was the theme for the Campus Ministries Retreat to the Toccoa Baptist Assembly, Toccoa, Georgia. Forty-five students and faculty members hit the hills of Toccoa to partici- pate in group sessions, hiking and other events. The retreat got off to a bounding start with a football game and the remaining time was spent in Bible study led by Dr. Stuart Sprague, an outdoor worship serv- ice by Chaplain Sandy Kidd, group ses- sions by Dr. Jim Whitlow. Members experienced new friendships as well as the beauty of God ' s creation. The retreat provided time for self aware- ness, commitments and inner search of one ' s self and also his fellowman. , Top: Dr. Stuart Sprague assists students in group sessions at the retreat. Left: The retreat provides quiet times of Bible study for everyone. Right: The falls of Toccoa lures some students into hiking. Lower left: Chaplain Sandy Kidd leads in an out- side worship service. Retreat 113 " ' ■ " ' ■ ' • ' .■ Sunsfyiticrs Once a week AC students met with a group of retarded children and adults called the Sunshine Friends. They were led in singing, outdoor games, Bible stories and then had refreshments. The Christmas season was a time for their annual Christmas party, complete with a visit from Santa, and the group also participated in the Anderson parade. The year was a time of sharing and recreation for both the workers and the Sunshine Friends. I X " i Students find loirc i»it(? children C ft . T I IV The Social Action members visited the Haven of Rest Children ' s Home in Ander- son every week where 15 children, who came from broken homes or had been abused, reside. Students spent their free time in leading the children in games and singing and also showered them with love and atten- tion. They found peace and satisfaction in their work and realized their love was abundantly returned. Top: Sammy Knight and the Hacked brothers pause for conversation at the sliding board. Center: Stacy Kirby, Alan Pace and Scottie Moore interrupt their recreation long enough for a picture. Left: Scot- tie and one of his buddies have Christine Patrick under control. Right: Pam Allen hitches a ride aboard Lisa Hancock while other friends enjoy a ball game. ■ • r m ■s Dedication unites £lfl Reaching out to others and finding Christian fellowship are the guiding principles behind organizations of campus ministries. Representing Anderson College and Christ through music, fellowships, and words, AC ' s deputation teams give students a real opportunity to share their personal faith and witness in churches throughout the area. Volun- teering practice time and talents in var- ious areas, these dedicated young leaders prepare for future church work. Baptist Young Women enjoyed numerous speakers and a great deal of fellowship under leader Frieda Dills. This organization added to the Chris- tian development of AC ' S young wom- en. Each week, still another opportunity for fellowship arose. " Celebration " a weekly large Bible study met for song, prayer, and exchange of Christian knowledge. Top: " Celebration " held interest for a large crowd who met weekly in the administration building. Center: BYW members are Sharon Gilbert, Cindy Westbrook, Frieda Dills, Sharon Smith, Carol Moore, Mrs. Richardson, Pam Wade, Cindy Beasley, Pam Moore, Lea Mul- linax, and Dianne Wald. Left: Deputation team members are Dianne Wald, Randy Kirby, Manlee Abel, Duane Baltz, Randy Blakely, Cathy Mims, Mark Key, Sharon Smith, Debbie Mur- phy, Tommy Ross, Diane Reel, and Stacy Kirby. Right: Team members are Frankie Page, Libby Alewine, Don Rogers, Mary Watt, Bill Parker, Carrolanne Busbee, Phil Bishop, Debra Stone, Dawn Morton, Rick Whiten, Beth Zeigler, " Freddy, " and Pam Bryant. 116 Campus Ministries $zUowst} p scared bi? students Christian growth on campus is pro- moted by various groups dedicated to serve God and their fellowman. These groups pursue worthy goals, prepare ma- ture leaders, and enjoy fellowship with one another. The Ministerial Association and Church-Related Vocations groups held a revival led by students as one of their highlights. The Agape groups, composed of small groups, held intense Bible study and dis- cussion periods. Their goal is to help indi- viduals grow as Christians. The Missions and Social Action mem- bers worked with children at the Haven of Rest Home, ministered to international students, raised funds for summer mis- sions and world hunger, and helped with problems at the Half-Way House. An all-night lock-in in October was sponsored by Campus Ministries. Top: A large number of Campus Ministry students survived an all-night lock-in in the gym. Center: Mis- sions and Social Action members are Cathy Mims, Cindy Beasley, Pam Fralix, Duane Baltz, Buddy Ra- bon, Lea Mullinax, Mark Keith, Dawn Morton and Stacy Kirby. Bottom: Agape group members par- ticipate in a weekly Bible study. Campus Ministries 117 1 ■• !ssr ] 7fi -olvjmn Columns staff members include Leigh Gladden editor, Rita Gilliam, associate editor, Cynthia Marsh, Linda Hayes, Charles Allen, Dena Driskell, Mike Phillips, Judith Washington, and Susan Cudd. W0 m Just what goes into producing a good yearbook? This question often goes unanswered to the large ma- jority of campus personnel and stu- dents, but the small staff of rather busy AC students found out first hand how to answer this question. The main ingredient for a good book is talent in a wide range of areas. The versatility of staff mem- bers was an essential element in the production of the 1978 Columns. Of- ten, staff members found it neces- sary to assume multiple duties to cover the deficiency formed by their small membership. Dedication by the staff and ad- visor often called for sacrifice. Nighttime and weekend social life were often sacrificed as deadline neared. But the arguments, long hours, and unexpected problems were mended by a group spir-it that has formed many lasting friendships among the workers. So what is the result of all this? Hopefully, a unique yearbook which not necessarily shocks one ' s senses but strikes some area of impact and invites a pleasant, memorable return within the individual mind to the places and people who have shaped our being. To bring a smile, a burst of laugtiter, or maybe a tear or two — tha olimns brings a collection of feei o| in concrete form. The toff hopes you will not just read the copy, and not just look at th -pTlHiires, but that you will expe- rience t e 78 Columns as a mixture of feelings. X-. ; «o -: kv ■ ■ ' v. v. 3 " ' 1iSv «W ;• i ■• s 3mtfl ' taH pr ' odvj a. y .ar ' DOOK Columns Staff 121 onal Junior Colli ciation All Region i, March 4, at t! !ge Gymnasium. ' nne Brown, a si erson Cuiic c, is averaging iy ts a game. Lynne is from mbia, South Carolina, where iayed basketball for Irmo High iol with a finishing record of iiMiUiUiittilb AC Echoes: Voice of the student body Jtai . ljcvcii ui liic ten lu oca ncic to four year schools. Tiana McEntire also feels the same way, " We were just starting to come into our prime. " Tiana colonialism. And that makes By Allen Church article by Bill Richards of the lington Post grabbed my tion recently. In fact, it sent chills down my back. The e, entitled " Life Forms Can atented " dealt with a recent al patent appeals court ruling naintains that an industry can t and own certain forms of life it develops. The ruling could monumental effects on the tific and business communi- ot to mention the lives of the Janes and Jerrys. ; Upjohn Co. was granted a able ruling by the U.S. Court stoms and Patent Appeals to t a type of microorganism n as streptomyces vellosus he company uses to produce tibiotic called lincomycin. The ruling in favor of Upjohn : the way for drug and food lfacturers who work with (organisms to develop and new forms of life, ■e is an excerptof the article : jfore yesterdays decision the forms of life which could be ted were certain plants and which fall under the Federal Patent Act of 1930. requests by industry to patent orms they develop had been imperialistic endeavors, it is only categories. The categories are defined in the law as ' any new and useful process, machine, manufac- ture or composition of matter, or any new and useful improvement thereof. In its decision yesterday the appeals court rejected the argu- ment of a lower court board that since microorganisms are alive they cannot conform to the agen- cyd ' s legal categories. At present Upjohn and other companies place newly developed strains of microorganisms into a " bank " where any other firm can withdraw them and use them if it wishes. ' Microorganisms have to be important tools in the chemical industry, especially the pharma- ceutical branch thereof, ' said the court. ' And when a new and useful tangible industrial tool is invented ... we do not see any reason to deprive it or its creator or owner of the protection and advantages of the patent system. ' The court called ' far-fetched ' fears by the lower court patent board that its ruling could open up patent attempts for new and useful species of plants, animals and insects created by man. But the plans, T to atten have a and they nation demies Parks ar is fond o active now that level as a presently more in years ag that the has, the n Will histo Some alarmed militar would U.S.-Sov beunthi Yes, to be unthir ican thin all of ma be wipei Soviets lines. T despite t U.S.hav to wipe out the face of the earth, a relatively small area of land mass will be involved. Many of the nuclear weapons will be wasted in " overkill " . That is, part of the nuclear war strategy is to assure that high sequenti might be Sounds The cour ing the d of life in medical considers come if si major tr« knows litt research could vei existence his quest research monstro; purely by a disaste technicia and intro that coulc know it. Many r fears sa; communi deal with towards ' Such grai alleviate i danger tr they are r Of efc Ovt :-sp the rie se rm: ue| unl Su( inc ver nee ille ver Op C ductus in the Horn of Africa attests to this. Perhaps they are just flexing their newly acquired ability to intervene wherever they please, a privilege the U.S. has enjoyed for years. However, for the most part the U.S. Luinjei l. i lie vrnw proved to be Combinations of b rock made Overls suitable for cono many of the high playing on the toui t common man not to worry. Oh ye of little faith, gain strength in believ- ing in the scientific community! Surely many genetic researchers are noble in intent but many of nuclear war the Soviets will incur losses of about 15 to 20 million. For a country that lost 20 million of its people in WWII and another 20 million or so from famine and the because of theii Am almost unbeart_an ' also doubt that meniaily capable ol war and enduring. luuiu veiy weu uestroy nis very existence in his present life form. In his quest of scientific knowledge researchers may create genetic monstrosities or new diseases purely by accident. How would such a disaster be controlled? One lab t e c h n 1 c i Mpm m| £ and inti bitter victory With openin trailed later impleti press. ' jansle Earl Trojan to 49- Emma the ga and P couple score narrow Ron with 16 while ' 14 poi Reggie ing an rebour Rust uel wil Nelson Corbin monetizi opens the way for drug and food manufacturers who work with microorganisms to develop and claim new forms of life. Here is an excerpt-of the article : " Before yesterdays decision the only forms of life which could be cour tang ... v depr the thej Tl AlfreaiNortn wnue- head would call your mistake " the fallacy of misplaced concreteness. " What that means is that you have taken an idea and given it the attributes of a specific reality. The realitie sjn our society are people. and ide; danger that is at hand. In effect, they are playing God and asking the common man not to worry. Oh ye of little faith, gain strength in believ- ing in the scientific community! the Soviets to promote their nationalism? Even they admit that under a world communistic system the Russians will be the rightful leaders. No matter the system, it is commui You r (or an state of toured. Travf tour an allowed Piedmo arrange student historic The i student seeking additio include first-cl tours, service mont T does r person service Only and urged the toi or Mrs " alarmed military would b U.S.-Sovie " aescrTbes mauuuaeoWpprofBrrt life. People may take a variety of attitudes in a variety of circum- stances. For example, I am liberal when it comes to buying Christmas presents for my wife, but I am cnjis£Mative wher i comes to Ties ' Li othe lem acci too ! conirontaiion. it wouiq be unthinkable. Yes, to us as Americans, it would be unthinkable. The common Amer- mentally capable of fighting such a if tl war and enduring. that i Whether the Soviets are right or becau; not is perhaps questionable, but the it j s nc danger is still there simply because to cai have one to their militar . Why? It hi arger the ar: ore tempted i y change now ay that we by the size c because n e the outc ;t confrontati cable. us as Americ cable. Thecoi ing on nuclea kind or civili out. Unfort not think ie Soviets i le fact that t enough nucle it the face of small area c involved. M averaging im ine is from olina, where :or Irmo High rig record of she attended mne replied, e I had heard 1 been having if communis] i lies the Communisr nultitudinou: ;ism concern bounds, is it ; perceive ( ;ical power a ark on a nati i larger So inism mere] Dviets to dism? Even i world comi issians will ;. No matter ■ ssian domin; i have statei endured su Id War II th nilitary ma isation for f( ;r, we must r i Soviets who i to get youi college mati into intern • so many 1 has been ur; ; of the Liber our of intern; 1 appealed to usioned int ■ of ths post- ations. Chea ric lured th lington Pos. tion recently. chills down Recently, the Seminar on Human Sexuality was held at Anderson College. For a junior college the seminar is considered by many to be unique. Dr. Jim Whitlow of the Guidance Center who presented the film : The High Up Doll, and Bob Hoffman who lecture ' homosexual: Student Development planned the seminar. The seminar was held because thev felt that there was a ed llic hoi ng st ing rite Both girls and boys. It was not exactly what one would expect. Many people probably thought they Combining talents and new ideas, students working on the AC ECHOES staff got a taste of the busy world of journalism. Working on a smaller but equally as hectic scale, they explored every aspect of newspaper publishing from finding good stories to handling circulation. Allen Church, editor; Lynn Silvey, associate editor; and Dr. Brena Walker, advisor, used various methods to improve the paper. Cooperation from the staff and assistance from journalism class members helped greatly. As a member of the Associated Col- legiate Press, the paper kept students informed on campus events. Page 122 Left: Lynn Silvey performed the duties of associate editor. Right: Allen Church served as editor-in-chief. Bottom: The faculty advisor was Dr. Brena Walker. Page 123 Left: Doug Bright was the staff photographer. Right: Charles Allen handled the circulation of the paper. Lower left: David St. Denny wrote sports articles. Lower right: The sports editor was De- bbie Kugler and she was assisted by Randy Leathers. Page 12- Top: Arthur Wray, Randy Boatwright, and Ted Burdette were active re- porters for the paper. Center: The features editor was Bill Parker. Bottom: Findley Smith acted as business manager. In fact, it sent my back. The e, entitled " Life Forms Can atented " dealt with a recent al patent appeals court ruling naintains that an industry can it and own certain forms of life it develops. The ruling could monumental effects on the tific and business communi- lot to mention the lives of the Janes and Jerrys. ; Upjohn Co. was granted a able ruling by the U.S. Court ture or composition of matter, any new and useful improvemei thereof. In its decision yesterday tl appeals court rejected the arg ment of a lower court board th. since microorganisms are ali they cannot conform to the age: cyd ' s legal categories. At present Upjohn and oth companies place newly developi strains of microorganisms into a " bank " where any other firm can Tommy summed up his experi- III, will open in the Johnston library i -i i i- will perform Apr [i... .1... ,J n.,. i ,.-i Ivy Leaves encourages expression Searching for still another new and ex- citing approach to presenting the literary contributions of AC student writers, the Ivy Leaves staff worked many hours to produce this years ' issue of Ivy Leaves. Using a smaller magazine format, the group received numerous poems, short stories, drawings and photographs for possible publication. A contest was held and prizes were awarded to the best con- tributors. Dr. Frank Bonner and Cindy Beasley did an excellent job organizing a fine staff and magazine. Top left: Dr. Frank Bonner, advisor, looks over material for Ivy Leaves. Top right: Final selection is being made by the group. Center: Staff members are Lea Mullinax, Kaye Boyd, Cindy Beasley, Karen Reynolds, Dennis Matthews, Wayne Hutchinson, And Dr. Bonner. Not pictured are Sharon Gilbert and Julie Brashier. Bottom: Karen Reynolds, business editor, and Cindy Beasley, editor, discuss the overall operation of the literary magazine. Ivy Leaves 125 Society stresses service, merit Gamma Beta Phi is not just an hon- orary society which accepts members only on academic merit. It benefits others through service projects and develops leadership in members. One of the major projects was taking Christmas stockings filled with items to the local hospital where club members saw 23 youngsters. All members are encouraged by their advisors, Mr. and Mrs. John Boyte, to achieve greater academic success along with developing fullest personality. Ten new members were inducted. Top: Club members are Donna Bowen, Sheryl Broome, Julie Matthews, Kim Keown, Karen Cabe. Cindy Beasley, Beverly Frazier, Rhonda Howell, Cindy Atwell, Lynn Watson, Judy Walker, Rick Chapman, Howard Holland, Lora Addison, Steve Foxworth, Cindy Kilgus, Karen Welter, Mr. John Boyte, Mrs. Ruth Boyte, and Kathleen Jackson. Center: Officers are Julie Matthews, secretary: Cindy Kilgus, president; Sheryl Broome, treasurer; Mr. and Mrs. John K. Boyte, advisors. Not pictured is Rhonda Howell, vice-president. Left: Mrs. Boyte presents a stocking to a patient in the hospital. Right: Rhonda Howell gives a stocking to a patient when the club visi ted the hospital at Christmas. 126 Gamma Beta Phi High n With the induction of new members in early February, the Beta Pi chapter of Phi Theta Kappa began an active semester. A series of lectures began with speak- ers from various aspects of the academic and social world. A large number of freshmen were inducted at a ceremony. Projects included a kidney donor ' s pro- gram and recognition of special honors at awards day. Top: Phi Theta Kappa members listen to a speaker during a club meeting. Left: Officers are Dennis Matthews, president; and Marsha Cromer, secre- tary. Right: Dr. Frances Mims advises the club. Phi Theta Kappa 127 The Omicron lota Kappa Club provides activities and fellowship for those involved in home economics and fashion merchan- dising. Among its activities, the club partici- pated in a trip to Duke Power for a demon- stration on making Christmas decorations, and had a tea for new members when the school year began. The club was also in- volved with the state fashion fair held on AC ' s campus. Mrs. Annette Buchanan and Mrs. Mary Martin co-sponsor the club. Top left: O.I.K. officers who entertained at a tea include Mrs. Mary Martin, advisor; Angela Wilson, vice-president; Adrienna Pinson, treasurer; Ann Guy, president; and Dorothy Jones, secretary. Top right: Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Annette Buchanan discuss a club project. Bottom: O.I.K. members and advisors include 1st row: Mrs. Mary Martin, Elizabeth Knight, Beverly Vice, Evette Chapman, Susan Wyatt, Sharon Floyd, Kathy Voyles, Judith Washington. 2nd row: Adrienna Pinson. Sylvia Magwood, Marilynn Joiner, Nancy Guy, Jenny Floyd, Nancy Tanner, Mrs. An- nette Buchanan, 3rd row: Kay Wilson, Dana Ken- nington, Charlotte Wright. 4th row: Annette Brown. Syndia Walker, Terri Swinton, Cheryl Whitt, Jac- queline Stafford, Elizabeth Hembree. 128 — Omicron lota Kappa CLlTfi GQMBINt tflME, TALENT Due to an increase in the number of students taking applied music courses this year, the Music Study Club found quite an increase in membership. Mr. Perry Carroll, sponsor, presented a series of lectures during the first semester on basic introduction to music, emphasizing the development of good listening skills. AC students and outside performers, in- cluding former students, ensembles from other schools, and professional musicians, were also included. Beginning second semester, the club began a different format, holding meet- ings more often, but with a combination of lecture and performance. Students were allotted a portion of the entire program to lecture briefly and then perform their se- lection. This offered new insight and interest to the student recitals. Top: Officers of the club are Marilee Abel, presi- dent; Charles Allen, vice-president; and Janice Gambrell, secretary. Center: Members enjoyed the fellowship among students that were involved and interested in music. Bottom: Berley Stabler expressed emotion and excitement in his perform- ance for the club. Music Study Club 129 Functioning chiefly as a social outlet for business education students, the Com- mercial Club sought to pursue interesting areas to help prepare young students in the business world. Using various ap- proaches, including speakers and films, the club offered practical information as well as fellowship. Among other activities were programs dealing with typing tips. The club also sponsors Alpha Pi Epsi- lon, an honorary group, composed of honor students who have completed 17 hours of business education in which they maintained all A ' s and B ' s. Left: Patsy Brown speaks to the club on typing a business letter. Right: Officers are Karen Miller, Vice-President; Vicki Carlton, president; Patsy Brown, program chairman; Julie Matthews, treasur- er; Beverly Frazier, social chairman; Cathy Amick, secretary. Center: Alpha Pi Epsilon members are Beverly Frazier and Donna Bowen. Bottom: Mem- bers and advisor are Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, Bar- bara Pruitt, Cindy Atwell, Cindy Deadwyler, Patsy Brown, Kim Willis, Donna Bowen, Fran Welborn, Beverly Frazier, Myra Johnson, Karen Miller, Debbie Vuicich, Cathy Amick and Julie Matthews. 130 Commercial Club New Business Club formed at AC Organized mainly as a social outlet for business administration students, Phi Beta Lambda became the newest club on campus this year. Although facing some problems in organizing the group, they madesome good plans and hope to continue existence in 1978-79. The club offers to members an op- portunity to hear speakers from local businesses and first hand information about how businesses operate, includ- ing production, record keeping, and marketing. Next year the group hopes to participate in the Junior Achieve- ment Chapter in Greenville as Grad Staff Advisors. Top: Members of the club are Carolyn Abraham, Mark Lanford, Jody White, Mark Behr, Dr. Gal- lagher (advisor), John Smith, and Cindy Mimms. Center: Officers of the club are Dr. Richard Gal- lagher; faculty advisor, Michael Brown; presi- dent, Eddie Capps; treasurer, Lynda Burch; sec- retary, and Lee Gaillard; vice-president. Bottom: Dr. Gallagher reviews record keeping proce- dures with the club. Phi Beta Lambda 131 Los Conquistadores explore Spanish culture r ' ' Understanding the way of life and cul- tural practices of a language group is a basic key to the appreciation and mastery of the language itself. The Spanish Club, Los Conquistadores, has this as a primary goal. Through several projects such as out- ings, games, Spanish meals, and Spanish activities, the culture and cus- toms are brought to vivid life. The group enjoyed delicious Spanish food at the El Matador in Greenville while exchanging ideas and enjoying good fellowship. Dr. Samuel Arguez is sponsor for the group. Top: Spanish Club officers are Sharon Smith, president; Nancy Christopher, vice-president; Dena Driskell, secretary-treasurer; Miriam Mitchell and Ellen Pohl, program chairpersons. Bottom: Club members are Rosalyn Boggs, Dena Driskell, Miriam Mitchell, Glenda Lancaster. Sharon Smith, Jeff Kenley, Nancy Christopher, Karen Ethridge. Not pictured are Julie Brashier, and Eddie Allen. 132 Spanish Club HIKEk HIT THE HILL The grandeur of sprawling, snow cov- ered mountains; the thrill of physical exer- tion; the sense of escape to an unspoiled world of beauty; all of these make the hiking club a favorite for some students. Under the direction of Mr. Dennis James, this group explored such fascinat- ing points of interest as the Shining Rock Wilderness area near Brevard, the Appalachian Trail near Franklin, N.C., and Mount Leconte in the Great Smoky Mountains. The club got a taste of adventure and a lot of physical exercise. Top: Hiking Club officers and advisor are Bill Drennon, secretary-treasurer; Mr. Dennis James, advisor; Frieda Dills, president. Left: Bill and Frieda take a rest and enjoy the mountain scenery. Right: Frieda is devoured by a mighty oak. Hiking Club 133 Black Aw»enen active In its second year of existence on the Anderson College campus, the student Black Awareness Club, which seeks to help make the college community more aware of the culture and heritage of blacks, was very active. Guided by Di- rector of Student Activities Shebra Wortherly, the group had a successful year. In order to have money for the various club projects, the members held a suc- cessful car wash. Besides raising some needed cash, the members had the op- portunity to get to know one another better and have some good, " clean " fun. Aimed toward better relations among the races, this organization adds much to campus life while sponsoring a cof- feehouse and Black Awareness Week. Top: Patsy Dyson presides over a business meet- ing. Left: Club officers are Sylvia Magwood, treas- urer; Patsy Dyson, president; Syndia Walker, vice- president; Adrienna Pinson, secretary. Right: Members of the club participated in a car wash to raise money for club projects. 134 Black Awareness Club Ipap Wwfo bo®m a® § £to5}$§ With the dynamic Trojans and Trojanet- tes performing remarkably on the court, strong support from fans is essential. This responsibility is met by the Trojan Pep Club. Composed of excited, spirit-filled stu- dents, the club aids the cheerleaders in encouraging support of athletic events. Their hearty support can be easily located at an basketball game, where they sit to- gether to cheer the players on. MflUNTIES 4 Top: The club supported the AC teams enthusias- tically. Center: Posters for the games were the club ' s projects. Left: The posters added to the competitive spirit of each game. Right: Syndia Walker served as president of the club. Pep Club 135 The Anderson College Trojan Club, composed of area business men and women, alumni, friends and AC person- nel, is committed to the support of a qual- ity athletic program. Last year the Trojanettes won their fourth consecutive national title, the Tro- jans won their seventh straight WCJCC championship and the golf team won the conference co-championship. The club ' s support enables the teams to compete in the national tourneys. Money raised by the club is used for scholarships to deserving athletes and for promotion and support of the athletic pro- gram. Board members include William Brown, Hugh Croxton, Diane Hepner, Hack Clinkscales, Eleanor Ross, Mickey Walker, Don King, Barbara Craft, Bill Grishaw, Bill Shirley and AC personnel. 1U 3 Top: Assisting with the blazer presentation to Mr. Don King, first Trojan Club president, include Mr. Walter Dahlgren, AC ' S director of development; Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting president; Mr. King; Mr. Nick Frangias, president; and Mr. Lewis Forre ster, board chairman. Left: Mr. Jim Phillips, sports director, WFBC-TV spoke at banquet. Right: AC cheerlead- ers and others decorated for the festive occasion. 136 Trojan Club 5GPL. for the students , by the students Active participation and the importance of each individual were major goals of this year ' s Student Government Association. With well planned training sessions to begin the year, the members greeted new students with an " Ask me " campaign that helped the students meet orientation with much less difficulty while at the same time becoming familiar with their constituents in the SGA. Bringing the SGA to the student ' s level was perhaps the greatest accomplish- ment of the group, but their work didn ' t stop there. Opening a new office, they worked hard to secure a lounge for com- muters, co-sponsor a cartoonist with the social board, handle homecoming and even hold a square dance. The associa- tion certainly did a commendable job. Left: SGA officers are Terry Lowe, president; Allen Church, vice-president; Pam Moore, secretary- treasurer. Right: Dean Richard Franklin reviews the minutes from the previous senate meeting. Bot- tom: Senate members include Kim Hightower, Susan Peden, Cindy Westbrook, Kari Beth Burks, Patti Rumsey, Lynn Chestnut, Linda Burch, Cathy Amick, Anita West, Mark McWhite, Cindy Beasley, Susan Martin, Doug Stegall, Dr. Bonner, Elaine Langley, Howard Holland, Marsha Cromer, Freida Dills, Steve Foxworth, and Stacy Kirby. SGA 137 Council enforces dorm rules Women ' s and men ' s councils, com- posed of students elected from each hall, have various duties within the dor- mitories. Maintaining order by enforcing rules, sponsoring residence hall programs, and organizing intramurals are among their responsibilities. Resident assistants, selected by ad- ministrators, strive to maintain harmony among resident students. Listening to students ' suggestions, they serve as a voice in expressing their ideas. ic Top: Men ' s Council members are Gene Martin, Steve Smith, Gary Poplin, David Joseph, Danny Hinson and Mr. Charles Lawson. Center: Women ' s Council members are Rita Bishop, Jane Garraux, Julie Matthews, Pam Moore, Debbie Smith, Rene Young, Terri Watson, Ellen Cantrell, Carolyn Bruce, Evette Chapman, Shanna Sellers, Patsy Brown, Ann Hartsell, Leslie Cloninger, Nancy Tanner, Patsy Dyson, Marilee Abel, Frieda Dills, Rhonda Howell, and Angela Wilson. Bottom: RA ' s are Loleather Underwood, Cindy Kilgus, Karen Welter, Lynn Wat- son, Marsha Cromer, Adrienna Pinson, Howard Hol- land, Denise Strong, Steve Foxworth, and Randy Elrod. 138 Councils, RA ' s Gaps bridged by committees ■ i; Making Anderson College a better place for all is the key idea behind numer- ous committees. Among these is the Stu- dent Development Committee, com- posed of appointed faculty and student members. Acting as somewhat of an ad- visory group, this committee reviews rec- ommendations from the Senate and of- fers advice to the president concerning the matter. The Disciplinary Committee is student composed headed by the Attorney Gen- eral and Assistant Attorney General. Vio- lations of the Student code of conduct are brought to their attention. Acting as a " go-between " for students and the Food Service director, the Food Service Committee seeks to bring ideas from both groups into its proper perspec- tive so that dining on campus is nutritious and enjoyable. Top: Members of the Student Development Com- mittee are: Ellen Atkinson, Elaine Langley, Phil Bishop, Paul Sims, Kathy Brown, Mr. Fred Metts, Mrs. Pat Mulligan, Mrs. Marion Mandrell, Mr. Glen Hughey, Tom Wimbush, and Dean Richard Franklin. Center: Members of the Disciplinary Committee are: Mr. Charles Horner, Mr. Franklin, Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, Amy Neal, Julie Wilson, Steve Smith, Marty Cooke, and Bill Parker. Bottom: Food Service Committee members are: Mike Dickard, Mrs. Sarah Greer, Susan Martin, Darrell Parnell, Gene Martin, Mr. Connie Branch, Dean Richard Franklin, Deborah Stone, and Adreinna Pinson. SGA 139 With numerous students having differ- ent individual and group needs forming the composite school we know, the Stu- dent Government Association seeks through actively functioning committees to meet each student ' s needs. Commuters can keep an active voice in campus activities through the Commuters Committee, headed by Pam Conner. The group attained a lounge for commuting students. The Traffic Committee handles and reviews traffic cases. The Election Committee, a very busy group, handles all the elections on campus, including homecoming queen and SGA officers. Left: Office workers for Mr. Lawson in the traffic office are Pam Wood, Lisa Dempsey, and Cindy McKee. Right: Nancy Shand and Rene Harris per- form their duties in issuing traffic tickets. Center: Members of the Elections Committee are Phillip Bishop, Pam Moore, Rick Ellis, Pam Wade, Carol Moore, Lea Mullinax, Derrick Mattison, Elaine Langley. Not pictured are Lynn Turner, Carrolanne Busbee, Daniel Abel. Bottom: Members of the Commuters Committee are Marty Evans, Brad Cleveland, Jenny Floyd, Ralph McCullough, Carol Gable, Doug Stegall, Pam Conner, Randy Kirby, Pam Nichols, Rosalyn Boggs, and Anita West. 140 SGA 5tudents are n formed .active Since academics do not take up all of the student ' s time, finding activities conducive to good social life is the primary goal of the Social Board. Under student activities director Shebra Wortherly, and chai rman Kathy Woodham, this year ' s board has been very active. Planning such events as AC ' s first disco, the Christmas dance, coffeehouses, movies, and numerous special activities, the group gave many opportunities to all students for fun and fellowship. Seeing the the student and commu- nity kept informed on such events was the job of the Communications Com- mittee. Making posters and securing announcements were among their duties. Top: Kathy Woodham and Shebra Wortherly hold up a poster telling about AC ' s first disco on campus. Center: Communications committee members are Cindy Beasley, Phil Bishop, Mark Heaton, Lea Mullinax, and Rick Ellis. Bottom: Social Board members are Patsy Dyson, Shebra Wortherly (advisor), Sylvia Magwood, Craig White, Evette Chapman, Mark Burdette, Bill Parker, Kathleen Jackson, Dennis Matthews, Carolanne Busbee, Cheri Garrett, David Thompson, Libby Fowler, Kathleen Matthews, Dinah King, and Kathy Woodham. SGA 141 142 Academics ACADEMICS ' Academics 143 Dr. Rust is named ninth president at AC The congenial, soft-spoken visitor who brought so much excitement to the AC campus in January was Dr. Ray P. Rust of New Orleans, Louisiana. In March he be- came a member of the college family. After months of screening by four trus- tees, Dr. Rust was the unanimous choice over 90 applicants from the entire southeast. His qualifications are impressive. In addition to having served as executive vice-president of the New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, he also served as acting president and assistant to the pres- ident at the seminary, and has been active in Louisiana and Southern Baptist Con- ventions. His interest in young people and in Christian education will continue to be as- sets for the ninth president. He and Mrs. Rus t have two children. Left: Dr. Ray P. Rust appears to be having no prob- lems filling the president ' s chair nor the position. Right: Anderson College has had an Effie, an Annie Dove, a Mary, a Zana, and a Brona — now there is a Joy. 144 President .. .■ :-:■.. .,:-.-■.. -i • .- :, ' ,v Nv ! Left: Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting president, shows Dr. Ray P. Rust, newly elected president around campus. Right: Dr. Rust and Mrs. Mary Jones, sec- retary, plan an event. Bottom: Dr. Paul Talmadge, Rev. Charles Shacklette, Mr. Robert Wynn and Dr. Ray Rust communicate with the media at a news conference. President 145 Dr. Talmadge leads successful year Maintaining the academic stability of a growing college while initiating the duties of acting president would be an almost impossible task for anyone but Dr. Paul Talmadge. Possessing great self-control, an abundance of wisdom, and a most commendable rapport with the students and faculty, Dr. Talmadge handled academic problems with efficient ease. Improving the quality of courses, prom- oting new academic programs, and ad- vancing the over-all opportunity and interest for students in the academic area are among Dr. Talmadge ' s many duties. The outstanding standards of AC are evi- dence of much hard work by Dr. Tal- madge and his assistants. Top left: Dr. Talmadge relaxes at his deak as he carries on the mammoth task of being academic dean and the added responsibility of acting presi- dent for a semester. Right: Mrs. Linda Clark ' s effi- ciency as secretary is an asset to Dr. Talmadge. Bottom: His suave manner is evident at a college social function. 146 Academic Dean Hi Registrar aids many students Encouraging each student to do his best, Mr. Richard Roberts aids students in a variety of ways. Making class changes, computing GPR ' s, and mailing out transcripts are but a few of his endless duties. Following up on students ' progress at other schools after he leaves Anderson College, Mr. Roberts is concerned with the students ' success. Lending extra support to Dean Paul Talmadge while he served as the acting president, Mr. Roberts ' duties and re- sponsibilities increased this year. Top: Mr. Richard Roberts, registrar and assistant academic dean, spends long hours at his desk. Left: Mrs. Carolyn Nix is an expert at the computer. Right: Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum, secretary, finds her job to be rewarding as she helps students with requests and problems. Registrar 147 Business personnel keep finances in black A hard working group, the business staff often appears hidden behind the scenes, but their job is indeed the backbone of AC. Combining their talents, they keep the financial aspects of the col- lege running smoothly. Under the capable direction of Mr. B. J. Taylor, the staff performs many useful services. The business office staff han- dles the student bank, salaries and bills. Mrs. Rette Stokes, secretary, assists in many areas, including transportation. The college bookstore staff efficiently carry out the responsibility of purchasing textbooks, school supplies and personal items, an invaluable service to campus life. Page 148 Top: Mr. B.J. Taylor, business administra- tor, checks a report. Left: Mrs. Rette Stokes, secre- tary, issues car keys to students. Center: Miss Martha Mahaffey, supervisor, discusses finances with Pam Woods. Page 149 Left: Mrs. Janet Timms and Mrs. Edith Charping, b ookkeepers, check final totals. Right: Mrs. Florence Thompson, manager, and Mrs Hazel Evans, check out a book shipment. Lower right: Miss Sherry Smith, cashier, cashes a check for Susan Pitts. 148 Business Administrator Business Office 149 Their job is to inform the public about AC The crew up on third floor has their work cut out for them. They raise money, keep in touch with alumni and friends through mail outs and other means, and proclaim AC ' s progress in all areas through the media. They also maintain good relations with the public and South Carolina Bap- tist. Mr. Walter Dahlgren, director of Devel- opment, heads up the group which in- cludes printing and mailing, alumni rec- ords, communications, news, public rela- tions and hospitality. It takes the com- bined efforts of all to be successful, espe- cially with a building program in progress. New equipment and work grant stu- dents aid in the efficient operations. Top: Mr. Walter Dahlgren (right), director of devel- opment, discusses fund raising with Mr. William Lim- ing, fund raiser for Erskine College. Left: Mr. Dahlgren checks out a project with Ms. Regina Looper, secretary. Right: Mr. John Willis, director of communications, edits film for a recruiting com- mercial. 150 Development Bj9S ft ' " ' is Top: Mrs. Ada Meeks, alumni affairs and social secretary, discusses alumni day coverage and pic- tures with Mrs. Agnes Raney, news service director. Left: Mrs. Martha Powell, printing and mailing of- fice, and Mrs. Pat Stegall, IBM secretary, familiarize themselves with the new folder inserter machine. Right: Mrs. Raney and student helper, Gail Craw- ford, refer to the computer book for dean ' s list recipi- ents. Public Relations 151 Helping students develop is aim of dean The goal of the office of Student Devel- opment is to assure the greatest possible attainment of intellectual, social, and spiritual growth. Realizing the importance of student life outside the classroom, dean Richard Franklin and his staff coor- dinate activities to enhance the life of each student. With the counseling center, the de- partment organized several enjoyable weekend retreats to enhance personal growth. Among their other contributions were a series of seminars to meet per- sonal needs of the students. Top: Mrs. Eunice Thorne, secretary helps Jim Watson count the money from machines in the Tro- jan room. Center: Mr. Franklin discusses prob- lems in the Mens dorms with Buddy Shearer and John White. Bottom: Mr. Franklin works on next year ' s Columns budget. 152 Dean of Student Development ? §gk Versatility is one of her many attributes Her pleasing disposition, along with her ability to understand and enable students to cope with problems, are only a few of her attributes. Primarily in charge of residential living and creating interest among students, Mrs. Willis has a variety of duties. She works closely with the deans of men and women, as well as with residential directors and advisors. Striving to make the dormitories a pleasant place for students to live in, she has close contact with the students, be- coming a personal friend to each of them. Top: Mrs. Carol Willis presides at the calendar planning meeting with Mr. Charles Lawson and Ms. Shebra Wortherly. Center: Residential housing is discussed by Mrs. Mary Shooter, Mrs. Carol Willis and Mr. Charles Lawson. Bottom: Mrs. Carol Willis and a student remember a humorous chapel pro- gram. Close relations with students eases her job Probably one of the most active indi- viduals on campus, Ms. Shebra Wortherly has the demanding responsibility of co- ordinating student activities at AC. From organizing intramurals to overseeing the Trojan Room, Shebra brings a freshness and vitality to everything she does. As sponsor for the Social Board, she assists in planning dances, concerts, movies and other special activities. But more than anything she is a " pal " to AC students. Her jovial, friendly nature and warm philosophy of life reach out to everyone she meets. Top: Stacy Kirby and Shebra Wortherly display their spoon playing ability at coffeehouse. Center: Shebra and members of the social board plan varied activities for students. Left: Her outgoing personality is an asset to Ms. Wortherly as she coordinates student activities. Right: Shebra re- minds players to keep their arms extended while playing field hockey, a new intramural sport at AC. Aggressive staff aids enrollment at AC Handling the multitude of questions asked by prospective students and their parents is just one of the numerous re- sponsibilities of the efficient admissions staff at AC. With some student assistance and a lot of determination, these hard working individuals keep Anderson Col- lege filled with students by answering a multitude of letters, visiting high schools, and making personal contacts. Open houses are held periodically for prospective students and the admissions office correlates the day ' s activities, which include seminars in specific interest areas, question and answer sessions, and a guided tour of the campus. Top: Daniel Abel, Mrs. Jean Alewine, admissions director, and Karen Smith discuss an idea for recruit- ing new students. Center: Mrs. Bobbie Snipes, secretary, keeps the office running smoothly. Right: Mrs. Brenda Owens, counselor, leaves on a re- cruiting trip. Lower left: Ms. Lee Easley, counselor, assists Ginger Switzer and Jane Hair with recruiting materials. Admissions 155 Financial aid is beneficial to students Making it possible for a large number of students to attend college without undue financial burden is the job of Mr. Jim Owens, director of Financial Aid, and his staff. Handling federal and state grants, loans, work-study programs and several scholarship programs are all part of the Financial Aid office. Working with stu- dents to compute need and contribution is also important. Mr. Owens is assisted by Mrs. June Cantrell, Mrs. Ola Gray and students. Top: Director Jim Owens and assistant Mrs. June Cantrell work on a report. Left: Mrs. Ola Gray and student assistant Pattie Dempsey complete a proj- ect. Right: " Happy birthday, Jim! " Bottom: Mr. Owens checks out all channels ot eligibility for stu- dents. 1 56 Financial Aid - Kidd helps students find identity New ideas, versatility, an abundance of patience; these are just a few of the necessary qualities that a chaplain at a small Baptist college needs. Sandy Kidd has all of these, and many more. For many students, Mr. Kidd has be- come an intimate friend who shares freely of his wisdom. He never turns away a student with a problem. He has certainly shown his fresh, new ideas in working with campus ministries. A fighter in many ways; he has battled many obstacles and come out winning. Sandy Kidd has proven that he ' s the right man for his job at AC. Top: Mr. Kidd maintains a sincere and con- cerned attitude when discussing student mat- ters. Left: Judith Washington and Mr Kidd make lock-in plans. Right: Mr. Kidd conducts the out- side worship services for a retreat. Chaplain 157 Top: Dr. Jim Whitlow conducts a group awareness session. Right: A new student learns of the opporti nities that the Counseling Center offers from Dr Robert Richardson. Left: While on a retreat to Broadstone in Boone, North Carolina, Dr. Whitlow listens to problems of hiking companions. " Growth is main objective of ACs 158 Counseling Center Counseling Center The Counseling Center continues to grow in reputation and service. More four-year and two-year colleges want to discuss specifics of the effective program at Anderson College. Dr. Robert Richardson and Dr. Jim Whitlow, AC ' s two full-time counselors, are completing their second year of operating the center which offers five types of counseling to the 1 100 students — personal, academic and vocational counseling, group sessions and special programs, which are free. To help students develop and under- stand their values, groups of 14 to 16 meet on a volunteer basis to discuss self-awareness, value clarification, decision-making, assertiveness training, communication skills and anxiety man- agement. Special seminars are held during the year and personal growth retreats are taken to increase interpersonal relation- ships. Curriculum and transfer planning are other aspects of the Counseling Cen- ter. Top left: Dr. Richardson explains an idea to Mrs. Martha Clark, secretary. Top right: Dr. Whitlow and Betsy Ball discuss a survey. Center: Dr. Richardson gives Al Mcintosh details on transfer- ring. Bottom: Dr. Whitlow conducts an assertive training session on campus. Resident counselor aids male residents The funny man behind the desk is Charles Lawson, director of Men ' s Resi- dential Living, whose jovial expression and optimistic outlook are very familiar to AC men. Mr. Lawson ' s job encompasses numerous responsibilities, from handling room assignments to working out per- sonal difficulties among male resident students. Often seen in such capacities as traffic ticket officer or fire alarm reg- ulator, Mr. Lawson is always ready to share a joke and helping hand. His serv- ice is invaluable to Anderson College men. Top: Randy Elrod, resident assistant in North Rouse dormitory; Terry Tritt, men ' s resident advisor, discuss a problem with Mr. Charles Lawson. Left: Lisa Dempsey, secretary, finds Mr. Lawson to be congenial and considerate in dealing with men ' s dor- mitory living at AC. Right: Mike King and Mr. Lawson enjoy a rap session during lunch in the dining room. 160 Residential Counselor Patie tce ecL e te fraa i te jo Listening to students with patience and an open mind, Mrs. Mary Shooter fulfills the position of Women ' s Residential Liv- ing Director. Coping with problems that occur within the dormitories, arranging housing for females, and serving as sponsor of the Women ' s Council are among her varied duties. Striving to become a personal friend with each student, Mrs. Shooter finds this aspect of her job a pleasant one. Top: During a council meeting, Mrs. Shooter listens to a suggestion. Left: Jan Vice, Mrs. Shooter ' s secre- tary, confers with her about a letter to be typed. Right: Mrs. Shooter takes a well-deserved rest while on a Campus Ministry retreat. Women ' s Residential Living 161 Three new trustee officers are elected Trustees play an important role on any college campus. They govern policies, in- troduce ideas and see that all goes well. Electing a new president was the most important accomplishment announced by trustees at the January news conference. New officers were elected and new trustees approved by the S.C. Baptist Convention were introduced at their first meeting. The steering committee, who made the presidential selection, was composed of Mrs. James Howard, Rev. Charles Shacklette, Rev. Bobby Morrow, Mr. Kenneth Vickery and Mr. T. Ree McCoy. Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting president, led the trustees during the first semester. ■ mi 1 162 Trustee Page 162 Top: Dr. Paul Talmadge, acting presi- dent, and Mr. Robert Wynn, board chairman, dis- cuss trustee business. Bottom: Seated (l-r) Dr. Vernon Jeffords, Dr. W. B. Williams, Mrs. James Howard, Rev. Charles Shacklette, Mr. Robert Wynn, Mr. Kenneth Vickery, Mrs. Edward Byrd, Mrs. Henry Branyon, and Mr. Roy C. McCall. Standing: Mr. T. Ree McCoy, Mr. Gerald Wallace, Mr. David Van- diver, Rev. J. K. Lawton, Jr., Mr. William Brown, Rev. Bobby Morrow, Dr. Eddie Rickenbaker, Mr. J. T. Rice, and Mr. Pat Baughman. Page 163 Top: New trustees are Dr. Eddie Ric- kenbaker, Mr. J. T. Rice, Mr. Roy C. McCall, and Dr. Vernon Jeffords. Absent was Mr. Samuel Thrift. Center: New officers are Mr. Robert Wynn, chair- man; Rev. Charles Shacklette, vice-president; and Mr. Kenneth Vickery, secretary. Bottom: Three re- tiring trustees who received plaques for dedicated service included Dr. W. L. Gaillard, Rev. James Crocker, and Mr. Reese Fant. Trustees 163 .Students utilize library facility Top: Miss Annie F. Blackman. librarian, checks on a book order. Left: A student casually looks to see if she has the right book. Right: With the aid of Mrs. Brenda DuBois, assistant librarian, this student searches for a special book. Serving as the heart of the academic life at AC, the impressive Olin D. Johnston Memorial Library sits in quiet grandeur on the edge of the college campus. Housing numerous additives to academic success, including an excently co-ordinated Reading and Study Skills Center and the Lilly Strickland Music al- cove, the library offers thousands of vol- umes of research and fictional material for learning and entertainment. Periodicals, microfilm, paintings, recordings and mus- ical scores are all included in the program headed by Miss Annie Blackman and her efficient staff. The quiet, secluded atmosphere of the library makes it an excellent location for studying, offering the students the finest facilities around. 164 Top left: Much of Mrs. Mary Ann Chamblee ' s timeis spent in the work room. Top right: The majestic building symbolizes academic splendor. Lower Right: Mrs. Barbara Garrison checks for overdue books. Left: Miss Dora Hancock enjoys her contact with students. Library 165 rt Department attracts mang majors From participation in the Fine Arts Fes- tival on campus to the showing of student work at Erskine College, the AC Art De- partment continues to advance the growth of the fine arts division. Having opportunities to view works of well-known painters, students combine what they see with the practical knowl- edge gained in the classroom and studio to arrive at their own individual style of art. They take trips and help with projects. A highlight of the year was a trip to New York during Spring break. They exhibited their work several times a year. " You ' ve gotta have art " is the slogan and the 155 stu- dents believe it. Top: Carrolanne Busby checks with Dr. " Chuck " McCarter on her art history test grade. Left: Jeff Brown puts finishing touches on his frame before stretching the canvas. Right: Mrs. Susan Wooten, instructor, discusses a preliminary sketch with Jes- sie Baker and Charles Williams in art lab. 166 Art Department THREE IPILATS PRODUCED Three productions have been pre- sented during the year under the direction of Mr. Jack Bilbo, head of AC ' S speech and theatre department for the past year. Mr. Bilbo provides inspiration for his students during long rehearsals and in class. He also stresses the importance of communicating with one another in real life or on the stage. The first production was Agatha Christ- ie ' s mystery, " The Mousetrap, " presented in November. The February play, " Star Spangled Girl, " the first play ever per- formed over three times at AC, was staged six times. The third play in April was " Screwtape. " Top left: Ron Bentley warns De bbie Porter that any of the hotel ' s guests could be dangerous in " The Mousetrap. " Top right: Shanna Sellers and Jeff Cheney argue in " Star-Spangled Girl. " Center: In- spector Trotter, played by Mr. Jack Bilbo. AC ' S theatre director, talks to Debbie Porter, while John Willis, major, and Rick Whiten, look on. Bottom: A scene from " Star-Spangled Girl " shows angry Jeff Cheney threatening Doug Bright if he doesn ' t go to work. Theatre Department 167 musig juiajor£jittragted to jig From virtually every viewpoint, the music department was " on the go " all year. With an increase in freshman music majors coming into a department crowded with returning students, addi- tional classes and varied programs pro- vided new opportunities. Mr. Perry Carroll, department head, of- fers instrumental instruction to music ma- jors, conducted the wind ensemble and stage band, Jubal ' s Brass, and the In- nerACtion Singers. Returning from sabbatical, Mr. Bill Bridges led the excellent choir. With his wife, Anita, who also teaches organ and piano, they took the group on a successful Spring tour. Applied piano, theory, and ear training are taught by Mr. James Clark and Mrs. Anita Brown. Mr. James Rogers teaches voice part-time. 168 Music Department Page 1 68 Top: Mr. Perry Carroll, department head, is happy when he is surrounded by musical instru- ments. Left: Mrs. Anita Bridges, organ teacher, instructs Cindy Westbrook. Right: Mr. James Clark, piano instructor, takes his music seriously. Page 169 Top left: Mrs. Anita Jubin Brown believes in perfection and Ralph McCullough agrees with her. Top right: Voice instructor Mr. James Rogers and Patti Rumsey agree that singing is fun. Bottom: Mr. Bill Bridges, choral director, challenges Charles Allen to give " it his best. " 169 Music Department SPEECH CLASS IEENEIP IICIIAIL The Department of Speech and Theatre is again under new direction this year. Mr. Jack Bilbo began his duties in the fall and worked exten- sively to strengthen the department. The art of communication was stressed in classes on publicspeaking. Each student was required to do five speeches on various subjects. Each speech was done in one of several dif- ferent styles, including informative, persuasive, and demonstrative. The rules of debate were also discussed. Besides drama classes, interested students were able to participate in three major productions throughout the year. Acting knowledge, as well as the technical aspect of drama, were primary objectives. Top: Mr. Bilbo presents a model speech to the class. Right Alicia Owens concentrates to convey the message of her speech to the class. Left: Mr. Bilbo points out the basic principles of a good speech. 170 Speech and Theatre r enqlish necessary Pop Spanning centuries of literary his- tory and combining the liberal strict- ness of earlier times with conservative explorations of modern authors, the English department reaches every AC student headed for graduation. Beginning with a thorough examina- tion of grammar and its incorporation into the development of good writing style, the department seeks to familiarize the students with the writ- ten and spoken aspects of our native language. From here, thestudents may choose among courses offered in American and British Literature. The department is headed by Mr. Dennis James, who co-ordinates the efforts of many highly talented indi- vidual instructors, each with his own techniques, but each considering the student as primary in importance. Top left: Mr. Dennis James, English department head, silently reflects registration. Top right: Mr. Charles Horner calculates grades after a major test. Bottom: Students await the return of Dr. Frank Bonner ' s American Literature exam. English 171 Top right: Mrs. Margaret Wooten informs students that her English class is full. Mrs. Faye Cowan double checks her source of information prior to class. Lower right: Dr. Frances Mims helps a student during registration. Lower left: Dr. Brena Walker ponders the subject of a student ' s essay. 172 English ac students get cne6it The AC Colonials, composed of 20 stu- dents and Mrs. Pat Mulligan, history pro- fessor at AC, participated in a 14-day tour of 14 New England and Mid-Atlantic states as part of the American Heritage Study tours which began three years ago at AC. Participants received academic credit for American history or American litera- ture for making the trip. A highlight of the trip was Washington, D.C., where Senator Strom Thurmond and Con- gressman Butler Derrick met personally with the group. States visited included North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, Washington, Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, New York, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Maine. Mrs. Sarah Greer, English professor, assisted in planning the tour. Top left: Mr. Randy Jackson joins the English De- partment faculty. Top right: Mrs. Sarah Greer en- joys her association with students. Bottom: AC Colonials pose on Capitol steps with Senator Strom Thurmond during study tour. English 173 Energetic instructor enlivens course Parlez-vous francais? Even the begin- ning student becomes thoroughly en- grossed in French with Department head Mrs. Shirley Jacks, as instructor. Genuinely interested in her students, Mrs. Jacks enjoys working and studying, and she encourages them to do the same. Her enthusiasm rouses even the most lethargic student. She makes every sec- ond count. Students learn to perfect pronunciation through laboratory periods each week. Top left: Mrs. Shirley Jacks and lab assistant Sandy Smith watch over the lab. Top right: Mrs. Jacks, French instructor, dictates part of an exam to Elaine Langley. Bottom: Mrs. Jacks listens while students participates in the lab. 174 French Department Past events are explored in history wmh Many students regard history as a dull and tedious subject in which they are forced to memoriTe long lists of obscure names and dates and places. AC ' s history professors, however, realize that history is the real and exciting drama of life itself. Mr. Henry von Hasseln, department head, has been teaching history for 31 years and is thoroughly versed in the sub- ject. Details of his foreign travels add interest. Dr. Al Meredith makes the panoranic events of Western civilization come alive in the classroom through his fascinating lectures. His enthusiasm for history is contagious, and his students often enjoy the discussions. Mrs. Pat Mul- ligan teaches American History with inci- sive wit and candor. She makes the events of the nation ' s past 200 years seem as relevant and exciting as the news. Top: Mrs. Mulligan ' s knowledge and wit appeal to students. Left: Mr. von Hasseln includes humor in his class. Right: Dr. Meredith gives one of his long — but interesting — lectures. History Department 175 Varied communications are studied The mass media and how it is rapidly changing is taught in journalism. Differ- ent theories concerning the media are presented to the student. Reporting, as well as advertising, and other facets of journalism are explored. Students gain practical experience by working on campus publications. It is a requirement of the course that each stu- dent submit two articles to the school newspaper, the Echoes. Field trips and outside guests also add to the student ' s knowledge about the Top: Students await instructions from Dr. Walker for a major test. Left: Dr. Brena Walker types out her syllabus for the Journalism il class. Right: Dr. Walker hands out a new study guide for the Mass Media class. 176 Journalism Intense studies in the government and its functions are conducted in Political Science classes. Current events in today ' s government are a major part of the course. Instructors Henry von Hasseln and Mrs. Pat Mulligan encourage student involvement during Supreme Court rulings, as well as new amendments and laws are analyzed. Each governmental branch is studied in detail and students gain a better under- standing of the government. Top: Mrs. Pat Mulligan aids a student as he pre- pares to sign up for her class. Lower left: Mr. Henry von Hasseln encourages questions after class time. Lower right: Senator Strom Thurmond visited on campus first semester. Political Science 177 mmraoa m as m Psychology attempts to give the stu- dent an insight into the many varying as- pects of the field and also enables him (or her) to live a useful and satisfying life. These aspects are examined through courses offered in General Psychology, Child Growth and Development, Adoles- cent Growth and Development, and Per- sonal Adjustment. A success seminar stressing self- analysis, goal analysis, vocational testing and counseling, and academic counsel- ing and placement is offered. The seminar also helps students develop study skills. To understand and improve one ' s self is a major goal. Top: Dr. Eugene Mandrell serves as Psychology Department head. Left: Dr. Robert Richardson ex- plains a theory in his Success Seminar class. Right: Dr. Jim Whitlow takes time out from counseling to make a contact. Lower: Checking the roll is the first order of business in Mrs. Marion Mandrells class. 178 Psychology Department Reading improves skills Improving reading skills by concentra- tion on vocabulary and speed are the main objectives of the Reading Center. Small classes allow individualized atten- tion to each student by the instructors. Student skills are polished in a variety of ways. Through timed readings and reading for understanding, study habits are favorably altered. Led by Mrs. Betty Funk, Mrs. Kay Meredith and Mrs. Nancy Elliott are also instructors in the department. Top: Reading Department head, Mrs Betty Funk, assists one of her honors students in her classwork. right: Helping students individually, Mrs. Kay Meredith checks student ' s word lists. Left: Mrs. Nancy Elliott uses office time to go over individual class work with a student. Reading 179 Religion courses required For many, a new experience unfolds with the first course from the religion de- partment. The Bible now becomes a vast storehouse of profound philosophy and a guide line to the shaping of the entire por- tion of the history of the world as we know it. Mind stretching questions, sought after answers, basic geographical knowledge and insight into the relativity of the human race are all explored from the first Old Testament course to additional courses for church related vocation majors. The hopeful result is the achievement of basic biblical knowledge and apprecia- tion of the Bible, as well as development of spiritual maturity. Top: Dr. Robert Burks, department head, teaches his students facts about the Old Testament. Right: Mr. Fred Metts gets everything in order for registra- tion. Left: Mr. William Tisdale enjoys teaching the students religion. 180 Religion Top: Dr. Burks takes an interest in all his students. Lett: Dr. Stuart Sprague, a new religion teacher at AC, returns exams to students. Right: Mr. Sandy Kidd enjoys a rap session with some male athletes. Religion 181 Sociology department challenges student The complex relationships that form what we know as " society " are the basis for the study of sociology, one of the more popular social sciences on the AC campus. Offering a general course that explores many areas of the social world, as well as several more specific areas, the student is challenged to form an accurate view of society and his function toward making it work- able. The department is headed by Dr. Carl English with other instruction given by Dr. Marshall Tribble. Left: Dr. Carl English lectures to his Social Prob- lems class. Right: Known as one of the more vibrant teachers on the AC campus is Dr. Mar- shall Tribble. Bottom: Department head Dr. Carl English always finds time for a joke during office hours. 182 Sociology Creative professor challenges student Introducing a foreign language can be difficult, but for Spanish students at AC, it becomes an interesting and chal- lenging experience, largely due to the creative thinking of Dr. Samuel Arguez. Beginning with basic grammatical studies and simple vocabulary, stu- dents progress to short compositions and interpretation. Second year stu- dents continue mastery of the lan- guage by reading Spanish literature and presenting oral conversations. Top: Dr. Samuel Arguez is the chairman of the Spanish Department. Left: Lynn Sanders is pleased with her vocabulary exam grade. Bot- tom: Dr. Arguez and Ellen Atkinson pause to converse about grades. ■ 1,-4 L " " ' . :-,-;- . «: Spanish 183 Ifaiwy nighfi: funny day i Astronomy offers students a broader understanding of the celestial system to students enrolled in the course. Basic concepts are taught about the solar system and the universe. Students gain practical experience in a night lab that meets weekly. They learn to use as- tronomical equipment and record and analyze their observations. In October astronomy students ob- served a solar eclipse with the aid of in- structor Robert Fries. He strives to simplify the complex course for students whose background in this area is limited. Top left: Marty Cooke and Terry Tritt aid Mr. Fries while setting up the telescope for viewing sun spots. Top right: Students observe a solar eclipse. Bot- tom: Mr. Fries offers outside help to student Tony Blackwell. 184 Astronomy Department Biology affects everyone ' s life Exploring the exciting world of animals and plants, their habitats, patterns of life, and their varying forms, from the micros- copic level to actual visible size, the biol- ogy department opens a door into fas- cinating worlds that hold the key to life itself. The department emphasizes prac- tical observation and experience by ac- tual experimentation in well-equipped laboratories. Combining the talents of Mr. Robin Kel- ley, department head, Dr. Jerry Clonts, Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor and Mr. Stephen Burns, the department meets the needs of many science students, providing valu- able insight into the things that lie behind life ' s cycle. Top left: Dr. Jerry Clonts finishes typing out a quiz for his Biology class. Top right: Mr. Stephen Burns is known around campus as a youthful, vibrant in- structor. Center: Nancy Couch gets help in disec- tion from Mr. Robin Kelley, head of the department. Bottom: Mrs. Betty Pryor returned second semes- ter after a leave of absence. flip, lab hell if udentfi Chemistry is more than a series of lec- tures at AC. Students learn a great deal about their subject in lab or on field trips to such places as Dow Badische and Owens Corning Fiberglas. The lab is well-equipped for research and safety. Instruments used in lab in- clude electric valences, a spectronic 20, and added this year are PH meters. Lab safety is emphasized with eye washes, fire extinguishers, a fire blanket and a safety shower in cases of emergency. New display cabinets have been added to the second floor of Watkins for the ben- efit of the science department. All chemistry classes are taught by Dr. Alice Fay. Organic chemistry is offered during the summer. Left: Chemistry instructor Mr. Louis Fay explains a formula for a lab. Right: Chemistry students take advantage of lab time to gain new insights into chemistry. Bottom: Dr. Alice Fay checks chemicals for the correct lab procedure. 186 Chemistry MaTH LSB aiDS STUQEflTS The addition of a new math lab highligh- ted the year for the math department, with the C S Bank in Anderson donating some tapes and cassettes on banking to the lab. The math department has classes to accommodate every student ' s level from Developmental Algebra to Statistics. There are also special math classes for elementary education, fashion merchan- dising, and business education students. Mr. Odell Short, the department head, emphasized that the primary purpose of the math department is to give each stu- dent the preparation he needs to enter any four year college. Top: Mr. Odell Short, department head, looks over the semester ' s plan. Center: Being helpful to stu- dents is an attribute of Dr. Don Campbell. Left: Mr. Glen Hughey directs activities in the new math lab. Bottom: Mr. Randy Dill is willing to go the second mile when students show a genuine interest. w 1 ■ Students observe surroundings Understanding what makes the phys- ical world function with accuracy and smoothness is the objective of AC ' s fine physical science department. Through experimentation and the compiling of theorems and ideas from other experimental data, students geta first hand look at what lies behind commonly accepted principles in as- tronomy, physics, basic chemistry, and geology. Top left: Mr. Fries and Derrick Mattison see eye- to-eye on a subject. Top right: Terry Tritt and Marty Cooke observe as Mr. Fries explains a for- mula. Bottom: Physical science students enjoy a field trip. 188 Physical Science Business world is examined by classes " We try to make the business educa- tion classes relevant and exciting through a fast-hitting multi-media pre- sentation. Students learn from a wide variety of approaches including films, tape cassettes, and lectures " , says Dr. Richard Gallagher, department head. John Boyte, who teaches economics and accounting, concentrates on de- veloping his students ' awareness of the free enterprise system. He said, " According to national polls, the ma- jority of people are illiterate in terms of understanding economic matters. " The major new development in the department is the growing number of female business students. " We got more girls this semester than ever be- fore, " Dr. Gallager said, " and I think that ' s great! " Top: Mr. John Boyte explains a problem to a confused student. Left: Dr. Richard Gallagher, chairman of the business department, is in his office between classes available to students who need help. Right: Pausing between classes, Dr. Gallagher and Mr. Boyte discuss the new club for business majors, Phi Beta Lambda. Business Administration 189 Education provides experience Learning from others while teaching them is the result that students achieve when they gain practical experience in the Education Orientation class. Teaching at local elementary schools under supervision from the classroom instructor, students begin to prepare for entry into the educa- tional field. Students are responsible for lesson plans as well as all activities within the classroom. Students receive a rewarding, en- riching experience. Top: Dr. Marshall Tribble assists a student in planning her schedule. Left: An Anderson Col- lege student helps as an aide at Whitehall Elementary. Right: Dr. Tribble ' s assistant pre- pares to give student handouts. 190 Education Orientation Business Education helps students The Business Education Department trains students in skills needed for the business world. Included in the curriculum are three levels of typing, shorthand, office ma- chines and records management, office practice, business communications and medical office practice. A student who plans to work after at- tending AC for a year may receive a one-year certificate at commencement. Those earning an associate of arts de- gree are required to follow rigid require- ments and attend two years. Many prac- tice hours are spent in the afternoons and evenings preparing for daily assignments. Students are well-prepared for jobs in all areas of business by Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, Mrs. Ruth Boyte, and Mrs. Frankie Childress. Top: Mrs. Ruth Boyte makes a suggestion to Pam Cox on a daily assignment. Left: Mrs. Kathryn McGregor is head of the department. Right: Mrs. Frankie Childress lectures to her Business Educa- tion class. Business Education 191 Fashion Merchandising is one of the fastest growing departments on campus. Two additional classes were added each semester this year to meet the demands of the students. Two new part-time instructors were ad- ded: Mr. John Eubanks, who teaches interior design in night school, and Mrs. Annette Buchanan, who assists with foods and clothing. Classroom requirements are only part of the course. Students take field trips, hear speakers and help conduct projects such as the Fashion Fair. FM majors not only study fashion cy- cles, but salesmanship, advertising, dis- play management and textiles. Many stu- dents are now holding positions in large, reputable businesses in nearby cities as buyers, decorators, art coordinators and sales and advertising personnel. Interior design is a favorite among stu- dents. Top: Mrs. Mary Martin, department head, checks FM workbook assignments. Lett: Betsy Grier asks Mrs. Martin ' s opinion in selecting a pattern for the Fashion Fair. Right: Ann Guy and Loleather Underwood assist Mrs. Annette Buchanan in foods lab. 192 Fashion Merchandising Department Room 108 in Watkins Teaching Center is a busy place. Here the aroma of foods cooking and the buzzing of the sewing machines drift through the halls. Class- room c hatter and faculty lectures also add to the activity in the suite of rooms. Courses in basic and advanced cloth- ing, foods, interior design, management and budgeting for effective living are of- fered. Field trips and projects added variety and helped to stimulate interest among students. They viewed a fashion show at Rich ' s department store in Atlanta, Geor- gia, and learned to make Christmas deco- rations at the local Duke Power Compa- ny ' s office. Students also assisted with the state fashion fair held April 8 on cam- pus. The primary purpose of the department is to give the student a good foundation for further college work and provide devel- opmental instruction. Home Economics 193 dfoact e zlt a6-ct ait ti e ed The body, with its internal and exter- nal influences and its reaction to these, is the primary subject for students in the Health Department. The department brings out a number of important factors in health educa- tion, including the study of the body systems, diseases that effect the sys- tems, nutrition, and physical fitness. Drugs, accidents, pollution, and en- vironmental hazards are viewed as they relate to personal and community health. First aid techniques are also presented. Top: Booker Washington and Mr. Southerland exchange karate jokes. Bottom: Mr. Southerland discusses an exam grade with Teresa Cochran. 194 Health Department 07(2 claret elct at tem4,o t Drill training sessions, military de- fense, first aid, and marching tech- niques are all part of the extensive training and preparation offered to cadets through the ROTC program at Anderson College given in co- operation with the Clemson University program. Abiding by strict codes of discipli- nary conduct in such areas as dress and attendance of duty, students get a taste of military life from either the Army or Air Force programs. Classes for both branches are held at Clemson University. Qualified members of the Army ROTC program are eligible for mem- bership in the Pershing Rifle Corps at Clemson. This group takes part in parades and drill competition. Top: A Clemson ROTC instructor quizzes an AC student on a lecture. Bottom: AC student Kevin Colson closely observes his instructor. ROTC 195 a» ftoQg 3 co rau iuii jji Variety is a good word to describe the physical education department at AC. A quick glance over the class schedule shows a number of different courses planned to offer interest and enjoyment to the many different classes. After determining the basic skills level, instructors work with each student to build ability. Successful completion often re- sults in more physically fit bodies, while at the same time provides a carry-over sport for the future. Regular semester courses include ten- nis, basketball, bowling, rollerskating, weight-lifting, karate, swimming, slimnas- tics and golf. Snow skiing is offered during the Christmas break. Top: Tammy Pelfrey keeps score in bowling as Bob Findley and John Rhodes look on. Center: Barry Reynolds and friend try partner skating in class. Right: Coach Southerland instructs Pam Wood in back skating. Lower left: Form is an impor- tant part of the techniques of bowling. Lower right: Scott Hines concentrates on the pins as he re- leases the ball. Top: Coach Frankie Porter ' s slimnastics class exercise with situps. Center: Coach Bitsy Pickens looks in on her " little Marshall " between her tennis classes. Left: David Thompson observes Lynn Jennings ' perfect five. Right: Coach Southerland nstructs Rick Moon in a karate move as Mr. Fay looks on. P.E. Department 197 " " - Night school aids in various ways It ' s a whole new place after dark with the beginning of night school! The Evening Division of academic life at Anderson College has opened still another door of educational op- portunity to students and people of the Anderson community. Students with problems in schedul- ing often find an alternative to regular hours by taking a course at night. Many majors classes are offered in the even- ing. Adults who wish to attend classes while holding down jobs are continu- ally taking advantage of this excellent opportunity. The Evening Division is still another aspect of the great academic program at AC. Top: Mr. William Moorhead instructs Business Law at AC ' S night school. Bottom: Dr. Welch, night school instructor at AC lectures to one of his classes. 198 Night School Night School 199 Resident Advisors ease dorm life pains Top: Dormitory advisors are Mrs. Virginia Scott, Mrs. Carol Willis, assistant dean of student de- velopment; Mrs. Mary Shooter, Director of Wo- men ' s Residential Living; Bobby Seville, Terry Tritt, Charles Lawson, Director of Men ' s Resi- dential Living; and Italia de Sousa. Left: Regina Looper, resident advisor, takes a coke break in the canteen. Right: Mrs. Teresa Lewin and Mrs. West become better acquainted during their free time. 200 Staff Top left: Martha Woodcock doesn ' t seem to mind Nurse Betty Cathey ' s shot. Top right: ARA Manager Connie Branch enjoys a session with Ronald Kelly and Mrs. Christine Moorhead. Lower left: Being helpful is Mrs. Betsy Latham ' s aim as PBX operator. Right: Mrs. Virginia Scott renders a valuable service. Staff 201 Campus maintenance is a necessity A well-kept campus is not something that merely happens. It takes hard work and continuous efforts on the part of the entire maintenance crew to maintain beautiful grounds. There is also much more to be done. They build, repair, redo and replace whatever needs attention, the house- keepers also contribute valuable services to the college as they do their daily jobs and extra assignments. Top left: Supervisor Olin Padgett repairs air con- ditioner. Top right: Foreman Wilbur Loskoski shoulders his responsibilities. Center: Johnny Fleming and Dale Erb repair a damaged table. Lower left: Cliff Dutton finds it takes four to make it run. Lower right: Johnny Hodges replaces bulbs in chandlier while Hamp Dutton supports the ladder. ja%S Maintenance Staff 203 ►-«.■ .It : S B ♦ m ■ ;C3fl t- Ak » —■ » v T jL. Vn| 204 Classes CLA55 Classes 205 Marilee Ann Abel Lucy Elizabeth Abercrombie OPHOMORE5 James Eddie Adams Lora Elizabeth Addison Dickie Ray Alexander Charles Lewis Allen Mary Elizabeth Anderson Karen Ashley Ellen Darlene Atkinson Cynthia Louise Atwell 206 Sophomore Class Karen Lynn Bagwell Pamela Jean Bain David Wayne Baldwin Dennis Calhoun Bannister, Jr. f)55UME LEADERSHIP PIT AC Cynthia Lee Barr Mark Steven Barrett For returning students, coming back to AC was like returning to a familiar way of life. Many students felt like they were at home again and reunions with friends and faculty were joyous events. But everything was not the same, and sophomores soon found that some orien- tation was necessary for them as well. New parking regulations, new rooms, dif- ferent teachers and a whole new class of freshmen added modification and interest to established ways of life. The security from previous experience mixed with the excitement of newness to make the return to Anderson memorable for the returning students. Page 206 Kari Beth Burks, Sophomore class pres- ident, is a vital link to the sophomore class. Page 207 Student support is an important part of the Anderson College tennis team. Sjif r Cynthia Frances Beasley LIMK5 VITP1L TO f)C5 CHfllM Phillip Alan Bishop Randolph Nicholson Boatwright Patricia Diane Bobo George Knox Boggs Donna Lynn Bowen Kathryn Hollis Boyd Pamela Dianne Bradberry Gregory Keith Branyon Jane Nix, Cindy Deadwyler, and Kay Boyd share a laugh with friends. Sheryl Ann Broome Cynthia Ann Brown 208 Sophomore Class Myrtis Lynn Brown Patricia Faye Brown Robert Scott Bruce Tony Elmer Buffington Ted Frank Burdette Kari Beth Burks Carrolanne Busbee Karen Olene Cabe Melvin Ray Campbell Tony Blake Campbell Phyllis Ellen Cantrell Vicki Ann Carlton Sophomore Class 209 Angela Joan Cash Randall Bruce Cathey James Carlisle Cauthen Evette Chapman BREfiK 5: _afcZ» MS- jam m 4. William Allen Church Robin Adair Clark Thomas Bradley Cleveland 210 Sophomore Class ■_ J? Lesli Clonmger Teresa Marie Cochran Steve Wesley Collins Clarence Randall Compton FROM IT PILL Built up tension is released through a friendly game of touch football on front campus. Pamela Marie Cook Martin Wayne Cooke Sophomore Class 211 LEISURE THE VfiLUfiBLE Alan Edward Cooper Nancy Montez Couch Bruce Wayne Crocker Marsha Jean Cromer John Arvin Dacus III Thomas Ray Darragh, Jr. % J M Deborah Grace Davenport Rhonda Ann Davis Studying, reading, and practicing are major aspects of student life at AC, but for everyone, there comes a time when it is necessary to break the drudgery and es- cape to a world of enjoyment and relaxa- tion. The beckon of a friend is usually all it takes to get up a quick game of touch football or some other athletic activity. The skateboard fad combines with the old favorite frisbee game to fill some vacant spots on campus for both participants and observers. Page 212 Scott Dickey displays determination while working on his tennis game. Page 213 Tommy Stuckey proves his skill. -■ " ■T. ' rr..v-; " .. .v 7 212 Sophomore Class ft lv x N v Terry Wayne Day Maria Patrice Dempsey William Cliff Drennon Dena Frances Driskell Bobbie Aretha Durham Patricia Malinda Dyson Sophomore Class 213 CP1MFU5 BEP1UTY EMJOYED Malcolm Wayne Eadon William Humphries Farmer, Jr. Richard Earl Ellis Robert Earle Findley Jenny Lynn Floyd Sharon Lavon Floyd Randy Lewis Elrod Karen Elaine Ethridge Stephanie Carole Flanders V Michael Wayne Fleming Wm ■ " 1 T t 9 , i • " ■ " i | Deborah Kaye Ford Elizabeth Ann Fowler 214 Sophomore Class BY 5TUDEMT5 ■ - ,- ■ ' .■ ■ .■ ' -.■ ■.» ■ Sheryl Ann Fowler Julie Elizabeth Fox Tom Richter, art student, uses his spare time to work on an art project. Terri Anne Fox Stephen Charles Foxworth Beverly Ann Frazier William Chitwood Fu se Carol Dailey Gable Gordon Lee Gaillard Robert Mark Gaillard Sophomore Class 215 Page 216 Nate Yarbrough gleams after her trium- phant catch. Page 217 " Where ' d the ball go? " Dianne Reel seems to be asking. Rita Dianne Gilliam Margaret Leigh Gladden Sheila Bonita Glenn James Douglas Good, Jr. Scarlette Leah Granger Betsy Denise Grier Nancy Ann Guy Wight West Hamilton 216 Sophomore Class WOMEN ACTIVE in 5PORT5 Elizabeth Ann Hartsell Carey Dwain Hattaway Donna Beth Haynie Mark Anthony Heaton Sharon Lynn Henderson Mark Furman Hendrix Tracey Leigh Hendrix Jones Milton Hickman, Jr. , : .j ■■ ■ ,v- i- ' vi ' ' y?ru s.i ew)zi Lff5TIMG FRIEP1D5HIP5 MADE Scott H. Hines » Howard Eugene Holland William McCrea Hovis Rhonda Lynn Howell William George Huggins Janice Ruth Hughes Louis Hallman Hunt III Christopher Imholz Kathleen Thomas Jackson 218 Sophomore Class Carol Ann Jarrett Charles Randy Jefferson Johnnie Elaine Johnson Susan Dale Johnson Michael Ben Johnston Harrison Franklin Jones Robert Edward Jones Linda Marie Jordan Page 218 Pam Fralix receives a bouquet of flow- ers after an afternoon of classes. Page 219 Bill Huggins and Ann Goodenough find that two heads are better than one. Carol Jean Joseph David Andrew Joseph Sophomore Class 219 ACTIVITIES ADD EXCITEMENT Dana Louise Kennington Kimberly Faith Keown Cynthia Lynn Kilgus Dinah Elizabeth King Michael Lanier King Randy Eugene Kirby William Stacy Kirby Lynn Turner Kirkland 220 Sophomore Class Miriam Mitchell watches a new step as she takes a break from square dancing. Sandra Gail Land Frances Louise Lathem Lynn Dolores LaTorre Mary Helen Lee Sophomore Class 221 Sherry Bridges Loftis David Marshall Looney Gay Elizabeth Love Terry Wesley Lowe Linda Denise McClain Gary Franklin McClellan Laurie Bird McCrackin Kimberly Ann McGinn Patricia Ann McNinch 222 Sophomore Class Mark Eugene McSwain Sylvia Magwood Wanda Lynn Marcus Earl Eugene Martin Marilyn L. Martin Robert Allen Martin A Dennis Terrel Matthews Julie Gail Matthews Sandra Dianne Mattress EXTRft $ NEEDED Free time from classes and studying at Anderson College provide countless op- portunities for students to become in- volved within the community. Students assume the responsibility of jobs and as a result, they miss an antici- pated event. However, there are advan- tages for jobs allow the students to have extra spending money during their " off hours. " While working in the Trojan Room, Judith Adams gives Reese Young his change. r h M Larry Merriweather Cindy Joyce Mimms Sophomore Class 223 BU5Y Df)Y5 ...5LEEPLE55 5 Miriam Darlene Mitchell Alvin Cecil Mitchum Darasa Moore Mary Elizabeth Moore Pamela Lynn Moore David Lee Morris Sheri Lea Mullinax Emmett Richard Murray Sharon Faye Murphy wA s l Susan Diane Myers i Amy Louetta Neal Leslie Ann Neighbour 224 Sophomore Class Pamela Jean Nichols Debra Charping tries to tackle a heavy homework assignment. Charlotte Jane Nix Mary Lucy O ' Dell Jenny Allen Opt Marianne Opt Alicia Diane Owens Alan Eugene Pace Curtis Jeffrey Pace David Dwight Page, Jr. Sophomore Class 225 PROBLEMS ALWAYS ARI5E William Lee Parker Sheila Marie Partain Ann Blake Pearce Adnenna Tonia Pinson Susan Lynn Pitts Nancy Deborah Porter Sherry Anne Porter Angela Dawn Powell Janet Marie Powell k -; ■ ' v faculty; 1 visitors and night school . parking only " ..- i 226 Sophomore Class It- Page 226 Dr. Marshall Tribble instructs Robin Clark and Terry Williams about parking rules Page 227 David Morris and Paul Herbert find reck- less driving can cause a problem. y k w f ' Norman Lesley Powell - ' - " . : K C r ss.r ' . -7. _. Barbara Jean Pruitt Teresa Elaine Richardson Thomas Warren Richter Jean Carter Ridenhnur Raymond Anthony Roache Claude Donald Rogers Patricia Carolyn Rumsey Danny Bradley Saylors Sophomore Class 227 50PH0M0RE UniTY PREVAILS Julie A. Saylors Elizabeth Ann Schofield Izonaer Layneigh Scott Nancy Ann Shand Leigh Ann Shelton John Samuel Shirley, Jr. Booker T. Simmons Deborah Diane Simmons Male students " ham it up " to see how many female eyes they can catch. Brenda Gail Simpson Susan Elaine Skelton 228 Sophomore Class Reginald Warren Small Billy Glenn Smith, Jr. Debra Lynn Smith Edward Findley Smith George Steven Smith John Smith Kathy Jo Smith Patti Jean Smith Sandra Hawkins Smith Sharon Lynn Smith Sherry Lynn Smith Cynthia Ruth Snipes Sophomore Class 229 DECISION FACED BY PILL Glenn Ward Stevens, Jr. Challisa Jean Stewart Brad William Strella Angela Denlse Strong 230 Sophomore Class Sherry Diane Taylor Jerry Wayne Thompson Claudia Elizabeth Tiller Randall B. Tillery Melanie Beth Timms Lee Ann Timmons Jo Ann Tipton Wayne McCrea Tisdale Sophomore Class 231 5TUDEMT5 GflIM MATURITY David Kaukaohu Trask II Judy Evelyn Tripp ■A. George Willie Turmon Teresa Lynn Turner Michael Aaron Tyner Loleather Underwood Robert Wayne Vass James Ricky Vaughn Patsy Mane Voyles 232 Sophomore Class Carol Elizabeth Waldrop Judy Lynn Walker Page 232 Sharon Gilbert seeks aid from Dr. Whit- low on furthering her education. Page 233 Sophomore Marilee Abel knows in which direction her life is heading. Judith Marian Washington Rayford Washington Edwina Lynn Watson Teresa Dianne Watson Tracey Ann Waugh Sarah Frances Welborn Lisa Harriett Wells Karen Adele Welter Sophomore Class 233 MIXED EMOTIOTI5 FILL MiriD5 Amy Gretchen White John Stone White Cheryl Elizabeth Whitt Tammy B. Wilbanks Filled with sadness of the rapidly passing year Kathy Woodham has memories of AC. Angela Jean Wilson Elaine Carol Wilson 234 Sophomore Class Mark Ronald Wimberly David Randall Witt Margaret Katherine Woodham Arthur McCollum Wray Charlotte Marie Wright Susan Lorraine Wyatt -11 I ■ l Denada Ann Yarbrough Elizabeth Renee Young Mary Ann Young Reese Henry Young Warren Eugene Young Beth Ann Zeigler Sophomore Class 235 FRESHMEN FIND HOME fit fiC The 1977-78 academic year brings to Anderson College the largest freshman class in its long history. The awkwardness of changing lifestyles is soon overcome and the newcomers take their places as contributing members of the AC family. Freshman are cordially greeted by a help- ful orientation staff and are given excel- lent opportunities to meet one another at numerous events. As classes begin, Sophomore-Freshmen relationships are strengthened, as well as those between faculty and students. This active class works hard and is an asset to campus life. Page 236 Anita West, a commuter, serves the freshman class as president. Page 237 Unable to " take it " another minute, Cathy Amick, Denise Davis and Elaine Langley es- cape from the pressures of class. Jesse Baker Michele Baldrick Betsy Ball Dee Ball Gwen Ballentine Daniel Abel Judith Adams Libby Alewine Tammy Alexander Charles Allen Cathy Amick Andy Anderson Rick Anderson Lynne Andrews Tony Applewhite Katherine Armstrong Janet Arnold 236 Freshman Class Duane Baltz Becky Barnes Jack Barnes Wayne Baskin Tanya Batson Mark Behr Dianne Bell Julie Bennett Rita Bishop Laura Biemann Randy Blakley Beth Blihovde John Bodiford Debbie Boggs Dennis Bolt Kevin Boslar Julie Brashier Steve Bridges Doug Bright Larry Briley Freshman Class 237 SOCIAL LIFE VITAL LINK OF Danny Broadwell Cindy Broom Debbie Broome Annette Brown Elizabeth Brown 238 Freshman Class fiC STUDENTS Page 238 Debbie Kugler smiles with relief after her last class. Page 239 Duane Baltz gets friend ' s support. Steve Cothran Eliza Cox Pam Cox Pam Craft Gail Crawford Freshman Class 239 FRESHMEN LEfiRM TO BUDGET Dale Cromer Karen Cromer Suzanne Crowder Beverly Crowe Susan Cudd James Culp Ray Daniel Elizabeth Davenport Teresa Davila Kathy Davis Cindy Deadwyler Lisa Dempsey Billy Dickerson Francis Dockery Mike Dorn Diane Dowis Libby Duncan Barbara Dunsmoor Ronnie DuPre Alison Earle 240 Freshman Class THEIR MOMEY Donna Gantt Cheri Garrett Greg Garrett Jeff Garrett Susan Garrett Freshman Class 241 SCHOOL INCREASES PRESSURES Hall Gladden Ann Goodenough Linda Graddy Lori Grahl Nancy Griffin Ginnie Grantland Ginger Graves Elizabeth Gray Randy Gray Kim Greene Tricia Gunnin Valerie Hadley Norman Hamilton Mitch Hammett Bryan Hamrick Lisa Hancock Susan Harbey Renee Harris Jacque Hartley Sandra Hastings Amy Hawley Susan Hay Linda Hayes Lynn Hazel Vicki Heard Libby Hembree Danny Henson Harriet Herlong Kim Hightower Chris Hill 242 Freshman Class Darrell Hill Don Hinton Rhonda Holcombe Horace Holden Ellen Holley Neel Hollis Robert Holman Robin Hood Eddie Huggins Phil Hughes Grant Hunter Cindy Huskey Kathy Hutchins Wayne Hutchinson Julie Jackson Lloyd Jackson Bob Jacques Lynn Jennings Keith Johnson Myra Johnson After some rough classes, Elaine Summerall and David St. Denny take an awaited break. Freshman Class 243 CREATIVITY IS ENCOURfiGED As the daily affairs of college life begin to become a burden, many students turn to creative endeavors to add a little spice to the usual routine. The friendly atmos- phere makes creativity inviting. Juggling and frisbees have been seen quite often, not to mention the favorite of most AC men and women touch football. Music students have had opportunities to work with Renaissance recorders as a un- ique form of musical expression. From macreme to model building, they ' re here at AC. With a look of concentration, Rick Whiten displays his circus clown abilities. Marilynn Joiner David Jones Dorothy Jones George Kanellos Lewis Kay Mark Keith Bess Kelly Robin Kelly Tim Kelly Jimmy Kennedy Tony Kent Sandra Keown Jeff Kinley Laurie King Vicki Kirby Kim Kirkman Curtis Knight Libby Knight Marty Knight Sammy Knight Virginia Kornegay Debbie Kugler Angela LaFaille 244 Freshman Class m Alan Lane Mark Lanford Elaine Langley Joel Langley Pam Latimer Randy Leathers Lorna Ledbetter Ginger Lee John Lee Nancy Lee Bratton Lewis Pam Lewis Beth Loyd Kim Lusk Cindy Lybrand Terri Lynch Beth Lyne Lene Lynn Eddie McCollough Bruce McCrary Randy McCreight Mary Jane McCullough Janice McDaris John McDonald Edward McDowell Greg McElhannon Freshman Class 245 FRIENDS DEPEND ON OTHERS John McEntire Sonja McGee Hank McGuffin Al Mcintosh Cathy McLane Parks McLeod Steve Miller Cathy Mims Carol Moore Terry Morgan Dawn Morton Charles Moxley Debbie Mulligan Kathy Murphree Debbie Murphy Aileen Nicholson Kim Nilsson David Norwood John Owen Donna Owens Joey Pack Terry Page Page 246 Larry Briley takes a break to catch up on ntramural news. Page 247 Beverly Hagood, Sandra Hastings and Donna Gantt keep dry under their imaginary um- brella. Freshman Class 247 Freshman soon learn that studying together makes college life a little more desirable. Christine Patrick Susan Peden Paggy Peltrey Tammy Pelfrey Sherrie Perry Wally Perry Kathy Phillips Melissa Price Ronnie Price Buddy Rabon Joanne Rattakis Mike Ragan Mike Phillips " 9?$M Trudy Pickens Rayna Pittman - Bill Polkinhorn Lisa Popham s Gary Poplin t •» j. Angie Poore i Terry Posey 1 Dale Poston Kim Powell 248 Freshman Class STUDY HABITS NEEDED fiT fiC Wanda Randall Clark Rast Teresa Reed Dianne Reel Randy Reeves Scott Reeves Ann Reid Ruth Reiland Barry Reynolds Karen Reynolds Donna Riddle Joy Roberts Michelle Robinson Scott Robinson Jeffrey Rollins Galia Russell David Sanders Sammy Sanders Phil Sargent Teresa Satterfield Kim Sayer Lora Saylors Barbara Scott Shanna Sellers Tammy Sexton Alfred Shaw Elizabeth Shirer Lynn Silvey Benjie Silverstein Paul Sims Freshman Class 249 Victoria Simmons John Skelton Karen Slocum Debbie Smith Debra Smith Janet Smith Karen Smith Susan Smith Thomas Smith Karen Smoak David Spigner Doug Stegall Spencer Stegall Leslie Still Debra Stone Kendall Stoner Alice Strickland Eugene Stuckey Terri Suit Gary Sullivan Tenia Sutherland 250 Freshman Class STUDENT INTEREST VARIES Cecelia Swaney Ginger Switzer Joie Tanner Donna Taylor Jolyn Taylor Gay Teasley Debra Thomas David Thompson Donna Todd Gena Tollison Carlynn Traynum Terry Tritt Michele Vincent Brandi Voyles Pam Wade Diane Wald Birdie Walker Syndia Walker Mary Watt Debbie Webb Mark Welborn Freshman students enjoy jeep riding as an outlet for built up tension after a big mid-term test. i ' Jm 4t ' A £? ' 4 Freshman Class 251 LETTERS SHORTED THE WEEK Denise Wentzky Jean Wessel Anita West Cindy Westbrook Craig White Jody White Rick Whiten Kim Whitt Rebecca Whittemore Ronnie Wiley One of the fascinating aspects of col- legiate life is the new found independence and personal responsibility that comes with being away from home. When the routine seems heavy and a twinge of homesickness sets in, phone calls and letters from home help ease the agony. Students are often seen waiting with great anticipation as the morning mail is distributed and the telephone is certainly the hub of activity on many nights at AC. That little extra cash to pull through or a letter from that special someone makes the day. Page 252 Amy Hawley talks with a friend. Page 253 Parks McLeod anticipates a letter. 252 Freshman Class Linda Wilson Susan Wilson Joy Wright Pam Wood Martha Woodcock Kim Woods Carla Yeargin Ken Yonce Scott Yow Jack Zeigler Freshman Class 253 J)TVJ d rvT Ljir do y £5 r Aa.x Abel, Daniel Paul, Box 7, Reevesville. p. 109, 110, 140, 155, 236 Abel, Marllee Ann, Box 7, Reevesville. p. 41, 43, 50, 109, 110, 112, 116, 129, 138, 206, 233 Abercrombie, Lucy Elizabeth, Route 1, Saluda, p. 206 Abraham, Carolyn, Route 1, Box 279, Vance, p. 131 Adams, Judith Ardelthia, 15C Chestnut Hill, Green- ville, p. 236 Adams, James Eddie, Route 8, Greenville, p. 206 Adams, John Edward, 1380 Milford Road, Hartwell, GA. p. 2 Addison, Lora Elizabeth, Route 1, Box 106A, Pelzer. p. 126, 206 Agnew, Frances L, 2809 Bellview Road, Anderson. Albertson, Johnny Henry, Route 1, Seneca. Alewine, Elizabeth Ann, Route 1, Star. p. 107, 110, 116, 236 Alexander, Dickie Ray, 107 Comet Street, Ander- son, p. 206 Alexander, Larry McCager, Route 1 , Box K81 , Starr. Alexander, Robert Odell, 604 Plain Street, Ander- son. Alexander, Tammy Lou, Route 6, Box 476, Seneca, p. 236 Allen, Charles Lewis, 509 Hary Street, Anderson, p. 109, 110, 118, 121, 129, 206, 236 Allen, Charles Edwin Jr., 318 Gordon Street Exten- tion, Greenville, p. 132 Amick, Catherine Claire, 518 Colonial Drive, Greenwood, p. 130, 137, 236 Anderson, Carl Wendell, Route 1, Cherry Street, Pendleton. Anderson, Hampton Gustavus, 506 Timber Lane, Anderson. Anderson, Mary Elizabeth, Box 230, Anderson, p. 206 Anderson, Richard Alan, 75 Woodrow Street, Willis- ton. p. 236 Andreas, Lisa E., 2101 Grande Avenue, Cedar Rapids, IO. Andrews, Mary Lynne, 700 North Sloan Street, Clin- ton, p. 109, 236 Applewhite, Charles Anthony, Route 8, Box 373, Broadwalk, Anderson, p. 236 Applewhite, Curtis Milton, 213 Brook Forest Drive, Anderson. Arelin, Deborah Yvonne, 31 5 Adams Avenue, Ander- son. Armstrong, Katherine Lynn, 4 Charlestowy Court, Charleston, p. 236 Arnold, Carolyn Janet, 724 Schaffer Drive, Charles- ton, p. 43, 50, 236 Arnold, Thaddeus Phillip, 104 Arnold Drive, Ander- son. Ashley, Karen, 918 Anderson Drive, Williamston. p. 206 Ashley, Laura Gaye, Route 1 , Ashley Road, Ander- son. Ashmore, Richard Arthur, Jr., 101 Wood Heights Avenue, Taylors, p. 236 Atkinson, Ellen Darlene, 115 Patrick Street, Ches- ter, p. 139, 183, 206, 236 Atkinson, Sheila Lynn, Route 1, Six Mile. Atwell, Cynthia Louise, 207 Laurel Road, Easley. p. 126, 130, 206 B Bagwell, Curtis Scott, 306 Kenilworth Drive, Green- ville, p. 236 Bagwell, Karen Lynn, Michael Drive, Piedmont, p. 109, 110, 207 Bailey, Philip L., P.O. Box 142, Lafrance. Bain, Pamela Jean, Route 1, Box 585, Greenwood, p. 207 Baker, Jesse Lee, Route 3, Box 362, Central, p. 27, 166, 236 Baldrick, Michele Helene, Route 7, Timbrook Way, Easley. p. 236 Ball, Betsy Rice, 123 Burnett Drive, Spartanburg, p. 110. 159, 236 Ball, Phyllis Lesli Ball, 118 Oak Drive, Greenville. p. 236 Ballentine, Gwendolyn Elizabeth , 1 5 Waverly Court, Greenville, p. 236 Ballentine III, Charles Major, 514 Timber Lane, An- derson. Ballinger, David Robinson, 226 Lark Circle, Clem- son. Baltz, Duane Darrell, Route 2, Box 512A, Travelers Rest. p. 21, 110, 116, 117, 237, 239 Banaik, Anjali, 27 3 Alipur Road, Calcutta, India, p. 85, 86 Bannister, James Robert, 110 Crescent Avenue, Belton. Bannister, Dennis C. Jr., Route 1 , Box 1 , Iva. p. 207 Barget, Richard Allen, 15 Maple Terrace, Map- lewood, NJ. Barker, Jeffery Allen, Route 4, Simpsonville. Barnes, Cassandra Jean, 600 E. Grace Avenue, Lancaster, p. 86 Barnes, Jack West, Route 3, Harbor Gate No. 7, Anderson, p. 237 Barnes, Rebecca Lynn, 1018 Tickle Hill Road, Camden, p. 237 Barr, Cynthia Lee, Reed Creek Road, Hartwell. p. 207 Barrett, Mark Steven, 6221 Yorkshire. Columbia, p. 21, 26, 207 Bates, Doris Lynn, Route 3, Zion Road, Anderson. Baskin, Wayne Howard, 906 O ' Neal Street, Belton, p. 237 Batson, William Ralph, 6 Batson Drive, Travelers Rest, p. 237 Beasley, Cynthia F., 811 Wilson Street, Anderson. p. 116, 118, 125, 126, 137, 141, 207 Beeks, Rodney Edward, Route 11, Boling Road, Greenville. Behr, John Mark, P.O. Box 774, Holly Hill. p. 131, 237 Bell, Dianne Elizabeth, Box 103, 1803 Koulter Drive. Columbia, p. 237 Beltran, Ricky Lee, Route 10, Box 139, Anderson. Benfield, Merrill A., 15Bratton Avenue, Anderson, p. 207 Bennett, Julie Elaine, P.O. Box 56, Holly Hill. p. 237 Bentley, Ronnie, Route 2, Centerville Community, Anderson, p. 167 Biermann, Laura Ann, 500 West Main Street, Walhalla. p. 237 Billie, Kenneth, Route 1. Box 701, Eastover. Bishop, Phillip Alan, 1905 West Parker Road, Greenville, p. 109, 110, 116, 139, 140, 141. 208 Bishop, Tiat Jean. Route 10, Parrisbridge Road, Spartanburg, p. 138 Blair, Claude M., 510 Spring Street, Anderson. Blakely, David Randall, 1009 Tiffany Trail, Camden. p. 116, 237 Blihovde, Elizabeth D., 20 Windsor Drive, Greenvil- le, p. 237 Boatwright, Randolph Nicholson, 219 Camelot Road, Clemson. p. 208 Bobo, Patricia Diane, Route 3, Anderson, p. 93,208 Bodiford, John Edward, Route 1 , Box 432, Walhalla. p. 237 Boggs, Deborah Lynn, Route One, Pelzer. p. 52, 110, 237 Boggs, George, 40 Conestee Avenue, Greenville, p. 91, 208 Boggs, Rosalyn A., Route 8, Broadway Lake Road, Anderson, p. 132, 140 Bolt, Dennis Michael, 2000 Boulevard Heights, An- derson, p. 237 Bonge, Wayne Scott, 409 Stewart Drive, Easley. Bosdell, Francis Alvin, 21 1 Blue Ridge Drive, Clem- son. Bosler, Kevin Atkins, Route 3, Abbeville, p. 28, 31, 237 Bottoms, Richard Chris, Route 1, West Union. Bouchillon, Terry Joyce, Route 6, Clinkscales Road, Anderson. Boulware, Merritt Olivia, Lynn Avenue, P.O. Box 1673, Anderson. Bowen, Donna Lynn, 702 Plantation Road, Ander- son, p. 126, 130, 208 Boyd, Kathryn H.. 317 Longview Terrace, Greenvil- le, p. 125, 2108 Bradberry, Pamela Dianne, Route 1, Box 389, Wil- liamston. p. 47, 208 Branyon, Gregory Keith, 513 Eskew Circle, Ander- son, p. 208 Branyon, Kathryn Clidi, Route 2, Honea Path. Brashier, Julie Lynn, 306 Eunice Drive, Greenville. p. 125, 132, 237 Brewer, Robert E., 504 Depot Street, Seneca. Bridges, Stephen Hill, 137 Eastview Circle, Simpsonville, p. 237 Bright, Edward Douglas, 1 1 1 Sandy Lane. Cayce. p. 48, 167, 237 Briley, Larry Keith, Route 1, Box 209, Walhalla. p. 31, 237, 247 Brinkley, Roy Herman, 100 West Prentiss Avenue, Greenville . Brissey, John Andrew, 300 Bellview Road, Ander- son. Broadwell, Charles Danie, 4 Glenn Street, Ander- son, p. 238 Brogden, Tammy Nicole, 710 Cypress, Anderson. Brooks, Larry Thomas, Route2, Box 155A, Hopkins. Brooks, Vincent Jerome, 908 N. Morris Street, Gas- tonia, NC. p. 70 Broom, Cynthia Lea, P.O. Box 3, Six Mile. p. 17, 106, 238 Broome, Debbie Fay, 1 12 Florence Street, Abbevil- le, p. 238 Broome, Sheryl Ann, 1 1 2 Florence Street, Abbeville, p. 110, 126, 208 Brown, Betty Annette, Route 2, Box 472, Travelers Rest. p. 128, 238 Brown, Cynthia Ann, 8 Sedgefield Drive, Greenville, p. 208 Brown, Christy King, 2312 Whitehall Avenue, An- derson. Brown, Charles Michael, 104 Regent Road, Green- ville. Brown, Elizabeth Ann, Route 3, Hartwell, GA. p. 52, 238 Brown, Jeffrey, 717 Reynolds Road, Sumter, p. 166, 238 Brown, Kathy Lynn, 247 Sheffield Road, Greer, p. 50, 79, 106, 139, 238 Brown, Myrtis Lynne, 238 Pitney Road, Columbia, p. 43, 209 255 Brown, Michael Robert, Route 7, Patrol Club Road, Greenville, p. 131, 238 Brown, Patricia Faye, 200 Virginia Avenue, Dillon, p. 130, 138, 209 Brown, RayC, Route 10, Hobson Road, Anderson. Brown, Darrell James, Jr., 3 Curtis Street, Anderson. Brown, James Donald Jr., Route 1, Box 102X, Iva. Bruce, Carolyn Elizabeth, Route2, Box 4, Anderson, p. 138 Bruce, Mary C, Route 3, Iva Bruce, Robert Scott, Route 2, Box 301, Pelzer. p. 209 Bruce, Timothy Blaine, Route 2, Box 301, Pelzer. Bryant, Pamela Ann, Route 2, Elberton, Ga., p. 116, 238 Bryson, David Jackie, Route 2, Central. Bryson, James Gregory, 10 R Street, Anderson. Buffington, Tony Elmer, Route 4, Belton. p. 209 Bunton, Gregory Brian, Route 2, Williamston. Burch, Lynda Louise, 22 Swanson Court, Greenvil- le, p. 131, 137, 238 Burchfield, Dorothy H., P.O. Box 1324, Clemson. Burdette, Mark Preston, Route 1, Box 334, Westminster, p. 17, 109, 141, 238 Burdette, Ted Frank, Route 1, P.O. Box 982, Cent- ral, p. 209 Burgess, Allan Edmund, Route 4, Box 1 13B, Ander- son. Burk, Cathlene, Route 2, Box 243, Holly Hill. p. 50, 238 Burkett, Charles William II, 15283 Birch Road, Liverpool, OH. p. 16 Burks, Kari Beth, 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson. 109, 110, 111, 137, 206, 209 Burnett, Lisa Agnes, 307 Spruce Street, Clinton, p. 238 Burriss, Pamela Rene, 205 River Drive, Williamston. Burton, Frankie Elain, Route 1, Box 1850, Iva. p. 52, 238 Busbee, Carrolanne, 712 Brucewood Street, Aiken, p. 21, 33, 116, 140, 141, 166, 209 Byrd, Katherine Elizabeth, 164 W. Park Drive, Spar- tanburg. Cabe, Karne Olene, Route 1, Abbeville, p. 126, 209 Cagle, Patrick Martin, Route 2, Duncan, p. 238 Cahaly, Fox Beattie, Jr., 100 S. Murray Avenue. Campbell, Brenda Dale, Route 1, Starr, p. 238 Campbell, Donna Lynn, Route 1, Starr, p. 238 Campbell, Jacqueline Audrey, Route 1, Box 231, St. Matthews, p. 238 Campbell, John Robert, 205 Iris Drive, Easley. p. 238 Campbell, Melvin Ray, P.O. Box 772, Clemson. p. 112, 209, 230 Campbell, Tony Blake, Route 1, Iva. p. 209 Cannon, Bruce Clinton, 1 Holgate Drive, Greenville p. 238 Cantrell, Phyllis Ellen, 604 South Spring Street Walhalla. p. 138, 209 Capps, Walter Edwin, 802 South B, Easley. p. 131 238 Carlton, Vicki Ann, 411 Cary Street, Greenville, p 130, 209 Carr, Timothy David, 8807 McCaw Drive Richmond, VA. p. 70 Carroll, Phillip Bowma, 8 Verner Street, Walhalla. p 89, 90 Carron, Nicholas Brian, Route 2, Surfside Drive Greenville. Cash, Angela Joan, 204 Belview Drive, Taylors, p 31, 210 Cash, Renee Cobb, 1660 E. Greenville Street, An- derson. Cash, Tony Douglas, 1660 E. Greenville Street, An- derson. Castrinos, Nick, 102 Pine Bark Drive, Anderson. Cathey, Bruck Randall, 212 Rhodehaven Drive, An- derson, p. 210 Cauthen, James C, 1280 St. Matthews Road, Orangeburg, p. 89, 210 Chamblee, Wanda Lynn, Route 1, Box 68, Ander- son. Chaplin, Robert Lee, III, 106 Tamassee Drive. Clemson. Chapman, Deloras Christina, 505 Thomas Street, Anderson. Chapman, Evette, Route 5, Taylors, p. 128, 138, 210 Chapman, Richard Lee, P.O. Box 768, Easley. p. 126, 210 Chapman, Steven Duane, Route 3, Box 203B. Saluda, p. 239 Chapman, Teresa Geneva, Route 2, Box 118, Salem, p. 239 Chappell, Susan Carol, Route 2, Country Club Drive, Salem, p. 239 Charping, Debra Teresa, Anderson, p. 210, 225 Cheney, Jeffrey Phillips, 205 Thomas Street, Clem- son. p. 48, 167 Chestnut, Lynn Vivian, 142 Freeman Drive, Con- way, p. 43, 137, 239 Christopher, Nancy Annette, 2503 Millgate Road, Anderson, p. 132, 210 Church, William Allen, 400 Harden Road, Anderson, p. 210 Cinelli, Joan Earheart, 1405 Kimberly Road, An- derson. Clamp, Martha Sutton, 1215 North Hampton Road, Anderson. Clark, Martha J., P.O. Box 33, Starr. Clark, Robin Adair, 900 3rd Street West, Hampton, p. 210 Clark, Virginia Faith, 811 Hillcrest Drive, Johnston, p. 239 Clarke, Lee Ann, 504 Timberlane, Anderson. Cleveland, Harold Lee, 1614 Calhoun Street, An- derson. Cleveland, Thomas Bradley, Route 9, Box 457, An- derson, p. 140, 210 Cloninger, Lesli, 212 Ridgecrest Circle, Greer, p. 47, 138, 211 Cobb, Barbra L., P.O. Box 1794, Anderson. Cobb, Regina Ann, 14 E. Country Club Apts., An- derson. Cochran, Teresa Maria, 312 Heathwood Drive, Taylors, p. 194, 211 Coker, Landy Steven, P.O. Box 5821, Walhalla. p. 239 Coker, Robert Bruce, 301 O ' Neal Drive, Anderson, p. 239 Cole, Carman Randolph, 307 Beatrice Street, Greenville, p. 50, 239 Collier, Josie Evans, 307 W. Roosevelt Drive, An- derson. Cole, Mary Elizabeth, 119 Anderson Avenue, Westminster, p. 239 Collins, Steven Wesley, Post Office, Mountain Rest. p. 211 Collins, Vickie Kay, Route 2, Pendleton, p. 239 Colson, Kevin William, 94 King Charles Circle, Summerville. p. 97 Compton, Clarence Randall, Route 7, Box 56B, An- derson, p. 109, 211 Conner, Rebecca Kay. Route 8, Box 20, Rock Hill. p. 239 Connor, Pamela Diane, 3015 Sunset Forest Road, Anderson, p. 43, 140, 211 Cook, Lisa Anne, Route 1 , Box 1 , Gray Court, p. 21 1 Cook, Pamela Marie, 514 E. Fredericks Street, An- derson, p. 52, 106, 211 Cooke, Martin Wayne, 7822 Dartnoore Lane, Col- umbia, p. 184, 187, 211 Cooper, Alan Edward, Route 4, Hudson Road, Greer, p. 212 Cooper, Bruce Dean, Route 4, Hudson Road, Greer, p. 239 Copeland, Rebecca Smith, 421 Watkins Drive, Pendleton. Corder, Terry Lee, 107 Cardinal Drive, Clemson. Cothran, Steven Gene, 220 Bedford Forest, Ander- son, p. 239 Cothran, James Robert, Jr., Route 1, Walhalla. Couch, Nancy Montez, 15 Colonial Square Apts., Easley. p. 185, 212 Cox, Elisa West, P.O. Box 209, Pelzer. p. 239 Cox, Michael Cary, 709 Adams Street, Seneca. Cox, Pamela Carol, 6635 Wingard Drive, Columbia, p. 191, 239 Cox, Steven Lynn, 2231 Ridgewood Avenue, An- derson. Craft, Charles Brent, 1 1 4 Anderson Avenue, Ander- son. Craft, Pam Luan, 105 Meeks Drive, Belton. p. 239 Crain, Etoile W., P.O. Box 861, Anderson. Cram, Jean Elisa, Route 1. Chester. Crawford, Rebecca Gail, 29 Spring Road, Pelzer. p. 239 Crenshaw, Beverly K., 103 Rockwood Drive, Seneca. Cribb, Elizabeth Irene, Route 4, Box 435, Fort Mill. p. 109, 110 Crocker, Bruce Wayne, Route 3, Jabay Road, Columbia, p. 110, 212 Cromer, Arthur Dale, 152 Whispering Pine Circle, Columbia, p. 240 Cromer, Karen Elizabeth, Route 1, Brown Road, Anderson, p. 240 Cromer, Marsha Jean, 316 Rhodehaven Drive, An- derson, p. 43, 47, 52, 127. 137, 138 Crooks, James Samuel Jr., 204 Ligon Street, Clem- son. Crowder, Elizabeth Suzanne, 609 Regency Circle, Anderson, p. 240 Crowe, Beverly Chery, 210 Altamont Court, Ander- son, p. 1 10 Crowther, Benjamin Lewis, P.O. Box 63, Pickens, p. 110 Cudd, Susan E., 187 Stribling Court, Spartanburg, p. 21, 96, 110, 118, 121, 240 Culp, James Luther, 12 Hialeah Road, Greenville, p. 100, 240 Cureton, Melvin Jerome, Green Glen Apts. No. 18, Pendleton. Dacus, John Arvin, 1 13 Bruce Street, Williamston. p. 212 Daniel, Ray Coleman, 350 Orr Drive, Rock Hill. p. 110, 240 Daniels, Howard G., 1104 Cuttino Street, Georgetown. Daniels, Mary Rheney, 907 Rairfield Avenue, North Augusta. Darragh, Thomas Ray Jr., 212 Deborah Lane, Greenville, p. 212 Davenport, Deborah Grace, P.O. Box 152, Belton. p. 109, 110, 212 Davenport, Elizabeth Hudgens, 112 Inglewood Way, Greenville, p. 240 256 Davila, Teresa Dolore. p. 240 Davis, Clarence A., Box 533, Iva. Davis, Denise Jean, Sanders Street, Honea Path. p. 236 Davis, Kathryn Elizabeth, South Duke Street, Sum- rnerton. p. 240 Davis, Rhonda Ann, 1 17 Chapel Avenue, Anderson. p. 107, 212 Day, Terry Wayne, 1 39 Ligon Street, Pickens, p. 213 Deadwyler, Cynthia Ann, 100 Aaron Drive, Six Mile. p. 130, 208, 240 Dempsey, Lisa Ann, 321 Brook Forest Drive, Ander- son, p. 52, 140. 160, 240 Dempsey, Maria Patrice, 321 Brookforest Drive, Anderson, p. 156, 213 Dias, Kieran Noel, 215 Eskew Circle, Anderson. Dickard, Michael Ray, 214 Holder Street, Pickens, p. 100, 213 Dickerson, Martha Kaye, Box 2614, Iva. Dickerson, William Edward Jr., Route 1, Victoria Way, Piedmont, p. 240 Dickey, Scott A., 6 Qual Hill Drive, Greenville, p. 82, 84, 212, 213 Dills, Frieda Joy, 109 Cardinal Drive, Seneca, p. 112, 116, 133, 137, 138, 213 Dockery, Travis Scott, Sherwood Drive, Lawrence, GA. p. 240 Doker, Philip A., Route 7, Dixon Road, Anderson. Donahue, Helen Kaye, P.O. Box 45, Gaffney. p. 31 , 213 Dorn, Michael K„ P.O. Box 471, Anderson, p. 240 Dowis, Helen Diane, 401 Brookforest Drive, Ander- son, p. 240 Drennon, William Cliff, 1301 E. River Street, Ander- son, p. 133, 213 Driskell, Dena Frances, 6 Westover Place, Green- ville, p. 118, 121, 132, 213 Ducker, George F., 4106 Aloha Drive, Anderson. Duncan, Elizabeth Faye, 101 Theodore Drive, Greenville, p. 240 Duncan, Karen Alice, Route 1, Edgebrook Drive, Anderson. Dunn, Kevin C. E., Route 1, Box 315, Piedmont, p. 109 Dunn, Terrell C, Route 9, Box 199, Anderson. Dunsmoor, Barbara Joan, 3215 Hunter NE, Orangeburg, p. 240 Dupre, James Ronnie, Route 1 , Box 94, Walhalla. p. 240 Durham, Bobbie Aretha, P.O. Box 302, Pickens, p. 31, 213 Durham, Terri Denise. Route 5, Box 432, Piedmont. Dyar, Bobby Wayne, Route 9, Box G67, Anderson. Dyson, Patricia M., 209 Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, NY. p. 134, 138, 141, 213 Eadon, Malcolm Wayne, Route 1, Box 49, Reeves- ville. p. 214 Earle, Alison B., 410 Shannon Way, Anderson, p. 240 Eberhardt, Kenneth Boyce Jr., 7 River Oaks Drive, Greenville, p. 241 Edwards, Frederick B., 124 Tanglewood Drive, An- derson. Elledge, William Robert Jr., Box 245, Honea Path. Ellenburg, Gena Marie, Route 2, Box 48A, Pelzer. p. 110, 241 Ellis, Barbara Jean, 213 South Boulevard, Ander- son. Ellis, Rickard Earl, Route 2, Iva. p. 109, 110, 140, 141, 214 Elrod, Randy Lewis, Route 3, Piedmont, p. 138, 160, 214 Elrod, Terry S., Route 3, Box 547, Piedmont. Eptmg, C. William, 103 Horton Avenue, Belton. Erskine, Marty Eugene, 1903 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson, p. 241 Ethridge, Karen Elaine, 201 9 Sheldon Drive, Ander- son, p. 132, 214 Evans, Anne Marie, Normandy Arms Apt. No. 5, Anderson. Evans, Marshall Kenneth Jr., Route 2, Piedmont, p. 109, 140, 240 Faber, William Emil. No Address. Fallaw, Sandra Ethel, Route 1, Box 62, Batesburg. p. 241 Fant, Sylvia Lynette, Route 2, Box 266D, Belton. Fant. Albert Reese Jr., 1091 2 Sharpe Street, An- derson. Farmer, William H. Jr., 1 1 17 Greenacres, Anderson, p. 214 Fendley, Rosemarie, 303 Nelson Street, Anderson, p. 241 Ferguson, Tony, 69A Pearce Homes, Greenville. Ferguson, Tobie Jones, 504 Guilford Road, Rock Hill. p. 241 Fields, Roy Jr., P.O. Box 148, Williamston. p. 241 Fmdley, Robert Earle, Route 1, Box 153, Pickens, p. 26, 28, 33, 196, 214 Fisk. Kathryn Elaine, P.O. Box 521. Moncks Corner. p. 241 Flanders, Stephanie Carole, 1820 Gregory Lake Road, North Augusta, p. 214 Fleming, Michael Wayne, 111 Pecan Drive, Hartwell, GA. p. 49, 109, 110, 214 Floyd, Jenny Lynn, 1817 Edgewood Avenue, An- derson, p. 128, 140, 214 Floyd, Sharon Lavon, P.O. Box 1328, Lake City. p. 43, 50, 128, 214 Fogle, Deborah Grace. P.O. Box 75, Orangeburg, p. 241 Ford, Douglas Edward, Route 2, Box 588, Wil- liamston. Ford, Deborah K., Route 5, Box 126, Union, p. 214 Forrest, Richard H., 912 Concord Avenue, Ander- son, p. 27 Foster, Kenneth R., Route 1, Williamston. Fowler, Elizabeth A., Route 7. Greenville, p. 141, 214 Fowler, Gregory W., Route 2, Box 49B, Walhalla. p. 241 Fowler, Sheryl Ann, 2001 Niagara Drive, Camden, p. 215 Fox, Julie Elizabeth, P.O. Box 267, Chester, p. 215 Fox, Terri Anne, Route 4, Box 24, Leesville. p. 215 Foxworth, Stephen Charles, 510 W. Mullins Street, Marion, p. 112, 126, 137, 138, 215 Fralix, Pamela Lynn, Route 1 , Box 65, St. George, p. 117, 219, 241 Frazier, Beverly Ann, Route 1 , Box 378, Johnston, p. 126, 130 Freeman, Monroe Howard, Route 4, Box 671 , Aiken. Frierson, Curtis Douglas, 822 Crawford Avenue, Augusta, p. 241 Furse, William C, 415 Thames Street, Manning. G Gable, Carol Dailey, 320 Brook Forest Drive, Ander- son, p. 140, 215 Gable, David Dean. 1803 Madison Road, Columbia. Gaillard, Gordon L, Route 1, Box 214, Williamston. p. 107, 131, 215 Gaillard, Robert Mark, 2004 Boulevard Heights, An- derson, p. 215 Gambrell, Janice Keith, 2407 Lone Avenue, Ander- son, p. 109, 129 Gambrell, Michael E., Route 1, Box 158, Edgefield. Gantt, Donna Lynn, Route 2, Box 181, Wagner. Garraux, Jane Minley, 42 Buist Avenue, Greenville, p. 86, 87, 138, 215, 230 Garrett, Cheri Meshall, 1613 East Main Street, Westminster, p. 141 Garrett, Gregory Edward, Route 1 , Box 1 0, Pickens. Garrett, Lori Ellen, Route 3, Box 214, Anderson, p. 110 Garrett, Roger Jeffrey, Old Fairview Road, Route, Fountain Inn. Garrett, Susan Rebecca, 2050 Cheraw Drive, Char- leston, p. 32 Garrison, Barbara M., Route 2, Box 339B, Ander- son. Garrison, Joanne Bolt, P.O. Box 297, Anderson. Gary, Katherine Elaine, 707 West Greer, Honea- Path. Gibson, Don Harvey, Route 3, Box 324, Central. Gibson, Sara B., 119 Arnold Drive, Anderson. Gilbert, Sharon Aileen, Star Route, Pickens, p. 116, 125, 216, 233 Gilliam, Rita Dianne, 23 South Fairfield Road. Greenville, p. 118, 121, 216 Gilliard, Yvonne, 419 Sims Street, Anderson. Gilstrap, Janice Leigh, 316 Crescent Road, Griffin. Gladden, Everett Hall, P.O. Box 325, Pickens, p. 242 Gladden Margaret Leigh, P.O. Box 325, Pickens, p. 118, 121, 216 Glenn, Sheila Bonita, Route 1, Fair Play. p. 216 Good, James Douglas, 701 Woodland, York. p. 216 Goodenough, Paula Ann, 24 W. Golden Strip Drive, Mauldin. p. 219, 241, 242 Goulet, Charles Ruddy, 1621 Parkins Mill Road, Greenville. Graddy, Linda Lee, Route 4, Box 195, Lake Road, Easley. p. 242 Grahl, Lori Claire, Route 7, Briarwood Drive, Easley. p. 242 Granger, Scarlette Leah, Route 5, Piedmont, p. 216 Grantland, Virginia Ruth, 611 College Heights, An- derson, p. 52, 110 Graves, Virginia Ann, 1981 Huntington Place, Rock Hill. p. 242 Gray, Elizabeth Ann, P.O. Box 103, Fountain Inn. p. 29, 242 Gray, Randy Lee, 1 04 Camelback Road, Greenville. p. 89, 90, 230, 242 Gray, Sara Jane, 1 04 East View Avenue, Anderson. Green, Anthony Roderick, 506 Hall Stree, Ander- son. Green, John Walter, 2502 Winslow Drive, Anderson. Green, Winfred T., 506 Hall Street, Anderson. Greene, Candace Lynn, 1418 Hilltop Drive, Ander- son. Greene, Wanda Kim, 831 Reidville Road, Spartan- burg, p. 242 Gner, Betsy D., 209 Shaw Street, Clemson. p. 91, 93. 192, 216 Grier, Charles Marion, Route 2, Iva. Griffin, Daniel O. No Address. Griffin, Nancy Viola, Route 4, Box 126, Manning, p. 242 Grogan, Sharon Juanita, 701 W. Quincy Road, Seneca. Gulley, Timothy P., 212 Brookforest Drive, Ander- son. Gunnin, Patricia Jane, P.O. Box 3, Pendleton, p. 242 Guy, Nancy Ann, 9 Leacroft Drive, Greenville, p. 192, 128, 216 257 Guyton, Mary Alice, 1511 Stephen Street, Ander- son. H Hadley, Valerie, 5 860 Woodvine Road, Columbia, p. 110, 242 Haeg, Tom Allen, 204 Gatewood Avenue, Simpson- ville. Hagood, Harold Austin, Box 436, Pickens. Hagwood, Beverly Lynn, 308 Longwood Lane, Greenwood, p. 247 Hair, Jane Marie, Route 1, Swansea, p. 155 Hall, Dianne Ouida, 10011 Canterbury Road, An- derson. Hamilton, Paul Ray, 103 Tricement Street, Aiken. Hamilton, William N., Route 4, Brushey Creek Road, Easley. p. 242 Hamilton, Wight West, 1422 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 216 Hammett, Sam Mitchell, 1726 Koulten Drive, Col- umbia, p. 242 Hamrick, David Bryan. 179 Highland Drive, Green- wood, p. 242 Hancock, December Rose, 409 South Boulevard, North Charleston, p. 86, 87 Hancock, Patsy Lisa, Route 1, Hodges, p. 47, 95, 115, 242 Hanley, Charles M., 704 Cypress Land, Anderson. Harbin, Deborah Laura, Route 10, Brown Rd., An- derson. Harrell, Terry Lynn, 208 N.E. Street, Havana, Fla. Harris, Anthony Berry, Route 5, Box 93, Gainesville, GA. Harris, Andrea Renee, 21 12 Fairlawn Circle, Cayce. p. 140, 242 Harris, Carla Dianne, 404 Brookside Drive, Ander- son. Harrison, Mark Anthony, 8 Fredrichsburg Drive, Greenville. Harrison, Sandra L., 3 Reed Street, Pelzer. Hartley, Jacqueline E., 140 S. Mcintosh Street, El- berton, GA. p. 242 Hartsell, Elizabeth A., Route 2, Woodruff, S.C. p. 138, 217 Harvey, Susan Blance, 207 Lark Circle, Clemson. p. 242 Hastings, Sandra Fay, 304 Belle Meade Road, Greenwood, p. 242, 247 Hattaway. Carey Dwain, P.O. Box 336, Sumter, p. 217 Hawkins, James M., 100 West Greer Street, Honea Path. p. 109, 110 Hawkins, Terri Gayle, Route 1, Belton. Hawley, Amelia Ann, Route 5, Carrol Lane, Pickens, p. 242, 253 Hay, Susan, Route 1, Box 130, Orangeburg, p. 242 Hayes, Margaret B., 1018 Calhoun Drive, Anderson. Hayes, Melinda M., Route 1, Box 98, Pickens, p. 118, 121, 242 Haynes, Tina Luanne, 417 Tan glwood Drive, An- derson. Haynie, Donna Beth, 319 Forest Lane, Belton. p. 217 Hazel, Janet Lynn, 106 Sweetgum Street, Laurens, p. 242 Hazle, Jeffrey Dean, 531 Drayton Circle, Anderson, p. 89 Hazle, Patricia, 108 Whitridge Lane, St. George. Heard, Delphine, Route 8, Bolt Drive, Anderson, p. 242 Heard, Victor Anne, Route 10, Cameron Way, An- derson. Heaton, Mark Anthony, 220 Rodney Avenue, Greenville, p. 141, 217 Hebert. Paul V., 310 Kingsway, Clemson. p. 227 Hellams, 108 Nash Street, Fountain Inn. p. 110 Hembree, Elizabeth A., 450 Old Boiling Springs Road, Spartanburg, p. 128, 242 Henderson, Sharon Lynn, 8 Cameron Lane, Green- ville, p. 217 Hendrix, Marvin Furman, Laurel Road, Easley. p. 217 Hendrix, Tracy Leigh, 508 Drayton Lane, Anderson, p. 217 Henson, Danny Lane, Route 1, West Union, p. 242 Herbert, Joel Robert, Route 4, Anderson. Herlong, Harriet Ann, 601 Rowland Avenue, Johnston, p. 242 Hickey, Edgar B., 2523 Lindale Avenue, Anderson. Hickman, Raymond E., Box 327 Lancaster. Hickman, Jones Milton, Route 2, Belton. p. 109, 1 10, 217 Hightower, Grace Kim, 361 Wadsworth Boulevard, Spartanburg, p. 109, 110, 137, 242 Hightower, Linda Maxine, Route 2. 201 Hanover Hills, Seneca, p. 217 Hill, Christopher E., 136 E. Tallulah Drive, Greenvil- le, p. 16, 89, 90, 242 Hill, Darrell, 8 Tyler Street, Greenville, p. 1 6, 28, 242 Hill, Frank Nelson, 104 Brookforest Drive, Greenvil- le. Hines, Scott H., P.O. Box 571, Spartanburg, p. 98, 196, 218 Hinton, Donald Thomas, 801 Burdine Road, Ander- son, p. 243 Hodgens, Kimberly Jean, 602 Westchester Drive, Anderson. Hodges, Claude Alvin, Route 4, Abbeville. Hogan, Daniel J., 204 Clarkstream Drive, Anderson. Holcombe, Rhonda Lynn, 506 Mary Street, Ander- son, p. 243 Holden, Horace Herman, Route 1, Box 502, Walhalla. p. 110, 243 Holden, Patricia L., 314 A. East Roosevelt Drive. Anderson. Holland, Howard Eugene, 11218 Rock Road, Rockville, Maryland, p. 112, 126, 137, 138, 218 Holland, Helen Knight, 317 Tripp Street, Wil- liamston. Holley Ellen Louise. 105 Church Street, Pickens, p. 102, 243 Holley, Wilton Leon, Box 213, Iva. Holliday, Jimmy Roy, Route 3, Honea Path. Hollis, Neely McFadden, Jr., 912 Charlotte Avenue, Rock Hill. p. 243 Holman, Robert Floyd, 1 206 Rutledge Way, Ander- son, p. 243 Hood, Robin, 218 Rice Street, Greenville, p. 243 Horton II, M. Vandiver, 416 Rock Creek Road Clemson. Hovis, William Alex, 209 Ligon Drive, Anderson, p 73, 218 Howell, Rhonda Lynn, 768 New Ruckersville Road Elberton, GA. p. 126, 138, 218 Huggins, Edwin Lee, Route 1, Belton. p. 110, 243 Huggins, William George, Route 1, Box 237 Simpsonville. p. 218, 219, 241 Hughes, Janice Ruth, Route 4, Box 71, Laurens, p 218 Hughes, Phillip Todd, 416 Wedgewood Drive Woodruff, p. 243 Hughes, Ronald Allen, 408 W. Quincey, Seneca. Hughes, Wallace G., Route 5, Elberton, GA. Huitt, Timothy G., Route 7, Box 154, Anderson. Hulme, Judy E., 1339 Gum Branch Road, Hartwell GA. Hunt ill, Louis Hallman, 401 Moorestown Road, Wil- liamsburg, VA. p. 33, 89, 218 Hunter, George Grant, Route 6, Smith Grove Road, Easley. p. 243 Hunter, Margaret J., Route 1, Anderson. Huskey, Cynthia Lynn, 194 Sherry Street, Aiken, p. 243 Hutchins, Kathryn Starr, 102 Kirkwood Lane, Cam- den, p. 243 Hutchinson, Wayne Leslie, Route 1, Starr, p. 125, 243 I Imholz, Christopher, 105 West Red Fox Trail, Greenville, p. 218 Isbell, James Rickey, 321 Buchanan Circle. Pendlton. Jackson, Deborah Diane, 1559 Frye Road, Colum- bia. Jackson, Julie Anne, 100 Hiwassee Drive, Green- ville, p. 13, 243 Jackson, Katileen T., 811 Stonecreek Drive, An- derson, p. 52, 126, 141, 218 Jackson, Lloyd, p. 243 Jacques, Gary Alan, P.O. Box 555, Taylors, p. 218 Jacques, Robert James, 208 Bridgewood, P.O. Box 555, Taylors, p. 243 James, John David, 305 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Ander- son. Jarrett, Carol Ann, 205 Old Colony Road, Anderson, p. 219 Jefferson, Charles Randall, 202 North Street, An- derson, p. 219 Jennings, Wanda Lynn, 1858 Mosstree Road, North Charleston, p. 96, 197, 243 Jester, Debra S., Route 2, Stagecoach Drive, An- derson. Johnson, Gerald Keith, 313 Lewisham Drive, Col- umbia, p. 243 Johnson, Judy Elaine, P.O. Box 3436, Anderson. Johnson, Johnnie Elaine, 506 Booker Street, An- derson, p. 219 Johnson, James F., Route 9, Burdine Springs, Eas- ley. Johnson, Myra Elaine, Route 1, Box 32, Sumter, p. 130, 243 Johnson, Susan Dale. p. 219 Johnson, Luther III, 6 Fernwood Street, Liberty. Johnston, Michael Ben, Alta Vista Drive, Liberty, p. 31, 219 Joiner, Marilynn, Route 1, Box 261, Vance, p. 128, 244 Jones, Charles D., 1203 McCoy Court, Anderson. Jones, David Alan, 306 Long Forest Circle, Ander- son, p. 109, 110, 244 Jones, Dorothy Nell, 323 Jones Avenue, Greenville, p. 128, 244 Jones, Harrison Franklin, 902 Blown Ave. Ext., Bel- ton. p. 219 Jones, Margaret C, 220 South Parier Avenue, St. George, p. 32, 244 Jones, Melanie Lynn, 1213 Gentry Drive, Anderson, p. 110, 244 Jones, Robert Edward, Route 1 , Box 141 , Lyman, p. 219 Jones, Topeka Zulia, 216 Grand Prix Circle, Ander- son. Jordon, Linda M., Route 2, Box 32B, Lake City. p. 219 Joseph, Carol Jean, 1426 Ocean Boulevard, Atlan- tic Beach, FL. p. 219 Joseph, David Andrew, 1426 Ocean Boulevard, At- lantic Beach, FL. p. 138, 219 258 Journey, Mitchell T., 584 Rutledge Avenue, Orangeburg, p. 244 K Kanellos, George J., 6 Eton Road. Charleston, p. 106, 107, 121, 244 Kay, Carroll Robert, 207 Palmetto Parkway, Belton. p. 220 Kay, Joie Wilson, Route 2, Honea Path. p. 107, 110, 220 Kay, Lewis M., 32 Oriole Street, Greenville, p. 28, 31, 244 Keith, Mark Ronald, 7 Brookwood Drive, York, p 117, 244 Kelley, Robin Barrett, 402 Timberlane, Anderson, p. 29, 106, 244 Kelley, Wayne John, Route 2, Walhalla. p. 220 Kelly, Bess Marie, 2400 Gates Street, Anderson, p. 27, 244 Kelly, George Michael, Route 2, Box 427, Wil- liamston. p. 220 Kelly, Susan Lynn, 1101 Greenacres, Anderson. Kelly, Timothy Gerald, Route 1 , Fountain Inn. p. 244 Kennedy, Jimmy Dorsey, 320 Anderson Avenue, Thomson, GA. p. 244 Kennington, Dana Louise, 1220 Cresce nt Avenue, Gastonia, NC. p. 128, 220 Kent, John Anthony, P.O. Box 666, Pickens, p. 244 Keown, Kimberly F., P.O. Box 332, Belton. p. 126, 220 Keown, Sandra Lee, Route 2, Starr, p. 244 Kernells, Linda R., 1 1 Pine Forest Drive, Anderson. Key, Mark Kevin, Route 4, Box 552, Aiken, p. 1 16 Keyes, James Howard, 419 Fairview Street, Foun- tain Inn. Kilgus, Cynthia Lynn, 603 Pine Street, Bamberg, p. 19, 126, 138, 220 King, Dinah Elizabeth, 2103 Caretta Avenue, N.Au- gusta, p. 32, 141, 220 King, Laurie, P.O. Box 404, Belton. p. 244 King, Margaret S., Route 7, Box 16A, Anderson. King, Michael L., 1807 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 89, 160, 220 Kinley, Jeffery Bruce, 11 1 Henry Avenue, Anderson, p. 244 Kirby, Randy Eugene, 519 US 29 By Pass, Ander- son, p. 109, 116, 140, 220 Kirby, Vicki Diane, Andrew Pickens Drive, Seneca, p. 244 Kirby, William Stacy, Box 101, Gaff ney. p. 112, 115, 116, 117, 137, 154, 220 Kirkland, Lynn Turner. 744 Old Edgefield Road, North Augusta, p. 220 Kirkland, Paula Ann, P.O. Box 123, Roebuck, p. 221 Kirkman, Kimberley S., Route 10, Lakewood Drive, Anderson, p. 244 Kizer, Glenda Sue, Route 1, Reevesville. p. 221 Knapp, William, 1 Senator Pettus Avenue, Green- ville, p. 98, 221 Knight, Elizabeth Dal, 15 Richwood Drive, Green- ville, p. 128, 244 Knight, Mary Curtis, P.O. Box 60, Clinton, p. 244 Knight, Melissa Faye, Route 5, Anderson. Knight, Robert Marty, 434 Rockvale Drive, Pied- mont, p. 244 Knight, Sherry Denise, 27 Whilden Drive, Wil- liamston. Knight, Walter Samuel, P.O. Box 222, Taylors, p. 109, 115, 244 Kornegay, Virginia V., 2015 N. Broad Street, Cam- den, p. 91, 93, 244 Kugler, Deborah Lynn, 12 Yorkshire Drive, Green- ville, p. 239, 244 LaFaille, Angela L., 203 Goodlette Street, Westminster, p. 244 Lagerstrom, Judi Ann, E. 2 Concord Apt., Anderson, p. 106 Lamm, Carolyn Diane, 206 Grand Prix Circle, An- derson. Lancaster, Glenda Wilson, Route 8, Anderson, p. 132 Lancaster, Starr Elaine, 12 Forestdale Drive, Taylors, p. 221 Land, Sandra Gail, 130 Ellison Street Belton. p. 221 Lane, Charles Alan, 121 Woodberry Circle, Easley. p. 17, 245 Lanford, Mark J., Route 3, Woodruff, p. 131, 245 Langley, Joel Thomas, 2 Pembroke Lane, Taylors, p. 245 Langley, Phyllis E. 3901 Whitland Avenue, Nashvil- le, Tenn. p. 17, 29, 137, 139, 140. 174, 236, 245 Langrehr, Cathy Lynn, 4 Jean Avenue, Greenville. Lathem, E. Louise, Route 3, Box 587, Easley. p. 221 , 230 Latimer, Pamela Louise, Route 2, Donalds, p. 245 LaTorre, Lynn Delores, 1486 Indian Street, Mt. Pleasant, p. 221 Lawhon, William Frances, 318 S. Fifth Street, Hartsville. p. 19 Lea, Sallie Milam, 1010 Stratford Drive, Anderson. Leathers, Randall A., 2 Cunningham Road, Taylors, p. 245 Ledbetter, Lorna, Rt. 3, Box 383, Canton, p. 47, 110, 245 Lee, Ginger Ann, Baldwin Heights, Clinton, p. 245 Lee, Julia Elizabeth, 604 W. Market Street, Ander- son. Lee, John Robert, Saluda Avenue, Ware Shoals, p. 245 Lee, Mary Helen, 107 Forrest Hills Drive, Anderson, p. 221 Lee, Nancy Annette, 321 North Adam Street, Clin- ton. Lewis, Braxton E., P.O. Box 298, N. Myrtle Beach, p. 245 Lewis, Frances Pamela, Box 218, Johnsonville. p. 43, 50, 87, 245 Loftis, Carolyn T. 304 Brookhaven Drive, Anderson. Loftis, Sherry Bridge, 7 Grace Apts., Greenville, p. 222 Looney, David M., 1 18 Woodbury Circle, Taylors, p. 222 Lott, Kimmett Lee, Route 4, Box 297, Laurens. Love, Gay Elizabeth, Rt. 9, Box 287C, Anderson, p. 109, 110, 222 Lowe, Terrill W., Rt. 2, Box 124, Flat Rock, NC. p. 25, 36, 47, 50, 109, 110, 112, 137, 222 Loyd, Elizabeth, 23 Hialeah Road, Greenville, p. 245 Lusk, Kimberly J., Route 1, Salem, p. 245 Lusk, Velda J., Rt. 2, Box 378 A, Honea Path. Lybrand, Cynthia Denise, Rt. 3, Box 34, Leesville. p. 245 Lyda, Jeffrey Dixon, 1 17Brookbend Rd., Mauldin.p. 82, 84 Lyles, Elizabeth B., 208 W. Dorchester Blvd. Lynch, Terri Denise, 125 Ft. Rutledge Road, Clem- son, p. 245 Lyne, Elizabeth Ann, 4 Valerie Drive, Greenville, p. 245 Lynn, Katherine Lene, Rt. 4, Box 428, Piedmont, p. 245 M Maybry, Carl Bryant, 235 Livingston, Orangeburg. MacDonald, Roderick Neil, 101 Rosemary Lane, Greenville. Madden, Stanley L., 213 Bannister Street, Belton. Magwood, Sylvia, Rt. 1, Box 95, Meggett. p. 128, 134, 223 Malone, Daniel M., Jr., Rt. 8, Lockwood Drive, An- derson, p. 109 Marchbanks, Gilbert Steve, P.O. Box 1234, Ander- son. Marcus, Wanda Lynn, 24 Druid Street, Greenville, p. 223 Marrett, Douglas Lee, 114 Maxwell Avenue Ander- son. Marsh, Cynthia, Rt. 2, Box 27 A, Camden, p. 1 18, 246 Marshall, Dan Aaron, Arcrum Road, Camden, p. 103, 246 Marshall, Glynnis Anne, 8308 Lilac Lane, Alexan- dria, Va. p. 246 Martin, Anna Marie, Rt. 2, Box 547, Simpsonville. p. 246 Martin, Dennis Glynn, Rt. 2, Box 516, Aynor. p. 246 Martin, Deborah Lee, Box 535, Central. Martin, Marilyn L, Box 122, Conway, p. 112, 223 Martin, Mary M., 100 Karen Drive, Clemson. p. 109, 111 Martin, Robert Allen, 231 4 Whitehall Ave., Ander- son, p. 223 Martin, Susan Clarisse, Box 122, Conway, p. 137, 246 Martin, Earl Eugene, Jr., 524 Cedar Rock Street, Pickens, p. 138, 223 Martini, Honore L., 21 F. Baue Street, Clemson. Massey, Harold D., Rt. 1, Walhalla. Mathews, Norma Jean, Rt. 2, Box 114 A, Liberty. Matthews, Dennis Terrel, Rt. 2, Box 70, Hampton, p. 52, 109, 110, 121, 125, 127, 223 Matthews, Julia Gail, 5919 Hagood Avenue, Hana- han. p. 126, 130, 138, 223 Matthews, Kathleen A. Thornwell, Box 60, Clinton, p. 106, 141, 246 Mattison, Connie Faye, Rt. 4, Box 482, Belton. p. 106, 246 Mattison, Derrick F. , 509 Valentine Street, Anderson p. 97, 140, 187 Mattison, Eddie Dale, 2701 Walnut Drive, Anderson. Mattison, Gregory, 509 Valentine Street, Anderson. Mattos, Joyce C, Rt. 2, McCurrys Trailor Park, An- derson. Mattress, Sandra Diane, Rt. 1, Box 3, Pendleton, p. 102, 223 Mauldin, William Tyre, Hamilton, Box 111, Iva. p. 52, 246 McAlister, Delia Mae, Rt. 5, Box 47, Anderson. McAlister, Marcia, 602 Brown Avenue, Belton. McAlister, Sharon S., 27 Oak Drive, Honea Path. McClain, Linda Denise, Rt. 1, Box 173, Pelzer. p. 222 McClellan, Gary Franklin, 5711 Wadebridge Cove, Charlotte, NC. p. 222 McClellan, Richard J., 502 Courtney Drive, Ander- son. McClellan, Susan Elaine, 1505 Hilltop Drive, Ander- son. McClure, Karen Owens, Rt. 9, Singleton Drive, An- derson. McCollough, Edward Gordon, Box 7, Kingstree. p. 245 McConnell, Dorma Sue, 120 Strode Circle, Clem- son. McCown, E. Jackson, Jr., 1900 Boulevard Hts., An- derson. McCoy, Roger Dale, Box 671, Abbeville. McCrackin, Laurie Bird, Rt. 3, Newberry, p. 43, 222 259 McCrary, Bruce Wendell, Rt. 1, Gabriel, Greenville, p. 98, 245 McCreight, Charles Randolph, 725 Lewis Road, Sumter, p. 245 McCullough, Mary Jane, Rt. 6, Box 247, Anderson, p. 245 McCullough, Ralph, Rt. 6, Box 25, Anderson, p. 1 09, 110, 140 McCurley, Betty B., Rt. 9, Meadowbrook Dr., Ander- son. McCurry, Barbara B„ Rt. 3, Box 140, Iva. McDaris, Janice Elaine, Rt. 1, Weaverville, p. 245 McDonald, John William, Box 197, Donalds, p. 245 McDowell, Edward Earl, 6 Maco Street, Greenville, p. 245 McElhannon, James G., Rt. 1, Harris Bridge Rd., Anderson, p. 245 McEntire, Cheline Tiana, Box 1131, Weaverville. p. 74, 78 McEntire, John T., Rt. 1, Box 421, Irmo. p. 246 McGee, Sonja Michele, Rt. 1, Broad Street, Iva. p. 246 McGinn, Kimberly Ann, 6 Hillsborough Drive, Greenville, p. 222 McGuffin, Randall H., 609 Hampton St., Westmins- ter, p. 246 Mcintosh, Alexander M.. 529 Rabun Circle, Rock Hill. p. 159, 246 McKee, Cynthia Jane, 3547 Keys St., Anderson, p. 140, 246 McKnight, Stephen V., 409 Stewart Drive, Easley. McLanahan, Janet, P.O. Box 10, Elberton. McLane, Cathy Davida, 2901 Camden Drive, An- derson, p. 246 McLanhan, Ronald Neal, P.O. Box 10, Elberton. McLeod, James Parks, 6 Jamestown Dr., Greenvil- le, p. 246, 252 McMinn, Alayne Carol, P.O. Box 614, Clemson. McNinch, Patricia Ann, P.O. Box 21 , Bethune. p. 222 McSwain, Mark E., Route No. 5, Pickens, p. 222 McWhite, Mark Anthony, Quillen Ave., Fountain Inn. p. 137, 246 Meehan, Louis Axt, 300 Monmouth Ave., Spring Lake. p. 82, 83, 107, 246 Merck, Karen Andra, 408 Black Friars Rd., Colum- bia, p. 246 Merriweather, Larry, 131 D. Howard Lane, Ander- son, p. 223 Metts, Sharon Lynn, P.O. Box 5713, Columbia, p. 96, 246 Miller, Karen Louise, P.O. Box 217, Isle of Palms, p. 130, 246 Miller, Stephen F., 998 Gardendale Drive, Colum- bia, p. 109, 110, 247 Mimms, Cindy Joyce, Box 68, Sandy Springs, p. 131, 223 Mims, Catherine E., Rt. 1, Box 114, Edgefield, p. 116, 117, 247 Mitchell, Linda Speares, 101 Wedgewood Drive, Anderson. Mitchell, Miriam D., Route 1, Anderson, p. 43, 107, 110, 132, 221, 224 Mitchum, Alvin Cecil, Route 5, Anderson, p. 224 Modica, Mark Anthony, 837 Warley Circle, Pendle- ton. Mohr, Joseph M., 2507 Saxony Dr., Anderson. Moody, Jimmie Todd, Rt. 1, Box 434B, Pelzer. Moon, Betty B., 105 Briarwood Dr., Belton. Moore, Carol Jean, UASSB, New Yourkapo. p. 116, 140, 247 Moore, Darasa, Route 1, Hartsville. p. 224 Moore, Douglas M. 257 E. Queens Drive, Wil- liamsburg. Moore, Mary Elizabeth, Morgan Ave Iva p. 224 Moore, Patti D., Rt. 2, Haygood Rd., Pendleton. Moore, Pamela Lynn, 13 Waverly Ct., Greenville, p. 110, 116, 137, 138, 140, 224 Morgan, Jane Collins, 210 Laurel Rd., Greer. Morgan, Sheila, Rt. 3, McCauley Rd., Travelers Rest. p. 74, 78 Morgan, Terry Michael, R.F.D. 4, Belton. p. 247 Morris, David Lee, 2055 Sheridan Dr., Orangeburg, p. 224, 227 Morris, Frank Aaron, 511 E. Calhoun St., Apt. 2, Anderson. Morris, Forrest Lee, 1036 North Logan, Gaffney. Morton. Beverly Dawn, 110 Marlboro Drive, Green- ville, p. 116, 117, 247 Moss, Wyona O, 720 Burdme Rd., Anderson Moxley, Charles, Route 1, Mountain Rest. p. 247 Mulligan. Debra, 221 Connecticut Ave., Spartan- burg, p. 247 Mullinax, Sheri Lea, 221 Lowndes Ave., Greenville, p. 49, 114, 117, 125, 140, 141, 224 Murdock, Jackie Lynn, Route 1, Belton. Murdock, Mollie Jane, 6 Pinson Drive, Honea Path. Murphree, Catherine Jo, Star Route, Salem, p. 247 Murphy, Deborah Lisa, Route 1, Starr, p. 110. 116, 247 Murphy. Mitchell Alan, Route 1, Anderson. Murphy, Sharon Faye, Route 3, Box 314, Belton. p. 224 Murray, Emmett R., Grover. p. 224 Myers, Susan Diane, 9 Cape Charles Ct., Greenvil- le, p. 224 N Nash, Kathy H., 410 Lance Dr., Anderson. Neal, Amy Louetta. 8406 Delhi Rd., Charleston, p. 87, 224 Neighb our, Leslie Anne. 5 Rosemary Lane, Green- ville, p. 224 Nichols, Pamela Jean, 527 Fairmont Rd., Anderson. p. 110, 225 Nicholson, Aileen, Oakwood Drive, Laurens, p. 247 Nickel, Janis Lane, 1089 Moore Rd., Orangeburg. Nilsson, Kimberly Faye, Rt. 7, Westwood Est., Piedmont, p. 247 Nix, Charlotte J., 12 Covington Rd., Greenville, p. 208, 225 Norman, Gregory, 311 Slaton Ave., Hartwell. Norwood, David Claude, Route 1, Box 186B, Iva. p. 247 Nutt, Perry Lewis, 202 Fairmeade Rd., Louisville. Odell, Mary Lucy, Route 2, Liberty, p, 225 Opt, Jenny Allen, 501 Fayetteville Ave., Ben- nettsville. p. 225 Opt, Marianne, 501 Fayetteville Ave., Bennettsville. p. 225 Owen, John Holman, 613 College Hgts., Anderson. p. 247 Owen, S. Marisa, 2313 Poplar Lane, Anderson, p. 225 Owens, Alicia Diane, 1422 Leolillie Lane, Charlotte. p. 170 Owens, Barbara A. 4509 Lanier Ave., Anderson. Owens, Donna K., 909 Concord Avenue, Anderson. p. 247 Pace, Alan Eugene, 1 16 Washington Avenue, Eas- ley. p. 25, 112, 225 Pace, Curtis J., 113 Sherwood Drive, Easley. p. 225 Pack, Joe Harold Jr., Route 4, Belton. p. 247 Padgett, Martha W., 2012 College Avenue, Ander- son. Page, Benjamin F., 324 Cambridge Street, Abbevil- le, p. 116 Page, Terry Scott, 854 Pine Creek Drive, Greenville. p. 247 Page, David Dwight Jr., 204 Gray Circle, Fountain Inn. p. 110, 225 Paige, Christopher H., 1607 Greenbay Drive, N. Charleston. Palmer, Wanda Susan, Route 1, Townville. Parker, Debra Lynn, Route 1 , Box 42, Eutawville. p. 247 Parker, John Edward, Route 4, Lajanzel Park, Eas- ley. p. 50 Parker, Marilyn Amy, Route 4, Box 100, Easley. Parker, William Lee, Route 1, Piedmont, p. 1 16, 141, 226 Parks, John T., 100 Cardinal Court, Anderson. Parnell, Darrell W., Box 171. Abbeville, p. 247 Parrish, Phillip M., 1650 Buckingham Road, Gas- tonia, N.C. p. 247 Partain, Sheila Marie, Route 1, Pendleton, p. 226 Patrick, Christine Susan, 204 Murray, St. George, p. 95, 115, 248 Pearce, Ann Blake, 100 Pope Drive, Belton. p. 226 Peden, Fredda Susan, Route 1, Jenkins Bridge, Fountain Inn. p. 43, 50, 137, 248 Pelfrey, Peggy Lynn, Star Route, Westminster, p. 248 Pelfrey, Tammy Renee, Frances Shreet, Liberty, p, 19, 196, 248 Pepper, Deborah P., Route 6. Rolling Acres, Ander- son. Perry, Antonia V., Route 1, Box 56, Pendleton. Perry, Sharon Cely, 47 Stone Drive, Greenville, p. 107, 248 Perry, Jack Wallace Jr., 3701 Edwards Road, Greenville, p. 248 Pettigrew, Carol, 509 Holland Avenue, Seneca. Pettigrew, Nancy Jane, Route 1, Iva. Phillips, Herbert Edgar, 1013 Fairfield Drive, Ander- son. Phillips, Mary A., Route 10, Box 146, Anderson. Phillips, Michael C, 112 Axtell Drive, Summerville. p. 118, 121, 248 Phillips, Mary K., 505 Whitehall Road, Anderson. Philyaw, Nancy McBnde, 2305 S. McDuffie Lot, An- derson. Pickens, Trudy Ann, P.O. Box 6703 Station B., Greenville, p. 248 Pinson, AdriennaT., Route 1, Box 98, Pendleton, p. 50, 128, 134, 138, 226 Pittman, Rayna Lee, 6 Holgate Drive, Greenville. Pitts, Susan Lynn, 2408 Villa Court, Anderson, p. 148, 226 Pless, Curtis Edwin, Route 9, Becky Street, Ander- son. Pohl, Ellen L., Route 8, Anderson, p. 132 Polkinhorn, William Edmund II, 207 O ' Neal Drive, Anderson, p. 248 Poore, Angela Marie, Anderson, p. 52, 91, 93, 110, 248 Popham, Lisa Mane, 820 S. Welcome Avenue. Greenville, p. 248 Poplin, Gary M., 218 Laurel Hills Drive, Morganton, N.C. p. 103, 138, 248 Porter, Nancy Deborah, 404 Aster Drive, Simpson- ville. p. 167, 226 Porter, Sherri Anne, 404 Aster Drive, Simpsonville. p. 226 Porth, Brenda Louise, Route 3, Box 225, St. Matth- ews. Posey, Terrell A., 701 Confederate Circle, Taylors, p. 248 260 Poston, Jonathan Dale, Route 1 , Box 327, Rock Hill, p. 248 Poston, Kenneth H., 209 Holloway Street, Walhalla. p. 31 Powell, Angela Dawn, 1 1 Wilshire Drive, Greenville, p. 226 Powell, Doris J., 203 Robin Drive, Anderson. Powell, Janet Marie, 310 Jeb Stuart, Anderson, p. 226 Powell, Kimberly Lane, 405 Concord Avenue, An- derson, p. 248 Powell, Linda M., Route 1 , Highway 81 , North, An- derson. Powell, Norman Leslie, Route 3, Wham Circle, An- derson, p. 103, 227 Prevost, Margaret K., Route 10, Tarrytown Lane, Anderson. Price, Dora Melissa, 502 Park Road, Belton. p. 248 Price, Ronnie Jimmy, P.O. Box 3522, Anderson, p. 248 Pruitt, Barbara Jean, Route 3, Box 190A, Honea Path. p. 130, 227 Pruitt, Donna Jayne, Route 4, Box 120, Anderson. Pruitt, Sherrie E., 207 N. John Street, Walhalla. Psillos, Gregory C, Darlington. Putnam, Mark Lee, 106 Knollwood Court, Fountain Inn. p. 227 R Rabon Jr., Waylon Brooks, 404 Pineview Drive, Goose Greek, p. 32, 103, 248 Raftakis, Joanne, 2520 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 248 Ragan, Thomas M., 2 Juanita Court, Greenville, p. 248 Raley, Brian Haskell, 1718 Woodside Drive, Cam- don. Rampey, Janet Elizabeth, 100 Wedgewood, Easley. p. 78, 85, 86 Randall, Randy Davis, 546 Murray Avenue, Hartwell, GA. Randall, Wanda Gail, Route 1, Box 169, Lavonia, GA. p. 43, 249 Rapley, George W., 7118 Fran Drive, Columbia. Rast, Jesse Clark, Route 1, Box 191, Cameron, p. 249 Rathod, Dhiren M., 82, 83 Ray, Benson, P.O. Box 162, Maryville Street, Georgetown. Ray, James Russel, Route 1, Box 19, Marion. Reed, Teresa Lynn, P.O. Box 334, Lavonia, GA. Reel, Cheryl Dianne, 1308 Hillcrest Street, 28 Edgefield, p. 96, 116, 217 Reeves, Dennis Randal, 2105 Woodside Avenue, Anderson, p. 249 Reeves, Scott Hamilton, Route 9, Box 58, Easley. p. 249 Reid, Judith Ann, 300 Shannon Drive, Greenville. p. 249 Reiland, Angelia Ruth, Route 6, Oakforest Drive, Greenville, p. 31, 249 Reynolds, Charles Barry, 115 North Eden Drive, Cayce. p. 110, 196, 249 Reynolds, Karen, Route 3, Box 169, Camden, p. 125, 249 Rhinehart, Sharon Diane, 613 Centerville Road, Anderson, p. 125 Rhodes, John Winfred, Route 4, Box 266, Easley. p. 196 Rhodes, Mark A., Route 3, Anderson. Richardson, Michael, 501 Rantowles Road, Ander- son. Richardson, Teresa Elaine, 1108 East Main Street, Seneca, p. 227 Richey, Samuel James, 712 Druid Hill, Anderson. Richter, Thomas Warren, Route 1, Box 173A, Cha- pin. p. 215, 227 Riddle, Donna Sue, Route 6, Box 382, Anderson, p. 249 Ridenhour, Carter Jean, 100 Hearthstone Lane, Greenville, p. 73, 91, 93, 227 Roache, Raymond A., Route 2, Box 449, Pelzer. p. 100, 227 Roberts, Joy, Route 10, Keystone Drive, Anderson, p. 52, 249 Robinson, Jeffrey Scott, Route 7, Box 284, Pied- mont, p. 249 Robinson, Michelle A., 118 North 4th Street, Easley. p. 249 Robinson, M. Suzette, 3207 Newpond Road, An- derson. Rogers, Claude Donald, 1516 Rosemary Circle, An- derson, p. 110, 116, 227 Rogers, Catherine G., Route 2, Box 4, Bennettsville. Rollings, Jeffrey Lloyd, Route 1, Box 115, Johnson- ville. p. 249 Roper, Ronald Eugene, 307 McNeil Drive, Ander- son. Ross, Craig Allen, 236 Brookdale Ave., Greenville. Ross, Claude Thomas, Route 1, Calhoun Falls, p. 116 Routhieaux, Alan Darrel, 307 Rhodehaven Dr., An- derson. Rumsey, Patricia C, Route 1, Greer, p. 49, 109, 110, 137, 227 Russell, Gaila Ann, Rt. 1, Langley Rd., Travelers Rest. p. 249 Sammons, Cherry Gail, 119 Sayre Street, Ander- son. Sanders, Deborah Lynn, 416 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson, p. 183 Sanders, Samuel L., 13 Roberta Drive, Greenville, p. 249 Sanders, William David, 714 E. Whitner Street, An- derson, p. 249 Sargent, Phil Scott, 5 Iselin Street, Liberty, p. 249 Sarterfield, Teresa Diane, Rt. 3, Keeler Mill Rd., Greenville, p. 42, 43, 110, 249 Satterfield, Timothy, P.O. Box 427, Route 1, Foun- tain Inn. Sayer, Kim Lee, 1 6 Nickerson Street, Canton, p. 249 Saylors, Danny B., Route 3, Box 23, Pelzer. p. 227 Saylors, Julie Anne, P.O. Box 2126, Anderson, p. 228 Saylors, Lola Jean, 117 C.Howard Lane, Anderson, p. 249 Schofield, Elizabeth Ann, Route 1, Gray Court, p. 228 Scott, Barbara Ann, 3 Wildwood Road, Greenville, p. 43, 249 Scott, Izonaer L., Route 3, Box 363, Anderson, p. 228 Scott, Robert Michael, 1314 Old Wire Rd., Camden. Seeger, Kelly Sloan, 1001 Canterbury Rd., Ander- son. Sellers, Shanna Jo, Route 2, Box 88A, Gray Court, p. 138, 167, 249 Sexton, Tammy Jean, 307 Townbank Rd., N. Cape May, NJ. p. 249 Shand, Nancy Ann, 127 Hillrose Lane, Pickens, p. 140, 228 Shaw, Alfred Ervin, 41 Tucson, Sumter, p. 82, 84, 249 Shaw, Charles D., 2 Craigwood Rd., Greenville. Shearer, Hal Jerry, Jr., 200 Huntington Dr., Ander- son, p. 109, 152 Shelton, Leigh Ann, 3602 Deerfield, Columbia, p. 228 Shirer, Elizabeth L, P.O. Box 144, Elloree. p. 249 Shirley, Pamela Lynn, 2020 Marchbanks Ave., An- derson. Shirley, Peggy Pauline, 211 South Boulevard, An- derson. Shirley, John Samuel, Jr., Route 3, Seneca, p. 228 Shore, Betty Brown, Route 1, Starr. Siegel, Fred Harold, 6155 S.W. 83 Avenue, Miami, FL. p. 31 Silverstein, Benjie, 1317 Northampton, Anderson, p. 249 Silvey, Angela Lynn, Rt. 7, Box 438, Anderson, p. 249 Simmons, Deborah D., Route 8, Box 239, Anderson. Simmons, Victoria E., Rt. 8, Leon Drive, Anderson, p. 250 Simmons, Booker T., Ill, 90 Fairview Gardens, An- derson, p. 228 Simpson, Brenda Gail, 308 South 5th Street, Seneca, p. 228 Simpson, Marvin L., Route 1, Starr. Sims, Paul Furman, 1 10 Shallowford Rd., Greenvil- le, p. 249 Skelton, John Edward, 1206 Whitehall Road, An- derson, p. 250 Skelton, Susan Elaine, 1706 Whitehall Rd., Ander- son, p. 228 Skinner, Sue Lucille, 217 Hamilton Street, Wil- liamston. Slocum, Karen, Box 330, Route 2, Seneca, p. 250 Small, Reginald W., Box 223, Summerton. p. 70, 71 , 72, 73, 229 Smith, Billy Glenn, 202 Grace Ave., Easley. p. 229 Smith, Debra Lynn, Route 2, Donalds, p. 79, 138, 229, 250 Smith, Debra Marie, 402 W. Roosevelt Drive, Anderson, p. 250 Smith, Debra Roberta, 117 Woodview Drive, Laurens. Smith, Donna Turner, Calhoun, Belton. Smith, Edward Findley, 2606 Lane Ave., Anderson, p. 229 Smith, Gerald E., 302 Brookforest Drive, Anderson, p. 110 Smith, George S., 402 W. Roosevelt Drive, Ander- son, p. 66, 138, 229 Smith, Jane E., 2403 Villa Ct., Anderson. Smith, Janet, 1710 N. Boulevard, Anderson, p. 42, 43, 52, 250 Smith, Johnny Ray, Route 1, Belton. Smith, John T., 319 Wattling Road, W. Columbia, p. 131, 229 Smith, Kathy Jo, Rt. 2, Box 737 Williamston. p. 229 Smith, Lisa Rae, 108 Twinbrook Dr., Greenville. Smith, Martha Karen, Rt. 3, Box 32 E. 9, Manning, p. 26, 155, 250 Smith, Patty Jean, 106 High Street, Laurens, p. 229 Smith, Sandra H., 104 Main Street, Box 150, Pelzer. p. 174, 229 Smith, Susan, 305 Brushy Creek Rd., Easley. p. 250 Smith, Sherry Lynn, 216 Sumter Street, Anderson, p. 229 Smith, Sandra Lee, 513 Sherwood Ave., Honea Path. Smith, Sharon Lynn, Box 345, Iva. p. 110, 116, 132, 229 Smith, Pink, Jr., Rt. 1, Box 849, Honea Path. p. 103 Smith, Thomas Hugh, 781 Fort Sumter Drive, Char- leston, p. 100, 250 Smoak, Karen Frances, 110 Lancaster Lane, Greenville, p. 250 Snipes, Cynthia Ruth, 109 Garden Springs Rd., Columbia, p. 109, 229 261 Snipes, N. Ann, Route 1, Pendleton. Sosebee, Jerry K, 509 B. Minor Street, Seneca, p. 230 Southerland, Deana Marie, 503 Heyward Road, An- derson. Spearman, Randall V., P.O. Box 395, Sandy Springs. Spearman, Wanda Gail, Route 2, Westminster, p. 230 Speer, Nancy P., 508 Allenby Road, Anderson. Spencer, Timothy Shane, 35 Lisa Drive, Greenville. Spigner, David William, 443 Manchester Dr., Man- ning, p. 250 Spivey, Brenda Kay, Route 3, Gray Court. Sprayberry, Allan Albert, 520 Drayton Circle, Ander- son. Stabler, Berley Jacob, Rt. 1 , Box 239, St. Matthews, p. 109, 110, 129, 230 Stafford, Jacqueline D., 210 Lenwood Drive, Sum- merville. p. 128, 230 Stansell, Donna Ann, 1108 E. Greenville Street, An- derson. St. Denny, David D., 20 Summitt Street, Norwich, NY. Steadman, Vicki S., 111 Marion Avenue, Anderson. Stegall, Edward S., P.O. Box 1077, Easley. p. 250 Stegall, James Douglas, 3903 Liberty Rd., Ander- son, p. 137, 140, 250 Stephens, Robin Lee, Rt. 6, Seneca. Stevens, Glenn Ward, Jr., Rt. 4, Belton. p. 230 Stewart, Challisa Jean, 3450 Blossom, Columbia, p. 16, 230 Stiles, Catherine L., 22 Olde Orchard Lane, Green- ville. Still, Leslie Gail, 206 Hillside Drive, Greer, p. 91 , 93, 250 Stone, Debra, 735 George Albert Lake Road, An- derson, p. 31, 116, 250 Stoner, Anne Kendall, 15 Shenandoah Drive, Greenville, p. 43, 250 Strella, Brad William, 278 Salem Court, Glaston- bury Ct. p. 89, 230 Strickland, Alice Renee, 1005 Meadow Lane, An- derson, p. 27, 250 Strickland, David Timothy, Route 1, Hobby Land, Anderson. Strong, Angela Denise, Route 3, Box 4, Georgetown, p. 112, 138, 230 Stuckey, Eugene J., 329 Sherman Drive, Anderson, p. 250 Stuckey, Jr., Thomas Wilson, Route 1, Box 342, Johnsonville. p. 231 Suit, Terri Lynn, 13 Sharon Drive, Greenville, p. 250 Sullivan, Gary Randall, 115 Sunset Drive, Ander- son, p. 250 Sullivan, Sylvia Dale, 815 Townes Street, Greenvil- le. Summerall, Mitzi Elaine, 212 Brookforest Drive, An- derson. Sutherland, Tenia Annette, 114 Comet Street, An- derson, p. 193, 250 Swaney, Cecelia Ann, Route 4, Seneca, p. 110 Sweatt, Jimmie Lee, 171 1 W. Market Street, Ander- son. Swinton, Terri Ann, Route 1 , Box 267D, Meggett. p. 128 Switzer, Ginger, 411 Wedgewood Drive, Woodruff, p. 52, 155 Tanner, Nancy Jo, 107 Shady Lane, Greenville, p. 128, 138, 251 Taylor, Donna Jeane, 108 Ridgeway Drive, Green- ville, p. 251 Taylor, Kay Diane, Route 3, Clarkesville, GA. p. 231 Taylor, Martha Jolyn, 209 Bonita Drive, Easley. p. 251 262 Taylor, Ronald E., 411 B Clarke Lane, Anderson. Taylor, Sherry Diane, Route 2, Hartwell, GA. p. 231 Taylor, Jr., George Henry, 618 W. Fredncks Street, Anderson. Teasley, Barbara Gay, 2500 Old Stone Drive, An- derson, p. 52, 251 Teasley, Sharron D., 221 Rhodehaven Drive, An- derson. Teeple, Robert V., 490 Dogwood Valley Drive, East Atlanta, GA. p. 84 Thomas, Debra Regina, 220 Odell Street, Liberty, p. 251 Thomas, Andrew Mack, 20 Sirrine Street, Seneca. Thomas, John Lee, 1115 Pine Valley Road, Griffin, GA. Thompson, Jerry Wayne, 648 North Main Street, Belton. p. 231 Thompson, Mark Carlton, 4231 Dorsey Avenue, Chas. Hgts. Thompson, Jr., William David, Route 2, Box 18, St. George, p. 141, 197, 251 Thomson, Karen Marie, 509 Woodland Way, Ander- son. Thomson, Richard W., 509 Woodland Way. Ander- son. Thorne, Eunice M., Route 10, Box 309, Anderson Thornton, Frances E., 4007 N. Mam Street, Ander- son. Tiller, Claudia Elizabeth, Box 211, Sumter, p. 231 Tillery, Randall B., 16Shrevewood Drive, Taylors, p. 231 Timmons, Lee Ann, 341 Briarcliff, Spartanburg, p. 43, 231 Timms, Melanie Beth, 310 River Street, Belton. p. 231 Tmsley, Michael Lee, 313 Grace Avenue, Easley. Tipton, Jo Ann, 1 Donaldson Street, Greenville, p 231 Tisdale, Wayne McCrea, Route 3, Box 127 Georgetown, p. 50, 231 Todd, Donna Lynn, 215 Gibson Street, Warrenton p. 43, 91, 93, 251 Tollison, Gena Lynn, 100 Dean Street, Belton. p 251 Trammell, Andrew N., Route 8, Box 91 , Anderson, p 82, 83 Trask II, David K., D 5 Tanglewood, Anderson, p 232 Traynum, Debra Carlynn, Route 2, Box 147, Belton p. 251 Tripp, Judy Evelyn, Route 3, Box 244, Piedmont, p 47, 232 Tritt, Terry M., Box 4C, Anderson College, Ander- son, p. 21, 26, 160, 184, 187, 251 Trotter, Margaret L., 94 Pelzer Avenue, Williamston. Tucker, Nancy E., 3052 W. Standridge Road, An- derson. Tucker, Jr., Emmett J., 317 Hillcrest Circle, Ander- son. Turmon, George Willie, Route 4, Box 331, Easley. p. 100. 232 Turner, Randall L., Route 5, Seneca. Turner, Robert Webster, 411 Chestnut Blvd., An- derson. Turner, Susan Gail, P.O. Box 555, Lake City. Turner, Tobm Kyle, 106Courtland Drive, Greenville, p. 89, 100 Turner, Teresa Lynn, Route 9, Anderson, p. 110, 140, 232 Turner, Jr., C. Cecil, 308 Daniel Avenue, Seneca. Tyner, Michael Aaron, 18 Delray Circle, Greenville, p. 232 II Underwood, Loleather, Route 1, Box 212 A, Wood- ruff, p. 138, 192, 193, 232 V Valentine, Dorothy J ., Route 1, Box 121, Iva. Vandiver, Anthony B., 413 Rose Hill, Anderson, p. 49, 109, 110 Vass, Robert Wayne, 128 Woodmont Circle, Green- ville, p. 232 Vaughan, James Ricky, Route 1, Pelzer. p. 232 Vaughn, Rickey Dale, Route 81, Anderson. Vice, Beverly Jan, Route 1, Box 116C-1, Holly Hill. p. 128, 161 Vickery, Billy Thomas, Route 8, Box 274 A, Ander- son. Vickery, Stephen F., Route 1, Box 146, Williamston. Vickery, Sandra L., Route 8, Box 274A, Anderson. Vincent, Andrea Michel, 617 Heathwood Drive, Taylors, p. 251 Vissage, Cynthia D., Route 1, Mountain Rest. Voldnes, Mimmi, 507 Allenby Road, Anderson. Voyles, Kathryn A., Route 2, Box 288, Travelers Rest. p. 128, 251 Voyles, Patsy, Route 2, Anderson, p. 128, 232 Vuicich, Deborah Jean, 600 Jefferson Street, Ben- nettsville. p. 130 W Wade, Pamela Elaine, 228 Wood Avenue, Char- leston, p. 110, 116, 140, 251 Wald, Rhonda Diane, Route 1, West Union, p. 116, 251 Waldrop, Carol Elizabeth, 302 Mitchell Road, Greenville, p. 233 Walker, Birdie L., Route4, Bruce Hill, Seneca, p. 43, 251 Walker, Judy Lynn, 1700 E. Calhoun Street, Ander- son, p. 233 Walker, Susan Eleni, Route 2, Garrison Road, An- derson, p. 251 Walker, Syndia Joyce, Route 1 , Box 68B, Sumter, p. 126, 128, 134, 135 Wallace, Tommy C, 413 413 D Anderson Gdns., Anderson. Walters, Norman McGill, Route 1, Box 182E, Liber- ty. Walters, Phyllis B., Route 4, Box 247, Anderson. Waltman, Paul Wayne, Route 3. Box 154, Seneca. Washington, Judith Marian, 303 Peachtree Street, Easley. p. 118, 121, 128, 157, 233 Washington, Rayford, Route 2, Box 332, Piedmont, p. 194, 233 Watson, Edwina Lynne, Route 4, Box 599B, Easley. p. 47. 48, 110, 126, 138, 233 Watson, Mary Jane, Country Club Apts. 25A, An- derson. Watson, Teresa Diane, Route 3, Fairview Road, Simpsonville. p. 138, 233 Watt, Mary H., 309 Kings Road, Anderson, p. 16, 116, 251 Waugh, Tracey Ann, 610 Chestnut Court, Aiken, p. 233 Webb, Deborah Ann, Route 10, Midway Road, An- derson, p. 251 Webb, Virginia Anne, Route 6. Box 445, Anderson. Welborn, Mark Thomas, Route 5, Woodland Drive, Pickens, p. 251 Welborn, Robert David, 109 Sycamore Drive, Maul- din. Welborn, Sarah Frances, AT9 Wmsburg Manor Ed., Greenville, p. 130, 233 Weldon, Steven L., 501 Hillside Drive, Anderson. Wells, Lisa Harriett, 403 Effenburg Avenue, Green- wood, p. 233 Welter, Karen Adele, 103 Satula, Clemson. p. 126, 138, 233 Wentzky, Carole Denise. Route 1 , Anderson, p. 252 Wentzky, Debra Lynn, Route 1, Anderson. Wentzky, Kim Leigh, Route 1, Anderson, p. 110 Wessel, Jean Hagood, 1 Stonehaven Drive, Green- ville, p. 252 West, Anita, Route 10, Anderson, p. 137, 140, 177, 236, 252 Westbrook, Cynthia Ann, 508 Kirksey Drive, Greenwood, p. 110, 116, 137, 252 Whatley, Jan Kennington, 127 Seven Oaks, Green- ville. Wheeler, Denecia Ann, Route 3, Box 82, Haiwas- see, Ga., p. 193 White, Amy Gretchen , Box 704, Holly Hill, p. 50, 234 White, Jody E., Carolina Street, Holly Hill. p. 50, 252 White, John Stone, Route 2, Westminster Drive, Pendleton, p. 50, 109, 110, 131, 152, 234 White, Priscilla M., Box 832, Santee. White, Ronald, 102 Joe Louis Street, Greenville, p. 72, 73 White, Stephen Craig, 21 2 Forest Drive, Laurens, p. 252 Whiten, Richard M., Route 2, Acre Estate, Toccoa, GA. p. 116, 177, 244, 252 Whitt, Cheryl Elizabeth, 9126 Salamander Drive, Charleston Heights, p. 128, 234 Whitt, Kimberley Jo, Route 7, Gerrand Road, Ander- son, p. 252 Whittemore, Rebecca Lynne, Apt. 9D, Anderson, p. 252 Wike, Charles Robert, Route 7, Box 124, Easley. Wilbanks, Tammy Broome, Route 3, Seneca, p. 234 Wiles, Jill, 310 North Street, Anderson, p. 91, 93 Wiley, Ronnie, 321 Keese Street, Pendleton, p. 252 Williams, Barbara Joyce, Route 1, Pendleton. Williams, Betty Ruth, 323 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson. Williams, Charles Edward, 115 Daniel Street, An- derson, p. 252 Williams, Clara Lynn, Route 3, Box 121, Piedmont. Williams, Charles Vergi, Route 1, Fairplay. p. 166 Williams, Duane Allen, 501 Buena Vista Drive, An- derson. Williams, Jamie Mechell. Route 5, Box 131 C, Orangeburg, p. 31, 252 Williams, Kenneth G., 402 Strange Road, Taylors. Williams, Malachi Andre, Box 6, W. Columbia, p. 234 Williams, Timothy Lee, 21 Sandra Avenue, Green- ville, p. 252 Williams, Terry Vance, 200 Willow Springs Drive, Greenville, p. 252 Williams, Verna Jeanne, 1000 Kennedy Street, Camden, p. 109, 252 Williams, Jr., Edwin Thomas, 11 Fairway Hills, Waynesville, NC. Williamson, Gloria D., 2003 Fenwick Way, Ander- son. Willis, Helen Anne, 407 Ravenal Road, Anderson. Willis, Kimberly Ruth, A1 Tanglewood Apts., An- derson, p. 130, 234 Willis, Mary Donna, Route 3, Box 1 95, Elberton, GA. Willis, Jr., Claude Earl, Box 2161, Anderson. Wilson, Angela Louise, Route 1 , Box 42, Anderson, p. 43, 128, 138, 234 Wilson, Elaine Carole, 108 Hampton Street, Ches- ter, p. 234 Wilson, Gregory James, 91 1 Meadow Lane, Ander- son, p. 252 Wilson, Julie, Route 1, Starr, p. 252 Wilson, Julie Letghto, 611 Hamilton Street, Wil- liamston. p. 252 Wilson, James Ronald, Route 1 , Box 323B, Belton. Wilson, James Roscoe, RFD 2, Donalds. Wilson, Larry, 7 Gonzales Gardens, Cola. p. 73 Wilson, Linda Diane, Box 945, Greenwood, p. 253 Wilson, Mark Keith, Route, Box 351, Anderson. Wilson, Nancy Kay, 1267 Redgate Road, Charles- ton, p. 110, 128 Wilson, Philip Ray, 712 N. Forest Avenue, Hartwell, GA. p. 252 Wilson, Susan Annette, 210 West Main Street, Clin- ton, p. 253 Wimberly, Mark Ronald, Box 25, Reevesville. p. 235 Wimbush, Thomas, 1935Gibbs Drive, Montgomery, p. 71, 72, 73 Winkley, Charles John, 202 Stonehaven Drive, An- derson. Witcher, Vanessa S., 613 Owen Drive, Anderson. Witt, David Randall, 816 Ferry Street, Anderson, p. 235 Wohlford, Regma Joyce, 406 Woodfern Circle, An- derson. Wood, Pamela Joy, 338 Beech Island Avenue, North Augusta, p. 110, 140, 196, 253 Woodcock, Martha Jane, 8 Courtney Street, Pelzer. p. 201 Woodham, M. Katherine, Box 506, Bishopville, p. 141, 234, 235 Woods, George Allen, 1 2 Compton Drive, Greenvil- le. Woods, Kimberly Elaine, Route 2, Box 188, Pied- mont, p. 1 10 Wray, Arthur M. 115 Folger Street, Clemson. p. 235 Wright, Bennett S., 1530 Whitehall, Anderson. Wright, Charlotte M., Box 1079, Anderson, p. 128, 235 Wright, Harry Bernard, Route 9, Box 38. Anderson. Wright, Joyce Elizabeth, 500 Cherokee, Anderson, p. 235 Wyatt, Susan L, 200 Kings Road, Anderson, p. 128, 235 Yarborough, Denada Ann, Route 1, Greer, p. 16, 112, 217, 235 Yeargin, Carla Joyce, Route 1, Box 169, Elberton, GA. p. 253 Yeomans, Jr., John Wilson, Route 2, Pendleton. Yonce, Kenneth M., 1444 Pine Log Road, Aiken, p. 253 Young, Arnie McLento, Booker 504, Anderson. Young, Elizabeth Rene, Route 1, Box 75, Aiken, p. 138, 235 Young, Mary Ann, 4838 Norman Street, Columbia. Young, Warren Eugene, 604 Brushy Creek Road, Easley. p. 235 Young, Jr., Reese Henry, Box 651, Clinton, p. 235 Yow, Robert Scott, Box 52, Martin, GA. p. 253 Zeigler, Elizabeth Ann, 784 Autumn Street, Orangeburg, p. 116, 235 Zeigler III, John Tatum, Box M88, Orangeburg, p. 253 Zwick, Bernadine B., 10 D Country Club Apts., An- derson. 263 3p i € j e.rr £L a.f Uir ' a lor ' y ex r A £.X Alexander, Thomas, 1 Harris Street, Bishopville. Bagwell, Donna G., 1 00 Arthur Street, Hartwell, GA. Barnett, James W., 164 Armstrong Drive, Clemson. Bishop, John E., Route 1, Box 3, Ridgeville. Blackwell, Anthony D.,1 554 DaultonRd., Columbia. Bodie, Larry Odell, Rt. 4, Box 373, Aiken. Bolt, Dennis G., Greenville. Bolt, William F., Rt. 3, Harbor Gate Condominiums, Anderson. Branham, W. Alana, P.O. Box 181m., Clemson Univ., Clemson. Brown, James R., 2825 LeConte Rd., Anderson. Browning, Ray D., 21 12 Woodside Ave., Anderson. Brunson, William T., 1 Lakeside Drive, Walhalla. Burgess, William R., 2403 Old Stone Drive, Ander- son. Burton, Oleta J., 601 N. Main St., Abbeville. Campbell, Allan D., Rt. 3, Box 221, Belton. Campbell, Cathy B., Route 3, Belton. Carpenter, Donald H., 100 B. Anderson Gardens, Anderson. Chapman, Dennis, Walhalla. Clarke, William S., 504 Timber Lane, Anderson. Dean, Shirley J., Rt. 2, Box 145, Williamston. Decker, James K.m Jr.m 1206 Stonehurst Dr., An- derson. DeSouza, Italia, Anderson College, Anderson. Dooley, Larry D., Rt. 4, Box 423, Belton. Dooley, Paul W., 213 Walwick Street, Anderson. Doyle, Catherine L, 208 Moultrie Square, Ander- son. Duncan, Ricky Harvey, Rt. 1 , Box 36, Williamston. Dunn, R. Jason, Rt. 7, Box 182 B, Anderson. Earle, Jean C, D-5 Concord Apt., Anderson. Edmonds, Sherry L., 517 Smithmore Street, Ander- son. Elrod, Robyn A., Rt. 6, Norman Rd., Anderson. Every, Kenneth D., 234 Brentwood Circle, Ander- son. Fowler, Danny, 115 Lanceway Dr., Mauldin. Frady, Terry, Rt. 4, Box 390 A, Easley. Garrett, Sandra J., Box 550, Fairview Rd., Fountain Inn. Goldsmith, James F., 202 Carswell Drive, Ander- son. Hanna, Mary H., 6I8V2 Carey St., Anderson. Heiges, Jeanette M., Box 4191 20th CSG, New York, NY. Hill, Thomas E., Rt. 1, Honea Path. Hill, Clyde D., Jr., Route 1, Honea Path. Hufstetler, Julia L, Rt. 3, Box 333, Pelzer. Hunter, Samuel C, Rt. 9, Box 267, Anderson. Jarrett, Jody J., Rt. 3, Shoals Community, Anderson. Jordan, Darcee E., 5 Oakleaf Rd., Greenville. Khalid, Syed L., 4-A Country Club Apts, Anderson. Lewis, Melinda A., Route 2, Greenview Drive, An- derson. Malone, Mae Joyce, 107 Dogwood Dr., Belton. Marshall, Dan Aaron, Jr., Camden. Martin, Julian J., Rt. 8, Anderson. Martin, Lola C, 410 Sims St., Anderson. McGee, Cynthia L., Route 2, Box 515, Anderson. McMullin, Samuel Leroy, 1408 Watson St., Ander- son. Mitchell, Walter B., Anderson. Montgomery, Susan K., Route 1, Anderson. Moon, Richard, Route 1, Box 74, Seneca. Mullinix, Randy W., P.O. Box 112, Anderson. Oguama, Emmanuel U., N 44 Eze Stuwani Enugu, E. CNT., Nigeria. Osborne, Mark S., 217 Brown Rd., Anderson. Owens, James L., 405 Wildwood Dr., Anderson. Paherson, George M., 34 Beck Avenue, Greenville. Parnell, Lucius C, Route 1, Iva. Parnell, Nancy C, 128 Lowe Street, Belton. Pearson, Cynthia D., 205 South Laurel Street, Walhalla. Rhodes, Ross R., 491 5 South Melbose, Tampa, FL. Rhome, Allean M., 601 Salern Street, Anderson. Roberts, Henry B., Route 2, Stagecoach Drive, Anderson. Robinson, Howard K., Trailer Park, Pruitt Street, Honea Path. Rodenberg, Joel Kurt, 560 North Hobcaw Drive, Mt. Pleasant. Rogers, Paul D., P.O. Box 457, Walhalla. Rouse, Carolyn E., Route 2, Box 305, Belton. Rowell, Charlotte L., P.O. Box 745, Greenwood. Rowland, Mark Stephen, 1815 Woodsboro, Co- lumbia. Russell, Gaila Ann, 1 1 1 Harrington Avenue, Green- ville. Scott, Edward R., Route 8, Leon Drive, Anderson. Scott, Ivy D., 412 Valentine Street, Anderson. Scott, Virginia W., Anderson College, Anderson. Sherard, Pamela L.. 1014 Calhoun Drive, Anderson. Shooter, Mary H., Anderson College, Anderson. Smith, Jr., Thomas High, 781 Fort Sumter Drive, Charleston. South, Daniel L, Route 3, Box 240, Clinton. Strickland, Alice Renee, 1005 Meadow Lane, An- derson. Sullivan, Sylvia Dale, 815 Townes Street, Greenvil- le. Sweenor, Troy D., 114 Colonial Heights, Union. Tate, Maria, Route 6, Box 229, Anderson. Taylor, Carroll A., 45 Tanglewood Apts., Anderson. Tucker, LonnieL., Route 1, Brown Road, Anderson. Watkins, Pamela J., Route 2, Seneca. Wentzky, Kenneth J., Route 1, Harriet Circle, An- derson. Werner, Deborah J., 303 North Main Street, Honea Path. Williams, Ester R., 323 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson. Williams, Deborah D., Route 6, Keys Street Ext., Anderson. Williams, Shirley A., Route 6, Anderson. Wlangford, Richard E., 205 Sears Street, Anderson. Woodson, Christina, 226 Ponce DeLeon Drive, An- derson. Wright, John K., Route 6, Box 469, Seneca. Facvjlly Ui r cloK ' y b r Aa.x Arguez, Samuel — Spanish P.O. Box 1194. Anderson (1973). B.A., Wayland Baptist College; MA., Texas Tech University; Ph.D.. University of Mis- souri, p. 132, 183 Bilbo, Jack L. — Speech Theatre 104 McGee Court, Anderson (1977). B.A., University of Southern Mississippi; M.A., Texas Technical University, Further study, Texas Tech University, p. 167, 170 Blackman, Annie Frances — Librarian 2 B-4 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson (1969). A. A., Anderson College, A.B., Winthrop Col- lege; M.S., Florida State University p, 164 Bonner, A. Frank — English 409 Meadow Park Drive. Anderson (1974). B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Georgia; Ph.D., University of North Carolina, p. 125, 172 Boyte, John Klenner — Business Administration 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson (1966). B.A., Appalachian State University; M.A., Appalachian State University; Further study, Purdue University, p. 126, 189 Boyte, Ruth Parher — Secretarial Science 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson (1966). B.S , Appalachian State University, M.A., Appalachian State University, p. 126, 191 Bridges. Anita Haygood — Organ 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson (1964) B.M., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Theological Seminary p. 110. 168 Bridges, William M — Music 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson (1964). B.A , Furman University, B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, M.S.M., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. University of Indiana, Florida State University, p. 49, 110. 111. 169 Brown, Anita Jubin — Music 2825 LeConte Road. Anderson (1974). A. A., Anderson College; B.A., University of South Carolina, B.Mus., University of South Carolina; M.F.A., University of Georgia, p. 169 Buchanan, Annette M — Home Economics P.O. Box 306, Sandy Springs. Anderson (1977). B.S.H.E , University of Georgia, p 128. 193 Burks. Robert Edward — Religion 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson (1965). B.A.. Mercer University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th M., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D.. Southern Baptist Theological University, p. 180 Burns, Stephen R — Biology 3003 Cambridge Road. Anderson (1977). B.S.. Wake Forest University; M.S., Clemson University, p. 185 Campbell, Donald Allen — Mathematics Route 1. McGee Road, Anderson (1973). B.S.. University of Montevallo; M.A., Uni- versity of Alabama; Ph.D., University of Alabama, p 187 Carroll, Edward Perry — Music 106 McGee Court, Anderson (1975). B.M , Baylor University; M.C.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, p. 47. 109. 129 Childress. Frankie I. — Secretarial Science 500 Concord Avenue, Anderson (1976). B.S., Winthrop College; M Ed.. University of South Carolina, p. 191 264 Clark, James Wylie — Music 500 Wildwood Drive, Anderson {1970}. B M , Mississippi College; MM., Southern Methodist University, Further study, Uni- versity ot Georgia, p. 168 Clonts, Dr Jerry A — Biology 2 A-2 Bailey Court Apts.. Anderson (1974) B S., Jacksonville State College, M A , Georgia Peabody College, Ph.D., Mississippi State University p 185 Cowan. Faye Penland — English 412 Moultrie Square. Anderson (1962). B.A., Erskine College, M A „ Clemson Uni- versity, Further study, Erskine College p 172 Dill, Randall T — Math 706 E. Calhoun Street. Anderson (1974). B S , Berea College. MS , Clemson Uni- versity p 187 DuBose, Brenda N. — Assistant Librarian 303 Harden Road, Anderson (1969) B A., Titt College; MA, App alachian State University, p. 164 Elliott, Nancy Guest — Reading Study Box 8. Sandy Springs, S.C, (1975) B.S.. Limestone College; M A . Clemson Uni- versity, p. 179 English, Dr Carl Dean — Sociology 3005 LeConte Road, Anderson (1967), A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine Col- lege; Th.M . Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Further study. University ol Georgia p 182 Eubanks. John — Interior Design Box 5164, Spartanburg, S.C. (1977) N S ) B.F.A.. Auburn University Fay. Alice D Awtrey — Chemistry 614 Marshall Avenue, Anderson (1974). A.B., Radcliffe College. Ph.D . University ot California; Postdoctoral fellow, Cornell University p. 186 Fay, Louis E. — Physical Science 614 Marshall Avenue, Anderson (1977). B.S., Georgia Institute of Technology; M.Ed., Clemson University, p. 188 Fries, Robert H. — Astronomy Physics P.O. Box 1274, Anderson (1974). A.B.. Middlebury College; M.S., Rens- selaer Polytechnic Institute p. 184, 188 Funk, Betty Frazee — Reading 508 Timber Lane, Anderson (1975) A B.. Occidental College. ME , The Col- lege of William Mary p 178 Gallagher, Richard R — Business Administration 222 Huntington Drive, Anderson (1975). B S , Georgetown University, MBA, Seton Hall University; Further study. New York University p 131, 189 Greer, Sarah B — English 103 W. Greer, Honea Path, S.C. (1971). B.A , Furman University; M.A., Furman Uni- versity; Further study, Duke University, University of Georgia, Clemson University p. 173 Horner, Charles Warren — English 609 Boulevard, Anderson (1972), A.B., Georgetown College; M.A., University of Kentucky; Further study, University of Kentucky, University of South Carolina, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary; South- eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. Princeton University Theological Seminary, Lutheran Southern Theological Seminary, p. 172 Hughey, Walter Glen — Math 208 Jeb Stsart Avenue, Anderson (1964). A. A.. North Greenville Junior College; B.A., Cumberland University; M.Ed., Furman University, p 187 Jacks, Shirley R — French 8 Stewart Street. Williamston (1972). A A., Mars Hill College; B A., Carson- Newman College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Further study, Bob Jones Uni- versity, University of Tennessee, Furman University, Converse College, University ot South Carolina, University of Georgia, p. 174 Jackson. Randolph English 209 Cedar Lane, Clemson (1977). B.A.. M A , Clemson University; Further study, Clemson University p. 173 James, Dennis Warren — English 57 Sherwood Drive, Box 1282, Seneca (1970). B.A., Clemson University. M.A., Clemson University, Further study, University of Georgia, p. 133, 172 Kelley, Robin Barrett — Biology 402 Timber Lane, Anderson (1962) B.S , Wofford College. M.Ed , Clemson Uni- versity. Further study, Medical College of South Carolina, Arizona State University p 18, 185 Kidd, Sanlord M — Religion 510 Drayton Court. Anderson (1976) B.A , Augusta College, M Div „ Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary p 39. 112. 113. 158, 159 Mandrell, Marion Dowis — Psychology 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson (1965). B.A., Carson Newman College, M.R.E., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary, M.Ed., Clemson University p. 178 Mandrell. Nelson Eugene — Psychology 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson (1964). B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University, M Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Sem- inary. Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Further study, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Missouri Baptist Hospital, Central State Hospital, Norton Psychiatric Clinic, p 178 Martin, Mary E — Home Economics Fashion Merch Route 2, Pendleton (1958) B S , Winthrop College; M.S., Clemson Uni- versity; Further study. University ot Okla- homa, State College of Washington, p. 128, 192, 193 McCarter. Samuel — Art 1224 Sprmgdale Drive. Anderson (1975). B A., North Texas State University. MA , North Texas State University; Ed.D., North Texas State University, p. 48, 106, 160 McGregor, Kathryn Axmann — Recretanal Science Route 9, Box 227, Anderson (1961) B.S., Winthrop College, M.A , Clemson Uni- versity p 130, 191 Meredith, Albert R — History Route 2, Maria Street, Anderson (1974). BR E . Grand Rapids Baptist College, MA, Michigan State University; Ph.D., Michigan State University; Further study, Oxford University p 67, 175 Meredith. Kay DuBois — Reading Study Skills Route 2, Maria Street, Anderson (1974). B A . Michigan State University; M.A , Mich- igan State University, p. 179 Metis, Jr., Fred Christopher — Religion 18 A-1 Bailey Court Apts.. Anderson (1962). B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; MA , Texas Christian University; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed,, Uni- versity of Georgia, p 180 Mims, Frances Flynn — English 1212 Rutledge Way, Anderson (1977) B.A., Converse College; MA., Wofford Col- lege. Ph.D., University of South Carolina; Further study. Clemson University p. 127, 172 Moorhead, William H — Business Law P.O. Box 1407, Anderson (N. S.) J.D.. Ohio State University; B.A., Kent State University, p. 198 Mulligan, Patrick Parker — History 309 Myrtle Avenue, Belton (1971). A.A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine Col- lege; M.Ed., University of Georgia, p. 60. 173, 175 Paul Mary Crosby — Reading Route 8, Anderson (1977) (N.S.) B.S.. Benedict College; M.Ed., Clemson University; Ph.D., University of South Carolina, p. 199 riCKerib. Ddiudid ndinscu — kshmu 305 North Street, Anderson (1976) B A , Vanderbilt University; Further study, Goethe Institute Porter, Frankie — Women ' s Athletic Director 418 North Street, Anderson (1976). A. A., Montreat-Anderson College, B.A., and MA , University of South Carolina, p. 48, 74 Pryor, Betty Jo — Biology 109 Partridge Lane, Anderson (1967). B.A., Tift College. M.Ed., University of Georgia, p. 185 Richardson, Robert Lee — Psychology 501 Rantowles Road, Anderson (1976). A. A. Campbellsville Jr College; BA., Sanlord University; M.Div , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, M Ed and Ph.D., University of Georgia p. 158. 159, 178 Rodgers, James P — Music 601 Heyward Road, Anderson (1971) B.M., Tuffs University, ME. Boston Uni- versity; M.B.A., University ot Houston p. 169 Short, Odell — Mathematics Route 1, Town Creek Road, Anderson (1966) B.S.. Oklahoma Northeastern State College; M.M., University of South Carolina; Further study, University ot Tennessee, Clemson University, p 187 Southerland. Lawrence M — Health P.E. 503 Heyward Road, Anderson (1970). BA, Erksine College, M Div . Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; MA. Furman University, p. 194. 196 Sprague. Stuart R. — Religion 801 Camfield Foad, Anderson (1977) B S , Duke University, M Div , Ph D , Southern Baptist Theological Seminary p. 113, 181 Tisdale, Willi am Edward — Religion 808 Wilson Street, Anderson (1960) B.S , University of South Carolina; M.A , Columbia Bible College; Th.M., Southern Theological Seminary, p 180 Tribble, Marshall Kelly — Socialogy 613 Holly Hill Drive, Anderson (1973). A B., Mercer University; B.D , Southeast Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Uni- versity of Georgia, Ed.D , University of Georgia p. 190. 226 von Hasseln, Henry — History, Political Science 1102 West Whitner Street, Anderson (1946) B.A., Furman University; M.A.. University of Virginia; Further study. Columbia Uni- versity, University of Edinburgh, p. 175 Walker, Brena Bain — Journalism, English 407 Arcadia Drive, Anderson (1973) B.A., Mary-Hardin-Baylor College; M.A., North Texas State University; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Texas, p. 122. 172, 176 West, Jr., William Franciscus — English 421 Fairview Avenue, Hartwell, Ga (1963) A. A.. Mars Hill College; B.A., Wake Forest College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A., University of Georgia; Fur- ther study. University of Louisville. (Sabbatical. University of Georgia.) Whitener, Wanda — Business Administration Box 494, Central Wesleyan College, Central (1977). B.S . Central Wesleyan College. Whitlow. Jim D. — Psychology 3005 Little Creek Drive, Anderson (1975). A A., Anderson College; B.A., Carson New- man College; M.Ed., Ed.D., New Orleans Bap- tist Theological Seminary, p. 158, 159, 185 Wooten, Margaret Everhart — English Route 10, Box 7K, Anderson (1969). B.A.. Wake Forest College; M.A., Appal- achian State University, p. 172 Wooten. Susan B. — Art Box 246, Pendleton (1976) B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; Further study, Clemson University, p. 48, 106, 166 265 5 aff " DiVftctoryfi Ind x Alewine. Jean N. Director of Admissions Route 1, Box 409, Starr, p. 155 Branch. Connie Manager, ARA Slater Route 2, Dunhill Sub Division p. 201 Beville, Bobby Resident Adviser (Men ' s) Anderson College Boykin, James C. Tennis Coach 6-C-1 Bailey Court Apts . Anderson, p. 82 Cantrell, June D Secretary, Director of Financial Aid 1907 Northview Avenue. Anderson p. 156 Cathey, Betty Health Center Nurse 212 Rhodehaven Dnve, Anderson, p. 201 Chamblee. Mary Ann Library Assistant Route 7, Box 144, Anderson, p. 165 Charping, Edith B. Bookkeeper 2824 S. Mam Street. Anderson, p 149 Clark, Martha J. Secretary to Counselors PO Box 33, Starr, p. 159 Clark, Linda Secretary, Academic Dean 500 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. 37, 146 Crosby, Kathenne Housekeeper 1403 S. Benjamin Street, Anderson, p 203 Dean, Fred Henry Maintenance 902 Anderson Street. Belton p 203 deSouza, Italia Resident Advisor Denmark Hall, Anderson College p. 200 Dove, Ronnie Maintenance 719 E. Orr Street, Anderson. Dutton. Cliff Maintenance 306 Hugh Street. Anderson, p. 202 Easley, Jenny Lee Admissions Counselor 11-A-4 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 55 Erb. Dale Maintenance Route 9, Box 448, Anderson, p. 202 Ad mini Wa on Evans, Hazel Bookstore Assistant 8-2 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 149 Fleming, John L. Maintenance 1004 O ' Neal Street, Belton. p. 202 Freeman, Carrie Lou Housekeeper Route 1, Belton. p. 203 Garnson, Barbara M. Library Assistant Route 2. Anderson, p. 37, 165 Gray. Ola Secretary to Financial Aid ■ 2403 Lane Avenue, Anderson, p. 156 Hancock, Dora Lucille Library Assistant 13-1 Bailey Court Apts , Anderson, p. 165 Hams, Thomas Maintenance Route 8, P.O. Box 2354. Anderson, p. 203 Hodges, Johnny Maintenance 103 Lee Street, Anderson, p. 202 Jones, Mary Presidents Secretary 1819 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. 145 Kelly, Ronald Assistant Manager, ARA Slater 607 Winston Drive, Anderson, p. 201 Latham, Betsy PBX Operator Box 624. Iva. p. 201 Rust. Ray P President B.A., Louisiana College; B.D., New Orleans Theological Seminary; D.D., Louisiana College. (1978) p. 144, 145 Talmadge. Paul A Acting President Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study, Birmingham Southern College. (1969) p. 36. 38. 39, 46, 47. 61. 94, 136. 145. 146 Dahlgren. Walter E Director of Development B.A.. Georgia Institute of Technology; Grad- uate, Armed Forces Staff College. (1974) p. 136, 150 Taylor, B. J Business Administrator A.A. Anderson College; B.A. Furman University; Further study, Columbia Theological Seminary, University of Kentucky. (1972) p. 107, 148 266 Franklin. Richard H Dean of Student Affairs A. A., Anderson College; B.A. Furman University; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1974) p. 152 Roberts. C. Richard .... .Assistant Academic Dean Registrar A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Fur- ther study, Nova University. (1971) p. 147 Kidd, Sanford M Chaplain B.A., Augusta College; M.Div , Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1976) p. 39, 112, 113, 158. 159 Rouse, John Edward President Emeritus Lawson, Charles F. Director of Mens Residence Living 406 Kingsley Road, Anderson, p. 153, 160. 200 Lewm, Teresa Secretary, Counseling Center 102 Kingshill Dnve, Anderson, p. 200 Looper. Regina Secretary, Director of Development 202 Spring Dnve. Easley p. 150 Loskoski. Wilbur Maintenance Foreman 2615 Duncan Street, Anderson p. 202 Mahaffey, Martha Business Office Supervisor 1004 Power Street, Anderson p 148 McCullough, Josephine Housekeeper 505 Cathcart. Anderson, p. 203 McDavid, Elizabeth Housekeeper Route 2. Belton. p 203 Moorhead, Christine Food Production Manager Broadway Lake Road, Anderson, p. 201 Nix, Carolyn Secretary, Registrar ' s Office 608 Heyward Road, Anderson, p. 37, 147 Owens, James L Financial Aid Director 405 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. 156 Rada, Marvin L. Maintenance 203 Beauregard Avenue, Anderson, p 203 Raney, Agnes H News Service Director, Columns P O. Box 1462, Anderson, p 120, 151 Richardson, Dr. Robert L Director, Academic Counseling 501 Rantowles Road. Anderson, p. 158, 159, 178 McKmney. Calvin G. Maintenance 504 Concord Avenue, Anderson Meeks, Ada Social Secretary, Alumni 307 Moultrie Square, Anderson, p. 37, 39, 151 Mitchum, Marguerite Registrar ' s Secretary Route 5, Anderson p. 147 Owens, Brenda C, Admissions Counselor 405 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. 155 Padgett. Ohn S Physical Plant Supervisor Route 1, Box 120, Iva p 202 Powell, Martha G Printing Mailing 310 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson p. 151 Rogers, Ralph G. Men ' s Dorms Maintenance Route 1, Williamston. p. 203 Scott, Virginia W Postmistress Infirmary, Anderson College, p. 200, 201 Shooter, Mary H Director, Women ' s Residence Living Pratt Hall, Anderson College. 153. 161, 200 .jjJjf -J Z Smith, Laurme Housekeeper Route 2, Belton p. 203 Smith, Sherry Cashier, Business Office 216 Sumter Street, Anderson, p. 149 Snipes, Bobbie Secretary, Admissions Route 1, Pendleton, p. 155 Stegall, Pat IBM Secretary 3903 Liberty Road, Anderson, p. 151 Stokes, Rette C Secretary, Business Administrator Apt. F-4 Concord Apts., Anderson, p. 148 Thompson, Florence Bookstore Manager 618 Summit! Avenue. Anderson, p. 149 Thome, Eunice Secretary, Dean of Student Development Route 10, Box 309, Anderson, p. 152 Timms, Janet Assistant Bookkeeper 116 Tanglewood Drive, Anderson, p. 149 Tntt. Terry M. Resident Adviser Rouse Apt. Box 4-C Anderson College, p. 21. 26, 160, 200 West, Betty Bookstore Assistant Wmdwood Drive, Anderson, p. 200 Whitlow, Jimmy D. Psychology Counselor 3005 Little Creek Drive, Anderson, p. 158, 159, 178 Wiles, Jim R, Director of Athletics 310 North Street, Anderson, p. 38. 67, 68, 70, 71 Willis, Carol O. Assistant Dean of Student Development 2799 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 5, 37, 153, 200 Willis, John M., Ill Director of Communications 2799 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 150 Wortherly, Shebra Director of Student Activities Whyte House Dorm Anderson College, p. 96, 134, 153, 154 267 Ja.r a. o r A £.x Academic Dean - 1 46 AC3 37 AC Echoes 122-124 Academics Division Pages 142-143 Admissions ■ 155 Alumni Day 60 Art Department - 166 Art Guild 106 Assistant Dean Registrar 147 Astronomy 184 Athletic Center Progress 38 Athletics Division Pages 64-65 Bands Handbell Choir 108-109 Biology 185 Black Awareness Club 134 Business Administration 1 89 Business Administrator Office 148-149 Business Education 191 Campus Ministries 112-117 Chapel 24-25 Chaplain 157 Cheerleaders 91-93 Chemistry 186 Choir 110-111 Christian Emphasis 39 Christmas First Night 46-47 Circle K 1 07 Class Pages 204-205 Coffeehouse 26 Columns 118-121 Commencement Awards 61 Commercial Club 130 Commuters:l27 Concerts Dances 22-23 Conclusion 271-278 Counseling Center 158-159 Development Public Relations 150-151 Directories 254-269 Director of Student Activities 154 Dorm Life 28-33 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 279 Education 1 90 English Department Study Tour 171-173 F ashion Merchandising 192 Financial Aid 1 56 Fine Arts Activities 48-49 Founders ' Day 53 French 1 74 Freshman Arrival 174 Gamma Beta Phi 126 General Index 270 Graduation 62-63 Health 1 94 Hiking Club 133 History 175 Homecoming 50-51 Home Economics 193 Intramurals 96-103 Ivy Leaves 125 Journalism 176 Library 164-165 Math 1 88 Memonum (tennis) 280 Mens Basketball 66-73 Mens Golf 88-90 Men ' s Tennis 82-84 Miss AC 40 Music Department 168-169 Music Study Club 129 Off-Campus Housing 18-19 Omicron lota Kappa 1 28 Opening Section 4-13 Organizations Division Pages 104-105 Pageant Winners 41 Pageant 42-45 Phi Beta Lambda 131 Phi Theta Kappa 127 Physical Education 196-197 Physical Science Physics 187 Political Science 1 77 President 144-145 Psychology 1 78 Reading 179 Reception 36 Registration 20 Religion 180-181 Residential Counselors 160-161 ROTC . ' 195 Scholarship Recognition 52 Sociology 182 Sophomore Freshmen Classes 206-255 Spanish 1 83 Spanish Club 132 Speech 170 Square Dance 21 Staff 200-203 Student Development 152-153 Student Government Association 137-141 Student Life Division Pages 14-15 Student Life Section 16-33 Study Tour Night School 198-199 Table of Contents 2 Tennis Memonum 94 Theatre 167 Trojan Club 136 Trustees ' 162-163 Who ' s Who 54-59 Women ' s Basketball 74-81 Women ' s Tennis 85-87 269 270 ANDERSON COECEG ' E 271 272 mvj T ba. rvim- Wor ' kind with other ' s, a 4, sf wall a by on£ ait, rvj = dar " k find eA o cam- pli Kmanl c n o£. rnaae.. 275 JhKoMgK a maka me.ir ' y a a ArvJe liv a will always link wim Z a chain which will r a. a.r ' d s. DKok rv. ra; l £. r 1 ; ; a.r V a.r lk cr a r No one really knows or fully under- stands the amount of work and time that is involved in producing a year- book. Each page is a challenge for every staff member for it is you, the student body, who is the final judge of its results. This year the Columns staff, small in membership, but nonet heless talented in many areas, accepted that chal- lenge. The book ' s appearance has undergone many changes as we at- tempted to make it a meaningful edi- tion that captures experiences that everyone could identify. Without the aid of a determined and hard-working staff none of these changes could have been possible. For those who helped me in putting to- gether the 1978 Columns, I am sin- cerely indebted. To our advisor, Mrs. Agnes Raney, who devoted an endless amount of time to the book and who accepted our changes willingly; to Rita Gilliam, associate editor, who worked so closely with me; to Dena Driskell, who was not only a staff member, but also a friend at all times; to Dennis Matthews, copy editor; Mike Phillips, photographer; Linda Hayes, George Kanellos, Susan Cudd, Judith Wash- ington and Charles Allen, for without their help this book would have been an impossibility. Each person has dis- played to me the true meaning of friendship. Being editor of this year ' s Columns has been a worthwhile and unique ex- perience. I committed myself to do the best job possible. Yet it is to you, the links that form the chain here at Ander- son College, that I leave the final judgement of success or failure. Years from now when you discover a dusty volume and memories are rekindled, I believe that my ambitions will have been realized. Leigh Gladden Editor, 1978 Columns f c know I £.dd e.n a.Y The job of editing this year ' s book was made somewhat easier because of the assistance that these people of- fered to the staff. I am deeply indebted to each of them. Mr. John Willis: for sports copy and for helping with photography Mr. Dennis James: for the beautiful color photography in this year ' s book Doug Bright: for his photography ef- forts Regina Looper: for helping with typing and for simply being a friend to the entire staff Mr. Glen Hughey: for his photography of this year ' s Homecoming court Mrs. Mary Shooter: for assuming sponsorship and aiding staff members in a variety of ways Mrs. Rita Ingram: for her patience, her talent, and her never-ending support for the staff Gerald Shore Studio: for printing our pictures and for shooting many of the pictures that you see on the division pages Mr. Richard Franklin: for hisassistance to the staff in countless ways


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