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

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 248

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1979 volume:

3 |si -J p B £ En S3 5 = i 3 52 S» S3 = 3H « j 22 9 B Sj? S b2 | ! | | i p! i i 11 ill 3 i c § 1 1 i | i i i 1 § 1 - 3 s 2 s3 ? 3 s i = 3 3 — {3 3 g d | I s 1 S S 2 C S 3 1 = 1 ill ' COMMNSM A-t.i COLUMNS 1979 Editor : Index Susan Cudd Student Life 10 Associate Editor: Features 24 George Kanellos Organizations 50 Advisor : Athletics 86 Mrs. Mary Shooter Administration 112 Classes 168 Anderson College, Anderson, South Carolina 29621 The primary purpose of Anderson Col- lege is to provide Christian higher educa- tion, and Christian love and concern emanate from the mere buildings that make up the institution. The buildings provide for the very lives of the people who choose to come to Anderson Col- lege. In a continual effort to provide for the everchanging needs of the students, the college is improving and expanding her facilities. In addition to the fine Johnston Memorial Library, the completion of the Abney Athletic Center is eagerly antici- pated by the students. The advantages of the location as well of the situation of the buildings are obvious; however, the people that dwell in and about these walls are what truly make the institution what it is. It is the people that make Anderson College what it is. Some 1,100 people come together to share a very important time in their lives. In this new environ- ment, the students live together and work together never losing sight of their goal: success in the future. Although each student knows the need to be successful, one student ' s success will be considered another student ' s fail- ure. Perhaps most important, the stu- dents have each other to exchange ideas with and strengthen each other as they strive to achieve their individual goals. If one is fortunate, he finds quieter and more individually significant moments in each day. The students begin to branch out in an effort to express themselves in whatever ways they are capable. The student learns that it is necessary sometimes, to be alone so that he can see himself as he really is; he learns that he must be honest with himself causing the expression of himself to be honest. It is okay to be different, if that difference comes naturally. Ultimately, he realizes that he must learn to share experiences, and grow from the sharing of his life. Here the individual is met with the opportunity to mix together with fellow students and meet the challenges that he has set for himself as well as those that await him in his life. A sense of unity spreads as the immediate challenges are resol- ved. A sense of oneness is felt as each day brings the student more in touch with those around him. The students enjoy the privilege of becoming a part of the energy needed to grow and to help others grow. As new friendships continue to expand, the students become increas- ingly aware of the needs of others and continue to reach out. Eventually, the student ' s views and convictions are the cul- mination of all that has been shared. Interpreting and under- standing the mass of experiences and information that pass before him, the student is unique. He is a part of the group, and the group is not complete without knowing what he has to offer. The knowledge that everything beautiful and joyful is tem- porary does not go unrecognized, yet the student does not allow this knowledge to interfere with his need to learn and to grow. It is the people that make up Anderson College. But it is the individual contribution that shapes the overall student body. It is the self-expression of the individuals that creates the meaningful bonds felt among the students. Given only a brief moment to shine, the individual shines forever, all the while discovering the world and his relationship to it. Presenting a good deal of character, their faces refuse generalization. They look like people with convictions and views all their own. STUDENT LIFE 11 Students arrive to meet challenges of college life Upon arriving at Anderson College for their first year, the new students have mixed emotions. Their enthusiasm is di- mmed somewhat by the ominous mass of new experiences that face them. There is an obvious feeling of action, concern, and determination. There is much excitement about mov- ing into this new environment. Each has his preconception of college life, and they each have their own dreams to fulfill. The air is charged with apprehension; how- ever, attempts have been made to put the new class at ease. At the close of orientation activities, it is apparent that the new class is beginning to feel comfortable, and perhaps at home in their new surroundings. Upper: Delane Chapman and Mary Dillon are satis- fied with each other as roommates and share in the unpacking. Lower: Mary Nell Lineberger recruits two strong freshmen to help with her moving in. 12 Freshmen Arrival " If a man does not keep pace with his companion, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away. " Henry David Thoreau Sophomores return to AC with a chance to set new standards of achieve- ment. They see themselves a year ago reflected in the faces of the new freshman, and they begin to feel a re- newed sense of enthusiasm. The most immediate problem is re- situating themselves at school. Because they are familiar with the process, they go about it with an air of non-chalance. This leaves the opportunity to renew old friendships as well as some time for quiet thoughts about all that will be involved in the coming year. With this comes the re- newal of old problems which must be dealt with as soon as possible. Soon enough, however, the students find themselves back in the old routine and all problems are temporarily forgot- ten or solved. Upper: Lene Lynn goes through the motions of unpacking and moving in once again. Lower: The arrival of students brought on the traditional " freshmen initiation. " Sophomore Arrival 13 Students meet Faculty Orientation is designed primarily to familiarize incoming students with the school and faculty, and to minimize the hectic problems of the first day of school. Orientation also gives the students an op- portunity to summarize their reasons for attending Anderson College and establish a vision of what they hope to accomplish. It is clear that this proved to be a great aid to many otherwise confused students. Suddenly, nothing seems too serious; more concentration is turned toward hav- ing fun. Activities are planned to give students and teachers the chance to relate to one another in a relaxed atmosphere. Upper: Mrs. Willis and Terry Tritt talk with Debbie Murphy and Debra Stone about the changes and advantages of college life. Lower: Mrs. Willis spoke about the rules and expectations of all students in her session of female orientation. 14 Student Orientation President ' s Home provides setting for reception On the evening of August 19th the in- coming freshmen were invited to attend the New Student Reception. This year it was especially exciting because for the first time in four years it was held in the home of the President. The freshmen were met at the door by Dr. Talmadge and President of the SGA, Anita West. Dr. and Mrs. Rust warmly greeted their guests in the main hall, and other members of the faculty and staff also attended to extend a warm welcome to the somewhat nervous students. It served it ' s purpose in allowing the freshmen to meet their future teachers as well as giving them the opportunity to present themselves in a formal situation. From this experience grew affection and understanding between students and fac- ulty. Upper: President and Mrs. Rust formally welcomed students into their home for the Student Reception. Lower: Staff and faculty members enjoyed the time of fellowship with co-workers and new students. " The aim of education is to enable man to continue his learning. " Student Reception 15 Square Dance Climax to Orientation Moving into a totally relaxed atmos- phere, everyone was invited to join in the fun and laughter of the Square Dance. The dance was held between Watkins Teaching Center and South Rouse. The Dixie Blue Grass Boys were able to entice everyone into the action, and a good time was enjoyed by all. In this light atmosphere, the students further expres- sed themselves and began to feel closer to one another. New friendships continued to expand as the tired students revealed seemingly boundless energy. Orientation activities were drawing to a close and it was time to really begin. The opportunities that had been arranged for the students to get to know one another were well worthwhile. " Be kindly affectionate one to another with brotherlove. " Romans 12:10 Upper: President Rust and Shebra Wotherly joined in the casual atmosphere of the square dance. Right: Square dancing was one aspect of college life that presented a challenge for all. Left: Cindy Westbrook and Mark Burdette show how to " swing your partner! " 16 Square Dance Dance was successful Following the festivities of Christmas First Night, the Christmas formal was held at the National Guard Armory on December second. The dance proved to be a great success. Already filled with spirit of the Christmas season, the stu- dents enjoyed the exciting atmosphere as they danced to the music provided by " Cornelius Brothers and Sister Rose. " The dance was especially exciting be- cause so many people attended and en- joyed a wonderful time. Although Mon- day meant hitting the books and prepar- ing for tests, the dance provided just enough spirit and energy to carry the stu- dents through exams. The weekend was one to remember as AC celebrated the joyous days of an Anderson Christmas. Upper: Cornelius Brothers and Sister Rose provide the beat for the exciting Christmas dance. Center: Steve Kennrick and date dazzle the evening with their apparel. Lower: Students " boogie to the beat of the band! " If we are ever to enjoy life, now is the time. Today should always be our most wonderful day. Thomas Dreier Christmas Dance 17 Left: Karen Thomson try s to decide wether or not to register a car on campus. Right: The making of I. D. cards was one phase of registration that was amus- ing. Lower: Cathy Mims informed everyone about the Campus Ministries activities planned. Thank goodness it only happens twice a year! Although registration does not neces- sarily mean long lines and hours of wait- ing here at Anderson College, it can still be frustrating. This is especially true for first-timers and those who find that they cannot get classes to fit any of the several schedules they have planned. Instructors are present to assist when help is needed, and the ordeal of registra- tion is not as confusing as it seems. When revisions on schedules are made and reg- istration is completed students can rest easier and become acquainted with their new school-time schedules for the com- ing semester. 18 Registration Dorm life offers activities and excitement wfr - W I irtS " : The process of education is continu- ous. The choice of going to college after high school shows that the student de- sires a continuance of a structured educa- tion. Going away to college offers a whole new world of knowledge. Classes, homework, and term papers are no longer the only activities associated with school life. Living on campus enables the student to experience life, maybe for the first time, on his own. It does take time to get used to being away from the security of " home. " Learning to live with others in this new environment proves to be a very enriching experience. Suddenly, all those things mom used to do have to be done somehow on your own! Many new re- sponsibilities are taken on, adding to the student ' s continuing growth process. Despite all these adjustments, the changes seem to come naturally and the students begin to feel comfortable in their new environment. Many opportunities to become involved in campus life are avail- able and rewarding. Sharing so much with roommates makes for deeper, longer last- ing relationships. Upper: One male resident had the right idea by bringing a truck to help transport his belongings to college. Lower: Some students find the swings on the front campus the best place to study and meet with friends. Dorm Life 19 Living and learning at A.C. Although dorm life is definitely a learn- ing experience (academically and other- wise), it is also full of varied activities that ar e a lot of fun. Competition with, hopefully, good sportmanship is prevalent during foot- ball, basketball, and softball seasons. Re- sident students have the opportunity to represent their halls by participating in these intramural sports during their re- spective seasons. There is also stiff com- petition when individual halls and rooms compete for Dean ' s Cup Points by de- corating their rooms and doors for Hal- loween and Christmas. Seminars are provided for students who want and have time to attend. Through these sessions, students can learn more about themselves, about how to study, and about other useful topics. Another fun aspect of dorm life is Hallo- ween, when students show their real character in dressing up as various mon- sters, animals, ghosts, and ghouls. The costume contest at supper made dressing up even more fun and exciting. m 20 Dorm Life i Page 20, Upper: Girls gather in the dorms for group sessions . . . " study sessions? " Center: Girls still gather in the dorms for " group study sessions. " Lower: Cathy Mims was one student that attended a dorm seminar on self defense. Page 21, Upper: Con- cerned Anderson College students come out to see if they can be of any assistance to firemen during the fire in Pratt Women ' s Residence Hall. Center: Two of these young men will soon find that watching a friend study is not as beneficial as studying for your- self. Lower: Jim Sink seems to enjoy playing " peep-eye " with the photographer. Dorm Life 21 Large enrollment necessitates off campus housing Due to continual growth of boarding students at Anderson College many had to live in nearby houses. Living off cam- pus with other students is sometimes more independent than living in the dorms. Still, these students experience the same type of friendships in sharing so much of their lives with fellow students. With so much freedom at hand it often is difficult to set aside time for the more important aspects of school life. Yet the students realize why they came to school and develop accordingly. Upper: " Its quiet enough to study for that test! " Left: Kingsley Court residents enjoy fellowship. Right: Trailers behind Lawton dorms provide addi- tional living space for male students. 22 Off Campus Housing Commuters more involved They sometimes find it hard to secure a parking space for the day, but commuters somehow persevere and attend classes here at Anderson College. For various reasons, they commute from various cities and towns in the area. They are also invited to participate in almost all ac- tivities the residents are involved in. Many commuters have friends who are residents and can drop by their rooms to rest or study or just chat between classes. If not, the Commuter ' s Lounge, located in the Student Activities Center, is pro- vided as their substitute " home away from home. " Upper: Randy really found a parking space! Left: Tucker Burks visits the bank. Right: Alice Gibson decides that being a real student is sometimes a lonesome occupation. Commuters 23 24 Features Special activities help students learn things that are not part of the regular academic program. These activities help promote interaction between all students. Without such activities, college life would never be so very meaningful. They are good experiences, and persons can receive a lot of knowledge from them. We need more knowledge. FEATURES Dr. Ray P. Rust inaugurated May 13th will always be remembered as the day when Anderson College took a new step toward the future. For on this day Dr. Ray Pierce Rust was inaugurated as Anderson College ' s ninth president. Greetings to the new president were given by the students, faculty, city, pre- vious alumni and the Southern Baptist Convention. Grady Coulter Cothen gave the Inaugral Address and Investiture Powers were presented by Robert Lipscomb Wynn. Following Dr. Rusts ' inaugural response, a luncheon was held in the Anderson College dining hall. Upper: Dr. Rust receives the mace from Mr. Von Hasseln. Lower: Mr. Robert L. Wynn, chairman of the board of trustees, presents the presidential medallion to Dr. Rust. If civilization is to survive, we must cultivate the science of human relation- ships - the ability of all peoples, of all kinds, to live together, in the same world at peace. - Franklin D. Roosevelt 26 Inauguration Day of awards and fellowship 5af The purpose of Alumni Day is to keep alive a real love and enthusiasm for the Alma Mater. Alumni Day, held May 13 at Anderson College, was an event for all graduates and former students. The program included election of new officers, tributes, awards, and presenta- tion of the Golden Anniversary diplomas to the Class of 1928. Individual and group recognition was presented, as well as the Memorial Gift in honor of Coach Grubbs and the tennis team. Immediately following the Convoca- tion all alumni and friends attended the inaugural ceremonies for Dr. Rust. Upper left: Miss Dora Hancock receives the Alumni Service Award. Upper right: Mr. Von Hasseln re- ceives the Achievement Award from Mr. Eric Staf- ford. Lower left: Mr. Jim Wiles receives a special award from Dr. Rust. Lower Right: Mr. John Sulli- van presents the athlete of the year Award to Reggie Small. Alumni Day 27 Fine Arts enrich student ' s lives Numerous talents can be found in vari- ous forms at Anderson College. With the rise of interest in art, music, and drama, the Fine Arts Department strives to acknowledge and guide talents of all kinds. Drama productions, choral and in- strumental programs, art shows and ex- hibits are just a few of the reasons these have created zeal and interest to AC stu- dents. Division chairmans of the Fine Arts encourage each student to explore and expand their talent, which is probably the main reason for the Fine Arts rapid ex- pansion. Center: The Characters of Everyman left to right standing: Laurie King, Steve Brock, Roger Knight, F. M. Elliot, Angelia Self, Stan Cobb, Kathy True- land, Vaughn Shaw. Lower right: Susan Wooten talks about " Arts in the Park " as Dr. Samuel McCarter lectures. Lower left: Mr. Perry Carroll leads the students in a Christmas Chapel program. 28 Fine Arts. Upper left: Cindy Westbrook, one of AC ' s top or- ganists, performed many times for the student body. Upper right: Mr. Jack Bilbo and Vaughn Shaw in Second Shepeards Play. Center right: Choir di- rector. Mr. Bridges teaches the basic technique of playing the recorder. Lower left: Cindy Broome stands with one of her excellent paintings that was exhibited in Watkins Teaching Center. Fine Arts 29 " Come Alive " The theme for Christian Emphasis Week in 1978-79 was " Come Alive. " Be- ginning Wednesday, October fourth and continuing through Friday, October sixth, a series of morning watches, chapel services, and dorm discussions consti- tuted a large part of Christian Emphasis Week. Participating during the week were Ragan Courtney, a writer of poems and plays, an actor and busy concert artist; Richard and Jane Ann Ward, a talented couple deeply involved in religious drama; Kay DeKalb, an actress and singer from Nashville, former Miss Bir- mingham and Miss Alabama Teenager; Sidney J. Hall, the Baptist minister at Clemson University deeply involved in photography as an art form. Although a week is set aside to em- phasize Christian beliefs and ideals, their messages will provide a lasting impres- sion in our minds and our ever growing understanding of Christianity. In the con- fusion of life, it is important to take time to reassure our footage. The guests dur- ing Christian Emphasis Week certainly achieved their purpose in sharing their lives with interested students at AC. Upper: Kay DeKalb performs her version of " Al- falfa. " Center: Jane Ann Ward did a monologue for one of the chapel services. Lower: Richard Ward performed a skit about Jonah in the whale. 30 Christian Emphasis Week Christian Emphasis Week 31 Upper right: Anita West presents Dr. Rust with a piece of the traditional yule log. Left: Dr. Rust adds to Christmas festivities by lighting the yule log. Cen- ter: Handbell Choir members perform at Christmas First Night. Lower Left: After the concert refresh- ments are enjoyed by visitors and students. 32 Christmas First Night Holiday Mood at Open House A musical celebration of variations on the Christmas theme set the mood for the traditional presentation of Christmas First Night on December 1. The evening was also brightened by a Christmas play performed by the Pageant Wagon Players. Included in the festivities of the day, the girls held a contest in creative hall decorating. The Women ' s Council pro- vided refreshments and sponsored open house in the dormitories. For the first time, the boys dorms were open as well. The entire campus sprung forth in Christmas greenery to enhance the fes- tive feeling. The traditional lighting of the yule log by President Ray. P. Rust and SGA Pres- ident Anita West added light and warmth to the scene. The college choir performed miscel- laneous Christmas songs with solos by Hugh Gourley and Mignonne Martin. Cindy Westbrook directed the Iris Walker Handbell choir producing a reve- rent melodious effect. Overall, the Christmas First Night program paved the way for a lovely Christmas season. Upper Right: Students admiring one of the many animated doors in Pratt Basement. Lower Left: Vis- itors tour the girls dorm to see First Night decora- tions. Lower Right: " The stockings were hung by the chimney with care, " by Pratt Basement, win- ners of hall decorations. Christmas First Night 33 Year 1911 beginning for Anderson College Anderson College Founders ' Day was celebrated February 14, with Mr. Alastair Walker, president of the S. C. Baptist Convention, speaking in the convoca- tion. Dr. Ray P. Rust, president, welcomed guest speaker and introduced other guests. Music for the occasion was pro- vided by the college choir. Charles W. Shacklette, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, gave a historical sketch of the college to the present time. After the benediction, by Dr. J. E. Rouse, president emeritus, a special luncheon was served for all students and visitors. Upper left: Mr. Alastair Walker, speaker for A.C. ' s 68th Founders ' Day on February 14. Upper right: Dr. Ray Rust welcomes guests. Center: Mrs. Anita Bridgers plays the harpsichord. Lower: Dr. Alastair Walker, Dr. Ray Rust, and Mr. Charles Shacklette join in the singing. 34 Founder ' s Day Beverly Thomas named Homecoming Queen After defeating Lees McRae ' s " Bob- cats " 87-81, Beverly Thomas, a freshman, was crowned Homecoming Queen. She was one often girls compet- ing for the title. These girls had been cho- sen from a preliminary student voting. Sophomore Kim Greene was named first runner-up. Upper left: Homecoming Queen, Beverly Thomas and date Andy Trammell. Upper right: Kim Clark and Jim Sink enjoy the music of " Sugarcreek " . Lower left: Contestants and their escorts (left to right) Bonnie Hill and Denise Westzky, who tied for second runner-up, and Kim Greene, first runner up. Lower right: " Hey, what ' s in those cups? " Homecoming 35 Sincere beauty reigned within Julie Jackson of Greenville met all the qualifications as the ideal female student at AC and received a crown to prove it. Her striking appearance, poise and gentle smile were assets that aided the judge ' s decision. Julie, a sophomore at AC, is majoring in fashion merchandising. She is a member of the Gamma Beta Phi and Omicron Iota clubs. At the conclusion of the pageant, Julie was glad that she had the opportun- ity to participate as it enabled her to meet many new friends. Left: The new Miss Anderson College, Julie Jackson, smiles radiantly after being crowned. Right: Julie ' s smile tells the story. 36 Miss Anderson College Anderson College Pageant is tradition Spectacularly striking scenery, a dif- ferent theme, " Once, Twice, Three times a Lady, " appropriate entertainment pro- vided by Carolyn Bruce, David Jones, Janice Gambrell, Lisa Williams and the AC Band, were not the only reasons why this was such an exciting AC Pageant. To each of the twenty-two girls involved, it was an experience. Practices were held, the girls practiced every phase of compe- tition, and got to know each other better. Experiencing what seemed to be the longest night in their lives, the girls were finally prepared. On the evening of November 10, the grace and poise of these girls filled the stage. For all who participated, the evening ' s excitement will long be remembered. The lovely Barbara Scott, former Miss AC, presented the crown to the new Miss AC, Julie Jackson, and also presented the awards to the other winners. Lynn Boles, first runner up to Miss South Carolina and presently Miss Co- lumbia, was the master of ceremonies. Mrs. Carol Willis, assistant director of student development, directed the pageant. Upper left: Barbara Scott reminise as she takes her final walk as Miss Anderson College. Upper right: Three new queens: Miss Freshman Beverly Thomas, Miss Sophomore Lisa Popham, Miss A. C. Julie Jackson. Lower left: Lisa Wilson entertains the audience with a popular song, " You Needed Me " . Lower right: " The Eyes of Laural Mars, " sung by Janice Gambrell, was enjoyed by everyone. Anderson College Pageant 37 " Once, Twice, Three time a Lady 5 5 Lisa Dawn Popham of Greenville won sophomore honors when she was crowned " Miss Sophomore " . Lisa is a graduate of Carolina High School in Greenville. At AC she is president of Omicron Iota Kappa. Her pleasant per- sonality and radiant smile were key fac- tors in her receiving the sophomore title. Representing Denmark Hall was Be- verly Carol Thomas who received the " Miss Freshman " title. Beverly is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thomas of Greenwood and a graduate of Green- wood High School. Anna Earle, a graduate of T. L. Hanna, won first runner-up to " Miss Freshman " . She is the lovely daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Earle, Jr. of Anderson and was sponsored by the commuters. Sophomore Michelle Ann Robinson was the runner-up for the " Miss Sopho- more " title. She is the daughter of Mrs. Flossie Robinson of Easley and a graduate of Easley High. The contestants voted Linda Gail Wardlaw the Miss Congeniality award. Linda is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Wardlaw of Anderson. Page 38, Upper right: Sophomore contestants, 1st row: Michele Vincent, Terri Anthony , Debra Stone, Lynn Chestnut, Janet Smith. 2nd row: Lisa Pophan, Pam Lewis, Kim Greene, Denise Wentzky, Pam Wade. Lowerright: Freshman contestants, 1st row: LaVon Robertson, Dayne Newell, Susan Mills, Tracy Waldrop, Susan Durham. 2nd row: Cathy Young, Anna Earle, Beverly Thomas, Linda Wardlaw, Jean Thomason. Page 39, Left: Sopho- more winner, Lisa Popham. flashes the audience a winning smile. Right: Beverly Thomas, freshman winner, shows poise and beauty in evening wear. 38 Pageant Contestants ■:,yy.,; Miss Sophomore, Miss Freshman 39 Students admired for scholarship and leadership Emphasizing the importance of schol- arship ability, participation and leader- ship in academic and extracurricular ac- tivities, citizenship, and potential for fu- ture achievement, AC students were given the opportunity to select the distin- guished " Who ' s Who " recipients for 1978-79. Nominations were reviewed by the honors Committee and final selec- tions were made by students in secret ballot fashion. Being named to Who ' s Who is one of the highest honors a student can receive at AC. The select group represents many aspects of student life, and it is a special honor to know you are respected and ad- mired by your peers. Their achievements will be recognized formally in the 1978-79 edition of Who ' s Who among students in American Junior Colleges. Daniel Able Vincent Brooks 40 Who ' s Who " g W ' " V ? Lynn Chestnut Pam Bryant Angie Poore Who ' s Who 41 Barbara Scott George Kanellos 42 Who ' s Who Doug Stegall Ginnie Grantland Cathy Mims Who ' s Who 43 Dawn Morton Cindy Westbrook Terry Tritt 44 Who ' s Who Kim Greene Who ' s Who 45 Individuals working together create unity The Dean ' s Cup Award, established last spring, is an award which gives stu- dents the opportunity to compete with each other as a member of a hall unit. Varying amounts of points are awarded to units who participate in activities such as painting halls, intramurals, service proj- ects, etc. This means that, in order to accomplish the goal, students must be willing to cooperate and " work as a team " . The competition is also designed " to utilize individual talent, emerging leader- ship, development of intimate friendship, group cohesion, esprit, and group self- determination " . In addition to these benefits, recipients of the Dean ' s Cup Award, which is pre- sented each semester to a women ' s and a men ' s unit, are allowed to keep the cup until another unit acquires more points. Upper: Working together the students painted and decorated Pratt basement to accumulate more points. Lower left: As winners of the Dean ' s Cup Award, Pratt Basement residents were entertained with dinner at the Landing. Lower right: Shanna Sellers, representative for Pratt Basement, receives the Dean ' s Cup Award from Dean Richard Franklin. 46 Dean ' s Cup Award tW Time of reflection, time to look forward Thoughts of graduation are usually ac- companied by nervous smiles, rapid heartbeats, and butterflies. It is a time of reflection as well as a time to look for- ward. Although it signifies the end of two meaningful years at Anderson College, graduation is also a celebration of the be- ginning of exciting years to come. Besides the graduates, also participat- ing in graduation exercises were mar- shals. They are students of the freshman class who are honored by accompanying the graduates because of their high academic standing. As sophomores received their diplo- mas, mixed emotions were evident on their faces. They were reminded that graduation would mean the last good-bye to many new friends. All 1978 graduates, however, experienced a sense of pride and accomplishment. Upper: A smiling, dignified line of graduates marched down Boulevard to the graduation service. Lower: Marshals for graduation were Gay Teasley, Joyce Wright, Debbie Murphy, Karen Solcum, Lisa Dempsey. Anita West, Jenny Clark, Joy Roberts, Angie Poore, Janet Smith, Debbie Boggs, Rhonda Lynn Holcombe. Elizabeth Brown, Elaine Langley, Terry Tritt, Ginger Switzer, Judi Ann Lagerstrom. Bruce Cooper, and Pam Wood. i«»j, Graduation, Marshals 47 Students exemplify leadership and concern for others The President ' s Award is presented at graduation to the sophomore who best exemplifies a good balance between the qualities of " campus leadership, citizen- ship, scholastic aptitude, Christian com- mitment, and concern for fellow stu- dents " . It is very prestigious recognition to one dedicated sophomore. The hon- ored recipient of the 1978 President ' s Award, which is voted upon by the facul- ty, was Marilee Able of Reevesville. A distinct honor available to qualified members of the graduating class is being included in Anderson College ' s Denmark Society. The society derives its name from Dr. Annie Dove Denmark, a former President of AC. The societies members are sophomores who display characteris- tics of leadership, scholarship, citizen- ship on campus, and Christian character. Upper: Marilee Able was the recipient of the Presi- dent ' s Award for 1978. Lower: Members of the Denmark Society were Marilee Abel, Cynthia Lynn Kilgus, William Allen Church, Deborah Grace Davenport, Pamela Lynn Moore, Marsha Jean Cromer, Cynthia Francis Beasley, Howard Eugene Holland, Alvin Cecil Mitchum, Kari Beth Burks, Dennis Terrel Matthews, Terril Wesley Lowe, Stephen Charles Foxworth, Myrtis Lynne Brown, Angela Denise Strong. 48 President ' s Award, Denmark Society Leadership gains recognition Maintaining a high grade point ratio calls for dedication and hard work. Stu- dents who have accomplished the feat of attaining a 4.0 GPR, or all A ' s, are recog- nized each year for their excellent academic abilities. Members of Phi Theta Kappa, students with a 3.5 or better grade point ratio, were also saluted at graduation for their out- standing achievements. Upper: Members of Phi Thetta Kappa were Marsha Cromer, Alvin Mitchum, Norma Jean Holcombe Mathews, Alan Pace, Dennis Matthews, Pam Cook, Sheryl Broome, Rhonda Howel], Steve Foxworth, Kari Beth Burks, Lora Addison, Findley Smith. Jenny Opt, Marianne Opt, and Fredia Dills. Lower: Marsha Cromer and Alvin Mitchum received rec- ognition from Dr. Rust for earning a 4.0 grade point ratio for their two years at Anderson College. Phi Thetta Kappa, 4.0 49 NPt |te- " " Involvement is the key to success. Op- portunity for involvement is there for the asking. To say that the school program is just for enriching the mind wouldn ' t be fair, but, aware or not, the enrichment from being involved comes naturally. Organizations .a-. »•« A. 9 ■■■ ' ■ . 1 SI ft i ii mM ¥ n j ; . i t Hf 1 i ■ V « M ' -: y ' 3 I 1 Hiri 4 4 1 ■ ,v;.v:,,Si;;:o.:,. ; v« Each excelled in some unique way That academic excellence among community and junior college students may be nurtured; that opportunity may be provided for leadership training; that an intellectual climate may be promoted for an interchange of ideas and ideals; and that scholars may be imbued with desire for continuing education, we dedicate ourselves as fellows of Phi Theta Kappa. Among us membership is a privilege earned by qualifacations, honor, and service. In the conduct of our activities, truth shall be our quest, diligence our staff, and achievement our purpose. Upper: Members of Phi Theta Kappa, L. to R. , first row: Beth McCurry, Birdie Walker, Pam Lewis, Dianne Rodgers, Beverly Crowe, Debbie Boggs, Angie Poore, Kim Champion, Cindy Lybrand. Cathy Young, Anita West, Eddie Capps, Tucker Burks, Karen Thomson. Second row: L. to R., Amy Hawley, Pam Watkins. Robin Hood, Laura Jacks, Cassandra Aiken, Beth Craven, Rose Hancock, John McDonald, Cindy Deadwyler, Karen Smith, Virginia Clark, Janet Smith. Third row: L. to R., Elizebeth Brown. Sharon Fields. Cathy Gregory, Debbie Broome, Connie Mattison, Susan Martin, Cindy Broom, Donna Owens, Ginger Switzer, Rhonda Drummond, Barry Cooper, Terry Bowen, Jimmie Sweatt, Hugh Gourley. Lower: Officers, David Jones. Debbie Boggs, Connie Mattison, and Angie Poore. " God offers every mind its choice be- tween truth and repose. Take which you please —you can never have both. " - Emerson 52 Phi Theta Kappa Gamma Beta Phi urges excellence To encourage scholastic effort and re- ward academic merit, to stand for and promote worthy character and high ideals, to foster, and improve education through appropriate service projects is the purpose of the organization. Gamma Beta Pi. Members must possess Christian ideals and leadership ability, in addition to maintaining a grade average of 3.3 or better. One of the highlights of their service opportunities was the blood doner drive in the month of November. Left: The members of Gamma Beta Phi are: Row 1: Steve Miller, Cathy Amick, Karen Miller, Cindy Deadwyler, Susan Martin. Row 2: Johnny Campbell. Debbie Kugler, Sheila Atkinson, Row 3: Bruce Cooper. Cynthia Marsh, Lynn Chestnut. Row 4: Jimmie Sweatt. Sug Shirer. Gaila Russell. Row 5: Mrs. Boyte, Julie Jackson. Row 6: Mr. Boyte, Tricia Gunnie, publicity chairperson; Cathy Amick, secretary; Ginger Switzer, vice- president; and Susan Martin, president. Lower: Cathy Amick — Secretary, Ginger Switzer — Vice President, and Susan Martin — President. Lower: David Thompson gives blood during Gamma Beta Phi donor drive to benefit the Shrine ' s Hospital for Crippled and Burned Children. Gamma Beta Phi 53 Arts and science of the theater Lights, camera, action . . . applause, encore, these are the essentials which aid Jack Bilbo when he puts on a play for Anderson College and the community. The drama department is an active part of the curriculum for AC students. The department sponsored two plays in November, " Everyman, " and " The Second Shepards Play. " Both proved to be an enlivenment of AC ' s yearly ac- tivities. Drama students experienced a sense of accomplishment and increased knowledge of drama through their par- ticipation in the two plays. »- ■ — • -V Upper: Drama Club members, standing: David Jones, F. M. Elliot, Stan Cobb, Scott McCallum, Steve DeBruel, Buster Bradhum, Dale Cromer, sit- ting: Laurie King, Cindy Ferguson, Susan Mills, Cynthia Wright, Jamie and Annette. Center right: This is a scene from the play " Everyman " that was well produced and enjoyed by all at AC. Center right: This scene featured Jack Bilbo and Bruce Coker in the play " The Second Shepherds Play. " Lower: Actors in " The Second Shepherds Play " are Paul Harrison, Jack Bilbo, F. M. Elliot, Bruce Coker, and Steve Brock. 54 Drama OIK for career girls and homemakers Omicron Iota Kappa, being well or- ganized and dedicated, proved to be not only a social club, but also an informative one. Monthly meetings were the objec- tives that led female students to a deeper knowledge in the field of fashion. Activities included a fashion demon- stration and a trip to the merchants mar- ket in Atlanta. Plans were carried out for a Fashion Fair in the early spring. Upper: Mrs. Martin stands with OIK members. Lower: OIK Officers: L. to R., Debra Wentsky, secretary treasurer: Libby Duncan, social chair- man; Lisa Popham, president; Janet Arnold, vice president. Omicron Iota Ka-pa 55 Students have voice in governament at A.C. A branch of the school system of the students, for the students, by the students constitutes the Student Government As- sociation. For any progress or change to take place, the students must become seriously involved in the workings of the S.G.A. Various specialized committees are designed to tackle various issues. Joining a committee, however, is not re- quired and membership is not contingent on active involvement. Many fine accomplishments are achieved throughout the year as a result of the great efforts of those individuals involved in S.G.A. Esentially, S.G.A. gives students a necessary voice in school activities and, through the joint concern and work of individuals, school life be- comes more meaningful. Upper left: Mr. Dick Franklin, Dean of Student Development, looks at proposed plans with Anita West. SGA president. Upper right: Cindy Westbrook, vice president; Anita West, president of the student body: Linda Burch, secretary. Lower: Senate members, (front row, left to right) Lynn Chestnut, Jane Morgan, Kim Greene, Pam Wade, Cathy Amick, Cindy Westbrook, Susan Martin, Johnny Cambell, Steve Miller, (back row) Jim Sink, Scott Scarborough, Dana Shaw, Kim Champion, Marlee Carey, Jame Chellis, Mac Mor- ris, Mark Amick, Lynda Burch, Lee Baughman, Anita West, David Merritt, George Kanellos, Kathy Nichols, Jame Ziegler, Bruce Moore, David Morris. ' ? 56 SGA Student involvement is the goal Self-government is the main idea be- hind the SGA, therefore, each class elected two representatives for the voice in government. Sophomore Lynn Chestnut and freshman David Morris were elected as class presidents; each strived to arouse interest and harmony for the students. The Student Development Committee is composed of appointed students and faculty members. Its function is to review Senate recommendations and to advise the SGA president. Upper: Members of Student Development Commit- tee are. Left to Right, Mary Watt, Elaine Langley, Dino Lancianese, Jim Reagan, and Dayne Newell. Lower left: Lynn Chestnut, president of sophomore class. Lower right: David Morris, president of freshman class. " Democracy is a small hard core of common agreement, surrounded by a rich variety of individual differences. " -James Conant SGA 57 Communication led to knowledge of student needs The Disciplinary Committee is made- up of students led by the Attorney Gen- eral and his assistants. This Committee is notified when the code of conduct has been violated. The Traffic Committee is in charge of making decisions about traffic violations. The Food Service Committee acts as a link between the student body and food service director. Its function is to better serve the students. Upper: Traffic Court, L. to R. , Carol Ann Harrison, Herb Phillips, Leslie Still, Melet Antonakos, Vicki Collins, Julie Brashier, chairman, John Farr, Car- men Dempsey, Nelson Hill. Center: Disciplinary Committee, L. to R., Ricky Faulk, David Bes- singer, Mary Ouzts, Julie Wilson, Debra Stone, Mitch Journey. Lower: L. to R., Pam Lewis, Mark Burdette, Daniel Abel and Lisa Burnette get to- gether for Food Service Committee Meeting. 58 SGA Commuting Committee members in- ables commuters to have a voice in ac- tivities in college life. It is the responsibil- ity of the Communications Committee to let the student body know, through such means as posters and newsletters, the ac- tivities and plans of the Student Govern- ment Association. The Elections Board is in charge of all elections held by the SGA such as SGA officers elections and Homecoming Queen elections. Upper left: Elections Committee, (standing left to right) Steve Miller. Laurie King, Doug Stegall, Carol Moore, Cathy Amick, Johnny Campbell, Kim Greene, Lynda Burch, (seated) Pam Wade, Jane Morgan, Marlee Carey. Upper right: Elaine Langley and Michael Journey, members of the Communications Committee. Lower: Commuter ' s Committee, (standing, left to right) Donny Brown, Charles Allen, Scott Scarborough, Marty Evans, John McDonald, Ricky Bell, (seated) Lisa De- mpsey, Jo Rodgers, Peggy Kinard, Karen Cromer, Dana Vermillion. SGA 59 The purpose of the Social Board is to plan, organize, and take care of social activities. Because academics do not take up all of the students time, movies, con- certs, and dances are among some of the projects sponsored by the committee. All of these functions promote social life. This committee is sponsored by Director of Student Activities, Shebra Wortherly. Upper: Shebra Wortherly, Dino Lancianese, and David Thompson look over programs from past So- cial Board presentations. Lower: Social Board members are (back row, left to right) Wilton Miller, Doug Stegall, David Thompson, Mark Burdette, Dino Lancianese, (front row, left to right) Antonia Perry, Barry Reynolds, Shebra Wortherly (di- rector), and Alice Gibson. Variety of activities provided for students ■ ■ m j 60 SGA Self government encouraged The women ' s council meets twice each month with their sponsor, Mrs. Mary Shooter, to discuss more effective ways of upholding AC ' s ideals and plans for student activities. Major goals include providing a means of self government within each hall and opportunities for in- teraction. The members do their best to represent their fellow students ' concerns and to make living in the residence halls a happy learning experience for them. The Wom- en ' s Council sponsors the Anderson Col- lege Pageant and Open House held in the dormitories on Christmas First Night. Upper: Members of Women ' s Council are (on floor) Becky Barnes. Cathy Mims, Helen Findley, Debra Bailey, Dianna Brookshire, Glenis Marshal, Elizabeth Brown, (second row) Debra Murphey, Susan Durham, Kendra Butterfield, Mrs. Mary Shooter. Carolyn Bruce, Sally Jones, Skippy White. Katy Murphee. Not present are Susan Pe- den, Kay Wilson. Teina Southerland. Beth McDonald. Center left: Caroline Bruce, Denmark president. Center right: Debra Murphey, Pratt pres- ident and Elizabeth Brown, Whyte Hall president. Lower left: Women ' s Council sponsor, Mary Shoo- ter. Lower right: Training session in decision mak- ing. Women ' s Council 61 Hard work and loyalty backed columns 1979 Your life was touched in some way through your experiences at Anderson College. It is realized that the individual contribution constitutes an atmosphere of unique ideals woven together to pro- duce the AC student. In Columns 1979, the main goal is to show the part Ander- son College has played in each person ' s life. In producing a yearbook of value, the staff members often have to remove themselves from school life to spend enough time on the book to achieve their goal. To get the most out of college life, they too must allow themselves the time to become involved in school activities. Perhaps this is one of the reasons that causes the great fear associated with ominous deadlines that await the staff throughout the year. The workers find the job rewarding. Agreed, it is a lot of hard work, but the finished product is really worth it. Trying to meet impossible deadlines can help break up school ' monotony. You find yourself suddenly gifted with the strangest sense of humor working under pressure. It is generally understood that working on a yearbook means giving up the time that was once set aside for quiet slumber. It is during these sleepless hours that the mind creates some of its most interesting ideas — the ideas that make the yearbook unique. Looking back, the book is unique primarily because of the people it deals with; the individual people who are An- derson College. The amount of work done is inversely proportional to the time spent in the Col- umns Office. Frustration and chaos ac- companied the first deadline. Keys Print- ing patiently waited and, along with Mrs. Mary Shooter, gave the incentive to keep on trying. Amidst all the chaos is a mass of hard work, sincerity, and loyality. Under the leadership of the editor, Susan Cudd, the staff strives to produce the " quality " publication. Mrs. Shooter, advisor In the will of man there is a power of longing which turns the mist in ourselves into sun. - Gibran Susan Cudd, editor George Kanellos, associate editor 62 Columns Staff 1979 Columns Staff Steve Kenrick, photographer I Marty Evans, organizations editor Karen Thomson, copy editor Columns Staff 63 Tammy Capps Kindra Butterfield Paul Mitchell Cathy Young 64 Columns Staff Kim Hightower Lynda Burch Cathy Amick Angie Poore Columns Staff 65 Students voice opinions and attitudes Upper: Jane Chellis, news editor; Rhonda Drum- mond, and Milton Ozmint, reporter. Lower left: Dr. Brena Walker keeps a constant check. Lower right: Debbie Kugler, editor of Echoes first semester. 66 Echoes The freshman reporter enters the first staff meeting of the year with his mouth open and his eyes wide. The mystique of the newspaper affects everyone who works on the paper staff. Digging into campus politics, social ac- tivities, and administrative decisions facinates the curious reporter. The AC Echoes provides many oppor- tunities for reporters to develop into editors. In addition, the 1978-79 school year saw several new editors make major revisions in the paper. Under Debbie Kugler ' s leadership, the AC Echoes staff voted to go to an eight- page paper with a magazine format, focusing on many student activities. The new layout gave photographer Steve Kenrick an opportunity to show the results of his skill in composing and de- veloping pictures. Also, Karen Hender- son became adept at finding the " fea- ture " in almost any event. Upper left: Angie Poore, sports editor. Upper cen- ter: Charles Allen, business manager. Upper right: Jane Chellis, news editor. Center: Staff members. Gene Kelly. Angie Poore, Jane Chellis. Karen Hen- derson, look over a layout for the next edition. Echoes 67 Creative minds express thoughts of today " Ivy Leaves " , Anderson College ' s literary magazine, gives students an ex- cellent opportunity to reveal their talents and skills in the fields of poetry, drawing, short stories, and photography. Students not only know the honor of having origi- nal works published, but also have the chance to win a prize selected from the best contributions. The " Ivy Leaves " staff, lead by ad- visor Dr. Frank Bonner, also allows in- terested students to contribute their time and abilities to publishing a fine literary anthology. Upper: Members of the " Ivy Leaves " staff are Laurie King, Karen Henderson, Mark Bruck. Kevin Sightler, and advisor Dr. Frank Bonner. Lower: Dr. Frank Bonner is a great help in the organizing of the literature for " Ivy Leaves. " 68 Ivy Leaves Developing Leadership The Circle K Club, advised by Mr. B. J. Taylor, is a civic oriented organization sponsored by the Anderson Kiwanis In- ternational. The main objective of the club is to help others by providing service for the community as well as the college. Their works are enhanced by a spirit of love and unselfishness. The club participated in many activities this year. Circle K hosted a weiner roast for the local children ' s home, visited re- sidents at a rest home, sponsored a clean-up campaign on p ublic roads, and many other such activities. Also included in their program is the raising of funds for charitable institutions and attending the City Council while in session to understand its functions. These activities help maintain the club ' s goal of helping others. Upper: The members of the Circle K Club are: Louis Meehan, Billy Hauber, Milton Ozmint, Geotz Eaton (guest speaker), B. J. Taylor, Doug Stegall, Lee Baughman, George Kanellos, Jazz Riel, Mitch Mitchell, Bruce Moore and Mike Mitchell. Seated at the table are Sandra Fallow, Jane Chellis and Susan Mills. Center: The officers are Mr. B. J. Taylor, advisor; Doug Stegall, president; Lee Baughman, vice president; and George Kanellos, secretary and treasurer. Lower: Mr. B. J. Taylor discusses future activities with Doug Stegall. " Difficulties strengthen the mind, as labor and service to one ' s fellow man strengthens the body. " Circle K 69 CM meets student ' s needs through fellowship Campus Ministeries seeks to involve students in service projects and strives to help them meet their personal needs through fellowship, worship, and study. This year ' s theme was JOURNEY, ' 78 - ' 79. The journey represents the groups desire " to involve students in an inward quest of the answer to the question, " Who am I? " For it is in understanding ourselves that we can understand and ap- preciate other people. Sandy Kidd, AC ' s chaplain, feels " the objects of this ministry are twofold: 1) to help other persons find their identity through relationships with God and other men, and 2) to help them achieve a full and purposeful life through collaboration with Jesus Christ in loving service to others. Action projects, Bible study, and per- sonal witnessing help students achieve meaningful experiences in serving. CM activities include Sunshine Friends, Haven of Rest Children ' s Home visita- tions, deputation teams, retreats, lock- ins, and fellowships. Most important, CM gives students the opportunity to grow spiritually as well as academically at Anderson College. " It attempts to relate the fragments of Truth discovered in the academic disci- plines to the source and revealer of all Truth, God. " - Sanford Kidd 70 Campus Ministeries Page 70, Upper: Campus Ministeries officers are: Duane Baltz, Cindy Westbrook, Cathy Mimms, Sandy Kidd, Diane Wald, Bill Bruson, Dawn Morton, Wayne Hutchinson, Dianne Reel, Randy Gray. Lower: Sandy Kidd serves as inspiration and support for all CM projects. Page 71, Left: Cathy Mimms and Cathy Young take time out for a picture at the Halloween Carnival. Right: " I dare you! " yells Sandy Kidd as he prepares to be dunked again. Center: Duane Baltz, Wayne Hutchin son, and Jim Motes enjoy fellowship and worship at Celebration. Lower: Baptist Young Women are: Cathy Gregory, Helen Findley, Sylvia Floyd, Cherly Busby, Jane Ussery, Cindy Westbrook, Mary Neil Lineberger, Tonia Newton. Halloween Carnival, BYW 71 Students meet challenge and adventure Breakthrough! There are many av- enues of growth, but the Christian wil- derness learning experience referred to as " Breakthrough " meaningfully ap- proached all avenues. The wilderness experiences included canoeing down the monster rapids of the Chatooga River, backpacking, camping, rock climbing, hiking on the Appalachian Trail. The culmination of these experi- ences occurred at Camp Broadstone. In addition to the required physical strength or willingness, mental, spiritual, and so- cial growth provided additional strength for the new experiences. Sponsored by Campus Ministries, " Breakthrough " enables students and teachers to understand God and them- selves in new ways. The rare opportunity to become part of nature without intrud- ing is beautiful. The events were filled with adventure, spiritual enrichment, challenge and group interaction. With each barrier overcome, a sense of individual accomplishment is apparent as well as a sense of communion enhanced by the support of friends shar- ing the same experience. Upper: Bill Brunson says rappelling is not as easy as it looks. Center: It takes team work to balance on this log. Lower left: Karen Thompson and Dawn Morton tackle the rapids with ease. Lower right: Friends lend a helping hand. 72 Breakthrough Know your own true worth, and you shall not perish. Reason is your light and your beacon of Truth. Reason is the source of Life. God has given you knowledge, so that by its light you may not only worship him, but also see yourself in your weak- ness and strength. - Gibran Upper Left: Barbara Scott courageously crosses on a Burma bridge. Upper Right: Dr. Jim Whitlow and Sandy Kidd battle the rapids of the Chatooga River. Lower Left: It ' s a long way down! Lower Right: Resting before the next obstacle. Breakthrough 73 A time for sharing Thursday afternoon became a wonder- ful time of sharing and caring for students who hosted the Sunshine Friends, " a group of retarded children and adults. Aside from refreshments, stories, songs, and games inside, the Sunshine Friends and workers went on grand excursions outdoors to participate in " Bum, Bum, Bum, " kickball, and other activities. The Sunshine Friends also visited Anderson Fair and welcomed one of Santa ' s helpers at Christmas. All involved with the Sunshine Friends found themselves growing, learning, and becoming quite attached to these very special people who bring a special kind of sunshine to Anderson College. I love you, my brother, whoever you are - whether you worship in your church, kneel in your temple, or pray in your mosque. You and I are all children of one faith, for the diverse paths of religion are fingers of the loving hand of one Supreme Being, a hand extended to all, offering completeness of spirit to all, eager to re- ceive all. Upper: Sunshine Friends and workers enjoy the time they share each week. Center: Santa was a big hit at the Christmas party. Lower: The games and songs are educational as well as fun for the children. 74 Sunshine Friends Students interested in helping others The Missions and Social Action Com- mittee, with advisor Sandy Kidd and chairman Kathy Mims. is composed of enthusiastic students who are very in- terested in helping those people less priviledged than they. Different groups spread love and con- cern to the Haven of Rest Foster Home, Anderson Nursing Home, Anderson Youth Home. The committe is also active in raising money to send to summer mis- sions. They are able to do this by working the concession stand at basketball games. AC ' s deputation teams, coordinated by Sandy Kidd and Dianne Wald, represent our school in various interested churches. Aside from regular Sunday worship, the teams also provide youth services on weekends and lead the young people in fellowship through songs, skits, and prayer. Upper: Members of the Missions and Social Action committee are Connie Holmes, David McCarley, Steven Brock, Duane Baltz, Terry Bowen, Mark Burdette. Wilton Miller. Robbie LeCroy, Dixie Center, Laurie Warner, Cherly Busbee, Leroy White, Deborah Bailey, Susan Durham, Cathy Mims, Dawn Morton, Diane Reel, and Tonia New- ton. Center: Duputation team members are Cindy Lybrand, Sylia Floyd, CharleneTyner, Darrell Par- nell, Nancy Gates, Sherrie Holcomb. Connie Ayers, Barry Reynolds, David McCarley, Ann Ale- xander. Lower: Other deputation team members are Pam Quates, Martha Boggs, Jane Ussery, Karen Parker, Kim Woods, Gena Tollison, Daine Wald, Allen Paul, Frankie Page, Mike Mitchell, Steve Mil- ler, Randy Blakely. Johnny Campbell, Phil Griffin. Missions and Social Action, Deputatuon Teams 75 Fellowship breaks the weekly routine Celebration! On Wednesday evenings a group of Christians interested in sing- ing, sharing and praying, gather to ease academic pressures. Although this is not their primary goal, the fellowship pro- vides a meaningful break in the middle of the week. Guest speakers are invited to the meetings which are held on the sec- ond floor of the Merritt Administration Building. One special night each month is re- serv ed for Creative Worship in the Maude Watkins Parlor. Programs and special occasions such as the Lord ' s Supper are planned and executed by Chaplin Sandy Kidd. Celebration pro- vides another opportunity to bring stu- dents closer to the Lord. Happiness can not come from without. It must come from within. It is not what we see and touch or that which others do for us which makes us happy; it is that which we think and feel and do, first for the other fellow and then for ourselves. -Helen Keller Upper: Nancy Gates enjoys this weekly time of fellowship to sing and play the guitar with friends. Center: Students appreciate this short time for prayer and Bible study. Lower: Students look for- ward to the time to relax and forget studies. 76 Celebration Students share of themselves through music The Anderson Col lege Choir, directed by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bridges, represented the school well this year. These students and directors put their musical talents to good use as they sang in various churches in the area and performed for Arts in the Park and for the State Baptist Convention at Myrtle Beach. The choir also brought the spirit of music to several chapel serv- ices and Christmas First Night. During the second semester, the choir went on tour and incorporated dancing with their singing to produce selections from Porgy and Bess. The music performed by the choir in- cluded both sacred and secular pieces and used such instruments as drums, flute, and trumpet. Hard work and dedication on the part of the instructors, officers, and members served to make this year ' s AC Choir a very good one. Upper: Choir Members, first row (1-r) are Beverly Corwe, Debbie Boggs, Vicki Pruitt, Teresa Satter- field, Rhonda Drummond, Vickie Simmons, Janice Gambrell, Gay Love, Lesa Wilson, Kim High- tower, Sherrie Perry, Jenny Johnson, Sylvia Floyd, Mignonne Martin, Betty Vaughn, Mary Nell Lineberger. Dianne Rodgers. 2nd row: Jane Us- sery, Jannie Evans, Denise Burris, Jo Rodgers, Lynn Jones, Betsy Ball, Cathy Gregory, Sherrie Holcombe, Hugh Gourlay, Tammie Sanders. Tammy Hopf, Cathy Young, Cheryl Jones. Susan Cudd, Belinda Isom, Cindy Westbrook, Sharon Ashley, Nancy Gates, Dell Brooks, Carmen De- mpsey. 3rd row: Mark Landrum. Sammy Knight. Daniel Abel, Larry Bodie, Stewart Fowler, Phil An- sel. Wilton Miller, Roger Stewart. David Morris. 4th row: Eddie Huggins, Barry Reynolds. David Jones, Don Carpenter, Horace Holden, Steve Mil- ler. Center: Officers of the choir are Cindy Westbrook, Steve Miller, Janice Gambrell, and Barry Reynolds. Lower: Mr. and Mrs. Bridges are very dedicated to the choir. Choir 77 InnerACtion, handbells sing and ring The Handbell Choir, directed by sophomore organ major Cindy Westbrook, provided delightful music for churches in the area. The choir also per- formed for chapel services here at school and at the State Baptist Convention at Myrtle Beach. Comprised of choir mem- bers, the Handbell Choir performed al- most every time the large choir did and provided excellent ringing while the choir was singing. The InnerACtion Singers, under the leadership of Mr. Perry Carroll, is a small vocal group which performed for various functions such as chapel services, church services, a dinner for the trustees, and an alumni luncheon at the State Baptist Convention. InnerACtion also presented a cantata at Christmas for the student body. Page 78, upper: Members of the Handbell Choir are Cindy Westbrook (director), Teresa Satterfield, Betsy Ball, Tammie Sanders, Janice Gambrell, Vicki Pruitt, Lynn Jones, Beverly Crowe, Mig- nonne Martin, Steven Brock, Daniel Abel, Eddie Huggins, David Jones, Center: The InnerACtion singers are Tammy Sanders, Vicki Pruitt, Janice Gambrell, Gay Love, Carment Dempsey, Cathy Young, Kim Hightower, Brian Thomas, Daniel Abel, David Jones, and Don Smith. Lower: Intense concentration, which is necessary for a good per- formance, is evident on the faces of AC ' s ringers. Page 79, upper: Jazz Band members are Allen Noel, Mark Landrum, Janice Gambrell, Lynn Jones, di- rector Mr. Perry Carroll, Marty Evans, Donna Wat- ers, Ralph McCullough, Mark Burdette, Billy Floyd, Larry Wilson, and Greg Turpin. Lower: Mr. Perry Carroll does a fine job directing the bands. 78 Handbell Choir InnerACtion Bands, ensembles entertain Anderson College ' s jazz band is con- ducted by Mr. Perry Carroll, head of the college music department. The band spe- cializes in contemporary rock tunes, popular songs, Dixieland jazz, and music from the " Big Band Era. " The Jazz-Pep Band manages to present an average of two concerts a year and travels to various high schools to present musical programs. The Wind Ensemble is made up of wind and percussion instruments, also con- ducted by Mr. Carroll. This small version of a concert band presents two concerts per year. To many, the most exciting sound in any musical organization comes from trumpets and other brass instruments. Jubal ' s Brass is made up of people from Jazz Band and Wind Ensemble featuring the brass sound. Jazz Band, Wind Ensemble 79 Club offers career tips Interest in business is expressed through Commercial Club activities. This club was formed to aid business students in future jobs and to relay information between the students and the community. Alpha Pi Epsilon is another opportun- ity open to business students which meets the needs of its members who have an A or B average in all secretarial science courses. Upper: Members of the club are Linda Hall, Cindy are Karen Miller, president; Margaret Miller, secre- Deadwyler, Margaret Miller, Cathy Amick, Jamie Williams, Gail Crowe. Debra Smith, Norma McCaston, Karen Miller, and advisor Mrs. Katherine McGregor. Center: Officiers of the club tary; Cindy Deadwyler, treasurer; Cathy Amick, program chairman; Jamie Williams, social chair- man. Lower: Members of the Alpha Pi Epsilon are Karen Miller, Cathy Amick, and Cindy Deadwyler. 80 Commercial Club Business leaders of tomorrow Phi Beta Lambda is a nationally char- tered college club, and Anderson College received their charter in November. The organization strives to help students gain practical experience in business and to learn from people in business. The club made the bulk of its profits selling peanuts, and these earnings pro- vided for the various activities planned throughout the year. At the meetings guest speakers and films pointed out in- teresting aspects of the business world. Upper: Phi Beta Lambda officers from left to right are Jim Regan; Phil Sargent, president; Kim Greene, secretary; Smiley Williams; and Nelson Hill, vice president. Center: Phi Beta Lambda members include from left to right: Jeff Roddy. Nel- son Hill, Cindy Ferguson, Smiley Williams, Jan Eastham, Brian Thomas, Phil Sargent, Johnny Pet- ratos, Shanna Sellers, Neal Hollis, Jim Reagan, Kim Green, Debra Stone, and Wilton Miller. Lower: Dr. Gallagher, advisor for the business club, finally gets his chance to sit back and listen to good advice. Phi Beta Lambda 81 Students interested in Spain and Spanish culture For students interested in Spain and Spanish culture, Dr. Arguez sponsors the Spanish Club. The group is very active and has had various guest speakers visit to share Spanish knowledge. Because their main interests concern Spain, the club also views slides so they can glimpse the beauty of Spain. In keeping with tradition, the club goes to a Spanish-Mexican Restaurant in Greenville. The climax of the clubs ac- tivities is a picnic at Hartwell Lake during which members share an afternoon of games, fun and food. Upper: Members of the Spanish Club are Julie Gates, Vicki Kirby. Carol Bolt, Jolyn Taylor, Tammy Hopf, Sonya Scotland. Leigh Donaldson, Karen Brock, Connie Holmes, Bobbie Craft, Kathy Nichols, Ellen Pohl, Melinda Ott, Michelle Robin- son. Lower right: Dr. Arguez inspires students to have a deep interest in his native country. Lower left: Officers of the club are Ellen Pohl, president; Dr. Samuel Arguez, advisor; Kathy Nichols, vice president; Julie Gates, secretary-treasurer; and Vicki Kirby, program chairman. 82 Spanish Club Students express their creative talents Dedicated to their belief in the impor- tance of Art in life, the Art Guild mem- bers at AC exhibit their gift for the en- joyment of other students. The artist knows truly a rare gift and much peace of mind that comes from the expression of his intense feelings. The advisors, Dr. S. C. McCarter and Mrs. Susan Wooten, strive to help the students express their creative talents for the betterment of themselves and their environment. Upper: Members of the Art Guild are Judi Lagerstrom, Gwendolyn Johnson, Cindy Broom, Bill Hauber, Sandra Weathers, Pam Lee, Margaret Crump, Tracy Waldrop, Dr. S. C. McCarter, Ms. Susan A. Wooten, Jesse Lee Baker, and Mitchell Journey. Center: President of the club is Connie Mattison, and project chairman is Mitchell Journey. Lower: Mitchell Journey enjoys the extra time for utilizing his talents at the Art Guild meetings. Art is life, life is art; all else is trite and empty in comparison. Art Guild 83 lam a dark room. In me, from my nega- tive, you were developed. - Africa Speaks to the West Under the leadership of President An- thony Harris, the purpose of the Black Awareness Club is to " familiarize the students of the college with the different aspects of the Black lifestyle and to give the Black students a greater opportunity to be an active part of the student body. " One of the major goals this year was the organization of a gospel choir. The group performed at various churches and made plans to attend the Baptist Student Con- ference. Most of the club ' s energy was turned to preparation for Black Awareness Week. Anthony Harris stated that " Black Awareness Week is sponsored in order to acquaint the entire student body, the fac- ulty, and members of the community to the Black race. " Members of the Black Awareness Club are Shebra Wortherly (advisor), Deborah Tisdale, Anthony Harris, Carolyn Bruce, Vincent Brooks, Sharon Green, Joey Short, Carol Pettigrew, Harold Rice, Rodney Glasper, Priscilla Michelle White, Antonia Perry, Jacqueline Gambell, Mari Lyn Lee, Sandra Fant, Syndia Walker, Ken Billie, Birdie Walker, Michael Wilson, Lloyd Jackson, Dennis Chapman, Pink Smith, Ray Daniel, Melinda Lewis, Cynthia Wright. Center: Officers of the club are Joey Short, president; Carolyn Bruce, vice president: Vincent Brooks, treasurer. Lower: The club had a car wash to raise money. 84 Black Awareness AC ' s teams are supported A.C. boosts it ' s highly ranked basket- ball team and the pep club is largely re- sponsible for the school spirit as well as attendance. The athletes need all the backing they can get and the pep club has enthusiastically provided this support. The Pep Club, consisting of around 200 members, encourage the other Trojan fans to stand up and exercise their voices. This club along with the cheerleaders, raise the morale of the players. The fans and teams are " psyched, " " Go Tro- Upper: Pep club officers are Skippy White. Sharon Greene. Randy Cole, Ellen Holley. and Leslie Still. Lower: The Pep club members are dedicated to the Trojans and support them strongly. Pep Club 85 Athletic ' s support is Trojan club ' s goal The Trojan Club is proud of the support it has helped generate for AC athletics. Anderson College is an institution that means a great deal to our community. The enthusiastic support of the Trojan Club makes much of the success possible. The support of the 262 members enabled three AC teams to compete in national tourna- ments last season. Trojan Club support is starting to in- crease in the tennis program, and the de- signation of the Max Grubbs Tennis Complex at AC will honor the memory of the coach who meant so much to AC and tennis in Anderson County. Upper: Mr. Gerald Nix. Trojan Club President, pre- sents Dr. Ray Rust with a jacket as he becomes a member of the AC Trojan Club ' s Gold Jacket Club. Lower: Mr. Nicholas T. Frangias and Mr. Gerald Nix enjoy snacks during halftime of AC ballgame. 86 Trojan Club Fellowship objective of AC3 The main purpose of AC3 is to promote fellowship on campus. The club is com- prised of faculty, staff, former employe- es, and wives of administrators. These dedicated ladies constructed the wreaths and decorations that were used to beautify the campus during Christmas holidays. Before the vacation, AC3 had a tea for new members and held a bazaar to raise money for other projects. In the Spring the club had a luncheon, family picnic, and sponsored an Easter egg hunt for the children of AC3 members. This school year proved to be a very active and fulfilling one for the members of the Anderson College Campus Club. Upper: Mrs. Carol Willis and Mrs. Billi Talmadge prepare labels for the Christmas Bazaar. Lower left: AC3 officers left to right: Mrs. Frankie Childress, recording secretary; Mrs. Carol Willis, president; Mrs. Mary Shooter, cooresponding secretary. Lower right: Lee Easley, treasurer, talks to Mrs. Eunice Thorne and Mrs. Bobby Snipes about her report. AC3 87 ,m»m MM Sports constantly make demands on the participant for top performance, and they develop integrity, self reliance and initia- tive. Bryon R. White ATHLETICS Kenny Carter 1979 Trojans Vincent Brooks Anthony Harris Tim Carr Ken Billie Rodney Glasper Johnny Springs Aron Douglas Joey Short Barry Rhodes 90 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 91 Trojans exhibit speed and great shooting ability This season the AC Trojans worked extremely hard and palyed hard, John Edwards, former head coach at Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas, began his position as head coach and athletic director at Anderson College on July 1. Although rebounding and over- all size seemed to be the team ' s major weaknesses, the Trojans made up for these deficiencies with speed, quickness and shooting ability. The Trojans suffered with injuries but overcame this adversity and played well. Coach Edwards felt they could easily have been a 500 team, but no one would settle for that. Facing a stronger Western Carolina Conference, the Trojans were under considerable pressure. The new facilities opened up a new era for the Trojans. The Abney Athletic Cen- ter should provide well for AC teams as they take full advantage in the future. Maintaining the high tradition of AC athletics, the Trojans are an exciting bas- ketball team measured by entertainment provided and supportive school spirit. Upper right: A.C. players ' faces show determina- tion to get the rebound. Lower left: Mr. John Ed- wards, men ' s basketball coach. Lower right: trojans get jacked to give it all they ' ve got! f » s® Upper left: Rodney Garper awaits the right mo- ment. Lower left: Rabbit hops to lay lay-up " 2. " Upper right: " Lets face it, I ' m gonna shoot. " Lower right: AC students watch with awe. Men ' s Basketball 93 Kim Sayer 1979 Trojanettes Sheila Morgan Elise Bush Pam Bryant Cassandra Barnes Sonja McGee Valerie Allen Sheila Ginn Denise Lloyd Paulette Owens 94 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball 95 Woman ' s Basketball The AC Trojanettes believe that they are the best in the world and are deter- mined to prove it. Well into the season, the team is 18-6 and holding second place in the region. Because they strive to overcome weaknesses and play well to- gether, the Trojanettes play best when the competition is toughest. In sports there are not any teams, par- ticularly basketball, they do not have some problems within the team itself. Through tolerance and acceptance, the problems the AC Trojanettes suffered have not been detrimental to perform- ance. Coach Porter feels that together each team member has experienced a great deal of personal growth and the team has, therefore, matured. During the Thanksgiving vacation, the Trojanettes won a victory over Truitt- McConell in Tennessee and placed sec- ond in the tournament losing to Rome State in the finals. Sheila Ginn was named all tournament player and Cassandra Barnes most valuable player. At the Winthrop Invitational Tournament the team came in fourth, a considerable feat for a junior college in senior college com- petition. Coach Porter realizes their potential to play the better teams and that the tough competition has helped them tremen- dously. Upper left: Frankie Porter, women ' s basketball coach. Middle left: Rex Bagwell. Middle right: Olga Watts. Lower left: Sherrie Pruitt. Lower right: Mark Keith, men ' s and women ' s basketball trainer. 96 Women ' s Basketball I Upper left: Sheilla Morgan eyes the basket to shoot for two. Upper right: Cassandra (C.B.) Barnes deals with a North Greenville player. Lower left: Savanda Turner ' s form pays off. Lower right: Jump balls involve everyone. Women ' s Basketball 97 Trojans and Trojanettes win the WCJCC m I ™ m The Trojans won the conference tour- nament in Spartanburg and went on to face Ferrum College at Franklin County High School gymnasium in Rocky Mount, Virginia. The loss to Ferrum was the first time in five years that the Trojans lost in first round competition. Brevard College went on to win the regions. Despite this loss, the Trojans had a fine season with an impressive record of 21-9 — the ninth season in a row for the team to win at least 20 games. The Trojanettes won their conference tournament with victories over Spartan- burg and N. Greenville. They to had a fine season with a 21-8 record. In Raleigh, North Carolina, the Trojanettes beat Peace College and lost to Louisburg in the finals of the tournament. Louisburg College had beat the Trojanet- tes twice during the regular season. Upper left: Ken Billy shoots heavenward for the two points. Upper right: Anthony Harris takes aim as Brevard tries in vain to block another destined two points. Lower: Aaron Douglas effortlessly " stuffs " the ball. 98 Basketball Tournament w- Upper left: Pam Bryant prepares for the shot. Upper right: Moving toward the basket, Sheila Ginn de- cides on next action. Lower: Sending the ball in flight, Cassandra Barnes hopes for a basket. Basketball Tournament 99 Team has strong line up for tough competition After finishing ninth in the nation for the 77-78 season, Coach Jim Boykin looks forward to another good season. The experienced nucleus of last year ' s team returns with the addition of three fine players: Jazz Reil from New Jersey, Tucker Burks and Scott Sciotto from An- derson. Led by NJCAA Ail-American Mitch Mitchell who beat USC ' s All-American Chris Mayotte, the Trojans have a very strong line up. The team ' s strength will be tested as they compete in a tough schedule. Of the 25 matches, only five will be against junior colleges. Coach has set a realistic goal to qualify again for the nationals. Before the sea- son, Louie Meehan and Mitch Mitchell were finalists in the Fall Invitational Tournament at Clemson, and Mitch even- tually won the tournament. The caliber of competition says a lot about the Trojans. Within the region they are one of the top teams and are very competitive against the four year col- leges. Upper right: Coach Jim Boykin is a very experi- enced and qualified coach. The team considers him to be the " best. " Below: Members of the team are Alfred Shaw, Jeff Lyda, Jazz Reil, Tucker Burks, Mitch Mitchell, Louis Meehan, Scott Sciotto, Andy Trammell, and Van Teeple. — i " lllllllllllllilj|ipBI Date Team Score Jan. 31 University of South Carolina 4-5 Feb. 9 Clemson University 1-8 Feb. 20 College of Charleston canceled Mar. 1 Erskine College 9-0 Mar. 3 Spartanburg Methodist 9-0 9-0 Mar. 8 North Greenville 9-0 Mar. 12 UNC-Charlotte 5-4 Mar. 15 USC-Sumter 9-0 Mar. 24 Wright State University 7-2 Mar. 27 Young Harris 9-0 Mar. 29 North Greenville 7-2 Mar. 31 Lees-McRae 9-0 Apr. 11 Presbyterian College 4-5 Apr. 14 The Citadel 7-2 Apr. 17 Young Harris 8-1 Apr. 20 USC-Sumter 8-1 Mitch Mitchell 100 Men ' s Tennis Louie Meehan Jeff Lyda Van Teeple Alfred Shaw Tucker Burks Jazz Reil Andy Trammell Scott Sciotto Men ' s Tennis 101 Tennis team swings for a good season This year the Woman ' s Tennis Team is focusing their attention on building up the program. The 10 match season begins with competition against USC- Lancaster. The Tojanettes will go on to meet Erskine, Young Harris, Winthrop, Central DeKalb, and a Converse Tour- nament. Coach Frankie Porter takes time from an intense basketball season of games and recruiting to coach the tennis team. Playing in the number one position is Beverly Stephenson, a strong player from Greenville. Prissy Bunker, Mary Wilson, Linda Roberts, Mary Wilkie, and Dorothy Hill make the rest of the line-up for the Trojanettes. Upper: Coach Frankie Porter does an exceptional job in coaching the girls tennis team. Lower: Mem- bers of the team are Prissy Bunker, Bobby Lou Craft, Linda Roberts. Mary Wilson, Nancy Knapp, Mary Wilkie, Beverly Stephenson, Dorothy Hill, Kim Parnell, Pam Lewis, and Coach Frankie Por- ter. 102 Women ' s Tennis ! P « Prissy Bunker Beverly Stephenson w m % Mary Wilkie Mary Wilson $ ■ " hi JPG Dorothy Hill Women ' s Tennis 103 AC ' s golfers drive toward success Anderson College golfers swing into a good season beginning with last year ' s Fred Seigel and Chris Hill along with this year ' s talented freshmen. Beginning Coach Edwards ' first season to v.ork with the golf team, he has set up various matches with colleges such as Brevard, Spartanburg Methodist, Mt. Olive, and Wingate. The team practices at Cobb Glen and is aided by golf pro Jackie Seawell. Upper right: Golf team, front row, left to right, Chuck Burkett, Chris Hill, Tommy Reeves, Fred Siegel. Back row, left to right, Danny Meyers, Ken Murray, Kerry Whittemore, Sammy McEntire. Upper left: Mr. John Edwards is the golf team coach. Lower: AC ' s top golfers, left to right, Tommy Reeves, Ken Murray, Kerry Whittemore, Fred Siegel. " If you watch a game it ' s fun. If you play it, it ' s recreation. If you work at it, it ' s golf " - Bob Hope 104 Golf Cheerleaders symbolize spirit of AC ± When you believe in something you ' re willing to give it all you ' ve got. Cheer- leading is much more than yelling and performing before a group of fans. The Anderson College cheerleaders believe in their teams and have some important goals to accomplish. They have faith in their ability and challenge the teams to do the best they can. Of course, being a cheerleader means many hours of diligent practice and a great deal of devotion, but the cheerlead- ers think it ' s worth it and are always ready to let anybody know, " Hey, these are our teams, and they represent our school. We ' re proud of them and are sup- portive because we believe in them. " Upper left: Lisa Popham and dog fight over pom- pom. Upper right: Smile ladies! Center: Rehearsal before the homecoming game. Lower left: How do they do that? Lower right: Judy Adams, the basket- ball team ' s mascot. Cheerleaders 105 Intramural participation was outstanding After expending the energy of a mind in the classroom, nothing comes as more of a relief than a few games of football. Although officials would have been ap- preciated throughout, the games served as an ideal avenue to bring students closer to fellow students. Working together as a team is beneficial as each person puts forth his best effort. Coming out on top at the end of the season were Pratt I and Lawton I. Shebra Wortherly enjoyed the games as well as the students and felt that the high spirit continued throughout other intramural sports. If an award possible, something would be given to all the coaches and players for their efforts given in participa- tion. Shebra Wortherly Champion Team, Pratt First Champion Team, Lawton First 106 Intramurals Pratt Second Denmark Second Whyte Hall Pratt Basement » ¥■ ' ' E i i tM a i IP B 365 Kingsley Queens Denmark Second Intramurals 107 Intramural play emphasizes ' ' self ' Intramurals provide an excellent es- cape from the books. Although the rest is only temporary, the students have the opportunity to work together in competi- tion against other teams in honest fun. A variety of sports including football, volleyball, basketball, and tennis all proved to be successful as many students participated. As students continue searching for identity, group sports enable them to un- derstand better how they relate to others. The friendship and strength gained thorugh intramural competition is lasting. Upper right: John Farr pulls the flag off Kevin Has- set as Dino Lancianese rushes to assist. Upper left: Terry Williams barely gets off a pass as the defense puts on a good rush. Center: North Rouse Raisers set up an offense against Kingsley Court. Lower: Mark Keith scores for Bomb Squad. 108 Intramurals 55y - kj £pjK W ' V h 1 Upper right: Mary Ruczko attempts to block a shot by Pratt Basement opponent. Upper left: Mary Ruczko receives snap as Nancy Knapp prepares to block. Center: Debra Harvey blocks Pratt Base- ment opponent. Lower right: Women ' s Intramurals attracts large and enthusiastic crowds. Lower left: Karen takes off with the ball. No one knows what he can do till he tries. Intramurals 109 Upper right: Shebra Wortherly, Director of Student Activities, puts up schedule for games. Upper Left: Wayne Hutchinson is ready for teammate ' s serve. Center: Coach Porter, right, supervised volleyball game. Lower right: Randy Cole wishes that ball in the net. Lower left: Eddie Capps, center, is sur- rounded by North Raisers. New athletic center a welcome addition to A.C. iii : i jsssS? Sj Abney Athletic Center, the home of the Trojans and Trojanettes, is a beautiful new gymnasium complex. Bids were taken in June 1977, and the major con- structors, Harper Builders of Wil- liamstown, began work in August, follow- ing the blueprints drawn up by Fant and Fant architects of Anderson. The structure was substantially com- pleted (capable of being occupied) on January 10, 1979. A formal dedication is tentatively scheduled to take place during the Fall 1979 semester. The construction of Abney Athletic Center was made possible through dona- tions by the Abney Foundation for which the structure is named, contributors in the community, and South Carolina Bap- tists. Upper left: View of the new Abney Athletic Center. Upper right: Dr. Ray Rust attempts to get everyone ' s attention for the singing of the national anthem. Center: Spectators are here to watch another exciting game in the new gym. Lower: Another view of Abney Athletic Center. Abney Athletic Center 1 1 1 m mt . I i i E b E B £ ill i It is the supreme art of the teacher to awaken joy in creative expression and knowledge. Albert Einstein ADMINISTRATION Dr. Rust guides A.C. in unique role sj-iS - In all aspects of education, the student is encouraged to continue his or her growth in knowledge, understanding and faith by continued efforts alone and espe- cially with others. The students are moti- vated to continue growth in Christian knowledge, understanding, faith, and love. Christian education does not end with a mere transferral of knowledge. Dr. Rust feels that the problems of the world are value oriented rather than technologi- cal. At Anderson College, there is a focus on what God wants the student to do with his life. This indicates Dr. Rust ' s belief in a divine purpose in every life. A discov- ery of this purpose brings motivation. Also important at AC is the Christian models in faculty members that the stu- dents have to look up to. This provides a sense of commitment to a single purpose. Dr. Ray P. Rust, President of Anderson College, came to Anderson two years ago ■ » to speak in chapel as a representative of New Orleans Seminary. His impression of AC after that first casual contact were expressed when he said to his wife, " You know, that ' s a good school. They do things first class. " In every area that is important to a good college, Anderson College has a good reputation. Dr. Rust feels that we have a unique role as a church-related college. Unique in that we are able to do things that universities and larger institutions are unable to do. In light of this, Dr. Rust knows that we are equipped to meet that challenge with a competent dedicated facutly, unusual community support, and the resources of the South Carolina Bap- tists. In addition to a good academic pro- gram, the students are brought face to face with priorities and values tremen- dously important to the future of our country. Left: Dr. Ray P. Rust, Anderson College president. Right: Dr. Rust spoke during convocation. 1 14 President Thow wert my Guide, Philosopher, and Friend. Alexander Pope Left: Dr. Rust and his lovely wife Joy. Right: Mrs. Mary Jones is a pleasant and efficient secretary. Lower: Dr. Rust and Mrs. Jones discuss coming events. President 115 Dedicated administrator encourages students Dean Talmadge, the respected academic leader of Anderson College, provided valued counsel and assistance to the students by helping with their academic future and making known the opportunities available at AC. Dr. Talmadge is proud of the students and their academic performances. He feels that the students put forth their best efforts, and many of the students perform better at AC than they ever have before. At Anderson College, the student ' s are appreciated for what they have to offer. " Education is education in values, not just facts. " The academic program is structured in light of Christian learning and knowledge. Dr. Paul Talmadge helps the student establish a philosophy of life centered in Christian values. Upper: Dr. Talmadge is always willing to assist those with academic problems. Left: Dr. Paul Tal- madge, academic Dean of Anderson College. Right: Mrs. Linda Clark gives a pleasant and effecient atmosphere to the dean ' s office. 116 Academic Dean Vital service performed by administrator Depending on the time of year, the re- gistrar distibutes schedules, records permanent grades, aides in advising transferring students, evaluates trans- cripts. All of these tasks are left to the assis- tant academic dean. Dr. Richard Roberts, who is also the registrar, takes control here and does his best to aid the student in areas of transfer, registration, and academic affairs. The work involved requires much time. Through the energetic efforts of Dr. Roberts and his able staff, everything flows smoothly and efficiently, and the students are eased of much tension. Left: Mrs. Carolyn Nix, secretary, has conquered the computer in the registrar ' s office. Right: Mrs. Marguerite Mitchum makes the office run smoothly. Lower: Dr. Richard Roberts, registrar and assistant academic dean, always shows his de- dication. Registrar 1 17 Record Enrollment Admissions is a year-round, after- hours job. While Mrs. Brenda Owens and Miss Lee Easley travel in Georgia and South Carolina recruiting students, Mrs. Bobbie Snipes remains " at home " and keeps the office going. Heading them off is Director of Admissions, Mr. Smith Par- rish. After a summer of preparing for the coming year, the fall is spent recruiting students for the next year. As spring blooms, it is time to follow-up on applica- tions. During the course of a year, three open houses are held to acquaint prospec- tive students with faculty, staff, and other students. Aside from all work accomplished by the staff, eight students provide addi- tional help in the areas of mail, clerical work, answering cards, and conducting campus tours. Left: Smith Parrish finds his first year at A.C. de- manding but very rewarding. Right: Mrs. Brenda Owens enjoys her work as an admissions counselor. Lower: Mrs. Bobbie Snipes types a letter to be sent to all of the incoming freshmen. " An investment in knowledge pays the best investment. " Benjamin Franklin 1 18 Admissions Financial Aid benefits students Financial aid makes it possible for many students to attend college without the weight of a heavy financial burden. Student aid amounts to nearly $1 million, says Jim Owens, financial aid officer. Students who need financial assistance apply for federal grants, state grants, loans, and various other types of scholar- ships. Providing the inf ormation and forms and working with the student to compute need is where the financial aid office steps in. With the financial stress eased, many students are able to devote more of their time to study and other campus oriented activities. Mr. Owens is assisted by Mrs. June Cantrell, Mrs. Ola Gray and helpful students. Upper: Mr. Jim Owens, Director of Financial Aid, looks at applications for financial assistance. Left: Mrs. June Cantrell checks the bulletin board for special events. Right: Mrs. Ola Gray carries out her work efficiently. ■ wx Financial Aid 119 Business management is key to success Business administration covers a wide gamut of responsibilities. These respon- sibilities range from one end of the spec- trum to the other. To be successful as a business manager means to be efficient. Mr. B. J. Taylor, business administrator, directs all the business affairs of the college. These af- fairs include budgets, investments, and management of all auxiliary enterprises. Assisting Mr. Taylor is Rhett Stokes who is in charge of purchasing and college transportation. It is through the Business Office that college bills and salaries are paid and stu- dent accounts directed. A bank is oper- ated for the benefit of the student. An additional service to the student is the college-owned bookstore, providing needed items for all areas of the student ' s life. Upper: Mr. B. J. Taylor, Anderson College Busi- ness Administrator. Left: Mr. Taylor studies new budget plans. Right: Mrs. Rhett Stokes, secretary, assists with college transportation. 120 Business Administration Upper: Mrs. Martha Mahaffey efficiently su- pervises the Business Office with the assistance of the following three ladies: (center) Lynda Graham. Cower) Betty Huff, (right) Sherry Smith. Business Office 121 Expansion for future among plans Anderson College is a community within itself and could become almost iso- lated were it not for the third floor of Merritt Administration Building. This group, headed by Director of Develop- ment Walter Dahlgren, handles the im- portant tasks of printing and mailing, keeping alumni records, communicating, publishing news about AC, and taking care of public relations and hospitality. They strive to keep Anderson College ' s good relationship with those outside the college community intact. Upper right: Mr. Walter E. Dahlgren, Director of Development. Center right: Mrs. Lucy Rogers, sec- retary. Center left: Mr. John Willis, Director of Communications. Lower right: Miss Cathy Sams, Director of News Service. 122 Development — Public Relations. Upper: Mrs. Martha Powell, printing and mailing supervisor, gives supplies to Mary Ouzts. Lower left: Mrs. AdaMeeks, social secretary. Lower right: Mrs. Pat Stegall, IBM operator. Development — Public Relations. 123 They seek to develop mature students Social, intellectual, and spiritual growth are the main goals of the student development office. Coordinating ac- tivities outside of the classroom is an im- portant part of personal growth for the student. Dean Richard Franklin works with his staff to enrich the lives of stu- dents. The office concerns itself with providing positive outlets for the stu- dent ' s problems thus increasing the indi- vidual ' s understanding of himself. Mrs. Carol Willis, Assistant Dean of Student Development, works in close contact with residential advisors and stu- dents in an effort to make campus life pleasant and an integral part of the stu- dent ' s growth process. She is in charge of women ' s residential housing. In addition to coordinating the AC Pageant and mak- ing student I.D. ' s, Mrs. Willis takes the time to discuss roommate problems and is of great assistance to Dean Franklin. Working hard to keep up with the steady flow of activity in the office is Sec- retary to the Dean of Student Develop- ment, Mrs. Eunice Thorne. She is the organizer of the office. Her many duties include recording appointments on the school calendar and maintaining the resi- dential housing record. Upper: Mr. Richard Franklin, Dean of Student De- velopment. Left: Mrs. Carol Willis, Assistant Dean of Student Development, discusses new paint prob- lems with a resident assistant. Right: Mrs. Eunice Thorne, secretary, is an asset to the office. 124 Student Development Center meets student ' s needs Helping the student is not a new goal at Anderson College; it has been a top prior- ity through the years. The AC Counseling Center provides help with academic prob- lems, personal problems and any other concerns or needs the students have. To help students develop and under- stand their values, groups meet to discuss self-awareness, value clarification, deci- sion 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. Most important, the Counseling Cen- ter strengthens the foundation of the indi- vidual so that he is better equipped to deal with his life in the present and future. Top: Student worker, Susan Mills reminds Dr. Richardson of his next appointment. Center: Caro- lyn Gabbard is the efficient secretary in the Counsel- ing Center who works on specific assignments. Lower: Dr. Whitlow discusses schedule difficulties with Julie Brashier and Tommy Reese. Let us not look back in anger nor forward in fear, but around us in awareness. Counseling Center 125 Emphasizing outreach and service to others for self growth Mr. Sandy Kidd, Anderson College ' s chaplain, has a job which is very demand- ing physically and mentally as well as spiritually. In addition to sponsoring Campus Ministries, which is a big job in itself, Mr. Kidd also introduces the speakers in chapel and does Creative Worship meeting. Mr. Kidd also makes himself available to students as their good friend and advisor, when advice is re- quested. Mr. Kidd and his dedication to Ander- son College are indispensable assets to the faculty and student body. Left: Mr. Kidd discusses the new program " Break- through " with Elaine Langley. Right: Mr. Kidd is a dedicated and active Christian influence here at AC. Lower: Sandy Kidd, Anderson College ' s chaplain and campus ministries director. " By the grace of God I am what I am. " 126 Chaplain Directing student activities is . . . As director of Student Activities, Ms. Shebra Wortherly has her work cut out for her. Although she claims that the stu- dents do most of the work, it is obvious that activities wouldn ' t be so successful without her energetic ideas. She works basically in an advisory ca- pacity and as coordinator of activities such as intramurals and clubs. Shebra Wortherly feels that student activities add more than an academic side to college life. In planning and taking part in ex- tracurricular activities, students learn leadership, participation, and how to get along with other people. " Students are looking for more in college than books. " As sponsor for the social board, Ms. Wortherly assists in planning dances, concerts, movies and other student ac- tivities. Her concerted efforts to get people involved on campus have brightened many days for the AC stu- dents. Upper: Shebra has a unique way of communicating with students. Lower left: Shebra. shown with Dean Franklin, has a personality that helps her work with all people. Lower right: Shebra Wortherly always has a smile to give, in spite of her many respon- sibilities. V i p Student Activities 127 Personal interest in students strengthens relations False fire alarms, housing difficulties, are but a few of the problems that Hugh Weeks, Director of Men ' s Residential Living, must deal with. In this capacity, Mr. Weeks begins each day with the at- titude that all situations, great or small, can be solved favorably. Mr. Weeks enjoys working with col- lege students because they are in a time of their lives when they are excited about new ideas and challenging old ones. Mr. Weeks strives to help the students as they consider the world around them and try to establish a perspective. In college life, there is never a dull moment. From this experience, Mr. Weeks is interested in growing and helping others grow. J Upper left: Carol Willis and Mary Shooter welcome Hugh to a staff meeting. Upper right: Hugh revises the zoning for parking places. Lower left: Mr. Weeks talks with traffic committee chairperson Julie Brashier. Lower right: Hugh Weeks, Director of Men ' s Residential Living. 128 Men ' s Residential Living As Director of Women ' s Residential Living, Mrs. Mary Shooter sees dorm life as a cooperational effort involving con- sideration between students in all situa- tions. Life in the dorm is an educational expe- rience. Phones ringing, loud music, talk- ing, laughing, excercising in the halls — all this is part of life in the women ' s dorm. Mrs. Shooter is responsible for keeping the dorms running smoothly and effi- ciently, acting as the " middle man " bet- ween the maintenance department and the students. As sponsor of Women ' s Council and advisor of the 1979 Columns, Mrs. Shoo- ter finds her work to be a challenge. At the same time, she sees it as interesting and enjoyable because she loves the stu- dents and likes working with them. Upper: Cathy Mims, secretary, confers with Mrs Shooter about a schedule to be typed. Lower right Mrs. Mary Shooter, Director of Women ' s Residen tial Living. Lower left: Women ' s Council busy mak ing plans for Christmas First Night. Women ' s Residential Living 129 Alert Board of Trustees vital The AC trustees, in the January ' 79 meeting, authorized the second phase of a fund raising campaign for the Fine Arts Center. This newly authorized program will be an approach to foundations and other donors capable of providing large gifts. As building costs are increasing at a rate of 12% per year, the board au- thorized the appointment of a committee to study the feasibility for phased con- struction of the Fine Arts Center. The proposed center will meet many critical needs in the areas of classroom space, taculty offices, and a new auditorium. Another area of concern was the rise of tuition costs. The Financial Aid Office is currently studying the impact of the tui- tion hike on students. With the expanded programs of student aid, however, 75-80% of the students will not be ad- versely affected. Upper: Board of Trustee officers with Dr. Rust are: Mrs. John C. Dean, secretary; Mrs. James H. Howard, vice chairman; Rev. Charles Shacklette, chairman. Lower: Dr. W. L. Williams, chairman of commit- tees, with Dr. Rust. Rev. Charles Shacklette, William D. Brown. Dr. J. Vernon Jeffords, and Mr. T. Ree McCoy Jr.. 130 Trustees Upper left: New member of the Board of Trustees is Mrs. James H. Tate. Upperright: Mrs. Murdock Maclennan learns about the future Fine Arts building from Dr. Rust. Lower left: AC Board of Trustees. First Row. left to right: Rev. Charles Shacklette, Mrs. C. Henry Branyon, Mrs. Edward L. Beard, Mrs. Jane A. Howard, Mrs. Robert Wynn. Second row: Mr. Sam Thrift, Mr. William D. Brown, Mr. J. T. Rice. Third row: Dr. J. Vernon Jeffords, Mr. Pat L. Baughman, Dr. W.L. Williams, Mr. Kenneth N. Vickory. Fourth row: Dr. Edward Ricken- baker, Mr. David S. Vandiver Jr., Mr. Roy C. McCall Jr.. Trustees 131 Johnston Library focal point of campus 11 For many students, the library is a place to congregate with friends while just as many find the library a very con- dusive atmosphere for study. The impressive Olin D. Johnston Memorial Library is filled with several private study rooms, a reading and study skills center, and a music room for listen- ing to records. With such facilities at hand we would be lost without the essential books! Periodicals, microfilm, paintings, recordings and musical scores are all part of the program headed by Miss Annie Blackman and her efficient staff. For the librarians, the maintainance of a condusive studying atmosphere is their key concern. If the cataloguing system is impossible to dicipher, the clues are at your fingertips with the help of one of the librarians or able assistants. The silence of the library is often thought inspiring. If not, move closer to the music area and perhaps you will hear a bit of Motzart or Bach and find a differ- ent type of inspiration. 132 Library Page 132, Left: Mrs. Mary Ann Chamblee, library assistant, has a pleasant smile for all. Right: Mrs. Brenda DuBose, assistant librarian, reshelves books. Lower: Miss. Annie Frances Blackman en- joys her work as head librarian. Page 133, Left: Mrs. Barbara Garrison, library assistant, gets her daily exercise as she goes to look for periodicals. Right: Students find the library available and useful. Cen- ter: Mrs. DuBose is always helpful. Lower: Miss Dora Hancock, library assistant, communicates with a smile. Library 133 Art enriches Life " Art must be a direct communication between the artist ' s imagination and that of the looker. " Mrs. Susan B. Wooten and Dr. Samuel McCarter of the Art De- partment continue that wonderful com- munication through their teaching and art work. Since man first appeared on the face of our fragile island Earth, art has been the most disciplined yet free expression known. In the 5th century B.C., the Greeks developed this expression and their art became their life. Each indi- vidual statue or building represented the essence of that thing in its most concen- trated form. University breaks through the particular and becomes that which represents all things. The Greeks achieved a balance be- tween the seen and unseen, spirit and body, and that balance was maintained in everything they pursued. It was Plato who felt that the idea of a thing was much more real than the thing. It is the artist who, through his rare gift, takes these ideas and communicates them to us in an intense form that we can understand. Both Dr. McCarter and Mrs. Wooten have won many awards for their crea- tions. They both feel " as professional ar- tists, that it is very important to produce and exhibit ... — that it not only en- riches ourselves, but enriches our stu- dents as well, because as we grow they grow " Upper: Mrs. Susan Wooten, art instructor, discus- ses art projects with students and Dr. McCarter. Center: Dr. Chuck McCarter, head of the art de- partment, creates interest in art history with slides. Lower: Dr. McCarter discusses his latest art work with Mrs. McCarter and Dr. and Mrs. Meredith. 134 Art Drama plays active part in curriculum Almost everyone must, at one time or another, present a speech to a group of people. There are certain techniques es- sential in making a good speech which holds the listener ' s attention while mak- ing the point. It is Mr. Jack Bilbo ' s re- sponsibility to teach these techniques to students interested in the art of public speaking and debate. Included in these courses is drama, a course designed for students interested in the theatre. Drama classes, and the plays they produce throughout the year, give these students a chance to discover and use their theatrical abilities in a positive way. Upper: The importance of communication is taught by Mr. Bilbo. Lower: Mr. Bilbo joins the audience to evaluate a student ' s speech. Right: Mr. Jack Bilbo, director of the Department of Speech and Theatre. " Art is the path of the creator to his work. " Emerson Speech, Drama 135 A.C. has versatile Music Department Anderson College is, to a degree, fam- ous for its excellent music department. It prepares music majors well for their further studies at senior colleges, and conservatories. The department is headed by Mr. Perry Carroll, who instructs music majors in- strumentally and conducts the wind en- sembles, stage band, InnerACtion Singers, and Jubal ' s Brass. It is Mr. Bill Bridges ' task to lead the college choir. He is very adept in his job as director and is aided by his wife, Mrs. Anita Bridges, who also teaches organ and piano. As part of the AC Music Department, Mrs. Anita Brown and Mr. James Clark teach applied piano, theory, and ear train- ing, and Mr. James Rogers is a part-time voice instructor. 136 Music Department Page 136, Upper: Mr. Perry Carroll, Chairman of the Music Department. Center: Mr. Clark listens to his student ' s recital piece. Lower: Mrs. Brown is a very effective and patient piano instructor. Page 137, Upper: Mr. Bridges begins class with lessons on the recorder. Lower: Mrs. Bridges instructs her students in determining key signatures. When God created Man, He gave him Music as a language different from all other languages. And early men sang her glory in the wilderness; and she drew the hearts of Kings and moved them from their thrones. - Gibran Music Department 137 Individual attention is goal of faculty From Beowulf to Chaucer to Shakes- peare, from Edwards to Emerson to Cummings, a careful examination of literary works is made in the English De- partment at AC. In understanding the lit- erature of the past, we form a foundation on which to build as we rush toward the future. The department strives to achieve a ba- lance between literature and mechanical skills (grammar, writing, etc.). Learning to express oneself effectively is another matter. Most English students will attest to that. It ' s been back to the basics- dic- tion, vocabulary, spelling, word deriva- tions and grammar. Freshmen composi- tion students are required to write a re- search paper. After successfully complet- ing that year, the sophomore can choose between American and British literature. Upper left: Mr. Dennis James, department head, shows sincere interest in achievement of students. Upper right: Mr. Charles Horner enjoys his work. Lower: Dr. Brena Walker gives an interesting lec- ture. 138 English am not a teacher but an awake ner. - Robert Frost English 139 Upper left: Mr. Doug Davison is newest addition to the English department. Upperright: Mrs. Margaret Wooten thinking up a difficult test. Lower left: Mr. W.F. West returned to campus after a year of study in Florida. 140 English Journalism is experience gl Journalism classes provide a forum for discussing issues in mass communication as well as a practical workshop for pro- ducing a college newspaper. Students learn to work in an exciting, high pressure atmosphere that brings a sigh of relief and a feeling of satisfaction when someone comments, " Hey, the paper was good this week! " Becaue journalism is a profession stu- dents are encouraged to develop profes- sional attitudes and practices while learn- ing facts and techniques. Chairman of the department, Dr. Brena Walker, encourages her students to read historical as well as current examples of journalistic writing and to become con- versant about major changes in modern mass communication. The classes also had opportunities to visit newspaper plants, a television sta- tion, and a wire service office and to learn about possible careers in journalism. Upper: Dr. Brena Walker, chairman of the depart- ment. Lower: Dr. Walker encourages her students to put forth their best efforts. Journalism 141 " Who is not satisfied with himself will grow; who is not sure of his own correctness will learn many things. " Old Chinese Proverb About one fourth of the students at AC can understand and speak French. Any- one that is willing to apply himself can successfully master a foreign language. As in any new learning experience, daily praC ' : ce and skill are required. To get the student to think in French, rather than English, is the goal. A mound of teaching techniques can be used in trying to achieve this goal. Mrs. Shirley Jacks, department head, relates well to the students. Though drills of conjugation and derivatives are neces- sary, a variety of other learning tech- niques are used in the curriculum. The history and culture of a nation are explored in the study of a language and are included in the curriculum for French at AC. Left: Lab helps in basic concepts. Right: Language lab helps in understanding other cultures. Lower: Mrs. Shirley Jacks emphasises the need for foreign languages. 142 French Upper: Dr. Arquez strives to teach the Spanish language and culture in a way that every student may learn to speak and write the language. Left: Dr. Samuel Arguez, Spanish department head, believes an ultimate goal of every individual should be to learn another language. Right: Dr. Samuel Arguez enjoys teaching his native language. Communication is stressed in foreign language study To learn another language should be the ultimate goal of every individual. In the study of a foreign language such as Spanish, one can rejoice in a language that is perhaps more lucid, graceful, and civilized than his own. Dr. Samuel Arquez, Spanish depart- ment head, strives to teach in a manner so that every student may learn to speak and write the language. Practical application, as well as cultural awareness, is accented within the classroom. Good comprehension and listening ability are certain qualifications a student must possess to understand a foreign lan- guage. Willingness, however, must not be overlooked. Laboratory drills teach the first year students to think and to speak quickly in another language. To enhance the student ' s interest, filmstrips of Spain and South American countries are used. Spanish 143 The past— our link to the future " What makes man civilized is his cul- ture, and culture includes concepts of be- auty, Truth, the Universe, and man him- self. " Dr. Al Meredith makes the events of Western Civilization come alive in the classroom through lectures and discus- sions. Classes in American History are in- structed as to why certain events hap- pened and not merely that they hap- pened. The student is made aware of the many mistakes the American nation has made through the amiable Mrs. Pat Mul- ligan. Mr. Henry Von Hasselin, department head, incites a desire for more historical knowledge as he includes details of his foreign travels in his interesting lectures. As the student begins to understand the past, he uncovers the foundations upon which all people build their lives. vmw MM ■■■V !?£?. Upper: Mrs. Pat Mulligan enjoys a history debate. Lower left: Dr. Al Meredith takes time out for rec- reation. Lower right: Mr. Henry Von Hesseln, de- partment head, creates a desire for more historical knowledge. 144 History Current events important In studying Political Science at AC, the students become acquainted with the constitutional basis of the American sys- tem of government. Once this interest is sparked, the course continues with the basic law of citizenship, changing con- cepts of civil liberties, the struggle for equal rights. Every aspect of American government is touched upon including comparisons with other governmental systems. In each topic discussed, the instructor emphasizes the practical, the affect on the individual citizen, and in what ways democracy is " under pressure " . Addi- tionally, the students are given the oppor- tunity to participate in and present a panel discussion on an assigned topic. Students are also encouraged to become politically involved — afterall, we are the people for whom this government was established. Upper: Mr. Von Hasslen gives accurate and de- tailed lectures to his students to enable them to study more efficiently. Lower: Mrs. Mulligan is en- thusiastically involved and devoted to her field of teaching. Under their influence, the horizons sprung and fear went away and the un- known became knowable. But most im- portant of all, the Truth, that dangerous stuff, became beautiful and very pre- cious. - John Steinbeck Political Science 145 Math most exact sience of all An art in the comprehension of num- bers theorems, algebraic symbols, and calculus problems — Math. A study in this field may provide the student with the only answers he may ever receive to his many questions. Math is constant. Understanding mathematics is usually necessary in the pursuit of a future career through college. Realizing this, AC offers courses in this field ranging from remedial to calculus level. Mr. Odell Short, department head, emphasizes that the primary purpose of the Math department is to give each stu- dent the preparation he needs to enter any four year college. Upper: Mr. Glen Highey explains a problem to his class. Lower: Mr. Odell Short, department head, demonstrates a formula. 146 Mathematics Upper left: Mrs. Jackie Davison, new math instruc- tor, is a graduate of AC. Upperright: Mr. Randy Dill is willing to go the extra mile when students show a genuine interest. Lower left: Mr. Odell Short on campus at AC. " The pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; the optimist, the opportun- ity in every difficulty. " - L. P. Jacks Mathematics 147 Preparing for the business world The Business Education Department trains students in skills needed for the business world. This area of study involves many hours of patient studying and afternoons spent practicing shorthand with a voice dictat- ing at the speed of sound. Students build their shorthand and typ- ing skills through practice, patience, and personal attention shown by faculty members. Students are well - prepared for jobs in all areas of business by Mrs. Kathryn McGregor, Mrs. Ruth Boyte, and Mrs. Frankie Childress. Upper left: Mrs. Frankie Childress, teacher. Upper right: Mrs. Kathryn McGregor heads the depart- ment. Lower: Mrs. Ruth Boyte, secretarial science teacher. Business Education Department strong and up to date The Business Administration depart- ment is composed of a very qualified fac- ulty. The head of the department is Dr. Richard Gallagher. Mr. John Boyte, after thirteen years at AC devotes much of his time and efforts reaching students. The instructors keep up to date in their fields of economics and busine ss by attending various seminars and discussion groups. Upper left: Dr. Richard Gallagher is head of the department. Upper right: Mr. John Boyte reaches the students with his smile. Lower: Dr. Gallagher holds the student ' s attention. Business Administration 149 Study of Self Psychology is the science of behavior. Psychologists are interested in many im- portant functions such as thoughts, sen- sations, emotions, needs, motives, per- sonality characteristics, and capabilities that cannot be observed or measured di- rectly. Child studies and personal growth projects are among the numerous re- quirements. Psychology stresses the im- portance of accepting and understanding people as they are. Psychology attempts to give the stu- dent an insight into the many varying as- pects of the field. These aspects are examined through courses offered in General Psychology, Child Growth and Development, Adolescent Growth and Development, and Personal Adjustment. Left: Dr. Eugene Mandrell is in his fifteenth year as chairman of the Psychology Department. Right: Mrs. Marion Mandrell starts each day with roll call. Upper: Dr. Mandrell always finds time to discuss child development with his students. mmmm •. 1 , fc -- ; 150 Psychology Individual attention is goal of faculty The three most popular sociology courses are popular with most Anderson College students. These courses are In- troductory Sociology, Social Problems, and Marriage and the Family. Through these courses the student discovers the excitement of an intellectual, objective, analytical approach to the study of soci- ety. Knowledge, then, of sociology, is important to the students who will be the future leaders. They will exert strong in- fluences on the forms society will take. A large number of social problems are studied. The student learns about the complexity of social problems, seeks to uncover the causes, and avoids simplistic solutions. Major theories, concepts and research findings provide a framework for analysis. Cross-cultural and historical material are interwoven so that the student can compare and appreciate the family into which he is a part as well as the one he will begin. Upper Left: Dr. Carl English answers questions from his Social Problems class. Upper Right: Dr. Marshall Tribble often finds talking to people amus- ing. Lower Left and Lower Right: Dr. Whitlow and Dr. Richardson also instruct classes for the psychology department. Sociology 151 Religion courses are intriguing 5jr si I The Religion Department plays an in- tegral part in the program of Christian higher education at Anderson College. Its courses are designed to enable each stu- dent to know the basic content of the history and literature of biblical revela- tion, examine and strengthen his her relig- ious faith in light of improved under- standing of the Scriptures, develop moral and ethical values which reflect an under- standing of the lordship of Christ in all life. In addition to its academic program, the department seeks to assist those stu- dents considering church-related voca- tions by offering counsel and encourage- ment. Christian education also includes all the attempts to assist people to find meaning in life through the light of faith in Jesus Christ. The reason I was born, the reason I came into the world, is to testify to the truth. John 18: 37 NAB " The universe is centered on neither the earth nor the sun . It is centered on God. - Alfred Noyes 152 Religion Page 152, upper: Mr. Sandy Kidd, chaplain and religion instructor. Lower left: Dr. Stuart Sprague emphasizes a specific issue. Lower right: Dr. Robert Burks, department head. Page 153, upper: Mr. Fred Metts holds the interest of his students. Lower left: Mr. Sanford Kidd discusses ideas for classroom discussion with Diane Reel. Religion 153 Understanding nature through Biology At AC, biology is divided into two courses: botany and zoology. Botany is the study of plants, and basic biological principles are included in the course. Zoology is the study of animals. During the first semester, students enjoy the dis- section of fruits and pansies. Second semester biology students adapt them- selves to the difficult problem of categorizing the organic and the inor- ganic. Mr. Robin Kelly, department head, makes the classroom and laboratory at- mosphere very pleasant with his genuine sense of humor. Mrs. Pryor and Dr. Clont s also instruct biology at AC. Upper: Mrs. Betty Jo Pryor, an interesting teacher. Lower left: Mr. Robin Kelly, department head. Lower right: Dr. Jerry Clonts prepares a biology quiz. 154 Biology Chemistry a challenge Chemistry is a challenging and neces- sary science. The scientific approach can be applied to all areas of life. It is through observation that we learn. Because our observation often deceives us, science challenges these assertions and tests them through experimentation. Chemis- try, however, is more than an experimen- tal subject. Although a great deal of time is spent in the laboratory, the study includes attempts to understand nature. From this new understanding, the stu- dents hopefully make more careful deci- sions as they consider important issues. Dr. Alice Fay instructs all chemistry courses and offers the treacherous or- ganic chemistry during the summer. Upper: Dr. Alice Fay, chemistry professor. Lower: Dr. Fay has sharp wit and keen intelligence. f Chemistry 155 Astronomy develops interest in universe Physics may be defined as " that branch of knowledge dealing with the inanimate world and its natural phenomena. " Un- derstanding what makes the physical world function with accuracy and smoothness is the objective of AC ' s fine physical science department. Mr. Robert Fries, department head, st- rives " to increase the students awareness of the order and nature of physical proc- esses in the surrounding universe, with emphasis placed on everyday processes and phenomena. " During the course of a year, many to- pics are covered including scientific methods; bodies in motion, energy and momentums; rotational mechanics; satel- lite motion; elastic vibrations. Astronomy is the scientific study of the universe beyond the earth, especially the observation, calculation, and theoretical interpretation of the positions, dimen- sions, distribution, motion, composition, and evolution of celestial bodies and phenomena. Consider the principle equivalent: in an enclosed rocket ship you cannot tell the difference between a gravitational field and unaccelerated reference frame. The two effects are indistinguishable and therefore the same. This and other in- teresting phenomena are discussed in the Astronomy course at AC also under the instruction of Mr. Robert Fries. Upper: Outside experiences show the difference between refracting and reflecting telescopes. Left: Mr. Fries shows a lab student the importance a tuning fork plays in science. Right: Mr. Robert Fries, department head, lectures his Physics class with a hurried look. 156 Physics, Astronomy Students refine study skills Reading is the road to understanding. Improving reading speed and vocabulary are the major goals of the reading depart- ment, under the direction of Mrs. Betty Funk who acts as department head. The individualized program is designed to provide a range of reading difficulties from pre-college to the doctoral level. Class enrollment is kept to a minimum to provide for close teacher-student rela- tionships. Mrs. Funk is assisted by Mrs. Nancy Elliott and Mrs. Kay Meredith who al- ways have the student ' s interest at heart. Upper: Mrs. Betty Funk, department head. Lower left: Mrs. Nancy Elliott works with a student. Lower right: Mrs. Kay Meredith encourages Lewis Meehan. Education Reading 157 Individuals seek physical fitness Anderson College students have a va- riety of physical education courses from which to choose to meet graduation re- quirements. Instructors find where stu- dents stand in their ability in a particular sport, whether beginner or experienced, and help them improve their skills and become more physically fit at the same time. Physical education classes, which in- clude snow skiing, tennis, bowling, vol- leyball, and golf are not only fun but are also designed to teach students new skills they can use later. Upper: Coach Larry Southerland instructs his Ka- rate class. Lower left: Students may swim year round at Shepards Swim Center. Lower right: Skat- ing enhances balance for Kim Greene and George Kanellos. 158 Physical Education Upper right: " Only 40 more sit-ups to go, girls! " Center: Coach Sutherland prepares to grade some students for their skills. Lower right: The look of concentration is written on this students face. Lower left: Darcee Jordan walks her horse to the stable. _, nfl HL w . we, ♦ 18 _ VPgi 3 K , " ., WSJ A Ilyp f ' I ' r J Wb Kin m _ mi ' | ft It is the aim of the health department at AC to teach students more about what internal and external factors influence their health. Factors studied which affect the human body include nutrition, diseases, physical fitness, and body systems. Hazardous environmental conditions, drugs, and ac- cidents are studied in relation to the health of the community as well as the individual. Health 159 Upper left: Mrs. Savannah Smith listens attentively as a student makes her report. Upper right: Mrs. Mary Martin, department head. Lower: Mrs. Smith quizzes students on the fundamentals of Home Ec- onomics. A challenge to improve and perfect new methods The primary purpose of the Home Ec- onomics department is to prepare profes- sionals in terminal and transfer courses. There are courses in basic and ad- vanced clothing, foods, and interior de- sign. Interior design at AC has attracted many students. It is both an open as well as challenging field. Because of the effect inflation has had on the individual budget, the need to im- prove and perfect new methods in food marketing and sewing has arisen. Home Economics at AC is very beneficial in this respect. 160 Home Economics Fashion merchandising offers variety of careers Fashion Merchandising is a popular and growing department at Anderson College which prepares the student well whose study is in this field. Besides class- room work, the students also participate in field trips, the Fashion Fair, and listen to speakers who are learned in the field. In addition to studying fashion cycles, the students also concentrate on advertis- ing, displaying, salesmanship and tex- tiles. Practical experience in these areas through active participation on the parts of students and instructors has resulted in many students finding positions in large and well known businesses as decorators, art coordinators, advertising, and sales personnel, and assistant buyers. Upper: Mrs. Mary Martin, head of department, shows a film to teach basic information on Fashion Merchandising. Lower: Mrs. Martin offers assist- ance to her students. Fashion Merchandising 161 ROTC provides different approach Drill training sessions, military de- fense, first aid, and marching techniques are all part of the extensive training and preparation offered to cadets through ROTC at Anderson College. The program is given in cooperation with Clemson University. Abiding by strict codes of disciplinary conduct in such areas as dress and atten- dance of duty, the 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 membership in the Pershing Rifle Corps at Clemson. This group takes part in parades and drill com- petition. Upper: A Clemson ROTC instructor discusses a program with a student. Lower: Students observe instructor. 162 ROTC Night classes are alternative to day classes School isn ' t over at AC just because the sun goes down. The evening division of academic life at AC opens still another door of educational opportunity to stu- dents and people in the Anderson Com- munity Students who have schedule problems often find an alternative to day classes by taking a course offered at night. Adults with jobs during the day are continually taking advantage of the opportunities of night school. The Evening Division is an important as pect of the excellent academic program at AC. Upper left: Mr. William Tisdale, teaching a night class this year, is dedicated to the students ' under- standing the meaning of Christianity. Upper right: Dr. Eugene Mandrell explains a question to Tenia Southerland. Center: Class listens to a lecture ac- companied by a film. Lower: Mrs. Margaret Wooten answers a question in her British Literature class. Night Classes 163 It lP K Efficient staff helpful at A.C. rivl I I Bl 11 I nrrr p i m MB flHHF U BUB mtW Br B •J- The AC Bookstore, located in the Stu- dent Activities Center, supplies students with more than books. Paper, writing in- struments, cards, stationary, jackets, jer- seys, posters, and other " necessities " can be found in the bookstore. Resident Assistants, otherwise known as R.A. ' s, have a job that calls for a very responsible and mature person. Where does a student go when he or she needs anything from a light bulb or someone to talk to? The nearest resident assistant! " I got a letter today! " The excitement of this statement is only possible through the convenience of our very own post office operated by Mrs. Virginia Scott. The post office also serves as a means of communication within the college. Upper right: Mrs. Scott, or as the students call her " Scottie " , puts the mail in mail boxes. Upper left: Mrs. West and Mrs. Thompson keep the bookstore running smoothly. Lower: Resident assistants are Bruce Cooper, Amy Hawley, Kim Greene, Shanna Sellers, Elaine Langley, Denise Davis. Eddie Capps, Van Teeple, Debra Stone, Kim Wood, Sammy Knight Not pictured are Deborah Thomas, Gena Tollison, Alfred Shaw, Jeff Brown, Kim Sayer, Mark Burdette. 164 Bookstore, Post Office, R.A. ' s The canteen, located in the Student Ac- tivities Center, provides a place for stu- dents to take a break from their studying or just " get away from it all " by eating, listening to records, chatting with friends, playing fooseball, shooting pool, or beat- ing the pinball machines. The switchboard at Anderson College handles in-coming and out-going calls for the college. Mrs. Sara Westmoreland is the switchboard operator; however, stu- dents run it in the evening to earn a little extra money. The switchboard is, in ac- tuality, the faculty ' s and the student ' s communication with the " outside world " . The purpose of Rice Infirmary is to take care of student needs. It is very use- ful when unexpected colds, and epidemic ' s like " Denmark ' s Disease " hit campus. Upper left: Mrs. Westmoreland operates the switchboard efficiently. Upper right: Miss Cathy is always on hand to help out in the infirmary. Center, lower left to right: The canteen workers help pro- vide good food and a friendly atmosphere for com- muting and resident students alike. Canteen, Switchboard, Infirmary 165 Maintenance of campus is important In keeping with the lovely atmosphere at Anderson College, maintenance of the campus grounds is very important. Responsible for the beauty of the lawns and buildings is the maintenance and housekeeping staff. They are proud of their work and for obvious reasons. Aside from keeping the campus in at- tractive order, maintenance is also in charge of building, repairing, redoing and replacing whatever needs attention. The housekeepers also contribute valuable services to the college as they do their daily jobs and extra assignments. 1- i 166 Maintenance Upper: Olin Padgett, supervisor of the physical plant, has that look of " know-how " on his face. Center left: Dennis McKee and Dale Erb, members of AC ' s maintenance staff, confer with Johnny Flemming, foreman of the building and grounds staff. Lower left: Cliff Duttin and Ralph Rogers of the maintenance staff seem to enjoy working at An- derson College. Lower right: Johnny Hodges of AC ' s maintenance staff is " ready, willing, and able " to help take care of our campus. Upper: Housekeepers, Carrie Lou Freeman, Katherine Crosby, Elizabeth McDavid, and Josephine McCullough are always smiling and help- ful. Lower: Marvin Rada, a maintenance staff member, is on the way to help someone in dire distress. Maintenance 167 v«c fjr 4 ! , But this ought to be our c hief busi- ness, namely to overcome self, and by gaining more mastery over self to grow better and better. Classes 169 Individuality is gained through experience For many AC Sophomores, this was a year of goals and accomplishments. They may have found that they had to work a little harder than they had anticipated to achieve those goals. Mid-term and final exam times found many sophomores dili- gently studying — a time to hit the books — would it ever be over? In the end, hard work and togetherness brought this year ' s sophomore class closer to making their ideals realities. Looking back, they have many good feel- ings to remember: campus life, social in- teraction, goals attained. Looking for- ward, they have a whole lifetime of good feelings left to experience. For these stu- dents AC has played a vital role in their physical, spiritual, and emotional de- velopment. Daniel Paul Abel Judith ArdeUbia Adams Sheila Rene Alewine Tammy Lou Alexander Charles Edwin Allen, Jr. Catherine Claire Amick Terri Lynn Anthony Katherine Lynn Armstrong Janet Carolyn Arnold Richard Arthur Ashmore 170 Sophomore Class Take charge of your lives, you can do with them what you will. Plato Sheila Lynn Atkinson Jesse Lee Baker Michele Helene Baldrick Betsy Rice BaU - «r ♦ i Duane Darrell Ball Becky Lynn Barnes mmmn Wayne Howard Baskin Rodney Beeks John Mark Behr Laura Ann Biemann Anthony Dean Blackwell David Randall Blakely Sophomore Class 171 Students adapt to new environment i ■ 1 Kevin Atkins Rosier Merritt Olivia Boulware Julie Lynn Brashier Larry Keith Briley Vincent Jerome Brooks Cynthia Lea Broom Betty Annette Brown Elizabeth Ann Brown Jeffrey David Brown Michael Robert Brown 172 Sophomore Class Carolyn Elizabeth Bruce Dwane Horace Bryant Page 172 Beth Gray applies artistic skill. Page 173 Students find that fresh air stimulates study. Pamela Ann Bryant Lynda Louise Burch Mark Preston Burdette Cathlene Burk Charles William Burkett Lisa Agnes Burnett Frankie Elaine Burton Donna Lynn Campbell Sophomore Class 173 Sophomores have continued quest for knowledge John Robert Campbell Walter Edwin Capps, Jr. Timothe David Can- Nick John Castrinos Wanda Lynn Chamblee Dennis Chapman Teresa Geneva Chapman Susan Carol Chappell Lynn Vivian Chesnut Robert Bruce Coker Carmen Randy Cole Vicki Kay Collins 174 Sophomore Class A world is waiting - prepare ye therefore. Karen Elizabeth Cromer Beverly Cheryl Crowe Gail Crawford Crowe Suzanne Crowder Susan Elizabeth Cudd Ray Coleman Daniel David Jones found music to be a vital aspect of his college experiences. Sophomore Class 175 Students overcome obstacles and meet challenges Helen Diane Dowis a Elizabeth Faye Duncan Barbara Jean Dunsmoor 176 Sophomore Class Dan Stephen Edwards Marshall Kenneth Evans, Jr. Page 176 Rappelling was one dangerous challenge learned on a breakthrough retreat. Page 177 Students carefully observed the instruc- tor ' s style of rappelling. Sandra Ethel Fallaw Albert Reece Fant Tobie Jones Ferguson Tony Ferguson M ,-v: M : Roy Fields Kathryn Elaine Fisk Deborah Grace Fogle Curtis Douglas Frierson Sophomore Class 177 Individuality expressed through teamwork The most immediate problem to be dealt with is situating oneself to a point where everything can be relaxed. After a summer ' s vacation, it ' s difficult to get back into the routine of studying. Al- though schoolwork must take first prior- ity, there must be time set aside for rela- xation. For a recreational outlet, students involve themselves in intramural sports such as football, basketball, tennis, and volleyball. With the competition of play- ing and the spirit of watching, students are tied together with experiences shared in common. William Chitwood Furse Page 178 Denmark coaches help plan the team ' s game strategy. Page 179 Several Pratt Basement girls watch their competitors play football. David Dean Gable Janice Keith Gambrell Donna Lynn Gantt Greg Edward Garrett Sandra Jean Garrett Kathy Elaine Gary 178 Sophomore Class No bird soars too high if he soars with his own wings. William Blake. Don Harvey Gibson Yvonne Gilliard Everett Hall Gladden Sherry Denise Goins Paula Ann Goodenough Ginnie Grantland Elizabeth Ann Gray Randy Lee Gray Wanda Kim Greene Patricia Jane Gunnin Sophomore Class 179 Experience molds the individual for the future December Rose Hancock Lisa Hancock Mary H. Hanna Andrea Renee Harris Anthony B. Harris Sandra Lorraine Harrison Melissa Faith Hawkins Amelia Ann Hawley Susan Yvonne Hay Patricia Lynn Hazle Delphine Heard 180 Sophomore Class If you compare yourself with others, you may become vain or bitter, for always there will be greater and lesser persons than yourself. p» flP»: §9 Danny Lane Henson Grace Kimbrell Hightower Christopher Edward Hill Darrell Thomas Hill Frank Nelson Hill Don Thomas Hinton Rhonda Holcombe Horace Herman Holden Ellen Louise Holley Neel McFadden Hollis Robin Hood Julia Lee Hufstetler Sophomore Class 181 Students keep study routine in informal surroundings Eddie Lee Huggins Phillip Todd Hughes George Grant Hunter Jackie Hunter Kathryn Starr Hutchins Wayne Leslie Hutchinson Julie Anne Jackson Lloyd Ethan Jackson Robert James Jacques Marilynn Joiner David Alan Jones Melanie Lynn Jones 182 Sophomore Class Molly Jones Darcee Elizabeth Jordan David Hare crams at the last minute earnestly. Mitchell Theodore Journey Connie Juniper George Kanellos Lewis Monroe Kay Mark Ronald Keith Bess Marie Kelly Robin Barrett Kelley John Anthony Kent Sophomore Class 183 Virginia Van Metre Kornegay Deborah Lynn Kugler Judi Ann Lagerstrom Charles Allan Lane 184 Sophomore Class AC provides relaxed, carefree atmosphere for students Joel Thomas Langley Phyllis Elaine Langley Pamela Louise Latimer Randall A. Leathers Frances Pamela Lewis Elizabeth Lloyd Gay Elizabeth Love Cynthia Denise Lyhrand Jeffrey Dixon Lyda Elizabeth Anne Lyne Katherine Lene Lynn Mary Cynthia Marsh Sophomore Class 185 Page 186 The square dance was a relaxed time for socializing with old and new friends. Page 187 Mike Phillips displays his musical abilities. Individuality i; ■ 1 ■£ Glynis Anne Marshall Anna Marie Martin Susan Clarissa Martin Kathleen Anita Matthews Connie Faye Mattison Sharon McAlister Edward Jackson McCown, Jr. Bruce W. McCrary John William McDonald Edward Earl McDowell 186 Sophomore Class evident in the varied interests of students James Gregory McElhannon John T. McEntire Alexander Moore Mcintosh Cynthia Jane McKee Sharon Lynn Metts Sophomore Class 187 Two years at AC builds responsibility Sophomores return to school with a year of experience behind them, yet they are met with many challenges. With the discovery of new friendships, the loss of last year ' s companions is not so difficult. With each passing day, new situations present themselves thus bringing the stu- dents in contact with a greater number of individuals. It is through these encoun- ters that the student discovers himself. Feeling confident that they have suc- cessfully completed one year of college, they are ready to reach higher goals. It is their turn to set the example, and they are prepared to make the most out of their final year at Anderson College and, perhaps, the years to come. Karen Louise Miller Stephen Frederick Miller Catherine Eunice Minis Richard James Moon Carol Jean Moore Jane Collins Morgan Sheila Morgan Terry Michael Morgan Beverly Dawn Morton James Ezra Motes 188 Sophomore Class Who is not satisfied with himself will grow; who is not sure of his own correctness will learn many things. Chinese Proverb Jackie Murdock Mollie Murdock Debbie Lisa Murphy Katie Murphree Aileen Nicholson Kimberly Faye Nilsson David C. Norwood Barbara Ann Owens Donna Kathryn Owens Joe H. Pack, Jr. Benjamin Franklin Page Debra Lynn Parker Sophomore Class 189 Students appreciate opportunity Marilyn Amy Parker Darrell Wayne Parnell Phillip M. Parrish Fredda Susan Peden Peggy Pelfrey Antonia Perry Sharon Cely Perry Herbert Edgar Phillips Mary Katherine Phillips Michael Charles Phillips Lori W. Philyaw Trudy Ann Pickens 190 Sophomore Class for religious entertainment Rayna Lee Pittman Angela Marie Poore Lisa Popham Dale Poston Ronnie Jimmy Price Vickie Irene Pruitt Buddy Brooks Rabon Thomas M. Ragan W ' ' W ' Campus Ministries provide a wide range of enter- tainment for students. Sophomore Class 191 Being oneself is the key to success Wanda Gail Randall Jesse Clark Rast Teresa Lynn Reed Cheryl Dianne Reel Judith Ann Reid ..A I Angelia Ruth Reiland 192 Sophomore Class Page 192 " Hello, Joe ' s pool hall. " Page 193 Elaine Langley seems to have misplaced J " ™ her canoe. Charles Barry Reynolds Karen Reynolds ' jjMtf SIL. Ak l H John Winfred Rhodes Ross Richard Rhodes Harold Leon Rice Donna Sue Riddle Joy Marie Roberts JefTery Scott Robinson Michelle Robinson JefTery Lloyd Rollins Sophomore Class 193 Students strive for inner, personal development Teresa Dianne Satterfield Kim Lee Sayer Barbara Ann Scott Angelia Edith Self Shanna Sellers Tammy Jean Sexton Alfred Ervin Shaw Elizabeth Shires 194 Sophomore Class vKv Angela Lynn Silvey Students find personal interaction with each other to be a vital element in growing and learning. Victoria Elaine Simmons Paul Furman Sims Debra Marie Smith Janet Elaine Smith Martha Karen Smith Sandra Lee Smith Susan Harriet Smith Thomas Hugh Smith, Jr. Sophomore Class 195 Common goals and interests unified the Sophomore class Mildred Suzette Smith Karen Frances Smoak Edward Spencer Stegall James Douglas Stegall Catherine Lynn Stiles Leslie Gail Still Debra Lynne Stone Alice Renee Strickland Eugene Jerome Stuckey Terri Lynn Suit Tenia Annette Sutherland Cecilia Ann Swaney 196 Sophomore Class Friendship is reaching out for someone ' s hand and touching their heart. Jimmie Lee Sweats Ginger Elaine Switzer William Roy Talbert Nancy Jo Tanner Barbara Joy Teasley Debra Regena Thomas The AC post office is a main attraction for every student. Sophomore Class 197 Karen Marie Thompson William David Thompson Gena Tollison Debra Carlynn Traynum Terry Michael Tritt Dorothy Jean Valentine Robert Wayne Vass Beverly Jan Vice 198 Sophomore Class Leisure time breaks the routine of classes Andrea Michele Vincent Cynthia Diane Vissage Kathrine Annette Voyles Pamela Elaine Wade Rhonda Diane YVald Birdie Louise Walker Syndia Joyce Walker Pamela Jeanene Watkins Page 198 The trojan room attracts many students after class. Page 199 Behind Watkins Teaching Center is a common meeting ground for friends. Sophomore Class 199 Mary Harriette Watt Debra Ann Webb Carole Denise Wentzky Debra Lynn Wentzky Deborah Jane Werner Martha Sue Westberry Cynthia Ann Westbrook 200 Sophomore Class Leadership is the process of helping people do the worthwhile things they want to do. Jan Kennington Whatley Barry White Jody Erwin White Priscilla White Richard Michael Whiten Page 200 Students sometimes find it beneficial to study with a friend. Page 201 (Upper) Backgammon is a favorite pastime for students. (Lower) The canteen sometimes serves as a study hall. Sophomore Class 201 Classes had to be attended regularly to maintain a good academic standing. irf " " - Jamie Williams Kenneth Gregory Williams W i Terry Vance Williams Timothy Lee Williams Julie Ann Wilson Nancy Kay Wilson Susan Annette Wilson Kimberly Elaine Woods 202 Sophomore Class Pamela Joy Wood Joyce Elizabeth Wright Reese Henry Young Jack Tatum Zeigler Sophomores found many valuable tre- asures at Anderson College. Eternal friendships were formed; goals and chal- lenges were met and attained. It was an unending spirit of drive and determina- tion that successfully led the sophomore class through the first two years of their college careers. The following poem is an expression of that attitude. The Sopho- more Class of 1979 hopes that this at- titude of determination will always exist and be evident in the lives and perfor- mance of the students of Anderson Col- lege. Don ' t Quit When things go wrong, as they sometimes will, When the road you ' re trudging seems all up hill, When the funds are low and the debts are high. And you want to smile, but you have to sigh, When care is pressing you down a bit, Rest, if you must — but don ' t you quit. Life is queer with its twists and turns, As everyone of us sometimes learns. And many a failure turns about When he might have won had he stuck it out; Don ' t give up, though the pace seems slow — You might succeed with another blow. Often the goal is nearer than It seems to a faint and faltering man. Often the struggler has given up When he might have captured the victor ' s cup. And he learned too late, when the night slipped down. How close he was to the golden crown. Success is failure turned inside out — The silver tint of the clouds of doubt — And you never can tell how close you are, It may be near when it seems afar; So stick to the fight when you ' re hardest hit — It ' s when things seem worst that you mustn ' t quit. Sophomore Class 203 A new school, a fresh chance for identity Many freshmen enter AC with feelings of fear and excitement. There is an air of apprehension at the thought of meeting and eventually getting to know their roommate. It is a challenge to leave home. After the first few days of uneasi- ness, it is realized that many are ex- periencing the same emotions. As the student develops individual direction, he finds that others are channeled in his same direction. Although difficult at first, the handling of new freedom suddenly seems wonderful. Karen Ashley Sharon Ashley Sally Ashmore Lynn Atkins Connie Ayers Tammy Able Cassandra Aiken Lindy Alewine Ann Alexander Karen Allen Patricia Allen Valerie Allen Mark Amick Phil Ansel Melet Antonakos Alex Arnette Don Artman Debra Bailey Tami Bailey Bonnie Banister Kathy Bartley Susan Bates 204 Freshman Class Your life will be rich for others only as it is rich for you. Faulkner Karen Brock Rickey Brock Steven Brock Dell Brooks Diane Brookshire Ann Brown V I Lee Baughman Becky Baum Ricky Bell David Bessinger Donna Biggerstaff Harold Blackwell Debbie Blanton Martha Boggs Randy Boggs Carol Bolt Charles Bostic Terry Bowen Pam Bowick Craig Boykin Buster Bradham ' .»! Page 204 Pratt basement girls enjoy their lounge. Page 205 Phil Ansel displays a rare talent that brings back sounds of Scotland. Freshman Class 205 Students soon experience acceptance Mary Brown Treya Brown Randy Broyles Mark Bruck Bill Brunson Prissy Bunker Renee Burden Windy Burden Barry Burdette Heather Burdett Denise Burriss Kathy Burton Cheryl Busby Gladys Butler Lynn Butler : J ' JP ,. . ' . ! Kindra Butterfield Annette Butts Eddie Byars Larry Byars Brian Calliham Amy Campbell Carol Campbell Chuck Cape Marlee Carey Danny Carpenter Don Carpetner Robert Carroll Julie Carter Dixie Center Brenda Chapman JBft " " L ' Mm f i . ' 206 Freshman Class ' The strength to do and the will to dare and the courage to find one ' s place. Delane Chapman Paula Chapman Kim Champion Gina Chappelear Kim Charping Brad Chastain Jane Chellis Caron Clark Helen Clark Kim Clark Page 207 Students enjoy that " 10 minute break ' between classes even on cold days. Freshman Class 207 Moments are set aside for individual growth Barry Cooper Robin Cooper Jan Corn Bobbie Craft Debbie Crapps Beth Craven Susan Crumpton Joe Crowe Ronnie Crowe Kim Crump Mary Alice Donnelly Inga Dooley Aaron Douglas Debra Doxey Margaret Dries Margaret Crump Brett Dabbs Franky Dosher Susan Dearybury John Decarlis Carmen Dempsey Linley Dew Melissa Donald Lee Donaldson 208 Freshman Class Nothing is troublesome that we do willingly. Thomas Jefferson i % n c 2 ' T ' .i Rhonda Drummond Jackie Ducom Fran Duncan Patsy Durnford Kris Dunn Teresa Dupree Susan Durham Lisa Duritzo James Dyar Jan Eastham Francis Elliott Tommy Elliott Mike Erwin Dianne Evans Jannie Evans Page 208 Dino Lancianese works part time on the switchboard. Page 209 Kim Greene applies hairspray in case of a wind storm. Freshman Class 209 Stewart Fowler Isabel Freire Jacqueline Gambrell Joe Garner Grace Garrett Marilyn Gary Julie Gates Nancy Gates Alice Gibson Beverly Giles Anne Gillespie Carol Gilstrap Cindy Ginn Sheila Ginn Hala Girgis 210 Freshman Class Dormitories, roommates, what a hassle! Eunice Gleason Cathy Gleaton Sherrie Gosch Sybil Gosnell Kyle Gray Chris Greene Margaret Greene Sharon Greene Cathy Gregory Wakenda Gresham Linda Hall Vanessa Hamilton Lorri Hammond Janice Haney Lf - t " Tmt jk3 «p ,J Mary Harris Terri Harris Page 210 Ruth Reiland listens to the latest gossip while catching up on correspondence. Page 211 Lisa Popham dreams of Las Vegas with this wild and crazy costume! Carole Ann Harrison Deborah Harvey Freshman Class 211 Individuality gained by experience Lee Harvin Kristy Harwell Richard Haynie Karen Henderson Tammy Hicks Bonnie Hill Dorothy Hill David Hipp Sherrie Holcomb Browning Holland Connie Holmes Jeanette Holston Dave Hooper Tammy Hopf Kari Houghton Billy Howard Duane Howard Debbie Hughes Rhonda Hughey Wally Huiet Pamela Hunter Donna Jo Hyman Belinda Isom Victoria Jacks 212 Freshman Class ' ' What lies behind us and what lies before us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us. " -Ralph Waldo Emerson Karen Jackson Laura Jackson Robert Jackson Robert Jacky Kathy James Debra Jester Dana Johnson Gwendolyn Johnson Jenny Johnson Marion Johnson Linda Joiner Cheryl Jones Janine Jones Sally Jones Tamara Kay Marilyn Kelly Barry Kelly Jean Kelly Susan Kelly Steve Kenrick Peggy Kinard Freshman Class 213 Ligon King Rickey King Mike Kingsmore Nancy Knapp Rodger Knight Kathy Knox Timothy Ladson Dino Lancianese Mark Landrum Robbie LeCroy David Lee Marilyn Lee Pam Lee Martha Ann Lineberger Mary Nell Lineberger David Lollis Cindy Long Terry Marlow Seth Marsh Tommy Marshall Blair Martin Dawn Martin Lisa Martin Stephanie Martin Jerry Marullo Kathie Matheson Judy Mayben Tim Mays Bill McAbee David McCarley 214 Freshman Class Be ready to meet new opportunities with a grave heart, a calm mind, and an undaunted spirit. Anonymous. Norma McCaston Majane McCauley Robbie McClain John McClure Scott McCollum Gene McConnell Kevin McCoy Tammy McCoy Melissa McCrary Trey McCraw Page 215 Wouldn ' t you rather sit with me? seems to be what Phillip McGaha is asking. Freshman Class 215 Freshmen develope new study habits. Charlie McKissick Gary McMullan Nancy Megna Phillip Milam Linda Miller Margaret Miller Wilton Miller Brenda Mills Linda Mills Susan Mills Gloria Mitchell Mike Mitchell Paul Mitchell Glenda Mize Mark Mize Kim Montgomery Danny Moody Traci Moody Bruce Moore Priscilla Moore 216 Freshman Class Hope enough to remove all anxious fears concerning the future place. - Johann Wolfgang von Goethe David Morris Katrina Morris Mac Morris Sherri Moseley Cindy Moss Edward Mullan Brad Mullinax Jana Murphy La Tresa Nalley Dayne Newell Page 216 Steve Kenrick and Susan Cudd stop to talk about the annual deadline. Page 217 Beth McCurry sabatoges the files. Freshman Class 217 Adjustment to independence is difficult Working under constant pressure to turn in term papers, book reports, pre- pare for exams, the students find various activities that allow them to, momentar- ily, relieve tension. Smashing a ball around the tennis courts, reading a non- assigned book in the somewhat peaceful silence of the library, individual expres- sion through art, are some of the activities pursued by those who need to relax. Wherever the student chooses to go, he is always in the company and concern of friends. Following this brief period of en- joyment, the student must once again re- turn to the books, never losing sight of the reachable goals ahead. Fran Pitts Susan Poole Neil Poston Mary Beth Power Joe Proctor Pam Quarles Vanessa Rada Allen Rampey Tammy Reese Becky Reeves 218 Freshman Class ' The aim of education is to teach us how to think, not what to think. Tommy Reeves James Regan Barry Rhodes Sharon Rice Tanya Riggins Sherree Roark Linda Roberts Charles Rogers Jo Rogers Mary Ruczko Jim Ruffin Patti Rushton La Von Robertson Janice Robinson Julie Robinson Page 218 This couple always seem to be insep- arable for their second year. Page 219 Foosball pro- vides excitement in battles in the Trojan room. Freshman Class 219 ds, Jeff Roddy Dianne Rodgers Greg Saad Scott Scarborough Bobby Scroggs Ricky Scruggs Dana Shaw Vaughan Shaw Pat Shirer Geroge Shirley Karen Shirley Joey Short Mark Simmons Jim Sink Belle Smith Donald Smith Lisa Smith Sandra Smith Susan Smith Teresa Smith 220 Freshman Class A new year! A new day! A new life! T- ■■ T , ' «k Vaughn Smith Mary Snipes Susan Spearman Tina Spell Wanda Spencer % i« - i EM .. ih| IH 9 v «B lK ' Ji v vlf ™ w ' v| ' -2s M . ' " j. Ikr. ■« ■ y Angela Spires John Springs Vickie Steerman Beverley Stephenson Roger Stewart Paul Stone Tracy Tankersley Jim Teal Tony Teasley Lisa Teasley Robert Thames Beverly Thomas Brian Thomas Mark Thomas Jean Thomason Allan Thompson Karen Thornton Philis Thornton Gary Thrift Rosyln Tillotson Deborah Tisdale Pam Trado Tommy Troup Roger Turner Savonda Turner Freshman Class 221 Sharon Turner Greg Turpin Charlene Tyner Caroline Ussery Jane Ussery Henry Varn Mary Ida Varn Betty Vaughn Jeff Vaughter Dana Vermillion Eric Vickery Janna Vickery Cathy Vollrath Donna Waldrop Tracy Waldrop Monty Walters Kathy Wanser Linda Wardlaw Laurie Warner Olga Watts Sandra Weathers Rita Welch J. W. Whetsell Jeff Whiten Pam Whiten Karen Whitesides Jo Ann Whitner Kerry Whittemore Mary Wilkie Mandy Williams 222 Freshman Class Sometimes faith must learn a deeper rest, and trust God ' s silence when He does not speak. Lisa Williamson Lesa Wilson Mary Wilson Micheal Wilson Wayne Wilson Cynthia Wright Robert Yarborough Cathy Young Joy Young Ruth Young Kevin Hassett will be remembered at A.C. Kevin Patrick Hassett will always be remembered by his many friends at AC. Kevin was attending AC on a full golf scholarship and hoped to someday be- come a professional. He was the No. 1 golfer at Oneonta High School in New York in 1976-77 and helped lead Pendle- ton High to its best golf season ever when he moved to South Carolina his senior year. A freshman at AC, Kevin was ma- joring in Business Administration. Kevin will be remembered by all of those who knew him. Freshman Class 223 Student Directory and Index Able, Daniel Paul, Box 7, Reevesville. p. 40, 58, 77, 78, 170 Able, Tammy, 100 Hillview Drive, Saluda, p. 204 Abies, Virginia, 3310 Keys Street, Anderson, p. Abraham, Carolyn, Route 1. Box 279, Vance, p. Adams, Judith, 15C Chestnut Hill, Greenville, p. 96, 105, 170 Agnew, Frances, 2809 Bellview Road, Anderson, p. Aiken, Cassandra. Route 9, Box 285, Anderson, p. 52, 204 Alewine, Melinda, 414 South Almond Drive, Simpsonville. p. 204 Alewine, Shelia, Route 4, Abbeville, p. 170 Alexander, Larry, Box K81, Route 1, Starr, p. Alexander, Ruth, 200 Oak Street. Woodville Heights, Green- ville, p. 75, 204 Alexander. Tammy Lou, Route 6, Box 476, Seneca, p. 170 Allen, James, Six Mile. p. Allen, Karen, 2604 W. Standridge Road, Anderson, p. 204 Allen, Patricia, 1137 W. Franklin Street, Anderson, p. 204 Allen. Valerie, 83 Harmony Court, Sumter, p. 94. 204 Allen, Jr. , Charles Edwin, 318 Gordon Street, Greenville, p. 59, 67, 170 Amick. Catherine, 518 Colonial Drive, Greenwood, p. 53, 56, 59, 65, 80 Amick, Mark Alan, 518 Colonial Drive, Greenwood, p. 56, 204 Anderson, Carl, Route I. Cherry Street, Pendleton, p. 77, 204, 205 Anderson, Hampton, 506 Timber Lane, Anderson, p. Annese, Betsy, 1 Hindman Drive, Greenville, p. Annese, Ruth, 307 Myrtle Avenue, Belton. p. Ansel. Victor. 1008 S. Walnut Street, Seneca, p. Anthony, Terri, 100 Pearle Drive, Easley. p. 138, 170 Antonakos. Jr.. Melet, Route 8, Box 451, Anderson, p. 58, 204 Armstrong, Katherine Lynn, Box 66, Lambertville, NJ. p. 170 Arnette, Alexander, Route 1. Lake View. p. 204 Arnold. Carolyn, 724 Schaffer Drive, Charleston, p. 55, 170 Artman. Donald, 402 Woodfern Circle, Anderson, p. 204 Ashley. Karon. Route 2, Honea Path. p. 204 Ashley. Sharon, Route 2, Honea Path. p. 77, 204 Ashmore, Sally, 304 Arundel Road. Greenville, p. 204 Ashmore, Jr., Richard, 101 Wood Heights Avenue, Taylors, p. 170 Asmussen, Margaret, Route 1. Box 5282, Anderson, p. Atkins, Amy, 502 Winfield Street. Anderson, p. 204 Atkinson, Shelia Lynn, Route 1, Six Mile. p. 53. 171 Austin, Andy. 3932 Kenilworth Road, Columbia, p. Ayers, Connie Lynne, Route 3, Box 105, Carnesville. p. 75, 204 Bagwell, Charles. 9 Alberta Drive, Greenville, p. 96 Bailey. Debra, 820 Stilton Road, Orangeburg, p. 61 , 75, 96, 204 Bailey, Tami. Route 2, Lavonia, Ga. p. 204 Baker. Jesse Lee, Route 3, Box 362, Central, p. 83. 171 Baldrick, Michele, Route 7, Timberook Way, Easley. p. 171 Ball. Betsy Rice. 123 Burnett Drive, Spartanburg, p. 77, 78, 171 Ballentine III. Charles, 514 Timber Lane, Anderson, p. Baltz. Duane Darrell, Route 2, Box 521 A, Travelers Rest. p. 71, 75. 171 Banister, Bonnie, Route 1. Belton. p. 204 Banister, Michael. Route 2, Box 197, Honea Path. p. Bannister, James Robert, 110 Crescent Avenue, Belton. p. Barker, Gary, Route 1, Mountain Rest. p. Barnes. Cassandra, 600 E. Grace Avenue. Lancaster, p. 94. 96, 98 Barnes, Rebecca Lynn, 1018 Tickle Hill Road, Camden, p. 61, 171 Barnett, James, 164 Armstrong Drive, Clemson. p. Barreto, Robert, 48 Candy Lane, Syosset, NY. p. Bartley, Kathy Ann, 807 Woodside, Johnston, p. 204 Baskin, Wayne Howard. 906 Oneal Street, Belton. p. 171 Bates, Susan, Route 7, Lake Hartwell, Anderson, p. 204 Baughman, Patrick, 14 Bald Eagle West, Hilton Head. p. 69, 205 Baum, Rebecca Ann, 1503 Lyttleton Street, Camden, p. 205 Beeks. Rodney Edward. Route 1 1. Boling Road. Greenville, p. 171 Behr, John Mark, Box 774. Holly Hill. p. 171 Bell. Ricky Louis. Route 2, Box 486, Williamston. p. 205 Bell, Tonya Lynne, 10 Eikhorn Drive, Greenville, p. Berry, Emily, 208 Lobloyyd Drive, Anderson, p. Berry, Patricia, 413 Westview Avenue, Anderson, p. Bessinger, M. David. 683 Fort Sumter Drive. Charleston, p. 58, 205 Beuerlein, Mary, Route 12, Box 426, Anderson, p. Biemann, Laura Ann, 500 West Main Street, Walhalla. p. BiggerstafT, Donna Ruth, Route 2, Box 499-B, Spartanburg, p. 205 Billie. Kenneth, Route 1, Box UOL. Eastover. p. 84, 90, 98 Bishop. John, Route 1, Box 180-D, Iva. p. Blackwell. Anthony Dean, 1554 Davlton Road, Columbia, p. 171 Blackwell, Joel, Route 2, Box 15-D, Bishopville. p. Blackwell, Jr., Harold, Route 1, Glendale Road, Union, p. 205 Blakely, David, 1009 Tiffany Trail, Camden, p. 75, 171 Blance, Stephen, 119 Valley View Drive, Clemson, p. Blanton. Deborah. Route 12, Parkwood, Anderson, p. 205 Bodie, Larry. 113-B North prevost, Anderson, p. 77 Bodiford. John, Route I, Box 432, Walhalla. p. Boggs. Charles. Route 2, Box 439, Williamston. p. 205 Boggs, Deborah. Route 2. Pelzer. p. 47, 52, 77 Boggs, Martha Jane, Route 1, Box 136, Iva. p. 75. 205 Boggs. Paul, Route 2, Box 852, Anderson, p. Boggs, Robert, Box 1717. Anderson, p. Bolt. Claudia, 208 Lloyd Drive, Anderson, p. Bolt, Judy Carol, Route 9, Box 354, Anderson, p. 82, 205 Bolton, Theresa, Route 6, Box 425, Elberton, Ga. p. Bosdell, Jr., Francis Alvin. Box 1426. Clemson. p. Bosler. Kevin Atkins, Route 3, Abbeville, p. 172 Bostic, Jr., Charles Bobo, Route 1, Box 47-C, Sumter, p. 205 Boston, Randolph, 710 Perry Circle, Anderson, p. 172 Boulware, Marritt, Lynn Avenue, Box 1673, Anderson, p. Bowen. Terry, 6 Anderson Street, Piedmont, p. 52, 75, 205 Bowick, Pamela, 207 Asbury Circle, Easley. p. 205 Boykin, David Craig, 704 Savage Street, Camden, p. 205 Bradham, Dan, Box 67, Conway, p. 54. 205 Bradshaw, Kenneth, 701 Timberlake Road, Anderson, p. Brantly, Barbara, Route 2, Box 1 14, Iva. p. 205 Brayon, David. 310 W. Oak Drive, Honea Path. p. Branyon, Kathryn Clidie, Route 2. Honea Path. p. Brashier, Julie Lynn, 423 Westcliffe Way. Greenville, p. 125, 172 Brewington, Roselyn, 20-A Westview Heights, Anderson, p. Bridges. Charles. 116 Aloha Drive, Greenville, p. 205 Bridges. Kay Helen, 1 16 Reedy Street. Chester, p. Briley, Larry Keith, Route 1, Box 209, Walhalla. p. 172 Brinkley, Roy Herman, 100 West Prentiss Avenue, Greenville. Brock, Karen Leigh, Route I , Bqx 252-A, Walhalla. p. 182, 205 Brock, Rickey, Route 1, Box 252-A, Honea Path. p. 205 Brock, Steven, Route 2, Liberty, p. 28, 54, 75, 78, 205 Brooks, Larry Thomas, Route 2, Box 155 A, Hopkins, p. Brooks, Stanley, Route 2, Box 52 D, Iva. p. Brooks, V. Dell, 207 Conway Avenue, Laurens, p. 77. 205 Brooks. Vincent, 908 N. Morris Street. Gastonia, N.C.. p. 40, 84, 90, 172 Brookshire, Rebecca Diane, 103 Hale Drive, Taylors, p. 61,205 Broom. Cynthia Lea, Box 3, Six Mile. p. 83, 172 Brown. Betty Annette, Route 2, Box 472, Travelers Rest. p. 172 Brown, Elizabeth Ann, Route 3, Hartwell, GA p. 47, 52. 61, 205 Brown, Frances Ann, 6 Chateau Drive. Greenville, p. Brown. Jeffrey. 707 Reynolds Road. Sumter, p. 164, 172 Brown, L. Jo. Route I, Anderson, p. 206 Brown. Mary Anne. Route 2m Walhalla. p. Brown. Michael, Route 7, Patrol Club Road, Greenville, p. 172 Brown, Treva, Route I, Champlain Drive, Greenville, p. 206 Brown. Jr.. Darrell James, 3 Curtis Street, Anderson, p. Brown. Jr., James Donald, Route 1, Box 102-X, Iva. p. Broyles, Randy, 105 Hillpine Drive, Simpsonville. p. 206 Bruce. Carolyn, Route 2, Anderson, p. 61, 84, 173 Bruck. Mark, Route 10, Manse Jolly Road, Anderson, p. 206 Brunson. William Terry, I Lakeside Drive, Walhalla. p. 71, 72, 206 Bryant. Dwane. Route 1 1 . Box 183 Lakewood, Anderson, p. 173 Bryant, Lisa. 110 Mayfield Drive, Anderson, p. Bryant, Pamela Ann, Route 2, Elberton, GA p. 41. 94, 98, 173 Bunker, Priscilla, Route 2. Landrum. p. 102. 103, 206 Burch. Lynda Louise, 22 Swanson Court, Greenville, p. 63, 65, 173 Burchfteld. Dorothy. Box 1324. Clemson. p. Burden, Janet Renee, Route 2, Hartwell Highway, Elberton, GA. p. 206 Burden. Wendy, Box 556. Liberty, p. 206 Burdett, Heather, 108 Sunset Drive. Mauldin. p. 206 Burdette. Marvin Barry, Route 1, Box 201-X. Iva. p. 206 Burdette, Mark Preston. Route 1, Box 334, Westminster, p. 16, 75, 78, 164, 173 Burdette, Ted Frank. Frank, Route 1. Box 482, Central, p. Burgess, James, 2022 Sheldon Drive, Anderson, p. Burgess, William, 107 Sunset Drive, Belton. p. Burk, Cathlene, Route 2, Box 243, Holly Hill. p. 173 Burkett II. Charles, Box 437, Wagener. p. 104, 173 Burks, Robert, 704 Windsor Avenue, Anderson, p. 23, 52, 100 Burnett, Lisa Agnes, 307 Spruce Street, Clinton, p. 173 Burns, Odell. 103 Washington, Belton. p. Burriss, Denise. 400 Sherman Drive, Anderson, p. 77, 206 Burton, Frankie Elaine, Route 1, Box 185-D, Iva. p. 173 Burton. Katherine. Route 1, Box 115, Chapin. p. 206 Burton, Oleta, 601 N. Main Street, Abbeville, p. Busby, Cheryl, Route 4, Anderson, p. 71, 75, 206 Bush. Elise. 248 Coral Way, Jax Beach, FL. p. 94 Butler, Gladys. Route 9, West Pine Dale, Anderson, p. 206 Butler, Sylvia Lynn, Box 117, Irmo. p. 206 Butterfield, Kindra. 643 Hillcrest Drive, Catawba, p. 61, 63, 64, 206 Butts, Annette. Route 1. Mountain Rest. p. 206 Byars, Larry, Route 2, Box 339. Walhalla. p. 206 Byars, William Eddie, 2105 Woodland Way, Newberry, p. 206 Byce, Steven, 410 Taylor Street. Anderson. p. Byrd, Doretta. 105 Ridgeview Drive, Clemson. p. Cain, Joan, 300 Park Road, Belton. p. Calliham. Wilbur Brian. 1007 East Calhoun Street. Anderson, p. 206 Caluanese, John, 506 Brown Road, Anderson, p. Campbell, Allan. Route 3, Box 221, Belton, p. Campbell, Amy, Route 2, 15 Oak way Circle, Greenville, p. 206 Campbell, Carol Lynn, 202 Collingwood Drive, Anderson, p. 206 Campbell, Donna Lynn, Route 1. Starr, p. 173 Campbell, John Robert, 205 Iris Drive, Easley. p. 53, 75, 174 Campbell, Kathy. Route 3, Belton. p. Campbell. Melvin Ray, Box 772, Clemson. p. Campbell, Jr., James, 223 Westwood Drive, Lagrange, GA. p. Cape. Charles Chuck. 3061 Kilkee Circle, Greenvill, p. 206 Capps, Tammie, 20 Borden Circle, Greenville, p. 63. 64 Capps. Jr.. Walter Edwin. 802 South B.. Easley. p. 52. 1 10, 164, 174 Carey. Marlee, 310 Brookside Drive, Orangeburg, p. 206 Carpenter, Donald, Route 2, Belton. p. 77, 206 Carpenter, Danny Ray, Route 2. Box 22, Liberty, p. 206 Carpenter, Linda, Route 2, Belton. p. Carr, Timothy, 8807 McCaw Drive, Richmond. VA. p. 90, 174 Carroll, Robert. Route 1, Townville. p. 206 Carson, Richard, Pine Drive, Central, p. Carter, Julie Lane, 1 Rosemary Lane. Greenville, p. 206 Carter. Kenneth, 7 Bennett Road, East Hampton, NY. p. 206 Castrinos, Mary, 102 Pine Bark Road, Anderson, p. Castrinos. Nick. 102 Pine Bark Drive, Anderson, p. 174 Center. Dixie, 312 Grigsby Avenue, Easley. p. 75, 206 Chamblee, Wanda Lynn, Route 1. Box 68, Anderson, p. 174 Cham pion, Edith Kim. 410 Moultrie Square, Anderson, p. 152, 207 Chandler, Gregory, 203 Old Stagecoach Road, Easley. p. Chapman, Brenda Ann. Route 2, Box 427, Eutawville, p. 206 Chapman. Dennis. 52 Walhalla Gardens, Walhalla. p. 84. 174 Chapman, Delane, Route 2, Box 226. Salem, p. 12, 207 Chapman, Paula Jo, Route 3. Box 50, Belton. p. 207 Chapman. Steven, Route 3, Box 203, Saluda, p. Chapman, Teresa Geneva, Route 2, Box 118, Salem, p. 174 Chappelear. Gina Leigh, 8 Cascade Street, Greenville, p. 207 Chappell, Susan Carol, Route 2, Country Club Drive, Greer, p. 174 Charping, Vivian Kim, 908 Pickens Street, Anderson, p. 207 Chastain. William Brad, 208 Hall Road, Westminster, p. 207 Chellis, Jane, 315 Stewart Drive. Easley. p. 67, 69, 207 Chestnut, Lynn Vivian, 142 Freeman Drive, Conway, p. 38, 41, 53, 174 Cinelli, Joan Eheart, 1405 Kimberly Road. Anderson, p. Clark, Beverly Ellen, Route 6, Box 12, Anderson, p. Clark. Caron, 811 Hillcrest Street, Johnston, p. 207 Clark. Calvin Tim. 1906 Linda Drive. Anderson, p. Clark, Helen Kim, 817 Dunbarton Drive, North Augusta, p. 35, 202 Clark, Virginia, 811 Hillcrest Drive. Johnston, p. 47. 52, 202 Clarke, William Sims, 504 Timber Lane, Anderson, p. Cleveland, Dale, Route 6, Daniel Drive, Easley. p. Cleveland, Harold Lee, 1614 Calhoun Street, Anderson, p. Cobb, Regina Ann, Route 1, Highway 24, Townville. p. Cobb, Stanley. Route 2, Box 170, Townville. p. 28, 54, 207 Coker, Robert Bruce, 301 O ' Neal Drive, Anderson, p. 54, 174 Cole, Randolph, 307 Beatrice Street, Greenville, p. 85, 1 10, 174 Coleman, Dannis Sonny, Route 7, Box 172, Anderson, p. 207 Coleman, Bassil, Box 236, Pamplico. p. Collins. Nina, Route 1, Mountain Rest. p. 207 Collins, Vickie Kay, Route 2, Pendleton, p. 174 224 Student Directory Connell, William. 1206 Melbourne Drive. Anderson, p. Cooke, Grady Bryan. Route 3, Box 226. Dillon, p. 207 Cooley. Pamela. Route 2, Box 45. Pelzer. p. 207 Cooper. Bruce Dean. Route 4, Hudson Road, Greer, p. 47, 53, 175 Cooper. David. 4722 Meadowood Road. Columbia, p. Cooper, Robin. 245 North Oliver Street, Elberton, GA p. 208 Cooper, Fred Barry. 508 Lancelot Drive, Simpsonville. p. 208 Copeland, Rebecca Smith. 421 Watkins Drive. Pendleton, p. Corder, Terry Lee, 107 Cardinal Drive. Clemson. p. Corn, Jan, 311 Elm Drive, Mauldin. p. 208 Cothran, Steven Gene, 220 Bedford Forrest, Anderson, p. Cox. Pamela Carol, 6635 Wingard Drive, Columbia, p. 175 Cox, Steven Lynn, 2231 Ridgewood Avenue, Anderson, p. Craft, Bobbie Lou, 3226 Pine Lane, Orangeburg, p. 82, 102, 208 Craft, Pam Luan. 105 Meeks Drive, Belton. p. Craig, Mike, Black Snake Road, Pickens, p. 175 Crain, Jean Elisa, Route 1, Chester, p. Crapps, Debbie. Leonard Circle, Camden, p. 208 Crate, Betty. Route 12. Box 139. Anderson, p. Craven, Elizabeth. 53 Church Street, Charleston, p. 208 Creamer, Lyrae, Route 2, Anderson, p. Creamer, Susan, 203 Pinebark Road, Anderson, p. Crider, Cynthia, 502 Williamsburg, Anderson, p. Cramer, Arthur, 152 Whispering Pine Circle. Columbia, p. 54, 175 Cromer, Karen, Route 1, Brown Road, Anderson, p. 175 Crowder, Elizabeth, 609 Regency Circle, Anderson, p. 175 Crowe, Beverly Cheryl, 201 Altamont Circle. Anderson, p. 52, 77, 78, 175 Crowe, Gail, Route 1. Box 389. Pelzer. p. 80, 175 Crowe, Joseph, 2 Cornell Court. Greenville, p. 208 Crowe, Julien, Route 11. Lakewood Lane, Anderson, p. Crowe. Ronnie, 3 Williamsburg Manor, Greenville, p. 208 Crump, Kimberly. Route 4, Box 123, Hartwell. GA. p. 208 Crump. Margaret, 3125 White Horse Road 3, Greenville, p. 83, 208 Crumpton, Susan Elaine, 100 Boston Street, Anderson, p. 208 Cudd, Susan, 187 Stribling Circle, Spartanburg, p. 62, 63, 77. 175, 217, 240 Cutts, Carl, Box 748. Clemson. p. Dabbs, Brett, 34 Swan Lake Drive, Sumter, p. 208 Dalton. Tracy, Rt. 8. Box 282, Easley. p. Daniel. Ray Coleman, 350 Orr Drive, Dock Hill. p. 84, 175 Danuser, Matthew S. 1752 East North Street, Greenville, p. Davenport, Elizabeth, 112 Inglewood Way. Greenville, p. 176 Davis. Denise Jean, Sanders Street. Honea Path. p. 146, 176 Davis. Irene, Route 8, Box 549, Anderson, p. Davis, Danny, East Broad Street, Iva. p. Davis, Robert, Route 3, Pistol Club Road, Easley. p. Deadwyler, Cynthia, 100 Aaron Drive, Six Mile. p. 52, 53, 80, 176 Dean, Shirley, Route 2, Box 145, Williamston. p. Dearybury, Susan, Box 486, Cowpens. p. 208 Debruhl, Steven, 746 Woodland Hills, Cola. p. 54 Decarlis, John. 8 Tipperary Lane, Taylors, p. 208 Decker, James, 1206 Stonehurst Drive, Anderson, p. Dempsey, Lisa Ann, 321 Brook Forest Drive, Anderson, p. 47, 176 Dempsey, Monica. 321 Brookforest Drive, Anderson, p. 77, 78, 208 Dew, Linley, 1101 Prince William Road, North Myrtle Beach, p. 208 Dickerson. Kaye, Box 264, Iva. p. Dillon. Mary, Box 457. Salem, p. 12 Doker. Philip, Route 1, Box 92 C, Belton. p. Donald, Melissa, Route 2, Box 156, Seneca, p. 208 Donaldson, Leigh, 412 Delray Circle. Greenville, p. 82, 208 Donnelly, Mary Alice, 1421 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. 208 Dooley, Inga, Route 4, Box 423. Belton. p. 208 Dooley, Larry. Route 4. Box 423, Belton. p. Dosher, Franky Asa, Route 2, Box 113, Pelzer. p. 208 Douglas, Aaron, 608 Chase Street, Florence, p. 90, 98, 208 Dowis. Helen Diane, 401 Brookforest Drive. Anderson, p. 176 Doxey, Debra Lynn, 1234 Hillside Drive, Hanahan. p. 208 Drake, Steve, Route 2, Belton. p. Dries, Margaret, 39-29 58 Street, Woodside. p. 208 Drummond, Rhonda, 7 Richwood Drive, Greenville, p. 52, 66, 77, 208 Ducom, Jacquilyn, 512 Smithmore Street, Anderson, p. 208 Duncan, Elizabeth Fran, 101 Theodore Drive, Greenville, p. 55, 176 Duncan, Francine, Route 2, Box 589. Orangeburg, p. 209 Dunn. Karen Kris, 9 Skyland Avenue, Greenville, p. 209 Dunn, Terrell, Route 9, Box 199, Anderson, p. Dunsmoore, Barbara Joan, 3215 Hunter NE, Orangeburg, p. 176 Dupree, Teresa. Box 268. Goose Creek, p. 209 Durham. Suan, 121 Hathaway Circle, Greenville, p. 38, 61, 75, 209 Duritzo, Lisa, 111 Aldridge Drive, Greenville, p. 209 Durnford, Patsy, 109 Wilshire. Greenville, p. 209 Dyar, James Ervin, 508 Masters Drive, Anderson, p. 209 Earle, Anna. 410 Shannon Way. Anderson, p. 38 Eastham. Jan, 9 Howell Road, Greenville, p. 81. 209 Eaton, Christopher, 2810 Woodridge, Anderson, p. Eberhardt, Jr. . Kenneth Boyce. 7 River Oaks Drive, Greenville. P- Edwards. Dan. 117 Pine Needle. Anderson, p. 176 Ellenburg, Mary, 612 Timberlane, Anderson, p. Elliott, Tommy, 14 Henderson Street, Greenville, p. 209 Elliott. Francis. Route 2, Box 173, Pinewood. p. 28, 54, 209 Ellis. Barbara Jean, 213 South Boulevard, Anderson, p. English, Carla. 3005 Leconte Road, Anderson, p. Erskine, George. Route 5, Box 57 A, Anderson, p. Erskine. Marty Eugene, 101 B Beulah Drive, Anderson, p. 176 Erwin, Michael. 2509 Lindale Road. Anderson, p. 209 Evans. Jannie. 502 Crescent Drive. Anderson, p. 77, 209 Evans, Marcia Dianne, 49 Lewis Street, Anderson, p. Evans. Jr., Marshall. Route 2, Piedmont, p. 59, 63, 78. 177 Fallaw. Sandra Ethel, Route 1. Box 62, Batesburg. p. 69, 177 Fant, Sandra. Route 5, Box 321, Belton. p. 84, 209 Fant, Albert, 1091 2 Sharpe Street. Anderson, p. 177 Farmer. Vicki, 905 Gordon Street, Anderson, p. 209 Fair. John, 16 Hunts Bridge Road. Green ville, p. 58, 109. 209 Faulk. Samuel, 5917 Hagood Avenue. Hanahan. p. 58. 209 Fay, Alice, 614 Marshall Avenue. Anderson, p. Ferguson, Cynthia. 818 Jeb Stuart Road, Charleston, p. 54, 81, 209 Ferguson. Tony, 69A Pearce Homes, Greenville, p. 177. Ferguson. Tobie Jones. 504 Guilford Road. Rock Hill. p. 177 Ferrell, Norman. 133 Palmetto Avenue. Belvedere, p. Fields. Sharon Renee, Route 1, Box 246, Williamston. p. 52 Fields, Roy, Box 148, Elko. p. 177 Findley. Anna Helen, 200 Asbury Circle. Easley. p. 61. 71 Fisk. Kathryn, Box 521, Moncks Corner, p. 177 Fleming. Lisa Michele, 307 Pine Branch Drive. Taylors, p. 210 Floyd, Jerry, 1817 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson, p. Floyd. Sylvia June. Route 1, Box 32, Marion, p. 71, 75, 77, 210 Floyd, William. 1817 Edgewood Avenue. Anderson, p. 78 Fogle, Donna. Box 75. Elloree. p. 210 Fogle, Deborah Grace, Box 75. Elloree. p. 177 Fore. James, Box 115, 206 Pine Street, Latta. p. Foster, Traverse, 40 Lanneau Drive. Greenville, p. 210 Fowler, Faniel, Route 2, Box 49B. Walhalla. p. 210 Fowler. Elizabeth, Route 7, Park Drive, Greenville, p. Fowler, Glenna. 828 Robert E. Lee Blvd., Charleston, p. Fowler, Stewart. 305 Nelson Drive, Anderson, p. 77, 210 Franks. Charles. 2803 Plainview Road, Anderson, p. Freire. Isabel. 1117 Ruple Drive. Orangeburg, p. 210 Frierson, Curtis Douglas. 822 Crawford Avenue, Augusta, GA. p. 177 Frost. Debra, Route 1, Iva. p. 178 Fudge. William David. 406 Woodberry Road. West Columbia, p. Fulton, Karen, Route 10, Harris Bridge Road. Greenville, p. Furse, William, 415 Thames Street, Manning, p. 178 Gable, David Dean, 1803 Madison Road. Columbia, p. 178 Gambrell, Jacqueline. 1 1 1 Jennings Street, Laurens, p. 84, 210 Gambrell, Janis, 2001 College Avenue. Anderson, p. 37, 77, 78, 178 Gambrell, James. Route 1. Honea Path. p. Gantt. Donna Lynn. Route 2. Box 181. Wagener. p. 178 Garner, Joseph, 243 Tyborne Circle. Columbia, p. 210 Garrett, Craig. 507 West D Avenue, Easley. p. 178 Garrett. Gregory. Route 1. Box 10, Pickens, p. Garrett, Grace, 10 Elmwood Avenue, Taylors, p. 210 Garrett, Sandra Jean, Box 550, Fairview Road. Simpsonville. p. 178 Garrison, Barbara, Route 2. Box 339 B, Anderson, p. Gary, Katherine, 707 West Greer, Honea Path. p. 178 Gary Marlian, 611 Cleveland Avenue, Anderson, p. 210 Gates. Julie, Box 1014, Clayton, p. 82, 210 Gates, Nancy, Box 44, Ballentine. p. 75, 76, 77, 210 Gentry. Gregory. Clemson Blvd., Sandy Springs, p. Gibbs, Jay, Lakeshore Drive, Anderson, p. Gibson, Alice, 413 Watkins Drive. Pendleton, p. 23, 60, 210 Gibson, Don Harvey. Route 3. Box 324, Central, p. 179 Gibson, Sara, 1 19 Ar nold Drive, Anderson, p. Giles, Beverly Ann, 806 Gordon, Anderson, p. 210 Gillespie. Margaret Anne, 207 Abbey Street, Westminster, p. 210 Gillian, Jerry, Route 2, Box 344-D, Columbia, p. Gillian, Terry. Route 2. Box 344-D, Columbia, p. Gilliard, Yvonne, 419 Sims Street. Anderson, p. 179 Gilstrap. Carol Jean. Route I, Champlain Drive. Greenville, p. 210 Ginn, Cynthia. 104 Cox Drive, Belton. p. 210 Ginn, Sheila, 222 West College, Royston. GA. p. 94, 98, 210 Girgis. Hala, 14 Gurley Avenue. Greenville, p. 210 Gladden. Everett Hall, Box 325, Pickens, p. 179 Glasper, Rodney, 2907 Lawndale. Killeen. TX. p. 84. 90, 93 Gleason, Eunice, 1501 Phyllis Drive. Anderson, p. 211 Gleaton. Catherine, Route 2, Swansea, p. 211 Goins, Sherry. 404 Laurel Road, Easley. p. 179 Goodenough. Paula Ann, 401 10th Avenue West. Gastonia. NC. p. 179 Gosch, Sherrie, 4 Lombardi Court, Hanahan. p. 211 Gosnell, Sybil Anne. 1807 Cedar Lane Road. Greenville, p. 211 Gourlay. Hugh, 118 Strode Circle. Clemson. p. 52. 77 Grant, Brian. Route 1, Townville. p. Grantland, Virginia Ruth, 61 1 College Heights, Anderson, p. 43, 179 Gravely. Allen. Box 702. Pickens, p. Gray, Elizabeth Ann. Box 103. Fountain Inn. p. 172, 179 Gray, Kyle, 1 13 Sugarcreek La Route 4, Greer, p. 21 1 Gray, Randy Lee, 104 Camelback Road, Greenville, p. 71. 179 Green. Gerald. Nottingham Road. Clinton, p. Greene, Christopher, 6 Shady Dale Circle. Greenville, p. Greene, Christorpher. 300 Hudson Farm Road. Route 4, Greer. p. 211 Greene, Margaret, 410 Stewart Circle, Anderson, p. 21 1 Greene, Sharon, Route 8. 427 Broadway Lake. Anderson, p. 84, 85, 211 Grrne, Wanda Kim, 83 1 Reidville Road. Spartanburg, p. 34, 35, 45, 56, 58, 59, 81. 158, 164, 179, 209 Gregory. Mary Cathy, 41 Heathwood Drive, Charleston, p. 52, 71, 72. 211 Gresham, Wankenda, 105 Fisher Drive. Hartwell. GA. p. 211 Griffin, Phillip. Tromolpos 77 JKT PUSAT Jakarta, p. 75 Gruenhole. Thomas. 412 Stonehaven Drive. Anderson, p. Gunnin. Patricia Jane. Box 3, Pendleton, p. 53. 179 Haeg. Tom Allen, 204 Gatewood Avenue. Simpsonville. p. Hair, David, 102 Oakfield Avenue, Easley. p. Hall. Daniel, Route 4. Box 291, Seneca, p. Hall, Linda, Route 8. Broadway Lake. Anderson, p. 80. 21 I Hamilton, Paul Ray, 113 A Prevost Street, Anderson, p. Hamilton. Vanessa. 1408 Newell Street, Anderson, p. 211 Hamilton, William, Route 4, Brushey Creek Road, Easley. p. Hamilton, Wight West, 1422 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. Hammond. Katie Lorrin 101 1 Canterbury Road. Anderson, p. 211 Hanberry. Jr.. Chester. 313 Wendwood Drive, Statesboro, GA. Appearance versus Reality!? Student Directory 225 Hancock, December Rose, 409 South Boulevard, North Charleston, p. 52, 180 Hancock, Patsy Lisa. Route 1. Hodges, p. 180 Haney, Janice, 11 Afton Court, Greenville, p. 211 Hanks, Kathy, Route 5, Bryant Road, Anderson, p. Hanks, welinda, ioute 5, Box 271. Anderson, p. Hanna, Mary. 618 h Carey Street, Anderson, p. 180, 211 Harbin. Deborah Laura, 1614 East Calhoun Street Extension, Anderson, p. Harper, Brian, Ginn Street, Bowman, GA. p. Harris, Anthony Berry, Route 5, Box 93, Jackson Drive, Gainesville, GA. p. 84, 90, 93, 98, 180 Harris, Andrea Renee, 2112 Fairlawn Circle, Cayce. p. 180 Harris, Mary Ann, Route 2. Box 334, Westminster, p. Harris, Teresa, Box 27, Ballentine. p. 21 1 Harrison, Carole Ann, 13 Zelma Drive, Greenville, p. 58, 211 Harrison, Sandra, 3 Reed Street, Pelzer. p. 180 Harvey, Deborah, 406 Delrose Circle. Taylors, p. 109, 211 Harvey, Susan, 207 Lake Circle. Clemson. p. Harvin, Stephen Lee. 51 Calhoun Drive. Sumter, p. 24 Harwell, Kristy, 101 Knight Circle, Clemson. p. 212 Hassett, Kevin, Box 852. Anderson, p. 109 Hauber, William, Ranch Road, South Fallsburgh, NY. p. 69, 83 Hawkins, Melissia, Route 9, Box 450, Anderson, p. 180 Hawkins. Terri Gayle, Route 1, Belton. p. 180 Hawley, Amelia Ann, Route 5, Carrol Lane, Pickens, p. 52, 164, 180 Hay, Susan Yvonne, Route I, Box 130, Cordova, p. 180 Hayes, Margaret, 1018 Calhoun Drive, Anderson, p. Hayes, Michael, 603 Derry Down Way, Anderson, p. Hayes, Russell, 203 Tindal Avenue, Greenville, p. Haynes, Tina Luanne, 3415 Clemson Boulevard, Anderson, p. Haynie, Richard, 300 Bryson Drive, Laurens, p. 212 Haynie II, David, 116 Rice Circle, Belton. p. Hazle, Patricia Lynn. 108 Whitridge Lane. St. George, p. 180 Heard. Delphine, Box 2294, Anderson, p. 180 Hearn. James, 3650 Deerfield. Columbia, p. Hembree, James. 605 Cherokee Street, Calhoun Falls, p. Henderson, Karen Lynn, 1 19 Pinewood Drive, Greer, p. 67. 68, 212 Henning, Tim, 106 Ginger Lane, Easley. p. Henson, Danny Lane, Route I, West Union, p. 181 Herring, Grant, Box 37, Fair Play. p. Hicks, Larry, 133 Stone Drive, Anderson, p. Hicks, Tammy, Route 2, Lavonia, GA. p. 212 Hightower, Grace, 361 Wadsworth Boulevard. Spartanburg, p. 65. 77, 78. 181 Hill, Bonnie, Box 488. Port of Spain. Trinidad, WI. p. 35, 212 Hill, Christopher, 136 East Talljlah Drive, Greenville, p. 104, 181 Hill, Dorothy Jean. 2291 Engineers Drive, Marietta. Ga. p. 102, 103,212 Hill, Darrell, 8 Tyler Street, Greenville, p. 181 Hill, Frank Nelson, 104 Brookforest Drive, Greenville, p. 58, 81 , 181 Hill, Jerry, Popular Lane, Anderson, p. Hill, Jr., Clyde. Route I, Honea Path. p. Hinton, Donald Thomas, 801 Brudine Road, Anderson, p. 181 Hiott, David, Crescent Hill, Pickens, p. Hipp. David, 200 Doublebrook Drive, Laurens, p. 212 Holcomb, Sherrie. 321 Grice Street. Shelby, NC. p. 75, 77, 212 Holcombe, Deborah, Route 1, Iva. p. Holcombe, Michael, 2418 Pope Drive, Anderson, p. Holcombe, Rhonda Lynn, 506 Mary Street, Anderson, p. 47, 181 Holden, Horace Herman, Route 1 , Box 502, Walhalla. p. 77, 181 Holland. Robert Browing, Route 1, Box 6-A. Fountain Inn. p. 212 Holley, Ellen Louise, 105 Church Street, Pickens, p. 85. 181 Holliday. Leonard. Mize Road, Route 4, Belton. p. Hollis. Jr.. Neely McFadden, 1704 South Mont Drive, Dalton, Ga. p. 81. 181 Holmes, Connie Ruth. Route 1, Bowman, Ga. p. 75, 82. 212 Holston, Jean, Route 4, Box 224, Piedmont, p. 212 Hood, Robbin, 218 Rice Street, Greenville, p. 52, 181 Hooper, Bonnie, 2428 South McDuffie Street, Anderson, p. Hooper, Jr., David Lee, 607 Rantowles Road, Anderson, p. 212 Hope, Tammy, 15 Plainfield Circle, Greenville, p. 77, 82. 212 Horner, Davis, 609 Boulevard, Anderson, p. Horner, Eva. 609 Boulevard, Anderson, p. Houghton, Kari, Route 2, Box 110, Robbinsville, NC. p. 212 Howard. Billy, 8 Blackstone Drive, Greenville, p. 212 Howard, Sandra. Route 1, Iva. p. Howard II, Furman Duane. Box 235, Johnsonville. p. 212 Howe, Jr., David, Box 1625, Orangeburg, p. Huff, Betty, 3 Academy Drive, Williamston. p. Hufstetlcr. Julia, Route 3, Box 333, Pelzer. p. 181 Huggins, Edwin Lee. Route 1, Belton. p. 77, 78, 182 Hughes, Debra, 8 Wallace Street, Laurens, p. 212 Hughes, Phillip Todd. 461 Wedgewood Drive. Woodruff, p. 182 Hughey, Rhonda, 102 Willenhall Lane, Greenville, p. 212 Huiet, George, Box 164, Trenton, p. 212 Hunter, George Grant, Route 6, Smith Grove Road, Easley. p. 182 Hunter, Jackie, Route 2, Enoree. p. 182 Hunter, Margaret, Route 10. Box 76, Anderson, p. Hunter. Pamela, 206 Caughlin Avenue. Anderson, p. 212 Hutchins, Kathryn, 102 Kirkwood Lane, Camden, p. 182 Hutchinson, Wayne Leslie, Route 1. Starr, p. 71, 110. 182 Hyman, Donna Jo, Long Bay Estates, Myrtle Beach, p. 212 Imholz, Christopher, 105 West Red Fox Trail. Greenville, p. Inabinet, Robert Wayne Isbell. Timothy, 321 Buchannon Circle, Pendleton, p. Isom, Belinda, 1 108 South Tower Street, p. 77, 212 Jacks, Victoria, Route 2, Pickens, p. 52, 212 Jackson, Julie Anne, 100 Hiw ' assee Drive. Greenville, p. 36, 37, 53, 182 Jackson, Karen Melissa, Route 10, Reed Road, Anderson, p. 213 Jackson, Laura, 811 Stone Creek Drive, Anderson, p. 182, 213 Jackson. Lloyd Ethan, 403 Caughlin Avenue, Anderson, p. 84 Jackson, Robert, p. 213 Jacky, Robert, 1202 Stonehurst Drive, Anderson, p. 213 Jacques, Robert James, 208 Bridgewood. Taylors, p. 182 James, John David, 305 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson, p. James, Kathryn Angela, 207 Vesper Court, Mauldin. p. 213 Jarvie, William 1201 Rutledge Way, Anderson, p. Jeffcoat, Jr., Gerald. 216 Clairmont Drive, Greenwood, p. Jester, Deborah. Route 1, Piedmont, p. 213 Johnson, Dana, 1005 Winding Road, Conway, p. 213 Johnson. Gwendolyn, 215 Rutherford Road, Greenville, p. 83, 213 Johnson, Judy Elaine, Box 3436, Anderson, p. Johnson, Jennifer, 613 Lakeside Drive. Conway, p. 77. 213 Johnson, Jr., Marion, Box 103, Batesburg. p. 213 Joiner, Linda. Route I, Box 261, Vance, p. 213 Joiner, Marilynn, Route 1, Box 261, Vance, p. 182 Gene Acker and Mildred Howell, security guards at AC, have a moment ' s rest. Jones, Cheryl, Box 3, Demorest, Ga. p. 77, 213 Jones, David Alan, Route 4. Anderson, p. 54, 77, 78, 175, 182 Jones. Dorothy Nell, 323 Jones Avenue, Greenville, p. Jones, Margaret, 220 South Parier Avenue. St. George, p. Jones, Melanie Lynn. 1213 Gentry Drive, Anderson, p. 77, 78, 182 Jones, Pamela Janine, 39 Stono Drive, Greenville, p. 213 Jones, Sally, 203 Doublebrook Drive, Laurens, p. 61, 183, 213 Jordan, Darcee, 102 Stoneybrook, Greenville, p. 159, 183 Joshi, Kokila, Le Chateau Apartment 5-G, Anderson, p. Journey. Mitchell, 584 Rutledge Avenue, Orangeburg, p. 58, 59, 83, 183 Jumper, Connie, 501 River Street, Belton. p. 183 Kanellos, George, 6 Eton Road, Charleston, p. 42, 46,62,63,69, 183 Kay, Lewis, 32 Oriole Street, Greenville, p. 183 Kay, Tamaran 112 Pecan Drive, Hartwell, Ga. p. 213 Keith, Mark Ronald, 7 Brookwood Drive, York. p. 96, 109, 183 Kellam, Rufus, 29 Evergreen Street, Anderson, p. Kelley, Deborah, 1-D Country Club Apartments, Anderson, p. Kelley, Marilyn, Route 1, Box 312, Greer, p. 213 Kelley. Robin Barrett, 402 Timberlane, Anderson, p. 183 Kelley. Robert, 411 Caughlin Avenue. Anderson, p. Kelley, Susan Camille, 111 Sunderland Way, Greenville, p. Kelly, Bess Marie. 2400 Gates Street. Anderson, p. 183 Kelly. Frances Jean, Route 2, Box 367, Williamston. p. 67, 213 Kelly, George Mitchael, Route 2, Box 427, Williamston. p. Kelly, Robert Harry, Route 3, Piedmont, p. 213 Kelly, Susan, 302 Claudine Drive, Anderson, p. 213 Kenrick, Steven. 8 Flintlock Drive, North Augusta, p. 17, 63, 213, 217 Kent, John Anthony, Box 666, Pickens, p. 183 Kierce, David, Route 10. Box 33-A, Anderson, p. Kilgore, Melissa, Route 10, Box 251-A, Anderson, p. Kinard, Peggy. Route 1, Box 61, Williamston. p. 59, 213 King, Laurie Jo, Box 404, Belton. p. 28, 54, 59, 68. 184 King. Margaret, Route 7, Box 16-A, Anderson, p. King, Rjckey Dale. Route 2. Box 96, Pelzer. p. 214 King, Ralph Ligon, Route 1, Fountain Inn. p. 214 Kingsmore, Michael, 2540 Roxburgh Drive, Roswell, Ga. p. 214 Kirby, Vicki Diane, Andrew Pickens Drive, Seneca, p. 82, 184 Knapp. Nancy, 22 Harleston Green, Hilton Head. p. 102, 214 Knight, Elizabeth Dale, 15 Richwood Drive, Greenville, p. 184 Knight, Rodger, 401 Binewood Lane, Anderson, p. 28. 214 Knight, Sherry Denise, 27 Whilden Drive, p. 184 Knight, Walter Samuel, Box 222, Taylors, p. 77, 164, 184 Knox, Kathy. 501 South Third Street. Chaffee, Mi. p. 214 Koeble. Jeanne. Cumberland Way, Anderson, p. Koon, Priscilla. Route 9, Box 141, Anderson, p. 184 Kornegay, Virginia. 2015 North Broad Street, Camden, p. 184 Kugler, Deborah Lynn, 12 Yorkshire Drive, Greenville, p. 53. 66, 184 Ladson. Timothy, Route 8. 105 Vedado Lane, Greenville, p. 214 Lagerstrom, Judi Ann. E-2 Concord Apartments, Anderson, p. 47, 83, 184 Lancianese, Dino, 122 Vanderbilt Court, Greenville, p. 57, 65, 109, 208, 214 Landrum, Mark, Route 8, Ragsdale Road, Greenville, p. 77, 78, 214 Lane, Charles Alan, 121 Woodberry Circle, Easley. p. 184 Langford. Richard, 205 Sears Street, Anderson, p. Langley, Joel Thomas, 2 Pembroke Lane, Taylors, p. 185 Langley. Phyllis Elaine, 3901 Whitland Avenue, Nashville, Tn. p. 47. 57, 59, 126, 164, 185, 193 Lanier, Greg. 202 Regency Court. Anderson, p. Larson, Michael, Route 12, Woodcreek Road, Anderson, p. Latimer, Pamela Louise, Route 2, Donalds, p. 185 Lawhon, William Francis. 318 South Fifth Street. Hartsville. p. Lea, Sallie Milam, 1010 Stratford Drive, Anderson, p. Leathers, Randall, 2 Cunningham Road, Taylors, p. 185 Lecroy, Judy Robbi. Route I, Box 165-A, Bowman. Fa. p. 75, 214 Lee, David, 309 Brockington Street, Manning, p. 214 Lee, John Robert, Saluda Avenue. Ware Shoals, p. Lee, Maxine, 401 Casey Street, Anderson, p. Lee, Marilyn, Route 3, Box 328, Anderson, p. 84, 214 Lee, Pamela, Route 1 1 , Pioneer Lane, Box 20, Anderson, p. 83. 214 Lee. Paul. 217 Elaine Avenue. Taylors, p. Lewis. Frances Pamela, Box 218, Johnsonville. p. 38, 52, 58, 102, 185 Lewis, Melinda, Route 2, Greenview Drive. Anderson, p. 84 Lindsey. Russell. 2006 South Main Street. Anderson, p. Linebargar, Martha Ann, 1919 Curtis Drive, North Augusta, p. 214 226 Student Directory Lineberger, Mary Nell, R.E. Desan Martin 3340, Buenos Aires, S.A. p. 12, 71, 77,214 Little, W. Clark, 204 Brookside Way. Greenville, p. Lloyd, Denise, 317 East 148th Street, New York, NY. p. 94, 185 Loftis, Andrew, 1-6 Raintree Apartments, Anderson, p. Loftis, Carolyn. Route 6, Box 178, Anderson, p. Lollis, David. Route I, Box 524, Central, p. 214 Long, Cynthia, 2504 Poplar Lane, Anderson, p. 214 Love, Gay Elizabeth, 500 Woodlake Road. Anderson, p. 77, 78, 185 Lovelace, Leslie, 408 Westview Avenue, Anderson, p. Loyd. Elizabeth, 23 Hialeah Road, Greenville, p. Lybrand. Cynthia Denise, Route 3. Box 34, Leesville. p. 52, 75, 185 Lyda, Jeffrey Dixon, 1 17 Brookbend Road, Mauldin. p. 100, 185 Lyne, Elizabeth Anne, 4 Valerie Drive, Greenville, p. 185 Lynn, Katherine, Route 4, Box 428, Piedmont, p. 13, 185 Mabry, Carl Bryant, 235 Livingston, Orangeburg, p. Madden, Rodney. Route 1, Staff, p. Marett. Douglas Lee, 114 Maxwell Avenue, Anderson, p. Marlow, Jr.. James, 100 Guild Hall Drive, Columbia, p. 214 Marsh. Mary Cynthia. Route 2, Box 323, Camden, p. 53. 185 Marsh, Seth Allan. Route 3. Box 475-D, Central, p. 214 Marshall, Glynis Anne, 8308 Lilac Lane, Alexandria, Va. p. 61, 186 Marshall, Thomas, Box 292, Camden, p. 214 Martin, Anna Marie, Route 2. Box 547. Simpsonville. p. 186 Martin, Blair, 2003 Millgate Road, Anderson, p. 214 Martin, Dennis Glenn, Route 2, Box 516, Aynor. p. Martin, Dawn, Route 1, Box 544, Central, p. 214 Martin, John, 34 Partridge Lane. Greenville, p. Martin, Lola, 410 Sims Street, Anderson, p. Martin, Lisa, Route 1, Starr, p. 214 Martin, Mary, 100 Karen Drive, Box 95, Clemson. p. 77, 78 Martin. Phillip, Route 1, Box 3, Chesterfield, p. Martin, Robert, Route 7, Donhill Road, Anderson, p. Martin, Stephanie. Box 116, Holly Hill. p. 214 Martin, Susan Clarisya, Box 122, Conway, p. 53, 56, 186 Martin, Terrie, 507 Timber Lane Road, Anderson, p. Martin III, Charles, Box 615, Kershaw, p. Marullo. Gerald, 412 Shorecrest Drive, Clemson. p. 214 Massey, Donald Oliver, Box 31, Clemson Boulevard, La France, p. Matheson, Kathie, Route 2, Box 345, Williamston. p. 214 Matthews, Kathleen, Thornwell. Box 60, Clinton, p. 186 Mattison, Connie Faye, Box 482, Belton. p. 83, 186 Mattison, Eddie Dale, 2701 Walnut Drive, Anderson, p. Mattox, Marjorie, 215 Crestwood Drive, Clemson. p. Mayben, Judy, 3603 Fox Hall Road, Columbia, p. 214 Mays, Timothy, Box 98, Fair Play. p. 214 McAbee III, William, 2308 Hanna Road. Anderson, p. McAlister, David, 108 Hobson Road, Anderson, p. McAIister, Sharon, 27 Oak Drive. Honea Path. p. 186 McCallum, Elain. 1706-A North Boulevard, Anderson, p. McCarley, James David, Route 9, Sweetbriar Court, Anderson. p. 75. 214 McCasion, Norman Gail, Box 1 178. Greenwood, p. 80, 215 McCauley, Majane, 423 Leyswood Drive, Greenville, p. 215 McClain, Robert, 6 Seminole Drive, Greenville, p. 215 McClain. Robert E.. 2413 Edgewood Avenue, Anderson, p. McClure, Jonathan, 4 Estanolle Street, Greenville, p. 214 McCollum, Robert Scott, 1908 North Main Street, Anderson, p. 54, 215 McConnell, Deborah, 205 Timberlane. Anderson, p. McConnell, Jr., Francis E., 2050 Loblolly Lane, Orangeburg, p. 186, 215 McCown, Jr., E. Jackson, 1900 Boulevard Heights, Anderson. P- McCoy, Jeffrey, Route 1, Box 263, Starr, p. McCoy, Kevin. Route 1, Starr, p. 215 McCoy, Tammy, Saluda Drive. Piedmont, p. 215 McCrary, Bruce Wendell, Route 1, Greenville, p. 186 McCrary, Melissa, Route I, Trammell Road, Greenville, p. 215 McCraw, Trey, 9 Lowood Lane, Greenville, p. 215 McCullough. Ralph, Route 6, Box 25, Anderson, p. 78 McCurry, Barbara, Route 3. Box 140, Iva. p. McCurry, Jo Beth, Route 3. Box 140, Iva. p. 52. 215, 217 McDaniel, Rhonda, 336 Parkway Drive, Easley. p. 215 McDaniel, William, 316 South Cedar Avenue. Andrews, p. 215 McDaris. Janice Elaine. Route 1, Weaverville, NC. p. 94 McDonald, John William. Box 197, Donalds, p. 52. 59.186 McDonald, Rhonda Beth, 5 Windemere Drive, Greenville, p. 61, 215 McDowell, Edward Earl, 6 Maco Street. Greenville, p. 186 McEachern. Peggy Marian. Box 74. Elloree. p. 215 McElhannon. David. Five Berryhill Road, Greenville, p. McElhannon, James. Route 1 . Harris Bridge Road. Anderson, p. 187 McEntire. John, Route 1, Box 421, Irmo. p. 187 McEntyre. Samuel George. 110 Robinall Drive, Easley. p. 104 McGaha, Kurt, Route 4, Brevard, NC. p. 215 McGee, Cynthia. Route 2. Box 515, Clinton, p. McGee, Ralph, 501 Tiffany Drive, Anderson, p. McGee, Sonja Michele, Route 1, Broad Street, Iva. p. 94 McGuffin, Timothy. Route 8, Heather Trail, Anderson, p. Mcintosh, Alberta, 608 South Fant Street, Anderson, p. Mcintosh, Alexander, 529 Rabun Circle, Rock Hill. p. 187 McKee, Cynthia Jane, 3547 Keys Street, Anderson, p. 187 McKissick, Charles. 245 McDaniel Avenue, Greenville, p. 216 McLeod, James Parks. 6 Jamestown Drive. Greenville, p. 187 McMullan. Gary, 404 Highland Drive, Elberton. Ga. p. 216 McPhail, Janet, 515-2 Calhoun Arms Apartments, Anderson, p. McWhite, Mark Anthony, Quillen Avenue, Fountain Inn. p. 187 McWhite, William, 30 Queen Ann Road, Greenville, p. Meares, David, Route 3. Box 57, Pelzer. p. Medlin, Vickie, 409 West Mauldin Street, Waihalla. p. Meehan, Louis, 300 Monmouth Avenue, Spring Lake, NJ. p. 69, 100, 157, 187 Megna, Nancy, 1740 Lady Ashley Street. Charleston, p. 216 Merritt, Jr.. David, Route 3, Piedmont, p. 56 Metts, Sharon Lynn. Box 5713, Columbia, p. 187 Milam, Chesley. Box 423. Sandy Springs, p. Milam. Phillip. Box 218. Sandy Springs, p. 216 Miller, Karen Louise, Box 217, Isle of Palms, p. 53, 80, 188 Miller. Linda Anne. Box 293. Mauldin. p. 216 Miller. Margaret Ann. Route 1, Box 128. Modoc, p. 80, 216 Miller, Stephen. 998 Gardendale Drive, Columbia, p. 53, 56, 59. 75. 77, 188 Miller, Jr. , Wilton, Route 4, Box 190. Travelers Rest. p. 60. 75. 77, 81. 216 Mills, Brenda. Box 185, Lugoff. p. 216 Mills. Linda, Box 185, Lugoff. p. 216 Mills, Susan. Route 2. Box 108 H, Prosperity, p. 38. 54, 69, 125, 216 Mims. Catherine. Route l.Box 114, Edgefield, p. 18,21.43.61. 71,75, 129, 188 Mitchell, Gloria, Route 1, Travelers Rest. p. 216 Mitchell, Linda Speares, 101 Wedgewood Drive, Anderson, p. Mitchell, Michael, Route 3, Box 471-B, Aiken, p. 69, 75. 216 Mitchell, Paul, Caixa Postal 60, Racife. S.A. p. 63. 64. 216 Mitchell. Walter. 5003 South 72nd East Avenue. Tulsa, Ok. p. 69. 100 Mize, Glenda Faye, Route 3, Box 217. Seneca, p. 216 Mize, Mark, 1412 Hilltop Drive, Anderson, p. Montgomery, Susan Kim. Route 2. Pineridge Drive, Belton. p. 216 Moody, Daniel. Box 747, Dillon, p. 216 Moody, Jimmie Todd. Route I, Box 434-B, Pelzer. p. Moody, Traci Chenenne, 200 Hamilton. Williamston. p. 216 Moon, Betty, 105 Briarwood Drive. Belton. p. Moon. Richard, Route 1. Box 74. Seneca, p. 188 Moore. Carol Jean. UASSB. New York, NY. p. 59, 188 Moore, Gary, Route 12, Craft Road, Anderson, p. Moore, Priscilla, Route 10, Box 62-E, Anderson, p. 216 Moore. S. Bruce. Route 3. Box 303. Iva. p. 56. 216 Moore, Vicki. Route 13. Box 377. Anderson, p. Morgan, Jane Collins, 210 Laurel Road. Greer, p. 56, 59, 188 Morgan, Leon. 311 North Pine Street, Seneca, p. Morgan. Sheila. Route 3. McCauley Road, Travelers Rest. p. 94. 96, 188 Morgan. Terry Michael. Route 4. Belton. p. 188 Morris. David, Route 3, Box 254, Seneca. 57, 77, 217 Morris. Frank Arron. Calhoun Arms Apartment 2. Anderson, p. Morris, George Mac, Route 1, Box 180, Sumter, p. 56. 217 Morris, Susan. 913 Cherry Road. Clemson. p. 217 Morton, Beverly Dawn, 110 Marlboro Drive, Greenville, p. 44, 71, 72.75. 188 Moseley, Sheryl Lynne. 3 Brockman Court. Mauldin. p. 217 Moss, Cynthia, 409 Dogwood Drive, Greenwood, p. 217 Motes, James, p. 71, 188 Moxley, Charles, Route I, Mountain Rest. p. Mullan ill. Edward. 826 O ' Sullivan Drive. Mt. Pleasant, p. 217 Mullinax, Steven, Box 112, Anderson, p. 217 Murdock. Jackie Lynn. Route 1. Belton. p. 189 Murdock, Mollie Jane, 6 Pinson Drive, Honea Path. p. 189 Murphree, Catherine Jo, Star Route. Salem, p. 61, 189 Murphy, Deborah Lisa. Route 1, Starr, p. 14, 47. 61, 189 Murphy, Jana. Route 3. Box 314. Belton. p. 217 Murray. Bryan, Route 6, Box 689, Piedmont, p. 104 Murray, Patrick, Route 2, Pickens, p. Doug Holden displays his usual excessive zest for his job. : : : ! Murrya. James. 206 South First First Street. Easley. p. Myers. Daniel. 22 Butternut! Drive, Greenville, p. 104 Myers, Wesley, 1028 Riverview Drive, Hanahan. p. Nail. Douglas, 285 Henderson Road, Greenville, p. Nalley, Latresa, 200 Lavonne Avenue, Easley. p. 217 Newell. Brenda Dayne. Anderson Boulevard. Hemingway, p. 38,57, 217 Newell. Victoria, UUIO Edwards Road. Greenville, p. Newton, Tonia, 300 Meredith, Central, p. 71. 75, 217 Nichols, Charisse, 825 South McDufFie Street. Anderson, p. 56, 82. 217 Nichols. Kathy Jean, 204 West Stone Avenue. Greenville, p. 189 Nicholson. Aileen. Oakwood Drive. Laurens, p. Nilsson, Kimberly Faye. Route 7, Westwood Estate Piedmont. p. 189 Norris, James, 2001 Boulevard Heights. Anderson, p. Norwood. David Claude, Route 1, Box 186-B, Iva. p. 189 Oliver, Derwin Kent. 303 Pinckney Streel. Sumter, p. 217 Orr, Marcus, 107 Mayfair Circle, Easley. p. 217 Osborne, Mark. 217 Brown Road. Anderson, p. Ott, Melinda. 2896 North Road. Orangeburg, p. 82, 217 Ouzis. James Wylie, 503 Gray Street, Edgefield, p. 217 Ouzis, Mary, Box 375. Edgefield, p. 58. 217, 123 Owen. Meredith, 2313 Poplar Lane, Anderson, p. 217 Owens. Barbara. 4509 Lanier Avenue. Anderson, p. 189 Owens. Donna, 909 Concord Avenue, Anderson, p. 152, 189 Owens, Paulette. 2938 Holcomb Court. East Point. Ga. p. 94. 217 Ozmint, Milton Ira, Route 3, Iva. p. 66. 69. 217 Pack. Jr., Joe Harold. Route 4, Belton. p. 189 Padgett, Martha. 2012 College Avenue, Anderson, p. Page. Benjamin. 324 Cambridge Street. Abbeville, p. 189 Parker, Debra Lynn, Route 3, Box 599, Eutawville. p. 189 Parker, Karen Marie, Route 1, Box 22, Johnson, p. 75, 217 Parker, Marilyn Amy, Route 4. Box 100, Easley. p. 190 Parks III, C. Aubrey. 103 Brewton Court. Anderson, p. Parnell, Darreil, Box 171, Abbeville, p. 75. 190 Parnell, Kimberlee. 15 South Beach Lane. Hilton Head. p. 102, 217 Parnell. Lucius. Route I. Iva. p. Parrish. Phillip. 1650 Buckingham Road. Gastonia. NC p. 190 Partain, John, Route 2, Box 486, Williamston. p. Patrick, Christine Susan, 204 Murray, St. George, p. Patterson. Joel. 100 Overton Drive. Anderson, p. 218 Patterson. Thomas, 34 Beck Avenue, Greenville, p. Paul, Frederick Allen. 7712 Midwood Drive. Charleston Heights, p. 75. 218 Pearson. Julianne. 2498 Lakeside NE, Orangeburg, p. 218 Peden, Fredda Susan, Route 1, Jenkins Bridge Road, Fountain Inn. p. 61, 190 Peeples 111, Van. 210 East 5th Street. Estill, p. Pelfrey. Peggy Lynn, Star Route. Westminster, p. 190 Pennell III, J. Roy. 206 Skyview Drive. Clemson. p. Pepper. Deborah. Box 465, Anderson, p. Pernick. Edward. 2 Oakwood Lane, Clover, p. 218 Perry. Antonia, Route 1, Box 56. Pendleton, p. 60, 84. 190 Perry. Donald, Route 2, Saluda, p. 218 Student Directory 227 Perry. Charon Cely, 47 Stono Drive, Greenville, p. 77. 190 Petratos, Johnny. 2505 Poinsett Highway. 81 Greenville, p. Pettigrew. Carol. 509 Holland Avenue. Seneca, p. 84 Pettigrew. Nancy Jane. Route 1. Iva. p. Phillips. Herbert Edgar. 1013 Fairfield Drive. Anderson, p. 58. 190 Phillips, Michael. 112 Axtell Drive, Summerville. p. 187. 190 Phillips, Mary Katherine. p. 190 Philyaw, Lori, 2305 South McDuffie. Anderson, p. 190 Pickens. Mariam Gail, 505 Estes Drive, Anderson, p. 218 Pickens, Trudy Ann, Box 6703. Station B. Greenville, p. 190 Pigg. Robert. Box 548. Laurens, p. 218 Pittman, Rayna Lee. 6 Holgate Drive. Greenville, p. 191 Pitts. Cecelia Fran, Route 3, Box 460, Laurens, p. 218 Pitts, Jr., Carl, 1436-C Trailmore Drive, Charleston, p. 218 Pohl, Ellen. Route 8. Anderson, p. 82 Polkinhorn II. William Edmund. 207 Oneal Drive, Anderson, p. Poole. Susan. 1128 Wembley Drive. Greenville, p. 218 Poore. Angela Marie, 1702 Whitehall Road. Anderson, p. 41,47, 52. 65. 67. 191 Poore, Donna, 302 Winfield Street. Anderson, p. Popham. Lisa Dawn. Route 3, Kennedy Drive. Piedmont, p. 37, 38, 55, 105. 191. 211 Poston, Jonathan Dale. Route I, Box 328. Rock Hill. p. 191.218 Poston, Jimmy, Route 2. Box 58A, Pamplico. p. Powell. Linda, Route 1. Highway 81 North. Anderson, p. Powell. Norman. Route 3, Wham Circle, Anderson, p. Power, Mary Beth. 701 Shands Street. Clinton, p. 218 Price. Ronnie Jimmy, Box 3522. Anderson, p. 181 Proctor. Joe. Route I. Box 58. Sellers, p. 218 Pruitt. Donna Jayne, Route 4, Box 120, Anderson p. Pruitt, Sherrie, 207 North John Street, Walhalla. p. 96 Pruitt. Vera Irene. Route 3. Anderson, p. 53, 77, 78. 191 Pulliam. Cheryl. Route 2. Box 88-C, Bellon. p. Purgason, John. 626 Fairmont Road. Anderson, p. Quarles. Calvin. Route 13. Box 184, Anderson, p. Quarles, Pamela Kay. 1913 Dibble Road, Aiken, p. 218 Raap. Charles. Fant Street. Anderson, p. Rabon, Jr.. Waylon Brooks, 404 Pineview Drive, Goose Creek. p. 191 Rada. Vanessa. 203 Beauregard Avenue, Anderson, p. 218 Radcliffe, Lynn. 139 Maxwell Street, North Charleston, p. Raftakis, Alexis, Box 903, Anderson, p. Ragan, Thomas. 2 Juanita Court. Greenville, p. 191 Rampey. Alan. Box 454, Clemson. p. 218 Randall, Wanda Gail. Route I. Box 169. Lavonia. p. 192 Rast. Jesse Clark. Route 1. Box 191. Cameron, p. 192 Redfern. Jr., Harold. 137 Rutledge Road. Reed. Teresa Lynn. Box 334. Lavonia. Ga. p. 192 Reel, Cheryl Dianne. 1308 Hillcrest Street. Edgefield, p. 71,75. 152. 192 Reese. Tamula. Route 6, Airline Road. Anderson, p. 218 Reese III. George, 19 Libby Street. Pelzer. p. Reeves. Becky. Route I. Box 219. Reevesville. p. 218 Reeves. Dennis Randall. 2105 Woodside Avenue. Anderson, p. 192 Reeves, Scott Hamilton, Route 9, Box 58. Easley. p. 192 Reeves. Thomas. Route 4, Phillips Lane, Greer, p. 104. 125.219 Ragan. Jr., wjames. 5561 Novack Street. Winston-Salem, NC. p. 81, 219 Reid. Judith Ann. 300 Shannon Drive. Greenville, p. 192 Reiland, Angelia Ruth. Route 6, Oakforest Drive. Greenville, p. 192, 210 Reymolds, Charles Barry, 1 15 North Eden Drive, Cayce. p. 60, 75. 193 Reynolds, Karen Delano, Route 3, Box 169, Lugoff. p. 193 Rhodes, Barry, 307 Concord Road, Anderson. ' p. 77, 90, 219 Rhodes. John Winfred, Route 4. Box 266. Easley. p. 193 Rhodes, Ross. 4915 South Melrose, Tampa, Fl. p. 193 Rice, Harold, Route 8. Melody Trail. Anderson, p. 69. 84, 193 Rice. Sharon, 406 Penarth Drive, Greenville, p. 219 Riddle. Donna Sue, Route 6. Box 382. Anderson, p. 193 Riel, Tim. p. 100 Riggins, Tanya, 104 Pineview Drive, Liberty, p. 219 Roache, Raymond, Route 2, Box 449, Pelzer. p. 219 Roark, Sherree Anne Roberts. Joy Marie. Route 12, Keystone Drive, Anderson, p. 47, 193 Roberts. Linda Kaye. 2416 Princess Lane, Mariett, GA. p. 102. 113. 214 Robertson. Rose LaVon. Box 8296. Station A, Greenville, p. 38, 219 Robinson. Julie, 509 Robinhood Drive. Seneca, p. 219 Robinson. Janice, 119 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson, p. 219 Robinson, Jeffery Scott, Route 7. Box 284, Piedmont, p. 193 Robinson, Michelle, 1 18 North 4th Street. Easley. p. 38. 82, 193 Robinson. Mildred, 3207 Newpond Road. Anderson, p. Roddy. Jeffery. 106 Rodgers Road. Greer, p. 8! Rodgers, Helen Dianne. 601 Heyward Road. Anderson, p. 52, 77, 220 Rogers, Catherine. 1 19 Sloan Street. Clemson. p. Rogers. Laura Jo. Route 1. Pelzer. p. 59. 77. 219 Rogers. Thomas, Route 1. Box 427. Williamston. p. Rogers. Jr., Charles, 507 Brittain Road, Darlington, p. 219 Rollins. Jeffrey Lloyd, Route 1. Box 115. Nesmith. p. 193 Rollinson, Harold. Route 4. Abbeville, p. Ross, Craig Allen, 706 Taylors Road, Taylors, p. 194 Rosser. Carla, 502 Drayton Circle, Anderson, p. Rowland. Sandra, Box 63. SJndy Springs, p. Rucker. Reelah. Apartment H-12, Fairview Apartments, Ander- son, p. Ruczko. Mary Ellen, 1006 Holliday Drive, North Augusta, p. 109. 219 Ruffm, Jr.. Samuel, Box 226. Andrews, p. 219 Rushton, Patti Jo. 303 East Belvue Road. Taylors, p. 219 Russell. Gaila Ann, III Harrington Avenue, Greenville, p. 53, 194 Saad, Gregory, 2302 Whitehall Avenue. Anderson, p. 220 Sams. Donald. 2701 Leconte Road. Anderson, p. Sanders. Janet Burriss. 401 Shannon Way, Anderson, p. Sanders. Tambralyn, 3524 Keys Street. Anderson, p. 77, 78. 194 Sargent. Phil Scott, 5 Iselin Street, Liberty, p. 81. 194 Satterfield, Roger, 8 Lilac Street, Greenville, p. Salterfield, Teresa Dianne. Route 3, Keeler Mill Road. Green- Biology professors were baffled by the strange growth that appeared overnight in the Watkins Teaching Center area. ville. p. 77. 78, 194 Satterfield. Timothy. Box 427. Route I. Sayer, Kim Lee, 16 Nickerson Street. Cantonm NY. p. 94. 164. 194 Saylors, Julie Anne, Box 2126, Anderson, p. Saylors, Lola Jean, D-5I Broadmoor Apartments, Greenville, p. Scarborough, Scott. Box 344, Honea Path. p. 56, 59. 220 Schram, William. 1515 Wren Street, Mt. Pleasant, p. Scotland. Sonya. 704 Armstrong Street. Anderson, p. 82 Scott, Barbara Ann. 3 Wildwood Road. Greenville, p. 42. 57, 73, 194 Scott, Edward, 506 Leon Drive. Anderson, p. Scott, Ivy, 412 Valentine Street, Anderson, p. Scroggs, Jr.. Robert Lee, Route 5. Greer, p. 220 Scruggs, Richard Lee. Chestnut Ridge Road, McCormick. p. 220 Scruggs, Scott, 102 Duquesne Drive. Greer, p. Sease, Clarence, Route 6, Abbeville Highway, Anderson, p. Seelinger, Jr., Richard. 976 Barrling Road, Crystal Lake. II. p. Self, Angelia, Box 1132. Anderson, p. 28, 194 Sellers. Shanna Jo, Route 2, Box 88A, Gray Court, p. 46, 81 . 164, 194 Sexton, Tammy Jean. 307 Townbank Road, North Cape May, NJ. p. 194 Sexton, William. Route 4. Arrowhead. Easley. p. Shaw, Alfred Ervin, 41 Tucson, Sumter, p. 100, 164, 194 Shaw. Dana Lee. Route 10, North Severn Court. Easley. p. 56. 220 Shaw. Marvin. 215 South Boulevard, Anderson, p. Shaw, Mie Vaughan, Route 3. Box 168-A, Bishopville. p. 28. 220 Shiflett. Bettie, 702 Loblolly Drive. Anderson, p. Shirer. Elizabeth, Box 144, Elloree. p. 53. 194 Shirer, Mary, Box 31, Elloree. p. 220 Shirley. George. Route 3. Box 290. Seneca, p. 220 Shirley. Karen, 204 Pine Bark Road. Anderson, p. 220 Shirley. Larry. Route 2, Honea Path. p. Shirley, Jr.. John Samuel. Route 3. Seneca, p. Shooter, Mary, Anderson College, Anderson, p. Short, Arnold, 8 Baker Street, Greenville, p. 84. 90, 220 Siegel, Fred Harold, 6155 South West 83 Avenue. Miami, Fl. p. 104 Sightler. Kevin. 306 Hillcrest Drive, Pendleton, p. 68 Silvey. Angela Lynn, Route 7, Box 438, Anderson, p. 195 Simmons, James Mark, 211 Bedford Forest. Anderson, p. 220 Simmons. Victoria. Route 8, Leon Drive, Anderson, p. 77, 195 Sims. Paul Furman, 110 Shallowford Road, Greenville, p. 195 Singleton. Wynette. Palmetto Parkway, Belton. p. Sink II, James, 2318 Maple Drive, North Augusta, p. 21.35,56, 220 Slack. Robert. 213 Brookgreen Drive, Anderson, p. Smith. Belle. 781 Fort Sumter Drive, Charleston, p. 220 Smith, Donna. 506 Overbrook Drive. Seneca, p. Smith. Donald. 4387 Conrad Drive. Spartanburg, p. 78, 220 Smith, Debra Marie, 402 West Reesevelt Drive, Anderson, p. 80. 195 Smith. David, Route 6. Box 97, Anderson, p. Smith, Janet Elaine, 1710 North Boulevard, Anderson, p. 52, 138, 195 Smith, Lisa Ann, 108 West 7th Avenue, Easley. p. 220 Smith, Martha Karen. Route 3, Box 32-E 9, Manning, p. 52, 195 Smith. Mildred Suzette. p. 196 Smith. Richard, Route 8, Box 130-A, Anderson, p. Smith, Ruth. Route 5. Box 300. Belton. p. Smith, Susan Carol, 2 19 Over Creek Road, Route 10. Greenville. ■ Smith. Sandra. Box 5682, Greenville, p. 220 Smith, Susan Harriet. 305 Brushy Creek Road, Easley. p. 195, 220 Smith. Sandra Lee, 513 Sherwood Avenue, Honea Path. p. 195 Smith, Sherry Lynn, 216 Sumter Street, Anderson, p. Smith. Teresa. 12 Bradley Street, Greenville, p. 220 Smith, Vaughn, 106 Florida Circle. Easley. p. 221 Smith. Walter, Box 459, Belton. p. Smith. Jr., David. 208 Alice Farr Drive, Greenville, p. Smith, Jr.. Pink, Route 4, Evans Drive. Belton. p. Smith. Jr.. Thomas Hugh. 78 1 Fort Sumter Drive. Charleston, p. 195 Smoak. Karen Frances, 1 10 Lancaster Lane, Greenville, p. 196 Snipes, Mary Lynne. 4805 Dundee Place. Raleigh. NC. p. 221 Sosebee. Sharon. Country Club Apartments. 22-C, Anderson. Spearman. Michael Spearman, Randall. Box 395. Sandy Springs, p. Spearman. Susan Lynn. p. 221 Speer, Nancy. 508 Allenby Road. Anderson, p. Spell, Tina Marie, Box 2113. Anderson, p. 221 Spencer. Wanda. Box 354. Walhalla. p. 221 Spires. Angela. 402 Byron Road, Columbia, p. 221 Sprayberry. Alan Albert. 520 Drayton Circle. Anderson, p. 228 Student Directory Springs, Johnny, Box 522. Logan Street, Saluda, p. 90. 221 Stafford, Larry. Route 3, Willow Drive, Piedmont, p. Steadman. Vicki, III Marion Street. Anderson, p. Steerman. Vickie Dianne. 218 Francis Street. Box 6, Goose Creek, p. 221 Stegall. Edward. Box 1077. Easley. p. 196 Stegall. James Douglas. 3903 Liberty Road. Anderson, p. 43, 59. 60,69, 196 Stephenson. Beverley. 208 Connecticut Drive. Greenville, p. 102. 103, 221 Stewart. Roger. Route 3. Box 281. Liberty, p. 77. 221 Stiles. Catherine. 22 Olde Orchard Lane. Greenville, p. 196 Still. Leslie Gail. 206 Hillside Drive. Greer, p. 58. 85, 196 Stokes. Loretta. Apartment F-4, Concord Apartments. Ander- son, p. Stone. Debra Lynne. 735 George Albert Lake Road. Anderson, p. 14. 38, 58.81. 146. 196 Stone. Paula Jane. 2408 Lindale Road. Anderson, p. Strickland. Alice Renee. 1005 Meadow Lane, Anderson, p. 196 Stuart. Patricia. 1303 Kimberly Road. Anderson, p. Stuckey. Eugene. 329 Sherman Drive, Anderson, p. 196 Suit, Terri Lynn. 13 Sharon Drive. Greenville, p. 196 Sullivan, Addie, 807 Leon Drive, Anderson, p. Sullivan, Sally. 612 College Heights. Anderson, p. Sutherland, Barbara. 305 Skyland Drive. Belton. p. Sutherland. Tenia Annette. 1 14 Comet Street. Anderson, p. 61. 163, 196 Swaney. Cecelia Ann. Route 4. Seneca, p. 196 Sweatt. Jimmie Lee. 1711 West Market Street. Anderson, p. 53, 197 Sweenor. Troy. 1 14 Colonial Heights. West Union, p. Switzer. Ginger. 411 Wedgewood Drive. Woodruff, p. 47,52,53. 197 Swygert. Brian Talbert. William, Route 4, Box 317. Piedmont, p. 197 Talero, Charles. 551 Rutledge NW. Orangeburg, p. Tankersley. Tracy. Route 1. Riverfalls Road. Marietta, p. 221 Tanner. Nancy Jo. 107 Shady Lane. Greenville, p. 197 Tatham, Randy Taylor. Donna Jeane. 108 Ridgeway Drive. Greenville, p. 197 Taylor. Martha Jolyn. 209 Bonita Drive. Easley. p. 82. 197 Teal. Jr.. James, p. 221 Teasley. Barbara Gay. 2500 Old Stone Drive. Anderson, p. 47, 197 Teasley. David, p. 221 Teasley, Lisa. 501 Timberlake. Anderson, p. 221 Teeple. Robert, 490 Dgwood Valley, Atlanta. Ga. p. 100. 164 Thames, Robert. Box 242. Awendaw. p. 221 Thomas, Brian. Route 3. Taylors, p. 78. 81 Thomas. Beverly. 206 Kentucky Avenue, Greenwood, p. 35, 37, 38. 221 Thomas, Debra Regina. 220 Odell Street. Liberty, p. 164. 197 Thomas. James. 1203 West Market. Anderson, p. Thomas. Mack Andrew. 20 Sirrine Street. Seneca, p. Thomas. Mark. 202 Pine Street. Fort Mill. p. 221 Thomas. Michael, 204 Adams, Pickens, p. Thomas. Samuel. 220 Hunter Avenue, Clemson. p. 221 Thomas. Susanna, 405 A Old Calhoun Street, Clemson. p. Thomason, Jean Marie. Route 4. Dalewood Drive. Simpsonville. p. 38, 221 Thompson. Alan. 16 Seventh Street. Judson. Greenville, p. 221 Thompson. Jr.. Bennett. Box 53. Honea Path. p. Thompson. Jr., William David. Route 2. Box 18. St. George, p. 60. 63. 198 Thomson, Karen Marie, 509 Woodland Wa-, Anderson, p. 18. 52. 63, 72. 198 Thorne, Eunice, Route 12, Box 482, Anderson, p. Thornton. Karen, ioute 13. Box 381. Anderson, p. 221 Thornton. Philis. 4105 Aloha Drive, Anderson, p. 221 Thrift. Gary Vernon. Star Route. Westminster, p. 63. 221 Tillotson. Roslyn. Route 2, Box 472. Seneca, p. 221 Tinsley. Mary Alice. Route 10. Box 176. Anderson, p. Tisdale. Deborah. Route 2. Box 105. Kingstree. p. 84. 221 Todd. Karen. 814 Woodlake Road. Anderson, p. Tollison. Gena Lynn, 100 Dean Street, Belton. p. 75. 164. 198 Towe. James. Route 1. Six Mile. p. Trado. Pamela. 125 Tanglewood Drive. Anderson, p. 221 Trammell. Andrew. Route 8. Box 91 E. Orr Street Extension. Anderson, p. 35. 100 Traynum. Debra Carlynn, Route 2. Box 726. Belton. p. 198 Tritt, Terry. Box 4-C. Anderson College. Anderson, p. 14, 44, 147, 198 Troup, Tommy, 3 Parkwood Drive. Greenville, p. 221 Trueland. Kathleen. Route 11. Box 213. Anderson, p. 28 Tucker, Lonnie, 1-E Le Chateau Apartments. Anderson, p. Tucker, Nancy, 3052 West Standridge Road. Anderson, p. Turner. Roger. 1550 Gay Drive, Apartment III, Winter Park, Fl. p. 221 Turner. Savonda. Route 4. Box 459. Toccoa. Ga. p. 94. 96. 221 Turner, Sharon Ruth. 177 Eastbrook Drive. Woodruff, p. 222 Turpin. Gregory. 2707 Chestnut Drive. Anderson, p. 78. 222 Tyner. Charlene. Route 1, Box 159-A. Ridgeville. p. 75. 222 Ussery. Caroline. Route 1, Irmo. p. 75. 222 Ussery, Cynthia Jane. Route 1 . Box 1 10, Florence, p. 71 . 77. 222 Valentine, Dorothy, Route 1. Box 121, Iva. p. 198 Vara. Henry. Box 97. Ehrhardt. p. 222 Vara. Mary. Box 97, Ehrhardt. p. 222 Vass. Robert. 128 Woodmont Circle, Greenville, p. 198 Vaughn. Betty. Route 3. Belton. p. 77. 222 Vaughter. Robert. Route 2. Starr, p. 222 Vermillion. Dana Marie. Route 1. Starr, p. 59, 222 Vice, Beverly Jan. Route 1, Box 116 C-l, Eutawville. p. 198 Vickery. Eric. Route 1. Box 146, Williamston. p. 222 Vickery. Janna Lynne, Route 2, Greenforest. Anderson, p. 222 Vincent. Andrea Michele, 617 Heathwood Drive, Taylors, p. 38, 199 Vissage. Cynthia, Route 1. Mountain Rest. p. 199 Vollrath, Cathy Ann. Route 6, Box 341. Anderson, p. 222 Voyles. Kathryn. Route 2. Box 288. Travelers Rest. p. 199 Wade. Pamela Elane, 2213 Wood Avenue. Charleston, p. 38.56, 59, 199 Wald. Rhonda Diane, Route 1, West Union, p. 71. 75, 199 Waldrop, Donna Lynn. Box 1343, Clemson. p. 222 Waldrop. Tracy. Route 2. Box 302, Pickens, p. 38. 83, 222 Waldrop, Vicki, 108 Clarendon Drive, Anderson, p. Walker. Birdie. Route 4. Bruce Hill. Seneca, p. 52. 84. 199 Walker. Syndia Joyce. Route 1. Box68-B. Mayesville. p. 84. 199 Walters. Jr.. James Monty. Box 8. Reevesville. p. 222 Wanser. Katherine. 341 Stephanie Lane. Rock Hill. p. 222 Wardlaw. Linda. Route 9. Dobbins Bridge. Anderson, p. 38. 222 Warner. Martha Laurie. Box 5. Moncks Corner, p. 75. 222 Waters. Donna. 210 Pine Lane. Anderson, p. 78 Watkins. Pamela. Route 3. Seneca, p. 52. 199 Watt. Jennifer, Box 525. Mauldin. p. Watt. Mary. 309 Kings Road. Anderson, p. 57. 200 Watts. Olga. 2838 South Bayard Street. East Point. Ga. p. 196. 222 Weathers. Sandra Dianne. Route I. Box 219. Putman Road. Fountain Inn. p. 83. 222 Webb. Debra Ann. Route 12. Box 333. Midway Road. Anderson, p. 220 Welch. Mary Rita. Box 68-B. Route 5. Chester, p. 222 Wentzky, Carole Denise, Route I. East Calhoun Extension, Anderson, p. 35. 38. 200 Wentzky. Debra Lynn. Route 1. Anderson, p. 55, 200 Werner. Deborah. 303 North Main Street. Honea Path. p. 200 West. Anita Lynn, Route 10. Anderson, p. 32, 45, 47. 56. 200 Westberry. Martha. Route 9. Box 434. Anderson, p. 200 Westbrook. Cynthia Ann. 508 Kirksey Drive. Greenwood, p. 16. 44,56,71.77,78, 200 Wham. Smith Whatley. Jan Kennington. 217 Seven Oaks. Greenville, p. 201 Whetsell. Joseph. Route 2. Box 64-A, Kingstree. p. 222 White. Joseph Erwin, Carolina Street. Holly Hill. p. 201 White. Barry. 104 Palmetto Drive. Simpsonville. p. 201 White. Leroy. Route I. Canon. Ga. p. 75 White. Priscilla, Route 2, Box 832. Santee. p. 61. 84. 85. 201 White. Steven. Box 704, Holly Hill. p. Whitehead, Samuel. 113 Fiffshire Drive. Columbia, p. Whiten. Jeffrey. Route 2. Acre Estates. Toccoa, Ga. p. 222 Whitten. Pamela. Route 8. Box 183. Anderson, p. 222 Whitten. Richard. Route 2. Acre Estate. Toccoa, Ga. p. 201 Whitesides. Margie Karen, 124 Woodland Drive. Chester, p. 222 Whitefield. Teresa. Route 1. Townville. p. Whitmire, Teresa. 201 Peachtree Street. Anderson, p. Whitner. Joann, Route I, Townville. p. 222 Whittemore. Kerry. 5907 Willard Drive, Hannahan. p. 104. 222 Whitten. Teresa. Route 6. Keys Street. Anderson, p. Wiley. Ronnie. 321 Keese Street. Pendleton, p. Wilkie. Mary, Gary Street, McCormick. p. 102. 103. 222 Williams. Betty Ruth. 323 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson, p. Williams. Esther. 323 Hillcrest Circle. Anderson, p. 201 Williams. Joan, 2600 Milgate Road, Anderson, p. Williams. Jamie Mechelle, Route 5, Box 131-C. Orangeburg, p. 80. 202 Williams. Kenneth. 402 Strange Road. Taylors, p. 202 Williams. Mandy. p. 222 Williams. Randy. 232 Leon Drive. Anderson, p. Williams. Timothy Lee. 21 Sandra Avenue Extension. Green- ville, p. 202 Williams. Terry Vance. 200 Willow Springs Drive. Greenville, p. 109, 202 Julie Addington and Midnight tour AC campus. Williams. Jr.. Edwin Thomas, 11 Fairway Hills, Waynesville. NC. p. 81 Williamson. Lisa Dawn. 152 Shadowpine Road. Columbia, p. 63, 223 Willis. Jr.. Claude, Box 2061. Anderson, p. Wilson. Julie Ann. Route I, Starr, p. 58. 202 Wilson. James Roscoe, Route 2. Donalds, p. Wilson, Lori Ann. Route 7. Westwood Estates. Piedmont, p. Wilson. Lesa. 227 Rhodehaven Drive. Anderson, p. 37. 77. 223 Wilson. Mary Andrea. 2401 Greenfield Drive. Anderson, p. 102. 103. 223 Wilson. Michael. 1106 South 6lh Street. Seneca, p. 84. 223 Wilson. Nancy Kay. 1267 Redgate Road. Charleston, p. 61. 202 Wilson. Philip Ray. 712 North Forest Avenue. Hartwell. Ga. p. 202 Wilson. Susan Annette. 210 West Main Street. Clinton, p. Wilson. Thomas Wayne. Box 945. Greenvood. p. 223 Wingard. Frank, Route I, Box 251. Lexington, p. Witcher, Vanessa, 613 Owen Drive. Anderson, p. Wood. Pamela Joy. 338 Beech Island Avenue. North Augusta, p. 47, 203 Woods. Kimberly Elaine, Route 2, Box 188. Piedmont, p. 75. 164. 202 Woodson. Christina. 226 Ponce DeLeon Drive. Anderson, p. Woodson. Heinrich, 226 Ponce DeLeon Drive. Anderson, p. Wright. Bennett. 1530 Whitehall. Anderson, p. Wright, Cynthia, 10 School Street. Williamston. p. 54. 84, 223 Wright. Joyce Elizabeth, p. 47, 203 Wright. John. Route 6. Box 469. Seneca, p. Wright. Steve. 1 12 Robin Street. Clemson. p. Wyman III. John. 162 Fourth Street. Estill, p. Yarborough. Robert. Route I. Box 524. Central, p. 223 Yongue. David. Box 119, Six Mile. p. Young. Cathy Elaine. Route I. Piedmont, p. 38. 52. 64. 71. 77. 78, 223 Young. Kenneth Young. Mary, Route 1. Iva. p. 223 Young. Ruth. 2207 Rush Street. Anderson, p. 223 Young. Jr.. Reese Henry, Box 444. Clinton, p. 203 Young. Jr.. Sam, Route 7, Westwood Estates. Piedmont, p. Zeigler. Jane Claire. 622 Stanton Drive. North Augusta, p. 56 Zeigler III. John Tatum. Box 788. Orangeburg, p. 203 Zwick, Bernadine. 101 Spring Drive. Belton. p. Student Directory 229 Addington, Julie, 103 West Seventh Avenue, Easley. p. 229 Bailey, Kimberley, 504 Whitehall Road, Anderson. Baron. Linda, Route 1, Box 238, Wagener. Batson, Tanya, 6 Batson Drive, Travelers Rest. Bentley, Ronnie, Route 2, Centerville Com., Anderson. Bolt, William, 800 N. Fant, Anderson. Brewington, Roselyn, 20-A Westview Heights, Anderson. Broome, Debbie Fay, 112 Florence Street, Abbeville, p. 52 Brown, Terry, Box 1371, Anderson. Browning, T. Erwin, 102 Lander Street, Williamston. Brownlee, Ida, 425 E. Hampton Street, Anderson. Bryson, Sue, 1 16 Corrine Drive, Greenville. ButTington, Tony, Route 5, Belton. Bunton. Gregory, Route 2, Box 644, Williamston. Campbell, Pamela, Route 3. Iva. p. Cannon, Bruce. 1 Holgate Drive, Greenville. Cartee, Tony, 500 Barcliff Lane, Anderson. Chasteen, Dale, 134 Duncan Chapel Road, Greenville. Cheshire III. Allan. Route 5, Blake Dairy Road, Belton. Creamer, Randall, Route 4, Belton. Crocker. Ann, Village Green Apt. WI15, Clemson. Crocker, Fredna, 302 Lewis Street, Anderson. Cromer, Marsha, Route 13, Box 98. Anderson. Davis, Robert, Route 3, Pistol Club Road. Easley. Edwards. Debra, 1200 Hanover Road, Anderson. Edwards, J. Mark. 107 Pine Needle Trail, Anderson. Ellis, Lillie, Route 5, Box 592, Seneca. Elrod, Robyn, Route 13, Box 388, Anderson. Epton, Laura, 228 McDonald Avenue, Greenville. Evilsizor, Daniel, Route 8. Whiten Road, Box 180-C, Anderson. Flynn, Michael. A-8 Concord Apts.. Anderson. Fouche, Eloise. Franklin. Dave. Gallant, Robert, 1211 Briarwood, Anderson. Galloway, Michael, 100 East Anolle Street, Greenville. Goulet, Leslie. Greer, D. Edward, 102 Joan Drive, Easley. Griffin. Robert, Route 2, Stagecoach Drive, Anderson. Guest, Angela, Route 4, Belton. Spring Directory Maning, Douglas, Box 1241, Seneca. Hardy. Dianne, Route 2, Box 101, Starr. Helton, Barry, 206 Cedar Circle, Easley. Hiott. Franklin, Route 2, Pamela Road, Williamston. Hiott, Rosanne, 909 Meadow Lane, Anderson. Holcombe, Randall, Route 1, Iva Holt, Larry, 16 Roberta Drive, Greenville. Hopkins, Janis, 108 Henry Avenue, Anderson. Huggins, Jr.. G. Houston, 1 Hale Street, Pelzer. Hughey, Marilyn. Route 3, Box 65-A, Iva. Jamison, Sandra, 604 Heyward Road, Anderson. Johnson, Gerald, 313 Lewisham Road, Columbia. Klaeut, Julie. 22 Ravenwood Circle, Piedmont. Lawson, Charles Lewis, D. Melinda, 4 Kennedy Street, Honea Path. Lipscomb, Miahcel, 824 S. Johnson Street, Gaffney. Locke, Teresa, Route 1, Pine Top Road, Belton. Lossman, Kimberley, 201 Batesview Drive, Greenville. Lusk, Velda, Route 2, Box 378-A, Honea Path. Mangum, John Manning, Frances, Voute 3, Box 80, Iva. Martin, Mary, Route 1, Box 110, Williamston. Mason, Charles McAlister, Angela R., Route 14, 8 Cannon Circle, Greenville. McCall, Jr.. David F., 6-E Lechateau Apts., Anderson. McMahan, Donna G., 703 O ' Neal Street, Belton. Milford, Sandra A. 314 Chandler Street, Hartwell, Georgia. Mitchum, Cecil G., 407 Kingswood Drive, Greenville. Mitchum, Marguerite, 407 Kingswood Drive, Greenville. Moseley, J. Luther, 1209 Augusta Road, Greenville. Motes, James Ezra, 346 Butler Avenue, Calhoun Falls. Murphy, Tyra C 311 Nelson Drive, Anderson. Myers, Robin D., Fairy Street, Branchville. Neubert, Susanne, 305 North Street, Anderson. Norwood, Kenneth D., Route 1, Box 186-B, Iva. Patterson, Mike L., 309 Buchanan Circle, Pendleton. Payne, Janet F., 1647 Greenville Street 26, Anderson. Perry, Carolyn A., Route 2, Hartwell, Georgia. Petty, Cynthia L., 400 Woodland Drive, Seneca. Pitts, Dale S., Route I. Belton. Prater, Kimberly E., Box 178, Trenton. Pressley, William A., 103 Pope Field Road, Easley. Riel, Tim D.. 425 Adamston Road, Bricktown, New Jersey. Roark, Sherree Anne, Box 307, Saint George. Robinson, Howard K., Rt. 3, Box 18, Honea Path. Sams. Robert W., 1903 Dobbins Avenue, Anderson. Sciotto, Bruce S., 2033 Fox Fire Road, Anderson. Smith, Larry, 2704 Chestnut Drive. Anderson. Soete, Gregory T., 245 Providence Square, Greenville. Spearman, Michael Lee, Box 445, Clemson. Spearman. Susan Lynn, Route 5, Box 375, Simpsonville. Stevens, Jr., Glenn W., Route 5, Box 71, Belton. Stokes III, Albert B., 307 Meadow Park Drive, Anderson. Stone, KathyT., Box 111, Starr. Taylor, Joel L. 504 Wildwood Drive. Anderson. Taylor, Ricky D., 2703 Burson Road, Anderson. Thompson, Robert M., Route 8, Box 444, Anderson. Thompson, Jr., Sidney F.. RFD 3, Box 420, Myrtle Beach. Tollison, Carolyn E. 105 Corrne Drive, Greenville. Turpin, E. Teresa, Route 1, Airline Road, Bowersville, Georgia. Warren, Jerry D., Box 1183, Anderson. Warwick III, Thomas J., Route 11, Sentell Road, Greenville. Welborn, Hugh W., 1201 B. McCoy Court, Anderson. West, Betty L., Route 10, Box 135. Anderson. West, William D., Route 1, Box 290, Abbeville. White, David L., 2610 Kensington Court, Anderson. Williams, Charles E., 323 Hillcrest Circle, Anderson. Williams, Kelly L., Route 4, Box 43 A, Seneca. Williford, M. Oletha, Route 2, Townville. Wilson. Linda D., Box 945, Greenwood. Woolsey, Thomas R., Route 2, Box 35, Santee. Wright, Harry B., Route 11, Box 129, Anderson. Yang, Kye W., 610 Fairmont Road, Anderson. Young, Claire E., 221 Westwind Road, Anderson. Young, Kenneth Frank, Route 1, Box 213, Mountville. Zeigler, Elizabeth J., 4-A Lemans, Clemson. Administration Faculty Directory Directory Mrs. Virginia Scott delivers mail and ' AC students. 230 Student Directory Rust, Ray P President B.A., Louisiana College; B.D., New Orleans Theological Seminary; D.D., Louisiana College. (1978) p. 26, 27, 32, 86, 114, 115, 130, 131 Talmadge, Paul A Academic Dean B.A., Samford University; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further Study Birmingham Southern College. (1969) p. 116 Dahlen, Walter E Director of Development B.A., Georgia Institute of Technology; Graduate, Armed Forces Staff College. (1974) p. 122 Taylor, B. J Business Administrator A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; Further Study. Columbia Theological Seminary, University of Kentucky. (1972) p. 120 Franklin, Richard H Dean of Student Affairs A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; M.Kiv., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1974) p. 46,56, 124, 127 Roberts, C. Richard Assistant Academic Dean Reg. A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Fur- ther study. Nova University. (1971) p. 117 Kidd, Sanford M Chaplain B.A., Augusta College; M.Div., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. (1976) p. 70, 126, 153 air " mail tO Rouse, John Edward President Emeritus Arguez, Samuel — Spanish P.O. Box 1194, Anderson (1973). B.A., Wayland Baptist College; M.A., Texas Tech University; Ph.D., University of Missouri, p. 82, 143 Bilbo, Jack L. — Speech Theatre 104 McGee Court, Anderson (1977). B.A., University of Southern Mississippi; M.A., Texas Technical University; Further study, Texas Technical University; Further study, Texas Tech University, p. 54, 83 Blackman, Annie Frances — Librarian 2 b-4 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson (1969). A. A., Anderson College; A.B., Winthrop College; M.S., Florida State University, p. 132 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. 68 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. 149 Boyte, Ruth Parlier — Secretarial Science 108 Partridge Lane, Anderson (1966). B.S., Appalachian State University; M.A., Appalachian State Uni- versity, p. 148 Bridges, Anita Haygood — Organ 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson (1964). B.M., Samford University; M.S.M., Southern Theological Semi- nary, p. 34, 77. 136 Bridges, William M. — Music 602 Wildwood Drive, Anderson {1964). B.A., Furman University; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.S.M.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. University of Indiana, Florida State University, p. 77. 136 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. 136 Buchanan, Annette M. — Home Economics P.O. Box 306, Sandy Springs. Anderson (1977). B.S.H.E., University of Georgia, p. 161 Burks, Robert Edward — Religion 705 Windsor Avenue, Anderson (1965). B.A., Mercer University; B.D.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary;Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D.. Southern Baptist Theological University, p. 152 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 Semi- nary, p. 28, 78, 79, 137 Childress, Frankie I. — Secretarial Science 500 Concord Avenue, Anderson (1976). B.S., Winthrop College; M.Ed., University of South Carolina, p. 148 Clark, James Wylie — Music 500 Wildwood Drive, Anderson (1970). B.M., Mississippi College; M.M., Southern Methodist University; Further study. University of Georgia, p. 137 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. 154 Cowan. Faye Penland — English 412 Moultrie Square, Anderson (1962). B.A., Erskine College; M.A.. Clemson University; Further study, Erskine College, p. 139 Davison, Doug — English Rt. 12, Box 321-A, Anderson (1979). A.A., Anderson College; B.A. Furman University; M.A. Clemson University; Further study, Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary, p. 140 Davison, Jacque W. — Mathematics Rt. 12, Box 321-A, Anderson (1979). A. A.. Anderson College; B.A., Clemson; M.S.. Clemson. p. 146 Dill, Randall T. — Math 706 E. Calhoun Street, Anderson (1974). B.S., Berea College; M.S., Clemson University, p. 147 DuBose, Brenda N. — Assistant Librarian 303 Harden Road, Anderson (1969). B.A., Tift College; M.A., Appalachian State University. Elliott, Nancy Guest — Reading Study Box 8, Sandy Springs, S.C. (1975). B.S., Limestone College; M.A., Clemson University, p. 157 English, Dr. Carl Dean — Sociology 3005 LeConte Road, Anderson (1967). A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Erskine College;Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Further study. University of Geor- gia, p. 151 Eubanks, John — Interior Design Box 5164, Spartanburg, S.C. (1977). B.F.A., Auburn University, p. 163 Fay, Alice D. Awtrey — Chemistry 614 Marshall Avenue, Anderson (1974). A.B.,RadclifTe College; Ph.D., University of California; Postdoc- toral fellow, Cornell University, p. 155 Fay, Louis E. — Physical Science 614 Marshall Avenue, Anderson (1977). B.S., Georgia Institute of Technology; M.Ed., Clemson Universi- ty- Fries, Robert H. — Astronomy Physics P.O. Box 1274, Anderson (1974). A.B., Middlebury College; M.S.. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Funk, Betty Frazee — Reading 508 Timber Lane, Anderson (1975). A.B.. Occidental College, M.E.. The College of William Mary. p. 157 Gallagher. Richard R. — Business Administration 222 Huntington Drive, Anderson (1975). B.S., Georgetown University; M.B.A., Seton Hall University; Further study. New York University; Further study, New York University, p. 149 Greer, Sarah B. — English 103 W. Greer, Honea Path. S.C. (1971). B.A., Furman University; M.A., Furman University; Further study. Duke University, University of Georgia, Clemson Universi- ty, p-. 139 Higgins, Elizabeth T. — Math 20-R Mills Rd., Clemson, S.C. B.S., University of North Carolina; M.S., Clemson. 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 Caro- lina, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary; Southeastern Batpitst Theological Semianry. Lutheran Southern Theological Seminary, p. 138. Hughey. Walter Glen — Math 208 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson (1964). A. A.. North Greenville Junior College, B. A., Cumberland Univer- sity; M.Ed.. Furman University, p. 146 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 Universi- ty, University of Tennessee, Furman University, Converse Col- lege, University of South Carolina, University of Georgia, p. 142 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. 138 Kelley. Robin Barrett — Biology 402 Timber Lane, Anderson (1962). B.S., Wofford College; M.Ed.. Clemson University; Further study. Medical College of South Carolina, Arizona State Universi- ty, p. 154 Kidd, Sanford M. — Religion 510 Drayton Court, Anderson (1976). B.A., Augusta College; M.Div., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, p. Mandrel! , Marion Dowis — Psychology 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson (1965). B.A., Carson Newman College. M.R.E., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Clemson University, p. 150 Mandrel I, Nelson Eugene — Psychology 905 Pine Cone Trail, Anderson (1964). B.A.. Oklahoma Baptist bniversity; M.Div., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Th.M.. Southern Baptist Theological Semi- nary; Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Missouri Baptist Hospital, Central State Hospital, Norton Psychiatric Clinc. p. 150. 163 Martian, Mary E. — Home Economics Fashion Merch. Route 2, Pendleton (1968). B.S., Wintrop College; M.S.. Clemson University; Further study. University of Oklahoma. State College of Washington, p. 160. 161 McCarter, Samuel — Art 1224 Springdale Drive, Anderson (1975). B.A.. North Texas State University; M.A., North Texas State University; Ed.D., North Texas State University, p. 28, 83 McGregor, Kathryn Axmann — Secretarial Science Route 9, Box 227, Anderson (1961). B.S., Winthrop College; M.A., Clemson University, p. 148 Meredith. Albert R. — History Route 2, Maria Street. Anderson (1974). B.R.E., Grand Rapids Baptist College; M.A., Michigan State Uni- versity; Ph.D., Michigan State University; Further study. Oxford University, p. 144 Meredith, Kay DuBois — Reading Study Skills Route 2. Maria Street, Anderson (1974). B.A., Michigan State University; M.A., Michigan State Universi- ty, p. 157 Metts, Jr., Fred Christopher — Religion 18 A-l Bailey Court Apts., Anderson (1962). B.S., Texas Wesleyan College; M. A., Texas Christian University; Th.M., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., Uni- versity of Georgia, p. 152 Mims, Frances Flynn — English 1212 Ruthledge Way, Anderson (1977). B.A., Converse College; M.A.. Wofford College; Ph.D.. Univer- sity of South Carolina; Further study, Clemson University, p. 139 Moorhead. William H. — Business Law P.O. Box 1407, Anderson (N.S.). J.D., Ohio State University; B.A., Kent State University, p. 163 Mulligan, Patrick Parker — History 309 Myrtle Avenue, Belton (1971). A. A., Anderson College; B.A.. Erskine College; M.Ed.. Univer- sity of Georgia, p. 144, 145 Pickens, Barbara Ramseur — Tennis 305 North Street. Anderson (1976). B.A., Vanderbilt University; Further study, Goethe Institute, p. Porter, Frankie — Women ' s Athletic Director 418 North Street, Anderson (1976). A. A., Montreat-Anderson College; B.A., and M.A., University of South Carolina, p. 96, 102, 110 Pryor. Betty Jo — Biology 109 Partridge Lane, Anderson (1967). B.A., Tift College; M.Ed.. University of Georgia, p. 154 Richardson, Robert Lee — Psychology 501 Rantowles Road, Anderson (1976). A. A., Campbellsville Jr. College; B.A., Sanford University; M.Div.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., and Ph.D., University of Georgia, p. 125 Rodgers, James P. — Music 601 Heyward Road, Anderson (1971). B.M.. Tuffs University; M.E., Boston University; M.B.A.. University of Houston. Short, Odell — Math Route I, Town Creek Road, Anderson (1966). B.S., Oklahoma Northwestern State College; M.M.. University of South Carolina; Further study. University of Tennessee, Clemson University, p. 146 Smith, Savannah O. — Home Economics Route 10, Harris Bridge Road ( ). B.S., North Texas State University; Further study. University of South Carolina, p. 161 Southerland, Lawerence M. — Health P.E. 503 Heyward Road. Anderson (1970). B.A.. Erskine College; M.Div.. Southern Baptist Theological Siminary; M.A., Furman University, p. 158, 159 Sprague, Stuart R. — Religion 801 Camfield Road, Anderson (1977). B.S., Duke University; M.Div., Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theolog- ical Seminary, p. 153 Tisdale, William Edward — Religion 808 Wilson Street. Anderson (1960). B.S.. University of South Carolina; M.A.I Columbia Bible College; Th.M., Southern Theological Seminary, p. 153, 163 Tribble, Marshall Kelly — Sociology 613 Holly Hill Drive, Anderson (1973). A.B., Mercer University; B.D., Southeast Baptist Theological Seminary; M,Ed., University of Georgia; Ed.D., University of Georgia, p. 151 Student Directory 231 von Hasselin, Henry — History, Political Science 1102 West Whitner Street, Anderson (1946). B.A., Furman University; M.A., University of Virginia; Further study. Columbia University. University of Edinburgh, p. 26, 27, 145 Walker, Brena Bain — Journalism, English 407 Arcadia Drive. Anderson (1973). B.A., Mary-Hardin-Baylor University; M.A., North Texas State University; Ph.D., University of Texas, p. 66, 138, 141 West, Jr., William Franciscus — English 270 Bellview Road, Anderson (1963). A. A., Mars Hill College; B.A., Wake Forest College; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.A., University of Georgia; Further study. University of Louisville; (Sabbatical. University of Georgia.) p. 140 Whitlow, Jim D. — Psychology 3005 Little Creek -Drive, Anderson (1975). A. A., Anderson College; B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.Ed., New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, p. 125 Wooten. Margaret Everhart — English Route 10, Box 7K, Anderson (1969). B.A., Wake Forest College; M.A., Appalachian State University. p. 140, 163 Wooten. Susan B. — Art Box 246, Pendleton (1976). B.A., Oklahoma Baptist University; Further study, Clemson Uni- versity, p. 28, 83 Staff Directory Boykin, James C. Tennis Coach 6-C-l Bailey Court Apts.. Anderson, p. 100 Garrison, Barbara M. Library Assistant Route 2. Anderson, p. Parrish, O. Smith Director of Admissions 414 Jeb Stuart Avenue, p. 118 West, Betty Bookstore Assistant Windwood Drive, Anderson, p. 164 Cantrell. June D. Secretary, Director of Financial Aid 1907 Northwestern Avenue, Anderson, p. Gray. Ola Secretary to Financial Aid 2403 Lane Avenue. Anderson, p. Powell, Martha G. Printing and Mailing 310 Jeb Stuart Avenue, Anderson, p. 123 Westmoreland, Sara Switchboard Operator 2909 Birch Street, Anderson, p. 165 Cathey, Betty Health Center Nurse 212 Rhodehaven Drive, Anderson, p. Hancock, Dora Lucille Library Assistant 13-1 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. 27 Rada, Marvin L. Maintenance 203 Beauregard Avenue. Anderson, p. 167 Whitlow. Jimmy Psychology Counselor 3005 Little Creek Drive, Anderson, p. 125 Chamblee, Mary Ann Library Assistant Route 7, Box 144. Anderson, p. Harris. Thomas Maintenance Route 8, P.O. Box 2354, Anderson, p. Richardson, Dr. Robert L. Director. Academic Counseling 501 Rantowles Road, Anderson, p. 125 Willis, Carol O. Assistant Dean of Student Development 2799 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 124 Charping. Edith B. Bookkeeper 2824 S. Main Street, Anderson, p. Clark. Martha J. Secretary to Counselors P.O. Box 33. Starr, p. Hodges, Johnny Maintenance 103 Lee Street, Anderson, p. 166 Huff, Betty Business Office Bookkeeper 3 Academy Drive, Williamston. p. Rogers, Lucy Secretary to Director of Development 602 Sherry Drive, Anderson, p. 122 Rogers, Ralph G. Men ' s Dorms Maintenance Route 1, Williamston. p. Willis, John M. Ill Director of Communications 2799 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 124 Willis, John M. Ill Director of Communications 2799 Echo Trail, Anderson, p. 122 Clark, Linda Secretary, Academic Dean 500 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. Jones. Mary President ' s Secretary 1819 Lindale Road, Anderson, p. Sams, Cathy News Director 418-B W. Fredericks Street, Anderson, p. 122 Wortherly, Shebra Director of Student Activities Whyte House Dorm, Anderson, p. 56, 84, 110, 127 Crosby, Kathlene Housekeeper 1403 S. Benjamin Street, Anderson, p. 167 MahafYey, Martha Business Office Supervisor 1004 Power Street, Anderson, p. 167 Scott, Virginia W. Postmistress Infirmary. Anderson College, p. 164 Dean, Fred Henry Maintenance 902 Anderson Street, Belton. p. McCulIough, Josephine Housekeeper 505 Cathcart, Anderson, p. 167 Shooter, Mary H. Director, Women ' s Residence Living Pratt Hall, Anderson College, p. 63, 64, 129 Dove, Ronnie Maintenance 719 E. Orr Street, Anderson McDavid, Elizabeth Housekeeper Route 2. Belton. p. 167 Smith, Laurine Housekeeper Route 2, Belton. p. Dutton, Cliff Maintenance 306 Hugh Street, Anderson, p. 166 McKinney, Calvin G. Maintenance 504 Concord Avenue, Anderson, p. Smith. Sherry Cashier, Business Office 216 Sumter Street, Anderson, p. 121 Easley, Jenny Lee Admissions Counselor ll-A-4 Bailey Court Apts., Anderson, p. Meeks, Ada Social Secretary, Alumni 307 Moultrie Square. Anderson, p. 123 Snipes, Bobbie Secretary, Admissions Route I, Pendleton, p. 118 Edwards, Jr.. John Basketball Coach 107 Pine Needle Trail, Anderson Mitchum, Marguerite Registrar ' s Secretary Route 5. Anderson, p. 117 Stegall, Pat IBM Secretary 3903 Liberty Road, Anderson, p. 123 Erb, Dale Maintenance Route 9, Box , Anderson, p. 166 Moorhead, Christine Food Production Manager Broadway Lake Road, Anderson, p. Stokes, Rette C. Secretary, Business Administrator Apt. F-4 Concord Apts., Anderson, p. 120 Fleming, John L. Maintenance 1004 O ' Neal Street, Belton. p. 166 Nix, Carolyn Secretary. Registrar ' s Office 608 Heyward Road. Anderson, p. 117 Thompson, Florence Bookstore Manager 618 Summit! Avenue. Anderson, p. 164 Freeman, Carrie Lou Housekeeper Route 1 , Belton. p. 167 Owens, James L. Financial Aid Director 405 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. 119 Thorne. Eunice Secretary, Dean of Student Development Route 10. Box 309, Anderson, p. 124 Gabbard, Carolyn Counciling Center 200 Ponce DeLeon Drive, Anderson, p. Graham, Linda Cashier Business Office Route 3, Box 453, Anderson, p. Owens, Brenda C. Admissions Counselor 405 Wildwood Drive, Anderson, p. 118 Padgett, Olin S. Physical Plant Supervisor Route 1. Box 120. Iva. p. 166 Tritt, Terry M. Resident Advisor Rouse Apt. Box 4-C, Anderson, p. 40 Weeks, Hugh Anderson College, Anderson, p. 128 232 Staff, Administration Directory General Index Academic Dean H6 AC3 87 AC Echoes 66-67 Administration Section H2-1 13 Admissions 118 Alumni Day 27 Art Department 134 Art Guild 83 Astronomy Department 156 Athletic Center 1 1 1 Athletic Section 88-89 Basketball Tournaments 98-99 Biology Department 154 Black Awareness 84 Bookstore - 164 Black Awareness 84 Business Administration 120 Business Administration Department 149 Business Club 81 Business Education Department 148 Business Office 121 Campus Ministries 70-76 Canteen 165 Chaplain 126 Cheerleaders 105 Chemistry Department 155 Choir 77 Christian Emphasis Week 30-31 Christmas First Night 32-33 Circle K Club 69 Class Section 168-169 Columns 62-65 Commercial Club 80 Commuters 23 Counseling Center 125 Dean ' s Cup Award 46 Disco Dance 17 Dorm Life 19-21 Drama Club 54 Drama Department 135 Echoes 66-67 Editor ' s Acknowledgements 240 Education Department 157 Stan Cobb received a plaque during a special chapel ceremony for his heroic rescue of a man trapped in Lake Hartwell after a boating accident. English Department 138-140 Faculty Directory 231 Fashion Merchandising Department 161 Features Section 24-25 Financial Aid " 9 Fine Arts 28-29 Founder ' s Day 34 French Department 142 Freshmen 204-223 Freshmen Arrival • 12 Gamma Beta Phi 53 General Index 223 Golf 1 04 Handbell Choir 78 Health Department 158-159 History Department 14 4 Home Economics Department 160 Homecoming 35 Infirmary 165 Innauguration 26 Interaction 78 Intramurals 106-110 Ivy Leaves 68 Jazz Band 79 Journalism Department 141 Librarians ■ 132-133 Maintenance 166-167 Marshals 47 Math Department 146-147 Men ' s Basketball 90-93 Men ' s Residential Living .- 128 Men ' s Tennis 100-101 Miss AC Pageant 36-37 Miss Freshmen 39 Miss Sophomore 38 Music Department 136-137 Night Classes 16 3 Off-Campus Housing 22 Omicron Iota Kappa 55 Organizations Section 50-5 1 Pep Band 79 Pep Club 85 Phi Theta Kappa 52 Phi Theta Kappa and 4.0 people 49 Physical Education Department 158-159 Physics Department 156 Political Science Department 145 Post Office » 164 President ' s Award 48 President Rust 114-115 Printing and Mailing ' 23 Psychology Department ' 50 Public Relations ' -- Reading Department ' 57 Registrar ' 47 Registration ' 8 Religion Department 152-153 Residential Assistants 164 ROTC ■ 162 Sociology Department ' 51 Sophomores 170-203 Sophomore Arrival 13 Spanish Department 143 Spanish Club 82 Speech Department 135 Spring Directory 230 Square Dance ' 6 Staff Administration Directory 232 Student Activities 127 Student Development 124 Student Directory 224-229 Student Government Association 56-60 Student Life Section 10 ' ' Student Orientation ' 4 Student Reception ' 5 Switchboard £ ' 65 Trojan Club 86 Trustees 130- 1 3 1 Who ' s Who 40 " 45 Women ' s Basketball 94-97 Women ' s Residential Living ' 29 Women ' s Tennis 102-103 General Index 233 ! II II ' .r-. i •S jSBjSBwSs . gplr fe, a» We all came to AC with many goals in mind. As we fulfilled the things we be- lieved in, we all achieved a sense of pur- pose. Here, we experienced emotions that we were unaware we had the capac- ity to know. Once, we were all strangers open for learning, new experiences — our indi- viduality was tested. As we moved to- gether and found friends and shared meaningful moments, we discovered the ability to deal with other people without losing our own sense of identity. Letting go for awhile, we fully approached life and shared that approach with a variety of people. We laughed, smiled, experienced sadness — experienced! The time spent at AC has been a strong growing process. We will never forget the lessons we have learned, people we have met, moments we have shared. Our very lives have been shaped by all that we have known here. ♦ K9KsKX . ■ . ' . ' ■-■■•: dill HH HHHHBi X li! I tEESSP ■ji |; " y.. ' saf m W rim (V, s » ♦ ' ■jw J! •B« 1K S m « i «t £ ST ' b w The composition and development of this yearbook has been one of the greatest challenges of my life. The responsibilities involved have led me to a greater ap- preciation for the art of journalism and a deeper awareness of human nature and man ' s individuality. With the completion of this publication there are many persons I would like to thank for their sincere support, loyality, friendship, and encouragement through- out the year: Mr. Morris Kenig and Mrs. Rita In- gram for their professional services and unending cooperation; Gerald Shores Studio for help with the class pictures and prompt service; My mother for the long hours she spent typing and proofing, and my father for the beautiful color pictures and his willing- ness to help; Cathy Sams for her help and friend- ship; Karen Thompson for excellent copy and loyalty; Steve Kenrick for his dedication to the photography and his supporting friend- ship: The staff for the time they offered: Marty Evans, Cathy Young, Angie Poore, Tammy Capps, Paul Mitchell, Kim Hightower, Trudy Pickens, Cathy Amick, Lynda Burch, Lisa Williamson, and Mark Brock; George Kanellos for his hard work, friendship, and determination; Mrs. Mary Shooter for her advice, hard work, and guidance. I hope that this publication will reflect not only memories of social involvements but also a sense of the intellectual and spiritual unity that we have shared at An- derson College this year. Thank you for the opportunity to be your editor and I dedicate this poem to you, my friends. Susan Cudd Editor, Columns 1979 May the road rise to meet you, May the sun shine warm upon your face. And the rain fall soft upon your fields. And until we meet again, May God hold you in the hollow of His hand. Old Irish Blessing 240 Editor ' s Acknowledgements


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