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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 200

 

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1988 volume:

sm. • 2 ©|L:vPV:Ma -SKk ' -3-;® t W,;:v:M -:;;r - i:T: ' .;-S -4 y. ' m Mm . ' ■; -■ ' mi-- ' AMDERSOri COLLEGE COLUMMS EDITOR CHRlsfOPHBR PACKER- ASSOCIATE EDITOK BOB MAFILEY ADVISOR Gabriel Sykes takes control of the ball during an AC soccer game. ff a msaaams; fsl ' ■» ; Abney Athletic Center, the new gym at A.C., centers around our indoor sports: basketball, volley- ball, and table tennis. Coach Tim Medlin sits o n the front steps of whyte Qym pondering over baseball and cross country season. Karen Gibson and Coach Frankie Porter can not believe what they are seeing. After a physical match, Mikeal Stadling and Juan Balbontin watch their teammates battle it out. Our girls basketball team shows determination and skill durinq a game against Erskine. IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE SPORTS THAT COUriT ABNEY Sports play an impor- tant role in many young person ' s lives at A.C. To play well should always be the primary goal of every athlete, but no one can deny that to find vic- tory as the reward for the athlete ' s attempts is the greatest thrill of the game. However, the mark of a good ath- lete is his ability to play his best and to always be able to accept vic- tory or defeat graceful- ly. There is a time to lose and a time to win and a good athlete must be able to meet both successfully. At A.C, it ' s the healthy competition and good sportsmanship that makes both players and fans proud to be called a ' Trojan. " The Abney Center plays host to several sports. Both men ' s and women ' s basketball teams perform on the courts here. The table tennis team stages its competition here as well. Also, the wom- en ' s volleyball team calls Abney its home. For the Anderson Col- lege family Abney pro- vides excitement and entertainment year round. Season after season, Anderson Col- lege has sports for ev- ery fan. Abney counts for the Anderson Col- lege family. The soccer players were ready for the camera. or CONTENTS IT ' S WHAT ' S OPEniNQ WK M . . 4 STUDENT LIFE WKM . 10 SPORTS 50 CLUBS 92 GRADUATION 126 ADMINISTRATION 140 FACULTY STAFF 152 CLASSES 160 inSIDE THAT COUNTS . . . Phones in the halls of Pratt do not interfere with Carmen Qrlffith ' s conversation. Although there are other dorms at A.C., Pratt Hall, which will be re- modeled this summer, represents well student life. Devrae Moelsimmons and Pemell Douglas proves to be cool dudes behind their shades. Kathy Tribble, Becky McFalls, and Holly Hollingsworth for a long lasting friendship at A.C. Christy Pierce and Paige Adams work Diligently as they hang up wallpaper border in their bathroom. IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE STUDENT LIFE THAT COUHTS. PRATT Anderson College is made up of you and me. Without eacFi oth- er the fine tradition of institution could not go on. We have formed a bond so tightly that nothing can break it. Whether we are achiev- ing the best through classroom participa- tion, taking an active part in a club or stu- dent government, or playing for one of our many sports teams, it takes everyone to make A.C. ' s life excit- ing. " All work and no play " makes the life of a college student dull. One must unwind by taking part in simple activities from ordering pizza to playing tennis. Togetherness, shown by all, is the key factor. Administrators, facul- ty, and students, not buildings, is what ' s on the inside of the cam- pus making the life at Anderson College count. On the front side of campus lies the col- lege ' s oldest dormito- ries: Denmark, Pratt, and Whyte. On the north side of campus stand north and South Rouse and Lawton dor- mitories for men. The new Dorm, built on the east side, houses women. The students who are inside these buildings are what count for fun and ex- citement at A.C. Joe Smith and Graham Schuyler discuss their strategy for intramural tennis match. Jeannie Fretvvell, returning from the duck pond decides that life is not what it Is " quacked " up to be. STUDEriT LIFE IS WHAT COUNTS! " Don ' t bother us; we are in the process of mak- ing plans. " Elizabeth and Kelly return to nature for their studying. Paige Creswell and Paige Adams are the next " Doublemlnt Twins. " Sorry, Aim! But we just had to do it. We love you, though! Mark " The Stud " Fitzgerald strikes again. Peaceful studying relieves the mind. Basketball trainer, JoJo Mor- ton, wants to know if YOU will be at the game! Mike " D " (Craigo) is always looking for someone to jawn " with. Merritt Adminstration Building serves as the main nucleus of our campus. Tlie cafeteria, located in Merritt, operates efficiently witfi the aid of our dedicated workers. The up keep of this and other buildings is maintained by our hard working maintenance staff. Eunice Thome, Secretary of Student Development, always contrib- utes to the smooth operation of Merritt. Doris Long, a favorite to all, makes dining in the cafeteria an enjoy- able experience. IT ' S WHAT ' S IPiSIDE ADMiniSTRATIOn THAT COUHT. MERRITT Recognition for being outstanding in any area is one of the greatest honors an in- dividual can receive in college. Hot all awards have to do with being popular or good look- ing. Some awards are given because of excel- lent academic achieve- ment or because of ex- tra time spent supporting a team. A.C. students and teachers are frequently receiving honors for their contributions to our campus and com- munity. This college is helping by offering a variety of programs which provide oppor- tunities to develop in- tellectually, physically, socially, morally, and spiritually. These en- rich the Christian envi- ronment of Anderson College. The awards and recognition dem- onstrates the enthusi- asm of leaders and their followers to make A.C. count. The Nerritt building serves as the hub of daily life at A.C. The first and second floors house offices for sever- al administrators in- cluding the President and Vice-Presidents. The third floor con- tains the Communica- tions news Service, the Columns, and the Echoes, as well as Printing and Mailing. The ground floor houses the cafeteria. For the A.C. family Mer- ritt counts. JoVanna King, in Alumni Affairs, prepares students for " A Day for AC, " our annual fund raising event. President Hopkins and Dean Franklin discuss renovations in Pratt. CLUBS ARE WHAT COUnX! student Alumni Association members Invite you to join SAA at Core Day. Mrs. Mary Martin annouces to her fashion mer- chandising class about the next OIK meeting. HeyHFf-l Iky Srtft " Do they have a club for teddy bears? " Let me get a drink before our next meeting. " 12 M V It s tough at the top and I want some advice straight from the horse s mouth, " muses Travis Moore, Student Body President. If you can sing. The Anderson College Ensem- ble has a place for you. " Jody welcomes you to the Cam- pus Ministries ' Meeting. 13 Psychology teacher Dr. Mandrel! gives a story example in his lec- ture on multiple personalities. Most classes are held in Watkins Teaching Center where A.C. stu- dents get the educational founda- tion which they carry with them to four year institutions. Jimmy Whelchel and Robin Ma- brey work furiously against the clock to finish an exam. Mrs. King, after returning the test, gives examples of the problems most missed. IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE PEOPLE THAT COUMT. WATKinS Each year the college is changed by the stu- dents, faculty, and ad- ministrators. Some move in, some move up, and some move out. All of these people make decisions, set goals, and face chal- lenges throughout the year. These people represent A.C. and work together to make our institution the best it can be. It ' s the unique characteristics of these individuals that make every facet of the A.C. family spar- kle with pride. The car- ing and willingness shown by faculty ex- hibit the warm feeling that bonds students to teachers. Thus, a solid connection forms with- in the boundaries of the A.C. campus. The helping hand extended by the faculty and staff joins together with the student body and dem- onstrates strong unity. The Watkins Teaching Center serves as a multi-purpose facility for the Anderson Col- lege family. During the day mos t of the rooms are used for classes. Watkins also has two large lecture confer- ence rooms for guest lecturers on campus. Also, the Maude Wat- kins Parlor serves as area for more formal gatherings. The Wat- kins Teaching Center counts for the A.C. family. Mew Spanish teacher. Dr. Korn helps students write a Spanish compo- sition. ™ ' 4 ' ' K.J 1 J . % :--j ' %A Ei i. Dr. Greg McClanahan explains a math problem to Greg James at the board. SPORTS ARE WHAT COUnTI Campus Ministries ' girls find something funny as tfiey sell popcorn for the basketball game. 16 Tonya Patterson demonstrates that " slow pitch Softball. wt:xc Get it, Mr. Stiles. This one is for you. Babe. During Trojette tryouts, Melissa and Tyra wait nervously for the judges decision. Go for it and make that point, Bobby. Chip Collins is making tennis his racket. 17 PEOPLE ARE WHAT COUnT! Dr. Qreg McClanahan chats with Mrs. Jacque Davison. " To grade or not to grade, muses Mr. Davison. 1 " You w ill make a good ringer! " chimes Mr. Bridges. It ' s easy to find the A-Wake ' student. • 18 " Where forth art ' thou, Mr. Kaniaris? " Mrs. Davison illustrates her math knowledge to the class. Wonder what is so interesting to these alert students? Mrs. Orene Brinson and Jo- vanna King are giving some- thing serious thought. 19 ANDERSOPi COLLEGE I ■ T ' S T H W A H T A T C ' S O U I n n T s S I D E I STUDEPiT LIFE IT ' S THE SMILE THAT COUNTS . Going into a strange and unfamilar place always makes one feel insecure and frightened. Perhaps, that thought entered your mind with the idea of starting college. Bizarre as it may seem, that is not the case at Anderson College. Here, it seems that everyone has two smiles, one to share and one to give. It is that expression that makes the student feel like he is welcomed and a part of this institution. You can always find a friend through a smile, whether it is faculty, staff, or fellow students. Southern hospitality is the key at AC, and there is enough of it to count to make each individual feel like a member of the family. Mitzi Winesett without a smile? MEVER!! Even the cool dudes on AC campus have a smile. David McJunkins grins and bears it. Dr. Jacks and her students show off their pearlies, before a trip. 22 Soccer players, Albert Steede and Qermano Betelho, have time for a smile. Denise Galloway can not hide her big smile. Smiling is never a problem for Robert Woods or Becky Mcrall. Kiyoshi demonstrates that a smile is universal. Does Dr. Burks ' grin mean that he is up to something? 23 AHDERSOri COLLEGE STUDENTS Sunlight and water — irrestible to students. Ralph, who ' s winning? Does Sandy have rabbit ears? 24 EFiJOY run AMD sun For my next trick Just working off nervous energy before hitting the books. 25 Holly Lesesne said, Mooo-ve over and let me in the picture. " Danny Smith and Si Pearman joKe about the responsibilities of a RA. " Are you kidding; yes, I know what I ' m " Yes, this is a joke — You don t even doing? " know who I am! ' 26 The Talmadge ' s get a laugh from Dr. Talmadges look alike — The Pink Panther. Wonder what the Pratt girls are up to this time? WHAT A JOKE?!? ' Every weekend 1 go home, I have a joke for my dad that I heard dur- ing the week. He usually laughs and in return tells me one. One day, he asked me, Ms my money going for you to learn jokes or to get an educa- tion? ' I just laughed be- cause I thought it was one of his jokes. " — Kim Fowler Jokes become an important part of college. All of us sit around the table at lunch or in the dorm room and exchange them. Our teachers use them at the beginning of class to get things started or to wake sleepy students. Jokes be- come a past time for many of us. However, some of our jokes are never heard. They are only thought of when something ironic is said. All college stu- dents have ' inside jokes. " These jokes are usually about someone else or pened last night. what hap- There is a third kind of joke — the typical college prank. Usu- ally this involves rolling some- one ' s car or yard with wads of toilet paper. Sometimes ' for sale " signs are even found on front campus. The next time someone says " did you hear the one about , " rolls their eyes, or starts whispering, BEWARE you are in for it. The joke may be on you. 27 A LITTLE BIT OF SWEAT Only six more hours of work! Dr. Fries turns on the brain power in physics class. f Mrs. Hanley, you sure I have to study between sets? 9001, 9002, 9003, 28 What happened to permanent press? rio pain, no gain! 29 ' I ' VE QOTTA TAKE A BREAK! " " Janene, did you find your haven of rest in the flower bed? " Shirley relaxes for a moment. 30 I ' VE GOTTA TAKE A BREAK «te ' » e ' -A a ' ' It must have been a hard day for James and Qlynnis take a break to John Lancaster, who works in enjoy refreshments in the Maude Admissions. Watkins Parlor. " School work, dorm problems, job — give me a break! " So many times we get tied up in a web of frustration and hassels. The only solution is to take a break. After a long day, the AC campus is full of loafers. Those try to escape to somewhere peaceful. These people are often found in the swings, taking walks around campus, or hiding in a comer. Some feel the only way to relieve the tension is to leave campus. Run-away students are usually caught taking strolls through the mall, shopping in K-Mart, or standing in line at Del-Taco. However one decides to get away, he must realize paradise does not last long. Sooner or later, the bubble wnll burst, and we will be sitting in class or on the job again. 31 HARD WORK Man Johnson and Karen Qruca write up a storm. These girls work to free this student who lost his key to the front door. 32 IS WHAT COUNTS! EGE BOWL ill ) I1.. , . - Jilsl " i.1 These computers work faster than I do. J3 BACK TO HATURE These students wandered away from the work site Faculty survey the work accomplished on nature trail. 34 Thomas Watson ' s class finds autumn ' s leaves rich for color and fun. You promise to do your homework next time? Sure, you can climb this tree. 35 BABY BIRD RIDES BRAFICH TO THE QROUnD The large oaks on the front lawn of AC provide two special settings for the campus. If you could envision an image of AC, the first thing you would probably remember would be the swings, brickbuildings, and large white columns all stand- ing behind the stately oaks. The trees offer something other than that however. They serve as homes for wild birds, squirrels, owls, and chip- munks. One afternoon, a branch gave way under its own weight and that of a baby owl. The owl re- mained on the branch for the trip to the ground. He drew the attention of both the community and AC family. Game War- dens carefully moved the branch back to the tree it fell from hoping that the mother owl — who seemed very displeased at the time — would come down and resque her babe. Onlookers watched with anticipa- tion. The owl was appar- ently responsible for himself and eventually " climbed " back up the tree for the security of the nest. Do you find yourself asking Why didn ' t he ever fly away? " The mishap occured be- fore he ever had a chance to finish flight school. (Photos by: An- derson Independent and Mail) Local Police help in getting the baby owl back to its mother. Bethany Bartenfield watches on as the owl is moved closer to its mom. Tad DuBose points out the mother owl to Carmen QrifFith. 36 WHAT ' S UP? It seems like the hawks and owls around here want equal bids at being an Anderson College mascot. Just when it seems like the owls are get- ting the public ' s eye, wouldn ' t you know a hawk tries to steal the show. On this particular occasion the hawk decided to have " squirrel-a-la-king. " Three squirrels participated in the chase, tempting the hawk more and more. Students showed up for the action and chose sides as if they were at a basketball game cheering. Who won the chase? . . . Well, it seems like the hawk was las t seen ordering from Domino ' s. The hawk is in search of something as it glides over the campus. These students have taken the side of the hawk. They feel like the squirrels have no competition. For some reason, the squirrels have these votes. It looks like a battle between students, as well as, the animals. 37 no DAYS — LIKE SFIOW DAYS snow STORM ' 88 South Carolina — a winter wonder- land!! Definitely! Just days before sec- ond semester was to begin, the skies opened and poured almost fifteen inches of snow in some places. Schools were closed, 1-85 was blocked, and believe it or not, Ander- son College was delayed. Some pre- fered the extra days at home, but some were ready to get back to see friends. Yet, bigger problems were created because of the storm than simply returning to AC. Our students that flew into Greenville-Spartanburg Airport from places like Texas and I ew Jersey had no way of getting back to Anderson. These unfortunate stu- dents spent their nights in the airport; however, lucky ones received com- forts of a hotel. Yes, the snow was a real shock, a shock that we have not seen in a long time. So, it does not take much to figure out what everybody did when they arrived back to AC. Our hearts and minds became childlike again. Building snowmen, making snow an- gels, snowball fights became our sub- jects instead of math and science, i ost of our fun came when we stole the trays from the canteen. Sorry, Fred, we did not think you would mind or even miss them). Little by little, people joined in, and we conquered every hill on campus. Boy! Will those trays fly?! Just a few days of that ftjn, and it all began to melt and classes started. We decided then there is no days like snow days. Well, winter will approach again. (Maybe if we are lucky, Ander- son will be covered with a blanket of snow again. Charlie said it would last time, and Charlie knows best. • By the time students returned, most of the snow was gone, but the ice still remained. How- ever, Merritt was caught snow-capped. " Frosty, the snowman, was a jolly happy soul. " With the first snowflake making a snowman like Frosty comes to mind. 38 Si Pearman stands knee-deep in all that white, fluffy stufT, While we were all at home enjoying the snow and could not get back to AC, Si was • stuck here ready to get away. " Bye, Frosty and Crystal. We all hope to see you soon. " i Everybody acts a little crazy during snow but what about penguins? This one was caught with skis. 39 CHRISTMAS AT AFIDERSOri COLLEGE The cafeteria is all decorated for a Christmas banquet. 40 Qina and Matt enjoy themselves at the formal Hugh Brinson and John Lancaster join in on the Christmas carols. Doris wises everyone a Merry Christmas. Right after Thanksgiving, Santa and his little elves busy themselves with decorating Anderson college. Everything is lined with holly and candle, all doors bear wreathes, and Christmas trees are put up. In the dorms, the girls usually have a door decorating contest. (Denmark 2nd floor won this year). Car loads of people go out looking for the perfect tree and then are garnished with homemade ornaments. Christmas carols are heard down the halls as gifts are exchanged. Each year there is a formal dance put on by SQA. A live band provides entertainment for everyone. Campus ministries project at Christmas is the Moravian Lovefest. After that, the yule log is lit. One could say, " It ' s beginning to look a lot like Christmas everywhere you go, " on the campus of Anderson College. 41 LET ' S HEAR IT FOR THE PARENTS Parents play an enormous role in the lives of their students and even the life of Anderson College. Parents are very special people, and both the stu- dents and the college recognizes their importance. Operating a college would be difficult without the love and guidance of par- ents. They urge students to fill out school applications. After struggling with that, the student relies on mom or dad to mail it off. Once it is mailed and an acceptance letter is returned, it is the parents that feel that pride and joy. The feeling of student and parent ac- complishment does not die at Ander- son College after the acceptance let- ter. Parents and students seem to work as a team. If a student receives an award or honor, the parent gains another feeling of joy. Parents are asked to escort Home- coming Queens, participate in Par- ent ' s Day and Honor ' s Day, and at- tend sports events. Because parents do attend and participate in these ac- tivities, there is a special bond creat- ed. At Anderson College, it is obvious that parents have got what it takes to make the college as a whole count. Special thanks goes to all parents for leading and guiding, loving and push- ing, caring and sharing. Keath Keifsen spends an afternoon with her special mom. Judy Qreene. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie E. Hill join their son, Erick, on Awards Day. ( " Dad, are the refreshments good? " ) Mr. Leon Bryant escorts his daughter, Mandy, during homecoming at AC. 42 Kim Fowler ' s sister, Kristi (left) and tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Fowler, attend Honors Day at AC. Dan Keeler is a proud father as he walks with Dana during Homecoming Ceremonies. Tina ' s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Hester, join her for a break at the Fine Arts Center. Leigh Ellen Martins mom, Kay, shows her sup- port for the tennis team as she watches a match. 43 ENTERTAinMENT AMD EXCITEMEHT — LOOK INSIDE SPORTS Lady Trojans Team with Coach Frankie Porter (R) and Assistant Coach Karen Gibson (L). Alesia Tate (12), Denise Galloway (14), Mandy Bryant (21), Brenda Walter (42), Kim Pooler (45), LaTonya Stephens (10), Tammie Durant (11), Karen Gruca (13), Sheryl Mattress (15), Faye McCallum (20), Robyn Mabrey (22), Tashia Greene (23), Jackie Mattress (24), Alica Wingo (40), Markisha Vareen (44). Carl Singleton drives for the basket. Markisha Vareen saves the ball. Mike Craigo scores. Alex Guilford passes the ball. FOLDED H a P P y f a n s T r o J a n s a r e w i n n Brenda Walter rebounds. n h %RTlJf Tennis Team enjoys basketball too! 3 Smile, Kioyshi! Where ' s the soccer game? Kelton is ready for table tennis toumament. Best seats in the house. Lady Trojan cheerleaders build a tall tower during halftime enter- tainment at Abney gym. 45 •■ L « J KitodL. ▼ _ ig i i students get bored by the opposition. Jackie Walker (tennis coach) with sons Boone and Jackson join nancy Manley and son Mick at a pep rally honoring the sports teams. Albert Steele gets ready to score. 46 1%. ..1 Coach Southerland chats with his grandson. X- 4 tf . - i ■■i-i ■ " .-■ ■ y , " " ff Wt W W ' fU «lSk- ' ' ' «l ?4 A 1988 Anderson College Baseball Team Ouch! That Stings! Baseball, ready for action! AnDERSOn COLLEGE BASEBALL 47 AHDERSOri COLLEGE CONTinUES " I was just thinking of swinging on over to the sport section, do you want to join me? " Matt Krasowstii seems to be all tied up, and he is going to miss one of those famous dunks. (Staged demonstration) Qina Turberville impatiently waits for Matt to get out of the handcuffs, so they can go to the big basketball game. 48 IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE THAT COUMTS " All of us are anticipating the thrill of victory as we look for what is inside sport. ' Did you hear that the baseball team won both their games yesterday in the double- eader? ' This student wants to hurry and get his studies over, so he wont miss the AC tennis match. 49 SPORTS Tim Medlin fif Bobby Beville Steve Lytton B V a o s 1 k 1 e e t y b b a 1 a 1 1 1 7 • m - ■ft " J ' 1 J %v f «S Wl £ ' ii ' ■ ! «i 1 « Frankie Porter Jim BoyKin Chiristian Lillieroos Rong Li w H Y T E Q Y M Whyte Gym serves as the home for basketball intramurals, vol- leyball, weight lifting, and racketball. These facilities are opened to faculty and students throughout the semester. Sports are an important part of life at Anderson College. All students take PE courses and are encouraged to maintain a personal physical health program to keep physically fit. Sports provide opportuni- ties for participation and for relaxation. Whether you are on the team or one of the fans, sports can count for you. 52 Competition is one way for tlie individuals to grow, to accept tlieir limitations and to stretcln their Inorizons. Sports at Anderson College provides such an opportunity, to al- low each athlete to be- come part of a team and to realize that no person is an island. Teamwork and the maturity to accept the outcome of the game, that is what counts. 53 MEPi ' S SOCCER MOnOR ROLL All-American Qabe Sykes David Bascome Soccer Player of the Year Qabe Sykes Once again, the men ' s soccer team iiad an outstanding year. The team, with players like David Christiansen and goalie Wayne Berry, trampled over opponents up and down the playing field. The regionals are definitely in this team ' s future. All Conference Region David Bascome Qermano Botelho David Christiansen Raymond Dill Devrae Fioel-Simmons Qabe Sykes i tA ii-i LiL- A gorilla on the soccer team? 54 FROriT ROW — Pernell Doug- las, Alan Bishop, David Chris- tiansen, Wayne Berry, Qabe Sykes, Scott Gamble, Scott Betsinger BACK ROW — Qermano Bo- telho, Darryl Rey, Steve Lopez, Mark Legters, Richard Powers, Billy Matthews, David Bas- come, Carlos Smith, Coach Todd McCormick Mixing a little karate with some soc- cer. 55 WOMEFi ' S SOCCER Making goals and stopping the opponent from scoring, that was the aim of the 1987-1988 wom- en ' s soccer team. With an impressive record and indominatible spirit, the team won many matches. With players like Melinda Chavis and Keath Kelf- sen, the team learned what it was like to work together with key players. ippil ' C ii ' ' irliilllijp mt0 » Melinda Chavis gets ready to mal e her shot. LEn TO RIGHT — Lil Williams, Sandy Small, Robin Sturkie, Mindy Ealing, Amy Adams, Shawn Robinson, Pat Santifort, Andi Edge, Melinda Chavis, Lynn Meilson, Anne Lay, Chere Tagner, Coach Todd McCormick KriEELlMQ — Keath Keifsen 56 HONOR ROLL All-Region Keath Keifsen Sandy Small 57 BASEBALL Double plays and homeruns are what describe the Anderson College Base- ball team. With many new players that were freshmen, the team had power players added to their starting line up. Playing against teams such as Cho- wan and arch-rival north Greenville, the home team proved themselves time and time again as winners. Swing, batter, swing! Warming up for the big game 58 59 The school ' s team of girls fought hard this past season, playing some very tough teams. The schedule of oppo- nents had them facing teams from north Green- ville, Chowan, Brevard, and many others. By the end of the season, their efforts and enthusiasm had payed off. They w ere determined to make what they attempted count. 60 TROnT — Denise Diane ' Hubbard, Cynf Allen, Wobble ' Stur- kie, LA Martin, Wendy Warehouse ' , Munchkin ' Chavis, Pau- line ' 5mall, ' Heidi Ann ' Keifsen BACK — Whitlow ' Whitlow, ' BigL ' Busse, Barry Raye ' Ledford, Drew Edge, Patti Ann ' Santifort, Wreck ' noelsimmons. Coach ■Jugs McCormick 61 MEM ' S TEMniS Going for their third straight national champi- onship title, the men ' s tennis team, under the instruction of Coach Boykin, feels confident in doing just that. With experienced players as Robert Woods and Mikael Stadling, who both played on championship teams last year, that goal is not too far away. The talent on this team indicates that the tennis team is on their way to winning their third consecu- tive national championship. Robert Woods returns the serve. FRONT LEFT TO RIGHT — Bobby McKinnon, Chris Collins, Owen Casey, Kiyoshi Veda, Robert Woods, Juan Balbontin, Carlos Cha- balgoity BACK LEFT TO RIGHT — Coach Jim BoyKin, Chip Collins, Mikael Stadling, David Taft, Matt Krasowski, Staffen Ludgren, Chuck Stiles, Bobby Mcpherson 62 Mikael Stadling prepares to " ace " it. 63 WOMEN ' S TEnnis With a new coach this year and new players, the women ' s tennis team went out and played some competitive teams. Veteran team members iil e Amy Adams and Wendy Webster returned with the new freshmen players to give the attending crowds good matches. Overall, the tennis team did outstandingly well. Wendy Webster prepares to return the ball. 64 FROMT LEFT TO RIGHT — Karinz Bowlby, Amy Adams. Cathy OTarrel, Suzanna Campos, Back Row — Melissa Al- len, Kim Cole, Lil Wil- liams, Wendy Webster, Coach Jackie Walker 65 VOLLEYBALL • -c " ?» Alesia Tate and Angela Martin LEfT TO RIGHT (SEATED) — Sherry Irby, Lori Whitlow, Denise Galloway, Emily Brown, Alesia Tate, Tashia Greene, Sheretha John- son, Jennifer Mens, Angela Martin, Leslie Bolden, Tanya DeWitt, Karen Qrucz, Jackie Mattress LEFT TO RIGHT, STAMDinQ — Eaye McCal- lum, Rencc Williams, Coach Frankie Porter, Karen Gibson A great and successful season is one way of describing the 1987- 1988 volleyball team. The Lady Trojans, headed by Coach Porter, went all the way to the nationals and ending up placing 10th in rank- ing among junior colleges in the country. This is surprising consid- ering that volleyball is one of the newest sports at Anderson College. What a wonderful way for Coach Porter to end her position as head coach of the team. 67 BASKETBALL STAriDIMQ — David Holloway, Carl Singleton, Brian Whitley, Ter- ry Acox, Blease Young, Larry McCloud, Bobby Curtis, David Mitchell, Mike Craigo, Kenny Dixon KnEELIMQ — Alex Guilford, Mi- chael Parks, Todd Graham, Tony Wilson, Israel Johnson, Wardell Sims This dude is heading for the backboard! The men ' s basketball team learned much from this past sea- son. They won their conference championship in Banner Elk, ri.C. With a strong group of re- turning players, they hope to continue their winning ways. MEN ' S 68 Continuing their winning tradi- tion, Anderson College ' s Lady Trojans celebrated another ex- cellent year. 69 TABLE TENNIS Coach Christian Lillieroos With the creation of table tennis as a competitive sport at Anderson College, there was a need for a good team that could handle the ball up and down the table. Anderson has just that. With an new coach from Canada, some players from overseas, and even one from New Jersey, the table tennis played its match- es very well, determined to do their best. And that is what they did. Kelton Jago 70 GOLF Coach Clint Wright hopes for some Torn Watsons or Arnold Palmers on this golf team. The team, with players like Furman Self and Todd Miller, played on lush greens while racking up team points, beating out the opponent. After winning the district title, the golf team heads for the national tournament in Scotsdale, Arizona. They hope to bring back a national championship. «-. - ' . Ji»- ' ;-.J V.,JIM. .-- . M» 71 CLUBS AMD ORQAniZATIOnS 73 One of the most important aspects of college life is clubs. Such organi- zations help to bring out the indi- vidual in areas of communication and companionship. Most college students who make friends in their four years do so in clubs and orga- nizations. These organizations give students purpose and selfworth, a feeling of accomplishment. The student finds it is what he can con- tribute that counts. V - f- : 75 CO s CO CO Oh Campus Ministries is a group of dedi- cated Christians committed to carry- ing out the Great Commission. With all of the various ac- tivities on campus, that message was carried out this past year. Hamburger and hot dog cook- outs, pizza parties. Celebration, and Bi- ble studies were proven helpful in bringing people to- gether for the cause of Christ. Other activities such as the Baptist Student Union Leadership Confer- ence at White Oak and the leadership Training conference were helpful in each individual ' s spiritu- al growth. Empha- sizing the common bond between each participant. Cam- pus Ministries gar- nered strength from exceptional leader- ship. Susan Len- ning, in a tearful cer- emony in Maude Watkins Parlor, re- linquished her du- ties and responsi- bilities to Tim Ed- munds, the new Campus Ministries ' president. This year Campus Ministries proved that it is what ' s inside that counts. ROW 1 — Jimmy Welchel, Laurie Bortz, Lavenda Garner, Myra Malone, Jill Treflfeisen, Robin Tant, Mandy Shame), Jodi Qause, Kim Hanchey, Kerry Hagood, Qina Morris, Susan Lenning, Kelly Dell ROW 2 — Ronnie Rogers, Terri Brandon, Laurie Woods, Mandy McCulleogh, Suzanne Beck, Carta Reagan, Kelly Reynolds, Paige Cresswell, Lavonna Wheeler, Richard Coulter ROW 3 — Alvin Walker, Kelly Clark, Kelly Kirkpatrick, Susan Sith, Christy Copeland, Cara Bizzell, Melissa ' ord, Michael Waters, Mendy Marcaurelle, Danette Sherriflf OW 4 — Vic Bouchillon, Page Tomiinson, Karen Tanner, Denise Sayer, Phil Stroud, Barry Lee OW5 — Danny Smith, Paul Kelley, Jeff Mix, Chris Parker, Roger Pryor, Lee Adams, Shannon Hicks, Sandra Satterneld, Kelly ShiRet 77 Church Related Vocations is a collection of students who are planning to enter either the min- istry fulltime or go into an avoca- tion which is connected to a min- istry. The qualifications for joining the group is that there is a desire to go into some voca- tion which would be connected in some way to a ministry and to want to learn more specifics about that particular area. Each member not only realizes that he is planning to make it a career but he is also out to make it a way of life. ROW 1 Ullld lluiiio ROW 2 — Kelly Reynolds, Kerry Hagood, Lavonna Wheeler, Jill Treffelsen, Kim Hanchey, Jodi Qause ROW 5 — Chris Parker, Jeff Mix, Vic Bouchillon 78 MISSlOnS SOCIAL ACTIONS ROW 1 — Mandy McCulleogh, Suzanne Beck, Paige Cresswell, Kelly Reynolds, Laur ie Bortz, Lavenda Gamer ROW 2 — Qina Morris, Susan Smith, Carla Reagan, Kelly Shiflet, Kim Manchey, Jill Treffeisen, Robin Tant, Danette Sherriflf ROW 3 — Vic Bouchillon, Danny Smith There is a need to show people the love of Christ, and it is the duty for the Christian to carry that love to all reaches of soci- ety. Such is the duty of Missions and Social Actions. They are a group of young men and women who see to the needs of people in the community. With sched- uled trips to a local nursing home and boy ' s club, these members and officers touch many lives with their compas- sion and love. 7 " ? MUSIC AHD DRAMA Headed up by Danette Sherriff this past year, the music and drama part of Campus Minis- tries played a major role in both Celebra- tion and the Journey Team. Providing mu- sic and skits for these events fell under the leadership of Danette Sherriff, who, with her m.uslcal talent, led the music at the bible study Celebration. ROW 1 — Lavenda Gamer ROW 2 — Susan Smith, Danette Sherriff, Kelly Kirkpatrick, Lavonna Wheeler, Christy Copeland, Mendy Marcaurelle ROW 3 — Alvin Walker, Danny Smith, Ronnie Rogers 80 — AQAPE Under the guidance of Kerry Hagood, this group of com- mitted Christian young women met once a week to get involved with in-depth Bible studies. While they would discuss the Bible, they also would fellowship to see how each other is do- ing. Such groups like these bond students together and teach them that they are in- dependent. ROW 1 — Lavonna Wheeler, Jodi Qause, Karen Tanner ROW 2 — Qaria Reagan, Page Tomlinson, Kerry Hagood 81 JOURNEY TEAM The Journey Team consists of young people who go to neighboring churches by in- vitation only and lead either a worship service, a lock-in, or youth rally. Under the leadership of Jeff nix, the team visited churches in Laurens County, Qreenvile County, Abbeyville County, Pickens County, and here, in Anderson. With the preaching of Pam Bryant and her friend, Freddy, the group ministered to people while having the congrega- tion rolling in the aisles. ROW 1 — Barry Lee, Richard Coul- ter, Mendy Marcaurelle ROW 2 -— Christopher Partner, Denlse Sayer, Terri Brandon, Jeff Mix, Paul Kelley, Lavonna Wheeler, Alvin Walker, Jodi Qause, Ronnie Rogers, Susan Lenning 82 ATHLETES FOR CHRIST yiSiiiitfiiiiSI - 1 t » ' k ' § M» J m ROW 1 — Lee Adams, Roger Pryor ROW 2 — Ashley Burnett, Lavenda Qarner, Shannon Hicks, Sandra Satterfield, Mary Carlton Hagen, Nike Waters ROW 3 — Arnold Riley, Kelly Delk, Jimmy Welchel ROW 4 — Barry Lee, Danny Smith In competition, fights and arguments between opposing team members and even between some fellow teammates flare up. The best way to avoid this is a strong, tight knit group of athletes who are dedicated towards achieving a common goal. Such is the case with Athletes for Christ. Headed up under Jimmy Welchel, this group met regularly to talk about things ranging from problems on the court to problems in the class. Also there were group discussion about indi- viual relationships with Jesus Christ. Meeting such as th ese build char- acter and make each player realize that it is what ' s inside that counts. 83 MADAME PRESIDENT never before has Campus Ministries been blessed with such an energetic, active leader as Susan Lenning. While she participated in many events that Campus Ministries spon- sored, she also spent some of her time tend- ing to the sick old people in the community, proving the true meaning of ' ministries " — to serve. Humility and a lending ear were al- ways on hand when it came to Susan. She proved to everyone that Jesus Christ is what counts on the inside. 84 MOVIE CLUB ' iW TkWM -ai LEFT TO RIGHT — Chris Parker, Jennifer Rogers, Mr. Doug Davi- son, Lane Wells, David McAlister The newly formed movie club, u n- der the direction of Mr. Doug Davi- son, viewed videos and went to opening attractions at the theatres in downtown Anderson. An idea of Mr. Davison, the movie club would be a group of students who enjoy watching movies and discussing the overall success or failure of the film that they see. President of the club was David McAlister, a fresh- man who enjoys watching movies as much as Mr. Davison. 85 Aside from teaching Spanish, Dr. Korn found time to meet with some of his students on a regular basis to discuss the beautiful language of Spanish. Missy Hrbek, president, and Dr. Korn together planned ac- tivities from trying to translate from English to Spanish and to planning the summer trip to Spain. Each summer, a group of students tour Spain to leam more about the culture which they have been studying at Anderson College for the semester. Aside from that, the Spanish Club holds meetings to discuss things going on in class and somethings that they may be having difficulty with. ROW 1 — Jennifer Roger, Janene Britton, Anne Betchmann ROW 2 — Dr. Korn, Ginger Apsey, i elissa Hrbek, Tanya Brown 86 scmncE CLUB LEn TO RIGHT — Wes Price, Karen Rush- ing, Kra McClure, John Rettew, Keath Keif- sen, Dr. Alice Tay, Dr. Robert Fries Some may call them bookworms, but that doesn ' t phase them at all. They are the Science Club and they are interested in pure science. With Dr. Alice Fay and Dr. Robert Fries at the helm, this group participated in field trips to museums and plane- tariums, like the one in Atlanta, and conducted experiments relat- ed to class assignments. 87 ROW 1 — Melissa Hrbek, Catherine Hughes ROW 2 — Darcy Per- ritano, Cindy Bailey, Dr. Shirley Jacks, Kim Fowler, Melissa Ford ROW 3 — Susan Lenning, Keith Keif- sen, Richard Coul- ter, Chris Parker, Kelly Kirkpatrick, Kelly Clark PHI THETA KAPPA 88 Phi Theta Kappa is one of two hon- or societies on campus which fo- cuses its attention on academics and scholarship. To be selected for membership, one must have a 3.5 QPA or better and maintain that QPA to remain in the organization. The sponsor. Dr. Shirley Jacks, is very proud of the selection of stu- dents this year, with a large num- ber of freshman meeting the quali- fications. This past year, Richard Coulter, the president, along with the other offi- cers, participated in several activi- ties. Some of these include the col- lege bowl. The college bowl is a competition which pits areas schools together in rounds of aca- demic trivia. For the second year in a row, Daniel High school won the college bowl. Aside from this, there are also monthly meetings in which guest speakers come and give talks on various subjects. Dr. Marshall Tribble and Mitzi Winesett were some of the speakers who ad- dressed the meetings. GAMMA BETA PHI LErX TO RIGHT — Freddy Marchant, Rich- ard Coulter, Sandra Satterfield, Darcy Perri- tano, Wendy Harrison, Mellissa Ford, ISeath Keifsen, Cindy Bailey, Ria Mashbum, Missy Tweedell, Donna McDaniel, Penny Cobb, Catherine Hughes, Mr. John Lassiter With students with 3.0 ' s, Gamma Beta Phi gained new students in the second semester while participat- ing in activities on campus as well. Meeting once a month under the leadership of Cindi Bailey and ad- viser John Lassiter this fraternity participated in seminars, and some helped with college bowl. 89 TROJETTES ROW 1 — Kristy Fleely, Tyra OTieal, Robbin Goldsmith ROW 2 — Myra Malone, Amanda Mance, Patricia Gildchrist, Melisaa Sanderson, Kitt Rankin, Angela VatiKus, Lynn Johnson, Mary Carlton Hagen 90 CHEERLEADERS LEFT TO RIGHT — Christy Pierce, Tonya Day, Maria Williams, Melissa Qarrison, Sandra Satterfield, Lori Burkhart;, Shannon Hicks, Mitzi Dickerson, Tracy Osbolt, Lisa Dantzler, Rhonda WalL Dana Keeler, Jane Harris 91 FEMALE RA ' S yf %i T- rir K With Pratt, Denmark, Hew Dorm, and Kingsley on her hands, Diane Lowry needed capable people to help her administer those dorms. College life can be wild at times, and the need for order is carried through by the residential assis- tants. These faithful and fearless hall leaders also were responsible for organizing hall teams for bas- ketball and Softball. row 1 — Caria Reagan, Qina Woodson, Jo- lee Waddell, Rhonda Fleming Row 2 — Ginger Apsey, Audra Hayes, Mandy Bryant, Cindi Benson, Robyn Fox, Susan Lenning, Kelly Clark 92 MALE RA ' S Row 1 — Andrew Fant, John Hillbish, Jeff nix, Wes Price Row 2 — Scott Outs, Danny Smith, Scott Evans, Kelly Delk, Tim Fowler, Robert Oaks This was the first year for Si Pear- man, the Men ' s Residential Living Supervisor. He came this year to live in the apartment in Rouse dorm with his new bride, knowing full well of what to expect from the wild bunch. The male RA ' s were an influential part in restoring order and peace to the war zones. From water Fights to panty raids, these unwavering men kept their eyes and ears open for trouble. 93 OIK Row 1 — Lisa Thompson, Lisa Finkerton, Karen Van Brunt, Mary Parker, Julie Masneri, Reide Darby Row 2 — Jacqueline Valentine, Lavenda Qamer, Letitia Williams, Pam Risinger, Richard Coulter, Cindy King, Diana Terry, Delana Ledford This group of students, mainly fashion merchandising majors came together with an interest in clothing and the latest styles. With Mary Martin as the advisor, this group had meetings throughout the course of the year in which they would discuss the plans of the OIK Fashion Show in the spring. Prepa- rations were made and the show went off without a hitch. The group also planned outings to Atlanta and new York. 94 ACORHS Row 1 — Jodi Huffman, Regan Cronin, Brandon Brennan, Rhonda Palm Row 2 — Troy Jacobs, Tracy Orr, Robin Suggs, Holly Lesesne, Caria Reagan Row 3 — Susan Smith, Laurie Bortz Row 4 — Kim Hanchey, Kelly Reynolds, Julie Motes, Tanya Brown, Pam Jones Row 5 — Hunter Brown, Jeana Carroll, David Huggins, Brooks Warren 95 PEP CLUB School spirit is an impor- tant part of a student ' s life in college. Comra- derie and a feeling of oneness motivate a los- ing team into a winning team. Such is the pur- pose of the Pep Club. Also known as Pep-C, this group was nurtured under the wings of Cheryl Bums, who saw the need for students to come to- gether and support their home team. With a spiri t of supportiveness, the Pep Club let each player on the teams know that it is what ' s inside that counts. Row 1 — Tyra OTieal, Tammy McCall, Kristy Pleely, Lisa Thompson, Keisha Johnson, Audra Hayes, Anthony Cope- land, Fam Goodman Row 2 — William Clinkscales, Larry Thomas, Jr., Connie Trainor, Betty Thompson, Valerie Ad- ams, Patricia Gilchrist, Cheryl Burns Row 3 — Deborah McFadden, Karen Rucker, Pam- ela Crawford, Beverly Thomas, Steve Irby, Angela Martin, Charles Dash. Row 4 — Teresa Trimmier, Labarbara Wardlaw, Kim Brown, Clvia Swainson, Le- titia Williams, Tommy Harrell, Cindy Allen, Aretha Carter 96 97 H z: a: o o z: Q H en One of the most im- portant organiza- tions on campus is the Student Govern- ment Association. This group is com- posed of various students who want to participate hand in hand with the school ' s adminis- tration, to be a voice for the stu- dent body, not only do they represent those for whom they are elected, but they play a big role in making pro- posals that will ulti- mately come to the president of the school. Front Row — Erick Hill, Tonya Day, Travis Moore, Eva Sharpe, Susan Edwards, Graham Schyler Back Row — Angie Flarity, Kelly Clark, Susan Lenning, Stephen Smith, Richard Coulter, Mark Childress, Chris Parker, Maria Williams, Cheryl Burns, Melissa Ford, Jimmy Stewart, Melissa Hrebek, Tommy Rogers, Kelly Kirkpat- rick, Tim Dyar, Brett Sanders, Laurie Gates, Elizabeth Anderson, Lee Adams, Tommy Flarrell, Kelly Alexan- der, Stephanie Jordan, Tracy Small, Lavenda Garner, Melissa Garrison 98 99 MR. PRESIDENT Winning last year ' s election, Travis Moore became the new Student Qovem- ment Association president and immedi- ately began to work on new proposals for Mr. Hopkins to sign: such acts as RSVP on Thursday night and the meal cards for the canteen. The SQA needed strong leadership and Travis Moore pro- vided just that. 100 EXECUTIVE BRAFiCH Left to right — Tonja Day, Erick Hill, Eva Sharpe, Travis Moore, Susan Edwards, Gra- ham Schyler Along with Travis Moore the execu- tive branch are leaders who are his support. The vice-president, who presides over senate meetings, the secretary, who handles the records, the sophomore class pres- ident, who controls the sophomore senators, and votes for his class, the freshman class president, who also presides over the freshman senators, and the Social Board, chairperson, who represents that group, make up the executive branch. 101 SEPiATORS Left to right — Lavenda Gamer, Tommy Harrell, Tracy Small, Kelly Alexander, Stephanie Jordan, Lee Adams, Melissa Qarrison The senators are a group of stu- dents who are working hand in hand with their respective class presidents. They act as surveyors of student ' s opinions and give the responses to the class presidents to report to the executive branch. Also, the fund raising activities are carried out by the senators. FRESHMEFi 102 Left to right — Stephen Smith, Angie Flarity, Richard Coulter, Kelly Clark, Mark Childress, Susan Lenning, Chris Parker SOPHOMORE 103 THE PRESIDENTS Elected to serve students and to lend the senators, a helping hand, these two young men proved their ca- pability in handling respon- sibility. For Erick Mill, he was in charge of the sopho- more class gift, to raise funds for that project by selling donuts. Graham Schyler directed his sena- tors in raising funds for vari- ous SQA activities. Erick Hill and Qraham Schyler 104 CHAIRPERSOnS Row 1 — Melissa Ford Row 2 — Melissa Hrbek, Laurie Gates, Su- san Edwards, Tim Dyar, Maria Williams The responsibility of these stu- dents is to lead their respective committees in the Social Board. Each person coordinates her group to finish work such as publicity or planning trips to Wolf Laurel. These people proved themselves invalu- able to Susan Edwards, supporting her in any way they could. 105 o o With a good number of students who stay on campus for extended periods of time, including weel ends, there is a need for activities to keep each individ- ual student in- volved. Such is the purpose of the Stu- dent Government Association Social Board. From videos and movies to con- tests, this organiza- tion provides a wide range of things for the student to par- ticipate in. Under the leader- ship of Susan Ed- wards, the Board is comprised of six committees which handle six separate areas. These in- clude field trips and concerts, tourna- ments and dances. This group encour- ages the student to stay on campus and to have fun in doing so. ■io Row 1 — Sharon Bass, Angle Flarity, Tina Hester, Laurie Gates. Susan Edwards, Melissa Ford, Eva Sharpe, Steff Bottas, Michelle Jones Row 2 — Pam Jones, Roger Pryor, Maria Williams, Tim Dyar, Todd Anthony, Bill Paczhowski, Ji ll Treffelsen Row 3 — Meg Roberts. Audreery Hall, Tanya Brown, Kelly ShiRet, Bob Busby, Melissa Hrbek, David Huggins, Stephen Smith, Tommy Rogers, Page Tomlinson, Cheryl Burns, Dana Keeler, Ginger Apsey, Kelli Patterson 107 MOVIE VIDEO With many students enjoying watching movies, this was a great way to get students to come togeth- er and to have some fun. With pizza and coke provided, a student could see a movie like The Money Pit or Pretty in Pink. Left to right — David Muggins, Pam Jones, Page Tomlinson, Maria Williams, Angle Flar- Ity, Todd Anthony 108 Left to right Sharon Bass Steff Bottas, Bob Busby, Letting people knowjust what is go- ing on around tlnem is a big respon- sibility. That responsibility falls upon the publicity committe, and it is their job to make flyers and post- ers advertising Social Board events and activities. PUBLICITY 109 TRAVEL SHORTCOURSE Anderson College is just a part of a student ' s life. They also have their hometowns and they yearn for new places to go and to do new things. This committee provides just that — adventure at Biltmore House, Wolf Laurel, and the Water Park in Atlanta. Short- courses in lifesaving and also in cooking are provided. Row 1 — Laurie Gates Row 2 — Eva Sharpe, Tommy Rogers, Stephen Smith, Kelly Shiflet no PERFORMinQ ARTISTS Talent such as the Creek, Qil Eagles, and others come to Anderson College via the performing artists committee. They provide entertainment for students; a much needed break from studying and working. From musicians to comedians, this group selects those performers who will give the best shows and which ones will be entertaining and interesting. Row 1 — Tina Hester, Bill Paczkowski, Ginger Apsey Row 2 — Meg Roberts, Melissa Hrbek, Jill Treffeisen in TOURMAMEnTS CONTESTS Competition is not only saved for the sports teams. It also exists in every student, the de- sire to win. This committee provides the student with the opportunity to compete head to head in tournaments such as racquetball and video games. These tournaments give the student the chance to know the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat. Row 1 — Melissa Ford Row 2 — Michelle Jones, Tanya Brown, l elli Patterson 112 DAPiCE COriCERT To provide musicians and dances is the job of this committee. The college ' s equivalent of the high school prom is the Christmas For- mal Dance which al- lows the couple to en- ter into a romantic atmosphere and to have a good time. Also, there are con- certs which are set up to allow the student to enjoy their favorite music. Row 1 — Tim Dyar, Roger Pryor Row 2 — Dana Keeler, Cheryl Burns, Audrey Hall 113 AnDERSON COLLEGE I M T U ' S s I w c H A T T H ' S A T I n C s O I u D Pi E T (Soprano) Gillian Amory, Donna Cambell (secretary-treasurer), Kelly Clark, Kelly Harlow, Melissa Hrbek, Allison Hudson, Joy Robinson, Danette Sheriff (librarian), Tonya Standi. (Bass) Kevin Belt, Philip Bryant, Mark Chambers, Wesley Dove, John Hilbish, Christian Lillieroos, Jay Patterson, (Alto) Elizabeth Anderson, (Librarian), Cindy Benson, Tonya Brown, Leigh Darby, Robin Heritage, Kelly Kirtpatrick (Vice President), Myra CHOIR Malone, Mendy Marcaurelle, Tracy Small, Lavona Wheeler. (Tenor) Brian Bridges, Scott Mariow, Patrick Hurd, Bill Paczkowshi, Evan Robinette, Ronnie Rogers, Gregg Sears (president). (Percussion) Michael Youngblood. Bob Heritage, conductor and Susan Baldwin, accompanist. .; s The class B the basketball game B BBB i HTO court was made up of the following from left to right; Christie Pierce, Dana Keeler, Danene Randall, {second row) Sandra SattenReld, Tonya Day, Bethany Bartenfield, Melissa Garrison, (third row) Krist ' Meely, Shannon Hicks, Mandy Bryant, and Kelly Alexander. j| WHO ' S WHO Each year Anderson College stu- dents, faculty, and staff select 15 sophomore students to represent A.C. in " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents In American Junior Col- leges. " To be considered, these students must be in good academic and social standing with the col- lege as well as commanding re- spect of their peers. In 1988 we honor the following stu- dents as members of ' Who ' s Who " : Mandy Bryant, Jamie Chil- dress, David Christiansen, Kelly Clark, Tonya Day, Kelly Delk, Su- san Edwards, Erick Hill, Melissa Hrbek, Susan Lenning, Travis Moore, Carla Reagan, Sandra Sat- terfield, and Mikael Stadling. Photo not available for Tim Fowler. Mandy Bryant Elberton, QA Jamie Childress Laurens, SC David Christiansen Orlando, FL Kelly Clark Leawood, KS Tonya Day Greenville, SC Kelly Delk Bamberg, SC 118 Susan Edwards Elberton, QA Erick Hill Greer, SC Melissa Hrbek Greer, SC Susan Lenning Greenville, SC Travis Moore Greenwood, SC Carla Reagan Greenwood, SC f ..:- Sandra Satterfield Taylors, SC Mikael Stadling Sweden A.C. Trojan 119 AfiDERSOn COLLEGE All nestled in the mighty oaks on Boulevard stand sev- eral tall buildings. Alone, without the people, these buildings constitute warm, dry, secure facilities. Togeth- er with students, faculty, and staff, the buildings form an institution known as Anderson College. The buildings count to make a college, but the people well, that ' s what ' s inside that counts. Throughout this yearbook special people, events, and even buildings have been captured to relive the days of Anderson College. Reflecting over the past, many poi- gnant memories come to mind. We all remember study- ing for that big test in the library. Fio one can forget checking the mail every day in the student center to find dust or spiderwebs for most of us. Every once in while, somebody lucky will get a bill or fine notice. Recalling all the encounters with roommates is easy. 1 was lucky because my roommate was great. Of course Abney Gym and basketball go hand in hand, along with the Fine Arts Center and chapel. As you can see, each day at college brings excitement and adventure. When we think of these days, smiles and tears, people and buildings come to mind. Years from now, do not think of buildings hidden in the trees. Look inside your heart and these pages to remember your Anderson College days. We, the A.C. family, have to realize that whether in buildings or people, it ' s what ' s inside that counts. Editor, Kimberly Carlisle Fowler The college life has been exceedingly exhausting while at the same time wonderfully wild. I leave Anderson College with more joyous memories that 1 had coming in to this school. With those memories are some of the best times of my life, all of which 1 attribute to the following people: Jeff Nix, Richard Coulter, Mrs. Susan Wooten, Mr. Doug Davison, John Lancaster, and espe- cially Miss Qina Piorris. But the most important person that brought me through it all is Jesus Christ. If it were not for Him and Mis great love and patience, 1 would have never made it. If there is one thing that 1 have learned since my two years at Anderson, it is that I cannot survive each day without Mis grace and power. Give Mim your all and you will not be disappointed. Christopher Parker Associate Editor, Christopher Parker 120 COLUMNS STAFF Photographer Keath Keifsen Jeannie Fretwell I T T H ' S A M T Vv H C A O T U ' S N I T S s I D E Paige Cresswell Julie McCue Advisor, Bob Hanley SPECIAL THANKS To Butch Blume, Claudia Boles, Ameldia Todd, Thomas Watson, and Patrick Wright for photographs, assistance, and advice; great appreciation to Catherine, Scott, and Brent Craft of Craft Photography for photographs, work, and technical assistance. 121 AnOERSOn COLLEGE EDITOR DAVID CHRISTlAIiSEn 122 (L-R) Wayne Berry, Jimmy Stewart, and David Christiansen with Advisor Lawrence Webb. T h e c a m e r a h a s f o u n d y o ECHOES EDITOR WAYHE BERRY V o u f i n d t h e c a m e r a (s). 123 AFIDERSOn COLLEGE These ladies examine the quality of the sewing. Mary Martin, Fashion Fair coordinator, checks with the judges. Style applies to the sophisticated and the casual. This model adds a finishing touch to her hair. 124 FASHIOn FAIR These girls are ready to model on stage. Alvin Walker models the clothes he created. A little model in the making. Those pins are in here somewhere. 125 A.C. WRITER ' S SERIES Mrs. Koonts chats with Mrs. Jean McKinney. Joan Cinelli, Writer s Guild president, speaks with fellow member. 126 Enriches and Inspires! Dr. Frances Mims greets writer Elizabeth Boatwright Colder. Ed Coker chats with his cousin, Mrs. Coker. Anderson Writer ' s Guild members serve refreshments. Quests chat with visiting author Eunice Pratt. 127 AMDERSOn COLLEGE SALUTES Dr. Ferry Carroll leads the singing. Linda Clark checks off names of graduates. Dr. Mark Hopkins congratulates Missy Herbeck. Desi, you did it! 128 1988 GRADUATES Pat Mulligan and Dr. Mark Hopkins greet Representative Butler Derrick. A happy graduate gets her diploma. Graduation brings celebration. AFiDERSOn COLLEGE ALUMHI r Time to march into life. U - tS i Graduation from Anderson College brings great happiness. Each student feels a sense of accomplishment remembering the hard work necessary to earn this college degree. Graduation also brings a moment of sadness in leaving to pursue other goals in life. Friends made at Anderson during the years here, the wonderful memories make us want to hold back the hands of time to cherish this moment longer. Still graduates can look forward to continuing their relationship with Anderson College as they join the ranks of the alumni of this institution. Hopefully, all will continue to maintain their ties by visiting and supporting this fine college. 129 BRIGHT FUTURE AHEAD (L-R) John Lancaster, Sarah Sprague, Tonya Patterson, Jim Whtlow, and Mitzi Winesett (front) see bright days ahead for graduates. 130 i 1 1 ilit future. ' 1t t ..?. A.C. GRADUATES SHOW IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE THAT COUHTS Denmark Society welcomes new members. Congratulations, marshalls! Denise Galloway has a smile for the future. Thomas Watson poses for the camera Dr. Jerry Clonts congratulates Keath Keifsen. 131 WESTERN-STYLE FUn INSIDE Mr. Snipes enjoys some company. Orene loves her cowboy hat. The children found a game of " Doggie and the bone. " Miss Blackman and Mrs. Qrubbs are " swingers. ' Larry found two square dance partners. T32 ANNUAL A.C. PICNIC Beth and Kim smile loi the camera. Bill brings a delicious dish. The Kings have royal seats. Benny King entertains the party. 133 PAUL TALMADQE FAREWELL DinHER Dr. Hopkins and wife Ruth, Marshall Tribble and Susan Wooten smile for the camera. The Queen and Sir Winston entertain the Talmadges. Pat has everyone ' s attention. 134 Richard Jacks joins Larry Southerland and Marshall Tribble. Miss Blackmon and Miss Hancock have on their smiles. John Walker chats with Rebecca Taimadge. Rich Minshaw shares a joke. Stuart Sprague goes beyond the call. 135 AHDERSOri COLLEGE I T 1 H ' S A 1 w H C A O T U ' S n T I S Pi S r D E ADMirilSTRATION DR. MARK L. HOPKinS PRESIDENT After a hard day ' s work. Dr. Hopkins resorts to the tennis courts for Mr. Kaniaris, wearing your jacket around your neck does not exactly relaxation and fun. 138 portray western attire, " laughs Dr. Hopkins. DR. PAUL A. TALMADQE VICE PRESIDENT ACADEMIC DEAM DR. RICHARD H. FRAFIKLin VICE PRESIDENT DEAH OF STUDEriT DEVELOPMENT B.J. TAYLOR VICE PRESIDENT FOR BUSINESS AFFAIRS WALTER E. DAHLQREn VICE PRESIDENT FOR DEVELOPMEMT DR. C. RICHARD ROBERTS ASSOC. DEAM (EHROLLMEriT) SIDriEY KERR ASSOC. DEAPi (STUDEhT DEVELOPMEriT) DAVE LARSOri ASSOC. DEAPi (FinE ARTS) 141 ADMiniSTRATORS ENJOY Dave Larsen joins in the fun with Beth, Kelly, and Bobbie. B.J, Taylor (Tex) and wife Doris {Tex anna) bring some treats. Richard Roberts relaxes for a moment. 142 Dr. Hopkins gives Qene a helping hand. FUN AND FELLOWSHIP Dr. Hopkins greets a future A.C. student. Sidney Kerr joins Mrs. Thorne at the punch bowl. 143 STUDENT CEriTER What ' s happening on " General Hospital, " Granny? 144 May we help you? " The Student Center offers food and entertainment for the Anderson College student. " Granny " handles the kitchen and all the student problems that come her way. In the lounge, students can stretch out to relax or watch their favorite soap on the big screen television. For those who want a little more action, ping-pong table and video games await the interested player. Down the hall, students who need classroom supplies or textbooks can visit bookstore manager Betty West and her assistant Lorraine Orcutt. Help! Help! Qrendal! " I ' m dreaming of Should I go to English today? ' 145 QOinQ TO A Picnic The best seats in the house. 146 " Where ' s the dessert? ' •■ The annual Anderson College picnic brings out the hungry students. The occasion gives students and faculty an opportunity to mix and mingle on an informal basis. During this time, everyone enjoys charcoal cooked hamburgers and all the trimmings. A bright, sunny day and , break in studies make this time relaxing for all involved. Along with the President ' s Dinner on opening day and Ice cream social later in the year, this picnic is one of several activities that satisfies both our hunger for food and fellowship. ' I can ' t wait until the next picnic. 147 AnOERSON COLLEGE C.O.R.E. DAY During the fall of each year, the Student Development sponsors the CORE pro- gram. Directed by Susan Coleman, CORE provides an opportunity for students to meet leaders of the various club and orga- nizations on campus. Held in the Abney Gym, the various groups set up booths to promote their organizations. The aim of CORE is to get students involved with cam- pus life in order to make their years at A.C. as rewarding as possible. Mitzi doesn ' t hesitate to pose, but Dr. Whit- low seems to be a little camera shy. These guys stroll from table to table looking for the right club to join. A.C. Table Tennis Coach, Christian Lillier- oos recruites new members for the team. . TABLE TEMN ' S 148 At CORE, SAA promises fun as they wel- come students to A.C. Coach Jim Boykin tells of the importance of the intramural involvement. Richard Coulter and Melissa Hrbek repre- sent the Phi Theta Kappa organization. Choir director, E5ob Heritage, is looking for some good strong basses or tenors. 149 QOinO TO CHAPEL Life Enrichment Experience (LEE) Is a series of lectures, musical presenta- tions, and worship programs designed to develop the students and faculty members spiritually and culturally. Cha- pels are usually held on Wednesday mornings with different visitors in charge of the service. Twelve chapels per se- mester are required for graduation. A.C. Choir puts on a show for the student body directed by Dr. Heritage. Who says chapel can not be a party time? Chaplin Sandy Kidd seems to enjoy himself immensely during chapel. 150 students come from miles to go to chapel. Students rush off to chapel in order to get those front row seats. Kelly Clark entertains the students with her lovely voice. 151 IT ' S WHAT ' S inSIDE FACULTY AMD STAFF THAT COUHTS . . . Annie Blackman Head Librarian Butch Blume Media Specialist Debbie Blume Co-ordinator of Academic Records Claudia Boles Director of Publications John K. Boyte Business Administration Chairman Ruth Boyte Business Education Hugh Brinson Co-ordinator of Facilities Orene Brinson Post Office Supervisor Pam Bryant Admissions Dr. Robert Burks Religion Chairman Dr. Perry Carroll Music Frankie Childress Business Education Dr. Jerry Clonts Biology Susan Coleman Student Activity Director Doug Da vison English 153 Coach Southerland, Mrs. Martin, and Dr. Burks seem to have all smiles. Jacque Davison Math Brenda Dubose Assistant Librarian Charles Earle Chemistry Rosa Lee Earle Housekeeping Dr. Carl English Sociology Chairman Dr. Alice fay Chemistry Chairman Robert Franks Business Administration Barbara Garrison Library Assistant Carolyn Qranchelle Admissions, Word Processing 154 Dora Hancock Library Assistant Bob Manley English rSancy Hanley Reading and Study Skills Dr. Bob Heritage Music Hank Heun Maintenance Rick Hinshaw Director of Admissions Qlen Huey Math Dr. Shirley Jacks French Chairman Mary Jones Secretary President Kay Kent Secretary Counseling Department Sandy Kidd Chaplin Director Campus Min. Ellen King Math Jovanna King Director of Alumni Affairs Donna Knighton Business Office John Lancaster Admissions 155 Debbie Landrith Cashier Dr. John Lassiter History Steve Lytton Director Athletics Basketball Coach Dr. Eugene Mandrell Psychology Chairman Marion I 1andrell Psychology Anne Martin Home Economics l ary Martin Pashion Merchandising Chairman Dr. Qreg McClanahan Math Chairman Kathryn McGregor Business Education Chairman Dennis McKee Maintenance Lisa Medlin Secretary of Alumni Affairs Pred Metts Religion Pat Mulligan History Poli. Sci. Chairman Jim rtorment Chief of Security Lorraine Orcutt Bookstore Assistant i%i " 1 did not think it was that funny! " THE THREE AMIQOS Richard Jacl s, Bob Han- ' ley, and Lawrence Webb. Si Pearman Resident Hall Supervisor Martha Powell Secretary of Campus Ministries Tracy Powell Assist. Bookkeeper Betty Jo Pryor Biology Jean Ridley Reading and Study Skills Joy Rish Math Bobbie Snipes Secretary of Admissions Sarah Sprague English Dr. Stewart Sprague Religion and Philosophy 157 Security strikes again with the ticket l ook. Wanda Staggers Computer Science Fat Stegall CPT Operator and Development Denise Stevenson Speech Theater Chairman Kellie Tedder Math Eunice Thome Secretary of Vice President Student Development Sandra Tinsley English Ameldia Todd Printing and Mailing Carolyn Vaughn Secretary of Maintenance Dept. Dr. Brena Walker English 158 Mrs. Sprague and Dr. Mandrell pose for the camera. Lawrence Webb English and Journalism Jill Weir Business Office Frances Welborn Assistant Librarian Betty West Bookstore Manager Dr. William West [English Sara Westmoreland Switchboard RicK Whiten Admissions Counselor Dr. Jim Whitlow Psychology Director of Counseling Center and Placement Mitzi Winesett Co-ordinator of Career Planning Joyce Wood History Margaret Wooten English 159 English teacher Dr. Bill West and wife Faye West celebrated their first wedding anniversary on Valentine ' s Day. Mrs. Margaret Wooten, Mrs. Sandra Tinsley, and Dr. Shirley Jacks escaped from their offices to have a bite to eat. Paul and Trances Mims pose for the camera. Mr. and Mrs. Davison, who met at AC while students, are just as happy today. EXCELLEnCE AMD DEDICATION ARE COUnXinQ in THE FACULTY OFFICE BUILDiriQ Adjoining the Watkins Teaching Cen- ter, the Faculty Office Building houses many of the offices for various faculty members. Each office contains the same basic equipment: desk, chairs, typewriter, bookshelves. Still each of- fice reflects the personality of its in- habitant by the types of books, pic- tures, and other assorted paraphenalia that accumulates over time. In Doug Davison ' s office, one finds the typical English teacher. From the painting illustrating Foe ' s " The Ra- ven, " whose character looks striking- ly like Mr. Davison, to shelves lined with volumes of poetry, short stories, and novels, to the desk cluttered wnth papers and tests to be graded, Mr. Davison ' s office reflects the world of language. A visitor here senses the muted voices of authors waiting to be heard once more when read and tin- gles udth the wonder and beauty of language. On the other hand, Joy Rish ' s office offers a different view of the world. Atop her desk, calculators announce to the vistor that this lady deals with numbers. Lining the walls in a neat row, math projects contain- ing a variety of graphs, charts, and geometric designs await her careful scrutiny. Textbooks on calculus and algebra stand at attention on the shelves. Here order is the watchword and followAng the required steps the road to solutions. Then, too other offices reveal the tastes and professional bent of their owners. Given the opportunity, we all surround ourselves with the objects that have given us pleasure and made our lives meaningfijl. We can make the same observation on student dorm rooms and the homes in which we live. Mrs. Hanley and Mrs. Talmadge seem to be hav- ing an interesting conversation. Faculty Office Building 161 AHDERSOn COLLEGE Donald Acevedo Anderson, SC Helen Adams Anderson, SC Lee Adams Hartville, QA Paige Adams Decatur, QA Kelly Alexander Qreenviiie, SC Melissa Allen Cincinnati, OH Gillian Amory Charleston, SC Kimberly Ashley Belton, SC Scott Barrineau Lexington, SC Bethany Bartenfield Fort Mill, 5C Sharon Bass Chester, SC Ossie Beauchene Summerville, SC Tracy Beckman Irmo, SC Pamela Bell Central, SC Doane Bennett Anderson, SC Craig Bishop Spartanburg, SC Steffani Bottas St. Joseph, Ml Pam Boyd Kingstree, SC Teri Brandon Taylors, SC Morgan Brantly Winder, QA 162 FRESHMAN CLASS Amy Brewer Easley, SC Julie Bright Spartanburg, SC Alan Brooks Pickens, SC Bruce Brooks York, SC [imily Brooks Greenville, SC hunter Brown Mt. Pleasant, SC Kim Brown Greenville, SC Lisa Brown Greenville, SC Tanya Brown Starr, SC Tonya L. Brown Seneca, SC Angela Buchanan Pendleton, SC Ashley Burnett Lexington, SC Sheila Butts Seneca, SC Martin Byars Chester, SC Scott Byrd Summerville, SC Kevin Capell Anderson, SC Jeana Carroll Myrtle Beach, SC Julie Carron Westminster, SC Vicki Cary Starr, SC Clarence Caudill Camden, SC 163 Pamela Cercopely Goose Creek, SC Carlos Chabalgoity Brasilia. BR Nark Chamber Slmpsonville, SC Michel Chambers Marietta, SC Doug Chappell Easley, SC Harper Childs Isle of Palm, SC Sharon Chittom Athens, QA Amy Clark Hilton Head, SC Meal Coats Batesburg, SC Tabbie Cogsdill Laurens, SC Lisa Coker Pelzer, SC Kimberly Cole Clemson, SC Andrea Cooper Seneca, SC Christina Copeland Hopkins, SC Pam Crawford Hartwell, GA Tina Crisp Franklin, Tn Regan Cronin Columbia, SC Dominic Czepiga Anderson, SC Lisa Dantzler Lexington, SC Wesley Dove Anderson, SC 164 ( k ' T H w 1 JHH Tara Drake Anderson, SC Phillip Dressier York, SC Laura Driver Greenwood, SC Kim Dunn Anderson, SC Kim Dyar Pendleton, SC Nendy Ealing Rocky Mt., nC Shannon Ebert Spartanburg, SC Andrea Edge Duncan, SC Tim Edmonds Anderson, SC Joann Ellison Greenville, SC Kim Ellison Anderson, SC Marty Epps Orangeburg, SC John Erwin Myrtle Beach, SC Suzanne Evans Greenville, SC Paige Farrior Beaufort, SC Greg Fary Columbia, SC Jimmy Faulkner Belton, SC Miriam Finley Belton, SC Myra Finley Aiken, SC Lisa Fleming Greenville, SC 165 James Floyd Timmonsville, SC Marie Togle Columbia, SC Amanda Foster Easley, SC Terry Foster Mooresboro, hC Kelly Fousek Simpsonville, SC Duane Qabbard Anderson, SC Rhonda Qalbreath Picken, SC Chris Gamble Camden, SC Levenda Garner Greenville, SC George Qarrick Cope, SC Cathy Garrison Sandy Springs, SC Melissa Garrison Easley, SC Jody Gaulse Toccoa, GA Patricia Gilchrist Plum Beach, SC Cathy Glenn Seneca, SC Tracy Goin Orangeburg, SC Robbin Goldsmith Taylors, SC I Mike Qreggory ,.i Corbin, KY ' ■ Anna Marie Grubbs Westminster, SC Karen Gruca Hendersonville, nc 166 Sheila Qustin Anderson, SC Mary Hagen Abbeville, SC Allan Hall John ' s Island, Wanda Manford Anderson, SC SC • Lisa Harbin y Asheville, PIC fc ' 2 Jane Harris HjUlg Union , SC P l Kristie Harris 1 Greenville, SC ' Hfl Lashauna Harrison Seneca, SC 1 w Dana Hawkins Anderson, SC Kelly Hemphill Piedmont, SC Letha Ann Hill Belton, SC Joy Hinhle Pickens, SC Suzanne Holbrook Hartwell, QA Kim Hook Marietta, QA Angela Homick Hartwell, QA Russell Hosea Anderson, SC Anita Hrysikos Qreenville, SC William Johns Walhalla, SC Lynn Johnson Anderson, SC Man Johnson Lancaster, SC 167 STUDYING AMD RESEARCH ARE COUnTIPiQ IM THE JOHNSTOn MEMORIAL LIBRARY The Olin D. Johnston Llbraiy serves as a multi-purpose facility for the An- derson College student. Anderson College librarian. Miss Annie Francis Blacl man, directs the operation of the library. Together with assistant li- brarian Mrs. Breda DuBose, and li- brary assistants Miss Dora Hancock, Mrs. Francis Welbom, and Mrs. Barba- ra Garrison, Miss Blackman and her staff provide warm and friendly ser- vice for both students and faculty. The library has many functions. First, as a research center, the library houses books, magazines, and other periodicals, as well as a large refer- Don Acevedo uses the research materials to prepare for his class. Johnston Memorial Library ence book collection, to provide am- ple resources to students for research papers, critical analysis, and other as- signments requiring outside source materials. Secondly, the library offers students a place to study. The first floor level contains a large area of individual cu- bicals as well as tables for larger groups. The second floor has several rooms, some containing typewriters and computers, which are available for student use. The library also houses the Reading Department. Under the direction of Mrs. riancy Hanley, the Reading De- partment, located on the second floor, provides courses in study skills and reading. Also, a Reading Lab is open in the evenings to offer students extra help. Adjacent to the Reading Center is the Writing Lab. Supervised by Mrs. Jean McKinney, the lab pro- vides individual instruction for stu- dents on essay writing. In all, the library serves many vital functions for the Anderson College student. The superior work produced inside the Johnston Library helps An- derson College maintain its high stan- dards. 168 (Seated, L-R) Heather McKenzie, Kelly Hemphill, Phillippe Smith, Albert Steede, Kelly Alexander, Bobby Tiller, Beverly Thomas, (Front) Ozzie Smith, David Childers These students were found in the Johnston Room upstairs in the library. Ms. Dora Hancock aids the students on vi here they can find valuable information. A typical student can be found in the library with at least one of these books. 169 Sheretha Johnson Sarasota, FL Pam Jones Chesnee, SC Stephanie Jordon Williamston, SC Dana Keeler Greenville, SC Michelle Kellam Athens, QA Kim Konopka Greer, SC Cathy Kramlick Lawrenceville, GA Matt Krasowski Manasquan, MJ Deana LaCoste Bishipville, SC Brannon Lamar Belvedere, SC Barbara Lambert Hartwell, GA Donald LaVassar Summerville, SC Bich Le Anderson, SC Delenna Ledford Taylors, SC Barry Lee Landrum, SC Beth Lee Taylors, SC Mary Lee Cassatt, SC Holly Lesesne Due West, SC Christian Lillieroos Saskatoon, SK Mark Littleton Clinton, SC 170 Kim Locklier Chapin, SC Arnoldo Lopez San Jose Staffan Lundgren Sweden. SW Ryan Makey Bennettsville, SC Bobby MacKinnon Greensboro, MC Chris Ma rtin Charleston, SC Matt MacPherson Hilton Head, SC Myra Malone Travelers Rest, SC Mendy Marcaurelle Anderson, SC David McAlister Laurens, SC Robbie McAlister Greenville, SC Fay McCallum Jamaica, riY Julie McCue Easley, SC Mandy McCullough Mt. Pleasant, SC Deborah McTadden Rochester, MY Jamey Meekins Dillion, SC Chuck Meredith Anderson, SC Kathy Middleton West Columbia, SC Qina Miley Brunson, SC Michelle Miller Honea Path, SC 171 Ken Mims Hanahan, SC Brad Minyard Anderson, SC Faulette Moeller Greenwood, SC Jennifer Mons Jacksonville, FL Leisel Moody Charleston, SC Anna Morgan Walhalla, SC Angela Mullis St. Stephen, SC Matt Mewton Andrews, SC Lynn Piielsen Taylors, SC Anna Marie Piorris Belton, SC Qina norris Qreenville, SC Cathy OTarrell Columbia, SC Tyra OM eal Travelers Rest, SC rtatasha Olden Wedgefield, SC Rhett Orr Anderson, SC Bill Paczkowski Anderson, SC Leah Patrick Lugoff, SC Kelli Fatterwon Calhoun Falls, SC Scott Peeler Columbia, SC Melissa Ferryman Anderson, SC 172 Christy Pierce Travelers Rest, SC Kristy Folk Columbia, SC Russell Price Camden, SC Roger Pryor Columbia, SC Chris Radcliff Camden, SC Dwight Rainwater Roebuck, SC Deneen Randall Fort Washington, MD Stenen Ranhosky Fort Mill, SC Kitt Rankin Anderson, SC Stephanie Ravan Greenville, SC Lin Ray Greenwood, SC Dale Reishmand Halifax, PA Richardo Reyes Anderson, SC Arnold Riley West Columbia, SC Scott Rivers Camden, SC Meg Roberts Pendleton, SC Evan Robinette Greer, SC Shawn Robinson Westminster, SC Jennifer Rogers Greenville,- SC Ronnie Rogers Mullins, SC 173 Ken Roper Liberty, SC Sanchez Rosier Greenville, SC Cherri Ross Iva, SC Kim Rosson Leesville, SC Karen Rucker Hartwell, SC Ellison Rushton Taylors, SC Conrad Sanders Summerville, SC Melissa Sanderson Seneca, SC Parish Satterfield Laurens, SC Denise Sayer Elberton, QA Graham Schuyler Kiawah Island, SC Martin Schwiers Greenville, SC Tracey Seagle Anderson, SC Shannon Shaw Honea Path, SC Tony Shephard Greensboro, MC Kathleen Sherman Greer, SC Barbara Shetterly Columbia, SC Krista Shetterly Columbia, SC Kelly Shiflet McCormick, SC Tammy Skelton Pendleton, SC 174 Tracy Small Heath Spring, SC Candy Smith Orangeburg, SC Susan Smith Piedmont, SC Angle Smoak Smoaks, SC Cari Spearman Summerville, SC Thomas Stewart Enoree, SC Melanie Stiles Anderson, SC William Summerell Inman, SC Elizabeth Suttles Westminster, SC Elvla Swainson Columbia, SC Victoria Swinford Seneca, SC Chere Tagner West Palm Bch, FL Fam Talley Saluda, SC Amy Tankersly Marietta, SC Robin Tant Simpsonville, SC Amanda Taylor Anderson, SC Cindy Taylor Greenville, SC Tammy Taylor Seneca, SC Max Terry Laurens, SC April Thomas Anderson, SC 175 Larry Thompson Laurens, SC Lisa Thompson Seneca, SC Page Tomlinson Pickens, SC Brunei la Torres Douglasville, QA Caroline Townes Qreenville, SC Connie Trainer Abbeville, SC Jill Trefferson Bohemia, MY Jason Tucker Ulmer, SC Qina Turbeville Pinopolis, SC Cindy Turner Anderson, SC Lisa Turner Rock Hill, SC Markisha Vereen Longs, SC Alvin Walker 3 Clemson, SC Brooks Warren Piedmont, SC Mike Waters Spartanburg, SC Christy Watt Simpsonville, SC Brian Welborn Laurens, SC Mike Welborn Pickens, SC Albert Westbrook Monticello, SC Wm Whaley Greenville, SC 175 Lavona Wheeler Toccoa, QA Allen White rair Play, SC Brian White Qreenville, SC Tammy Whitten Fair Play, SC Rodney Whitfield Anderson, SC Lori Whitlow Anderson, SC Melissa Wiley Anderson, SC Beth Wilson Piedmont, SC Jerry Wood Ridgeway, VA Laurie Woods Piedmont, SC Amy Worley Elberton, QA Angela York Calhoun Falls, SC Renee Young Georgetown, SC Micheal Youngblood Qreenville, SC Darrell Zanca Hanahan, SC 177 TALEMT AND CREATIVITY ARE COUriTinG in THE A.C. ART BUILDIMQ Anderson College features an out- standing Art Department. Susan Woo- ten, head of department, and Peter Kaniaris, art instructor, work together to offer courses that range from Basic Drawing and Composition, Design Fundamentals, and Introductory Pho- tography to Art history and Apprecia- tion. Students who take these courses in- clude art majors who hope to make a profession out of their artistic talent and many other students who enjoy the world of art whether its painting, drawing, sculpting, or photography. On several occasions during the year these students showcase their cre- ative works through art displays. Multi-colored designs of wood and string often decorate the avm near the art building. Here the students re- ceive practical experience in exercis- ing the imagination in fundamentals of design. The art building itself has interesting history. Originally, the structure housed a radio station. The huge tow- er that stands atop the hill above the art building remains as a reminder or its eartier function. Today, the build- ing operates as the art departments base of operations, containing class- rooms, offices, photography lab, and storage facilities. Because of the out- standing work done by Mrs. Wooten and Mr. Kaniaris, the Anderson Col- lege Art Department enjoys a fine rep- utation. What ' s inside the art building counts significantly in making Ander- son College a success. " Who says that students don ' t take their work seriously? " Anderson College Art Building 178 Michael Wilson " raisin ' up his latest project. Darryl and Phil concentrate c!p,eply on their art project. 179 AHDERSOn COLLEGE Laura Abbott Greenville, SC Amy Adams Charlotte, MC Valerie Adams Simpsonville, SC Kim Addis Qreenville, SC Christi Anders Morris, SC Elizabeth Anderson Cheraw, SC Ginger Apsey Seneca, SC Lisa Bagwell Easley, SC Cindy Bailey Hartwell, QA Juan Balbontin Roswall, GA Lance Ballew Simpsonville, SC Leslie Barrett Qaffney, SC Suzanne Beck Anderson, SC Julie Berrang Waynesboro, VA Wayne Berry Summerville, SC Anne Betchman Sumter, SC Cara Bizzell Greenville, SC Sharon Black Cameron, SC Brian Blackstock Taylors, SC Don Blanchard Chapin, SC p f f i fc ' - BHI j jj :M L " T jH ■jp 4 m Hi J 1 1 180 SOPHOMORE CLASS Shaye Blanton Summerville, SC Laurie Bortz Johns Island, Vic Bouchillon Anderson, SC Lori Brannon Taylors, SC Janene Britton Chester, SC Melanie Brown Anderson, SC Paige Brown West Palm Bch, Mandy Bryant Elberton, QA SC FL Cheryl Burns Belton, SC Patrick Burton Columbia, SC Bob Busby Anderson, SC Joan Butler Anderson, SC Kellee Callahan Qreer, SC Susana Campos Lima, PE Michael Carithers Anderson, SC Owen Casey Dublin, IR Wade Caughman West Cola, SC Jeff Chastain Easley, SC Jamie Childress Laurens, SC Mark Childress Timmonsville, SC 181 David Christiansen Orlando, FL Jenny Clark Clinton, SC Kelly Clark Leawood, KS David Clar Qaffney, SC Penny Cobb Anderson, SC Ed Coker Hartsville, SC David Cooper Orangeburg, SC Richard Coulter Columbia, SC Colleen, Coyne Youngstown, Oil Connie Craig Greenville, SC Paige Creswell McCormick, SC Reide Darby Belton, SC Charles Dash St. Matthews, SC Todd Davis Simpsonville, SC Vonda Davis Clemson, SC Tonya Day Greenville, SC Timilyn Dean Anderson, SC Libby Dubose Abbeville, SC Denlse Dyer Simpsonville, SC Matt Echols Thomson, GA 182 Susan Edwards Elberton, QA Scott Evans Abbeville, SC Andrew Fant Columbia, SC Angle Flarity Qreenvllle, SC Rhonda rieming Anderson, SC Melissa Ford Tega Cay, SC Beth Foust Anderson, SC Kim Fowler Qaffney, SC Robin Fox Marion, nc Gloria Freeman Seneca, SC Jeannie Fretwell Williamston, SC Joey Fulmer Greenwood, SC ■ m mmmm M 4 m ' f B. 1 mWM r jfet- B Denise Galloway Anderson, SC natalie Galloway M. Augusta, SC Pam Qarick Orangeburg, SC Laurie Gates Columbia, SC Deanne Gibson Pendleton, SC Wendy Goodwin Belton, SC Carmen Griffith Charlotte, MC Tammy Griffith Goose Creek, SC Carolee Qunter Starr, SC Kerry Hagood Toccoa, QA Audrey Hall Inman, SC Rod Mall Anderson, SC Kim Hanchey Toccoa, QA Keith Hare Dilllon, SC Holly Harmon Hartwell, QA Wendy Harrison Woodstock, QA Audra Hayes Spartanburg, SC Robert Hendricks Mt. Pleasant, SC Tina Hester Greenville, SC DeAnna Heun Anderson, SC Shannon Hicks Pendleton, SC John Hilbish Sumter, QA Erick Hill Qreer, SC Stefanie HIatcky Harrisburg, PA John Holland Pickens, SC Holly Hollinsworth Anderson, SC Joey Horton Hartsville, SC Melissa Hrbek Qreer, SC 184 Allison Hudson West Columbia, SC Travis Hudspeth Anderson, SC Lynn Huey Laurens, SC Jodi Huffman Green ville, SC Catherine Hughes Anderson, SC Melissa Huntley Fort MiM, SC Patrick Hurd n. Augusta. SC Angela Hutchinson Georgetown, SC Reggie Hutto Holly Hill, SC Troy Jacobs Charleston, SC Jackie Johns Atlanta, QA Jeff Johnson lilberton, QA Keisha Johnson Batesburg, SC Michelle Jones Anderson, SC Catherine Jurecek Seneca, SC Kenneth Keasler Fair Play, SC Keath Keifsen Jacksonville, FL Licia f ilby Clayton, QA Kelly Kirkpatrick Greenwood, SC Sheila Meece West Columbia, SC 185 On April 14, The riying Karamazov Brothers demonstrated their juggling talents, as well as, their comical personalities. This show brought out the child within one. As well as juggling talents. The Flying Karama- zov Brothers demonstrated impressive balanc- ing skills. They seemed to keep the Centre Stage theme " Its time to g et serious about having fun. " Centre Stage opened its 87-88 season viith An- derson native Mary Burgess on October 1. Miss Burgess, a soprano, has performed in Chicago, Cincinnati, and Cleveland. The Texas Opera Theatre, presented Amadeus Conducts Mozart. This March 3rd concert fea- tured Mozart ' s famous music, his life, and his sense of humor. 186 EriTERTAinMEnX AMD CULTURAL EXPERIEMCES ARE COUnTIMQ m THE FiriE ARTS CENTER The Anderson College Fine Arts Cen- ter stands as the newest facility on campus. David Larson, Associate Dean for the Fine Arts Center, coordi- nates the functions at the center. De- signed with both the college family and the Anderson Community in mind, the center features many culur- ally enriching experiences during the year. The primary project, called Cen- tre Stage, offers several outstanding shows each season. The shows them- selves vary from actors like William Windom portraying James Thurber to singers like Burl Ives. Centre Stage has featured a wide range of pro- grams including Augusta Ballet Com- pany performing the " nutcracker Suite, " clarinetist John Wagner, and Herb Alpert. This year Centre Stage program in- cludes the following: opera star Mary Burgess, the Atlanta Symphony, How- ard Manger Jazz Fantasy, the Texas Opera Singers and Orchestra, and the Flying Karamazov Brothers. In addition to featuring performances through Centre Stage, the Fine Arts Center also contains the Qallent Gal- lery. The Gallent Gallery exhibits art of various artists throughout the year. Open to the public, the Gallery gives both students and community an op- portunity to view magnificent works of art. This year ' s exhibits have included a photo exhibit by Doris Ullmon and a collection entitled " Images of Faith, " which are a group of Masterprints dat- ing back to the 15th century all inter- preting visually the Christian faith. Lastly, Chapel is held each Wednes- day morning in the Fine Arts Center. Under the leadership of Chaplin Sandy Kidd, the chapel program brings a variety of guest speakers to challenge and motivate students in the Christian walk of life. In all, the Fine Arts Center contributes greatly to enriching the life of Ander- son College students, faculty, and the community at large. What ' s inside the Fine Arts Center is counting to make Anderson College a success. HOWARD HANGER jr L.L. FANTASY " Howard Hanger exhibited his talents in his con- cert " Jazz Fantasy " on January 30. This show was enjoyed by the jazz lovers as well as the non-lovers. Fine Arts Center 187 Tracy Kulesh Anderson, SC Carol Lanford Greenville, SC Anne Lay Greenville, SC Lindsey Leeson Greenville, SC Susan Lenning Greenville, SC Steve Lopez Williamston, SC Lynn Macomson Anderson, SC Bobby MacPherson Hilton Mead, SC Freddy Merchant Anderson, SC Angle Martin Iva, SC Julie Masneri Rock Hill, SC Elizabeth Mayfield Anderson, SC Tammy McCall Walhalla, SC Mark McClellan Clinton, SC Lori McDonell Holiday, FL David McJunkins Honea Path, SC William McKee Anderson, SC Brian McKinney Easley, SC Paige Mills Columbia, SC riatalie Moore Greenville, SC 188 Travis Moore Greenville, SC Julie Motes Williamston, SC Amanda hance Qreenville, SC Fristy rieely Fountain Inn, SC Jeff nix Seneca, SC Devrae rioelsimmons Bermuda, BD Tracy Orr Simpsonville, SC Tracy Osbolt Athens, GA Scott Outzs Saluda, SC Rhonda Palm Greenville, SC Linda Palmer Anderson, SC Christopher Parker Woodruff, SC Mary Parker Beaufort, SC Tonya Patterson West Columbia, Darcy Perritans Anderson, SC Patrick Pfuhl Charlotte, PiC SC Lisa Pinkerton Stone Mountain, GA Marie Piatt Anderson, SC Jack Price Florence, SC Wes Price Dalton, GA 189 Susan Privitera Charleston, SC Qlynis Pyles Fountain Inn, SC Kelly Quesenberry Spartanburg, SC Carla Reagan Qreenwood, SC John Rettew Qreenwood, SC Kelly Reynolds M. Augusta, SC David Rhoades Sacramento, KY Pam Risinger Qreenwood, SC Tommy Rodgers Qreenville, SC Micky Rucker Monea Path, SC Karen Rushing Anderson, SC Traci Russell . Myrtle Bch., SC Sandra Satterfield Taylors, SC Kelly Schreier Qreenwood, SC Qreg Sears Anderson, SC Phillip Sears Abbeville, SC Furman Self Qreenwood, SC Qene Sellars BIythewood, SC Amanda Shamel Anderson, SC Eva Sharpe Swansea, SC 190 Danette Sheriff Bowersville, QA Bryan Simmons Rock Hill, SC Christ! Singleton Waihalla, SC Kristi Skelton Martwell, QA Danny Smith Laurens, SC Stephen Smith Greer, SC Suzanne Smith Atlanta, QA Joy Southerland Anderson, SC Mikeal Stadling Sweden, SW Jimmy Stewart Clemson, SC Chuck Stiles Columbia, SC Stephanie Stone Ridgeland, SC Robin Suggs Loris, SC Diana Terry Anderson, SC Doug Thackston Simpsonville, SC Angela Thompson Clemson, SC Kristian Tomsic Summerville, SC Kathy Tribble Anderson, SC Teresa Trimmier Seneca, SC Barbara Trotter Pendleton, SC Missy Tweedell Athens, QA Jacqueline Valentine Iva, SC Karen Van Brunt Hanahan, SC Jolee Waddell Abbeville, SC Rhonda Wall Greenville, SC Wendy Ware Greenville, SC Sue Webb Marion, SC Lane Wells Greenville, SC Ken Wilbanks Westminster, SC Karen Wiley Pendleton, SC Chuck Williams Abbeville, SC Letitia Williams Greenwood, SC nickie Williams Seneca, SC Michael Wilson Rock Hill, SC Stephen Wilson Greenwood, SC Tracy Wilson Summerville, SC Gina Woodson Piedmont, SC Terri Yohn Anderson, SC Sonya Young Taylors, SC 192


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1987

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