Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1963

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1963 volume:

wiyiyiyi!; SSI! HENRY SPENCER KING Edrtor-in-Chief TONI DONNE STROUD Associate Editor SAMUEL BLANTON PHILLIPS Buiiness Manager TUDENT BODY OF • GREENVILLE, S. C. PUBLISHED BY FURMAN UNIVThe Staff Of The 1963 BONHOiMIE Proudly Dedicates This Book To... Dr. Ernest E. Harrill If in the paths of the world, Stones misht have wounded thy feet. Toil or dejection have tried Thy spirit, or that we saw Nothing—to us thou wast still Cheerful, and helpful, and firm! Languor is not in your heart, Weakness is not in your word, Weariness not on your brow. Ye move through the ranks, recall The stragglers, refresh the outworn. Praise, re-inspire the brave! These lines from Matthew Arnold's "Rugby Chapel" are helpful but inadequate to explain our dedication choice. Other terms—scholarship, wisdom, approachableness, and Christian humility, to mention but a few—might be added to identify Dr. Ernest Harrill, to whom the staff is privileged to dedicate the 1963 bonhomie. DR. HARRILL, Dean of Students Away from student problems. Dr. Harrill and son confront transportation problem. 4THIS IS FURMAN, 1963... In her many guises, in her future promise. We find her constant but flexible, warm, secure, self-reliant. We come to Furman seeking knowledge and wisdom. We live among books, spurred on by unexpected inspirations. We search for kindred minds, and in others we meet ourselves. In quiet retrospect and in gray disillusionment, In cheering throngs and babbling crowds, In the eyes of others, in our private thoughts. In all that is familiar, dear, treasured, We find the spirit of Furman. Furman is, to shallow minds, an empty name; To us, a Way of Life.In the early fall, the migration of students begins. Some are newcomers, while many are veterans, familiar with the give and take of college life. For these returning die-hards, college life is routine. But for the newcomers, in the beginning, there in confusion. Strange faces loom across the table, and unfamiliar voices bark terse answers to hesitant questions. Long, long lines seem never to begin and never to end. Tired feet carry tired minds back and forth along weary paths. Then suddenly one day, it all makes sense. Faces acquire names; long halls and endless stairways are no longer dreaded labyrinths but familiar passageways; sensitive hearts find themselves full of new joy to replace emptiness and longing ... for this is home. This is where we belong. Our roots spread and each day reach deeper into the rich, fertile soil of study and play. sWith the fall comes the changing of the green hillsides to mountains of dazzling yellows, blazing reds, somber browns. The crackling of leaves beneath loafers and boots heralds the coming of cold winds and drizzling rains. Bare trees stand stark and gloomy against the purple skies of dusk. Groups of laughing students stand huddled together in the crisp fall air, their breaths a gray vapor. This is football weather! Thousands crowd into the stadium armed with scarves, blankets, gloves, hot coffee. The air of gaiety and expectancy is contagious. Yet how quickly the mood of a crowd can change! The stadium rings with shouts of triumph and then suddenly echoes with disappointed groans. The expectant crowds come away thrilled with victory or despondent over loss. But Furman, though confident in victory, is proud still in times of defeat.In wind and rain, on cold days and Frosty nights, the library remains the center of activity. The accelerated, chaotic pace of the opening days of school soon settles to the monotonous tempo of routine. We find ourselves engrossed in study, always behind, and always over-worked. We trudge through the mundane tasks of eating, studying, sleeping. Burning the midnight oil becomes commonplace. Tests, parallel and term papers are interminable. Days come and go and roll over us with bleak consistency, so that we lose perspective and wonder at our purpose. We sometimes forget that we determine whether we live or merely exist. There is something of ourselves that we must give and something of others that we must take, and it is up to us either to fail or to succeed.Beyond the span of intellectual growth we come face to face with other people. We find friends to share our dreams and hopes, our fun, our disappointments. We throw ourselves into gay activity; wc party with savage intensity. Blaring music, shuffling feet, crowded rooms, coarse laughter—this is fun. It is collegiate. This earthy vitality is the role of youth. We thrive on conforming to nonconformity and laugh at those who dare to be normal. We fear emotion. We hide fierce loyalty behind nonchalance. And this becomes the theme of everyday existence. Live it up! Three cheers for revelry! Burn the cigarette at both ends—Time is of the essence. nThe fall freezes into icy winter. The temperature drops and icicles form. The cold is bitter. It chaps and stings. The wind howls as it whips around the corner. The snows come to hide Winter's nakedness. In the quiet hush of night the snow drifts slowly downward covering the earth in pure, virginal white. And then comes Christmas, the season of joy and cheer! Carols play above the rattle of dishes and the chatter of hungry students. We plaster the campus with holly and evergreens and mistletoe, and bells and lights and red ribbons and gold sprays—all those things that bring warmth and happiness to the holiday spirit. Smiles become brighter and eyes dance in merriment. The familiar sights of Christmas welcome us at every turn—bustling shoppers, gaily wrapped packages, colorful cards. The round of parties begins, and with it, the exchanging of many gifts and sincere "Best Wishes.” Studies are temporarily forgotten as the Spirit of Christmas pervades the campus.The end of Christmas holidays finds us behind in work but determined not to wind up in a last-minute panic. Fun and frolic are ignored while we pick up loose ends and fight against time to finish semester assignments. We try to dilate our minds and suck in scattered information, holding our breaths, lest time runs out. The wheels of extra-curricular activity screech to a stop as we don our scholarly robes of concentration and analytical awareness. Exams hit like an exploding bomb. And they keep hitting one after the other in a week-long siege. At the end of the purging, the campus lies quiet for a brief respite. Then the troops return, undaunted and fiercely determined to stick it out through another battle.The death of Winter is accompanied by the birth of Spring. The first bud on the stripped tree is a welcome sign of the coming days of balmy weather and blue skies. As the flowers reappear and the trees blossom, our spirits are lifted and our hearts swell. Out come the fishing rods and tennis rackets, shorts and bare-back dresses, sandals and bathing suits, golf bags and picnic baskets. An epidemic of spring fever spreads over the campus. Few students lack the symptoms: pathetic, lazy smiles; faraway gazes; optimistic day-dreams. Couples stroll hand in hand and pause for a breathless moment neath the swaying willows. The lake is placid and the swans glide with grace and ease across its blue surface. Spring at Furman is incredibly beautiful. The yellow-bells and azaleas nod gently to the cherry blossoms and dogwoods. The new grass sparkles in the morning dew. The sun filtering through the mist on the lake crowns the campus with a shiny halo. At dusk the crickets sing, adding their mirth to the chorus of birds who sing in daily concert. And we marvel.Spring is the symbol of new life, of new beginnings. It is the product of Providential love. As it comes to us from a great and bountiful love, so it teaches us the joy of loving. Spring is an innate part of romance. It brings to us silver moons, twikling stars, serenades of winds and birds, glittering waterfalls, brilliant flowers, pastel tints of dawn and dusk. Against the backdrop of balmy days and azure skies, we learn to love, and in loving we find happiness. Venus smiles upon us, for we have found the secret of the ages. isThe superficiality of collegiate life forcuseson casual indifference, depth of emotion, and breadth of purpose. A smile is often a tinsel crescent to hide an aching emptiness. Yet we are all aware that where there is joy, there is also sorrow. The smiles of one are reflected in the tears of another. Yearning hearts beat out the hours of endless days of separation. Hopeful faces haunt the mail room. The bright sun fails to warm the chill within a lonely heart. Youth is not a buffer to despondency. But a young heart heals quickly. It rarely proves to be an Achilles heel. The most painful wounds are not the deepest ones. The elasticity of youth is often mistaken for callousness. But we who look back are aware that hurts and disappointments of every nature have been the cement to stabilize our philosophies and to shape our maturity.With mixed emotions we face Graduation. Junior-Senior and May Day, term papers, dorm gossip, house parties, empty mail boxes—all these are left behind. Today becomes the Past. We look back on the half-forsotten incidents of fun and laughter, the many hours of leisure conversation, treasured friendships, personal moments of self-evaluation, belated comprehension of another’s needs. We see these experiences as gadflies, always forcing us to look beyond ourselves, uniting us in spirit, molding us into “loyal sons and true."We think with reverence of Furman, our home away from home. She is a melting pot of people, ideas, moods. We have come to her from sundry backgrounds, blending our own peculiar traits into the unique environment that is our campus. Furman is what her people are: theirs, her victories; theirs, her sorrows. She is built with the sweat and tears and blood of those who have long since gone. Her foundations rest on hallowed ground. But it is only in the present that we can "Build a greater Furman for a greater Tomorrow." And if we build in faith and hope, the bright, tangible reality of today will be tomorrow. 18. . . a golden memory. 19C 3 DEDICATION Page 2 H THE YEAR Page 6 £ ADMINISTRATION Page 22 W ACADEMICS Page 34 SENIORS Page 40 H JUNIORS Page 65 Z SOPHOMORES Page 75 O FRESHMEN Page 85 U SOCIAL Page 94 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 110 ORGANIZATIONS Page 112 (Jh HONORARIES Page 125 RELIGIOUS Page 137 o CAMPUS Page 143 MUSICAL Page 154 PUBLICATIONS Page 160 H MILITARY Page 170 hJ ATHLETICS Page 190 CQ FEATURES Page 230 MISS BONHOMIE Page 256 H ADVERTISEMENTS Page 274 n onva ±DR. JOHN LANEY PLYLER B.A., LL.B., LL.D., Litt.D. Dr. Piylcr dictates information on the Greater Furman Drive. PRESIDENT Assuming the presidency of Furman University on January 1, 1939, Dr. John L. Piyler, in cooperating with the student body, the faculty, and the alumni, has contributed much toward the realization of a greater Furman. After receiving his B.A. from Furman in 1913, Dr. Piyler taught at Greenville High School from 1913-16. He entered Harvard and gained his LL.B. from there in 1921. In his twenty-four years as president, he has become not only a well-liked president but a respected and admired person as well. He has attended to his administrative duties in a tactful, courteous, yet forceful manner that has won many friends for Furman University. Dr. Plyler's first position at Furman was assistant professor of law from 1922-26. He then held the position of associate professor from 1926-28. In 1928, he became Dean of the Law School. From 1936-39, he was an instructor of business law in the Department of Economics and Business Administration. Dr. Piyler became President of Furman University in 1939, succeeding Dr. Bennette Geer. ? TRUSTEES Charged with the responsibility of formulating Furman's policies, the Board of Trustees consists of members from varied backgrounds, all with notable accomplishments. The members of the Board are elected by the South Carolina Baptist Convention, and serve a five-year term. The five new trustees elected in Columbia this year are Rev. Lloyd E. Batson, Rev. Edward B. Bagby, Jr., Rev. Archie W. Brickie, Dr. Eugene C. Proctor, and Rev. John A. Hamrick. The members of the Board of Trustees as pictured on the division pages are as follows (Seated): Dr. W. H. Orr, Mrs. Ned Gregory, J. B. Aiken, Jr., L. Calvin Rivers, R. A. Mobley, P. L. McCall, Rev. James G. Jennings, Dr. James P. Carroll, Secretary L. Mell Glenn. Also (Standing): Rev. Lloyd Self, Rev. William R. Bussey, Isaac P. Pitts, Harris Marshall, President John L. Plyler, Dr. Belton J. Workman, R. E. Littlejohn, Thomas R. Brown, Dr. W. Austin Roberts, Clifton Jones, Alester G. Furman, Jr. Also, Rev. Knox Lambert, J. Wilbert Wood, Vice-Chairman Thomas S. Hartness, J. W. Marshall, and Dr. M. T. Anderson. A painting of Dr. Richard Furman which hangs in the Board of Trustees Room. SEATED: Robert D. Seller J. F. Willlannon J. E Bumiidc Marion M. Hcwdl. Robert A. Jolley. STANDING: Herman W. Lay, Leon L. Rice Jr.. W. H. Gambrel). Dr. C. Eugene Looper. C. B. Mitchell Sumpter M. Caitcli. Walter E. Greer. Barmore P. Gambrell Sapp Funderburk.FRANCIS W. BONNER. Ph.D. GEORGE A. CHRISTENBERRY, Ph.D. Dean of the University Administrative Director OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION DAVID C. PULLEY. Ph.D. Director of Summer Senior) ERNEST E. HARRILL, Ph.D. Dean of Studenti OLIVIA FU7CH. Ph.D. Dean of Women 2iCORDELL MADDOX. 8.D. CHARLES W. BURTS. Ph.D. CHARLES L. RASOR. M.A. Director of Alumni Affairs Dean of Graduate Studies Registrar and Director of Admissions DIVISION HEADS DuPRE RHAME. B.Mut. Director of the Division of Fine Arts JOHN A. SOUTHERN. Ph.D. Director of the D«vision of Physical Sciences ALBERT E. TIBBS. Th.D. Director of the Division of Humanities JOE C. ELLETT. Ph.D. Director of the Division of Social Studies 77ADMINISTRATION DORMAN G. STOUT, JR.. M.A.. Director ol Student Person-ncl. Men; MARGUERITE CHILES, M.A., Director of Student Personnel, Women. JOHN M. KING, B.A., Accountant; RALPH FLINT, BA, Auditor. MARLENE C. DOUGLAS. M.A., Social Director; IMO TUMLIN, B.A., Resident Counselor; GARLAND CARRIER, B.A., Director of Women's Residence Halls. MORGAN DUKES. Th.B., Director of Religious Activities.STAFF RAYMOND W. HEATWOLE, Ph.D., Director o: Community ROBERT C. TUCKER, Ph.D., Head Librarian. College. GEORGE W. LATHEM. M.A., Director of Placement and Assistant Registrar. W. FLETCHER ALLEN, B.A., Director of News Service and Alumni Editor; M. B. MORROW, JR., B.D., Alumni Field Secretary. C. S. CRANTFORD. Ph.D. JULIAN DARLINGTON. Ph.O. PAUL FISHER. Ph.D. ROBERT W. CRAPPS. Th.O. THOS. E. FLOWERS. A M. Modern Languages Biology Geology Religion Art ERNEST E. MARRILL. Ph.D. CARROLL H. LEEDS. Ph.D. SARA LOWERY. MA. CMAS. S. PAnERSON. Ph.D. JOHN R. PATTY. Ph.O. Political Sci«n e Psychology Speech Chemistry Phy».« DAVID C. PULLEY. Ph.D. Education BEN R. REECE. MA. Class-cal Languages MAJ. PHILIP N. REED. B.S. W. L. SMITH. Doc.Sac.Mu . Military SC'CACC MutiC JAS. T. STEWART. Ph.D. Eng I 1 1 Department Heads FACULTY ALICE B. AO A MS. M.S. MARY F. ALLEN. MS. ROBERT 0. BASS. Ph.O. Librarian Health and Phyi. Education English 30RUTH BIGGERSTAFF, M.M. FRANCIS BONNER. Ph.D. CHAS. W. BURTS. Ph.D. 0. H. CLANTON. Ph.D. AILEEN COGGINS. MA. Music i$lith Ptychology Methemntic Modern Lar.gjjgci W. COniNGHAM M.Ed. JOHN H. CRABTREE. Ph.D. ELIZABETH DONNALD. MA. LAURA S. E8AUGH. MA. OAN A. ELLIS. M.Mut.Ed. H««IUi end Phyt. Education Enjliih Enjliih Sociology Music L. R. FAWCETT. JR.. M.S. OLIVIA FUTCH. Ph D. DAVID A. GIBSON, M.M. JAMES S. GIBSON. M.FA. DELBERT GILPATRlCK. Ph.D. Phytic Educetioo Music Art History META GILPATRlCK. MjA. NEILD GORDAN. BA. Englith Goll Coech M. E. HAMMETT. MA. Mathematic MARTHA HARRISON. M.Ed. R. W. HEATWOlE, Ph.O. Secretarial Science Economics end But Adm. GENEVA HENDERSON. R.N. THOS. J. HEWITT. MA. RICHARD B. HUGHES. MA. ALLEN W. JONES, MA. EDWARD 8. JONES MA. Nurte Modern Louses English Hiitory Hiitory 31MARQUIS E. JONES. M.M. NEWTON 6. JONES. Ph D. SCHAEFER KENDRICK U.». JOE M- KING. Tk.O. MORRIS A. KING. M O. Mul C Political Sc.eac Ecoiomiti R«lijiO« Edx«t'0« ROBERT KING. 8.A. He d Footb.»!l Coo F M RON L KOCHER. MA. DONALD G. KUBLER. Ph.D. Modtm L njutsci Ov«mittry HARRy S. KUPER. M.S. Ch«mi»tiy MARTIN M. LEPISTO. MA. $p««ch W. £. IEVERETTE. JR.. MA WM. F IOGGINS. Ed.O. FRED. C MALLORy. Th.B. P. A. M £NOERFER. M.M. BEATRICE M RA£. M.S. HirtCfy Edu «t. y Philotophy Hoith nd Phr . Edu«b'© A MOEMLENBROCK. Ph.D. WM. J. MONAHAN. MA. NORA E. MULLENS. MA THOS. R. NANNEK. Ph.D. FRANCES NlCOLL. M.R.E Mod«f« Li fu4gct Mpdc«« L4Rjw4$ t Biology Cb«miitry Rcndcnt Couawlof JACK POWERS. BA. ARNOLO PUTMAN, M.Mwt. CHAS. L. RASOR. MA. ALFREO S. REID. Ph.D. OOROTHy RICHEy. Ph.D. B«i b«ll Co4 h Mgtfc Enjlnh Ehjliih Sp««ch 32CHAS. D. RIDDLE. M.S. JERALO F. ROBINSON. SA. LElAND RODGERS. Ph.D. ALBERT N. SANDERS. PfeiO. CHARLOTTE R. SMITH. M.A. Biology Economic Biology Hiitory Mmic DAVID A. SMITH. Th.D. ETHEL C. SOUTHERN. B.L.S. Religion L b««rien D. G. STOUT JR.. M.A. Education JOHN D. SVKES. S.M Eng-neenng E. P. VANDIVER. JR.. PK.O. English WM. P. WALKER. M.A. E. J. WALTERS. JR.. MA MARJORIE WATSON. M.A. Health ond Phyt. Education Political Science Modem Language 33BUDDY BROCK, NANCY POLATTY Co-Editors DEMICS8:00 lectures blend literature and canteen coffee in a sometimes "ca':ch as catch can'' manner. Administration and Faculty Stimulate Last-minute "cramming" becomes a familiar sight in the canteen. Furman is a private liberal arts collese. Vet we have in our student body a number of pre-law students, pre-med students, physics majors, chemistry majors, and art majors. Why did they choose a liberal arts collese? The diverse curriculum of a liberal arts school results in a well-rounded graduate. The requirements of art, speech, history, English, and the like give the student a multi-faceted scope of thought, while his major field of study prepares him to earn a living. A liberal arts education offers more than simple book knowledge. We learn how to think as individuals. A specialized education gives an emphasis on only one part of knowledge. Thus the individual tends to confuse this part with the whole of knowledge, and our thinking does not become as rounded as it should. The liberal arts give us a rounded, complete education and sharpen our thinking so that we see our specialized part in the proper perspective. Through the liberal arts, a chemistry major can discuss art, a pre-law student can discuss and understand literature, and an art major can understand the principles of science. Furman is a special liberal arts college. It is special because we have chosen it. We, the student body, feel that Furman can give us the type of education that we both want and need. Her outstanding faculty and administration and her practical and beautiful physical plant make her our school, the college of our choice.Intellectual Attainment Language lab may be a time for sleeping, letter writing, or even learning. An island of quiet study in a sea of confusion. 37"After Class Chats" are great for additional information, professor’s biases, and "points." "The symbol i = V“l is called the imaginary unit. We assume . . ." When tests come back, the reactions vary from incredulous to delighted to stunned. 38Students must frequently find time to do two things at once. During times of stress, people can even be found studying in the women's parlors. Classes can be educating, entertaining, or even a brief rest from thinking. 39DOW COLET, President RACHEL CARSON. Secretary FRED TAYLOR, Treasurer SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS CAROLYN METTS, Vice-President ■WSENIORS CLASS OF ’63 DAVID NICK ABERCROMBIE. Atlanta. Ga. 8.A., tngliih . . . minor. Education . . . married Theta Chi . . . Vanity football . . . Fieihman Baitball . . . Freihman Trace ... to teach and coach. JAMES BOWEN AIKEN. Ill, Pla.nview. N. y. 8.A., Political Science . . . minor. Economic . Jim' . . . Tieaturcr. Sophomore CU i . . . Scabbaid and Blade . .. Perthina Ride . . . Pep Club . . . SA.E. . . . Fieihman Baicball . Intramural . . . Intramural Sportimanihip Trophy . . . buimcu. ELLEN JEAN AINSLIE. Kingiport. Tenn. 8.A.. Political Science . . . minor. Economic . . Cue .1 tion Manager, "Paladin" . . . Prcjident. Alpha Phi Gamma . . . Frethman Advaory Council . . . government wotk. ELIZA8ErH JANE ALTMAN. Takomo Park. Md. 8.A.. Engluh . . . minor . Spaniih and Piychology . . Piychology Club . . . T.WA. . . . 8.S.U. . . . Dorm P'evdent . . . women' Council . . . Conce't Ooir . . . Election 8oard . . . W.R.A. ... to teach in high tehool. ANNA FLORIDE ANDERSON, Florence 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor . Engluh, French, and Hutory . "Flo" . . V.WA. Council . . . y .W.C A . 6.S.U. . . . Tiea»urer, Kappa Delta Epillon . . . Furman Singer ... to teach. MARCUS EUGENE ANDERSON. Auqoita Go. 8.A.. Engluh . . . minor. CUitic . Canterbury Club Young Oemocrati . . . Editor. "The Echo" . . . Copy Editor. BONHOMIE . . General Motor Scholar . . . Dean' li»t Who' Who ... to teach. DONALD CARy ARMSTRONG. Atlanta. Go. 8.A.. Butinett Admmiitration . . . minor, Piychology . . . Honor Court Captain, Trace Team C'oi Country Blue Key bulfnc . CHARLES RICHARD AVERy. Atlonto. Ga. B.A.. Hiitoor . . . minor. Political Science YieePreii dent, Bench and Bar Society Vi «-Pre ide«t. S.A.E. to attend law ichool. JOHN BELTON AYCOCK. Greeny,lie 8.A., Economic and Bunnett Adminutration . . . minor. Sociology . North Greenville Jump College tiar.iter JOE RUFUS BABB. Duncan 8.A.. Hutory . . . minor. Religion . married . North Greenville Junior College tranter . . . pa to Way»ide Bactut Mi ion ... to be a miniiler. JAMES EDWARD BALLARD. JR.. Hartiv.llc B A., Hutory . . . minor, Joumaliim Roger Peace P ct» Club Preiident, young Republican I.R.C. B.S.U- Feature Editor. "Paladin" Student legu latu»e Election Board Pep Club Winner of 1941 Greenville New Writing Conteit ... to do Public Relatiant Work. WILLIAM ERWIN BANNISTER. Greenville 8.A.. Sociology . . . minor. Political Science . Bill NANCy LEE BARBOUR. Greenv.llc 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Geology-Geography . . to teach. BRENDA LANCE 8ARNETT. Greenv.llc 8.A.. Sociology . . . minor. Piychology . . . marned . . . to do ocial wori. DAVID ALEXANDER BARRy. JR.. Long 8 acb N. y. 8.A.. Butme Admmiitration . . . minor, Piychology . . Prct'dcnt. Intramural Council . . . Preiident. I.F.C-Preiident, Theta Chi Preiident, Reierve Officer Allocation Scabbard and Blade Intramural ... to enter the Army.Batton Beam Beavers Bec'« Bell Bienlowsli J. Blackwell R. Bladwcll Block Blount JAMES RICHARO BATSON Traveler Rest S.A., History . . . minor. English . . . Intromurals ... to teach. RANDOLPH WILLIAMS BLACKWELL. Tallahastec. Fia. B.A., 8usinesi Administration . . . minor. Political Se-ence . . . Soc-ology Club Vanity Basketball Vari-ty Terms Freshman Basketball Fieshman Tennis President. Freshman and Sophe-mo'e Classes Wider Award S.A.E to attend graduate school. CAROLE RUTH BEAM. Grecnv.llc • 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. History . . . Sociology Club . . . Office Manager. BONHOMIE Fep Club Freshman Advisor Furman Smears Commencement Ma’shal Day Students Council Chairman. Junior Ring Bancjuet to teach. JOHN M. BLOCK. StC3«r. III. 8.A,, History . . . minor. Political Science Blue Key Student Legit-latu'e Social Board Argonauts Advisor Freshman Basketball Varsity Basketball Honors Day Dean's List Who's Who T.K.E. to go to graduate school. MARCUS LEE BEAVERS. Atlanta. Go. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. English . . . '‘Bogie'- . . Captain. Pershmg Rifles Furman Singers SA.fc. 8est Drilled Cadet business. CHARLES DAVID BECK Waynctville. N. C. B.A.. Political Science . . . minors. Economies and Business Administration ' Stump" Bench and Bar Pep Club Varsity Baseball Intramurals Head Cheerleader K.A. Mars Hill Junior College t'ant'er to be a lawyer. JAMES MILTON BELL. Seneco B.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics . Chi Beta Ph . . Ph. Mu Alpha . . . Forman Band . Honors at Entrance Music Scholarship T.K.E. to teach in college. FAUSTVN JOSEPH BIENKOWSKI Bound Brook N. J B.A„ Business Administration and Political Science . . . minor. Germsn . . . Benny" Floo Manager Varsity Bucball Va'S'ty Football Intramural! to go to O.C.S JOSEPH DONALD BLOUNT. North Charleiton 8 A.. English . . . minor. Sociology Band . . . Dean Lut . . Oemson College transit' to go to graduate school. The tail end in many senses . . . JUD ELLEN BLACKWELL Inmon •-A-. Elementary Education . . . minor. French Greenville Junior College t'ans'er to teach. . y.W.CA. NorthBowling Brother Bowen Brock 8ray B. Brown I. Bridget J. Brown PAUL THOMAS BOWEN. Atlanta Ga. BA., Church Mane . . . minor, Enjliih . M.i'C Club . . Librarian Con«rt Cnoir to 30 into field of hu't mwtic. jy.MMlE NELL BOWLING. Laurent BA.. Etonomitt and But-nett AdminiitratlOO . . . minor. Education W R A y.WA. Furman S’ngeu Mutic Club to teach. MARY JEAN BRAY. Lyman I-A., Art , . . minor. Enjlith . . A-t leajve . . DeaVt lut . . Wintn-op Co”e3e t'ant'er ... to teacv GLENNIS LEE BROWN. Smyrna. Ga. BA.. Speech . . . minor. Sociolofy Soc-al Chain-an B.S.U. . . . Spooio . Scabbard and Blade Furman Smjert . Pep Club Cheerleader . . . Georjia State trantfer. JAMES WALTER BROWN Sumter B A.. Eeonomiet and Butmett Admmutration . . . minor. Ptyeholojy . . . W.‘ InVamuralt North Greenville Junior CoMeje t'anver. ANDERSON KEITH BRIDGES Ellenboeo. N. C BA.. Health and Phyncal Education . . . minor. Education P. E. Majort Club PneiHer Co'leje t'ant'er ... to teach. LINDA LEIGH BRIDGES CUton BA.. Enflith . . minor. Education SeC'Ctai, Soc-oioay Cl.b Seoetar . y.WA. B.S.U. W.C A Frethman Aduto-y Board W.RA. Ma y Mild'ea Sw!-'.ran S fcolarth.p Award to teach- OICKSIE JANE BROCK Seneca B.S.. Biolofy . . . minor. Piychotofy. LINDA ANN BROTHERS Florence BA.. Enflnl • • • minor, latm . B.S.U. . . X.W.CA. to ! ac BARBARA HELEN BROWN. Chorletton BA. Elementanr Education . . minor. Political Science . Prendent y W A • u Relijiout Council B.S.U. y.W.CA. . Frethman Advrtory Board . . . W.RA. to teach. Everyone reads the "Paladin." 44CLASS OF ’63 JOHN WILLIAM BRUBAKER. Glencoe . Wyo. B A.. Hiitory . . . minor, Engluh married . . B.S.U Ministerial Union Student Volunteer Oesn t I • r University ot Wyoming banifn to ente the miniitry. TOMMY S. BRUCE JR.. Greenvlle 8.A.. Hutoiy . . . minor, Engluh . . . married . . . Band Company commander . . . Wofford College frantic to enter Aimy. MARTHA ISABEL 8RUNSON. Sumter 8.A., Elementary Education . . minor. Religion . Student Volunteer . I.W.A Covnc.l BONHOMIE Staff fu-man Singer MISS BONHOMIE to teach PAUL CONOLLY BURGESS Greenwood B.A., Busmen . . . minor. Political Science B.S.U. Social Editor. BONHOMIE Paladin" Furman Singe Alps Fn Omega PI Kappa Phi to go into banking. SHIRLEY DARLENE BURGESS. Smoionv.llc 8.A.. Buimeu and Economic . . . minor. Secretarial Science Y.W.A. B.S.U. BONHOMIE Mufc Club W.R.A. to do pe onn : wo’k. JAMES RUSSELL BURTON. JR. R.chmond Vo. BA,, Hutoiy . . . minor. Piychology . . . "Rvity ' . . . B.S.U. Hetmiman'' Pep Club Freibman Adviiory Board Intramural William and Mary tran le T.K.E. to enter butinen. LEE ALLEN BYERS. Andcrton 8.A., 8uiine t . . . minor, Piychology . KA. to be a merchant. GLENNA JEANNETTE CAPPS. Greenville B.A., English . . . minor. Spanuh . . . Prendent. Spanuh Club . . . W.R A. Council ... to teach Englilh. ELLEN PUSSER CARMIGNANI Greenville 8.A., Political Science . . . minor. Engluh . married . . . Bond Theta Chi Dream Girl to teach. RACHEL G. CARSON Greenville B.A., Political Science . . . minor. Sociology 'BoOtue'' . . . Secretary, Senior Clan . . . fiethman Ad»i 0' . Sociology Club B.S.U. Greater Council Y.W.A. Pep Club Manhal Board Social Board Cheerleader KA. Sweetheart General E«ceHence Scholarship to be a physical therapist. CAROLYN MADDOX CARTER, Atlanta. Go. 8.A.. Engluh . . . mmon, Economic . Education . . . married BONHOMIE Staff Freshman B.S.U. Council Kappa Oelta Epislon Social Standard Board Women' Student Council Secretary o! Women' Student Body Pep Club Dean' bit BONHOMIE Beauty Conte lant May Day Attendant to teach. PEGGY L1NNELL CHAMBLESS. Dudley. Ga. 8.A.. Sociology . . . minor, Piychology . State President Sociology Club Varthal Board Fte hman Cheerleader BONHOMIE Beauty to enter odel work BOBBY CABEL CHANDLER. Eailcy 6.A., lulinct Adminutration . . . minor. Piychology married North Greenville Junior College bander to enter bvi ne ». DIXIE LOYCE CHASTAIN Anderion 8.A.. Piychology . . . minor, Religion Y WA. 8 S.U. Furman Singer Mar Hill College banner to enter field ol religieui educat-on. GEORGE WILLIAM CHERRY Colombo BA.. Englilh . . . minor. Piychology . . -Bill" . Concert Band Greenville Symphony Orcheitia Track Freshman Football.CLASS OF ’63 ROBERT 8ERNAR0 CHERRY. Columbia •.A., Englivh . . . minor. Math . . . "Bob” . . . Football Track. ALICE LEE CLEVELAND. Seneca B.A., English . . . minor. Education . . Vice-President, Pep Club BONHOMIE Staff Student legislature Dean1 U»t "Paladin" Staff B.S.U. Young Republicans Forman Singers. DOROTHY ANNETTE CLEVELAND. HendYville. N. C. BA., Elementary Education . . . minor, Psychology . Western Carolina College transfer to teach. JEFFRY DOW COLET. Au3usta. Go. 8.A.. Business Adminiitration . . . minor. Political Science Editor, "Paladin" Associate Editor, "Echo" . . . Vice-President. South Carolina Collegiate Press Association . . . Publications Board Press Secretary. South Carolina Stale Student legislature . . . President, Alpha Phi Gamma . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Freihrnan Advitor . . . No. III. KA. Intramvrals President, Senior Clan President’ Cabinet O.M.S. Who’s Who Honors at Entrance R.O.T.C. Battalion Executive Officer Blue Key to be a foreign correspondent. MARGIE COLLINS. Compobcllo 8.A., Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . married . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer , . to teach RICHARD ARTHUR COLLINS. Greenville B.A., Trombone . . . minor. Music Theory . . married . . Band Phi Mu Alpha University ol Maine trans’e' to teach in college. NORMAN MICHAEL COOLEY. Reading. Pa. 8.S.. Biology . • • minor Chemistry . . . Business Manager. "Paladin" Furman Singers Pershing Rifles to go into medicine. JACKIE BERNARD COOPER. Eosley B.A., Economics and Business Administration . , . minor, Soeiology married to teach. JAMES ROBERT COUCH. Easley B.A., Psychology . . . minor. Religion . . . Bob" married to be a minister. GARY OLIN CRENSHAW. Conway B.A.. Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology Scabbard and 8lade . . . Wesley Foundation . . . President, KA. Intramurals Rat Court I.F.C. Freshman Football Vjrsity Baseball Vice President Sophomore Class O.M.S. to enter business. THOMAS FRANKLIN CRENSHAW. Lancaster B.A., Economics and 8usmess Administration . . . minor Political Science B.S.U. Tommy" "Paladin" Staff. BULLOCK LARUE CRIBB, JR.. Greenv II,-BA.. Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . . married KA. to go into sales work. KENNETH HERALD CROSBY. Charleston B.S.. Mathematics . . . minor. History . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer. WILBUR SUBER CROUCH. Johnston BA. Spanish . . . minor. Speech . . . "Mike" . . . Secretary. Theatre Guild Vice-President, Wesley Foundation . "Paladm" Staff Endel Speech Medal Junior Year m Menco to do graduate work MARY LEILA CURLEE. Orangeburg B.A., History minor, Secondary Education Vice- President, Wesley Foundation . . . Secretary, Pep Club . . . Furman Singers Secretary, y.W.CA. Publicity Chairman, W.R.A, Secretary. Student legislature Who’s Who to teach.Curry Deitz E. Davij Dcmpjcy J. Davii Derricl Dean Dew DeSre Dill RAVENEL BOYKIN CURRY. III. Greenwood 8.A . Political Science . . . minor. Economic! . . •'SVeeter" . 8ener and Bar frethman Tcnmt SA.E. Judicial Council Owning Hall Committee to be a »tock broker. WALLACE EDGAR DERRICK. Greenville BA.. Economic and Butmet Admimitration . . . minor. $pani h . . to 90 into bonne . ELANOR DALE DAVIS. Greenville •A.. Englith . . . minor. Hutory . . to teach BLANCHE ELIZABETH DEW. Late Gty BA.. Englith . . . minor, Hutory . . . ' Set ' . . . Student Le$. latv'e . . french Club Pcd Club Social Standard Board Mar hal Board B.S.li. May Day Dean- L it Scholart'ip Recognition Day furman Singer to teach JOHN HENRY DAVIS, Kershaw BA.. Buiinct Adminittratio-n . . minor. Political Science . . . married . . . Scabbard and Blade football D.M.S. Who' Who R.O.T.C. Battalion Commander Blue Key to 90 into management FRANCES MARION DILL. Spartanburg BA.. Englith . . . minor, Spanith . . . Election Board . . . Social Standard Board Hovic Council Viee-P» i'dent Honor Couit 6.S.U to teach. HELEN CHRISTINE DEAN. Colley Part. Ga. B.A.. Ptychology . . . minor. Education . . 8.S.U. General Council . . . y.WA. Rat Court May Day Chorui MuVC Club to 90 into public relation . Which twin has the Toni? JUDSON NATHAN DcBRA, JR., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. BA., Hittory . . . minor. Sociology . . . Chairman, Election 8oard . Vice Preiident. Men' Hone Court Devotional Chairman. 6 S.U Preiident, 8lue Key Quaternion Cl.b Football O.M.S. Who' Who. VONCIE JOROAN DEITZ, Greenville BA.. Englith . . . minor. Education . . . marr.cd . . . Secretary Oay Student Council to teach. JACKSON EARLE DEMPSEY. Greenville BA.. Economic and Butmcit Adminittration . . . m.nor. french . . Ocan' Lilt . to be an accountant.Dillon Dobson Dunlop Edwards Farmer Farrell Fleming Foil Foster Frady ROBERT ALAN DILLON. Bloomingdale. N. J. B A,. Sociology . . . minor, Hutory Di" . V.cePresdent Theta Chi freshman Basketball Croti-CowMiy. THOMAS BOOKER DOBSON, F«iiforcst 8A„ Rcligio-n . . . minor. Psychology . . . Ministerial Union . . . Student VoluMee-s B.S.U. to enter the ministry. JAMES FREELAND DUNLOP, III. Silver Spring. Md. B.A., lntiMIl Administration . . . minor, Hutory . . . "Jim" . . . Treasurer, Social 2 card . . . Pershing Rifes Sergeantat-Arm . T.K.E. Intramural Council . . to be a lawyer. DAVID SELWyN EDWARDS. V,ll« Pori. III. BA.. Political Seicnce . . . minor. Journalism . Vice President, Reierve Officers Association Religious Empliriii Week Committee TrafT Board Chaplain. theta Chi Verity Basketball Manager Dean’s l H to so into buiiatu. JIMMIE HARTWELL FARMER. Pauline B A.. Religion . . . minor. History . . . B.S.U. Student Volunteers . President Mrr. iter.4l Ur.oo . President’s Cabinet . . ReligiOvt Activities Intramural Dean’s list Who's Who to be a minister. CECIL GRAHAM FARRELL. JR. Aberdeen. N. C. BA.. Mum President. Cosee't Choir Music Club University o' North Carolina transfer to go to graduate school JESSE HEVWARD FLEMING. Greenville BA.. Sociology . . . minor. Religion . . . Sociology Club . . Day Students Ministerial Union B.S.U. to go into Religious Education. JOHN L. FOLK. Denmark BA.. Political Socnec . . . minor. History ... to go to law school. HAROLD L. FOSTER. Greenville BA.. History . . . minor. French . . . Social Chairman. T.K.E. . . to enter hotel management. MARSHALL FRADy. Greenville B.A., English . . . minor. History . . Editor. "Helmsman" Associate Editor. "Palad.n’’ BONHOMIE Staff SA.E. Alpha Phi Gamma married to be a journalist. Bottoms up! 48CLASS OF ’63 ROBERT PARRISH FREEMAN. K.njsport. Tcnn. B A., EMMmici and Business Administration . . . minor, Political Science Pep Club fc.it Court . . Em-nent Warden. S.A.E. Freshman Basketball Intramurali to 30 into business. WILLIAM ERNEST FREEMAN. III. Greenv.llc B.A.. Economics and Business Adminiitfation . . . minor. Psychology . . . Clemson Collcse transfer ... to 30 into business. ELVA ANNETTE GARREN. Giccnville B.A., Sociology . . . minor. Political Science . . . Sociology Club X.WA. Council Feature Editor, BONHOMIE Marshal Board . Honorary Cadet Captain, Pershing Hires BONHOMIE Beauty W.nthrop College transfer. JOYCE ANN GARRETT. Greenville B.A., Organ . . . minor. Music Theory . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer . . . Concert Choir ... to teach organ. GARY THOMAS GEDDENS. Pclier B.A.. Physical Education . . . minor. Education . . . Spartanburg Junior College transfer ... to coach and teach. MARY CATHERINE GEORGE. Greenville B.A., Elementary Education . . . minors. Geology. Geography "Katie” . . to teach. CHARLES HENRY GIBSON. Greenville 8.A., Music . . . mmor. Education . . . Wesley Foundation Furman Singers . . Music Club Concert Choir North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to teach music. EDWARD WAKEFIELD GIBSON. Greenville B.A.. English . . . mmor. Art . . . SA.E. . . . Track Team . . . Clemson College transfer. CLETUS JUBILEE GILBERT. Greenv.lle 8.A.. Psychology . . . minor, History . . . married . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to enter the ministry. CLAUD JERRY GILSTRAP. Greenville B A., History . . . minors. Economics and Business Administration . . . 8.S.U. Scabbard and Blade Furman Singers . . . SA.E. . . . Intramural . . . Honors at Entrance. JOEL BENNETT GLASS. Greensboro. N. C. 8.A.. Political Science . . . minor, Business Administration Bench and Bar Freshman Advisor Scabbard and Blade Reserve Officers Association Pep Club S A E. Freshman Basketball Intiamjrals . . . to be a eity and regional planner. ROBERT QUINN GLASS. Greenville B.S.. Mathematics . . . minor. Physies . . . Senior Representative to Oay Students' Council . . . Manager, Varsity Football . SA.E. to do graduate work. GERALD RAY GLUR, Louisville. Ky. I.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics . . . Varsity Tennis . . . Varsity Track . . . Varsity Basketball. TRAVIS VERNON GODBEE. Ravencl 8.A.. History . . . minor. Psychology . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer to enter ministry. CAROLYN JEAN GOOSEY. Greenville 8.S.. Chemistry . . . minors. Biology, Mathematics ... Chi Beta Phi . . . A C S. . Dean's List to be a medical technologist.CLASS OF ’63 PAUL DAVID GOE8EL. Ormond Beach. Fla. 8.A.. Hittary . . . minor. Education . . . Argonaut . . . Election Board . . . Viee-Pretident. Younj Republican . . . T.K.6. Vanity Batketball . . . lake F©'e»t tranifer to teach and coach. RONALD EUGENE GOODWIN. Woodruff B.A.. Hitlory . . . minor, Political Science . . . "Ron" . . . Copy Editor. BONHOMIE . . Frethman Advi or Vice Piendent, T.K.E. . Hono at Entrance to teach. WILLIAM HENRY GREER. Greenv.llc 8.A.. Economic and Butinct Adminutration . . . minor. Hntory North Greenville Junior College transfer . . . to go into butmett management. HOWELL JACKSON GREGORY. Lancavtcr BA.. Political Science . . . minor. Bunnct . . . "Jack" Bench and Bar Pep Club Cheerleader Social Chaiiman. SA.E. Perilling Rifle Intramural . to be an attorney. PHILLIP MICHAEL GRIER. Greenville B A., Political Science . . . minor . Engluh. Latin . . Vice Pre ident. Bench and Bar Prcudent. Wetley Founoatior. Chaiiman. Religious Activity Council "Paladin" Staff Editor, "The Echo" Blue Key Fu man Singers Pep Club Pie ident. Student Body R.O.T.C. Battalion S-l Who’ Who to be an attorney. MIRIAM VICTORIA GRUBBS, Anderson BA., Phyiical Education . . . mmor. Education . . Vick W.RA. Secretaiy, Student Allocation ol Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Intramural to teach phytical education. JOSEPH ANTHONY GUGGlNO New York, N. Y. BA.. Butinct . . . minor. Political Seicncc . . . Sport Editor. "Paladin” . . . Alpha Phi Gamma KA. Intramural . to go into butinett management. SANDRA HALL. Greenville BA.. Political Science . . . mmor. Secretarial Science . . Frethman Advitor WAA. to do government work. PEGGY HELEN HARLING. Atlonto. Go. BA.. Elementary Education . . . minor . Geology. Geography 6.S.U. Frethman Council Senior Representative, Y.W.CA. W.RA. Council Intramural Co- Chairman. Election Board to teach third grade ANNE ROYALL HARPER. Chorle ton B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Piychology ... to teach. EDWARD ANDREW HART. Eluobethton. Tenn. B.S.. Mathematic . . . minor. Phytic Eo . . . Freshman Baikctball Track Frethman C'ost-Couftt' Student legitlatute to teach in church-related education. WILLIAM EDWIN HARTIN Columbia 8.S., Biology . . . minor, Ptychology . . Fu man S-.nge't . . . Phi Mg Alpha . . . Rifle Team . . Endcl Oratory Award . . . University o! South Carolina t»an ler. RAYMOND CLIFTON HARTJEN. JR.. Belfctte. Tc»o BA., Engluh . . . minor . Geology, Geography married Band Pershing Rifle Scabbard and Blade D.M.S. to be an Army career officer. EMILY ANN HARTLEY. Edgefield BA.. Engluh . . . minor. French . . . Secretary. Le Salon Franc. . y.W.CA. Fvtman Singer Marthal Board Advitory Board to teach. DALE LEE HATHAWAY. Bridgeport. W. Vo. BA.. Butineu Adminiitration . . . minor. Sociology Band Intramural . . . Theta Chi Gordon Military College t'aniler to enter butinct field.Hcarofl Holcombe Herring Huff Hoynes Holbrook ELLEN FROST HAYNE. Congoree B.A., French . . . minor. German . . Pep Club Marshal Board President. French Club Social Standards Board to teach or translate. MARION WEST HAYNES. Decotur. Go. 8.A.. History . . . minor, English . . . $ecretar)r.Tieasu er, Westminster Fellowship BONHOMIE Staff "Paladin" Staff Fgtman Singers Theatre Guild to do graduate »0'l. PATRICIA V. HOLCOMBE. Decatur. Go. 6.A.. English . . . minor. History . . . BONHOMIE Staff . Pep Club Freshman Advisor to teach. NELLIE MERRITT HUFF. Traveler Rest B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. History . . . married . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer to teach. EDWIN HERBERT HEARON. JR. Hartiv.lle 8.A.. Psychology . . . minor. English . . . "Eddie" . . . President, Psychology Club . . . Band . Washington and Lee transfer ... to go into clinical psychology. JUDITH HERRING. North Augusta 8.A.. English . . . mmor, History . . . Treasure W.R.A. S.S.U. Executive Council BONHOMIE Staff Senior Order Student Council Secretary. Women's Council President. Women's Honor Court Freshman Advisor Who’s Who to teach. JOHN EDWARD HUGHES. Honea Path B.A.. History . . . minor, English . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Secretary. Ministerial Union . . . Student Volunteers Phi Mu Alpha Blue Key Quaternion Furman Singers . Pep Club . . Freshman Advisor Argonauts President's Cab.net D.M.S. President, Student Legislature Dean's List Honors at Entrance . . Who's Who Speaker Pro Tern. South Carolina State Student Legislature . to enter ministry. These units at F. U. could well become a collector’s item. I. OLIN HILL. JR.. Lakeland, Fla. 8.A., Political Science . . . minor. Business Administration . . . Sociology Club Wesley Foundation K.A. Co-Capta n. Varsity Football to go to graduate school. WILLIAM BENTLEY HINES. JR. Greenv llc 8.S.. Biology . . . minor. Chemistry . . . ' Mole" Alpha Epsilon Delta Rat Court Eminent Deputy Archoo, S.A.E. Vice-President. Freshman Class Dean's L st to be a doctor. MARGARET ALETA HOLBROOKS. Greenwood B .. Elementary Education . . . minor, French . . . Mus.c Club Freshman Preiaent. 8.S.U V.WA Treasurer. Women's Student Body to teach.Hutto John Johnson Jolly E. Jones N. Jones S. Jones J. Jordon M. A. Jordon Keel ANGIE RUTH HUTTO. Charleston B.S., liolosr • • • minor. Chemistry W.R.A. Treasurer Chi Beta Phi Kapa Delta Eps !oo Dean's List to teach. PATRICIA ANNE JOHNS. Bcoufort 8.S., Mathematics . . . minor. Physics . . Pat" . . , Freshman Mathematics Award Freshman Class Scholarship Dean's List. JAMES LANDON JOHNSON. Locllond. Ohio B.A., Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . . Chairman, Social Board President, T.K.E. Freshman Track Freshman Cross-Country to 30 into industrial management. REBECCA JAN JOLLY. Clearwotcr. Fla. 8.A., Elementary Education . . . m.nor Sociology . Sociology Club . . . B.5.U. . Kappa Delta Epsilon Soc-al Standards Board Freshman Advisor . . . W.RA. . S.A.E. Sweetheart Pep Club Cheerleader May Court Attendant Who's Who to teach. EDGAR EUGENE JONES. Shreveport. Lo. B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Psychology . . Gene" . . . SA.E. . . . Intramu-als to be a medical doctor. NANCY JO JONES. Greenville B.A.. History . . . minor. Education . . Sweetheart Day St idents Council president's Cabinet . Dean’s list Who to teach. Sec'etaiy. French Club . . . T.K.E. President. Day Students Association Freshman Advisor Who's SUSAN ISABEL JONES. Florence 8.A., English . . . minor. Psychology r Y WA. Sociology Club Echo" Stall Furman Singers to teach. Y.W.CA. . House 8oard JACK GRANDY JORDAN. Greenville B.A.. Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . . . Socio o$y Club SA.E. Intramurals to go into business administration. MARY ANNETTE JORDAN. Greenv.lle 8.S.. Mathematics . . . minor. Religion . . 8.S.U. Y.W.A. Student Volunteers to teach. WILLIAM GLENN KEEL. Hindole. III. BA.. Economics and 8usmess Administration . . . minor. Psychology • 8,1 Chairmjn. Traffic Cooit Theta Chi Track Team sales t a-ning. Among other things, Furman girls learn how to keep a neat room. 52CLASS OF ’63 EVELYN SUE KELLETT. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Hutory . ■ . Day Student Council W.R A. Day Student Representative . Day Studenti" Social Committee ... to teach. GINGER KELLEY. Dicl.nson, Tom B.A.. Physical Education . . . minor. Education Pres- dent. W.R.A Vice-President, S.C.A.t.f.C.W. Int'amu'alt Editor o( South Carolina Athletic News to be a physical education teacher. MICKEY WALDREP KEOWN. Grccnvlle B.A . 8usin.cn Administration . . . minor. French . married Day Student Council Phi Kappa Phi Sweetheart to go into business. HENRY SPENCER KING. Charlotte, N. C. B A.. Political Science . . . minor. Economies President. Pep Club President. Bench and Bar Treasurer. Alpha Phi Gamma Canterbury Club Editor-in-Chie1. BONHOMIE . . . Edito- "Helmsman" . . Publications Board Secretary. Blue Key Legislature Treasurer, Junior Class Treasurer. SA.fT. Dining Hall Committee Elections Board Pershing Rifles Young Democrats Club Dean's List WicLer Awatd . . . Freshman Advisor . . Intramu'als . . Who's Who to be an attorney. LOUISE MILLS KINGHORN. Beaufort 6.A.. Elementary Education minor. Music Y W A Council y.W.C.A. 8.S.U. BONHOMIE Staff Kappi Delta Eps-lon Furman Singers Mui’C Club Dorm Representati.e. Women's Council to teach. KAY FRANCES KIRBY Newton. N.C. B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Religion . B.S.U. Council President, Women's House Council Presi dent, East Dorm and Haynesworth Dorm Senior Order Who's Who to teach. WILLIAM ERSKINE KIRKSEY. JR.. Greenville B.A.. Sociology . . . minor. History. MARVIN FRANK KITTRELL. Greer 6.A., History . . . minor. Psychology . "Buddy" . . Beneh and Bar Freshman Advisor T.K.E. tr-tiamgrals Dean's List Scholastic Scholarship . . . CoV« College transfer ... to study law. EMILY HOLLEY LANCASTER. Beaufort B.A.. Music Education . . . minor. Education . Y.WA. Council Y.W.C.A. Council 8.S.U. G-eater Council President. Music Club Furman Singers to teach. JAMES LAWRENCE LANCASTER. Charlotte. N. C. B.A., History . . . minor. English . . . President, Freshman B.S.U. Council Secretary, Freshman Class Chairman. Publications Boa'd Chairman. Quaternion Club Blue Key Freshman Advisory Board Furman Singers Scabbard and 8ladc Phi Mu Alpha Superior Cadet Ribbon Award R.O.T.C. Battalion $■ Student Legislature Argonauts Elections Board D M.S. Who's Who Hand and Torch to go into Christian Education. BRENDA DALE LARK. GoHnev B.A.. History . . . minor. English May Day Chairman President's Cab-net Wesley Foundation Freshman Advisor Treasurer. y.W.C A. . P'desident. Kappa Delta Eps-lon Dean's List Social Standards Board . . . Scholarship Recognition Day ... to teach. CHARLES H. LAWTON. JR.. Grecnv.lle B.A., Business . . . mmor. Philosophy . . . B.S.U. Day Students Representative Day Students' Association . . . Chaplain. PI Kappa Ph. . . . Intramurals . . . to enter business. THOMAS SPENCER LeGRAND. Columb o 8.A., Religion . . . minor. History . . married to enter ministry. HARRIET ANN LtPSCOMB. Greenville B.S.. Biology . . . minors. Geology-Geography 8.S.U y.W.A. Y.W.C.A. Secreta-y. Ch. Beta Pr Dean's L-«t to teach. CHARLES GRADY LONG. Greenville B.A., Philosophy . . . minor, English marned to enter ministry.CLASS OF ’63 SAliy HARBIN LONG. Greenville 8.A.. Political Serenee . . . minor. Education . married 8 S.U. Furman Singers to teach social studio •n high school. WALTER OSCAR LUERTZING. Vineland. N.J. 6.A., Business . . . minor. English . "Paladin" SteW University ol Miami transier ... to maoa9e a chemical glass company. JUDITH HRDLICKA LYLE. Winter Haven. Fla. B.A., Elementary Education . . . minors. English. Spanish marned "Judy" W.R.A. Sinner's Hospital work . Florida Southern College transfer to teach. LINDA PATRICIA LyONS. Greenville B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. English ... Pat" North Greenville Junior College transfer to teach. DOUGLAS HENRy McCALL. Louisville. Ky. B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Psychology . B.S.U. Council Editor. "Lion's Tale” Argonauts Treasurer. Freshman Clast Legislature Judicial Comt_ Chaplain S A.E. Heart Fund Chairman University ol Louisville transfer. SUSAN AUDREy McCOWN. Anderson B.A., Sociology . . . minor. Religion . . . Sociology Club Vice-President. Freeman B.S.U. Council Chairman. Marshal Board G rli' 8asketball to be a social worker. ROWELL TEDFORD McMEEKIN. Newberry B.A., Bunnest Administration . . . minor. Political Seienee "Ted" married North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to go into business. ANN JOROAN McNEELy, Fronkfort. Ky. B S . Mathematics . . . minors. Education. French . . . B.S.U Chi Beta P i Furman Singers to teach. BILLy FRED MACKEy. Lancaster BA.. History . . . minors. Sociology, Psychology. Religion B.S.U. Executive Council Program Chairman Student Volunteers State B.S.U. Council Social Chairman, 8.S.U. Intramurals North Greenville Junior College transier to be a minister. JAMES WALLACE MANN. Greenville B.A.. Political Science . . . minor. Business Administration . . mjiried Young Democrats Oemion College transier to enter law school. JAMES S. MARTIN. Macungrc. Pa. 8-A., History . . . minor. Education . . Theatre Guild . . . Kutito- State College transfer ... to study law. MARy BETH MASON. Swansea B.A., English . . . minors. Music and Secondary Education Vice-President, Kappa Delta Epsilon Y.W.A. B.S.U. . Social Standards Board Freshman Advisory Board Secretary. W.R.A. Council Student Legislature Senior Order Women's Honor Covt to go to graduate school. ELIZABETH ANNE MATHEWS. Clemson B.S., Biology . . minor. Mathematics . . . Secretary. Y.W.C.A. Wesley Foundation Chi Beta Phi . . . Dean's L-st Furman Singers Elections Board . . . Marshal Board to be a medical technologist. RUTH SULLIVAN MAXWELL. Greenwood B.A.. Psychology . . . minor. French . . . Secretary. Psychology Club . . . Columbia College transfer ... to teach French. RUTH ELAINE MEDLIN. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . Day Student Adviso- . . to teach.Miller Moore Metcalfe F. Mims Meek Miller Mctti Middleton Monti JULIA T. MEEKS. Anderson 8.A.. History . . . mmon, English. French . . . Westminster Fellowship . . . Senior Order President's Cabinet Social Standard! Board . . . Women'i Council SA.E. Sweetheart May Court Homecoming Court Sweetheart of Sports Who's Who to teach. CAROiyN LEE METCALFE Augusta. Go. 8.S.. Biology . . . mmor. Psychology . . . B.S.U. Y.W.A. BONHOMIE Staff . . . Freshman Advisory Board . . . Chi Beta Phi . . . Rat Court . . . President's Scholarship Dean's List to go to graduate school. CLAUDIA CAROiyN METTS. Ware Shoals B.A.. Business Administration . . . minor. Secretarial Science . . . Secretary. Social Board . . . Pep Club . . . Senior Order . . . Secretary. Junior Class Vice-President. Senior Class President's Cabinet. HUGH EVERETT MIMS. JR.. Charleston •■A.. Psychology . . . minor. Sociology . . . married . . . Spartanburg Junior College transfer business. JOSEPH JOHN MONTI. Minersville. Pa. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . , married . . • Football Track Southern California transfer. CHARLES TUCKER MOORE. Winnctka. III. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor, Philosophy . . . Pershing Rifles . . . PATSy AMANDA MIDDLETON. Easley 8.A.. Business Administration . . . minors. Secretarial Science, Psychology . . . An unusual method of study!!! DORIS GAIL MILLER. St. Matthews B A.. Sociology . . . minor. Psychology . . . Sociology Club . . . V.W.A Council B.S.U. Dean's list to do social work. HARRy ELLSWORTH MILLER. Connellsville. Pa. 8.A., Physical Education . . . m.nor. Spanish ..PE. Major Club Wet’ey Foundation . . . Press Club . . . Track . . Cross-Country . . . Unive'srty o' North Carolina transfer teaching, coaching, eventually phyvcal therapy. FRED LANSING MIMS. Greenv.He B A.. Psychology . . . minor. Sooology.Morn Mom Muihcgan Ncoie Nelson Ottccn Owens Pad Podgctt Pofker CHARLES THOMPSON MORRIS. OHondo, Fla. 8.S., Chemistry . . . miror, Mathematics . . . K.A. . . . Scabbard and Blade Football Track Intramuralt . 8est All Around Athlete D.M.S. military service. JUDITH JORDAN MOSS. Forest City. N. C. 8.A., Sociology . . . minor. Political Sc.enee . Sociology Club . . . Vice President. y.W.CA. 8 S.U. y.WA. Meredith College transler to teach or do social work. JOHN THOMAS PACK. St. Stephen 8.A., History . . . minor. Sociology . . 8.S.U. . . . Student Volunteers Furman Singert Argonauts Freshman Advisor . Dean's List to enter music ministry LYNDA DALE PADGETT. Walterboro BA.. English . . . minor. History . . . "luto" BONHOMIE Staff Band ... to teach. EDITH B. PARKER. Anderson 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Secretarial Science . . . “Edy" to teach. DANIEL ARAM MUSHEGAN. Ware Shoals BA.. History . . . minor, English . . . Treasurer. Ministerial Union . . . B.S.U. . Student Volunteers Dean’s list . medical missions. JAMES CARROLL NEASE. Greeny,lie 8A.. Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . . married . . . Dean's Lilt to become an industrial manager. CAROL LOIS NELSON. Birmingham. Ala. 8A.. Elementary Education . . . minors. Spanish, English . . Fuiman Singers . Secretary. Freshman CUss to teach. FRANK BERNARD OSTEEN. Greenv.llc B.S., Chemistry . . . minor. Biology " Nerd" Archon, Pi Kappa Pi , Intramuralt Kappa Phi's Scholar Award Honor Student . A.C.S. . . . Ch. Beta Phi National Winner ol Pi to attend Medical School. LINDA MARTIN OWENS. Gastonia. N. C. BA.. History . . . minor. English . . . B.S.U. . . . BONHOMIE Staff . . . Feature Editor. “Paladin" . . . Publications Board Senior Order Furman Siegers Student legislature Women's Co.ncil Honor at Entrance Dean's list Who's Who to do graduate work. Honest, people do study in the canteen. 56CLASS OF ’63 PATRICIA MANN PARROTT. Easley 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor . Geology-Geography . . . married . . North Greenville Junior ana Winthrop Ira oiler ... to teach. DENVER W. PATTERSON Pendleton 8.A. Physical Education . . . minor, Education marned . . . Trask . . . South Carolina Collegiate Mite Champion 1961 Captain. Cross-Country Team . . . Anderson Junior College transfer to teach. LINDA GAIL PEARSON. Duncan BA.. Psychology . . . minor. Sociology . . to teach S. DALE PERRy. Greenv.lle 8.A.. English . . . minor. Education ... to teach. CLAUDIA ANN PHILLIPS Heoth Spr.ng B.A., French . . minor. Secretarial Science . to be a secretary. DON EARL PHILLIPS. Lyman BA.. Psychology . . . minor. Sociology . . . Spartanburg Junior College transfer. NANCy POSTON. High Pe nt. N.C. BA.. Sociology . . . minor. Engliih . . . President. Wesley Foundation . . . Secretary, Religious Council . . . 80NH0MIE Staff Secretary, Putman Singers Freshman Advisor . . . Dean's List to do social work. LOUISE MARJORIE QUILLIAM, Sonto Ana.Cal.f. BA.. Sociology . . . minor. French . . . Sociology Club . . . Dean’s List to be a French teacher. ROBERT EVAN RASMUSSEN. Champaign. III. BA., Economics and 8usmess Administration . . . minor Political Science . . . married Theta Chi Baseball Basketball Rat Couit University ot Illinois transfer. GEORGE ByRON REED. Greenville B.S., Physics . , . minor. Mathematics . . Captain, Scabbard and Blade T.K.E. Executive Officer, Pershing Rifles Captain. Rifle Team. LARRy WOODS REED. Greenville 8.A., Music Education . . . minor. Education . . Ph. Mu Alpha Music Club Furman Singers Mars Hill Junior College transfer. MARy LINDA REEVES. Spartanburg BA.. Health and Physical Education . . . minor. Education W.R A Council Y.WA. Council Rat Cou-t to teach and do camp work. JAMES N. RENTZ. Woodruff •A.. Psychology . . . minor. Physical Education marr ed Scabbard and Blade F eshm.sn Baseball D M.S. Chicago Tribune Award Chaplaincy and Ministry. DERRILL VON RISER. Joanna 8.S.. Physics . . . minor. Mathematics . . Argonauts . T.K.E. Ril e Team to do research. HOLLy RITTER West SufT.eld Conn B.S.. Mathematics . . . minor. Psychology BONHOMIE Staff to be an eng.nec'mg aide.CLASS OF ’63 DALE ALEXANDER ROBERTS. Asheville. N. C. • .A.. Obo« . . . minor, Musrc Theory . . . Phi Mu Alpha Furman land Fu'man Singers Greenville Symphony to attend Graduate School. JAMES ALFRED ROBERTS. Pelhom, N. y. B.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics . A.C.S. . . . Furman Band Treasurer, Pi Kappa Phi USAF Academy transfer . . . Pre-dental student. 8ROADUS R. RUTLEDGE. Greenville 8.A., Bunnell Administration . . . minor, Hutory . . married North Greenville Junior College trantler. ROBIN LAVERNE SCARBOROUGH. Lamar 8.A., Political Science . . . minor. History . . . BONHOMIE Staff Furman Singers K.A. Sweetheart Vice- President. Elections Board Secretary-Treasurer. Bench and 8ar Homecoming Queen Vice-President Student Legislature President's Cabinet May Day Attendant Homecoming Attendant 80NH0MIE Beauty Dean's List Honorary Captain, R O.T.C. Marshal Board Who's Who. KENT ALLYN SCHNEIDER. CoHegev lie B.A.. Sociology . Sociology Club . . . Canterbury Club RODGER FRANKLIN SENTER Marietta. Ga. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science ma"ied Reserve Officers Association S.A.E. Football Scabbard and Blade. HERMAN THOMAS SHEARIN. Greenville B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Psychology married Mars Hill College transfer. PAUL NORRIS SHOCKLEY. Greenville 8.A.. Business Administration . . . minors. Political Science. History . . . Secretary. Elections Board . . Westminster Fellowship . . . BONHOMIE Staff . , . Student Legislature . . . Treasurer, T.K.E. Dean's List. DENNIS DWIGHT SIDES. Greenville 8.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology Sociology Club . . K.A. Golf No'th Greenville Junior College transfer. GLENDA SlMONDS. Kingsport. Tenn. 8.A., English . . . minor. Mathematics . . . "Paladin" Staff . . . Marshal Board Social Standards Board . Women's Council Student legislature President, Women's Sophomore Class. JOHN DANIEL SINGLETARY. Hamlet. N. C. B.A., Sociology . . . minor. History Ministerial Union . . . President. B.S.U. Intramu als Mars Hill Junior College transfer to bo a minister. MICHAEL ANTHONY SISK. Seneca B.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics . . . President, Alpha Epsilon Delta Janus Society Wet’ev Foundation Corresponding Secretary. Blue Key President, Honor Cou t Honor Scholarship Dean's List Who’s Who to be a medical aocto . ANNA BETH SMITH. Greenville 8.A., Political Science . . . minor. Secretarial Science . B.S.U. V.W.A. Faculty Editor. BONHOMIE "Echo" Staff Furman Singers W.R.A. to do government work. ANNETTA FOREMAN SMITH. Greenville BA.. Psychology . . . minor. Secretarial Science . . . Student legislature Club Council Day Student Council . . . Westminster Fellowship R.O.T.C. Battle G'Oup Sponsor Marshal Board to be a secretary. JERRY KEENE SMITH. Corbin. Ky. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science S-A.E- Varsity Basketball All-Southern. Basketball AH-State Basketball Helms Foundation Second Team, All American Most Valuable P‘aye’. Pomsettia Classic to enter business.L. Smith Speicher L. F. Smith B. Stone N. Smith W. Stone P. Sm.th Storey Smook Summey LINDA SMITH. Newberry 8.A., Elementary Education . . . minor, Hutory . Treaturer. Freihman CUM 8 S.U. Publication Board Social Standard Board . . Women' Co-ncil Secretary. Honor Court Pep Club Furman Singer . . to teach. LINDA ANNE STORE . Morristown,Tenn. B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Engliih Pep Club Treasurer, Sophomore CUt . Honor Cor.it . . . Majorette to teach. LOUIS FAULKNER SMITH. Charlotte. N. C. B.A., 8u»ine » Adminittration . . . minor. Ptychology Pre»:dent. Weit- minster Fellowship Preiident, Religious Council A.P.O. Pep Club Vice-Pretident, K.A. bu lnet management. FRANCES SUMMEy. Anderson B.A.. Religion . . . minor. French Le Salon Freneau . 8.S.U. . . Editor mCh,el. BONHOMIE . . FV'ma« Smgc' . . . Dean lilt . . Hiott Journeliim Trophy, 194?. NANCy ELLEN SMITH. Anderson B.A.. Englith . . . minor . French. Education . . . French Club . . . Weitm.njtcr Fellowship . . . Marthal Board ... to teach. PHILLIP GRAHAME SMITH. Welllord B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Chcmutry . . . Intramural Dean bit U i«cni|y o' Alaska transfer research. ROGER G. SMOAK. JR.. Cordova 8.A.. Phytical Education . . . minor. Englith Treasure-. Pep Club . Vice-President. Physical Education Club Intramu'al Baseball to coach and teach. LARRy RAYMOND SPEICHER, Boiwell, Po. B-A.. Political Science . . . minors. Economic and French . Sr-ile Young Oemocratt Lutheran Student A vo iatiOn Social Chairman. T.K.E. to enter government work. BARBARA JANE STONE. Greenv.lle . _ B A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Political Science , i. Marthal Board . . Day Student Council Adviior 'fC Sc'ibe. Senior Order Little Theatre to teach. WILLIAM RALPH STONE. Greer •.A.. B«tinett Administration . . . minor. Psychology Junior College t-antler ... to be an accountant. North Greenville "Decant a IOml sample . . 59Sumner R. Taylor Tallon Thoma. F. Toylor M. Thompton J. Taylor Tolliton JAMES GREGORY SUMNER. Tampa Fla. •A.. Butme.. Admm.itration . minor. Political Soenee married Wc.ley Foundation . . . Football. ELEANOR JOYCE THOMPSON. Greer B A., Sooolosy . . . minor, Education . . Picdent. Sociology Club . . . 8.S.U. Y.W.A. t ecu«ivc Council tocial »o ‘ or teaching. SARA ANN TALLON. Lamar ■A. Muuc Education . . . minor. Education . Mui.e CUb Y WA B.S.U. y.W.CA. Council Fgrman Singer. to teach MASON ELMORE THOMPSON Greenv.lle •A.. Hutory . . . minor, Political Science . . . mamed ... to teach. ELIZABETH THACKSTON TAYLOR. G-eenv,ll« BA.. French . . . minor,. Hutory E »l.»h Sec-etary -T.ea.ure' l» Salon Fr ac it Concert Oiotf Oe n i l»»t J . e r n Ff« Kc . . . to do § «dv«tc work. FRED EUGENE TAYLOR. Woodruff BA.. But-nett Admmi.tration . . . minor. Political Science Treatu'e- Senior Clan Perjhmj Rifle. SA.E. to enter butincu JO ELLEN TAYLOR. Hortwlle •A.. Sociology . . . m.nor, Secretarial Science Sociology Club V.cc Piendent. Sooal Board Pep Club Theta Chi Dream G-l »ooal wo-k. ROBERT WELLINGTON TAYLOR. Greer BA., Butme.. Admmi.tration . . . minor. P.yehology . . . Peuhmg Rifle. . . . Pledge Trame-. T.K.E. JERRY RICHARD THOMAS. Birmingham. Ala. BA., Phypcal Education . . . minor. Enjl-th married Sccrcta-y Sophomore Cla.t . . . Prc.ident'. Cabinet FA. Frethman Football . Freeman Track Vainly Football to teach and coach. BOYCE GRIFFITH TOLUSON Eatley B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Chemi.try tran.ler ... to be a doctor o» medicme. . . North Greenville Junior College "She doesn't seem to answer." 60CLASS OF 63 ALICE E. TRUESDEll. Hyattsville. Md. 8.A.. Political Science . . . minor, History . yW.A Covncil . . . Cbee'icadei Pep Club. WILLIAM MARTIN TURNER. Morion 6.A.. Business Administration . . minor. Journalism . . Roger Peace Pres Club . . . "Paladin" Staff . . . Band . . . Pep Club . . . Social 8oard President's Cabinet S.A.E. Inttam-urals public iclations. 8ARRy PRESTON TURPIN. Greenville 8.S., Biology . . . minors, Geology-Geography Uni versify ol South Carolina transfer. PAUL DENIS USHER. Black Mountain. N.C. 8.A,, Psychology . . . minor. Economics . . Vice-President Psychology Club 8.S.U. Elections Board young Republicans Argonauts Sullivan Award . . . personnel management. THOMAS MARION VERDIN, III, Mauldin 8.S., Chemislry . . . minor, Mathematics . . "Bud" . . . A.C.S. Intramurals to attend medical college JAMES JORDAN VERNON. JR.. Travelers Rest 8.A., Psychology . . . minor. Business Administration married Clemson College transfer ... to do personnel wort. JOHN LANDES VICKERS. III. Richmond. Ky. 8.S.. Mathematics . . . minors. Physics and German . . . B.S.U. . T.K.E. Vice-President. Junior Class . . . Freshman Basketball Varsity Bastetball to go to graduate school. DAVID JACKSON VICKERy. Greenville B.A., Political Science . . . minor. History . . to teach. DONALD RAST VINSON. Union KEITH WALTER WALKER. Laurens B.S., Biology . . . minor. Psychology . . Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . Freshman Advisor . . . Dining Hall Committee P esident, S.A.E. Intramurals to be a dentist. SAM P. WALL. ■Aiken 8.A., Religion . . . minor. Sociology . . Dean's List . . . marr.cd North Greenville Junior College transfer to be a minister. DAVID LEE WATSON. Taylors 8.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Latin . . . Sociology Club Band management. CHARLES RICHARD WEBBER. Greenville B A., History . . . minor. French . . . President, Cantcrbuiy Club Religious Activities Council l Salon Francais young Republicans to enter piiesthood. JACOUELINE WEINMAN Greenville 8.A., French . . . minor. History . married . . New york University transfer ... to teach. ROBERT TORANCE WESTMORELAND Griffin. Ga. B.A., Music . . . minors. Education, English . . . President Band Vice-President, Phi Mu Alpha . Argonauts . Oean's list Robert I. Moord Band Award Blue Key Greenville Symphony.CLASS OF ’63 CAROUN NORWOOD WHITE. Leiinglon, Miss. 8.A.. Psychology . . . minor, English . , . President. West minster fellowship . . . Forman S-ngers . . . Oean’s list . . . Religious Activities Council y.W.CA. Cabinet Psychology Club Belhaven College ... to teach and obtain Master’s. THOMAS DIXON WHITMIRE. Greenville B.A.. Business Administration . . . minor. Mathematics . . . SA.E. RAy ROBINSON WILLIAMS. JR.. Greenv.lle 8.A., History . . . minor, Political Science . . . President, Bench and 8a' SA.fc. Intramorats (Jean's List to be an attorney-at-law. VIRGINIA DELLE WILDER. Clinton B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. French . . . Secretary, Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Ic Salon Francois . . . Chairman. Social Standards Board . . . Elections Board . , . Oining Hall Committee . . . Homecoming Attendant May Day Attendant BONHOMIE Beauty Dean’s list to teach. ANITA JEAN WILLIAMS Charlotte. N. C. B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. History . . . yw.CA BS.U. WRA. to teach. THOMAS HARVEY WILLIAMS Port Monmouth. N. J. 8.A.. History . . . minor, Political Science . . . President s Cabinet . . . Student Legislature . . . Chairman, Collegiate Assocration o! National Foundation . . . Secretary. SA.E. . . . Freshman Football . . . Freshman Baseball . . . Intramural United States Merchant Marine Academy transfer . . . to go to graduate school. WILLIAM PAUL WILLIAMS. Greenv.lle B.A., Religion . . . minor, Latin ... to attend Seminary and study lor ministry. BOBBy JOE WILSON. Greenville B.A., Political Science . . . minor, English ... to teach. JAMES THOMAS WOOD. Easley B.A., Physical Education . . . minor. History . . . P. E. Maioe's Club . . . Intramurals . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer to teach and coach. The Library is a good place to catch up on the world outside as well as the world of studies.CLASS OF ’63 SHARON LEE WOOD. Greenville B.A., Psychology . . . minor, Social Studies . . . M.i s Hilt Junior College Hornier to do social uwi, STEVEN ROSS WOOLLEY. Doytona Beach, Fla. 8.S., Biology . . . minor. Psychology . . . married K A Freshman Baseball Freshman Basketball dentistry. JEFFERSON MORGAN WRIGHT. JR„ Johnston B.A., Political Science . . . minors. Economics and Business Administration . . . young Republicans B.S.U. "Paladin” Staff Elections 8oard Furman Singers to enter business. WILLIAM PATRICK WYLIE. Pickens B.A.. Music Education . . . minor. English , . Music Club . Pm Mu Alpha . Vice-President. 8and . T.K.E. Honors at Entrance to teach band. JERRY DEWEY YATES. Greenville 8.S.. Chemistry . . . minors. Biology. Mathematics. English . . . 6.S.U. Student Volunteers . "Paladin" Staff Alpha Epsilon Delta . A.C.S. Student Legis- lature Honors at Entrance to be a medical doctor. STEPHEN MORGAN YOUNG. Greenville BA.. History . . . minor. Business Administration . . . SA.E. Georgia Tech transfer. RICHARD GARDNER ZEPP. Rolc.9h. N.C. 8.S., Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics . . . A.C.S. . . . President. Chi oeta Phi Quaternion Secretary. Blue Key Honor Court freshman Advisor Oran's List . . . Freshman Chemical Achievement Award . . . Wro’s Who to go into research chemistry. DAVID BLANTON ZIPPERER. Cho-leston B.A.. Speech . . . minor. English . . . Zip" . . . I.R.C. . . . 8.S.U. Create' Council Piesrdent. Theatre Guild M.C. Var.ety Show Faculty Editor. BONHOMIE Columnist. "Paladm" . Pep Club Dining Hall Announcer . . . Alternate Cheerleader . . . Elections Board to go into theatrical work.Miss Cow College! All set for the long ride. The switchboard seems to be busy, as usual. 64JOHN COOK, President ANN ANSHUS, Vice-President TONI STROUD, Secretary BETTY SCOGIN, Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 66CLASS OF ’64 Bill Abernathy Page Acrec Barbara Adam Carolyn Louitc Adam Judy Allen lylei Alley. Jr. France Alliton Jim Andenon Linda Andrew Ann Anshu Burl H. Aihley Nancy Vance Athmore 8:11 B. Bailey. Jr. Carolyn Baker Evelyn Ballard Nancy Barter Thome Barnett Faye O. Bat Judy Bate Mary Ann Bell Suzanne Bennett Murry Bertowitz Jack Bethea Robert Alan Blackman Ann Blake Mary Helen Bleatc Janice Boley William J. Bolton Oougla O. Bombay Henry H. Bonnette. Jr. Lucy Wynne Bower Earlcnc Bowlin Jimmy Boykin Jane Braden Annette Bridge Bet y 8ridges Buddy Brigham Buddy 8rock Bennett 8rockman Oougla Glenn 8rownCLASS OF ’64 Linda Lee Brown Steve Brown Glenn Brownmillcr Tom Buckner Diane Bulloch E. Udean Burke Allen Franklin Cantrell Gary Cantrell Harricttc Cantrell Roger Coppt John P. Cardillo Diane Carpenter Hugh Thomas Carter Ellen Cassels Becky A. Chnstenberry Kay Clement Roy Lee Collier Austin Conners Charlie Connoly Jane Conway John Edward Cook Don F. Corbin Judy Crawford Luther Cribb John B. Critchfield Ladson K. Crosby Larry Crosby Walter Crotby Joyce Culbertson Gwen Danby Merchant Davenport Kenneth Dear David DeBra Pat Denny Gail DiGiacomo George D. Dillard Menoutchchr Djavahery Don Lee Dobbins Daniel F. Donovan, Jr. Bcthune DorrohCLASS OF ’64 James M. Duncan Gail A. Dye John Edwards L nda Carol Ellis 8ob Epling Linda Fallow Charles Floyd Edward John Flynn. Jr. Alice Virginia Franklin Jay Freeman Ronny Fuddle Gladys Futral E. Kim Furr Rachel Galloway Mickey Gambrcll Thomas R. Gambrcll Anne Gaston Benjamin S. Gault. Jr. Mary G’lrcath 8rools P. Goldsmith Patricia Anne Gosnell Pat Griffith Randy Griffith Jock Todd Halford Vivian Holl Richard Von Hallman Joanne Hambright Marilyn Homes Peggy Hamrick Judy Harding Susan Hardy Lawrence Harper John A. Morrill. Jr. T. Patterson Hartness Robert A. Havelka Alvin H. Hawkins. Jr. Hayden Hoys Carol Henderson Dennis Hennctt Ronnie HightowerCLASS OF ’64 Bob Holmes Dorothy Howie Suranne Howxe Nancy Hunt Paul Douglas Huss Louise Ingram David R. Jacoby Linda Jenkins Rac Louise Johmon Gingie Jones Horace Jones Jane Jumper Ed Kay Phillip Keel Charlotte Kell Elliott H. Keller Carole Kelley Linda Kennedy Mile Kirby Thomas Kirby Jeanette Lancaster George F. Lambrakos Del Lawrence Jackie Lawrimore James F. Leppard Virginia Lmdsey Bobby Joe Lister Lane C. Looper Jane Looper Leonard Looper George Lott Fleetwood Loustalot Jon Lowry Peter A. Luongo John W. McAlhany Rick McCafferty Lamar K. McCarrell William Furman McClain Nancy H. McConnell Ben H. McCurry. Jr.CLASS OF ‘64 Harriett McIntosh Johnny McKeown Francet McMillan Gordan Mabie Eddie Malphrus Mary MarchbanVs Joel Allen Marler Albert Martin Earl L. Martin. Jr. Thomas L. Matthews. Jr. Nancy Lane Mays Mary Anne Meyers Leigh Milton Sandra Mirenghi Edward 8. Moore Jeannic Morgan Jimmy Mullen John P. Mullen Joe Nall Dune Nesbitt Doug Nye Nancy Lee Owen Bitte Sheila Page Betty Poyne Marclena Peotson Lou'tc Peter Linda Phillips Martha Phillips Sam Phillips Jim Pinson Ann Plamondon James C. Plemmons Betty Pollard Shclba Jean Powell Earle G. Prevost Darden Asbury Pyron Terry L. Ramsey Martha Carolyn Randall Paula Ruth Rau Susie RayCLASS OF ’64 Carmen Raymer Elliott Rcvicre Vicky Rittew Mary Ann Robm on John Rome Wilbur J. Rmh Donald G. Sander John H. Saylor . Jr. Carol Jean Schaible Betty Scogin Ted Screw David Hugh Segal Doug Shaw Jome Shirley Donald EIU Shockley Irene Sightler Edward W. Simpvon Carolyn Smith W. Chapman Smith Pat Smith Peggy Smith Robert Sprouie Nancy Ann Steven Tommy Stevenion Michael W. Stcven on Joyce Stewart Roy R. Stone Toni Donne Stroud Marie Rowena Stulti Tip Sweet Carolyn Tolbott Jim Taylor Lynn Taylor Toni Taylor Dorit Thomaton David Tomlinton Jack E. Thompson Thome Thompson Peggy Tolliton Linde TurnerCLASS OF ’64 David Tyler Jane Underwood Denni Van Valkenburg Dewey Varn Mitchell Coppley Viekert Emily Water Steve Watton Martha Ruth Watt Linda Wattcrton Clyde Watt Plato Hinton Watt . Jr. 8 u!ah Webb Sandy Webb Robert Wellon Ford Wayne Well E. Carlyle Wejt Al«e Wheby Harrington B. Whiting Bonnie Whition Meredith Whittingham Fitihugh William Marie Wilton Robert J. Wilton, III Steve G. Wingard Claire W.nkler Fendall G. Winston. IV Suton Alliton young 73You would know the secret of death. But how shall you find it unless you seek it in the heart of life? The owl whose night-bound eyes are blind unto the day cannot unveil the mystery of light. If you would indeed behold the spirit of death, open your heart wide unto the body of life. For life and death are one, even as the river and the sea are one. —from “The Prophet” On Death Itt iRniUlriiUU JOHN LEMMOND—July 19, 1942-November 12, 1962 74. iff® ’•i£' JIMMY THOMPSON. President LINDA GRAHAM, Secretary SHARON MARTIN. Vice-President FRED POLLARD, Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 76 CLASS OF ’65 France Billie Add B II Allen Anita Ale»ander Jane Ambrose James Thomas Anderson Patnck R. Anderson Helen Suvan Angcll Pepper Armstrong Louis Ashley Charles Edward Auslander. Jr. Betty 8abb Beverly Barden Roy C. Barnes Penny Treasure Barrow Ann Bartlett Judy Baukmght Betty Beale Jennifer Benson Kothryn Gertrude Black Clarissa Blackmorc Reece C. Blackwell. Jr. Roselyn 8l tch Dave Blyler Harold Boney Mike Bottmelli Danny Bowling James Lewis Boyce Linda Boynton Louise Bramlctt Hugh Hathorn Brantley Jane Eileen Britt Jackie Broadway James S. Brown, III R. Eric Brown Bill Bugg Arthur Burns Miriam Burriss Ann Campbell Hazel Irene Campbell Nancy Carolyn Carlton Julian Carnes Gene Chandler Donald Cherry Maurice Cherry Claudia Clark Ronald Coleman Elizabeth Conlee Larry Connelly Linda Corley Annette Page CornCLASS OF ’65 Fred L. Cotney Robert N. CouWon 8rad J. Cox Dan Cox Janis Crockett Vickie Crumley Judy Culbreth Jean Water Culpepper Margaret Daniel Linda Danielson Eugenia Davit young Davis. Jr. Priscilla Dclvaille Richard L. Dolan Miriam Dukes Joan Alenc Dulin Mike DuPre Donnie Edwards James A. Edwards W. Michael Edwards Jack S. W. Ellenburg Judy Ellison Luck Elrod Elaine Evons Ronald M. Evins Lou Ann Facey Anne Fears Bill Field Mary Finley John C. Fitts Charles J. Floyd Carolyn Folk Anita Marie Folsom Marion Fore Millicent Forte Fred Stanley Fowler Sandy Freemon Donald Frye Mane S. Fullerton George Funderburk Virginia LouAe Geiger Ann Spears Gcttys Richard Giddingt Ned G'lmon Linda Graham Donna C. Grant Ellen Louise Gray Cam Gregory Jamie Guy Hugh Bernard HammettCLASS OF ’65 Mary Ellen Hardin Brenda Joye Hailey Wilbur Marling Jean Harrison Caroline C. Harsh Ralph Harwood. Jr. Brenda Haygood Beth Heaton Peggy Hendri Gordon Rea Herring Horton $. H icier son Lucky Hickman Mary Alice Hicks Oav.d P. Hill Ralph Hill Joyce Holfeld Charles B. Holloway Susan S. Horn Peter A. Horne Michael E. Horton Gayle Howell G. Brooks Huggins Robert D. Hughey William Humphries Helen Montague James Pam Jcffcoat Dennis Jcpson Larry T. Johnson Mary Ann Johnson Mary Jo Johnson Jenna Jones Bob Kappstatter Charlotte Kearns Mark Kellogg Carolyn Eh:abeth Kennedy Elizabeth Kennedy Karen King Lucius Lamar King Philip Brian Kmg Sherry King Talley Kirkland. Jr. Arthur G. Kiser Sarah Knight Harriett Kugley Lmda Lackey Janice Lanford Rosa Lange John League Wayne Lewis Billie L ndseyCLASS OF ’65 Carroll Lindsey Joyce Foyc Lisenby Mo Looper Douglas Ludlum Poi-Jon Lui Mory Helen McAlister John McCormick Debbie McElwec Charlotte Audrey McKim Patricio McKinley Martha McRae Louis Manios Donna Marshall Shoron Martin Mary Mauldin Marilyn Moyficld David Mcllichamp Elliott M. Mcllichamp lonio Mclusky Morlcne Merck Willard Wayne Merritt William W. Mims Mary Miner Jeanie Mitchell Eleanor Faye Moore John Nicholson Morgan Nancy Carol Moss Richard M. Nogcl Koren Newell Horold Eugene Newman Jimmy Ncy Raymond Newsom Johnny Nix Tom Nolen Carol Norman Worth Oelschloger Thomas O'Neal James A. Orr. Ill Mary Augustus Owings Robert Pahlitiseh Horold Parmelee Mike Pate Jeanne Paterson Williom T. Pcbworth William Ashley Peroval Frank B. Plank, III Noncy Elizabeth Polotty Fred D. Pollord Walter Preston Linton 8. PuckettCLASS OF ’65 Mary Garvm Raddiffc Janet Rankin Tony Neil Redd Gertie Lorraine Reeves Gingi Reid Brenda Rentx Cheryl Sue Reynolds Thomas M. Rhoads Mary Earle Rice Horold Roberts Sandra Rodgers Becky Rogers Donna Ann Rogers Glenn Rohrbaugh William K. Rue Charles G. Scoff. Jr. Robert M. Sthaible Nick Schiltx Donnie Jordan Sell David Selvy Ken Shackellord Sandra Shelor Thomas H. Shockley Gay Showetl Betty Simmons Elizabeth Simmons Thomas Warner Simmons Bette Weston Simpson James Charles Sims. Jr. Nancy Skinner Bonnie Small Rita Smart Susan Catherine Smith Betty Soles Gayle Masinc Sotiday Carolyn Spoon Larry Spurell Richard A. Stanford Penny Steele Jean Stenhouse David P. Stillerman Karen Stovall Cory E. Stroud Pat Swain Roy Tolbert. Jr. William A. Tallon Richard Tapp Potti Tarr Mehta Tate Richard ToteCLASS OF ’65 Barbara Taylor Nancy Taylor Spencer Taylor Thelma Taylor James C. Thompson Hank Tiller Mary Amelia Tindal Sarah Tolson France Turner Curtis Vanodore J. Brian VanNoitrand Charles S. Verdin. Ill Ben R. Wegener Gerald Wagner Ludie Watkins Eugene B. Watson Robert Mac Watson Sandra S. Watson Sandra Welsh Allen Robert Werwa Johnnie Wesner Eleanor Westbrook Joyce White David Brian Whitley Betty Wicker Gail Williams Nancy Jane Williams Peggy Williams Susan Dionc William Terry William Sandra W.lls Gary Wilson Bill Wolfe Elaine Woodson Karen Workman Marlalyn Janet Worlmon Benjamin Wayne. IV Jenny Yotes Ernest Zuberer 82Comfort above style Christmas door decorations range from cute to serious. Rat Court consists of sane, mature, and intelligent sophomores.Smile big for the camera! The freshman cheerleaders give added bounce to frosh gomes. "Wha'd he say?" 84N3WHS3ddLARRY ESTRIDGE, President MELBA HALL, Secretary JUDY BABB, Vice-President CHARNOCK ZULLINGER, Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 86CLASS OF ’66 Virginia Ackerman Linda Aiken Suzanne Alexander Postell L. Allen, Jr, Judy Alley Don Anderson Sander Grace Anderson Stuart G. Anderson, li. Linda Anthony Susan Arthur Sandra Gail Atkins Judith Chandler Babb Dick Baldwin Suzanne Ballard Scotty Barnett Janet Barnett Betty Alice Baynes Robert F. Beckham Frederick Wahl Belland Kay Blackmon Sandy Blackwell Honey Booker Sandra R. Boone Phyllis B. Borgcson Valeric 8owcn Thomas Dale Boyd Janis Bradberry Bruce F. Brady Libby Briggs Robert Brissic 8clty Jone Brown Joan Bass Brown Tommy Brown Curtis Allen Bruce Ervin L. Buice, Jr. Hunter Burch Johnny Burrell Robert A. Buzzell Larry W. Byars Lorry Colvcrt Linnelle Yvonne Cameron Luanne Metalice Cameron Raymond Earl Campbell Carol Capell Williom Larry Capps Warren Carlson Charles E. Corpenter, Jr. Yvonne Carson Carol Carter Joy CarterCLASS OF ’66 Charlie Chappelear Rachel Chappclcar Carole Cheney Karen F. Childs Thomas Clinton Christmas. Jr. Jimmy Cody Jeanne Collins Danna Cooper Marty Cornwell Mary Catherine Cowherd Johnny R. Co Tim Crawford Bunni Cromer Carolyn Culbertson Joan Cunningham John V. Docus Elizabeth Oantzler Barrie Davis Ben H. Davis. Jr. Bryson Dean Marie Deere J. Patrick Devaney Robert Dews F. Ray Dorman. Jr. Clyde Dowd Margaret Dowling Nickie Drake Carol Lynn Dunvillc Philip LeMercicr duQucsnoy Angelo Joyce Edwards Gus R. Edwards Mory Ann Edwards Marilyn Eisenman Clinton E. Ellison Linda Kay Estes Larry Estridge Dione Esau Danny Erglc Julie Evms John V. Field Peter D. Feil Alma Files Harriette A. Fitts Gene Gray Fitzgerald Wayne Floyd Katherine Fowler Nancy H. Frody John 8cnjamin Frank Judi Frederick John A. FrenchCLASS OF ’66 Woyne Emil Fuhrmonn John Gabriel Sara Lynn Gardner Ned M. Gartner Lemuel Gray Geddie Rena Geer M. Susan G-Hespte Kathy Gilliam Gail Gilreath Rick Gilstrap Richard Godsey Tommy Greene Jeon Gregory Ned Gregory Norma Ocan Gresham Carol Gunter Carol Ethel Haggett Melba Hall Pomelo Hall Jack Hamilton Roy Hanson James M. Hardin. Jr. Dale Harrison Robert G. Hortncss Mary Louise Hefferman Julian E. Hegler James A. Henderson, Jr. Sandro Hensley Dorothy Herin Carol Roger Hibbard Nancy Hiott Carolyn Hodges Surannc Hodges Wince Holliday Curt Hollificld Jeff Holmes Mary Fronces House Robert Howes Carolyn Huggins Myra Gail Huggins Nancy Grant Huntington Ann Hutchins Saro Carolyn Ingram Caroline I rick Jean M. Jackson Leon M. James Beth Johnson Engrum Lee Johnson. Jr. Steven G. Johnson Sandra JonesCLASS OF ’66 Michael 8. Kay Kay Kelley James Donford Kempei Frances Kcough Jimmy Kerr Sheryl M. Key Walker E. K.mbell Patsy King William Kruse John E. Ladley Ganne Laughmiller John P. Lawthrr Edmund LeRoy Fred L. Lewis James Kenneth Lister Sally Lister Joyce E. Litchfield Lmdo Littlefield Marta Lobo-Guerrero Christos Logothetis Clore Long Gregory Loomis Lmda Lovett Virginia Lyle John B. McCarty. Jr. Conner McCrary James L. McDonald John McElveen Gayle Lee McGowon Carol McKee Roy Jones McKinney Robert J. McLone Thomas Powell Maddox Lucy Margaret Madsen Sharon Ann Maggio Margaret Marks Diane Maroney Robert Marsh Joe Martin Irwin A. Martin Nancy Boyce Martin Nancy Ann Mattox Jan Meadows Larry Edword Meeks Wanda Mcroncy Gee Merritt Sarah Metz Charles W. Mims Jimmy Muon Maty D’Avanl MooreCLASS OF ’66 Gerrye Murphy Liz Muth Joyce Meyer Kiri Neely Robert P. Neff. Jr. Snndie Nelson Ellen Nikula Lynne Joyce Noglc Russell O'Dell 8css Oswald Sue Ellen Owings Thomas Ladd Painter Carol Parker Roger C. Parsons Ashley Pennebaker Peggy Sue Pennebaker David Kelley Pepper John E. Pcttett Barbara Phillips Rolph T. Posey Jeffrey Alston Porter Gordon E. Powers. Jr. Don Pridgen Joyce Raines Clyde William Rector Frances Jean Redd James Adger Reese. Jr. Marybeth Richardson Ralph G. Ricketts Harold E. Rigdon Eleanor Rhodes David Harrill Roberts Mike Rogers Donna Rook David Roper. Jr. Craig O. Royal Jon H. Ruding Sylvia Sammons Avery Saycr Christd Schonbcrg Lois Schwalm Bennett Scott Gosnold G. Segars. Jr. Barbara Lucille Sell Greaton Sellers Harry B. Shocker Robert West Simmons Larry Re Sk-nner Curtis B. Slciht Lewis SmoakCLASS OF ’66 Donna Snedden Dovtd E. Sporki John Odui Stone Billy Stoudcnmirc Jul'o Sudduth Sharon Sullivan Anno Moric Summar Gerald Taylor B. David Tew. Jr. Cheryl Thackston Alan Thorpe Sondro Thomoton Jomei D. Thompton Woddy R. Thonnon. Ill Ray Tietjen Milcc Tighe Nancy Sue Townicnd Billy Turner Joyce Turner Don Truluck Carolyn Ann Tyler Jeffrey Van Olit Anne Venten Marie Dionne Waddle Diane E. Wohler Nancy Wall Dan Wolton Suionne Penn Wotkini Sarah Weaver Jomei W. Webb. Jr. David Weill Wayne Waldo Whitmire Jr Loune Williomt Edith Ann Williomvon Chattel S. Willii Harriet Wilton Mary Anne Winner Robert John Withert, Jr. Camille Woodward Jamei A. Wright. Jr. 92 Sammy Wyche Anne Ehrobeth Wylie Horry YoungbloodThe canteen serves as a place for last-minute cramming as well as last-minute bull sessions. The "Gateway to Paradise." To Richard??? 93I A LSocial Life Provides All-Round Activities What do you mean jumping my clubs? 1962 1963 was a year of social innovation at Furman. Fall and winter brought Rat Season, climaxed by a dance, sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Sapp Funderburk at the Jack Tarr Poinsett Hotel. McAlister Auditorium was the scene of the Fine Arts Series concerts featuring Roberta Peters and the Scots Greys, the Lettermen concert sponsored by the Social Board, and the presentations of the Furman Theater Guild. Fraternity and club-sponsored houseparties filled the fall season, accompanied by the festivities of Thanksgiving. Christmas followed, with the presentation of The Messiah by the Furman Singers, campus decorations by the students, the Christmas Music Concert, and holiday parties. The big highlight, however, was the Christmas dance given at the Poinsett by Mr. and Mrs. McAdams Christopher. Filling in between the major social events were the drop-ins, campus movies, intramural activities, mountain parties, and university picnics. Unplanned student activities included such nondescript activities as dunkings in the University lake, skating parties on the reflection pool, extended spontaneous discussions within dormitory rooms on almost any subject, and impromptu steak dinners at the Shack. Rat Court members celebrate close of ratting. 96DUNCAN NESBITT, President This year the IFC, led by President, Duncan Nesbitt, took an active part in coordinating fraternity activities and mediating problems of fraternities. All five fraternities on the Furman campus are members of the IFC. This group acts as a go-between among the fraternities on campus as well as representing the fraternities to the administration. This year, the IFC spearheaded and coordinated the Christmas Seal Fund Drive on the Furman campus. We can thank the IFC for its success. OFFICERS DUNCAN NES8ITT................................President (T.K.E.) BERNARD OSTEEN...........................Vice-President (P.K.P.) JIM TAYLOR.......................,............Secretory (K.A.) BOB DILLON....................................Trcosurer (S.A.E.) KEITH WALKER............................Member-ot-Lorge (S.A.E.) IFC Provides Strong Leadership For Greeks (Scoted. Left to Right): Bernord Osteen. Duncon Nesbitt. Jim Toylor. Bob Dillon. (Stonding): Rod Goodwin. Lone Looper. Jim Johnson, Gory Crenshow John Crltchfield. Keith Wolker, Tim Pebworth, ond Joe Noll.JIM JOHNSON. President Social Board Creates Interest With Social Board sponsors Christmas drop-in.MRS. CHARLES DOUGLASS Advijor Increased Overall Program The Lcttermen perform at the fall concert. Furman's fireball Social Board spent the 1962-63 session in a vortex of whirling, eternal activity, scarcely stopping for short gasps of breath. A number of the customary activities, parties, and smaller projects constantly came to the attention of Mrs. Charles Douglass, Jim Johnson, and the other members of the board. The recurring yearly projects were the objects of a program of extensive expansion and innovation. The campus motion picture theater, supervised by Projectionist Plato Watts, offered a diet ranging from Shakespeare to musicals. The board also watched over the publication of the Furman University Calendar. The Social Board Concert this year featured the renowned Lettermen. A bigger bridge tournament increased the social and intellectual activity on nights around Furman. The board was a catalyst in the conducting and giving of parties at Furman. For many gatherings, such as the soirees given by the Christophers, the Funderburks, and Williamsons, the board acted only as a cooperating agency. Among the many other events sponsored by the Social Board were the delightful receptions for the freshmen, the outdoor festivals of the University picnics, and the B.S.U. Rodeo. A number of smaller miscellaneous projects busied the members of the board. The tedium of study was broken up by the board with nightly exam study breaks.GARy CRENSHAW President K.A.s watching brothers play intramural football game. Charles Auslonder Dave Beck Jack Bethea Bill Bolton Steve Brown Allen Byers Dow Colet John Cook Gary Crenshaw Walter Crosby Doug Dillard Joe Gugg-on Pat Hartness Olio Hill Charlie Holloway KAPPA ALPHA KABip.S(5ARE0S0UGH The brothers and pledses of Kappa Alpha returned to Furman for one of the most active years lota chapter has ever experienced. The K.A.s were led this year by Gary Crenshaw. Highlighting the activities of the chapter were many social functions, including a fall houseparty and the K.A.’s annual Christmas party for crippled children at the Shriners' Hospital, which was most successful. After semester break, the brothers of lota held convivium in the celebration of their spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee. Later, following a successful rush week, the Spring Formal was held, followed by a mountain houseparty. Robin Scarborough, in addition to being a BONHOMIE finalist, Homecoming queen, Vice-President of Student Legislature, proved to be most valuable to the fraternity in her service as K.A. Sweetheart. Horace Jones Elliot Keller John League Lone Looper Moj Looper Tucker Moore Tom Morrl» Jim Mullen Raymond Newsom Jimmy Ney Walt Preston Glen Rohrbaugh Doug Show Dennis Sides Dewey Smith T.p Sweet Jim Taylor Jerry Thomas Tommy Thompson Steve Wooley 100OFFICERS GARY CRENSHAW President DEWEY SMITH Vice-President DOW COLET Recording Secretory ALLEN BYERS Treosorer NOT PICTURED Bill Chastoin Guy Leonard Sam Piclens Jim Simmons Pot Hanscll 101 IOTAKEITH WALKER President S.A.E.S enjoying their Paddy Murphy Party. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON JAN JOLLY Sweetheart The year, 1962-1963, again found South Carolina Phi providing outstanding leadership and participation in all phases of campus activity. Led by President Keith Walker, the Phi Alphas both on and off campus became an asset to the school and community in maintaining a University blood bank and providing aid to the Boys Home of America. S.A.E.s held such integral campus positions as cheerleaders, publications staffs, battalion staff, and class president. The fraternity is particularly proud of Alvin Brown, who was chosen to be the first Furman student on the “Paladin” Court of Honor. Aside from the regular weekend parties the brotherhood had several outstanding formals and a climatic Spring weekend which found Miss Jan Jolly ending her reign as the 1962-1963 Sweetheart. Jim Alien Buster Alley Richord Avery Marcus Beavers Randy Blackwell Doug Brown Tiny Burnt Julian Carnet Don Cherry John Gitchficld Skcctcr Curry Marehont Davenport Luke Elrod Bob Epling Ronald Evint Bob Freeman Georoe Funderburk Kim Furr Edward Gibson Rick G:ddingt Jerry GUstrop Bennett Gian Bob Glatt Brookt Goldsmith Jack Gregory John Harrill Ronald Hightower William Hines Eugene Jones Jack Jordon Edward Kay Henry King Butch Kiser John McAlhany Doug McCall Tappy McEwen Bill Mims John Morgan Joe Nall Doug Nye Sam Phillips Chip Plank Buddy Puckett N.ck Schilti Rodger Sentcr Don Shockley Jerry Smith Mike Stevenson Fred Taylor Jim Thompson Bill Turner Ke.th Waller Steve Watson John Wesner 8:» Whiting Toddy Wh.tmire Ray Williams Ben Wychc Steve Young Rick Zepp Ernest Zubcrer 102OFFICERS KEITH WALKER President RICHARD AVERY Vice-President HENRy KING Treasure? MIKE STEVENSON Recorder NOT PICTURED John Cherry Frank Keener Ed Kennedy John McWilliams Don Orr Milford Rodgers Bill Turrentine SOUTH CAROLINA PHI 103JIM JOHNSON President T.K.E. celebrates winter formal. Bill Allen James Bell Allen Blackmon John Block James Boyce Rick Dolan Jim Dunlop Mike DuPre Don Edwards Paul Goebel Ron Goodwin Jamie Guy Hugh Hammett Dennis Hennit Bob Hughey Jim Johnson Marvin Kittrcll Del Lawrence TAU KAPPA EPSILON Gamma Mu chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon returned to the Furman campus with the latest membership in its history. The achievements of the previous year made T.K.E. holder of the Mallory Trophy and inspired them to lay the foundations for continued service to the University. Highlights of the social year were the Christmas Formal, the Red Carnation, a houseparty, and visits to Teke parties at Belmont Abbey Teke was aided immensely by the loyal support of their rush girls. These girls unfailingly participated in all Teke activities. During this year of changes in all phases of student life, the Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon met the challenge and laid the groundwork for the continued social and fraternal life of the group. BETTY BABB Sweetheart Fleetwood loujtalot Jon Lowry Gordon Mab c Duncan Nesbitt Bill Percival James Pinson Fred Pollard Byron Reed Tom Rhoads Von Riser Bob Schaible Dave Segal Ken Shackelford Norris Shockley Whit Simpson Larry Spcichcr Cary Stroud Roy Talbert Richard Tate Robert Taylor Dave Tyler Copplcy Vickers John Vickers Pat Wylie 104OFFICERS JIM JOHNSON President RON GOODWIN Vice-President COPPLEV VICKERS Secretary NORRIS SHOCKLEV Treasurer DEL LAWRENCE Plcdgemaster NOT PICTURED Rusty Burton Hardd Foster Gofdon Godfrey Bob Hall Jerome Jennings Carl Kohrt Joe McAlister Keith Platt Sbp Robinson Mason Truloet Eddie West I OS GAMMA MUBOB HAVELKA Pres dent Pledge performs for brother. THETA CHI David Abercrombie Dav d Barry Douglas Bombay Roy Collier Charles Connelly Robert D-llon David Edwards Charles Floyd Edward Flynn Dale Hathaway Robert Havella Robert Holmes JO TAYLOR Sweetheart The 1962-1963 school year has been a very successful one for the Gamma Beta chapter of Theta Chi Fraternity. Under the able leadership of President Bob Havelka, the fraternity has injected a tremendous amount of spirit into the student body at Furman’s athletic events and around the campus. One of the co-captains of this year's varsity football team was Elton Brunty. The fraternity was greatly shocked at the sudden death of John Lem-mond, who died after collapsing during a preseason basketball practice. The important social events of the year included the Christmas Party, the Founders’ Day ceremony, the spring mountain party, the Red Carnation Ball, and the crowning of Miss Jo Taylor as Sweetheart. Peter Horne Dcnni» Jcpton Phillip Keel W.ll.om Keel John Lemmond Peter Luongo Richord McCofferty Albert Mort.n Robert Pohl.tiich Robert Ravnuuen Elliott Revicrc Lyle Von Vollenburg I OSOFFICERS BOB HAVELKA President BOB DILLON V cc-President BILL KEEL Secretary DAVE BARRY Treasurer ELTON BRUNTy Pledge Marshal NOT PICTURED Elton 8funty Joseph Clapp William Crymes Richard Gray Patrick Sweeney 107 GAMMA BETAPresident Tom Barnett Conolly Burgeit Marion Foie Ronnie Fnddle William Humphriex Tom Kirby PI KAPPA PHI CAROL NORMAN Sweetheart Pi Kappa Phi began this school year by electing Bernard Osteen to fill the office of Archon. Under the competent leadership of Bernard and the other officers. Pi Kapp has taken part in all campus activities. Carol Norman was crowned Pi Kappa Phi Rose Queen and Mary D’Avant Moore, sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi, was a finalist in the BONHOMIE Beauty Contest. The social scene was filled with many parties and trips to other chapters for social functions. The highlights of the year were the houseparties, the Christmas Party and the annual Rose Ball. Founders’ Day was observed in December by the brothers and alumni. At this observance Bernard Osteen was presented with the Scholar's Pendant for outstanding academic achievement. Leigh Milton John Nix Bernard Osteen Tim Pebworth Earle Prevoit Jamet Roberts Fitzhugh Williams 108OFFICERS BERNARD OSTEEN President MARION FORE Secretory CONOliy BURGESS Treosurer NOT PICTURED Charles Lowton Horold Reed William Wheeler 10 DELTA CHAPTERALICE FRANKLIN Editor STUDENTEXECUTIVE BRANCH OF STUDENT BODY MIKE GRIER President of the Student Body LUCY BOWERS Vice-President of the Student Body MIKE KIRBY Secretary of the Student Body COPPLEY VICKERS Treasurer of the Student Body II?(Seated. Left to Right): Jean Harriion. Lucy Bowen Jerry Thomaj. Ann Amhuv. Brenda Lork, Robin Scarborough. (Standing. Second Row): Coppley Vickerj. Mike Grier, Toni Stroud, Bill Turner. (Standing Third Row): Fred Pollard. Mike Snk. Mike Kirby. Tom Williorm. Carolyn Metts. (Not Pictured): Norrit Shockley. Jim Farmer. Mile S»il. Nancy Jonci. PRESIDENT’S CABINET Each year, the President of the Student Body chooses a number of outstanding students on the campus and appoints them to offices in his cabinet. In choosing the members, the president takes many things into consideration, weighing personality factors against jobs, public relations against public and private responsibilities. He conducts thorough investigations of the students he appoints, and usually begins studying potential cabinet members long before they are appointed. Because of this, some members of the cabinet may even have been chosen in the minds of the presidential candidates before the elections take place. The members of Cabinet officially assume office on the first day of May, when the new student administration is inaugurated. Cabinet members then become "superior officials," having the power to call special committees, appoint certain assistants, and generally preside over affairs in their areas of responsibility. The main purpose of the Cabinet is to provide a channel through which students, individually or in groups, may obtain assistance in any area of activity. Cabinet members serve as coordinators. but do not supplant already existing officers or organizations. The Cabinet may be seen in many behind-the-scene problems that exist, in addition to providing ideas and opinions for the Executive Branch.Student Senate Faced JOHN HUGHES Student Senate Prciident Furman University's Student Senate, headed by President John Hughes and Vice-President Robin Scarborough, is the legislative branch of the student body. This group of student leaders elected from each of the four classes has the sole responsibility for all legislative matters. This year the Senate was particularly concerned with the reorganization of the Constitution of the Furman student body. A new honor system was presented to the student body and approved by them. Also, Furman's Senate sent nine representatives, including John Hughes, Austin Connors, Danny Bowling, Paul Huss, Cheryl Reynolds, Joanne Hambright, Bill Stoudemire, Mike Grier, and Jimmy Ballard to the South Carolina Student Legislature, which met in Columbia. These Furman students joined with more than one hundred delegates from other South Carolina colleges to gain practical experience in law making. {Pint Row): Undo Owcoj. Ed Hort. Tom Williomi. Mary Curlcc, Robm Talbot. Ronnie Hightower. Su:on Hordy. Corol Kctty. Joonne Hombright. 114With Reorganization Of Obsolete Constitution Scarborough, John Hughe . {Second Row): Alice Cleveland. John Block. Henry King. Jim Bollard. Paul Hu«. Del Lawrence. (Third Row): Carolyn 5utan young. Austin Conners. (Fourth Row): Fred Pollard. Perky McKim. Hugh Hammett. Roselyn Biitch. Janet Rankin. Danny Bowl.ng. Cheryl Reynolds.Persons with an overall ”C" average wishing to run for Men’s Honor Court apply in the spring of the year to a council made up of the Student Body leaders. From the candidates chosen from these applicants, the students themselves elect nine members for each court. There are no class restrictions, and the court elects their own officers. The court tries cases involving lying, cheating, stealing, and conduct unbecoming a Furman gentleman. For each case, one member is appointed to collect and present evidence against the accused, and another is appointed to defend the accused. These members do not vote on the case. Anyone found guilty may appeal his case to the Faculty Disciplinary Committee. The Men’s Court, under president, Mike Sisk, took the lead in formulating a constitutional amendment to increase the effect of a student honor system by making honor a completely individual responsibility. The court, working under the philosophy that every Furman student is a person of honor until proven otherwise, tries, not to prove a student guilty, but to discover the truth. The basic theme of the Court is, not to search for misconduct, but to make the University a better place in which to live. MIKE SISK President Court Fosters New Student Honor System (Seated. Left to Right): Judson Debra. Mike Sisk. Richord Zepp, Doug McCall. (Standing): Don Armstrong, Steve Watson. Roger Capps, Tom Kirby, Mike Stevenson.Women’s Honor Council is the women’s judicial organization of student government. Its activities under Chairman Judy Herring include the interpretation of the constitution and a judgment of penalties for infractions. Operating under a new system this year, the Court tries cases involving women concerning lying, cheating, stealing, and conduct unbecoming a Furman lady. For each case, one member is appointed to collect and present evidence against the accused and another is appointed to defend the accused. These members do not vote on the case. Anyone found guilty may appeal his case to Faculty Disciplinary Committee. The Court, working with the assumption that every Furman coed is a person of honor until proven otherwise, tries, not to prove a student guilty, but to discover the truth. The members this year have been influential in helping to establish the new Honor Code which the student body adopted earlier this fall. Nine Court members are elected by the student body in the spring of each year. The court-elect chooses its chairman. JUDY HERRING Chairman Women’s Court Operates Under New System (Seated, Left to Right): Mary Beth Mason. Judy Herrins. Chairman: Marion Dill, Vice-Chairman; Linda Storey. (Standing): Linda Brown. Ginger Reid. Ann Anihus. Moralan Workman.(Seated Left to Right): Delle Wilder. Joyce Stewart Lucy Madien. Paula Rau. Kay Kirby. Jane Looper. Betty Simmons. Carole Kelly. Jane Braden. Barbara Phillips. (Standing): Carolyn White, Lou Ann Facey, Jane Altmon Louise Kinghorn. WOMEN’S HOUSE COUNCIL The purpose of House Council is to foster a good spirit in the dormitory of friendliness and cooperation. To do this. Council sponsors dorm parties throughout the year. These parties are quite often unusual and humorous. Halloween saw plenty of spooks, black cardboard witches riding gaily across doors, as well as the traditional dorm "trick or treat" extravaganza followed by an eerie dorm party. The height of our Christmas spirit arrived complete with "Santa" and gifts for all at the annual yuletide party sponsored by House Council. The Easter parade, which promenaded right down the middle of the formal parlor this year, was complete with the latest in spring hat collections from each hall. Those lovely and unique creations were worn by models straight from the Furman family. House Council succeeded in arousing additional dorm spirit by sponsoring the selection of a standard class song to be used from year to year. Aiding in many phases of student life, this council, which is solely for women, enforces rules to help make the dormitory a better place in which to live. KAY KIRBY President 118(Seated. Left to Right): Jenny Yates, Linda Phillips. Sherry Martin. Mary Beth Mason. Barbara Toylor. Nancy Poston, Alice Wheby Oi Bulloch. (Standing): l nda Brown, Joyce Stewart. Joyce Holfeld. Susan Young. Linda Rodgers. Donna Marshall, Bootsie Carson. Peggy Hcndru. Perky McK"n. Rachael Galloway. Joanne Hambright. THE FRESHMAN ADVISORY BOARDS The Men and Women’s Advisory Boards are separate, yet coordinated, under the leadership of Lucy Bowers, the Vice-President of the Student Body. These advisors were carefully selected by a representative committee and are responsible for introducing freshmen and transfer students to life at Furman. Activities during the first few days of Furman’s Orientation Program included group discussions, the President’s reception, a picnic, a campus tour, skits, and an introduction to the social, religious, and cultural life at Furman and in Greenville. The orientation program was climaxed by an impressive pledge service sponsored by Senior Order and Blue Key. The freshman advisory boards devoted time and energy to acquaint newcomers with the traditions of Furman. (Seated. Left to Right): Ron Goodwin. Ruity Burton Lane Looper. Richard Zepp. Ray Shaw. Buddy Puckett. (Standing): Jerry Hanberry, Roy Talbert. Amtin Conncrj Gary Crenjhaw Duncan Netbitt Dow Colet Dewey Smith, Henry King, Charlet Scarf. Ii9(Front Row. Left to Right): Plato Watts, Harriet Kuglcy. Ed Hart. Jane Britt. Marie Fullerton. (Back Row): Joon Hambright. Carol Kelly. Danny Bowling. Jeff Wright. Ray Shaw. Paul Usher, Gary Wilton. Sandra Watton. Horton Hickerton. Jimmy 8allard. Betty Beale. David Zipperer. Sandra Welth, ELECTIONS BOARD The Elections Board is responsible for all Student Body elections and all voting on issues concerning Student Government. This year the Board revised the charter of its constitution, including into it various duties of the members of the Board. The Board sees that all potential candidates for election have the grades and conduct to be eligible and keeps post at the polls during voting. MARSHAL BOARD The Marshal Board is composed of four women elected from each class by studenty body vote on the basis of poise, personality, dignity, and general appearance. Marshal Board maintains order at chapel programs and ushers guests at concerts, plays. May Day, Class Day, Parents Day, Scholarship Recognition Day, and graduation. (Left to Right): Audrey McCowon. Chairman: Peggy Smith. Mary D'Avant Moore. Anne Hartley. Ellen Nikuta. Janet Barrett. Hariette Fitts. Bootsie Carson, Linda Fallaw. Rita Smart. Sandra Watson. Billie Lindsey. Elva Garren, Nancy Lee Owen Peggy Lee Hendrix.(Seated. Left to Right): Delle Wilder. President: Linda Phillipe. (Standing Fmt Row): Jane Looper Jan Jolly. Glenmi Brown. (Second Row): Ellen Haync. Mary Beth Maton. Gingi Jonet. Peggy Williaim. Nancy Taylor. Mimi Tmdal Barbara Taylor. Patsy Lyons Brenda Lark. SOCIAL STANDARDS BOARD The purpose of Social Standards Board, whose membership is by election of women resident students, is to maintain high standards of conduct and dress among the women students of Furman. Among their activities the Board serves after-dinner coffee every Sunday, sponsors chapel programs, and informs girls as to proper dress. DAY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Organized to help day students become better Furman students, the Day Students Association inspires the day students to a spirit of cooperation and enthusiasm with the boarding students. Selection of membership is by petition or nomination by the council and vote by all day students. Among their varied projects this year were a reception for freshman and transfer students and sponsoring a float in the Homecoming Parade which took third place. (Scotcd. Left to Right): Nancy Jon {. Mary Gilreath. Elaine Woodion. Rachael Galloway. (Standing): Marion GilfiHn, Linda Rodgers. Mr. Allan Jonei Advisor: Bob Gian. Randy Cheatham.IZATIONS Kappa Delta Epsilon during initiation of its new members. To Organizations . . . The Backbone Of Campus Life. Choir, Singers, and Band giving the Christmas Music Program. Organizations play an important part in the student life of any college. Furman is no exception. Organizations and the people therein are the backbone of Furman traditions and Furman spirit. They are what the name implies—organizers. They initiate, entertain, teach, recognize, inspire, and inform. Among our organizations are the HONORARIES, the RELIGIOUS GROUPS, the MUSICAL societies, and the CAMPUS clubs. The HONORARIES recognize those students who have put the most of themselves into college life. These students are leaders and outstanding performers in various fields, as law, science, education, journalism, and other intellectual areas. The RELIGIOUS GROUPS meet the spiritual needs of Furman's community and provide opportunities for Christian service. The MUSICAL organizations contribute more to our culture. Not only do they entertain, but they help to build the reputation of our liberal arts school. The main duty of the CAMPUS clubs is to inspire the interest of students in a totality of Furman—its athletic events, dramatics, politics, and culture. Finally, a word about PUBLICATIONS. Without their work, the majority of students and our alumni would know little about Furman. 124WHO’S WHO Marcus Eugene Anderson John M. Block Jeffry Dow Colet Mory Leila Curlee John Henry Davis Judvon Nathan DcBra, Jr. Jimmie Haitwell Farmer Phillip Miehael Grier Judith Herring John Edward Hughet Rebecca Jan Jolly Nancy Jo Jones Henry Spencer King Kay Frances Kirby James Lowrence Lancaster Julia Tinsley Meek) Linda Martin Owens Robin LaVcrnc Scarborough Michael Anthony Sisk Richard Gardner ZcppHAND AND TORCH Marcus Eugene Anderson John M. Block Mary Jeon Bray Jack Earle Dempsey Angie Ruth Hutto Patricia Ann Johns James Lawreoce Lancaster Brenda Dale Lark Frank Bernard Osteen Nancy Poston Richard Gardner ZeppBLUE KEY National Honor Fraternity JUDSON NATHAN DeBRA President JOHN M. BLOCK Vice-President PHILLIP MICHAEL GRIER JOHN EDWARD HUGHES HENRY SPENCER KING Recording Secretary JAMES LAWRENCE LANCASTER MICHAEL ANTHONy SISK Corresponding Secretary RICHARD GARDNER ZEPP Alumni Secretary Block DeBra Grier Hughes King Lancaster Sisk ZeppSENIOR ORDER Honorary Leadership Sorority JUDITH HERRING KAy FRANCES KIRBY MARY BETH MASON JULIA TINSLEY MEEKS CAROLYN CLAUDIA METTS LINDA MARTIN OWENS Chairman BARBARA JANE STONE Herring Metts Kirby Owcftt Mason Stone MeeksQUATERNION Honor Fraternity For MenKAPPA DELTA EPSILON Professional Educational Sorority BRENOA DALE LARK Rrciident MARY BETH MASON Vice-ftetident ANNA FLORIOE ANDERSON Tte tu ei VIRGINIA OELLE WILOER SecreU'y MISS IMO TUMBLIN Adviiof LOUISE MILLS KINGHORN Publicity Ch i»m n Ann Lou'tc Anthut Lind Lee Brown R 1 Gud$ ' C«rton Lou R chel G«llow y M y C thrme Geo je Sut ft H rdy Anjie Ruth Hutto Rebecc Jun Jolly M »y C role Kelly Emily Holley L«n «tter Jacquelyn E. Lawiimoie H«rnctt El r«beth Mclntoth Juli Tmt.’ey Meelt M iy Ann McyC'l Judith Goidon Mon Lind M rtin Owen Lind Anne $to ey Toni Donne St»oud S r« Ann T llon Toni Rccvet T«yto P 99y Eujeni Tolliton Do n Nelleen Thom ton Alice Knthiine Wheby C 'olyn Norwood White Anil Je n Willi m« M i.c E » beth W.lton Not P-ctuied: Cl udi P«t i Alien CHI BETA PHI National Scientific Fraternity RICHARD GARDNER ZEPP PlCiiCKBt JAMES MILTON BELL VicePreudeot HARRIETT ANN LIPSCOMB $«cetery ANGIE RUTH HUTTO Tteattiter Fubccs Jai- Braden Linda Lee Brown Kay Clement Luther G. O.bb Vivian Lee Hall Elisabeth Anne Mathew Carole Lee Metcatl Ann Jordan McNeely Frank Bernard OltcenALPHA PHI GAMMA National Journalism Fraternity JEFFRY DOW COIET Ptecident ELLEN AINSLIE $e«ctaiy HENRY SPENCER KING Treaiuier Marcut Eugene Andcfton M.mhaII Bolton Frady Alice Virginia Franklin Elva Annette Gai'cn Phillip Michael Grier Joteph Anthony Guggrno Ma y Anne Meyct Sjm Blanton Phillipi. Ji. Ma-geret Rebecca Roger» Toni Donne StroodALPHA EPSILON DELTA National Medical Fraternity Lowell Thomas Barnett Loura Joyce Culbertson Vivian Lee Hall John A. Harrill, Jr. WILLIAM BENTLEV HINES, JR. Treasurer Michael Leonard Kirby Thomas Fredrick Kirby FRANK BERNARD OSTEEN Historion Martha Carolyn Randall MICHAEL ANTHONy SISK President WALTER KEITH WALKER Vice-President ROBERT T. WESTMORELAND Reporter JERRy DEWEy yATES Secretory Claudio Potricio Aiken (Not Pictured) Clarence Milford Rogers (Not Pictured) Barnett Hines Sisk Culbertson K.rby. M. Walker Hall Kirby. T. Westmoreland Harrill Osteen yates RandallBENCH AND BAR Honorary Pre-Legal Society RAy R. WILLIAMS President CHARLES RICHARD AVERY Vice-President SAMUEL S. PHILLIPS Secretary-Treasurer Charles Dav.d Bed Douglas G. Brown John P. Cordillo Chorlie W, Connelley Skeeter Curry Merchant Davenport Ronald C. Friddle J. Bennett Glass H. Jackson Gregory P. Michael Grier Ronnie A. Hightower Charles Edward Kay Henry S. King Eli ott R. Riviere John E. Rouse Louis F. Smith Copplcy VickersPHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA National Honorary Music Fraternity JAMES T. ANDERSON President ANNETTE PAGE CORN Sweetheort Will.am M. Abernathy Jame» M, Bell ] William H. Brock I Gary E. Cantrell j Richard A. Collins I Kenneth C. Dear I Me. Dan A. Ellis I William E. Hartin | John E. Hughes I Mike L. Kirby Jomes L. Lancaster I Douglas Ludlum I Thomas L. Matthews I James A. Orr Larry W. Reed Mr. DuPre Rhame Leland Sanders Scott Aaron Spencer Taylor ] Plato H. Watts j Robert T. Westmoreland I Gary Wilson William Patrick WylieRELIGIOUSReligious Council Coordinates Focus Week The Religious Activities Council, which is made up of the presidents of each of the religious, denominational, and service organizations at Furman, has as its purpose the coordination of the affairs of the various religious organizations on campus. Mr. Morgan Dukes, Director of Religious Activities, is the advisor. The council’s influence is becoming more important each year. A wide variety of activities are coordinated under the council’s direction. Among these activities are weekly vespers. Religious Emphasis Week, and calendar coordination. The highlight of the year for the Religious Activities Council is the promotion of Religious Focus Week. Religious Focus Week this year was very successful in that it provided both spiritual and intellectual enlightenment. The activities of the week were well-organized and carried out. Another meaningful endeavor sponsored by the Religious Activities Council was the Religious Activities Retreat held in September at Camp Reasonover. THE REVEREND MORGAN DUKES Director of Rcligioua Activity (Left to : Carolyn White J.m Parmer Carolyn Spoon Dove Selwy Roger Capoi Nancy Roiton. Joe Noll. Nancy Vance Athmore, Morgan Dutc. Advisor; Ann Ar.shus. 138(Seated, Left to Right): L ndo Phillip-. Linda Gfahom, Dave Selvy, Pfe-.'dcnt: Ann Anthut. Mode Wilion. (Standing): Polly Mackey Glcnnis Brown. Gordon Herring. Ralph Harwood. Linda Brown. Auitin Connori. Executive Council Guides Activities Of Baptists DAVE SELVy Prciidcnt Serving as a link between the college students and the local churches, the Baptist Student Union has become an integral part of life at Furman University. It provides religious programs on the campus designed to make the Biblical faith and the Christian life relevant to the needs of students. B.S.U. programs evolve from the idea that college years provide a time for personal and social religious development. As student becomes a member of the Baptist Student Union when he joins a local Baptist church, or any Baptist organization on campus. Personal devotions are encouraged, and participation in Thursday evening Vesper services is emphasized in the B.S.U. program. Baptist Student Union is also very active in planning for and participating in Religious Focus Week, which is an opportunity for all. Meeting at regular periods during the year, B.S.U. sponsors many religious programs on campus as well as social events. Many times during the year, the Baptist Student Union cooperates with other campus groups in sponsoring projects. Capably led by the president, Dave Selvy, the B. S. U. witnessed another successful year. Mr. Morgan Dukes, the Director of Student Activities, has given advice and guidance to the group. The Baptist Student Union has as its goal the enrichment of religious life at Furman. 139(Seated Left to R.ght): Perky McK.m. V-ce-Preedent: Nancy Potton. Present (Second Row): Chapman Smith. Cam Gregory. F«ed Pollard. Mile Grier Brenda Lari $.lv,a Sammoni. Greaton Seller., Mary Curlee. Mr. Cottmgham. Adv.tor. WESLEY FOUNDATION All Methodist students are invited to join this organization the purpose of which is to unite Methodist students on campus. Sunday night meetings are held on campus each Sunday, at which speakers, skits, movies, Bible study and discussions are featured. The Wesley Foundation participates in the state Methodist Student Movement Conference, the Christian Action Seminar, and a retreat at Camp Parker each year. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP For all Presbyterian students, there is a place in Westminster Fellowship. Through this organization, students are offered an additional opportunity for Christian service. Westminster Fellowship is a member of the World Student Christian Federation, which unites Protestant College students all over the world. The president for 1962-1963 is Carolyn White. (L«lt to Right): Martha MacRoe Kathy Fowler. Joan Brown Jeffrey Van OI»t. El xabeth Oantrler, Ben Wyche. Nancy Jone . Tim Pebworth, Carolyn Wh.te President: Talley K.rtland. Margaret Dowl.ng Bill F.eld, Sheryl Key Gloria Ph.llip,. Gerry Anne laughmiller.(Left to Right): Nancy Vance Ashmore. Diana Bullock. R.cl Nagel, Curt Sleight. Carol Haggctt Nancy Mart n. THE CANTERBURY CLUB The purpose of the Canterbury Association is to unite Episcopal students for prayer, understanding, world issues, and fun. Members are installed at the beginning of the school year. Activities this year have included a “progressive supper," special lenten study courses, and various programs, including a series on the pros and cons of segregation. YOUNG WOMANS ASSOCIATION Y.W.A. is an organization dedicated to the spiritual and educational unification of the women at Furman. Young Woman’s Auxiliary seeks to educate the coeds of Furman about the problems of the world. Some of the projects for the year included recreational programs in underprivileged areas of Greenville and visits to the homes for the aging, joint meetings with Ministerial Union, and monthly hall meetings. Advisor is Miss Frances Nicoll. (Seated Left to Right): Gail Miller. Mary Beth Movon, Roselyn Blitch. Martha MacRae. Carolyn Tyler. Jodie Lawnmotc Janice Lanford. Jenny Xatet. Pres dent: Linda Brown, Linda Bridget. Joyce Thompson, Sora Ann Tallon. Susan Jones. (Standing): Corol Jean Schaiblc. Brenda Rent . Nancy Sinner Carole Lee Metcalfe. L.nda Lackey. Mary Finley. Caro! Kelly. Louite K.nghorn, MeBta Tate Jeon Jockson Fronccs Redd Jane Jumper.(F»r t Row. Lelt to Right): Hill Reming, Mackey. Dobbin , Buckler. Buckler, Coppt Former President: Erglc. Cottee. (Second Row): John on Bugg. Wnght O'Neal. Mclane Royd. (Third Row): Wagcner. Dobwn. Horldt Malphru . MINISTERIAL UNION The Ministerial Union, composed of mole students who feel colled to Christian vocational service, inspires their members and the campus through Christian fellowship and speakers. Its purpose is to promote a unity of purpose among those students preparing for church-related vocations and to provide practical help in ministerial duties. STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Student Volunteers strives to help others and make Christ known to them. The members make trips to churches all over the state taking charge of services. In this manner, the Volunteers gain valuable experience in their chosen profession of religious service. Membership is for all those students who desire to be a part of its program. (Rr t Row. Loft to Right): Former Dobbin . Tote Mockey. Harley Coop; Prevdcnt: Ufimoit Molphryi Wogener Skinner. (Second Row): O Neal. Hill. Floyd. Johnion. Etole. Buckner. Horldt Modcr. Londfoid. Mat»h. Jordon. McLone. Wr.ght, Dobton, Cortee, Fleming.CAMPUSHENRY KING President (Rut Row. Left to R ghtJ: Ali e Cleveland. D ane Bulloch. Roger SmooV Mary Carol Beam, Ann Bloke. Jim Thompioo, David Zlpperer. Nancy Stevent Ellen Martin Jean Horriton. Undo Phillips, Lucy Bowers. (Fifth Row): Ron Hightower. v-« Senator Olin D. Johnston and John Rouse converse over Homecoming details. Pep Club Places Emphasis On More Balanced Program Bonfires, pep rallies, cheerleaders, parades, school spirit—these symbolize Pep Club. Pep Club, organized in 1957 as a nucleus for school spirit, finished the year in its usually fine tradition. Pep Club performs many services in carrying out its primary goal of boosting spirit and campus morale. The club decorates the football stadium and "sells" pennants and cow bells before every football game. The club is in charge of Homecoming festivities, highlighted by a parade in downtown Greenville. Many dignitaries, beauties, and alumni were present for the gala event. This year Pep Club sponsored the second annual Derby Day. Derby Day was held in conjunction with the all-university picnic. Sports Recognition Night was also sponsored by Pep Club for the second year. Trophies were presented to outstanding athletes. Queen of Sports was crowned, and two new members were added to theCurlec. (Second Row): Suiter Alley. Alice Truejdell, Jo Taylor. Carolyn Mettv Glcnnij Brown. Jan Jolly. Bootfie Canon, Patti Holcombe. (Third Row): Hoye Linda Smith. Barbara Stone. Joyce Stewort. (Fourth Row): Linda Storey. Bill Turner, Ruity Burton. Dove Beck. Som Phillips. Fran Alliion. Sharon Doug 8rown. Bennett G!a», Bob Freeman. Meridith Whiiingham. “Paladin” Court of Honor. Pep Club also works to create good will between the Furman student body and the students of other schools. This year Pep Club in cooperation with the Presidents’ Cabinet sponsored the second meeting of Furman and Clemson student body leaders before the annual gridiron meeting. The cheerleaders, headed by Dave Beck, were active in Pep Club, as well as in all athletic functions. Their assistance at the bonfires was invaluable. The 1962-63 Freshman Class was required to build a bonfire for the first football pep rally, and it is the desire of Pep Club to see each succeeding freshman class do the same—with the bonfire increasing in size each year. Pep Club had an excellent slate of officers, headed by President Henry King. With the work of these officers and the cooperation of all the members. Pep Club achieved the goals of the organization. Pep Club, an active and working organization, believes that school spirit is an essential element in coordinating and developing a student body. Members of Pep Club decorating the campus for Christmas.— - t- - • Jfc «ar iitti - - . _. ____ .. _ _ (Standmg. Left to Right): Cornet. Zuberet. Vicien Gregory. GwWing . Morny Brown. Rapmchuck Pahlitrich. Wall. Bombay. V.ckert. Gerl.ng. young. Allen. (Seated): Grier, Shaw. Connelly. Farndorff, Z»ppcrer, Riviere. Neibitt. (Reclining); Oeljchlager. ARIOPHAGUS FARNOOLFF VIII President GROVE GROUP The Grove Group is a group of Furman gentlemen dedicated to the proposition that no conduct is unbecoming and to the belief that individuality is the watchword of the collegiate class. Interests of the members of this group range from one end of the social spectrum to the other, ascending as high as the top of Mount Paris and delving as low as the waters of Lake Furman. Grove groupers have long been noted for their immaculate dress (which is always in keeping with some style somewhere) and for their great pride in the finer things of life, of which they all partake on occasion. Never do they dress in any manner not in keeping with their activities and interests, and never do they fail to see the broad interests life affords. Under the dynamic leadership of its leader, Ario-phagus Farndolff, VIII, the Grove Group has reached heights of success and public acclaim heretofore un-paralled in the history of the organization. Its members always find inspiration in the shining example set by the leader, Farndolff, VIII. 146The Theatre Guild, under the direction of Dr. Richey, is composed of persons who show an active interest in any aspect of the theatre whether it be acting on stage or working behind the scenes. The primary purpose of the Guild is to give students an opportunity to work in the theatre and provide an appropriate background for future theatre work, either as a professional or in the community. Each year the Guild presents three plays which offer a variety of comedy and tragedy, costume plays, and plays in modern dress, classic and contemporary types. By working on plays or by taking part in a production, a student may gain a sufficient number of points to qualify for membership in the Guild. All students are eligible to participate in the plays. Students gain much valuable experience through rehearsal and performance, enjoy social occasions, and make lifelong friendships. PRODUCTIONS "The Skin of Our Teeth" . . . October 18-19 . . . Satirical comedy by Thorton Wilder. Leading roles played by Barbara Lee Harding, Larry Estridge, David Zipperer, Hunter Burch, and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Huggin. "The Silver Cord” . . . November 29-30 . . . Drama by Sidney Howard. Leading roles played by Susan Gillespie, Nancy Stevens, Larry Estridge, Irby Darnell, and Louise Brigham. "Ah! Wilderness!" . . . March 14-15 . . . Comedy by Eugene O’Neill. Leading players were Mike Crouch, Spencer Toylor, Lania Melusky, David Zipperer, Donne Grant, and Louise Ingram. DOROTHY RICHEY Advisor THEATRE GUILD (First Row. Left to Right): Barbara Lee Harding. Nancy St evens. (Second Row): Hunter Burch. Danny Ergle. Mile Crouch. Vice-President: Judy BauV-night, Secretary-Treasurer; Dav a Zipperer. President; Robert McLane. (Third Row): Larry Estridge. Susan GHespie. Martin Lcpisto. Dr. R'chey. Adv.sor; Jay freeman Kay Bloclman, Jim Martin.(Fint Row, Left to Right): John Black. Paul Hon, Prevdent; Aultin Connor . (Second Row): Mike DuPre. John McKeown. David Tyler. Richard Dolan. (Third Row): Mari Kellogg, Gordon Herring. Ralph Harwood. Hugh Hammett. (Fourth Row): John Fitt . Dave Selvy. Ralph Hill. ARGONAUTS Y. W. C. A. The Argonauts, a board of upperclassmen, live in the freshman dormitories, serving the freshmen in an advisory capacity. Most active during the fall semester, the Argonauts are constantly available to advise the freshmen on various academic and personal matters. Each year the current members nominate and elect new members to follow in the present tradition of the Argonauts. Members of the Young Women’s Christian Association attempt to unite students in the desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, determined to have a part in making this life possible for all people, and seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. "Y” sponsors general meetings, hall devotions, world university service, Knights of the Round Table, and deputations to and from other Student Christian Associations of neighboring colleges. (Seated, left to Right): Joyce Holfeld. Peggy Hading B.ll.e l.ndtay Marie W.Uon, Com Gregory. Corofyn Spoon. Preident: Judy Mow. Anito Foftom. Carolyn White Sarah Ann Tallon. Lou Ann Facey. (Standing): Dale Cia g, Anna Summar Suian Hardy, M.u Ncoll, Advijor; Linda Fallow, Donna Rook. Mary d Avant Moore Judy Babb. L(Firjt Row. Left to Right): Robert Koppsiattcr. George Rapinchufc. Ed Flynn, Dove Edwardt. Prejident: Mr. Baler Adviior; Peter Horne. (Second Row): Horace Jones. Carol Henderson. Rachel Corson. Judy Alley. Jim Mullen. {Third Row): lorry Jepson. Doug Bombay. Jim Bollard. Dove Abercrombie. Dave Segal. (Fourth Row): David Blyler. Edword Moore. John Rouse, Riel McCofferty. Chip Planl. PRESS CLUB Open to all journalism students, the Press Club provides stimulating speakers from the journalistic and public relations field, such as the Associated Press Bureau Chief from Charlotte and two public relations specialists from Greenville and Atlanta. The club helped sponsor a one-day workshop for high school newspaper staffs and the annual Journalism Dinner this year. WRA The Women's Recreation Association Council plans varied activities for women students at Furman. The W. R.A. promotes participation in recreational activities, offers opportunities for improvement of physical fitness, encourages interest in sports activities, provides an opportunity for leadership development, encourages good sportsmanship, and helps equip young women with sports skills. (Seated. Left to Right): Joanne Hambnght. Prejident: Judy Harding. Secretary: Mary Miner. Treasurer; Jimmy Nell Bowling. Helen Dean. Debbie McElwee. (Standing): Nancy Most. 8ctty Scogin. Ginger Kelley. Gay Showed Dane Carpenter, M u Allen, Advisor.(Left to R.gM): Sandy Webb. Publicity Chairman; Mimi Tindol Sara Ann Talion. Viec-Prei-deot: Paul Bowen, Emily Lancaster. President. MUSIC CLUB The Music Club is open to all those interested in music. Its main purpose is to present to students the opportunities of hearins lectures and performances not covered by the University-sponsored events, and also to encourage student composers. All who like to have a good time with good music are invited to participate. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Furman's American Chemical Society is affiliated with the national society and is composed of students who are majoring in chemistry or chemical engineering. Monthly meetings were held featuring programs of special interests to student chemists. Through the national organization, seniors arc aided in obtaining positions in either industry or graduate school. {Pint Row. left to Right): Donnie Self, Jenna Jones. Bud Verdin. (Second Row): Bernard Osteen. Jerry Yates. (Third Row): Tom Barnett. Vice-President: Richard Zepp President: Ca-I Kohrt Secretary-Treasurer.(First Row, Left to Right): Mary Hardin, Sandra Wclih, Virginia Willis, Pam Jeffcoat. Marta Lobo-Guerrero. (Second Row): Gail D G'acomo. Maurice Cherry, Glenna Copps. President; Carolyn Baler. Mr. Monahan, Advisor. LA TERTULIA ESPANOLA Continually growing, membership to La Tertulia Espanola is open to all Spanish majors and minors and other second-year students upon recommendation by their professors. The purpose is to stimulate continued interest in the study of the Spanish language, to promote understanding of Spanish life and culture, and to encourage fellowship among the members of the club. Le SALON FRANCAIS Le Salon Francais offers an opportunity to gain proficiency in the French language by stimulating interest in the literature and culture of France. It is composed of students recommended by their professors for superior work in intermediate and advanced French courses. Monthly meetings featured native Frenchmen, French students, and slides of Europe. (Pint Row. Left to Right): Co»ti Vanadore. Ellen Hayne. President: Anne Hartley. (Second Row): Billie Undiay, Susan Yeung. France Turner. Marie Fullerton. Doris Thomason, M.ts Coggins. Advisor. (Third Row): Kay Clement. Betty Pollard. Dellc Wilder, Virginia Geiger, Linda Rodgers. Mary Hendrix.(Fint Row. Left to Right): Susan Arthur. Annette Corn Jenny Yota Anita Foliom. {Second Row): Jeon Bray. Dale Davit, Gladys Futrel Suranne Hodges. Marlene Merck. Claud a Clark. (Third Row): Thomot E. Flower , Advisor; Leigh Milton. Jud, Frederick. Chn'stel Schonberg. Rick Nagel, James S. Gibson. Advisor; Eddie Gibson. ART LEAGUE Membership of the Art League is composed of students enrolled in art courses and all students interested in art. The purpose of the club is to develop artistic expression at Furman. At the meetings individual works are exhibited and criticized and studies of artists are made. The League this year has helped with the opera, Carmen, with the Greenville sidewalk art exhibit, and with its own exhibit at Furman. SOCIOLOGY CLUB Anyone interested in the field of sociology may be a member of the Sociology Club. The club strives to broaden the knowledge and interests of sociology students by group discussions and talks given by experts in specific fields and therefore lead the student to a greater citizen participation in the field of social work. (Seoted, Left to Right): Jane Underwood, Paula Rau. France Turner. Barbara Phillip Linda Jenkim. Barbara Brown. Linda Bridget 8ootiie Carton. Gay DiGiacomo. Eartcne Bowlin. Eugenia Davit, Sutan Jonet, (Standing); Jen Jolly, Gail Miller. Louitc Bramlett. Lindo Bridget. Jay Freeman. Doug Shaw, R ck Nagel, Joyce Thompton. Prcvdent: Kent Schneider, Jim Mullen, Jettc Fleming. Louise Quillron, Dianno 8ulloch, Judy Mott.(L«ft to Right): Ben H. McCurry. Corresponding Secretary: Tommy Simmons. Paul Goebel. Vice-President: John Block. Elizabeth Simmons. J,m Ballard, President. YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB The Young Republicans Club provides a vehicle through which any student interested in politics and government under Republican principles can find political expression. The club was founded during the 1960 Nixon-Kennedy campaign and now has become permanent. The members seek to become better informed citizens and are provided a training ground for political leadership. YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB The Young Democrats Club is a political organization whose purpose is to stimulate interest in government and politics and to work with the Democratic party in general elections. The club strives to advance the philosophy and candidates of the parent party in general elections in order to insure progressive government in the United States. (Seated. Left to Right): Nancy Vance Ashmore. Treasurer; Nancy Jones. Vice-President. (Standing): John Rouse. Sam Phillips President: Clyde Watts. (Seated, Third Row): Sandra Hall, Mary Anne Meyers, Alee Franklin. Nancy Polatty.MUSICALConcert Choir Has A Full And Active Year The Concert Choir was founded in 1959 under the direction of Thomas Redcay to stimulate greater interest in actual performance of traditional forms of music and has continued this aim under the direction of Jerry Langenkamp, a former member of the Robert Shaw Chorale traveling company. The main purpose of the choir is to study and perform classical and liturgical music. Composed mostly of music majors, the Choir performed in the Christmas Concert, the Messiah Concert, the opera. Carmen, various religious services. and climaxed the year with the Spring Concert. In great spirit and fun, the Concert Choir enjoyed their annual fall trip to the mountains, and second semester offered a day of sightseeing at the Biltmore Estates in Asheville, North Carolina. Officers for this year were president, Graham Farrell; vice-president, Sandy Webb; secretary-treasurer, Doug Ludlum; and librarian, Paul Bowen. The Concert Choir offers much challenge and musical enjoyment to every hard-working student who likes to sing. (First Row. Left to Right): Karen Stovall, My to Hoggins. Gerry Anne Loughmller Mary Owing . Sus e Ballard. Barbara Self. (Second Row): Henry Gibson. Barbora Williamson, Carol Copell, Mareleno Pearson. Mimi Tindal Jeanne Collms, Janet Bonett Douglas Ludlum. (Thud Row): Ed LeRoy. Graham Farrell Gory Cantrell. Paul Bowen. R.chard Bowers. Roland Scig cr. Buddy Moisey. OFFICERS. (Seated): Gary Cantrell. (Standing): Grohom Farrell, President: Paul Bowen. Librarian: Sandy Webb. Vice-President. (Not . Pictured): Douglos Ludlum. Secretary-Treosurer. Mr. Langencamp at work correcting a score.Band Provides Snappy Sight At Games, Parades MR. DAN ELLIS. D.rcctor MR. MARQUIS JONES. Auntont Director The Marching Band, under the leadership of Dan A. Ellis, provides a snappy sight in its participation of parades and football games. Precision marching is a special talent of the band, which is heralded by Furman's majorettes, Charlotte Kearns, Bess Oswald, and Jane Underwood. A small branch of this band is known as the Pep Band. This band plays at football and basketball games and is the key behind keeping the Furman spirit in the air. The Band this year went to Washington for the George Washington-Furman football game and also took part in the Homecoming Parade and the Christmas Parade. Officers of the Marching Band included Butch Westmoreland as president, Pat Wylie as vice-president, Aleta Holbrooks as secretary-treasurer, and nnette Corn and Ken Dear as social chairmen. CHARLOTTE KEARNS JANE UNDERWOOD. BESS OSWALD.Southern States Tour Highlights Band Year The Concert Band, like its counterpart the Marching Band, is directed by Dan A. Ellis. The main emphasis of this Band, unlike that of the Marching Band, is on heavier music, more to the semi-classical category which includes slow marches and concert marches. This year the Concert Band joined with the Furman Singers and the Concert Choir to present a Christmas Concert for the enjoyment of the students and faculty. This was one of the first times that these three musical sections had combined together into one to present a concert. Works of several famous composers, such as Wagner and Bach, were played. The highlight of the year for the band members was a tour through parts of the South to several cities of interest, including Charleston and Savannah. On return to Furman a Spring Concert was held which featured many of the pieces performed on tour. Among its other activities, the Band presented several twilight concerts during the spring months for the student body. MR. DAN ELLISSOPRANOS: Aon Anihut, B v«rly Barden, Judy Bau night. Lmda Booker. Sandra 8oonc. Jimmie Nell Bowling. Annette Bridgcj, Jane Br«tt. Glcnms Brown. MartHa Belie Btunvon, Hunter Burch. Harel Campbell Mary Catherine Cowherd. Carolyn Culbertson. Mary Curlcc. Betty Dew Joan Dulm. Mill'C Forte. Marie Fullerton, Donna Grant. Ellen Gray. Melba Hall. Brenda Haygood. Beth Heaton. Jane Jumper, Lomic Kinghom. Emily Lancaster. Janice Lanford. Martha MacRac. Lucy Madtcn. Nancy Martin. Anne Matthewj. Karen Newell. Linde Owetu Nancy Potton, Betty Simmont. Nancy Skinner. Marie Stu 1 ti. Joyce Turner. Carolyn Tyler, Sarah Weaver. Anne Wylie. Singers Tie In With Metropolitan MR. DuPRE RHAME The Furman Singers, under the direction of DuPre Rhame, had a fun-filled and successful year. In November the Singers made their annual trip to the South Carolina Baptist Convention held in Columbia. The Singers have performed also for several local civic clubs this year. Before Christmas the Singers, along with the First Baptist Church choir, gave their 28th presentation of the Messiah. The Band and Concert Choir joined the Singers in presenting a Christmas Concert which featured well-loved hymns and melodies. During spring vacation the Furman Singers toured several states giving their annual secular and sacred programs. Other activities this year included singing during Religious Emphasis Week and Graduation. The highlight of the year for the Singers was their production of the opera Carmen by Bizet, which was presented with the assistance of members of the Concert Choir and stars from the Metropolitan, City Center, and other opera companies. This years officers of the Furman Singers are: president, Jerry Hanberry; vice-president, Gordon Herring; secretary, Nancy Poston, and treasurer Beverly Bardon. I S3ALTOS: Suson Angeil. Pepper Armstrong. Treasure Barrow. Faye Ban. 8ctty Beale. Roselyn Bliteh. Jane Braden, Jackie Broadway. Harriette Cantrell, Ellen Cassell. Linda Corley. Ginny Ge ger, Linda Graham. Norma Gresham. 8rendo Harley. Peggy Hendrix, Jeon Jackson. Charlotte Kell, Horriette Kugley. Joyce Litchfield. Carol McKee Ann McNeely. Sarah Metx. Noncy Moss, Sandie Nelson. Donna Rook. Sharon Sullivan, Sara Ann Tallon, Alice Wheby. Virginia Willis, Harriet Wilson, Marie Wilson. Mary Anne Winner. TENORS: Udean Burke. John Fulmer, Bill Hartin, Gordon Herring. Mike Kirby. Larry Reed. 8cnnett Scott. Grcaton Sellers. Plato Watts. John Willioms, Gory Wilson. Henry Vaughan. BASS: Dick Baldwin. Roy Bowes. Buddy 8rock. Eric Brown. Billy Bugg, Ervin Buice. Conolly Burgess. Mike Cooley. Danny Ergle. Lorry Estridge. Ned Gregory. Jerry Hanberry. Wince Holliday. Tim Horldt, John McElveen, Robert McLane. Bob Neff. Lodd Painter, 8ob Simmons. Alon Thorpe, Charnock Zullingcr. Opera To Present Carmen 159 Mr. Rhame directing at Christmas program.ALICE FRANKLIN MARY ANN MEYERS Co-Editors PUBLIC DAVE SEGAL. Editor DOUG N E. JOHN ROUSE. Sport Editor ROBERT KAPPSTATTER. News Editor L STAFF. {Left to Risht): Walter Lucrtxing. Carol Henderion, David Zippercr. Tommy Ackerman. BECKY ROGERS. Social Editor AMIKE COOLEy. 8u',' ncvi Manage Curtii Vandcrdore. Stephanie Malinofi u Jeff Wright. Virginia Crcmhaw. the paladin Unde i the direction ot Dove Segal. Paladin" made an appearance every w««..excep durinq holidays and exams, with a new look . d Makeup chan3es were made column rules were omitted, and a bri3hter 3rade of paper and bolder headline types were used. More photographic coverage was possible with the addition of a full-time photographer to the staff. For the first time, a Society Page carried news of students pinned or engaged and other features of interest to social-minded students. Each issue gave students a well-balanced diet of news, editorials, features, and sports. The six-page issue became a rarity, as the business staff often came through with enough advertising copy for eight-page papers. "The Paladin" continued the tradition of a spectacular 12-pa3e Homecoming issue. A new twist instead of JVA°' the Chrislmas holidays— - - -— -ss S3 __ J,M ALLARD. Feature Editor m RAMSEy1963 f HENRY KING. Ed.tor TONI STROUD. Auiitont Editor BUDDY BROCK. Academic Editor NANCY POLATTY. Clait Ed.tor ■ SAM PHILLIPS. BujJnest Manager MARY ANNE MEYERS. ALICE FRANKLIN. Organ,zation Co-Ed-Um Bonhomie Staff BUDDY PUCKETT. Sporti Editor MARCUS ANDERSON. Copy Editor NANCY LEE OWEN. Copy Editor DR. JOHN H. CRABTREE. Advitor MISS ELIZABETH DONNALD Adv’uor ELVA GARREN. Feature Editor TIM PEBWORTH Military EditorJUNIOR STAFF. (Sealed. Left lo Right): Betty Alice Bayne, Judy Ally. Rena Geer, Nancy Townsend. Mary Alice Hicks. Susan Angell. Lou Ann Facey. Ceryl Reynolds. (Standing): Linda Estes. Ann Fean. Carolyn Kline. Jenny Yates. Olane Maroney. Beth Johnton. Carol Parker Carol Carter, Virginia Ackerman. HARRIET CANTRELL. Photography Editor; LINDA OWENS. Editorial CAROL BEAM SHARON MARTIN. Co-Office Manager. Editor MEREDITH WILLIAMS JOHN ROUSE CHARLES SCAFF Cover Designer Assistant to the Editor Social Editor 166THE ECHO "The Echo" is the oldest of Furman's student publications. It is an academic magazine in the sense that it is a tool to increase creative thinking and activity in various fields at Furman. Under the editorship of Marcus E. Anderson the fields in which "The Echo” operates are creative writing (prose and poetry), critical writing (on English and foreign literature), and creative activity within the fine arts (as drawing, sculpture, and music). "The Echo" is open to any students who think they have talent and wish to contribute that talent in the hope of seeing their v orks in print. The issue presented this year included short stories, essays, poetry, and cartoons, all by Furman students. Anderson was elected editor of the 1962-63 "Echo" by the Publications Board. Associate editors are Dow Colet and William A. Percival and assistant editors include Thomas Simmons, Donald Sanders and Sandra Mirenghi. William Leverette is the advisor. MARCUS ANDERSON, Ed-tor (Stated, Left to Right): Mo'Cut Anderson. (Standing): 8il! Percival, Sandy Mirenghi. Dow Coiet Thomas Simmons. 167NANCY POLATTY. Editor THE HELMSMAN NANCY LEE OWEN. A»i ,tont Ed-tor NANCY POLATTY. NANCY LEE OWEN The "Helmsman" is a Furman handbook published annually as a guide and reference and sent to all students in the late summer. Dedicated especially to the incoming freshmen, the "Helmsman" tries to acquaint the new students, before their arrival on campus, with Furman traditions and the city of Greenville. This year the "Helmsman" included messages from Dr. Plyler, Dr. Harrill, and Mike Grier, each one sending a warm welcome to Furman students. The "Helmsman" also included information concerning the history of Furman and its traditions, the administration, and student government. Student organizations—social, honorary, and service—were introduced, with emphasis on purposes and personnel. Facts were given concerning dorm regulations, the orientation period for new students, social rules, and student services. In addition, the "Helmsman" contained information about religious life and organizations, the athletic programs, general regulations pertaining to the academic program, and the ROTC program. Included also was a section containing "Pep songs," "cheers," and the Alma Mater. The Constitution of the University was printed in full. The "Helmsman" contained in condensed form information concerning all facets of student life. 168(S«at« Uft to Right)•. Nancy Poletty. M.ke Cooley. Perky McKim. Jim Uncoster. Mr. Baker Undo Owens Marcus Anderson (Stond-nol- Mr Ralph R.nt, Mr. Allen Jones. Henry King. Sam Ph.ll.pt, Of. Chnstenberry. (Not P.ctured): Gordon Herr.ng, Noncy Owen. Dave Segal. Dav d Toml.’nton! PUBLICATIONS BOARD JIM LANCASTER. Chairman Publications Board selects the editors and business manosers of the student publications and is responsible for seeing that the student publications maintain high journalistic standards. The Board, composed of six student members and four faculty members selects competent editors and business managers, provides adequate offices and equipment for the publications, and sets the policy for publications. The Board serves in an advisory capacity to arbitrate controversial matters, such as compensation of publication staff members. Voting members are the President’s representative, Business Manager of the University, Head of the Journalism Department, one faculty member, and five students. Editors and business managers vote in the election of their respective successors. Membership to the board is by annual appointment except in the case of the editors and business managers, who are elected.IT. COL. DALLAS C. WADE Pcofcuor of Military Science Cadets Win Warrior Of Pacific Trophy Leaders for an aggressive, modern army, trained to defend America anywhere in the world! The Furman University Reserve Officers’ Training Corps is dedicated to the training of men of great caliber to command the finest army on the planet. Outstanding male students, carefully weeded from Furman’s finest, are given extensive training in tactics, organization, administration—necessities for good leadership. All students physically able train in the basic weapons of the army, national policy, and basic army organization for the first two years of college. Students who complete this basic course and show outstanding qualities are eligible to make application for the advanced course. The advanced course is taught during the last two years of college life in an effort to acquaint the students with the requirements that young officers must face upon entry into the service, and successful completion of the advanced course leads to a commission as second lieutenant in the United States Army Reserve and to the truly outstanding cadet, the possibility of a Regular Army Commission. Each summer the cadets who will be seniors the next year go to summer camp at an army post for actual basic training. The summer camp group for 1962 did exceptionally well, bringing home the Warrior of the Pacific Award for their outstanding marksmanship—the first time a South Carolina college has ever won the trophy. Instrumental in the great accomplishments of Furman men at summer camp this year was Furman's Professor of Military Science, Lieutenant Colonel Dallas C. Wade. Colonel Wade retired this year, ending thirty-one years of service to his nation, in such places as Burma and Indo-China. He was retired with full military honors, including a formal review of the Cadet Corps, which he was so important in building. Replacing Colonel Wade is Major Phillip N. Reed, a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point. New arrivals at Furman also are Captains Elliott and Marlowe, who replaced two other men of equal rank. Captains Ferebee and Richardson, who were re-assigned. (Left to RigKt): SFC GRANT. SFC BARTON. CUuroom Injtructor : SFC SASSER. Supply: SFC BURNETTE. Office Staff. 172CADET MAJOR COIET Executive Office' (Left to Right): WATSON. Sgt. Maj.: TAyiOR Awt S i: EDWARDS. PlO: WOOLEy. A«t. $-4. (Not Pictured): Anderson, Smoot. CADET IT. MUSHEGAN Chaplain MRS. JOHN H. DAVIS Boltafion Sponsor CADET LT. COL. JOHN H. DAVIS Battalion Commander CADET CAPT. GRIER S-l CADET CAPT. AIKEN S-2 CAOET MAJOR MORRIS S3 CADET CAPT. LANCASTER S-4 173SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a National Society comprised of advanced cadets with membership based on outstanding military achievement, interest, and scholarship. Tappings take place each fall and spring at a regular drill. The unit at Furman has been primarily concerned with the physical training and testing of juniors and seniors. This training will be invaluable to the new army officer. Also, the juniors are trained in military tactics which they will use during summer camp. Scabbard and Blade has proved to be an important factor to the Furman University ROTC Unit in these tv o areas. Officers: Byron Reed, captain; Bennett Glass, executive officer; Jim Aiken, First Lieutenant; Dow Colet, first sergeant. MISS ALICE FRANKLIN Company Sponior CADET CAPT. GEORGE B. REED Commander. Co. E. tlth Regiment 174MISS ELAINE EVANS Sweetheart PERSHING RIFLES Pershing Rifles, founded in 1894 at the University of Nebraska, is a national honorary military fraternity composed of basic military students. This organization is represented on more than a hundred and fifty campuses throughout the nation. It was formed by a small group of ROTC students in order to form a drill unit for competition with other units. Cadets who are members of this organization are those who are willing to give that little bit extra to get all that is possible from their military training in college. CADET LT. MARCUS L. 8EAVERS Commander. Company S-4 (Lett to Right): PEBWORTH, S «: MAB1E S i: PINSON Executive Officer: HARTJEN. Training Officer; BROWNMIUER. S-3: KAPP-STATTER. PIO: KELLOGG, WO. (Kneeling): Jim Brown. Guidon Bearer and Drill Sergeant. (First Row, Left to Right): Symonds. Voorhees. Roberts, Mims. Van Olst. Codv. Dolan Davenport. Bum . Watts. (Second Row): Ford. Kruse. Moxley. Frank. McCarty. Floyd. C. Dewi. Thompson. Weir. Kappstattcr. (Third Row): Drake, Scaff. Mellichamp. Collier. Pollord. Dean. Sleight. Reese. 175MRS. RAYMOND C. HARTJEN, JR. Sponsor CADET CAPT. RAYMOND C. HARTJEN. JR. Company Commander Dress is right and cover down ... 40 inches all around. FIRST PLATOON CADET IT. GLASS. Platoon Leader’5r ,•» - 3 . -_ -T - k'flt Headquarters company prepares for dismounted drill. ompany (Lett to Right): CADET LT. BEAVERS, Executive Officer; BROWN, Guidon Bcotcr: KING. Fmt Sergeant. SECOND PLATOON. CADET LT. FREEMAN Plotoon LeaderJ MISS ROBIN SCARBOROUGH Sponsor CADET CAPT. GEORGE B. REED Company commander Smoke 'em if you've got ’em." FIRST PLATOON. CADET LT. ByERS. Plotoon LeaderSECOND PLATOON. CADET LT. FURR Platoon Leader (Left to Right): CADET LT. DE8RA. E.ecutive Officer; HICKERSON. Guidon Bearer; yOUNG. First Sergeant. THIRD PLATOON. CADET LT. CURRy. Platoon LeaderMISS DONNA MARSHALL Sponsor CADET CAPT. JOHN L HUGHES Company commander We clean 'em more than we use 'em! FIRST PLATOON. CADET LT. FLEMING. Platoon LeaderSECOND PLATOON. CADET LT. GlUR. Platoon Leader ompany (Left to Right): CADET LT. SENTER. Executive Officer; PREVOST. Guidon Bearer; GETTYS, First Sergeant. THIRD PLATOON. CAOET LT. ANDERSON. Platoon LeaderCADET CAPT. GARY O. CRENSHAW Company commander Members of the staff look for a reason for existence. FIRST PLATOON. CADET IT. GILSTRAP. Platoon LeaderSECOND PLATOON. CADET LT. WILLIAMS. Platoon Leadei (Left to Right): CADET LT. RISER. Executive Officer; JENNINGS. Gu don Bearer; BANNISTER. First Sergeant. THIRD PLATOON. CADET LT. COOLEV. PJatoon LeaderMRS. JAMES N. RENT? Sponsor CADET CAPT. JAMES N. RENTZ Company commander Mr. Cool’s back again. FIRST PLATOON. CADET LT. SHOCKLEV. Platoon Leader SECOND PLATOON. CADET LT. WILLIAMS. Platoon Leader J Jompany (Left to Right): CADET LT. BARRy. E«ecut vc Oiticet; GODFREy. Guidon Beater: CRITCHFIELD. First Sergeant. THIRD PLATOON. CADET LT. WAIKART. Platoon Leader CADET CAPT. THOMAS S. BRUCE Company Commondef BAND COMPANY CADET IT. SPEICHER, Executive Officer(Left to Right): Roberts, Dorman, Green, Schilta. Truluck. Wood. m':.SI rfi' : ’ vs . . - MISS ANITA FOLSOM SponsorROTC Rifle Team Plagued By Lack Of Experience Gaps left by graduating members put Furman’s ROTC Rifle Team in the cellar this year, but the team’s erstwhile coach. Sergeant Dewey Bar on, expects a steady improvement in scores as the year progresses. The Furman Rifle Team competes wiih schools all over the Southern Conference, and frequent trips arc a regular part o the F. U. rifleman’s routine. Gach member of the team receives a varsity letter fer his service to Furman and the Army at the end of the academic year. Of the six firers on the team, only Byron Reed, a local student from Greenville, is a veteran sniper from last year’s team. SFC Dewey Barton, instructor, shows Van How it's done. .«eepS F B0LTS°PB tload and firfo 5 F.(KEb[VvK fcSiVil SftEKWi Capt. Marlow, officer in chorge, talks it over with Reed and Riser. RIFLE TEAM !Kn««l:ng Left to Right): Ramtey. Gv ton R ter. (Standing): SFC Barton Injtmctoi: R««d. Lawthar Thompson.Brownie and Corn Flake scoff up on free food at P R Christmas Party. The "Ml Thumb.” That's all there are to it, mens.LYLES ALLEY Athlet.c Director JOHN KING Buiineu Manager of Athletic Dave Segal and Don Armstrong take first and second place in the 220-yard dash event of the state track meet.Athletics Plays Vital Role In School Life The various athletic teams at Furman University reigning for their second year under the unified name of Paladins have added a few more pages of success to the history books. In every sport there has been seen a great deal of achievement during the past year. The track teams managed to win Southern Conference Championships in Indoor Track and Cross Country while breaking several school and conference records. The 1962 Paladin gridsters made their way through a tough schedule with a 4-6 record. Furman’s 1962-63 basketball squad climaxed their season with a 13-13 season record while taking wins over such teams as West Virginia, Wake Forest, Davidson, and VPI. Spring sports were not lacking in any respect as winning seasons were posted by tennis, track, baseball, and golf. Athletics at Furman play a vital role in the life of the school. It is necessary that they hold to the high standards to which they have adhered in the past. The Paladin starting unit lines up in a "T" formation during pre-game festrvities. 193Players, cheerleaders, and fans look on with interest as the Paladins fight for a victory. 194 • DICK COPAS Head Trainer DICK McKEE Sports Publicity DirectorFOOTBALLHead Coach Bob Kins looks with pleasure os his Paladins take a commandins victory over Presbyterian. Coach Bob King and his Furman Paladins did not conclude the 1962 football season with an impressive overall record. The Paladins were somewhat inconsistent during the season as they sparked with vigor and perfection on occasions while proving to be ais-appointing on others. Three games were lost by close margins. The Paladins stayed up to par in statistics but failed to cross the pay-dirt line. Furman’s gridsters began the season looking like the champion team which they were expected to be by setting down their first two opponents with impressive victories. The story of the Presbyterian game, which the Paladins won 40-6, was a story of Furman showing off with success practically every type of play that can be executed in college football. Furman led in every bracket of the statistics chart. The same story was true the following week as the Furman fans saw their team pick up 463 yards on offense and 21 first downs to defeat Wofford 34-21. After two successful weeks of play the Paladins made an unpleasant trip to Tallahassee, Florida, where they were overpowered by the Seminoles of Florida State 42-0. The Paladins made one lone threat in the game when they lost the ball on the F. S. U. 6-yard line. Paladins Are Disappointed With 4-6 Record THE 1962 FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF. (Left to Right): Turp.n. Geskcll. K.ng. Head Coach; Men3e». and Power . 196Coach Kins discusses the season prospects with co-captains Elton Brunty, left and Olin Hill, risht. The Paladins then fell to two Southern Conference opponents and suffered a spoiled Homecoming against Howard College. Furman dominated everything against George Washington except the score-board. The Paladins had 11 first downs against eight for G. W. and outgained the Colonials 348-208. The story of the game rested in penalties which came at a time when they hurt most and an all-important fumble. Paladin supporters were again disheartened on Homecoming Night to the tune of a surprisingly enthusiastic team of Bulldogs from Howard College. This was another night when Furman controlled the statistic chart but failed to cross the pay-dirt line enough. Against William and Mary it was the same old story and the Indians defeated the Furman Paladins 21-7. The following week proved to bring new light to the season as 9,500 fans gathered in Sirrine Stadium to see the Paladins play their best game of the 1962 season. It was the annual rivalry against The Citadel and this time it went Furman’s way 33-25. John Cook gained 169 of the 323 yards gained by Furman to become the player of the week in South Carolina college football. Furman took its second Southern Conference victory on November 3 over Davidson 14-7, then losing to powerful Clemson 44-3. It looked as though the Paladins would finish with a 5-5 mark as most fans were confident about Furman’s winning over Tampa. The over-confidence was turned into misfortune, however, as the little school in Tampa surprised the Paladins with a 15-14 upset. Thus the 1962 grid season ended in disappointment. It was one of those seasons when Grantland Rice’s famous statement could be used: "It’s not whether you won or lost, but how you played the game.” Elliott Keller and John Cook led the 1962 Paladins in rushing yardage as Keller gained 724 and Cook picked up 661. Keller finished the season as the leading rusher in the Southern Conference. Coach Bob King and his staff are expected to bring forth another outstanding squad for the 1963 season. A number of lettermen will return and the squad should be able to come up with a winning season. The 1963 Paladins will be captained by center Doug Stacks. 197THE 1962 FOOT8ALL SQUAD. (Front Row): Brownie Cordell Ed Flynn. Danny Donovan. Walter Preston, Ernest Zuberer. Jim Sumner. (Second Row): Coach Jack Powers. Coach Bob King. Tappy McEwen, Doug Dilard. Walter Crosby. David Doug Watkms. Coach Hal Turpin. Trainer Dick Copas. (Third Row): Robert Wilson, Manager; Cooch Richard Gatkell. Davis. Bob Cherry. A! Martin Julian Carnes. Coach Johnny Menger. Manager Bill Bailey. Robert Wilson and Billy Bailey had a big responsibility as football managers. Jim Sumner, often called "Mr. Defense.” will be remembered for his punting ability.John Cool;. Sammy Pictens. Elliot Keller, Richard Giddings. John Gettys, Charlie Floyd Pete Luongo. George Raplnchucl, Abercrombie Rodger Scoter. Doug Shaw Tommy Rhode . Bob Epling, Hayden Hays. Doug Stack. Jimmy Ney. Oiin Hill. Elton Brunty. Denn.i Jepson. Joe Monti. Jerry Thome;. Bill Chastain. Charlie Holloway. Gerry Owen; Wayne Lewis. John The Centers. (Left to Right): Gerry Owens, Tappy McEwen, Doug Stacks. Joe Monti, senior tackle, takes a short rest during the Citadel game.Halfback Jerry Thomas scores the Paladins’ final touchdown against Wofford. 200BROWNIE CORDELL Kicking Spcciaiiit OLIN HALL Tackle WALTER CROSBY Halfback ELTON BRUNT Quarterback CHARLIE FLOYD Tackle FURMAN... FLORIDA STATE... 42 Quarterback Elton Brunty attempts a keeper play around the left side of the Florida State line. ED FLyNN DANNY DONOVAN PETE LUONGO DOUG SHAW GERRY OWENS Guard Quarterback End End Center 201Pickens scores Furman’s only touchdown against Howard College. John Cook leaps hish to break up a George Washington pass. FURMAN... 7 GEORGE WASHINGTON... 14 GEORGE RAPINCHUK Fullback RODGER SENTER End DOUG STACKS Center DAVID ABERCROMBIE Guard FURMAN... 7 HOWARD... 14 Fullback Elliot Keller exerts extra effort as he moves through the Howard secondary. 202John Cook turns on a burst of speed to gain yardage in the George Washington game. Pickens decides to pass as George Washington defenders break through. Coach King plans strategy with starting halfback Sam Pickens. FURMAN... 7 WILLIAM AND MARY ... 21 WAYNE LEWIS Halfback BOB EPLING Tackle JULIAN CARNES Guard TAPPV McEWEN CenterFURMAN... 33 CITADEL... 25 Elton Brunty and Elliot Keller run interference for halfback Bill Chastain. The cannon that failed to fire enough. FURMAN... 14 DAVIDSON... 7 Keller bulls his way forward as the Paladins defeat Davidson.Jim Sumner punts the Paladins out of trouble as the Clemson defense presses. Quarterback Danny Donovan breaks away from two Davidson defenders to make a first down. FURMAN... 3 CLEMSON... 44 JOHN DAVIS ERNEST ZU8ERER End Fullback JERRy THOMAS WALTER PRESTON Halfback Guard 205The Paladins get the call from quarterback Elton Brunty in the early moments of the Clemson game. FURMAN... 14 TAMPA... 15 RICHARD GIDDINGS Tackle JOHN COOK Halfback HAYDEN HAYS End JOHN GETTYS Tackle Players rest as coaches discuss strategy for the second half of play. 206THE 1962 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. (Ffont Row Left to Right): Pat Devancy Leon Jame . Dole Boyd T.m Crawford Mite McEwen. Richard God»ey. Rick Gilit'ap. Jimmy Mixon, 8illy Tomer. (Second Row): Sonny Andeoon. K.rk Sleight. Johnny Cower Walker Kimbell Richard Harper Sammy Wyche. Clyde Dowd. Gordon Powers Don Pridgen. (Third Row): Jerry Knight. Monager. Mike Tighe. Jimmy Kerr. B!i Krute. Jimmy Webb. Johnny 8urrell. Groy Gcddic. Ray Dorman, Phil Ford. Croig Royal. (Fourth Row): Bob Wither . Danny Walton. Doug Wood, Tommy Greene. Ingram Holey. Lewi Smoak. Jim Williomt, Bob Buxzell, Poitell Allen. Promise Characterizes 1962 Frosh Recruits Coach Bob King and his staff did an excellent job of recruiting prior to the 1962 football season for they came up with not only a group of outstanding athletic stalwarts but also a freshman team with a considerable amount of leadership ability. Many of the players came to Furman having acquired such awards as All-Conference, All-State, and All-Regional honors. The 1962 frosh team was made up of a great deal of talent from the South Carolina and Georgia area. Several of the boys have fathers that played for Furman in the past. Coach Jack Powers, head mentor of the frosh squad, led the boys to a 3-2 season record. The Baby Paladins began the season with a 22-19 upset over Gardner-Webb Junior College before losing to V.P.I. and Davidson. The last two games of the season saw the Paladins in a 13-7 win over Citadel and a 21-14 victory over Florida State. Dan Walton of Atlanta, Georgia, was named the outstanding freshman player of the 1962 season. JACK POWERS Frcihman Football Coach 207Cheerleaders work hard to lead school spirit at the football games. Furman Cheerleaders Boost School Spirit THE 1962-63 CHEERLEADERS. (l ft to R ght): Fran Ailiton, Alice Tiuev-dell Bolttic Canon Jon Jolly. Cheryl Reynold". Dave Bed, Doug Brown. Merchant Davenport Coppley V.cVeu. (Not Pictured): Ronnie High-tower. Butch K ier. Hours of hard work have been a part of the cheerleaders' life this year as the Furman cheerleaders have exerted a great deal of effort in helping to boost the school spirit. The 1962-63 cheerleaders under the direction of head cheerleader Dave Beck, have cooperated with the Pep Club and have been a big part of building the enthusiasm for sports which has existed during the year. In every situation, whether victory or loss, the cheerleaders have truly done their job. practicing their stunts is a key to the cheerleaders' success. 208BASKETBALLTHE 1962 FURMAN PALADINS. (Kneeling. Left to R ght): F'cd Mann. Jerry Smith, Norman Sehoffer Billy Turrcntinc, Danny Pile. (Standing): Dick Copa ., Trainer; Jack Halford. Gerold Glur. Don Frye. John Vickcrt, Leroy Peacock, Dave Edwardt. Manager; Head Coach Lylci Alley. Head Coach Lyles Alley shows concern from the sidelines. Paladins Finish The 1962-63 Furman basketeers climaxed the season having won fifty percent of their regular season games; this may sound as though they enjoyed only an average season. The Paladins had a much better than average season, however, in that they made some accomplishments during the season that will long be remembered. The Paladins ended their season being ranked second in the nation in free throw percentage. During the regular season the team attempted 640 free throws and sank 493 for a 75.0 percentage. Another commendable feat of the Paladins was their clean sweep of the Southern Conference toward the end of the season. During the latter half of the season they won seven conference games in a row. These victories included the 59-58 win over top-seeded West Virginia, a 59-53 victory over Wake Forest, and two wins over Virginia Tech. It will be long remembered that the first win over Virginia Tech broke a 46-game winning streak for V.P.I. on their home court. Seniors Jerry Smith and Gerald Glur were honored at the end of the season by being named to the All-Southern Conference first team. Both boys have 210made great contributions to Furman basketball during their four years of action. Smith will play professional ball for the Detroit Pistons. Gerald Glur, a forward from Lexington, Kentucky, was noted during the season for his ability in rebounding. Gerald averaged over 18 rebounds per game during his junior year and pulled down 341 for a 13.2 average during the 1962-63 season. Furman’s season was a bit marred by losing several thrilling games. Eight games were lost by three points or less. Georgia Tech managed to slip by the Paladins 80-79 and Clemson 74-73. The Paladins also lost to Vanderbilt 69-68 in the final game of the Poinsettia Classic. Coach Lyles Alley will long remember his 1962-63 Paladins as being one of the greatest groups he has ever coached. Four players averaged in double figures. Jerry Smith averaged 20.2, Gerald Glur and Peacock had 14.6 averages, and Don Frye averaged 11.6. In previous years the Furman teams have been known to play their best ball during the first half of the season. This year was a different story, however, as the Paladins made a brilliant comeback to win eight of their last eleven games. The season was climaxed with 13 wins and 13 losses during the regular season. Some will always say it should have been better, but no one will ever say that it wasn't a good year. 1962-63 RESULTS Furman.................90 Wofford..................62 Furman................79 Georgia Tech .... 80 Furman................63 Davidson.................66 Furman................68 V.M.I....................88 Furman.................56 Wm. and Mary ... 55 Furman................76 Army.....................60 Furman................68 Vanderbilt...............69 Furman................62 Ait Force................53 Furman................68 Wm. and Mary ... 70 Furman................71 West Virginia ... 104 Forman................71 Richmond.................74 Furman................64 Clemsoo..................66 Furman................6S Davidson.................63 Furman................78 The Citadel .... 83 Furman................77 South Carolina ... 60 Furman................66 Virginia Tech .... 61 Furman................73 Clemson..................74 Furman................59 West Virginia ... 58 Forman................64 Richmond.................54 Furman.................82 Geo. Washington . . 74 Furman................9l V.M.I. ...... 85 Furman ..... 56 South Carolina ... 64 Furman.................59 The Gtodcl .... 55 Furman.................70 Virginia Tech .... 64 Furman.................59 Wake Forest .... 53 SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT Furman................57 Geo. Washington . • 54 Furman................63 West Virginia ... 81 Season With 13-13 Overall Record Jerry Smith dribbles around Clemson’s Brennen as the Paladins come down the court. 211Don Frye buckeis a jump shot against Clemson. Leroy Peacock adds two points as the Paladins increase their lead. DANNY PIKE Guard DAVE EDWARDS Monoscr 212Jerry Smith, All-Southern Conference first team. Gerald Glur, All-Southern Conference first team. Jerry Smith, Gerald Glur Make All-Conference Jerry Smith breaks through for a lay-up against Army in the Poinsettia Tournament. Glur goes up for a couple of lay-ups in the George Washington game. Smith goes high to score against the Clemson Tigers.BILLY TURRENTINE Guard DON FRYE. Forward Pcacoclc is guarded heavily by two Vanderbilt defenders as he attempts to lay-up. LEROY PEACOCK Guard JOHN VICKERS. Center RANDy BLACKWELL. Guard 214Center Jack Halford makes a hook shot against V. M. I. Gerald Glur is noted for his ability to fight for those rebounds. There was rejoicing around the Furman bench as the final buzzer sounded climaxing the Paladins' 59-58 victory over W. Va. 215THE 1962-63 INDOOR TRACK TEAM. (Front Row. Left to Right): Dave Selvy. Allen Werwa, Tolley Kirkland, Ned Gilman. Dennij Patterson. Toby Tiler. Tommy Thompjon. Fleetwood louitolot. (Bad Row): Head Coach J mmy Carnes. Ed Haft Bob Cherry. Ed Moore. Coppley Vickers, Don Armstrong. Bill Keel. Pot Anderson. Dove Segal. Indoor Track Team Wins Conference Crown The 1962-63 Furman indoor track squad held on to their reputation os champions as they took nine first places in the Southern Conference meet to win the championship for the second consecutive season. Captained by Don Armstrong and Dennis Patterson, the Paladin cindermen were not outscored during the entire season. Joy came to the Furman boys in their dual meet with the University of Tennessee. The Paladins defeated the Chuck Rohe coached team 62-33. The Furman boys made a name for themselves just about everywhere they traveled during the season. In the Mason-Dixon games, two new school records were set. The mile relay team set a new time of 3:18.5 but finished third in the event. The team who finished first set a new world’s record. Dave Segal also ran the 70-yard dash in a record breaking 7.2 seconds. ED HART BILL KEEL JIMMY CARNES High Jumper Pole Vaulter Head Coach 216THE 1962 OUTDOOR TRACK TEAM. (F on» Row. Left to R.ght): Barry $Haw B H Keel. Dave Tyler, Fleetwood Loostalot. Don Armstrong Denn.j Patterson Tommy Thompson, Otis Pew tt. Harry M ller. (Back Row): Dave Segal Bob Cherry. Joe Monti. Ed Hart. Ed Moore, Gera.d Glur, Coppley Vickers. Thad Talley, Eddie West. Del Lawrence Gene Uwlowicz. Track Team Captures Conference Championship The 1962 Furman thinclads brought honor and recognition to their Alma Mater as they captured their second consecutive Southern Conference Championship with an 8-1 dual-meet competition record. The Paladin cindermen suffered a stunning blow at the outset of the 1962 season as they were outscored by the Seminoles of Florida State University 82-54. Throughout the remainder of the season, however, the true watchword of the Paladins was “success.” Among the teams defeated by the Paladins were Clemson, The Citadel, Miami, and East Tennessee. Several outstanding individuals proved their abilities by setting seven new records. Three of these new records were set in the state meet: Don Armstrong, team captain, was clocked in the 440-yard dash at 48.5 seconds; Dave Tyler managed to set a new 880-yard record with a time of 1:52.5; Dennis Patterson came through with a record-breaking time of 4:17.3 in the mile run. Other record breakers were Coppley Vickers with time of 9:32 in the two-mile run, and Fleetwood Loustalot with a clocking of 23.3 seconds in the 220-yard low hurdles, and a 14.6 timing in the high hurdles. Also, the 440-yard relay team set a new record of 42.2 seconds. Coach Chuck Rohe and team captain Don Armstrong 2181962 Outdoor Track Results Furman . . . 54 Florida State . . . 82 Furman- . ... 87 The Citadel . . . . 58 Furman . ... 106 Williams College . 22 Furman . . . . 941 2 Stetson University . • 35 2 Furman . ... 101 Clemson .... . 35 Furman . ... 95 Roanoke .... . 36 Furman . . . . 67 2 Miami . 71 Brown • 25- 2 Furman .... 96 Lcnoir-Rhyne . . . • 45 2 East Tennessee . . . 31 2 Furman . . . . 54 2 Michigan .... . 106 Miami . 47. 2 Brown . 12 2 Southern Conference Champions State Meet Champions Second Place—Piedmont Relays THE MILE RELAY TEAM. (Left to Right): Dave Segal. Eddie Wot. Don Arnutfon'g, Dove Iy!er. Ed Hart pulls in for a second place in the 120-yard high hurdles. Coppley Vickers takes another first for the Furman Paladins. Dave Tyler hands off to Eddie West in the News Piedmont Relays. Fleetwood Loustalot shows his hurdlin3 ability.Coppley Vickers gets the support of teammates Otis Pewitt and Fleetwood Loustalot after a hard mile run. Harry Miller represents Furman in the News-Piedmont Relays. Coppley Vickers prepares to take lap’s lead over a Clemson cinderman. 220Dave Segal turns'on the speed in the 100-yard dash. The Furman two-mile relay team receives a first-place trophy in the News-Piedmont Relays. Rocky Soderburg takes first place for the Furman freshmen. Bill Elliot of The Citadel receives the award for the most outstanding individual performance in the News-Piedmont Relays. Jim Webster, freshman sprinter, takes a The News-Piedmont Relays is the highlight of the year for the Paladin first place in the News-Piedmont Relays. cindermen. 221CROSS COUNTRY Furman's 1962 cross country team lost only one meet durin3 the regular season and finished second in the Southern Conference. The Paladins also won the South Carolina state championship. The only team to defeat the Paladins during the regular season was Cumberland College. Furman won second in the Troy, Alabama Chamber of Commerce meet, and in this particular meet, Coppley Vickers defeated the Southeastern Conference champion. The Paladins were captained by Dennis Patterson, who has been outstanding in cross country and other track events since he entered Furman. Furman won the first three places in the Southern Conference meet but failed to tally enough points to defeat West Virginia. Freshman boys who are expected to be of help next season are Curt Hollifield, Avery Sayer, and Dan Kemper. Leading the 1962-63 cross country team were Coppley Vickers, left, and Dennis Patterson, right. THE 1962-63 CROSS COUNTRy TEAM. (Kneel,ng. Left to R.ght): Ned Gilman Dennis Patterson, Toby Tyler. (Standing): Don Armstrong. Coppley Vrekerj Pat Anderson. Head Coach Jimmy Carnes talks with co-captains Dennis Patterson and Don Armstrong. 222Coach Bobby Jennings hits a few balls to the infielders. THE OUTFIELDERS. (Left to Right]: Sammy Pickens. Ted Loth Gaines Mason. Pete Luongo Fred Hasher. Paladins Enjoy Winning Season In Baseball 1962 Varsity Baseball Results Furman .... 5 Newberry...............3 Furman . . . .15 Wofford................5 Furman .... 7 F!a. State.............2 Furman .... 9 Fla. State............21 Furman .... 2 Florida................3 Furman .... 5 Florida...............II Fgrman .... 9 Wm. and Mary ... 8 Furman .... 7 Wm. and Mary ... 4 Forman .... 5 Newberry...............2 Furman . . . .10 Davidson...............3 Furman . . . .10 Davidson...............2 Furman .... 5 Walre Forest . . . .18 Furman .... 5 South Carolina ... 2 Furman .... 2 West Virginia ... 3 Furman .... 4 Geo. Washington . . 7 Furman .... 3 Clcmson................7 Furman . ... 10 Wofford................I Furman .... I V.P.1..................3 Furman .... I Clcmson...............II Furman . . . .13 The Citadel . . . .11 Furman . . . .13 The Citadel . . . .12 BENNY BIENKOWSKI F.rst Baseman GAINES MASON Outfielder 80B RASMUSSEN Pitcher PHIL CHEWNING Third Baseman 223THE 1962 BASEBALL SQUAD. (Front Row Left to Right): Danny Donovan Jimmy Fordham Charlie Jcnrngj. Richard Newman. Gaines Mason. Dave Bed. (Second Row): Teddy Loth. Phil Chewning. Pete Luongo. Bob Rossmyssen. Fred Hasher Benny Bienkowtb. (Back Row): Coach Bobby Jennings, B-ll Bolton Sam Picicns Dennis Hcnnct Coach Johnny Monger. BASEBALL REVIEW The Furman Paladins came to the end of a good 1962 season with an exciting 13-12 victory over the cadets of The Citadel. The Paladins had the experience of a victorious season as they posted a 12-9 overall record and provided six wins and three losses in Southern Conference play. Four of the Furman players were singularly honored by being placed on the second team of the All-Southern Conference team. In this hard working quartet was Benny Bienkowski, whose drive and skill served up the first baseman's position for the Paladins and furnished the team with a .426 batting average. Bienkowski did not finish his work there, providing an extra push by hitting three home runs and driving in 25 runs during his 82 times at bat. Sammy Pickens was another Furman stalwart who made the strong Conference squad, largely because of his completion of the season with a .422 batting average. Pickens managed to chalk up 28 runs and 38 hits to his credit this year. His speed and judgment produced some magnificent catches in left field for this year's Paladins. Phil Chewning was the veteran in the foursome putting in his second year as All-Conference third baseman. Phil drove in 17 runs on 29 hits and finished up with a .371 batting average. Also on the All-Conference team was Gaines Mason, who made his way to fame in centerfield. Gaines had a .281 batting average in 92 times at bat. A great deal of the Paladin’s success this year can be credited to the right arm of pitchers Bob Rass-mussen, Jimmy Fordham, Fred Hasher, and Dennis Hennett. First baseman Benny Bienkowski throws to Charlie Jennings at shortstop. Bienkowski scoops up a grounder to make the play. 224DENNIS HENNETT Pitcher FRED HASHER Rightfield end Pitcher JIMMy FORDHAM Pitcher CHARLIE JENNINGS BILL BOLTON Shortstop Cotcher THE INFIELDERS. (Front Row, Left to Right): Danny Donovan. Benny Bienlowsli, Dave Bed. Richard Newman. (Bad Row): Phil Chewning. Bill Bolton. Charlie Jennings.STEVE WATSON Southern Conference Champion Stuort Skodden and Ed Christmas complete their final year as Furman netters. Netters Finish Third In Tournament Play The 1962 Furman netters finished their season with an even record, winning ten and losing ten. The Paladins, composed of Stuart Skadden, Ed Christmas, Jimmy Boykin, Randy Blackwell, Steve Watson, Dewey Varn and Charlie Connelly, took third places in both the South Carolina and the Southern Conference tournaments. Steve Watson, a sophomore on the 1962 squad, led the Paladin netters throughout the season and was honored at Virginia Beach, Virginia with the individual Southern Conference Championship. Furman took regular season victories over Wofford, College of Charleston, South Carolina, Erskine, Davidson, Florida State, and Rollins College of Winter Park, Florida. The Spring of 1963 should be another successful year for Dick McKee and his team as they have returning Southern Conference Champion Steve Watson, Jimmy Boykin, Stuort Skadden, Randy Blackwell and Dewey Varn. THE 1962 TENNfS TEAM. (Front Row. Left to Right): Stuart Skadden. Ed Oiristmav Jimmy Boykin. Randy Blackwell. (Back Row): Steve Walton. Dewey Vam. Charlie Connelly. Paladin Golf Squad Posts 9-3 Record The 1962 Paladin golf squad may have been small in number but not in strength as they managed to climax the season with a 9-3 record in regular season play and a second place in the Southern Conference Tournament. The team took regular season wins over Wofford (twice), Presbyterian (twice). Citadel, Belmont Abbey (twice), and South Carolina while losing once to Citadel and twice to Clemson. Walt Smith proved to be the outstanding man on the Furman squad as he captured first place in the Southern Conference Tournament held at Dunes Club in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. The 1963 squad will be composed of new and inexperienced players as the only returning letterman is Frank Keener. Lost by graduation from the 1962 squad were Walt Smith, Glen Reitz, Earl Craig and By Prentice. WALT SMITH Southern Conference Champion EARL CRAIG GLEN REITZ BY PRENTICE FRANK KEENER 227JIM AIKEN Proident of Intromural Council The Intramural Council at Furman, made up of representatives from the various fraternities and other sroups on campus, functions in coordinate intramural sports. The council works in setting up schedules, getting officials for the various contests, and in helping to provide a feeling of good sportsmanship on the part of the participants. The intramural program at Furman plays a vital role in the school’s activities. Through the intramural program, students who do not participate in a varsity sport, are provided an opportunity to compete in athletic events. The Intramural Council for 1962-63 has been headed by Jim Aiken. Along with the help of Mr. Walter Cottingham, director of the intramural program, Jim and the other members of the council have done an excellent job in making this year’s intramural program a success. The 1962-63 intramural program began with an excellent start in football, basketball and cross country. Kappa Alpha won the football championship, Tau Kappa Epsilon defeated Theta Chi for the basketball championship, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon came out on top in cross country. As the yearbook went to press, points toward the all sports trophy seemed to be pretty evenly distributed. KA, TKE, SAE Take Early Lead In Intramurals THE 1962-63 INTRAMURAL COUNCIL. {Left to Right): Bob Wcllonj Coach Cottingham Ad iier: Harold Reed. Fred Cotney. Whit Simpion, Tom Morrii. Jim Ailen. n 228Football seems to have been the most popular sport in the intramural prosram. 229 Dave DeBra fades bac«; to pass for the Headhunters.The Royal Scots Grey and the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders. NORMAN TREIGLE ROBERTA PETERS 232Roberta Peters Opens Furman’s Fine Arts Series FRED WARING Internationally known coloratura soprano, Roberta Peters commenced the Fine Arts Series with her performance in McAlister Auditorium in September. Appearins in concert in a southeastern premiere were the Royal Scots Grey and The Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders. There were 100 men of these heroic regiments joining in a spectacle of rousing music, joyful Highland dances, and thrilling precision marching drills. March brought the "Wonderful World of Music," inspired by Fred Waring’s successful television special of last year, "The Unforgettables." Appearing with Waring v ere the Pennsylvanians—orchestra, glee club and soloists who performed songs of love and humor. Norman Treigle, the leading Bass-Baritone of the New York City Center Opera Company, performed the role of Escamillo in "Carmen” and added to his operatic repertorie of more than 50 roles. His musicianship, coupled with his outstanding dramatic ability, have led critics throughout the world to acclaim him as one of the finest singing-actors on the stage today. THE PENNSyLVANIANS 233Derby Day Highlights All - University Picnic f Well wishers run forward to congratulate prospective paratrooper, Richard Cas-sady, on his successful landing. To bring last year to a fitting climax, the All-University picnic provided entertainment and excitement for all. In a concerted effort for a fun-filled day, the picnic was planned for student participation. Derby Day, the girls' part of the day, featured keen competition between fraternity rush girls. Rivalry was strong as the girls battled to win the sack race, the tricycle race, the pogo stick race and even a leap frog game. Between contests, students scanned the skies awaiting the skydiving exhibition. These expert performers made several jumps, most of them on target except for one poor fellow who landed in the junk lot outside the Furman gates. As a finale, Furman's own Richard Cassidy made a perfect landing on the baseball diamond. The boys got into the act, staging a beauty contest of several Furman lovelies. Each fraternity sponsored a beauty who appeared in a stunning costume. Miss Madeline Gooch was picked "loveliest of the lovelies." After a full afternoon of fun, students, faculty, and families gathered around the lake to enjoy a picnic dinner. To end the day, several students insisted on taking a brief and unexpected swim. What a day! Some of Furman's more illustrious beauties line up for the judges' approval. Madeline Gooch, third from the right was in lucky winner. 234235Mighty Sophomores and Freshmen Rats participate in that great event known as Rat Court. The frosh party at the Poinsett Hotel, given by the Chamber of Commerce, enabled new students to meet the faculty and Furman's many friends. Henry King, freshman advisor, assists a class of freshman boys studying for the Handbook test. 23 Horton Hickerson, Janet Ranlcin, Ben Wyche, Anita Folsom, and Bill Humphreys, Freshman Advisors, take time out from their many duties for a party in the Shack. Lucy Bowers, Chairman of Orientation, talks with Freshman Advisors. Freshmen Arrive On Campus The first days in a new place are always the most excitins, challenging, and bewildering. Cars were unloaded, good-byes were exchanged, and curtains were hung in preparation for university life. "Welcome! . . . don your rat hat . . . welcome . . . put on your name tag . . . welcome . . . hurry to the auditorium . . . welcome . . . sorry, this class is full . . . welcome . . . time to get up . . . welcome . . . where are you from . . . welcome!" Result: "I surely v ill be glad when classes start." Yes, there is more than an intellectual environment to be orientated into as the class of 1966 well knows. All phases of Furman life, its traditions and history, welcomes, and inspirations were compacted into a v eek of tiring but exciting days. It seemed one weary and endless line—a series of seemingly insurmountable tasks to complete, meetings to attend, and errands to run. However, the anticipation of a fresh year and promises of a new school, as seen in the smiles of freshmen, permeated the air. Conferences with faculty advisors, class conclaves, the "mixer," the President's reception, and orientation to the campus were all new experiences. Soon registration was over, class schedules were confirmed, and social life surged ahead. The freshmen were no longer the newcomers to F. U., but the "Class of 1966."Homecoming Activities Are Festive Affairs Attendants Christel Schonberg, Freshman; Donna Marshall, Sophomore; Linda Phillips, Junior; and Dcile Wilder, Senior; ride with queen Robin Scarborough in the parade. The 1962 Homecoming decorations depicted "Knight On The Towne." Excitement and enthusiasm mounted steadily during the weeks of preparation, permeating the old and new campuses. Half-empty paint cans, stiff brushes, rolls of wire, cases of stuffing, misplaced roles of scotch tape, and lost scissors were the major concerns of the student body during "Work Night" as plans developed and displays took shape. Giant figures, bright colors, and ingenius ideas resulted in eye-catching art work that dressed up the campus and floats. The vivacious cheerleaders, F. U. band, state dignitaries, Miss South Carolina, and Mighty White Man led the way for the 1962 Homecoming parade. An atmosphere teeming with excitement and anticipation, but tinged with relief that floats were finally completed, prevailed. Furman students, Greenville residents, and bright-eyed children lined the street to watch this spectacle of color and design beginning at the "Zoo" and ending at the old men’s campus. The highlight occurred at 8 p. m., when the Furman Paladins challenged the Howard Bulldogs in Sirrine Stadium; but, behind the scenes, the girls spent part of the afternoon primping for their own knights. The boy arrived and proudly escorted her out to a modern day chariot for a "night on the town." 238Mike Grier, President of the Student Body, and Henry Kins, President of the Pep Club, crown Robin Scarboroush as the 1962 Homecoming Queen. 239It's Beginning To Look A Lot Like Christmas Christmas came to Furman early. Almost overnight the campus blossomed with wreaths and ribbons. Christmas trees magically appeared in the dining hall, the library, the auditorium, the residence halls. Each building had its own special ornamentation—the library with its "stained glass" windows, the dining hall with the giant greeting of "Merry Christmas!" encircling it, even the bulletin boards in the classroom building showed the seasonal spirit. The decoration of the Women’s residence halls and their open house, the Knights of the Round-Table ceremony, the presentation of the Messiah— each a part of Furman’s traditional Christmas, once again appeared. We also began another tradition: the lighting of a permanent Christmas tree. This tree, in a prominent location, will be decorated every year. The entire campus seemed alive with the spirit of the season. Even the lamp posts and the front gates sported Christmas decorations. The beauty of the surrounding adornments seemed to penetrate, and deep inside, each of us once again felt the peace and hope and joy of Christmas. "Move it over to the left a little.” It's open-house time attain in the women’s dorms. 240“The first lighting of our permanent Christmas tree."Mr. Rhame and the Furman Singers lead the evening singing. Religious Focus Week Presents Time For Thought Centered around the theme, "For Such a Time as This," Religious Focus Week brought outstanding religious leaders in various professions to present challenges to students in their search for the essence of life. The influence of these people aroused many thought-provoking questions: Do you limit truth by fear of its crumbling under examinations? How would it affect your religious life if scientists created life in a test tube? What should a Christian feel for his brother of another color? What can I do with the challenge of the world? What is happiness? Is your world too small? Is there an answer? Students probed deeply as they learned that the world presents the questions, and the answers. The deep understanding which comes only from constant seeking of the higher truths of God intertwined the seemingly separate fields of study. Appreciation equals understanding. A Rhodes Scholar of 1949 and now professor of physics at Wabash College, Dr. Lewis Salter speaks on "Confessions of a Pharisee." 242Dr. Dorothy Pitman, professor of Sociology at Carson-Newman College, leads a seminar discussion on "The Mature Christian in a Changing South," "Toward an Intelligent Faith" is the topic presented by Dr. William Fallis, editorial associate and editor of Sunday School Young People. A reception in the foyer of McAlister Auditorium followed the Monday evening program. 243Social Clubs Have Successf ul Rush Week Many students observed a week of excitement and anticipation as the Social Clubs planned a full schedule of events for their prospective pledses. The days were filled with events which will evoke many pleasant memories for those who attended—Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs at the Centaurs' mountain party, the southern tradition of the Poinsett Club for the Order of the REL, the castle with drawbridge and knights camouflaging the Gold Room of the Poinsett Hotel for the Knights Eternal, "Lost and Found" skit by the Star and Lamp rush girls characterizing brothers and rushees, the OX Room of the Hilltop with brothers playing guitars—these were just a few highlights of rush week. Tension mounted as brothers remained on their own hall without speaking to rushees . . . doubts weighted upon indecision . . . the list of names of those receiving bids ... the final meeting of rushees ... the brothers waiting to welcome those accepting bids ... celebration ... the Pledge period ... points to be earned . . . and then, a full brother! Brothers John Cook and Doug Dillard pin on arm bands to signify their club. Is it the Bird, the Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, or twist? Your guess is as good as mine, but the Centaurs seem to know.Knights Eternal discuss rush tactics. Perspective pledges talk informally at the smoker given by The Knights Eternal in Earle Lounge. Brothers, rush girls, and rushees at the Star and Lamp mountain party. 245Henry King presents Pep Club president, Alvin Brown, with the Paladin Coat-of-Arms award. Brown is the first student to receive this award. Brown, Funderburk Named To Paladin Court Of Honor The annual Sports Recognition Night, a ceremony planned to recognize all Furman athletes, was highlighted by the selection of Pep Club president Alvin Brown, and Alumnus Sapp Funderburk, to the newly organized Paladin Court of Honor. The Court is designed to honor one alumnus and one student each year for their support of the athletic program and is symbolized by a plaque to be placed in a prominent location on the campus. It will have space to engrave the names of other selected members for about the next 15 years. Athletic director, Lyles Alley, introduced the team head coaches who then introduced members to their teams. Furman’s cheerleaders were then recognized for their excellent job of promoting school spirit at football and basketball games during the year. Incoming Pep Club president Henry King gave certificates to all senior players on each Paladin team. Certificates of Excellence were also awarded to the outstanding senior in each sport. The following participants received this honor: football. Bill Canty; baseball, Phil Chewning; basketball, Bob Pinson; track, Tony Etnyre; tennis, Ed Christmas; golf, Earl Craig; riflery, John Bush; and cross country, Thad Talley. South Carolina Governor-Elect, Donald Russell, speaks on the value of athletics. 246The 1962 Queen of Sports, Miss Betsy Dew, is given a congratulatory hug as she is crowned by Miss Julia Meeks, who reigned in 1961. Lyles Alley presents Jerry Smith with a trophy noting his nomination to the Helms Foundation Second Team All-American Basketball squad. Sapp Funderburk, one of Furman's favorite friends, is the alumnus to receive the Paladin Court of Honor Award. 247Going everywhere but where it was suppose to go, the pushball contest was a highlight of the afternoon events. Measuring five feet in diameter, the pushball proved itself a stiff opponent for both competing sides. The tug of war finals saw Charlie company pull a little longer and harder to take first place from Bravo company. 248In the Piggy-Back relay. Alpha's six-man team brought their team the first taste of victory for the afternoon. ROTC Cadets Display Keen Competion On Field Day When the final scores were tabulated, Bravo company stood in first place in the ROTCs first annual Field Day competition. Leading off the day's eight events was the polecarrying relay. In a close finish, Bravo company beat Alpha company for first place. The hand grenade throw saw Delta take first place with Bravo company a close second. Delta also showed merit by winning the push-up contest with a total of 356 push-ups in five minutes. The six-man team averaged 59 push-ups per minute. In the sit-up competition Bravo company pushed out Charlie company for first place. Holding a pole in the crooks of their arms, the Bravo company managed 130 sit-ups in five minutes. All that was needed was Ben Hur himself to make the Ben Hur handicap look authentic. Wheels fell off and cadets were run over by the lightweight chariots. At the end of the fourth lap, in a burst of power and speed, Alpha’s red chariot team overtook Bravo to win first place. With the mounting excitement of the race, a new element was added—rain—putting a damper on things. The heavy cloudburst came as the day’s activities came to an end. In the Ben Hur chariot race the Alpha's red chariot team overtook Bravo company to win first place. 2491962 May Day Theme, "Flowers Of May” MISS LIBBY HARRILL. Maid of Honor A flower has been defined as the fairest of nature’s handiwork. The 1962 May Day honored the fairest of Furman girls. Keats has written the immortal lines: "A thing of beauty is a joy forever; Its loveliness increases; it can never Pass into nothingness.” This was the appropriate comment as the twelve attendants were presented with the 1962 May Queen, Miss Nena Richardson, and her Maid of Honor, Miss Libby Harrill. With the theme “Flower of May,” the freshman attendants were presented in yellow gowns as Phi Mu Alpha presented "Yellow Rose of Texas.” Piano selections of "Blue Tango” and “Blue Gardenia" heralded the presentation of sophomore attendants dressed in blue. Junior attendants "Tiptoed Through the Tulips" in gowns of green. Senior attendants wore "Cherry Pink" gowns. This was indeed a "Waltz of the Flowers." As Nena and Libby floated across the lake on a beautiful decorated barge, the notes of "Apple Blossom Time" greeted them (Barge leaks fixed, compliments of chewing gum collected by Mike Grier). Buddy Revels, the student body president, crowned Miss Richardson. Mary Lisa Childress and Bruce Martin were train bearers. Brenda Lark served as May Day Chairman. 1962 MAX DAy COURT. (Left to Right): SOPHOMORE ATTENDANTS: Delle W.lder, Linda Philtijp Fran Allison; SENIOR ATTENDANTS: Brenda Avery. Barbara Rogers. Janet Southern. Libby Harrill MAID OF HONOR: Nena Richardson MAy QUEEN: JUNIOR ATTENDANTS: Betsy Dew, Jan Jolly. Rob.n Scarborough: FRESHMAN ATTENDANTS: Mary Jo Johnson. Donna Marshall Cheryl Reynolds. 2501962 QUEEN OF MAY, Miss Nena Richardson 251Toni Stroud, director of the contest, checks last minute details. 1962 Bonhomie Contest: Beauty In Season Excitement ... the bright lights of the auditorium . . . girls crowded in front of mirrors ... the scent of perfume . . . the swish of taffeta . . . waiting . . . practicing turns ... the cold backstage .. . butterflies on stage and in stomachs ... the glare of spotlights . . . red feathers against white dresses . . . remarks of the M.C. . . . music . . . again the chilly backstage ... more waiting ... the twenty-five semi-finalist. .. numbness . . . again the blinding lights . . . shadowy faces in the audience . . . waiting . . . scarcely daring to hope ... the big moment . . . the lucky thirteen . . . red roses ... the pop of flashbulbs . . . laughter . . . tears . . . congratulations ... the 1962 BONHOMIE beauties. Anticipation and excitement arc mingled in the expressions of the girls backstage. 2S2253Commencement And New Opportunities The days have been many, but yet only a few, since the college graduate was oriented into the intellectual society, ratted into humility, shocked into reality by his first test failure, and required to withstand the ache of broadening through basic courses. Then came the challenge to probe life, quest for meaning, drop all prejudices, and become "involved with all mankind." Time passes swiftly but falls daily as "dew.” Action rises as one chooses a specific line of study and develops its completely. Now at the climactic moment, a senior pauses in thought, perhaps to ponder over his college years. Slowly a pattern appears through the flood of half-memories, the new world of thought within, the pattern of his experiences ... an expression of his identity. The college years afford an opportunity for the discovery of one's self; but, as these years come to a close, does the graduate realize he must face change throughout his life and continuously rediscover himself? University life has prepared him for what lies ahead—it is a means to an end, not an end in itself. Goals that have been planned and now are to be realized will make the new alumnus a part of all he has known. 254 With joy and sadness new alumni enter o waiting world, Dr. L. D. Johnson, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Greenville, addresses graduates. The first recipient climbs the final step. 255NHOM EThe BONHOMIE proudly presents vivacious Robin Scarborough, 1963 Miss BONHOMIE. Her bright smile, charming manner, and sparkling eyes have won many beauty titles for this lovely coed. Beauty is by no means her only attribute, however: Robin is a Political Science major from Lamar, S. C., and puts her talents to work as she serves in the capacity of Secretary of Legislative Affairs on the Presidents' Cabinet and Vice-President of Legislature. Sponsored by Kappa Alpha in the BONHOMIE contest, Robin is also K.A. Rose this year. After graduation, she plans to do Public Administration work. MISS BONHOMIE 1963 Miss Robin ScarboroughPeggy Cham bless a senior from Dudley, Ga., is sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. parties to welcome in the new year . . . youth on a romantic spree . .. barefoot girl in a Ceil Chapman gown . . . resolutions and exams. 260 JmuawA Linda Phillips a junior from Lyman, S. C., is sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. a rose clinging to a garden wall . . . valentine candy from a special beaux . . . hometown girl with a party line. 261Ellen Cray sponsored by the Furman Singers, is a sophomore from Myrtle Beach, S. C. brisk wind on o clear day ... the first robin . . . emerald depths of a mountain lake ... a Gershwin ballad on a grand piano . . . spring holidays and a trip to the beach. 262 J licuicAAnnette Corn sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, is a sophomore from Union, S. C. song of the birds on a country morning ... a wall: in the rain . . . dogwood and sunny skies ... a flowered Easter bonnet to frame a dimpled smile . . . spring fever. 263Mary Jo Johnson from Saluda, S. C., i$ a sophomore sponsored by Kappa Alpha. dreams under lock and key . . . spring breezes through organdy curtains . . . yellow roses in a crystal vase ... a birthday cake with pink icing . . . May Day. 264Danna Cooper from Dyersburg, Term., is a freshman sponsored by the Freshman Class. a bouquet of violets . . . twinkling stars in the midnight sky . . . graduation and June brides . . . spring, a time to smile and remember. 265Anita Folsom a soph from Columbia, S. C., is sponsored by the Sophomore Class. fireworks on the 4tn ... a Chevy honking at a Cadillac . . . jam session at the country club . . . sunlight reflecting on golden hair. 266Jenny Yates a soph from Greenville, S. C„ is sponsored by the Young Women's Auxiliary. a sudden storm followed by sunshine ... a windswept beach . . . white sails against an azure sky . . . picnics in the park. 267-S ptZM.b L Donna Marshall from Spartanburg. S. C.. is a sophomore sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon. a sleeping Juliet in multicolored autumn leaves ... a ride on a ferris wheel . . . kitten on the keys... fireside toasted marshmallows. 2 8 Mary DAvant Moore sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi, is a freshman from Greenville, S. C. girl next door home from college . . glowing embers on the hearth ... cotton candy at the fair . . . harvest moons and footall games. Octrkx 269Becky Rogers sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon, is a sophomore from Glastonbury, Conn. day dreams in class . . . raccoon coat and plaid scarf . . . fraternity pen on a cashmere sweater . . . coffee breaks ... a hand of bridge. 270 Kevewlet fJecatAbei Ann Anshus from Boykin, $. C„ is a junior sponsored by the Junior Class. sleigh ride on a snow-covered hill . . . bare branches blown by cold winds . . . packages under a lighted Christmas tree ... a beautiful voice singing carols. 271Staff Virginia Ackerman Judy Alley Marcus Anderson Susan Angell Betty Alice Baynes Carole Beam Buddy Brock Harriette Cantrell Carol Carter Linda Estes Gus Edwards Lou Ann Facey Ann Fears Alice Franklin Elva Garren Rena Geer Mary Alice Hicks Beth Johnson Henry King Carolyn Kline Diane Maroney Sharon Martin Mary Anne Meyers Nancy Lee Owen Linda Owens Caro! Parker Tim Pcbworth Sam Phillips Nancy Polatty Buddy Puckett Cheryl Reynolds John Rouse Charles Scaff Toni Stroud Nancy Townsend Meredith Whittingham Jenny Votes David Zippercr EDITOR’S EPILOGUE The '63 BONHOMIE is the culmination of the efforts and concern of many people. These efforts were directed to one ultimate goal—to give the BONHOMIE a new scope. From the outset you will notice that the BONHOMIE is different—larger. The '63 BONHOMIE is roughly 50 percent larger than its predecessors. In examining the contents you will find many other changes from past years. The underlying principle that the staff has attempted to enclose in these pages is realism. Working with this in mind, pictures have been made larger, grainier, and more natural. The typography has also been changed to render a more readable appearance. The '63 BONHOMIE is not the product of any few individuals, but that of the entire staff. It was this staff who spent numerous hours working in the BONHOMIE office each day and "burned the candle" many nights. It was this interest and enthusiasm that produced the book you now hold in your hands. To mention all the persons who gave their time and talents would be impossible. However there are those whose devotion was seemingly unbounded. Toni Stroud, assistant editor, who provided the guidance to culminate these efforts, and Sam Phillips, business manager, whose efficient campaign provided the funds to publish the BONHOMIE were irreplaceable. A great deal of the credit is due to the section editors upon whom the burden of the work fell. Outstanding among these were Mary Ann Meyers, Nancy Polatty, and Elva Garren. To capture the realism that the BONHOMIE encompassed required the use of three photographers: Terry Ramsey, Tommy Guest, and Neil Gillespie, each of whom contributed tirelessly. The staff's appreciation can hardly be recorded for the assistance and guidance of Price Coursey at Charlotte Engraving Company, Ed O'Cain of The R. L. Bryan Company, Dr. John Crabtree and Miss Elizabeth Donnald, faculty advisors. It has been said that a yearbook is a year's activities captured between two covers. This is, of course, true. But to the staff of the '63 BONHOMIE, a yearbook is something more. It is something that we watched grow from copy sheets and photographs. It is our talents, ideas, and work. It is also our mistakes and faults. Our efforts can either be judged a success or a failure, and only by you, the Student Body, to whom we now present the 1963 BONHOMIE. —HSK 272...AND THAT WAS FURMAN SEMENTShe _ Cjreal rJacltf hitl Cjenllenian — jf Ji j(itfs y0u. 2 6 A FRIENDWE SPECIALIZE IN ORDERS TO TAKE OUT Telephone CE 9-1659 RAINBOW DRIVE-IN CO. The Place for Furman Students to Eat Greenville's Finest Curb Service and Inside 1218 POINSETT HIGHWAY 277 GREENVILLE, S. C.DAIRY PRODUCTS THAT CARRY THIS LABEL... ARE GRADE "A”— ALL THE WAY! Best Wishes for the Future Borden's Ice Cream Company + + + 711 W. WASHINGTON ST. CE 2-5291 278The electric heat pump provides year-’round comfort! 279And Frame Shop 1700 LAURENS HOAD P.O. BOX 5037, ST A. R GREENVILLE. S. C. SPECIALIZING IN FINE PORTRAITURE PHONES: DAY CE 3-1213 NIGHT CH 4-5582 Official Portrait Photographer for the 1963 Bonhomie 280First the clock . . . then the plant — When a customer bought 100 cigars from the wholesale grocery firm of H. Cone Sons in 1870, he received a handsome clock. Some of these clocks are still ticking away. In addition to selling cigars and groceries for their father, Moses and Ceasar Cone sold cotton plaids. Seeing a great future in fabrics, they started the Cone textile enterprises as a selling and commission house in 1891. They built the original manufacturing plant in 1896. What of Cone Mills Today? From these small beginnings has come one of the world's largest and most progressive textile firms. With 18 plants employing almost 13,000 men and women. Cone Mills today is the world's largest producer of corduroys, denims and flannels. Its modern printing and finishing operations are turning out a host of other fashion-right fabrics. Cone through its research and development activities is constantly seeking better ways to make better materials. Examples of Cone firsts in this country are the new. popular stretch denims and corduroys. To maintain its high standards, our company needs young people with initiative and intelligence. Cone Mills offers opportunities in four areas ... production, administration, sales and research. Would you be interested in joining such a progressive organization? Write Industrial Relations Department, Cone Mills Corporation, Greensboro, N. C. CONE MILLS CORPORATION "Where fabrics of tomorrow are woven today." EXECUTIVE OFFICES Greensboro, N. C. FINISHING PLANTS Carlisle 4 Greenville. S. C. Greensboro Haw River, N. C. MANUFACTURING PLANTS—Avondale, Cliffstde. Greensboro. Forest City. Salisbury, Pinevilie. Reidsville, Gibsonville, Haw River and Hillsboro in North Carolina. Greenville in South Carolina. CONE» 281FORD — HORNE Who It tho Hoad Coach? South Carolina's Largest Ford Dealers Greenville, S. (’. “Dedicated to Service" BYRUM BATES Radio, TV and Stereo Headquarters Dim. CK 5-8311 245 N. Main St. HARDWARE AND PAINT HEADQUARTERS CIIEATHAM-GREENVILLE HARDWARE COMPANY. INC. PLENTY OK KRKE CUSTOMER PARKING IN THE HEART OK DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE Everything in Paint and Hardware 201 BUNCOMBE ST. GREENVILLE, S. C. EDENS - ESTES CO. Aheap a Friend of Furman Our Oxford Shop Features Xat u ral-Shouldert d ('lothing HIOTT PRESS 621 K. McBee Ave. Greenville, S. C. FREE PARKING IN REAR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS D. W. HIOTT BILL HIOTT BO HIOTT 282IN GREENVILLE. IT’S RUSH WILSON, LTD, CONGRATULATIONS. CLASS OF ’ : ! SITTON BUICK CO. Greenville' Authorized II nick Dealer For Distinctive Clothing For Ladies And Gentlemen Special, Skylark, LeSabre, Wildcat Electra, and Riveria by BUICK :js Wkstkikld St. I’hoxk CK 2-.1961 TELEPHONE OE 9-5)661 100 HI.OCK COLLEGE STREET GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA CHEVROLET • CHEVY II • CORVAIR CORVETTE Radio Sponsor for all Furman Football and Basketball Games Best Wishes JACK TAR POINSETT HOTEL PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 283Your Professional Laundcrer am! Cleaner TOWN AND COUNTRY DRIVE IN PLANT CONVENIENTLY NEAR NEW CAMPUS COMPLIMENTS OF H. Neil Gillespie PHOTOGRAPHER of BONHOMIE BEAUTIES AND SPECIAL FEATURES Official Photographer for Miss South Carolina imi©y irsi§Jaimdldi 284KEYS PRINTING COMPANY Established IMiff Gkkkxyillk, S. C. BOB'S MEN’S SHOP THE COLLEGE SHOP GREENVILLE. SOl’TH CAROLINA Clothing Styled With The College Man In Mind 285BELK - SIMPSON CO. Best Wishes 104 S. Main St. Gerenvillk, S. C. We Give S H Green Stamps STANLEY BROWN ART RIXON SON PEARCE-YOUNG-ANGEL ELECTRONICS COMPANY T. V. — SOUND — RADIO WHOLESALE FOODS FRESH—FROZEN—CANNED—DRIED + + + “Service Wholesalers” •209 W. WASHINGTON STREET CE 2-9091 GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Catering to Cleaning Needs of Furman Students LEAWOOD CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY HALE'S Jewelers and Diamond Merchants Since OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR CLASS RINGS 1223 Poinsett Hwy. CE 5-1485 Grkks'ville, S. C. Complete Selection of Fraternity Jewelry and Favors 286SHIRBY - VOGUE BILL DeLANY'S SPORTING GOODS 225 North Main- Strkkt "SPECIALISTS IN SPORTS" Smart Ready-To-Wear For The College Miss TELEPHONE CE 5-0415 Itll.l. I)»:I -AN V 209 N . Main St. Grkk.Stviu.e. S, (’. AnAWAY-EASTERLIN PONTIAC, INC. ('OXOKATI'l.ATIONS TO Cl.ASS OK ( tt PONTIAC — TEMPEST PHONE CE 2-180(5 CSKI) CAR DEPT. CE 2-0595 40 RETHER FOR I) ROAD GREENVILLE, S. C. MAHLON POLK CLEANERS Com piju KNts Furman Headquarters for Quality Cleaners HEYWARD MAHON COMPANY (Jkkknvh.i.k, S. C. Greenville's Style Center For Young Men 287W. A. SEYBT CO. Office Supplies and Equipment •211 K. Washington St. Lakk Korkst Shopping C’knter GREENVILLE STEEL AND FOUNDRY COMPANY Your Steel Service Center STRUCTURAL AND MISCELLANEOUS STEEL WAREHOUSE COMMODITIES DYEING AND BLEACHING EQUIPMENT BOX 128 GKKEXVILLK. S. C. VINCE PERONE'S DELICATESSEN AND RESTAURANT KOSHER AND ITALIAN STYLE FOODS SEAFOODS AND STEAKS PIZZAS Phone CK 8-9854 1 Axtirx Drive UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP Poinsett Highway We ('titer to Furman Students One Mile from ('ampus Howard Carroi.i., Owner 283the man whose future has begun Now man’s biggest decision is yours to make the choice of a career. Choose wisely. Enter the business offering opportunities for the pursuit of diversified career objectives ... the textile industry. New markets, new methods, new fibers and fabrics, all create a constant demand for new personnel. To retain its leadership in the ever-expanding textile industry. Stevens seeks graduates interested in a career with a challenging future. J. P. STEVENS CO.. INC. fine fabrics made in America since 1813 Learn more about the opportunities available at Stevens Write to: Director of Industrial Relations. i. P. Stevens Co.. Inc.. P. O. Box 1089. Greenville. South Carolina 289FOR HARMONIOUS GROWTH — SPIRITUAL EXLIGIITKXMKXT EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT INDUSTRIAL EXPANSION Daniel Construction Company Incorporated — Builders in and of the South — GREENVILLE — BIRMINGHAM - JACKSONVILLE RICHMOND IT IS ONLY NATURAL THAT LEADERS IN THE GROWTH OF SOUTHERN INDUSTRY SHOULD HE LEADERS IN THE GROWTH OF SOUTHERN INSTITUTIONS OF HIGHER LEARNING. DANIEL CONSTRUCTION IS PROUD OF ITS ROLE OF RU1LDER OF GREATER FURMAN UNIVERSITY. A FRIENDLY CLIMATE OF MAN'S RELATIONS WITH MAN IS VITAL TO THE HARMONIOUS GROWTH OF INDUSTRY. SPIRITUAL AND EDUCATIONAL GROWTH IS KEEPING PACE WITH THE RAPIDLY EXPANDING INDUSTRIAL DEMANDS OF THE NEW SOUTH. 290J.B. Sirrinb Company i n e r s Greenville-, South Carolina congratulations to our Future Leaders The Greenville News-Piedmont 291★ COMPLETE Decorating Service Mayfield's Or GREENVILLE Stall Hooded By Max W. Monuxkln MEMBER OF AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF DESIGNERS DECORATORS • Rug • Mirror • Gilt • Lamp • Furniture • Fabric • Picturo • Wallpapor • Ottarla Curtain and Bedspread Phone CEdar 2 4491 292PRINTED AND BOUND BY THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY. COLUMBIA. SOUTH CAROLINASTUDENT INDEX 1 Freshmon Clots 2 Sophomore Clott CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE A 4 Abercrombie David Nick. Greenville 2. 106. 149. 198. 202 3 Abernothy. William Marvin, Jr.. Atlanta. Go. 67. 136 1 Ackermon. Virginia Abigail. Andrew! ................. 87. 163. 166 3 Acree 8lanche Page. Greensboro. N. C. ............................ 67 3 Adomi Barbara Ann. Greenville .................................... 67 3 Adomi. Carolyn Louise. Greenville ................................ 67 2 Add s. Frances Billie. Greenville 77 4 Aiken. James Bowen. III. Plaimnew. N. y. . . 42. 102. 228 1 Aiken. Linda Foin. Ploinview. N. Y. .... 86 4 Ainslie. Ellen J.. Kingsport. Tenn. ... 42, 133 2 Aleiander. Anita Pratt. Simpsonville __________________________ 77 1 Aleiander. Corol Suranne. Simpsonville ... 87 2 Allen, Joe William. Acworth, Go........................... 77. 104 2 Allen. Julia Ree (Judy), Starter ... 67 I Allen. Postell Lowrence. Jr.. Taylors ... 87. 207 3 Alley. Jesse Lyles. Jr.. Greenville . . 67. 102. 145 1 Alley. Judy Ann. Greenville .. 87. 149. 166 3 Allison. Frances Haxele. Starter 67. 144. 208 4 Altman. Elizabeth Jane. Takomo Pk.. Md. . 42, 118 2 Ambrose. Betty Jone. Goldsboro. N. C. .. 77 4 Anderson. Anna Floride. Florence 42. 131 3 Anderson. James Blakely. Jr.. Greenville .. 67 2 Anderson, James Thomas. Greenville 77, 136 I Anderson. John Donald. Charlotte. N. C. ...... .87 4 Anderson, Marcus Eugene. Jr., Augusta. Go. 42. 126. 127. 133. 165. 167. 169 I Anderson. Patrick Randall. Jacksonville. Flo. 77, 216, 222 I Anderson. Sonder Grace. North Charleston........................ 87 1 Anderson. Stuart Gregg. Jr.. Belvedere .87. 207 3 Andrews, Mary Linda. Greenville 67 2 Angell, Helen Susan. Miami. Fla. .77. 159. 166 3 Anshus Ann Louise. Boykin....... 66. 67, 113, 117, 131. 138. 139. 158, 271 1 Anthony. Linda Gail. Pendleton 87 4 Armstrong. Donald Cary, Atlanta. Ga. . .. 42. 116. 192, 216. 218. 219 222 2 Armstrong 8renda Mayo {Pepper), Charlotte. N. C. 77. 159 1 Arthur. H. Susan, Greenville . .. ...87. 152 3 Ashley. Burl Hunter. Tigerville . . 67 2 Ashley. William Louis. Greenville . 77 3 Ashmore Nancy Vance. Greenville .. 67. 138. 141. 153 1 Atkins. Sandra Gail. Jacksonville. Ho. 87 2 Auslander. Charles Edward Jr.. Greenville .. 77, 100 4 Avery, Charles Richard. Atlanta. Ga. 42. 102. 135 3 Aycock. John Belton. Greenville . 42 B 2 Babb. Betty Adorns. Greenwood....................... ... 77. 104 3 Babb. Geraldine Edno Hines. Duncan ........................... 4 Bobb, Joe Rufus. Duncan......... 42 I Babb. Judith Chandler. Greenville .......... . 86. 87. 148 3 Bailey. Bill Bullock. Jr.. Greenville .............. 67. 198. 199 3 Baker. Carolyn E., Chester............................ 67. I SI I Baker. Harc!d Edwin. Greenville ...................... . 1 Baldwin. Richard Allan. New Cumberland, Pa. --------------- 87. 159 2 Baldwin. Shi ley Anne. Simpsonville.................... ... .... 3 Ballard. Evel n Regina. Spartanburg........................... 67 4 Ballard James Edward. Jr.. Hortsviile. 42. 115. 120. 149. 153. 163 1 Ballard. Susanne. Sumter.. 87. 155 4 Bannister. Wilham Edwin. Greenville.......................... 42 4 8arbour, Nancy Lee. Greenville............................... 42 2 8arden Frances Beverly, North Augusta .......... ... 77. 158 3 Barker. Nancy Grace. Westminster................ ...... .. . 67 2 Barker, William Bradford. Washington. D. C. .................. 2 Barnes. Roy Clarence. Greenville....................... ... 77. 159 4 Barnett. Brenda Lou Lance Greenville 42 3 8arnett Lowell Thomas, Greer. .. 67. 108. 134. 150 I Barnett. Wilham Scott. Alpharetta, Ga.................. . . 87 1 Barrett, Janet, Louisville. Ky. . ..87. 120. 155 2 8arrow, Penny Treasure. North Charleston 77. 159 4 Barry. Dovid Alexander. Jr., Long Beach. N. Y. . .... 42. 106 2 Bartlett. Patricia Ann. Atlanto. Ga.......................... 77 3 8ass. Faye Olivia. Georgetown .. ............ 67, 159 3 Bates jdith Hompton. Charlotte, N.C......................... 67 4 Batson. James Richard. Travelers Rest .... 43 2 Bauknight Margaret Judith. Easley 77, 147, 158 1 Baynes. Betty Alice. Hartsville .......................... 87, 166 2 Beale. Brttv Ellen. Richmond. Va.................... 77, 120, 159 3 Junior Class 4 Senior Class CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 4 8eam. Carole Ruth. Greenville ...................... 43. 145. 166 4 Beavers. Marcus Lee Atlanto, Ga. ......................... 43. 102 4 Beck. Charles Dovid. Waynesville. N. C. ... ..........43. 100. 135. 144. 208. 224. 225 I Beckham. Robert F., Wilmington. Del.............................. 87 4 Bell James Milton. Seneca .................... ..43. 104. 132. 136 3 Bell. Mary Ann. Greenwood. ........ 67 1 Belland. Frederick Wohl. Miami. Fla. ............................ 87 3 Bennett, Suranne. Simpsonville ............. ......... .. 67 2 Benson. Jennifer Caroline. Greer............................... 77 3 Berkowiti. Murray Joel. Greenville . ....................... 67 2 Bethea. Jock Nelson. Morion ................ .. 67. 100 4 Bienkowski. Faustyn Joseph, Bound 8rook. N. J. . 43. 223. 224, 225 2 Black, Kathryn Gertrude. Bailey. Ga............................. 77 3 Blockbum, Robert Paul. Greenville........... ................ 1 Blackmon. Kay Frances. Lancaster ... 87. 147 3 Blackmon, Paul Edward. Travelers Rest........... ............ 3 Blockmon, Robert Alan. Greenville....................... 67. 104 2 Blockmore. Clarissa Cartwright. Greenville ... ................. 77 4 Blackwell. Judy Ellen. Inman ............................... 43 4 Blackwell. Randy W iliams. Tallahossee. Ho. .. 43. 102. 214. 226 2 Blackwell Reece Goiton. Greenville . 77 1 Blackwell. Sandra Lee. Greenville ............................. 87 3 Blake. Ann Lewis. Belton . .67, 145 3 Blanks, Robert Lee. III. Greenville. ........................ 3 Bleose. Mory Helen. Saluda 67 2 Blitch. Roselyn Jane, Charleston ................77. 115. 141. 159 4 8lock John M.. Stcgcr, III..................... 43. 98. 104. 115. 126, 127. 128. 148. 153 4 Blount. Joseph Donald. North Charleston 43 1 8lyler, David Gill, Mcorestown. N. J...................... 77. 149 3 8o!ey, Jon;ce Sue. Greenville................................... 67 3 Bolton, Joseph William, Matthews . 67. 100, 224. 225 2 Bolton. Thomas Clifford. Greenville ........ ................ 3 Bombay. Douglas Obrie. Emerson. N. J... ,. 67. 106, 146. 149 2 Boney. Harold Abner. Jr., Savannah. Ga. ........................ 77 3 Bonnctte. Henry Hoyt. Jr.. Myrtle Beach ........................ 67 I Booker Lmda Welborn. Clemson................. ........... 87, 158 I Boone. Sandro Ruth. Alma. Ga. . 87. 158 1 Borgerson. Phyllis 8eth, Aleiandria. Va.......................... 87 2 Bottinelli. M.chele. Wilmngton. Del. .... 77 4 Bowen. Paul Thomas. Atlanta. Ga. .. ............... 44. 150. 155 1 Bowen. Valerie. Rockville. Md............... .... 87 3 Bowers. Lucy Wynne. Greenwood.. 67, 112. 113. 145. 237 3 Bowen. Richard Lee. McLean. Va................................. 155 3 Bowlin. Earlene Paige. Greenville .............. ... 67, 152 2 Bowling. George Dan. Charlotte. N. C.................... 77. 115. 120 4 Bowling. Jymmie Nell. Laurens .............. ..44, 149. 158 3 Boyce. James Gilrcath. West Pelxer........................... 2 Boyce. James Lewis. Gastonia. N.C......................... 77. 104 1 Boyd. Thomas Dale. Greenwood... ........................... 87. 207 3 Boykin. Jomes Caswell. Columbus. Ga...................... 67. 226 2 Boynton. Linda L.. Greenville ............................. 77 I Bradberry. Janis Ellen. Anderson. 87 3 Broden. Frances Jane. Rome. Go. .. 67. 118. 132. 159 1 Brady. Bruce Fronx. Atlanto. Go. ... 87 2 Bramlett. Louise Elixabeth. Simpsonville .. 77. 152 2 Brantley, Hugh Hothorn. Ridgcland . ........................... 77 4 8ray. Mary Jean. Lyman ................ . ...44. 127. 152 3 Brexeale. David Franklin. Pickens........... ............ 4 Bridges. Anderson Keith. Travelers Rest... ... 44. 158 3 Bridges. Betsy. Rockville. Md. .. .............................. 67 3 Bridges. Dorothy Annette. Easley ................................. 67 3 Bridges Linda Leigh. Clinton .. 44. 141. 152 I Briggs. Ehxabeth Anne. Woke Forest. N.C........................ 81 3 Brigham. Arthur Bciers, Jr., Greenville........ .......... ... 67 I Brinkley. Robert Lloyd. Marietta, Ga.......................... 1 8rissie. Robert Mills. Woodruff.............................. 87 2 Britt. Jane Eileen. Johnston ... ... .. . .. .77, 120. 158 2 Broadway, Jocquelyn Douglas. West Columbio . 77, 159 4 Brock Dicki e Jone. Seneca ................................... 44 3 Brock William Haynie. Greenville . .. 67, 136. 159. 164 3 Brockman, Bennett Albert, Greer........ . . 67 2 Brooks, Dav.d Lee. Sterling. Ky. 4 Brothers. Linda Ann. Florence .. 44 4 8rown. Barbara Helen. Charleston . 44. 152 I Brown, Betty Jone. Charleston .................................. 87 3 Brown. Donald O'Neal. Camden 3 Brown Douglas Glenn Port Royal .. .. 67. 102. 135. 208 4 Brown. Glenn; Lee Smyrno. Ga. 44. 121. 139. 144. 158 29SSTUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 2 Brown. James Robert. Greenville. ......... I Brown, James Steven III, Philadelphia Pa. .. 77 4 Brown, James Walter. Sumter ... 44 1 Brown, Joan Bass. Charlotte. N. C. 87, 140 3 Brown, Linda Lee. Laurens 68, 117. 119. 131, 132. 139, 141 3 Brown, Melvin Earle. Anderson 2 Brown, Richard Eric. Camden .77, 159 3 Brown, Stephen Douglas. Clearwater. Fla. 68, 100, I4S. 146 I 8rown. Thomas Edward Jr.. Spartanburg . • 87 3 Brownmiller, Glenn Philip, Arlington. Va. 68 4 Brubaker. John W-ll-am, Greenville 45 4 Brunson. Martha Isabel. Sumter 45. 158 1 Bruce. Curtis Allen. Greer. . 87 4 Bruce. Tommy S.. Jr. Greenville .45 3 Brunty. Elton Douglas. Hardy. Ky. 197. 199, 201. 204. 206 3 Buckner. Thomas Lawton, Rock Hill .................. ... 68 2 Bugg, George William Forest Hill Tenn. 77. 159 I Buice. Ervin Luther, Roswell, Ga. 81. 159 3 Bulloch Diana Carol. Washington D. C. 68 119, 141. 144. 152 I Burch. Mary Hunter, Greenville . 81. 147, 158 4 8urgest. Paul Conolly Greenwood 45, 108, 159 1 Burgess, Richard Lee Greenville. 4 Burgess, Shirley Darlene. Simpsonville 45 3 Burke. Elmer Udcan, Marietta.. ... 68. 159 3 Bums. Roy Lee. Greenville 2 Burns. William Arthur Laurens 77, 102 1 Burrell. Leo John. Silver Springs. Md. 87, 207 2 Burriss, Miriam McMahan, Greenville 77 4 Burton. James Russell Richmond, Va. 45. 145 I Butler. Betty Jane. Greenville ........................... I Buzzed. Robert Alvin. Malden, Mass. 87, 207 I Byars. Larry Wade Greenville • • 87 4 Byers. Lee Allen. Anderson 45. 100 3 Byrd, Betty Anne Abbeville C 3 Calvert. Carrol J.. Greenville I Calvert. Larry Wayne. Stortex 87 I Cameron Linelle Yvonne. Needham. Mass. 87 1 Cameron Luanne Metalice. Needham Mess. 87 2 Campbell. Hazel Irene Columbia . 77. 158 2 Campbell. Julia Ann .... I Campbell. Raymond Erl, Jacksonville, Fla 87 3 Cantrell. Allen Franklin Greenville . 68 3 Cantrell. Gary Earl. Travelers Rest 68 136. 155 3 Cantrell Harriette Algery. Spartanburg 68. 159. 166 I Capell. Carol Ann. Easley . 87. 155 4 Capps. Glenna Jeannette. Greenville 45 151 3 Capps. Roger Leon, Beaufort.. .. 68 116. 138 1 Capps. Wil!;am Larry, Travelers Rest 87 3 Card Ho. John P.. Fo-t Lee N.J. 68 135 t CaHson. Warren John. Glen Ridge, N.J. 87 2 Carlton. Noncy Carolyn Spartanburg ........ 77 4 Carmignani. Ellen Pusser. Greenville .. 45 2 Carnes Julan Sam. Jonesboro. Ga. .. 77. 102. 146. 199 . 203 3 Carpenter. Betty D ane. Charleston ... 68 149 I Carpenter. Charles Ellord. Jr„ Greenville .. 87 4 Carson. Rachel Gudger. Greenville 45. 98. 119, 120. 131 145 149 152 208 I Carson. Yvonne Minerva Greenville 87 4 Cartee. Ira O., Augusta. Ga. ... I Carter. Carol Anne. Walhalla 87, 166 4 Carter. Carolyn Maddox. Greenville . • 45 3 Carter. Hugh Thomas Greenville .. 68 1 Carter. Mary Jo. Startex 87 4 Casey. Linda Gayle. Easley 3 Cassels. Susan Ellen. Easley 68. 159 4 Chambless Peggy Linnell. Dudley. Ga. . 45. 260 4 Chandler, Bobby Cable. Easley 45 2 Chandler. Floyd Eugene. Jr.. Greenville 77 • Chapin. Sandra Lee. Greenville I Chappelear. Charles Roy. Greenville .... 88 1 Chappelear Rochel Rebecca. Greenville 88 4 Castain. Dme Loyce Anderson . . 45 3 Chastoin Wilhom K. Taylors 199 200 2 Cheatham Herman Randolph Jr.. Greenville 121 1 Cheney. Carole Lane. Greenwood 88 2 Cherry, Charles Maurice, Columbia ......................... 77. 151 2 Cherry. Donald Stephen. Paterson, N. J. 77 102 4 Cherry. George William Columbia .. 45 4 Cherry. John Paul, Paterson N.J. ... 4 Cherry. Robert Bernard, Cotumbio 46. 216 218 I Childs Karen Frances. Greenville.. 89 3 Christenberry, Becky Anne. Greenville ............................. 68 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE I Christmas. Thomos Clinton, Jr.. Andrews. N.C. 88 3 Clapp. Joseph Worren, Greenville .. ... 1 Clark, Gary Woyne. Keene. N. H. 3 Clark, Judy Ann. Greenville 2 Clarke, Claudia Louise. Louisville. Ky. 77. 152 3 Clement E. Kay. Greenville 68 132 151 4 Cleveland. Ake Lee. Seneca 46 114 144 4 Cleveland. Dorothy Annette. Hendersonville N. C. . 46 I Clontz. James Garrett, Summerville I Cody. James Dale. Palatka. Fla. 88 1 Cole, Roylord Denninqton. Jr.. Greenville 2 Coleman, James Ronald. Wmnsboro . . 77 4 Colet. Jeffry Daw. Augusta. Ga. 46 100. 126. 133, 167 3 Collier, Roy Lee. Toccoa. Ga. 68, 106 I Collins. Corol Jeanne. Columbia .......................... 88. 155 4 Collins. Morgie J. Allison Campobello 46 4 Collins, Richard Arthur, Greenville 46. 136 I Conlee. Elizabeth Norman. Tucker, Go. 77 3 Connelly. Chari,e Wearn Charlotte. N. C. 68. 106, 135, 146. 226 I Connelly. Larry Medford. Hompton 77 3 Connors. Manning Austin. Jr„ Sportonburg 68. 115. 139 148 3 Conway. M. Jone. Atlanta. Ga. .. .68 I Cook, Howard Ervin. Marietto. Go. 3 Cook. John Edward, Cheraw .66 68. 100, 198. 202 203. 206 244 4 Cooley. Norman Michael. Reading. Pa. 46 159 163. 169 1 Cooper. Donno Thurmon Dyersburg. Tenn. 88. 265 4 Cooper, Jackie 8emard Easley. 46 3 Corbin. Donald Frederick, Greenville 68 2 Cordell Riley Brown, Greenville.. 1 8 2 Corley. Linda Foye. Lexington 77. 98. 159 2 Com, Annette Poge Union 77 136. 152 263 I Cornwell Allen Mo»ty. Greenville 88 1 Correll. Penny Kay Rosh. Greenville 2 Cotney. Fred Lawson. Jr.. Bowling Green. Fla. . 78. 228 4 Couch, James Robert. Marietta .. 46 2 Coulson. Robert Norris, Stamford. Conn. .. .. 78 1 Cowherd, Mary Catherine, Kowloon. Hongkong 88 158 2 Cox. Bcnjamine Daniel. Drayton 78 2 Cox. Brad Julian. Lake City. ... 78 4 Cox. Jack Frank. Greenville 1 Cor John Re«, Woodruff . ... .88 2 Cox. Kenneth Beverly. Greenville 3 Craig. Betty Dale. Columbia 148 3 Crawford. Julia Anne Arlington. Va. 68 I C'awford. Tim Maurice. Pocolet Mills 88. 207 4 C'enshaw. Gary Ok. Conway 46. 97 100 4 Crenshaw. Thomas Franklin Lancaster 46 163 4 Cribb. Bullock LaRue. Jr.. Greenville .. . 46 3 Cribb. Luther Gerald. Jr.. Saluda 68. 132 3 Critchfield John 8. Atlanta. Ga. . 68. 98 102 I Crockett Jonis Carol. Alexandria. Va. 78 1 Cromer. Brenda Maureen. Anderson 88 4 Crosby Kenneth Herald Charleston 46 3 Crosby. Ladson Kone. Charleston ... 68 3 Crosby. Larry Dean. Charleston 3 Crosby. Walter Theus, Ridgeland . 68 100. 199. 201 2 Cross. Ronald C.. Greenville 4 Crouch. Wilber Suber, Jr.. Johnston .. 46. 147 3 Crowther. Leona Winchester, Pickens . 2 Crumley. Mary Victoria Kingsport. Tenn. 78 1 Culbe'tson. Carolyn Jane. Laurens 88 3 Culbertson. Laura Joyce. North Augusta 68 134. 158 2 Culbreth. Judith Elizabeth. Fort Mill 78 I Culpepper. Jean Waters Greenv.lle .. 78 I Cunninghom. Joan Lenoir. Darlington .. 88 4 Curlee Mary Leila. Orangeburg 46, 115. 126. 140 144. 158 4 Curry. Ravenel B. III. Greenwood . 47. 102. 135 D 1 Dacus. John Valentine Greenville ................................ 88 3 Danby. Gwendolyn Eloise. Columbia ... 68 2 Daniel Margaret Jernigan, Augusto. Ga. 2 Danielson. Linda Louise. Alexandria Va. I Dantxler Elizabeth Ann, Macon. Ga. .. 88. 140 3 Davenport. Luther Merchant Toccoa. Ga. 68 102 135 208 I Davis. Ben Hill. Jr., Greenville 1 Davis. Edwin L., Annondale Va. 4 Davis. Eleanor Dale Greenville 47. 152 2 Davis, Eugenia Nonie Darlington 78. 152 4 Davis. John Henry Kershaw . . 47. 126. 20S 3 Davis William Claude. Jr.. Greenville 2 Davis. William Young. Statesville. N. C. . ... 78 4 Dean. Helen Christine. College Park. Ga. 47, 149 I Dean. James Bryson. Jr.. College Pork. Ga. ........................ 88 296STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 2 Dean. Joel. Greenville ... 3 Dear. Kenneth Charles Anniston. Ala. ...... . 68. 136 2 DeBra. David Lee Hollywood. Fla. 68. 229 4 De8ro. Judson Nathan. Jr. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 47. 116. 126. 128 130 1 Deere. Nancy Marie. Fredericksburg, Va. 88 4 Oeitz Voncie Jordan, Greenville 47 2 Delvaille. Priscilla Annette, Tucker. Go. . 78 4 Dempsey. Jackson Earle Greenville 47. 127 3 Denny. C. Potricio, Ward ... .68 4 Derrick. Walloce Edgar Greenville 47 I Devancy. John Patrick Sumter 88. 207 4 Dew. Blanche Elizabeth. Lake City 47. 158. 247 I Dews Robert Mercer. Forsyth, Ga. 88 1 Dickerson. Rita P., Greenville 2 DiGiacomo. Ga'I Veronica, Ossinging, N. Y. . 68. 151. 152 4 Dill Francis Marion, Spartanburg 47. 117 3 Dillard. George Douglas Decatur. Ga. 68. 100. 199. 201. 244 4 Dillon. Robert Alan, Bloomington, N. J. 48. 97 106 3 Djavahcty, Manoutchehr Six Mile 68 3 Dobbins. Donold Lee Rock Hill 68 4 Dobson. Thomas B. Falrforest 48 2 Dodson Weyman H. Greenville 2 Dolan, Richard Lionel. Rye N. Y. 78. 104. 148 3 Donovan Daniel Francis. Jr.. Easley 68. 198 201. 205. 224. 225 I Dorman Floyd Roy Jr., Jacksonville, Flo. 88, 207 3 Dorroh, Joanne Bethune Macon. Ga. . 68 I Dowd. Clyde Brantley, Trinity N. C. 88. 207 I Dowling. Margaret Wyman, Spartanburg 88. 140 I Drake Nicholas Thomas. Bennettsville ............ 88 1 DuBcse. Billy Wylder. Clemson 2 Dukes, Miriam Evely. Lcesville .... 78 I Dulin. Joan Alene Union ... 78, 158 3 Duncan. James Michael Greenville .. .69 4 Dunlop. James Freeland, III. Silver Springs, Md. 48. 98. 104 1 Dunville. Carol Lynn. Richmond, Vo. ... 88 2 DuPre. Eugene Milton. Walhallo ...... 78. 104. 148 I DuQuesnay. Philip L.. Jr.. Sarasota. Flo. . . 88 I Dychcs. Heyward Leroy. Ridgeland .... 3 Dye, Gail Almorio. Anderson...................................... 69 E I Edmonds Rabon Hugh Greenville .. 1 Edwards, Angelia Joyce. Westminster .. 88 2 Edwards. B. Jeanne. Greenville 4 Edwards. David Sefwyn Villa Park, III. 48. 106. 149. 210. 212 I Edwards. Donald Howard. Atlonta. Ga. .. 78. 104 1 Edwards. Gus Richard. Atlanta. Ga. . .88 2 Edwards. James Allen. Society Hill 78 2 Edwards, James Creighton. Woodruff . .. 3 Edwards. John Peeples JrM Charleston Heights ... 69 1 Edwards, Mary Ann. Villa Park. III. .... 88 2 Edwards. William Michael. Columbus Ga. . .. 78 1 Eisenman. Marilyn Bishop, Greenville ............................ 88 2 Ellenburg, Jock S. W.. Greenville ... 78 3 Ellis. Linda Carol. Atlanta. Ga. 69 ' Ellison. Clinton Edwin, Stone Mountain. Go. .. 88 2 Ellison. Judith Ann. Greenville .. 78 2 Elrod, Luther Cloy. III. Greenville 78. 102 2 Epling. Robert Lee. Homesteod. Fla. .. 69. 102. 199. 203 I Ergle Daniel Harmon. Jr., North Charleston 88. 147. 159 I Esau. Diane Carol. Lakeland. Fla. ................... 88 I Estes Linda Kay. Greenville 88. 166 1 Estridge. Lorry Dean Rock H.ll ..86, 88. 147. 159 4 Evans. Robert Delvyn, Jr.. Greenville ...... 2 Evans. Solly Eloine. Sportanburg ... .. 78 1 Evins. Juliet Rose. Travelers Rest 88 2 Evins. Ronold Moore Travelers Rest 78. 102 F 2 Facey. Lou Ann Diehl. Savannah. Ga. 78. 118. 148. 166 3 Fallow. Linda Joliene. 8elvedere.................... 69. 120. 148 4 Farmer. Jimmie Hartwell Pauline 48 126, 138 4 Farndolff. Ariophagus, VIII . ... 146 4 Farrell. Cecil Graham Jr.. Aberdeen. N. C. 48 155 3 Fay. William Michoel. St. Petersburg. Fla................... 1 Fayssoux. Richard Scott Greenville 2 Fears. Laura Anne, Atlanta. Ga. ........................... 78. 166 I Fell. Peter Delmar. Petersburg. Va. 88 I Fender, Wilton Jcrrold. Branchville 1 Field. John Vincent Haddonfield N. J. . 88 2 Field. Williom Perry. Jr.. Seneca 78. 140 1 Files. Georgia Alma. Charleston ............. ... 88 2 Finley. Mory Louise, Easley......... . . 78, 141 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 1 Fitts. Harriette Anne. Charleston ... 88. 120 2 Fitts. John C.. III. Decatur. Ga. . 78, 148 1 Fitzgerald. Gene Gray. Altavisto. Va. 88 4 Fleming. Jesse Heyward. Taylors 48, 152 3 Floyd. Charles Devon. Loris .... 69. 106, 201 2 Floyd, Charles J.. Conway 78, 198 1 Floyd. Howard Wayne, Columbia . 88 3 Flynn. Edward John. Millburn. N. J. 69. 106. 149, 198. 201 4 Folk. John Levi. Denmark .... 48 2 Folk. Mary Carolyn. West Columbia 78 2 Folsom Anita Marie. Columbia 78 148 151. 237. 266 I Ford. Phillip Wayne. Raleigh. N. C. . . 207 1 Ford. Robert F.. Jr. Greenville 2 Fore, Marion Wynette. Jr.. Greenville . 78. 108 2 Forte Ermine Millicent. Camden 78. 158 4 Foster. Harold Lee. Greenville 48 2 Foster. Wendell Roger. Danville. Ky. 2 Fowler. Fred Stanley. Clinton 78 I Fowler. Katherine Mary. Johns Island ...88. 140 4 Frady. Morshall Bolton, Greenville 48. 133 I Frady. Nancy Helen. Sumter ... 88 4 Frady. Susanne R. 8arner. Greenville I Frank. John Benjamin Rome, Ga. . 88 3 Fronklin. Alice Virginia Gaffney 69, 133 153 164 1 Frederick, Judith Ruth. Palmyra, N. J. 88. 152 3 Freeman Jay Edmund. Tuxedo. N.C. 69. 147 152 4 Freeman Robert Parrish Kingsport. Tenn. 49 102, 144 2 Freeman Sandra Lee. Atlanta, Ga. 78 Freeman. Will.am Ernest, III. Greenville .... . .. 49 1 French. John Adrain, Groterlord. Pa. 88 3 Friddle. Ronold Carroll. Greenville 69 108 135 2 Frye. Donald Foye. Monticcllo. Ky. 78 210 212. 214 1 Fuhtmann, Wayne Emil, Metairie. La. . . 89 2 Fullerton. Marie S.. Wetherfield. Conn. 78 120 151. 158 2 Funderburk. George Norwood Greenville 78 102 2 Furman, Mary Sims Oliphant. Greenville 3 Furr. Edward Kim. Concord N. C. 69, 102 3 Futral. Dorothy Gladys. Decatur.Ga. ... 69. 152 G I Gabriel Charles William, West Haven Conn. ... 69 3 Galloway Lou Rachel. Greenville................. 69, 119. 121. 131 3 Gombrell. Thomas Randall. Greenville 69 3 Gambrell. Warren George. Greenville . .. 69 I Gardner. Sara Lynn. Columbia 89 4 Garten. Elva Annette. Greenville 49. 120. 133. 165 4 Garrett. Joyce Ann. Greenville 49 3 Garrett Robert M., Fountain Inn ... ..... ... 4 Garrison Mary Jon Bradley. Greenville I Gartner. Ned Mathew. Titusville. N. J. ... 89 3 Gaston. Anne Wilson. Spartanburg .. 69 3 Gault. Benjamin Shaw. Jr. Fountain Inn 69 4 Gcddens. Gary Thomas. Pelzer .. 49 I Gcddic. Lemuel Gray. Mount Olive. N. C. • • 89 207 I Geer. Rena Parnell. Spartanburg 89 166 1 Geiger, Virginia Louise. Moorestown. N. J. .. 78. 151. 159 4 George. Mary Katherine. Greenville 49, 131 2 Gettys Ann Lucile Spears. Greenville 78 4 Gettys. John Henry. Union ... 198. 206 4 Gibson. Charles Henry. Greenville.. 49, 155 4 Gibson. Edward Wakefield. Greenville 49. 102 152 1 Glddings, Richard Lewis. Madison. N. J. 78. 102. 146, 198 206 4 Gilbert. Cletus Jubilee, Greenville . 49 2 Gilfillin. William Marion. Greenville ... 121 I Gillespie, Margaret Susan. Easley •• 89, 147 1 Gilliam. Kathleen Elizabeth, Whitmire.. 89 2 Gilman. Edward Johnson. Fort Lauderdale. Fla. ... 78 216. 222 I Gilreath, Gail Laverne, Charlotte, N. C. 89 3 Gilreath. Mary Elizabeth. Greenville ...... . ..............69, 121 4 Gilstrap. Claud Jerry. Greenville • 49. 102 1 Gilstrap. Michael Eric. Charleston ... 89. 207 3 Giussani. Moria Christina. Greenville 4 Glass. Joel Bennett. Greensboro. N. C. 49. 102, 135. 144 4 Glass. Robert Quinn Greenville 49. 102 121 4 Glur Gerald Ray. Louisville Ky. .49. 210. 213. 215. 218 3 Godbee. Travis Vernon. Ravenel ..49 2 Godfrey. R. Gordon R., Woodruff ..................... 4 Godsey. Carolyn Jean, Greenville ... 49 1 Godsey. Richard Hugh. Palmer Park, Md. .................. 89. 207 4 Goebel Paul David. Ormond Beach. Fla. 50. 104. 153 3 Goldsmith, Brooks Pope. Lancaster ... 69, 102 2 Goode. Martha Catherine. Hawkinsville. Ga. 4 Goodwin. Ronald Eugene. Woodruff 50. 97. 104 3 Gosnell, Patricia Anne, Greenville .............................. 69 297STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 2 Graham. Linda Leigh. Florence .. 76. 78. 139. 159 1 Herin, Dorothy Lougenia. Macon. Ga. 89 2 Grant, Donna Compton. Tokyo. Japan .. 78. 158 2 Herring, Gordon Rea. Greenville 79 139. 148. 159 2 Gray. Ellen Louise Myrtle Beach 78. 158. 262 4 Herring, Judith, North Augusta 51, 117. 126. 129. 149 3 Gray. Richard Lewis. Greenville 1 Hibbard. Carl Roger. Charlotte. N. C. 89 1 Greene. Joseph Thomas, Savannah. Ga. 89. 207 2 Hickerson Horton Sylvan. N. Plainfield. N. J. . 79. 120. 237 4 Greer. William Henry, Greenville 50 2 Hickman, Lucky Judith. Greenville 79 2 Gregory. Cam. Norfolk. Va. 78. 140. 148 2 Hicks. Mary Alice. Decatur. Ga. 79. 166 4 Gregory. Howell Jackson. Lancaster 50. 102. 135. 146 3 Hightower, Ronnie Avery. Batesburg 69, 102. i 15. 135. 145. 208 1 Gregory. Muriel Jean. Roebuck ... 89 3 Hightower. Williom Henry. Slater . .. 1 Gregory. Ned. Lancaster 89. 159 2 Hill, David Paul. Greenville 79 1 Gresham. Norma Jean. Baltimore. Md. 89. 159 4 Hill. 1. Olin, Jr.. Lakeland. Fla. .. .61. 100. 197. 199. 201 4 Grier. Phillip Michael. Greenville 50, 112. 113 126. 2 Hill. William Ralph. Gastonia. N. C. 79. 148 128. 133. 135, 140. 146 239 2 Hillhouse. Joe William Greenville 3 Griffith. Patricia. Sumter 69 1 Hilliard, George Ronald. Greenville 3 Griffith. Randy Jennings. Saluda 69 224 4 Hines. William Bentley. Jr., Greenville ., 51. 102. 134 4 G'imball. Mildred Abercrombie. Greenville I Hiott, Martha Nancy. Simpsonv.lle 89 4 Grubbs. Miriam Victoria. Anderson 50 3 Hiott. William Edward Columbia 4 Guggino. Joseph Anthony. New York, N. y. 50. 100. 133 1 Hodges Alta Suionnc. Richmond Va. 89. 152 1 Gunter. Carol Jean. Taylors 89 1 Hodges. Carolyn Elizabeth. Nashville. Tenn. 89 2 Guy. James Lindsay. Camden 78. 104 4 Holbrooks, Margaret Aleta. Greenwood 51 1 Guyton. William Lamar, Jr. Atlanta. Ga. 4 Holcombe. Patti V., Decatur. Ga. 51. 144 2 Holder. Roy Thomas. Greenville H 2 Holfield. Joyce Mabel. Gastonia. N. C. .79. 148 1 Haggett. Carol Ethel. Norwood. Mass. 89. 141 1 Holliday Winston David. Kingstrec .. 89. 159 1 Haley. Archie Ingram. Jr.. Pinewood 207 1 Hollifield. Curt Brady. Greer 89 3 Hallord. Jack Todd Columbia 69 210. 212. 215 2 Holloway. Charles Betts. Jr., Atlanto. Ga. 79. ICO. 199 Hall, Melba Ann. East Point Ga. 86 89. 158 1 Holmes. Grant Jeffrey. Bartow Fla. 89 1 Hall. Pamela Ann Greenville 89 3 Holmes, Robert Albert Titusville. N. J. 70. 106 2 Hall, Robert Richard, Windsor, Vermont 2 Horldt Timothy Carroll. Ml. Pleasant .. 159 4 Hall, Sandro. Greenv.lle 50. 153 2 Horn. Susan Suttle. Forest City. N.C. 79 3 Holl. Vivian Lee Ware Shoals 69. 132. 134 2 Home Peter Allen Drums Pa. 79. 106. 149 3 Hallman. Jenny Porter. Greenville 2 Horton. Michael Ernest. Heath Springs 79 3 Hallman, Richard Von. Greenville 69 1 House Mary Louise. Greenville 89 3 Hambright. Joanne. Clover 69, 115, 119. 120, 149 1 House. Jackson McCarme Greenville 3 Homes. Marilyn Jean. Acworth. Ga. 69 1 Howard. Wilhs Mann Greenville 1 Homilton. Paul Jockson. Jacksonville. Flo. 89 3 Howell. Lola Gayle North Augusta 79 2 Hommelt. Hugh Bernard. Columbio .78. 104. 115. 148 1 Howes. Robert Allen. Arlington. Vo. 89 3 Homrick. Morgaret Clare. Charleston 69 1 Howland. John P.. Jr., Darien. Conn. 3 Hanberty. Jerry Calhoun. Denmark 159 3 Howie. Dorothy Arail. Greenville .. 70 2 Honsell. William Patrick Miami. Flo. 3 Howie Frances Suianne. Hampton, Va. . 70 1 Hanson. Roy Elliott. New York. N. y. . 89 4 Huff. Nellie Merrit. Travelers Rest 51 1 Hardin, Jomes Monroe, Jr.. Syracuse. N. Y. 89 1 Huggins. Carolyn Ruth. Fort Pierce. Flo. 89 2 Hardin. Mary Ellen. McLean. Va. 79 ISI 1 Huggins. Garland Brooks. Nichols 79 1 Harding, Barbara Lee Ho-Ho-Kus. N. J. 147 1 Huggins Myra Gail. Smyrna. Ga. 89. 155 3 Harding. Judy Ann. Aiken . 69 4 Hughes. John Edward. Honea Poth 51. 114 126 128. 130. 136 3 Hardy. Susan Covington. Ga. . 69 115. 131. 148 3 Hughey, Doris Pew. Spartanburg 2 Harley. Brenda Joye. Thurmond N. C. 79. 159 1 Hughey. Robert Duncan. Bel Air. Md. 79. 104 4 Harling. Peggy Helen. Atlanta, Ga. 50. 148 2 Humphries. Williom Thomas. Norwolk. Conn. 79. 108. 237 2 Hading. Wilbur Luther. Greenville 79 3 Hunt. Noncy Cleon. Liberty 70 4 Harper. Anne Royall. Charleston 50 1 Huntington. Nancy Grant. Charlotte, N. C. 89 3 Horper. Lawrence Orr. Honea Path 69 2 Huts. Paul Douglas, Charleston 70. 115. 148 1 Harper. Richard Russell. Jesup. Go. 207 1 Hutchins. Patsy Ann, Greenville ... 89 3 Morrill, John Aberdeen. Jr.. Anderson .. 69. 102. 134 4 Hutto. Angie Ruth. Charleston 52. 127. 131. 132 1 Harrison. Dole Hooper. Baltimore. Md. . 89 1 2 Harrison. Horel Jeonette, Macon. Ga 79. 98 113. 145 1 2 Harsh, Caroline Crouse. Atlanta. Ga. 79 3 Ingram. Carol Louise. College Park, Ga. 70 4 Hort. Edward Andrew, Elirabethton. Tenn. 50. 115. 1 Ingram, Sara Carolyn. Lancaster ..... 89 120. 216. 218. 219 1 Irick. Caroline Louise. Vance 89 4 Hortm. William Edwin. Greenville.... 50. 136. 159 4 Hartjen. Raymond Clifton. Jr. Greenville 50 J 4 Hortiey. Emily Ann. Edgefield ... .. ■ 50. 120. 151 1 Jackson. Jean Marie. Fort Mill.. .89. 141. 159 1 Hartness. Robert Gladden. Greenville 89 2 Jacoby. David Robert. Hershey. Pa. 70 2 Hortness. Thomas Patterson, Greenville 69. 100 2 James, Helen Montague. Sumter 79 2 Harwood. Ralph, Jr.. Cheraw 79. 139, 148 1 James. Leon Matthew. Edgefield 89. 207 1 Hoskins. Gary Miller, Fort Lauderdale Fla. .. 2 Jeffcoat. Pam E., Greenville 79. 151 4 Hathaway. Dole Lee. Bridgeport W. Va. 50. 106 3 Jenkins Lindo Ann Atlanta, Ga. .70. 152 3 Havelka. Robert Allan. Eldred. III. 69 106 3 Jennings. Charles Russell. Columbia 3 Hawkms. Alvm Homilton. Jr.. Aiken. . 69 2 Jennings. Jerome E.. Hawkinsville, Ga 2 Hoyes, Marvin Douglas. Greer 1 Jepson, Dennis Gilbert. Ashtabula, Ohio 79. 106. 149. 199 2 Hoygood Brendo Kathryn. Atlanta. Ga. 79. 158 4 Johns. Patrica Anne Beaufort.. 52. 127 4 Hayne. Ellen Frost. Congoree 51. 121. 144. 151 1 Johnson. Engrum Lee. Kingstree ... 89 4 Haynes. Marion West. Decatur. Ga 51 4 Johnson. James London. Lockland, Ohio ’ ’ 51 f. 97. 98. 104 2 Hoys. Arthur Hoyden. Decatur. Go. . . . 69. 199. 206 2 Johnson. Lorry Thomas. Greenville .. 79 4 Heaton. Edwin Herbert. Jr.. Darlington 51 2 Johnson. Mary Ann. Travelers Rest 79 I Heaton. Kathleen Elizabeth. Greenville 79. ■ 58 1 Johnson, Mory Elizabeth, Spartanburg .89, 166 3 Heaton. Ralph Beachom. Jr., Anderson 2 Johnson, Mary Jo. Saluda 79. 264 1 Heaton, Wallace Howard. Media. Pa. 3 Johnson. Rae Louise Greenville.. .... 70 1 Hefferman. Mory Louise. Taylors 89 1 Johnson. Steven Gunnar. Flatbrookv.lle, N. J. 89 1 Hegler. Julian Eugene. Lancaster 89 4 Jolly. Rebecca Jan, Clearwater. Fla. 52. 102 121. 3 Henderson, Carol Elaine. Centrol 69 126. 131. 144. 152 208 1 Henderson, Jomes Andrew. Jr.. Columbia 149 4 Jones. Edgar Eugene. Shreveport. La. 52 102 2 Hendrix. Mory Margaret. Atlanta. Go. 79. 120. 151. 159 3 Jones. Horoce Benjamin, Greenville 70. 100, 149 3 Hennett. Ronald Dennis, Woodruff 69, 104. 224 3 Jones. Lee Ora "Gingie". Greenwood 70. 121 1 Hensley Sandra Lynn, Yemassee ... 89 2 Jones. Jenna. Spartanburg ,. .. 79. 150 29tSTUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN 4 Jones. Nancy Jo. Greenville I Jones. Sondro Ann. Decatur, Ga. 4 Jones. Susan Isabel. Florence 3 Jordan. Charles Grady. Greenville 4 Jordan. Jack Grandy. Greenville 4 Jordan. Mory Annette. Greenville 3 Jordan. Michael Carl, Greenville 3 Jumper. Jane Tate. Hampton 52. 121. PAGE 126. 140. 153 89 52. 141. 152 . . .. 52. 102 52 70. 141. 158 2 Kappstattcr. Robert John. 8ron ville. N. Y. 2 Kay. Charles Edward. Ware Shoals 1 Kay. Michael Boyce. Memphis. Tenn. .. 2 Kearns. Charlotte Anita. Carol City. Fla. 1 Keel, Edwin Bruce. Hinsdale. III. 2 Keel. Phillip J.. Hinsdale, III............ 3 Keel. Willlom Glenn. Hinsdale. III. 2 Keener. Frank Orr, Asheville. N. C. 3 Kell. Charlotte Audrey. Toccoa.Ga. 2 Keller. Elliott Hobert. Greenville 4 Kellctt. Evelyn Sue. Greenville ... ... I Kelley. Genevieve Kay. Asheville. N. C. 4 Kelley. Ginger. Dickinson. Teros............ I Kellogg. Mark Wentworth. Marblehead Moss. 3 Kelly, Mary Carole. Greenville 70. 115. 1 Kemper. James D.. Bethesdo. Md. --------------- 2 Kennedy. Carolyn Elizabeth. Lake City 3 Kennedy. Edward Crosby. Columbio 2 Kennedy. Ellen Elizabeth. Greenville 3 Kennedy. Undo Ann. Woodruff I Keough. Frances Jeon. Lincolnton, N. C. 4 Keown. (Mrs.) Mickey Waldrep. Greenville I Kerr. James Williom, Woodruff ...... I Key. Sheryl Melody. Charlotte. N. C. .............. 1 Kimball, Walker Eugene. East Point. Ga............ 4 King. Henry Spencer. Charlotte. N. C. 53. 133. 135. 144. 164. 169. 2 King. Karen Mason. Greenville 2 King. Lucius Lamar. Kinords............... 1 King. Patricia Jean. Taylors........ 2 King. Philip Brian. Clinton.................. 2 King. Shoron Elaine Hendersonville. N. C. 4 Kinghom. Louise Mills. Beaufort -------------- 53. 4 Kirby. Kay F.. Newton. N.C................... 3 Kirby. Michocl Leonard. Darlington. 70. 112. 3 Kirby. Thomas Frederick, Newton, N. C. I Kirkland. Tolley. Jr.. Atlanta. Ga. ... 3 Kirksey. William Erskine. Jr.. Greenville. I Kiser, Arthur George. Jr.. Asheville. N. C. . 4 Kittrell. Morvin Frank. Greer............... 1 Knight, Gerald Payne. Greenville 2 Knight. Saroh Clarinda Chesterfield.. . 2 Knight. Susan, Greenville.......... ........ 2 Kohrt. Carl Frederick. Jr.. Greenville ....... 1 Kruse. William Romeyn. Delray Beach. Flo......... 2 Kuglcy. Hornet Ann. Charleston............... 52. 70. 118. 102. 236. 118. 53. 113. .70. 79. 149. 162 70. 102. 135 ...... 90 79. 156 70. 106 106 216. 218 227 70. 159 100. 198. 200 53 90 53. 149 79. 148 120. 121. 131 90 79 ..... . . 70 ............ 90 ..... 53 90. 207 . 90, 140 , . 90. 207 126. 128. 239. 246, 272 ........ 79 ..... 79 90 ..... 79 79 131. 141, 158 118. 126. 129 134. 136, 159 108. 116. 134 79. 140. 216 53 79. 102. 208 .. 53, 104 ...........207 ... 79 ...... 150 90, 207 79. 120. 159 L 2 Lackey. Linda Parsons. Carrboro. N. C. ..................... 79. 141 1 Ladlcy. John Evans. Charlotte, N. C. 90 3 Lambrakos. George Fronk. Greenville .... 70 4 Lancaster, Emily Holley. Beaufort .. 53. 131. 150. 158 4 Lancaster. James Lawrence. Charlotte. N.C. ... 53. 126, 127. 128. 130. 136. 169 3 Lancaster. Martha Jeanette. Greenville.. ......................... 70 2 Lanford. Jonice Elaine. Walhalla ..................... 79. 141. 158 2 Lange. (Mrs.) Rosa Olivetos. Greenville ........................... 79 4 Lork. Brendo Dale. Gaffney.. .......... 53. 113. 121. 127. 131. 140 2 Lasoff, Pamela Suson. Greenville ............................... I Laughmiller. Gerry Anne, Moryville. Tenn................ 90. 140. 155 3 Lawrence. Delmer Lemoyne. Richmond. Va. .. 70. 104, 115. 218 3 Lawrimore. Jacquelyn Elaine. Hemingway................. 70. 131. 141 1 Lawther. John Patrick. Oakdale. N. Y...................... .... 90 4 Lawton. Charles H., Greenville ............. 2 League, John Beverly, Greenville .. .. 79. 100 3 Legrand. Thomas Spencer. Taylors . .... ... 53 3 Lemmond, John Franklin. Matthews. N.C. ...................... 74. 106 3 Leonard. Guy C., Spr.ngfield. Pa............................... 3 Leppard. James F.. Greenville ....................... - I LeRoy. Edmund Wolter. Jr.. Macon, Ga. ....................... 90. 155 1 Lewis. Fred Lawson. Abbeville..................................... 90 2 Lewis. Rhett Wayne. Greenwood.. .. ... 79. 203 2 Undsay. Virginia Leila. Greenville 70. 148 2 Undsay. Carroll Wesley. Greenville .. ............................. 80 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN pAQE 2 Lindsey. Billie Jewell. Albany. Ga. ... 79. 120. 151 1 Uneberger. Mary Linda. Macon. Ga........................ . 2 Unncy. George Edward. Jr.. Washington. Ga. 4 Lipscomb. Horriett Ann, Greenville .. ...53. 132 2 Lisenby. Joyce Faye. Chesterfield gg 2 Lister. Bobby Joe. Greenville .. .. .70 I Ustcr. James Kenneth. Inman gg I Uster. Sara Katherine. Newberry. .90 I Utchfield. Joyce Elaine. Walterboro ...90. 159 I Littlefield. Lindo Anne. Lenoir City. Tenn. ,. gg I Logothctis. Christos. Athens. Greece...... 90 4 Long. Charles Grady Greenville .. 53 I Long. Core Leone, Mocon. Go. . ... gg 4 Long. (Mrs.) Sally Jone Harbin. Greenville 54 1 Loomis. Gregory Franklin. Allentown, Pa. ... gg 4 Loopcr. Anna Katherine. Pickens 3 Looper. Melissa Jane. Easley 70. 118. 121 2 Looper. William Mat. Shelby. N. C. .. gg jgg 2 Lott. George P., Allendale. N. J. . . 70 3 Loustalot. Fleetwood Vinson. Jr.. Hattiesburg, Miss. ...70. 104. 216. 218. 2191 220 1 Lovett. Undo Louise. Toccoa, Ga. gg 3 Lowe. Gladys Reinhardt. Spartonburg .. 3 Lowry. Jon William. Atlonta. Ga. . 7g ig 2 Ludlum Wade Douglas. Winston-Salem, N. C. 80, 136 155 4 Luertzmg. Walter O.. Vineland. N. J. .. $4 |gj 1 Luhr. Jonathan Lee. Canal Zone. Ponoma 2 Lui. Pui-Jun. Hongkong ...................................... gg 2 Luongo. Peter Anthony. Teaneck. N. J. 70. 106 198. 201. 223, 224 3 Lupu. Roland Jude. Greenville 3 Luquire. Wilson Carlisle. Greenwood I Lyda, John William. Inman 4 Lyle. (Mrs.) Judy Hrdlicka. Greenville .. .. 54 I Lyle. Virginia Louise. Richburg ... . . .90 4 Lyons. Linda Patricia. Greenville .. 54 121 M McAlhany, John William. Greenville .. 70. 102 McAlister. Joseph Anthony. Easley ... McAlister. Mary Helen, Cheraw .. 80 McCafferty. Richard Paul. Chicago. III. . 70. 106. 149 McCall, Douglas Henry. Louisville. Ky. 54. 102. 116 McCarrell. Lamar Keith, Travelers Rest .. .. 70 McCarty, John Barcroh. Jr.. Arlington. Va. 90 McClain. William Furman. Greenville ... 70 McConnell, (Mrs.) Nancy H.. Greenville....... .. 70 McCormick. John. Key West, Flo. .. . 80 McCown. Susan Audrey, Anderson ... 54. 120 McCrary, Warren Conner. Douglas. Ga........ ... McCuen. Williom Michael. Pclzer McCulley. Harry Goshorn, Jr.. Abington, Pa. ... McCurry. Ben H„ Jr„ Greenville ... .. .... 70. 153 McDonald. James Lewis, Jr„ Fort Mill.................. McEIvcen. John Earl. Jr„ Lake City ................... 90. 159 McElwee. Deborah Love. Ware Shoals ... ..80. 149 McEwen, Howard "Tappy" DeWitt, Sumter .. 102. 198. 203 McGowan. Gayne Lee. Union...................................... 90 McIntosh. Harriett E.. Sumter . ... 21. 131 McKee, Carol Ann, Ossining, N. Y. .. . 90. 159 McKeown. John H„ Chester 71. 148 McKim. Charlotte Audre, Winter Park. Fla. . - SO- US, ||9. 140. 169 McKinley. Patricia Anne. St. Simons Island. Go................. 8® McKinney. (Mrs.) Dorothy Kellett, Greenville .. .............. McKinney. Roy Jones, Greenville............................... 90 McLane. Robert Joel. Wagener ........................ 90. 147, 159 McMeekin, Rowell Tedford Newberry ............................. 54 McMillan. Marilyn Frances, Lodge . ..................... McNeely. Ann Jordon. Frankfort Ky.................... 54. 132. 159 McTeer, Everett Emory. Greenville .... McWilliams. John M., Greer ................................. Mabie. Gordon W.. Atlonto. Go. 71. 104 Mackey. Billy Fred. Heath Springs.............................. 54 MocRae. Martho, Atlanta. Ga......... . 80. 140. 141. 158 Maddox. Thomos Powell. Baltimore. Md. 90 Madsen. Lucy Margaret. Johns Islond 90. 118. 158 Maggio. Sharon Ann. Alexondrio. Va........ 90 Major. (Mrs.) Betty Baker, Williomston ...................... Malinoff. Stephanie Laird, Greenville ................... Malphrus. William Eddie. Ridgeland ..71 Manios. Louis George. Greenville .......... . 8® Mann. Charles Frederick, Colwick. N. J.........................210 Mann. James Wallace. Greenville............................... 34 299STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 3 I 3 I 1 2 3 2 I 4 I 1 2 4 2 3 4 I 3 1 2 4 2 3 I 4 4 1 2 I 1 2 4 4 I 3 4 I 3 4 3 3 1 4 4 2 2 3 2 1 4 3 3 3 2 1 2 3 4 4 3 3 I 4 I I 3 2 4 I I 3 I 1 3 2 1 2 Marchbank . Mary Frances. Greenville Marks. Margaret Louise. Laurens Marler, Jack Allen. Simpsonville Maroney. Judith Diane. Greenville • 90. Marsh. Robert Wallace. Livingston N. J. Marshall. Donna Elizabeth Spartanburg 80 119 238. Mart n Albert William Raritan N. J. . 7| 106. 199. Martm. Earl L.. Jr.. Memphis. Tenn. Martm. Irwin Arnold. Starke. Ha. Martin. James S. Macungic. Pa. ... S4. Martin, Joseph Daniel. Jr., Spartanburg Martm, Nancy Boyce Atlanta. Ga. 90, 141. Martin. Sharon Lynn. Atlanta. Ga. .. 26. 80 119, 145. Mason. Maty Beth. Swansea 54 117. 119 121 129 131. Massey James Robert. Greenville Massey. William Scott. Jr. Greenville Mathews Elizabeth Anne Clemson 54. 132. Matthews, Daniel George. Greenville Matthews Thomas Luther. Jr., Hampton, Va. 71. Matto Nancy Ann Atlanta. Ga. Mauldin. Mary. Greenwood Maxwell. Ruth Sullivan Greenwood Mayfield Marilyn Greenville Mays Nancy Lane Seneca Meadows. Jan Lanier Nashvti'e. Tenn. Mcdlin Ruth Elame Greenville Meeks, Larry Edward Pelzer Meeks. Julia T„ Anderson 55 126 129 131. Mcllichamp. Dovid Elliott. Columb a Mellichamp Eliott McLctt. Jr., Summerville Melusky. Lania Lucille. Falls Church Va. Merck. Marlene Lethe Greenville 80 Moroncy. Wanda Dee Mableton.Ga. Merritt. Harry Gee Fitzgerald Go. Merritt. Willard Woyne Easley. Metcalfe. Carole Lee. Augusta. Ga. Metis Carolyn Claudia Hodges Metz. Sarah Chatham. Charleston Meyers. Mary Anne. Miami. Flo. 71 Middleton. Potsy Amanda Easley Milford. Charles Orrm, III, Charlotte. N. C. Milhouse. William C.. Greenville Miller. Doris Ga l. Matthews Miller Harry Ellsworth. Cumberland Md. Milton, Sidney Leigh, Greenville Mims. Charles Willard, Greenv.lle Mims. Fred Lansing, Greenville Mims, Hugh Everett, Jr.. Greenville Mims William Wolter. Manning Miner. Mary Eloine Wilmington. Del. Mirenghi. Sandra Done. Greenville Mitchell. Sarah Jean. Decatur. Ga. Mixon, Jimmy Leon. Ocilla. Ga. Monti Joseph John Greenville Moore. Brian Edwin Anderson Moore. Charles Tucker, Evonston. III. Moore. Edward B.. San Antonio. Te»as Moore. Eleanor Faye. North Augusta ... Moore Mary de'Avont. Greenville Morgan. John Nicholson New Ellenton Morgan. Linda Jeanne, Stone Mountain Ga. Morris. Charles Thompson. Orlando Fla. Moss. Judith Gordon, Forest City. N. C. Mullen Jomes Warren. Bridgeport. W. Va. . Mullen John Patrick. Jr.. Bridgeport W. Va. Mu'phy. Gerrye. Woodruff Mushegan Daniel Aram. Ware Shoals Muth Elizabeth Ann. Atlanta Ga. Myers Lmda Joyce Scranton 55. 132. 55 H3. «29. 90. 131 133. 153. 55. 141. 55. 218. 71. 108. 80. 80. ... 71. 90. 55. 199. 55. 71 149. 216. 90 120. 148. 80. 56. 100. 146. 56. 131. 148. 71 100 149. 71 90 71 166 90 270 200 71 90 147 90 158 166 141 155 158 136 90 80 54 80 71 90 54 90 247 80 80 80 152 90 90 80 141 144 159 164 55 152 220 152 90 55 55 102 149 167 80 207 218 71 100 218 80 269 102 71 228 152 152 71 91 56 91 91 N Nagel. Richard Manly, Maumee Oh o 80, 98. 141. 152 Nall. Joseph Tnppe Atlanta Ga. 71. 97, 102 • 38 Nations Robert 8ru e Greenville Neose James Carroll Greenv.lle Neely. Kirk Hudson Spartanburg Neff Robert Pershing. Jr.. Black Mountain, N. C. 91. 159 Nelson Carol Lois. Birmingham. Ala. 56 Nelson Richard Edward. Travelers Rest Nelson. Sandra Lee Sumter 91 159 Ncsb'tt. Duncan Powell. Onconta N. Y. 71. 97. 104. 146 Newell. Karen Ann, Atlanta Ga......... 80, 158 Newman, Harold Eugene. Chattanooga. Tenn. Newsom. Raymond Perry. Jacksonville, Ha. 80. 100 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 2 Ney. Jimmy M hacl. Greenville 80. 100. 199 1 Nikula. Ellen Amo. Macon. Ga. 91, 120 2 Nii. John Homilton. Ill, Brunson 80. 108 1 Nogle. Lynne Joyce. Moorestown, N. J. 91 2 Nolen. Thomas Parks. Florence 80 2 Norman. Carol Grace Greenwood 80. 108 4 Null, (Mrs.) Peggy McMornes Greenville 3 Nye Douglas Everett West Columba 71. 102. 162 O I Oates. Joseph Hunter. Jr., york 1 O'Dell. James Russell. Jacksonville Fla. 2 Oelschlager. Worth Kurt Asheville N. C 2 O'Neal. Thomas Holland Hartsville 4 Onley Benjamin Roy. Conway. 1 On Donald Fraser. Greensboro. N. C. 2 Orr. James Albert III. Clinton 4 Osteen Frank Bernard Greenville 1 Oswald. Bessie Valmda. Allendale 2 Overcash. Ted Seaford Greenville . 3 Owen Naney Lee Greenville 1 Owens. Gerald Roger. Pickens 4 Owens. Lmda Martin. Gastonia. N. C. 2 Owings. Mary Augustus. Greenville I Owings Sue Ellen. G'ay Court P 4 Pack John Thomas. St. Stephen 56 3 Padgett Lynda Dale Walterboro 56 3 Page Bitte Sheila Calhoun Ga. 71 2 Pahhtzsch. Robert. Bronx N. Y. 80. 106. 146 1 Pamtcr. Thomas Ladd Forest Gty. N. C. 91 159 l Parker, Carol Ann. Griffin. Ga. 91. 166 3 Parker Edith 8. Anderson 56 2 4 Parmelce Harold L.. Maple Shade N. J. Pams Susan Craig. Lyman 80 4 Parrott. (Mrs.) Patricia Mann, Easley 57 1 Parsons. Roger Connel Barberton Oh o 91 2 Pate Michael Horiey. Dorchester 4 r 80 2 Paterson E. Jeanne. Wyckoff N. J. 80 4 Patterson Denver W. Central 57. 216 218 222 3 Payne. (Mrs.) Betty Mitchell Greenville 71 3 Peacock. LcRoy William III, Maple Shade N. J. 210 212 214 4 Pearson Lmda Gail Duncan 57 3 Pearson. Sonja Maftelena Shelby. N. C. . ..71. 155 2 Pebworth. William ‘Timothy. Atlanta Ga. 80 97. 108. 140. 165 1 Pennebaker. Ashley Earl Atlanta. Ga. 91 j Pennebaker. Peggy Sue Greenville ” Pep n. Ronald Eugene Greenv lie 91 1 Pepper. David Kelley. Greenville 2 Percival. W-ll am Ashley. Ill, Wh.tehouse Sta. N. J. 80. 104. 167 4 Perry. $. Dale Greenville 57 3 Peter. We'dtreut Lou se Greenville 71 1 Pettctt. John Edwin Jr. G'eenv.lle 91 1 Phillips Barbara Anne. Atlanta. Ga. 91. 118 152 3 Phillips. Claud a Ann Heath Springs 57 4 3 Phillips Don Earl. Lyman Phillips Leslie Jervais Taylors 57 3 Phillips Lmda Joyce Lyman 71 119 121 139. 145. 238 261 3 Phillips Martha Frances Converse 102, 133. 71 2 Phillips Sam Blanton. Jr. Greenville 71. 135 144. 153. 164 169 3 Pickens Samuel Sylvester Greenwood 198. 200. 202. 203, 223. 224 3 Pike Daniel Lee Cincinnati Ohio ... 210. 212 3 Pinson James Wili am Honea Path .. 71. 104 3 Plamondon. Ann Lockhart Ashev.lle N.C. 71 2 2 Plank. Frank Benjamin. Ill, Haverton Pa. Platt. Keith Harrmgton. Seneca 80 102. 149 3 2 Plcmmons. James Carroll. Duncan Plyler. Rembert Keith Greenville 71 2 Polatty. Nancy Elizabeth Greenville 80. 153. 164 168. 169 3 Pollard Betty B ack Mountain. N. C. . .71. 151 2 Pollard Fred Donald Albany. Ga. 76 80. 104. 113 M4. 140 1 1 Porter. Jeffrey Alston. Paincsville. Ohio.. Porter, William Ralph, Greenville -• 91 1 Posey. Ralph Thomas II. Washington N. J. 91 4 2 Poston Nancy. High Point. N.C. 57. M9 127. Potter. Philip J. Greenville 138. 140. 158 3 Powell Shelba Jean, Easley •• 91. 71 1 Powers. Gordon Eugene, Jr.. Urbana III 207 1 Preston. Manon Walter. Atlanta. Ga 100. 205 91 80. 146 80 80. 136 56. 97. 108 127. 132 134 150 71 98 120. 165 168 199. 201 56 N4. 126. 129. 131. 158 166. 169 .80 155 91 300STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 3 Prevost. Earle Gordon. Greenville . 71. 108 1 Pridgen. Donald Morion, Conway ... • 1. 10' 2 Pringle. Prudy Jo. Greenville 2 Privette. Lincoln Lee, Greenville ... 2 Puckett. Linton "Buddy" Baldwin. Greenwood 80. 102. 165 3 Pyron, Darden Asbury. Taylors 71 Q 4 Ouilliom, Louise Marjorie. Santa Ana. Cal. R 2 Radcliffe. Mary Garvin. Greensboro. N. C. 81 1 Raines. Joyce Ellison. Greenville .... 91 3 Ramsey. Terry Lane. Greenville.. 71. 163 3 Randall. Martha Co'olyn Lancaster .. 71. 134 2 Rankin. Janet Sloan, Greensboro. N.C. 81. IIS. 237 3 Rapinchuk. George. Chicago. III. 46. 149, 198. 202 4 Rasmussen. Robert Evan. Greenville 57 106. 223. 224 3 Rau. Paula Ruth. Winston-Salem. N.C. 71, 118. IS2 3 Ray, Sara Claiton. Clinton .. ... 3 Raymer. Carmen Lcgcttc. Greenville 72 I Rector. Clyde William, Andrews. N. C. .......................... 91 1 Redd. Frances Jean. Charleston 91. 141 2 Redd, Tony Neil. Belvedere 81 4 Reed, George Byron. Greenville 57, 104 2 Reed, Harold Thomas, Atlanta, Ga. . ............................. 228 4 Reed, Larry W., Greenville ............................ 57. 136. 159 1 Reese. James Adger, Jr.. Columbia .. 91 2 Reeves. Gertie Lorraine. Greenville .. .81 4 Reeves. Mary Lucinda (Linda), Spartanburg 57 2 Reid. Virginia. Columbia .................................. 81. 117 2 Rent?. (Mrs.) Brenda H.. Woodruff 81. 141 4 Rent . James N., Woodruff......................................... 57 3 Rettew. Sarah Victoria. Greenville .. 72 2 Reynolds. Cheryl Sue. Huntsville, Ala. .....81. US. 166. 208 4 Reynolds. James Calvert. Greenville 2 Rhoads. Thomos Malcolm. Henderson. Ky. ...... 81. 104. 199 1 Rhodes, Eleonor Hudson. Charlotte. N.C. • 91 2 Rice. Moty Earle. Anderson................................... 81 I Richardson, Mary Elizabeth. Augusta. Ga. 91 I Ricketts, Ralph Gordon. Atlanta. Ga....... 91 I Rigdon. Harold Eugene. Pelxer .. 91 4 Riser. Derrill Von. Joanna........... .. .... 57. 104 4 Ritter. Holly. West Suffield. Conn. . ....... 57 3 Riviere. Monro Elliott. Pittsburgh. Pa............72. 106. 135, 146 4 Roberts, Dale Alexander, Asheville. N. C........................ 58 1 Roberts. David Harrill. Norwick. N. Y. ........................ 91 2 Roberts. Harold Simmons Asheville. N.C. ...... 81 4 Roberts. James Allred. Pelham. N. Y. 58. 108 3 Robinson. John Frantz. Monongahela. Pa. ................... 3 Robinson. Mary Ann, Charleston . 72 2 Rodgers. Sandra Koy, Greenville ...... 81. 121 3 Rogers. Clarence Milford. Jr., Anderson ...... 2 Rogers. Donno Ann. Woodruff ......................... ... 81 1 Rogers. Fronk Michael. Lyman , . 91 2 Rogers. Margaret Rebecca. Glastonbury. Conn. . .81. 133. 162. 268 2 Rohrbaugh. Glenn Dennis, Ft. Lauderdale. Flo. . ...81. 100 I Rook. Donna. Newberry .. 91, 149. 159 I Roper. David Burns. Jr.. Laurens .. .91 3 Rouse. John Edward. Jr.. Anderson 72. 135. 149. 153, 162. 166 3 Rowell. Robert Winston. Tigcrville . .... I Royal. Craig Orval. Charlotte. N. C. ....91. 207 1 Ruding. Jon Henry. Olean. N. V. ... 91 2 Rue. William Kerry. Mt. Holly. N. J. 81 3 Rush, Wilbur Jesse. Taylors _________ ... 72 4 Rutledge. Broadus R.. Greenville 58 S I Sammons. Sylvia Lee. Greenville 91, 140 3 Sanders. Donald Gilbert. Hyattsville. Md. 72 4 Sanders. Mary Ware. Spartanburg 1 Sayer. Avery Lee, Fairburn. Go. ......... 91 2 Saylors. John Howard. Jr.. Greenville 72 2 Scoff. Charles Glenn. Jr.. Jasper. Flo.................. 81. 94, 166 1 Scarobelli, Carl Victor. Astoria, N. Y. 4 Scarborough. Robin LaVerne. Lamar.... 100. 108. 115. 126. 238. 239. 258 2 Schaffer. Norman Charles. Cincinnati Ohio 210 3 SchaiWe. Carol Jean Ridgeland ... 72. 141 2 Schaible. Robert Manly. Ridgeland.. 81. 104 I Schilti. Nicholas Corgin, Jr.. Decatur. Ga..... 81, 102 4 Schneider. Kent Allyn, Collegeville. Pa. 58 152 I Schonberg. Christel Maria. Helsinki. Finland.......... 91. 152. 238 I Schwalm, Lois Anne. Greenville ............................... 91 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN 3 Scogin, Mamie Elizabeth, Avondale Estates. Go. 1 Scott. Bennett Lanneau. Myrtle 8each 2 Scott. Ldond Sanders Greenville. 3 Scott, Robert Stewart. Greenville 3 Screws William Ted. Greenwood 2 Scruggs. Mazy Elizabeth Goffney 2 Self. Donnie Jordan. Rock Hill 3 Seay. Joseph Daniel. Greenville 3 Segal. David Hugh. Greenville 162. 192. I Segars. Gosnold Graham. Jr., Hartsville 3 Se.gler. Ronald Chester. Pelxer .............. I Self. Barbaro Lucille. Greenville 1 Sellers Greoton Wesley Charleston . . 2 Selvy. David. Corbin Ky. 81. 4 Senter. Rodger Franklin. Marietta. Ga. 2 Shackelford. Kenneth Leland, Wauchulo. Flo. .. 2 Shaw. Clarence Raymond. Jr.. Charlotte. N. C. 3 Shaw, Douglas Delano. Wmnsboro 72. 100. 1 Shaw. Margaret McCuen. Greenville 4 Shearin. Hetman Thomas. Greenville 2 Shelley. Carol Lucile Columbio ... 2 Shelor Sandra Louise. Winston-Salem, N. C. . I Sherry. Williom Wroy. Miami, Flo. 3 Shirley. Jomes Edward Belton 3 Shockley. Donald Ellis. Greenville 4 Shockfey. Paul Norrit, Jr.. Greenville 1 Shockley. Thomas H.. Greenville 2 Showell, Gay, Riverton. N. J. 1 Shucker. Harry Batdorf, Mt. Gretno. Pa. 4 Sides, Dennis Dwight. Greenville 3 Sightler. Irene Marion. Greenville 2 Simmons. Betty Ann. Ninety Six 2 Simmons. Blanche Elizabeth Tucker, Ga. 2 Simmons. Jomes W., III. Atlonto. Go. I Simmons, Robert Elford. Greenville......... 1 Simmons. Robert West. Greenville. 2 Simmons. Thomos Warner, Tucker. Ga. 2 Simpson. Bette Weston, Clemson. 3 Simpson, Edward Whitson. Clemson. 4 Simonds. Glenda Sue. Kingsport. Tenn. 2 Sims. Jomes Charles. Jr.. Taylors.............. 4 Singletary. John Doniel. Hamlet N. C. 4 Sisk. Michael Anthony. Seneca 58. 113. 4 Skadden. Stuart Burton, Manhosset. N. Y. 1 Skinner. Larry Rexie. Woodruff 2 Skinner. Noncy Chorlene. Woodruff .. .. 1 Sleight. Curtis Bertram. Newburgh. N. y. 2 Smoll. Bonita Wolker. Greenville I Small. Robert Scott. Greenville I Smort, Rita Robins. Greenwood 4 Smith. Anno Beth. Greenville ........... 4 Smith. Annetta Foreman. Greenville 3 Smith. Frances Carolyn. Easley ......... I Smith. Fronk Hickson. Jr.. Simpsonville 1 Smith. Franklin Hobort. Greer ..... 4 Smith. Jerry Keene. Corbin. Ky. 3 Smith, Joseph Wilson. Jr.. Taylors 4 Smith. Louis Faulkner "Dewey". Matthews, N. C 4 Smith. Linda. Kinards 3 Smith, Margaret Ann "Peggy". Greenville 4 Smith. Nancy Ellen. Anderson .. .. 3 Smith. Patricia Ellen. Greenville 4 Smith. Phillip Grahome. Wellford 2 Smith. Susan Catherine. Greenville 3 Smith. William Chapman. Startex I Smoak. Lewis Tyson. Coosawhatchie 4 Smoak Roger G.. Jr.. Cordova ................... I Sneddon. Donna Jeon. Aliquippa. Pa........... I Soles. Elizabeth Morton. Barnwell............... I Soliday, Gayle Maxine. Atlanta Ga. 1 Sparks. David Emerson. King of Prussio. Pa. .. 4 Speicher, Larry Raymond. Boswell. Pa. 2 Spicer. Jeffrey Alan. Livingston. N. J. 2 Spoon Carolyn Haynes, Charlotte. N. C. . 3 Sprouse. Robert Kenneth. Greenville............ 2 Sprucll. Larry Edward. Roswell. Ga. 3 Stacks. Franklin Douglas. Greenville 2 Stanford. Richord Alexander, Jacksonville. Fla. . 2 Steele, Penelope. Orangeburg f.m---------- ..... 2 Stenhouse. Sandra Jean. Simpsonville. I Stephens. Wode Hampton. Ill, Greenville . 3 Stevens. Nancy Ann. Decatur. Ga. ............... 3 Stevenson. Michael Worth. Greenville ............ 72 216. 138. 58. 146. 116. PAGE 66. 72. 149 91. 159 136 ’' 72 81. 150 104, 149. 218. 219. 221 91 155 .91. 155 91. 140. 159 139. 148. 216 102 199. 202 81. 104 120 162. 199. 201 58 81 72 71. 102 58. 104 81 81. 149 ..... 91 58. 100 . 72 81. 118. 158 .. 81. 153 159 .81. 153. 167 ....... 81 .72. 104. 228 ........ 58 ........ 81 58 126, 128. 134 81. 141. 158 141. 207 81 81. 120 ... 58 ... 58 ... 72 58. 102. 211. 210. 213 59. 100. 135 59. 145 72. 120 59 72 ... . 59 ......... 81 72. 140 ........... 207 59. 145 . 92 ......... 81 ........ 81 92 59. 104 81. 138. 148 ............ 72 81 . ..199. 202 81 ...... 81 ......... 81 72. 147 .72. 102. 116 301STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 3 Stevenson. Thomas Marion. Winnsboro 3 Stewart. Joyce Ann laic City ..................... 72. 118. 119. 145 I Stillerman. David Powell. Atlanta. Ga. . ... 81 4 Stone Barbara Jane. Greenville.. ..................... 59. 129. 145 I Stone. John Odus, Greenville 2 3 Stone Roy Rogers. Greer ................................ 72 4 Stone William Ralph Greer ,. .................................. 59 4 Storey, Linda Anne Morristown Tenn..................... 59. 117. 131. 145 1 Stoudenmire. William Ward. Mobile. Ala.......................... 92 2 Stovall. Jane Karen. Atlanta.Ga. ... 81. 155 2 Stroud. Cary Ernest. Chesterfield 81. 104 3 Stroud. Toni Donne. Greenv.lle 66. 72. 113. 131 133. 164. 2S2 3 Stultr. Marie Rowena. Winston-Salem. N. C. . 72. 158 4 Suarez. Daniel. Jr.. Greenville.... ... I Sudduth. Julia Ann. Nashville, Tenn. ... 92 I Sullivan. Sharon Lee. Bowie. Md. . . . ..92. 159 1 Summar. Anna Marie, Nashville, Tenn. ..92. 148 4 Summey. W. Frances. Anderson ... 59 3 Sumner. J.m G.. Tampa. Fla. ........................... 60. 198 205 2 Swain. Patricia Ann. Spartanburg .. 81 3 Sweeney. Patrick Henry. Johnson City. Tenn. . 2 Sweet. Tipton Yancey. Falls Church, Va. . 72. 100 1 Symonds. James Roland. Arlington. Mass. ... T 2 Talbert. Roy. Jr.. Lynchburg . 72. 114 3 Talbott, Carolyn Lee. Baltimore, Md. ... ... 72. 114 4 Tallon. Sara Ann. Lamar 60. 131. 141. 148. 150. 159 2 Tallon. William A!e»ander, Greenville .. 81 1 Topp. Richard Neil, Cheraw.. . ............. . 81 2 Tarr. Mary Patricia. Charlotte N.C. . 81 2 Tate. Mehta Grace. Anderson. ....... .81. 141 2 Tate. Richard Arnold, Rock Hill ........................... 81, 104 2 Taylor. Aaron Spencer. Elberton, Ga. ... .. 82. 136 2 Taylor. Barbara Irene. Woodruff....................... 82 119. 121 4 Taylor. Elizabeth Thackston, Greenville ... 50 4 Taylor. Fred Eugene, Woodruff ........ 50. 102 1 Toylor, Gerald Dale. Alcolu............................... ■ • 92 3 Taylor, James Ned Jr.. Ware Shoals ..72, 97, 100 4 Taylor. Jo Ellen, Hartsvillc.. .................. 60. 98. 106. 145 4 Taylor Lynn. Greenville ... 50 2 Taylor, Mary Claudia. Atlanta. Go. ........ 2 Taylor. Nancy Elizabeth Hartsvillc .. 82. 121 3 Taylor. Robert Wellington, Greer ... 60. 104 3 Taylor, Roy Porsons. Fountain Inn.. ... 2 Taylor, Thelma Faye, Greer.... . ... 82 3 Taylor. Toni Reeves Black Mountain. N.C............ ..72. 131 I Tew. 8. David. Jr., Greenville 92 I Thackston. Cheryl Ann. Fountain Inn ... 92 1 Tharpe. Edgar Alon. Walhalla ... 92. 159 2 Thomas. David C. Greenwood.................................... 4 Thomas. Jerry Richord. Greenville .60. 100, 113. 199, 200. 205 3 Thomason, Doris Nelleen, Laurens ................... .72. 131, • SI 1 Thomason. Sandra Charlene. Simpsonvillc ........................ 92 4 Thompson. Eleanor Joyce, Greer ..................... 60. 141, IS2 3 Thompson. Jack Eugene, Graniteville 92 2 Thompson James Clarence Clcmson ..76, 82. 102. 145 I Thompson. James Dickey. Painesville. Ohio.... ... 92 4 Thompson Mason Elmore. Greenville .. 60 3 Thompson. Thomas Jeffrey, Winter Park, Fla. 72. 100. 216, 218 I Thompson, Waddy Randolph. Ill, Greenville ... 92 I Tietjen Raymond F., Pleasantvillc. N. Y. ... 92 1 Tighe. Michael Jeffery, Millburn. N. J. ..92. 207 2 Tiller, Harry Corbett. Jr.. Georgetown .82 2 Tindol. Mary Amelia, Holly Hill................ 82. 121. 150. 155 4 Tottison, Boyce Griffith, Easley........ ... 60 3 Tollison, Peggy Eugenia, Taylors . .. 72. 131 2 Tolson, Sarah Elizabeth, Cheraw ............................. 82 3 Tomlinson, David Otis. Columbia 72 I Townsend, Nancy Sue. Greenville.. .,92. 166 4 Trucsdale. Alice E.. Hyattsville. Md. , 61, 145, 208 1 Trulock. Donald Whiteford. Olanta .. .. 92 2 Truluck, Ray Mason, Lake City........ ................ 1 Turner. Billy Roy. Floville, Ga...... 92. 207 2 Turner. Frances Coleman, G'ecnwood 82. 151. 152 I Turner. Joyce Ann. Charlotte. N. C......................... 92. 158 3 Turner. Mary Malinda, Pickens ....... 72 4 Turner. William Martin. Marion... 61. 98, 102, 113. 145 3 Turpin. Barry Preston. Greenville .. . 61 3 Turrentine. William Newton, Jr.. Greenville 210. 214 I Tyler, Carolyn Ann. Wagener 92. 141. 158 3 Tyler. David Jesse. Lake Wales, Ha. . 73, 104. 148. 216. 218. 219. 222 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE U 2 Ulmer. Rush Free. Jr.. Greenville .. ......... 2 Underwood. Jane Hunt. Pickens 73, 152. 156 4 Usher. Paul Denis. Black Mountain. N. C...................61, 120 V 2 Varnadore. Curtis Ray. Greenville .................. 82. 151. 162 2 Van Norstrand. James Brian. Rumson, N. J.................... 82 I Van Olst. Jeffrey Paiker. Charleston. W. Va............. 92. 140 3 Van Valkenburgh. Lyle D.. Jr.. Rye. N. Y..... .73. 106 3 Varn. Dewey Jacob. Travelers Rest ... 73. 116 1 Venters. Anne Curtis. Hemingway ............................. 92 2 Verdin Charles Smith, III. Simpsonville 82 4 Verdin, Thomas Marion. III. Mauldin.. . .. ...... . 61 4 Vernon (Mrs.) Gladys Canneda. Travelers Rest 4 Vernon. James Jordan. Jr.. Travelers Rest .... 61 4 Vickers. John Landes. Ill, Richmond. Ky. 61. 104. 146. 210. 214 3 Vickers. Mitchell Copplcy. Knoxville. Tenn. .. 73. 104. 112. 113. 135, 146. 208. 216. 218. 219. 220. 222 4 Vickery. David Jackson. Greenville ......................... 61 4 Vinson. Donald Rast, Travelers Rest . 61 I Voorhees John David. Baltimore. Md. W Waddle. Marie Dianne. Woodruff . Wagener. Ben Robertson. Clemson Wagner. Gerald Wirth. Jr.. Greenville ......... Waikart. Harry T„ Seneca ............ .. Wales. Richard Howe. Winter Haven. Fla. Walker. Lester Lee. Jr., Greenville Walker Walter Keith. Laurens......... Wall. Nancy Lee. Woodruff............. ....... Wall Sam P.. Taylors........................... Wall. Walter Leon. East Brunswick. N. J. Walton. Dan Louis, Atlanta. Ga. ...... Waters Em.ly Jeanne. Alexandria. Va. .. Watkins. Richard Douglas. Decatur. Ga. Watkins, Samuel Ludie. Laurens .. Watkins. Suzanne Penn, Greenwood. Watson. David Lee. Taylors Watson. Eugene Bailey Jr.. Greenville Watson. Jerry Michael, Greenville Watson. Nancy Stewart, Fountain Inn . Watson, Robert Mac. Charlotte, N. C. Watson, Sandra Stiles, Alexandria. Va. ----- Watson, Steve William, Jr., Charlotte. N. C.... Watt. Martha Ruth. Greenville ............ Watts, Olen Clyde. Nichols .......... Watts Plato Hilton. Jr,. Horence Watterson, Linda Elaine. Lyman .. ..... Weaver Sarah Grace, Huntsville. Ala. .......... Webb. Beulah Theresa. Greenville ...... Webb. James Woodrow, Jr., Columbia ____________ Webb, Sandy Anne. Decatur, Ga. ............... Webber. Charles Richard. Greenville ........... Weinman, Jacqueline H.. Greenville .. Weir, Robert Frederick Fort Lauderdale, Ha. Wellons Robert I.. Tampa, Ha. . ... Wells. David Jones, Hartsvillc Wells. Ford Wayne. Greenville.................. Welsh Sandra Jean, Charlotte. N. C. Werwa. Allen Robert. Elmont. N. Y. Wesner, John Oliver. Ill, Comeron.. West. Edward Carlyle. Jr.. Charlotte. N. C. Westbrook, Eleanor Furman, Atlanta. Ga. . .. Westmoreland. Robert Torance, Griffin, Ga. ... Whcby. Alice Katherine. Bcckley. W. Va. .. White. Carolyn Norwood. Lexington. Miss. ... 61. 97. .73. 73. 102. 120. 92 82 82 102. 134 ...92 61 92. 207 .... 73 199. 224 82 61 82 .... 82 82. 120 116. 226 . .. 73 73. 153 136. 159 .... 73 92. 158 ... 73 92. 207 73. ISO 61 61 .73, 131. 82 73. .6i. 119. 62. 138. 73. 228 92 73 120. 151 82. 216 82. 102 218. 219 82 134. 136 131. 159 118. 140. 148 White Edna Alice. Greenville ........ White. Joyce Virginia. Greenville ............. Whiting. Harrington Bixler. Mobile, Ala. Whitley. David Brian. Andrews.. ........... Whitmire. Thomas Dixon. Greenville ............ Whitmire. Wayne Waldo, Jr.. Marietta ........... Whitson. Leonora Eugenia "Bonnie", Asheville. Whitlingham, Meredith B., Atlanta. Ga.......... Wicker, Betty Louise. Spartanburg............... Wilder, Virginia Dclle, Clinton ........62. 118. Williams. Amta Jean. Charlotte. N. C........... Williams, Clara Louise. Anderson Williams. Fitzhugh Wilton. Greenville Williams. Gail Elizabeth. Greenville ...... Williams. James M., Millcdgeville. Ga. N.C. ..73. 120. 98, 131. 82 .73. 102 82 62. 102 .... 92 .... 73 144. 166 .. . . 82 151. 238 62. 131 . 92 73. 108 . 82 . . 207 302STUDENT INDEX—Continued CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE 3 Williams. John Earl. Spartanburg . ... ..... 159 2 William , Margaret Wright Tavare . Fla. 82 121 1 Wilham Nancy Jane. Decatur. Ga. ... 82 4 William . Ray Robinton, Jr.. Greenville 62. 105. 135 2 Wilham . Sutan Diane. Huson. Tenn. 82 2 William . Terence Dean. Laurel Bay .. 82 4 William , Thomas Harvey. Port Mammouth, N. J. . . 62 113. 115 4 William , William Paul. Greenville ...... . 62 3 Williomton. Barbara Ann. Atlanta, Ga. . 155 I Wilhamion. Edith Ann. Charleston 92 1 Willi . Charle Shelly Mechaniciburg, Pa. .. 92 2 Willi . Virginia Lee, Greenville 151. 159 2 Will . (Mr .) Sandra Spark . Greenville ...................... 82 3 Wilson. Bobby Joe. Greenville ................................ 62 1 Wilton. Dora Harriet Clinton 92. 159 2 Wilson. Joel Gary. Simptonville . .82, 120. 136, 159 3 Wilson. Marie Elizabeth. Greenville 73. 131. 139. 148. 159 2 Wilton. Richard Larry. Greenville ... 3 Wilson. Robert Jefferson. III. Holly Hill . 73. 198. 199 2 Wingard, Steve Griffith. Taylors . .... .. 73 3 Winkler, Claire Delle. Decatur. Ga. .. 73 I Winner, Mary Anne. Roclledge. Fla......................... 92. 159 3 Winiton. Fendall Gregory. Atlanta. Ga. .. 73 1 Withers. Robert John, Newark, N. J. 92. 207 2 Wolle. William Anderton. Rock Hill . . ... 82 3 Wood. Jamet Thomas Easley ........ 62 4 Wood. Sharon Lee, Greenville.. 63 1 Wood, William Douglas. Greenville -------------------------- • 207 2 Woodson, Elaine. Greenville. ..82. 121 CLASS NAME and HOMETOWN PAGE I Woodward. Camille Margaret Greenville 92 4 Woolley. Steven Rot . Greenville 63, 100 1 Workman. Karen Ann. Woodruff 82 2 Workman, Maralan Janet, Woodruff . .... 82 117 I Worman, Walter, III. Whitettone. Va. 1 Wright. James Allen. Jr., Greenville 92 4 Wright. Jeffenon Morgon. Jr. Johniton ......... 63. 120. 162 2 Wyche. Ben Charlotte, N. C. . 82. 102.140.237 I Wyche. Samuel David. Atlanta. Ga. ... .92. 207 1 Wylie. Anne Elizabeth, Charleston Heights 92. 158 4 Wylie, William Patrick Picken .. .. 63. 104, 136 2 Wynn, Jerry Davit, Greenville y 4 Yarborough Mary Elizabeth, Greenville 2 Yates. Jenny Lee. Greenville ..82. 119. 141. 150. 152, 166. 267 4 Yate . Jerry Dewey. Greenville 63. 134 4 Young. Stephen Morgan. Greenville ... 63. 102 3 Young. Suton Allison. Greenville .... 73. IIS. 119. 151 1 Youngblood. Harry Hubbard. North Augusta .. 92 Z 4 Zepp Richard Gardner. Raleigh. N.C.......... ..63, 102. 116. 126. 127. 128 130. 132 150 2 Zipperer, Ale« Lawton, III. Greenville 4 Zipperer. Dav.d Blanton. North Corlcston .. 63. 145, 146. 147. 163. 165 2 Zuberer. Ernest Henry, Paterton. N. J. .. 82. 102, 146 198. 205 I Zollinger, Charnock. Wilmington, Del. ... . 86. 159 303INDEX Administration Division Advertisements Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Phi Gamma American Chemical Society Argonauts .... Art League .... Baptist Student Union . Baseball................. Basketball............... Battle Group Staff . Bench and 8ar . . . Blue Key................. BONHOMIE Beauties . BONHOMIE Contest . BONHOMIE Staff . . Canterbury Club . Cheerleaders .... Chi Beta Phi .... Christmas................ Color Guard .... Concert Band .... Concert Choir .... Cross Country Day Students Association Dedication .... ''Echo".................. Editor's Epilogue . . Elections Board . . . Faculty.................. Fine Arts Senes Football................ Freshman Advisory 8oard Freshman Class . . . Furman Singers Golf................. Graduation Grove Group Hand and Torch . "Helmsman" . Homecoming . Interfraternity Council Intramural Council Junior Class Kappa Alpha . . Kappa Delta Epsilon La Tedulia Espanola Le Salon Francais Marching Band Marshal Board . . May Day .... Men's Honor Court . 22 274 134 133 ISO 148 152 139 223 209 173 135 128 260 252 164 141 208 132 240 187 157 155 222 121 4 167 272 120 30 232 195 119 84 158 227 254 146 127 168 238 97 228 65 100 131 151 151 156 120 250 116 Ministerial Union..................... M.ss BONHOMIE...................... Music Club......................... Orientation........................ "Paladin" Staff.................... Pep Club........................... Pershing Rifles.................... Phi Mu Alpha....................... Pi Koppa Phi.................... . President of the University . . Presidents’ Cabinet................ Press Club......................... Publications Board................. Quaternion......................... Religious Council.................. Religious Focus Week .... Rifle Team......................... ROTC Band.......................... ROTC Cadre......................... ROTC Companies..................... ROTC Field Day..................... Rush Week.......................... Scabbard and Blade ... Senior Class .... . . Senior Order................... Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... Social Board....................... Social Standards Board . . Sociology Club..................... Sophomore Class.................... Sports Recognition Night Student Body Officers .... Student Senate..................... Student Volunteers................. Tau Kappa Epsilon.................. Tennis............................. Theatre Guild...................... Theta Chi.......................... The year .......................... Track ............................. Trustees........................... University Picnic.................. Wesley Foundation.................. Westminster Fellowship .... Who's Who.......................... Women's House Council . . . Women's Recreation Association Women's Honor Court .... Young Democrats Club .... young Women's Aunlmry . . . young Women's Christian Association Young Republicans Club . . . 142 258 150 236 162 144 175 136 108 24 113 149 169 130 138 242 188 186 172 176 248 244 174 40 129 102 98 121 152 75 246 112 114 142 104 226 147 106 6 218 25 234 140 140 126 118 149 117 153 141 148 153 304rr (T r-r- 7  

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