Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1969

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 420 of the 1969 volume:

BONHOMIE 1969 THE STORY ...............1 THE TIMES ..............33 ACADEMICS ..............95 MILITARY ..............159 FEATURES ..............173 SPORTS ................193 ORGANIZATIONS .........251 CLASSES ...............321 APPENDIX ..............373 ADVERTISERS ...........381 INDEX .................203 THE END ...............208 FURMAN UNIVERSITY A METAMORPHIC UNIVERSITY... GREENVILLE, S. C. ZIP CODE 29613 TELEPHONE 246-3550 A STRUCTURE... A PHYSICAL PLANT ... THIS IS THE PLACE ... THERE IS NOWHERE LIKE IT... MAKE IT WHAT YOU WILL, BUT KEEP IT MOVINGNEVER CONTENT ... RESTLESS ... YOUTHUS ... DON’T MAKE LAWS ... BUT IF YOU MUST, FIT THEM TO ME AND MY GENERATIONTHE 1969 GENERATION GENERATES ... SOMETHING... ANYTHING... THROUGH THE TEST TUBE, KAZOO KORPS, STAGE, GAMES, SELF v WE SHUFFLE THE CARDS ... DISTURB ... REFORM ... IT IS OUR TRI-MESTER-MINI-MESTER SYSTEM ... SOMETIMES WE CO-OPERATEMAJORITY ARE AT THIS THE MASS WHO GO NEITHER BACKWARD NOR FORWARD LEFT NOR RIGHT, OFFER NO ALTERNATIVES, ONLY CHASTISEMENT OR NOTHINGit» A PICTURE PUZZLE MICROCOSM WHERE PEOPLE ARE STEREOTYPED... WHETHER THEY LIKE IT OR NOT AND PIECES THAT SHOULDN’T FIT ... DOHilBRAIN CELLS RETAIN YESTERDAYS ... TRADITIONS MUST BE UPHELD ... KNOTTY ROOTS REACH FOR MILES ... HOLDING US DOWNth MADLY WE RUSH TO GET WHAT WE WANT ... SOMETIMES PAUSING TO PONDER THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE ... ALONE... (WE COMPETE WITH FOUR YEARS OF TIME,... GRAB QUIET MOMENTS FOR INSTANT REPLAYS OF THE GAME)A COURSE CARD WITH SUBJECTS YOU’VE NEVER HEARD OF - - -RAIN, RAIN ... A CHAPEL PROGRAM YOU DON’T WANT TO HEAR STUDY, STUDY . . . VEAL, SALMON - » y t KHK COFft pvaqpos o scntouv-t SO VAST SOC PVW. OAS€:S v.o SS ROH HTIC HNH'W.O V2CQ • V VZCVUSTORICfcV. OtOV-OOX Y .o noo.v ISOGA.Y V2 • O ViO HOT c% OK T VAf: OT VA tA. S 0% Of YESTERDAY WE PROBABLY NEVER WORRIED ABOUT TODAY ... YET ... SO WE CAN LAUGH AT OUR SWANS, CLIMB OUT MOUNTAIN ... ENJOY ... SODOITWHAT IS IT THAT YOU MUST LEARN HERE ... IF YOU DON’T HURRY YOU WILL LEAVE WITHOUT ITTHE TIMES NOW IS WHAT THEN WAS WILL BERATS CRAM FU INTO ONE WEEK A freshman signals future victory for the Class of “72. After a long session during Orientation. freshmen enjoy a change of pace and respond enthusiastically to cheerleaders. ABOVE: The Pep Club, with its "Welcome Freshmen!" in the dining hall, was one of the many groups to greet the incoming students. RICHT: The best thing to do when the meeting runs too long is to have a glass of tea and relax. Freshmen Oik! a mass of information awaiting them in Orientation assemblies. )ricntiition is no bughinR «.»«• for »-n- f-»hn " Jans' I.JicsiliJirllOII With .1 CAt 36 ORIENTATIONThe unending line during registration stretches toward the Science Building, junior Jocllcn Willson decides to take a seat and wait for some progress. REGISTRATION DEMANDS PATIENCE Guy Stevens and Nancy Craig take a look at a schedule to check changes Brought about by Furman's new curriculum. REGISTRATIONS li.it D-iy on Saturday features such dramatic scx ne,s as [Kissing a 1,iff Saver on a toothpick. ABOVE: '11 ie tvventietl) century mummy rat in a true work of art. BELOW: Freshmen meet each other in unusual ways. How could a guy forget a girl who stuffed a banana down his throat? ikS CHBONOl.OCIFU RATS COMPLY, RALLY STAND ON THEIR OWN The purple hats may bo in the majority, but the black Hb vns are in power at Hat Court. Returning from her seventh trip to the smile lx . . this rat is no longer smiling. Two rats model their new outfits especially chosen for them by the sophomores for Odd Clothes Day. RATTINC0940 CH RONOLOCYDRY PAPER SURVIVES DAMP WINDY WEATHER WORK NIGHT !FIRST KNIGHTS’ NIGHT DRAWS LARGE CROWD RIGHT: Knights' Night comes to a climax as Glenn Yarbrough captures the Furman audience with such selections as "Bain, the Rain Must Fall" ami "Honey ami Wine." BELOW: Truett Nettles and Buddy Berry pull up a stool and entertain betxvccn skits. 42 CHRONOLOCY Till I'iK.ip skit for Knights' Night Iwliircs (Connie ;iikI Clvde in cahoots with some Citadel Irellhops in ail attempt to capture Furman s horse. ABOVK; Moving reporter Scott Smith encounters a ImihI ol K.A gypsies who haw nothing favorable to say lor tin Citadel. BELOW: Knights Night on Friday draws a large crowd in spite of cold, windy weather. Dr. Blackwell encouraged the idea ol adding Knights' Night to Homecoming activities. KNIGHTS' MGIIT 43ABOVE: Drummer Joe Morcllo is featured during halftime activities at the Homecoming game. BELOW: Two sponsors discuss the last play, in which the captain of the footlxdl team dated that blond four nights in a row. ABOVE: Miss Patty Riley, wearing her new crown. is Furman's 1968 Homecoming Queen. The title of Mail! of Honor goes to Miss Pam Burgess. RIGHT: Furman's horse appears several times for touchdowns during the game, but the Citadel Bulldogs take the contest by a 31-12 score. 44 c;hronolocyABOVE: Tin- Centaurs plan to 1a1W0.nl the Citadel Bulldogs in I In Homecoming clash. The SAE's lake Kirst Place in disnlay comjietition. The Day Students and the junior Class take Second and Third Places, rcs|x-ctivelv. LEFT: The cheerleaders arrive at Sirrine Stadium with victory in mind. HOMECO.MINCM540 CHRONOLOGY Furman's (lining hall Ix-coimvs a daniv floor on Saturday night.WEEKEND BRINGS BOX TOPS ABOVE: Jackie Wilson arrived an hour late for Iiis Saturday afternoon appearance, but the artist's performance was worth waiting tor. BELOW: Soul Incorporated played for the dunce dimin' Fall Weekend. Some students prefer a close-up view o! soul sound production. FALL WEEKEND «7INTRAMURALS DRAW KEEN COMPETITION 48 CHRONOLOGY ABOVE: David Hoodenpyle puts up the first of two foul shots. LEFT: Two freshman teams tangle in football intra-murals.INTRAMURAI.S 49UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL ant MUXTV COICK0)—r ra net msntxi «nc irrttis to un rcm tkz naitonui tucriM »rr» « ticroor i« iuimu. r«r mtinn ■a« victmt » iuiwii wu cro m c-c-p eutiuit aircrtm rmt ... it nott tm n rr»s. tlWlCtll l ’68 ELECTION SPARKS INTEREST, ACTION ABOVE: Hubert Humphrey speaks in Charlotte at a campaign rally which many Forman students attended. BELOW; W hR provides instant coverage of election results. As Greenville welcomes Richard Nixon, a Furman student lends his sup|x rt. 50 CH ROSOLOC YRobert MeKeown suggests that Furman goes for Humphrey. In a mock election, however, Nixon gained an easy victory. ABOVE: A smiling Richard Nixon signals future victory as he visits Greenville. BELOW: An active spectator thrusts a provocative question into the situation. u QJ0 TMS 6 r Vfe na Q V«? kr N ELECTIONS !52 C:illM) OIXX;VFU CHRISTMAS INCLUDES EXAMS Seasonal decorations apjH-ar on campus even though pre-Christmas exams occupy students' thoughts. ABOVE LEFT: Santa Claus brings exams to Furman students. BELOW: Miss Alveison serves a cup of egg nog to Pam Burgess at l)r. Blackwell's home. CHRISTMAS 53U31NIMBONHOMIE: How do you feel about the “speaker ban" policy? JEFF SMITH: The “speaker ban" is both unrealistic anti unworkable. Depending upon the speaker committee's interpretation of "violence," "immorality, and “disrespect for the law," almost any speaker who has appeared on our campus, ranging from General Lewis Hershey to Hubert Humphrey, could have been refused. If there must be limitations, a committee could judge each speaker on his own merits. BONHOMIE: What do you think of new hours for women’s dorms? BECKY SMITH: The new curfew? Marvelous. Makes the weekends seem a little less fleeting. Yet. is this image of the "one-o'clock adult” a good one? Surely, there’s no panacea for the institution-individual conflict, except perhaps to make it less a conflict and more a co-operation. I'm grateful for the progress. BONHOMIE: What are advantages in women’s wearing slacks anywhere on campus? SUE TUCKER: The new rules, or lack of them, pertaining to women’s dress have provided a more casual atmosphere and a convenience. Economically speaking, slacks in class often serve as a substitute for continuously running stocking. This freedom of choice, with its allowances for individuality, has demonstrated that Furman women possess a distinctly sophisticated taste for dress whether slacks or formals. BONHOMIE: Is the new curriculum advantageous? BOBBY SHUMAN: My first impression was definitely negative, particularly because of loss of variety resulting from fewer courses. Perhaps my progressively favorable attitude indicates my maturation as a student. If so, and if this maturation is typical of the adjustments made by other students, then the new curriculum has succeeded in its intention to teach students to learn on their own. BONHOMIE: How do you like the liberalizing of women’s dress rules? COLEMAN ARNOLD: The new rule allowing girls to wear slacks on campus is fine although I would rather look at their legs. Comfort for the girls is greatly increased, I am sure, and I believe the new rule should lx continued as long as the girls use good taste. BONHOMIE: Is tin new curriculum advantageous? MARSHA HOBSON: The new curriculum offers a productive educational experience which will be attained only through wholehearted support of both faculty and students. Faculty members must support the innovatioas for which they voted. Students must enthusiastically participate in the new programs as adjustment is made from our former system. BONHOMIE: How do you feel about the concept of in loco parentis at Furman? SHARON WILLOCKS: If a twenty-year old co-ed doesn’t know how to set standards and regulations for herself, it’s time she learned. Furman’s policy should lx one of suggestion and encouragement, not twenty-four hour-a-day babysitting entitled “guidance." A student will respond with maturity and responsibility when treated in the same manner. BONHOMIE: Is the rule allowing freshman to haw cais on campus satisfactory? PETE BEECH: Most freshmen are in favor of having care on campus their first year. I think the required GPR of 2.4 is too high. Maybe it could be lowered to 2.0 or 2.2 so the student will not have to make two B’s in his initial term. The determined student will keep a car regardless of his grade-point ratio.BONHOMIE: What is your opinion of compulsory chapel? GREG WOOTEN: I cannot conscientiously attend a worship service merely because I am required to do so. I consider worship to lx- an individual concern, and thus I am opposed to any regulation which dictates when, where, and how one is to worship. I consider present Furman chapel a false {initiation and 1 cannot participate effectively in such an environment. I am opposed to the present compulsory system for I consider it a denial of my religious freedom. BONHOMIE: What should lx the extent of jurisdiction of Honor Court? BETTY KAY McGDOTHLEN: It is the prerogative of the university to establish a code of honor which carries the responsibility of enforcement, but it is difficult to determine the extent to which an Honor Court is applicable in the students total life. The student must assume responsibility for his own actions when off campus, for although he is a part of the university, he must maintain his independence. BONHOMIE: I las social life at Furman lived up to its image? DAVID EDFELDT: I came to Furman with the concept that the university was not a big party school. That's one of the few beliefs on college life which I professed that has held out. Consequently the social life is largely what one makes it to lx . Social Board and the fraternities offer opportunities for organized social events. Bv utilizing these, keeping open to new- ideas, and ever increasing one’s circle of friends, Furman’s social life can be uniquely enjoyable. BONf IOMIE: Do you have a suggestion about the dining hall? BILL SERGEY: I sympathize with the dining hall staff because 1 realize it is very hard to prepare and season food to suit a large number of students. I think the dining hall could arrange means by which a person could lx refunded the money for a meal he cannot or does not wish to eat. BONHOMIE: Does student government need a new look? KARL ALLISON: The challenges of the present call for a new look at student government. We need a government structure which will keep open the channels of communication between students, faculty, administration, and trustees to avoid the unrest that has marked other campuses of the nation. Student government should be responsive to students from all elements of the life of our university. BONHOMIE: Do you like the new curriculum? CAROL WATKINS: Although this fiist year of the new curriculum has proven to lx less than a joy for many of us, it has shown as the possibilities of increasing success in finding a more creative alternative to the traditional semester system. I’m looking forward to next year when the new curriculum will no longer be quite so “new" to us. BONHOMIE: Does Furman live up to its image of a “conservative Southern Baptist ” school? JANE FERGUSON: If one expects Furman to lx a protective insulator, then it doesn’t live up to its image, anti it may lx lx tter that it doesn’t. In other respects, Furman is more conservative than its students want it to lx . Furman's conservatism sometimes tends to encourage complacency. Perhaps a less conservative Furman would lx a more educational Furman. BONHOMIE: Has the student Senate been effective this year? BRYAN McKOWN: The Senate has been instrumental in implementing several new rules, including the liberalizing of women’s hours. However. I feel that the Senate has not lived up to its potential as a voice for the student. All too often issues such as tin speaker ban question have been pigeonholed out of deference to the administration._______________STUDENT STRENGTH OR STUDENT SLAVERY? The American educational system, and more specifically, the university is now in the early stages of revolution. Under fire from an involved and uptight new generation of students and student leaders, the traditional structure of the American university is crumbling, and much of what will replace this edifice will be radically different. Generally college and university administrators see this trend also. Their realization that ultimate power over the schools is slipping from their hands is causing a general pattern of administrative decisions. On the one hand the administrators are handing out minor conces-sioas very gradually - - “progress" they call it - - such as dancing on campus, more chapel cuts, and one o’clock permission on weekends. On the other, they dictate restrictive measures, usually concealed in heaps of glowing academic-sounding babble, which they hope will strike at the heart of student dissent - - a perfect example of which is the “speaker rights act.” Such measures will continue to be passed as was the “speaker rights act," with the rubber stamp approval of the student senate or at most a weak protest through the "channels.” We will continue being satisfied and placated by two-bit reforms such the privilege of taking three electives on a pass-fail basis. All this will continue and the situation will remain essentially the same until we realize the situation as it is rather than as we have been indoctrinated to believe it is. We come to Furman University, or to any school for that matter, to be dominated by, and directed into proper paths and forms of learning by our teachers. This learning, by its very nature, is self-terminating - - it usually draws to some more or less neat conclusion by the time we finish our formal education. Our teachers in turn are told how and where they are to direct us by the dictates of our educational tradition and, more immediately by the administration and by the trustees, a group of business and church leaders, who often have the best interests of business and church at heart. We must realize that we are not free, not at all - -that our whole education has l een a process of breaking down whatever free spirit, independent thought and resistance to authority we have. In this case the authority is that of the professor, armed with the big gun of the system, the grade. To divert our attention from these facts we are given our playthings, of course: 99? pure chapel and convocation speakers. Honor Court, Homecoming, and a student representative senate too administration-minded to pro- By Chrb Pyron test its own impotence or even to make its meaningless decisions without consulting the administration. We need to know also that it is not simply external power which keeps us in our place. More importantly it is our very way of thinking which keeps us from challenging the system. All our lives, the logic of the system has been ingrained in us - - whatever makes sense within the systems narrow guidelines of reason is then logical. All argument beyond the pale of these guidelines is therefore considered irrational to l cgin with. This is to say that one reason the system is so hard to change is that we have all, administrator;, faculty, and students, been taught to think only in terms of the system. The sum total of these realities, then, is the fact that we. the students, are powerless. We have no binding sway over what courses we will be offeree!, over the purpose and direction of our study, over teachers hired or fired, even in many cases, over the rules which limit and censure our pereonal lives. We have no say over the decisions which decide the structure and content of our educational environment, which influences us as much as any part of our mature lives. We should have this power to make our education what we want it to Ik . We should be the determiners of the direction and purpose of our study, not business, the federal government, the church or the military. To achieve such a democratization of our education we must organize toward a base of student power. The world as it is today is run by power, rather than ethics, eternal truth, or intelligence. We will never change the university by simply trying to convince those in power that it should be otherwise. As long as we have no basis of power, the administration and trustees can ignore us as long as they please. Although we must proceed situa-tionally, we should not be lulled into complacency by such minor reforms as administrators are most eager to dispense. Nor can we afford to be intimidated by the repression which usually comes when students start to assert themselves. Finally, when we come down to the day-to-day reality of the situation, one is likely to say '1 ut why buck the system? It's risky, its hard, and it takes time. If I can make it another________years. I’ll be out of school and doing all right." The problem is. you won’t be all right, because what you do here and what the system does to you here determine what you will do and what the system will do to you after you leave here. If you don’t start bucking the system now, you may well remain a slave to it for the rest of your life. 60 CH ROM) LOGYON RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES Campus unrest has thrust today’s student into the forefront of world-wide concern. The emerging, active student is characterized by his awareness, his bold actions, candid opinions and his basic hunger for greater responsibilities. Me is asking, oftentimes demanding, a greater voice in college and university affairs. The college student that was ten years ago resigned, noncom-mitted, and rather uninterested is today quite the opposite. To lx- sure, the ranks are not by any means entirely purged of the apathetic, but the contemporary student is speaking out, demonstrating, demanding, and acting as never before. Furman students are no exception. Although we have escaped, for the time being, demonstrations of a violent or halting nature, our students have witnessed a rejuvenation toward activity and concern. We students are asking for and receiving more student freedoms and more student rights. From the early period of American higher education until quite recently, it was assumed at many colleges and universities that students had many responsibilities and rather limited rights. It then ljecame the philosophy that students should lx issued rights by the administration if they had exemplified responsibility in a certain area. Although this trend in collegiate education was rather widespread, it has not satisfied students' desire to make more of the decisions which affect their lives and the lives of the universities they attend. Because of this dissatisfaction, many students are demanding rights and freedoms whether they exhibit responsibility or not. This new student philosophy is rather alarming for it Ls difficult to justify student rights divorced from student responsibility. Freedoms demand responsibility. One of the basic responsibilities a student has is to function within the framework of the rules, policies, and regulations that are designed for control and operation of the university. Legally, the relation between the student and his college is. of course, contractual. Part of that contract contains a written or implied promise to be responsible to the ndes and regulations of the institution. Any failure to do so on the part of the student is sufficient basis for the university to terminate the contract. This idea is basic to any ordered and effective educational system. This is not to imph. however, that students must acquiesce and compromise their desires for freedom to a rigid, patriarchal administration. On the contrary, it is the responsibility of the student to lx aware of the regulations and policies and how they affect his educational environment. If the student believes that the institutional rules are archaic, unfair, or discriminatory, he has the responsibility to know the proper channels for voicing his concern over the matter. He must take the intiative in seeking reforms. Every college student, like every citizen, must accept tin- responsibility not only to lx aware of these matters but to speak out whether it concerns student parking or a policy which affects the entire university community. It is refreshing to observe that many college faculties and administrators, such as ours, are willing to examine themselves and institutional policies and in some instances admit that changes are justified. Problems arise, however, when they fail to recognize that students are responsible in certain areas. Students are, for example, responsible enough to choose their own campus speakers unhindered bv a restrictive university policy. It is here that students and university officials must learn to co-operate and communicate more effectively. Students must become more aware and more involved than they are now. They must prove that they are deserving of more responsibility. The administrators must cope with the minority anarchists while encouraging the right to dissent of the rational majority. Those working in the academic community must listen to students in new ways. Only with this joint effort will students receive the rights and freedoms they deserve and exhibit greater responsibility. By Jim Windham, President of the Student Body. STUDENT OP1NIONJBIARE FURMAN WOMEN LOSING THEIR ROLE IN STUDENT GOVERNMENT? By Nancy Herring Are Furman women losing their place in student government? Is a female leader gradually becoming a phenomenon of the past? Are Furman female students stepping into the background to let their male counterparts assume the full responsibility of student self-government? In many respects it would seem that such is the case. Recently the student senate has passed a bill striking from the student constitution all qualifications for office having to do with restrictions according to sex. Under the present situation it is possible for men to lx? both president and vice-president of the student body, or the offices may be held by two women. In most situations it would appear that discrimination has been eliminated rather than encouraged, but a closer examination of student psychology will show that Furman women are gradually losing their more prominent place in student government. In our society it is naturally assumed that the male is the aggressive leader. He is commonly elected to positions of high authority and public esteem liecause such positions are thought to lx; a part of the male role. An example of Such psychology is found in the small minority of women who are elected to the United States Senate. The university society is no different. When a Furman woman is no longer protected by office restrictions according to sex, she will naturally bow to her male opponent because the role of a student leader comes more naturally to him. In recent elections we can see such a trend developing. Both the president and vice-president of the sophomore class this year were men, and there is a strong possibility that the president and vice-president of the student Ixnly for the coming year will be men. The honor court, which was once divided into a men's and a womens court, has united and now elects only one president. This year that position was occupied by a man. The president of the senate has for four years traditionally been a man. and I foresee the jmssibility of male domination in the position of president pro-tempore simply lx;cause it is the nature of a woman to relinquish her power when her opposition is a male. Now that the Furman woman no longer has the guaranteed protection of qualifications according to sex, she must realize the change and assume a more subtle responsibility in student government. I do not feel that female student leaders should push for the limelight when equivalent leadership qualities are found in the male opponent. This is not the answer, nor is it a logical way to confront an inevitable change. A woman, however, who possesses the strong qualities of leadership should not lx so intimidated that she hides from her responsibilities and capabilities. There are other areas in student government where her voice may lx heard and may lx even more effective. An equal number of positions in the student senate are still guaranteed by the constitution to men and women. A strong voice in a progressive student senate can lx very influential. Student Ixxly presidents frequently rely on capable women leaders to fill positions on their cabinet, and women will always find a voice in the formulation of their house rules and regulations. The role of women in student government, then, is a changing one. I do not predict that we will ever have a student government devoid of womens representation, but that representation will be more subtle. The Furman woman must learn to meet the change creatively, never allowing her capabilities as a leader to lx smothered.FREE UNIVERSITY An excerpt from the brochure “Free University” which was held during winter term. The FREE UNIVERSITY is an experiment in democratic education. It is based on the principle that there should be a maximum of creative dialogue and a minimum of authoritarianism in the classroom. This phenomenon is rapidly appearing on many campuses across the nation. In its initial stage of organization at Furman University, the Free University is being offered as a supplement to the established pattern of education. It is hoped that as University education becomes more open and democratic, the Free University concept will become an alternative rather than a supplement. Five courses are being offered in the winter term. These courses were selected by a coordinating committee, composed of students, faculty, and community members, out of a tentative list of twelve courses; these twelve courses were all considered to be vital to a person’s understanding of the twentieth century. More courses will be offered spring term according to the responses of students and faculty. It is hoped that other members of the University will also offer suggestions. The Free University is still in the experimental stages. There are no predetermined course requirements or regulations; the members of the course will determine the direction of study. Each student is responsible only for his own participation, what he puts in, takes out, and exacts from the course. There are no attendance requirements or examinations, and no university credits received. The courses are as follows: BLACK HISTORY: This course will explore the Negros contribution to American life through reading and discussion of writings of Negroes and assessments of their largely misunderstood place in history. COMMUNITY CONCERN: This group is being organized for the students who feel that their classes have avoided or failed to confront issues and problems of "the outside community” of Greenville. This will be an opportunity to investigate problems of housing conditions, unemployment, police brutality - - their causes, perpetuation, and hopefully at least partial solutions. CONTEMPORARY MUSIC: Students will Ik learning about, listening to, and perhaps responding creatively to music of the twentieth century. DO-YOUR-OWN-THINC: A search for creativity and sensitivity. Make of it what you will. NON-VIOLENCE: An opportunity to probe the meaning of non-violence. STUDENT OPINION763NEW BRICKS, NEW MUSCLES, NEW SWEAT By Robert McKeown The old building looked strangely remote and somewhat out of place. It was much older than I had remembered. I had imagined an imposing structure surrounded bv children rushing to be first in line. I saw an old building - - that’s all. Perhaps both of us have aged. 1 walked to the playground first. That much about me had not changed. The huge oaks still st xxl in straight lines around the grounds like a fortress, confining and protecting us. The playground had not changed much. It was still eroded and sloping to the right. (The right-fielder was the hardest working man on the softball team. A grounder hit past him was a sure homenin.) The swings were rusty and broken, and the excitement was not tliere. The monkey bats were not so tall and challenging as I had remembered, and the seesaws with their wild rides had been removed. I felt strangely disappointed and deprived. Then I looked at the back of the building. Windows were broken out; the fire escapes were rusting away; the bricks were decayed and crumbling. I noticed that one of the old doors had lx en bricked up, and a new one had been cut. As I started towards the front walkway, I saw a word written in chalk on the cracked concrete at the foot of an old fire escape. It was one of tin? words that little lx ys giggle about and little girls ignore. There were several inscriptions on the front of the building. All of them were the same: “Janice loves Jimmy." As I started up the front steps, I saw a new inscription behind a column: "Jimmy loves Jimmy." I looked through the windows of the front doors. The halls were empty - - deserted. There was dirt and trash on the floor. The paint on the stairs, like the paint on the outside, was chipped and dirty. The bell we rang for recess had been removed from its usual place. The clock was at 12:15, but it was actually three o’clock. I finally realized that the school was no longer in use. When I arrived I was not sure why I had come; when I left I think I knew. I had come to find something that was not there. I had come to rediscover something that no longer existed. I could no more relive the past than I could forget or change it. I would not lx? able to find the answers here. The first conclusion one tends to draw from such an experience is that he must look somewhere other than the past; that the past is of no value to him. Indeed, that was my only conclusion. But I was wrong. To be sure, the answers are not in that old building or on those eroded grounds, but the preparation for whatever discoveries there may lx? in the future was in that place in the past. If I lose the lesson of the past, I lose the basis for the present and hope for the future. I am now facet! with new problems. Where do I find the past, and how do I relate what 1 find to what I am and what I am becoming? Can I ever really grasp the implications or know the nature of the past? I am intrigued by these questions (and I hope I always will be.) but I cannot forever look back. I must use what I have learned and will learn to move forward. This drive to move forward is characteristic of our generation, but we are usually puzzled about our direction and our ultimate goals, and we often think that movement in any direction is better than standing still. Sometimes we know the direction, but we cannot move. We are stymied by brick walls or cracked sidewalks or broken windows or rusty steps or old buildings. And sometimes the old buildings are put out of use, and new ones take their places, and we move in a new way toward a new goal. But new buildings do not just happen. They must lx built of new bricks and mortar on a new foundation by new muscles, and they must lx? given new names and baptized in new sweat, and they must lx1 strong and bold and erect because of what we learned - - good and bad - - from the old buildings. I am intrigued by the past; I am perplexed, fascinated, frustrated, and awed by the future; and 1 must try to live in the present. Bight now I wonder where all of this is leading me. I am still not sure, but I do know that 1 cannot return to old buildings which have been deserted. 64 CHRONOLOGYTHE GIRL By kiitvn MrU-aHi The Freshman Tenderfoot eel she picks a prickling path throng!) strews of stuffed animals and puffed-up hopes for tomorrow’s promises . .. Life of long phone calls, short nights, dark dawns of pre-pressure before tests; exciting life of swirling upwards towards a rising blinding tomorrow, burning high above a spinning whirl pool of emotions. Life is good - - and this is right. The Junior More knowing - - more committed. Ties which remain are now more fused than before; others have burnt their filaments and sputtered to a silence and forgetting. Big choices begin to hover . . The world beyond the gates rises on the horizon and glows deep red in the dusty corners of her mind. Sharp lines become fused and she is touched more bv life - - and herself. I'he Sophomore The neon blare of excitement is not as bright as it was; tin flash and sear of before do not call as loudly as does the night’s quiet. Still, the excitement is there - - simply more precious because of growing awareness of its foundations. Her bubbling optimism is now subdued by a deeper thought. Many of her hear other drummers and transfer, marry, or just quit. The answers are not as sharply etched as before; the preceding time seems short compared with the long two years yet ahead . . . The Senior Comes the last as came the beginning - -a surprise of l eing where she had only talked of - - a story’s end with the pages beyond blank. The friendships formed and lasted count for much. She realizes that she has grown. She likes all of herself less, but knows that what she likes of her is true. Bv graduation, when the ceremony comes, it is to inter her body to posterity - - her mind is already elsewhere; seeking other swirling, spinning, rising vortexes’ poundings. A beginning and an end. A paradox now as it was when she started; but she looks with hope and honesty towards a tomorrow that is now glowing golden in the morning skv of promise ... STUDKXTOPI.MO.NjB5SNOW SIFTS, DRIFTS; ABOVE: The drill field is transformed into a snow playground per- rr A CCFC XTT7 X7m Z"1 A XT ’ rErI cct or sodding, slipping, and spilling. BELOW: Toward midnight V JLi Vo JCi IN Jlj V V » V1 N V JlULi the patio of WaUdns Center appears silently silver.ABOVE: Snow and ice increase chances for accidents. BELOW-The rose garden becomes a path of slush. BIGHT: Frozen fountains and frequent falls are typical of snow days. SNOW B7Furman graduate Dr. Thomas S. Haggai visited Furman as a "minister at large." 68jCHRO.no LOGYGUEST SPEAKERS, ENTERTAINERS VISIT CAMPUS ABOVE: The japan Folk Dance Group performed a dance-play. BELOW: Rabbi Israel Gerber combined religion and psychology. ENTERTAINERS !)Furman graduate and Nobel Prize winner Dr. Charles H. Tow spoke on "Comments on the Present Outlook of Science." NOBEL PRIZE WINNER ADDRESSES STUDENT BODY ABOVE: "Election 1968” was tin- topic of Furmans first Babcock Foundation speaker Earle Wallace. Associate Professor ofpolitical science at the University of North Carolina. RICHT: "The Un-likeliest Poet" James Dickey, also an author and a critic, appeared under the auspices of the Babcock Foundation. 70 CI1RONOLOCYThe Concert Chou, under the direction of I r. Mibum Price. combined with other music groups ... tin- production of the oratorio "Klijah ENTERT AINERS 7172 CH RONOLOCY Furman graduate Don Lewis displayed a pottery collection in Watkins Center.ABOVE: South Carolina Senator Ernest F. Moiling | ]x s«- l the idea of a professional army. BELOW: The New Folk, sponsored by the Campus Crusade for Christ International, performed in McAlister. NEW FOLK REPRESENT NINE COLLEGE CAMPUSES ENT E RT AIN ERS 73DISCUSSION SESSIONS FOLLOW “WAITING FOR GODOT” 74 CHRONOLOGYSamuel Beckett's characters, terrified at leaving without seeing Codot, hesitate in the darkness. Vladimir, Pozzo, and Kstrugon take advantage of being together. To Ik- alone is frightening. Vladimir (Robert Morris) helps a fumbling Estragon (Charles Bund) with his shoes which fit today but will not fit tomorrow. THEATRE ClTLD 75Rude) (Melissa Metcalfe) suggests that the Hermit (Boh ABOVE: In a philosophical monologue. Rudge examines her past and present. Grady) not get so wrapped up in his role. BELOW: Lizzie (Zoe Boroughs) and Men (Steve Lacona) try to convince the Hermit that Dungbeetles are only human. 76ACHBONOLOCYTRAGEDY FILLS “THE HOUSE OF BERNARD A ALBA” ABOVE: Bemarda Alba (Louise Brigham), though gricvftl In- the death of her husband, easily finds fault with her daughters and sternly reprimands them. ABOVE: The forccfiil head of the house, Bernards speaks sharply to Martirio. BELOW: A look of horror covers Bernard.! Alba's fate as she discovers that her youngest daughter has hanged herself. THEATRE GUILD 77K)VE: eoffe -. [Jh- Mo3E£ po • home u a long . IV.r :t freshman. Jack Milford and Joel RadclifTc spend an afternoon playing chess. 78 CHRONOLOCYWJKXEXD BlOtOOY MAJOR Becky Todd's room contains her version of the bulletin boards, pennants, signs and pictures that all co-eds possess in one form or the other. NEW UNITS INCREASE DORM SPACE ABOVE: For Ashley Schueler, studying is easier with her feet propped up. LEFT: Freshmen in Unit 7 catch the sun on the balconies of the new womens dorms. DORM LIFE 79SPRING SPRING 1UMBRELLAS, PUDDLES MAKE FURMAN RAIN SCENE 82 CIIRONOLOCYSPR1NGA3ABOVE: All American Kim Piersol executes his specialty, the triple jump. LEFT: Hunners look strong on the sixth lap of the two-mile run. Dean Bonner announces the winner of the shot put. S4I CHRONOLOGYNEWS-PIEDMONT ATTRACTS ATHLETES TO RELAYS ABOVE: Distance runner Doug Nelson competes for Furman in the annual News-Piedmont Belays. LEFT: Officials measure the height of Kim Piersol's final jump. PIEDMONT RELAYS)X5K 1(51 IT: A smiling Pc'HJiy McMillan, sponsors! I y SAE. receives her Miss Ueiby Dav crown frotra Bernard Bums. BELOW': !x»lfi official ami unof- ficial. take a lonji look at the- field of contestants in the Miss Derby Day Content.PiKap rush girls. encouraged l v souk brothers, exert .ill their energy hi the hopes of winning the tug of war contest. Fraternity rush girls and day Students compete to gain the greatest niunher ol points and win First Place in Derby Day activities. TKE RUSH GIRLS FINISH FIRST AT DERBY DAY 68 ABOVE: TKE rush girls take First Place in the spoon race and go on to win a plaque for their First Place performance. LEFT: Hush girls eagerly dive into a mass of mud to hunt for marbles. Sometimes the competition gets really keen and mud starts Hying. DERBY DAY S788 CH KONOLOC Y The campus policeman lakes fifteen minutes off for a coffee break.WATKINS CENTER HUMS WITH MUSIC, STUDENTS WATKINS CENTERJ8990 r.H honour; Yf ? fJ tt It (4+lit4A+mk y w. CENTER SLATES PROGRAMS Miss Bettv Alvorsoil, director of Watkins (Center, sug-j'Otsa decoration design for the G»fTec House. Royal t o e ?s seo e ABOVE: The mirror for detecting shop lifters reveals nothing more than a few students getting a preview of their hcx ks for next term. LEFT: Junius rolls in another load of French fries to Iw consumed in large number by Furman students. WATKINS CENTKH 9I ABOVE. Miss Pate pauses to observe tlw action outside McAlister Auditorium. RIGHT: Dr. Blackwell takes his place hi the procession of administration and faculty. A graduate deserves a hug from an excited friend after the big event. CLASS OF ’68 NUMBERS 262 AT GRADUATION r 92 CIIRONOLOGYVirginia Allgood, in a reflective inood, recalls tlu events of the post four years as she dons Commencement attire . Mr. Lathcm and Mrs. Nations check to see that seniors can arrange themselves in alphatx-tica! order. GRADUATIONSACADEMICS DOGOODDOGOODDO GOODDOGOODDO GOODDOGOODDOWISE MAN ACCEPTS CHANGE AS CERTAINTY Change is a certainty. It is one of the few things we can count on. Some people are very much for change, some are impatient for it all the time. Others are opposed to it. just as a generality. But the wise man accepts change as a certainty and does the l est he can to make sure that change comes about in an orderly, progressive manner. In discussing change, there is a risk of implying, because this or that change has made things better, that which was here before was not so good. But Furman has always enjoyed a reputation for high standards and high purposes. Already an excellent college by regional standards, the administration is determined to make it an excellent college by national standards. Some of the changes of the past four years are the natural products of a new administration which has meant new personnel. There is a new business manager, a new dean of students, a new vice president for development. This administrative team is giving leadership, initiating progressive changes based upon sound research and reasoning, and bringing new ideas and new visions for the future of Furman. The adoption of the three-term calendar and the vastly revised curriculum is perhaps the most important forward step at Furman in the past -10 years. This change was not made hastily. Its effects will be felt into the foreseeable future as Furman, along with the front-running leaders among the nation's colleges, offers its students wider opportunities for choice and independent study and foreign study in a curriculum tailored to meet the needs of the individual. A lot is heard these days about the “demands” of students. Demands are not always made loudly or in protest. Most often the "demands" of students are clear to college administrators IxTore students ever verbalize them. For this reason, the past four years have seen a marked change in the attitudes l etween and among students. faculty, and administration. There has been a significant mciease of openness and flexibility and a very definite broadening of lines of two-way communication as students have been brought into planning by serving as members of faculty and administrative committees. There has also been a swift upsurge of interest among students in contemporary problems, and a sincere effort on the part of the “establishment” to make it possible for all students to hear differing, and sometimes controversial, points of view on issues about which they show genuine concern. One of the most important recent changes is the improvement in our external image, not only locally and regionally, but nationwide. Furman is becoming widely known and recognized in academic circles. The 1968 applications for freshmen were up 40 percent over those of last year, showing that Furmans attraction to students has strengthened and expanded. The student body has also become more diverse, with more students enrolled. (Enrollment increased by 400, or about 25$, in the past two years.) Present excellence and future potential have also brought recognition and money in increasing quantities from alumni, business, industry and foundations; and this is necessary to insure that Furman can continue to change in an orderly and progressive manner. There is every indication that the $2 million challenge grant from the Ford Foundation will be successfully matched with the necessary' $5 million before this book is released. Tire administration confidently expects to reach the 1971 fund-raising goal of $10 million well ahead of schedule. The opinion is shared by many that Furman is a college on the move, and that the direction of its movement is toward an increase of excellence on all fronts. Without doubt those who return to Alma Mater several years from now will be impressed with the differences, for change is always with us. It is the responsibility of the administration to channel the inevitable change in a manner which will bring Furman into the forefront among the nation's liberal arts colleges — and keep her there. 102 AC A DEMI CS ADMINISTRATION ! 03s:)Uvh(iv: v7h i TRUSTEES LUNCHEON INVOLVES STUDENT LEADERSAs Vice'President of Development, Mr. Moffett Kendrick remains busy with new projects. UNIVERSITY DEVELOPS IN LEAPS AND BOUNDS (Cordell Maddox, Assistant to the President, trawls with l r. Black-well on business trips. ADM 1MSTRA TION7105DEAN CRABTREE ALLEGES SYSTEM AFFECTS GRADES ABOVE and LEFT: I . Crabtree, Dean of Students, deckles that co-eds may wear slacks to class and with discretion to other places on campus. Most aspects of Furman student life are expected to change under the influence of the new curriculum. Perhaps the most profound change - - and most serious problem - - is the longer weekend. There has been some difficulty in preparing a full program of weekend activities; more students are now going away for the weekend and are taking longer weekends. Ixmg ofT-campus weekends apparently contribute to poor academic adjustment for many students, although the five day week for all courses is also a factor. Students say that they are learning more and enjoying it less. No students have complained that the academic-program is not challenging to them, but many have made better grades under the new curriculum. 106 ACADEMICSAs the new Dean of Academic Affair.. Dr. Carey Crnntford discover little time for himself. NEW CALENDAR SOLVES PROBLEMS Furmans experience with a new Integrative Curriculum increases the challenge to the student, allows more flexibility in planning and scheduling, and. perhaps best of all. gives the student a larger personal share in his education bv placing more responsibility on him. The most obvious pattern of innovation - • the revised calendar - - has solved many problems tied to traditional semester divisions. Exams are more frequent and over fewer subjects, while Christmas holidays are a true break in academic-intensity and provide a time for reflection for both student and faculty. Many students have experimented with courses on the “Pass Fail" grading system, and others have discovered their capabilities as a self-teacher by challenging a course for fidl credit and grade. For the first time, the convocation series links directly to the academic program. The Babcock Foundation grant supports divisional and departmental lectures, seminars, and student programs held during convocation time. The revised general education requirements strengthen Furmans potential as a lilieral arfs institution. A broad curriculum couples with a dedicated, well-trained faculty working directly with students. Our si .e affords an advantage; the direct accessibility of fac-utly to all students keeps us a distance from the multi-versitv. The optimism springing from just one years experience with l old innovation surely will not wane ;is other specific features are developed • • the department integrative seminars, the special seminar for each senior, the interdisciplinary courses, and the off-campus projects such as the projected Fall Term in England. The iHrginning is not without problems. The most recurring one is verbalized as “pressure" on the student and the staff. Things are moving quickly and with an unexpected concentration, but. a tme lilx ral arts education demands things of people. It may be worth enduring the pressure. ADMINISTRATION ! 07DEANS MOVE WITH CAUTION Dean Chiles smiles from each processional to the next, as she does daily in her continual contact with Furman people. The student personnel deans began the new school year with some apprehension, causing them to move cautiously in a new direction resulting from calendar and curriculum change. Added to Caution came daily evaluation ;is they tried to determine just how much they really wanted Furman to change in areas on the fringe of the academic. The administration began to fear the emerging of a “suitcase college." With classes ending on Friday, in this age of automobiles and airplanes, have the weekend opportunities on a campus a few miles from the city possibly tempt student to spend Saturdays and Sundays on campus? Deans listen with concern to administrators from colleges where the five day class week has l cen in effect for several years. They speak of “only three good days" of work for these persons. Furman would like to prove to other schools that it is possible for a university to have a five day class week and still maintain a desirable weekend program. Furman administrators, faculty members and students have struggled to find a healthy and appropriate balance in the relationship between academic pursuits, cultural and spiritual growth, and social development. It is believed by many persoas that “the new curriculum” will provide such a formula. 108 ACADKMICSDEAN HARDAWAY EXPRESSES ENTHUSIASM Only enthusiasm can be expressed about the new curriculum after the initial fall term. There are many evident differences. As for Furman men, grades are generally higher, with more men achieving the Dean’s List and fewer falling under academic probation. Life in the dormitories lienefits by the new curriculum. The continual day-by-day pressure characteristic of the new curriculum may cause the reduced noise and damage in the dormitories and fewer disciplinary problems with men. The new curriculum has thus far attained beneficial results, but it is too early for a final appraisal of the new curriculum. Continuing evaluation and refinement must l e made in order to fiirther improve it. ADMINISTRATION 109•• fr I Itltc-in 1' onimini' all the extra | «j cr xvorfc of | r --rostra SLOW: Dr. Johnson. University Chaplain, plans chape program . . xtudenfs. and lea disci ©! . ABOX'E: Or. Httllov Director of Sutiiiim : Session, stops to chat »« the Student Outer. BELOW: Assis- tant to the University Chaplain. Mr. Hitts- enters into tlisctission alter 'U1MJNISTRat ORS IRON-OUTPRE-REGISTRATION PROBLEMS ADMIMSTRATION I1I. , BlHm-. Manager, regulate, the budget under which the dining hall operate. hn S. Coiner, as .Assistant business . ir the year. ABOVE: Business Manager and Treasurer, Mr. Wayne Weaver, tries to keep Furman economically balanced despite the financial tug of wars. RIGHT: As the Assistant Treasurer. Ralph Flint tallies totals of expenditures and lists other debits. 112 AC A DEM ICSBEHIND SCENE BUSINESS OFFICE FUNCTIONS LEFT: Mrs. Margarite Alxrrcroinbic traces financial diffi culties to Tuition IMan in New York while helping students and frustrated [xirents clear registration. BELOW: Miss Lynn Christian oilers scholastic aid. loans, and information to concerned students. ADMIMSTHATION 1I3CLASSES VISIT FRENCH EXHIBIT The Art Department has evolved a program in which the student learns by action rather than by lectures and notetaking. Courses are now designed for self-discovery of the young artist rather than by rote learning. Design, painting, sculpture, ceramics, and drawing, similar to Biology labs, are three hours per day and two days per week. Departmental meetings feature films, discussions, and guest lecturers. Mr. Jack Morris, director of Greenville Art Museum, spoke to the department on the function of the Art Museum today. Six Parisian Museums contributed to an exhibition in Atlanta which a number of the students attended in November. Nancy Craig ami Bink I low oil use the imlivulti.il effort, tin. expression, ami the interpretation required for art. Jack Morris, Director of Greenville Art Museum. speaks to Art majors. 114 f ACADEMICSArt students find that discussions among themselves plus a professor, Mr. Howerton. AKT II5RIGHT: Dr. Ed Jones adds enthusiasm to the new Asian-Afriean Studies Dejxirtinent. BELLOW; Dr. Mardnnd instructs a new course, "Middle East and North Africian Culture and Civilization." 116 ACADEMICSDr. David Smith adds flu religious aspect to non-western civilization courses. Asian-African studies present different cultures for students to explore. ASIAN-AFRICAN STUDIES EXPOSE PROBLEMS While the former Non-Western Studies Program now calls itself the Asian-African Studies Program, the two-year-old has not altered its purpose. The project aims to expose students to cultures other than that of the Euro-American area through a coordinated study of the two-thirds of the world sometimes ignored in the liberal arts curriculum. An indirect government grant aids the program in presenting two one-term courses not previously included in the curriculum on the Middle East and sub-Saharan Africa. Classes are also benefit-ing from a Him series on India dealing with such problems as birth control, and occasional Babcock lecturers. Dr. Marchand is a new member ol the faculty. ASIAN-AFRICAN 117NEW GREENHOUSE IS GIVEN BY THE BELLS ABOVE: Pat Twittv waits for the color change to verify the presence of starch. BELOW: Wendy Locke. Flossie Black, and Celeste McNabb inject Nembutal in order to remove tin- thyroid gland of a white rat. The Biology Department, using the new greenhouse for the lli-st time, has moved into it a collection of plants used for demoastrations and experiments and an aquarium tank. Several students have also set aside areas for their projects. Botany, ecology, and physiology classes all use the facility which was given by Mr. and Mrs. Hay Bell. A new course in Organismal Physiology adds to the curriculum. It is team-taught by Dr. Fairbanks, an animal physiologist, and Dr. Kerstetter, a plant physiologist. The herbarium continues to grow due to specimen exchanges with the University of North Carolina. When the exchange is completed, Furmans biology department will have a specimen of every vascular plant that grows in the Carolinas. 118 ACADEMICSAs Angola Buzzctt supervises, Coorgc Shiilot pursues Ins rat oxpcri-mcnl. Miss Mullins lulls Jolm Hilton how tin- salt solution affects tho umoelxt. Om- of tho most common hiologio.il tools is also tho most important. (ullx-rt Fairbanks Robert Kelly Hex Korstottor V E. Mullins bioi.oc;v ii jNUCLEAR MASS SPECTROMETER AIDS RESEARCH For proper experimental procedure, concentration is necessary for C. V. Hendricks (BELOW)and Barin’ Scherokman(ABOVE). Furman’s new curriculum provides the Chemistry Department an opportunity to further improve its program. Current stress on independent study, for example, enables the department to in-corj orate its summer research program into the regular curriculum. Special time problems forced the removal of labs from most courses: students now take two new courses devoted solely to laboratory work. An exciting addition to Furmans many modem instruments is a nuclear mass spectrometer. This device greatly improves the department's resources to analyze molecular structure, energy changes, and chemical reactions. Extensive research and seminar programs involve undergraduates at chemistry’s frontiers. During the 1968 summer, several students and professors engaged in research projects. Frequent seminars mix students with research and industrial chemists. 120 ACA DEM ICSAudrey Provost realizes that accurate measurements lead 10 justifiable re- Dr. Arrington clarifies a chemistry problem with visual aid. suits. ’ Paul Bien Donald Kubler Scott l ron John Bitchey John A. Southern Cl I KM ISTKY 121COMPUTER MAKES PRE-REGISTRATION POSSIBLE ABOVE: Mow very true tluit one does not often succeed the first time on the Key Punch Monster. BELOW MIGHT: The hardware of the computer is taken care of by an IBM repairman. Mr. Keller, assistant head of the Computer Science Center, directs the software, or the computer programming. T. R. Nanney Important additions since June greatly increase overall efficiency of the Computer Science Department. New machines include a printer capable of 340 lines per minute instead of 80 and a memory storage unit which doubles former capacity. An enlarged staff helps maintain maximum output and teach the increased number of courses that would have allowed a computer science minor had not minors been eliminated. Beginning with the winter term, all students may save time by preregistering for courses. As the computer will soon Ik able to examine each students records, needs, and desires before registration, the department aims for more personal treatment of the student. This treatment may calm the prevalent fear that computers cause loss of individuality In step with the business trend to computers, the Computer Center and Math Department are collaborating in a basic course to expose more students to the intricacies of computer programming. 122 C.OMPUTERRELAXED FEELING INDUCES STUDY Grecian art and history play an important part in the Greek language course. TIk author approach is dead, instead, classics professors prefer the topical emphasis, in which classes study several authors under such a topic as “spic.” A slight increase in class time attributed to the new curriculum allows this shift, as well as more oral reports, study of more genres, and several seminar courses. Despite these advantages, advanced classics courses are harried by the lack of time for reading and comprehensive study. ABOVE: Lonnie Scarborough isn't reading Latin in class. LEFT: Constance Murdock waits for Latin class to begin. Cl.ASSICS 123ABOVE: In SjktcI) CU». students listen .illcntivclv to fellow classmates. RIGHT: Students must have credit not only in acting and producing but also doing tin “busy work'' required for a good production. ,24 aca»kmk:sAMPEX TELEVISION RECORDER FACILITATES CRITICISM Drama and Speech Department benefits from a new re(|tiirement for at least one course in the fine arts division. With the influx of new students, the department is growing, and Mr. (»uv Miller lias joined the staff to teach stagecraft and other technical courses. Both drama and speech have necessarily reduced the numlK-r of offerings and consolidated courses. Plavwrighting and directing are among the five choices for independent study in the drama program. An Ampex television tape recorder purchased bv the department facilitates self-criticism. During production rehearsals, cameras tape the scene, allowing the east to review it later. LEFT: Dr. Hill adjusts the lights to get the correct effect. BELOW: Drama students and affiliates spend long hours prewiring a set for "Next Time I'll Sing to You." DRAMA AND SPEECII 125FINANCE CLASS INVESTS THEORETICALLY ABOVE: Mr. Johnson touches the course in Labor Economics. Bight; Dr. Sellers teaches ’Transportation” which involves routing, rates, government regulations, and competitive practices. 126 ACADE.MICS The Business Administration and Economics Department has added to its Staff Mr. R. A. Stanford who teaches Principles of Economics and also the newest course in the department. Economic Theory. For theoretical experience in business management, students in Industrial Management assume the role of the executive for part of the course. He manipulates his firm at will and thereby gains knowledge on which to build later. Classes take full advantage of the Computer for finding statistics in Industrial .Management. Student seminars feature guest lecturers. Mr. Phillips Mungerford, president of Greenville's new First Piedmont National Bank, spoke on why Greenville needed a new bank and how the fundamental banking system here is organized.LEI' 1 '• John Alexander. .1 Business-Administration major, kwps up with the stock market by subscribing to the Wall Street Journal. In liKlustrial Management the students in-vest in imaginary stock for the term to get experience in investing. BEI-OW: Through a maze of graphs, charts, computers, profits, and losses, students prepar lor a career in tin- business world. J. C. Ellet Raymond Heatwole Schaefer Kendrick ECO NOMICS 127128 ACADEMICS ABOVE: Dr. Smith teaches students how to teach.ABOVE: One wonders if she could ever gain enough of Che "knowledge" to show a child how Co write. BELOW: Education at Furman is inviting to all kinds, especially those of the canine species. SENIORS TEACH IN GREENVILLE Three changes affect freshmen and sophomores beginning their education programs. One of these, consolidation of courses, is a necessary adaptation for many departments to present the same material in the reduced number of courses dictated by the new curriculum. Also, the changeover found several seniors with too few time slots to take all the necessary courses. Thus child psychology and adolescent psychology are combined in Human Development, children's art and literature have been joined, and so on. Student teaching in the Greenville area is restricted to the winter term and carries a two course credit which allows students to concentrate only on that effort. South Carolina needs teachers. Accordingly, the State Department of Education agreed that Furman education major requirements automatically qualify a graduate for a South Carolina teaching certificate, though not necessarily for any other state. BELOW: Education majors spend the entire winter session practice teaching at schools in the Greenville area. EDUCATION7I29STUDY ABROAD IS TENTATIVE Again this year, the method of teaching Freshman English has changed. Whereas the Freshman course was a laboratory writing course, it now centers around more lectures, theme writing, and a definite letter grade rather than a pass-fail basis. The Advanced Grammar course has taken a contemporary approach of teaching ‘'transformational grammar" developed by Paul Rolx rts. This method capitalizes on the description of particular words rather than the definitions of them such as "noun.” "verb,"’ etc. In student seminars, Joy Fisher and Jack Sullivan reported on their summer studies in "Black Culture in Literature” at Harvard University. Miss Pate led a seminar by discussing the use of names in William Faulkners novels. RIGHT: English Seminars prove thought-pro-voking for students as well as for faculty. BELOW LEFT: Professors use the outer office of the English Department for their frequent excliange sessions. BELOW BIGHT: An eager English enthusiast, Mr. Riley, makes Freshman English II ! carubie. 130 ACADEM ICSII. M. Brown John Crabtree Joanne Montague Willard Pate C. L. Rasor Allred Reid Kearney Smith James Stewart ENCL1SH 131VAN PRICE IS ACTING CHAIRMAN Fifty thousand dollars worth of diamond drill core donated by the Tennessee Copper Company provides the Geology Department with its most spectacular acquisition. The ore provides a good source of research projects and a good collection of minerals for teaching. The department has also acquired a laboratory from the Chemistry Department and has remodeled an old one. Mr. Kenneth Sargent, a 1962 Furman graduate, has joined the geology staff, coming from the University of Oklahoma. Mr. Van Price has assumed the position of acting chairman of the department for the session. ABOVE: Mr. Van Price and Girol Brown examine a rock. RIGHT: With a mineral collection. Eddie Brown applies his geological knowledge. BELOW: Boh Lutz finds quartz quite tasty. 132 CEOGRAPHYREGIONAL TERRAIN TOPIC OF STUDY Having cut its offerings to four courses, the Geography Department still serves three functions. Dr. Fisher participates in interdisciplinary studies with couises in biogeogjraphy and natural resources for the Biology Department. He teaches regional geography in the Asian-African studies program. Education majors requiring geographical training for cert iff cation in certain states benefit from Principles of World Geography. Students wanting merely an acquaintance with geography through interest or curiosity also take this course. ABOVE LEFT: Dr. Fisher tries to translate a student's confused question. LEFT: A student strolls to his class lor a change. GEOLOGYft3STUDENTS FORM SPORT CLUBS WHICH CREATE COMPETITION A new aspect of the Physical Education Department is mandatory club participation. Besides club participation, a student must participate in three other facets of the new program. Students must Ik- proficient in aquatics, the basic foundations course, and a lifetime sport. Though these courses remain noncredit. the plan and opportunity is maximum in diversity. Mr. Marion Fairey is a new meml cr of the staff. He is teaching a new lab course for physical education majors called Physiology of Exercise. ABOVE: Men students often use the gym for their own hem-fit or just to blow off steam. BIGHT: The course in beginning gymnastics is challenging, with perfection of execution as the end. and trial and error as the means. BELOW: Miss Wallin instructs a women's physical education class with emphasis on creating an interest which will remain with the student- 134 ACADKMICSABOVE: The Women's Field Hockey team practices hours to become proficient in accumulating wins and bruises. BELOW: As Head of the Physical Education Department, Dr. Carr functions in the academic world as well as in the tennis, badminton, and hand Ixdl community. Bob S. Bonheim Walter D. Gottingham PHYSICAL E DUCAT I ON 135SPECIALIZATION BECOMES MORE FEASIBLE Freshmen courses are the most significantly affected of history courses in the new curriculum. With only one course required, the department has to present the class with the equivalent of two semesters work under the old system. Naturally, student responsibility outside the classroom is increased. All courses have been restructured to conform to the new program. Specialization becomes more complete and feasible with the instigation of individual directed studies lor the winter and spring terms. Monthly meetings allow majors to discuss common problems such as courses and graduate school. LEFT: A movie is a welcomed change to routine notetaking. I.'JG AC.ADKMICSABOV'K: Mr. l-tverv makes a point .in to the reign of Nicholas I. BELOW: Dr. Sanders pauses to listen to a student. With th - map of Central Knn | e as a guide, Dr. Block explains the e.X|xmsion of trade in the twentieth century. A. V. Hull J. II. Smart HISTOKY 137LIBRARY VOLUMES NOW 138 ACADEMICSEXCEED 150,000 New independent research programs in most departments perhaps add to the regular usage of the library’s resources of over 150.000 volumes and 1000 jxui-odicals. History and psychology students already use the facility for parallel readings and research; elementary and secondary education majors find readings in childrens literature in the library's curriculum center. Music students have areas provided for listening to recordings. Professors may refer to the library’s collections for audio-visual aids and supplementary materials. Areas on the third floor of the library are being completed to add needed growth space by the summer of 1969. Mrs. David Smith and fellow librarian work to keep new l ooks catalogued. Endless aisles of books often necessitate a Helerenee books prove useful to students who are doing research, planned search. LIBRARY ] 39FRESHMAN MATH 140 ACA DEM ICS ABOVE: Professors of the Math Department must continually study to keep tip with now mathematical methods. Mr. Hammett uses office time for study and student tutoring. BELOW: Is it Mr. Williams or the math which ts complex? Furman's academic upheaval barely affected the mathematics program. One of the few changes is Math 16. a fundamental course, which contains a .significant portion of computer programming work in cooperation with the computer center. The department still offers its courses in finite mathematics, algebra, and calculus in addition to more detailed studies for the math major. Also, special courses are available for the training of elementary and secondary education majors. Grown too large for their offices in the classroom building, the Math Department occupies new headquarters in the science building. The addition of two members, Mr. Ashley and Mr. Sherard. increases tin- teaching staff to eight.ADDS COMPUTER COURSE Reece Blackwell Donald Clanton Miles Thompson ABOVE: The face of Dana Kluegel shows concentrated effort. BELOW: Mr. Ashy is a new memlier of the Math staff. MATHEMATICS mCaptain Routine instructs a sophomore ROTC class. FRESHMAN COURSES FEATURE GUEST LECTURERS Deemphasizing technical knowledge to better fit a liberal arts curriculum, the Military Science Department teaches the new option C opproach to ROTC courses. Furman is one of the few schools in the nation to use the program which stresses military history and concepts of national power. Lectures are often presented by members of history, economics, political science, and sociology departments. All ROTC courses carry full credit. Although cadets drill during spring and fall terms, they take only one classroom course per year. LEFT: Cadet Lt. Bonner observes Field Day exercises. BELOW: ROTC Color Cuard prepares to present tin colors. 142 ACADEMICSDon Slone takes a liberal look at ROTC. Sergeant Major Burton and Major Conlon discuss tactics. Paul V. Fugleman Lloyd K. Gardner Allx rl S. Hardy Major Redding relaxes while enjoying Field Day activities. MILITARY SC1ENCK 143NEW TEACHERS AND LABS ADD TO PROGRAM The Modem Language Department is one which is enjoying the benefits of the new curriculum bv taking full advantage of a good opportunity for change. Native teachers, new faculty offices, a new laboratory, extensive audio-visual aids, and an electronic classroom are good examples of the department’s eagerness to advance. Under student exchange programs sponsored by the school, students may studv abroad. So that the language major may get an overall picture of the country, customs, and language of his choice, foreign study is advised. ABOVE LEFT: Students in tin- Foreign Lmgougc Department have the advantage of being encouraged to study abroad. In a student seminar, Fran Jackson, Sarah Jacobs, Jennie Simmons, and Marsha Hobson relate ex|K rienccs from Germany and Austria. ABOVE RIGHT: Mrs. Cema Miller, an addition to our language department, uses Spanish exclusively in her classes. RIGHT: Students grab for required lab periods. 144 ACADE.MICSChristiane Boss? Sadie Franks Use H. Fried rick Myron L. Kocher A. H. Moehlenbrodc William J. Monahan William F. Kengan Marjorie Watson MODERN FOREIGN LANGl MCE 145The Community Choir, composed of Furman Singers, Concert Choir, and Greenville Singers, presents Haydn’s CREATION. ABOVE: Having practiced long hours and being fully prepared for his lesson, Hichard DcBondt waits. BELOW: Mr. Ellis confers with colleague before teaching a trombone lesson. 146 ACADEM ICSMUSIC DEPARTMENT OFFERS NEW DEGREE After several years of study, the Music Department now offers a Bachelor of Music. The new degree allows more specialization and deeper study in upper level theory, hut does not completely replace the older Bachelor of Arts in Music for students wanting a stonger lil cral arts background. While offerings are essentially unchanged, course structure has undergone a major overhaul. Time clashes between the new curriculum and practice schedules forced the department to rely heavily on half-courses that often combine theory or history with applied music. A new performing group has developed. Twenty-two students perform madrigals, chamber music, twentieth century works, and other music for small groups. Mr. Rhame. senior member of faculty and consequently Dr. Milburn Price- interprets a selection for the Mace-bearer, leads the administration in the aca- the benefit of the Concert Choir, demic procession. Daniel Boda Louis Buckley Richard Maag Ruby N. Morgan Charlotte Smith W. Lindsey Smith MUSIC 147PHILOSOPHY GROWS IN POPULARITY Ninety-five students left fall registration disappointed when the demand for the basic philosophy class exceeded the capacity of the two-man department. While the increased requests are in line with a gradual trend at Furman, redistribution of general requirements boosts the popularity for the course, which now satisfies a humanities requirement. Plans are being laid for an increased number of courses, and tentative ideas for a larger staff are emerging. Philosophy supplements other disciplines by its offerings in philosophy of religion, of science, esthetics, et cetera. The introductory course deals with basic concerns of contemporary man: such as morality, spirituality, and economics. TOP: Dr. Tibbs makes Introductory Philosophy applicable to his students. ABOVE: Dr. Gragg enjoys teaching his Philosophy of Religion course. 148 ACADEMICSBERKELEY LAB OPEN TO SELECT STUDENTS As head of the Physics Department, Dr. Brantley assists a |)ros|X.wtivc Physics major with his curriculum. Tin Physics Department has changed few courses to adapt to the academic program. Students must complete a new tripartite sequence before advancing. Selected students from these classes move rapidly into modern treatment of microwaves, electronics, and atomic theory in the new Berkeley lab concept. Their classmates in the sequence first master classical physics in their lab work, beginning modern lab work in the third course. Gamma ray research supplements class and lab work. While most merely observe, some advanced students will help on the summer project. Some work is going forward as elementary instruction in research, teaching use of the versatile new multi-channel analyzer and solid state gamma detector. The department is building a second analyzer. BUYS ICS l-»9 METROPOLITAN POLITICS ADDED Political science has streamlined itself to fit the new curriculum by combining two courses on international politics into one and two courses on administration, business, and organization into one. The department has also added a course in metropolitan politics. One of the few departments to have a research and reading program before the new curriculum. political science plans for the air-rent independent study to include local projects and papers, with the future possibility of spending the time in Washington or at the United Nations in New York. Dr. Ernest Harrill resumes his position as full-time department head after serving as dean of students. David Major prefers a relaxes! study atrnos-phere. 150 ACADEMICSABOVE: Mr. Walters emphasizes the importance of [xilitical parties and pressure groups to his class. BELOW: Or. Harrill ponders the election returns. Andrea Avers waits for the hell which will signal the Beginning of her test. POLITICAL SCIENCE 151GRADUATE STUDY IS ELIMINATED Undergraduates in psychology stand to receive increased attention from the department staff when the graduate program closes after this session. A program to increase the number of professors. particularly in the experimental Held, further Irenefits students, as does the contiguous proposal for new courses in physiological anti comparative psychology. Studies in motivation and perception are also slated for the future. Either library or experimental research occupy a student in the winters independent study course, the departments major curriculum addition. Dr. Burts explains an aspect of Freudian theory in his Psychology of Personality class. 152 ACADEMICSABOVE: Breaks between classes are often used for study. BELOW: With Dr. McOdwans aid, Kay Adams chooses courses. In his office as well as his classroom. Dr. Brewer has definite |kt sonal opinions as to the future trends in psychology. psvc;holo ;y i53FRESHMAN RELIGION COURSE IS REVAMPED ABOVE: Steve Crotts ponders the relevance of his professor's statement. BELOW: "And it svas this big; right out of the Sea of Galilee,” says Dr. Price. Relatively unchanged, the Religion Department greets the new curriculum with alterations of the two basic courses. Students can chose only one if they prefer, forcing these selections to become more independent than their predecessors. A second, higher level course may lx chosen to complete the requirements in humanities. ‘To make religion and the study of religion a significant part of one's academic experience and personal growth" remains the primary concern of the department. The religion professors are eager to see the unity of the humanities desciplines developed. One of their number. Dr. King, is on sabbatical leave. 154 ACA DEM ICSABOVE: Does this apply to Dr. Crapps or to hb students? BELOW: Dr. Smith discusses man's ultimate concern with his Religion and Contemporary Man class. Robert Crnpps David A. Smith KELICION 155156 ACADEMICS Dr. Hoskins is caught in a moment of solitude.LABS INTERPRET STATISTICAL COMPILATION Musically the Sociology Department remains unchanged by the new curriculum. Sociology as a Held of study provides ;i fund of knowledge about human relations which is helpful to a broad spectrum of vocations including teaching, research, community planning, social work, journalism, law, business, and the ministry. In an era of increasing specialization. the generalizing science of sociology gives balance to the socialists jx rspetiive. AMOVE: Jimmy Thoni[ on cx trcsscs »»' opinion. LEFT: Mr. Tinker utilizes informal class discussion. SOCIOLOC Y I57MILITARY TAKE A THEORETICAL TRIP TO VIET NAM FOR FOUR YEARS . . . BEAT THE DRAFT• IVPARKER HEADS FIRST VOLUNTEER BRIGADE ABOVE: Bii .ulc (.'onnnan lcr Ray Parker isMic instructions to iMiticiiMMs in ROTC licRi day. BELOW: Parker confers with Brigade 'tall memlier Fayvsoux. BIGHT: Inspection takes much ol r 11 - commander's tunc. Although the draft reigns elsewhere. Furman has mustered its first volunteer brigade. Freshmen have the unprecedented choice of enlisting or rejecting ROTC in the department’s effort to create a better motivated, higher quality brigade and officer. Although the brigade is smaller and does not drill in the winter (with consequences for the campus barber), the department still expects to meet its annual quota of qualified officers. Major Conlon served as Professor of Military Science until the arrival of Colonel Church. 166 BRICADE COMMANDERABOVE: Officer Fayssoux bellows orders at cadets during field day. RIGHT: Cadet Mostiler ponders instructional proi leui . ABOVE: Brigade Staff: Billv Harris. Commander Ray Parker. Doug Massey, Thom Cone. Jimmy Fassoux. Bernard Bums. Johnny Mostiler. BRIGADE STAFF 167BATALLION COMMANDERS LEAD TWO BATALLIONS ABOVE: 1st Batallion Company Commanders: Tarpley, Dennison, Windham. and Piper. BELOW: 1st Batallion Stall members: Adkins. Ealev. Smith, and Nicholson. NOT SHOWN: Lipscombe. 168 FIRST BATALLIONLEFT TO BIGHT: Steve GmIivII. Steve Reddick, Bill Clinkit.ileN, Terry Middleton, Frank Bonner, Batullion oHiccrs inspect vca| ms. BELOW: Officers enlace in friendly argument. BOTTOM: Second Bat.illion officers Cat hell, Bonner, Reddick, Middleton. Clinksc-.des are at attention. SECOND BAT ALLION INCLUDES COMPANIES D, E, FABOVE: Mickie Cona takes ordcis while representing tin- entire brigade. ABOVE RIGHT: Sponsor (V»r first battalion is (Jay Med-tin. Rosemary Kiser in second battalion sponsor. Brigade sponsor is Mickie Coiu. FEMALES ADD SPARK TO MALE MILITARY I70 M11.ITARYMEN MUST EXCEL FOR HONORARIES Company S is a memlx r of the 4th Regiment, National Society of Pershing Rifles. One of 193 military fraternity chapters across the nation. Company S-4 performs at parades and gives precision drill shows for area organizations, in addition to providing assistance to the university and military department. Company S-4 has represented South (Carolina in the I960 and 196-1 Presidential Inaugural Parades. The National Society of Scabbard and Blade is the highest military fraternity for ROTC cadets in the country. lappings take place each fall at a regular drill and in the spring at the Military Ball. Members of Porxhing Rifles are: P. Thompson, B. Brooks. I). Carroll, B. Smith, T. Savage. D. King. B. Parker. G. Piper (commanding officer) B. Shull. J. Fowler. J. Howell, M. Tinsley, D. Stone. M. Ray, I)- Major. T. Fort. E. Gregory, B. (xdeinan. BOTTOM. Me ml er of Scabhard and Blade are. BillClinkscales, Wes Craves, Bruce Shealy, Steve Cathell, Earle Furman, Billy Harris. Jimmy Jordan, Wayne ( arter. IIONOKABIES I7IFEATURES EVERYONE TO HIS OWN TASTE SAID THE WOMAN AS SHE KISSED THE COWBONHOMIE CONTESTANTS ENJOY “MAGIC GARDEN” in the "Magic Garden" setting of this years pageant. Miss Pam Burgess, sponsored bv the senior class, was selected bv the five judges as Miss Bonhomie 1969. Ki Moore, sponsored by the senior class and Joellen Willson, sponsored by REL were chosen firet and second runners up respectively. The other finalists anti their sponsors chosen from thirty contestants were Ann Colvin, band; Joyce Crane, D.S.A.; Kitty Kirk, sophomore class; Lolly Richards, sophomore class; Marsha Storey, senior class; Susan Thomson. REL; Susan Troupe, REL; Linda Williams, junior class. Entertainment was provided by Furman students. Beth Kendrick danced through the garden followed by a duet by Vicki Perry and David Parlier. Buddy Beny and Truett Nettles entertained the audience with a number of folk-songs. Following the entertainment was the presentation of the finalists and Miss Bonhomie. "Brown Eyes" sung by the contestants ended the pageant in the traditional form. ABOVE: Emily Lcfcvrr and Doug Zeller coordinate music with girl on the night of the pageant. BIGHT: Preparations for competition are extensive. Judy Rogers and Barb Reid produced and directed the 1969 Miss Bonhomie Pageant 180 FEATURESContestants competed in two events: street clothes and evening gown. PACEANT I8IMiss BOMIOMIK IMWu J i w oore 3ir t Ru nn er- IK4 FKATI KKSI I M .ISTS ISS1969 d onlx omie finalists Wi" Warska St ora Wiss Susan 5, roup isb fka n itr.sWill Sul an Si, om ion mn Will Jolly Rickard. I IN U.ISTS 1S71969 $onh omle J'inalidtd Wit Jhncla Willi md 188 FKATlRKS Wus $o„ce C raneWu JCilt J irk Wu -Jnn CoL vutWit Patty Pifey M om ecom in a Qu een nio i i; 11 iu:sSPORTSVARSITY FOOTBALL (Won 1. Lost 9) FU 12 Mississippi College 21 13 Presbyterian 9 7 Wofford 13 12 Citadel 31 0 Richmond 34 7 Davidson 28 13 East Carolina 24 12 Sam ford 17 14 Chattanooga 31 7 Wofford 21 SOCCER (Won 8. Lost 2, Tie 1) FU 4 Georgia State 2 2 Erskinc 3 4 Citadel 4 8 Warren Wilson 1 4 Pheiffer 1 1 Wofford 3 5 Davidson 0 1 East Carolina 0 2 Wingate College 3 Wingate College 6 Clemson 1 WRESTLING (Won 5. Lost 2) FU 39 U. of N. Carolina 0 29 Pfeiffer 10 14 Davidson 19 19 St. Andrews 16 31 UNC-Charlotte 8 21 Pfeiffer 18 8 Citadel 29 RIFLERY (Won 11. Lost 6) FU 1303 Citadel 1348 1293 Clemson 1257 1271 Georgia State 1294 1295 Citadel 1350 1309 Davidson 1191 1310 Presbyterian 1217 1310 Wofford 1247 1317 E. Tenn. State 1339 1276 North Georgia 1367 1321 Presbyterian 1240 1321 Davidson 1224 1332 Mercer 1297 1317 Clemson 1244 1317 North Georgia 1346 1337 Georgia State 1277 1323 Presbyterian 1211 1323 Wofford 910 Western Carolinas (kmfercnce Tournament 1) Furman 1311 2) Clemson 1276 3) Presbyterian 1228 4) Wofford 1221 5) Davidson 1188 GYMNASTICS (Won 3. Lost 6) FU 108 Memphis St. 129 108 L.S.U. 108.1 122 Univ. of N.C. 115 122 V.P.I. 114 120 Georgia Tech 122 118 Univ. Of Ga. 128 128 Cn. Southern 145 105 Citadel 106.5 105 William Mary 101.5 WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS (Won 3. Lost 2) FU 43.2 U.S.C. 48.0 71.5 Georgia College 49.1 70.7 U. of Chattanooga64.0 64.2 George Peabody 76.3 60.6 Winthrop ' 58.3 SCOREBOARD CROSS COUNTRY (Won 7. Lost 0) FU 16 Mars Hill 47 24 East Tenn. St. 33 27 South Carolina 31 22 Clemson 33 16 Georgia St. 47 15 Davidson 50 21 Ccorgia 36 WOMEN S BASKETBALL (Won 9. Lost 3) FU 34 Mars Hill 46 52 N. Greenville 34 51 Ga. Bapt. Nurses 41 36 (Ja. Bapt. Nurses 28 29 N. Greenville 36 S3 Brevard 46 50 Mars Hill 54 36 Coker 25 49 Erskinc 33 53 Converse 8 64 Coker 31 50 Brevard 36 200 SCOR E BOA RDBASKETBALL (Won 9. Ixrst 17) FU 70 Davidson 105 55 VMI 83 72 Mississippi 77 71 Georgia 97 97 Newberry 87 63 New York Univ.' 95 69 Memphis State' 79 77 East Carolina 68 83 Richmond 96 74 George Washington Citadel 92 64 67 100 Wolford 65 70 Clemson 91 65 Florida 110 82 Clemson 95 71 VMI 68 63 Georgia Tech 72 89 Richmond 66 78 William Mary 49 67 South Carolina 90 89 Citadel 84 67 Davidson 103 78 American Univ. 63 78 South Carolina 63 90 Wolford 74 64 Richmond ' 66 'Poinsettia Classic '•Southern Conference Tournament GOLF (Won 13. L.ost 0) (Season complete 18) FU to April 22 Newberry 2 15 Wolford 6 11 Dike 10 125 Ohio 85 175 Rutgers 35 195 Presbyterian 15 16 Michigan State 2 16 Kent State 5 15 Penn. State 6 11 Citadel 7 105 Davidson 75 15 Erskinc 3 16 Mars Mill 2 Red Fox Tournament—6th Palmetto Intercollegiate Coif Tournament — 10th South Carolina Tou rna ment—3rd TRACK (Won 2, lx»sf 3) (Season complete to April 18) FU 53 Clemson 92 92 VMI S3 63 East Tennesse St. 80 63 Taylor Unlv. 34 55 Univ. of Georgia 90 Team members participated on News-Piedmont Relays, State Record Relays, Florida Relays, and bogwood Relays. TENNIS (Won 19. Lost 2) (Season complete to April 18) FU 9 Wofford 0 9 Univ. of Cinn. 0 5 Citadel 4 9 Erskinc 0 9 West Chester State 0 8 Ohio Univ. 7 Davidson 2 5 Univ. of Virginia 4 2 Univ. of Tenn. 6 East Stroudsburg 3 3 Univ. of Toledo 6 8 Indiana St. U. 6 Illinois 3 8 liar van! 1 6 Purdue 0 7 Hope College 2 5 Columbia Univ. 4 5 George Washington 4 9 Richmond 9 6 William Mar)' 2 5 Presbyterian 4 1969 Southern Conference Champions BASEBALL (Won 8. Lost 9) (Season complete to April 18) FU 7 Georgia Tech 12 I 3 Appalachian St. use. 0 5 2 Milligan 1 3 Milligan 6 7 VMI 0 5 (.’Icmson 12 4 Davidson 1 7 Davidson 2 10 North Carolina 6 2 Florida St. U. 8 2 Florida St. U. 7 7 Valdosta St. 12 7 Valdosta St. 6 2 Georgia Southern 5 0 Georgia Southern 7 8 East Tenn. St. U. 2 SCOREBOARD A201FANS APPRECIATE PEP 202 SPORTSABOVE: Karen Swanson. CHKERI.EADEKS 203FROSH CHEERLEADERS DEVELOP FRESH SPIRIT Freshman cheerleaders are: FIRST ROW: Bred Hutson, Mark McKcpwn, Frank Thomas, Ken Whistler. SECOND ROW: Laura White. Mike Draper, Debbie McLeod. THIRD ROW: Maggie Payne, Joan Gardner. FOURTH ROW; Cathy Cannon. BELOW: “Two-Bits." 204 SPORTSALLEY, BATSON CONTROL IMAGE , s director of athletics at Furman, Lvlcs Alley, veteran in the Furman sports program, has major control over all the individual athletic programs. Schedules, budgets, scholarships, and staff all fall under the jurisdiction of Mr. Alley. Also in the athletics world, Bobby Batson. Sports Publicity Information director handles all communications for the Furman sports program. Batson coordinates newspaper articles, radio coverage, television broadcasts, and sports statistics and brochures. Working closely with news reporters throughout the state, Batson provides ample coverage of all Furman athletic events through the communications media.PALADETTES REPRESENTED AT CLINIC IN DALLAS For its fifth football season and for one basketball game, the Paladettes entertained their audiences with such routines as the Military, the Pom Pom, the Kickline, and the Goofus (a take-ofF on the usual drill team precision). Captain Patty Riley and co-captain Barb Reid attended a drill team school last summer at Southern Methodist University and learned new techniques from Miss Cussie Nell Davis, founder of the world-famous Kilgore Rangerettes. A week before classes began in the fall, the twenty-nine Paladettes went to Cherry Grove Beach, where they developed lasting friendships and perfected their new routines. Captain Patty Riley reaches high for the entertainment of the crowd at a basketball game half-time. Precision is the word for the pom-pom routine performed by the drill team for large Homecoming crowd. 206 SPORTSSTANDING: Marcia Weger, Sally Wyriek. Debbie Armstrong. Carol Winfrey. Becky Clay, Beverly Bindseil. Carole Hamblin. Celeste McNabl). Babb Suggs. Kay Martin' Pat Twitty. Katbi Kellar. Unda Williams. Jennie Simmons. Marilyn Marchman, Mary1 baric. KNEKUNC: Nina Rae Finger, Sherd’Dixon. May Hilliard. Jenni Sassard. Laura Block. Helen Coker, Connie Harris, Phyllis McNabb. Phyllis Morgan, Betty Carnes. Catiw Williams. CENTER: Barb Reid. Co-Captain. Patty Riley. Captain. PALADETTESA07ABOVE: "Prince” the Furman equipment manager and long-time Furman footlxill fan watches .1 game with all-conference player ami team captain Jimmy Jordan. Iff ABOVE: Furman football coaching staff has emphasis on youth. First How: Haves, (amty. King, Hitch. Second How: Owens. Kemp, Rhoades. BELOW. LEFT: Football student managers work hard. B. Kennedy. G. Frommatcr. K. Braswell. M. Lawrence. BELOW: Cary Meredith hear! trainer handled numerous injuries this year. FOOTBALL 2O0RIGHT: Concerned with defensive action, Coach Hayden Hayes signals intc-tior line to get tough. BELOW: Sometimes resjHmsibility weighs heavy on (juarterlMck Clyde Hewell. FIRST ROW: F. Crum, E. Martin. T. Malik. J. Cordes, F. Malone. C. Ilewell, R Cullen, K. IX-eb. K. Sowell, I). Sowell. J. Kenerleber, I'. Sroadwell, C Hightower. B. Trotter. SECOND ROW: P. Dicker . J. Queen. F. Dvvozan. M. Palmer. IX Calhoun. W. Brvcv, R. Dennis. R Reed. I). Collins, D. Immel. B. Barnhill, N. Fasold, J. Hart. II. Bauguess. THIRD ROW: C. Cross. R. Oliver. P. Smith, B. Byers. R Walker. R. Patterson, P. Dickev. J. Street. K. Snipes. H. Hart. M. McN'aho, B. Kersey, R. Brannon, G. Crislip. FOURTH ROW: K. ilenson. E. Kate. R Wehher, C. Davis, D. Lister, L. Lipscomb. J. Jordan. P. Carroll, M. Williams, R. Strickland, J. Wilson. P. Wiggins. B. Lnnigau. G. Veal, P. Howie. 2IO SPORTSKNIGHTS BOW BEFORE CHOCTAWS Pal WiKgins, Honorable Mcnifon All Conference dofenjlv.- onrl, |)nl pn-aM.ro «»•» the quarterback. After losing four times in Greenville to Fur-inan University, the Mississippi College Choctaws became host Irani for the lirst time. The Choctaws won the game 21-12, with a strong showing the second half. Furman seemed to dominate the fiist half. Dickex Sowell, a leading ground gainer, scored for the Paladins. Jimmy Jordan pulled down a touchdown pass. Most of the scoring action occurred in the final four minutes of the first half. Pat W iggins, this years Honorable Mention All Conference defensive end, called the Fur-man-Mississippi College contest a strong goal line game. He noted that the Mississippi defense showed more hustle than the offense. Furman's pass rush showed improvement from last year. JORDAN’S RUN STUNS BLUE HOSE Furman bounced back from its season opener loss to Mississippi College to take a 13-9 victors over Presbyterian College at Sirrine Stadium. The Paladin defense forbade the Blue Hose to have jjossession of the ball closer than the Furman 13-yard line until the last two minutes of the game, when Presbyterian scored their lone touchdown. Running back Jimmy Jordan took a punt on the Furman I-J and maneuvered 8(i yards to score in the third period- Jordan, describing the game. Saw it as main!) a defensive contest. He termed the Furman and the Presbyterian offenses ;is about equal. According to Jordan, captain of the Paladin team, the more extensive use of Furman's running game opened up the Blue Hose defense to make the passing more effective. Dickey Sowell and Jordan scored for Furman. Pat W iggins and Halves Bauguess led the Paladin defense, who seemed capable of coming up with big plays in crises. TOUGH TERRIERS TRIP PALADINS A tough Terrier defense held the Paladins to minus rushing yardage as Wofford took a 13-7 victor)- in the first Furman-Wofford contest of the season. The Paladins' passing attack was far more successful, with quarterback Clyde Hewcll completing 18 passes for 180 yards. FOOTBA1.I. 211 All Conference defensive player George eal finds himself surrounded-212 SPORTSLEFT: Mark Palmer stretches high to knock down .» Citadel pass. ABOVE: Kwns Martin makes .1 great defensive play in the end zone. BELOW: Furman IkiII carrier hurdles through the air to gain extra yardage. The Paladin defense, with two pass interceptions and a fumble recovery, had moments of glory in the first half. Linebacker ('buck Cross was voted runner-up for the Southern Conference Player of the Week Award. Cross, commenting on the game, described Wolford as a team with a balanced offensive and defensive attack, lie cited running back fed Phelps as a stand-out for the Terriers. Furman’s Jimmy Jordan and Tommy Broadwell received credit for their outstanding play. CITADEL INFLICTS HOMECOMING LOSS In Furmans first encounter with a conference team this year. Citadel clipped the Paladins 31-12 to spoil the Furman team’s homecoming party at Sirrine Stadium. The Bulldogs, noted primarily for their powerful ground game, look to the air to surprise a crippled Furman team with three touchdowns in the second half. Furman, whose ground attack was able to generate only four yards net. had to rely on its passing game. Quarterback Clyde Mewell completed 18 of 34 passes for 148 yards and one touchdown. Bemie Lanigan, Paladin defensive tackle, reported that the Citadel team had a well balanced offense and defense. He felt that the Citadel quarterback. Passander, played an outstanding game for the Bulldogs. Lanigan also commented that the Citadel was eager to avenge their loss to Furman in Charleston hist year. SPIDER STRENGTH STUMPS PALADINS The poisonous passing duo of Buster O'Brien to Walker Gillette was the major factor in the Richmond Spiders’ 34-0 win over Furman. Richmond, who went on to take the Southern Conference crown and defeat Ohio University in the Tangerine Bowl, scored all five of its touchdowns by the passing route. Clyde Howell, last years Offensive Back of the Year for South Carolina, commented that the Paladins moved the ball fairly well but had trouble making things go near the goal line. Recalling the rainy weather and the muddy field. Clyde was fast to admit. "1 had trouble throwing a wet ball.” Furman threatened several times. Bemie Lanigan gave the Paladins an opportunity when he broke through to block a fourth down punt on the Richmond 21. However, the Furman team was stopped on a fourth and one play at the Richmond 21. F0OTBALLA213and all-state • intently. BE-into a wall oi i real. Billy Canty. lV. watch the Ran ickev Sowell rams i i EFT: Former Funnan quarterback Clyde Hewe l.OW: Running back defenders. 214 SPORTSDAVIDSON DUMPS STUBBORN FURMAN ABOVE: Cheerleaders never lose spirit necessary for team morale. BELOW: Clyde Howell looks for a receiver while the offensive blockers provide good protection. Although the Davidson Wildcats stopped Furman 28-7 in a Southern Conference game, the Paladins were still in the game until deep into the third quarter. They had stopped Dav idson twice in succession inside the Furman 20 and had gotten into good position after a 50-yard drive. Then a field goal attempt fell short and the Wildcats added another touchdown. Offensive guard Frank Snipes noted that Davidson had a good passing attack led by Gordon Slade and end Mike Kelly. Wildcats defensive line played with good reaction to the ball carrier. KENERLEBER WINS DEFENSIVE HONOR Fast Carolina posted its first Southern Conference victory in Sirrine Stadium. 24-13, by putting down a fourth quarter Paladin rally. Sophomore quarterback Clove Hightower threw two final period touchdown passes to bring the Paladins to within three points with the score 17-13. A pass interception bv Fast Carolina's Jeff Dudley led to a score with onlv five seconds remaining. John Kcnerlcber. whose 48-vard pass interception was a key play in the game, was voted Southern Conference Defensive Player of the Week. Commenting on the Fast Carolina team. Kenerleber said he did not think they were the team the pre-season polls predicted them to be. He noted that the Paladins made a good effort but were unable to come up with the big play. The hard-hitting defense was plagued l v too many mental mistakes. SAMFORD STOPS 2ND HALE SURGE Samford used a 17-point second quarter explosion and a stern second-half pass defense to dim Furman's hopes for an upset victory and drop the Paladins by a 17-12 score. Furman’s sophomore quarterback Clove Hightower posed a real threat for the Bulldogs in the first half as he completed 5 of 8 for 113 yards and a touchdown. Samford pulled their forces together to stop Hightower in the second half. Senior Jimmy Jordan pulled down 3 passes for 69 vards. returned 5 kickoffs for 102 yards, and ran back 4 punts for ( 8 yards. KOOTBALIJ215ABOVE: Jimmy Jordan, captain of tin Furman team, represents the Paladins at mid-Held. BELOW: Cleve Hightower, replacing injured quarterback Clyde Hewell, plunges through the line fora short gain. 216 SPORTSABOVE: P.iladiii' kneel for it moment of praver lx'to re tlie game. BELOW: Linda Lanier watches homecoming defeat in silence. Paladin halfback Dickey Sowell, making a few comments on the game, noted that the Furman defease, upset In Samfords second quarter scoring Splurge, buckled down in the second half to hold Samfbrd at critical points. Sowell mentioned that Furman once again made a second-half rally and once again fell short. MOCS SQUELCH FURMAN RALLY Chattanooga, the nations fifth ranked small college team at the time of the Paladin-Moccasin encounter, exploded for 28 points in the first half. Furman made a strong bid during the second half but was unable to catch Chattanooga, who took a 31-1-1 victory. The Furman defense buckled down in the second half to hold Chattanooga to only three first downs and 46 yards. Quarterback Clyde Howell's passing led the Paladins to two fourth quarter touchdowns. Last year’s Honorable Mention All American center Robbie Patterson offered a few opinions about the game. He felt that after the Paladins overcame their jittery feelings both the offense and defense made a creditable showing. Patterson named Jimmy Jordan, Clyde Howell, and Clevc Hightower as key offensive players. Jordan scored both Furman touchdowns and Hewell had 16 pass completions for 181 yards. As Patterson put it. ‘The only thing that looked bad was the 28 points on the board." FU, WOFFORD VIE IN TURKEY BOWL The Paladins brought out the football on Thanksgiving Day and invited the rival Wofford Terriers to participate in the first annual Turkey Bowl. The Terriers stumped the Paladins 21-7. Furmans defense played well, but the offense turned the ball over to Wofford three times inside the 18 yard line, all leading to touchdowns for the Terriers. The Paladins only score came after the Furman defense blocked a Wofford punt and recovered the ball on the 3 yard line. Jimmy Jordan took the ball over for the score. Dick Immel. next years team co-captain, remarked that the team members were keyed for the game, but costly mistakes gave Wofford the Furman coach Bob King said that since wet weather was predicted for the Thanksgiving Da contest the rain caused no change in his game plan. "It was a better day than we expected," King said, “weatherwise." FOOTBALL 217HKSI HOW I) Ixr, L Hamilton, (I. Triplett, I), (oil, G. Sinallcn, Nl. Kalu.ii). Ih-flron. V. Wall, S. Crislip, C. Vaughn. SECOND HOW’: H Boo cr. B. Theiling. M. ('lark. H. Burnette . M. Murphy, T. Poor. (I. Bohn. V. McIntosh. C. Willis. M. Johnson. THIRD ROW': Coach Hh Mill's. O M, ( li ll.in. B, Moriord. B. Maddox. B. Kirilsill, M. Fairdoth. B. McCurk. V. Lane, H. Steadman. B. Childers. L. Snyder. S Warren, M. Mapaha, (ixuh Owen-.. (Not pictured: Hilly Dean) FRESHMAN LOSSES ALSO HARD TO DIGEST 218 SPORTS Although the Baby Paladins ended their season 0-5. they show signs of promise. Freshman and varsity coaches lx th feel that many freshmen palvers are able to fill key varsity positions in the future. Inconsistent play and mistakes plagued the freshman team at critical points in games. The Freshmen played on even terms for three quarters with Gordon Military and University of South Carolina freshmen. two strong football teams. In the fourth quarters, however, the lack of Furman depth showed up. making the scores deceiving. LEFT: Kurm.ui Freshmen line jwits on hard defensive charge. BELOW: Young Paladins latch (airdon Military ipiarterluck for .1 hip loss.ABOVE: Freshman coach Jerry Owens is not pleased with the fourth nuartcr against Carolina. ABOVE BIGHT: Charles McClellan almost makes a good catch. BELOW BIGHT: Picture day turns out to bo an easy practice period. FBOSII FOOTBAI.I. 219CROSS COUNTRY RUNS SECOND Mcmbm of Cross Country team are: FIRST ROW: D. Johnson, T. Colbcrg, D. Nelson, M. Caldwell, D, Flucgcl. SECOND ROW: Coach West. P. Grills. S. Sibley. D. Todd, G. Wilson. L. Fuller. Furmans young cross country team, built solely around sophomores and freshmen, posted an impressive record against competition this year. Ix d by coat ptai ns Doug Nelson and Lee Fidler, the determined cross country team finished their season by taking third place in the Southern Conference meet and second place in the State College meet. Furmans number one runner, Doug Nelson, ran the five-mile Furman course in twenty-six minutes and twentv-six seconds to take second place. The Harriers won seven dual meets against opponents such as Clemson, East Tennessee State, and the University of Georgia. ABOVE: The Furman-Clcmson-Baptist College meet begins. BELOW: Dong Nelson streaks across the course. 220 S PORTSHarrier ex)-captain Doug Nelson makes a strong finish. ABOVE: David Todd lengthens his Ntri h‘ on the home stretch. BELOW: Top five runners Dana Flucgel. Dong Nelson. Utf l 'idler. David Todd, and George Wilson set an easy pace in practice. CHOSS COIM hv 221FIRST ROW: Steve McCammon, Doug Paul. Dick Esleeck, Butch Bozarth, Charles Selvy. SECOND ROW: Carl Erkcnbrechcr, Hank Buhl. Joe Burnson, Mort McArthur, Jim Daly. THIRD ROW: Donn James. Steve Cock rum, Frank Hosea, Danny Owens, John Campbell. 222 SPORTS FURMAN IS 5-6 IN CONFERENCE At the beginning of the basketball season Coach Frank Selvy felt that his present team could be one of the better teams he had coached at Furman. Six lettermen returned from last year’s squad, two junior college traasfers added talent to the team, and a host of sophomores contributed depth. Although injuries, illnesses, and preseason losses of potential starters deprived the Paladins of the services of several fine performers for all or part of the season, inspired late season play and the promise of the return of almost the entire sejuad points toward a ge od season for next year. Dick Esleeck, Furmans stellar guard who was voted to the All-Southern Conference team for the second year in a row, also won national honors this year. Esleeck was named to the Helms Foundation's All-American team. With an average of 24.5 points per game Esleeck finished second in scoring in the conference. The Paladins Most Valuable Player for two consecutive years scored his career high of 50 against Newberry. Esleeck is now Furmans fourth all-time scorer behind Frank Selvy, Dan-ell Floyd, and Jerry Smith. Conference rebound leader Joe Brunson and two-year veteran guard Steve McCammon will return to anchor the squad for next season. Bninson, who Ixmnced back from an early season illness, averaged 15.6 rebounds per game. This desire and strength should make him the work horse for the Paladins in 1969-70. With a 12.7 point average McCammon finished as second leading scorer for his second time. Quick and hustling, he should make the oftense and defense click from his guard post. Curly Selvy, who joined the squad the last half of the season, will be counted on for his quickness and scoring from the back court. Jim Daly could be counted on for clutch scoring and John Campbell played tough defense. The returning Bruason, McCammon, Selvy, Dalv, and Campbell will be joined by Danny Owens, Doug Paul, Hank Buhl, Donn James, Steve Cochruin and Frank Hosea. The Paladins have higher hopes for the Southern Conference Championship next year.Conch Frank Solvy sometimes encounters frustrations while directing the Furman team. The strain of the long season is reflected in the quiet locker room. BASKKTBAI.I. 22.JBELOW; Flying .mm comix-tc for.» high rebound. RIGHT: lirumnn goes up in block .1 Richmond hol. The rvlenr i never tin- most popular man on the court. 224 SPORTSFURMAN IS TOUGH ON REBOUNDS BASK ETBA LL£25Eslrrtk drives in to score I wo points for the Paladins. 226 SPORTSALL-CONFERENCE HONORS ABOVE: Esleeck jumps high to take an in-bound pass. RIGHT: Eslceck drives through tin Richmond Spiders to score two for the Paladins.COLLEGE TRANSFERS ADD TALENT ABOVE: Steve McCnmmon, junior guard, will lx- returning next year. BELOW: The viewpoint of the game depends on one’s position and prejudices. Carl Krkenbrecher leaps high to pull down a rebound.ABOVE: Joe Brunson pounces on a loose ball. BELOW: John Camplx‘11 maneuvers for a shot after [Milling down an offensive rebound. BASKETBALI.12290 v ?n» jmM Im dcTcndcr for an v.isy basket. 230 SFOKTSFURMAN RACKS UP BIG 100 AGAINST WOFFORD ABOVE: McCammon leaps in to intercept a ixoss. BELOW: Sc Ivy clutches the ball while a Cleinson player takes a dive. BASK ETBA1X 231SMALL FROSH TEAM STRUGGLES Tlu freshman basketball team struggled through a long season. Losing some players and picking up some others later as the season progressed, the baby Paladins finished with a 6-11 record. Handicapped by a lack of depth and several tough breaks, the Paladins came through with some surprising victories. The Frosh team, with only one player on scholarship, defeated University of Georgia freshmen, Georgia Tech freshmen twice and the Citadel freshmen once. LEFT: Surrounded, Ken Snippet goes up for the rebound. ABOVE: Bill Boyd aims to make his foul shot go xi.Slew Pigman recovers the kill while Bill Boyd stands guard. ABOVE: Going in for the rebound, Steve Pigman grabs for the ball. BELOW: Ron Livcsay makes the shot. BASKKTBAl.IJ2.ttPALADIN SHOOTERS WIN CONFERENCE TITLE The Furman rifle team choached by Captain Lloyd Gardner climaxed three years of development by winning their second straight Western Carolinas Rifle Conference Championship and taking an impressive third place finish in the Southern Conference Tournament. Senior Don Smith and juniors Jim Rich, Mike Barnett, and John Shellington were selected to the 1968-69 All-Southern Conference Rifle Team. They led the team in compiling a 12-6 regular season record. Freshman Mike Draper and sophomore Pat Shedd added great depth to the team and were significant in the teams success. School records set this year are: 1353 (five-man team record); 1082 (4-man team record); 279 (individual set by Rich and Smith); 269.2 (individual match average Rich.) Jim Rich, 1968 and 1969 All-Southern Conference selection, holds or co-holds five individual school records. BASKETBALI. 234 ABOVE: Don Smith. 1968 and 1969 All-Southern Conference, was nationally ranked in 1968 and 1969. BELOW: The 1969 Webern Carolinas Conference champions include: FIRST ROW: P. Shedd. M. Barnett, M. Draper. SECOND ROW: Sgt. Warren. J. Rich. J. Shellington, D. Smith, Captain Gardner. ABOVE: Members of the rifle team arc: FIRST ROW: M. Barnett, J. Shellincton. SECOND ROW: J. Rich, D. Pratt. D. Smith. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: M. Draper. P. Shcdd. SECOND ROW: J. Giddings. G. Tanner. C. Carpenter. RIFI.KRY 235SOCCER TEAM EXHIBITS DESIRE AND HUSTLE The soccer team, still trying to gain a more prominent status at Furman, had high expectations of a winning season and perhaps a chance at the southern championship for the 1968 season. With its ten returning lettcrmcn and the strength of new freshman players, the team's chances l x)kcd good, yet early in the season it suffered a 1-2 loss to Georgia State. Coach Paul Scarpa still possessed hopes for the championship. The winning season never materialized, however, and the team ended the season with a big 2-1 win over Wofford to finish with a 2-8-1 record. Overlooking the losing 1968 season, Coach Scarpa expects a strong comeback for 1969, as only two players will lx lost by graduation. MIGHT: Coleman Arnold exhibit-, good hustle.237 SPORTSMike Holbrook counters a double-leg take-down. ABOVE: Members of the wrestling team include: FIRST ROW: D. Johnson. B. Blue, S. Tudor, D. Nelson, M. Holbrook, R. Althisar. SECOND ROW: Coach Bonheim. B. McCcc, J. Featherston, C. Willis. R. Strickland. C. Greer, P. Smith, J. Owens. BELOW: Mike Holbrook and Doug Nelson warm up. 23S S PORTSA Furman grapplcr uses a Navy ride. GRAPPLERS WIN 38 OF 63 BOUTS The first year of intercollegiate competition for the Furman wrestling team was full of good and Wad Wreaks. Injuries filled the season and added impetus to the rest of the team to come through when they had to win. Entering wrestlers in all weight classes, the grapplcrs hat! a winning season on the mats. Pete Smith placed fourth in the Southern Conference championships at 167 pounds. Bill Blue won every match pinning five out of seven competitors. Sophomore Raleigh Althisar was victorious in six of seven battles. In total the Furman grapplcrs spent 63 eight-minute matches on the mat Ix-ing victorious in 38 of these. With a winning season and some experience under their belts, the team is looking forward to next year. LEFT: Wrestler goes in for the take-down. ABOVE: Dan Johnson escapes from a cross-body ride. WRESTL1NCA30240 SPORTSGYMNASTS PLACE THIRD IN SIGL’S Suffering from lack of depth, injuries, and difficulties in scheduling practices, the gymnastics team could yield only a 3-7 season this year. However, they did manage a comeback, placing third in the Southern intercollegiate Gymnastics League by defeating U. N. C„ Citadel, University of Virginia, Old Dominion, V. I 1„ William and Mary, and Georgia Tech. Fielding bv far the smallest team in the south, the gymnasts finished onh ! chind the University of Georgia and Memphis State University. Stewart Weisner exhibits a difficult maneuver on the rings. David Creech performs a handstand on the rings. CYMNASTICS 241Tennis team members include: Paul Starpa, coach. FIRST ROW: C. Could, J. Harrison, T. Anderson, A. Erwin, H. Hunt, C. Applefield, Dr. Tim Brown, assistant coach. SECOND ROW: J. Milford, D. Hodgskin, C. Cope, A. Pregnall, D. Proctor, D. Ellison. FURMAN TENNIS TEAM TOPS CITADEL, DAVIDSON ABOVE: Gerald Applefield sends his opponent a tough return. LEFT: Dave Ellison executes a strong backhanmd. Paladin tennis team is coached by Paul Scarpa, who came to Furman three years ago from the Naval Academy. Scarpa is recognized as one of the nation's top teaching professionals and, as a player was a semi-finalist in both singles anti doubles in the 1968 National Professional Championships. The team, captained by junior Glenn Could, had a rousing start, winning 14 of its first 16 matches on the most demanding schedule in the school's history. Thirty-one dual matches and three tournaments were scheduled, including matches with 1967 SEC champs Tennessee, 1968 ACC champs South Carolina, and 1968 Ivy Champs Harvard. The most satisfying win of the young season was an easy 7-2 defeat of Davidson, who until the Furman match had not lost in conference play in 3S years. In the year's most exciting match, over 300 spectators watched the netters pin a 5-4 defeat on the Citadel, pre-season picks for the Southern Conference championship. 242 SPORTSABOVE: Howard Hunt, Furmans number one tennis player aces bis opponent. BELOW: Allan Pregnall warms up before the Tennessee match. TENNIS 243GOLFERS ATTACK TOUGH SEASON Placing sixth in the annual Red Fox Intercollegiate Tournament and having taken three victories in a triangular match to extend their 1969 season win to four in the season, the Furman golf team outlook is bright. Defeated teams so far are Duke, 11-10, Ohio 12J -8J», Wofford 15-16. Captain Les Stradley, leads the Paladin attack receiving plenty of backup help from David Strawn, Tommy Caul, Steve Dauber, and Donnie Brown. Mike Hogan and Bruce Hopkins round out the team. Former Furman trainer “Doc” Can' Meredith is serving as the new golf coach for the Paladin golfers. LEFT: Captain Les St radii-v plans the perfect putt. BELOW: Members of the golf team are: Gary Meredith, Coach; S. Dauber, L. Stradley, D. Brown, B. Hopkins, D. Strawn, T. Gaul, M. Hogan, S. Adams. 2-M SPORTSLEFT: Tommy Caul waits for the drop during .1 putting practice session. ABOVE: Bruce Hopkins lines up the shot to sink it. COI.F7M5DEPTH AIDS TRACK TEAM The Furman track team under the direction of Coach John West boasts some outstanding talent. Recovering from last year’s lack of depth, the Furman team has the best group of freshman thinclads that Coach West has worked with since he has been at Furman. Kim Piersol, Furmans only All-American track athlete in the school's history, serves as the nucleus for the 1968-1969 team. Piersol, a senior from Reading, Pennsylvania, was named to the 1968 All-American Indoor Track Team for his performance in the triple jump at the NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championships in Detroit, Michigan. LEFT: Coach John West plans to win. BELOW: A Paladin runner waits for the gun and springs out of the blocks for a quick start. 246 SPORTSTRACK £47Hich Mohn, last year's conference champ in the discus, adds needed points in the field events. ABOVE: Coach West gives each track man the individual attention needed to develop his skills. BELOW: Furman distance men stride out to take the first three places in a dual meet with VMI. 248 SPORTSPIERSOL LEAPS TO ALL-AMERICAN ABOVE: Kim Piersol soar over the bar for an easy first place. BELOW': Picrsol stretches out to win the one-hundred yard dash against VMI. TKACKA249BASEBALL EXPANDS PROGRAM, TAKES EARLY WINS Furman’s initial games promise to be a fair forecast of the season ahead for the Paladins. 'Hie team's present record now stands at 7-9 and the team is at this time 3-0 in the conference. Thus far one of the biggest problems has been inconsistency. On the road trip over the spring holidays the team was plagued by inconsistent hitting, defensive mistakes, and numerous injuries. The record for the road trip was live losses against only one win. However the losses on the road trip were suffered against some of the better teams in the nation, including two closely disputed losses to Florida State, and two more to Georgia Southern. ABOVE: First baseman John Campbell b rrady to make the critical catch for the third out. BELOW: Catcher Andy Hancock connects wood and leather for a double in the List inning. 250 SPORTSMembers of the baseball team are: FRONT ROW: J. Fischback. J. Little, B. Moore. L. Dean, M. Filipic, D. Hoodenpylc, C. Fry. Ckwch Bob Reising. SECOND ROW: T. Latham, N. Eichclberger, J. Campbell, B. Nichols. M. Ilalev. M. Sheehan. F. Elvington. THIRD ROW: R. Skimko, D. Leege. K. Snippet, R. Reid, T. Harrison. D. Moraetes. T. Deaves. FOURTH ROW: J. Kotona, B. Metcalfe. B. Boyd, J. Jackson. A. Hancock. E. Martin. BASEBALI7251ABOVE: A Paladin runner beats the throw to first base. BELOW: Tommy i.atham talks over strategy with other members of the team.FURMAN BASEBALL TEAM DEPENDS ON DEPTH ABOVE: A Citadel player swings away in a close Funnan-Citadel contest. BELOW: Part of the team's success depends on the bench. ax»ch Prising signals moves to the lx»se runners. BASEBA1.L 253WOMEN’S GYMNASTICS SPONSORS MEET Despite losing four girls, the women's gymnastics team has established an impressive winning record in its second year of inter-collegiate competition. Coach Carolyn Wallin has helped the team through the enlarged schedule. The team sponsors an Annual Open Invitational Girls’ - Women’s Gymnastic Meet for regional college and high school performers. Furmans women gymnasts execute routines in free floor exercise, vaulting, balance l cam. and uneven parallel bars with trampoline as a special event. - 70.2 win I ABOVE: Exercises on the uneven parallel bars increase skill. LEFT: Coach Carolyn Wallin checks her schedule for upcoming competition. CYMSASTlCSfi55ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZE YOUR MONEY, INTELLECT, FEARS, FRIENDS, YOURSELF ... JOIN USwMmPresident ( .ihim-l. wiili iriHt'M'iittilivt'N Ironi dilleient ol student piveinmeut. assists iIh- nn idi'iit in duties o( i-miitivc IkiiihIi. MUSI HOW Hilly links ales. Fraternity Kilims. Nancy liming. Secretary il Student Body, Pam Burgess, Vice President of Student Bodv, Jnn Windli.im, President ol SIimI 'IiI Body. SK(X) I) BOW; Betty Kay l Clotlilen. Public delations; Karen Olsen. delicious AlTairs; Earle Furman, Treasurer ol Student Body. Mil, - Medrall. I’uderclass MV.iirs. TIIIIU) BOW: llayne Onflm. Religious Allans. Marsha Hobson. Ae.idenu ' Mlaiis. 284 ORCANr I lossEXECUTIVE COMMITTEE LEADS STUDENT BODY ABOVE: Jim Windham, President of Student Bodv. BELOW: Karlr Furman, Treasurer of Student Body. ABOVE: Pain Burgess, Vice President of Student Body. BELOW: Nancy Herring. Secretary of Student Body. COVEKNMENT 265ABOVE: Flossie Black served ax President Pro-Tern for Student Senate. BELOW: President Jeff Smith and Clerk Ann Wilson work to make Senate an active branch of government. SENATE WINS HOURS, CARS Compulsory chapel. Senate decided, stirs enough controversy to Ik investigated. Seeking responsiveness to campus moods, members of the Seventh Senate have issued a questionnaire on compulsory chapel (they later defeated a resolution for senior exemptions), opened suggestion boxes, and talked with fellow students about campus problems. Senate tries to inform faculty of student opinion with a new teacher evaluation program. Internal Affairs Committee obtained later hours for women and automobile rights for freshman men. Senate meets weekly giving the Senators .1 chance to air their views and channel the opinion of their fellow students. 266 ORGANIZATIONSJUDICIAL BRANCH UPHOLDS JUSTICE The Honor Court, working under the philosophy that every Furman student is a person of honor, tries, not to prove a student guilty, hut to discover the truth. By encouraging total honesty, the Court seeks to make the University a better place. The Inter-Fraternity Council held a school-wide dance this year and plans to continue this practice. Inter-Fraternity Council instils a high spirit of cooperation among meml er fraternities and promotes tin image of school and fraternities. LEFT: Honor Court l«»oks to the light. Mem her-, are: Frank Bonner. Wes Caldwell. Marian Baird. Marsh Storey . Katlne Brown. lx-e Fink lea. Namy Henderson, Lloyd I.unity. David Stanford, Eugenia Unlink. Roland Johnson. BELOW: Fraternity Presidents and represent atives an-: Boh Caihrev. Boh Newell. Bill Clinkse.des. Dnm Haulaway, Bill Bovd. Andy Smoak. Benny Walker. Boh Bay. Charlie Creer. Tommy Broadwell. C. W. Ilornshy GOVERNMENT 2«7DSA SPONSORS TIP OFF DANCE Day Students Association, Furman's largest organization, works to make the day student’s college life as active and fruitful as the boarding students. The organization promoted unity with a Tip-Off Dance for the basketball season, a pizza party, and a second-place Homecoming exhibit. Bake Sales raise funds while supplementing resident students diets. DSA Helds intramural squads for hoys and a Derby Day team for girls. ABOVE: Under the active leadership of Madclvu Merck DSA broke all records for a successful year. LEFT: Day students assemble their prize-winning homecoming float. Normal posture for DSA council members is waiting in line for a Pala-den lunch. Pictured are: Norman Kelley, Robin Walton, Angie Andrews, Linda Burnett, Tom Harvey, Barrie Barton, Carolyn Huff. Harvey Fry. Sudie Davis, Margaret Davis, Sandy Smith, Madelyn Merck. 268 ORGANIZATIONSGreetings from your friendly Elections Board. FIHST HOW: Susan Boatner. (iirol McCullough. Phyllis Morgan. Kathie Brown, Frances Bailey, Joy Byrd, Delaine Price, Alice Hvbolt. Paula Poetter, Mary Farie, Cassandra Easley, Polly King. Beverly Bindseil, Katie Hardaway, Bet Kant. SECOND HOW: Koland Johnson. Chuck Evans. Lee Thomas, Kyle Milner. Dan Funderburk. John Jackson. Ron McKinney. PARKING BRINGS CERTAIN CONSEQUENCES Elections Board volunteers arrange elections and runoffs for cheerleaders. Homecoming Queen, class and student lxxly officers. Senate. Honor Court, and Social Standards Board. The board also helps students influence school, local, and national politics by opening the polls for school referendums, mock elections. and Choice ‘68. Like to park? Careful, there is a five dollar fine for the privilege on this campus. Traffic Board is the judge of such privileges. ”Uh, it was 2 A.M. and 1 suddenly got the urge . . . but where do I ground my wheels? ’ That challenging question has lx en Traffic Boards real problem. There will be answers next year, maybe. Only Traffic Board can prevent parking fines. Jerry Henderson. C. W. Hendricks. Bet F'ant, William O’Quinn. Martha Whitlock, Linda Tomsyck, David Stone. GOVERNMENT 1269ADVISORS GREET NEW STUDENTS A group of seventy-three Freshman Advisors - - forty-one women and thirty-two men - • have advised Furmans largest freshman class. Directed by Pam Burgess and Carl Frkenbrecker, the advisor; have aided their advisees with the problems of moving in. getting oriented, and beginning classes. RIGHT: Being a freshman advisor requires thought and putting oneself in the place of the new student. BELOW: Dean Chiles advises the freshman advisors on how to introduce freshmen to Furman. 270 ORGAN1ZATIONSThe Argonauts are: John Pel lew. Jim Heckert, Bob Ray, Randv Smith. Carl Erkenbrccker, Mike Thomas, Dave Stanford, Steve Kaly. Keith Bowie, Vernon Burton. ARGONAUTS, HOUSE COUNCIL OFFER SUGGESTIONS House Council members wait their turn for the swing occupied by officers Susan Kerns, Rosemary Kiser, ami President Julie Evatt. Members pictured around the swing are: Susan Thomson, Susan Holmes, Linda Lmier, Mary liarvev Harper. Ethel Ann Martin. C.’athy Crowell, April Smith, Cindy White. Kay Whitenton, B -tty Poovcy, Ann Davis, Pat Buchanan. Help, advice, and counseling are the responsibilities of the Argonauts. During orientation, these upperclassmen all served as advisors to greet the incoming freshmen and their parents. For the remainder of the year, the Argonauts, living on freshman halls, continued their emphasis on counseling rather than discipline. Women's House Council serves the women resident students in two vital ways. The Council is an agent of communication bv distributing announcements and information from the administration as well as other campus groups. Also, the Council instigates dormitory improvements. Plans have l ecn made to redecorate the hall kitchenettes and the game room. In addition. House Council has performed its traditional responsi-bilities this year: dorm parties, the maids' Christmas party, and periodic open houses. GOVERNMENTS? IMembcn representing different iDmmittm of Program Board an-: CLtXIKWlSE; Bill Craig, B.iibara Winmv, Marilyn Clout ., Pam Burgess, Juanita Copeland, Charlene Watkins Student (filler lltld Program Crowell, Leslec Williams. Hoard try to keep students on campus with many week-end activities. The Special Activities Committee offers Saturday morning classes in decorating. Karate, dancing, anti horseback riding. The Film Arts presents current films for discussion on Fridays and Saturdays. Talk-a-Topic, switched from convocation hour, often pulls students into the panel discussion. Several lively weekend programs sponsored by the Music Committee, have featured talented Furman students. 272 ORGANIZATIONSCESC ACTIVATES NEW AWARENESS A Collegiate Educational Service Corps volunteer is a student who wants more from his four years of college than a degree. He must lie the |M‘rsou who translates concern into action. Committed to the Service Corps program are over 350 students who. while giving service, learn the philosophies and problems of various organizations. The program involves 21 agencies such as the American Red Cross. Shriner’s Hospital. Athens Elementary School. Boy Scouts. Cirl Scouts. YMCA. Cerebral Palsy Clinic, and the Blue Ridge Prisoner pre-release center. The CESC Steeling Committee meml ers keep the volunteers in line. Nina Rae Finger. Harriet Stith, Juanita Co|K laml. Steve Kaly. Branson Dunn. Anita Douglas. Helen MeCallie. Phyllis MeNahh. Wendy lanke. Mum Kujx'r. Steve Is ted. Becky Todd, la's lee Wil I jams. Bill Trnkas. Jan Fallis. Arthur Wehh. Jenny Savsard, Ann Wilson. SERVICE A273 ABOVE: Pep Chib mixes Spirit with Spaghetti. BEI.OW: Social Board warms up for concert. Members am: Pam Burgess, Billy Clinkscnles, Boland Johnson, Susie Thomson, Maria Hooper. Belli Kendrick. Kay Adams. Steve Jennings, David Cannon. SPIRIT IS SOUL Knight's Night added a third day to the Pcp-Club-sponsorcd homecoming. Homecoming - Contest '68 - - ! egins Thursday night with work on exhibits. Fridays Knight's Night features skits and other activities before the events of Homecoming on Saturday. Pep Club also recognizes outstanding athletes at the annual Sports Recognition Day, featuring speaker Paul Dietzel. Derby Day, another Pep Club function, helps spark competition between fraternity rushgirls. Due to the somewhat limited interests of the Furman Student Body, Social Board continues its stroll down Funky Broadway, including such stars as the Box Tops, Jackie Wilson, the Impressions. However, progress has been made in various directions through a concert by Glen Yarl orougb and a Spring Coffee House with a psychedelic group. Besides its entertaining functions, Social Board also provided the student populus with an activities calendar and the traditional doughnuts and hot chocolate on Work Night during Homecoming. Pep Club President Bernard Bums led tin- club in one ol its most active years. 274 ORGANIZATIONSSSB, USHERS PROJECT FURMAN TO VISITORS Social Standards Hoard ets guidelines of dress for Furman co-eds. FIRST IU)W: Belly Kav McClothlin, Paula Pool ter. Diana Dutton, Man' Rouse. SECOND ROW; Joy (ojxland. Eugenia Gullick. Martha Lattimore, Utura Kranilcld, June Aiken. Ann McKesson, Kav Whitentou. Activity is customar for members of Social Standards Board. This vcai SSB was instnimcntal in giving Fur man women complete freedom of dress on campus. Sunday afterncKin receptions with SSB Hussian Tea were jxipular with students. But the main project of the Board was the spring Bridal Fair sponsored in cooperation with Modem Bride magazine. As a showcase for local and national merchants, the Bridal Fair had displays ranging from crystal, silver, and china, to household appliances. The purple and white sashes have Itegun to mingle with dark suits. The women of the University Ushers have enlisted the help of the F.C. A. in a move toward a co-ed service organization. While anvonc may request their Services, the seventeen ushers serve primarily at chapel, plays, and Fine Arts presentations. laiiwrsity t shore arc: MRS! ROW: Kay Pleinmons. Diana Dutton, Sandra Melton. Ann Giflin, Elaine Hickman, Susie Swink, Marsha Hobson. SECOND ROW Caulr Mcdfin. Aliev Hybolt. Carol Morrow, Mary Rouse. Becky Lanier, Cindy White, Donna Ingrain. SERVICE 1275SINGERS FORM CHAMBER CHOIR Involving over 180 students, the Furman University Singers perform at main university and civic functions. This vear. Singers presented programs for Parents' Day. Furman Scholars' Day. the Alumni Day, Greenville kiwanis. and the State Baptist Convention. Formal performances consisted of the Handel's Messiah at Christmas and Mendelssohn's Elijah in the spring. Associate conductor Jerry latngcn-kamp has organized 2-5 Furman Singers into a chamber choir which specializes in madrigals and eighteenth century chamber music. Singers had drop-ins at the Shack, a Christmas party, and a spring banquet. Under the leadership of Mr. Rhamc and Mr. bangenkamp. the Singers remain one of the largest and oldest organizations on Furman's campus. RIGHT: Mi. Rliairn- conducts the Furman Singers with his characteristic skill and jxnse. BKI.OW: Ollict •f' of the Singers are: Nancy Lyons, Bill (one. David I’urlier. Stewart Simms. June Aiken. Barrett Alewine, Jamie TiiltOn, Gary Ba«ley. TI«e s|N. di«lized Madrigal Singers made their debut this year. 276 ORGANIZATIONSTlir I’niman Singers, possihk the large ! louring college cliorus in (ho United States, made an extended tom (hmugh the soutlieas! this spring. SERVICE 277DIXIELAND JAZZ SWINGS BASKETBALL GAMES New instruments and uniforms have added color to the Furman University Band. Members of the band toured the southeast in the spring. Activities include convocation and special concerts and a spring banquet held shortly after tour. Students may lie in either of three divisions of the band: marching, symphonic concert, or pep band. Pep Band now entertains basketball fans regularly during half-times. Larry Cromer, in his fourth year of leadership, directed the Furman Marching Band as drum major ami student conductor. 27t ;' ORGANIZATIONSABOVE; High-stepping majorettes entertain .it half-time lor footlxill games. In tin winter season. the girls often |M rlori» for basketball Ians. BELOW: A new division of musical Fiirman. the IVp bind swings with Dixieland Jazz at luskethall games. SERVICE A279FURMAN POLITICS ADDS NEW LEFT TO WINGS IV.kt i' tin |Kt» vonl lor SS FIRST ROW: Steve Uu-oiim. Joe Meyei. SECOND ROW Dave Segrc.st. Jaek Sullivan. THIRD ROW Rol) Hughes. Su .uuie Pinklum. Greg W'ooten. Steve Compton. Jim Kent. (.Inis Pvron, Harry Srnitlison. FOURTH ROW; Florence England, Sn anne Fischei, Dennis Olivia, Man, Beth Hare. Rill Higgins. All attempt “to change attitudes as well as institutions' has led the Furman chapter of the Southern Student Organizing Committee to sponsor a Free University on the campus this year. Other activities of the “New Left” group have included the organization of an independent newspaper, ill Burro, and a write-in campaign for McCarthv-Cof-fin during the mock presidential election on campus. Through programs on nonviolence. black culture, and the war in Vietnam, SSOC members were inspired to their purposes of jreace and reform. 280 ORGANIZATIONSRepublican TIioiii (xme displays the vidnn smile while Kon McKinney conscientiousfy objects. This is victor) year lor Furmans College Republican Club.Members contri-billed man hours to regional, state, and national contests through precinct and headquarters work. The dub sponsored a caravan to Spartanburg in Octolter to bear candidate Nixon, and four nicmlxTs attended the Presidents January inauguration in Washington. Tin College Republicans’ activities were climaxed with an overwhelming victor) for the major Republican candidates. The Furman Young Democrats real I) tried. They sponsored two bus loads of students to the Humpbrey-Muskie rail) in Charlotte during the presidential campaign. They helped distribute MlIII material in the (Greenville community. They participated in a telephone campaign in this area. With all this, they still found time to campaign for many local democrats. Rut now the White Mouse is occupied territory. College Republicans rejoice over their (W victory. FIRST HOW; Ken Childers. Helen I Vi trick. Jim Howell, Anne Nelson. SECOND HOW: Tliea DeCano. Diane Smith. Dave I’itkern, Jimmy Garrick. Till HI) HOW; Katherine Mattliew, Holing Smith, Linda Burnette. Hiom Cone, Shelia. Charlotte Smith, Benny Hawkins, Richard Wagner. FOURTH HOW: David Silver. Jim Dreiinan, Karl Allison, Gene Mcla-od FIFTH HOW: We Caldwell, Jem Wyatt. Young Democrats re group tlieir efforts. Ken IIoII.iimI. Jody Thomas. Ron McKinney, Rob Hughes. Paul lirow, Rol.lo Wes Caldwell. ' Daniels. Joan MoncrwT. INTEREST CMWhat else should the Psychology Club do but Psychoanalyse? Members .ire: Hugh Taqsley, Joe Blitch. Karen Olsen. Jan Clark. Cay Undsay. Genie Collide, Marilyn Cook. Lee Thomas, Beverly Bindseil. Stewart Simms. Dr. Burts. BATTLE OF ALAMO, DR. LONSTROM INSTILL IDEAS Interested students can, through the Psychology Club.discuss trends and careers in psychology. Club memberc occasionally hear and talk with such speakers as Dr. Lomsdcn of the University of North Carolina and Dr. Westrope. a Greenville psychologist. A wiener roast in the fall enabled members to meet Furmans psychology professors in a personal encounter. ThcGilpntrick Historical Society would disagree with Henry Ford's famous statement that "History is hunk." At the monthly meetings, a wide variety of history students, faculty members representing many different fields of study, and anyone interested in the lighter side of history discuss outstanding topics as “Presidential Elections - 1948 1968" and "The Battle of the Alamo.” The Cilnutrick Historical Society takes history-out of toe classroom. FIRST BOW: Mars- lac Abbitt. Eddie Dickard. SECOND ROW: Vernon Burton. Rav Beckwith. Harold Harkins. Murray Hughes. THIRD ROW: Walker Fisher. I r. (ti)|Xitrick. Barrett Alewine. 2S2 ORGANIZATION'SArt Students D'.igue brings its exhibit to life. FIRST HOW: Both Strom, Hill Smith, Ck or o Chastain, K.ithv Hion, Kathy Waters, J.k ]u - Lewie, Host. SECOND ROW: Carv Milford. Nancy Craig. Cuy Stevens, Nancy Henderson, Mr. Flowers, Michael Poole. I ..iii,i Harris, Jeff Green, Mr. How erton. ARTISTS TRAVEL The Dining Hall Committee tries. Memliers are: Hol Peddrick, Janet Gullick, Don Crosby. Ia e Finklea, Lee Thomas. Artists at Furman find their divine inspiration through Weekend Happenings, trips to festivals in New York. Atlanta, and Greenville, and through whatever expression might Ik- found in their psyched-out annual Student Exhibition in January. The Art Students League of-fers the individual opportunity to develop his ability and concepts in the visual arts, through group participation. As a communication link l ctwcen the students and the dining hall management. the Dining Hall Committee handles suggestions and criticisms from students. Members used survevs concerning students’ ideas of the food to plan the Meals-of-the-Month this year. The committee tries to satisfy the student where he spends a great deal of his time - • the Dining Hall. INTEREST 283ACS ENTERS SCIENCE FAIR For the first time, Furman's Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society has entered the Health and Science Fair. A Chemical Magic Show demonstrates spectacular chemical phenomena. The society meets irregularly and often invites department members to speak. Many chemistry students attend the meetings and the Christmas and spring parties given for the entire department. The thirteen ACS members attended a regional genetics-chemistry relation conference at Limestone. The best place to find Biolog)' is in a field, and Beta Chi sought to expand their knowledge in this field of Biology. Back in the Science Building, Beta Chi helped the Biolog)' department by luxsting prospective students and various visitation groups. It also was responsible for showcase displays in the hallways, and the lab coats used by students and faculty members. ABOVE: Gathered around the new NMR arc Student Chemical Society members: George Cettys, Barby Seherokman, David Stone, Bob SwofTord, Lanny Kelly, Tommy Harvey, Linda Tomsyck. Judy Hale. BELOW: Beta Ghi members in the usual gathering place are: William O'Quinn. Mickey Tinsley, Leslie Williams, Angela Buzzett. Pam Burrell, Di. Fairbanks. Harriet Stitn, Thca DeCano, Sara Hieny, Don Horton, Carl Erkenbreeher. Tim O’Connell, Andy Doty. 284 ORGANIZATIONSWFRN BOASTS ONLY COLLEGIATE ERAT IN STATE Tin Association of the United States Army is actual l an organization of civilians. Nationally the AUSA lobbies in the U. S. Congress, thus providing a link between the civilians and the Army. On the campus level, the function of the club is to inform students of military activities. AUSA meetings consist of discussions of current military happening. Alpha Rho Zeta Chapter of Iota Beta Sigma is Furmans honorar national collegiate broadcasting fraternity. WFRN is the only college radio station in our state which as an lota Beta Sigma chapter. Alpha Rho Zeta attempts to set Ixrfore the entire radio station start an example of constant improvement of campus communications. AUSA members in front of Furman Doughboy are: T. A. Envin. Cino DiNlauro, Steve Johnson. Vernon Burton. David Stanford, Copt. Romine, Billy Harris. Pete Thomp son, Jell’Heath. Bill Scliull, Butch Barnhill, Dale Girroll. In the modem Broadcasting Studio are IBS members Jim Hook. Brenda Blanton. Bo Sanders. Reid Christcnberry. Tom Carr. Bet Kant. Bill Epps. INTEREST £85OULOGUr ‘A CHAIRY TALE a mu uux i mi!1! mim i oo. • T w r arr — REFUSES ... Sir Upm ! y. TUESDAY 3=30 6-30, CONFERENCE - "i Ht-ligioiis CxHiiKil members coordinate and publicize religious activities on canijniv. Pictured are: Kay Plemmons, John Adair, Bolling Smith, Nancy Burch, Karen Olsen. Harriet Stith. The Heligious Council annually spon-st rs a Heligious Emphasis week on the Furman campus. The council carries their active faith into battle by working with a Spring Project. This year several students spent their Spring Vacation working in an Atlanta hippie coffee house. In addition to off campus services the Heligious Council held University vespers and a fund raising project for World University Service. 2S6 ok ;anizationsABOVE: Memlx-rs ol Furm.mN Episcopal organization are: Katherine Mattlmv, Iris MontcaMle. Helen Dietrick. Father Planck. Then IX-Gano. Harriet Stith. Mary Neal Moon-. BELOW: Anyone can join Newman Club. FIKST ROW: Barbara Young. Linda Tomsyck, Kathy Ceier, Paula Weblxr. SECOND ROW; Louis Oninter. Jack Sullivan. Father LeHockey, Bub Grady. REW MERGES CLUB SPIRITS “What hits the spot' was what Canterbury Club talked about in its weekly meetings. The opinions of this Episcopalian organization’s advisors. German-Ixjrn Christiane Bosse and Father Hlanek. gave the members a wide spectrum of considerations in their discussions. A spring retreat “In the Oaks" was the highlight of the Canterbury Club’s calendar. Although Newman Clubs traditionally denote Catholic memberships, the Furman Newman Apostolate opens itself to students of all religious persuasions. This openness reflects the new spirit of ecumenism generated by Vatican II. Trying to deal with problems and realities relevant to modem Student life, the group structures its inertings with discussions and experimental worship services. RELIGIOUS 2S7Leaning on the Promise . FIRST ROW: Ty Tallon. Maggie Diim-.ni, Dtvkl Major. Nancy Burch, Jane Ferguson. Belli Strom. John Adair. Martha l-ittimore. A......tie Rieke, Sandra Mellon. SECOND ROW: Dolanie Price, David Swink. Rhanda Tyler, Neal Saj'.ir. Karen Olsen, Branson Duun, Jim Fitts. BSU AGENDA INCLUDES TRINIDAD, GRADY NUTT Without a set tncm! ershi|), the Baptist Student Union may appear as small and ineffective as some other organizations. An active core of memlrers. however, maintains a year-round calendar. BSU has sjxmsored and financed a memlrers Summer mission work in Trinidad as well as encouraged the work of fifteen with the Home Mission Board. BSU deputations send students to local churches during the school year to assist in worship. Volunteers help the Greenville Baptist Goodwill Center with tutorial and recreational projects. The group draws many jx ople to its lectureship series with speakers on student emotional health and family sex education, drop-ins, and a retreat featuring comic cleric Grady Nutt. 288 ORGANIZATIONS WESLEY, ESA STUDY “TODAY l.iitlicr.iu Student Association oj rn. window to .ill. Member pit tun'd are: Kay Flominons, Niim Itle Huger, Dr. ForkinG, FruiKt Hailey, Marv It'tli Hare. Lutlieran Student Association was reorganized on the Furman campus in 1966. Working in conjunction with Trinity Lutheran Church in Greenville, the group provides an opportunity lor fellowship among Christian students. This year the Associations meetings have centered in discussions based on William Stringfellows hook. Mij People Is the l.netmj. The group has also talked over and viewed films alxmt conscientious objection. Mr. Rolx-rt Van Home, a seminary student, and l)r. Cilliert Fairbanks served as advisors. (.’o-sponsorship of an underground newspaper, l.l Hurra, was Wesley Foundation s attempt to generate awareness of important issues as vital to the celebration of life. Wesley, the Methodist organization on campus, through group worship, theological papers, and films, sought an understanding of the human situation and what it means to Ik- a (.hristian in the world. Wes lev Foundation memlicrs palmed are: Haul brown, Sarah Jaeol», barium Burnham, Ik-i Fant, I e Thomas. RKLICIOl’S SH9Showers of Blessing ! Susan Owens, Henrietta Tindall. Karen Olsen, Kathy Kolb, Elaine Dalrymple, Betty Stamey, Julie Few, Susan Fisher, Sharon Feaster. tu (Kristian Athletes practice while they preach. ABOVE: Barron Kennedy. Tom Malik. IXiii Nelson. BELOW: Byron Trotter, Lee Fidler, Steve McCaiuinon. Thor QjIImtj . Jim Johnson. Steve Farley. Bill Shull. Diverse adequately describes the activities of the Young Women's Auxiliary. The members enjoyed a hike anti picnic on Paris Mountain, conducted a White Bible Ceremony for nearly weds, and sponsored a Sex Clinic. The organization holds a winter retreat and spring houseparty featuring guest speakers. YWA provides snacks in the women's dormitory during exams. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a non-denominational organization for athletes who work through their talents as sportsmen to profess their faith in the Christian life. The group spends time in learning together in weekly breakfast and evening meetings, and in "huddle groups" in the dorms for informal discussion and personal worship. Representatives from the Furman Chapter were sent to the national F.C.A. events anti various other meetings. This year F.C.A. also worked in conjunction with University Ushers as ushers for university functions. •2‘J0 )B(;ANr .ATI()NSRELIGIOUS CLUBS OFFER MEMBERSHIP TO ALL Church Related Vocations mcinber arc not up a tree about their lives' work. FIRST ROW: Gayle Medlin, Tomie Dawkins. Annette Ricke, Pat Tyler, Brenda Buckner, Hahnd.i Tyler. SECOND ROW : David Major. Dennis Stabler. Ruhnrd Mays. Karen Olsen. Jim Pitts, Dave Adkins. Randy Lo| er. Branson Dmn. Roland Johnson. THIRD ROW5: Neal Sassar. Arthur Weld). FOURTH ROW; Steve Crotts. Lee Finklea, John Adair. Tlw War C nne has lx come tile chaplain's most controversial and l est attended film because of extensive advance publicity by Church Belated Vocations. Members conduct Sundav worship at a nearby nursing home and coordinate the visits of seminary representatives on Seminar)’ Day. At monthl) meetings, members meet missionaries, church journalists, and others to explore the range of church vocations. RELIGIOUS 29I Publications MimhI iiiwsligalis llic printing process. Pictured .ire: ABOVE. Peter Gilliland, Namy Clark, Vernon Burton. BELOW: Joy Kislicr. Karon Metcalfe. l ave Pickern. Or. iiarrill, Bill Trains, Marla Hoojx-r. Bob Newell. Students who wanderer I into the Publications Board’s drop-in have helped swell the staffs of Student publications. The l oard - - an advisory and coordinating committee - - elects editors and reviews budget requests as its major function. A revision of the student bod constitution allows the board to elect its own members. 292 ORGANIZATIONSABOVE: Steering the Helmsman this year were editors Karl Allison and Cindv Posey. BELOW: These literists encourage student creativity. FIRST ROW: Mike Poole. Nancy Clark. David Adkins. SECOND ROW: Joy Fisher, Steve Ealy. Richard Hand. PUBLICATIONS SHOW QUALITY As the university handbook, the I lelms-man is required reading for all memljcrs of the student Ixxlv.'I'hc Helmsman contains all major rules and regulations of the school ;ts well .us descriptions of all student organizations. A water-colored graffiti board. Child of the November paint-in. Provides the Echo's artwork To accompany youths’ creating Of poems, essays, or elsewise Submitted to the staff for printin’. COMMUNICATIONS 29:$0 2.7 7 Jerry Easier. Assistant Editor. ABOVE: Cindy Posey. Editor-in-Chief. BELOW: Bol Newell. Busim-ss Manager. " IMPORTANT NOTICE •294 oiu;ani ationsBONHOMIE OFFERS NEW TOTAL LOOK ABOVE: Janice McBride. Becks Todd, Jan Fallis. Organizations Editors. BELOW LEFT: Jim Bagwell. Copy Editor. BELOW RICHT: Phyllis Barnliill. Layout Editor. Tlu- 1969 BONHOMIE is designed to be contemporary. If the stall has executed its plan correctly, next year the lx ok will Ik- completely out of vogue. Student opinion, administrative opinion, and faculty opinion make BONHOMIE a "now” lxx k. Technically the book is a change for Furman. Special emphasis has lx;en on candid shots with over 125 pages devoted to pure eandids. The factual report of the year is accurate, yet minimized, while the pictorial narrative account of 1968-69 is maximized. From a year which students have created, the staff has tried to find new ways to make you look twice, to read, to think, and to remember. Diane Norman, Ann Wilson, Faculty Editors. COMMUNICATIONS 29SBONHOMIE STAFF DISCOVERS VALUE OF 24-HOUR DAY Anita McNeill, Chronology Editor. Mimi Raper. Anita Douglas, Index Editors.Marla Hooper. Classes Editor. Pally Hi ley. Features Editor. Kay Whitentmi. Belly Poovcy. Helen McC-allie, Diane Barnett. Angie Wells. Susan Crawley. Stall. Judy Jolley, Frances Hilyer, (Jail Compf. Hutli Hughey, Kathy Harkev. Peggy Crowell. Staff. COMMIMCATIONS 297PALADIN COVERS IN DEPTH ABOVE: Kan'nDeeMete;dfe,Editor-in Chief. BELOW: Bill Trakas, Assistant Manuring Editor. Monday night is work night in the Paladin office; Staff members polish their articles, write headlines, and make up pages. Lay-out sheets are taken to the printers on Tuesday. Editors read proofs on Wednesday and Thursday. Friday is the day when the tangible evidence of their work is ready. 'fhe Paladin tries to give students at Furman an in-depth coverage of important events both on and off campus. As a link between students and school administrators. the paper encourages students to submit their complaints and their suggestions. VgWV IMPORTS COUHT W6R1 Per column 'pJino i+,P honor'rcurt , ! McN5 i ' 298 ORGANIZATIONS ABOVE: K'.ul Allison, Managing Editor. RIGHT: Melissa Metcalfe, Women’s Editor.COMMUNICATIONS 299 300 ORGANIZATIONS Tommy Oder, Sports Editor.NEWS STAFF REPORTS NATIONAL, CAMPUS EVENTSABOVE: Tom Cm checks VVFRN news service. United Press International. BELOW: Hichy Richardson spins the discs at the fall Street Dance. 302 ORGANIZATIONSABOVK: WKKN Stall memlx-rs Mipjmrt tlu- Furman railio station. Dali' Turner, Hu-hit Hitliartlson, CIk-ii New, Kon Berkowitz, Julianna DiiBusv, David Kusl erry. Tom Euurr ton. Kirk Johnston, Fred Keil. Jody Thomas. Kekl (ihiistonlK-rry. Scuttle Smith. Jim Bogle. BELOW: Kritl Christenberry turns tlu turn-table from the wrong angle. WFRN ROCKS WITH RHYTHM WFRN is owned and operated by tlu Furman University student IkkIv. Its activities for 1968-1969 have included a Street Dance for freshmen during orientation, tent broadcasts at Homecoming, and a Reach Party for the school! The radio station also serves as a communication media Ik tween the students and Furmans government In broadcasting Fireside Chats with l)r. Blackwell and with the Senate. The station has 45 memlxTS who air thirteen hours a day. COM Ml MOAT It NS MUWHO’S WHO INDUCTS 26 Who's Who is .hi honor for the all-round Student. The organization recognizes outstanding students from approximately 775 colleges and universities throughout the country. Twenty-six Furman seniors were nominated this year by the faculty on the basis of scholarship, leadership, citizenship, and service. ABOVE: Slrarpshooters. Karen Metcalfe, Billy Clinkscales, Holntxl Johnson, Earle Furman, Marion Baird. BELOW: Tire l-eadcnt of tlx Class of '69 enjoy the student art exhibit. Fatty Riley, Jack Sullivan, Jim Windham. Marslta Hobson, Flossie Black, David Stanford. Frank Bonner. 304 ORGANIZATIONSHONORARY 005Council Member : Earle Furman, Nancy Burch, David Swink. Cassandra Easley, Dan Kelley, Mudclyn Merck, Sandy Smith, Flossie Black, Jim Windlum, Mike llamlet, Jeff Smith. Ilayne Grinin, Bernard Burns. Marian Baird. Marsha Hobson. Dr. Gordon Blackwell. Karen Olsen. Karen Metcalfe, Betty Kay McGlothlen. Julie Kvutt. ADVICE, ACADEMICS MERIT RECOGNITION Hand and Torch members chosen for outstanding performance are: FIRST ROW: Sara Nixon. Jennie Simmons, Marilyn Cook. Ann Cilleland, Hugh Taqiley. SECOND ROW: Rav Parker, Mar'Ll Hobson. George Shillet, Nancy Herring, Howard Addis. David Adkins. Holxit McKetiwn, Kathi Kellir, Katlierine Fowler, B -a Price, Angela Buzzett. Joy Fisher, Gay Lindsay, Vernon Burton. Marian Baird. The President’s Advisory Committee was first established as a communication link lictweon the university president and the student body. The Committee meets weekly in Dr. Blackwell’s home to discuss the present issues involved in student life. Oftentimes, it is through this channel that the basis for action taken by President Blackwell and the University is laid. Honor for scholarship . . . Hand and Torch honors for distinguished academic achievement were awarded to top ’69 seniors who maintained a 3.4 average for their college years at Furman. Hand and Torch members are specially recognized at the graduation exercises for receiving the highest academic honor at Furman. 306 0RC AN IZ AilO N SLEADERSHIP BRINGS HONOR Service, leadership, citizenship, and scholarship . . . Senior Order is an honorary organization representing senior women who are striving to live up to the basic ideals of Furman University. The new members for the 1969 70 school year are tapped in the spring. Senior Order meets regularly throughout the year to discuss ideas and projects beneficial to the Student Body. In addition. Senior Order and Blue Key present an impressive Commitment Service to the freshman class during Orientation, and a suspenseful tapping in the spring. Quaternion ,as a self-perpetuating honor fraternity is the highest honor that a Furman man can receive. Each year the undergraduate club nominates four outstanding Furman men for membership and the nominees are elected bv the entire organization which now consists of over three hundred Furman alumni. Quaternion was founded in 190S in order to honor campus leaders who demonstrate the highest ideals of Furman gentlemen. Bising seniors are nominated on a basis of demonstrated leadership, scholarship, potential and promising ability as well as devotion for Furman University. ABOVE: Ik-wan- . . . Man-eating Plant. (CLOCKWISE: Pain Burgess, Julie Evatl, Mary Ann Klutz, Rosemary Kiser. Marsha Hobson, Nancy Herring, Ethel Ann Martin, Betty Kav McClothlcn, Flossie Black. Julie Few. RIGHT: Old College symbolizes tradition to Quaternion members Vernon Burton. Jim Windham, Robert McKeown. Billy Clinksc-ales.BLUE KEY OPENS DOORS TO SR MEN Blue Key members have assumed a new service responsibility to help the admissions office. Student mcmbeis of the national honor fraternity share their rooms with prospective students and answer questions from a student's viewpoint while touring the campus with them. The organization still publishes a student director)' as its major service project. Rising seniors, the faculty, and friends of the University are chosen for membership in an impressive tapping ceremony each spring. Alpha Phi Gamma stimulates an interest in journalism through recognition of outstanding students. Membership in this honorary journalism fraternity is open to those who have made substantial achievements in college journalism. Once upon .1 rime . . . Alpha Phi Cainm.i m -ml ers were: ABOVE: Bill Blue Key mcmlxrrs are: ABOVE: Robert NleKeown, 1 rakas, K.itl Allison, Tommy Oder. Jerry Easier, Cindy Posey. BELOW: Billy Clinkseolcs, Vernon Burton. BELOW: Jim Wind- Phylliv Barnhill, Janice McBride. Nancy Burch, Patty Riley, Karen Metcalfe. ham. Earle Furman. 3 Kt ORGAMZATIONSSenior KDK members spent lh ’ Winter I'erin practice teaching in Greenville schools. FIRST ROW: Katherine Fowler, Mahon Raird. Judv Hale, Jenny Long. Naniy Herring, Kathy Crowell. Helen Coker. SECOND ROW: Anita McNeill, Ann Gilliland, Marsha Storey, Beverly Bindseil, Kathi Kellar. Susan Boatner. Marilyn Cook, Ann Boston, Carol Morrow, Marv Ann Klutz. Dorn Dennis. Ann Davis. Vicki Perry, Jan Fulcher. STUDENTS PROFIT BY KDE TEST FILES The professional status of a teacher is often overlooked. It is, therefore, an objective of Kappa Delta Epsilon, the national professional education sorority, to maintain and promote interest in the field of education. The program theme for 1968-69 was “Opportunities in Education" which offered speakers from various areas of education. KDE, along with Honor Court, sponsored the operation of the test files. In the spring, KDE held a tea for student teachers, their professors, and sponsoring teachers. Annual awards were presented to the best elementary and secondary student teachers. Eta Sigma Phi, Beta Beta chapter, dedicates itself to enhancing the knowledge and enjoyment of classical languages. In line with its aim, the organization recognizes superior students in high school Latin classes. Classics continue their upward climb at Fur man. I r. Recce, Phyllis Morgan, Ken Holland, Christie Smith. Kay IMemmons. Donna Haw (home. HONORARY ! )SCIENCE MINDS KEENLY INTERACT Alpha Epsilon Delta has become tin-worlds largest bod devoted to premedies 1 education. Furmans A ED chapter has sponsored speakers from various medical schools and presents a scholarship to a senior pre-medical student. This year, activities focused on visits to local hospitals to learn alwut hospital administration and opportunities in the medical Held. Chi Beta Phi is a national scientific fraternity for undergraduates. Requirements for membership includes an overall "B” average, at least twenty hours of math or science, and approval by a vote of the chapter members. The Nu Chapter annually awards the Science Students Achievement Award to a rising senior in addition to the Key Award made each year to the outstanding graduating member. Then- are doctors in the house. Members, of A ED are: C. W. Hendricks, Bobby Shuman. Dong Waldrop. Coleman Arnold, Tommy Latham, Ernest Arnold, Leslie Williams. Spending many afternoons' in the lab are Chi Beta Phi meinl ers: David Shull, Jerry Davis. Kim Piersol, Bill Bestcnnaim, Angela Buzzett, Mr. Ken Sargent. 310 ORGANIZATIONSContributin'.; to tin musical arts arc Hit Mu iuciuIhts Jiuic Aiken, Humor- Coleman, Joy (.'ox, Mrs. Maag, Detra Marshall. Charlotte Smith. Judy Amlerson, Kitty lluglM's. .uuy Synder, Samira Dennis, Namv Lvons. FRATS EXPAND MUSIC HORIZON ABOVE: Martha Callman is v cthcart of Phi Mu tor 1968m BELOW: Phi Mu memlwrs are: DiiHose. Baiton, Tliouus, Zeller, Brown. Stabler, Cobb. Sarratt. Mr (lee. Aylcsworth, Strickland. Schiill, Wyatt. Hughes. Powell. Alewine. Working for the advancement of music in America and the promotion of musicianship and scholarship, the Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon has had an active year. For services to Greenville Community , the sorority won the Oneida Silversmith award in 1968. Members sold magazine subscriptions to help Carls Hill, a music school for tin derpriviledged children in Chicago. To I letter the chib itself, officers attended a conference in Jacksonville. Foricla. and raised money by selling candy. Phi Mu Alpha is a professional frat-ernitv for those male students dedicated to the musical ails. The Furman Gamma Kta chapter fosters this interest through the presentation of a Spring Concert, moonlight serenades at the women's dorms, and by working in close harmony with the faculty members. The brothers also enjoy an annual Spring Formal and several drop-ins and parties. FIRST ROW: Boyd, Byars. Carbrey. SECOND ROW: Curtis, Fcil. Haqwr. THIRD ROW: Haves. Heckert, Hook. FOURTH ROW: Klerlein. Klc Cumber. McDowell. Firm ROW: Middleton. Pel lew, Rav. SIXTH ROW: Robertson. Sanders. Shelley. SEVENTH ROW: Skidmore. Smith. Smith. EICHTH ROW: Smoak, Sutton. 312 OROAN'IZATIONSV" STAR AND LAMP SHINES GREATNESS Rock ... J. C. ... Big Bud . . . Pinky . . . The Kid . . . Fire - . . Annie Fanny . . . T. Club . . . Hands . . . Fatty Burp . . . Bladder ... 21 ... Mental Midgets . . . V2 . . . P.W-Root . . . Buzzards . . . Rats, Big Bats . . . C. V. Moss . . . "Want some candy?” . . . Grind) . . . R. P. . . . Francine . . . Marie . . . El Mira . . . Peterlew . . . Brother Ralph. FRATERNITY 313314 ORGANIZATIONS President Tommy Broadwell ;md Sweetheart Susan Trolll» lead Brothers and Hush Curls of BEL. FIRST BOW: Arnoki, Baugess, Branch, Brannon, Br.iv. SECOND BOW: Broadwell. Brown, Calhoun, Clement. Creech. THIRD BOW: Cross. Cullen. Dennis, Dickey, Elvington. FOURTH ROW: Fleugel. Coodson, Creer, Haley, Hightower. FIFTH BOW: Hilton. Holloway, Howie, Jordan, Kenerleber. SIXTH BOW: Lunigau, Malone, Mills, Nelson, Oliver. SEVENTH ROW: Parker, Patterson. Paul. Phillips, Queen. EIGHTH BOW: Rand. Rowan, Sants, Shealv, Shellington. NINTH BOW: Smith. Smith, Smitli, Sowell. Sowell. TENTH BOW: Stradley. Street, Thomason. Veal, Wiggins.Sally Wyrick, Ray Brannon. au«l Clew Hightower are entertained In- fellow KA. Mr. Kenerleher, while waiting lor lunch. KA TAKES SANTA TO SHRINERS KIDS ABOVE: After visiting tin Shriners’ Hospital, Santa drops in to see his fellow Rebels Dick Sowell, Charlie Creer. Richard Cullen. Robbie Patterson, and Cleve Hightower. RICHT: Sister Mohawk. Mav Hilliard, provides Rosing Reporter Scott Smith with time-worthy news during the KA Hush Curls skit for knights Night. Kappa Alpha . . . no. 1 . . . Robert E. Let . . . (Jive ‘urn lu-ll . . . Hawk . Rein ! Veil . . . January 19 . . . Crab . . . 10.000 to 1 charge . . . Rigmv . . . Lake Lure . . . Suppressed Desires . . . Little “F" . . . Sunny Southern Sweetheart . . . Go Team . . . Old South Ball . . . Dixie-Stars and liars . . . Shriners’ Hospital . . . Yucca Flats . . . 3rd Floor Geer . . . Stag Parties . . . Comer Pocket . . . Jimmv Oddsocks . . . Iota Commission . . . Brothers Forever. FRATERNITY 315FI RSI HOW: Allen. Bums. Host. Rozarth. Brewer. SECOND ROW: Buhl. Caine. Campbell. Clinkst-alcs. Gofer. THIRD ROW: Crewe. Davis. Davis, Drover. Deel . FOl’HTII ROW: DiMauro. Dixon, Knvin, Eslccck. Knnn.ni. FIFTH ROW: Cunnawav. Caul. Craves. Harris, Harrison SIXTH ROW: Harrison, Hawkins. Heath. Ilosca. Ilul.ka. SEVENTH ROW: Jones. Kersev, King. Ling, Utlhain. EICIITH ROW: laTevie, Nledcolf. Ntohii. e«-r. Nonnan. NINTH r w ohvei. Owens, Palmer, Roach, Smith. TEN I h ROW: Strawn, Turrentine. Watson. Weblier, Wil liaills. ABOVE: Centaur Brothers and Rush Girls take a minute out for do-nuts while producing the winning homecoming exhibition. RELOW: G. I). Dixon advertises SAE rush and that he endorses the E Rush Girls during Derby Day. 316 ORGANIZATIONSCENTAUR PLACES FIRST IN CONTEST ‘68 ABOVE: SAE's give their lloddv Toddy after winning tlx- second game in the intramural looth.ill play-offs. BELOW: Co-operation lx-tween president and sweetheart is necessary. Billy Clinkseales and Rosemary Kiser have tin- situation under control. SAL . . . XIW . . . Blue and Gold . . . Chapter Boom . . . Carter Girls . , . Eat hack . . . Hally . . . Club 29 . . . The Dam . .. 1’addv Murphy . . . Hell's Angels . . . Dart . . . Centaur Railroad . . . Cuhand . . . l,uml Chop . . . Mad Dog . . . Echo Valiev . . . Northside ... R.I.P. Centaur Carter girls display their garters at SAE closed night. Pictures are: Cathy Kirkland. Sue Tucker, Charlene Leitner, Mary Farie. Emily LeFcvre. Kathi Kellar, Rosemary Kiser, Carol Watkins. FRATERNITY 117FIRST ROW: Alexander, Althisur, Berkley, Barnhill, Bonner. SECOND ROW: Byer . Cannon, Cantrell, Carter, Cathell. THIRD ROW: Craig. Crislip, Cromer, IVnmson, Easier. FOURTH ROW: Emerton, Einmel, Flynn, Fry, Gallos. FIFTH ROW: Cunter, Hart, Henson, Micks, Hornsby. SIXTH ROW: James. Jennings, Kelley, Lutz, McCammon. SEVENTH ROW: Malone. Moss. Nettles, Newell, Nicholson. EIGHTH ROW: Hiillins, Reynolds. Robinson. SniiH’S, Sieger. NINTH ROW: Trotter, Tubb, Waldon, Walker. Vindham. ABOVE: yuarterlwek Benny Walker calls the plays for the TKE football team, "l'he Tekes won intramural footlxdl championship. BELOW: C. W. Hornsby presides over The Knights Eternal. 318 ORGANIZATIONSMALLORY TROPHY AWARDED TO TKE The Wfllir.ifl ol 'Dm Knights Elrrii.il litftS fiy is Cindy Pihiy. FRATERNITY H19 Mai Ion Reynolds Smith Trophy . . . Seth, Come home . . .Tuna . . . L.D.J. . . . Tinkerlrcll . . . Big Mac . . . Pudgy . . . Boll him . . . Ditty Bags for Red Cross . . . Why not get engaged? . . . Oh. just nothing, just nothing . . . Made any friends today? . . . Intramural Football champs . . . Creek . . . Red Man . . . Brown Helmet award . . . la t’s hear it for Walter Rock ... Captain Avondale . . . 22 . . . Smyrna Shuffle . . . Chicken in the Rough . . . Many Weeks in a year . . . El l.aritas rides again . . . Rocky the Flying Squirrel . . . How ‘bout a quick hand .. . Orangeburg 3 - Knoxville 0 . . . Yuma . . . Many Blues at the Blues . . . Hi. Ralph Williams here . . . He lives on my hall . . . Has Junior got grades? . . . Snipes is the bride . . . Conveyor Holt bovs ... S-SOO for retarded children . . . Roll . . . Raleigh passes Kuder test . . . Free choke . . . Doc . . . Phyllis Diller for Horns . . . Fast Hairlip . . . Fdge of Night . . . Ford has a lx tter idea. BELOW: Tekcs work hard on their Cimtcst '68 homecoming exhibit. Johnny Flynn, Phyllis Barnhill. Tim Moss, Kathy Hunt, and Jim Alford exert all their energy folding napkins. ABOVE: TKE supporters wait patiently tor an other victory in intramural softball. BELOW: C. W. Hornsby presents the gill of one tree samba lesson to (.'raig Waldon. Santa Steger has momentarily forgotten who he is.SSSSSSlCLASSES GETTING DOWN TO THE NITTY GRITTY . . . FACES . . . THE GUTS OF THE UNIVERSITY7mABOVE: Neil Sasser, Vice-President. BELOW: Kawn l avis. Secretary. CLASS OF 72 TOPS 550 328 CLASSESFRESHMAN OFFICERS «29PURPLE BEANIES Leeta Adair Lark Adams Janis Allen Cav Alsobrook Janet Althisar James Anderson Angela Andrews Carol Andrews Racliel Andrews Gerald Applefield Jane Arnold Pierre Aste Tim Atkins John Austin Carolyn Babb Stephen Baggett Frances Bailey Robert Bailey Lynn Bambridge Frank Baker Linda Ball Richard Band Michael Banister Judy Barnett Wallace Barr Bruce Bartlett Ana Batista Nancy Beaudrot John Beckman Gwen Bell Bill Bellinger Elizabeth Bennett Jane Bennett Bol o Berry Susan Bindseil James Bingham Beverly Bins Arline Blocker Gerald Bohn Tony Bono Randall Boone Ronald Boozer 330 CLASSESINVADE FURMAN UNIVERSITY Kick Borchert Lynda Bowman Pete Boyce Julia Boyd William Boyd Kaye Boyte Judy Branham Susie Brannon Bill Broadway Sara Broadway Susan Brosidwell Lillian Brock Wilson Brothcrton Bill Brown Marc Brown Paul Brown Richard Brou n Billy Brown Rita Bruner Can- Brydc June Burleigh Richard Burnette Allan Bums Jane Burson Ric Byrd Michael Caldwell Marian Campbell Rolx-rt Campbell Cathy Cannon George Carjienler Ronald Carr Rick Carroll John Carson Linda Cart Wickham Carter Jenny Cash Mary Caswell Cheryl Caudell Allen ('handler William Cheek Buddy Chewning James Childers KRESHMK.VWIFRESHMAN WOMEN INHABIT NEW Ken Childers Patsy Childs Kathy Church Caroline Clark Jeff Clark Macon Clark Candy Clarke Carole Clarke Barbara Clement Bobbie Jo Clinkscale Elizabeth Clinkscales Edwin Clouts Carol Cold Steve Compton Charles Connelly Renee (bn nelly Parker Conner Larry (bok Sally Cook Craig Cope Carolyn Corte Karen Cothran Thomas Cox Steve Crapps Susan Crawley Steve Crislip James Croley Candy Crosby Steven Crotts Peggy Crowell Vic Crutchfield Elaine Dalrymple Pam Daniell Rol ert Daniels Ann Dantzlcr Steven Dauber Tonne Dawkins William Dean Helen Deitrick Joyce DeLaughtcr Nicky Demetry James Demilt TJ2 CI. ASSESRED, GREEN, ORANGE CARPETED HALLS Carmen Denney Cathy Di'Iht William Doty Debbie Douglas Barbara Downing Michael Draper Je.ui Duckett Helen Duttcnhavcr Ralph Edfeldt Marian Edmonds Carol Edwards David Ellison Charles Enloe Kristi Erwin Sandra Estes Martha Ethridge George Fade Charles Faircloth A lea i me Faires Linda Feasel John Feathcrston Veronica Ferguson Ryan Finklea Candy Fischer Douglas Fleming Sandy Floyd Jeffrey Ford Linda Fowler Thomas Fowler Steplien Fox Ben Franklin AI Fredericks James Freed Douglas Freeman Andrew Frowine Harvey Frye Dclford Fumey Danny Funderburk Joan Gardner Twyla Garland Priscilla Gaston Walker Gun lines FHESHMEN7WJJACKIE WILSON ARRIVES Nancy Gavin Kathy Ceier Marilyn George Denise Gcrrow Nancy Gianoukos George Giddings l avid Glaze Jackie Coggins Judy Goins Meg Goldsmith Juan Gottlieb Mary Grant Furman Gray Nancy Craybeal Richard Green Thomas Gregory Calc Grillin Sue Grillin Patrick Grills John Gross Theodore Guerra nt Paul llaldeman Karen Hall Scott Hamilton Mike Hamlet Joseph Hammock Jeanne Hancock Craig Harbin Cathy Harkey Herman Harrill Glenn Harrison John Harrison Alan Harvey John Hause Jerry Haves Janice Heath William Heckles Brent Heft'ron Emma Helms Smith Hendricks Verna Hickman Dottie Hill Ti-HCLASSESLATELATELATELATE Skipper Mill John iiilton France Milyer That! Minnant Don Hodgskin Mi clue I Hogan Mike Holbrook Brent Holcombe Carol Holliday Ellen Holliday Terry Holliday Nancy Hollifield Hichanl Holt Charles Hoodenpyle Martha llorger Wright Horton Terry Houston Kenny Howard James Howell Carolyn Howie Hugh Hudson Snellen Hudson Frank Huff Mary Huie Debby Huneycutt Peter Hungcrford Kathy Hunt Daniel Hurst Bradley Hutson Margarete Ingram Melvin Irvin Jackie Jackson Debby Jakes Marsha Jeter Bill Johnson Daniel Johnson Michael Johnson Cary Jones Mike Jones John Katona Norman Kelley Bob Kerlev FRESH MEN 335FURMAN FOOD STARTLES Boh Kelsey Thomas Kcsler Donna Kcrkow Mary Kinard Dwayne King Robyn King Sammy Kirhv Walter Kirby Ann Kirchin Cynthia Kirkwood Kathy Kolb Jean Kuna Henrietta Kutzner Beth l anham Becky Lanier Chris Lawrence Coy Lay David Lee Diane Lee Joey Lee Nancy Lee Dm Leege Collie Lehn Gregory Leighton James Leith Chris Lerbs Wanda Lesley Charles Lewis Mary Lewis John Little Ronald Livesay Pamela Lofton Sam Long Randy Loper Betsy Love Cuy Ann Lowe Frances MacDonald Phil McAdams Lynn McBride Martha McCall Nancy McEntire Chuck McCee 336 CLASSESSTUDENT STOMACHS Robert McGee Carl McGinnes Mike McGough Mark McKeown Judy McKinney Debbie McLeod Marion McLeod Thomas McLeod Robin McNair Casey McWilliani Steven Maas Gigi Mabry Mary Macaulay Peter Mack Vince Mall Ronald Marclunan Bob Marsden Kathy Martin KatheriiM- Matthew Carolyn Matthews Cathie Mayes Richard Mays Bob Me a res Sandra Melton Tony Merritt Barry Meyer Joe Meyer August Mcyland Carol Milford Linda Miller Francinc Mitchell Becky Moore Rob Morford Cayle Morris Johnny Morris Robert Morris liis Mountcastle Donald Muhleinan Mu rice Murphy Cynthia Mvers Margaret Myers Margaret Nall FRESH MEN AJ37FRATERNITY RUSH ENVELOPES Charla New Ion Norton Nichols Sue Niske Deborah Noble Waller Norris Glemu O'lX-ll iX lxu.ili Oliver (Jeorge Osborne Renie Pappas Jimmy Paris Kitty Parrott Peggy Patton Hugh Paul Robert Peddrick Becky Perdue Mary Perry Karen Phillips Steven Pigman Lacy Pittman Man- Platt William Platter Tern- Poor Linda Powell Carol Proctor Adrienne Puckette Luis Quintero Eli alx-th Ragsdale Eleanor Rainey Jan Randall Julia Ratternre Mary Ray Mike Ray Betsy Reamer June Reeves James Reitzel Janus Render Glenda Revis Anita Reyrtolds Lynn Reynolds Daniel Rhodes Kay Rich Annette Ricke 338 CLASSESFRESHMEN WITH GRADES Kathv Rion Jill Rivenhark Martlia Roberts Mary Rolrerts Charles Hobinson Karen Rodgers Carol Rogers James Rogers Caroline Root Beverly Rose Jackie Ross Robert Rutherford Jeflrcy Salmon Paul Samuelson Claudia Sapp Neal Sasser Lonnie Scarborough Louis Schafer Rick Schnatz Erie Scholz Kdie Sea nor Linda Searcy Joel Sellers Harold Seward Sally Shaver Thomas Sheehan Frances Shelley Rick Shimku Stephen Sibley David Silver Bonnie Simmons Kathy Simonson Randolph Slaton Gary Smallon Cheri Smith James Smith Nancy Smith Olivia Smith Steven Smith William Smitley Larry Snyder Nina Sotolongo FRESHMEN7J39FRESHMAN MEN SERENADE Edwin S|xinn Stephanie Stevens Wayne Stevenson Martin Storey Car)' Stratton Sudic Summers Nancy Sumpter Susie Swink George Tanner Ty Talton Nancy Tate Margaret Taylor Carol Tedards Brent Thoiling Dennis Thomas Frank Tliomas Jody Thomas Jimmy Thompson John Thompson Robert Thompson Rowland Thurlow Ben Thwaite Henri Tindal Karen Tippett Kay Tippett Connie Todd David Todd Thomas Townsend Gerald Triplett David Tunstall Deborah Turner Robin Tuten Carolyn Tyler Patricia Tyler Beth Underwood Kenneth Underwood John Usher Betsy Vaughan Richard Wagner Otis Walker Becky Wallace David Warburton 340 CLASSKSWOMEN IN DOWNPOUR John Warren Linda Warren Kathy Watson Susan Webb Paula Webber Wilma Webber Let- Weisbecker Julie Wester Robert Westlake Julian Weston Daniel Wherry Kenneth Whistler Laura White Sally White Terry White Robert Wilgus Edwin Wilkes Karen Wilkes Doris Williams John Williams Jon Williams Kim Williams Michael Williams Elizabeth Wilson George Wilson Mimi Wilson Sue Woods Susan Workman Terrs' Wynne Barbara Young FRESH MEN 341SOPHOMORES EASILY LEARN FRESHMEN ABOVE Kurt Stakeinan, Vice-President. BIGHT: Dan Kelley, President. 3-12 0 LASSES LEFT: Chip Einmel, Treasurer. ABOVE: Maty Ann Bussell, Secretary.WttPC SOPIIOMORES 343 SOPHS GENTLY AROUSE John Adair Hud Adams Kay Adams Sue Allen Cheryl Alley Raleigh Althisar Judy Anderson Jim Bagwell William Bailey Doug Barker Marianne Barnes Bu! Barnett Phyllis Barnhill Barrie Barton Arthur Baskin Wayne Beaufort Pete Beech Johnnie Bellamy Gloria Bennett Vicki Bigham Cary Blanchard Brenda Blanton Bill Blue Chris Boag Cyndi Bond Pete Bond Ralph Boroughs Madelvn Bourgeois Mary Gale Bin d David Bradshaw Janice Brasington Bruce Brenizer Don Brewer Lewis Brewer Tom Bridges Jerry Bridwdl Bob Brittain Bill Brooks Barbara Brown Eddie Brown Donnie Brown Mike Brown 344 CLASSESRATS TO NEW AWARENESS n M.irlo Browne Body Hmce Pat Buchanan Henry Buhl Carlton Bullard Slier ri Burgess Noel Burklou Sarah Burnett Pamela Burrell Lynn Burton Lynda Burton Lavemc Butts Bill Byars jan Byars Wes Caldwell Don Calhoun John Campbell Betty Carnes Tom Carr Dale Carroll Hugh Carroll Robert Carroll Douglas Cates Bob Cavnnna Mark Chapman Steve Chapman Dianne Childers John Chinault Nancy Clark Donna Cobb Bailee Cobb Steve Cocknnn Biehard Coen Thor (jolberg Carol Cole Bonnie Coleman Robert Coleman Bona hi Cailemau Linda Compton Cary Conrad Joy Oipeland Myra Cordell SOPHOMOBES J45KAZOO KORPS ENJOY John Conies Margaret Cothran John (x» Bruce Craig Steve Crane Terrs- Craze Gene Crislip Jane Cromcans Chuck Cross Charlene Crowell Frank Crum Cathy Cudd Paul Cullen Doug Curtis Boh Dalton Charles Davis Philip Davis Philip Dean Terry Deaver Kent Deeb Thea DeCano Kathy Dev Eddie Dickard Gino DiMauro Jean Dishcr John Dixen Patti Donohue Andy Doty Thomas Drayton Jim Drennan Charles Dubose Harold Dukes Mary Duncan Cheryl Echols Ann Elliott Robert Elvington Bud Elzcy Chip Emmel Billy Epps Thomas Erwin Patti Esjx-v Jan Fallis :H6 CLASSESONE DAY MILITARY DRILL Sieve Farley Edward Fasolrl Jane Ferguson Lee Fuller Jeffrey Fischbach James Flanigan Dana Fluegel Robin Ford Dave Forney Alta Foster James Fowler Maureen Frate Frances Free Bob Frey Glenn Fry Barbara Fulmer Chris Gallos Keith Gate-hell Tommy Caul Ann Giffin Gail Gompf Gail Coodman Barbara Goodsell Richard Creer Sandra Greer Nancy Crcyard Gayle Gulley Janet Gullick David Gunter Martha Hagood Carole Hamblen Eugene Manor Linda Hanson Ronald Harbor Shirley Harding Mary Beth Hare Harold Harkins Joseph Harps Connie Harris Pamela Harrison Tom Harrison Thomas Harvey SOPHOMORKS 31HONG KONG FLU Jim Hawkins Margaret Hawkins Eugene Mayes Jeffrey Heath Kathy Heckert Jim Heckert Jane Hendricks Cenene Hensley Kelly Henson Susan Hester John Heustess Clcve Hightower May Hilliard Howard Hilton Keith Hodges Mars- Beth Hoe Phyllis Hollingsworth Jim Holloway Jim Hook Donald Hoftman Frank Hosea Andy I loward Dowry Howerton Philip Howie Florine Hublurd Harold Huhka Carolyn Huff Kitty Hughes Betty Hughes Both Hughey Lee Hunt David Hunter Anne Hussey Donna Ingram Steve Isted Dick James Steve Jennings Jose Jimenez Marilyn Jobe Kirk Johnston Wayne Jones Sara Kants 348 CLASSESEPIDEMIC BYPASSES FU Ed Kate Dan KoIU-y Janet Kelly Lynn Kerfay Butch Kersey Jeffrey King Pat King Kittv Kirk Laura Kranifek! harry Knnkle Peggy Kwan Jeffrey Lang Limb Lanier Mike Lawrence Dace Lawson Ayn Lewis Jacque Lewis Lynn Lewis George Ligler Judy l-ocke Patsy Love Frances Lowety Boh Lutz Barbara Lyles Nancy Lyons Morton McArthur Janice McBride Cathy McCahan Cissy McCall Helen McCullic Bn hard McDowell Ray McGee Boi» McGuire Minna Mclvrr Rebecca McKay Steve McKeown Susie McKinney Bryan McKown Ann Mc.Makin Jay Me Neal David Major Thomas Malik SOPHOMORES 349KELLEY, RUSSELL BAIT RAT TRAP Mopsie Marshall Barbara Martin Curtis Massey Tom Maynard Kichurd Measell Mike Medcalf Cavlc Mcdlin Melissa Metcalfe Dave Miller Jane Mitchell Richard Nlohn Joan Moncricf Daniel Monroe Winfred Moore Ann Morefield Judy Morgan Kitncran Moseley Marian Moseley Tim Moss Bill Mottc Constance Murdoch Doug Nelson Truett Nettles Norman Nokleby David Norman Thomas Oder Betsy O’Kelley Jim Oliver Mary Ann Orr Marty Oswald Malcolm Overby Danny Owens Susan Owens Peggy Pace Mark Painter Scott Pannenter Douglas Paul Jane Peace James Peacock Sara Perkins Charles Pesavento Danny Phillips 350 CLASSESDEFTLY Venaye Phillips Suzanne Pinkham Deborah Poling Betty Poovey Becky Poplin Call Porter Judith Powell Huth Power David Pratt Carl Presley Delaine Price Bonnie Purcell Jackie Queen Janet Rabb Dav id Raslierry Sara Lee Ray Carrie Reding Way man Reece Charlie Rhodes Roliert Richards Philip Richey Virginia Ridgeway Steve Roach Mike Robinson Susan Robinson Beth Ro| -r Richard Rowan Mary Ann Russell Donna Sanders Bill Sarratt Tim Savage Barby Scherokinan Karl Shedd Rita Shelley Quang Slu-n Marth ShoiilT William Shull Linda Siddall Jack Simms Robert Sims Bryant Skinner April Smith SOPHOMOHKS WISOPHOMORE SLUMP SLIDES Bolling Smith June Smith Diane Smith Michael Smith Stewart Smith Harry Smithson (amnio Snapp Gariy Snipes Man' Snyder Kenneth Sowell Kurt Stakcman Vaughn Stamper Roger Stamps Gary Stanko Demaris Stearns Tommy Steams Harriet Stith David Stone Donald Stone David Strawn Ronald Strickland Cynthia Struhy Bahh Suggs Debby Sumpter Judith Sutherland Karen Swanson Robert Talley Laura Tate Sheila Taylor Frank Thomas Michael Thomas Diane Thompson James Thompson Peter Thompson Susan Thomson Norma Tisdale Becky Todd Linda Tomsyck Bill Trakas Linda Triplett Young Trotter Nancy Tucker 352 CLASSESPAST CLASS OF ’71 Skip Tudor John Twombly Kahnda Tyler Jon Vanderbilt Vicki Vaughn Margaret Verdin Paul Vincent Craig Waldon Benny Walker Gerry Walker Thomas Walker Henry Waller Barbara Watrons David Watson Richard Webber IX-borah Weeks Scott Weidner Kay Whitenton Melvin Whitfield Christie Williams Davis Williams Stephen Willingham Sharon Willocks Daria Willson Cathy Wilson Joy Wilson Jim Wilson Barbara Winfree Carol Winyard William Woodson SOPHOMORES 353JUNIORS SPONSOR ICE CREAM SALE RIGHT: David Swink, President. BELOW LEFT: Alice Rybolt. Vice-President. BELOW: Beth Underwood. Secretary. BELOW RIGHT: Anita Douglas, Treasurer.JUNIORS Mary Jae Abbilt Stephen Adamson Graham Alien Karl Allison Douglas Anderson Debbie Armstrong Ernest Arnold Charles Rind Dune Barnett Michael Harnett Butch Barnhill Allison Bennett John Bennett Buddy Berry Jane Bichy Liura Block James Bogle Martha Bolt Michael Bost Steven Bradley Kichard Braswell Martha Bridges Honald Bndwell Kathie Broun Judy Burnett Mary Burnett Barbara Burnham Bernard Burns Norma Bums Donald Burts Duma Byrd Joy Byrd Kick Caine David Cannon Paul Cantrell Kolx-rt Carbrey Reid Chmtenbcrry Lisa Clegg Marilyn Clontz Terrell Cul l William Gofer Judy Coffey 356 CLASSESFOR GALLOP POLL Helen Coker Carol Collins Ann Colvin Mickie Cona James Cordcr James Corley Nancy Craig William Craig Patricia Croft Charles Cross Martha Curtis David Davenport Anita Davis Ashby Davis Margaret Davis Susan Derimond Edward Dennis Sandra Dennis Anita Douglas Johanna Du Bom-Cassandra Easley Jerry Elmore Mary Farie Florence England Nina Rae Finger Lee Finklea Susan Fisher Charles Ford Thomas Fort Jennifer Fowler Jan Fulcher John Fulmer Roller! Gannaway Jimmy Garrick Cad Garris Bitsy Gaskins Janice Gillespie Peter Gilliland Tommy Good Susan Crecnough Charles Greer Willis Gregory jl'MORS 957“WAR GAME” EXPLODES Laura Grunow Judv Mali Thomas Hall Ix-slic Halley Katie Hardaway Leslie Hardeman Tom Harper James Harris Mark Harrison Jerry Hart Benjamin Hawkins Koii Hawkins Donna Hawthorne Charles Hayes Nancy Henderson Charles Hendricks Kenneth Holland Susan Holmes Marla Hooper Donald Horton Sandy Horton William Howard Kit-hard Huckaby Anne Huff Susan Hunt Don James Howard Jenkins Eddie Johnson Ellen Johnson Steve Johnson Virginia Jones Terry Kcmpson Beth Kendrick Barron Kennedy Jarne.% Kent Susan Kerns James Key Tommy Latham Martha Lattimore Gwen Lee Tony Lee Emily LeFevrc 358 CL ASSESDEADLINES OF SILENCE Warren Light Lloyd Linnev Daniel Lipp Wendy Locke John Lonux Charles Love Elaine McAlister Dwight McCall Stew McCamnton Amelia McComb ( rol McCullough Jerry McCumbcr Ron McKinney Phyllis McNabb Anita McNeill Kenneth Malone Marilyn Marchman Jack Milford Sandra Milford John Miller Cary Millford Susan Mitchell Diane Mongelli Linda Mooney Susan Moore Phyllis Morgan William Moseley Pat Moss Boh Newell David Neer Jim Newmeyer William Nichols Diane Norman Ellen North James Oliver Robert Oliver William O'Quinn Beverly Otts David Earlier David Patterson Milton Peddycord Robert Peeples JUNIORS £59MOCK ELECTION PREDICTS John Pellew Victoria Porn,' Doug Phillips Larry Phillips David Pickern Kay Plemmons James Plumblee Paula Poetter Howard Poole ('indy Posey Anne Poston Robert Powell Connie Ralston Mimi Raper RoIk’iI Ray Ronald Reed Barbara Reid James Rich Norman Richardson Linda Riesen Mary Frances Robinson Fred Rodenbeck Judy Rodgers Linda Ross Alice Rybolt William Sanders Cay Sara Margaret Sassard Charles Scarborough Dorothy Scarpa Ashley Schueler William Shelley Tom Shim Robert Shuman Jane Simpson Becky Smith Charlotte Smith Jeff Smith Kathryn Smith Mary Helen Smith Ronnie Smith Randy Smith WJO CLASSESNIXON VICTORY 492 of 788 Jerry Wyatt Rolx-rt Young Nathanael Zuimtefn Ivey Smo»k Dennis Stabler Guy Stevens Betsy Stewart Glenn Stewart Dale Strickland Beth Strom Walter Styers David Swink Jamie Talton Mason Thompson Rebecca Thompson Mick Tinsley Susan Troup Dale Turner Patricia Twitty Beth Underwood Doug Waldrop Catherine Walsh Beverly Warner Kathryn Waters Carol Watkins William Watson William Weathers Arthur Weld Angela Wells Kathy West Nancy West Martha Whitlock Patrick Wiggins Ann Wilbanks Linda Williams Lloyd Willingham David Wilson Joellen Wilson Ann Wilson JUMORS 361362 classesSENIORS MINORITY IN NUMBER Donna Adkins David Ad kilts June Aiken Barrett Alewinc Nancy Ariail Coleman Arnold Edward Aylesworth Gary Bagiev Jc.linin' Bagiev Marian Baird David Barkley Harvey Bauguess Ray Beckwith Beverly Bindseil Bill Bestermann Bill Bingham Flossie Black Susan Boatner Frank Bonner Zoe Boroughs William Bowie William Boyd Robert Bozarth James Brannon Caroline Bridges Margaret Brissey Carol Brown David Brown Larry Brown Samuel Brown 361 CLASSESRETAIN MAJORITY IN INFLUENCE Kathy Buchanan Nancy Burch Kathy Burger Pam Burgess Carol Burnett Julie Burts Angela Buzzett Darcy Carr Citrol Carter Wayne Carter Betty Casey Steven Cathell Dudley Cavcnaugh Jan Clark Rebecca Clay William Clinkscales Patricia Comp Douglas Cone Wilson Com Nlarylin Cook Joy Cox David Creech Larry Cromer Donald Crosby Capers Cross Clyn Crowe Cathy Crowell Gene Daggerhart Ann Davis Sltaron Davis SENTORS1365VIET NAM POSES REAL THREAT Larry Dran Linda Deaiybury Dorn Dennis David Dennison Phillip Dicker! Linda Dickson Jerry Dillashaw Branson Drum Diana DnltOn Stewn Eidy Jerry Easier Ctrl Erkenhrecher Ridiard Esleeck Charles Evans Julie Evatt Elizabeth Fan! Sharon Fenster Frederick Feil Julie Few Walker Fischer Joy Fisher Johnny Flynn Mary Foltz Everett Foster Anita Fowler Kathryn Fowler Gwen Franklin Linda Friddlo Earle Furman Harold Callivan 366 CLASSESTO ALL ELLIGIBLE FURMAN MEN Martha Callm.in Michael Garvey Melba Gilliland Clayton Gotnpi Wes Graves Mayiie Griffin Eugenia Gullick Susan Hackshaw Ed Hull David Hamilton Kenneth Harmon Mar)' Harvey Harper Bill Harris William Harris Marian Hendrix Nancy Herring Susan Hester Daniel Hicks Girl Hinson Marsha Hohson Charles Hornsby Robert Hughes Robert Jackson Sarah Jacobs David Jeffrey James Johnson Roland Johnson James Jordan Kathv KcILir Dan Kirby SENIORSAJ67SENIORS BECOME EMPLOYEES OF Catherine W. Kirkland Rosemary Kiser Mary Ann Kluttz Katherine Larder Kenneth Lawson Wallv Lee James Lefevre Charlotte Leitner Caye Lindsey Donny Lister James Lister Virginia Long Betty McCallum Tim McConnell Betty McClothlen Robert McKeown Ann McKesson Celeste McNabb Katherine Mabic William Malone Sherri Manly Helen Mann Detra Marshall Ethel Ann Martin Douglas Massey Madelyn Merck Karen Metcalfe Henry Mitchell Ki Moore Peggy Morgan 368 CLASSESGREENVILLE WHILE PRACTICE TEACHING Carol Morrow Johnny Movtiler Anne Nelson Cheri New David Nicholson Sara Nixon Karen Olsen John Oswald Thomascne (Xvensby Todd Parker Molx-rt Patterson Elizabeth Perry Martha Petty Ceorge Piper Marion Pollard Robert Posey Sandra Power Beatrice Price Douglas Proctor Joel BadcliHe Mary Jo Riley Mick Heynell I lovie Rex in Richie Richardson Rebecca Middle Patty Riley Willi.mi Mnlx-rts Janet Mobinson Jimmie Rogers Wanda Rogers SENlORS 369WIND RIPS HOMECOMING PROJECT Mai)’ Rome Robert Rubkloux Jo Salisbury Michael Sams Karen Satterfield Louisa Savage Henry Sassyer Patricia Seay Henry Sellers Ctrl Shealy George Shifiet Das id Shull Stewart Simms Daniel Smith Don Smith Paid Smith Scott Smith Frank Snipes Sandra Snosv Nancy Synder Dickey Sowell Betty Stamey David Stanford Jane Staton Joe Steger Susan Stigbcrg Brenda Stillss-cll Marsha Storey Jack Sullivan Ellen Talbert 370 CLASSESHEADED BY BESTERMAN Hugh Tarpkty Anita Thomas Carlton Thomas Drennon Thompson HoIm ii TiiI ! Rodney Tuck Susan Tucker Man Walsh Marcia Weger Drew Williams Leslee Williams Marshall Williams Elizabeth Wilson James Windham Frederick Wingard Mary Winterhottom Jeffrey Wood Mary Wood Creg Wooten James Zeller SENIORSJ371SENIOR DIRECTORY DONNA JOYCE ADKINS OirrnWIk) S. C. B.A.. Elementary Educ -at ion USA I. 4. Hunt Award 1.2. 3. 4. BSD 3. MARTHA JUNE AIKEN Imio. S. C. H.A., Mimic Furman Singer I. 2, 3. 4. ViccPwridwl 3. President -I, Nodal Standard Board I. 2.3. 4,_Vice-chairman 3; Dean' Last 3. 4, Choriitrr 4; Freihtnan Advisor 4. BARRETT THOMAS ALEWINK Greenwood. S. C. B.A.. Political Science Pin Mu Alpha 2. 3. 4. President 4; Cilpatrick lli»-tiwu.ll Society 2, 3. 4; Furman Singer 2. 3. 4. Treavurer 4. COLEMAN LEE ARNOLD Chattanooga. Tennessee B.$., Cbrnibtry Freshman Football; REL 1. 2. 3. 4. Vanity Soccer 2. 3. 4; Fellowship of Christian Athlete 2. 3; AED 2. 3. 4. President 4; ACS 2. 3. 4; Vanity Track 2; Dean's Lid 3. EDWARD LEWIS AYLESWORTII Binghamton. New York B.A.. Ilictory Band I. 2. 3. 4. Cilpatrick Historical Society 2. 3. 4. Ihi Mu Alpha 3. 4. CARY LEWIS BACLEY Buford. Ceorgia B.A.. Mu tie Education Furman Singer I, 2. 3, 4. Vice-President 4; BSU 1. 2. 3. Council Member 2. 3; CHV 2. 3. 4. Vice-Pro ident 4. CESC 3; Chairman of Married Student Program. JEANNIE ALLYSON TY LER BACLEY Wagener, S. C. B A.. Mutic Education Furman Singer I. 2. 3. 4. BSU I, 2. 3. 4; YWA 2. 3; Council Member 3; CRV 2. 3. 4; Chairman of Married Student Program 4; Mi Bonhomie Contestant 3. MARIAN LEE BAIRD St. Peter burg. Honda B.A.. Mumc Education Concert Choir I; Furman Singer 2. 3. 4. Watkin Center Decoration Committee. Rrtigiou Council 3; Honor Court 3. 4. Vice President 4; Filin Art Committee 3; MutlC Committee 3; CESC 3. 4. Stccnng Committee 4; President's Cabinet 3. 4. Prr »drnt-» Advisor Courted 4. Chamber Singer 4. DAVID LANE BARKLEY Liberty. Miuouri Football I. Argonaut 2. Wrestling 2. 4. TKE 2. 3.4. LAMAR RAYMOND BECKWITH. JH Jonesboro. Georgia B.A.. History Pershing Rifle I. ROTC Color Ctiurd 2; Cilpatrick Hittoncal Society 2, 3. 4. President 4; Furman Singer I, 4. Humanities Seminar 3. WILLIAM HENRY BESTER.MANN. JR. Myrtle Beach. S.C B.S.. Chemistry Football I; Senate 3; On Beta Phi Science Award 3; On Beta Phi 3; AED 3. 4. Cabinet »; Pee . Adv. Coin. 4. BEVERLY DIANE BINDSEIl. IX-catur. Georgia B.S.. ftyvhok®' Dean' |j t I, 2. 3; Freshman Advisor 2. 3. Pain dottr 2. 3. 4. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. Vice I “re idem 4; CESC 4. Elections Board 4. Psychology Oub 4. Secretary 4 FLORENCE DELI.K BLACK Chester. S. C. B.S., Mu4 g U«i Vice Pretident 1. 2. Elections Board I. 2; Pep Oub I. 2. 3. 4. Dean s La t I. 3. Beta Chi 2. 3. 4. CESC Steering Committee 2. 3; CESC 4. Senate 3. 4; Piendent Pro Ten 4. Vice President of Pep Club 4. Senior Order 4, Who's Who 4; President' Advisory Committee 4. SUSAN JEAN BOATNER CicmibotOi N.C. B A.. History Band I. 2. 3. 4. Dean last I. 2. 3. 4; Election Board 3. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. Cilpatrick Historical Society 3. 4; Secretariat ami Delegate to S.C. Model United Nation . ARNOLD FRANK BONNER Greenville. S.C. B.A.. English Freshman Basketball. Senate 1; TKE 2. 3, 4. Vice I “res idem 4, Argonaut 2. 3. 4; Freshman Advisor 2. 3. 4; Talk-a-Topic Committee 2; Dean' Li»t 3; Advanced ROTC 3. 4; Honor Court 4. Who Who 4 ZOE Z. BOROUGHS Pickent, S. C. B.A.. History Band I. 2. 3. 4s Theatre I. 2. 3. 4; Senate 2; Newman Club 3; SSOC 3. 4 ELLA ELIZABETH BOYLSTON Greenville. S. C. B.A.. Sociology. SUSAN HUNTLEY BRADLEY Southern Pine . N.C. B A.. Health and Physical Education. CESC 2. JAMES RAY BRANNON Moorrsville. N.C. B.A.. Economic and Business Admimslratioii Freshman Foothall, Varsity Football 2. 3. 4; REL fraternity 2, 3. 4. Ilitloriau 3. Vice President 4; Advanced ROTC 3. 4. CAROLYN LEE BRIDGES Greenville. S. C. B. A.. Elementary Education Wesley Foundation 3, 4; Dean' Li t 3: CESC 4. MARGARET UPCHURCH BR1SSEY Greenville. S.C B.A.. Elementary Education KDE 3. 4. Dean l-.st 4. DAVID GEORGE BROWN Elgin, Illinois B.A.. German Gymnastic I. 2. 3, 4. Older of REL I, 2. 3. 4. Corrr ponding Secretary 3. Recording Secretary 4. LARRY THAMES BROWN Westminister, S.C. B.A.. Political Science Military Academic Achievement Award 2. 3. Argonaut 3. 4; Freshman Advisor 3. 4. Dean's List 3; Distinguished Military Student 4. KATIIY LYNNE BUCHANAN Greenville. S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education KDE 3. 4. Art League 3; Program Board Chairman of Art E hiY it Committee 4. NANCY JANE BURCH Atlanta. Georgia B.A., Psychology Furman Singer I. 2, 3. 4; Bonhomie Stall I, 2; Social Standards Board I. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3; Election Board. Alpha Phi Gamma 2. 3; CESC 2; BSU 2, 3. 4. Council 3, President 4; House Council 3. President of Manly' 3; Religious Council President 4. President' Advisory Committee 4. Who' Who 4. PAMELA ANN BURGESS Greenville, S.C. B A,. English ROTC Sponsor I. 2; Bonhomie C witr«tant I, 2. 3. 4. Mi»» Bonhomie 4. Social Board I. 2. 3. 4. Sweetheart of TKE 2; Secretary of Underclass AH.nr 2; Homecoming Reprvtentatiit 2. 4. Maid of Honor 4. May Court Representative 2; President' Cabinet 2. 4. Vice President of CJ » 3; Pershing HilTe Sponsor 3; Speaker Policy Committee 3; Student Body Vice President 4. President' Advisory Committee 4. Student Activities Committee 4; Chairman of Program Board 4. Who' Who 4; Senior Order 4; Policy Council 4. CAROL LEE BURNETT Spartanburg. S.C. B.A.. Psychology Marshall Board I; YWA 2. 3; l .ychology Club 4. JULIE NORRIS BURTS Duvidton. N.C. B.A., Sociology Program Hoard 2, 3. Decoration Chairman 2. 3; Rat Court 2; Junior da Treasurer 3; Senate 4, CESC 4. DONNA LUCILLE BYRD Greenville, S.C. B A.. Sociology Women’ Cymna tie» Team 2. 3; Sociology Club 4. LESLIE WAYNE CARTER Orangeburg. S.C. B.A., Health and Physical Education TKE I. 2. 3. 4; Freshman Football I; Argonaut 2, 3: Freshman Advisor 2. Dean's List 2; Advanced ROTC 3. 4. Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. BETTY ANN CASEY Easley, S.C. B.A.. Economic and Business Administration. DOUGLAS BAILEY CONE Augusta. Georgia B.S.. Mathematic Soccer I. 2. 3. 4. Co-Captain 4. WILSON FOWLER CONE. JH. Charleston, S.C. B.A.. Mutic Education Furman Band Manager I. 2; Furman Dance Band I; Argonaut 2. 3; TKE 2. 3. 4; Furman Singers Manager 3, I, Advanced ROTC 3. 4; Chamber Choral 4; Freshman Floor Manager 4. MARLIN COOK Atlanta. (Georgia B.S.. Mathematic. Kappa IA-lta Epsilon 3, 4; BSU 3; Psychology Club 4. JAMES EARL CORDEH Hateshurg. S.C. B.A.. History. JOY REA COX Spartanburg. S.C. B.A.. Spanish Furman Singer I. 2, 3. 4; Mu Phi Epsilon 1. 2. 3. 4. President 4. Freshman Advisor 4. DAVID MICHAEL CREECH Decatur, Georgia B.A.. Health and Physical Education Varsity Gymnastic I. 2, 3. 4. Captain 3. 4. Most Valuable 3; REL 2.3.4. LARRY RUFUS CROMER Spartanburg. S.C. B.A., Mutic Education Furman Rand I, 2, 3. 4. Drum Major 2. 3, 4. TKE I, 2. 3. 4; Freshman Advisor 2. 3; Argonaut 2. DONALD WAYNE CROSBY Charleston, S.C. Baseball 1; Elections Board 3. Dining Hall Committee 3. 4; Senior Class Treasurer 4. President's Advisory Committee 4. HERBERT CAPERS CROSS Cross, S. C B.A.. Mutic Furman Singer I, 2; Phi Mu Alpha 2, 3. 4. Secretary 3, Phi Mu Alpha Award 4; Concert Choir 3. 4. President 4; Accompanist for Greenville Civic Chorale 4. IVan't List 2. 3. 4. JOHN BUNYAN CROUCH. JR Florence, S.C. B.A.. Economic and Business Administration Freshnsan Baseball 1. WFRN Staff I. 2. 3. 4. lota Beta Slgnta 3. 4. G1.YN WILLIAM CROWE Gainesville, Georgia B.A.. Economic and Business Administration Advanced ROTC3. 4. MARGARET CAT1IREN CROWELL Houston, Texas B.A.. Spanish House Council I. 2. 3. 4. l -an'» List I. 2. 3; I “hi Sigma lota 2. 3. 4; Kappa IX-ha Epsilon 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 4. Social Standards Board 3; CESC 3; Pep Club 4. JERRY WAYNE DAVIS Fort Mill. S.C B.S.. Physic Chi Beta Phi 2; CESC 4. VIRGINIA ANNE DAVIS Saluda. S.C. B.A., Health and Physical Education House Council I. 2. 3. I. I Asms President 2. 4. 372 APPENDIXVice President 3; IVin'i List 1. 2. 3. 4. IVp Club 2. 3. 4; Election Board 3. KDK I. Fifihnun Ail-visor 4. NATALIE 1X)RN DENNIS Moncks Comer. S.C. B A.. Elementary Kdiu .ition Senate 3. 4. Kappa I Vita Epsilon 3. 4. PHILLIP MICHAEL DICKERT Belton. S.C. B.S.. Mathematic Football I. 2. 3. 4; KCA I. 2. 3; IVan's List 3. Argonaut 3. 4. FRANK GERALD DILLASIIAW Cirenwood. S.C. B.S.. Oifmiitn American Owmlcal Society I. 2. 3. 4. Senate 4; Film Art Committee 4; Freshman Advisor 4. BRANSON EDWARD DUNN Ml. Gilead. N.C. B.A.. Kellie ion BSU 3. 4. CKV 3. 4; CKSC 3. 4 DIANA LOUISE DUTTON Atlanta. Georgia B.A.. Klciiwntarv Education Furman Singer I, 2. 3. 4. Freshman Advisor 2, 3: Marshall Board 3. 4. Social Standard! Board 4; Cwc 4. Faculty -Student Committee on Teacher Education 4. STEVEN DOUGLAS EALY Tampa, Florida B.A.. Political Science Young Republican! 2. 3, Treasurer 2. 3; Co-Poetry Editor of Echo 3. Poetry Editor of Echo 4; CKSC 3. 4. Steering Committee 4; BSU 3. 4. Senate 4. Argonaut 4. JERKY BEN KASLKK Spartanburg. S.C. B.A.. Muiic Fmhman Advnor 2. 3. 4. Furman Singers 2. 3, 4. Bonhomie 2, 3. Anil. Ed. 4. Sport Ed. 3; Tennn 1. Band I.TKK 4. CLINTON ELLIS EDMONDS Crecr. S. C. CHARLES E. EVANS Atlanta. Georgia B.A.. Political Science Canterbury Club I. 2; Young Republican! Club I. 2. 3. 4; Statistic! for Football I. Statistic for Bai-krtball I. 2. 3; Statistic! for Baieball I; SSOC 2. 3; YAF 2. 3; Election! Board 2. 3. 4. JULIE MELINDA KVATT Anderson. S.C. B.A.. Elrmrntarv Education Marshall Board 1. 2; Publication Board I. 2: Preii-dent'i Cabinet 3. Keligioui Council 3; BSU Council 3; CKSC 3. 4; Houie Council 3. 4. President 4; Senior Order 4. Who' Who 4; President' Advnor Council 4. ELIZABETH KANT Norfolk. Virginia B.A.. English Westminister Fellowship I; Theatre Guild I. 2. 3: Furman Singer 2. 4, Traffic Court Secretary 2. 3. 4. Election Board 4; Wesley Foundation 4; WFRN Staff 4 JAMES WALTER FAYSSOUX Greenville. S.C. B.A . Economic and Business Administration Freshman Basel-all I, Y'arsity Baseball 2. 3, 4; Centaur Fraternity 1. 2. Corresponding Secretary 2; IVan's Li t 4. Intramural foe DSA I. for Centaur 2. SHARON ANNE FKASTKH Union, S.C. B.A.. Psychology Band I, 2; BSU Tutorial Program 2. 3. 4; YWA 3. 4, Secretary 4. BSU Council 4. Manly Advitor 3. Church Related Vocation 3. 4. FREDERICK NEII.SON FEIL IVtersburg. Virginia B.A.. Economic and Bmine Administration Freshman Basketball I; Star and Lamp Fraternity 3. 4. Treasurer 4; WFRN Staff 4. JULIE ALICE FEW Charlotte. N.C. B.S.. Biology Social Standard Board 2. Program Board 2; YWA 2. 4. Vice Pre ident 4; BSU 3; Senior Cla Secretary 4. Senior Order 4. Frethman Ads Ivor 4. JOYCE PEARL FISHER Lydia. S.C. B.A.. English BSU I. 2. Echo I. 2. 3. 4. CKSC 2. Humanities Seminar 3. CECIL EVERETT FOSTER, JR. Greenville. S.C. B.A.. Muuc Cainccrt Choir 3. 4. Furman Theater Guild 4. ANITA JEANNE FOWLER Jacksonville. Florida B.S., Elementary Education CESG 2. 3. 4; Theater Guild 2; Student Center Art Committee 4. KATHRYN DIANE FOWLER Florence. S.C. B.A., French Furman Singers I. 2. 3. 4; IVan' List I. 2. 1. I. YWA 1.3. BSU I. CESCli Kappa I Vita Epiilon 3.4. HELENA GWEN FRANKLIN Columbia. S.C. B.S.. Mathematic CESC4. HELEN LINDA FRIDDLE Creemille. S.C. B.A.. English Furman Singers I. 2. 3. Paladin Staff I. 2. 3; Bonhomie I; Theater Guild 2, 3. 4. Key Member 3; Humanities Seminar 2; House Council 3; DSA 1. JOSEPH EARJ.E FURMAN. JR. Greenville. S.C B.A.. Economic and Bmine Administration Centaur 1. 2. 3. 4, Pep Club I. 2. 3. 4. Piesident 3; Blue Key 3. 4. Pres idem 4; President' Advisory Committee 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. Treasurer 4; Advanced KOTC 3. 4. Distinguished Military Student 3; Student Body Trrasucer 4. President' Cabinet 4; Student Affairs Ojmmittee 4; Who's Who 4. HAROLD F. CAI.LIVAN Greenville, S. C. B.S., Economic and Business Administration Furman Pool Champion 3; Young Republican 4. Track 4. MARTHA HUNTER GALLMAN Greenville. S.C. B.A.. English Conceit Choir 1; Furman Singers 2. 3. 4; Gdpatnck Historical Society 3. 4; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart 4. MICHAEL CHARLES GARVEY Syracuse. .New Y'ork B.A., History Cost Country Team I; Religious Council I. Tutoeing Program |; Star and Lamp I. 2. 3; Treasurer 2. 3. President 3; Freshman Advisor 2; IFC Representative 2; Theater Guild 2. 3. Dean' last 2. 3; Cilpatrick Historical Society 3, 4. MELBA ANN GILLILAND Greenville. S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education Furman Singer I. Theater Guild I; Wesley Foundation 2; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. ELMER WESLEY GRAVES III Giernthoro, N.C. B.A.. Political Science Centaur I. 2. 3. 4. Vice Pre ident 3; Freshman Football I; Freshman Basketball I; Varsity Basketball 2. 3; Varsity Coif 2; Social Chairman Centaur 2. IVan's Last 3; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; Distinguished Military Student 4. AUSA Treasurer 3. 4. Co-Commander KOTC. IIAYNE PRESTON GRIFFIN. JR Gierr. S.C. B.A.. History President of Cla 2; President's Advisory Committer 2; Concert Choir 2; Track 2; ROTC laughter of Amrncan Colonists Award 2; FCS 2. 3. Senate 3. Furman Singer 3. 4. Dean' List 3; Floor Manager 2. 3. 4. President's Cabinet 4. Secretary of Religious Affair 4; Religious Council 4; Joint Adminit-trative-Acadrmic 4; Chapel-Con vocation Programs Committee 4. Furman Chamber Chorale 4. Who's Who. SUSAN LOUISE HACKSHAW Fort Lauderdale. Florida B.A., History House Council 3; Canterbury Club 3. Pep Club 4; CESC 4. MARY HARVEY HARPER Springfield, Tennessee B A., Education Social Standard Board I; C.'KSC 2. 4. House Council 4. MARIAN EMILY HENDRIX Spartanburg. S.C. B.A.. Klcmrntary Education Young Republican 4. NANCY TRAMMELL HERRING Greenville. S.C;. B.A.. English IVan's last I. 2, 3. 4. Furman Singers I, 2. 3. 4; BSU I. 2. 3. -I. CESC I. 2. Honor Court 2. 3. Clerk 3; Freshman Advisor in Manly 3, Student Body Secretary 4; I‘resident's Cabinet 4. Advisory Committee 4. Senior Order -I; Who's Who. SUSAN JEANNE HESTER Camp Springs. Maryland B.A.. Psychology Furman Singers 1. 2. 3. I; laitheran Club 2. CKSC 3. li WFRN Staff 4. CLYDE HENRY HEW ELI. Elborton, Georgia B.A,. Health and Physical Education Freshman Footlsall I. Varsity Football 2. 3. 4. MARTHA HORTON HOBSON Clcmion. S.C. B.A.. German Furrnan Singer I. 2. 3. 4. Senate 1. 2. 3; IVan'» List 1. 2. 3. 4; Scholastic Recognition Day I. Marshall Board 2. 3; CKSC Steenng Committee 2. 3. 4. Chairman 4; Brigade Spon»or 2. 3. Secretary of Academic Affairs 4. Chairman of University Ushers 4; Academic Program Committee 4. I‘resident' Advisory Committee I; Commencement Committee 4; Senior Order 4. CHARLES WHITE HORNSBY. JK. Newport New . Virginia B.A.. Economic and Business Administration Freshman Football I; TKE 2. 3. 4, President 4. IFC Member 2. 4; ColfS. WAYNE HOMER HOWELL Fountain Inn, S.C. B.A., Economic and Business Administration. ROBERT MURRAY HUGHES III laincastrr. S.C. B.A.. History Band I. 2. 3. 4; Phi Mu Alpha 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3. 4; Oilpatnck Historical Society 3. 4. SARAH CHANDLER JACOBS (hlumbia, S.C. B.A.. Psychology Wesley Foundation 1, 2. 3; Freshman Adsisot 2. Senate 2. Foreign Study in Strasbourg. France 3; SSOC 4. Religious Council 4. DAVID CORDON JEFFREY. JR. Easley. S.C. B.A.. Economics and Business Administration Young Republicans I. 2. 4. Canterbury Circle I. 2; CESC 2; IVan's List 2. 3. 4. Advanced ROTC 3. 4. Academic Achievement Award 3. Senate 4; Day Student Council 4; SSOC 4. CLAUD ROLAND JOHNSON Ikmville, Virginia B.A.. History Social Board I. 2. 3. 4. Election Bd. I, 2. 3. 4. Honor Court 2. 3. 4. Argonaut 2; Freshman Advisor 2; BSU Exec. Council 2. WFBA 3. Who's Who 4. JAMES CARR JOHNSON Stony Bnsok. New York B.A.. Mathematics Freshman Baseball. Freshman Football I; Vanity-Football 2. 3; Varsity Baseball 2. FCA 2. 3. 4. JAMES CLOVER JORDAN Monticello. Georgia B.A.. Health and Physical Education Freshman Football I. Carmignum Memorial Award for Most Valuable Freshman Football Player I; REI. 1. 2. 3. 4; Vanity Football 2. 3. 4. Captain 4; IVan's (ait 3. Scabbard and Blade 4. Distinguished Military Student 4; Most Valuable Kootabll Player 4. All Southern Conference Football Tram. 4. All State Football Team 4. Who's Who I JAMES DANIEL KEY Chamhlee, (Vorgu B.A.. Psychology Vanity Gy mnastics 1,2, 3, 4. ALICE ROSEMARY KISER Asheville. N.C B.A.. Sociology IVp Club I. 2. 3; House Council 2. 3. 4. Vice President 4; IVan's last 2. 3. 4. Secretary of Senior Oder 3. 4. Drinking Kulr Committee 3; Bonhomie SENIOR DI RECTORY 373I'ltcjnl Representative 4, Centaur Qub Sweetheart 4. MARY ANN KLUTTZ C»ti nu. N.C. B.A.. Elrmrntary Education ('ESC Steering Committee I. 2, CKSC I. 2. 3; Echo Mali 1. President's Cabinet 3, Secretaiy o( Public Relations 3. KDE 3. 4. Gat Attendance Committee 3. Senior Order 4. Senate 4. Teacher Evaluation Committee I; Academic Program Committee 4j Who'. Who 4. KATHERINE ANNE LARDER l eatur. Georgia B.A.. History Band I. 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. 4: CKSC 2; KDK 4. KENNETH IXiXNAX LAWSON GiernviUc, S.C B.A.. English • Iran's I.i»t 3. JAMES DONALOLEFEVRE Easley. S.C. B A.. Economics and Business Adinintitration Oni President I; Freihman Football I. Centaur 1.2. 3.4. WEXDV LOCKE Spartanburg. S.C B.A.. Biology Wcsh-y Foundation I. 2; CKSC 2. 3. I. Steering Committee 4. Rat Court 2; Beta Chi 3. 4. KATHARINE STARR MABIE Swoojie. nom.i B.A.. Elementary Education CKSC 3. 4. Election Board 3, 4. Young Republican 4. ELIZABETH J MAIION Ander on. S.C B A.. Sociology. WILLIAM KEY MALONE Mcmtiorllo. Georgia B A.. Economic and Bunne Administration Freihman Football I. KEL 1.2. 4. ’inity Football 2. 3. 4; Advanced HOTC 3. 4 DETKA LYNNE M AHMIALL Mount Air . North Carolina B. A.. Elementary Education Concert Choir 1. 2; Funnan Singer 3. 4. BSU 1. 2. 3. 4. Mu Pin Epsilon I. 2.3. 4. ETHEL ANN MARTIN Florence. S. C. B A.. Mu ic Education Furman Singer I, 2. 3. 4. Program Board 2. Hat Court 2. BSU Council 3; CESC 3; Cla » Secretary 3. Senior Ordrr 4. Chairman 4. Pep (lull 4. Houcr Council 4. Dorm Pre tdrnt 4; Who' Who 4 KAREN DEE METCALFE Augutta. Georgia B.A.. Engkvh Furman Singer 1, 2. 3. 4. Paladin Stall 1. 2. 3. 4. Feature Editor 2. Women’ Editor 3. Edgor-in-Chief I. Theater Guild I, J. 4, Senior Member 3. 4. Publication Board 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3; Art Committee Chairman of Program Board 3; I’resi-item' Advitory Council 4. Wat kin Center Strering Commuter 4. GUY GORDON MILLARD Somerville. New jersey B A.. Piychology. SUSAN NEVES MITCH ELI. Traveler Ke t. S.C. B.A.. Education. Kl M(X HE Atlanta. (Georgia B A.. Elementary Education Freshman Cheerleader I. Bonhomie Pageant Rrprevent Alive 1, 2. 4. Fir t Runner Up 4; May Court I; Funnan Singer I, 2, Social Standard Hoard 2. 3. Kr.-vhman Advisor 2. CESC 2. 3. I. ROTC Spomor 3. Peji Chib 3. 4; Concert Choir 4 CAROL JEAN MORROW Spartanburg. S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education Marshall Board 2. 3. Umsersity I'vler 4: Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. Faculty -Student Administrate Committee 4. BETTY ANN SINGLETON MULLINAX Crrenville. S.C. B.A., Elementary Education. BETTY JANE McCALLUM 1.11 g.41. S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education Furman Singer 2. 3. TIMOTHY IVAN MeCDNNKLL Greenville. S.C. B.S.. Biology Floumianager 3; Beta Chi 3: CESC 4. BETTI' KAY McGLOTHKN Navhville. Tennevvee B.S., Biology Social Stiindanl lioard I. 2. 3. 4. I’resident 4. Cl.iv Seerrtarv 2. CKSC 3. Senate 3; Previdenl' Cabinet 4. Secretary for Public Relation 4. Senior Order I. President’• Advisory Council 4; House Council 4. Who' Who 4 ROBERT EUGENE McKEOWN Chcvter. S.C. B.S.. Qiemntry Hand I. 2; Honor Court 3. 4. Concert Choir 4; Blue Key 4. Quaternion Quh 4. VIRGINIA ANNE McKESSON Sjvaitatilnirg. S.C B.A., Elementary Education Furman Singrr 1. 2. 3. 4. M.ir hal Bvard 3; Social Standards Board 3. 4; University Uchrrs 4. Academic Qinsooition Committee 4; CKSC 4. DAVID BOSS NICHOLSON Charleston, S.C. B.A.. Economics and Huvineu Adiminvtration Basketball I. 2; TKE I. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 4. Iiitra-mural Track and Basketball 3, 4; Art League. 3. KAREN ANDREA OLSEN Aiken. S.C. B.A.. Psychology Theater Guild 3. Marching and Concert Band 3; BSl' 3. YWA 3. CUV 3. 4. Secretary of Religious Affairs 4. Prevldrnt'v Cabinet 4; Student Advisory Committer 4. Pep Qub 4; Psychology Club 4; Religious Council 4; Religion in University Life Committee 4. YWA Council 4. JOHN SHORTEN' OSWALD. JR Allendale, S.C, H.A., Economics and Business Administration Freshman Football I. Varsity Football 2,3. TIIOMASENK OWKNSBY Union, S.C B.A.. Music Marshall Board I, Funnan Singers I. 2. 3. 4. Mu Phi Epsilon 1. 4. Vice President 4. Honor Hrcital 1. RSI' Council 2. Vice I‘res id cut 3; Concsrrt Choir 2. RAYMOND ALEXANDER PARKER. JR Greenville. S.C. B.A.. Psychology Dean' last 1. 2. 3. I: Band I. 2. 3. 4. Band 1.2. 3, 4. Publicity Chairman 2. 3; l hi Mu Alpha I. 2. 3. 4. Alumni Secretary 2. 3; Robert I. Mooter Band Trophy I. HOTC Superior Cadet Award 2. 3; Pershing Kitle 2. 3. 4. Executive Officer 3. 4. HOTC Military History Award 3; ROTC Brigade Commander 4. Distinguished Military Student I. Young Republicans 4; Who" Who 4. ROBERT HENRY PATTERSON II Griffin. Georgia B.A.. Health and I’hytical Education Freshman Football I. Varsity Football 2. 3, 4, All-Sou I lie rn Conference 3. AP Honorable Mention All America 3. REI. 2. 3. 4. Furman Singer I. DARIEN DOUGHTY GEORGE PICKENS Greenville. S.C B.A.. Elementary Education Wesley Foundation 2.3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. KIM E. FIKKSOI. Mohnton. Pennsylvania B S.. Mathematic 0'«s Country Team I. Track Team I. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4. TKE I. 2. 3. 4. Ch. Beta Phi 2. 3. 4. Secretary-Treasuier 2. President 4. CFORCE VERCA.NO PIPER Berkley. W. Virginia B.A., History WFBA Staff I. Perilling Rifle 1. 2. 3. 4; Commanding Officer 4. (banning Club 2. 3; Cilpatrick Historical Societv 3; Geology Club 3. CESC 4. MARION BEHKELY POLLARD Arlington. Virginia B.A.. Health and Physical Education Field Hockey 3. 4. CESC. 4. ROBERT GILES POSEY Washington. New Jersey B.S., Chemistry Band 1.2.3, 4. SANDRA LUCIA LEE POWER Greenville. S.C. 11 .A.. Sociology CESC I. 2. 3. 4, Steering Committee I. 2. 3; lAvy student Council 1. 2. Secretary Day Student Asso-elation 3; Mis Bonhomie Contestant 2; Orman Qub 3; Recreation Committre 3. BEATRICE HOWKNA PRICE Wert Columbia, S.C. H.A.. Mnrtc Concert Choir 2. 3. 4. Theater Guild 3. 4. H N. Women' Infirmary 2. 3. 4. DOUGLAS CARLISLE PROCTOR Conway, S.C. B.A.. Economic and Business Administration Art Club I; Fre hman Basketball I. Manager of Tenni Team 4. MOVIE OAN RENTS Greenville. S.C B.A.. Economic and Business Administration DSA 3. 4. DEAN M. (RICHIE) RICHARDSON HI Greenville. S. C. B A.. Political Science DSA I. 2. 3. 4; WFRN I. 2. 3. 4 Sales Manager 3. General Manager 4; Film Arts Committee 2. Folk Music Committee 2; Pep Qub 3. 4. Day Student Council 3; Iota Beta Sigma 3. 4; President's Advisory Council 4. BECKY SHELLEY KIDDLE Greenville. S.C. B.A., Elementary Education Kappa IVH.1 Epsilon 3. 4 LINDA KIES EX (Charleston. S.C. B.A.. Psychology Wesley Foundation I, 2; Psychology Club 3. 4. CKSC 3. 4. PATRICIA ANN RILEY Charlottesville, Virginia B.A.. Psychology Freshman Cherrleading I. Bonhomie Staff 2. 3. 4. Social Editor 2. 3. Feature Editor 4; Mis Bonhomie Contestant 2. 3. L Finalist 2; Honorary Journalism Fraternity 3. 4; Freshman Advisor 2, Elections Board I. 2. 3. TKE Sweetheart 3; Mis Derby Dtty 3; May Court Attendant 3; PaUdeftev 2. 3. 4. Cap-lain I; Qsncert Choir 4. ROTC Spomor 2. 3; Homecoming yurrn 4; Who' Who 4. FREDERICK L. RODEN BECK HI A»hc die. N.C B.S.. Biology Star and lamp 2. 3; OX 4. MARY ELIZABETH HOUSE Anderson. S. C. B.A.. Elemental Education University Usher 2. 3. 4. Senate 2. F'rrshman Advisor. Manly Advisor 3; Dining Hall Qimmittee 2. 3; Student-Faculty Convocation Committee 2. 3, Social Standards Board 4. Miss Bonhomie Contest ant 4. CESC 4. MICHAEL CARRETTE SAMS Asheville. N.C. B.A.; Health and Physical Education REL I. 2. 3. 4. Freshman Foothill I. KAREN LUANA SATTERFIELD Siinpsomsllr. S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education YWA 3. 4. BSU 3. 4. Paladin Staff 4. Psychology Quh 4. PATRICIA CAROL SEAY Gastonia. N.C. B.S.. Mathematics. CARL BRUCE SIIKALY Columbia. S.C. B.A., Economic and Buxines Administration Order of REL I. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3. 4. CESC 2; Traffic Ibiaril 3; Dean's List 3. 4. Senate 4; Scabbanl and Blasle I. GEORGE WHITESIDE SMIFLKT. JR. Greenville, S.C. B.S.. B10I010 Dran's 1.ut 1. 2. J. 4; Scholarship Recognition IXiy I, 2. ROTC Colo Guard I. 2. Star and Lamp I. 2. 3. 4. Beta Chi 2. 3. 4. Vice President 3. President 4. Oil Beta Phi 2. 3. 4. Vice President; Undergraduate Research Apprenticeship with Umv. of Ca. 2. Tay lor Botany Award 3; College Teachers' Honor Program 3; (antrrbun Club 4. Young He publicans 4. Unsirrgraduate Research (Want with (asrnell t'niv. 4. 374 APPKMJ1XJANETURNER SIMMONS Wnlmiiuttr, MaivUnd B.A.. Cfrnun Band I. 2. CESC 2. 3; KDK 3. STEWART BKOAIH S SIMMS. JR Greer, S.C. BA. Ptychologi Furman Singer 1. 2. 3. 4. A utant Bu«no Manager 4; Intramural I. 2. 3, 4; Dran't l.i t 3. 4; Iht etiology Club 4. Vicr pretident 4. DON CURRY SMITH Greenville, S.C. B.A.. Economic and Butinrtt Adminiclratuin Riflr Team I. 2. 3. 4. (Captain 2. 3. 4. Mott Valuable Hater 2. 3; Electton« Board 3; Advanced KOTC 3. 4. All Southern Conference Rifle Team 3; FCA 4. PAUL WAYNE SMITH Creenville. S.C B A.. Economics and Butmrt Adminittration Day Student Council 1. 2. WAYNE FLOYD SMITH Anderton, S.C. B.A.. Economic and Butmeyt Adminittration. FRANK EUCENE SNIPES. JK Belton. S.C B.A.. Economict and Butmett Adminittration TKE I, 2. 3. 4. Hittonan 3. Sergrant-at-arim 4. Frethman Football I. Vanity Football 2. 3. 4. FCA 2. 3. 4. Vice Prrtidrn! 4; l ran'» Litt 3; Floormana-W» 4. SANDRA KAY SNOW Duncan, S.C. B.A.. Elementary Education BSU I. 2. 3; Mitt Bonhomie Oontcttant 2; Bonhomie Staff 3. 4; Drant Litt 3. NANCY LEE SNYDER Creenville. S.C. B.A.. Music Furman Orchrttra I, 2. 3. 4; Creenvllle St mplioiiy 3. 4. Mu Hu Eptilon 3. 4; Furman Sinner I. 4. Furman Chamber Smicrrt 4. BETTY MAE STAMEY Franklin, N.C. B.A.. Englith Rand I. 2. 3. 4. Hratt Choir I. Furman Orchitlra I. Dran't latt I. 2. 3. BSC 2. 3. Executive Otinul 3. KDE 3. 4. YWA 3. 4. Pretidcni 4. CRV 3; Hcligmut Council I. DAVID JON STANFORD Jacktonttlle. Florida B.A.. Economict and Rutinett Adminittration BSU Miuiont I. 2. 3; Honor Ciurl 2. 3. 4. Vice Pretident 3. I’retident 4; Tliird Army Schularthtp Recipient 2. Frethman Advitor 2, 3; CESC 3; Pret-ident't Cabinet 3. Student Advitor Committee I. U u ker Award Recipient 3; Argonaut 3. 4; Dining llall Committee Chairman 3; Pep Club 3. 4. Treat-urer 4. Who't Who 4. BRENDA JEAN STILLWELL Johntton, S.C. B.A.. Enghth. LESLIE BIRCH STRADLEY Athetille. N.C. B.A.. Political Science REL 2. 3. 4. Golf 2. 3.4. JOHN RUSSELL SULLIVAN. JR Clemton. S.C. B.A.. Enghth Honor Student I. Dean't Litt I. 2. 3. 4. Pretident of Newman Apottate 2. 3; CESC 2; Pretident of SSOC 3; ISSP Program. Pott-Junior Section. Yale Uni vert it 3; National Coordinator. Furman Chapter of SSOC 4. PERRY DHENNAN THOMPSON Lumberton. N.C. B.A.. Mmic Convert Choir I, 2. 3. 4. Phi Mu Alpha I. 2, 3. 4; IX-an't Litt 3. MARY ELIZABETH WAI.MI Johntton, S.C. B A.. Elementary Education Majorette I. 2. 3. 4; Concert Band I. 2 LESLEE ANN WILLIAMS Merritt Itland. Florida B.S . Biology Wetley Foundation I. 2. 3; Bonhomie Stall I, 2. Eacoltt and Adnumtlratite Editor 2; Houte Council I. 2. Beta On Pretident I. 3. 4. AED 2. 3. 4. Ilittorian 3. Vice Pmideot CESC 2. 3. 4. Chairman 4. Cymnattic 2. Biology Lab Aitutant 2. Mutic Committee at Watkmt Center 3. Program Board 4. Senate 4. Co-Oiairman for Public Relation 4. Who't Who 4. ELIZABETH SHIRF.R BRUNSON WILSON Morganton. N.C. FREDERICK EVANDEH WINCARD Greenville, S.C. B.A.. French. MARY LINDA WINTERBOTTON Milledgeville, (Georgia B.A.. Religion Sociology (Tub 3. MARY LOUISE WOOD Great Fallt. S.C. B.S.. Biology Wrttmintter Fellow thip I, Furman Smgrri I, Chairman of Film Art Committee 2. Paladette 2. 3. WFRN Staff 2, 3. Program Director 3. lota Beta Sigma 2. 3. JAMES DOUGLAS ZELLER Columbia, S.C. B.A.. Mutic Concert Choir I. 2. 3. 4. Accompanitt 4; Phi Mu Alpha 2. 3, 4. Furman Carillnnrur 4. SENIOR D1 RECTORYfl75FACULTY DIRECTORY ALICE BENSON ADAMS 1193V). Associate Librarian B.A.. Greenville U’lmun't Gdleijf; B.A. in Library Scieiue. Unnwilv of North Carolina; M.S., Colombia Unfvrrxlty. STEVEN J A A ANDKHSON (1968). Instructor in Mussc B.M., Obrrlin Conservatory of Music; M. 'I.. Syracuse Univrrsity CHARLES ANTHONY ARRINGTON. JR , 1964-65. 1967). AnliMnl JVo riiof of Chi msstry B.S., Furman I'niirnK)': MS.. Ph.D., Harvard University. PETER JAWAD ASHY (1968). AxuMrI Professor of Mat hemal ies B.S.. University of Southwestern Louisiana; M.S.. Ph. 1),, Clcnwon I’nlvtnll)'. RUDOLPH D. BATES (1964). Assistant Professor of English A. B.. FIrskinc College. 'I.A.. Ph.D. VdlitnH)’ of Sooth Carolina. CAM.IN FRANK BAXTER i 1965). Ai.iiJam Professor if History B V, Foist Troiirwff State limwlh. M.A.. Ph.D., University of CWorjyj. PAUL B. BIEN (1968), AimUfr Professor of (A m-ittry B. S.. Shanghai College. Sc.M.. Ph.D.. Brown University. CORDON WILLIAMS BLACKWELL 1937-41. 1963). Professor of Sociology B.A.. Furman I'm vert ity; M.A.. University of North Carolina; 111.1).. Ilarvanl I'niirnity. REECE CRONTON BLACKWELL (1929-31. 1934) I Professor of Mathematics R.A., Furman I'nnrnift. M.A.. Ph.D.. University of North Carolina. JOHN MARTIN BLOCK (1968). Assistant Professor of lls,tunt B.A., Furman University! M.A.. Ph.D,. University of Wisconsin. DANIEL BODA 11967). A.rnrlot. Prof, nor of .Uu « B.M.. F'lorida State I'niirnity, Kastman School of Muik1. Ph.D.. Florida State University. ROBERT S. BONIIEIM (1966), Auulanl Professor Health find Physical Education B.S.. M S., University of Califonua at la » Angeles. FRANCIS WESLEY BONNER 1949). Prof, nor of Elite ii)i B.A.. M.A.. University of Alabama. Ph.D.. University of North Carolina CHRIST 1ANE MARIA BOSSE (1968). Instructor In Mortem antitiacri M.A.. Free University of Berlin. WILLIAM HENRY BRANTLEY (1966). A.vonot. Professor of Physics A. B.. Mercer University; M.A.. Ph.D.. Vanderbilt University. CHARLES L BREWER (I967i. Atioeiaf, Professor of Psychology B. A . Hendrix College. M.Ed., M A.. Ph.D.. University of Arkansas. DAVID II. BKIGCS (1968). lecturer in education A. B.. Maryville College, M.A.. lli.D.. University of North Carolina HELEN MARTIN BROWN (1966). Instrurtor in Modern ainguogei Llceticiec en Driot. Diploinee de PEcole dcs Sciences Politiques. Univenity of Pans. SI.A., Furman University. IIENRY MALVERN BROWN (10681. nitructor in English B. A., Merser University; H.D.. Southwestern Baptist Seminary; Has completed all requirements except d iv veil at ion. University of North Carolina TIMOTHY A. BROWNING I967 . Instructor in S'lM'rch B.A.. Pacific l.utlieran University. M A.. University of New Mexico. SIDNEY L. BUCKLEY (1967). Associate Professor of Music B.M., William Carry Collet '. M.M., New Orleans Baptist Thcxdogical Seminary. DM . Florida State University. CHARLES WATSON BURTS (1933-45. 1953) f I’rofettor of Psychology B.A.. Furman University; B.l).. lli.D.. Yale University. WILBUR 1- CARR (19.5.5). Professor of Health ami Physical Education A. B., M.A.. 111. I),. University of North Carolina. II KEN NON CARTER (1968). Assistant Professor of Physics B S.. Unlveristy of Georgia. M S.. laiuiviana Stale University; lli.D.. Vanderbilt University. SUSAN BEECH CHERRY (I967i, Militant Ditsxtar of the Language laboratory B. A.. Furman University DONALD IIENRY CLANTON (1962). Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S.. M A.. Bailor I'niversilv. lli.D.. Auburn University. EDWIN Dr FOREST CLARK (1965) . Instructor In Music B.Muv., M.Mus.. F'-avtman School of Music of the University of Rochester; Westminster Choir School. Concord School of Music. Union Theological Seminary. JOHN F. CONLON. Major (1968). Acting Professor of Military Scinu e B.S. Caiuviuv GJk-ge. M.A.. John Carroll University. LARKY JOE COOK (1968). Instructor in ,'fonc BM. Memphis State Univrrsity; MAI.. Kastman School of Music of the I 'niversity of Rochester. WALTER LEE COTTIN'CIIAM (1959). Ass,,tout Professor of Health and Physical Education A. B.. Erixiry University. M.Ed., University of North Carolina. JOHN IIENRY CRABTREE. JR. (1957). Professor of f English B. A.. M.A.. lli.D.. University of North Carolina. CAREY SHEPPARD CR.VNTFOHD (1962). Professor of Moslem languages B.A., University of (liattanooga, M.A.. University of Tennessee; Ph.D . Tulane University. ROBERT WILSON CRAPPS (1957), Professor of Hcllgion A. B.. Gardner-Webh and Wake Forest. II.D.. Th.D. Southern Baptist TTieological Seminary . EDNA BROWN EAVES (1964). Assistant librarian B. S., Athens College. M.S. in Library Science. Peabody l-ibrary School. JOSEPH CARLYLE ELLETT (1939). Professor of coiHimin a ml Wuilmti Arlmmistralion and Director of Social Seierm • B.A.. University of Richmond; M.A.. lit.I).. Univer-isty of Y'irginla. PHILIP L. ELLIOTT (1967). Assistant Professor of English B.A.. Furamn University. M.A., University of North Carolina, lli.D.. University of Georgia. DAN ATKINS ELI.I.S (1958). Assiifanf Professor of Music B.Mus. Ed.. Shenandoah Conservatory of Music. M.Mus. Ed.. Florida State University. CII.HKRT w FAIRBANKS (1964), Assistant Professor of Biology B.S.. Trinity College. M.A., Wesleyan University; lli.D.. University of South Carolina MARION C. FAIHF.Y (1908). Instructor in Health and Physical Education B.A.. Krskine College; M A.. University of Mary land. PAUL LEWIS FISHER (l‘H5), Professor of Biology and Geography B.S., SI S., lli.D., University of Maryland. THOMAS K. FLOWERS (19.59) Ait.x-iofc Professor of Art A. B.. Furman University; M.F.A., Stale University of Iowa PAUL V. FOCI.EM AN. LT. COLONEL (1967). Professor of Military Scinue ' B. S,. University of Georgia. M.Ed., Western Maryland Gillrge. SADIE I. FRANKS (1949-53. 1962). Assistant Pro-fesscst of Modem ancuitn B A.. Furman University ; M.A.. Columbia Universi- ty- 1LSE IIILDEGARD FRIEDRICH (1968). Instructor in Modrrsi languages A B„ M A . University of North Carolina OLIVIA FITCH (1938). Professor of Education B.A., M.A.. Florida State College for Women. lli.D.. Bry n Maw r Collegr LLOYD KELLEY GARDNER. CAPTAIN (1967). Assurant Professor of Military Science B.A.. Henderson State College. THOMAS T. GOLDSMITH. )K. (1968), Professor of Physics B.S.. Furman University; Ph.D.. Cornell University. ALAN WAYNE GRAGG (1966). Associate Professor of Philosophy B.A., Furman University; H D. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; lli.D.. Duke University. MICHAEL K HAMMETT (1962). Assurant Professor of Mathematics 8.A.. Furman I'niversity. M.S.. Ph.D.. Auburn University. ALBERT S. HARDY. CAPTAIN (1967). Assistant Professor of Military Science B.A.. North Georgia College. ERNEST EUGENE IIARKILL 11949). Professor of Foiitual Science BA.. M.A.. Ph.D.. University of North Carolina. RAY MOND WILLIAM HKATWOLE 1941, 1946). Professor of Economics anil Hu tines. Administration B.S., M.A , Ph.D.. University of Y'irginla. BARBARA STEVENS IIKUSEL (1968). Instructor in English B.A.. Heidelberg Gdlege. M.A.. Unlveristy of l-ouivville. MARJORIE F. HILL (190$) . Instructor in Drama ami Speech B.S., Winthrop Collets. SI.A.. University of North Carolina. PHILIP GEORGE HILL (1964). As.iitant Professor of Speech B.A.. University of Florida; M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D.. Tulane University. G. MELVIN HIPPS (1960-66. 1967), Atmfanl Professor of English B.A.. M.A.. University of North Carolina; M.A T.. Kd.D.. I hike University. JOHN YV. HOSKINS (1949-60. 1966). Professor of Sociology B.A.. Georgetown College; M.A.. George Peabody College for Teachers; lli.D.. Indiana University. GLEN EUGENE HOWERTON (1967). Assistant Professor of Art R.S.. Pittsburg Kansas State College. M S in Art. Fort Hays Stale College. ARCHIE VERNON HUFF. JR.. i!968). Assistant Professor of History B.A.. Wofford College. B D.. Yale Univrrsity. M.A.. Duke University. EUGENE M. JOHNSON (1966). Assistant Professor of Sociology B A.. Louisiana State I'niversity; BIX. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary ; M.A., lawiiviana State University. JAMES WILLIAM JOHNSON (1957). Aaiiitanf Professor of Economies ami But inert Administration B.S.. University of Tampa. M.B.A . fcmvory University- L. I). JOHNSON (19671. Professor of HrUgion B.A.. George Washington University; Th.M.. Th.D., Southern Baptist TTK-ologic.il Si men ary. EDWARD BRODUS JONES (19-56). Associate Professor of History B.A.. Furman University. M.A.. University of North Carolina; lli.D., IXikr University. NEWTON H JONES (1959-60. 1962). Professor of History A.B., M.A.. Flmory University. Ph.D., University of Y'irginla. 376 APPENDIXJAMKS II. KELLER H958-60. I’Mi?). As .»W». Dim lor of the Computer ('ml it anil AuliM Profs-ssor ,'fnflii matin HS,. Km HMD l'nivrnil i M.A . University of Ala-Kinu ELIZABETH CHANT KKU.Y U968). Assistant librarian H.A.. Furman I'nlitwll); M S. in L.S.. University uf North Carolina. KORKKT WITHERS KELLY (I'H.I), Professor of Hiolottv A B.. Crnlrr College of Kentucky; M S. I tmri'il' of Oregon; Hi I).. 1'nnrnity «( Missouri. SCIIAEFKH KENDRICK 119391 . Artiifant Professor of Lionomio It.A.. Kumun University; 1.1. It . University of South Carolina. REX E KKRSTKTTKK (1907). Arabian) Pntfnto, of Biology B.S.. MS., Fort Hays Kamm Mato Collritc; Ph.D.. Florida Stair University. JOE MADISON KING 4 1953), Professor of Rriigmri B A., Louisiana Tech: B.D.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Th.M.. Th.D.. Nrw Otmn« Ha| tivt Theological Seminary. MYRON L. KOCIIKR (1939). Asinfaiit Professor of Med, in faiiigungri It.A.. YVake Foret 1 College. M.A., MlddMwt) Col-lege; l li.IX, Unismity of North Carolina. DONALD GENE KUBI.KH 119611. Professor of Chrmistry B.S.. University of South Carolina. Ph.D.. 1‘imrmt) of Maryland. JERRY R LANCENKAMI (I960)• . Assistant Pro- fitnf of Music B.M., l’nitn it of Oklaliotna. M.M., University of Michigan WILLIAM JOHN I.AVERY (1868). Instructor in History A. B.. IVI’auw University; M.A.. Vnisritity of North Carolina. CAKROIJ. HENRY LEEDS ||(M7|. Profnuit of Psychology B. A.. University of Illinois; M.A.. L'niverrity of Texas; Ph.D., University of Minnesota. WILLIAM EDWARD LEVERETTK. JR.. (HMO). Aunrufr Professor of llittnry B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.. Vamlcrlnlt University. ROY BLWIN LINDAIIL. JK.. (1968). Ar.i.fnnf Professor of Classical iMriguag.-s B A.. Monmouth College, B.D.. Pittsburgh Thcolog-fcal Seminary. M.A.. University of Michigan. RICHARD R. MAAG (19641. Assistant Profnsor of Muiic HAL, University of Kansas. MAI.. University of Teyat. RACHEL SANGSTER MARTIN (1957). Associate Librarian A It.. Ilrrnau College. H.S. in Library Science. I'm-versitv of North Carolina. M.A.. State l'niveryitv of Iowa. CERDA PRKVOST McCAIIAN (1945-48, 1965). I'rofessot of Psychology A It.. Furman University. M.A.. I’h.D.. Columbia l'niverrity. EDGAR VERNON M KNIGHT (1962). Associate Professor of Hiltgion B.S., Collrgr of Oiarleiton. H D.. Th.lX. Southrm Baptist Theological Seminary CEMA CIIAI’MAN MILLER 11968). Lecturer in Modem languages B.A.. Querns College. It GUY MILLER lltHHti. Instructor in Drama and Speech R.S.. New York State l'iiiimlt ; M F A . Ohio I'm. yertity. Alt! Ill It HENRY MOEHLENBROCK (1918). Pro. fessor of Modem Longuogi It.A.. M.A.. I'rnierrity of Missouri; I’h.D.. I'nnrnit) of Iowa. WILLIAM J MONAHAN (|962 . Assistant Professor of Minis ns languages B A.. NLA.. Emory l'niverrity JOANNE MONTAGl'E 11968). Instructor of English B.A.. NVinlhnrp fadlcgc. M.A . Duke l’niverrity. Rl'BY NORRIS MORGAN 0968). Instructor in Afiiiic B.S. Wmthrop College. M M.. Florida State l'ni-vvrv ity. VERNA T MORRIS (1964). library Assistant A. B.. l'niverrity of North Carolina NORA EMILY MULLENS 11945). Assistant Professor of Hiolottv H.S.. University of Tennessee. M.A IVabody College, THOMAS RAY NANNEY • I960). A.so,sat. Professor of Chemistry B. S.. University of North Carolina. Hi.I) . l'niverrity of South Carolina FRANCES WILLARD PATE (1964). Instructor in English B.A.. Emory L'niverrity; M.A.. Vanderbilt University- CHARLES STl'AHT PATTEKSON , 1934). Profesu.r of OirmUIfy and Director of the Ditision of Sci«-rw-«-mu Mathematics H.S.. Furman l'niverrity: MS.. Ph.D. I'niyemty of North (Carolina JOHN ROLAND PATTY'(1940). Professor of Physics B.A., Whittenlierg (adlege. M.S.. Ph.D. hio State l'niverrity. WILLIAM P. PIELOU (1904). Associate Professor of Hudotiy rtS.. M.S . l'niverrity of Michigan; Ph.D.. Michigan State University. S. MILBl'RN PRICE. JR. (1967). Assistant Prof, ssor of Music B.M.. I'niyemty of Mhftssippi; M.M., Baylor University; DM. A.. I'niyemty of Southern California. TIIERON DOUGLAS PRICE 11962). Hrubesi H. Pitts Professor of Heligion H A., (hiachrta College. Th.M . Southrm Baptist Thcologu.il Scminarv . M A . Yale t iuver.it . I I. O . Southern Baptivt Theological Seminary. VAN PRICE. JR. 11960'. Instructor m (.'mingy B.S.. l'niverrity of Smith Canilma; AH re |uiremeiav met for I’h.D. except dir vert at ion at L'niveryitv of North (Carolina. DAVID CLARENCE PULLEY (19581. Professor of education B.A.. M.A.. William and Mary. I’h.D., Yale I'niver-»lty. RAYMOND SCOTT PYHON (19661. Assistant Pro-fessor of Chemufrv B.S., Furnyan l'niverrity. I’h.D.. l'niverrity of Florida. CHARLES LEWIS KASOK (1916). Assistant Pro-fessor of English B.A.. Furman l'niverrity . M.A.. Dike I'niyerrity. WILLIAM FRANCIS REAGAN (19641. Associate Professor of Modem Languages A. B.. Emory l'niveryitv. 'I A.. I'niyerrity of W(»-convln. I’h.D.. l'niverrity of North Carolina. THOMAS S REDDING. JH.. CAPTAIN (1967). Assistant Professor of Military Selenet B. A.. Davidvon College. BENNY K REECE (1901). Asusciof. Professor of Classical aliiguaget A.B.. Dike l'niverrity. 'I .. I’h.D.. l'niverrity of North Carolina ALFREDS. HKID(I9S3 . Profestae of English B Pal,, l'niverrity of Miami: M.A.. Ph.D. l'niverrity of Florida ALICE KI TH REID (19561. Professor of It.allh and Physical Education A.B.. Valdorta Slate College. M.A. Columbia I'niyerrity; I’h.D.. Slate l’niverrity of Iowa. ROBERT W. HEISING (1967). Instructor in English n Michfsan State Univenityi M Utittnk) of (amnectictrt. DIPRR RIIAME (1925-27. 1929). Professor of Mush ami Ditu tnrof Eine Arts B.s., Furman I'nivemly. B.Mur . Greenville Wnm-un'r faillegc. (arlumlna Ulrivetrlty, Kavtman Scln»»l of Mtivic. Imlliard ScIkmiI • ! Muvk. ISipil ol Frederick llaywruid. Edwin Orlando Swam. F.lla Earle Tordt, Bdlc Julie Soudant. ami Coenraail V. Bor PAUL B. RILEY (19661. Arvivtant Professor of English B.A.. Florida Southern College. M Ed . I’h.D.. I'ni-vervity of Florida. JOHN MICHAEL HITCHKY (1868). Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S.. Wichita state l'niverrity. Ph.D. l'niverrity of Colorado. VIRGINIA S. ROBERSON (1863). Instmrtor in Health and I'hrrsieal Education B. S. Appalachian State Teacherr Collrgr. M Ed.. The Woman College of the l’niveryitv of North Carolina C. LEL AND RODGERS (1956). Professor of Hiofngy B.S.. Furman I'nnemtv. M.A.. Duke l'niverrity. I’h.D.. University of North farolina RONALD II ROMIN'E. CAPTAIN (l9fvH . Assistant Professor of Military Science B.S.. Florence State College. M.A.. University of South Carolina. ALBERT NEELY SANDERS (1951). Professor of History B A.. Furman I'niyerrity, M.A.. Ph.D.. I'niyemty of North Carolina. KENNETH AARON SARGENT (I96H . Instmrtor in Cen tigv B.S.. Furman University: M.S.. University of Oklahoma. THOMAS BENTON SELLERS. JH.. (19611. Assistant Professor of Economies ami Business .Umini-tration B.A., Tulane University. M.S.. Northwestern I'niyerrity. WADE II. SIIEKARD. III. 11968). Instmrtor In Mathematics B.S.. The Citadel. M.A.. University of South Carolina. WILLIAM II SHUFORD (19671. Msociate Professor of Modem anguagn A. B.. le-noir Rhyne Collrgc. M.A . University of Florida. Ph.D. University of North Carolina. JAMES II SMART (19671. Assistant Professor of History 8.A.. M.A.. Bavlor University. CHARLOTTE HEED SMITH (1918). Assistant Pro-fessor of Music B. A.. Bessie Tift fiillegr. M.A.. Eastman School of Music of the l'niverrity of Hochr.tcr. Peabody Conservatory of 'luvic; JuilliaWl School of .Muiic. DAVID A. SMITH tl960). Associate Professor of Religion A. B.. Union l'niverrity. B.D. Th.D.. Southrrn Baptist Theological Seminary. GARMON H SMITH tl968.. Arrociat. Professor of Education ami Director of Secondary Education B. S. Western Carolina University; M Ed.. I’h.D.. University of North Carolina. KEARNEY ISAAC SMITH (1967). Instructor in Enich'h H.A.. M.A.. University of North Carolina. TAYLOR CLARENCE SMITH (I966i. Professor of Reflgion A. H.. Loumana Collrgr. Th.M.. Th.D. Southern Baptist .Theological Seminary. Ph.D.. University of Edinburgh. WALTER LINDSAY SMITH (1948). Prof.ssor of Music B. A . Furman University. SI.Sac. Muv.. D« of Sac Mur.. School of Sacred Musk of Union lltrologual Seminary; Kastman School of Music. Fellowship of Amrricjn Ouild of Organists. JOHN A. SOUTHERN 11934-47. 1958) f Professor of Chemistry H.S., Furman University. SI S . Vanderbilt University . Iti D.. University of North Carolina FACULTY DlRECTORY 577RICHARD ALEXANDER STANFORD (1968). In-itrurtnr in Kronomiri amt Ho I inn i Admmutratian B.A.. Furman Univenity; Ha complete ! all requirement f wpl dittrrtafion. I'nfwnily of fieorgia. JAMES T. STEWART (IMS). Profit,» of f.ng uh B A.. Vanderbilt Univertity. M.A. Harvard (Jniver-»ity. Ph.D.. Vanderbilt Univenity. LEWIS I STRATTON (ltt67 . Ai.i.Mnf Profcttor of Biology B.S.. Juniata CoOegr. M S Univertity of Maine; Pb.D.. Florida State Unitrrtily. MILES IIOWLETT THOMPSON I96« . Inttrudor in Mathematic B.S., University of Miuouri; M.S.. Harvard Inner- t , M.A.T.. IXike Univertity. ALBERT ELIAS TIBBS (1918). Dean l.merifut. Profettor of Philosophy ami Director of Humanities B.A.. Furman Univenity; Th.B., Princeton Univeni-ty. Th.D.. Nr Orlean B.iptut Theological Seminary; Litt.D., Furman Univertity. CHARLES J. TUCKER il»67». Ar.i.fW Profettor of Sociology B.A.. Furman Univertity; M.A.. l‘niver»ity of (Iror- Cia. ROBERT Cl N NAM ON D TUCKER (1947). librarian A. B.. B.S in Library Science. M.A.. Louitiana State Univertity; Ph.D.. Univenity of North Carolina. CAROLYN l . WALLIN (1964). Initrvctnr in Health and Phyiical Mutation B. S.. M Erl., Unitenily of lloutton. ERNEST J. WALTERS. JR. ||9«2). Auiitant Pro- error of Political Science B.S., Louitiana State Univenity. M.A.. Ph.D.. Uni- or ity of Chicago. MARJORIE WATSON tl K»l). Attltf int Pro ,, to, of Modem language • A.B.. Wetleyan Ortllegc; M.A. Duke I'niveriity. NORMAN E. WHISNANT (|‘J«I) . Director of Mnguane I aha ra to net and Initmrtor in Motlrm ! annua ac B.A.. Carton. New man College. M.A.. Unitenily of Tennettee. THOMAS ARLINGTON WHITE. JR.. (!«) ). At- i runt Professor of Phytic B.S,. Clen ton Unitenily; I’h.D.. Unitraity of Virginia. SUMNER McBEE WILLIAMS. JR (1958) . In-item tor in Mathematics B.S.. Davidton College; M.Ed.. Emory Univenity. JANE E. WRIGHT (l««7). AuUlanl Professor „f Education B.A.. Winthrnp College. B.S. m Library Science. Univertity of North Carolina. M.S.. Columbia Uni-tertity. .T78 APFK I)IXIN MEMORY OF DR. REECE C. BLACKWELL WHO SERVED FURMAN UNIVERSITY 1929-1931 1934-1968 MKMOKIAM0791 I I 1 I I Ml uiimsil H I I : I I I I imims i i i r; i i IIIIIII1L i ill 111 111 lllllillll 1111111111 lllllillll Itlimii! lllllillll lllllillll lllllillll Lllllillll lllllillll Lllllillll lllllillll LUliJJUJ lllllillllADVERTISEMENTS BUY FURMAN ... IT’S WORTH HAVINGIn Greenville, It’s RUSH WILSON, LTD. For Distinctive Clothing Ladies and Gentlemen 382 ADVERTISERSBILL DeLANY’S SPORTING GOODS "Specialists in Sports" Telephone 235-0415 209 N. Main St. Greenville, S. C. ADVERTISERS 83Catering to the Needs of Furman Students LEAWOOD CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY 1223 Poinsett Highway Phone 235-1485 Greenville, S. C. 384 ADVEKTISERSz n the whole of U. S. business, there has never been anything quite like Stevens. Its uniqueness goes beyond being the world's o dest diversified textile company. (Stevens) .. has shown the industry how to survive and prosper... by adapting to the world's constant changes." FORTUNE Magazine Boe F rlCS Maae« er’ca S oce 8A3 By meeting the challenge of change, J. P. Stevens T0-’ Inc., has grown with America. And over the years, housands of young people have grown with Stevens, uilding prosperous careers in a dynamic industry, otevens is a young company ... in thought, in action and in personnel. Consider making Stevens your com- Learn more about specific career opportunities with Stevens from your Placement Director or write: Industrial Relations Department J. P. Stevens Co., Inc. The Daniel Building Greenville, South Carolina 29601FRANK PETTIGREW’S MEN’S SHOP Lake Forest Shopping Center Greenville. S. C. B C CLEANERS 201 Wade Hampton Greenville, S. C. 386 AI) V K KTISKKSMAYFIELD’S, INC. The Carpet People 101-109 Poinsett Hwy. Greenville, S. C. ADVERTISERS AW"JSS ADMIUISKHSonxi RAINBOW DRIVE-IN mi:KTISEHS MW o = AMJ A 1 3 i Y.S VYOO 390 ADN EKTISKBSB. J. FULLER Photographer of The Bonhomie 1969 B. J. Fuller P.O. Box 344 Greenville. S. C. Tolophono 269-4206things go better,! with Coke COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF GREENVILLE GREENVILLE STEEL AND FOUNDRY COMPANY Your Steel Service Center STRUCTURAL AND MISCELLANEOUS STEEL WAREHOUSE COMMODITIES DYEING AND BLEACHING EQUIPMENT Box 128 Greenville, S. C. 392 ADVERTISEKSCongratulations to Class of “69” ALLEN MUSIC COMPANY 121 S. Main Street Band Instruments by Bach, King and Selmer Music for Band. Piano, and Glee Club l 'Kill ISKKS 39H'V' “Our Way Is The Fairway” 2323 Laurent Road Groonvillo, South Carolina 29607 Area Code 803 - 242-5060 RITZ SHOE SHOP for Complete Shoe Service 11 S. Main St. and Greenville, S. C. ★FIDELITY ★ FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Anything as important as your money deserves 394 ADVEKTISERSPh: 239-9231, AC: 803 DOWNTOWNER [motor innsJ N. MAIN OAK STS. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA What company provides residential electric service at 17% less than the national average cost per kilowatt hour? Duke Power 00 |) I.H I ISKRS09SCAROLINA SKYLAND DRIVE-IN THEATERS "Greenville’s Finest” 12 S. Main Jewelers and Diamond Merchants Since 1856 OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR CLASS RINGS Complete Selection of Fraternity Jewelry and Favors "SPECIALIST IN TRADITIONAL CLOTHING" Lewis Plaza — Wade Hampton Mall Greenville, South Carolina 396 ADN KRT1SKRSAttractive Apparel for the College Coed JEAN WEST, INC. W. THOMAS SMITH. President 20 E. North Street Greenville. S. C. Mahlon Polk CLEA.1VERS t ieie w v care'ertf ttp£..... MfAOQUARTERS rOR fORMAN CICANINC ATTAWAY-EASTERLIN PONTIAC, INC. Congratulations Class of '68 PONTIAC—TEMPEST Phone 232-1806 40 Rutherford Street Greenville. S. C. VDVKKTISIJRSAW7 r- r yau rfff sj 211 No»Tk Main STRf-T fil,f !!!( • . a ( itt JEWELERS, SILVERSMITHS AND DIAMOND MERCHANT PEPSICOLA PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. 705 Poinsett Highway Greenville. S. C. KRTISERSPEARCE-YOUNG-ANGEL COMPANY Featuring the Finest in Canned Fruits and Vegetables — PYACO — MR. BUTLER — SANTEE ALSO FRESH — FROZEN — DRIED Greenville. South Carolina THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. 213 Collese St. GREENVILLE, S. C. Phone 235-3464 I)VKR IISKRS J99“PET...you bet!” j = • . mkffj ■' Wm' 1591 i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitf ✓ S3 ;• PET VtlK ruWASt DAIRY DIVISION 400 ADVK RTISERS. . tIk Church i involved m higher education to help students j»ct ;i Christian education. i . an education mi vlii |i a person is ciciMnI Jo se« all trulls ami facts in relation to the hihhcal truth ami fact of .Jesus Christ ami is freed to live as a wliole person uml to participate re-vonxihly in the covenant eoniiiiiinity. the Church The First Baptist Church (.KKKX VII.I K. SOI ’Til CAROLINA a hr OkmuriUr Nnits » South Carolina's Leading X eivspapers GREENVILLE PIEDMONT AI VERTISERS 01GENERAL INDEX Abbitt, Mary Jin Charleston. S.C. 356.2X2 Abercrombie. M«c«rl 113 Acker. (!»lon Kilmer. Greenville. s.c Adair, John, ilartsville, S.C 344. 288.291.286 Adair, Lceta, Decatur. (ia. 330 Adame. Alice B 139 iiUiiiv lluel. Columbia. ' 3 1-4 Adams, Kathryn. Gainesville. Ha. I S3. 3 4 4 Adame. Lark; Avon Park, Fla. 330 Adamson, Stephen. Madison. .|. 336 Addie. Howard Butler, Greenville. S.C. Adkine. David. Pelzer. S.C. 168, 364. 293. 291 Adkine, Donna Joyce. Creenerlle. S.C 364 gnew. Iz« tta, I’iedmoru. S.C. Aiken. June. Irrno. S.C. 129. 364. 34. 275. 277 Alevrevinr. Barrett Thumae. Greenwood. S.C 164. 311. 276. 282 Ak’VJitdvr. Fdg.ir Benton, t.re'onedl S.C Alevander. John. Washington. DC. 127,318.319 AltoiO Jamee, Ta I lahae err . Fla. 319 Allen. Edward Dudley; .Spartanburg. S.C. Allen. Graham; Atlanta, Ca. 356. 316. 49 Allen, |oM'|ihine lanls; Greenville. S.C. 330 Allen, Sue. Marion. N'.C. 43. 322. 344.175 Alley. Cheryl. Spa»t a nbu t g , S.C. 344 Allieon, Jamee Karl; Grreneille. S.C. 130. 356. 298. 301. 281. 193. 308 Alpha Khi Gatnma 308 Aleobrook. Lois. Miami. Ha. 330 Althitar, Janet. Smyrna, Ga. 330. 78 Althttar. Kulrigh Sutton; Smerna, Ca 344.318.81.238 Altman, Frank Howard; Greenville, S.C. Alevnon. Hetty 53, 89 Andenon, Douglas; Easley, S.C. 356 Andcrcon. Jamee, I'orte mouth. Ohio 330 Andenon. Jill, Jacksonville, Fla. Andenon. Judy 344,311 Andenon, Julia Florence; Abbeville. S.C. Andreevs. Angela June; Greenville. S.C. 330 .Vndreeee. Carol. Macon, Ga. 330 Andrews. Kachacl. Bel Air, Md. 330 Applrficld, Gerald; Athens, Ga. 242.330 Argonauts 270 Ariail, Nancy; Atlanta. Ca. 364 Armstrong. Debbie. Charlotte. S.C. 86.356.313.207 Arnold, Coleman; Chattanooga. Term. 364.314.310.236 Arnold. Ernest, Shelby. N'.C. 356. 310 Arnold, Jane; Chattanooga, Tenn. 330 Arrington. Charles A.. Jr. Art League 283 Ashey . IVter J. 141 Association of L'.S. Army 285 Aste. Pierre. Miami. Fla. 165. 330 Atkins, Tim, Atlanta. Ga. 330 Audette. Peter. Marietta, Ga, Austin. John; High Point. S.C. 330 Ayers, Andrea l.yn; Greenville. S.C. Ill Aylesworfh. Folward; Huighanton, N.Y. 364.311 Babb. Carolyn; Travelers Best. S.C. 330 Baggett, Stephen Dallas; McCormick. S.C. 330 Hanley. Gary Lewis; Greenville, S.C. 364. 276 Bagley. Je-si.tiK Tyler. Greenville. S.C. 364 Bagwell, James lz-e; Greenville. S.C 130. 344.295 Bailey. Charles Harold, Taylore. S.C. Bailey. Frances; Charleston. SC. 330 Bailey, Hubert. Dectaur. Ga. 330 Bailey. William; Greenville. S.C. 344 Bainbrtdge, Deborah Nicholas. Atlanta. Ga. Baindbndge. Lynn; Atlanta. Ga. 330 Baird. Marian. St. Petersburg. Fla. .164.309.267.277.304 Baker. Bonnie Michael; Greenville. S.C. Baker. Douglas; Columbia. S.C Baker. Frank; Columbia. S.C 330 Ball. Linda. Arlington. Va. 3330 Band 278. 279 Band. Charles; Spartanburg. S.C 356.75 Band. Kichard; Spartanburg, S.C. 330.293 Banister. Michael; Anderson. S.C. 330 Baptist Student Union 288 Barker. Duuglai Harvey; Memphis. Tenn. 344 Barkley. David; Liberty. Mo. 164. 318.319 Barlow. Peter; Greenville. S.C. Barnes. Marianne; Macon. Ga. 87, 344.313. 175 Barnett, IFiane. Maim, Fla. 356. 297 Barnett. Julia Anne; Charleston. S.C. 330 Barnett, Michael. Bennettsville. S.C. 356. 234. 235 Barnett. Hubert; Simpsonville. S.C. 344 Barnette. Kichard Lee; Tryon. N'.C. Barnhill. Butch; Greenvflle. S.C 210. 356.318. 285 Barnhill. Phyllis; Greenville. S.C 343. 344. 175. 295. 319. 270.308. 170 Barnum. Vick , St. IVtereburg. Ha. Barr. Wallace; Bowling Green. Ky. 330 Bartlett. Bruce; Arlington. Va, 330 Barton. Barrie David; Greenville. S.C 344.311.269 Baskin. Arthur; Columbia. S.C. 344 Bates. Kudolph D. 100 Bates. Susan; Greenville, S.C. Batista. Ana, High Point, N'.C. 330 Baugurts. Harvey. Winston-Salem. S.C 210.364.314 Baiter. Colin F. 99 Heath. Katherine. Annapolis. Md. Braudrot, Nancy; Greenwood. S.C. 330 Beaufort. Barry. Charleston Heights, S.C. 344 Beckman. John; Ehda. Ohio 330 Beckwith, Linar. Jonesboro. Ga. 364.282 Beech. George Peter, Grose City, Pa. 58.344 Belk. Francis Norman; Greenville, s.c Bell. Gwen; Atlanta. Ga. 330 Hell. Howard Kandolph. Greenville. S.C. Bellamy, Johnnie Marie, Grrensille. S.C 344. 175 Bellinger. Bill; McColl. S.C. 330 Belue. William Ted; Union, S.C. Bennett. Allison. Hampton. Va. 356 Bennett. Betty; Greenville. S.C, 330 Bennett. Gloria Jean. Greenville. S.C. 344 Bennett. Jane Elizabeth; laroisssUe. Ky. 330 Bennett. John, Laigansport. Ind. 356 Bcrkaw. Mary. Charleston. S.C. Berkuwit , Ronald Philip. Greenville. S.C. 303 Berry, Buddy. Atlanta. Ga. 42. 356 Berry. Mary. Greensboro. N'.C. 330. 174 Hesterniaiiti, Bill; Myrtle Beach, S.C 362.364.310 lieu On 284 Bn ky. Jane, Wilmington. IVI. 356 Bicn, Claire; Greenville. S.C. Bien, Paul B. 121 Bighain. Vickie; Chcstrr, S.C. 344 Bindscll, Beverly; Drcatur, Ga. 364. 309. 269. 207. 202 Bindtril, Susan; Decatur. Go. 330 Bingham, James; Baylon, N.Y, 330 Bingham. William Guy; Hay Ion, N.Y. 364.277 Hinl-all. Arthur. Orlando. Ha. 218 Blus. Beverly; Stone ML, Ga. 330 Black, Flossie; Chester, S.C. 118. 363. 364. 307. 266. 274. 304 Blackwell. Cordon; 92. 99. 102. 103. 52. 104. 306 Blackwell. Reece 141,379 Blalock, Barbara. Mountain luskes, J. Blanchard, Gars. Falls Church. V . .344 Blanton, Brenda; Union. S. ' .144. 285 Block. John M. 137 Block. Laura; Stcgcr. III. 356. 207 Blocker, Ailine; Chainblre. Ga. 330 Blue Key .368 Blue. Bill. High Point. N.C. 238. 344 Hoag. Christine; St. Petersburg. Fla. 344 Boatncr. Susan; Greensboro. N'.C. 364. 309. 269 Hoda, Daniel 147 Bogle, James; Atlanta. Ga. 356. .303 Bohn, Gerald; Atlanta. Ga. 218, 330 Bolt. Marthas Charlotte. N.C 356 Bolton, Thomas Qifford. Greenville, S.C. Bond. Cynthia; Keiscnstown, Md 274 Bond. IVter; Coral Gables. Fla. 344 Bone. Robert Earle; Anderson. S.C Honheim. Robert 135. 238 Bonhomie 294-297 Bonner, F'rancis W. 99. 101, 84. 104 Bonner, Frank; Greenville, S.C. 142. 169. .364. 267. 318. 304 Bono. Tony; Guatemala City. Guatemala 330.237 Hookholt. Barbara; Decatur. Ga. Boone, Randall. Cornelius, N'.C. 330 Boozer. Konuld. Union, S.C.'. 218. 330 Horchrrt. Rick. Short Hills. N.J. 331 Boroughs. Ralph. Pis kens, S.C. 149. 344 Boroughs. Zor; Pickens, S.C 364. 76 Bosse. Christ! ane 145 Bost. Mike; Kannapolis. N'.C;. 356. 316 Boswell. James. Summerville, S.C'. Bourgeois, Madclyn. Sumter. S.C 344 Bowdoin. Joseph. Augusta. Ca. Bowers. Carolyn McKinney. Travelers Rest. S.C Bowers. Kenneth Murchison; Greenville, S.C. Bowie. William. Mare Shoals, S.C. 51.364.271 Bowling. Becky; Whitmire. S.C. Bowman, Lynda; Decatur, Ca. .’131 Boyce. Peter; Atlanta. Ga. 331 Boyd. Julia. Atlanta. Ga 331 Boyd. I.yla; Pendleton. S.C. Boyd. Mary Gale. Spartanburg. S.C 344 Boyd. William II.; Charlotte. N.C. 364.312.313.267 Boyd, William S.; Kingstree, S.C. 331.251.232.233 Boylstsxi, Ella Elizabeth; Greenville. S.C. Hoyte. Brenda. Matthews. N.C 331 Bozarth. Butch; Loutsvillr. Ky. .364, 316. 222 Brabham. John Jeffrey. Pclzer. S.C Bradley. Susan Huntley; Greenville. S.C Bradshaw. David. Charlotte, N.C 344 Bradley. Steven Russell; Healton, S.C. 356 Brakcfield, Richard Michael; Greenville, S.C. Brunch, John F3hson; Greenville, S.C. 314 Branhuin. Judy. (aycr. S.C 331 Brannon, Ray James. Moorrtvillc, N.C. 160. 210. 314. 315.364 Brannon, Sue Ellen; Marietta. Ca. 331 Brantley . William II 149 Brasington, Janice. Columbia. S.C 344 Braswell. Richard Lee; Greenville. S.C. 209.3.56 Bray, Bob; Mountain Lakes. N.J. 314 Brenlzer. Bruce. Greenville. Tenn. 344 Brewer, (Yiarles L. 153 Brewer. Donald. Albany. Ga. 316. 344 Brewer, I.ewi Kenneth; Winston-Salem. N.C 171.344 Bridges. Caroly-ne, Taylors, S.C. 364 Bridges. Martha Elizabeth Callison; Travelers Rest. S.C 356 Bridges. Thomas; Atlanta. Ca. 344 Bridwcll. Jerry Earl. Simpsonville. S.C. .344 B r i d w e 11. Ronald Eddie; Simpsonville, S.C. 356 Brissey. Margaret Allan Upchurch. Greenville. S.C. 364 Britt, Donald Uan; Greenville. S.C Brittain. Robert; Charlotte. N'.C. 344 Broadwav. John William. Hamlet, N.C. 327 Broadway. Sara Jean; Grrensbhoro. N.C 331 Broadwell, Susan; llonea Path. S.C. 331 Broadwell. Thomas; Forest Park. Ca. 210.267.314 Brock. Lillian Kay F'ranccs. Greenville. S.C. 331 Broidrick Kathleen, ('-album, X.J. Brooks. William; Rock Hill. S.C. 171.344 Brotherton. Wilton; Atlanta. Ga. 331 Brown. Barbara; Newberry . S.C. 344 Brown, Carol; Kannapolis. N.C. 132. 170. 277, 364 Brown, Carolina, Button. S.C Brown, David. Elgin. III. 314, 364 Broun, Elbert llagood. Greenville. S.C Brow n. Helen; Easley. S.C. Brown. James Edward. Chester. S.C. 132.311.344 Brown, John Paul; Chester. S.C 281.289.331 Brown, II. Mallem 131 Brown, Kathie; Tappahannock. Va. 267. 269. 356 Brown . Larry. Westminster. s« 364 Brown. Lee Celadon; Taylors. S.C 344 Brown. 331 Marc, Decatur. Ga. 266. Brown Michael; Charleston, S.C. 344 Brown. Richard, Chester. S.C 331 Brown, Samuel, Greer. S.C 364 Brown. William. Inman. S.C. 331 Browne, Mario; Elgin AF'B. Ha. 345 Browning. Tim A. 124 Brute. Chalmers; Manning. S.C Bruce. Joseph, Abbeville. S.C 345 Brumfield. Kay. Danville. Va. Bruner. Rita. Newman. Ga. 331 Brunson. Jonathan, Panama City. Fla. 224. 225. 229. 222 Brunson. Joseph Evans; Taylors. S.C. Bryce. Walter. Miami. Fla. 210 Bryde. Gary; Wilmington. IVI 331 Buchanan. Kathy. Greenville. S.C 365 Buchanan. Patricia Jran. Charlotte. N.C. 271.345 Buchanan. IVte James. Travelers Best. S.C. Buckley. Sidney L. 147 Buckner. Brenda. Georgetown. S.C 291 Buhl. Henry; Williamsburg, Key. 316.345.222 Bullard, Carlton; Svs .uthmorr. Pa Burch. Nancy; Atlanta. Ca. 286. 288, 305. 306. 308. 365 Buiger. Kathy; Macon. Ca. 30 Htirgess. Pam. Greenville. S.C. 53, 130. 182. 183. 264. 265. 272, 274. 307.365 Burgess, Sherri. Belle Glade, Fla. 345 Burk low. Noel; Nashville, Tenn. 296.345 402 INDEXliterIt'oeH. June. Tokyo. lapan -VII Burnett. Carol; Spartanburg. S.C. .165 Burnett. Judith; Spartanburg. S.C. 165 Burnett. Man’ Linda; Greenville, S.C. 156. 26 . 2X1.356 Burnett. (Inland George; Inman, S.C Burnett. Sarah. Brarlenton. Ha. 345 Burnette. Billiard; N. Augusta, S.C. 2 IB. 331 Burnham. Barbara. Clerntoti. S.C. 289.356 Burn . Bernard; Greenwood. S.C 86. 167. 274. 106, 316. 356 Burnt. Jamei Wilkie; Gray Cnurl. S.C. Burm. Mat. IVcatur. (u. 331 Burnt. Norma Elizabeth; Tratelert Rent. S.C. 356 Burrell. I’am; Startex. S.C. 284. 345 Burton. Jane; Decatur. Ga. 331 Burton, Lynn; Atlanta, (u. 345 Burton. I.tnda, Vienna. Va. 277. 345 Burton. Sargcant Maj. 143 Button, Vernon; Ninety Si . S.C. 266. 271. 274. 282. 2K5. 292. 305. 307. 308 Burtt. Chariot W 152. 282 Burtt, Donald Richard. Creenville. S.C. 356 Hurt . Julie. Davidson. C. 365 Bush. Henry Kterette. Easley, S.C. Bust. Tile 283 Butler. Ilarry; Augusta. Gu Butler. Kayhvm llarrell; Creenville. S.C. Butler. William Clarence; Greern-ille. S.C. Butts. Li Verne. Onronta. NY. 345 Bozzett. Angela, Atlanta, Ca I I 284.310.365 Byart. Janue. Cuflwy, S.C 345 By art, Patrick; Creenville. S.C. Byart. William; Joanna. S.C 312. 345 Bycr . Hubert Brute; Augutta. Ga. 210.318 Bv»d. Donna; Creenville. S.C. 356 Bvrd. Joy. Florence, S.C. 258. 260. 356 By rd. Kiehard, Tulta. Okla. 331 Cabinet 264 Caine. Richard David; Gartlen City. N.V. 237.316.356 Culdtvcll. Jamet; Signal Ml.. Tenn 267.281.345 Caldwell. Michael; Charlotte. N.C. 220.331 Calhoun, Donald, Curdele. Ca. 210. 260. 314. 345 Calvin. Brnnit; Rock Mill. S.C 280 Campbell, John; Anderton. S.C. 220. 250. 251. 316. 345. 222 Campbell, Marian. Alcolu. S.C. 331 Campbell. Robert; Columbia. S.C. 331 Cannon. Cathy; Fountain Inn, S.C 204.21.5.274.331 Cannon. Divid. Charlotte, S.C. 266. 274. 318. 3.56 Canterbury Club 287 Cantrell. Warren; Charleston. S.C. 318.356 Canty. Bills 209.214 Curbrrv. Bob. Kndssell, N.V. 176, 267.312.356 Carnet, Betty. Atlanta. Ca. 207. 345 Carpenter. Ccorge: Creenville. S.C. 331 Carr, Darcy; Allentown. I‘a. 365 Carr, jamet Thomas. Chevy Chase. Md 285.302. 345 Carr. Ronald. Chattanooga. Tenn. 331 CarT. Wilbur I.. 135 Carroll. Dale. Rock Hill. S.C. 171. 285. 345 Carroll. Fredrick; Tallahattec. Ha. 331 (anull. Hugh. Greenville, S.C. 345 Carroll. Patrick; Orlando. Ha. 160. 210 Carroll. Robert. Charletton. S.C 345 Carton. John, Richmond. Va. 331 Cart, landa; Charletton. S.C. 33! Carter. (an)l. Starter. S.C 365 Gaiter, II. Kennon 149 Carter. Lrtlir Wayne. Orangeburg. S.C 318. 365 Clatter. Mu had. Augutta. Ga. Carter. Wickham; Birmingham, Ala. 331 Chtry. Betty. Hatley. S.C' 365 Cith. Jenny; Chrtnee. S.C. 331 Catwell. Alexandra. Ho| kinton, Nla. 331 Cathell, Tim mis Steten. Sy better. Ga. 169.318.365 Catoe. Diuglat. Kershaw, S.C . Chudell.Cheryl; High Point, N C Cavanna. Robert; Winter Park. Ha. 345 Cavenaugh. Dudley, Greenville. S.c:. 277.365 Crntaur 116.317 Oiaiutler, Allen. Tratefc-rt K»t|. S.C. 331 Oupnun. Mark. Kalb Church. Va. 345 Oiactam. Ccorge 283 Cheek. William. Oxford, Pa -VII Clieitok. Mike I H Chrwning, Kdwin; Tucker. Ca. 331.377 On Beta Itii 310 Ouldert. Dunne. Ca lines. S.C. 345 Oilldrrc. Jamet Richard. IX-catur. Ca. 218.331 Oiiklert. Kenneth; Atlanta. U. 332 Ouldt. Patricia. Macon.Ga. 132 Oulec. Marguerite ION. 270 fhinault. John. Cayce. S.C; 345 fhristrnberrv. Reid; Milledgesille. Ga. 285.303.3S6 Otritlian, Lynn 113 Church Related Vocation! 291 Church. Kathleen; Fairfax. Va. 332 Clanton. Donald II. 141 Clark. Caroline, Atlanta. Ca. 332 Clark. Janet A., Tallahattec. Ha. Clark. Janet K., Macon, Ca. 282. 365 Oark. Jeff; fXula. Ha. 332 Clark. Macon; Greenville. S.C. 281. 332 Clark, Nancy. IX-catur. C..i 292. 293. 345 Clarke, Candace; Atheville. S.C. 332 Oarke. Carole. Atlanta. Ca. 275. 332 Clauc. Santa. North Pole 53. 315. 319 Clay. Becky, Crrcnvillc. S.C. . 207. 365 (legg. Ltta, Tucker. Ca. 356 Clement. Barbara; Lynchburg. Va 332 Clement. Jonathan; Lynchburg. Va. 314 Clinktcale. Bobbie Jo; Greenville. S.C. 332 Clinktcale, Elizabeth. Belton. S.C. 332 Clinktcalec. Billv; Beltiwi. S.C, 169. 264. 267. 274. 304. 307. 308. 316. 317.365 Clontt. Kdwin; Chattanooga. Tenn. .332 Clontz. Marilyn. Summerville. S.C. 272.356 Cobb. Carl; Orlando. Fla 332 Cobb. Donna. Atlanta. Ga. 345 Cobb. Ranee; CalTney, S.C. . 311. 345 Cobb. Terrell; Macon. Ca. 356 Cockrum, Steve; Knoxville. Tenn. 222.345 Coen. Richard. Greenville. S.C. 145 Gofer. Hill. North. S.C .316. 356 GofTet, Jii-ls. Kannapolrt. NT 87. 297. 313. 356 Coiner. John 112 Coker. Helen. Turbeville. S.C.'. 207. 309. 357 Colberg, Thorton. Woodbndge. Conn. 220. 290. 345 Ca le. Carol. High Point. N.C. 345 Coleman. Bonita; Anderton, S C. 277. .311.345 Coleman. Rennie. Fairfax. Va. Coleman. Roberl. Pamplico. S.C 171.345 Coleman. Ronald. Charlrcton. S.C. 345 College Krpublit-ant 281 Collegiate Educational Service Corps 273 Colhnt, Carol; Chesnre. S.C 157 Collins. Richard. Tallahatxcr. Ha. 210 Colvin. Anna. Greenville. S.C. 189. 357 Comp. Patricia; Greenville. S.C. 365 Compton. Linda, Charlrxton. S.C. ,345 Compton. Steve; Greenville. S.C:. 280. M2 Con a. Mickle, Myrtle Reach. S.c:. IS. 170. 201. 262. 357 Cone. Douglas. Vugutta, Ga. 365 Came. Harry Thom, Or.ingcltorg. s.c;. 28i Gone. Wilton Fowler; Charleston. S.C;. 276. 277. 165 Camion. John F. 143. 165 Connelly, Charlet. Greentboro, S.C. 332 . Connells. Ri’lire; oral Cablet. Ha. 332 Conner, Parker. Richmond. Va. 332 Conrad. Cary; Linden, N.J. 345 Cook. Jamet Elwnod. Olivet, Md. M2 Conk. Marllvn. Atlanta. Ca. 282. -309. 365 Cope. Craig. Hollywood. Ha. 242. 332 Copeland. Joy; Rak'igh. N.C 275. 345 Copeland. Juanita 91.272. 273 Cordell. Nlyra; Creenville. N.C. 145 Camlet, Jamet, Halitburg. S.C 357 Cordet. John, Ridgefield Park. N.J. 210. 146 Guriev. Jamet; Mullint. S.C; 323. 357 Omit. Marty. Clearwater. Ha. Cortr. Carols n. Bluefield. W. Va. 332 Cothran. Karen. Greenville. S.C:. 332 Cothran. Margaret; Piedmont. S.C. 345 Cottingham. Walter L. 99. 135 Cox. John. Coral Cabk-t. Ha. 345 Cox, Joy; Spartanburg, S.C. 311. 365 Cox. Thomat; Cairal Cablex. Ha. 332 Oabtrre. John II.. Jr. 96. 106. 131 Craig. Bill. Greenville. S.C 45. 202.272.274.324.357 Craig. Bruce; Green Brook. N.J. 318.345 Oaig. Nancy; Creenville. S.C.'. 37. 114. 283. 357 Crane. Steven; Springfield. Va. 145 Oane. Joy ce. Creenville. S.C. 188 Crantford. Carry S. 107 Crappt. Robert W. 155 Crappx. Steven. Greenville. S.C 332 Crawley. Susan; Clinton, Md, 297. 332 Craze. Terry, Creenville, S.C. 346 Creech. IXtvid; Decatur. Ca. 240. 241. 314. .365 Crewe, Clark. Cockeytville. Md. .316 Oitlip, Gene, Augutta. Ca. 210. .318. 346 Critlip. Stephen; Augutta. Ga. 218. 332 Croft. Patricia; Greenville. S.C. 357 Crolcy. Jamet; Pinevitle. Ky. .332 Cromcant, Jane; laiuittillc. Ky. 346 Cromer. Larrv. Spartanburg. S.c; 117. 278.318.365 Crotbv. Candy. Charlotte. N.C. 332 Cratbt , Donald, Charletton, S.C. 283. .362. 365 Cross. Capert. Cross, S.C. . 365 Crust, fliar k-t. Vienna. Va. 210. 346 Crust, William. Macon, (o. 314. 357 Ciutb. Stephen; C-rolum. N.C. 154. 291.332 Crouch, Jolin. Horente. S.C;. Crowe. Cly n. Guincts-illc, Ca. 365 Crowell. C; a t h y ; 11 o u 11 o n . Texas 271.309.365 Crowell. Charlene; Harttvllle. S.C 272.346 Crowell, I'cggv. Charlotte. N.C. 297.332 Quit. Edwin. Sylvester, Ga. Crum, Frank; Daytona Beach. Ha 210.346 Crutchfield. Richard. Winstori-Salrm. N.C. 332 Cudd. Cathy; Atheville. NC. 319. 346 Cullen, Richard Paul. Staunton. Va. 210.260.314.315.346 Cunningham, Donna, St. IVtenhurg. Ha. Curtis. DougLtt. Nladiton. Ga. 112. 146 Curtit. Martha. Marietta. S.C 357 Daggerhart. Henry Gene; Leetville. S.C. 165 Dalrymple. Elaine, l-inur. S.C 332 Dillon, Ifola-it. Gattonia. N ; ill, Daly, larnet John; Greenville, S.C. 2 Ml. 222 IXnuell, Pam; Atlanta. G.i 112. .128 DuriM'b, Robert; Franklin l.akct. N.J 332.281 Daiit lrr. Ann. Macon. Ga. 132 Daulier. Stephen; flutter. N.J, J32. 224 Davenport. David; Toctoa, Ga. 157 l ateri|inrt. Martha (can llogg. Lyman. S.G. Davit. Anita, Columbia. S.C. i57 Davit. Anne; Saluda. S.C 309. 365. 271 Das IS. Ashby. Sumter. SC 357. 316. 262. 202 Davit. Charlet. Short lllllt. N.J. 210.346.316 Davit. Jerry; Fort Mill. S.C .IIO Davit. Karen; Natht ilk-. Tenn 128 Divis, Margaret Enzel, Creenttlle. SC 357.269 Davit. Phillip. Wor che s ter. Maw. Ifti Davit, Pbyllit; Columbia. N Davit. Sharon. Foiett City. N.C, 45. 262. 165.80. 203 Davit. Sudie Lee. Greenville. S.C. 269 Davit. Tbom.it Stephen, Tratelrrt Rett. S.C. Dawkins, lomnur. Atlanta. Ca. 3.32.291 Davston, Thomas. Bethlehem, Pa. Day Stuck-nt Association 268 Dan. Larry Steward. Greenville. S.C 166.251 D-an. Phillip Walter; Creenville. S.C. 146 IX'an, William, Stone Mountain. Ga. 332 Dcjrtbury. Linda. Cow pent, S.C 366 IVuter. Terry, Annadale. Va. 346. 316.251 DeHondt. Richard. Kingtport. Tenn. 146 Drilrnond. Sucao. Spartanburg. S.C 357 Derb. Kent Charlet. Creenttlle. S.C. 210.346,316 DeCano. Thca. Eatontown. N.J. .146.281.287.281 Dertrick. Helen. Old Lyme. Conn. 332.281 IX'Diughter. Joyce. North Augutta. S.C. 332 IXmetry. Nicholas. Atlanta. Ca.332 DeMilt, Jamet. Glen Head. N.V. 332 IX-nmark. Larry. Chattanooga.Tenn. Denney . Carmen. Rome. C«a. 333 Dennis. Dorn. Moiukt Corner. S i D-nnit, Edward; Montks Corner, S.C. 357 Drnnit. Rutty. Atlanta. Ca. 210. 314 IX-ritm. Sandra; Atlanta. Ga. 357. .311 Drnniton. Daniel, Gainrxville. Ha 168. 318, 365 IVvore. IXile Verrlle; Greenville. S.C. Do), Katherine; South River. N.J. 346 Dickard. William; Greenville. S.C. 346. 282 Dickerson, Arthur Norwood; Greenville. S.C. Dicker!. I'hillip. Belton. S.C. 210. 365 IXckey. Paul. ChamMcv. Ca. 210. 314 Dickey, Sue Ointtinr; Chamhlee, Ca. LXcktoti. Larry Michael; Greenville. S.C. Dickton. Linda Jean. Moore. S.C. 365 Dickton, William McDowell. Greenville, S.C. IXrtnck, Helen 287 IXIIard. Jan; IXrcatur, Ga. Dillathaw. Frank Gerald. Greenwood. S.C. 266. 366 Dmauni, Gino Salvatore; IX-rby. Conn. 140.316.285 IXnmg Hall Committer 283 Dither. Catherine; Indialantic. Ha. 333 Dither, jean. Inclialantu . Ha. 346 Dixon. John Cordon. Cnffm. Ca. 346.316.274 Dxoo. Sheryl. Haleigli. N.C. 207 IXiMunt. Arthur Douglat. Cn-enville. INDEX At03s.o. IXihbtni. Darnel Lnxurd; Greenville, S.C. IXinaldxon, Lila, Ml. Plrataof. S.C.. Donohue. PalrfcU; Charlotte. VC. 3« IXltti, Kirdrtfcki Atlanta, (x. IXrty. An demon IXHon. Kingsport. Term 340.284 Doty, William Vll'-ii; Xuhnllr, Tenn 333 Douglas. Anita. Oak lln ok IUIni.it 334. 337. 273. 296 IX ugla». IVImrah Lvnnr; Marietta. Ca 133 Downing. Barbara; Charlotte. N.C 333 I ji«t. Michael Honrs. Lake Walet. Ha. 204. 333. 234. 235 Drayton. Thomas llenry, l'p|n Montclair, N'.j. 346 Drennati, James Clifton. McCormick. SC 346,281 Dubose, Charlet Benjamin, Greenville. S.C. 340,311 Du Bote, Johanna; Conway, S.C. 337. 303f foitkett. Jean; (iumay, S.C. 33.3 Duggan. John; Manning, S.C IXiggmx. Melody; Siillnii, V. Dukes. Harold lldwaiil; BeholK th, IX-I. 346 lXjm.ui. Mary. IXuiglas. Ca. 346. 266. 288 Dunn. Branson Edward. Ml. C.ileud. N.C. 366. 28s. 201,273 Duttenhavcr. Helen; Chambtec. Ca. 33.1 IXitton, Diana. Atlanta, Ca. 366. 27.3 Kaly. Steven Douglas. Tampa, Ha. 168.271. 273. 293. 360 Frasier. Jerry Ben; Spartanburg. S.C. 294.308.318.366 Eat ley. Cassandra. Spartanburg. S.C. 260. 306. 137 Eaton, Frederick William. Sarasota. Ha. F2eho 203 Kchob. Cheryl; Greer. S. 346 Edl'eldt. Kalpb IXivkI; Orlando, Ha. 59. 133 Kdmondt. Man on Myert; Creentboru. Edward . Anne Carnl; Atlanta. Ca. 313 Kiibrlbcrger. Neil IXittd. Allentown. !■». 251 Electlont Board 260 F3tet.J. Carlyle 127 Filing. Ann; Creenville. S.C. 346 Uliott. itulip L. 130 Him. Dan A. 146 Elliton. David, Knotville, Tenn. 222.333 Elmore. Jerry Franco, (lifltidr, N.C 357 Hvington. Koliert Fulton, Nicholas, S.C. 251.346 Elttell, Kathy; Charlotte. N.C. Eltet, (ait Stanford. Salithurx, Md. 237.346 Kmerlon. Thomat Thurlow . Jacksonville. Ha. 50. 301. 318 Kmmel. Ceorge Ix-onard. Gainesville. Ha 260.318.342.346 England, Florence, Creenville. S.C 280.357 Knli ir, Charles Wdertoil; Seattle, Wath. 333 Epps, Billy David; Macon. Ca. 28.5. .146 Kppt. Jane, l-atta. S.C. Erkenhrecher. Carl Willuin. Heading. Pa. 222. 228. 271. 284. 366 Erwin, Kritti. Fairfax, Vo. 333 Erwin. Thomat Aldredgr; Chattanooga. Tern . 242. 285. 316. 346 E leech, Klchard Tutton; Portsmouth. Va. 222.226.227.305.316.166 Ktpey. landa. Creenville. S.C. Ktpey. Patti; Greenville. S.C. 346 bill, Sandra. Sssjtia, N.V. 33 Ha Sigma 111. 309 Htberedge, Martha; Columbia, S.C. 133 Kvant, Charlet Friet, Atlanta. Ca 269. 166 Kvatl, Julie, Andcrton. S.C. 129. 271.305. 306.'107. 366 Executive Committee 265 Fabian. Michael D.. Satellite Brach. Ha. 218 Falle. George M , Chamblee, Ca. 333 Fairbankt. Gilbert 98. 119. 284. 2889 Fairctilld. Tom Cleveland] High Point. N.C Fair cl 0th, Outlet Mike; Camp Lejerenr. N.C 218.331 Falllt. Jan. Atlanta. Ca. 346. 29.5. 271 Font, Bet. Norfolk. Va. 366. 269. 289. 235 Fame. Mary; Charleston. S.C. 357. 317.269. 207 Farley. Stephen Wilton; Lexington, Ky. 347.290 Fa told. Edward Sir oh. II. Hemingway. S.C. 210.347 Fatttout. Jim; Creenville. S.C 166. 167 Feasd. txnda; IX-land. Fla. .133 Feat ter. Sharon; I'nirm, S.C 366. 290 Feathertlon. John. Spartanburg. S.C 238. .333 Featherttone. Hote. McLean, 'a. 178 Foil. Frederick Neils on; Petertburg. Va. 312.313.303.366 Feiningcr, Peter; Atlanta, Ca. F c 11 o w h i p o t Christian Athletes 290 Ferguton. Jane; Columbia. S.C 288. 277. 59 Ferguton. Veronica; Creenville, S.C. 331 Few. Julie; Charlotte, SC, 362. 307. 366. 290 Fldler, la-land Willis, Carrollton. Ca. 347.290.221.220 Filipic, Micheal Francit. Parma, Ohio 251 Finger. Nina Kae; Catlonia. N.C 357. 289. 273.207 Fink lea. lore Kilpatrick; l.ittn. S.C. 357.267. 291.283 Hnklrit, Ryan Fore; Lutta. S.C. 333 Fitchback. Jeffrey; Alexandria. Va .147.251 Fitcher. Candace. IX-cutur, (ia. 333 Httlier, Sutan; Clifton, N'.J 357. 280 Fbcher. Walker; Ormond lleach. Ha. 299. 366. 282 Fithcr. Joy; 1-amar. S.C, 366. 292. 293 Fiter. Paul 133 Fitlier. Sutan. Franklin. N.C. 290 Flanigan. Jamet Patrick; Washington, D.C. .147 Fleming. Deloret; Sumter, S.C. Fleming. IXxigla Cary; Charlotte, N.C. 333 Flint. Ralph K 112 Flowers, Thontat E I 15. 263. 281 Huegel, Daru George. Deland. Fla. 141.347. 314. 221. 220 Flvrin. John Michael. Creenville. S.C. .118. .366. 119 F'oglrinan. Paul 143 F'olt . Mary . Taylort. S.C. 366 F'ord. Otarlet ilium, lauidmm. S.C. .157 F'ord. Jeffery; Flore wood. III. 33.1. 262 F'ord. Knhin; Chailottc. N.C. 147 F'omev. David Lowell; Atlanta. Ca. 45.215.347.256.262.274. 203 Fort. Thomat Wilton; Abbeville. S.C. 357. 171 Foster. Alla; Canton, N. C. .147 F'oster . Everett; Greenville, S.C 166 F'owlei r. Anita. J acksonville. Fla. 366 F'owler. James fade Richmond, Va. 347. 171 F'owlei Jennifer] Greenville, S.C 357 F’owle r, Kathryn; Florence. S.C. 309. 366 Fowler. Linda; Kuhtnond. 'a. 331 F'owler. Thomat Ray; High Point. N.C. Fox. Steve IVrry. Bluefiekl. W. Va. 313 F'rank, Butty 37 Franklin, Hen Itoliert; Anderson. S.C. 333 F'rartklin. Cwen; Columbia. S.C. 366 Franks, Sadie 145 F’rote. Maureen. Charlotte. N.C. 347 Garvey. Michael Charles; Decatur. Ca. 367 ( A« kills, Elizabeth, Spartanburg. S.C. 357.319.274.202 Gaston. Priscilla; Home. Ca. 333 Catchell. Keith Calvin. AIN) New y«k S' it? Caul, Thomas Joseph; Lyinan, S.C 347.316.244.235 (utilities. Walker Orton; Bronxvtlle. N.V. 333 (;.iiin, Nancy. Macon. Ca. .314 Ccddet, George; Greenville. S.C. 284 Geier. Katharine; Creenville, S.C. 334.287 Gentry. Mrs. IXirnthy; 88 George. Marilyn; Chattanooga. Term. 334 George. Kkhard. Kiiigtport. Tenn. Gerber, Rabbi Israel 69 Gerrow. Denise; Dunwoody, Ga. 334 Gianoukos. Nancy; Charleston. S.C. .334 Giddingt, George; Madison. N’.J. 334.235 GifSn. Ann; Knoxville, Term. 347, 275 Gill. Douglas; Way eras . Ga. 218 Gillespie. Jan. Easley, S.C. Gillespie, Janice; Liberty. S.C. 357 Gilliland. Ann; Greenville. S.C. 367 Gilliland. Peter Hall. Birmingham. Ala. .357, .301.309. 262. 292 Gilpatnck Historical Society 282 Glaze. David Jackson; Buenos Am-t. S. Amer. .334 Coggins. lac'jueliiie; Cleveland. S.C. 334 Coins. Judy. Jacktonville. Fla. 334 Goldsmith. Mary; Hutherford. N'.J. .334 Goldsmith. Thomat T.. Jr.. 149. 97 Cornpf, Clayton; Greenville, S.C 367 Compf. Gail. Ft. Mead,-. Md. 347. 297 Good, Thomas; Atlanta. Ca. 357 Goodman. Gail; Nashville. Tenn. 347 Goodvcll. Barbara; ( liazy, N.V 347 Good son, John Thomas; Toledo, Ohio 314 Gottlieb. Juan Antonio 334 Could. Glenn; Greenville, S.C. 242 Grady. Koberl John; Glastonbury. Gunn. 76. 74. 287 Gragg. Alan 148 Grant. Mars. Winchester, Ky. .134 Crave . Klmcr Wesley. III. Greenville. S.C. 161,316. 367 Cray, Albert; Greenville. S.C. Crav. Furman Ray; Creenville. S.C .314 Graybcal. Lynn. Marion. Va. 334 Green. Richard Donald, Montclair. N.J. 334 Crrcnough. Susan. Spartanburg. S.C. 357 Crernway. Carolyn. IX-catur. Ga. Greer. Charlr Tliomat. F't. Bragg. N.C 218.357.314.315 Greer, Kichard, Creenville. S.C. 347 Greer. Sandra. Greenville. S.C 347 Gregory, Thomas; Creenville. S.C. 034. 171 Gregory. Willis. Ill, Florence. S.C. 357 Greyard, Nancy; Milledgcvillc. Ga. 147. 170 GriHin,Calc; lawxdon. Ky. 334 Griffin. Ilayne Preston. Greer, S.C. .367. 2(»4. 277. 306. 305 Griffin. Susan; Temple Hills. Md. 334. 179 Grills. Patrick; Kingsport. Tenn. 220.334 Gross. John Lynch; Brunswick. Md. 334 Cninow. l-aiira, Taykws. S.C. 358 Cuerrant. theodore; College Park. Ga. 334 Gulley, Gayle Keid; Charlotte, N.C. .147.277 Gullick. Eugenia; Charlotte. N.C. 267. .367. 275. 282 Cullick, Janet. Oiarlotte. N.C. 347. 283 (iu liter. David Cnoliy; Greenville. S.C. 347.318.230 llackshavt. Susan; F't. Lauderdale, Fla. 167.274 Hadden, James Broailus; Piedmont. S.C. Ilagood, Martha; Greensboro. N.C. 347 Haldnnan. Harry Paul; Linwdod, N.J. 334 Hale, Judx. Tigrrsilk-. N.C 358. 009,319. 284 IDk-y. Warren Marvin; Pinrwood. S.C 314.2-57 Hall. Basil Edwin; llonea Path, S.C. Hall. Karen; Creenwood. S.C 3.34 llall. Thomas; Greenville. S.C. 358 Halley, leslic. Beynolds.Ga. 358 Hamblen, Carole; Robefiville. Tenn, 347.207 Hamilton. IXivtd. Pel er. S.C, Hamilton. Edwin Howard; Greenville. S.C. 218 Hamilton. Srott William. Ciminnati, Ohio 334 Hamlet. Michael Simon. IX-satur, Ga. 334.328.306 Hammett. Michael E 140 Hammock. Joe Oliver, Athrns. Go. 334 llance. Eugene F lincr. Union, S.C 347 llaiicsHk. Jeanne. Easley. S.C. 334 Hancock, William Andrew. Tryon. N.C 250.2-51 Hand and Torsli 106 Hansen, Cay lord Charles; Middletown. N.J. Hanson, Linda; Atlanta. Ca. 347 Harbin, Craig Meredith. (Jubtcy. Fla. 334 Harbor. Kunald; Greenville. S.C. 347 Hardaway. Eads 96. 98. 109. 267 Hardaway. Katie; Creenville, S.C. 358.269 Hardeman. Leslie; Greenville. S.C. 358 Harding, Julia. Wicomico. Va. 347 Hardy. Albert S. 143. 167. 171 Hare. Mai) Belli; Saluda. S.C. 247, 280. 289 tlarkey, Catherine. Charlotte, N.C. 334.297 Harkins, Harold lav; Kingsport. Tenn. 347.282 llarmel, Milliard Arthur. Silver Springs, Md. Harmon. Kenneth; Taylors. S.C. 367 Harper, (X-rald Thomas] Atlanta, Ga. 158,312 Harper. Mary llarsry] Springfield, Tenn. 270. 367 Harper. Mary W.. Augusta. Ga. Harps. Joseph Patrick; Chappells. S.C. 347 llarnll, Ernest K 151. 98. 112. 292 It.mill. Herman Lee; Fntest City. N Harris. Omnx'. IX-satur. (2a. 347. 207 Harris. James. Greenville, S.C. 358 Harris. Laiu, Nashville. Tenn. IUO. 283 Hams. Pitt Baker. Macon. Ga. Hams, William Hunt. Key West. Fla. 161. 167.316.367.285 Harrison, Glenn; Montclair, N.J. 334 Harrison. John Birch; Macon. Ca 334. 242 Harrison. Mark Faiward; Annandalc. Va. 358. 266. 316 Harrison. M. Frances; Charleston Heights. S.C Harrison. Pam. Winston-Salem. N.C. 347 Harrison. Thomas Collins; Chappaqua, N.V. 347. 316. 251 Hart. Gerald Dimmis; Groxel.utd. Fla. 210. 355. 358. 318. 296 Hart, Harold Eugene; Way crews. Ga. 210 Harvey, Alan Richard; Orchard lake. Md. .134 llarsey. Tom. Greenville. S.C. 347. 269 llauxo. John Charles. 1 angles AF8. Va. .134 Hawkins, Benjamin Merritt; Greenville. S.C. .358. 281. 316. 274 Hawkins. James Bonner; Gafftsey. S.C. 348 Hawkins. Margaret, Greenville. S.C .148 Hawkins. Itnnatd Thcron; Greer. S.C. 358 Hawthorne, IXmna; Flrzahethton. Trim V58. :I09. 259 liases. Charles W.; Isa. S.C 358 Hayes. Eugene Alan; Criflin. Ca. .148.312 Hayes. Hayden; 209.210 404 INDEXIl«v», Jem M.j Ivj. S.C. 334 llayne . Tyrunr Bonaparte; Charleston. S.C Ilrapr. Sutan; Chark-ttori. S.C I leath. Janitv, Nhclln. C ,VW Heath. Jeffrey Glenn. Y ucinlj, S.C 148.3I0.2N3 Hrjlwnle. Raymond XV.; 127 II r c k e r t. Kilhyi Beirut. Lebanon .448 lleckrrt. Hubert Jiinm. Atlanta, Ca. 348.312.271. 171 llrdln, William M.; V. Hartford. C«nn. 334 llrffron. Brent. (Ihiilrtton. S.C. 218.334 Helm . Kmnultn, Monroe. N.C. 334 Hr Imtman 2».l llcndertnn. Nano. Calhoun. Cl. 41.338,267. 283 Hendrick . Charles Woodrow; Midiwn, V. Va. 120. 358. 310. 260 llrndinkt, Jane. Eat lev. S.C 348 llendrK k». Smith !.; Richmond. V.. ..I llendot. Marian, Spartanburg. S.C. Hcmlcy. Crne; Greenville, S.C. 348 lleowin. Kelly Chntln|4ier. Furett CJ y. N.C. 210. 348.318 Herrins. Nant-v; Greenville. S.C. 309. 307 . 367. 204. 203. 303. 62 llcttcr. Sutan Jeanne. Washington. D.C. -367 llcttcr. Sutan Krhntj, Cteentboro. N.C. 348 llnntnt, John Thonut; ll.irt wills . S.C. 348 llcwrtl, Clyde llrrsrv , Klberton. Ga. 214.213.210 Hickman, Klaine. Ileath Spring . S.C. 334.275 llickt, Daniel M.{ Florence. S.C. 318. .307 Hi. «« Sara. H. fc llill. S.C. 284 llmiin, Karle Francii; IWtoillr. Md. 280 IliKhtower. Lewi Cleveland; Orlando. Fla. 218. 210. 348. 315. 48 llill. Dottle. Brevard. N.C 334 Hill. Philip C.; 123.101 llill. Skipper. Creenville. S.C 333 Hillianl. May; lifton. Ca. 327. 348. 310. 207 Hilton, Howard Hoyt; Tampa. Ha. 348 Hilton. John Fhomat; Charlrtton. S.C. 110,333.314 lliher. France ; XV. Columbia. S.C. .333.207 llinnant. Iliad Krvant. Lake City. S.C. 335 11 in von. Carl Mrirm, Kingston. N.J - llipps. G. Melvin 131 Hitch. Boh 200 Hoheika. Cleorgc; Florence. S.C. IlntiMin, Martha. Clrmton. S.C. 144. 307. 367. 273. 264. .306. 50 Hodge . Barbara. Cainetvflle. Ha. Hodge . Keith Herbert; San Francisco. Calif. 348 llogtktn. Donald It.; Orlando. Ha. 333.222 Hoe. Mary Belli. Middlevboro. K . 87.348.175.274 Hoffman. Durukl 348 Hogan. Muhael R.; 8d Ford. N.C. 244. 335 Holbrook. Mike. 238 Holcombe, Brent II.; Clinton. S.C. 333 Holiday, Film. Princeton Jet. N.V. 3.35 Holland. Kenneth Malcom; irrrnvillc. S.C 358. 281. 300 Holliday. (ami, Trayelcr Rett, s ( 335 Holliday. Tern. Helton. S.C. 335 llollifirld. Lucinda. Greenville. S.C. 333 llollingtwnrlh. 150110; Greenville. S.C. 348 llollowat, Jame Hugh; IXirham. MS. 312 Holme . Suvan. Edgefield. S.C 158. 271 Holt. Richard Horton. Notch Plaint. N.J. 335 Honor Court 267 lloodrnps Ir. Charles D.. Ilutioue. Ca 335. 48. 231 Honk, Jame To nvrnd. Baltrmore. Md. 348.312.389 ItiMijrr. Marta. Ilre ar l. N.C 358. 202. 274. 207 Hopkitv . Brine Findley, Haworth. N J 260. 244. 249 Ilorger. Martha; IVIham. S.V 335 llnmvh . Outlet White. Ni-wpiut Newt. XV 267.318. 167,310 llortinan. Donald Franklin; Arlington, X'a. Ilorlnn. Donald Kligenr, W. t Jotumbb. S 188, 381 Horton. Jame XV.; Greenville, S.C. 333 llorton. Sandy. (Grenville. S.C (38 llnw-a. Frank Ho te, Ctminnali. Ohio 348.316.222 Hot kins. John XX'. 136 Motive Council 27t llou |nn, Tern . Monrovia. 'Id. 335 Howard. Anderson ler. Smyrna. Cm. 348 Howard. llinmas K.. Greenville. S.C. 333 Howard, William. Campohelln, S.C. 338 Howell. Billie Kav, Creenville. S.C 114 Howell. Jame ., Myrtle Beach. S.C. 335.281.171 Howerton, Devory; Greenville. S.C. 348 llowerttm. Glen K., 113. 283 llowle, Carolyn; Creenville, S.C. 333 llowle. I’hilip ( .let . Darlington. S.C. 210.348.314.260 lluhhard, Flonne, l_»ke XX'ale . Ha. 348 lluhka, Harold Caik . Orlamio. Ha. 348.316 lluckahy. Bit hard Wayne, Augu ta. S.C. 358 Hudiun. Hugh Dorsey; Macon. Ca. 333 lludtoit. Suellen. Loray. X’a. 333 Hull. Ann. Greenville. S.C. 358 Hull. Arch X". 137 llulT, Carolyn; Greenville. ».c. 260. 348 Huff, Frank Rome; St. Matthew . S.C. 335 Hughe . Betty; lantaitrr. S.C. 348 11 ughe . Kll .ltie|h, Ouppew.i Like. Ohio Hughe . Kitty. Lancavter. S.C. 348, 311 Hughe . Rohert Murray. Ill; Lanea tcr. S.C. 311.367. 282 Hughe . Robert Wdlofd. High Point. N.C. 280.28| Hughe . Both, Kavle . S.C. .348, 297 Hum . Mar . Avondale K tate , Ga Humphrey. Michael Randolph, Ft. Berirung. Ga. Huneycutt. Deborah. Concord. 11 linger ford. Peter; Naperville. III. 335 Hunt. Harold; Auttraha 242. 243 Hunt. Kathleen. Tallaha ee. Ha. 335.310 Hunt. Lee. Traveler Mr t, S.C. 124.348 Hunt. Su an; Knoxville. Term. 358 Hunter. William IXivid; Columbia, S.C. 348.74 llur t. Darnel K.. Creenville. S.C. 333 llu cy. Ann; Chatham. N.J (48 Hutton. Bradley M.; Fairfat. X’a. 204.335 Immel. Richard (knrgr; Crrennlle. S.C. 210 Ingram. IXmna. Detalur. Ca. 348. 275 Ingram. Margarete; Creenville. S.C 335 Inter-Fraternity OhiimiI 267 lota Beta Sigma 285 Irvin. Melvin, lanntvillr. Ky . 335 Ivtrd, Steven Lrvrrttl; Euyti . Ha. 348.273 Jackton. (Karle P.; NathviDr. Term. Jackton. Fran. Maryville. Tenn. 144 Jackton. Jackie; Tow-ton, Md. 335 Jackton. John E.. Cumberland. M l 162. 260 Jackton. Robert Stanley; (Veer. S C 367 Jacob . Sarah. State Park. S.C. 144. 280. 367 Jake . Drbby . Aiken. S.C 315 Jame . Donovan Polk; Ambler. Pa. 109.358 Jamrt. Richard Herbert; Great River, N.V. .318. .348 Jeffrey, David, Katie -. S.C 367 Jenkin . Howard I. . Richtitond. X’a. 358 Jennlng . Stephen XX’illiatn. Ilcndrrton. Ky. 274. 318. 348 Jetrr. Jarnrt IVtomat. Whitmire. S.C. Jeter. Martha; Columbia. S.C. 335 Jimrne , Mariano Jo r, Itlamufada. Florida 322.348 Jobe. Marilyn; Pan . Tenn. 348 Johnson, (amlyn; Traveler Rett, S.N Johnum. Claude Roland. Creenville, S.C 267.260.274.201.367 Johnton. IX. me I I..; Atlanta. Ga. 220. 238. 335. 330 Johnton. Edgar l»cc; Taylor . S.C 358 Johnton. Ellen. Aiken. S.C. .358 Johnton. Frederick Then . Glendale. Ohm Johnton. Jamrt Carr. Stony Brook. N.Y. 200. .367 Johnton. Jame XX'. 126 Johnton. L. D 110 Johnton. Michael; Ninety Si . S.C. 218.335 Johnton. Nancy . Jacktonville. Ha. Johnton. Stephen IVipr. Kingsport. Tenn. 258. 385 Johnton, William Carroll; Kugo.it Carina. N.C. 303. 348 Johntton. Kirk Lavrlett; Charlotte. N.C 303.348 Johntton. Sutan Virginia. Greenville. S.C. Jnhntlon, William Heyward. Greenville. S.C: Jones. (Karle Bruce; Greenwood. S.C. Jo net. Edward B 116 Jonet. Gary Jame ; Greenville. S.C 335 June . John Michael. Grrrnville. S.C. Jonet, Marcia Elaine; Taylor . S.C June , Michael Scott. Tucker. Ga. 335 Jonet, Virginia, Aiken, S.C 266. .358 Jone . Wayne Rond, Augutta. Ga. 316.348 Jordan. Jame Glover; Monticello. Ga. 210.216.314.367 Judy, Murray Springfcllow , Greenville, S.C "Juntut"; Student Outer 80 Kami. Sara 348 Kate. Edward John; Ft. Imuderdale. Fla. 210.340 Katona. John William; Cleveland. Ohio 335.251 Keith. Alet Fcwter; Greenville. S.C. Kellar. Katharine; Ft. Jackton. S.C 207.309.317.367 Katona, John W'lUiam, Cleveland. Ohio 251.335 Keller. Jame II 122 Kelley. Dun Patrick; Slohnton. Pa. 306. 318. 321. 335. 342. 349 Kelley. Norman Clyde; GieentiBe. S.C Kelly. Janet, Arlington, X'a. 340 Kelly. Jette landrum; Greenville, S.C. 284 Kelly. Robert XV. 110 Keltey, Robert E.; Orlando, Ha. 336 Kemp. Don 200 Kempton. Alan Terrance; N Kingstown. Kl. 358 Kendrick, Beth; Greenville. S.C. 181.274.358 Kendrick. Moffett 08. 105 Kendrick. Schaefer B 127 Kenerleher. John; Atlanta. Ga. 210. 314.315 Kennedy. Barron DeX’ane. Creenville. S.C. 200. 200. .358 Kent. Jame Arthur. Swafthmore. Pa. 156. 280. 358 Kcpprl. Allison. Baldwin. N.V Kerby. Lynn; Atlanta. Ga. 340 Kerkow. I mna. Miami, Ha. 336 Kerley. Robert II.; Northport, N.Y. 335 Kern . Sutan; C'.rrenville, S.C.' 271. 358 Kertey, Clinton Walter. Mcla-an. Va. 310.316.340 Kervtetter. He K 110 Kctlrr. Thomat It . Orlando, Ha. 316 Key. Jamet Daniel. Chamhlee. Ca. 238.358 Kidd. Ixzuctta, Cametvillr. Ha. Kinard. Mary Jane. C.reer. S.t 16. .336 King. Ann Mi Elrath, Greer. S.C'. King. Rob 208. 200 King. IXtavnc hark-. Mauldin. SC. 171.336 King. Horaunr (IS.Hy); Hatesburg, S.C 260 King. Jeffrey Lee. Bradenton. Ha. 316. 140 King. la ; Orange Park. Ha. King. Patricia. Decatur, Ga. 340 King. Knbyn; CnHm. C;«. 336 Kirby. Iktruel Kudolpb, (Manta. S.C. 167 Kirbt. Samuel Tilton; Holt llill. S.C 316 Kirby. Walter J . Media. Pa. 3.16 Kircbin. Eh abrth Ann. Sahtburv, N.C 116 Kirk, Katharine; Tallabattee, Ha. 180. .140 Kirkwood. Jame; C.lemton. S.C 316 Kitrr, Kotentary; Athevillr, N.C. 170. 271. 274. 107. 117. .168 Klein. Carolyn, Greenville. S.C KJrrtrm. Joseph Ballard, Charlotte, N.C 312 Kliittz. Mary Ann. Cattonia. N.C 268. 307.100 Kocbrr. Myron L. 145 Kolb. Kathy. Sumter, S.C, 116 Kranifirld. I.aura; Creenville. Tenn. 275.340 Kuhler. IXmald C 121 Kukowtki. Thomat; Creenville. S.C. 237 Kuna. Jean-Mane; Columbia. S.C 316 Kunklr, Barry; Bennrtttville. S.C 140 Kutznrr. Henrietta; Greenville. S.C. 316 Kwan. I’rggv Pik Kav; Crretille, S.C. 140 1-acona. Steve 76. 280 lunth. Oiarlr latter. Creenville S.C I .a nr, Van McKrhbm. Gteentboro. N.C. 218 Lang. Jeffrey Scott. Orlando, Fal. 116. MB Langdalr. Maryorw . Greenville. S.C. Langcnk.imp. Jerry B 277 Lanbam. Elizabeth, Clemton, S.C. 336 Lanier. Linda; Jacktonville, Ha. 45.202.204.217.262.271. 349 1-amer. Kehrcca. Wintton Salem. N « 275.336 Lanigan, Bernard; Tbomatvillr. Ca. 210.314 Lantberry. Robert la . Creenville. S.C. Linler. Katlienne. Dnulur.Ca. 308 Undn. Robert Link, Greenville, S C Latham. John Thoma . Creenville. S.C. 250. 251. 252. 310. 316. 358 Lathem. George XV.; 93. 110 Lattimore. Martha. Fort Mill. S.C. 275. 288. 358 Latery. XVflliam J ; 137 Lawrence. Oimtinr. Cteentboro. N.C. 336 Law-rente, Michael Robert, Atlanta. Ga. 209.349 l-awton. I a id Keith. Columbia. S.C. 349 Lawton. Krnneth Donnan. Taylocv. S.C. 168 Lay. Cozy L. UkrUnd. Ha. 336 Lee Anthony lloi-Nin; Hong Kong 140. 09 lor. David Furman. Clem on. S.C. 218.336 Ice. Diane. New City. N.V 136 Ur. (men; Atlanta. Ga- 158 Lee. Nancy . Franklin, Tenn. 316 Lee. Walter Mayberry, Greenville. S.C. .168 Lee. William Jo eph. Clinton. S.C 316 Lord . Carroll II. 153 l-regi . Donald B.. E Kochittcr. N.V. 251.136 LrFrvrr. Emily; Richmond. Va. 180.117.358 la-Fcvir. Jainet IXmald. Katlry. S.C. .118. 168 la-ighlon, Gregory, Ml. ITeavant. S.C 336 Leith. Jamrt F.. XVathington. DC 336 Leitner, Charlotte; Winntboro. S.C 317.368 INDEX 40SLerlt . (Juitloptirr V.; Oakley. S.C 338 Lrslry, Man Ellen; Cffn. S.C Lesley, Wanda; Crfrnvillf. S.C 338 Levrrette. William E.. Jr.; levtii, Franc I. . Creenville. S.C. lawn, Ayn; Flwrncr, S.C 349 I. owl , Charles B.; l.incolnton, Ga. 32S, 338 la'W I . IXmald AubiO'i Bradrnlnn, Ha. Lewi , Jacqueline. Fairfax. Vj. 283. 349 la-writ, I.von. Ahhrsillr. S.C. 349 Lewi . Mai • Carrabelle. Fla. 338 L'llotta. William Harold; I elin. .VJ. Light. Warren Grover; Hopkins, S.C. 359 Llflrr. George Todd. Atlanta, Oa. 349 Lindahl. Roy E 123 Lindvav, Gaye 2X2. 38X Lindtey, Sherwin Woodrow; Landrum, S.C l.lnwy, IJovd; Auguvta. Oa. 287. 277. 359 Lipp. Ikmiel Krrderk-k; Fall Church. S'a. .359 Lipscomb, Howell lav; SS'inder. Ga. 2I» Little. John Boger; Albemarle, N.C. 251. 336 Lister. IXrnnie Lamar; Pelzer, S.C. 160.210.368 Lister. James Michael; Greer, S.C 368 Livesay. Ronald D.; Kingsport. Tenn. 233. 336 Locke. JikI) ; Spartanburg. S.C. 349 Locke, Wendy; Spartanburg. S.C 118.273.359 Lofton , Pamela; Charleston, S.C .336 Loiacono. Stephen Anthony; Green iville. S.C. Lomax. John Harvard; Charlotte, N.C 359 Long. Jean; Taylor . S O. 309 Lon(. Marlrnr; Greenville. S.C la ng. Kiilrtt. Norristown. I'a. Ia ng. Samuel. Monroe. .C. 336 Long, Sirginia Ijee; Orecnville. S.C. 388 Louper, Kiifuv Franklin, Crrenvillr. S.C Uprr, Kavmond II.; Orecnville. S.C. 291.336 Love. Beverly; Newport New . Va. 336 Love. Charle Robert. Alexandna. V». 339 la ve. Cut ) . Raleigh. N.C. 274. 349 Lowe, Coyncma; L'nkm. S.C. 338 Lower), France Day; Greenville. S.C. 349 Lusk. Linda; Central, S.C Lutheran Student Association 289 Lutz. Kobert Harold; Shelby, N.C 132.260.318.349 Lyle . Barbara Spencer. Spartanburg. S.C. 349 Lyon . Nancy; Sumter. S.C 276. 277.311.349 Maag. Richard R. 98. 147 Maag. Mrv. Richard 311 Maav, Steven. Decatur. Ga. 337 Maine. Kathryn; Svvoopc. Va. -188 Mabry. Eugenia. Sumter. S.C 337 McCauley. Mary Anne. Clrrmon. S.C 337 Mack. Peter; American Emhavvy. APO. N.Y 337 Maddox. CordeD 98. 103 Magaha. Joseph Michael, Andervon. S.C. 218 Mahaflr). Mike Edward. Eavley. S.C. Mayor. IXivid. Charievton. S.C. 150. 171.277. 188. 291.349 Malik. Tboma Evan ; Atlanta, Oa 210.290 Mall. Vince 337 Malone. Kenneth lore; Atlanta. Oa. 318.359 Malone. William Key. Traveler Rest. S.C. 210.314.368 Stanly. Sarah Ann; Orrenvillr. S.C. 368 Mann, Helen. Sanford, Fla. 368 Marchman, Marilyn; Fon-tt City. N.C. 43. 207. 359 Marchman. Ronald K . Macon. Oa. 337 Marvden. Robert II.. Sea Dili, N V. 337 Marvhall. Drtra; Mount Airv. N.C. 311.368 Marthall. Mo elle; Helton. S.C. 350 Martin, Barbara; Lauren . S.C. 281, 350 Martin, Charles Stone. Greenville. S.C. Martin. Ethel Ann; Florence. S.C. 271. 274. 305. 307. 368 Martin. Evan ; Greenville. S.C 210.251 Martin, Katherine; Richmond, Va. 207.337 Martin. Kathy Jean. Gaffney, S.C. Martin. Margaret 90 Ma ey. Curtis 350 Mavvey. IVutl.it Broadui; Greenville. S.O 107.368 Mattevon. Martha Anne. Greenville. S.C. Matthew. Katherine; N. Charleston. S.C 277. 281.287. 337 Matthew . Carolyn; Columbia. S.C. 337 Slave , Wirt T.; Coral Cabin, Fla. Slave . Cathie; Atlanta. Ga. 337 Slav na id. William Ihomav. Sit. I'leavant. S.C. 171, 350 Slav . Hlchard Warren. Charievton. S.C. 291.337 SIcAdamv. Jam - P.. Wllliaimport. Pa. 336 SIcAlivter. Elaine; Traveler Re t. S.C. 359 SIcAllivter, Thomas Jay. Paraguay Sic Arthur. Morton Feld. Cincinnati. Ohio 222.349 McArvrr. Slary. Henilerxonville. N.C. SleBnde. Janice; Atlanta. Ga. 295. 308. 349 McBride. Lynn; Decatur. Ga. 336 SlcCahan. Cathy; Harrisburg. I ». .349 Slcfaihan. George H.. S.C 13.1 Gieenside, McCahan. Gerda P.; S.C. 153 Cieenville. SlcCall. Dw-.ght U; Ga. 359 Hiawaxsee, McCall. Elizabeth; N.C. 349 St arion, SlcCall. 1.0 Prnnell; Easley. S.C McCall. Slartha. Rome. Ga 336 SlcCallie. Helen; Chattanooga. Tent., 258. 273. 297. .349 SlcCallum. Betty; lajo-fl. S.C 368 SlcCamtnon. Steve; Grrenvburg. Indiana 109.222.228.231.290. 318.359 McClellan, Charle SI.; Wycroi . Ga. 218.219 StcCollum. William; Greer, S.C. McCunh. Amelia; Hickory, Ga. 359 McConnell. John Richard; Traveler Rnt. S C. McConndl. Timothy; Greenville. S.C 284.368 McCucn. Jane; Greenville. S.C. McOlBry, Harry . Greenvdlr. S.C SlcCullough. Carol; Decatur. Ga. 259.269 SlcCumher. Jerry. Decatur, Ga. 312.359 SlacDonald. France ; Greenville, S.C. 336 StcDow ell, Rick. Jacktonville. Fla. 171.312.349 SIcEntire, Nancy; Doraville. Ga. 336 McGee, Charle ; College Park. Sid. .336 McGee. Ra . Atheville. N.C 257. 311.349 SlcCee. Robert; Richmond. S’a. 338.337 SlcCinne . Carl; Lakeland. Ha. 337 SIcGlothlen. Bett Kay; Na hv»lle. Tcnn. 59. 264 . 275. 305. 307. 368 SlcCough. Michael. Dothan. Alabama 337 McGuire, Robert; Charlotte. N.C 349 SIcGurk, Robert. Sycnsct, N.Y. 218 Slclnto h, SS'ayne; Columbu . Ohio 218 Slclver. Sfinna; Georgetown, S.C. 349 SIcKay, Hecca; Hickory. N.C. 87. 313. 349 McKenzie, Jiunne; Gieen ille, S.C SIcKrown. Oiarlev. Richmond. S'a. SfcKeown. Stark. Hethrtda, Sid. 204.337 McKcown. Hohrrt. 0 e ter. S.C. 51. 64. 80. .305. 307. 308. 368 SlcKe «on. Ann, Spartanburg. S.C. 275.368 SIcKinney. Jud); Fort Mill. S.C. 337 SIcKinney. Ron; Greenville, S.C. 269.281.359 McKinney, Suvan; Gainetville, Fti. 349 Slc-Kown. Brian. GnlTne), S.C. 59. 349 McLeod, Debbie, Orlando, Ha. 174. 204. 274. 337 Me I cod. Gene; Atlanta. Ga. 281. 337 SIcLeod. Thomav; Bcmbert. S.C. 337 SlcSIakin. Ann; Tucker, Ga 349 SIcNabh. Celeste; Gavtonia. N.C. 118. 207, 362. .368 SIcNahh. Mark Dial; .Smyrna, Ga. 210 SIcNahh. Phyllft; Gavtonia. N.C. 207. 273. 359 McNair. Itohin; Columbia, S.C. 329.337 Me Neal, Horace Pitman; Rome. Ga. 349 McNeill. Anita; SS'aterloo. S.C 259. 266. 290. 309. 359 McWilliams, Keith; Birmingham, Mm. 337 Meador, Ellen Hope; Cieenville, S.C. Meador . Linda Rrtd; Greenville, S.C. 277 .Steam, George R.. Rock llill. S.C. 337 Sleatell. Richard Frederich; Rockville. Sid. 350 Stedlin, Gavlc; Florence, S.C 170. 275. 291. 350 Slrdcalf, Slichael George; N. Augusta. S.C. 256. 264. 316. 350 Slelton, Sandra. Columbia, S.C. 288.337 Merchant, Gerald C.; Columbia. N.C Slerck, Stadelvn. Greenville, S.C. 269. 274. 306. 368 Meredith. Gary' 209.244 Sli-n-dith. Slartha l.oimr. Cieenville. S.C. Merritt, (jrol Anthony. Greenville. S.C 337 Metcalf, SS’tfliam Luther. Tryon, N 251 Slrtcalfe. Karen; Augusta, Ga. 65. 257. 292. 298. 299. 304. .306. 306. 368 Metcalfe. Sfrll»»a. Auguvta. Ga. 76. 277. 298. 299. 350 Steyer, Barry SS-.; Glen Head. N.Y. 337 Sleyer, Joseph J.; Wilmington, Del. 280.337 Slevland. August L.; Gteemboro. N.C 337 Michebon, Dennis ler; (ayce, S.C Stiddleton, John Terrell; Greenville. S.C. 169.312 Slilfmd. Carol; Anderson. S.C 337 Slillord. Jack SIcLaurin. Greenville. S.C 78. 242. 359 SIlHord. Sandra; Decatur. Ga. 359 Slillard. Guy Gordon; Greenville. S.C. Stiller. ( ma C. 144 Slider. Jean; Saravota. Ha. Miller. John Charles; Cieenville. s 359 Stiller. Linda Kay; Creenville, S.C. 337 Sillier. Paul David; Alexandria. Va. 277.350 Stiller. Thomas Armour. Greenville. S.C. Slillford. Cary; Clemton, S.C. 283. 323. 359 Still . Steven George; Avondale Evtatev. Ga. 314 Slitchrll, Erancine; Tallahavtee. Ha. 337 Mitchell. Ilenrv Well ; Tetnulco. Oulr 368 Slitchrll. Jane; Greenville. S.C 350 Stitch II. Susan Harriet; Traveler Rnt. S.C. 359 Stoehlmbrock. Arthur II 145 Stohn. Richard U.. Reading. Pa. 176. 248. 316. 350 Slonahan. SN’tlliom J. 101, 145 Sloncrief. Juan. Decatur. Ga. 281. .350 Sli.ng. lli, Duns' France ;. Greenville. S.C 359 Stonroe. Daniel II.. High I'oinl. N.C Stontague, Jciaruve 131 Mooney, lamia Elizabeth, Greer. S.C 359 Stance. Hnijjmm Elllv; Greenville, S.C. 251 Moore. Cheryl Rebecca; Greenville. S.C, .337 Sloore. Gar Cleveland; Greenville. S.C Sloore. K ; Atlanta. Ga 184. 368 Sloore. Slichael Kenneth; Tow nvillr. S.C. Sloore. Susan Hex-ward; Greenville. S.C. 359 Moore. SS'. Boho; Cow-pen . S.C 350 Sloraete . Darin T.; Augusta. Ga. 251 Storefield. Anne, Kural flail. N.C. 350 Storford. George B . Eau Gallic, Fla. 218.337 Storgan. Judy; Taylor . S.C 350 Storgan, Peggy Joyce; Creenvide. S.C. 368 Storgan. Phylliv; SS'imton-Salem. N.C. 207. 269. 309. 359 Slorgan, Huby . 147 Slorriv. Gayle; Concord, N.C 337 Storri . John I,.. Decatur, Ga. 337 Morris. Robert; Alexandria. S'a. 75. 337 Morris. S erna T. 139 Morrow. Carol. Spartanburg. S.C 275.309 Sloseley. Kimrran; Atlanta. Ga. .350 Moseley. Marian; Ninety Si . S.C. 350 Sloseley, William Trammell; Crrenvillr. S.C. 359 Slow. Pat. King port, Tenn. 43. 312.359 Slo . Tim. Forest City. N.C. 318. 319. 350 Slostilrr. Johnny. Griffin. Ga. 167 Slotte. William Clifford; Greenville, S.C. .350 Stountcavtlr. Iris; Kilva Oahu. Hawaii; '287. 337 Stu Phi Epsilon 311 Sluhleman. Donald; Richmond, S'a. 337 Slullen . N'ora E. 119 Slullikin. Robert Earle; Creenville, S.C. Murdoch. Constance; Macon, Ga. 123.350 Murphy. Slaunce; Ocala. Ha. 218, 337 Slyer . Cynthia; Lancaster. S.C. 337 Slyer . SI argaret Moore; Decatur, Ga. 337 Nall. Margaret, Smyrna, Ga. 337 Nanne . T. Ra) 122 Nalvinv. Ilaley 93 Neer. Joe Dayiv. Glen Rock. N.J. 237.316.359 N'eivler. Oiark’v Henry. King Sltn.. N.C. Nrivwender. John lav; Cirrnvillr, S.C. Nrl»on. Anne; (Yiarlotte. N.C. 281 Nelson. lYmglat Allen; Atlanta. Oa. 85. 220. 221. 238. 290. 314. 350 Nettles. fruett. High Point. N.C 42. 202. 262. 318. 3V) New. Cheryl. Asheville. N.C. .303 Newell. Boh, Carrollton. Ga. 267. 292. 294. 318. .327.359 Newlon. Charla. Greenthurg, Indiana 338 Newman Club 287 Newman. I'.iula. (]iarl t«-. N C. N'ewmeyer. Jim. Sliami. Ha. 359 Nichols. Norton, S. Miami. Ha. 338 Nichols, SV'illiam N.; Alesatvdria, S'a. 251.359 Nicholson, David M«i . Charievton. S.C. 168.318 Nuke. Sue; Hopkins. S.C. .338 Nixon. Vara. Danville. S'a. Noble. Detxeah, Korvaokr. S'a. 338 Noklehy. Norman. Slauldin, S.C. 350 Norman. Diane. Auguvta. Ga. 295, 343. 359 Norman. Norman David. SS'. Orange. N.J. 316.350 Norris. Walter. SVavhingron, DC 338 North. Ellen, Greenwich, Conn. 81, 359 Nuernberg. Arthur; Winter Park. Fla. Oates. Jineph Hunter. Greenville, S.C O'Brien. Catherine. Atlanta. Ga. O'Dell. Glenna. Oxford. Fla. 338 Oder, Thomav Allen. Newport. S'a. 261.100.308.350 O’Kelley. Betsy. Tallahassee. 406 INDEXHa. 350 Oliver. Dehorah. Jirktonvillr, Ha. I (8 Oliver. limn Leo. Neptune, | ISO Oliver, limn Mirhirl; Cn-ffivillr. S.C. 316.339 Oliver. Huh. (iiinmmr. C . 210. 314. 359 Olu-n. Karen; Aiken. S.C. 264. 274. 282. 286. 288. 290. 291. 306 O'Quinn, William; Br.inchvillc. S.C. 269. 281. 359 (hr. Marv Ann. (linton. S.C, 350 Ovhorne. George; Centerville, Tenn. 338 Otwald. John, (livenvilli-, S.C. Ovwald. Martha, Allendale. S.C. 350 OtU. Beverh. Columbia. S.C. 37. 350 Overby, M a lent m Bruce, WarTrnvbuig, Ohio 350 Owen. Sara; Greenville. S.C. (haem. Danny Lnuit; AvhUnd. K . 230.316. 350. 222 Owenv. Jerry 209.218. 219. 238 Owen . Sii».iii. I.iurenv. S.C. 266. 290. 350 Owenvliy. Thomavenr. I'mon. S.C. Bace. IVKiev . Saluda. N.C, 350 I'aladin 298-301 Calmer. Mark Sanford; Short llillv. N.J. 213. 210. .350. 316 I’agr, Ira lamy; Gimpobello. S.C. Ca|i| a, Hr-me; Qiarlviton. S.C. 338 Barham, J. C.. Jr. Cam. Jamev IVter. Atlanta, Ga. 338 Barker, Jamev Todd. Mt. Olive. VC 314 Barker. Kav; Greenville. S.C. 166. 107. 171 Barlier. David Mi lean, Otamhlre, Ga. 355. 359. 276 Barmenter, Scott Hankin, (auterwille. Ga. 350 Barrotl. Kitty; Spa rt a nhu r g . S.C. 338. 174 Bate. F. Willard 131.92.101 Balerek. Jjmi-v Hubert; Cteenvillc, S.C. Battrrvon. David Chalmrr . Sumter. S.C, 339 Battervon, Koliert Henry; GhITin, Ga. 210.314.315 Cation, I Veto. Atlanta. Ga. 338 Batty. John K 100 Caul. I MigU Kav mnnd; (annnruti. Ohio 350.314.222 Caul. Much Hadaway, Charlevlon. S.C. 338 Bayne. Margaret; Knoxville. Tenn. 204.274 IVace. Jane Elizabeth; Greenville. S.C. 350 Peacock. Jamev Burton; Greer. S.C. 350.281 IVddrick. Robert M.. Wilmington. Del. 338.283 i'eddycord, Milton Kdward; Greenville. S.C. 359 Bred. Steven Franklin. Macon. (kx. IVeplev. Robert lee, Kidgeland. S.C. 359 IVIIevv, John. Macon. Ga. 360. 312. 271 Bep dub 274 Perdue. Rebecca. I.akc Walev. Ha. 338 Betkinv. Sara; Louitvillr. Ky. 3.50 Berry, Elizabeth Mullinax. Gieenville. S.C. Hrrry. Joyce. Gaffney. S.C Berry . Mary; Seattle. W»ih. 338 IVrry. Vickie. Seattle. Wavh. 355. 360. .309 IVvavenlo. Charlev; Greenville. S.C. 350 Hu Mu Alpha 311 Bhillipt, Danny lee. Hot Spnngv, Va. 318 Ihillip . IXouglav Rvron; Atlanta. Ga. 350.360.314.267 Phlllipv, Karen; Greenville. S.C. 338 I'hiUipv. l-»rry Kalpli. Travelm Hevt. S.C. 360 Phillip . Maxie Wayne; Charlevlon, S.C I’hiUipv, Venaye. Jackvon, S.C. 351 ISckrnv. Darien Doughtv. Greenville. S.C. Pickent. David; Berry. Fla. 360. 299. 301. 300. 281. 292 Pielou. William B. 119 PiervoI. Kim. Mohnton. Pa. 310. 84. 85. 249 Pittman, Steven Hay; Milton. Ky. 338. 233 I'inkhain, Su arine, Andervnn, S.C. 351.280 Piper. George; Hecklcy. W. Va. 168. 171 Pittman. Kav; Tucker, Ga. 338 Bitty, Jim 98. HO. 288. 291 llatt. Mary; Conway. S C. 338 Hatter. Win. Warren. Saraxoia, Fla. 338 Bleminonx. Kav; Avhrville. N.C 380, 309. 275. 2H«. 286 llunihlce. Jamev Mark. Taylor . S.C. 360 Poerychke. Martha Fli aheth. Wake Forevt. N.C Poet ter. Paula; Fairhum. Ga. 129. 360. 269. 27.5 Boling, IX-liorah. Winter Bark. Fla. 351 Bollard. Marion; Arlington. Va. I’rrole. Michael 283 Poor. Terry llickv, Ackworth. Ga. 218.338 IVvowy, Elizabeth, High Point. N.C 351.271.297 Pope. Jamev S . Cult'v Neck. N.J. ISiplin, Krheixa, llendervonyylle, N.C. 351 Porter, (knl. Charlotte. N.C. 351 IVivev. Cindy; Spartanburg, S.C. 86. 87. 360. 294. 319. 274. 293. 308 hiwy. Robert Cik-v. Wuvhington. N.J. Povton, Anne. Ukc City, S.C. 360. 309 Powell, Judith, Greenwood. S.C. 351 I Well. Kathy. Rock Hill. S.C. Powell. I.inda; Jack von ville. Ha. 338 Powell. Robert Dmiglav; -lint on. s 160.311 IViwer. Huth Manvon; Gieenville, s |$| Power. Samira, Greenville. S.G. Pratt. David Walker. Richmond. V. 151.260. 15 Pregnall. Allan; Columbia, S.C. 242.243 I’revident'y Advivory Council 306 Pry ley. Catlton c.; Ciliffin. (m. 351 Prevley. Stephen Jeffery. San Bernardino, Calif. Price. Beatrice; w. Columbia. S.C. Price. Delaine; Greer. S.C 351. 266. 269. 288. 170 Price. S. Mdbum. Jr. 147 Price. Theron D. 154. 96 l TKe. Van. Jr. 132.98 Prichard. Sandra Cox. Greenville. S.C. “1 “ri nee" 209 IVoctor. Carol; Conway. S.C. 338 I Vector. Dbuglav, Crmway. S.C. 342 Program Hrnnl 272 IVuitt, IX-horah Ware. Greenville. S.C. IVuitt. Suvan, Atlanta. Ga. ISycholoKv Club 282 IVihlicationv Board 292 Puckette. Adriene; Creenvboro. N.C. 338 Pulley. David C. 129.110 Pvucrl). Bonnie. Decatur. Ga. 351 Pyron. Chrivtopher; Greenville. SC. 380.60 IVron. R Scott 121 Quaternion 307 Quattlrhaum. I.ynda. Florence, S.C. Queen. Jackie Lee; Caffney. S.C 210.351.314 Quintero. I.uiy. Greenville. S.C. 338.287 Kabh. Janet. Richmond. Va. 351 Kadclifc, Joel Haollman. (Irrrmhurn. N.C 369. 78 Rainey, Eleanor, Oak Ridge. Tenn. 338 Ralvton, Connie; Jameitown, N.C 360 Ramveur, Eugenia Dillard; Gieenville. S.(.‘. Rand. Robert Harmon. Greenville. S.C. 314 Randall. Janice; Jackvon ville, S.C. 338 Haney, Martha. Aiken. S.C. Kaprr. Mum. Avhrville. N.C. 360. 273.296 Racbrrrv, David Lowndel; Greenville. S.C. 351. 303. 171 Ravor. C. Lriwv 131. Ill Hattrrrrr. Julia; Klngv Mtn.. N.C. 338 Ray. Man E. (Libby); llillwille. Va. 338 Rav. Michael Edwin, Charlotte, N.C 334. 171 Hay, Hobert (,'h.irlev; Atlanta. Ga 360.312.271.267 Ray. Sara; Arlington. Va. 351 Reagan. William F 14-5 Reamer. Beley; Salivbury. N.C. 338 Recldck. Steven Dnuglav; Silver Spring, Md. 169 Krdding, Thomai V Mat. 143 Kodltig. Carrie. Decatur, Ga. 351 Reece, Kenny It 309 Reece, Waymon Garland; Greenville, S.G. 3.51.257 Heed, Ronald Bed. Atlanta. Ga. 210.360.231 Reeve, Sarah; Bc-l rr. S.C. Kcevey. June. Charlotte, N.C. 204. 338 Held. Alfred S. Ill Reid. Barbara. York. I’a 360. 207. 180 Helving. Hubert W. 130. 251.253 Reitz el, Jamev H , llight Point, N.C 3.38 Keligiouv Council 286 Bender. Jauu-v Edmund. Myrtle Beach. S.G 338 Hrvic, Glenda. Stone Mt,. k». 338 Keviv. Ilovie Dan, Grrrnville. S.C. 369 Key ne 11. Richard; Wegtburg. N.Y. 369 Reynoldv, Anita, Columbia. S.C. 338 Krvnoldc, George S.. I'allahawre. Flu. 318 Reynoldv, l.vnn, Clifton, S.C. 338 Khame. DuPie 147.97.276 Rh.Md.-v. Torn 218.209 Hhodev, Oiarlrv Edward; Evt ill. S.C. 351 Hhnadet. Daniel; Davidxnn. c 138 Rich. Jamev Arthur. All) New York 360. 234. 235 Rich. Kay. Aiken. S.C 338 Richaiciv. Laura; IV atur. Ga. 187 Hlchardv. Koliert Walton; Millville. N J .3 51 Kl hut dvon. IVav Manning III; CieenviUe. S.C 303. 369. 302 Kichardvon. Norman Kelley. Gieenville. S.C 360 Richey, Philip Joveph; Wayne. Pa. 351 Ricke. Ik-nive, Greenville. S.C. 338. 288.291 Riddle. Rebecca Ann Shelley. Greenville. S.C 369 Ridgeway. Virginia, Columbia. S.C. 351 H r en. tanda, Oiarlrvton. S.C 360 Rfl«) . Maty J--. I-vnchburg. Va. 369 Riley. Patricia; Charlottevville. Va 40. 44. 87. 169. 206. 190. 207. 297. 304. 308 Riley . Paul E 130 H n. Katherine; Parma lleightv, Ohio 339. 329. 28 J Ritchey. John M. 121 Ritchie. Dmiglav I).. Oetvkill. N.J. Kivenhark. Jill. Greenvboro, N.C. 339 Roach. Stephen W., Miami, Ha. 351.316 Kobenon. Virginia S. Robert E. Lee Fraternity 314,315 Robert . Jane; Rome. Ga. Hubert . Martha; Thomion. Ga. 339.277 Robert . Mary C.. Knoxville. Tenn. 339 Robert . William lee. Greenville. S.C :J69 Kohertvon. Richard I Van. Editor. Md. 312. 171 Kobertvon. Wm. E . Hrthrvda. Md. Robinton. Charlev H.. Bartow, Fla. 339 Rohinvon. Janet Lee. Gieenville. S.C. 369 Robinvon. Mary France ; Greenville. S.C. 360 Robinvon. Michael Newton. Atlanta. Ga. 01, US Robinton, Suvan. FTorenee. SC 351 Kodenbeck, Fred. Atheville. N.C. 360 Rodger . C Leland 119. 98 Rodger . Judy; Greenville. S.C. 360. 180 Rodger . Karen. Wichita. Kan. 339 Roger . Rertnn H.. Charlevlon. S.C. Roger . Carol Nrlvon. Atlanta. Ca. 339 Roger . David Kern . Greenville, N.C. Koger . Jamev II.. Taylor . S.C 315 linger . Jimmie lam. Greenville-. S.G. 369 Roger . Wanda Hulh. Greenville. S.C. 369 Rom me. Ronald II 142. 164 Root, Candine, IVIand. Ha. 339 Holier. Beth. Laurenv. S t' 352 Hove. Beverly, Fall Church. Vj. 339 Rot , lackie. Charlotte. N.C. 339 Row. Linda Kay. Greenville. S.C. 360 Hoove. Mary. Andervnn. S.G, 275. 370 Kovvan. Richard George; Fairhaveri, N.J. 314.351 Rovhury. Mark Edward. Mcla-an, Va. Ruhidoux. Hubert Andrew; Greenville. S.C 370 Huvtell. Mary Anne. Concord. N.C. 342. 351 Kutherford. Kohrrt. Atlanta. Ca. 339 Kvholt. Alice. Orlando, Ha. 269. 275. 354. 360 Sallvhury. Jovephine. Greenville. S.C. 370 Salmon. Jr If. Syracuve. N.Y. .339 Sams, Mike; Asheville. N.C H4. 370 Satniirlvon. Paul, Charlevton. S.C. 149.339 Sander . Allierl N, 137 Sanders. Donna. Macon. Ca. 351 Sander . IXmglav Ward. Spartanburg. S.C. 312 Sander . William H., Crrenxille. S.C. 285.360 Sander . William Ktchard. Jr.; Greenville. S.C Sapp. Claudia; Maplewood. vj i M Sara, (lay, Atlanta. Ca. 360 Sargent. Kenneth A.. 310 Sarratt. Wm. (Garland, Gaffney. S.C. .311.351 Savvard. M Jennifer; Wevtminvter. S.C. 207. 274. 273. 360 Savver, Joseph N . N.C. 288. 291. 328. 339 Satterfield. Karen; Simpvonvillr. S.C. 370 Savage. IVc. Greenville. S.C. 370 Savage, Timolhv Browne. GnlTin. Ga. 171.351 Saw er. Henry Vernon. Jr.; Marion. S.C 370 Scarborough. Charlev, Sumter. S.C 360 Scarborough, lainml T. Fait Point. Ga. 123.339 Scarborough. River Gillevpie, Greenville. S.C 49.319 Scarpa. Dnttie. Oiarlrvton. S.C. 43. 360 Scarpa. foul 242 Schafer. Louiv Wm.; Charlotte. N.C 339 Scherokman. Barbara. Atlanta. Ga. 120.284.351 Schnatx. Hick George. Hendenonville. N.C. 339 Scholr. Eric Wm.. W. Hartford. Conn. 339 Schurler, A I. ley. N Auguvta. S.G. 79. 274. Mil) Scovil. (ailenr Page. Greenville. S.C Seanor. Edith Ellen; Atlanta, Ga. 296.339 Searcy. lamia. Delator. Ga. 339 Seay. Carol. Cavtorua. N.C 370 Seay. Sylvia Elaine. Taylor . S.C Sedun. Cergorv . C.arfield. N J Segrrvt. IXivid Shelton. Gieenville. S.C 280 Sellerv. Ilenrv Donald. Williaimfon, S.C. 138.310 Sellerv. Joel M., Spartanburg. S.C. 339 Seller . T Benton. Jr 126.301 Srlvy. Charle IVntio. Traveler Re l. S.C. 222.225.231 Srlv . Frank 22-3 Senate 2fi6 Senior Older 307 Serve . Bill Carl; Crrrnvillr. S.C 59 Seward. Harold. Seymour. Ind 339 Shaver. Salh. Gahhettvillr, Ga. 339 Shealv. Carl Bruvr. Columbia, S.C. 266.314.370 Shealy. larnev Daniel. W Columbia. S.C. Nhedd. fail Battervon. Mi lean. Va. 171.234.235.351 INDEX 407Sheehan, IV«u» Wm., Try-on. S 251. i W strlln, Kmikt . NIjihiii, N.C IW Melt.- . Kiu. Nbnw. • : Ml Shelley, William. Hurt villr. vC 112. wm Nhflllndan. John; on and ale. a. 214.2 15. 314 Men. QuaIl|t. nv lor, X.Y. 151 Mirrard. Wadell III Slitflet, (a-iprsi1 Whitc»tde, It. Gt - ustlk . VC I IW. 370 Mum. Turn; (airnnllr. S.(X 360 Mumk„, I m haul Alton; Braver. I'a. 251. 339 N ho all. Martha; Atlanta, C . 151 MhiIoiiI. William II 115 Shull Dusid Walter; WmmlnXH, S.C 171.110,311.170 Shull. William K. la'liimloii. Max 2K5.2UO. 351 Sliimiaii. Hubert. Way netlinro. Ca. 49. 5ft. .110. 300 Sibk-y. M plicn Walt ; Daytona Beach. Ha 220.33V Siddall. I.imla. V inter Park. Ha 43.351 Min i. Davnl. GheciUe. .C. 2f I. Ill) Sum........ip. Konnii-. Maitland. Ha. 330 Siiiimmmw. Jane Turner; Oirctivillf, s.c Simmon . Jennie. Louisville, Ky. 207 Smutty. Jmku-ii llarry; Atlanta. .... 151 Simms. Stewart; C'nvr, s.C 76. 82. 370 Simoncon, Kathy, Hot'he tor, NY. 330 Simpson. Jane, Hutherfordlon. N.C 3«o Sint,. Ilnhert la-wi , liailotte. C 151 sin. Stephen Kw-»k Choi. Greenville, S.C. Skelton, John Donald. Greenville S.C. 171 Skidmore. lam (.'anil; Crxx-nvllle. S.C. Skidmore. Um, Harrison. Oiarlotle. ( Skinner. Hrsaiit It. Jar Inornllr, Ha. 351 Slatan, U.mdol|«li Ithame. N Aupltla. S.C UV Slingrr. Cynthia Ann. (Iriruvlllr. S.C. Shun. George Henry . Crnttville, S.C' Smallcn. Gary Donald; (■rrenviDi'. s t 21V2I9. U9 Smallen, lamia, Greenville, S.C. Smalt. James II. 117 Smith. April; Crrenvillr. S.C 271. 351 Smith, Becky; Onman, S.C 41.5ft. 296. :V6 I Smith. Holt,tig Wartield, CraiiM'rtnn. N I-1 2si 286. IS2 Smith. Cliatlotte Ann; Wayirmt, Ca. 281.311.360 Smith. Charkrtte K 147 Smith. Clien. Ouilutlr. VC. 33 l Smith. Clara. 130 Smith. Oninh" Karlin,. Taylor . S.C. Smith. Daniel U'riiihl, Taylnrs. S.C l7tl Smith. Djsnl V '• ». 117, 155 Smith. Don Currv; Greenville. S.C.- 234, 235. 370 Smith. IXni h nn: Greene ill,-. S.C. Smith, Ellyn. H,»m bmg. I'a. Smith. C.itmoo It 12ft Smith James l.ee. ( nil irinatl. Him 330 Smith. Jelh rsnn I.. Oner, S.C. 5N. I6S. 266. 206. 116. 360 Smith. June, Charlotte. VC 152 Smith, Kathryn. Cliallanmifd, Tenn. .360 Smith. Kearney I. Ill Smith, la-ster Dastd, Greenville. S.C. Sunil., M. Diane, la-nmr. S.C. 152 Smith. Mary Hawkins, Greenville S.C. Smith. Mary Helen; Kltiard. S.C. 360 Smith, Mleltarl D.ivmI, IXnxari. St.. 352 Smith, Nancy l.lk n. Coyulrog Falls. Ohm 330 Smith,Olivia, Atlanta. ( i, 310 Smith. 1‘aul ay ne. (inenullr, S.C. Smith. I'rtir IWcit. Ml. IVinimt III. 210.260.238 Sin uli. I’niloii Wiley; Wi|haiit t in, S.C. Smith. Haymnnd Clyde. |r.. (iimnillr. S.C Smith, 1C In rt Anthony, Traveler Beet. S.C. Smith. Kontne l.ee; Kavlcv. s« J60 Smith. Steven lain .ml. Atlanta. Ca. 330 Smith. Mess art l.ynn. Greenville. S.C 260.106. 152 Smith, l ay Inc C.. Jr. 155 Smith. Taylor C., Jr.; Greenville. S.C. 41.31.5.327.370 Smith. Waxne Hoyd, Anderson. S.C. Smith. Wm. Iloloomlir, Greenville. S.C 283 Smith, W. Lindsay 147 Smith, Win K.mdolph. Spartanburg. S.C. 360. 27 1.250 Srmthmn. Harry Frx er. Sumter. S.C 332.2 0 Smitley. Wm. IX-wi-s; AnnatMlole. V . 330 Smoak. Ivev Andn-w; Wultcrboro. S.C. 360.312.267 Soapp. Connie, Newport o ». Va. .352 Snelhng . Klrkk-y. Aupntr, Ga. Snipn. Frank. Belton. S.C. 210. 165. 3 IK. 170 Snipe . Carrett EDi ; Orlando. Ha. 352 Srilppcl. Kenneth Hubert; Oeveland. Ohio 251.232 Snow. Sandra. IXincan. S.C. 370 Snyder. l-arry Hay; Aiken. S.C. 2IS, 330 SrrydrT. Mary Kli alxth, Cnenvillr. S.C. 352 Snyder. Namy la-o. Greenville. S.C. 311.370 Social Hoard 274 Social Standard Ikiard 273 Sotoiongo, Nina. Atlanta. G 110 Soul Inc. 17 Southern Student Organising Committee 2KO SoutItem. John A 121 Sowell, Dnk. Sharon, S.C. 214. 210.113. .370 Sowell. Kenneth; Sharon, S.C. 210. .352 Spann. Edwin; Sumter. S.C -340 Spear . Nancy Haley, Cieenville. S.C. S|irmijer. (ail, Columbia. S.C. Stabler. LVnrm. C.. Ml. Holly. S.C. 361.111. 201 Stakcman. Kurt Chn»topher. Henriettyville. S.C. 342. 132 Stamcy. Betty; (Union. N.C. 170. 200 Stamper. Vaughn lar; Charlotte. VC. .352 Stamp . HogeT Dale. Amk'iyon, S.C. 352 Stanford. Davnl Jon. Juck mviUe. Ha 271. 267. 370. 304. 2K5 Stanko. Cars George. Steubenville, Ohm .352 Star and Lamp Fraternity 312. 313 Staton, Jane Tavlor. Woodruff. S.C. 370 Steadman. Henry llanr; Avondale Kitatn. G«. 218 Steam . Demi; Tampa. Ha. 352 Steamy. Tam»m, Columbia. S.C. 352 Stegrr. Joe; Wheeling. W.Ya. 363, I77.3IM.370 Sfelling, Hiy-KanI Mayer. Creenvtlle. S.C Steyen . (kiy Winter ; Crrcmille. S.C 37.361.283 Str-vem, Stephanie; Wilmington, IVI. 121.340 SteyernOO. Olin Wayne. AhhevtRr. S.C. 340 Steyvort. Iktiy; 1-ikr City. S.C. 361 Stewart. IXtvid lo . Cieenville. S.C Stewart. Clenn, Auguyta. Co. 161 Stewart, Jamet T 131 Stigheig. Su«an, Greer. S.C 170 Stillwell, Brenda; John ton, S.C. .170 Slith. Harriet, (oilumliia. S.C. 352. 273.286. 2H7. 2H4 Stoddard. Martha. Sumter, S.C. Studdart, Anne. Timouium. Md. St ok - . S.G. IXirryl Malnan. Greenville. Stone. David Hmw-ll, Greenville, S C 352.269. 171 Stonr. iXaiald (airy. Charlotte, N.C. 143. 352. 284 Stone. Michael f,; Greenville, S.C Stone. Sandra Kko»c; Greenville, S.C Storey. John Martin; Tinker. Ceorgia Storev. Martha. Caput Chrittl. Tex. 340. .309. 267. 370. IS6 Sloudrmayrr, John Merrill. CtrenviHe. S.C, StOOl. Stephen, Knoxville. Tenn. Slradlev. la-»ltr. A»hvilk-, N.C. 314. 244 Stratton. Cary ; Charlotte. N.C 340 Stratton, law n I . IIV. VK St raw n. David V.; Charlotte. N.C. 352.316.244 Street. Joe; Carrollton. Ga. 210.314 Strickland. K. Dale, Hamberg. S.C. 361.311 Strickland. Ikm Edward, Dalla . Ca. 210.352.235 Strom, llrth. I mon. S.C. 115. 361, 28K. 283 Struby. Cynthia. Macon. Ca. 352. 2VM. 300 Student Chemical Society 2H4 Slyer . Walter Weidnrr. Creenville. S.C. 361 Style . Jerry Wayne. Traveler Ke»t. S.C. St le . Tenrh Jerilen. Traveler Best. S.C. Sugg . Barbara, lari . S.C. 132. 207 Sullivan. John Ku i-ll; Clermon. S.C. 280. 287. 304 Summer . Sudie; Sumter, S.('. 340 Sumpter. IX-liby; MacsMI. Gu. 352 Sumpter. Nancy; Decatur, Ga. 340 Sutherland. Judith; IVIzcr, S.C. 352 Sutton. I trr loxinard, AruJervon. S.C. 312 Swamun. Alan H.. New York. N.Y. Swanton. Karen; Winchetler. Ma» . 203. 352. 274 Swart el, Stanley Mauai, Taylor . S.C. Swink. David; Charlctton. S.C. 10V, 354.361.288. 30( Swink. Su ic; (3iark' ton. S.C. .140. 275 Swofford. Hohert la-wt ; Oiarlotte. N J .s i Talbert. Ellen; Spartanburg. S.C. 370 Tallak en. Cayle. Atlanta. Ga. Talley. HoD-rt. Greenville. S.C. 352 Talton. Gordon T . Orlando. Ha. 288.340 Tolton. Jamie; Orlando. Hu. 109. 276. 361 Tanker ley. William; Greenville. S.C. 176 Tanner. Benjamin IVrrv. Ea ley. S.C. Tanner. George Walden, (irlandii. Ha. 2.35.340 Turpie . Hugh. Snnp oriville. S.C 168.282.371 Tate, loiura; IVuvIot, S.C. 352 Tate. n.,ih . Miami. Fla J40 Tay lor. Clyna Jo; Cray Court. S.C. Taylor, Janie llolUomhe. Greer, S.C. Taylor, laxiiu Booth; Cieenville, S.C, Taylor. Margaret. Nichdt. S.C, 340 Tay lor. Sheila. Owvubort), Ky. 352 Tedard . Carol. V Augu ta, Cru 340 Tenni , Michael Juye| h. Greer. S. X llte Knlgju Eternal 318.319 Thclling. Brent. Charlr lon, S.C. 218.340 Thoma . Anita; Fairfax. S.C. 371 Thoma . Carlton Ia e; Chattanooga. Tenn. 311.371 lliinui. IA-nni Gilmore. Charlccton. S.C. 340 T , ,ma . Frank; Cnffiti. Ca. 204 340 Thoma . (3iar|e Frank; Atlanta. ;». 45. 80. 203. 262. 274. 352 Thoma . Joseph I. . HiylgeviUe. S.C 269. 281. 2N2. 283. 2K9. 303. 340 numiay. Michael I'aul; Clinton. S.C 271.35-2 Tin «Tipv,n. IXiane Elton; Silcvr Spring. Md. 314. 352 Thompvin, Jan e C.; Oiarlotte. VC. 157.237.352 Thompiori. Janie Troy; Cieenville. S.C 340 II,■ ari|Hon, John It., Wilmington, IXI. MO Thomp»on, Macon Anthony, Cnenrilk, S.C. 361 lliompwrti. Miles II. Ill Thompson, I'erry Drcnnan; Lumiterton. N.C 52,371 Thompaon, Peter; Oaviduin N.C 171, 285. .152 Thompson, Holn-rt; IVim. Ky. 340 Thomson. Su .in, Jacksonville, Ha. 170. 187. IHI. 271. 274. 352 Thurlocve. Koland Clarke. Aiken, S.C 340 Um-.nte. Ik n C«nii|4,iu. Clirmillr. S.C 340 Tihliy. Albert E. 148 TiMi . Albert Elia ; Creenville. S.( Tietjen. Alan Warren; V Merrick. N.Y. Tindal. Henrietta. I'inewood. S.C. 2VO. 340 Tinsley, Woodrow; Creenville. S.C 171.284.361 Tippett. Karen; Atlanta, Ca. 340 ripprti. Kay. Atlanta. Ca. 340 Tisdale. Norma; Spartanburg. S.C 352 lndd. Connie; Florence. S.C. 140 Todd. David Mllt.ai, Charlotte. N.C. 220. 221. 140 Todd. Mk'harl Etigenr. Oiarlotte. Todd. Beliecea. I.al.-luul, Fla. 79. 273. 295. 352 Tomcvck. I.inda. Creenville. S.C. 269. 284. 287. 352 Top . Box 46 Town cnd. Matthew. Charlotte. N.C. HO Traffic Board 269 Traka . Bill; l.aurer, . S.C 273. 292. 298. 301.308. 352 Triplett. Gerald. Kciguay Vatina. N.C 218.340 Triplett, landa; Florence, S.C. 352 Troup. So an; Alexanctrca. Va- 44, 86. 186. 314. .361 Trotter. Young Heron. IXcator, Ca. 160. 210. 290.318. :152 Truster- 104 Tubb. Ikrfiert. IX-c.itur. Ga. 240. 318.371 Tuck. Kodney ; Greenville, S.C -171 Tucker. Nancy; Clrmmnni, N.C 352 Tucker. Hotirrl C 98. 139. 157 Tucker. Sticun, Wilton. Conn. 58. 317.371 Tudor. Carl; llaxertmxn. I’a. 238. 353 T u n t a 11, Marion David; Summerville. S.C. 340 Turhevillc, Dewey Michael; Creenville. S.C. Turner. Dale. Creenville. S.C. 263, 303. 361 Turner. l hl». Winston-Salem. N.C. 340 Turrcntine. Sammy; Creenville. SAX 316 Tuten. Ik,hiri; He|yerk-rr-. S.C. 340 Twitty. Patricia; llartuvillc. S.C I 18. 207. .301 Twombly. John; Alexandria. Va. .353 Tyler. Ann Carolyn; Decatur. Ca. 340 Tyler. 1'atnci.i; Wageticr. S.C. 291, 340 Tyler. Hahnda; Wagener. S.C 288. 291.353 Ty on. Danny ; Central. S.C. I’llman, Jac Oakey. Kennett Sq.. Pa. 171 1'ndersyoiid, Hcth; Kingsport, Tenn. 354.361 L'ndcrwnod. Kli alieth; Newherry, S.C .340 Vnderwond. Kenneth Charles; IXirham. N.C 340. 277 I'nivcnity I'thm 275 I'sher. John B Unioo. S.C. 340 ITtiey. I.imla. Jacksonville, Ha. Vanderbilt. Jonathan Peter, Luthersille. Md. 353. 178 Vandiver. Shirley. N Charleston. S.C Vaughan, Betsy; Kingsport, Term. 218 Vaughan. Gloria Dianne; Greer. S.C. Vaughn. n hte. Nesvnan. Ca. 353 Veal. George. Gainesville. Ca. 211. 210. 314 Wman. Jack 237 Verdin. Margaret; Greenville. S.G. 353 Vincent. Paul Lynn; (Oiarlotte. N.C. 353 WFHN .102-303 Wagner. Hichard; W Hliam»ton. S.C 340.281 Wagner. Willard Keith. Greenville. S.C WaUlon. Craig loiutetKe: Ocala. Ha. 353.318,319 408 1NDKX V«Uiu|i. Claude Ikaigla . Lyman, SO. 161.310 Walker. Bourn ILumlton, Uurrm. SO. 353.267.316.311 Walker. Gerry Itauilatl. Op lawka. Ha. 210.353 Walker. Henry 333 Walker. Sarah Craig; Gieenville, S.O. Walker. (heron O.; Cnrer. S.C. 340 Walker, Thomas Jefferson; Gieenville. S.O. VO Wall. Km mi Franklin, Jacksonsrlle. Ha. Wall. Vincent G.; Oamden. VJ. 216 Wallace, Rebecca. Columbia. 5.0. 340 Waller, llrnrv, Ninel Six. S.C'. 353 Wallin. Oar, 1% n l . 134.255 Walsh, C.'athennc; Johnaton. 5.0. 361 WaLh. I.ibhv, )olu»|on, S.C. 37 I Walter . Ecnot J.. Jr. 121.1 6 Walton. Robin Kli .s belli; Greenville. 5.0. Warburtori. David S Faycon. Lake'., VJ 340 Ward Michael; Atlanta, Oa. Ward. I at. Shelbyville. Ky. Warner. Beverly; Baltimore, Md. 361 Warren. John Steve; Rome. Oa. 218.341 Warren. Linda; Atlanta. Oa. 341 Water . Kathy; Atlanta. Oa. 139. 361.274.283 W a Ikin . O a r o I ; Silver Spoils.Md, 101.361. 317.58 Watrou . Barliara; Sarasota. Fla 553 Wat on. Arthur. Frank; Tator, VJ. Watson, David Front it; GieenviBe. 5.0. 353.316 Watson, Kathryn; Greenville. 5.0. 341 Watson. Majorie 145 Watson. William Floyd; Greenville. 5.0. 361 Watts. Winthrop Ford; Marblehead. Mass. Weather William lx-e; Greenville. 5.0. 361 Weaver. Wayne 112 Webb. Arthur. Orlando. Ha. 361. 201.273 Webb. Su an. Atlanta. Oa. 341 Webber. I'aula; Greenville. 5.0. 431. 287 Webber. Kiihard Wm.; Sresensville. Md. 210.353.316 Webber. Wilma; Cytitbiana. Ky. 341 Weeks. Deborah; Ware Shoals. S.O. Week . Jean; Greensboro. N.C. 322. 353.175 Weeks. Rodney B.; Birmingham. Miss. Welter. Marcia Clare. Greenville. 5.0. 371.207 Weidnrr. Seott Alan. Shrllmgton. Pa. 353 Weisliecker. l -e Andresv. High Point. St 141 Weisel. Kathleen; Gieenville. S.O Wrisnir. Stewart Holland; Arlington, Va. 240.241 Welch. (Viti, Gieenville, Tennessee Weil . Angela. Hidgoland. 5.0. 361.21 7 Well . William Harrison; Greenville. 5.0. Wesley Foundation 289 West. John 246. 248 West. Kathy. Mars Hill. VC. 361 West. Nancy; Hartwell, Ga. 361 Wester. Julie, Borne. Ga. 341 Weston. Julian 341 Westlake. Botn-rt. Mar . I'a ill Wherry. Daniel ; Greenville, S.C'. 341 Whipple. Win. Thompson; Rochester. N.T. Whlsiunt. C.'harlrs Konald. Greenville. S.C. Whiynant. Norman. K. 145 Whistler. Kenneth; Dayton. Ohm 204 White. Billy Herman. Greer. S.O White. Cynthia; Saluda. S.O. 271. 275 White. Laura; Carter. ville. Oa. 204.341.274 White. Sally; Atlanta. Ga. 341 White. Terrs las-. Decatur. Ga. 341 Whitcnton, Kay. IX-catur. Ga. 353. 271.27.5. 297 Whitfield. Wilton Melvin, Gieenville. S.C 333 Whitlock. Martha; Charleston. W.Va. 363.269 Who Who 304. 305 Wiggins. Patrick Knight; Orlando. Ha. 211.210.361.311 Wilbanks. Ann I’age. Greenville. 5.0. 361 Wilbanks. Simeon Scaly. Jr.. Ale City. Alabama Wilgu . Robert B.; Frankford. Ik I. Ill Wilkes. Boliert K.; St. Matlliew . S.C 341 Williams, Gathy; Owsts'r, S.C 317. 207 Williams. Dale, Kingsport. Tenn. Williams. Davis James; Gibson Oitv. III. 353 Williams. Dress M.l Store1 Ml.. C:a. 371 Williams. James llarvry. Taylors. S.C. William . John B.; High Point, VC. 341 William . Jon Robert; N. Augusta. SCI 341.316 William . Kim W.; Lancaster. 5.0. 34! William la-sice; Merritt Islansl, Ha. 310. 371. 272. 105. 284 William . Linda; Greenville. S.C 320. 361.319. 188. 207 Williams, Marshall Daniel; Greenville. S.C, 210. 371 Williams. Michael Scott; Gieenville. 5.0 341 Williams, Sails. Batesburg, S.C. Williaint, Sara Biggins. Greenville, 5.0. WiUiam . Sumner. M. 140 Williams, Virginia Cleveland. Ci-dar Min.. VC Williams. V. Doris. Marlon S.C. 341 Willingham. Lloyd Watson, Macon, Ga. Willingliam. Steplien Doty; College Park, Ga 353 Willi . Chester W'.; Hollywood. Ha. 218.238 W ills . Robert Allen; IVmlleton. S.C Willock . Sharon, Columbia. 5.0 153.58 Willson. Dana. Shelby. N.O 35 I Willson, Joellen; Athens. Term. 37. 86. 361. 185. 170 Wilson. Ann. V Augusta. S.O 361. 295. 274. 273 Wilson, Oatbleeii Delano; I lolls Hill. S.c:. 353 Wilson. David la e; Tigersille. s.c: 361 Wilson, Kli ulx'(h, Atlanta, Cos. 141 Wikon. Kli abetls Joy; Charlotte, NO. 353 Wihon. Ui abetls Shsrer. Greenville, S.C. 371 Wilson. Fillmore Oilkeson. Jr.. Greenville. S.O. Wilson George V; Charlotte N.O. 220.221.341 Wilson, Juskie 17 Wilson, James I a mar, Decatur, Ga. 353 Wilson, John Morns, Caine ills1. Ga. 210 Wilson. Mims. Atlanta, Ga. 341 Wilson. William Marvin. |r.; Greenville. S.C. Windham, Jim. Gastonia. N • 168. 307. 308. 318. 371. 264. 61. 265. 304 WJnfree. Barbara. Stone Mtn. Ga. 353.272 Winfrey. Carol; Stone Min., Ga. 266. 274. 207 Wingard. Frederick Kvander; Gieenville. S.O. 371 Winterbotlocn. Linda. Mllledgeville. Ox. 371 Winyard, Caroline; Vientiane, Laos 353 W'ciyeck. Kichaid Frank. Marn-tta. s.c:. Wood. Jeff 371 Wood. Margaret. Greenville. SO Wood, Sis; Greenville. S.C 371 Woods. Susan; Annandale. Va. 341 Woodson. William Hart. |r.. Srwpirl Ness.. Va. 353 Wooten. Greg; Travelers Rest, S.O. 280.371,58 Workman. Susan; Memphis. Tenn. 341 Wyatt, Jerry; Herndon. Va. 361. 311.281 Wynne. Terry; Decatur. Ga. 341 Yarborough. Glenn 42 Young Democrat 281 Young Women's Association 290 Young. Barbara, Anderson. S.C'.. 341.287 Young. Marsha; Shelby. VC 353 Young. Rachel. W’eJIford. S G. Young. Bobert; llong Kong 361. 300.49 Youngblood. Ilenry; Douglas. Ga. 341 Zeller. James Douglas; Columbia. S.C. 311.371.180 Zrrbst. Stephen W . Ft. I iuderdale. Ha. Zigfield. Kenneth; Alexandria. Va. 341 Zimmerman. Geraldine; Inman. S.C. 341 Zumstein. Nathanael. Horse Shoe. VC. 341 INDEX 409IT WAS THE FIRST YEAR, THE SLUMP YEAR, THE THIRD YEAR, THE LAST YEAR ... YOU WILL REMEMBER ITTHIS IS THE PLACE ... MAKE IT WHAT YOU WILL ... BUT KEEPITMOVINGTlu 1969 BONHOMIE has a purpose different from any publication, group, or peison on campus. To undermine any one group or fact ion this purpose is not. To undermine all groups and factions this purpose is. Factions are nothing new. Classes themselves are predetermined groups, and class spirit has endured for years. What is new is that students are noticing that their roles are functional ones. We want to lx- heard. What’s more we want to act. and only in groups is any influence possible. This student awareness is good — of this there is no doubt. We on the 1969 staff have tried to capture this motion. Ours was the job of putting an alive 1969 university in 412 pages between two hard covers. The 1969 staff has succeeded in this job. To you who created the BONHOMIE, including professionals. I say thank you for being perceptive and enthusiastic individuals. You have a book to show for it. but more important you have been a part of the movement of Furman. What more could an editor ask than for the start to be a part of the book? (Besides mavlx? Or. Brown's) All we ask is that you read tin- entire BONHOMIE like a Storybook because that is exactly what it is. Hopefully one page will intrigue you because you will remember being included. this is the place . .. there is nowhere like it . . . make it what you will, but keepitmoving posey


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