Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1973

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1973 volume:

1973 Bonhomie Furman University Greenville, South Carolina Volume LXXIIIWed CJoa demies 24 Stuc etff Liib 98 V Cfulos, Orc amdions Honor anes 146 Mld cs 204 Classes 256 Comm unify 290 Index 308Furman... At first, just a name — From a catalog, a sports page, or a friend. Then a collage of faces — Strangers, classmates, boyfriends, girlfriends. Finally, a community of life — A home, a passageway, a beginning of adulthood.The Camelot beauty of the place. Prettier than most campuses, perhaps, More orderly, more impressive, quieter. Rolling southern hills, Paris Mountain, and the lake Backdrops for shady drives and colonial structures From the old guardhouse to the Duke Library to the Rose Garden. Taste, symmetry, and the purest air around. With multi-colored autumns, icy winters, Frisbee-and-tennis springs, blistering summers.A unique setting matched by a unique system. Apathy? Self-satisfaction? or Constructivism? No sit-ins, demonstrations, or massive confrontations But gripe committees, individual dialogues, and open channels A mingling of administration, faculty, trustees, and students Achieving progress in small pieces For the survival of a university.Progress against the ivory tower academic atmosphere. Cries of "What about the real world?" And "I don't want to have to go to grad school" Bring internships in businesses, laboratories, and schools. Independent studies in Oak Ridge and New York, Field trips to the Southwest and Mississippi, And foreign study programs in the Middle East and Europe. mm£ Progress against the hang-ups of student life — The same old split-campus problem And the new struggle with old roles — With Open Houses or movies every weekend, Dinner concerts, ski trips, and visits to Underground Atlanta, And self-limiting hours for senior women. The social life of today's student With an emphasis on groups and friendships.Progress against small-time sports schedules. The national spotlight with a No. 17 basketball ranking! Niagara and Jacksonville in Memorial Auditorium! Furman vs. St. Peters in Madison Square Garden! A new head football coach and new gymnasium. A booming campus intramural program. Win or lose, spirit unashamedly on the uprise.Progress against deadwood clubs and organizations. More incentives necessary than popularity or good records. A search for purpose, friends, and security. A gung-ho, unselfish interest in service. Honoraries and fraternities on the decline. CESC, Singers, the Theatre, and religious clubs on the rise. Voice and responsibility for all who seek them. Progress against the small-town southern image. A new profile of Furman students. Somewhere between Bob Jones and Woodstock. Southerners, New Englanders, Midwesterners, Thais, Hawaiians, blacks, whites. Freaks, Christians, frosh, seniors. People, people, people. The New South.Other small colleges and universities closing; Furman planning new buildings. Other schools struggling with admission declines; Furman raising admission standards. Other schools dropping athletic programs; Furman creating national schedules. Other schools closing empty dorms; Furman coping with a waiting line. Other schools grappling with their problems and failing; Furman facing its problems and moving.A unique university in a difficult time. A student body, static in size But diverse in backgrounds and attitudes. A secluded campus, building and expanding But still ecologically and architecturally beautiful. Furman University — Two years ago, in the conformist throes of apathy. One year ago, under the hesitant spell of an awakening. This year, on the hard-earned verge of something new and something big. Furman University. UocidemicsThe Man at the Top Gordon Williams Blackwell — president of Furman University, distinguished administrator. educator, and author. An abbreviated biographical sketch reads like this: The University's eighth president. A 1932 summa cum laude graduate of Furman, where he was captain and number-one man on the tennis team, editor of the literary magazine, and president of his social fraternity. Master of Arts degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Ph.D. degree from Harvard University. Past professor and chairman of Furman's Sociology Department. Former Kenan Professor, the most prestigious rank at Chapel Hill. A widely known sociologist who has authored or coauthored six books and more than 50 articles on problems of the South, community relations, and higher education. Son of a Baptist minister, a 1903 Furman graduate who named the Bonhomie. These are the straight biographical facts; but how do Furman students view Cordon W. Blackwell their president, the man they candidly call ''Flash''? Most students like and admire him; at the very worst, a few ignore him. Blackwell has diligently tried to bring the Furman administration and student body into a closer week-to-week dialogue by establishing an open-door policy for students and by placing students on most administrative and faculty, Board of Trustees, and Advisory' Council committees. And the students who have worked with him have been impressed. Blackwell laments that few students take his open-door policy seriously. So he has reached out further with his annual Christmas drop-in and Freshmen Reception. Again students have been impressed. Unlike many colleges, Furman has no "impeach the president" movement. The vast majority of students sincerely like "the man at the top," while a typical few have no opinion at all. As one student stated: "He does a good job in a position that I wouldn’t take for anything in the world." ministrationAdministration: The Key to Survival Objectives, goals and quotas dominated the Furman Family as the administration began to apply lessons learned from its experiment in institutional planning. Increased efficiency, accountability, and control will save Furman from the bankruptcy destroying many other institutions. Applying Twentieth Century bureaucratic techniques, the administration responds to the wishes and needs of alumni, faculty, contributors, parents, and students. Faculty and students influence decisions through Furman's vast committee system. This year committees covered every subject from studying the status of women at Furman to choosing a new football coach. Those who supply life-giving money to the university were wooed and informed at events such as Homecoming, Patriot Day, Parent's Day, and the Founder's Circle Banquet. Last year the system netted a $300,000 surplus and embarrassed an administration which raised tuition and sought to limit faculty salary spending. With better planning, the administration hopes to avoid another large surplus. Furman's administration is the key to survival. It encourages innovation, responds to pressure groups, attacks problems, and attempts to balance the budget — all with remarkable success. However, with the new emphasis on publicity, profit, and planning, faculty and students are beginning to wonder if education and values could be lost in a struggle for financial security. TOP LEFT: Francis VV. Bonner. Vice President and Provost. LEFT: W. Moffett Kendrick. Vice President for Development. ABOVE: Wayne Weaver. Vice President for Business Affairs Administration 27RIGHT: Ldgar V. McKnight. Associate Dean. BELOW: C. Stuart Patterson. Academic Dean. 28 AdministrationAdministration 29TOP: Charles I Rasor, Registrar. RIGHT. David C. Pulley, Director ol Graduate Studies. ABOVE: Ben P. Bagwell, Director of Communications. 30 AdministrationAdministration 31ABOVE: Robert F. Hindman. |r.. Business Manager and Treasurer. TOP RIGHT: Joe A Roberls. Assistant to the President. RIGHT: Marion T Anderson, Director of Evening Division. 32 I AdministrationTOP IEFT: William A. Steiger. Director of Placement. TOP RIGHT: Harry 8. Shucker, Director of financial Aid. If FT: Charles E. Brock. Director of Admissions. ABOVE: Thomas T Goldsmith. |r.. Director of Audio-Visual Center. Administration 33STANDING: Dr. Gordon W. Blackwell; Mr. R Boykin Curry, |r.; Mr. AI ester G. Furman III; Mr. William R Timmons. |r.; Dr. Robert L Cate; Mr. Kenneth R Brown; Mr. |. W. Marshall: Mr. I ester L Bates. |r.; Mr. Ben C. Rusche; Reverend Cooper Patrick; Mr. Mac Christopher. |r.; Dr. Eugene C. Proctor; Dr. James P. Craine; Mr. Eldredge M. Caskey; Dr. Robert F. Williams; Reverend Alastair C. Walker; Dr. S. George Lovell. |r.; Dean Francis W. Bonner. SEATED: Mr. Isaac P. Pitts; Mr. Eugene H. Poole; Dr. Kathleen A Riley; Dr. William L. Ball. |r.; Mr. John P. Faris; Dr. Lloyd f Batson; Dr. Edward t. Byrd; (not pictured; Mr. William I. Irtfords and ludge George T. Gregory. |r.) TrusteesBoard of Trustees: Without a doubt, the Board of Trustees is the most misunderstood segment of the Furman community. The trustees are not ogres or hell-fire and brimstone preachers. On the contrary, about one half of them are businessmen, and only one fourth are pastors. Although all of the trustees are elected by the South Carolina Baptist Convention, most are recommended by the administration. Most of the trustees' work is done in committee. All of the committees have faculty, administration, and student representatives. In fact, the student body president serves as an ex officio member of the Board itself. Although the trustees have the power to dictate policy in all areas of university life, they do not exercise this right as a rule. Rather, the trustees' policy has been one of general agreement with administration proposals. Challengers of this statement would cite the open house policy as contradictory; but this appears to be more a case of postponement rather than one of rejection. In other decisions, too, the board has chosen to move at a deliberate (perhaps at times too deliberate) pace; but here too, it has only followed the administration's lead. This year the major controversy with the trustees concerned Adrienne Radulovic's proposal that the student body president be given full membership and voting rights on the Board of Trustees. The trustees rejected this request on the grounds that the board is not composed of representatives of special interest groups, such as administration, faculty, and students. The A Reevaluation real problem, therefore, is not the voice of students but rather the question "what is to be the nature of the Board of Trustees?'' Adrienne's proposal would change the fundamental concept of the trustees. If carried to its logical conclusion, the trustees would become a governing body of the university, composed of students, trustees (now a misnomer), faculty, administration. Advisory Council members, and physical plant employees. Traditionally, the Board of Trustees has had ONE REAL purpose: the physical survival of the university. Consequently, academic and social problems have been left to the administration, while the trustees have concentrated on guaranteeing the very existence of the institution. Furman has survived for 146 years under such a system. The immediate question is whether this system is adequate for survival in today s society. Should the university be governed by an all-university governing body whose responsibility covers not only academic and social concerns but also the threat of extinction? Or, should the faculty, student body, and administration generally govern the university's academic and social survival under the benign supervision of the Board of Trustees, whose sole purpose is physical survival? For the present, the question is answered. The trustees accept the administration's leadership in most university affairs. while concerning themselves with the bigger question of survival. Under the system, Furman is changing and advancing academically, socially, and physically. Trustees } 361 RegistrationRegislration J7New Major in Art History We are artists living in a community — What we have to give you — Are our own unique realities. The realities of the Art Department include Flowers, Howerton, Lawless, the fine arts, art history, communication arts, and crafts. Recent curriculum changes made possible a major in art history with survey courses focusing on the relation of man and art to society. Art History majors such as Cinny Pugh also worked with curators of the Greenville Museum of Art this winter. Other winter-term activities included new courses in Classical Antiquity, Ceramics, and Media for Non-Art Majors as well as a 4-week Photography Workshop. The department continued to provide graphics services for the University. Extensive use of campus facilities, especially the offset lithography press, benefited every department s advertisements and publications from the Religion in Life and Energy posters to the two- and three-dimensional cubes for the Athletic Program display designed by Mary Alice Rettew. The art gallery on the second floor of the Classroom Building exhibited monthly shows including the South Carolina State Art Collection, the Tomlinson Collection of Graphics, the Virginia Artists exhibit, and exhibits by Professors Howerton and Lawless and by various students. TOP RIGHT: Ingrid Barker poses lor an arl class MIDDLE RIGHT: Mr. lames A Lawless II. Assistant Prolessor of Art. RIGHT Mr Thomas I Flowers. Chairman Associate Professor of Art. ABOVE Mr. Glen I Howerton. Assistant Professor ot Art $8 ArtField Trips for Everyone Concerned with more than books and labs, the Biology Department has programs extending beyond the Furman campus. Most of the professors are involved in research projects as well as regular curricular activities, and several have recently published books or journal articles. To gain valuable experience, many biology majors assist researchers or do original research at the National Laboratories at Oak Ridge or at the Savannah River Ecology Lab. One senior biology major, joe Green, received an unusual opportunity and prestigious honor last summer when he was allowed to work at the Royal Botanical Gardens in London as an independent study project. Students interested in teaching careers visit classrooms, ETV facilities, and biological supply companies before they student-teach at local schools. Field trips in most of the biology courses take students to such destinations as Sapelo Island, Ga., Oak Ridge, and Savannah River. This year, Beta Chi, the Biology Club, sponsored several camping trips to sites in the Carolinas and in the Florida Keys. TOP LEFT: Or. John A. Snyder, Assistant Professor of Biology. ABOVE: Or. Lewis P Stratton Assistant Professor of Biology. RIGHT Or. C. Leland Rodgers. Chairman, Professor of Biology. Biology P)TOP LEFT Dr. Rex E. Kerstetter. Assistant Professor of Biology. TOP RIGHT Dr. Robert W. Kelly. Professor of Biology RIGHT. Dr. GaryC. Smith. Assistant Professor of Biology. 40 I BiologyTOP LEFT: Or. Paul L. Fisher. Professor of Biology anc Geography. RIGHT: Dr. Cilber. W Fairbanks. Asfociat. Professor of Biology. ABOVE Dr. William P. P.elou As sociate Professor of Biology. Biology 4 1TOP: Or. Charles A Arrington. |r.. Associate Professor of Chemistry. RIGHT Or. |ohn A. Southern. Professor of Chemistry. ABOVE: Or. Donald G. Rubier. Professor of Chemistry. Research Stressed Research projects and a new instrument were the news in this year’s Chemistry Department. Furman became one of the few schools in the nation to have the Jerrell Ash 500 Raman spectrophotometer, a sophisticated scientific instrument which students and faculty began using for research. The department carried on a variety of chemical research projects this year. Funds for many of the professors' individual research studies came from federal and private sources. Qualified students worked with the professors in their research or investigated interests of their own. Last summer ten students participated in an Undergraduate Research Program funded by the National Science Foundation. The program lasted ten weeks; and research projects involved organic synthesis, spectroscopic studies, high temperature inorganic reactions, and kinetic studies. In November, several students accompanied by Dr. Arrington went to the American Chemical Society Regional Convention in Birmingham, Alabama, and presented papers on research they had recently done. A special winter term course, Nutrition, was the one new course offered by the Chemistry Department. This was part of an increased effort to involve non-science majors in the study of chemistry. •»2 ChemistryTOP: Or. Lon B. Knight. |r„ Assistant Professor of Chemistry. LEFT Or. R. Scott Pyron. Chairman. Associate Professor of Chemistry ABOVE: Dr. Arrington takes a coffee break. Chemistry IA'.ITOP: Or. Kubler and Or. Knight film lectures lor Chemistry II LEFT: Or. William C. Harris. Assistant Professor of Chemistry 44 ChemistryAncient but Relevant The very name Classical Languages implies antiquated manuscripts or dust-covered books — obsolete messages from a forgotten past. But Furman s Classical Language Department defies the notion that classical languages have no meaning for modern times. Along with the usual courses in Greek and Latin literature, the department offers an array of courses for students who have an interest in mythology, ancient civilizations, or literature in translation but no knowledge of the languages. This year a new course, Greek Civilization, provided an intriguing modern study of society in antiquity. Eta Sigma Phi, the honorary Classical Language Fraternity, continued to work with South Carolina high school students through the yearly Classical Language Convention and through the annual awards given to outstanding Greenville Latin students. Thus with modern approaches to an ancient subject, Furman's Classical Language Department attempts to reveal the heritage from Greece and Rome. TOP: Dr. Roy I. Lindahl. Assistant Professor of Classical languages. ABOVE: Dr. Benny R. Reece. Chairman. Associate Professor of Classical Languages. Classical I anguages I ASFortran IV The Furman Computer Center is equipped with an IBM 11 SO computer, live keypunches, five disk drives, and various other sorting and punching devices. Attracting students from all majors, the Fortran IV course is designed to give students an introduction to computer programming and the functioning of computers. Students learn how to keypunch and run their own programs on the computer with the supervision of a student operator. Although the computer center is used for business and community purposes during the day, it is open to students from 6:00-10:00 P.M., Monday through Friday. TOP: ! r. Peter |. Ashy, Assistant Professor of Computer Science. RIGHT:. Mr. lames H. Keller. Associate Director. Assistant Professor of Computer Science. ABOVE: Dr. T. Ray Nanney, Director, Professor of Computer Science. 46 Computer ScienceExpansion of Lab Theatre Why does the Furman Theatre attract student participants from every major? And why must nearly every production be held over? Most student interest grows from Drama 11, the introductory general education course, which uses the textbook written by Dr. Philip G. Hill, department chairman, and which requires students to work 36 hours in costuming, set-building, publicity, acting, or directing. Every February, a special Drama 11 class spends two weeks in New York attending plays on and off Broadway and touring theatres. Drama majors have a wide choice of courses as well as independent studies in advanced directing, acting, playwriting, advanced design, literature, and criticism. The independent study in acting, for example, consists of eight weeks of full-time study with professionals at the Herbert Berghoff Studio in New York. The department provides the community with three series of high-quality productions. The first of these, the Children's Company, takes student-directed plays to Greenville County's school children for two weeks each term. The second and fastest growing production series, Laboratory Theatre, is completely student-directed from selecting of plays to directing and acting. The third and ma-jor of these productions, the Theatre 73 Playhouse plays, this year included A Streetcar Named Desire, Ring Round the Moon, Blithe Spirit, Tartuffe, and After the Rain. The department grew this year with two new faculty members and the addition of a lab theatre building to the back of the Playhouse. Dr. Peter Smith, Director Act-ing Teacher Publicity Director, and Mr. Rhett Bryson, Jr., Designer Technical Director, replaced departing professors. TOP: Or. Philip C. Hill Chairman, Associate Professor of Drama. LEFT: Mrs. Marjorie F. Hill. Instructor of Drama. Drama -J7J81 DramaSeniors Intern in Area Businesses Possessing the philosophy lhat the community should be the center of learning, the Department of Economics and Business Administration sponsored the Business Internship Program during winter term. To gain an insight into the business world, selected students were integrated into the actual operations of such Greenville firms as Dan River Manufacturing Company, Peoples National Bank, and the Liberty Corporation. Reaching beyond the city limits, the department also worked with Clemson University to develop a graduate program leading to the Master of Business Administration degree. The plan of studies utilized the faculty, libraries, and computer resources of both schools and emphasized marketing, management, and finance as applied to modern business activities. Because of the resignation of Dr. Raymond Heatwole. the department looked to the University of West Florida for its newest staff addition, Dr. Charles D. Mc-Quillen, who specializes in financial management and investments. LEFT: Dr. Ray C. Roberts. |r.. Chairman. Professor of Economics and Business Administration. ABOVE: Dr. J. Carlyle Ellett, Professor of Eco nomics and Business Administration. TOP: Business major Jennifer Mure works as an intern at First Piedmont Bank and Trust Co., Greenville. Economics and Business Administration 49Bl LOW: f)r. Richard V Stanford, Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration. RIGHT Dr Charles L. Alford III. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration BOTTOM LEFT Mr. lames W. lohnson. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration. BOTTOM RIGHT; Mr. T. Benton Sellers, |r.. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration. ——. ______ TOP LEFT: Mr. Schaefer 8 Kendrick. Associate Professor of Economics alid Business Administration. TOP RICH I Mrs. Anna A. Fowler. Instructor of Economics and Business Administration. LEFT: Or. Charles f . McQuillen. Associate Professor of Economics «md Business Administration. ABOVE: Or, Arthur F. Belote. Professor of Economics and Business Administration Economics and Business Administration 51ABOVE: Elementary Education major Pam Hunt conducts a kindergarten class during practice teaching. RIGHT: Dr. Sallie |. Grant, Assistant Professor of Education. OPPOSITE TOP: Mrs. Jacquclynn N. Adams, Assistant Professor of Education. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Dr. David C. Pulley. Chairman, Professor of Education. 52 EducationStudent Teachers Number III Few departments have as extensive a link with the Greenville community as does the Education Department. Most of the courses offered to an elementary education major place the student in a practical teaching situation in the Greenville school system. In the fall of 1972, eighty-four students had declared elementary education majors; of this number, forty-six completed their practice teaching during the winter term and received their degrees in the 1972-73 academic year. In addition, sixty-five students did practice teaching in their major subject areas in the secondary-schools. In fact, results of a survey conducted on the class of 1972 indicate that five percent of the graduating men and forty-five percent of the graduating women are presently teaching. The department is continually expanding its curriculum. The most recent development is the preschool program. Students participating in this program are elementary education majors who will receive dual certification—for the elementary school grades one through eight and for the preschool. Increasing interest in a special education major has led to a current study concerning the feasibility of such a major in the Furman curriculum. Education I fix I I RIGHT. Hr. Gary R Harris, Assistant Pro-lessor of Education. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Grant reacts to Alice Godwin's comments in an informal Education 20 class. BOTTOM Dr. Garmon B. Smith Associate Professor of Education. 5-41 EducationTOP I TFT Elementary education majors in kiddie art class. TOP RIGHT Or. Phil C. Winstead, Associate Protessor oi Education. LEFT: Or. Hazel W. Harris. Assistant Protessor of Education. ABOVE Miss lane Wright. Associate Protessor of Education. Education 55Certification Battle Won Teacher certification problems and new courses and programs focused campus attention on the English Department this year. Stubborn persistence and an unorthodox seminar with four three-hour courses finally helped a group of senior English majors achieve state certification as secondary teachers. Thus ended a long struggle with course overloads, summer school sessions, no electives, and confusing guidelines. In 1972, four new courses appeared in the English curriculum: Development of Modern English, Adolescent Literature, and Literature of South Asia, all on a permanent basis, and American Jewish Literature as a special winter-term course. Other special English programs included a two-month internship at The Greenville News for Ed Newland and Judy Robertson and the fourth version of Fall Term in England for thirty-five students and their fearless leader. Dr. Willard Pate. The England program included a tour of the British Isles, a London-based interdisciplinary course entitled Contemporary England, and a Shakespeare course taught at Stratford. Here on campus the department stepped up its encouragement of qualified students to take upper-level courses in lieu of the basic English 11 and 12 courses. Recent English staff changes included the replacement of Mr. Price Caldwell, who went to Mississippi State, by Miss Marka Wilkinson, and the succession of Dr. Al Reid to Dr. James Stewart's post as chairman of the department. TOP: Senior English major Jeanette Bergeron conducts a Wade Hampton High School composition class during winter term practice teaching. RIGHT: Or. F. Willard Pate. Associate Professor of English. ABOVE: Or. |ohn H. Crabtree. |r„ Professor of English. 56 English vWATOP LEFT: Mr. VV. Duncan McArthur, |r„ Instructor of Eng-lish. TOP RIGHT: Dr. Rudolph D. Bates, Associate Professor of English. ABOVE: Miss Mark a Wilkinson. Instructor of English. English 57TOP LEFT: Dr. C. Melvin Hipps. Associate Professor o( English. TOP RIGHT Or. James T Stewart. Professor of English, RIGHT: Or. Philip I Elliott. Associate Professor ot English. A80VE: Or. Bates and Or. Reid conduct a creative writing workshop at a departmental meeting. 58 fnglishTOP LEFT: Dr. Francis W. Bonner Professor of English. TOP RIGHT: Dr. Alfred S. Reid, Chairman, Professor of English. LEFT. Mrs. Barbara Lee Heu sel, Instructor of English. ABOVE: Dr. H. Malvern Brown, Assistant Professor of English. English 50More Than Just Rocks Curriculum expansion in ihe Geology Department began last summer with a field trip and summer work programs. In August. Mr. Sargent took a group of majors on a two-week trip to Arizona, Colorado, Utah, and Oklahoma; the student geologists studied the differences between mid-western geology and southeastern geology. In addition, several majors did independent work off campus; senior Peggy Jones, for example, spent her summer studying geology at the Oak Ridge Research Center on a research grant. Other recent curriculum changes involved two new geology courses. In Geology 16, field trips replaced the routine labs which were requirements of the Geology 11 course; and Dr. Fallaw taught Oceanography, a special winter term course. Geology majors are finding that geology is more than just rocks. By the end of freshman year students have the opportunity to use such sophisticated lab equipment as the emission spectrometer, the atomic absorption spectograph, and the x-ray diffractometer. This year geology majors used the emission spectrometer to do analyses tor Greenville manufacturing companies. TOP: Dr. Wallace C. Fallaw. Assistant Professor of Ceology. MIDDLE Mr. Kenneth A. Sargent. Instructor of Geology RIGHT: A geology student pans for gold on a department field trip ABOVE: Dr. Van Price. Jr.. Chairman. Assistant Professor of Geology. 60 GeologyA Tale of Success and Failure Alternate success and failure were the story in the Physical Education Department this year. Success came with a badly-needed and long-awaited Physical Education Building. The new structure contains basketball courts, dance floors, Olympicsized swimming and diving pools, and many other training rooms. Success also came as the department fielded sixteen talented intercollegiate teams and a booming campus intramural program. However, failure first appeared when the swimming and diving team could not find a coach. Disbanded but only slightly daunted, the members continued to practice with the department's promise to reestablish the team and to begin a water polo team next year in the new facility. Other teams had their difficulties too. All women's intercollegiate teams faced extinction when the administration threatened to cut off funds unless participation and support rose significantly. The fate of women's gymnastics and basketball was still shaky as the year ended. Curriculum changes also met alternate success and failure. The department successfully expanded into the community as majors taught in Greenville schools and conducted fitness, perceptual motor learning, and foot and hand dominance experiments on Greenville students. However, the department met failure in its efforts to add new courses when the Academic Program Committee turned down a special January skiing course in the French-Swiss Ski College in Boone, N.C. But the APC did approve a new general education requirement: one two-hour credit course in physiological foundations will replace the former 5 course, noncredit program. Looking to the future, faculty and majors began work on a proposed Asian-African Cultural Dance Course and on mixed (coed) intramurals. LEFT: Dr. A. Ruth Reid, Chairman. Professor of Health and Physical Education TOP: Mr. Robert S. Bonheim. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education. ABOVE: Miss E. lean Bryant. Instructor of Health and Physical Education Health and Physical Education 61TOP LETT: Mr Walter L. Cottingham. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical [dotation. TOP RIGHT: Or. Sandor Molnar Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education RIGHT: Archery class gets some target practice ABOVE Miss Carolyn D. Wallin Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education. Health and Physical EducationResurgence and Renovation Outstanding majors, a hard-working faculty, and an enriched curriculum yielded a successful year for Furman s History Department. Forty-two majors, described by the department as "more outstanding than ever,” studied history' to learn what it means to be a member of the human community. In contrast to a national trend of waning interest in history as a major field. Furman experienced a slight increase in the percentage of students enrolled as history majors. Faced with limited graduate study positions and poor job prospects for historians, majors prepared for careers in law, religion, education, and foreign relations in addition to history. One part-time and eight full-time instructors taught over 1100 students—an increase over last year—and worked in many other areas related to Furman including the individualized curriculum, the South Carolina Commission for Humanities, Furman Asian-African Studies, and sports broadcasting. Emphasis on enrichment of the existing curriculum led to major revisions in the Senior Seminar. Seminar became a collaborative course with each professor teaching his specialty to a group of experienced majors preparing through discussions and reading for the new comprehensive exams. Besides changing the existing curriculum, the department offered new foreign study courses in Austria and Italy on the Hapsburg Monarchy and the Italian Renaissance as well as a special winter term course. The Revolt Against Positivism. TOP: Dr. lohn M Block Assistant Professor of History. LEfl Dr. Newton B. Jones. Professor of History. ABOVE: Dr. Albert Sanders. Chairman, Professor of History. History f 164 HistoryOPPOSITE TOP: Mr. William I. lavcry, Instructor of History. OPPOSITE LEFT Mr. lames H. SmaM, Assislanl Professor ol History. OPPOSITE RIGHT Dr. William f teverette. Ir.. Associate Professor of History. TOP: Or. Archie V Huff. |r.. Assistant Professor of History. LEFT: Senior history major Robert Wood conducts class ABOVE: Or. Edtvard 8. (ones. Associate Professor of History. History 6SFrom Calculus to Kiddie Math The main objective of the Mathematics Department is to help each student achieve his maximum potential in mathematics, whatever his career objective may be. Therefore, the department offers courses from Mathematics for Elementary School Teachers to Advanced Calculus III. This year, junior and senior majors conducted tutoring sessions several nights each week for students needing extra help in any math course. The department encouraged mathematics students, especially student-teachers, to attend the regional meetings of the Mathematical Association of America and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Miles H. Thompson. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. RIGHT: Or. |ohn T. Poole, Associate Professor of Mathematics. ABOVE: Dr. Michael E. Hammett. Associate Professor of Mathematics. 66 MathematicsTOP LEFT: Dr. Robert D. Fray, Assistant Professor of Math. TOP RIGHT: Or. Donald H. Clanton, Professor of Math. ABOVE: Or. Clarence R Wylie, |r.. Chairman Professor of Math. Mathematics 6768 MathematicsChinese and Hermann Hesse Paris, Vienna, and Madrid: the sites of the Furman foreign study program in modern languages add a dose of the cosmopolitan to the educational experiences of those participating. Still, Furman students can find other cultures on their own campus through foreign instructors Mrs. Use Engler, Dr. R. Fernandez-Rubio, and Mr. C. Mueller. Moreover, the new Introductory Chinese course and the already-existing Russian 11, 12 broaden the scope of cultural study beyond the customary language curriculum. This year's special winter term additions were Play Production in French, Diction, and Advanced Oral Communication in French. One other winter term course, Hermann Hesse, was offered in translation so that all interested students co. Id enjoy foreign literature. And for the students who do not go beyond the basic requirements? Furman's language media equipment, among the most sonhisticated in South Carolina, and team teaching techniques in Intermediate Spanish and French help to assure that every Furman student is offered both meaningful work and stimulating variety in his general education language study. TOP: Hr. William F. Reagan Associate Professor of Modern languages. LEFT: Mrs. Sue B. Cherry. Director of language laboratory. ABOVE: Dr. Myron L. Kocher. Associate Professor of Modern languages. Modern Foreign Languages 69TOP It FT Mr William |. Monahan. Assistant Professor of Modern languages. TOP RIGHT: Or. Carey S. Crantford. Chairman. Professor of Modern Languages. RIGHT: Mr. Gustave H Becker Instructor of Modern languages. ABOVE: Mr. Guenther H S. Mueller. Instructor of Modern languages. “0 Modern Foreign I anguagesTOP LEFT Miss Marjorie Watson. Assistant Professor ol Modern Languages. TOP RIGHT: Or. Thomas I. Bacon Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. LEFT: Miss Sadie I. Franks. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. ABOVE: Or. Eugene G. Sneary. Professor of Modern Languages. Modern Foreign Languages 71RICHT: Dr. Ramon Fernandez-Rubio, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. BELOW RICHT: Dr. David B. Parsed, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. BELOW: Mrs. Use H. Friedrich-Engler. Instructor of Modern Languages.i Ensembles: From Vienna to Chicago The Music Department presently has 17 faculty members and 148 students. It offers degrees in performance, church music, music education, and, for the first time, piano pedagogy. Furman has one of the highest national averages for student participation in music ensembles— nearly one-fourth of the student body. The Concert Choir, under Dr. Milburn Price's direction, toured Brazil last spring and will participate in the International Church Music Conference in Vienna, Austria, this August. The Furman Singers is a 180-voice choir under the direction of Mr. Bingham Vick. Their annual spring tour took them to Chicago this year. The Chamber Chorale is a select group of 16 Singers who have special performances throughout the year. Dr. Dan Boda conducts the 57-piece Furman Orchestra which frequently features guest artists. In keeping with a longstanding Furman tradition, the Furman Singers, Concert Choir, and Furman Orchestra performed parts of Handel's Messiah at the Dec. 3 concert. The 115-member Furman Band is directed by Dr. Dan Ellis and Dr. Robert Chesebro. The Band performed at all the home football games, one away game, and several concerts, in addition to a spring tour of several states. The Stage Band, a smaller ensemble directed by Dr. Don Eisman, performed at convocations and concerts. The department also has several small brass and woodwind ensembles. Each year the music department works in the Furman-Greenville Fine Arts Series to provide several concerts. Performers this year were VVhittemore and Lowe, The Roger Wagner Chorale, the Houston Symphony, and Zsigmondy. Other music events included an organ recital by Peter Planyavsky, cathedral organist in Vienna, Austria; Greenville Symphony concerts; and several faculty recitals. Student interest in the music department has turned toward foreign study. Already, several students have spent a term or a full year in Vienna, London, and Paris. TOP: Or. Ramon Kyser. Assistant Professor of Music. LEFT: Mr. Bingham I. Vick. |r.. Instructor of Music. ABOVE: Dr. S. Milburn Price. |r.. Chairman. Associate Professor of Music. Music 73TOP LEFT: Mr. Richard R. Maag. Assistant Professor of Music. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Steven |. Anderson. Instructor of Music. RIGHT: Or Robert C. Chesebro, Assistant Professor of Music. ABOVE: Mrs. Charlotte R. Smith, Assistant Professor of Music 74 MusicMusic 75BELOW Stage Band entertains at convocation RIGHT: Moose Pearce on the trombone BOTTOM LEFT: Or Daniel Boda. Associate Prolessor ot Music BOTTOM RIGHT: Or Sidney L Bucklev Associate Professor ot Music. TOP: Or. W. lindsay Smith, Professor of Music. LEFT: Or. Ruby N. Morgan. Assistant Professor of Music. ABOVE: Or. David A Gibson. Associate Professor of Music. Music 177TOP RIGHT: Dr. Thomas A. While, Assistant Professor of Physics. RIGHT: Dr. Lincoln B. Hubbard. Assistant Professor of Physics. ABOVE: Dr. Roycc O. Sayer, Assistant Professor of Physics. 78 I PhysicsGenius Myth Exploded The Physics Department is a small but growing department. The ratio of physics majors to professors is approximately two to one. Contrary to popular belief, one does not have to be a genius to study physics, but he does need a lot of time and patience. Physics is an expensive subject to teach because equipment for experiment and study is so costly and so infrequently used. Only with recent government grants has the department been able to expand its resources. Physics requires a great amount of application which Furman physics majors find in numerous ways. Last summer two majors did research with Furman physics professors: Dave Vassey at Oak Ridge Associated Universities and joe Smith at Duke University. Other majors held assistant jobs which allowed them to apply thinking to actual physical situations. LEFT Or. William H. Brantley. Chairman. Associate Professor of Physics. ABOVE: Dr. Benny A. Soldano, Professor of Physics. Physic s 79international Studies Expanded Furman's Department of Political Science has become increasingly involved in studies outside the limitations of the classroom. Besides conducting a mock Presidential election on campus. Dr. Don Aiesi's Political Parties course moved into the Greenville community last fall to take a political sampling of local residents. Several students in Don Gordon's Metropolitan Government class used Greenville as a living laboratory to investigate urban trends in housing, education, and social services. Also utilizing local resources, the Constitutional Law II class observed federal and state courts at work in Greenville. Last year's professor overloads, overcrowded classes, petition from the Political Science majors, and resolution of support from Student Council led the department to add a new professor, Miss Ann Gregory. Having studied political systems in Indonesia and Kibbutz-living in Israel, Miss Gregory teaches two new international studies courses: Politics in New Nations and Japanese and Malaysian Politics. Dr. Harrill, the Department's chairman, was absent most of the year recuperating from a heart attack. As an expression of appreciation for his dedication and concern for students, several majors organized a drive to present Dr. Harrill with a financed trip to England. TOP Miss Ann Gregory, Instructor of Political Science RIGHT: Ur. Donald P. Aiesi. Assistant Professor of Political Science. ABOVE Dr Ernest E Harrill. Chairman. Professor of Political Science. 80 Political ScienceTOP: Mr. Donald I. Cordon, Instructor of Political Science. ABOVE: Students vote on the Political Science Department's survey concerning the 1976 presidential election. LEFT: Dr. Ernest ). Walters. |r.. Associate Professor of Political Science. Political Science 81TOP LETT: Dr. Cerda P McCahan. Professor of Psychology. TOP RIGHT: Dr. Charles I Brewer. Chairman. Professor of Psychology. ABOVE: A psychology student examines an experimental rat. 82 PsychologyTachistoscopes and Therapy Furman's Psychology Department is coming out of the classroom and into the living, breathing world. Experimentally-oriented students use one of the best-equipped research facilities existent in any undergraduate institution Using such machinery as the tachistoscope, memory drum, and Skinner box, they devise and carry out their own experiments. The more clinically-inclined students work as observers and participators in agencies such as special education classes in Greenville schools, the Speech and Hearing Clinic, the Cerebral Palsy Center, and the Marshall Pickens Hospital. This year as part of the course in Emotional Disturbance, Dr. Gerda McCahan's students observed children in special classes at Pickens for several hours a week and did extensive case studies. Furman students also served as teachers' aides and speech hearing therapy aides. The ultimate goal of the psychology program is to teach the use of classroom principles for a deeper understanding of man. Time and again, the tongue-in-cheek exclamation of Dr. Charles Brewer is heard: "Laboratory data applied to real people in real situations!? Indeed." TOP: Or. Carroll H. Leeds. Professor of Psychology. LEFT: Dr. Charles W. Burls. Professor of Psychology. ABOVE: Mr. |ohn T. Pellew. Instructor of Psychology. Psychology »TPlans Begun for 73 Colloquium Although Furman's Philosophy Department remains one of the smallest departments in the university, this year it neared completion of plans for one of the most distinguished Philosophy of Science Col-loquia ever to be held in the Southeast. The colloquium, to take place in November, 1973, is designed to show that Philosophy of Science will bridge the gap between the Humanities and the Sciences. Already, the colloquium, sponsored through a grant from the Machette Foundation, has confirmed one of the world's foremost authorities on Philosophy of Science, Dr. Thomas S. Kuhn of Princeton University, as one of the three speakers. As the planning continued for the colloquium throughout the year, Shreveport industrialist-philosopher, Dr. Charles T. Beaird. addressed a winter term joint departmental meeting of the Philosophy and Economics and Business Administration Departments. Dr. Beaird, who sees "a lack of understanding between business and academic life— an inability by either party to appreciate the other's point of view,” spoke to the combined departments on "The Just Distribution of Profits.” Also during the busy winter term, the department offered two new exotic courses. Dr. Jim Edwards of the Philosophy Department and Dr. Albert Blackwell of the Religion Department taught Freedom of the Will, a joint effort by the two departments. Students also participated in discussions on "Philosophy of Learning: Pigeons and People,” directed by departmental chairman. Dr. Tom Buford. 84 Philosophy TOP: Dr. Douglas M. MacDonald, Assistant Professor of Philosophy. LEFT: Dr. Thomas O. Buford. Chairman. Associate Professor of Philosophy. ABOVE: Dr. James C. Edwards. Assistant Professor of Philosophy.Middle East Studies Crowing The Religion Department offers students courses in several broad areas of religion including Biblical studies, religions of the world, religious history, education, Christian thought, and psychology of religion. A background in these areas will prepare a religion major for further study in a seminary or a graduate school and will aid a non-major in his investigation of religion and the Christian faith. The department tries to supplement classroom experience with outside activities. Studying two courses—Italian Renaissance History and Geography of the Holy Land, nineteen students accompanied by Dr. )oe King visited the Middle East during winter term. Dr. T. C. Smith and another group of Furman students explored the archeology and geology of the Holy Land by visiting Athens, Beirut. Cairo, and Rome. Studying Chinese philosophy and psychology of religion. Dr. T. D. Price spent six months in Hong Kong this year. The department also offered two new campus courses. Dr. L. D. Johnson and Dr. Alex Chambers, the new religion professor, taught Black Religion, while Dr. Albert Blackwell in cooperation with the Philosophy Department offered Freedom of the Will. The Religion Department also sponsored the Salt Talks, an experience in sharing and learning. LEFT: Dr. Taylor C. Smith. Professor of Religion. TOP: Dr. L. D. Johnson, Professor of Religion. ABOVE: Dr. Theron D. Price. Chairman. Professor of Religion. Religion 858(» ReligionOPPOSITE TOP: Dr. Alex A. Chambers, Instructor of Religion. OPPOSITE LEFT: Dr. David A. Smith, Associate Professor of Religion. OPPOSITE RIGHT. Dr. Robert VV. Crapps, Professor of Religion. TOP LEFT: Dr. Edgar V. McKnighl Associate Professor of Religion. LEFT: Dr. Joe M. King. Professor of Religion. ABOVE: Dr. Albert L. Blackwell, Assistant Professor of Religion. Religion 87Emphasis on Urban Studies Typical activities in the Sociology Department vary from excavating 500-year-old Indian bones (Anthropology) to searching for a better understanding of the love and marriage relationship (Marriage and the Family), or from investigating the mechanisms of governing and planning the city of Atlanta (Urban Community) to computerizing statistical data for future studies (Methods and Statistics). The department repeated the course on criminal law and justice with its week-long seminar in New York City and also contributed an integral part of the new Urban Studies major. For the second year, interested students were able to participate in the Urban Development Laboratory in Columbia, Maryland, where they observed first-hand the planning and development of a new town. In the fall, the Urban Community students took part in the Housing Seminar sponsored jointly by Furman University and the Greenville Housing Foundation. The Seminar's purpose was to inform the participants of the tremendous amount of substandard housing in Greenville and to create a plan of action for a major urban renewal program. TOP RIGHT: Dr. John W. Hoskins. Chairman, Prolessor o( Sociology. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mr. Charles H. Swanson. Instructor ol Sociology. RIGHT: Mr. James Dan Cover. Instructor of Sociology. ABOVE: Dr. Eugene M Johnson. Associate Professor of Sociology. 8« SociologyThe Intellectual Hub A solitary figure at a bay window desk, a couple studying under the huge painting I in the Bradshaw Room, and a cluster of students at a large main-floor table. The I lames Buchanan Duke Library is the hub I of intellectual activity at Furman. The pur-I pose of the library', according to Dr. Robert I Tucker, is to fulfill the information needs I of the students, faculty, and staff; and it I is to this end that the library directs its I goals. This year's seniors have watched the I library' grow from 164,235 books in 1969 I to 195,500 books in 1972; and the collec-I tion continues to grow at the rate of 900 I to 1,000 new books a month. Added book I stacks accommodate the larger collection. The staff has also grown and changed I this year. Mrs. Carolyn Styles joined the I staff to work part-time as a clerk-typist in I Special Collections. Miss Alice Adams, a I Furman institution in her own right, re-I tired; and Miss Louisa Cartledge became I Circulation Librarian. library 8‘)90 LibraryOPPOSITE TOP: Miss Louisa 8. Carlledge and Miss Edna B. Eaves OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT: Miss Rachel S. Marlin. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Mary K. Byars and Or. J. Glcnwood Claylon. ABOVE MIDDLE: Miss Alma Di Steading. Library 91TOP LEFT: Captain Charles L. lackson II. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Major John B. Cassady II Assistant Professor of Military Science. TOP RIGHT: Dean rrancis Bonner places a memorial wreath at the Doughboy statue on Veterans' Day 1‘ 72. RIGHT Major Ronald P. Forrest, Assistant Professor ot Military Science and Captain Thomas G. Wilson. Assistant Professor of Military Science. ABOVE Colonel Charles H. Brown. Professor of Military Science, talks with Dr. Johnson and Dean Bonner. ‘ 2 Military ScienceSelectivity Because of decreased draft calls and the army's newly-acquired degree of freedom — selectivity student enrollment in the Military Science Department this year declined. The army, in general, and the Furman army staff, in particular, shifted emphasis to their academic program and leadership training. Specific changes this year included the reinstating of drill for freshmen cadets and a special team-taught winter course — U.S. Foreign and Defense Policy in a Changing World. In 1972-73, the department had 215 cadets whose military and community interests separated them into three smaller groups: Pershing Rifles, Rangers, and Scabbard and Blade. Pershing Rifles, Furman's precision military drill unit, performed at both football and basketball halftimes. The PR's also participated in several parades and posted the national colors at Veterans’ Day ceremonies and at the International Lions Club convention in Greenville. The Rangers sponsored several weekend trips which included camping, rappelling, and orienteering. They also participated in the Patriot Day festivities at the Citadel football game. Scabbard and Blade, the honorary military fraternity, sponsored an exhibit at McAlister Square on Armed Forces day explaining Furman's ROTC program. Members of all three groups served as ushers for Furman's Annual Associates Night Banquet. Army ROTC — an intricate part of the Furman Community. TOP: Lieutenant Colonel Deming chats with Colonel Brown. LEFT: Lieutenant colonel Roger M. Deming. Assistant Professor of Military Science. ABOVE: ROTC cadets during a Monday afternoon drill. Military Science 93Pyramids, Kibbutzim, and Spaghetti When we stepped on the plane for Paris on December twenty-eighth, little did we know what we were about to encounter. Ever day we were bombarded from all sides by many unique experiences. The whole trip left us feeling kind of dazed by overwhelming impressions unlike anything we had ever known before. As we think back on the trip, it becomes a kaleidoscope of cultures, each distinct and yet contributing to an overall image ... Paris — firecrackers and kisses, excited crowds. New Year's Eve on the Champs-Elysees. Egypt — climbing the Great Pyramid, camel rides, belly dancers on the Sahara, the Valley of the Kings, sailing down the Nile at sunset. Lebanon — westernized cities, snow on the Cedars of Lebanon, the birthplace of the alphabet, banana plantations. Israel — a foot of snow, Bethlehem, the old city wall of Jerusalem, the homeland of Jesus, kibbutz living, a rainy day boat ride on the Sea of Galilee, Tel Aviv University. Turkey — surprisingly modern sites, ancient Ephesus. Greece — a cruise of the Greek Islands, the Acropolis, Corinth. Italy — a month of spaghetti, pizza, ice cream, and cathedrals; the works of Michelangelo and Leonardo da Vinci; a ten-word Italian vocabulary; Medieval towns. London — a layover on the way home, English at last, a race to see all of Europe before leaving. — Lynne Watson and Mary Jane Abrams 94 Middle EastThey Don’t All Dance Flamenco A maze of high-rise apartment buildings and a Coca cola factory. A cloudy sky and a thicket of TV antennas. Our first impressions of Madrid en route from Bajaras Airport to a little hotel in an old section of town. What fifteen Furman students learned by becoming a part of Spanish society both reinforced and completely shattered their first impressions. The Spaniards don't all dance flamenco, but they do take great pride in Spanish traditions and customs. They do stare at foreigners, but they are not condescending or disdainful. There is a curiosity in place of the animosity so common toward Americans in Europe. They do criticize America’s government and society; yet they are not arrogant, because the Spaniard will also be the first to criticize his own country and then will criticize it longer and louder than he will allow anyone else to do. Gradually, we became a part of the totally different world into which we had been set down. We were sucked into an emotional involvement with all those we met—indeed, with the entire Spanish nation. To us, Spain is an enigma, still unsolved. It is for this that we must return. —Linda Rehling Spain 95One City, Very Special Vienna — a lifetime lived in 98 days. A stop in Paris, a trip through Germany and Austria, and. at last, Vienna: a different language, a rich culture, a long history, a unique challenge. The language came through daily shopping in the Backerei to buy bread, talking to the Hausfrauen (landladies), and living among the enchanting Viennese. The culture was impossible to miss. Seeing the museums, walking down twisted medieval streets to suddenly find oneself in a beautiful Baroque square, exploring churches and palaces with Frau Helke — and seeing who could keep up with her, visiting monasteries and living through four depressing and sometimes frightening days in Prague — all are memories of Vienna. The history came to life through a delightful Viennese — Balekjian. Dr. Balekjian shared the story of Vienna and her rulers through lectures, anecdotes, museums, and a delightful walking tour through history via the streets of the city. The challenge? To learn to love Vienna, to wander alone through the parks, to conquer the Strassenbahn (streetcar), to play Frisbee in the Rathaus park, to appreciate we ss Wein, to adjust to a new way of life, to face oneself in new ways, to be part of the city and not "one of those Americans,” to grow close to sixteen other people, to absorb everything that makes one city very special — Vienna. —Melody Starr 96 AustriaEngland: A Collage They told us it would be three weeks on tour, six weeks in London, four weeks in Stratford-Upon-Avon, and some time in between to travel. England in retrospect is a collage of crystalline images: screaming Lear against the wind at Kenilworth Castle; chanting carols at Tewkesbury; Maggie Smith; walking down Drury Lane from the Aldwych; sou' searching; spiral staircases of cold, damp stone; another Lindsay Smith; scaling York's wall by moonlight; the National Portrait Gallery; Holy Trinity; seeing Hope Lange in a bathroom; enchanted forests; adventuring alone; Italian icecream; Twit; lecherous hall porters; Tottenham Court Road station; Big Al; walking the Hunger-ford footbridge to the glittering south bank; Dove Cottage; being lost and wretched in Dublin; Lovecraft; complimenting Lord Olivier; winking at Andrew Previn from the choir of the Royal Festival Hall; Willard; whispering sad stories to Richard II; chicken and mushroom pies at the Dirty Duck; singing Beatle songs on a late-night ferry out of Liverpool; packing the boot; Crabtree; Arcadian picnics; knowing people. Unforgettable. —Fran Grant and Georgeann Murphy England 97 100 Student Life OverviewStudent Life Overview 1101 102 I Student Life OverviewStudent Life: The Events GwrciMi CAN TOW CULLEN m V" !!OOT PUTT A (5 a C.K IN THE DlNINfe HAU ? •tewon-vcTTf roc jv»h r r v.a) Student Life Overview 103 uABOVE: Sandals and cigarettes were common sights during class breaks. RIGHT: The Thursday band concerts broke the monotony of long, hot afternoons. OPPOSITE TOP: In a quiet mood, Alley Keppel relaxes by the lake. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: The Atlanta Falcons were second-year visitors to Furman this summer. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Classes provided time for casualness and daydreaming. Super Summer 72 Summer at Furman is decidedly different from the other school terms. It's a time of casualness, solitude, and perhaps even loneliness. Although most students evacuate at the end of spring term, Furman witnesses a montage of visiting groups from June to August. Over 3500 people visited Furman this summer in various capacities including the Atlanta Falcons, rug hookers. South Carolina beauty contestants, and Super Summer 72 participants. Try Furman one summer— it's an experience! 104 SummerSummer 105BELOW: To weary freshmen, tests and meetings seemed to come on forever. RICHT: Bare backs, smocks, and booster hats were typical Orientation attire. BOTTOM: Cheerleaders Debbie Dobson, Gay Grimes, and Bill Thompson give incoming freshmen a friendly welcome. OPPOSITE TOP: The Blue Ridge Mountain Cloggers entertained underclassmen with foot-stomping country music. OPPOSITE LEFT: Pam Barnette becomes acquainted with other newcomers at the President's Carden Party. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Freshman Meredith Park makes trip No. 29 on moving-in day. 106 OrientationMeetings, Meetings, and More Meetings The year began with Orientation — instant pep rallies, tours, tests, a square dance, an ice cream social, and the President's Reception. Ambition, enthusiasm, and hope mingled with anxiety, insecurity, and exhaustion. Furman began to mold the student, and the student began to mold Furman. Questions such as “where are you from?" and "do you know..soon evolved into deeper personal relationships. Furman became not only a place to develop academically but a community to live in. Orientation 107ABOVE: Freshman dreams of college sophistication disappeared with a splattering of whipped cream and chocolate. TOP: The traditional tunnel provided bruises, pinches, and fun for males as well as females. RIGHT: As Field Day ended, students enjoyed a cool dip in the lake. FAR RIGHT: Rick Whitten and Millie Waters concentrate solemnly on their new-found relationship. 108 Mix WeekGetting to Know You Mix Week, the humanized version of Ratting, emphasized the casual. It included the traditional serenade and field day along with open houses, dances, M A S’H, and as unscheduled panly raid. In the midst of the chaos of opening classes. Mix Week offered an informal opportunity for getting acquainted. Freshman reactions ranged from "it's too superficial and forced" to "I liked it — I met lots of people." Mix Week 1109TOP: Three mobile units relieved the overcrowding in the women s dorms. ABOVE: Attractive and unusual signs add interest to the dorm halls. ABOVE RICHT: The kitchen is a popular place for hall meetings. RICHT: Gloria Underwood and her parents enjoy a Sunday afternoon open house. 110 Women's DormitoriesWon’t Somebody Answer That Phone? McBee, Townes, judson, Ramsay, Hayns-worth, 6, and 7. Lumped together, they have been called The Zoo, The Maze, The Citadel of Virtue, and The Virginia Brick Beehive. But to over 600 Furman women, each dorm is a place called "Home." True, there seems to be more action in the freshmen dorms; but that does not mean that the upperclassmen halls are tombs. There are still noisy neighbors, birthday parties, and gab sessions in the suites. But friends are more select, time more scarce, and school involvement more demanding on upperclassmen. The dorm complex has its own brand of community progress. Self-limiting hours for seniors, liberalized freshmen fall-term restrictions, a regular open house schedule — each action has proved the strength of the Association of Women Students. Other forms of progress credited to AWS include information sessions such as birth control programs and dorm improvements such as the color TV room and the ice machine. Although discouragement runs high among AWS leaders and apathy toward student government work is rampant, AWS nevertheless performs needed services for women students. This downswing of interest in student leadership is indicative of the changing image of Furman women. No longer do they join activities just for the name or the credit; they must be interested in what they are doing. The conversational topics of women students have also slowly shifted focus. Gossip sessions on the latest "white rock," its new owner, and its giver or the latest theory for not having a date with Joe College have given away to dialogues on grad and law schools, the pros and cons of teaching, and lonathan Livingston Seagull. More and more Furman women are temporarily sidestepping marriage for careers and more education. But for the present, the women's dorms must be a rather nice "home"; or the crowded conditions and the long waiting list for rooms would not exist. Don't misunderstand; there are several critical areas for improvement. Expensive midnight false fire alarms do get ridiculous. The mobility in the dorms (Ramsay 200 has counted an average of 1450 bodies tramping through it daily) demands carpets for upperclassmen halls. And an overused and obsolete hall phone system needs a room-by-room replacement. Hey, won't somebody answer that phone? ABOVE: Open House reflects today s trend toward more casual dating. —Jeanette Bergeron Women s Dormitories 111TOP: During their winter visit, the trustees enjoyed eating in the dorms with students. BOTTOM LEFT: Due to overcrowding in the women's dorms. Dean Chiles resorted to the Shack for extra space. BOTTOM RIGHT: Pansy Grant was one of three senior women living in the Shack this year. 112 Women's DormitoriesTurn That Stereo Down! For some, a community of closed doors. A "hi," a "hello," but seldom a name. Maybe a neighbor next door or down the hall, but hardly both. Repressed thoughts on bathroom walls, water balloons, bouncing basketballs, broken bottles on stairwells, false fire alarms, damaged lounge furniture— this is "consideration" men's-dorm style. In fact, one is lucky if everyone keeps to himself and turns the stereo low. Certainly, this picture represents the worst — however truthful. But, fortunately there is a brighter side. Some of the halls are fairly quiet after eleven or twelve. On weekends, those who are rowdy generally stay in their rooms at the insistence of floor managers. Surprisingly, many residents exert the effort to make their rooms confortable and attractive. Sometimes they meet their neighbors and perhaps strike up friendships. Early in the school year a poll taken in the men's dorms indicated that 390 male students found the dorms a satisfactory environment, but over 150 expressed their dissatisfaction. At first glance this leads one to conclude that life moves rather smoothly in the men's dorms. However, "satisfactory" is not a very good word; and 150 dissatisfactions are not good either as the growing trend to live off campus indicates. What the men's dorms need is a sense of "I live here; I want to make it a better environment." Only after such an attitude develops in each resident can we improve open houses, vending machines, lounges, and telephones. —Don Rizer TOP: A student takes a break from his busy schedule to catch up on world news. A80VE: Winter snow blanketed the dorms and created hazardous walking conditions. LEFT: A student relaxes in the dorms on a Saturday morning. Men's Dormitories 113114 Men s DormitoriesLEFT: Bikes have become increasingly popular at Furman. BOTTOM LEFT: Many male students find the study halls ideal for late night studying. BELOW: Decals add a personal touch to many dorm doors. McGovern PALADI TERRITO Men's Dormitories 11151161 Student LifeAnd Today Mix Week dances . . . beauties in jeans . . . hair, wire rims and stars and stripes . . . bare heads and hands but fancier coats . . . and action pictures. Student Life 117Student Crossroads Cirl watchers, P. O., Desk, Burgess Lounge, Pal-a-den, Bookstore, No. 5, Thomas Room, Green Apple— all are jargon for the non-academic gathering place of the Furman community, the Watkins Student Center. Some people tend to live, even thrive, there rather than in the dorms or library; others merely pass through to get their mail, an occasional hamburger, or a tube of toothpaste. In the confines of the Student Center many students find their source of stability at Furman. Meeting in small booth groups, they talk about problems involving the world, the university, and themselves— in short, they run the gamut. Elsewhere, couples get to know each other before a fire in Burgess Lounge, and groups rap in the Chaplain's Office. The Student Center staff headed by Betty Alverson and Cathy Chiles work hard to make the center the kind of place students will like. The casual atmosphere invites students to play pool, talk, eat, and watch TV at their leisure. Organized activities such as art exhibits, CESC, movies, craft workshops, Dialogue groups, and coffee houses attract even more students. The two-swinging doors labeled Chap-lain-Student Offices are the entrance to piled-up desks, late-night typing, deadlines, meetings, and counseling. There Johnson and Pitts operate, the Bonhomie originates, student government lives, and the Paladin publishes. People behind those doors are responsible for a major portion of student business. There are many more outgrowths of the Student Center. Students who go beyond the barriers of the girl-watching scene and the swinging doors find involvement and camaraderie. CWPOftr NEktf V A. uooo '•Mfi •" »» jf P,L£tf0l RIDE WANTED m WEEKEND TO «. .» y . -Ir M ’ I desp crt TALLAHASSEE Flfc ntzd o too VJCiNiTvJ IKU MEi? Pay —m D«tvE CHAPEL I ibe j eeAerx G IC iSTmSTCO. PlEASt lip 118 Student CenterStudent Center 119120 HomecomingA Spirit Rekindled For one weekend, the Furman campus pulled together to create a memorable Homecoming 72. In spite of crowded schedules, term-papers, and GRE's, students revealed hidden talent in a fun-filled entertaining variety show. The fall monsoons came but did not interrupt the all night float-building projects; under clear skies the floats rolled onto the mall at 10:30 Saturday morning. Later the Paladins struggled impressively in a losing effort against East Carolina. Some males even had dates for the game. And, realizing this was their last homecoming game as students, seniors felt a tinge of nostalgia. Yes, it was a good weekend. But why? Perhaps, because a majority of people gave a little time and a little thought to make it so. m3R OPPOSITE LEFT: Variety Show celebrity Beth Harris incites howls of laughter with her classic impersonation of a cheerleader. OPPOSITE RIGHT: A dancing donkey ended the sophomore skit in the Variety Show. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: 1972 Homecoming Court Representatives from left to right: seniors Cinnie lee Hodges and B. J. Hawkins, sophomore Mary Ann Payne, junior Gay Grimes, senior Mary Jane Abrams, freshman Dolly Dent, and senior Barbara Taylor. LEFT: Mary Jane Abrams. 1972 Homecoming Queen. ABOVE: The Furman Singers float was impressive although the SAE’s took first place for the seventh straight year. Homecoming 121 r' 122 Fall WeekendNitty Gritty Dirt Band-Up from the Dust With God on his side, the back-up man left McAlister's stage. And the dust settled. Then up from the dust came a cowboy in chaps, an English sailor, a frontiersman, and two Twentieth Century freaks — real characters. They played non-stop music just like the radio only better because they put on a talent-studded spectacle. The audience seemed to warm up to Nitty Gritty's diversified music with country overtones, but they were not very demonstrative at first — as befits McAlister Auditorium. Then came the Fifties act and the audience let go. They asked for more and more and Nitty Gritty gave it and gave it. When the encores were over and the dust had settled once more, it was really hard to tell who had enjoyed it more — Nitty Gritty or their listeners. Fall Weekend 1231-’ J Winter Weekend • -Badfinger: A Bonus When Social Board's middle-of-the week Winter Weekend concert got underway, the audience was surprised by the reverberations of an additional back-up group, the Amazing Blondel. An admixture of the classic past with the counter-culture present, the Blondels dusted off some original tunes reminiscent of English madrigals. Their sweet harmonies faded into R.E.O. Speedwagon's definitely now sound—and definitely too loud sound. Finally Badfinger materialized and sounded like a bowl of soggy rice krispies; they just didn't have any snap, crackle, or pop. Then the music was over, and the music fans left, taking with them delectable memories not of Badfinger but of the Amazing Blondel. Winter Weekend 125Whittemore and Lowe Piano virtuosity with a sense of humor . . . from Bach to "Burning Bridges" . . . two courtly, graying gentlemen out for an evening concert . . . Whittemore and Lowe. U( Fine Art The National Ballet Pas do deux, grand jete, entrechat, and pirouette . . . the expertise power and grace of these moves brought ballet to McAlister . . . the familiar Prokofiev romance of Cinderella and Prince Charming supported by a slightly altered cast of Ugly Sisters, Fairy Godmothers, Dragonflies, and a wildly leaping Jester . . . magic for all ages. Fine Arts 12?The Christmas Concert A Ceremony of Carols ... a trip to merry England ... crisp, folksy, and beautiful. The Messiah ... all powerful, all glorious, and all meaningful ... Christmas. 128 Fine AmMarriage of Figaro Mozart's Marriage of Figaro ... a glittering exhibition of student talent .. . flowering arias, comic acting, beautiful costumes ... a night reminiscent of old Vienna. » f Fine Arts 129130 TheatreThe Creative Factory One of the few buildings on the Furman campus lacking a Virginia brick facade is the Theatre '73 Playhouse. Perhaps it is appropriate that this green warehouse-like structure has such a physical distinction, for the theatre occupies a unique place in the scheme of things at Furman. Of course, the theatre fulfills its academic role as headquarters for the Drama and Speech Department; but it also serves as a kind of "creative factory" for many different people. Throughout the year, the theatre's assembly line works continually to create various products for the season's audiences. The cycle of auditions, set building, costume designing, rehearsals, and opening night repeats itself five times during the year. The work days are long and the activity rarely ceases. But perhaps the emphasis should be on the creativity of theatre work rather than the mechanics. As the very name Furman Theatre Guild implies, those that involve themselves with the various phases of production would rather be known as a group of artisans working together to create something of quality, craftsmanship, and expertise. The uniqueness of the Furman theatre, therefore, lies in its role as an outlet for anyone who wishes to develop his talents and to learn the fundamentals of self expression through acting or working with publicity, lights, designs, costumes. or makeup. More important however, the blending of different talents means an amalgamation of the diverse elements of the Furman community in an atmosphere very different from the classroom. The "production line" of the 1972-73 season showed the theatre's desire to cater to a wide range of tastes as well as to expose theatregoers to various types of drama. An outstanding drama of American contemporary theatre, A Streetcar Named Desire, by Tennessee Williams; quite a different interpretation of a Jean Anouilh comedy Ring Round the Moon; a popular British farce by Noel Coward, Blithe Spirit; a classic comedy of Seventeenth Century France, Moliere's Tartuffe; and the futuristic drama After the Rain by |ohn Bowen were the major productions presented to the Furman community along with a series of laboratory theatre and children s theatre plays. For the participants, creativity provides the impetus for production; hard work is the means; and a sense of achievement is the reward. For the community at large, entertainment, enjoyment, and enlightenment are the rewards. ... And all of this takes place in a building without a Virginia brick facade. Amazing! —Ted Swindler Theatre 131A Streetcar Named Desire Direct of rhillip C. HiH Designer theft Bryson, |r. Costumer Marjorie F. Hill Stage Manager Dean Coe Woman Karen A. PeWrey Cunlen U..kl it cumcc riuDotu .... . Shariie Davis SIHU Kowalski Susan L Tibbetts Stanley Kowalski .., Harold Mitchell .... Kurt Fewer Peter Smith Blanche DuBoise ... Jourdin fonw Newton Steve Hubbefl .... |oe Lowery Pablo Gonzales .... joe M. Almand Vendor Pete Peters A Young Collector Mexican Woman .. Ramona LaBrasca Nurse Katherine Jones Doctor Bill McKenzie Passers-by Teri Taylor Speedy Rice Hal Lynch 132 TheatreRing Round the Moon Director .... .... Peter Smith Designer ............ Rhett Bryson, Jr. Costumer Pat Wilson Stage Manager ... .. .. Robin Wickes Joshua Pete Peters Hugo Dean Coe Frederic Dean Coe Diana Mcsserschmann Wendy Wofford Lady India Florence England Patrice Bombelles John Kyser Madame Desmorte . Ramona Labrasca Capulet Paula Parker Mcsserschmann ... David L Rasberry Romainville ...... .. Hal Lynch Isabelle Karen A. Pelfrey Her Mother .. Sharlie Davis Footmen . .. Bill A. Bridges Bobby Carpenter Theatre 133Blithe Spirit Director Marjorie F. Hill Designer Rhett Bryson, |r. Costumer Linda Lineberger Stage Manager Ellis Foster, |r. Edith Shariie Davis Ruth Lindele Pinckney Charles Richard Reynell Dr. Bradman . . . . Michael Ludvigsen Mrs. Bradman Pam Poetter Madame Arcati Lore S. Johnson Elvira Karen Kohler 13-J TheatreTartuffe Director ... . . . . .. Philip C. Hill Designer . . Rhett Bryson, |r. Costumer Marjorie F. Hill Stage Manager Sharlie Davis Mme. Pcrnelle Kris Kennedy Damis .. .. Kurt Feuer Mariane Kathy Puckett Orgon Ellis Foster, |r. Cleante ft ... . Peter Smith Elmirc Ann Friddlc Tartuffe Ted Swindler Valere .. ,. . |ohn Kyser Dorine Pat Wilson Officer . . ... Hal Lynch Flipote ... Linda Lineberger M. loyal |im David Theatre 135I M» Religious lifeSearch for Faith BSU, Newman, CRV, University Worship, Religion-in-Life Series, the Chaplains' Office. The religious life of students at Furman takes many forms, some unique to the university experience and some common to the traditional practices of faith. Students especially feel the need to believe, to understand their religious beliefs, to express them and to understand the beliefs of others. Because distance or temperament cuts off the usual institutions of family, community, and church, the Furman ministry is constantly seeking different ways to answer the needs of students. One answer is denominational and special interest groups. In these intentional communities the individual student can find a comfortable atmosphere in which to share experiences. He can affirm his uniqueness as a person and as part of a religious heritage. Furthermore, the organizations provide an avenue for study, for worship on and off campus, and for fellowship whether at a supper or on a mountain retreat. Another avenue is the overall campus religious community exemplified by the Chaplain's Office and Religious Council. Through speakers, discussions, and counseling, these two seek to give students the programs and atmosphere conducive to self-understanding. They also help students express their faith through fund drives. University Worship, and coordinated denominational social projects. However, Furman organizations are not the scenes where most students grapple with religious questions. In fact, wherever students gather, there are discussions of Cod, church, and meaning—in the Dining Hall, the dormitory, the kitchen, and elsewhere on campus. Daily, someone at Furman wrestles with personal and historical faith issues, and sometimes he shares his thoughts with others. Through these bull sessions most students shape their religious lives. Therefore, at Furman the student is able to fulfill basic needs without traditional structures. He can find fellowship, growth, and expression of faith in special interest groups, campus-wide organizations, and bull sessions with friends. Through diversity, Furman's community of faith will not stagnate but instead will constantly seek new methods of ministering to the university student. —Richard Seward Religious Lite 11Day Students: 500 Strong The day student ... He drives into the parking lot, gets out of his car. and heads to the Classroom Building. When the bell rings to end class, he once again retreats to the parking lot; and back home he goes. Consequently, this student misses out on 2 A.M. fire alarms, most of the Dining Hall food, the noise of the dorms, and the right to complain about "no hot water." But he does have the right to have visitors and entertain at his discretion, plenty of privacy, his own bedroom, a kitchen for fixing midnight snacks, and the new on-campus lounge. However, this individual is frequently the victim of traffic, bad weather, monthly bills, and isolation. If not careful, he may even exclude himself from many collegiate activities because, during his few hours on the Furman campus, he usually limits himself to the Pal-a-den. the classrooms, the day student lounge, or the library. As a result, the Furman Family often forgets the member that includes over 500 students — Greenville students living at home, seniors living off campus, married students, and middle-aged men and women completing their educations. ABOVE: The day student lounge provides off campus students with a quiet place tor studying and relaxing. TOP: A student rushes to class after driving through heavy morning traffic. RIGHT: Construction of the day student lounge was undertaken and completed during fall term. 118 Day Students JAMES V,'-Free from Pressure The Furman Dining Hall. Well, it serves meals and lias some apartments for senior girls. Once in awhile, it shows movies or has blanket concerts or dances. Maybe there is more to the Charles F. Daniel Dining Hall than a Williamsburg building for meetings and eating. The Dining Flail is probably the only place on campus where students can come together without the usual social pressures of college and life in general. In the classroom and library, there are assignments, tests, and grades. In the dorm, there is either an absence of girls or guys, according to the dorm you’re in. In the Student Center, there simply aren't that many people around except for the guys doing a group study on girl-watching. Therefore, if there is to be any environment free from social pressure, it must be the Dining Flail. The Dining Hall has a couple of advantages for becoming a pressureless social center. Everybody goes there everyday; some people go once, some twice, and some even three times a day for at least half an hour each time. Think of it: all the students coming together a couple of times a day without the university's forcing them. And, with none of the pressures of the classroom or the dormitory or the library. An environment for something different: the opportunity of coming together and being together as more than students, or scholars, or roommates — the opportunity of being people. Of course, students don't always take advantage of the situation. There are the loners who either prefer eating alone or just end up that way most of the time. And then, there are the little groups at Furman: the fraternities, the blacks, the Orientals, the freaks, the Christians, that cut themselves off from the other groups and individuals. But the decisions are left up to the individual to be a loner, to be a member of a group, and more important, even to be a person. Dining Hall U‘ The Lost Cause What can you say about a Presidential nominee who carried only Massachusetts and the District of Columbia? That he meant well? That he was ahead of his time? Or that he just blew it? To the faithful few, George McGovern resembled a minister, or perhaps a father. Armed with the Book of Isaiah and a righteous tone of voice, he called us forth in the name of morality and justice. We were engaged, he said, in a battle between Good and Evil, between the forces of light and the forces of darkness; the fate of mankind hung in the balance. Although a great hyperbole, it contained too much truth for some of us to ignore. The trouble was that most people just would not buy the cause. Americans no longer dared to expect nobility from their political leaders; politics had become a game of manipulation and secrecy with Richard Nixon as the undisputed champion. What a sad reversal from the cherished ideal of politics as the noblest pursuit of virtuous men. Nixon's surrogate campaigners charged that McGovern was a dangerous and deceitful radical who would put half the country on welfare and "run up a white flag" to the Communists. Millions of people apparently believed such distortions. Many others agreed with much of McGovern's program but decided he was an impractical idealist who would be unable to work effectively with Congress. By Election Day, a high percentage of votes for McGovern were protests against the Nixon Administration. The War, tax inequities, favoritism to big business, and the questionable ethics of the President and his subordinates were the most common targets of such protest votes. George McGovern was apparently a rather decent man who sincerely wanted to right some of the wrongs in this country. But he was a few years ahead of his time in advocating policies such as a major tax reform and national health insurance. Moreover, any chance he may have had to upset Nixon was ruined by his major campaign errors. His strategy of starting on the left and moving toward a more central position was a tactical blunder, as was his handling of the Eagleton affair. After McGovern's rejection at the polls, it appears doubtful that any Democratic nominee for President will undertake such a highly controversial and moralistic campaign for some time to come. — Kenneth L. Shigley 140 PoliticsFour More Years Nixon re-elected. Some say he had all the lucky breaks — the Wallace shooting, the Eagleton affair, and the nomination of George McGovern in itself. But, to be fair, the Watergate incident, ITT, and the Vietnam War could hardly be considered assets to the Republican campaign. So why did the majority of American voters go to the polls Nov. 7 intent on having "four more years"? We feel there were two overriding general reasons: 1) the majority of George McGovern's proposals were outside the mainstream of American thought and 2) Nixon's first term record was impressive on many fronts. McGovern began early to convince Americans that he was a man of indecision by altering tax reform proposals, changing his ideas on welfare restructure, and even discarding his vice-presidential candidate after affirming his regrettable pledge of being "1000% behind him." By proposing a defense cut of $30 billion, McGovern seemed to overlook the very real reductions that the Nixon administration had already achieved. Since 1968, the number of military personnel has declined by 1,000,000; when allowances in the 1973 budget are made for inflation and military pay increases, this year's defense spending will be $24 billion below the 1968 level. Nixon has accumulated impressive records in other areas. Since assuming office in 1969, he has cut the inflation rate in half with the aid of such politically risky moves as price and wage controls. After a two-year battle, the Administration succeeded in obtaining from Congress a Revenue Sharing Bill which promises to help our deep-rooted urban problems. The President established the first federal agency to work on environmental pollution, and the EPA's regulations have forced car manufacturers and thousands of other businesses to spend billions on reducing our ecological problems. Can one honestly overlook the moves to establish a volunteer army, the eighteen-year-old vote, the equal rights amendment, the reduced crime rate, the nuclear limitations agreements, and, of course, the new flexibility in international diplomacy brought about by the Moscow and Peking encounters? Hopefully, President Nixon will continue to build upon his historic achievements in foreign policy and to approach domestic problems in ways that are both imaginative and acceptable to a broad majority of Americans. — John C. Roark Politics 141A Man Who Plays Basketball An unorthodox man in a very orthodox context, Bill Russell impressed students as being a convocation speaker who wore jeans and who held his feedback session in the Dining Hall. His speech had an unstruc tured, but all-encompassing scope: racism, drugs, politics, athletics. The unorthodoxy coupled with the broad spectrum gave Russell universal appeal to students and faculty, blacks and whites. As students followed his humorous advice and searched for worms in their salads. Russell reiterated his message: "My friends, you and I are here together.” RIGHT Bill Russell. OPPOSITE TOP: Harry Deni. OPPOSITl BELOW Thomas Tulko. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Valerie Kushner. 142 SpeakersSatisfaction ... and Bitterness Harry S. Dent — southern politician, Thurmond protege, Nixon man speaking in Nixonland. He expounded the "glories" of the Grand Ole Party as well as its biases and prejudices. But somehow his recitative speech lacked the zing of campaign fervor. A typical Republican non-campaign campaign speech. Dent. And Valerie Kushner POW wife for five years, young McGovernite. bitter woman. Stirred by the criticism of a preconvocation leaflet, with great emotion she delivered her poignant message: "Serve your country with your life and not with your death." But in feedback, her intellectuality won over her emotions as she crippled young aggressive opponents with cold logic. Kushner. Why Athletics? Dr. Thomas Tutko — a dynamic human scholar who reached students. With the opening words "The impact of athletics on this country is overwhelming," he led students through the religion of athletics. Through the issues of winning, health, sociability, and fun. Call it "The Religion of Winning"—Tutko did. Speakers 143 Education Redirected He spoke to everyone — newsmen, Greenville teachers, school administrators, and Furman students. He spoke on everything — religion, anthropology, motivation, success and failure, roles and goals. He had a sharp sense of humor and repartee. He impressed some as a realist, others as an idealist. He made everyone think, and that’s what he said education is all about — learning how to think. Dr. William Glasser, a man with foresight. Clockwork Author With a Manchester accent and a deadpan sense of humor reminiscent of TV's Secret Agent, Anthony Burgess entertained Furman audiences with his views on professional writing and morality. He explained his famous novel A Clockwork Orange (a paradoxical term meaning programmed free will) as a total statement against Pavlovian conditioning in human beings. His strong belief in free will pushed him to criticize the state for taking away choice: if one can not choose evil, then he can not choose good either. As Burgess said: "We are not clockwork engines." SpeakersThe Consumer Protector McAlister packed with students not required to be there. Students impatient for the speaker's appearance. An appearance finally signaled by the burst of flashbulbs greeting Ralph Nader. His speech concentrated on corporate pollution and its pending threat to the basic right to breathe. Nader described a new generation, the Children of Pollution, growing up today with inherent lead and mercury poisoning. Ralph Nader — a man with a heroic ideal and a grim, eerie message. His warnings recall the Roman Empire and its decline — people dying of lead poisoning and people being dominated by "big” interests. And meanwhile pollution accelerates out of control in geometric progression; Nader's listeners become hopelessly frustrated; and fatty 4-D hot dogs — made of dead, dying, decayed, and diseased meat — keep appearing as "allbeef frankfurters." Speaker 145STUDENT GOVERNMENT: SGA: Students Getting Action A cluttered desk which never looked tidy; waves to the people parading past the office window; three committee meetings scheduled for the same time slot; speeches, articles, and correspondence to write; knees trembling behind the podium — I am prejudiced about student government. I can only mold a memory from what we hoped to accomplish and how it really happened. Twas a building year of frustration, tenacity, routine, and creativity. Born in the shadow of incontested candidacies and a Paladin issue dedicated to apathy, the first objective of SGA 1972-73 was to bring the formerly uninvolved into the organization. Throughout the year, SGA campaigned to recruit committee members and officeholders. It clamored for student opinion; it polled, balloted, queried individually, and learned what would happen if somebody gave a dorm rap and nobody came. Student government crept into every aspect of university life to establish itself as a true government instead of a mere lobbying force. The year opened with a bang — a Board of Trustees resolution calling for the Student Body President to be made a one-year voting trustee. Approved in May on principal, the resolution was slapped down by the Board the following October when .sister Baptist colleges failed to follow suit. According to the trustees and the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education, students were grouped with alumni and faculty as "special interest groups" who should not be on governing boards. But student-trustee communications were thrown open rather than slammed shut. Trustees met with students each time they came to the campus, received copies of the Paladin and Newsletter, and even dined in the dorms. For the first time a bridge for mutual understanding existed. Perhaps more importantly, students participated daily in academic, social, athletic, religious, and structural policymaking. From offering yogurt at lunchtime to planning the use of the Physical Activities Center, from changing the P.E. requirements to pushing a special education major, and from framing a Christian purpose in a modern-day institution to securing a convocation speaker, students worked on committees with faculty and administration to improve the quality of Furman life. SGA leaders cooperated with the administration to close the door quietly on the perennial open house issue. And topics grumbled about for years — room telephones, new meal plans, pass fail options, Montague Village— all came into the open, ripe for action. Meanwhile SGA services continued. Every other week the loan fund was loaned out while the book co-op flourished. Special staged events raised campus consciousness: a voter registration drive. Political Forum Week, Black Awareness programs, Career Conference Day, Asian Emphasis Week. And SGA-sponsored fun things, such as the Student’s Guide to Greenville, Return to the Fifties Sock Hop, and the Homecoming Follies, all boosted social life. Student Council itself functioned effectively to plug constitutional loopholes but failed to produce farsighted, imaginative legislation. However, Council did lay the groundwork to begin researching the feasibility of an all-university senate. So there we are. Students taking responsibility, or at least some students. Where were you? — Adrienne Radulovic 148 Student GovernmentOPPOSITE TOP: Henry Parr, Vice-President. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Becky Coggins. Secretary. TOP: The President s Cabinet. Robert Wood, Don Rizer. Ellie Sturgis, John Cullen, Vera Jenkins. Charlie Grant, Maryjac Moore. Rob Brewer, Becky Coggins. Jack Ferraro. Julie McElrath, Cathy Jameson, John Roark. Henry Parr. Ted Swindler. ABOVE: Jack Ferraro, Treasurer. RIGHT: Adrienne Radulovic, President. Student Government 149 As Student Council SEATED: Marsha Creedle. Wall Kendrick. Dale Wilkes. Dick Heann. Becky Coggins. Tom 8urns. Debbie Burton. STANDING: John Cullen. Lindsay Smith. Donna Moody. John Roark. Melvin Davis, lack Ferraro. Nell Huffman, Don Janney Cindv Windham. Henry Parr. Chuck Elliott. Adrienne Radulovic. Marvin Hall. 150 Student GovernmentAssociation of Women Students Executive Board FROM Nina Barnett; Meg Garrett; Ellie Sturgis. BACK: Janet Walker; Hart Hamrick; Carol Wood; lulio McElrath. President |ud Brendemuehl: Mickey Ebener; Kathy Turner; Nancy Ponder. Day Students Association Les Knight; Steve Buzzard. President; Ann Stanscll; Ann Green. Student Government I’llMen’s Dormitory Government Executive Board. )im Truslow. Treasurer; Tom Burns, Representative to SGA Council; John Rose, Secretary; tindy Welch. President; Ken Shigley. Chief Justice; Sam Wilkins, Vice-President. Judicial Board. FRONT; David Wall; Dusty Rhoades; Andy Abrams, Public Defender; Rob Frazier; Win Cooke. BACK: Tim Jones; Ken Shigley. Chief Justice; Richard Seward; Mike Mims. Prosecutor. Hall Council. SEATED: lindy Welch, Chris Brown. Mike Ellison. Bill Hamilton. Mike Osborne. John Rose. STANDING: Dann Brown, Sam Wilkins, Loyd Law, David Paxton, Bob Lockaby. Ray Symmes, Henry McMaster, Kevin McCann. Charles Blackwell. Tom Triplitt, Rick McRae. Billy Onesty. NOT PICTURED: Birch Bowdre, Mike Dyer, Allan Fulmer, Hank Meyer. Randy Powell, Jim Pulley, Craig Rysinger, Jim Truslow, Steve Woodward. 152 Student GovernmentAll University Court LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Ken Sargent. Tom Farmer. Or. Roy Lindahl. Mr. Walt Cottingham. David Harris, Shop Shepard. Miss Carolyn Wallin. Dr. John Crabtree Mr. |im Edwards. Dr. Robert Crapps. Student Court Linda McKinney. Marlene Thompson. George Eison. Jimmy Robinson, Laura Ann Squires Student Government 13315-11 CommunicationsCOMMUNICATIONS: The BONHOMIE Furman's yearbook. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Nancy Park. Academics Editor; Marion Kaufmann. Assistant Layout Editor. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Jeanette Bergeron. Copy Editor: Ted Swindler. Exchange Editor. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Janet Gibson, Editor; Lynn Stall, Layout Editor. LEFT: Norma Kellers. Business Manager. BOTTOM LEFT: Becky Elving-ton. Clubs and Organizations Editor; Don Rizer. Student Life Editor. BELOW: Karen Boyd. Classes and Index Editor; Edward Graham. Athletics Editor. Communications 155The PALADIN 156 CommunicationsFurman's newspaper. OPPOSITE LEFT: Paul Barker, Editor. OPPOSITE TOP RICHT: Claudia Thompson, News Staff; Ann Creen, News Editor. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RICHT: George Kerns. Sports Editor; Carolyn Thiedke, Assistant Sports Editor. TOP LEFT: Denise Mills, Feature Staff. LEFT: Jan Clover, Business Manager. A80VE: Mike Mitchum, News Staff; Nancy Linnemeier, News Staff. Communications 157WFRN FRONT: Joe Ashley; Claire Fields; Bo Carter; Harvey George; Roger Bush; Tad Riddle; Brian Porter. BACK: Dave Savage. Station Manager; Tim Berry; Jim Hawkinson; Riff Lindsey; Eston Mansfield; John Cell; Bill Heinrich; Stig Ludvigsen; Skip Smith. 158 CommunicationsFURMAN REVIEW A journal of opinion. CLOCKWISE, left to right: Randy Greene; Rob Walker; Katherine Wells; Ann Ayres; Ken Shigley. Editor; Linda Lineberger; Van White. Communications 159The HELMSMAN The student handbook, lenna Robinson, staff: Cindy Windham. Editor. Publications Board CLOCKWISE: )ohn Weatherford. Dr. |ohn Crabtree, lanet Gibson, Dr. Albert Blackwell, Ken Shigley. Ann Green, Becky Coecins, Henry Parr. Cindy Windham, Paul Barker. Karen Boyd. Diane White. Ian Glover. 160 CommunicationsRELIGIOUS CLUBS: Baptist Student Union Members and interested persons gather for regular meetings and special speakers as well as for fun and fellowship. LEFT: Vic Greene served as the 1972-73 president.Church Related Vocations TOP TO BOTTOM. First Column: lohn Bloomfield. Mary Paget. Nicki Pisacano. Bev Oswald, Phil Cooley. Second Column: Vic Greene, Tom Russell. Riley Prater. Susan Traylor. Third Column Lee Carter. Gail Scott. I. J. Jacobs. Fourth Column: Alan Howard. David DeVVitt. Betty Seebeck. Becky Elvington, Charlie Grant. Fellowship of Christian Athletes LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Rasch. Jim Chandler. David Cushman. Bill Newman. Coach John West. Coach Rick Gilstrap. Billy Spink. Coach Bill Keesling. Mark Webster. Coach Jimmy Satterfield. Coach Billy Ware. Coach Dick Sheridan. 162 Religious ClubsNewman Club A Catholic organization. FRONT: Chris Tyler. Kevin McCann, Volunteer Chaplain Martin Bangert, Mickey Ebener. BACK: Allison Cunningham. Carol Ann locher. Lynne Eilenberg, Teresa Bly, Karen Kohler, Dianne Martin. Westminster Fellowship A Presbyterian organization. Bob Peden. Alice Godwin, Pris Wilcox, Laurie Bee, Cindy Munch, Rob Brewer. Religious Clubs 163Canterbury Association Christian Science Organization STANDING: Bonny Burress, Edwin Vincent. SEATED: Susan Brown. Sally Schiering. An Episcopal organization. FRONT: Roger Hawkins, Nadia land, Nancy Clayton, Mary lane Fleece. |oe Ashley. BACK: Ann Millikin, Ellen Madfie. Locky Dent. Caler Roberts, Don Faison. Lutheran Students Association 164 Religious Clubs FRONT: Jim leimbach. Sherilyn lohnson, Kathy Shell. Galer Roberts, Nancy Shell, Carol Thomas, Barbara Pasco. BACK: Mark Bolzan, Cindy Cauble, Volunteer Chaplain Bob Coon. John Park, Trudie Baker, Louise Walker.Wesley Foundation A Methodist organization: Bill Baker. Eleanor Cutts. Richard Seward, Robbie Wood. David Johnson. Campus Crusade Religious Council STANDING: Assistant Chaplain Jim Pitts. Phil Cooley. Cindy Cauble, Billy Spink, Dianne Martin. SEATED: Charlie Grant. Roger Hawkins, lindele Pinckney. CLOCKWISE, left to right: lane Garrison. Reed Sugg. Ian Thompson. R. B. Dow. Doug Hart. David Lyle. David Wmecoff. Ann Ayres. Jim Weston. Hart Hamrick. Religious Clubs 1t SLEFT TO RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: lanet Jacobs Marcie Duncan Adrienne Radulovic Henry Parr Linda McNeill Linda Jones Bill Dimilrouleas Russ Hum 1W HonoranesHONORARIES: Who’s Who LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Nancy Ponder Janet Gibson Gail Graham Mike Moore Nell Huffman Robert Wood Victor Page Mary Stapleton Honorarics 167168 HononriesHonoraries 169Senior Order An honorary sorority for senior women. Fredda Glenn. Barbara Taylor, Dean Marguerite Chiles, Wendy Poucher, Linda loncs, lulie McElrath, Robin Reeder, Marcic Duncan, Glenda Williams. 172 HonorariesQuaternion An honorary society (or outstanding senior men. Mike Moore, Robert Wood, Henry Parr. Honoraries 173Beta Chi Honorary biology organization. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Lewis Stratton, Dr. Gary Smith, )oe Green, Robyn Grier, John Story. Tootsie Peters, Frances Lamar. Chris Richards, Dennis Jurs, Roger Foxhall. Graham Hoskins. Gary Lee. Ann Paget. Judy Brendemuehl, Sheryl Maxwell. Dianne Martin. Connie Crowe. Susan Reynolds. Susan Campbell, Nina Barnett. Ed Lattimore. Alpha Epsilon Delta National medical fraternity. FRONT: Laurel Weston. Susan Reynolds. Rob Walker. Dennis Jurs. Graham Hoskins, Cary Lee. BACK: Randy Brown. Jimmy Beckmann. Dianne Martin. Robbie Wood. |udy Brendemuehl, Fredda Glenn. |im Robbins. Dr. John Southern, Jane Wasson, Ann Paget. 174 HonorariesAlpha Phi Gamma A national honorary journalism society. FRONT: Paul Barker, John Weatherford. BACK: Cecile Hanna. Becky Elvington, Karen Boyd. Becky Coggins. American Chemical Society LEFT TO RIGHT: Chuck loyner. Randy Long Dianne Martin. Patty Burch, Gloria Crosland. Tootsie Peters. Mickey Ebener, Ted Fisher. Fredda Glenn. Jennifer lohnson. Robbie Wood Dennis lurs. Dr. Tony Arrington. Randy Powell. Honoraries 175Eta Sigma Phi l onr Q n 11- O Cr VC'il r Thc c,ass'ca language fraternity. Jeanette Bergeron, Dr. Roy Lindahl, l Ct[JfJCl Lytrlla L|JoMUII Francei Lamar. Linda Kay Myers The national education sorority. FIRST ROW: Miss Imo Tumblin. Pam Hunt. Cayle Price, Kathy Norris. Susan Patterson, leanette Bergeron. SECOND ROW: Kathy Grills. Karen Talley. Icanne Stewart, lame Heckcrt. Karen Thomas, Cinnie Lee Hodges. Sylvia Hudson. THIRD ROW: Barbara Richmond. Patricia Hunt. Karen Manvell. Martha Wellmon, Bonnie Hopkins. Adele Pettit. Kathy Turner. Madeline Bush. 176 HonorariesInter-Fraternity Council CLOCKWISE, top center: Bruce Boehnlein, Tom Posey. Ivey Hart. Andy Abrams, Rusty Harter, Bill McClintock, Mike Grant. President. Mu Phi Epsilon A music sorority. FRONT ROW: Linda Lovelace, Georgia Bunting. Laura Susan Shellhorse, Gail Graham. Jan Hiers, Melanie O'Neal. BACK ROW: Rebecca Waters, Marcia Weatherly, Brenda Pruitt. Anne Fuller, Susan Bowling. Cindy Cauble. Debbie Vaughan. Dean Keathley. Linda McKinney. Pansy Grant. Mary Ann Whitesides, lane Hill. Honoraries Fraternities 177178 FraternitiesSOCIAL FRATERNITIES: Star and Lamp Don Janney Ray Symmes NOT PICTURED: George Labban Stuart Williams Bill Howell |oe Arndt Mike Mayfield leff Korn Dave Milne Jim Boland George Patten David Richardson David Hearn Larry Bose Rob Raffetto Bob Honour Bill Bonner Alan Butt lohn Rose Dave Cutler Win Cooke Blaine DeSantis John Sanders Shelden Timmerman Tom War! Don Gault Reed Sugg Stewart Hull Alphonsus Oguh 8ob Godlewski Howard Taylor Emory Smith Ivey Hart Mike Grant Jim Truslow Keith Anderson Robert Wood Marvin Hall Dave Wall Dave Grabeman Brad Coodrum Bill Henry Bill Webb Bruce Beall Carl Chambers Chris Hunkier Lindy Welch John Cullen Randy Brown Joe Kirby Dave Young Bill Hamilton Tom Burns Fraternities 17‘)RIGHT: Laurie Wolthoff. fraternity sweetheart 180 FraternitiesThe Knights Eternal Andy Abrams Tommy Atkins Eric Berg Birch Bowdre Tom Brown Andy Byrd Alan Camp Bob Carpenter Bal Carter lorry Cofer Lawton Davis Mike Denmark R. B. Dow Eddie Edmonds C. P. Edwards Mike Ellison loe Fariy Frank Fitzgerald Billy Freeman Ken Freeman Bart Cary Larry Gillespie Johnny Goforth Wayne Gregory Bob Grove R. C. Hammett Ken Head Tim Head Jack Hudson Greg lacobs Craig Karst Bruce Knoechel Ed Lattimore David Lyle Norman MacDonald Jeff Maddox Jim Martin Tim Martin Bill McClintock Dan McClintock Mike Miller Bob Newmeyer Pat Patterson David Ramsey Rusty Rasch Mark Rhodes Robby Robinson George Schneider Mike Shelton Tom Sparks Billy Spink Al Standiford Ron Swinson Don Switzer Scott Vann Fred Waigand Ben Wakefield Kim Walser Jim Weston Merrill White Harvey Williams John Williams Greg Wright Fraternities 18118.' I FraternitiesR.E.L. Bo Armstrong Barry Atkinson Greer Austin Mac Beaty Ron Brown Hank Cannon Charles Burry |ohn Crabtree Bruce Crowe Val Deininger Keith Downey Charles Eivington Chris Faber Tom Faber Buddy Haberstick Rusty Harter Billy Hollis Harry Horrocks Mike lorden Marsh King Rob King Walt Koran lack lagom Chuck Magill lohn Monferdini Vince Perone |im Popp David O. Smith Kit Smith Ivey Stewart Trip VVrenn Ray Tanner Joe Thomason |im Warren Bob Woodell Bill Wilgus Rick Wrenn Fraternities 181184 FraternitiesCentaur Jim Barnett Bobby Beaird Bruce Boehnlein Ed Bonn John Brocard Henry Brown Zach Bynum Carl Cameron Bob Cooper Rusty Daniel Cary Davis Bob Dickenson Dick Domingos Bill Druilt Ron Earp Drew Forsyth Rob Frazier Bill Clidewell lim Critiin Mark Harris Joe FJarrison |im Hatcher Robert Hatfield George Hazzard lack Heron Bruce Hicks Sam Hicks Neel Hipp Tom Hutchinson Chris Johnson Mike Johnson Mike Kaufman Tommy Kitchens Doug Koppang Bo well larrikin Scott Manley Scott Manning Rick McRae Billy Moore |im Odom Mark Patterson Bryan Persons Sam Poole Tom Posey Tim Powers Mark Rogers Rob Roland Rick Shimko Jim Stillerman Steve Walker Reed Williams Ted Wood Tom Woodson David Wren Bob Yingling Fraternities IfT  A KDH . . . Kappa Dining Hall 18t» FraternitiesNational music fraternity. FIRST ROW: Joel Bagley, Ronnie lowers. Richard Mays. Riley Prater, Frank Rivers. Steve Buzzard. Dave Scott. Bill Kolb. SECOND ROW: Allen Upchurch. |ohn Bloomfield Phil Cooley. |oc Clary. Ken Drake. Mark McGrath. Steve Wyrick. Dave Vassy. THIRD ROW: Tim Smith. Frank Huffman. David Harris. |im Robbins Randy Bryson. John Park. George Fison. FOURTH ROW': lay Bocook. William Shaw. Ronnie Bagwell Tom Farmer R»e Smith |im Pearce Dave Paxton. Fraternities I 187Trmrrn " r ' » i • • • •' Jennie Adams Joy Adams Jackie Anderson Lynda Anderson Pam Barnette Jeri Bartels Kathy Bauld Becky Becker Betsy Beckham Judith Blackwell Susan Bowling Merri Brannon Bonny Burress Kay Byars Debbie Carlton Cindy Cauble Cathy Coker Linda Coker Jean Conton Betty Corder Brenda Cox Martha Crawford Marsha Creedle Vickie Dayhood Charlene Dillard Dee Dobson Polly Eldridge Ruth Ellingwood Sallic Elliott Call Few Sharon Fisher Anne Fuller Ellen Furney Becky Garland Lydia Garrett Libby Gibbs Gail Craham Pansy Grant Delores Green Lauren Greer Janet Gresham Carol Hardin 8eth Harris Sally Harmon Karen Herring Jan Hiers Ann Hollingsworth Sarah Howerton Sylvia Hudson Pam Hunt J. J. lacobs Jan Johnson Sherilyn Johnson Wendy Johnson Anna Jones Dean Keathley Kris Kennedy Mary Ann Kesecker Mary Beth Kyle Brenda Landrum Mary Lindsey Lewis Linda Lovelace Gail McAlister Helen McCorkle Sherry McDowell Margaret McFarland Linda McKinney Becky McKnight Jan Manley Sharon Moore Maurine Morrow Marilyn O'Connor Melanie O'Neal Mary Paget Patty Parks Evelyn Paxton Nicki Pisacano Nancy Ponder Chris Poston Paula Price Brenda Pruitt Laurin Query Ann Ralston Peggy Reed Suzanne Rhodes Helen Rigby Judy Riggs Debra Roberts Galer Roberts Carolyn Rogers Amy Rupert Mimi Schneider Betty See beck lane Shannon Laura Susan Shellhorse Martha Bet Shoemaker Brenda Smith Ann Stanley Cathy Stanley Melody Starr Donna Stewart Martha Sullivan Bettye Talton Emily Thacker Carolyn Thames Susan Traylor Angelyn Tuggle Sherry Tyson Debbie Vaughan Jane Vaughn Debbie Wallace Millie Waters Rebecca Waters Paula Watson Donna Weltmer Lynn Wheeler Frances White Katherine White Mary Ann Whitesides Angelene Willard Jan Williams Angela Wilson Joel Bagley Richard Beveridge Mike Blackmon John Bloomfield Randy Bryson Gary Burgess Steve Cantrell Robert Coates Gary Collier Phil Cooley Felix Cox Mark Cushman Rob Dixon Ken Drake Mr. Bingham Vick, Director Mike Duncan George Eison Steve Fox Allan Fulmer Tony Gibbs Charlie Grant Steve Grant Vic Greene Robert Haigler Dennis Haney Alan Howard Woody Hughes Steve Jackson James Jenkins John Koffskey David Krai Jack Logan Steve Ludwig Mike McKeehen Steve Mauldin Joe Moon Mike Moore Richard Nelson Riley Prater Mike Rice Hal Rowland Thomas Russell Bruce Schoonmaker Dave Scott Lacy Sellars William Shaw Tim Smith Zeb Smith Paul Stewart Phillip Stewart Jim Thomason Shelden Timmerman Troy Tyson Allen Upchurch Dave Vassy Charles Wade Tom Warf Daniel Washington Thomas Windham Paul Zion 188 MusicMUSIC: Furman Singers BELOW: The Mosquitoes," a group composed of Dave Vassy. Mr. Bingham Vick, Tim Smith, and George Eison, performed for the talent show. BOTTOM: The Singers participated in the Patriots Day celebration at the Furman-Citadel football game. Music 189190 MusicMarching Band Jeannette Anderson Leslie Aucoin Vicki Beggs Pat Brewington Libba Brockman Georgia Bunting Beverly Burroughs Jerri Byrd Mary Alice Clawson Donna Colvin Ann Cooley Carla Chrisopc Connie Crouch Beth Davis Patty Dellinger Locky Dent Claire Fields Deborah Flowers Jemmie Garrison Linda Grooms Stacy Hall Ann Davis Harris Judy Hearn Mary Hendley Jana Jones Lisa King Mary Kyle Margie Lampley Pat Major Dianne Martin Ruth Mayes Betty McFadden Ann Millikin Helen Miller Donna Moody Jennifer Mure Ann Norris Peggy O'Neal Margaret Parpart Susan Patterson Janet Peele Claire Pound Amy Salvatore Barbara Smith Mimi Stewart Peggy Tyler Marcia Weatherly Pam Weatherly Susan Yandle limmy Bellune Charles Blackwell Austin Bobo lay Bocook Truett Brock Art Brownlow David Burlington Robert Burns Roger Bush Steve Buzzard David Byars Scott Carroll Don Cathy John Cell Chip Clark Win Cooke Don Crowe Roy Crabtree David Cutler Mike Denmark Dick Ettenger Tom Farmer Sam Floyd Clyde Fowler Bob Gragson Clarence Green Larry Harms David Harris Robert Harris David Hernandez Andy Hodges |im Holtzclaw Frank Huffman Edward Linker Steve Ludwig Richard Mays Mark McGrath Henry McMaster Bill McNeill Leon McKelvey Larry Mercer Frank Miley Norman Moore Carl Murray John Park David Paxton |im Pearce Brian Porter Wayne Postell Mike Richardson Tad Riddle Jim Robbins Bill Savage Dave Savage Ken Schwart koff Chris Seibert Fldred Spell Tim Stearns Paul Stewart Ernie Thigpen lames C. Thomas Bob Trammell Tim Turner Martin Vidal Rob Walker Bob!) Warlh Michael Watson Bill West Van White Robert Whitlow Stuart Williams Barry Williams Mr. Dan Ellis, Conductor Music 191Concert Choir Paula Baity Roy Barnes Anita Boehmer Nancy Clayton )o Ann Cox Mary Linda Cox Pamela Cuttino |im D'Amato Bob Davis Bruc e Dean luli Duncan Bob Farnsworth Anne Friddle Ronald Godwin Dana Hall Charlie Henderson Earnie Hickerson lane Hill Sidney Hill Keith lones Marty McCall Connie Mulligan Jean Patton Deborah Petty Kathy Puckett Gene Richards Vicki Roberts Su anne Sloan lane Snyder Raymond Stack Troy Thompson Betsey Tyson Gloria Van De Water Deborah Wong Carol Wood Steve Wyrick 192 Music Dr. Milburn Price. Director Steve Spoon. AccompanistChamber Singers Melanie O'Neal. Mike Rice. Dave Vassy. Susan Traylor. Mary Ann Whitesides. Lacy Sellars. Joel Bagley. J. I. Jacobs. Ken Drake, Margaret McFarland, George Eison. Laura Susan Shellhorse, Debbie Wallace. STANDING: Robert Haigler, Accompanist; Mr. Bingham Vick, Director. Music 193University Ushers Orchestra INSIDE, left lo right: J. J. Jacobs. Suzy Cook, Linda McKinney. Mary Lindsey Lewis, loyce Steele. Anne Fuller. Marcia Weatherly, Barbara Smith. Peggy Tyler, leanette Bergeron. Chairman. OUTSIDE, left to right: Pam Weatherly. Becky Elvington. Susan Traylor. Becky Coggins. Ann Norris. Beth Batson libba Brockman Art Brownlow leri Byrd Michael Cheatham Chip Clark lo Ann Cox Beth Davis Tom Farmer Claire Fields Terry Freeman Carol Cant |ohn Gentry Barbara Haines David Harris Karen Herring Clifford Hintson Andy Hodges Tom Joiner Bill Kolb Frances Lamar Margie Lampley Steve Lang Rick Lowe Richard Maag Richard Mays Pat Major Mike McKeehen Leon McKelvey Bill McNeill Larry Mercer Frank Miley Jennifer Mure Lisa Nanney Peggy O'Neal Susan Patterson Cecile Pickart Brian Porter leannie Price Van Price Jim Robbins Dixie Ryle Bill Savage Dave Savage Eldred Spell Cathy Springer Ernie Thigpen Tim Turner Teresa Tyus Bob Warth Michael Watson Marcia Weatherly Kathleen White Mike Williams |im Wooten Dr. Daniel Boda, Conductor 194 Music I ServicePaladettes CLOCKWISE, left lo right: Ian Little. Cathy lameson. Lynne Hatcher. Tricia Botdorf. lane Verkouteren. Emily Hunley. leri Bartels. Ian Clover. Cathy Sullivan. Louise Walker. Service 1‘ 5Rehumanizing Society Collegiate Educational Service Corps is a unique part of Furman University; CESC is Furman's major opportunity to reach out to the Greenville Community. Furman may educate Greenville's future leaders and teachers, and it may share in Greenville's cultural activities; but without Service Corps, Furman's immediate contribution to this community would be indeterminable. CESC involves about 1100 students who give an hour or more of their time each week in one of the 55 agencies around Greenville. The volunteer work ranges from tutoring in elementary or secondary schools to working with the elderly or leading a troop of Girl Scouts. This year Service Corps began programs at Cedar Springs, the South Carolina School for the Deaf and Blind in Spartanburg, and in Clinton at Whitten Village, the only state-supported school for the mentally retarded. This fall, in conjunction with the Greenville Housing Foundation, CESC sponsored a Housing Seminar involving community leaders, professors, and local citizens. On February 14, CESC attracted national attention by becoming one of the four finalists in the National Center of Voluntary Action's search for the best volunteer program in the country. This recognition joined a growing list of state and local awards for community involvement. Although CESC operates from Watkins Center, it is entirely a volunteer program. This year's co-chairmen, Chris Tyler and Bill Thompson, both feel that Service Corps has helped them become contributing human beings helping their fellow men in some small way. For most of the volunteers, CESC is the best way to fight the tendency to live in isolation from the real world and its problems, a tendency that develops easily in college. Service Corps exists on the premise that the smile and helping hand of any individual can help to change the world. 196 CESC —Keith Walters  Miss Betty Alverson (LEFT), Director of Watkins Student Center, and Kathy Chiles (ABOVE), her assistant, help students coordinate various CESC activities. CESC 197CLOCKWISE: David LaVance; Richard Seward; joanetie Bergeron; Brad Knopp; Aresa Williams; Norma Cashion; Paula Scales; Helen Tapp; Allyson Ray; Barbara Taylor. Chairman; Rob Walker. 19B ServiceSocial Board STANDING: Tim Berry. Debbie Carlton. Carl Fischer, Jim Bolt. Graham Hoskins, Jennifer Johnson. Kay Holland. SEATED: Cary Lee. Jim Truslow. B. ). Hawkins. Barbara Sutton. Tricia Fairlamb. Program Board FRONT: Penny Williams. Gmny Pugh. Marcia Weatherly. BACK: Rob Walker. Henry Parr. Bill Thompson. Miss Betty Alverson. Chris Tyler, Chris Richards. Service 199Cheerleaders ABOVE: Left to right: Bill Webb. Norma Kellers, Gay Grimes, Bob Craig, Carol Cordell. Debbie Dobson, Randy Brown. RIGHT: Andy Byrd. 200 ServiceCommittee to Re-Elect the President FRONT ROW: Chris Seibert. Tom Bell, Rob Brewer. Nita Deroos. BACK ROW: John Roark, Jeanme Godley. Henry Parr. Hal Baxley. Pep Club FRONT ROW: Carol Kidd. Bill Thompson, Frankie Tate. Brad Clark, Doug Williams. 8ACK ROW: Jon Rasmussen. Merrie McCullough, Rob Frazer. Dave Cutler, Steve Killian. Julia Willson. Interest 201Pershing Rifles Ml,k °lndo- Bi"Wlk""' r'm I- X ".... 50C,C,y,0f p,eC'S,on dri" Mi Crcen. Jim Rhinchart. Biff Johnson. Bill Ham,I,on. Chip land. Bob lockab 202 I InterestRanger Platoon The R.O.T.C. Ranger Platoon engages in varied activities, such as tactical operations (ABOVE) and survival techniques (LEFT). The members are Rob Hinnant, Harry Mercer. John Peebles, seniors; Robert Chiles. Max Clary, Tim Dubose, juniors; Richard Clarke. Mike Green. Biff Johnson. Gwynn Tucker, sophomores; Don Faison. Paul laymon. Jeff Maddox, freshmen. Interest 203 206 Athletics OverviewJocks (?) as Students: Athletics or Academics? Much has been said regarding the ques- tioned relevance of intercollegiate athletics to a small liberal arts university such as Furman. Spokesmen for athletics recapitulate the same bring arguments about the wholesomeness of competitive sports as well as their service as a unifying, rallying point for students and alumni. Spokesmen against athletics cite the tremendous cost and lack of academic purpose in such programs. Acknowledging that most athletic teams are not financially self-sustaining, one must decide whether the value of an intercollegiate athletic program is sufficient to justify a concurrent de-emphasis of other university functions. More specifically, one must determine if academic programs suffer because of athletics. Obviously, monies not spent on athletics could then be available for the enrichment of academic departments. However, would these additional funds indeed be spent on academics or rather designated for the upkeep of grounds or administrative budgets? On another level of debate, one must determine if athletic ability alone should enable certain students to attend Furman who otherwise would not be academically qualified for admittance. Rejecting any "dumb athlete" stereotypes, one nevertheless finds that there are some athletes who do not raise Furman's average college board score. However, there are other specially talented students, such as music majors, who are in the same category. And South Carolina residents and Southern Baptists also receive preferential admissions treatment without criticism. Whether Furman should continue intercollegiate sport cannot be determined with mathematical precision. There are many obvious benefits as well as drawbacks to a comprehensive athletic program; furthermore, there are advocates for each viewpoint. We intend here to neither over-simplify nor further complicate the issue; we merely acknowledge that there are no easy answers to these legitimate, timely questions. However, criticism of the present institutional policy should not degenerate into a condemnation of individual athletes. Since Furman continues to have P.E. requirements for graduation, one would hardly expect any radical changes in the area of intercollegiate athletics. Athletics Overview 207RIGHT: Leading rusher Donnie Griffin skirts the outstretched hands of East Carolina players. OPPOSITE: A tough Citadel defense drops sophomore quarterback Charles Elvington after he releases a pass. 208 FootballFootball: Uniform Inconsistency Perhaps the only consistency in Furman football this year was that we won as many games on the road as we did at home. Although the Paladins frequently showed great potential, they generally failed to work together as a team. The brightest moments included the victories over Wofford and Appalachian State, a good effort against The Citadel, and a stunning performance in a near-upset against a very strong East Carolina club. But in between these highly respectable showings, there were some less than glittering performances. Although the disappointing loss to Davidson could be attributed to the virus that infected 25 players the week of the contest, there was no ready excuse for the horrible games against VMI and Carson Newman. In a season somewhat devoid of team glory, we could still take pride in individual accomplishments. Sophomore defensive back Vince Perone set a new school record with his ten pass interceptions; his feat also tied the existing Southern Conference record. Soccer-style kicker Al Standiford tied the Furman record for the longest field goal with a boot of 42 yards against Wofford. Donnie Griffin was the leading rusher on the team with a 583-yard total. Mike Bartik, whose long gains after several faked punts were loudly appreciated by the fans, was also the leading pass receiver with 29 catches for 307 yards and three touchdowns. Senior Don Haynie had an excellent season at defensive tackle while Junior Dan Utley was regarded as the top offensive lineman. Despite the loss of 18 seniors, the promising talent of returning players gives new Head Coach Art Baker the potential for a more exciting season. Football 20‘ RIGHT: Senior Ivey Stewart expresses the general emotions of our disappointing football season. BELOW LEFT: Jim Barnett reaches high for a pass before being hit by a Wofford Terrier. BELOW RIGHT: Attempting to block a pass. Senior David Shi bolts through a hole in The Citadel defense. BELOW OPPOSITE: Junior Al Standiford. a crowd favorite, puts another kick through the uprights. 210 FootballDefeats Send Paladins Toward Cellar Football 211212 FootballUpset Plans Fall Short Against ECU FURMAN 1972 FOOTBALL RECORD OPPONENT 7 William Mary 31 7 Presbyterian 10 24 Wofford 7 20 Appalachian Slate 17 IS Western Carolina 24 35 Davidson 51 0 Richmond 37 21 East Carolina 27 7 VMI 31 13 Citadel 19 7 Carson Newman 59 Won: 2 lost: 9 Tied: 0 OPPOSITE TOP: Mike Romano gets a refreshing drink and a splash in the face. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Junior Varsity players serve as tackling dummies for the Varsity during afternoon practice. LEFT: Outstanding offensive lineman Pan Ulley takes a deserved sideline rest. BELOW: Rodney Acker makes a beautiful catch against ECU to give Furman an early lead. Football 213214 Football King Resigns; Baker Assumes Post On the eve of the football contest against The Citadel, Head Coach Bob King announced his intention to resign his position at the end of the season. Athletic Director Lyles Alley disclosed soon afterwards the signing of Art Baker, formerly a member of the Clemson coaching staff and currently the offensive backfield coach at Texas Tech. While Baker immediately began recruiting athletes for the next football season, King moved up to a position within the Administration. The Greenville community speculated on various reasons for King's resignation. There was obviously a connection between Furman's disappointing season and King's decision to retire, but in a Bonhomie interview King expressed his resignation as "a result of my own recognition that many people in the community, especially our financial backers, were critical of our team's efforts.” He further contended that because he was "growing a little bit older," he may have "become too soft-hearted" to be a truly effective coach. King observed that a younger, more aggressive coach could give a needed boost to Furman's football program; he heartily endorsed Art Baker for the job. During his fifteen years at Furman, the personable Coach King has produced several successful football teams, including the one two years ago that won him the award as Southern Conference Coach of the Year. Furman will be fortunate to have him stay here in an administrative position. Art Baker comes to Furman with a reputation for success. In his most recent stint as offensive backfield coach at Texas Tech, Baker saw his team travel twice to the Sun Bowl. His offensive unit led the tough Southwest Conference in scores, rushes, and total offense. Baker, an active member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, bases his football philosophy on character, discipline, and a faith in God. An anxious Furman community expects Baker to recruit some excellent freshmen athletes for next year's club. Although eighteen varsity players will be lost to graduation, Furman has no reason to anticipate a bleak future in football. A host of returning varsity athletes, plus some promising JV players who had a respectable 2-2 record this year, will join the new recruits as talented material to be developed fully next year by Baker. His winning background and eagerness will hopefully generate a parallel enthusiasm among Furman players, students, alumni, and other Paladin supporters. —Edward Grahamnn|l.:!!ilin •mil If TSImirnm TOP: Wilh a taut expression, former Head Coach Bob King surveys the offensive unit. ABOVE: Art 8aker will try to duplicate his past football success as new head coach at Furman. LEFT: Bob Kings last season as coach was a personal disappointment to him. Football 215FURMAN 1972 SOCCER RECORD OPPONENT 4 North Georgia 2 1 Warren Wilson 3 2 Appalachian 3 2 Davidson 1 4 U.N.C. at Asheville 0 2 Toccoa Falls Inst. 0 0 Clemson 4 3 Citadel 3 0 South Carolina I 1 Emory 2 0 Erskine 4 Won: 4 lost: 6 Tied: 1 TOP LEFT: To avoid kicking him in the face. Larry Bose hurdles the opposing goalie. TOP RIGHT: Senior co-captain George PaKen carefully guides the ball down-field. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Hard-charging Buddy Crosland stretches to kick the ball away from his opponent. 216 SoccerTalented but Injury-ridden Improved performance by the Furman soccer team this year fostered a rapidly increasing area interest in the sport. An overall season of 4-6-1 began in fine style with four victories in the first six matches. Outstanding offensive player Boswell Lamkin, who had made seven goals in the first five games, received a skull fracture in the first ten minutes of the sixth game. His loss hampered the team which managed only a tie the rest of the season. Erick Kaufmann, George Patten, and Larry Bose performed consistently for the Paladins; but they could never quite duplicate the winning play of the first half of the season. Barring injury, transfer, or other unforeseen circumstances, Furman's young and quickly improving soccer team may soon become a contender for the conference championship.218 Cross Country1972 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD FURMAN OPPONENT 15 Davidson 45 IS Brevard 43 24 Clemson 33 33 Georgia 22 34 Berry 22 18 Citadel 37 37 Baptist College 21 18 Brevard 45 Won: 5 Lost: 3 Tied: 0 OPPOSITE: MVP Jim Rasch strides lopingly across the 2Vi mile Furman course. BELOW: Ken lezek strains to keep his position as he approaches the end of his run. Downright Dedicated It takes a special kind of athlete to run every day to get in shape just so that he can do more running. Although observers speculate whether such an individual is either extremely dedicated or downright absurd, the members of Furman's cross country track team nevertheless ran often and ran well this past season. The team compiled a 5-3 record and ended the season with a strong second-place finish in the Southern Conference meet. Jim Rasch and Paul Barker along with team captain Dave Koss were All-State cross country selections. With all of the runners returning next year, our young team has the potential to threaten William and Mary's long unchallenged position at the head of the conference. Cross Country 219Fall Sports Teams OPPOSITE TOP: Cross Country. FRONT ROW: Jim Rasch, Dennis Zeiger, Paul Barker, Dann Brown. SECOND ROW: Jeff Berkshire, Jim Chapman, Dave Koss, Lee Crane. THIRD ROW: David Cushman, Bob Williams, Mark Webster, Coach Keesling. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Soccer. FRONT ROW: Chris Boney, Trip Renn, Larry Bose, Rick Ross, Flip Hun-gerford. Bruce Larson, Eric Kaufmann. Van Drake, Howard Hunt. SECOND ROW: Jeff Korn. Chris Cudd. Ed Bonn. Marshall Withers, Dave Wyckoff, Bill Newman, Stewart Hull. Robert Hasler, Coach Paul Scarpa. (Not shown: George Patton, Jeff Chatham, Tom Warf. Tom Faber, |im Stillerman. Buddy Crosland. Boswell Lamkin.) BELOW: Football. FRONT ROW: Tom Scherich. Donnie Griffin, lames Howard, Marvin Mills, Wayne Gregory, Bruce Crowe. Ricky Wrenn. Mac Beaty. Dave Smith. Dan Bench. SECOND ROW: Dan Utley, Keifer Calkins. Joe Farry. Jack Delong, limmy Ouzts. Vince Perone, Bill Anderson. Norm MacDonald, Bo Armstrong, David Williamson. Bob Neel. THIRD ROW: David Shi. Ronnie Byrd. Tom Woodson, Charles Elvington. Jim Warren, Mike Barlik, Mike Johnson, Jim Barnett. Steve Hall. Sam Christner, Keith Downey, Ivey Stewart. FOURTH ROW: John Brocard, Ron Head. Ronnie Earp, Ted Cain, Wayne Wilson, Mike Shelton. Bobby Beaird. Bayless Biles, John Monferdini, Harry Vann. Mike Romano. FIFTH ROW: Bill Glidewell, Bruce Hicks. Wayne Biggers. Stan Walker, Paul Wickswat. Don Haynie. George Harbin, Jimmy Haglethorn. David Couch, |ohn Wolfrom, Rodney Acker. Fall Teams 221Learning the Hard Way Male chauvinists might cite the unglam-orous 1-4-1 season record of the field hockey team as evidence of the frailty of Furman women. Indeed, Coach Ruth Reid despondently claims that 1972 was "the worst season ever." However, despite their losing record, the team participants should not be censured. With only four players having any college experience, their defeats were the understandable by-products of a rebuilding effort. Hopefully, the near future will reveal the fruits of valuable experience gained this year. BELOW: While coordinating their efforts to control the ball, Beth English and Cindy Maresca land several illicit blows. OPPOSITE TOP: Dee Dee Walters displays determination as she and an opposing player struggle for ball control. 1972 FIELD HOCKEY RECORD FURMAN OPPONENT 2 Converse 1 1 Coker 2 0 Coker 3 1 Converse 4 1 Univ. of Tenn. 1 0 Winthrop 2 Won: 1 lost: 4 Tied: 1 222 Women's HockeyFRONT ROW: Candy Strobel. Karen Mueller. Libby Roe. Cindy Maresca. Karen Kohler. Dana Mayer. Susan McNeill. Eileen Moore. BACK ROW: Coach Ruth Reid. Debbie Massey. Cay Crimes, Beth Rogers, Mary Allen, Belh English. Laurie Pedlow. Susan Johnson, Aresa Williams. Women s Hockey 223RIGHT: Southern Conference Tournament MVP Clyde Mayes looks for an open man under the basket. BELOW: KNEELING; Todd Brenizer. leff Seemann. Reece Newman, Ed Kelley, Baron Hill, Carlton Edwards, Steve Dougherty, Mike Hall. STANDING; Coach Bob Dotson, Coach John Jones, Cary Clark. Bud Bicrly, Russ Hunt, Roy Simpson, Lessor Leonard. Clyde Mayes, Craig Lynch, Steve Ehlmann, Head Coach Joe Williams, Trainer Jay Shoop. OPPOSITE TOP: Head Coach Joe Williams solemnly applauds his young team's usually strong play. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Leading scorer "Moose" Leonard anxiously awaits a pass from the outside. « JRMAI 224 BasketballFurman Captures SC Tourney Crown In its pre-season report. Sports Illustrated quipped that Furman's accumulation of basketball talent might "raise more questions than it answers." The implication was that, although our players, rated individually, are among the very best in the country, they can not work as a team unit. Early season play seemed to validate this assertion. Our first games, against relatively light competition, gave sophomores Fessor "Moose" Leonard, Clyde Mayes, and Baron Hill a chance to adjust to varsity play and gave senior co-captains Roy Simpson and Russ Hunt a chance to adjust to their new wing positions. But the spectacular moments were the efforts of individual showmanship rather than smooth teamwork. The first real test was a disastrous road trip leading to defeats against strong Illinois and Jacksonville teams. Nevertheless, Head Coach Joe Williams rallied his team to take the championship of the Poinsettia Classic. Victories included a last-minute win over a tough Texas team opting for a sensational comeback and a second season thrashing of state rival Clemson in the championship match-up. The tall, muscular post men, "Moose" Leonard and Clyde Mayes, made All-Tournament team, with "Moose" taking MVP honors. Winter term began with a bleak loss to highly-ranked North Carolina. Sports critics generally agreed that Furman lacked the poise to beat a first-rate team on the road. We played impressive ball, however, for the next seven games, only to be soundly whipped by second-ranked N.C. State. Our overall team play was still highly erratic; at times we appeared brilliantly awesome on both defense and offense, but too many times we lapsed into sloppiness. Following some inexcusable late-season losses, we seemed to peak for the last season game and the conference tournament. Led by freshman Craig Lynch's sensational performance, our 116-76 effort humiliated St. Peters in Madison Square Carden. In the S.C. tournament, second-seeded Furman handily beat its first two opponents. The championship game was one of our best season performances as a fierce team effort overwhelmed Davidson 99-81 and clinched a berth in the NCAA playoffs. Outstanding performances by Mayes, Simpson, and Leonard won them positions on the All-Tournament team with Mayes selected as MVP. 8asketball 2251972-73 VARSITY BASKETBALL FURMAN OPPONENT 112 William and Mary 90 91 Wofford 54 83 Clem son 69 96 Appalachian State 80 81 Illinois 86 66 lacksonville 86 101 Texas 95 70 Clemson 59 67 UNC. Chapel Hill 100 82 Niagara 77 71 lacksonville 73 84 East Carolina 60 86 VMI 49 62 Citadel 46 103 Appalachian State 83 102 Davidson 94 73 NC State 98 66 Richmond 62 57 East Carolina 61 115 Mercer 118 94 VMI 60 84 Davidson 89 109 Richmond 89 79 Citadel 69 116 St. Peters 76 101 Appalachian State 68 69 East Carolina 60 99 Davidson 81 82 Syracuse 83 •Poinsetta Classic Southern Conference Tourney NCAA Playoffs WON: 20 LOST: 9 TOP RIGHT: Mike Hall, a fan favorite, patiently waits to attempt a foul shot. RIGHT: Outstanding freshman Craig Lynch aims the ball from his crouching foul shot position. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Senior Roy Simpson carefully protects his rebound. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Senior Russ Hunt tries to set up an inside play. 226 BasketballBasketball 227NCAA Playoff: We Played Our Hearts Out The sign on the bus read "FU connin' thru." Thirty-seven of us packed ourselves, our box lunches, and other paraphernalia on a Creyhound 6:30 A.M. Saturday, March 10 — and off we went. Charlotte, Richmond, Washington, Baltimore . . . and finally Philadelphia. A long, long ride. But we perfected our cheers, rolled crepe paper, found a Peter Paladin, and tuned up the kazoo band. We were ready to take on the TV cameras and Syracuse for that night's NCAA playoff. The team ran onto the court of the "neutral," outdated Palestra to the tune of our pandemonium — kazoos, cowbells, wild applause, yells, purple and white streamers. But the thirty-seven of us could not begin to shake the sound barrier created by 2900 screaming, jeering, orange-throwing Syracuse fans. We didn't quit though — nor did the team. After a slow start, FU took the lead several times, only to see tragedy strike: lightning-quick point man Baron Hill left the game with a knee injury, and FU trailed by nineteen deep in the second half. We kept cheering as the team kept chipping away at those points until finally, after an unbelievable team effort, the gap was almost closed. Disastrously, the buzzer sounded just as Eddie Kelley cut the lead to one. 83-82. A great disappointment. And it showed — on the somber faces of lingering FU fans and on the solemn faces of the players emerging from the dressing room. Syracuse had been just a bit too quick and a bit too deadly from the outside. Heartbroken and tired, we were aboard the bus when Clyde Mayes appeared to thank us for coming to support the team. Suddenly, the entire trip—the 24-hour ride, the rude crowd, the tense game— was worth it. Disappointment faded into dreams of the '74 NCAA playoffs. FU cornin' thru? Yes, just wait until next year! — Becky Coggins RIGHT: Ready to challenge East Carolina for the rebound. Roy Simpson and "Moose" Leonard follow the shot with their eyes. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Clyde Mayes gets inside his man and breaks quickly for the basket. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Coach loe Williams gives halftime instructions to his team in the dressing room. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Baron Hill is on target with one of his patented floor-length passes. 228 Basketball Basketball 229Williams Named SC Coach of the Year In some ways, 1972-73 Furman basketball was a disappointment. The team did not attain as high a national stature as many fans had anticipated; Furman's early UPI ranking as seventeenth best in the country did not survive the week. At the same time, many players did nol figure as prominently in the headlines or play as much this season as they did last year. But in other ways, the season was very rewarding. The final 20-9 record was the best since 1952-53. Both the Southern Conference All-Tournament and the All-State teams were phenomenally stacked with three Furman players: "Moose" Leonard, Clyde Mayes, and Roy Simpson. This huge front three consistently harassed Furman's opposition. Of course, Mayes and Leonard will return with starting point man Baron Hill. Freshman Craig Lynch will bring back his deadly outside shot and good inside play; Cary Clark and Bud Bierly, who both started a year ago as sophomores, will return to help out at the wing positions. Todd Brenizer and "Steady Eddie" Kelley, who have both come off the bench to key several victories, will be back as seniors. Up from the IV team will be one of the fan's favorites, Michael Hall, and freshman Jeff Seemann. Although Joe Williams will certainly miss the excellent play of seniors Roy Simpson, Russ Hunt, and Steve Dougherty, he has much to look forward to. Perhaps next year, Furman will turn a one-point loss in the first round of the NCAA Tournament into an even stronger bid for national prominence in college basketball. 230 BasketballOPPOSITE TOP: Cat-quick Eddie Kelley deftly maneuvers through the Davidson press. OPPOSITE CENTER: Senior Steve [ ougherty stands ready to harass the opposing ball-handlers. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Junior Todd Brenizer keeps with his man in a tough defensive effort. LEFT: Bud Bierly pushes an outside jumper over a Clemson defender. ABOVE: Cary Clark guards his man but keeps his eyes on a Davidson in-bounds pass. Basketball 231The Other Brand of Basketball If Furman has achieved a reputation for good basketball, it is probably not because of the women's basketball record. Unfortunately, the unimpressive 5-12 season tally does not indicate the frequency of close defeats. Nor does it indicate several good individual performances. Senior Loucinda Allgood was the leading scorer and the winner of the MVP award. Freshman Susan Johnson's exceptionally good play won her the best offensive player award, while senior Trisha Hunt took best defensive player honors. With only two seniors graduating, the team should have an experienced nucleus around which to build a more successful season. 1973 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL RECORD FURMAN OPPONENT 41 use 69 45 Anderson 52 23 Mars Hill 39 52 Erskine 15 45 Brevard 31 51 Lander 28 33 Wake Forest 53 36 Eton 72 43 Winthrop 52 37 Baptist College 51 44 use 46 31 lander 25 34 Hiwassee 57 44 Brevard 38 44 Univ. of Tenn. 71 54 use 61 40 Anderson 46 Won: 5 lost: 12 TOP: KNEELING; Pris Wilcox, Susan Johnson, Bev Connelly, Leslie Aucoin. Joyce McCarrell, Manager Aresa Williams. STANDING; Coach lean Bryant. Loucinda Allgood. Laurie Bee. Ginger Malone. Karen Mueller. Anne Swann. Trisha Hunt. RIGHT: Freshman Susan Johnson reaches high for a rebound. 232 Women s BasketballHeckuva Good Time The women's gymnastics team began practice early in the fall for four winter-term meets. The team members concentrated on floor exercise, uneven parallel bars, vaulting, and beam. Although fall practice brought a large turnout of new members, injury and other factors had trimmed the team down to seven when the long-awaited first meet arrived. The regular season was somewhat devoid of spectacle due to one lone victory, but at the state meet freshman Mary Storms received first-place awards in vaulting and in uneven parallel bars. In the same meet, sophomores Carol Cant and Teague Wilson tied for second place in the uneven parallel bars. Although the season statistics were not as good as hoped for, senior Katherine Wells can be loosely paraphrased as describing the season with "me and all the girls had a heckuva good time, anyway." At any rate, Russian star Olga Korbut will have to wait a few years for any stiff competition from Furman. 1972-1973 GYMNASTICS RECORD FURMAN OPPONENT 48.03 Western Carolina 50.78 45.95 Univ. of Florida 45.10 64.00 Georgia College 76.43 46.70 use 56.00 46.70 Winthrop 46.70 66.84 Univ. of Georgia 74.69 TOP: Suzy Cook. Ann Harris, Kap Bauld. Katherine Wells, Mary Storms. LEFT: Freshman standout Mary Storms steadies her straddle handstand. Cymnastics 233234 Wrestling r iFemale Managers— An Added Attraction Perhaps the most enjoyable aspect of the wrestling season for the squad members was the attention they received from female managers "Jeff” Jeffers and Bonnie Keappler. But neither soothing attention nor rough practices were enough to insure the team of success. The grapplers faced a challenging schedule and failed to achieve a very attractive win-loss record. Captain Rick Lowe was one of Coach Bob Bonheim's most consistent winners, finishing the season with a fourth place in his weight division at the Southern Conference Tournament. Other members compiling individual winning records were Dan Cathy, Dan Utley, and Greg Wright. An interesting innovation to this year's wrestling program was the sponsorship of a high school invitational tournament and clinic including eighteen participating high schools. OPPOSITE TOP: KNEELING; Greg Wright, lohr. Besbekos. Iim Godwin. Mark Cushman. Chris Faber. Dan Cathy, and Bubba Cathy. STANDING; Assistant Coach Iim Fitzpatrick. loe Kirby, lack Amos. Rick Lowe. Dan Utley. Mark Rhodes. Mark Guntorman. and Coach Bob Bonheim. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Freshman Mark Gunterman squares off against his Clemson competitor. LEFT Jim Godwin attempts to pm down both shoulders o! his opponent. 8ELOW: Greg Wright tries to squirm out of a dangerous situation. Wrestling 235236 BaseballA Comfortable Niche Despite an uncertain national status, baseball has found a comfortable niche in the Furman community. Furman baseball is a warm, lazy afternoon conducive to anything but study. It is a time span between last class and quarter-til-five supper. It is a chance to soak up sun from the bleachers, chat with friends, and heckle the umpires with good-natured and quite unoriginal verbal slings. It is a time for dodging foul balls, applauding skillful plays, and admiring the bat girls (or players, depending on one's gender). It is even a casual enough time to ask the players what the score is. It is not a do-or-die affair between teams vying for national recognition. Concisely, Furman baseball is a game. Purely and simply. An ambitious forty-one game schedule tested the 1973 Paladins. The squad was less experienced than last year's, but deeper and faster. Veterans Mike Kaufman, Mike Bartik, and Mark Bonn led the fielding and hitting efforts, while returning star Todd Brenizer was the backbone of a generally inexperienced pitching staff. But, win or lose, baseball is basically just a fun game. OPPOSITE TOP: Head Coach Elton Brunty surveys his baserunners from the sidelines. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: SITTING; Bob Miller. Mark Hanna. Phil Davis, Don Wiggins. Craig Reisinger. Bill Teschner. lohn Nichols. Bob Hellett. John White. KNEELING; Jeff Ring. Ed Outstay. Billy Spink, Mike Kelley. Bob Dickinson, Larry Vanderbilt, Marion Goodyear, Buddy Kalish, lohn Kennedy. STANDING; Assistant Coach Mike Filipic, Bob Grove. Walt Kalita, Mike Kaufman. Mark Bonn. John Wolfrom, Vinny Whitehead, Coach Elton Brunty. TOP: Outfielder Mike Bartik removes his golf glove after a solid single. LEFT: Preparing to field a ground ball, senior Mike Kaufman crouches low. Baseball 237A Fun Game ABOVE: Third-baseman Craig Reisinger takes a full swing at the pitch. TOP RIGHT: Catcher Killer Kelley takes a breather while his teammates are at bat. RIGHT: Vinny Whitehead waits for the pitcher’s delivery. OPPOSITE TOP: Coach Elton Brunty instructs his designated pinch hitter, Walt Kalita. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Freshman southpaw Mark Hanna uncorks his fastball. 238 Baseball1973 BASEBALL SCHEDULE March 13 Newberry College March 14 Central Michigan March 17 East Carolina March 19 20 Cleveland Stale March 22 East Tennessee State March 24 Duke March 26 Baptist College March 27 Milligan College March 28 29 Univ. of Pittsburgh at Johnstown March 31 William and Mary April 2 VMI April 4 5 Stetson April 7 Appalachian State April 9 Richmond April 11 Newberry College April 12 April 14 Francis Marion The Citadel April 16 Appalachian State April 18 South Carolina April 20 Davidson April 24 East Tennessee State April 25 Baptist College April 28 Davidson April 30 The Citadel May 3 Wofford May 4 5 Armstrong State May 7 Western Carolina May 8 Wofford May 10 South Carolina May 11 Atlanta Christian May 12 Oglethorpe Baseball 239ABOVE: SITTING; Dave Koss, Gary McCall, David Shepherd, Mike Kelsey, Jim Chapman, and Paul Barker. KNEELING; Ken Jezek. lim Rasch, Dann Brown, Mont Linkenauger, Dennis Zeiger. Doug Becker, Dan Campbell, Ruel Moxey, and Mike Miller. STANDING; Bill Dimitrouleas, Dave Cushman, Tim (ones. Bill Hollis, Jeff Berkshire, Gary Griffen. lerry Wydiffe, Norm MacDonald, and Coach Keesling. OPPOSITE TOP: Ken Jezek, whose specialty is the 880, loosely strides his lap of the distance medley relay. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Some of the squad's quickest members lunge from the blocks during tryouts for the 100-yard dash. 240 TrackThinclads—Best Ever? In early March, Coach Bill Keesling expressed his belief that this year's track team had the potential to be the best squad he had ever coached. The reasons for his assertion were numerous. Co-captain Bill Dimitrouleas, the indoor conference champion in the shot put and the 35-pound weight throw, returned to provide strength for the weight events. Paul Barker, last year’s conference champion in the mile, was back to try to improve his school record. Another school record-holder returned in Ken Jezek, who traveled to the NCAA meet last year in the 880. Furman scored consistently well in the distance events with Jim Rasch, the best cross-country man, co-captain Dave Koss, and Dave Cushman, an excellent two-miler. Dan Campbell, an experienced 440-man, also ran a strong 220, a new event for him this year. Doug Becker and Gary McCall both performed well in the pole vault. Freshman J. J. Andrews was the best hurdler, doing an exceptional job in the 440 intermediates. The relay teams consistently broke school records. The only team weaknesses were in the sprints and the jumping events, but the late addition of football player Norm MacDonald did much to help Furman’s showing in the short running events. Track 241Olympians Challenged News-Piedmont Records 1973 TRACK SCHEDULE March 13 Clermon March 17 W. Carolina March 20 Citadel March 23-24 News-Piedmont Relays March 30-31 Florida Relays April 7 Carolina Relays April 11 Georgia April 14 N.C. Stale April 21 Ga. Tech, E. Tcnn. State April 27-28 Southern Conference May 9 Appalachian State May 12 Tom Blade Classic May 19 Florida State Invitational May 26 Auburn Invitational |une 1-2 National USTFF |une 7-9 NCAA 242 TrackOPPOSITE TOP: Paul Barker splashes his way to victory in the 3-mile run. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Freshman J. J. Andrews streaks to an easy victory in his specialty, the 440 intermediate hurdles. LEFT: Conscious of keeping his steps consistent, Cary Griffen clears the hurdles. BELOW LEFT: Long jumper Preston Smith falls aside after landing in the pit. BELOW RIGHT: Freshman distance man Dave Cushman protects his lead against teammate Lee Crane. Track 243Weather Permitting When good weather permitted, the Furman University Golf Course was the site of some fine collegiate golf this spring. Coach Gary Meredith attributed his team's success to the consistent play of seniors Bo Leslie and Tommy Posey and the unexpectedly good play of freshmen Brian Persons, Allen Scott, and Ray Horton. The biggest surprise may have been junior Frank Ford, who vastly improved his game over that of previous years. The challenging schedule faced by the Paladins this year included such golfing powers as Wake Forest, Georgia, Ohio State, and Middle Tennessee. 1973 MEN'S GOLF SCHEDULE March 5 Clemson, NC State, Presbyterian March 12 E. Kentucky, Middle Tenn. March 16-18 Palmetto Tournament March 19 Davidson, W. Michigan March 21-23 Red Fox Tournamenl March 24 SC Stale, Presbyterian April 5-7 Furman Tournamenl April 13-14 Slate Tournamenl April 16 Taylors Match April 20-22 Chris Schenkel Tournament April 24-26 Southern Conference Tournament RIGHT: Senior Bo Leslie keeps his left elbow straight as he prepares (or his drive. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Freshman Brian Persons practices chipping from the edge of the green. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Frank Ford carefully strokes the ball toward the cup. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: SITTING; Frank Ford. Rob Roland. Coach Gary Meredith. Bo Leslie, and Brian Persons. STANDING; Bob Yingling. Mark Harris. Henry Brown, and Tommy Posey. 244 Men's GolfMen's Coif 2451973 WOMEN'S GOLF SCHEDULE March 26 Furman Ladies' Golf Association March 31 UNC Greensboro April 2 Winlhrop April 6 Wake Forest April 7 UNC Greensboro April 13-14 Carolinas Collegiate lournament April 18 Appalachian State April 20-21 Tournament — UNC Greensboro April 25 Univ. of Georgia April 30 Univ. of Georgia May 4-5 Univ. of Georgia Tournament 246 Womens Golf HSB 3W mA Growing National Power Women's golf is the most successful team at Furman. Last year the squad finished with an unblemished 11-0 record and placed eleventh in the National Intercollegiate Women's Golf Championship in Las Cruces, New Mexico. This year senior captain Gwen Hyatt and sophomores Beth Solomon and Nancy Brown, with the help of four new freshman players, hoped to duplicate their undefeated record. Again they participated in the NIWG Championship held this spring at Mt. Holyoke, Massachusetts. Strong performances in national championships are establishing our team as a national power to be feared or admired. OPPOSITE TOP: Nancy 8rown and Brenda Smith putt on the practice green. OPPOSITE 80TT0M LEFT: Senior captain Gwen Hyatt watches her two-iron shot arch down the fairway. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Sophomores Nancy Brown and Beth Solomon practice with their irons on the driving range. LEFT: Gwen Hyatt emulates Arnold Palmer with her close-kneed putting stance. BELOW: KNEELING; Gwen Hyatt and Brenda Smith. STANDING; Scott Timmons, Candy Miller. Beth Solomon, Candy Strobel, and Nancy Brown. Women's Golf 247Netters Seek Second Crown With no seniors and three starting freshmen, the 1973 men's tennis team had to make the necessary transition from inexperience to maturity. Veterans Dave Holly, Dudley Reynolds, and Robert Hatfield formed the backbone of the unit which also featured freshmen Jim Hall, Gerry Robinson, and Jeff Maddox. Though hindered by a lack of scholarship funds, Coach Paul Scarpa has been building a solid, respectable squad. Scarpa's goal of national prominence has revealed itself in his philosophy that, in order to be good, a team must compete against the very best. For instance, last year Furman compliled no better than a 19-12 record, yet easily won the Southern Conference and achieved a national ranking of 33rd. The excruciating schedule of over thirty-five matches this spring included top teams from the ACC, the Big Ten, and the Ivy League, as well as from the increasingly strong Southern Conference. With growing maturity and a home court advantage, the Paladins hoped to present their coach and fans with a second conference crown in late April. 248 Men's Tennis1973 MEN'S TENNIS SCHEDULE March 2 College of Charleston March 3 Citadel March 9 Duke March 10 Purdue March 12 UNC March 13 Swarthmore March 14 Central Michigan March IS Eastern Kentucky March 17 use March 19 East Tennessee State March 21 Indiana State March 22 Dartmouth March 23 Ohio University March 24 Wright State March 26 William and Mary March 27 Penn State March 29 East Stroudsburg State April 4 Harvard April 5 Furman, Harvard, Univ. of Va. April 6 Appalachian State April 7 Wake Forest April 10 Davidson April 12 Erskine April 17 Clemson April 19 Presbyterian College April 20 Richmond April 21 VMI April 25 East Carolina April 26-28 Southern Conference June 18-23 NCAA OPPOSITE TOP: Dave Holly strokes a careful backhand. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Dudley Reynolds, Dave Holly, lim Hall, Robert Hatfield, Gerry Robinson, Rob Landstra, leff Maddox, Coach Paul Scarpa. TOP: Robert Hatfield goes up on tiptoes to make a return. LEFT: Sophomore standout Dudley Reynolds places his forehand shot in his opponent's corner. Men's Tennis 2491973 WOMEN'S TENNIS SCHEDULE March 20 Converse March 21 Erskinc March 24 Wake Forest March 29 Erskine April 2 Catawba April 3 North Georgia April 6 Univ. of Georgia April 7 Gainesville Jr. College April 9 Converse April 12 8renau College April 13 Wake Forest — UNC Greensoboro April 14 Converse Tennis Day April 16 Catawba April 18 Univ. of Georgia April 19 UNC Greensboro May 2 Appalachian May 5 Gainesville Jr. College ABOVE: Debbie Moore returns a backhand from deep in her court. RIGHT: Freshman Marsha Creddle executes a backhand lob. OPPOSITE TOP: Beth Bonner makes an easy forehand return. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: KNEELING; Cindy Knight. Phala McArthur. Debbie Moore, 8etsy Stricklin, Didi Raffetto, Carol Henry. STANDING; Nita de Roos, Karen Kohler. Beth Bonner. Ann Swann, Laurie Pedlow, Celeste Burdell, Susan lohnson. Marsha Creedle. Dr. Malvern Brown. rnrc'AX 3 250 Women's TennisInexperienced But Energetic New coach Mai Brown of the English Department had so many women volunteering for the tennis team this spring that he could not decide on the starting squad until the day before the first match. The girls finally selected for the squad were relatively young and inexperienced in collegiate competition. They were generally recognized not so much for speed and flashy style as for their good, consistent method of play. Their talent and hard work sufficiently overcame much of their lack of experience to contribute to a full season of competition with other South Carolina, North Carolina, and Georgia teams. Women's Tennis 251Intramurals: Less Painful Social life at Furman seems to be expanding from the Dining Hall to the intramural athletics field. Not only do the Furman ladies casually sit around and watch their favorite fraternity or independent team battle for victory, but they have also established a powderpuff football league and helped to organize several co-ed softball teams. Of course, there still remains a cluster of chauvinists: several ping-pong and bowling teams have stubbornly refused to allow female participation. The intramural program attracts students seeking physical and emotional outlets as well as those trying to satisfy the P.E. requirements. But mainly intramurals are for fun. The ever-growing variety of activities— from traditional football to the unusual game of horseshoes — appeals to a diversity of individual interests. Even for participants playing with the lone goal of passing P.E. requirements, intramural sport is at least less painful than a television lecture on physical fitness. 252 Intramural Intramural 253254 IntramuralsIntramurals 255  Class Officers ABOVE: Freshman Class Officers. Walt Kendrick. President, and Diane Henderson, Secretary-Treasurer. RIGHT: Sophomore Class Officers, ludy Riggs. Secretary-Treasurer. Jack Lagoni. President. 2S8 Class OfficersLEFT: Senior Class Officers. John Roark. President, and Marcie f)uncan, Secretary-Treasurer. BELOW: Junior Class Officers. Dodie Burns. Secretary-Treasurer. and Lindsay Smith, President. Class Officers 259Freshmen Mary Aline Allston J. J. Andrews Darlene Antalis Kaye Louise Armitage Ann Arnold Debbie Ashe |. Thomas Atkins Leslie Aucoin Trudy Reid Baker William D. Baker Kent Baldschun Norman Barker Pam Barnette Bill Barron Jeri Bartels Thomas Bastian Harold H. Baxley. )r. Bill Beaudry Ora Bechtler Laurie Bee Andrea L. Behrman Robert Bell Tom Bell Terry R. Bennett Robert Betley Nancy Ann Bettis Harry Black judith Blackwell Vicki Blum Teresa Bly Jim Boland Mark J. Bolzan Beth Bonner Walter E. Bonnett Birch Bowdre Tom Boyle Earle Boyter Beth Bradham Truett Brock Libba Brockman Steve Brook Karen Broome Kay Abercrombie Jennie Adams Debra Edith Allen 2601 FreshmenBarbara Brown Dann Brown Ron Brown Art Brownlow Suzanne 8ryant Keith Buckner Celeste Burdell Becky Burke David R. Burlington Nancy Burnett Doug Burns Bonny Burress Debra Burton Roger Bush Sallie Buurman Betty Ann Byers Zack 8ynum David Byrd Diane Byrd Roberta Campbell Betsy Canfield Elizabeth Cann Robert Cantrell Bobby Carpenter Scott Carroll Debbie Carter Gerald Caskey Bubba Cathy Patti Chambers James Ryan Chandler John M. Charles. Jr. Jim Cheetham Brad Clarke Mary Alice Clawson Nancy Jean Clayton lesa Jane Cline Jim Cobb Cindy Coggins Lynn Coggins David Coleman Phil Compton Suzanne Cook Ann Cooley Larry Cooper Anne Corbin Jane Courtney Felix O. Cox, III Roy Eugene Crabtree Freshmen 261Bilbo Crawford Marsha Creedle Connie Crouch Don R. Crowe Kevin Crown Charlie Culbertson Allison Cunningham Pam Cusack David Cushman Mark Cushman Jim D’Amato Mark A. Dando Jimmy David John Davies Beth Davis Dean Davis Henry A. Davis Melvin Lee Davis Phil Davis Creg Dawson Mike Denmark Dolly Dent Nita de Roos David DeWitt Charlene Dillard Anthony H. Disher Jim Dornseif Becky Duchek Juli Duncan Michael A. Duncan Randy Eaddy Charles Eden H. Michael Edge Sara Frances Edmonds C. P. Edwards Lynne Eilenbcrg Jamie Pack Elliott Sallie Janet Elliott Stewart M. Espcy Richard V. Ettenger Jeb M.Evans Donald M. Faison Martha Farmer A. C. Finklea, II Lewis Steven Finley Randy Finley Dona Jean Fletchall Debbie Flowers 262 FreshmenKevin A. Foster Clyde Fowler Debbie Frailey John C. Frampton Greg Freeman Allan E. Fulmer. |r. Teresa Furgurson Richard H. Furman Bruce Fuzy Margaret Gaddy Ann Garey Becky Garland Mike Garrett Glenda Gartrell John T. Gentry, Jr. Harvey M. George Libby Gibbs Tony Gibbs Mike Giles Jane Godfrey Elizabeth Goodlett Kevin Gordon Mary Grant Linda D. Grooms Bob Grove Joan Grunewald Charlie Gwinn Stacy Hall Terry Hall Paul Hallock Jay Hamburg Susan Hand Mark Hanna Deb Hargrave Sally Harmon Ann L Harris Elaine Harris Robert Harris Willie Roger Harris Joe Harrison Robert Ray Hartsfiold Joyce Hawthorne David Hearn Judy Hearn Pete Hearn Carey Henderson Diane Henderson Mary Evelyn Hendley Freshmen 263Carol Henry Melody Henson David Hernandez Richard Heustess Martha Hicks Robert Hicks Cathy Hill Cliff Hintson Frank Holleman Robert Holley Marty Holtzman Jim Holtzclaw Diane Hooien Ray B. Horton Sarah Howerton Barry Huey Anne Huff Flip Hungerford John S. Ingles, Jr. Andrew L. Irwin Cwen Jarrell Susan Johnson Wendy Johnson Will Johnson Thomas W. Joiner James P. Jones, Jr. Jana Jones Katherine Jones Timothy R. Jones Cary K. Judd Betsy Kelly Walter Kendrick Barr Kennedy John C. Kennedy George L. Kerns, Jr. Stephen Killian Lisa King Rob King Cinger Kinsey Joe Kirby Bill Kirkpatrick Cynthia Leigh Knight Les Knight Brad Knopp Karen Kohler Jeff Korn Linda Kuhn Mary Beth Kyle 264 FreshmenJohn VV. Lampley Chip Land Carolyn L. Landrum Will Lane William Sieve Lang Marti Lasoski Susan Latham David Ray LaVance Paul W. Laymon Ralph B. Leemis Jim Leimbach Gail Lewis Jeannette Lewis Mont M. Linkenauger Mark Linker John Robert Lisman Carol Ann Locher Jamie Lomax Sheila Long Joe Lowery Steve Ludwig Hal Lynch, III Jeffrey D. Maddox Melanie Mahon Jan Manley Eston S. Mansfield Beth Manuel Cindy Maresca Tim Martin Debbie Massey Jonathan Matthews Bill Mayville Gail McAlister Phala McArthur Robin McCallister Kevin McCann Ann McCoy Merrie McCullough Bob McEver J. Walter McGee Dick McKay Karen McKown Henry McMaster Barbara Mendes Hank Meyer Frank Miley Candy Miller Denise Mills Freshmen 265Boots Minton Michael W. Mitchum Joseph C. Moon Linda Moore William R. Moore Eddie L Morgan Maurine Morrow Carl Murray Cornelius C. Murray Louis Nettles Bill Newman Mary Newman Bob Newmeyer Beth Nichols David Nickel Carolyn Ann Norris John A. Norwood Carol Odgers Mike Osborne Mary Paget Meredith Park William S. Parker, Jr. Joseph K. Parks Barbara Pasco Charles Patrick lanet Pecle Bryan Persons Pete Peters Jennifer Petersen Nicki Rae Pisacano Lorraine Plaxico Patti Plowden Clair Pound David Powell Sandra Powell Donna Cely Price Paula Price Marijean Raffetto Julie Rainey David Ramsey Debbie Lyn Randall Jon A. Rasmussen Allyson Ray Mary Reid Mary Ellen Reid Craig Reisinger Suzanne M. Retzer Judy Rhoads 266 FreshmenMark Rhodes Thomas H. Rice David E. Richardson Chris Ricker Tad Riddle Laura Beth Riley Belinda Ritchie 8ob Roark Debra Roberts Julie Roberts Wendell T. Roberts Jerry S. Robinson, Jr. Randall W. Robinson Beth Rogers Rick Ross Robert Lee Rowe, III Amy Rupert Tom Russell Mary Anne Saclarides Nancy Louise Sayre Mimi Schneider Cathy Schumann Allen Scott Susan T. Seabrook Vicki Seawright Lacy S. Sellars, Jr. Carol Seymour Jane Shannon Nancy Lee Shell Julie Simons Becky Sims Charles Siplc Marilyn Skinner Leslie Skipper Bill Smith Brenda Smith David W. Smith. Ill Kathy Smith Preston Smith Skip Smith Patti Snow Tim Stearns Phillip Stewart Stephen Kelley Stewart Mary Storms Holly Stratton Lloyd Howard Strine Candy Strobel Freshmen 267Ally son Stuart Anne Swann Ronald Swinson, Jr. Ray Symmes Bettye Talton Helen Preston Tapp Teri Taylor Bill Tcschner Carolyn Thames Carol Thomas James C. Thomas Jim Thomason Eddie Thompson Joe R. Thompson Shelden Timmerman Scott Timmons Becky Tolley Susan Treadwell Tom Andrews Triplitt Jeanne Tuck Angelyn Tuggle Pam Turner Tim Turner Sherry A. Tyson Pam Underwood Debbie Uptain Kim Varner Wallace Vaught Bebe Verdery Jane Verkouteren Shirley Vickery Ben Wakefield Millie Waters Mike Watson Paula Watson Chuck Weathersbee Mark N. Webster Becky Welch Shannon Welch Jan Wells 268 FreshmenDonna Weftmer Bill West Lynn Wheeler Andy White Frances C. White Kathleen White Kathy White Vandiver P. White Dean Whitchill Robert A. Whitlow Eddie Lee Whitmire Richard A. Whitten Robin Wickes John Wilkerson Angelene Willard B. Michael Williams Douglas Williams Jan L. Williams Nancy Williford Cathy Willis Gail Frances Wilson Richard H. Wilson Phillip Wismer Marshall Withers Wendy Wofford Susan Woodbury Bobby Yingling Kim Young Paul Zion Freshmen 269Sophomores lacqueline Anderson Keith Anderson Toni Antalis Davis Arnettc Joanne Ashe Jerri Ashmore Anne Ayres Jo Anne Bailey John L Baker Ciri Denise Barfield Ingrid Barker David C. Barry Beth Batson Byron Bruce Beall Becky Becker Betsy Beckham Vicki Boggs Cathy Belew Donna Jean Berry Becky Birmingham Staten 8itting John Bloomfield Jay Bocock Edward J. Bonn Stephen N. Bowden Bill Bowen Lloyd Bowers Susan 8owling Karen Boyd Pat Brewington Bill A. Bridges John P. Brocard David Brooks Ted Brothers Karen Bryant Ralph Bryant Georgia Bunting Beverly Burroughs Steve Buzzard David Byars Mary Calhoun Susan Lee Campbell 2701 SophomoresRobert Carl Carr, Jr. Kathy D. Case Howard T. Cash Norma Cashion Jim Casteel Dan T. Cathy Jimmy Chamberlain Jim Chapman Richard S. Clarke. Jr. Linda Diana Coker Debbie Cole Pat Cole Jean Conlon Beverly Connelly Winborn Cooke Carol Cordell Brenda Marlene Cox Mary Linda Cox Lee Crane Martha Crawford Debbie Crook lohn D. Cullen Rob Curry David Cutler Carrol E. Davis Cammy Dean Eileen Delasandro Patty Dellinger Laurel Jane Demko Hank Dent Blaine J. Desantis Bob Dickinson Craig Dickopi Dick Doody Jim Douglas Sallie Douglas Scott Douglas Linda Drawdy Mickey Ebener Ann Ellington Beth English Claire Fields Carl Fischer Sharon L Fisher Frank Fitzgerald Mary Jane Fleece Chris Flegas Samuel R. Floyd, III Sophomores 271Stephanie Floyd El Fogle Drew Forsyth Anne Fox Stephen M. Fox Anne Fuller Scott Fulton Ellen Furney Carol L Cant Tommy Garrick lane Garrison Robert Foster Garrison Bart Gary Joy Gay Larry Gillespie Jan Glover Jeannie Dee Godley P. Bradford Goodrum Tana Goodwin Dave Grabeman Bob Gragson Edward L. Graham Julia N. Gray Ann Green Judith L. Greene Janet Gresham Jimmy Grier limbo Griffin Marvin Hall Penny Hall Bill Hamilton Hart Hamrick Larry Harms 8eth Harris William I. Hart Lynn Hatcher Judith Hemphill John Heron III Betsy Hicks Jan Hiers Joanna Highsmith Jane Hill Suzanna Lynn Hill Andy Hodges Kay Holland Ann Hollingsworth Robert Honour Ava Howse 272 Sophomoreslack Hudson Frank Huffman Emily Hundley lacquc Hunt Abby Sue Jackson Creg Jacobs Jeff Jeffers Jan Johnson Jennifer Johnson Donna Jones Vernon Jones Jane Jordan Chuck Joyner Eric Kaufmann Bonnie Keappler Dean Keathley Jane Kimbrough Carla Jo King Michael King 8eth Kirby Tommy Kitchens Allen Kolb Jacquie Kugel Ramona LaBrasca George lachanos Charles lackey Sally Lambert Nadia Land Robert Landstra Laura Ledford Peter Leousis Linda Lineberger Bob Lock a by Lynda Lovejoy Cynthia Lowder Frances Macaulay Ellen MacDonald Ashley Mace Cinger Malone Susanne Mattson Wallace D. Mauldin Steven Edward Mayer Michael T. Mayfield Brian McCartney Cosette McCuen Dale McDonald 8etty McFadden Mark McGrath Sophomores 273Aileen McIntosh Lynne McIntyre Linda K. McKinney Alice Kay McMillan Courtney McMillan Craig Merryman Anne Meyer Mike Miller Mark Mitchell Sam Mitchell John Moody Debra Lynn Moore Mary Helen Moses Lynn Mowry Melissa Muckenfuss Karen Muller Miriam Murfl Julie Murphy Lori Murphy Linda Kay Myers Lecsa Nanney David N. Newton Margaret Norris Steve O’Dell William C. Onesty, Jr. Beverly Oswald Cam Owens Jan Palmer John C. Park Martha Parker Patty Parks Margaret Kaye Parpart Joyous Parrish Jean Patton David K. Paxton Amy Payne Mary Ann Payne Jennifer K. Peacock Julia Ann Peacock Karen A. Pelfrey Sallie Peters Paula Pharr Lindele Pinckney Pam Poetter Brian Porter Wayne Allen Posted Chris Poston Francis J. Potoczak 274 SophomoresKriss Preston leannie Price Eddie Proctor Brenda Pruitt Robert Raffetto Marcie Raschiotto Peggy Reed Margarete Rice Mike Rice ludy Riggs James F. Robinson. Jr. Wayne Robinson Chris Ruth Dixie Ryle Bill Savage Patty Savich Paula Scales Cail Scott Nancy Scott Penny Seaman 8etty Seebeck Chris Seibert William Shaw Shcp Shepard Tommy Shuler Martha Skala Barbara Smith Beck Smith Jody Smith Tim Smith Sam Snead Charles Spearman Billy Spink Patty Stahl Cathy J. Stanley Ann Stansell Jack Steele Joyce Steele Paul Stewart Jim Stillerman Cindy Stoll Ginny Stovall Sally Strom Reed Sugg Cathy Sullivan Don Switzer Frankie Tate Alec Taylor Sophomores 1275Libby Taylor Mary Taylor Susie Taylor Janice Thomas Retta Tindal Tom Travers Gwynn A. Tucker Peggy Tyler Elizabeth Angell Tyson Allen McNeill Upchurch Nancy Vanzant Mary Jane Vaughn Martin S. Vidal Charles Wade Dawn Wade Ed Wadsworth Fred Waigand Beverly Waldron Ben Walker Louise Walker Steve Walker Debbie Wallace Pat Wallace Keith Walters R. Thomas Warf Daniel A. Washington Paul White Van White Mary Anne Whitesides Sally Wight David N. Wilburn Dale Wilkes Jimmy Wilkes Sam Wilkins Aresa Williams Dianne Williams Stuart L. Williams Susie Bid Williams Walter Lee Williams Julia Willson Teague Willson Bob Wilmoth Linda Kay Wilson David Winecoff Pat Woods Questria Woodward David Wrenn Greg Wright 276 SophomoresJuniors N.mci Aiken Larry Alvobrook Wm. lack Amos leannette Anderson Rosie Armstrong Irene C. Arthur loel Baglcy Paula 8aity Donny Baltir Sharon Barber Paul Barker Kathleen Bauld Mary Alice Bechtler Linda Susan Bonn Ladson Berry Wayne Biggers David Bish Austin Bobo Jim Bolt Patricia Botdori Judy Brendemuehl Randall C. Brown Cary Keith Bryson Randy Bryson Dodie Burns Kay Byars Cindy Campbell Debbie Carlton R. Lee Carter Carroll B. Carver Cindy Cauble Cary Charter Chapman Charlotte Cheney Bob Chiles Carla Chrisope Becky Coggins Cathy Coker Donna Susan Colvin Jim Conaway Phil Cooley Lisa Cooper Ann Copeland Bcttie Corder Debbie Craft Susan Cralt Juniors 277Connie Crowe Christopher Cudd Camille Cunningham Pam Cuttino Robert E. Daniel Leslie Darwin ludt Davis Vickie Dayhood laughlin Dent lanct Lynn Dinkel Anita Dixon Rob Dixon Debbie Dobson Dick Domingos Bob Edsall Cathy Edwards Polly Eldridge Charles Elliott Fairlie Foster David L. Foucho Edward C. Freeman Ken Freeman Melissa Frcshour Cary Godfrey Stephen R. Grant William S. Greenlee Lauren Greer Wayne Gregory Robyn Grier Gay Grimes Robert Haigler Lisa Hardy Elizabeth S. Harris Patricia Ffaskell lanet Hawkins Roger Hawkins |im Hawkinson Larry Hayward 278 JuniorsKen Head Linda Heatwolc William K. Heinrich Karen Herring Earnie Hickerson Rosemary Hill Terry Hipp Robert K. Holliday Harry James Horrocks Keith Hudgins Richard Hunt Philip Huntley Jane Hursey Cathy Jameson Don Janney Ken Jezek Ellen Johnson Linda Johnson Sherilyn Johnson Charlie Jones Dennis Jurs Chip Kaufman Norma Kellers Kathy Kendrick Mary Ann Kesecker Carol Kidd Steve Kimmons Michael Knight David Arthur Koss Peter Wing On Kwan Frances Lamar Brenda M. Landrum Bruce Larson Ralph Edward Lattimore Donn W. Leppard Mary Lindsey Lewis Anne Linder Norman J. Lindsey Nancy Linnemeier Jan Little Jack Logan Sandra Looper Bob Lynch Ann Maners Juniors 279Jean E. Manly Dianne Marlin Sheryl Maxwell Ruth Mayes Joyce McCarrell Sherry McDowell Margaret McFarland Mike McKeehen Susan McNeill Joanne Meder Ginny Middleton David S. Milne Michael Mims Debbie Moehle Susan Moose Rejetta Morse Ross M. Muller Cindy Munch Melanie O'Neal Ed Outslay Frank Outslay John W. Payne James Pearch Cathy Pearson Laurie Pedlow Tootsie Peters William Peters Lynn Pitts George T. Pizzi Doris Plemmons David W. Plowden Randy Powell Riley Prater Keith Pulley Budgy Reynolds Suzanne Rhodes Pam Ridge Nancy Ridgeway Frank Rivers James Robbins Judy Robertson Jenna Robinson Carolyn Rogers John Rose 2801 JuniorsSharon Saliba John Sanders David Savage Mary Anne Scarborough Dallas |. Schaaf Sally Schiering Bobbie Schwiers Cindy Secrest Richard Seward Laura Susan Shellhorse Mike Shelton Susan Shelton Martha "Bet” Shoemaker Anne B. Shoop Caroline Smith Joe S. Smith Tom Smith Jane Snyder Marty Soards Kathy Sowell Cathie Springer Laura Ann Squires Raymond H. Stack, Jr. Lynn Stall Alan Standiford Laurie Staples Venson Steadman Donna Stewart Mimi Stewart Don Stogner John W. Story Phil Stovall Ellie Sturgis Bob Sweger Cretchen Taylor Nancy Keith Terry Beverly Thomas Claudia Thompson Dan Tollison Susan Traylor Cloria Van de Water Dave Vassy Janet Cay Walker Rob Walker Juniors 281Dee Dee Walters Christine Warren Marie Watkins Marcia Weatherly Pam Weatherly C. lindstrom Welch laurel A. Weston Janet White Vinnie Whitehead Pris Wilcox Viola I. Wilgus David Williams Susan E. Williams William P. Wilson. |r. Cindy Windham Tom Windham Laurie Wolthoff Carol Wood 282 I JuniorsSeniors Paul Alley loucinda Ruth Allgood |oe M. Almand lack Amburn Joe Josh Ashley Deborah Baker James W. Ball Ronald F. Barbarc Roy C. Barnes Jimmy Bellunc William Benton Jeanette Bergeron Tim Berry Babs Besicrman Richard Beveridge Mike Blackmon Johanna Blackwell lane Blair Bitsy Blake Bruce Boehnlein Christopher I. Boney Rob Brewer William T. Brooks, Jr. Chris Brown David R. Brown Henry Brown Margaret Browne Marsha D. Browning Lynn Bryant Thomas Burns Charlie Burry Andy Byrd Judy Ann Campbell Bo Carter Christina F. Chalker Michael Cheatham Larry Clanton Chip Clark Craig Clark Mary Sue Cleveland Manning Cary Collier Beltina Kluth Cothran Seniors 1283lack T. Cothran David Couch Robert R. Craig Keith Crain Gloria Crosland Joe 8. Croxton Gary A. Davis Lawton Davis Sharlie Davis Carolyn Deane Val Deininger Dee Dobson R. 8. Dow William F. Druitt David Ansley Duffey Marcie Duncan George Eison 8ecky Elvington Christopher J. Faber Patricia E. Ferrari Mike Flanagan Roger W. Foxhall Denise Fulmer Gale Kimball Garner Janet Gibson Sherry Gilreath Alice McFaddin Godwin Gail Graham Pansy Grant R. Charles Grant II Victor A. Greene, Jr. Laura Greer Gale Griffin Cathy Grills Jimmy Hagelthorn Barbara Ellen Haines Keith C. Halstead Cecile Hanna George M. Harbin David E. Harris Russell W. Harter, Jr. 8. J. Hawkins Don Haynie Richard Hall Hearin Jeff Hendley Joyce Hiott Neel Hipp Ginnie Lee Hodges 284 I SeniorsJohn H. Holcomb III Bonnie Hopkins James Edward Howard Joyce Wilson Howard Sylvia Hudson Nell Hyatt Huffman Woody Hughes Chris Hunkier Pam Hunt Trisha Hunt Ted Hutton Gwen Hyatt Janet G. Jacobs Sherry Janzen Stan Johnson Linda C. Jones Peggy Jones Michael Kaufman Chris Kennedy Kris Kennedy William Kolb Margie lampley Larry B. Lane Andy Lauhabandhu lerry Leach Debbie Lesley Michael J. Lindsey John Franklin Loftis S. Randolph Long Rick Lowe David Lyle Mark Charles Lyon Gerald R. McCown Preston Me Dow Julie McElrath Beth McNeely Bill McNeill Marvin Mills Cindy Moore Eileen Moore Gary E. Moore Maryjac Moore Connie Mulligan Linda Mullikin Jennifer Mure Laura lean Myers Ed Newland Reece Newman Seniors 285Leslie Nipper Kathy Norris Marilyn Cail O'Connor Ann Paget Nancy Park Henry L. Parr. Jr. Susan Patterson Hugh Paul Evelyn Paxton Robert Peden Sally Pdlew Nicholas R. Perkins Eve Pinckney Cathy Pleak Nancy Elizabeth Ponder Russell M. Poore, Jr. Thomas M. Posey Gayle Price Ginny Pugh Adrienne W. Radulovic Travis Ragsdale Ann Ralston Juan H. Ramos Donna Lasoff Rasheed Jonathan S. Ray Mary Alice Rettew Susan DuBarry Reynolds Chris Richards Barbara L. Richmond Helen Rigby Don Rizer Ruth Roach John G. Roark Galer Walker Roberts Ernest Robinson, Jr. Mark Ryburn lanice Scheaffer Kathy Shell Kirstene W. Shepard Kenneth L. Shigley Nancy Simmons Donna Southerlin Nancy Southerlin Don Spencer Jeanne Stewart Elizabeth Stricklin Pamela Stringer Paul Stroup 286 SeniorsBarbara Allen Sutton ). Ted Swindler Barbara N. Taylor Carolyn Thiedke Karen A, Thomas Marlene Thompson Ron Travis Edna Turner Kathy Turner Troy L. Tyson Cloria Underwood Scott W. Vann Rip Van Riper Debbie Vaughan Edwin Vincent Bonnie Beth Wakefield Beth Walker David B. Wall Scott Warburton Jane Wasson Alice Rebecca Waters Lynne Watson John Weatherford William O. Webb lack Weeks Katherine Wells Wayne Edward Wheeler Jerry Wickliffe Paul f. Wickswat R. Penney Williams David Williamson Barbara Withrow John Wolfrom Jenni Womack Deborah Wong Seniors 287Fall Term Students Ruth Ellingwood Bob Ensor Cail Few Bob Godlewski Fran Gram Joe Green Vicki Grier Jim Hatcher Mary Jean Hayes Cole Holman William King Bruce Kleinschmidt Karen League Linda McNeill Ann Milliken Betsy Moseley Georgeann Murphy Victor Page Polly Penland Jo Robin Reeder Linda Rehling Dudley Reynolds Sydney Rhame Pat Rogers Kent Schwar kopf Cammie Smith Emory Smith Abroad Lea Alexander Walt Cottingham Ginger Culbertson Tim DuBose Mary Stapleton Melody Starr Linda Stoudemayer Ann Summers Pam Whitlock 288 Students Abroadm- ■v t i A FAJife 1 tff w fcv ' utr- If you are a senior graduating from Furman University this year, you have already witnessed a life-time of happenings in your twenty some years . . T . . . when you were a one-year-old, Dwight D. Eisenhower became President and Richard M. Nixon. Vice-President; and Elizabeth II became queen of England. iW jk . . when you were a three-year-old,rthe Korean War ended; and fonas Salk discovered the first polio vaccine. T.. when you were a five-year-old, the first sent advisors to Vietnam. C ■-• , wheriiyou we(e a first-grader, fcffls Presley fir£t appeared on the Ed Sullivan Show and sang "Nothin' but a Hound DojfN f. . . when you were a second-grrfclefjNikita Khrushchev became premier ot the Soviet Union; and hula hoops werenhe fac in the u!s. ... when you were a fourth-grader,, John F. Kennedy .defeated Richard Nixon for President;'John Glenn became the first man t6 orofr.the earth; and Chubby Checkers, the twist, and "Cod s Little Acre" —-------- . . . when you were a sixth-grader, the Cuban Crisis into building tall-out shelters, v'lfc r when you were a seventh the Beatles first sang I Wanna Hi Your Hand" oq the Ed Sullivan Show; and President Kennedy was assassi- g. .kWhen you were an eighth-grader. Lyndon B. Johnson was re-elected; and.Khrushchev was booted from the Soviet premiership. . . . when you were a tenth-grader. The Graduate was the most popular movie. ' f 'i ,; . . . when you were' an eleventh-grader, the world witnessed the six-day Mid Fast War; and Dr. Christian Barnard performed the first heart transplant. 7 Wwhen you were a twelfth-grader, Robert f. Kennedy and Martin Luther King were assassinated; the first man, Neil Armstrong, stepped on the'moon with the words "One small.stdp for man; one giant steptfor mankind"; Richard Nixon defeated Hubert Humphrey to and you were accepted at Furman Universit .. . . when you wore a college freshi . the height of the hippie movement; and you si , . . when you were a college sophomore, Love Story was the most popi movie; "Jesus Christ Superstar" was the most popular record; and the |e Movement found national prominence. . . vhen you were a College junior, the midi trend tailed; the 18-year-o!d vote became a reality; and women's lib became the next movement. M ... . when you were a college senior, the world went its own way (see pages 3 1-5); and you wondered whether and how to join it. . . . Good W r J your fifth president; vitnessed Woodstock and ed ratting. 1r' sus I % 1 A I 292 CommunityHART SCHAFFNER MARX and HICKEY FREEMAN CLOTHES Exclusive In Greenville At Heyward Mahon Community 293RAINBOW DRIVE-IN We Specialize in Orders to Take Out Telephone 239-1659 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 1218 Poinsett Highway Greenville. S. C. 294 CommunityCommunity 295Free Parking Rear of Store fcdsMA-faJtSLi, Qo. "the store for men" 213 North Main St. Greenville, S. C. SOUTHERN RANK AND TRUST COMPANY Member FDIC 2% CommunityREX O'STEEN CHEVROLET "Our People Make a Difference" SALES —SERVICE ★ SALES - SERVICE ★ "We Strive To Satisfy” 100 College Street Phone 242-6270 We live here, too. That 's why Duke Power has been working on environmental protection for nearly 50 years. Today our staff of scientists includes chemists, foresters, a fisheries biologist, a health physicist, a public health sanitarian. a meteorologist and others. 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Peoples National Bank@ 104 CommunityPepsi’s got a lot to give Community 305Carolina’s Complete Carpet Center Welcome to the bright new world of Mayfield's Greatest collection of fine rugs and carpels in the Carolina's. Two expansive levels of show space and decorator settings North Hills Shopping Center Greenville iavfields FRANK PETTIGREW’S MEN’S SHOP Lake Forest Shopping Center Greenville. S. C. 306 Communitytnioy its the real thing 70 33 Community JO7INDEX a Abercrombie. Kay Greenville SC 260 Abram krxJy. c reenv.ti SC IS? 77. 1$ 270 Abram Mary Jana Sociology. Atlanta Oa 120 ?i 283 Acker. Rodney Greenville SC 213. 221 Adam Jacquelyn S2 Adam , jama w Bus Admin Anderson S C 283 Adam jannia Atlanta Oa 1M 260 Adam Jerry PbH SCI . Green v.na SC 283 Adam Joy Ruth. Birmingham Ala 88 270 A'S Donald P 80 A'han Nancv Greenville. SC 277 Aiafogmis. Arne. Washington DC 270 Aid andaf laa. Stuart Va 288 Afford, ill Cnanas L SO Afian. Oebra Edith Florence SC 280 Allan Mary. Charlotte N C 223 Allay Paul Sociology Spartan-burg S C 283 Aiigood Lowcmda Ruth Sociology Inman SC 70 232 283 Allston. Mary Alma. Marl villa SC 280 All Unhrereity Court 1S3 Aimand. Jo M Drama Oacatuf Ga 283 Alpha Epsilon Dana 174 Alsobrook Larry Miami Fla 277 Alvar son Batty 197. 99 Am burn jack. Sociology Orlando. Fla 283 American Chamical Sociaty 17S Amo Wm Jack Spartanburg SC 234 . 277 And f»on, Bill Atlantic Beach Fla 22 Andar son jacQuanna. Decatur. Ga 88. 270 Anderson Jeanette Spartanburg. SC 9 277 Anderson Keith Greenville SC 179. 270 Anderson Lynda Signal Mountain. Tenn 86 Andarson Marion T 3? Anderson Steven j 74 Andrew J J . Starke Fla 242. 260. Amahs Darien Charleston. S C 280 Antati . Toni; Charleston. SC 270 Armitage Kaye Louise Marietta. Ga 280 Armstrong Bo Greenville SC 163. 22 Armstrong Rosie Easley SC 277 Arnette. Davi Winnsboro S C 270 Arnold. Ann. Elberion. Ga 280 Arrington. Charles A 42. 7$ Art Department 36 Arthur. Irene G Wantagh N Y. 277 Ashe OebtMo Concord NC 280 Ashe. Joanne. Concord N C 270 Ashiey. Joe Josh Sociology. Greenwood SC 158 64 202. 283 Ashmore Jerri. Savannah. Ga 270 Ashy Peter J. 46 Association of Woman Students 151 Atkins, j Thomas Jacksonville. Fla 8 280 Atkinson Barry Mt Croghan SC 183 Aucom Leslie Clam son SC 191. 232. 280 Austin, Greer. Atlanta. Ga 183 Ayres. Anne. Alexandria La 159 65. 270 bBacon. Thomas I. 71 Bedtmger 25 Baglay. Joel. Buford Ga. 187. 68 93 277 Bagwell. Ban P x Bagwell Ronnie. Greanvilie. SC 187 Bailey. Jo Anne Ciemson. SC 270 Baity. Paula Yadkmviue. NC 192. 277 Bair. Linda Oiana, Charleston. SC 170 Baker. Art 215 Baker. Bill 185. Baker. Deborah. Eiem Ed Greenville. S.C 283 Baker. John l . Charleston. S C 270 Baker Trudy Reid Whitmire. SC 164 280 Baker, wniiam 0 Pensacola. Fla 280 Baidschun Kent. Macon. Ga 260 Ball. James w . History. Greenville. S.C. 283 Ball. Jr. William l 34 Ball . Donny. Greenville SC 277 Band IX Bangen Martin 163 Baptist Student Union 161 Barbara Ronald F Poll. So Taylors S C 283 Barber. Sharon Basking Ridge N J 277. Barfield. Chi Denise. Manning SC 270 Barker. Ingrid, ftosweli. Ga 38 270 Barker. Norman. Canton Center. Conn 280 Barker. Paul Vincennes. Ind 158. 160. 175. 220 240 24? 277 Bames. Roy C; Church Music. Greenville. S C 92. 283 8arneit. Jim. Charleston S C 185. 210 221 Barnett. Nina Rome Ga 15V 174. Barnette Pam Greenville SC 107, 168 260 Barron Bill, Greenville. S.C. 260 Barry, David C.; Omey. Md 270 Bertei . Jen. Greenville, SC 186 95 280 Bartik Mike; Atlanta Ga 221 237 Baseball 236 Basketball. Men s ?24 Basketball. Women s 232 Bestian Thomas: Coral Gabios Fia 280 Bates. Jr.. Lester l 34 Bate . Rudolph D 57. 58 Batson. Beth. Spartanburg SC 194. 270 Batson Lloyd E 34 Bauid. Kathleen. Ciemson. SC 88. 233. 277 Bailey Jr Harold. Kershaw S C 201.280 Beaird. Bobby; Mobile. Ala 185 221 Boali. Byron Bruce West Point. Ga 179. 270 Beaty. Mac. Chambtee. Ga 183 221 Beaudry. Bill: Jacksonville Fla 280 Bechtter, Mary Alice. West Columbia. S.C. 277 Bechtler Ora West Columbia SC 280 Becker. Becky Nashville. Tenn 188. 270 Becker. Doug 240 Becker. Gustave H 70 Beckham. Betsy. Molena. Ga 188. 270 Beckman Jimmy. Decatur Ga 174 Bee Laurie. Clinton. SC 183 232. 280 Begg . Vicki; Oarfcesviiie. Ga 91. 270 Behrman. Andrea Chapel Hill. NC 280 Beiew. Cathy. Atlanta. Ga 270 Beil. James M 68 Ben Robert.Greenv.ne.se 260 Beil Tom Basking Ridge NJ 201. 280 Beilune Jimmy; Econ -Bus Admm. Lancaster SC 191. 283 8etote Arthur F 51 Bench. Dan St Petersburg Fia. 221 Bonn. Linda Susan. Homestead Fla 277 Bennett. Terry. Washington DC 260 Bentley. Richard. North Charleston. S C Benton William. History. Myrtle Beach SC 283 Berg. Erie, Lakeland. Fla 181 Bergeron. Jeanette. English; Columbia SC 58. 154. 170. 176. 194 198 283 Berkshire. Jeff Log an sport Ind 220. 240 Berry. Donna Jean Richmond. Va 270 Berry. Ladson. Inman. S C 277 Berry. Tim. History. Dallas. To 58 199. 283 Besbekos John, Charleston. SC 234 Bestermann. Babs Eiem Ed. Myrtle Beach. S C 283 Betloy Robert Greenville SC 260 Bettis. Nancy Ann Greenville. S.C 280 Beveridge Richard: Religion; Oklahoma City. Ok I a 86. 283 B erty. Bud. Middletown. Ohio 224. 231 Bigger . Wayne. Grayson. Ga; 221. 277 Biles. Bayless Bay Minette. Ala 221 Biology Department 39 Birmingham 8ecky Kings Mountain. N C 270. Bisn. David. Louisa Va 277 Bittmg. Staten Ocala. Fla 270 Black. Harry. Daytona Beach. Fla 280 Blackmon. Mike. History; Heath Spring . S.C 86 263 Blackwell. Albert L. 87. 60 Blackwell. Gordon W 34 Blackwell. Charles 152. 9 Blackwell. Johanna, Eiem Ed Greenville. S C 283 Blackwell. Judith Anne Duncan S.C. 188. 260 Blair, jane. History. Sharon. SC 263 Blake. Busy. Computer Science-Math. Charleston. S C 283 Blithe Spirit 133 Block. John 63 Bloomfield. John. Winchester. Ky 87. 188. 270 Blum. Vicki Macon. Oa 260 Bly. Teresa Orangeburg. SC 63. 280 Bobo. Austin Roebuck SC 9 277 Bocook jay. Clearwater. Fia 187. 191. 270 Boda. Daniel 76. 194 Boehmer. Anita, Coscob. Conn 192 Boehnlem. Bruce. Econ-But Admm ; Attante. Ga 177. 185. 283 Boland Jim North Charlaslon. SC 280 Boil Jim; Greenville SC 199 277 Bolton. Lisa. San Mateo. Catit 176 BoUan Mark Anderson. S.C 164. 260 Boney. Christopher Econ . 220. 283 Bonheim. Robert 61. 234 Bonhomie 154 Bonn. Edward. Gillette. N j t85. 220. 270. Bonn Mark. Gillette. N J 236 Bonner. Beth. Greenville. SC 25V 260 Bonner. Bill. Vienna. Va 179. 8onner. Francis W 27. 34 , 59. 92 Bonnott Waiter; Sprmglieid. SC 280 Bose. Larry Bethosda Md 218. 220 Boidorl Patricia. Decatur. Ga 195. 277 Bowden. Stephen; Greenville S C 270 Bowdre Bircn Macon. Ga 161. 202. 280 Bowen William Greenville. SC 270 Bower Lloyd; Columbia S C 270 Bowling Susan Columbia SC 177 168 270 Boyd Karen Chapel Hill n C 155. 160 175. 270 Boyle. Tom. Silver Sormg Md 280 Boyter. Ea ie Greenville SC 280 Brabham Beth Conway SC 280 Brannon Mem Rotweh. Ga 188 Brantley William H 79 Braodemuehi. Judy Marianna Fla 151. 174. 277 Breni er. Todd. Greenemiia. Tenn 224, 230 Brewer Charles 62 8rewer Rob Urban Studies Nashville Tenn 149. 183. 283 Brewmgton Pal Sumter SC 19V 270 Bridges Bill Spartanburg SC 270 Brocard. John Rockville Md 165. 221. 270 Brock. Charles E 33 Brock Trueti Easley SC 191 280 Brockman Libba Spartanburg S C 191. 194. ?80 Brook. Steve Macon Ga 280 Brooks. David Sanford Fla 270 8rooks William T ; Chemistry. Marietta Ga 283 Broome Karen Gastonia N C 280 Brothara. Ted Anderson SC 270 Brown Barbara Atlanta Ga 281 Brown. Charles H 92. 93 Brown Chris; Econ . Newberry. SC 152 283 Brown Dann. Tappahannock Va 152 220. 240 281 Brown David. Math. Sparks Md 283 Brown H Malvern 59. 250 Brown Henry. Poll So . McCormick. SC 165 245. 283 Brown. Kennetn R 34 Brown Nancy. Sparks Md 248. 247 Brown Randall. Sanford. Fla 174. 179. 200. 277 Brown. Ron; Greenvill . SC 183 281 Brown. Susan 161 Brown Tom. Urbana. Ill 181 Browne. Margaret. French McCormick. S C 283 Brownmg Marsha Duckworth Eiem Ed Greenville SC 283 Brownlow Art Waycros Ga 191. 194. 281 8runty Elton; 238. 239 Bryant Jean 61. 232 Bryant Karen Lake Helen, Fla 270 Bryant Lynn Biology: Oecaiur. Ga 263 Bryant. Ralph. Conway. SC 270 Bryant. Su anne Gastonia N C 281. Bryson. Kaith; Spruce Pm NC 277 Bryson. Randy Union. SC 187. 188. 277 Bryson Rhett 48 Buckley, Sidney l 75. 76 Buckner. Keith Siler City. NC 281 Buford. Thomas 84 Buntmg Georgia Greenvilta. SC 177. 191. 270 Burch Pally: Greenville S.C 175 Burden. Celeste. Decatur Ga 251. 261 Burges . Anthony 244 Burgess. Gary 168 Burka. Becky Banow. Fia 281 Burlington. David Orangeburg. SC 191.281 Burnett. Nancy. Knoxville. Tenn 281 Burns. Dodie: Greenwood. SC 259. 277 Burn Doug. Charlotte. N C 281 Burn . Robert: Charlotte N C 191 J08 Indexn w Sl3 • • 5 .31 -i 7 ? gg. w f - n It S .?• is; ?f 3? © ?8 „S?2_ S _ © II •• • r- 2 2 «• • 8 5 ???„ 555 S?g I»? ■ ® 4 off 9 1 ?! 2? S o© ft -2 » r : ?z ' 5 ■ W ;»o — IV w 2 o O O 5S ©! --w fsi » 8 I f ® o C 3 S ft I ■gfiS °I?s •2 8 S3 ®S or i 2 I © 8 O o MI n f 15 " £ ffl Is ■I £ I s I ! »? s 3 f| ?b X 5 j • •_ S © a if»: 11 ii $ o» ? 2 0 © © £ 2 It » N s 3fl s IS ?. 2 _ CD CD 03 CD - 5 'i'j «. ua aSaa IHlSI? CDCDCDCD C3CDC2G}(P(PG?(rCDCD CD oa2iSS53 S 5K»ls|3||s|i|o|2|S9i s' o| - • Nf- .-S ' -■ me »» -S •- cQj- .. 5 S ■» 2S iS ©C 15 ? f if Si!!9' 5 8 • -• c ■ p » Cl So2 S o © = 5 S = - © v yt v Q OOO OOram Department 47 Orawdy Linda North Charleston. S C 271 Drum, William F , Poll Set . Decatur Ga 185. 284 DuBose Tmo. Greenville SC 202. 203. 258 DuChek. Becky, Clearwater. Fla 282 Duffay. David; Hapevilie. Ga 284 Duncan Juli. Greensboro N C 192. 282 Duncan Mattie: Poll Sci.. Shawnee Mission. Kansas 166, 170. 172. 259. 254 Duncan Michael; Greenville S C 158. 262 Caddy. Randy Hemingway. SC 262 Cagle. Claie. Si Petersburg. Fla Carp, Ron, Clayton, N C 185. 221 Caves Cdna B 90 Ebener. Mickey. Casley. SC 151. 163. 175. 271 Economics and Business Administration Department 49 Cden. Charles, College Park. Ga 262 Edge, m Michael. Mauldin. SC 262 Edmonds. Eddie 181 Edmonds. Sara Frances Greensboro. N C 262 Edsail Bob. Travelers Rest. SC 275 Education Department 52 Edwards Carlton Charlotte. N C 224 Edwards. Cathy. Gaffney. S.C 275 Edwards. CP. Gaffney SC 181, 262 Edwards James 84. 153 Eniman. Steve; St Charles Mo 224 Eilenberg. Lynno Spartanburg, S C 163. 267 Eison. George Mus c Education. Charlotte NC 153. 187. 188, 189. 193. 284 Eidridge Polly; Orlando. Fia 188. 278 Elections Board 198 Eliott. Carlyle 49 Ellington. Ann; Kingsport Tenn 271 Eliingwood Ruth. Altamonte Springs Fla 188 288 Elliott Cnanes Greenville. SC 278 Elliott Chuck. Decatur. Ga 150. 278 Elliott. Jamie Pack. Boekloy. W Va 262 Elliott. Philip I 58 Elliott, Sadie Janet; Columbia. S C 188. 262 Ellis. Dan A 75. 191 Ellison. Mike. Knoxville. Tenn 152. 181 Etvington Becky. Religious Education. lake View, SC 155. 162. 175. 194. 284 Elvington Charles. Nichols. SC 183. 207. 205. 221 England 97 Engier. Use Friedrich 72 English. Both; Huntingdon. Pa 222. 223. 271 English Department i6 Ensor. 8ob. Greenville. S C 258 Espey. Stuart; Greenville SC 262 Eta Sigma Phi 176. Ettcngor. Richard; Spartanburg S C 191. 262 Evans. Jeb. Atlanta. Ga 262 Everhart. Jim, Greenville. SC 278 Faber. Christopher Jay. Poll So,; Aitanta. Ga 163. 23 . 284 Faber. Tom. Atlanta. Ga 163 Fairbanks. Gilbert 41 Fairiamb. Tncia. Richmond. Va 199 Faison. Oonaid M Columbia. SC 164. 203. 262 Fatlaw. Wallace C 60 Fans. John P 34. Farmer Martha; Louisville Ga 262 Farmer. Tom Mt Pleasant. S.C 153. 187. 191. 191 Farnsworth Bob; Greenville. S.C 192 Farry. Joe. Pickens. SC 181. 221 Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 163 Fernanda - Rubio. Ramon 72 Ferrari. Patricia Ellen; Eiem Ed . Daytona Beach. Fla 284 Ferraro. Jack Sumter. S.C 149. 150. 278 Few. Gail; Orlando. Fla 170. 188. 288 Field Hockey 222 Fields. Claire. Smyrna. Ga 155. 191. 194. 271 Filiplc. Mike 236 Finch. Fred Charles. Marietta. S C 278 Fmklea. II, AG; Pampltco. S.C 262 Finley. Lewis Steven Greenville. SC 262 Finley. Randy. Atlanta. Ga 262 Fischer. Carl; Ellicott City. Md 199. 271 Fisher. Paul 41 Fisher. Sharon L . Ft Walton 8each, Fia 188, 271 Fisher, Ted Greenville. S.C. 176 Fitrgeraid. Frank. Greenville. S.C. 181. 271 Fit painck. Jim 23 Flanagan. Mike. Chemistry. Aiken, S.C 170, 284 Fleece. Mary Jano: St Petersburg. Fla 164 . 271 Flegas. Chris; Laurens. S.C. 271 Fletchall. Dona Jean. Jacksonville. Fia 262 Flowers. Debbio. Darlington. S.C 191. 262 Flowers, Thomas E 38 Floyd. Ann; Charlotte, N C 278. Floyd III. Samuel Russell: Lake City. S.C. 191. 271. Floyd, Stephanie: Vero Beach Fia 272 Fogle. El: Cameron. S C 272 Football 205 Ford. Frank; Charleston. SC 245 Forrest Ronald P 92 Forsyth Orew. Pittsburg. Pa 185. 27 2 Foster. Fairiie Marietta Ga 278 Foster, Kevin A; Jacksonville Fla 263 Fouche. Oavid L. Marion. S.C 278 Fousek C Ronald. Anderson SC 278 Fowler. Anna A. 51 Fowler. Clyde. Duncan. S.C 191. 263 Fox. Anne. Macon. Ga 272. Fox. Stephen M Gaffney. SC 188. 272 Foxhali. Roger W Biology. Columbia. SC 174. 254 Fraiiey. Debbie. Chevy Chase. Md 263 Frampton. John G.. Charleston. SC 263 Franks. Sadie l. 71. Fray Robert 67 Franor. Rob. Charlotte N C 152. 185 201 Freeman. Billy; Orlando. Fla t8l Freeman. Edward C . Taylors S C 278 Freeman. Greg Gainesville. Ga 263 Freeman Ken. Orlando. Fla 181 278 Freeman, Terry. Roebuck S.C. 19 Freshour. Melissa. Groenvilie. SC 278 Fnddle. Anne. Greenville SC 192 Fuller. Anne. Gaffney. S.C. 177. 188. 194. 272 Fulmer. Jr Allan E . Columbia S C 188 263 Fulmer. Denise. Art; Conway. S.C 284 Fulton. Scott; Atlantis. Fla 272 Furgurson. Teresa. Knoxville. Tenn 263 Furman, III. Aiester G 34 Furman. Richard H Greenville. S C 263. Furman Review 159 Furman Singers 188 Furney. Ellen. Columbia. SC. 188. 272 Fu y. Bruce: Ft. Lauderdale Fla 263 Gaddy, Margaret. Florence. SC 263 Gais. Tom St Louis. Mo Goilihor Kay. Bristol. Tonn Gant. Carol L.; Richmond. Va 194, 272 Garey. Ann. Florence. S C. 263 Garland. Becky. Seatord. Del 188. 263 Garner, Gale Kimball, Religion; Taylors. S.C. 284 Garrett, Lydia: Florence. S.C 188 Oarrett. Meg. Eiem Ed : Belton. S.C 151. Garrett. Mike. MuMma S C 263 Garrick. Tommy. Orangeburg, S.C. 272 Garrison. Jane, Greenville. SC 165. 272 Garrison. Lynn; Greenwood. S.C 191. Garrison. Robert Foster; Columbia. S.C. 272. Gartreil. Glenda: Atlanta Ga 263 Gary. Ban; Riverdaie Ga i8i. 272, Gay. Joy. Jacksonville Fia. 272. Gentry. Jr . John T ; Easley. SC 194. 263 Geology Department 60 George. Harvoy M Orlando Fla 158. 263. Gibbs. Libby. Fioronce, S.C 188, 263 Gibbs. Tony; N Auguslo. S C 188. 263 Gibson. David A 77 Gibson. Janet A . Biology: Huntsville. Aia 154 160 167, 254 Giles, Mike, White House Station N J 263 Gillespie. Larry; Wilmington. Del 181. 272. Gilreath. Sherry. English Duncan. S.C 26« Gilstrap. Rick 162 Giasser. William 144 Glenn. Fredda; Greer. SC 172. 174. 175 Giideweli. Bill; Jackson. Ga 185. 221 Glover Jan; Spartanburg S.C. 157. 160 195. 272 Godfrey. Gary; Greenville. SC 278 Godfrey. Jane Greenville. S.C 263 Godiewski. Robert S . Greenville. S C 258 Godiey. Jeanme Dee; Ciemson. S C 201.272 Godwin. Alice McFaddm. Art. Blue ieid. W Va 54. 163. 284 Godwin. Jim. Biuefietd. W Va 234. 235 Godwin, Ronald. Lake City. SC. 192 Goforth, johnny. Greenville, SC 181 Goldsmith, Thomas T 33. Golf. Men s 244 Golf, Women's 246 Goodlott. Eluabeth Decatur Ga 263 Goodrum. p. Bradford. Macon. Ga 179. 272. Goodson. Kate Alice; Avondale Estates. Ga Goodwin. Tana Palos Park, ill. 272 Goodyear. Marion. Mullins. SC 236 Gordon. Donald 81 Gordon. Kevin. Perry. Ga 263. Grabeman. Dave; Kettering. Ohio 179. 272. G'agson. Bob. Taylors. S.C 191. 27 2 Graham. Edward I . Florence. SC 155. 272 Graham Gan. Voice Performance Charlotte NC 167. 177. 188. 284 Grant. it. Charles. History. Houston. Tex 149. 162. 165. 188. 284 Grant. Fran Macon. Ga 288 Grant. Mary. Macon. Ga. 263 Grant. Mike. Greenville. S.C. 177 Grant. Pansy; Music Ed , Easiey S C 177. 168. 284 Grant. Same 52. 54 Grant. Stephen R Anderson. S C 188. 278 Gray, Julia N : Myrtle Beach. S C 272 Green Ann. Greenville. S.C 151. 158 160. 272 Green Clarence 191 Green, oetores: Hartsviiie. S.C 188 Green, joe. Biology. Wilson, N C 174. 288 Green. Michael; Marion SC 202. 203 Greono. Judith L : Jackson. S C 272 Greene. Randy: Greenwood. S.C 159 Greene. Jr. Victor A , Religion. Weillord. SC 161. 162. 169. 188 284 Greenioo. William Sylvester: Sumter. S.C 278 Groer. Laura. Sociology. Carters-vine, Ga 188. 254 Groer Lauren; Birmingham. Ala 278 Gregory, Ann 80. Gregory. Wayne. Union, S.C 181. 221. 278 Gresham. Janet; Baltimore. Md 188. 272. Grier, jimmy. Rock Hill. S.C. 272 Oner. Robyn. Greenville S.C 174 . 276. Grier. Vicky. Greenville. S.C. 288 Griltin. Donnie. Savannah. Ga 205. 221. Griltin. Gale; Eiem Ed . London. Ky 284 Griffin. Gary M Greer, S.C 240. 243 Griffin. Jimbo: Atlanta Ga 185. 272 Grills. Cathy. Spanish; Greenville, S.C 176. 26 . Grimes. Gay. Bartow. Fta 108. 120. 200. 223. 278 Grooms. Linda D; Charleston. S.C 191. 253 Grove. Bob, Morcersborg. Pa 181. 235. 263 Grunewaid. Joan. Ft Lauderdale Fla 263 Gunterman. Mark Dewitt NY 234 Gwmn. Charlie. Laurens SC 263 Gymnastics 233 hHabertsick. Buddy. Greenville. Tenn 183 Hagetihorn. jimmy. Health and P E . Oecatur. Ga 221. 284 Haigler. Robert; Charlotte N C 188. 193. 278 Hames. Barbara Elion. Music Ed . Atlanta. Ga 194.254 Han. Dana. Greenville. S.C. 192 Hall. Jim. Winter Park. Fla 248 Hail. Marvin; LaGrange. Ga 150 272 Hail. Michael. Decatur. Ga 224. 226 Han. Penny. Anderson. S.C. 272 Han. Stacy: Laurens. SC 191. 263 Hall Steve. Knoxville. Tenn 221 Hall. Terry. Atlanta. Ga 263 Hanock. Paul; Atlanta. Ga 263 Halstead. Keith C.; Computer Science-Math; Clarkesvilte. Va 254 Hamburg. Jay Lexington. Ky 263 Hamilton Bill; Atlanta. Ga 152. 179. 202. 272 Hammett, Michael E 66 Hammett, R C : Salisbury. N C 181 310 IndexHamrick. Hart. Charleston S.C 151. 165. 272 Hand and Torch 170 Hand. SvMn Anderson. S.C 253 Haney. Dennis Greenville. S.C 188. Hanna. Cecile. English. Florence SC 175 254 Manna Mark Orlando. Fla 236. 239. 263 Harbin. George M . Bus Admm; Ft Lauderdale. Fin 221.284 Hardaway. E G 29 Hardin. Carol. Dunedin. Fla 188 Hardy. Usa; Decatur Ga 276 Hargrave Oeb. Kingsport. Tann 263 Harmon Sally. Silver Spring. Md 186.263 Harms. Larry; Knoxville T nn 191. 272 Merrill. Ernest E 80 Hams. Ann Davis 191. Harris Ann l Royston. Ga 233. 263 Harris Bein. Roysion. Ga 272 Harris. David E . Music; Greenville. SC 153. 167 191. 19 . 26 Harris. Eiame. Jacksonville. Fla 263 Hams. Elizabeth S . Atlanta Ga 120. 278 Hams. Gary R $4. Harris. Hazel W 55 Harris. Mark; Cnanotio NC 185. 245. Harris Robert: Duncan SC 191 263 Harris William 44 Mams. Willie Roger; Greenville SC 263 Harnson. Joe; Bradenton. Fla 185. 263 Hart. Doug. Lynch Station. Va 165 Hart. William I . Daytona Beach Fla 177. 179. 272 Harter. Jr. Russell N., Poll. So. Charleston. S.C 177. 183, 264 Hartslieid. Jr.. Robert Ray Atlanta. Ga 263 Hasler. Robert. Decatur Ga 220 Haskeit. Patricia. Pickens. SC 278 Hatcher. Jim; Forsyth. Ga 165. 288 Hatcher Lynn; Oecatur. Ga 195. 272 Hattield. Robert. Chattanooga. Tenn 186. 248 Hawkins. B J. Poll So Columbia. S C 120. 199. 284 Hawkins. Janet. Gastonia. N.C 278 Hawkins. Roger; Miami. Fla 16 . 165. 278 Mawkmson Jim Atlanta. Ga 158. 278 Hawthorne, Joyce. Eirzabethton. Tenn 263 Hayes. Mary Jean. Duion SC 268 Maymo Don. Health and P E ; Charleston. S.C. 221. 26 Hayward Larry; Arlington Va 278 Hazard George Mendenhall. Pa 185 Mead Ken, Lancaster. SC 181. 279 Mead. Ron 221 Mead. Tim; North Augusta SC 181 Health and Physical Education Department 61 Hearm Richard Hall Urban Studies Atlanta. Ga 150. 284 Hearn David. Chattanooga Tenn 179. 263 Hearn. Judy Carrollton Ga 191. 263 Hearn Pete Rock Mm. SC 263 Heatwoie Linda Greenville. SC 279 Hecken. janie. Pompano Beach Fia 176 Heinrich William K . Potomac. Md 158 279 Helmsman 160 Hemphill. Judith McLean Va 27? Henderson Carey Macon Ga 263 Henderson Charlie 19? Henderson Oiane. Logoff SC 258 263 Hendiey. Jell. Religion. Greenville. SC 264 Hendiey Mary Evelyn Spartanburg. SC 191. 263 Henry Carol Barlow Fla 251. 264 Henson. Melody. Greenville S.C 264 Hernandez Oav.d Greenville S.C. 191. 264 Heron. III. John. Pittsburg. Pa 185. 272 Herring Karen. Ware Shoals. S C 188. 194. 279 House!. Barbara 59. Moustess Richard; Hartsville. S C 264 Hick er son. Sarnie: Nashville Tenn 192. 279 Micks. Betsy. St Petersburg. FLa 272 Hicks. Bruce. Jackson. Ga 185. 221 Hicks. Martha. Florence SC 26 Micks. Robert; MacCienny, Fla 26 Micks. Sam. Marietta, Ga 185 Miers. Jan. Charleston. SC 177. 188. 272 Highsmith Joanna. Kingsport Tenn 272 Highsmith Marga'Ot. Biology Kingsport. Tenn 184 Mill. Baron; Seymour. Ind 224 229 Mill, Cathy; Galfney. S C 264 Hill. Jane. Greenville SC 177. 192 272 Hill. Mariorio F 47 Mill. Philip G 47 Hill. Rosemary, Startex SC 279. Hill. Sidney; Piedmont. S C 192 Hill. Suranna Asheville. NC 272 Hindman. Jr.. Robert E 32 Hinnant. Rob; Columbia SC 203 Mmtson Cliff Greenville. SC 194. 26 Miott. Joyce. Psych Pickens. SC 26 Hipp. Neel Econ-Bus Admm . Greenville SC 165. 264 Hipp, Terry. Auburndsie. Fia 279 Hipp G Metvm 58 History Department 63 Hodges. Andy West Columbia S.C 191. 19 . 272 Hodges. Gmnie Lee Math Camden, S C. 120. 176, 284 Holcomb, ill. John M . Poll Set.; Birmingham. Ala 285. Holcombe. Randy English Newberry. S C Holland Kay Atlanta. Ga 199. 272 Holloman Frank; Seneca. S C 264 Holley. Robert; Augusta. Ga 26 Holliday Robert K Travelers Rest. S.C. 279 Hollingsworth. Ann. Greenville S C 188 272 Hollis Billy; Greenville. SC 183. 240 Holly Davo Charleston. SC 248 Holman Cole A. Sumter. SC 288 Holliman Marty. Allentown Pa 26 Holtzelaw. Jim Kingsport Tenn 191. 264 Honour Robert, Johnson City Tenn t79 272 Hooten Oiane Lake wales Fia 26 Hopkins. 8onnie. Biology Greenville SC 170. 176 265 Horrocks II, Harry James Alexandria va 183. 279 Horton Ray 0 . Jacksonville Fia 26 Hoskins Graham Greenville. SC 174 199 Hoskins. John W 88 Howsrd. Alan Greenville SC 62 188 Howard James Edward. Health and PE Whitmire SC 170. 221. 285 Howard Joyce Wilson Compuier Science-Math; Greenville. SC 285 Howell Bill; San Antonio. Tex 179 Howerton. Glen E 38 Howerton. Sarah Blacksburg Va 188. 26 Howse. Ava Gamesviiie. Ga 272 Hubbard. Lincoln 78 Mudgms, Keith; Greenville. S.C 279. Hudson, jack; Orlando. Fla 181. 273 Hudson. Sylvia; Eiem Ed. Darlington SC 170, 176. 188. 285 Huey. Barry; Greer. S C 26 . Mu4t. Anne St. Matthew . SC 26 Mull. Archie V 65 Hi lman Frank . Burlington. N C 187. 273 Huffman Nell Hyatt. English Columbia. S C 150. 167. 285 Hughes. Woody. Econ Duncan S C 168. 285 Mull. Stewari: Augusta. Ga 179. 220 Hundley. Emily. St Petersburg Fla 195, 273 Mungortord. L P. Greenville S C 220. 26 Hunkier. Chns Health and P.E . Columbus Ohio 285 Hunt, Howard Greenville. SC 220 Hunt, jacquo. Traveler Rest, S.C 273 Hunt. Pam. Eiem Ed; Easley. S.C. 52. 176. 188. 285 Hunt. Richard Pennington, N J 279 Hum Russ Milford. Conn 166 224. 227 Hunt Trisha. Math. Pickens S C 176. 232. 285 Huntley. Philip Columbia SC 279 Mursoy. jane; Darlington. SC 279 Hutchinson Tom LaGrange Ga 185 Hutton Ted. Econ ; Concord CaM. 169. 285 Hyatt. Gwen. Health and PE. Asheville, N C 246 24 7 285 : ingles. Jr. John S Washington | D C 264 Inter-fraternity Council 177 Intramural 252 Irwin, Andrew L Greenville SC 264 )• Jackson. Abby Sue Cumberland R I 273 Jackson. Charles L 92 Jackson, Steve Athens Tenn 168 Jacobs Greg Gainesville Ga 181. 273 Jacobs Janot Religion Franklin N C 182. 166 188. 193 265 Jameson. Cathy Cnamblee. Ga 149 195 279 Janney. Don LaGrange Ga 150 179. 279 Janzen. Sherry; Biology Clem son S C 285 Jarrell Gwen LaGrange Ga 26« Jeffers. Jeff; Richmond va 273 Jenkm James North Charleston SC 188 Jenkm . Vera. Garnett SC 149 Jezek Ken; Titusville, Fla 219 240. 279 Johnson Bitl Fayetteville N C 202. 203 Johnson Chri . Chattanooga Tenn 185 Johnson David Anderson SC Johnson Ellen; St Petersburg Fla 182 279 Johnson. Eugene M 88 Johnson James w 50 Johnson, jan. New Cauaau. Conn t88 273 Johnson. Jennifer Athens Ga 175. 199 273 Johnson Karen Lawrenceviiie Ga 170 Johnson l O 31. 85 92 Johnson Linda Clearwater Fia 279 Johnson M-ke. Rome. Ga 165 221 Johnson Shenlyn. Atlanta Ga 164. 168 279 Johnson. Stan. History. Greenville. S C 285 Johnson. Stevo; Chester S C 169 Johnson, Susan; Docatur Ga 223. 23? 251. 264 Johnson. Wendy Atlanta Ga 188. 264 Johnson Will Chapel Mill. SC 264 JO her. Tnomat; Rock Hill SC 19 26 Jones. Anna Bowie Md 186 Jones. Charlie. Greenville SC 279 Jones. Donna Charlotte N C 273 Jones Edward B 65. Jones James Phillip Matthews NC 26 Jones Jana. Bristol. Tenn 191 26 Jones. John 224 Jones. Katherme Macon. Ga 264 Jones Keith Newport News Va 192 Jones. Lmda. Biology; Tilton Ga 166 172 265 Jones. Newton 63 Jones Peggy Geology. Anderson. SC 265 Jones. Timothy. Sharon. S C 152. 240. 264 Jones. Vernon Augusta Ga 273 Jordan, jane. Dalton. Ga 273 Jordan. M.ke Gastonia N C 103 Jowers. Ronnie. Bus Admm Wilhston S.C 187 Joyner. Chuck Conley. Ga 175. 273 Judd. Gary. Tarrytowt). N Y 264 Jura. Dennis. Bonneau SC 174 175. 279 k Kama. Wan warren, n j 236 Kappa Delta Epsilon 176 Kappa Dining Hall 186 Karst. Craig Orlando Fla 181. Kaufman Micnaei. Poii Set Atlanta Ga 185 236 237 285 Kaufman Chip Greenville S.C 279 Kauimann Eric; Greenville SC 220. 273 Kautmann Marion. St Simons island. Ga 15 Keappier. Bonnie. East Point Ga 273 Keaihiey Oean. Gastonia NC 177. 188 273 Keeiey. Mike 236 KeeSling. Bin 162. 220 240 Keller. James H 46 Kellers Norma Si Mauhows SC 155 200. 279 Ketteit Bob Ridgewood. Nj 236 Keiiey. Ed Mason Ohio 224. 230 Kelley. Mike. 236 238 Kelly Betsy Orlando Fia 264 Kelly. Roberi 40 Kelsey Mike; Orlando Fla 240 Kendnck Kathy. Greenville SC 279 Kendrick Shaeler B 51 Kendrick Waiter Greenville SC 150 258 264 Kendnck Walter M 27 Kennedy Barr Charlotte N C 264 Kennedy Chn . Spanish Semi-note Fia 285 Kennedy. John Winter Park Fta 236 264 Kennedy Kri Poll Sci Orange Park Fia 188 285 Keppei Alley 105 Kerns Georoe. Cherry Hill NJ 156 264 Kerstetter. Rex 40 Kesecker Mary Ann Columbia SC 166 279 Kidd Carol Wmter Park Fla 201 779 Index 311Killian Stephen Chattanooga Tann 201. 264 Kimbrough. Jana. Tnomasviiie. Ga 273 Kimmons. Stava. Inman. SC 272 King. BOB 215. King. Carla Jo. Mullins SC 273 King. Joa M 37. King. Ota: Brnsoi. Toon igt. 264 King. Mann. Atlanta. Ga. 183 King. Michael Greaovlllo. SC 273. King. Rob Atlanta. Oa 183. 264 King. William. Graanvllla. SC 268 Kinsey. Ginger. Daytona Beach Fla 264 KirBy. 8eth: Holly Hill. S.C 273 KirBy. Joe: Chattanooga. Tann 234 . 264 Kirkpatrick. B ll Conway. S.C. 264 Kitchens, Tom; Columbia, SC 165. 273 Kiemschmidt. Bruce Lea; Louisville. Ky 268 Knight, Cynthia: Greenville. S.C 2S1. 264 Knight, Les; Greenville. S.C. 151. 264 Knighi. Lon 44 Knight. Michael; Groor. S.C 279 Knoechei. Bruce: Maitland. Fla 181. Knopp. Brad. LaGrango. Ga 196. 264 Kocher. Myron L. 69 Kollskey. John; Greenville. S.C. 168 Kohler. Karen. Atlanta. Ga 163. 223. 261. 264 KolB. Anon. Sumter. S C 273 Kolb. William; Philosophy; Ponto Vodra. Flo 187. 194, 285 Koppang. Doug. Ft Lauderdale. Fla. 185 Koran. Wall. Tilton Ga 183 Korn. jell. Atlanta. Ga 179. 220. 264 Koss. David Arthur. Chicago, ill 220. 240. 279 Krai David. Greenville S.C. 188 Kubier. 0onaid42.44 Kugel. Jacguio. Lexington. NC 273 Kuhn. Lmda Atlanta Ga 264 Kushner, Valeria 143 Kwan. Peter, Hong Kong 279. Kyle. Mary Beth. Westport. Conn 168 191. 264 Kyser. Ramon 73 I LaBrasca Ramona, Charleston. S C. 273 Lackey. Charles; Martinsville. Va 273 Laehanos. George. Greenville. S.C 273 Lagont. Jack. Bridgman. Miss. 183. 258 Lamar. Frances. High Point. N.C 174. 176. 194 . 279 Lambort. Sally. Greenville SC 273 Lamkin. Boswell: Harlem, Ga 185 Lampiey. John; Hendersonville. N.C 265 Lampiey. Margie; Music. Hendersonville. NC 191. 194. 285 Land. Chip. Atlanta Ga 202 265 Land. Nadia; Aiianta. Ga 164. 273 Landrum. Brenda Hampton. Va 188. 279 Landrum. Carolyn. Chesnee. SC 265 Landstra. Robert. St Petersburg. Fla 248. 273 Lane. Larry; Sociology. Greenville. S.C. 265 Lane. Will. Tampa. Fla 265 Lang. William Steve. Greenville, SC 194.265 Larson. Bruce. Atlanta. Ga 220. 279. Lesotki. Marti, Florence. SC 265 Latham. Susan; Greenville SC 265 Latnmore. Ed. Fort Mill. SC 174. 161. 279 Lauhabendhu Andy. History; Bank ok. Thailand 265 LaVance. David Ray; River Vale. N J 196. 265 Lavery. William 64 Law. Loyd: Chattanooga. Tenn 152 Lawless. James A. 38 Laymon. Paul; Jacksonville. Fla 203. 265. Leach. Jerry. History. Oreenviile. S C 265 Leaguo. Karen. Spartanburg S.C 268 Ledford. Laura; Charlotte. NC 273. Lee. Gary; Modia. Pa. 174. 199 Leeds. Carroll H 83 Loomis. Ralph; Jacksonville. Fla 265 Leimbach Jim; Durham. N.C. 164. 265 Leonard. Fessor. Columbus. Ga 224. 225. 226 Leousis. Peter; Si Petersburg. Fla 273 Leppard. Ooon; Greenville, S.C. 279. Lesley. Debbie; Econ.-Bus Admin,; Chevorly. Md 285 Leslie. Bo; Greonyille. S.C 244. 245. Leveretio. William E. 64. Lewis. Gail; New Orleans La. 265 Lewis. Jeanette: LaGrango. Ga 265 Lowis. Mary Lindsey. Atlanta. Ga 188. 194. 279 Library 89 Lindahl, Roy E 45. 153. 176. Linder. Anno: Groonville. S.C. 279 Lindsey. Michael Jerry. Health-PE: Marlotta. S.C 285 Lmdsey. Norman, Greenville. SC 279 Lmdsey. Rill; Griffin. Ga. 158 Lmeberger. Linda: Ktrvgstree. S.C 159.273. Lmkenauger. Mont. Williamsburg Va 240. 265. Linker. Mark; Martinsville. Va 191.265 Lmnemeior. Nancy. Charlotte. N.C. 157. 279 Lisman John Robert; Opelika. Ala 265 Little. Jan, Charleston. SC 195. 279 Locher. Carol Ann. Charlotte. N.C 163. 265 Lockaby. Bob: Danville. Ky 152 202. 273 LottiS. John Franklin; History; Falls Church. Vo 265 Logan, jack; Atlanta. Oa 188. 279 Lomax. Jamie; Rockville. Md 265 Long. Randolph; Chomistry: Greenwood. S.C 170. 285 Long. Sheila, Decatur. Ga 265 Looper. Sandra: Dacusvilie. S.C 279 Lovelace. Linda. Decatur. Ga 177. 168 Lovejoy. Lynda. Decatur, Ga 273 Lovell. S. George 34 Lowder, Cynthia; Charleston. S.C. 273 Lowe. R.ck; Math; High Point. N.C 194. 234. 265 Lowery. Joe. Seneca. S C 265. Ludvigeen Stig. Greer. SC 158 Ludwig Steve. Charleston. SC 188. 191. 265 Lutheran Students Association 164 Lyle. David: Chemistry. North Augusta. S.C 165. 170. 181. 285 Lynch. Bob. Mentor. Ohio 279 Lynch. Craig; Toledo. Ohio 224. 226 Lynch. Mai. Jacksonville. Fla-265 Lyon. Mark Charles. Poll Sci.; Slony Brook N Y 285 m Maag. Richard R 74. 194 1 1 1 Macaulay Frances: Clem son. SC 273 MacDonald Douglas 64 MacDonald. Ellen. Charlotte. NC 89.273 MacDonald. Norman; Greenville. S C 181. 221. 240. Mace. Ashley. Marion. S c 273 Madia. Ellen 164 Maddox. Jeffrey. Pompano Beech. Fla 181. 203. 248. 265 Magill. Chuck. Birmingham. Ala. 183. Mahon. Melanie. Spartanburg. SC 265 Major, Pat; Charleston. S.C 191 194 Malono Ginger; Clinton. S.C 232. 273 Manors. Ann; Rock Hill, S.C 279 Manley. Jan. union. S.C 168. 265. Manley. Scott; Oocatur. Ga 185 Manly. Jean; Greenvillo. S.C 260 Manning. Scott; Marietta. Ga 165. Mansfield. Eston. Middletown. N J 158. 265 Manuel, Beth; Orlando. Fla 265 Manveli. Karon; Myattsvilio. Md 176. Maresca Cindy; Greenville. S.C. 222. 223. 265 Marriage of Figaro 129 Marshall. J W 34. Martin. Dianne. Ciemeon, SC, 163. 165. 174, 175. 191. 260 Martin. Jim, Florence. S.C 181 Martin. Rachel 90 Martin. Tim: Fon Mill. S.C 181. 265 Massey. Debbie. Knoxville. Tenn 223. 265. Mathematics Department 66 Motthews. Jonathan; Lexington. Ky. 265 Mattson. Suxanne; Yorktown. Va 273 Mauldin. Steve: Greenville. S.C 188 Mauldin. Wallace: Mauldin. S.C 273 Maxwell. Sheryl; Greenwood. S.C. 174. 280 Mayer. Dana; Greenville. SC. 223. Mayer. Steve. Decatur. Ga. 273 Mayes. Clyde: Greenville. S.C. 224. 229 Mayes. Roth; Greenville. SC 191. 260 Mayfield. Michael; West Columbia. S C. 273. Mays. Richard. Charleston. S.C 167. 191. 194 Mayville. Bill; Coral Gabies. Fia. 265 McAlister, Gail. Greenville. S.C. 188. 265 McArthur. Phala; Barlow. Fla 251. 265 McArthur. W Duncan 57 McCahan. Gerda 82 McCall. Gary 240 McCall. Marty. Easley. S.C 192 McCamster. Robm. Tallahassee. Fla. 265 McCann, Kevin. Woodbury. N Y. 152. 163. 265 McCerreil. Joyce: Travelers Rest. S C 232. 280 McCartney. Brian. Veto Beach Fla 273. McCiintock. Bill; Pittsburgh. Pa 177. 181. McCiintock. Dan. Pittsburgh. Pa 181. McCorkie. Helen; Greenville. S.C. 168 McCown. Gerald; Psych.. Anderson. S.C. 285 McCoy. Ann. 8artow. Fla. 265 McCuen Cosetto. Greenville. S.C 273 McCullough. Merne; Honea Path. S.C. 201. 265 McOonald. Date: Ocata. Fla. 273 Me Dow Preston: Philosophy Chattanooga. Tenn. 285. McDowell. Sherry; Inman. SC 188. 280 McElrath. Julie; Biology; Greer S C 149. 151. 168. 172. 285 McEver. Bob; Atlanta. Ga 265. McFadden. Betty. Greenville. S.C 191. 273 McFarland. Margaret. Columbus. N.C 188. 193. 260 McGee. Walter. Asheville. NC. 265 McGrath, Mark. Greenville. S.C 167. 191. 273 MClntosh. Aileen. Savannah Ga 274. McIntyre. Lynne. Easley. SC 274 McKay. Dick; Macon. Ga 265 MeKeehen. Mike: Miami. Fla 188. 194. 280 McKeivoy. Leon; Charleston. S.C 191. 194. McKinney. Lmda, Gastonia, N.C. 153. 188. 194. 274 McKnighl, Becky. Swansea. S.C. 188 McKnighl. Edgar V 28. 87. McKown. Karen; Greer. S C. 265 McMasier, Henry; Rock Hill. SC 152. 191. 265 McMillan. Alice Kay: Spartan- burg. S.C 274. McMillan, Courtney: Orango Park. Fla 274. McNeely, Beth. Elam Ed. Greenville. S C 285 McNeill. BUI; Biology. Abbeville. S C. 191. 194. 285 McNeill. Linda; English. Waterloo. S.C. 166. 170. 288. McNeill. Susan; Greenville. S.C 223.280 McQuilien, Charles 0 51 McRae. Rick. Marion, S.C. 152. 185 Moder. Joanno; Sumter. S.C. 280 Mendes. Barbara: Camden. SC 265 Men s Oormltory 113. Men s Dormitory Government Mercer, Harry; Cheraw. S.C 203. Mercer. Larry; Clinton. SC 191. 194 Meredith. Gary 245. Merryman. Craig. Laguna Beach. Calif 274. Meyer. Anne; St Louis. Mo. 274. Meyer. Hank; Staunton. Va 265 Middle East 94 Middleton. Gmny; Greenville. S.C 280 Mney. Frank; Goose Creek. S.C. 191. 194. 265 Military Science Department 92 Miller. Bob 236 Miller. Candy. Fort Wayne, md. 247. 265 Miller. Helen; Charleston Heights. S.C 191 Miller. Mike; Orlando. Fla. 181. 240. 274. Milliktn. Ann; Alexandria. Va 164. 191. 268 Mills. Den.se. Elbenon. Ga 157. 265 Mills. Marvin; Bus Admin. Travelers Rosi. S.C. 221. 285. Milne. Oavid: Vienna. Va 179. 260 Mims, Michael; North Charleston. S.C 152.280 Minton. Boots. Ft, Pierce. Fla 266 Mitchell. Mark. Olean. N Y 274 Mitchell. Sam; Charlotte. N C. 274 Mltchum. Michael; Charlotte. N.C. 157. 266 Modern Foreign Language Department 69 Moohie. Debbie: Rockiedge. Fla 280 Moinar. Sandor 62 Monferdml. John; Dwight. Ill 183.221 Monahan. William J. 70 Moody. Oonna. Greenville. S.C 150. 191. Moody. John. Plant City. Fla 274 Moon. Joseph Hamilton. Ga 188. 266 Moore. Billy; Columbia. S.C. 185 Moore Cmdy. French; Concord. N H 265 Moore. Debra. Aiken. S.C. 250. 251. 274. Moore. Eileen; Biology. Chattanooga. Tenn 223. 265 Moore. Gary; German; Atlanta Ga 285 312 IndexZ Z Z X 3= 8? ®S| liPfli ■ ’cfM ’ = ?- s- Jnib m sS" =5 : j» | ! ip? ®r- f »,5 ?" Oof ?g5 ■ ss » OTW I oft « pr i ® n ? z zzz z z zzz z z zz zzz if Mlt’Hi 121 i¥ls! ||M!| ft? I'd » ! o sss -. o s ? 8 r n 2S ■n S f 1 2? 5 5 2 z z sfl “I 2? Sr 2 22 £2 22 2 ■ i|3|p|!3|splli .a’.; I? : «? , 5 S %7 Z • 5 1 55 5 "S O a» r A H J' C. f J - I ? g If Isi 5 ill U h :K = $ =. ?£i=o?- = f • 5: 1 ® o T1 • i -« 5 ? 5 i ?• -v • -D C 3 V) CO S - . a w - i O . 9» S « » £ - • .- K a y y ® 2 s f n a O m i § O p p 5 O S; a r «c ■ - O • O p O pop" 3 " « w o o ? ? 1 5 S5Z5§S= |» r ?? ?! m c o O O m » w » z o - c? I s 1 81 |s ? M - o . ? 5 rnm V 5 v»2 » 5 o-o !?2 O m« E sS- |l| s S _ 3 ■OVfl-OTMMIT) fiHiiiHfiSsssfsss ? s mmj5 ' !'iff|?i5 3 .• 11 .• .• L • 2 ® p » w) • | pslf SS2?» ?»tx|otz|-|c 2-«.|-2-|38 3 Cl Olz - - a ! ■: I: -I il “ o I S © s5» s! © •• 1 5 ? S R 5 qS? o £ = o ■ •! ® s o 8 w e -n O » £ I S S 9 8f § Sf ,5 U: I r'©' 3 S 1 Hi? O ' S =2f • =; • • ■ Vt ? I nO = •' - a m n 2 S» ® • y O ? U T b Ills ® o « «° m m dp '©- 2 8 ? ill • A ?3g — m O ?ii -l| -I s!8 b b T U b bbbb J 5 PJ ? 5 5 5 J b P»o»)?oiMf «S= = = ! 20 2Ji5' s»;s b b If® «! ! I :? | o ? 2 SWIIS ; 1 »J - mT - v O %? sss • o 3 § © OT • 6 n i § § 31h ■?ts-3r 9=5 ? 2 -• 8 2® 2,0 ©O S3 sin hf? 35 h il 2 2 z = o ©” 5 v, 3 O i- b b -O-O b b SO N« O 2. 5m ‘ J -" "8 ?3S|5 f • © ‘ ‘ S«S l«SoS |.8|j 5 2f:? © JE] III S! rS s : ?» id 83 I 3 ?= ?g « o » ?r 22 ■ 5 i it z-7 ?s? ' o flfSrf % in 5 S“ w is 28 ■ o J? v p ? sRicker. Chns. Orang Park, Fta 267 Riddle. Tad Greenville. SC. 158. 191. 267 R'dge. Pam. Bamberg. S.C 260 Ridgeway Nancy. Indianapolis, ind 290 Rigby. Halan; Muaic Theory: Ounwoody. Ga 168. 296 Riggs. Judy; Ballwin. Mo 166. 256. 275 Riley. Kathleen A 34 R'lay. Laura Bath. Aiken. SC 267 Ring. j«4l. waatiaka. Vig. Caul. 236 Ring Round the Moon 133 Ritchie. Baimda. Ounwoody. Ga 267 Rivera. Fran . Saraaota. Fla 167. 280 R zer, Oon; Religion, Denmark. S.C. 149. 155. 169 286 Roach. Ruth; Pfych . Charleston. S.C 266 Roark. Bob. Montgomery. Ala 267 Roark. John 0.; Poll So.. Greenwood. SC 149. 150 166 170. 201. 259 266 Robbins. James. Greenville. S C 174. 187. 191. 194, 280 Roberts. Debra Haralson. Ga 168. 267 Roberts. Gaier Walker. French Atlanta. Ga 164. 168 266 Roberts. Joe A 32 Roberts. Julie; Groveiand. Fie 267 Roberts Ray 49 Roberts. Vicki. Sunpsonviiie. S.C. 192 Roberts. Wendell T; Greenville. SC 267 Robertson. Judy. Jacksonville. Fla 266 Robinson. jr.. James F.; Chester. S C 153. 275 Robinson. Jenna. Columbus. Ga. 260 Robinson. Jr.. Jerry S. Raleigh N.C 248. 267 Robinson. Jr. Julius Emesl: Biology. Greenville. SC 161. 266 Robmson. Randall Walker. Lan-caster. S C 267 Robinson. Wayne. Charlotte. N C. 275 Rodgers. C. Leiand 39 Roe. Libby. Greenville. S.C 223 Rogers. Beth. Conyers. Ga 223. 267 Rogers. Carolyn, Camden. SC 168. 260 Rogers Mark. LaGrange Ga 185 Rogers. Pal. Florence. S C 288 Roland Rob. Fairfax Va 165. 245 Romano Mike; Virginia Beach. Va 212. 221 Rose. John. Greenville. S C 152. 280 Ross Rick. Maitland Fla 220. 267 Rowe. III. Robert Lee. Jacksonville. Fla 267 Rowland, jr. j Harold. Washington Ga 168 Rupert. Amy. Ft Lauderdale Fla 166 267 Rusche. Ben C 3« Russell. Bill 142. Russell. Tom. Colesvilie Md 162. 168 267 Ruth. Chns: Ft Lauderdale. Fla 275 Ryboit. Tom. Orlando Fla 202 Ryburn. Mark Econ . Charlotte. NC 286 Ryie. Ome. Marietta Ga 194. 275 Saciandes. Mary Anne. Clearwater, Fla 267 Saiiba. Sharon. Hartwetl. Ga 281. Salvatore. Amy 191 Sanders. Albert 63 Sanders John. Greenville SC 281. Sargent. Kenneth 60. 153 Satterfield. Jimmy 162 Savage Bill Orlando. Fla 191. 194. 275 Savage. David; Orlando. Fla 156. 191. 194. 281. Savich. Patty. Atlanta. Ga 275 Sayer. Royce 78 Sayre. Nancy Louise; Oecatur. Ga 267 Scales. Paula. Anderson. SC 196. 275 Scarborough. Mary Anne. Jacksonville. Fla 281. Scarpa Paul 220. 248 Schaaf. Oaiias J ; Greenville. S C 281 Scheefter. Janice; Elem Ed. Camp Hill. Pa 286 Schench. Tom Beckley. W.Va 221. Schienng. Sally; Avondale Estates. Ga 164. 281 Schneider. George; Cold Spring Harbor. N Y tei Schneider. Mimi. Kensington. Md 166. 267 Schoonmacher. Bruce. Charlotte. NC 170. 188 Schumann. Cathy. St Stephen SC 267 Schwarzkopf. Kent; Asheville. N C 191. 288 Schvners. Bobbie. Greenville. S C 281. Scott. Allen; York. S.C. 267. Scott. Oavid. Wilmington. Del. 187. 188 Scott. Gail; Monetta SC 162. 275 Scott. Nancy. Stuart. Fla 275 Seabrook. Susan T.. Charleston. SC 267 Seaman. Penny. Beaufort. SC 275 Seawnght. Vicki; Honea Path. S.C 267 Secrest. Cindy. Thomasviiie. Ga 281 Seebeck. Betty; West Columbia. SC 162. 168. 275. Seeman. Jeff. Toledo. Ohio 224 Seibert. Chris; Warner Robins Ga 191.201.275 Sellars. Jr.. Lacy S. Charlotte. N.C 186. 193. 267 Sellers. Jr.. T Benton SO Senior Order 172 Seward. Richard: Camden. S.C. 152. 165. 196. 281 Seymour, Carol; Greenville. S.C 267 Shannon. Jane. Charlotte. N C 188. 267 Shaw. William. Kershaw. SC 167. 168. 275 Snell. Kathy. Elem Ed . Towson Md. 164. 286 Shell. Nancy Lee. Towson. Md 164. 267 Sheiihorse. Laura Susan. Carters-vitle. Ga 177. 188. 193. 281 Shelton. Mike. Kingsport Term 181. 221. 281 Shelton, Susan. Columbia. SC 281 Shepard. Kirstene Wherry. Elem Ed . Greenville. SC 266 Shepard. Snap. Charleston. SC 153. 275 Shepherd. David. Deerfield 8each. Fla 240 Sheridan. Dick 162 Shi. Oavid. Atlanta. Ga 169. 210. 221 Shigley. Kenneth l ; History. Oougiasviiie. Ga 152. 159. 160. 169. 286 Shimko. Rick. Beaver Pa 185 Shoemaker. Martha: Cartersvilie. Ga 188. 281. Snoop Anne 8 . Greenville. S C 261 Snoop. Jay 224 Shucker. Harry 8 33 Shuler Tommy. Sumter. S C 275 Simmons. Nancy. Psych.; Easley, SC 286 Simons. June. Waiterboro. SC 267 Simpson, Roy. Louisville. Ky 224. 227. 228 Sims. Becky. Washington. DC 267 Sipte. Charles. Appling. Ga 267 Skaia. Martha; Greenville. SC 275 Skinner. Marilyn. Macon. Qe. 267 Skipper. Leslie: Ga nesv iie. Fie 267 Sloan. Suzanne. Columbia. SC 192 Smart. James H 64 Smith. Barbara: Ft Lauderdale Fie 191. 194. 275. Smith. Beck. Myrtle Beach. SC 275 Smith. Bill. Winston Salem NC. 267 Smith. Brenda. Greensboro. N C 166. 246. 247. 267 Smith. Cemmie: Charlotte. N C 268 Smith. Caroline. Newberry. S.C 281. Smith. Charlotte R 74 Smith. David A. 86 Smith. Oeve M. Forsyth. Ga. 221 Smith. David O ; Mason. Ohio 183 Smith. III. David W ; Gastonia. N.C 267 Smith. Emory. Columbia. SC 179. 288 Smith. Garmon 54. Smith. Gary 40. 174 Smith. Jody. Corpus Chnsti. Te 275 Smith, joe S ; Lancaster. S.C. 167.281. Smith, Kathy. Annandaie. Va 267 Smith. Kit. Annandaie. Va 163 Smith. Lmdsay. Greenville. SC 150. 259 Smith. Peter 46 Smith. Preston; Seale. Ala 243. 267 Smith. Stanford E.; Greenville. S.C. 158. 267 Smith. Taylor C 65 Smith. Tim; Spartanburg. SC 167. 168. 189. 275 Smith, Tom; Atlanta. Ga 281 Smith. W Lmdsay 77. Smith. Zeb 188 Snead. Sam; Atlanta. Ga 275 Sneary Eugene C. 71. Snow. Patti; Morganton. N C 267 Snyder. Jane: Greenville. SC 192. 281 Snyder. John A 39 Soards Marty. Anderson. SC 281 Soccer 217 Social Board 199 Sociology Department 88 Sotdano. Benny a 79 Solomon. Seth. Middletown. Ind 246. 247. Souihenm. Donna. Eiem Ed. Greer. S C 266 Southenm. Nancy. Psych; Greer. SC 286 Southern. John A 42. 174 Sowell. Kathy. Sharon. SC 281 Spain 95 Sparks, Tom. Greensboro. N C 161. Spearman. Charles. East North-port, N Y 275 Spell. Eidred. Charleston. SC 191. 194 Spencer. Don; Sociology. Roswell. Oa 286 Spink. Billy. Greenville. SC 162. 165. 161. 236. 275 Spoon. Steve. Laurens. S C 192 Springer. Cathie. Aiken SC 194. 281 Sguires Laura Ann. Greenwood. SC 153. 281 Stack. Jr.. Raymond H. Greenville. SC. 192. 281 Stahl, Patty. Cedar Min., n C 275 Stan. Lynn. Greenv ile. SC 154. 281. Standitord. Alan; Pinellas Park. Fla 181. 211. 281. Stanford. Richard A 50 Stanley. Ann. Greenville. SC 166 Stanley. Caihy J,; Burlington N C 166. 275. Stansell. Ann. Greenville. SC 151. 275 Staples. Laurie. Brandon. Fla 281 Stapleton. Mary. Tallahassee. Fla 167. 288 Star and Lamp Fraternity 178 Starr. Melody EHenwood. Ga 168 286 Steadmg. Alma O 91 Steadman. Van son Spartanburg SC 281 Stearns. Tim. Hapeviile. Ga 191. 267 Steete. jack; Spartanburg SC 275 Steele. Joyce. Springfield. va 194. 275 Steiger. William A 33 Stewart. Donna Chambiee Ga 166. 281 Stewart way. Charlotte. N C 163. 210. 221 Stewart. James T 56 Stewart. Jeanne. Elem Ed. Trinity. NC 176.286 Stewart Mum. Burtonsvilte Md 191. 261 Stewart Paul. Trinity. NC 168 191. 275 Stewart Phillip. Asheville. N C 168. 267 Stewart. Stephen Kelly. Hopkinsville. Ky 267 Stiiierman. Jim Atlanta. Ga 185. 275 Stogner. Don. Camden. S C 261 Stoll. Cmdy. Potomac. Md 275 Storms. Mary. Newport News. Va 233. 267 Story. John w . Rock Hill. S.C 174. 281 Stoudemayer. Linda Greenville SC 286 Stovall. Gmny. Griffin. Ga 275 Stovall. Phil; Atlanta. Ga 281 Stratton. Holty. Palm Beach. Fla 267 Stratton. Lewis P 39. 174 A Streetcar Named Desire t3? Stricklin. Elizabeth. Poll So . Florence. SC 251. 286 Strme. Lloyd Howard. Arlington. Va 267 Stringer. Pamela. Elem Ed . Atlanta Ga 286 Strobei. Candy. Charleston. SC 223. 247. 267 Strom. Sally. Greenwood. SC 275 Stroup. Paul. Bus Admm ; Charlotte. N C 286 Stuart. Aiiyson. Lakeland Fla 268 Student Council 150 Student Court 153 Student Government 146 Sturgis. Eiiie: Rock Hill. SC 149. 151. 281 Sugg. Reed. Morganfieid. Ky 165. 275 Sullivan Cathy. Baltimore. Md 195. 275 Sullivan. Martha. Greer. SC 168 Summers. Ann. Gilbert. S.C. 288 Sutton. Barbara Allen. Spanish Atlanta. Ga 199. 287 Swann. Anne. Richmond, va 232. 251. 266 Swanson Charles H 68 Sweger. Bob. Clearwater. Fla. 281 Swindler. J. Ted. Poll So . Columbia. S C 149. 154. 287 Swmson. jr.. Ronald. Jacksonville. Fla 161. 266 Switzer. Don; Monroe. Ohio 161. 275 Symmes. Ray. Greensboro. NC 152. 179. 268 t Talley. Karen. Honolulu. Ha 176 I Talton. Bettye. Orlando. Fla 168 268 Tanner. Ray. Oecatur. Ga 183 Tapp. Helen. Marietta. Oa 198 266 Tertuffe 135 Tate. Frankie. Pacoiet. SC 201. 275 Taylor. Alec, Johnson City. Term 275 Taylor. Barbara; Elem Ed : Anderson. SC 120. 172. 196 287 Taylor. Greichen. North Augusta SC 281 Taylor. Libby; Wmntboro. SC 276 Taylor. Mary; Greenville. SC 276 314 I IndexI- § i °d „• .. 0 z = W 5. §§? 5§k C5 • a- -5 S 2 5 -xs •8 i 5 5 »s If JJ S § ? 5 • o (ft «j o SS § ti 2 fS9| S O z oi «J 8 I? is 18 5 j5t i Si'll,- SO wz •iff IIs « • I«{ I 3.. .3 alls 5 » i 2: • ■ 5 z 5 |? : ■eg® ii i J s 5 5 5 55 5 5 55 5 2 5 I ®„S ! !flj .. o 8s 2 s -« 5 3§oc a Sf®l2 ocJ! . sM‘Is? Pil1!" I Is .ax 1! o hi 55 3 I a 5 1 IS iisii °.= |65 IS?" . 5 3! ii sss ss 555 55 0 o O (ft y (ft , | « fl 1 !»J .. 9 i K 5 5l £ O ? 8 8 r 2 fo; 3 5iii' § ill = « II °o r 3 ? ft fttSf • 8 ill c 9 S " °je| •51 lsI 5SS3 ; 12| £? -os5 | g| 5tS I | i i s X 3 8 • 2 q? o S3 i; Is z s ..a 2-ui r - o S)(v (ft Ii t 8 si ils?f r « i “ a a £ 3 irrnnirj rrrirrvn 5 5 5 5 § ! i I o in I i 3 5 : hi; o-5 o ® ® '?£r. 5 9 s' i s 6 « vi V. « .J 5f |«° o if r-3S? ° 2 ® t?!"! 1 r. $02 s' i 5 J ] is = = c s? cO ® ft i ♦ t r uiO o £r- 258 S I T s • - 5 5 2 • iS S I I Ogjf e« c « r?s 5 55 £ SI 2i«4 5 5 9 a W ,- 5; ty ® •» 82 5 - Slits !iis • (ft si -o ss° i!f • i • si 5 £ £ Mi 555 § i : 878 . oti (ft o - « 5 5 ° 5 .1 1 • . 2r ! 3 f i I ! 5 51 -= o« • 2=-3 :su ISII •S8S .6« . • O O « • fi E 5 5 5 in.. S£ • o ; X I I I I !! ««8«' I t a0 Itf ,S jf . ".603 $ . 5 . 55555 5555 55 5 55 5 5 5 5 5 3 5 o ® O O iu •= z (ft ft 2 E “KM 8 i £ I 5 ii ° | | f 1 1 : I i 2ow - .. .. .•« $ ? o S §1 1 oj 2|e?rf A |ll5|i| |8jj!i!S|?|?p|i|? • jo I I 9 c 1 3 s % Z ..I ill =• I • 9 5 • s?.l s ! sg; ! I I 3 6 |1 f I | • f v So3|8° “S So 3 O = .2 6 •• S a® 8 -5 § .. • x- ®ou;2 S 5?f 8g =s i;S 1 2 c -,-w - i i!if£fMgs ri iii «s §i a z .. 2 S I I • o o 2 I I ? 5 S? ! 4 | s I S ! iJj U, ujS £8 s 6S.Sg?®. . . •i! iW» c 2 -• » 2 8 v) »• 3 j I'M pi SroS saS !s Kk • Is! rat sif "r "8 -o 0(ft Index 31SWood !! Boa i«3 Wood Pa P.dgeiand S C 278 wood o« Tom Greenville SC 195. »i Woodward Ouettna Cotvmt .a SC 278 Woosen. J.m Violin Performance Greenwood M.»» .’5 194 287 Wren Tup 143 220 Wrenn, Dilvl d Groenvill SC 195. 276 Wrenn Cnartoli N C 93. Ml wjmi.Bg . 34 Wright Greg Aliens . Ga 191. 234. 235 2T6 Wright. Jane 55 Wright. Ph.i M.»tory. Greenville. SC 170. 297 Wyatt. Judy. Decatur. Go 292 WyCkOt Dove. Allonto, Go 220 Wylie, Clarence 97 Wyf . S- V . H«m. iron Oh . 197 if? yYendle -iu»on. Cherleilon. SC 197 if! 28? Yingling BoOOy; Atoermene N C 185 245. 299 Young Oo.d Poll Sc. Penn -wlllo H j 287 Young K m. Norm Myrtle Beecn SC 299 7 Ze.ger, Oenni . H«n jer»onv.lle. N C 220. 240. 292 Zion. Paul Tappanannock. Va 198 299 316 ConclusionIn retrospect, this year was ... a mythical search for an undetermined goal; a collage of evocative places; a kaleidoscope of intense people; a distant, diluted view of the world; an In Memoriam to the past; and a spiral passageway to the future. All in all, it was a year of progressive action, coexistence, and hope. Conclusion 317A Fable Once upon a lime, there was a downy duck named Fufu. She was a rather small duck as ducks go, but she was very neatly groomed— with not one feather out of place. One day, Fufu decided to leave her twig-woven nest. Not being very adventuresome, she was timid at first. But as she waddled along, she was attracted to the gentle, splashy lap of the nearby lake. Lake Communite was fairly unpolluted compared to most lakes— it was only slightly muddy, only slightly smelly. But it was clear enough to cast reflections. With determination, Fufu wiggled her way through the stumps and grass up to the lake's edge. As she dipped her bill into the muddy water, she suddenly hesitated ... and gulped. What did Fufu see? Only her reflection. For a moment, she was thoughtful; but then she very calmly finished drinking and webbed her way back to her nest. Whatever happened to Fufu, the downy duck? Perhaps she settled back into her old life— the same ho-hum existence of stale bread crumbs, scratchy twigs, and lazy solitude; or perhaps she changed a little— quacked more with the other ducks and found some new roots for her nest; or perhaps she became a different duck altogether— moved to the other side of the lake, attracted a mate and shared her "discovery” with other ducks. Did Fufu live happily ever after? Perhaps. The End Conclusion 319Furman: The Place 320 Conclusion • Furm rr: uncloisx ' 1908 - S 7- uy ' oriel 1972 - 75 Jiam rt 1 z ruman Z884- 972EDITORIAL STAFF GENERAL STAFF land Gibson .........................Editor |. Andrews Norma Kellers........ Business Manager Becky Becker leanetle Bergeron ..............Copy Iditor Becky Coggins Lynn Stall ...................Layout Iditor Debbie Daniels Marion Kauimann .. Asst, layout Editor Becky Duchek Nancy Park ................Academics Editor Terry Hall Don Ri er..............Student Lite Editor Larry Hayward Becky llvinglon ... . .Organizations Editor Sarah Howerton Edward Graham .............Athletics Editor Sherry lanzen Karen Boyd.......'Classes and Index Editor Gwen larrell Ted Swindler ..............Exchanges Editor Nadia Land Dennis Zeiger ..................... Artist leanetle lewis Louis P. Smith ............... Photographer Barbara Mendes The 1 171 edition of the BONHOMIE was composed by the BONHOMIE staff of Furman University and published by Furman University. The book was printed and bound by Keys Printing Corporation. Greenville. South Carolina. The cover. Czarina Artificial Leather. New Mission Grain, is l)y the S. K. Smith Co.. Chicago. Illinois. The book was printed on 80 pound Warren Dull Enamel paper. Body copy is set in 10 point Optima, captions in 8 point Optima and headlines are in 24 point Mundus. Class portraits are by Delmar Studios. F hotography contributors: (T = lop, M« middle, B = bottom) Dr. T. I. Bacon: ’ 6; Bill Bowen: ‘M; Mr. Rhett Bryson: 132. Hi; Dan Cathy 144B. IbbM. 167M. 180T. 181, 182. 184T. 108. 100; Dr. G S. Crantford: OS; Vicki Dayhood: 7MB. 126. 127; Frank Denaro 17E»B. 1«MB. I‘)S. 21b. 217. 222. 22 i. 202. 205, 321; Roger Foxhall: ISb. 1S7. 242. 24 1. Glenn Gould 135. 188. 180. 103; |oe Green: 07; Rob Hinnant: 201: Eston Mansfield: 10T; Troy Tyson: 100T. H6. 117; Bill Webb b. 7T. ISM. 177, 187. 105B. Copy Contributors: Intro, 26 — leanetle Bergeron; 27 — Henry Parr; 35 — Robert Wood. Charlie Grant; 38 Denise Fulmer; 30— Eileen Moore; 42 — Gloria Crosland, lanel Gibson; 4S — Linda Kay Myers; 46 — loyce Howard; 47 — Sharlie Davis; 40 - Becky Coggins; 53 — Barbara Taylor; 56 — |. Bergeron; 60 — Cathy Sullivan, |. Gibson; 61 — Gay Grimes. I. Bergeron; 61 H. Parr; 66 — Joyce Howard; 60 Madeline Bush; 71 — Bruce Shoonmaker; 70 lack Logan; 80 John Roark; 81 Marilyn O'Connor; 84 — |ohn Weatherford; 85 - Don Rizer; 88 Ann Ralston; 80 — Cathy Pleak; 03 — Roger foxhall; 04 Lynne Watson. Mary Jane Abrams; 05 — Linda Rehling; 06 — Melody Starr; 97 — Fran Grant, Georgeanne Murphy; 104 — D. Rizer; 107 — H. Parr; 100 D. Rizer, |. Bergeron; 111 |. Bergeron; 113-121 D. Rizer; 123-5— Marion Kauf- mann; 126-7 - J. Bergeron; 128-0 D. Rizer; 111 Ted Swindler; 137 — Richard Seward; 118 — D. Rizer; 110 Keith Walters; 140 — Ken Shigley; 141 — John Roark; 142 — M. Kaufmann; 143-5 — |. Bergeron; 148 — Adrienne Radu-lovic; 106 Keith Walters; 207-225 - Edward Graham; 228 — Becky Coggins; 230 — E. Graham; 232 Bev Connelly; 233 — Katherine Wells; 215 — E. Graham; 217 Marion Goodyear; 241 — J. |. Andrews; 244 — E. Graham; 246 Gwen Hyatt; 248 — Dudley Reynolds; 251-2 - E. Graham; 280. 317 — |. Bergeron.


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