Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1979

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1979 volume:

2 OpeningFurman at a Decade’s Close Insight 1979 — TENNIS SHOE relays were popular at Field Day this fall. The team competition in relays, food races, and water balloon tomes concluded with the traditional towing of the girls in the lake. FRESHMAN ORIENTATION familiarizes new students with campus life before the first classes begin. Tracy Ballew and Tracey Bailey trek from one meeting to another to learn more about Furman. WATERMELON FANCIERS like Michele Barlow enjoyed this CESC program held during Orientation. MASS HANDLING of the tennis shoes during the Field Day relay race produced this close-knit group of freshmen. At the close of a decade, Furman has slowly evolved from the traditionally conservative school of the 1960’s into a potentially liberal school of the 1980’s. Whereas it is still a liberal arts college, at a time when the value of a liberal arts education is questionable, Furman remains loyal to its traditional objectives and defends its right to a well-rounded curriculum. As in the past, Furman is small. Baptist-affiliated and conservative at the close of a decade of moral changes, economic declines, and social permissiveness. But the university changed drastically in the I970’s, affected by national trends and by its own efforts to restructure its goals and services. The changes in the University concerned the pattern of student life on campus, the success of sports programs, the increased diversity of students, the new academic calendar, the soaring tuition, the changing interests of students, the campus organizations and the type of student who graduated from Furman during the 1970's. Opening 3Furman initiated a conscious effort to attain national recognition as an academic institution. In spite of higher fees, it attracted larger and more diversified student bodies during the 1970’s. The freshman class in 1979 was the largest ever. Rules and social standards changed drastically throughout the decade. Students’ career goals changed as well. The major in business gained popularity. In addition to creating an excellent Placement Office, Furman helped women pursue non-traditional careers. The nature of student activities was different in the 1970’s. The Student Government Association became the Association of Furman Students. The number of religious groups doubled. Furman’s sports programs continued to grow, especially in the women’s divisions. 4 OpeningBLUEGRASS MUSICIANS performed for students during Orientation outside the Dining Hall. The warm days of fall allowed this area to be frequently used as a picnic area, with students eating their suppers seated at picnic tables or on the grass beside the lake. “NO FISHING” says the sign, but this guy Is after an innocent female hook, line, and sinker. T-SHIRTS, an essential part of the Furman student’s wardrobe, plunged to new depths with the many suggestive varieties seen on campus. Opening 5Opening 9. r 10 OpeningTHE STUDENT CENTER served as the hub of stu-dent activities on campus. In addition to Social Board's new M M Nights, the center was the scene of movies, concerts, dinner theatre, AFS meetings, pinball, mailboxes, and snacks. CARAMEL APPLES were an attraction for Stephanie Bell and Katherine Wright at the M M night. And don’t let Cecil Gaffney's shirt fool you — the Kissing Tower isn’t in Hershey, Pennsylvania; it’s right here at Furman — the Bell Tower. Opening 11 AN AERIAL VIEW OF FURMAN shows the new additions to the campus which were made during the 1970’s. New constructions were the Homozel Mickcl Daniel Music Building, the Lay Physical Activities Center, and the Dana Wing of the library. 12 Opening Furman University is growing in student enrollment; unfortunately, there is no parallel growth in building space. The huge freshman class added to the already overcrowded dorms. A record number of forced-tripled rooms, more off-campus apartments, and long waiting lists for dorm space characterized the housing situation of 1979. Related problems ranged from long lines in the dining hall to lack of parking spaces. President Johns stated the challenge of the situation in his opening Convocation speech: “Sink or Swim in the Purple Sea.” As of 1979, Furman has no plans for enlarging its capacity to accomodate more students. The Admissions Office, although pleased with the growing national recognition which Furman is gaining, will use the increase in applications to seek a better quality of student, not merely more students. SUCCESS IN' SPORTS programs is helping attract regional and national attention to Furman. Senior defensive back Russell Gambrell calls out signals before the IdckofT. A HIGH QUALITY FACULTY continues to be one of Furman's greatest assets. Eighty-seven per cent of the faculty now hold doctorates. Dr. Bingham Vick leads the audience at Opening Convocation in the Alma Mater. Opening 1314 Unlike many other private colleges and universities in 1979, Furman is not lacking in financial support. Sizeable increases in contributions which Furman receives each year through grants, endowment funds, the South Carolina Baptist Convention, the Alumni Association, and the Paladin Club put Furman in the bracket of the more financially sound universities in the country. During the 1970’s, this relatively new campus expanded its library facilities with a new wing, built the Homozel Mickel Daniel Music Building, and the Lay Physical Activities Center. Though the master plan is not complete, the campus now resembles the finished layout envisioned by the University’s original architects. IF YOU NEVER STOPPED TO ENJOY THE FALL for even a single moment, you missed one of the prettiest aspects of Furman. In the past ten years, straggling seedlings have grown into beautiful trees. From picnics to squirrels to sunsets to strolls, the campus offered an wide selection of autumn activities. The year’s lack of the usual October and November rains (even Homecoming was dry) enhanced the season and helped make the term one of the brightest in years.15TABLE OF CONTENTS Opening 2 Insight 1979-Fur man at the close of a decade Student Life 18 Featuring the life, the spirit, the fun, and the new of Furman in 1979 Sports 56 The year of Sheridan and Holbrook, more intramurals, and more victories People 108 Administration-110; Faculty-116; Seniors-160; Underclassmen-172 Organizations 206 The traditional clubs, frats, honoraries, boards, and governing bodies Epilogue 258 Advertisements-260; lndex-274; Homecoming-280; Closing-282 07». « % .'» » 4V IV um Has T. r r T,'t. T. ■ t. ’-r v m-i+M _______________________________________" C __________________________________________ Oi iit I4 l!i I I klKiJ Student life at Furman has changed more than any other facet of the Furman campus during the past ten years. The Feminist Movement of the 1970’s had its impact on F'urman by way of federal regulations and shifted the regular pattern of life at Furman. Flquality of standards for male and female students called for the removal of w omen’s regulatioas which were not required for male students. Although women first joined the F'urman men on the present campus in 1961, female students in 1970 still had 11:00 p.m. curfews, quiet hours, bed checks, closed study, lights out, required sign-outs, and no Open House. The Social Standards Board published a booklet on Fitting Furman Fashions which illustrated the dress code for every F'urman occasion. Now Furman females come and go as they please, and dress has changed from the mini-shirt and rare slacks seen in the early part of the 1970’s to the straight-leg jeans and disco look of 1979. Many of the old F'urman traditions died out during the decade. “Miss Bonhomie”. May Day, and Rat Week no longer exist, but in their place have developed new traditions — May Day Flay Day, tossing people into the lake, and the short-lived F'all F'ling. Students became more healthconscious in the 1970 s. Perhaps it was caused by the advent of HPE 10, which emphasized personal fitness. Jogging, racquetball, tennis, and Furman Fitness programs became popular student past-times. Participation in intramurals reached an all-time high. ■ - •. r  XHOISMIAnd When The life of a freshman at Furman is quite different from that of a senior. During Orientation, freshmen are bombarded with acronyms such as CESC, WDC, MDC, KA, CLP. WFRN, AFS, FCA, SAE, PAC, RA, WDA, and FU. New students are also encouraged to learn the more useful Furman names such as Alverson, Anderson, Cartee, Carlton, Chiles, Cort. Seniors already know the acronyms and the names and the faces well. Freshmen are all introduced to the campus the same way. They are given the same tales year after year about the length of the blades of grass, the non-existant leaves on the ground, the millimeter-spaced trees, the untouched trees, the untouched roses, and the curved paths and asphalt sidewalks which must be walked on at all times. Seniors, though retaining their appreciation for the beauty of the campus throughout their four years, tire of the tales in the face of academic pressure and social deprivation. A memory which does stand out is the ever-ingenuous decoration of Putto. A freshman notices that the men’s and women's dorms are located on opposite sides of campus. However, both freshmen males and females quickly learn the maze of the women's dorms. No senior has ever left Furman not knowing his way through Gamhrell. Ten people run for freshman class president. Seniors have one unopposed candidate to be their leader. Freshmen are enthusiastic and active in building a Homecoming float. Few even show up at CLASS NOTES art diUgeatly taken by Martin Foster and AlHvon Williams while Kevin DeW’itt dozes ofT. “ONE OF THE PERSONS on either side of you will not graduate,’’ warns the Orientation speaker. THE HAND MACHINT demonstrates yet another glorious invention by Furman brains for senior Nancy Schultz. THE LIBRARY becomes a source of entertainment when the social hour of nine o'clock arriv es. LISTENING IN on guest speaker Pug Ravenel, Alan Altman, Michael Schnalterly, Matt Williams, and Neal Rabon gather outside the classroom door. 20 Student I.ifc We Were Freshmen... the senior class float construction meeting. A freshman thinks being thrown in the lake is fun and wants everyone to know his birthday. A senior divulges his birthday to no one but his ROTC commander and eyes everyone suspiciously that day. Freshmen and seniors register for classes quite differently. Freshmen are concerned with finding three courses which they are interested in. They have no preferences in professors. Seniors at registration rule out courses in this order: (1) 8:00 classes, (2) Dr. Brewer, (3) Dr. Lavery, (4) an Asian-African course as an elective. Freshmen are brainwashed at Orientation. They are told to look at both persons on each side of them. One of those two persons will not graduate. No wonder they plan to study six hours a day, and read their twenty-seven pages of Western Civ every night. Three years later, they are reading the chapters the night before each test. Freshmen diligently take down every word of a lecture. If a freshmen has to miss a day of class, he gets the notes from someone that night. Seniors sleep on the front row of clavs, knowing they cannot flunk the course. And if a senior cuts, so what? Freshmen come to Furman thinking, “Well, I’ve always looked forward to dating lots of good-looking guys(girls) at college.’’ After they are done with the dating circuit, they think, “I can count the number of dates I’ve had here in the past four years on two hands and the number of good-looking ones on one hand. The only one I would date again flunked out last year.’’ Freshmen work at being noticed. They go to class dressed in color-coordinated pants and shirts bought during the summer. Seniors, on the other hand, go to clavs barefoot, wearing gym shorts, sweatsuits, jerseys, bandannas, hats, and carry cofTee and cokes to class. Eager freshmen go to their mailboxes twice a day to get letters from friends. Frustrated seniors go to their mailboxes twice a week, shoving their ex-student boxmale’s mail back through the chute. A freshman wants everyone to sign his yearbook. A senior remarks that he made it through four years without once being in a candid photo. A freshman does not contemplate his future. He think, “I just got here. I don’t have to have a major now." He knows he will make an A in Humanities because he always did so well in high school English. Seniors are constantly asked, “Say, Bill, w hat are you going to do after you graduate?” Few seniors know the answer and it scares them. A lifetime of accomplishments is written on one sheet of paper for job interviews and the senior suddenly realizes that he never joined any clubs. Senior Panic strikes and a wave of diamonds are flashed into faces of friends and enemies. The senior is more sentimental than the freshman. He constantly thinks, “This Is my last year here.” The seniors will soon part, but the lasting friendships will be treasured forever.Student Life 21What the Others Think of... Furman University is a coeducational, residential, church-related college on a beautiful campus near a major urban center - Greenville, South Carolina. The college ... is deeply committed to the liberal arts as the best preparation young men and women can have for rewarding, meaningful lives. The above description of Furman is found in the university catalogue. BUT WHAT DO OTHER COLLEGES THINK OF FURMAN? Here are actual comments from students of these schools: CLEMSON Students here think: “Furman’s a nice school but there’s nothing there except a pretty lake and a bunch of ducks.” “We have to play that little Baptist school in basketball again?” “There are a lot of good looking girls at Furman.” “They have a good music department.” “What’s a Paladin?” “I bet the visitation rules arc better at Furman or P.C. than they are here.” “It’s a Baptist school.” 22 I Student Lifeuse Furman is considered: •Bunch of snobs. Nothing but arrogant ‘turkeys’ go (here.” •‘Good academic school with a very pretty campus.” •‘It’s alright.” “It has a bunch of loonies.” “High opinion of Furman. All the people that I knew who went there were outstanding students and still are at Furman. These students have a high opinion of the faculty. They feel like they are getting a good education.” “It’s so-so.” “It costs a lot, it’s hard to get in, and Jimmy Kiser goes there.” CONVERSE Furman is considered: “Not real different from here.” “A bunch of religious freaks.” “Beautiful.” “Every guy I know that goes there is queer. CITADEL Furman students are considered: “Straight.” “Bookworms.” “into religion.” “They have nice cheerleaders.” “It is a more relaxed atmosphere than this place.” “They can have booze on campus legally; we have to hide it. “It is just an average civilian college.” “Most of the cadets here would rather be there.” Student Life 23Move Out of the Way, Ducks! An uproar emerges from one side of the dining hall. Half of the dining hall watches either laughing or moaning in sympathy amidst slaps, kicks, and screams of “No, not tonight, please. Put me down! I’m wearing . . The victim’s buddies carry him out of the nearest door. After an intense struggle, he lands in the lake. Throwing people in the lake, according to Ms. Marguerite Chiles, Ls one of Furman’s newer traditions. Many of the old traditions did not survive the move to the present campus in 1961 and, of course, the old campus did not have a lake. Students discovered very quickly that the lake provided more than just the recreational outlet described in the Helmsman. The large pond also gave students a place to dunk victors in elections, newly-engaged couples, and especially, birthday kids. Since then, the “six month rule” has come into being — six months before, six months after a birthday; one can get dunked anytime now. No one is safe anymore! Another Furman baptism. The victim emerges, covered with leaves, slime, duck feathers, and Furman’s own version of seaweed. 24 Student LifeIt's Larry Swanson's twenty-first birthday. Assisting him in his short trek to the lake edge are Joe Hodges, Mac Christopher. Tim Fitzgerald. Walter Grace, Phil Graf, Tom Daniel, and Cordell Maddox. Happy BirthdayGene Cotton LIVE! f Electricity filled the air as McAlister Auditorium hosted the long-awaited concert of a name performer—Gene Cotton. Cotton, whose career recently skyrocketed, came to Furman amidst the excitement which only a star can produce. Welcomed by the anxious Furman audience. Cotton captured the crowd with his recent hit, “Before My Heart Finds Out.” Reaction rose as Cotton churned out song after song long found high on the record charts. Many students were surprised with the number of hits which Cotton has recorded. Among the favorites were “You're a Part of Me,” “Let Your Love Flow,” “Sunday in Salem,” and “Shine On.” The superb band and background vocals rendered an electrifying rock version of “Eleanor Rigby.” The recording artist proclaimed in the concert that an audience of this type was his favorite. This appreciation was reciprocated by the audience after he and a female band member belted out the lyrics “Take me away...” to the csctatic applause of the usually reserved Furman audience. All nerds were at the North-South Doubleheader. V______________________________ 26 I Student LifeStudent Life 2‘Turman - in - the Hills Resort and Recreation Hafen for the Tlite Located in the South Carolina Piedmont between Travelers Rest and Berea. Home Away From Home Furman-in-the-hills, a unique family get-away for you and yours, offers the finest in recreational facilities at prices that can only be expected for such luxury. Located at the foot of statuesque Montaine Paris, only 150 miles north of Atlanta, Georgia, Furman-in-the-hills offers easy access to several airports, including the Greenville-Spartanhurg Propeller-Port. Furman-in-the-hills’ beautiful 750 acre campus awaits you. It stays green year-around because of this area’s more than adequate rainfall. We provide twenty-two charming Virginia brick buildings for your recreational pleasure, too. And much, MUCH more awaits you at Furman-in-the-hills . . ."Spacious, attractive, and conveniently located living uarters that insure the safety and privacy of the residents, especially the female residents. 'Delightful cuisine served cafeteria-style. International dishes are house specialties. Open Bar in the Dining Room. •Sparkling clean lake for your swimming and sailing pleasure. • 18-hole championship golf course. •Olympic-sized indoor pool. •18 composite and clay tennis courts. 6 raquetball courts. •Reasonably-priced resort store for your convenience. •Horseshoe pits. •Shady picnic grounds. Super special picnic menus available. •Watkins Center — Furman’s unique nightspot. •Full social calendar. Super Special Features How to Join Membership: You’ll get this and MORE for only $5000 per person, per year. Apply now. Write: Office of Admissions Furman University Greenville, South Carolina 29613 "Prices always subject to rise.Dogs I Have Known dents. Mooching season never ends for the dedicated Furman Dogs. And who can deny a small piece of mystery meat to Tripod, the poor German Shepherd with the pathetic limp? Or the skinny little collie-beagle-poodle, for that matter? For the most part, the dogs live their lives in a paradoxical state of anonym- Idogl n., a highly variable carnivorous domesticated mammel (Canis familiaris) probably descended from the common wolf. (Webster's New Collegiate Dictionary) Everyone has their own image of the typical dog. People think of anything from Grandma’s toy poodle to that vicious German Shepherd next door. There are literally thousands of breeds of dogs in the world, and each breed has its own characteristic traits — personality as well as physical appearance. What about all the age-old phrases about dogs? Sayings like “It’s a dog’s life,” “To go to the dogs,” “Every dog has his day,” “It’s a dog-eat-dog world,” “Let sleeping dogs lie,” “Sick as a dog,” “Mad Dogs and Eng- lishmen,” “You can’t teach an old dog new tricks,” These sayings all tend to give most people a slanted view of what the average dog is really like. At Furman, however, there lives a breed of dog — if one can truly call it a breed — like no other. This breed of dog is known to exist only in the academic atmosphere which is unique to Furman University. These particular dogs do not have any common physical traits. Their temperments are not a common denominator. If they were human, they would probably be classified as normally intelligent, productive individuals. It is the latter term — their air of independence — that best characterizes the Furman Dogs, as they are affectionately know n to nearly all of the Furman community. In spite of their overall independent attitudes, the Furman-Dogs do depend quite often on the generosity of the stu- 30 Dogsous familiarity. Each dog, it seems, has several names to which he or she will respond. Only Stump (or Stumpy), this year's premier canine celebrity, has a name that is well-known to most residents at Furman. Stump was first thrust into the limelight at Furman Follies, where she played the cameo role of “Mystery Meat.' Stump has made guest appearances at several recent events, including Social Board films, lunch, dinner, and the regional NCAA Cross-Country meet. There is a rumor circulating the campus that Stump will be awarded an honorary degree in Drama at the end of the year. Although the other dogs do not enjoy the immense popularity of Stump, they are not to be considered as run-of-the-mill mutts, by any means. All of the Furman dogs do their best to discredit the saying, “Going to the dogs.” They seem to be enjoying their “dog’s lives.’ A short walk across campus will usually result in at least three or four sightings of the Furman Dogs enjoying campus life — basking in the warm afternoon sun, watching (sometimes participating in) intramural events, stalking the ducks, or just out on an adventure-filled squirrel hunt. The Furman Dogs are a major part of that life which is characteristic of Furman University. Whether they are roaming the campus in search of a fris-bee or tennis ball to swipe, or merely trying to sneak into the dorms for a nice warm nap, one thing is certain: the Furman Dogs have their day every day. Dogs I 31Dent In Your Wallet? Typical Saturday nights are boring at Furman for many students. Some female students have been known to spend entire weekends without a date. On these rare occasions, a Film Arts movie or the study pits removes any trace of boredome. For the Furman male, however, dateless Saturday nights take on a different light. When asked why the interaction with girls is so limited at Furman, the Furman males — some found in various states of intoxi- cation — replied that dating is too expensive. In order to justify that claim, the actual expenses of dating were carefully examined for this report. First of all, in order to take a girl ofT campus, it is necessary to have a car. Furman is isolated from the metropolis of Greenville, and a car must be used to travel the eight miles to civilization. As reported in Consumer Reports last year, the average car costs about six thousand dollars. Gas and a carwash also should be taken into consideration. So far, the average male student has only spent six thousand twelve dollars, and he hasn’t even left the dorm. The regular weekend date consists of dinner and a movie. Dinner prices vary; Capri’s, a popular choice, averages eight dollars including tip. The meal and the tickets to the movies bring the evening’s total to about fourteen dollars. This sum is a pittance in comparison to the price of Homecoming Weekend. For one special week of the year, lavish spending is expected from the males. The social activities of Homecoming can quickly deplete one’s financial resources. One male student reportedly spent fifty dollars for Saturday evening alone. This total included dinner, flowers, the dance, breakfast, and other assorted things. On the other hand, his date spent forty-five dollars on a new dress, flowers, pantyhose, and A FURMAN (Fm) fim 32 Student l.ifeTry Homecoming 1978 makeup. Other couples did not go to such extremes to celebrate the evening. They either cooked their own supper or ate in the Dining Hall, did not bother with flowers (or picked them cautiously from the Rose Garden), and went late to the dance to avoid the entrance charge. McDonald's provided an Egg McMuf-fin for breakfast. EMCF.ES for Homecoming Follies Jane Stouffer and Dave Pate ham it up for the audience. THE FOLK ENSEMBLE composed of Butch Blumr. Tom Moore, and Melissa Dtipu.v performs at Follies with some fancy fingering to "Rocky lop Tennessee." FURMAN UPDATE, a takeoff on Saturday Night Uve’s news format, drew both applause and blank looks with its reports of Furman “news." The senior class skit Included Russell Ware, Uzanne Thomas, and Kipp Frohlich. FOUR EASY STEPS to get a basketball ticket are demonstrated to Nancy Grogan during a Follies interlude. HOMECOMING QUEEN 1978 Barbi Crompton is escorted by Peter Thompson. FEATURE TWIRLER Druanne Dykes, a freshman from Florida, charms the Homecoming crowd with her halftime performance. THE DANCE after the Homecoming game against the Citadel drew a crowd which danced to the music of Mother Freedom. Student Life 33Behind the Scenes Che Night Cole Came Co Dinner w hat happens when you combine chicken a la king, the Conference Room, and Cole Porter? You get Dinner Theatre, this year’s newest concept in entertainment. Dinner Theatre was conceived last year in one of David Oakland’s disco dance classes. When Student Center director Betty Alverson and drama major Rusty Smith realized that such a venture would be possible and would offer a different kind of entertainment in the Student Center, the two went to Jim Slaughter of the Drama Department and Milhurn Price of the Music Department for help. These department chairmen cooperated throughout the venture. Several students also volunteered to help w ith the technical aspects, the dinner, publicity, and reservations. On Friday, December 1, Dinner Theatre became a reality for the one hundred people attending An Evening with Cole Porter. After the sumptuous chicken a la King dinner, the student entertainers presented a revision of the show’s script which originated at Penn State. Slaughter happened to have the script on Tile and Smith made several significant changes, but he said, “It was just the kind of music I’ve wanted to do. . . . I grabbed at it.” Will there ever be another Dinner Theatre? Smith predicted that this year’s premier production is only the beginning: “We had to build the theatre from the ground up. I will do it again, but I will not only need a better facility, but more money. It will be repeated; the possibilities are unlimited.” 34 Dinner TheatreDuring the technical rehearsal, Scott I,ane adjusts the lights. FAR LEFT, OPPOSITE: Director Rusty Smith and choreographer Carol Powell give a last minute scrutiny of the show. UPPER RIGHT. OPPOSITE: Rehearsals were filled with the music of Charles Boyd, pianist Joe Martin, and drummer Dru Blair. BOTTOM RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Set builders construct their own stage lights from scratch using tin cans and ingenuity. ABOVE: Each of the six performers sang a solo during the two-hour show. Charles Boyd entertained with “Anything Goes.” UPPER RIGHT: Reminiscing school-girl days. Angela Bond, Kris McDermott, and Anne Allgood contemplate life through song. RIGHT: The baritone heard in “Summer Moon" was the only female in this quartet, Angela Bond, pictured here with Richard Mauney, Tim Fudge, and Charles Boyd. Dinner Theatre 35A CASTLE in Ireland gave Furman vludentv a breathtaking view over Ihe QHft of Moher. ENTIIl SIASM never waned in Ihevtudentv. even when they toured the cemctarv where Yeatv it buried. POINTING at a "foreign’ cow. Pal Dennis en-joyv the beautiful l.ake District ofGransmere with Cberi Kgger and Sandra Skofletd. DIRHAM CATHEDRAL, situated majeslkally on the water’s edge, wav one of the most beautiful cathedrals visited by Ihe group. A BIG DROP off the Cliffs of Moher lures Ann Polk, David Herder, Pam Neal, and Tim Bradin to the edge for a breathtaking view. Fall: England Foreign Study “How could you keep from talking about the best experience of your w hole life? We toured the first two weeks through Ireland, Scotland, and England. Green and blue, sheep, cathedrals, red cheeked boys, thatched roofs, pubs, and sore feet. My most memorable experience? Oh, I’d say Hadrian’s Wall — indescribable. For five and a half weeks we studied in London at Birkbeck College with the combined efforts of British professors and Drs. Fate and HufT. Big Ben, fog, pubs, black killer taxis, theatre, concerts, underground, museums, castles, art galleries. Hamburger City, toast, punk rock, wall to wall people. Then it was off on Independent Travel to the continent for ten glorious days. Then the group recongregated — half in Stratford to study Shakespeare, half in Rome to examine ancient history. I loved Stratford. It’s hard to imagine a friendlier tow n — we felt so at home; we were disgusted by tourists. Here we lived in Bed and Breakfasts — with a real mom and homecooked dinner — people with more to offer than any art work. The final efTect is a true cultural exchange — the famous Furman learning experience.” —Barbi Friend “The trip was almost indescribable. I guess the highpoint was our audience with the Pope, who shook hands with everyone and blessed Furman University. It was a unique experience to study Roman history and civilization while surrounded by the remains of that civilization. So different. And boy, do I love pasta! It was great just learning to push and shove, break in line, yet be patient in the face of Italian inefficiency. A true learning experience. The England program is the best Furman has to offer!” —Matt ElliotTim Ben din, Junior Cindy Black, Junior John B. Bowden, Senior Greenville. Political Science Julie Breland, Junior Marybeth Bunting, Junior Brent Burry, Senior Harrsville. English Nat Chandler. Junior Forrest Compton. Senior Charleston. History Karla Cline, Junior Anne Corley, Junior Kevin Curry, Senior Ballwin, Mo.. Political Science Tom Dabbs, Senior Sumter. English Bonnie DcLong, Junior Patrick Dennis. Senior Charleston. English Chcri F.gger, Senior Atlanta, Ga.. English Stacy Eikenbery, Senior Silver Springs, Md.. EBA Matt Elliott, Senior Chester. EBA Sharon Fox. Senior Atlanta. Ga.. Political Science Barbi Friend. Junior Marcia Gambrel, Junior Jean Gladden, Junior David Herder, Senior Fleming ton. N.J.. English Francis J. Hurd, Senior Whitmire, History Nancy Jones, Junior John Jopling. Senior Lake City. Fla., Political Science Karen Kell, Junior Lowe Kinman, Junior Glenn Newberry , Senior Columbus. Ga.. English Sandra Nurnbcrg, Junior Pam Neal, Senior Myrtle Beach. English Emily Schneider, Junior Sandra Skolfield, Junior Becky Sigmund, Junior Robin M. Simpson, Junior Russell K. Stapleton, Senior Greenville. Del., Political Science Dale Stewart, Junior Cek-tte Sugg, Junior Holly Villareal, Junior Nancy Ward, Senior Columbia. English Beverly Wiggins. Junior Foreign Study 37Let It Snow, Let It Snow, Let It Snow 38 Student LifeA GENTLE BLANKET OF SNOW tinged the Rose Garden with white. ALL BUNDLED UP. Julia Williamson enjoys the fulling flakes. THOUGH NOT THE BLIZZARD that fell upon a large part of the nation, the snow w hich did hit Furman caused quite a stir on campus. THE FLAKES FELL down as students demonstrated their firing power. A SNOWY MISSILE is Bung by Allison Williams as her friend loads up again. FINISHING TOUCHES assure Jim Alexander that his snow hall will find its target. Student Life 39Perspectives On Religion “I knew if a Jew could make it, I could too!” a Catholic freshman reacted when asked about religion at Furman. The viewpoint of many Furman students concerning religious life lies along a continuum. Some students view religion as an essential part of their daily lives. Vs one student said, “I was involved in fellowship from my second day here. It’s central. Everything revolves around that.” Other students acknowledge that they arc aware of all the possibilities for religious activities through the various campus organizations, but prefer to take a less active stance. Fearing rejection from students who may be intolerant of persons of differing beliefs, some students are uncomfortable in discussing their religious beliefs with other students. However, these students are often able to communicate their beliefs with their professors; many people cite the Humanities classes as a setting that allows freedom in the development of religious values. Even moderately religious persons agree that some Furman religious groups are cliquish. When asked about this attitude, one group member said, ”Pcople tend to think of us as a closed group. The reason is because we are so close. We’d welcome anybody. It’s not limited to certain people.” Yet nonmembers feel estranged. One student complained, “They’re real cliquish — have their own groups. You can come to the meetings, but it’s hard to get in.” Students often see pressure to conform to the religious tenets of a group as one of the limiting factors of that group because the attitude Isolates those who believe differently and creates an atmosphere of intolerance towards those outside the group. One student said, “1 felt pressured to conform to the religious attitudes of the group. Since I wasn’t so fervent, I thought there was something wrong with my beliefs.” Another student commented on being witnessed to by a member of one group. He stated, “I was already a Christian but he was talking to me as though I wasn’t.” Confrontation, conflict, and seif-evaluation — these three words encompass the Furman religious experience. Confrontation with others who have different religious beliefs or no beliefs occurs for the first time for some students. Religion is such an integral part of Furman life that the student cannot avoid this confrontation. Conflict occurs as a result of encountering the religious differences among students. This conflict forces the student to reevaluate himself and his beliefs sometimes in terms of others’ beliefs. For some per- sons. this confrontation has alienated them from religious circles. For others, religious life at Furman has provided a secure group through which these persons experience acceptance and support. For the fortunate, Furman’s religious life has brought about a new understanding of their personal beliefs. And in this process, these individuals have developed a more tolerant attitude toward those who do not share their beliefs. As one student said. “My experience at Furman has left me open to other ideas, not so they'll change me, but so I’ll accept them.” And it is this tolerance and open-mindedness that is the essence of a liberal arts education. 40 FeaturePRAYER CROUPS are an important aspect of campus religious organizations. SINGING highlights the meetings of several campus religious organizations. WORSHIP habits differ with the backgrounds of those attending church. Feature 41Fraternity Rush — Party, Party, Party People, dances, new names and faces, freshmen, brothers and a mountain party — such a collage of events make up Furman’s fraternity rush. Each year The Knights Eternal, Robert E. Lee, Star and Lamp, and Centaur, Furman's four social fraternities, invite freshmen to come experience the fraternity system. It all begins winter term as the groups host rush girl parties for any and all interested coeds. Such events provide a chance for girls and brothers to meet, socialize, dance, and get to know each other in a non-academic environment. In the same week as the rush girl parties, each fraternity also holds smokers for all interested guys. Over cigars, the freshmen guys and brothers have an initial chance to formally meet. This gen- TKE’s RUSHGIRI. PARTY attract'd Mary Beth Elston and Beth Rush for the social activities. 1 1 KAPP CLOSED NIGHT was held at the Greenville Museum of Art. Joel Williams found some aspects of the party not as exciting as others. NAME TAGS are distributed by Sue Lott at the SAE Closed Night at the Sheraton. IN A DISCUSSION of SAE fraternity life, brothers Martin Poster. Kenny Yilcheck. and Eric Moore take a break from the dancing. AT SAE CLOSED NIGHT, rushgirl Jancl Puckett warmly welcomes Steve Salvatore, while Steve O’Neill and Tom Betrand anxiously await her greetings. MOMENTUM BUILDS on the dance floor, as Pi Kappa Phi prospects and rushgirls enjoy the band at Closed Night. NON-STOP DANCING was standard fare for TKE brothers at the rushgirl party held at the legion Hut. BROTHER Billy Weyer tries to persuade freshman Natalie Rogers to rush TKK. erally provides the freshmen with an introduction to each fraternity while giving the fraters a chance to see exactly who the interested freshmen are. From these smokers the frats generate a list of interested freshmen who are invited to a Closed Night. The Closed Nights run the two weeks following; each association sponsors a separate night. These parties bring together for the first time the freshmen guys, rushgirls and brothers. Each semi-formal affair usually includes a dance with a band, an “open bar,” and plenty of time for socializing. This period of rush provides some of the better parties on Furman’s social agenda, and introduces freshmen to fraternity life. Rush culminates with Mountain Party. On a predetermined Saturday all the fraternities load up in cars, wagons, and vans to head to the mountains. The afternoon is a combination of volleyball, stereos and beer. That night, each fraternity has a picnic dinner and a big dance to close out both Mountain Party and rush. On Bid Night, fraternities extend invitations to join, in the form of bids, and freshmen respond to their choosing. Rush is an integral part of Furman’s social life. The KnighLs Eternal. Robert E. Lee, Star and Lamp, and Centaur each provide a chance for all freshmen to meet many new people, get acquainted with the fraternity system, and enjoy some great parties. 42 KushPI KAPP Al Childers, alias Donny Osmond, doubles his pleasure at Closed Night with Terri Durden and Cathy Maddox. LIVE BANDS were featured at most Trats’ Closed Nights to help impress prospective pledges. Rush 43The Chaplains Speak What do you think of the religious atmosphere at Furman? Is it conducive to growth or is it oppressive? L. D. Johnson The religious atmosphere is very healthy. There is a wide range of religious options being offered on campus. I take it as a healthy sign that people are eager about sharing their faith and enthusiastic about it. I recognize that it sometimes gets out of hand and people let their enthusiasm become obnoxious to others; however, this seems to be a much healthier condition than complacency or apathy. Jim Pitts There are elements to the religious atmosphere that encourage growth. It is almost impossible for someone to maintain a neutral stance at Furman; everyone has a definite opinion. They are confronted with a religious question of life particularly concerning their ow n lifestyle. I’m concerned about a few people at Kurman who are intolerant and don’t give respect to people to whom they are witnessing. They won’t allow people to know God in their own way. I wish we could be open to dialogues with those who differ and see what we can learn from each other. What is the role of your office? L. D. Johnson The Chaplains’ role is fourfold just as the Biblical role of the minister in any situation Is. First, he is a priest, seeking to bring God’s presence to the people. He is a prophet in which role he has to declare the truth of God, which is often judgement and correction. As a shepherd or pastor, he seeks to bind up the wounds of those who are injured, and as an authority, he has a moral and spiritual responsibility for what happens in the community. If any of these aspects suffer, the ministry suffers. Jim Pitts The Chaplains’ general area of responsibility is pastoral ministry to the university community of students, faculty, administration and stafT, and their families. Through them, pastoral care and counseling are made available to the entire Furman community. It’s a very fulfilling type of w ork. The diversity and dynamic nature is quite exciting and fulfilling. We are ‘men of the middle.’ A major part of our ministry is involved in reconciliation, helping people get their heads and hearts together. We are involved in building bridges, mediating, and reconciling. CLOCKWISE: L. D. Johnson. University Chaplain: James Pitts, Associate Chaplain: Gene Cantrell. Secretary; Lynn Compton Sings: Campus Worship. Chaplains 45TUe Kujki ABOVE: The door (o Judson h opened countless times each night by Mr. Crowe for the girls who straggle in after midnight. RIGHT: A comfortable chair makes the night pass by easier as Mr. Crowe waits to hear the locked front door rattled by Furman females. UMwuut Never let it be said that Furman doesn't prowde all the comforts of home . . . right down to having a surrogate father. Mr. Albert Crowe, wait up on all females who. after a slosh night out, drag in at the ungodly hour of 3:00 a.m. Mr. Crowe is the security guard who sits in Judson office after 11:00 p.m. each night. Besides opening the locked residence halls for errant Furman co-eds. Mr. Crowe acts as a grandfather to those Furman women who stop by to chat with him at two o'clock in the morning, or yell MK. CROWE!! ! every time they pass by Judson office. Sally Pielou. or as Mr. Crowe calls her, ‘Pee Wee’, has been met at the front of Judson numerous times by good old Mr. Crowe: “He unlocks the door, peering at us with that quizzical expression on his face, and you know lie’s wondering ‘Where have you girls been, and w hat have you been up to at this hour of the night?’’’ Well known by many students for his culinary talents, Mr. Crowe brings in special treats to his special friends from time to time. His homemade pizza, fried apple pies, and hot dogs that overflow with chili and onions are house favorites for Judson office regulars. Mr. Crowe, with his grandfatherly savoir-faire, also provides birthday parties on occasion — parties renowned for his luscious and unique “banana pudding birthda) surprise” topped by some twenty-odd candles. The “Furman Experience” is incomplete for those students w ho have neglected to make acquaintance with one of the most loveable — and, in his ow n way, one of the most sexy — men on the Furman campus. How many other people have you met w ho live in old schoolhouses that they rebuilt and refurbished themselves? Or grow all their own vegetables, from tomatoes to eggplant? Or, best of all. who offer to take (and flunk) tests for you so that you won’t have to go through the pain and agony yourself? If you don’t know Mr. Crowe, get to know him — you’ll be better for the experience. 46 I Student LifeI attended Furman during the past tail quarter and resigned from academia, read fervently, even at Furman, about things I was interested in, many times instead of my less than exciting assignments. My personal studies include solar energy and alternative energy sources, devices for living a more self sufficient life including spinning of wool, knitting, ocheting, home milling of grain, building furniture, traditional cooking of food, and gardening; also photography and welding as art forms rather than means to their own end. Perhaps these and other subjects could be incorporated into your curriculum. Sponsor a poll. Determine what the students there are interested in because this Is what they will learn best. Educational institutes pay little mind tothe very commodity that is essential to their existence, and that is the learner. The furtherance of irrelevance and boredom as premiums in our educational system cannot afford to continue. I sincerely hope that you take positive steps to combat this mockery of education that we hold so dear. I also hope that the student body has the gumption to make its views known. Having enjoyed a six month “vacation” I am now electing to return to collegiate life at Clayton Junior College here in Atlanta. After much deliberation I have decided on a career in art education. So if in several years I knock on your door seeking placement as l orn Flowers' assistant please disregard the above paragraphs. Thank you ever so kindly, and feel free to call on me if you ever need a favor. I hope our horizons broaden simultaneously. The Other Forty Some went to other schools; some just went home. They left because of academic problems, social problems, home problems, and other assorted problems. For whatever reason, many of them did leave; forty percent of the class that entered Furman in September, 1975, will not graduate from this institution. For the past four years, the Office of Student Affairs has conducted exit interviews with those who are leaving, hoping to find the reasons for the departures. Though most causes for leaving school arc easily characterized, some reasons are less concrete. Here is an actual letter received by the Office of Student Affai Yours truly. . . . 47 Sludriil LifeIt's Furman Night... The slip of paper under your door announces that “It’s Furman Night at the Warehouse.” You know that it will be hot and crowded, but you go anyway because you know dancing and other things are cheaper on Furman night. And besides, everybody is going. . . . Student organizations, usually fraternities, sponsor Furman night at the Warehouse and O’Sullivan’s (formerly The Brickyard) as an added social activity for the students here. To keep up with the nation-wide disco craze, both places recently remodeled in order to have the effect of being a “real” disco, rather than just another place to dance. Additionally, several other nightspots have opened in Greenville. Doc’s and Dino's rate highly among the new discos with Furman students. Although all Furman students may not have come down with “night fever,” disco dancing has become a popular pastime. THE DANCE FLOOR at the Electric Warehouse welcomes Furman students after a basketball j ume. Dave Holley and Crls Barber enjoy a slow one while Rich Croasdaile and Mary Sullivan pick up the pace. BECAUSE IT’S TOO HOT TO TROT. John Hcavey, David Hyatt, Jim Wheeler, Tom Daniels, Bob Jackson. Steve Perry, and Bill Wcyer sit a few out. DO IT. Carrie Lord. 48 Student LifeTHE FURMAN CROWD makes the best of the night life of the Electric Warehouse. Nadine Flood. Kris Hughes. Liz Wood, and Anne Ewing watch the action on the dance floor. SHOOTING POOL offers a change of pace for Kent Deary. THE MUSIC BLASTS as Willie Bradley and Cristy Barber enjoy the disco. Student Life 49ABOVE: Big, full skirt with wckt were in style this year. Katherine Kell) und Brenda McKee stud) In the halls between classes. RIGHT: Bev Walker wears the look made famous by the movie Annie Hall. Jeans — In, Out, or Gone? Jeans and tee-shirts no longer prevailed on campus this year —r the look was more dressed up. Jeans were still in. but not the boy-cut Levis, which had dominated many Furman students' wardrobes. The trend leaned toward straight legged. Franch-cut jeans, accentuated by clogs or the dress shoe, or tucked into boots. Another favorite shoe style was the stiletto, a spike-heeled wooden-soled sandal. This year found many Furman females somew hat discontent. Not satisfied with having stolen his pants, she went further; she took his shirt, tie, vest or blazer, added a tie bar or stick pin. and sometimes a hat. to create the “Annie Hall" look. The three piece suit was in for both everyday dressing and the all-important job interviews. As for styles in outer wear, the trend was still dow n vests und jackets, leather jackets, especially suede jackets with sheep skin collars for the guys, were popular. And the preppie look — khaki pants, topsider mocassins, and button-down-collar shirts — maintained predominance. 50 Student LifeLEFT: James Martin seems sure that his sharp three-piece suit will nail down a Job. BELOW: Boots and woolen skirts continued to team up. " 1 ' LEFT: Nancy Dyer sports the popular combination of a blazer and stick pin. ABOVE: Although the oserall look was dressier, casual topsiders were still popular this year. Student Life 51On Getting A Job “I really want to expand to underclassmen, though I am seeing more underclassmen now, said Cynthia Bambera, Director of Placement with Furman's rapidly expanding Office of Career Programs, headed by Dr. Judith Gatlin. A record number of planning appointments, more visits from recruiters than ever before, several programs on career opportunities and job-finding strategies, and the hiring of a new Director of Cooperative F.ducation marked a successful year for the office. During the fall term alone, Ms. Bambera counseled over 175 students on career opportunities. Although eighty per cent of the students she saw were seniors, many underclassmen also visited her office. The Office of Placement also provided a place for students to have interviews with representatives from major firms, school districts, and law and graduate schools. Recruiters from over twenty-five firms saw Furman students during fall term and as of January, Ms. Bambera was expecting over fifty recruiters during the winter and spring terms. The total exceeds last year's record by ten recruiters. Although mostly seniors used the Office of Placement's counseling and interviewing services, most students were aware of the seminars and other programs held by the Office of Career Programs. Executive Week, for example, brought six South Carolina executives from major corporations on campus for one week. They attended classes and participated in student activities so that they could learn to appreciate the value of a liberal arts education in the working world. Language Careers Day stressed the multiplicity of traditional and new careers open to those skilled in modern and classical languages. The Office of Placement held “Turning Points,’ a five part series of seminars which prepared students for the big job search. Seminar topics were “Your Personality Equals Your Career,’’ “Effective Communications Skills,” “Clothes that Mean Business,” “Interview Techniques,” and “Job-finding Strategies.” During winter term, the office held more workshops on jobfinding and interviewing, and the Office of Career Programs featured seminars on careers in business and in education during spring term. Additionally, the thriving Cooperative Education program gained a new director, 1976 Furman graduate, Carey S. Crantford, Jr. And the Office of Career Programs and the Office of Placement will continue to expand their services, but will be only as successful as the number of students that use them. As Cynthia Bambera says, “Career planning and placement is a process that needs to begin freshman year. They can come to us freshman year and through all of Furman's resources can put together any career, if they start early enough.” 52 Student Lifegreenvi WORLD OF s ’ - TRAVL What Will You Do On Spring Break? “If I make tour, I’m going on Singers tour; if I don't, I may go to Florida; if not. I'll go home." “Go to a mental hospital." “I plan on going to Massachusetts — see some family." “I’m going on Band tour." “Loaf; recuperate." “I don’t know. I’ll probably just go home." “Go crazy — get out of here." “Go visit USC — I plan to transfer." “I think I’m going to New Orleans. Isn’t Mardi Gras that week?" “Stay here and work." “I’m going to audition for the Southeastern Theatre Conference." “I’m going to look for a job." “I’m going skiing in Colorado — no I'm not kidding." “I’m going on tour with the Concert Choir." “Spring Break? I’m going to get a permanent." “Going home to Disneyworld." “I'm going with her." “Going to beg for a job.” “I have no earthly idea." “Well, just going to visit grad schools." “Probably go to Connecticut." “Get drunk and go on Band tour." “Get drunk and go home because I’m not going on Band tour.” “I don’t think you could put it in the yearbook." “Get the ?!@ out of here!" “Violate the standards of traditional Christian morality.” “Celebrate the end of winter term. If I could die and be sure to wake up at the end of the week, I might." Student Life 53Playhouse Theatre Presents The Shadow Box Death, one of life’s certainties, was addressed in the Furman Theatre Playhouse production of The Shadov Box, held during the winter term. The play, by Michael Cristofer, presents the stories of three terminally ill patients, living out the remainder of their lives with their families in a California hospital. To most students on Furman's dreamy. Isolated campus, death seems very distant. Director James Slaughter felt this was a primary reason for producing The Shadow Box. Slaughter said that people, especially young people, do not have to deal with death. Although the play is about death, it is neither morose nor morbid. Its message is positive: Live life to the fullest. The setting and costumes used were contemporary. It was necessary to find clothing that fit the desired image of the characters, and costumer Judith Tucker Snider purchased suitable costumes after approaching faculty members for their aid in supplying items of clothing. Staging this production presented some problems. The show was not intended for the Playhouse's “postage stamp stage.” However, designer Rhett Bryson’s imaginative set included three distinct acting areas while maintaining good lines of vision. Lighting cues, though twice as numerous as those in earlier plays, were well-executed. As Slaughter put it, “Through imagination and quick wit, we made it work." The Sh adov Box was well-received; it was a sell-out for seven of eight performances. Moreover, it proved both a good experience for actors, as well as for the audiences. Its mission was fulfilled; it made people think. ABOVE: Maggie (Anne Allgood) arrives at the site of her last visit with her husband. RIGHT: Steve (Scott Lane), unaware of his dad’s terminal illness, hugs him during their long-awaited reunion. 54 The Shadow BoxTOP: In a moment of anguish. Brian’s ex-wife Beverly (Angela Bond) comforts Mark (Rusty Smith). ABOVE LEFT: Joe (John Baker) discusses his imminent death with his wife Maggie (Anne Allgood). ABOVE: Agnes (Carolyn Christie) keeps her mother (Martha B. Ballinger) alive with her ficticious letters from her dead sister. LEFT: Mark (Rusty Smith) hugs his terminally-ill lover (Donald Todd). The Shadow Box 55More attention than ever before was drawn to Furman athletics in the 1970’s. In a decade marked with an increased emphasis on women’s sports, the Lady Paladin golfers brought home our first national championship in 1976. Joe Williams arrived as basketball coach in 1970 and immediately developed a powerhouse, one which won the Southern Conference four of the last six years. Dick Sheridan led the football team to Its first conference title in his debut in 1978. Virtually all teams achieved some measure of national recognition recently. In addition to their teams successes, Furman’s coaching staff brought honors to themselves. In 1976, Furman head coaches of basketball, football, baseball, track, tennis, and golf were named Coach of the Year by the Southern Conference. From this small academically-oriented institution came names such as Beth Daniel, Clyde Mayes, David Whitehurst, Jonathan Moore, Wayne Coley, and Brette Simmons. As Athletic Director John West says, “We feel like we’ve done more with less than any school in America. 58 FootballUPPER LEFT, OPPOSITE: Quarterback David Henderson, leader of Furman’s high-powered offense and Southern Conference Player of the Year, looks for a receiver in the game against the Citadel. UPPER RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Keith Potter (40) and Jimmy Kiser (10) put the Western Carolina game on ice with this field goal. BOTTOM LEFT. OPPOSITE: Jimmy Kiser. Furman’s multi-purpose player who has been a re- ceiver, running back, quarterback, and punter displays his kicking form. BOTTOM RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Halfback Mike Glenn eludes UTC defenders for a long gain. TOP: Furman captains Brctte Simmons (85) and Russell Gambrell (24) stand for the national anthem. ABOVE: AU Conference running back Mark Stowers (21) breaks for more yardage while Stan Stanley (61) prepares to throw a block. Momentum for Purple Finally! The Paladins captured the Southern Conference Championship in football! Driven by a high-powered pressing attack and supported by a solid defensive wall, the Paladins rolled to an impressive 8-3 record that included a heart-stopping Homecoming victory over The Citadel. Coming off a seasonopening rout by the University of South Carolina, the purple gained momentum as the season progressed and produced some of the most exciting football Furman followers have witnessed in the school’s gridiron history. The Homecoming game itself packed a season’s worth of excitement into one afternoon as the swarming purple defense held the Citadel offense in check only one yard away from the game-winning score as time ran out. The talented varsity squad, in addition to producing a remarkable season, brought some prestigious honors to several individual players. Coach Dick Sheridan and quarterback David Henderson captured the Southern Conference Coach and Player of the Year Awards, the Brette Simmons was selected as the recipient of the Jacob Award as the Southern Conference’s Top Blocker. Furman placed three stars on the A.P. All-American Honorable Mention roll. Kevin Morgan, Russell Gambrell, and Brette Simmons all became members of this 1978 elite. In retrospect, the first-year head coach Dick Sheridan and his staff put together one of the top teams in Furman history; one that was loaded with the potential and experience to insure another exciting football season next fall. Football 59TOP: Defensive players Russell Gambreil (24), Tim Partridge (83), Chris Buono (25), Richard Broomfield (82), Kevin Morgan (75). David Lyle (76), and company check signals. RIGHT: Third-ranked quarterback in the nation, David Henderson, fades back to pass to Steve Bishop (32). UPPER LEFT. OPPOSITE: Making a mag-nificent leap, Jerry Scott (56) attempts to block a kick against UTC. BOTTOM LEFT, OPPOSITE: Fullback Kent Woemer (33) plunges for the extra yard against Davidson. RIGHT, OPPOSITE: A touchdown is scored by Steve Bishop (32) against the Citadel. 60 FootballFootball 61TOP: Furman’s trading tackier, Jerry Scott (56), doses in on a ball carrier. RIGHT: Quarterback Henderson gets ready to hand off against David son. TOP LEFT, OPPOSITE: In the Appalachian State game, Chris Buono returned the opening kickoff for a touchdown in that Southern Conference game. RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Excitement looms as the players rush onto the field at the start of a game. BOTTOM, OPPOSITE: Seeing a hole in Western Carolina's defensive line, Mark Stowers (21) charges forward with the ball. 62 FootballFOOTBALL Furman Opponent 10 South Carolina 45 31 Carson-Newman 14 10 Vanderbilt 17 52 Appalachian State 34 36 Wofford 14 9 UT-Chattanooga 13 42 Marshall 12 56 Davidson 14 24 Western Carolina 7 17 Citadel 13 Football 63UPPER LEFT: Junior Quarterback David Henderson’s 60 percent completion rate, coupled with Furman’s potent running attack, enabled the Paladin offense to amass a record-shattering 632 yards against Davidson. The previous record was 590 against Carson-Newman in 1970. UPPER RIGHT: Furman’s defense, led here by Jerry Scott, Kevin Morgan, Ansel Matthews, and Bruce Lancaster, shows the effectiveness of “gang-tackling.” LOWER LEFT: Chris Buono’s 95-yard opening kick-off return against Appalachian State University set the stage for Furman’s early-season upset of the Mountaineers.UPPER LEFT: Reliable freshman Keith Potter uses his soccer-style technique to kick a 30-yard field goal and give Furman a 3-0 lead over Wofford early in the first half. LOWER LEFT: Furman’s ofTense proved highly productive this season, breaking both the school season total offense and scoring records. Steve Lloyd, Mark Stowers, David Henderson, Hal Westlake, and Rickey Young, shown here breaking the offensive huddle, were some of the Paladins responsible for the offensive success. BELOW: Brette Simmons was the first to congratulate senior tailback Mark Stowers after his 3-yard touchdown run against the Terriers. Football 65TOP: A Wofford carrier is stopped by defensive players David Kelly (22), Russell Gambrel! (24), and Jerry Scoll (56). ABOVE: Furman's defense, led here by Steve "The Bear" Botkin (79). along with Tim Partridge (83) and Ronnie Cox (55), stops Western Carolina. ABOVE, OPPOSITE: Furman's nationally-ranked offense breaks huddle with Ricky Young (66), Stan Stanley (61), Charlie Anderson (73), Mark Grainger (44), David Henderson (12), and Greg Laclsch (84). 66 Football1978 FURMAN FOOTBALL: Jim Kiser (10). Tim Sorrells (ID. David Henderson (12). Richard Trolla (15). Bill Freeman (20). Mark Stowers (21). David Kelly (22). Jeff Burke (23). Russell Gambrell (24). Coach White? Kendall. SECOND ROW: Coach Robbie Caldwell. Greg Ellis (26). Richard Ingram (27). Chris Buono (28), Rickey Hall (30). Mike Glenn (31). Steve Bishop (32). Kent Woernrr (33). Sandy Davis (34). Keith Potter (40). THIRD ROW: Mark Grainger (44). David Middleton (50). John W hite (51), Steve O’Neill (52). Brian Heaseltine (53). Jay Cory (54). Ronnie Cox (55). Jerry Scott (56). Coach Eric Hyman. FOURTH ROW : Coach Bobby Johnson. Rodney Heintz (57). Steve W illiams (60). Stan Stanley (61). Jeff Snipes (62). Mark Dixon (63). Scott Sellers (65). Rickey Young (66). Bobby Woods(67), David Braschier (68). FIFTH ROW: Tom Morrish (70). Hal Westlake (71). Steve Lloyd (72). Charlie Anderson (73). Scott Kimche (74), Kevin Morgan (75). David Lyle (76). Ansel Matthews (78). Steve Botkin (79). Coach Ted Cain. SIXTH ROW: Coach Ken Pettus. Eddie Allsopp (80). Richard Broomfield (82). Tim Partridge (83). Greg Laetsch (84). Brette Simmons (85). Steve McDougaU (86). Byron Lee (87). Bruce Lancaster (88). Zach Keiebear (89). STANDING: Trainer Ray Par her. Jimmy Satterfield. Head Coach Dick Sheridan. Coach Steve Robertson. Football 67First Victories for Wrestling Team WRESTLING: Jim O'Neill. Frank Granger, Charlie Towers, Dennis Plyler. Tim Kirkwood. Jim Bostick. Jerry Sullivan. Keith White. Bill Miller. Tin Maguire. Steve Crossland, and manager Susan Meyers. BACK ROW: Coach Marty Cook, Coach Jim Guth. 68 WrestlingWrestling Furman Opponent 10 Pfeiffer 35 6 The Citadel 52 7 S.C. State 35 0 Georgia Tech 60 6 Appalachian St. 57 12 Tennessee Tech 45 12 VMI 42 24 Maryville 20 36 Western Carolina 18 6 The Citadel 48 12 Davidson 44 24 Catawba 39 0 Clemson 60 6 S.C. State 51 0 Appalachian St. 32 For the first in its three-year history, the young Paladin Wrestling Squad captured victories this season. The 2-13 record, though not impressive on paper, does demonstrate that the program is showing improvement. Consecutive mid-season victories over Maryville and Western Carolina prove that the foundation has been laid for successful seasons in the future. Only one squad member will graduate, so look for continued improvement next year. TOP: Sieve Cropland puts his head lo the mat as his foe firmly grasps his thigh. CENTER: Tim Maguire and his Georgia Tech opponent carefully assess each other early in the match. LEFT: The referee closely eyes the action as the Tech grappler nears a pin. WrestUno aoGymnasts Show Flair for Flip Grace and dedication — two hallmarks of the Furman gymnastics team — marked its winter term season. Freshmen Francena Huntley, Sherri McGill, and Beverly l.angmaid, sophomore Leigh Lester, and junior Naomi Cain comprised this year’s team. Despite long road trips and numerous injuries, the gymnasts, reported Coach Nancy Bulloch, improved steadily and never failed to make a Tine showing in the meets. The members devoted over fifteen hours each week all year long to improving techniques and learning new skills. This dedication, according to Coach Bulloch, helped make the women truly fine athletes. ABOVE: Demonstrating that muscle tone is vital to a serious gymnast. Francena Huntley performs a straddle hold on the balance beam. BOTTOM: Grace and balance are two important criteria in the judges’ eyes; Beverly Langmaid displays both as she executes a stag handstand. 70 GymnasticsGymnastics Furman Opponent 81.4 Georgia College 113.94 77.2 East Carolina 106.3 William and Mary 115.6 72.95 Radford 117.8 Georgetown 62.95 73.15 Duke 114.3 James Madison 112.45 91.75 Clemson 47.2 Sewanee 58.05 87.15 East Tennessee State 117.30 Western Kentucky Forfeit 90.10 South Carolina 115.05 Western Carolina 107.4 73.60 Appalachian State 126.05 GYMNASTICS: Beverly Langmaid, Sherri McGIU, Francena Huntley, Naomi Cain, l.eigh Lester. LEFT: In addition to the strength and coordination that result from many hours of practice comes a high degree of poise and self-confidence, as evident in Sherri McGill’s performance. BELOW: Junior Naomi Cain practices a handstand. Gymnastics 71Holbrook has Successful Debut 1978-79 FURMAN BASKETBAHKnnd Butler. Al Daniel, Mel Daniel. John Ely, Dale Crowe, Jim Purcell, Ronald White. William Hanks. John Pflejter, Rick Harness. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Ray Jones. Volunteer Coach Terry Shelton, Head Coach Eddie Holbrook, Jonathan Moore, Kelvin Smith. Rick McKinney. Rejyjie Small, Assistant Coach Al Kyber. Assistant Coach Ron Hooper. Trainer Ray Parlier. The basketball-playing Paladins started the season with hopes for a successful year, with a new coach, Eddie Holbrook, returning stars Jonathan Moore and Al Daniel, and promising recruits Reggie Small and Mel Daniel. However, expectations fell after the second game when Furman took a 32 point drubbing at Clemson. But the team recovered with an eleven-game winning streak, including the Poinsettia Classic title and road wins over conference foes Marshall, UT-Chattanooga, and Appalachian State. The streak ended with a 91-85 loss at home to Stetson. Just as the media was talking of the “sixth man” for Furman created by the loud and spirited fans at Greenville Memorial Auditorium, the Paladins were again brilliant in the North-South Doubleheader. They dominated fourth-ranked North Carolina 93-80, and played well in a 73-63 loss to North Carolina State. Furman closed the season with a thrilling overtime win over Citadel, a disappointing loss to South Carolina, and triumphs over Marshall and VMI, going into the conference tournament on an upswing. In the first half of the season, the team was consistent, polishing off its rivals in a cool, deliberate fashion. In the second half, the Paladins were the paragon of inconsistency, showing signs of both greatness and incompetence. Moore and Daniel starred throughout the year, as Small, Dale Crowe, and Rick McKinney complemented the pair well. Ron White joined the team several games into the year and provided needed shooting and rebounding help. The efforts to increase attendance were also successful; more students were seen at the games this year. 72 BasketballIn the highly unpredictable world of college basketball, many factors decide a team’s success. Some may seem small at first, but in the long run, they often count for more than might be expected. With this year’s Paladin basketball team, several interesting factors meant quite a bit to the team's entire season. For example, the team’s five starters were all from South Carolina. But maybe even more unusual was the fact that there were two brothers playing at Furman. These brothers were, of course, Al and Mel Daniel from Saluda, South Carolina. Mel, a freshman, summarized his feelings about playing at Furman: “Here at Furman there’s a lot more pressure on me than there was in high school. There are better players, the coach is a lot different, defenses are tougher, and it’s very different playing in front of a few thousand people instead of a few hundred.” Al, a senior, commented that Mel had adjusted well to the college game, and added, “It’s easier to play on this year’s team than last year’s. This year we’re more ‘together’ — we’re playing more as a team should, and it’s more enjoyable that way.” When asked if Al had been an influence in his decision to play at Furman, Mel replied, “Not really . . “What?” asked Al, a little startled. “I was just saying that I had it narrowed down to Furman and Clem-son,” clarified Mel, “but I decided on Furman for the academics and because I would probably get more playing time.” Both brothers played major roles in an important game against the Citadel in Greenville. In a wild game that ended with an 88-84 overtime win for the Paladins, Al scored 23 points in a second half that saw Furman come back from a ten-point deficit. “We just realized the importance of the Citadel game, and went out determined to win.” commented Al. Mel added, “Big plays made the difference in that game, and they seemed to go our way in the second half.” When asked what he would always remember about this season, Mel an- swered, “The highlight of this season for me was playing North Carolina. When you see them on television, they look almost unbeatable, but when you’re out on the same floor with them, you find out that they’re just like any other players.” Apparently North Carolina players are “just like any other players,” as the Paladins handed them their second consecutive North-South Doubleheader loss, 83-70. Al closed by commenting, “I am especially looking forward to the Southern Conference Tournament and the possibility of going to the NCAA regionals. I think we had a real g(HKl chance this year.” And what about next year? Or the year after? Never fear . . . didn’t I hear someone say there was another basketball playing Daniel brother still down in Saluda? Basketball 7374 BasketballLEFT, OPPOSITE: In Cleimoo’searly season rout of Furman, Jonathan Moore shoots over Larry Nance. CENTER, ABOVE: Sophomore Randy Butler broke into the starting line-up in wing positions at the beginning of the season. BOTTOM LEFT, OPPOSITE: Al Daniel, the only senior starter, was consistently among the Paladins' leading scorers throughout the season while also providing stellar defensive and rebounding help. LEFT: Junior Rick McKinney ( 42) aims for two points as Moore ( 25) and Al Daniel ( 24) battle for rebounding position. ABOVE: First-year coach Eddie Holbrook led the Paladins to the most successful start ever in a season, winning 12 of the first thirteen games. Basketball 75ABOVE: Clemson’s early season runaway temporarily squelched Furman's hope for a highly successful season. RIGHT: A South Florida player outduels Al Daniel and Reggie Small on the boards. 76 BasketballLEFT: Rick McKinney ( 42) provided needed depth on Furman's front line. LOWER LEFT: Jonathan Moore earned wide-spread recognition for his spectacular all-around play. BELOW: All eyes are on the basket as Al Daniel prepares to dunk. Basketball 77BELOW: Reggie Small ( 35) lakes a rare outside shot against South Florida. RIGHT: In a rough inside encounter. Daniel. Small, and Moore try to keep a South Florida play from the hoop. LOW ER RIGHT: Time out finds Reggie Small on the bench after some grueling moments of play. Small, a transfer student from Anderson College, helped the Paladins with his outstanding rebounding and inside game. 78 BasketballFurman 104 Baj etbal| 74 91 91 74 90 95 102 105 96 86 82 75 85 61 76 58 97 78 83 63 58 88 71 71 80 °PPonent 62 Pr«b),erian lemson Charlotte Marshall Woffor ] Franc s Marion Yale Gc rRia Southern baptist Davidson CT-Chattanooga Appalachian State Stetson Western Carolina 1 he Citadel Clemson Davidson Western Carolina North Carolina N.C. State Appalachian State The Citadel South Carolina Marshall - VM1 65 .Southern Conference Tournament 86 UT-Chattanooga 68 105 The Citadel 94 83 Appalachian State 86 106 60 73 61 71 60 94 83 6] 65 70 66 91 67 78 64 86 68 70 73 59 84 76 61 65 LEFT: It’s two on one a. Moore and McKinney fight Clemson s John Campbell for the ball. Basketball 79Lady Paladins9 Hectic Year The Lady Paladins saw another season of hectic schedules, frequent road trips, and numerous injuries. The 1979 squad consisted mainly of newcomers, most notably sophomore Kris Hughes, who became high scorer and rebounder. She was trailed by cocaptain Lynn Looney in scoring and by Looney and junior Jackie Taylor in rebounds. Nadine Flood and Carla Buchanan were two other new players this year; they joined Looney and co-captain Sally Pielou along with veterans Pam Moss, Nan Hannah, Carrie Lord, and Julia Puckette in forming this ever-improving team. The Lady Paladins were handicapped this year in that they were a shorter team than most. They were further plagued by the loss of one of the taller starters due to injuries at the beginning of the season. But whatever it may have lost in height, the women’s basketball team gained in the determination and devotion of these athletes. ABOVE RIGHT: Junior Jackie Taylor (15) fends off Converse foes while leaping for a rebound. BELOW: Captain Lynn Looney (22) passes the hall over a Stetson defender. RIGHT: Senior Sally Pielou (20) avoids a Stetson guard by shoving a bounce pass to a teammate. 80LEFT: Proving that a lack of height need not be an obMacle, Julia Puckettc (10) springs for a field goal. BELOW: Junior Carrie Lord (32) dodges a Converse guard while dribbling dowrn the court. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL: Nan Hannah. Carla Buchanan, Pam Moss. Captain Sally Pielou, Julia Puckettc. BACK ROW: Manager Anne Ewing. Coach Linda Sheldon. Jackie Taylor. Kris Hughes, Nadine Hood. Carrie I.ord. Captain Lynn Looney, Coach Ruth Frills. Coach Barbara Berry. Women’s Basketball 81Spikers Soar For the first time, the Men’s and Women’s Volleyball Clubs competed on the intercollegiate level. The Lady Paladins’ season consisted of fifteen matches against such foes as Clemson, Winfhrop, Converse, and Columbia College and one tournament. Though injuries plagued the women throughout the season, the team salvaged a 7-22 record, a definite improvement over previous years. The women were coached by Mark Massey and Dave Kissinger. The men’s season consisted of twelve tournaments, spaced between November and May. The youngest team in the league, the Paladins competed against teams from North Carolina, South Carolina and Tennessee. Coached by Mark Massey, Furman enjoyed its most successful season ever. WOMEN’S VOl±EYBALL: Jane Summerville. Kim Bellinger. Judy HofTmeyer. Carla Buchanan. BACK ROW: Kim Wallace. Pam Moss, Shirley Simmons. Coach Mark Massey. ABOVE RIGHT: Hiller Mark Massey eyes Ihe ball carefully in order lo correctly place it to his opponent's disadvantage. RIGHT: The Lady Paladins form their defensive stance as their foe. Converse College, serves the ball in the opening minutes of the first game. 82 VolleyballTOP LEFT: Leaping high to spike the ball, freshman Bets)' Wright returns the ball to Winth-rop as other team members ready for the next shot. TOP, RIGHT: With an upward thrust, junior Pam Moss sets the ball as Jamie Kuhn backs up to spike it on her opponent’s court. LEFT: While team members prepare for a possible blocked shot, Dave Kissinger sets the ball for a teammate during a home match. MEN’S VOL-LEYBALL: Mike O'Brien. Dave Kissinger. Mark Massey, John Davenport. BACK ROW: Clark LaGanke, Clayton Childers. David Burke. Jeff Nelson. Not pictured: Mark Scruby. Volleyball 83Different Sexes, Different Seasons The Paladin Women’s and Men’s Swim Teams performed well this season despite illness, which took its toll on both squads. The women were captained by Felicia Farrell, Laurie Johnson, and Connie Peterson. The men were captained for a second year by Joe Judge. Under the coaching of Peter Thompson, the women finished twelth in national competition and had a 6-4 Southern Conference record. The men swam to a 3-9 Conference record. Both women and men Paladins put dedicated hours of hard work into the season and the outlook for the 1979-80 swim year is good. ABOVE RIGHT: Paladin Swimmers lake on opponents in the PAC pool. CENTER: Southern Conference champion Rich Dunham prepares to di e. MEN'S SWIMMING: Rich Dunham. Jeff Evans. Jeff Baker. David Hyatt. Michael Castellan). Rob Mathias, Captain Joe Judge, and Steele Boring. BACK ROW: Coach Pete Thompson, Steve Hill, Tad Lovan, Bruce Bute, Bob Chrushch. Dwight Fuller, and Das id Brown. CENTER. OPPOSITE: Joe Judge at the starting block — “You can’t take my picture now. I’m not ready yet!" TOP. OPPOSITE: Felicia FarreU swims free style. FAR RIGHT. OPPOSITE: The men's swim team cuts up after debating whether the team picture should be made in the PAC. WOMEN'S SWIMMING: Robin Schweighardt, Laurie Johnson. Amy Stull. Dona Demopoulos, Margaret Moy, Lisa Lloyd. BACK ROW: Connie Peterson. Felicia Farrell. Marianne de Bondt, Coach Peter Thompson, Barb Miller, Ann Bartlett, Janice Sparacino. Not pictured: Maura O’Malley. 84 SwimmingMen’s Swimming g Women's Swimmingr‘ Furman Opponent 35 ($ C 95 96 «o£ misloston 24 90 Appalachian St. 33 35 Clemson 96 37 Alabama 94 76 Georgy 55 56 U. of SoutiKjW Sf 91 QeQ|gta -Funnan Opponent fQU j Davidson 71 Georgia f 60; Mb U. of South Florida 58 45 Georgia Spufhern 67 42 UNCW 69 48 James Madison 65 Swimming 85Winning Season for Soccer SOCCER: Clyde Browne. Chip Mcllvain, Jhobe Steadman. Paul Demetree, Jim Maher, Randy Sturgis. Cllf McCormick, John Amsler, John Tart, Kevan Miller, Coach Paul Scarpa. Charlie Cofer, Toni lerardi. Craig Ros, Robbi Aleaio, Matt Reville, Jim Wallace. Jeff Edge, Joe Tart, JefT Baker. Bill Laise, Robbie Parson . Tim Brault. Peter Arcerio. Bryan Lynn, Robby Brantley , Bill Steffen, Pat Nasrillah. Carey Thompson. 86 Soccer Two of Furman’s top players were Junior Matt Reville and senior Jim Maher. Reville, who was awarded the team’s Most Valuable Defenseman trophy, helped anchor a defense which registered five shutouts. Maher, team captain and leading scorer, led an offense which outscored opponents 33-23. Maher was chosen the squad's MVP.Freshmen and upperclassmen alike starred for the Paladins during the impressive 7-6-1 campaign. the team’s first winning season in its eleven year history. Freshman Tom Alesk (top left and bottom) came through with excellent play on both ends of the field, efforts which earned him the team's Best Overall Player honor. Classmate Jim Brault (above) was another talented newcomer. Captain Jim Maher (middle) combined gymnastics, Judo, and soccer while proving himself one of the smartest, surest players on the squad and in the conference. Soccer 87Nationally-ranked Clcmson only managed a 3-1 win over Furman thisgo-around, quite unlike the 7-0 and 16-0 thrashings of previous seasons. Still, the Greenville Mews had the audacity to print "Tigers whip Paladins" the following morning. Senior Craig Ross (above left), "Mr. Hustle," to hear the coaches say it, intently watches the action provided by sophomore John Tart (above right) shown here against Clemson. 88 Soccer’’I’m going to hate not having the seniors back but I’m glad for the lettermen who’ll be returning,’’ commented head coach Paul Scarpa at the close of Che season. Three of those who will be back in '79 are: junior Brian Lynn (above left), the team’s quickest and gutsiest player; freshman Kevan Miller, (above right), who ended up as fourth leading scorer after a tremendous final half of the season; and sophomore goalie Bill Steffen (below), who tallied over 100 saves while providing the skillful backup defense needs. Soccer 89Track Improves in Field Events Under a new coaching staff and with quite a few- new runners, the Paladin track team took on a new look this season. Coaches Stan Narewski and Bob McPhee placed more emphasis on the sprints and field events than there had been in recent years. “We really expect to see a marked improvement in the field events and the sprints this season,” explained Coach Narewski, “We have a little more talent in these events than in the past, and most of it is very young. We have good hopes for the coming seasons.” Narewski elaborated on some of the changes that he has instituted with the team: “I tend to agree with a fellow by the name of Newton, who wrote The Long Green Line. He says that it takes anywhere from two to three years to fully introduce a philosophy to a program. This, of course, is a bit of a disadvantage for the older guys, but by next year, with all of our younger guys, we expect to be well-established here at Furman. “The major difference that we have introduced this year is the fall program for the track team. This can be a pretty big adjustment, especially for a freshman. You could say it sort of separates the men from the boys ... It comes down to how much of a commitment one is willing to make to track. It’s really a tough individual sport.” Narewski expressed his hopes for more student body support in the future: “We hope that with the completion of improvements on the track and with a heavy home schedule in the future, we can generate some student interest and recognition for track. It’s very important to have the support of a home crowd, and we’re hoping for just that in the very near future.” 90 Track Track 91 LEFT, OPPOSITE: Lars Hudson takes a short breather after working out. BOTTOM LEFT, OPPOSITE: Scott Allen practices his technique in the long Jump. BOTTOM RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Tommy Bry ant warms up before practice. LEFT: Roy Cooper and David Barker finish up a tough Interval workout. Both were valuable in the distance events. BELOW: Don Locke and Brothel “Bay” Cole were key members of the Paladin relay teams.Cross Country Makes Great Showing With a combination of new coaching, several returning runners, some new freshman talent, and a junior college transfer, the Paladin Cross Country team made a very respectable showing over the previous season. Coach Stan Narewski pointed out that this year’s team was well-balanced but had no clear-cut leader. Several runners assumed leadership over the course of the season. David Hall was the Paladin’s top finisher on several occasions. A transfer from Brevard Junior College, Hall added experience and consistency to the team. Sophomore Rick Wood displayed much improvement over last year; he won the meet at Davidson and consistently finished near the top. David Barker had some early-season trouble with injuries, but showed well as a result of much hard work over the summer months and a very determined attitude in workouts. Two tough young runners were freshmen Scott Keske and Mark Scavelli, who both made excellent transitions from high school to col- lege competition. John Holcomb, a junior, had several outstanding performances, running his best race of the season at Davidson. Randy Flowers also showed his determination by doing well in the clutch and leading the team in the Conference meet. Tom Darr and Brian Barnes worked hard in practice, and supported their teammates well at meets. The 1978-79 season was a good one for the team, as they finished with a 5-3 dual meet record, placed third in the Southern Conference, third in the South Carolina Collegiates, seventh in the Furman Invitational, and fourteenth in the NCAA Regional meet. The last two results are particularly worthy of note, as both meets had several outstanding teams from around the Southeast. ABOVE: Scott Knkt races alongside on Hast Tennessee State competitor, while David Hall follows close behind. RIGHT: Junior John Holcomb ran several fine races during the season. UPPER LEFT, OPPOSITE: There’s no one in sight as Randy Flowers makes his way toward the finish line. UPPER RIGHT. OPPOSITE: Rick Wood leads the pack. 92 Cross CountryCROSS COUNTRY: Randy Webber. Scott Keske, Mark Scavelll, John Zanettl, David West. Bryan Barnes, David Barker. Coach Bob McPhee, John Holcomb, Marlin Royaards, Roy Cooper, Randy Flowers. Manager Ann Angermeier, David Hall, Tom Cower, Tom Darr. Coach Stan Narewski. Cross Country 93Field Hockey Scores Successful Season Eight returnees and five freshmen, most of whom had been recruited, comprised Furman’s women’s field hockey team. The two workhorses from last year’s offense. Lark Warrick and Nancy Taylor, were also included in the team’s starting lineup. With nine regular season games ahead, the group began with two hour daily warmups in eary September. Defeating three out of the first four opponents and tieing the fourth, un- defeated Furman came up against their match in a tough Appalachin State team, losing 3-1. The remainder of the season was successful as the Lady Paladins won against such conference foes as Converse, W'inth-rop, and Catawba, yet were beaten by Davidson and the USC club. A week after the regular season ended, Furman once again hosted the Deep South tournament, where their only loss was to Eastern Carolina, although they beat Duke, UNC-Chapel Hill, and Clemson. Selected from the Deep South tournament to play at the Southeastern Regionals were repeater Lark Warrick and freshman Beth Parker. These two, plus Nancy Taylor, were selected for the All-State team. Commenting on the team’s 10-4-1 season, Coach Barbara Berry said, “The team played exceptionally well in spite of a midseason slump, and we reached our peak at tournament time.” ABOVE: Lark Warrick, Mary Rodes, Nadine Flood, and Jamie Carey support goalie Leslie Branch In a defensive manuever. RIGHT: Coach Barbara Berry instructs her charges during a break in the game. 94 Field HockeyFurman Opponent North Carolina Greensboro Appalachian Clemson South Carolina Club Davidson Converse Winthrop Catawba Clemson North Carolina. East .Carolina vh ABOVE LEFT: Kathy Moore intently watches action as she runs for position. ABOVE: Nancy Taylor demonstrates deft stick handling as she hustles down the field ahead of her (JNC Greensboro rival. WOMEN’S FIELD HOCKEY: Beth Parker. Mary Rodes. Nadine Flood. Lark Warrick, Kathy Moore. Nancy Taylor. Beth Niblock. BACK ROW: Ann Swenson, Fran Parker, Jamie Carey, Mary McGoldrick, Debbie Billow, Carrie Lord, Bev Robertson. Betsy Baker. Leslie Branch, Coach Barbara Berry. Field Hockey 95Mens Squad Has Tight Schedule Playing its toughest schedule ever, which included most of the SEC and ACC teams, the Furman men’s tennis squad expected to continue its tradition of winning the Southern Conference title again. Led by seniors Jimmy Wynn, South Carolina State Intercollegiate champion Jack Jones, and tangdon Brockinton, the team faced a line-up of many big name colleges. The playing order for this year was as follows: Wynn, 1, Jones, 2, Brockinton, 3, Rick Lovett, 4, John Cleary, 5, and Don Barton, 6. In addition to playing excellent tennis, Jones and Brockinton raised the team grade point average, as they were both selected for Phi Beta Kappa last spring. TOP LEFT: Four-year veteran Jack Jones won the State Intercollegiate Championship this year. TOP RIGHT: Standing on the baseline, John Cleary gets set to return the ball across the net. ABOVE: As well as performing superbly on the courts, l-angdon Brockinton was one of a select few inducted into Phi Beta Kappa last year. • Men's Tennis Jlouston I Tulane liam Mary ■C Statr 2 Miami offOhid 4 Virginia 5 West Chester State TtFtirman Invitational 9w»st Tennessee State Ohio Virginia rw- twrfeht liridlc It Toledo ihington Lee ‘-Chattanooga stern Carolina 6-8 Ala. Tennis Citpic 4. W South Florida |1 Hampton Institution 12 The Citadel Davidson "21 Appalachian State 26-28 Southern Conference ■ 20 NCAA Division 1 % Men's Tennis .KIES'S TENNIS: Dipak Khaund. Bill Crisp, Andy Atkinson, Don Barton, Don Harring. BACK ROW: Coach Paul Scarpa, Langdon Brockinton. Rik Lovett. Dave Woods. John Cleary, Jimmy Wynn.Presbyter iun Clemson South Carolina Tennessee ■ , Char test on College Clemson Invitational Georgia Clemson South Carolina Davidson Krsldnc Presbyterian Tennessee Davidson Converse iCAlAW Tournament WOMEN'S TENNIS: Cindy Smith, Sue Houck. Katherine Moore. I-ark Warrick. Linda Burrell. I .auric Allen. BACK ROW: Donna Bachand. Mary Sullivan. Kathleen Sheehan. Becky Cox. Coach Mai Brown, Abby Kennedy, Lit l-amonl. April Anderson. Women Court Good Season Daily practices, fall tournaments, and challenge matches helped prepare the women’s tennis team for its spring season. During the fall, the team competed in the College of Charleston Invitational, where it placed second, and toured North Carolina, where it played two ACC powers. Wake Forest and UNC-Chapel Hill. In addition, the Lady Paladins hosted their own tournament. Playing mainly schools in South Carolina during its regular season, the team also appeared against Tennessee, Stetson, Georgia, and Davidson. The Clemson Invitational and the SCA1AW Tournament in April were highlights of the season. TOP LEFT: Senior Sue Houck drives a forehand. TOP RIGHT: Kathleen Sheehan fires a backhand. ABOVE: Abby Kennedy proved to be an asset to the women’s team throughout the season. Women's Tennis 97Rebuilding Year for Men's Golf Though in a rebuilding year, the Furman men golfers showed a great deal of potential. Six freshmen played on the eleven-man team, demonstrating promise for the future. Long-hitter Keith Storms and Hubert Edenfield were among the few veterans on the squad. The Furman Collegiate Invitational, which hosted the top 24 teams in the country, highlighted the roster this spring. The team traveled throughout the South, playing powers such as Wake Forest and North Carolina. Under the eye of Coach Gary Meredith, the players ran a couple of times each week to keep in shape for the tiring schedule. The season will climax in June with the NCAA tournament, to be held in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. TOP LEFT: Looking straight into thf sun, Brian Darby blasts out of the sand. TOP RIGHT: Veteran Keith Storms led the young Furman golfers through their season. ABOVE: Sophomore Hubert Fdenfteld demonstrated promise for the ftiture. HESS GOLF: Jack Brown, Scott TannchiO. Torn Butsrhcr. Brian Darby, Hubert Edeo-field, Mark Clare. BACK ROW: Elgin Bayless, Paul Ryan. Scott Campbell, Greg McCulloch, Keith Storms, Ken Vilchcck, Lee Summers. 98 Men’s GolfWOMEN’S GOLF: Chris Hughes. Shelly Jackson. Pirn Porter. Ann EwJng. Lk Wood. Diane Cher. BACK ROW: Jill Tillman. Carol CowgiU. Coach Willie Miller, Sherri Turner, Melissa Whitmire, Ldgh Coulter. Lady Paladins Travel On With tournaments scheduled from October until April, Furman’s women’s golf team competed in a year-long season. Besides hosting its own tournament, the team traveled to Florida State, Ohio State, the University of North Carolina, and Texas to participate in meets. The AIAW Nationals were held in June, with the top twenty-five teams in the nation competing. Top individuals were aLso chosen from teams not competing. First year coach Willie Miller held daily practices for the team, as each player worked individually on her game. Only two of the eleven team members, Sherri Turner and Leigh Coulter, were seniors. TOP: Junior Jill TIBmnn demonstrate her prowess with the irons. ABOVE: Carefully eyeing the flight of the ball, Leigh Coulter completes her follow-through. Women’s Golf 99ABOVE: Like GEE, many brother and sister halls formed co-rec football teams. ABOVE RIGHT: SAC and Muff Divers exhibit freshman basketball skills. ABOVE LEFT, OPPOSITE: A Death Ixwd dunk! ABOVE RIGHT, OPPOSITE: Possums de-fend their number one position in the ratings. RIGHT AND BOTTOM, OPPOSITE: TKE’s and SAE’s battle for maritime supremacy. 100 IntramuralsIntramurals continued to be the most popular and had the most participation of all organizations on campus. Furman intramurals originated with competition between five fraternities. While the fraternities are still the core of the program, the independent teams are responsible for its growth. The creative search for the most unique printable name is a new aspect in intramurals introduced by the independent teams. The biggest boost in intramurals has been through the participation of women in co-rec and women’s sports. The many freshman teams formed have also been contributors to its growth. Intramurals offer nineteen activities for men, nine co-rec sports and nine women’s activities. Ten years ago 425 students participated in intramurals; this year that figure climbed to 1360. The cooperative use of playing fields and the PAC has made this expansion possible. Equally important to the success of intramurals has been the conscientious coordinating by Coach Walter Cottingham. Intramurals 101Intramurals and Co-Rec Men's Sports Touch Football Horseshoes Tennis Table Tennis Cross Country Soccer Badminton Riflery Basketball Bowling Racquetball Bowling Racquetball Free Throw Volleyball Swimming Wrestling Softball Track Golf Women's Sports Tennis Riflery Basketball Racquetball Free Throw Volleyball Swimming Softball Track Co-Rec Flag Football Volleyball Intertubc Polo Badminton Racquetball Bowling Tennis Softball Golf ABOVE: Safe at first, Beth Snowden easily beats out the throw. UPPER RIGHT: SAE Brothers plot strategy that propells them to the 1978 Intramural Football Championship. RIGHT: A sure sign of spring is the onslaught of softball games found all over campus. 102 IntramuralsBELOW: Furman Horseshoe patriarch Coach Cottingham exhibits his winning form. BOTTOM: Phi Mu’s Tony Edwards plays to the tune of a touchdown. LEFT: Football star Russell Gambrell takes his chances with the softball bat. Intramurals 103Veterans Highlight Baseball Season Sunshine, Furman baseball, and friendly rivalry help make a great spring afternoon. Of course, a winning team helps, and it appeared in March that the Spring of 1979 would be the best ever. With thirteen returning players and some fantastic freshmen, the Paladins were favored to sweep the Southern Conference and return the crown to Furman territory. Led by co-captains Steve Grant and Bill Butler, the Paladins hoped to improve last season’s dismal record. With ABOVE: Frcthman catcher Tom Alesio trots around the bases after slamming a home run. ABOVE RIGHT: The team welcomes Alesio at the plate. RIGHT: Watching the game on the bench. Brad Bradley. Jim McCarty, and Peter Jones wait for their call. the strength of the veteran players. Coach Tom Wall hoped to out-man opponents and overpower them with his pitching staff. Artie Dowd, Steve Jam-roz, Peter Jones, and Steve O’Neill anchored the pitching stafT and alleviated some of the problems that plagued last year's squad. Freshmen Jeff Burke, Tom Alesio, Bob Roma, and Steve Lloyd are the products of one of Wall’s most productive recruiting years. With these future stars as a foundation, the Furman Pala- dins hope to become a perennial Southern Conference power. Of the season’s opponents, the University of South Carolina, Ohio University, Virginia Tech, and the University of Georgia appeared to top the list of non-conference foes. In the Southern Conference, powerful Fast Tennessee State was expected to be in the contention for the crown, but unlike the past, it would be anything but an easy road. It looks like the Furman baseball dynasty has finally returned. 104 BaseballLEFT: Baseball season means a lime of relaxation in the sun for the spectators. CENTER LEFT: Sophomore left-hander Peter Jones helped anchor the pitching staff. BELOW: In the Marshall game, JefT Burke takes a healthy cut. BOTTOM LEFT: Slugger Russell Lee prepares for his turn at bat. BOTTOM RIGHT: Keeping his foot on the bag, Steve Grant stretches to receive the throw. Baseball 105RIGHT: Third baseman Jim McCarty crosses the plate with a Paladin run. BELOW: Junior Steve Grant co-caplained the 1979 squad. CENTER RIGHT: The team mobs pitcher Artie Dowd after his cariy-season shutout of Marshall. BASEBALL: JcfT Johnson, Bill Butler, Tom Alesio, Greg Mascera, Bob Roma, Brad Bradley. Russell Lee. SECOND ROW: Steve O’Neill, JefT Burke, Jim McCarty, David Shaffer, Randy Harling, Steve Jamroz, Ricky Hall. THIRD ROW: Steve Grant, Scott Dobberstein, Coach Tom Wall, Richie Allen, Artie Dowd, Steve Garrison, Peter Jones. 106 Baseballtr Women’s Softball Goes Varsity Established as a varsity sport for the first time, women's softball started their season off with a large team of seven returnees of the former club and nine new players. Although handicapped at first with lack of experience, the team progressed under the coaching of trainer Ruth Fritts and assistant Jimmy Kiser. Early in the season, the team demonstrated an excellent infield and good depth as strong points. TOP LEFT: The ball, pitched by team coach Ruth Fritts, approaches the bat of Jamie Carey. ABOVE: Freshman Beth Parker makes contact. WOMEN'S SOFTBALL: Sally Jordan. Carta Buchanan. Nancy Grogan. Rhonda Allen, Edwina Norris. Sandy SkoMeld. Barb I-assiter. Beth Parker. STANDING: Jimm) Kiser. Shirley Simmons. Christsn Scott. Jamie Carey. Cindy Berry. Lee Breland. Jan Fountain. Susan Waites. Lisa Nash. Jackie Taylor. Coach Ruth Fritts. Softball 107Furman attracted a more diver-sided student body during the 1970’s. A predominately in-state college during the I960’s, 65 per- (cent of Furman’s 1979 freshman class were out-of-state students and 24 percent were from the North. The costs per year may have been responsible for the change in geographical distribution of students. Total fees at f Furman are lower than a northern school of comparable quality, even though they rose 153 percent since 1969. Minority enrollment made some small but signidcant advances in the I970’s. Only twenty-two blacks were enrolled at Furman in 1970, with none enrolled the previous year. In 1979, seventy-seven blacks were fulltime students. The changing roles of women had its impact in areas of academic majors. In 1969, females in economics, pre-med, or % pre-law were extremely unusual. In the 1970’s, however, Furman placed female graduates in the top a medical and law schools of the na-■ tion. The calendar change of 1968 from semester system to a three-term system introduced several new concepts to the curriculum of the 1970’s. Daily meetings of all courses, the foreign study programs, independent studies, and the Individualized Curriculum Programs allowed for more diversided and intensive studies. The effects of the new calendar change were felt by both students and faculty in the form of added academic pressure. Furman’s academic prowess, however, was recognized with the granting of a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. The Administration saw the change of presidents in 1976 from Dr. Gordon Blackwell to Dr. John f E. Johns. The addition of new of- Bdces such as that of the Academic Dean, the Provost, and the Vice-President for Student Affairs were also made during this decade.Board of Trustees Lloyd E. Batson James M. Brown Henry L. Chennault Ethel Ann M. Childress Paul J. Craven, Jr. W. Bruce Crowley James C. Dew Keith Dargan Flowers James W. Foley Allan E. Fulmer Alester G. Furman HI George T. Gregory, Jr. James L. Hamrick Thomas S. Hartness C. Dan Joyner Anna W. Marshall Gaines Mason, Jr. Loulie L. Owens Cooper Patrick Eugene H. Poole Eugene C. Proctor J. C. Rice R. Hayner Rivers William R. Timmons, Jr. Doris S. Wilson Serving his third year as president of Furman University, Dr. John E. Johns has earned a distinctive image in the university community. He is known as an energetic, tough, frank man who is never afraid to speak out at any time to anyone. Even in his short tenure. Dr. Johns has faced a number of difficult issues, but through it all. Dr. Johns's style remained unchanged. He does not render decisions and then waver; however, the president Is never hesitant to admit mistakes. In this time of financial stress for private education. Dr. Johns has strengthened Furman’s foundation with his effective fund raising. Though some on campus do not agree with his actions, most will agree that the university’s future appears secure with this man. 110 AdministrationLeft to Right in Rows: Paul Hcnr Anderson (1975), M.S., Associate Dean and University Registrar; Arthur Furman Belote (1969), M.B.A., Ph.D., Director of Clemson-Furman Master of Business Administration Program; Charles Edward Brock (1969), M.Ed., Director of Admissions; Hazel W'iggias Harris (1969), M.A.T., Ed.D., Director of Summer Session; Marguerite Johnston Hays (1963), B.A., Director of Communications; Robert Eugene Hindman, Jr. (1969), B.S., Business Manager and Treasurer; Gary Melvin Hipps(!967), M.A., M.A.T., Ed. D..Director of Graduate Studies; L. D. Johnson (1967), Th.M., Th.D., Chaplain; Louis Edwin Phillips (1973), M.Ed., Ed.D., Director of Continuing Education; Joe Andrew Roberts (1971), Th.M. Assistant to the President; Philip Connor Winstead (1972), M.A., Ed.D., Coordinator of Institutional Planning. Administration 111Left to Right in Rows: Margaret E. Abercrombie (1966), Supervisor, Student Accounts; Betty J. Al-verson (1965). M.A., Director of Watkins Student Center; L. McTier Anderson (1978), Di- rector of Corporate Giving; Cynthia S. Bambara, Director, Placement Office; Edna M. Carlton, Supervisor of Housing Services; Jane Cartee, Registered Nurse: Cedle Chen, Supervisor of General Accounting; Robert E. Chrlstenberry, Director of Deferred Giving; John S. Coiner, Assistant Business Manager; Charles S. Cort, Director of Student Development Services; John Henry Crabtree, Jr., Academic Dean. 112 AdministrationLeft to Right in Rows: Lois A. Craigo. Assistant Registrar; Carey S. Crantford, Jr., Director, Co-Operative Education: Susan E. Day, Admissions Counselor: Thomas W. Edwards. Jr., Special Fund Accountant: Stephen M. Faust, Director of Audiovisuals; Judith T. Gatlin, Director of Career Programs; Dorothy J. Gentry, Director of Postal Services: Elizabeth D. CAttund, Coordinator of Residence Life; Mark R. Gordon, Admissions Counselor; Robert Gray, Director of Food Services: Patricia A. Hayes, Licensed Practical Surse. Administration 113Left to Right in Rows: James G. Hudson, 4ms ifl Treasurer; John M. King, Manager, Men's Residence Hath; Robert B. King, Director of Facilities for Physical Activities; Bruce I. Mallette, Coordinator of Residence Life; Rachel S. Martin, Director of Libraries: Robert M. Miller, Director of Public Safety: Harold Page, Manager of University Store; Mary Nancy Pentecost, Coordinator of Residence Life; James M. Pitts, Associate Chaplain: Thomas W. ScoU, Director of Paladin Club and Special Projects: Tyler C. Seymour, Director of Physical Plant. 114 AdministratiQn Left to Right in Rows: Harry B. Shuckcr, Director of Residential Living; Max G. Smith, Director of Foundation and Government Relations; Julia T. Sparks, Assistant Director of Personnel; James R. Stewart, Jr., Director of Alumni Programs: Marjorie Ann Todd, Admissions Counselor; Benny H. Walker, Director of Financial Aid; Arthelia S. Warner. Manager, Gift Information Systems: John C. West, Director of Men's Athletics; R. Edwin Wilkes, Jr.. Associate Director of Admissions: Samuel Alee Williams, Director of Personnel and Affirmative Action Officer; Carolyn Worley. Registered Nurse. Administration 115Fcirk Political Scmtioti Twk lo Analyst Three of Furman’s six political science professors are election analysts as a sideline. At election time Donald Aiesi, Donald Gordon and Jim Guth work to inform the Greenville community of who the candidates are and what their positions are on major issues. The analysts are looking forw ard to the presidential elections in 1980 and expect to involve the Furman population in polls and surveys to aid them in their predictions. Dr. William F. Reagan. Associate Professor, Modern Foreign l.an-Faculty 119120 Faculty Dr. Michucl E. H.iniim-lt. t sociuic Pro)r si or, Math r malic sSociology Sludetdt Witt Aioml The Sociology-Urban Studies Departments offered classes in both the fall and spring that researched nine ntill villages forming a cresent on the west side of Greenville. The fall class did initial research on the villages which hud not been studied since the 1920's, gathering information about boundaries. history, and population. The spring senior seminar class, building on this foundation, further explored the communities. The department, realizing the significance of their work, applied for grants to continue their research from the National Institute of Mental Health and the National Kndowment for Humanities. Dr. F. Willard Pale. Prvfetsor, English Faculty 121Dr. S. Milburn Price. Jr.. Professor-Chairman, Music Although it is one of the smaller departments here, the Department of Physics asserted itself in the world of academics by hosting a meeting of the South Atlantic Coast section of the American Association of Physics Teachers. The members of this organization include teachers of physics on both the high school and college levels. The meeting, which lasted, for two days, included talks by outstanding physicists, papers presented by members, demonstrations and exhibits. I Plujjtaoto F»toik. Ftwwaf j 122 FacultyFaculty 123Dr. Jame C. Edwards, Auociait Professor. Philoiophy Mr. James H. Smart. AtstxiaU 124 Faculty mDr. Larry Tr upck. Aishtant Pro feuor, Chemiilry Geology Vepaithmd Gm On Rock Tout Dr. John M. Block, Auotiait Pro- fessor. HiUory Logging over five thousand miles, seven geology majors canvassed the southwest with Dr. Wallace Fallow and Dr. Alexander Ritchie last summer. Camping out each night in various state parks, the group traveled through New Mexico, Arizona, L'tah and Colorado, visiting such sites as the Grand Canyon, the Winslow Meteor Crater, the San Juan Mountains, the Petrified Forest, and the Rocky Mountain National Park. The purpose of the trip was to view the examples of western geology which illustrate the geological principles evident in the arid climate of the desert. Faculty 125FCwm 9a Bhmiug One-man shows are only par! of the story on associate professor of art Thomas Flowers, who has received much recognition recently. Many of his paintings and sculptures were displayed at such places as the Greenville County Museum of Art, the Pickens County Museum of Art, and the Furman University Gallery. In addition, his works have been accepted at a number of competitive exhibitions this year such as the Guild of South Carolina Artists' Exhibition, the Piedmont Interstate Fair, and the Springs Art Show. Flowers, who has also designed the cover of South Carolina National Bank’s Christmas message for the past six years, is listed in Who's Who in American Art. Flowers is a 1950 Furman graduate and has been a faculty member since 1959. 126 FacultyDr. Lesley Q. Wheatley, Assistant Professor. Education Dr. Kroest E. DurriU. Professor-Chairman. Political Science Faculty 127Active involvement in literature, in addition to the study of it, has been emphasized by the Department of English this year. A “Writers at Furman ’ program featured readings by nationally-known writers of fiction and poetry, including Dr. Gilbert Allen of Furman. Moreover, students in the Creative Writing course had their chance at a public presentation of impressive poents and stories, each read by the author. IUtilm m lead I Awi Wa jCeag i BCue 128 Faculty Ur. James L. Guth, Aniitant Pro- row. Political Science VSPig2 Dr. Beany Soldano. Professor, Physics CAREERS Mr . Filzahtth B. Taylor. Instruc . HPE Faculty 129Skmrn B axed 9nia Fu huw To commemorate the centennial of the birth of John Broadus Watson — Furman alumnus and father of Behaviorism — and to mark the naming of the psychology laboratory in his honor, the Department of Psychology sponsored a symposium in April. The featured speakers were three widely known and influential psychologists, James V. McConnell. Fred S. Keller, and B.F. Skinner. This celebration seemed doubly appropriate, because the first psychological laboratory was established in 1879. What an honor for Furman and to all those involved in the festivities! 130 Facultyl mM Coded Of Lm I The most talked about place in the Computer Science department is the Terminal Room. The ambiguity of the name seems to capture the sentiments of most students who use the room. Long and frustrating hours are spent there and in the hallway outside by persons taking computer science courses. There Is usually a wait at each terminal, causing most CS 21 and 22 students to resort to the keypunch machines. But there is a brighter side, according to those in the know. The Terminal Room is apparently u great social center. For many, dealings with the computer end in the room; for others, the room marks the beginning of something more fun than numbers. ! r. C. I.eland Rodgers, Pro euor, Biology Faculty 131  « Dr. Rumon Kyscr, Assistant Profes-»or. Music How docs one break into a career in international relations? Over 300 peoplefrom thirty-one public schools and eight colleges found out during fall term. Language Careers Day, sponsored by the Department of Modern Foreign Languages and the Mellon Grant, sought to demonstrate how a liberal arts major may be functional in light of today’s career demands. Some thirteen panelists discussed traditional careers for language majors, graduate study, and new careers for the 1980’s, which included international business and industry, and bilingual bicullurnl education. Sponsors Dr. Carey S. Crantford, Dr. Judith Gatlin, and Dr. Francis Bonner felt that the conference was one of the most successful projects the department has undertaken. £m Cwiwm Sk JCengim £xtmjem 132 Faculty Dr. Thcron D. Price. Profess or, Nr- Foreign study, special teaching assignments, and professional enrichment made the Department of History’s year an active one. Chairman A.V. Huff, Jr., taught English History in the Fall Term in England program. After spending six weeks in London, part of the group went to Italy with Huff to study the Ancient Roman Empire. Professor James Smart co-led the Winter Term tour to the Middle East and Italy, where he taught Renaissance Italy. On the domestic front, last summer Dr. William Lavery taught “Revolutions in the Modern World” at Governor’s School in Charleston. Dr. Edward Jones attended a conference, sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities. Dr. James Leaveli spent his summer in Kansas City at a seminar which focused on the understanding of the style of Chinese landscape painting. Mr . Ann Sharp. Instructor. En? ■ Faculty 133£BA Weefa VCMAHVS oh Sludadd uiiik SUPPjCy Bi Speaker Dr. David Roe’s Urban Economics course, offered during fall term, featured an all-star cast; The class hosted a series of guest speakers, which included Pug Ravcnel. then candidate for U.S. Senate, and David Paulsen, coordinator of downtown development in Greenville. Each speaker’s address concerned his own area of expertise. Moreover, several members of the class participated in projects in the Greenville area; one project, which involved finding the impact of cultural institutions on the local economy, was completed with the help of the Metropolitan Arts Council; the other surveyed the people working in the Daniel Building in order to discover what kind of projects employees in the downtown area would like to see. 134 FacultyDr. Carey S. Crantford. Profeisor-Chair man. Modern Foreign languages136 FacultySuMMEr no ReSEaRcH 7o — Positive Reaction For a challenging, but en-joy able summer, suspend a little good fun in a solution of research and hard work. Each summer a group of student scientists does this as they participate in research along with professors in their departments. The program, funded by the National Science Foundation, lasts ten weeks. The students get no academic credit, but they can complete the research requirement imposed by the Chemistry Department. It was hardly all work, though. This summer the students and professors were involved in an Iron Man competition devised by social director Dr. Noel Kane-Maquirc. It consisted of a three-mile run, fifty-yard dash, tennis tournament, chess tournament, re-quet ball tournament, and the 100-yard dash. Russell Ware emerged as the Iron Man. after winning the last three competitions mentioned. Faculty 137Two lucky and very deserving biology majors didn’t have to pay for books this year. The Paul Lewis Fisher Book Award, which is granted to rising juniors and seniors majoring in biology, was initiated this year by the Department of Biology. The honor is funded by friends of the late professor. The Awards Committee of the department selected Lisa Cain and Barbara Putney. 138 Faculty Mr. John S. Beck ford, Instructor, MusicDr. Rex B. KcrsteUer, Associate Professor, Biology Dr. James Dan Cover, Associate Professor, Sociology Faculty 139|lU wtiu Become IKS. Stow| After actively recruiting and involving women in the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps for several years, in August 1978 the Department of Military Science commissioned its first women into the Army. Lone J. Morris and Sharon E. Blair were commissioned as second lieutenants at the ceremony held on the Furman campus. Both were stationed in Eustis, Virginia, for training in the Transportation Corps. Ms. Morris was then stationed in New Jersey, and Ms. Blair in Germany. Faculty 141MA Peiiedfij H ft, Hm to . I The development of an Adult Fitness Center in the PAC has been one of the major projects of the Department of Health and Physical Education this year. Directed by Beth Taylor, instructor in Health and Physical Education, this center, designed for the “apparently healthy” adult who wishes a scientific fitness assessment and exercise prescription, not only provides the Greenville area with its first program of this kind, but also furnishes physical education majors interested in adult fitness a source of information on the subject. i 142 FacultyFaculty 143 :T4Dr. Nod Kanc-Maj uirc. Associate Professor. Chemistry The newly glassed-in porch of the Plyler Science Hall houses (he Mathematics Learning Resource Center, the boast of the Department of Mathematics. The project was initiated by Dr. Robert Fray and funded by an organization called CAUSE. Geared mainly for lower level math courses, the center offers a place w here students can study and receive individual help from the lab assistant on duty or the professors who are on hand at all time. Dr. Wade Hampton Sherard. who heads the committee that designed the lab and other math professors have developed slide-tape problem-solving programs for the machines available in the lab. Also, hand-held calculators are available, as well as text books and other material.WtoSrii D.W.IU-. Professor. UPE Dr. DouRU F. R“11 Mathematics |)r. T. Rft) N nn«y, Professor Chairman. Computer Faculty Notre Dame was the sight of a meeting attended by Dr. James Edwards of the Department of Philosophy last summer. “Therapy, Imagination, and Philosophy” focused on the importance of the imagination. The leaders of the meeting stressed that the imagination controls the mind and the relationship of philosophy to this concept. These insights were also applied to theraputic situations. Edwards said he was able to view human beings and their relationships in a new perspective as a result of this meeting. He was also able to apply these ideas in his Ethics course and. In a very unique way, to the student body at large. Dr. Edwards, jn cooperation with the Chaplain’s Office, made the sign pictured here, and sat under it a few mornings a week outside the classroom building waiting on students to conie by and talk about anything they chose. Imagination was translated into action thanks to Dr. Edwards’ efforts. 146 FacultyFaculty 147148 FacultyBack la Schoai Foil leackm Eight education faculty members and many education majors helped man the Berea Teacher Center. The project, sponsored by the Furman Education Department helped both Furman students and Berea teachers learn better teaching methods. The program allowed education majors to take the helm in the classrooms at the middle school, while the teachers attended workshops held by the Furman Department of Education and the Greenville County School district. ': Mr. James II. Keller, Computer Science Faculty 149150 Faculty Dr. Wade Hampton Sherard. tufr (ant Professor. Mathematics Professor- Dr. Charles L. Brewer, Chairman. PsychologyMiss Sadie L. Franks. Assistant Professor, Modern Foreign Lan- guages Dr. William Lcvcrctlc, Professor, History Faculty 151 Ga Cast young Wok One of Furman’s oldest foreign study programs is the Middle East trip, sponsored by the Religion Department. The program, l cgan in 1970. was originally a one month trip involving only one course. Students took another course at Furman during the rest of the winter term. Since 1974, the program has included the History Department, offering 2 courses and lasting the entire winter term. In 19H0 the trip will include the Spanish Department, instead, and the students will visit Spain. Their course of study will concern the Islamic and Sephardic traditions of Spain. 152 FacultynS-it Faculty 153National recognition was the order of the day in the Department of Music. The Furman Jazz Knsemble, directed by Richard Steffen, was selected this year to perform in the Southern Division Music Educators’ National Conference convention program. The ensemble traveled to Nashville in March where it was one of three musical groups representing South Carolina at the convention. The Jazz Ensemble is well-known among Furman students for its frequent performances on campus throughout the year, including its annual concerts at Homecoming and on Parent’s Weekend. 154 FacultyFaculty 155Stipe Seweiffluj "Rmakd Mrs. Gladys McCorkle, who is known as the Drama Department secretary, is actually Super Secretary in disguise. She is manager of the box office, public relations representative for the department, and dose friend to the Drama nuyors, as well as the departmental secretary. Mrs. McCorkle is quite proud of her department and feels drama is a necessary way for students to express themselves. Her lively nature is maturally translated into enthusiasm for her joh and active interest in the people with whom she works. I- 156 Faculty Dr. Garmon B. Smith, Professor. Education Mr. James Runde, Computer ScienceFaculty 157 jv •I CCad ic Hetutfim ' Knight was awarded the 1978 Book Award from the Conference on Christianity and Literature for his book entitled Meaning In Texts: The Historical Shaping of a Narrative Hermenuetic. The award was announced at the annual meeting of the organization on December 29. Professor Roy Lindahl also distinguished himself by participating in the Summer Session II of the American School of Classical Studies in Athens in the summer of 1978. The six week session included visits to sites of literary, historical, and ar-chaelogical interests in Greece. Professor Lindahl also prepared two oral deliveries pertaining to the ses- jjjijs tudigj 158 Faculty Miss Marjorie Watson, Associate Professor, .Modern Foreign Lan• guages Mr. James W. Johnson, Assistant Professor, BBA Mr. Merle C. Krucjjcr. Instructor, Modern Foreign languages Faculty 159Jonathan II. Acltr, Greenville Individualized Curriculum Jofcn M. Alford. FaJUhavvee. FU. EBA Hboots F.. Attn. Cayce Elementary Education Alaa Altman, Georgetown Political Science Kyle H. Andenna. Spartanburg EBA Mary Anne Anderwu. La Grange. Ga. EBA Helen F. Baden. Miami Shore . Fla. Elementary Education Dtanne D. Baker. New Zion Special Education Darlene M. Baldwin, l.yman Elementary Education Darta A. Bandy. Greenv.lte HiMory Anna C. Barbery. Greenville Muuc Performance Stewart B. Barfield. Macon. Ga Pvychology Lita Baroody. Florence Biology ladee I.. Bate . Columbia Individualized Curriculum Kimberly B. Bramrr. Atlanta. Ga EBA David O. Brtcher. Walterboro Muuc Performance Chrbtopbcr B. Benocti. Valparaivo. FU Geology l-elgb S. Berger. N Palm Beach. FU. Finance Tbomav A. Bertrand. MUIvilC. NJ Although Furman is nol exactly the Delta House, Scott Wennerholm and Michele Bowser show the style which won the Phi Mu Alpha fraternity $S0 at the Brickyard’s Toga Party. ( r' fi)LMkay A. B«hel. Ne% (Mean . La. Geology Since E. Blake ). Green die Art MuAiH RUIotk. Outlet ton Hitiory Ruth A. Klimt. Eaitfa Mumc Education J«eph A. Bfcvwi. McDonough. Ga F.BA Mirj Bo »rll. Bclhesda. Md Sociology John R. Bourgcoi . Green iNe EBA Beck Bower . Columbia Mumc Education Stmt Bower . Marietta, (ia Mtchrfc M. Bowt r. Jacksonville Beach. Ha F.nglivh Charlrt Bold. Jr., Greenville Political Science Jam W. Bo d. Atlanta. Ga Mime Theory J nn D. Ro ard Jr.. Jackvomille. Ha E8A Bo Brndham, Cons j) Political Science Brad Bradk). Union Political Science Joha 0. Brad chaw. Miami. Ha Political Science Joha T. Brad . l andrum Urban Studio John B. Branoaa. Tam . Fla. EBA Shotrir Bride . Marietta, (ia Elemental) Education Jane P. Bruton. Manning History l»a «d K. Brown, GrccnviUc Karen A. Brown. Greer Church Mumc I.inn M. Brown. Spartanburg Music Education Mary K. Brown, Ea l Point. Ga. Elementary Education Pairm A. Boc). Berrurdwilte. NJ F.BA Norman P. Boddin. Sumter Chenwvtr) Am A. Burn . Traveler Re l Specul Education William A. Sutler. Greenville Political Science VVtatam M. Boiler. Atlanta. Ga F.8A Debbie B. Camp, lucent .lie Lie mental Education Seniors 161Perhaps Ihe marquee at the Met will flash Laurie Moseley’s name some day. As a junior, Laurie received the highest score in both South Carolina and the Mid-Atlantic region in the National Association of Teachers of Singing auditions. The senior voice major is also a member of Concert Choir and sang in The Marriage of Figaro this year. After earning a masters degree in voice, Laurie is planning a career in professional singing. Of Laurie’s many musical experiences at Furman, Fall Term in Vienna “opened up a whole new way of looking at my future. I learned how one goes about getting started in a career in opera. It made me more independent, too.’’ Da td D. CantrrB, GreeoviBe EBA KrniMth S. Caalnf. Clermont. Fla Math Jim Carr, Clinton. N.C. Political Science Jamie T. Carry. Lcuitville. Ky. Pamela Cato . KmgUrce Computer Science-Math With Chamhlrm. Hamilton. Ga Btdo y Deborah B. Chamlee. Greenville Paychology Clayton ChDdera. Avotulale E tale a. Ga Religion Fred ChUdera. Chattanooga. Term Muuc Performance Karen Chrtmpe, Decatur. Ga Elementary Education Jam L. Church. Greenville Math Pamela A. Or lot. Deland. Fla. Paychdogy Jama H. Clascal. GreenviBe Computer Science-Math Marian E. Clark. Charleston French Cary M. Oonu. Chattanooga. Tenn. Chemrttry Oiarta A. CM, Sptndaie. NC Hrttory Guy Cochran. DuNm. Ga. Biology Lanrle L. Cooley. Tampa. Fla Sociology MeHma J. Cothran. Ml Real Healthi'Phytical Education Nancy CocUngham. Travelers Real Htuory Brenda M. Crain. Greenville Engltah Barbara M. Crompton. Miami. FU. Elementary Education Carolyn C. Coaningham. Greenville Geology Terry L. Cunningham. Greenville Biology Jama E. Ciater. Boca Raton. Fla. BiologyMart D. Duane. Somercst. Maryland EBA Jrffrrj A. Diib. Tayioes Geology Claire E- Dtloor. Charleston Heights Spanish Lanric C. DrUager, Marietta. Ga Psychology Mari W. Doan, Atlanta. Ga. Individualised Curriculum Catherine A. Dilworlh. Concord. Term. Psychology Douglas IX Prtaaa, Sumter EBA Thomas W. Doom a a. Jacksonville. Fla. EBA Arthor K. Dowd. Oradcil. Ni EBA Vrrnoo A. Doty. Brandon. Fla. Psychology Dawn Ihtvall, Ed non. Ga. Math Myra K. Kama, Florence Elementary Education Jrennw I. Edward., Clearwater. Fla. Computer Science-Math Tracy L. Eggleston, Kock HiD Political Science l.yna H. KJUort. GreenvtDe Psychology David R. EBU. Columbia History Julie E. Kinanori, lane .Met Religion Jeffrey A. Evant. Fort Myers. Fla. Urban Studies Kicky D. Evaaa, Greenwood Music Education James D. Kwd. Maitland. Fla. English Untie G. Farrar, St. Petersburg. Fla Elementary Education Jeffrey E. Fhh. Doravilc. Ga. Biology Rob U. Memlng. Pacotct Urban Studies IJrnM N. KWwrtlea, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Chemistry Alee A. ETynt. AtlanU. Ga. Math Miriam L. Fogle. Pebon Musk Education Martin W. Foster. Aiken Political Science Brrnl L Freeman. Greenville EBA Kipp FrahBcb. St. Petersburg. Fla. Biology Cheryl A. Fudge. Edge moor Eaghth Richard P. Fulmer. Greenviie EBA Mark L. Gaby. Clarfcston. Ga. Geology R atari! I. Gambreg. Pendleton EBA Jeffery F.. Latter. Lndwood. N) Psychology Strvr R. Gavta, Miami. Fla. Political ScienceNancy Gibtaua, Tampa. Ha. E Ourln B. Gibson. Greenv iBe Rekfioo Arthur B. CM. IJttk Min Chconstry A. GUreath, Travelers Rest History Wahrr E. Grace. JnckvOnvvDe, FU Individualized Curriculum Gary D. Gray, 8n toi. Trnn iota S. Grnti, Reading. Pa EBA Ana B. Grttr. Owensboro. Ky. Political Science Jaa L. Griffin, Gainesville. Ha Psychology Waynr D. Griffith. Weston. Ma. HPE Elizabeth L. Crlnaky. Columbia Music Education Cynthia Gross, Sunrise. FU. EBA Mike Guest. Spartanburg History Victor I. Coins. Grcenvtlc EBA Barry D. Hall. Winter Park. FU Church Music Barbara L. Hatsilson. Coiumbu Computer Sciencc'Math Mike llammoods. Scbo. N.C. Psychology Daniel J. Harris, Travelers Rest Sarah A. Harsk, Spartanburg Music Performance Mary B. Held. HarttviDc Biology LAttanc R. Hr Her. Pompano. Fla Special Education Elizabeth D. Hicks, Greenville HPE Ivan D. Hilliard. Ttfton. Ga. Philosophy Michael R. Hillard, Sumter Math Janice I.. Hines. Winston-Salem. N.C. Music Performance Theodore II. Hoffmann. Oxford. N.C. Political Science U Holiday. Spartanburg Soootojty Shirley J. Harman. Plantation. Hr HPE Sue Houck, Greenville EBA CUy Hod ten. Newman. Ga. 1‘sychoiogy 164 SeniorsKav Huffman, Daflv.Be. Ky. Elementary Education Maady Hughe . Ga tonia. N.C. IJada M. Hunter. Charlotte. N.C. Relipoei MKcheO G. Muntrr. UACtttCT Church Muvc Bdh Hyde, P»ychoJo$y Robert Jaduoo. Gilnonia. Pa. EBA Bonai E. Jooee. Greenville Sociology David M. Juki. Poughlieepve. N.Y. Geolocy (l(orgtiDM M. Jooo. Green vine Religion Jack Jono. Palm Harbor. Fla. Philovophy Joe Judge 111. Charlevtoo Political Science I aura A. Keodriek. GreeoviBe Special Education Bobbye A. Ketchie. Charleston Hivtory Kevin M. King. U Plata. Md. Individualized Curriculum Klodel I.. K let land. Miami. Fla EBA laurel F. Kmxkln. Pmev.tle, Ky. EBA Gregory F. laetveh. Avhcwlle. N.C. EBA Thoenai L. I.unmom, Mobile. Ala. Geology Bruce E- Lancaster, Baton Rouge. La. EBA J nn A. Lanier. Miami. Fla. EBA Juba R. Larue. Barrington. Ill EBA Barbara M. lauitcr. Gary. N.C Engl.ill Seniors 165CyatMa A. Laurence. Sparta nemr EBA Sunn R. LouTeoer, Dun woody. Ga Pobbcal Science Skirl L. l-eonard. Greenville Elementary Education Uaa J. Ilebu . JacktonviBe. Fla. Math Harriet E. Un». Moockt Comer 8io»o y Saory C. Locaa. Si. Petersburg Ha. IndivKfciahrcd Curriculum Abb S. Cooper, Greenville English Frederic II. Lord. Norwich. Cl. History Tbocnai L. Loei, Wadley. Ga. Geology l.ydia I'. Lour. Morrow. Ga. History Penay V. l-oduig. Melaine. La. Caddy A. Marfaeattl. Philadelphia, Pa. Eogkth Mary K. Marides. GieenviBc Political Science James N. Mania. Peodklon History Tony It. Martia, Anderson Psychology Natan M. Mart err. Greenville EBA Herman A. Malhertoa. GreenviBe Chemistry Richard S. Maaoey. Forest C ty. NC Mu tic Education Mary H. May bank. Charleston History Nancy A. McAlplo, Stone Ml . Ga. English Surilyn A. McOendoa. Greenville Elementary Education Clifton H. McCormick. Floram Park. NJ Computer Scieoce Math 166 SeniorsA at hoa; W. MeDadr, Union History Carta D. McDonald. Atlanta. G EBA DaaM j. McDonald HI. Atlanta. Ga. EBA Jaaw R. McDonald III, Atlanta. Ga. Maurba A. McDonald. Honea Path HPE Stavro D. McDougal). Mt. Pleasant. NC History Chart K. McGill. Sumter Chemistry Nancy R. Me Kk trick, SmspsooviBc English Lynn McKnight. Greenville Individualized Curnculum Daild S. McKomi, Greer Music Education Vhtan Mel arty. Decatur. Ga. History Rob M. Mclaughlin. LouitviDe. Ky. Individualized Curncuhim John A. MeTyr . AtlanU. Ga Political Science Bruce C. Meyer. Cornwallon the-Hudson. NY EBA Jobcth Miller. Evans. Ga Psychology Dna Mitchell. Jacksonville. Fla Chemistry Malcolm A. Mitchell. Honea Path Biology K4ir Mooee. Chattanooga. Teno. History Karen I.. Moore. Greenville Rchgson Tam E. Moor . Winston-Salem. NC Church Musk t-aorle J. Mosaic?, Atlanta. Ga. Musk Performance Smaa Myrick. Columbus. Ga. Individualized Curriculum Dale Nash. SimpsonvsUe EBA Cindy Newton. Columbia French Robert E. Noble, Manlius. NY Biology Paula D. Norton. Fairburn. Ga English So Mia Ooa. Greenville Chemistry Lob M. Park. Columbia Sociology Fran Parker, Honea Path Elementary Education Dabble C. Parson . McConnells History Seniors 167David S. Pate. Si Prtcnburg. FU EBA K«r a Partch. York Fmct Ml aheth I- Para . Orangeburg Hhtory jolie R. rcrpiet. Cbarievton Religion Robert A. Pndtrtiir. Jr.. Atlanta. G» Muoc Rickard H. Pet dle«®. UtiOft Religion Cathy L. Perry, Andrew Hbtory J«ka R. Perry. Orlando. FU. Political Science Soma Peterman. Charievton Muck Education Hka Peteri. Greenville Pvychology Sarah J. PWkw. Greenville HPF, KUiabrth A. Pkrer. Richmond. Va. EBA Terra B. Flair, Ml. Plcatant EBA Raymond C. Porter. Fiarlavan. N 1. Marlaa D. Powell. Greenville Political Science Cynthia D. Power. Laurenc Elementary Education Pamela L. Power. Mauldin Englivh ■ aura M. Prciaal, Greenville Sociology Glean A. Price. Potomac. Md Pvychology JoUe I'. Pud lam. Atlanta. Ga Political Science Rebecca S. Pan it. Union Church MuGc Barba-a M. Putney. Charlevton Biology Paal A. (Jvirot, AtlanU. Ga. EBA Kathleen I.. Raahlotto. GreenviDe Pvychology Cynthia G. Ravb, Berlin. Germany Computer Seance. Math Ruck Reeder, Vevuvia Hiflv. AU Dora A. Reeie . Blythewood Indivrduaturd Curriculum Jacquelyn A. Reid. Chetier Spoaivh Ken P. Rim. Downington. Pa. Indiveduahrcd Curriculum Joecpb A. Riley. Aiken Englivh 168 SeniorsNell M. KoMum, AlUnU. G» Special Education Chart G. Rof«T». Atlanta. Ga. Che randy too la S. Rapra. Cohirabo Psychology cmg A. Ron. North Babylon. N Y. Piychotogy Robert SaWvby, Greenville Chemivtry Dralda L. Sc So hi. Cheater Sociology JrfT Server . Bluefitld. W. Va. Political Science Scott Sctlrr». Greenv die EBA Jeffrey A. Shaoer. Eat too. Pa. EBA Dorothy L. Sharp. New Whiteland. lot HHtory Kathy S. Sharp, Greenville Hbtory Pararla S. Sharp. North Palm Beach. Fla. Spaateh Nancy Shultt. North Myrtle Beach EBA ADyioo L. Sipple. Hollywood. Fla. Ptychology Joyce A. SBcc, Oak Ridge. Tenn. Computer Scieocc Math “I didn't know anything at ail about anything outside of my own little world when I came to Furman," commented Sherrie Bridges, a well-known activist in the Furman Social Action Coalition and coordinator of the world hunger fasts here. Sherrie credits some of her professors and courses with making her more aware of the world outside Furman. She recalled the tremendous impact which the film Arabati made on her when she was a sophomore — Sherrie suddenly realized that world hunger was a serious problem, a problem that college students could do something about. Moreover, the fight against world hunger went along with her belief that one should act on one’s faith. She then joined Hunger Action Coalition and soon became a leader in the group. “To me,” she stated, “it was partly religious convictions and partly a need to involve myself in something worthwhile." Sherrie believes her experience with the world hunger problem will be valuable in her teaching career: “It helped me see how important it is to start teaching children early about world issues." Seniors 169Tiling B. Mom. Inman Mvjuc Performance Cart L. .Smith. Greenville Rdipon Carolyn P. Smnb. Greenville Special Education Drank H. Smith. Holly HiU Political Science Karra A. Salk, Auguvta. Ga Psychology Mary E. Smith. GreenviBe Music Performance Hal T. Southern. Winston-Salem. N.C. Music Performance Catherine H. Spruce. Jacksonville. FU Chemistry Pamela S. Sprite. PUntatrou. FU E8A Robert II. Stroud. Greer F.BA Janet L Swaru. GrtcmiDe Spanish Forrest W. Sweat. ValdosU. Ga. Political Science Swan R. TaSry. Greer Elementary Education Mark E. Taylor. Greenville EBA Jerome B. Thomas. Greenville EBA LUaane Thomm. Ocala. FU. E8A Amy M. Thompson. Cheater Individualized Curriculum Toai P. Tbompaoa, Fjvt Point. Ga. EBA Lynn M. ThoeobUL BccUcy. W. Va. History Lacy H. THJett. Inman Socsology CyathU C. Tltdale. Greenville Engbth David D. Tolbert. Hendersonville. N.C. History Saly Tram. Birmingham. AU. Kebpoe Libby Turner, Rock HiD Engthh Sherri t Tamer. GreenviBe Rehgion CUdy K. Tyler. Wagener. S.C E8A Susan C. Valentine. Stone Mm.. Ga French Mark O. VanAtta, Miami Shores. FU. EBA Ramon j. Vargas, Garrett Park. Md. Chemistry Ronald D. Vaagha. Greenville Psychology 170 SeniorsGregory R. Veal. Auguvta. Ga BBA h nt) F- Walker. Andmoci Political Science John R. Walter . McLean. Va Cbemiury Kuivel E. Ware. Orlando. Fla Cheomtry PritelUa E. Water . Chartectoo F.BA HeWei L. Wstkiiw, Green vile Muuc Education Sarah B. WatM. Columbia Sociology Suvan M. Watt. FaB Church. Va. Computer Science Math Carol D. Wrdrmever. Potomac. Md Political Science Kevin R. Wrodel. Palo Alto. Ca EBA David W. Weralek. GrcenviBc Urban Studie Thomat J. Wtad. Greenville Chemiury Angela A. tthetebri. Enoree Clatucal Language John P. White, A hland. Va. Biology Daniel M. Witianw. Orangeburg Church Muuc Doaaid M. W.Uiamv. GrcenviBc EBA JoH E ViUhm. JackronviQe. Fla. Sociology Kathy Wllhamv. Taylor Shared D. WUUam. Decatur. Ga. Elementary Education Julia A. WOlboM, Aiken EBA Margaret G. WIHea. Columbia Ettglith Tambea L- Wlboo. Ml Plea ant HPE Suwn E. Wolfe. Grceniboeo. N.C. Elementary Education David R. Wood . Barrington. R I. Sociology Katherine F. Wright. York SpaaUh Seniors 171UNDERCLASSMEN Nancy Grogan gets into the spirit of the Bluegrav: Festival; well, at least she’s wearing the right clothes. Amy Am . Junior Dsa Adam . Freshman Hope Adam, Sophomore Tee Adams, Junior [Han Aft . Sophomore Sandra Aha, Junior Thomaa AksJo, Freshman James Alexander. Junior Aaa Alford. Junior Laurie A ra. Freshman Soon Aim. Freshman Sherry Atm. Sophomore Anne Allgood. Freshman James Alsepp. Sophomore I! on Anders, Sophomore April Anderson. Freshman Karen Anderson. Jomor Anne Angermeier, Freshman Bonnie Antiey. Freshman Nancy Anthony, Sophomore Peter Aretrro. Freshman Lydia Ardrry. Sophomore Kdtaon Amettr, Sophomore Karra Arnold. Freshman lash Arrington, Sophomore Robert Ash worth. Sophomore Helen Athonaslodb. Freshman Das Id Albert oo, Freshman Karen Atkins, Sophomore William Atkina. Sophomore 172 UnderclassmenBrian Again, Freihman Donna Bat hand. Freihman Tracey Bailey. Junior Chrtoic Baird. Sophomore BiB Baker. Sophomore Daniel Baldwin. Junior FaJward Baldwin. Sophomore CrtKy Barber. Junior WlUaa Barber, Sophomore Joan Barden. Frtihman Datld Barker, Junior John Bartow. Sophomore MkheOe Barlow, Freihman Krhh Bar nee. Junior Robert Barnet, Freihman Benjamin Barnett. Sophomore John Barnett, Junior Sara Barnette Freihman Sharon Barrett, Freihman Mary BarteBoal. Freihman Hollb Barton. F reihman Michael Barnett, Freihman llaroid Bartlett, Freihman Jane Baruch. Sophomore FJuabeth Bate heller. Sophomore Orrie Batcheller. Freihman Ktiin Balvoei, Freihman IJojd Balwo, Junior Rotanne Bat ton. Sophomore Richard Baumnarrer. Senior Jeff Batter. Freihman Cathy Baytna. Junior Flt n Bay leu. Sophomore Stephanie Bayleia. Freihman Fait BraU. Junior Mark Bentley, Sophomore Clyde Beauxraod. Junior Wiliam Becker. Junior Robert Beekham. Freihman laorte Briklry. Freihman Philip Belcher. Freihman Katherine Beiew, Freihman Aliia Belflower. Sophomore Brian Bel. Sophomore Film Bel. Freihman Kenneth Bel. Freihman Robrti 8 11. Freihman Wendt Broun. Sophomore Underclassmen 173KB BckMT. Juno Betiy Benitry, Frethman Chta Unpra, Frethman PMMp tmu. Sophomore CywlhU Berry- Junior Michael Bethara. Frethman Mart ha 1 Bccieodorf, Fmhnu Kim Brttlager, Frethman Mart. Betniy. Junior lurr y Biddlccoeob. Frcthmaa JIB Blerwlrth. Sophomore Drbra Frethman Charlee Hiodewald. Junior Lori Blnakler. Frethman MBalM—Mar. Junior Cojr Bhhop. I rcthman DeflM Blackley. Frethman Andrew Blair. Sophomore C'brrjl Bland. Sophomore Arthur Blaahemhip. Junior Lawton Blanton. Frethman Fad Blanton, Sophomore Aba Boda, Frethman liu Boland. Junior Paul Bolet, Junior Angela Bond. Sophomore Steeb Boring, Frethman Jamtt Bortkk. Sophomore Andy Bom. Sophomore Jaaaet Boolnarr, Frethman Card Boortnii, Frethman FUmbeth Bourncr, Frethman Cyothla Bow to. Sophomore fitanar Bowrrmao. Frethman Kim Bowen. Frethman Sloan Bowman. Frethman 174 UnderclassmenMiriam Rotter, Sophomore Ctdtf Bradford. Sophomore Chary! Branham. Jumor Martha Branham. Junior Chart Brando, Frethman Jam Rraulf. Frethman Lee Breland. Sophomore KrWm Bre mj. Frethman Bill Bride , Junior l-uui Bridget. Sophomore Carrie Rricrr, Frethman Daniel Brigall. Frethman Rick Bright. Frethman Greg Bright man. Frethman Paulette Brill. Sophomore Twtta Broadwaj. Junior Da Id Brockman, Frethman Mart Brockman. Junior Beih Brookoter. Sophomore Cynthia Brook . Frethman Sydney Brook . Frethman Anita Hrolherico. Frethman Da Id Brown, Frethman Kathy Brown. Sophomore Unde Brown. Frethman Martvt Brown. Junior Melinda Brown. Frethman Pamela Brown. Junior Phytht Brown. Sophomore Robin Brown, Sophomore Shannon Brown, Frethman Tipooch; Brown. Frethman Chart Bran ton, Frethman Thotnat Bo «ol. Frethman Barry Bryton. Frethman BUI Buchanan, Junior Carla Bor ha nan, Frethman Dickie Buchanan. Frethman Gregory Buchanan. Frethman Mary Boddln. Frethman Mary Bockrr. Junior Alnander Bullock. Frethman Waly BuBock. Junior Carol Burch, Sophoenoce Robert Buth, Frethman Barrie Burge . Sophomore Carta Burge . Sophomore Warren Burnell. Sophomore Underclassman 175176 UnderclassmenBill Popper didn't graduate from high school. Last year the eighteen-year-old sophomore left Berry-Academy in Rome, Georgia, after completing the first quarter of his senior year. As a high school student. Bill had sampled courses at adjoining Berry College and found the material — and “being with more mature students” — challenging. So he entered Furman last winter term. Bill’s young age has not been a detriment to his performance here at Furman. In addition to editing the features section otThe Paladin, he is in the Concert Band, Clarinet Choir, and the Social Action Coalition. A philosophy major. Bill would like to teach on the college level, but because that field is rather glutted, he Is considering a writing career. If asked. Bill will assure you that his experience at Furman thus so far has merited forfeiting his high school diploma. He has enjoyed classes and activities, but counts the “opportunities to discuss one’s values with others” such as the Soup Group, as most meaningful of all. Clod) flutt. Sophomore Doom Cl, borne. Frcihman Caro!) Cobe). Frcchmin Debra Cochran, junior Pamela Cochran. Sophomore Jennifer Cocke, Frethman Donald Cockrell. Freeh man Debra Coot I a,. Junior K»«e Cohen, Freeh man Do Id Cede. Sophomore Tamp Cole. Frechman Caad Comb . Junior I.) Compton. Frechman Carol Coen clock. Juneor I aura Ccmr. Sophomore Pamela Conner. Junior BIU Conrad. Junior PrTe Conro). Junior Tom Cook, Sophomore Janve Code , Frechman Alan Cooper, Junior M It heir Cooper. Jumoi Ro) Cooper, Sophomore Carol) Copeland. Junior Ke in Cor Ml, Frechman M« ali Cor wt. Frethman trk Cole. Frechman Clad) Cochran. Junior Yaada t ouch. Sophomore Debora Cowan, Sophomore Underclassmen 177Carta Cowart, FftttuMfl Patrick Coy It. Freshman Btckj Cat. Jauor Mariaa Co . Sophomore Merry Cat. Frethnan Mark Cnfftnl, Sophomore Mary Craft. Sophomore NIctotal Cratg. Freihman Rickard Craadai, Sophomore Pamela Crawnaa, Junior Pamela Crttck. Frevhman Mark Cmawt . Frethman Rn Crtwt. Sophomore Richard Croaadalit. Freihmw David Croaland. Junior Cary CroaKtor. Freihman Patricia Crowe, Junaoc David Crowe , Sophomore Barbara Cahhoo. Frcihnvan Kralg CultortMa, Freihman Kathy Calp. Junior Cratg Cuaolagtom, Freihman David Caaaiagham, Sophomore John Coretoo. Sophomore Sharon Cuikt. Sophomore Karra Cutler. Sophomore Karen Dahicm. Sophomore Stephaaie Dakt . Freihman John Daly, Freihman Rejection—an everyday way of life in the Dining Hall as demonstrated by Janet Horman and Lisa Miles. 178 Underclassmenfra DulH, Frcthmu Rusaei Daniel. Freshman Paul Darby, Sophomore ihocnav Derr, Junior Nancy Dartnall, Junior Debra Davenport, Freshman John Davrapocl, Sophomore Dadd Weaver. Freshman Beverly Davb. Sophomore Daniel Dark. Junior Drake Dark. Junior Jean Dark, Freshman Martraa Daik. Sophomore Randall Davk, Sophomore Sally Davk. Jurwor Sandy Dovts. Junior Thomas Davk. Freshman Timothy Davk. Freshman Darren Dawson, Freshman la Mtu Daween, Sophomore Stephaay Davis. Freshman Rafael De Annas, Freshman Kent Deary. Freshman David Dr Foot. Sophomore Dona Deaaopoaloa, Freshman Drake Dr Foot, Junior IJu Drank. Freshman Laurra Denny. Freshman Mitabcth Derrick. Freshman K albert or Drvrnny. Junior Wendy Dickinson. Junior Chris Dtgby, Freshman Delaine Dimsdak. Freshman Sharon Diaper, Freshman Sara Dtojmao. Freshman Mark Disc . Junior Sally Dixon, Freshman Terry Dixon. Freshman Timothy Dixon, Sophomore Woody Dixon, Junior Scott Dohbrrsteln. Sophomore Debbie Dominick. Freshman JaUa Dora. Sophomore Jane Ilouuard. Freshman Vickie Dover. Junior Sarah Dowdy, Freshman David Dotkr. Junior Jatta Drlpgrn, Junior Underclassman 179IJm Defaced. Junior Cara Dryroow. Freyhcnin Curtii Dnbotr. Junior DUc I u4j. Junior Rickard Dadmfcaaim. Freshman Dewtae DuVr, Frethmaa Bobby Duacaxi. Sophomore Crrtt Duncan. Sophomore Debbie Durant. Junior Donna Durant, Sophomore Monte Dutton. Junior Stacy Dyer. Frethman Druanae Dyke. Frethman Sara Khmer. Junior Hubert Edcafleld. Sophomore Jeffrey Edfe, Frethman Rhonda Kd ». Junior Anthony Eduardi, Sophomore AUdey Edward . Jumor Corwyn Edward . Sophomore Sharon Edward . Frotiiun William KHavon. Frethman Sharon EUeobarg. Frethman Jamet Elket. Frethman “There isn’t a week that goes by when someone doesn’t come in and ask for Mr. Dixon; they’re surprised when they learn I’m just a sophomore,’’ says Tim Dixon, who is probably Furman’s youngest administrator. Tim, the Coordinator of the College Work-Study Program, can be found in the Office of Career Planning and Placement sorting applications and interviewing prospective student employees almost any afternoon. A Work-Study employee himself, Tim “inherited’’ his post from another student who left during winter term last year. He describes himself as a go-between for campus employers such as the bookstore and the Dining Hall, and the students who receive financial aid through the College Work-Study Program. Tim tries to match students with the campus jobs he thinks would best suit their needs and utilize their talents. Tim sees his position as an important one. He cites as an example the problem of finding workers for the largest employer of students, the Dining Hall: “Believe it or not, it really takes a special kind of person to work down there.“ However, Tim feels he’s successful in placing student employees because employers usually “go by what I say as to whether a person will work out.’ 180 UnderclassmenBarry FBh, Freshman Danny Fills. Junior Greg Files, Freshman Dehhie Frick.ton. Sophomore Careline Facbenberg. Freshman DUer FUhhack. Sophomore Roonir Eakew, Junior Martaret Fakrtdge, Frethman Jamie Fubankt. Sophomore Brenda F an. Freshman Charlie Etan. Junior Charlotte Eieretl, Freshman Anne Ewing. Freshman Jodi Faadl. Freshman l,esiir Fankhauter. Freshman Datid Fanner, Sophomore Rohm Farmrr, Junior Steirn Farmer. Freshman John Farr. Freshman Gleaa Farrar. Freshman Suaan Farrar, Sophomore Felicia Farrell. Junior Stese Fancette. Freshman Russell Fella. Freshman Uu Ferguson, Freshman John Fern, Freshman Michael Few. Sophomore Alejandro Flol. Freshman Thomas Fisher. Sophomore Richard Huger aid, Freshman SJohhan Fttrgerald. Sophomore Thomas Fa gerald. Freshman Timothy F Niger aid. Junior Catherine Flaspoefcler. Freshman Joy Fletcher, Jumot Sandra HeweOen, Freshman Dasld Flint. Freshman Roh FUm. Junior Nadine Flood. Sophomore Randall Mowers. Sophomore Diane Floyd. Sophomore Becky Folds. Sophomore Neal Forney. Freshman John Foster, Sophomore Kirk Foster, Freshman Rohm Foster, Junior Gall Fowler. Junior Samuel Fowler. Frethman Underclassmen 181Victoria Foyt. Junior Mae Fraky. Junior Robert Fr—firm. Freahmafl Helen French. Joaior Benjamin Frtni, Frethman Sauna Foch . Sophomore vshuacy Fucha, Frethman Timothy F'tadge, Sophomore UmFocc. Frethman t wttbl Fuller. Sophomore Jan Fine . Sophomore Cynthia C«bre ». Juntor Gears G c»oa, Sophomore Michael Geliher. Sophomore Michael Carttngton. Sophomore Michael GarflcM, Sophomore Jon Garreo, Frethman Patricia Carrington. Sophomore Mar Gnrriaoa. Sophomore Saean Gay. Juntor Sabre Geer. Frethman Karen Gejer. Sophomore John Gherlng. Frethman Brenda Glbaoa. Frethman Detld Glbaoa. Sophomore Ronald Gilbert. Jumor Doneia China, Frethmaa Glenda Gladden. Jumor Daniel Glenaon. Jumor CyMhla Glenn. Frethmaa Robert Glenn, Sophomore bfc Goforth. Junior Ytonne GoodMt. Junior Od» Gorman. Frethman Jane Gordon. Sophomore Stumpy the dog keeps Bob Noble and Jeff Scruggs company at a Furman baseball game. 182 UnderclassmenSoiiiM C nU, Krnhmn Tom Gower. Junior Bill Granger. Freshman Frank Granger. Sophomore Amy Gram. Freshman Juk Grant, Fmhmin Strpheo Grant, Junior Cynthia Gravely, Sophomore LaUt Gram, F'rcshman ChnrWa Grtra, Junior Dak Grrrar, Sophomore Mary Gregory, Freshman Mary Gregioa, Freshman Dark! Grknkr, Juroor Barbara GrtfTIa, Junior George Gridin, Jursor Paul Grogan, Sophomore Nora Grok, Junior Bdly Gram. Sophomore Liaa Grubba, Freshman Laurttte Guernsey, Freshman Wanda Haglrr. Freshman Rrbecea Halk. Freshman David HaO. Junior Alston Haller. Junior Jeffrey llamick, Junior Lenwood Hamilton, Freshman KoUne Ha ml hoe. Freshman Marcia Hammett. Freshman Sharon Hammett. Sophomore Linda Hammond, Sophomore David Hamrick. Junior Druid Hamrick, Junior Cathy Hand. Junior WIIlam Hanks. Freshman Hal Haniln, Sophomore Rohm Hratio. Junior Mary Hanyak. Freshman Roberta Hardeman, Freshman William Hardest v. Freshman Crrg Harr, Sophomore Mlehaie Harley. Freshman Randy Hark . Junior Sun Harlow, Junior Mrtlnda Harp, Junior Helen Harper, Freshman Edward HarrII. Junior Cathy Harrington. Freshmen Underclassmen 183It seems as if Bill Boylan was raised to be a mountain climber; under the tutelage of his uncle and father, he began climbing at age four. Now, as a Furman junior. Bill is still on his way up. Bill explains, “Climbing is my thing and, just like some people are into music, art or whatever, I’ve learned to climb. . . and that is hard for some people to understand.” Bill has, through achievement and experience, earned national recognition, and is a part time staff member of National Geographic. The Fort Lauderdale native has climbed in thirty-three different countries and ventured onto such well-known peaks as Mount McKinley and K2 — the second highest mountain in the world. Sharon Harrit. Krcthman Tara Harr It. Krcthman Jonathan Hart. Sophomore KMea HarttAcM. Frethman lorrtia Haakril, Sophomore Thoaaaa Itaari. Krcthman Taml Hal ala. Sophomore Doroth, Hatched, Krcthman Kedj Haegb, Krcthman Brae llaira, Sophomore r«rri Hatkioi. Krcthman Kohen Hairt. Krcthman Tlmorb; Haim. Junior Pro, Hajmm. Krcthman (.lain Ha,om. Junaor Ana Htalherlocloa. Junior John Hraifi. Sophomore Dai Id Hritabcrh Jr.. Frcthman Barbara Hradtraoo. Sophomore J«cph Hradcrtoa. Krcthman ABca Hradrtcka, Junaor Karra Hraalncton. Junior Sutan llcTToa. Krcthman HrMI Hrvtrl. Junior 184 UnderclassmenUm H nisei. Freshman Lera; Hibbard. Freshman Katharine High. F'tethman Sure High. Junior Janet HU1, Sophomore Raaa HR. Sophomore Stom HU. Freshman David Hloff, Sophomore Henry Ho, Freshman Joseph Hodge . Junior Catherine Hoffman, Freshman Gayle Hoffmeyrr, Junior Jab Hoffmeyrr. Freshman David Holbrook. Freshman Howard Holland, Junior Well Holland. Sophomore William Holland. Sophomore Amy Holley. Freshman David Holley. Sophomore Danny Holliday. Junior Robert Holman. Sophomore Lemuel HoiLrrlaw. Junior Martha HoHrrlaw, Freshman Denise Hooker. Freshman Mary Hopkins, Freshman James llormaa. Freshman Janet Horman. Sophomore Mu Horne, Freshman C.M. Morton. Freshman John Hough, Sophomore Meg Houlihan, Sophomore Brenda Houser. Sophomore Betty Howard. Sophomore Jeanne Howard. Sophomore Tam Howard. Sophomore Barbara Howe. Junior James Howell, Sophomore Kehfc Howland. Sophomore Lars Hudnrl. Freshman Sally Hubbard. Junior Teresa Huffman. Sophomore Kevin Hiranri. Junior Teresa Hunt. Sophomore Jeff Hurst. Freshman Larry Hunter. Junior Fraacerm Huntley. Freshman John Horsey, Sophomore Das id Hyatt, Sophomore Underclassmen 185WlUUa Kmkr, Frethman IMp k Khaund. Frethman Georgia Kiefer. Frethman Angela Kinc-d. Sophomore Clifford Kins. Frethman Datld King, Frethman Jmk King. Frethman Ktiy King, Juroor Paula King, Frethman SttJt King. Sophomore Roger Kirby, Frethman Matthew Klrchnrr, Freshman Aadrt Kirk, Sophomore Hareey Kirkpatrick, Junior JUI Kirkpatrick. Sophomore Mac Kirkpatrick, Frethman Richard Kline, Junior Cheryl Kiobcar. Junior Cbrri Koch, Sophomore Thomat Koodoo , Frethman Debra Koonti, Frethman Lem Koroegay, Junior Junk Kuhn, Frethman Laura Kuhn, Sophomore Clay Kuhacrt. Sophomore Jamct KonU. Frethman Kathy Kunrcr, Frethman Rachel lackey, Frethman Mary lacy. Junior Wiliam lake, Sophomore Freshmen Kim Betti nger, Jamie Kuhn, and Marcy Hammett, led by AFS Vice-President for Social Affairs Gary Namm, get a real orientation to Furman — rain and Furman food! Underclassmen 187188 UnderclassmenArtie Dowd suffers the consequences of one parking ticket too many. Mtbre I.ut , Ffcthm n Beeh l.jlc. Freshman WUlam I.,neb. Sophomore !«• MacDonald, Sophomore S H MacDonald, Freihman Kenneth MkKij, Freshman Catherine Maddox. Junior Jeffrey Maddox. Freshman James MafTiKti. Freshman Tim Maguire, Freshman Film Maiowsring. Frcshnun Janes Malloy. Sophomore Craig Maloney, Sophomore tdwhm Manning, Sophomore Freer Manning. Sophomore Denis Mansfield, Freshman Eseiyn Msrceron. Freshman Stephen Marts. Junior Ralph Marshall, Sophomore Bnrton Martin, Sophomore Harry Martin, Sophomore Joseph Martin. Junior John Martini, Junior Brucr Maaon, Junior Underclassmen 189Robert Mill tot. Freihman KimH Mauldin. Sophomore Sn»y Me Arthur. hcthaui Kim McCntmni Junior Kenneth McCauley. Juok Drunk McOrBan. Junior Melanie McCarthy, Sophomore Patrick McCormick. Junior Vest McCoy. Junior tin McCrary, Sophomore Dearer McCraw, Freihman Cynthia McCuBoujh. Freihman Gref McCuSocb. Freihman KrUtro McDrreaoci. Sophomore Ami McFarland. Junior EBca McHyra. Freihman Lynn McGarby. Junior Mao McGotdrtck. Junior Sterea McConu. Freihman Catherine McGr«(or. Sophomore Brace McGoineat, Freihman Hlba Mclhatn III, Jutwx Damaa McKay, Sophomore Harriet McKrniie. Sophomore Brenda McKry. Freihman Stephen McKtoaey, Freihman Cindy McLain. Freihman Tboma McLain. Sophomore Joteph McLean, Freihman Daryl McLeod. Junior Kim McLeod. Junior Florence McNcy. Freihman Pam MeWhUr, Freihman Chria Mrather, Freihman Darid Mean. Junior John Mrthurpr. Sophomore Darid Mediae. Junior Kathy Meyer, Freihman Da» Id Mlddlrtoo, Sophomore Urn MBea. Freihman Cart MUkr, Freihman Darid MOer. Freihman Jolla Miller. Freihman Karan Miller. Freihman Michael Miller. Freihman Sandra Miner. Sophomore C%) MUto. Junior Nancy Mill, Frcthraan 190 UnderclassmenHey, Kim Fitzgerald, Furman student: “How’s your love life?” Stephen MUUap . Frethmin David Miner . Junior Lynn Minor, Sophomore Sally Mktbtfl, Frethmin Soar MitcheB. Freeman VVilium Mkrbtfl. Junior Ah In Mhchom. Junior Timothy Mhchom. Frethmin Rohm Mluoe, Junior Miry Moonln, Frethmin Dehorih Monroe, Sophomore Jame Monroe, Frethmin Nkchotm Montane , Junior Scott Montgomery, Junior Juice Moody. Junior Lanri Moody, Sophomore Kirco Mooney, Junior Cirta Moore, Frethmin Kithirior Moore, Sophomore Pamela Moore. Frethmin Tony Moore. Junior Cynthia Moorehend, Sophomore Patricia Morgan, Frethmin Roa Morgan, Junior Sudy Morgan, Frethmin Walter Monger. Junior Mary Morin, Frethmin ■4. Morrlt, Frethmin Ketin Morrn, Frethmin Nancy Morria, Frethmin Underclassmen 191Thamai Morrtab. Sophomore Jane Marrfcao. Freahman MUtuoi Morritoo. Freahman Jack Mou. Freahman Pa Mem. Juaior Kandy Matobr. Sophomore Marin Motley. Freahman Jay Mower). Freahman Witbam MutDoto. Sophomore VMUUn Mortfancb, Sophomore (lady Morphy, Freahman George Morphy. Junior Jane Morphy. Sophomore Dawn Murray. Sophomore Chrta MorrtN. Freahman Ke in Murrell, Freahman John Mjto. Senior Gary Naoa. Junior Keith Nino, Freahman Lka Nath. Sophomore Fred Neavta. Freahman Mary Nrely. Sophomore Jeffrey Ncheo. Freahman PhUUp Netaoo. Sophomore Phil Sew comm. Frcahman Fluabeth SiMoch. Freahman Sara Me boh. Junior Jrank Med. Freahman Henry Nlrtiahan. Sophomore San el Mrhefa. Freahman Kathryn Nottorf. Sophomore Mkharl O'Brien. Junior Dai Id Odom. Sophomore Nancy Ofle. Juaior Daeid Other. Sophomore Maura O'MaBey. Freahman Jim O'Naal. Junior Tamara Orr. Freahman Margaret Otborne. Junior Debhie O-SbMda. Freahman Timothy O’ShMda, Jumor Lhmr Otter. Freahman DoutUa (hirai. Sophomore Mark Owen. Freahman Michael Owena, Sophomore Much Pace. Junior Rohyn Pace, Jumor Lori Parhetl, Freahman 192 Underclassmen Russell Padgett. Sophomore Althea Pari . Sophomore Mona Park. Sophomore Markon Parker, Freshman Paula Parker. Freshman Sue Parker, Sophomore lhaddeut Parker, Junior Jody Parier. Sophomore Pally Parrish, Junior Charlotte Parsons. Junior Uta Parsons, Sophomore Robert Parsons, Freshman Terri Parsons. Freshman France Patton. Freshman Jerry Palloo, Freshman Donna Payne. Sophomore Amy Peek!, Sophomore Slese Petraol. Freshman Pamela Pence. Freshman Satyr Pence, Junior Kim Penn. Sophomore Michael Perez. Freshman Julie Perry, Junior Sybil Peter . Junior Underclassmen 193Bob Phflp. Junior Donna PhUpitt. Fmhaun Jru PMa, Sophomore Um PUir. Freshman Susan PWa, Freshman Dennis Plyfcr. Sophomore Susan Polk, Freshman Phyllis Poison. Freshman Cheryl Pop . Freshman W Jlliio Popper. Sophomore Rohm Porterfield. junior Let Pomoo. Freshman Carol Powell. Junior Doottas Powrll. Freshman Linda Powell. Sophomore Richard Powell. Sophomore Ubhj Powers, Junior JuBe Pojthrew. Sophomore Wt)M Price, Sophomore Wilkam Price. Sophomore Jay Prince. Junior Ben Pruette. Freshman Gt » Pir) It . Junior James Pryor, Sophomore Jan Puckett, Junior JuBa Pockttrr. Sophomore Nancy Puckett. Freshman Catherine Pulley. Freshman Jim Purcell. Freshman Joel Purdy, Freshman Bonnie Rahon. Junior Ndl Rabon. Sophomore Renee RafTctto. Freshman Sherry Raxan, Freshman Joe Ralne, Junior Janrne Rakes, Junior Nancy Ransdetl. Junior Robin Rasor, Freshman Catherine Ray. Junior Klat Ray, Freshman Patricia Ray. Freshman John Raymer, Sophomore Lha Reece. Freshman Arthur Reese. Junior Kalhy ReM. Jun.or Anne Retnhotd, Freshenan Robert Roc tile. Junior BiU Rey nolds. Sophomore 194 UnderclassmenThe first Social Board dance lets Jane Richardson polish her shag style. Charie Rrjnoid . Junior Emit Reynold . Freshman David Rice. Sophomore Gregor; Rice. Frethman Barbara Richard . Sophomore Beth Richard ). Frethman Jane Richardton, Frethman John Riddle. Frethman Jam Rile;. Junior John Riley. Sophomore John Riley. Frethman Steve Riley, Frethman Charte Rimer. Junior Terr! Ring. Junior Cathy Rlvh. Junior Rathe! Riteenthaler. Junior Marian Ri m. Junior Nancy Ri e» . Sophomore Susan River . Junior Lynne Rohimon, Sophomore Debra Robert . Frethman I.ha Robert . Frethman Beverly Robert too. Freshman Paul Robert . Frethman Mary Rode . Frethman Keore Rodrigue. Junior Alexander Roger . Frethman Claude Roger . Junior Jane Roger . Frethman Jonathan Roger . Junior Underclassmen 195Natalie Rope . Fre hm n Ration Roma. Fre hm n Carol Roorj. Frethnun Da M Roper, Sophomore Canal Rom. Sophomore ED Mi Rotarkt. Jumor Mik RooaoHt. Sophomore Richard Rourl. Freahman Barbie Rowan. Sophomore Martin Rojaardv Junior Martha Royal. Sophomore Loraiao Rmh. Ffctbnvui Patti RotMtl, Junior Carol Ratbrrford, Sophomore Nancy Sain. Frcthman Donna Sam . Frcthman Brcnl Sander . Frcthman Shell Sandlin. Frcthman Jowph Sapping!on. Frcthman (rfort SaltrrtWId. Sophomore Mark Scairli, Frcthman Douglat Schaaf. Sophomore Uu Schorl. Frcthman Clady Schafer. Frcthman John Schmidt. Frcthman Cralgrn Schocn. Sophomore ChrhKl Sc body. Junior Stacy Schnmaa. Junior llridi Scbnon. Sophomore Man Schwab. Frcthman What does a Furman student have in common with B.J. Thomas, the Second Chapter of Acts, and Debby Boone? Amy Grant, a freshman here, is the youngest artist signed with Word Incorporated, the recording firm used by the aforementioned artists. She made her first album when she was sixteen years old. Of the thirteen songs on the album, Amy wrote six of them and coauthored one other. Since the album Amy Grant came out in March on the Myrrh label, over 30,000 have been sold. Besides doing well on the record charts, Amy herself has been rated highly. According to Record World, Amy is the top new contemporary female artist in Christian music. Her first album took over a year to complete, but Amy plans on having her second album out by this spring. 196 UnderclassmenMichael Sebnart, Freshman Rebio Schwrtxhardl. Freshman Robin S«XI, Junior Swim Scon. Freshman Sheryl Selby, Freshman VS ilium Selby, Freshman Catherine Screw. Freshman Dabney Shackelford. Junior Keith Sharkh, Freshman Kathleen Shcrhan. Sophomore Mkharl Sheehan. Junior Brent Sheppard. Sophomore Donna Sherrill. Freshman Gary Shipman, Junior MHchel Shulman, Sophomore Jim Simmons, Sophomore Shirley Simmons, Sophomore Bob StmooBoo, Sophomore Gregory Sims, Junior Sharon Sims. Freshman Patricia Singletary. Jumot Deborah Sires, Freshman Kate Slaughter. Sophomore Cynthia Sloan. Sophomore Bradley Smith. Sophomore Cydncy Smith. Sophomore Cynthia Smith. Freshman David -Smith. Junior Don Smith, Freshman Donna Smith. Junior Dorothy Smith. Freshman Gretchen Smith. Freshman Jean Smith, Freshman Jim Smith. Juntor Joseph Smith. Junior Martha Smith, Freshman Russell Smith. Sophomore Frances Snell. Freshman William So Rita. Freshman Beth So ok den. Sophomore Monks Sobek. Freshman Pan! Sorretts, Sophomore Jaake Spnraetoo. Sophomore James SparBng, Freshman Dan Spence. Freshman Eric Spider. Sophomore Sara Stabler, Freshman Kimberly Stafford. Sophomore Underclassmen 197Uljabrth Stair;. Freshman SbeOe Stalhap. Sophomore Peter Sdapl. Sophomore This—i Stath—. Sophomore Cedi Staiao. Junior Kurt Sup Km;. Junior Labr Stem. Freshman Heidi Smraua. Sophomore Kmartb Sen t—ou. Freshman Jimmi sit»«i, Sophomore So—a Si nr art. Sophomore DooaU Strickland. Sophomore Mima Selll, Freshman AUboa Seine. Sophomore Darby Stine. Freshman Calhj Stoko. Freshman Daiid Srooer. Sophomore Kelly Scorn. Freshman Keith Siena. Junior Tallica Stoodemayer. Junior Jaae SloafTer. Junior Uada Seen.ell. Freshman Stephen Strader. Freshman Kd Strkbland. Sophomore Gayle Srrta er, Sophomore Doaaa Stroud. Sophomore Amy Stall, Freshman Cindy Stall. Junior Knin Style . Sophomore SMgcati Soeoatc . Sophomore Frank Snllraa, Freshman Mary Salleaa, Freshman K ranch Saiamrr . Freshman BJI Satire, Sophomore Uada Saeetiag. Freshman FJi abrth Swenson, Sophomore John Swindler. Freshman jm Tacodla. Sophomore Dm Talley, Sophomore Scell TaaothlB. Freshman Joseph Tart. Sophomore Geoct I aunty. Sophomore Jackie Taylor. Junior Michael Taylor. Junior Mike Taylor. Freshman Jaaa Teague, Sophomore Sam Tract . Sophomore Mary Terry. Junior 198 UnderclassmenRob Tutor. Jumor Daaoa Tbomat. Freshman W« Hwmti, Fmhaun Mary Ihoraav Freshman Caryl Thomason. Freshman Marshall Thomason. Junior Carry Thompson. Frohnun Jay Thompson, Sophomore Seen 1 horn too. Junior JU TUtaun. Junior Mkhari Timmerman. Sophomore Carol IHdak, Sophomore Rand? Todd. Junior Ctol TomaUmJU. Freshman AUnon Topp. Sophomore Miabcth Torray. Freshman Jake Trkk. Sophomore Shawndre Triable. Sophomore Virginia Traill, Frethman Juki Trunk. Sophomore Cryatai Tubha. Sophomore Lyna Tumlio, Junior Doona Turner. Sophomore Joarph Tyree, Junior Alfred Bowman gets a final checkover before be begins his weekend pursuit of parachuting at Clemson. Underclassmen 199At ■ co-rcc football game between SAE and Jazz, Nancy Willetts and Linda King stretch out on the banks of Poteat Field. John Turner. Junior ISlij Turner, Junior Terri Turner, Freshman Vcnitj Tyos, Sophomore DUn Cher. Sophomore Das id t Ilmen, Junior Kimberly Van (Borden, Freshman John Vaohee. Freshman Us Van Rarratwaay. Sophomore Courtney Verdery. Freshman Jamie Verner. Junior Chris Vluli, Freshman Carrie Mu. Sophomore CatMeeo Wajner. Junior Janet Wajner. Freshman Sanaa Waiter. Sophomore Bryant Waldkireh. Freshman Anuria Walker, Sophomore Jane Wafccr, Freshman Kyle Walker, Freshman l-ee Walker. Freshman James Wallace, Freshman Kim Wallace. Sophomore Lirahrth Waheri. Freshman Robert Walton. Freshman Scott Walton. Freshman Brace Wanamaker, Junior Crystal K. Ward. Junior Fran Warwick, Junior Daphne Watrrs, Freshman 200 Underclassmen§ i — CPinto’s Halloween disguise contributed to the wild antics that were prevalent on the campus on All Hallow’s Eve. 202 UnderclassmenDoc YakMa. Frohnun Km Yarbrough, Sophomore vs Ilbam Yearfrk, Freshman Klmhril) Ycitoo. Freshman Jamo York. Freshman KoMn Vounic, Junior John AiikOI. Freshman Trbh imotak. Sophomore Marl Joo, Freshman Wrapped in swaddling clothes, Putto aimed for all FU students to have a Merry Christmas. Underclassmen 203Just as the interests of students changed, so did the nature of student organizations at Furman in the 1970’s. Religious organizations expanded drastically as the number of denominations represented at Furman rose. Along with this expansion came a marked informality in the meetings of such groups. Interest increased in musical organizations, with available activities ranging from the Pep Band to the Furman Troubadors. Resident Advisors were incorporated into dorm life and reduced the adult counseling staff. Political activity had its ups and downs on campus during the decade. SCPIRG kept alive an interest in liberal-leaning activism begun by the Southern Student Organizing Committee ten years ago. On the other end of the spectrum, the conservative Young Americans for Freedom died a few years ago, only to be revived this fall. Academically-oriented Furman was unable to sustain the Pep Club in the 1970 s; however, throughout the changing decade, CESC has remained at the level it achieved when it First organized, and is still popular within the community. Student government solidified in the 1970's when it changed its name to the Association of Furman Students with self-defined policy and procedures.Religious Organizations Keep Ramsay Parlor Buzzing Chunk Rrioted Vocations. BELOW: Saly Truss, Mike Hammonds. Butch Bhime, Janet Hor-man, Dee Vaughan, John McTyre, Tony Moore, Bruce Mason, Karen Geyer, Mark Beasley, Clayton Childers, Sandra Aho, James Alexander, Randall Allen. William Allen. Alisa Ayers, Jeffrey Baker. Jean Barden. Donald Batson, Lloyd Batson. Sarah Batson, Richard Baumgarner, Page Beall, Alisa Belflower, Cheryl Bland. Paul Boles, Bill Bridges, Harold Brissey. Thila Broadway, Karen Brown, Linda Brown, Donald Brunson, Sam Bryant, Marybeth Bunting, David Byars, Edith Chamblcss, Marion Clark, Forrest Compton. BiU Conrad. Thomas Cook, Patrick Coyle, Jean Davis. Sally Davis, Timothy Davis, David DeFoor, Kli abeth Derrick, Sharon Dinger. James Dixon, Johnson Dorn, Vernon Duty, Rhonda Edge, Charles Edwards, Barry Ellis, Susan Farrar, Steve Faucctte, Rob Flint, Jay Foster, John Frey, Dwight Fuller, Cynthia Gabrels, Brooks Gibson. Eric Goforth, Kevin Gouriey, Barry Hall, Stanley Harlow, Loretta Haskell, Bruce Havens, Richard Hayes, Margaret llaymes, Allen Hendricks, Howard Holland, Burnnie Holliday, Clyde Howard, Frances Hudson, Mary Huggins, David Hulme, Linda Hunter, Sally Hurley, Ronald Jackson. Georgeanne Jones, Jack Jones, Judith Jones, Beth Joyner, Sam Joyner, Angela Kincaid, Harvey Kirkpatrick, Debra Koontz, Rachel Lackey, James I .each, William Lott, Harry Martin, Tony McDade, Ann McFarland, Kay McKenzie, Craig McKinney, Lanny McManus, David Mears, Kevin Miller, Scott Montgomery, Janice Moody, Karen Moore, Thomas Moore, Cynthia Moorhead, Christopher Murrell, David Odom, Margaret Osborne, Burton Pardue. Paula Parker, Charles Pate, Julie Peeples, Ricky Pendleton, Julianne Perry. Richard Powell, Wayne Price. Rebecca Purvis, Randall Reiss, Beth Richardson, James Riley, John Riley, Marian Rivers, Susan Rivers, Claude Rodgers, James Rogers, Patrick Rowell. Nancy Sales, George Satterfield. Danny Saylors. Mark Shacklette, Archie Sharpe, Michael Sheehan, Stuart Sheehan, Gregory Sims, Paul Sims, Deborah Sires, Cynthia Sloan. Carl Smith, Jean Smith, Jerry Sosebcc, Kim Stafford. Mark Stanford. Cecil Staton, Robert Sutton, Michael Timmerman, Stephen Todd, Randall Webber, Nancy Welch, Thomas Wessel, Angela Whekhel, Michael Whitson. Scott Wilcher, Daniel Williams, Katherine Williams, Debra Wood, Robert Woodward. Jody Wright, Larry Young. Religious Council, Above: Lindy Judd. Dr. I.. D. Johnson, Linda Flewellen, Mike Hilliard, Gigi Mills, Vernoo Duty, Laura Prevost, Eric Goforth. Brad Wein, Barbara Putney, Julie Peeples, Dr. Jim Pitts. 206 Religious OrganizationsOn at least four nights of the week, you will probably hear strains of “Have You Seen Jesus, My Lord,” or “Jubilate Deo” coming from Ramsay Parlor. Yes, many Furman students count a religious group as an important part of their lives. The Religious Council coordinates the activities of various religious groups on campus. It acts as a forum for discussion and action on projects and events of mutual interest. Activities this year included Dorm Rap Sessions with the chaplains, faculty, and administration; a Sunday morning campus-wide worship service, and a field trip to one of the projects supported by the campus worship offering. Officers of the Religious Council were Mike Hilliard, chair- Newman ApoUolatt: Father Steve, Cathy Spence, Artie Dowd, I .aura Prevost, Sister Jean, Joe Judge. Paul Ryan, John Heavy, Jack Jones. Karen Dahlem, Dave Woods, Richard Longo, Dennis Carrabine, Jim Brault. Kathleen Sheehan, Ramon Vargas, Tom Jones, Eileen Mainwaring, Kelly Stores, Linda Jones, Michele Cooper. Patty Singletary, Peter Stangel. Canterbury: Mary Cozine, Carrie Briere, Barbie Griffin. Ellen Hartsfidd, Jim Smith, Jay Forio, Elizabeth Batcheller, Marc Strader, Lisa Reece, Gigi Mills, Doris Blazer (Advisor), Kirby Burnette, Charlie Foss (Chaplain), Danny Holliday. Kenneth Bdl. Religious Organizations 207man; Laura Prevost, vice-chairman; and Linda Flewellen, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Jim Pitts served as advisor to the group. Church Related Vocations is an interdenominational group which offers opportunities for fellowship, information concerning church-related vocations, and provides a chance for responsible service in the Greenville area churches. Officers were Sally Truss, president; Mike Hammonds and Butch Blume, vice-presidents; and Janet Horman, secretary-treasurer. Canterbury is the organization for Episcopalian students. The group's programs included faculty and guest speakers, films, retreats, and a trip to Capri's following the monthly celebration of the Holy Eucharist. Gigi Mills served as president of Canterbury, Jay Forio as the program chairman, the Reverend Charlie Foss as the chaplain, and Ms. Doris Blazer was the faculty advisor. Members of the Newman Aposto-late not only met weekly to celebrate Mass this year, but they also gathered for social functions such as pizza parties and softball games. For its major project, the group sponsored the Royal Lichtenstein Quarter-Ring Circus during the Festival of Christian Joy week. Father John Regan from Saint Anthony’s parish celebrated mass on campus. Officers of the Newman Apostolate were Laura Prevost, president; Artie Dowd, vice-president, Sue Spence, secretary; Joe Judge, treasurer; and Mark Lakowski, social chairman. The Wesley Foundation strove to provide fellowship for United Methodists and other students. The group met weekly and also attended a retreat each term. Linda Flewellen coordinated the group, Stewart Bar-field served as secretary-treasurer, and Sara Nichols served as communicator for the group. Westminster Fellowship is a Presbyterian affiliated organization open to all Furman students. This group coordinated transportation to Greenville First Presbyterian Sunday School and church services. Projects included group support of 208 Religous Organizations the March of Dimes Walkathon and the Red Cross Blood Mobile, and sponsorship of a child from Thailand through the Christian Children’s Fund. Lindy Judd was president of the group; David Rice, vice-president; and Leigh Lester, secretary-treasurer. The Baptist Student Union, an active religious organization, enriches the lives of many Furman students. Wtuminutr. BELOW: Mike Garllngton. Lindy Judd. David Rice, Leigh Lester, DenLse Duke. Lisa Miles. Mary Beth Lawrence. Fiona Park, Nancy Dart nail, Mr. Benton Sellers (faculty advisor). Faith McCollum, the Reverend Bob Plephoff (chaplain), Rick Fulmer, Alex Bullock, Robert Framptom, Not pictured: Jill Kirkpatrick, Sally McArthur. Anne Corley, Becky McKittrick, Celeste Gray, Larry Selby, Martha Smith, Jim Gordoo, Elizabeth Litzen-burg. WtsUy Foundation.ABOVE: the Reverend Susan Henry-Crowe (chaplain), Janet Mormon, lisa Cain, Sara Nichols, Sandra Flewellen. Jody Wright, Pam Cochran, Margaret Hodges, Jack Raymer, Sharon liolshouser, Simon Lucas, Unda Flewellen, Mark Kaiser, Kim McCahan, Jim Horman, Mike Barnett.'SA: Susan Wein, Glenn Kapetansky, Deborah Wdn, Marc Eben, Barry Mortge, Brad Weln. Donald Palmer, Crith Sharlck. Baptist Student Union. BELOW: Pat Rowell, Mitch Hunter. Paula Parker, Margaret Osborne, Deborah Monroe, Hubert Eden field, Shawndee Trinkle, Linda Hunter, Tony McDadc, Jim Alexander. Pam Sprigle, Susan Farrar, Elizabeth McKay, Laura Lewis, Claire DeFoor, Tammy Cole, Susie Stewart, the Reverend Jack Causey, Kay Joyner, Johnson Dorn. Wayne Price, Jean Carole Barden, Elizabeth Snell, Peggy Haymes, John Thomas, Betsie Derrick, David White, Neil Rabon, Magali Cornier, Jane Morrison, Beth Richardson, Cindy Brooks, Barbie Rowan, Jody Wright, Butch Martin, John Lockwood, Marshall Thomason, Rachel Helen Lackey, Debbie Wood, Steve McKinney. Clayton Childers, Lisa Bellflower, Sandra Ann Flewel-Icn. Jim Eason, Martha Holtzclaw, Harriet Ling, Kevin Strawn, Julie Trick, Kitten McGregor, Karen Chrisope, Ken Satterfield, David DeFoor, Andrea Adams, Greg Hare, Barry Hall, David Mears. Cam Rivers, Don Rogers, John McTyre, Eric Goforth. Its opportunities range from worship experiences to playing with children in a mini-park. Many members also enjoyed traveling to several retreats and conventions where they met fellow BSU-ers from other colleges and universities. Tony McDade was president of BSU. The other officers were Eric Goforth, vice-president; Karen Chrisope, secretary; and Kay Joyner, treasurer. The Jewish Students Association heard various guest speakers from the faculty and Greenville speak on different topics. The JSA also showed films throughout the year and participated in a spring retreat with all religious organizations on campus. Brad Wein was president of JSA. Inter-Varsity Christion Fellowship, a nationally chartered group, participated in regional and national conferences on missions, leadership training, methods of Bible study, and Christian lifestyles. IVCF met weekly for fellowship and teaching. Speakers included many professors and students. Most importantly, IVCF attempted to offer in a genuine way an outreach for Jesus Christ. Vernon Duty served as president. The Lutheran Student’s Association engaged in devotional experiences, communion services, discussions, retreats, and social events such as dinners and intramural co-rec events. Members each Sunday at- Religious Organizations 209tended Trinity Lutheran Church, whose pastor, the Reverend Robert Coon, coordinated the LSA. Worldwide Discipleship Association, formerly Campus Crusade for Christ, entered its first year as WDA with a fall retreat at Awanita Valley which attracted eighty members. The focus of WDA is to present every man in Christ by emphasizing personal discipleship. Marshall Blalock was president of WDA. The Furman Fellowship of Christian Athletes met weekly at the home of Athletic Director John West. FCA draws not only athletic participants but other Furman students, faculty, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowshp, ABOVE: Vernon Duty, Barbara Putney, Jamie Lanier, Debbie Parsons, Robert Pendergrast, Henry Ho, Mary Anne Anderson, Barbie Crompton, Kathy Reid. Phyllis Caldwell, Cindy Newton, Paulette Moore (advisor), Carol Tisdale, Carolyn Cobey, John Bran nan, Cathy Dll-worth, Paul Darby, Nancy Todd (advisor), Ann McFarland, Mike Guest, Mike Hilliard, Stacy Nicholson, Billy Gross, Nancy McAlpin, Lynn Thornhill, Jack Raymer, Rick Fulmer, Karen Mooney, Alice Flynt, George Griffith, John McTyre, Marion Clarke, Don Talley, Jane Gretsch, Philip Crabb, Kevin Gouriey, Edie Moore, Lydia Lowe. Lutheran Student's Association, BELOW: Julie Williamson, Angela Bond, Craig Ross, Kris Barber, Kathy Culp, Jeff Gaiter, Pastor Bob Coon (chaplain). Bill Reynolds. 210 Religious Organizationsand staff members as well. FCA strove to provide a vibrant ministry for the Furman community and attempted to involve the ministeries of the churches with Furman students, moreover, it was an outreach in area schools. Scott Montgomery was the 1978-1979 president of FCA. Ft Hows hip of Christian Athletes: Ann Bartlett, Jeanie Pfleger, Becky Cox, Tracy Ballew, June Cothran, Kathy Bozard, Deanne West, Mindy Johnson, Tina Hunt. Susan Stainback, Barbie Crompton, Joy Thompson, John Frey, Kurt Stephany, John Ely, Steve Botkin, Phil Graf, Steve King, Peter Thompson, John Pfleger, Jimmy Bozard, Keith Storms, Carter Nichols. Chris Horton. Page Beall. Shirley Simmons, Jill Tillman. Charlotte West, Nell Dopson, Liz Walters, Lisa Fudge, Coach West, Laurette Guernsey, Felicia Farrell, Kathy Kunzer, Libby West, Rachel Ritzen-thler, Jill Kincaid, Date Holley, Scott Bowers, David I-ane, Scott Montgomery, George Griffin, Rik Lovett, John Kerns, Neal Freeman. Brette Simmons, John West. Worldwide Diteipleship Attoeiation: Vic Wolfe. Anne Bartlett, Julie Perry, Betsy Baker, Karl Knowles. Stacy Schuman, Cathy Spence, Lydia Audrey, Carolyn Cobey, Tom Wessell, Bet tie Derrick, Deborah Cowan, Randy Mosteller, Joy Thompson. Druid Hamrick, Janet Wingard, Lisa Barodv, Pam Catoe, Carol Weyer. Janeoe Rakes. Sybil Peters, Cheryl Fudge. Linda Powell. Doug Griffith. Cindy Stull, Toni Thompson, Martin Royaards, Cynthia Lawrence. David Burke. Bob Watson, Rob McLaughlin, Marshall Blalock. Keith Farmer, Kim Wallace, Shirley Horman, Jamie Howell. Joe Laird, Harvey Kirkpatrick, Scott Wilcher. Paul Quiros. Religious Organizations 211Association of Furman Students: (seated) Me Houlihan, Bill Butler, Lisa Liebtag, I)a kl I1 liman. Lizannc Thomas, Gary Nan, Cynthia Lawrence, Tony Edwards (standing) Mike Harley, Linda Brown, Craig Cunningham, Jane Richardson. Cecil Gaffney, Dave Greinke, Wayne Cannon, Nell Dopson, David Stoner, Barbie Hamilton, Linda Flewellen, Fiona Park, Martin Royaards, Greg Laetsch, Elizabeth Batcheiler, Kim Beamer, David Roper. By passing resolutions on such varied problems as having “three tests on one day” to the system of due process in student discipline cases, the Association of Furman Students Council served as a unifying structure for Furman students to express their opinion and needs to the university administration and faculty. In addition, AFS offered opportunities for student participation on faculty, administration, and council committees. A variety of student services such as refrigerator rentals and loan funds were provided. AFS also served as a liason between the Administration and students as well as the Board of Trustees and students. 212 AFS Lizannc Thoma —AFS PresidentAFS 213 Cynthia Lawrtnc —AFS Secretary Lisa Liebtag—AFS Treasurer“What are we voting for this week?' “Can seniors vote, too?” The Elections Board is responsible for all elections and AFS-sponsored legislation voted upon by the student body as a whole. This group of hard-working individuals does everything related to elections from checking candidate qualifications and elections publicity to manning the polls and writing the computer programs to compile the election results. Cindy Rash chaired the Elections Board. Jack Schwacke was co-chairperson, and Julie Cochran was polls chairperson. As stated in the Helmsman, the role of the Board of Student Communications is to maintain “the best standards of higher education and professional journalism in student publications . . . This year, the board has been particularly active. It formulated a new application procedure for prospective editors, heard reports from the editors at its monthly meetings, and approved budget requests for the coming year. For the first time, editors' honorariums were studied and compared to those at other institutions. The new editor selection process was first used in November, as Lucy Tillett was selected to replace the transfering Allen Wiant as Echo editor. Controversial articles that appeared in the Paladin were a predominant topic at the fall sessioas. The Board consists of students appointed by the AFS president, faculty members chosen by the Office of Student Affairs, the publicatioas' editors, and the WFRN station manager. Board of Student Communications: Jim Ewel, Mr. James Smart, Ms. Marguerite Chiles, Phil Weiner, Rob Tester, Jackie Reid, Mr. Maurice Cherry, Carmen Young, Paulette Britt, Allen Wiant. Dave Wernick. Elections Board: Debbie Parsons, Lem Kornegay, Cindy Rash, Barbie Hamilton, Edie Moore. Philip Crabb, Julie Cochran. 214 Elections Board-Student CommunicationsStudent Arbitrations Board: Angie Lethco. Marlin Foster, Paul Quiros, Mike Guest, Ellen Center. Challenged elections and disputes between student organizations comprise the Student Judiciary and Arbritrations Board’s agenda. The committee hears cases that do not involve discipline problems. Paul Quiros chaired the board this year. The President’s Student Advisory Council meets monthly with Dr. Johns to discuss issues within the university community. Students, generally leaders of major campus organizations, are chosen by the AFS president. The purpose of the committee is to question Dr. Johns on a variety of topics. President’s Advisory Council: Bo Brad ham, Elizabeth Pierce, Dave Wernlck, Phil Cantrell, Gary Namm. Mike Harley, Marguerite Chiles, David Tolbert, David UUman, Dr. Johns, Lizanne Thomas, Karen Smith. SJAB-PAC 215Furman Sinners: Sopranos — Sandra Aho. Lisa Bel flower, Jill Bierwirth, Mary Jo Brockman, Shannon Brown, Candy Combs, Debra Cowan, Caren Cowart, Sally Davis, Denise DeFoor, Sally Dixon, Julie Kmanucl, Gayanne Geurin, Lynn Grimsley. I.oretta Haskell. Martha Holtzclaw. Teresa Hunt, Linda M. Hunter, Vivian Lacy, Roberta Laughlin, Lisa MacDonald, Ann McFar-land, Trkia Morgan, Libby Powers, Bonnie Ra-bon, Cathy Rlsh, Debra Roberts, Lynne Robinson, Heidi Schuster, Patti Singletary, Allison Smith. Tina Smith. Helen Watkins. Peggy Wil-son. Altos — Mary Lynn Asbury, Leslee Bates, Page Beall, Miriam Boyter, Cheryl Branham, Jackie Braziel, Sherrie Bridges, Karen Brown, Carolyn Copeland, Rebecca Corbitt, Cindy Cothran, Merry Cox, Laquetta Dawson, Heidi Dowdy, Melissa Dupuy, Diane Fallback. Alice Flynt. Cheryl Fudge, Amy Grant, Jan Hines, Teresa Huffman, Julie Joiner. Beth Joyner, Liz Knox, Edie Lovegreen. Cathy Maddox, Kitten McGregor, Lynn McKnlght. Jeanie Moody, Cindy Moorhead, Patty Parrish, Terri Parsons, Julie Peeples, Gigi Pryles, Becky Purvis, Beth Richardson, Shelley Sandlin, Cindy Sloan, Susan Talley, Caryl Thomason. Tenors — Jeff Baxter, Mary Beasley, David Belcher, Charles Boyd, Thomas Cook, Tim Fudge, Greg Hare, Greg Keesler. Andy Kirk. Bill Lee. Russell Mauldin. Richard Mauney, Patrick S. McCormick, Yens McCoy, David McKnown, Craig McKinney. Lanny McManus, Tom Moore, Chris Marrell, Larry Stone, John Swindler, David Mears. Basses — Danny B lad win. Kevin Batson, Philip Belcher. Butch Biume, Willie Bradley, David Byars, Nat Chandler, Fred Childers, Scott Davis, David DeFoor, Bruce Gentry, Barry Hall, David Herder, Tom Howard, David Hulme, Mitch Hunter, Mark Jones, John Landrum. John Lovegren, Gary Namm, Stacy Nicholson, Wayne Price, Neil Rabon, Jim Riley, Ken Satterfield, Paul Sims, Tim Sloan, Hal Southern, Marshall Thomason, Scott Thornton, Dan Williams. Chamber Singers: Kerry Johnson, Paul Sims, Tim Fudge. Dan Williams, David Belcher, BUI Lee. Richard Mauney, Kevin Batson, Bruce Gentry, Libby Powers, Rebecca Corbitt. Caryl Thomason. Ixvretta Haskell, Roberta laughlin, Mary Lynn Asbury, Julie Joiner. Teresa Huffman, Sally Davis, Tricia Morgan, Bingham Vick. 216 Furman SingersThe Troubadouri: Kathy YVilllaim, Rick Baumgarner, Von Reynolds, Laurie Moseley, Pam Creasman, Rob Flint, Joe Martin, Druid Hamrick, Robert Pendergrast, Barry Neeiy, Lynn Brown, Tim Fitzgerald. Katherine DeVenny, Harriet Ling, Kevin Miller. Concert Choir: Shawn Mdiee, David Holley, Roger Kirby, Barry Neely, Kay McKenzie, Curtis Du Bose, Cindy Murphy, Allen Hendricks, Grace Capps, Don Williams. Darla Handy, Jamie Howell. Carol Burch, David Stoner, Kathy Williams, Rob Flint, Lynn Brown, Rick Baumgarnrr, Anne Allgood. Lewis Arrington, Pam Creasman, David Ulmer, Kim Stafford, Kevin Miller, Katherine DeVenny, Eric Roberts, Angela Bond. Tim Fitzgerald, Von Reynolds. Robert Pendergrast, Burt Pardue, Alisa Ayers, Joe Martin, Lynn McGarity, Harriet Ling, Sharon Ellenburg, Laurie Moseley, Judy Parler, Rhonda Edge, Dr. Mil burn Price, Stuart Sheehan, David Hamrick. Julie Perry, Barry EUis. Concert Choir 217MARCHING BAND Saxophones Flutes Craig Cunningham Eleanor Bowerman Cecil Gaffney Beth Clay Barry Ellis Nancy Dart nail Danny Holiday Leslie Fankhauser Lisa Lawley Robbi Given Sherry Ragan Judith McGinnis Jack Raymer Donald Palmer Usa Roberts Nancy Rivers Paul Weasel Blanca Roberts Don Yakita Carol Rouey Bill Benchoff Jenny Sharpe Melinda Harp Deborah Sires Jenni Thien Stacy Schuman Terri Turner Trumpets Angela Walker Ellis Batson Kirby Burnett Clarinets Danny Caddeil Sharon Barrett June Garland Ruth Ann Blind Steve Carter Libby Crawford Keith Ellis Sharon Dinger Neill Keith Woody Dixon Stan Harlow Jeannie Edwards Jim Haynes Gary Gray Peggy Haynes Lenwood Hamilton Michael Hurst Gina League Susan Peterman Paul Locke Jim Pratt Keith Ixjckhart Louise Rogers Phyllis Poison Bill Sniffln Cheryl Pope Kevin Styles David Smith George Sullivan Donna Turner Jody Tyree Courtney Verdery J.R. Walters Raymood Butler Charles Pate Horns Percussion Debbie Davenport Wayne Bagwell Gregg Duncan Keith Barnes Ann Heatherington Dru Blair Chuck Murff Fred Edie Sam Nickels Greg Eisnaugle John Oisoo David Htott Doug Powell Scott Holtzdaw Scott Keever Trombones Jill Kirkpatrick Jim Boyd Becky Ixmgino David Drummond Hugh Pace Ricky Evans Barry Reese Leigh Fogle Mike Reese David Hamilton Bob Rook Dana Jensen Richard Roszel Richard Liston Robert Sessions Mike Miller Tim O'Shields Scott W ennerholm Brent Sheppard Color Guard BiU Sutter Becky Bowers Bryant Waldklrch Melinda Brown Joe Whisnant Karen Henningson Kindy Kirtland Baritones Carol Lindley David Atherton Nancy Mills Wayne Cannoo Jan Moody Patrick Coyle Sue Watzln Bobby Duncan James Fox Kathy Wolf Drum Major Tuba Dan Davis John Garrett Cathy Hand Bruce Havens Terry Manigault Mark Scarbrough Lisa Parsons 218 BandPaladettes: Michele Barlow, Julie Wood, Donna Durant, Sherry Allen, Pam Crcasman, Cheryl Bland, Michelle Cassano. Majorettes: Debbie Coggins, Janene Rakes, Vivian McLarty, Druanne Dykes, Dorothy HatcheU. Paladettes-Majorcttes 219Jazz Ensemble: Keith Ellis, J.R. Walters, Kirby Burnett, Jim Haynes, Ellis Batson, Jim Boyd, Ricky Evans, David Hamilton, Rkhard Liston, Bruce Havens, Mark Scarbrough, Stacy Schuman, Gary Gray, Ben BenchofT, Blanca Roberts, Tom Moore, Gens Holby, Jim Pratt, Scott Holtzdaw, Freeman Carmack, Becky 1-ongino, Mr. Richard Steffen—conductor. Furman University Orchestra: Danny Baldwin. Anna Barbrev, Lloyd Batson, Sarah Batson, Alan Boda, James Boyd, Julie Brand, Carol Britt, Warren Burnett, Nelle Burroughs, June Carland, Sarah Clay, Elizabeth Crawford, James Curry, Marlena Davis, Mark Devon, Cara Jo Drymon, Gregory Duncan, Barry Ellis, Ricky Evans, Leslie Fankhauser, Thomas Fisher. Miriam Fogle, Whitney Fuchs, Roberta Given, Gary Gray, David Hamilton, Marcia Hammett, Melinda Harp, Sarah Harvie, Allen Hendricks, David Hiott, Edward Holley, Cindy Jones, Scott Keever, John Liston, Keith Lockhart, Rebecca Longino, Terry Manifault, Michael Miller, Sandra Miller, Janice Moody, Clark Murff, Lynn Nichol, Samuel Nickels, Kathryn Nottorf, David Pace, Leslie Peterman, Milton Powell, Barry Reese, Randall Reiss, Stacy Schuman. Jennifer Sharpe, James Smith, William Sniffln, William Sutter, Elizabeth Turnburke, Terri Turner, Banita White, Steven Whitencr, Lisa Parsons, Alice Flynt, Wayne Bagwell. David Ulmer, Margaret Lindahl, Ruthle Lindahl. 220 Orchcstra-Jazz BandSocial Board: Be» Walker, Susan Watt, Lisa Cain, Jim Fuson, Gary Nimm, Cecily Bradford. Sallye Pence, Sarah Watson, Lem Korncgay, Venus Manigo, Dennis McClellan. Don Williams, Bruce Havens, David Fills. William Price, Heidi Schuster. Chris Turner. Recreation Committee: Nancy Grogan, Elizabeth Pierce, Kathy Anderegg. Cathy Mariscotti. Social Board engineered a successful attempt to prove that, yes, “Furma-nites” could enjoy decent social lives. Financed by one-half of the students activity fees, it sponsored dances, movies, and concerts on campus for reasonable prices. This year’s activities included a Bluegrass Festival and square dance. Banana Split Party, “M M Nights,” ski and beach trips, a hayride, concerts by such artists as Meisburg and Walters, and dances including Homecoming and the Twirp Dance.Box-office hits presented this year included Oh, God, The Good-bye Girl, and Gone With the Wind. Susan Watt was president of the 1978 Social Board. Bev Walker was vice-president. Betty J. Alverson and Chris Turner, a local educator, served as coadvisors. In an efTort to provide needed breaks from the grind, the Recreation Committee plans and executes activities in areas not covered by Intramurals, Social Board, or other interest groups. This year’s activities included bike trips, hikes, ping-pong and bridge tournaments, Fall Games, and the Superstar Olympics. Elizabeth Pierce chaired the Recreation Committee. Social Board-Recreation 221CESC Hands . . . young, vital, ready -Young enough to lift up dreams, Vital enough to soothe aged brows, Ready to comfort and console. These words form a motto for Collegiate Educational Service Corps. CESC volunteers go into the Greenville community and spend time helping others. Service Corps is based on the belief that the greatest gift a person can give to another is himself and his time. Volunteers go to agencies which are organized into nine divisions, each of which has a division head. Division heads this year were Cindy Watson, Adult Programs; Patty Bucy, Child Enrichment; Sara Nichols, Church Ministries and Day Care; Melanie Cash, Community Concerns; John Brady, Legal Services and Rehabilitation; Helen French, Mini-Parks; Willie Bradley, Elementary Schools; Cathy Bayless, Middle Schools; and Karen Smith and Heidi Schuster, Special Education. Phil Cantrell and Betsy Parsons co-chaired the entire organization. A birthday party is given by junior Betsy Parsons for a young girls' club called Kingswomen, named after Martin Luther King. Each park’s group consists of ten girls whose motto b, “I have a dream.” BELOW: CESC: Heidi Schuster, Melanie Cash, Cindy Watson, Cathy Bay less, Helen French, Patty Bucy, Phil Cantrell, Sara Nichols, Karen Smith, John Brady, Betsy Parsons. 222 CESC, workm hoeach spoonacdritka such as raping trips for ten ben la iht trta. BELOW' "ftnamese children at Stoat School get playtl ' t oct from senior Julie Pttplu, me minsDid you see ail those Riley and Ravenel stickers in the halls of the Classroom Building this fall? The Furman Young Democrats were active this year as they sponsored Charles and Molly Ravenel’s visit to Furman, cohosted the State Young Democrats, and participated in the Ravenel, Heller, and Stevenson campaigns. The president of Young Democrats this year was Monte Dutton. Other officers were Wally Bullock, vice-president; Janet Puckett, secretary-treasurer; and John Martini, executive committee. By helping the campaigns from local to national levels, members of College Republicans received insight into the workings of the Republican Party. This year the group supported Ed Young, Strom Thurmond, and Carroll Campbell. Marcia Gambrel was president of College Republicans; Danny Holliday, vice-president; and Mitzi Binnicker, secretary-treasurer. Members of the Executive Committee were Larry Hunter, Marie Fraley and Dennis McClellan. Young Democrats: Mike Harley. John Brady, Jan Puckett. John Martini, Jeffrey Nebon, Monte Duttoc Gary Namm, Julie Pulliam. College Republicans: Larry Hunter. Mltzi Binnicker, Danny Holliday. Linne Otter, Debbie Cochran George Griffin, Heidi Dowdy. 224 Young Democrats-College RepublicansWomen's Dorm Council: Carolyn West, Nancy Gibbons. Denise Duke, Terri Plair. Dawn Duvall, Angie I.clhco, Tracey Eggleston. Jeanie Nkhol, Leslie Poston. Karen Spell. Julie Pulliam. Elizabeth McKay, Cecily Bradford, Kli abeth Batchriler, Elizabeth Misskelly. Denise Hooker. From loaning out cooking utensils to sponsoring a Christmas door decorating contest. Women’s Dormitory Council helped improve residence life at Furman. The group planned physical improvements, provided extra “homelike” facilities, and sponsored various programs, news services, and social activities geared toward the full development of the Furman woman. Dawn Duvall served as W’DC President this year. Other officers included Tracy Eggleston, vice-president; Susan Lawrence, secretary; and Kitten McGregor, treasurer. One representative from each hall and auxiliary housing area served on the council. By refurnishing Earle Lounge and the Poteat studyroom, Men’s Dormitory Council helped make life in the men’s area a little nicer. One man from each hall served on the council. The officers of MDC this year were Barry Mortge, president; David Cunningham, vice-president; Eric Spitler, secretary-treasurer; and Tony Edwards, AFS representative. Men's Dorm Council: Curl Miller, Brcnl Sanders, John Martini. Greg Slim . Johnson Dorn, Jim Smith, Steve (Juentel. Bruce Mallette, Robert Saleeby, Dennis Carrabine, Rick Bright. Jon Eleming. Krk Spitler, Joe Judge. David Cunningham, Richard IxMigo, Gary l.indquester. Jeff Scruggs. Barry Mortge. I.ance Walton. Tony Edwards. WDC-MDC 225Resident Assistants: Dave Pate, Ken Rica, Dot Sharp, Page Beall, Kathleen Sheehan, Michele Cooper, Sharon Crawley, Denise DeFoor, Harriet Ling, June Cothran. Gary Namn, Vic Wolf. Bill Lee, John Hough. Richard Powell. Don Locke. Mike Hammonds, Bruce Hanlin, David Minges, Kay McKenzie, Doug Barnett, Brian GUI, Paul Quiros, Harvey Kirkpatrick, Doug Griffith, Cindy Tyler, Priscilla Waters, Mary Brown, Beth Hyde, Karen Chrisope, Paulette Britt, Lisa Driscoll, Mary Anne Anderson, Carol Tisdale, Mary Cozine, Georgeanne Jones, Myra Eason, Carolyn Smith, Lisa Liebtag, Eric Goforth, Cindy Watson, Dawn Duvall, Allison Sipple, Uzanne Thomas, Bill Bridges, Dennis McClellan, Bob LaRue, Susan Watt. Clif McCormick, Marshal] Blalock, Druid Hamrick, John McTyre, Nell Dopson, Laurie Dellinger. Nancy Ofte, I-aura Prevast. Cindy Berry. Al Childers. Resident Assistants are employed by the Office of Residential Living to assist boarding students. They are challenged to interpret and enforce Residential Living policies, yet to also be a friend and counselor to the students on their halls. The group went through continuous intensive training during Orientation, at weekly meetings, workshops and a spring retreat. The RA experience provided students with the opportunity to serve as leaders and to grow individually as they helped others. Objectivity, responsibility, good judgement, and a good ear are all characteristics of an Argonaut. Argonauts are year-long counselors who advise, socially and academically, freshmen males living in the dorms. Each spring an Argonaut selection committee interviews and chooses thirty prospective argonauts for the following academic year. Clyde Beaugrand chaired the Argonauts this year. Freshman Advisors — the first friends of freshmen girls — are selected each spring by a committee consisting of a Coordinator of Residence Life, an RA, and several FRAD’s. FRAD’scome under the auspices of the Office of Student Affairs. They live together on freshman halls, usually rooming together, and help to acquaint the new freshmen women with Furman by planning hall get-togethers with brother halls, answering a multitude of questions, and encouraging the girls to participate in all aspects of Furman life. Liz Gilland was in charge of FRAD’s this year. 226 Resident AssistantsArgonauts: Clydf Beaugrand. David Rice, Neal Kabon. Brad Weln, Steve Cone. David Jones, David Burke, Lewis Barnett, Kills Batson, Craig Schoen, Charlie Evans, Jamie Howell. J.R. Walters, Frank Currie. Andy Bu by. Dave Bobbitt, Jim llamrkk, Tom Brtier. Thomas Fisher. Roy Cooper. Phil Crappa, Randy Mosteller. Frexhman Adviiort: Shirley Simmons, Phyllis Brown, Lydia Audrey. Christie Baird, Carol Rutherford. Beth Snowden. Lisa Nash, Carla Burgess, Marie Fraley, Janet W’lngard, Heidi Stevenson. Teresa Hunt, Kim Wallace, Marly Avant, Carol Wayer, Linda Powell, Jane Murphy, Melanie Mason. Not Pictured: Karen Ceyer, Phyllis Caldwell, Julia Puckett, Edle Moore. ArgonauLvFreshmen Advisors 227SCPIRG South Carolina Public Interest Research Group is an effort by .South Carolina students to work within the existing educational and social system to analyze and help solve South Carolina’s pressing problems in such areas as environmental conserva-tion preservation and consumer protection. This year SCPIRG’s work was related to grocery store prices, automobile repair, apartment rental, solar energy, and energy conservation. The group again sponsored Everyday Law classes. SCPIRG studied Jones Gap, the S.C. Coastal Management Plan, the Russell Dam, and services available to women and the elderly, and made it possible for Furman students to get a refund for services missed during the Nation Linen Service strike. Pete Conroy chaired the organization. SCPIRG: Dana Phillips Beth Hardin, David Roper, Pete Conroy. Patti Kellett, David Wilsey. Sailing Club: Julie Pulliam. Ellen Peters, Carol Powell, John Kehoe, Beth Rush. Carolyn Cobey, Helen Harper. Dave Brockman, Robert Saleeby, David Atherton. Kim Penn, Lisa Van Ravensway, Kelsie Howland. 228 OrganizationsTraffic Board: Bob Miller. Nancy Cottinghum. Tracy Eggleston, Dr. John Roberts, Dixon Harrill, Martha Royal, Dr. David Roe, Tommy Donovan, Mark Gaby. In an effort to teach beginners how to sail and to provide sailing opportunities for all members, the Sailing Club pursued a wide range of activities, which included Films about sailing, outings to Lake Hartwell, tips from the more experienced members of the group, and crewing. Their most frequent activities, though unscheduled ones, were afternoons of sailing on the Furman lake, with all the anxieties of student life forgotten. Ellen Peters served as commodore of the club this year. Comprised of ten students and seven faculty and staff members, the All-University Traffic Board wrote and revised the traffic regulations. The board’s major function, however, was hearing appeals of traffic tickets and disciplining persistent traffic offenders. Nancy Cottingham was TrafTic Board chairperson for the 1978-1979 academic year. Organized to educate the Furman community about Black culture and to promote Black Awareness, the Student League for Black Culture planned Black History Week and celebrated the annual Black Awareness Week. Other activities this year included the sponsorship of Pomoja, a Gospel choir from the University of Georgia and participation in many intramural sports. SLBC also led a Kingsmen group through Service Corps. Rickey Young was the 1978-1979 SLBC president. SLBC: Carla McDonald. Sarah B. Watson, Jackie Jeter, Sharon Middleton, Venita Tyus, Byron Lee. Malena Davis, Terry Dixon, Rickey Young, l nwood Hamilton, Emma Cooke. Organizations 229Do you know of anyone else who offers a great concert for a quarter? The Music Committee, headed by Bo Bradham, sponsored a series of coffeehouses that displayed musical talent from Greenville, but mainly from the Furman community. Although most coffeehouses were held on Friday and Saturday nights, the committee also provided bluegrass or folk bands that livened up Dining Hall picnics. For students who daydream about Marlon Brando or Elizabeth Taylor, the Film Arts Committee selected twenty-four “oldies” with enduring cinematographic qualities to present. Two of this year’s films were The Hunchback of Notre Dame and Jane Eyre. Occasionally, the committee selected films dealing with specific themes and showed them festival style. The film Arts Committee was chaired by Brent Burry. Film Arts: Lisa Lawley, Frederick Tucker, Mike Guest, Karen Smith. Cathy Mariscotti. Music Committee: Mark Scarbrough. Jim Pratt, Bo Bradham. 230 OrganizationsPershing Rifles: Paul Darby, J. C. Bradshaw. Pedro Guerrero, Leon James, Mark Van Alta, Carman Young. Ed DcVos, Priscilla Waters, Leslie Branch. Eleven members and pledges of Pershing Rifles engaged in activities including fancy drill shows, color-guards, and social gatherings this year. The unit also rendered services to the community. Through these activities, members tried to uphold the high military ideals set forth by the Society’s founder, General of the Armies John J. Pershing. In addition to involving more students in its leadership and planning of activities than in the past, “La Tertulia,” the Spanish Club, organized weekly “Spanish tables,” when students and faculty could meet and converse in Spanish over lunch or dinner. Monthly programs this year included a Christmas party, complete with pinata and hispanic foods, a discussion on the Cuban Revolution by Dr. Ramon Fernandez-Rubio, and slides from past Fall Term in Spain Trips. Jay Forio was the president of “La Tertulia.” Spanish Club: Jenny Pitts. Dr. Sharon Cherry. Jackie Reid, Jim Smith, Claire DeFoor, Kelly Haugh, Miss Marjorie Watson, Susan Mitchell. Karen Cutler. Joy Thompson. Pam Sharp. Katherine Wright. Edie Moore. Janet Swartz, Jay Forio. Thomas Walker, Dr. Ramon Fernandez-Rubio. Mr. Maurice Cherry. Organizations 231Health and Physical Education Club: Vicki Do cr, June Cothran, IMgh L«ltt, Sblrltv Vlorman,Han llannkh,Kris uglvr ., Debbie Durant, Robbs Porterfield, Tamm) Wilton, Jett Brggs, Jamie Care), Tim Conrad, Ra) Weaander .DeckCYseatbam, Ru«dl Lee, Mrs. Beth Taslor, Doug Griffith, Dr. Mike Collins, Established in 1978, the Health and Physical Education Club provided majors an opportunity to help each other learn and plan together for their future profession. During the year, fund raising projects such as doughnut and bumpersticker sales and the sponsorship of a running marathon helped the group raise money to attend a national health and physical education convention in New Orleans this spring. Officers were Doug Griffith, president; Tammy Wilson and Shirley Horman, vice-presidents; Jamie T. Carey, secretary; and Sally Pielou, treasurer. Dance Theatre tried a new apprenticeship program this year. These apprentices were required to take dance classes, but could not perform with the regular members until their training had been completed. Performances for this year included a special presentation at Campus Worship on November 5, and Dance Kaleioscope II in the spring. Dance Donee Theatre: Undt Powell, sh ey Y.dw»rds, Debbie Jones. Susie Theatre was under the direction of R'nw Rodrigue. Brenda McCutchen, teacher, Debbie Jones, president, and Ashley Edwards, secretary. 232 OrganizationsYAF: Scott Thornton. Larry Hunter, Trlsh Morgan. Lynn Pearson. Mltri Binnickcr. Jim Cervera, Stuart Kersey. Mark Diton. Daryl Method. A chapter of Young Americans for Freedom organized on campus this year. Dedicated to the belief that America must return from liberalism to reaffirmation of the principles of individual freedom, free enterprise, and limited government on which the nation was founded. YAF sought to provide an alternative to prevailing liberal orthodoxy through educational and political programs. Officers for this year were Larrv Hunter, chairman; Mitzi Binnicker, vice-chairman; Lynn Pearson, secretary; and Stuart Kersey, treasurer. Comprised of the presidents and two other representatives from each fraternity, the Interfraternity Council coordinated and scheduled the rush activities during winter term, served as a judiciary body to reprimand violations of rush activities and University policy by fraternities, and, most importantly, served to bring the fraternities closer to gether through mutual respect and communication. Bill Butler was IFC president this year and Marguerite Chiles was the faculty advisor. Inler-Fralernity Council: I.ang Holland, Alan Allman, Martin Foster. Tim Hayes, Boh I iRue. Forrest Sweat. John Green. Bill Butler. Bill Buchanan. Rick Henderson. Organizations 233WFRN, 580 AM, operated from 7 a.m. until Midnight on weekdays, and from 1 p.m. until Midnight on weekends. While the station's basic music format was album-oriented rock, a wide range of special shows were offered, including Joe Martin’s “Concert Matinee” featuring classical music, Sam Dave’s “Rock and Roll Is Here to Stay,” and “Sunday Night Blues” with Glenn Moomau. The “4:30 Feature” offered a collage of music by a particular artist, and the “Album Previews” gave students the opportunity to hear brand new albums in their entirety. The “Saturday Night Special” featured an artist in depth — some examples were “History of Eric Clapton” and “Tribute to Buddy Holly.” A sports program called “Killer’s Corner,” presented by News Director Mike Wind and his assistant Beth Niblock, featured intercollegiate and intramural sports results as well as interviews with key Paladin sports figures. Also presented were various on-the-air promotions in which students could win free albums and concert tickets. Carried out through Promotions Director Richard Roszel, the “Mangione Missing Hat” contest and the “Sail Away With Styx” contest were unique means of gaining student involvement in conjunction with the station. As Station Manager Dave Wer-nick put it, “WFRN needs as much support as possible, particularly as an FM operation. To do this, we are trying to provide programming to meet all student’s needs.” ABOVE LEFT: Co-Music Director Joe Sparks helped bring the station’s programming policy in line with the listener’s requests. ABOVE RIGHT: Some felt that the entire stafT should have been "hung out to dry"; however. Bill Mugnolo is only kidding Station Manager Dave Wernkk. BELOW: Promotion Director Richard Roszel devised man) special schemes to increase the station’s audience including the Chuck Mangione Missing Hat Contest. 234 WFRN WFRN: Whitney Fuchs, Richard Roszel, Victoria Foyt, Steve McGown, Joe Sparks, Dave Wernick. Bill Mugnolo, Glenn Moomau, Mike Wind, Mark Hamrick, Du ft Little, Keith Namm, David Wayne. Not Pictured: George Bones. Tim Warden, Curt Miller, Jim Zum-pano. Dee McCraw, Keith Reeves, Mark Ferdinands, John Martini. Alex Bullock, Beth Niblock, Nancy Puckett. Cindy Clute, Jody Bell. Rob Wlnstel.Echo: Warren W. Francis, Jr., Don Sitwell, Dr. Gilbert Allen, Carla Moore. Lucy Tillett, Steve Redford, Kathy Cain. Not Pictured: Judy HofTmeyer, Lisa Van Raveasway, Susie CafTey, Elizabeth Batchcller. A reflection of the literary life at Furman, The Echo published some of the finer writing and art work done by the students. In addition to putting out winter and spring issues, The Echo sponsored a Writers Forum and helped to select authors for future seminars. Allen Wiant and Lucy Tillett were editors of The Echo this year. The cheerleading squad this year was composed of six girls and six guys. The squad's main objective was to generate enthusiasm among the students at games. They organized caravans to the football games, held pep rallies in the dining hall, and sold FU beanies and tee shirts. Ann Lewis led the group of cheerleaders. Cheerleaders: Michelle LeForct, Mary Craft, Jackie Jeter, Christy Williams. Ann Lewis, Kim Mcl od, Tim Fitzgerald, Phil Berman, Paul Valle, Randy Davis, Not Pictured: Charles Boyd, Kevin Morris. Cheerleaders-Echo 235Editorial Staff: Malinda Traweek. Laura Presort, Cathy Spence, Steve Faucette. Crystal Ward. Edie Moore. Jackie Reid. Leigh Coulter. BELOW: “Well, actually the deadline wasn't yesterday. I lied; it's tomorrow.” — Jackie Reid. BELOW LEFT: It's very seldom that you see I.eigh Coulter on the receiving end of a photograph. OPPOSITE, TOP. LEFT: “Is it okay if I crop two heads and a half a body out of this picture?" — I jura Promt. OPPOSITE. BOTTOM. LEFT: “At 5:30 a.m. I really don't care how to spell Dr. Trzupek's name!" — Cheryl F'udge. OPPOSITE. RIGHT: “Yeah. I'd love something from the Pala-Den!” — Sue Spence. Staff: Amy Acree, Bonnie Sue Ansley, Christie Baird. Cecily Bradford. Carolyn Buddin, Mary Cozine. Mark Crafford, Becky Folds. Karen Geyer, Cindy Gravely, Beth Hyde. David Jones, Hugh Jones, Judy lloffmeyer, Stuart Kersey, Cordell Maddox, Dennis McClellan, Kevin Morris. Margaret Osborne. Karen Patrick, Amy Pecht. Bill Popper. Julie Pulliam, Mike Roosevelt, Mary Seach, Jim Smith, Carol Tisdale. Malinda Traweek, Crystal Tubbs, Libby Turner, Ramon Vargas. Be Walker, Sarah Watson. Banita White. Jody Wright. Photography Credits: Bill Henry, Jan Wise, Kelly King, Randy Webber. Murray Chappie. Jeff Fish. Mary Cozine. Jim Custer, Eric Goforth. Dale Williams, Kim Penn, Jeffrey Nelson, Dean Mitchell. Artwork: James Hill. 236 Bonhomie1979 Bonhomie Editor Jackie Reid Photography Leigh Coulter Copy Edle Moore Organizations Laura Prevost Cathy Spence Faculty Cheryl Fudge Classes Crystal Ward Index Steve Faucette Bonhomie Staff: Kelly King, Judy llofTmcycr. Ramon Vargas, Mary Scuch. Beth Hyde, Amy Pecht, Stuart Kersey, Mark CralTord. David Jones, Sarah Watson. Benita White, Cecily Bradford. Rob Tester. Mary Cozine. Karen Patrick. Crystal Tubbs. Bill Popper. Jean Gladden. Bonhomie 237Paladin: Bill Popper, Edie Moore, Rob Tester, Mike Guest, Karen Kemp, Jack Bourgeois, Robyn Pace, Priscilla Waters, Carol Bourgeois, I-isa Miles, Jackie Reid, Paul Wend, Vicki Jackson. James Hill, Mike Miller, Lydia Lowe. Keith Sharick, Bill Baker, John Martini. 238 PaladinA larger number of pages and a fairly constant stream of controversy marked the 1978-79 Paladin. The extra volume resulted from an expanded features section and the revival of the previously dormant review page. The controversy came from an aggressive news department and a provocative editorial page, both of which provided excellent coverage of all campus happenings throughout the year. Special editions were highlighted by the Guide to Greenville in the opening paper and November’s basketball issue. As the University again refused to increase the newspaper’s budget, advertising loomed more important than ever before to the Paladin. Starting with the Sunday night meetings and ending with lunchtime on Friday, with the many all night ofTice sessions and rendevous with Juanita in between, the Paladin staff strove to present an accurate, attractive newspaper that served as both a journal of events and a forum for opinion. Rob Tester served as editor of the Paladin, and Jack Bourgeois was business manager. BOTTOM LEFT: Al four o'clock In the morning with no sleep for forty-eight hours, the Paladin created sparks which Ul the emotional fires of controversy every Friday. Jack Bourgeois, Bill Popper, and Kob Tester demonstrate the Monday night ritual. BOTTOM RIGHT: Edie Moore topped off her four year career with the Paladin by serving as managing editor, a job which included responsibility for the news section. LEFT: Paladin Editor Rob Tester produced larger papers with a marked increase in aggressive reporting and editorials. BELOW: The key reviewer for the Paladin was freshman Carol Bourgeois who helped lead the previously dormant review section with her interesting reviews of books, movies, and plays. Dlie Paladin Rob Tester.................Editor Jack Bourgeois..Business Manager Edie Moore........Managing Editor News Staff Victoria Jackson Tim Dixon Robyn Pace Mike Miller Paul Wessel Bill Baker Keith Sharick Editorials Mike Guest...... David Roper David Tolbert Review Karen Kemp.... Carol Bourgeois Brooks Gibson ..........Editor Linda Flewellcn ...........Editor Bob Frey Mark Ferdinands Art Rusty Smith......................Cartoonist James Hill.......................Cartoonist Features Bill Popper Kay Thomas Lisa Lawley Heidi Beitner Kris McDermott Lisa Miles Priscilla Waters Cindy Schafer Barbara Putney Editorial Assistants Lydia Lowe Jackie Reid Sports Ken Rics Cindy Berry Monte Dutton Gene Howe Keith Namm Jeanne Pfleger Wendy Benton Business Staff Evon Anders Dave Wernick Susan Agnor Photography Jane Britton Leigh Coulter Carol Wedcmeyer Jeff Fish Paladin 239THE: Richard Walters, Neal Freeman, Randy Mowers, Larry Swanson, Cordell Maddox, Dave File, Phil Graf. Dean Mitchell, Bill Reynolds, Jay Foster, Jay Flowers, tang Holland, Phil Berman, Charlie Rogers, David Jones, Jack Jones. Hugh Jones, David Woods, Billy Wcycr, Jim Wheeler. Bob Smiley, Jon Rogers, Mac Christopher, Craig Schoen, Rob Key, John Reilly, Danny Holland, Pat Nasrallah, David Hyatt, Keith White, Walter Grace, Steve Botkin, Joe Hodges, Tom Bossard, Roger Aston, Ron Gilbert. Von Reynolds, Cecil Gaffney, Mark Crafford, Tim Fitzgerald, Bob Jackson, I.angdon Brockinton, Tom Daniel, John White, John Alford, Bob LaRue, Vernon Duty, John McTyre. CJhe Knights ‘Eternal President, Neal Freeman Vice-President, Pat Nasrallah Secretary, Jay Foster Treasurer, Joe Hodges Chaplain, David Jones Works Projects,Phil Berman Rush Chairman, Jim Wheeler Hegemon, Ron Gilbert Historian, Jon Rogers Social Chairman, Lang Holland Athletic Chairman, Craig Schoen Vicki Dover, Sweetheart 240 The Knights EternalThe ideal of The Knights Eternal is expressed in the fraternity’s motto: “Unity through Diversity.” The brothers of The Knights Eternal are active in many aspects of Furman life. Several brothers serve as Resident Assistants and Argonauts, where as others are involved with Service Corps and student organizations. Many of the brothers participate in varsity athletics, such as football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis, swimming, wrestling, and soccer. Tekes are active in all of the intramural sports; the fraternity has won the coveted “All-Sports Trophy” seven of the last eight years. The Knights Eternal, who have always excelled academically, athletically, and socially, are proud of their history. However, instead of resting upon their past achievements, the brotherhood is continuing to excel in these areas today. The Knights Eternal is a successful fraternity. The Tekes greatly value their rushgirl program, as the girls are an active part of the brotherhood’s parties, co-recreational programs, and rush. The fraternity promotes an atmosphere for friendship that lasts a lifetime. ABOVE: TKE I plans their next play. CENTER LEFT: Nurse Rutherford and Dirty Old Man Gilbert play at Halloween parly. CENTER RIGHT: File! BELOW: TKE Rushgirls arc avid supporters of TKE intramurals. The Knights Eternal 241V Centaur: Paul Demetrte, Mark Taylor, Rich Houghton, Dave Ellis, Chip Rimer, Ale Green, Craig Roas, Chip Mcltvain, “Budda" Watkins, Jake Van Wyk, John Barlow, Bill Conrad, Action Reilly, BUI Butler, Alan Altman, Tim Hayes, Kevin Dewitt, Ronnie PoweU, Dave Cropland, Mark “Laz” Laskowski, Joe Judge, Gene Howe, Scott Jones, Bobbie Mixson, Dannie McDonald, Martin Foster, Guy Cochran, Jim “Mouse” Hollis, JefT Shaner, Matt Reveille, Paul Sullivan, BIU Lynch, Gary Lindquester, Bill Laise, Bob Crusch, Rich Dunham, Crusty HiU, Dr. Perry Woodside, Lee Fowler, Scott Mace, Hooter Jones, Jace Hassett, Jim McCarty, Rusty Buford, Nibbs Maher, BiU Schilling, Brian Darby, Dick Taylor, Tony Hux, Phil Johnson, Eric Moore, John Pruit, Kevin Moore, Reed Atkins. Centaur President, Alan Altman Vice-President, Tim Hayes Treasurer, Mark Taylor Secretary, Chip Rimer Herald, Dannie McDonald Chronicler, Bill Butter Susan Watt, Sweetheart 242 Centaur0Pt “There is a diversity in personalities, but we always stand together” — one brother gave this description of the Centaur fraternity. The Centaurs were sixty-one men strong this year and anticipated a good rush. Although the fraternity itself still maintained a full social calendar each term, the brothers were active in almost every phase of the Furman community. Centaurs participated in activities such as Service Corps, student government, various committees, and intramural teams. Brothers also served on the Social Board, Men’s Dormitory Council, Student Judiciary and Arbitration Board, and are leaders on the Interfraternity Council. Centaur is also proud of its strong rushgirl program. ABOVE LEFT: A couple lakes a break from dancing at the SAE “Fifties'’ party. ABOVE RIGHT: Come on everybody and do the “twist." BELOW: Gall Fowler and Alan Altman schubop. Centaur 243REL: Steve Williams, David Snipes. .Mark Mclnnis, Greg Mascera, Bo Patrick, John Banks, Richard Ingram, Jeff Bcggs, Forrest Sweat, Skip Lax, Sandy Davis, David Lyle, JefT Bales, Josh Lott, Steve Grant. Bill Butler, Jimmy Wynn. Dixon Harrill. Robert lz. £ee President, Forrest Sweat Vice-President, Jimmy Neal Secretary, Bill Lanford Treasurer, Dixon Harrill Historian, Richard Ingram Social Chairman, Greg Mascera Sargent-at-Arms, David Proper Censor, Jeff Beggs Watchman, Steve Williams Chaplain, Norman Barker Kay Marsden, Sweetheart 244 R.E.L.ABOVE LEFT: Bill Unford, Lou Gwn and Richard Ingram enjoy a KA party. ABOVE RIGHT: Cathy Wagner, Carol Riddle. JefT Scruggs and Ann Alford demonstrate their designer talents at their tlalkmeen Party. BELOW: The KA’s pose for a picture on the beach at House Party. The Order of Robert E. Lee takes great pride in its ability to take maximum advantage of all available resources. They are quite able to use just what is necessary for a particular situation (organizing a party, putting together an intramural sports team, etc.). In essence, waste is never a problem for the club. The brothers of Robert E. I ee refer to themselves as “southern gentlemen" and are sure most people would agree that the phrase fits the group rather well. The group participates in many activities, on campus and in the community. The fraternity is quite active in intramural sports, especially football, basketball, and softball. As for community functions, the REL club holds an annual Christmas party at Shriner’s Hospital in Greenville. The rush girls and the brothers visit the children to help brighten their Christmas. The Order of REL see themselves as a relaxed group of guys w ho enjoy each other’s company and strive to have a good time. In just about everything they do, quality is always stressed before quantity. This is the trademark that REL holds now and hopes to maintain in the future. R.E.L. 245Star and £amp Archon, Tully Stoudemayer Treasurer, David Ullman Secretary, Jim Smith Warden, Bob Kerr Historian, A1 Childers Chaplain, David Holley Social Director, John Green Athletic Director, Gary Clonts Public Relations, Bill Buchanan Rush Chairman, Rick Henderson Fund Raiser, Kyle Anderson Cathy Maddox, Sweetheart Star and Lamp Fraternity: Mac Mitchell, John Green, Rkk Henderson, Gary Clonts, Tully Stoudemayer, Dave Holley, Tom I-ott, Ted Hoffmann, Richard Kline, Bill Buchanan, David Ullman, Kevin Floyd, Jeff Davis, Jeff Gatter, Chip Buddin, Jim Smith, Thad Parker, Peter Manning, Bob Kerr, Paul Valle, David Greinke, Kyle Anderson. 246 Star and LampThe brothers of the Star and Lamp are independent individuals, yet are strongly united through brotherhood. The fraternity encourages its members to pursue goals both within and outside of the group as they build meaningful lives. It seeks to provide opportunities rather than obligations. A very active force in the Furman community, the brotherhood fields teams in all intramural sports, and continually seeks opportunities to serve others through Service Corps and fund-raising activities. Pi Kaps are university leaders, holding positions in such groups as the AFS Council, the Resident Assistants, and the cheerleaders. Excellent brother-rushgirl relations are stressed through such events as Christmas Party, Rose Ball, houseparty, and rush activities, as well as numerous informal weekend gatherings. The brotherhood maintains a healthy and active interest in its alumni; it sponsors an annual weekend party in their honor at Homecoming. Fun-loving, hard-working, and true gentlemen, all brothers are urged to live up to the high ideals of Christian manhood exemplified in Star and Lamp. ABOVE: Star and Lamp start thrir Rash W«k oft right with their Rush girl Party. BELOW: Pi Kaps await their turn at bat during intramural softball. Star and Lamp 247Phi Mu 7Llpha Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional fraternity for men in music; its primary purpose is to encourage and actively promote the highest standard of creativity, performance, education, and research in music in America. Furman’s Gamma Eta Chapter offered membership by invitation to students interested in music, and it carried out the aims of the fraternity with musical, social and service activities. Musical activities included serenades at the women’s dorms, pledge recitals, a chapter concert in the spring, and their musical activities in cooperation with the Music Department. Social activities, which included a rushgirl program, were rush parties. Spring formal, and Derby Day. President, James N. Martin Vice-President, J. R. Walters Recording Secretary, Fred Childers Alumni Secretary, Larry Stone Treasurer, Steve Marks Songleader, Thomas Moore Historian, Robert Sessions Warden, Jim Boyd Faculty Advisor, Mr. John Beckford Phi Ahi Alpha: I jirry Stone, Tom Moore, Pat McCormick, Charles Boyd, Keith Lockhart. Dru Blair, Scott Wennerholm, Hal Southern, David Cunningham, John Cureton, Keith Barnes, Mark Devon, Allen Heodricks, Hal Hanlin. Jimmy McDonald, Marshall Kithcart, David Smith, Gregg Duncan, J. R. Walters. Danny Holliday. Roh Session . Hugh Pace, Mark Scar hough, Chuck Bin-dewald, Tony Edwards. Keith Ellis, John Bowden. James Martin, Kirhy Burnett, Steve Marks, Gary Gray, Fred Childers. Ricky Evan , Ellis Batson, John I indrum, Jody Tyree, Willie Bradley. Jim Boyd, Bobby Duncan, Kevin Styles. Bob Rook, Chuck MurfT. 248 Phi Mu Alpha Michele Bowser, SweetheartMu Phi Epsilon: Cheryl Branham, Gayle Schoonmaker. Eleanor Bod a, Loubc Rogers. Becky Bowers, Bobbi Given. Lynn Grimsley. Anna Barbrey, Laurie Moseley, Alisa Beiflower, Susan Peterman. Lisa Parsons, Teresa Hunt, Lynne Robinson, June Carland, Jan Moody. Sarah Harvie. Sandra Aho, Palmer Turnburke, Rhonda Edge. Janice Hines. Roberta Laughlin. Julie Joyner. Kathy Nottorf, Carolyn Copeland, Pam Moss, Pam Creasman. Mary Lynn Asbury. Bianca Roberts. Jenny Sharpe, l igh Fogle. Ruth Ann Blind. Candy Combs. Becky I ongino, Gigi Pryles. Melinda Harp, Gina League. Teresa Huffman. Not Pictured: Lisa MacDonald, Cindy Gravely, Miriam Boyter. Loretta Haskell. Mu Phi 'Epsilon Mu Phi Epsilon, an international music fraternity, had a membership of forty-one women. Activities included singing at home football games, sponsoring the annual Viennese Ball, having a Christmas concert in Spartanburg, sponsoring guest recitals, and various musical programs throughout the year. A major activity of the fraternity was their involvement with the Shriner’s Children Hospital; having a music therapy program to help make the children's stay a little more pleasant. The chapter also sponsored an annual scholarship, this year won by a senior piano performance major, Fred Childers. President, Susan Peterman Vice-President, Sarah Harvie Treasurer, Ruth Ann Blind Secretaries, Laurie Moseley and Rhonda Edge Mu Phi Epsilon 249Sherrie Bridge AU oo Sip pie Dot Sharp Furman makes selections to Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges each fall. In nominating the upperclassmen eligible for the program, the campus nominating committee, composed of representatives from the faculty, administration, and student body, applies standards of excellence in the realms of academic achievement and school and community service. Because curricular and extracurricular programs at schools vary greatly, each college is assigned a quota of nominees, which is carefully calculated to insure a well-rounded representation of the student body. Thus, only thirty-eight Furman students were elected to the 1979 edition of Who’s Who. In addition to the local and national publicity that each student chosen for the Who’s Who Program receives, his complete biography is presented in this year’s edition of Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 250 I Who’s WhoJack Jones IJzanne Thomas Robert Pcndergrast Julie Peeples Jackie Reid Kipp Frohlich Who’s Who 251Brent Burry Karen Chrisopc Tommy Dabbs 252 Who’s WhoKyle Anderson Clif McCormkk Who’s Who 253 Jim EwriBKTA Clll Ak l STl DENTS I.KA(il K l ann Caddell Fdie Chamblis Jim Custer Koliiii Kasor Dtniw Kwm Deborah Wein t.ayle llofTmeyrr Stoll Imbus Kami llcnningsou Brad Wvin Hill lee l.ivi Buroody Mac Mitchell Kathy Cndcregg Cynthia Ling Kipp Frohlich Darryl Mcl.eod Veil Dopwn Delaine Dimsdale Crustal Kldcr Ward Phyllis Hr own I iva Cain cue AGS SA Myra hason Dave Brockman Diane Baker Mike Castellani Cindy Black l Childers Julie Breland »ary Clonls Koliin Brown Jim Custer Dehhie Camp Paul Darby Martha Davidson Dehhie Dominick Jerri Durden 1 horn as Fisher l.aura Kendrick l.incla Plewellen Pli ahcth l.il cnberg Kohert I rumpton Patricia 1 oon Brian ill Maureen O'llallaron Boli (jlenn Kathy Kcvd Jam- Orctsch t am Kivers (ilenn kapetansky Nelli Kohisou Julie Miller Carolyn Smith Sandra Miller Susan I alley Pli ahcth Misskelly ngela Walker Mark Myers Cindy Watson Su Mill Oon Mary West Cliff Pryor Sharon Williams David Kiev Kohyn Pace Connie Boss Nancy Dartnall Bolier t Saleehy l.ynn Sleigenw.dd Catliy Spence laini Pangley lolly Stniidemeyer Juliette Spigner Bonita While Sharon Sims Don V akita PI Ml EPSILON Dawn l «i .ill Cindy Hash Mice . Hynt Carol Comstmk Vngel.i l.elheo Karen Mooney Michael K. Hilliard Ham Connor Joyce V. Slice Ron Morgan Kanton Vargas Mike O'Hricn l.eslee Hates ( eeily Hradford Marti Bradley Kathy Brown timothy Brown Susie CalTcy Michele Cassano Becky Cox Dan Das is Claire l ePoor Corwin Kdwards Susan (iay Susan Hammond Melinda Johnson Sue Johnson l.isa I. lost I Nancy Mansfield Lynn Mcknight Patricia Mullen Donna Pack Jenny Pitts Keith Potter Sherry Kagan Susan Stainback Jane Stauffer Pamela Swiger Sabrena I albert Marissat Tomlins Kli aheth I'orray lony Waters I aura H bite Ken W ise Bussell Smith ACM ( lit McCormick Barliie Hamilton Cindy Hash Philip Crahh Jack Schwacke Chris Bennett Mark Kaiser Cliarlir I sans Barry Biddlecornh Sara Nichols lim Warden Steve Millsaps Susan Wall James Clanton 254 llotuirariesKI)K IM KAPPA LAMBDA Cris Barber Sherrie llmlys I. 1111 llriiun Mar Brown IK-hra Camp Kami ( hrisopc Marion Clark Sharon ('raw lev K.iilix Culp Nano Dari nail Dawn Dm all Nlvra Kason l.aslic Farrar Nano (iililHtiis Jean (.laddeii Kav llnllnian (•enrticanne Juno l isa I iehlati I.aura Kendrick Kami Mooucv Calhs IVrr I aura Pro os | Kalin Reid Kmilv Schneider Dui Sharp Carroll Spinner Susan lallej Sharon Williams Susan Wolfe M»J Wesi Saif Mi Nrlhur AKI Kalheriue Non Nude rent; I liih Miriam Chamhless William Hare Conrad Patrick II. Dennis Mars Nell Dopsou Koherl Bruce llanlin Mars Bonlccuu Held I.auric Jo Johnson India Frances I owe Darrvl l.snn Mel.cod Koherl hirlr Noble Sii Min Oon Koherl . Pcmlcrnrasl. Jr. Koherl Mallhew Keieillc liillious ( allu-im Stoiidcmaser. Jr. John Kn Wallers Russell l ari Ware Das id Belcher l.cigh Fogle Koherl I’endiftjrasl Dr. Bingham iek. Jr. Dr. Kiehard Maaji Dr. Millmrn Price Dr. Da i«l Cihsun Dr. W. I.iudsa) hmilli Mrs. harlolle Smith Dr. Ruin Martian Dr. Daniel Boda Mr. Bruce Scltnnnmaker ac coi nunc; c li b Laurel Knuckles Susan N alenline I oni I hompsou Cindv l ler Priscilla Waters Kinds Kirlland Kli alnlh Pierce Kohin ( lav loo Pliillip Nelson Barbs Richards Janice Sparacino Kalhs Noeu Jeff llomir Nr lie Dossil John Brannon Keith Storms Laura McCree Barbie Kossan Catherine McCregor Julie NNilliamsou (iitli Nlills Kim Penn q Melanie Cash Diane Flnvd Pam Spriule PSI ( III Nano Darlnall I auric Delliutier Catliv Dilworlh Jell (•alter Karen Patrick Lllen Peters (•Iron Price Karen Smith Cindv NNalson Dee Nautthan llonoraries 255PI GAMMA Ml Social Science KTA SIGMA Pill ClasNic.il Languages l aura M. Presort E. Palmer Iurnhurke Stephen R. Todd l inda V Flewellen PHI SIGMA IOTA Mudern Foreign Languages Claire DeFoor Janet Swart Karen Patrick finds Newton Marion Clark Kdie Moore Jackie Reid John Alford Mars Anne Anderson John Brannon Jane Britton Langdon Brockington Nano Coltingham James Bryan Tracy Eggleston Monte Dutton Mall Kllioti John Joplin Martin Foster Cynthia Lawrence Susan Lawrence Lydia l-owe Frederick Lord Ton) McDade Cath Pern Julie Pulliam Paul Quiros I hit Sharp Lynn Ihornhill Dace I other I find) Tjler AMERICAN INSTITCTE OF MINING ENGINEERS Cacology MERICAN SOCIETY OF PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATORS Business Xdministralion flilf Horse) Louise Smith Rogers (iigi Mills John Meierhurgcr Cynthia Lawrence Danielle Paris Kim lieamer lami Hat ala Fli ahelh Pierce Patty Bucy Becky McKittrick Jell llamick Sally e Pence Nancy Schull F.li aheth Jcssev Mark Kaiser Eson Xnders Diane Dnda Bill lee Karen Spell Craig 1 emasters (ireg 'eal (iregg Laelsch Mall Kllioti Jo Bueker Mark (iab) Chris Bennett John Reed I err) Cunningham Simms Rahim Bart Marlin find) flute Richard Reagan l orn I amnions Linds a) Bethel Jill lagudin Fid Dromgoolc Belty Howard Kathy Noltorf Stuart Magenhrimer Cherlc Klohcar Jell l)a» is Dase Jones Joes (iillespie Font Lott Das id Wayne nds Wilson 25h llonorariesQUATERNION Hoh LaGardc K lc Anderson Tommy Dabbs lom llofcrer SENIOR ORDER Karen Chrixopc Sherrie Bridges Cynthia Lawrence Lisa l.icblag Kdic Moore l.jnn Nichol I’aula Norton Julie Peeples Cind) Rash Nil) son Sipple Karen Smith l.i anne Thomas Beu-rl) Walker Priscilla Waters Cind) Watson BLUE KEY Kyle Anderson Tommy Dabbs Jim Kwel Jack Jones Mark Kaiser Boh LaGardc Kdic Moore Julie Peeples All)son Sipple Karen Smith l.i anne I hennas Russell Ware Cind) Watson PHI BETA KAPPA C m of 1979: Kalb) Nndercgg Chris Bennett Jane Britton Langdon Brockinton Kdic Chamblcxx Marion Clark Sane) Cottingham Philip Crahh Laurie Dellinger Pat Dennis Dawn DiiNall Linda Klewellen Alice I-1) nl JefT Gaiter Jackie Gilrcalh Jane Grelscb Mike »uesl Mary Held Mike Hilliard Gcurgeannc Jones Jack Jones John Jopling Susan Lawrence Nnn l.ooper Kred Lord l.sdia Lowe Oil McCormick I on) Me Dade Kdic Moore Bob Noble Karen Patrick Roller I Pcndcrgrasl Julie Pulliam Barbara Putney find) Rash Kathy Sharp Karen Smith I.) nn Thornhill Cynthia I isdale Ramon Vargas Greg Neal Nancy Ward Russell Ware Thomas NNcxxcl Peggy NNilsou Clou of IV.SO: Laurie Johnson Kli abcth Mixxkrll) Ron Nlorgan Sara Nichols Carol SpignerFor lhi graduating senior, the decade of the I970’s brought about the decline of social activism due in part to the economic recession. Students became more self-aware and more career-conscious. At Furman during the early I970's, campus recruiters usually saw only two or three interested students for interviews. In 1979, every available time slot was filled for recruitment interviews. The decade also saw a consistent increase in the number of Furman students continuing with graduate school. The early I970’s saw approximately 33 percent of Furman's graduating seniors enter graduate school. In 1978, half of all seniors chose to go to graduate school. Acceptance rates bounded during the decade. This year’s acceptance rate of applicants to law and medical school reached 1(H) percent, a si .eable contrast with the forty percent national rate. The late I970’s has also seen more students opting for Harvard. Stanford, and other nationally-known graduate schools. The significant increase in the number of female business majors was also a mark of the changing decade. One-third of all business majors is female at the close of the decade as compared to only ten percent in the early I970’s. Today’s graduates value their college ties. The Alumni Association consistently increased its number of contributors during the decade. In 1977, the Association reached the $1 million mark in contributions from Furman alumni. • mm .. . PWSr- -it v; -y ft - -A-, 3 Z Sr W Delivering top qualiTY veaRBook printing for oven halfacentuRY keyspRinting EDUCATIONAL DIVISION P.O. Box 8 Greenville. South Carolina 29602 Phone: (803) 288-6560 260PARKER » MUSIC COMPANY Oiamfion ; Wade Hampton Mall Greenville, South Carolina ampeg Band, orchestra, and combo Instruments. Music and repairs. Putting Music into your life at a price you can afford! Selrner For Those Who Want QUALITY And PERFORMANCE MICHELIN TIRES At RAWLINGS TIRE AND OIL COMPANY 312 S. Pleasantburg Near McAlister Square ‘ South Carofina National Bank Bankers mist 261tthe ©reenuiUe Hews — and — GREENVILLE PIEDMONT A DIVISION OF MULTIMEDIA 262 9$9 - P 9 yam CELEBRATING FORTY YEARS OF SPECIALIZING IN MOTOR TRANSPORTATION INSURANCE. PresidentVINNIES HAS FOUND A BETTER WAY 291 BY-PASS ACROSS FROM THE BJ.U. TENNIS COURTS ANOTHER QUALITY VINCE PERONE RESTAURANT THE FORUM — LIGHTERSIDE BOTTOM OF THE DANIEL — VINNIES DLPahJu WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE ITS SENIOR STAFF MEMBERS: EDIE MOORE MIKE GUEST LYDIA LOWE JACKIE REID DAVE WERNICK JANE BRITTON JACK BOURGEOIS KEN RIES LEIGH COULTER BROOKS GIBSON PRISCILLA WATERS CAROL WEDEMEYER "W. S.» America" REAL ESTATE INSURANCE 242-6650 - 288 9600 233-2751 Grcenvill Mauldin, S. C. 264McDonald's University Square For a late night cup of coffee, breakfast before vour first class in the morning, a place to relax and talk some quiet afternoon — McDonald’s® in University Square has been part of your year at Furman. We appreciate your coming by, and hope we’re a part of your fond memories of Furman. 265CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS '79 Bank of YOUR COMMUNITY BANK Locally owned and operated Serving You with FOUR Locations:— • MAIN OFFICE — Plaza Shopping Center • DOWNTOWN OFFICE — N. Poinsett Hwy • SLATER MARIETTA OFFICE — Marietta • GREENVILLE OFFICE — Buncombe Rd. at Duncan Chapel Rd. 2901 Poinsett Hwy. Open till 12 University Sq. 7 Days a Week 23 Ways to Cure the Munchies Phone 834-9031 Member FDIC Owners Mike Driscoll Ken Driscoll Telephone 246-3765 Compliments of DAVIS ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTORS, INC. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS — INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL 429 North Main Street Greenville, S. C. Creating Jobs and Careers throughout the Country 266RAINBOW DRIVE-IN We Specialize in Orders to Take Out Telephone 271-2210 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 1218 Poinsett Highway Greenville, S. C. We’re the Bank that Believes Serving the Community is So Important, We’ve Made It Part of Our Name. □ Community Bank FOR THOSE WHO WANT QUALITY AND PERFORMANCE 416 E. North St 200 S. Pleasantburg Dr. 2023 Wade Hampton Blvd. 1540 Laurens Rd. 1954 Cedar Lane Rd. — member FDIC — MICHELIN TIRES AT RAWLINGS TIRE AND OIL COMPANY 312 S. Pieawntbufg Near McAlister Saware 267THE ACTION BANK The ('lli msami Snulhrm National Hank •! South Carolina Nlmlrr Kl M Coke Tr J» m»»0 everything nice 268‘THE SMART PLACE TO GO FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT" Congratulations to the CLASS OF '79 brighter tomorrow! Rrinsett Federal Savings Loan Association 203 State Park Road Travelers Rest 1611 Poinsett Highway. Greenville. Soon you’re going to need a bank! Wd like to be the one. . SOUTHERN RANK Member FDICINDEX A AbcrctomNe. Mr Margaret E.. II! Acker. Jonathan H . 160 Acree. Amy B . 172. 2 Adam . Catty D.. 172 Adami. Hope A.. 172. XN Adamt. Tee A.. 172 A.F.S.. 212-213 Agee. Dane E . 172 Aho. Sandra R . 172. 206. 216. 249 Aicai. Dr. Donald. 116 Akw). Thomas R . 86-87. 172 Alexander. James A . 39. 172. 209. 206 Alexander. Raymond L.. 232 Alford. Ann A.. 172. 24J Alford III. Dr. Charlet L.. 141 Alford. John M.. 160. 240. 256 Allen. Dr. Gilbert. 128 Allen. Laurie E.. 172 Allen. Randall K . 206 Allen. Rhonda E.. 160 Allen. Richard W.. 285 Allen. Sherry L.. 172. 219. 2 9 Allen. Walter S.. 172.91 Allen. Wiliam T . 206 Allgood. Hazel A.. 35. 54-55. 172. 217 Allaopp. James E.. 63. 172 Ahman. Alan S.. 20. 160. 233. 242-243 Alverson. Mitt Betty J., 112 Amakr. Jonathan S-. 86 Anderegg. Kathenne A.. 212. 254-255 Anders. Thelma E-. 172. 256 Andcraoo, April R.. 172 Anderaon. Char let L. 62-6) Anderaoo. Henry K.. 160. 246. 253 Anderaoa. Mr L McTier. 112 Anderaon. Mary A.. 160. 210. 226. 252. 256 Anderaoo. Mr. Paul H.. Ill Anderaon. Peggy K.. 172 Angermeter. Anne M . 172 Analey. Bon me S.. 172 . 236 Anthony. Nancy E.. 172 Arcicro. Peter A.. 86. 172 Ardrey. Lydia A.. 172. 227 Argonaut . 227 Amette. Carlic E.. 172 Arnold. Karen L., 172 Amngton Jr.. Dr. Chartca A.. 141 Amngton Jr.. Lewi R.. 172. 217 Aabury. Mary L.. 216. 249 Ashworth. Robert I... 172 Aaton. Roger A.. 240 Athanaaiadit. Helen P.. 172 Atherton. Davd W.. 172. 218. 228 Atkina. Karen J.. 172 Atkina. Wilham R.. 172 . 242 Auatin. Brian T.. 173 Avant. Martha E.. 227 Ayer . Aliaa K.. 206. 217 B Bachand. Donna M . 173 Baden. Helen F.. 160 Bagwell. Wayne M . 218. 220 Bailey. Tracey D . 3. 173 Baird. Chnatie I... 173. 227. 236 Baker. Billy J.. I7J. 238 Baker. Dianne D.. 160. 254 Baker. FJirabeth A.. 95 Baker. Jeffrey L.. 84. 206. 86 Baker. Thomaa D . 227 Baldwin. Darnel F.. 173. 216. 220 Baldwin. Darlene M . 160 Bale . Jeffrey M . 244. 280 Ballew. Tracy L-. J Bam bar a. Mr . Cynthia S.. 112 Baud.218 Bandy. Darla A Lane. I. 160. 217 Banka. John. 244 Bank of Tritrim Riot. 266 Bankrr-a Truat. 261 INDEX INDEX Barber. Crialy R . 42. 4 -49. I7J 210. 255 Barbrey. Anna C.. 160. 220. 249 Barden. Jean C.. 173. 206. 209 Barfield. Stewart B . 160. 207 Barker. Daaid F.. 9I-9J. 173 Barlow. John D.. 173. 242 Barlow. Lefaa M . 3. 173 Barnea. Robert B.. 92-93. 173 Barnet. Wallace K . 173. 218. 248 Harnett III. Bcityamin L . 173. 227 Barnett. John D.. 173. 226 Barnett. Michael R . 173. 208 Barnette. Sara B.. 173 Baroody. Uta S.. 160. 254 Barrett. Sharon K.. 173. 218 BarteBom. Mary R.. 173 Bartlett. Ann M.. 84 Bartlett. Harold D.. 173 Barton. HoRis K . 173 Bartach. Jane E . 173 Bavrbiil. 104-187 BaakrtbaK (men's). 72-79. (-omnt'.i, M-8t Bate heller. Elizabeth S.. 173. 207. 212. 225. 235 BatcheUer. Oamer D.. I7J Bate . Leake L.. 160. 216. 254 Bate . Dr. Rudolf D.. 148 Bat too. Donald K. I7J. 206. 216 Bataon Jr.. LJoyd E.. 173. 206. 218. 220. 227. 248 Bataon. Sarah R.. I7J. 206. 220 Baumgaraer. Richard D . 173. 206. 217. 253 Baxter. Jeffrey W.. 173. 216 Bayteaa. Catherine J.. 173. 222 Baykaa III. F. Elgin, 173 Baykaa. Stephanie J.. 173 Beall. Leila P.. 173. 206. 216. 226 Beamcr. Kimberly B.. 160. 212. 256 Beasley. Mark J.. 173. 206. 216 Beau grind. Clyde J.. 173, 226-227 Becker. Wiliam O.. 173 Beckford. Mr. John S.. 138. 248 Beckham. Robert A.. 173 Reggt. Jeffrey 7... 244. 232 Betkk. Launc. 173 Bekher. David O.. 160. 216. 255 Belcher. Phillip B . 173. 216 Belew. Katherine. 173 Belflower. Alisa S.. 173. lot,. 209. 219. 249 Bell. Brian K.. 173 Bell. Ellen H . 173 Bell. Dr Jamea M . 136 Bell Jr.. Joaeph D.. 234 Bell. Kenneth A.. 173. 207 Bell. Robert E.. 173 Bell. Stephanie C.. II Bcochoff Jr.. William H.. 174. 218. 220 Bendm. Timothy H.. 36-37 Bennett. Chnatophcr B.. 160. 254. 56 Bcntky. Betty M.. 174 Benton. Wendy G . 173 Berger. Leigh S . 160 Bergrcn. Christopher L.. 174 Berman. Pbihp M . 174, 240. 280 Berry. Mt. Barbara. 81 Berry. Cynthia E.. 174. 226 Bertrand. Thomaa A.. 42. 160 Bethara. Michael T.. 174 Bethel. Lindtay A.. 161. 256 Bettendorf. Marshall. 174 Bettinser. Kim E . 82. 174. 187 Beverly. C. Mane. 174 BnkSccomb. Barry D.. 174. 254 Baeratccker. Dr. Joaeph. 148 Biervnrth. Jill S.. 174. 216 BUIow. Debra E..9J. 174 Bmdewald. Charkt E.. 174. 248 Binmeker. Lon A.. 174 Bmmckcr. Mnzi C.. 174. 224. 233 Biahop III. Coyc D.. 174 Biahop. Steven W..60.63 Black. Cynthu S.. 37. 254 Blackwell. Dr. Albert. 154 Blackwell. Dr. Gordon, 108 Blackley. Dcmctra G.. 174 Blair III. Andrew F.. 35. 174. 218. 248 BUkency. Steven E . 161 Blalock. Robert M.. 161. 226 Bland. Cheryl E.. 174. 206. 219 Blankenship. Arthur E.. 174 Blanton. Lawson H . 174 Blanton. Paul D.. 174 Blazer. Mr Dona A.. 158 Blind. Ruth Ann. 161.218.249 Bliaait. Joaeph A.. 161 Block. Dr John M.. 125 Blumc. Butch W.. )J. 206-207. 216 Board of Student Communlt adorn. 214 Bobb.lt. David H , 227 Boda. Alan T.. 174. 220 Boda. Dr. Daniel. 155. 255 Boda. Elaine Anne. 249 Boland. Um M . 174 Boka. Paul E.. 174. 206 Bond. Angela L.. 35. 55. 174. 210. 217 Bonhomie. 236-237 Bonner. Dr. Erancia W . 110 Bonng. Steele D.. 84. 174 Boaaard. Thomaa H.. 240 Boatick. Jamea M.. 174 Boswell. Mary L.. 161 Botkin Jr.. Robert S.. 62-63. 240 Bottt. Hayne A.. 174 BoulwarelV. Jamea R.. 174 Bourgeois. Carol A.. 174 . 238-239 Bourgeon. John R.. 161. 238-239 Bourocr. Elizabeth A.. 174 Bowden. John B . 37. 248 Bowen. Cynthia K.. 174 Bowermnn. Ekanor N.. 174. 218 Bowen. Kimberly S.. 174 Bower . Mary R.. 161. 218. 249 Bowen. Victor S.. 161 Bowman. Alfred V.. 199 Bowman. Stuart S.. 174 Bowser. Micbek M . 161. 248 Boyd. Jamea W.. |6I. 218. 220. 248 Boyd Jr.. W. Chartea. 3). 161. 216. 291. 248 Boy tan. Wilum P . 184 Boyter. M.run D.. 175. 216. 249 Bozazd Jr . Jamea D.. 161 Bradford. Cecdy L.. I7J. 221. 225. 236237. 254 Brad ham. Francis L.. 161. 215. 230 Bradley Jr.. Jamea W.. 161 Bradley. MarccBc A . 254 Bradley. WHbe W.. 49. 216. 222. 248. 289 Bmdahaw. John C.. 161.251 Brady. John T.. 161. 222. 224 Branch. I.eUie E.. 94-95. 231 Brand. Juke G . 220 Branham. Cheryl A.. 175. 216. U9 Branham. Martha. 175 Brannan. John B.. 161. 210. 255-256 Brantky Jr.. Charlea R . 86. 175 Bzantky. Dr. Willum H.. 151 Braachkr. David W.. 63 Brault. Jamea H.. 8687. 175. 207 Brand. Jackie S.. 216 Breland. Juba L., 37. 254 Breland, lee B . 175 Brewer. Dr. Charlea H.. 150 Brezany. Knatca A.. 175 Bridges, Loans E., 175 Bridge . Sheroe L.. 161. 169. 216. 250. 255 Bndget III. Wiliam M . 206. 226 Bnere. Carrie L. 175. 207 Bngati. Daniel J. 175 Bnght. Richard S.. 225 Bnaaey. Harold B.. 206 Bntt. Carol P.. 214. 220. 226 Bntton. Jane P.. 161. 256 Broadway. TwslaS.. 175.206 Brock. Mr Charles E.. Ill Brockmton. Langdon C.. 240. 256 Brockman Jr.. David D.. 175. 228. 254 Brockman. Mary Jo. 175. 216 Rrookover. Elizabeth A.. 175 Brook . Cynthia L.. 175. 209 Brook . S. Sydney. 175 Broomfield. Richard. «0. 63 Brother!cm. Amu K.. 175 Brown. Clyde. 86 Brown. David R . 84. 161 Brown. David W.. 175 Brown. Dr. H. Malvern. 142 Brown. Karen A.. 161. 206. 216 Brown. Kathy L.. 175. 254 INDEX Brown. Linda J.. 175. 206. 212. 285 Brown. Lynn M.. 161. 217. 255 Brown. Marcus J.. 175 Brown. Mary K . 161. 226 Brown. Mchnda Kay. 175. 218 Brown. Pamela J.. 175 Brown. PhyRi L.. I7J. 227. 254 Brown. Shannon G.. 175. 216 Brown. Timothy D.. 175. 234 Brunson. Charles E.. 175 Brunson Jr.. Donald M . 206 Bryan. Jamea A . 256 Bryant. Samuel S.. 206 Bryant. Thomaa E.. 17} Bryson. Barry 1... 17J Bryson. Dr. Rhett. 54. ISJ B. S.L'.. m Buchanan. Carte A . 80-81. 82. 175 Buchanan. Gregory M . 175 Buchanan ir.. Richard C.. 175 Buchanan. WiBtam C.. 175. 233. 246 Bucy. Patncu A.. 161. 222. 236 Buddm. Mary C.. 175. 236 Buddm III. Norman P . 161. 246 Bueker. Mary J.. 175. 236 Buford. Rutted W.. 242 Buford. Dr. Thomaa O.. 157 BuOoch. Ma. Nancy V.. 70 Bullock. Akunder M . ITS. 208. 234 Bullock III. Jamea W . 175. 224 Bunting. Mao Beth. 37. 206 Boooo. Christopher D . 60. 62-63. 66 Burch. Carol L.. 174. 217 Burges . Carte J.. 175. 227 Burges . Helen B . 175 Burke. David M.. 83. 227 Burke. Jeffrey M.. 63 Burnett. Warren Kirby. Bora . Amy A., 161 Burrell. Linda L.. 176 Burroughs. NcOe A.. 176. 220 Burry . Brentoo G.. 37. 230. 252 Bush. Robert F.. 17$ Bute. Bruce M..84. 176 Butler. Kane E.. 176 Butkr II. Raymond E.. 176. 218 Butler. Ruaaed R.. 72. 75 Butkr III. Wiliam A.. 161 Butkr. Wiliam M.. 161. 212. 23J. 242. 244. 251 Butacbcr. Thomaa K . 176 Buxton. Paula L.. 176 Buzby. Andrew K.. 227 Byars. David B-. 216 c C. F..S.C., 222-223 C S Bank. 268 C. Dan Joyner Rralty. 264 CaddeH. Titu . 176. 218. 254 Caffey. Mamie S.. 232. 235. 254 Cam. Kathenne M . 176. 235 Cain. Lisa A.. 138. 176. XX. 221. 254 Cain. Naomi E.. 70-71 Caldwell. PhyBia A.. 176. 210. 285 Calvert. Carol Ann. 176 Camp. Debra B.. 161.254-255 Campbell. John S.. 79. 176 Canal Insurance, 265 Cannon. Anthony Wayne. 176. 212. 218 Canttrbury, 207 Cantcy. David A., 176 CantrcR. David Ray. 162 Cantrell. Mra. Gene. 44-4} Cantrell. Phillip D.. 176. 213. 222 Cantwell. Kenneth S.. 162 Canupp. Laura M . 176 Capps. Grace M . 176.217 Cappa Jr.. Thomas C.. 176 Caraway. Morgan R . 176 Caroy. Jamie T.. 94-95. 176. 232 Cartend. June A.. 176. 218. 220. 249 Carlton. Mrs Edna M . 112 Carmack Jr.. Frank S . 220 Carr III. Henry James. 162Carrabtoc. IVnruv M . 207. 225 Can. Archibald H . 176 Canee. Mrt Jane. 112 Carur. Cheryl D.. 176 Carter. Stcvcoton H.. 2IS Caruio. Rebecca L.. 176 Catazza. Nancy B.. 176 Catenae. Dr. Gerald W.. 150 Catey. Edna C.. I Cath. Kimberly A.. 176 Cath. Mrbmc A.. 176. 219. 222. 255 Cath. Richard J.. 176 Caaiano. Michele H.. 176. 254 CutelUni. Michael P.. 84. 176. 254 Catoe. Pamela. 162 Can. Lata D . 176 Cawood. John T.. 176 Ceatanr. 42-45. 242-245 Center. Ehzabeth E . 176. 215 Cervera. Jamet I.. 2JJ Chamber Stagan, 216 Cham Nett. Edith M.. 162. 206. 254-255 Chamlee. Deborah B.. 162 Chandler. Thomat N.. 57. 216 Chappie. Murray D.. 176. 236 Cheatham. Deck C.. 176. 2)2 Cheerleader!. 239 Chen. Mrt Cecde. 112 Chen. Dr. Lin. 154 Cherry. Mr C Maurice. 1)0. 214 Chetebro. Dr. Robert C.. 120 Chetna. Nancy C.. 176 Cheyoc. Melitta A.. 176 Childcrt. Alfred O.. 4). 226. 246. 254 Chil deft Jr.. Char let F.. 162. 216 Oildert. Robert Clayton. S3. 162. 206. 209 Ouldt. Wanda L.. 176 Onlet. Joyce M . 176 Ode . Mt Marguerite. 110. 214-215 Chntope. Karen J.. 162. 207. 209. 226. 252. 255 ChhtlcabcTTy. Mr. Robert F. . 112 Chrittie. Carolyn B.. 55. 176 Onttophrr III. McAdamt. 25. 240 Oruthch. Robert W.. 64. 242 Church. Jamet I... 162 Oarch Related Vocation . 206 Cmot. Pamela Anne. 162 Clanton. Dr. Donald H.. 128 Clanton. Jamet H.. 162. 254 Clanton. John C.. 176 Clare. Mark S.. 176 Clark. Marion E . 162. 206. 210. 25). 255-256 Clarke. Geoffrey A . 176 Clary. Linda M.. 176 Clay. Sarah B.. 218. 220 Clayton. Robin C.. 176. 255 Clemcntt. Nancy C.. 176 Chne. Karla M . )7 Clinktcalct Jr.. Charkt W.. 176 Ooer. Dr Thomat. 126 CkiMt. Gary M . 162. 246. 254 Out . Cindy J.. 177. 2)4. 256 Clyborac. Donna K.. 177 Cobb. Charkt A.. 162 Cobey. Carolyn A.. 177. 210. 228 Coca-Cola. 268 Cochran. Debra M.. 177 Cochran. Guy S.. 162. 242 Cochran. Juhc A.. 214 Cochran. Pamela J.. 177. 208 Cocke. Jennifer A.. 177 Cockrell. Donald L-. 177 Cofer. Charkt A.. 86 Coggint. Debra L-. 177. 219 Cohen. Howard R.. 177 Coiner. Mr. John S.. 112 Cok Jr.. Brothel. 91 Cole. David P.. 177 Cottle RrpuMiom. 224 Combt. Candace. 177. 216. 249 Community Bank. 267 Compton. Foerett W . )7. 206 Compton. Mary L-. 177 Comttock. Carol F-. 177. 254 Couceet Choir. 217 Cone. Laura I... 177 Coo . Stephen H . 227 Conner. Pamela S . 177. 254 Conrad. W.Biam H . 177. 206. 2)2. 242. 255 Conroy. Wdkam P.. 177. 228 Cook. Mr. Marty. 68 Cook II. Dr Paul. 1)0 Cook III. Thomat C.. 177. 206. 216 Cooke. Emma J.. 188. 229 Cooky. Jamet H.. 177 Cooky. Laurie L.. 162 Colhnt. Dr. J. Michael. 1)6 Cooper. Alan E.. 177 Cooper. MKhek A.. 166. 177. 206. 226. 285 Cooper. Roy A.. 91. 9). 177. 227 Copeland. Carolyn S.. 177. 216. 249 Corbitt. Rebecca L.. 216 Corktt. Kevin J.. 177 Corky. Marymone S.. )7. 208 Cornier. Magali. 177.209 Cort. Dr. Charkt S.. 112 Cory. Jay A.. 6) Cote. Eric P.. 177 Cothran. Cynthia L-. 177. 216 Cothran. Mcbtta J . 162. 226. 2)2 Cottmgham. Nancy. 162. 228-229. 256 Cottingham. Mr. Walter L.. 10). 119 Couch. Vauda F.. 177 Coulter. I-Crjh A.. 2)6 Cotee. Dr. Jamet Dan. 1)9 Cowan. Deborah R . 177. 216 Cowan. Sauodra A.. 178 Cowart. Caren E.. 178. 216 Co . Dr. Jerry L.. 1)6 Co . Marian F... 178 Co . Merry L.. 178. 216. 286 Co . Rebecca B . 178. 254 Co . Ronald M..62-6) Coyfc. Patrick O.. 178. 206. 218 Corine. Mary B.. 207. 226. 2)6. 2)7 Crabb. Philip S . 210. 254 Crabtree. Dr. John H.. 112 Craflford. Mark B . 178. 240. 2)6-2)7 Craft. Mary W.. 178 Craig. Nickotat A.. 178 Dago. Mrt. Loi A.. II) Cram. Brenda M.. 162 Crandal. Richard S.. 178 Crantford Sr.. Dr. Carey S.. 1)2. 1)5 Craatford Jr.. Mr. Carey S.. 52. II) Crappt. Ph.hp A.. 227 Crappt. Dr. Robert W.. 15) Crawford. Elizabeth A.. 218. 220 Crawky. Sharon F... 226. 255 Creatman. PameU G.. 178. 217. 249 Creech. Pamela J.. 178 Crew . Re B.. 178 Craasdade III. RKhard F... 48. 178 Crompton. Barbara M.. )). 162. 210. 29) Crotland. David B.. 69. 17 . 242 Cram Country. 92-93 Cropland. Steve G.. 68 Croucbcr. Gary J.. 178 Crowe. Mr Albert. 46 Crowe. Barry Dak. 72 Crowe. Patricia A.. 178 Crowe. Dr. Stanley J.. 158 CroweB. David C.. 178 Cubbon. Barbara A.. 178 Culbertton. Nancy L-. 178 Culp. Mary K.. 178. 210. 255 Cunningham. Carolyn G.. 162 Cunningham. Crmg F... 178. 212. 218. 248 Cunningham. David E.. 178. 225 Cunningham. Dr. Diton C.. 135 Cunningham. Terry L.. 162. 256 Cureton. John V.. 178. 248 Currie Jr.. Frank J.. 227 Curry. Jamet D.. 220 Curry. Kevin S.. 37 Clitick. Sharon L.. 178 Cutter. Jamet E.. 162. 2)6. 254 Cutler. Karen L-. 178. 2)1 D Dabbt. Thomat W . )7. 252 Dahkm. Karen M . 178.207 Daket. Stephanie U. 178 Daly. John M . 178 Danait. Marc D . 16) Daucr Theatre. 232 Darnel. Alfred L.. 72-7). 75. 77. 29J Daniel. Francet L . 179 Darnel. Melvin B.. 72-73 Daniel. Thomat P.. 48. 240 Daniel. Victor R.. 179 Dameh. Mrt Card. 28) Darby. Brian P.. 242 Darby. Paul S.. 179. 210. 2)1. 254 Dart. Thomat O.. 92-93. 179. 220 Dartnall. Nancy A.. 179. 208. 218. 254-255 Davenport. Debra L-. 179, 218 Davenport. John S.. 83. 179 Duvtdvon. Martha L.. 254 Davit. Beverly J.. 179 Davit. Daniel W.. 179, 218. 254 Davit. Dentte 1... 179 Davit III. Itaac E . 63. 179. 244 Davit. Jean P.. 206 Davit. Jeffrey A.. 163. 246. 256 Davit. Mariena H , 164. 179. 220 Davit. Randan G.. 179 Dnvit. Sally F.. 179. 206. 216 Davit. Stcphany. 179 Davit. Thomat C.. 179 Davit. Timothy S.. 179. 206. 216 Davfa Fleet rtc. 2M Dawtoo. Darren W., 179 Dawton. Rota I.. 179. 216 Day. Mt. Sutan K . II) DcArmat. Rafael D . 179 DeBoodt. Manaane. 84 Deary. Kent D . 49. 179 DeFoor. Clure E.. 163. 254. 256 DeFocc. David M . 179. 206. 209. 216 DeFoor. Derntc C.. 179. 209. 216, 226. 231 Dellinger. Launc G.. 163. 226. 233 DeLong. Bonme J.. 37 Done tree. Paul A.. 86. 242 Dcittopoulot. Dona L.. 84. 179 Dcnmt. Elirabeth A.. 179 Dennn. Patrick M.. 36-37. 252. 255 Denny, l-auren E.. 179 DcrtKk. Elizabeth A.. 179. 206. 209 DeVermy. Katherine S.. 179. 217 Devon. Mark W.. 16). 220. 248 Devot. Capt. Edward G . 142. 2)1 Dewm. Korn L.. 20. 242 D Pnma. Douglai A . 16) Dickinton. Wyndel G . 179 Digby. Chmtopber E.. 179 Dilworth. Catherine A.. 16). 210. 255 DmtdaJe. Selma D.. 179. 254 Dinger. Sharon E.. 179. 206. 218 Dingman. Sara. 179 Diaon II. Jamet W.. 179. 206. 218 ft on. Mark M..6). 179. 2)) Di oo. Sally E . 179.216 Duoo. Terry E . 179. 229 Dton. Timothy D.. 179. 180 Dobberttem. Scott R.. 179 Domimck. Deborah L.. 174. 179. 254 Donovan Jr.. Thomat W.. 16). 229 Dopton. Mary N.. 212. 226. 254-255 Dorn. Johnton O.. 186. 206. 209. 225 Dorn. Juba M.. 179 Douttard. Jane A.. 179 Dover. Eitelle V.. 179. 2)2. 240. 285 Dowd III. Arthur K . 16). 189. 207. 255 Dowdy. Sarah Heidi. 179. 216 Doner. Dwvid R.. 179 Dnggert. Julia 1... 179 DntcoH. Lita. 180. 226 Dromgoolc. Edward L-. 256 Drummond. Mary S.. 218 Drymon. Cara J.. 180. 220 DuBote. Curtn W„ 180. 217 Duda. Peggy I) . 180. 256 IXidcnhauicn. RKhard N.. 180 Duke. Dentte S . 180. 208. 225 Duncan. Bobby T.. 180. 218. 248 Duncan. Gregory S . 180. 218. 220. 248 Dunham. RKhard P. 84 . 242 DuPuy. MeUtta A . )). 216 Durant. Deborah A., 180. 2)2 Ourant. Donna 1... 180. 219 Durden. Tern L.. 4). 254 Dutton. Hud ton M. 180. 224. 256 Duty. Vernon A.. 15). 206-207. 210. 240 DuVaB. Dawn. 16). 225-226. 252. 254-253 Dyer. Nancy. 51. 180 Dyket. Druanne D.. 3). 180. 219 E Eaton. Myra K.. 16). 226. 254-253 Eben. Marc D . 209 Ebeocr. Sara E.. 180 Echo, 235 Edenfktd. Hubert B.. 180. 209 Edge. Jeffrey L.. 86. 180 Edge. Rhonda J.. 180. 206. 217. 249 Edic. Frederick P.. 217 Edwardt. Anthony J.. . 286 Edwardt. Athky D.. 1 0. 2)2 Edwardt. Charkt H.. 206 Edwardt. Corwyn R.. 254 Edwardt. Dr. Jamet C.. 124. 146 Edwardt. Jcannic I.. 16). 218 Edwardt. Sharon L.. 180 Edwardt. Mr Thomat W.. ||) Egger. Chen 1... 36-37 Eggktton. Tracy L.. 16). 225. 229. 256 Etkcnbcry. Stacy A.. 37 F.mvtein. Dr. Gdkt O.J., 149 Eitnaugk. Gregory C.. 218 Ehaton. W.lham K.. 180 Htetfcut Board. 215 Elknburf. Sharon I. . 180. 217 EJktt. Jamet T.. 180 EBiotl. Evdynn H.. 16) Elliott. Floyd M . 36-37. 256 Elliott. Dr. Phillip L.. 120 EOri. Barry D.. 181. 206. 218. 220 El it. Barry L.. 181. 217 EUit. Mr. Dan A.. 1)1 Elht. Danny K.. 181. 218. 220. 248 EOn. David R.. 163. 221. 242 EUit, Gregory H.. 63. 181 Eltton. Mary E-. 42 Ely. John W..72 Emanuel. Julie E-. 16). 216 Erickton. Deborah J.. 181 Ftchcnberg. Caroline M . 181 Ethback. Diane M.. 181. 216 F.tkew. Ronald E.. 181 F.tkndge. Margaret E.. 181 Eubankt. Jam N.. 181 Evant. Brenda R.. 181 Evant. Charkt A . 9. 181. 227. 254 Evant. Jeffrey A.. 4. 16) Evant. RKky D.. 16). 218. 220. 248 Everett. Charlotte Y.. 181 Everett. Vinan D.. 254 Ewel. Jamet D.. 16). 214. 253 Ewing. Anne F.. 49. 81. 181 F F.C.A.. 211 Fairbanks Dr. Gilbert W.. 142 Fallaw. l)r. Wallace. 120. 125 Fandl. Jodi A.. 181 Fankhautcr. Uthe M . 181. 218. 20 Farmer. David F.. 181 Farmer. Robert K.. 181 Farmer. Steven C.. 181 Farr. John M.. 181 Farrar. I. thc G.. 16). 25). 231 Farrar. Sutan C.. 181. 206. 209 Farrar III. Walter O.. 181 Farrell. Febcia. 84. 181 Taucetle. John S.. 181. 206. 210. 2)6 Fautt. Mr. Stephen M . II) Fdi . Rut tell H„ 181 Ferdmandt. Mark G.. 2)4 Fergutoo. Uta A.. 181 Femandcz-Rubio. Mr Ramon. 122 Few. MKhael W.. 181 Field Hockey. 94-95 Fik, David M . 240 Film Am Commute . 236 Fid. Alejandro. 181 Ftth. Jeffrey K.. 16). 236 Fither. Thomat A.. 181. 220. 227. 254 Fitzgerald. Cheryl K.. 191 Fitzgerald. RKhard M . 181 Fitzgerald. Siobhan E.. 181 Fitzgerald. Thomat W.. 181 Fitzgerald. Timothy P.. 181. 217. 240. 2 7 Flatpockr. Caihennc U. 181 FVmuig. Jon. 225 Fknwng. Robin Lynn. 163 Fletcher. Joy M.. 181 FkweOcn. Izoda M . 16). 206 208. 212. 252. 254. 256FlewcOcn. Sandra A.. III. 208-209 Mint. David A . Ul FliM. Robcn Howard. Ml. 206. 217 Flood. Nadine L-. 49. 40-81. Ul Flown. Join Howard. 240 Flowers. Randall K . 92-9). 1 1. 240 Flown, Mr Tlwmn, 126 Floyd. Dane C.. III. 25$ Floyd. Korn H . 246 Flynt. Abcc Ann. 163. 210. 216. 220. 2)4 Fogle. Mrnam L.. 163. 2U. 220. 249. 255 Folds. Mary R.. Ul. 236 Football. 56-67 Fooo III. Edgar I.. 207. 231 Forney III. Neal M . Ul Foster. John D.. Ul. 206. 240 Foster. Kirkland D . Ul F'oticr. Martin W . 20. 42. 163. 215. 232. 242. 256 Fotlcr. Robert M.. Ul Fowler. Cail C.. Ul. 24) Fowler. Lee V.. 242 Fowler. Samuel F . Ul Foe. Jamet W.. U2. 2U Fox. Sharon Mary. 37 Foyl. Victoria L.. IK. 234 Fradt. 227 Fraley. Marie Francet. IK. 225. 227 Frampton. Robert D.. IK. 20 . 254 Franc it Jr.. Warren W . 235 Frank , Dr Sadk. 151 Fray. Dr. Robert. 144 Frew. Dr. Carl R . 123 Freeman. Brent I... 163 Freeman. William N.. 240 Freeman. W’llltam T.,63 French. Helen McGowan. IK. 222 Frey. John T.. 206 Friend. Barbara E.. 36-37 Fnttt. Benjamin C.. 182 Frills. Mt. Ruth. 81 FroMich, Richard K . 3). 163 . 251. 254. 29| Fucht. Surannc M . U2 Fuchs. Whitney A.. U2. 220. 234 Fudge. Cheryl A.. 163. 236 Fudge. Timorhy O.. 35. 182. 216 Fuge. Elizabeth. IK Fuller. Dwight D . 84. IK. 206 Fulmer. Richard P . 16). 20 . 210 Forman Ungers. 216 Futon. Jamet R . 182. 209. 221 G Gabrelt. Cynthia G-. IK. 206 Gaby. Mark L.. 163. 209. 256 Gaffney. Cecil Bn an. II. 212. 218. 240 Gagnon Jr.. George L.. IK Gall.her. Michael B . IK Gambrel. Marcia Sutan. 37. 224 GambreM. RutseD I.. I). 59-60.62-63. 163 Garfield. Michael W.. IK Gartington. Michael E.. IK. 208 Garren. Jon D.. IK Garrett. John E.. 218 Gamngton. Patricia L.. IK Garmon. Mark S . 182 Gatlin. Dr Judith T..52. IIJ Gaiter. Jeffrey E . 16). 210. 246. 255 Gatm. Steten R . 163 Gay. Sutan L.. IK. 254 Geer. Sabra M . IK Gentry. Daniel B.. 216 Gentry. Mrs Dorothy J.. II) Geunn. Gayannc. 216 Geyer. Karen L.. IK. 206. 2)6 Cheung, John P.. 182 Gibbons. Nancy. 164. 225. 255 Gibton. C Brookt. 164. 206 Gibton. David B.. 182 Gibton. Dr Dattd. 15). 255 Gilbert. Ronald S . IK. 240 GtO. Arthur B . 164. 226. 254 Gdland. Mt Elizabeth D . II) Gdletpw. Joseph E.. 256 Gilrcath. Jacquelyn A . 164 Given. Roberta C.. 218. 220. 249 Givent. Donna C.. 182 Gladden. Glenda R.. 182 Gladden. Jean C.. 37. 2)7. 255 Glcaton. Dan-el F.. IK derm. Cynthia E.. 182 derm. Michael A.. 59. 63 deon. Robert F . IK. 254 Goforth. Ene F.. U2. 206207. 209. 226. 236. 29) Go . 98-99 Goodlett. Roberta Y.. IK Gordon. Dr Donald. 116 Gordon III. Jamet H.. 182. 208 Gordon. Mr Mark R . II) Gorman. Otit D.. IK Gould. Sutannc H . U) Gourley. Ketm A.. 206. 210 Gower. Stith T . 9). 18) Grace III. Walter E . 25. 164. 240 Graf. W.il.am P . 25 . 240 Grainger. Mark A . 62-63 Granger. Charles F.. 68. 18) Granger Jr.. W.lbam H.. U) Grant. Amy L.. 183. 196. 216. 286. 291 Gram. Janie M . U) Grant. Dr Sadie J . 143 Grant. Stephen M.. 183. 244 Gravely. Cynthia Lea. 183. 236. 249 Gravet. Indite A.. U) Gray. Gary D.. 164. 218. 220. 248 Gray. Lyvonne C.. 208 Gray. Mr Robert. II) Green. Charlet A.. It). 242 Green. JohnS.. 164. 23). 246 Greene. Dole M . 183 Greene. Jamet L.. 245 Cmaillr New Piedmont. 262 Greer. Ann B.. 164 Gregory. Mary E.. 183 Grcgton. Mary E.. It) Greinke. Dav,d C.. 183. 212. 246 Gretich. Jane E.. 210. 251. 254 Griffin. Barbara L.. 18). 207 Griffin. George W , M3. 210 Gnflin. Janet L.. 164 Griffith. Wayne D.. 164. 210. 226. 2)2 Gnmtlcy. 11. abeth I... 164. 216. 249 Grogan. Nancy. 3). 172. 212 Grogan. Paul M.. 18) Groh. Nora F.. U) Grott. Cynthia L-. 164 Grott. William D.. 183. 210 Grubbt. Usa A.. M3 Gocmtcy. 1-iurette B . 183 Guett. Michael E. Guldnet. I.t Col. Francis J., 140 Gulh. Dr. Jamet L.. 68. 116. 128 Gwinn. Victor I.. 164 (omwtki. 78-71 H Hagler. Wanda P.. I8J Haile. Rebecca J.. U) Hall. Barry D.. 164. 206. 209. 216 IU8. David A . 92-93. 183 Had. Richard H..63 Haller. Louite A.. M). 219 Hook. Jeffrey C.. 183 . 225. 256 Hatmlton. Barbara I... 164. 212. 255 Hamilton. David U. 218.220 Hamilton. Unwood A.. 183. 218. 229 Hamilton. Holme A.. 183 Hammett. Marcia E.. 183. IK. 220 Hammett. Dr. Michael E.. 120 Hammett. Sharon D.. 183 Hammond. Linda A.. 183 Hammond. Sutan R . 254 Hammond. Thornat M., 164. 206-207. 226 Hamrick. David M . 183. 2)4 Hamrick. Druid M . 183. 217. 226 Hamrick. Jamet L-. 227 Hand. Cathy A.. 18). 218 Hankt III. WiUiam F.. 72. 18) Hanbn. George H.. 183. 248 Hanlm. Robert Bruce. U). 226. 253 Hannah. Nancy E.. 232 Hanyak. May C.. 80-81. U3 Hardeman. Roberta J.. 18) Hardctty. W.Uiam M . 183 Hatdm. FJi abeth A.. 22 Hare. Gregory W.. 18). 209. 216 Harley. Jamet M . 183. 212. 215. 224 Karting. Wdkam R . U) Harlow. Stanley T.. 18). 206. 218 Harnett. Richard W.. 72 Harp. Melinda M . 183, 218. 220. 249 Harper. Helen E.. 18). 228 Harri Jr.. Edward D.. 18). 229. 244 Harnd. Dr Emeu K . 127 Harm. Darnel J . 164 Harm. Dr. Gary R. 144 Harm. Dr Hard. Ill Harm. Sharon K.. 184 Harm. Tara L.. 184 Hart. Jonadun B . 184 HarttfickJ. Ellen J.. 184. 207 Harvie. Sarah A . 164. 220. 249 Harked. Loretta I.. 184. 20b. 216. 249 IDttel. Thornat C.. 184 llattetl. Jamet C.. 242 liatala. Tarn L-. 184. 256 Hatchell. Dorothy L. 184. 219 Haugh. Kell) A.. 184. 2)1 Ha vent. Bruce A.. 184. 218. 220-221 llawkint. Pern L-. 184 Ha yet. Mrs. Patricia A.. II) Hayet. Richard T.. 206 Ha yet. Robert F... 184 Hayet. Timothy G.. 184 . 233. 242 Hay met. Margaret A.. 184. 206. 209. 218 Haynct. Glam D . 184 Haynes. Jamet W.. 218. 220 Hays. Mrt. Marguerite. Ill Health and Physical FateroCioa CWb. 232 Mealhenngtoo. Ann L.. 184. 218 Ifeavey. John W.. 4$. 184. 207 Hemtr. Rodney W . 63 Hdd. Mary B.. 164. 255 Heller. Liliane R . 164 Ifeltabcck Jr.. David Ken. 184 Henderton. Barbara E.. 184 Henderton. David M. 6. J940. 62-6). 6667, 291 Henderton. Joseph H . 184 Henderson. Richard D . 2)3. 246 Hendnckt. Aden S.. 184. 206. 217. 220. 248 Henning too. Karen D.. 184. 219. 254 Henry. Mr Bid. 236 Herder. David H.. 36-37. 216 HerTon. Susan I... 184 Hcssdtmc. Brian S-. 6) lieu set. Ms Barbara F.. 150 Heusel. Hod. L.. 184 Hcutel. Uta L.. 185 Hibbard. Loray M.. 185 llickt. Elizabeth D . 164 High. Katharine A.. 185 High. Stephen A.. 185 HiU. Jamet D.. 185. 236. 2)8 Hill Jr.. John S-. 242 Hill. Dr Ptullip G.. 119 Hid. Rana D . 185 Hill. Steten F..84. 185 Hidiard. Ivan David. 164 Hidiard. Michael R . 164. 206-202. 210. 254 Hinder liter. Dr. Charlet F.. IS) Hindman. Mr. Robert E-. Ill Hmet. Janice L . 164. 216. 249 Ffiotl. David W.. 84. U5. 218. 220 Hippt. Dr. G. Melvin. III. 139 Ho. Henry . 185. 210 Hodgct. Dr. Floyd N.. 143 Hodgrt. Joseph L.. 185. 240 Hodget. Margaret H . 208 Hoff man. Catherine E.. 185 Hoffman. Theodore M . 164. 246 Hoffmc)cr. GayJe E.. 185. 254 Hoffmeycr. Julia A.. K. 185. 2)5. 236. 2)7 Holbrook. David E . 185 Holbrook. Coach Eddie. 72. 75 Holcomb. John M .. 92-9) Holland. Howard E.. 185. 206 Hodand. Wells B . 185. 240 Holland Jr.. Wifcwa L . 185. 240. 232 Holley. Amy L-. 185 HoUey. David B . 48. 185. 217, 246 Holley. Edward J.. 220 Holbday Jr.. Burn me Lee. 164. 206 Holliday. Daniel K.. 185. 207. 218. 224. 248 HoBis Jr.. James E.. 242 Holman. Robert F-. 185 Hoihouter. Sharon A . 208 HoBeclaw. Lemuel Scott. 185, 218. 220 Holttckw. Martha J.. 183. 209. 216 lloaorarirt, 254-237 Hooker. Litka Douse. 185. 225 Hooper. Mr. Ron. 72 Hopkins. May F . 185 Horman. James B . 185. 208 Horman. Janet L-. 17 . MS. 206-208 Horman. Shirley J.. 164. 2)2 Home. Usa A.. 185 Horton. Christopher M . 185 Hot kins. Dr John W.. 154 Houck. Sue K . 164 Hough. John F.. 189. 226 Houghton. Richard H.. 242 Houhhan. Margaret M.. 185. 212 Houser. BrosJa J.. 185 Houston. Betty LuoBe. 256 Howard. Betty A.. 185 Howard III. Clyde T . U). 206. 216 Howard. Elizabeth J.. 185 Howe. Barbara U. 185 Howe Jr.. Eugene H . 242 Howell III. James S-. I8J. 217. 227 Howerton. Mr Glen E . 157 Howland. Keltic M . 185. 22 Hubbard. Sally A.. U5 Hud nail. Lawrence M. US Hudson. Frances C.. 164. 206. 91 Hudson. Mr. James O.. 114 Huff Jr.. Dr. A.V.. IU. 1)3 Huffman. Teresa D . 185. 216. 249 Huffman. Terry Kay. 165. 255 Huggins. Mary E.. 208 Hughes. Kristin A.. 49. 8041. 232 Hughes. Pamela Dawn. 165 Hulmc. David L-. 206. 216 Hummel. Kevin R.. US Hunt. Teresa A.. 1 5. 216. 227. 249 Hunter Jr.. Lawrence M.. 185. 224. 2)j Hunter. Unda M . 165. 206. 209. 216 Hunter. Mitchell G.. 165. 209. 216 Huntley. JuhaF.. 71. 185 Hurd. Francis J.. 37 Hurley. Solly S . 206 Huncy. John C.. 185. 256 Hurst. Jeffrey D.. US Hurst. Michael W.. 218 Hux. Wayne A.. 242 Hyatt. David R . 48. 185. 240 Hyde. Mary E.. 165. 226. 2)6. 237 I I.F.C.. 233 I.V.C.F.. 214 lerordi. Anthony M . 86 Imbus. Scott W.. 186. 254 Ingram. Richard H . 6). 244-245 latramuraks. 104-14) J JJ5.A.. 249 Jackson Jr.. Robert G.. 48. 165. 240 Jackson. Robert 1... 186 Jackson. Ronald D.. 206 Jackson. Shelley M . 186 Jackson. Victoria L. 186. 238 Jamet. Leon G.. 231 Jamtoz. Steven T.. 186 Jaynes. Susan K.. U6 jazz Band. 224 Jensen. Dona M . 218 Jerolman. Gregory M . 186 Jettee. H Elizabeth. 186. 256 Jeter. Jacqueline A.. 186 Joe. WiUa J.. 186 Johns. Dr. John F... 108. 110 Johnson. Dr. Kugene M„ 138 Johnson. Mr. Jamet W.. 159 Johnson. Jean E., 186 Johnson Jr.. Joseph D.. 186 Johnson. Kerry R.. 186. 216 Johnson. Dr L.D.. 44-45. III. Johnson. 1-auric Jo, 84. 186. 255 Johnson. Levis J., 186 Johnson. Melinda L. 254 Johnson. PhiDip A.. 242 Johnson. Susan K.. 254Johatoo. Timothy A.. 186 Jew juke A.. 186. 216 Jooet. Boomc Evant. 16) Jooet. Cindy C.. 186. 220 2ooo. David J.. 186. 227. 2)6. 2)7 Jonei. David M . 165. 256 Jooet. Deborah L.. 186. 2)2 Jam, Dr. Edward. I)). 1)4 Janet. Enaly J.. 186 Janet. Frank T . 186 Jooet, Gcorgeannc M . 16). 206. 226. 25) Jooev Mooter. 242 Jooet. Hugh N.. 186. 2)6. 240 Jooet. John M . 216 Jooet. John W.. 165. 206207. 21) Jooet, Judith Featel. 206 Jooet. Kimberly C.. 186 Jooet. Ijnda M . 186 Jooet. Martha E.. 186 Jooet. Nancy I... 37 Jooet. Dr Newton B . 120 Jooet. Peter B.. 186 Jooet. Mr Kay. 72 Jooet. Rita M . 186 Jooet. Scott E.. 242 Jooet. Dr. Tappey H.. 140 Jooet. Thomat E . 207 Jopting. John D.. )7. 2)6 Jordan. David M . 186 Jordan. Sally M . 186 Joyner. Beth A . 186. 206-207. 216. 249 Joyner. Elizabeth K . 186. 209 Joyner Jr.. Samuel B . 186. 206 Jodd. Melinda A.. 186. 206-207. 208 Judge. Joteph. 84. 165. 207. 225. 242. 2 2 K Kalter. Mark A.. 20 . 252. 254. 256 Kane. Chmtina A.. 186 Kane-McGuire. Dr. Noel. 1)7. 144 Kapeiantky. Glenn E.. 186. 209. 254 Kearat. John G.. 186 Keener. Marian M.. 186 Keetler. Gregory D.. 186. 21b Kcever. Scott S.. 218. 220 Kehoe. John E.. 228 Keith. Robert N.. 186. 218 Kclehear, Dwight Z . 6). 186 Kell. Karen Grace. )7 Kellett. Patti J.. 186. 228 Keller. Dr Jamet IL. 149 Kelly. David R..62-6) Kelly. Elizabeth, 186 Kelly. Mark P.. 186 Kelly. Dr. Robert W . |J9 Kelly. Sarah K.. 50. 186 Kemp. Karen S.. 2)8 Kendrick. Laura A.. 165. 254-255 Kendrick. Mr W. Moffett. 110 Kennedy. NeD F.. 186 Kerr. Robert C.. 246 Kerttetter. Dr. Ren E.. 1)9 Kertey. Stuait It . 186. 2)). 2)6. 2)7 Ketke. WiBiam S.. 92. 9). 186 Ketchie. Bobbye A.. 165 Key. Robert F.. 240 Keyt Printing Company. 2 0 Khauod. Dpai C.. 186 Kiefer. Georgia L.. 186 Kimche. Seott S..6) Kincaid. Angela J.. 186. 206 King. David B . 186 King. Jamet P , 186 King. Dr. Joe M.. 157 King. Mr John M. 114 King. Kelly R . 186. 2)6. 2)7 King. Kevm M . 165 King. Louitc C.. 186 King. Paula S . 186 King. Mr Robert B . 114 Ku«. Steven D . 186 Kinman. Edward L-. )7 Kirby. Roger K . 186. 217 Kirchner. Matthew C.. 186 Kirk. Andrew S . 186. 216 Kirkpatrick Jr.. Harvey T . 186. 206. 226 Kirkpatrick. JiU M.. 186. 20 . 218 Kirkpatnck. Mac C., 186 Kirkwood. Timothy J.. 68 Kirtland. Kiodal I... 165. 218. 255 Kiter. Jamet Norman. 59. 6) Kitunger. David Lee. 82-8) Kit heart. MarthU E. 2 8 Kline. Rkhard M . 186. 246 Klobcar. Cheryl L-. 186. 256 Kn«hl. Dr. 1.00 H . 140 Knot. Ehrabcth W.. 216 Knocklet. ljuird P.. 165. 255 Koch. Chcnlyn. 186 Kocher. Dr. Myroo I. . 147 Kontmot. Thomat C,. 186 Koontz. Debra l_. 186. 206 Komega) III. lemuel W.. 186. 221. 291 Kubkr. Dr. Donald G . 151 Kuhn. Jamie L.. 187 Kuhn. Laura A.. 187 Kuhncrt. Clay. 187 Kunlz. Jamet W., 187 Kunzer. Kathy A . 187 Kyber. Mr. Al. 72 Kytcr. Dr. Ramon. 1)2 L L.S.A.. 218 Lackey. Rachel H.. 187. 206. 209 Lacy. Mary V.. 187. 216 Lacttch. Gregory F.. 62 ). 165. 212. 256 l-aganke Jr.. Witoam C.. 82-8) Laite. William J.. 86. 187. 242 Lamm. Maj Fred M . 14) l mmont. Thomat 1... 165. 256 Ijimont. Elizabeth D., 188 Ijuuhan. Frank W . 188 I ancatter. Bruce E.. 6). 66. 165 Landert. Charict S-. 188 1-andrum III. John G . 216. 248 Lane. Robert S.. )5. 54. 188 Lanford. Wdham M . 244. 245 Langley . Thelma N.. 188. 254 Langmaid. Beverly Jane. 70. 71. 188 Lamer. Jamet A.. 165, 210 Larue. John Robert. 165. 226. 2J). 240 Latkowtlu. Mark M.. 201, 242 lamtcr. Barbara M . 165 Ijauchncr. Chntlopbcr A.. 188 l-aughlm. Roberta J.. 188. 216. 249 Laurent. John W.. 188 laury. JohnS.. IM La very. Dr. WiUiam. I)). 159 Lawley. Ltta K.. 188. 218. 2)0 Uwrence. Cynthia A . 166.212.21 J. 25). 256 Lawrence. Mary E . 188. X Lawrence. So van F... 166. 225. 256 law ton. Kelley W.. 188 lax. Samuel P.. 244 layne. David A , 188 I .each. Jamet C.. 188. 206 League. Beverly R . 188. 218. 249 Lcavcll. Dr. Jamet. IJJ. 157 Lee. Byron C . 6). 188. 229 Lee. R W.lbam. 188 t.ee. Ruttell P.. 2)2 Lee. Warren A.. 188 Lee III. WiHiarn F.. 216 Lee III. William H . 226. 254 La Force. Michele B .. 188 Lcinmger. Linda L.. 188 LcMatterv Steven C.. 188. 256 Leonard. Glenn D . 188 Izonanl. Sheri L-. 166 Letter. Abce. 70-71. 188. 207-208. 2)2 Lethco. Andrew K . 188 Lethco. Angela. 215. 225. 254 l verette. Dr. Wilham E.. 151 Lewit. Laura A.. 188. 209 Ucbtag. Lrta J.. 166. 212-21). 226. 252. 255 Liodahl. Dr Roy E . 158 Liodley. Carol R . 18 . 218 Lindquctter. Gary J.. 225. 242 Ijodtey. JiB E , 188 Ling. Cynthia A.. 188. 254 l-m . Hamel E.. 166. 209. 217. 226 Litton. John R.. 188 . 218. 220 Lrttk III. Wilfred D.. 188. 2)4 Lrtzcoberg. Ehrabcth W . 208. 254 Lloyd. UtaC..84. 154 Lloyd. Stephen 6). 67 Locke. Donald T..9I. 226 Locke. Paul A.. 188. 218 Lockhart. Keith A.. 188. 218. 220. 248 Lockwood. John W . nqt, 209 1-oeNg. Richard A.. 188 Logan. Nancy C.. 166 Long. Martha J.. 188 l.ongmo. Rebecca E . 218. 220. 249 l.ongo RKhard C.. 207. 225 Loon. Patricia. 188. 254 l.ooocy. Elizabeth I... 80-81. 1X8 Loopcr. Ann Stewart. 166 laxipcr, Ruth Burdinc. 188 laird. Came E.. 6. X. 80-81. 95. Hot Lord. Frederic H.. 166. 256 Lott. Sutan E.. 42. 188 I-oil. Thomat L .. 166. 246. 256 lam. Wiliam J.. 206. 244 Louder milk. Thomat T. 1X8 Lovan. TadS . 84. 18 Lovcgrcn. Edith S.. 188. 216 Lovcgrcn. John K.. 188. 216 Lowe. Lydia F.. 166. 210. 238. 2)5-256 l-ocat Jonathan R. 188 l.ucat. Simon R . 208 Ludwig. Penny V.. 166 Link. Dr John J.. 149 Lutz, l-itbet A . 189 Lyle. Beth A.. 1 9 Lynch. David W . 60. 63. 244 Lynn. Brum W . 864(9 M M.D.C.. 225 Maag. Dr Richard R . 156. 255 MacDonald. Lita. 189. 216 Macdonald. Sally S.. 189. 291 Mace. Scott W.. 2 2 Mac Kay III. Kenneth IL. 189 Maddot. Catherine A.. 43. 189. 216. 246 Maddox. Jeffrey D.. 189 Maddox Jr.. Jette C.. 25. 236. 240 Maffucci. Jamet J.. 189 Magcnhcimer. Stewart J.. 256 Maguire. Timothy L.. 68 69. 189 Maher Jr.. Jamet E.. 86. 242 Mainwanng. Eileen P.. 189. 207 Majorette . 219 MaUettc. Bruce. 225. 114 Malloy. Janet L.. 189 Maloney. Craig T.. 189 Manigault. Terry L-. 218. 220 Manigo. Louvcmt. 221 Maaivng. Margaret E. 189 Manning. Peter J.. 189. 246 MantficM. Nancy D.. 189, 254 Marccron. Evelyn B.. 189 Mamcotti. Cathlyn A . 166. 213. 230 Markt. Stephen X.. 189. 248 Martden. Mary K .. 166. 244 Mart halt. Ralph B . 189 Martin. Barton S.. 189. 256 Martin. Harry N.. 189. 206 Martin. Jamet N.. 51. 164. 166. 248 Martin. Joteph M . )5. 189. 217 Martin. Mitt Rachel S . 114 Martin. Tony R. 166. 209 Martini Jr.. John L . 189. 224-225. 2)4. 2)8 Martorc. Sutan M . 166 Matcera. Gregory . 242 Maton. Bruce W.. 189. 206 Maton. Mel»mc. 224 Matvey. .Mark C.. 82-8) .Malhertoo Jr.. Herman A.. 166 Mailuat III. Robert D.. 84. 190 Matthcwt Jr.. Antel C.. 6). 66 Mauldm. RutteB B . 190. 216 Mauney. Richard S- )5. 166. 216 Maybonk. Mary H.. 166 McAlpvn. Nancy A.. 166. 210 McArthur. Saly. 190. 208. 255 McArthur. Dr. L. Cume. 1)2 McArthur. Dr W Duncan. Jr.. 146 McCahan. Dr. Gerda P. 155 McCahan. Kim R. 190. 208 McCarty . Jamet C. 242 McCauley. Kenneth M . 190 McHaffey. Dr Jamet P.. 14) McCkBan. Denmt K . 190. 221. 225-226. 2)6 McClendon. SweOyn A.. 166 McCollum. Faith M . 208 McCooalhy. Helen M . 190 McCormick. CUffon H . 86. 166. 190. 226 25) 254 McCormick. Patrick J., 216. 248 McCoy. Frank Vent. 190. 216 McCravy. Margaret Laura. 190. 219 McCraw. Deaver D . 190. 2)4 McCrcc. Laura E . 255 McCulloch. Gregory W . 190 McCullough. Cynthia L . 190 McCutchen. Mr . Brenda S.. 1)5 McDode. Anthony W.. 167.206-207.209.jj McDermott. Knvten I . )5. 190 McDonald. Carla D . 167. 229 McDonald III. Darnel J . 167. 242 McDonald. Dr Douglav M . 147 McDonald III. Jamet R.. 167 McDonald. Maunva A.. 167 McDoaald't. 265 McDougall. Steven I).. 63. 167 McKlyea. Martha E.. 190 McFarland. Ann D.. I«0. 206. 210. 216 McGanty. Nena Lynn. 190. 217 McGee. Shawn Reid. 217 McGill. Charlet R . 167 McGdl. Shern M . 70. 71 McGoldncfc. Mary S . 95. 190 McGown. Steven T . 190. 2)4 McGregor. Kitten C.. 190. 209. 16. 225. 255 Mclham III. W.Uiam Chip. 86. 190. 42 Mclnmt. Judith I. . 218 Mdniat. Maik S.. 244 McKay. Donna Ehrabcth. 190. 209. 225 McKee. Brenda G . 50. 190 McKenne. Harriet Kay. 190. 206. 217. 226 McKinney. Craig T.. 206. 16 McKinney. Ricky H.. 7 . 75. 77 McKinney. Stephen F.. 190. 209 McKittnck. Nancy R . 167. 208. 256 Me Kmght. Deborah Lynn. 167. 216. 54 Me Knight. Dr Edgar G. 158 McKowti. David S.. 167. 216 Mclain. Cynthia Kaye. 190 Mcl-am. Thomat L . 190 Mcl rty. Vivian. 167. 219. 289 Me I aughlin Jr.. Robert M . I. 167 McLean. Joteph P . 190 Method. Darryl I... 190. 2)). 254-255 Mcl.eod. Kimberly D . 190 McManut. l-anny. 206. 216 McNey. Florence L.. 190. 291 McPhee. Mi Bob. 90 McTyre. John A.. 167. 206.209-210.226.240 McWhite. PameU I) . 190 Meagher. Chrutophct M.. 190 Mean. David C.. 190. 206. 209. 216 Melerburger. John I... 256 Melton. Ik. Veronica P . 12) Merchant. Kathryn E. Mcrimc Jr.. David A . 190 Meyer. Bruce C.. 167 Meyer. Kathryn H.. 190 Meyer. Suvan E . 68 Middleton. David D . 6). 190 Middleton. Sharon E . 229 Milev Ltta D . 190. 208. 2)8 Miletiv. Dr. Chnt A.. 1)7 Miller. Bar hat a J..84 Miller. Bill. 68 Miller. Mr Bob. 229 MiHer. Cloyd Kevin. 6. 217 Miller. Cun A . 190.225.2)4 Mdler Jr.. David B . 190 Mdkf. Joanna E . 167 MiHer. Jothua S . 2 2 MiUer. Julu K . 190. 54 Miller. Kevan L . 89. 190. 206 MiBer. Michael 8.190. 218. 220, 2)8 Mdler. Sandra K 190. 220. 254 Miler. Wdlum B . 68 Milh. Barbara L.. 190. 206-207. 255-256 Mil Fancy A . 190. 218 Md. gw. Stephen H . 191. 25« Mmgev. David A . 191. 226 Minor. Rebecca I... 191 MittkcBy. Ehrabeth A . 225. 54 MitcheU. I. Dean. 167. 2)6. 240 MitchcB. Makotm A . 246. 254 MncheD. Safly A.. 191 MitcheO. Sutan E.. 191. 2)1 MitcheU Jr.. Wilham G.. I9| Mitchum. Alvin C.. 191Mitchum. Timothy 191 Milton. Robert D.. 191. 242 Moniwn. Mary A.. 191 Monroe. Deborah S . 191. 209 Monroe Jr . James R . 19| Montanez Jr.. Nicholas. 191 .Montgomery. Scott M . 207. 191. 206 Moody. Jantcc R . 191. 206. 21 . 220. 249 Moody. Laura J-. 191. 216 Moomau. Glenn W . 234 Mooney. Karen. 191. 210. 2)4-255 Moore. Carta A.. 191. 22J Moore. Edith L.. 167. 210.2J1. 236.23 . 253. 256 Moore, Enc K.. 42. 242 Moore. Jonathan C . 56. 72. 75. 77.79. 293 Moore. Karen I... 167. 206 Moore. Katharine L.. 95. 191 Moore. Kevin D.. 242 Moore. Paulette. 210 Moore. Pamela A.. 191 Moore Jr.. Thomas E,. 33.167.206. 216. 220. 24H Moore. Tony L.. 191. 206 Moorhead. Cyntha L . 191. 206. 216 Morale. Walter L.. 191 Morgan. Kevin E.. 59-60. 63. 66 Morgan. Patricia M . 191. 216. 233 Morgan. Ronald B . 191. 254 Morgan. Dr Ruby, 140. 255 Morgan. Sandra I... 191 Morin. Mary Beth. !9| Morm. Betty J.. 191 Morm. Kevin W.. 191. 236 Morm. Nancy C.. 191 Mormh. Thomay N.. 63. 192 Mormon. Beverly Jane. 192. 209 Mormon. William Stuart. 192 Mortge. Barry I . 209. 225. 2 2 Moseley. l-aune J . 162. 167. 217. 249. 25J Movev. Dr. Ray N.. 152 Mow Jr . Jack A.. 192 Mow. Pamela L.. WV I. 2. 192. 249 MovteDer. Randy C.. 192. 227 Moilcy. Marylv M . 192 Moy. Margaret E . 4 Mu PM I pObm. 249 Mugnolo. William F.. 192 . 234 Mullen. Frances P.. 254 Murdaugh. William D.. 192 Murtrill. Clark W . 21 . 220. 24 Murphy. Cynthia J.. 192. 217 Murphy. George I... 192 Murphy. Jane F... 192. 227 Murray. Dawn D . 192 Murrell. CTirivtopher A.. 192. 206. 216 Murrell. Kevin C.. 192 Mink Committer. 230 Myerv. Mark D . 254 Myriek. Suvan S . 167 N Namm. Gary M . 1 7. 192. 212 213. 215-216. 221.224. 226 Namm. Keith E.. 192. 234 Nanney. Dr. T Ray. |45 Narcwvki. Mr Stan, 90 Navh. Gary Dale. 167 Nath, lava M-. 227 NavraJIah Jr.. Victor N . 6. 240 Neal. Jimmy. 244 Neal. Pamela. 36-37 Neavev Fred I... 192 Neely. Barry E. 217 Neely. Mary A . 192 Nelson. Jeffrey M . 3. 192. 224. 236 Nelvon. Phdlip L-. 192 Newberry. Glenn C.. 37 Neweomm. Phdlip G.. 192 Newman ApoUoiaTr, 207 Newton. Cindy L.. 167. 210. 256 NMock. Ehrabeth A . 95. 194. 234 Nichd. Lynn E.. 220. 225 Nichols. Sara L . 192. 207.20 . 222. 254 Nichoiion. Henry S.. 210. 216 NKkciv. Samuel V.. 21 . 220 Noble. Robert F... 167. 1 2. 255 Nocks. Dr Elaine C.. 151 Non on. Paula D.. 167 Noriotf. Kathryn M.. 192. 220. w. Nurnberg. Sandra Lee, 37 o I von. John. 21 O'Haflaroo. Maureen A . 254 O'Neal III. Jim H.,6 . 294 O'Neal. Steven. 42 O'NeiB. Stephen. 6J. 192 O’Shiddt. Timothy M.. 192. 21 O'Bnen. Michael Scott. 2. 192. 254 Odom. David I. . 192. 206 Offe. Nancy C.. 192. 226 Oon. Su Min. 167. 254-255 Ortkntn, 226 On. Tamara J.. 192 Ovborne. Margaret A.. 192. 206. 20 236 O’Shields. Debbie J.. 192 Otter. Linne A.. 192 Owen. Mark R.. 192 Owens Jr.. Douglav C., 192 Owens. Michael S.. 192 P Pace. Hugh David. 192. 21 . 220. 2a Pace. Robyn Alice. 192. 23 . 254 Pack. Donna. 254 Packctt. Lorraine M.. 192 Padgett. Kuwell E.. 193 Page. Mr. Harold. 114 Paladettrs. 219 Paladin. 23 Palmer. Donald L . 209. 21 Parduc. Burton D.. 206. 217 Pam. Althea D.. 193. 256 Park. Fiona R.. 193. 208.212 Park. Loo M . 167 Parker. Marion E.. 94-95. 193 Parker. Mary F.. 95. 167 Parker. Paula A.. 193. 206. 209 Parker. Sue A.. 193 Parker. Thaddeuv C.. 193. 246 Parlcr. Judith E.. 193. 217 Parlicr. Mr. Ray. 72 Parker Mink. 261 Pamvh. Patrkiu A.. 193. 216 Par veil. Dr Duvid B.. 137 Parvonv. Charlotte E.. 193. 222 Parvonv. Deborah C.. 167. 210 Parvonv. lava G.. 193. 218. 220. 249. 29J Parvonv Jr.. Robert I... 6. 193 Parwnv. Tern A.. 193. 216 Partridge. Timothy W.. 60. 62-63 Pate. Chariev C.. 206. 218 Pate. David S . 33. 16 . 226. 291 Pate. Dr. F. Willard. 121 Patrick. Arthur B.. 244 Patrick. Neva K.. 16 . 236. 255. 256 Patton. Eugene H . 193 Patton. Franccv L.. 193 Payne. Donna K.. 193 Pearvon. Eh abcth 1... 16 . 233 Pecht. Amy E . 193. 236. 237 Peeples. Rita J.. 16 . 206. 216. 223. 251 Peirvol. Hamilton W.. 193 Pence. Pamela M.. 193 Pence. Sallye S . 193. 221. 256 Peodergravt Jr.. Robert A.. 16 . 210.217.251. 255 Pendleton. Ricky H . 16 . 206 Penn. Kimberly S.. 193. 22 . 236. 255 Bentecoit. Mv Mary Nancy. 114 Perer. Michael J.. 193 Perry. Cathy L.. 16 . 255. 256 Perry. John R.. 16 Perry. Jubanne. 193. 206. 217 Perry. Stephen. 4 Prrvhln Rifln, 231 Peterman, l vlie Suuan. 16 . 21 . 220 Pererv. Sybil A.. 193 Peterv. Winifred E.. 16 . 22 . 235 Wleger. John A . 72 PM Mu Alpha. 24 Ph.U.pt. Dr l-oun E . Ill thillipv. Walter D.. 228 Philp. Robert D.. 191 Phdpitt. Donna J.. 194 Pleioo. Dr WiOiam P.. 13 Piclou.SanhJea«.46.ll0. 16 . 212.215.221. 255 Pierce. Ehrabeth A.. 16 . 212. 215. 221. 255- 256 ntta. Dr. James. 44-45. 114. 206 nm. Jenny. 194. 231. 254 Plair, Tereva B . 168. 225 Flew. Suvan C . 194 Plykr. Jamev D..6 . 194 Pulmrft Irdrral Saitagv md Laaa. 266 Polk. Ann S . 36 Polk. Suvan E.. 194 Pol von. Pbyffvv J . 194.218 Pook. Dr. John T.. II Pope. Cheryl M . 194.21 Popper. William Deoiv. 177.194.2)6.237.23 Porter. Raymond. C.. 16 Porterfield. Robert M . 194. 2)2 Poston. U»he H.. 194. 225 Potter. Keith W.. 59. 63. 67. 254 PoweB. Carol A.. 35. 194. 22 . 232 PoweB. Dr Frank M.. 126 Powell. Unda L.. 194. 227. 232 PoweB. Mihon D . 194. 21 . 220 PoweB. Richard A.. 194. 206. 226. 242 Power. Cyntha D.. 16 Power. Pamela L-. 16 Powers. Elizabeth A.. 194. 216 Poythrevv. Julie L.. 194 Pratt. Jamev F..2I . 220. 230 President's Advisory Council. 215 Prevovt. Laura M.. 16 . 206-207 . 226. 236. 255-256 Pnce. Glenn A.. 168. 255 Price. Dr Milbura Jr.. 34. 122. 217, 255 Pnce. Dr. Theron D-. 133 Pnce. Wayne A.. 194. 206. 209. 216 Price. William E . 194. 221 Pnnce. Albert J.. 194 Proper. David. 244 Pructte. Ben O.. 194 Pruitt Jr.. Jack R . 242 Prylev. Mary V.. 194. 216 Pryor. Jamev C.. 194. 254 Puckett. Janet K..42. 194.224 Puckette. Juka G . 80-81 Pulley. Catherine E . 194 Pulley. Dr. David C.. 147 Pulliam. Julie F.. 16 . 224-225. 22 . 236. 256 Purcell. Jamev C.. 72. 194 Purdy. Joel W . 194 Purvtv. Rebecca S.. 168. 206. 216 Putney. Barbara M . 13 . 16 . 206. 2H3 Q Quentel. Stephen C.. 225 Quirov. Paul A.. 16 . 215. 226. 250. 256 R Rabon. Bonrne J.. 194. 216 Rabon Jr.. Roland O.. 20. 194. 209. 216. 227 Kaffetto. Renee S.. 194 Ragan. Sherry L.. 194. 21 . 254 Rainbow Drive-In. 267 Rame. Joveph F.. 191 Rakcv. Janenc S.. 194. 219 Rail. Dr. Douglav F.. 145 Ramvdell. Nancy A., 194 Ravchiotto. Kathleen L-. 16 Ravh. Cynthia G.. 16 . 214. 254-255 Ravor. Robin A.. 194. 254 Ray. Cathcnnc J.. 194 Ray. Patricia A.. 194 Raymcr. John H.. 194. 20 . 210. 21 Keagon. Richard F.. 256 Recreation Committee, 221 Redford. Steven W.. 235 Reece, lava K.. 194. 207 Reed.John K . 256 Reeder. John R.. 16 Reeve. Arther M.. 21 Reeve. Barry L.. 21 . 220 Reeve. Dr Benny R,. 119 Reeves. Dora A . 168 Reeves. Keith W.. 234 Reid. Jacquelyn A.. 16 . 214. 231. 2J6. 23 251.256 Revd. Kathy L.. 194. 210. 254-255 Redly. John M.. 240. 242 Remhold. Anne E.. 194 Reiss. Randall J . 206. 220 RrllghMa Council. 2M Resident Auntaatv. 226 ReveiBc. Robert M . 6. 194. 242. 255 Reynolds. Charles V.. 195. 217. 240 Reynolds III. Clarence E.. 195 Rice. David G.. 195. 207-20 . 227. 254 Rke. Gregory S.. 195 Richards. Barbara J.. 195. 255 Richardson. Beth A . 195. 206. 209. 21 Richardson. Jane A.. 195. 212 Riddk. Carol A . 245 Riddle. John B . 195 Rie». Kenneth P.. 16 . 226. 252 Riley. James H.. 195. 206. 216 Riley. John B . 195 Riley. John C-. 206 Riley. Joseph Austin. 16 Riley. Steven I.. 195 Rimer. Charles J.. 195. 242 Ring. Teresa M.. 195 Rnh. Cathy L.. 195.216 Ritchie. Dr. Aleiander. 125 RrtrenthaJer. Rachel M . 195 Rivers. .Manan C-. 195. 206. 209. 254 Rivers. Nancy R.. 195. 21 Rivers. Susan K.. 195. 206 Robert F.. Lee. 42-43. 244-245 Roberts. Bianca L.. 21 . 220. 249 Roberts. Debra J.. 195. 216 Roberts. Enc L.. 217 Roberts. Mr Joe. Ill Roberts. Mr John N.. 136 Roberts. Usa K.. 195. 21 Roberts. Dr RayC.. 151 Robertson. Beverly A.. 95. 195 Robertson III. Paul L.. 195 Robinson. Marian Lynn. 195. 216. 249 Robison. Nelle M . 169. 254 Rodes. Mary M . 94-95. 195 Rodngue. Rhonda R.. 195. 232 Roe. Dr David. 134. 150 Rogers Jr.. Alexander S.. 195 Rogers. Dr. C. Leiand. 131 Rogers. Charles G.. 169. 206. 240 Rogers. Claude D . 209 Rogers Jr.. James J.. 206. 240 Rogers. Jane B . 195 Rogers. Jonathan Y.. 195 Rogers. Louise $., 169. 21 . 249. 256 Rogers. Natalie J.. 42. 196 Rogers. Dr. WiUum E . 133 Roma. Robert G.. 196 Roney. Carol S.. 196.21 Rook. Robert E.. 218. 24 Roosevelt. Michael E.. 196. 236. 2 9, J9| Roper. David J.. 196. 212. 22 Ross. Connie G . 196. 254 Ross. Craig A . 86. 8. 169. 210 Rosselet. Elliott F.. 196 Roszel. Richard F.. 196. 219. 234 Rowan. Barbara A.. 196. 209. 255 Rowell. Patrick N.. 206. 209 Royaards. Martio E . 93. 196. 212 RoyaJ. Martha P.. 196. 229 Runde. Mr. James. 156. 114 Rush. Laraine E . 42. 196. 22 Russell. Pamcia A.. 196 Rutherford. Carol M.. 196. 227 Ryan. Paul T.. 207 S S.C.N. Bank. 261 S.C.P.I.R.G.. 22 SJ. A.B.. 214 S.L.B.C., 229 Saillag Club, 22 Saleeby. Robert. 169. 225. 22 . 254 Sales. Nancy K.. 196. 206 Salvatore. Steven G.. 42Sams, Donna J.. 196 Sanders. Dr Albert N.. |« Sander . Harry 8.. 196. 225 Sandbn. Shelley A.. 196. 216 Sappmgton III. Joseph H.. 196 Sargent, Dr. Kenneth A.. 124 Satterfield. George K. 196. 206. 209. 216 Saylor . Danny B.. 206 Scarbrough. Mark A.. 218. 220. 250. 243 Scarpa. Mr. Paul. 86 Scavelb. Mark S.. 92. 93. 196 Schaaf. Douglas A.. 196 Schacl. Lita E-. 196 Schafer. Cynthia H.. 196 Schilling. William C.. 242 Schmidt III. John E-. 196 Schnatterly. M.chael D.. 20 Schneider. Emily A.. 37. 255 Schneider. Capt. Ronald D,. 124 Schoen. Craigen S.. 196. 227. 240 Scholly. Christina M.. 196 Schooomaker. Mr. Bruce. 128. 255 Schoonmaker. Mr . Gayle. 249 Schulte. Davida L.. 20. 169 Schuman. Stacy E.. 196. 218. 220 Schuster. He.di A.. 196. 216. 221-222 Schwab. Miry K.. 196 Sehwacke Jr.. John H . 214. 254 Schwarz, Michael J.. 197 Schweighardt. Robin L.. 84. 197 Scott. Jerry L.. 60. 62-63, 66 Scott. Robin I... 197 Scott. Steven T.. 197 Scott. Sir Thomaa W.. 114 Scrugg . Paul J.. 169. 182. 225. 245 Scach. Mary B.. 236 Selby. Scherly L.. 197 Selby. William I... 197. 208 Seller . Mr. Benton. 127 Seller . Williams S.. 63. 169 Sere . Catherine M., 197 Sessions. Robert T.. 219. 248 Seymour. Mr. Tyler C.. 114 Shackelford. Martha D.. 197 Shacklette. Jeffrey M.. 206 Shaner. Jeffrey A.. 169. 242 Sharick. Keith M . 197. 209. 238 Shatp, Mrs. Ann. 133 Sharp. Dorothy I... 169. 226. 230. 255-256 Sharp. Pamela S.. 169. 231 Sharp. Sara K.. 169 Sharpe Jr.. Archie P.. 206 Sharpe. Jennifer B.. 218. 220. 249 Shey. Dr. Thomas H.. 129 Sheehan. Kathleen M.. 197. 207. 226 Sheehan. Michael S.. 197. 206 Sheehan. Stuart L.. 206. 217 Sheldon. Ms Linda. 81 Shelton. Mr. Teny. 72 Sheppard. Brent W.. 197. 218 Sherard. Dr. Wade Hampton. 144. 150 Sheridan. Coach Dick. 56. 59 Sherrill. Donna E.. 197 Shipman. Gary M.. 197 Shocker. Mr. HarTy B.. 115 Shut man. Mitchell O.. 197 Shultz. Barbara Ann. 169 Sigmund. Rebecca L. 37 Simmons. Francis B . 56. 59. 63. 67 Simmons. James C.. 197 Simmon . Shirley A . 82. 197. 227 Simonson. Robert J.. 197 Sim . Gregory L.. 197. 206. 225 Sims. Paul M .216 Sims. Sharon K.. 197. 254 Smgeltary. Patricia S.. 197. 207. 216 Sipple. AHyson L.. 169. 226. 250 Sire . Deborah 1... 197. 206. 218 SkoMield. Sandra. 36-37 Slaughter. Mr James S.. 34. 54. 135 Slaughter. Kate P.. 197 Slice. Joyce A.. 169. 254 Sloan. Cynthia R . 197. 206. 216. 286 Sloan. Timothy 8.. 170.206 Small. Reginald W.. 72. 77-78. 293 Smart. Mr Jame H.. 124. 133. 214 S naley. Robert N.. 240 Smith. Carl L.. 170. 206 Smith. Carolyn P.. 170. 226. 254 Smth. Mr . Charlotte. 153. 255 South. Cydncy L . 197 South. Cynthia L.. 197 South. Dearut H.. 170 Smith. Donna M.. 197 Smith Jr.. Donnald E.. 197 Smith. Dorothy A.. 197. 216 South. Dr. Garmon 8., 156 Smith. Gretchen E., 197 Smith. J. Bradley. 197 Smith III. James A.. 197. 256 Smith Jr.. Jame David. 197. 207. 218. 220. 225. 231. 246. 248 Smith. Jean A.. 197 . 206 South. Karen A.. Snath. Kelvin L.. 72 Smith. Dr. Lindvay, 148. 255 Smith. Martha S„ 197. 208 Smith. Mr. Max G.. 115 Smith. RuiseO C.. 34-35. 55. 197, 254 Smith. Dr. Taylor C„ 119 Smith. Tina A., 216 Snell. Frances E.. 197. 209 Snider. Ms. Judith T.. 54. 147 Sniffin. WiSiam W.. 197. 218. 220 Snipes. David R . 244 Snipes. Jeffery W.. 6J Snowden. Elizabeth A., 102. 197. 209 Snyder. IX. John H.. 146 Sobek. Monica U.. 197 Social Board. 221 Soccer, 86-89 Sold no. Dr. Benny. 129 Somers. Dr. Albert B.. US Sorenson. IX Richard O.. 121 Sorrells. Paul H.. 197 Sorrells. Timothy L., 63 Sosebee. Jerry K.. 206 Southern Jr.. Harold T.. 170. 216. 248 Southern Bank. 269 Spanish Club. 231 Sparacmo. Janice A.. 84. 197, 255 Sparks Jr.. Joe D . 234 Sparks. Ms. Julia T.. 115 Spwling. James M.. 197 Spell. Karen M . 225. 256 Spence. Catherine H.. 170. 207. 236. 254 Spence. Dawn V.. 197 Spmger. Juliette C.. 244 . 254 Spitlcr. Eric J.. 197. 225 Sprigle. Pamela S.. 170. 209. 255 Stabler. Sara A.. 197 Stafford. Kimberly A.. 197. 206. 217 Stainback. Susan C. 254 Staley. Elizabeth M.. 198 Stallings. Shellic L . 198 Stanford. Mark S.. 206 Stanford. Dr. Richard. 123 Stangel. Peter W.. 198. 207 Stand) Jr.. Rowell A.. 59. 62-63 Stapleton. Russell K.. 37 Star and Lamp. 42-43. 246-247 Scat ham. Thomas W. 19 Staton Jr.. Cecil P.. 198. 206 Steadman. Jhobc. 86 Steffen. Mr. Richard. 152. 154 Steffen. William J.. 86. 89 Stcigerwakl. Lynn M.. 254 Stcphany. Kurt E.. 198 Stevens. Leslie V.. 198 Stevenson. Heidi J.. 198. 227 Stevenson. Kenneth T.. 198 Stewart Jr.. Mr. James R.. 115 Stewart III. James R.. 198 Stewart. Dr. James T.. 159 Stewart. Susan E.. 198. 209 Still. Miron O.. 198 Stine. Darby E.. 198 Stine. Martha A.. 198 Stokes. Cathy E.. 198 Stone Jr.. LawTenee B.. 216. 248 Stoner. Thomas D., 198. 212. 217 Stores. Kely E.. 198. 207 ' Storms. Keith J.. 198. 255 Stoodemayer Jr.. TuUioos C.. 198. 246. 254- 255 Stouffer. Jane G.. 33. 198. 254. 291 Stowcll. Linda M.. 198 Slower . Mark W.. 6. $9. 62-63. 67 Strader. Stephen M.. 198. 207 Stratton. Dr. Lewi P.. 155 Strawn. Kevin A.. 209 Strickland. David E.. 198 Strickland. Donald L-. 198 Stringer. Gayle. 198 Stroud. Donna F.. 198 Stroud. Robert H.. 170 StuD.SutanA.W. 198 Sturgit. William R . 86 Style . Kevin D.. 198. 218. 248 Suenaga, Shigemi. 198 Sugg. Celette. 37 Sullivan. Frank J..68. 198 Sullivan. George W.. 218 Sullivan. Mary E.. 48. 198 SuHivan. Paul Warren. 242 Summers III. Francis L.. 198 Summerville. Jane. 82 Sutler. William A.. 198. 218. 220 Sutton. Robert D.. 206 Swanson, laiwrence W.. 25. 240 Swaru. Janet L.. 170. 231. 256 Sweat Jr.. Fotmt W.. 170. 233. 244 Sweeting. Linda C.. 198 Swenson. Elizabeth A.. 95. 198 Swvger. Pamela. 254 Swimming. 84-85 Swindler. John M., 198.216 T Tagudin. Jin E.. 198. 256 Talley. Donald N.. 198. 210 TaUey. Susan R.. 170. 216. 254-255 TanoehiS. Scott W.. 198 Tart. John M.. 6. 88 Tart. Joseph W.. 86. 198 Taussig. George W.. 198 Taylor. Mrs. Elizabeth B.. 129. 142 Taylor. Jackie M.. 80-81, 198 Taylor. Mark E.. 170. 242 Taylor. Michael W.. 198 Taylor. Nancy A.. 6. 94-95 Taylor. Richard M., 242 Taylor. Robert M . 198 Teague. Jana L.. 198 Teague. Samuel E.. 198 Tennis, 96-97 Terry. Mary F... 198 Teska. Dr. William A.. 132 Tester. Robm E.. 199. 214. 237. 238-239 The Knight Eternal. 42-43, 240-241 The Paladin. 264 Thien. Jennifer L..2I8 Thomat. Donna K.. 199 Thomas Jr.. Jerome B.. 170 Thomat II. John L.. 199. 209 Thomas. Liranne. 33. 170. 212. 213. 226. 251 Thoma . Mary MkhcBe. 199 Thomason. Caryl S.- I9 . 216 Thomason. Marshall M.. 199. 209. 216 Thompson. Amy M . 170 Thompton. John C.. 86. 199 Thomptoo. Joy L.. 199. 231 Thompton. Mr Pieter. 33. 84. 293 Thompson. Toni P.. 170. 255 Thornhill. Lynn M.. 170. 210. 256. 285 Thornton. RuticU S.. 199. 216. 233 TiDett. Lucy Hallford. 170. 214. 235 Timmerman. Jill D.. 199 Tisdale. Carol W.. 199. 210. 226. 236 Tisdale. Cynthia C.. 170 Todd. Donald K.. 55 Todd. Ms. Maryonc Ann. 11} Todd. Nancy. 210 Todd. Stephen R.. 199. 206. 256 Tolbert. Joseph D.. 170. 256 Tolbert. Sophia S.. 254 Tomashcski. Gail. 199 Tomlin . Marissa. 254 Topp. Margaret A.. 199 TofTay . Elizabeth L-. 199. 254 Towers II. Charles R.. 6 Track, 90-91 Traffic Board, 229 Traweek. Malinda S.. 236 Trotu. Richard F-. 63 Trowbodonr . 217 Tnutt. Virginia C.. 199 Trunk. James T.. 199 Truss. Sally. 170. 206. 207 Tubbs. Crystal A.. 199. 236-237 Tucker. Frednck M.. 230 Tumlm. Paineia L.. 199 Turnburke. Elizabeth P.. 220. 249. 256 Turner. Donna S.. 199. 218 Turner. John A.. 200 Turner. Joyce E.. 4. 236 Turner. Pal y D.. ICO Turner. Sherri E.. 170 Turner. Tem L-. 200. 218. 220 Tyler. Cindy K.. 170. 226. 255-256 Tyree. Joseph D.. 199. 218. 248 Tyus. Vcnita Y. 200. 229. 287 u Uher. Dian C.. 200 Ullman. David C . 200. 212-213. 215. 246 Ulmer. Dav d H.. 217 V Valentine. Susan C.. 170. 255 Valle. Paul. 246 Van Alta. Mark O.. 170. 231 Van Ravenswaay. lava C.. 200. 228. 283 Van Wyk. Judson J.. 242 Vanhee. John C.. 200 Vargas. J. Ramon. 170. 206. 236-237. 255 Vaughan. Ronald D-. 170. 206. 255 Veal. Gregory R.. 170. 256 Verdery. Anne C.. 200. 218 Verner. James P..200 Vdcheck. Kenneth J.. 42 Villareal. HoOy S.. 37 Vlnnlct. 264 Visvh Jr.. Christopher A.. 200 Vits. Carol A.. 200 Volleyball. 82-83 w WFRN. 234 W.D.A., 211 W.D.C.. 225 Wagner. Janet R . 200 Wagner. Mary C.. 200. 245 Waites. Susan E.. 200 Waldkirch. Bryan S.. 200. 218 Walker. AngcU L-. 200. 218. 254 . 287 Walker. Mr. Benny M.. 115 Walker. Beverly E.. 50. 171. 221. 236 Walker. Jane. 200 Walker. Kyle E . 100 Walker. Leila M . 200 Walker. Thomas L.. 231 Wallace Jr.. James £.. 86. 200 Walace. Kimberley J.. 82. 200. 227 Wallin. Miss Carolyn D.. 145 Walter . Dr. Ernest J.. 155 Walters. John R.. Walters. Lirabcth D-. 200 Walter . Richard K.. 240 Walton. John L.. 225 Walton. Robert I . 200 Walton. Scott R.. 200 Warumaker. Bruce W.. X 0. 254 Ward. Crystal Elder. 200. 236 Ward. Nancy L.. 37 Warden. Timothy C.. 234. 254 Ware. RuvseD E.. 33. 137. 171. 250. 255. 291 Warner. Mr . Arthelu S.. IIS Warnsk. Lita Lark. 94. 95 Warwick. Frances A.. 200 Water . Daphne L.. 200 Waters. Levi A.. 254 Water . Priscilla E.. 171. 226. 231. 238. 255 Watjrn. Linda T.. 201 Watkins. Helen L. 171.216 Watkins. Thomas J.. 201. 242 Watson. Angela K.. 201 Watson. Cytltha Diane. 222. 226. 253-255 Watson. Joe M.. 201 Watson. Mist Mrootve. y) Watioo. Robert A.. 201 Wat ton. Sarah B . 171. 221. 229. 236. 237 Watt. Satan M.. 171. 221. 226. 242. 250. 254 Watnn. Susan M.. 218 Wayer. Card L-. 201Wayne. Da.id M . 2 . 256 Wea.tr. Da. id W . 179 Wca.cr. Dougiat K.. 201 Webber. Randall C . 95. 206. 2V, Wcdcmeycr. Carol D . 171, 2«5 Weta. Br»Scy D .. 201. 206-207. 209. 227.254 Wein. Deborah S . 201. 209. 254 Won. Sutan D . 201. 209 Werner. Phdip D . 201 Wetooew. Carol A . 201 Wekh. Nancy A . 201. 206 Welt. David A.. 201 Wendel. Kevin R. 171 Wennerhoim. Scoa E . 201. 219. 24 Wcntmger. David J.. 201 Wenack. David W . 171. 214-215. 254 VStrley KouwUOoa. 208 Wet tel. Thonut J.. 171. 206 Wet tel. William P.. 201. 21 . 258 Wetl. Carolyn L.. 201. 225 Wetl. Charlotte A . 201 Waal. David w . 95. 201 Wetl. Mr John C.. 115 Wetl. Mary A . 254.255 Wetl. Ten D.. 201 Wettlakc. Harry 8.65. 67 Wctlmiakvlrr. 20 Weycr It.. Wdham G.. 42. 4X. 240 Wheatley. Or. F. Wayne. 119 WheaUey. Dr Letky Q.. 127 Wheekr. 5amet J.. 14 . 201. 240 Whelcbel. AngeU A.. 171. 206 Whekhel. I aura B . 201 Whttnani Jr.. Joteph C.. 201. 218 Whitnant. Dr. Norman. 154 While. Banna D.. 201. 220. 256-257. 254 Whate. David L-. 201. 209 While. Idward. 201 WTmIc. John P.. 65. 171.240 While. Kalhryne D.. 201 White. Kerth B . 68. 240 White. Laura C.. 201. 254 White. Nrtta A.. 201 While. Ronald. 72. 295 While. Paula J.. 201 Whitener. Sieven D.. 201. 220 Whitmire. Meiitta I.. 201 Whntofl. Michael Thamat. 206 Hk'i W ho. 250. 255 Wuni. Alkn K . 214. 255 Wigpnt. Beverly A.. 57 Wile her. Scon R. 201. 206 Wdket Jr.. Mr R Edwin. 115 Wriktla. Nancy M.. 200 Williamt. Alliton M . 20. 59. 195. 201 Williamt. Chmtophcr T.. 201 Wdliamt. Clyde M . 20 W.Uiamt. Dak R . 201. 256 W,Biamt. Daniel M . 171. 206. 216 Wiliamt. Donald l.ynn. 171. 217. 221 With amt. Elaine P.. 201 Wdhamt. (korge S.. 201 Wdliamt Jr . Jamet A . 201 WiBiamt. Joel Frit . 42. 171 Williamt. Kathennc A.. 171. 217 Wiliamt. Paul K.. 201 Wdliamt. ReuhenS.. 201 Wdliamt Jr.. Rorald W.. 201 Wdliamt. Mr Samuel Alec. 115 Williamt. Sharon D.. 171. 254-255 Wdhamt. Stephen J . 65. 244 WiBiamt. Wdma C . 201. 2 0. 291 Wdl.amtoo. Julia A.. 59. 171. 210. 255. 295 Wilmer. Mao C . 201 Wdtey. David F.. 22 Wdton. Andrew M.. 256 Wilton II. Or. Charkt A.. 129 Wdton. Dwayne K . 201 Wilton. Margaret A.. 201 Wdton. Margaret G.. 171. 216 Wilton. Tambra Lynne. 171, 252 Wind. Michael J.. 254 Wizard. Janet L.. 201. 227 Wlan Dlik. 269 Wmtiel. Robert C.. 254 Wit . Janet Karen. 256 Wit . Kenneth R.. 254 Woerner. Kent A.. 60. 65 Wolf. Kathenn E.. 202. 218 WoW Jr.. Victor W . 226 Wolfe. Sutan E.. 171. 255 Wood. Ikbea E.. 202. 206. 209 Wood. Eh abcth A.. 49 Wood. Janet P... 202 Wood. Rkhard A.. 92. 202. 285 Woodt. David R.. 171. 207. 240 Woodt. Julianne S.. 202. 219 Woodt. Robert B . 65 Wood tide. Dr. B. Perry. 158 Woodward. J. Robert. 202. 206 Worky. Mrt. Carolyn. 115 Wrntllng. 6 - Wright. Eh abeth R . 202 Wright. Jody C . 202. 206. 206. 209. 2J6. 2 5 Wnght. Kathcnne F . II. 171. 251. 2 7 Wynn. Jamet M . 244 Y Y.A.F.. 2A5 Yalun. Cynthia M . »2 Yahita. Donald R . 205. 218. 254 Yarbrough. Kenneth C . 205 Ycanck. W.tlum M . 205 Yehon. Kimhert, J.. 205 York Jr.. Jamet A.. 205 Young. Carmen. 171. 214. 2)1 Young. Larry D , 206 Young. KickeyD.. 62- . 229.250 Young. Robin M.. 205. 252 Young Drmocratt, 224 z Zancttr. John T.. 9). 205 ■med ak. Patricia A.. 205. 219 ’ Jon, Mark W.. 205 umparto, Jamet F.. 2)4 Furman women's golfreasserted iLself nationally this year with the emergence of its newest superstar, Sherri Turner. Calling back to the glory days of Beth Daniel and Betsy King, Turner won three major titles: the I.ady Paladin, the Lady Buckeye, and the Women’s Southern Intercollegiate. After graduation. Turner will surely make her presence known on the growing women’s professional tour. 276 IndexInsight 79: Furman at the close of a decade. To be sure, Furman University has progressed greatly in the last ten years. As another decade begins, an examination of this institution’s future direction may be suitable. It appears that Furman is indeed evolving into a “potentially liberal school of the 1980’s.” Several trends—a changing student body, liberalization of regulations, administrative turnover—serve to verify this prediction. Moreover, members of the Furman community arc wrestling with potential changes. Should Furman have national fraternities? Should alcohol be allowed on campus? Should open dorm hours be extended—again? The aforementioned changes might help the social life at Furman, but it is doubtful that the South Carolina Baptists would find them acceptable. For almost three years, a faculty committee considered revision of the General Education Requirements, but was unable to make any real adjustments. Some members of the Furman community, therefore, are still questioning and may continue to question the value of Furman’s liberal arts core curriculum in light of the present job market. Issues related to civil liberties also concern many people at this institution. The Montague Village incidents, for example, made some students question the university’s self-appointed duty of regulating their ofT-campus behavior. One could cite additional examples of Furman’s present struggles. In short, Furman’s progress, especially in the last decade, has brought her to a crossroads. She cannot pause for a long time without interrupting the flow of progress. The type of student body Furman now serves demands that she decide between the academic and social liberalism which many students now desire and tradition. As Furman continues to become financially less accessible for the middle class, socially conservative, southern student and a popular option for a more affluent, In Closing liberal class of student, her day of institutional reckoning draws near. In light of the other recent changes, failure to continue changing may mean ultimate failure for the university. But to change too much would negate the very principle upon which she was founded. Can Furman reconcile her tradition with her imminent liberalism? The Bible, the guide which Furman's founders and sustainers, the South Carolina Baptists, supposedly follow, states: “No man can serve two masters: for either he will hate the one and love the other: or else he will hold to the one and despise the other.” It appears that Furman must choose one road or the other. Closing 277The Ten Year Evolution In your opinion, how has Furman changed the most in the last ten years? James Bell Furman students in the last several years seem to be more career-oriented than in the early seventies. Students now come to Furman with definite career objectives in mind and proceed deliberately to fulfill those objectives. I can tell you only from my perspective. I work with high-level elementary education majors who are mostly senior women. It used to be that the students we had in education were here hoping to marry when they got out and were Just in education as a safeguard. Many of the students now are not just looking for a man. They are here finding out about themselves and their potential, and they might be quite ready to be on their own for awhile after school. I think this is directly related to society in general. Women have an increasing awareness of their own strength and future. Women aren’t obsessed with marriage. That was the case before. The appeal of Furman has broadened to regions outside of the Southeast and has resulted in a much more diversified student body than Furman experienced a decade ago. The most noticeable change in student life has resulted from the dropping of regulations for women which did not apply to men. It may surprise some of today's students to know that in 1969 women students observed an 11:00 o’clock curfew during week-nights; had to “sign out” when leaving the campus, and remained In rooms at 11:00 p.m. for “ room check" during weeknights. Freshmen engaged in an uninterrupted “closed study" period. Even more surprising is the fact that unpaid students enforced these residential living regulations! John Crabtree During the past ten years Furman has experienced significant changes in the academic program and in student life. The educational program has been greatly enriched by the changes created by what we used to call the “new curriculum" and by the development of our foreign study programs. More dramatic, perhaps, have been the changes in student life: abolition of a dress code, acceptance of open dorm hours, and student membership of various institutional committees, for example. In these years, students have also become deeply involved in community services. All of these changes have enriched the total learning experience at Furman. James Edwards A I think that it has changed the most in terms of the composition of the 278 Closingstudent body. When I was here in the ‘60’s as a student, Furman was primarily a South Carolina college, and its costs were such that it was still an option for — you know — a lot of people financially. It was not just an upper middle class place. That has changed a lot. Furman is not primarily a South Carolina college; the student body is more cosmopolitan. We’re having to appeal more to the upper middle class. That is the primary change. That brings in its train other changes. When I was here, a lot of students were really hungry for learning and for social advancement. They were coming out of families that maybe had not quite made it. A lot of students in the ‘60’s saw Furman as a kind of liberation and a kind of breaking into liberation that they very much wanted. Now students tend to come from homes that have already made it and aren’t having to scramble for social position. The kind of liberation that people were looking for in the ‘60’s was a liberation from ignorance and intolerance. Bingham Vick In music, student quality is much higher than before . . . there were outstanding individuals then, but now . . . The general background of students is a bit more advanced now than it was ten years ago. Other than that there is no change ... In Singers, the calibre of musicians is much higher. We are able to do a wider scope and greater variety of music, and can do it better and better. Some traditions are unchanged — we still go on tour and “Brown Eyes” is still sung. Donald Aiesl I think the students at Furman today are a lot more worldly-wise, well-traveled, and sophisticated than they were ten years ago. The school itself has grown and is a little more “big time” but still small enough to be friendly. I think the student body has changed more in the last ten years than in any previous decade; more representative nationally, and more insistent on participating in the institution. Recently I have seen a very disturbing element on the part of some of our students which results in vandalism, utter disregard for the rights of others, utter disregard for property, and things of that nature. The students are more “religious” than they were ten years ago. I put that word in quotes because I look upon some of this religious activity as being akin to cultism and somewhat faddish. But I recognize also a very deep kind of spiritual commitment of many of our students. The student today is much more concerned about the job he hopes to get after he graduates, or going to graduate school . . . We have a greater emphasis on making grades than the students did a decade ago; the grade seems to be the goal, and not what can be learned in most cases. L. D. Johnson The trees have grown, the campus is prettier. Externally, things have matured. ... I think we’ve gone through a transition from being largely a South Carolina college to being certainly a regional — if not national college. I think in some ways Furman has undergone a pretty dramatic change in terms of its faculty ... I think Furman has been very, very fortunate in its recruiting of faculty because I think we have some really bright and very, very promising younger faculty people . . . The average student has become much more conservative — politically, religiously, and in his interests. Students today are interested in careers, jobs, grades, food in the Dining Hall, how many people are in your room, open dorms — all of these things are personal . . . We’ve also lost something because we’ve lost some of the excitement that goes with protest over a big issue, over a cause. The thing that I think our student generation maybe doesn’t have is a cause. Closing 279ONCE AND FOR ALL. Jeff Bairs flnall settles Ihc question concerning the origin of “mystery meal.” “LET’S GO PALADINS!” jell Phil Berman and Christs Williams. A JOGGER crosses the bridge after taking "the hill” behind the lake. THE LONG MARCH began four sears ago for these 1978 graduates. THE NIGHT BEFORE HOMECOMING, stu-dents braved a vset, rainy all-nighter in somesshal sheltered areas to construct floats for the annual displays. 280 ClosingClosing 281y tars. Nov. 2 7p Led urc Room 1 Pj»NiS;, ahi wdCOHI everyq Your i A COUPLE sits by the lake, oblivious to the camera. HALLOWEEN NIGHT in the dining hall produced many unusual scenes. Joe Judge. Barry Mortge, and Josh Miller display five unusual pumpkins. THE DINING HALL fills up quickly after midday classes. LAKE WATCHERS eqjoy the view of autumn leaves. 282 ClosingSUPER SECRETARY Carol Daniels works closely with students in the Office of Student Affairs. Her aid to student leaders and organizations proves to be invaluable each year. TREES provide much shaded area around the classroom building, and some professors hold their classes outdoors in comfortable weather. THE LOOK of Lisa Van Ravenswaay says that smiling for a candid Is not all that bad. Closing 283284 I ClosingTHE LACK OF A REAL HORSE inspired Rick Wood and friends to devise their own model for the big Homecoming game. THE CROWD ut the Homecoming games cheers another exciting moment in Furman's victory over the Citadel. IN A PHYSIOLOGY class. Lynn Thornhill, Carol Wedemeyer, and Billy Allen watch Dr. Gilbert Fairbanks' demonstration. THE DISSECTION in a biology session captures the interest of Michele Cooper and Vicki Dover. FRIENDS enjoy an afternoon CESC function. Linda Brown, Jody Wright, and Phyllis Caldwell mingle. Closing 285HARD AT WORK, Tony Edward tackles homework In hi room. UNIVERSITY PHOTOGRAPHER Bill Henry takes his turn in front of the camera. A YAWN AWAY from the Student Center. Lynn Cox and Cindy Sloan head toward a co-rec football game. “RIGHT LEG CP? Wait a minute. I think I did something wrong. 286 ClosingTHE PHANTOM sail across the take. CHEERLEADER Tim Fitzgerald demonstrates his skill of balancing the megaphone. FOXY CHICAS Angela Walker. Venlta Tyus. and Katherine Wright trek back to the dorms after supper. Closing 287TWIRLER Vivian McLarty performed with the Furman Band during Homecoming’s halftime show. SOPHOMORE FOLLIES SKIT starred Mike Roosevelt as the dutsy French detective Clouseau. HOMECOMING BREAKFAST at midnight in the Student Center finished off the dance for Sherry Allen and Willie Bradley. Homecoming 289290 HomecomingTHE SENSUOUS WOMAN — this aspect of freshman women's lives was demonstrated by Florence McNey and Sally MacDonald in Follies. DELIGHTING THE AUDIENCE. Amy Grant stoic the show- at Follies with her songs and charming modesty. SKIT WINNERS for Follies were announced by emcees Dave Pate and Jane Stouf-fer; the sophomore class won with the performances of Scott Lainc and Mike Roosevelt, for whom I-em Kornegay. Russell Ware, and Kipp Frohlich give applause. ANXIOUS FANS suffered moments before the end of the Citadel game. With no time left on the clock, a pass interference call in the end zone gave the Citadel one more chance to win the game. With the ball resting a mere yard from the goal line, Citadel coach Art Baker regrouped his team for one last play. The Furman defense, considered the team’s work link all season due to injuries, rase to the occasion and stopped the Citadel running back, ending a seven-year losing streak to the military institution. CHEERLEADERS Christie Williams and Charles Boyd help spur the team to victory. LAUNCHING Furman’s final scoring drive, David Henderson fires a pass to one of his receivers. Homecoming 291292 HomecomingCROWNED by President Johns during halftime festivities of the HomecominR name, Barbie Crompton, escorted by Peter Thompson, smiled for Furman fans as (he HomecominR Queen of 1978. SOPHOMORE DRUM MAJOR Elsa Parsons conducted the Furman Band both on and off the football field. A business major from Columbia, Lisa was the first female drum major of the Furman Band. HALFTIME SHOWS deliRhted audiences with the superb performances of the Furman University MarchinR Band. IF HAVING ONE BROTHER was Rood, havinR two was Rreat for the basketball team. Freshman Mel Daniel ( 20) joined his brother Al and the duo provided Furman Basketball with an ex-citinR season. DRIVING TO THE BASKET, Al Daniel ( 24) takes a fallaway jump shot over Stetson’s center, while Jonathan Moore ( 25), ReRRie Small ( 35), and Ron White ( 55) seek reboundinR position. Closing 293294 I ClosingTHE JAPANESE GARDENS provide a backdrop of greenery and quiet solitude for interludes in the pagoda. THE BELL TOWER remains the symbol of the old Furman campus and captures the attention of everyone who enjoys the beauty of the lake. Autumn leaves are also a lovely sight for Eric Goforth and Julia Williamson. THE W OMEN'S SIDE of campus boasts a single building of 740 females, along with the Charles E. Daniel Dining Hall, the Bell Tower, the huts, the Japanese Gardens, and the tennis courts. Closing 295

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