Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1981

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1981 volume:

■■■■■■■1981 OIMHOMIE Furman University, Greenville, SC 29613 — Vol. SICONTENTS Opening A Student Life lO Furman Family 12 Election '80 16 Spring Update 18 Construction 22 Registration Orientation 24 Introduction to the South 28 Homecoming 30 Professors’ Kids 34 Living Off Campus 36 Concerts 38 City of Greenville 40 Current Events 42 WPLS 44 Games People Play 46 Signs of the Times 48 Reasons to Get Involved RA’s 52 Academics 5-4 Rats 56 Shakespearian Actors 58 President Johns 60 Theatre Productions 62 Writers at Furman 66 Continuing Education 68 Famous Graduates 70 Scholarships 72 Studying 74 Placement Programs 76 Executive Week 80 Speakers 82 Sports 86 Football 88 Crosscountry 114 Baseball 130 Basketball 94 Golf 116 Softball 132 Swimming 100 Gymnastics 120 Rifle 134 Track 104 Wrestling 122 Intramurals 108 Volleyball 124 Soccer 112 Tennis 126 Organizations 136 People 188 Administration 190 Seniors 204 Underclassmen 220 Faculty 195 Epilogue 260 Ads 262 Index 278 Closing 286 2 Tableof ContentsBuilding Furman’s Future With the start of a new decade. Furman University laid the foundation for far-reaching improvements throughout the university. In 1980 Furman officials announced the beginning of a three-year. $30 million “Campaign for Furman's Future.” Funds raised during the campaign will be used to renovate or repair old buildings and build new ones, increase scholarship aid and strengthen academic programs. The most obvious sign of change over the year was the construction on campus, which began in the summer of 1980. A ground-breaking ceremony for Earle Infirmary was held in July, and construction began almost immediately. When completed. the new infirmary will also house the admissions and financial aid offices. Construction was also begun on the long-awaited stadium, where the first football game will be played in the fall of 1981. Expansion of Watkins Student Center provided more badly-needed space for student organizations.in proved successful on the football field as the F atadi ns cap-t lj red their first sole Southern Conference championship. With an lj n defeated conference record, the team. known as the “Death Dealers," posted a 9-1-1 season, the best in Furman's history. The schedule ended with a 2 -15 victory over arch-rival Citadel, as the Paladins played their last game at J.E. Sirrine Stadium. Other highlights in athletics included the best season ever by the soccer team. Led by Tom Alesio, Jhobe Steadman, andChuck Ambrose, the hooters racked up a 6-2 record. The women's field hockey team did not fare as well. Their schedule was cancelled because of the lack of players, although there are plans for a team next year. Loading tho team on the hold. Senior Jett Snipes bursts through tho cheerleaders' sign in tho oponmg moments ol tho gamo against Davidson. Mao Coohoid and Julius Goodman participate in the Homecoming activilios during tho hall time show Taking pleasure m Thcia Morgan s rendition ol tho Alma Motor, members ol the 1936 football team and Dr Johns participate in Homecoming 1980 pro-gamo festivitiesMay Day Play Dayi$ the time; the pontoon is the place as CESC memocrs and their tnends take a ride around the lake Several professors gave seminars during Parents Weekend. Hero Dr James Leaveil lectures on the effects of Eastern values m our society 8 OpeningBuilding Furman’s Future A silent tribute to spnng greenery, a bubbling brook, budding trees, and nry growing on the bndgo tells its own story South Carolina Governor Dick Riley, a Furman Alumnus and supporter of CESC. poses with outgoing CESC co-chairmen Bobby Phm and H dt Schuster Relations between stu-dents and faculty administration improved as new steps were taken to bring them together. The Board of Trustees sponsored a foru m for students in January, and a few professors and students discussed current issues every week at Tuesday Table. Also, Mountain Weekend, held for the first time this year, brought together faculty, students and administrators at Camp High Rocks for a weekend of fun, games and relaxation. The Association of Furman Students started a typing service for students, in addition to its regular loan, book and refrigerator-rental services. With the theme “Share Yourself,'' CESC reached out to the community through its many programs, including its newest one, “Get Smart.” Thirteen new professors were added to the faculty, while Dr. Stephen Jennings replaced retiring Marguerite Chiles as Vice-President for Student Affairs. The Depart- ment of Residential Living was reorganized to include an assistant director, Jeff Schenning, to handle the administrative duties. In addition, two new Coordinators of Residence Life, Nagel Cushman and Wayne King, were also hired. Susan Henry-Crowe, a Methodist minister at Arrington Memorial United Methodist Church, was added to the Chaplains Office, making her the first female non-Baptist minister in the department.10 Student LifeFURMAN FAMILY Far from the pressures of academia. Doboic Reynolds canoes across a Quiet pond during Mountain Weekend Frank Granger and Milbre Dorn lead oil the couples in the Square Dance during Freshman Orientation Secluded m Camp High Rocks. N C. on Mountain Weekend. Dr L D. Johnson and Dr Stove Jennings relax m tho cafeteria Furman University offers more than just a place in which students study, eat and sleep. It offers the student many things to do. places to go and people to meet. Some specific activities such as Dialogue and Mountain Weekend encourage a sense of family unity in the Furman community. Tuesday Table was developed by Dr L. D. Johnson. Furman University Chaplain, to encourage communication between professors and students, (cont.) 12 Furman FamilyFurman Family 13FURMAN FAMILY FURMAN FAMILY 14 Furman FamilyFURMAN FAMILY FURMAN FAMILY Every Tuesday at 12:00 p.m. several professors meet at a specified table in the dining hall where they are available for an hour’s informal discussion. The topics have ranged from peacetime draft to "What is Liberal arts?" and the response has been overwhelming. In fact, at the beginning of the program, bigger tables had to be found for the ever-increasing turnouts. Another popular program, intended for freshmen, is Dialogue. It combines twelve freshmen, a faculty member and an upperclass student into a group. During Orientation, the group meets for the first time in the home of the faculty member. For four weeks, Dialogue groups continue to meet for conversation and fun. One freshman stated. "I don't want it to end." Furman University has also planned weekend retreats to promote communication between faculty and students. For example, on October 17-19. Program Board sponsored a weekend at Camp High Rocks in North Carolina. "The overall impression," as stated by Dr. L. D. Johnson, "was a positive attitude toward the fact that there is a com- munity at Furman." The weekend included conversation, fun and relaxation. So you see, there is quite a lot more to Furman than the daily routine. Tuesday Table. Dialogue and Mountain Weekend all contribute to what we Paladins call the Furman Family. Dr. L. D. Johnson. Dr. David Rutledgo and Dr. James Edwards join studonls In talking about issues over lunch at the Tuesday Table. Mark Crosby runs the obstaclo course, representing his Dialogue group in Dialogue Olympics Furman Family 15ELECTION ’SC Furman concurs with the nation The 80 s: a new era ... Time for changes .. draft registration ... a new President. The 80s brought much attention to politics. More interest and involvement — especially among college students. The 80s brought "the third party idea into a bigger limelight with the candidacy of John Anderson. Americans, no longer faced with choice number one or two. were faced with Ander-son-Carter-Reagan Not a right-wing conservative nor a left-wing liberal. Anderson primarily reached students and young adults. Carter was the first elected incumbent since Hoover to be defeated — were Americans unhappy with his performance? Reagan — the promise of a new beginning ... Many Furman students got on the political "bandwagon." The College Republicans and Young Democrats steadfastly backed their parties candidates. Also, a new group was formed. Independents For Anderson — strong enough to become Furman students second choice (see Bonhomie poll). The three groups arranged a debate on their candidates issues and platforms. Bumper stickers, buttons, signs, etc. were seen everywhere. Some "Fur-manites' worked for the Holland. Chapman. Campbell and Theodore campaigns. Other Paladins did their part by voting ... "How do I get my absentee ballot?"... "Is it too late for me to register?" were common questions on campus, but most were answered and choices were made by ballot on November 4. Furman students watch the returns and munch on refreshments during the Social Board s Election Party 16 ElectionPOLL Reagan 39% Anderson 29% Carter 25% Other 1% Undecided 6% The Bonhomie Poll was taken in late October by a process of stuffing the campus post office boxes. Three hundred and sixty-four ballots were returned to the Bonhomie and tallied to get the percentages shown above. Election 17HELD OVER BY POPULAR DEMAND Yes. held over by popular demand are documentations of many events which, in many ways, made Spring 1980 memorable. The moment finally came for the Senior Class on June 1, 1980. in McAlister Auditorium with Graduation. For Commencement speaker, the Seniors chose retiring Vice-President for Student Affairs Marguerite Chiles, who spoke on the value of the liberal arts education. Preceding graduation by several weeks, the first Saturday in May of 1980 brought bright, colorful and noisy changes to the campus as CESC's May Day Play Day began once more. Children from the many different agencies of CESC arrived early in the morning to enjoy the various shows and activities that had been set up by volunteers, who endeavored to carry out the 1980 theme of "Blast Off.” On a slightly more rowdy note, when do five groups of women get together and toss eggs around, dig in a pan full of mud. run around a bat and tie their legs to each other's and race? On Derby Day. of course Each spring, the rush girls from each fraternity gather behind the Dining Hall for some intense competition in tug of war. inner tube polo, sleeping bag relays and other "sports.” with the Star and Lamp rush girls triumphing in 1980. Dr Rox Kerstotter and Dr Leland Rodgers load tho Ecology hold trip in a study of this oyster bed in Charleston. S C The KA rush girls mustor their strongth in a losing otlort to the TKEs in Derby Days fraternity tug of war Beth Paulo and one of her senior citizen friends pause in their on oyment of May Day Play Day to pose tor a picture 18 Spring UpdateSpring Update 1920 Spring UpdateHELD OVER HELD OVER HELD OVER HELD OVER HELD OVER HELD In Spring 1980, “Night on a River-boat" didn’t describe a romantic night in New Orleans, but the annual Junior-Senior Prom, held in a vastly transformed Dining Hall. After the dance, a breakfast was held tor the students at Dr. Johns' house, where they were served and waited on by Dr. Johns and many administrators and faculty members. Traveling from Greenville down to the South Carolina coast, thirteen students and two professors were on the look out for major habitats as the main focus of an ecology field trip. So. Spring and memories thereof are far more than classes and lying out in the sun; events such as Graduation. May Day Play Day, Derby Day. Junior-Senior and the ecology field trip are what made Spring 1980 special at Furman. Seniors crowd around Marguerite Chiles at C her last Commencement before retiring from her VP of Student Affairs position Juniors and Seniors are honored at a breakfast at Dr. Johns' house following the Junior-Senior dance David Moars, Tim Fudge and Melissa 5 DuPuy. the Folk Ensemble, perform for the band's intermission at tho Junior-Senior Spring Update 121I FURMAN’S FUTUR BUILDING IT UP! The ground-breaking of the Earle Infirmary in late July. 1980 served as the "kickoff" for the Campaign for Furman's Future. This program was also responsible for the expansion of the Watkins Student Center, built on a budget of SI87.000 and with an expected completion date of December 1. 1980. This construction provided an additional 4.800 square feet, used to house many new facilities, including Chaplains' offices. The old Chaplains’ offices became offices for the AFS officers. The student center, surrounded by bricks, ladders and workers, was a common sight during Fall term 1980 The construction site ol the Earle Infirmary, located between the Dining Hall and the Women's Residence Hails, was a sceno ol much activity from 7 am to 5 p.m. daily. 22 ConstructionIn addition, there is room for a Religious Council office, a TV lounge, a new FUSAB headquarters and a room shared by all of the fraternities. Another addition to the campus was the long-awaited football stadium. with a completion date of August 1. 1981. The final plans for this stadium include home stands with a seating capacity of 10.000. a field with storm drains and watering systems. 3.600 visitor seats, public restrooms and parking lots. The construction of the infirmary and the stadium and the expansion of the student center are all part of the Campaign for Furman s Future. The campaign will be complete when Furman possesses a chapel and a visual arts center in the years to come. Students were forced to go a few extra steps down temporary walkways to skirt the construction site of the Earle Infirmary The new stadium, shaded by many trees grows into a largo edifice Construction 23TEXTBOOK as (XX»Df MISTED CUS SCHEDULE SOCIOLOGY MOUEtN FOREICK .uvc. ...Y"rf' MK» ivnouiuu I urcn«v J 1-------- C 3 '• 24 Registration Orientation 1X11CONFUSION WITH A PURPOSE Orientation for Freshmen began on September 10. 1980. From that day on Freshmen were subjected to meetings, placement tests, meetings. meals in the dining hall, questionnaires and more meetings. Freshmen also had the opportunity to become familiar with Furman. Special events like the Square Dance gave new students a chance to meet each other while kicking up their heels dancing the Virginia Reel. Then there was the more somber occasion of meeting President and Mrs. John E. Johns and other Fur- man faculty. Just when Freshmen thought Orientation had come to an end. they were surprised to find that more activities were planned for them, in the form of Mix Week, designed for Freshmen to meet Sophomores. During the week. Freshmen had to choose whether to start their college career academically or socially. Those who chose the social aspect attended such events as a hayride to Table Rock, an ice cream social (bring your own banana) or a serenade. Overall. Orientation 1980 was a big success. Freshmen have blended very nicely into the rest of the student body. Freshmen who took part in Orientation really enjoyed themselves, saying it was "rushed but fun" and "Furman is a big summer camp!" In tho bookstore. Jane Barlscb stands among a multitude of books stocked and ready for the students who will soon pour m to got thoir supplies for Fan term 1980 Froshman John Cleveland picks up his room key In Daniel Lounge on the first day of Orientation Registration Orientation 25MORE CONFUSION Standing in line Picking up course cards Fighting for classes Standing in line Underloading or overloading Making a picture appointment Standing in line Getting an ID picture made Standing in line Signing up for CESC Accepting green Gideon Bibles Grabbing a Furman calendar Standing in line Finally, handing in all the cards No more standing in line — at least for a while 26 Registration Orientation On her first day at Furman. Wendy Pinson excitedly moves her belongings into Gam-broil dormitory In the midst of the registration crowd. Dorothy Harcheii helps Bob Hayes schedule an appointment for taking his class picturo to go m the Bonhomie. Students catch up on summer news while waiting In hne tor registration Andy Gammon pauses during a hectic registration to smile for his ID picture Ray Langdale and Dr. Maurice Cherry discuss the Spanish openings during registration Registration Orientation 2728 Intro, to SouthINTRODUCTION TO THE SOUTH What adjustments are necessary in coming to Furman from the northern United States? What is the difference between the North and the South? The following catalogue of a few of these differences has been compiled by talking to some Furman students from the North. This is compiled from interviews and is not designed to be comprehensive and may not describe differences between all areas of the North and all areas of the South. Dress: Southerners, especially Southern co-eds. tend to dress-up more for any and every occasion, including going to dinner in the Dining Hall. Northern collegiate dress is usually "blue jeans and a flannel shirt." Food: Some Northerners have never heard of or tasted Southern specialties such as grits, black-eyed peas and fried okra. Friendliness: It is a commonly heard myth that Southerners are friendlier than Northerners. Though Northerners may not say "hi!" to strangers, they are fnendly; in fact, some believe that Northerners may be more willing to involve themselves in deep friendships than Southerners. Manner: Northerners are concerned with being frank and honest more than with being polite, while some Southerners may be polite even when it requires sacrificing total honesty. Religion: The subject is discussed more in the South, and it seems to affect business and daily life more, as in the case of the Blue Laws. Safety: Southerners are basically more trusting; for example, they are less likely to lock doors. Speed: Southerners tend to take life at a slower, more relaxed pace than Northerners. Verbal Expressions: At first, the Southerners’ accent may be hard for Northerners to understand. Also. Southerners use some phrases that are unusual to a Northerner's ear; for example. "fixing to go eat.” "that suits me." "picture taken" (instead of made) and "mashing a button" were new expressions to some Northerners interviewed. Weather: In the South, it gets warmer earlier and stays warmer longer. Some Northerners are also amazed at the small amount of snow necessary to close down Southern activity. Intro, to South 29HOMECOMING ’SO FURMAN AT ITS BEST Homecoming Weekend 1980 was a great success! Some students' comments were: "Homecoming Weekend was one of Furman s more exciting weekends. It was super!," "It was Furman at its best! The events, activities and exhibits all combined to make it one of the most outstanding in Furman's history. The campus activities began Monday evening. November 3. with the Furman Revue sponsored by AFS. It consisted of student talent in the form of skits and musical acts. On Thursday. November 6. a "Victorian Photographer" took pictures of the students in costumes repre- senting grand ladies and staunch gentlemen of the 1890's or bad guys and saloon gals of the Old West. Yet. Friday. November 7. was the official beginning of Homecoming 1980. Furman students, past and present, were ready to get involved in the action-packed weekend. The Escorted by her father. Judy Farter. Furman 'S Homecoming Ouoon for 1980. advances to receive her crown Attempting to gam extra yardage, running back Brothel Cole is brought down by a Davidson player The Furman Singers, winners in the float contest, laid out tho Paladins path to their first Southern Conference crown. Homecoming 31FURMAN AT ITS BEST Sponsored by Furman s An Department, the Art Gallery displayed Alumni of the 70 s Art Exhibit during Homecoming Weekend Closing the First Annual Furman Revue. Dr John Johns volunteers to be the victim in Rhett Bryson s guillotine act 32 Homecomingalumni took advantage of an alumni golf tournament, seminars and lectures. and a dinner dance at the Poinsett Club. On the other hand, the students enjoyed Horseplay II which was a pep rally type of event presented by FUSAB. The history of the Furman Paladin football teams was presented by President and Mrs. John E. Johns. The highlight of the rally came when the team of 1936. the first to play in Sirrine Stadium, was introduced. They shared some of their more colorful experiences at Furman. After the rally, the evening appropriately ended with a spectacular fireworks display by the lake. Saturday morning. Furman students. old and new. gazed upon the creative exhibits on the mall. Next on the agenda came the exciting contest between the Furman Paladins and the Davidson Wildcats before a Sirrine Stadium crowd of 12.568. Of course, the victors were the Paladins with a final score of 21-7. During halftime, twenty-one of the past Homecoming Queens were presented, and last year s queen Druid Hamrick crowned Judy Parler as Furman's Homecoming Queen for 1980. The weekend ended with a final fanfare Saturday evening at the annual dance. The nine piece band "August" played a variety of music with emphasis on disco and soul. Indeed. Homecoming Weekend 1980 was Furman at its best! Professors moonhght with the Furman Dance Theatre m their performance of the funky chicken m Horseplay. Charles Brunson and Marty Hendricks get caught in a picture while working on the Pi Kappa Phi Homecoming float Homecoming 33.34 Professors’ KidsYou recognize the name, but somehow the face just doesn't click until your friend's identity has been revealed as a professor's kid! He or she is part of a growing minority and comes from a unique background. While many Furman students have been involved with the University for just a few years, most professors' children have grown up with our school and were completely comfortable from their arrival. Marcy Hammett literally grew up on campus as she spent part of her childhood in D-dorm's apartment when her parents were houseparents; she still laughs about the many rose-garden buds from appreciative students that used to grace her home. Most of the professors' kids agree that the advantages of having a faculty parent far outweigh the disadvantages. What student would not want a personal banker on campus whodoesn't charge interestfor loans or a very accessible advisor who completely understands both personal and academic problems? Junior Cathy Pulley explained a major advantage was that her father understood Furman's tough academic standards and its opportunities for a liberal arts education. Extra pressure from other faculty is characterized as a myth by these students. But the advantages of knowing the professors are less academic than personal; the students felt immediately "at home" at Furman while most students must develop this feeling. Professors' kids have a spirited loyalty for Furman that is augmented by a long and close association with the University. Or Michael Hammett and Marcy discuss the events ot the day while walking across the scenic Furman campus Dr David Pulley and Cathy talk about her budget in his office in the Education Department While moving Usa into her apartment. Mrs Barbara Heusel spends an enjoyable day with her daughter Professors' Kids 35COMMUTERS: A DIFFERENT BREED Not all Furman students are sold on the idea of "dormitory living."' In fact, there is a surprisingly large population at Furman who are proponents and residents of off-campus housing. These off-campus dwellers reside in houses, apartments and duplexes in the vicinity of Furman. One of the major reasons for students choosing off-campus housing is their disagreement with dormitory rules. Other students feel that Furman is a very intense environment and living off-campus allows a release or escape from the pressure. One Woodwinds resident complained that the Furman campus tends to cut you off from the rest of the world. Still other students view living off-campus as an education in itself — a lesson in independence and responsibility. Basically, you begin to deal with "real world" responsibilities. Off-campus living, however, is not bn da and Mtko Boza pay monthly bills from In front of a roaring fire, Pat Lambert and Gail their apartment at Colony North Tomashoski relax with their Siamese cats m Dr Willard Pate s house 36 Commuterswoodwifvds woodwi ds heaven all the time. Those "real world" responsibilities, such as choosing the best bargain at the grocery store, can at times complicate the academic pressures experienced at Furman. And often off-campus housing requires transportation which is complicated by the price of gasoline and the hassles of carpooling. Nonetheless, off-campus housing is a very attractive alternative for many Furman students. Woodwinds, a place called home for many commuters, is very conveniently located right outside the back gate of Furman Lauren Denny and David Lee find that off-campus hvmg requires some mundane tasks - such as washing dishes Commuters 3738 ConcertsAssortments of Sounds Furman University offers a wide selection of music for the interested ear. A Furman student can choose to attend popular, classical or religious concerts. Concerts are frequent — one can always hear someone singing a song or playing a tune. One of the big musical highlights this fall was the Jimmy Buffett concert in McAlister Auditorium. He began the concert with a medley of songs from his most recent album, "Volcano.'' Later. Buffett sang some of his older songs such as "Pen-cilthin Moustache" and "God's Own Drunk." He appeared without his backups — the Coral Reefer Band. Classical concerts are given fre- quently on the Furman campus. The Furman Music Department and the Greenville Symphony provide countless opportunities for the Furman student to get CLP credit and an earful of culture. For example, in the month of November, one could have attended concerts featuring the Furman University Orchestra (Nov. 11). the Furman University Band (Nov. 14). Furman University Faculty (Nov. 18). Furman University Chamber Singers (Nov. 23). Furman University Jazz Ensemble (Nov. 24), and the Greenville Symphony Orchestra (Nov. 20). In addition, the Music Department held its annual Christmas Concert on December 4. The Furman University Oratorio Chorus and Furman Orchestra presented two major works of the choral instrumental repertoire: Bach s Magnificat and Ottorino Respighi's Laud to the Nativity. If one wants to hear a variety of music, there is always the Coffee House. The Coffee House features folk, rock and religious singers. On November 22. the religious musical group "Truth" also gave a concert in McAlister Auditorium. During his October concert. Jimmy Buffett warms up a large Furman audience. Furman Jazz Ensemble performs in the Furman Revue on the Monday night before Homecoming Concerts 39IT’S GOOD TO BE HOME IN GREENVILLE Greenville. S.C.: Located in the northwestern part of the state, this mountainous metropolitan area holds many attractions for all the diverse culture bugs. It is the home of the arts, big businesses, universities and many other sights. Downtown Greenville is getting a "facelift." The People's Market, located near the Coffee Street Mall on Main Street, offers many craft shops for those intrigued by handmade arts. On Wednesday afternoons, one can go to the Bag o' Lunch concert on Coffee Street Mall where different musicians perform. Not far from Main Street lies Heritage Green — the county library. Greenville Art Museum and Greenville Little Theatre. On Tuesday nights, one can see classical films at the library. For those interested in modern art. there is the Art Museum, the home of the Andrew Wyeth collection. And four times a year, one can catch a musical at the Little Theatre. Another downtown spot is the Memorial Auditorium where Monday night wrestling. rock concerts. Furman basketball games and religious meetings occur. Also on East North Street is the Warehouse Theatre. For the movie freaks, many theatres await in Greenville: Bijou. Astro. Bell Tower. Camelot, Mall Cinema and Plitt. Three major malls are located Furman students relax m one ot their lavonto eating places, the Western Steer, on a Kmg-awaited weekend 40 Greenvillev't' on the outskirts of the city for those who like to spend money — McAlister Square, Greenville Mall and Haywood Mall. For the late-mghters, Greenville offers several appealing night dubs: Erix. The Knight’s Inn and The Stump. Many restaurants are available for all sizes of pocket-books, from the Cork N Cleaver to the Western Steer or Vince Perone's to Frodo's. Greenville has a lot to offer — even to a diversified college campus! Downtown Greenville, with its new look, is a relaxing place to shop Pausing to examine handmade dulcimers, Phylts Caldwell. Dorothy HatchoUand Nouia Zahans visit tho Hill Skills Craft Show at the Memorial Auditorium. Greenville 4142 Current EventsThis was the year . . . that a flash fire erupted in the MGM Hotel killing 80 people and forcing more than 1.000 guests to flee to the roof for rescue by helicopter that ABSCAM cost U.S. Rep. John Jenrette the election to Napier, and Rita exposed all in Playboy that Tanya Roberts became the new Charlie's Angel that Edith Bunker, played by Jean Stapleton, passed away after ten years on the series All In The Family that the hostages were finally released on President Reagan's inauguration day after being held captive for 444 days that J. R. Ewing was shot by Kristin Shepard, his wife's sister and his former mistress: this was revealed in the long-awaited episode of Dallas that former Beatle John Lennon was killed in a late-night spray of gunfire by Mark David Chapman that Toxic Shock Syndrome was associated with tampons that Dustin Hoffman won a well-deserved Academy Award for best actor in Kramer vs. Kramer that Robert Garwood was found guilty of collaboration with the enemy during his years in Vietnam that Bjorn Borg won the men's singles title at Wimbleton for the fifth time that President Reagan received 91% of the electoral vote that numerous black children were murdered in Atlanta that PBS. ABC and NBC began captioning some of their programs for the deaf on specially-adapted television sets that Genuine Risk was the first filly to win the Kentucky Derby since 1915 that Steve McQueen died of cancer after taking a controversial new medication that Mount St. Helens continued to blow her top in Washington State that the former Shah of Iran died in Egypt after numerous operations that the remake of Star Wars. The Empire Strikes Back, drew record crowds to box offices that Billy Carter took a Libyan loan and created a near-scandal for his President brother that Jerry Falwell threatened to sue Penthouse magazine for printing an interview with him that Madame Mao Tse-tung was tried in China for crimes committed with the Gang of Four Current Events 43WPLS EXECUTIVE STAFF Front row: Rot) Wmstei. Program Director. Beth Rush. News Director. Richard Roszel. Business Director. Back row Joe Sparks. Station Manager Not present for picture are David Wayne. Music Director Stove Rinaldi. Assistant Program Director, and Beth Niplock. Sports Director Playing music dtrectod to college students. Joe Sparks DJ s at the WPLS radio station 44 WPLSFurman's own radio station, WPLS FM, offers the campus and the surrounding Greenville community an audio alternative. "We don't want to mimic other stations," comments station manager Joe Sparks. WPLS has directed its program format to its target audience, eighteen to twenty-four year olds. The station offers an album-oriented format including a spectrum of contemporary music along with special programs featuring jazz, classical and Christian music. The emphasis of WPLS. however, is not limited to music. The station features interviews about special events at Furman such as Executive Week and upcoming plays at the Playhouse. "We also tell you what is happening at Furman on a daily basis — CLP's. meetings, cancellations.' adds Sparks. He stresses that the students at Furman need to take greater advantage of the radio station in routing information on upcoming events. "We are trying to serve the University community." What does Sparks see for WPLS in terms of future goals? "We need more trained staff in public affairs to achieve a news magazine format." He sees a need to both expand the air time of the station and enrich the format with more special music shows. He also wants to bring Furman and the Greenville community closer together by featuring promotional with Greenville businesses. WPLS 45GAMES PEOPLE PLAV Furman students manage to play quite a few games in spite of their hectic schedules. Most say they play competitive, non-sports games to release tension and to forget academia. Some of the more popular games played this school year are • Dungeons and Dragons,’’ "K’A'O'S” and "Backgammon." The following game facts give an insight into these games for those who are not already familiar with them: DUNGEONS AND DRAGONS: 1) Although the game can be played around a table, many enthusiasts choose to elaborate and use almost any place on campus! Students should be aware that "attacks" are often made during class breaks. But beware, standing between an elf and gnome fighting might be a little uncomfortable! 2) Players choose their characters and roles, then roll dice to determine their strengths and weaknesses. 3) Although most players decide on a stopping point, play can conceivably go on indefinitely and some games last days, even weeks. K A 0 S: 1) Each player receives a contract to assassinate another player with a toy gun. 2) The main rule of the game is everyone for himself: every player is out to kill every other player. 3) No witnesses Students Marshall Kithcart and David Ulmer enfoy the new foosbali machine installed in Darnel Loungecan be present when a player is killed unless the assassinator is in disguise. 4) The assassinator kills his victim, gets his victim's contract, and attempts to kill the player that contract directs him to kill. BACKGAMMON: 1) This game is an old standby, but newer, less cumbersome magnetic sets make play much more transportable. 2) The doubling cube adds gambling into the game. 3) Acey-Deucy gives an added dimension of chance to the game: a 1-2 combination can quickly change the game's outcome! Winn Wood heads toward Go to Jail as he plays Monopoly " with Terry Bubb and Mike Cordner Roommates Kathy Wolf and Lee Walker relax while playing a restful backgammon aame between classes. GAMES 47SIGNS OF THE TIMES ■ • m CONSTRUCTION TRAFFIC EARLE INFIRM. STUDENT CTR Construction signs, strewn around campus, denote that new buildings are sprouting up and old buildings are getting face-nits In unison with nationwide rejoicing, Furman students display their welcome to America's returned hostages 48 SignsfiysHPwmratm JRtiR+FfcUrWd 1 RTRRMRDRXNN 58-lfirl Phi Mu Alpha. Furmans music fraternity shows its creativity m an elaborate sign to promote its winter term rush party John Riddle represents Pi Kappa Phi by signing the graffiti board located on the Mall during HomecomingWhy Why bother to juggle your schedule just so you can visit the kids at Shriner's Hospital or the day care center? Why stay up most of the night making a poster for the dining hall? Isn’t there enough to do? You have a mid-term on Wednesday, yet Involvement — an extra “course" that allows Furman students to enhance their education and gain the most from it. you are working to meet the annual deadline. Why do this to yourself? The break from books is an enjoyable factor of extracurricular activities. but the major reason to become involved is the experience one re- ceives by putting all that has been learned from books into action. Professors often suggest that students look closely at ideas and learn to set their priorities, and Cynthia McCullough. CESC co-coordinator, learned to do that by her involvement in Service Corps. Laura Lewis. Vice-President for Social Affairs, stated that involvement gave her the opportunity to develop working relationships with many people and to experience organizing projects and negotiating contracts. Jim Fuson. President of FUSAB. emphatically believes that involvement helps with future careers; he has learned to deal with people and to be more aware of their needs. It seems that despite the endless pages of notes one takes, the hun- dreds of pages one reads or the research one does, a Furman education isn't sufficient without involvement. It’s this extra "course" that allows Furman students to enhance their education and gain the most from it. Involvement in the BSU. including occasionally speaking to the group at a Tuesday night meeting, is one of Neil Rabon's varied extracurricular activities Syd Garrott. AFS Treasurer, and Laura Lewis. Vice-President For Social Affairs, look over a funding proposal for AFS. Cathy Ferguson practices her oboe for one of her many performances in the Furman Band. Orchestra and Wind Octet Sitting at her desk in the Bonhomie office. Editor-In-Chief Judy Hotfmeyer works on the next deadline Involvement 51WHAT DO THEY REALLY DO? RA'S, FRADS AND ARGONAUTS Within the housing departments of the University, the Resident Assistants and Freshman Advisors (better known as RA's. Frads and Argonauts), work under the Office of Residential Living. The RA's act as liaison between resident students and all student services' offices. On Freshman halls, the RA's are aided by Frads in the women's dorms and Argonauts in the men's dorms. Frads and Argonauts work with the RA's to make the transition to college life easier for the freshmen by encouraging a community atmosphere among the hall residents. Freshman Advisors also play a big part in Freshman orientation and organize hall social activities. Every RA is required to attend a two-hour meeting per week, work in the RA office two hours per week and eight hours on a weekend per term. Aside from this mandatory time demand. RA's spend as little as four hours or as much as ten hours per week on "just being available.'' Mainly the RA's feel this job enables them to serve the school and their fellow students. Charlie Anderson. E-300's RA. says. "The most important things that I gained from being a RA are the friendships I have made which are based on a mutual respect. " Because the RA's do have authority on the halls, they are sometimes viewed as people to be avoided. As one RA points out. "Many people feel that we are on power trips. That really isn't so — we aren't the bad guys!" Frads and Argonauts have some different reasons for interest in their jobs. Frads are often interested in the supposedly more fun freshman halls and the dose relationships that are often found on them. Kristen Barnett, a Frad. describes herself as a "frustrated freshman" reliving her freshman year by being a Frad. The Argonauts have job expectations ranging from developing intramurals to meeting freshman girls. Being a Frad or an Argonaut means that you have to be available to talk and listen to freshmen, and it appears that freshmen take full advantage of this Argonauts Tray Massey and Lee Oiworth orient Freshman Rich Ransom to Furman hie 52 RA s Frad's Argonautsopen-door policy. Sharon Rhoads explains that "I love all the fun and excitement on our hall, but it always centers in my room." Aside from being counselor-friends, the Frads and Argonauts are responsible for organizing the social activities of the hall. Brother-Sister hall activities, hall parties and meetings and Co-Rec Intramurals are planned by the Freshman Advisors. Despite these responsibilities, the good aspects of being a Freshman Advisor outweigh the bad; the friendships made and fun experienced are priceless. Mary Ann Mitchell observes. "Being a Frad is a great experience — not only do you help others, but you learn an awful lot about yourself." RA Jamie Howell talks to a resident student on the phone as he works his stmt In the RA office RA's vote on pokey changes during a regularly-scheduled RA meeting m Ramsay Parlor RA’s Frad's Argonauts 5354 Academicsf56 RatsSay what you will, the majority of Americans (including those at Furman) do not like rats. Rats have always symbolized everything that people tend to hate — small, furry animals that are always where we do not want them — particularly in our homes, apartments and places of business. Rats generally do not constitute the subject matter of polite conversation. To most people, they are "big mice. " Everyone knows that a “little mouse" cannot possibly harm anyone, but the mere mention of the word "rat" is capable of curdling the blood and sending shivers up the spine "You dirty rat." "rat fink," "rat trap." and "Black Plague" are only a few of theimages conjured up by rats. Obviously, the animal does not carry with him the best of connotations. But the Furman Psychology De- partment is working to change all of that. Perhaps the best known course in the Psychology Department is Experimental. A lot of effort on the part of the students goes into this class, which includes extensive time in the Rat Labs. Students who are first wary of looking at. let alone handling, the rats are soon quite used to working with them. The experiments performed in the labs consist mostly of reinforcement and conditioning the rats to demonstrate certain behavior. Lab Assistant Gayle Stringer adds. "The labs provide us with a chance to put theory into practice. Besides, for most people. it's a good way to cure the fear of rats. But. honestly speaking, there are one or two professors in the department who refuse to touch a rat." In spite of the rat's inherent bad publicity, and the natural distaste for rats, the Rat Labs provide a valuable and interesting segment of a Psychology major's education. After the initial period of growing accustomed to the animals, many students live and die with the progress, or lack of progress, of their rats. Shouts of "My rat pressed for the first time today!" can often be heard from jubilant Experimental students. This only serves to demonstrate that maybe rats are not so bad after all. Patience is the key as Joame Nicoi puts her rat through the paces of pehavtor conditioning Linda Boono and her rat demonstrate the bonds of loyalty that can develop between human and animal The Rat That Ate $t Louis strikes a sinister pose (or the camera Inset Sharon Rhoads restrains her killor rat Uom attacking the photographer Rats 57ROYAL SHAKESPEARE COMPANY • ROYAL From January 23 to January 31, Furman was privileged to have actors from the Royal Shakespeare Company in residence. Jeffery Dench, Geoffrey Hutchings, Bernard Uoyd and Cherie Lunghi, members of the company, conducted an educational residency program including five performances open to the public as well as programs and lectures both in and out of classes. In addition to several seminars on the themes and acting styles of Shakespearean drama, the actors also lectured on the works of other British writers. In attending presentations such as "Shakespeare and the Actors: Brief Chronicles of the Time," "John Keats: A Thought for Life." and Dylan Thomas’ Under Milkwood. Furman students and Greenville residents viewed a variety of literary and dramatic forms. The group also presented several in-depth seminars including "How an Actor Speaks Verse" and "Movement for the Stage. "The final activity of the week was an all-day workshop directed by the actors. Regarding the program as a whole, one might say it was a "smashing success." 58 Shakespearian ActorsSHAKES Gooffroy Hutchings, as Hamlet, confronts Ophelia, played by Cherio Lunghi. in the famous nunnery sceno. Jeffery Dench displayed his versatility and ability by portraying such characters as King Lear and Sir Andrew Agnechook Chene Lunghi gives the audience her perception of OphoHa during the performance of Shakespeare and the Actors: Brief Chronicles of the Time." Shakespearian Actors 59 Bernard Ucr d and Chene Lunghi perform an impromptu scene from Hamlet. While in residence, the actors hold several seminars in which they discussed the meanings and interpretations of the variety of roles found in Shakespeare 60 President JohnsDr. Johns: Four Years Later What will Furman be like in the year 2000? Considering the achievements of the past few years, according to President John E. Johns. Furman will be a "viable institution contributing to the needs of its students and our civilization at that time." During his four years as Furman's president. Dr. Johns has witnessed an academic strengthen- ing of the faculty and student body, an enlarging of Furman’s financial base and a general improvement in school morale. The most vital change within the last four years, in the opinion of Dr. Johns, is the increased alumni support of Furman. Furman truly has grown to be a school with a notable reputation. Yet. although it is highly regarded for both its academic and athletic programs. Dr. Johns believes improvements can be made. For instance, he would like to see additional cultural events on Furman's campus. as events of this nature greatly add to a person's education. Theability toattract a wider variety of speakers and performers to Furman has improved in the quality of extracurricular activities on campus. Also witnessing to recent improvements at Furman is a list of accomplishments including a decrease in vandalism. Dr. Johns observed that “the student body has realized that vandalism is unacceptable to all of us as a community." Whether he is working to improve academic conditions or leading cheers in the final minutes of a football game. Dr. Johns has proven himself a capable and versatile president. His past accomplishments and plans for the future underscore his success. President Johns, at home in his office Dr Johns responsibilities include presiding over administrative meetings. Here, ho listens attentivety as an administration official brings him up-to-dato on an important issue President Johns addrosses the Homecoming crowd In introducing the 1936 football team members President Johns 61That’s Show Biz The 1980-81 season for the Furman Theatre Guild included several outstanding performances, a wide variety of productions and two new faculty members. This season was also busier than most, with an unusually large number of senior project productions on campus. The premier mainstage production this year was The Servant of Two Masters, a fast-moving logo of commedia dellarte by Carlos Goldoni, directed by Rhett Bryson. Senior Don Todd starred as the much-abused servant Truffeldins. with ample backup from a large cast of Guido Sarducci imitators. Tennessee Williams’ The Glass Menagerie was directed by newcomer Nancy Anderson. The dreamlike nature of the play was highlighted by excellent performances from Senior Rusty Smith as Tom and Junior Brenda Gibson as Laura. Local residents Shirley Serlin and Mark Ragan, as Amanda and the Gentleman Caller, also turned in fine performances in extremely difficult roles. The Water Engine by David Mamet and directed by yet another new face on campus. Mary Ann Mitchell, was performed in the spring, along with Dr Phil Hill's production of Hedda Gabler, by Henrik Ibsen. Both productions rounded out what proved to be a very diverse season at the Playhouse. Additionally, several students directed their senior projects in the theatre. These productions ran the gamut from Don Todd's video-play to Rusty Smith’s scene designs for The Servant of Two Masters These “experimental productions provided viewers with an interesting alternative to the full mainstage productions and gave the drama students much-needed experience in the many complicated aspects of play production. 62 DramaRamsay Parlor was the setting tor Senior Mart Williams' production of Oscar Wilde's Hay Fever Don Todd. Carolyn Christie and Enc Harrell are pictured in rehearsal as members of the eccentric Bhss family Rusty Smith, playing Tom. and Mark Ragan as Jim star in The Glass Menagerie. Eric Harrell and Cyndie Glenn were featured in Rusty Smith s production of Bus Riley s Back m Town. Drama 63 Hammering Away Exactly what goes on to put on a production at the Furman Playhouse? To the average theatregoer, the answer may be quite simple: some props are moved onto the stage, everybody finds a costume and the actors memorize their lines. Actually, much more goes into each production at the Playhouse Not only do the actors have to completely identify with their characters, but the behind-the-scenes work that goes into a dramatic production is quite extensive and requires a great deal of time and dedication on the part of those putting on the show. Perhaps one of the most important aspects of this backstage work is the Scene Shop. With Shop Assistants Murray Chappie and Rusty Smith running the show, other Drama majors and interested students help plan, construct and finish stage props and scenery that will eventually appear in a production. Several hundred man-hours of work are required to build a single set for each play. And that does not include the after-hours planning and work that quickly becomes a way of life for the average Drama student. Costuming and makeup are also vital parts of a successful production. as costumes are altered and refined right up until the first performance and makeup calls for some principal actors can be as early as two hours before curtain time. For those interested in the theatre, work in the Scene Shop and the Costume Shop is a practical way to become better acquainted with the goings-on at the Playhouse It is through this increased knowledge of the theatre's more technical aspects that a student is better able to appreciate the subtle nuances of a dramatic production. Construction of period costumes is part of a successful production. Hero. Kris McDermott makes some minor alterations on Bronda GiOson's costume for A Servant of Two Masters. 64 Scene ShopScene Shop 65Writers In an effort to let Furman students become better acquainted with works of literature and those who produce it, the university's English department — specifically Dr. Gilbert Allen — once again sponsored the "Writers at Furman University" series. This year's program brought several writers of reputation to Greenville — writers of fiction, poetry and history comprising only part of the schedule. The first guest writer. Reynolds Price, appeared at the Greenville County Library on October 27. Price is a graduate of Duke University, where he has served as a faculty member since 1958. In addition to receiving a Rhodes Scholarship as a graduate student, Price has served as writer-in-residence at the University of Kansas and the University of North Carolina, as well as holding the prestigious James B. Duke chair in Duke s English department. Some of Price’s best-known works include A Long and Happy Life, Permanent Errors, The Names and Faces of Heroes and Love and Work. Echo advisor and English professor. Dr Gilbert Allen, introduces Rodney Jones, one of the Writers at Furman Rodney Jones reflects on a question from a student about his The Story They Told of Light. 66 Writers at Furmanat Furman Rodney Jones, poet and social critic, spoke on November 17 in the Classroom Building lecture room. Jones read selections of his intriguing modern verse from his collection entitled The Story They Told of Light, which was an Associated Writing Programs Award Series Selection. Jones, in addition to writing, serves as poet-in-residence at Virginia In-termont College. Also appearing at Furman this year was Dr. Jacques Barzun. the world-renowned educator, writer and cultural historian. In his lecture at Daniel Recital Hall, Barzun discussed "The Place of Music in Life, Art. and Common Talk." Born in France. Barzun received his education at Columbia University. Upon his graduation in 1927, he became a lecturer in history at Columbia, where he eventually was named a full professor. Among his works are Berlioz and the Romantic Century; Darwin, Marx, Wagner: Critique of a Heritage; The Use and Abuse of Art and Music in American Life. Poet Stephen Tapscott who appeared at Furman on Monday. Apnt 20 Students and professors listen to Rodney Jones reading from The Story They Told of Light. Writers at Furman 67Marty Price and Rob Parsons go over a tow of tho hand motions necessary for "Communication with the Deaf." Continuing Education appeals to everyone, as Athlotic staff members Gayle Owensby. Carolyn Moody and Eileen Harbin enjoy a session of Aerobic Fitness.' 68 Continuing EdNight Moves For some students, courses at Furman are quite removed from the commonly envisioned idea of a college class. The majority of Furman students, whether enrolled as fulltime boarders or attending at night under the Continuing Education program, regularly attend classes of the traditional format: lectures, notes, much outside reading and a great deal of study. Students enrolled in the Noncredit Short Courses of the Continuing Education program encounter a more diversified type of class The Continuing Education program assists those persons who. for one reason or another, wish to broaden their horizons through a Furman education by night. The program meets the needs of a variety of students with different goals. Stu- dents include those who are working toward a degree, those who are taking degree-oriented courses and those who are taking noncredit short courses. This year, the Continuing Education program offers over fifty noncredit courses within six divisions. Among the many courses offered are Holiday Breadmaking. Drawing. Calligraphy. Mountain Clogging. Basic Guitar. Creative Writing. Advanced Assertiveness. Communication With the Deaf. Sail n Learn. Tiny Tumblers and Aerobic Fitness. Square dancing is tho name of the game as Sailye Pence and Corwyn Edwards do-si do to the music Leigh Lester spots on the uneven paraitef bars for a young participant in Tiny Tumblers" Continuing Ed 69FURMAN’S HERMAN W. LAY. Class of 1930. former Chairman of the Board of Pepsico. Inc., donated generously to Furman University for construction of the Herman W. Lay Physical Activities Center. BETH DANIEL. Class of 1978. top money-winner on the LPGA tour for 1980 FRANK SELVY. Class of 1954, holds NCAA record for total points in a basketball game MARSHALL FRADY. Class of 1963. prominent journalist, writer for such publications as The Atlantic Monthly. The Saturday Evening Post. Harpers and Life GORDON W BLACKWELL Class of 1932. distinguished educator, author and social scientist. President of Furman University. 1965- 1976; President of Florida State University. 1960-1964. 70 Famous Alumni DAVID WHITEHURST, Class of 1978. starting quarterback of the Green Bay PackersFAMOUS MARGUERITE M. CHILES. Class of 1940, retired as Vice President for Student Affairs in 1980. after serving 35 years in student personnel work at Furman University CHARLES H. TOWNES. Class of 1935, recipient of the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1964 for the invention of the laser and the maser. Professor of Physics at University of California at Berkeley DAVID C. GARRETT. Class of 1942, President of Delta Air Lines RAVEN I. Me DAVID. Class of 1931, Professor Emeritus in English and Linguistics at University of Chicago RICHARD W. RILEY. Class of 1954. served in the South Carolina Legislature from 1963 to 1976 and as Governor of the state. 1978- GEORGE TINDALL. Class of 1942, Professor of History at University of North Carolina, published several books on Southern U.S. History Famous Alumni 71Computer Finances The input ol millions of state and federal dollars in student aid during the 70 s has taken the Furman financial aid program from a few small institutional scholarships to a comprehensive student aid program involving over one-half of Furman s student body. As this increase in financial aid funds occurred, so did the need for more assistance in controlling these funds. Fortunately, as the financial aid programs grew, computer support for the Financial Aid Office also grew. Furman's present financial aid computer programs have been used as models for many small and medium-sized schools around the country Using the Hewlett-Packard 3000 Series computer located in Furman s science building, the Computer Center staff, working with the Financial Aid Office, developed all of the programs. This represents many long hours of trial-and-error testing. The result, however, has been very satisfying. A student entering the Financial Aid Office to check on his financial aid funds is asked his Social Security number. This number is entered in an on-line compunter terminal, and within seconds the entire financial aid file. Registrar's record and Business Office file are presented on the terminal screen The program is updated daily, and all of the latest Business Office transactions and financial aid awards are current. The on-line computer terminal support in the Financial Aid Office allows for a more expedient and a more accurate accounting for the funds and has been well received by both staff and students. The Financial Aid Office processes over 4.000 new and revised financial aid award letters to incoming and enrolled students each year. These letters are now printed by the computer in a fraction of the time it took to process them manually. Because of computer assistance, the Financial Aid Office can manage its present allocation of $250,000 in College Work-Study funds more ac- curately and in less time than it could manage $ 17.000 in 1973. Also, special statistical reports which are now automatic would be virtually impossible to do manually. Benny Walker. Director of Financial Aid. has helped with the development of the financial aid computer programs since the beginning. He feels he can work more effectively with students because of the computer support. He has more control of the institutional and outside scholarship funds and is better able to find all available financial aid for Furman students. The computerization of the Financial Aid Office is an excellent example of an institution's making use of its existing resources to the benefit of all parties concerned. Studont Ctiarios Pato listens to Director Benny Walker s explanation ol his financial status. Director of Financial Aid. Benny Walker 72 Financial AidFinancial Aid 73Where to Study? 74 StudyingIn the academically-oriented atmosphere at Furman University, it would seem obvious that there should be many places on campus available for the purpose of study. But when one examinesthesituation closely, it becomes clear that maybe there aren't that many places after all. Of course, there is always the university library, a building constructed for the purpose of study and research. But if we honestly consider the library, we must take into account the fact that, after Wednesday night, no one goes there, and it gets pretty boring not being able to watch everyone trying to get a date, as well as the fact that the library closes at 11:00 on most nights. The next obvious place for a student to carry on the activity of study is the spacious study room in the bottom of the dorms. Of course, since capacity there is about fifteen people. the 2.000 other students must find alternative places — like the classroom buildings. Yes. studying in those same uncomfortable desks that we spend our class time in is quite a pleasure until Public Safety chases everybody out, that is. The dorms themselves provide a good place to study, if. of course, the student doesn't mind the strains of "Free Bird" and various loud comments from the next room. Never to worry though, the desperate student has recourse to the pits. And even though most of the students in the pits are studying biology, everyone is always welcome. But the pits are generally full by 7:30 each night, so the industrious student should try to arrive as early as possible or try the last resort — a trip to Sambo s. Studying on two levels. Gary Loadholt and Nan Noel discuss materials while Jennifer Earnest digests her homework The library in the Science Building provides a quiet escape lor students as Tom Smith takes advantage of research sources. Johnny Marlowe takes the last few seconds before class starts to review his homework for Philosophy Studying 7576 Oress for SuccessDress the Part This year. Furman students had the opportunity to see and learn how to "dress for success." Arranged by the Office of Career Planning and Placement Services. "Clothes That Mean Business — How to Dress for the Job Interview" was presented on October 22 in Ramsay Parlor. Clothes were provided by J. B. White's department store, and student models were fitted and performed under the direction of Ms. Cynthia Bambara. director of placement. and Paula Star Melehes. White s Fashion Director. Judging from attendance and active participation, student response to the program was favorable. Women and men turned out for the show in fairly large numbers, and members of both sexes seemed to enjoy and benefit from the experience. The models offered various interpretations of how not to dress, and the audience joined in by pointing out what was wrong with each outfit. Later, after making appropriate adjustments to their attire, the models returned and presented several different looks considered suitable for the job interview. All those in attendance appeared to be seriously interested in what to wear and why to wear it. thus making the "Dress for Success' program a genuine success. J B White 's fashion show coordinator Paula Star Melehos comments on appropriate color combinations as model Tracey Bailew listens closely Another example of improper dress is modelled by Kay McKenzie Kay. your shp is Showing! As Cynthia Bambara makes several observations. Trey Massey demonstrates the way not to appear before the prospective omployer Dress for Success 77Getting Ahead 78 Turning PointsAs one of the many services performed by the Career Planning Department, "Turning Points" proved to be a good common-sense forum for seniors planning to enter the cold, cruel world. Central to the "Turning Points" program was Ms. Cynthia Bambara. of the Placement Office. Ms. Bambara described "Turning Points" as a "four-part job-finding strategy workshop." The program consisted of four two-hour seminars that help students analyze these strengths and weaknesses and better prepare for the terrors of the job interview. Different segments of the program instructed the student in career identification, job finding, resumb writing and interview preparation. The success of the program is evidenced by the large participation of students, especially seniors. "Turning Points" is certainly a program that will continue to succeed in the future, as it meets a need that will always be central to Furman students. The Career Starter 's Kit. containing a sample cover letter and resume, typical interview questions and job-finding reference material, is introduced by Ms Cynthia Bambara to one of the lour "Turning Points'' seminar groups Larry Ovoson goes over his Career Starters material - common-sense information and advice for those in tho job hunt Several of the key considerations one should make when deciding on a career are reviewed by Ms. Bambara Turning Points 79Execs in Academia From November 9 to 14. Furman's campus became home for five businessmen. The event was the third annual Executive Week, and this year's participants were William Carpenter. President and Chief Executive Officer of J.E. Sirrine Company; Robert DeGarmo. Vice President of Corporate Planning at Daniel International; Larry Watson. Manager of Data Processing at IBM in Greenville; Dr. Raymond Ra-mage. Vice President for Medical Education in the Greenville Hospital System; and Dean Cassell. President of Dunlop Sporting Goods. In addition to attending three classes each day and participating in various social activities and seminars, the executives were responsible for daily assignments in all their classes. History of the English Language. Politics and Parties. Humanities and Cultural History of Japan were just a few of the classes in which the executives often played a central role in discussion and lecture situations. The executives also observed an AFS meeting, as well as took part in ROTC rapelling from the top of the PAC. all for the purpose of seeing just what it is like to be a student today. Students who were particularly involved in the program — Elizabeth Batchellor. Kirk Foster. David Hyatt. David Stoner and Jim Wheeler — worked closely with Dr. Judith Gatlin. Director of Career Programs, to provide the men with hosts, activities and housing. The program once again proved very popular for everyone concerned — especially the executives and the students — two groups who were able to learn a good deal about each other through the equalizing effect of the classroom. Larry Watson ot IBM roceives some last-minute instruction Irom an ROTC student ust before taking the plunge from the roof of the PAC. 80 Executive WeekDr Raymond Romago of Greenville discovers the joys of the Furman Dining Hall at dinner in the Trustees Dining Room Sirnne s Wtiham Carpenter lists several personal observations about Furman that impressed him during hi$ week long stay Professors John Hoskins and Dixon Cunningham listen as Robert DeGarmo raises a question during an informal discussion Executive Week 81From psychology to economics, religion to politics, the speakers on the Furman campus this year offered many topics and viewpoints. The Wednesday morning convocations were very well-received, and additional seminars and meetings gave the interested student numerous opportunities to hear a wide variety of impressive speakers. Additionally, many of Furman's own faculty gave seminars on a diverse range of subjects. particularly during Parents' Weekend in November. "Ronnie. Johnny, Jimmy: Which Will It Be?" was the topic discussed by Paul Duke, of "Washington Week in Review" fame. As public television senior correspondent in Washington. Duke addressed the question in a glib, off-the-cuff manner. never really making a prediction. but obviously entertaining the audience with his repertoire of political witticisms. Other highlights of the convocation schedule were "What I Wish I Had Known About Going to College." a retrospective offered by fourFurman alumni, and "The Struggle for Bread and Justice,” delivered by Arthur Simon, executive director of Bread for the World. Dr. James B. Leavell of the History Department presented a seminar during Parents' Weekend on "Japan —The Role of Traditional Values in a Contemporary Society." a discussion of the influence of ancient traditions on modern Japan. Dr. Douglas MacDonald delivered a speech on “Ethical Issues in Health Care." touching on the subject of the responsibilities and obligations of the medical profession. Also. Dr. Charles Hinderliter spoke on the subject of "Brain Control." and Professors Ray Roberts. John Green and Dan Cover addressed the subject of "Inflation — Can There Be an End?" The speakers program at Furman continued on its level of excellence Up into the winter, as well as the spring term. In particular, this year's program was marked by two people very prominent in their respective fields. First, on February 5. Dr. Alan Abeson. Assistant Director of the Council for Exceptional Children (C.E.C.), and then in late March. Ms. Johanna Read Dunn. Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow, came to the Furman campus. Japan - The Rote of Traditional Values in Contemporary Society was the basis tor Dr Leaveils Parents Weekend presentation Chnstmas time was a chance to bring all together at the Yule Log Lighting as Chaplain L. D. Johnson dehverod tho Christmas story 82 Speakers• v 1 ) Dr Douglas MacDonald delivers a speech on the topic.of Ethical Issues m Health Care to an audience of students and their parents on Parents Weekend Paul Duke. Washington Week in Review correspondent, spoke a: convocation on his observations ol the presidential race I Speakers 83... Speaking Up Dr. Abeson spoke in Townes Auditorium on the subject of "Education in the '80s: The Reagan Administration." As a lobbyist in Washington. D.C.. whose expertise is in governmental relations. Abeson has been instrumental in pressing for legislation for handicapped members of society. In his lecture. Abeson addressed the possibilities present in the new Reagan administration — he touched on the effect of the new conservative climate in government. on pro-handicapped legislation. new programs possible in the future and the benefits of having a professional educator as Reagan's new Secretary of Agriculture. For three days in the middle of April. Furman had the opportunity to host its first Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow in a program initiated through the office of Dr. Judith Gatlin. Mr. Richard M. Moose, currently employed as Senior Advisor to Lehman Brothers Kuhn Loeb, International. as a Wilson Visiting Fellow, brought to Furman his knowledge on African and Asian affairs and foreign relations — knowledge that he gained during several years in key administrative posts within the U.S. State Department. The speakers at Furman this year gave the university community a good look at many engaging subjects. The numerous opportunities to see experts speak on relevant issues continued as a vital part of a Furman education. 84 SpeakersRichard Moose, the Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow, spoke on several topics of interest including US relations with Afnca. diplomacy as a career. and the Third World Dr APeson. a lobbyist in Washington. D C . gavo a speech concerning education in the Reagan administration Visiting Professor Josel Michl from the University of Utah spoke on Photochemistry Here he enjoys a meal n the Dining Hall with some Chemistry ma ors Chairman of the Chemistry Department. Dr Charles Arrington, converses with Professor Thomas G Spiro from Princeton University before his speech on Hemoglobin Speakers 85Chugging uphold. Mike Glenn runs through a hole created by Steve Lloyd and Stove Bishop lor a big gam against P C. Shouting instructions. Ken Pettus and Stove Robertson concentrate on the defense while Coach Dick Sheridan surveys the offense. Crushing the ball away from P.C split end Randy Morris. Kevin Oumlan causes a fumble. while Paul Sorrells moves in to recover. 88 Football AThis was the year Furman was predicted to finish fifth, in the middle of the pack. Coach Dick Sheridan s Paladins were fit and ready for another successful season, but the team was young, and they were rebuilding. September6.1980. The Paladins are on the road in a tough opener against North Carolina. Sophomore Kevin Quinlan picks up a fumble and runs 94 yards. Alas, it's not enough, as Furman is down 35-13 as time runs out. The beginning looks bleak. September 13. It's the first home game against Presbyterian College. P.C. upset Furman last year, but Mike Glenn and the offensive line are ready. Glenn sprints, weaves, and crashes to a spectacular 261-yard game, later receiving the selection as AP National Back of the Week. Final score: Furman 28. P.C. 7. Furman travels to Western Carolina on September 20. and sophomore Bill Risher catches two TD passes to lead the Paladins to a 28-14 victory. At home against VMI the following week the Paladins fall behind 13-0 at halftime. Enter freshman Stanford Jennings. Fans cheer as he revives a lackluster running game. On fourth down with just thirty-five seconds remaining, the agile rookie takes a pass and sprints to a touchdown. Spectators begin to breathe again, as Furman goes 3-1 on the season with a 21-16 score. At UT-Chattanooga. Tim Sorrells riddles the air for four touchdowns as Furman wins again. 42-28. Unexpectedly Furman moves into the Southern Conference lead. The wind chill factor is 3° in Boone. North Carolina. Furman fullback Steve Bishop is the rock while all around him fumble, and the defense is impenetrable in the second half On regional television. Furman defeats Appalachian State 21-20. November 1. Furman crushes Marshall 35-0 to clinch the Southern Conference Championship for the first time in history! Leaptng to grasp a high Tim Sorrells pass, tight end Zach Koiehear evades P C defensive back Mooneyham Football 8990 Football The Champs! The last Sirrine Homecoming showcased a Furman football team that perhaps was the best to ever play on its turf. It was obvious on this day against Davidson and the next week against Wofford that the team had their minds on a final challenge here against The Citadel. Still, on this day the Paladins exerted easy control over a persistent Wildcat attack to obtain a 21 -7 victory. It was a fine day for Furman football. Under the careful guidance of Coach Dick Sheridan, a solid, respectable tradition of winning has developed. The Paladins may not have shown all of their abilities in tying Wofford 14-14. but they were mentally preparing themselves for the game which meant the most to them, the final gamein Sirrine Stadium, thegamem which they had to stop "the Stump." Stump Mitchell of The Citadel was the NCAA’s second leading rusher going into the Furman game. Against the Paladins. Mitchell encountered an aroused purple swarm which grudgingly gave up midfield yardage. Time after time, however, when the ball came to the Furman twenty yard line, the "Death Dealers" from Furman shut down The Citadel attack. Meanwhile. Tim Sorrells led a controlled attack which gave Furman a 14-12 lead at halftime. In the second half. Tracey Shrader's alley-oop passes to gangly Mark Slawson initially caused problems for the smaller Furman secondary, but hard hitting and a fierce pass rush kept the Bulldogs at bay. With Dr. Johns leading the cheers. Furman left its beloved stadium with a 9-1-1 record and a satisfying 28-15 victory over The Citadel. What a way to go! Mike Glenn gives maximum effort when given a minimum opportunity against Davidson Sirrine Stadium holds its last Furman Homecoming In 1981. the Paladins will begin playing in a new. on-campus facility where new legends and memories will be forged to replace the oldThe Champs! Furman 13 North Carolina 35 Furman 28 Presbyterian 7 Furman 28 Western Carolina 14 Furman 21 VMI 16 Furman 42 UT-Chattanooga 28 Furman 33 E Tennessee State 21 Furman 21 Appalachian State 20 Furman 35 Marshall 0 Furman 21 Davidson 7 Furman 14 Wofford 14 Furman 28 The Citadel 15 Nancy Stowan. Tracy Balicw Trey Massey and Mark Seniord have Wo trouble exciting a crowd Wolford Temors close m as mud erases the Furman ground game Belorethe Wolford tie, the Paladins eight-game winning streak was second only to Georgia m NCAA Division I football Furman Death Dealers Bruce Ghoestmg and Steve O'Neill score a kill on a Presbyterian rusher 92 Footballk 0 1 m Furman s tans remain the finest VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front row Rocky PurviS. Tim Sorrells. Dennis Wright. David Charpia. VorionRnooes. Paul Sorrells Bruce Fowler. Jeff Burke. Mark Bridgman Steve Waiburn Stephen White Second row Brent Sanders. Chris Buono Terry Smith. Ricky Hall. Mike Glenn. Steve BtShop. Fehx Andrews. Jim Beddmgtield, Mark Taylor Steve Bennett Bitty Rishcr Third row Ernes: Gibson. Brothel Cole. Gib Me Each ran. Steve Garnson. Bruce Ghooskng Steve O Neill. Billy Hall. Bart Heres. Floyd SwiUey. Jerry Scott Fourth row Wayne Wostborry. Ho« $ Barton. Jed Smpos. Mark Dixon. Steve Mazer. Brian Barnett. Mike Coleman. Blair Big-gerstatf. David Braschier Fifth row Tom Morrish Dan Sleet Steve Uoyd Charhe Anderson. Kevin Morgan. David Lyle. Ansel Matthows Matt Ruffing. Tim Tanguay Sixth row Gerald Siiton. Shawn Flanagan. Bryon Lee. Kevin Quinlan. Calvin Harkiess. Terry Clark. Zach Kolohear. Bruce Cooper Seventh row Ronald Walker V hitey Kendall. Barry Walton. David Kelley Buddy Jennings KenPettus. Steve Robertson. Dick Shendan. Jimmy Sattorfiold. Jay Cory Robbie Caidwei: Ted Cam. Jimmy Kaiser 9394 BasketballA Time for Youth Head Basketball Coach Eddie Holbrook entered the 1980-81 season facing the formidable task of building a quality team without the considerable services of former Furman legend Jonathan Moore. Returning for the defending Southern Conference Champs were but two starters, backcourt men Mel Daniel and Michael Hunt. Hunt led the club early, hitting 5 for 5 three point bombs over Western Carolina, while Mel nursed a broken hand. Mel s hand soon healed, and he took charge. The byword for the season was inexperience, however, as Mel led a roster including eight freshmen into an extremely difficult schedule Michael Hunt executes a period layup against Baptist College, as Georgo Singleton watches William Hanks sinks a seemingly impossible lumper from ten feet Mel Damel works on the Gamecock's Zam Fredrick.George Singleton of Furman and Terry Grubbs of DePaul watch the ball roll out ol bounds in the Paladins 78-65 loss to the top-ranked Demons (courtesy ol Chicago Tribune Guard Mel Daniel fights for two points dunng a conference game with the Keydets of VMl at Memorial Auditorium 96 BasketballSenior Dave Dredger listens to pre-game instructions. Randy Morns blocks a forced shot by a Mountaineer Working the boards in college basketball is a test of muscle and experience. The young, rawboned forwards worked hard, yet the team s progress was hampered by injuries to Michael Hunt and Andre Hines. Fortunately. Furman had Senior Dave Dredger in reserve, an experienced post man. Coach Holbrook's team struggled throughout the season, but despite a 11-16 record the team showed signs that next year the Purple Power will be back. MEN S BASKETBALL TEAM Front row PM Thomas. Mel Daniel. Michael Hunt. Bryan Freeman. Tommy Doughton Back row. William Honks George Singleton. Andre Hines. Bobby Howard. Randy Moms. Dave Dredger Jimmy Halleman Randy Butler Basketball 97Let’s Go! "Let's go. let's go!" shouted first-year Coach Susan Roberts as her basketball team went through its daily scrimmage. Standing alongside of her was assistant Dale Crowe, former guard on Furman's men's basketball team. The gymnasium atmosphere, punctuated with sound and sweat, told the story of a young team's hard work, dedication and perseverence. The team of twelve began practicing in early October, working to sharpen their skills. They faced a tough schedule against Duke. Appalachian State. Georgia Tech. Georgia and several other basketball powers. Lynn Loonoy harasses Lander's point guard with tough defense L=________________ WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM Front row Rhonda Chanson Susan Weatherford. Jeannme Crenshaw. Lynda Crawford. Lynn Loonoy Second row Coach Susan Roberts, AJtison Rosenberg, LoaAnn Deaton. Barbee Kipper. Pam Moore. Jane Ostrye. Sally Jordon. Coach Dale Crowe 98 Basketball ■MLeading the team were cocaptains Lynn Looney (the only senior on the squad) and Lynda Crawford. Sophomore Jeannme Crenshaw and freshman Rhonda Chanson added punch to an offense which had difficulty establishing itself early in the season. With Barbee Kipper's determined play despite a stress fracture and the contributions of Pam Moore. Kim Black. Jina Kelley. LeaAnn Deaton. Jane Ostrye. Cheryl Marsh and Susan Weatherford. the months of effort paid off: the Paladins picked up victories against USC-Spartanburg, Converse and Newberry Skills were developed, teamwork learned. By the end of the year the improvement over last year's 4-16 team was noticeable. Some of the improvement can be attributed to coaching, some to a revised schedule which allowed 13 of 21 games to be played at home. Most of the credit belongs to the players themselves, who learned from a long season the effort and will it takes to become competitive. Their team will be strong next year. Barbee Kipper looks tor an opening under pressure Susan Weatherford throws up a lumper from the baseline Basketball 99 Swimmers Take Second Leadership, endurance and experience provide the quality characteristics that a winning team needs, and this year Coach Howard Wheeler of the Paladin swim team has all three. With six years of college coaching experience. Coach Wheeler is shaping his eighteen-man team into Southern Conference winners. His morning, afternoon and Saturday workouts are training these men for individual strength and endurance needed in such a competitive sport. Upperclassman improvement and a very strong freshman group under qualified coaching are giving Furman a winning swim season. Senior Dwight Fuller, as captain. leads the men into their 1980-81 season. For the first half of the season, the Paladins boast a 6-1 record as compared to last year s 2-5 record. Juniors Tad Lovan. Furman's record holder of the 200-yard butterfly. Steve Hill and Rob Mathias add experience to the team. Sophomores Scot Evans and Ray Soltis are back to swim their specialties, sprints and breaststroke. with improved times. Kevin Newton. Alan Tallman and Doug Nelson also provide strong sophomore support to the team. This year's team of freshmen "is probably the best group of freshmen to come to Furman since they started the swim program, according to Coach Wheeler. As a high school All-American diver. Woody Franklin shows proof of the freshman talent by being Furman's undefeated diver. Bruce Riel, a South Carolina All-State winner, has set a new freshman record in the 1.000-yard freestyle event and has this year's best butterfly time in the Southern Conference. David Roy and Randy Potter, both high school All-Americans. keep improving their already impressive times in their I.M., backstroke and sprinting events, along with Jay Smith who betters his short distance times every meet. The other freshmen. Bruce Roy. Bill Walter. Greg Titus and Richard Dillard, are also adding talent and speed to a very successful-looking swim team. MEN SAND WOMENS SWIM TEAMS Front row Karon Quinlan. Janice Sparancino. Francos Taylor, Dona Domopoulos. Sue Stohrer, Barb Miller. Both Scheimann, Elizabeth Wise Second row. Doug Nelson. Tad Lovan, Ray Soltis, Randy Potter, Richard Dillard. Bill Walters. Steve Hill. Grog Titus Third row: Mike CasteHani. Rob Mathias. Scot Evans. Bruco Roy. Dwight Fuller. Kevin Newton. Jay Smith. Alan Tallman, Bruce Riel. David Roy. Coach Howard Wheeler 100 SwimmingCoach Howard Wheeler instructs the two teams during one of thoir practices Wheeler was named Coach of the Year in the Southern Conference after the mens second place finish Tad Lovan. holder of the school record in the 200-yard butterfly Swimming 101Senior Janice Sparacmo makes last minute mental preparations tor the swim ahead during a meet at the PAC Spectators silently cheer on the Paladin team while at a homo meet Diver Nancy Amos practices her Pack divo white showing the form that enabled her to attend the Nationals Practices are frequently held with the men s svnm team Here both groups are timed on theu backstrokes dunng an afternoon practice. ■ 102 Swimming. . . Swimming In addition to a promising men's team, Howard Wheeler is also coaching a very successful women’s swim team. The Lady Paladins are a close-knit group ready to accept challenges and win. Their 75-65 victory over University of Tennessee, one of the top teams in the nation, and their mid-season record of 5-0 proves their talent and potential. This 1980-81 team holds Furman records in the Freestyle Relay and the Medley Relay. Also several girls have made individual school records: Nancy Amos — diving. Beth Scheimann — 50-yard breaststroke. Karen Quinlan — 100-yard and 200-yard butterfly, Frances Taylor — 50-yard freestyle. As seniors on the team. Barb Miller, captain, and Janice Sparacino are using their experience to win backstroke and breaststroke events. Robin Schweighardt, a two-time national qualifier, and Dona Demopolous. an all-around swimmer, are the juniors of the team. Diver Nancy Amos and college All-American winner Karen Quinlan represent the sophomore talent. As with the men's team, young freshmen are adding strength to the team. As high school All-Americans. Elizabeth Wise, one of the top sprinters on the East Coast, Sue Stohrer and undefeated Beth Scheimann are supplying speed, strength and endurance. Improving at every meet, freshman Frances Taylor is adding points to Furman's score. Swimming 103BQ-B1 Track The track team showed much improvement during the season, in spite of a lack of indoor meets near the school. However, the team had the advantage of a good freshman recruiting year. New recruits included Bill Cason, a 4.16 miler; Rod Umberger. a 4.15 miler; Mark Loy. a 4.19 miler; Ed Puc. a 1.52 half-miler; and Tim Thompson, a sprinter running a 10.8 second 100-meter dash. Football players and coaches also helped the team improve their performance. With such a young team, the coach. Stan Narewski. felt that future seasons looked promising. TRACK TEAM Front row: Tony Edwards. Frank Currie. Ed Puc. Chip Camsen. Wayne Gragg. Dwayne Bowman. Stove do Albyquerque. Bruce Mactavish Second row: Randy Webber. Brothel Cole. Ernest Gibson. Lars Hudnall. Dan Shelby. Floyd Vihite. Rod Grossburger. Bryan Osbn. Stove Meyers. Todd Sentoll, Mark Ogles. Mark Loy Back row: Thomas Haiglerewski. Byron Leo. Mike Smith. BiH Cason. Randy Flowers. Blair Biggerstaff. Jon Orcutt. Roy Cooper. Jay Rogers. John Jones. Byron Brooks. Mike Coleman. Coach Stan Narewski. 104 TrackWayne Gregg and Byron Lee accelerate away from tho pack In the 400-moter relay Sontor Jon Orcutt clears the bar at 6’5’af a home meet Sophomore Dan Shelby paces senior Bill Mugnolo through the hallway mark of the 5000-meter run. Coach Stan Narewski. Southern Conference Coach of tho Year, watches his team perform during afternoon practice Track 105 rmThomas Haigler gives maximum effort down the straightaway in the final seconds of the 200-meter run. Sophomore Brothel Cole's breakaway speed in football was born and developed in track It takes experience and discipline to compete In the 10.000-meter run. qualities Senior Roy Cooper amply possesses 106 Track .1 fF V .u5 £3H —'—■ iW For quality half-miler Ed Puc, satisfaction comes from getting the absolute best out of himself. Blair Biggerstaff and Steve Groenleaf blast their v ay down the track toward the finish kne in the 400-meter Intermediate hurdles Randy Flowers and Jay Rogers near the gun go off for the final lap of the 1500-motor run. Track 107etc_________________ Sweat-soaked linemen straggle up to the line of scrimmage, jaws locked in determination ... softball players relax on a hillside after finishing a particularly long inning ... joggers cruise up and down the mall, adjusting their form for the spectators they pass ... Social Board bowling can be tun. says John Baratta. especially when students pay only 50C tor shoes! Scott Dobbersteln is pursued by Grog Jeroiman in an intramural football game. 108 Misc.Furman students exerdse. Frequently. Energetically. Encouraged by an active physical education program stressing physical fitness, bona fide non-athletes can be found sweating and striving in many different sports and extracurricular activities. Besides Coach Walter Cottingham's intramural program, you can partidpate in Outing Club adventures in the great outdoors, join Social Board on rafting and ski trips or even sneak out to the beach during spring term, when you should be studying for exams... Many Furman students onrotl in HPE-24 Skiing in the winter for one hour credit and one week of fun duhng Christmas break. Steve Smith attempts tackling The Hill'' when running around the lake. Misc. 109110 Misc K ■ ■ S'dCi Sieve Cox braves the Nantahata River on a weekend getaway. Usa Roberts dribbles upcourt in a hectic intramural basketball game between the TKE rush girls and the Five Footers. Robert Frampton finds a white Furman fust a httle bit overwhelming. Some Furman students participate in ihe winter hockey season at Textile Hall Misc. 111Chuck Ambrose prepares eo drive through a CJomson halfback Goat e Peter Arciero leaps high to make a save against Davidson MEN S SOCCER TEAM Front row Charles Allen Caroy Thompson. Jim Wallace. Chuck Ambrose. John Tad. Jhobe Steadman. Kevin Millet Second row Joe Baieno Bill Lace. Greg Ross. Jim Staley. Jon Amsier. Larry Downing. Bob Hayes. Coach Paul Scarpa Third tow Chuck Meisel. Bill Sanford. Kristopher Kohd. Dan Jarratt. William Carter. Peter Arciero. Mike Bells, Steve Sporny. Tom Alosio 112 SoccerA Fine Blend The 1980 soccer team raced to its best season ever as it found a fine blend of young talent and tested experience. En route to posting a record ten victories, the Paladins cracked into the Top 10 in the South following four consecutive shutouts by goalie Peter Arciero. Seniors John Tart. Bill Laise. Jhobe Steadman and Pat Nasrallah led our noscholarship. all-american squad to a second-place finish in the Southern Conference with a 6-2 record. Sophomore Chuck Ambrose and junior Tom Alesio led the team in goals as John Tart and Freshman Chuck Meisel were the assist leaders. Chuck Meisel thwarts a Clemson player while Jhobe Steadman watches Joe Baieno. Bill Sanlord and Tom Aleiso head back downtield after a satisfying goal Soccer 113 Bob Hayes gives ) tO First in the South The Furman Cross Country team had a successful 1980 season, despite the overall youth and relative inexperience of the team. The Harriers captured the South Carolina State Intercollegiate Championship by defeating The Citadel in what amounted to a dual meet between the two schools. They then rode a gutsy team effort to a fifth place finish in the Southern Conference Championship. Overlooked by everyone in the conference, the Paladins came within ten points of fourth place Appalachian State, a finish which inspires a great deal of optimism for next year's team. Individually, a number of different runners stood out all year. Senior Randy Flowers returned after a year's absence to lead the team. garnering a third place finish in the State Intercollegiates and a fifteenth in the Southern Conference meet. Freshman Bill Cason led the team in the early season, only to be later hampered with a knee injury. Freshman Mark Loy was Furman's most consistent performer and the top Paladin finisher at the Furman Invitational. Mark Scavelli rebounded from an early season injury to become a consistent top three finisher for the Harriers. Four other runners. Chris Farmer. Jay Rogers. Bruce MacTavish and Dan Shelby, excelled for Furman and. at one time or another, were in Furman's top five Sophomore Jay Rogers looks over the hold. 114 Cross country MEN S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Front row Frank Come. Dwayne Bowman. Mark Loy. Bruce MacTavish. Rod Umburger. Mike Jurado. Bobby Aider son. Randy Webber Second row. Coach Stan Narewski Dan Shelby. Chns Farmer, Ed Balog. Roy Cooper. Randy Flowers. Bill Mugnok , Bril Cason. Mark Scavelli. Coach Bob MacPheeFreshman Mark Loy. 2 runner. MHer Bill Cason resis with Rod Umberger after a race Randy Flowers. Furman s best Cross country 115Young This year Coach Willie Miller is counting on a young but experienced team to place well in all their invitational tournaments The men's golf team schedule opens in Gainesville, Flonda. at the Gator Invitational. If the team finishes in the top fifth or sixth position, they could win the Southern Conference and qualify for the NCAA tournament held in Stanford. California The NCAA selects seven teams and seven individuals out of each region to participate in the tournament. Last year. Brad Faxon, honorable mention All-American winner, represented Furman. Brad Faxon. Lee Summers. Doug Weaver. Greg Swift. Steve Minelli. Tim Ley. Eddie Kirby and John Van Wart have the scores needed to qualify for this year's national championship tournament. Coach Miller used a total of ten golfers in the three tournaments this fall instead of just the top two or three players on the team. This rotating technique enabled more golfers to Furman s number one goiter Bract Faxon, putts out ota sandtrap white practicing on tho UnivorSity $ gott COuse With caretut planning. Chris Visvis decides how to sink his next stroke 116 GolfFreshman Eddie Kirby anxiously watches his shot head toward the hole gain experience in college competitions. With no seniors on the team, success relied on individual and fall season experience. As the most experienced golfer. Junior Lee Summers provided a strong backbone for the team along with Juniors Greg Swift. Doug Weaver. Ken Stevenson. Don Simmons and Greg McCulloch. This year's Sophomores are Brad Faxon. Tim Ley. Steve Minelli. Chris Visvis and James Vetica. For this 1980-SI season, six freshmen qualified for team positions. Eddie Kirby, recruited from Rhode Island, along with freshmen John Van Wart. Jim Ireland. Kevin Dickey, Chris Edwards and Scot Mamwaring provide incentive to an aspiring team. This seventeen-man team has the potential to compete well in the Twelfth Annual Furman Intercollegiate Invitational Tournament against such schools as North Carolina State. University of Georgia and University of Kentucky. MEN S GOLF TEAM Front row Jim VeUca. Chris Visvis. Greg Swift. Brad Faxon, Ken Stephenson Second row Coach WHSe Miner. Lee Summers. Tim Ley. Kevin Dickey. John Van Wart. Doug Weaver Back row. Eddie Kirby. Steve Minnelli. Jim Ireland. Don Sims Golf 117Women Golfers Gain Experience The 1980-81 women's golf team, ranked 20th in the nation last year, completed this year with yet another standout finish. With last year's ranking. Furman was able to obtain many top recruits which contributed much to the success of the team. Unity and a top-notch schedule also aided in the success. "With a minimum of personality conflicts, the Lady Paladins worked well together and played as a unit.” states Joan Ellis, a top-ranked player on the team. She also adds, "With the tough schedule, the team was better prepared for nationals." which were held in June. "Participating in a year round sport and at the same time meeting Furman's high academic standards takes a lot of motivation and dedication." explains Cindy Davis, an outstanding freshman recruit and winner of many top amateur tournaments. Coach Willie Miller feels that "with the young yet experienced team, the future looks very promising." Other exceptional players include top-ranked Kris Allen, Denise Baldwin. Karen Chase and Liz Wood. Freshman standout Cindy Davis follows through withhorswmg while practicing for an upcoming tournament Kns Allen putts on to the green man attempt to make par, WOMEN S GOLF TEAM Front row Marsha Davenson, Denise Baldwin. Joan Eli $. Kris Allen. Back row. Qndy Davis. Liz Wood. Kerrie Kilhon. Claudia Bevan. Kim Bohuny, Coach Willie Miller. 118 GolfGolf 119A Quest for Grace Martha Benedict's second season as head of women's gymnastics brought out the best efforts of Furman gymnasts as they continued to improve and perform. Leigh Lester, the only senior on the team, was captain of a very close-knit group of athletes. Six days a week from fall registration to May's closing the women practice, developing their routines and striving for perfection. Sheryl Hove displays her total control on the balance beam Brooke Handspicker is a study ot grace during her floor exercise routine. 120 GymnasticsTeam captain Leigh Lester vaults lor a fine score at a home meet Freshman Sandra DeOreo dismounts from the uneven parallel bars during a homo meet at the PAC. Also competing were juniors Sherri McGill. Francena Huntley and Brooke Handspicker. sophomores Tracy Maurer and Sheryl Hove, and freshmen Ellen Fowler and Sandra DeOreo. A gymnast's rewards for the long hours of practice come when she actually gets the chance to perform and shows her own individual quest for grace Her attempts are well worth watching. GYMNASTICS TEAM Front row Shern McGill. Tracey Maurer. Francena Huntley. Coach Martha Benedict Back row Ellen Fowler. Brooke Handspicker. Cheryl Hove. Leigh Lester Gymnastics 121Wrestlers Struggle for Success . . . Furman wrestlers demand little. They compete with no scholarships or special inducements to participate — they simply have a mat. some uniforms and a coach determined to foster the sport of the ages. Forget their current records. and consider the tradition they are trying to create. With some attention from the athleticdepartment. these participants will one day be respected for re-establishing a true Olympian sport at this liberal arts institution. 122 WrestlingWrestling 123Netters on the Rise Hitter Carta Buchanan saves a return during the Lady Paladins 75-8. 75-7 7 swoop over the Erskme squad Coach Ruth Fntts discusses strategy with players m their close loss to the Western Carolina team. VOLLEYBALL TEAM Front row Lenoro Champion, Cheryl Marsh. Carla Buchanan. Robyn Wallace. Susan Smith. Holly Lamb-din. Connie Kendrick. Back row Coach Ruth Fritts. Tnsh Toomey. Shlrloy Simmons. Rhonda Chanson. Monique Finnvold. Debbie Kanell. Ann Edmiston. Manager John Davenport Although this year was supposed to be a rebuilding year for the Lady Paladin volleyball team, the group performed far beyond expectations with an 18-14 season record. Against powerful, well-facilitated teams such as UNC-Charlotte, Winthrop. Western Carolina. Lenoir-Rhyne and the University of Georgia, the Lady Paladins were overmatched. Vet against teams from comparably-sized schools, the squad was able to do much better. The Lady Paladins scored victories over such teams as Gardner-Webb. USC-Spartanburg. Limestone. Wofford. Mars Hill and Columbia College. Several freshmen gained experience, while Rhonda Chanson and Trish Toomey achieved noticeable improvement during the season. Susan Smith. Holly Lambdin and Carla Buchanan turned in outstanding performances. 124 VolleyballWith a pov eriu! sweep, freshman Rhonda Chanson puls the ball away against Ersk ne Co-Capra n Holly Lambdin sots up a spike for freshman Dobbie Kanoll in the opening moments of the Lady Paladins first home match Volleyball 125The Rebuilding of a Strong Team This year. Coach Paul Scarpa is in charge of the "rebuilding of a strong team." Having lost three seniors, the men’s tennis team plans to better last year’s record of 27 wins and 11 losses, even with their tough schedule against competitors of the Southern Conference. ACC schools, four SEC schools and several Eastern schools. Excellent court performances, evidence of fine coaching techniques. gave the tennis team a very successful fall season. In the Clemson Invitational Fall Team classic. Furman — with a rank of top twenty from last year — placed sixth against top ten ranked colleges such as University of South Carolina. Clemson. University of Georgia. University of Tennes-see and Wake Forest, which was ranked second in the ACC. In the South Carolina Junior Don Harring serves to a follow member ot the team dunng winter practice Number one. Don Barton, reaches tor a wide shot and returns it down the alley 126 TennisState Team Intercollegiates, Furman placed second out of twelve teams. At the end of November, Furman placed fourth in the Southern Collegiate Invitational at Myrtle Beach. This year Furman's goal is to win the Southern Conference with emphasis on a decisive victory over University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. For the past two years, Furman has placed second in Southern Conference championships right behind University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. Recent defeats over Winthrop College (9-0) and Limestone College (8-1) show a promising start of their 40 tournaments this spring. The majority of the team members are in the freshman class. Top positions are held by Don Barton, Scott Deutsch. Don Harring, Kenny Hirsch. his brother Steve Hirsch and sixth-ranked Frank Taylor. Steve Hirsch. ranked fifth, along with Dean Packard, Mike Iverson, Kevin Hayslett. Scott Bowers. Fred McKay and Scott Miller, supply the necessary talent, strength and skill for a Southern Conference championship team. Smashing the ball to his opponent. Scott Deutsch prepares for the tough season ahead IEN S TENNIS TEAM Front row Mike Iverson. Kenny Hirsch. Dean Packard. Don Harring. Steve Hirsch. on Barton Back row Scott Bowers. Fred McKay. Scott Deutsch. Kevin Hayslett Rik Armstrong. Frank iylor. Scott Miller. Coach Paul Scarpa Tennis 127... a Strong Team This year's women's tennis team, under the direction of Coach Martha Benedict, had the talent and skill to become nationally ranked in Division II of the Women’s College Competition. With year-round practice. the team of twelve women has the potential to have a winning season. These girls have the talent and ability that no other girl's tennis team has had before. They show enthu- Second year player, Beth Daaleman. returns her opponent's serve and prepares to move quickly lor the next shot Sophomore Beth Johann shows the determination that has earned her the number one spot on the team for the past two years 128 Tennissiasm and confidence that has made the winning of such an individual sport an entire team effort. This year's team is competing in Division II and even against such larger schools of Division I as University of Georgia. Auburn. Duke and Wake Forest University. To become nationally ranked depends on the girl's success in state and regional competition. College competition is what this young team needs as they have already proven their potential. During fall tournaments. the girls defeated Stetson University and Georgia Southern, the nation’s fifth-and seventh-ranked teams in Division II. Beth Johann and Beth Daaleman are the top-seeded women who are supplying strength and victory. By playing excellent matches, Kathy Moore, a senior from Connecticut, is ranked third despite being inactive for one year. Fourth and fifth positions are held by two freshman recruits, Jane Van Nostrand from New York and Dana Hansen from Florida. Junior Mary Sullivan and sophomores Nancy Lindblom and Kim Cassady are also providing a strong core for the team with their strength, endurance and experience on the courts. Freshmen Kathy Busteed. Tine McCormac and Kim Christman are encouraging a positive outlook for team success under Coach Benedict s shaping and training program. Along with 12 home tournaments. the women's tennis team will provide excellent competition at the South Carolina State Collegiate Tournament hosted at Furman. Second year member. Nancy Lindblom MEN S TENNIS TEAM. Front row: Kathy Busteed. Coach Martha Benedict. Both Johann Back row: Daaleman. Mary Sullivan. Kim Cassady. Nancy Lindblom. Dana Hansen. Jane Van Nostrand. Kim rstman. Kathy Moore Tennis 129Gib Me Each ran raps a shot into loft field. BASEBALL TEAM Front row Tarry Smith, Ed Goisler. Joe Drummey. Rocky Hesketh, Gib McEachran. Jeff Burke. Scott Schlenk. Steve O Neill. Greg Bushweli. Steve Garrison. Back row Edison Amorto. David Law-son. Jim McCarty, Ken Behrhorst. Monty Hitchner. Tim Obert. Jeff Johnson. Don Par-cell. Wayne Stone. David Mascara 130 Baseball (• " 1" Furman Baseball Strikes! Entering the 1981 season. Coach Tom Wall’s team possessed some weapons and some weaknesses. His pitching staff was mainly dependent on freshman and sophomore arms and his hitting lineup, still strong, suffered from the graduation of several veteran players. Despite the question marks, the Paladins entered the season with high hopes that the ever-improving club would challenge for the Southern Conference title. Just before he can make the tag. third baseman Greg Bush well is upended by an Austin Poay runner. The success of Furman s season depended on experienced pitchers such as second-year man Jelf Craugh Baseball 131Softball: Stressing the Basics In his first year as coach, former Furman football star Jimmy Kiser organized a soft-ball team that may not have won worldwide recognition, but one that practiced hard. Led by the experience of veteran athletes Beth Parker. Carla Buchanan. Cheryl Marsh, and others, a skilled team developed which gained its share of victories and "had a whole lot of fun" during the year. Senior Lynn Looney serves up a fastball during batting practice SOFTBALL TEAM. Front row Edwma Manning. Beth Parker Second row: Dana Simpson, Leanne Cartoe. Connie Kendrick. Kim Fisher. Kathy Smith. Sally Jordon. Carla Buchanan. Back row: Coach Dave Kelly. Coach Dale Crowe. Cheryl Marsh. Lynn Mathis. Trish Toomey. Kitty Goodridge. Shelly Beazley. Susan Smith. Lynn Looney. Shirley Simmons. Coach Jimmy Kizer 132 SoftballSouthpaw Lcanne Canoe played dependably at hrst base m her first yoar as a Paladin. Kathy Smith toaps high to snag a foul tip Veteran Susan Smith prepares to complete a double play Softball 133134 Rifle RIFLERY TEAM. Front rov Brent Sheppard. Mike Millet Back row Jell Nelson. Jonathan Hubbs. David Atherton. Mike O'Neil. MSG Sherman MartinPaladin Marksmen Wait a minute Judging by the year's batch ol "Letters to the Editor' in the school newspaper. the Furman campus seemed like the type of place that wouldn't harbor deadly shooters like Jeff Nelson. David Atherton and Brent Sheppard. But MSG Sherman Martin has produced a team of precision which matches the best of some military schools. And judging by the increasing participation, riflery may soon become nationally recognized. Rifle 135136 OrganizationsORGANIZATIONSASSOCIATION OF FURMAN STUDENTS. Front row Kay Whldby. Karon Abbey. Laurie Stevens. Jane Richardson. Laura Lewis. Betsy Bentley. Debbie Powers. Helen Athanasiadis. Sue Porker. Jyl Wagner. Second row John-Richard Goodwin. Tim Dixon. Marc Hardesty. Syd Garrett. Mike Harley. Craig Cunningham. Kevin Dunlap. Wayne Cannon. Rob Robertson Third row David Stoner. Mark Sanford. Bob Glenn, Trey Massey. Dennis Johnson. Lee Dilworth. Daryl Cobranchi. Stuart Kersey. Association of Furman Students President. Mike Harley Vice-President for Services. Craig Cunningham Vice-President for Social Affairs. Laura Lewis Secretary. Jane Richardson Treasurer. Syd Garrett OFFICERS: Syd Garrett. Jane Richardson Mike Harley Laura Lewis. Craig Cunningham 138 AFSStressing communication and services, the Tenth Student Council of the Association of Furman Students accomplished a number of improvements in both these and other areas in the 1980-1981 school year. "We offered more opportunities for communication between the students and AFS and between the students and the administration, as well as improving and working on services this year." according to AFS President Mike Harley. Specifically. Council introduced monthly meetings between the leaders of organizations and the executive branch, initiated forums between officers of the administra- tion. trustees and students and began a school-wide AFS newsletter. Here and There. As for services. Harley commented. "Craig (Cunningham. Vice-President for Services) has really worked on and improved the vanous Council services. including the Loan Fund. Book Co-op. refrigerator rentals —and the new typing service." Council dealt with a number of issues this year, the main ones being proximity living, additional open dorm hours, additional library and back gate hours and an honor code system. Concerning these and other issues. Harley said. "We haven't been able to get the kind of input we need though "relations with the administration this year have been good." Harley emphasized the work of the executive branch of Council stating. We may not have done anything spectacular, but we have done everything we have had to do with efficiency.' WDC President Maknda Traweek and AFS Secretary Jane Richardson assist with Orientation as they make nametags tor the Freshmen Candidates tor freshman class president await their turn to give speeches to the students In the tinal pnmary. Karen Abbey was chosen over Daryl Cobranchi AFS 139Watkins Center Program Board Director of Watkins Center. Betty Alverson Executive Secretary. Betty Houston Program Board Chairman. Laura Lewis PROGRAM BOARD Front row. right to left Liz Bourner. Laura Lew $. Tom Taylor. Kern Kiilon. Marsha Davenson. Fiona Park Back row: Alan Russell. Usa Schaol. Vauda Couch. Fredrick Tucker. Bob Watson. Jamie Eubanks. Andy Kirk. Richard Dudenhausen. Rex Crews Dialogue Committee Dinner Theatre Committee Film Arts Committee Fiona Park. Chairman Rob Hadaway. Chairman Louis Bridges. Co-chairman Richard Dudenhausen Liz Bourner. Co-chairman Mountain Weekend Committee Barbie Jones Fredrick Tucker Laura Lewis. Chairman Leon James Lee Ashworth Bobby Prim Dorothy Hatchell Vauda Couch Rosanne Batson Alan Russell Kris McDermott Malinda Traweek Clifford King Heidi Beitner Debbie Powers Marsha Davenson Judy Hoffmeyer Jim Wheeler Gayle Stringer Bob Watson Harry Schucker Dorothy Hatchell Dr. David Turner Values Committee Rex Crews Dr. Jim Pitts Carol Tisdale. Chairman Jamie Eubanks Dr. L. D. Johnson Lisa Schael Coffeehouse Committee Betty Alverson Phyllis Caldwell Dave Holley. Chairman Leon James Kerrie Killion Barbie Jones Tom Taylor John Hough Marsha Davenson Pat Lambert Leon James Dr. John Crabtree Dr. Jim Edwards 140 Watkins Center Program BoardCollegiate Educational Service Corps Co-Chairmen David Jordan Cynthia McCullough Division Heads Rosanne Batson Andy Botts Tom Cook Delaine Dimsdale Kit Griffith Darin Leonard John Lovegren Sharon Sims Allison Smith Jim Taylor Angela Walker David White Rick Wood Coordinators Miko Barnott Diane Bayne Both Blackwell Nancy Bolton Kathy Brown Phyllis Caldwell Lydia Cherouny Susan CoOO Carolyn Cobey Steve Cone Faith McCollum Saundra Cowan Nancy McWhorter Rex Crews Barb Miller Rich Croasdale Deborah Monroe Steve D'Adamo Nan Neel Marcus Dodson Holly Northrop Jennifer Earnest Shane Patrick Jim Farwetl Beth Paulo Lmdy Gilman Bobby Prim Bob Glenn David Rauenscraft Beth Greer Barb Rowan Helen Harper English Skahen Kathy Harrington Heidi Schuster Henry Ho Steve Scott Margaret Hodges Bradley Smith Tracey Hoflabaugh Martha Smith Tony Hopkins Mike Warnock Janet Horman Tom Watkins Patti Jacobs Susan White Leon James Mike Johnson Kon Yarbrough Beth Jones Executive Director Russell Jones Gifford King Betty J. Alverson Jane Lanford Executive Secretary Kerry Lewis Nancy Undbioom Betty L. Houston Jill Lindsey Advisor Joe McLean Dr. L. D. Johnson CESC Division Hoads Rob Parsons. John Lovegren. Cynthia McCullough. David Jordan. Allison Smith. Delame Dimsdale. Shane Patrick. Carolyn Cobey. Jane Lanford. Jim Taylor Sharon Sims. Nancy McWhorter. David White. Thomas Cook. Angola Walker. Kit Griffith. Russell Jones 141Furman University Social Activities Board President. Jim Fuson Vice President. Bruce Havens Secretary. Sara Dingman Treasurer. Sandy Morgan Parliamentarian. Amy Buttell FUSAB Front row Shelly Beazley. Heidi Schuster Sara Dingman. Cindy Meigs. Sandy Morgan Second row Jami Steele. Kelly Rivers. Paula LoBov. Patti Jacobs. Vernon Dunbar. Mike Perez. Paul Han eg Third row Jim Fuson. David Noser. Amy Buttell. Cathy Ferguson. Nancy ScheWcr. Steve Crossland. Dave Brockman Back row Miss Betty Atvorson. Bob Davis. Bill Jourdam. Skip Kirst. Bruce Havens Cindy Fulmer Barry Bryson Inter- Fraternity Council President. Jay Mowery Advisor. Wayne King INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Front row Jay Mowery Back row Wayne King- Caswen Simmons Jay Maffucci. Andy Mcllvam. Kyle Walker. Jay Madden. Russoil Cohen 142 FUSAB. IFCMDC Charles Alton. Randy Ban. Marshall Bettendorf. Joe Brookshire. Ken Cantwell. Scott Christopher. Webb Conan. John Deik. George Gagnon. Chris Gtbkn. Wayne Gragg. David Helsbeck. Dave Holley. David Hyan. Mike Jellcoat. Stuan Kersey. Troy Lafh. Gary bndquester. Peter Manning. Richard Marion. Bruce Mason. Curt Miller. Andy Pond. Stove Rinaldi. Jay Smith. Nick Thomas. Tod Vereen. Jim Wallace. Kelly Wilson President. Peter Manning Vice President. Ken Cantwell Vice President. Curt Miller Treasurer. Dave Holley Secretary. Gary bndquester AFS Representative. Stuart Kersey Advisor. Jeff Schennmg Men’s Dorm Council WDC Front row Aiiyson Russell. Mary Catherine WUmer. AnnoPyke. Sheryl Lanford, Nancy Schemer Second row Uz Wood. Giida Collazo. Nancy McWhortor. Kelly Haugh. Renee Raffetto. Stephanie Bayloss Back row Laurie Stevens. Janet Wood. Beth Nibiock. Maimda Traweek. Robin Dunn. Susan Perdue. Mary Rodes. Lee Breland President. Malinda Traweek Women S Vice President. Janet Wood DoPfTI Secretary Treasurer. Beth Nibiock AFS Representative. Laurie Stevens Council MDC. WDC 143Admissions Student Advisory Council Chairmen. Neil Rabon ADMISSIONS STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL Front row Jackie Brewton. Tamara Painter. Dolayne Connie Ross Fow,er-Nei1 Rabon. Tom McLain. Connie Ross. Susan White. Karen Dahlem. Back row Dave Brockman. Pam Dickson. Charles Wall. Jim Fuson. Susan Agnor. Kristen Barnett. Kathy Kunzer. Not pictured: Jan Fountain. Marc Hardesty. Clifford King. Craig Cunningham. Andy Kirk. Mary Beth Morin. Lydia Ardrey. Board of Student Communications Chairman, Dave Holley Secretary. Dr. Judith Gatlin BOARD OF STUDENT COMMUNICATIONS Bill Baker. Dr. Stephen Jennings. Dr Judith Gatkn. Joe Sparks, Dave Holley. Judy Hoffmeyer. Tern Durden. Dr Charles Htnder-hter. Dr Gilbert Alien. 144 Student Advisory Council, Board of Student Comm.TRAFFIC BOARD. Vernon Dunbar. Helen Athanasiadis. Bill Baker. Mr Robed Miller. Dr David Roe. Dr. Kenneth Sargent Not pictured David Owens. Dot Fulmer. Brian Austin. Linda Brown. Heidi Benner. Mr Bob King. Dr Phil Winstead. Mr R Wayne Weaver Traffic Board Acting Chairman. Bill Baker Religious Council President. Janet Horman Vice President. Kenneth Bell Secretary Treasurer. John Kierspe RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Members Kenneth Boll. Helen Athanasiadis Mary Gregson. Janet Horman. Kathy Jamieson. John Kierspe. Steve McKinney. Bill Mug-nolo. Cindy Moorhead. Janice Plonk. Mark Shacklette. Susie Wein. Kelly Wilson Traffic Board. Religious Council 145Argonauts President. Steve Scott ARGONAUTS. Front row: Nicky Nelson. Rich Yovanovich. Steve Scott. BillBieror. David Clough Back row: Lee Dilwoth. Will Yowoll. Tomisacks. Ralph Carl. Wendell Jones. Malcomb McComb. Jim Taylor Not pictured: Ken McCaskiil. Scott Nelson. Steve DAdamo. Rob Parsons. David DeArmas. George Pence. Wayne Thompson. Marcus Dodson. Danny Garrett, David Burnett. Jim David. Fred Webster. David Owens. Kevin Dunlap. Trey Massey. Don Powe. Robert Hill. Bob Watson Resident Assistants RA'S. Front row. Bobby Pnm. Steve Smith. Steve Crossland. Roy Cooper. Richard Tertizzi. Richard Dudenhausen. Randall K Flowers. W Marc Hardesty. Bill Reynolds. Neil Rabon. Jamie Howell Back row Larry Oveson. Dennis Carrabtne. Enc Spitior. Paul Blanton Not pictured: Joel Van Dyke. Jon Orcutt. Carey Thompson. Bob Glenn. Mike Willoughby. Ricky Brown. Tim Barnes. John Kierspe. Chuck Ambrose. Charke Anderson. Bob Solt. Peter Strangel 146 RA's and ArgonautsFrads Frad Advisor. Heidi Dowdy FRADS Front row Kim Ridge, Lee Ann Major Second row Shelly Brown, Knsten Barnett. Cathy Carlson. Beth Crowley Third row Tania ThraitkiU. Beth Paule, Mary Anne Mitchell Heidi Dowdy Fourth row Beth Smith. Gaylo Burner. Susan White. Pam [ ckson. Amy Holley. Back row Susan Wii-hamson. Sharon Rhoads Hot pictured JoAnn Dodgson. Eiiloen Mamwanng RA S Front row Anna Grady. Lynn Compton. Deborah Monroe. Delayno Fowler □poiHpnt- A ooiet-nn c: SecondrowbsaFerguson.TerosaHunt.HoidiDowdy.MaryGrogson.JanoMornson. - Ocal lOizJ Kim Yel ton Back row Sandra Flowellon. Phyllis Brown. Kitten McGregor. Amy Stull Ho:pictured Lydia Ardroy. Jane Bartsch Mary Beth Lawrence. Kay McKenzie. Karen Geyer Lsa Helton. Martha Smith. Kathy Kunzer. Sharon Hoishouser. Mary Schwab. Betsie Dernck. Dottio Smith. Vannah Richardson, Laune Ritzenthaier. Kim Wallace. Frances Patton. Christie Baird. Ekzaboth BatcheHer. Meg Houlihan RA's and Frads 147ORTHODOX CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP George Donald Calomkfs, Helen Athanasiadis. Rev George A AJexson. Nouia Zahans Not pictured: George Troubotans. Chris Visvis. Demo Blackley. Joanna Plossas Orthodox Christian Fellowship Baptist Student Union President. Helen Athanasiadis Vice President. Nouia Zaharis Secretary. Chris Visvis Treasurer. George Calomiris Chaplain. Rev George Alexson President. Jody Wright Vice President. Steve McKinney Secretary, Karen Rogers Treasurer. David White Director. Joe Roberts Faculty Advisor. Dr. Edgar McKmght Pastor Advisor. Jack Causey 148 Orthodox Fellowship. BSUV ESLEY FOUNDATION Front row Cathy Jamieson. Kim Johnson. Both Sneltmgs. Steve Harmon. Susan Henry• Crowe. Renee Corbin. Richard Bowen Second row Julta Dorn. Arthur Eborly. George Pence. Mike Barnett. Marcus Dodson. Mary Ann Mitchell. Elame Stitzel. Carol Hardison Back row: Bruce Thompson. Kevin Gilleland. Jim May. Johnny Marlowe Not pictured Laura Henry. Dirk Casio. Janet Hotman. Jeannmo Crenshaw Scott Johnson. Jane Lanford. Joe Martin Wesley Foundation Co-ordinators: Kim Johnson Jane Lanford Marcus Dodson Janet Horman Chaplain, Susan Henry-Crowe Newman ApOStOlate Wesley, Newman 149Westminster Fellowship President. Sam Nickels Vice-President. John Kierspe Secretary Treasurer. Ron Cook Advisor, Dr. Hamp Sherard WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP First row Ann Edmiston. Unde Teams. John Kierspe. Ron Cook Second row Chip Alisopp. Margaret Hodges. Faith McCollum. Undy Judd. Larry Selby. Kerry Kemp Third row. Fred Foy Strang. David Rice. Sandy Kauffman. Rich Ransom. Back row Allison Baroody. Jilt Kirkpatrick. Sam Nickels. Mary Weyman Gunter. Hamp Sherard. Kenneth Ben. Jeff Cresweii Lutheran Student Association President, Alan Boda Vice-President. Nan Neel Secretary. Gary Loadholdt Chaplain. Robert Coon LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION First row. Amy Bobb. Lela Nottingham. Cmdy Meigs. Janice Plonk. Karen Miller. Second row Jim Derrick. Dottie Fulmer. Brenda Bossard. Elaine Boda. Cheryl Addy. Chuck Waters. Nancy Undblom. Nan Nool Third row Alan Boda. Robert Coon. Kurt Von Gonten. Gary Loadholdt. Kelly Connor. Gail Laible. 150 Westminister, LSAEWISH STUDENTS. Clockwise from top: Charles Bittner. Marc Eben. Brad Wain. Rabbi Jim ohn. Susie Wetnr Liz Cohn, Dr. Nelly Hecker. Paula LeBov Jewish Students Association President, Susie Wein Advisor, Nelly Hecker Rabbi. Jim Cohn Worldwide Discipleship Association Leaders: Randy Mosteller Jamie Howell Joel Van Dyke Andy Kirk David Jones Craig Schoen Kim Wallace Shirley Simmons Jane Bartsch Janice Sparacino Lydia Ardrey President. Stacy Nicholson Inter-VaPSlty Large Group Coordinator. Debbie Koontz Small Group Coordinator. Billy Gross Christian Fellowship Secretary. Diane Bayne IVCF Front row: David Harris. Judy Canova. Shirley Riley. Billy Gross. Debbie Head. Gilda Collazo. Sherry Adams. Gnsell Collazo. Back row: Diane Bayne. Terry Bubb. Becky Durley, Cindy Roberts. Louis Bridges. Joe Martin. Frances Patton. Don Talley, Jed Bums. Dalo Arnold. David Weaver. Rich Ransom. Stephanie Bayless. Julie Jones. Merlin Monroe. Lenore Champion. Chris Pendleton. Fellowship of Christian Athletes President. David Middleton Vice-President. Ken MacKay Vice-President, Bob Hayes Secretary Treasurer. Kathy Kunzer Pictured: David Middleton. Ken MacKay. Karon Goyer. Tracy Ballew. Renee Deinzor. Dan Sleet. Tim Sorrells. Beth Jones. Laurie Ritzenthaler. Sharon Plyter. Wendy Pinson. Gay Thompson, Susan Anderson. Peter Arcfero, David Braschler. Beth Codman, Kevin Corlott, Betsy Wright. Jamie Eubanks. Julie Hare. Shelly Brown. Jim Staley. Elizabeth Staley. Cindy Gravely, Gina Watson. Nancy Bolton, Jennifer Sweatman, Deborah Sires. Kane Butler. Patti Blackman. Diane Bowtey. Cindy Kunzer. Leanne Carter. Sue Graddy. Jim George. Carolyn Curran. Cliff Howard. Stove Scon. Bill Bierer. Andy Berg. Tony Ezell. Scon Wiicher. Greg Gewickey. Tina Hunt. Jeff Cresweii. Bob Hayes. Stove Mm elk. Jeff Hurst. Carey Thompson. Brenda McKee. Ken Sanerfiold. David Bishop. Nancy Schedler. Bill Kuminka. Chuck McDonald. Lon Locke. Kathy Kunzer. Robert HH1. Chris Wright. Janet Thomas. Libby West. Steve Garrison. Bruce Cooper. Chuck Ambrose. Jim ElbsCampus Baptist Young Women President. Sharon Edwards Mission Study Chairman. Robin Suliens Mission Support Chairman. Jean Barden Mission Action Chairman. Jane Ussery Secretary. Sharon Boyd CBYW Barbara Welborn. bsa Browne, Debbie Wright. Robin Suliens. Sytvia Underwood. Sharon Edwards. Sharon Boyd. Jean Barden. Canterbury CANTERBURY Front row Ocie Uppert. Becky Adams. Barbie Jones. Leslie Davis. Brent Norris. Back row David Dixon. Jim Farwell. Philip Elliott. Kenneth Bell, Rev. Charles Foss. Marc Strader. John Raymer President. Kenneth Bell Vice-President. Leslie Davis Faculty Advisor. Mrs. Doris Blazer Chaplain. Rev. Charles Foss CBYW. Canterbury 153Society of Physics Students President. Barry Biddlecomb Vice-President. Tom Cook Secretary Treasurer. John Riley Advisor. Dr. Frank Taylor SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS. Dr B. A Soldano. Dr. Frank Taylor. Barry Biddlecomb. Tom Cook. John Riley. Assoc i St i O n of ASSOCIATION OF COMPUTING MACHINERY. Front row Randy Davis. Carolyn Buddm Second row: Mike Wind. Syd Garrett. Nick Craig. Nancy WisnewskJ. Third row: Lewis Computing fs lschinepy Barnett. Larry Downing. Hubert Edenfield. Back row: Gary Croucher. Mike Barren President. Barry Biddlecomb Vice-President. Kevan Miller Secretary Treasurer. Nancy Wisnewski Advisor. Dr. T. Ray Nanney 154 SPS, ACMCouncil for Exceptional Children President, Pat Loon Vice-President. Terri Durden Secretary. Faith McCollum Treasurer. Debby Stith Advisor. Dr. Jerry Aldridge Advisor. Mr. Robert MacMillan COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN Front row Jenger Southern, Terri Durden. Faith McCollum. Patty Loon. Susan Waites Back row Jill Kirkpatrick. Debby Smith. Laura Wheichel. Richard Market. Maureen Strange. International Students President. Joanna Plessas Vice-President. George Sarpong Secretary Treasurer. Cindy Fulmer Advisor. Dr. Charles Cort INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS. Front row: Charlos Corf. Uwe Stutz. Patty Vanhee Second row Georgo Sarpong. Mona Uneburger. Joanna Plessas. John Vanhee Back row: Baibeer Sihra. Katsumi Kato. David Lee. Cindy Fulmer Not pictured: Kay Lusty. Shigemi Suonaga. Raymond Boyle. Kevin Drckoy. Luz Stnem. Emile Toubia. CEC, Internat. Students 155American Chemical Society President, Jhobe Steadman Vice-President. Ed Baldwin Secretary, Amy Adams Treasurer, Robert Frampton ACS. Front row. David Roper. Greg Rice. Chris Digby. Bamta White. Jhobe Steadman Second row: Jim Derrick. TeriAnne Simmons. Kevin Wallace. Patti Keileti. David Miller. Julia Puckette. Amy Adams. Pam Dickson. Becky Boozer. Sandra Miller. Cliff Pryor Back row: Jeff Tassin. Keith Sharick. David Ohver. Skip Williams. Jim Bostick. Michael CastoHani. Thomas Fisher. Larry Selby. Mike Owens. Robert Frampton. Steve Graddick. Kappa Delta Epsilon President. Melissa Cheyne Vice-President. Deborah Monroe Secretary. Faith McCollum Tresurer. Terri Durden Advisor. Mrs. Cynthia Bambara KDE Front row: Marty Avant. Beth Snowden. Deborah Monroe. Lydia Ardrey. Sharon Edwards. Mary Anne Cofer Back row Mrs. Cynthia Bambara. Debbie Shields. Suzanne Fuchs. Angela L Walker. Caroline Casey. Lynn Cox. Janet Carlton. Debby Stith. Tern Durden. Faith McCollum. Nancy Morris. Tammy Painter. Jane Doussard. Teresa McIntosh. Nancy Willetts. Betsy Bentley. 156 ACS. KDEChurch Related Vocations CRV Front row Janice Monatfey. Fred Foy Strang. Mary Gregson, Mary Weyman Gunter Martin Power. John Thomas. Russell Jones Second row Dr Louie Owens, David DoFoor. Janet Horman. Jody Wright. Philip Belcher. Greg Morso. Johnson Dorn. Sharon Ellenburg, Tim Elder. Back row: Dr. Jim Pitts. Cindy Moorhead. John Adams. Greg Anders, Tommy Davis. Peggy Haymes. Bill Lawson. Robbi LoCroy. Susan Anderson. Ronnie Cobb. John Bradley. Alan Holden. Usa Helton. Lisa Babcock. Michael Boza. Unda Boza. Stacy Nicholson. Tony Hopkins. Ben Wyman. Tim Barnes President. Cindy Moorhead Vice-President. Johnson Dorn Vice-President. Sharon Ellenburg Secretary Treasurer. Sylvia Underwood Publicity Chairman. Peggy Haymes Advisor. Dr. Jim Pitts Beta Chi President. Keith Lethco Vice-President. Margaret Estridge Secretary. Kathy Harbut Treasurer. Rick Wood BETA CHI Front row Russell Daniel Second row. Unda Boone. Steve Crossland. Bill Ehason. Jana Lolis Third row Dawn Baxley. Keith Lethco. Unda Vinson. Rick Wood Back row: BethG ls. Barry Hammond. David Layne. Kevin Wallace CRV. Beta Chi 157Student League for Black Culture President, Lenwood A. Hamilton Vice-President. Lalise Graves Secretary. Veronica Rogers Intramural Activities Director, Jean Cooke Treasurer. Alvin Keitt SLBC Front row: Veronica Rogers. Gerald Sitton. Stephany Dawson Second row: Banita White. Lahse Graves. Karen Parks. Deedra Dwyer Third row: Lonwood Hamilton. Elnita Uplord. Jean Cooke. Terry Dixon. Valerio McMahon. Denise Goodson. Arnett Carroll Fourth row: Ricky Moody. Sherry Jefferson. Charles Hunter. Floyd Creed. Jackie Brewton, Sheila Gilkard. David Gadsden. Back row: Bernard Durham. Randy Moms. Ronald Walker, Terry Scott. Thomas Hagler. Tony Edwards. Timothy Thompson. A vm Keitt. Fredrick Hams. Charles Smalls Society for Creative Research President. Larry Oveson Vice-President, Andy Berg Secretary Treasurer. Hugh Comer Advisor. Dr. Stuart Patterson CREATIVE RESEARCH Danny Smith, Dr. Stuart Pattorson. Paul Darby. Jett Crane. Larry Oveson. Hugh Comer. Andy Berg 158 SLBC, Creative ResearchDance Theatre President. Michele Riggins Advisor. Mrs. Brenda McCutchen DANCE THEATRE Banita White. Michele Riggins. Anna Blanton. Vaikre Davis. Tama Thrailkili, Michele Cassano. Paula King. FRENCH CLUB Front row Grisell Collazo. Undy Judd. Laura Head. Cathy Jamieson. June Cariand Second row Beth Crowley. BevLangmaid. Denise Duke Alisa Belliower Third row bsa White. Carolyn Cobey. Lynne LaFontame. Carol Ftutherford. Jean Cooke. Cindy Courtney Back row Mike Roosevelt. Debbie Billow. Martha Whitoner. Deme Blackley. Joanna Browning. Anita Burroughs Not pictured: Ellon Hansfield. Bill Reynolds Renee Ralfetto. Meg Houlihan. Aliyson Russell. Mona Lmeberger. Lynne Daniel. Sharon Edwards. Gilda Collazo. Okn Nettles. Ted Vereen Patrick Batras. Simone Nichols. Michelle LeForco. Robin Suilens. Caroline Casey. Bonnie Goudy. Judy Can ova Le Cercle Francais Coordinator. Undy Judd Co-coordinator. Laura Head Faculty Advisor. Dr. Myron Kocher Dance Theater. French Club 159Math Club President. Barbara Henderson Secretary. June Carland Advisor. Dr. Paul M. Cook Advisor, Dr. Douglas F. Rail MATH CLUB Front row: Barbara Henderson. Beth Rush. Carolyn Bud-din. June Carland Back row: Dr Paul Cook. Dr. Douglas Rail. Lewis Barnett. Hubert Edenfieid. AED President. Jeff Crane Advisor, Dr. Gil Fairbanks AED Front row: Dr Gil Fairbanks. CHI Pryor. Connie Ross. Sharon Boyd. Tern Parsons. Greg Rice. Jell Crane Back row Keith Lethco. Steve Crossland. Tom Monish, Bill Ehason. Wes Cknkscales. David Layne. Russ Daniel. 160 Geology Club GEOLOGY CLUB Front row Chns Romanek. Stu Bowman. Dr Bill Ranson. Dr Jack Ganha. Chns Bergren. Joey Gillespie. Back row John McKmstry, Steve Conley. Bart Martin. Dull Uttl Tommy Kmght. Richard Chatham. Ed Dromgooie, Chns Peabody Tom Me Lam. Winnie Taibe Jack Raymer. English Pearcy. Dr Wally Faliaw. Dr Ken Sargent. Kirk Esherick. President. Tom McLain Vice President. Joey Gillespie Treasurer. Winnie Talbert Advisor. Dr Ken SargentSPANISH CLUB Kay Whidby. Gay Thompson, Gayle Burner. Becky Leo. Lolly Backus. Alice Reynolds. Dirk Casio. Gloria Pinzon Maria F Pinzon. Vick) Boyer. Dr Ramon Fernandez-Rubio. Karen Dahiom. Jim Taylor, jn Kincaid. Johnny Marlowe. John Perdue. Randy Gimplo Spanish Club President. John Perdue Secretary. Jenny Pitts Advisor. Dr. Ramon Fernandez-Rubio Co-Chairman for Services. Lisa Lloyd Co-Chairman for Social Activities. Kathy Brown Secretary Treasurer, Corwyn Edwards Art Student League ART STUDENT LEAGUE Front row: Tommie Lou Gresham. Mr Tom Flowers. Usa Uoyd. LeeAycock. Cindy Faber Back row: Betsy Campbell Elame Stitzel. Chris Jenkins. Paul Flint. Michele Cassano. Cindy Fulmer. Dr Richard O. Sorensen. Tim Brown. Greg Fhnt. Susie Catley. Cecily Bradford. Mary Cozme. Mr Glen Howerton Not pictured: Dru Blair. Kathy Brown. Kim Cash. Corwyn Edwards. Debbie Hughes. Clay King. Arlene Porter. Cathy Sloan. Scott Goldsmith. Ellen Bell. Mindy Johnson. Chnstma Kane. Denise Mansheid. Sherry Ragan. Stan Russell. Lynn Totray. Wanda Settlemyer. Joe Brookshire. Anna Hon at. Susan Meyer. Gretchen Smith. Frances Taylor. Susan TuckSpeakers Bureau Chairman. David Roper Treasurer. Patti Kellett Secretary. Cindy Fulmer SPEAKERS BUREAU. Front row Amy Button. Cindy Fulmer. Bill Baker. Ron Cook Back row Chns Williams. Jim Handly. Cathy Ferguson. Sandy Dees OUTING CLUB Front row Ed Baldwin. Dan Shelby. Ed Balog. John Boll. Alkson Outing Club Stmo. Steve Cox. Shawn Flanagan. Chns Peabody Back row Randy Davis. Rob Parsons. Frank Lee. David Ulmer Martin Power. Arthur Eberty President Randy DaviS Vice President. Steve Cox Treasurer. David Ulmer 162 Speakers Bureau, Outing ClubJV CHEERLEADERS Martha Glass. Nicky Nelson. Ann Speer. Chuck McDonald. Leann OtUff. Mitch Kelly. Debbie Wright. Roger Casey. Michelle LeForce. Eddie Hunt Rebecca Jones. Barry Messor Junior Varsity Cheerleaders VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Clockwise from top: Renee Deinzer. Michelle LeForce. Tracey Sallow. Mark Sanford. Stuart Pratt. Trey Massey. Bob Davis. Eddie White. Cathy Cassens. Beth Jones. Varsity Cheerleaders Cheerleaders 163The Paladin Editor in Chief. Bill Baker Editonals Editors. Mike Wind. Robert Frey. Amy Buttell News Editor. Dottie Fulmer Review Editor. Heidi Beitner Layout Editor. Gail Laible Features Editor. Cindy Schafer Assistant Features Editor. Amy Buttell Art Editor. James Hill Sports Editor. Keith Namm Business Manager. David Roper Advisor. Carey Crantford. Jr. PALADIN EDITORS Above: David Roper. Gail Laible. James Hill Lett. Front row Bob Frey. Ondy Schaler. Bill Baker Back row: Heidi Boilner. Keith Namm. Amy Buttell. Dottie Fulmer PALADIN STAFF: Front row. Dottie Fulmor. Heidi Beitner. Amy Buttell. Bob Powell. Keith Namm. Bill Baker. Keith M. Shanck Back row David Stoner. Chris Pendleton. Roy Cooper. Carol Bourgoois. Eric Spitlor. Amy Holley. Cindy Schaler. Jay Foster. Cathy Forguson. Sandy Dees. Judy Hoflmoyer. Bob Frey. Chuck Waters. Don Miller. Keaton Sheffield Not pictured: Becky Boozer. Tim Dixon, Vernon Dunbar. Jim Handly. Ondy Roberts. Susan White. Mike Wind. Mark Ferdinands. Marshall Kithcart Pote Phiibtn. Susan Springfield. Matt Williams. Karon Buckley. Loo Muhleman. David Akerson Denise Mansfield. Dtu Blair, Ondy Fulmer. Danny Garrett. Ryndie Wilson, Don Miller. Tommy Davis. Jeff Nelson. Denise H nThe Bonhomie Editor in Chief. Judy Hoffmeyer Student Life Editor. Jean Barden Academics Editor. Mike Roosevelt Organizations Editor. Amy Pecht Sports Editor. Mike Wind Faculty Editor. Amy Buttell Classes Editor. Donald Cockrell Index Editor. Jackie Brewton Copy Editor. Martha Smith Business Manager. David Burnett Head Photographer. Bob Powell Advisor. Mrs. Marguerite Hays BONHOMIE EDITORS Front row Judy Hoffmeyer. Amy Buttell. Jean Barden. Martha Smith. Jackie Brewton. Amy Pecht. Back row: Jim Davis. Mike Roosevelt. Mike Wind. Bob Powell BONHOMIE STAFF Front row: Amy Pecht. Dru Blair. Judy Hoffmeyer. Jim Davis. Debbie Wnght. Susie Wein. Shelly Lovell Second row Lisa Babcock. Barvta White. Ryndie Wilson. Karon Casey. Jean Barden. Martha Smith. Jackie Brewton. Shawndee Tnnkle. Lynn Gray Third row: Joanna Browning. Richard Dudenhauson. Bob Powell Back row Mike Roosevelt. Mike Wind. Amy Button. James Hill. Donald Cockrell. Ron Williams. John Brady. Skip Wiliams. Alan Russell. Brian Worthington Not pictured: David Burnett. Hugh Comer. David Burke. Heidi Handspicker. Karen Foreman. David Neiser. Pat Lambert. Pam Creech. Syd Brooks. Paige Barber. Tern Scott. Mary Ann Browder. Janice Craig. Saundra Cowan. Marshall Kithcart. Ken Cantwell. Demse Rose. Bonnie Ansfoy. Ciaudtne Chin Sue. Ann Edmiston. Dawn Baxley. Larry Selby. Janet Riley. Noula Zaharis Bonhomie 165The Echo Editor. Carta Moore Associate Editor. Denise Mansfield Associate Editor. Amy Bobb Advisor. Dr. Gilbert Allen ECHO Top lo bottom Carla Moore. Denise Mansfield. Amy Bobb Not Pictured: Gregg Jeroiman. Kelly McKinney. Ruth Looper. Lisa Uoyd WPLS-FM Station Manager. Joe Sparks Program Director. Tim Warden Assistant Program Director. Rob Winstel Sports Director. Beth Niblock Business Manager. Richard Roszel WPLS STAFF Front row Beth Niblock. Tim Warden. Rob WmsteL Joe Sparks. Richard Roszel. Skip Williams. Chuck Farmer Second row. Brad Schneider. Brian Austin. Susan Spnngfield. Russ Morin. Terry Bubb. Bill Snitfm Back row Dwight Motfitt, Beth Rush. David Wayne. Nancy Puckett. Leslie Poston. Pat Rowell. Anita Kay Brotherton. joey Nichols. Arnett B Carroll. Stove Rinaldi. David Gner. Duff bale. Phibp Eliott. Greg Gewickey. Don Powe. Jeff BumsMarching Band President, James Fox Vice-President, Nancy Rivers Secretary. Terri Turner Drum Major, John Clanton Field Assistant, June Carland Flutes Bonne Alverson Cindy Alexander Jane Barbour (percussion, marching) Kim Bettinger Scott Brown Patty Connell Belva Hancock Laura Hastings Linda Karr Sandy Kauffman (oboe, concert) Valene McMahon Cathy Raad Nancy Rivers Glenda Santos Tern Turner Gina White Saxophones Todd Axmann John Clanton (concert) Craig Cunningham Laura Fazzalan Rob Forbes Stevo Gentile Oave Hendricks Cathy Kadmgo Tme McCormac Evans Newell Juke Powell Vm Rampey Horns Greg Duncan (llute. marching) Tommy Davis Wayne Gragg Jay Holmes Jeff McGurk Sam Nickels Brent Norris Lisa Parsons Doug Powell Paula Rupert Scott Miller Dana Simpson Clannots Karen Arnold Stephanie Bell Mary Anne Browder Vicki Bullock Ebzabeth Crawford Fara Driver Cathy Ferguson (oboe, concert) Mary Weyman Gunter Lenwood Hamilton Frederick Harris Carol Heathenngton Becky Hutto Elaine James Ahnn Koitt Gina League Keith Lockhart Maggie Long Cindy Lynch Janice Mehaffey Phil Moore Chris Pendleton Jeff Pusser Ellen Sherman Celeste Waters Sue Watzin Kim Yelton Trumpets Michaol Brown Ken Cothran Angela Cox Ralph Crabtree Stevo Harris Cmdy Higgins Bobby Hill Leo Hopkins David Klausman Bruce Messtnger Bobby Leopard Danny Nabte Bill Smffm Kevin Styles Johnny Tucker Jimmy Wilhams Bnan Warford Trombones Dana Bridges Ron Cook (bassoon, concert) Lisa Buckett Sam Evatt Denise Hill Tim Jarrett Kns Kohrt Bill Marsh Ed McCue Mike Miller English Pearcy Pam Pence Cara Presseau Brent Sheppard Jeff Thompson Bryant Waldkirch Baritones David Atherton Bobby Duncan Doug Noison James Fox Tubas George Ingalls Jim Jeu de Vine Brian Lovinshtmer Chuck Morris Terry Manmgault Brad Shale Thomas Rivers David Youngblood Percussion Tom Atkinson Dru Blair Paul Cantrell Beth Corbett Theresa Earls Fred Erie Greg Etsnaugle Barry Ellis (bassoon, concert) Scot Evans Marcella Frese Jimmy Hembree Jeff Hol fiekJ Scott Hottzdaw Scon Keever Becky Longino Barry Reese Leroy Ren nek Bobby Whined Band 167PALADETTES. Front row Mary Beth Elston, Usa Fuge. Lee Ay cock. Sheila Githard. Cheryl Bland. Kim Braff Back row JuHe Woods. Veronica Rogers. Dana Webb. Vattire Davis. Beth Snowdon. Jody Hellams. C Loo Graham Paladettes Captains. Julie Woods Cheryl Bland Twirler Druanne Dykes 168 Band Halftime band shows dunng football season featured smoking drummers as pan of the entertainment.Rifle Corps RIFLE CORPS. Front row Glonda Santos, Patty Connell. Cindy Alexander Back row Karen Foreman. Wayne Can-non. Alvin Keitt. FLAG CORPS Front row Kelly McKinney. Terri Turner. Joy Morris. Cindy Meigs. Mary Beth p JgQ COPDS Templeton. Ubby Crawford. Sue Watzin. Ondy Roberts. Back row: Robin Bailey. Undo Howard. Maggie Long. Kim Yetton, Kim Bettmger. Cathy Carlson. Karen Miller Captain Kim Bettinger Co-Captain. Kim Yelton Band 169FURMAN SINGERS Rhonda Anthony. Susan Baldwin. Chris Ballard Kevin Batson. Jell Baxter. Unda Bchlke. Philip Belcher, bsa Be)flower, jtii Biorwirth. Bonnie Bor shay. Angie Bostic. John Bradley Jackie Braziei. Shannon Brown, bsa Browne. Mary Browne. David Byers. Lauren Cobb. Daryl Cobranchi. Dawn Cook. Thomas Cook. Deborah Cowan. Merry Cox. Patrick Coyle. Robert Crawford. Beverly Crowe Elizabeth Cudd. Scott Davis. David DeFoor. Rob Donnan. Milbre Dorn. Heidi Dowdy, bgon Duncan. Martha Echols. Grog Elks. Tim Fudge. Andy Gammon. Melinda Garrison. Bruce Gentry. Glenn Gilstrap. Frank Granger. Dawn Hardy. Greg Hare. Stove Harmon. David Hams. Loretta Haskell. Bill Hodges. Tracey Hoiiabaugh. Jell Holmes, Martha Holtzclaw. Tony Hopkms. Tom Howard. Teresa Huffman. Teresa Hunt. Sally Hurley. Michael Hurst. Russell Jones. Beth Joyner. Greg Keesier. Rachel Lackey. Harold Lostor. Edith Lovegren. John Lovegren. Ken Lovett. Mark Loy. bsa MacDonald. Melanie Magee. Lee Ann Ma or. Russell Mauldin. Michelio McCoy. David McFadden Kitten McGregor. Beth McKenzie. Lenny McManus. Laura McRaney. Amy Mears. Guy Motnar. Jeanruo Moody. Stovo Moore. Cindy Moorhead. Tncta Morgan. Chris Murrell Tammy Nelson. Stacy Nicholson. Angola Norton. Ben Outen. Paula Parrish. Tern Parsons. Sharon Pouios. Melissa Pressley. Wayne Price, Neil Rabon. Susan Ransom. John Rice. Beth Richardson. Enc Roberts. Debra Roberts. Lynne Robinson, Karen Rogers. Ken Satterfield. Janet Sheann. Robert Shippey. Cindy Sloan. Alison Smith. Beth Smith. Pam Springs. Jam Steele. John Swindler. Thomas Taylor. Caryl Thomason. Fredrick Tucker. Jane Ussery. Ananna Ward law. Susan Weatherford. Matt Weaver. Richard Wiibamson. Debbie Wood Furman Singers Director. Bingham Vick. Jr Chamber Singers Director. Bingham Vick. Jr. Accompanist. Lynne Robinson CHAMBER SINGERS Kevin Batson. Jed Baxter. Robert Crawford. Bob Donnan. bgon Duncan. Tim Fudge. Teresa Huffman, bsa MacDonald. Russell Mauldin. Michelle McCoy. Beth McKenzie. Melissa Pressley. Susan Ransom. Eric Roberts. Beth Smith. Caryl Thomason 170 SingersFurman T roubadours Director. Milburn Price TROUBADOURS Tim Barnes. Alex Bullock. Grace Capps. Barry Elks. Garry Hanna. David Holley. Kay McKenzie. 3arry Neely. Karen Parks, Judy Patter. Vannah Richardson. Stuart Sheehan Kelly Wells. Lon Willimon Not oidured Anno Allgood. Sharon Ellonburg CONCERT CHOIR Tim Barnes. Dawn Blackmon. Kathy Bridges. Alex Bullock. Kane 8utler, Grace Capps. Lynne Daniel. Barry Elks, Susan Fowler. Tom Grassano. Garry Hanna. Catherine Ann Hinnors. Greg Hinote. David Holley. David Kearns. Roger Kirby. Lon Locke. Kay McKenzie. Suzanne Mingus. Barry Neely. Karen Parks. Judy Parler. Nancy Puckett. Vannah Richardson. Usa Roberts. Scott Royal. Brad Schneider. Stuart Sheehan. Kim Stafford. David Stoner. Mike Warnock. Kelly VJelis. Lon Wilkmon Not pictured Anne Allgood. Sharon Elienburg. Bruce Jones. David Rice Concert Choir Director. Milburn Price Accompanist. Tim Smith Singers 171Jazz Ensemble Conductor. Mr. Richard Steffen Saxophones Trombones Atvm Rampoy Cara Presseau Craig Cunningham MiKo Miller Keith Namm Denise Hill Evans Newell Ed McCue Barry Elks Orchestra Violin Juho Brand Alan Boda Edward Eanes Hank Hmnant Marlena Davis Rosanne Batson Dean Curry Juke Hare Jane Lanlord Christina Jenkins Syndey Thigpen Fred F Strang Marcy Hammett Wanda Hagier Sandra Miller Margaret Lindahl Cello Elaine Boda C. J. Drymon Dottie Smith Kelley Connor Beth Sneilmg Andy Smith Patti Blackman Jetl McGurk Bass Jens Holley Brian Lovenshetmer Harp Anita Burroughs Viola Thomas Fisher David Ulmer Dann Wentzky Matt Weaver Christian Pendleton Flutes Bobbi Given Terri Turner Nancy Rivers Patti Connell Linda Karr Trumpets Rhythm Michael Brown Bobby Whitted Bill Sniffm Scot Evans DavkJ Kiausman John Clanton Johnny Tucker Kevin Styles Jett Holmes Director. Dr. Daniel Boda Oboes Trumpet Cathy Ferguson Michael Brown Cathy Carlson David Kiausman Sandra Kaulman Cindy Higgins Enghsh Horn Trombone Cathy Hmners Eddie McCue Clannet Elizabeth Crawford Bryant WakJkirch Cara Presseau Ke th Lockhart Bassoon Lenwood Hamilton Barry Elks Susan Watzm Bill Sniff in Kim Yelton June Carland Tuba Percussion Jim Jeu de Vine Horn Barry Reese Paul Cantrell Sam Nickels Scott Keever Lisa Parsons Becky Longmo Greg Duncan John Clanton Jay Holmes Teresa Earls Jetl McGurk Jimmy Hembreo 172MU PHI EPSILON. From top. right to left: Kim Yelton. Dottie Smith. Seine Boda. Tern Parsons. Cathy Raad. Vannah Richardson. Lee Ann Major, Cindy Courtney. Linda Karr. Cathy Ferguson. Maggio Long. Gina White, Linda Behlke. Ondy Alexander. Mmam Boyter. Kathy Bridges. Kim Ridge. Jane Ussery. Terri Turner. Karen Parks. June Carland. Caryl Thomason. Beth McKenzie. Pam Pence. Libby Crawford. Beverly Crowe. Lynn Robinson, Bobbi Given. Dawn Hardy, bsa Parsons. Patti Connell. Jeannie Moody. Lynne Daniel, bsa MacDonald. Teresa Hunt, Teresa Huffman. Stevie Bell. President, Becky Longino Vice President. Libby Crawlord Assistant Vice President. Teresa Hull man Treasurer. Miriam Boyter Corresponding Secretary. Lynn Robinson Recording Secretary. Teresa Hunt Mu Phi Epsilon Chonster. Lisa MacDonald Warden. Anita Burroughs Magazine Chairman. Beverly Crowe Chaplain. Caryl Thomason Alumni Secretary. Terri Turner Music Therapy Co-Chairmen. Terri Parsons Alisa Belflower Social Co-Chairmen. Kim Yelton Dawn Hardy Historian. Maggie Long Mu Phi Epsilon is an international professional music fraternity dedicated to music appreciation and music therapy. Furman's Alpha Upsilon chapter is one of the most active in the Southeastern United States. The fraternity practices its music therapy ideals through weekly visits to Shriner's Hospital and trips to local nursing homes. Among the many other activities and projects of this chapter is a fall picnic for faculty and new music students. a homecoming tea for alumni sisters. choral concerts and a spring formal. The fraternity's most publicized event is the annual Viennese Ball. Mu Phi Epsilon members $mg lor the crowd at their annual Viennese Ball hetd during winter term Mu Phi Epsilon 173PHI MU ALPHA Front row Dru Blair. Paul Cantrell. Craig Cunningham. Lenwood Hamilton. Barry Elhs. Alvin Koitt. Ken Cothran. Todd Johnson Second row John Clanton. Bobby Leopard. David Kearns. Greg Keeslar. Jimmy Williams. Keith Lockhart. Steve Hams Third row: Kurt Studier. David Atherton. Jim Jeu do Vme. James Saxon. Kirby Burnett. Thomas Hopkins. Vin Rampoy. Bryant Waldkirch. Kevin Styles. Alex Bullock. Scott Wennerhofm. Andy Ugon. Jay Holmes. Phi Mu Alpha President — Kevin Styles Vice President — Scott Wennerholm Executive Recording Secretary — Hal Hanlin Treasurer — Alex Bullock Warden — David Atherton Publicity Chairman — Dru Blair Project Co-Chairmen — Jimmy Williams. Lenwood Hamilton Alumni Secretary — Bryant Waldkirch Intramural Chairman — Andy Ugon Song Leader — John Clanton Social Chairman — Barry Ellis Historian — Craig Cunningham Academic Counselor — Greg Keesler 174 $ MA Sweetheart — Nancy WisnewskiThe Gamma Eta chapter is a nationally chartered member ot the 255 chapter music fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha. The aims of Phi Mu Alpha include actively promoting music's highest standards, encouraging loyalty to the Alma Mater, fostering mutual welfare of music students, developing true fraternal spirit and instilling in all people an awareness of music's role in the enrichment of the human spirit. While Phi Mu Alphas main concern is music, which is demonstrated by serenades, concerts and recitals, the Gamma Eta chapter is also involved in many social events. Some of these include fall mountain parties. rush parties, hall parties and annual trips to the beach The Gamma Eta chapter is also very active in all areas of intramurals. Phi Mu brothers. Scott Wcnnerhotm. Dm Blair. Andy Ugon and Kirby Burnett show oil their winning banner from Banner Day at tho football game against The Gtadel PHI MU ALPHA PUSH GIRLS Front row Catherine Ann Hmners. Sue Wattin, Jane Morrison. Angela Cox. Joy Morns. Pars Driver. Cathy Kadingo Carol Heatherington Second row Carolina Morrison. Laura Fazza'an Julie Powell. Nancy Rivers Nancy Msnewsk Tern Turner. Pamela Ponce Patty Connell Third row Cathy Carlson. Jennifer Earnest. Glenda Santos. Lynne Damei. Cwdy Higgins. Cathy Bridges. Linda Howard. Jill Kirkpatrick Room Bailey Sydney Thigpen. Undo Bchlke Bobb Given. Susan Worn t MA 175SAE MEMBERS Bobby Andrews. JeftAnsbach. John Alter. Rotor Arcioro. Rood Atkins. Lance August. Bobby Boll. Brock Bolton. Jim Brauit. Loo Caswell. Scott Chnstopher. Mike Daly. John Davis. Scott Dobberstein. Joe Drummey. Rich Dunham. Kirk Foster. Dave Gibson. Dave Gnor. William Hanks. Billy Horton. Gone Howe. Tom Jones. Phil Johnson. Dave Keegan. Steve King, Bill Laise. Craig Lemasters. Gary bndquoster. Bill Lynch. Jim McCarty. Andy Mcllvam. Bill McKenzie. Joe McLean. Eric Moore. Jack Moss. Fred Neaves. Phil Newcomm, Pat Patterson. Ronnie Powell. Jack Puckotte. Paul Robertson. John Rossloy. Don Simms. Jim Simmons, Mark Sullivan, Frank Taylor. Jack Van Wyk, Ken Vilcheck Tom Watkins, Centaur President — Jim Simmons Vice President — Craig Lemasters Secretary — Andy Mcllvain Treasurer — Bill Lynch 176 SAE Sweetheart — Sue ParkerSAE RUSH GIRLS From row Sue Parker. Y ilham Hanks. Second row. Jennifer Swoatman. Usa Home. Cathy Pulley. Nissa White. Beth Hubbard. Luz Stnem. Nancy Bolton. Leo Ann Oiblf Third row. Jackie Hill, Mary Ellen Proctor. Nano Stewart. Wendy Pinson, Sue Graddy. Ann Speer. Chryl Davis. Nancy Sales. Laurette Guernsey. Juke Poythress. Jeamne Nichol Fourth row Jan Wagner. Pam Huch. Joanna Patton. Mary Evelyn Wlntehurst. Holly Northrop Fifth row Cathenne Day. Kay Whidby. Terri Ann Simmons. Karen Nichol. Diane Heath. Lauren Cobb. Chalmers Peyton, Kris Kane. Carrie Briere. Josie Qlleland, Paige Barber. Patti Blackmon. Karen Dahiem Sixth row Kim Black, Andrea Souza. Susie Stevens. Betsy Bentley. Sharon Rhodes. Susan Williamson Seventh row: Gay Thonipson. Susan Anderson. Bonnie Goudy. Lon Taylor. Lynne Otter. Amy Chiton. Leigh Ann Snider. Shern Burger Back row Georgia Kiefer Katherine Nordenholtz. Tina Wakim. Usa Heusel Freshmen gather m Daniel Lounge for the annual Smoker held by the SAE's to recruit new brothers SAE 177PI KAPPA PHI Front row: Marshall Bettendorf. Dan Buckley. Jeff Edge. Rich Yovanovich. Joe Sparks. John Riddle. Alan Sparks. Dave Brockman, Marty Fitzgerald. Jeff Nelson. Stu Kersey. Charlie Brunson Second row Steve Conley. Mike Willoughby. Don Powe. Greg Jerolman. Tom Knight, Tim McGraw. Lars Hudnall. Jm Greene. Bill Kimbrough. Wayne Blank Third row Dave Greinke. Tom Davis. Marty Hendricks. Ron Williams. Steve Riley. Ralph Carl. Chris Borgren. Greg McCulloch. Tom Isacks. Barry Bryson. Peter Manning. 178 Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart — Sharon HolshouserPI KAPPA PHI RUSH GIRLS Front row bnda Boone. Anna Grady. Nancy Morris. Debbie O Shields. Jackie Russell Second row Anita Kay Brotherton. Jane Summerville. Susan Perdue. Sharon Holshouser. Susan Agnor. Vannah Richardson Thirdrow Kathy Harrington. Rachel Rodgers. Kathenne Kelly. Bonnie Ansley. Kathy Dent. Debbie Sauer Phylks Brown. Margaret Eskridge. Debbie Davenport Archon — Peter Manning Vice-Archon — Dee McCraw Secretary — Tom Davis Treasurer — Marshall Bettendorf Warden — Lars Hudnall Social Chairman — Greg McCulloch Athletic Chairman — Jeff Edge Historian — Dave Brookman Chaplain — Dave Holley Both the brothers and rush g,rls of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity enjoy a game of bingo at one of the group s parties Pi Kappa Phi 179ROBERT E LEE Front row Polo Creed on. Greg Bushwoti Second row Dave Snipes. Dave Guylon. Sieve Bishop. Greg GuiNord, Kyle Walker. Enc Peek. Bill Marcum. Earl Stoolo. Jerry Sullivan, Rusty Sparling. Dave Lyle. Bob Smith. Jim York Nick ToroUo. Dave Shallor. Jolt Snipes Jay MatfuCCf, Bob Monroe. Gene Wattorson. Monte Dutton. Mark Taylor. Stove Grant. Dixon Harnfl Robert E. Lee President — Kyle Walker Vice President — Mark Taylor Secretary — Dave Lyle Treasurer — Bill Marcum Social Chairman — Jay Maffuca Sweetheart — Edwina Manning 180 KA'sKA RUSH GIRLS: Front row: Dana Hopper. Bov Lang maid. Edwma Manning. Terry Lehto. Usa Jacobson. Lydia Cherouney. Beth Zhetuss. Second row. Melinda Mixson. Lynne LaFontaine. Diane Floyd. Becky Coomer. Ginger Kenyon. Anne Rmehdd. Third row: Roberta Hardeman. Kathy Catenaei. Susan Meyer. Liz Lamont. Jan Fountain. Albson Stine. Robin Long. Noula Zaharis. Back row: Dobbio Billow. Juke Brand. Lolly Backus. The Order of REL is a social fraternity composed of men influenced and guided by the character and chivalry exemplified in the life of General Robert E. Lee. The Brothers of REL are a tight unit of individuals who take great pride in the unique nature of their organization. Social activities include Spring House Party, Halloween Party, Mountain Party and many other interesting pastimes. The order recognizes the fact that not everyone at Furman is suited to membership in the chapter. Recruiting new members is highlighted by an effort to identify those students with the proper personality, background and social temperament for membership in the Order of REL. Many REL alumni hold positions of leadership in their respective communities, and the chapter takes great pride in welcoming these former members back each year at Homecoming, with a gala dance held in their honor. Jeff Snipes and Jim York en oy a foke with some of the other brothers at one of the REL parties KAs 181The Knights Eternal President — Langston Holland Vice President — Jim Wheeler Secretary — Brian Austin Treasurer — David Hyatt Pledge Trainer — Bruce Bute Historian — Russell Cohen Sergeant-At-Arms — John Schmidt Social Chairman — Jay Mowery Work Projects Chairman — John Riley Rush Chairman — Richard Croasdaile Athletic Chairman — Billy Weyer Chaplain — Jay Foster Sweetheart — Siobhan Fitzgerald THE KNIGHTS ETERNAL Front row: Dave Hyatt. Jay Parker, Randy Flowers. Monty Hitchnor, Richard Croasdaile. Brian Austin. Mackie Christopher. John Riley. Grog Eisnaugle. Pete Philbm Second row: Scot Evans. Steve Moore. David Jones. Jim Bennett. John Richard Goodwin. Scott Jackson. Jay Madden, Steve Smith. Mark Taylor. Mike Wagner. Kevin Newton. Jim Handly. Third row Roger Kirby. Kent Simmons. Malcolm McComb. Bill Hodges. Jon Koran. Bill Holt. Craigen Schoen. Henry Ho. Jay Foster. Fourth row: Dickie Loebig. Kent Deary. Jay Mowery. Andy Atkinson. Don Yakita Will Yowoll. Ben Wikor. Russell Cohen, Don Smith. Steele Boring, Lang Holland. Joey Bentley 182 TKETKE RUSH GIRLS. Front row Jano Barber. Gail Laible. Ellen Bell. Usa Plair. Siobhan Fitzgerald. Usa Roborts. Candy Cecil. Katherine Andrus. Nancy Becker. Paula Buxton Second row Loray Hibbard. Beth Snowden. Marilyn Tracy. Nadine Flood. Bonne Alverson. Carla Burgess. Karen Buckley. Nancy Dyer. Carolyn West. The Knights Eternal fraternity is dedicated to maintaining a close-knit brotherhood while stressing diversity of background and beliefs among its members. Mutual respect is fostered between brothers as they live, party and compete together. The purpose of The Knights of Eternal fraternity is to promote frequent and intimate contact with their fellow man. In this way, a necessary social factor of a college education is satisfied. TKE hall life is partially revealed in the traditional game ot Kangaroo Court TKE 183 .✓Quaternion David Stoner Tim Dixon David Roper Bobby Prim Thomas Fisher Andy Botts Rick Wood David Rice Mike Harley Kevin Dunlap Dave Jordon Rob Parsons Mrs. Karen Abrams, advisor Senior Order Melinda Judd Carol Tisdale Kay McKenzie Mary Beth Lawerence Marlena Davis Paulette Britt Phyllis Caldwell Janet Horman Malinda Traweek Heidi Schuster Kim Wallace Fiona Park Teresa Hunt Meg Houlihan Rosanne Batson Peggy Haymes Heidi Dowdy Frances Patton Mary Beth Morin Beth Parker Noula Zaharis Laura Lewis Martha Smith Judy Hoffmeyer Laurie Ritzenthaler Helen Athanasiadis Anita Burroughs Cynthia McCullough Debbie Koontz Kim Yelton Dr. Bingham Vick. Jr., president Keith Lockhart Linda Metzner Becky Longino David Holley Lisa MacDonald Kappa Lambda June Carland Anita Burroughs Terri Parsons Beth Richardson Richard Williamson 184 HonoriesMathematics Pi Mu Epsilon Ken Cantwell Randy Davis Ed Baldwin June Carland Barbara Henderson Tim Maloney Lynn Minor Barbie Rowan Syd Garrett Karen Arnold Barry Biddlecomb Alan Boda Carolyn Buddin Saundra Cowan Charlotte Everett Stacy Nicholson Wayne Price Beth Rush Joe Whisnant David White Carol Tisdale Psi Chi Psychology Paul Blanton Margaret Houlihan Margaret Hodges Janet Malloy Patricia Lambert Susan Stewart Shellie Stallings Angela Walker Eta Sigma Phi Classical Languages Mark Beasley Lynn Robinson Thomas Cook Peter Rothfuss Janie Grant Laurie Ann Stevens Bruce Havens Michael Timmerman Barbara Henderson Milicent Wilkinson Zach Kelehear Deborah Cowan David Odom Saundra Cowan Gregory Rice Rex Crews Phi Sigma lota Romance Languages Melinda Judd Karen Cutler Sharon Edwards Michael Roosevelt Denise Duke Donna Turner Cindy Jones John Perdue Honories 185CLUB BRIEFS This winter brought about a "first for Furman's physical education program. Marion Rices Denishawn Dancers visited Furman at the request of dance instructor Brenda McCutchen in order to reconstruct two Denishawn choreographies with the Furman Dance Theater. This was the first workshop ever held at Furman focused on dance reconstruction. The Denishawn School was an early pre-modern dance school which originated around the turn of the century and eventually became a dance company. The original Denishawn Company no longer exists and. consequently, many of its dances are rarely performed. One of the dances reconstructed with Furman Dance Theater. “Soaring," which was choreographed in 1920. is taught today primarily by only one person. Marion Rice, and is performed by only a limited number of companies throughout the country. The Furman Dance Theater plans to debut "Soaring in April this year. and. according to Mrs. McCutchen. they hope to get the rights to perform the dance every year. What would spring term at Furman be without May Day Play Day — that annual event when Furman's otherwise serene campus is transformed for one day into a festival complete with games, shows, food, balloons and. most importantly, hundreds of adults and children from the Greenville area? Sponsored by the Collegiate Educational Service Corps. May Day Play Day is the celebration thrown at the end of the school year for all the people involved in the various CESC programs throughout the year Few Furman students avoid being involved with the event in some way. such as escorting groups of children, performing or otherwise coordinating entertainment, or helping to prepare over two thousand brown bag lunches. This year May Day Play Day was scheduled for May 2nd and the coordinators are Rob Parsons and Nancy McWhorter. 186 Club BriefsAs of winter term, the duties of the AFS Secretary were taken over by Junior Noula Zaharis. When Jane Richardson, who had held the position for the first half of the school year, transferred from Furman. AFS President Mike Harley appointed Zaharis to take her place. She was later elected to the position in a special student body election, and therefore will remain as AFS Secretary. For the second consecutive year. Furman was represented this fall in the South Carolina Student Legislature. Ten Furman students were chosen through an application process by Political Science professor Donald Aiesi and two Furman delegates to last years session. Andy Botts and Kevin Dunlap, to attend the fall session held in Columbia on November 13-16. There they participated with approximately 300 students from various schools throughout the state in a mock legislature to formulate and research several pieces of legislation. Kevin Dunlap served as President Pro Tempore of the student Senate, and Tricia Morgan was elected Assistant Lieutenant Governor of next year's session. The other Furman delegates were Andy Botts. Craig Cunningham. Johnson Dorn. Kathy Bridges. Chet Rabon. Laura Lewis. Jay Rogers and Jim Handley Furman s College Bowl team was proud to finish fourth this year in the regional College Bowl Tournament held February 12-13 at East Tennes- see State University in Johnson City. Tennessee. The region is composed of schools from Virginia. North Carolina. South Carolina. Kentucky and Tennessee, with a total of 20 teams competing in this year's tournament. Furman finished behind Wake Forest. Davidson and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Furthermore. Furman was first run-nerup to go to the National Tournament in March. COLLEGE BOWL TEAM Front row Donald Palmer. Mike Owens. Bart Martin Back row Jim Fuson. Stacy Nicholson. Roger Casey. Lewis Arrington Club Briefs 187188 PeopleA variation of a popular saying could read “Teachers are people too." Looking beyond the yearbook mug shots and the blackboard, one finds that the faculty and administration of Furman are multi-dimensional apart from their one common tie of dedication to the school. Involved in teaching, advising, writing and researching. among many other activities. they play their own unique role in building towards Furman's future. The statistics: the 1980-81 faculty is composed of 148 full-time members. 84% of which hold doctoral degrees from 53 American and foreign universities. In addition. 17% attended Furman as undergraduates, including current University President John E Johns. A closer look shows a group of people as diverse as the students they teach. For example, every afternoon at 3:30. a group of professors meet and stretch, amid groans and laughter. and prepare to hit the road, running anywhere from seven to fourteen miles or more. Friendships flourish among the faculty. administration and staff, as well as between the faculty and students. They talk, discuss and debate issues both inside and outside the University many times over a cup of coffee in the various faculty lounges. Friendships are fostered through contact in class or outside class in various University related activities such as Mountain Weekend. College Bowl and Dialogue, among others. Making and enforcing all academic regulations, the faculty chair and are members of a variety of administrative and faculty committees and task forces ranging from Academic Policies to Research and Professional Growth. In an exchange of opinions of each other, the faculty evaluate the students through the grading process and are in turn evaluated by students in the teacher evaluation process. Sought out as authorities in their chosen fields, not only in the classroom. Furman faculty can be found addressing conferences and even appearing on television as did Political Science Professor Donald Aiesi. Aiesi. dubbed an "Election Analysist." interpreted results of the 1980 Presi- Intorpreimg the results of the i 980 Presidential Eloction. Dr Donald Aiesi appeared on Channel Four 's "Decision '80 190 Intro, to Admin. FacultyFaculty:Beyond the Blackboard dential Election on Channel Four's "Decision '80" last November. In the 1980 81 academic year, nine faculty members, three Residential Living staffers and one administrative officer. Vice-President for Student Services Steven Jennings, joined the Furman Community. Thus, at Furman 1981. whether seen as a group from the outside or as individuals from the inside, the faculty aren't, in anyway, standing still. They are constantly, in their own individual ways, collectively and personally. building towards Furman's future. Completing a hard run. Dr. Gary Hams and Dr. Robert Fray near the front of the PAC At once senous and relaxed. Bobby Prim. Mark Shacklotte. Dr David Turner. Dr Jim Edwards. Amy Button and Rosanne Batson discuss the concept of the community at Furman on Mountain Weekend lest tall Laughing at a surprising answer. Dr. Bill Teska moderates a session of College Bowl Intro, to Admin. Faculty 191"Continuing the magic" of his undergraduate years at Trinity College. Dr. Steve Jennings began his first year at Furman as Vice President for Student Services last June. Jennings decided to go into college administration as a career because "I enjoyed my undergraduate years so much." In turn. Jennings hopes to make the years at Furman a more enjoyable experience for students. "I'm interested in rounding out the college experience — providing for other aspects such as the social, emotional and physical." Terming his first year here as "rushed." Jennings said his main concern has been "to get a feel for the campus, as to what's unique to Furman and what Furman students are like." Thus, he's made an effort to expand his day-to-day routine by going out on Mountain Weekend, helping out at the FUSAB Jimmy Buffett concert and attending AFS meetings. He describes such activities as not only professionally rewarding. but also as "enjoyable too — and no matter what you're doing, there's nothing to replace frequent contact with students." Citing one of his reasons for taking the job at Furman as his family, Jennings explains. "The setting here offers more of a balance of church, community and school than did the area around Tulane." He adds proudly. "My daughter just joined the Brownies." His interests apart from his family and his job at Furman center around the outdoors and fitness. One of his favorite activities is golf and he enthusiastically describes the course at Furman as "a big plus" saying. "I play out here a lot; it's a good course." Jennings also enjoys a good game of racquet-ball. which he's been playing since he was in college. Making an effort to keep up his professional skills as well as his fitness. Jennings taught a graduate course winter term in the education department, entitled "Theories of Learning." "I want to keep teaching so as to use my Ph D. a little more." he commented, adding that another motive in his decision to teach was his interest in developing more frequent contact with the faculty. "I like being in an invigorating setting, and that's what I've found here." Jennings remarked He believes that college is "a special time' — "it was for me" — and is doing his best to make Furman as special as possible. —Two sides of Jennings: playing racquet-ball in the afternoon on Furman's PACcourts. and being officially introduced at Freshman Onentation. 192 Administration“Continuing the Dr John E. Johns. President Dr. Francis W. Bonner. Vice President and Provost Dr. Steven G. Jennings. Vice President tor Student Services Mr. Walter M. Kendrick. Vice President for Development Mr Raleigh W Weaver. Vice President for Business Affairs Betty J Atveraon, Otrector ot Watklna Student Onto Paul H Anderaon. Aaaociatc Dean and Untver-ally Regiatrer Cynthia S. Bambare, Director of Placement Dutch Baughman. Director of Athlattca Arthur F Batota. Director o! MBA Program Cindy S Buck. Admiaaiona Counaalor Joaaph A. Blit ait. Admiaaiona Counaalor Wiluam B'idgaa IU. Admiaaiona Count at or Chart at E Brock. Oiractor of Adm.aaiont MaryK Brown, Admiaaiona Counaalor Edna M Carlton. Suparviaor of Nouamg Sarvicaa Jana Cartaa. College Health Nurae Practitioner Chariaa Con. Director of Student Development Sarvicaa Wafter L Cottlngham. Oiractor of Intramurala Max Court on. Director of Umveraity Rolat.ooa John M Craotraa. Academic Dean Carey S. Crantford Jr.. Oiractor of Experiential Education Nagef Cuahman. Coordinator of Revdeoce Ufa Judith T Gatlin. Director of Career Program! Dorothy J Gantry. Director of Poatat Sarvicaa Administration 193It’s More Than Just Teaching Robert Gray. Director o» Food Service Robert E Greenwood. A i tant Director of Continuing Educabon Haraf W Mam , Director of Summer Section Marguerite J. Hey . Director of Publication Patricia A. May . Licenced Practical Nurse Robert Hindman, Business Manager and Treaiurer Dennl S. Moobler Acsutant Director of Athletic L. O. Johnson, Chaplain Helen Kendrick. Director of Audiovisual John M King, Supervisor of Housing Service Robert 8. King. Orector of PAC Wayne King. Coordinator of Residence Life Rachel Martin. Director of Libraries Robert M Miller. Director of Public Safety Harold Pag . Manager of University Store Louis Phillip . Director of Continuing Education Jame M Pitt . Associate Chaplain Jo Robert . Assistant to the President Jeffry Schenmng. Assistant Director of Residential Living Tyler C Seymour. Director of Physical Plant Jenny Sharpe. Coordinator of Job Location and Development Marry 8 Shocker. Director of Residential Living Max G Smith. Director of Major Gifts and Research Jamas R Stewart. Jr , Director ot Alumni Programs Benny Walker. Director of Financial Aid 194 AdministrationAs faculty members, professors have a variety of responsibilities that by no means begin and end with teaching. Every faculty member, as well as many administration and staff members, has the responsibility of being on one of a variety of administrative, faculty or special committees, and. in many cases, of academic advising. Ranging from (well, almost) A toZ. committees include Computer Policy. University Discipline. Affirmative Action and Faculty Status, among 30 others. Membership is usually limited to a year, although in practice at least a few members are left on the committee for longer, to ensure continuity. Each committee membership is placed up for faculty vote after a special nominating committee does the selecting. Advising — there is. believe it or not. an official publication entitled "Furman University: Manual for Faculty Advisors." So, when your academic advisor is in doubt about exactly how to fill out those little computer cards for preregistration, he or she has somewhere to turn (literally). Beyond the manual, there is a yearly training session for both new and old advisors, which is usually a day in duration. One benefit of having a faculty advisor is that students get to know at least one professor other than the ones they encounter in the classroom. And. of course, it gives the professors a chance to meet and talk to more students. It works both ways. Dr.OonaldP Aiesi. Po it.cel Science Or. Jerry T. Aidr.ge. Education Or. Charles L. Alford: Economica and Business Administration. Chairman Or. Gilbert 8 Allan; English Ms Nancy L. Anderson. Orama Or. Charlas A. Arrington; Chemistry. Chairman Or. Alan Axelrod; English Mrs. Patricia t Ballard: Library Or. Ronald S Barden. Economics and Business Administration Or Rudolph 0 Bates; English Mr. John S. Becktord. Music Mr. James M Bell, Mathematics Or. Stephen E. Berry. Economics and Business Administration Mr. Joseph J. Biersteker. Mathematics Ms. Jacqueline K. Black; Sociology Or. Albert L. Blackwell: Religion Mrs. Oorls A. Blazer; Education Or. John M. Block; History Or. Oanlel Boda; Music Or. Alan Bonny; Chemistry Mrs. Linda Bowie; English Or. William H Brantley: Physics Or. Charles L Brewer. Psychology. Chairman Mr Rhett Bryson: Drama Or. Thomas O Butord; Philosophy. Chairman Faculty 1959 9 999 ? 9 j? ? 9 9 9 9 9 What principles and values would you stand up for? In the final analysis, what makes you what you are and makes your life worth living? Or do you even know? Perhaps you've never thought about it. Values Dinners. held twice a year, endeavor to "be a productive time to search yourself, to find who you are and what you value in life," according to Values Chairman Carol Tisdale. In both sessions two faculty members and two students speak each night on their own values and systems of values. In general, this part of the program provides a basis for the discussion-dinner that follows, as well as giving the speakers the opportunity to voice their own values. which, as many pointed out. is not as easy as it seems. Articulating her difficulty. Ros-anne Batson says. "It's very hard to sit down and list your values and even more difficult to get up in front of people and show them who you are and where you're coming from." While Rosanne approached values from a personal point of view. Chemistry Professor Donald Kubler took the viewpoint of the relationship between values and science. At the beginning of the first session this fall. L. D. Johnson tried to set the mood for the discussion, citing Aristotle's maxim that "the unexamined life is not worth living." He added that college does profoundly affect your values, and that Furman challenges you to think about not only what you want to do with the rest of your life, but also what is behind the skill you want to acquire. Thus. Value Dinners are a learning experience not only for the students attending but also for the faculty and students speaking. The speakers are the ones who. as Carol Tisdale said, "put themselves on the line" by getting up in front of a crowd of people and telling who they are and what means the most to them. It's also an interaction experience between the students themselves and between faculty and students. For all. as L. D. Johnson commented. "It frees us to think seriously about what we believe." Explaining tho relationship between science ana values. Dr Donald Kubler spoke at Values Dinner last fall. Coordinator of Residence Life Nagel Cushman. Senior Bill Mugnolo. and Freshman Russ Monn hsten to L D Johnson introduce Values last fall. M » LOulta B Cartledge; Library Un Chao; Political Scene Maurice Cherry; Claaaicat and Modern Language Robert Cneeebro; Muaic JaneS. Chew; Claaalcai and Modern Language Donald M Clanton: Mathematic . Chairman Glen wood Clayton. Library Thome Cioer; Education J Michael Cow n». Health and Phytic Education Paul M Cook in; Mathematic I Oan Cover; Sociology Jerry Co . Cla» ic l and Modern Language larey Crantford: Ct ic l and Modern Language . Chairman Robert Crappt. Religion. Chapman Stanley J Crowe EngMah 196 FacultyOr OuonC. Cunningham; Economy and 8usmess Administration Dr Frederick 0 Current; Economic and Bus-nets Administration Capt. Marcus A Oarcangelit. Military Science Dr. James C. Edwards. Philosophy Dr. Giiies O. Einstein; Psychology Dr. Philip L. Elhott; Engl.sh Mr. Dan Ellis. Music Or. Gilbert w. Fairbanks; Biology Dr. Wallace C. Fallaw; Geology. Chairman Dr Ramon Fcrnandec-Rutxo: Classical and Modern Languages Mr. Thomas E Flower . Art Miss Sadie Franks; Classical and Modern Languages Dr. Robert 0. Fray; Mathematics Ms. Ruth Fntts; Health and Physical Education Dr. John M Ganhan; Geology Or. Oavid Gibson; Music Dr. Donald C. Gordon; Political Science Dr Sallie J. Grant; Education Mr. John C. Green; Political Science Dr. James L Gulh. Political Science Faculty 197Pursuing a lifestyle which he terms as "fun," Associate History Professor Bill Lavery uses that word as the determinant of his activities. from Russia to running as well as his profession. Says Lavery, “I won’t do things that aren't fun? Clearly enjoying teaching and the college environment, Lavery explained that his decision to teach was not something really conscious. “I didn’t plan for the future while I was in college — I just assumed I'd end up doing something interesting, and I was right." He was, in part, inspired by his teachers at DePauw University. “They seemed happy, and I felt that we. as students, intrigued them,” Lavery recalled. Part of the fun of the college setting stems from the fact that, as he puts it. "the environment permits people to be characters — you don't have to conform, you can be what you want to be." As for his specialization, Lavery cited the neighborhood he grew up in in Chicago as one of the main reasons for his going into Russian history. "In the neighborhood where I grew up. European history was more alive than American history." He continued. "It was a very critical time in American-Soviet relations, and when I got a scholarship to study Russian history, I decided I might as well go into that." Connected to Russian history is the Furman Foreign Study Program in the Baltic, which is held in winter term every other year and coordinated by Lavery and Sociology Chairman Eugene Johnson. Although Russia is only one part of the trip — other countries include Poland. Sweden and Denmark — it is. as Lavery calls it. "the drawing card" for the trip. Because of the advance preparation required before the trip and also because of the students themselves, Lavery observed. "Most really make a good impression — they are flexible and don't try to be somthing other than they are. I'm always proud to be with them.'' Beginning a ten mile Of so run. Dr Bill Lavery runs down the MallOutside of Russian history, the dassroom and the Baltic. Lavery's chief interest is athletics, mainly running but also soccer, as coach of his 11-year-old son s team. Running daily with a group of other Furman professors, he runs anywhere from seven to fourteen miles on weekdays. As to why he and the others run. he explained. "One of our favorite topics to talk about is why we do it — I don’t really know exactly why. It's part of our lifestyle, and just something that we do." Most of them run competitively, and time themselves m an effort to keep track of how they're doing. Although it is an integral part of his life. Lavery commented. "We don’t feel good, and I can't even say we enjoy it; we just do it." On the other hand, his main reason for coaching soccer is because it's fun — "The kids are great," he commented. He plans to coach younger kids next "because that would be even more fun." Enjoying life and having fun are his goals in life, and it certainly seems that Lavery is succeeding in reaching them. Or. M«ch l E. Hammatt. Mathamat.es Or. Ernest E- MjrnK; Political Science Or. Cary Harris; Education Or. Hally Hacker; Education Mrs. Barbara S. Hausai; English Mr Alan Q Hill; Sociology Or. Philip O. MSI; Drama. Chairman Or Charts F. Hmdtrotsr; Psychology Or Mary Joan Hornsy: Economic and Businas Administration Dr John Hoskms Sociology Mr. dan Mow art on, Art Or. Archia V. Hurt. History. Chairman Or. Eugana M Johnson. Sociology. Chau man Mr Jamas W. Johnson. Economic and Businas Administration Or Edward 8 Jonas; History Or. Nawton B Jonas, History Or. Nosl Kan • Maguira, Chemistry Dr Robert W. K Uy; Biology. Chairman Mr. Schaafar B. Kendrick; Economics and Busin Administration Or. Rai E. Ksrstattar; Biology Or. Lawrence Kaaslar; Economics and Busin Administration Or JoaM King. Rakgion Or Lon B Knight. Chemistry Or Myron L. Kochar; Classical and Modarn Language Or Donald G KuNar; Chemistry Faculty 199A Dialogue Orientation While a majority of Furman students do it only once, many faculty members are year-to-year repeaters. I'm speaking of Dialogue, which is one of the established events of Orientation and the one in which faculty and students have the most informal interaction and. in many cases, the most fun. But Dialogue is the product of much more planning and effort than anyone would guess, notwithstanding the successful manifestation which occurs the first Sunday during Orientation. Dialogue Chairman Fiona Park elaborated. “There are four training sessions for the students. and they meet their faculty co- facilitator in spring at a dinner." From there, they get together and make their own plans as to exactly what they want to do with their group. The first annual Dialogue Olympics was the new addition to the Dialogue program this year and was characterized as "a big success" by Park. Many faculty members participate in Dialogue. And not only current faculty, administration and staff are involved; several former Administrative Officers do have and have had Dialogue groups after they've retired. inc'uding former Fui man President D. Gordon Blac well and Mr . SuMR H. Kuykendall; Library Or. Ramon Kyser; Mu ic Or. Wilium J. La very; Hialory Dr Jam 8 Leaved; History Or. Wiliam £ L v«r tt . Jr.; History Or. Roy E Undahl; Classic ! and Modern Language Or. Richard R Maag; Music Or Douglas M MacDonald; Philosophy Or Robert MacMillan; Education Or. W Duncan McArthur. English Or. L. Currie McArthur; Education Dr. Cerda P. McCahan; Psychology Mrs Brenda S. McCutchen; Health and Physical Education Dr. Edgar R. McCreevy; Economic and 8u n ss Administration Dr. Edgar V. McKrrtght: Religion Capt Oaa Ann McWdioms; Military Soane Or. Veronica P Mahon. Health and Physical Education Dr. Sandor Molnar; Health and Physical Education Or. Ruby Morgan; Music LI Col. Jam W. Morri ; Military Science. Chairman Or T. Ray Nannay; Computer Science. Chairman Or. Elam S Nocks; Psychology Or. Oavtd B Parsed; Classical and Modern Languages Dr. Willard Pal . English 200 Facultyformer Vice President for Student Affairs Marguerite Chiles. Speaking of the attitude of all the faculty and staff participants. Park commented. "I really think they enjoy it and have a good time." All in all, Park believes it was "a successful Dialogue season." She continued. "It requires commitment on both parts, which we received. I was fortunate to have such a dedicated and enthusiastic group of faculty and seniors to work with this year." Geitmg ready tor the three-legged race, students participate In the Dialogue Olympics. Or. C. Stuart Patterson: Chemistry Or. William P Pielou; Biology Mr. Jack Plttor: Library Or. John T Pool©: Mathematics Dr. Hayden S. Porter; Computer Science Dr. Prank M Powell; Health and Physical Education Dr. S. Miiburn Price. Jr; Music. Chairman Dr. Thoron D. Price: Religion Or. Alvin L Prince; Classical and Modern Languages Dr. David C. Pulley; Education 0«. Douglas P. Ran. Mathematics Dr. William A. Hanson, Geology Or. William P Reagan; Classical and Modern Languages Dr. Benny R. Reece; Classical and Modern Languages Or. Ruth Rerd; Health and Physical Education. Chairman Or. John N Roberts; Music Or. Ray C. Roberts; Economics and Business Administration Dr C. Leland Rodgers: Biology Or. R. Oavid Roe; Economics and Business Administration Or William E Rogers: English Faculty 201raries in college were. An example of this is that in his four years here, only one resident student had a car. Also, many students had full-time jobs. Another difference between the students of the thirties and the eighties is that today the student body is much more geographically diverse. As for the food. Sanders commented, "It was terrible." adding that menus were much less diverse and that everyone ate at the same time. Seeing the changes at Furman as "very similar to those in the world." English Professor Philip Elliott feels that basically students at Furman are much like those of past years. Elliott, who graduated in 1955. believes the only major differences between his contemporaries at Furman and the students of today are the affluence of present students Comparing experiences as Furman students. Dr Albert Sanders ( 34) and Dr Phibp Eliott (55) talk about the way it used to be 0 v dW Ruti 4g . Rat.gion Or Albert N. Sindtfi. M.atory Or K nn th A. S rg ht. Geology C»pt RomIO 0 Schn 0 r; Mu.tary So K Or Bruc W Schoonmakar. Mu .c Mr T B«mon S A rt; Economic and Boam A )m»n trat on Or Carol A Sonf. Cngl.aH Mr . Ann Sharp Engltah Or. John snattty. Jr.; Religion Or Wad M Sharard. Mathemahc Mr Jam Smart; M.atory Or. DavxJ A. Smith. Rattgion Or Garmon Smith; Education Or. W Undaay Snuth; Mu «c Or John A. Snyder; Biology Or Benny Sotdano; Phyaic Or Albert B Som r . Education. Chairman Or. Richard O. Sorenaen. Art. Chavman Or Richard A. Stanford. Economica and Buain Adminiatra-tton Miaa Alma Steadmg; Library You are a Furman student: Classes meet six days a week. Chapel is required two days a week, there is no student center, and the heat is turned off between 11:00 p.m. and 6:30 a m. Not the Furman of the 1980's, but Furman in the early 1930's when current History Professor Albert Sanders attended as an undergraduate student at the old downtown campus. Including Sanders, there are over 20 professors who are Furman graduates teaching at the University in the 1980-81 academic year. They are perhaps the best qualified to evaluate the changes that Furman has experienced in its 155-year history. One of the advantages of the old college, according to Sanders, was that it did everyone's laundry. Sanders, who graduated in 1934, noted that students today are much more affluent than his contempo- 202 Facultyas Faculty Mr. Richard I. Steflen. Mu lie Or Jama T. Stewart: English. Chairman Or Lewt P. Stratton. Biology Or. Jeffrey Taaaln; Chemistry Ml Elizabeth B Taylor; Health and Physical Education Of. Frank C. Taylor; Physie . Chairman Alumni Deturn and the changing social practices of the University. When he was attending Furman, there was no dancing on campus and students had to sign in and out to leave campus. Now. of course, dancing is permitted and sign out has been abolished. Returning to Furman to teach because "I was very happy here as a student," Elliott also felt that Furman had a good future as a liberal arts college. He also likes the set up and location of the present campus, on which construction had begun shortly after his graduation. Both Sanders and Elliott are glad that they decided to return to teach at Furman. Both commented that one of the best aspects of coming back was teaching along-side professors whom they had had for courses as students. For Elliott, this presented an amusing situation in that "it was hard learning to call my old teachers by their first names!" Of William Tnki. B.oiogy Capt Robert H Thom ; Military Sconce Of. Larry Trzupefc: Chemistry Mr Jane Tichann. Modern Foreign Language Of. J. DjvwJ Turner; Physic Or. Bingham Vick. Jr.; Mu ic Capt Lonnie O. Vona: Military Science M s Carolyn 0 Wallin; Health and Physical Education Or. Eme t J. Walter ; Political Science Or. F Wayne Wheatley; Education Or. Lesley O Wheatley; Education Or Norman Whisnant: Classical and Modern Language Mr. Robert Wood; History Or WMttam R. Yoder; Ph o ophy Capt. Samuai S Zwahlen Military Science Faculty 203Amy Acree. Greensboro NC German Hope Annette Adams; Gr«env se SC History Tee Andrea Adams; RoyStor QA Econonx» James E Alliopp Ocala FI Buinoss Adrnn Richard A. Anzolut. ■: Chagrin Fan . Om Buvnoss Admn Lydia Aroray; Provpcc;. KY Elementary Ed Rick Armstrong; Sudbury MA Economics Robert Lea Ashworth; Stone Mcunta-n. QA Engtsh Karen Atkms; Groonwte, SC Elementary Educ WilUsm Butch Austin; T-gervlie. SC Refcgion Warty Avant; Decatur. GA SoeoaiEdoc Oavid Babbitt; Near Canaan. CT Business Admin Patti Bagwetl; Green, e SC B 0 Christie L. Baird; East Point. GA Indnnd Cur Bill Baker; Anderson. SC Encash Edward K. 8aldw o: Newtown. PA Chemistry Niki E. Bat lew; Easley. SC Rotrg.cn Stuart Berber; Simpsormde. SC English Jane Elizabeth Barlsch: Ashss-.te. NC Elementary Educ Elizabeth S. Batch tar. Man . FL Po»ttcal Soence Donald Batson; Greem-ne SC Musk Rosanna Batson; Soartanourg, SC Muse Mark Beaslay: Chartoston. SC Raagion Tharasa Lyn Back; Morrow. GA Basnets Adm Haldi Baitnar; Asher NC EngJsh SENIORS Stephan la Chartssa Bell; Roge Spring SC Polo cal So Andrew F. Blair. Ill; Cotumbu SC Art Cheryl Bland: Johnston. SC Business Adm Paul 0. Blanton. Union. SC Psychology Paul Edgar Botee: Greerv.ro. SC Rot onFeature majorette Druanne Dykes twirls the tire batons during the band's halttime per-lormance. Jam Bostick; Green. e SC Chemistry Andy Bottv Greet SC Malory Cynthia Bow«n. W.inv Snofos.FL El m w»ry Educ David W. Braschler; Docatu' GA B.»09y Jackie Sucanne 8raxiel; Travels Rest. SC MuncEduc Lm 8. Breland: CoMn A SC PotKtlSci Louis Bridge ; Atlanta GA Engftvn Deborah E. Brown;Greer. SC Accounting Jack N 8'own; Sumter. SC Butme» Aomin Kathy Lynn Brown; Greer. SC StuOO Ah Phyllis 8rown; Columbia. SC Psychology Chri Buono; Ortando. FL Physical Ed Carta Jane Burgess; Be e Glade. Ft Elementary Educ Oavid M. Burke; Attiandna VA Bfdcgy Andrew K. Buaby: Devon PA Economics Susan Caftey: Birmingham. AL Studio Art John Campbell; Eave . SC Reigion Seniors 205Wayne Cannon: Graerv.l SC PotlcaiSoi Morgan Ray Caraway. OdgaTrUd. CT Ecooome Jon AMa Carland; H«nder onv t« NC Mathematca Janet Carlton; Bamardivilte. NC Early Otia Ed Dennla M Carrabine; Chicago Mu il Health Carolina Casey: Fountam inn. SC Elementary Educ KimOarly A. Cash; G-eenvJa. SC StudoAn Michele H. Caaaano: W.Mmgboro. NJ Art Murray 0. Cheppte; Roebuck. SC Orama Marry Clark; Fountain Inn, SC Maafth Robin Cacilia Claylon: Dorchester. SC Account ng David Cola; Uartnsvite. VA Malory Laura Cona; SpartanCxxg. SC Stephan Hart Cona; Charleston, SC Economics Tom Cook; Asnen . GA Phys.cs Cynthia M. Cook; EailOy. SC H-WOry Jaan Cooke.Irvington, NJ FreocnEd Mary Tarry Cooney; Greer, o. SC Accountog Bruce 0. Cooper: Greer SC Aecountng Roy Alan Cooper; Raleigh. NC History Vaoda Couch; Alpharetta. GA Soodogy Deborah Ruth Cowan; Groom e. SC Lain Carol Cowgdl; Berwyn. PA Economics Marian E. Coi; Spartanburg. SC Elementary Ed Mary Crafl; S.mpsom'.i . SC Pascal So Nickolas A. Craig; Tabors. SC Mam Ph.lip Crappa; Green. : c. SC Po l So Rex 8. Crews. Greer. SC Ctas vca Lang Steve Croaaland; Greer. SC fto 91 Beverly Cheryl Crowe; Anderson. SC Church Muuc 206 SeniorsThe Show Must Go On Life for Murray Chappie as an actor technician in last summer's production of "Lost Colony” was never dull. Murray spent six nights a week portraying many of the different characters involved in the legend of the Lost Colony. Tuesdays were set aside for technical work, when the open-air theatre would be prepared for the next week s performances. Murray also pursued one of his favorite hobbies by juggling in the Manteo Town Fair for some local promotions. . Ami Crow : Green.- i«. SC Bemeneary EduC Frank J. Corn . Am ie . PA Pcritical So Csthlm Curry; Greenwto. SC Acccomng Doan Curry; Anderson. SC Mu«Eflut 0»ana Curtis; Ootvnark. SC Boro Karon I Cutler; Spartanburg SC Spar» h Paul Darby; Pelrer. SC Choimvy John S. Davenport; Gr on» o. SC Psychology Jenen Davis. Groenvrf e. SC Psychology Mar Iona Davis; Ouirtoston SC Music RandallG Oavis; LantanjFl. Math Comp So OavioM D Foot; Greenv.se, SC Music Timothy Dean Onon; la.cna CA K» ory Julia Ootn; M.«burn NJ Postical So Gregory S Ouncen: Green a . SC Mo cEOuc Robin V. Ounn; Greer. SC Accounsng Tern Durden; VaWosta. GA Speoai Eax Hubert E. E dent .eld: Jachsormiie. Fl_ MatrvComp So Charles Edwsrds: Taytors. SC Re on CorwynR.Edwards: Tsytors.SC Art Seniors 207Dot t»i Erickson; Anna Man. Ft Buaness Aom Jamie N ck Eubanks; AOr-n OA Economic David F. Farmer; Annandii . VA Po.tcai So Susan Farrar: CcAirrcmv SC Pjycnoiogy Jana Teague Fisher. Greenville. SC E emoniaf Ed Thoma A Fit her; Wjokln SC Chemistry SioOhan Fitzgerald; Bcdiesda. MD PokscaiSo Nadme Flood; Lmccsnda NY Pnywcal Education Randall Keith Flower : Summorville. SC Health Becky Fold ; Atlanta. GA Business Admin Jay Foster; Spartanburg. SC Engisn Jame WJUarn Fos; KnoaviUo. TN Mut»c Educat-On Bill Freeman: Monona. GA Accounting Donna Freitag; Raiogr- NC Elementary Ed Sen Fritts: Nodhpol. NY Buwnoss Suzanne Fuchs: Meta• LA Elementary Educ A tall tale is told by Senior Loon Jamos to some younger boys at Camp High Rocks during Mountain Weekend 208 SeniorsTim Fudge; Edgemoor, SC B h Arts.Muvc James Robert futon. Jacksonr.il e. R. a« y George G eg non. Jr.; Lymen SC Pc 0 i So Lucinda Oala Gardner; G'eeov.la, SC Pot teal So Mtchaal W. Garfield: Kingspcn. TN Butinas Admin Syd Garrett; Greonv.Se. SC Computer So Trtah Carrington; Ga.natv.ua Ft History Kazan Gayar; Atlanta, GA German Rekgioo Joseph E. Gillespie: Travelers Bast. SC Gaoiogy Roberta C. Given: North Augusta. SC Qienrstry Robert F. Glenn; Grooi. SC OamKry Cecil Gatfnay: Spartanburg. SC Mam Joseph Sco« Goldsmith; G»e«ov •». SC Economics Frank Granger. Groenv.ro SC Reegon Cindy Gravely; Green, to. SC ButmawAorn Paul Grogan; Columbus. GA Butmat 5 BlWy Gross; CduTbu GA Phvs EduC Linda Hammond: T yior .SC Business Adtvn Hal Hanlin; CokjmOa.SC ftology Nan Hannah; Greentooro NC Physical Educ Katharine A. Harftut: Ftorenca. SC Boiogv Gregory W. Hare; Greens . SC Sociology Jonathan 8 Hart; Boai ort SC Economcs Tami Kata la: VreoBeacn. FL BusmossAom Bruce A Havant; Vero Beach FL R0I900 M.nam B Hendricks; Greonnve. SC Bus-noss Stephan Andrew High; Spartanburg. SC Account ng James D. Hill; Anderson. SC Boogy Rena Oenlte Hill; BatovnMe IN Po seal So Margaret Helen Hodges. GamesvWe. FL Psychology Seniors 209Political science major Eric Spitler received on-the-job-experience for his proposed career in government. A recipient of a Truman Scholarship, he was chosen from 40 applicants to spend two months this summer in Washington on a Lyndon Baines Johnson internship. He was one of 11 staff members for Congressman Elliott Levitas. The 11-hour days consisted of office work, answering mail and legislative research. Mail was delivered five times daily, with over 500 letters weekly, and each was read, researched and answered. He often made 8 to 10 calls to find one answer to such questions as "Are the Russians controlling the U.S. weather?" Spitler said the job was very interesting and it gave him the opportunity to meet many people and gain valuable experience in the field with "variety." Government Aide Daniel Holland; G«ih .iHo SC Eogkih Oavtd B. HoOey; BemordSvtle NJ My cEdoC Jo not Mormon; PUNatOn. Ft Bronda Joyno Houeer: Laurel. MO COfrpi iof So Clyde Thomas Howard IB; Florence SC Church Music Joanna Howard. Fountain Inn. SC PoJccj; So Eugene Howa. Jr.; B.nrungn.vn Ai. History Jama S. Howell III; Ch.vtosicn. SC History Xelaio Howland; Myrtle Oooch. SC Economca Valario t. Much; Qraonv-io. SC PoibcoiSo Tar ate Diana Huffman: Waynesboro. VA Wave Teresa Ann Muni; Eeeneoro, UC Music Ed Carl Edwin Hu mar. Tkjemle. SC Re»pon John C. Huraey. Jr.; Florence. SC Business Dovld Hyatt; Fort Louderdaio. Ft Buvnoso AOrmn 210 SeniorsLeon Gifford James II; Spnngf ©Id. ‘AA PoSSCAlSo Kathy Jay am; Greeovle SC Elementary Ed Tamara L Jefferson. f.'agsoo'o. OE Urban Studo David J. Jooee; Greoniooro NC Econorn.cn Douglas T. Jonas: Newfoundland. NJ Pol So Sally M. Jordan; Florence. SC Physical Ed Beth Anne Joyner. Cnarioee NC Church Music Mali nda Judd: Snas yvi:« IN French Joyce J. Keel. Grewmte. SC Psychology Dwight Zachary Kolohoar. Groorv.ua, SC History Patti Kaiiati;Groanvioa,SC Chemistry Nall Kennedy: Graanv.ie. SC Elementary Ed Jill Kincaid; OaKon. G Engtvh Andrew S. Kirk: Kaiamaaoo. Ml Ecoocrrvcs J.II Kirkpatrick; 8 on. SC Special Education David E. Kiatel. Fort M «r» Beach Ft Potscal Sconce Judy Koppang; Fort Lauderdale. f L Uitum Studio Jonathan R Koran; Teton. GA Business Admin William J. Laise. LOmsvrCe. KV Economics Robert Scon Lane: Charleston. SC Drama Kurt E. Lang. Jr.; Chapn, SC Economics Oorts N. Langford: Green, to. SC Educason Christopher A. Lauchnet; Daea'u' IL aotogy Gina Laegue; Travelers Rest. SC MuacEd Wiiiiam Frank Lae: Ortanoo. FL Accounting Michelle B. LeForce. North My tloBeocr. SC French Le gh Lester. MOu»v n Brook AL Health Andrew Keith Lethco; Norm August . SC aoogy Richard Lipscomb; Greensboro. NC Economics Usa C. Lloyd: Ponce Wet. FL Art Seniors 211212 SeniorsKathl Oian Mixaon; MaveiOC NC Soo ogy Oeborah Monroe: North Aug„-Elementary Ed Laura J Moody. Lake Ofy SC MuecEd Katherm L. Moor . Od Greer, men. CT Hoawi Cynthia L Moocheed. Metro Man! i Pr.-pp.nos Mu»c K vtn Edward Morgan; Eadey. SC Pet So Thomas N il Morrlah; Bradenton. FL ftoiogy Scott I Morrison: Greonv'Ce. SC Aecouning Randy C Mo»t lt r; Oialsworth. GA History William F. Mugnotd. Ounwoody, GA PoktcaiSo Doan Mur dough; Sam George. SC History Oawn Murray: jfKMor».-.n«. FL Economic Lisa Nash; S.mpsoov il SC Poitcai So Victor Nash Naarallah. Jr.; J ctuio«v.?o. FL B-ofog, Barry Neety; Greenv.iie. SC Church Miriic Mary Neety; Gr nv « SC Eeonomcs H nry Stacy NlChOitOn; OarVesviHe. GA Math David Odom rt.ve.gn NC Rotg-on David Arthur Oliver; Cotumbut. SC ChO«mtry Christopher Owens: G'eor SC EngJsn Mikoman Mike Roosevelt enthusiastically leads the crowd m a cheer Seniors 213Michaal S Owana: Marrw, NC Chamstry Rusaad Padgett. Saluda SC BuPnass Adm SuunM.Pagtl.CfW SC Ecow'Ki Tamara Paint ar; Barmom NC EiamantaryEd Donald L. Palmar; Goom Creak. SC P.ano Partorm Altha Oamafla Pan ; G'aorr.v'a. SC Eoononxa Fiona Park; Spartanhurg SC Economic So Parkar; TafcOflon. GA Potpcal So Judith E- Parier; Lax»ng!On. SC PtASCJII So Chip Parrott; Chartottosv.Mi. VA Pro-Mad Liaa Paraona: Laka Murray. SC Bovnass Chart C. Pata; Camdan. SC Po»»c iSo Shan Patrick; York, SC Rotg on Eugana Patton; Graanv a. SC B«logy Amy Pacht; Mamand. Ft Poikcjp Sconce Cnartrta M. Parry; Graamixo, SC Accounting Paul 0. Pikiao; Sataukat. NY Poise So Janny Pitta; Nawbarry, SC Spans Arlan Constant Portar; Prtkans. SC Art Education JuHa Lynn Powall; Bathany Booth OE Bupoass Adm Undo L. Powall; Orlando. Fl Chanwtry Richard Powall; Groarvda. SC Ra»»on Julia L Poythraaa; Banking Rdga. NJ Busmaas Paych Wayna Alfred Prlca; Wo I CotomtJa SC Ma»)Om !iC Laaiia Prlca; G'oonvita. SC aoogy Ropart W. Prim; Montgomery Al Rat on Mary Elian Proctor; SoottaCoro. AL Bdogy Barbara K Prortltt; Graerwlio. SC Education Jamat Pryor; Graamda. SC Chorrvttry Julia Garval Puckatta; John Island. SC Chanvttry 214 SeniorsFowl Play ." 5 iS§?i What s a raptor? It's a bird of prey such as an eagle, hawk, falcon or owl. Raptors continue to be injured by cars, guns and poison and thus need to be protected. On this basis, senior Pete Conroy heads a Carolina Raptor Program. What started as a hobby has grown into a program that receives 100 birds a year and is still expanding. The Federal Government asked him to develop an endangered species center in the Carolinas for raptors. Pete has brought the program recognition, including a visit from the Secretary of Interior Cecil Andrus, and a part in the Hollywood production of The Private Eyes. With some luck, the program will develop at Furman and become the largest rehabilitation, research and propagation program in the Southeast. Neil Rabon; Camden. SC Pot heal Set John H. Raymar; Eul Point. GA Gootojy Nancy Reed: Macon. GA EngSsh David Rice: Greenwood, SC Chemstry Barbara J. Richards: Fort Uudordaie. FL Accounting John B. Rtlay. Roswell GA Economcs Nancy Rivers: Sarasota. FL Business Admrn Marian Lynn Robinson; Greer SC Music Michael E. Roosevelt: Greenville, SC History, Eng David J. Roper: Ajtoun. Jordan Chenvstry Connie G. Ross: Greemnio SC Chemistry Barbie Rowan; JacMCm-i , FL ComputorSo Patrick N Rowetl; Oenmam.SC Soootogy Martha P Royal: Charfott . NC History Ken Satterfield; West Columbia. SC Psychology Seniors 215Craigen $. School: M «and FL Bo na»Admn m .Oi Schutter; West Cotomtxa, SC Soootopy Andrew K. Schwaikarl; Oange. VA Pdwn So Lorry Scott. Aar». FL Acecunong Mary B. Seach; PitWJurgn. PA Engltf) J. Mack Shacklette; Anderaon. SC Prxo»ochy Brent Sheppard: Modoe SC PoincMSa OeOra ShieMa: PaAtidBo. FL Ekxrmrrtary Ed Robert C. Shippey. Jr.; Wamor Rot . QA Soodogy John Frederick Shutord: Taylor SC Pot etfSo ShtrteyA Simmon ; Ocau FL MaaWVPriy Ed Cynthia Sloan: irvnan SC Muwc Edoc Robert N. Smiley; Watertown. NY Po»acat So J. Bradley Smith; Augusta. OA Butina Ruttatl Smith; Winder GA Orama Students take a break from studying in the B-dorm study room right before exams. 216 SeniorsWilliam Snifti n; Richmond. VA Mjpc Oath Snowden; Jack on« ' Fi ElomenUry Ed Bob Solt, Manasquan Hi Account-ng Paul Sort alts; Sumter. SC PhyocaiEd T»m Sorrells: Groonovirte TN Phya-cal Ed Janice Ann Sparedno; Atonta. GA Accounting Joa Sparks. Jr.; ABanbi GA PoAVcal Sconce Eric Jay Spltler; Ounwoody. GA Pc bed Sooneo Kimberly A Stafford. GroerwSc. SC Mo c Shallia Stalling : Tampa Ft Psychology oba Steadman; Florence. SC Chems y Susan Stewart; Chester, VA Psychology Dabby Stith; Sarasota FI SpeoalEd David Stoner; Greemnie. SC PcAtKal Sooneo Peter Stengel; Boston MASS B C ogy Don Strickland; East Adgo TN Mrtftyy Gayle Stringer; Ounwoody. GA Psychology Kevin Styles; Travelers Res: SC M«s»cEd Shlgemi Suenega; Yokohama. Japan CaroI Sullivan; Greerwllo. SC Piano Dale Sutton: Wiflfort. SC Roi on Eluebeth Ann Swenson; North Palm Beach. Ft Health John Floyd Smiley; Sr rrvnerton. SC Po» ceiSci Don Talley; Greer SC Computer So George w, Taussig. Jr.; Oeron. PA Pokticai So Robert Mark Taylor; West Umon, SC Business Admin. Samuel Teague IB. Tallahassee FL Accounting Joy Thompson; Gaitvw v.'-e GA Spans M. cheat Timmerman; OUrvta. SC Oregon Carol Wald Tisdale; Mr Pleasant. SC Math Seniors 217MaKnda Traweek. Monahan. SC Phr» « EOuc Shawnde Trtnklo: J ck orM«o. FL EnjHh Marti Troncon ; BoOctowrv MJ Urban StuAos Jam T. Trunk; Fort Lauderdale FL Business Crystal Tubbs; Coco Beach. FL Potscm So Frodricfc M. TuCk r; Ounc n. SC Buwnoss Admit Verwta Y. Tyus; Spartanburg SC Burmov Adrrsn Oian Carol Uher. Mur oc IN Computer So Christoph Len Upshaw: Grow-viiio. SC Po t cai So Joat Van Oyka; Romo. GA Buvnost Lit Van Ravenswaay; Wasrvngeon. DC Pc So Jak Van Wyk; Greenlee, SC Poxt V So Charles Van Meter, Jr.; Grooonlle. SC History Linda Ann Vtnson; Taylors. SC ok gy Carrie Vits; Gteenv.ie SC Gorman Richard W o ; Groor.SC Relgon Susan Wart ; Cdumoia. SC Spooal Educaton Angela L Walker; McCornsck. SC P»ychc ogy St v Walker; Spartonburg.SC Hoalth Kim Wallac : Mount Ptoasant. SC Biology Jonathan Atvln Walton; Ta ors. SC VtaWComputor Soonco 8 rue W« i y Wan maker. Ataandna. VA Sociology Lark Warrick: Louisvitt . KV Soooiogy Thomas Joseph Watkins; Atlanta GA Psychology Susan M WaUIn; Spartanburg. SC Music E J Bradley Weln; Piantaton. FL Pol teal So David Asbury Wells. GroormHo. SC Computer Sconce Scott E. Wennorholm; A Santa. GA Business Adm William Wayer. Jr.; Jacksomnle. FL PotticalSa Jim Wheeler; Boca Raton. FL PhAotophy 218 SeniorsLaura Brown Whalchal; Albany, QA SpaoaiEduc Scott fi Wilchar. Chartotta, NC Engiin Nancy Willett ; Ramaey. HJ Bomontary Ed Matt William ; Cduntia. SC Drama M.chaal Willoughby; Tabor City. NC Buvnaw Natalia WiUon; ToloOO OH Biology M.chaal Jotaph Wind. Taylor . SC ManvComouter Soence Nancy E W.tnawaki; North Augusta, SC UatvCoirpuHr Soance Rick Wood; Brentwood TN Biology Julia Wood ; Tamoa.FL Elementary Ed JOdy C Wright; Oi a» SC RMgon Kannath Charla Yarbrough; Aranca. GA aotogy Patricia Zimotaak; Quensco. VA SpeoaiEdoc Who’s Who WHO'S WHO Front row: Richard Lewis Brown, Fiona Robertson Park. Robert Warden Prim, Edith Sarah Lovegren. Carol Ward Tisdale Second row Thomas Joseph Watkins. Usa Gail Parsons. Roland O'Neil Rabon III. Heidi Ann Schuster. Sarah Rosanne Batson Third row: Angela Lori Walker. Faith Mallory McCollum. James Robert Fuson. Henry Stacy Nicholson. Sydney Robert Garrett Fourth row Peter John Manning. Rebecca Elizabeth Longmo. James Jonathan Wheeler. Janice Ann Sparacmo Fifth row: Thomas Cunningham Cook III. Thomas David Stoner. Harriet Kay McKenzie Margaret Mary Houlihan Sixth row David Blair HoHey. Jody Chapman Wright. Richard Alan Wood. Eric Jay Sptilor. Back row Thomas Adam Fisher Rex Bailey Crows. Robert Frederic Glenn. Seniors 219UNDERCLASSMEN Karen Jeanne Abbey (1); SlOno Mountain. GA Brett Abner (3); Wmier Park. FL John Marion Adam (2): SM Oy NC Zowooda Adam (I); Green, te. SC Rebecca Adam (2); AbbeviCe. SC Robin Adam 3); Tg«cv co. SC Sherry Adam (1); Chartevon. SC Steve Adam (3); Tqemte. SC Cheryl Addy (1): West Cotumtaa. SC So tan Agnor (3): Summon . SC David Aker on 1); St Potertburg FL Bobby Aider on (1): Alania. GA Glenn Chnatopher Alex (2); Marietta. GA Cindy Alexander (2): Sumter. SC Ronald E. Alexander (I); Sa m. SC Chuck Allen (t); Atlanta, GA John Garrett Allen (1); LOursvite, KV Tin Allen (1); Taylor , SC David All»opp (2): Oc.v a Fl Nancy E. Altman (2); Georgetown. SC Bonne M Aiverton (2): G'oc- SC Nancy Amo»(2|; MaraTKn FL Gregory A. Ander (2): G'ce- wood SC Charlie Ander ton (3): Montgomery. AL Pamela V. Anderton (1). Seneca. SC So tan Andenon (2); Charleston. SC Corn D. Andrew . Jr (3); North Haven. CT Bobby Andrew (2); Marietta. GA Katherine A Andru»(2); ChartosXm. SC Jeftrey An bach 2): Branch. o NJ SophortKXO Qndy Fulmer prays tor victory.Bonnie Ansley (3); M am«. FL Dale L Af now (2): Strongs.-.' , OH Karen Arnold (3): Hanahan. SC Helen Athanatiadl (3): Greervre. SC David Wllkam Atherton (3); Spartanburg. SC Tom Atkinson. Jr. (1); Greerv-ie SC Brian Austin (3); Decatur. GA WHUamAxmann(l): Anderson SC LOd Ayers (t); Smpsonw . SC Lisa Babcock (2); Coral Gables FI Donna M. Bachand(3): Crown$v e. MD Lolly Backus (2); Jaefcsorvu'o. FL OavW Scott Bader (2): Oarw.i or FL Mary Kate Bagwell (2): P kont SC Robin Barley 1); S m.no c. FL Mary Nona Bailey 1 ; Tuscaloosa, al Tracey Bailey (3): Spanarbmg. SC 8etsy Baker (3 : LdutsvMe. KY Denise Baldwin (1):Manott GA Joe 8aieno(t): Coiurroa. SC Christopher S. Ballard (1); C u ' a. SC Tracy Baiiew (3): Spartanburg. SC Edward M Balog (2); Irmo. SC Tim Barnes (2): Lancaster. SC John Baratta (2); FLVogh. NC Jane Barbour (2); MaukSn. SC Jean C. Barden (3): Lex-ng:®" SC Michene Bartow (3): Atlanta. GA Bryan Barnes (3): Irmo. SC Cheryl Barnett (2): Cokjmba SC Michael Barnett (3): Melbourne Beach. FL Donna Barnhill 1»; Cayce.SC Robert C. Barrett. Jr.(1); Cartersr .Jo. GA Henry E. Barton. Jr. (1); Greorwrte, SC Sheila Barton (3): Ludlow VT Randy Batt (1); Fort Lauderdale. FL Jimmy Baucum (2); Gaffney, SC E Dawn 8a ley (1); Ficronce SC Stephanie Bayless (3): Tens Ce . FL Diane Bayne(2); l.mvwj FL Betty Beam (3); Shefcy. NC Oavid Beam (2). Sneby NC Shelly Beexley (1); Atlanta. GA Nancy A Becker (2); Carton. NJ Glenn Beckum (1); Aiken. SC Linde L. Behlke (3); Greenville SC Lee Belcher (2): Easley. SC Philip Belcher (3); Waxortoro SC KEY: Juniors - (3). Sophomores - (2). Freshmon - (1) Underclassmen 221Ellon Ml (3); Ra!e«gh. NC Keren Ml (1); Columbia SC John Ml (2): Rumson NJ Kenneth A. Bon (3). A- anut GA Peggy K MI(3):8eRon SC Ricky U Bell (3); Mton. SC Robert M Boney (1); Piocon . SC Jim Bennett (2); Jacksonville. FL Betsy Bentley (3): Tampa. FL Wendy 0. Benton 4); Oceewah. TN Andrew C. Berg (3): Coral Gables- FL Christopher 8ergren (3): Atlanta. GA Timothy 8. Bergstrom (2); M oand. FL Beat Bertschi 1); Campcberfo. SC Marshall Bettendort (3); Coral Gables. FL Kim Bettir ger (3): Bomardsvilte. NJ Claudia Bavin (1); Rocky River. OH Bobby Bev.il, Jr. (I); Woodruff. SC Barry Biddiecomb (3); Hanahan. SC William E. Blerer III (2); Gibscma. PA KatM Bmmcker (2); Norway. SC Lori Binnlcker (3); Noiway. SC Brian Bishop (3); Traveler Rent. SC Oevid Bishop (3); Stone Mountain, GA Jeff Black {1); Ct Gainesville. GA Kim A Black (1); Hilda. SC Melanie Black (2); Hilda. SC Patricia Blackman (1); Maitland. FL Mh Blackwell (2); Rtfetgh NC Anna A Blanton(2); Orson. SC William Blatchiord (3); South Dartmouth MA Amy L Bobb (1 : Cdutron SC Anthony Boccanluso (2); GreerMi'e. SC Rebecca Jane Bockoven(t); A».on SC Elaine Bode (2); Groonvie. SC Alan Boda (3): Gfeenv.ee, SC Brack $ Bolton (2); MempfMj TN Nancy Bolton (2): Baltimore. MO Use Bonner (1): FouMAn Inn. SC Unde A Boone (3): Fort IM. SC Becky Boor or (2); Joanna. SC Thecla Bonck (1); Phoen.v te PA Bonnie J. Bor aha y (t); MaitVano. FL Brende 80s sard (2): Oo.vw.i1cr FL Angeta Bostic (2); StArr. SC Carol 8ourgeo s (3); Green,«e. SC Richard K Bowen (I); Athens. GA Brenda Bowen (1);CoAimcM SC 222 UnderclassmenFurman International Furman University has a variety of interesting students who come from many different backgrounds. One such student. George Sarpong. comes to the Furman community from Ghana. Africa. George first heard of Furman in the American Consulate in Ghana when he picked up the Furman Bulletin and read it. "The Fine Arts program and the beautiful campus are what appealed to me," he said. When asked what most impressed him upon his arrival in the U.S., he replied, "The Furman professors, unlike my high school teachers. go out of their way to help you." Scott Bowers (1); BrtMOi. TN Dianne Bowley(l); O'arvJo.FL Mark A Bowling (2); Greonwllo. SC Owayne Bowmen (1); Ap on, TN Michael John Boyd (1); Pi.»nut xv Fj. Shnron Boyd (2); MuUnj. SC John Bradley (I): MOnbceHO. GA John Brady IV (1): Sumier. SC Kimberly Brail (1):G.v noiviKo.GA Julie Brand (3); Anna Mann. Fl Chariot Robert 8rantley (3): WJiwrtgwo. NC Jackie Brewton (2): Spartanburg. SC Donna Bridget (2): Manwu GA Kathy Bridget (2): BwcktOurg. SC Mark Bridgman (1); Manon. SC Chip Brock (2); Groenw.o. SC David 0. Brockman 3 : Glenview. il Lite Brodluhrer 11: li0O S.vor NIJ Laurie Brook (1)i MaCCn. GA Chip Brookhart (1); Branton. VO Cindy Brookt (3); Taylors. SC Anita Kay B otherlon(3); Conyers GA Mary Anne 8rowder (1); WarrooviCe. SC Gina Brown (1); Oartolto NC Howard S. Brown (2); Camden. SC Melinda Brown (3): Gf or «ii!e. SC Michael 8»own(1);6ie« r. :e SC Shelly Brown (2): SpartJ- Surg. SC Timothy 0 Brown. Jr. (3»; 0larii-gton. SC Lite Brown (t); Macon. GA Underclassmen 223The Interfraternity Party, held at the Dutch Barn, is the site of a conversation between Bonne Alverson and Chuck Gabrieison. Miry Brown (2); Clearwater. FL Elizabeth A. Browning(1); Bradaoton. Ft Joanna Browning (2): East Pom, GA Thoma E. Bryant (3): Greanv. SC Barry U. Bryaon (3): Gat nay. SC Tarry La Bubb(1): Erwvjar .KY Karan O. Bucktay 12); Somnvi NJ Dan Buckley (2): Bethel Park. PA Suaan Blaita Buczkowaki (I); St Petersburg. Ft Carolyn Buddm (3); Rock KU, SC Robert Edward Bogg (1); CandU irC Jill BuUard (t): Atlanta CVA Alexander M. Bullock (3); Sun-.tw. SC Vicki Ran 8uilock (1); FSoronce, SC Sherri L. Burgar (I); Sovv». NJ David Alan Burnatt (2): Spartanoug. SC Krialan Burnatt (2): OwWHaW, VA W. Kirby Burnatt (3); Palm Beach Garden. Ft Kenneth Burnham(1); WeatRedrtng.CT Chartas Jett Burn (1); Eailay. SC William M. Burn » (1); Bradonton. Ft Karl Butter (3); Eailay. SC Gregory S. Butler (2); Grand Junctor CO Gayt Botnar (2); Fad Uud r J.iP . FL Amy £ Butted (2); Bethewe. MO Paul Buxton (3); Charteiion. SC Jeffrey Pierce Buihardl (2); Greer. SC Virginia Suaan Cable (3); Greenville SC Meiante Catdwed (3); Taylors. SC Oaniei Francis Callahan (1); Wawngton. DC 224 Underclassmen226 Underclassmenrw Etuabtfh Cudd(1); TaytoivSC 0«W Cuddy (2); f NC MKhMi R Cultaf. Jf. (3): Oangatoufg SC Craig Cunningham (3): Stan Mounum. OA Carlyn Curran (1); Fort Uwdardalo, Ft Slav O' Adamo (3); Qardon Cry, SC Ta« nc« Oaly 3); Odotta. Ft J. MUchaal Oaly (3); WfoCftMMr. VA Ruataii DanM (3): GmwkiwooC SC Fran Danial (3): Woodgavuia. GA Lynna Danl J 2): Summary ! , SC Oabbl Oavanport (3); Charted , NC Maraha Oa van ton (2); Bloom 1 CT Chryl Davit (2); Poachl»a Crty. OA Cindy Davit l};8o«vr WO Robart Otit Oavlt (2); Camdan, SC ThomaaM Davit (I); Spartanburg, SC Tommy C. Dawt (1). SpartanOurg. SC Chamber Maids After Furman classes, many students take Work-Study 101. Sisters Lori and Kathi Binnicker shared a position with the Greenville Chamber of Commerce. Kathi. a sophomore. and Lori, a junior, found their work-study job through Career Placement. One girl works three days a week and the other girl works two days, alternating each week. Their job in the Industrial Relations Department consists of filing, typing and assisting the secretaries in general office work. The girls comment that the job works out well with their studies and gives them the opportunity not only to earn money, but to enjoy the fringe benefits of meeting some friendly Greenville administrators and attending office socials. Underclassmen 227Jam L Davl (2); Got). Puerto Rrf» Jean 0»vi»(2); Tfavaiem Rati. SC LeaDa Davit (2); ABanta. GA Rotxn Shaw Oavit (2); Farttopo Al SamoU La Davit (3); Greer SC Sc oh Davt (3); (X ocan. SC Valkre A. Davit 1); Granite a. SC Rebecca Oawt (2): O oo. SC Stophany In Oawton (2); Orangeburg SC Catherine Day (1); Groonwood. SC Stave Da Atbupuerque (2): Manoua GA David DeArmat (3); OU'xJo. FI Thomat Aitton Da Vanity (I): Podmom. SC Pat Oaacatit t); W.ti ton Pwk. NY Saundra L. Deal (1); Spartanburg. SC Laa Ann Deaton (2); Woodruff. SC Sandy Oaat (2); Envoy. SC T. Ranee 0ekuer(2); Lojungtoo, SC Tammy Cole and Nancy Mills dress for a night out 228 UnderclassmenLtM Mane D«|U (2): L0ng °O l. pL John Oaik (2): PtantaMn. FL Lauren E. Denny (3): jncpviBo. SC Kathryn Dent (2); Summary . SC Sandra Deorao (1); Taytorc SC Ekrabeth Derrick (3); W -ior. NC Am Oarriek 2): Columbia. SC Pam Dickson (2); Macon. GA Chrlstophor E. Oigby (3): Groec SC Beth 011(2): Oreemnllo. SC Richard OHard(l): OrmondBeach. FL Laa Dd worth (2); Ldbutn. GA Oalalna Dimadele (3): Lyman. SC Sara Ongman (3): Potomac. MO OavidR Drion (2); Cayc . SC Tarry Oion(3): Groaoyiie SC Malania A. Dodd (1 ; Alpharetta, GA Marcua L. Oodaon(2): P ckon». SC Fran Oonnal (1); Abany. GA Johnson Dorn (3); Greenwood. SC Mllbra Kata Dorn (1); Groonwood. SC Kim Ooraay (2); Southern fling . NC Jana Oouaaard (3): LOuaviOe. KY Hekll Dowdy (3); Roanoka. VA Halan Dowling 1); Ev au a. AL Larry Downing (2): Fountain Inn SC Kelly Dnvar(t); Miami. FL Fara Y. Ortvar (1); Sanaca. SC Julia Lynna Duboaa (1); Biacksourg. SC Li»a Mana Duckatt (I); A .arda- NC Richard Oudaohauaan (3); Mmsdaia IL Scon IXemlec 2); Glendale MO Vac non Dunbar (2); Jackson. SC Jan rung i. Duncan (2); Greonviio. SC Kavln A. Dunlap (3): G ear. SC Rabacca W. Durtey (1); M.arr,, FL DeedraJ Dwyer (1); Sumter. SC Nancy Dyar (3): Ortardo. FL Tharaaa Earl (2); Greonvu e. SC Kimbarly Faith Early (1); SmpabnWiO. SC Jannilar Earnast (2); OaLand. FL Marc 0. Eban (3): YrUnngroo, DC Arthur Ebarty (1); UghtnouM Pomt FL Martha Echola (I): Augmta. GA Jahray t. Edga 3): Groecvde. SC Kathy Edgmgton (1); Manatta GA Frad Ed.a (3 : Savannah, GA Ann Hillard Edmiaton(l); Saint Augutana FL Underclassmen 229Richard W. Edward (1);LOUWV—. KY Sharon Edward (3): Laurens. SC Debbie Eggar (2); East Point. GA Timothy 0. Eldar (3); Sho« y. NC Sharon Ellonburg (3); Bamberg SC Jamee T. Cltoti (3): Lynchburg VA PhiUp L Eldon III (7): Gropiy.io SC AodrawB. Ellis (1 ; Covington GA Gregory W. Ellia (t): Dolton. GA Brian Ellison (1); Columbia. SC Mar gar at E. Eakndg (3); Cnoraw. SC Maria Eapar 1 ; Greermii . SC Donna Mary Eubank (2); Largo. FI Scot Douglas Evan 2); Fori Lauderdole. FL Jamas Samuai Evan (1): Taylor . SC Lynn Eyarman (2): Gf oomnW. SC Cynthia Olana Fabar (2): Smpsonvr.o SC Karan Farlay (3): Greonvtle. SC Ruaaail Chart Far mar (1): Andarton. SC Chrt F armar (1); Oaarwaier. FL Uaa Farrar (2); Rock M SC Jama W. Farwati. Jr. (2); Orange Park. FL Stavan Faucatt (3); Bacon. SC Laura S. Fanaiarl 1); Pou keep . . NY Ann Faatharaton (I); Lawngron. KY Julia Farguaon (1). Cmonnati. OM Lola C Farguaon (2): isl OtPalma.SC John Farn (3): ViMmao . n. Cathy Fmn»g n(1); Liberty SC Kim Fiahar (1); Newport. Rl Shawn Flanagan(2); Aterandna. VA Sandra Ann Flawatlan (3): Fort Laudordaia. FL Davtd A. Flint (3): G eervoe. SC Grag Flint (1);Gr nvJ , SC Paul Flint (1); Groenwvc SC Cindy Flowar (2): WoKerboro. SC Clara Folio (2); Qraerv.ue. SC Nancy Foot (2): Dun woody. GA Rob Forba (I); Summary, i . SC Karan For am an (1); Altamonte Spring . FL Kirk Foeter (3); Tampa FL Paul 0. Foster (2); Gieni de. PA Jan Fountain (3); 8»ancftvi . MJ Elian Fowler (2); Taylors. SC Susan Rebecca Fowl 1); Anderson. SC 0. Oalayne Fowler (2); Inman. SC John Scott Franck (1); Loudwtie. KY Chip Frank(l); Clark. NJ 230 UnderclassmenDavid Fraaland (1): S npxxv.ia SC Marcalta Fraaad); Warn,. Ft Uw Fug (3): Manu.FL OoMI Fulmac (2); Protpanty. SC Cynthia Lynn Fulmar (2); OrMtvnlla. SC Mary Sloan FundartHirfc (2): P 2 i nd. SC Tony Mart on Fundarburk (I); Matmew . NC Chart Gabriel ton (1); Orlando FL David Gahagan (1 ; Nap . Ft Lynn Gambdl (t): Basking Rdga. NJ Danny Garrett (2): Camdoo. SC Chad Garvey (2): Rosweii GA Both G l» (3); Lake W»'as, FL Martha J Geda(l);Lak« Wales.Ft Ed Oeiaier (1); Potomac MD Steven R. Gentile (2); Bethel. CT O Bruce Gentry (2): Greenviie. SC William J. Gertaoh (I): Fogatov PA Dowdy ’s Duties Demandi Heidi Dowdy is Furman’s first RA without a hall. Her duties are to assist Nagel Cushman, Coordinator of Residence Life, in solving the problems of the female student body and to be available to listen to students. Her Gambrell Apartment is convenient for freshmen who want to stop by just to talk or share their problems. In addition to these "always available" hours and school work, she is in charge of the Frads, does secretarial work for the Admissions Office, is in charge of the Gambrell Office and is a Furman Singer. Although the hours are long. Heidi says she enjoys spending time with people and has gained a great deal of experience. Underclassmen 231In the beginning, there was registration Gragory Gowickay (3); Waoc»n j«i Fal NY Christophs F. Giblm (I ; ftchmond VA Greg Gibson (2); Sou Bono. IN Oaon A. Gilchrist (2); A'nxanona. VA Malania S. G lM (3); Grconwood. SC Lisanna G los (1 : Konnor lA Kovm GilMand (1); Tuttflr, GA CaitC. Oiaa p a(t):Gro nv a. sc Shotia Gitiisro (i): Noon Charleston SC Josla GtHBand(1);Momph- TN Undy Gilman (2): OCdU. FL Glaon A. Gilt trap 1); Taylors. SC Donna G«van (3). Chattanooga. TN Martha L. Grass (1); Marrs. FL Staphan 0. Glass (1); A an, SC Cynthia Gtann (J); Taylors. SC Marcia Glovor (t); OangcOurg. SC Klmbarty God shall (1); Grand ftap-Js Mi 232 UnderclassmenKalheonc E Goodctdge (2j. Rock-. MO kMU OenlseGoodson(t);Oartngfon.SC Bevofty Goodwin (1): (Men. SC Soo Goodwin (1);Colomt .i SC John Richard Goodwin (2); Waif at a. SC Bonnet Goudy(2): loongion NC Steve Graddlck (2); GreetiviOo. SC Sutan Stafford Greddy (1); Fort Myers, FU Anna Grady (2); Aitanta GA Way no E. Gragg (2): Georgetown KY C. Loo Graham (I): Bishop. GA Michaal J. Graham (t); Atlanta. OA Janie M Grant(3); Tay4on.SC Thomas D. Grastano (2); Greenville. SC Lynne Gray (1); Avon SC Steven R. Graenlaaf 1); Roytton GA EJuabeth Blair Greer (2): Vender GA Mary E Greg ton (3); Ckvvw.tfor. FL Tommie L. Gresham (2): Lyman. SC Eluebeth 0. Greulich (1): Pittsburgh. PA Kit Griffith (2). Oarwater FL Lauretta B. Guernsey (3): Warm. FL Terry Guett)er(t); Rock Hi SC Mary Weyman Gunter (2); LaGrango GA David Guyton (2); Roc H ' SC Rob Hedaway (1): Grocnv.te. SC Wanda Maglor (3); Spartanburg. SC Lenwood Arnold Hamilton (3): Manning, SC Tony Hammett ft): Woodruff. SC Barry 0. Hammond (3): Greemde. SC Flu Hamrick. Jr. (I); Charleston. SC Betva Jodene Hancock (t); Camden, sc Brooke Handsplckar (3); Flenvngton. NJ Heidi Handspickw 1); Flem-ngcon NJ Wiinam Henke (3): KnoirviHe. TN Priscilla J Hanrlhan (1); Lauderdaie-fty ine-S«o. Fl Dana Hansen (1); Writer Park FL William Marc Hardesty (3); Ormond Beach FL Carol Hardison (3): TaKahassee, FL Julia Hare (2); G»eenv.re, SC Jamas Michael Harley (3); Florence. SC Steve Harmon (t); Tucker. GA Helen E. Harper (3): Estii. SC Kathy Harrington (3); Raleigh NC Fredrick Harris. Jr. (1): Smoaks SC David Harris (2): Royston. GA Sharon Harrie(3): Richmond. VA Stephan R. Harris (2); Orlando. FL Underclassmen 233Paul J Hart eg (7): Bradenton. FL Robert Harttoe (1); AnnanOaie. VA Laura Maetmge (1): Camden SC Dorothy Matchail (3); War Shoo . SC Kaity Maugh (3): Annanoaio. VA Peggy Maymee (3); W natorvSaf m. NC Kevin Hayelett (1); Clearwater. FL Debbie Heed 2);Dunodn.FL Laura Heed 2): Ganoiv.se. OA Michael D. Haath (3): Greeny «a. SC Diane L. MaaUi (t): Ounwoody. OA Carol Meeiherington (2): Orlando. FL Jod a W. Manama (I); Canton SC Oavtd Hal aa bach (3); Rock H«. SC Liao Halt on (3); Rocky Faca. GA Jmmy Hambraa (1); Inman. SC Martin Hendrick (3); Fountain inn. SC Brian Mondncka (2): Pichen . SC JanHendrix (I): Graam o SC Angola Hendnx (3 ; Greenville. SC Suaan L. Harr on (3): Groan.' a . SC Rocky Haakath (2): Maukln, SC Lorraina Maatar (1); Greor-.uio. SC Liaa Hauaal (3); Greenviie SC Jatf Mayer (1); Brandon. FL Loray Hibbard (3): Orlando. FL David Wayna Hickman (I): Greeny : , SC Crndy L. Wgg rva(1(; BumcmM.NC David High (1); Woodnif SC Katharina A. High (3»: Ogbomoaho. Nujana Bonnie Hin (3): GfeennHe. SC Robart Hill. Jr. (2);Knoxvda. TN Robert C Hilt (t); G oan. ta, SC Denied HJI (1); Flat Roc NC Jackie Hill(2); Naples. FL Slav an F. H.II 3 : Portland. OR Hank Hlnnant (t); Anderaon, SC Greg Mmole (1); Knoxwie. TN Kenny Hirech (t): Atlanta. GA Henry Ho (3); Syoaaer. NY William Edward Kodgaa 2); Athena. GA Judy KoMmeyer (3): Charie ton. SC Stephan Hofmann (2); S-gna Mounu,n. TN Alan Jeffrey Hoidan I): Woet Urwoo. SC Tracay Moltabaugh (2): COumoa, SC Amy Hollay (3 ; Chapa Hit NC Jeffrey HollHieia (1). Leungton NC John William Hoimaa(2): Chariotte. NC 234 UnderclassmenDiamond State Sends Gem Poise. Personality and Promise is the motto of the Junior Miss Pageant. Lori Locke. Delaware s Junior Miss of 1979-80, is a prime example. She was chosen on the basis of 35% judges' interview. 15% grades. 20% talent. 15% physical fitness and 15% poise and appearance. On July 3. she and 49 other girls met in Mobile. Alabama, for the national contest where she didn't win but gained 49 friends. On January 10. 1981. she co-hosted the Delaware Junior Miss pageant. The whole program helped her grow as a person and strengthened her self-confidence. In the future she plans to stay involved in the state Junior Miss program. Sharon A. H Sthous«r (3); PtantaW, FL 8.H HO t (J); Gf« r.«K 0 NC William P. Holt III (I): SyhA NC Martha Ho Uclaw 3); GatTnoy. SC Robyn Hood (I); OlwJo. FL OaniMHookarOfcBoioGlado FL Ruth Loopar (3): Greonvrio SC So ann Hooton (I); Boaufort. SC J Scott Hoovat (1): Scranton. SC Thomaa Hopkin (2); 8i.vr SC Mary Hopkin (3); Langloy AFB. VA Timothy In Hopkin (1); Taylor . SC Jama 8 Horman (3); Planlaton. FL Kathy Horman (2); Plantation. FL Li a Lynn Horton (2): SunptOtwtoo. SC William H. Horton (2); EaVo, SC Chrtatophar M. Horton (3): Sirrpwrrv i« SC Robin Horton(1 ; SC Underclassmen 235Ann Horvat(l): Athens. GA Sheryl S. Hove (2): EXrrwoody. GA Linda Ann Howard (I): Mnrotta. SC W.CPft Howard (I); Sarasota Ft Bath E. Howetl 1): Taylor . SC Bath Hubbard (1): S mptorv.5». SC Jonathan W. Hubb (1); Write Part!. FL Pamela Huch 2 ; Groenvrto. SC Lara Hudnall (3): Wntfon-Soiem. NC Mark Loekaby Hudson (t); Benon. SC Evan A. Hughes (t); Highland take . NJ David Edward Hunt (1); Greer. SC Tina Hunt (3); Rock HiU, SC Charles Hunter(l); PampJoo.SC Francena Huntley (3): Taylor . SC Backy Hutto (1); West CoSurntw. SC Mary Sua tmmegart (t); Pittslord. NY Gaorga Ingalia (2): Fort U.iOncdA'o. FL Shallay M Jackson (3): Adolph WO Patti Jacobs (2): largo. FL Todd Jamison (2): Traveler Re !. SC Michael J. JeMeoat (2): Greenvuo. SC Christina Jenkins (1); Groenwooo. SC Deborah A. Jester (3): Piedmont. SC James Jeu de Vine (2): For: u j vd. FI Dennis Johnson (3) Tampa FL Oan Johnson (2); Gteonv-e. SC KimberloeJohnson(2); CorasGabc. Ft Scott Johnson (t); Gn rr6ng. SC Rebecca Jones (I); DcChan At Beth Jones (3); Charlotte, NC Bruce Gordon Jones (l): Chamtkc GA Gordon L. Jones (I); Green, o. SC Jenan Jones (3): Kannapofcs NC Julie Jones (1): Now Orleans. LA Robbie Jones (1); Columbia, SC Robert A Jonee (1); Forets City. NC Russell Peyton Jones (2): Waltorboro. SC Wendell D. Jones (2), rhc. uw.oo. NC David Jordan (3): Signal Mountain. TN BUI Jourdaln (2): Mmrv, FL Mika Jured© (t J; 8oie.tr 8eacn, Fl Catherine E. Kedingo (t); Uu'oc v SC Debbie Kanaii (t): Fort Uydordtfo, Ft Michael S. Kay (1): Lye ™ !. On David A. Kearns (2); AugjsU, GA Greg Keesiar (3); Spartanburg. SC Scott S. Keever (3); G.oe-.,iic, SC 236 UnderclassmenGary Ka ar(t);Cu ton.GA Jma Keilay (2): Hartiv a, SC Mark P Kalty (3); S va wv GA Scott Katty (2); H-ton H«ad Island. SC Karry Kamp(t); GroanvtOo. SC Mary EHrabath Kamp(1 ; V.vJan. SC Michaai Kurt Kenoraa(l): Gaorgetrron. SC Batty Elaina Kannady (I); Oaforn NC Katio Karsay (1): McLean. VA Stuart Karsay (3); G.itir®,. SC Georgia Kiater (3); Asanu. GA John Kiarspe(2): Ajken. SC Rodbie Brantley and Botany classmates learn about many ol nature's small wonders Kama Killion (2); Inainapc -. IN 8in Kimbrough (2); Largo. FI. Jamas King (3); Tampa. FL Paula Sutanna King (3); G'wm-.iH . SC Barbae A. Kipper (2); Oacatov IL Mac Kirkpatrick (3): Graary ood SC Skip Klrat (2); Ofianoo. FL Oavrd Francis KUuinun (1); A= nu. GA Draw Klepchlck (1): Graanvita. SC Lisa KlopcKIt (1): Palmyra. Wl Tom Knight (3): Cok mc»j. SC Kris Kohrt (I); PttstCtO NV Underclassmen 237D o a Lynn Koontt (3); Oaatwitter. » L WinUm J. KoUr re (1); Corel Semngv FL Jolt Krug I): L.W Rock. AR Jan O. Kuhlmtn (1); Srfnf aorr,«i . SC Sao)ay Kumar (1); GreonvK . SC Bril Kumlnka 1); Ocala. FL Cindy Kunter (t); Gan ,!! . GA Kathy Kuruer (3): Gane v.Ho GA R ch t Lackey 3); Sumter. SC G il Susan La-N (2): M «»on. NJ Troy F. Lain i): Cheater. SC Moify Lambdm (2); Warn.. FL Horse Cents Motiving tradition, Katherine Andrus received her horse and buggy dnvers license this summer and gave tours around historic Charleston She rewards Dubose." with popsicles. (courtesy of News and Courier) Jan L L nford(2): Spartanburg SC Sh ryl Lanford (I); Bgm. SC Andy Langalon (1); liOurn GA Joyce Ann Lanlu (2); Groonyiil . SC Th r uM l niu»(3):Gr nv«.SC Timothy J Larkin (I); Tonawands Nv Cn. pa S Latham (3); Gr nv«o. SC Robert Edward LaoChnar (1); Mampthite. En and Don Law 1), North Augusta. SC Mary B th Lawrence (3); Cokimba. SC BUM E Law on. Jr. (1); Laurens. SC Oavid Layn |3 : Manetta. GA 238 UnderclassmenRobb-nede to CfOy (3); G-ormwocd SC James C- Leach (3); Greenviie. SC Lori J Laague (2): Spartanburg. SC Paula Lobov (2); Tampa. FL Becky Loo (2): S»vonn»h, GA DovkJ Loo (3); Greenville. SC Terri Lohio (1); Wvtttort-Saonv NC Craig Lemaatera (3): Veoourne. FL Clonn Oorln Leonard (3); Pa ctgh. NC Harold Looter (1); LourtviTc. KY Mike Levitt (1): Jacksonville. FL Laura Anno Lewis (3): OarYftsvite GA JohnF. Lewis (1); Jackson. SC UmL Lewis (2); TuUdhoma.TN Wrlliam Lewis (1): G-oerv e SC Andy Ligon (2); Ka.r SC Mark UndaW (2): GreonviKe. SC Nancy Undbtom (2); Largo FL Both Lindloy (1); Lai eos. SC Mona L.nebergor (1): W«r« ShO» SC Eimta Monotila Lipford (2); Greenwood. SC Ocio L.pport (2): Augusta. GA Paul Uw I): Fayetovino. GA Kathy Mario Lockamy (t); ft Ion SC Lon Loc ko (I): Sonora. 0£ Paul Loeko (3); Greerv-io, SC John W. Lockwood (3): G oerv.i:e. SC Anno Lomas (2); MauKJn. SC Gary Londhotdt; Chapm. SC Genevieve Margaret Long (3): Rock h,i. SC Tammy T. Loopor (1); Lberty. SC Shelley Lovell (t): Manon. SC Mark A LOy (1); Knorr.te. TN Suranno R Luray (1); Greeny,:e. SC Cynthia E. Lynch (I); Scranton. SC Jeffrey Durand Maddox(3): Cleveland.SC Melanie Magee 12): Baton Rouge LA Brian Magdld (2); Juno Beach FL Eileen Meinwaring(3); Jackaonv.te, FL Scott Mamwarlng (1); Jacksonville. FL Leo Ann Major (2); Rome GA Steve Majuro (t): Spartanburg. SC Luabeth Makdy (2); Staten island NY Oenise Manstield (3): Stone Mountain GA John Allen Marlowe (J); Nenoerry, SC Cheryl Marsh (3); Green, ae. SC Sue Marsh (2): Camden. SC Thomas John Martel (2J: Mctean. VA Underclassmen 239Joaeph F. Martin (I); McLean. VA Jam tbchMl Martinaj(l); Florence. SC Barbara 0. Maaon (1): Graar. SC Robbia Maaaengate (1): Mao-an. SC David Maaaay (2): Grew ,; o. SC Con Smith Maaaay ill (2): Mahan . GA Amber Lynn Math.a (3): Ocala. FI Julie Matthawa(2);Colombo SC Charles Mauney (1): Fores! Ofy. NC Tracey Sue Maurar (2 ; North Charleston. SC Jamaa M May ui(l): Slone Mountain. GA ShorvJ McCall (1); T ervil . SC Upperclassmen ser e drinks to Freshmen during Orientation. PhD McCariay (1); tv a SC Kannath McCaakiil (2); Charleston, SC Brian S. McOuakey 1 ; Columbua. GA Malcolm Me Comb (2); Manoita GA Tina McCormac (• : Ciemaon. SC Tammy McCoy (2): Piedmont. SC Akaaa Michelle McCoy (2); Boson SC OaavarO McCraw 3); MaukJn.SC Win at on Leigh McCuen II (2); Lanorum. SC Greg McCulloch (3); Borne. MD Cynthia L. McCullough (3); Oertorte. NC Daryl McDaniel (t); Da son GA W. Jeffrey McDaniel (2); Qar.cn GA Chuck McDonald (I); lookout Mount am TN Anna McEirath (2): Greervke SC Ellen McEtyaa (3): Romo GA David Lewi a McFadden (1); Grew SC Sherri McGill (3); DoertelC Beach FL 240 UnderclassmenWilliam Jaffrey McGurk (I); Spartanburg, SC John McJunkln(1);Gr«enn«e.SC Fred McKay (1); Mobm Pleasant. SC Brand McKee (3): ABenta,GA Loo Cinda McKcnjie(2): '.'.air. FL Bath McKerule{2): CokimbM SC Data McKinley (1); Gr©env,nc SC Stephen F. McKinney {3); SatsOury MD Kelly McKinney (3): Greeny.: , SC John W McKinttry(l); Greer SC Donald S. Me lane (2); Cie.irn.vor Ft Valerie McMahon(t): Florence. SC Florence McNey (3); Tryon NC Laura Ei'ie Me Raney (I); Atlanta. GA Pamela 0. Me White (3); Andoreon. SC Nancy McWhorter (2): Clearwater Ft Rhonda F McWhorter (1): Pickens. SC Amy Lee Mear 1); Florence. SC Janice Mehaftey (I): Canaer. NC Cynthia Meigs 2); RockvJe MO Michael Robert Melhem (I); Hampton. NJ Barbara P. M ntone(?l: Groerry to. SC Ricky Meredith (2); Rome. GA Jeffrey Meshinsky (1): Polomac. MD Kathy Meakeil (1); SmrtvJe. GA Bruce N Messenger (1); W.nter P.trV Fl Jay Barry Messer (1); Laurel. MO Jeffrey Meyers 1): MaSand. Ft Jack R Miller. Jr. (1); Green., te SC Mary Lynn Miller (2); Stuart, FL Sandra Miller (4): Greens .re. SC Cdrt A M Her (3): Candler NC Don Id A Miller (1); Cen0.v So.are NV JO Ann Miller (1);OOCh4 1.AL Karen Miller (1); Marietta. GA Kevan Miller 3); Cotun . . SC Mike M.iier (3): SpartanburQ. SC Dialogue Olympics brought together Karon Abrams. Irom the Development Office, and David Kearns for a three-legged race. Underclassmen 241Scott Frederic Mitar (1): Savannah, GA Stevs Minor (3); Pomona. SC Steve C. Ml Her (2 : Manottn. GA Beverly Irene Mill (1); OattW. GA David Chartes Minardi (1); Tampa. FL Janmtar Mmge(1); Romo. GA Suzanne Mingus (2): Dunwoody. QA Katth Mitchstl(2): Spartanburg, SC Mary Ann MrtcheH 2}: Ortando. FL Christopher S. Moench (1); $t PMorsbutg. FL Dwight J. Mown (2): MetHon. CT Ulchaai Mohr (2); Atlanta. OA Guy Moinar (2): Fort Mrtt. SC Bob Monroe (3); Fountain inn, SC Unda Moody (2); ChartOOe. NC Kim Moore (1): Orlando. FL Pam Moore (3); Hampton. SC PM Moor (1); North Augusta, SC Scott Alan Moore (1 ; Ounwoody. OA Steve Moore t): Prosperity. SC J. Steven Morgan (1); Greeny . SC Terri Lynn Morgan (1); Lo ayetlo. GA Sandy Morgan (3): Augusta. GA Russell Morin (1); Annandaio VA Joy Suranne Morrta (1 ; OoUnd. FL 8. J. Morn (3); prtando, FL Charlaa Morris (3): G'eenvde. SC Nancy Morris (3): Paim Beach. FL Jane Morrison (3): £f. t. SC Mark Morrow (2); Pageiand. SC Greg Morse (3); Ware Shoots. SC Daryl James Morton (2): Macon. GA Donald Lee Mohlsman (1 (; Charlotte. NC Michael Muff t): Th©ma-,v;re. NC Jim Murray (1); Atlanta. GA Cindy Musgrove(l): Ma-nedoGA R. Daniel Neble. Jr. (1); Atlanta. GA Keith Namm (3): Stony Brook. NY Fred Neavee 3): Elkin. NC Nan Neat (2); SJverst oei. SC Oav dNelaar l);St Petersburg. FL Tamara Lynn Nelson (1); Greerv. 1 e, SC Douglas Nelson (2): Naples. FL EU abeth Netson 1): North Augusta. SC Ofcn James Nettles (2): Charleston. SC John Neugeot (1 »; Oreomboro. NC Laurie Ann Newton (1); Taylors. SC Betn Nioiock (3): lowsw: e Kv I 242 UnderclassmenJ© pn L- Nicholl(l); Lcungton. KY Math Mich x» 1 ; Fort M.U. SC VinaM Simona N.chol (1); Y.'a'uta. SC Janaf Nlcooiaon (2); Andorson. SC Sam N.ck.el» (3); Ta iaNaaaaa. FL Karan £H b th Nlcoi (1): ■ ' ». GA Loiah Noa(1); Oriton.SC Brant Norna (1); PampKo. SC Angata Norton(l); Greaov- n SC Jana Van Noatrand(l): 8»gr wjita i NY Oavid Nutter (2); Fort laudardato. FL Chariot! Nyman (1); Mauttn.SC David Reade Oakley (2); Ftalo gh, NC SemuW Michael Ogburn (3): Camoan. SC Unda Otda (2); Spartanburg. SC LeannOUrN (2); Augusta GA Debbie O'Shiatda (3); Co umt a SC Bryan 0. Oalin(l): Apitoo. TN The Domino Theory At 2.050580997949419002 mph. 255,384 dominoes fell in succession to set a world record for the Guiness Book. The World Domino Spectacular was staged in Hakone. Japan, on August 24.1980. John Wickham, a sophomore, and his partner. Erez Klein of Drake University, were responsible for this feat. It took them a month and a half to set up the dominoes in a spread of geometric patterns and chains, and it ended in 30 minutes. The spectacular was sponsored by Nippon TV and proceeds went to the Hemophilia Foundation. The fall of the dominoes has inspired Wickham to attempt a million dominoes in the near future. What a fall! Underclassmen 243Jan® 0 tryo(2): Parkcvwu'o. VW Timothy O'Toolo (1): Shaker Moght . OH Unne Anne Oner 3); SC BcnOutoo(t :Pag«iam3.SC Larry Ovesoo (2):Saraaotn FL Mary Beth Owen t); Floronco. SC David 8. Owen (1): Wmtar Haven R. Mark R Omn (3); Kingsport. TN Melody Owen (2); Lake Tc»n way f C David Owens (2): Greer. SC Lori Packets(3); Greertvfle. SC Renee Page (1); take View SC CESC member Dann Leonard and friends prepare for a Halloween party on campus. Tim Pannoll(l); Ta,-.or5.SC Oon ParcelI (2); Htfmdei NJ Susan ParcJue(2): Ncr ! M,ire 8cacr SC David Parker (l); Sytva NC Samuel Joshua Parker HI (2); MunSe Mills. NC Benjamin Parker (1); ArxJeraon SC 8eth Parker (3): Arvjwion, SC Karen Christina Parke (2); Greenv. •«, SC Phyllis Parller (1); M-aukJn, SC Paula J. Parrish (2); Slone Mountain. GA Rob Parsons (2); Oriando. Fl Tern Parsons (3): Csarkaton GA 244 UnderclassmenElizabeth Partridge (|); Known . TN Thorn Patrick (2); Qreenvtuo. SC Franc Patton (3). Spartanburg. SC Draw Patton (1 ; Spencer. WV Joanna Patton (3): A“ar'j. OA B th Paul (2): M i«ns. QA Pam Pane (3): Richmond. VA Goorg Pane (2): Richmond VA Chnitian 0. Pendleton (t); Cokj a SC Michael Perez (3): T nx«. FL Pate PhHNn(2 : 8 me da MD Susan Rene Phillips (t); Stone Mountain GA Matam Elizabeth Phipps (I); Dunwoocy GA Andy Pfnaon (2); Greenwood SC Mena F. Pi •non (2); Dunedn, FL Waody Pinton(l); Spartanburg. SC Gloria Jimena Plnzon (t); Ounodn FL Margaret Putt (2): Macon. GA Joanna Pl sa (2); Greon.yt . SC Janie Plonk (2); King Mount n. NC Charlotte Ply1 » (1); Gr oo bcro. NC Sharon Marguerite Ptylar (1); OklahomaOtv OK Phytli Potaon (3); Camden. SC Andrew C. Pond (t); Fort Lauderd . FL Bond Porter (t): Kmg port. TN Laslia Po»ton (3); Johnsonnw. SC Randy Pottar (t); ingomar PA Sharon Mari Pould 2); Sumter, SC William McDonald Pow (2); Cok me.a SC Dougla Powell (3); Tr vo r» R t, SC 8ob Powell (2); Chattanooga TN Martin Greer Power (I); Lauren . SC Sheila Poynter (3): Greenv.ie SC Stuart K. Pratt (2): McLean. VA Cara Prasseau (2); Onion. SC M li»»a Ann Pressley (1); Wiuamston. SC Scott Preston (2); Ernie-. SC Timothy A Price (2); Lawr ncov o. GA Monty Price (3). Easley. SC John Pritchett (I); Columbia. SC Tr nt Props! 1): Concord. NC Karen Pruitt (t); Travelers Rest. SC Rocky Purvis (3); Hertsv.ue.SC Jeffrey M. Pusser (1); Chestertleid SC Ann Pyke (2); Fayettentle GA David Scott Pynne(1 ; MavOn. SC Use Ouarlet (2); Pickens. SC Catherine Gay Read (2): S-mpscrr .. a. SC Underclassmen I 245Cherle H. Rabon. Jr. 1). Columbia. SC Shariy Lynn Ragan (3); Travelers Raat SC Vln Ramp ay (3); Groom' o. SC ft.ch Ranaom (1); Devon. PA Suaan Maria Raniom (2); Macon. GA Rohm Andrea Raaor (3): Emory. VA Denny Joa Ray |1 Andrews, SC Mark Ray (1): Kartsviae, SC Bin Reynolds (2); Ounwoody. QA Oabbia Reynold (3): Wyomaslng. PA Sharon Rhoada (2); Wheaton. MO OOn Eugene Rhodaa (2); Nn«y Si . SC Greg Rica (3): S-Wat Sprvng. MO John L Rice (1); Greenwood. SC Sharon L Rica (3); Graonv-te SC Bath Richardaon 3); Munkngton. VT Vannah Richardaon (2); LOuaWie. KY Jana A Richardaon (3): Aitenjon NM Martha Richardaon (2); Andaraon. SC John B Riddia (3); Greenville.SC Kim Ridga (2); Monea Par. SC Connla Rifle (2): Tampa, EL Shlrlay Rllay (2); A-nan. SC Janal Lavarna R.lay (1); OaiV lon SC John C. Rilay (3): Un on SC Stava Rilay (3): Swansea SC Thomaa David River (l); W.t-.-on. SC Jamaa Robert Robarda (1): Rock kh SC Ml Robbinton (I); Orlando FL Cynthia Lynn Roberta 1 ; Longwood FL Uaa Robarta 3»: Greennee. SC Paul Robertaon (3); Down i« GA Lynn Roblnaon (2). Hampton NM Mary Rodai (3): LOUtSWi . KY Rachal Rodgara (2 ; Travelers Rail. SC Veronica A Roger |2); Dartngton. SC Karan Roger (2); Signal Mountan TN Kenneth 0 Rottms(i): Greem-ae. SC Tammy 0. Rolima(l): Great. SC Carol Roney (3): Ortando. FL Mark Rooaevelt (2); Groonv.Jo. SC Trlcte Roper (2 ; Seneca. SC Daniaa Roaa (I); Oade NJ Allaon Roaanbarg (2); Graanv a. SC Gregory Roaa (I): W-nter Park. FL Lauren A. Roaa (1); Bethel Park pa Richard F. Roarea (3); Atlanta. QA J. Carson Rounds (1); Wake Forett NC 246 UnderclassmenBruco Roy (1); Ctffon Part. NY David Roy i): Canon Path . NY Scot! Royal (»): Wpet 8oacn. VA Paula R. Roport 1): Fort taudortfalo Ft Chris Rupp (2); Cducnpa. SC Both Ruth (3); Aj;n, Ft Alao Rus 0il(2); Oroon.iie.SC AMyson RuttolJ (I); Mount Peasant. SC Nancy Salos (3): AshovL.-o. NC Marshall Sanford, Jr. (2J. Dale. SC Bill Sanford (I); Daio. SC Cion da w. Samos (i): Norwood Ft Freshman Johnnie Tucker lots the trumpet sound for the crowd during the VMI game Goorgo Sarpong (I):Guana WestAtaca Oobbio Sauor (2); Spartan urg, SC Jamos CarhsloSaion (3): YAftamston. SC Marti Scavam (3); Pneflas Pa . Ft Bradloy School (1); Scotch Pt»m. MJ tisa School (3); Sccsch Plums. NJ Randal Sehootar (3); Omond 8oacft, Ft Nancy Schofflor (2); Oroacmlo. SC Eluahoth A. Scholmann (t); Maufcfcn. SC Nasi A. Senior (2): Mocnaracsoutg. PA RoOortB SchiUl. Jr. (1); St toms MO Scon J. ScMonk (1): Romo GA Underclassmen 2478'ad Schn«ui f (t); SaifM Chaf 'i IL St ph«n SchO n (1); A flint . GA J«tfr y ScfioM«(2 : OionnM.OH Math Schooh (1): E«sS y. $C Card Schndlw (1); Sp-ar.antxog. SC Uary Schwab 3); Tu«v. GA Robin tauria Schwaighatdt (3); W«yn NJ On Scott(2): Napf v Ft Tarri Scort 1 ; O vnarv. SC Shatyl L Sal by (3); Sum' . SC William Lanvanca Selby (3); North Au uV.i SC Todd Landers SantaU (2); Auittk. GA Sharon Sen forint (3); Gamosv.f«. FL SlovenSerlux(l);Ftadanck MO Kathy Sexauer (1); Charles!cn SC Oaaanna Saxton (1): Tuefcer. GA Sammi Dawn Shackleford (1): GroaoW'a. SC Steven J. Shamrock (2): Ewsti . FL When sophomore Sergeant Gay Streater was offered the chance to attend airborne school at Ft. Benning. Ga.t her ambition to jump from airplanes was realized. She had to complete five jumps, including one at night. Gay was one of five women in a class of 400 at the school. She said that except for some changes in calisthenics, women received no special treatment. Getting up at 3:30 a.m. to exercise and running three miles in combat boots before breakfast was the daily workout. She is one of two sophomore women to win national ROTC scholarships this year. The scholarship covers all academic fees and provides Si00 a month to the student who upon graduation agrees to serve four years on active duty and two years in the reserves. 248 Underclassmen Nancy Shana(t); Knoxv fo. TN Oonna Mambrlght Shannon 3); Greenvile. SC Keith Martin Shanck (3): G ooo Ho. SC Tim Sharp (I); W«i Cdum a. SC Barry Shaaly (2): Greorvnne. SC Janat Shaarm (2); tlsngiofl, SC Kaalon Shefheld (2); Atlanta GA Daniel Shelby (2); Wartvsborg. OH Donna Lea Shepard (1); Greeovite. SC C»an Jana Sherman (I); Ormond Beach. F L Robert E. Shlvaty (I); MJtord. OH Andrew Sdls (2); Newark DC Kant F. Srmmona (2): Marietta. GA Teriana Simmon (»); Asarza. GA Dana L. Simpson (1); Whon. CT Sharon Sims (3): V mv.FL Oeborah Sues (3): West CcAimcaa. SC Uaa Srtion (2); Avondale Estate . GA Cindy Sizemore (1); Leongton. KY Charles B Smalls (I); Goose Creek. SC Rusty Smart (1); G'oem- e. SC Charles Kant Smiih (1); Brancftwie NJ Cynthia L. Smith (3); Pittsburgh PA Donald Scott Smith (t); GroenviSa. SC Dome Smith (3); Isle ot Pe»ms. SC Jay S. Smith (!); McKeesport. PA Andrew Smith (»); Isle oI Palm . SC Bath Smith (2): CockeytvtBe VD David Anthony Smith (2); Lantern. SC Jeffrey Owen Smith 1 ; Groenyte SC Kay Smith 1); Laurens. SC Martha Smith (3); Occetur GA Phillip H Smith. Jf.(1);Sumier. SC Robin Lynn Smith (1); Cokrmtva SC Stevan Bigelow Smith (2); Charleston SC Tim Smith (1 : Y aytrOM. GA David Snapperskl (2): Fort LAiderdafo. Fl Jana Sneli.og (2): Winter Park. Fl Beth W. Snelllngs(I): Ar.anta GA Leigh Anne Snider ( ; Germantown. TN Monica U. Sobek (3); Stamford. CT Ray SoKis (2): Tarpon Springs. FL John Sorrells (1); Sumter. SC Anthony P Son ant I no (3): Trav r» Rest. SC Andrea C Souza (2): Jet u Me»00 Karan Sparkman (1); Groenvrle. SC James M. Spading (3). Flemngton. NJ Carol Spearman(t): Snrpsom la. SC Underclassmen 249Ann Speer (1); MuMngson. WV Robert W. Speturd. Jr. (2): FartekJ. CT Steven UvtltlQ Spreoger (I): MmoeepOW. MN Suaan L Springfield (1): Traveler Rest. SC Pam Spring (1); Charleston. SC Kelly Sufford (2); Oreoov'io SC Elizabeth Staley (3); M.an . FL J.m Staley (1); fAam. FL Tom Starke (1): Greenvflo, SC Llaa P. Starr (2): V.om. FI Joanle Gertrude Statney (2); Traveler Rost. SC Joml Stoeie (2); Lexington. SC Melinda Kay Stephens (I); Watufla. SC Judy Steven (3): Groeowi« SC Laurie Stevon (2); Signal Mountain, TN Ken Stevenson (3); Sen-mole, FI Bain Stewart (t); GreenvUe. SC Michael D, Stewart (2); Mom-■ .ton. GA Nanet Stewart (2); West Palm Beach. FL Miron Still (3); Bamwee.SC Allison Stme (3): Orlando. FL Etalne Sttttel (2); Heath Spnngs. SC Suun Stohrer (1): Eon Aurora, NY Carole Stone (t); Durham. NC Kelly Store (3); Lynn Haven. FL Linda Stowell (3): Ctfumc ,i. SC George EIHotl Strait. Jr. (1); Greer. SC Fred Foy Strang (1); Wlntor Haven. FL Gay Streeter (2): Stone Mountain. GA Lux E. Strtem (1); RopuMc Of Panama Mountain Weekend provided an opportunity for students to mingle and square dance. 250 UnderclassmenThe Mosquitos, a barber shop quartet, leave their sting during a performance at Horseplay on Homecoming Weekend Jo Stroud (3); M.v «na. $C Amy Stud (3): Ptentacon Fl Robin Elizabeth Sullen (2); WrUamston. SC Frank J. SuUivan(3): Ttquetta FL Francis Lao Summer 01 (3); Staunton. VA Jan Summerv.ll (3); Signal Mountain, TN Francos A. Surotto (3): TtPbenn . SC David Su%i» (1); Wevfow. CT John Sutherland (2): Beaufort. SC Jonnltor Sweat man (1); Bonneau. SC Linda C. Sweating (3); Kay Largo. FL John M Swindler (3): Cokimba SC Wlnnl Talbert (2); Greer. SC Alan Tollman (2); Knummee. FL Lisa Tale (1); Green,vio. SC m Tatum (2): Stone Mountain. GA Laurie Taylor (2); Waiter Park. FL ThomatE Taylor (2): Gray Court. SC Fr nc s Taytor (1); ftchmond. VA Fredda Lynn Taylor (1); Oreoonii . SC Mark W Taytor (2); Woolyuti.SC Mary Beth Templeton (1); Chartott . NC Richard S. Twttut (2); Cdo-rOut SC R Dewey Teunis 111(2); BothovJn MO Linda Lou Teunia (1); Bethesda. MO Sydney Thigpen (1): Manahan. SC Janet Thomas (t); Ctearwater. FL John L. Thomas (3); Charleston SC Nicholas Dav d Thomas (I); Veto Beach. FL Caryl Sparks Thomason (3): SpinCi NC Wayne Thompson (2); Chester, SC Bruce Thompson (I); Chester. SC Carey Thompson (3): A .anta GA Gay Thompson (2): Gawosvil . GA Jeffrey Thompson (2); Greem •». SC Tania Thrallkill (2); Asnm-ae. NC Underclassmen 251Foot Loose and Fancy Free Simone Nichols has been clogging for 17 years. Her many awards include World Champion in her age group at 15. East Coast Champion 1978 79 and Southern Appalachian Champion. She was also second runner-up in the South Carolina Miss Teen USA pageant where she used clogging as her talent. Her largest audiences include the USS Eisenhower with 18.000 people and the National Square Dance Convention with 24.000 people. She learned to clog from her father who was World Champion 7 years in a row. Jam G. Tipplns III (1J; M,rre Beach. SC Greg Trtut (1); Orlando. Ft David Tollltor. (3); 0« on. SC Trlaha Toomey (1); Melbourne. FL Marilyn Tracy (2); Ortando. Ft Debra Carlynn Traynum (3): Bekon. SC Ann Tflvana(l): Knoxvi'e, TN So tan Had Tuck (1); AeoeviKo. SC Johnny Tuckar (1); Groor. SC Edward Tuerk (t); AJaxandna. VA Lindt J. Turner (1 : Spartanburg. SC Terri Turner (3); Spartanburg. SC Wayne Turner (2); Taunattoe. FL David H. Ulmer (3): Chariaston. SC Rod Umberger(l); Kingsport. TN Denlee Underwood 1); Citmpobollo. SC Sylvia Underwood 2 ; Campob««0. SC Jane Uaaery (3 : Florence. SC 252 UnderclassmenDouglas M Van Not (1); Sea Girt NJ John Joy V n Wart (1); North Easton MA Fred Ernast Vereen (I); So wlo Booth. SC Eugenia Vicar (2); Greenvile, SC Chari 0 00 V.n on (2). CoAxrtka. SC Tammy Jo Vinson (1); W »tr-.nstet.SC Bonn. Waddell (I); Greers SC Jyl Wagner (1 ; Semnolo. FL Jan Wagnar 3); Senvnde. FL Tina M. Waklm (2); Cora) Spring , FL Bryant S. Waldkirch (3); Camden. SC Francl 8 Walker (3): Grocrmlle, SC Jan W lk r (3); South Dartmouth. MA Leila Walker (3): Atlanta,GA Kyi Walker (3); Rocfcvmo MD Ronald Walker 1); Lexington. Kv Steve Walker (1); Atlanta GA Terri Walker (2); Greenvile. SC Chart Wall (2): Woodru". SC Robyn May Wallace (1); Mount Pleasant SC Bill Walter (1); South Oayfona. FL Mary Art anna Werdlaw (I): GreenviBe. SC Chart Brian Wartord (1); Dartngeon. SC Celeste Water 1); Camden. SC Chert Andrew W t r (I); Eastman, GA Stephen 8 Water (2); Florence. SC D phn Lynn Water (3); S mpsonv «e, SC Lori Lee Water (1); Rom GA Ariyaon Brown Watson (1); Greenville. SC Gin Wataon (2); Gartney. SC Robert Wataon (2); Mam,. FL Susan Weatherford (I): Berea. KY Oavid Weaver (3): Greenvile. SC Douglas E Weaver (3); Medson WV Matt Weaver (I); Bradensoo. FL Dana Webb( : Anderson.SC Fred B Webster (2); Dunwoody GA SusenD Wein (3 : PUntaton. FL Ann Weborn (3); Coktmbta. SC Kelly 0. Welt (2); P.ne»-A . NC Use Welts (2); Pakn Beach FL Oavid J W nsinger (3); Manon. OH Mark A Werner (t); Marietta. GA Phillip M.W »ing r (2); West CcArm a SC Carolyn L West (3); Bethesda. MO Deann West (3): Tra.oiers Rest. SC George H Westmorland (l):Gro nvJio SC Kay Wh dby (1); Tampa Ft Underclassmen 253Players Stanford Jennings and Brothel Cole celebrate the end of a victonous season in their 28' 15 win over The Qtadel. Joe Whisnant (3): Snotty. NC Bonita Whit (3); Rock HO. SC Edward Whit (3); Mount Peasant. SC Lit Whit (1); Mount Ptoasant SC David Whit (3); Chattanooga. TN Gina Whit (2); H.ton Hoad, SC Sl v n Whitt (I); Chananooja. TN Sumo Whit (2); WdUmsburg VA Mary E. Whltahunt (3): ShftvopOrt. LA Ma lha Whitt»n r (2); Union. SC . John Wigington(l); P-admoot. SC Bofc William (t): Chagrin Pal . OH Oala Roger -Skip' WiUiam (2); Covington. GA E- Patrtc William (3); Br d«nton. FL Greg W.lliam (1); Graann . SC Jamas William . Jr. (3); Travalar Raw. SC Ronald W. WiUiam . Jr. (3): Rock H i SC Kyi William (2); S mp onvaa. SC Tracay E William 2): Graanviua. SC Lasb Sumo Williamson (2); Oatas Tx Lon Wiilimon (2): Piadmont. SC Gaorgla K y WIIU (1); Honaa Pam. SC Pa mala WJI (1): Wayna. PA Mary Catharine Wilmar (3): Atvanea. GA Kally Wilson (3): Urn. Spnngs. GA Ryndta Wilson (I); BA’nOu'g. SC Susan0. Wdson(l);Camdan.SC Wandy Wilson (1); Marntt Island. FI Louis Wilson. Jr. (1): Manatta. GA Mains L. Wilson (1); PenaWcn SC 254 UnderclassmenPatricia Wilton (2): tandrum, SC Robin Wingo(l); Sotrtantxxg.SC Mary Wlngo (1); Tayton. SC Bath Winstead (I); Taylors. SC Elizabeth Wise (t); Berwyn. PA Mark Wisniewski (1): Clearwater. FL Kelli Will (3); Tucker. GA Debbie Wood (3): Gan™ - . SC Mike Woods (1); Orlando. Ft william Marlin Workman (2); Travelers Rest. SC Beth Worley (2): Greeny , SC David Bryan Worthington (2); Piedmont SC Chris Wright (2); Greensboro. NC Betty Wnght (3); Ralegh. NC Debbie Wright (2): Piedmont. SC Dooms Wright (2): Greenville SC Benjamin F. Wyman M (1); CctomtM. SC W. Michael Yeac ck(3); Winter Parte. FL Kimberly J. Yetton (3); Marts v e. SC James A. York. Jr. (3): McLean. VA Oavld W. Youngblood (1): Gaffney. SC William C.Yowell (2); Artng»n VA Noula P. Zahar is (3); Greerrnlle. SC Amy Zimmerman (2): Akron. OH FU one time, FU two timos. FU throe times. FU all the time!" shouts the crowd.Forei 8n Arrington. Lewi (4); Gainesville, FL Engliah Baldwin Susan (2); Taylor . SC Bamatl. Lewi (4). CharfottesviB . VA Computer Soane Bailor. Jeff t3): Newnan. GA 8.now. Debra (3); Atlanta. GA Bourner. Eluabefh (3); Naahv . TN Boyar. Vicki (2); Canton. MA Bradford. Cecily L. (4). Hendaraon. NC Art Britt, Paulette 4 ; Elizabethtown. NC Psychology Brook . Sydney (3); Charlotte. NC Brown. Shannon (3); Spartanburg, SC Buford. Rua (4); Greenville. SC Phito ophy Lewis Arrington rests after cbmbmg Helvetian, a mountain m the lake district of England. 256 Foreign Study INA pan of tho England study group poses in front of the Eiffel Tower in Paris Burgess. Helen 4); Atlanta. GA English Burroughs. Amu (3); Ninety Six. SC Compton. Chip (3). Itio ol Polmt. SC CotlO. CMrh (2); Raleigh, NC Choyno. Melissa (4); Barrington. Rl ElemenUry Education Christie. Carolyn f3): Attonu. GA Coboy. Carolyn (3): Chorion . NC Cozme. Mary (4). Myrtle 8ooch. SC Art History Crooch. Pamolo (3). Barnwell. SC Oahlem. Karon (4); Louisville. KY Spanish Donnit. Lisa (3). Charloston. SC Ouko. Oentse 3); North Palm Booch, FL Oryrocn. Cara J (3): Sarasota. FL Durant. Donna(4); Tlmmonsvillo. SC English Eschonburg. Carolina (3): Rockvillo. MO Grogory. Mary (3); Motbourno Boach, FL Hammotl. Marcy (3): Groonv llo. SC Morns, Usa (3); Ocala. FL Harts hold. Ellon (3). Jacksonvtllo. FL Mask oil. Loretta (4); Summerville. SC VOKO Portormanco Hertz. BobnOa(2): Greenville. SC Hooey. E Jons (4): Chapel hid. NC History Hopper. Dana (2). Anderson, SC Foreign Study 257Debbie Billow, Lynno LaFontame. Beverly Langmaid. Jennifer Sexton, and Renee RaHetto point seaward at St Mato. France. Horn . Uu (3); Columhra. SC Hough. John F (4); M arm. FL Psychology Houlihan, M«g (4); Ounwoody. GA Psychology Hurley. Sally (3): Windermere. FL Inman, Lor a (3); Winter Park. FL J«ckson. Dawn (4): Greenville. SC Piano Performance Johnson, Kerry (4); Raleigh. NC Piano Performance Johnson. M-ndy (3): Greenville. SC King. Clifford (3); Greenville. SC King. David 8. (3); Greenville. SC LaFontain . Lynn (2): Worthington. OH Langmaid. Beverly (3); Gerwyn. PA Sally Hurley finds another American student in St Anton. Austria 258 Foreign StudyUndtey. Jill (3). Mj.»mi. FL Longmo. Becky (4J: Sarasota. FL Music Education Mitchell. Meredith (2): Florham Park. NJ OMUIty. Maura (3). Waal I Hip. NY Payna. Jennrter (3 ; Lancaatar. PA Pulley. Cathy (3): GceenviUe. SC Rafteho. Renee (3): Saa Girl. NJ Reynolds. Alice (2): Allentown. NJ Reynolds. WWam H. (4). Wyomlasmg. PA Political Science French Rochaatar. Jimmy (4); Graar. SC Urban Studiaa Rutherford. Carol (4): Newtown. PA Franch Schafer. Cindy (3); Irmo. SC Smith. Marian(3): Laurent. SC Spair. Ehzabath (4); Roma. GA English Star ant. David (2); Aikan. SC Strader. Marc (3): Jacktonvilla. FL Taylor. Am (2): Ormond Beach. FL Torray. Lynn (3): Chevy Chase. MD The Spanish study group meets an old Spanish nut salesman near Credos in Spam Foreign Study 259260 Ad a IndexCONGRATULATIONS TIM! Love, Ginger, Becky, Thomas Dixon In honor of: Vauda Couch (Class of ’81) Dauid Couch (Class of 73) From: Dr. and Mrs. Solon C. Couch Mr. Solon C. Couch, Jr. BEST WISHES to the Class of '81! BOBBIE GIVEN CONGRATULATIONS J. BREWSTER GIVEN Catch that Pepsi Spirit. Drink it in!2901 Poinsett Hwy. - University Sq. 246-3765 - Open Til Midnight Every Night "FURMAN'S LATE NIGHT EATING PLACE" CONGRATULATIONS, (J) HOBACIOUS Kris McDermott Don Todd Congratulations and Much Love, Mom Dad To our R.A.. graduating Senior, RICKY BOSSMAN BROWN. From the E-Basement Blues BLues 263CONGRATULATIONS THOMAS MORRISH, from Mom and Dad Across the generations in partnership with Furman University FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Congratulations! Thomas May all your goals be realized. We all share your happiness. celebrating one hundred and fifty years! C. David Matthews, Pastor From: Mother, Ted's Family, Ronald's Family All the Relatives Turman Tike Cluh C$ Front row: Gayle "Nipple Wrench" Stringer, Jamie "Flats" Eubanks. Second row: Mike "Veal Scallopini" Roosevelt, Karen "Cranks" Chase, Scott "Amerieo Vespucci" Lane, Scott "Quick Release" Wilcher. "The team that didn’t make it to the Tour de France"If you've got two years left in college, you're probably giving some thoughts to after college. Army ROTC has prepared a briefcase to help you do just that. Arm yourself with facts on the job outlook, the job search and career statistics Learn how to increase your career potential. You'll find lots of information relative to your life after college, no matter what career you're considering, civilian or military. Stop by our department and get a briefcase for your life after college. At Furman See Captain Dale Vona or Captain Steve Zwahlen, Military Science Department, Basement of Duke Library. ARMY ROTC. BE ALL YOU CAN BE.Gymnasium Innovative Programming Progressive Sunday School Summer Camping Experiences Best Wishes from Dynamic Youth Activities BEREA FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Farrs Bridge Road Greenville, S. 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Come get acquainted with the people at Stevens and choose from hundreds of challenging textile job opportunities for men and women. With Stevens, you’re part of one of America’s leading textile manufacturers. You're helping to produce some of the finest textiles in the world — from high fasl right up to astronauts' space suits. Contact the Personnel Department at the Stevens Plant most convenient to yi and get ready for tomorrow! __ J. P Stevens Co., In 83 plants m 8 slates L Opr.', rmmty Employer TfJt Tv -MV, 267The Paladin "Furman’s finest weekly student publication." — Dr. John E. Johns "Engaging and cerebral." — Billy Carter "Not religious enough ... occasionally blasphemous." — Chuck Edwards "I like the masthead." — Dr. Francis W. Bonner "If these guys had been covering me, I’d still be in office." — Richard M. Nixon "The words are easy." — Ronald Reagan "... 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C. 29602 (803) 242-6870 CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 1981 Good Foods for the home 273When you select engineering as a career... you select a lifetime of problems, difficult problems that require a solid, continuing and well rounded educational program in the sciences, in math and mechanics fascinating problems that when solved help all mankind to a longer more productive, more rewarding life In so doing, there s a feeling of accomplishment few professions can eoual It is to the engineering profession that the world turns for the abatement of pollution, for the conservation of energy, for the methods and controls that enable industry to keep pace with the growing population Ouite a responsibility Sirrme has been helping all industries In just such problems since 1902 We are ever on the alert, scouting the universities and colleges for those with the imagination, training, talent and self-propelling drive for a career in engineering If engineering is your career selection, keep Sirrme in mind when you achieve your degree Perhaps there's a place for you in this profession of helping solve the complex problems of tomorrow J. E. SIRRINE COMPANY ENGINEERS SINCE 1902 AN EMPLOYEE OWNED COMPANY GREENVILLE SOUTH CAROLINA 29606 HOUSTON TEXAS 77042 7] RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK NORTH CAROLINA 27709 Soon you’re going to need a bank! We’d like to be the one... SOUTHERN BANK Member FDIC 274South Carolina National Member FDIC HEIDI SCHUSTER We love you! Mom Dad It AMIS II SMI« V Just think! I PET S- . -r'" JD MUV Kt V V. I milk I Nothing could be finer here in Carolina! s' BEACON _ nmur it WO U S. PAI on NO O360O OPEN 7:00 A.M. CLOSE 11:30 P.M. NEVER ON SUNDAY We Are Proud to Be the Hometown of The Marshall Tucker Band. TlftRSHflUTUCKE 8 h DRIVE-IN fyifAete cod bood 255 REIDVILLE ROAD SPARTANBURG, S. C. PHONE 585-9387 P O. Box 5525 275Delivering top qualiTY YeaRBOok printing roRoveR half a centuRY keys pRinting EDUCATIONAL DIVISION 276 P 0 Box 8 Greenville. South Carolina 29602 Phone (803) 288-6560PATRONS Mr. Mrs. J. E. Allsopp, Jr. Mr. Mrs. C. R. Barber Mr. Mrs. Perry W. Bartsch Mr. Mrs. David S. Batcheller Frank Blair Mr. Mrs. J. A. Bobbitt Col. Mrs. Ralph E. Bowen Mr. Mrs. Donald Brown Mrs. Frances F. Burgess Dr. Mrs. E. R. Cantwell Mr. Mrs. Nicholas M. Cassano Mr. Mrs. Wilson F. Cone. Sr. Col. Mrs. John E. Cozine, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Norvell Crews Mr. Mrs. William Croucher Mrs. Ray Crowe Mr. Mrs. Billy Daniel Maurice F. DeFoor Louis Dobberstein (Rose) Dr. Mrs. T. Felder Dorn Mr. Mrs. Robert F. Dredger. Sr. Mr. Mrs. William F. Farmer, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Walt Farrar Dr. Mrs. J. Baline Fitzgerald Mr. Mrs. Darrell Floyd Virgil L. Flowers Dr. Mrs. H. W. Fritts Mr. Mrs. George Gagnon. Sr. Mr. Mrs. J. Paul Gibson Mr. Mrs. James W. Greene Mr. Mrs. Walter L. Hannah Mr. Mrs. Langston Holland Dr. Mrs. Edward G. Holley Mr. Mrs. James F. Hough Mr. Mrs. Thomas Howard. Jr. Eugene H. Howe. Sr. CREDITS The 1981 Bonhomie was published by Keys Printing Company. Greenville, South Carolina. Press run was 2100 copies with a trim size of 8Vi x 11 inches. Class portraits were photographed by Yearbook Associates of Miller Falls, Massachusetts. The cover, designed by James Hill, was embossed. The paper stock was 80 yearbook stock, while the copy was set in the Palatino style of type. The Bonhomie is a member of the Collegiate Division of the South Carolina Press Association. Mr. Mrs. James R. Hyatt Dean and Mrs. Otis P. Jefferson Robert Mary Ellen Johnson Harrison Mary Dean Jones Mr. Mrs. J. W. Keener. Jr. Douglas Koppang William J. Laise Mr. Mrs. Newton F. Lockhart Mr. Mrs. Melvin E. Lyle Mr. Mrs. J. Richard MacDonald Evelyn S. Martin Mr. Mrs. Frank E. McKay Mr. Mrs. Charles M. McKenzie Mr. Mrs. Jim Middleton Mr. Mrs. Jonentes Mortge Dr. Mrs. Ketor N. Nasrallah I. Park Mr. Mrs. Ralph Powell Mr. Mrs. Joe Poythress Mr. Mrs. Philip D. Rowan Mrs. Acheren Cafer Russell Mr. Mrs. Young J. Simmons Mr. Mrs. James K. Spitler Mr. Mrs. A. E. Tisdale Mr. Mrs. Kenneth D. Trinkle Mr. Mrs. Marshall Z. Tucker Marilyn D. Tyus Mr. Mrs. James T. Upshaw Dr. Mrs. Edward Warrick Mr. Mrs. Robert B. Wallace Lucille White Mr. Mrs. Herbert Willetts Margaret J. Willoughby Mr. Mrs. L. Phil Woods. Jr. Mr. Mrs. Frank W. Wright THANKS o The staff would like to thank The Paladin staff, the Publications department. Karen Geyer, Tim Brown. Lauren Denny. David Lee. Craig Cunningham. Syd Garrett. Tim Dixon. David Burke. Randy Webber, and the Alumni Office for their help. Special thanks go to Carol Daniels and the Student Service Office, our proofreader Mrs. Nell Smith, our advisor Mrs. Marguerite Hays, and our sales representative, Morris Kenig. Congratulations along with appreciation to the dedicated members of the staff.Abb-Bro INDEX A Abbey. Karon J, 138 139.220 Abner.BrottP 220 Aeree.AmyB 204 ACS. 156 Adams. Amy Kathryn 156 Adami.. DavvJ S . 220 Adams. Hopo A . 20 Adam!,. John Manon 15? 220 Adams. Roboccn J . 153.220 Adam . RobnF 220 Adams Sherry 52 220 Adams. SuUZ .220 Adam . ToeAnd’eo 204 Adtfy.Oerytl 150.220 Admiftons Sn X'".1 (?•■ KXy Council H Agnor. Susan L 144, 179.220 An . Dr Dcnasd P 190,195 Akocsoo. David J 164.220 Akxnon Jr.RobedE 113.220 Aldridge II O Jerry T 155 195 Aiaso. Thomas. 6,112 113 A o« Glenn C . 220 Alexander. Cyntfva A 167 169 173.220 Aioiflr.! . Ronald 6 ,220 Aaofdin.Or Charles Lang 195 A«en Jr . Charles E 112.143.220 Anon. Of G-bodBruce 66 144. 166 195 Aaon JonnG . 220 Aten.KrtWcnJ 118 Aton. Tin G 220 Allgood. Ka el Asme 171 A Opp. David M 220 AAsopp James Edward. 20 A m»n. Nancy E .220 AVerton A sBet!y J 140, 141. 142 193 AN arson Bonn M 16? 183.220 224 AmoroM ChadesM 6.1 2. i«3 146 152 Amo Nancy Lynn 102. '03 220 Amver. JonamanS 112 Anders Gregory A 157.220 Anderson Charles i 52 93 146.220 Anderson Ms Nancy L 195 Anderson Pamela Y 220 Andervon. Mr Paul M 193 Anderson SusanC 152. 157 177 220 Andrews Curts O 220 Andrews. F « B 93. 176 Andrews RePo R 220 Andrus. Katnonne A . 163. 220. 236 Ansbacn. Jch ey S . 220. 176 Aroloy BcnmnS 165 179 221 Anthony f iomJa L . 1?0 ArucArl Jr Richard A 204 Aroero. Peter A . 112. 113. 152 Ardrey LydaA 144 147 156.157.204 4dJ y),wrs 146 ArmstrongIV Frederick P 704 Arnold. Dale L 152 221 Arnold Karon L , 167 185.221 Arrington . Jr Dr Charles A 195 Arnngson, Jr . Lows R 187.256 Art Stutooit league 142 Avnwonn Robed Leo 140. 20« A» oc ason Of Computing Machinery 1U Aisooaoon Of Furman S rdenfa »38 Aihanas-ad Helen Pare 138 145.148.184 221 Athedoo Dawd W . 167 174.221 ABun . Karon J 204 ADunsOn Andrew M 182 Atkinson. Jr James 1 167.221 Ausfcn Brian T 145 166 182 221 Ausan.Jr VWsamM .204 Avant LLirtli. E 156 204 AveYOd. Or Alan. 195 A.mann. Wiliam T . 167.221 Aycock. Lee E 161.168 Ayers. Lon Am. 221 B Baton David. 204 BabOOCk. Mary E 1S7. 165. 221 Bachand . Donna M .221 BaOjjs Laura L . 161.181.221 Bader. Davd Scon. 221 BagwoH. Mary Kaio. 221 Bagwe . Patnaa R . 20 BaJoy. Care R 169 175.221 Ba4 y. Mary Nona. 221 Bikioy. Tracey D . 221 8add.Chn i L 147.20 BakorBrltyJ. 144. 145.160. 164.204 B.tkor. EkzabMh A . 221 Baldwin. Carolyn 0.118.221 Baldwin. Edward K . 156 160 185 20 Baldwin. Susan J 170.256 Baseno JosephF n2. H3.221 BaSard Christopher S 170,221 Basard. Mrs Patnoa 1.195 BaCowN.fc.EUd . 204 BaBew. TracyL .92. 77.153. 161.221 Balog Edward M 113.160.221 Bambara. M s Cynltva S . 77. 79. 156 193 Same . Ten 221 Band 167 aicfc of Trayeav Res »67 Barana.J0hnR.22l Barber Jane 183 Barber. Pago S . 165.177 Uadx r.W4.amStuad 204 Barbour. Shrrtey Jaoo 167.221 Barden Jean C 153 165.221 Bar den o Ronald S '95 Banowr Le»a Mk wo . 221 Barnes. Edward Timolhy. 146 157.171 Barnes. Robed Bryan 221 Barnotl HI. Benysnsn L 154 160.256 Bar noli . Brvan Bates 93 Barnett Cheryl D .221 Bametl JangKnslcn.52 144.147 224 Barrier! lAthani R . 141 149 154.221 BamNli Donna 1.221 Barra Patrick A. 1 $9 Barron Jr Robed Cudis . 221 Barton DonaM J . 126.127 Baden. Jr Henry E .221 Barton M04.sK .93 Badon Sheila 221 Badvch JoneE .75 147. 151.204 BoWxnor Et aOoth S 80. 147.204 Batos.Dr Rudolph D 195 Batson, Donald Keen. 170.204 Batson Sarah R. 140, 141 172 191 196 204 219 277 Ban Randolph W 143. 221 Baucum jmmyR .221 Baughman Mr Oale T 193 Barley. Et abeih D 157.165 221 Barter, Jchroy Y 170 256 Bayiest, Stephana J . 152 161 221 Bayne. Kanryn D 141.152 221 Barm BetsyJ.221 Beam DawdM 221 Beasley. Mark J . 185.204 Bea ley. Mcnele N 142 221 Babb Amy, 150 Beck Theresa L. 204 Becfcwr, Nancy A 163.221 Becfclord. JcnoS, 195 Beckum. John G . 221 Beacon Dr.ve-k . 175 BodOrvghefd. James D 93 BohAo. Lmda L 170.173.175 221 Bower. Ho.cs L . 140. W5.164 204 Bokdxy JuJIh L .22' Bitfchor. PhdpB 157.170.221 Bomower.ASsaS '59.170.173 Be . Ellen Harley. 161.162. -22 Bdl Or James V . 195 Bdl JohnH 160.220 Boo. Karen 1.222 Boa. Kennoth A , 145.150 153.222 Bofl. PeggyK .222 Bed Ricfcy L .222 Bell. SiopharseC 167.173.204 BokAo.Or Adhur Furman 193 Benedict. Ms Martha Jane. 120. 121. 128 Bon non James A . 182 222 Bonne!!. Sieve B .93 BenOoy. Alonzo Jo«i. 182 Beccoy Mary £ .138 156 177.222 Benton Wendy Gel. 222 Berea BapittChurch 266 Berg Andrew C 152. 158 222 Borgr on. Chnstopher L 151. 160 222 Borgs om Timothy B 222 Borry.Or Stephen E . 195 Bortsov Beat C .222 BetaCiv. 157 Beltencod Madhan. 143.178.179.222 Betange K.mE 167 169.222 Bens.MchaotW . 112 Sevan CVaudaK 118.222 Bewll. Bobby G. 222 Booecomb Barry 0.156, 185.222 Borer III WHkarn E 146 152 222 Berstes.or Mr Joseph J 195 B-orwrtn M Su anne 170 Biggerstafi Thomas B. 93 BrUow. Debra E . 159.161.256.258 BmrscAer. Kath L 222 227 Bnracker L0»i A . 222.227 Bshop. Brian E. 222 Bshop Ml. Coye Dead 152. 222 Bisnop SievenW 88.89 93 180 Bttner. CTwdrn A 151 Black, M-ss Cmoy S 193 Black, Ms Jacguetne k 195 Black. JeflwyR 222 Black. Km A 99.177.222 Buck. Malania L. 222 BwckJey. DemeiraG 148 159 Wackman .Patnoa A 152.172.222 Blackmon, Pamela Dawn 171.177 Brackwe Or Aloen L . 195 Bwckwee Di Gordon W . 200 ftackwto. Sara E 141.222 Blur III Andrew F 161. 164 165 167 174 175.204 Bland CherylE 168,204 Blank Wayne A 151 Blanlon Ann A 159.222 Bunion Pai 0 146 185 204 Blatoilord WaiamH .222 BU m Mrs Dorn A 153 195 Bkssit. Mr Joseph A 193 Block. Or John M . 195 Board Of Sludenf Commu cafton f 44 Bobb AmyL. 166.222 BocoarYuSO. Ardhony M 222 Bockoven Rebecca J . 222 BodaAUnT 150.172. 185 222 Bod Dr Darvel 172.195 Bod.i. Elaine Anne ISO. 172. 173.222 Base Cascade Corp 270 Boles PaiA Edgar. 204 Borton Breck S . 176 222 80Man. Nancy T 141 152. 222 Bene,. Robed M . 222 Bcnhonvo 165 Bonner, Or franc W 193 Bonner. Mary L . 222 Bonny. Dr AUn, 195 Boone Unde A .57.157.179.222 Boo or. Rebecca L. 156.164.222 Be»den. 271 Bonek Theda J, 222 Bon ng. Steele D 182 Borshay. Bonnie J 170 222 Bossard Bronda L . 150.222 BOSK. Angela J 170.222 Boitick. James M . 156.205 Boiu. MaynoA . 141. 184 187.205 Bourgeon. Carol A. 164 222 Bourner. Ewabeth Ann 140.256 Bowen. Brenda J 222 Bowe. Cynthia K . 205 Bowen RchardK 144.222 Bower . Dawd S 127 223 Bowie Mr UndaJ. 195 Bowtey. Dune J 152.223 Bow%ng Mark A 223 Bowman. Dwayne E . 113.223 Bowman SkudS. 160 Boyd MO aelJ 223 Boyd. Sharon L . 153. 160. 223 Boyer. V-ckr L . 161. 256 Boyle. Raymond. 155 Boyter Unam Daw . 173 Bora. Unda June. 36.157 Bora. Mcheei A .36.157 Braolord. Cody L. 161 256 Bradey. John M . 157.170.223 Br ady IV. John G. 165.223 Brad Kvnberty J . 168.223 Brand. JuSeG . 172. 181.223 Bran ey. .ChartesR .223.237 Braneey.Dr Wham Henry 195 B aschiar. Oewd W , 93 152.205 Branel.JcsejueS.170.206 Brevard Lee 8 161.205 Brewer.D Ch»9nL .i95 Brewton. Jadoe L . 144.158.165.223 Bodges DonnaS . 167.223 Bndge .LouisE 140. 152 205 Bridge . Mama K . 171 173.175.187.223 Bndge W Mr WasamM 193 Bndgman. Mark. 93 223 Bnere . Carrie Lon. 177 Bna. Carol Paulette. 256. 277 Brock Mr Charles. 193 Brock, Charles Ranch, 223 Brockman Jr.Oav.dD. 142. 144 151.179. 223 Brodhihter Li»a K , 223 Brook. Ui .eL .223 Brookhad IV. S rsih yv . 223 Brook Cynthia L 223 Brook . S Sydney. 165.256 Brookshire Ml Joseph C . 143.101 Brotherton Anita Kay. 166.179.223 Browder Mary A . 165, 167.223 Brown. Deborah E .205 Brown, T Regna 223 Brown. Howard Scotl 167,223 Brown Jack N 205 Brown. Kathy Lynn 141. 161 205 Brown UndaShdr 1 5 147 152.223 Brown. Mss Mary K . 193 Brown MrWrxJJ Kay, 223 Brown MchadC 167 172 223 Brown. PhytssL 147 «?0.005 Brown. Richard I 146. 219. 263 Brown Shannon G 170.256 Brown. Timothy D . 181. 223, 277 Browne UsaE 153 170 223 Browne Mary.E 170.224 Browrsng Ek ab«h A . 224 Browrsng. Joarvwi 159 165.224 278 IndexINDEX Bru-Dem Brunson OurtosE 33.151 Bryant Thomas E . 224 Bryion. Barry L M2.151.22 Bryson, Jr Mr FbieM8ennott.32.62,1 5 But . Terry L . 4 7 152.166.224 Buchanan. Carla C 124. 132 Buckley. Oaooi T . 161. 22 Buckloy. Karen Diane. 164.163 22 8ucxk©wjk . Sown B . 224 Budckn. Mary C . 154.160.165.224 0u1ord.RuMor1W.256 Buford, Dr Thom 0.165 Bugg, Robert E 224 6utard.JutaM.224 Butock. A)e«andor M . 171.174.224 Butocfc. Vide R 167.224 Bueno. Christopher 0 93.205 Burger, Snorri L.. 224 Burgess. Carta J . 183.205 Burgess. Hbon Barred. 256 Burke Dowd M . 165. 205. 277 Burke. Jedrey W 93 Burned. David A , 146. 165.224 Burned Warren Kirby. 174.175.224 Burnham. Konnem S . 224 Burns. Charles J . 152.166.224 Burroughs. New Amu 159. 153. 172. 164 256 Bad!ess, Wrtam M . 224 Buthwell. Gregory W . 131. 180 Buttoed. KaBkloen Mary. 129 Bole. Bruce M 182 Borer, G»ogory S. 224 Buter KanoE . 152. 171.224 BuBer. Russia R 97 Butner. Gayle Lee. 147.161.228 Bultok. Amy E . 142.100.164.165.191.224 8urton. Paula L. 183.224 Burby. Andrew K . 205 Ourtwdi Jedrey p .224 Byars David B . 170 c CAS. 271 Came. Vvgr.3 Susan, 224 Coder M»mo Susan 161 Can. Mr Roden T . 93 Caidneli Mourn) Kmv 224 Caldwell. Phy s A . 40. 140. 141 184 CaJdwoi' Mr Roden A 93 Cetahan QarvolF 224 Caijway. Victoria Edm 225 Catomns Georgo Donald. 148 Campoee Betsy A 161.255 Campbe) JohnRobert 205 Camcoe . Nancy 0 225 Campbot, Thomas E . 225 Campion in Goorgo E. 256 Cannon Anthony Wayne 138.169.206 Canon . Judy l 152. 159.225 Canterbury. 153 Cantev Oand A 225 Can tree Jo»ey p 225 CantroN Paul Hami. 167.172. 174 225 Can two Kenneei S 43.165.185.225 Caoos Grace M . 171 225 Caoulo JonnQ 225 Caraway Morgan R 206 CardOunel Alc 225 Can Ralph C 151,225 Carland JuneA 159.160 167,172.173 1 206. 184 Canyon. Cayenne A 147, 169 172. I7f 225 Carlton. Mrs EdmM 193 Canton. Janeit .206.156 Carpenser. RoiyS. 225 Carrat»ne.Denr sM 146.206 Canon lit ArneoB 158.166 Can AreNdaWH 146 Carteo.Mr Jane 193 Canoe, Leowio. 132. '33. 52 Carter Jr VWkam L. 112 225 Cansedge. MssLomsaB 196 Casurra. Nancy EAeen 225 Casey. EdnaCarokne 156 159 206 Casey. Karen E 165 225 Casey RogorN . 161 187.225 Cash KimbenyA. 161 206 Cash. FWuvdJ . 225 Cason, wrtam M KM. 113. 114,225 Cossady Kimberley A . 29 Cossano UchcloM . 159.161.206 Cassens.CaaionnoN 161.225 Casseflam.MchaeiP . '00.151 225 C «0. DA A 149 161.256 CaswoO, RobotiE Loe, 142 Casenao, KathleenS 225 Can. Lisa D. 225 CBYW )53 C£C J55 Ceo'. Candace. 183.225 Ce«ira Church 269 CESC 141 Oamtrer og«rs 70 Champion. Lenore R 124.152.225 Chanson Rhonda S.. 99 124.125.225 Chapman, Vicky J 225 Chappie. Murray D 64. 206.207 Charpia David J ,93.225 Chase. Karen A 118.225.264 Chatham. Jr. ftchard G 160 Cheek Jute F 225 Cheoseman. Penny L 225 Chen. Or Uv 196 Cnerouny, Lycta F . 141.181 Cherry. Dr C Maurice. 27. 196 Chesetvo D» Robed C 196 Chew . 0» JaneS '96 Cheyne MetssaA 156.256 OuCk-U« 272 Chtds WandaL.225 Chm Shuo Oaudne A 165.225 Choaie Carp LOu-se 225 Chnsbe. Carolyn 8 63.256 Christman Evelyn F 225 Christman Kvrberty J . 129.225 Christopher. Seed M . 176 182. 225 Clanton Or OomW Henry. 196 Cunion. JohnC . 167.172.174 225 Clark Harry 8.206 Oark.TorryA .93 Dark. Wiliam Robert. 225 CMfk Geoffrey A . 226 Oaty, Linda M . 225 Oasby R Grant 225 Clayton. Or J Gfenwood 196 Clayton RcPoC.206 ©emenl L« keM.225 Oevctand. Jr John A 25.225 Cthon.AmyL 177.225 Ctnkscaies Jr. Chanes Wouey 160 225 C»ver. Susan j. 226 donmger Karen L. 226 Oough.OevdR.226 146 Oyborno. Donna K . 226 Cobb. Lauren I 170 177.226 Cobb Ronald E 157 226 Ccbb SusanM 141.226 Cobey Carolyn A 141.159 256 Cobronctk Daty P . 13«. 139 170, 226 Cockman. Mchaai 0.226 CockroS Donald L . 165.226 Color Mary Anno 156 CoBman. Cam E 152 226 Cohen Howard R . 142 182 Coke. 269 Cole, Jr. Brother 3i 93. 254 Cote, David P 206 Cole, Tammy Lynn, 226.228 Cotoman. Michael W . 93 Conayo. Gdda. 152.159,161.226 Coowo. Gr.sefl, 152 159.226 Coaege Bowl Team 167 Coans.Or J Mcnaei ’96 Comer II. Hugh M. 156. 165.226 Cemmeof, Ban 266 Common vC ih 173 Compion Mary Lynn. 147 226 Cone err Oxer r7r Cone Laura I.. 206 Cone. Stephen H . 141.206 Conley. Steven John 157 160.226 Conner Mary P .167 169 172 173. «75 226 Connor. Akco K . 150.172 226 Cowoy. Douglas K . 215.226 Coon Amta 0 170 Cook. Cynthia Marsh. 206 Cook. Ronald A 150 160.167.226 Cook III. Thomas C 141.154 170 183 206 219 Cook II Or PkUlM 160 196 Cooke. Emma Jean 156.159.206 Coomer Rebecca l .181 Coon Robert 150 Cooney Mary Tarry. 206 Cooper Bruce Dean. 93 152.206 Coope . Edde A . 226 Cooper III. Floyd fl .226 Cooper Roy A M3. 146 164.206 Cor ten Keen E 167.226 Corbin Glenda R 149.226 Ccrdner.MtnaolD.47 Cortetl.KevmJ. 152.226 Cort.Or CnartteC 155 193 Cory. Jay. 93 Cote.EncP 226 Cothran. Jr.. James K . 167.174 226 Coewan. Jr. John C 226 Cothran John M 226 Cottngham. Mr Waiter Lee 109. 193 Coucn. Charles 0 226 Couch vaudaF . 140 206 Cdurson Or Ma»we T 193 Courtney CynrrvaS 159 173,226 Cover Dr James Dan 82.196 Cowan. Deborah R 170,185 206 Cowan Saunas A 141 1M »5 32t Cowgik Card Ann, 206 Co .ArgeUl 167 175.226 CO . O' JerryL .296 Cor Mar.an E 206 Co Merry L 156.170 226 Co . StephenL ill. 160.226 Coyle Paft-ckO 170.226 Cohne.MaryB 161.256 Crabtree Ralph N 167 Crabtree.Jr .Dr JohnHenry 140. '93 Cm ! Mary W . 206 dug. JanceE 165.226 dag S'ckotas a 154 206 Crane. Thomas J 156. 160 220 dantferd Jr Mr Carey S . 164 ’93 Crandord. Sr Or Carey S 196 Crapps.PrvapA 206 dapps.Dr Robert W4son. 106 Crawford Ek abeei A , 167 169 172 »73 226 Crawfod. Lynda S 99 226 ■ Crawford, W.» m R !?0 Crayton Jr Jeniuns S 226 Criwive Research T56 Creech. Pamela Jane 165,256 Creed James F. 158 deedon. Peter J.. 180.226 Oenahaw. Jeanrsne C 99. 149 226 detweii Je»ey M 150 152.226 dews Re B 140.141.165.20 219 Cnppon Warren Smart. 226 doasoa e III Richard E 141 182 dostky Mam. 15.226 dossland. S».e G . 142, 146. 156 16O. 206 deuenar GaryJ 15 doweBevortyC 170.173206 Crowe PatncuA 207 dowo Dr StaNoyJ h . 196 dowtey. Ektobeth G 142 169,226 C«V 167 Cudd Ei.'aoeth A , 170.227 Cuddy Mary E 227 Curter UchawR .227 Cunrvgrvam, Crag E 138 144 167. 172 174 187 227 277 Cunrxngham, Or OuonC .81 197 Curran CtVdyn C . 152 227 Current. Mr Frederick 0 197 Curne.Jr . Frank J , 113 207 Curry CaWnP 207 Curry. James 0.172.207 Cucvs DanaL. 207 Cushman, Ms Nagot. 9 193. 196 Cotsor Karon L . 165. 207 □ O Adamo. Stephen v . 141 146 227 OaaJeman Ek a etnA 128 129 Dahiem. Karen M 144 16! 177 256 Otfy. John Mouer 176 227 D y Terence J . 227 Dance Theatre 159 Darnel FrancosL 175.22? D n f Margaret Lynne. 159 171 173.227 Darser Muv nE 95 96 9? Daniel Victor R 157,160.227 Darby. Paul Sumner 158. 207 DA cangeks Capt Marcus A 197 Davenport Dobra L 179 227 Davcnpcrt. John S . 124,207 Davenson, MarshaE 118 140.227 Daws Be.eny J .207 Daws Chryf V 175 227 Dans. Cynexa L , 118.227 Davts. James L 146 165 228 Dans. Jean P 228 Dans LeaseN 153.228 Oavi Mortem h . 172. 184 207 Daws Randa G 154 i«0 185. 207 Da ns Robert O .22 7 Dans Roberts 142.161 228 Dans Samuel L 228 Don Thomas C 151 157.164 179 227 Dans Thomas V 227 Dans Timothy Scott 170.228 Dans. Value A . 159 168 228 Dens Gec»ca . 273 Daws Rebeoca I 228 Dawson Siephanyms. 158.228 Day CaeierneL.177.228 OeAbuguerque AsnnS 228 De Arm RaiaefD 146 228 Deacon ». Pairck L 228 Deal Saun»aL,228 Deary KentO '62 Oeaion Lea A 99.228 Oces Sandra Lbgh 160 164.228 D«oor OandM 157. 170. 207 Dbtsrer Tim Renee 152 160.228 Oeyu UsaM.229 D «k John R 229 Domopoukss. Oom L 100 103 Index 279Den-Guy INDEX Denns. EkjabethAnn 256 Mmy lvoiE 37.229.277 Otnl KathrynF . 179. 229 Deoreo. Sara a Lyn 121 229 DWick E»Mb«hA 147.229 D«mck Jr . James M 150,156.229 Deutsch RobooS. 127 Devenny.Jr Thomas 228 CKAOy Kev n A . 117 0 k on PamdaE 144 t47.156 229 156 229 Dgby Cnnuopbor E . 156 229 06 Ei.-abwd A 229 Da«d RchjrdR too. 279 Drwonh Leo Crag. 52 138.146.229 Dmsdale. Sdma 0 141.229 Dngman.Sara 1 2.229 Duon OmdR , 153.229 O.oo Wa'X 93 Oxon T«rry E 156.229 Dtcn frmoffiyO. 138. 16 . 184, 207 277 Dobbersten. Scon R 108. 176 Oodd. Meiane A . 229 Oodgson, Joanne.147 Oodson Marcusi 141.146.1 9.229 Donnan Roden M 170 Oonnoi Frances I . 229 Oom, Johnson G 57. 87.229 Oom.JukaM 149.207 Dorn M yeK . 12. 170.229 Dor soy Kimberly A . 229 Ooughton. Thomas j. 97 Ocwsaard-Jano A 156.229 Dowdy. Sarah Mod 147 170. 184 229. 231 Odwtng. Helen 0 229 Dowvrvj, Lawrooco E 112.154 229 OfOdger Oavid J 97 D-iver FataV 229. 167 Driver Kety 229 0fO‘r qc c Edward L . '60 Drymon. Cara J. 172 257 Dubov JuUt 229 DuCAeo InoM 167 229 Oudemauson.RichardN 140 146 165.229 tXrOrrncr . Sc«l K .229 Dure DeoseS 85 159 257 Ounbar VerronF 142. 145.164 229 Duncan , Bobby T nomas 167 Ouncan. Gregorys 167 172 207 Duncan Jennngs L. 170.229 Dunlap Kevin Augustus 136 '46 18 . 187 229 Ounn Rotxn V 161.207 Durant Ocnna L 157 Our don Torn L 144 155 156.207 Ourfoy Rebecca W 132 229 Durham. Bernard W 158 Dwyer DeedraJ 158.229 On Nancy 183.229 Dyke . Oruanne D . 168.205 E Eanes.JamesE 172 Ear Tnorow E 1$7 172 229 Early. Kimberly F .229 Earnest Jonnier t. 75.141 175 229 Ebon. Marc OitaM 151.229 Ebony III Arthur I 160 229 fcno 166 Ecnob MarwaP . 170 229 Edemoni Hubert E 154. 160.207 Edge Joftroyl 151 179.229 Edgngton. Kaffiy M 229 Edo Frederick P 167.229 Ednvtton, Ann H 124.150.165.229 Edwards Anfiony J . 158 Edwards. Charles H 207 Edwards. ChnsJophor R . 117 Edwards. Corwyn R 69 161.207 Edwards.Dr JamesC.. 15 140.191.197 Edwards . R-cnardW. 230 Edwards Sharon I 153,156 159.185.230 Eggor. Debra Ann. 230 E-nsinn. Dr Gases O J. 197 E snaugle. Gregory C, 167.182 Eider TmoOryD. 157.230 Elason, WAam K«mh, 157 Ehonbutg. Sharon L 157.171.230 Eaen. James T .230 EttoH Or PTMpL 197.202 Ebon ni. PfvtpL. 153.166.230 E» . Andrew B . 230 Ells. Barry 0.167. 171 172, 174 EhS.Mr OanAuns 197 EUs. Gregory W 170.230 E»s. James W E As. Joan M 118 Eivson BnanF 230 Eason. Jr WUkam V 7. 160 Elston Mary E 168 Encfawn. Deborah J . 208 Etchenborg CaroftnoM 160,257 Eskridge. MargareiE . 157, 179.230 Esper. ManoE 230 Eubanks, Donna Marye 230 Eubanks Jam N. 140.152.206 26 Evan ScorneyD 100.167.182 172.230 Evail James Samuel. 167.230 Eyerman. Linda Mary. 230 Ezell. Cnaties A 152 F Fatxx Cyntrva D 161 230 Favbanks. Dr G ben Wayne 160. 197 Faiaw Or WaSace C 160. 197 Fahey, K»enL 230 Farmer Chtv|10ph«r M 113.230 Farmer DawdF .208 F armor Russo C 166 230 Fanar. Carole Susan 208 Ftrial. Lisa L 230 Fa'wcO JamesW 141.153.230 Faucebo John Steven 230 Faxon, BradlordJ 116.117 Fos dMn, LauraS. 167.175.230 f eathetshyi Ann W 230 Fo dnands Mark 0 164 Forginon Jutel 230 Ferguson L.SJ A 147 Ferguson Loka C 51 142 160 164 167 172 173.230 Fern. John o 230 Fnmande RUxo Or Ramcn 161 197 FrtWry Fe.seto HO F.nmgan, Calhleen M 230 FinnvCfaJ Mor.gue 124 Fust Bacnoi Church 16 F«uior. Jana Teague 206 F.mer KitrOehy J 132. 230 F«Viet Thomas A 156. 172 184 206 219 F.tcgeraJd Renata M . 151 Fit gerald. S-obh.vi E 162 183 206 Ft-..; Corps 169 Flanagan Shawn M 93 160 230 Fkpwetlen Sanora Ann 147 230 F»nt DawdA 230 Flnl.J Gregory. 161 230 FUS.PWW 161.230 Flood. Nadne 1.183.208 Flowers. Cyrdua Jean. 230 Flowers. Randal K 113 114 146.182.208 Flower Mr Thomas E . 161. 197 Floyd Dane C . 18« Folds Mary Rebecca 206 FolO, Anna Oa e. 230 Fooie Nancy E .230 Forbes. Jr. Robert A. 167.230 Foreman Karen E . 165.169. 230 Fosier. JohnO. 182 Foster K«Jand D . 80. t76 230 Foster Paul D. 230 Foster Richard J 16 . 182.208 Founoan. JanP . 144.181.230 Fowler Bruce A 93 Fowler. Dons Ootayne. 144.1 7 Fowler Susan R . 171.230 Fowler Sylvia Elen. 121.230 Fox James W 167. 206 Frad . 1 7 Frampton.Roeen0 . ill. 156 FrancA. JohnS 230 Frank. George C.. 230 FranMn. Uoyd W 110 Franks Mss Sod Ico 197 Fray, Or Rcbon Duron 191 197 Freoiand. DawS S , 231 Freeman. Bryan M 97 Freeman, WAam T . 208 Fretag. Oonna A . 208 French CM). 159 Frese Marcella. 167 231 Frey. Roeen M 164 Frills. Benjamin C . 106 Frills. Ms Rod! I 124 197 Fucn . Suzanne M 156.209 Fudge Timothy0.21.170.209 Fuge. Etzabetn 168.231 Firter.DrwghtD. 100 Fulmer. Cynshaa Lynn 142.154.160 161 164 220.231 FiAmer. Do»o J . 145 150.164.231 Funderburk. MaryS. 231 Funderburk TooyN .231 Furman ft e Ouo 26 Fit man Sngers 170 FUSA 14? Futon. James R .51. 142 1 4.187.209.219 G Gabneison CharlesH 224.231 Gadsden David B 156 Gmmey. Cod Brian 209 Gogon Jr. George L 209 Gahagan. Damd B .23) Gambn Tamt 231 Gammon Arvvowt V . 22. 170 Gardner. Luanda 0 209 Garfield. Mcheoi W 209 Gannon D John W 160.297 Gairen.Dan.dM 146,184.231 Gatren Sydney Rooen 51 138 154 185 209 219. 277 Gamngton Palnoa L 209 Ganison Mark Sieve 93.152 Gamsoh. Meimto C 170 Garvey Chad E . 231 GaAn.Or JudlhT .80.144 193 Grds El abeeiA. i57.23i Geds.Maivia J 231 Gr d r Etlwm 0.231 GcnMo SlevonR 167.231 Gentry. Darvd Bruce 170.231 Genlry. Mrs Oorooiy J . 193 Geology OuO. 160 Gerlach. W.iiam J . 231 GewKkey. Gregory I 152 166 232 Gerer Karen Lee 147. 152. 232 277 Gneesang. Bruce C . 92. 93 G04n.ChnsicpnerF.232 Gibson, Brood S. 62.6 Gibson. D David A 197 Gibson. Ernest G 93 Gibson. Gregory J . 232 G r nsi Dean A 232 Gries.tjsaivieS.232 Oriea.MdaneS.232 G dano. Kenn R 149.232 Gillespie. Ga C. 232 GAespie. Joseph E . 160.209 G-nard.ShoiiaM. 158.168 232 G.Hiand Maty J . 177.232 GrVnan.UndaG 141.232 GilsIrap.GlennA , 170.232 Gurgle. Flandy W 161 Given. Rcberta C . 172.173.175.209 Givens. Donna C . 232 Glass Martha L . 161.232 Glass. Stcphon O . 232 Glonn. Cynitva E 63.232 Glonn. Mchad A . 88 89.9), 93 Glenn. RobeilF . 138.141. 146.209.219 Oio.er.UaroaY.232 Godshai. Kimberly A. 233 GcMsman josoph Scon. 161.209 Goodndgo Kaffienne E . 132. 233 Goodton. idcaa D. 158.233 Goodwin. Bcserfy A 233 Goodwin Jotm R 138.182.233 Goodwin, Susan E . 233 Gordon. Or Donald L . 197 Goudy. Bonne Leo. 159 177.233 Graddcfc, Steven L 156.233 Graddy.SusanS . '52 177.233 Grady. Anna L 147.179.233 Gragg Wayne E 167.233 Graham. Carolyn L . 168.233 Graham Mchad J 233 Granger Charles F 12.170.209 Gram, jane M 18S. 233 Grant. Or Sdke J 197 Grassano. Thomas D. 171.233 Gravdy.CyntnalM. '52 209 Graves. Laase A 158 Gray LyrmoC 166.233 Gray. Mr Robed 19 Green. Mr John C . 82. 194. 197 Greene, James L . 151 Grcenleal, Steven R 233 Greoovrfto Piedmont 268 Groer Ek abethB . 141 233 Gregory AtaryE ,257 Grogson Mary E 145.1 7 157.233 Grenke OandC . 151 Gresham. Tomme Lou. 161.233 GreuSCh Ekrabrrth D 233 Gner. Wrikam Oawd 166 176 Gritsth Kaeianne B . ' ' 233 Grogan Paul M 209 Gross WUkxmO 152.209 Guernsey, laurene 8 177.233 Gueifler Teresa I 233 GuWord Gregj P 180 Gunto Mary Wvyman 150. 157 167.233 Guin.Dr James L 197 Guyton DawdG 180.233 H 280 Index(D □r c X LU □ z 2INDEX Moo-Rig Moody Undo J . 2 2 Moody, RehardE .158 Moor . Carta A 168 Moore. KamsnneL 28.129.213 Moo-e KmOortyK .242 Mxre. Pamela A 99.242 Mooro PhapC.167.242 Moore. Scott A .242 Moore. Stephen C .242 Mooro SlcvooO .170,182 Moorhead. Cynthia too. 145, 157 170.213 Mcvgan.JamosS 2 2 M0f»»n.K vw £ .93.213 Morgan. Palnoa M . 7. 170. 187 288 Morgan. l Ruby 200 Morgan, S«ndr« L 142.242 Mcvga" To t L.242 Mono Mary Bdn, 144. 184 Moon. Russel L. 168. 196. 242 Vcvns, LI Coi James W . 200 Moms , Body Jo. 242 Mcvt.s. . Chart© W 167 242 Mornj.JoyS. 169. 175,242 Mcms. Nancy C. 156 179.242 Moms. Randy Oneal 88.97. 158 Mornsh. Tnomo Nco, 93. 160. 213 Momson fkvwly J . 147 175 242 Momson.Carc noC 175 Morrison. SCOWL. 213 Morrow. John U 242 Morse. rrmy G . 157. 242 Morion Daryl J . 242 MoKC0er.flAn0yC.151.2l3 Mowery.JayR 142.182 WuPr«£pfttoa 173 Moonoio.VV.il am F. 113. 145 196,213 MuNeman. Ocnald L 164.242 Murdaugh.WrtamD 2t3 Murr MOWS S 242 Morray.04wn0.2l3 Murray. Jamos 8 .242 MjrcH. CnnKopno A . 170 Misgrove-CynthaL. 242 N NaWo.Jr Raymond 0 167 242 Namm, KrWh E 164.172.242 Nanney , Of T Bay. 154.200 Narowsk.Mr Starter S 104 113 NAWi.04aM.213 Nasr Allah, . Vidor N . 113.213 Neave Proa I 176. 242 Nod. Nan. 75. HI. 150. 242 Nedy Barry E 171.213 Nedy. Mary A 213 NdJd. Daryl 0.142 165.242 Ndson. Douglas W . 100. 167.242 Ndson. Etiabetn C . 242 Ndson. James Scon. 146 Ndson Jeffrey M 157.164 Ndson Nicky I 145.161 NiK-.cn Tamara L 170-242 NdSdsOlnJ 159.242 Nrtugent John E . 2 2 Newdi. Evans J . 167 172 Newton, Kevin B 100.182 Newton L Arm. 242 hkWocv Ekiabetn A 44, t6t. 166.2 2 N h« s It Joseph L. 166 243 NKhoNMarkE 243 N hds.Vmes S 159.243.252 Nchoison. Henry Stacy 152 157. 170 185 187 213 219 N 1x4400 Jand M 243 NckdvSanwdV 150.167,172.243 Mod. JeanM 177 Med. Karen E . 177.243 Nocks. Or. Ei neC, 200 Noe. Patnoa l 243 Ncmonhd7.Ka»ionneA 177 NOrr.s Mchad B . 153.167 243 Nor-uop.HdonC 141.177 Norton Angela J 170.243 Nottmgham.LdaE . 150 Nunor-DowdC .2 3 Nyman, Chartoeo E 243 o O Mafey. Maura L , 259 O Me . Stephen 92.93 O T ode. Timothy J.. 244 OaMcy. Oavxl R . 243 Odom.DaivlL 185.213 Oatxjrn, Samuel M . 243 Olds. Lmda Loo. 243 Olver.OavyJA . 150.213 Oan.OndyLoann. I61.177.2 3 Orcuff. Jonaffusn C . 140 Qrjnodov Chnsaan Pecows.np. u OsPMSkK. 0«W e J . 179,2 3 OWm. Bryan 0.2 3 Oltryc. Jane 0.99.244 Offer. Unne Anne. 177.2 4 Ouien HI, Bcnjanwi J , 170.244 Ou.Uuy Out. I(S0 Oveson Lawrence A 146. 158. 179.244 Owen. Onvid 8.244 Owen Mark R .244 Owen, Mary Beth . 244 Owen. Mdody A .. 244 Owens, David $mth 145.1 6.244 OwcovJr DouglasC .213 Owens. Or Louie. 157 Owens. Monad S . 156. 187.2J3 P Packard. Dean A . 127 Packet! Lcrramo. 244 Paojcfl. Russo E 2U Page .Mr H o dS 194 Page. Sherman R 244 Pagel. Susan Maryi, 214 Parecr Tamara L 144 150.214 Pa-atfMOi 168 P.WJDIn. »64 268 Palmer Donald L . 187.214 PanoeB. Timothy L 244 Pare OcnddM 244 Pa due. Susan C I61 179 244 Pans Aimed O 214 Park Fiona R . 140 18«. 206. 214. 219 Parker. Benyimn D . 244 Parkd. David R . 244 Parker Manor. E 164, 132. 244 Parker, SamudJ 162.244 Parker SuoA 138.176 177.214 Park Karen C 158.171 173 2 Parter.JuOmE .31.33.171 21 Parter PhyttsE 244 Pamsn P uUJ 170 244 Parrott. SlartoyE 214 Parses Or OawdB .200 Parsons.LrsaG 167 172.214 719 Parsons. Robert I. .68 1 1 1 5 i6o 244 164 Parsons. Tern A 100 170. 173 164 244 Plumage Susan E . 245 PiWo. Charles C., 214 Paie Or FrancesW 30.200 Paine .SftaneA. ui.2i4 Paine Thomas Dawd. 245 Patterson Dr. Stuart. 158 201 Patton Andrew C . 245 Panon. Eugene H 214 Palton. Frances L 147. 152 184. 245 Pation. Joanna. 177. 245 Poute. Eluaboth J, 18.141 147 2 6 Payne. JOOrrter T .259 Peabody. Chnjtophor 0.160 Pearcy.EnovshC 160,167 Pechl Amy E . 165.214 Posw.EncS.180 Ponce III George M 14$. 49.245 Pence. Pamda V 167 173,175 245 Pence. Salty® S 69 PortSteton.ChnstianG. 152 164, 167. 172. 245 Pepv Penlue. Jono R , 161.185 P M07 McfvaeiJ. 142.245 Perry. auAtaM 214 Pdlus.Mr KenR.83.93 Payton Kathryn C .177 Ph. Mo A'pha 174 Prv Vo Aip-ia flush G n. »75 Pr vn PetcrS 164 182.245 Phdlps.Or LocrtEthWh. 194 PhJJps. Susan fl .245 Pr»COs. Melane E ,24$ P Kopp.1 Pn »76 A Kiipfl f t» flush GdS. »79 Adou. Or W.i.om P . 140.201 Pinson WrxxJy W ,27.152. 177.245 Aruon G-'cvia J . 161 245 Pirvron Mvia Fomanda 161.245 Alls. Or James M 157. 191 Aas. Jenny, 161.214 Auer. Mi JcnnO .201 PLsr. Lisa Ann 183 Plan Margaret C 245 Piossas. Joanna. 148,155.245 Aonv. JanceA 145, ISO 245 Ptykw, Chariotto O . 2 5 Ayter.ShaonM 152.245 Pdsoo Pnytks J . 245 Pond, AndrewC 143. 245 Poole. Dr Jchn Terry. 201 Porter. Arlene C 161.214 Porter. F Bond. 245 Porter Jr Dr Hayden S 201 Poston.Lesion . 166 245 Potter RanoaaE 100.245 PoutOS, Sh.von M 170 245 Powe. Jr vwmmv 146.245. 166 Powdi 0 rank. M 201 Poweti Juke Lynn 167 175.214 PowoU UtoaL 214 Powdi Mnon Doubts i$7 245 Pow « RxnaidA 2u Powrrn Rooen L 16 165.245 Power Msrtn G»«ff 157 160 245 Powers OetxnL 138. 140 Poynlei S «vla Oame 245 POyffiress. JoVel 177.214 »6.s1! Stuart K . 161.245 Aessnuu Caia L 167.172.245 Aesstey Me ssa A 170.245 Preston, Soots E ,245 Pnc Mrs L«kO OfOy. 214 Price Of Tncron 0.201 Rr,c« Thomas M .68,245 Price Timothy A 2 5 Price Wayne A 170.185 214 Price. Or S Miitium 171.201 Pnm Robert W 9 uo, tat t o igt j-t4 219. 164 Pnnce III. Or AK-n L . 201 Aitctsetl. Jcnn T 245 Aocler Marytaen 177,214 Adin Barbara K , 214 Prcpsi. Trent 0.245 Prutt. Karen R 245 Pryor C «. 1S«. 160 Pryor. James C 156.214 PtycncA 9y OuO 165 Poe Edward M . 104 PuC etL Nancy E 166. 171 Puckefie JokaG. 158.214 PuOey. Crtthenne E 35. 177.259 PuKey.Or 0avoC.20i Ajivs. Donald C 93. 245 Pussor. Jeffrey M 167 245 PySe.AnneM 143 245 Pynne. Oawd S 245 Q Ou.wtesL.wiG. 245 Ou.danK.irun A 100.103 Qvdan. KonnP .88.89.93 R flAS 146 147 Read. Cayenne G . i 7.173.245 FUbem Jr On lesH 187.215 246 Ration J Rotend O 51. 144 146 170 219 Raff olio. Renee S . 143 159. 259 Ragan Sherry L 161 246 fl nOow i»ve n 270 Ran Or Douglas F 160.201 Rampey.Jf A nnM . 167. 172.174 2 6 Ransom Susan M 170.246 Ransom Thom»R.52 150.152.2 6 Ranson Or WJkamA 160.201 Rasor Rotwt Andrea 246 Ravenscran OawdH ui flawsngs Tire Co 271 Ray Curbs M .246 Rjy.Oannyj 246 Raymer JohnH 153 . 160. 215 Resgin. Or WdarnF 201 Recco. Dr Benny Ramcn 201 Reed Nancy T 215 Reese. Barry Loe. 167 172 Rt d Or Alee Ruth . 201 fleagroos Coi nevi ui Reoncfc. Lc»oy 167 Reyodds Deborah C 1? 246 Reynolds Faye A 161.259 Rcyrdds WtsamH 259 Reynolds. Jr VA am R 1 6.150.246 Rnmehaidi. Laura L RhOOds.SnarOnK .53 147. 177,2 6 RtxxXn Ji. Otn Eugene 246 Rnodes, Vcrton 0,93 Rice. David G. 150. 171 104 215 fl.ee. Gregory S 15$ 185. 246 R.CO John L 170.246 RCO. Sh rOn L .246 Rchar.jj.BorbaraJ.215 Rcnardson. Bern A 170, 184. 246 Richardson. Jane A 138 139. 187. 246 RchanJvcn Marsha L , 246 Richardson Vannah L 147. 171 173 179 246 RdrSo JohnB 49. 178.246 Ridge.KvnbortY A . 147 »73 2 6 Rd. Bruce F 100 Rtite. Constance Joan. 2 6 RffeCryps 169 Rgg-ns. Mchnte M 159 Index 2838 5 H Q) Z □ m Xto $ N (0 b x w □ Z 2 - 3 ?' 5 5 li i i i i s § » ■ » ® u - - a □ !i CO 04 X a TJ cBelting out Margantiville Jimmy Button gets into his Furman concert, held at McAlister Auditorium during the tall. Dancing to Paddy Murphy music, the brothers and rush girts of the SAE fraternity parade down the mall in mourning Buildinq the Future Although construction on campus was probably the most noticeable change at Furman, the University continued to improve in many ways during 1980-81. Events, such as Dialogue and Values Dinners, encouraged faculty administration and student discussions. Athletics received a boost with the success of many of the athletic teams. The quality of academics proved superior once again as Furman placed a high percentage of graduates in law, medical and graduate schools and in good jobs in business, education and other fields. The year 1980-81 was the beginning of a period in which Furman would complete the dreams of the past: a new stadium, a new infirmary. a new fine arts building and a new chapel. Through various programs and campaigns. Furman combined all of her resources in order to meet the challenges of an ever-changing society. It was a time when Furman was building the future. A soft landing is ahead tor Senior Jamie Singing the Alma Mater. Junior Tncia Morgan Verner as he parachutes behind the Dining leads the crowd at the Furman-Davidson Hall Homecoming contest 286 ClosingClosing 287


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