Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1982

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1982 volume:

Bob fov, ;i SVip The grcat-grc3t-grandchildrcn of Dr. Joseph B. Earle and the grandchildren of the present physician. Dr. Earle Furman, unveil a commemorative plaque during the Earle Infirmary's fail dedication It takes all kinds to fill a Furman football stadium; Christen Hagebak shows off his Groucho Marx glasses at one game. The Furman Bell Tower at dusk. 2 Opening SVjp WiUunt278590 BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER Furman University’s present campus has been a long time in coming: the thirty-one year old "new campus" has a history of consistent growth . . . growth that will, undoubtedly, continue in the future as Furman continues to bring it all together. The "new campus" of Furman began as an idea in the late I940’s. Before this idea could become a reality, it had to defeat two other proposals for remedying Furman's then overcrowded post-war conditions: Furman could have chosen to keep two co-existing, separate male and female campuses or to move one campus to the other campus’s location. 1950was the landmark in this struggle, and the decision laid the foundation for the beautiful campus on Poinsett Highway that we know today. This campus began in 1953 with a ground breaking. and construction soon followed. The first dormitory (male, of course) was completed in the summer of 1955 and was soon joined by the Furman Administration Building and the Duke Library. Students arrived before these three buildings were complete— 104 freshman men were the first. Even during their four-year stay, though, the campus expanded: married student housing (now called Montague Village), the central portion of the Ply-ler Science Building, the Charles E. Daniel Dining Hall, classrooms and additional dorms much of the campus w e know today — w ent up quickly. Furman, then as now. could not ac- cept the new without bringing to it a touch of the old. The "Doughboy" (a World War I memorial), the Old College classroom building, and eventually even a replica of the old campus Bell Tower came to be part of Furman's new look. In I960, the new campus on Poinsett Highway developed even more of a new look: in an early act of integration. Furman brought women to its new campus. This addition necessitated more dormitories, removed as far as possible from the earlier ones. McAlister Auditorium and the Japanese gardens were soon added to spruce up the women’s side of the campus, and the Rose Gar- den followed. In the next fifteen years. Furman added a student center (the dream come true of the ’60s), more dormitories, more space to the science building, the Daniel Recital Hall, the Lay Physical Activities Center, and a provisional Playhouse, all leading up to the Furman of today. 1981 also brought its additions: additions to the student center, a new, on-campus stadium and Earle Infirmary. Furman, even now. continues to build its facilities to bring it all together: presently construction is under way for a new elevator for handicapped students in Furman Hall. But Furman, in 1981-82. has worked to bring it all together in many other ways as well. Montague Living and Learning Center was a big step in Furman's growth. This center, hailed as an experiment in proximity living, presented its residents with an opportunity to live in a coed community and to participate in many social and educational programs. 1981-82 also saw the birth of Furman women’s social clubs and the addition of more fraternities. Seen by some to be a stimulus to Furman’s social life, three fraternities and four social clubs gained charters. Furman’s football team continued to shine: the team, complete with seniors that participated in the Southern Conference Championships of 1979 and 1980. won another Southern Conference Championship. Opening 3BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER New faculty joined Furman in the religion, speech and history departments. just to name a few. The academic program also grew, adding a Busincss Computcr Science major as well as a Furman Clemson joint engineering program. The Association of Furman Students was active, bringing about discount cards, an extension of Spring Break, a ride service to the airport and monthly student talks to President Johns. Social Board brought a Pablo Cruise concert to McAlister, and the Speakers Bureau sponsored a visit by F. Lee Bailey . Collegiate Educational Service Corps and intramurals continued to be two of the most popular extracurricular activities at Furman. One intramural activity. College Bowl, provided enjoyable competition for many students and faculty before the winners. Flics By Night, emerged. Furman’s growth also felt a few setbacks this year. Furman was dropped Jobo Br«9 from Division 1-A to Division l-AA status in the National Collegiate Athletic Association. This action may possibly affect Furman’s television appearances and recruiting in the future. Members of the ROTC drill team raise ihc American flag prior to a Saturday afternoon football game Fall's number three singles player Jane Van Nostrand readies to return a shot during an afternoon practice of the girls' tennis team 4 Openingfeivtrwt) Rdaticmt John Br»J Friends Chris Weller. Ellen McElyca. Russell Jones and Anna Blanton. Twins Robyn Wallace and Karen Sparkman support (he Paladins at an afternoon football game. Opening 5BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER Furman’s gymnastics team was demoted to a club, because of the loss of their coach, though their squad showed much promise. The third setback was the loss of a valuable administrator to retirement. Dr. Francis W. Bonner. Vice President and Provost of Furman University, retired this year. Bonner, who will continue to teach, has spent thirty-two years with the university, serving as English professor. English department chairman and academic dean, as well as Vice President and Provost. Despite these setbacks, the Furman of today continues to be true to its past: day by day it is continuing the process of bringing it all together. Jean Barden Umvcim) RcLuioin Skip Willufnt Orientation staff members Jimmy Baucum jnd David dc Armas press apples for cider at the annual square dance. A warm afternoon by the lake is the setting for a discussion between Jeff Crane and Larry Ovcson. The Brothers of Eternity, a new Furman fraternity. sponsors a tailgate party before the East Tennessee State game. •''•a ., 6 Opening Opening 7BONHOMIE BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER 1982 OPENING 2 FEATURES 10 S l(ld i UWl-----Wrti the «un o it v • jt r came ihc o Ibc nr Paladin Stadium on -Scytrinter 19. • Men tSc Paladini dcfcalcd tad Tcnnciac State 21-0 ftp 12 TV Hone 14 Rrfidt atKaOncnuunn 16 Raamm 1 Homecoming!Parents' Weekend — IV r«««rt fauk N Ck take |w«d k» he jtm oot vl the tv«n 6 lunrun common Nad pUraed lot the licmrmnuag ««eUad PutM 4 raUoCnuw Montague Village — tv • uanm? C«Mcr « M n«4fot Village opened atlinai'i fiN ecptrt m«w a liunf TV tacoXy ami adaiawlnooa olicormnrdilxinaicandfnnaietiaadcnttatoculetcettamJ m««w r te if Infirmary F inancial AaFAdmutam JO Social ClofeFntt M Sami W CMC 39 Mod) llahn 40 unda) Worttop 42 lM murnl« 4 Ni M L,)« 48 SpM« FV.cr SO Cm 52 IjNi 54 Or lionet 56 Admitutiialic 5 ,»k'lTU.. (0 f-K9h VMiau- »i 62 Carter Placemen 64 Special Program 66 Iwtijn Mmlrof. 72 Drama Oqianmra 74 ROIC DemnnwM 76 la»ew 7 Hum »0 Football TV Palawan mm thro Curd Southern Coafreroct crow m 1cor ear» at Ivnrun compiled as 4-2 retted PijrH RaakcrNaJ 90 V otic j Nall 9t C r»i Country 100 Soccer 102 lainaiiH 104 Wrtitlnjr 108 Tcemt no Track 114 GoU 116 Hatch !! 120 SoftViiRdV 124 ORGANIZATIONS 126 PEOPLE 182 AdouacttrtfxM nu Facuh 190 Scan 210 Wm 226 Scfkamt :»6 TVnlimt 2 8 FVettgn Mwi) yc EPILOGUE 262 lodct 264 Ad«nitcme«t 272 Table of Contents 91 Winning the tug-of-war content was the Biker's Down's Iasi obstacle in becoming ihc Dialogue Olympics champions. In this picture. Craig Cunningham. iheir Dialogue leader, helps them complete ihc task. Construction of a Furman Hall elevator for handicapped students is furthered by the efforts of this worker Montague Village is the site for Di Buford's lecture on "Making j Difference in Student Values" at one of the living and learning pfcnkft. 10 Divider Student Life iBRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER STUDENT LIFE Divider Student Life 11 Sl r WtllutmHere, at last... Furman University proudly presented their new Paladin Stadium on September 19. 1981. to a first-game crowd of 12.070 people. Ringed by mountains and surrounded by fiery red and gold trees, the stadium, a two million dollar project with a seating capacity of about 13,200. was no disappointment to Paladin supporters. The new location and better facilities of the stadium should draw capacity crowds. As the Paladins' horse pranced up and down the sidelines, freshmen, upperclassmen, alumni and other Furman fans talked, laughed and waited excitedly for the game to begin. And. appropriately enough, the new stadium was christened with an overwhelming Furman win of 21 to 0 over East Tennessee State. When the game was over, the crowd seemed reluctant to leave. In fact, the fans and players lingered in the stands and on the field enjoying the beauty of the day and the new stadium. Perhaps their feelings could be best expressed by some senior Paladin fans who exclaimed. "Our college experience is now complete!" Karen Casey John I Quarterback Tim Sorrells prepares to hand off to one of the backs. One of the events sponsored by l-'urman University during the opening of the stadium was a barbecue on the mall Here students Tony Campbell and Steve Riley enjoy their barbecue lunch. Ufwwrui) RcUihxs. 12 StadiumBlue Prytor Furman s new Paladin Stadium. Cheerleaders and band make up an enthusiastic parade to Paladin Stadium. Bob Bo»dJ Stadium 1314 The HorseKELLY GREEN The Return of the Horse ... Accompanied by the roar of the crowd, the Paladin white horse returned for the home opener against East Tennessee State on September 19. Athletic Director Dutch Baughman arranged for the return of Furman’s mascot. a Paladin riding a white horse, who had been missing from the games since 1977. Baughman searched stables and horse shows and finally found the horse. Jim and Jodi Watson of Taylors. S.C.. agreed to bring their white Arabian. Kelly Green, to Paladin home games. Jodi Watson, wearing the helmet, cape and shield, rode the horse around the end one when the Paladins scored. Karen Casey Kelly Green and her rider. Jodi Watson, stand alert tor a possible score. Photo by Mike Zarin. The Paladins have scored again 3S Kelly Green, the mascot, races back and forth on the sidelines Photo by University Relations. Some of the Royal Ambassadors, a group of Baptist young men. surround the horse in a friendly gesture during the Appalachian State game. Photo by University RelationsSophomores and freshmen enjoy Mix Week together. here Is pictured the annual hay ride event. Skip Willuim Be t j»cll Seniors wait in line patiently for the 1:00 opening of the doors so they can register for fall term classes. The last phase of registration is completed for Tracy Ballcw and Nick Torcllo as Lisa Muse answers another student's question. 16 Registration Orientation Bo l .»ellStarting All Over — A Brand New Year Orientation, that exciting week that the 1981 freshmen had been eagerly expecting all summer, began on September 9. 1981. On "move-in” day. nervous freshmen unpacked bags, met roommates and said goodbyes. All day. one could see excited, sad. astonished, overwhelmed, but most of all. new faces. Orientation was a fun week in which everyone was a "professional college student” attending no classes yet. but having a good time. The main events of Orientation were the beach disco, the square dance, the cidermaking party and the reception with Dr. Johns. Also, each freshman met with his advisor for breakfast to discuss his classes. Later in the week was a picnic and a scavenger hunt. Mixed in with all the fun were the dreaded placement tests. After classes began, the sophomore class sponsored Mix Week, a time for freshmen to meet more upperclassmen. Activities included a barbecue cookout. an ice cream social and a hayride to the mountains for a watermelon feast. The freshmen's orientation into Furman's academic life, however, came on hectic Registration day. Some freshmen, who had been in line since the crack of dawn, could be seen with pillows and blankets. Students rushed up and down the halls trying to find the classes they wanted and to get their ID's and meal cards made. Orientation. Mix Week and Registration were exciting times for freshmen—filled with fun and new people. When classes began on September 15. 1981. college life had really begun for the freshmen, and they were ready for it! Carla Cumarda Phi Mu Alpha brorher Jay Holmes convinces some freshmen to buy a subscription to the Greenville Ntws anil Piedmont. Ik PowcU Registration Orientation 17Run, Run, Run What began as a health fad in America has become an exciting and favorite sport for many Furman students and faculty. Almost any hour of the day. anywhere on campus, runners can be seen zipping around the lake, jogging by the guys' dorms or panting along the mall. Pacing himself at a comfortable jog. the health-concious HPE student is easiest to spot. These beginning runners frequently attempt their athletic feats in the morning — before much of Furman has even thought of getting out of bed. Others choose to wait until nightfall to run: once the panting has decidedly decreased, they will venture to run in the daylight hours. Furman also boasts numerous experienced runners. Sporting 1981 race T-shirts. they arc the ones who sit in the dining hall and discuss their training for the upcoming race. Throughout the year. Furman students and faculty train for and compete in various races: The Reedy River Run. The Greenville News and Piedmont Race. The Up-country Race. Women on the Run. and the Carolina Marathon. The experienced runner enjoys not only the health benefits of running but also the competitive spirit that is available at Furman. — Pam Creech Kay Whidby tin ihc tun MPtOPtfOH 18 Running B. i lYnkf UFurman student Mark Sanford competes in the Greenville News and Piedmont road race held in the streets ot downtown Greenville. Three football players participate in running so as to build up their endurance for spring practice. But (Well Hot f » ri Running 19Homecoming: a Blast! Homecoming week, one of Ihc social highlights of the school year, followed Furman tradition again in 1981 with an elaborate, entertaining spectacle. Of course, it had the usual events and activities: Horseplay, floats, fireworks, football, the naming of the Queen and the traditional dance. Nonetheless, this year’s Homecoming included some additional activities. With the completion of Earle Infirmary and Paladin Stadium since last year. Furman had two new edifices to be proud of and to initiate to the Homecoming experience. Paladin Stadium, although dedicated earlier in the fall, housed its first Home-coming in excellent form as the Paladins devastated a hapless Marshall “Thundering Herd” 35-3. At halftime senior Tracy Ballcw was crowned Homecoming Queen before a large, albeit shivering, partisan crowd: a crowd that did its utmost to keep warm through delirious reactions to Dr. Johns’ renowned chant. “AAEF YU WUN TAHM. AAEF YU TOO TAHMS__________” As usual, the alumni played a prominent role in the week’s activities. South Carolina Governor and Furman alumnus Richard Riley, while he couldn't make it to Horseplay as scheduled, was named to the University Hall of Fame at the awards ceremonies Saturday morning. Also at the awards ceremonies. two other Furman graduates, renowned pianist Richard Cass and Democratic majority leader of the Maine House of Representatives Elizabeth Mitchell, were presented with the Distinguished Alumni Award, given to those alumni who have brought honor to the University. The week was brought to its inevita- BohfWtll blc, if undesirable, conclusion Saturday night at the annual dance in the dining hall. The Hollywood Brats, playing a mixture of Rock. Soul and Top40 (everything from Eric Clapton’s “Cocaine” to Carl Carlton's “She's A Bad Mamajama") kept the beat rolling along and satisfied almost everyone. Escorted by her father. Tracy Ballcw smiles, showing her pleasure al winning Ihc 1981 Homecoming crown. The Furman University Band Rifle Corps masqueraded for Homecoming. 20 Homecoming H. h»(UParents’ Weekend a Lasting Memory Homecoming, however, isn't the only occasion when people over 21 (excluding faculty and administrators, of course) arc welcomed on campus. Parents’ Weekend, that yearly event which forces students to clean their rooms for the first time, was held this year on the hast weekend of October, thereby giving the parents a chance to look at some outstanding fall color. Parents’ activities were well planned and impressive: in fact, the parents were pampered to an extent students could only dream of. On Friday, for example, they had their choice of attending classes or watching a soccer game during the day. and after a brief respite, going to either a movie IOrdinary People), a play (The Club), or the Furman Band-A-Rama spectacular. Saturday morning was highlighted by faculty seminars and the Parents’ Reception hosted by President and Mrs. Johns. In the faculty seminars, relevant topics such as ’’Poles Apart: Roots of the Current Russian-Polish Problem” by Dr. William Lavcry and ’’Current Economic Changes: For Better or Worse” by Dr. David Roe gave the parents an interesting, though shortlived. impression of what Furman classes and professors arc like. That afternoon's football contest, featuring the Paladins and Liberty Baptist. if nothing else, was at least held under slightly better conditions than last year’s Mud Bowl between Furman and Wofford. We won this year, defeating the Flames 38-14. Finally. Saturday evening, in addition to seeing another showing of The Club, parents had the opportunity to enjoy the Furman Dance Theatre’s ’’Soaring and Other Dance Works.” With the arrival of Sunday afternoon. both Homecoming and Parents' Weekend began to wind down as the visitors headed home and the students headed back to the books. Nevertheless. the memories of these two traditional. yet integral components of Skip WiUuim Furman University will live on for all who were a part: students, alumni, faculty and parents. And it is these events and their memories, these ’’ties that bind.” which will ensure Furman remains a vital and viable community. Chuck Water and Jean Barden Nmc, Parent remember their college year as they listen to a seminar offered especially for them dunng Parents’ W'eckcnd. Paladettcs perform, complete vwth kicks, at the Band-A-Rama during Parents' SVeckcnd. 22 Parents’ WeekendNincvlttlwtc Dr. Gillcs Einstein fries to think of an example to illustrate a point he had made in his seminar. "Thanks For The Memories.'' Dr. WilliamTeska talks to Jacque Poland and her father outside Furman Hall on the Saturday morning of Parents' Weekend. Photo by Skip Williams.M4c ann 24 HolidaysHoliday Spirit Another Halloween, another pumpkin on Puto’s head . . . a everyone's favorite statue endured yet another praetieal joke . . . the rest of the cant-pus engaged in other forms of Halloween revelry With Homecoming set for the same weekend. Halloween mischief was a hit more restrained than usual in 19X1. hut the morning after saw several campus trees festooned with toilet paper and a variety of car windows adorned lor the proper effect. Thanksgiving brought a more substantial break to study-weary students. Tor those who could afford the time and the money to leave campus, there were all the comforts of home and a few days of nutritious food. But for those left behind. the break offered a chance to catch upon delinquent academic chores or a respite from the daily grind of classes. With gas costs higher than ever, many students chose to stay on campus just to save money. Several were warmly received into the homes of hospitable Grcenvillians for a festive Thanksgiving dinner. By Christmas, however, few were willing to remain behind. Exam week was crammed with studying, packing. last minute socializing, the traditional Yule Log Lighting and Furman’s own production of "The Messiah.” Escorted by choirs of carolers. Santa even visited the Furman dorms during exams. By the last Saturday of the term, most of us had fled for the homeland, exhibiting little concern for academic matters until January. Cindy Schafer One of Furman's favorite landmarks. Puto. joins in the celebration of Halloween BcMWcIl Chaplain L. D. Johnson and Helen Alhanastadis participate in Furman's Wednesday morning service celebrating Thanksgiving. Clubs SLBC and Inter-Varsity combine their Thanksgiving panics; Terry Dixon and Mary Grcgson partake of the culinary delights. Santa Claus, that is Mark Nichols, is joined by Russell Jones. Curt Barrett and John Thomas in serenading the nurses at the infirmary Photo hy Bob Powell. Holidays 25FUSAB PRESENTS PABLO CRUISE As one of the fall highlights, the Furman University Student Activities Board. FUSAB. proudly presented Pablo Cruise in concert in McAlister Auditorium. The October 16 concert was the group's first appearance in the upstate and the second show of a six-week tour of many college campuses. The band played their newest hit. "A Cool Kind of Love." as well as older hits including: “I Go to Reo......l ime to Find Your Place in the Sun" and "Love Will Find a Way." The Los Angeles-based band has been together since August 1973. Prior to the release of their third and newest album. Reflector, new members were added: bassist John Pierce and guitarist Angelo Rossi joined singer-songwriter-guitarist David Jenkins, keyboardist Cory Lcrios and drummer Steve Price. The Killer Whales, a local band from Charleston, was the warm-up band for Pablo Cruise. Martha McDonald fcirDailin Pablo Cruise band members David Jenkins and Bassist John Pierce. Angelo Rossi. 26 Pablo CruiseJcffD.r1.ii Pablo Cruise 27SkipWdhom The Living and Learning Center Many Furman students have participated in Furman's newest dimension of residential living: Montague Village Living and Learning Center. The main purpose of the center is to provide living and learning experiences through social, recreational and academic activities. According to Dr. Duncan McArthur, a member of the Residential Living Program residing at Montague, “The place that one lives should not be used as an escape from learning. Stu- dents must understand learning and its relationship to life." Numerous events were planned each term for the residents of Montague Village. The faculty-administration-student picnic involved a large group of people and offered a chance for everyone to meet. The student-led discussion “The Aesthetics of Rock and Roll" led to weekly discussions and involved even students outside the living and learning center. Interesting talks w hich encouraged active participation were also given by faculty members. Students and faculty involved w ith Montague Village felt the programs were successful in achieving the goal of a living and learning center at Furman. Martha McDonald and Pamela Creech Joining (he students at Montague Village for a picnic. Melody Allen selects her dinner along with Robin Long and Dirk Castro. 28 Montague VillagettipW'.llumi SUpWlUMR Montague Village, the school's first attempt at proximity living, allows male and female students a chance to mingle in various social, athletic and academic events. Students Pam Pence. Sue Buchanan. Pain Anderson. and Mary Kate Bagwell share a humorous antidote while at a Montague party. Montague Village 29Slip WiUiMit It is often said that things get hotter with age. and such could he said of Furman after the recent move of the Admissions and Financial Aid Offices and the infirmary. Previously the Admissions and Financial Aid Offices were located in the classroom building and the infirmary was in the top of the Dining Hall. Now that the Joseph Bay-lis Harlc Infirmary has been completed, it houses all three: the infirmary occupies the main floor and the Admissions and Financial Aid Offices are located in the basement. These spacious new quarters have proved to be advantageous to all of their occupants. The decision to move the Admissions and Financial Aid Offices was made in May of 1979. The University felt the additional area created by the new quarters would allow the offices to serve both currently enrolled and prospective students more efficiently. Both of these offices are important to students. All students, of course, must deal with admissions to enter the University. and 65 percent of students are receiving some form of financial aid. With the change, both offices have received new furniture and equipment: for example, a new computer terminal and printer arc now being used in the Financial Aid Office. According to Charles Brock. Director of Admissions. "the only drawback . . . has been the location, which is not as convenient as the previous one and the absence of parking close by . . . .” The infirmary has also reaped many benefits from the move. Now. for the first time, (his building, the ’kick-off for the Campaign for Furman's Future, offers both outpatient and inpatient facilities to Furman students. The liarle Infirmary commemorates the life and service of Joseph Baylis Earle. M.D.. and was donated by Janie Earle Furman. Alester G. Furman. Jr.. Alester G. Furman 111 and Joseph Earle Furman. M.D. The building itself includes separate doctors' and nurses’ offices, a record room, a laboratory, a diet kitchen, a medicine room, four outpatient treatment and examination rooms, an ambulance dock and tour semi-private rooms. While physicians are available in the infirmary part time and are always on call, nurse practitioners, registered nurses who specialize in working in a college environment, are available around the clock. On the weekends, student assistants screen patients and can contact the nurse on call if necessary. The Admissions and Financial Aid Offices and the infirmary, then, have grow n significantly to keep up with the needs of Furman students. Worker complete the last touches on the ness Baric Infirmary, located belwccn the dining hall and the girls' dorms 30 New AdditionsMarl Ra Charles Brock. Admissions Director. financial Aid Director Benny Walker and a student discuss the student's funding needs in Walker’s new office. Registered Nurse Pat Hayes, the night nurse, administers a shot to student Bruce Gordon. Marl R» Marl Ra New Additions 31Chuck Ambrose and Bill Robbinson of the Brothers of Eternity fraternity assist the Development department with their annual telethon. Karen Foreman. Melanie Phipps and Kelly Driver celebrate at the VIDA Love Boat Rush Party. Todd Scntcll aids perspective members Ron Walker and Scott Mainwaring at the BF. smoker during fall term. Slip Will,jim 32 Social Clubs Frats WaRmt)New Additions to Furman Life Who says liberal arts institutions are resistant to change? Furman certainly didn’t seem to be during the 1981-82 school year! The new fraternities and three women's social clubs came into being and expanded Furman's social activities calendar this year. The Brothers in Eternity (BE) was founded and approved by AFS in the spring of 1981. The group is a Christian fraternity that stresses community concern and involvement They led weekly-worship services at Blue Ridge Correctional Institute and collected food for needy families during the Thanksgiving season. The BHs were also active socially: they sponsored a Tailgate party in the fall, a Hog Killing in the mountains and rush activities during the winter which included closed night at Greenville's new Hyatt Regency. The Propylon fraternity is another new addition to the Furman community. Approved by AFS in the fall. ATO was accepted by the Inter- Jrll (brill Fraternity Council in the spring. The women’s social club system w as completely new to the Furman campus this year. The three social clubs, governed by the Inter-Club Council, have sponsored activities and added to Furman's social life since their AFS acceptance in October. The three groups pooled their efforts and resources and built the first social club float at Homecoming. They also filled the month of January with social club rush season. The Delphian Society sponsored a “Go-west" party soon after AFS ratification in the fall and threw a rush party at Frix in January. The Delphians also stirred up a little competition by initiating a fraternity leg contest and by-participating in O’Sullivan's shag contest. The ACT (All Committed Together) Society sponsored a fall retreat for its members, a homecoming brunch, an Anti-Paw Paladin Rush Party and a Furman Night at Tramps. ACT also sponsored service projects in conjunction with the Lung Association and the 0Es Hie Sisterhood of Volarc de Agape (VIDA) is also one of Furman’s new-social clubs. Just as the ACT and Delphian societies. VIDA stresses social and service activities. Providing food for the needy and leading a retire- ment home Bible Study are some of the group’s service activities. The club also sponsored a Homecoming Brunch at the Poinsett Hotel, a Lovcboat Cruise Party and a S'more Drop-in. Stephen Jennings, Furman's Vice President of Student Services, was supportive of the founding of the present non-selective social club system and has been instrumental in the administration and AFS approval of the new fraternities. Jennings believes that, “these groups have accomplished a very important purpose and have made a greater number of social and service opportunities available to Furman students this year." Although liberal arts institutions such as Furman may sometimes be slow to change. Furman added to its social life this year by leaps and bounds. Cindy Roberts Delphian member Katie Kcr c a M ts Mike Lovcn in purchasing a Candy Gram from her social club Cindy Faber. Debbie Reynolds. Clare Folio and Elizabeth Staley welcome Sharon Harris to their ACT Rush Party at TrampN J«ii t W Social Clubs F'rats 33slip SVilluim H. f n»cll Constructed by science majors, this snow john was one of the most creative snow sculptures on campus Dwight Moffitt used the frozen fountain in front of the library to practice his figure eights until Public Safety found him Chuck Gabticlson, Monty Huchner. David Smith. Steven Sheen and Joes Bentley hitch a ride across campus «. rwcii 34 SnowLet it Snow! The first flakes fell about five o'clock on January 12. By six. Furman student were doing what might be expected studying . . well, maybe not. That Tuesday evening the snowballs began to fly. and before the w hole affair was over, nearly ten inches of snow had fallen, and Furman had been closed for two consecutive snow days for the first time in its history. That night had everyone listening to radio and TV for some news about school the next day. and it was no muffled cheer in the dorms when WFBC finally announced that Furman would join other areas schools in closing. Into the wee hours of the morning, students behaved as if somebody had had a party and invited everyone. The fad seemed to be a sort of snow-skiing where people held on to the bumper of a car as it dragged them around campus. This, of course, made them sitting ducks for snowball blitzes. But they were not alone; anyone not watching himself might be suddenly fired upon. When daylight came, construction began on a series of projects including a Slk.f William. wide selection of snowmen, snow-castles. and. just in case the snowman leaving his snow castle needed relief, enterprising science majors constructed a snow commode (complete with toilet paper, naturally). Despite the harsh weather, the dining hall staff continued to prepare the standard three square meals a day (yes. plenty of roast you-know-what) even if half of the trays were outside making any hill an instant bobsled run. Sadly, after two days of play in the snow, students could not escape the inevitability of school; Dr. Crabtree assumed the role of Simon Legrec (or maybe, the Grinch Who Stole Christmas) and declared that all but the eight o’clock classes would have to be held Friday. — Jenks Crayton The Mall transformed into a winter snow scene Snow 35Jcanninc Crcnsh.iv. supervises play at .1 mini-part:. The Chkk-Fil A Chicken gets some special attention from friends here on May Day Play Day. CISC Nan Neel soothes a young girl while others watch. 36 CESCThe Theme of CESC COMMITMENT! CISC This year, some five hundred Furman students committed themselves to work with the Service Corps. These students worked in a variety of different areas within CESC. hut the only program that many of the Furman population heard about was the mini-parks. There are a great number of other worthwhile programs, many of them dealing w ith very serious matters, that are equally as important as the miniparks. One ol these programs is w hat CHSC terms Parent Aide. In most cases of child abuse, the family involved does not receive much support or understanding from friends or relatives. A student volunteer helps relieve some of the pressures on the family and helps provide some of the lacking support through friendship. At Whitten Center, volunteers participate w ith mentally retarded and physically handicapped people in various activities. This is one area in which students can help provide a friendly face to those who may not have anyone else to visit them. Students also have opportunities to visit with those who are lonely at the Oakmont Nursing Centers. At Givens Youth Center students help in the rehabilitation of young men in a minimum security prison. The visits from students give these men hope for a better chance at life once they are released. New this year to CESC is the Adopt-A-Grandparcnt program which has proved to be a successful addition. These are only a few of the many invaluable programs that CESC offers. And while the students involved give a lot of themselves to those they visit, they get back in return as much as they give. Harold 1 .ester and Pam Creech lay Rogers escorts two residents of a retirement home during May Day Play Day. Marc Hardest) coordinates a baseball throwing booth on Mas Day Play Day L'ttoxoif) R Ui » CESC 37Traditions Over the Years Slip W illuam Furman traces its history back 156 years to Edgefield. South Carolina. Over the years many traditions have developed that are a fun part of student life. Admittedly the fun of tradition is just a wee bit lessened if one happens to be "invited” into the lake for a traditional birthday swim. Aside from the tossing of students with a fall birthday into the lake, the stan of the school year brings such events as Mix Week. Parents Weekend, and naturally. Homecoming. And just in case Furman ladies arrive in the fall unaware of their special status, the brothers of Phi Mu Alpha stage a mass serenade to reassure them. As Christmas approaches. Dr. and Mrs. Johns invite the student body to the annual Yule Log Lighting. Winter seems to bring in the social season at Furman: all the fraternities and sororities hold numerous rush events. Mu Phi Epsilson presents the Viennese Ball, and FUSAB tells the gentlemen that they can't come to the TWIRP dance unless asked by a lady. In the spring. CESC rounds out its year with the traditional May Day Play Day while the Music Department spoofs classical music with a tribute to P.D.Q. Bach (one of the more abscure sons of J. S. Bach). And finally, the Junior Class sponsors the Junior-Senior Prom: a recognition of the oldest and finest Furman tradition of all graduation. — Jack Chesney Monday afternoon finds two KOTC members celebrating a friend’s birthday by giving her a traditional Furman gift-a dip in the lake 38 Traditions6£ suoiiipRJi «"tn r"faStudying: Nancy Htlwic Bc J'owcB Bill Waller casually reads his homework assignment in the library. Curt Barrett diligently memorizes his material for his fast-approaching test. An afternoon in the library is hard work: Holly Susac takes a break tor a short nap. 40 Study Habits ik fWUWhat’s best for you? Bo6Pcm U A contrast to individual studiers. Shcm Fowler and Joe Conrad take time to socialize as well xsdo a little studying together Almost to the right answer. Richard Ros el hastily calculates Study Habits 41Sam Nichols. Guy Molnar. Pally Yingling and Beth Smith provide special music tor a Sunday service. Amy Mcarv. Vicky Bullock, l.ibby Smith. Jyl Wagner. Carol Thomason. Karen Rogers. Celeste Waters. Beth Lindlcy and Susan Carden were members of the hell choir that performed during the Christmas Moravian Lovt Pexst. Mail Rjv 42 Sunday WorshipWorship Without a Chapel Campus worship begins on Monday afternoon as the chaplains. Jim Pitts and Susan Menry-Crowc meet with a student volunteer committee made up of such individuals as Peggy Uaymes. Tim Brown. Jill Lindsey. Philip Belcher. Michael Glenn. Leslie Stevens and other interested students. The prior Sunday's service is discussed and the topic of the coming Sunday is planned. Each Sunday's worship takes form as the Monday meeting decides hymns, the order of worship, special music and any contributions. Peggy Maymes and Jill Lindsey write prayers and poetry for services directing attention to the attitude of the college student toward God. In this sense campus w orship involves both the message directed to college students and the insight coming from college students. Such an interaction and blend makes campus worship a meaningful learning experience every Sunday at Jill L. Lindsey Mary Brown and Melanie Hupps join in I he sinking as assistants hand out Moravian buns for the Christinas Moravian Love I cast Ml Sunday Worship 43 Ml (XtftotfThe Intramural Program is a very important part of the students’ college experience here at Furman. The Intramural Program allows the Furman student to find an outlet for skills he has acquired, as well as opportunities for enjoying learning experiences in sports which are new to him. The newest addition to the program expands it from only sports competition to College Bowl competition as well. The Intramural Program provides an opportune way to meet new people and have a good time. The Intramural Program is divided into three divisions: Co-Rec. women’s and men’s. The sports played each term arc representative of the sports seasons. Some of the sports played include: Hag football, inner-tube polo, bowling, tennis. softball, golf and many more. Participation in each division continues to increase; during the 1980-SI season. 55% of the women students and 80% of the men students participated. Faculty and staff members are also involved in the Intramural Program: 33 persons were involved last year. The Intramural Council annually awards the All Sports Trophy, the Individual Participation Trophy, the Hubert Dobson Sportsmanship Trophy, and team trophies to deserving participants Slip W •llunn Intramural basketball is one aspect of the overall program, as Kevin Corlett guards Fred Webster. Several students spend fall afternoons engrossed in bowling. 44 Intramurals Intramural programs expand and teams. The Centaurs led the 1980-SI season in team points, and they continued to lead in the 1981-82 season. Walter L. Cottingham. intramural director, commented. “Encouragingly. the participation of students continues to increase each year, especially in the Co-Rec division; and women arc getting involved in new team sports like raquctball.' — Martha MacDonald Flics By Night, the winning College Bowl team, defeated five teams before emerging as the champions Front row. Mike Owens. Darby Stine. IavcIIc Inman. Steve Serkiz. Second row: Keith Namm. Chris Williams. Skip Williams. The winning KA team huddles for strategy in the championship game against the Wrecking Crew. Slip Waiuim SI ? WilluaM Intramurals 45iIntramurals Intramurals 47Ik Life After Classes Is there life after classes? Do Furman students ever do anything hut study? Contrary to what students may lead their tuition-paying parents to believe. Furman does have a night life! Every student's brain has a limit to the amount of academic expansion it can withstand and everyone reaches this limit sooner or later (most of us sooner!). We are then forced, much to our non-dismay, to utilize the greatest invention known to mankind . . . the study break! Furman's night life offers many breaks from the perils of mass aca- demia. For students w ho choose to remain on campus, the Furman University Social Activities Board provides many student activities. FUSAB shows movies nearly every weekend in Burgiss Lounge, sponsors dances such as Homecoming and TWIRP. presents unusual programs like Locomotion Vaudeville, and hosts such performers as Pablo Cruise and Josh While. Coffeehouses. sponsored by the Watkins Center Program Board, are another popular form of on-campus activity which showcase student musical talent. Off-campus activities constitute a major portion of Furman night life. Journeys to Memorial Auditorium for home basketball games usually culminate with a trip to the Rainbow for a peanut butter and chocolate milkshake (credit offered for overcoming Greek language barrier). Other popular food stops include Pete's. Gimbo’s. Ryan’s. Pizza Hut and Western Steer. For those 2:00 a.m. munchies resulting from those Daily Dining Hall Boycotts, students often make doughnut runs to Krispy Krcme or emergency runs to 48 NightlifeHot. rvn-cll David Hams performs his own songs in front of a coffeehouse crowd at Burgiss Lounge. Furman students joined in the craze of video games as they became more available in both the Student Center and the men's dorm kflOariiac Starvin Marvin’s. For the thirsty crowd. Furman students owe a debt of gratitude to all generous Woodwinds residents who open their doors to the dehydrating students who live on campus and suffer from "Dry Dorm Sny-drome." Woodwinds parties have been known to save the lives and sanity of many Furman students. For further dancing and drinking (shhh. . .) pleasure. Furman students frequent such popular nightspots as the Electric Warehouse. O’Sullivan’s, the Knight’s Inn. Tramps, the Stump and the Stone Castle. For the dating crowd, there's always those midnight-moonlight views of Greenville from atop Paris Mountain, and for those poor unfortunate men without dates, there’s always the video machines in the Student Center. Of course, if one docs not chose to participate in Furman's nightlife, one could always descend into the unknow n regions of the study room dungeons and waste valuable college years study- ing. . . but that’s neither here nor there. This unusual breed of students is another story for another time — see article on the moral minority. Furman Nighi at Tramps features no cover and reduced beverage prices for the furman students who flock to the popular nightspot. Nightlife 49 John Anthony and friend enjoy a pleasant day on Furman's campus by taking advantage of a sw mg by the girls' dorms A game of fnsbee. always a favorite activity, is demonstrated by Scott Murr as he practices different catches. 50 Sprinj Fever tk INmcIISpring Fever! Spring Fever is a disease that hits most students of Furman at some point in spring term. Symptoms are as follows: A “perfect" schedule of 9. 10 and 11:00 a.m. classes is sought after in order to fully utilize the tanning rays of the sun. Occasionally, even an 11:00 a.m. class is skipped in order to get a few extra rays. Poteat and Gambrel I beaches are filled with the sun-worshiping bodies dripping with suntan oil Stereos are cranked up and can be heard from virtually any part of the campus. First season sunbathers wonder why the upperclassmen aren't studying while they soak in the rays. As soon as the novices spill suntan oil on their brand new calculus b x ks. they also abandon the thought. Beach party roadtrips are taken to Myrtle Beach and excursions are taken to the mountains, w here everything is a different color of green. Every week a different bush or tree on the Furman campus explodes with new flowers or leaves. The chipmunks reappear. The rains somewhat cease and the days grow warm and mild. Meals are eaten outside. Shorts are donned and shoes remain in the closet. Late night activities include skinny-dipping off the dock (at Furman?!), raids of the rose garden and fountain hopping. Townspeople flock to the campus to picnic around the lake. The ducks and swans are fed continuously and the Carillon rings out a Sunday afternoon concert. Sports fans turn from the basketball court to the tennis courts, softball and baseball fields. Bikers and joggers find the route around the lake to be a scenic one. These are only a few of the typical symptoms of Spring Fever. The only side effect of the disease is that it allows no time for studies! — Cathy Carlson Nancy Becker lakes nine during (he afternoon to enjoy a walk around the lake and to watch the swans and ducks. w Spring Fever 5152 Current Events wrfe WotM PImp1981: A HISTORY MAKER Wide Worid Photo 1981: a seemingly middle kind of year. It was neither the promise of a new decade, the close of an old one. nor marked by any crucial date of political decision. It was a year, however, which stained the history books, when three world-renowned leaders were gunned down within the space of seven months. President Ronald Reagan fell on March 30. wounded in the lung by a spray of bullets from John Hinkley. Jr., who did it all for love of actress Jody Foster: Pope John Paul II. was struck three times on May 13 in Vatican City by a militant Turkish terrorist: Anwar Sadat of Egypt was fatally wounded by a conspiracy of men in his own army. In the midst of these woeful events, attention turned to a much more felicitous occasion: the wedding of Prince Charles. Great Britain’s Prince of Wales, to 19-year-old Lady Diana Spencer in St. Pauls Cathedral in July. As the glittering royal couple drove off in a horse drawn carriage to their honeymoon, thousands perhaps millions celebrated with them and were also pleased to no end in November when it was announced that the Princess was expecting a baby in July 1982. In April. America celebrated an exciting pageant of its own with the launching of the Space Shuttle Columbia, the first space ship intended for round trips into space. As Reagan look possession of the White House, expectations were high that his theories of supply side economics would solve our economic problems. Twelve months, one budget and one confession of an indiscreet Budget Director David Stockman later. Americans were wondering where bloated budget deficits and high interest rates would lead them. Although the release of the 52 American hostages from Iran allayed our fears somewhat of international crisis, chilling events in Poland made sure we were firmly plugged into the cold brutal reality of international politics. — Amy Buttell Current Events 53Labs of Learning Science courses at Furman offer a special attraction; we call them labs. Professors believe that students need more than classroom instruction to gain insight into the fundamental nature of science. In introductory level courses, labs allow students to play scientist for a few hours a week, while in upper levels, students spend many hours in labs not only to gain the experience of being a scientist but also to develop necessary skills and techniques for future research Analyzing rocks, identifying unknown chemicals, observing the effects of mutagens on fruit flies, preparing slides, dissecting cats, measuring the short-term memory of Furman students. and gazing at the stars are a few of the many activities that the various labs provide. — Marcy Hammett R.«W,U,«o. N«k Hctwfc Bill Hliason carefully checks hi calculations as Myron Still double checks from behind Biology major Kenneth Bell examines specimens during his biology lab Dr. Prank Taylor is assisted by Steve Graddick during a physics lab 54 Labs Nmcy Hct K N»} Hr! Taking a closer look at a stone specimen. Judy Canova adjusts her microscope to the correct (ocus during a geology lah Computer assignments remain the challenge as students work briskly to complete their printouts at the computer center I.abs 55Dr. Bonner: 32 Years of Service 56 Dr. BonnerUniversity Kclioom As Dr. Francis W. Bonner retired from his duties as academic vice president and provost of Furman this year, he completed thirty-two years of service to the university. During his tenure he has also occupied the positions of English professor, department chairman and academic dean. As academic vice president and provost, his responsibilities included all academic areas of Furman such as the curriculum, library, computer center, and Admissions and Financial Aid Offices. Annually. Dr. Bonner drew up proposals for funds from the Duke Endowment which total over one million dollars per year. He also represented the University in the Southern Conference and in the National Collegiate Athletic Association. Looking back on his career, the vice president noted several changes and improvements on the pan of Furman since his arrival in 1949. Most visibly, the campus has moved from the old Greenville location to its present site. The 1950’s budget of approximately two million dollars has grown to over twenty million dollars. Fifty percent of the population of the student body, which has more than tripled, are from states other than South Carolina. This suggests that Furman is no longer provincial. but has become a cosmopolitan college whose visibility is much greater over the entire United States. At the same time the academic curriculum has come of age as a direct result of the growth and strength in quality of the faculty. A foreign study program has been instituted; the music department has flourished; majors are now offered in Economics and Business Administration. Computer Science, and Geology. These achievements culminated in a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa whose charter was granted in 1973. In regard to students’ attitudes, the vice president sees more concern for personal achievement and for human causes than for the social causes of previous decades. There seems to be a renewed interest in grades, job opportunities, and graduate school programs. Of these growth factors. Dr. Bonner feels that the qualified faculty is most important. Such professors bring respect to the University and provide a solid foundation for all of its other aspects. Upon retiring Dr. Bonner plans to maintain his community interests. His goal is to continue to be educated, and he will teach a course on Chaucer, his greatest joy. during spring term. Of course, he'll still be rooting for the Southern Conference champions. 1981 saw Furman reaching new heights, and Dr. Francis Bonner has been an instrumental pan of its growth. Gay Pulaski Dr. Bonner concentrates on a proposal for Furman's fund raising as he sits in his Furman Administration Building office. Dr. Bonner 5758 AdministrationUpstairs, behind the Scenes Truly, the most unseen place at l-'ur-man University is the second floor of the Administration Building. Within the confines of this structure, there exist many offices of the University's bureaucracy: President (Dr John K. Johns). Vice President and Provost d)r. Francis W. Bonner). Academic Dean (Dr. John II. Crabtree. Jr.). Associate Dean and University Registrar (Paul H. Anderson). Vice President of Business Affairs R. Wayne Weaver). Business Manager and Treasurer (K. Eugene Hindman). Planned Giving (Charles Brown). Annual Giving (Karen Abrams). Director of Alumni Programs (James Stewart). Director of Foundations and Major Gifts (Max Smith). Director of Development (Paul Robell). Director of Corporate Relations (William Keesling). Assistant to the President (Joseph A. Roberts). Paladin Club Director (Mark Gordon). Manager of information Systems (Arthelia Warner). Administration 59All Together Now! All together now! That’s Furman, and no area reflects that success better than the Academic Department. An important contributing factor to the collegiate program is Furman's excellent facilities. The James Buchanan Duke Library and the laboratories in Furman and Plylcr Halls are equipped with the most modem instructional materials. luist year. Lecture Room One was completely refurbished and outfitted with a television set. a stereo system. and a film projector and screen. It is estimated that over SI00.000 will be spent on educational technology this year. A second reason for the University's academic advancement lies in its curriculum. Furman offers a solid liberal arts program that is an excellent basis for a fine education. Though studies in every field continue to be revitalized and enriched, those in Computer Science, Business, and Speech, which offered two new courses in the 1 c 81 fall term, have advanced considerably. A major in Business Computing has recently been designed, and it is expected that courses in computer science will become a prerequisite for study in many fields at Furman. Hundreds of students now appreciate the University's foreign study program, and this Furman tradition serves as a model for similar plans at many other institutions. The third cause for educational improvement is Furman's outstanding faculty. These professors have achieved an exceptional maturity in basic classroom instruction and are making substantial contributions to the University through cultural programs, books, and travel. Their assistance in developing programs, such as the Asian-African courses, has made Furman's curriculum truly well-rounded. In the future, the Academic Department looks forward to the larger faculty and expanded course offerings that slu- Slip Witluim dents will demand. There are already plans for construction of a theatre to house the University's drama and dance companies, and a Visual Arts Building. All together now! That’s the story of Furman's Academic Department. As Dr. John H. Crabtree, Jr., academic dean, concludes. “We now have the best faculty in history, teaching the best conceived curriculum, in the best educational facilities, to the best students.” — Gay Pulaski David Freeman. senior partner of Wychc. Burgess. Freeman and Parker Law Firm, enjoys his return to college life during Executive Week 1981 60 Academic DepartmentSkip WllluHH The refurbished lecture rooms have added a new dimension to Music Appreciation class David Rivers concentrates on the advanced equipment in the computer lab. Vicky Chapman and Tricia Roper enjoy England’s snow while on Foreign Study during the fall term Academic Department 61Faculty Vacation Every seven years, members of Ihc facility become eligible for sabbatical. Sabbatical provides the opportunity for professors to take time off from teaching at Furman to do research, pursue further academic development, teach at another school or publish. Professors must submit an application to the committee on Research and Professional Growth which then refers it to the administration. Professors have a choice between a half year sabbatical with full salary or a full year with half salary. Often full year sabbaticals are partially funded w ith government grants or from other outside sources. Some professors remain at Furman but are freed from teaching duties. Education professor Bing Somers worked on two books on his recent sabbatical (a collection of teaching guides for Young Adults and his own Junior novel). 62 Facultywhile English professor Dr. Bill Rogers spent his sabbatical researching and writing a book on the order and themes of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. Other professors travel to such places as England. Switzerland and even Clcmson for their work. While it can be said that professors certainly enjoy their students and teaching, they do appreciate getting out of the classroom occasionally to pursue their academic interests. Marcy Hammett Dr. Tom Clocr checks out new equipment which tests students to determine it they have a visual or hearing problem. Dr. Hill Rogers in his office. Dr Bing Somers at work Dr. Jim Edwards who is planning to travel to Switzerland next year for studies at the Jung Institute. Faculty 6364 Career PlacementPlanning and Placement The Career Planning and Placement Services have been available on campus for approximately ten years. However. only during the last three years has the office offered a comprehensive program to include all Furman students. No longer does the office just offer guidance for seniors; now underclassmen are also being served. Career Planning aids underclassmen in assessing their interests and abilities, juniors and seniors in guidance about graduate schools as well as alumni in reevaluating their career goals. Individual counseling, workshops, on-campus interviews and testing are only a few of the services offered. Career Planning does indeed work to help all Furman students, not just those preparing to graduate. Career Placement 65Guest Speakers |p addition to the normal course of books, lectures, notes and exams. Furman University offers a number of supplementary educational programs to its students. One of the most important of these is the bounty of orators who visit the campus each year. These guests, ranging from ministers to politicians, from dancers to comedians, from authors to executives, bring a wealth of knowledge and experience to educate as well as stimulate Furman students. Bet. iwu Eleanor King Asian-African Dance Class Lecture Eleanor King spoke to Furman's Asian-African Dance class about the novelty and excitement of Japanese and Korean dances, a subject that she became interested in almost thirty years ago as choreographer for the dance theatre at the University of Arkansas. She also discussed her visit to the Orient and the dance inventions she witnessed there. Since her retirement from the university. Ms. King has made many such appearances as a college lecturer. While at Furman, she also instructed the Furman Dance Theatre in the dancework "Soaring." John Buchanan Religion-1 n-Life Speech "The Church and Political Power" The first Religion-ln-Life speaker fall term was former Congressman John Buchanan of Alabama. During his most recent re-election attempt. Buchanan was labeled as against the Christian morals of America by the Moral Majority. In his speech. "The Church and Political Power." he warned of the drastic effects of political domination by the church, speaking with a personal knowledge of the tactics of the Moral Majority. Gay Pulaski and Roger Casey 66 Speakers Gay Pulaski and Roger Casey Sli.pW.ilum,.. bring a wealth of knowledge and experience to educate as well as stimulate Furman students.” Mansell Pattisvn Religion-In-Life Speech ' 'Is The Concept of Evil Outmoded?'' Mansell Failison. a writer or psychiatric literature and a professor in the Department of Psychiatry at Georgia Medical College, asserted that modern psychology does not include the concept of evil in its terminology and that the public should he aware of this omission. While in Greenville. Dr. Pattison also addressed the Greenville Mental Health Association on the topic “Stress and The Modern Family.” This discussion was attended by many members of the Furman community. Gay Pulaski and Roger Cascv lW.Pov.til John Henry Eutdk Religion- n-Life Speech "When Freedon Is Threatened" John Henry Faulk, a native of Texas and most famous for his role on the television program Nee Haw. began his career as host of a CBS radio show in 1946. His career blossomed until the I950's when a fright group searching out Communists invaded the radio and television industry.The entertainer was blacklisted, but later won a much-publicized libel suit against the organization. That experience impressed Mr. Faulk with the great privilege of personal freedoms, the subject about which he lectured. Gay Pulaski and Roger Casey fwu Speakers 67Special Programs Walter P. Blass Woodrow Wilson Fellows Program Woodrow Wilson Fellow Walter P. Blass conducted a series of lectures and discussions at Fumian on November 16-20. The Woodrow Wilson Fellows Program, funded by major corporations through Princeton University. selects and sponsors outstanding professionals for its college lecture circuit. Blass lectured on various topics. including "Afganistan....I'hc Peace Corps — Past. Present and Future" and "Grow Your Own Husband." According to Dr. Judith Gatlin, this program "brings the non-academic world to the academic world." Many members of the Furman community look advantage of this glimpse of the business world. Marie Hammett N c lkt»x Donald Barhyte Arthur Dreskin David Freeman Dale Keown Les McCraw Executive Week For the fourth year Furman University temporarily became home for five Greenville corporate executives. The program which brought them. Executive Week, has a two-fold purpose. It allows students to gain information about the business world and allows local businessmen to observe Furman’s educational procedures, meet Furman students and sec what Furman students are prepared to offer to to- day’s business world. Participants in Executive Week 1981 were Donald Barhyte. Vice Chairman and Treasurer of Multimedia. Inc.; Arthur Drcskin, President of Pathology Associates; David Freeman, senior partner of Wychc. Burgess. Freeman and Parham Law Firm; Dale Keown. partner of Keown and Wood. Certified Public Accountants; and Les McCraw. Vice President of Chemicals and Fibers Group. Daniel Construction Company. These businessmen literally became students for a week, participating in all areas of student life. Not only did they attend three classes a day. but they also completed daily 68 Special Programsu bring the non-academic world to the academic world.” Mail Rat F. Lee Hailey Furman University Speakers Bureau One of the more famous speakers to come to Furman was F. Lee Bailey, a nationally renowned criminal defense lawyer best known for his defense of Patty Hcarst and Alberto de Salvo, the Boston Strangler. Bailey was sponsored by the Furman University Speakers Bureau, an organization designed to bring interesting people involved with today's events to Furman. His speech, given at McAlister Auditorium on December I. dealt with his view of the defense lawyer’s role and the problems of the present legal system. He proposed that cash be used for purchases under S5CK) only: such a system, he said, would decrease the crime rate significantly. Judy Hoffmcyer homework assignments, ate in the dining hall and participated in various extracurricular activities. The executives added to their week of student life by attending an AFS meeting, a symphony concert and a fraternity pizza party. The visitors also enjoyed a lively intramural inner tube water polo match. The round table discussion on “The Role Of Government In Business" held by the executives was a highlight of the week for Furman residents. Once again, then. Executive Week proved to be a tremendous success for everyone involved. Pamela Creech BoMWB Special Programs 69Speakers Michael and Cornelia Bessie Woodrow Wilson Fellows Program Publishing executives Michael and Cornelia Bessie were Furman’s Wood-row Wilson Visiting Fellows during the week of April 11. They publish under their own imprint for Harper and Row Publishing Company. While at the university. the Bessics spoke at several CLP events as well as meeting informally with students. In addition they gave a forum on how to obtain a job in publishing as pari of their program, and taught and sat in on various classes. — Amy Buttcll Ground Zero Participating in Ground Zero, a week long national focus on nuclear arms. Furman sponsored a forum and movies on Thursday. April 22. The forum, held on the square in front of the library that afternoon, featured faculty and student discussions on such topics as the physics of nuclear explosions, effects of radiation on organic matter, economic costs of the arms race, ethics in the arms race and nuclear war. 70 Speakers.. discussed their opinion of “The Individual and the Corporation’ ” Careers and Values Forum Executives William Page of U.S. Shelter. H. E. Addis of J. P. Stevens Co.. Inc.. Joseph Allmon of Ricgcl Textile, and Joseph Tierney of Miche-lin discussed their opinions of "The Individual and the Corporation" during one of four Careers and Values Forums this year. Dr. Judith Gatlin. Director of Educational Services, moderated the panel and monitered questions from students afterwards. The other forums during the year, on Christian Ethics-Business Ethics: Compliment or Conflict. Energy and the Environment, and Dual Career Marriages, were associated with Furman’s award winning Careers and Values program. — Judith Gatlin cmoA if mm m GROUND ZERO -■ AurjMmUNUCtfAR Speakers included: David Turner. Dr. John Snyder, Dr. David Roe. and Senior Philip Belcher, among others. Two movies. "Truman and the Atomic Bomb." and "Nuclear Countdown." rounded out the day. Additionally, students found pamphlets and information of all sorts concerning nuclear arms awareness available in the Student Center. Ground Zero is a nationwide organization which seeks to broaden the spectrum of the American electorate involved in the debate about nuclear war. Similarly. Ground Zero week is a non-parisan nationwide week of community-based discussion and events designed to educate and involve Americans on the issue of nuclear war. — Amy Buitell Speakers 71The student body of Furman has often been described as diverse. Contributing to the diversity in our community are the twelve international students currently enrolled. The countries they represent are the Philippines. Argentina. Nigeria. Scotland. Germany. Ghana. Malaysia. Japan. Colombia. Canada and India. Most of these students discovered Furman through family and friends: several had lived in the Carolinas be- fore coming to Furman. As expected the international students experienced several adjustments as they began to live in a new and different culture. Mona Lineberger. whose home is in Argentina, pointed out that the U.S. is more organized, politically and economically than her home. However, she doesn't miss the 130% inflation rate in Argentina. Fem Go. from the Philippines, commented that Filipinos are more open and friendly with others than Americans arc; they are also well-known for their hospitality. American food was also a new experience for these students. They enjoyed sharing their own types of food w ith Furman students in order to expose Furman students to their culture. Furman's international students seem to love Furman, but they relish being able to talk about home. — Pam Creech 72 Foreign StudentsForeign Students 73 Foreign ExchangePlaying Around at the Theatre The Furman Theatre Guild began the year with “The Club" by Eye Mer-riam. directed by Nancy Anderson. During winter term. Shakespeare's “Much Ado About Nothing" was produced under the direction of Dr. Courtlandt Gilmour. Two of Eugene Ionesco's plays. “The Bald Soprano" and “The Lesson." were performed by the Guild and directed by Mr. Rhctl Bryson. The year closed with Roger's and Hammcrstein's “South Pacific" directed by Dr. Phil Mill. The Guild auditions are open to all students, not just drama majors. Anyone can become a welcome member of the Guild. While actors and directors usually claim much of the credit for a production, it takes more than rehearsal time to make it successful. Set building sometimes starts before auditions are held, and people are needed for publicity. ticket sales, makeup, costumes and many other jobs. The Furman Drama Department is very technically oriented which helps the drama majors become knowledgeable about all aspects of a production -not just the acting. According to Brent Norris, a drama major. "The faculty and students of the Drama Department are a very cooperative group of people. They have a healthy respect for all aspects of the theatre, which shows in their dedication to the art of theatre and the education of new artists." 74 DramaSusan Meyer reads the latest stock results to Anne Allgood and Lauren Cobb in The Club. Lee Shiver, as Benedict, and Anne Allgood, as Beatrice, argue during the playhouse's Much Ado About Nothing. Anne Allgood confers with pianist l-jurcn Cobb as Susan Meyer sings along in the production of The Club. Drama 75ROTC “The purpose of the ROTC camps is to build confidence, not to tear it down.’ according to Brigadier General F. Cecil Adams. ROTC regional commander at Fort Bragg. North Carolina. The summer of 1981 found 27 Furman cadets developing their confidence at the advanced camp at Fort Bragg. They joined 3.486 other cadets from the eastern states to gain practical military experience in weapon firing, field and helicopter training, and leadership development. In addition. Furman cadets participated in other military training programs. such as the northern warfare program in Alaska, the airborne school and ranger course at Fort Benning, Georgia, and the air assult program at Fort Campbell. Kentucky. Janet Strassncr An ROTC student completes the requirements for first aid during the leadership lab. Andrew Schweikcn instructs in leadership tob 76 ROTCMiirUr) SocrKv Dcrumncm The Army... “It’s a Great Place to Start” Miliury Some IXcpMimtni Junior Mike Stewart (right) teaches a freshman Juniors and scholarship winners arc swum in to how to rappel at Glassy Mountain the advanced ROTC program by Captain Vona. ROTC 77The card catalog i where graduate student Eve (.'handler starts to do her research. The copy machine allows students to take copies of materials out of the library for later use Susan Herron looks for information on a micro- Kelly H.tugh welcomes a distraction from study-film machine mg in the form of Stese Faucettc. 78 LibraryFurman’s Library: Getting Bigger and Better The purpose of a library is to store and to provide information. At the James Buchanan Duke Library here at Furman, these goals are being met more and more efficiently. The two aims go hand in hand. Through computers linked with the Southeastern Library Network, the card catalogue is kept up to dale. This fall, the library began receiving monthly tapes as a method of keeping the magazine indexes current. The librarians arc also continuing a project to get all the books catalogued under the Library of Congress filing system. Through all of these efforts the Furman library is becoming more complete and better organized, and at the same time is better able to serve students with well-organized and easily accessible information. While being committed to the ongoing improvements of the library itself, the staff has not forgotten its purpose to serve the university community. The reference department is always prepared to instruct a class in the use of the library, and in the fall and spring, they offer three-week workshops in effective library use. The lending policy is quite liberal: books may be checked out for three weeks and renewed indefinitely. And. in addition to the periodicals received at Furman, students are able to receive from other independent colleges. Xerox copies of articles not found here. Through a variety of services and activities, the James Buchanan Duke Library is growing bigger and better for today and tomorrow. Debbie Wright Rick Carpenter works in the library helping Ici-low students get their work done Help sessions arc offered by the library stalf so that students can better know how to utilize the library’s features Library 79An Exercise in Short-Term Memory “The sun came up. There I sat. having waited for it ail night long, and I could feel my eyelids around my chin. My nostrils were flaring due to the consistent aroma of Juan Valdez's famous brew. I had just spent twelve hours laboring over my biology, an exercise in short-term memory.” Signs abound on doors of studying students. Bill Kimbrough and Steve Riley watch cartoons presented by Social Board as part of the exam breakers Boh tv«» u 80 Kxams Boh IVw»tllSlip W,]lurm Sl.p S iili m B fc IV'itll fk Sieve Serki lakes a break from siudying to joke around. Tim Panncll makes good use of the Science Library to spread out. Cheryl Wicker helps herself to hoi chocolate at the Yule Log Lighting ceremony, on the eve of exams. Students in (he annual Christmas parade, sponsored by the an depanment. make their way through the classroom buildings showing off their various displays. Exams 81Heading upficld. Jhobe Steadman stays one step ahead of a Lander opponent in Furman’s 4 0 victory. Second string quarterback David Charpia bulls his way through the defensive line despite an East Tennessee State defender. The 1981 football season opener against ETSL' began the era of the new Paladin Stadium. Sluj William 82 Divider SportsBRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER SPORTS ski? Win 11— Divider Sports 83Offensive lineman Mike Coleman opens a big hole for sophomore tailback Stanford Jennings at the opening home game against East Tennessee State. Center Briggs Taylor concentrates on a perfect snap so that quarterback Tim Sorrells can execute (he play in the Paladins' first game against the Honda Gators. Slip WiSluan ‘.iusw 84 Football %WThe Champs, Again! Slip Wiilumt At the onset of the 198I season. Furman's football squad laced a lough season. as well as the task of defending its 1980 Southern Conference championship. The first test of the season was the opener on September 12 against the Florida Gators. Although the odds were against Coach Dick Sheridan's Paladins. the first thirty minutes of the game showed no signs of the Gators' superiority. The underdog Paladins out-gained them, dominated ball possession, and only yielded one touchdown Furman proved its determination and its ability. Sheridan commented. “We felt like our first unit could hold its own. and I think we proved that." Although Furman lost 35-7. it stunned the Gators by ending the game w ith 338 yards total offense— nine more than Florida. September 19 marked the Paladins debut in their new Paladin Stadium with a game against Hast Tennessee State. Sophomore quarterback David Charpia. replacing injured senior Tim Sorrells, completed ten of thirteen passes for 111 yards. Stanford Jennings. sophomore tailback, scored Furman’s first touchdown in Paladin Stadium. The game, which the Paladins won 21-0. also featured the return of Furman's w hite horse mascot which had been absent from home games since 1977. Furman traveled to Western Carolina on September 27 for an important Southern Conference match-up. Although the Paladins led 21-0 early in the game. Western rallied and went ahead in the fourth quarter. But Furman came from behind with only two minutes to play to win the game 31-27. On October 3 the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga stunned the Paladins by winning 31-28. thus ending the Paladins’ Southern Conference eleven-game winning streak. UT-ChaKanooga took advantage of early Furman turnovers to gain the victory. This loss made the Southern Conference race a scramble. Seniors Bruce Gheesling and Steve Lloyd shake hands with the opposition before the Last Tennessee State game starts Football 858o6 tVnrell Stanford Jennings successfully evades several East Tennessee State tacklcrs while heading toward a first down. Coach Dick Sheridan ponders over what his Furman Paladins will do next. Signal-caller Tim Sorrells guides the Furman offense to outstanding performances. 86 Football Skip Within The Champs, Again! Stjp WUluim Slip Wtllumt Consequently. Furman began to prove its right to the Southern Conference crown by gunning down Appalachian State 22-18. Furman next played two out-ofconference games. At James Madison, sophomore tailback Jennings ran for a career high of 169 yards and. despite offensive problems and the absence of injured starters. Furman won with a convincing 30-14. In addition. Furman outscored Liberty Baptist on October 24. 38-14. The Homecoming game on October 31 against Marshall closed Furman's home season on a happy note. Furman's 35-3 stomp assured them of a second straight winning season and set up a clash with Virginia Military as the final battle for the Southern Conference Championship. A dream come true—Paladin Stadium Furman's offensive line successfully opens a hole through the Florida Gator's defense so that Dennis Williams can gain yardage. Football 87The Champs, Again! krry I(mIc VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front row. Coach Joe Holt, Gun Keller. Tim Sorrells. Dennis Whght. David Charpia. Jelf Johnson. Hally Caparas. Steve Wtlbum. Jeff Burke. Mark Bridgman. Coach Jay Cory. Second row: Coach Paul Sorrells. Brent Sanders. Stephen White. Stanford Jennings. John Zemina. Terry Smith. Chns Horton. Tim Tanguay. Steve Bennett. Felix Andrews. Jim Bed-dmgfield. Third row: Coach Buddy Jennings. Dennis Williams. Darrel Jackson. Billy Richer. Ernest Gibson. Brothel Cole. Gib McEachran. Steve Garrison. Bruce Ghcesling. Steve O'Neill. Coach Zach Kclchcar Fourth row: Coach Eric Hyman. Billy Hall. Ban HereS. Mike Stem. Buck Coatney. Mark Mitchell. Briggs Traylor. Hollis Barton. King Smith. Troy Phillips. Dallas Whitaker. Coach Kevin Morgan Fifth row: Coach Bobby Johnson. Brian Welch. Steve Maw. Paul Johannessen. Mike Coleman. Neal Anderson. David Braschlcr. Stan Nichols. Dan Sleet. Steve Lloyd. Coach Ted Cain. Sixth row: Coach Whilcy Kendall. Charlie Anderson. Bernard Durham. Ricky Moody. Paul Foster. Dentil Kinley. Joe Brookshire. Matt Ruffing. Steve Greenleaf. Rick Schnabclc. Byron Ixe. Trainer Ray Parlicr. Seventh row: Manager Gerald Sitton. Manager Mark Schonhar. Brian McCluskcy. Jack Borders. John Johnson, Kevin Quinlan. Danny Gaines. Terry Clark. Blair Bigger-staff. John Sorrells. Greg Ross. Manager Carroll Peebles. Manager Bruce Cooper Back row: Coach Steve Robertson. Head Coach Dick Sheridan. Coach Jimmy Satterfield Not pictured: Coach Robbie Caldwell BoMWtD Stanford Jennings, the Southern Conference rushing award w inner, scores a tooebdow n. much to the glee of the spectators 88 FootballWith each man covered, the Paladin defense attempts to shut off James Madison's passing game l mtttsils RcUlioo. Slip Wiliam The Death Dealer defense stops a Citadel drive as Gib McEachran and Steve O'Neill tackle a Bulldog On November 7. Stanford Jennings broke a decade-old rushing record for yards gained in a season, and Furman racked up another win with their 30-12 victory over Davidson. Jennings commented after the game. "I feel good about how I played and about the record. but the important thing is the game coming up (Furman versus VM1 for the conference championship)." On November 14. Furman wrapped up its third Southern Conference championship in four years by beating VMI 33-21. The game clincher was an interception by junior strong safety John Zcmina. After such exciting accomplishments. though, a disappointing 35-18 loss to The Citadel on November 21 ended the season. The Citadel's 28-point fourth quarter ensured its Homecoming victory and gave Head Coach Art Baker his first win over Furman since he has been at The Citadel. Despite the loss. Stanford Jennings' performance. which brought lus total yards to 1168, gained him the 1981 Southern Conference rushing title. Furman, then, ended its first football season in Paladin Stadium with an outstanding overall record of 8-3 and a conference record of 5-2. In addition, many Furman players won individual awards. Notably. Bruce Gheesling made third team All-American. Stanford Jennings (as before mentioned) won the Southern Conference rushing award and several Furman players were named to the All-Conference team. Tara Hudson and Jean Barden Football 89Paladins Hustle for Victory Injuries plagued the early part of the Paladin basketball season; consequently. the team leaped into conference play on the wrong fool with a 1 -1-4 record. Sophomore sensation George Singleton headed the list of injured with a fractured foot. Missing almost half of the season, he could have red-shined this season and thus, could have received another year of eligibility. Yet his unselfishness toward his teammates, especially senior Mel Daniel. caused him to complete this season. This season is more important to him than a chance to have an extra year and become a stronger player. Although the inside game with the duo of George Singleton and Randy Morris was a key factor, the outside game was essential to Furman's offensive attack. Southern Conference regulations award three points to a shot made from twenty-five feet or more, and Tim Criswell's favorite shot was in that range. His three-point shots were a factor in Furman's overtime comeback over Appalachian State. 76-71 Also, senior William Hanks added his quickness to the awesome Paladin defense. Noel Gilliard and Jay Thursby proved their talent as promising freshmen. Overall. Furman was a young team looking for experience and leadership; the Paladins proved themselves by hustling until the final buzzer sounded. A Marshall player is deprived of a basket by George Singleton’s block. Randy Morris snatches another lost VMI goal SIWdliarm 90 Men’s BasketballB«6 FV»fll SUpWUhwn Kind' W fetx» William Hanks guards a Western Carolina player Center George Singleton strains to make two points for the Paladins MEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM Front row: Ron Hooper. Terry Shelton. Floyd Creed. Tommy Doughton. Tim Criswell. Mel Daniel. Phil Thomas. Al Daniel. Eddie Holbrook. Back row Charlie Brunson. Kevin Bryant. Jim Hollcman. Noel Gilliard. Jay Thun.by. Randy Morris. Goerge Single-ton. William Hanks. Jeff Stoops. Michael Hunt. Marshall BettendorfWJlumt Vk,p WtlkMM SM 92 Men’s basket hall... Hustle Skip wiUimk George Singleton Icapv to tally two. Freshman Jay Thurvby moves down, the court with caution. Mel Daniel vets up lor a perfect foul shot SI if W ilium Skip Will.Mli Men’s Basketball 93Quickness Up Front Slip Willum. “Quickness up from, strength under the boards to control the bound play and the ability to shoot from the outside when our inside game is slopped arc our main strengths.' commented Head Women's Basketball Coach Susan Roberts. With a schedule that included opponents such as ACC Wake Forest. NA1A leader Krskine College and strong competitors in Division II such as Presbyterian College and Baptist College, the Lady Paladins had their work cut out for them this year. Coach Roberts’ Assistant Coach Dale Crowe, former standout on Furman's Men's Basketball Team, added a nice touch to the coaching during preseason and the season’s early games before leaving in December. His replacement. Coach Terry Becker, a graduate of S.E. Missouri State University. came equipped with a great knowledge of the game and much enthusiasm. which helped to strengthen the squad's attitude. Rhonda Chanson tries to guard an opponent. Jcanninc Crenshaw and Lauren Reed fight a Baptist College player for the rebound. Skip W .llam. 94 Women’s BasketballBob Pcm U Susan Womack plays aggressive defense. Susan Weatherford goes for the shot 1-aurcn Reed holds tight against a Wake Forest player. SUp WiUlMM Slip Willmm Women’s Basketball 95WOMEN S BASKETBALL TEAM. Front row: Lynda Crawford. Brenda Joyce. txa Ann Deaton. Kim Horn. Lynette Inscoe. Lauren Reed. Back row: Coach Susan Roberts. Susan Womack. Luretta Clinkscales. Susan Weatherford. Alicia Stemper. Jeanmnc Crenshaw. Rhonda Chanson. Assistant Coach Dale Crowe. W .lluii Bob ft™ % Women’s BasketballSkip WilUuni ... Up Front The twelve-member team had no seniors; however, several upperclassmen played key roles. Rhonda Chanson, sophomore forward, turned in strong performances under the boards with rebounding and scoring. Lurctta Clinkscales. a junior transfer who played center, led the team for much of the season in scoring and rebounds. Co-captain Lynda Crawford, a junior who played forward and wing, recovered from last season's knee injury in time to strengthen the team. Several freshmen added a new dimension to this year's squad. Point guard Susan Womack turned in many outstanding performances and developed into a true floor leader. Kim Horn and Lauren Reed added to the shooting strength of the outside game and quickness on the defensive end as guards. Co-captains Jeannine Crenshaw and LeaAnn Deaton, along with Susan Weatherford, had experience and enthusiasm to offer the team. Freshmen Lynettc Inscoe. Brenda Joyce and Alicia Stcmper all have great potential and are gaining the experience they need to be strong contributors. According to Coach Roberts, the future of woman's basketball appears to be exciting as well as promising. The Lady Paladins have great potential with their youth, talent and enthusiasm. — Trisha Toomcy Women's Basketball 97“6-Packers” Spike It Down Debbie Kanell dances with joy celebrating a victory over L'SC-Spartanburg. as teammate Lisa Harper cheers her on Co-captain Rhonda Chanson combines with Luretta Clinkscaks for an effective block. 98 VolleyballMI Dtfliftg kny Httky Susan Smith, the team captain. "6-packs" against Gardner-Webb VOLLEYBALL TEAM. Front row: Trisha Toomey. Melanie Eckels. Cheryl Marsh. Tammy Garrison. Second row: Holly l.ambdin. Celia Blackwell. Carla Buchanan. Susan Smith. Yvonne Juggins. Manager Kitten Kadspinncr Back row Coach Ruth Frills. Lisa Smith. Lisa Harper. Monique Finnvold. Debbie Kancll. Rhonda Chanson. Luretta Clinkscalcs. Manager Amber Lynn Mathis. The women's volleyball team received notable recognition this year. Opposing schools such as University of Georgia. College of Charleston. Win-throp and Western Carolina, the Lady Paladins proved they could hold their own against well-renowned teams. Depth and power were factors never before experienced by Furman’s volleyball team. Setters Holly Lambdin and Cheryl Marsh were great assets. Freshmen Lisa Harper, Yvonne Juggins. Melanie Ifckels and Celia Black-well improved noticeably throughout the season. Carla Buchanan and Tammy Garrison were leaders on the back row. Newcomers Lisa Smith and Luretta Clinkscalcs combined with veterans Rhonda Chanson and Susan Smith to form an awesome front line. Trisha Toomey, Debbie Kanell and Monique Finnvold also contributed to that hard-spiking. “six-packing" front line. Coach Ruth Fritts is expecting many years of good power volleyball from this young, talented team. Tnsha Toomey Volleyball 99The Roadrunners Paladin Chris Farmer attempts to get to the front of the pack in the Furman Invitational Rod Umburgcr leans to an excellent Mart as the gun fires. Nuxy lift it 100 Cross Country N ac Hci K k T I lute;. ( ROSSI OLS TR) TkAM Front row Randy Webber. Chuck Rudolf, Dwayne Bowman. Ed Puc. Scott Murr. Rod Umberger. Back row: Coach Stan Narcwski. Jim Majors. Chris I armor. Bill Cason. Steve de Albuquerque. Dan Shelby. Bruce Mctavish Despite losing three key runners to graduation, transfer and conflicting academic interests, the Paladin crosscountry team, coached by Stan Narews-ki. completed a rewarding season. Youth was prevalent on the team: sophomores Bill Cason. Dan Shelby and Chris Farmer ran in the top three positions; freshman Chuck Rudolf and junior Bruce McTavish completed the top five. Due to his great freshman outdoor track season and his placement in both the 5.000 and 10.000 meter events at the conference meet last spring. Bill Cason provided the team w ith essential leadership. Also, as the autumn weather set in. Chuck Rudolf, who was accustomed to the bleak weather of his Coach Stan Narcwski contemplates strategy for the next cross-country meet home town of Parkersburg. W. Va.. blossomed into a fine cross-country runner. In addition, the other members of the team were dedicated to making Furman track the best ever. Although they practiced twice a day. the team members still had time to reminisce. The event they remember most is the Davidson meet: as the team slept the night before the meet. Coach Narewski and some other team mcm-fiuttcring noise. Finally, they realized that Chuck Rudolf w as kicking his feet that Chuck Rudolf was kicking his feet against the end of his bed in his sleep. Now they will never let Chuck forget that he "ran” in his sleep at the Davidson meet. Lori Mycoff and Ixshc Poston Cross Country 101Soccer Goals Slip WMuim Freshman Barth Jackson prepares tor a take-away tackle from a Lander College player Jhobc Steadman outlcaps a Lander player for control on a head hall. Chuck Mcisel eludes a University of South Car» lina defender and plans his next move 102 Soccer•ttXCM TEAM Fnmt m» Ray Boyle. Da Pace. Jay Oniclc . ,«. C«y sllp H.ipn. Jon Aimler. Hill Sanford Second row David BemMein. (ircK Rw. Sieve Sperry. Billy Carter Dave Wheeler. Jcfl Weston. Bob Hayes. Kevan Miller. Charles Allen Back row Toni Alcsio. Dan McCort. Robbie Woodward. Jhobc Steadman, IVte Arciero. Jack Puckett. Kns Kohn. Chuck Meisel. Coach John Tart. Head Coach Paul Scarpa ITie soccer team continued to compete against the best possible teams this season by playing five of the South's top ten teams. Even with games against Clemson. Appalachian State. University of South Carolina. Erskinc and Georgia Slate, the Paladin team ended the year with another impressive record. Furman finished in the top third of the conference without the services of three-time All-Conference performer. Tom Alcsio, who was injured in mid-season. The team was composed of six outstanding seniors: Peter Arciero, Jhobc Steadman. Bob Hayes. Carey Thompson. Kevan Miller and Jon Amslcr. who together posted a four-year w inning record by finishing either first or second in the conference. This year’s leadership was supplied by a trio of Chucks: junior forward Chuck Ambrose, sophomore halfback Chuck Allen and sophomore forward Chuck Meisel. along w ith Arciero. who will graduate as one of the top goalkeepers ever to play at Furman. The starting lineup included Amsler. Miller. Hayes. Kohrt. Allen. Alesio. Steadman. Meisel. Ambrose. Puckett, and Arciero. Joanna Browning and Brad Quiamboa Goalkeeper Peler Arciero shows the concentration needed for his craft in making this acrobatic stop Soccer 103Stroking to Victory Improving last year's season, which produced an 11 -3 record and a second place finish in the Southern Conference Championships, was not an easy task, hut that was exactly what the 1981-82 men's swim team and Coach Howard Wheeler set as their goal. At mid-season with a record of 6-1. the Paladin swim team was successfully approaching their goal. Captain Steve Hill anchored an exciting team this year that was led by three sophomores. Bruce Rcil, David Roy and Woody Franklin. Rcil presently holds four school records, and Roy and Franklin are Southern Conference Champions in the 200-meier backstroke and I-meter diving, respectively. Juniors Scot Hvans. Kevin New ton and Ray Soltis, who were also all record holders, provided the team with leadership and experience. Freestyle stars Randy Potter. Jay Smith and Bill Walter also provided strong sophomore support to the team. Freshman Mark Melts, who has set school records in l(XX)-meter freestyle and 200-metcr breaststroke, was the most promising newcomer to the team. Richard Dillard. Greg Titus. Bruce Roy. Rob Mathias. Jeff Styerwalt and Scott Leith round out this year's talented sw im team. With their hard work and determination, this 1981-82 swim team has the potential not only to reach their goal, but also to be one of the most successful athletic teams on Furman's campus. — Tara Hudson Diver Woody Franklin prepares for National competition Bill Waters practices to make this a winning season. 104 SwimmingSlip Wilfcam MEN’S SWIM TEAM Eroni row Rob Mathias. John Southerland. Bon Mulford. Bill Waters.Scott l«dlh. Joe York. Jay Smith. Bruce Riel. Mark Met Back row Coach Howard Wheeler. Steve Hill. Bruce Roy. Jell Siyerwalt. Ray Soltis. Richard Dillard. Scot Evans. David Roy. Randy Potter. Woody Franklin, Mike Castcllam Men’s Swimming 105kn lljtlcv The Paladin swimmers offer each olher some friendly advice. WOMEN’S TEAM I'roni row: Rita Brodniak. Irunccs Taylor. Jacquc Poland. Sue Stohrer. Elizabeth Wise. Karen Quinlan. Second row: Coach Howard Wheeler. Belli Schcimann. C’clia Blackwell. Kelly Krokos. Karen Makin. Lauren A very!. Sl.p W,||.,m, 106 Women’s SwimmingThe 1981-82 women's swim learn, an exciting and talented group, earned an undefeated record of 4-0 by mid-season. 'litis year's team was led by junior All-American Karen Quinlan, who placed fifth at the 1981 Nationals in the 200-yard fly. Also four returning sophomores added depth and talent to the team: Beth Scheimann, an All-American who set a school record in the 50 breaststroke: Sue Stohrer. who held the 400 individual medley mark and scored in fly and breaststroke events: Elizabeth Wise, an excellent freestyle sw immer who held the record in the 50 free: and Francis Taylor, who improved a great deal in her first year and made record time in the 50 backstroke. Freshman swimmers also added strong support for this year's women's team. The lop newcomer. Rita Brod-niak, was a middle-distance freestyler and will aid the team tremendously in the coming season. Kelly Krokos and Jaque Poland round out the women's team. Several superior divers are also on the team, including freshman Lauren Averyt. transfer Cindy Blamick and sophomore Sandra DeOreo. From this year’s excellent team. Coach Wheeler hopes to take nine girls to the Nationals. — Tara Hudson Lauren Averyt prepares tocxcutc a perfect dive. Lauren Averyt shows great promise tor a top finish in the Nationals. With determination and diligent practice, this Paladin swimmer will finish ahead of all opponents. Slip Willuim Women’s Swimming 107A Hardy Lot The wrestling Paladins are a hardy lot. They demand very little because in the past the Furman matmen have received scant attention from the athletic department. They competed with no scholarships and were given the bare essentials: a coach, some uniforms and mats. Shutouts and lopsided defeats were so frequent that losing was expected. However, this year the atmosphere of defeat is missing although the team is still looking for its first overall win. But records can not measure improvement and potential. Under first year coach Dennis Massengale. the Paladins have gained respect. With a winning attitude, the availability of scholarship money and promising freshmen, these grapplcrs are a team to be taken with caution by opponents and a force to be reckoned with in the future. — Joanna Browning Team cuptian Jerry Sullivan is ready « make his move. Drew Patton braces htmsvll for a take-dow n confrontation. Skip W illunn 108 WrestlingSlip WiHin» Dave Guyton tries to escape from the grasp of his opponent Ready for his opponent's next move. Jenry Sullivan prepares his plan of attack. Slip WlBumt Wrestling 109Excellent Men’s Tennis A Tradition at Furman Slip Willitnn Kay Frazier shows concentration as he intcnsly returns a serve. Kenny Hirsch displays a perfect backhand tn aider to score a point against his opponent. Don Barton keeps his eye on the ball to hit a perfectly placed volley SVip WiMum 110 Men’s TennisSlip W'llluim Jem ll lct The Furman Tennis Team took on the challangc of another tough season playing seven of the lop sixteen teams in the United Slates. Led by Don Barton. Furman's All-American, and spectacular preformances from Scott Deutsch. Kenny Hirsch. transfer student Ray Frazier. Steve Hirsch. Fred McKay, Frank Taylor, Mike Iverson. Mitch Cravens, and Dean Packard, the Paladins again posted another twenty-plus win record. Four 1981 Paladins won individual conference championships. The team was led by Don Barton and Kenny Hirsch who were undefeated in conference play. Although the Paladins lost the 1981 championship by one point (60-61) after the three day event, the Paladins' only challenge came from U.T.-Chattanooga and much-improved Davidson. Tradition, excellent players, constant improvement. combined with the possible third best schedule in the southeast offers the Furman athlete an opportunity to be prepared for any challenge as was shown in the Southern Conference performance. — Coach Paul Scarpa TENNIS TEAM Front row. Kcnnv Hirsh, Andy Atkinson. Dean Packard. Mitch Cravens. Mike Iverson. Don Barton, Fred McKay. Scott Bowers Second row: Coach Paul Scarpa. Scott Deutsch. Tom Curran. Ray Frazier. Gary Schmidt. Steve Hirsch. Lance August. Curtis Sayers, and Frank Taylor Scott IX'utsch seems determined to make his net game unstoppable. Men’s Tennis 111The Lady Paladins began the 1981-1982 season with an excellent win over nationally fourth ranked College of Charleston. The team played three teams ranked in the top ten in the na-tion'sdivision I. Playing teams with the caliber of Clemson. Michigan. University of Florida and South Carolina prepared the lady netters well for regional and national competition. The Furman ladies were led by a strong host of returning players including All-American Beth Daaleman. Also. strong performances by Beth Johann, Jane Van Nostrand, and Dana Hanson were big to this successful season. The arrival of Nadine Garvin and Nancy Omstein rounded out the team's roster. The tough pre-season work coupled with a rigid schedule and dedicated players all blended to make this a very successful and maturing year. —Andy Johnston Junior Bdh Johann ivhow}. that with diligent practice perfect form can be attained. a, iwcii WOMliN'STENNIS TEAM. Front row: Kathy Iiu tccd, Beth Johann. Mary Sullivan. Nadine Garvin. Beth Daaleman Back row. Andy Johnston. Kim Christman. Jane Van NoMrund. Dana Hanson. Nancy i.iridblnm. Nancy Omstein. Tine McCormac 112 TennisRigid Schedule for Lady Netters Freshman Nadine Garvin contributes new talent to the I«ad Paladin Tennis Team All-American Beth Daalcman is a great asset to the team FrMhman Nancy Omstcin holds great premise for her future years as a l.ady Paladin. Women’s Tennis 113The 1981-1982 indoor and outdoor track team displayed impressive individual performances. Coach Stan Narewski. the 1981 Southern Conference Coach of the Year, stressed personal achievement this year due to the lack of enough qualified personcl for team competition. Furman took third in the Furman Invitational Track Meet as well as third in the Davidson Relays. Even against such track-oriented schools as Georgia Tech. Vil-lanova. University of Georgia. North Carolina State, and University of Tennessee. Furman runners placed well: junior Bruce MacTavish won first in the 3000 meter steeple chase event at the Georgia Relays and the Davidson Relays. All Southern Conference Team member Bill Cason broke the school record of the three mile event by eleven seconds with a time of 13:59. In outdoor competition. Ed Puc set a personal best of 1:50.9 for 800 meters. Ernest Gibson and Floyd White ran 100 meters in 10.5 seconds, while sophomore Bryan Oslin posted an impressive record in the intermediate hurdling events. After a two-year layout. Floyd Creed was back scoring points in the jumping events. Byron Brooks performed consistently at or around 52 feet in the shot put. Chip Campscn and Jeff Meyers reached 15' to 15'6" in pole vaulting events during the outdoor season. In the Indoor Southern Conference Championship. Floyd While took second place in the 400 meter event, and the distance medley team consisting of Mark Scavclli in the 880 yard leg in 1:56. Floyd White in the 440 yard leg in 48 seconds. Bruce MacTavish in the 1320 yard leg in 3:06. and Bill Cason in the one mile in 4:12. placed second. — Joanna Browning Strong and Talented Individuals Skip WilUimt 114 TrackSkip WJIumi JtTT H llc Sk-p WUhMM Skip Willuim RACK TEAM Front row Dave Woods. Chip Campsen. Dwayne Bowman. Tim Thompson. Todd •cntcll. Ed Puc. Jim Sumntenon. Floyd While, Wayne Gregg Second ross: Brothel Cole. Bruce •lacTavish. Steve DeAlbequerque. Chuck Rudolph. Rod L'mbergcr. Firncst Gibson. Bryan Oslin. Steve deyers. Chas Foy. Back row Coach Stan Narewski. Byron Brooks. Jeff Meyers, Steve Majors, till Cason. Jim Murray. Jon Orcutt. Chns Farmer. Stanford Jennings. Tom Jones. Ben Browder, land) Webber. Track 115Spotlight on Faxton This years golf spotlight once again fell on junior Brad Faxton from Barrington, Rhode island. Faxton led the 1981 Southern Conference as top stroke average golfer and is now a potential qualifier for the All-American Team. As a Furman medalist nine out of ten times during the 1981 season. Faxton finished first in three tournaments: Fast Tennessee State Invitational. the Andy Bean Grenelefe Invitational and the Palmetto Invitational. After winning second in the Gator Invitational, third in the Imperial Lakes Invitational, fourth in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Invitational and fifth in the Augusta College Invitational. Faxton was named top Southern Collegiate golfer of the year. Other key performers on this year's team were Kddic Kirby. Greg McCulloch, and Doug Weaver: all placed in the top twenty in the 1981 Southern Conference Tournament. Senior Lee Summers finished seventeenth in the Last Tennessee State Invitational and fifth in the Southern Conference Tournament, while Ken Stevenson placed fifteenth in the Furman Invitational. Junior Steve Minclli. freshman Dave Speecc. senior Greg Swift and sophomore John Van Wart hit well this year and helped the team to finish eight out of eighteen teams in the Gator Invitational, sixth out of seventeen in the Palmetto Invitational. and eighth out of sixteen in the Grenelefe Invitational. Joanna Browning Bud Faxton follows ihrough alter pitching up to I he green from the vandtup 116 Men’s GolfIk Kmcll Slup Willuim Practice makes perfect for Greg Swift as he tees off at the Driving Range. Greg McCulloch demonstrates that the game is the form out on the golf course. MEN'S GOLF TEAM. Front row; Greg McCulloch. Ken Stevenson. Brad Faxton. Doug Weaver. Back row: Steve Minclli, Lee Summers. Greg Swift. John Van Wart. Eddie Kirby. Coach Willie Miller. Men’s Golf 117118 Women’s GolfTeam Impressive Coach Willie Miller was proud of the impressive team finishes of the Furman women s golf team during the 1981-1982 season. Highlights of the year were the team's third place out of eighteen at the Lady Seminole Invitational. fourth out of fifteen at the Memphis Invitational and second out of seventeen at the l ady Gamecock Invitational. Furman shot 299. the lowest round of the year at the Lady Gamecock Invitational, placed fourth in Southern Florida, sixteenth at the Betsy Rawls Invitational and tenth at their own Furman Invitational. By stroke average sophomore Cindy Davis was the team's top golfer, followed directly by junior Joan Ellis. In six out of eight tournaments, Cindy Davis finished in the top twenty, and in four out of six tournaments, she finished in the top ten. Joan Ellis had three top twenty finishes, including third place at the Memphis Invitational and a fourth place tie in the Lady Gamecock Invitational. Senior Mary Rodes and junior Kris Allen also polished their games this year. The team was supported by strong sophomores Denise Baldwin. Claudia Bevan. Kim Bohuny and Cindy Davis, and Freshmen Mary Read and Sara Anne Timms. — Joanna Browning WOMEN'S GOLF TEAM Front row: Joan Ellis. Sara Anne Timms, Kris Allen. Back row. Cindy Davis. Denise Baldwin. Mary Read. Kim Bohuny. Coach Willie Miller Women’s Golf 119Paladin Sluggers Combine seven talented freshmen, fifteen returning letlermen and a fascination for baseball. Add hard wotk. The result, according to Coach Tom Wall, is a much improved Paladin baseball team. The freshman team members have not only contributed to the varsity baseball program, but also to other Furman varsity athletic programs. For example. Rocky Hurst played football, and Tim Criswell started on the basketball team. l-ed by co-captains Bob Roma, who earned a position on the All-Conference team last season, and Jeff Johnson, the team is expected to finish in the middle of the Southern Conference standings. »• 120 Baseballsiic wniMM SiipW.lUim. Skip Willum Skip Willimn Jeff Cheek winds up for another pilch Tommy Davis pocks power behind his swing Jell Johnson sprints home to score. Baseball 121Baseball: Winning Season Despite Difficulties Skip Wiiluen 122 Baseball(Writ At mid-season a highly competitive and enthusiastic Furman team boasted a winning record. The leading hitters. Terry Smith. Monty Hitchner. Gib MeHachran and Jeff Johnson and the strong pitchers. Tim Criswell. Jeff Check. Tim Obert and Scott Schlenk. were decisive factors in placing Furman in the Southern Conference Play-offs. Against rivals such as the University of South Carolina. The Citadel. Western Carolina and Fast Tennessee State. Gib McEachran broke the single season record of the most stolen bases. Thanks to Head Coach Tom Wall and a strong team, Furman fans have enjoyed a winning season despite a difficult schedule. Joanna Browning Baseball 123Accept the Challenge "Accept the challenge, meet it and conquer it!" These were the words of first year Head Softball Coach Theresa Becker to her young, talented team during winter workouts. The Lady Paladins faced a 26 game schedule and were ready to accept, meet and conquer every team Teams like Frances Marion. Winthrop and USC-S. all highly respected ball clubs, did not phase the Lady Paladins. Coach Becker had her sights and the team's goals set on Nationals. With this team's potential. Nationals will be its goal for the next few years. Seven veterans led the team. They included sophomores Trish Toomey and Dana Simpson and juniors Kitty Goodridgc. Kathy Smith and Susan Smith. Furman's 1981 All-State short stop. Two players will be missed next year, they arc the only seniors on the team. Lynn Mathis and Beth Parker. The remainder of the team was composed of newcomers. Plagued by multiple arm. shoulder and knee injuries. the Lady Paladins had many obstacles to overcome early in the season. Their persistence despite these obstacles helped them to accept and meet each challenge as it came. — Trish Toomey WOMEN S SOFTBALL TEAM. Front row Kitty Goodridgc. Kathy Smith. Sue Sturm. Second row: Beth Parker. Kathy Stark. Melanie Eckols. Lil Tanner. Dana Simpson Back row: Trish Toomey. Mary Beth Froctschcr. Lynn Elinas. Susan Smith. Kathy Browder. Yvonne Juggins. Coach Terry Becker 124 SoftballShooters Shine in Conference Under Sergeant C. Glover the 1981 -1982 rifle team made an impressive debut. This year’s team consisted of all first year students. Senior Stuart Crippcn and junior Brian Bishop improved their skills by participating in the Southern Conference Tournament at East Tennessee State. Western Carolina Conference Tournament and competitions against Davidson. Wofford and Clemson. Freshman Jim Helton. David Hudgen and Mark Sprecher’s achievements along with Crippcn and Bishop’s accuracy and precision led the team to place third in two conference tournaments. Next year, the Army R.O.T.C. program will be offering one credit hour rifle marksmanship elective. This course will aid Sergeant Glover in training qualified students for Olympic oriented goals. — Joanna Browning RIF1.E TEAM. Front raw: Jim Helton. Crack Hudgens Back rou Mark Davidson, Rob Sprccher. Sergeant Glover Rifle 125126 Divider OrganizationsBRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER ORGANIZATIONS Soil music, played by Anita Burroughs, provides a pleasant background for the Senior Order Homecoming luncheon. Nurse Jane Cartcc gives the RA's a refresher course in the use of a butterfly bandage as Chuck Ambrose plays the role of patient Thursday night pep rallies, held at the new sta-dium. featured band performances as well as cheerleading stunts like this one displayed by Stuart lAatt and Cathy C'assens. Jcllltebaf % 4 wiUim» Divider Organizations 127The Association of Furman Students was slow in getting started in the fall of 19X1. However, by mid-year. AFS had a great deal of legislation pending and being passed. AFS expanded its services: stocking more refrigerators for the rental service, providing ride service to the airport during exams for students needing transportation, expanding the typing service and distributing consumer cards which gave Furman students discounts at many local establishments. Important legislation included the changing of the school calendar to lengthen Spring Break. Also pending was an amendment allowing each class an elected president, two representatives and a voting secretary-treasurer instead of the former president, three representatives and non-voting secretary-treasurer. A funding change was passed; this allowed seven percent of the student activities fee to go to a religious council which would then answer funding requests from individual religious organizations. All of these changes plus much pending legislation helped make 1981 -82 a successful year for the Association of Furman Students. — Lee Belcher Kathy Bridge' speak to Greg Hi note before the Monday night meeting begins Be »V«rH AI;S OFFICERS. Front row Mark Sanford. Back row; Anne Pykc. Mark Taylor. Kevin Dunlap. Noula Zaharis 128 AFSSlip Willunn ASSOC IATION OF FURMAN STUDENTS. Front row N'oula Zaharis. Mark Taylor. Kevin Dunlap. Mark Sanford. Anne Pyke. Kathy Bridges. Second row Helen Athanasiadis. Mary Gregory, (jildu Collazo. Susan Cobb. Kay Whidby. Beverly Maurice. Jana Snelling. Karen Abbey, Nancy Seheffler. Back row: Jeff Ishmael. Jay Beard. Brett Abner. David de Armas. Kirk Foster. Jimmy Baucum. Ted Vereen. iXmg Mcycr-Cuno. Skip Kirst. Greg Hinotc. ktt Ojfi.nf Association of Furman Students President, Mark Sanford Vice President for Services. Kevin Dunlap Vice President for Social Affairs. Mark Taylor Treasurer. Anne Pyke Secretary. Noula Zaharis AFS 129 A candidate for secretary-treasurer. Kathleen Moraska. gives her winning speech during the election speeches in Burgess LoungeFurman University Social Activities Board President. Sandy Morgan and Lisa Horne Vice President. Boh Davis Secretary. Sara Dingman and Dale McKinley Treasurer. Nancy Scheffler Parliamentarian. Dave Neiser Sl.p Wilhmn FURMAN UNIVERSITY S X'IAI. ACTIVITIES BOARD Front row. Beth Undcrbcrg. Kelly Driver. Bob Djvix, Alex Fitts Second row Jim Bam hart. Kathleen Moraska. Jyl Wagner, Trey Massey. Jell Darling, Jumi Steele. Julie Kmg. Melissa Sexton Back row. Mark Taylor. Dale McKinley. Alan Avriett. Skip Kirst. I.isa Home. Mike Perez. Sandy Morgan. Cindy Meigs. Syd Brooks. Sara Dingman The Furman University Social Activities Board is a student run organization with the purpose of offering social opportunities to the Furman community. The board works long and hard hours preparing for each event. The idea for an event evolves and then everything from the initial agent contact to publicity and decorations is handled by board members. During the year FUSAB offered a w idc variety of current movies such as “Airplane. ’ “Raging Bull" and “Fame.” Dances complete with live bands range in style from The Fabulous Kay to The Voltage Brothers. A major event for FUSAB is Homecoming. and planning starts in the spring of the preceding school year. This year F'USAB provided a special social event featuring Pablo Cruise in concert. Those who were in attendance know it was one of the most exciting and well-received social events in Furman. Other social opportunities this year included Locomotion Vaudeville, free Bowling Parties, and the new Spring Fling. FUSAB members dedicate themselves to their organization and are congratulated for another successful year of social events at Furman. Sandy Morgan 130 FUSABWatkins Student Center Program Board Sl p W Uuim PROGRAM BOARD Front Row: Ixx Hopkins. Paul Robell. Lrcd hdic. Lisa Schacl. Jane Taylor. Dr. Gil Fairbanks. Mark Taylor. Lisa Home. Kirk Foster. I.innc Otter. Liz Boomer. Diane Bayne Second Rots. Susan Agnor. Trivia Morgan. Noula Zahans, Judy Hoffmeycr. Marsha Davcnson. nurse Jane Caitce. Larry Selby. Delaine Dimsdalc. Miss Betty Alverson. nurse Carolyn Worley. Craig Cunningham. Lon Binnicker. Sandra Flcwellen. Betsy Bentley. Lynn Compton. Carol Bourgeois Bask Row Mr Moffett Kendrick. David Bidxvp. F.llen Bell. Henry Ho. Tracey Bailey. Lenwood Hamilton. Das id Jordan. Dr I. D. Johnson. Mr Alan Hill. Jim Hornun. Kenneth Bell. Steve Scott. Steve D'Adamo. Dr Bill Ramon The Watkins Student Center Program Board functions to expand the Furman student community through social interaction and cultural advancement. Dialogue. Coffeehouse. Values Dinner and Film Arts all provide opportunities for involvement. Participation is the key to all Program Board activities. Whether it be taking an active part in Values Dinner Discussion or relaxing and enjoying student entertainment at a Coffeehouse. the Program Board offers students of the most diverse tastes a chance for interaction. - Mark Taylor Program Board Chairman. Mark Taylor Values Dinner Chairman. Fred Edie Coffeehouse Chairman. Tom Taylor Film Arts Chairman. Liz Boumer CESC Co-chairmen. Russell Jones and Jane Lanford Program Board 131Collegiate Educational Service Corps Slip Willuan COLLEGIATE EDUCATIONAL SERVICE CORPS COORDINATORS. Front row Syd Brooks. Maureen Houlihan. Sue Williamson. Mary Kate Bagwell. Delaine Dirmdale. Curt Bamrtt. Terri Dixon. Lisa Home. Second row: Elizabeth Staley. Ruvvcll Jones. Renee Corbin. Martha Smith. Laura McKancy. Dale Arnold. Chris Weller. Beth Paule. Chip Allsopp. Beth Greer, Beth Cuddy. Jane LanlonJ Tlmd row Beth Jones. Steve D Adamo. Miss Betty Al verson. Ann Welbom. Susan Hemm. Lisa Duckett. Darin Leonard. Nancy McWhorter. Beth Niblock. David White. Beth Blackwell. Nancy Altman. Back row Holly Northrop. JunTaylor. Lisa Babcock, Denise Underwood. Jyl Wagner. Lindv Gilman. Chris Wright. Diane Heath. l-aunc Brook. Ellen McElyca. Becky Durfey. Ron Alexander. Sharon Sims Co-Chairmen. Jane I-anford and Russell Jones Advisor, Miss Belly Alverson Collegiate Educational Service Corps is an organization based on the belief that the greatest gift a person can give to another is himself and his lime. CESC volunteers realize that the key to the success of the program is ready involvement. In Furman fashion, students get involved each week and go into the Greenville community to spend time with people of all ages. Hands . . . young, vital, ready — Young enough to lift up dreams. Vital enough to soothe aged brows. Ready to comfort and console. Russell Jones and Jane Lanford CISC Joe Martin amt lncnd al May Day Play Day. 132 CESCMEN'S DORM COUNCIL. Front row Arthur liberty. Jeff Ishnucl. Tint Gardner. Murk Doreett. Charles Allen Hack row. Ted Vcrecn. Ray Soltis. Wayne Gragg. Scott S I’ercey. Skip Kirst. Lee Dilworth. Men’s Dorm Council President. Lee Dilworth Vice President — Services. Ted Verccn Vice President — Social. Charles Allen Treasurer. Bill Robbinson Secretary. David Kearns AFS Representative. Skip Kirst The Men’s Dorm Council serves as a communicative liaison between male resident students and the administration. The council strives to improve dorm life by sponsoring various social activities, offering services such as vacuum cleaner rentals and lobbying for major dorm improvements. This year's major accomplishments included the refurnishing of Daniel Lounge and the showing of movies within the residence halls. MDC also combined efforts with the Women's Dorm Council to produce Furman’s first Dating Game and to sponsor a snow-skiing expedition for resident students. — Lee Dilworth SUri R« Women’s Dorm Council President. Janet Wood Vice President. Mary Catherine Wilmer Secretary -Treasurer. Allyson Russell AFS Representative. Gilda Collazo Advisor. Melody Allen Consisting of one representative from each of the dorms, the Women's Dorm Council provides various services for Furman women and acts as a liaison between the administration, resident advisors, and residents. Furthermore. the council coordinates activities and programs for the residence halls. ITirough these services and activities. Women’s Dorm Council seeks to further the spirit of unity among the women at Furman. — Janet Wood WOMENS DORM COUNCIL Front row Melody Alien. Gikla Collazo. Janet Wood. Mars Catherine Wilmer. Allyson Russell Second row Angela Norton. Nancy Shane. Donna l-ec Roden. SucGraddy Third row Elaine Pope. Joanne Uodgcon. Karen Sparkman Back row Susan Williams. Sue Buchanan. Nancy McWhorter. Bonnie Anvlcy MDC, WDC 133Student Admissions Advisory Council Chairman. Kristen Barnett Secretary. Jennifer Minge lour Chairman. Delayne Fowler Overnight Chairmen. Denise Rose and Trey Massey The Student Admissions Advisory Council and Hxecutive Committee coordinates prospective students introductions to Furman. Recruiting efforts include the mailing of literature to prospective students. The organization arranges tours and overnight housing for prospects, trains student tour guides and directs special events such as Furman Scholars’ Day. Slip Wdluim ADMISSIONS ADVISORY COUNCIL. Mist nm Jan f ountain. Tow Coordinator. Gnscll Collazo: Helen Athanasiadis: Delayne Fowler. Tour Chairman; Kristen Barnett. Chairman Second row Pam Moore. Karen Nicol. Tour Coordinator: Livt Duckett; F.lizabeth Boomer; Dawn Baxley. Pam Dickson: Kit Griffith: Jennifer Mingc. Secretary; Orson Rounds. Bonnie Borshay Back row Margaret Platt: Chris Giblin, Tour Coordinator; Nancy McWhorter: Boh Watson: I .on Locke. Tour Coordinator; Roger Casey. Tour Coordinator. Skip Kirst. Sharon Plylcr Inter-Fraternity Council President. Kyle Walker Advisor, Wayne King The Intcr-Fratcmity Council is composed of the President and two additional representatives from each of Furman's five social fraternities. The major function of IFC is to coordinate Winter Rush activities. It also throws the annual IFC party each fall for all students and organizes other joint fraternity functions. This year the IFC was proud to add the Brothers in Eternity to the ranks of Furman fraternities. Skip Willun» INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL. Front row Dcavcr McGraw. Dave Guyton. Chuck Ambrose. Billy Marcum. Kyle Walker. Craig Lcmastcrv Back row . Kevin Newton. Scott Nelson. Jimmy Baucum. Ralph Carl. Wavnc King. Trey Massey, Joey Madden. Bill Holt 134 Advls. Council, IFCBoard of Student Communications Ik (Well BOARDOF STUDENT COMMUNICATIONS. Front row Beth Ruih.Carcy Thompson. Janet Wood. Cindy Schafer. Dr Jerry Cox. Back row . Judy Hoffmover. [)r Gilbert Allen. Debbie Efftt. Dr Judith Gatlin. Dr Nelly Hecker. Dr Frank Taylor SVip W ' .lnm. TRAFFIC BOARD Pictured Bob WatM»n. Betsy Bentley. Paul Keller, Mr. Jell Schcnninyt. Helen Athana- iadis Mr Bob Miller. Chris Browder, John Anthony. IXmna Givens Chairman. Janet Wood Assistant Chairman. Debbie Hgger Secretary. Dr. Judith Gatlin The Communications Board has the important task of helping student media on campus maintain the most professional journalistic standards possible. Consisting of students, faculty, the editors and advisors of campus publications. and the manager and advisor of the radio station, the board oversees the operations of the Paladin, the Echo, the Bonhomie, and WPLS-FM and makes decisions on the policies and other aspects of these organizations. — Janet Wood Traffic Board Chairman. Helen Athanasiadis Comprised of faculty and staff members. the University Traffic Board writes and revises the traffic regulations. I he board's major function, however, is hearing appeals of traffic tickets and disciplining persistent traffic offenders. Susie Wein Student Judicial Arbitration Board Chairman. John Schmidt Secretary, David Helsabcck Challenged elections and disputes between student organizations comprise the Student Judicial Arbitration Board's agenda. The committee hears eases that do not involve discipline problems. Stu. Communications. Traffic. Arb. Board 135Resident Assistants Each year, numerous Furman students submit applications and interview for resident assistant positions. The RA's placed in the job are carefully chosen by members of the Residence Life office. Each RA plans hall parties, intramural teams and other activities, striving to create a community feeling on his designated hall. Perhaps the RA's most helpful role is that of a friend. An RA is someone you can go to for advice, for help with personal problems or simply for a willing car. Along with these roles. RA's serve as liaison between students and administration by keeping students informed of happenings, policy changes and all other matters of importance. They arc also expected to enforce all university rules and regulations. — Lee Belcher Jofca Brady RESIDENT ASSISTANTS. Pictured: Tim Barnes. Lon Locke. Cathy Carlson. Mark Wisniewski. John Bradley. Bill Reynolds. Cindy Ri bcrts. Beth Winstead. Vannah Richardson. Traces Williams. Susan Purdue. Jackie Brcsston. Bonnie Borshay. Kevin Corlctt. Betsy Wright. Sandra Ftewcllcn. Jon Orcutt. Wayne King. Mary Beth Lawrence. Richard Tcrlizzi. Rich Yovanovich. Steve Hannon. Dclaync Fowler. Manha Smith. Charlie Brunson. Kenneth Bell. Lisa Hams. Lisa Helton. Mary Wcyman Gunter. David Stevens. Beth Johann. Mary Beth Morin. Clare Folio. Amy Stull. Mary Schwab. Judy Hoffmcycr. Dwayne Bowman. Jeff McDaniel. IX n Smith. John Kicrspc. Ed Gcisler. Cindy Brooks. Gilda Collazo. Mary Gregory. Cindy Kun er. Robert Hill. Lynn Compton. Mary Gnrgson. Cathy Jamieson. Pam DickMin. Kristen Barnett, Carey Thompson. Chuck Ambrose. Melody Allen. Steve Smith. Jeff Schcnmng. Heidi Dowdy. Tony Ezell 136 RA’s Resident Assistants Richard Tcrlizzi. Vannah Richardson and Mary Beth Lav fence listen attentively to Nurses Jane Cartcc and Carolyn Worley speak on first aidArgonauts President. David Burnett Advisor. Mr. Wayne King The Argonauts arc a group of thirty upperclassmen who live on freshman halls to help these men adjust to college life. Argonauts work closely with Resident Assistants in providing a positive living environment in the residence halls, and also work with Freshman Advisors in planning a wide range of brothcr sistcr hall activities. For whatever situation arises. Argonauts arc always available to assist their hallmates. Mr. Wayne King Bob Powcil ARGONAUTS. Front row Andy Langston. Cliff Howard. Henry Barton. Lee Muhleman. Clark Cothran. John Brady. John Wickham. Carson Rounds. David Pynnc. Bennie Waddell Back row; Fred McKay. Scott Moore. Scott Nelson. Wendell Jones. Marcus Dodson. Dave Nciscr. David Burnett Skip Willuiat Freshman Advisors Leader. Heidi Dowdy The Freshman Advisors (FRADs) have general responsibility for assisting female residents in their personal adjustment to the university, providing counseling, coordinating and programming activities in cooperation with the Resident Assistants and interpreting institutional as well as housing policies and procedures. Pam Creech FRADn Front row; Kim Black. Kelly Driver. Martha Glass. Robyn Wallace. Janet Shearin. Second row Mary Beth Templeton. Tammy Vinson. Linda Tcums. Matt ha Echols. Angie Bostic Third row Gnscll Collazo. Julie Jones. Kim Godshall. Beth Lindlcy. Ignore Champion Back row: Elizabeth Grculich. Karen Foreman. Heidi Dowdy, Allyson Russell. Karen Bell Aeronauts, FRAD’s 137Religious Council is a coordinating body composed of representatives from each religious group, the Secretary of Religious Affairs of AFS and the chaplains. Religious Council functions as a clearing house for ideas and information as well as a coordinator to help provide a unified functioning of the various religious groups on campus. Activities such as Dorm Rap sessions in which professors are invited into the dormitories for impromptu dialogues with students. Work Projects — Studies during Spring Break, campus-wide worship experiences, movies and discussions are scheduled. President. Tim Klder Vice President. Marx- Wcyman Gunter Religious Council Secretary Treasurer. I lelen Athanasiadis Skip WUluim RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Clockwise: Becky Adams. Shelley Jackson. Rich Ransom. Man Wcyman Gunter. Tim Elder. Helen Alhanasiadis. Johnson Dom. Chaplain Jim Pills. Susie Wein. Sieve Hannon. Janice Plonk. Scon Dernier. Karen Ropers. Jill Lindsey Church Related Vocations President. Johnson Dorn first Vice President. Peggy Haymes Second Vice President. Tim Klder Secretary. Bill Lawson Publicity Coordinator, l-cslie Stevens Senior Representatives. Rohhi LeCroy and Jay Leach Junior Representatives. John Adams and Sylvia Underwood Sophomore Representatives. Ronnie Cobh and Janice Mchaffey Freshman Representatives. Janet Parker and Jeff Ishmael Commuter and Married Representatives. Mike and Linda Bo a. Joe and Cissy Stroud Church Related Vocations purpose is to provide its members with opportunities for dialogue, fellowship and inspiration. particularly by offering information concerning the various professional ministries of Christian churches. As an ecumenical group. CRV seeks to provide a source of unity to students whereby they may grow in their pilgrimage as ministers. Anyone interested in church related vocations is welcome to participate. Wif W.llunn CHURCH RELATED VOCATIONS First row: Tim Elder. Jeff IVitcat. Janice Meh.it-ley. Johnson G. Dom. Second row: Terry Buhb. Steve Lauccttc. John Adamv. Garry Hanna Third row: Ronald Cobb. Alan Holden. Bentamin I Wyman Back row Michael Young. Janet Parker 138 Religious Council. CRVNewman Apostolate AsO rGjfiOOf Presiding Priesi. Friar Sieve Pavignano President, Chris Weller Vice President. Nancy Bolton Newman Apostolate is the Catholic organization of students at Furman. '11k members strive to grow in their Christian awareness through worship, fellowship and study. Their activities include mass on Sunday evenings, scripture study and study of Catholic ideals and beliefs on Wednesday evenings. an annual pizza party and films. Skip W ilium, NI'VVMAN APOSTOLATE. Pictured Michele Mdzgcr. Virginia Casey. Tom Curran. Loretta Kuhlmann. Tracey Maurer. Lynn Robinson. Chris Weller. Jenny Wacht. Kathy LaBontc. Nancy ( jsa a. Tens Gucttler. Donna Gucttler. John Van Wan. Jerry Wullivan, Darren Correntc. David Spcecc. Gloria J Pin on. David Schilli. fX nna Schwartz. Alicia L. Stempcr. Chris Glynn. Theresa Lantus. David Ixc. Mark Scavclli. Nancy McWhorter. Kathy Barcik. Shelley Jackson. Jim Summcrton, Carol Bourgeois. Brenda Joyce. Steven Pavignano. Carol Schaclcr. Boh Svhilli. John Scott. Maureen ILnilihan. Patrick R Caffrey, Joyce I amus. Donna Shepard. Canterbury President. Jim Farwell Vice President,Treasurer. Rebecca Adams Secretary, Ocie Lippcrt Faculty Adviser. IX ris Blazer Chaplain. Charles Foss Canterbury, the Episcopal fellowship at Furman, strives to become a community of loving, honest believers in the context of Kpiseopal heritage. Students of any denomination or background arc welcomed at monthly Eucharist. movies, discussions and other programs. As a group Canterbury strives to instruct its members on how to belter integrate Christian faith and daily life. Sk? W.llum. CANTP.RBl'RY f ront row Kathy Edginglon. Delia Fay. Ocic Lippcrt. Leslie Davis. Second row Robbie LeCruy. l eslic Steven,. Jim Harwell.Chris Pendleton Back row Mary Anne Browder. David Di.u n. Rebecca Adam,. Charlie Foss. Brent Noms Newman. Canterbury 139President. Steve Harmon Service Coordinator. Kim Johnson Treasurer. Marcus Dodson Communications Coordinators. Carol Hardison and George Pence Faculty Advisor. Dr. A. V. Huff Chaplain. Susan Henry-Crowe While founded as a United Methodist Fellowship, the Wesley Foundation is composed of students from many denominations who share a love of Christ and each other. Members enjoy many various activities ranging from intramural sports, to hayrides. to Bible studies and weekly meetings and quarterly retreats. Each member is encouraged to lake an active role in the development and direction of the group, and in assisting each other in developing a mature Christian faith. Steve Harmon Wesley Foundation IV IWttl WESLEY FOUNDATION Front row: John Eberly. Livannc Giles. Renee Corbin Second row Bruce Thompson. KhsSirasscr. Jim May. Arthur liberty. Carol Hardison Back row Marcus Dodson. Ktm Johnson. Jane Laniard. Dirk Casio, Sieve Harmon Lutheran Student Association President. Gary Loadholt Vice President. Nan Neel Secretary-Treasurer. Nancy l.indblom The Lutheran Student Association, while catering to Lutherans, is open to any Furman student. With an emphasis on Christian beliefs. LSA’s programs help students adapt to college life and prepare for adulthood. Annual retreats allow time for Christian growth and for developing friendships, which are a vital pan of LSA. — Gary Loadholt kfl Djrtxif 140 Wesley. LSA LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Front row. Jamcc Plonk. Jill Shipley Second row: Cheryl Burnell, Dawn Mitchell. Cheryl Addy. Nan Neel. Karen Miller. Third row: Jim Derrick. Alan Boda. Gary Loadholdi. Kurt Vonfontcn.Jewish Student Association President. Susie W’ein Rabbi. Jim Cohn Faculty Advisor. Mrs. Nelly Meeker The Jewish Student Association is a religious organization for all Jewish students at Furinan University. Through guest speakers, social functions. and a model Seder led by Rabbi Jim Cohn and given during the spring term, the Jewish Student Association helps to promote and provide an awareness of Jew ish heritage on campus. — Susie Wein JEWISH STl'DENT ASSOC IAI ION Front row Jeanne Segal-Alien. Sumc Wein. Uz Cohn Back row Mike Zarin. K.ihbi Jim Cohn I VO Front row Charlotte Rutledge. Kay Smith. Becky Durtcy. Diane Bayne. Mary Beth Templeton. Jane Uswry. Gnscll Collazo Second row. [.auric Culbreath. Libby Smith. Debbie Koontz. Carolyn Cobey. Jane MacCallum. IX-edra Dwyer. Martha Echols. Lori Shirley Third tow Holly Holcombe. Julie Jones. Lcnorc Champion. BetMC Derrick. CiildaColla o. Elizabeth (irculich. Shirley Riley. Sharon LcWi Fourth row Gena Rigg. Alexis Gregorian. Robert Hartsoc. Rich Ransom. Steve Fauccttc. Phil McCarley. Debbie Head Back row. Bob Powell. Mike Cordner. Terry Buhb. Dale Arnold. Bob Henderson Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship President. Frances Patton Small Group Coordinator. Shirley Riley Large Group Coordinators. David Harris and Bob Henderson Secretary-Publicity Coordinator. Becky Durfey Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an autonomous, inter-denominational, evangelical fellowship. The chapter is composed of and led by students, with supervision and spiritual guidance provided by local IV staff. Although the goals of the group arc flexible in order to respond to changing campus needs, three objectives provide the foundation of all our activities: to lead others to a personal faith in Christ as Lord and Saviour; to help students grow toward maturity as disciples of Christ as they discover God’s role for them; and to present God’s call to world missions to the Church. JSA. IVCF 141President. Robin Sullens BSU Representative. Lisa Browne Mission Action Chairman. Kay Smith Mission Study Chairman. Susan Fowler Mission Support Chairman. Jane Ussery Campus BYW Advisor. Barbara Weibomc Essentially the goal of Campus Baptist Young Women is fourfold: to (each missions, to participate in direct evangelism through monthly mission action projects, to support missions and to make available information about the functions of the church and denomination. Campus Baptist Young Women Si CAMPUS BAPTIST YOUNG WOMEN Debbie Wright. Jane I sscry. Shaion Bo d. Kay Smith. Susan Fowler. Gay Pulaski. R» bin Sullens. Lisa Browne. l.isa Farrar. April Baker. Worldwide Discipleship Association President. Kelley Wilson Worldwide Discipleship Association is a student ministry which strives to instill in its members a desire to follow the example of Jesus Christ. WDA seeks to become involved in others’ lives and thus encourage each other to a closer walk with Christ. The group’s activities include: Bible Studies, concerts. two retreats, a Christmas conference and periodic seminars. Slip W .11.jin, WORIJJWIDI: DISCIPLESHIP ASSOCIATION. Pictured: Kelly Wilson. John Dclk. Beth Greer. Penny Cheese man. Stuart Piatt. Calvin Robbins. Mark Seavelli. l.isa Sitlon. I.ee McDaniel. Dan Jarratt. LouCinda McKenzie. Mike Wamock. Barry Shcaly. Brenda Bossard. Sieve Oshornc. Dawn Baxley. Robbie Brantley. Dann Leonard. Hugh Comer. Marc Downing. Tim Barnes. Cindy Blamick. Jay Holmes. Su annc White. Karen Spaikman. Tim Pashlcy. Beat Bertschi. Amy Stull. Andy Berg. John Marsh. Judy Canova. Jon Oreutl. Eric Kendrick. Billy Carter. Scott Duemler. Robyn Wallace. Jena Rigg. Alexis Gregorian. Brenda Steele. Sarah Keller. Charlotte Rutledge. Pamela Creech. Diane Shaw. Jcanninc Crenshaw. Lisa Harris. Rcbceea Anthony, lillcn Waddle. Shannon Brown. Skip Hagan. Raymond Minnis. Jeff Campbell. Milbrc K Dorn. Cindy Alexander. Joan Ellis. Kris Allen. Mary Schwab. Lauren Reed. Kim Horne. Dave Nciscr. Lanny Moore 142 C’BYW, WDABaptist Student Union Slip WiDuum President. Steve McKinney Baptist Student Union is a group of Christians from many denominations who meet together to strengthen their relationship with Christ and to provide Christian fellowship for Furman students. Through social ministries, mission projects and Bible Study, BSU seeks to reach out to the world and also to reach inward for spiritual growth. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION First row: Kim Christman. l.isa Tate, I.aura Brown. Elaine Pope, txslic Boyette. Karen Ropers. Laurie Brook. l.isa Browne. Hank Hinnant. Kay Smith. Robyn Hood. Charlotte Rutledge. Second niw Tina Rarity. Fredda Taylor. Lorraine Hester. Celeste Waters. Rebecca Daws. Angela Edwards. Sharon Edwards. Leanne Cartce. Jina Kelley. Scott Fitzgerald. Kathv Bryson. Robin Wingo. Lisa Mahan. Sarah Keller Third row. Jeff Hollifield. Pat Caldwell. Gay Pulaski. Dr. John Shelley. MbamaOkoric. David White. Martha Holtzclaw, Gina Watson. Banita White. Flnita Lipford, Brenda Bowen. Beth Cuddy. Julie Bledsoe. Holly Holcombe Fourth row: Kent Simmons. Paul Keller. George Ingalls. Jim Tatum. Mike Ogbum. Suzanne Mingus. Bill Reynolds. Sieve Harmon. David Harris. Sandra Ftcwellcn. Susan Carden. Back tow. Mr. Joe Roberts. Tom Bound. Beth Smith. Greg Anders. Philip Belcher. Brian Warlord. Scott Royal. Ronnie Cobb. Ben Wyman. Bob Recce. Ron Alexander. Alston DeVenny. Russell Jones. Steve McKinney. Johnson Dom. Roger Casey. John Reece Gravely. Gregg Seymour. Eddie Cooper. Glcnnn Bcckum. Tim Hawkins loll OtfliAd Westminster Foundation Chaplains, the Rev. Allison Baroody and the Rev. Robert Piephoff President. John Kierspe Faculty Advisors. Dr. Hamp Sherard and Mr. Benton Sellers Although Westminster Fellowship is affiliated with the Presbyterian Church, its membership is open lo all students. The group provides Christian fellowship in an effort to help its members grow in their faith. The group sponsors a boy in Thailand, attends state-wide retreats, conducts Bible Studies, prayer breakfasts and weekly fellowships. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Front row Patty Ytngling. Ann Edmistoa. Libby Smith. l uncCulbreth. Andrew Bamady. Robin Horton Second row Chip Allsopp. Larry Selby. Sam Nicklcs. the Rev Allison Baroody. Mary Beih Lawrence. Becks Hutto. IredFoy Strang Backrow:l)r Hump Sherard. I-iura Hastings. BSU. Westminster 143 Ron Cook. John Kierspe. Mary Wevman Gunter. Jeanne Marie Kopecky. Rich RansomOrthodox Christian Fellowship President. Helen P. Athanasiadis Vice President. Noula Zahar is Secretary. George Calptniris Treasurer. Chris Visvis Faculty Advisor. Dr. William I-a very Spiritual Advisor. Father George A. Alcxson Orthodox Christian Fellowship seeks to provide its members with intellectual and spiritual growth in the dogma, tradition and teachings of the Orthodox faith. The group also strives to manifest the very teachings of Orthodoxy in their behavior, conduct and habits. Nmt Hfhnc ORTHODOX ( HRIST1AN FELLOWSHIP Front row l)r William I avers. Helen Athanasiadis. l ather George A Alcvson Back row John Anthony. Chris Visvis Fellowship of Christian Athletes Fellowship of Christian Athletes is an interdenominational group which above all celebrates Christian fellowship. It attempts to be a group open to all. both the athlete and the nonathlcte. and invites various speakers and contemporary entertainment from Amy Grant to various Furman students. At FCA different approaches to faith exist, but all are founded upon the understanding that God has revealed himself and his will for man through Jesus Christ. FCA instills in its members the desire to follow Christ’s example through love and fellowship. Jill Lindsey President. Tim Sorrells Vice Presidents. Dan Sleet and Bob Hayes Music. David Jordan Religious Council Representative. Jill Lindsey FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES. David Wcnsingcr, Tracey Bailey, Beih Johann. Caroline Hill. D. J Mansfield, Jun Floyd. Jtstvn Ebcrly. John IX lk. Kri Allen. Beverly Maurice. Liva Mahan. Wendy Pinson. l-iuric Rit cnihaler. Dan Steel. Renee Dcinzer. Stuart Pratt. Diane Shaw. Todd Deaton. Gina Watson. Rich Yovanovich. Jell Anderson. Kimberly Godshall. Joe Martin. Shelly Brown. Chuck Ambrose. Julie Hare. David Jordan. Ken MacKav. Carey Thompson. Mark Davidson. Joe Leach. Sheri Cothran. IXbbic Sorrells. Kathy Basel, Kathv Rundcl. Linda Sloan. Joy Jackson. Joy Jordan. Pam Ratcliflc. John West. Charlotte West. Chris Browder. Greg Hmote. Skip Kirst. Lisa Farrar. Bruce Cooper. David Bishop. Ellen Waddle. Dan Jarr.itt. David Allsopp. Paul Foster. Randy Cooper. Mark Sanford. Martha Glass. Katherine Kelly. Robert Hill. Fli abcth Staley. Sharon Plylcr. Bill Sanford. Steve Hofmann. Bill Robbinson. Bob Davis. Denise Baldwin. Rob Shively. Janet Sheann. Jan Floyd. Terry Smith. Linda Gilman. Greg Stowe, John Bradley. Bill McGinnis. Karen Bell. Burt Mulford. Joe York. Jill Bullard. Melanie Phipps. Kelly Driver. Julie King. Trey Massey. Milbre K !X»m. Karen Sparkman. Laura Phillips. Lenorc Champion. Boh Patton. Mark Brannon. Jeff Ishmacl. Amy Mears. Mary Browne. Chris Weller. I cAnn West. Mary Gregory. Jack Borders. Ann Trivcttc, Joe Hadden. Steve Smith. David Smith. Beth Byers. Carla Camarda. Laura Whipple. Scott Fitzgerald. Melanie Caldwell. Beth Winstead. Mark Taylor. Page L. Davis. Adair IA m. Melissa Set tint. Carol Schaefer. Rocky Heskcth. Chris Horton. Scott Smith. Beth Coffman. Jim Staley, ('hip Allsopp. Bob Schilli. Bill Bicrcr. Jeff Crcswcll. Jeff Black. Jill Lindsey 144 Orthodox, FCAJazz Ensemble Made up of both music and nonmusic majors, the Furman Ja Ensemble has been a part of life at Furman for quite a while, although the group takes on a new sound each year as seniors graduate and freshmen come in. This year, how- ever. the band is not only a young group consisting primarily of freshmen and sophomores, but also has a new director Jim Alsop. who has recently come to Furman from the University of Indiana. Mr. Alsop has a strong background in UfM.ll.iafti JAZZ ENSEMBLE. Front row: Cathy Kadmgo. Dan Bather. Burry Ellis. Tod Kersicttcr. Keith Namm. (saxophones): Tim Waters (tuba); Eddie McCuc. Cara Presvcau. Mike Miller. Denise Hill, (trombones): Tim Faster, (string bass); Chuck Biincr. (electric guitar): Marc Crosby, (piano): Bans Reese, (drums); Mark Dorset!, (percussion); Kenny Grooms, Rita Oiler. Greg Day. David Klausnun. Bobby Leopard, (trumpets). N.h pictured Michael Brown, (trumpet). Director. Mr. James Alsop ja performance and is excited about being a part of Furman’s ja band. Like other music groups at Furman. the Jazz Ensemble has a busy schedule. The ensemble played for Governor Riley at a rally held in the Hyatt Regency and participated in a three-day tour with the Furman Wind Ensemble, the Furman band, and the Troubadours to various areas in South Carolina. The group also gave a spring concert at Furman in April which struck a chord of delight in the hearts of ja buffs at Furman! Leslie Poston and Susie Wcin Slip w illunvt Barry Reeve on (he drums and percussionist Mark Dorset! beat to the music as Tim Waters looks on Jazz Ensemble 145The Furman University Band SUp SUpWiUum, PALADF.TTE DRILL TEAM Page David: Veronica Rogers: Janet Tuck: Lisa Luge; Deanna Moore: Vallirc Davis; Camilla Gibson, majorette; Ixc Aycock; Sheila Gilliard; Laura Whipple: Stacy Gent; Jody Hcllams. Kim Brail FLAG CORPS Front row Valerie McMahon. Karen Miller. Elizabeth Partridge. Susan Cliver, Joy Moms. Mary Beth Templeton. I iura Hastings. Back row : April Baker. Karen Upchurch. Kim Bellinger. Johanna Hayes. Maggie Long. Kim Yelton. Linda Howard BAND ADMINISTRATORS. John S Beck ford. Percussion Instructor. John Clanton. Drum Major; Dan A. Fllis. Director of Bands: Alex Bullock. Band Announcer SlapWiUuim St Jp William, StipW.:liMM RIFLE CORPS. Front row: Patty Connell. Paula Rupert, Glenda Santos. Ixtuannc McCloud. Cathy Holiday Back row: Brent Noms. Alvin Keitt.Todd Jamison. Evans Newell. Tern Kent. PERCUSSION. Front row Theresa Earls. Tod Kcrstettcr. Dean Farmer. Back row. Kent Iglcv heart. Marcella FrCSC. Jeff Hollificld. Jane Barbour. Scott Keever. Paul Cantrell. Leroy Rcnrick, Bam Reese. Jimmy Hembree. Cindy Conway. Mike Hurdle. Barry Ellis. Roger Thomas, Jeff Pusxcr 146 BandThe Furman Band, led by President Lenwood Hamilton, involves a great number of Furman students in a variety of activities, from a Christmas concert called "Cocoa and Carols" to performances at football and basketball games, from a band tour during spring break to various small group rehearsals and performances. President. Lenwood A. Hamilton Vice President. Jay Holmes Secretary. Kim Yelton Publicity Co-Chairmen. Cathy Raad and Michael Brown Social Co-Chairmen. Terri Turner and Jim Jcu dc Vine Sljp William ttjpWUhmn WOODWINDS. First row: Terri Turner. Betsy Sizer. Belva Hancock. Debbie Sorrells. Sherry Fowler, Susie Folkcrson. Pam McNab. Scott Brown. Cathy Raad. Janet Rstep. Second row : Warren Levins. Deanna Womack. Shem Cothran. Cindy Truss. Bonne Alvcrsoo. Gina White. Jennifer Earnest. Celeste Waters. Lynne Ro-gerson. Back row: John Cothran. Yvette Shook. Carol Heathenng. Frederick Hams. Cathy Ferguson. Lenwood Hamilton. Jeanne Mane Kopecky. Cindy Slip W'UhAJm Lynch. Elaine James. Kathryn Kavanagh. Jenny Wacht. Eric Sticffle. Fred Moss. TRUMPETS First row : Rita Oiler. Jeri Pamel Second row: Kenny Grooms. Brian Warford. Bob Hill. Bruce Messenger. David Klausman. DuaneTwardo-kus Third row: Bobby leopard. Cheryl Wilkes. Steve Harris. Jimmy Williams. Back row Greg Day. Danny Nable. Michael Brown. George Sweet. Lee Hopkins. John Tucker Slip Willuat SS.p William SAXOPHONES Front row Cathy Kadingo. Dan Barber. 1-aura Fazzalari. Back row: Ann Mixon. Amy Hamm FRENCH HORNS First row: Jeff MeGurk. Janet Parker. Doug Powell. Nancy Roney. Back row Jay Holmes. Tommy Davis. Scott Cobran-chi. Robert Hampton. LOWER BRASS. First row: Brian Lovcnshicm-cr. Mary Taylor. Denise Hill. Shawna Jcffcoai. English Pearcy. Debbie Manasas Second row Jeff Thompson. Eddie McCuc. Bryant Wald-kirch. Cara Presscau. Third row: Tim Waters. John Croutcr. Pistol Robinson. Jeff Kuntz. George Ingalls. Back row Jim Jcu de Vine Band 147Furman Orchestra SUp WdtuflK WOODWINDS. Pictured: Tern Turner. Patty Connell. Glenda Santos, (flutes); Cathy Ferguson, Cathy Carlson. I .aura Whipple, (oboes): Hli abrfh Crawford. Alvin Kent. Margaret l-ong. Jeff Pusser. (clarinets); Barry I. Ellis. Karen Miller, (bassoons); Michael Brown. David Klausman. Cheryl Wicker, (trumpets); Eddie McCue. Cara Presseau. Bryant Waldkirch. (trombones); Sam Nickels. Wayne Hampton. Juv Holmes. Paula Kupen. (horns). Jim Jcu dc Vine. Bnan Lovcnsheimcr. (tubas). Orchestra Representative — Dottie Smith The Furman University Orchestra provides an opportunity for instrumental musicians at Furman to perform some of the world's greatest symphonic literature. The group gave seven separate performances during the 1981-1982 school year: a Fall Concert; the Messiah w ith the University Chorus at Christmas: a concerto program; a Spring Concert; and three performances of the musical South Pacific. WOlua VIOLINS. Pictured: Alan Boda. Julie Brand, lidstard Hones. Julie Hare. Hank Hinnont. Jane l.anlord. (violin I); Christine Jenkins. Hal Brea ealc. Su anne Flowers. Margaret Lindahl. Therms Marlin. Fred Foy Strang. Sydney Thigpen. Janet Williams, (violin III 148 Orchestrasup Wtlhaim P W.Uumn HARP Soloist Anita Burroughs. Dr Dan Bodi PF.RCt'SSION. Jimmy Hembree. Marcella Fresc Skip W SOLOISTS. Marian Smith. Alan Boda, Elizabeth Crawford, Barry I. Fills. Terri Turner. Sam Nickels Skip William LOWER STRINGS Pictured: David Ulmer. Linda Boyd. Jeff KutMz. Lydia Latham. Carol Thompson. Mark Walsh. Matt Weaver. Dann Wentsky, (violas); Cara Jo Drymon. Dome Smith. Patti Blackman. Kelly Connor. Knstal Kent. Jeff MeGurk. Andy Smith. Ellen Tucker, (cellos). Tim Easter. Scott Evans. Hugh Floyd, (basses). Anita Burroughs. iharpi. Orchestra 149Stinxr Dqvjrlrncnl FURMAN SINGERS Sopranos Bonnie Borshay. Shannon Brown. Lisa Browne. Man Browne. Carol Christian. Elizabeth Cudd. Lynn Daniel. Susan Fowler. Cathy dinners. Martha Holt claw. Alison Jones. Kristal Kent. Michelle McCoy.Tricia Morgan. Angela Norton. Karen Parks. Sharon Poukxs. Vannah Richardson, Debra Roberts. Allison Smith. Beth Smith. Pam Springs. Jami Steele. Lori Willimon. Debbie Wood. Altos Rhonda Anthony. Susan Baldw in. Linda Bchlkc. Angie Bostic. Kathy Bridges. Grace Capps. Diane Coleman. Merry Cox. Adair Dean. Milbre Dorn. Heidi Dowdy. Martha Echols. Tracey Hollabaugh. Beth Howell, Gwen Hughes. Sally Hurley. Sally Johnston. Rachel l-aokcy. lain Locke. Beth McKenzie. Laura McCrancy. lax Ann Major. Suzanne Mingus. Terri Parsons. Nancy Puckett. Janet Sheann. Beth Richardson. Caryl Thomason. Carol Thomson. Jane Uxscry. Arianna Wardlaw. Susan Weatherford. Patty Yingling Tenors: Jeff Baxter. John Bradley. Bob Donnan. Barry Ellis. Bill Hodges. Greg Keeslcr. Roger Kirby. Dale McAbec. David MeFadden. Lanny McManus. George Mixon. Steve Moore. Chris Murrell. Ben Ou ten. Jeff Poteat. Joel Powers. Scott Royal. David Smith. Tony Stevenson. John Swindler. Matt Weaver. Basses: Chro Ballard. Tim Barnes. Philip Belcher. Alex Bullock. Daryl Cobranchi. Patrick Coyle. Robert Crawford. Scott Davis. Lig Duncan. Greg Ellis. Hugh Floyd. Andy Gammon. Bruce Gentry. Glenn Gilstrap. Tom Grassano. Gary Hanna. Steve Harmon. Tony Hopkins. David Kearns. Stephen I .cist. Guy Molnar. David Ou ts. Stuart Sheehan. Tim Smith. James Strange. Tom Taylor. Steven Vcllmcs. Richard Williamson, Boyd Yarborough. Furman Singers President. Heidi Dowdy Vice President. Beth McKenzie Uppcrclass Secretary. Susan Baldwin Underclass Secretary. Lisa Browne Treasurer. Angie Bostic Historian. Jamie Steele Senior Manager. Philip Belcher Junior Manager. Lig Duncan Sophomore Manager. Steve Harmon Student Conductors. Jeff Baxter and Patrick Coyle Accompanist. Ken Lovett The Furman Singers was organized in 1946. and since that time has become not only a beloved tradition at Furman, but also one of the university's most outstanding performing ensembles. The Chamber Singers is a small, select ensemble chosen from the Furman Singers. The 16-20 voices are chosen for superior musicianship, vocal ability and interest in chamber music. Hie Troubadours is a small ensemble specializing in vocal, pop. and jazz music. The University Chorus is available to all who enjoy singing and are willing to invest the necessary rehearsal time. — Heidi Dowdy TTfl Minx IVpKW "1 CHAMBER SINGERS. Front row. Carol Thomson. Beth McKenzie. Cathy Hinncrs. l-iura McCrancy. Lisa Browne. Second row: Beth Smith. Carol Christian. Suzanne Mingus. Michelle McCoy. Susan Baldwin, accompanist. Dr. Bingham L. Vick. Jr., conductor. Third row : Chris Murrell. Tony Stevenson, David Smith Fourth row: Jeff Baxter. Stephen Lcist. Fifth row: Lig Duncan. Robert Crawford. Bruce Gentry. Not pictured: Lee Ann Major.University Chorus Director. Dr. liinghum Vick. Relations UNIVERSITY CHORUS First row: Nila Koon. Beth Lindley. Kelly Wells. Sheila Gilliard. Bun Parduc. Tim Waters. Wayne Clark. Brian Gregory . Bruce Fowler. Leslie Boyette. Paula Parrish. Julia Fichtner. Ixc Belcher. Amy Mears. Susan Carden. Kim Ridge. Cindy Courtney. Dr Bingham Vick. Second row Cindy Alexander. Page Davis. Janice Mehaffey. Helen Dowling. John Gravlcy. David Bernstein. Todd Deaton. Jim Tippins. Darren Jordan. Kris Strasscr. Julia DuBose. Rebecca Daws. Charlotte Rutledge. Paula Rupert. Kim Bcttingcr. Julie Bledsoe Third row Sherron Joiner. Beverly Brown. Balbccr Sihra. Holly Holcombe. Melissa Sexton. Laurie Culbrcth. Kathy laKkamy. Christine Boyd. Betsy Black. Libby Smith Back row Sue Williamson. Debbie Sizemore. Angela Edwards. Josey McCartney. Rick Swett. Jamie Rogers. Jamie Saxon. Raymond Minors. Bill luiwson. Jim Tatum. Harold Lester. Scott Fitzgerald. Jcn3 Bicrwirth. Betsy Bass. Jyl Wagner. Melissa Wilson. Catherine Opalko. Sarah Keller. Linda Moody Furman Troubadours Director. Mrs. Jeanne Segal-Alien H fUwett FURMAN TROUBADOURS. First row: Tracey Hollabaugh. David McFaddcn. Patrick Coyle Second row: Tom Grassano. Jeanne Segal-Alien. Angela Norton. Vannah Richardson. Stuart Sheehan. Grace Capps. Roger Kirby Back row Garry Hanna. Kelly Wells. John Swindler. Lori Locke. Guy Motnar. Karen Parks. Singers 151Slip WiDiWi CENTAUR BROTHERS. Front row Peter Arcicro. Eric Moore. Phil New comm. Bt»bb Bell. Scott Bowers. William Hanks Second row: Jim Brault. Fred Neaves. Billy Horton, R« h Robertson. Dannv Callahan. Tom Jones. Mike Kcndrcc. Bobby Andrews Third row Frank Taylor. John Franck. Kirk Schamp. Tom Campbell. Mark Crosby. Cbrt Taliaferro. Hector Zabriskic. Breck Bolton. Fourth row Ronnie Powell. Chip Brookhan. John Allen. Mark Lcnckc. Mike Kay. Joe McCullough. Bill Hogan. Geoff Clarke Back row Craig Eemasters. Joe McLean. Mike Dal). Brian Ellison. Richard Edwards. tx»n Simms. John Alter. David Keegan. David Gner. Centaur President. Craig Lemasters Vice President, Breck Bolton Secretary. Lance August Treasurer, Joe McLean The Centaur Fraternity is a Brotherhood. a common bond among men that signifies harmony and good feeling. It is the sharing of ideas and ideals, joys and sorrows. Even more, it means being pan of tradition that is sacred and good. This is a true fraternity: All brothers striving for one common denominator. 152 SAE Sweetheart — Florence McNcySlip Will Mum CENTAUR RL'SHGIRI.S. From row: Chris Kane, Jcannic Nicol. Carrie Bricrc. Nancy Sales. Florence McNcy. Betsy Benllev. Andrea Sou a. Chryl Davis. Second row Bonnie Goudy. Jennifer Swoatman. Lisa Hcuscl. Caroline Worthy, Gilda Collazo. Linnc Otter. Katherine Nordcnhol Back row: Holly Lumbdin. Josic Gilliland. Patti Blackman. Monique FinnvoW. Jan Fountain. LcAnn Ollifl. Cindy Flowers. Laurcltc Guernsey. Jim McCarty. Susan Anderson. Joy Thompson. Bobby Bell. Gay Thompson and Peter Arciero pose (or a picture at the SAE Hawaiian parly The SAE brothers celebrate Paddy Murphy Day. SAE 153Jell [ «lu KA BROTHERS. From row. Chris Braun. Mike Perez. Chris Peabody. King Smith Second row Jim Parrish. Brian Welch. Bill Marcum. Terry Daley. Richard Chatham. Jerry Sullivan. Rusty Sparling. Erie Steele. Dallas Whitaker. Tim Volk. Bob Monroe. Dave Guyton. Jay Matucci. Kyle Walker. Greg Bushwcll In the tree. Peter Croedon Robert E. Lee President. Dave Guyton The Order of REL is a social fraternity composed of men influenced and guided by the chivalry and character exemplified by the life ol Robert E. Lee. The Brothers of Rid. arc a close knit group stressing organizational strength through individuality. The Brothers take pride in the unique nature of their organization. Social activities include an annual Halloween party. Mountain party and Spring House Party. The Order of REL realizes that not everyone in the Furman community is suited to membership in the chapter. Pains are taken to identify students with proper personality and social temperament for membership in the Order of REL. Sweetheart Noula Zaharis 154 KA’sJell Dul.au KA RUSHGIKI-S. Front row; Robin Long. Beverly l.angmaid. Debbie Billow. Second row: Bill Markham. Back row; Sherri McGill. Dana Hooper. Noula Zaharis. The winning KA intramural football team competes against the SAE's in the championship gameRon WiUumt I'l KAPPA PHI BROTHHRS. l-'roni mw Daryl Morton. Jim Kuril . Dan Buckley. Ralph Carl. Dary l Cobranchi. Bennie .iddcll Second row Steve Riley. Kenny Burnham. Henry Barton. Deaver McCraw, Scott Nelson. Jeff Edge. Allen Sparks. Dave Brockman Third row Martin Hendricks. Christopher Bergren. Tom Davis. Back row: Donald Powe. Tom Isaeks. Marty Fitzgerald. Steven Conley. fXmald Miller. Fred Webster. Bill Kimbrough. I.ars Hudnall Star and Lamp The Star and Lamp Fraternity is a diverse yet unified group of men who share common interests and goals. The name ‘'fraternity” implies being more than a social club, and the Star and Lamp Fraternity is more than one — it is a brotherhood, committed to becoming better individuals together. The Star and Lamp Fraternity strives to maintain individuality while being brothers. Affiliated with the National Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. Star and Lamp strives to uphold National Pi Kappa Phi ideals of Christian manhood. Ron Willunn 156 itk4 Sweetheart Sharon HolshouscrI 1 BusInun ! ■ « Bn tmia Lisa Lewis and Greg McCullough partake in the festtvics during a Pi Kap The gang ' all here as the brothers and rushgirls (oast the camera toga party. K.« Willumt Archon. Scott Nelson Vice Archon. Jeff Edge Secretary. Allen Sparks Treasurer. Don Miller Warden. Bill Kimbrough Historian. Steve Riley Social Chairman. Steve Conley Liaison. Ken Burnham Athletic Director. Marshall Bettendorf 1FC Representatives; Deaver McCraw and Ralph Carl PI KAPPA PHI Kl'SHGIRI-S Front row. Linda Tcunis. Nancy Morris. Sharon Holshouscr. Susan Agnor. Christine Boyd. Jennifer McNeill. Second row Elaine Pope. Lynne Gray, Nancy Shane. Sharon Titus. Cathy Ftnnigan. Debbie Sizemore. Cathv LaBontc. Back row Kathv Dent. Kathy Harrington. Cindy Faber. Darly Moore. Susan Porter 1TK f 157$V»p W ilium TKE RUSHGIRLS. Front row: Beverly Mills. Ci.nl Lai hie. l.ynn (iambill. Anne Fyke. Nancy Dyer. Debbie Egger. Loray Hibbard. Buck row Lynn Ney. Katie Kersey. Karen Bell. Chris Wright. Marilyn Tracey. Jane Barber. Bonne Akerson. KimCiod shall. Kathy MeskclI. Pam Much. Lisa Wells. K.nhrinc Andrus. Nancy Becker The Knights Eternal President. Russell Cohen Vice President. Jay Mowery Treasurer. Henry Ho Secretary. Steve Smith Historian, Jay Parker Chaplain. Kent Simmons Hegemon. Kevin Newton Sergeant-At-Arms. Chris Meagher 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 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. 158 TKE Sweetheart - Lisa RobertsSkip W ilium TKP. BROTHF.RS. Pictured: Chuck Gabnclson. John Richard Goodwin. Bill Hodges. ChrisGiblin. Doug Nelson. Ben Wilcer. Keith Mitchell. Chns Moench. Roger Kirby. Brian Austin. Pete Philbm. Chris Meagher. Scott Jackson. Don Vakila. Hill Holt. Malcolm McComb. Mark Taylor. Jim Bennett. Trent Props!. Will Yowell. Jay Parker. Ruvsell Cohen. Steve Sperry. Steve Smith. Alex l-'iol. David Beam. David Loving. Jay Mowers . Steve Moore. Joey Bentley. Steve O'Brien. Kris Kt hrt. Bill Walters. Kent Deary. Don Smith. Steve Schocn. Scott Evans. Grog Eisnaugle TKE 159 S nK of the brothers smile for the camera at a TKE gatheringPhi Mu Alpha President. Barry Len Ellis Vice President. Craig Cunningham Executive-Recording Secretary. Jimmy Williams Treasurer. Bryant Waldkirch Warden. Jim Jcu dc Vine Alumni Secretary. Steve Harris Social Chairman. Paul Cantrell Song Leader. John Clanton Publicity Co-Chairmen. Alvin Keilt and Bobby Leopard Project Tri-Chairmen. Jay Holmes. Jamie Saxon, and Tom Atkinson Intramural Chairman. Andy Ligon Historian. Lenwood Hamilton Faculty Advisor. Kurt Studier Sweetheart Cathy Carlson Kr«d) PHI MU ALPHA BROTHERS. Front row Barn- Ellis. Scott Brown, Alvin Kcitl. Andy Smith. Jimmy Hembree. Bob Hill. David Youngblood. Paul Cantrell. Second row: Andy Ligon. David Klausnun. Tim Barnet. Ken Cothran. Jett MeGurk. Vm Rampey, Bryant Waldkirch, Todd Jamison. Jimmy Williams. Ixe Hopkins. Lenwood Hamilton. Bruce Messenger Back row John Clanton. David Kearns. Evans Newell. Steve Hams. Jay Holmes. Jamie Savon. Danny Sable. Jell Puvser. Michael Brown. John Cothran. Bobby U-opard. Alex Bullock. Tom Atkinson. Jim Jcu dc Vine. Greg Kccsler. Craig Cunningham. 160 t (00Vincv Ikhoc PHI MU ALPHA RCSHGIKLS Front mw: Veronica Rogers. Dome Smith. Kim Bra IT. Terry Dixon. Suzi Folkcrscn. Jennifer Mingc. Cathy Car Ivon, Dana Simpson. Patty Connell. Cindy Lynch. Cathy Kadingo. Lynne Daniel. Gina White. Second row; Laura Fxr alart. Caroline Morrison. Joy Morris. Jennifer Lamest, Simone Nichols, Vallirc Davis. Sydney Thigpen. Carol Hcathcringlon. Cindv Cortney. Susie Wein. Back row: Cathy Raad. Linda Howard, Cheryl Wicker. Margaret Long. Kathy Bridges. Kim Yelton. Theresa Baris. Donna Bridges. Tern Turner. Cindy Higgins. Jane Morrison. The Gamma Hta diaper is a nationally chartered member of the 256 chapter music fraternity. Phi Nlu Alpha. The aims of Phi Mu Alpha include actively promoting the highest standards of music. encouraging loyalty to the Alma Mater, fostering the mutual welfare of music students and developing true fraternal spirit. While Phi Mu Alpha's main concern is music, demonstrated by serenades, concerts and recitals, the Gamma Eta chapter is also active with many social events including fall mountain parties, rush parties, hall parties and annual trips to Myrtle Beach. Gamma Hta is also involved in all areas of intramurals at Furman University. Music and dancing highlight this Phi Mu pans ax ivxti members enjoy the evening. j roa 161Inter-Club Council The Inter-Club Council (ICC) is the governing body of the social club system at Furman University. It is composed of three representatives of each social club. The purpose of the ICC is to strengthen the member clubs by encouraging self-government, coordinating activities and establishing better relations with Furman University. President. Kelly Driver Vice President. Lynn Ncy Secretary-Treasurer. Tina Hunt Publicity Co-Chairmen. Beth Paule and Karen Sparkman Advisor. Melody R. Allen fata INTLR-CLUB COUNCIL Front row: Kelly Driver. Pamela Anderson. Karen Nicol. Susan Phillips. Tina Hunt. Back row: Melody Allen. Milbre Dom. Karen Sparkman. Beth Paule Mu Phi Epsilon Mu Phi Epsilon is an international professional music fraternity with ninety chapters in the United States and two in the Philippines. Mu Phi Epsilon is dedicated to music appreciation and music therapy. Furman’s Alpha Upsi-Ion chapter presently has forty active members and has been selected the outstanding chapter of the Southeastern Province for 1981-82. Activities this year have included the third annual Homecoming Tea for Alumni members. newspaper delivery in the women’s dormitories, the annual Viennese Ball and weekly visits to Shriners’ Hospital. SVip Willmm MU PHI EPSILON. Front row : Cindy Alexander. Cathy Ferguson. joy Moms. Karen Park . Dotty Smith. Mahan Smith. Jane Ussery. Vannah Richardson. Kathy Bridges. Second row: Cathy Raad. Beth McKcn ic. Carol Thomson. Sydney Thigpen. Patty Connell. Cindy Courtney. Maggie Long. Pamela Pence. Kim Ridge. Lynn Daniel. Lee Ann Major. Pam Springs Back row Lisa Browne. Gina White. Tern Parsons. Angela Norton. Beth Howell. Kim Yelton. Angela Bostic. Linda Behlke. Marcella Fresc. I .on Locke. Libby Crawford. Cara Jo Dry moo. Tern Turner. Anita Burroughs. Cathy Kadingo. Cindy Lynch. President, Libby Crawford Vice President. Cara Jo Drymon Corresponding Secretary. Linda Behlke Recording Secretary. Patty Connell Treasurer. Pamela Pence Historian. Cathy Ferguson Warden. Karen Parks Alumni Secretary. Terri Turner Chorister. Beth McKenzie Chaplain. Anita Burroughs Social Co-Chairmen. Kathy Bridges and Lynn Daniel Music Therapy Co-Chairmen. Tem Parsons and Gina White Magazine Chairman. Kim Yelton 162 ICC, Mu PhiPropylon MlD« PROPYLON Front row: Bill Burtlcw. David Allvopp. Steve Shamrock. Anthony Boccanfu o. Second row. Bob Schilli. Ixc Muhelman. David Owen. Andy LmgMon Third row. Kevin Murrell. Steve Scott. Paul Foster. Cliff Howard. Back row Brett Abner President. Brett Abner Vice President. Mike Boyd Secretary-Treasurer, Kevin Murrell Membership Chairman. Anthony Boccanfuso Social Chairman. Steve Shamrock Athletic Chairman. David Allsopp Historian. Bill Burtless Propylon, one of Furman’s new fraternities. is a serv ice organization devoted to helping the Furman community and the surrounding Greenville area. Their activities include escorting children during May Day Play Day. delivering meals to Greenville’s senior citizens for Meals on Wheels and supervising a Mini-Park for CESC. Propylon maintains a close-knit brotherhood not only by service activities, but by a full calendar of athletic and social activities. Beta Epsilon BE FRATERNITY Enmi t» w Skip Kirvt. Bdl San lord. Todd Scnlcll. Bob Davis. Chfiv Browder. Ixc Dilworth. Chuck McDonald. Dr Joe King Second row Jimmy Baucum. Rod I'mhcrgcr. Steve Hofmann. Rich Ranvom. Roben Hill. Dave Saver. Win Wood. Greg Hinotc. Sieve DeAlbuquerque Third row Bill Rohbinson. Steve Meyers. Jelt Black. Scotty Mainwanng. Carey Thompson.GregGcwickey. Chip Wilson. Chuck Ambrose Back row Das id Stevens. Raney Cooper. Jack Binders. Trey Massey, Ji hn Kicrspe. Mark Santoed. Jell Crcswcll. Chet Rabon. Ken MacKay President. Charles Ambrose Vice President, Trey Massey Secretary. John Kicrspe Treasurer. Lee Dilworth Advisor. Dr. Joe King The Beta Epsilon Fraternity is a brotherhood devoted to the development of members’ spiritual, athletic, academic and social lives. This year the Brothers in Eternity enjoyed ratification by the Inter-Fraternity Council, implementation of a little sister program. a successful rush season and participation in intramural sports. Two of the service projects included calling bingo for the elderly residents of the Poinsett Hotel and a weekly prison ministry. Social events vary from theme parties to weekend beach and camping trips. In their first year of existence the BE's proved to be a viable organization characterized by a diverse yet unified brotherhood. ATO. BE 163All Committed Together President. HIi abeth Staley Vice President. Tina Hunt Secretary. Katherine Kelly Treasurer. Nancy McWhorter N'j»c IM»k ACT. Front row Elizabeth Staley. Nancy MeWhottcr. Pam Anderson. Tina Hunt. Cindy Faber. Mary Hopkins. Katherine Kelly. Deborah Sires. I)r Thomas Buford. Back row l.iva Home. Debbie Sauer. Clare Folio. Beth PjuIc. Debbie Reynolds. Mrs Thomas Buford Delphians President. Katherine A. Andrus Vice President. Karen Abbey Sec retary -Treasu re r. i; I i zabeth Crowley Social Chairman. Jo Ann Miller Chaplain. Anne Pykc Works Projects Chairman. Paige Barber Rush Chairman. Lynn N'cy Historian. Leigh Noe Athletic Chairman. Katie Kersey Sponsor. Nurse Carolyn Worley !k « l »» JI DELPHIANS. Pictured: Kathy Mcskcll. Bonnie Hill. Kay Whidhy. t.isa White. Denise Rose. Katherine Andrus. Karen Abbey. Katie Kersey. Ixiph Noe. Lynn Ney. Jo Ann Miller. Anne Pykc. Karen N'ieol. Susan Phillips. Paige Barber. Beth Worley. Mrs. Carolyn Worley. Beth Crowley Volare de Agape President. Cindy Roberts Vice President. Kelly Driver Social Secretary. Carol Schrieffer Communications Secretary. Beth Winstead Treasurer. Karen Foreman Chaplains. Jill Bullard and Melanie Phipps a w.iium. VIDA From row: Dune Bow Icy. Karen Sparkman. Robyn Wallace. Melanie Phipps. Janet Shcarin. Kim Black. Cindy Kun cr. Martha Glass. Milbre IX ro Back row Beth Winstead. Jill Bullard. Carol Schrieffer. Karen Foreman. Kelly Driver. Julie Krug. Cindy Roberts. Dec Anne Sexton. Kim Brafl 164 ACT. Delphians, VIDACircle K President. Michael Culler. Jr. Vice President. Elizabeth Crowley Secretary. Beth Coffman Treasurer. Kathy Meskell Skip VS ilium. ( IK( I I . K I roni n vs. Mark Morrow. Kathy Meskell. Second row lillen McLIyoa. Susan Phillips. Beth Coffman. Lindy Gilman. Back row Beth Crowley. Mike Culler In its first year on campus. Circle K is a Kiwanis affiliated youth group which primarily seeks to serve others, hut also provides opportunities to form friendships and make social contacts. W ith an emphasis on service to campus and community, the organization strives to maintain diversity, yet retain a closeness among its members. Slip Kto W PL S Station Manager. Beth Rush Program Director, Mike Johnson Music Director. Dwight Moffitt and Tim Warden Business Manager. Tim MeGraw News Director. Karen Mahanay Public Service Announcement Director. John Sweeney NVPl.S-FM is a campus-based radio station comprised of student volunteers. WPLS-FM tries to inform and entertain the Furman student body through the medium of music with progressive programs and album rock. Beth Rush and Susie W'ein WPl.S-l M Front row David Law. Don Powc. Boh Williams Second row. Jim Staley. Tom Bound. David Wheeler. Kus- Daniel. Keaton Sheffield. John Sweeney, Leonard Brown. Pete Philhin Back row : Randv Gimple. David Bernstein. Russ Morin. Lis l.mdlcv .Tim MeGraw. Jim Davis. Mike Johnson. Beth Rush. Circle K. VPI„S 165The Rtladin P 0 BoiWW luimtnUnivdiity Graanvllla. South Carolina ?«1J Cindy Schatar Editor Chuck Wittn Faaturaa Cditori Amy MoKay Cathy Farguaon Bualnaaa Mgr Don Millar Kavan Malar Pholographara Skip Wdllama Bvb Powell Adv.taf Oon Ataal Si r M ilUnm The Paladin News Editorials. Reviews. Features. Sports. The 1982 Paladin, like its predecessors, combined a variety of topics in each weekly issue and hoped students would be interested enough to read them. But this year’s creative and experimental Paladin staff refused to stop there. With a new design and a fresh direction, the campus paper sought to challenge and entertain its readers, or at least wake them up for a few minutes each Friday. Paladin editors and writers decided to throw a little tang into the humble rag. News w riters challenged the grading systems of notorious academic departments, discussed the relationship of campus overcrowding to the decline in new student applications and invited a gourmet chef PALADIN STAFF. From row: Kent Igkhcun. Robert Han oc. Jon Eberiy. Chris Williams. Ruth Loopcr. Second row . Chuck Waters. Cindy Schafer. Jim Wallace. Amy Holley. Kevan Miller. Cathy Ferguson, Sandy Dees. Pete Philbin. Back row, Dean Gilchrist. Steven McGowan. Daryl Morton. Don Miller. Skip Williams. Bob Powell. to review dining hall food. Editorialists chronicled the beginning of the Sam Brown decade and uncovered new evidence that exposed the role of "sex. drugs and unsavory politics” in American musical classics. The Paladin business staff reached new heights in its quest for pizza ads and Sub Station coupons, providing increased revenue for larger and more expensive issues. ITie modest goal of our efforts: it) keep the Paladin out of the trash can. Cindy Schafer Paladin editors express their tiendi'h delight a Dary l Morton vets aflame "unacceptable" copy 166 Paladin M Kr SBonhomie Slip W illuiim BONMOMIH STAR- Front row Skip Williams. Lori MycolY. Cindy Roberts. Nancy Hclwic. Dawn Baxley Second row Susie Wein. Pamela Creech. Jean Barden. Judy Moffmcycr. Lee Belcher. Jackie Brew ion. Third row Gay Pulaski. Martha Lawrence. Joanna Browning. Karen Foreman. Banna While Back row David Lee. Bob Powell. Mike arm. Jell Darling, Leslie Poston Skip Wdliwm Jean Barden and Dawn Baxley help the classes section by choosing and identifying numerous pictures Kditor. Judy Hoffmeyer Assisiant Kditor. Jean Barden Head Photographers. Bob Powell and Skip Williams Copy Kditor. Pamela Creech Business Manager. Cindy Roberts Feature Kditor. Karen Foreman Academics Kditor. Gay Pulaski Classes Kditor. Karen Foreman Faculty Kditor. Jackie Brew-ton Sports Editor. Joanna Browning Organizations Kditor. Susie Wein Index Kditor. Dawn Baxley Advisor. Mrs. Marguerite Hays The Bonhomie staff, or at least its more active core, gradually becomes a close-knit group as a year progresses: this is a result of many shared (or shall we say thrown-together?) experiences. Because of Furman's academic demands and because of many members’ involvement in other facets of college life, the hours the staff spends together arc usually when few other students arc stirring: hours through the night (even right before exams), hours after most of the campus has emptied for Christmas or Spring Break. Though the Bonhomie is often a hard job. it presents many opportunities for students (it's an equal opportunity employer!) to offer their talents. The tasks to choose from include the familiar yearbook jobs: layout, copy editing, photography, proofreading. These necessities. however, never crowd out time for tension release in the form of early-morning trips for snacks and in the form of silly games — even playing alligator in the Bonhomie office. Life m the Bonhomie office, then, is often pressured, hectic and definitely long-sustained. But. for those who choose to become a part of this staff, the Bonhomie fulfills a need for creating and for recording glimpses of college (specifically. Furman) life. — Jean Barden Bonhomie 167The Echo Editor. Ruth Loopcr The Echo. Furman's literary magazine. strives to he a fulfilling medium of expression for the literary and artistic talents of the Furman community. The staff accepts contributions and selects the best material to publish in its fall and spring issues. Students whose work is selected to appear in the Echo have an opportunity to read their own work at staff-sponsored poetry readings. The Echo staff has also organized a literary discussion group whose members meet and discuss poetry over hot cider. The discussion group allows students and professors an opportunity to share their ideas outside of a structured classroom setting. — Ruth Loopcr Si IkUx THF. ECHO. Front row Dr. Gilbert Allen. Ruth Loopcr. Hen Moore Hack row. Beth Wood . Sandy Dec . Mary Sloane Funderburk. Kelly McKinney. Furman Fillies President. Linnc Anne Otter Vice President. Milbre Dorn Secretary. Robyn Wallace Treasurer. Lindy Gilman Advisor. Dutch Baughman Furman Fillies is the newly organized pep club for the athletic department. Composed of fifty coeds from all classes, the Fillies boost the spirit of fans and make the athletes feel appreciated. Activities of the Fillies include painting signs for football and basketball games, recruiting prospective students. hosting drop-ins and promoting various spirited events. — Linne Anne Otter FURMAN Fit.t.IliS Front row Linnc Otter Second row Milbre Dorn. Sharon Ptylcr. Wendy Pinson. Robin Wallace. I June Culbrcath. Karen Childress. Jena Rigg. Libby Smith. Carol Bobo Third row Ten Ann Simmons. Beth Crowlcv. Terri Lchto. Sara Hamer. Sandi Reese. Alex Fitts. Kathleen Moraska. Helen Athanasiadis. Diane Heath Fourth row SucGraddy. Lindy Gilman. Lisa Harper. Beth Coffman. Lisa Chase. Laurie Rit enthaler. Lynn Jolly. Sharon Lewis. Flllcn Waddle. Laura-Lee Daniels. Chris Wright. Diane Shaw Back row: Anndrta Brady. Renee Dcinzcr. Nancy Bolton. Rebecca Anthony. Beth Undcrbcrg. Martha MacDonald. Betsy Black 168 Echo, Killies. Junior Varsity Captains. Carla Camarda and John Cleveland Junior Varsity Cheerleaders sponsor, un'da shciton The Junior Varsity Cheerleading squad, in only its second year of existence. is better known as the "Purple Squad." Chosen each fall, these talented students are responsible for spirit at the Junior Varsity football games and Varsity girls home basketball games. They play a very important role m the spirit that is increasingly growing on our Furman campus. Unda Shciton JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Becky Page. Bill McOinnis. Belli Byers. Calvin R» bbin . Carla Camarda. Alan Auricle. Leslie Wells. John Cleveland. Holly Susac. Scott Perry Varsity Cheerleaders Varsity Captain. Beth Jones Co-Captains, Eddie White and Renee Dcinzer Sponsor. Linda Shelton VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Kirn Moore. Rebecca Jones. Nicky Nelson. Cathy Cttsen . Stuan Pratt. Renee Dcinzer. Beth Jones, Eddie Hunt. Dan Jarrctt. Melanie Phipps. Mark Sanford. Tracey Ballcvs. Eddie White, Martha Glass, t.cc McDaniel. Bam Messer The Varsity Cheerleaders start practice each spring immediately after tryouts. and continue until summer break. During the month of August, they attend Universal Cheerleading Association's camp held in Memphis. Tennessee, which requires a full week of cheerleading. These students return in the fall one week early to finish preparations for the upcoming year. They are required to attend all football games, and all home basketball games and tournaments. The cheerleaders usually practice twice a week, and sometimes forego part of Christmas and spring breaks to support the Furman Paladin Athletic Program. Linda Shelton Varsity. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders 169Dance Theatre The 1981 fall term was a busy and important one for Furman Dance Theatre. One of the highlights of the term was the wecklong residency of Eleanor King, who was at Furman to set the Doris Humphrey classic "Water Study” for the members of the theatre and for the Fine Arts Center Dancers. Premiering in America in 1928. "Water Study." the first musiclcss abstraction in American dance, debuted in October at Furman Dance Theatre's concert "Soaring and other Dance Works." Furman Dance Theatre is the only dance company in the Southeast that performs original dance works from the great choreographers Doris Humphrey. Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn. In addition to its yearly concert. Furman Dance Theatre also performed at Orientation. Horseplay and Furman basketball games. — Anna Blanton President. Anna Blanton Secretary-Treasurer. Bamta White Advisor-Director. Mrs. Brenda McCutchcn K.o W.Ilunw FURMAN DANCIi THFiATRF Pictured Natalie Adams. Tama Thrailkill. Simone Nichols. Ann.. Blanton. Paula King. Chris Jenkins. Michelle Riggins. Banita White Outing Club The Outing Club provides Furman students w ith the opportunity to enjoy their spare time in the outdoors. The club ow ns camping and rock climbing equipment and offers the combined knowledge and expertise of all the members to prospective out doors men. — David Ulmer President. David Ulmer Vice President. Steve Cox and Rob Parsons Slip William OUTING C I.UB From row Debbie l-ggcr. David Ulmer. Slcsc Cos. l.inda Turner. Back row Mark Ray. l-cc Aycock. Bill Gcrlach. Mark Allswonh. Carolyn Christie 170 Dance. OutingLe Cercle Francais Lc Ccrcic Francais is a small organization which allows French students to go beyond the classroom experience to learn about the language and the French people. It is not restricted to French majors, for Le Cercle Francasis welcomes any student wishing to further his knowledge of France and her people. Bcv Langmaid and Lee Belcher NX»P W'llluon FRLNCH CLUB. Front row: Mona Lincbcrgcr. Anna Burroughs. Second row Jamie Saxon, Debbie Billow Back row: Olin Nettle . Jamie Saxon. J«unna Browning. It (Well Spanish Club The Spanish Club, one of Furman’s many academic organizations, provides an opportunity for students to increase their command of the Spanish language and to develop an interest in Hispanic culture. One of its major advantages is its ability to surpass the limitations of the classroom, providing a freer atmosphere for learning. Jean Barden SPANISH CLUB Front row Amv Mean. Becky l-cc. Susan Pordue. Vicki Bullock. Meredith Mitchell Second row Mona Linchcrger. Dirk Casio. Steve Parker. Kim Christman. Alice Reynolds Back row: John Perdue. Chris Rupp. Jim Taylor. Gloria Pinzon. John Van Wart French. Spanish 171President. Alex Bullock Vice President. Anita Burroughs Faculty Secretary. Dr. Stephen G. Jennings Faculty Advisor. Dr. Duncan McArthur Omicron IX lta Kappa is a national society founded in 1914. Its three purposes arc “to recognize individuals who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activities and to encourage them to aspire to higher achievements; to bring together the most representative individuals in all phases of collegiate life to create an organization which will help to mold the sentiment of the institution on questions of local and intercollegiate interest; and to bring together members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interest, understanding and helpfulness. The Furman University circle, chartered May 18. 1981. consists of 51 student and faculty members selected for their character, scholarship, leadership and service in campus life. Guest speakers from the University and community lead members in monthly discussion meetings on such topics as Reaganomics, housing and the Middle Bast. Activities included support of the L. D. Johnson Scholarship Fund and ushering at the dedication of the Barle Infirmary . Six delegates also attended the national conference held March 19-21 in Lexington. Kentucky. President. Joe Henderson Vice President. David Bayne Secretary. Susan Williamson Treasurer. Sharon Boyd Historian. Barry Hammond Reporter. Jeff Crane Advisor. Dr. Gil Fairbanks ABD is an honor society w hich encourages and recognizes scholastic excellence among pre-health career students. ABD emphasizes the importance of pre-health career education and helps bring its students into contact with health professionals and representatives of health professional schools through formal and informal meetings. Omicron Delta Kappa SI Mk.11 ODK. Charles L. Anderson. Paul Anderson. Katherine Andrus. Jean Barden. Kristen Barnett. Philip Belcher. Betsy Bentley. Gordon Blackwell. Alan Boda. Pnnos Bonner. Rhett Bryson. Alex Bullock. Anita Burroughs. Craig Cunningham. Dixon Cunningham. Renee Dcin er. Pam Dickson, tare Dilworth. Kevin Dunlap. Mike Harley. Lisa Harm. Amy Holley. A. V Huff. Jr . Stephen Jennings. Beth Johann. John Johns. J. Dennis Johnson, Jr.. David Jordan. John Kierspe. William J Luvcry. Mary P. Lawrence. James laravcll. Laura Lewis. Ruth Loopcr. Duncan McArthur. Kevan Miller. Sandy Morgan. Mary Beth Morin. StevcO’Neill. Rob Parsons. Pam Pence. Robert Prim. Vannah Richardson. Laurie Rit cnthalcr. Mark Sanford. Martha Smith. David Stevens. Bingham Vick. Jim Wallace. Janet W x«d. AED Honor Society Skip W'lltwn Aid) PRLMLDICAL HONOR SOCIETY. Pront row Sharon Boyd. Gina Kelley. Karen Cloninger. Renee Dcm cr. Jimmy Baucum. Tim Price. Joe Henderson Second row Larry Selby. Das id Hams. Rucsell Daniel. Tom Martel. Jeff McDaniel. Keith Shamk Third row Barry Hammond. Jini Wallace. Wes Clink scales. Poe Cote. Bill Eltnson Back row Bob Monroe. Jeff Crane 172 ODK, AEDAmerican Chemical Society Slip W illuim President. Charlie Taylor Vice President. Eddie White Secretary, l-arry Selby Treasurer. Chris Digby The American Chemical Society, a student affiliate of the national society, is an organization of chemists at both undergraduate and graduate levels. ACS's activities include programs on relevant topics in chemistry, picnics with faculty members and field trips to other colleges to observe their chemistry departments. ACS offers a way for students who enjoy chemistry to socialize and learn together. — Lee Belcher AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY From nw Cindy Y kin. B.inita While. Greg Rice. Dr. Noel Kane-Maguire. Cindy Meigs. Charlie Taylor. Pam Dickson. Back nw Miron Still. Amy Adams, Alan Tall man. Scott Ducmlcr. Chris Digby. Skip Williams. David Miller. Eddie White. Chad Garvey. Andy l.igon Math Club Slip Wi.him. PI ML' EPSILON From row Cheryl Addy. Carolyn Buddm. Carol Hardison. David White. Karen Rogers. Alan Boda Back row; Dr Doug Rail. Beth Rush. Karen Arnold. Joe Whisnant. Barry Shcaly. Scott Moore. Dr P Many Cook President. David White Vice President. Saundra Cowan Secretary-Treasurer. Karen Rogers Advisors. Dr. P. Marty Cook and Dr. Doug Rail Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary mathematics fraternity. Membership is open to students who have performed with distinction in mathematics and who meet other scholarly requirements. The organization extends invitations to qualified students during the Spring Term with initiation in late April or early May. This organization hosts meetings approximately once a month for the purpose of stressing the knowledge of various topics in mathematics. Meetings are usually lectures by cither Pi Mu Epsilon members or guest lecturers. These meetings arc open to all students interested in mathematics regardless of major or class. ACS, Math 173Beta Chi President. Barry Hammond. Linda A. Boone (graduated) Vice President. Alison Rosenberg Secretary. Julie Cheek Treasurer. Dawn Baxley Beta Chi is composed of Furman students w ho are interested in the biological sciences. Through activities ranging from plant sales to field trips for extended biological research. Beta Chi strives to create and to stimulate an enriched program of study and service at Furman Slip W lUuim BETA CHI Front row: Julie Check. Bam Hammond Second row Sharon Boyd. Dawn Baxley. Terri (iuctilcr. Dianne Heath. Alison Rosenberg. David Wave Back row Gib Vincent. Renee Dern cr. Janet Wood. Andy Pinson. Calvin Robbins. Toni Martel. David Lay DC. Phillip Wcivingcr Geology Club President. Chris Bergrcn Vice President. Winnie Talbert Secretary-Treasurer. Stuart Bowman The Geology Club is an organization open to any student or faculty member interested in geology. The club is designed to promote interest in geology through a program of guest speakers, local and regional geology field trips and participation in professional meetings. The Geology Club is a chapter affiliate of The American Institute of Mining. Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. GEOLOGY CLUB. Front row: Carla Moore. Dan Wells. English Pearty. Darren Dawson. Chris Peabody. Richard Chatham Second row. Dr Bill Ranson. Beth Corbett. XXmi Talbert. John McKinstry. Dr. Ken Sargent. Dr. JackGanhan, Mark Ogles. Back row: Chris Bergrcn. Elliot Strait. Bob Recce. Bill Burt less. Tom backs. Dr Wally Fallaw 174 Beta Chi, GeologyBusiness Club President. Doug Weaver Vice President-Marketing. Jenks Crayton Vice President-Administration. Dennis Johnson Vice President-Public Relations. Jan Fountain PI SIGMA liPSILON From row: Jenks Crayton. John Kicrspe. Keme Killion. Jennifer Payne. Candy Cecil. Ji hn Bell. Shawn M. Flanagan. Second row Dennis Johnson. Jim Tatum. Tom Starke. Dean Gilchrist. Janies Robards. Run Mulford. Linda Peirakis. Karen Foreman. Boh Patton Third row. Mary Rodcs. Edwin Vincent. Jeff llollilicld. Jodie Hellams. Catherine Day. Dr Stephen Berry. Mac Kirkpatrick. Wayne Gragg. Steve White. Jim May. Fourth row Don Powc. Ted Tuerk. Dotlie Fulmer. Janice Plonk. (Jail Laihlc. Bill Bl.uchtord. David Susla. Mike Mohr. Ken Stevenson. Rob $ petard. Iilih row Michael aim. Lisa Harris. I'aincc Williams. Syd Brooks. Sharon Hams. Pain Moore. David Wensinger. Greg Sw ill. LynnGambill. Lisa Wells. Jan Fountain. Mark Wisniewski Sixth row Francis Bamneau. Jenny Walker. Carolyn West. Sara Dingman. Donald Cockrell. Lon Binmeker. John Crowder. Patrick UiRuc. David I'oushcr Vice President-Personnel. Holly Northrop Treasurer. Rob Spessard Corresponding Secretary . Sharon Sims Recording Secretary, Marsha Davenson Social Chairman. Jennifer Payne Advisor. I)r. Stephen Berry In only its second year of existence. Pi Sigma Epsilon. Furman’s business fraternity, is already one of the largest chapters in the nation with over one hundred members. Although a business fraternity. Pi Sig is open to all majors. Pi Sigma Epsilon provides its members with career opportunities not always available to all students. PSE activities this past year have included several marketing projects various meetings with guest speakers, tours, seminars and a trip to the national PSE convention in Atlanta. There arc many benefits offered bv PSE and these include leadership ability , better job prospects and professional contacts. — Jan Fountain Speakers Bureau Co-chairmen. Cynthia Fulmer. Craig Cunningham Secretary-Treasurer. Ron Cook Headed entirely by students, the Speakers Bureau is dedicated to the introduction of new people, perspectives and ideas to the Furman academic community . The speakers are chosen by the students and are asked to speak on areas of interest, controversial or otherwise. In its two-year existence, the bureau has brought to Furman George Bush, one of the 1980 Presidential candidates. Mihajlo Mihajlov. a prominent Yugoslavian dissident, and the criminal defense lawyer F. Lee Bailey. Both student input and student support make the Furman University Speakers Bureau unique and vital to all. SPEAKF.RS BL'REAU Front row Cindy Fulmer. Dennis Johnson. Dean Gilchrist. Ron Cook Bask row Nouta Zahans. Tncia Morgan Business. Speakers Bureau 175Student League for Black Culture President. Paul Locke Vice President. Idclla Goodson Treasurer. Terri Dixon Secretary. Valeric Mac Mahon Assistant Secretary. Donnclla Johnson Chaplain. Randy Morris The Student league for Black Culture is dedicated to encouraging black awareness in the Greenville community and on the Furman campus. The SLBC Gospel Choir helps spread Black culture through song, and the Committee on Social Activities sponsors and coordinates Furman's annual Black Awareness Week. The SLBC also has other committees which help establish an effective liaison between the black community of Greenville and the black student community at Furman University. — Lcnwood Hamilton and Terry Dixon kii ! «!.«» STUDENT I.l:A(«UI:. FOR BLACK CULTURE Front row: Paula Locke. Ixnwood Hamilton. Tim Thompson. Vannic Williams. Floyd Creed. Second row. Banita White. Veronica Rogers. Valerie Mac Mahon. Elmta Lipford. Idclla Goodson. Michelle Simpkins. Dcidrj Dw yer. Cynthia McCullough. Terry Dixon. Third row Jackie Brew ion. Gina White. Mary Ridley. Donnclla Johnson. Wanda Henderson. Dana Webb. Kjthryn l mbcrt Back row; Byron Lee. Ricky Moody. Randy Moms. Charles Hunter. David Gadsden Kappa Delta Epsilon President. Jane Doussard Vice President. Kelly Stores Secretary'. Cindy Brooks Treasurer. Nancy Morris Kappa Delta Epsilon recognizes through membership outstanding students preparing to enter the teaching profession and those actively engaged in the teaching profession. As a professional organization, it is an active group in which students of serious purpose undertake projects of service to the campus and community. — Cindy Brooks Bofi l t»rll 176 SLBC, KDE KAPPA DELTA EPSILON Front row Marcy Hammett. Carolyn Cobcy. Lisa Farrar. Melanie Caldwell. Tracey Williams Back row Betsy Baker. Pam Creech. Jean Barden. Sharon Edwards, Cindv BrooksPresident. David Lee Vice President. George Sarpong Secretary-Treasurer, Cindy Fulmer Advisor. Dr. Charles Con International Student Association Skip Wfilkoim FURMAN UNIVERSITY INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION. Front row. Uwc Slut , Germany; Mbama Okoric. Nigeria: Joanna Plessas. Greece; Balbccr Sihra. India; Cindy Fulmer. U.S.A. Back row: Mona Lineberger. Argentina; Takeshi Ito. Japan; Raymond Boyle. Scotland; Luz Stnem. Panama: George Sarponc. Ghana Dr Charles Cort: David Lee. Malaysia Furman University International Student Association (FUISA). open to the entire student body, provides opportunities for foreign and American students to interact socially and helps international students adjust to life in America. The group participates in international programs sponsored by churches and various foreign clubs in Greenville. They also operate brxiths at May Day Play Day that offer a variety of foreign foods and cultural displays. — David Lee Art League President. Tim Brown Vice President. Ellen Bell Secretary-Treasurer. Tommie Lou Gresham Nia H :»x ART STUDENTS' LEAGUE Front row Lee Aycock. Rachel Rodgers. Donna Shank Second row Keaton Sheffield. Susan Tuck. Chris Jenkins. Kathc MacTavish. Beth Greer. Dr James B Lcavcll. Robyn Hood. Tim Brown. Mctla Mowers. Mary Beth Templeton. Robin Wingo. I.cnote Champion Third row I jurette Guernsey. Drew Patton. Mr Thomas L Flowers. Dr R O Sorensen. Cynthia Faber. Paul Bright. Ken Cothran. Kathy Stark. Paul Inabmct. Linda Turner. Scott Brown Back row Mr. Glen E Howerton. Cynthia Fulmer. Tommie Lou Gresham. Paul Flint. Lynne Strickland-Walker. Greg Flint. Stan Russell The Art Students’ League is an organization consisting of studio and art history majors and other individuals interested in the visual arts. The group organizes field trips to major exhibit openings, manages opening receptions in the Furman Hall Art Gallery , holds workshops for students outside of the regular studio-class hours and sponsors student shows at the end of each term. Several of the League's members arc also current members of the Greenville County Art Association. Inc. This membership allows them to attend important exhibit openings and stimulating lectures and view highly reputable films which are all held at the Greenville County Art Museum. — Tim Brown Ik JVmcll Intern’I Student Assoc., Art 177Society of Physics Students Slip WtlEulm SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS. Front row Jackie Hill. Sarah Hamer Back row: Dr David Turner. John Riley. Dr. Frank Taylor. David Owens. Sociology Club President. Terry Dixon Vice President. Dcanic Gissendanner Secretary-Treasurer. Fred Edic Advisor. Dr. Eugene Johnson and Mr. Alan Hill The sociology honorary society was established in the spring of 1981 under the direction of Professor Alan G. Hill and Dr. Eugene Johnson. The club’s membership consists of declared sociology majors. The sociology club promotes the study of sociology, provides a meeting place for majors and faculty, and exposes majors to a number of social experiences and opportunities through its existence. — Terry Dixon Physics, Sociology SOCIOLOGY CLUB. Front row: Dr. Eugene Johnson. Terry Dixon. Back row: Cynthia McCullough. Fred Edic. Dcanic GisscndamcrHonorary Society of the Pershing Rifles The Honorary Society of the Pershing Rifles is a fraternal organization which emphasizes military' skills and traditions. The purposes of this national society arc to promote “espirit dc corps" and "provide military leadership training." The Pershing Rifles organization sponsors and competes in rifle matches, drill matches and tactics meets with other Pershing Rifles units throughout the Southeastern United States. The Pershing Rifles is not restricted to ROTC cadets, but is open to all interested students. — Patti Jacobs Slip WiU.«m PERSHING RIR-ES. Uwc Slut . Carolyn Christie. Michael O’Neill. Patti Jacobs. Charles Hunter. Ml Darliaf ASSOCIATION OP COMPUTING MACHINERY Front row: Dr Hayden Porter. David Rivers. D B Law Second row. Nancy Bolton. Dr Ray Nanncy. Deborah Sires. Carol Hardison. Carolyn Huddin. Sandy Morgan. Phyllis Poison Back row David Clough. Kcvan Miller. Greg Gcw ickcy. Mark Lindahl. Alan Boda. Dr. John Kelly. Association of Computing Machinery President. Nicholas Craig Vice President, Kevan Miller Secretary. Carol Hardison The Association of Computing Machinery (ACM) acquaints students with the wide range of activities that exist in the field of computer science. ACM representatives attend regional and national computer science conventions. ACM also sponsors guest speakers which include former students. Green-villians. and individuals from the National lecture program. The meetings are designed to help students belter understand graduate school and work opportunities. Rifles. ACM 179Honoraries KAPPA DELTA PI. Jean Barden Cindy Brooks Jane Doussard Sharon Edwards Amy Holley Mary Beth Lawrence Eileen Mainwaring QUARTERNION. Mike Harley Kevin Dunlap Dave Jordan Rob Parsons Philip Belcher Johnson Dorn Stephen McKinney David Harris Russell Jones Mark Sanford Charles Wall SENIOR SUPERLATIVES SENIOR ORDER. Wittiest Preppiest Mary Beth Lawrence Susan Baldwin John Ghcring Alex Bullock Peggy Haymcs Jackie Brcwton Nissa White Lisa Roberts Heidi Dowdy Cathy Carlson Frances Patton Susan Cobb Most School-Spirited Best All Around Mary Beth Morin Dclayne Fowler Eddie White David Jordon Beth Parker Anna Grady Linne Otter Tracy Ballcw Noula Zaharis Mary Wcyman Gunter 1-aura Lewis Beth Johann Most Athletic Best Looking Martha Smith Sandy Kauffman Mel Daniel David Wcnsingcr Judy Hoffmeycr Jane l-anford Dona Dcmopoulos Gretchcn Smith Laurie Ritzenthaler Nan Neel Helen Athanasiadis Susan Parduc Most Intelligent Most Likely to Succeed Anita Burroughs Anne Pykc Chris Williams Mike Harley Cynthia McCullough Vannah Richardson Jill Lindsey Laura Lewis Debbie Koontz Jana Snclling Kim Yelton Elaine Nocks, honorary member Friendliest Best Body Mike Boza Lee Caswell Maura O’Malley Susan Meyer 180 HonorariesOrg. 181Though history professor Dr. Bill Lavery is stumped by this question in the faculty administration vs. student College Boss I game, the faculty administration team went on to win by a convincing 290-115. Kim Braff and Kelly Dnver make pretty faces for the Bonhomie TKE beach provides Chuck Gabnclson an opportunity to enjoy all the comforts of home and still view the Dialogue Olympics. Skip W.:1ua» kn 182 Divider People BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER PEOPLE BctP rH Divider People 183Dr. John K. Johns: Dr. Francis W. Bonner: Vice President and Provost Mr. Walter M Kendrick: Vice President President for Development Dr Steven G Jennings: Vice President for Student Services Mr. Raleigh W Weaver; Vice President for Business Affairs Melody R Allen: Coordinator of Residence Life Margaret K. Abercrombie; Supervisor. Student Accounts Betty J. Alverson; Director of Watkins Student Center Paul H. Anderson; Associate Dean and University Registrar 184 AdministrationLydia C. Afledge; Director «»f Intern Program' Dale T Baughman. Director of Athletics Joseph A. Blivsit. Jr ; Admissions Counselor William M Bridges III; Admissions Counselor Charles Brock: Director of Admissions Charles H Brown: Director of Planned Giving lid rut M. Carlton; Supervisor of Housing Serv ices Jane Cance; College Health Nurse Practitioner Michele A Cooper. Admissions Counselor Charles C. Con. Director ot Student Development Services 1trtei! Ifc Maxwell T Courson: Director of University Relations John Henry Crabtree. Jr.; Academic Dean Walter I arc Cottingham; Director of Intramurals Lois A. Craigo; Assistant Registrar Administration 18530 years and still smiling When a Furman student hears the name Junius Gladney, he is reminded of that man in the Pala Den who is always ready with a kind word and a warm smile. Junius has had this effect on the students at Furman for the past thirty years; he made the move from the downtown campus to the new campus which began in 1956. Junius claims that the new campus has helped students a great deal because women do not have to commute from the ’’Zoo’ to another campus; all the students arc together now. Junius was reluctant to admit this because as he said. “There are lots of old folks, teachers and faculty. who wouldn’t like me saying that!” Junius has been at Furman for thirty years because he thinks that it is a great place to work. The atmosphere is pleasant according to Junius, and he says that .“Furman is like a family from the administration on down.” Through this thirty years, this remarkable man has managed to rear quite a family; six children and six grandchildren, as well as managing Furman’s snack bar which is no easy job. However, while running the Pala Den. Junius has a chance to get to know the students of whom he says. “No beauty contestant stands a chance against Furman girls, oh. and the boys aren’t bad, cither!” Despite the hard work that Junius Gladney performs in Furman’s Pala Den. he still takes the time for a chat with a student or a quick smile in passing. He will long be remembered as a loyal, kind, and wonderful man. — l-ee Belcher Mary Nagel Cushman; Director of Career Planning and Placement Btvan H Dulaney; Director of Physical Plant Judith T. Gatlin; Director of Kducational Scrsvccs Dorothy I. Gentry; Director of Postal Services Junius Gladney . Manager of Pala l)cn Food Services Robert Guy . Director of Food Serv ices Patneu A. Hayes; Marguerite J. Hays. SusanT. V Licensed Practical Nurse Director Assistant of Publications Hazel Wiggms Hams. Director of Graduate Studies. Director of Summer Sessions 1X6 AdministrationRobert E. Hindman; Business Manager and Treasurer James G. Hudson: Assistant Business Manager Robert B King; Director of FAC Andresv S Kirk. Admissions Counselor Linda K. Lineberger; Assistant Director of Financial Aid A. Wayne King: Coordinator ol Reside"'' 1 John M. King; Supervisor Rachel S. Martin; Director of Libraries Robert M. Miller. Director of Public Safety Harold S. Page; Manager of University Store Joe A. Roberts. Assistant to the President James M. Pins; Robert W. Prim; Associate Chaplain Admissions Counselor Paul A. Robeli: Director of Development Administration 187E James Rundc; Director of Computer Center Jeffry Schcnmng; Assistant Director of Residential Living Tyler C. Seymour; Jennifer Sharpe; Director of Physical Plant Job Location and Development Coordinator Many B Shocker; Director of Residential Living Max Gene Smith. Director of Major Gifts and Research Judith F Thompson; Registered Nurse James R. Stewart, Jr.; Director of Alumni Programs Benny H. Walker; Director of Financial Aid 188 Administration Philip C. Winstead; Carolyn Worley: Institutional Planning College Health Nurse Practitioner and Research CoordinatorL. D. Johnson: A Remembrance Skip WillMim Slip Willuim 8- Dr. Jim Pitts speaks at the memorial service given in honor of Dr. L. D Johnson Dr. L. D. Johnson looks on as Dr. Johns speaks at the Infirmary dedication Dr 1. D Johnson and Dr Pitts escort Mansell Pattison. a Rcligion-m-Ufc speaker to Convocation A Teacher. He brought together academic honesty And a life grounded in faith. Respecting his students. He encouraged them. And we responded with admiration. And love. And grew intellectually And spiritually. A Chaplain. He shared in both joy and sorrow. Helping us discover for ourselves The roads we should follow. Caring about the community he served. He brought to us God's word — Challenging, reassuring. Full of confrontation and hope. We listened. And we were changed. A Friend. "Completely satisfactory" in every way. Willing to receive as well as give. Enjoying time together. Yet knowing how to let go. Always welcoming those who returned With open arms And unconditional love. Teacher. Chaplain. Friend. He was these, and yet much more. He touched more lives Than he ever imagined. And his influence can never fully be measured. We mourn our loss. But we celebrate the life we have known. And rejoice that he was with us. In this time. And this place. — Peggy Haymes (Editor's note: Dr. L. D. Johnson. Furman's chaplain for fifteen years, passed away during Christmas break. The poem above was read at his remembrance sen ice held January 4 in McAlister Auditorium.) Administration 189Dr. William Hale Names. English Dr. Charles L. Alford III: Economics and Business Administration Dr Gilbert B Allen; English Mr James M. Alsop: Music Ms. Nancy L. Anderson; Drama 190 FacultyDr. Alan Axelrod; English Dr. Rudolph D. Hales; English Mr John S. Bcckford; Music Mr Joseph J. Bicrstckcr; Mathematics Dr. Albert L. Blackwell; Religion Faculty 191Mis. Linda J. Bowie; English ! r William H. Brantley; Physics Dr. Charles L. Brewer. Psychology Mr Rhett B. Bryson. Jr,; Drama Dr Thomas Buford; Philosophy Dr. Doris Blazer, a popular teacher in Furman's education department, did not come by her Ph.D. very easily. After twelve years of teaching, she sought her doctorate degree, available through the University of South Carolina. She was able to fulfill her goal primarily because of the support of her It ain’t always easy! family and the faculty of Furman University. Dr. Blazer made numerous sacrifices during her years of study; she had to give up valuable time with her four teenagers and her church work. She also spent many hours commuting to USC. Dr. Blazer succeeded in completing the requirements for her degree. proving to be a straight-A student. Because of her prior experience as an instructor. she was able to follow an independent, self-designed program of study. Dr. Blazer now has her doctorate and has been promoted to assistant professor in the education department. — Carol Bobo 192 FacultyUr. Lin Chen. Political Science Ur C' Maurice Chern ; Classical .mil Modem languages Ur Melanie M Cooper. Chemistry Ur. Jane S. Chew; Classical and Modem Languages Dr. Donald Clanion: Mathematics Ur. Robert C. Chesebro: Music Ur Paul M Cook II; Mathematics Dr James D Cover. Sociology Faculty 193Dr. Jerry L. Cox: Classical and Modem l.anguages Dr. Carey S. Crantford. Sr.; Classical and Modern Languages Dr. Stanley Crowe; English Dr. Dixon Cunningham; Economics and Business Administration Dr. Robot W. Crapps; Religion Mr. Frederick D. Current: Economics and Business Administration Dr. James C Edwards; Philosophy Mrs. Mary 1-ang Edwards. Biology 194 FacultyDr Gillcs Einstein: Psychology Dr Philip I. Elliott. English Mr. Dan Atkins Ellis; Music Dr Gilbert Fairbanks: Biology Dr. Ramon Fernandcz-Rubio: Classical and Modem Languages Dr. Wallace C. Fallaw; Geology Miss Sadie 1-ce Franks; Classical and Modem languages Mr. Thomas Rowers. Art Faculty 195Success Despite Handicap Dr. Frank Taylor, an Associate Professor of Physics at Furman University, is physically handicapped. Arthrogryposis. a rare congenital disease of the joints, limits the mobility but not the dexterity of his arms. Certainly, this disability has not negatively influenced his personality or his life. Bom in Tifton. Georgia. Dr. Taylor received a B.S. degree from the Georgia Institute of Technology. Later, he earned both a M.S. and a Ph.D. in physics from the University of North Carolina. He taught twelve years at Georgia Institute of Technology and three years at Fumian University. Dr. Taylor has a positive altitude concerning his disability. Personally, he accepts his handicap, mostly by forgetting that it is even there. His example or idol is the Director of Physics at Cambridge University. Steven Hawking. Dr. Hawking is paralyzed totally, with the exception of small movement with his head. While occupying the same position once held by Isaac Newton. Dr. Hawking does not allow his disability to deter him from his work. Similarly. Dr. Taylor does not let his disability deter him. Dr. Taylor believes that his disability challenged him to try harder as an individual to achieve success. Robert Hartsoc Mr John C. Green. 196 Faculty Political Science l)r Robert D. Fray: Mathematics Dr. Counlandt Gilmour: Drama Mr. Keith G Guiou; Health and Physical FducalionDr. Craig L. Hanson; History Dr. James L. Guih: Political Science Dr Michael E. Hammett; Mathematics Dr Ernest H Harrill; Political Science Dr Gary Harris; Education Dr Nelly Hcckcr. Education Mr. Alan G. Hill; Sociology Mrs Barbara Hcusel. English Faculty 197Dr. Mary Jean Homey; Economics and Business Administration Ms. Elizabeth M Hill; Psychology Dr Philip G. Hill: Drama Dr Eugene M. Johnson: Sociology Mr James W Johnson; Economics and Business Administration 198 FacultyDr Robert W Kelly; Biology Mr. Schaefer B Kendrick; Economics and Business Administration Vacuity 199Dr Lawrence Keeler. Economics and Business Administration Dr. Donald G Kublcr; Chemistry Dr Joe M King; Religion Dr Myron L. Kochcr. Classical and Modem languages Dr. Lon B Knight. Jr.; Chemistry 200 Faculty Dr. William J. I .a very; History Dr James B. Leavell; HistoryDr Anne l.ccn: Classical and Modem Languages Dr William E. Lavcrcttc. Jr.: History Dr Roy M Lindahl: Classical and Modern Languages Dr Richard R Maag. Music- Dr Douglas M. MacDonald; Philosophy Dr W. Duncan McArthur. English Dr Robert MacMillan. Education Dr L. Currie McArthur. Education Faculty 201Dr. Gcrda P McCahan; Psychology Mrs. Brenda S. McCutchen; Health and Physical Education Dr Veronica P Melton; Health and Physical Education Dr Sandor Nlolnar. Health and Physical Education Dr. Ruby Morgan; Music- Dr T Ray Nanney; Computer Science |)r maioc S. Nocks; Psychology Dr. David B Panel I; Classical and Modem languages 202 FacultyDr. F rances W Pale: English I)i C. Stuart Patterson: Chemistry Dr William P Piclou: Biology Dr. Hayden S Poitcr. Jr.; Computer Science Dr. John T Pkwk: Mathematics Dr Thcron D. Price: Religion Dr David C Pulley. Education Faculty 203Dr Douglas F Rail: Mathematics Dr William A Ranson: Geology Dr William F. Reagan. Classical ami Modem Languages Dr Benny R. Reece; Classical and Modem languages Dr. Ruth Reid: Health and Physical Education Dr. John N. Roberts; Music Dr Ray C. Roberts. Jr.: Economics and Business Administration Dr. Leland Rodgers; English 204 Faculty... happily ever after, ever since Probably more love stories have begun at Furman than there are Barbara Cartland romances, but few have probably had such an inauspicious beginning as the one between Charlotte Smith and her husband. Dr. Lindsay Smith. Although Dr. and Mrs. Smith began teaching music at Furman in the fall of the same year ("a long time ago.” according to Mrs. Smith), they did not meet each other until one fateful day when Mrs. Smith was practicing for a voice recital. Having gotten permission to practice in a large classroom in the music building. Mrs. Smith had just started singing when, suddenly. a young man popped his head in the door. Behind him was a very tall and imposing lady who wore an even Dr K David Roc; Economics and Business Administration [)r. Albert N Sanders. History Mrs Jeanne Scgal-AIIcn. Music more imposing hat covered with enormous bunches of bananas and grapes. To Mrs. Smith's consternation, the young man asked her to leave, explaining that he and the lady needed the room for a conference. Mrs. Smith protested. but confronted by the man's insistence and the lady’s imperious hat. she fled angrily; "But the thing that bothered me the most." Mrs. Smith reminisces, "was that he didn’t seem to mind evicting me!" Needless to say. it was not love at first sight. But. as any good romance writer would predict, the insistent young man became Mrs. Smith's future husband. After such a start, however, it is no surprise that it took a while for a serious relationship to develop: "It was several months before we happened to sit together at a concert." says Mrs. Smith, and their friendship was "very casual" for a couple of months after that. But even before the Smiths thought about "getting serious." "a lot of speculation" went on among their students. Eventually, though. Dr. and Mrs. Smith fell in love, and Dr. Smith proposed in May of that year. The faculty and students were delighted: Mrs. Smith remembers that the Dean of Women was so excited when she saw the engagement ring, she jumped up and kicked her chair over. And. as all good love stories end. Dr. and Mrs. Smith married and have lived "happily ever after" ever since. — Leslie Poston Dr Kenneth A Sargent; Geology Dr. David W. Rutledge; Religion Dr. Brocc W Schoonmakcr. Music Mr I Benton Sellers; txorvomics ami Business Administration Faculty 205Dr. Ann Sharp: English Dr John Shelley, Jr.; Religion Dr Wade H. Sherard. Mathematics Mr James Smart; History Mrs. Charlotte R. Smith; Music Mr. Rnan V. Siegel; Sociology 206 faculty Dr David A Smith. Religion Dr Garmon B Smith: Education[)r Benny SoJelano; Physics Dr. Richard Stanford; Economics and Business Administration Dr. James Stewart; English Dr. Lewis P Stratum; Biology Faculty 207Dr Marian Strobel; History Ms. Elizabeth B Taylor; Health and Physical location Dr. Prank C Taylor. Jr.; Physics [ r William R. Teska; Biology Mrs. Janmc S Tschann; Classical and Modem languages Dr Larry S. Tr upek; Chemistry 208 Faculty Dr Helen lax Turner Religion Dr. James D Turner. Physics Ur Bingham L. Vkk. Jr.; Music Inmates vs. College Students Philosophy professor Dr. Bill Voder once (aught a semester at Attica Maximum Security Prison. The prison, located just outside of Buffalo. New York, was a part of a federal program to allow inmates to get a college degree. Dr. Yoder met with the inmates once a week to discuss certain issues. Me remembered these students as "highly motivated." In the classroom, there was freedom to express ideas and values: there were never any guards present. The difference between the inmates and Furman students, in Dr. Yoder's eyes, is that the inmates were more motivated. In many cases, he felt that students are here only in order to find a job or because their parents have sent them. "Students here are less and less interested in thinking for themselves." Dr. Yoder said that though he did not regret leaving the prison, he did enjoy his stay there. Elnita Lipford and Judy Hoffmeyer Miss Karen E Walker. Health and Ph 'teal liducalnm Nli» Carolyn I) Wallin; Health and Physical Education Ur tiniest J. Walters. Jr.; Political Science Ur Norman E. Whisnant. Ur. William R Yoder. Phtlosophs Classical and Modern Languages Dr Lesley Ann Wheatley. Education Faculty 209SENIORS Abner — Briere Dear Senior Class: Now is the end of our Furman days, but I hope not the end of many valuable friendships. Without my family, my professors and my friends, all of whom greatly enriched my life, my college experience would never have meant what |{ does and always will to me. Thinking back on all the fun things: brpther and sister halls, athletic events, various social organizations and even being thrown in the lake, my fondest memories center on those people w ho shared them with me. College has been an opportunity to venture out and try being truly on our own. to be who we really arc. to make mistakes and prove to ourselves that, with determination, we can be who we want to be. Furman has provided these experiences, and I have grown and matured from the good and the bad. Sincerely. Dona L. Demopoulos Senior Class President B FVmrJI SENIOR OFFICERS. Kirk Foster. AFS Representative: IXma Demopoulos. President: Mars Gregory. AFS Representative; David dcArmas. AFS Representative Brtll P. Abn«r; WmUr Pirt. H Buunru AdminncsiKM Amy Kntbrin Adum; Mtahon SC CbetniUrs Robin Adun; rijmillr, SC Spctul bfecKaen Slot djn»; IlcJrth Sprint . SC Religion S o»n giM. Sc-iiocoillo SC Health PbyiKt] EdMilwe Ibom»' Alruo: Nc» FurfieU. CT Auountinf Ann ADgood: ftfpim. SR) Drama Jonathon Aimlrr; MwUm. SC fceoooKvBvuoc Aammi lrw«« CutUt D, Andrrv : North IU o. CT Hi ior Stocty P. Anfladtrn; limagnc . NJ Bmeu Bonn Aml ; Minn. R Bumao Admimu aimn Ftirr Anlhoni Arckro: Sumbary. CT txoonaiK Knr n Arnold; Xuuhin SC Midwm lleltii P. Ailunauadn: (otomlle. SC Polx c ) Science Tracj Bail ;: Spvunbwf. SC l ie me our) t aov 210 SeniorsUi»t rth rsne Baker. laxuttiUc. KY l-Jementary CAtcataOo Tracy H»!lr»; Spartanburg. SC Psychology Jran C. Barden: Leniajton, SC ta iA Leila Mkbelk Barlow; Atlanta. GA Business Administration Bryan Barnes; lm», SC Mkstoty Mkharl Harnett: Mdbcutne Beach, R. BcoMnin Business Administration I'tudt C. Barrineau: Oremvi'Je. SC Politic ] Science Donald John Barton: Ocean City. NJ EcoomiH lloffis Barton; Anchorage. KY Jtflrri W. Baxter: Ncwnan, GA Muvc Education Mrphank Hay less: Tor Ceia. FI. Business Admiftntralipo llnda I.. Behlke: Gceenv.Jlc. SC Church Musk Phillp Belcher: Waltcrtw. SC Hiswry Kathy Bek ; Sender. SC Spcvul Education Hobhs Bril; A.Uo. SC EBen 8rtl: Raleigh, NC Biology Kenneth Alan Bell; Atlanta. GA B .!o y l’r«. K. Hell; ftrUon. SC English Ricky Bell: Behon. SC History Betay Bentley: Tampa. FL Spccul tdoc at on Andrew Christman Ben: Coral (UWet. R. History Chris Kcrgrrn: Atlanta, GA Gesskygy Marshall Bettendorf: C«al Gahks. R. Business Adminntraexm Kim Brttingcr; Be nurds s.lie. SI Mums Barry I Van IHddteeomb: Hanalun SC Mathematics Physics IVbblc Billow; Allnsu GA French lori A. Binnkkrr: Norway. SC Accoommg llasid Bishop: Sloesc Mountain. GA Economics Business Administration William II. Blatchford; Sou Dartmouth. MA Economics Jennifer Hocook; Irslsm Shores. R. Accounting: Alan T. Boda; (keens.Ik. SC ( enfmler Sciense l.inda A. Boone: Fort Milt. SC Biology Carol Bourgeois; OceosilJc. SC English Mi aheth Boutnee; Nashsslle. TN English Kim Bowers: GerenviUe. SC Psychology l.inda Bo a: WmsUn-Salecn NC Farts Child Fdocanon Mkhael Bora: Tampa. R. Sociology Robbie Brantley: WtttmngVm. NC Pot meal Science llasid Hrasehler: IVcatar.GA Bxslogy Carrie Brlere: Ailanu. GA Seniors 211Man Carol n BwMin; Rock Hit .. SC Cootfuwr Stxoot AlrwrxUr M. RuUotk; Sv mif S( fcfatical ScKKt Srllr Anita Hurrnotb . Ninct Si St Mn n f mtfh I'aula Huxtoo: Ouriow . SC Fbxvcal taVaotxw Suun Cable; C«Tctn i1lc, SC Donald Cak nlri 4 Waxhuigjon, IX' Etooonici Chip ( Mpm; l k oI SC B» P Da id Nndrf » Canlt ; Moont PV v»nt. SC IV !llK»i V«CIKC (ir»tt C«pp ; WcammMCf. SC Vocal fVrtomuncc Arrhk Cart; Grrcaulic. SC Acv'oumjb t a»f Rroflnua; tt Biotof) find llrookv. tajU'ev St FJtmcnUf) S. S dno Brook ; Charlotte. SC F rjll h Anita Ka» Rroihrrton; C»rkt illc. tlA Pot «. at Sckocc Mrllnda K. Brown: GmauIk. SC Uiwrur l anon Shannon l.tnt Brown: SpirtanKitf. St Spccul Uu, aiKO limoth) Dank! Brown; tWIroywn. St Sradx An Charlrt Bruav.n; R-xk IIA. St Cotilxa) Sotrxc Ihuma K. Rnant; Gtccn» llc. SC IS'liixa} $«i « Barn I.. Bmvwi: Gallon. SC IVtilnal Stxotc Confident of a Paladin victory. Amy Holley and Cindy Schafer sit back and enjoy the end of the itamc 212 SeniorsNancy Eileen Cnua: Somow. NJ CbeMt) Mkhad CuMUal; San Ramon. CA Chcmmy Wanda CfcUdK Hunterw.lk. NC Sociology Carol Ixwiw Choate: Summetvtlle, SC t.ely Chrittmaa; Mauldin, SC Piychology Mat Chrtttophtr: Green vilk. SC John C. Clanton; Lynchburg. SC Mura: Geoffrey Clarke: Belle Mead. NJ Eeoootruc I u da Marie Ctarj; WT«cy. SC knglnh OntM R. Ctoegfc; Bradenton. FI MKhmibcvCaiipiKf Some Donna K. Clyborne; Gteenvilt. SC Ekmcnuey Education Caroline Armstrong ('obey: Chariot . NC Elementary Education Donald lee Cockrell: SaSaAi SC Buuaett AdmimtlMion Rkfc Cole; Grow. SC Religion Iamei l.yna Cole; Dalton. C.A Eagluk SENIORS Brockman — deArmas Kimberly J. Coleman; Green.tlk. SC Accounting Lynn Compton; San Jotc. Com Rica INyelnlogy Eddie Cooper: Gray Coon. SC Religicei Ke«ln J. Coriril: loom ilk. KY Biruotw Admwiuraiion Saendra A. Cowan; Green.ilk. SC MatbemabeaCompolrr Sctcacc Merry L. Can Hampton. SC Phyucal Education .Stephen lewi Coi: Bcthmda. MD Huuxy Patrick O. Coyle: Calfney. SC Mata; Education Thomn J. Crane: Geeemilk. SC Cbenuuiy Uliabeth Crawford; laniwtlk. KY Clannct Performance Pamela Creeeb; BanraeU. SC Englttb Amy Crowe; Holly Hdl. SC EJanenury Education Michael R. CaBer. Onegebarg. SC Hntcry Craig E. Cunningham; Stone Mountain. CA Sociology Much Trrener John Daly; Odova FL Accounting Fran DanM; Milledgt.ille. GA Butinm Admmittntion Vktor Rawed DanM; Greenwood. SC Biology Drbra Da.eapoel; Litburu. GA Bounce AdmmiMntion Stall Da.ta; Duncan. SC Church Muuc R. Da.Id de Armai; Orlando. FL Chemmry Seniors 213SENIORS Deary — Guernsey Kent lv«rt; Mr Ibvm NJ Ecorunucv Bonnet Admimurarmt IKmu Ikroopoulov Winter Part H_ JSjv-hdoR IMaiar Dimtdak: Limn, St H " »»? Uu IMiah; OurVtaon. SC Hbmy Inurrn Id-aid IVani, Hitbopsillt. SC lllttc ) Hlrabrlh DmU: Wilton NC Element art IAxati.fi ( fcnttophrr V.. IM|bt: Gw. SC Chceniiy Sara IMnxman. PtKomac. Ml) Accooatin; Terry K. IHion; Greentillc. SC Sooolofy Johnvon C. l orn: t;recn»v «J SC RcKffea J«ar A. llooivird: Loutttdle. KY ISyrhotoo Spcciii Education llrtdi I »»d : K.tanoic. VA H.«oc DatM Drcdcrr: Greeotvlt. MD Computoe ScicnceMtihcnuin Car J« Onmon. Saratoo. H. Bonnet' AdaunittrUKMi IMutr Suraane l ukr; North Palm Heath H French Kola A. Dunlap: Greet. SC Political Sc tcoce Marc DatM F ben, WikainfMft. DE Buunett Admaaittrataea Rc?rt | . liVm; Marietta SC Phiknophy Jeffrey l.e» ld e: OrtcaviUc. SC Spwrtt Mart cl IB- Fred Kdlr: Savannah. CA Rr-’iSit'fi Sooctioft Sharon U Fd.ardt; I . .rent. SC Elementary Mention Crt Fitnaoxlr: Mccnt Plant . NJ llntof Timothy Oak Elder; Oten»ocd. SC Sorwtojy W illiam K. Elia urn. Sim bur . Cl Chcmittr Sharon I , F.Urnburx: An r . n SC Moral ion Jamo 1. Mrll: l.yechbur(. VA Piychcdogy Barrj Lea HIM; Green title. SC Matte Education Caroline Ki Htitber(: RocitiBr. MO (ierman Karra U Earley; Often die. SC Special Edecaii-n Slett Fauerttr: he boo. SC Rc) pca Mark Ferdinand ; Allaeu. CA Political Science I- t» Fer u on; CMMi. OH ftytMof) Joha I). Frra; Wilmette. II. Butane ! AdamitlrKKm Alrjaadro I'M: Stone Brook NY Spaaith Thomat W. Hi Gerald: Kamtey. NJ Accounting 214 SeniorsS»iH»r Ann Iknrllm; Fl t.aujcrj . H. Computer Science Untld I'lurt: Grocavillt St hx«ic l Sc knee K»kl»nd 1 . F'ott'r, Timpj H IfnAory Jan P. Fountain: BraadmOr. SJ Bonne Mvugcmcni Frank Fowkr: KmnttJk. IN Account inf Robert I'rampton: fori M m M CfcrmiUty K»rk Fmmjn: PiciSmoM. SC llnwy Ikbbtr Fny. Gecer. SC EJeewnury IJwjCkwi IJ»a Fair; MUmi Fl f-Jerareury f Jucatxm Jon l «td Gama; GmatiHc. sc icuoxwci lint (inklrt: ippi»Kn 1 11 . NY Coenpotcr Vmcf Bfucr C. t.hmlin{; Coinpi C.A PolKK»l Science MeUai S. tlilr : GfccnnvwJ. SC Dram Doan (ilinn: Ouiun.» -i TN Hunno AJmrf.vtr i»T i Janie M. GraM; Taykir SC Hnaory LaHwCra«n: laic Grace. NY Bu :ne Admot-virMion Alary f li abeth Crrcory; Melbourne Beach. M. EuMi Mary f Itrn Greswa; Clearviater H Rrhpco I i a Anne Grukln; Taykoex SC H'O.ey laorette (iuermey: Mum . Fl. An Therapy Dr. Lewis P. Stratton. Professor of Biology, and students Tom Atkinson. Randy Cooper. Troy Lalli and John Thomas joined a group from Hrskine College for a travel course to the Galapagos Islands in January. They Hew to Quito. Hcuador. and then 600 miles west to the islands which straddle the equator. They spent two weeks on sail- boats cruising around and exploring the islands visited by Charles Darwin. Among the highlights of the trip were a two-day backpacking trip into an extinct volcano, snorkeling excursions, observations of land and marine iguanas. sea lions and penguins, and a visit to the Charles Darwin Research Sta- tion. The group also photographed finches, giant tortoises and the other unique wildlife of the area which led to the theory of evolution. The trip was the result of 10 years of planning and hard work and provided an exciting learning experience for each participant. Seniors 215"and llagler: Spartanburg SC M K(I StKKT I !!»• ■) . Hamilton: Mann mg V Mu»k I do. non Min IliinuK; Greenville. SC Enfinll Barry Hammond: (.rcvmillc. SC Btoto» Hn« Handtpkher. IVmingiiKi. NJ IWhPIlllKjl Rubarl J, llinkmin: l.ouitviik. GA Polite ! V If nee Carol I .van llardlvun; TalUhavvef. 11 Cempuer Science Kathy Harrington; KaVijth SC SioJki An l.iva IlirrH; (Kill 11 InknutKOj] Buvneii Sharon K. Hanb: Richmond. V Bavaevv AJnfcimiraikxi l »«i lUflilkW: UkMxnMc FI Fm:li Dorothy Hatrhell; Ware Sh'ji' St llimrj Krfly Hjo V VrminJjV VA Pvychoiofy FitV A. Ilaytvwv. w,w«i Salem SC Rcbfira Mlcharl I). Ilnlb: G«Vo»..V SC Bwkfy David llrhabech: RoU Mill SC BvmBCss .AdmmuiraiKin Ann I tv Helton, R. l I af. C A » Joe Mender urn; Devatvr. GA » ' Marlin llradrRVv; f.vnom Ion SC I w meat Science Injk SC Buuocvi Strvan L. Ilerron: Green wile St FViiUal Science lit l.otvr llruvel: Greenville. St • » I oral M. Hibbard: Oitando. I t Hy AJmr.i lrj|»« kalhannr A. High: tirrgnvillc. SC Ptiyvxal Fdotanon Stephen Andrrvi High: Greenville SC Acvoorcing Bonnie Hill: Sami Finxjc; Hcrmodi Huvncvi Admmnuatxm Steven F. Hill: Pin land. Ok Rwfcyy llror; Ho: Syviact. M Cwnpgun Jody Hoffmrytr; CKmIcmuo SC tjVflrvh Amy I in lloOey; Cha(vl Hill SC llnlin Sharon lloKbouvr: Fliruun FI lluier) Martha Janr Hotl cta-: Cal lacy SC Rcbfiea Mary F. Ilophinv: Mafeobiin VA Fnglrdi Jamo llorman: IIiujimi. II Soiioiogy I lea A. Ilorne; Cayec. SC SENIORS Hagler — Kelly 216 SeniorsMari; Owen practices the techniques of using explosives in ROTC lab Clirh Horlun; Simpvwivilk'. SC Sf»yt» Mirlawi Slip W'lllurm fcriwuu I tr Hunt: K.vk ilil). SC Sf«Mll FAml'-W Cart E. Ilunlrr: Titvrv.Uf. SC Kclifkm Framtna Huniltt: Tj;Vev, SC Ht) Kal EdwaUon Sail; llurkv; Windermere. FI. Mm Dkoo l oftlk Inman: W.mct IW Ft. FjffMi Sheik; JmKmo: Adctrtx. Ml) tN vt»d- |; Tirnolh; Au'lln Jc4in on: irwf- SC IllWOf) Andff- Jonrv SjOmKc tS Brih J«vo: Oiarkxtc. NC Spcsul Kdse« oo Thotnn K. Juan: KisltilV. Ml) Haunew Admmiwrjiioo Datid IIomM Jordan; S. rul StivnUm. TN Hi ; I hrnllna Kanr: PrinceWB. SJ An Hnlor) Stoll S. Knur; kcco dlc SC Mon Fake alien Katherine KrCt : Ourkev NC PidiUai Science Mark I . Kelt;: Savannah. GA Aeecartitin Seniors 217Who’s Who WHO'S WHO. Charlie Anderson. Helen Athanasiadis. Tracy Ballcw. Jean Barden. Craig Cunningham. Heidi Dowdy. Kevin Dunlap. Marc Hardesty. Mike Harley. Lisa Hams. Henry Ho. Judy Hoftmeyer. Dennis Johnson. David Jordan. Laura Lewis. Ruth Loopcr. Cynthia McCullough. Sandy Morgan. Mary Beth Morin. Jay Mowery. Steve O’Neill. Laurie Ritzen-thaler. Cindy Schafer. Martha Smith. Noula Zahar is. Smart II. Kmey: GaJ1rv SC PW.lK l S. tXC (int|U Kltftr; Allied GA Psychology David Byron King; Greenville. SC German llmoey Janvev Klaz: Turfu. H. Accounting Loelw Clifford king: Atlanta. OA Religion Paula S. King: Otectmlk. SC Accounting Roger Kirby; laLc C y. SC Voice Performance Mac Craig Kirkpatrick: Geeenwood. SC Ruiinccv Ailmia.ivuatKm Toro Knight: Columbia, SC Geology Jonathan R. Koran: T.ftoo. OA Hu 11 new Adaaauvtttticai Jlro Kunta; Hoy moo Beach. FL Fcononucv'Buiifleti Aifrmmitration Racbrl llrtrn lackey: Sumter. SC Church Mowc (ii abrth D. I amont: Se» Canaan. Cl I Hilary Beverly I angina id; Berwyn. PA French TVroa lanluv. Greenville. SC Elementary Education Chivpa S. Latham: Greenville. SC Hiuory Mary Kli abefh Eawrencr: Columbia. St Hiuory Jamn C. lynch; GrecovUle. SC PhikMophy Robbie LeCroy; Greenwood. SC Rcbpoo Byroa Craig lye: Jackvonvtlle. II Spotlv Medic ifie David lye: Greenville. SC Computer Science. Buvineci Adminivtradon Boh Powell WHO'S WHO. Front row-. Dennis Johnson. Non hi Zaharis. Judy Hoffnicycr. Helen Athanasiadis. Tracy Ballcw Back row: Craig Cunningham, Lisa Harris. I .auric Kuzcnthalcr. Heidi Dowdy. Marc Hardesty 218 SeniorsCraig Imuilrn; Melbourne. Ft Emmla GWnn Darin leeward: Rifetfh. NC MWcal Science JIB Undsey: Miami. II Religion Paul Anthony l.och»: Grccoxillc. SC Chemistry John W. Koeknood; Atlanta. OA Ptii lln. il Science GeaevFcxe Majmi l-ons: Rock Hill. SC Muw libnim Kulh tamper; Greensillc. SC Eatfith Simon l-ucae; ftcierty. MA FWosophsKelixioo John V. I.iurml: Pittsfield. MA IliiM) Kenneth H. MkKi; III: (Vila. FI. Business Jrft Maddox: CkseUnd. SC Business Ailramhtmiun Juno John MafTucci; Marten. Cl Business AilminiWMion Klktn V. Malnuaring: Jackscosxlk. H Spec ill Lducalmo Hill M. Marram: Vie U. VA Phikytcfhy Cheryl Mink: Geeensilie, SC niyuci! I.durmon Rot Mathias Katun IS Business Administration Amber Lynn Mathis Ocala. II Biology On» er McCrase; Mauldin SC CotnpvKr Science Mathcnuncs Cynthia l„ McCullough: Charlotte. NC Sociology lllrn McFJyea; Rome. « A llmoty Sherri McGill: Ocntwid Beach. FI Bio!o . Rroce McGutarvs; Manchester. Ml Political Science Kelli F-. McKinney; GeeetDlIk. SC Knglhti Stephen I McKinney: Salutary MD History Ctady McLain; Bristol. TN Special education Joseph I . McKean; Hotenec. SC PcCiucal Science Pam Me White; Andersw. SC Christopher M. Meagher: Spe laic Heights. NJ business Administration Harhara P. Meouone: Greens ilk. SC History Susan Meyer: Bradenton, FI Art Curt Miller: CaiMkr. NC Computer Scencc Krxan I.. Miller; Columbia. SC Maihemilnx Mike Miller: Spusartueg. SC Kcoooenix SCrxr MRkr: iVmxaru S( Religion Sane, Anita Mills; Dillon. GA Political SoetKC SENIORS Kersey — Mills Seniors 219Bob Mmuw; l ounuin Ina SC 8w»c y Pamrta Am Moor ; llaapton SC Buuaot Admumrnnon Patricia Morric Morgan: Spartaoturg SC Englt Sandra I.. Morgan: Aopttfa. GA Computer Some Mary Brth Mcrla: Annanlak. VA Pdocal Science B. J. Morrh; Orlando. Ft Accounting CHartr. W. Morrh. Jr.: GreethiUe. SC Hiiacey Saar? Morrh: Palm Beach. H Special Edac abort Jmun (i. Morac; Wart Shcuh. SC Krltgton Jay Moucry; SewviHe. PA KT Margaret Moy; Atlanta. GA Pbytcial Education Ctui MarrHI: Greenville. SC Outre Muuc Kola Morrell: OreenviBe. SC Eooaoonct Krith Erie Nararn; Stony Brooi NV Engtub PV1 Ne-coeam; Coral CaNo. a Baolofy RA Kenneth Bell and ARA Beth Parker are the chefs at an upperclassman hall picnic. 220 SeniorsSENIORS Monroe — Riley S»m NkktH; TaRahawee, FI. Mow Thosrs Jon NMi Atlanta. GA ■ « » Maura la O'Malky; Well lsl,p. SY Entfwb Jonathan Orcutt; St»tmy. SC KlMOO tkbhl J. (VShkkit: CcJumbu. SC IJerocnury Fixation Unix Ann Otlrr: Atsdertoo. SC Political Science Mark R. Oven: Kingsport TN Brnksg, Geology Bort Pardue: Aiken. SC Church Mimic B th Pari ; Andersca, SC Health'Physical bhaeatiMi Jim Parrish; Tampa. FI fhyocal Education Terri Parsons; (larkturn. GA Music Eugene H. I'atlon: Clearwater. FI. Biote ) Frances Patton: Spartaaburg. SC English Joanna Patton: Atlanta. GA (littery Jcnnilrr Pair : lawauti. PA EcoootMCt Pamela M. Pro : RichmoriJ. VA Busmesi Administration Mkhari Prrra; Tampa. H. Ecnootnkt l.lva Plait; Mount Pleas , SC Kccesomxs Phyllis Potion: Camden. SC MachcmatxcCompitcr Science lolk Poiton: JohnsonsiUe, SC English N. Dw|lv PoweB: Travelers Rest. SC Mimic Mat) Oka Proctor: Scottsboro. Al Biology Nano Pocket!; tooottt. Ml Mvtac Cathertn B. Piall : GtccnsiBe. SC IMI tical Science Rocks Pun is: Hart like. SC Religion Rene S. Kafetto; Sea Gat. SJ Political Science Sherry l.snn Ragan; Teaselers Rest, SC Stodio Art Kohin Kavor; Emory. VA Bailors Barrs Rmr; Teaselers Rest. SC Musk Fdocatam Snnr Hitabelh Rnnhold: Palm Beach. M Pol.iisal Science Gregory Stephen Rke: Silver Spring MD Chemistry Sharon I- Rke: Greensilk. SC Drama Beth Richardson; HuMifipon VT Musk Education Miehrlr Ritxim; (keensilk. SC Physical Education John Chart RB s; Cox . SC ttiyuci Seniors 221Sloe RUey: Swiaruea. SC BkJop l-torel M. Kit enthaVr: GncMIk, SC Ocfnitt) Debra J. Robert ; Mart Hill. VC Muw tdacaiicei lit K. Robert : GrceovtlJe. SC Ccoipgeet SctcaeoMatheRutK Paul Robertwm; Dorotllc. CA 8v ? e Admirmlration Mao Rode ; Lo u lle. KY Sport Miriruif Carol Roney: Orlando. H. P Cho!o|! Richard Rmrel: Allania. C.A Ccmpoter Science Beth Koch; Hof Shoe. N Mathematic Stan J. Ru rll: Taylor . SC Ait Nancy Sakv. A he il!c. VC Spccul Fdocauoo •Mark Sca rlH: PmeUa Part. H. fVvocal Education law R. Schart: SccCcb Plur.v SJ Butiaen AdB =tvujiori Randal Scheetrr; Ormond Beach. FL Poiiical Science Mary Kathryn Schwab: Tlackcr. CA Pol meal Science SENIORS Riley — Sweeting Mkharl J. Schwarz: BfiflW Vi Political Science Rob.n I.. Schwnehardt: Wayne. NJ Phvwcal EihKJtion Stcirn T. Scott; C. himhii SC Urban Siodie I-are Selby: North Auj-aUa. SC Cbemnuy Wanda I.. Settlrnsyrr: (keen .lie. SC Alt Iteona Hamhricht Shannon; Ckccr.cllc. SC Drama Keith Marlin Sharick: Citcertiille. S Cfcemiiuy lee Miitrr: Atlanta GA Drama John Frederick Shufoed: Taylor SC Politiea! Science Sharon sin : Miami FI Eonmamc Deborah Sire ; Wc » Cohimbu. SC Computer Science Cynthia I.. Smith; Pttubmyh PA Special Education Dorothy An nr Smith. I.le Ol Palm. SC Mini. Ed IIKKI Marian Carol Smith; I azicn . SC Piano PcrfcemacKC Martha Smith; Oe atur. (.A PiycKJofy Robert Smith: North Caldwell. NJ Health Phycxal Woeaocw Monica V. Sobek; Stamford. Cl ICP-loremat-euI Bu inc% loot Sorrmlino: Traceler Rot. SC Buune Admmnualion Jeoger J. Southern: Travekr Re t. SC' Eihacacion Jame M. Sparknx. Mcmmflon NJ Buttnc Adminntraiam 222 Seniorskll Darin ‘ All-Americans" Don Barton and Beth Daaleman of the Furman University tennis teams have enjoyed successful seasons playing first singles for their respective teams. Don began playing tennis at age twelve and eventually gained a 4 ranking in the Middle States Tennis Association. Don won the title "All-American" at the NCAA intercollegiate tennis tournament in Athens. GA. Beth began playing tennis at age ten and held a 13 ranking in the Eastern Tennis Association. She attained "All-American" status at the AIAW Nationals in Charleston. SC. Both Don and Beth are eager to repeat their “All-American" titles this year. l.orclt;i Kuhlmann EUubrUi Staley: Mu™. FL IVvilica) Science Jhotw Steadman; Grrtnu.'k. SC Ckeafaliy KnK rd F. SIcHr; Aimipctu. MD Bin mew Judy Slofm; Greenville. SC Enoonln LcOk V. Storm: Raleigh. NC Religion Km Snirauo: Seminole. FI. Bmincw Admantruioa l‘at Str«art: Tijfan. SC Huvmcvv Admnuvtratico Miron Stilt; Butv.rll. SC Che mi«i Atnon SUne: Orlando. FI. Special hdo.aiion Darby F-. Mine; Orlando. I I, Buunen Ailminiviraioa KeSy F.. Mom; I.) on Haven. H Special BducaiKO I lad M. Mow HI; Coiumtna. SC Accounting Slrpbrn M. Strader; JxKvom.llc. H. Accounting Amy Stall: Plantation. FI. HeaRbiffcyviCti Education l«e State Talladega. AL Ruvmew Adnunivlntion Irani J. -SalHian; Tcqonla. 11, AcMWoy Miry Klttabetb SoMtaa; Hamogton, Rl Spjnt Mulcting Franco Ixe Summrrv; Suuno . VA Buuncvv AdminnUatKio Jane Summerville; Signal Mountain. TN Ecoootmcv liodi C. S»ntl»i; Key largo H. Hivtory Seniors 223Lcnwood Hamilton. Terry Dixon and Laura Powers cheer on their winning Dialogue Olympics canoe team. Nancy IfetoK John M. Sntndfer: Cohimhu. SC hjdiolOD nurU Tatior: Valnco. FI. Chcmittr John Thomm: Our lector,. SC » ■ Caryt S. Thoenaton; SpmdaJe. NX" Monk J. Car ) TtwmpvMi; mi«kj CA Psychology ( a td Toth ton; Bcllon. SC Butiaect AdminiMratioe l.tnn Tom); Chety Clmt. MD Studio An Carlynn Travnam; Bcllon. St: Religion Trrri Turner: Sfuniahat. SC Muck Edacauon D.t Id Hamilton I Inter; Ourlccton. SC Ntiul Some Cynthia Jan t «rry: Florence. SC MtrvK Ldocaix Joel Van Dyke; Rome. CA Butioecc Adminnomoo Oarlec San Meter: GrcemiUc. SC Hitt Cfcrit Vhth; WeUccJey. MA PMitK- J Sot net Jan Wa ner: Seminole. H. Otemtury Bryant WaldkJrth; Camden. SC Fxotwtnact Jan Waller; Dartmouth MA Ecunoonce Kyle F.teretl WaB.ee; Rockollc. MD lltuney Fofcttcal Socnce lee Walker: Atlaau. GA Special Edncatioo Jamea K. 8. Wallace. Jr.; CokMfcu. SC Chemutry Tim Warden; Tucton. AZ Computer Science Michael R. W aramrk: l.yncMwir VA Hnaoey Daphne Water ; SanpcnnviBc. St Elementary Education Datid W. Wrater; Grrrmillc. SC Bum net, AdmmutrMKXi Ik" Writer; Hilton Head Itland. SC Buctneit Ailmoutiratioa 224 SeniorsRandall U(M r: GromtiBr. SC Hatty S« an Diane Wdn: Pluttatioa. H »• Ann Wrlbora: Cvtumbu. SC Omnilry • » id J. Wnt ln ee Manon. OH Rutmc AdmunMrUioa OeAnn Wall Traveler Ren. SC Wiy»c»l bkKMxn Jo UkhuM: Shelby. SC Mathematic Kanita White Rod MiU. SC Chcnai tr Itavtd White (latum, GA Mathemaao Kd«ard White. Jr.; Mount PleaMM. SC Niwa White; WmMOfrSttm SC hitMoo Mary Ettljit Whdehurvt: Stmefot. I .A Hntay (Vh William ; fopm. El Wulwtophy OW William : Taylor SC Relit ion l ak R. William . Cov-tpon. GA Cham wry Plain Patriot W Ilham : HraVnloa. Ft. Political Seen SENIORS Swindler — Zaharis Noula ahari : Green ilk. SC Enflt.h Jam A. William , Jr.: Traveler R t. SC Biolot Ron William ; Rod Mol. SC Chcrmvtry Mar Catherio WUmre Atlanta. GA Political Sck« Kdky Wikon: lichia Sprmt . GA Hiuory Kathrrin E. Wolf: Ckarwaeer. FL Buunc Admmnvataon Drbbk Wood; Gal for,. SC Church Move Janet Wood: Columbia. SC Bm»ot Robbi Wood»ard; Otero .Ik SC Chemi tr B t» Wri ht; Rakifh. SC Rchpon Cynthia Yakia: Grtmvilk. SC Chrtmury l)o« Yakka; Oiarkor. KC ChemtMry Sally Yaadk; Monroe. NC En finh W. Mlehart Yearid: Winter Pad. FL Buttnr Admin.utat.oo Kimhrrly J. Yrtton: Haro ilk. SC Min Education jam . A. York. Jr.: McLeaa. VA Bututr AdnunitCMicn Seniors 225JUNIORS Adams — Clement Dear Junior Class: CELEBRATE — the theme of the Junior-Senior Prom. yes. hut it is more. It has been the theme of the 81-82 Junior class at Furman. We celebrate a stability in our lives — we have learned to study, to socialize and to balance the two to gain a measure of success. We celebrate the anticipation that we arc approaching the home stretch of our college life. 1981-82 was a year of zeroing in on definite careers. By now the dye is cast on our majors. We advance toward that final step that will put a diploma in our hands and a joy in our hearts. We become the Senior class at Furman. CELEBRATE! Jana Snelling Junior Class President Slip Willunw JUNIOR OFFICERS: Jana Snelhng. President: Jimmy Baucum. Secretary Treasurer; Nancy Schcfflcr. AFS Representative Becky Adams; Abbeville. SC John Marion Adams; Shelby. NC Glenn C. Alex; Atlanta. GA Cindy Alexander; Sumter. SC David It. Allsopp; Ocala. FI. Nancy Altman; Georgetown. SC Bonne Alverson; Greer. SC Charles M. Ambrose; Cherry Hill. NJ Greg Anders; Greenwood. SC Susan Carol Anderson; Charleston. SC Katherine Andrus; Charleston. SC Dale L. Arnold; Strongsville. OH lxe Aycock; Stone Mountain. GA Lisa Babcock; Coral Gables. FL John R. Bacatta; Raleigh. NC D. Scott Rader; Clearwater. FL Mary Kate Bagwell: Pickens. SC Susan Baldwin; Taylors. SC Ed Balog: Irmo. SC Jane Barbour; Mauldin. SC Tim Barnes; Lancaster. SC Cheryl Barnett; Columbia. SC Kristen Barnett; Charlottesville. VA Jimmy Baucum; Gaffney. SC Diane Bayne; lakeland. FI. David Beam: Shelby. NC I e Belcher: Easley. SC John H. Bell: Middletown. CT James A. Bennett; Jacksonville. FI. Timothy Bergstrom; Maitland. FI. 226 JuniorsSteve Bessmger: St. Petersburg, Pl. Bill Bferer; Gibsoma. PA Kathi Binnicker; Norway. SC Melanie Black: Hilda. SC Beth Blackwell: Raleigh. NC Pamela G. Blalock; Santord. N‘ Cindy Blamick; Altamonte Springs. PL Anna Blanton: Union, S Sheila P. Bledsoe: Circcnvillc. SC Anthony Boccanfuso: Hillsboro Beach. PI Breck Bolton: Memphis. TN Nancy T. Bolton: Towson. MI) Becky Boozer; Joanna. SC Brenda Bovsard; Clearwater. I I ngela Bostic; Starr. SC lorn Bound; Clearwater R Mark A. Bowline: Charleston. SC Dwayne Bowman: Apison, TN Sharon Boyd: Mullins, SC Vicki Boyer: Greenville, SC Jackie Brew ton; Spartanburg. SC Donna Bridges: Marietta. OA Kathy Bridges: Blacksburg. SC Howard Scott Brown; Camden. SC Shelly Brown: Spartanburg. SC Mary Browne; Panama City. I I. Joanna Browning: hast Point; GA Susan Buchanan: Raleigh. NC Daniel T. Buckley: Bethel Park. PA Karen Buckley ; Summit NJ David Burnett: Spartanburg, SC l.inda S. Burnette; Meridian. MS Caroline Bush: Circcnvillc. SC Gregory S. Butler: Grand Junction. CO Gayle Butner: Port Lauderdale. PI Jeff Bu hardt: Greer. SC Melanie Caldwell; Taylors, SC Pat Caldwell: Pagclarwl. SC Judy I.. Canova; Gainesville, PI Paul Cantrrll: liavlev. SC Ralph C. Carl; Rochester. MA Catherine Carlson: Bclleair Bluffs, PI Arnett B. Carrol III; Greenville. SC Karen PJainr Casey: Aiken. SC Roger N. Casey; Woodruff. SC Alison Cash: Greenville. SC Catherine Cassens; Port Pierce. PI Dirk A. Casio; Raleigh. NC Candace Cecil; Tazewell. VA Penny Cheeseman: Norcruss. CiA l.ydia Cherouny; Bethesda. MO Claudinc Chin Shut: Deerfield Beach. I I hli ubeth Claiborne; Sarasota. I I Leslie Clement; Atlanta. CiA Juniors 227I.uretta ('linkvrales; Anderson. SC Karen Cloninger; Dallas. NC Susan M. Cobb; Seminole. PL Michael I). Cockman; Greenville. SC Beth Coffman; Eustis, FL Hugh Comer; Macon. GA Pally Connell: Sumter. SC Ronald A. Cook; Hartsville. SC Randy Cooper; Atlanta. GA Belh Corbett; Aiken. SC Michael D. Cordner; Tampa. PL Erie Cole; Rock Hill. SC Ken Colhran; Spartanburg. SC Cindy Courtney: Greenville. SC Stephen Couture; 0 .ona. FL Janice Craig; Tampa. FL Lynda Crawford: Piedmont. SC Robert Crawford: Taylors. SC Peter Creedon; Bethesda. MD Jeannine Crenshaw: Port Charlotte. FI. W. Stuart Crippen; Greenville. SC Beth Crowley; Florence. SC Beth Cuddy; Franklin. NC Elizabeth A. Daakman; Westfield. NJ JUNIORS Clinkscales — Goodridge Lynne Daniel: Summerville. SC Marsha Davenson; Bloomfield. CT Cheryl DavLs; Peachtree. GA Jim DavLs; Cciba. Puerto Rico Robert O. Davis; Camden. SC Robert S. Davis; Fairhopc. AL Rebecca Lynn Daws; Dillon. SC Steve De Albuquerque; Marietta. GA l.ea Ann Deaton; Woodruff. SC Sandy Dees; Easley. SC T. Renee Deinzer; Lexington. SC Lisa Deju; Longwood. FL John R. Delk; Dunwoody. GA Kathryn Dent; Summerville. SC Jim Derrick: Columbia. SC Pam Dickson; Macon. GA Lee Dilworth; Lilbom. GA David Dixon; Caycc. SC Marcus Dodson; Pickens. SC Ross Keith Dover; Easley. SC Scott Duemler; St Louis. MO Lig Duncan; Greenville. SC Richard T. Dyar; Greenville, SC Theresa Earls; Greenville. SC 228 JuniorsMat R» Jim lillis entertains some Furman students at a Coffee House in Burgiss Lounge. Jennifer Earnest; DcLand. FL Debra Ann Egger; East Point, GA Jim Ellis; Ashland. VA Scot D. Evans; Fort Lauderdale, FL Cynthia Faber; Simpsonvillc, SC Lisa Farrar; Rock Hill. SC James Farwell, Jr.; Jacksonville. FL S. Delia Fay; Anderson. SC Cathy Ferguson; Isle of Palms. SC Monique Finnvold; Boca Raton. FL Shawn Flanagan; Alexandria. VA Cindy Flowers; Walierboro. SC Clare Folio; Greenville. SC Nancy Foote; Dun woody, GA Paul D. Foster; Gknsidc. PA Delayne Fowler; Inman. SC Ellen Fowler; Taylors. SC Ray Frazier; Greenville. SC Cynthia L. Fulmer; Greenville. SC Mary Sloan Funderburk; Pageland, SC David Gadsden; Camden. SC Danny Garrett; Roswell. GA Chad Gamy; Roswell. GA Deborah Ann Gaskins; Spartanburg. SC Sabra M. Geer; Armonk. NY Dean A. Gilchrist; Alexandria. VA Marc Gilland; Rock Hill. SC Llndy Gilman; Ocala. FL David T. Golden; Greenville. SC Kilty Goodridge; Snow Hill. MD Juniors 229A particularly interesting member of the Furman student body is the Rev. Andrew Mbama Okorie. Mbama. a Baptist minister, has come to Furman from Umuahia. Nigeria. He is thankful for the chance to further his education in this country, but the opportunity does not come without sacrifice. Me will be separated from his wife and children for over a year before they are able to join hint here in the United States. Upon graduating from Furman, he plans to pursue his master’s and doctorate degrees at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Mbama finds the people here to be very friendly and has a great admiration for the high academic standards at Furman. He is also impressed by the technological advancements of this country. He does, however, express some reservations concerning the sexual permissiveness and the racial segregation of American culture. Mbama brings a different cultural background and viewpoint to Furman: in this way. he makes a significant contribution to the Furman community. Jeff Mcycis SUl» R» Steve Graddick; Greenville. SC Wayne Gragg; Georgetown. KY John Gravley; Greenville. SC Klizabeth Blair Greer; Winder. GA Tommie I.. Gresham; Lyman. SC David Grier; Glen Rock. NJ Mary W'cyman Gunter: Ware Shoals. SC David Guyton; Rock Hill. SC llsia Hall; Fletcher. NC Garry O. Hanna; Johnsonvillc. SC Julie Hare; Greenville. SC David Michael Harris; Royston. GA Debbie Head; Dunedin. FI. Carol Heatherington; Orlando. FI. Brian Hendricks; Candler. NC Belinda Hertz; Greenville, SC Rocky llesketh; Mauldin. SC Jackie L. Hill: Naples. FL 230 JuniorsKenny llirsch; Atlanta. GA William M. Hitchncr; Millville, NJ William Hodges; Athens, GA Tracey liollahaugh; Columbia. SC Jay Holmes: Charlotte. NC Jeff Holmes; Laurens. SC Anthony D. Hopkins; Caycc. SC Thomas E. Hopkins; Blair. SC Kathy Horman; Plantation. FL William H. Horton; Easley. SC Pamela Huch: Greenville. SC Paltie Jacobs; Largo. FL Lisa C. Jacobson: Morristown. N'J Todd Jamison; Travelers Rest. SC Daniel Jarratt; Fairfax, VA Mike Jeffcoat: Waxhaw. NC Jim Jcu De Vine; Fort Lauderdale. FL Elizabeth K. Johann; Cincinnati. OH Joseph Dan Johnson; Greenville. SC Kim Johnson: Coral Gables. FL Russell Jones; Waltcrboro. SC Sandy Jowcrs; Jefferson. SC David Kearns: Augusta. GA Alvin R. Keitt; Columbia. SC JUNIORS Graddick — Massey Jina Kelley; Hartsvillc. SC John C. Kierspe: Aiken. SC Kcrric Killion; Indianapolis, IN Bill Kimbrough; l,argo. FL Barbee Kipper: Decatur. IL Skip Kirst: Orlando. FL Janie Lackey; Greenville. SC Jane Lanford; Spartanburg. SC Cherri (Kingston; Simpsonvillc. SC Joyce Lanius; Greenville. SC Lori J. League; Spartanburg. SC Becky Lee: Savannah. GA Andy Ligon: Bluir. SC Nancy Lindbloin; Largo. FL Elnita Lipford; Greenwood. SC Ode Lippert; Augusta. GA Gary Loadholdt; Irmo. SC Anne l,omas; Mauldin. SC Robin Denise lamg; Arlington. VA Fred A. Lyda; Greenville. SC John L. Madden: Greenville, SC Lee Ann Major: Rome. GA Thomas John Martel; McLean. VA Con Smith Massey III: Marietta. GA Juniors 231David Massey: Greenville. SC Michelle McCoy: Belton. SC Winston IvCigh McCucn; Landrum. SC William Jeffrey McDaniel; Dalton. GA Anna McElrath: Greenville. SC Timothy MeGraw; Dun woody. GA Beth McKenzk; Columbia. SC I.ou Cinda McKenzie; Miami. Fl. Nancy McWhorter; Clearwater. FL Cindy Meigs: Rockville. MD Ricky Meredith; Rome. GA Jeffrey Meshinsky; Potomac. MD Steve Meyers; Maitland. Fl. Mary Ann Mitchell; Orlando. FL Meredith Mitchell; Florham Park. NJ Dwight J. Muffin: Madison. CT Mike Mohr: Atlanta. GA Linda J. Moody; Charlotte. NC Darlene Lynn Moran: Matthews. NC Mark Morrow; Bishopville. SC Daryl Morton; Macon. GA Lisa Horton Muse; Simpsonviile. SC Todd Neal: Lake Park. FL Nan Neel: Silvcrstrcct. SC James S. Nelson: Honca Path, SC Nicky L. Nelson: Greenville. SC Holly Northrop: Terrace Park. OH David C. Nutter: Fon Lauderdale, FL Mbama Okoric; Nigeria Linda Olds; Spananburg. SC Skip William 232 JuniorsJUNIORS Massey — Scott l.cann OllifT; Augusta. GA Bryan Oslin; Apison. TN Jane Ostryc; Charlotte. NC Larry Oveson: Greenville. SC Melody Owen; Lake Toxaway. NC Sasan Pardue: Myrtle Beach. SC Samuel J. Parker III: Advance. NC Karen Christina Parks: Greenville. SC Paula J. Parrish: Stone Mountain. GA Kob Parsons: Orlando. FL Beth Paule: Marietta. GA Chris Peabody; Bethesda. MD Fngltsh Pearcy; Columbia. SC George Pence: Richmond. VA Peter Philbln; Bethesda. Ml) Andy Pinson; Greenwood. SC Maria Fernanda Pinzon: Dunedin. FL Janice Plonk: Kings Mountain. N'C Don Powe: Columbia. SC Bob Powell; Chattanooga. TN Cara Lynn Presseau; Clinton. SC Tim Price; Lawrcnccville. GA Anne Marie Pyke: Fayetteville. GA Lisa Quarles; Pickens, SC Catherine Raad; Simpsonville. SC Kenneth Rainey; Marietta. SC Vin Rampey; Greenville. SC Bill Reynolds; Dun woody. GA Fay Alice Reynolds; Allentown. NJ Gene Rhodes; Ninety Six. SC Vannah Richardson; Louisville. KY Kimberly Ridge; Honca Path. SC Shirley Riley; Aiken. SC Calvin C. Robbias III; Hartsvilk. SC Karen Rogers: Signal Mountain. TN Veronica A. Rogers; Darlington. SC Alison J. Rosenberg; Greenville. SC Jacqueline M. Russell; Mullins. SC Marshall Clement Sanford; Dale. SC Kim Satterfield; Greenville. SC Debbie Sauer; Spartanburg. SC Alicia Sautter; Middletown. NJ James C. Saxon; Williamston. SC Nancy Schefflcr; Greenville. SC Neal A. Schler; Mcchamcsburg. PA Jeff J. Scholles; Cincinnati. OH James l,es Scoggin; Greer. SC Dea Scott; Naples. FL Juniors 233Todd Landers Sentell; Austell. GA Sharon Senterfltt; Gainesville. FL Barry Shealy; Greenville. SC Janet W. Shearin; l.c.xington. SC Daniel K. Shdby; Shclbv. NC Andrew N. Sills; Newark. DF. Kent Simmons; Marietta. GA James R. Singleton: Easley. SC Gerald Sitton; Easley. SC Lisa Sitton; Avondale Estates. GA Debbie L. Sizemore; Greenville. SC Dan Sleet: Charlotte. NC Beth Smith; Cockcysvillc. MD David A. Smith; Laurcns. SC Kathy Smith: Tamp. FI. Jana Snclling; Winter Park. FL Ray Soltis: Tarpon Springs. FI. Andrea Souza; Guadalajara. Jalisco. MX Greg Sparkman; Greenville. SC Allen Sparks; Atlanta. GA Robert Woods Spessaro. Jr.: Fairfield. CT Byron Starcher; Orlando. FL Terri Stephens; Greer. SC David T. Stesens: Aiken. SC Susan M. Stevens; Miami. FL Robin E. Sullens; Williamston. SC Mark D. Sullivan: Rockville. MD Jennifer Swcatman; Bonncau. SC Winnie Talbert; Greer. SC Jim Tatum; Lithonia. GA Jim Taylor: Ormond. FT Lauren Taylor; Greenville. SC Mark Workman Taylor: Woodruff. SC Thomas E. Taylor; Gray Court SC Richard S. Terttzd; Columbia. SC R. Dewey Teunis; Bcthcsda. MD Gay Thompson; Gainesville. GA Wayne Thompson; Chester. SC Sharon L. Titus; Sarasota. Fl. Marilyn Tracy; Orlando. Fl. Sylvia J. I'ndcrwood: Campobello. SC Eugenia Vicars: Greenville. SC Gibb Vinson; Columbia. SC Tina Wakim; Coral Springs. Fl. Terri Walker; Greenville. SC Stephen Waters; Florence. SC Gina Watson; Gaffney. SC Fred Webster; Dunwoody. GA JUNIORS Sentell— Zimmerman 234 JuniorsMari Taylor amJ Trey Massey practice their serenading in the FUSAB office. $ p Wiiiuon Kelly I). Wells; Pmcville. NC Lisa Wells: Palm Beach Gardens. FL Amy WensinRer: Marion, OH Philip Wessinger; West Columbia. SC Gina White: Hilton Head Island. SC Ray W hite: Greenville. SC Kyle Williams: Simpsonvillc. SC Tracey W illiams; Greenwood. SC Vurinic Williams, Jr.; Saluda. SC Sherman Woodson; West Pcl cr. SC Martin Workman: Travelers Rest. SC Caroline Worthy; Roswell, GA Deborah Wright; Piedmont. SC Richard Yovanovkh; Oldsmar. FL William Yowell; Arlington, VA Beth Zehfuss; Butler. PA Amy Zimmerman: Akron. OH Juniors 235SOPHOMORES Abbey — Creswell As we complete our second year, we realize that Furman has opened many doors and presented us with many opportunities this year has been no exception. The anxiety of the Freshman year is past and we have ventured into planning for our futures. Furman has allowed us not only to achieve academic excellence but also to broaden ourcultural base. I have thoroughly enjoyed working with the Sophomore class this year, as we fulfill our role in the Furman Family. Sincerely. Greg Hinotc S ip Willi»m SOPHOMORE OFFICERS. Karen Abbey. APS Representative; Ted Vcrccn. APS Representative; Greg Hinotc. President; Kay Whidby. APS Representative. Karen Abbey; Stone Mountain. GA Sherry Adams; Charleston. SC Zowanda Adams; Greenville, SC Cheryl Addy: West Columbia. SC Ronald E. Alexander; Salem. SC Charles Allen; Atlanta. GA John Garrett Allen: Louisville. KY Chip Allsopp; Winter Haven. FI. Pamela Y. Anderson; Seneca, SC Tom Atkiason, Jr.: Greenville. SC Todd Axmann; Anderson. SC Ix»ri Ayers; Simpsonvillc. SC Mary Nona Bailey; Tuscaloosa. AL Denise Baldwin; Marietta. GA Christipher Ballard; Columbia. SC Paige Barber; Allentown. PA Angela Barnett; Greenville. SC Donna Barnhill; Caycc, SC Robert Curt Barrett, Jr.; Cartcrsvillc. GA Henry F.. Barton, Jr.; Greenville. SC Betsy Bass; Forest City. NC E. Dawn Baxley; Florence. SC Glenn Bcckum; Aiken. SC Karen Bell; Columbia. SC Beat Bertschi; Campobcllo. SC Claudia Bevan; Rocky River. OH Jena Bierwirth; Mauldin. SC Jeff Black; Gainesville. GA Kim A. Black; Hilda. SC Amy L. Bobb; Columbia. SC 236 SophomoresBecky Rocknven: Aiken. SC Robert M. Konev; Pickens. SC Bonnie J. Bombay: Maitland. FL Richard Bowen: Alhens. GA David Scott Bowers; Bristol. TN Michael John Boyd: Plantation. FI. Raymond Boyle: Greer. SC Carolyn Bradley: Fort Myers. FI. John Bradley; Monticcllo. GA John Brady: Sumter. SC Kim Braff; Gainesville. GA Christopher Braun; Naples. FL l aurie I.. Brook; Macon. GA Smith W. Brookhart IV; Branson. MD Joe Brookshire; Taylors. SC Mary Anne Browder: Warrcnvillc. SC Kathy Brown: Fountain Inn. SC I-aura Brown; Florence. SC Michael Brown: Greenville. SC Lisa Browne: Macon. GA Beth Browning Bradenton. FL Terry Buhb; Hrlanger. KY S. Blaise Buezkowski; St Petersburg. FI Robert Bugg; Candler. NC Jill Bullard: Atlanta. GA Vicki Bullock; Florence. SC Kenny Burnham; Redding. CT JefT Burns; Easley. SC William Burtlevs; Bradenton. FL Betsy Campbell; Spartanburg. SC Greg Caputo; Greenwood. SC Rick Carpenter: Charlotte. NC l,canne Cartee: Winston-Salem. NC Billy Carter; Lithia Springs. GA Bill Cason; Hickory. NC Ignore Champion; Raleigh. NC Rhonda Chanson; Charleston. SC Julie Cheek: Palm Beach Gardens. FL Kim Christman; Winston-Salem. NC William Robert Clark; Little Mountain. SC John Cleveland; Columbia. SC Susan Cliver; Lugoff. SC laiuren Cobb; Mullins. SC Ronnie E. Cobb; Gaffney. SC Gilda Collazo; New Orleans. LA Grisel! F. Collazo: New Orleans. I .A Kelly Connor: Greenville. SC Clark Cothran; Greenville. SC John Mark Cothran; Spartanburg. SC Deryl Couch; Chester. SC Ralph N. Crabtree: Greenville. SC Gail Craig-Jager; Greenville. SC Jenks Crayton; Columbia. SC JefT Creswell; Signal Mountain. TN Sophomores 237Carolyn Curran; Fort Lauderdale. FL Mark Ray Curtis; Hartsvillc. SC Mark Davidson: Winder. GA Cindy Davis; Bowie. Ml) I«eslie Davis; Atlanta. GA Thomas M. Davis; Spartanburg. SC Vallirc Davis; Gramtcville. SC Catherine Day; Greenwood. SC Sandra DcOreo: Greenville. JSC Saundra Deal; Amelia Island. FI. ALston DeVenny: Piedmont. SC Richard Dillard: Ormond Beach. R. Melanie Dodd; Alpharetta. GA Milbre Kate Dorn: Greenwood. SC Helen Dowling; Hutaula. AL Kelly Driver; Miami. R. Lisa Marie Duckett; Alexander. NC Becky Durfcy: Miami. R. Chip Brookhart remembers thai the term paper he thought was due next week is due today. Slup WllltMH 238 SophomoresDcedra J. Dwyer; Sumter. SC Kimberly Early: Simpsonville. SC Arthur Kberly; Lighthouse Point. F-'L Martha Echols; Augusta. GA Kathy Edgington: Marietta. GA Ann Edmiston: St Augustine. F-'L Richard W. Edwards; Louisville, KY Roby Egan; Atlanta, GA Douglas Anne Ehling; Greenville. SC Gregory W. Ellis; Dalton. GA J. Samuel Evatt; Taylors. SC Chris Farmer: Clearwater. FT. Laura Faz alari: Poughkeepsie, NY Ann Featherston; Lexington. KY Cathy Finnigan; Liberty. SC Kim Fisher; Newport. Rl Tina L. Flarity; Greenville. SC Paul Hint; Greenville. SC Flugh Floyd; Greer. SC Rob Forbes; Summerville. SC Karen Foreman: Altamonte Springs. R. Susan Fowler: Anderson, SC Chip Frank; Clark. NJ Woody Franklin; Louisville. KY SOPHOMORES Curran — Guettler l.cslic A. Fraser; Simpsonvillc. SC Marcella Frese; Atlanta. GA Tony Funderburk: Matthews. NC Chuck Gahrielson; Winter Park. R. Lynn Gambill; Basking Ridge. NF Melinda Garrison: lias ley. SC Tammy Lynn Garrison: Easley. SC Ed Geisler; Potomac. MD Bill Gerlach; Fogclsvillc. PA Christopher F. Gihlin: Richmond. VA l.isanne Giles: New Orleans. LA Kevin R. Gillcland; Tucker. GA Sheila Gilliard; North Charleston. SC Josie Gilliland; Memphis. TN Glenn A. Giistrap; Taylors. SC Martha Glass; Miami, R. Kim Godshall; Grand Rapids. Ml Idella Denise Goodson; Darlington, SC" Susan Goodwin; Columbia. SC Michael J. Graham; Atlanta. GA Gary Green: Ormond Beach. R. Terry Gregory; Augusta, SC Elizabeth Greulich; Pittsburgh. PA Terry Guettler; Rock Hill. SC Sophomores 239Cynthia L. Gullctlc; Greenville. SC Fltz Hamrick, Jr.; Charleston. SC Belva J. Hancock: Camden. SC Heidi Handspickcr. Remington. NJ Steve Harmon: Tucker. GA Frederick Harris, Jr.: Smoaks. SC Robert Harlsoe; Annandalc. VA Laura Hastings; Camden, SC Jodie Hcllnms; Clinton, SC James E. Hembree. Jr.; Inman. SC Janinc Hendrix; Greenville. SC Lorraine Hester: Greenville. SC JefT Heyer: Brandon. R. David Wayne Hickman; Greenville. SC David High: Greenville. SC Denise Hill; Rat Rock. NC Hank Hinnant; Anderson. SC Catherine A. dinners; Evanston. II. Alan Holden: West Union. SC JefT Hollificld; Lexington. NC Skip Holt; Sylva. NC Robyn Hood; Orlando. FI. Timothy Lee Hopkins; Taylors. SC Robin Horton; Jefferson. SC Maureen Houlihan; Dunwoody. GA Cliff Howard; Sarasota. FL Linda Howard; Marietta. SC Beth Howell; Taylors. SC Beth Hubbard; Simpsonvillc. SC Jon Hubbs; Winter Bark. FL Mark L. Hudson: Belton. SC David Edward Hunt; Greer. SC Charles E. Hunter: Pamplico. SC Becky Hutto; West Columbia. SC Mary Sue Immcgart; Pi Its ford. NY George A. Ingalls; Fort Lauderdale. FL Takeshi Ito; Japan Elaine James: Greenville. SC Cathy Jamieson; Greenville. SC Sherri Jefferson; Columbia. SC Scott Johnson; Gramlmg. SC Gordon L. Jones: Greenville. SC Rebecca Jones; Dothan. AL Robert A. Jones; Forest City. NC Catherine E. Kadingo; Uturcnx. SC Debbie Kuncil: Fort Lauderdale, FL Michael Kay; Cleveland. OH SOPHOMORES Gullette — Lindley 240 SophomoresScott Muir. Sieve Majuro awl Susan Tuck celebrate Christmas and mourn the Man of exams al the annual Yule l.og ceremony Beth Kemp; Mauldin. SC Kerry Kemp; Chattanooga. TN Maine Kennedy; Charlotte. NC Michael Kurt Kenoree: Georgetown. SC Katie Kersey; Me I .can. VA David Klauvman: Atlanta, GA Hill Kot iers; Coral Springs. FL Julie Krug; Little Rock. AR Cindy Kun er; Gainesville. GA A. Ray l.ungdate III: Greenville. SC Andy lamgston; l.ilbum. GA Robert K. Lauchner; Decatur. II. Don Law; North Augusta. SC Bill Lawson; Ijurcns. SC Terri l.ehto; Winston-Salem. NC Harold Lester: Louisville, KY Billy Lewis; Greenville. SC Beth I.indley; l iurcns. SC Sophomores 241Mona R. Lincbcrger: Greer. SC Kathy I.ockamy; Dillon. SC l-ori l.ockc: Scafonl. DE Tammy lxx pcr; Easley. SC Cynthia K. Lynch: Scranton. SC Steve Majurc; Spartanburg. SC John Marlowe: Newberry. S.C Mike Martinez: Florence. SC Barbara Mason: Greer. SC Robbie Mavsenj ale: Mauldin. SC Stuart Mauney: Forest City. NC James M. May; Stone Mountain. GA Mhonda McCall: Tigcrville, SC Phil McCarky: |va. SC Tine McCormae; Clemson. SC Daryl I.ce McDaniel; Dalton. GA Das id Lewis Me Fad den; Greer. SC William Jeff MeGurk; Spartanburg. SC WOm The Careers and Values course, designed for superior sophomores, was a pilot program focusing on students who have selected an economics busincss major or who plan to enter business and industry after graduation. The eighteen students who were chosen to enroll were taught by a team representing the departments of Business. Philosophy and English for the two term course (four credit hours). The course concentrated on such topics as moral decision making in business environments, being a corporate person, the ethics of advertising and the nature of the just profit. Furman. as a liberal arts college, designed the course in an attempt to prepare the students humanistically for the career they will enter. Karen Foreman and Judith Gatlin CAREER AND VALUES CLASS. First row David Nciser. Cindy Sizemore. Vicki Bullock. Grisell Collazo. Lori Ayers. Phyllis Earlier. Chip Brookhan. Phil Smith Back row Scott Moore. Jim May. Dr. Jim Edwards. Richard Bowen. Dr Duncan McArthur. GalcCraig-Jagcr. Kay Whid-by. Cathy Jamieson. Jenk Crayton. Scott Werner. Cindy Roberts. Dr Charles Alford. Karen Foreman 242 SophomoresSOPHOMORES Lineberger — Pannell John VV. McKinistry; Fort Walton Beach. FI. Dale McKinley: Gwck . Zimbabwe Valerie McMahon: Rorencc. SC Laura McRaney: Atlanta, GA Amy Mears: Florence. SC Janice MehafTey; Candler. NC Charles L. Meisel: Wilmington. DE M. Robert Melhcm: Hampton, NJ Harry Messer: Laurel. MD JefT Meyers: Maitland. I I. Donald A. Miller; Central Square, NY Jack R. Miller. Jr.; Greenville. SC Joann Miller; Dothan, AL Karen Miller: Marietta. GA Scott Frederick Miller: Savannah. GA Beverly Mills; Dalton. GA Jennifer Mingc; Rome GA Ricky Moody; Augusta. GA Benjamin Moore: Greenville. SC Kim Moore: Orlando. FL Phil Moore: North Augusta. SC Scott Moore: Dun woody. GA Stephen Moore; Prosperity. SC Terri Morgan: Lafayette. GA Russell Morin: Annandalc. VA Joy S. Morris; DcLand. FI. Kenneth Morris: Fort Pierce. FL D. Lee Muhlcman: Charlotte. NC Burl Mulford: Knoxville. TN Michael Scott Murr; Thomasvillc. NC James B. Murray : Doraville. GA R. Daniel Nable. Jr.; Atlanta. GA Li . Nelson; North Augusta. SC John Neugent: Greensboro. NC Evans J. Newell; Fort Mill. SC Joseph L. Nichols: Lexington. KY Mark Nichols; Fort Mill. SC Simone Nichols: Walhalla. SC Stan C. Nichols: Milton. FL Karen Nicol; Atlanta. GA Brent Norris; Pamplico. SC Angela Norton: Greenville. SC Charlott Nyman; Mauldin. SC Timothy J. O'Toole; Shaker Heights. OH Ben Outen; Pagcland. SC David Owen; Winter Haven. FL Mary Beth Owen: Florence. SC Tim Pannell; Taylors. SC Sophomores 243Even Ihc cold won't stop Paladcttc Kim Braff from supporting the conference-winning Paladins. Slip William Ben Parker; Anderson. SC Phyllis Parlier: Mauldin. SC Chip Parrott; Charlottesville. VA Elizabeth Partridge: Knoxville. TN Drew Patton; Spencer. WV Chris Pendleton; Columbia. SC Saundra Phillips; Middletown. OH Susan Phillips; Stone Mountain. GA Melanie Phipps; Dunwoody. GA Wendy Pinson: Spartanburg. SC Charlotte Plycr; Greensboro. NC Sharon Plylcr: Oklahoma City. OK Randall E. Potter; Ingomar. PA John T. Pritchett: Columbia. SC Trent Propst; Concord. NC Jeffrey Pusser; Chester. SC David Pynne; Mauldin. SC Rich Ransom; Devon. PA John Reid; Greenwood. SC Debhie Reynolds: Wyomissing. PA Thomas F. Riddle; Taylors. SC Janet Riley; Charleston. SC Thomas David Rivers; Williston. SC James Robards; Rock Hill. SC 244 SophomoresWilliam H. Robbinson. Jr.; Orlando. PL Cynthia I.. Roberts; Long wood. PL Kenneth I). Rollins; Greenville. SC Tammy Rollins; Greer. SC Denise Rose; Ontdcll. Ni Gregory J. Row. Winter Park. FI. Lauren Ross; Bethel Park. PA J. Carson Rounds: Wake Forest, NC Bruce Roy; Clifton Park. NY David John Roy; Clifton Park. NY Scott Royal; Virginia Beach. VA Paula R. Rupert; Fort Lauderdale. FL Allyson Scott Russell; Mount Pleasant. SC Bill Sanford; Dale. SC Glenda W. Santos; Hollywood. FL George Sarpong; Kumasi. Ghana Beth Scheimann; Mauldin, SC Robert B. Schilli, Jr.; St. Louis. MO Scott Schlenk; Rome. GA Brad Schneider: St. Charles. IL Stephen Schoen; Atlanta. GA Carol A. Schrieffer: Spartanburg. SC Steven M. Serkiz; Frederick. MD Kathy Sexauer; Charleston. SC DceAnne Sexton; Tucker. GA Sammi Dawne Shackleford; Greenville. SC Nancy Shane; Knoxville, TN Donna Shepard; Greenville, SC Ellen Sherman: Ormond Beach. FL Rob Shively ; Milford. OH Balbeer Sihra; Salters. SC Terianne Simmons; Atlanta. GA Dana L. Simpson; Wilton. CT Cynthia L. Sizemore; Lexington. KY Rusty Smart; Greenville. SC Andy Smith; Isle of Palms. SC D. Scott Smith; Greenville. SC Jay S. Smith; McKeesport. PA Jeffrey Smith; Greenville. SC Phillip H. Smith. Jr.: Sumter. SC Tim Smith; Waycrovs. GA Mike Snappcrski; Orlando. Fl. John Sorrells; Sumter. SC Karen Sparkman; Greenville. SC Carol Spearman: Simpsonvillc. SC Ann Hamilton Speer: Huntington. WV Pam Springs; Charleston. SC Kelly Stafford; Greenville. SC SOPHOMORES Parker — Stafford Sophomores 245Jim Staley: Miami. FI. Tom Starke: Fort Atkinson. W| Kay Stephens: Walhalla. SC Carole Stone: Durham. NC Fred Foy Strang: Winter Haven. FL Kris Strasser; Tucker. GA Luz E. Striem; Republic of Panama Deborah Stroud: Greenville. SC' Frances Ann Surette: Turbevillc. SC John Sutherland; Beaufort. SC Lisa Tate: Greenville. SC Frances Taylor: Richmond. VA Fredda Taylor; Greenville. SC Tina Taylor: Taylors. SC Mary Beth I'empleton; Charlotte. NC Linda Teunis; Bcthcsda, MD Sydney Thigpen: Hanahan. SC Janet Thomas: Clearwater. FI Bruce L. Thompson; Oicstcr. SC Timothy E. Thompson: Campobello, SC Tania Thrailkill; Asheville. NC James G. Tippins III; Myrtle Beach. SC Trisha Toomey; Melbourne. FL Ann Trlvettc; Knoxville. TN SOPHOMORES Staley — Wyman Susan Hart Tuck: Abbeville. SC John Franklin Tucker: Greer. SC Ted Tucrk: Alexandria. VA Linda Turner; Spartanburg. SC Rod I'mberger; Kingsport. TN Denise Underwood; Campobello. SC Douglas H. Van Note; Sea Gin. NJ Ted Vereen: Surfsidc Beach. SC Tammy Vinson; Westminster. SC Bennie Waddell; Greenville. SC Jyl Wagner; Seminole. FL Ronnie Walker; l xington. KY Robyn Wallace; Mount Pleasant. SC Blll Waller; S Daytona. FL Arianna Wardlaw; Circcnvillc. SC Brian Warford; Darlington. SC Celeste Waters; Camden. SC Chuck Waters: Roswell. GA Lori Lee Waters: Ron c. GA Susan Weatherford: Berea. KY Matt Weaver; Bradenton. FI. Dana Webb; Anderson. SC Brian Welch: Albany, GA Chris Weller; Atlanta. GA 246 SophomoresSanta's helpers, a reindeer and Santa himself bnng holiday cheer to the Charles E. Daniel Dining Hall. Hal Westmoreland; Greenville. SC Kay Whidby: Tampa. FI. I.Isa White: Mt Pleasant. SC Steve White; Flmtstooe. GA John R. Wigington: Piedmont. SC Greg Williams; Greenville. SC Robert F. Williams; Chagrin Fall. OH Susan Williamson; Savannah. GA Kay Willis: Honca Path. SC Pam W ills; Wayne. PA Melissa L. Wilson: Pendleton. SC Patricia Wilson; Umdrum. SC Susan Wilson: Camden. SC Aileen Windsor; Taylors. SC Mary Wingo: Taylors. SC Robin Wingo: Spartanburg. SC Beth W instead; Taylors. SC Elizabeth Wise: Berwyn. PA Win Wood: Rockville. MD Kathy Woodard: Seneca. SC Mike Woods; Orlando. FL Belh Worley; Greenville. SC Christine Wright: Greensboro. NC Benjamin F. Wyman; Columbia. SC Sophomores 247FRESHMEN Abbott — Dachtera Dear Freshman Glass: Take a few moments and reminisce on the first day of orientation, registration and classes. Remember the pain we encountered during winter term? Don’t forget pulling the all-nighters for exams. Remember winning our first home football game over Hast Tennessee State 21-0. working on the Homecoming float, going home for Christmas, returning to be reunited with all of our friends and enjoying the leisures of springtime. I would like to thank you for placing your trust in me as your president. I would also like to thank my coworkers: Kathleen Moraska. Jeff Ishmacl. Jay Beard and Beverly Maurice. Thank you for a great year. Freshman class! Sincerely. Doug Mcycr-Cuno Freshman Class President Susan Abbott; Sumter. SC Natalie Adams; Albcrton. GA Linda B. Allman; Greenville. SC Mark Allsworth: Plantation. FI. Laurie Kay Anderson; Covington. GA John George Anthony; Rockville. MD Rebecca Anthony; Greenville. SC Vicki Aronson: Charleston. SC Terri Avant; Decatur. GA I iuren Collier A verst; Birmingham. AL Alan Avriett; Orlando. FL April Baker; Kershaw. SC John Ballcnger; Switzerland Elizabeth H. Ballenger; Charlotte. NC Paul Ballenger; Hendersonville. TN Dan Barber; Salem. VA Sharon Barbrty; Greenville. SC Kathy Barrik: Rome. GA Kathy Basel; Naples. FL Jay Beard; Atlanta. GA Glen Beattie: Jacksonville. FL David R. Bernstein; Bennington. VT Rhonda Bittan; Fort Pierce. FL M. E. “Betsy" Black: Easley. S.C. •Uvp Wit turns FRESHMAN OFFICERS. Front Row Jay Beard. AFS Representative; Doug Meycr-Cuno. President: Jell Ishmacl. AFS Representative Back Row Beverly Maurice. AF'S Representative. Kathleen Moraska. Secretary Treasurer. 248 FreshmenAlicia Blackwclder; Greenville. SC Celia Blackwell; Raleigh. NC Julie Bledsoe: Greenville. SC Anna Mary Bloomfield; Winchester. KY Carol Bobo; Greenwood. SC Frieda Christine Boyd; Gastonia. NC Linda Boyd: Charleston, SC Leslie Boyette; Anderson. SC Anndria Brady; Sumter. SC F.d Brakmann; Orlando. FL Mark L. Brannon; Gainesville. GA Hal Breazeale; Greer. SC Terry Bridgman; Wayncsvillc. NC Paul Bright: Hilton Head Island. SC Rita A. Brodniak; Pari in. NJ Kathy Browder; Summerville. SC Beth Brown; Tucker. GA Beverly Brown; Charlotte. NC Kathy Bryson; Columbia. SC Mark K. Burhans; Durham. NC Sally Buxton; Charleston. SC Beth Byers; Greenwood. SC Patrick R. Caff rev; Ixxington. KY Joseph Ruffin Cain; Hilton Head Island. SC Carla Camarda; Dunwoody. GA Jeff Campbell; APO. NY Susan Carden; Tullahoma. TN Virginia Casey: Maitland. FL I.Lsa Chase: Longwood. FL Jeffrey J. Cheek: Orlando. FL Karen Childress; Easley. SC Carol Christian; Simpsonville, SC Donna Marie Clary; Woodruff. SC Beth Clinkscales; Johnston. SC John M. Clough; Bradenton. FL Bob Clyburn: Marietta. GA Dianne Coleman; Greer. SC Kevin Coleman; Naples. FL Julie Collins; Landrum. SC Loren Matthews Collins; Conway. SC Randy Collins; North Augusta. SC Carla Collis; Stone Mountain. GA Joseph Conrad; Gainesville. FL Cynthia I). Conway; Travelers Rest. SC Darren Corrente; Providence. Rl Sherri Cothran; Spartanburg. SC Paula Craven; Winston-Salem. NC Mitch Cravens; Greenwich. CT John E. Crowder III; Norfolk. VA Joy Culbertson: Pclzer. SC l.aurie Culbreth; Atlanta. GA Jamy Cunningham; Jonesvtlle. SC Tom Curran: West Harwich. MA Birgit Dachtera; Potomac. MD Freshmen 249I .aura l-ce Daniels; Tucker. GA JcfT Darling: Sarasota. FL Todd Davidson: Ridgewood. NJ Nancy Rulh Davis: Travelers Rest, SC Page L. Davis; Bcnncttsvillc. SC Perri Davis; Wayne. NJ Tommy Davis: Lynn Haven. FL Greg Day; Travelers Rest. SC 1.1 dc Jaham; Tucker. GA Adair Dean; Clinton. SC Michael Dean: Woodruff. SC Sandv Dean; Mount Dora. FL Todd Deaton; Woodruff. SC Monty Deemer; Hinsdale. 11. Mary Dillingham: Columbia. SC Mark A. Dorsett; Columbia. SC Louis Russell Dosh; Ocala. FL Marc Downing: Cape Coral. FL Cheryl Drake; Matthews. NC Garland Thomas Duke III; Atlanta. GA Becky Duvall: Decatur. GA Tim Easter; Taylors. SC Paige Eaves; Birmingham. AL John Eberly; Lighthouse Point. FL Melanie Lynn Eckels: Jacksonville. FL Angela S. Edwards: Laurens. SC Gwyn Edwards: Chcraw. SC Lynn Elias: Columbia. SC Sherri Leigh England: Lake Park. FL Janet R. Estep: Largo. Fl. James T. Ferrara: Margate. FL Julia Fichtncr; Marietta. GA Keith Finch; Simpsonvillc. SC Maurice Fiol; Stony Brook. NY Alexandra Fitts; Fort Lyon. CO Scott M. Fitzgerald: Taylors. SC Janet Floyd; Havre. MT Su anne Folkersen; Fort Lauderdale. FL Anne Forrest: Easley. SC Neal English Foster; Lithonia, GA Sherri Fowler; Greer. SC Kent J. Fox; Fort Lauderdale. FL Kelly Freeman; Decatur. GA Scott Freeman; Fountain Inn. SC Shelley Fritsch; Atlanta. GA Mary Beth Froetschcr; Flotham. NJ Tim Carrington: Gainesville. FL Nadine Kara Garvin; Greenville. SC FRESHMEN Daniels — Henderson 250 FreshmenFreshman RA Jeff McDaniel and hi$ hall join Gwen Hughes and the rest of their sister hall for a beginning of the year party where they enjoy soul training. Photo by Mike Zarin. Ricky Gaskins; Goose Creek. SC Robert l.ee Gautier; Miami. FI. Stacy Ellen Gent; Fort Lauderdale. FI. Samuel B. George III; Lexington, SC Michael I). Gibson; Pickens, SC Alexis Gregorian: Aiken. SC Brian W. Gregory; Kingsport. TN Joe Griffeth; Commerce. GA Shcrie Griffin; Allendale. SC Kenneth Grooms; Goose Creek. SC Bobby Grubbs; Swansea. SC Donna Guettler; Rock Hill. SC John F. Gunter; Lenoir. NC Joe Hadden: Morristown. TN Christen D. Hagebak; LaGrangc. GA Anne Hall; Pompano Beach. FL Sara Hamer; Orangeburg. SC-Amy Hamm; Inman. SC Robert Hampton; Greenville. SC John Mark Hamrick; Greenville. SC Deborah Harley; Florence. SC Sue Ann Harley; Tallahxssce, FI. Lisa Dianne Harper; Sanford. FI. Susan Harrell: Macon. GA Charles R. Hawk. Jr.; Cincinnati. OH Timothy C. Hawkins; Gray Court. SC James Lonnie Helton III: Rocky Face. GA Nancy Helwic; Marietta. GA Mark Henderson; Baltimore. MD Wanda Henderson; Columbia, SC Freshmen 251Sally Hildebrand; Rock Hill. SC Caroline Hill; Knoxville. TN Michael Hodges; Knoxville, TN Vickie Hogc; Atlanta. GA Holly Holcombe: Easley. SC Kathy Holliday: Piedmont. SC Becky Hollister; Taylors. SC James Craig Hood; Moncks Comer. SC Kim House; Ruston. LA Greg Howard: Basking Ridge. NJ Rick Hrdlicka; Birmingham. Ml Dave Hudgens; Spartanburg. SC Tara Hudson; Walterboro. SC Gwen Hughes; Marietta. GA Peter A. Hull: Merritt Island, FL Jim Hunt; Jacksonville. FL Michael Hurdle; McBcc. SC Kent Igleheart; Stone Mountain. GA Kevin Coleman puts on his life jacket in preparation for the Dialogue Olympics canoe race. Bob Plmtll 252 FreshmenPaul Inabinet; North Charleston. SC Lynettc Inscoe; Newton. NC Jeff Ishntacl: Georgetown, KY Joy Jackson; Liberty. SC Shawna JciTcoat; West Columbia. SC Arnettc Johnson: Greer. SC Michael Johnson: Easley. SC Sally Davis Johnston; Stone Mountain. GA Sherron Denicc Joiner: Vance. SC Lynn Ellen Jolly; Pittsburgh. PA Alison Jones: Dothan. AL Marshall Jones: Waltcrboro. SC Darren Jordan: Toccoa. GA Joy Jordan; Signal Mountain. TN Kichard Jordan: Clark. NJ Hrenda Claire Joyce: Oyster Bay. NY Yvonne C. Juggins: East Hartford. CT Kathy Kavanagh; Arlington. VA Alison Keeler; Gainesville. FL Paul Keller: Greenville. SC Sarah Keller; Callison. SC David Kelley: Greer. SC Erie Kendrick; Chats worth. GA Kristal A. Kent; Taylors. SC FRESHMEN Hildebrand — Long Diane Ketchum; Ocala. Fl. Jack Kimberly: McLean. VA Ava B. Kingsmorc: Taylors. SC Jeanne Kint : Greenville. SC Nita L. Koon; Spartanburg. SC Jeanne Marie Kopeckv; Washington. GA Kelley Joan Krokos: Spartanburg. SC Loretta Kuhlmann; Conyers. GA Jeffrey M. Kuntz: Largo. FL Katherine Marie LaBontc; Lexington. SC Ann l.anc: Winter Park. Fl. Lydia C. Latham: Greenville SC David l au; Gainesville. FL Martha Lawrence: Columbia. SC Joe (.each; Lakeland. FL Stephen lyrist; Greenville. SC Scott l ith; Palm Harbor. FL Warren 1-evlns; Greenville. SC Susan Leware; Ixcsburg. FL John Carl Lewis; Ocean City. MD Sharon I.ewLv, Peachtree City. GA Susan Lewis; Clarkcsvillc. GA Sheri LLster; Taylors. SC Carol Louise Long; Lyman. SC Freshmen 253I.rilzd Ludwig; Kcfar. Shcm3riyhau Island Jean MacCallum; Charlotte. NC Julie MacDonald: Simpsonvillc. SC Martha MacDonald: Vcro Beach. FL Lisa D. Mahan; Kiawah Island. SC Karen Mahanay; Dunwoody. GA Jim Majors; Chamblcc. GA Karen Lce-Ann Makin: Maitland. FL Debbie Manasas; Trumbull. CT Scott Manning; Simpsonvillc. SC I). J. Mansfield; Stone Mountain, GA John Marsh; Simpsonvillc. SC Therrissa Martin; Mauldin. SC Steve Matlon: Greenville. SC Beverly Maurice; Tampa. FL Dour Mever-Cuno; Clover. SC RoRcr Dale McAbcc: Spartanburg. SC Barry McBride: Grove City. PA Sean McCallum; Tampa. FL Jasie McCartney; Kettering. OH Dan McCort; Atlanta. GA Jeffrey T. McCraw; Mauldin. SC Bill McGinnis; Knoxville. TN Russell McKellar; Glen Rllyn. II. FRESHMEN Ludwig — Pollard Thomas W. Mcl-ean; Florence. SC Pamela J. McNab; Pompano Beach. FL Jennifer McNeill: Morristown. TN Deborah Melton; Marietta. GA Mark Met .; Destin. FL Michele Metzger; Altamonte Springs. FL Paul Meunier, Jr.; Greenville. SC Rail Meyer; Simpsonvillc. SC Jeanette E. Middour; Necscs. SC Read Miner; Gray Court. SC Raymond Minnis; Charleston. SC Dawn Marie Mitchell; Goldsboro. NC Ann Mixon; Taylors. SC George Mixon; Griffin. GA Darly Moore; Pickens. SC Dea Moore; Carrollton. CJA Kathleen J. Mo r ask a; Charleston. SC Fred Moss: Decatur. GA Lori Mycoff: Knoxville. TN Jackie Nelson; Arlington. OH Drew Norman; Auburn. AL Dianne O’Donnell; Greenville. SC Midge O’Neal; Columbus. GA Jane Oncy; Greenville. SC 254 Freshmenft floweil Like most physical handicaps, blindness is a frightening concept for the average person. For Fred Moss, a freshman music major at Furman, visual impairment is a reality of life. Bom with an eye condition which involves deterioration of the retina. Fred can see only the gross images around him. Fred docs not feel alienated, nor does he consider this inability a handicap, but rather one of his special characteristics. Involvement is a way of life for Fred: "I am just a real person.” he insists, “living my life like anyone else.” Fred's far-from-stagnant life includes playing the clarinet in the Marching Band anil the Concert Band, as well as being freshman representative to the Band Council. He is a member of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship and the CESC Shrincrs’ Hospital group. As expected. Fred must plan for his classes well in advance. He sends two copies of most textbooks to Recordings For the Blind. A monitor checks for errors and omissions as a reader records the book onto ta| e. At Furman Fred finds it easy to become involved with both school and community, and perhaps this is the key to his real Special ness. Fred is special not because of his eyes, but because he has learned that doing is living. Mary Ann Browder and Pam Crccch Catherine Opalko: Surfsidc Beach. SC Nancy Jane Ornstcin: Aberdeen. NJ David P. Ouzts; Woodruff. SC Becky Page: Charleston. SC Dave Panus; Berkeley Heights. NJ Janet Parker: Longwood. FI. Thomas S. Purlier, Jr.: Mauldin. SC Jeri Parnell: Anderson. SC Bonnie Sue Patrick: Liberty. SC Kevin Patrick: Summerville. SC Tim Patrick: York. SC Boh Patton: Spartanburg. SC Mark Patton; Hudson. OH Martha Pauley: Well ford. SC Steve Payne: Greenville. SC Scott Perry: l.ongwixxl. Ft. Linda Lee Petrakis; Tampa. FI. I .aura Phillips: Spartanburg. SC Paul Phillips: Winston-Salem. NC Rocky Phillips: Marietta. GA Don Piat: Zephy thills, FI. Deborah Pinson: Lawrenccvillc. GA Jacquelyn L. Poland: Sea Girt. NJ Rick Pollard: Easley. SC Freshmen 255Klainc Pope, Columbia. SC Susan Porter: Pickens. SC JcfT Potent: Kennesaw, C«A Tim Powell: Travelers Rest. SC Joel C. Powers: Columbia. SC laiuru Powers: Siinpsonvillc. SC Daniel Gamer Pruitt: Taylors. SC James Puccio: Middletown. OH Gay Pulaski: Hampton. SC Charles Quarles. Jr.: Pickens. SC Bradley J. Quiambao; Cincinnati. OH Karen Kadspinner: Jacksonville. FI. Allison Smith, Nancy Cochrane. Carol Schaefer, and Melissa Sexton arc getting psyched for their co-rec football game. I. Belle Raines; Greensboro. NC John M. Rainwater: Florence. SC Pam Ratclifle: Louisville. KY Steven Rayle; Temple Hills. Ml) Martha Raymond: Saint John. New Brunswick. CA Mary Read: Barrie. Ontario. CA Lauren Reed; Fait bum. GA Lana Reese; PclZcr. SC Sandi Reese; Silver Spring. Ml) Diana Rice; Alpharetta. GA Mary Ridley; Abbeville. SC Gena Rigg; Dunwoody. GA 256 FreshmenFRESHMEN Pope — Sprecher Bobbie E. Roach. Jr.; (irccnvillc. SC Pistol Robinson; Diner. DF. Donna-I.ee Roden; Sarasota. FL Jamie Rogers: Cartersvillc. GA Lynne Rogerson; Lexington. SC Nancy Roney; Orlando. FL Karen Rose: Morristown. TN Amy Rosenberg: Greenville. SC Lee Raymond Rowley. Jr.; Easley. SC Jon Paul Roy: loci Lauderdale. FL Chuck Rudolph; Parkersburg. WV Kathleen Runde; Greensboro. NC Charlotte Rutledge; (irccnvillc. SC Laura Salter: Atlanta. GA Rodney Sanders: Knoxville. TN Carol Schaefer: Kettering. OH David M. Schilli: St Louis. MO Tammy Schnablc: Camp Ixjeunc. NC Donna Schwartz; Columbia. SC Anthony Sears: Anderson. SC Melissa Sexton: Lake City. TN (iregg Sey mour. Laurens. SC Walt Shaffer: Balfour. NC Donna Shank; Greenville. SC Donna Shank; Rockville. Ml) Diane Shaw; Jackson. MS Jill Shipley ; Zanesville. OH Lorraine Shirley: Lakeland. FL Yvette Shook: Taylors. SC Yvonne Shook: Taylors. SC Kevin Shortlc: Fort l-audcrdalc. FL Dani Sigmun; Columbus. GA Michelle R. Simpkins; Edgefield. SC Shannon R. Simpson: Greenville. SC Betsy Sizer; Florence. SC Linda Sloan: Pensacola. FI Diane Michelle Smalley; Annapolis. MD David Milton Smith: Taylors. SC Laura Allison Smith; Goldsboro. NC Libby Smith; Atlanta. GA Lisa Smith: Bradenton. FL Sharee l-ee Smith; Brevard. NC Timothy Earl Smith; Charlotte. NC Tom Smvthe; North Charleston. SC Paul W. Sorel: Dun woody. GA Dehhie Sorrells; Easley. SC l-on B. Southerland; Christianstcd. VI Robert C. Sprecher; Miami. FL Freshmen 257Ben Browder and I eitzcl Ludwig .snuggle at a chilly brother-sister hall picnic. N« cy tlctwic Katherine Rea Stark; Jacksonville. FL Brenda Steele; Rock Hill. SC Susan E. Steiner; Clcmson. SC Suzanne Steiner; Simpsonvillc. SC Alicia Stemper; Clemmons. NC Eric Stiefel; Greensboro. NC Robert G. Still; Travelers Rest. SC Katie Blythe Stine; Orlando. FL Sue Stolting; Palin Beach Gardens. FL Greg Stowe; Concord. NC Stuart Strickler; Louisville. KY Sue Sturm: N. Haledon. NJ Jim Summcrton; Miami. Fl. George Sweet; Fairfax, VA S. Paul Sweason; Ukc Park. FL Howell Tod Taylor; Ninety Six. SC Stephen Taylor; Woodruff. SC Julie Teal; Greenville. SC Roger Thomas: Gaffney. SC Carol Thomson: Athens. GA Sara Anne Timms; Spartanburg. SC Mark Todd: Lighthouse Point. FL Elizabeth G. Topp; Aiken. SC Cindy Truss; Miami. FL 258 FreshmenJanet C. Tuck; Greer. SC Ellen I . Tucker; Charleston. SC Richard Tuttle; St. Petersburg Beach. FL Duane Twardokus; Clearwater. PL John R. Ulmer; Charleston. SC Beth I'ndcrbcrg: Saint Petersburg. PI. Karen Upchurch; Decatur. GA Anita Vanvoorhis; Marietta. GA Lori R. Vaughn; Aiken. SC Steve Vellines; Spartanburg. SC Jenny Wacht; Social Circle. GA Ellen Waddle; Louisville. KY Mark W. Walsh; Tigcmllc. SC I-auric Ward; VVayncsvillc. NC Lisa Ward: Zirconia. NC Phyllis Weeks; Atlantis. FL Dacia Wcldin; Greenville. Dl: Leslie W ells; Charlotte. NC Lynn Wells; Tamp. FL Jeffrey H. Weston; Birmingham. AL Rob Wheeler; Boca Raton. FL I.aura Whipple: Atlanta. GA Lisa White; Westminster. SC Su anne White; Pinopolis. SC Donna Whitmore; Hickory NC Kenneth Whitsett; Orange Park. Fl. Cheryl Wicker: Aiken. SC Cheryl Lynn William; Louisville. KY Ginger K. Williams; Williston. SC Jan Williams; Simpsonvillc. SC Diane Wilson; Asheville. NC Jeannette Hope Wilson; Atlanta. GA Thorn Winter: Atlanta. GA Julie WofTord; Spartanburg. SC Deanna Womack; Wyoming. OH Susan Womack; Stone Mountain. GA Greg Woodall; Columbia. SC Cindy Wynn; Greenville. SC Boyd Yarbrough: Decatur. GA Patty Yingling; Clearwater. FL Joe York: Louisville. KY Buddy Young: Edge wood. MD E FRESHMEN Stark — Zarin Freshmen 259FOREIGN STUDY Austin — White Brian T. Austin (4); Decatur. GA Sociology Political Science Amv Buttcll (3); Bethesda. MD Richard C ash (4); Jacksonville. FL Religion Vicky Chapman 3); Spartanburg. SC Renee Corbin (3): Spartanburg. SC Nickolas A. Craig (4); Greenville. SC Computer Science Richard F.. Croasdaile III (4). N Canton. OH: English Richard Dudenhausen (4); Hinsdale. IL F.BA Kirk Ksherkk (3); Bethesda. MD Dottie Fulmer (3); Prosperity. SC Beth Ceils (4); Ukc Wales. FL Biology John-Richard Goodwin (3): Walhalla. SC Bonnie Goudy (3): l-cxington. NC Anna Grady (3); Atlanta. GA Kit C«rifTith (3); Clearwater. FL W. .Marc Hardesty (4); Ormond Beach. FL Political Science Cindy Higgins (2); Burnsville. NC Anne Hunter (3): North Charleston. SC Sandy Kauffman; Spnngficld. VA Greg Keesler (4); Spartanburg. SC German Debra L. Koontz (4); Clearwater. FL ICP Kathy Kunzer (4); Gainesville. GA Fnglish Das id I .ay ne (4); Marietta. GA Biology Laura Lewis (4); Clarkcsvillc. GA English Gail I.aibte (3): Madison. NJ Liz Maloy (3): Staten Island. NV N. Denise Mansfield (4); Stone Mountain. GA Art Evelyn Marceron (3): Bethcsda. MD Sue Marsh (3); Camden. SC Malcolm McComb (3); Atlanta. GA Brenda McKee (4); Atlanta. GA Sociology I). Scott McLanc 3). Clearwater. FL Florence L. McNcy 4); Tryon. NC English Kathy Meyer (4); Cranford. NJ Psychology Marcus Michles (3): Winter Park, FL 260 I Foreign Study■Vm) Butfcll Part of live England study group poses in back of the Shakespeare Institute in Stratford. Opening with a medieval banquet, hand to mouth style, and closing with a 4 or IVi hour coach ride in the snow to Gatwick Airport, the 48 students in Fall Term in England were confronted with a scries of exotic experiences in our three month idyll. Rarely pausing for breath, we marched in the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament Rally, caught sight of the Prince and Princess of Wales opening a show at London’s National Film Theatre and punked out to the Go-Gos all night long. But we were never as far away from Greenville as we thought we were: on tour in Edinburgh Bob Watson was given some Christian literature by a girl from Bob Jones University. In the midst of it all. we grew at home in the infamous Ivanhoe Hotel, attended the University of London's Birkbcck College and attempted in vain to keep up with play reviews, journals and projects. On the plane heading home on December 11. we were certain of one thing — England is the experience. — Amy Buttcll Steve C. Miller (3): Marietta. GA Jane Morrison (4); Eslill. SC English Elizabeth A. Nihloek (4); Louisville. KY Political Science Janet Nicholson (3): Anderson. SC Steve Parker (3): LaGrangc. GA Margaret Platt (3): Macon. GA Chet Ration 2); Irmo. SC John Rice (2); Greenwood. SC Marsha Richardson (3); Anderson. SC Connie RifTc (3): Tampa. FI. Lynn Robinson (3); Hampton. NH Tricia Roper (3); Seneca. SC Chris Rupp (3); Columbia. SC Christopher Samellas (3); Columbia. SC Gay Streater (3): Atlanta. GA David M. Sushi 13): Weston. CT Kay Thomas (4); Pamplico. SC English Rolicrt Watson (3): Miami. FL Carolyn L. West (4); Bethcsda. MD F.BA Susan White (3); Williamsburg. VA Foreign Study 261262 Divider Ads Index BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER ADS INDEX During an otherwise normal Furman supper, birthday boy Ben Wiker is presented with gifts of a singing telegram and belly dancer from the TKE roshgirts Clerk Jimmy King aids Scott Fitzgerald during the bookstore's grand opening at the start of school. Be Pc-rH Divider Ads Index 263w Q £ Li 3 CQ a pq I P 8 8 5 7, 2. JS 2 tit 2 3 Is- - s J «e $$ S ? a | g «:- 8 C — r, • — • • - - r. H •t • © • . - n r V . . , • 4, — r4 • ! mi ;•« iil itiiil!}ji f’“!,!,“"',,l,"l! liiJiiiiillriil! mh Isllfl ilj| .,,, fiiillrlllll3 x 0 ■c c iiiHlm 3 ■? No 3 Q u 3 CQ w Q £ 888,1, ? sis !8ja « ?: 8jl 8 j| i. 8 113’s! = 151j151-SJ J, i 8 j i jjj«. J.J 5I!iiiSISj}! IriSiS !fl|ij fsit j! ] i 11! 1111 i! i 11 rjf 11S! 11 ill iIii-iliMlllliliiIII iiiiillllifiillS“lIillfBlilifi"l«5lii £ 2 , 3 © « ” 5| £ ■ • ' i 6ii si§:-S;.8 _ s ©s' a - jt . — J: ' 2 5 = 5 5 2 ?. a 5 5 « A n w J If ,?2 r , ft - » s. 8 H a- 8 .. g 2 "i - a s Z 2 " "jr:- 3ui d! 5 13 J 5 § -i,l“ S » 1 If = .. « • ■ .■ ■Ssi«ii«i88 !ii;is sissi s.oa_„. ,2 ii J5 Illi if I I tsi swiiliiilJlIflluj c3 £3 O I G f. a i 11 I sz 3 x -11 j |5 y ° 3 llifllllinilllill 5i3 S u r.3t?sa s «• X •r. — a ?! 5 iS| i §1 3 «J“ Jl ?|IJsjfmHefHili i fl'sM'iJJf-fUU ! 1 i 51Ji| 1111 If l.| II i i ii!!! 11 ii 5 31! 1! 11 =•!=111 i 11 ll 11H1 i iH I il I! i 1111! 11 i ti 11 i i I gGGGGGgGCCCGGOGGCCGOCCggGGoOCgCCCGGOg G CCCGogCGOgCCOCcGCCgSGOGOggGOgggoCGgGOG 5 | i i kb. ! ii mm 1 O J . v- _• c r 2 . luiiiilii u 2 t ® . . 2 p . 5 5 a : i a„ ..55 5 - 3 .tS o- 4 " s 'J a r r. S ’ I ft r! - - s 2 yi "• “• ? 15 1-1 It ± »•§ i I• 6;! ; s | s ifi a S 2 ?. , a 3 „ 2.. «r: c , ?. •• - itau 2 X 0 ■o cDud — Har INDEX Dudcnhwwa. fcetart N . 260 Duemkr. Secrt K . 228. 142. 173 DwU. Denfce S . 214 Duke II. Garland Tbomav 250 Dulaney. Bnan II.. 186 Dulis, Kelli Sioeom. Dunhu. Vernon P Duncaa. jenmr. t L.. 228. 150 Duncan. William. Dunlap. Kevin Aupuuu . I2 ». 218. ISO Dunn. Donna Sevan. Durfey. Rebecca W . 23 . 152. 141 Durham. Bernard W„ Durttara. Jeff Kail. Due all Rebecca Anne. 250 Dwyer. Dcedn J.. 176. 239. 141 Dy«r. Richard Thocna . 228 Dyer. Nancy. 158 E lane . Jaw E . 148 Kart . Thcreu fc . 146. 228. 161 Early. Kimberly F.. 2)9 Earned. Jennifer L.. 147. 228. 161 Eider. Timothy Duncan. 250. 145. 140 Finland, Linda W.. Face . Alliioe Pupe. 250 FJbcn. Mare David. 214 Ebcrty II. Arthur L. 259. 40 Ebert). John Brewer. 250. 144. 166. 140 Echo! . Martha P.. 259. 150. 141. 1)7 Eckel . Melanie Lynn. 250. 99 Eden . Roper D.. 214 Edge. Jeffrey L .214. 156 Fdfinptcn, Kathy M . 139. 254 EAe. Fredeoct P . 214. 130. 178 Id-muon. Arm M . 259. 14) EdaanJ . Anpcla Sue. 250. 151. 14) Edward . Amu Gwyn. 250 Edward . Chnttofhcr R . Edward . June C . I'M Edward . Richard W.. 2)9 Eduard . Sharon I... 176. 214. 1)10 Edward . Ihoma C., Epan. William R . 2)9 E»er. Dctea Arm. I5S. 170. 22». 1)5 EMinf. Douplat Anne. 259 Emdein. Gilk . 195 Eindem. Jetuca C.. Eiuia Je. Gregory C.. 159. 214 EJdcr. Turothy D.. 138. 214 Bi t. Jwc Lynn. 250 FJiavoo. William Keith. 214 Lllenbwf. Sharon I... 214 EJleti. Jame T.. 214 FJImu. AiklysN . Llhco. (Tulip L . 195 Ellit. Barry Leo. 145. 146. 148. 149 214. 1(0 Elh . Dan Atkin . 195 Elh . Gregory W . 259 EJIn. June tll». Jots. 142 England. Shorn Urfh. 250 Euheobefj. Carol M . 214 Either !. Kut A . 260 Edep. Jaaci R h. 250. 147 Evan . Scotney D . 149. 159. 229. 108. 105 Fvm. Jame Samuel. 259 F Faber. Cyndaa D . 52. 164. 177, 229. 157 Fubankt. Gtlberi. 150. 195 Falla . Wallace C . 195 Farley. Karen I. . 214 Farmer. Chmtcphcr M 120. lot. » Farmer. Jr . let Dean. I4 . Farrar. Lata L.. 144. 176. 229. Uj Farrell. Swan S.. FanaeU. Jame W . 1)9. 229 Faucet . John Steven. IW. 14. 78. |4) Faulk. John Henry. 67 Fay. Su an Delu. 1)9. 229 (ar alan. Laura S.. 147. 2)9. |6| Fciihcruce. Ann W . 259 Ferdinand . Marl D . 214 Ferjvtoo. lata A.. 214 Ferpuvon. I. Cathy. 147. 148. |62. Fern. John D.. 214 Fcnundez-Rubto. Ramon, 195 Ferrara. June, T . 250 FVhtaer. Julu Ann. 250. 151 Finch. Brian Keith. 250 Fuuurao. Cathken M . 259. 157 FaotoU. Mem , 99. 229. 15) Fiol. Aleiaodro. 14. 159 Faal. Maunce. 250 Fiiher. Kimberly J . 259 F u. Alexandra F.. 250. 168. 150 Fitzgerald. Scoa McKinr . 250. 144. )6. 151. 156 FuzGenM. ThomitW . 214 Flamy an. Shawn M . 229. 175 Flanty. Tma Louive. 259. 145 FVueUen. Sandra Ann. 214, 151. |43. 1)6 Fhat. Da d A . 214 Fta. J Gregory. 177 Fte. Paul W . 177. 2)9 FVv.tr . Cynthia Jean, 177. 2)8. 15) FVv.tr . Suranne AHci. 148 FVy»er . Tbomav 19) FV yd. Hugh Fergutoo. 149. 2)9. 150 Floyd. Janet Lynn. 250. 144 Folio. Anna Clare. )2. ( ». 228. IJ6 FoUenen. Suranne Ix-ui . 250, 147. 161 Foote. Nan:) F. . 229 Fort , Jr.. Robert A . 2)9 Foreman. Karen E . 32. IW. 259. 24 . 175, 167. 1)7 Foreman. Pntolla A . Forett. Aon. 2)0 Foder. Kiri land D.. 210. 215. 129, 151 (enter, Neal Englnh. 2)0 Fouet. Paul D . 88. 144. 16). 229 Fountain. Jan P.. 215. 154. 175. 153 Fouihee. David R . 175 Fowler. Bruce Gabnel. t5l Fowler. Dceu Delayr . 229. 154. 1)6 Fowler. Samuel Frank. 215 Fowler, Shem Dulen. 250. 4|. |47. 295 Fowler. Suvan R . 239. 150. 142 Fowler. Sytvu Elko. 219 Foa. Ovule EJdcn. 139 Fo . Kent Jotcph. 250 Frarapton. Robert D.. 115 Frank. George C.. 239 Frank . Sad Lee. 195 Franklin. Lkryd W.. 239. 101. 105 timer. Le l Ann, 239 Fray. Robert D . 196 Frar r. Raymond Conrad. 229. 110. Ill Freeman. Davi . 0 Frreman David Gardme. Freeman. Karic B.. 215 Freeman. Kelly Dom . 250 Freeman. Sccet Frank. 250 Frt e. Marcella. 146. 149. 162. 2)9 Frey. Dctea F. . 215 Fnttch, Shelley t . 250 Froet chtr. Mary Beth. 250 luge. FJi ahcth. 146. 21) Fulmer, Cynthia Lynn 177. 229. 17$ Fulmer. Dome J . 260. 17$. 140 Funderburk. Mary S . 168. 229 Funderburk. Tony N . 2J9 G Gahoelvon. Charte II.. 54. 159. 174 . 2N Gad den. David B.. 176. 229 Game . Danny Scott. XX Gallup. Jeffrey (kedo. Gambill. Tutu L . 158 . 259 Gammon Andy. I SI Gardner. Timothy Logan. Ganhin. Jchn M . 196. 174 Ganen. Jon David. 215 Garrett. Dame) II . 29 Gam ng too, Timothy Price. 250 Gamvon. Mark Sieve. 88 Gam von. Melinda C . 2)9 Gamvon Tammy Lynn. 99. 2)9 Garvey. Chad E . 229. 17) Garvin. Nadu Kara. 50. 112. II) C.avkmv Dcboeah Aim. 229 Gavkon. Richard Delan. 250 Gatlin. Johth L . 186. 1)5 Gautier. Robert lee. 251 Geer. Saba M . 229 Geilt. Elizabeth A.. 260 GeivJtr, Edwin D . 2)9. 1)6 Gent. Stacy Elko. 251. 146 Getuiy. Dorothy J.. 186. ISO George II. Samuel Bediva. 251 Gttlach. W'lilum J.. 170. 23V. 295 GcwKkey, Gregory I . 16). 215. 179 Gbecvlmp. Bruce C . 88. 89. 215 Giblm. Chnuophcr F . 159. 2)9. |J4 Gibwti. David. 196 Gibvoo. Emeu G,. 88 Oibvoo. Michael David. 251 Gilchnvt Dean A . 166. 229. 175 Gilev Litannc S . 239. 140 Gilev. Melaa S . 215 Gilland. Marc B . 2 9 Gilleland. Kc n R . 2)9 Gillurd. N 1 Bnan. 90. 92 Gillurd. Sheila M . 146. 2)9. |5| Gilliland. Maty J . 239. 153 Gilman. Laada C».. 144. 165. 168. 229. 132 Gilmour. Counland:. 74. 196 Gildrap. Glenn A.. 2)9. ISO. Gimple. Randy W . 16) Given . DcernaC.. 215. 135 Gladney. Jceuuv. 186 01 . Martha L . 144 169. 2)9. |)7 Glenn. Michael A . 4) Glynn. Chr jopher M . 139 GcvhhaJI. Kimberly A . 144. 1)8 . 259. 1)7 Geddce. Da d Timothy. 229 Gocdodfe. Kathcnnc E . 229. 124 Good too. IdeJIa D . 176. 2)9 Gocdwin. John R . 159. 260 Goodwin. Sutan E . 2)9 Geedoe. DonaM C . 196 Goody. Bonn Lee. 260. 15) Graddick. Steven L . 2)0 Oraddy. Suuo S . 168. 13) Grady. Anna L . 2(0 Go«. Wayne E.. 250. 175 Graham. Michael J.. 239 Gram. Jan M.. 215 Grant. Sail J . 196 Gmtaao. Thomai D . 248 . 284. 151. |so Grave . Laiue A.. 215 Gcavky. John Wd on. 2)0. 151. |4) Gray. Robert. 186 Green. Gary Andeneei. 2)9 Green. Jed C.. 196 Greenkaf. Sre en R . 88 Gcter. EJiraheth B . 177. 2». 1)2. 142 Geeponan. Ak i Feaite. 251. 142. 141 Geetoty. Bnan Wayne. 251. 151 Grepeey. Mary E.. 129. 144 ’|o. 215. 1)6 Gtcfoey. Terry Douplai. 259 Gcrpon. Mary F. . 215 Gnanfflt New . 278 Graham, Toneme Ijvj. 177. 2)0 Greulxh. Elizabeth I).. 2)9. 141, 157 Grier. William David. 230. IS) Gnfleth. Jr Joe Leonard. 251. 29) Griffin. Shew Uigh. 251 Griffith, Katharine B . 260. 154 Groom. KtnneOi Uwi . 251. 145. 147 Grubb . Bobby. 251 Gtubb . 1.1 1 A . 215 (Juermey. UurcOe H 251. |77. 215. IS.) Guenkr. Donna Mar . 1)9 Guelder. Tere a L. 1)9. 2)9. 179 Goiou. Keith G.. 196 Gulicet, Cynthia L . 240 Gunter. John FVx th. 251 Gunter. Mary Weynun. 1)8. 250. 14). 1)6 Goth. Jame L . 192 Guyton. David G . 2)0. 109. 1)4. 154 H Hadden. Joveph Ral tce. 251. 144 Hajtan, Jr Reb-crt Dougla . I0J. |4 Hipebak. Ori tet D . 251 Kapler. Wanda P . 215 Hall. Am M . 251 Hall. ll ja A . 2)0 Hall. William B . 88 Hamer. Saa Anne. 251, 168 Hamilton. UowoodA . 147. 176. 215. 224. 281. 131. 1(0 Huron. Amy Kathryn 251. 147 Hammett. Marcia I 17b. 215. 216 Usance. Michael E . 192 Hammond. Barry D.. 216. 124 Hampton. Robert Wayne. 251. 147. 14 Hamrick. Fit huph N . 240 lUnoKk. John Mari. 251 Hanctx'k. Bel a J.. 147. 40 Hudvpvckcr. Brooke A . 216 HandvpKker. Headi L . 240 Hank II. William F . 90. 91. 153 Hanna. Gam O . 138. 230. 151. ISO Hanven. Dana l_. 112 Hanu'o, Cnif I. . 197 Hardeman. Roberta J . 216. 273 Hardee . W.lham M . 218. 260. )7 Hard non. Carol Lynn. 216. 179. 140. 17) Hare. JolieC . 144 148 . 2)0 Harley. Deborah Lytme. 251 Hark . Jame M . 218. ISO Harley. Sue Ann. 51 Hannon. Skphen W . |». 40. 150. 14). 140 Harper, lava Dunne. 9S. 99. 168. 251 Harrell. Eric R . Harrell. Suiae Mwhell. 251 Kamil. Emeu E . 192 Hamilton. Marparet K . 216. 157 Him . David M . 2)0. 49. 172 Ham . Jr.. Frednck. 147. 240 Ham . Gary. 192 Ham . Hazel Wipgin . 1S6 Ham . Sharon K . 32. 216. 175 Ham . Stephen R . 147. 160 266 IndexnJ fcH K « V -tf 2222222222222 i II1 111 i 11? Jf f £ ? ? ? f x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x fiii«f2-d a, xxxxxxx xxx 5 N -o c “ w Q £ a IS Ss 5 ,.8 ' - ? 5 2 ". rJ “ n Q £ = - C I' 12 -. : UJ “• - » Jjc - r- till si!1! fiillLil 5 a _ 5 e s = 3 llllllilll »Wk . Aoiv Lw. 146. 112.2«6. I» Kcnkt. Gre or I» . 260. 160. 150 L«t« . J «u L, 2)1 IWlidjy. K«a . 1 6. 252 )«ckwn. Anjccli io». 25). 1 4 Kmvt. Alnon. 25) L ci . KtcM I! . 211. IJO HctffeM kflrt. M . 1 6 2 0. M3 Mm. Jjmo D . W Kctvcf. Sow Smcl. 1 6. 217 U te. G»l S . 15 . 260. 175Lam — Nic INDEX tMBbdta. Hoily J . 99. 15) Lambert. Catherine. 176 Lnmbtll. Uu, 175 Lmiom, Elizabeth D.. 218 Erne. Anne Elizabeth, 255 lanford. ittx L . 1 8, 2)1. 1)2. 1 0 larigdalell, Arthur R . 241 laagmaid. Bevrriy line. 218. 155 langnoo. Chem L., 231 langttm. Kenneth A . 16). 2 4. 1)7 Latum. Joyce Ann. 1)9. 2)1 Lantut. Thrrtta Mine, 1)9. 218 lame. Patrick M . 175 lathi™. CTuvpa S. 218 lathaa. Lydia C.. 25). 149 las. David Matthew. 25). 165 Lauchoer. Robert 6.241 Lavety. W ilium J.. 290 Law. IXwe B . 2 1 lawreocc, Martha Rod. 25) tawrence. M»f) E.. 218. 180. 162. 1)6. 14) Lawton. Jr.. Billie E.. 2 1. 151 layne. David A . 260. 174 Lendl. Jamet C . 218 Leach. Jc m Joteph. 25). 1 4 League. Lori I . 2)1 LeaveD, Jamet. 200 LeCroy. Judy. R . 1)9.218 Lee. Byron C.. 88. 176. 218 Lev. Ohariooc R.. 2)1 Lee. Ds td. 1)9. 177.219. 167 Leer. Anne. 201 Lefko. ITulcencru M„ Lehto. Theftu L.. 168. 2 1 Lem. Stephen Gtrum. 25). 150 Loth. CWh Scoet. 25). 104. 105 lemauen. Steven Craig, 219. 1)4. 15) LMCfcc. Mart. 15) Leonard. Glean Dana. 219. 1)2. 142 Leopard. Robot A . 145. 147 Letter. Jr., Harold Dewitt. 241. 151 la.emte, Jr.. Wilkn E..201 Lniai. Warren Emu. 25). 147 Lota. Michael W.. )2 Lew are. Satan E. 25) lawn. John C L 25) Lewu. Laura A . 218. 180. 260 lawn. Sharon Hall. 25). 168. 141 lawn. Satan leaner. 25) Lewn. Wdkan L . 241 Lagoa. Andrew R . 2)1. 160. 17) Laeadahl. Mart Ralttoo. 148. 179 Liralahl. Roy E. 201 LmJNom. Nancy E . 2)1. 1 0 1.1 n!ley. Carol E. 165. 241.42. 151. 1)7 Lindtey. JiU E. 138. 144. 219. 4) Unebergo. Linda K.. 187 Lmebergcr. Mona R . 242. 171. 177 Lipford. Etatu M . 176. 2)1. 14) tjppcrt. Oeie E.. 1)9. 2) I Lttaee. Shen Jo. 25) Uoyd. Stephen S.. 89. 88 LondhoM. Gary A . 2)1. 140 Loctamy. Kathy M . 242. 151 Locke. LoriL. 242. 162. 151. 1)4 150. 1)6 Lode. Paul A . 176. 219 Lodwood. Jete W . 219 Lootat. Ann. 219 Long. Carol Loww. 25) Long. Generic M.. 146. 14$. 162. 219. 161 Long. Reibm Dome. 2)1. 155 Loop . Roth Burdme. 166. 168. 218. 219 Ixyoper. Tammy Tern . 242. 241 Loventheuncr. Bnan L . 147. 148 laving. David E.. 159 Local. Simon R . 219 Ludwig. Lane Leaze. 254. 258 Lyda. Fred Aldridge. 2)1 Lynch. Cynchta E. 147. 162. 241. 242. 161 M Maag. Richard R . 201 MacCalhm. Jean 141 MacDonald. Julie. 254 McDonald. Dougin M . 201 Mk[Avoid, Martha Ellen. 234. 168 MacKay II. Kenneth H.. 144. 16). 219 MacMillan. Robert. 201 MacTatnh. Bruce D.. 101 MacTavnh. Kathenne Ann. 177 Madden. JdvnL . 2)1. 1)4 Maddot. Jeffrey D.. 219 MafTucet. Jamet J . 219. 289. 154 Mahan, lava Diane. 254. 144. |4) Mahanay. Karen lm. 254 Mamoanng. Eileen P . 219. 180 Mamwanng. Seen R . 163 Mayor. Ixc Ann. 162. 231. 150 Mifort, Jamet Merwyn. 254. 101 Mapare. Stephen L.. 242. 241 Maim. Karen Lee Ann. 254. 106 MaJoy . I i abtth J . 260 Marutai. Debora Lynn. 25 . 147 Manning. Robert Seen. 25 Manifold. If.. Donald Lee. 25 . 1 4 Minefield. Nancy Denite. 260 Marceron. Evelyn B . 260 Marcum. Billy M . 219. 13 . 157 Marlowe. John A.. 242 Mirth. Cheryl Denite. 99. 219 Mirth. Jr.. John Thootat. 25 . 2)1. 1 2 Mirth. Satan B . 260 Martel. Thotnat J.. 17 . 172 Matin. Joteph F . 1 Maun. Matthew R . Matin. Rachel S.. 182 Martin. Themtti Ann. 25 . 148 Martinez. Janet. 242 Maton. Barbara D . 242 MattengaJe. Demit. 108 Matteogale. Robbie S.. 2 2 Matiey. Cm $.. I . 16). 2)1. 2)5. 1)0. 1)4. 135 Mattcy. David U. 2)2 Mathixi II. Robert D . 219. 10 . 105 Mathit. Amber Lym. 99. 28). 219. 12 Maooo n. E Stephen. 25 Mauncy. Charie S . 242 Masrer. Tracey Sue. 1)9 Maarxe. Beverly Lynne, 25 . 2 8. I . 129 May D. Jamet M . 2 2. 175. 140 Mazur. Steven F . 88 McAbce. Roger Dale. 25 . 150 McArthur. L Come. 201 McArthur. W Duncan. 201 McBride. Barry C . 25 McCahaa.GcrdaP.202 McCall Sfexda L . 2 2 McCallum. Patrick Sean. 25 McCartey. Ptul.p E.. 2 2. 1 1 McCartney. Jo Lynn. 25 . 151 McOutkcy. Bnan S . 88 McCcenb II. Thomat M.. 159. 260 McCormac. Mary C . 242 McCort. John Damn. 25 . 103. McCoy. Alma M.. 232. ISO McCriw. Deaver D.. 219. 156 McCrrw, Jeffrey TVvna. 25 McCue. Jr.. Asguttuc E . 1 5. 1 7. 1 8 McCucn. Wutvtoo Letgh. 2)2 McCulloch. Gregory W . 157. McCullough. Cynthia L, 176. 218. 219. 178 McCullough IV. Joteph A.. IS) McCurdy II. Walter P . McCsachen. Brenda 5.202 Me Darnel. Daryl L . 2 2. 169. 1 2 Me Darnel. W.Diam J . 2)2. 251. 13 . 172 McDonald. Jr . Robert G . 16) McEacbran. Angut C. . 88. 89 McElralh. Anna R . 232 McElyea. Martha EBcn. 5. 165. 219. 132 McFadden. David L . 2 2. 131. 150 McGill. Shall Manila. 219. 135 McGtnmt. William Price. 25 . I . 169 McGowan. S epben. 166 McGriw. Timothy M . 165. 232. 15 McGutnett. Bruce A . 219 McGurt. Wiliam J . 2 2. 147. 1 9. 160 McKay. Jr.. Frederick S . III. 1)7 McKee. Brenda G . 2tt McKellar. Ruttell Dated. 25 McKenzie. Elizabeth G. 162. 2)2. 150 McKenzie, law Cndi. 2)2. 1 2 McKinley. Dale T . 24). 1)0 McKinney. Kelly E . 168. 219 McKinney. Stephen F . 219. 1 3 McKmttry. John W . 2 3. 17 McLain, Cynthia Kaye. 219 Mclane. Donald Scott, 260 Melean. Joteph P.. 219. 15) Mclean. T WtUtamt. 25 . 15) McMahon. Valeric R . 2 3. 1 6. 176 McManut. lannv R . 150 McNab. Pamela J . 25 . 147 McNeill. Jennifer While, 157. 25 MeNey. FVceoce L . 260. IS) McRaney. Laura F. . 2 3. 1)2. 150 Me White. Pamela D.. 219 McWhorter. Nancy A , 1)9. IM. 2)2, 1)2. 1)3. 1)4 Meagher. Chnuopber M . 159. 219. 135 Mean Amy I. . 2 3. I ». 151 MclUffcy. Janice K . 2 ), 1)8. 131 Mergt. Cynthia Y.. 2)2. 1)0. 17) Motel. Charlct L . 2 3. 102. 10) Melvm. Michael R . 2 3 Mehon. Deborah Lynn. 25 Mckon. Vermtca P . 202 Mentone. Barbara P.. 219 Meredith. Rickv Alan. 2)2 Mcne. Nontun. 272 Methmtky. Jeflrey M . 2)2 Mctkell. Kathnn A . 32. 158. IM. Ib5 Metteogtf. Bruce N.. 1 7. 160 Metier. Jay B . 2 3. 169 Meu. Mart Alan. 25 . lot. 105 Metzger. MicheJe Mane. 25 . 1)9 Meumer. Jr . Paul Andre. 25 Meyer. Kathryn 11 . 260 Meyer. Rail. 25 Meyer. Sutan E . 75. 219 Meyer-Curw. Dcuglat R . 25 . 2 8. 219 Meyert. Jeffrey A.. 2 3 Me yen. Steven Michael. 16). 232 MKhlei. Marvui J.. 260 Mtddwr. Jeanette E.. 254 Miller. Cun Anhur. 219 Miller. Donald A . 2 3. 166. 156 Miller. Jr.. Jack R . 2 3 Mulct J Ann. 24). IM Miller. Karen A . 24). 1 6. 1 8. 1 0 Miller Kevan L. 10). 166. 219. 179 Miller. Michael B , 1 5.219 Miller. Robert M . 187 Miller. Scm F . 2 3 MOW. Stephen C . 219. 261 MiUt. Beverly I . 2 3. 158. 219 Miner. Read Spencer. 254 Mioge. Jennifer B . 24J. 15 . 161 Mmgut. Suzanne R . ISO. 14) Mmmt. Jr. Raymond Albert. 254, I5|, |aj Mitchell. Dawn Mine. 254. 140 Mitchell. Mart A . 88 Mvchtll. Mao Ann. 2)2 Mitchell. Meredith A . 2)2 Mr ion. France Am. 254. 147 Mum. George Thoout. 254. 150 Mcench. Chmtophcr S . 157 Moffitt. Dwight J.. ) . 2)2 Mohr. Michael A.. 232. 175 Molair. Guy W 42. 151 150 Motnir. Sirxie. 202 Mertrue. Jr,. Jamet R . 220. 15 Moody. Linda J . 2)2. 1)1 McvMy. Richard E . 243. 88. 176 Mixer, Benjamm S.. 243. 168 Mocee. Carta A.. 174 M«ee. Daryl Leigh. 254. 157 Mocee. Deanna. 254. 146 Mooee. Kimbetly K . 243. 169 Moore. Pamela Am. 220, 15 . 175 Moore. Ph.i.pC , 24). Move. Scott A . 24). 242. 1)7. |7) Moore. Stephen C . 243. 159. 1)0. I4Q Moran, Darlene L.. 232 Moratka. Kathleen Jane. 25 . 2 8. 129. !6n. jjq Morgan. Kevin E.. 88 Morgan. Patncu M . 220. 1)1. 175. l)o Morgan. Ruby. 202 Morgan. Sandra 1... 218. 220. 1)0. 179 Morgan. Tem l.ym. 243 Monn. Mao »«» • 218. 220. 180. I. 6 Moon. Kvitell I... 24). 165 Momi. Betty Jo. 220 Mcmv Jr . Outlet W . 220 Mam. Joy S.. 24). 146, 162. 161 Moeni. Kenneth L . 24) Moent. Nancy C.. 157. 220 Montv. Randy Oncal. 176. 90 Mormon. Beverly J 261. 161 Morrow. John M . 165. 2)2 Mono. Jimmy G . 220 Mietoo, Daryl J . 156. 166. 2)2 Moieley. Fart T . Swift. Mott. Jr.. Frederick W . 254. |47 Movrery. Jay R . 159. 218. 220 Moy. Margaret E.. 220 Muhkman. DooaJd L . 24). 16). 1)7 Mslfocd. Burton. 24). 144. | M. 105. 175 Murr. Michael S . 24 ). 101. 241. 50 Murray. Jamet B . 24J Murrell. Chmtopber A . 220. 1)0 Murrell. Kevin C. 16). 220 Mute. Liva Horton. 2)2 Mycoff. Lon Lytw. 25 . 167 N Nable. Jr,. Raymond D . 24). 147. 160 Namm. Keith E. 4). 1 5. 2» Nanney. T Ray. 202. 179 Neal. WiHujb T.. 232 Neel. Nan. 2)2. 36. 1 0 Setter. Davvd D . 16). 242. 1)0. 142. 137 Neltm. Dcvglat W . 159 Nelion. Elizabeth C.. 24) Nclioo. Jactyueiya A . 254 Nehm. Jamet Scm. 2)2. 1)4. 1)7 Neltm. .NVky L . 169, 232 Nelion. Tamara L . Nenlet. OlinJ . 171 Neugetil. John E . 24) Neweomm. Jhil.'.p G . 220 Newell. Evani J . 243. 146. 160 Newton. Kevin B . I(M. 15 . 153 Ney.Lym E . 158. IM NiNoek. Elizabeth A . 261. 1)2. 1)5 Nicbott n. Joteph L. 243 Nxhoit. Mart E . 243 Nichoh. Stanley C . 24). 88 Niehoh. Vueve S . 243. 170. 161 268 Index00 I o • iH Z 00 uiJJJiii!!! X o — fl w Q Z :• a|ii a - i ?. - £ ? a l i X £ a a if-3 a, iisSs- 23gMI,«o"a Ihf i?pi!|] ■ .3 £ Oh o o o o o c o liliili jliilillilililiilllilill3 j = r 3 s i J 2 si Ifni I ifi VJ tfl VI VI H X W Q £ 2 5 P a • :-a 5 ?. 5?:§i , -s' i «3 3 • -g o • fllli " s »■ 2 . i 8 “■ -a 55 Mir ! § 12)31 2 -',’ii 1 UlfilS !■ f 11 i i 1 i ill W " - £ 2 pi lil m X -V I 5 - 3 3, s!.': 5. o llli| ■sill 3 f • -2S a - '-- •i 3 i a ?. $53 l v —r •» - s a a 5 Saa. -g « S S « - a § Jai 5 33 a s 31 i - « •; ? -5 : R . 3 ■ . ;j = ms '• « ■ " ? 5 " j i • I jJ- . fC 3 8588.7? _ - {nXCi : f 5 5 . . 8 fl 5 • J'JhSi . s f- "• . . . g f a» S 3 1® C v _ $ c “ Si, ' ‘ t 2 n ji 5 °-’-3 f -. ,4 p jf f, IU -i o OJ £ V 1 i 1 7 2 j I s I1 i5 ® 1 If I i IJI £51 fell I i S 11 « I = 11 1 .1 1514 51 J I 3 Ij ! j | J J 3J 111 £ | J 5 S i i l| 111 11 n I = I f 1111 i 3! 1111 i I i 111111111111 f 111111I 111 £ i 11 i I • I r, s's; Sp3 ia I ’-• 11r-II i15 ? llP'll! ,1 l » « l l 1 ) 1) 3 H 3 C3 OO iisiii ill!!! 5 I It3 f i „ a (X X X -X « rt T3 a6 N c 3 H 33 s; _■ 5 t ? £ - ? a e«a a?S 5 ac - » 3 “• iiSSsr .5 § s 53 N • • . - § » - N i 6 fs £ 5 s r S| $a a. if 2 'jf ’ | 5 I-- N X 1 — = w Q £ y vvyv j|y y y v y J S J 335 li 3 3 3 3 { % t i 2 H ? a? i s $ 5 i ni- si 5 31S111 $ 8 5 a 5 s ?? «;• 2 s 01 - a 8. f; 3 - « 3; a ? 3 'A ,4 j fyHiHiS] ' '''iiiiu £ - « 8 r9 mm mm $ 5 a 2 “35 3 s " " Z a s' 2 S 2 nil iiiiu RAINBOW DRIVE-IN We Specialize in Orders to Take Out Telephone 271-2210 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 1218 Poinsett Highway Greenville. 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(803) 834-7222 CONGRATULATIONS, ROBERTA HARDEMAN '82 Love you, Dad Mom When you select engineering as a career... you select a lifetime of problems difficult problems that require a solid, continuing and well-rounded educational program m 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 equal 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 Quite a responsibility Sirnne 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 Sirnne m 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 RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK NORTH CAROLINA 27709 273 OWN .'00 AM ClOSI 1I»PM SlVt OM StNOAY POBoi BEACON DRIVE-IN fyiAei ood ih .riJuMup (f ood 2S5 RCIDVIIK ROAD SPARTANBURG. S C PHONE SBS-9387 South Carolina National Member FDIC South Carolina National Member FDIC Jean Marie Nicol: We love you very much and are very proud of you! South Carolina National Member FDIC Mom Dad Joe Conrad BANK OF TRAVELERS REST Your Community Bank Loc«Uy o»n« and oparatad Serving You with Four Locations: • MAIN OFFICE — Plaza Shopping Center • DOWNTOWN OFFICE — N Poinsett Hwy • SLATER MARIETTA OFFICE — Marietta • GREENVILLE OFFICE — Located just oh Furman campus at corner of Buncombe Rd. and Duncan Chapel Rd. Serving Furman students Phone 246-6702 u fflM' roic We're pleased you chose Furman! Mom Dad You make us happy, Laurie! Dad, Mom Freeman 274Davis Electrical Constructors, Inc. Electrical and Instrumentation Contractors ENGINEERING • CONSTRUCTION • MAINTENANCE MAIN OFFICE 429 North Mam Streot Post Office Box 1907 Groenville. S. C. 29602 (803) 242-6870 CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 1982 THE MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED AGAINST THIRST. Coke adds life. 275WHEN YOU JUST CANT TAKE THE DINING HALL’S FOOD ... Four Locations in the Greenville Area: 1513 Poinsett Highway Pleasantburg Shopping Center 1234 West Faris Road Greenville Mall 276FREE CHECKING 24-hour banking! AMERICAN FEDERAL MAIN OfTllCl Ml Em M.. (rfccmUW • M!« Oo Olbrr Ofllor la (.rcrmtlW. Mwlin. lirtrt. la lorv (lialoa and Span«ihurK If it’s Borden, it’s got to be good. CONGRATULATIONS '82 SENIORS! Celebrate Graduation with THE 291 - PARTY SHOP 2903 N. Pleasantburg Gymnasium Progressive Sunday School Best Wishes from Innovative Programming BEREA FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Dynamic Youth Activities Summer Camping Experiences Farrs Bridge Road Greenville, S. C. 29611 State’s Largest Choir Program Unique Worship Experiences 277Paige: F. U. think we love you — You're Right! The Old Delphians Craig Cunningham! Dad Soon you’re going to need a bank! We’d like to be the one... SOUTHERN BANK Member I DIC (The (T rccni illc Ncius — and GREENVILLE PIEDMONT 278tJhank }jou, Turman! Toinsett’s Tlorist mssa white: Reach high; fOR staRS lie hidden in youR soul. C Ream Oeep; foR eveRy dReam pRecedes the goal. philippians 4:13 CongRatulations! I love you, motheR Congratulations Judy Hoffmeyer, We’re proud of you! Dad, Mom, Gayle Suzanne GOOD LUCK PALADINS!!! Congratulations Marc Strader - We love you. Mom Dad The Barton Family 279Thunderbird Motor Inn North Plcasantburg Drive P.O. Box 5064 Greenville. S.C. Wc have banquet facilities and welcome parents and alumni We’re the Bank that Believes Serving the Community is So Important, WeVe Made It Part ot Our Name. Community Bank 280 James T. Atkinson, Jr.: REMEMBER THE BLUE VASE! Mom Dad Melinda Brown: Wc have never been prouder of you nor have wc loved you more than today. Your loving family and DebbieCONGRATULATIONS LENWOOD HAMILTON Reverend Mrs. Willie Wilson son Mr Mrs. The Adore Regin Mr. Mrs. Clarence Hamilton Mrs. Virginia Davis daughter Mr Mrs. Timothy Hilliard family The Regm Family The Ellison Family Your State of Mind If you think you can. you can. If you think you dare not. you don’t. If you think you can’t but can. It's almost a cinch you won’t. For out in this world you’ll find success Begins with a fellow's will. It's all in the stale of mind. For many a race is lost before even a step is run. And many a coward falls before his work is begun. Think big and your deeds will grow. Think small and you'll fall behind. Think you can and you will. It’s all in your state of mind. If you think you're out classed, you arc. You've got to think high to survive. You've got to learn to be sure of yourself Before you can even win a prize. Life's victories don't always go to the stronger. Faster, or smarter man. but sooner or later The fellow who wins is the fellow who thinks he can! GOOD LUCK! Your Mother Father Mr Mrs Cleveland Walker Sl family Reverend Mrs Arthur Moses Willie Mimes MeFadden family Mrs Ethel M Richburg Mr. Mrs. W. L. Hamilton Aunt Bessie H. Gillyard Elizabeth Baptist Church 281Add experience to your degree. You’ve changed a lot of opinions since you entered college. You know a degive may Ik t he door-opener for a future career. But. you know a degree is no guarantee. Today's job market demands moiv than a degree, ('orporations look for “take charge” attitudes in their new executives. So get a head start on your peers. They’ll be competing with you for the best jobs later on. Army ROTC provides a head stall in leadership and management experience. With Army ROTC. you don’t just read about it. You do it. It’s not too late to take charge. You can accomplish four years’ work in two years. To add experience to your degree contact Furman University Greenville. South Carolina 29613 803 246-6056 294-2047 2160 Army ROTC. Learn what it takes to lead.Catch that Pepsi Spirit. Drink it in! CONGRATULATIONS AMBER LYNN MATHIS! Another milestone for our pride joy (don't look back) Mr. Mrs. A. L. Mathis To: George Donald Calomiris Congratulations and much success in your future endeavors. Love. Mom Dad Duane Gregory Carr: TRACY BALLEW: Seek Knowledge with your mind, We Love You Love with your heart, the Most! and find Peace within your soul. Mama Daddy, Mother Dad “Sam Guy-Guy” 283Yearbook Associates CONGRATULATIONS, TAMMY COLE! Graduate of '82 Your family and friends from Dalton, GA are proud of you! Do Dorn Starke With whom We hale shared so many happy times! Cxrie, Mother Sr' Dai Fails M4Macr u4 «S 01349 Ticm cm clacka to leH Ike lime ab day. Awi 6calea to teH tice weiqkl ci Icay, 3ut uikal xule m mould yea employ Ta leH Ike uaftilt a gto£ tw bay? Vdeoaum Ikexe cm bax ax gold. By caxaib Ike mxtk ab diamond cm laid, 3ul tkm to no mmm in all Ike eaxlk, Tft leH uikal a bay ax goil to iw ifkl We lave you, Jim Vxieel Mom Dad COMtlftATOILATOMI, KOM COILiMANS W® ©i?® ®tf y@tyio 6 ®m, (Bod, Tfa@ sy TJmy Tom GrassanO: We congratulate you upon the completion of your album, you did a tremendous job with a fantastic sound. Your years at Furman have been full and rewarding. We are proud of you! Mom Dad CONGRATULATIONS, Charlie Anderson! All-Confcrcncc All-American Academic All-American Jacob's Blocking Trophy Blue-Gray College All-Star 284Congratulations Terry! May your future be filled with happiness and love. Love, Mom Dad Erin, Andrea Mike Congratulations Helen Athanasiadis! Love, your parents Congratulations Repete! Love, Pete Domino’s Pizza Delivers Congratulations Seniors Good Luck in the years ahead! Thanks for a great beginning, Furman! Bonhomie Staff 285CONGRATULATIONS LADYBUG and the Congratulations Martha!!! Class of 1982! Love, Mom Dad Love. Mom, Dad. Tom Happiness in the future to all of our friends We love you. Jeff! John Helen Kirst Compliments of Jeff Darling’s parents “Once more into the breech, dear friends.” — Shakespeare 286APOLLO KING RESTAURANT 1822 Cedar Lane Road Greenville, SC Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1982 287bonhomie bloopers bonhomie bloopers bonhomie bloopers bonhomie bloopers bonhomie bloopers bonhomie bloopersLOCKE’S AUTO SERVICE rhe service we render includes: 3ody repair painting clean-up H£A£TH. W£A£TH HAPP3HESS Makes the old car like new! Congratulations Paul, to toe CXASS Bt 1982 for a job well done! Dt. Ww. Keegcut coNqmaucnoioNS, 1982 Qraduates!!! CONGRATULATIONS, MARY BETH!!! CJhanh you, Turman University! Mr. - Mrs. Harry Tisnaugle Love, Mom 8c Dad James A. Maffucci Class of 1982 To our wonderful children: Congratulations, Jay, Deborah Sharon Wein, Class of 1980 we are proud of you!!! Bradley Douglas Wein, Class of 1981 Mom, Dad Beth Susan Diane Wein, Class of 1982 CONGRATULATIONS MIKE SCHWARTZ! WE ARE VERY And what doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, And to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God? PROUD PARENTS! (Micah 6:8) Ads 289Delivering top qualiTY YeaRBOOk printing POROVeR hair a centuRY keys pRinting EDUCATIONAL DIVISION P.O. Box 8 Greenville, South Carolina 29602 Phone: (803) 288-6560PATRONS Mr. Mrs. William Alter Mr. Mrs. Claude F. Barden Mrs. Shirley Basil Mr. Mrs. John A. Bindewald Mr. Mrs. Peter Blatchford Mr. Mrs. Arthur G. Bockoven Mr. Mrs. Bowman Mrs. Thelma W. Brown Mr. Mrs. Whitley Burner Mr. Mrs. Louis G. Butlcll LTC Mrs. Jerry P. Campbell Mr. Arthur Cart Ms. Emily W. Christian Dr. Mrs. Joseph H. Conrad Mr. Mrs. L. E. Craig Mr. Mrs. Robert Dredger Mr. Mrs. Bill Early Mr. Mrs. W. C. Edmiston, Jr. Mr. Mrs. J.E.D. Ellis. Jr. Ms. Alice J. Fitzgerald Mrs. Betty Gentry Mr. Mrs. William Gcrlach Mr. Mrs. Frank M. Gilliland. Jr. Mrs. George Graham Mr. Mrs. M. G. Gregory Mr. Mrs. William Hodges Laura Mr. Mrs. Harold A. Horn Mr. Mrs. James T. Keegan Mr. Mrs. LaRue E. Kirby Mr. Mrs. Robert W. Kuntz Mr. Mrs Jerome M. Lamont Mr. Mrs. A. Ray Langdalc. Jr. Mr. James R. Lockamy Mr. William S. Looper Rev. Mrs. William T. Looper Mr. Mrs. Ernest Matlon Mr. Mrs. L. T. McCall Mr. Mrs. Henry McWhorter Mr. Mrs. Earl Moscly Mr. Mrs. Clifford A. Mycoff Mr. Mrs. H. Omstein and Bill Mr. Mrs. George M. Pence. Jr. Mr. Mrs. Fred Pinson Dr. Mrs. Robert Potter Mr. Mrs. Garner Pruitt Dr. Mrs. James S. Puccio Dr. Mrs. Count Pulaski. Jr. Mr. Mrs. W. D. Ragan Mr. Mrs. Donald E. Raylc Mr. Mrs. Frederick F. Riel Mr. Mrs. John E. Schmidt Mr. J. L. Schaefer Mr. David W. Smith Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Smith Mr. Mrs. Frank P. Stricklcr III Mr. Mrs. W. D. Taliaferro Mrs. Dec Jay Tuttle Mr. Mrs. Edgar Walker Dr. Mrs. R. O. Waters Mr. Mrs. Donald G. West Mr. Joseph C. Whisnant Mr. Robert D. Whitaker CREDITS THANKS The 1982 Bonhomie was published by Keys Printing Company. Greenville. South Carolina. Press run was 2100copies with a trim size of 8' x 11 inches. Class portraits were photographed by Yearbook Associates of Miller Falls. Massachusetts. The paper stock was 80 yearbook stock, while the copy was set in the Times Roman style of type. The editors would like to thank Tim Brown. Amy Buttcll. Roger Casey, Jcnks Crayton. Craig Cunningham. Mrs. Marguerite Hays, Suzanne Hoffmeycr, Kelly Hough. Simon Lucas. Mr. Morris Kcnig. Jeff Meyers. Cindy Schafer. Mrs. Nell Smith, the Student Services staff, the University Relations staff, and Chuck Waters.(• r BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER Furman's history of continual growth and expansion serves as a reliable indicator of its future. Some even predict that the whole "new campus” may be built by the 1990’s. Only three buildings remain to be constructed: the visual arts building, a theatre and the chapel. By most conjectures, the next project to be tackled is the visual arts building. This edifice will serve to improve Furman’s art department and to release classroom space in both Furman Hall and the Plylcr Science Building. Also in the plans is Furman’s theatre. The provisional theatre now being used was constructed in the !960's. It will be replaced by a theatre to be located in the north parking lot by McAlister Auditorium. An unusual view of the fountain as it frames the entrance to the library. The Paladeltcs. members ofPurmans band, per- Soccer team supporter, and statisticians Terri form dunng a halftime show Ann Simmons and Linne Otter help score the Warren Wilson game as Paladins win 4 0. Bob Kbwrtl 292 Closing 8» FVmcll Skjp WilLjrm During halftime of the opening home game of the season against East Tennessee-State. Athletic Director Dutch Baughman introduces Ucnr iWWCoy. the builder of Sirrinc Stadium. McKoy kicked the first football in Sirrine Stadium and one of the first in Paladin Stadium. Photo by Skip Williams. Closing 293St '1" '"' Uiu trui) Rtimom Outside McAlister Auditorium, Sherri Fowler stops to talk to Joe Griffeth at the end of a Rcligion-ln-Life convocation. With the glones of collegiate competition comes the chance of an injury. Trainers Rusty Dosh and Curt Andrews help wounded Steve Walbum off the field. Outing Club member Bill Gerlach carefully climbs a cliff dunng one of the club’s fall tnps to Looking Glass Rock 294 Closing MariRj)BRINGING IT ALL TOGETHER MifeZjnn Closing 295 Naac; lltiwic Finally, to complete the “new campus” plans. Furman will build a chapel. Funds have already been appropriated in a donor’s will. Furman, then, will continue to bring it all together in the future, while remaining true to the past. Soon Furman University will realize what could only be envisioned in the 1940’s. Halloween is the occasion as CESC member Greg Howard and friend clown around at the Juanita Butler Center. One of the many unique features of the Furman campus is the gazebo in the Japanese gardens.' i

Suggestions in the Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) collection:

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