Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1985

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1985 volume:

table of contents OPENING b STUDENT LIFE SPORTS PEOPLE academics ORGANIZATIONS EPILOGUE 2 6 66 114 180 208 262Furman University Greenville, South Carolina Volume 85 1985 Bonhomie MAN UNTVThe camaraderie of Furman ootbaM games « especially evident at the Homecoming game against Central Florida Photo by Jeff Durst { (weit fin) '- • • ON The beauty of the Furman loining the students at a campus gives students a spe- game. Dr. Johns leads his dal feeing. famous cheer. 2 Opening. . . That Brings Us Together Attracted by the beautiful campus, challenged by the academic reputation, and inspired by the religious ties; roughly 2700 students were brought to Greenville, South Carolina for the continuation of their education. Something in those who came to Furman drove them to work harder, striving for greater goals than most of their peers. This idea was realized, and then Openmg 3 some, during the year. A unique and talented student body was the result of the features that drew students to Furman, and together they perpetuated its image. Although the requirements for attending Furman continued to get tougher; there were always those willing to meet the stipulations and prove their capabilities.Duly ini luted as members of Ihe freshman class. Paige Winters, lenny Sprague, and Claire Stackhouse ehfoi'the serenade by their male class- Waiting for another chance with the ball. Quarterback Bobby Lamb formulates a strategy a 1 Dur Ending the season in a traditional fashion, the football team and their supporters celebrate with Doug Clarke ami the Hot Nuts at the annu-a I Extravaganza Photo by leif Durst 4 Opening mates. . . That Sets Us Apart Getting into Furman and subsequently maintaining a performance to remain there was a challenge conquered by those who eventually earned a degree. The determination and discipline necessary for this goal cultivated in the graduate a sense of accomplishment and strength of character. Involvement in athletics, student government, and other organizations that contributed to the collegiate experience toughened the work load and placed additional pressures on students. Fulfilling their obligations while achieving academic excellence demonstrated the quality of the University's members that sets them apart. Openng SI Showing her cnthusi-Jim, Cathy Brown leads the crowd in j cheer Photo by O'Neil few ozemrter Striving for new goals and taking advantage of the learning environment were both essential to a successful career at Furman. However, even the most disciplined and dedicated student was forced to relax and forget about classes for awhile to retain his sanity. Free time could be spent pursuing a variety of interests. Socializing with one's broth- ers and sisters in social groups; broadening one's talents through band, chorus, drama, or art; increasing athletic ability in intramurals; or strengthening friendships with those one lived with were all escapes from academia. Activities, such as Homecoming, the TWIRP Dance, and special movies, sponsored by the Furman Univer- sity Social Activities Board highlighted the year. There were numerous diversions both on campus and in the Greenville area. How one took a break was not the important part. The important part was to revitalize the mind in order to make the student more receptive to new ideas and help him continue his pursuits. Iw Student hfe 7ENVILl When asked. "What do you do for iur f ‘ Forman students responded with a variety of answers. Beyond the gates of Forman, the city of Greenville offers students a number of options for entertainment Many students enjoy escaping into Greenville for a quiet, enjoyable meal Greenville offers many tine eateries tor those who are tired 01 cafeteria food Favorites among students include Garcia's. Bennigan s Tavern, Ruby Tuesdays, and Streamers. Other students are called on only by the late-night rnunchtes. Kathy Heaton enjoys after dark doughnut runs ' Other students enjoy the exciting "night life" of Greenville, dancing the night a wav at local night spots such as ’'Celebrity's" or Diversions'' Students who enjoy a more relaxed environment often see a movies at the Bijou Finally, many students en-ioy getting away from Furman to take advantage of some of nature's medicine These folks go on excursions to the infamous KA Rock. Students t an often appreciate this kind of relaxation on a Friday afternoon following a tiresome week of c lasses ami tests. Student who often complain that Furman has no social lire have probably not taken the time to explore their possibilities Greenville offers a variety of entertainment alternatives to satisfy a colony of diversified interests. Anne Cue Although not as fast-paced as other cities, Greenville offers lots of off-campus activity for students, 0 Stpdertt hieO'Neil The Pteasantburg Burger King is a great place to get late-night dinner. Photo by O'Neffl Haywood Mall h the best place for Furman students to do thetr shopping It may always be crowded, but Garcia's is one of the favorite places to get a great Mexican dinner! The downtown Hyatt r regularly th ‘ site of Furman fraternity functions Photo by O'Afetf Diversions offers a sophisticated atmosphere for dancing. Photo by O’hietH Greenvte 9There was no warning for the Class of '88 when they first arrived on the Furman Campus September 5, 1984. They were greeted by varsity cheerleaders at the gate, and even before they stopped the car. orientation staff surrounded a new- student and helped with the belongings to haul into this new home. Thus began Orientation, days and nights of nonstop activity. Nothing was left to chance, for every hour was planned fully. Placement tests, meetings and pre-registration were scheduled for the days, while parties, dances and socials were planned for the evenings. An ice cream social, a square dance and a pep rally were just a few of the activities planned to transform these strangers into a part of the Furman family. The freshmen even marched to their first football game sporting "Class of 88" T-shirts provided by the Alumni Association. Other activities included the President's reception and various brother sister hall functions to help them get acquainted. Such things as theme parties built lasting relationships that would be a source of comfort and fun in the years to come at Furman. Many freshmen feel the orientation can be too much of a forced mingling in too short of a time. On the other hand, Karen Hutson, a freshman from Georgia, commented that the busy activity helped, and she especially enjoyed the brother hall “I didn't have time to miss my friends and family I didn't even think about being homesick!" Renee Mace, a resident assistant on 6-200, thinks that the purpose of Furman's Orientation is "to introduce the new students into college life and to show them that college is more than just books and tests. It's fun!" Mary Lynn Streater Fall 1984 brings new faces to Furman, and Orientation welcomes them with a busy week of event ■After the presidential reception, Natalie Smades and Rachel Franks show their l ghter side Photo by O'NeiB Of At the Freshman Pep Rally, Christine Hartzell, Paige Winters, and Bill Yeats watch the cheerleader stunt Photo by O'Ned! Debbie Innes, Karen Ehmer and Michele Jordan get crazy at the Studio 54 party Photo by O'NeiB Orientation 11The preparation began on Thursday. Signs went up in the halls and rooms became amazingly clean Laundry was done and hair was cut These tell-tale signs mean only one thing - it's Parents' Weekend' Many other colleges have a similiar event, but the Furman community makes this time tor parents extra special. Carol Brown, a freshman from Signal Mt.. TN was. "not expecting it to be a big deal However, it was outstanding Everyone was involved." Getting families involved in the Parents' Weekend activities is not difficult with all that there is to do Professors offer seminars on a variety of topics The dining hall provides a delicious meal that is supposedly an accurate representation of normal Furman food The football game and talent showcase provide wonderful entertainment to culminate the events of the weekend Other than the planned activities. students find more attractions to participate in. Shopping is an often used alternative, or a really good dinner is always an enjoyable idea. Sharon Harrison. a freshman from Atlanta, liked "showing my school" as she spent time touring the campus with her parents. After the weekend is over, students return to their studies, temporarily well fed, less homesick. and extremely satisfied Karen Horn More than at any other school. Furman Parents' Weekend is a very special time and a highlight during the Fall. RENT’S WEEKEND m v 12 Student LiteUquM Kidding around, Mark Kale and his father spend some especially fun time together Photo by Jacques The game on Parents’ Weekend is always packed, but one stands out in the crowd Following a performance. Rock Kennedy's mother is smiling with pride over her son. Showing a common activity for Parents' Weekend, Kristi Robb and her family return from the store Photo by Jacques Treg Hallman and his father show that sports appreciation runs in the farrxiy Photo by Jett Durst Parent's Weekend 13 Certainly one of everyone's fondest memories of Furman Homecoming ‘84 is rooting for the Paladins for a victory over Central Florida. However, few of us would actually admit that Furman Homecoming ends with the game In fact, the game is just one part of a weekend full of activities, events, and memories. The mall came to life as groups worked on the float of their imaginations and expectations. With the theme of "Catch that Furman Spirit," float-building could not help but be fun; and by midnight, the mall had transformed into a mass party. The presentation of awards the following day gave the Furman Singers their sixth win. while the Baptist Student Union came in second and the Class of '88 took third place. The bonfire, complete with its cheerleaders, the horse, and a spectacular fireworks show over the lake was the result of careful planning by AFS and FU-SAB. Afterwards, the Student Center provided musical entertainment, football highlights, hot chocolate, coffee, and doughnuts for those who had come close to freezing while enjoying the outdoor festivities. The athletically inclined had a choice of a student-alumni volleyball game, a Fun Run, or a Golf Tournament. Saturday morning brunches given by the fraternities and social clubs provided a chance to renew ties with returning alumni The band's pre-game show was an appropriate prelude to a good game in which the Paladins. by defeating Central Florida. proved once again that 14 Student Lite 1984 Homecoming created many memories that will last — it was a great week of fun activities!Crowned Furman's 1984 Homecoming Queen, Donna Schwartz h excted by the honor given to her. Photo by left Durst Escorted by their fathers are Diane Shaw. Midge O'Meal, Cathy Morrow and Laura Watkins. Cheering after Furman's touchdown, the varsity cheerleaders lead the kickoff cheer. Photo by left Durst Another touchdown for Furman! Alumni band members cxn in the "Furman Fight Song ". Photo by leff Durst Watching the game from the sidelines. Rock Hurst waits to be put in for the next play. Photo by OMea Homecomng 15kii CXjtv Hiding in the Homecoming escort or, Sitdge O'Seal. Kathleen Moraska. Donn Swartz and Diane Shaw wave at friends by the PA C At an alumni brunch on the mall Delphian sisters talk about the upconwg Homecoming Dance Entertaining a crowd at a drop-in, ferry Chapman Greg 16 Student life Gardner and loel Powers are a hit m the Homecoming activities Photo by O’Net. homecoming, cont. "F.U. all the time!" is more than just a cheer. At half-time Donna Schwartz was crowned Homecoming Queen with Kathleen Moraska, Diane Shaw, and Midge O'Neill as her court. That night, the Homecoming Dance was given off campus for the first time. The Voltage Brothers played for an appreciative and enthusiastic crowd. As junior Kim Corn put it, "Home-coming this year was made more of a special occasion because it was not held in the dining hall." This was another change that made Homecoming a weekend to remem- Performing it halftime, Robl»e Keys ends the routine with a smile Decorating their float, the Deiphtarts work diligently on the Friday night before Homecoming Photo by leff Durst Directing at the Homecoming bonfire. Susan Cooper leads in reminiscent school songs Photo by O 'SeiB Homecoming 17"Does anyone have a black purse or dark gray shoes or any color dress?" Everyone knows that getting ready for a dance is half the fun.Trying to find the right shoes, buying the flowers, spending hours getting the curls perfect are just a small part of the charm of preparing for a dance. Getting ready for a dance is a group effort that begins weeks before the dance. As soon as the date is made, the search for the dress begins Friends' wardrobes are gone over with a finetooth comb; perfect strangers are called in hope of locating the ideal outfit. After a dress is found, shoes and a purse must be acquired to complete the outfit. On the day of the dance, the flowers must be picked up in early afternoon, then, its back home for a long, relaxing bubble bath. Next comes a two-hour cosmetic session that includes painting fingernails. drying hair, putting in curlers, putting on make-up, taking out curlers, and. finally, getting dressed. After weeks of preparation. perfection is achieved and it's time to go to the dance Preparing for a dance for guys is a lot less complicated than it is for girls Guys also have to pick up flowers, but this takes very little of their time. Most guys allow forty-five minutes for showering and dressing for a dance. Compared to the couple of weeks it takes girls to get ready, forty-five minutes is a mere pittance. It's no small wonder that girls anticipate dances more than guys do. After all, girls have weeks of sweat and heartache invested in the evening while guys have forty-five minutes and some flowers. Hopefully, the evening will meet the expectations of guy and girl alike. Becky Buckner 18 Djnces The dance itself is only part of it — the preparations take just as much time and energyTodd After all the work has been done, Silly Johnston. Kathryn Lyons. and Becky Buckner are ready for the My Tie Dance Fighting for mirror space, these girls work on that perfect look Photo by Pat O'NeiU. Of«l ONnl Sprucing up for Viennese Ball, John Deaktn checks hrs look in the mirror The choice is endless as Mary Maddren and Flame Stone try to decide on a dress (or Homecoming Picking up her boutonniere i Michelle Wierson's first step m getting ready for TWKP. Photo by Pam Johnson Dances 19lURMAN SPIRIT Spirit is not one of the things that has to be searched for at Furman. The students love their school, and they are not afraid to demonstrate that. Furman spirit can be seen in the halls through posters, on the walls of dorm rooms, in purple clothing, bumper stickers on cars - but this spirit is especially evident during sports activities where it can be tound in the spectators. Football season always seems to stimulate anyone's spirit The new treshmen generate a lot of cheering in the upper classes, and the band and Fantasia add another dimension to spirit Even Dr lohns participates in the act with his famous "F.U." cheer. Other sports draw spirited spectators as well. The soccer team has many fans, especially since the new soccer field was built. Students cheer and encourage the players to victory alter victory. Likewise, basketball brings a lot of students as well as community members to the games. Spirit makes a difference in the outcome of a sporting event because the teams feel supported, and that is irreplaceable Spirit also impresses people not associated with Furman because they pick up the pride that the student has in his school. Spirit reflects a person’s attitude about his college, and that is always noticed. Furman spirit certainly is not dead, yet some students, such as Clint Downey say. "I wish Furman had more spirit.” Who knows? If everyone could just capture a little of someone else’s enthusiasm. Furman would endlessly be jumping. Heidi Schmidt 20 Student life Spirit is more important than anyone recognizes, and at Furman — wL tr' r it's what keeps our teams going strong. left Dix» In a Cheerleader tradition, BUI Hedgepeth. Beth Turner and Bui McGinnis run the bell n front of the stands. Photo by O'Keti Showing their support, Scott Corley and Dan McCort cheer the football team on Initiating spirit, the paladin mas• ■ 8 s the crowd to its feet After a grueling soccer game. Tommy Little displays a great example of sportsmanship Photo by O'Neill Faithful fans Andrea Anderson. Cassandra Hunter and Tina Prosser suck it out even in poor weather Photo by leff Durst Spjrk i]One. of the most exciting ways to get involved in the social life on Furman's campus is to join a fraternity or social club. In order to do so. a student must go through Rush, which is a unique experience at Furman. Although this rush period is an extremely busy time, both the rushees and those involved with the preparation have some great and unforgettable times. Rush at Furman is structured to avoid confusion and to insure success. The two main periods, fall and winter terms, have requirements and guidelines for both the fraternities and the social clubs. These structures provide for a uniformity that helps in understanding what would be expected of a member of these organizations. For the social clubs, fall rush is an opportunity for senior girls at Furman to become a sister in one of the clubs This period begins October 1 and extends to October 15. During this time, any interested senior girl may contact the president of the club tp which she is interested. The president then presents her name to the club for approval If approved, she becomes a new sister. Winter term rush for the social clubs is more involved. The Ice Water Teas at the end of Fall term provide a way to make the initial contact with the clubs. These teas allow interested upperclassmen girls to meet the members of the different clubs and thus learn about each and what it has to offer as an organization To insure that the potential rushees do meet and talk with members of each social club, there is a signature requirement for each girl There are four teas in which to acquire Fall and winter rush gave students a unique way to get Involved at Furman )ot™on Demonstrating their unique talents, Lori MycoU and Camille Lamar try to eat crackers anti whistle at the ICC Picnic Photo by Chip Byrd Star and Lamp brothers and pledges are entertained by a side show a: the winter smoker. ljurj iKQjet Stephanie Fulton performs a duty as a little sister by pour mg Da ve SchtHi a drink. At the Nesedha Jungle Parly, Shim Cray entertains natives Mtfce May and Bill McGinnis. Photo by G7SJWF Rush 23Rob $outh Miking (heir dub familiar, CHKh Comeie Kersey and Beth Clink scales attend the ICC teas After discussing ACT, iammie Virden wiS sign Karen Patterson's and Fran Taylor's rush requirement cards. Showing the closeness in Propylon, loe Griffith and Virginia Casey talk at a I it tie Sister Party Photo by O’Neil. 24 Student liferush, cont. the sixteen signatures required of each rushee. This signature system guarantees that each girl has met and talked with at least four girls from each club. The cards are collected and the signatures determine eligibility for rush. Those girls who have the right number of signatures are able to participate in the winter term rush activities. The Winter term rush is structured around the social club parties. There are twelve parties in all, each club hosting three. Each club must have one party on campus, while they are free to choose the location of the other two. The fraternity rush has some similarities but is less formal. There is a fall term rush; it, however, is open to any class for participation. The smokers fall term provide for an introduction to the fraternities. They are not required like the Ice Water Teas are, but the smokers are always well attended. A big issue for the 1984-85 Rush year was the new drinking age which had been established at 20 for beer. This was a major concern of the ICC (Inter-dub Coun-dl) and IFC (Inter-Fraternity Coundl). The enforcement of this state law was a difficult assignment which has no compromises. There was to be no alcohol served at any rush party. Any violation of the Dry Rush standard could result in loss of offidal recognition in ICC and IFC — ultimately meaning termination of participation in any rush activity. The other repercussions of a vio- Rotwi SoufKjrd Because a scrapbook is so indicative oi a ckib, Chris Mohr explains ACT with theirs Answering questions at a tea, Vanessa Viera fiBs prospective rush girls in on the DelpNans Photo by Robin Southard Rush 25rush, cont. lation would be a loss of certain privileges - no longer a recognized group on campus, no use of campus facilities or advertisement, and no residence in the dorms as a recognized group. Despite the lack of enthusiasm regarding the Dry Rush standards, the 1984-85 Rush season looked great. The fraternities and social clubs met their goal of attracting many new members by providing a structured means of entering their organization. Manning the door, k hn Smith has name tags for all at Brothers m Eternity Closed hbght. lamming with the band, these Propybn brothers entertain their adoring Ians 26 Rush Theme parties always bring out the best tn peof le as Kim Whrie loe Hidden, and Kathy Stark (tenxvi-strate at a Brothers in flermty Costume Party At a winter smoker, Adam Marshall tries to nreet all the guys fnjoying the festive atmosphere. Andrea Oandndge and Ben Bryson dance away the hours at Closed xght Ucqurt Rush 2728 Student hie House parties - almost ev- 4 oery student knows what they 1 are. but only those involved in . fraternities and social clubs can really appreciate this fun-filled event. Although beach week-2 end is scheduled tor the second weekend in May. the campus is -almost vacant on the previous Friday With only five hours separat- 2 ing Furman and Myrtle Beach, j everyone usually arrives by Fri- T day evening. The weekend is the perfect breaktime because springtime exams are just •around the corner Eric Young, a member of the centaur brotherhood. put it this way. "not ■•only is it a way of relieving the ’ pre-exam tension, it always • helps to form strong bonds between the Brothers and. of V [course, the little sisters." House party weekend is a well-deserved break tor everyone who participates, and for some people, it's a time of abandon for awhile. John Gardner. a member of The Knights Eternal stated, "House Parties are a real blast. It's the time make up for not having a spring break Unfortunately, some of us do that a little too well!" Even though the weekend is: fast-paced, everyone finds , what he came for. whether it's i relaxation or a wild time. Scott Kimberly, one of the Brothers in Eternity said. "It's a lot of fun® and a great time to get away." A Star and Lamp brother, Pete Hull exclaimed. "It's a once in a lifetime experience. I think they ■IVAIIU V-U VlCUIl. Myrtle Beach has something for everyone. Students may return with a bit of a sunburn, but the only complaint is that they have to come back and dust off the books once again Heidi Schmidt PAR 41 TT MtftOfd Enjoying the sun and surf of Myrtle, Bill Scott shows how much fun House Party ts. photo by Megan Hower Even away from school, Dave Rogers and Fred drove display the sanctity of centaur brotherhood In spite of undesirable beach weather. VIDA sisters have a great time on their retreat Sunning at the beach, ACT member Kathy Barcik and 'friend'' regress Anticipating the fun of their spring weekend. Delphians stop on the way to the nxruntains Photo by Rebecca Pullen. Beach weekend is a great time to show appreciation, and that's just what this centaur brother is doingI photo by Fred Grove MWtat I Hucfcon House Partii-s 29It 30 htramurab INTRAMURALS Furman gained a new intramural director in 1984. Youthful, energetic Owen McFadden took over the intramural program this year, and more than ever, it was "teeming" with activity. What was McFadden's secret to success? Time and dedication. The enthusiastic Citadel graduate spent, on a busy day, ten or more hours monitoring the carefully-planned sports events. Games of several sports were scheduled every day, and according to the number of teams, each sport had as many as fifty games per week. McFadden made several improvements in the intramural program. For the first time, student or faculty teams could compete at co-rec basketball, basketball free-throw, frisbee, frisbee golf, one-one-one basketball, and bicycle racing. These new additions to the program boosted the total number of intramural sports to twenty-four - ten of which were co-rec sports. And, next year, McFadden plans to offer even more activities which were chosen by Furman students from a survey McFadden sent out in the spring. The added number of intramural games gave more students the chance to be a sportPreparing for the next game, Darryl Gardner gets the feel of the ball Photo by Suzan Kim Kathy Star and Brent Beals are serious about thetr Co-rec basketball as they listen to the strategy for (he next half. ONrJ lxqu ON Scott Shadle returns the baP m an intramural voSeybaO game Linda Petrakis sharpens her intramural skills at the ICC Pxrvc Photo by Chip Byrd Waiting for Chris Lockenmeier's toss. Rusty Crampton. fohn W'nght. and Faith lohnson prepare themselves tntramurah 31O'NrtJ • • -• ■» ■ .«_• J r -cr • - • ■ » liufi Ucqje Running (or extra yardage, Thomas Boyd tries to elude Amie Faze's defense A great attempt by both players ends in neither getting the football Cheering after a goal has just been scored, intramural soccer players encourage their team. 32 Student lifeintramurals, cont. Another large boost to the program occurred in the women's division For the first year, the women competed for an all-sports trophy just as the men did And every sport that was offered to the men's teams was offered to the women. As a result, a noticeable increase in women participants occurred Did Furman students take the intramural sports seriously? 'Some do and some don't," said McFad-den According to McFad-den, the Championship teams tended to be more serious competitors. Winning, however, was not the only reason for participation in the intramural program Intramurals were an opportunity for physical exercise, and they served as a refreshing study break for many students Also, co-rec sports were considered to be an excellent way to socialize. McFadden seemed pleased with his first year of intramurals at Furman. “I can see the program growing in popularity over the next few years Anne Cherry Ready 1or the ne t play, Kristin McClay leaves the huddle as the rest of the co-rec team discusses strategy photo by Laura lacques Displaying unforgettable spirit, “Captain Brad" leads his team to victory, photo by O'Neil} lntramurah 331984-1985 THE YEAR IN REVIEW The year was lull of changes in the United States and all over the world, and people met the new ideas and trends with different attitudes. On the world level, animosity grew between the Soviets and the U S. and peace talks seemed hopeless. Fear of Nuclear War was prevalent among most people. In Nicaragua. Lebanon and El Salvador, guerilla warfare and open battle raged over religious and political issues. Indira Gandhi's assassination sparked new anger all over the world. Growing suspicion concerning the health condition of Russia's Andre Chernyenko increased mistrust of Soviet policy. In the United States, although there arose new compassion and moves towards aid for refugees and starving children, crime and antagonism pervaded the country. Regardless of many supporters of peace, most people were in favor of Reagan's high defense, low welfare oriented budget. The election year brought many firsts, as Geraldine Ferraro and lesse lackson broke the sexual and racial barriers of the presidential race. Although Reagan won the election in perhaps the greatest landslide victory ever, these two were pioneers that showed a progressive trend of the times. Reagan gained his great support because of a country who favored the security of the familiar as well as the upward economic swing that his office had seemed to perpetuate in the country. In South Carolina, most people supported the governmental decisions and remained traditionally conservative. At Furman, students seemed to follow this mode as well, usually favoring republican policy. The issue concerning the raising of the drinking age perhaps generated the most interest for those on campus. But other students chose to make a difference by actively campaigning during elections on both a local and national level, or attending awareness lectures sponsored by such organizations as The Hunger Alliance, Peace Alliance. Young Democrats, and College Republicans. In Ml. Hjffen, Pjpuj New Cumt‘j tht- nMive turn out to meet Puf e lohn PjuI B JA StixhHit tile r V« World Ptwo Current ( rnt 35 VW Wurid Ptwto After a two-year stay, the Marines leave Hemit. Lebanon In luly a two-year restoration ot the Statue ot Idaerty tyegan as she ceMxaledhcr With birthday looking for a receiver, k ‘ Montana plays tor the San f rants a -I'ters in Super Bowl XIX «• Wfctr WurW IT. . Suielte Charles crowns the new Miss Amen a Sharienr Weis, at the Atlanta (ity Pageant n September„ THE 1984’ ELECTION ' YEAR Supporting hit Democratic views. Reverend lesse fackson speaks to the Furrrun community With the biggest electoral vote in the njtion's history. President Rojgjn recLumed the Office of the Presidentler being introduced by the Mayor of] eenv e. Senator Strom Thurmond tpeak at' • Republican ratty for Carol Campbei Election Year OREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROMNA. ; ; CAMPUS WORSHIP SPIRITUAL GROWTH Furman provided many worship alternatives for students on campus. On Sunday mornings the campus worship service was available, and during the week there were many different types of fellowship and Bible Studies offered. The campus service was held in Burgiss Lounge or outside by the lake. Since it was on campus, one did not have to worry about a ride. Also, the chaplains and students could experiment with different formats. If something was effective, it was used again. Students from many backgrounds could be involved, either by attending, participating or planning. In regard to the campus service and local churches. Dr. Vic Greene stated, "We are not trying to compete with community churches. On the contrary, we put together a directory and map of 50 to 60 churches located in the Greenville area." He also said that he heard a lot of complaints about the service, but he rarely got any feedback from students. Both he and Dr. Jim Pitts were very helpful and wanted to see more students get involved. Fellowship groups for each denomination were offered weekly. Other groups such as FCA, Inter-Varsity and WDA provided both fellowship and small group Bible Studies to all Furman Students. WDA also sponsored several discipleship programs. Worship on the Furman campus was both supported and encouraged by various organizations. No matter what a student was looking for, it was available at Furman. Heidi Schmidt This FCA Bible Study is led by Emriy Bury and Pam Burton. Another worship opportunity was the concert by contemporary Christian group CLAD Photo by Leah Rogers 38 Student LieNVhrff V«non At j typicjlly crowded BSU meet mg, Jennie Smith Ms during "Fjmdy Time'’. Brothers m Eternity Little Sisters Lading the Sundty ten-ice on ampin is Dr Vic Greene Umpus Worship 39 FtJSAB THE SOCIAL SCENE October Bash, Homecoming, Twirp Dance, Spring Fling. Movies - courtesy of FUSAB. FUSAB, Furman University Social Activities Board, was responsible for filling Furman's social calendar. Perhaps the largest social activity sponsored by FUSAB was Homecoming weekend. This year the Homecoming dance was held at the Poinsett Club in downtown Greenville and featured the Voltage Brothers Band. Another favorite social event for many students was the annual Twirp Dance. Furman girls asked the guy of their choice; the guys enjoyed the dance because it provided them with an evening of free entertainment. On many weekends of the school year, Furman students could be found in Burgiss Lounge viewing the movies presented by FUSAB. A variety of movies were presented, ranging from Gorky Park to Mr. Mom. Students enjoyed this service. The success of FUSAB and the activities they sponsored stemmed from the dedication and hard work of its 39 members. President Stacey lames described the purpose of FUSAB as "to provide activities for students which they might not get elsewhere", and many hours were spent planning, organizing and setting up the events sponsored by FUSAB. It all provided a successful year of social events on the Furman campus.. Anne Gue This imitation of Ellon John was Am Raymond's performance at one of FUSAB’s most popular events. htf out 40 Student LifefUSAB movies are very well Mended, but Meftssa Sanders. Rhonda Rabon. Sherri Salley and Tract Gail get to Burgiss early to beat the crowd Being the president oi FUSAB takes a lot of planning, but Stacey and Rob Dacus do a good fob photo by Pam loFrrson Selling tickets is all pari of the FUSAB job, and Rhonda Littlefield and Carol Brown work hard at it FUSAb 41GAINING THROUGH GIVING It was not a job. It was not a sacrifice. It didn't even hurt. The Collegiate Educational Service Corps’ only requirement was that you were willing to extend your hand to people who were ready and willing to return this gesture with their own hand full of love. It was people helping people. CESC began eighteen years ago. Within that first year, 75 students worked in eighteen agencies in the Greenville county area. Since that time, over 1,000 Furman students have participated in at least one of the Corps' 65 agencies. Headed by Ms. Betty Alverson, these agencies were divided into nine divisions, each with a division head who helped in organizing the two to fourteen agencies under that division. Responsible for each agency was one or two student coordinators. In Spring, on the first Saturday in May, the Furman campus was transformed into a carnival of happy faces. May Day Play Day was the Service Corps' unique way of expressing the joy of the friendships that had been formed over the past year. On May Day, one found balloons, streamers, and faces painted with every color of the rainbow. In addition to such splendor were magic acts, breakdancers, clowns, dunking machines, games, and music, all of which combined equaled FUN! The Collegiate Educational Corps did not want to give hand-outs but it wanted to give a helping hand. The cover of their brochure expressed this feeling most effectively: two hands joining together - one a Furman student and the other from the community - each hand is giving and each hand is receiving. CESC-people helping people. It was caring, sharing, loving, and living. Melinda McCue Pondering the CISC sign, Lindt Perry considers joining the organization Furman trees provide a playground for this CtSC youngster 42 Student Life UqowHundreds of children gather on Furman's campus each Spring for May Day Play Day. feeding the ducks is a favorite pasttime for these CFSC youngsters Entertaining his tutors and friends, this young breakdancer struts his stuff -• UOJ« CF5C 43ty N m w '■gfft- SINCibRS AND CHORUS THE VOICE OF FURMAN Whether or not you were a music major, being a member of the University Chorus or the Furman Singers could have been a major learning experience and a whole lot of fun! University Chorus was made up of anyone who enjoyed singing. Angie Spires, a freshman member of the Chorus, said she "just likes to sing" and "although we care about sounding good, there's not a lot of pressure on us and we have a really good time." Singers were chosen by auditions. They practiced twice a week for two hours, and according to one alto, "we really work!" Freshman Kevin Head liked producing high quality music but enjoyed even more the unity of the group. "It's like belonging to a family," he said. Besides regular concerts. Singers performed for many Furman functions including Parent's Weekend, Yule Log Lighting, and basketball games. They represented the University on tours of the Southeast every spring, and tours of Europe every other summer. Patty Yingling. who served as president of Furman Singers this year, felt that choral music could be very personalized. Singers, she said, had taught her "how good music can be." When asked about the rewards from all the hard work, she explained, "The total of the group is more than the sum of the individual. You really get more out of it than you put in." Is it worth it? "Yes!" Mary Lynn Streater The favorite part of the year lor all singers is the European tour Adding animation to Chamber Singers, Atlrson Smith sings with extra flair photo by Leah Rogers The University Chorus practices on a Thursday afternoon 44 Student lifeGiving more thin is required, luba Wdson rehearses in the hdson practice rooms Concentrating intently, Dayie Moorehead and the Singers rehearse the song one more tone Singers A Chorus 45INS I KUMENTAIS BAND AND ORCHESTRA The two most popular of Furman's twelve bands were the Marching Band and the Orchestra. The Marching Band was very active on Furman campus especially at home football games. Composed of 180 students and under the leadership of Drum Major Jeff Kuntz, this band performed pregame. half-time, and post-game shows during football games. Being a part of Marching Band brought personal satisfaction to many of the members. "The many hours of hard work and practicing pay off when I march at half time. There is a very special feeling of accomplishment when the crowd is appreciative of our performance,” said Kati Howard who played French Horn. The Marching Band, under the direction of lay Bocook, participated in other activities which included "Band Extravaganza” on Parent's Weekend, "Cocoa and Carols" at Christmas, and they also sponsored the annual Tropicana Music Bowl. Another important part of the band program at Furman was the Orchestra which was directed by Dr. Daniel Boda. With approximately 60 members, the Furman Orchestra was an important part of the cultural program at Furman. Sophomore Kathy Heaton felt that "It is important for Furman students to attend cultural events at which students of their own age are performing. It gives students a special appreciation for culture when their friends are involved in a performance." The Furman Orchestra presented concerts throughout the school year as well as special performances with other musical ensembles such as the Furman Singers. Furman band members were a special breed of people. They spent many afternoons in grueling practices not to mention additional individual practicing. Their practicing was not in vain; their many impressive performances were appreciated by all Furman students. Anne Cue Performing it the CiUdel game, the hom section marches up the field. 4b Student Isle % ■ t tai • (% b. a The l iz Bind warms up before i performance Photo by Pit O'NedONHI The Marching Band performs tor the freshmen during Orientation The trumpets and trombones give the la ensemble thee unique sound lnstrumentals 47RjcJcjn DrjrruDtpe jt$' UHAMA FURMAN ACTING UP A goal of every good drama program is to consistently turn out well-staged, polished productions Furman Theatre Guild's successful season, in which every show sold out quickly, was directly related to the dedication of the students and directors. The season opened this year with Agnes of Cod, which was later taken to the American College Theatre Festival. Next was the musical You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown, followed by Tango. The double feature of Comings and Goings and The Dumb Waiter was produced soon after. The season closed in May with The Mandrake. Students also presented fall one-act plays. One night's entertainment included You Don't Bring Me Flowers under the direction of Laura Mole; Overtones, directed by Holly Beth Handspicker; and The Valiant, directed by Michael Dean. Lou Gehrig Did Not Die of Cancer, directed by Sandra Hed-gepath, and The Tiger, under the direction of Beth Hensick, made up the second night's show. More was put into the plays than most realize. As sophomore Joseph Springer put it, "Memorizing lines is the easiest part. Creating depth, meaning and emotion - bringing a character to life - takes a great deal of coffee and other forms of energy." Crew members often worked under trying conditions. The Playhouse was orginally built as a temporary 20 year facility in the late 1%0's with the intention of using it for only ten years until a suitable building could be constructed. The theatre was showing its age which meant extra work for those involved in staging each show. But there was a special feeling that came from having had part in a successful performance. Theatre people agreed that it was definitely worth the effort. Laurie Berry In her blood-covered habit, Agnes searches tor understanding with the help of her Mother Superior and her psychiatrist Costume design takes j lot of time, patience, and skill for this drama student Portraying Robinson Crusoe. Shroeder acts out his book report 48 Student lifePouting always helps Peppermint Patti get her way. Working in the ticket office gives Cindy Mefford on-hand experience for her drama class t rr Oft Drama 49WAS AN ADDED DIMENSION TO LIVING ON CAMPUS Montague Village is on campus apartments where students are given the opportunity to extend learning beyond the classroom and living beyond the resident halls. Students are encouraged by the facilities, informal programs and proximity of people with similar interests. Montague promotes the development of each individual - academically, socially, and personally. There are four committees active at the Village which are Academic, Publicity, Recreation, and Social. A 1985 ISSUES forum program invited professors and special guests to speak on various topics, followed by interaction and discussion. A bi-weekly newsletter informed and entertained residents; it was written and coordinated by the students. Montague participated in intramurals, organized sports and games on "The Green", and sponsored wide variety of social functions, including progressive dinners, block parties, holiday gatherings, and always an atmosphere of fun! Perri Davis The runners round the Montague Village sign m the Montague Road Race. Perri Da vis and Carol Schaefer take time out to get into the HaBoween spirit ONTAGUE THE VILLAGE 50 MontagueYvonne Shook Donna Hone wood, and Sheila Trangham mend a discussion for Montague VtHagen given by Dr Einstein The snow provides Steve Martin and Mary QSespte with an excuse to be a little crazy. Photo by Leah Rogers Montague 511 n (ORM n i i i m 1 !■ Presidential halls 1 AT FURMAN HAD THEIR UP AND DOWNS! One of the most exciting and traumatic events in anyone's life is moving into his or her first college dorm room. At Furman, dorm life had a lot to offer with hall activities, brother-sister halls, and functions sponsored by the Residence Hall Association. Roommates could develop great friendships, as did Freshmen Sharon Harrison and Carol Brown. For the second year, Furman experimented with co-educational housing as women moved onto one hall of E-dorm. Junior Liz Peel felt that it was a step in the right direction to keep Furman up with the times. Not everything about dorm life was perfect. Complaints included noise, lack of space, bugs, and pesky neighbors. But in all, students kept coming back. Perhaps the best facet of dorm life was the comaraderie which pervaded the buildings. Freshman Carol Brown said, "I liked meeting people and getting to know them." This appeared to be the largest advantage of dorm living. Karen Horn Overcome by the pressures of the day, Karen Hutson takes an afternoon nap Michael Swann finds his dorm room floor an excellent place for a game of Trivial Pursuit 52 Dorm HieElizabeth McKee cares for her dekcate washabtes " in a haU bathroom sink Taking advantage of the kitchen facilities on the hall, Lev Landers bakes chocolate chip cookies. Sewing makes her smile, but Ginger Btggs is not very pleased about having her pcture taken Photo by Laura !agues Dorm Life 53Several upperclassmen opted to live off campus for various reasons. Some preferred a more independent lifestyle while others attempted to escape some of Furman’s rigid regulations. Whatever the reason, students who lived off campus were usually located at Woodwinds, LaVista or the newly built Court Ridge condominiums. Most of these students seemed to choose Woodwinds, since they are close to campus, relatively inexpensive, and a fun place to live. Bill Scott said that "you have more freedom than you do in the dorms." LaVista offered students a quieter alternative, although they are farther from campus. The slightly higher rent was compensated by the swimming pools, tennis courts and a clubhouse. "It's almost like not being at college," said John Peterson. The new "elite" housing was found at Court Ridge, which were furnished and basically ready for occupancy. "I love it!" raved Christie Duggan, ”1 love having a new kitchen, new furniture, and a washer and dryer." All of these locations offered something different. It was up to the student to decide which he preferred. No matter where he decided to live, it was surely a good learning experience. Heidi Schmidt Injoying the view from (heir Court Ridge balcony. Beth Stovall and Catherine Fkick take a breather from a party. An added responsibility for off campus students is that of grocery shopping as Clint Downey finds out first hand Relaxing in their Woodwinds apartment, Greg Newcomm and David Wheeler appreciate the added space of moving off campus Photo by Pam fohnson LTERNATIVES OFF CAMPUS LIVING PROVIDED A VARIETY OF OPTIONS 54 Alternativesfaying with her puppy Kahlua, lynn fnglehart takes advantage of the option to own a pet at Woodwinds A special feature at la Vista apartments is their ptai ground which is frequently used by Kristy Duggan Jht newest choice for those who choose to move campus is the Court Ridge condominium comp!- VP • ft56 Relationships Romance - just how does it develop at Furman? In fact, how does it even begin at such a "love-barren" place? Only close examination of one such relationship gives a clue to exactly what makes this phenomenon happen. Tracey and Jeff (names have been changed to protect the innocent) met during Orientation. He lived on A-100 and she was on 6-300 - brother sister halls. He escorted her to the square dance on Thursday night, and she found herself looking for him during the serenade. Jeff, informed by an upperclassman that the dating experience at Furman was sporadic at best, decided that Tracey was a definite prospect for a semi-lasting relationship. They went to the President's reception together, and after the brother sister hall pajama party that night, it happened - their first kiss. From then on they spent most of their free time together. They took long walks around the lake, went to church together, studied together, and spent many hours talking At Christmas, Jeff went home with Tracey and passed the "parent test". He liked the same baseball team as Tracey's father and impressed her mom with his manners. Ben Midula and Lei a Reynolds think football games are better when viewed together Attending fraternity functions together is a good way for Peter Dougherty and Vicky Grant to celebrate. ELATIONSHIPS ONCE THEY MEET, THERE'S NO STOPPING THEM!Cheedeading makes a special bond between B-1 Hedgepath and Susan Soloman Studying together brings Tom Smythe and Salty Scarborough closer together Spending time together is the best way David Cant and tenny fudktns have found to get to know each other Celebrating together is the best way to lasting friendships for these freshmen Photo by O'Kedf Relationships 57NOT, LOVE DID DEVELOP AT FURMAN! (ReUtionships-cont) After a busy and fun-filled Spring, it was hard to part for summer. However, although Tracey lived in Florida and Jeff lived in Maryland, they still managed to see each other twice during the vacation. Sophomore year brought a few problems; jeff wanted more security from their relationship; Tracey wanted more space. After a painful attempt at dating others, however, Tracey and Jeff reunited in the Spring. Somehow it was during the year as juniors that their infatuation turned into love. Their friendship became ever more significant and deepened the times they shared. In the spring, both Jeff and Tracey began to think of the future, and by September Tracey had a diamond ring on her finger. As they graduated from Furman, their relationship had grown and they looked toward a happy life together. It doesn't always happen the way it did in this case. Sometimes love at Furman develops from friendships, or even starts a few months before graduation. Others have carried on a long distance romance during all four years at college. But, contrary to popular belief, love can develop at Furman, and it does! Michelle Wierson Cooking together a one of the many things about their relationshp that Mjrk Cray and Sucey Radi-can cn oy Eric Cole and Donna Comalander spend a summer afternoon together. ELATIONSHIPS BELIEVE IT OR 58 RelationshipsSocial club (unctions gi e Sue Stetner and Scott Cobranchi a ctunce to talk Robin Harrington greets Doug Ackerman dtter a sum-'oer oi separation Being engaged makes dancing together that much better (or Sucre Balthazar and Don McBer A(rpf The symbol of aB successful relationships, the engagement ring Relationships 59Band Aid. composed of more than 40 British musicians, broadcast around the world their plea for millions of starving children in Africa entitled "Do They Know It's Christmas?" The considerable influence of these performers jolted some of their admirers into awareness. Help became imminent as many more persons heard and acted on the plea of a few dedicated stars. The positive influence of recent entertainment on values stressed that purpose of show- business was not solely to amuse. Some aspects of entertainment actually strengthened our concern and commitment to certain ideals. For example, partially due to performers such as Bruce Springsteen and Sally Fields, it has become acceptable to be patriotic and a bit old-fashioned. This current trend in the entertainment business was, of course, not stringent. “Beverly Hills Cop" or similar movies certainly had no moral connotation; their success was due largely to the public's desire for amusement. Music videos did not normally confront world issues. And in a world w'here reality often stresses and dulls, there was definitely a need for such “relaxing" stimulation as a movie or a concert. It was undeniable, though, that we read magazines like “People" and watch shows like “Entertainment Tonight" to find out about an entertainer's perspective as well as his personality. Beginning trends toward compassion and awareness may just be a surprising benefit to the future of the entertainment industry. Lisa Mitchell Without j doubt the year's biggest entertainer, Michaei lackson performs during the victory tour Entertainment The World of Music, Videos, and Movies Influences Everyone 60 SturJent Lite AP Wide World Photosfl PASSAGE TO INDIA WITNESS VISION Q.UEST FANTASIA__________ HEAVEN HELP US TURK 182________Pi FALCON - SNOWMAF THE MEAN SEASON AMADEUS A Bijou marquee provides numerous possibilities for •m evempg s entertainment With big smiles Robot Dusatl ant! Shirks Madame hold their prestigious Oscars AP Wtde World Photos Surveying her record collection, Monica Hammond debates about what to listen to next Entertainment 61EXPRESSING INDIVIDUAL STYLE AND TASTE The influence of dress is probably most marked in the young, who are continually searching for novel ways to express themselves. Dress becomes a medium through which the personality and attitudes of the wearer flow. Furman students typically follow prevailing styles, with a distinct twist of their own. This year, Furman women were sporting roomier blouses, sweaters and "cropped" jeans. Long, dangling jewelry enhanced their ensembles. Furman men were beginning to convey a more sophisticated image with upturned collars, ever-increasing layers of clothing, and long trenchcoats. However, sweatsuits and bluejeans will never find replacements, even in the mercurial world of fashion. The prevalent dress on campus appeared to be a carefree, almost indifferent one. As one student put it, "The purpose of fashion is not really to dress like everyone else. The purpose is to be an individual." Lisa Mitchell Shoeing the more patriotic trend of the W's, Player KeBett decks out m army green Presenting the plaid look, Fletcher Montgomery models the preppy busmess look Sporting her European clothes and hairstyle, Martha Pauley shows Furman what fashion « m Britain 62 FaOvonsFjihions t 63OMPARISONS Furman's Face and Personality Have Changed a Lot! Every now and then, it is interesting to 100k back at how things were years ago during the "dark ages." There is a lot to be said about the past which is in many ways similar to the present. If a fashion is in, everyone is wearing it. The way people dress reflects certain attitudes about that period of time. The trend over the past few decades has gone from liberal and rebellious in the 50's and 60's to conservative and more achievement-orientation in the 70's and 80's. People still make a statement about themselves through the way they dress. There will always be those who try to upset the patterns of society by opposing the acceptable codes. A beneficial goal of critical historians is to examine the progress, or lack of it, in our environment. The new arts building, under construction next to McAlister Auditorium is one positive sign of growth. But how many of us are aware of the thirty-year time span since 1954 when Furman University President John L. Plyler proclaimed that "one of the high points of the (new) campus will be the chapel?" How much longer will students have to wait? An additional backward movement is the phasing out of national fraternities on the Furman campus in the early 1960's. Had there been a drastic change in their function to warrant their prohibition? A look at the past may raise some questions, but hopefully answers will arise too with an awareness of what has gone on before us. . Chris Hiley from lime immemorial, birthdays have been a perfect excuse to toss friends in the lake The rose garden is a great place to do some girl-watching Classes never seem to change 64 Student hieSp oi Ce cc «y» Easily identifiable in their Furman beanies, these tresh-men girls go through registration The Japanese gardens are a perfect place for a Sunday stroll Complete with elaborate hats, the Homecoming Queen and her court display the latest fashions ot the day prcuJ CcAecixst Gxnpansons 65looking lor sn open te mnute, tell lonei prepare to nuke j crois field pjs Long, hard practices on top of the time needed for studies placed a greater burden on those students with the talent and desire to participate in collegiate sports. However, enough students were willing to accept this challenge to support an impressive program for a school the size of Furman. In the past the football, swimming, and golf programs in particular had done especially well. In addition, the 1984 soccer team, with a great increase in talent from the freshman class, captured the championship. The athletes at a school such as Furman with its difficult academic requirements truly pos- sessed self-discipline and a determination to succeed. Continuing the fine reputation was a challenge met year after year by the various teams and individuals. As well as upholding Furman's reputation, the atheletes had to meet their own expectations of achievement and success. Sport 67Wins Over N.C. State and S.C. State Highlight Season The Furman Paladins returned to the 1984 football season with something to prove. With players like Stanford Jennings. Ernest Gibson, and David Charpia gone, the Paladins were faced with the task of building an impressive season. Many of the experts predicted a rebuilding season for the Furman Paladin program. No one dared dream of a first place ranking during the course of the season. No one dared dream of a win over the N.C. State Wolfpack. No one dared to even say the Paladins would win eight games. But, Head Coach Dick Sheridan and the Paladins came through once more with a successful season. Sheridan commented, I never said it would be a rebuilding year." The coach was right The Paladins established the fact that winning is indeed a part of Furman football. With the seniors gone from last year’s Conference Championship team, many doubted the winning ability of the Paladins. The doubts were laid to rest in the opening game of the season when the Paladins upset a favored S.C. State Bulldog team 28-10. Junior tailback Robbie Gardner exploited the Bulldog defense throughout the game. The victory avenged two straight losses to State. The Paladins improved their record to 2-0 when they destroyed the Newberry Indians 49-7. The offense rolled and the defense controlled. The would-be winners of the game was never in question. Coach Sheridan and the Paladins made it a three-in-a-row over NCAA 1-A foes by dump- "I never said it would be a rebuilding year." ing N.C. State 34-30. Clay Hendrix commented after the win, "The State players were laughing at us because of our size, but we proved who the better team was." tiding bick, Quarterback Bobby Limb looks lor i receiver Grimacing, A determined km Edmondson holds bick i Divtdson Widen fXxM VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row: Kevin Esval. Kirk Burnett. Tom Coker. Keith Moore. Bobby Limb. Chis Fox. Greg South. Steve Squire. Robbie Girdner, Mirk Rudder. Kiri Moody Second Row: Benjt Mode. Fred Biber. Larry Grady. lohn Drye, lerome Norris. CSff Bitfield. Bran tiger. Dennis Wthms. Robert little, Lee Wilkinson. Tim Stepp. Third Row: Dirryl Girdner, Mirk Sims. Rock Hurst. Tommy iohns. Eddie Bopp. Kenny Elder. Gene Reeder. Rilph Hirper. Verdef Paterson, Ben Browder, Mitch Gibson, MirkCigte. KyleDivts Fourth Row: Norman Schaefer, Coye Still Clay Hendnx, Robert David. Greg Hall. Brad Merkl. Todd Walker, km Edmondson, Andrew Bernstein, Chuck Davidson. Bernard Durham, oe O ff. Billy Cato, Paul Pendleton Fifth Row: Coach Buck Coatney, Coach Troy Phdkps. Adrian Despres. lames Brown. Chp Smith, lerrod Smith. Tim Fox. left Lee. Stan Davts. Iona than May. Steve Coppenger. Shawn McCaH. Coach Bruce Fowler. Coach Steve Bishop Back Row: Coach Bruce Getz. Coach Bobby fohnson. Coach Ted Can. Coach Whibe Kendall. Coach Jimmy Satterbekf. Head Coach Dick Sheridan, Coach Steve Robertson. Coach Ken Pettus. Coach left Snipes. Coach Robbie Caldwet 68 Spotts Hitting a dead end, a Citadel running back is stopped in his tracks by tumor Mitch Obson CX H Receiving some helpful hints, Paul With a great stretch, left Lee manages Pendleton listens to Coach Sheridan, to puB one down tn the endzone wMe offensive coordinator hmrny Satterfield looks on Foot bait 69After drilling N.C. State, the Paladins found themselves ranked No. 1 in NCAA division I-AA. The Paladins lived up to their rank by stopping Marshall 38-28. jerome Norris and Rock Hurst led a spirited defense. The Paladins suffered their first loss of the season in their fall to U.T.C. The 21-14 set-back knocked Furman out of the No. 1 position. Two weeks later, the Paladins regrouped to defeat ETSU. 28-16. The Paladins played without errors in the second half. Appalachian State pulled the shocker of the season when they upset the heavily favored Paladin team.This was the second conference loss for the Paladins. After jumping out to a 13-0 lead over Western Carolina, the Paladins witnessed a Western rally and their 20-19 win. The defeat extinguished any dreams of a fifth straight Southern Conference Crown. The Paladins won their sixth game of the season by destroying Davidson 55-7. The offense rolled up a record 521 yards rushing. Central Florida became Furman's seventh victim of the season when they fell prey to the Paladins on Homecoming day. The satisfying win of the season came at the expense of The Citadel Bulldogs.The Paladins denied the Charleston Institution a share of the Southern Conference Crown by whipping the Bulldogs 42-14. Seniors Ben Browder, Robert David, Bernard Durham, Chas Fox, Rock Hurst, Jonathan May, Norman Schaefer, Jerrod Smith and Dennis Williams will end their Furman football careers as winners. Commented after the rout, "We wanted to beat The Citadel just like we want to win against any other team. It just happens that they are our rivals." In retrospect, many team members shared the sentiments "I know we are probably the best team in the Confer- of senior Jerrod Smith, "I was disappointed with the 8-3 finish because I know a few breaks cost us an undefeated season." On a more positive note, Benji Motte said, "I was pleased with the 8-3 finish, and the more I think about it, I know we are probably the best team in the Conference." Theodoris Gibbs With great blocking from the offensive line. Robbie Gardner finds a b g hole Running down the field. Kicker Keven Esval celebrates after another UKCessful field goal FRESHMAN FOOTBAll. Front Row: Mike Wilson. Chns Speaks. Keith Moore, -site Conrady, Chip Smith. Cherod Webber. Mtke Vines. Yancey Rushton Second Row: Mice Johns ion. Doug Hudson. tody Staples. Lemar Bet. John Bagwell, Philip Ferguson. Scott Le an, Garrick Perry. Dale Yak'm Third Row: Russell Rush. Kety Smith. Darryfe Gardner. Sammy Cooper. Andrew Young. Bobby Kety, Chris Durham. Brian EBrson, Alex Albert Fourth Row: Mark Brown. Brad White. AlPeterson. Lon Thomas. Steve Gandy. Scott Roberts. Brian Dubose. Bdl Duncan, Dave Day. Ph Mp Kreicfer. Back Row: Coach Burk Ccytney. Coach Troy Philips, Coach left Snipes. Coach Ted Can Coach Steve Bishop. Coach Bruce Fowler 70 FootbaHOww flipping the com for possession, Robert Plotting through the line, Dennis Wit-David CUy Hendrix, and co-captains bams gams a lew yards Chas Fox. and Rock Hurst meet the Western Carolina captains Our l footba't 71DURST As he tires the bill to a receiver, two Western Carolina defensive linemen dose m on Bobby lamb As Paladin Rock Hurst makes a diving tackle and Mitch Gibson closes in to help, the Central Florida quarterback has no chance 28 Football (8-3) S.C. State 10 49 Newberry 7 34 N.C. State 30 38 Marshall 28 14 UT-Chattanooga 21 28 ETSU 16 14 Appalachian State 21 19 Western Carolina 20 55 Davidson 7 42 Central Florida 6 42 The Citadel 14 As Keven Esval sends off another kickoff, Larry Grady arxi Darryl Gardner race down the field 72 SportsSuspended in mid-air, Dennis Wiiams can't decide whether to catch the bail or break his fjN As helpless Catamounts look on, Chas Fox slides right by. DOST Diving over the goal line, Brian lager scores a touchdown against Central Florida durst FootbaU 73Players Faced Tough Challenges The Furman basketball team was afforded the opportunity to match its talents against some of the better teams in the nation during the 84-85 season. Head coach lene Davis knew that it would be a year of challenging tests and marked improvement. The team made a valiant effort in every game but the injuries and illnesses of many players made it difficult to provide a solid attack. Shawn Reid was out for most of the season with a stress fracture. David Conrady missed all of last year and due to injuries this year, saw little playing time John Castile also missed a couple late season games because of a twisted knee. Senior Noel Gilliard led the Paladin attack by consistently being the high scorer and rebounder. He was aided by the play of two sophomores. Eric Moore and Herman Sims. Ned Caswell and John Castile moved in when Reid and Conrady stepped out and ran the Paladin offense. Senior Kevin Bryant also gave solid performances to help the team. "a year of challenging tests and marked improvement." Next year should be a good year with all the experienced players that are returning and the addition of this years injured players. Beth Brougher Mires BASKETBALL TEAM. Front Row: Kent Washington, Shawn Reid. David Conrady. Kevin Bryant. Chris Keen, fohn Castie Back Row: Eric Moore. Herman Sims. Chuck Hams. Pat Suttle. Cary ChurcM, Nod Guard. Coach lene Davts 74 SportsWitching the bill, everyone waits to see it Kent Washington's shot wiH taO m Going up high, Gary ChurchrU tips one tn Pulling up (or the shot, £ric Moore fires one over two UT-Chattanooga players V- Men's BasketbaS 75Fighting off a Deacon, k hn Castie goes up for the lay up Eyeing the basket, Herman Stms contemplates going over his opponent Staying close, Kevin Bryant puts pressure on fvs man 01 4 Men's Basketball 91 Erskine 53 58 Stetson 60 49 James Madison 48 67 Newberry 53 47 Bradley 59 65 UNC-Charlotte 71 53 Clemson 55 54 Eastern Kentucky 63 75 Florida State 97 67 Davidson 68 76 Citadel 83 64 Wake Forest 79 61 Western Carolina 66 65 Citadel 73 78 East Tennessee 54 51 UT-Chattanooga 73 54 Appalachian State 61 61 Virginia Military 71 60 Marshall 67 73 East Tennessee 72 55 North Carolina 77 62 Marshall 90 1 70 Davidson 84 69 Western Carolina 66 63 Virginia Military 58 66 Appalachian State UT-Chattanooga Conference Tournament 75 C Rogm C Kottn 76 Sportsow fiking one way and going the other, Ken: Washington trys to elude hh man Rising above everyone else, Pm Sul-tie scores two Showing his form, Med Casewetl takes a tamper from the outside. C Ko r ovi Men's Basketball 77On the Rebound Led in height by 6'3' Marie Bolt, the Lady Paladins were astounding at home against teams such as Georgia State. The transition, however, from NAIA to NCAA Division I, proved to be the team's nemesis. With a schedule consisting of many long-distance away games, the pressure was high on this young team. Head Coach, Sherry Carter, is molding a new team with a faster paced playing style. This style was facilitated by a new assistant coach, Linda Crawford, and two starting freshmen. Sue Howie and Lucy Donn. Sue Howie was impres- sive on the court as team leading scorer and rebounder. Hope for next year is high, with all but one player returning. Senior, Lauren Reed, has been a moving force providing leadership on the court, and will "Molding a new fast paced playing style." be missed. The team will be welcoming the return of Cindy Cash, Polly Stephenson, and Terry Owenby, who were plagued by injuries. BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row: Sandy Wasko. Terry Owenby. Lauren Reed. Lucy Dunn, Shannon Tmgen. Back Row: Coach Sherry Carter. Assistant Coach Lynda Crawford. Ktm Seabrook. Polly Stephenson. Marie Bolt. Dons Wakayk. Sue Howie. Cindy Cash. Suianne Von Marten, Manager Rutledge Bradford 78 SportsLooking for in open teammate, Potty Stephenson wjits to pass the bal. PUying good defense. Potty Stephenson guards her opponent dosety. Displaying Pine form. Sue Howte goes up for an easy two 70 Women's Basketball (6-17) UNC-Asheville 75 49 Wake Forest 92 66 Duke University 103 71 Limestone 75 67 UNC-Ashevilie 70 81 USC-Spartanburg 47 78 Winthrop College 81 80 Lander College 56 65 UT Chattanooga 82 69 Georgia State 60 j 65 East Tennessee State 85 65 Appalachian State 82 80 Wofford College 62 60 Stetson University 67 44 UT-Chattanooga 86 84 USC-Aiken 75 62 Marshall University 83 58 Appalachian State 91 59 Western Carolina 58 70 UNC Charlotte 79 65 Marshall University 98 65 Western Carolina 85 49 East Tennessee State 78 Women s BasketbaS 79Lady Spikers Win Their First Annual Tournament The Lady Paladin Volleyball Team competed in the Division I Southern Conference for the first time this season. Although finishing with a 12-21 record, this does not sufficiently prove how well they really challenged their opponents. During their season, which lasted from September to No- "The team gained experience which will prove valuable " vember, the team covered many miles for competi-tion.They played in a total of six states, traveling for up to ten hours to such places as Huntingdon, West Virginia, and Deland, Florida. Through all these road trips. Coach Ruth Fritts not only trained and guided her team but also showed the team the importance of being unified. No one player can be singled out as being the star. All of the players worked together as a team en- couraging each other in order to continually improve.The team, moreover, consisting mainly of Freshmen, got valuable playing experience. The highlight of the season came during the First Annual Furman Invitational Tournament. Stetson, Georgia Tech, USC-Aiken, and Fontbonne College of St. Louis, Mo. all participated in the two-day event. Complete with a six-foot tall pink bear mascot, the tournament was a terrific success for the Lady Paladins. The team was able to sweep through all four matches remaining undefeated! Each team player competes not only because she enjoys the game, but because it is also a very competitive sport, and all of the returning players are looking forward to next season. Knowing now- how the Southern Conference teams play, the Lady Paladins will be more mentally and physically prepared for the tough competition ahead. Susan Regan ONrti Receiving some encouraging words from Coach fritts, the Paladin team and As her teammates took on, MeUne mtscot bsten attentively. Mels gracefuSy guides the ball over two defenders Volleyball Team. Front Row: Candy Purry. Melanie Eckels. PnscBa Faulkner. Mary Beth Mosley. Susie Regan Back Row. Head Coach Ruth Fritts. lanne Turner, loyce Phdapy Koris Wakiyk. Lori Seymour. 80 SportsON Successfully, Mary Beth Mosley spikes one through two Georgia Tech defenders. Bumping it into the air, Mary Beth Mosley sets the ban up for a teammate. Volleyball (12-21) 1 U. Georgia 3 0 Western Caorhna 3 1 U.T -Chattanooga 3 3 Georgia Tech 0 1 Western Carolina 3 0 ET.SU 3 2 U.T.-Chattanooga 3 Furman Invitational 3 Stetson 2 3 Georgu Tech 0 3 Fontboone College 2 3 U.SC.-Aiken 0 1 App State 3 0 Erskine 0 1 E T.S.U. 3 3 U.N.C -Charlotte 2 0 e.ts.u 3 07 Women's VoBeyltaP BIYoung Athletes Bring New Talent to Cross Country Team The 198-4 Furman Cross-Country Team had a rebuilding year due to the loss of six seniors from the 1983 squad. Coach Gene Mullin headed an extremely young squad that was led by two returning letter-men, Captain Senior Chuck Rudolph and Sophomore Andy Henry. Five freshmen added both youth and talent to the team: Brian Black, Don Womack, Rob MacTavish, limmy Scoggins, and Chris Flemming. Because of the team's youth, the Paladins started slowly but improved throughout the season. The team recorded a dual meet victory over USC-Spartan-burg as well as finishing third in the Citadel Invitational. The harriers also scored a measure of revenge at the Southern Conference Championships by defeating the Citadel and Davidson, who had beaten Furman earlier in the season. Individually, Chuck Rudolph recorded several top ten finishes and most of the younger runners on the squad improved rapidly throughout the season. Coach Mullin said, "Those kids gave everything they had to get the position they received at each invitational. They gave 110% ' "Those kids gave everything they had . . . They gave 110%." The future is bright for the Cross-Country Team. With the expectations of a good recruiting year in 1984-85 and the return of five freshmen and one sophomore, next year's squad should have much to look forward to. Chuck Rudolph Cron Country Team. Front Row: Andy Henry, Bran Black. Don Womodc. Back Row: Chris Flemming, Robert Macta-vish, Chuck Rudolph, fimmy Scoggins Duff Exhausted after hb cross country run. Chuck Rudolph is relieved to have crossed the finish line. Photo by feff Durst 82 SportsThinking About his running time, Brian Black walks away trom (he course Warm-ups tossed to the ground, and gym bags by a tree are classic marks of a runner at a cross country meet (Xx Running in a strong finish, Robert Mac-lavish pushes to knock seconds off his tinie Cross Country Wake Forest 4-Way Meet 4 out of 4 USC-Spartanburg 19 out of 39 Panther Creek Invitational 5 out of 12 4-Way Southern Conference Meet 3 out of 4 Furman Invitational 9 out of 25 Citadel Invitational 3 out of 13 Southern Conference Championship 7 out of 9 Cross Country 83Furman Soccer Wins its Second Conference Championship With the coaching skills of John Tart, the Furman Soccer Team achieved more than an impressive winning season in 1984. It became the first Furman soccer team to ever win two consecutive Southern Conference Championships. After suffering defeat by close margins in their first two games of the season, the Furman players pursued their winning ways. A record of 11-6-1 included two wins each over The Gtadel. UT-Chattanooga. and Western Carolina, and boasted six matches in which Furman shut out its opponents. Victory was sweet as Furman defeated Appalachian State 3-0 to earn the title of The Southern Conference Champions. "The goal we always set for ourselves was to be mentally and physically prepared for each game," said Coach Tart, who labeled the squad as a “young team which accomplished many things." After working with the team roster of "This team has set the standard for all Furman soccer teams" nineteen players consisting of thirteen freshmen and six sophomores, Tart said that the 1984 Furman Soccer Team has "set the standard for all of Furman's soccer teams to shoot for in the future." Jeff Singleton Concentrating in order to Me hit opponent, Tommy little met to retain pos-session of the ball Ow Watching his teammate in order to help him out, Doug Mrtchei sets hvnsetf up tor the pass Soccer Team. Front Row: Sean Callaghan. fohn Miggley. Ton Smith. Patrick Hammen. BOy Twaite. Chip love. Ben Mkklb Second Row: leff tones. Harrington Witherspoon. Don Lehman. Aaron Burns. Stephen Todd. Doug MRcM and Tommy Little Third Row: Head Coach fohn Tart. Dawdlaxer. Wrf-he Rea. Ian Redrupp. Adam Anderson. Scott Brodehck. Ken Harbour. Adam ■Marshall and Associate Coach Roy Rees 84 SportsChirging pist in opposing pUyer, Sejn Catlighin gets to the bill tirst rxxvi 12 Soccer Conference and Championship Games (11-6 2) UT-Chattanooga 2 8 Western Carolina 0 13 UT-Chattanooga 1 3 The Citadel 1 12 Western Carolina 1 3 Appalachian State 0 3 The Citadel 0 Aggressively winning i bill in Ihe iir. Alter eluding in opponent's slide tick- Chtp Love mikes in impressive pliy le, Stephen Todd moves to clar the bill down the field i Oeirty unopposed, Ken hUrbour dribbles the bill in in open offensive field Soccrr BSMetz Qualifies for Nationals Finishing with a 7-5 record, the men's swim team ended yet another winning season. This season saw the team once again stroke against such Division I schools as Clemson, Southern Florida, and Marshall - as Coach Howard Wheeler says, “we swim against the biggies." This years' team, led by senior Mark Metz, consisted of several outstanding swimmers. Leading returnees included sophomore Paul Johnson, school record holder in the 200-fly, 1000 and 16500 freestyle, senior Scott Leith, school record holder in the 400-back, and Junior Steve Reynolds, school record-holder in the 500 freestyle. Captain of the 1984-85 team, Metz sums up the best in a dedicated swimmer. Holding school records in the 100, 200 Breast 200, 400 Individual Medley, 1982 Southern Conference Swimmer of the Year, he was also a 1984 Olympic Trials Qualifier in the 100 Breast. Says Wheeler, Metz is a swimmer “you come across once in ten years." The team was rounded out by promising freshmen swimmers. Bob Hammon in 200 free. "A swimmer you come across once in ten years." John Redden in 200 free, John Sauders in diving, and Dan Beatty in the individual medley. Although this season was the last at Furman for three swimmers, there is a lot of strength in the underclassmen. Liz Peel Men's Swimming 84-85 60 Duke 51 57 Marshall 55 57 Georgia 59 50 Tampa 61 37 Clemson 63 56 UNC Charlotte 55 61 Georgia Tech 45 68 Vanderbilt 45 I. 42 UNC-Wilmington 71 43 South Carolina Seahawk Invitational 67 I Coming up for air, tud Woolard races against the dock i 86 SportsSWIM TtAM: Lon Sutherland. Mark Koeth. Bobby Hammond, Paul lohnson. Trina Steele. Sherri Brownstein, Kelly Krokos. Steve Reynolds, lacque Poland. Whitley Westbrooke. Fran Bolt. Diane Smalley. Paula Boehme. Rita Brodmak. Paige Winters, Christine Hamel. John Redan, Mike Martin, Chris Bergh. Scott Leith. Charles Stewart. Tami Wkkson. Hanging onto the starling blocks, a Furman swimmer prepares for the start of the race Swimnvng 87Stroking On to Success Carrying on the tradition, the women's swim team finished the season with a winning 6-5 record. Said Coach Howard Wheeler, although the swim teams get less attention than other Furman teams, the swimmers work as hard as other athletes - perhaps more so because the swimmers are each others support. The women's team boasted many outstanding returnees this season, amongst whom were sophomore Paula Boehme, 1984 NCAA Champion in the 100 and 200 butterfly, sophomore Kim Pascal, All-American and school record holder in the 500 and 100 freestyle, and senior Rita Brodniak, 1984-85 captain, three time All-American in freestyle. Freshmen women swimmers also pulled their weight. Among the promising swimmers of the team are Christine Hartzel, who holds the school record in the 100 and 200 backstroke, and Paige Winters, who holds the school record in the 50 frees- "The fun is worth the pain ' tyle. The women's team will lose five valuable swimmers this year. Says the departing Brodniak, “the fun is worth the pain - you definitely learn discipline, but I wouldn't have missed the experience." Liz Peel Women's Swimming 84-85 (6-5) 64 Duke 49 57 Tennessee 82 50 Georgia 61 57 Tampa 40 43 Clemson 67 53 Vanderbilt 60 68 UNC-Wilmington 37 49 South Carolina Seahawk Invitational 60 ONei Swimming turd it practice, Christine Htrtzei prepares for the next meet 88 SportsONrf Driving herself on, Rita Brodmak displays the determination that has made her such a great competitor. Pulling towards the wall, Christine Hartzel exhibits the incentive of a 'rue Paladin swimmer Swvnmmg 89Wrestlers Are in Better Shape The wrestling team suffered a losing season this year, despite the grueling efforts of its eight members. Several matches had to be forfeited because Furman had a shortage of wrestlers to compete. Six points were lost with each forfeit, which gave the opponents an advantage each time. Hopefully, the additional financial support leant to the wrestling program will lead to the recruitment of more talent in future years. Despite the team's struggles, individual players experienced success. The Paladins leading wrestler was Harrington Witherspoon, a sophomore in the 118-lb. class. By maintaining an undefeated record, he was ranked number one in the Southern Conference for his division. As stated by assistant coach Tony Caterisano, "Harrington is quick and well conditioned from playing soccer. Most importantly, he has tremendous desire and a commitment to the sport." Other contributing players were undefeated freshman Alan Deckham and Sam Goodwyn, Sopho- more team captain Rob Duffee, and classmates Chuck Kachalis, Mark Collins, and john Spence, and junior Sam Payne. Wrestling is a rough, physical sport that involves a lot of desire, hard work, and dedication. A wrestler is different from other athletes; his body fat must be low, and his weight must remain constant. Head Coach Dennis Masingille emphasized technique and conditioning during "No other team is in better shape than ours." practice. Circuit training, team lifts, drilling techniques, and over-distance wrestling contributed to the team's improvement from last season. According to Caterisano, “No other team is in better shape than ours." Furman's wrestling team is made up of hard working and dedicated individuals. With more wrestlers at practice, Furman wrestling will regain its respectability. Sharon Tartaglia C. Deep in concentration. Mirk Cottons prepares for the start of the match Crimmacing, Rob Duffee thinks about Eyeing his opponent, Mark Cottons his next move. moves in for the kill 90 SportsC Rog n VVTiiJe the referee gets ready for the caM, a Furman wrestler pars his opponent Taking control, a Furman wrestler gets ready to make the next move C Rogm Wrestling (0-7) 27 15 Davidson 0 The Citadel 57 9 University of the South 49 0 Winthrop 47 15 Pfeiffer College 37 15 University of the South 29 9 Davidson 39 Wrestlng 91Powerhouse of Talent This year's Furman Tennis Team continued its image of the past in posting another successful campaign against as many as eight of the nations top 25 teams and ranked right up at the top in Southern Conference play. The '85 team, composed mainly of '84 returnees which posted a 27-13 record, received added strength from two outstanding freshmen in David Detwiler (ranked 75th in the U.S.) and Bryan Kelley (ranked 10th in New England). Outstanding returning player, Steve Price, established himself again this fall as one of the top collegiate players in the NCAA Southern Region. Conference Champions Bill Seward. Troy Goers, and Myles Gilsenan returned with two other outstanding players in Todd Trucks and dual-role athlete (basketball and tennis) Ned Caswell. According to Coach Paul Scarpa, "The goal this year was no different than in the past -to win the Southern Conference, post a 20 match win column, develop our talent, and qualify some of our players for the NCAA's." The task of quali- "Our schedule and performance prove that we're one of the top southern collegiate teams." fying was not an easy one considering the Paladins took on ACC teams including Clemson, North Carolina, Virginia, N.C. State, Duke, and Wake Forest: and SEC teams from Florida, Georgia, and Tennessee; as well as powerful South Carolina and Florida State of the Metro. Caroline Wyche rusport Men's Tennis Tam. front Row. David Detwiler. Ned Caswell. Steve Price, Miles Ctkenan. Bryan KeKey, Troy Goers. Back Row: Coach Paul Scarpa, Frankie Castefano, Todd Trucks, BJI Seward. Ken Clemens, Steve Serra. Don Ceniza, lelf Stokes. Robert Labnota. Scott Wids, Kevin Grant 92 SportsServing up a storm, Troy Goers drivers a powerful smash tu Sfxxn Champions a t the net, hied Caswell and Steve Price volley with their opponents FURMAN UNIVERSITY MEN'S TENNIS 1984-85 SCHEDULE Georgia Tech UNC-Asheville Coastal Carolina Presbyterian University of Georgia Northwestern Ball State University Flagler College Univesity of Florida Central Florida Rollins College Vanderbilt South Florida Florida State West Virginia Old Dominion Southeast Missouri State University of Virginia James Madison Southern Illinois Duke University Clemson Virginia Tech University of North Carolina North Carolina State Wake Forest Ohio Unviersity Colby College Howard University The Citadel College of Charleston University of Tennessee UNC-Charlotte Univ. of South Carolina Davidson Virginia Military Institute UT-Chattanooga East Tennessee State Winthrop Western Carolina Appalachian State Southern Conference Championships NCAA National Championships Men's Tennis 93Lady Netters Hitting With a solid lineup returning from the last year's 18-3 team, the Women's Tennis program enters its first season in Division I anticipating great wins. A transfer by the name of Janey Strausse from Louisville. Kentucky joined the ranks of these skilled players helping to bolster their record. laney was All-Big-Ten last year while a freshman at Indiana University as well as a singles participant in the NCAA Championship in Los Angeles. Beth Brougher from Ohio and Laura Kidwell from Tennessee united with Sophomore Diane Jamison and Nancy Ornstein to form a strong lineup for the Lady Pala- Deep dins. The quickness and experience of these players set a good example for two promising freshmen, Andrea Hubbs and Lori Siemens. In addition, the squad gained "We have good depth this year and a profitable future to come." a new coach, Debbie Southern, from Austin Peay State University in Clarksville. Tennessee. Coach Southern foresees a strong future for the team with solid baseline action. Caroline Wyche On a Unit Struts perfects her backhand Volleying with her opponent, Beth toon Brougher comes to the net Hi : mr. nr ONei 94 TennisU.Vw Women' Tennis Team. Front Row: Mjoey Ormtem, Andrei Hubbs, Laura KtdweB. tine Strause Back Row. Coach Southern Diane famison 8eth Brougher. Lori Siemens. Grace Saunders FURMAN UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S TENNIS 1984-85 SCHEDULE College of Charleston Columbia College Georgia Tech Converse UNC Charlotte Old Dominion Presbyterian Winthrop Virginia Tech Davidson Appalachian State Erskine Toledo Clemson Nebraska North Carolina State Women's Tenns 95Back Into the Race Head Coach Gene Mullin along with his coaching assistant Jim Parrish built the 1984-85 track team into a competitive machine. Mullin said of his team "we're young, but the potential is there to get back into the hunt. In general, our depth is much superior to last year." Certainly the past season has shown that Coach Mullins was not the only one that felt that way. Aided by several returning stars and a solid recruiting class of freshmen, the Paladins displayed the excellence and the spirit of a team willing to work to make their potential a reality. With an upgraded schedule of tougher competitions, their goal wasn't always to finish a meet in first place but to improve on personal records throughout the season. The schedule opened with the Domino Classic in Tallahas- "the potential is there to get back into the hunt ' . see, Florida and closed with the NCAA Championships in Austin, Texas. The 1984-85 track season was marked with Paladin dedication and improvement. Finishing a demanding race, Chuck Rudolph starts to recover Photo by Alexander Completing his javelin throw, Seth Buckley works to improve his distance Akxtndrt % Sports ’7 7Displaying (heir hurdling talents, Andy Henry, fmmy Scoggins. Don Womack and Chris Fleming race around the track Striding (or the finish line, Andy Henry. Rob Murphy, hmmy Scoggins. Don Womack and Chris Fleming work on improving their times Attempting to clear the bar, leff Meyers prepares for future competition Track Schedule Domino Classic Georgia Relays Clemson Invitational Davidson Relays Furman Invitational Southern Conference Meet Spec Townes Invitational Catorade Track Classic NCAA Championships Ateurtd Track 97Southern Conference Champions The men's golf team won the Southern Conference Championship in 1984 and had high expectations going into the 1985 spring season. They competed against bigger schools in most of their tournaments, which made success that much more rewarding. Coach Willie Miller, 1984's Southern Conference Coach of the Year, feels that "we have one of the top 20 teams in the country." And with the talent and depth of the team, this goal is not out of reach for the ironmen. Returning players recognized as members of the 1984 Southern Conference team are senior co-captains Eddie Kirby and Mike O'Keefe, and juniors Steve Serotte, Jack Kay, and Jeff Sherrill. Back on an additional year of eligibility, Kirby was also a Southern Conference individ- ual titlist last year, as well as fourth low amatuer in the U.S. Open. Senior Bobby Hathaway who placed second overall in the Augusta-Forest Hills Invitational during the fall season, promises to be another fine player. Other contributing players are Sophomores Kirk Elliot, Mark Tucker, and Dave Greb-lick. "We have one of the top 20 teams in the country." The Furman golf team's dedication and encouragement of one another has had a positive effect on their performance. Though Furman will lose Eddie Kirby to the PGA tour, he will leave behind a strong, experienced team with another successful year ahead. Chris Hiley MEN'S COlf: Front Row. Bobby Hathaway. Eddie Kirby, Mike O'Keefe, Dave Speece. Asst Coach fim Ovendon. Back Row: Coach Withe MtBer. Steve Serotte. Treg HaSman, foe HaSett. Sherrill, Dave Crebhck. Kirk Etbot Showing hb winning form, Edd e Kirby drives one down the fairway. C Rogm 5 Looking on, M ke O'Keefe stands behind a swinging lack Kay. 98 SportsSito Concentrating intently, lack Kay chips Ns way out of the sand Men's Golf 84-85 Augusta-Forest Hills Invit. MacGregor Intercollegiate Greneiefe Invitational Hilton Head Invitational Imperialakes Intercollegiate Palmetto Invitational South Carolina Invitational Duke Invitational Furman Invitational Tar Heel Invitational Southern Conference Southern Intercollegiate Seemingly enjoying himself, Joe HaBett hnes up Ns putt C Rogm Men s Cotf 99Golfers Have the Formula for Success Keeping with the standard of excellence set in previous years, the Lady Paladin Golf Team had another successful season in 1984-1985. But that was no surprise afer the team's strong third place finish in the Women's NCAA Championship last spring. Coach Mic Potter knows the formula for success-dedicated individuals and hard work. With a combination of practice, qualifying rounds, and "We are a stronger and deeper team this year." an individual fitness program of running and weight training, the ladies were destined for success. A strong and more experienced sophomore class stepped in to fill the void left by graduation and helped the one returning senior, Captain Sara Anne Timms, complete a successful season. The tournament team was led by Timms, junior Kathy Hart, sophomores Dottie Pepper, Margaret Will, Kellie Stenzel, and freshman Kristin Lofye. The fine ladies team was rounded out by juniors Sarah Couture and Diane Koh-mescher, sophomore Mickey Carrier, and freshman Karen Charland. The Lady Paladins played both a fall and spring season, traveling to tournaments in Florida, Tennessee, North Carolina, Georgia. Texas, and California. While aiming for another high national rank this season, the team got off to a strong start by finishing second in their first two tournaments - the Lady Seminole Golf Inviditational in Tallahassee, Florida, and the Memphis State Women's Intercollegiate in Memphis, Tennessee. Scoring leader Dottie Pepper took first place honors in the Memphis tournament. Sparked by strong individual performances, the ladies then won the Alabama Seascape Invitational in Destin, Florida. The following tournament in Miami was marred by two emergency ankle injuries to Pepper and Lofye within two days of the competition. The result was a disappointing finish. Fortunately that was the final tournament of the fall season, and the ladies had a break to recover from their injuries before the start of the spring season. Mickey Carrier C ftotm C Keeping her held down, Margaret Wit Practicing her chip shot. Dune Farley drives one down the fairway chips one on the green Coif team: Mickey Carrier. Dottie Pepper. Diane Kohmescher. Kathy Hart. Coach Potter. Margaret WJI, Kristin lofye. Sarah Couture. Kellie Stenzel 100 SportsC Rogers C Rogers With the help of some guiding tees, Mickey Carrier putts one in Concentrating on the ball, Kellie Stem zel watches it head for the hole Women's Golf 84-85 lady SenrvnoJe Invitational 2nd ot 17 Memphis Intercollegiate 2nd ol 17 Alabama Invitational 1st of 18 Pat Bradley Invitational 8th ol IS lady Spartan Invitational Betsy Rawls Invitational lady Paladin Invitational Lady Gamecock Invitational Duke Spring Invitational Women's Southern IntercoOegiate C Rogers Women’s Colt 101Striking Up a Good Season Coach Tom Wall, after coaching the Paladin ball club for nine consecutive seasons, has a very optimistic outlook on the 1985 season. The team expects to complete at least a five hundred season, and the outlook for the overall conference standing is very good. This year's club has a strong returning nucleus from last year's team. Tri-Captains Buddy Young, Roger Abney, and Rock Hurst are leading such returning players as Brad Rodgers, Paul McBride, Eddie Halleman, and Mike Hewitt. An early spring trip "We have a strong returning nucleus." to Florida was not as successful as hoped, but the team is determined to work to a winning end. Witching from the sidelines, Coach HaH cheers on the team Signaling the pitcher. Rock Hurst awaits a hopeful strike. 102 SportsBaseball 84-85 UNC-Chariotte Newberry Georgia Virginia Western Carolina Cincinnati Howard Davidson Winthrop The Citadel Clemson South Carolina Baptist Winding up, Ed Doubleday powers one home Returning to the plate. Rock Hurst gets set for the start of another inning. Baseball 103Sliding Into a Winning Season Second year coach Alleen Berkey and the women's softball team are looking forward to a winning season this spring. With a promising freshman class and many returning lettermen, the team has a solid line-up. The girls began practicing in September with a running and weight conditioning program. And this winter while most of us were sound asleep, they were on the gym floor at 6:00 AM running and sharpening their fielding skills. Senior Captain Kathy Browder will lead the team in a busy twenty game season, which includes such power houses as UNC-Chapel Hill, George Mason University, and Georgia State University. They will also be traveling to Tallahassee, Florida for the NCAA-I Florida State Invitational and to Fair- "Looking forward to a winning season." fax, Virginia for the NCAA-I George Mason Tournament. The Lady Paladins have a challenging season ahead but everyone is optimistic and looking forward to a good season. Beth Brougher SOFTBALL TtAM Front Row: lisa Meeks, Cindy McDonnell, Susit Regin. Missy Sipp. Kuhy Valente. Traci Crsft. Bick Row. anme Burke. Barb Bryson. Lynn Bns.KeBy Fisher. [Sen Rutfmi. farnne Turner, PriscdLa Faulkner, Kathy Browder. Sandy Wasko Letting-one rip. Senior Captain Kathy Browder makes sobdcontact with the baB 104 SportsReleasing the ball, Lynn Eh-as whips one to-ward the plate. Following through, Lisa Meeks skdes one down the third base line Concentrating on the ball, EBen Ruffini prepares to make the catch as Kathy Valente moves in to back her up. 1985 SPRING SOFTBALL SCHEDULE •Mercer Community College George Mason University Limestone College Spartanburg Methodist Pontiac Sports Complex Florida State Invitational Lander coSege Erskine College Win t hr op (Round Robin) Greenville College W m t hr op College Providence CoSege George Mason Tournament Central Wesleyan UNC-Chapel Hdl USC-Spartanburg Georgia State University SoUbai 105ficing off, Emma Preston and Beth Lester tight for the ball Girls Initiate Field Hockey Program The Furman Field Hockey Club had an enthusiastic first year. Out of the nineteen members, only 40% had ever played before. The club was student-coached by the officers: Beth Lester, president, Robin jervey, vice-president. The season, from September through October, consisted of games with Catawba College, Tobacco Rowe, Carolina Club, and Davidson College. Fullback Beth Lester, when asked to comment on the season, said. "We played well for our first year of competition. I'm pleased with the future's outlook." The club was started in the spring of 1984 by alumnus Harold Lester, and students Beth Lester and Robin Jervey The club is partially funded by AFS with dues and fund raisers contributing. The club purchased their own uniforms. According to goal keeper Robin Jervey. the Field Hockey Club plans to expand the season involving home and away games with teams and clubs in "We played well for our first year of competition." the area, such as University of Georgia, as well as sponsoring a Round Robin weekend here at Furman. Furthermore, Jervey commented, "We hope this will generate interest and support from the student body. All interested girls are welcome to David Dodson 0"Nr Field Hockey Chib, front Ron: Beth Lester (President). Kristen Me Clay. Deb-b Moss. Laune Hopper. Back Row. Sarah Andrey. Melanie Colson. Robin lervery (Vice-President). Mary Anne Honeycutt. Emma Preston With a little coating from Beth Lester and Robin lervery, Mary Anne Honeycutt sends the bait down the Held Practicing her dribbling skills, Knftin McClay heads down the field 106 Sports otmhiSearching the ground, Duncan Morton andKevm Hendricks seem to be looking for the ball. Lacrosse Begins Climb to Varsity Status Lacrosse? It's the fastest game on two feet! This quick, exciting game is a new sport on the Furman campus. Although the Lacrosse Club is young, it has come along very quickly in the past year. Starting with a core of two or three members in the spring of '84, the club has expanded to a present level of twenty members. Now with regular practice and an eleven game season, the Lacrosse Club has grown tremendously, and with many freshmen and sophomores joining, the Lacrosse Club shows great potential in the years to come. Senior james Saluatore, president, and Junior John Fant, vice-president, established a well-organized club. They worked to- Racing toward the ball, John Earn led the pack gether to set up regular games and practices. Leading scorers for the team included Freshman Duncan Morton, Sophomores Eric Cole and Rob Duffee. and Senior James Saluatore. The goalie for " ... we've laid a good foundation for lacrosse at Furman." the team was Sophomore John West. The ultimate goal for the Lacrosse Club is to become a Furman Varsity Team. They have gotten a good start in achieving that goal. Sharon Tartaglia Sneaking up behind Bill Kuhne, Rusty McKeUar applies some pressure ovj Lacrosse Club. Front Row: Kesvi Hendricks. lohn Fant. lames Salvatore (President), Gregg Ernst. Rob Duffee. Back Row: EBB Kuhne. Pete Ruthfuss, Duncan Morton, lohn West. Eric Vmje, Adam Marshas. Rusty McKeBar O'Nrtl Field Hockey and Lacrosse 1075 "' S on Lake Saluda..» wafer ski dub member cuts a tight turn Water Skiing: A Splash Away Water skiing seems to be one of the more popular activities with thirty-five active members in the Water Ski Club. Joe Grif-feth, a senior, is the third president. The first president was Frankie Fullerton, who started the club two years ago. joe accepted this position because of the pleasure the sport offers to him. He would like for more people to take advantage of the club. Other officers of the club include Vice-President Alan Av-nett, a senior, and Secretary, Leslie Shamrock, a junior. Dr. Powell is the faculty sponsor. The Water Ski Club is able to choose from a wide variety of ski areas. Lake Saluda is the closest. which is only four miles away. Lake Hartwell provides a jump for the more adventurous skiers, and Lake Kiawee is also used. Through a promotional agreement with the Mastercraft Company in Tennessee, the club has been loaned a beautiful mastercraft professional ski boat, which provides the necessary horsepower for water skiing. The monthly payments were made with club dues and with additional resources raised from raffles and other fund raisers. The club works on a sign-up basis. Students who are interested in skiing sign up at the Student Center desk, and the group that forms skiis together. "We need more support and members." (In the spring, the club competed with Georgia, Tennessee, and Davidson on the South-Eastern Conference.) One does not have to be a professional skier to be a member of the Water Ski Club. So all inexperienced skiers are invited to come out and enjoy the fun! Sharon Tartaglia Water Ski Club: Frankie Futerton. lesbe Shamrock £d Kennedy, he Gnfietb (ven using only one hand ann Club member 108 SportsSnow Skiing Invades the South For every avid snow skier at Furman, there is finally an organized Snow Ski Club. Sophomore President Rick Webb, a transfer from the University of South Carolina, saw the need for a Snow Ski Club here at Furman. He formed the club to offer students an opportunity to enjoy skiing at a group rate. This is the club's first year and a tremendous amount of interest has been shown in it. The Snow Ski Club is well-organized under Sophomore Vice-President - jack Brimm, and Secretary - Monica Sierra and Treasurer - Steve Hildreth. Both Monica and Steve are freshman who planned trips and who saw that everything went smoothly. Dr. Shaner, a member of the 1976 U.S. Olympic Ski Team, decided to take the responsibility as faculty sponsor. He provided incentive and motivation for club members. Club dues for the year are twenty dollars, which included some expenses such as rentals and transportation. The club had some fund raisers. This activity depended on the cost of "Would like to sponsor some students in various events ' the particular trip. Wolf Laurel, Snow Shoe, and Beech Mountain were among the ski areas the group traveled to. Hopefully with the formation of the Snow Ski Club more people will take advantage of this exhilarating sport. Sharon Tartaglia Manuvering around the pole, led Durst Showing some expertise, an excited heads down the Ml group comes sailing over the Ml Kicking up some snow, a ski dub member tumps over a mogul Water ski and Sr wski 109Former Furman Athletes Make It to the Pros Former Furman athletes who have turned pro have faired well during their professional careers in golf and football. These hard working individuals deserve to be recognized by their alma mater. Who can forget those fabulous football players Stanford Jennings and Ernest Gibson from the class of 1984. Both athletes starred in the annual Blue-Gray game, and started as NFL rookies in the 1984-85 season. Jennings was the third-round draft pick of the Cincinnati Ben-gals and a accumulated 1,177 yards, including 79 rushing attempts averaging 4.8 yards per carry. In one season, he caught 35 passes for 9.9 yards, more than any other Bengal running back. He also made 22 kickoff returns for a team leading average of 25.5 yards. Ernest Gibson, the sixth-round draft pick of the New England Patriots, also enjoyed a successful premiere season, starting seven games as cornerback. Both former Furman stars saw more playing time than they expected, but this is not surprising considering their past success at Furman. Brad Faxon is only one of several Furman golf team alumni who have gone pro. Currently ranked 64th by the PGA, the 1983 graduate is listed among the birdie leaders, and has already earned over Si2,000 this year (as of Feb.). At the end of Faxon's first pro season, he was ranked as the fifth-highest rookie on the tour with earnings over $50,000. As the 1983 College Player-of-the-Year, Faxon Hard working individuals deserve to be recognized. gained valuable experience in Furman's golf program that was the stepping stone to his success on the PGA tour. The Furman women's golf team graduated several successful athletes to the LPGA. Beth Solomon, a 1974 graduate, joined the LPGA in January 1975. She achieved her career low round of 67 on her way to winning the 1980 Birmingham Classic (15,000) in a sudden death finish. Betsy King was Furman's Athlete-of-the-Year in 1977. In 1984, King was both the top money winner and LPGA Player-of- the-year. Qualifying for the pro tour on her first attempt, Beth Daniel, a 1978 graduate, was the 1979 Rookie-of-the-year. In 1980 she was named Rolex Player-of -the-year. Daniel reached the $750,000 mark in career earnings faster than any other woman golfer in history. Before joining the LPGA in October 1983, Sherri Turner, a 1979 graduate captured two titles on the Mini Tour and was named Player-of-the-year. Denise Baldwin and Cindy Davis both 1984 graduates, missed qualifying for the pro tour; Davis by only two shots. With continued practice and commitment, both players will be able to work their way up to pro status. Furman University is proud of its former athletes who have attained success in their professional athletic careers. Maybe some time in the future a Furman graduate will become the next Jack Nicholaus, Nancy Lopez, or Joe Montana. Sharon Tartaglia Looking the bill, Ernest Gbson covers his nun After putting, PGA pro Brad Faxon wans for the bail to drop in the hole 110 Sports fU Spomru Soortt Sport Feature 111Challenging the Waters • i 4 I The Furman University Rowing Club, which began in the tall of 1984, now stands strong with thirty-eight members and already has raised over five thousand dollars for its purposes Officers of the club are President. Lanny Moore, who is a senior, Vice-President, Kenneth Robinson, who is a junior, and Sophomore. Mike Ulmer, who is the treasurer Dr. Molnar. professor of physical education, is an ardent supporter and has provided valuable motivation and inspiration for club members He is very interested in the physical aspects of rowing and endurance of the body. (Dr Molnar has done an extensive dissertation on this subject). Continued support from students, faculty, alumni, and the student government, combined with the motivation of the club members, the club has become a success this year. The Rowing Club has competed with schools such as Duke, The Citadel, and Emory. In the future, the club hopes to acquire a boat house and a tour-man shell. Not to neglect the recreational rower, the Rowing Club Dr. Molnar provided valuable motivation is geared towards any student who wishes to learn or to improve his rowing skills. Whether competing in a regatta with seven teammates in an eight-man shell, or whether one is challenging the waters alone in a one-man racer, rowing can be a rewarding as well as a healthy sport. ROWING CWB: m the shell - lanny Moore Randy Copeland Front Ron: Tim Carrington, left Sheet , left Gallup. Steveanna Mason. [Ben Pais. Anne Barden Carokne Barden. Patrick Burnette Back Row: Cal Harris, hieth Arthur, left Weston, loel Smith ,nk. kesm Hendricks. Mac Martin on 4 ■ri ■ ONr4 Pulling hard, lanny Moore and Randy Copeland row dossn the lade Posing nicely, lanny Moore and Randy Copeland take a break in their rossmg. 112 Sports Moving in on Robert Tilley, Pat Lynch attacks his opponent Freshmen Aid Fencing Club Although fencing is not presently a popular sport among Furman students, junior Presid-net Andy Skinner's dedication to the sport prompted him to restore the Fencing Club to the campus. He has been president for the past three years, and this year is aided by junior Ed Casker who is the club treasurer. The club prior to Andy's freshman year, experienced a fade out, and the equipment was donated to the PAC This is the equipment the Fencing Club is presently using. In the future, the club aspires to purchase new equipment through fund raising. Although the membership fluctuates from year to year, the Fencing Club continues to hold regular practices which are held either in the PAC or in the old gym. In the winter, it is difficult to find a place to practice because other teams and continu- On Ihe defense with a party five, Ed Casker defends himself from Brian Brooks ing education classes need both the PAC and the old gym. Despite the problem of establishing a permanent place to practice, the club managed well in various individual competitions. Charlie Thompson, chairman of the Piedmont Division of the U.S. Fencing Assocation and a professor at Greenville Tech, is very helpful in coaching members of the club. The Furman faculty sponsors for the club are "We would like to purchase new equipment." Dr. Powell and Dr. Milton, both of whom teach fencing classes. The Fencing Club is inexperienced because of the participation of many freshman recruits, but if these freshmen are dedicated to the sport, the future of the club looks very promising. Sharon Tartaglia Fencing Club: Brian Brtxsks. Ed Casker Robert TWey. Par lynch. Andy Skinner. Kat Ziehm Practicing his foil technique. Pat lynch concentrates hard l Rogrfx Rowing and Fencing 113» Freshman inlr • mural teams promote fellowship among new students Diverstiy of backgrounds was a prominent characteristic of the student body; however, differences in upbringing and accents quickly transformed from oddities to endearing traits of close friends. New jersey and South Carolina were worlds apart but the Furman experience brought them together and opened the door for unique relationships. The traits that brought the students together to begin with gave them a common ground on which to stand. The faces of Furman faculty and students were everchanging with new ideas and trends. Compared to the conservative preppiness of the senior class, the freshmen brought a style and an attitude that altered the image of students. Students were headed toward a more modern approach to fashion and their lives than their predecessors. Essential to living in an environment that encouraged the betterment of the individual and his understanding of ideas was a wide range of opinions and conflicting concepts. Besides those presented in the classroom, many more were shown through the actions and words of ones peers. Concentrating on the subject at hand, In her annual Air Band appearance, Wendy Riggs strives to keep time with lane (juattlebaum adds Terry Avant the music Cynthia Hodges and Conger Pinson to her act tor a performance as Prince and the Revolution People 115WEAVEI OYLE Administration Executive Officers. Mr Waiter M Kendrick. Vice President tor Development. Dr John E Johns. Pres dent. Dr John H Crabtree. Jr , Vice-President tor Ac. deerwc Attairs. Mr Ralegh W Weaver, Vice Pres»dei tor Business Attars Harry SchiKker r of SU Director ot Student Life Robin Y. Van Dyke Dev. Assoc Dir — Loyalty Fund Benny H. Walker Director of Financial Aid R. Wayne Weaver Vice Pres tor Business Affairs Ken Boyle Residence Lite John t. Bums Assoc Director ot Financial Aid Nagel Cushman D ot Career Ptanrung and Place Carol Daniels Student Services Coordinator lohn H. Dickey Dir ol Continuing Education Miriam Gillespie Residence Lite Karen Hannon Development - Annual Caving Robert Hindman Business Manager and Treasurer Phil Howard Residence Life Wayne King Director ot Residential living Robert Milter Director of Polite Safety Bob Schilli, Jr. Dev Assoc Dir - Loyalty Fund TTb PeopfeABERNETHY Faculty FERNANDEZ-RUBIO Dr. Ken Abemelhy Computer Science Dr. Donald P. Aiesi Pofetjcdl Science Dr. Dana Anderson Education Pat Ballard Library Dr. John Batson Psychology John Beckford Music Allccn Berkey Women's Athletics Joe Biersteker Mathematics Dr. Albert Blackwell Religion Dr. John Block History Dr. Francis Bonner English Linda Bowie English Dr. William H. Brantley Physics Capt. Lloyd J. Brown Military Science Rhett Bryson, Jr Drama Dr. Tom Buford Philosophy Sherry Carter Women's Athletics Dr. Tony Catcrisano Health Physical Education Dr. Robert Chesebro Music Dr. Donald H. Clanton Math Dr. Glen Clayton library Dr. Thomas Clocr, Jr. Education Dr. James Cover Sociology Dr. Carey Crantford, Sr. CJassical Modem language Dr. Robert Crapps Religion Lynda Crawford Women's Basket baB Dr. Stanley Crowe English Dr. Dixon Cunningham Economics Buvness Dr. Susan D'Amato Physics Dr. James Edwards Philosophy Dr. Gilles Einstein Psy etiology Dr. Donald Fairbaim Math Dr. GiRscrt Fairbanks B ok gy Dr. Scollie Fairboum Math Dr. Wallace Faitan Geology Dr. Ramon Femandez-Rubio Oasvcil Modern language Fruity 117 LOWERS Faculty MENCHOTTI Thomas Flowers Art Dr. Robert Fray Math Dr. |ohn Gariham Geology Dr. Donald Gordon Political Science Dr. Mary lane Gorman Economics Dr. Sallie Grant Education Eleanor Guenther library Dr. Michael Hammett Math Dr. Gary Harris Education Dr. Hazel Flams Education Major lames Harrison Military Science Dr. Nelly Hecker Education Alan Gordon Hill Sociology Dr. Philip Hill Drama Dr. John Hoskins Sociology Glen Howerton Art Dr. Ralph Jelfords Computer Science Dr. Eugene Johnson Sociology James Johnson Economics Lore Johnson Drama Dr. E.B. Jones History Dr. Noel Kane-Maguire Chemistry Dr. John Kelly Computer Science Dr. Robert W. Kelly Biology Schaefer Kendrick Economics Business Dr. Rex Kerstetter Biology Dr. Lawrence Kessler Economics Business Dr. Joe King Religion Dr. Myron Kocher Language Dr. William Lavery History Dr. William leverctte, Jr. History Dr. Roy Lindahl, Jr. Gassjcal Modern language Dr. Richard Maag Music Owen McFadden Intramurals Director Dr. Edgar McKnight Religion Bruce Menchetli Education 118 PeopleMENENDES Faculty POWELL Trustees Find New Chairman in Timmons As of january 1. 1985, Furman's Board of Trustees was blessed with a new Chairman of the Board. William D. Timmons, Jr., a Trustee for two prior terms, was chosen by a nominating committee and was approved at the October board meeting. Mr. Timmons has already served on the Advisory Board for one term "I've supported Furman all my life," said Mr.Timmons, a Greenville native and Furman graduate. "My father finished at Furman, and many of my family also attended here. Two of Mr.Timmons' eight children also attended and one is currently a MBA candidate. "I also am supportive of the sports programs," he added, citing a particular interest in basketball. In addition to his work on the Board of Trustees, Mr. Timmons works at Canal Insurance Company as First Vice-President and Secretary. Mr. Timmons enjoys coming to Furman and meeting its students. He plans to continue with his involvement with Furman. Obviously, such dedication should be both admired and appreciated. The newly elected charm of the Board ot Trustees is Mr Wdham D Timmons, r Maura Menendes Modern Language Dr. T. Ray Nanncy Computer Science Dr. Elaine Nocks Psychology Dr. David Parsed Foreign language Major Thomas Petullo Military Science Dr. William Pielou Biology Dr. William Pierce Health Physical Education Kipling Pirkle Economics Business Dr. James Pills Chaplain Dr. John Poole Math Dr. Hayden Porter. Jr Computer Science Dr. Frank Powell Physical Education Faculty 119PRINCE Faculty WRIGHT Dr. Alvin Prince language Dr. David Pulley Education Dr. Douglas Rail Mathematics Dr. William Reagan language Dr. Alice Ruth Reid Health Physical Education Capl. John Risney Military Science Dr. Shirley Rilter Education Dr. Ray Roberts, |r. Economics Dr. C. leland Rodjters Dr. David Rutledge Religion Dr. Francis Schneider jter Science ker Musk Computer Scienc Gail Schoonmakt Dr. Edward Scot! library Dr. Ann Sharp English Dr. Brian Siegel Sociology James Smart History Dr. David Smith Rel '. on Dr. Garmon Smith Education Lindsay Smith Musk Dr. Max Smith Dr. John Snyder Biology Dr. Albert B. Somers Education Alma Steading Technical Servkes Dr. James Stewart English Dr. Lewis Stratton Biology Dr. Larry Tr upek Chemistry Dr. Helen Turner Religion Carolyn Wallin Health Physical Education Dr. Lesley Wheatley Education Dr. Phillip Winstead Instrumental Plannmg Research Dr. Laura Wright Chemistry 120 PeopleFaculty the Spirit Games Catching of the One of the biggest and most spectacular events of 1984 was the Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, California. The world was able to witness the games because of the record number of hours of television coverage by ABC. How could anyone forget the opening ceremony, comptete with grand pianos, fireworks, and President Reagan? How could anyone forget the victories of the American athletes, such as gymnast Mary Lou Retton, diver Greg Louganis, track star Carl Lewis, boxer Mark Breland, and the men's gymnastics and swimming teams? Or the agony of defeat of the woman marathon runner? Thanks to television, it was as if the viewer was actually in Los Angeles. But one Furman Professor. Dr Frank Powell, was in Los Angeles and was involved with the Olympics. Dr. Powell, Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education, worked at the Summer Games. Having lived in the Los Angeles area. Dr Powell was famiiiar with the area and was hired to be a chauffeur to head officials. His main assignment was to drive a multimillionaire head official of the International Aquatic Organization, Bob Hel-mik, anywhere he wished. Dr. Powell, his wife, son. and daughter lived in temporary quarters on the University of South California campus, very near to the swimming complex. He saw primary swimming events, a special interest since he has judged and coached swimming and diving for many years. He was especially interested in watching diver Greg Louganis, the American gold medal winner. Dr. Powell, an excellent photographer, took many slides of Louganis to show Furman divers various positions and techniques. He also saw Waterpolo at Pepperdine University. Crew and Kayaking at Lake Casitas, and Boxing at the USC Sports Arena. Dr. Powell was very thankful for the opportunity to work at the Summer Olympics and to experience this first hand. His family, students and Furman divers will all benefit from Dr. Powell's once-in-a-lifetime experience. Michelle Carrier The two-nun Kaviking Rice ends m a very dose finish Mark Breland moment ar y ts down at he boxes at the USC Sports Arena fiajtty 121ADAMS Seniors BRAKMANN Adams, Natalie Ellserton, GA Bx k gv Pre Med Adkins, Gary Taylors. SC Rebgton Allen, Tom Bunnlevel NC Rebgion Allman, Linda GreenviBe. SC Accounting Anthony, John George RockviBe. MD Business Anthony Rebecca E. Greenville. SC Computmg Bus Aronson, Vicki Charleston. SC Special Ed Avanl, Teresa R. Decatur, GA Education Avriett, Alan lames Orlando. FI Biology Ballenger, Paul Brian Hendersonville. TN Business Barber, Dan Salem. VA Chemistry Barcik, Kathy Rome. GA Business Adms Barnett, Dianne Wa ialla, SC Physical Ed Bamsdale, Jeff Charlotte. NC Biology Basel, Katherine I. Naples. FI PoStical Science Bates, Shannon P. Landrum. SC History Beard, Jay Dunwoody. GA Psychology Blackwell, Celia Raleigh, NC History Blank, Randy E. Anderson. SC Religion Blazer, Jessie Greenville. SC Adult Fitness Bledsoe, Julia Grace Greenville. SC History Bobo, Carol Lynn Greenwood. SC Adult Fitness Boise, Matthew Randolph. NJ Eton Business Bouknight, Kemp SimpsonvjSe. SC Economics Bowers, Mack Bowersville. GA Psychology Boyd, Christine Gastonia. NC Accounting Boyd, Linda I. Charleston. SC Biology Boyette, Leslie Anderson. SC Musk Brady, Kathleen Travelers Rest. SC Psychology Brakmann, Edward K. Orlando. FI Accounting 122 M opvleBRANNON Seniors CARDEN t Entertainment Tonight One. question that invariably arises on any college campus is "What is there to do here on weekends?" A pleasant alternative to an uneventful weekend at Furman is often no further than the walk to Burgiss Lounge. There, a Coffeehouse may be in progress, producing some of the best student entertainment available. A showcase held at the beginning of the fall term introduces Coffeehouse to incoming students. It also gives Penny Pinkus, a junior and chairperson of Coffeehouse, an opportunity, .to recruit new talent. Audience appeal is the most important criterion in selecting perform- ers. Says Miss Pinkus. "I knew that one guy had to go in because someone said Td pay to see him perform'." Miss Pinkus works with Miss Betty Al-verson. Director of Student Activites, to coordinate the programs. Miss Pinkus oversees the publicity and the engineering for the primarily musical performances. It is the responsibility of the performer, however, to plan his own show. According to Miss Pinkus, “We do not spoonfeed the performers. They have to earn their own show." (corn, page 124) ON(4 Entertaining his fellow students. Burry Vjughn performs dt j Coffeehouse Brannon, Mark Gainesville GA Mathematics Brantley, Trudy lynn Spartanburg. SC Political Science Brea eale, Harold J. |r. Greer. SC Musk Brea eale, Whit Pickens. SC Religion Brodniak, Rita Partm. N| Physical Ed Browder. Kathy Summervfle. SC Physical Ed Brown, Beverly Charlotte. NC German Brown. Elizabeth Ellen Tucker. GA English Bryant. Kevin Ramonde Waynesvtfe NC Poktkal So Bryson, Kathy Columbia. SC Early Chid Byers, Beth Greenwood. SC Elementary Ed Camarda, Carla lynn I Am woody, GA Elem Ed Campbell, Carla D. Belton, SC fte oh Campbell, Jeffrey O. Stone Mountam. GA History Carden, Susan TuHahoma. TN Musk Ed Seniors 123CASEY Seniors CRAVEN (cont. from page 123) Burgiss Lounge, as the setting for the Coffeehouse, conveys a warm, intimate atmosphere, far from the often imposing presence of a stage. Miss Pinkus maintains that rude crowds are a definite rarity which she attributes partly to the show's personal atmosphere. The audience size usually depends on a particular performer, but the audience is always Waiting for the right note. Penny Pinkus. Coffeehouse chairman. performs ivrth loseph Hadden supportive of any student entertainer. Coffeehouse events are an opportune time to relax with1 other students and enjoy the talents that many of them are eager to share. Penny Pinkus is quick to point out that the quality of a show is top priority. "I would rather have an empty date than a mediocre performance." Lisa Mitchell Casey, Virginia .Maitland. FI Business Chase, Lisa Longwood. FL Adult Fitness Christian, Carol Leila Simpsonvifle, SC Mus c Ed Clary, Donna Woodruff. SC Special Educ Clayton, Dana Adair Greer, SC Music Ed Clinkscales, Beth Johnston, SC Polticial Sci. Cochrane, Nancy DenviSe. NJ Special Ed Coleman, Dianne Greer. SC Int Business Coleman, Kevin G. Naples. FL Business Collins, Julie Landrum. SC Math Collins, Loren Conway. SC Business Adm. Collins, William L. Jr. Columbia. SC Business Adm Coltis, Carla Stone Mountain, GA Business Adm Conner, Joan M. Blacksburg. SC Musk Ed Connor, Kelly GreenviBe, SC Music Cooper, Steve Wi amston. SC H PE Corrente, Darren Providence, Rl Political So Cothran, Sherri Spartanburg. SC Elem Ea Ch Ed Cox, Angela L Travelers Rest. SC Musk Educ Craven. Paula M. Winston-Salem. NC English W PeopleCRIBBS Seniors FICHTNER Gribbs, Deborah Greenville. SC Elementary Ed Culbreth, Laurie Ann Atlanta. GA Computer Sci Cumalandcr, Mark .Mauldin, SC Pokttcal Sci Cunningham, |amy Jonesvdle. SC Biology Darling, Jeffrey M. Sarasota, FL Computmg Bus David, Robert C. WatkmsviBe. GA Busovess Adm. Davidson, Todd Richard Ridgewood. N| Business Adm. Davis, Nancy R. Travelers Rest. SC Classics Davis, Page L Bunnettsville. SC Music Ed Davis, Pern M. RosweH. GA Studio Art Day, David Michael Dalton, GA Econ Business Deloachc, Kyle C. Aiken, SC Physics Devenny, Anne Mclaurin Piedmont. SC Physical Ed Dillingham, Mary D. B. Columbia. SC Chemistry Dosh, Louis Ocala. FI Health Ph Ed Downing, Marc Cape Coral, FL Chemistry Draut, Tonya Prescott. AZ Pre-Engineering Duvall, Rebecca Anne Decatur, GA Art Eaves, Paige Birmingham, AL Po tical Sci. Eberly, John B. Lighthouse Point. FL Biology Eckels, Melanie Lynn Jacksonville. FL 8 ok gy Edens, Pat GreenviBe. SC Business Adm. Edwards, Angela S. Laurens. SC Accounting Elias, J. Lynn Creenvitte. SC Sociology Elliott, Judy L. Greer, SC Religion Eng Estep, Janet Largo. FL Music Ed Farmer, Dean Greer, SC Chemistry Faulkner, Priscilla A. Greer, SC Physical Ed Ferrara, James Pompano Beach, FL Political So Fkhtncr, Julia Marietta, GA Health Phys Ed Seniors 125FINCH Seniors HAMM Finch, Keith Gain?.viBe. FL Finch, lynn Cheraw. SC Religion Fiol, Maurice Stoney Brook. NY Business Adm Fitzgerald, Scott Taylors. SC Political Sci Flowers, Suzanne Charleston His.. SC Music Educ. Fowler, Bruce G. Creenvilte, SC Music Educ Fowler, Sherri Greer. SC Economics Fullerton, Francie Monroe. NC Political Sci Gallup, Jeffrey Gordon Sarasota. FI Sociology Gardner, John Colombia. SC Political Sci Gardner, Tim Louisville. KY Biology Carrington, Tim GainesvjSe. FI Biology Gaskins, Richard Goose Creek, SC Political Sci Gauntt, Stacey Montgomery. Al George, Samuel B. Ill Lexington. SC Religion Gibson, Camilla Ann Mount Croghan. SC Religion Gilmore, Ernie West Bradenton. FI Biology Goude, Frances Surfside Beach. SC Special Ed Graddick, Scot Anthony Greenville, SC Geology Gregorian, Alexis F. Aiken. SC Elem Ed Gregory, Brian W. Kingsport. TN Chemistry Griffelh, Joe Leonard Commerce. GA Business Griffith, Jamie Mauldin. SC Accounting Guettler, Donna Rock Hill, SC Biology Gunter, John F. Lenoir. NC Hagebak, Christen Daane Lagrange GA Philosophy Hall, Anne Pompano Beach. FI Ham, Beth Laurens, SC Piano Ped Hamer, Sara Orangeburg, SC Computing Bus Hamm, Amy Kathryn Hanahan, SC B otogy 126 PeopteHAWKINS Seniors HOWARD Hjwkint, Timothy C. Cray Court. SC Business Helton, Jim Rocky Face. CA Helwic, Nancy Marietta. CA Chemistry Henderson, Janice M. Greenville. SC Chemistry Henderson, Kaye Wanda Columbia. SC Higgins, Cindy Lee Burnsville. NC German Hildebrand, Sally Rock HiO. SC Hill, Caroline R. Knoxville. TX Education Hinl e, Allison Jane Dun woody. GA Special Ed Hogc, Kathryn Victoria Atlanta. GA Business Adm Holcombe, Holly Easley. SC Psychology Holt, William Sylva. NC Business Hood, James Craig Easley. SC Computer Horn, Karen E. Montgomery. OH Accounting Howard. Greg Basking Ridge. N| Business Adopt-A-Freshman This year has witnessed a change in the Residential Housing Association's Big Sister Little Sister program The change to a Big Sister Little Brother. Big Brother- Little Sister program seems to have been well received. Todd Boyd, a sophomore, said, "It's good to involve the guys as well as the girls." Cindi Spillman, who was in charge of the program, was pleased by the large number of people who volunteered to be Big Brothers and Sisters. She hopes there will be more involvement next year due to the fact that each Big Brother and Sister had two to three freshmen. The biggest problem mentioned by the participants was the fact that many of the freshmen were not contacted by their Big Sister or Brother. Joanne McGregor. a freshman, stated "This is a good program if the people follow through and contact each other." Miss Spillman is inventing a day in which to improve this aspect of the program for next year. Sara Hamer ftg Brother Mjtt Sibley enjoys the companionship nf hn It tie sister Kathy Whittles Servers 127HUDGENS Seniors JORDAN Hudgens, David Spartanburg. SC Bioiogy Hudson, Tara Suzanne Walterboro. SC English Hughes, Cioeal Farris Marietta. CA English Hurdle, Michael T. Dewitt AR Computer So Igleheart. Kent Stone Mountain, CA Economics lackson, Joy Liberty, SC Physical Ed Jenkins, David Taykxsville. NC Pofctnal Sci Jensen, Harry Martin III Chapel FM, NC RoJogy Johnson, Faith Ormond Beach, FI Art Johnson, Lisa C. Greenville. SC English Johnston, Robert Stone Mountain, GA Johnston, Sally Davis Stone Mountain. GA Business Adm. Jolly, Lynn Pittsburgh. PA Psychology Jones, Renee Elizabeth Decatur, GA Early Child Jordan, Richard Clark. NJ Accounting Victory Lap A great part of every Furman home game is the Paladin mascot which stands poised at the end zone. The white Paladin horse returned to the home games on September 19,1981 after it had been absent since 1977. The name of the horse is Kelly Greene, and its owners are Jim and Jedi Watson of Taylors, South Carolina. The Watson's agreed for their white Arabian to be the mascot when Athletic Director Dutch Baughman asked them to do so. Baughman had endlessly searched stables and horse shows until Kelly Greene was discovered. Baughman arranged for the return of the mascot at the home opener against East Tennessee State in 1981. The Paladin horse adds a great deal to the spirit of the football games. Jedi Wat- Ketly Greene and owner ledi Walton celebrate another Paladin score by strutting through the end zone 128 PeopleKEETER Seniors MARTIN Keeter, Alison Gainesville, FI Business A Jnvn. Keller, Paul Greenville. SC Computer Bus Keller, Sarah Cal son. SC English Eel. Kelley, David C'eer. SC Comp Sc vtath Kendrick, Eric Chaisworth, GA Phys. Ed Kenl, Krislal Greenville, SC Music Educ Kenl, Terry Wayne Greenville. SC Music Ed Kersteller, Tod Greenville, SC Clarinet Perl Kelchum, Diane Wanelle Ocala, FL Biology Kimberly, John McLean,VA Business Adm Kopecky, Jeanne Marie Washington, GA Musk Ed Kowalski, Robin Greenville, SC! Psychology Krokos, Kelley Joan Spartanburg, SC Psychology Kuhlmann, Loretta D. Conyers. GA Psychology Kuntz, Jeffrey largo. FL Musk Ed. Lane, Rebekah G. Richmond. KY Chemistry Latham, Lydia Creenvdie, SC Lawrence, Samuel A. Greenvfle, SC Religion Leist, Stephen Gusman GreenviHe, SC History Levins, Warren E. GreenviHe. SC Physks lewis, John C. Ocean City, MD lewis, Susan J. Clarkesville, GA Business Adm Long, Carol I. Lyman, SC Psychology looper, Cheryl Sea Wand. GA Computer Business Ludwig, L. leitzel Greenville. SC Political Sci MacCallum, Jean Myrtle Beach SC Political Manasas, Debora Lynn Inman, SC Musk Ed Marsh, John T. Jr. SimpsonvtBe. SC Pre Eng. Comput Martin, Judy Anderson. SC Art Educ Marlin, Mall Fort Mill. SC English Serwors 129McABEE Seniors NELSON McAbee, Roger Dale Spartanburg. SC Musk Ed McCallum, Sean Tampa. FL Biology McCarthy, J. Erik Winston-Salem. NC History Me Cloy, Beth Little Rock. AR Special Educ McCort, John Daniel New Orleans. LA Math McCraw, Tom Greenville. SC Political So McDaniel, Patricia Diane Dalton, GA Economics McGuffin, Jeri Anderson. SC Musk Ed McNab, Pamela |. Pompano Beach, FL Spanish McNeill, Jennifer N. Morristown. TN Studio Art Melton, Deborah Marietta. GA Pot. So Metz, Mark Destin, FL Business Meyer-Cuno, Doug Lake W'yke. SC Int. Commerce Meyers, Je f Mautland, FL Psychology Middour, Jeanette Neeses, SC Computer Scien Miller, Jack R., Jr. Stuart. Fl Miner, Read Spencer Gray Court. SC Geology Minnis, Raymond Charleston, SC Computer So Mixon, Ann Taykxs, SC History Mixon, George Griffin. GA Biology Mondeaux, Ralph S. Souderton. PA History Moore, Deanna Carrollton. GA Business Moore, lanny Wayne Jr. Creenville, SC Economics Moore, Paul D. longwood. Fl Biology Moraska, Kathleen Charleston. SC Psychology Moss, Fred W. Jr. Decatur, GA Musk Ed. Mueller, Daniel Taylors, SC History Mycoff, Lori Lynn KnoxvdSe, TN Mathematics Nance, Richard Darryl Greenville. SC History Nelson, Jackie Scottsdale. AZ Political So. 130 PeopteNEWTON Seniors PHILLIPS son, wearing the helmet, cape and shield, rides the horse around the end zone on the occasion of each Paladin score. She is usually summoned by the cheerleaders and students to canter Kelly Greene around the side lines after each touchdown. Kati Howard, a member of the Furman band, said, "The horse provides an in-the-flesh representation of the Paladin mascot. It also displays the unlimited boundary of Furman spirit to the opposing team." The Paladin mascot has become a tradition of football games. The horse has an important role in encouraging the spirit of the crowd which always helps to drive the football team on to another Paladin victory. Anne Cue Dury Kiti Howard, i member of the marching bind, refers to the duo of fedi Wilson and Kety Greene js "in m-the-flesh representation of the Paladin mascot" Newton, Anita Greenvae. SC Elem Educ. Norwood, John Wilkins Greenville, SC Poetical Sci Oiler, Rita C. Travelers Rest. SC Music Ed. O'Neal, Midge R. CoJumbus. GA Accounting Oney, Jane Lynn Greenville, SC English Omstein, Nancy Jane Deputy, IN Sports Mgt Ouzls, David Perry Woodruff. SC Music Ovendcn, Jim Ontario. Canada Accounting Panos, David Berkeley Hts.. NJ Political Sci Ozmint, Kelley Anderson. SC Heahh Phys Ed Parker, Janet longwood. FL English Patton, Bob Spartanburg. SC Business Adm Petrakis, Linda Lee Tampa. FI Business Adm Phillips, Joe M. Marietta. GA Biology Phillips, Laura Spartanburg. SC Biology Seniors 131PHILLIPS Seniors RATLIFF Phillips, PjuI Winston-Salem. NC Spom Mgt Pinit, Morgan M. Greenvdle. SC English Pinson, Deborah lawrenceviile. CA Biology Pope, Elaine Columbia, SC Business Adnwi Porter, Susan Pickens, SC Early Child Poleal, Jelfrey Scott Kennesaw. CA Church Music Powell. Roger Travelers Rest. SC hfcstory Pol. Sc Powers, Joel Columbia, SC Philosophy Powers, Laura Simpsonvrfle, SC Elem Ed Pruitt, Daniel Greer. SC Computer Sci Pulaski, Cay Hampton, SC English Quattlebaum, Jane Savannah, CA Exercise Phys Ragan, Gina Travelers Rest. SC English Ratdiffe, Pam louisviile. Ky Sou logy Ralliff, William Mount Sterling. KY Economics Enjoying the hit rather, Carla Colb' Dialogue group picnics at Pans Mountain State Park Getting To Know You A large percentage of freshmen participated in the Dialogue program this year During the summer, upcoming freshmen indicated their interest in the program and were then divided into groups, each with a student facilitator and a faculty member. Dialogue is an opportunity for new students to make friends. It is structured differently from the mass orientation activities and allows freshmen to feel like an important part of a group. Dialogue participants have many activities including dinners at the homes of faculty members, picnics, and movies and even pontoon boat rides. Each Dialogue group meets several times as a large group. They watch movies followed by a talk about topics such as loneliness, frustration, and other problems encountered in the first week of school. Meliissa Sexton, a freshman, is glad she participated in Dialogue. "It gave me a group of instant friends," she said. Many of the friendships did not end at the end of the Dialogue, however. (Many of the groups continued to meet into the year. Mary Lynn Streater 132 PeopleREED Seniors SIGMAN Reed, Lauren L. Fairborn. GA Math Computer Reese, Sandra Silver Spring. MD Sociology Reitz, Daniel R. Johnstown. PA Rke, Diana Alpharetta. GA Business Adms Rigg, Gena R. Dunwoody, GA Biology Robinson, Pistol Dover, DE Political Sci Rogers, James M. CartersviHe, G Religion Roney, Nancy L Orlando. FL Psychology Rose, Karen Morristown. TN Psychology Rosenberg, Amy Bryn Greenville. SC Adult Fitness Rowley. Lee R., |r. EasJey. SC Mathematics Roy, Jon Paul Fort Lauderdale. FI Computer Bus Rudolph, Charles H. Parkersburg. WV Sports Mgt Russell, Robert G. Granite FaRs NC Chemistry Rutledge, Charlotte Greenville. SC Elementary Ed Sanders, Rodney Knoxville. TN Chemistry Savage, Kimberly St Petersburg. FL Political Sci. Schaefer, Carol Kettering. OH Special Educ Schaefer, Norman Alexandra. VA Philosophy Schwab, Elizabeth Tucker. GA Music Theory Schwartz, Donna Columbia, SC Psychology Scurtock, Patty Cleveland, SC Sociology Seymour, Gregg Laurens.SC Biology Shaw, Diane Jackson. MS Business Adm Sheppard, Donna lea Green vile. SC Sports Mgt Shipley, Jill L Zanesville. OH Political Sci Shook, Yvonne Taylors. SC Biology Shook, Yvette Taylors. SC Computer Science Sbortle, Kevin Ft Lauderdale. FL Business Adms Sigman, Dani Columbus. GA Business Adms Seniors 133SIMPKINS Seniors TUCKER Simpkins, Michelle Rene Edgefield. SC Psychology Simpson, Shannon Greenville. SC Engksh Si er, Elizabeth I. Florence. SC English Sloan, Linda Marietta GA Computer Sci Smalley, Diane Annapolis. MD Athletic Smith, David Taylors. SC Religion Smith, Laura Allison Goldsboro. NC English Smith, Libby Atlanta. GA Church Musk Smith, William Florence. SC Math Computer Sorrells, Deborah Easley. SC PoliKal So Southeriand, Lon St Croix. VI Sports Marketing Sprecher, Robert C. Miami, FI Chemistry Stark, Kathy Jacksonville. FL Studio ARt Steiner, Suzanne StmpsonviSe. SC Business Adm Stewarl, James R. CceenvJe. SC Sports Market Stiefel, Eric Greensboro. NC Biology Still, Robert Graham |r. Bath. SC Biology Stine. Katie Blythe Orlando. FL Art History Stolting. Susan Palm Beach Cardens, FL Business Admin Strickler, Stuart Dawson LoutsviSe. KY Political Science Swenson, Paul lake Park. FL Accounting Taylor, H. Tod Ninety Six, SC History Taylor, Michael Louis Greenville. SC Philosophy Teal, Julia L. Greenville. SC Early Child Thomas, Roger W. Gaffney. SC Religion Thomson, Carol .Marie Athens. GA Music Ed Thorp-Weedlun, Morag Greenville. SC Engksh Tobias, Michael J. Rock Fkfl SC Urban Studies Tuck, Janet C. Greer SC Religion Tucker, Ellen P. Charleston SC History 134 PeopleTUTTLE Seniors ZARIN Tuttle, Richard St Petersburg. FL Computer Vellines, Steve Spartanburg. SC Computer Bus Wacht, Jenny I. Social Circle. GA Math Spanish Walsh. Mark W. T.gervdk . SC Math Computer Ward, lisa Zircoma. NC Elementary Ed Ward, Steven Piedmont. SC Pol Science Weldin, Dacia Scott Wilmington. DE Bx !ogy Wells, Cheryl Denise Greer. SC Engfcsh Weston, Jeff Birmingham. Al Economics White, Suzanne Pinopolts. SC Political Set Wicker, Cheryl Aiken. SC Computer So Wilham, Cheryl louisvi'.'e. KY Williams, Ginger K. WiHftton. SC History Winter, Thorne S. IV Atlanta. GA Poly Sci Wise, David Greer. SC Elem Ed Womack, Deanna Cincinnati. OH Woods, Dennis Vienna. VA Computer Bus Wynn, Cynthia A. GreenviEe, SC Accounting Yarbrough, Boyd Decatur. GA Psychology Yingling, Patricia S. Clearsvater. Fl Music Ed Young, Buddy Edgesvood, MD Political Sci Young, Ken I. Greenville. SC Rekgkm Young, Michael Stanlon Greensvood. SC Psychology Zarin, Michael N. Rockville .MD McDonald, James Serwors 135ABT Underclass BARNES Abl. Richard (2). Cokff PaA. CA Acree, Chrntopher S Olt 11) Columbia. SC Adamt. Gegory J. ()): Piedmcrt, SC Adam», W.T. ■ ()) Geenvle. SC Addnon. Randy 11) CottagrvBe SC Adrian. Diane P. (1) Chaste VC Akim, Dale I) Vrgoa Beach. VA Ale under. Amy (2), Geenvde. SC Alexander. Kr (3). Mjuttn SC Alexander, lea (1) 8amberg. SC Aleurvder, Mft (») Spartanburg SC Alfa Suun 1 (21 Hjrtwrl CA Ambrose. Brooke (I) Stone Mountain. CA Amo. Tim (3). Geenvle SC Andrnon. AtVviOf 12). HOKKt, SC Andervon. Andrei (23 Tampa. R Andenon, Dana (2). Amapokv. NO Andervon. Donald L (3). Ivnchtxrg VA Andervon. Terra (3) Ormoody, CA Andes Page (13 Vlanova PA Andres Kevin (2). North Pah) Beach, fl Andrews Chmlioe 11); Chandff VC Andrews David (33 Piedmont SC Anthony, Akvxi (3) Wavhngtoa DC Anthony, Gndy (23 Geeovfle. SC Anton. Cathy (13 lakeland, fl Ardrey, Sarah (23 Birmrighaor Al Armstrong, Heather Iviw (1). lackvomde fl Athav. franco 9. (33 Greenvde. SC Auvfey. Mary |o (23 Ocala a Austin, Martha 13 Clover. SC Austin, Steve (23 Ra!e«h NC Bader. Todd (3|. Clearwater. R Bagwrlt. John (fl Suntendr. SC Bahm, Vernon 3 (1). leavemvorth. KS Baiey. IGabeth S. (33 Geemde SC Bailey. Matt (33 Savannah CA Bailey, Shari 13). (Xnwoodv CA BaB. Mwy (23 Decatur. CA BaBenger, Todd (1) Geemfle. SC 6aBo . Amanda (2J. Orton. SC Bank . Mefcvda (3). Atlanta CA Barbrey, Diane (23 Sovpsomde. SC Barden. Anne (1) lakeland, R Barden. Caroline II) lakeland. R Barfield. W. CSRon (33 Anderson. SC Barker. Angela 11). Geem . SC Bamo. Curt (33 ladnonvde. f3 136 fapfeBARNES Underclass BIERER Stftwt, lori (I). 6 mvfr. NC mrli. li» y (I OjtwjSw. R Bjftrii, Kjthy (ft OrUndo. R Rir«xk, Bonn (ft. kwn Show, fl BmUm. Cittiy (1) Gemvir, SC S y. BUir 0. (3) SC Biiion, Ourta (ft f k«». SC Bilton, KHky (R Qttnvkt. SC St Todd L (ft Spirt ■ £ SC Btih, Brrm Mill (3). KrtorvBf. TN Stilly, Din 11). Monroe. NC Beck. Bi turi (R CoCrrOo SC Btck. Sltvtn (R (Vmtorokt Pr v R Bttktll, Giig S. (3). Richmond VA BtcUum, Aljn(R Fa port. NY Btdni. Anthony Wood (ft. Ra -gK NC Btkhtr. (l ibtth (ft Wiktrboto. SC BtCOirhylRSt PHtBtich R Btnntn. Sibmvi (R Orlando, R Btmon, MHndi (ft Flortnct. SC 8t«io, Adim (R Stmnofc R Btrry, Uuht (R Citron GA Bkknt . Swnmtr lytw | R Uckson. TN Biertr, C. Rod (ft Jupttr. R Pizza at Your Service What's the favorite remedy for the Thursday night dining hall blues? Pizza! Pizza Hut, Frodo's, Pizza Inn, Dominoes .. the list goes on and on. Last year Furman added its own special recipe to the list. Students may choose anything from cheese to pepperoni to a super combination of ingredients to top a wholewheat or plain crust pizza and have it delivered right to their doorstep (something even Dominoe's cannot daim!) How are sales going in the Pizza Ser- vice's second year? Fair, according to its managers. How do students rate the pizza? Well, opinions range from "good'' to "not your traditional pizza, but a nice change" to "it's not the best thing that's ever happened to Furman." What are some reasons students order from the Pizza Service? The delivery time and the price (often two to three dollars cheaper than other pizza restaurants) are two main reasons So look out Dominoe's. Furman Pizza is making some headway! Hindi covered In dough, hurj Recke Uarti the endlea proceii of nuking dough UndettbivnerJ 1J7BIERING Underclass BRADLEY Michelle Wikher spends mjny hours listening to students career-searching woes and advising them Help for Your Future Business, accounting, and computer science majors have the greatest opportunity to give job interviews through the Career Planning and Placement Office. These fields seem to attract the largest number of recruiters to the campus. The experiences of three graduating seniors illustrate the process of interviewing. john Roy, a computer-business major, hopes to go into a management career. His pursuit of a contact made through the career office lead to a summer internship with AMP, Inc. After several interviews, his main interest is with Arthur Anderson and Company, a firm offering a position best suited for his major, john suggests the importance of matching your personal career goals with the position being offered. Carla Collis, a business major, is interested in pursing a career in marketing or (com on page 141) Bierir , (2). OwVston, SC (2) Knowie, TX BirchfieW. Catherine (2). Cotmbuv SC Bithop, (oho T. (1). C eenwood. SC BU V Brim (I) Pi Mrm, PI BU k. Tim (11: Gmeyvle. GA BU ibom. Gn% (2). CharVxtfivBr. VA BUkxl. M (1). Bradenton. PI BUnloo. Bobby (1). Diaxan. SC 8Unio". lytm (1). Orm§ tx j, SC BUnioo. Renee (2) Duncan. SC Btoodworth, Dede (I) Pirtiy . SC Bobnon. Dan R. (21 fcxnd O. SC Bo V, leonler A. (1) Somcoet MA Bolt Haabeth AUric (2), Greeny-Br SC Bond. Lawrence K 2 . Ben on. SC Bortowrki. Chrh (2). Wffl Cotrriw, SC BoroH. H (Jj. Poi an hn, SC Borofl, Kmii 0. (1) founian hn. SC Boil, tMtt (1). Wnroboro. SC Bolt Prince (3X Dover. 01 BouknigM. Dm (1)l Srnpvoov . SC Bowden, Chide (U Conyer . GA Bowden. Uuri (2y Conyer . GA Bower. John ('). Mum. PI Bowen, Pnii G (21 Aberdeen. sO Boyd. Ihomu (1); Gotarbuv. GA Boyette, Kim (2). Andervxv SC Boyter, Liu (1): Aflmu. GA Bridky, Cheryl (1). Turpi. PI 138 PeopieBRADY Underclass CALLAGHAN Brady, Bonne (i). St. Monhews, SC Bromon. U (Jl Tompo. R Brorwon. Ben (2). Cofronbu. SC Brother. Chris S. (2). Idmond.. OK BrtmSt, Amondo (1). Si PWefiburg.fl Brewer, Stephonie (1) Trjvtfcfl Rest. SC Bndges, Tommy (2) Atlonto. GA Bridges, Tnk (J|, Attontj CA BriM. Ice 21 loiz. R Brimm, Jock (21. Macon. CA Bristow, Scott11). Greensd . SC Broctmon. Ruth (21 CreenvBe. SC Broderick. Scott 11) Greenvfle. SC Brooks, Brion A. (t); Moncks Comer. SC Brooks, Ion 0.0) lytschbag VA Brown, Cort (U Abbes Be, SC Brown, Cirot (t); $ sol Moure an. TN Brown. Catherine (1) MJCOn CA Brown. Karen K. (31. Com Vn. SC Brown. Michoel Roger (1). Naples. R Brown, Susan 1.01 Abbes-le. SC Brown. Witter Reed (11 Spartanburg. SC Browning, Todd (2): Greensboro. NC Sryont, Come (2). CreerwBe. SC Bryson, Burba a (') Matthews. NC Boson. Beniamin (2), Caftncy. SC Buckner. Becky (31 Knoivile. TN BueUey, Seth (31 fadev. SC BuSocl, Susan (3). locksonvie R Bundy. Christopher 01 SpartoNxrg SC Bum. Scott R. (2). Wrcer Masen R Boron. Notafte (21 fVtsburgh PA Bug in. Ann Define (2). Chariest on. SC Burke, Janice (I). Mum fl Bvkhart. Timothy f. (21 Jacksons Be fl Bumgosscr. Robin f. (1). Jackson TN Burn. Aaron (tj lees Scrrmr MO 8urTought. MeWsda (11 (Xfiwoody. CA Burry, lm y (3). H tsv e. SC Horton. Pamela 3l Greer. SC Byrd. Stewart f. (3). Boxborocgh. MA Bytom, Oni (2). Monahan. SC Cabrera. Tina (11 Daytona Beach fl Cain. Matt (11 Ware Shoots. SC Cain. Todd (3) West Cck nbu SC QfctoeR. Paul (3J Chester. SC Cal. Jeffrey 121 Manwto CA CaRoghon. Sean fronds (11 largo R UndercUamen 139CALVERT Underclass CLARK Coherl. Mory 8eth (.1 «ol. TN Comak. Rebe«o (21. flceeoce. SC Commatk. Reed (1) Greensboro. NC Cjmpbcfl. Koren (2): Oeenssfe. SC CompbeB, Mary (2). Wier, SC Campbell. Sue (1) Abbes .? . SC Canfield, Ruth Ann 11) Cover. SC Conn, Debbie (21 Vero Beath. n Conley. Carta 2y. Scranton SC Contref, Dean (2) IVoderscm-fle. NC Caravali, f en (2l Ormond 8e fh R Cardinal. Christopher D. (1| Westlake. OH Carlisle, Richard (1|. Ctanmng. CA Cartton. la son D. 12) Atlanta. GA Carman. Ml () PolatVa R Carpenter, Beth (2) Nashs rfe. TN Carpenter, Todd ()). 8nyc . TN Carr. Meda |2l Orton C Carrier. MkheBe (2); Fort Myers, FI Carrington. .Mari Heine (2). Atlanta. GA Carter, Ooivd 12) DaNgreen. VA Carter, Patrick 11) ThomassiSr GA Carter, Renee Yvonne (J) Cokmbia. SC Carter. Sheri (1) Hanahan. SC Car rtk ,kx6e(1| . Cctasbu SC Cash, Cindy (2) Greens 3e. SC Cashion. Beth (21 Smpsonsie. SC Casker. Edward 01, Ado. $f Cass. Paul L ()). Pans Ml. SC Caler, Connie (I). Greenviej. SC Caloe. loU ()); Krtgstree. SC CauBuns, Bruce 0). Ottfwi . SC Chambertain, Charles R. (t). Augasta. GA Chamberlain, Susan (2): EXravite. GA Champs. Harry (I). Dalrrf SC Chancier, Mrey D. (2) Smpsons e SC Chapman. Mnda Kay (R Ifcum. GA Chapman, lerry (?|; Wmton-Sa!em NC Chappell. Kimberly Anne (I). Fort MB. SC Chartand. Karen R. (1) Seideo NY Ousei. Gerard I1} Oarwater. R Cherry, Anne W. (I); CcAmtxa, SC Chesney. Peter (21 Maneda. CA Chidress. Andrea L 0) Easley. SC Christensen, Lori A. (h Athens, GA Christian, Carta (2). Simpsons . SC Clanton, (liiobeth (2) 8ohvn MO Clark. Bret (1) A en SC 140 PeopleCLARK Underclass COTE (com from page 138) management She found it helpful to know something about the company before giving an interview. Carla advises that you "know who you are and what you want in order to communicate the most impressive aspect of yourself." Robert David, also a business major, is looking for opportunities in management or sales. He emphasizes that "what you major in is not going to change who you are." It is necessary to focus on the purpose of your major before investigating job possibilities. The one source of encouragement shared by each of these students is Nagel Cushman, director of the Career Planning and Placement Office. By promoting self-evaluation, she helps students to decide their majors, and prepares them for successful interviews. The Career Office can help one find within himself the best that he has to offer. Chris Hiley Helping students find summer join is an Added service of the Career Placement Office. CUrl, Roger (1) Wiynt.M CUvton. Liu Aim (.’I Spvunburg. SC CleUnd. Trenj (2) Westminster SC Cobb. Disid I. Jr. (2) Uckwvflr. FI Cochrjn, AngHi C (2). Andrrson. SC Coiemjn, Shannon (2) jpirs fl Cofins. Anthony 1 (fl Creerrvle. SC CoHon, MeUnie ijj. Stone Htrtxx. M ComaUnder. Doom (21 Oupes. SC Conrady, David (i) fmrHwr P Conway, Susan |2i Spartanbirg. SC Cooper, Chester i2). Charleston SC Cooper, Holy L (fl Wnston-Siem. NC Cooper, Suun (2) Wfiarmwn. SC Copeland. Rarvh (2) Oak Ridge TN Corley, Cam 1) West Cokrtxa. SC Corley. Cynthia L (fl. Oeemde SC Corley, Scott (fl West CoKerb SC Corfc. War! 0. (t) Plantation. 8 Com. Kim (fl Bresard K Comish. Mkhael T. (1) Semnole. fl Cosby. L Craig (fl; Oeerr. - C Cosires, SUney (fl. Sinter SC Cote, Sathafce (fl Rock HI. SC UndercUssmen 141COTHRAN Underclass DAMARJIAN Cotton. Din (ft Spvunfesi SC Colton. Steve (ft Gwv . SC CottreC Sown G. (1). Fenundev Bfcich. FI Couch. Michele (ft Tompi. a CougNfcv Confine (ft. Artmu. GA Courtney. Scotl (23 Pj « jnd. SC Couture. S«h (3X Own FI Co«- Cffoftt (lj. Tifcavk. a Coi. Chmtopher Mictuet (IX WPH Hirtford. CT Coi. Oeve (H Gwwfvflr. GA Cok Ion lynn (IX Strtocd FI C g, Undi Mjne (ft e% e a Cumlon. Wtrrtn (ft Chiftotle. « Cnwford. Ojv n (ft Ijcrens. SC CrtswH. tmnne (ft S ni Mocrtar. TN Crew . P uU (IX Tucker. GA Chip, Susan Dense (I). Owns . SC Crosby. Tom (3). Georgetown SC Crotetti. ProU X (ft Mows N) Crow, Sheri 11) DorjvJe GA Crowe, Gregory (3). Andervon. SC Crumley. Weldon Mirk I!). Tiylorv SC Cummingj, Diwn (1). Gbtonu. PA Cummings. DougUs (ft lousvie. KY Curtin. Uck (ft. Medu. PA Curtis, Syhii (2X Cokrtw SC Dkus. tot (ft Thomiyvde NC Digley, Soun (ft AdjnM. GA Do»y, Ninette Means (ft Timpi. a Dimiiyun. Nicole (1) Cokheurr. CT Optimal Man, Optimal World The moaning and groaning accom-paning excercise has its place even at Furman, home of the joggers and bikers. Many students, although familiar with studies on the deplorable health habits of our country, still question the importance of a college physical education course. According to Dr. Sandor Molnar of the H.P.E. Department, a course of this kind is essential for a complete education. "What is, after all, the purpose of a liberal arts education? Is it not to promote the betterment of the totality of man?" A dying unhealthy group of people not up to the task of strengthening their bodies are certainly not able to breach the problems of improving their nation as a whole. Dr. Molnar is convinced that "high-tech nonsense" resulting in the complacence of Americans is very expensive in terms of our health. He strongly advo- (coni on page 145)dameron Underclass dunstan Underc iaismen 143DURRETT FRANKS Underclass Dwrelt, tynley S. (1) Atlanta GA OwHIf. Chfh I 1). Chagnn Fah. OH ttHdy, Sarah ft lighthouse Pi fl Eckert, Eric (ft North Plarteld M (dgat, ESrabeth (ft (Xand Fl [Hlw. Tim (ft lyman. SC Hum. Cynthia Aw (ft CoCrrbu SC Ehmer, Karen (ft Dtnwoody. GA Efcsgton. Beth (ft Montreal NC I tort. Brill (ft 0net, SC (In. David (ft lacksonvUe fl ES . lisa (I) Crew SC (know. Gal J. (ft Wnsfon-Satem. VC (Imore. Rhonda I') Sumtw. SC Embry. Celeste (3) Atlanta GA Embry, lisa (1) Ashevie, NC EngeRurt, lyrm () . AKanta. GA Engroot. Faith (2). Creenvie. SC Epperson. loti L (2) Marietta. GA Etheridge. Tom (ft Greenvie, SC Eubanks, laura (ft Prosperity, SC Evans. Chartotte (ft Peachtree Oty CA Evans. Dana E. 11). Charleston. SC Faber. Tim (ft. Alpharetta GA fan!. John (ft. Independence VA Farley, Diane Elrabeth (ft Geenvfle SC FasAnee. lyiw E. (ft Rovwed CA Featherslon. Angela (1). Chadorte. NC Felton, David S. (ft Cokxnbuv GA Ferguson. (9 K (ft Geenvle. SC Ferguson, Ph»p (ft Taytors. SC Ferguson. Ttacy lyiw 12). Travelers Rest SC Fields, Greg (2). Richmond VA F ngw, E«k (2). Naples. Fl Finch, (anice (2) ChevterFirid SC Fisher. Kritv (2) Macon GA Weft (ennrfer (ft Cawesv-fe. GA Fleming, S. Austin (2) Augusta, GA Flock, Catherine (ft Gawsvit . fl Flynn, Ann llirabefh (2i Bradenton, fl Foley. Jimmy (2) Mam fl Foley, Tam. (2X Sarasota, fl Forrest, Harriet (2). MauMn. SC fousek. Ashley (ft SmpsonvBe SC fowler, Cynthia Dawn (t). Urvon. SC lot. lynne (ft Geenvile. SC frankkn. Tamwa Gal (ft Bonare. GA Frankt. Rachel (ft Brandon. Fl 44 PeopleFREAS Underclass GENOBLES (coot from page 142) cates getting back to the basics in exercise and nutrition. These basics are what Dr. Molnar tries to instill in his students. "At first, the students are mostly a pampered bunch, afraid of exercise." Dr Molnar begins his introductory class by explaining the cognitive aspects of health to these students. "I tell them that optimal health comes as a dynamic result of physical fitness, spiritual and mental health. We teach them the physical because that is what we do best." Students start out learning basic body functions and bodily responses to many factors, such as the abuse of lifestyles. Dr. Molnar maintains that health problems are "diseases of choice." To help prevent these diseases, he de- signs an exerdse program for each student based on individual potentiality. Hard work is the main ingredient of these programs. But students do reap the benefits. A physical education student can discover the personal satisfaction of exercise as well as make a good grade. Dr. Molnar is often amazed at the transformation of some initially reluctant PE students. "Their mental attitude toward exercise changes. My class builds self-confidence. People become able to do more as they realize they have the potential to succeed " And, to Dr. Molnar. accomplishment of the physical is only the first step in bettering the total life. Lisa Mitchell Boosting the Rropyton team closer to the intramural championship, left Taylor finds an alternative wav to stay m shape Freo . Shon (2) Riwng R«V V (rederkk. Ken .’) Block SC Ireelond. R. thorn (I) Sni| on ie. SC freemon. Rhonda D. 0) Germ SC Treemon. Robin Chrntuv i 3), Germ V. SC (riddle. M ndy (3). CcWvilr SC fry, John Howard U A he. 4lr. SC FiHon. Stephanie t. (2). Gem -. SC Gjg4jrcV». Huber (2) Marathon Shorn (I Gagnon. Id |2( Ormmcm. S Ctk. Heolher (3). Ouriotte SC Gole, Jody Mo » ) CJ iftotte NC Gofcion. IjmeG (2). tones SC Gofcnon, Todd A. (2) AAeo SC Gantt. Oo id (33 Germ - SC Gordl. Miry (i) Gems SC Gardner, Deborah 11) Koorvie. IN Gardner, |efl (2l ChjrWon. SC Gomlo. Angelo Kay (2) tucker Ga Garrett, (eevWer Meyer i U four an re SC Garren, I June (3) Macon. GA Gomel. Angela (I) Orangntxeg C Genett, Renee 11) Fori Ml. SC Genotte . Terrw (I WoodMl. SC Underc la ssmen 145GEORGE Underclass GRAHAM Grocer, frnni « i23 Crrtr ] Vrfrv NY Grrnwroth. D » (i). UfnjtiU. fl OU. G rv A. (Rockvie SO Gfebs, Monique (2) Spiomburg SC Gfcbt. IhMdom { 3 Sotu J Crete GA Obion. Amy (I) tovrim Rrs! SC Gbson, Sjioa (1). Gems . SC G ri. Tommy t (3). AtUnU, GA Gftxr jth. Mjry | If. Sjv mih. GA CdUnd. M» A. (1). Chirio«c. G»«p . |ohr (2): Dfimd. fl GMUm. SjntVj Hope (3). 8$ Stor Qp. VA Gtoua Chmtir (23 Oc fl GUm. Dcborjh (I) few Onun CT GUm. Stephen L(3) Vw Qnwn. CT Own, loretu lee (23 Cwon. SC Gtovcr, Rrhetti (2| hmin, SC Coen, Troy (23 loumfc KY Goldberg kind (2) Mjrioh. Nt) Go®hoe. flen (2) Fhoeew 0 Coodwin. Ajron IU. Hrridmorjvflr. NC Goodwin. Catherine A. (23 Cokjrrbu. SC Goodwin, Samuel M. (13 Cokjrrbu SC Gordon. Cadvarine (1) Creat fafc SC Gordon, flame (23 Gear fah, SC Gotten, lewit franrit (23 Geenv e. SC Gabomki. Nanty (2j Arlarta GA Gaddick. Dana (1) Gmnvfc, SC Gaham. Run (1) Spartanburg. SC Gaham. Todd (3) Asbevie. NC Working out with a friend al- way makes the lime go faster Solving Weight Problems If there ever was a fitting tribute to Coach Walter Cottingham, the graduating seniors of 1984 found it in their gracious gift of $25,000 to the PAC. The money was donated with the stipulation that it be spent in the PAC weight room. Martha Duncan was in charge of allot-ing the funds and at the years end, most of it had been spent on worthwhile additions to the weight room. First of all, a stereo system and ventilation system were installed to create a Ab Peopk‘GRAMLING Underclass HARRELL CramSng, dm L ( Crarrkng. SC Grant. Kevin (I) MgRyt 4e, PA 0 it. Vtcky (2X Stone Martart CA Cray, Mai I)). Wetter Haven. Fl Gray, Sheri CL 8eaufort. SC Green, Cynthia ()) Summery . SC Green, (h abeth W. CU Spartanbc g. SC Green, Stafford (2| Charted on. SC Greene. Danny (1) Farbum GA Greene. Stephanie ('L Chtraw. SC GreenML Roy E. (i) libum. GA Greer, Kathleen (2). WrxVrmere. Fl Gregg, lawa (I). Andervcn. SC Griffin. Brad (Ik Cokarbuv CA Griffin, l»V Deborah (ft Arm Arbor Ml Coffin. Nancy (2) Saud Arabia Griffith, Angie ID MaUkkn. SC Gmtop, Kimberly 11) Trjvefery Red SC Gmt. Fred (ft Pstlvbcegh PA Gro er. Samanffu (21 Cokmixa. SC Gockert, leffrey (.ft lanrticvde, MD Cue. Anne (2k Qrangebceg. SC Guetller. Stair WiBum (I) Rock HI SC Centre. Betsy (2k Tucker. CA Guym. Robyn (11 Dunvoody CA Cwin. Pefer (l): Peachtree City, CA Hack. Sandra (21 Nady.de, TN Hadden, John (2k Mornytown. TN Hager. Krfy (2k Ml HoK NC Halhky, Joey (ft Rowel CA Hal. Jeff (2k lake Tooway. NC Hal. Rick (I). FVachiree C , GA Haleman, Eddy Ok Ralegh NC Halell. Joe (f) Oca'a Fl Hattmao, Anne (ft Cokerbu. SC Hafcnan. Trr (ft Lake Cty SC Ham, Chuck (2k Boomngton. h Hamit on, Sandi (ft ttwe| Rock, NC Hammen, Patrick F. (ft Atlanta CA Hammett. Meryl (ft Creerv.de SC Hammond. Monica (ft Kreveion. N| Hammond. Robert |t (Ik New Symrru 8ea(h Fl HandipKkff, Hoke Beth (ft Fkmngton. Nl Hannah. Sandra Karen (I), Teytarv SC Harbow. Kenny (2i Turier CA Hartey, David li Florence SC Harrwtad, AiNey L (tj Cokerbu SC Hamel. EieAbeth (21. Coirrbu SC UndercLnsmrn 147HARRINGTON Underclass HINNANT Harrington. Robm I il Nesstierry SC Harm, 8eck (2) SpartanU g SC. Harriy. lane l.'(. Owemboro. kY Rodney (3) Cotefie Park CA Him . Sherri |3J Wo Beach R Ham . Terra (2) Hou !on. TV Harmon. Das id Ho» 11) Takihasseev R Harmon, Sfuron Theeeye (1) Marietta CA Harmon. Susan (ft Cha-Vytoo S Harmon. Timothy (1). Memphn. TS Hartney, Kiren |1) C eer. SC Haney, leflrey (33 ChesseriaeAJ SC Han . Catherine (.'3 Johnson Gtv IS Haskins. Cannon (23 MancN-ster CA Hawkrvi. leery (3 fVt'jm V Havsknv Wanda (3j Oeer SC Hayden, |ohn C. (lj l x n CA Haynes, tinda (ft Creem ? ? SC Harel. tamberty D. (ft Charley)on SC Head, kesin (1) Behedere S( Heayter. Bnan M. ift. Beaufort S( Heaton. Kathryn lynn (23 PaVn Spnrgs R Hedden. Mefeta (2) Atlanta CA Hedgpeth. M t Cheeaw sC Hefcng, Melanie (3) Caress ?. fl Henderson, Charley (3) Cok rbu SC Henderson, Laurie (2) Memphrs IS Hendricks, Resin (1) Houston TV Hendncks, lyle Patricia. (2) Pckem SC Hendrii, Clay (3| Commrere CA Hendrix, Margaret P. 11) Spartanburg M Henkel. Joanna (2) Woeer Park n Henry. Andy (2) Morris Pans S Henytey. Sesame (2) Marietta C Herdt. Suyan (1) tXrnsooch. C Harmarm, Brenda (2) Charleston Heghts. SC Hey ye. Tracy (2). Manetta. CA Hester. Broce A. (It Ac worth CA Heyter, Kimberly (23 Creensite SC Heytee. Linda (2). Greenvite. SC Hewitt. Rick (23 CreenvuV SC Heyward, toun O. (23 Charievon. SC Hkks. Carole (ft lake Litt SC Hidreth. Slese (t) Kennett Spaa-e. PA H er, Christ (23 Lakewood. M Hi, Oeson Wm. (2), CrAmbsa. SC HWde. Joyeph RoM (2) C fernA SC Hinnant. Catherine (3) Anderson SC 148 fWy» c‘HIPCHEN Underclass HOWLE (cont from page 146) better atmosphere in the weight room. Many new machines and free weights were added to the facilities provided. Ms. Duncan stressed the fact that several pieces of equipment were specifically added to provide additional facilities exclusively for women. Overall, Ms. Duncan feels that the new additions made the weight room more "aesthetically pleasing - like a health club, as if students went off campus." Karen Horn Breathless due to her workout, Susan Conway works with the hand weights. Wpchen, Imity Andercon SC W(h, Angie (.') Semnolr. R Hite. Donald I. KOI 8o!»ak krci-on VA Hodges Cynthia it) wmphr, IN Hot min. Ditid A. I ll vgnJ s «jrean l HoMetter, Cindy (2t Know'N Holder, Percy H. »r. 11) P Ven SC Holland. Sov r (5) Moore. SC Hottnv. Anne (I) Gr«rnv SC Holmec. Arthur (J) Carden ( v NY Hotme , Mat (l “w-wU-rcy Holt, 8r» n Keith 11) Irjvelefv Krvl. S Honeycutt. Miry Anne I It Creem -V SC Hoot . Sybil Hi- N . Hoover, Rarba a «i K. ;sx rt TN Hopper, lauren ( U Otftvfah NY Horman. Dune (t| Plantation II Homer, Tom (» Brev ard NC Houseman. Stoarse 11|. IV 'mv Manrl SC HowinL Dane (Jj Oiarfc Howard. Kathryn Afeon t.’i Altarvj CA Howard. Tracy Renee (I) Marietta. SC. Howe . Robert 11| lanraver SC Howte, Scnani i Herder vrr.'.V- Is Underdawni-n 149HUBBS Underclass JOHNSON Hubbs, Andrea (I) Winter Pitt fl Hurts. Joanne (23 Cotmj, SC Hudson. Doug 1) fVtaton. fl Hu . Kristin (1). Atlanta GA Hughes. Jennings lee (J) Sj, rY ah O HJsey. wtfky (2) Gains GA Hummel, Michele (1) fl lauderdalr. fl Hunt. Amy |ennifer (1) laslrv. 5C Hunt. Dwayne A. (3( Henboro. NC Hum. I on (2). Greer. SC Hunt ft, Cassandra (2). New Haven CT Huntley. Anne (2). East Paiatka. fl ft wo, Karen Ann (1) Marietta. GA Hutto. Carta 0. (t). Rmw SC Hutlo. Karen (3). Harts SC •ges. Kay (t). Cokmbus. CA Ingram. Oowg (2) 8ojmv KV GA kwes. Debra L (2) Macon. CA Irvine, Christopher (21 Tampa, fl Urtson, Omm (2). lixety. SC lartson. lames Derrick (21. Creem . SC lartson, M (2) Davidson. NC Jacobus. Mar, Cxotyn (2). W1 lager. Brian ) Dunwoody, CA lam«. Cheryl Dawn (31 Creem . SC lames. lohn franklin (Ij. l on SC lames. Stacey 13). Camden. SC lames. Wendy (2). Wrmon-Salem. NC lamnon. Diane KHarn (2) Cokmbu MD laques.1 aura (t) Charleston. SC laeratt. frames (J). farta . VA leggle, Karen S. (3). EXfcan OH fenkin . Chrwt.ru (2). Atlanta. GA Jenkins. Deedre (2). Creem SC letvvngs. Liya D. (2). Plan Branch. SC Jctvey, Robin (3). Moray HI NJ leudevne. M(31 ft Lauderdale fl Johns. Marcu. M. (3). Green . SC lohns, Susie (l); Atlanta. GA lohnsoo. Daphne Rene (I). Charleston. SC lohnson, |o (1). Crayvcn. GA lohnsoo, Joseph (2). Santee. SC lohnsoo. Laaa Kathryn 11). Atlanta, GA lohnson, I oh Dawn (2| fort Ml, SC Johnson. Mary Thomas (l|, Cheeaw. SC lohnson. Pamela (3), New Canaan CT lohnson. Paul t (2) Aigusta. GA lohnson. Randy (3) Moore. SC 150 Peopk-JOHNSON Underclass KENNEDY lohmofl. S. Iwm (21 fVmngwav. SC lohmon. S ot1 L (I). Oak IN lohmon, VVafcam C (21 fattHtmit. SC |on«, David D. (3), Ajhrvfe. St onts, OoWtn Mt (I) Cfcarwaiw ft |on«. Kenneth ( l) lynun SC lone . SNrtey Dofren (1) Of at faK SC kx . Tony (l). Wo frt oro. SC fonev. Traty 13), Uxrty SC loraJrfnon, Run (It AuU n. MA Iordan, Brad |1Ji None Mourvavn GA Iordan. Mkhele (2) Monet ta. CA ludkim. knny (2). Marietta CA KaIw. Waoda (2). Hrodmomdr NC Kaehgfc. Chortw M. (2 RocVv e. MD Kad« o. Sen omin ft. (J); lourem. SC Kaiwf, Creft C (I) Tampa, ft Kariulo. Mkhoel Alan |2l CfKOfio. I Karol. Kim (I). Si fVieryturfi FI Ktnlnt kr (I). Taytory SC Krftrr, Karen Arm (1). Aberdeen a® Keftett. flayer (l|. Ml fVovont. SC Kefty, Brent (2). Smpyomde SC Kennedy. Seth (33 Kngsport. IN Relieving Test Tension College is a time for fun. Finally students are on their own and have the freedom to participate in new and different activities. Life becomes carefree. But then, like a lurking enemy it finally happens. The time comes when eight tests and four papers are due on the same day. Each student will eventually encounter this problem and each wiH find a different way to handle the accompanying pressure. Several students, including Kim Corn, a junior from Brevard. N.C., find therapy through decorating the door of a friend. "I do it basically for revenge — my door was decorated last week." said Kim in her own defense. Other students roll cars with bathroom tissue, rearrange the rooms of fellow students, and the most famous and very effective trick, the theft of clothes from an unsuspecting shower victim. These and other practical jokes give a lighter side to heavy test tension. In addition to these trickeries, students find an outlet for nervous tension through indulging in their favorite junk food. Dominoes and the Pizza Service are two favorites along with the Paladen. Fast Fare is another hot spot for chips, oreo cookie ice cream, and “Guzzlers " The panic of the moment can cause many strange reactions among students. Eventually, however, schedules return to normal as do eating and behavior patterns. Karen Horn When school puts the pressure on, Brad Rogers finds (hit playing the drums with j knife and a banana helps hm survive Underclassmen 151KENNEDY Underclass LAUGHLUNN Kennedy, Kim (1). Chartesion. SC Kennedy, Iru | fl Norcross. GA Kennedy. Rock (» Intern. SC Kent, line (2). Manrtla. GA Kemachan, Ginger (1). ManKta. GA Kenev. Comete (21 Cleveland TN Kersletter, Derek (1). GeensAe SC Key . Robbie (2). Dakon, Ca Kiesay, Catsie OX Atlanta. GA Kie, Carolyn (J). Onion. IN MUm, Robert A. (I) Augusta. GA Kiefer, Robert ■ (2). Knots . TN Kim, Susan | IX faebum. GA Kimberly, Robbins 121 Mdw. VA Kincaid, lisa (I): GeertvAe SC King, Jeffrey (I) Travelers Rest. SC King, Stonewall C. ■ (IX Slone NVxntan. GA Kirimin, Rochele (2). Bradertlorv fl Kleese. Tony (JX Greensboro. NC Knight, Melanie (IX tXnssoody, GA Knight, Ricky (2X Greer. SC KnigNon. Ubby OX ArcJm NC Koehler. Robert G (1); AtUnu. GA Kotsmescher, Dune (J); Cncnrutv OH Konkel. Karen (2X Bradenton fl Ktrthe. Mark (1) Rome. CA KrA Mary (I); Decatur GA KnAac, Keri (2), Slone Mounun. GA Kraywscki, Susan Ann (IX fdryyi N| Kubne. W OX Geens . SC Kunlr, Umie (2). Semnole. fl Kiel , Andy (2). TaUhassee fl lackey. Stoll (2X Myrtle Beach. SC lam. fad (IX Hong Kong Umar, Cam OX Marfan MS Lambert, Norman C (l); Goose Geek. SC Lambert. Richard . IX Mary HA. NC landers. lea lane (IX RnerdaSe. GA landers. Maik Douglas i fl. Braden! on a Undis. Michael D. (2X Srgnal Mountarv TN langen, Sara (2) Wes! Srmbc y CT Langston. Tracy Ann OX SmpsonsAe. SC Lanning, Seth C OX Ai$usta GA Lamdale, Kimberlee J. (I). North lauderda . a larrow, Carolyn (I) HA on Head. SC I arson, luxa K. (2). Ga sess a lasseter. Stewart (fl; BeJe Mead M Laughhww, Sarah (IX ChapH HA NC 152 PeopleLAWSON Underclass LENNING On Campus During the Off Season Contrary to the popular concensus that Furman students rush home for a three month vacation, many students chose to remain for a fun-filled summer at school. Most students found summer school surprisingly enjoyable and relaxing, especially when one considered that the regular classes are compacted into six and four week terms. This past year, students were housed at Montague which added an additional spice to the term. Boyd Yarbrough, a summer school RA, worked diligently to schedule activities which provided a release from the tensions of the shorter terms. (cont. page 154) Heading to the like H a popular trend during the Summer months Ijttton, Wlrioo (2). Orwvfr SC Uvtlon. Jim (I), Bexh SC Lwf, Oi id (2) famfu fl leaird. 8rcn Jj Mefau (CAenbu. SC ledbetter. Itnti 11) Trjvefen Revt. SC leiJbetter. Stephen (1) fSrtrher. VC lee, G y . (2) ton M SC lee, liu (I) Fort PStKt. fl leheup, 121. Temple fcrrrffe. fl lehmtn, Don (IX Decatur. O lehnei, Alicia i J). 'Cjitenvfle. SC terming, Sheryl Creenvie, SC Underclassmen 153LEPARULO Underclass LIVSEY Ifjunio, PjuI (21 PWtHOWT. PA l«l«. klh (2) lortvlr KY leung, Uru (1). Hong Kong loin, Grrktwn (1) Otwfc. SC lew David l).8«httd MD lew Nina ()) CrSC lavkatinijno, Miriam (31 CoKmbu SC Under, Andrudl lakeland fl Ultle. Sormne G. (3J. Charlolte, NC Utile. Tom (II Tampa, fl UttlefiekJ. Rhonda MU hrrun SC li ev, W am 2). Brandon Fl ONrf (con:. from page 153) Every Wednesday a special activity such as bowling, watching the Olympics, or a cookout was offered. Furthermore, the volleyball courts in the Montague quad and in the PAC's small gym were utilized several nights out of each week. The summer was not entirely play. Students experienced heavy workloads due to a shorter amount of time in which to work. But the classes were smaller and "the atmosphere was a more social one than usual," according to Donna Coma-lander, a sophomore from Chapin, South Carolina. Overall, the summer was not only an educational one, but also a highly enjoyable one. Karen Horn Diverted from the hectic summer schedule, left Kuntz tries his hand at votteybail 154 PeopleLOCHER Underclass McCABE locher, 0 1). HoJvwood FI lotye, Kristin (I); Verne. R togan. Wendy L (3). Pewee Vaky. KV lofc. Teresa Jo (3). Fasiey. SC lomas, Edward (3 , Matidn. SC long, Leah Marie (3) U)e«h. NC looper, James E. Jt. (2). Creem . SC loughfin. Mary 8eth (3). Sea Wand. GA love. Chip (1). Oearwater. fl love, Cynthia Gal (1) Camden. SC love. Rebecca Ruth (2). Fast Port. GA love. Zarvc Patrick t3J. Charlotte NC luton, Ginger (2 . Scanter. SC lute, Cordon Scotl |3). Cokxnbia SC luvton, SoeMen |2) RovweJ. GA lynch. C. Patrick 11 Oak Brook tt lyons, Kathryn (3). Athens. IN Mace. Renee (•’). Greer. SC Maddren, .Mary 11). Beaton. SC Magee. Matthew 3). Potomac. NO Malinovsky, knmter D. (1) Frwkirv NC Mangels, Susan E. (3), CteenvA?, SC Mann. Jennifer (2). Watfcnsvie. GA Mamie, Timothy (1). A evie. NC Mantr. (vetyn M (2), Iceland. R Marino, John (2) Plantaton. R Maroney. Sarah (1). leesvAe. SC Marsh, Oehorah (IJ. Simpsonvfle SC Marshal. Adam (2). Oakmcw, PA Marshal. Cynthia {I), lake Wyie. SC Marshal. Heather (2). Grm. SC Marshal, lee tj. Coknbca. SC Manrt. EDie 3 Mctean VA Martin, Bid (I) Huntngton Beach. CA Martin, McCowan 8. 11) Cokmbw. SC Martin, Stephen (3); Green-. A». SC Martin, Thomas MU. Anderson, SC Martinez, Xavier (1), MaJdn. SC Mason. James |3J Tupelo, MS Mason, Stevearava 1 IJ lump! H! GA Massey. Mike I Ijt lake forest. I Matthews, Timothy Darin (t), lake Oiy, SC Matthews, Gene (3) Scmtrr SC Matthews, lisa (1): HmdrrsonvAe NC Mayfield. Janet I- {1J, Cartoon CA McAbee. Robert (21. MkAJft, SC McAfater, Stephen tT) ShetfHd. Al McCabe. Janet P) Sc Pwerstx g R UndcfCUifmen t5SMcCarter MITCHELL Underclass McCarter, hxh U Piedmont V McCarthy, Ann Marie (I) St Petersburg 0 McCarthy. Caroline Crow (1| Pctsbsxgh PA McCUIchy. Paul C. ('I 8«w « PA McCIjv. Kristin (IX flttsbcrgh PA McConneB. Clayton R.(1) Grtcnsde SC McCormac. Becky 11| Grmson. SC McCormick, Kcnl li) Bristol t McCue. Metinda A. (2) ItoAr CA McCurdy. Debbie I X Stone v. n CA McDade. M (1) Athens CA McDaniel Angfkru ( ) Atlanta CA McOine. Dawn (IX fa» Play. SC McOormHL Cindy I ), Clearwatec. fl Mcilrith, M OX Alhern CA Mcflrath, Tarah | IX Creenwood SC Mcfartand, Mary (1 . Da on CA McGregor. Joanne K OX Cokanbu SC Me Coin, Dam (3| Camden SC McIntosh David (?) Herpmngwav. SC McKee, Lie 11) looRwood. R McKen ie, Carta (2X CoAmbu SC McLain. Keith OX Atlanta CA McLaughlin. Leigh Ann (1) WheeVtsburg. OH McLean, lohn (fl Naples Fl McManus, John ()) Deland. Fl McNair. Card (1) Atlanta CA McNeeh, Beth (2) Brmngham, Al McNeety. Kathy (J) laslev. SC Meade. Karen (IX South Salem NY Meadows. (H abeth (I) Rxlge Spmg. SC Meadows. Cregory Dean (I) KnoxviJe. TN .Means, Pam (1) Ganrsvie. CA Meeks, lisa (fl Maubn. SC MeMocd, Cindy (IX OuWn, CA Meet . H.8. (fl Pittsburgh PA Messer. Lori (T) Irnan SC Mtddlebrooks. Robert (fl Monroe. CA Mrfdow. Kart B. (JX Neeses SC MiddU. Ben (l| Houston. TX Mdey, laurel (Ij. Fort Walt on Beach fl M r. Mao lyrm (3 . Stuart fl M cr. Michele (ft P dmont SC Mingus. Robert (21 Dunwoody. Ca Minor. Blaine (3) (Won CA MitcheB, KeRy (I). I tour n. CA MilcheC lisa 11) 8e on. SC MrtcheR. Irish (h. Oee» SC 156 PeopleMIXON Underclass MOORE Miion, B fl (•); Grtfn. GA Mixon, Dwi hl (» AMrrw' SC Mohr, Chrntinc (i) Akntovsn PA Mok, Uura U . Owfetion. SC Moon, Nancy (1); Napki f I Moore, fd ► (21 Tarrpi. fl .Moore. Irk Ramon (21. Hony- ood. R Moore. Hi k D. (U Pwucok fl .Moore, knrker (% Know - IN Moore, kxw (I) lew«Ourg PA Moore, Mfe L ( 1 Chapn. SC Moore. Kevin I 1 ward (1). l xen GA Education in Action A common problem faced by many students with a liberal arts background is its lack of technical training which is required for one to be marketable on today's world. Fortunately, there were internships coordinated through Furman's Career and Development Office which helped students acquire this necessary expertise and experience. This allowed them to be competitive in the job market field. Lydia Ariedge, the program coordinator, worked with approximately 150 students each year. She placed them into a job internship which coincided with (cont page 1S8) Discussing a financial statement, lay Swifter ap-pies his accounting sJoft and contributes to hts boss. Wynn Gibbs’ decision Unden U s smen 157MOORE Underclass MUHLHAUSEN Mooff. ShHK ()) Ouflesjon SC Mooriiud, P fc 04 V ()); Irxrgion SC MofRtfw . Diru (1). CxAxrtm SC Monti, MoO (2 PlMwgh. PA Mofm, Danny (1) Pjrktttburg. PA Morrn, David Waynt 0) Crttrr. . SC Morrow, Beth (2). Inmw. SC Morrow. Cathy ()) hhopvlf, SC .Motley. Mary (S abeth 21 New (Jenton, SC Mott. Deborah (2) lupaer. FI Mott. John (It. Dalat TX Muhlhauten. (eoniFer (2): Dcrwoody. CA (cont. from page 157) their career goals. Many of these jobs did not pay well, if any at all. However, due to the recent Dana grant for Career-related fellowships, Furman will be able to subsidize some of these internships. Diana Deakin, a junior from Charleston, participated in an accounting internship during winter term. She felt that "it was a great experience and will give me good work experience for my future career. I now feel more prepared to enter the business world when I graduate." Karen Horn Evaluating a computer print out. Diana Deakin tub fiBi one of her dultes at work } 58 PeopleMULHERIN Underclass PARKER ■Mdherin, Michele (1) Charleston. SC Mulct, Ruth Ann (1) lagrange. CA Muraoe, Ame (ft Mum fl Muroer, Maria (ft McCorrmk SC Murphy. April (2fc Stone Mountain. CA Murphy, Mami (1) CJearwater. Fl Murray, Linda (I); Atlanta. CA Muignug, Adrienne (2). Cre«. SC Myers, |ohn 0. (ft. Abany. CA Nabb, Kerry (J); Toe ter. CA Sal. IGmberty (I); CcAambu. SC Neely. Tambra Leigh I ft; Dayton Beach, fl Nerses. Linda 11) St PM«sburg. fl Nelson. Deborah lee 01 Dornsoody. CA Settles. Barbara (I) Columbu. SC Nesvcomm, Gregory (ft Coral GaWev R Sess-man, Lynda 11). ft Coins. CO Ney. Karen Atlanta. CA Nichoh. Wendy (ft Wmsboro. SC Nicholson, Gina (1). Rorence. SC Wed, Mary Wen (J). Atlanta CA NSermec, Scott F. (1) Burton SC SSggley, Johnny (ft Os-ertand Park. KS NfHon, Troy (I); M rti? Beach, SC Nhbct. Uaabeth (ft St Smons Mand CA Nishino, Yoshmari |t). Osaka. LA Noble, Ame (ft Brookside. Nl Norm. Susan C (2), Savamah, CA Norm, Tab (2); Savannah. CA Norton, Regina (J) Crcens-fn, SC Obregon, Patrick (ft Mum R Ogbum. Gregg McCord (ft Cokambu. SC Omori. Kenji; Osaka. }A O'Neal. Leah (1). Cokmbs. CA Opperman. Kimberly Anne (ft Seneca SC O’Quim. Joseph (5J: Hampton, SC Osborne, Dasid f. k- (2). Potomac MO O Shields, Shawn C (ft fariey. SC Oswald, Alison (ft West German, Ottewel, Roland A. (ft Creemde. SC Overcash, Lett (2). Manetu. CA Overton. Paige MX' Knorvile. TN Owenby, Terry (ft. Retcher. »NC Ovservs. Brian 01 Mar on SC Pais, Ukn (ft Ariarta CA Palacio, Ana Maria (2 . Crew. SC Parhm, Mekssa (2). Outwoodg, CA Parker, Dasid Reed (ft Tucker. CA UndercUnmen 159PARKER Underclass POSEY PaAer. Manful K |1) Port Royal SC PaAer. Sown (2) Alexandria, VA P 1ier. Carole 12) MaJdn SC Parsons. Deborah (I) Greeti» r, SC Paskal. Kim D. Santoel. Fl PassiBa. Aw (3). Windermere. fl Patterson. lluabeth i2| Orlando, fl Patterson, Karen (2f. Tucker, GA Paul. Robert f Kiotl % (.') fbeeton GA Payne, John 03 Travelers Rest SC Payne. John S. (2): Creem . SC Payne, Sammy (3). Srnpwclr. SC Payne. Stephanie D. 11) Marietta. CA Peabody. Cbm (1) Braderton. Fl Pearman. Si 2|. Cokjrrbu. SC Pearson. Karen (t|. Crcenvie. SC Peed. Audrey (3). Flormce. SC Peek. Paula (1) North Charleston, SC Pennington, Pam (2) Brentwood TN Pepper. Dottie l2l Cansesoort NY Pepueen. JeH (2). lakeland Fl Perry, linda Katherine (2). Atlanta. CA Persons. Stanley 13) Caftnev, SC Petrikin. Oasid 21 Clearwater Fl Petty, JeNrey Thonus (3) Chesnee SC Platt. Robert Hopkins (I). Charleston. SC PIether, Stott f. (l). CokamUi. SC PhBapy, foyte (l| RodcvBe MD PtyMps, Debbie ( , Mount Dora Fl PhSps. Keith Fdwin 11|. Athens. CA Ph ps. Megan (2). Canesvde CA Pierte, Keith A. (1) Marietta. CA Pindroh. Kurt A. (2) Cray Coin SC Pinkus, Penny (JJ: Dmwoody CA Pinson, Virginia M. |2). Spartanburg. SC Piper, Michele (3) St Petersbc g Fl Prfman. Dassd (1). Coose Creek SC Pta iak. John 0». Cranstone. » Ptyler, John (JJ; Oklahoma Cty. OK PoUski. Donald 131 Pa n Harbor Fl PoUski, Thomas (3) Palm Harbor Fl Polard. Iriyh (2 . Mftord. N| PoBock. Kathy (’). RoswH CA Ponder, Dean 111 Bakrnore MO Poote. lugene |1 . Scatter SC Poore, lisa Gale 0) Augusta CA Posey, Carol R (3) West CoKmbu SC Posey. June M. (2( Coose Oeek SC 160 PeoplePOSTON Underclass PRICE No Problem Is Too Big or Too Small What's so special about the University Chaplain's Office? There is definitely more to it than merely organizing Sunday morning worship services and selecting RIL speakers for convocations. |im Pitts and Vic Greene work as a team, along with eight volunteer chaplains to assist the Furman community in numerous ways. Students and faculty alike are encouraged to approach the chaplains who offer helpful attitudes, and who are always prepared to listen. When an individual, troubled about a friend or roommate, approaches one of our chaplains, (coni on page 162) Keeping things moving in the Chaplain's office, Mrs Rebecca MiSer has a hefty task. Checking his calendar. Dr V Greene plans his schedule Potion, IVn (2) Marion SC Poleal. Robert Mkheel (2|, Oak Rdge.TN Point. TVta Michrik (21 Spartanburg. SC Powel. Greg (1|. Orangeburg SC PowHL VWeVt (1). Daren. CT Preacher. Kim (2) Kngtiree. SC Preddy, Mark Stew 12). Concord NC Prettier, lorn (1). Chetiee. SC Pretlon. Imma Oak Ridge. TN Pretlon. Joanne (ft Artanta. CA Price. David la ton (2). Beaufort SC Pike. Ke«y ($ Florence SC Underclassmen IblPRICE Underclass RAMAGE Prke, S»e (ft. lousvflr. KV Price. Suun Mirie WM CoA nbM. SC Prottn.lUinelH ttrep . fl Prouer, K. Tinj (2). hdoonvit. fl fc n. Betwcci (ft Arijrtj. CA ftmtlfwiO) N AuguKj.SC P 1e . IL rm A. (ft. Atftnti. CA Uboa Rhomb (ft Uciv50 . fl R«nci. Miiy fie (ft. hnm, SC R«w. MjA A. (ft North Pjkr, Beach fl Ginger (ft. Krtu . Al lUnuge. leth Uen (ft AugustJ. CA (coot from page 161) he is ready to take the initiative with the third party, if he thinks he can improve the situation. With backgrounds in psychology and experience in clinical settings, both Jim Pitts and Vic Greene are able to recognize those under excessive emotional strain. These skills are essential to successful crisis intervention. The Chaplains Office is also a source of career counseling for those interested in church related vocations. Finally, the chaplains emphasized the importance of the people at Furman University. Your chaplains want to know you! Chris Hiley Helping out in the Chaplain's office provides Vicki Aronson with experience. Dr. Greene and Dr. Pitts provide a valuable service to students and the Furman community through their positions 162 People .RAMPEY Underclass ROPER R npey, 8Nodi (ft, (aslev sc Ramsev, .Melanie (2fc Greer SC Ramsey. Rosemary (1 ; Closer. SC ««), Mary leigh (ft Anderson SC Rankin. 0 (2 , Manor. SC Ratdfce, Kathy (2J. touisv . KV Ray, Mark ()) (Wer, SC Raymond, lann (2), Varrcouner. Canada Re. be (1). Marietta. GA Rea, W e (2). Matthews. NC Reading, Amy k 2X Ashevie. NC Recke, Laura lh Uusvfe. KY Recknor, CM (2). Germantown VD Rednjpp. |an (IX Houston, TX Ree e, Angie OX f ey. SC Reed. (enrWef A. (IX Clearwater. R Regan. Susan (ranees (2). Mum. fl Reid. lesS (. (IX Cofcanbu. SC Reynolds. Ittra (l). Columbia, SC Reynolds. Ruth F. (ft Orlando, fl Reynolds. Sieve (ft Marietta. GA Rhody. Robert (I) Robbnson. NC Rholetter, ShirVy (2). Toccoa. GA Rice, leigh OX Manon. SC Rice. Ires (2X Atlanta. GA Rice, Waller I owe ■ (ft Cofcanbuv GA Richardson, lair a (ft l ft n. GA Richmond, WWam R. (2). LousvBr. KY Ridge, Bruce (ft Ware Shoak. SC Ritgel. Rodkk I. (ft. Orange Park. R Riggs, Wendy (ft Atlanta. GA Risser, Cyndy (2); Charlotte. NC Robb, Kristi (2); Signal Mowun TN Roberts. Ifcse (IX Norcross. GA Roberts, lawa L (2X CcAarbsa. SC Roberts. Nelson (2X Great fab. SC Roberts, Tim (2). Hendersonvde. NC Robinson. Bryan (ft Tucker. GA Robinson, Kenneth OX Cokmbu. SC Rodgers, Kay (ft Veto 8each. R Rodgers. R. Brad OX Stanford. O Rogers. Amy (ft Conyers. GA Rogers. B. Carter (ft. Conyers. GA Rogers. David OX longwood. R Rogers, f aUa X (ft. Taylors. SC Rogers. Rae (2X Creenv SC RoBo. Darnel (21 Uxroft. NJ Roper, lackson (ft, Charlotte. UndefcLmmen 163ROPER Underclass SERRA Rope . Ivdu (3) Seneca. SC Rou, Anthony f. (33 fchrwon Otv. TN RotlrwA. Fred W am (J) Sumet Hftt. MO Rowe, Mickey {}) Andervon SC Rudolph. David (2). PjrimUrg. WV Rudolph. lUinr (2); Parkervburg. WV Ruppd, Kimberly |o (3), Clearwater fl RuvMoo. Varina (3l. 8rmngham. Al Rime . Heather 11) Om SC Rucvo, 8nan Dominic (I) fl 8e voe VA Ryan, Caroline (2| Cokambw SC Ryan. levvka A. (1). Gearwatrr Fl Sabalet, MM (2) Ourkxte VC Sagebirn. leannine (»( FVrxcton N1 Saiey, Sherry |2t Atlanta CA Sample . Kimberty (1) Fort Mi. SC Samutb. Sue (2|; Cckmb . SC Sancher. Tom (I) Saravota. Fl Sandert, Debbie (2) Oakland V) Sandery. )ohn (I) Houston IX Sandm. X. Mark (2), kxwviTr SC Sandery, Mefivva lynne I) Cochran CA Sandktgc, Sandy (2) Cokxnbu SC Sandman. Ricky 11); Tampa Fl Sapp. MH»y (I) lenoe C v T Sactet, Craig (2). Conway, SC Satterfield. Sydney (2) Creecvile SC Sayetta, lawrence ldw„ |r. (If. leungton. SC Scaiboeo. Grace (2) Atlanta CA Scarbrough. Sa (3) Woodbrrige CT Schaefer, David (I). Dayton OH Schahree, Ivnn 11) tAxrn CA Schamay, Deborah (2) Meboume, Fl Schatrie, Warren B. (3» Mami Shorev Fl Schmadtke, Mail 13) KnOKVile. TX Schmidt. Heidi (2) Solemn Fl Schneider, lytw (3) Tuerbul CT Setvieber, Amy | lj Spananbw SC Sc hub , Cheryl (21 towel. CA Scogginv, fm (I) Hrtwie. Al Scow, Anne (l(. Creen Cave Spmgc Fl Scon. MitcheR L (3) Cayman Waodv Seabrook. Kim (21 Charleston SC Searcy, Ake (2). Hmdrevjmie. SC Secrivt, Bob (1) Orlando Fl Seiduie. Mancy (3; vvobie Al Semmetmeier. Irk C. (3) Baton SV Serra, Sttve (1) WaiMtf OH 164 PeopleSETTLAGE Underclass SHELLEY S Hlaftf, Da id (2| Pfctaovile W Ward, WXijffl 1 ■ (2) N'OO'fVov.rv NJ Seaton. Mefcw 0). like C r Sttf on. Mribva (1): Tucker. GA Seymotf. Ion (2). Utftftt. SC Shadk.R U). AlianU CA Shamrock. InJk ()) futfic FI Sharp. Annie 8. 2fc Hanahan. SC Sha n. AScia H. (1) Concord TN Sheen, k t I ft R»w«e. Ca Shefcoumr. Peter Brandi () Surme ie. SC ShHkv, Rhonda U»X Marion. SC Keeping Out the Cold It never gets extremely cold at Furman. That's what most people thought until the weekend in January when everything froze - the fountains, the lake, and the students. That's when the dothes-for-warmth appeared. Prior to this weekend, girls had worn sweaters with no backs and vowed that they were truly warm. But, that weekend and after, people relunctantly wore coats. (coni on page 166) • ‘ r lohnwn Cold weather does occur even m the South as th» Even the warmest of dotheswibe of no help to tree encased in e test, Sue Ste r alter Barry McBndeputs an «fe down her sweater Underclassmen 165SHERMAN Underclass SIMCOE (coo« from page 165) Many people devised clever combinations to keep themselves warm. With girls wearing their hair shorter, fuzzy earmuffs were a must for many. They were seen in any color imaginable. And who could forget that this was the year for neon? A big item was fuzzy neon gloves, especially in bright orange or green. The next time you say, "it never gets cold at Furman," think again. Cindy Green ONt Thinks to Mother Sature Firmin' swans and ducks are the warmest members of the community during the waiter months With overcoats, umbrellas, and backpacks Virginia Casey and Marshall tones are prepared for winter term at Furman Wvwon Vwrmjn, Mrtnd M. (ll MtrieO . GA Shtrtxrt. Oi%KJ ()), BcmAxi SC Shwnun. Krty (2). Otmsie. SC Shfft |rt(3) OutUnoog . TN Shippty. kxuthjn (3). Wjw Robr . GA ShMey, l»nr» (I). Brton. SC ShufordL Krty (2), (Xmvoody. GA Un ( l Wjynwrte. NC SWey, Mitthew OK 8i Vigton. NC Swmffw, lori (IK AtUnu. GA Sicrr . Monk 11). Tjrrpj, U Smcoe, K. Chrte (2K OurioHc. NC 166 Peoplesimonetti Underclass stech UndercUuvncn 167THOMPSON Underclass TRACY Thomptoo. GJofu (J). Ortm-J SC Thomptoo. Ridu d (1). l«ncrtf . SC Thomptoo, S«XI (1), Hohr Ouch. fl Thompton. Wind! f J), Crv pd Ml. NC Tlet. Robert L(1) VKfcvir.SC Todd, (dun 0.(1) tortsonvir fl Todd. Mirttu L (IX li f«h w Pi fl Todd, R«tw«i K. (1). Cndnruti OH Token. MM%ut (J), Tr dm Rev SC Tomwwni, Jonjiiun i)). femmtfcnj Be h fl Topple. On Ooro«h (1). Ouriottr. NC TrKy, )ofvi CurtK (2). Orttfvlo fl A Unique Way of Spreading Joy On the first Saturday of every May. members of CESC. with the guidance of Miss Alverson, transform Furman's cam pus into a carnival for the less fortunate. Children, the elderly, and the handicapped are escorted by students to the various attractions which include everything from a dunking machine to a spook house. Student involvement is essential. After students take on the identities of differ- (Cont. page 170) Kite Clowning around the kids, Mike KjrkuU sponges of at the Sur Jnd lamp booth Doing the originjl moon wjtk, Creenv e ehddren enjoy the rtcSe. btr Pfjylor Underclassmen 169TRANTHAM Underclass TWYMAN Getting to know members of the Furman community « part of the May Day Play Day experience Boat rides across the take highlight the day. (coot, from poge 169) ent characters, they become escorts, oversee the games, and are put in charge of the attractions. According to Dave Ellis, a coordinator of May Day Play Day 1985, "we do not have May Day Play Day because we feel sorry for these people. This is their big day, and it's great to be a part of it." Oint Downey Trmthim, ShnU I. 31 Crmrnle. SC Mjicofcn M. |r. (3). Pvumi CiCy. ft tf« . Andrei D. (IJ. Cocoi Be 1 . fl Trojvwrf, Dnid (2). Ad tt. GA Trotter, Mi 1 (11 Temple Ttm e. fl Trotter, Rote i (3k Hong Kong Tudu liter (») Crw- SC Turner. Afcon (I) Spjrunburg. SC Timer, (mine (U YcrtJOwn Heghtv NY Turner, Miry Ruth (3). GeerrnAe. SC T» e. My (1). Oirwitee, fl Iwymm. |e« (3). Oysuf fever. fl 170 PeopleUSREY Underclass WELLS Usrey, Bettve (2J. Gentwo. SC Ulj, Charles Monroe (3). HanWton $q V Vanhart, Robert (3), Winter Haven. FI Valente, Kety (2|. Norm PaVn Beach, ft Vallar. lirxti (J.i Clearwater, ft Van CikJer. Taryn (1) VaVjoita, GA Vance, Andrea (I). Creenvile. SC Vam. Cathy (2). Charleston. SC Vaughn. Barron K. (1). CreenvJe, SC Vaughn, Timothy t. (I) 8amwel. SC Verde. Michaet(l) WeVsIey. MA Vrens, Bonnie 11); Statford Spgv, CT Viera, Vanessa (2), Wa Verde PR Virden, Jimmie linn (2), HmdaV. I Visoise. Michaet (2J; Njp v fl Votknv. eider. Wendy (t). Noraoss. GA Vondrasek, Carol (2). lakeland Fl Vonharttn, Swanne ('). 8eautort. SC Wagenknecht, Paid (J). Clearwater, fl Waid. |ohn Patrick (1) Memo WaiM. Becky (2); SummtrviBe. SC Wakayk, Ooris (2). Wjtxrwv -. GA Wakkip, CUy (}), AU'tn. GA Waldrop, loti 0). Conway, SC Waldrop, Wayne (2). North Ai usta. SC Waken McArthur (3). Creenvile, SC Wafcee, Todd (3). Concord. NC WaBace. kmiter A. (t). Cokattaa. SC Ward. Beth (2). Writer Park, fl Ward. Mary Kay 3 , Writer Park fl Wartord. John Alan (1). Oarington SC Warren, John (2) Nashv . IN Wash. Andrea (I): Greenwood. SC Waters, Anne (21. Gatheritrag. MO Waters, Michael 0. (IJ. Florence. SC Watkins. |«n |2l CreenvBe. SC Watkins, Laura 11) Knoxvde. IN Watson, Ken (jj Miarrk.fl Watson, Kristin (1) St PWersbug fl Weaver, Angela (3l Dalton. CA Webb, Alton Ray ►- (ijL Greenwood. SC Webb, Diane (lj. IXaiwoody. GA Webb. Rkk (2). Irmo. SC Weber, Anna Maria (2). Cokanbu. SC Weber. Mariam (1J, Surrmeevlc. SC Webster. Matt (1), Naples, ft Wetrberg, Amy (J), Marietta GA Weth. Debbie 21. Geer, SC Underctaswnen 171Welmaker Underclass wyChe WHmahn, Greg (1) Taylors. SC Weruel. Carolyn B) Btrtonwfe MD West, lotm S. 121 Richmond. VA Wheatley. Nancy L (3) Lakeland fl Wheeler. liu Gayle (I) Htxeoce SC HMtr. Suranne 11) Creenvile SC Wheeler. Tracey (t)Ra h. SC Whelan. Alessaodra } Taylors. SC White, Dan (2) Atlanta, CA While. Mfrry Todd (1) Inman SC White, Karen (2) Marietta. CA While, Tammy (3) Inman. SC Whitley, Maria ; 1) W4ams!on NC WhriVxV. |i n (2) lousvile . Y Whittle. lUthv (1) Writer Parte, fl Wickson, Tammy (I) Sew farf W, CT Widen, Paul (2) New Canaan, CT Witoanks. Craig (» Taylors SC Wiko . laurie A. (i) 3eaut xi SC Wilder. Michael Dwayne (1) Castoru. NC With. Thomas (1) Darington. SC Wiley, Me ua (5) MauWn SC WiSetl, Michael (2) Cahocr CA W'Aaim, John (1) Dafccn. CA WWarm, Mao Lou (1) lohnscm City. TN WiBiarm, Rkhard (3) Creeovie. SC W ams, Shannon G. |2J North Ai uVa SC WWamson. lesfe (I) Talahas e. fl WWard. David (2) Green, .U- SC Wife. Lynn (2) Laurens SC Wihon. Ma Anne (I) Arms!on, Al Wihon, Marcus (2| lenknsvflr SC Wihon. Matthew )) Marietta. CA Wihon, Michael S. (1) Iva. SC Wihon, Sherlock (5) Jenknsvfle. SC Winstead. Hilda Dj Taylors. SC Winters, Paige (I) Windermere fl Witherspoon, Harrington (2) Atlanta CA WoSngcr. Mkhael (2) lacJtsonvPe. fl Womack, Amy (I) Dinwoody CA Wood, Donald 3 Lyman. SC Wood, Valerie (2) Newton PA Wooda . Roman |2) Grmson, SC WoodWd, Linda (t) Charleston SC Womuld. lien (I) Potomac. .VO WYay. Steve (l| York, SC WYight, lohn (1) Orangrturg. SC W che. Caroline V. (2) Oberton. CA 172 0»5 »sWyer Underclass Zweier Wyt . tm t khurr (1) K . VA V irvD (l)G«m .y; Y Im, M (2) Ca Yattt,Mjffc (1) Ath o» CA Y x«, Kimbtfty 12) Osrtwn. NC Yw l Grtthen (2) AUjnta CA Yo . Gndv (1) Tjytos. SC Yourm, Don ) ChvxStf 12) CoUnbuv CA Youyg, Enc Severn (2) Gf ov r SC fiefcm. Kathryn I. Seripsonv SC Zuberer. Anne (i) Waytse. NJ Zweier. Me«su (2) AsrtaWj OH Serving Students From the time freshmen arrive on campus to meet their roommates at Orientation to the moment seniors toss their mortarboards in the air following graduation, the Division of Student Services was involved in planning, scheduling and directing some of the activities and events which create a campus community and provide an environment conducive to student development. Headed by the Diretor of Student Life, Mr. Harry Shucker, this division had responsibility for the major events which mark the college year for students. From September's Orientation to exam breaks, from hall programs and parties to midwinter fraternity rush, spring leadership recognition banquets and roommate selection and, for some, watermelon feats during summer school, there was Student Services involvement. Under the direction of Mr. Wayne King, the Residence Life Office determined the on-cam- QTM An eight-hour day n just enough for PM Howard to stay caught up on his paperworkAveryt Make-Up Wynn Uurfn Ateryl (4J 8rmrgriam. Al htemiboruJ Retaicw Iril Bertcchi (4). Onpobeto. SC Geobgv'Buwy AdrrrtMfiicn Liu Oute (A). lontwOOd. fl A iS litneyy GvUnd Thomu Duke ■ (4) Atunta. GA Buyoeyy Adrr »V4?ion Ben OifWing (4) GrjrrVinjt SC PoStxil Seance Oivid Hunter (4) Gmtan. SC Geology Rock T. Hunt A KnoxvJk-. TN Hyiory 'PVUul Stance Mkturi M. Johnson |4j. f yley. SC Computing Buwyets Td Kennedy (4) OfUndo. fl Btoiogy Mirtfu Mjdore (4) Skcmfycfrin Ml Engfeh vt McBride (4). Grove City PA Oology Ten McCord (4) Greem e, SC fnghh Simooe Skhoh (4| Wih . SC BuxTa-yy Admarwr tioo BrendJ Rivjrd |4 Greeny . SC Buyoeyy Ad’iayytrjtioo fotter Sjwyer (4| Mtn Hi! SC Oology Vriun Mine Jone Sejrcy 4 . Sa We SC Rekgwn Glenn Steyyifl (4 Creenvae. SC Btrvreyy Adwytriton Suun L Sturm (4) North Hiledon SI 8« y Ojy n CimpOefl il). S{Uft burg SC Mkhiel Conrjdy (I). Terre Hjute. ft |oe Dyen IIJ Creenvie. SC Cil H rm 31 Dcrtum SC Diyid HHh (} Port Oinge. Fl Irene looey (2) WftSord. SC Todd Me ie (2). longwood. fl Doug MMdttl (1). Toledo, OH IWurd Nerioo (2). Sp rtjrbag SC Kenny Price (2). Knotnle. TN M Stephen (1). Greer. SC Rtf Stoke (1). UkeUnd, a Stujntte M. Wynn (1). Spjrunburg. SC 174 Oaw Make-Up pus housing arrangements for all residential students and helped those who lived off-campus find apartments and rooms near the university. This office was also responsible for the quality of residential life including leadership training and selection of resident assistants and freshmen advisors, and for residence hall programs. Coordinators of Residence Life, Phil Howard and Miriam Gillespie, guided the resident assistants in maintaining standards and in providing direct counseling and referral services for students. Programming and advising for commuting students was one of the many duties of Ms. Carol Daniels, Student Services Coordinator. Ms. Daniels was also involved with such activities as serving enrolled veterans and advising Inter-Club Council. Phil Howard Running the show from her office, Carol Daniels takes a breather to visit with some students os Orientation is an important time for the Student Ser -kes Office, so Bill Hedge-f ath does hts best at welcoming new students Adams Foreign Study (NOAND Sieve Adorns (ly Osprey. U NUfV fdword AIKv orih (4) Plontotion. FI Buwness Adrrsnntrotion lotrrie Andrus (3), Broderton. FI |im Bomhorl 14) Tucker. CA Rr gwn Belh Brougher |3). Spnntfwld OH KotNeen Bruce (3). Aim. SC Saly Button (4) Charleston. SC Art HnWfy TomCorico(4| Kesgsport. IN Cherrestry Iodd Deaton (4) Woodnjtt SC frtgfah Susan Fossler (3). Cwov “ SC Kathy GroybS 111 Atlanta CA Deborah Harley (-4) Florence. SC D Wi Donna l rm Horsevsood |3). Oak Rdgr IN Marshal (ones (4|. WoAerboro, SC EngWt K V e I. Iordan (4). Serial Mounean, TN togksh lames Majors (4). Atlanta CA EWogv Beth .McDaniel 13) Greens ?. SC Thomas Wifliamt .Meteors i4) Florence. SC fMogy l»«s MuHord (1) Knotts • IN Martha Norm (3) (ulavss -. SC Ouobcth Peel (3). locksons-fle FI locqurhn t. Poland (4). Sea Get N| History leah Rogers (3) SrmpsonstBe. SC Coeynne Romine 13) .Memphis. TN (Ben Ruttini 13) Aw, CT Oovsd M Sehifli (4) St lou-. . Business Adryrystrotcn Meg Shoemoke (3) Bradenton a leigh Ann Southern (3). Cokonbu. SC Kim Taylor i3) iKfaonv . a 176 OtosesThomas Foreign Study Shell Strange Lands As the plane was taking off, I wondered what the next 3 months would be like. Would I be able to communicate with the people? What would my "family” be like? These and other questions were on my mind as I embarked upon FOREIGN STUDY. My destination, Vienna. My entire experience in Europe was wonderful. It turned out that I had a very sweet hausfrau (land lady) and some of the natives even told me that I spoke German well. Incredible. Enjoying the wonderful food, the France group dmes with some natives These Furman students slop for a picture break as they tour Versailles. fatly Thomai (J). CKarioJon, SC Ma i Todd (4), ttfxhou Port. FI 6 0i0$) Wwdy Twffl ()) Di twoody. GA Vxii Waldrop (]). Aihei . NC M ttrie Wwii (i). lyman. SC Foreign Study 177Arthur Foreign Study Whipple VIENNA Keith Arthur (3) Stver SprrR MD Cind Barrier (2) Goose Creek. SC. Lynn Brcvitoo (3). Dothan. A1 Kathy Flynn (2), CWwne. IX Kety Crew (2) Sutler. SC Greldien Heusel (2). Greens . SC Sharon lewis (4| Peachtree GCy. GA Business Adrnnstrtion M ki Metbacfc (2) Dunsvoodv. CA luAnn Pengidore (3) Beaver FA. PA M Scott (3)i Orlando FI Carol Smrth (31, Columbia. SC Ruth Swindet i;). Charleston. SC .Matt Mb (43 Colorado Sprees CO German fccnomcy FIANCE Sarah Armacost (33 St Petersburg. FI Ue Beardsley (3). Cok rtw SC Dudk) Boren (33 Knots 1 IN leileigh Clevenger (3). CoAjrrbu. SC Ruth Duffy (3). Crand Raprfs Ml Mary G4espie (3). Dtiind. FI Stoll .Mason (3) Tampa, ft Metanie McLean 13). CoAxrtoa. SC Retoetta Page (43 Goose Creek SC Pokcal Soence Martha Raymond ( 3 Vancouver. Canada Soodogv Laura L. Whpple (43 Atlanta GA French 178 CItffefBaillie Watson Foreign Study The thing I enjoyed most was seeing places and things that I had studied and dreamed about for years. For example: art works by Durer, Raphael, Mi-chaelangelo; symphonies by Mozart, Beethoven, etc.; and beautiful places like the Alps, Germany, and Italy. I saw many things and met so many new friends. It was so great. If I could, I would go back again. It's unforgettable Everyone should go on Foreign Study. You'll have the time of your life! Ruth C. Swindell Touring picturesque Germany is the only way to study Tor these Furman students Ml Sli « (33 Coixntw SC few Wilton (3) Ourinton SC SPAJS Oivid Mfe (3). GiKnry, SC MlcMI Gt tn (■ ). Greenwich. CT Heitor Hindi on (33 Artirti. GA Mffcin Ho (3) MrfdHOwn M Doo (33 PCmpino BtiCtl fl U i fctor (33 Wjtlreetboro. TN Mirttu PiUo (41 Wrttont SC Spjmh Sucey «i«fcin (3) WjrvvKk Neck, RJ Uindi fcppy (31 Rock HI. SC Diu Rockett (23 Conosec X Foreign Study 179 J Bridging the distance between f unrun and Get’ many, Hermut Schaefer dis• cusses differences n national poke cel parties Photo by laura deques Pursuits related to the classroom and those above and beyond the requirements of courses were important to the learning experience. Putting in the extra time and accepting additional frustrations demonstrated the need of the individual to push himself the extra distance to further understand his world. Foreign study students experienced the excite- ment and challenge of living in a different culture. Plays with complex themes and speakers with intriguing lectures stimulated the socially-aware facet of ones conscious. The time spent by professors while involved in research was beneficial as well as an additional source of stim-ulation and satisfac-tion.The ROTC program cultivated the leadership traits in students involved as well as providing vital scholarship funds. Many other academic pursuits were undertaken by students in addition to their course work. Expanding their sources of knowledge improved greatly the quality of education received by the individual and made the quest more interesting. listening intently to her professor, $u- Handling her with cue. the ROT sin Mangets tries to absorb a! tbit she is members prepare to fold the Hag hearing Academics 181All night long They went to the library, or to their rooms, or to a classroom, or to some other favorite spot. They sat motionless, or they paced, or they read aloud. They began as soon as class was over, or they waited until evening. They prepared daily or they crammed before a test. Whatever method was chosen, each of the students at Furman studied, and each had perfected his unique study habits. "I study in my room," said junior Scott Lutz. "I can't get Sheets. Teresa and Emily found the library too sterile; they preferred the familiarity of their room, or of the cafeteria. Sophomore Joel Smith-wick liked to study in "different" atmospheres. He frequented the plush Richard Furman room on the second floor of the library. During his freshman year, he also enjoyed studying in the Japanese gardens, until one day when he was studying for a religion test. “The ROTC were on maneuvers and On e the momoon season H over, (Hen WormM opts to study out-side anything done when I study in a group. I always study with the stereo and television on, too. And I only study one hour at a time, and never the night before a test." “We hate studying in the library," agreed roommates Teresa Lollis and Emily they fired at me!" laughed Joel. "I haven’t studied there since." Finding an ideal study situation was difficult for commuter student David Willard. "I study wherever I am, whenever I can." said David. “Between classes I study in the PalaDen. After classes, I usually go home to study." Did playing a major college sport affect study hab- its? According to senior football players Ben Browder and Andrew Bernstein, the answer was an emphatic “yes." During football season and most days during the off season, the team was busy from 2:30 to 7:30 p.m., leaving them no daylight hours in which to study. “After practice. we have to take about an hour off and vegetate' to "Wherever and whenever it is done, for most students, studying is the route to accomplishment." get football out of our minds," said Bernstein. “I don't start studying until after 8:00, and I do my quality studying between 11:30 p.m. and 2:00 a m." Ben Browder had an additional load. Since he was ma-ioring in psychology, he was required to research, construct, and conduct experimental projects throughout the year. “It's tough on us," said Browder of football. “There's a time disadvantage. Lots of people use the phrase dumb jock,' but they don't stop to realize what an extra responsibility college athletes have. It takes a lot of commitment." Thinking, learning, writing, researching, cramming . . . pushing oneself.. Wherever and whenever it is done, for most students, studying is the route to accomplishment. Anne Cherry 182 cjdemKs Bananas are an important part ot Davh McGutrt '» strategy to stay alert m the Science Library Strength is found in numbers for Rock Kennedy. Bertschi Beil, and Flame Cordon when cramming for an important exam Shutting out the outside world is imperative for some students to concentrate Studying 183Mission completed, the Furman Rangers board the helicopter heading back home Peter Dougherty contemplates the upcoming strategy during an ROTC maneuver LXTV Checking the equipment. Bob Patton hides m the bushes to elude his enemy Bringing out his Ranger instincts, )ohn Sweeney flushes out the enemy Photo by feff Durst 184 AcademicsANDS ON EXPERIENCE Reasons for getting involved in the ROTC program at Furman range from its an easy elective to a genuine interest in the armed forces. Senior Jean McCallum felt “being in the Ranger company was challenging fun,” while Senior Patty Scurlock said the program “made me appreciate the armed forces and how they serve us.” The main purpose of the Reserve Officer Training Corps, however, is to do just what the name implies, produce officers for the United States armed forces through practical experience. According to Captain John Risney, a leader in the program here at Furman, eighty percent of the officers are drawn from ROTC programs to keep the citizen-soldier in the American army.” The ROTC program covers four "The biggest benefit we teach and give is hands-on experience in leadership and management." years, with the first two being the Basic course, and the final two the Advanced course. The Advanced course is for those who in- tend to enter the Army after school, and involves leadership labs to provide practical experience in leadership.The student must sign a contract to serve either six years of reserve duty or three years of active duty. These students are required to attend an Advance Camp between their junior and senior years, or they may be one of the select few to attend the Md more elite Ranger School. The camps provide further training and preparation for leadership roles in the armed forces. Senior Scott Leith, a Ranger Company Commander, was one of the few to attend the Ranger camp this past summer. He said the standards are “very tough and demanding,” but the Rangers here at Furman “try to uphold the standards of the Rangers." The ROTC program also offers several scholarships, ranging from two to four years. The scholarships provide tuition, books, plus one hundred dollars a month spending money in return for four years of active duty. The Scholarships are based on a physical interview, an aptitude test, and ones high school record to determine leadership program. Freshman John Payne, a recent four-year scholarship winner, feels it is “a good opportunity for education." “The ROTC program is looking for those with leadership potential to become part of the program," says Captain John Risney. “The biggest benefit we teach and give is hands-on experience in leadership and management." CXSK Arriving safely, the Furmin Ringers touch bjse on the practice soccer t ROTC 185Oxford forthe OUTSTANDING O "I was really surprised. I didn’t think I had much of a chance," said twenty-one-year-old Matt Martin, describing his initial reaction to learning that he had won a Rhodes Scholarship. He had considered applying during the spring and summer of 1984, and after the encouragement of his congressman, John Spratt, and Dr. Judeth Gatlin at Furman, he applied in the fall of his senior year and was interviewed and no- tified over Christmas vacation. Since only thirty-two scholars in the United Stales are awarded this prestigious award based on intelligence, dynamic character, and well rounded interests. Martin's competition was very stiff. An English major from Fort Mill, South Carolina, Martin will study British Literature for two years at Oxford and is eligible for a third year of study. His distinctions at Furman included Phi Beta Kappa Sotting in Tampa Sty, Matt Martin relaxes during a contemplative spring break m 198-1 and Omicron Delta Kappa. Also, he helped establish the Furman Peace Alliance, was a Value Dinners speaker, and has worked on the "Palidin" and participated in CESC. Once at Oxford, Martin hopes to "travel extensively on breaks, meet neat people and have a good time," along with his extensive study program. The Rhodes Scholarship As Furman's fourth Rhodes Scholar, Martin will be accompanied by 180 others from countries such as Canada, Nigeria, Zambia, India, Bermuda, and West Germany. program was started in 1903 by the late British statesman, Cecil B. Rhodes. The program brings students from nearly all English speaking counries of the world to study at Oxford. All Martin's expenses will be paid by the scholarship, and he will be al-loted money for personal expenses. As Furman's fourth Rhodes Scholar, Martin will be accompanied by 180 others from countries such as Canada, Australia. Nigeria, Zambia, India, Bermuda, and West Germany In October, when Martin leaves for Oxford, he will be taking the first step towards his goal of lending a meaningful contribution to the field of education. 186 AcademicsAs one of thirty-two Rhodes Scholars, Matt Martin has received much recognition for his achievements, such as an appearance on the TODAY show. Dressed to fit the jungle theme, Kathy Barak. Matt Martin. Tan Gardner. and Sue Sterner enjoy a NT-SIDHA rush party An exciting weekend to remember for ,Matt -Martin was smnsng the scholarship and seeing Bruce Springsteen in Atlanta Rhodes Scholar 187As the Recuitment Specialist for the sute s Human Resource Management Division. Patsy Sowell leads a group discussion with Furman students concerning job opportunities with the state's government The Part-Time Employment board, found outside the Career Planning and Placement Oifice. is an ideal way to hnd out ob opportunities offered through the office Nagel Cushman refers a student to a book on investment banking to aid in the process of deciding upon a future career MM AcademicsMarketing ___MEASURES Can anyone tell what the future will hold? Probably not, the Career Planning and Placement Office makes it less difficult for students to set their career goals, and to plan for the after life, or more accurately, life after Furman. The Career Planning and Placement Office, located in Furman Hall 102, provides several useful resources for the job search It has as its main goal to guide the student toward choosing the appropriate major based on his capabilities and career goals. Nagel Cushman stresses several points for underclassmen who may be deciding on a major First, it is important to have a career goal. Also, important is the knowledge that majors may led to numerous job possi- "In choosing a major suited to your individual character, one does better scholastically and thus is able to make himself more 'marketable'." bilities The major one chooses may be unrelated to the field of employment desired. but it is best to major in an area one can enjoy and excel in. In choosing a major suited to your individual character, one does better scholastically, and thus is able to make himself more "marketable" when the job search begins. The services of the Career A representative of 3 South Corokn-ten bank interviews Dan Sigmon j s j prospective employee Office are divided into three sections. The Office of Job Location and Development (directed by Michell Wilcher) serves students who are working in order to pay for their educations. The office correlates these students with jobs on and off campus. The Office of Intern Programs (directed by Lydia Ar-ledge), assists students in establishing paid or volunteer internships which correspond with their career interests. The branch of the Career Planning and Placement Office (under the supervision of Nagel Cushman) deals specifically with finding its applicants permanent positions of employment. Cushman teaches seniors how to organize resumes and pre-arranges interviews held on campus. At a liberal arts school, one is expected to specialize in one area of study. A visit to the Career Office would be advantageous to those who are unsure about their futures. As pointed out by Nagel Cushman, ’’College is an education, as well as a preparation for a career" Chris Hiley Placement Office 189Outside Monaco Palace, Dudley Boren and Laura Whipple admire the city ot Monte Carlo VERSEAS OPPORTUNITIES Each fall term, several students have the unique opportunity to travel and study for a term abroad. Students choose from England, France, Spain, Austria, and la- currency was also a puzzling problem to be faced. Except for those going to England, the language barrier was something more to worry about. pan. The students are accompanied by Furman professors from the represented departments. Loaded up with heavy luggage and carry-on bags, the group boarded planes in New York and started their long journey. Many students were anxious to find out how the people from the various countries would respond to them The hassle of exchanging lucerne, Switzerland, known for its shopping and chocolate, was visited by the France foreign study group The foreign study programs included a tour within the country. Studies were carried out in a variety of places, ranging from universities to professor's homes. Short distance travelling, museum hunting, and shopping were all set aside for the weekends. After classes end- ed, each student had ten days for independent travel. Professors Pate, McArthur, and Leavell followed their students to England. They studied literature, art, architecture, and other related courses. Participant Donna Horsewood gained "a better recognition of U.S. influences in the world." She vis- ”lt should be a requirement at Furman to go on foreign study. You get so much out of it." ited several European countries during her independent travel time and liked Amsterdam the best. She concluded, "It should be a requirement at Furman to go on foreign study. You get so much out of it." Spain was a bit different from the England trip. The students were housed in Madrid, and Prof. Cherry was the supervisor. The students really enjoyed their stays in the city, especially the night life that picked up around 1:00 am every night. Mike Slatker particularly liked “the freedom of the big city of Madrid." 190 AcademesI A On the banks of the Neva River in Leningrad, Steve Adams, Beth Broughter. Sally Button, Mark AH' worth, and Ellen Rufftni experience real Russian ice outside the Waiter Palace. While touring Italy, Scott Mason Lesliegh Clevenger, Sarah Armacost, Melanie McLain. Laura Whipple. Laura Lee Darnels. Marilyn Sharp, Ruth Duffy. Dudley Boren, Ellie Beardsley, and ■Martha Raymond ad-mure local Italian architecture while some local Itakans admire them Foreign Study 191 Aboard the "Bateau Mouche," Sharon Compton and Trish Unamer cruise down the Seine, eyeing Parisian hot-spots. While travelling through the Loire valley, the group visited the Chateau de Chenanceau 192 AcademicsT IFE FROM =J ABROAD changed their outlook on the Dr. Maiden and his group could be found in Versailles, France, located about fifteen miles from Paris. The students situated in this area had the Louvre and Notre Dame close at hand. Becky Page and Marlyn Sharp both enjoyed their experience, especially since they were free to go just about anywhere on the weekends. The "housefraus" took the students in Austria to their homes.There, students enjoyed lots of wienerschnit-zel, pork, and potatoes. Besides studying and tea ring, they were treated to visits to cheese factories, cathedrals, and museums. Cindy Barrier "The students enjoyed lots of wienerschnitzel, pork, and potatoes. Besides studying and touring, they were treated to visits to cheese factories, cathedrals, and muse- was astonished at the size of Michelangelo's "David." She said, "I thought he was life-size. but he's huge! It was really fascinating. It was also neat to see the 'Mona Lisa' and the Leaning Tower of Pisa in person." Dr. Shaner escorted a few students to japan, a trip totally different from the excursions to Europe The stu- dents who participated learned Japanese at their own pace. After returning from the Orient, the students who participated held a conference so that interested students could ask them about their experiences. Everyone who chose to Visiting Merida, Spain, Furman stu-dtnts pose on some local Roman ruins go on foreign study came back with exciting stories and experiences to share The students made many new friends and learned how to interact with foreigners. Some have been inspired to learn new languages. But no matter who the student was, the trip world in which they live. All of the students found the foreign study program to be an eye-opening experience. In order to qualify for European foreign study, a student must have completed the 21 level. Those who at- are interviewed during winter term. Several participants would like to major in their particular language. In any event, the students were immersed in a totally different culture, and they now find themselves more well-rounded and enriched individuals. tended the trip to England foreign Study 193Executive . TREATMENT Executive Week was, as Paul Varello put it, "a 30% teaching, 50°o learning experience” for both executives and students. Our visiting executives: Luther Bolick of South Carolina First Federal Savings and Loan, Ralph Callaghan of Henderson Advertising, Richard Egan of Texize Co., Clay Compf of Michelin Tire Co., and Paul Varello of Daniel Construction learned from day one that life as a college student requires the same tools of survival today as it did in their college days. Stressing the importjnce of stAnd-mg out m a crowd. City Compf. Rxhjrd fgjn. And Luther Bolick Ad-students At a pjnel discussion They had to readjust to snoring roommates, choke down dining hall coffee, and staying awake through eight and nine o'clock classes. The guys were also warned to leave the cardigan sweaters in the suitcases: as Clay Compf would say, they didn't want to be classified as "fossils.” So. armed with a briefing on Furman life and years of experience in the business world, the five ventured out into the Furman community - ready to have a good time while enlightening students as to the intangible world of the college graduate. Through their participation an Executive Viewpoint panel discussion led by Mr. Peter Ellman, a presentation on "How to Stand out in the Crowd.” various business classes, and many one-on-one discussions, they handed out a lot of hints to success in job-hunting, jobchanging, and job-surviving. The executives had the somewhat dismal duty of reporting real world situations inside, as well as outside, the corporate world. A tight job market, hundreds of trashed resumes, years of shelfstocking before ascent into management, and the neces- sity of constant relocation were included in their confirmations of students' worst fears. This somber assignment was tempered with a very active social schedule Though the executives were enrolled in courses, they were not allowed much study time. A pizza party "Executive week was, as Paul Varello put it, 'a 50% teaching, 50% learning experience' for both the executives and the students." with the fraternities, dinner with the sororities, a night at the theater with "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown," an election night party, rappelling with ROTC, a round on the golf course, and (for Mr. Egan) a little jog up the mountain with Sandar Mol-nar, were all scheduled for the execs in order to squeeze in an all-round view of Furman in five days. These activities also made the men available to anyone on campus at some time or another. Advice seekers and job hunters took advantage of the opportunities to get an inside scoop. It is interesting to note that the most sought-after exec was the man with two internships to offer at Henderson Advertising. The consensus of the other four was "If I'm reincarnated, I don't want to come back as a football player; all the girls go after advertising men! Paige Eaves Dull 194 AcAdemcsIXlRgAO Enjoying after-dinner conversation, ' I'S Egan. Gay Gortipb. and Mrs Oomph were treated to dinner at Paul Vareikr’s house Speaking to an executive in an informal setting, Chp Anderson pic ks op sortie advice from Dick Egan Executive Week 195After attending another Wednesday morning CLP lecture, students file out of McAlister Auditorium to head for 1100 classes Speaking from personal experience, Or Hermut Schaefer m orms Dr Aiesi's American government class of German political pohctes. Stressing a point concerning welfare, lesse lackson exposes the student txxty to national politics Sponsored by the Business Department, Dr. Erich Bloch visits Furman and lectures to interested students 1% Acj demcsND NOW . . THE NEWS” One complaint often levelled at today's college students is that they tend to immerse themselves in their immediate environment of classes, social events and "Jackson repeatedly drove home the point that the issues of fairness, hunger, and poverty affect everyone; it's not just a matter of black and white." other aspects of campus life, and become withdrawn from issues and events of the real world. One excellent method of combatting this syndrome is that of bringing the outside world to the campus in the form of a diverse group of guest speakers. One of the first lectures of the year was also one of the most rapidly organized Furman events. Sponsored by the Student League for Black Culture and the Young Democrats, former presidential hopeful jesse Jackson spoke to an enthusiastic audience. Although the opportunity to speak arrived with only 36 hours notice. Dr. Sondra Ardrey of the Political Science department managed to publicize the event in time enough to draw an impressive crowd. Speaking immediately prior to the culmination of the Presidential race, and to a predominantly conservative audience. Jack-son remained almost entirely a non-partisan in his remarks As freshman Keith Pierce noted, "Jackson repeatedly drove home the point that the issues of fairness, hunger and poverty affect everyone; it's not just a matter of black and white." The Religion-in-Life program once again secured speakers on a wide range of topics. These included Dr. Clen H. Stassen, author of Journey into Peacemaking. who stressed the responsibility of Americans to work for Members of (he Yount’ Democrats klen intently to their gueit speaker lesse Uckson peace in an esculating arms race environment, and Director Charles A Kimball of the Middle East office of the National Council of Churches. Kimball challenged his listeners to “develop critical awareness that transcends national inter- ests" in the Middle Eastern conflict. Many national and international programs, as well as Furman's own lecture series, were responsible for bringing speakers to the university. Dr. Hermut Schaefer, a member of the West German parliament Bundestaq spoke on “Elections and Electioneering - German style," on a fellowship from the German Marshall Fund. Through the Advertising Educational Fund. John Cher-vokas. Vice President of Warwick Advertising and author of the "Please don't squeeze the Charmin'' slogan, lectured on the relationships between advertising concepts and other comains such as politics and the organized church. Of course, many excellent speakers lectured on a variety of themes. Each one, however, contributed to that part of the student's education termed "liberal arts," strengthening both the student's knowledge of the world beyond the campus, and his grasp on the important issues of today Laurie Berry Guest Speakers 197During j slow moment of library traffic, Carol Thomson does some reading to make her shift go by faster Buying an _ EDUCATION The College Work-Study program is one funded by federal aid and designated to help students earn money while attending college. Without the aid of work-study, a valuable branch of financial aid, students would not be able to attend Furman. The money that stu- from July 1. 1983 to July 1, 1984 Furman students earned a total of S203.799.00 through the work-study program. A student who qualifies for the program has a variety of jobs from which to choose. There are seventy different areas and depart- Working the dinner shift, ter rod $tr th and Carl lohannessen help to keep the student tsody wetl nour-nished dents get from work-study goes toward tuition, room and board, books and other necessities of college living. Depending on individual needs, eligibility to earn money through work-study ranges from $250.00 to $2000.00 a year Last year. ments of Furman University which employ these work-study students. A majority of the students are employed by the following: The Dining Hall, Library, Career Office, Watkins Book Store. PAC. Post Office. Public Safety, Student Center Desk, and the Infirmary. However, the success of the work-study program lies in the co-operation of Furman faculty and staff to hire work-study stu- 198 ‘KcademKs dents. Work-study permits a student to learn more about a field and more about the procedures of college administration and operation. Study also allows students to meet diverse and concerned members of the Furman faculty and staff. Susan Bullock, who works as a dispatcher, ticket officer, and E-dorm Security Guard for Public Safety, began her work-study this "Last year from July 1, 1983 to July 1, 1984, Furman students earned a total of $203,799.00 through the work-study program." fall. She states, “I enjoy working for Public Safety because they are concerned about you and you're not just an employee. The people are great!" Through the work-study employment one also has the opportunity to meet wonderful people and gain valuable experience. Eligibility for work-study is based on financial need. Students interested in more information about work-study should contact Michele Wilcher, Director of Job Development, in FH-102. Samantha GroverKeeping the line moving jt Ihe school store. Dawn tcDcne rings up some items for a new student Brightening Ihe day for at least one student, Charles Henderson puls a tetter from mom m the proper t ox Work Study 199Dean Anderson reviews Doug Meyer-Cuno proposal (or hts ICP in International Commerce Keeping up with her ICP-deter-mined schedule, Lauren Averyt must keep her international relations' skills sharp Hoping that the committee will approve her ICP proposal, lisa Lee carelully fills out her application Photo by Megan Hower 200 AcademicsON i M IXING x x MAJORS One feature that continues to attract students to Furman is its determined stance as a liberal arts college in a primarily technological society. Majors such as history, biology, English, and modern languages furnish a solid background for living and working in a highly complex world. However, because of its small size, Furman is unable to provide a wide array "The committee is very thorough. They added a lot of courses, like business and economics, to my proposal." of majors for those students searching for professional orientation along with their liberal arts studies. The Individualized Curriculum Program presents an alternative to these students. The I.C.P. major is a combination of existing majors, for one interdisciplinary in nature Designed by the student and his advisor, the major must be consistent with Furman's general education requirements. Karl Middour. a junior pre-engineering major, praises the program because it "enabled me to take classes, such as a foreign language, that I would not have otherwise taken” in another university's more structured engineering program Mid- dour sought an opportunity to study a variety of subjects, and the I.C.P. allowed him to realize this while also fulfilling his engineering plans. After his third year at Furman, Mid-dour planned to transfer to Clemson for two more years, earning degrees from both universities. It is not an easy task, however, to get an I.C.P. major approved. The student must submit his proposal to a standing committee, com- At j pre-engineering mjjor, Karl AUMour Inch studyng very neces-wry for hn KlP-reUfed cUtse posed of faculty members and two students, who carefully review it for any possible discrepancies with Furman's curriculum policy. According to Paul Anderson, Associate Dean. "The committee is very thorough." Senior Lauren Averyt agrees She is pursuing a degree in international relations and she admits that she had a difficult time getting it approved. "They added a lot of courses, like business and economics, to my proposal." She believes that it was well worth the trouble, though, because she will receive "an even broader education" through a combination of German, history, and political science courses. The program participation has decreased since last year. Dean Anderson feels that this is partly because of the popular computer business alternative recently added to the list of traditional majors. "We have many more stu- dents pursuing double majors than individual ones at present." says Anderson. The program, nevertheless, remains a relief to those students who want the liberal arts education that Furman offers, but who also want to broaden their choice of major options. Appearing enthusiastic about the program, Middour contends "It gave me the chance to come to Furman. I love it!" K? 201THER OPPORTUNITIES Students at Furman are offered a variety of opportunities that students of other colleges never experience via Furman's Special Programs. By making time to attend events on the Special Programs calendar, students gain experience in many different cultural, social, and academic areas. The Special Programs Series offers a diversified schedule of events, one of which is sure to interest every student. Perhaps one of the biggest special programs at Furman is the Religion in Life series. These programs are presented almost every Wednesday morning at 10:00 during fall and spring terms. Students pack McAlister Auditorium to hear speakers on political and religious issues. The series is sponsored by the University Chaplain's Office, and from this series students are informed of new developments in religion, society, and the world Another special program is sponsored by the music department. Throughout the year, there are many concerts by students, faculty, and musicians outside the university. The Greenville Symphony, composed of a few Furman students, performs a number of times throughout the year. Furman also participates in the Fur-man Greenville Fine Arts series. which brings many well-known musicians to campus, such as violinist Victoria Mul-lova or pianist Immanuel Axe. Sophomore Kim Hester Triumphant Victoria Muliova re’ cctves bud applause from an enthused audience feels that "by attending the Fine Arts series, I feel I have gained an appreciation for different kinds of music which many young people today do not have." There is also a special program series for students interested in writing. Spon- sored by the English department, the Writers Lectures Series gives students the chance to hear professors from different schools and also professional writers speak about the art of writing. For example, in October, three writers from Clemson were guest speakers for the series and in November, Cathy Smith-Bowers, a professor at Queens College, visited Furman. In February, Black Awareness Week is organized in part by Dr. Saundra Ardrey, who says its purpose is "to make all Furman students aware of the contributions of blacks, and to make all students more sensitive to the black situation." She also hopes to create a greater cohesiveness among blacks on campus." Furman's special programs allow students to enrich their knowledge of the outside world by attending lectures or speeches on anything "By attending the Fine Arts Series, I feel I have gained an appreciation for different kinds of music which many young people today do not have." from Jesse Jackson's political views to Duke University professor Dr. Wallace Fow-lie's advice on how to write an autobiography It is not surprising that special events like these play a very important role in the liberal arts education which Furman strives to provide for its students. 202 Ac aderms a •During a baseball game, Anna Mary Addressing Furmjn students and (Hoorn field as Lucy lectures Charlie faculty, I esse lackson expresses tvs Brown alias Scott MiBer. about tvs views concerning poor ptnspfe in tactics as the pitcher America Intrigued students listen while John Cherovokas teSs Dr Shelley about working for an ads ertismg ttcm m Slew York Special Pt-ofhW203Bleeding from Ihe palms of her hind , Agnes spr aks to her dead Getting the latest news reports, mother m tin- fall production of "Ag■ Snoopy and Charlie Brow peruse nes of God “ the morning paper Dogfighting with the Red Baron, Snoopy, p ayed by Brian SJusher. pelts the enemy with bullets Collapsing onto the floor during the final act of "Agnes of Cod". Paige Eaves is comforted by Mother Superior. played by Gwen Hughes Singing about his dose personal relationship with his blanket, lohnny Marlowe plays Linus m the fall production of "Charlie Brown". 204 Academics •vR.'niif-'VXPOSE YOURSELF The 1984-85 season for the Furman Theater Guild proved to be one of theatrical and academic experience. Once the lights dimmed, the Guild provided tor the student body, faculty, general public, and members a chance to get away from the pressures of the real world and become enhanced with a fantasy while at the same time experience a wide variety of theatrical "The players left their audiences not only with the desire for more, but with the chance to take a closer look at themselves." styles. The players left their audiences not only with the desire for more but with the chance to take a closer look at themselves. The season opened with the Tony winning Broadway drama. "Agnes of God" written by lohn Pielmier. This intense and often emotional production forced the audience to decide for themselves for answers to the plot. Consisting of only three actresses, this play demanded strict concentration and dynamic expressions from the players. However, the second production for the fall brightened the pace. "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown," the deceptively simple musical brought both somewhat larger cast and less serious tone, and provided entertainment for audiences of every age. The transition from intense drama to charm and light witicisms exemplify the Guild's versitility. The winter production of "Tango," an absurd Polish play, proved that the Guild was diverse in its choices of productions when it entertained audiences with a combination of mystery and laughter. ing achievement through extraordinary building, making costumes, choreography, blocking, and lighting, setting, all earn equal weight in the finished production. Amy Shrieffer, who portrayed Patty in "You're a Good Man. Charlie Brown," felt she cultivated greater discipline and concentration which have helped her in every aspect of her Furman life. It was truly a season of learning. Mary Ann Honeycutt, a Furman freshman said, "There was excellent variety of productions which enabled audiences to be exposed to many different types of theater." The guild did have an excellent season. It gave students a means to The spring offered a combination of experimental plays: "The Dumb Waiter" by Harold Pinter, and "Comings and Goings" by Megan Terry, plus a classical comedy "The Mandrake" by Niccolo Machiavelli, which gave the Furman Guild a unique culmination to their season of cultural diversity and theatrical magic. Diversity, however, is not the only key to this past season's success. The learn- Tjking 4 popularity poll, Ann,i ttry Bloom lurid j Luc y checks of Chjr-he Brown's Answers. get away from the library and learn. Learning not only from books, but from being a part of different worlds and times. Christine McClay Tried I re Cudd 205From the ___ GROUND UP The construction of the Thomas Anderson Roe Art Building began on July 21, 1984. This marked the end of a twenty-year dream and the beginning of a long-awaited reality for not only the art department. but also the whole university as a liberal arts institution. ground in ute AA Serious thought was first given to a separate art building in 1969. but instead the funds were directed toward the physical activities center. Ten years later, the project was approved for construction, but the cost factor was still an obstacle The budget was met and obtained approval of the Furman Administration. At last construction could begin. Dr. Thomas Flowers, head of the art department, is pleased "the building is solely for visual arts. It will help to unify the space where art classes are taught." At the present time, art classes are taught in cramped quarters upstairs in Furman Hall, and also in the basement of Plyler Hall. This situation has initiated several problems, not the least of which is the lack of work space and area to display the finished products. Inabinet, who is an art major, said, “Presently, the facilities are not very good. The classrooms are too far apart and some have structural hinder- "The building is solely for visual arts. It will help to unify the space where art classes are taught ' ances.” Also, it is difficult for the art department to function as one unit when the learning areas are placed all over campus. Dr. Flowers also believes that the new building will double or perhaps even triple the number of art majors at Furman. A new staff member will also be added to the Furman faculty. The completion date is tentatively set during winter term of the 1985-86 school year. The long awaited addition of this building to the campus will truly make Furman a more complete liberal arts college. Heidi Schmidt ARGO Construction, responsible-for the project, begin breaking 206 tcidemcs In Anxious Anticipation for completion of the building. Dr lohns and Dr flowers admire the construction model Imagining a landscape all their own. Dr. Flowers and his art class do sketches of their bmkhngto-be. ONrf An artist's conception ot the completed bmkkng was shown m Furman Hall to whet the appetites of students. The completed building wiH be the new home for art classes, a much needed addition to canytus Arts Buying 207 Involvement in cam- brotherhoods bound to- were endless,« pus organizations was gether students that felt a geting enough tin not only essential to hav- special friendship toward involved with ft ing an outlet for ones par- each other. Religious be- ones preferences ticular interests but also liefs were another factor difficult. Yet those brought similar people that attracted like people one did make time together. Most every in- to the same organization, payed off in many i terest was represented in Political affiliation, honor- friendships one form or another by a ary societies, and foreign understanding and group on campus. languages also devel- knowledge. for the more gregar- oped their interests. ious, social clubs and The possible selections A student ex-presses hh opinion, before Rev less? Ak son be-8 ns his speech Photo by Pat O'Ned . ■ ■ $ ' Oiu Socializing jl jn ICC ke Water Tea, Becky Buckner answers questions about soc ial clubs A little afternoon football gets Paddy Murphy Day off to a good start for the Centaur fraternity. Organization 209AFS. Front: Troy Simpson. AUry Gubreath, Miriam Lin-lustimano. Kent Iglehan. Linda Sloan, Diane Shaw. Lanny Moore. SiPearman Back: Michael Young. Terra Anderson, lohn Taylor. Laurie lohnson. Mike Massey, Qnger Pinson, lauta Roberts, Robert Mtddlebrooks. lohn Fant. Hope GVtiam, David Sherbert. left Taylor. David Wdiard, Sandi Reese FU5AB. Front: Tracy Hess, Ellen Caravati. Patsy Thomas. Deb Sanders, Karen Patterson, Carol Brown. Stacey lames. Celeste Embry. Sherri Hurts, lammie Virden Second: Cathy Morrow, Michele Couch, Mindy McCue. Beth Lester, fane Harris, Vicki Grant. Linda Sloan, Amy Schneffer, Dana Graddkk Third: Stafford Green, Megan PhUSps. Caroline Cox, Keri Krulac, Saxon Gibson. Carol Stapleton, KeSy lo Price. Gma Rigg. Back: Tracy Steele. Cathy DeYoung. Todd Carpenter. David Cobb. Rot) Dacus, DjnMcCort. Roy Greenhd, Rick Webb, Curt Barnes, km Barnhart 210 OrganizationsRunning the School Is a Tough Job Both Politically and Socially Furman's two most influential student organizations were the Association of Furman Students and the Furman University Social Activities Board. Responsibility for the business affairs of the students and their entertainment was a large load for the members of AFS and FUSAB. The Association of Furman Students had a more active year in 1984-85 than many previous years. The 14th Council began its work in the spring of 1984 with an AFS planning retreat. The actual school year began with Furman's most successful Orientation program (run through AFS and the Office of Student Services), and an AFS-spon-sored Bus trip to the N.C. State game. One of the Council's biggest accomplishments was the calendar changes for 1985-86 allowing extra time for Easter and an earlier graduation date. On a more technical note, the Council passed a new student body constitution, a project underway for over two years and three councils. Although many students may have been too busy to notice, AFS put a great deal of work into 1984-85 and even though the Council was not always successful, students were represented well. What is FUSAB? Well, it is the Furman University Social Activities Board and its members brought students on-campus entertainment in the form of dances, flings. bashes, and movies. It was up to FUSAB to feel the pulse of the student body and come up with some sort of trendy and amusing set of diversions, and yet still remain within the bounds of Furman's rules. And what did they come up with this past year? Fall Bash, the airband contest, the first off-campus Homecoming Dance, TWIRP, Spring Fling, Unfaithfully Yours, Romancing the Stone, Winter Event Weekend ... the list went on and on. Creativity, hard work, and dedication, that's what this was all about. Pondering their chokes for class representatn-es. these guys exercise their right to vote in the AFS election Organizations ?"} 1RA's. Front: Todd Deaton, Carol Bobo, Mary Kay Ward. Demetric Duckett. Linda Cng, Libby Smith Second: Terex Loth. Dianne Barnett, lohn McManus. Nancy Ornstein, Dwayne Hunt. Lydia Roper, (die Stewart. Dana .Malone, Laura Roberts. Frances larratt Third: Page Dasis, Si Pearman. David Carter. Renee Mace. Terra Anderson. Andre Han. Penny Psnkus Fourth: Boyd Yarborough. Flame Pope, Michele Iordan. Cindy■ Davis, Ruth Strait Fifth: KeHy Hager, Sherri Salley, Mike Wollegger, Melanie Ramsey, DeAnne DeNormande Sixth: Dale McAbee. Chuck Davis Meinda Banks. Doug Cummmgs. Anthony Ross, Keri Krulac. Tim Hessmger, Steve Spearman, Phil Howard. Back: Kathy Bryson, David lohnson. Chns lohnson. David Sherbert. Wayne King, fame Stoker. Becky Buckner. Wendy Riggs, Stacey lames. Craig Hood. Mtnam QHespie. Head Residents: Front: Stacey lames, lute Teal. Mary Kay Ward. Second: Laura Philbps, Laurie Garrett. Anthony Ross Back: lohn McManus. Page Davis. Dwayne Hunt, left Bamsdale 212 OrganizationsWorking to Make Dorm Life Livable and an Enjoyable Experience for All Remember the pizza party with the brother hall, the exciting speaker on Summer Jobs, or the hall Trivial Pursuit game? All of these activities and many more were courtesy of the Resident Assistant on your hall. The Resident Assistant staff was made up of approximately 60 students ranging from sophomores to seniors. The RA's were responsible for enforcing school policies, advising and counseling hall members, notifying hall members of important business and announcements, and, most of all, being a friend. Hall programs were more structured this year than they have been in the past, since there was a theme for hall activities for the first time. The theme for 1984-85 was Wellness; each month emphasized a different type of wellness and hall activities had to pertain to the subject. With the entire staff of Resident Assistants, there was a smaller group of RA's with more responsibility. These RA's were the Head Residents. Head Residents generally had at least one year of experience and were responsible for all of the RA's in their section of the dorms. Each Head Resident also had a particular job in addition to their duties as an RA, such as writing the RA newspaper or coordinating intramurals. The Head Residents provided a backbone for the entire Resident Assistant staff. Another source of student in- volvement within the Residence Halls was through the Residence Hall Association (RHA). RHA was made up of respresentatives from each section of the dorms. RHA was responsible for making improvements in the dorms and for taking students' suggestions for the dorms to the administration. RHA also ran a dish service for the Women's Residence Hall, had a fall dance, provided movies for students in the Parlors, and sponsored a convention for Residence Hall Association members from other schools. All in all. RHA enjoyed a successful year as more students responded to their hard work. RHA. front: Tracy Helm. Dsane Ketchum. Carol Bobo. Lynn Steater. Karen Hutson Darm Matthews, Ray Boyd Yarborough Second: Terra Anderson Lee BnS. Rossiey Fourth: Irish Mitchet. Lisa Spaulding, Becky Marty Todd. Michael Young. Debbie tones. Charles Todd, Chuck Sox Fifth: lohn Taylor. Caroline Cox. be Henderson. Susan Hoiand OndSptiman Third: Mary O Quinn. Dame Proffitt, feff GaBop CXgan atKxrJ 213FRADS. Front Row: Kim Preacher, Mindy McCue. Debbie hness. Mary Campbell, Betsy Gunter, Elaine Pope. Traci Craft, Karen Ehmer. Ann Flynn. .Mickey Carrier. Beth Lester; Sandy Sandidge. Caroline Ryan, Gwen Stech. Karen Patterson. Diane Sweeting. ARGONAUTS. Front Row: Wes Hulsey. Second Row: RobKiiiefer. Chris Brasher, EncFiShnger, ft1 Yates. David Osborne, Ed Cagner, left Takac, km Foley, Wayne Wotdrop, Paul LeparuSo. Showing their appreciation for their Frads, Michelle Wierson and Traci Craft's haO members torfet paper their room. 214 OrganizationsLong Hours and No Pay, Yet Helping Students Makes It All Worthwhile Students at Furman were fortunate in that there were a large number of organizations on campus set up to help students. Frads, Argonauts, and the Job Development Advisory Board were only three of the many groups at Furman designed to serve the students. Frads, freshman advisor, were a vital element in every freshman hall. Frads were chosen for their responsibility and creativity, since, in addition to advising hall members, they were also responsible for coming up with a hall theme and decorating the hall. The Frads worked long hours for their hall members and their only reward was the satisfaction and friendships attained during the year. Argonauts were the freshmen advisors for the Men's Residence Halls. The Argonauts advised their floor members and planned hall activities for their guys. Argonauts organized intramurals and kept up hall morale. Argonauts unselfishly gave of their time and energy to help their freshman hall members. The Job Development Advisory Board was a new organization this past year. Concerned students got together with Michelle Wilcher of the Job Placement Office to organize a committee to develop jobs for students and help students find jobs. The group intends to broaden their scope of influence in the future as areas in which the Board can help become more clear. All in all, it was a fruitful and rewarding year for the Frads, the Argonauts, and the Job Development Advisory Board. Both students and participants benefited from the work done by these organizations. Job Development Advisory Council. Front Row: Row: Rohm Southard. Todd MeBde. Rick Hubbard, Michele Couch. Stafford Green. Todd Cain. Bennett Emily Sheets. Joel SmRhwick Stackhouse Rosetta Trotter. MicheSe Wkher. Second Orgarv aions 215CISC, front Row: Martha Norm. Cheryl BrarSey. Wort Swearing ton. oe SutcMfe. fay far don. Lynn Mm!ford, Caroline Ryan. David [fa Second Row: loan Conner. Dwayne Hunt. Mery!Hammett. Michael Waters, Kathy Bare A. Wanda Hendeson. Marshall Parker. Marshall fanes. Carrie Bryant. Kim Preacher. Onger Luton. Comne Romme Third Row: Mary Lynn Streater. Tom Pulaski. Tony Berlin. Carla Coffts. Deanna Nichols. Rodney Hams, Sally fahnston. Shari Bailey fourth Row: Fran Taylor, Amy Hamm. Don Pulaski, Mindy McCue. Steve K nes. MAe Wider. Craig Hood, fahn West. Elizabeth McKee. Paul Wagenknecht fifth Row: Apri Baker, Lynn Schneider. Mary Young. Kerth Pierce, Sharon Tartagba. Celeste Embry. Karen Ehmer. Chris Httey, Sherri Salley, SaHy Buxton. Back Row: Mekssa Sexton. Deborah Harley Dana Evans During fall term, Furman's Young life leaders had a mountain weekend at Camp Eva Good to organize and plan the year's activities. Young Life. Front Row: Emily Barrett. BS Goans, I Goans. Deborah Gardner. Cissy Gordan. Mark f Back Row: Scott Spearman. Mary Lou Willi Heather Armstrong. Mark Nash. Summer Bicki Christie Andrews. Brooke Ambrose. Laura Recke Poore. Anne Huntley 216 OrganizationsReaching Out to Lend a Helping Hand to the Community and Those in Need For Furman students who were seeking an organization through which they could serve others, the university provided CRV, Young Life, and CESC. Young Life is a countrywide organization that is designed to present the Gospel to high school students within a more relaxed, peer-oriented atmosphere than they normally associate with Christianity. Furman students worked as leaders at local high schools. They led clubs, went to camps, and went to meetings; but what they were involved in was more than a program. It was people reaching out to touch people. Fresh- men looked forward to this reward as they attended Freshman leadership group for potential leaders for the following year. CESC too provided an opportunity to serve others, although it benefited all ages. Furman students took at least one day a week out of their schedule to work at a hospital, a local park, a nursing home, or correction center. Others participated in the Furman friends program, adopt-a-grandparent, or tutoring. Whatever the program they worked with, the participants were able to demonstrate their love for other people. Church Related Vocations pro- vided students considering a Christian vocation with information about various ministries and opportunities for fellowship. Bi-monthly meetings brought speakers to address issues and options in Christian ministry. Students participated in internships in hospitals, churches, and social service institutions. CRV sponsored an annual conference for high school and college students round the state who were considering a call into Christian ministry. CRV welcomed all students regardless of their denominational affiliation. CSV. Front Row: RoseBa Trotter. Paula Peek. Flame Biker, lanet Parker. Cary Adkms. Lea Alexander Back Stone. David Smith. Carla Campbell. Whit Breazeale Row: Martha Norris, Clay Waldnp. Sandra Hack. Second Row: Sam George. Canvtta Gbson. April Amanda BaBew. Dawn Crawford Organizational 17INTER-VARSITY. Front Row: Stacey Gauntt. Sharon Tartagka. Brent Kelly. Mkhefe Iordan. Steve Austin. Second Row: Chris H3ey. Ruth Canfield. FUen Topple Mary McFarland Third Row: Beth F ngton, Joyce PMapy. lanet Tuck. Ben Mixon Fourth Row: John Wyckffe. Kerry Holder. Wendy Tweet. George Mixon Fifth Row: Tom Pessley, Randy Johnson. Mike Landis Back Row: Fred Rottnek, Audrey Peed. Kemp Bouknight. Ernie Calmore, km Helton WDA. Front Row: Eric Kendrick. Mike Deacon, lanice Finch, Amy Hamm, lisa Kincaid. EHen Wormald. Laura Richardson. Elisabeth Schwab. Wes Hulsey Second Row: Richard Lambert. Tom Ethridge. Natalie Adams. Dana Rockett. Bob Paul. Karen Rose, Buddy Fades, Susie Deyo, Joyce PhUapy. Dede Fades. John Haddon Third Row. Gary Get a. MkheS Scott, Rick Hall, Wayne Barber Christina Jenkind, Scott Edwards, Sarah Ardrey. Andy Skinner. Steve Spearman, Denise Chris, Jack Freye, Mice Alexander Fourth Row: Barbara Bryson. Kris Buff. Bill Martin. Dodd Davis. Julie McDade. Ffie FiMoger. Diane Barbrey, lanny Moore. Elaine Gordon. Frances Jarrell. Brenda Herman. AJextd Gregorian Fifth Row: Joy Jackson. Tim Harrison. Mary Krai, Brian Russo, Rachael Franks. Karen KonkeJ, June Posey. Marc Dowvng. Mary Day Ward. Beth Ward. Bil Yates. John Marsh. Ann Burgin. Mary Gantt. Back Row: Bill Richmond. Nancy Dari, Jeff Campbell. Mark Nash, Mark Raisis. Ronnie Franke, David Detk, Jeff Curtis. Keith Arthur. Karl Middour. Sarah Keller. Scott Courtney 218 OrganisationsProviding Interested Students With an Opportunity for Fellowship Furman has a number of non-de-nominational religious organizations. InterVarsity, World Discipleship Association, and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes are all national organizations that had chapters at Furman. A group common to almost all college campuses was InterVarsity. Inter-Varsity met weekly with all members and once a week in smaller groups for more intense Bible study. InterVarsity provided a good option for those students not involved in a de- nominational group. World Discipleship Association met once a week for singing and fellowship. As well as the weekly meetings, anyone who was interested could also join a Discipleship group, a smaller group of three or four students led by a Discipler. In addition to meetings, WDA also sponsored Watermelon picnics and speakers from local churches. The largest non-denominational group was the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Originally begun to provide Christian athletes with an opportunity for fellowship, at Furman attendance at FCA has grown past merely athletes. FCA met once a week in Burgiss Lounge for singing, skits, and sharing. As well as weekly meetings, FCA also held a hay ride, had a winter retreat, participated in intramurals, and sponsored the film "The Homecoming" and a concert by Glad. Many students benefited from the many activities FCA instigated during the school year. FCA. front Row: Tna Proper, frontier Minn. Winds fustus Second Row: Paul Pendfrton. Sun Davis. Mjrk Cigle Christfr Andrews. Din White. Carls Canter-Third Row: Curt Barnes. Debbie Class. Frankie Fullerton. Dwayne Hunt. Sue Campbell. Doug Cummings. Stephanie Payne. Debbie Davis. Lynn SMey. Sharon Harrison. Danna Commander. Metnda Sheram. Lisa Kennedy. Mtssa Sexton. Kent WAarrts Fourth Row. Brandt Sheboume Miry Lou WBams. Tab Homs. Kay Rogers. Lynn Stidham. Todd Carpenter. Cam Corley, foe Haddon. John Haddon. Tammy frankfr), Carol Brown. Saxon Obson. Mary Krai. Carey Thompson Fifth Row: feannie Stevens. Laurie lohnson. Cissy Cordon. Cndy Cash. Marie Bolt. Das-xf BaJbe, Robbie Keys. Scott H'Sett. Cthenne Coodwn. Robing Southard. BJ Hedgepath. fell Han ey. Cheryl Bradfry. Andris Lnder Matt Webster. Adrian Despres Back Row: Chm Durham, fell Tobias. Scott Fitzgerald. Alan Avriett Mary Ann Honeycutt Orgaruzations 219BSU. Front Row,: Beth Ramage. Tom Polaski. Clay Wakirip, Kathy Bryson. Steve Vettmes. Elaine Pope. Kim Preacher Second Row: Diana Deakin Ruthie Reynolds. Melanie Weeks. Jennie Smith. Martha orris. Karen Hudson. Tim Black. Don Polaski. April Baker. Camilla Obson. Amanda BaJtew, Rosetta Trotter. Third Row: Emily Banett. Alkia Shawn, Lisa EllA. Laurie Berry. Cay Pulaski Mary Beth Calvert. David MiLean Shirley Rholetter. Charles Batson. Yvette Shook. Dawn Craw ford. Renee Blanton. Paula Peek Lyie Hendrix. Lynn Blanton. Preston Smith. Craig Beckett, luhe Bledsoe Fourth Row: Laura Watkins. Don Lehman. Jeff HolkftekJ. Sandra Hack. Beth Harrell. Dwayne Hunt. Man Beth Mosley. Rusty East. Keith Pierce. Susan Carden Fifth Row: Todd Deaton. Caroline Barden Amy Schrieffer. Ann Barden. Bitty Cotlms. Barry Davis. VIike Wilder Page Davis. Lisa Lee. David Jones. Brian Gregory Chris Cox Back Row: Robert Koehler. Ginger Kernichen Caroline Talbert Joel Smiihwkk. Laura Powers. Cmg r Luten. Chuck Davis. KeHy Sherman. Beth Morrow. John Taylor. Becky Ward, Joe Roberts. WESLEY FOUNDATION. Front Row: Sam George. David M Day. Donna Horsewood. Ann Burgin. Jonathon Tomassetti. Ronny Franke Back Row: Jamie Rogers. Mike Alexander. Fred Moss. Shern Salley. Usa Wheeler. Laurj Reike. Anne Cherry.Bril RtchmonrJ 220 OrganizationsReligious Organizations Provide Students with Fun and Fellowship As well as the many non-denominational religious groups, Furman also had many denominational religious organizations. These organizations provided an opportunity for fellowship for students among people with the same beliefs. Religious Council was made up of representatives from each of the religious organizations. The Council worked closely with the chaplains to coordinate school religious functions. Religious Council was also responsible for planning Campus Worship every Sunday. Furman's Methodist students had the option of participating in the Wesley Foundation. In addition to their regular weekly meetings, Wesley Foundation went on fall and winter retreats, did work for Travelers Rest Methodist Church, had a seminar on Death and Dying, and invited an Afghanistan refugee to speak to them. Wesley Foundation also had a special activity called "Destination Unknown"; members met at an appointed place without knowing where they would be going. These outings were for fun and usually involved going out for ice cream or seeing a movie. For those students who were involved, Wesley Foundation was a very rewarding experience. As is to be expected at a Baptist school, the largest religious organizations at Furman was the Baptist Student Union (BSU). BSU met weekly in the Parlors and was headed by an Executive Council. BSU was very active on the Furman campus and in the community. The group won second place in the Homecoming float contest, sponsored a volleyball marathon to raise money for summer missions, helped with the worship services and youth of area churches, and sponsored a child. All in all, BSU members looked back on a very successful year. RLIICIOUS COUNCIL. Front Row: Jonathan Tomassetti. Beth ,McNeety. Susie Samuels. Debbie Phebfss, Lou Heyward Second Row: CamHe Lamar Beth Kennedy, Clay Back Row: Clay Waldnp Uke Sokol. Marc Downing. Rusty Dosh. Si Pearman Orgjm jtion 221ISA. Front Row: Mice Zarin. Susie Samuels. David Laxer Second Row: Andrew Bernstein. Andy Huglies. Lynn Schneider. Steven Serotte. NEWMAN APOSTOLATF. Front Row: Fr Steve Pavig-nano O.F.M Second Row: Rob Labriola. Frank CosteP la no. lahn Marino. BN leu De Vine. Virginia Casey Third Row: Lisa Spaulding. Kathy Barak, BiO Lrvesay, Kathryn Ziehm. Sarah Couture, Sue Krzywicki. Cathy Anton. Karen Fhmer. feffrey Singleton. Ann Marie McCarthy. Rhonda Rabon. Blair Guelder. Fourth Row: lodte Caruffo. Dve Guza. Monica Shandor. Anne Noble Ed Gagner. Lee BrU. I Todd Settle. Chris Bor-kowski. Donna Guettler Fifth Row: Biff Twarte. Trina Steele. Pat Kennedy. Pat Lynch. Peter Simonetti. Norman Lambert. Back Row: Sean CaSaghan. left Jones. Chock Stohlman. Kevin Grant 222 OrganizationsReaping the Rewards of Involvement in Campus Religious Organizations Furman offered an alternative to students of almost all faiths. Those students who chose to could participate in the activities of their denominational group. More than 20 students were involved in Lutheran Students Association. LSA met weekly in the Religious Council Room for fellowship and to plan activities. LSA also had a full social calendar which included many evening excursions to Greenville restaurants and movie theatres. LSA's activities were well-attended and all who came benefitted. The Jewish Students Association gave the Jewish students on campus an opportunity to worship with others of their faith. The group strengthened their religious bonds by studying the Hebrew culture and history. JSA also sponsored a seder, a traditional Passover meal, for all Furman students. Newman Apostolate, the Catholic organization on campus, met every Sunday at 6:00 in the Religious Council Room. Meetings were also held every Wednesay night at 8:00 to discuss "What Catholics Really Believe" on many issues. Social events were also included in Newman Aposco-late's calendar, such as pizza parties and movie outings. Participating in a denominational group brought spiritual and emotional rewards to involved students. Orgjnizations 213 ISA. Front Row: Doom ComiLtnder KHy Connor. Rockett Second Row: Shawn Robertson. Scott Oemdc. Paul Wagenknecht. Pastor CoonOMICRON DELTA KAPPA. Front Row: MkeZann Tara Hudson. Page Davis, lanet Parker. Carol Thomson. C un Hughes Back Row: Dean Farmer. Vancy Holuk Matt Martin. Mark Brannon. Patty Ymghng Caro Daniels Dean Anderson Pi Sigma Epsilon. Don Anderson. Carla CoSts. led ShemR. Mark Schmadtke. Mary Spear. Cory Martin Dea Moore. Roy Cri'enM 224 OrganizationsCommon Goals, Shared Experiences, and an Outside Information Source Major related clubs and honoraries were an important aspect of the college experience. Through such organizations individuals met those with common goals, shared experiences, and received information from off-campus sources. The Physical Education Club was a very active organization. Its members were always on the go, motivating themselves and others to learn more about themselves physically. Much serious work went into a total understanding of the human body. The club aided its members by bringing in guest speakers and discussing the lat- est medical report findings and the newest exercise techniques. Students were encouraged to join the Physical Education Club if they had an active interest in the field of physical education. Other major related organizations were active on campus. Pi Sigma Epsilon, a professional fraternity for students interested in careers in economics and business, sponsored lectures and receptions for students to meet professionals in this field. Alpha Kappa Delta was for those in the sociology program while Pi Gamma Mu was a national social sci- ence honor society. Kappa Delta Epsilon was a national professional sorority for majors in the field of education. Omicron Delta Kappa focused on the overall accomplishments of the individual. This group was composed of senior men and women who had shown qualities of character, leadership, scholarship, and service to their university. All of these groups benefited the reputation of the school by encouraging excellence in its members. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CIU8. front Row. lisa Chase Se ondRow Amy Rosenberg Rutty Doth. Joy lackson. Monica Shandor. in Baskin Third Row. Maty Letgh. tuba Fitchner. PrncJU Faulkner. Carol Bobo Back Row Nancy Omsten Organizations 225PHI ETA SIGMA. Front: Rkky Knight. Gwen Stech, Shirley Rholetter. Kathy Pollock Second Row: RoseSa Trotter. Carol Stapleton, Teresa LoHcs. Carol Vondrasek. Gwen Hughes, Robin Freeman. Sente Samuels. Beth Kennedy. Tameta CaSman. Monique Gibbs. Kathy Heaton. Michelle Wierson. Caroline Ryan. Carole Parser, fill Ferguson, Diana Deakin. Kandcs Goldberg. Betsy Sizer. Sherri SaSey. Diane Kohmescher Back: Susan Carden. Leo Harvey. Clay Waldrop, loel Smithwkk Ginger Luton. Si Peamnan. Lauren Reid. David Sherbett. Jeff Pequeen, Sandra Hack, David Gant. BUI Yeats. Frances larratt, Andrew ShuS. Cathy Morrow. Tom Pulaski, Scott Lutz. Wendy James, Michael Swann. Craig Beckett. John Warren. AED. Front: Blaine Minor. Jon Majors. John Eberly Second: Gina Rigg. Diane Ketchum. Donna Schwartz. Amy Hamm. Matt Wilson. Anne. Carter Rogers. Todd Bader Back: Curt Barnes. Jeff Barnsdale. Joe O'Quinn. Marc Downing. Tom Crosby, Tommy Gilbert. Davis McGwrt PI MU EPSILON. Front: Lori Mycoff. Ray Rowley. Tom Smythe. Jeame Middour. Mary Beth Coleman. Ann Flynn Back: Dr Rahl. Dan McCort. Mark Brannon, Edward Earle. Da id Gant. Gwen Stech. Carl Middour 226 OrganizationsHonoring Students for Outstanding Achievement in Academics Even though Furman has a very challenging academic curriculum, students still managed to excel in their majors. To honor those students who have shown academic excellence Furman has honor societies in every department. Phi Eta Sigma was the freshman honor society. Members had to have at least a 3.5 GPA and were inducted into the society during spring term. The society also shared some fun activities like pizza and a movie in the Commuter Lounge. Pi Mu Epsilon was a national mathematics honorary. The society included math majors and computer math majors. Pi Mu Epsilon sponsored a mathematics tournament for high school students in the area. Alpha Epsilon Delta, an honor society for pre-health students, sponsored many speakers from the health fields. AED also was responsible for a Blood Drive and took a trip to Bowman Gray Medical School in Win- ston-Salem, North Carolina. Beta Chi was the club for Biology majors. Beta Chi attemped to stimulate independent interest and encourage student interest in the biological sciences. The group sponsored speakers from the health fields and had a plant sale in the Student Center. Being a member of an honor society was a valuable experience for students, as well as an academic reward. BETA Of. Front: Tim Carrington. Rnenee Carter, Mader. Davis McCurt. Tommy CJbert. Carter Roger undn Goldberg. Deborah Pinson. Todd Bader, fenme Anne Hal Vnrfh Bad Row: felt Bamsdale. km Majors. Russell Orgjnvat ons 227SENIOR ORDER. First Rosy: June Quattlebaum. Linda Shan. Diane Shaw. Carol Bobo, foy fordon Second Row: Loh MycoU. Meksa Sexton. Laura Powers. Haney Hefwx. Donna Schwartz QUATERNION Mike Zann Marshall tones, Dan McCort 228 OrganizationsSetting Themselves Apart by Their Attitudes Towards Others Strengthening the campus community and maintaining the tradition of comaraderie between students are aspects of the individual that are recognized by Who's Who, Senior Order, and Quarternion. These three groups review their candidates holistically, focusing on how their characters have contributed positively to the lives of those around them. Each edition of Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges honors those who are considered as national outstanding campus leaders. In 1985, thirty-nine Furman students were selected to be included. Chosen for their academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities, and potential for continued success, these individuals joined an elite group that was started in 1934. Senior Order was formed in 1937 by Dean Virginia Thomas of Greenville Women's College. The club presently is made up of fifteen women who display their genuine concern for the campus community through their actions and involvement. Four important characteristics stressed in the selection of members are emotional maturity, unselfish service, scholarship, and humility in leadership. A select few young men are chosen to be members in the Quaternion Club. Founded on November 4, 1903, this group honors those who have exhibited "deep love and respect for Furman University." These feelings follow the individual throughout his college years and helps him to contribute as an alumni. The group meets twice a year, in the Old College Building behind the Bell Tower for induction in the spring and again in the fall for a Ftomecoming Dinner. Four are chosen from the rising senior class and two are from the graduating class. WHO'S WHO. Front Row. Nancy Hetwk. Carol Bobo. Mos$, Mark Dowrxng. Scott Fitzgerald, MarshaS forte , laua Powers. Elane Pope MeSssa Sexton Second Mike Zarin Back Row Jeff Bamsdale. Ke 'tn Bryant. Row Donna Schwartz, lanet Parker. Donna Cuettler. Craig Hood. Dan McCort. Tim Smith, fun Majors, kathy Barok. Linda Sloan. Dane Shaw Third Row: Fred Organuations 229AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. Front Row: Or Kane-Magme. tone Posey: Karen Konkel. Dr. Wright. Donna Comalander, Nancy Hetwk, Beth McNeely. Wanda Thompson, Shawn Oswald. Mary Dtl! ngham. Wendy Tweet Second Row: Pat ONeiB. Lisa Duckett. Mtke Hays. Kerry Nabb. Marc Downing. Tom Crosby. BS Scott. Bennett Backhouse. Kannon Haskins. Blaine Minor. FredRothek. Dean Cantrell Back Row: Edward Earle. Dr Arrington, km NMR, toe O'Quinn, Paul Wagenknecht. Robert Russell, Jett Petty. y SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS. Front Row: Man Nettles, Dr Susan D’amato. Dr. Frank Taylor. Back Row: PM Bowman, Kyle DeLoche. Warren Levins. 230 OrganizationsSharing an Interest in Man and His Effect on the Environment 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 included programs in relevant topics in chemistry, picnics with faculty members and field trips to other colleges to observe their chemistry departments. The club also made some of its members aware of job opportunities in chemistry related fields while preparing others for medical school. The high degree of communication and activities of the club was attributed to the dedication of its student and faculty members to the science of chemistry. The Furman University Geology Club consists solely of geology majors and is a student chapter of AIME. The Geology Club has been a continual success over the years with its goal of retaining and expanding the geological interests of its members. The club's activiteis include the invitation of guest speakers from nearby universities and industry to present their research and provide information. Attendance and presentation of papers at national geologic conventions and organization of weekend field excursions are also significant activities. Presently the club is preparing for the next ice age. The Society of Physics Students was established to generate interest in the science of physics. The society welcomes anyone with an interest in physics. The society attends conferences, brings speakers to campus and holds discussions of the current events in the field of physics. The Society organizes observances of eclipses and in the spring planned to observe Haley's Comet. Barry McBride GEOLOGY CLUB, front Ron: Dr Wallace Falaw. Elizabeth Topp. Denue Thomas. Scott Graddick, Randy Potior, Beal Bertschi. Dr. lack Garihan Back Row: Treg Hallman. f n Rudder David Felton. Dr WAam Ramon, •Barry McBride. Organzations 231ACCOUNTING CLUB. Mary Beth Decredico. Christine Boyd. Angela Edwards, L ana Deakm. Mr Current. Steve Thompson, Cheryl Wilhelm Mitch Gibson, Tim Smith. Tim Vaughn. Midge O'Neal, Beth Kennedy. Scott Corley. Hope Citium. Michele Piper, Betsy Sizer. DEBATING SOCIETY. Terri McCord Arthur Mkhoe. Atcia Lehnes. Marty Tate. Dr Delancey SPEAKERS BUREAU, lames Salvatore. Laura Lawson, lohn Gardner 232 Organizations Enhancing Personal Interests and Sharing Common Talents Clubs at Furman that enhanced personal interests and provided organizations for students who shared common talents were the Speakers Bureau, the College Bowl Team, the Accounting Club, the L.E.E. club, and the Debating Society. The Speakers Bureau attracted students interested in promoting extracurricular knowledge on campus. The purpose of the club was to inspire cultural and intellectual awareness at Furman through lectures by distinguished speakers. The College Bowl Team encouraged and sponsored competitions where the skill of the intellect was challenged. Students were advised by faculty members and worked hard to develop and retain their knowledge. The Accounting Club was a professional organization geared towards those students interested in accounting as a possible career. Programs promoted an understanding of this profession through special presentations and lectures. One emphasis was upon the variety of career choices available in the accounting field, and it encouraged the interest of each member. The L.E.E. club was founded in dedication to publicizing all the males at Furman with the first name of Lee. Lee Hughes was the president, Lee Wilkinson was king, Lee Brill was the emperor and Lee Taylor was the dictator. The Debating Society members represented Furman in debating competitions across the country. The members spent alot of time researching topics and developing their arguments. Members of these clubs were joined together by a common link, whether it was a name, a future aspiration, or a talent. Each club promoted learning and development within its group as well as advanced the development of Furman tradition. COLLEGE BOWL TEAM. Front: Rjy Rowhy. Don Potsski Pete Hu!t Bick. Leigh An McQothbn, Kevin HB, Dr Dj xJPjrieB. Tom PoLnJo. Sjndrj hUck LI.E. CLUB. Front: Lee Bri. Lee Wdkn-ion Bjck: Lee Hughei, lee Tsyior OrgjnuMKxa 233ART CLUB, tody Marin. Greg David. Kathy Stasrk jenny McNetH Margaret Tolbert Becky Duvall. Chrr HagetMk. Amy Hartmann. SaHy Buxton Perri Davis Beth McCormick. Dr. Sorenson FRENCH CLUB joe Sponger. Becky Harris. Christina lenkms. Usa Clayton INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS, front Row: Kmjio Maray, Hutbar CagSard v. Paul Lam Sylvia Tavashani. Lana Leung. A terry Dixon, Ana Maria Patacio. Dr Cort. Hiromasa Fix 234 OrganizationsStudents with Special Interests Add a New Dimension to Furman Special interest clubs have always been a big part of Furman. Whether students' interests lay in Spanish or French, nature or art Furman had a club for those students. The Outing Club was a little slow in getting started this past year and no trips were taken until spring term. Edward Earl organized the club for some hikes and outings during April and May. The French and Spanish clubs were primarily made up of students with those majors respectively. The clubs provided interested students with a chance to sample food, see slides, and discuss life in France or Spain. The clubs were very helpful to students planning to spend some time in France or Spain. The International Students Club was for those Furman students who were from other countries or who lived in foreign countries. Members of the club hailed from many different areas of the world, from the Orient to Peru. The club provided students with a forum to discuss problems that arose from being away from home and in a foreign country. The club was very beneficial to all students involved. The Art Club was primarily for art majors. The club gave its members a chance to discuss art and have other students react to their work and opinions. The Art Club provided its members with a good panel for artistic criticism and approval. Special interest clubs were an added dimension to the liberal arts education that Furman already offered. OUHNG CIUB. Edward EM MkM Brown ■ OrganuJiiorn 235COLLEGE REPUBLICANS. Front Row: Mike Zatin. Alina Connor. Back Row: David lenkins, Lana Leung. Edward Earl. Beth letter, lewis Gossett. Steve Ward. Alexander Clem. Diane Coleman. Ben Bryson SLBC. Front Row: Renee Carter. Louts Heyward. Wanda Henderson Back Row: .Maria Muroer. Dan Bodrson. Deanna Nichols. Rodney Harris, Monique Gbbs FUPA. Front Row: RoseUa Trotter. Karen Frank. Marc Oppy. Melissa Sexton. Brin Elliot Second Row: Marshal! ones. Pad lam. Sylvia Tavashant. Allison Smith. Tom Carico, Malt Martin. Chris Borkowskt. David Smith, fan Barnhart. lean-iMargrel Smith, ay Beard 236 OrganizationsPolitical and Social Values Shown Through Participation In Clubs For those Furman students who felt a particular allegiance to a cause or group, Furman offered a number of special interest clubs. The interests these clubs embodied ranged from political parties to feeding the world. The Student League for Black Culture, SLBC, was very active this past year. SLBC along with Young Democrats, brought Reverend Jesse Jackson to Furman's campus to speak. SLBC also sponsored Black Awareness Week at Furman. Being a member of SLBC was a very rewarding experience for all students involved. College Republicans had a busy year supporting and campaigning for their favorite candidates. On the local level, the College Republicans at Furman were very active in Rep. Carol Campbell's campaign. The group, along with the Young Democrats, also sponsored the mock election at Furman in the fall. Some members of the group even made a special trip to the Inaugural Ceremonies in Washington, D.C. All in all, the College Republicans enjoyed a very successful year. The Young Democrats also had a very full year. The group campaigned heavily in the area for local Democratic candidates. The faculty mock election was sponsored solely by the Young Democrats. Participation in Young Democrats was rewarding to involved students in the personal satisfaction they felt at the good work they had done. The Furman University Hunger Alliance (FUHA) was made up of a few, but very committed, individuals. Through the hard work of FUHA members, the Oxfam fast brought in a record $1437.50 for famine in Ethiopia. The impact this small group made on world hunger showed the energy and dedication of its members. The Furman University Peace Alliance (FUPA) was a group of concerned students who felt that the nuclear dilemma needed to be acknowledged at Furman. To further their goal, FUPA sponsored films, discussions, and a spring Peace Conference. The groups' efforts to learn more about peace in the world made participation in FUPA a particularly rewarding experience. A lot of meaningful work was done at Furman this past year by concerned groups of students belonging to special interest clubs. OrgjntzjaofvJ 237 FUHA. Front Row. Gene MJtthews Chm Hagebak. fohn Tjyhr. CLay WakinpBONHOMIE. Front Row: Walter Out tie. Brenda L eand Beth tanning Cindy Creen. Trecey Bridges Beth tester Second Row: Chp Byrd. Becky Buckner Pam lohnson Chris Hitey. Lisa MitcbeH. Karen Horn Back Row: Lynn Englehart. Kristy Duggan. Andrea Trese. Sharon Tartagha Sarah Hamer. Laurie Berry. Diana Deakin. Anne Cue Ann Cherry ECHO. Front Row: laney Oney. Diane Coleman, Gwen Hughes. Pam McNab. Mike Sokoi. Hancey Seidefe. left Chandler Back Row: Terri McCord. Cheryl Drake. Lisa Mitchell, left Twyman. Sylvia Tavashani Anna Mary Bloom tield Brian Slusher Seale Des Champs, foel McColtough. Bid Richmond. Mark Dorset! WP1S. Front Row: Monica Hammond, Anne Huntley. Sidney Poole. -v(j Ellen iSJc Todd BaEenger. S Shade left Cal' Krrsty Duggan Second Row: Laura Larson. Scott Thompson. Debbie ■Melton. Todd Cam. Susan Conway. Ehse Roberts, Ellen Pais. Stewart Lassiter. Laura Richardson. Keith Pierce, terry Chapman. Marc Oppy. Art Holmes. DavidDetk. ,Mark Dorsett. Martha Pauley. Back Row: Chris Bundy. Corput King Rod ReigeL Tim Black. Natalie Snubes. Par Lynch. Rob Rhudy. Marshal tones. Em Barnhart 238 OrganizationsLate Nights and Frantic Deadlines Keep Communications Lines Open The Bonhomie, Echo, Paladin, and WPLS have served as the major sources of communications to the Furman community for several year's. Each is independently run by a student head and supervised by Carol Daniels and a group of faculty and students, the Communication Board. The Bonhomie, the campus yearbook, was a year long project. A staff of about twenty five dedicated students worked together to compile the activiites of 1984-85 into the memories we will look back on in the future. Late nights in the office trying to meet deadlines, drawing layouts, taking hundreds of pictures, and coming up with copy kept the staff very busy, but all will agree that the finished product was well worth the time and effort put into it. The Echo, Furman's literary magazine, saw great success this year. This tri-annual production selected pieces of poetry, prose, and artwork submitted by the student body, compiled it, and then distributed it free to the student body. Their readership was largely increased as the students were sincerely impressed by their peers creativity. The Paladin, the campus weekly newspaper, was highly profitable this year. Supporting themselves through advertising, the Paladin brought many important issues to the student body and served as a forum for individuals to express their opinions. A Friday never went by without the latest Paladin controversy being discussed in the Dining Hall during lunch. WPLS, the university's radio station, experienced many changes this year. Increasing their hours to 8:00 a.m. through 1:00 a.m. daily, as well as doubling their staff size; the radio station continued to bring a musical alternative to Furman. WPLS also ventured into the rock promotions business, bringing The Producers here for a Spring Concert. Kristy Duggan PALADIN front Row: Amanda BaBew. Mindy frxkSe Chns Hageback. Vrcki Grant. Theodoris Gibbf. Mary Campbell Ioanna Henkel. Martha Norm Back Row: Seale Dei Champs Peter Dougherty, lohn Riley. Chris Borkowski. lohn Gardner. COMMUNICATIONS BOARD, front Row: Lee Brill. Kristy Duggan Pam kfhnson. Dr Rutledge Back Row? Dr Cox. Marguerite Hays. Carol Darvob, Dr .MacDonald. M feu De Vine. Lewn Gossett. Dr ftbot. Dr. Allen Organuations 239Uncountable hours are spent practicing on the field to achieve the straight hnes and polished performances that characterize the Marching Band Clapping his hands in time, Mr lay Bocook, band director, checks to make sure everyone is m their ap-txopriate position Rita Oiler gives it all she has got on the trumpet during a half-time show lost among the trumpet line, Mark Carrington concentrates solely on his music 240 OrganizationsAfter Grueling Hours Rehearsing, the Reward Is Realized on the Football Field The most visible of Furman's welve bands was definitely the vtarching Band. The Marching Band )layed pre-football game shows, as .veil as half-time shows. The half-ime shows were always impressive ind always got a good response rom the crowd. Many long, hard tours of practice were put into those rief performances at football ames. Most band members had to ;ive up other extracurricular activities, afternoon soap operas, and time with friends to go to practice for a couple of hours every afternoon. Not only did band members practice daily, but the school year began earlier for them. A week before the other students arrived, band members had to be a Furman to attend band camp. Band camp involved long days spent out under the hot sun learning and polishing music and routines until they were perfect. Being a member of the Marching Band was a demanding but rewarding experience; as Cynthia Marshall stated, "Being a member of the Furman Marching Band is a real experience. As a freshman, I had to adjust to new directors and new rules of conduct. The first week of camp was tough, but the upperclassmen made it bearable. They set a good example and showed us how to perform with pride." After all the hours of practicing and sweating, the Marching Band performed in a way that made all of Furman proud.Performing in MxAlhter Auditorium, the lm fond H(he jnd wrii tor their (ue to pertorm ’ lip in (omtntion, fa Petal widltt Mdprttpiitt to ph}: mHours of Practice and Hard Work Pay Off When the Curtain Goes Up Furman's Orchestra and jazz Band nade up a small, but important, part )f the music program this past year, urman students who participated in Drchestra or jazz Band shared a love or a particular type of music. Furman's Orchestra consisted of ipproximately one hundred mem- ers who practiced twice a week. In iddition to bi-weekly group prac-ices, Orchestra members had to pend hours practicing on their own. All the hours of practice culminated in four performances. The Orchestra gave fall, winter, and spring performances; they also performed with the University Chorus and the Furman Singers in a special performance in May. The jazz Band was made up of a small group of Furman students who had a particular talent for the music of the 30's and 40's. These students also practiced long hard hours for Hours of rehearsing go mfo every perfomunce by the Auz Bind their performances. The jazz Band had a November concert, a February concert with the Orchestra, and an April concert. People who attended the concerts were rewarded with a couple of hours of impressive performing and music. Furman's Orchestra and Jazz Band contributed greatly to the excellent reputation of Furman's Music Department. OrgjntsMton 243■■ - " FURMAN SINGERS. Front Row: Tim Filler Carol Christian. .Mary Gantt. Charia Styles. Paige Overton Suzanne Wynn. Lea Evelyn Dorset t Angela Edwards Michele MJIer. Ede Stewart, lisa TrXman. Beth Ham lisa Let-, lane Harris. I aura Slusher. loan Conner. Carol Thomson. Laura Roberts. Paula Rogers. Carl Beard Second Row: Frances larratt. Carla Christian. Kathy DeYoung. Elizabeth Belcher Amy Alexander. Mary' h'm Streater. Beverly Brown. Stephanie Brewer. Mekssa Sexton. Patty Ymgkng Libby Smith. KeBy Batson, Gwen Hughes. APison Smith. Ginger Biggs. Dana Clayton Susan Carden Carla Cantey, Diane Coleman. Carla Al Ken ie Third Row: hel Powers. Devon HS. Kevin Head. David .Morris. Chris Stegall. Worth Swearingen. David Me Alx e. Keith PMSps Frank DeU.Aquilla. Scott L onald. Kevin Moore. Tim Manske. Flat Brezeale. Dwayne Hunt. Paul Caldwell, fohn Warren Tracy Steele Back Row: Cal Harris Rixnan WoodaH. Tun Vaughn Dale McAbee. Leslie Boyette, leff Poteat. Tonv Stevenson, lames Strange. Kyle Matthews, Ben Mixon. Scott Brunson. David Outze. Stephen Lettz Clay McConnell In the midst of their European tour, the Singers pose in front oi the Catherlral of S.ilzburg in Austria 244 OrganisationsSinging Their Song Across Country and Around the World For those students who wished to be involved in choral presentations, three groups were available to fulfill this desire. The Furman Singers, Chamber Singers, and University Chorus all performed in the fine tradition that has been established by these groups. The highlight for the Furman Singers was their biennial trip to Europe. During the summer of 1984, the group's tour included the countries of Germany, Austria, and Switzerland. Through this program the Singers have been able to perform in the major cathedrals of Europe. Under the direction of Dr. Bingham Vick, Jr., who has directed the group for the past fifteen years, the Singers went on their annual spring tour early in the month of March. The program for the tour included music of Bach, Handel, and Schutz. Several students of the eighty member group were featured in the tour. Tim Effler, a junior from Lyman, S.C. served as accompanist while Patty Vingling, a senior from Clearwater, FI. and Dale McAbee, a senior from Spartanburg, S.C. served as student conductors. The tour included concerts in South Carolina, North Carolina, Maryland, and Washington, D.C. Two other groups were the Chamber Singers and the University Chorus. The Chamber Singers were a twenty member group that performed during Singers concerts. The University Chorus did not require auditions like the other two groups had, but participants performed with the Furman Singers at the Christmas Concert. These three groups provided any interested student with an outlet for his musical talent. Fine programs were given by these groups during the school year that added to the Furman experience. Chamber Singers. Front Row: Carla MaiKen te lulu Whon, Paige Overton Second Row: Daru Otyton. Regtna Norton Third Row: Craig VVdbanks. [b abeth Belcher Cwen Hughes, Dayle Moorehead. Chris StegaB. Amy Alexander Bade Row. Tony Stevenson Ben Mixon Stephen lent, Scott Brunson. Ben Outen. lames Strange. Dr Bingham Vick Singer 245Spirit Boosters VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: Sus.in Cooper. Beth Morrow, Leigh Ann Rice. Clthy Brown. Susan Solomon. Beth Turenr, Elizabeth Greene Back Row: Scott Fitzgerald. Greg Fields. Steve Cooper. Mike May, Doug Ingram. B$ Hedgepeth. Bifl McGinnis JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: Mary Maddren. John Hayden, Jtm Lawton. Andrea Lindiey. Second Row: Debbie Davis. Lyntey Durette. Taryn Van Gukfer. Leiza Reynodls Back Row: Joey Hjatski, Todd White. Bruce Hester, Matt Webster. Robert Middtebrooks, Mike Massey FILLIES. Front Row: bsa Chase Second Row: Melanie Knight. Libby Smith, Ctndy Anthony. Ttnafrosser Third Row: Jennifer -Mann, Lynn Faulkner. Cindy Barrier. Laurie Cu'breth Fourth Row: Norm Smith. Stephanie Tate. Teena Cleland 246 OrganizationsI.F.C. The Inter-Fraternity Council was composed of the president and two additional representatives from each of Furman's six social fraternities. The major function of IFC was to set standards and guidelines for rush season. The group also organized all joint fraternity function. Lf.C. Front Row: Ken Boyle. Stuart Stricter Back Row: lohn Boyd lohn Peterson. Ray Rowley, f m Ferrara Brad Quambao, lohn Marino. David Dameron. Dan McCort. I.C.C. The Inter-Club Council was the governing body of the social club system, made up of an officer and two representatives from each of the four women's clubs. ICC ran Fall Rush and regulated Winter Rush. They coordinated the annual ICC Fall Picnic and Fall Fashion Show as well as the Spring Service Project. I.C.C. Front Row: Comele Kersey, Nataie Adams. Pern Davis, Kim Rigby. Lori MyCOii. Ray Rogers Back Row: Andrea Dandndge. Camilel Lamar. Lynn foDy, Susan Solomon Midge O'Neal. Carla CoBn, Carol Darnels Orgamations lAlPHI MU ALPHA Growth Enables Chapter to Expand Chartered in 1903, Mu Phi Epsilon was a rapidly growing international music fraternity. Their aims were to advance music on both a national and an international level, and their purposes were to recognize scholarship and musicianship as necessary criteria to become a member of the Alpha Upsilon chapter. The Mu Phi sisters had a busy and rewarding year. In addition to planning and executing the highly successful Viennese Ball, they delivered the Greenville News to the Women's Dorms every morning, sponsored a Music Therapy project at the Oakmont Nursing Home, and participated in several projects such as the lump Rope for Heart. They had an active rush season, with drop-ins and receptions for prospective members. Once pledges were initiated, they participated in a whole variety of sisterly activities, from prayer breakfasts to skating parties. The Alpha Upsilon chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon was honored by receiving the Collegiate Chapter Service Award for the American and International chapters. As a result, they felt a responsibility to continue to strengthen their bond of friendship so that they could be a greater use to the Furman community and to the community at large. Travelling to Columbia, these Ptv Mu A!tending the Phi Mu Closed Night Alpha attend their Province Workshop Dean Farmer and advisor Dan fkxiagc a chance to tak. PHI MU AlPHA BROTHERS. Front Row: Pro! Cary .Malvern, Mark Carrington. Richard Odom. David Momss. Frank DefrAqwta. Gene Matthews, Tom Freeland Scott Brunson. BA Shadle. Dean Farmer. Kent Iglehart. Scott Donald Second Row: left Poteat Fred Stoss. Tim Turner Shawn Robertson, fnc Ick-ert. Ralph Thomas. -Michael Hurdle, left Biermg. Tim Hawkins. Ben Kadmgo. Mark Dorsett Todd Boyd. David Wizard Rock Kennedy, loe Wehunt Back Row: Dr Whisnant Marcus Wilson Scott Lackey. Terry Kent. Ricky Knight, letfKunU. Hulbar Gaghardmi, left Barns-dale. Kurt ones. Sam George, lee Hopkins. George Sweet PHI MU ALPHA UTTie SISTIRS. Front Row: Dana -Malone. Angela Cox. Dawn Campbell, Miriam Weber. Kim Hester. Kathy Heaton Second Row: Suzy Samuels, Laura Eubanks. Donna Coma-lander. lo Ann McGregor. Susan. Ann Hotkns. Sharon Tartagha. Michele Miller. Libby Smith. Dekke lenkms. Ellen Gob-hue. Debbie Parsons. Paula Crosetti Third Row: lanet Estep. Leah Rogers Rita Oter ESzabeth Clanton. Meknda Burroughs, lea Evelyn Dorsett. Carrda Gibson. Elaine Profit. Ruth Ann MuSer. Delsbie Manassas, Cynthia Marshall, iMelanie Weeks. Amy W'etsberg. Deanna Womack. Cindy SpiXman. lanet Ledbetter. Melanie Helling. Laurie Cul-breath Fourth Row: lacque Brown Heather Russet. Katherine Harv§e, fa-mte Kuntr Back Row: Annie Sharp. Anne Noble. Kathy Flynn. Susan Heder Kathy Barrett. Deborah Gardner 248 OrganizationsEnjoying themselves at the Vienesse Bill, Kathy far ret l a nd left King oke Xvkh friends MU PHI EPSILON Recognizing Scholarship and Musicianship The Gamma Eta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was organized by DuPre Rhame and chartered in 1938. Since then the chapter has expanded annually and was recently recognized as one of the top five out of 255 chapters nationally because of the largest growth record. This growth has enabled the chapter to expand its musical and service projects. This year Gamma Eta was responsible for the first Talent showcase. The show was so popular that it was declared an annual event for Parent's Weekend. In addition, the chapter worked hard at preparing serenades and concerts as well as sponsor- ing a CESC mini-park Through its hard work and determination, the chapter received the prestigious Charles Lutton Memorial Province Merit Award for the triemmium 1981- 1984. For this award Furman will also receive a scholarship grant to aid students. The Gamma Eta Chapter was also one of the three chapters selected to host the National Convention for 1985, to be held in Atlanta over the summer. The Gamma Eta chapter continues to strive to attain the goals of art and brotherhood set forth in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfo-nia's aims. MU PHI EPSILON SISTERS. Front Row: Patty Ymgkng. janet Estep. Edie Stewart. Karen Hutto. Suzy Samuels. Beth Hamm. Kathy Barrett Second Row: Michele MiBer. Melanie HeBtng. Carol Thomson. Elisabeth Barker Rita OBer. Lisa M'heel-er, Dekke fenkms Third Row: MarceHa Freese. Carol Posey. Catherine Hinnant. Lisa Lee. Wanda Hawkins Fourth Row: AUison Smith. Anne Sharp. Dana Malone•. Susan Hester Tina Poteat Back Row: lean-Marte Kopec ky. EHen Colt huc Carla Cantey Social C.hhs 249ALL COMMITTED TOGETHER From Pendleton Place to the Carolina Cup The A.C.T. Social Club was formed in order to unify Furman women through social and service activities. ACT stands for All Committed Together, and its symbol, the unicorn, represents the eternal unity of the sisters. The daisy is the flower and shows the club's color of gold and white. ACT is based upon Christian principles, designed to develop leadership, character, friendships and loyalty. ACT participates in many traditional activities throughout the year. These include a club dinner each term, a luncheon for parents during Parents' weekend, a Homecoming brunch, a Christmas bash, a trip to the famous Carolina Cup horseraces, a spring formal, and a fun-filled Beach Weekend. During the year, ACT also organizes service projects such as fellowship with young girls at Pendleton place through CESC, intramural teams, special social activities to strengthen sisterhood, and various fund-raising projects. The 1984-1985 officers of ACT are President Tara Hudson, Vice President Perri Davis, Secretary Frances Jarratt, and Treasurer Kathy Barcik. Perri Davis Entertaining at the A.C.T. brunch, Frances larratt. Linda Vallar, arid Lenore Champion make bunnies Representing A.C.T. on the votleybal court are Samantha Grover. Perri Davis Tara Hudson, Diane Shaw, linda Valv and Carol Schaefer. A.C.T. Front Row: Kathy Barcik, Tara Hudson, Perri Davis. Frances larratt Second Row: Samantha Grover. Kathleen Moraska. lammie Virden. Sara Hamer. Laurie Wilcox, Vicky Aronson. Chris Mohr, Paula Craven Third Row: Karen Horn, Michelle Wierson, Sheila Trantham. Terra Anderson, Angie Weaver Back Row: Diane Shaw. Caroline Hit. Lydia Boyd. Carol Schaefer 250 OrganizationsDELPHIANS Uniting to Strengthen Themselves and Others The Delphian Society is a social club uniting women who possess similar academic, religious. and social aspirations. The society, a close group of friends who shared in many activities. was organized to strengthen membes as individuals while benefiting the sisterhood as a whole. These activities include fellowship meetings and service projects, such as visiting the Carolina Retirement Center and sponsoring a needy child The club also participates in intramural sports, holds mixers with fraternities, and serves a brunch for parents during Parent's Weekend. Highlighting the year are the annual fall retreat, a Homecoming brunch, a TWIRP dinner, and a Spring Formal. Working on their Homecoming float, W Shipley. Pin! Swenson. Cheryl Wiha-mood. HoBy Susac make tissue history. Sharing chocolate chip cookies, Lon Stauch, Elizabeth Baskin. loriAdy, Shon-taine Barba, and Amy Rogers meet on the maS DELPHIANS. front Row: fk abt'th Baskin. Rebecca Puthn. Knn Rigby. Cheryt Wiham, Shontame Barba Second Row: Lynne lolly, larrue Davidson. Meda Carr. SaBy Hildebrand. Bfe Martel. bB Shipley Third Row: bit Rankin. Mary EBon Nkol. Cretchen Hei el. Amy Rogers. KeBy Freeman fourth Row: Stephanie Fulton, Andrea Dan-dndge. Lon Ady. Vanessa Viera Fifth Row: Hope Qtkam. Susan Trivette. Laura RKker. Lynda Holland. Wendy Nichols Back Row: Phy fbs Weeks. Ken Bryant. Anne Devenny. Anne Hall Social Clubs 251NESEDHA Supporting the Community and the School Nesedha was formed in the spring of 1983. Nesedha's unity is symbolized by sister stars. The club was established to bring a variety of women with diverse interests and activities together and to strengthen their bond through social activities and community projects. The sisters of Nesedha undertake two giant projects each year. They are: the Paladin Calendar featuring the men and women of Furman and a birthday cake service for freshmen. Nesedha also enjoys an active social schedule which includes mixers with fraternities, tailgate parties, a spring formal, holiday get-togethers, and a skiing weekend. In addition to the college social life, the sisters of Nesedha believe that physical fitness is important and participate actively in intramurals. The pursuit of academic excellence and awareness of the Furman community are central values of Nesedha. Sue Steiner Posing (or a mother's amen, Susanne Henn. Debbie Melton. Ion Mycoft. Djn Stgman Susan Solomon. Shelley Fritch. Camille Lamar. Sue Steiner. Vicki Hoge. ana Michete Chnsope take time out at the Parent's Weekend tailgate Surrounding their sponsor Dr. Mac NESIDHA. Front Row: Anne McCol-Donald and his wife, the S'esedha drick, Linda Petrakis. Vkki Hoge. Su- women celebrate at their Spring Formal sanne Henn Second Row: Camille la- mar. Debbie McCurdy. Sue Sterner, Dan Sigman. MicheSe Chrisope Back Row: Debbie Melton. Lori Mycoft. Susan Solomon 252 Organ a tonsVOLARE DE AGAPE VJDA members --how their true colors Varina Rushton, Cynthia Hodges, and for the skit at the ICC Formal Tea Ginger Pinson get all "duded up'' for VIDA's Western Party Strengthening Their Foundations thru Traditions The Social Club VIDA was formed to provide opportunities for fellowship among women at Furman VIDA is based on Christian principles and the symbol is the dove. VIDA stands for Volare de Agape which means wings of love in Latin. The club's colors are green and white. VIDA works to unify Furman women through dedication to a common goal. Although a relatively young club. VIDA enjoys many traditional yearly events. A Homecoming Brunch, a Crush Party on Valentine's Day, a rush party with a Western theme, a spring formal, and a Beach Weekend in April are just some of the annual events that fill VIDA's calendar This year, for the first time, VIDA welcomed in the Christ- mas season with a semi-formal dance. As well as social events, VIDA also sponsors a weekly Bible study for the members and any others who would like to participate. To aid the community, VIDA did Thanksgiving and Christmas projects through United Ministries, taped stories for children in Greenville Memorial Hospital, had a party for the girls at Pendleton Place, sang for the people at Oakmont Nursing Home, and participated in a Pet Therapy program. VIDA closed out the year with a Senior picnic, lasting friendships, valuable experience, and a sense of accomplishment and growth in looking back at the past year. Becky Buckner VIDA. Front Row: kelly Oleary, loan-meHucks. Natalie Adams. Lori Waldrop, Carla CoHrs, Anna Weber. LyhpMuMord. Pam Burton. Yvonne Shook Kathy Stark Second Row: Beth Carpenter. Beth Lester. Susan Fowler. Kim Yarger Fmdy Burry. Midge O'Neal, Carol Staple-ton. Shirley Rholetter. Pam Ratchffe Third Row: Melinda Benson. Valene Wood, lane Quattlebaum. Cynthia Hodges. Mary lo Ausley. I aura PHfps, lanve Stoker. Ret»‘cca Anthony. Meg Shoemake. Lynn Schneider Back Row: AJbon Hmtze. Melanie Weeks Donna Whitmore. V cki Waldrop. Betsy Gunter Ginger Pinson. Leigh Ann Southern. Mary Young. Beth McDaniel De Anne DeNormandie. Becky Buckner. Caroline Ryan, lean McCaSum. Susan Chamber-bn. Wanda Thompson. Gay Pulaski, law rie Garrett Social Clubs 253BROTHERS IN ETERNITY Opportunities for Personal and Spiritual Growth The Brothers in Eternity fraternity was founded in the spring of 1980 in order to provide greater diversity in the fraternity system. The brotherhood is based upon the principles of Christianity and tries to uphold these ideals in scholarship. leadership, social activities, Pam Ratcbffe Sweetheart athletics, community service, and personal and spiritual growth. The brothers hold a weekly Bible study with the Little Sisters, participate in the Habit for Humanity program building homes for the underprivileged, offer a weekly study and sharing time for men in the Blue Ridge Prison Release Center, and ran their first Bed Race to raise funds for the homeless of Greenville. In the fall the fraternity has several mixers with girls social clubs and a Fall Formal, this year at the Poinsett Club. The Sweetheart Dance and House Party are the two big events in the Spring term. Paul Phillips Reserved seating at football games At the fall BE Halloween Party, Becky turns a spectator sport into a social Buckner and Creg Stowe try to pass as event for the Brothers m Eternity Boy George and Ronald Reagan BE Brothers. Front Row: Scott Corley. Robert Mingus. Stive Glass, Fred Bosse. Second Row: Paul Keller, lohn Eberty, Paul PhUps. Michael Waters. Craig Beckett, fohn Smith. Todd Carpener Third Row: Brent Beals, Rodney Sanders. Steve Price. DaneI Pruitt. Dan McCort, Scott Perry. Marshall Parker, lohn Tracey Fourth Row: Scott Shadle. Tom Homer. Paul Moore. David Hoffmann. BrS Brannon. Don Anderson. Brandt Sheibourne. Rob Dacus. Scott WSett Back Row: Greg Stowe. David Sherbert. foe Haddon. Kevin Coleman. Scott Kimberly 254 Organ a lions BE LITTLE Sisters. Front Row: Valerie Wood. Nan Daily. Kathy Stark. Knsten McClay, Catherine Goodwin. Tracy tones. Emdy Burry. Second Row: Paula Crews. Sherri Satey, lune Posey. Karen Konket, Rachael Franks. Carol Brown. Tammy Frankin Third Row: Stacey lames. Diane Shaw. Sally fohnston. Carla Cotbs, Meg Shoemake. lamie Stoker, Emily Barrett, Brooke Ambrose. Alicia Shawn, Rhonda Littlefield Fourth Row: Sherri Hams. Gwen Stech. Laune Garrett. Pam RatcHfe. Sandy Sanddge. Angela Cochran. Laura Watkins. Laura Phr ps Back Row: Robbie keys. Cam Corley. Amy Schrieffer. Keky Hager. Beth Morrow. Cindy Anthony. Robin Southard, Anne Scott. Debbie Glass. Caroline Ryan, Cristie Andrews, fo tohnson. Carol Stapleton, Kathryn Lyons, lanet Smith, Ginger Pinson. Pam Burton. Alexis Gregorian. Karen Patterson. Michelle Wierson, Becky BucknerRecruiting freshmen, Randy Copeland Starling off the holidays in style, these en oys roast pig with a prospective bttle Star and lamp members celebrate Sitter Christmas together. STAR AND LAMP Stressing Fellowship and Unity in Brotherhood This year the Star and Lamp fraternity celebrated its 75th year as an active social organization at Furman. A true brotherhood, Star and Lamp stresses fellowship and unity while retaining the individuality of its members. Brothers are involved in almost every organization on campus, including AFS, ROTC, CESC, and most honorary and professional societies. Star and Sun Balthazar Sweetheart Lamp is involved in a national philanthropy. Play Units for the Severely Handicapped. This year through PUSH movies, a wheelchair push through Greenville, skating parties and other fundraisers. Star and Lamp will give over $2000 to PUSH. Locally brothers sponsor a day care center in Greenville through CESC. In addition to its service projects, Star and Lamp annually throws Furman's most popular theme party. Casino Night. This year's Casino Night at the Shrine Club attracted over 600 students Other social activities Include pig roasts, Mountain Getaway Party, the annual Star and Lamp formal dance. Rose Ball, and - of course - House Party at Myrtle Beach. Ray Rowley Star and lamp. Front Row: km .Wohler. Andy Hughes. Andy Kurtz Second Row. Ken Watson Mke KarkuSa. Loren Coim Warren Schatzle Third Row: Steve McN 4, Fletcher Montgomery Anthony Smith, Ray Rowley Fourth Row: Ralph Cart, iohn Peterson. kke Fmngan. Pad Miner Fifth Row: Dan Rietz. I esns Cossett. Dave lau Back Row Stewart Lasseter. Cknt Downey Star and lamp little Sisters. Front Row: Saty Scarborough. Ronda Terra. Sun Balthazar Susan Porter Second Row: Debbie Schamay. Paula Bowers. Cheryl Schultz, foanne Preston Third Row: Kandce Goldberg. Usa Clayton, lane Kent Carolyn Kyle Fourth Row SheUey Hilton. Kim Smyrl. Hetdt Schmidt. Casue Kiesey Fifth Row: Irene tones. Rebecca love. Anna Conner Sixth Row Sherrie Rgg. Darfy Moore. Karen Wets Pam tohnson Back Row: Carla Christian. Karen Horn. Kristy °Uggin Fraternities 255PROPYLON Improving Themselves and the Community Inducted into the Inter-Fraternity Council in the spring of 1982, the Propylon Fraternity, although young, has enjoyed growth coupled with diversification. It is an organization which dedicates itself to the service of both the Greenville and Furman communities creating indellible and lifelong bonds of Susan Lewis Sweetheart friendship among its members. The service activities indude involvement in the Save The Children Organization, the Minipark division of C.E.S.C., and involvement in May Day Play Day. The social events include RUSH activities. Beach Weekend, numerous parties, road trips, and Ernest T's. Participation in intramurals serves to promote camraderie, friendship, and competitiveness among fraternity members and throughout the Furman community as a whole. Emphasis is placed on pledging themselves to each other with a mutual obligation of good will and good intention. 747! Bill jeu de Vine BROTHERS, front Row: DavnlFBts. BUS leu De Vine, BiS Hedgepath, David Cm t, left Taylor. Tom Brunt Mark Cray Middle Row: Tracy Helm:. Retd Berer. left Weston. Frank lone Steve Ward Tim Balog, left Harvey. Back Row: Bob Van Hart. Dave Hunter. Trey Rice. Brad Rogers. Blair Bass, he Griffith Not Pictured Dav,s McGurt. Blame Minor. Mike May. The Myrtle Beach atmosphere brings Adding to the festivities of Mountait brothers Mark Cray left Tayhr. Kenny Party, Propylon Little Sisters make sorrx Rollins. Bill leu De Vine, and Bob ScMIt noise together LITTLE SISTfRS. Front Row: Kim Ruppei, [h abeth Dudley. Lea Landers. Susan Lewis, foannie Hacks. Mary Gantt. Gnger Biggs Middle Row: lisa Boyter. Meknda Benson, Susan Cooper. Shari Bailey. Michele Pipe. Nma Lewis, Shelley Fntsch. Ana Maria Palach. Leigh Anne Rice. Susan Conway. Bonnie Brady. Anna Weber. Beth Connor. Stephanie Green. Anne Huntty. Kelly Kennedy. Sherry Lending Back Row: Pad Craven. Virginia Casey, lean McCaSeim. Sue Slotting, Dea Moore. CamtBe Lamar. Debbie Nelson. Carokne Wyche. Lori tohnson. SueHen Lux ton. Monica Hammond 256 OrganisationsCENTAUR the weekend off right, the Celebrating the annual Sweetheart and Ihev Lktie Smen enjoy Dance. Brad Qutamboa. Mark Cuma- afternoon on K A rock lander. Todd Davidson and jtm Ferrara carry on a Centaur tradition I HI MS front toy Cl vi A 4ft Ca nn Owm fjt BaU'd Irx CXn-1 Stroms ton: kOn .• 1 1 Baehgtr Uel kmtwr , U» landm tUM Kor m Hour P y» Hoi Harmon Koo : «jrt OmaUrns fhkt JoM Oatrhon PaJ Sakrr In You K h k eUr Bruer 'r» nnKun vUoi Manhal. T Bnjfn lout Mow: an knot! Ur Tatkr koftfrara Cregglma It Mo Sw m KrOrr Sot s i r Crrg Vwaywm firtft fftm TomflUr ton rVmwt ftftprrfOw V»rnfft»o« WnHWtl IblMC U, Ur'Or . l hthKow: KobkJrraon treats,-.. k r» C " «w : OomT Vteoiun t hrwt VfpAm Xodtt »ri (m- V irf «• Art »• » town0» o Emphasizing Individuality and Diversity The brothers of the Centaur Club are drawn together by shared goals and common experiences. The Centaur Club enriches its members' collegiate experience by encouraging the individual to make a commitment to something outside themselves, something larger than the incfivid-ual. At the same time, the Centaur Club provides opportunity for the self-development and preservation of the individual. Our members are diverse in their talents, tastes, thought, and behavior. It is this careful balance of individual freedom and group continuity lorelta KuNmann Sweetheart that strengthens the bonds of our fraternity. The Centaur Club continues to uphold the same ideals brought to the Furman community in 1868 by their forefathers. Representation at national leadership schools and conventions help to increase their level of effectiveness. Their alumni association is extremely supportive and reminds them that their association lasts far longer than the four years they attend Furman. The Centaur Club is proud of its achievements. They raise thousands of dollars for charity each year. The intramural AFSports trophy has been awarded to them for a record six years consecutive Their little sister program is the largest on campus and adds immeasurably to the quafity of life that the fraternity enjoys. Their members are among the university's top academic, athletic, and service leaders. Dave Panos UTTU SlfTIKS. hour tent: l on Pirrri CartArr Cot Margarrt Totbtfl Huh Stotal OMw Wrt lues tt«4p» St rt Gaune Mob Harrngson tin Boyd tmlrtrara lorrlla kiAlmim Amy Hartman. Amt trowo Cothtmr Huh Htdi Wmirad I'M f rrmrry StcomS Mow: UrnSr ItOi Pair, Mr lgrt Strpharte Pfyrrr Sabr a Brmrtt Uanrr Sagrtury MetricU yheram Sotamr H m Ikrbtm MtCuOi Urt Harm Gfrlthm Yngtl Mrbrcca hAn Mart k r Cyrttm tMgr km ggtn Merit Car . U n llJ Soo Irak lor Soft HASrttart lute Stour km lohr third Mott: Amtra Stubt CnOy McOorrW km lamia) tnU WAjrrr tori v A Mote kmSarag My Cat lout a thytdm Bnhlrorr Staton Strati km Simpler Pam Hen Urn Met At Hteti Sk» Gjrtrt PaJ Mad o Strphart fjeon (furbet from Mark Mow: WmS, Urnft Curat)sm sou tam ArgtUGamck kay Mgr . IaueakAmon KtdueyComm tjKVkr CtrnHtey K d Carmack Sarah lougprtsry lr h Am SArlaugMn A+ton Arthur, Amy AJttund . Sarahlbtrt, Am CueTHE ORDER OF ROBERT E. LEE Southern Gentlemen Following Tradition The Order of Robert E. Lee is a group of men that is founded upon the principles of the southern tradition. The small group of individuals worked together to develop their own distinct style which was easily noticed on campus, during intramurals, and during off-campus activities. The Order of REL also participated in service projects and supported as active Little Sister program. The brothers strived toward a unity that continued to make The Order of REL one of the most unique fraternities at Furman, With their Little Sis ten, REL brothers stand in front of one of the traditional symbol', of the fraternity Melanie Colson sweetheart REL. David Dameron. Oaig Sasser. Lon Southerland. Randy Potter. Charles Seward. David Set Hedge, hid Woolard. Chif) Frank. Rkk Stubblefieki. AlDumas. Ste e Reynolds. Tony keese. John Anthony. 258 OrganisationsTHE KNIGHTS ETERNAL Hiving fun it mountiin party, a group jof little vsler display the unity ot the fraternity. Brother Mike Viscose gets a 'ittle extra attention from these sisters. A Common Bond Without Conformity The motto of the brotherhood of The Knights Eternal is "Unity Through Diversity." This enables the brotherhood to obtain a medium between academia and social functions The brotherhood is very close-knit which has been attained by the acceptance of each brother's individuality, and not conformity to a certain stereotype. The Knights Eternal seek to blend the goals of social interaction, community service, and Laura Ricker sweet hear I the betterment of the Furman experience A major project this year was the Knights Eternal Run for Saint Jude's Children Research hospital in which they raised approximately $1,500.00. The Brotherhood of The Knights Eternal were proud of all their accomplishments and they worked hard to carry on the excellence that was passed on to them through brotherhood and tradition. In addition to the brotherhood itself. The Knights Eternal have a very active group of about 90 Little Sisters. The brothers are very proud of their Little Sister program and enjoy many joint activities such as intramurals, Rush events, and theme parties. — IITTII SISTERS. Front: hbbv Krughion. CaruBo, Dune lamison Missy Parhm. CariiSutphm. GirfStedromky. Christine Lynda Holland Laura RKker. Susan Trr "rhnetder Val Steele Tina Cabrera cede. Denise Rosmuta Diane Koh- tarty Todd. Patsy Thomas Ashley mescher. Dina Morgane Third: Adn-farmstead Akce Searcy. Dane Hon- nne Musgnug. Lynne Faulkner. Kathy nan Second: Kelley Pnndable Luke whir Amy Rogers Elbe Slide! So- THE KSIGHTS ETERNAL front: Stuart Marlin. Tod Taylor. Grog Carr Thom Stockier. Bert Brannon. Maurice Fto .fW Winter. Pat Caff rev Chris Irsme. Art Seward Second: Scott Bunn, lee Holmes MAe Viscose left Gardner Hughes Scott Branard, fohn Marino. Fourth: Swift MoseHy. Rob Duffee. Ken Todd Bader, hm Foley. Mies CJesenan Clemens, fohn Dumas Mke Ulmer, (off Todd Trucks Third: Bob White. Matt Riley. leUGuckert. DaveDunrvng MikeK.S.A. A Co-ed Alternative in Social Clubs K$A, Koinonia Student Association, was founded as an outlet for the promotion of social activity among its members as well as interested people outside of the club KSA accomplished this by participating in the Furman Intramural program, providing community services, and planning social activities. Such activities included dances, ski trips, movies, beach trips, going to football games together, cookouts, and any other social outings the group wanted to have. KSA was different from other Furman social groups because it was open to all people and was a co-ed organization. It had no selective process for determining its members. In addition, rather than paying high dues, fund raisers defrayed the cost of activities. Also, the majority of events were “pay as you go" so that no member had to pay for something he or she could not attend. The main purpose of KSA was for students to meet each other and have the organization of a group to get to know each other. The club therefore supplemented Furman social activity, providing a different atmosphere than other clubs on campus. KSA. Front: Wanda fustui. Zan Love Second: Dune Coleman. Roy Creenhit Bobby Pm ton. GvU Cantey. Scott lute. Syh'ia Hoots. .Mar Holmes Third: Diana Deakin. Alkson Smith. Dawn Fowler, Lori Siemens, Ioann Mutter. Karen Hutto. Btainey Coskre) fourth: left Twyman. Beth Morrow, leff CaO. leff Bamstiale Cindy Davis Mary Turner Introducing their club to the Furman KSA members and guests enjoy rt community. KSA throws a welcome freshments provided at their fall part party 260 OrganizationsCHIOS Another Alternative for Women at Furman When social clubs were instituted at Furman, there were three groups that launched the new program. Another was chartered in 1983, and in the 1984 school year, there was a fifth social club started -CHIOs. It received ICC board approval in the fall as a charter group, and although they could not participate in Rush and take in members, their activities received recognition for the club during the year. Social functions such as a Christmas party at the Greenville Country Club and a Valentine's crush party were activities that helped publicize the CHIOs as well as develop strong relationships within the group. Fundraisers served the purpose of establishing a bank balance, but selling boutonnieres for Homecoming. roses at Valentine's Day and various cookie sales also made CHIOs a familiar name on campus. Sponsored by judy Thompson, the CHIOs started their year - and their social club -the best way possible. Hard work by president Cornele Kersey and the fourteen member group helped the charters to officially begin a terrific social club CHIOi. front: Mary Inge. Margaret Tolbert Rae Rogers. Cornele Kersey. Tam Foley Back: Kathleen Greer Chy Taylor, Ahson Anthony, lyn Boyd. Beth Cknks-cales Social Gubs 261Leaving the University and entering the community, the senior class of 1985 graduated. The new experiences seemed as far away and intimidating as entering Furman as a freshman had seemed four short years earlier. These years had pro- vided time and experiences necessary for the individuals success. Beyond that which was learned in the classroom, changes in character and outlook were evident in the maturity and attitudes exhibited. After commencement comes the new freshman class, eager to start a new stage of life. Through this continuous cycle, those willing to exert the effort expand their knowledge and understanding by participating in the University community. Preparing for J long trip. Chip Byrd Hops to fuel up. Photo by Iju-rte lohnson CXrv Symbolizing the unity ot out country Putting their best foot torwjrd, new 3rd our cjmpus the American tUg fbes students pjrfopjted ti 3 Fisrmn tnd- over P3i3dm St3dmm tion the Onenutoo squire dtnce k) Condusxxi 263Flowers for All Occasions Silk Arrangements SUNSHINE FLOWERS AND GIFTS David Lee 1517 Augusta Rd. Greenville, S. C. 29605 232-6898 Survive and Prevail Easy! To Jeff Stokes Love, Your Family (The (Greenville News GREENVILLE PIEDMONT Congratulations )uan). Watson on your fall term in Madrid '84 Love, Dad, Mom, and San 264 AdsRainbow Drive-In We Specialize in Orders to Take Out Telephone 271-2210 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 218 Poinsett Highway, Greenville. S.C. Satisfying their hunger at Rainbow' Drive-In, Kris Duggan and Todd Cain discuss the menu. Jeff, To Alan, With the most pride and love possible. The source of all Congratulations! Mom, Dad, Chip, and Gram my happiness and pride. Way to go, Your Father GIRL WONDER You showed 'em you weren't just average! Ads 265Good Foods for the home 2830 Wade Hampton Hwy. 86, Piedmont Hwy. 25 Donaldson Center Foothill Mall, Easley Our Office For Sludenl Aid IsOpen 24 Hours A Day. I ' " KH CWfiBlC — — i r—"xl l: ■i Congratulations PAGE ANDES 1 Down 3 To Go To Mary Anne Honeycutt, You have always been a joy to us. We are proud of you and love you very much. Mom and Dad 266 AdsPETE’S ON POINSETT BEST FOOD IN TOWN : ;Jijya VsK S family! [steak HOUSE| To special daughter. Cathy and the fine accomplishments she's done at Furman and will do in life. Dr. Mrs. William Ruppert 6513 White Horse Rd. 246-6436 Carolina's Finest Salad Bar Good Luck Pam! Duane Gregory Carr, My wish for you is that the joy and happiness you have given to others be returned to you as you go through life You deserve the best of Everything! Love, Mom Love, Dad and Mom POOH! You light up many a “stage" even when you aren’t performing. Pamm and Wham Ads 267DOMINO’S PIZZA DELIVERS™ FREE. MODEL CLEANERS Quality Cleaners and Laundry Travelers Rest Plaza Travelers Rest. S.C. 29690 Tel: 834-8559 u The best custom-made pizza is hot. fresh, has real dairy cheese, an assortment of carefully selected toppings on a perfect gokJ crust and is delivered to you in thirty minutes or less Call us Domino's Pizza Delivers.'' Limited delivery area. 1983 Oom.no j Inc To Samuel B. George III, Live Long and prosper. Sammie and Cue BANK OF TRAVELERS REST Free 30 minute delivery and 10 minute pick-up service Call us. 294-0000 201 Watkins Rd. Your Community Bank Locally owned and operated Serving You with Four Locations: • MAIN OFFICE — Plaza Shopping Center • DOWNTOWN OFFICE — N. Poinsett Hwy. • SLATER MARIETTA OFFICE — Marietta • GREENVILLE OFFICE — Located just off Furman campus at corner of Buncombe Rd. and Duncan Chapel Rd Serving Furman students Phone 246-6702 Member FDIC 268 AdsOld Values. New Ideas. X El The Citizens and Southern National Bank of South Carolina Member FDIC ©19 4,CAS BiriofSC Chris — Great 1st Year! With Love and Pride, Mom Dear Lisa, Congratulations on your graduation! We are so proud of you! May you enjoy God's richest blessings throughout life. We love you very much. Mom and Dad Andrea, We wish you continued success in your endeavors. Love, The Anderson Family WV JeLJC uu, Jfoody but unhoutd you halt rt titled iht prttturtt {mm uithout and within . . . ?fou halt not sold your tout. . . ? o« hal t httn trut to yourttff and iht jiura . . . it hat aduoritj out. Ijou art iht matter of your fait! tfoa art tht laptain of your toul! T)ht yrtalttl Irihutt .9 shadtvtr rtetivt it tath timt you tay, ‘Hhit it my (ill t 'Ulommie. Ohanli you for proviny, ut nut Jr tht riyht Jtciiiont — never Jouht youritff! Congratulations to Martha Reid Lawrence Ads 269 Jeff Darling Best of Luck o Mom and Dad, Jody and David BANKERS TRUST Congratulations Gregory, You achieved your goal with God on your side. You are our pride and joy. Best Wishes for a happy future. Love, Grandmother DELTA Dearest Carla, AIR LINES We thank God for the blessing he has given us through you. James G. Hauf Love, Mom and Dad 270 Ads SERVlitTAR WOOD PAINT HARDWARE John Taylor Duran Duran 3 N. Washington Ave. Greenville, SC 29611 Tel. 295-0140 Best Wishes to a wonderful daughter and sister. The Guy should be illegal... We love You! Daddy, Mamma, and Karen Congratulations Janet Estep for 4 great years at a great University. Congratulations NESEDHA Seniors Love, Dad, Mom. Tom, Neal, and Ginger Vicki Iloge Debbie Melton Lori Mycoff Best of Life To All in All That Your Do. Mr. and Mrs. M. Baker Wyche Becky Page Dani Sigman Sue Steiner Watch Out World, Here They Come! Ads 271WA Make it NAm BRAND new! Congratulations! ANDERSON AUTO PARTS 1701 POINSETT HIGHWAY GREENVILLE. SO. CAR. 29609 803-233-2554 Joe L. Griffeth, Jr. Richard Tuttle, We love you and we're proud of you! Best of Health, Success and Love Mom Daddy, Mother, Bob, Jack and Barbara —F ladin Increase your liberal arts education by joining THE PALADIN and learning how to write. Anyone who has a flair with the pen and paper is welcome to come to our humble abode. Don’t forget your friendly college paper after Graduation. The Mailing for home subscriptions should be in your box soon. And hey, let’s be careful out there. 272 AdsA Tribute to THE BOSS from Bruce Springsteen Fans at Furman 1985 Patrick R. Caffrey III 1985 Congratulations — We Love You. May your Life be Complete in Christ. Mom, Dad, and Laura Best wishes for a good freshman year Love, Mom, Kath, Tricia, Janet, Mike, Tim, and Muffin Humility comes hard for Eleise and Ken Bumsdaie They have a son at Furman University ... AMERICAN FEDERAE Ads 273 Congratulations Ann! LARRY WILSON Love, Mom, Dad and Lyn Graduate '85 Congratulations dSracl Jordan, man i heart pfans out his way, hut it is (jod who mahes his steps Secure from Lynn, Scott Alysia, Bill pro, erbi 16,9 jCott. VU anJ 2 aJ ftMlnth W If .Omw V.Wl.fr I W.llun.. OrcormdOniert rt-KW »«Srr CV | (arid Gwn tjw.r. PvWoiw Oi •••..•! (V- Vr-{.CTO HU I J ntrf|«iw Mip rt ! h»T»iii Hilkmn I. npm A LOT OF CAPTAINS OF INDUSTRY STARTED OUT AS SECOND LIEUTENANTS. How c m whi get the experience "Hi need to succeed in busme» ‘ T h«e top executives 'tarred out ,i» Aim (Utkci) Right .xit of(v C)[e. thev were given the kind of response W«v nx " people uScnikin Iitc ihxIe r.»r tor It wu begin ur future j an Aim olficcr. wucould further v urcareer plan How d uu become an Army officer ’ A grc.it way to get the rraining "Hi need is m Army ROTC ROIC .1 college program that w ill teach "HI leadership and manage -ment kill . and train « u to handle real challenge' If whi want to prepare k«r a promivng future tn buxine" begin "MW future ax an Army officer, w ith Artnv ROTC You tax might wir'd up a caprain of mduwrv' for mi-n- tnfcsrmatton. contact the Pmfcvor of Mjiury Science a t Extension 3396 ARMY ROTC. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 274 AdsWHEN YOU JUST CANT TAKE THE DINING HALL'S "FOOD". . . BURGER KING Carol Schriefer The switch is on for Pam Johnson as Chip Byrd helps her devour her cheeseburger Out for a late night bite. Soeflen luxton and Monica Hammond fd up on cheeseburgers and fries Seven Locations in the Greenville area: 1513 Poinsett Highway Pleasantburg Shopping Center 1234 West Farris Road Greenville Mall 6515 White Horse Road 10 Rushmore Drive 651 Haywood Road Ads 275The Shooters, an elite group of people gathered together by the thought of capturing a moment of time through the lens. The thought of the perfect image kept over the years lures many, each with his photographic interpretation of life. This book is our interpretation of life as we see it at Furman. Hope you enjoy it and remember: "The earth is slow but the oxen are patient" -------------------------Shooters v mWMm Practicing long, hard hours what ( uts the Furman Un. versify Marching Band a cu above the rest Photo by Pat O'Ned Brrigrt On campus (or May Day Play Day, this youngster gets ready to ear lunch Studying h more enjoyable (or id Ferguson when done outside on a sunny day 278 Closing• • • It; That Pulls Us Through tairasatsa: zsssszb longer sources of apprehension and dread called (or a special breed and brought out a These feelings had been exchanged for ones power from within the individual. Better pre-of accomplishment and pride. Knowing that pared for confrontations with the problems of the strength and capability was there to finish everyday life, graduates left Furman having de-another year reinforced the determination to sloped the attributes needed to lead a sue attain ones goals. «5s "e Accepting the challenge of a difficult univer-PA TRONS Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Moore Mr. and Mrs. William B Poloski and Phil Mr. and Mrs. Frederick F. Riel Dr. and Mrs. Glen A. [harden Dr. and Mrs. George C. Stohlman Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Waller Mrs. Mary M Peel Mrs. Marchelle Drayton A. Rogers Mr. and Mrs. Stanley L. Gibson Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cherry. Jim and Thornton J. B. and Carolyn Sutcliffe Mrs. Janette R Poore Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Shirley Dr. and Mrs. W. Paul Bennett Mr. and Mrs. Sam E. Brasher Roy L Head Mr. and Mrs. Silas N. Pearman. Jr. Jack and Betty Smailles Virginia and Orris Spires Mr. and Mrs. Clyde O'Shields Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rhudy Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Gilbreath. Jr Lewis and Doris Bailey Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rabon Dr and Mrs. R. A. Cabreza and Family Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weeks. Jr V. M Lomas BONHOMIE STAFF Editor Pom Johnson Asst Ediotr Becky Buckner Photo Editor Pat O Neill Copy Edtors Karen 1 lorn Paula Craven Business Manager Jay Switzer Student Life Editor Michelle Wterson Academics Editors Susan Mangels Andrea Trese Classes Editor Diana Deakin Faculty Editor Beth Lester Sports Editors David Doclson Beth Brother Caroline IVyche Organizations Editors Sue Steiner Hope Cilham Advisor Mrs Marguerite Hays Dr and Mrs. Vance Sharp Donald and Kaye McCabe Mr and Mrs. John T Hedden Joanne and Dick Durst Mrs. Edwin F Ludwig Stafford N Green Mr. and Mrs Jack Schaeffer Jack and Sandy McCormick Dr and Mrs Roy L. Honeycutt Mr and Mrs. Charles Anderson Mr. and Mrs. E Hoeg Dr and Mrs. P Raphael Caffrey Dr. and Mrs. Lonnie Shull Doug and Judy Murray Mr. and Mrs Herbert M Adrian. Jr Mr. and Mrs Robert B Ackerman Edwin and Brenda Hinnefeld Dr. and Mrs. J. Orson Smith. Jr Dr. and Mrs. C R Chamberlain. Jr Mr. and Mrs Bob Shuler Drs Gaston and Mario V Acosta Rua Mrs. Gladys B Grove Allen D. Rushton Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Loxer Mrs. Edwin H. Hallett Mr. and Mrs. M R. Jackson Mr. and Mrs. Frank P Strickler COLOPHON The 198b Bonhomie was published by Delmar Printing Com pony. Charlotte. North Carolina Press wos 2200 copies with a tnm size of 8.5x11 inches Class portraits were photographed by Yearbook Associates of Miller Falls. Massachusettes Paper stock is 80pound dull enamel with black ink Body copy is set in lOpt Optima Light 280 Patrons

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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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