Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 222

 

Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1968 volume:

fH, mJUC3DC Lf .j:, y 4 ML » ■ ' " if Mm: ' XWt ,S i, V », ■Mjrf ip98ft?5gigF999.P Vr Si ' ir ' i. ' -! ! " -Ti-)r ' V r f-- " TT ' Trir WS- xpm-Ot u6 i Cri yH -pXg; 3 v a.L rVSr ' Nr ' Sr ' fesS If ' ■ ' 7 ( ' Si- m O i t II,,II.M , f ,,1L L Jl ll._HL.HJ mtS m SMmmmi mmm mm i mimmsm it iP an 4i it miim m i l A i i m l i i A ii; MM ■■M mmm 7 CMt ' ' " U 1 11 ' m TOIftaifflftHttfilttf ' ' i ■iM ii i fmrnm f ftm j ie»i»iaaMT m«aaga ' i i»-iMi 5 ■ w mm wmi n nchor Gardner Webb College Boiling Springs, North Carolina Volume 34 m in ;v ran JVUl Si mitttmtmmMi iMMrifa taiita WUM MM aaaaaeaaaiiiRl. WM .;. ■ - " kCl Wt ' iDV ' ' M c imrion- § e m mm - m i- . jF. ' f.r ' r w-V ' .v ■ r ( 1 r 1 I ' ii ' v V j }( )iji)iA a; i£i (L Ji, .J r ' S if,, STAFF: Editor Cherie Boshe Associate Editor Leonard Estes Copy Editors Candy Barker . Em Rivenbark Copy Staff Donna Hardes Ronnie Hudson Sheila Queen Sports Editor Monty Saunders Associate Sports Editor Carolyn Kenan Typists Susie Hutcherson Anna Swain Terry Bayne Saundra Howell Photography Staff Ronnie Dodson Bill Hines Don Simpson Ed Perez TABLE OF CONTENTS " in Introduction 2 Government 11 Staff 27 Divisions 31 Activities 53 Religion 63 Features 73 Athletics 89 Students 121 General Index 205 Anchor Staff 206 Conclusion 210 ir: MMMiiMiliiiMi j.fc, «j.. f- .- -t.- ii .- r ' . .-- r-;r rT-T f- r-|r-r-r-!T-TT--.. " r- fY? rTryTTri f ]T If i! !r i r i- ' ri ' yyrFT-rtV ' - TTftp-y " To every man there openeth A way. and ways, and a way, And the liigh soul chmbs the high way. And the low soul gropes the low; .4nd in between, on the misty flats. The rest drift to and fro. But to every man there openeth A high way and a low. And every man decideth The way his soul shall go. -John Oxenham IM m riMtiMiiiaiMHMiiiiii £ A High Way and a Low In your exhausting pursuit for knowledge, you were confronted with paradoxical situations in which you knew neither what to do nor whom to ask for guidance. Often in vain, you tried to resolve your conflicts through the wisdom of friends and companions. But, sooner or later, you realized that the final decision had to come from within. i -r - ' ' " i ' .-H " t,-y-Fv " .f-r-rrT r f tr i r n ?. ' i ■? !r !t ii ;? !! " ■!!• ' ■ ■■V YvrT-f -v - What Did You do with You This Year? mi mmmm wmmm It was a time to stop and ask yourself what your life really means. Weren ' t you, after all, nothing more than an exterior in a crowd? But, when you were alone, did you wonder what the interior was? And when you were alone, did you begin to realize that per- haps Someone had a purpose in mind when you became you? KVW }i: ;imirnisssQi:«:. You Tried to Become a m n fl w w ww Unique Individual In the midst of all your endeavors a total student emerged-a product cast from the mold of this year ' s experiences. i gyiHIi 1 A r p f aw iw y » ' r ?r T T i!r7r-ir-r- ' -!rTr » " Tr ' y VT, " i-n-yi r . . . But Only a Few of You Discovered Your Purpose To those of you who made the essential reaUzation of your Ufe ' s pur- pose and meaning, to those of you who found yourselves, this was a good year; but it was a nothing year if the search for your identity was fruitless. Our pur- pose is the creation of reflections which accurately mirror the images of your year. ' r ii ' ill ' I fliJMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii - 6 t:r}mv:x,T WBUPiffWPPWW wm sa m . y? irarTJCTTrxrnEascsfjm:. ' PRESIDENT During the Student-Faculty Reception, Dr. Poston gets the chance to meet each new student in a more personal atmos- phere. Ti! to-.a: ! h: With a constant schedule of meetings, Dr. Pos- ton keeps in touch with his associates at all times. Keeping a busy man on his course is Mrs. Nan- cy Griffin ' s responsibility. iliiMiiilMaMMIikMiiiiiiiliiMiiiiiiiiMflM RP ii n nnnn ff T f m mmm Coordinating the Entire College Program Dr. E. Eugene Poston, President of Gardner Webb for seven years, has the tremendous responsibility of organizing the administration of a fast-growing Christian college in a world where the theory of God ' s death seems to be be- coming an accepted tradition. Dr. Poston is dedicated to creating a Christian atmosphere for Gardner Webb. For those who come in contact with this college, it becomes evident that society has not yet become so sophisticated that a complex organization cannot successfully revolve around a central dedication to God. Once the far-reaching possibilities of a Christian oriented life are realized, the spiritual environment at GW will per- vade the student ' s total personality. Being responsible for the coordination of the entire college program places the burden of reaching four-year status on Dr. Poston ' s shoulders. Academically, he is in a position to bring stimulating per- sonalities to the campus by recruiting competent faculty members. This stimu- lation of academic curiousity is of ever- growing importance to Gardner Webb as we strive toward four-year standing. With positive leadership hke Dr. Pos- ton ' s, Gardner Webb ' s Decade of Ad- vancement is progressing rapidly as it keeps the " Extra Dimension, " quaUty Christian Education, in the spotlight. As president. Dr. Poston recruits new professors to complete requirements for Gaidner-Webb ' s entrance into the foui-year program. Dr. Poston ' s presence at nearly all athletic e- vents strengthens the students ' respect for the administration. 13 ik rii tail iMaaiilbiMM M i« M MaiiliM i«dMliiii yi i ,r-Tr-TriT itf r rT rnr i- ' r- i ' ' vifii° ' irTT ' «rTr rTrTt Ti,. ' j f r it-.i! Tr jr i :; rrrfTTTi- IXS TRUSTEES Determining GW ' s Governmental M The thirty-three members of the Board of Trustees have general oversight and control of the college, leaving the ex- cutive duties to the President. Mr. R. Pat- rick Spangler serves as chairman of the Board; its Vice Chairman is Mrs. Rush Stroup. Other offices are held by the fol- lowing; Mrs. 0. Max Gardner, Treasurer; Miss CharUne Stamey, Assistant Treas- urer; Mr. A. T. Withrow, Assistant Secre- tary. Other members of the Board are; Ar- thur C. Garrison, Earl T. Groves, Garrie L. Kendrick, Forest C. Roberts, Sr., Rob- ert B. Scruggs, Wade Short, H. Paul Bridges, H. Max Craig, Jr., T. W. Estes, G. B. Harrill, Vance Huggins, C. P. Nanney, J. Roy Robinson, J. ToHver Davis, Ralph W. Gardner, John Gibson, J. L. Nicholas, D. A. Rawley, Sr., Hobart C. Smith, and Henry B. Stokes. This Board elects the President of the college and acts on his recommendations. For example, they must approve prospec- tive members of the faculty and adminis- trative staff. Even with the amount of power that they have over the college, the Board of Trustees is still subject to the Baptist State Convention. Near the end of the first semester, the wives of the Trustees sponsored a Campus Beautification Day which gave the stu- dent body a chance to show pride in their abna mater. ttttmdtht tti 9fm mm Mi. R. Patrick Spangler, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, is an individual who can be touched by ordinary people: stu- dents, teachers, or administrators. The purpose of the Board of Advisors, directed by Mr. J. R. Dover III, is to Iceep abreast of the events surrounding G. W. ' s operation and to help the Trustees with their endless deci- sions. The Board of Trustees show their interest in school activities and their spirit by supporting the Bulldogs at the Homecoming Football game. 15 U t.V U !, -,». I,,fc4 , ' ' ' :■ ■k i«taMB ■■AiMH iifeM iMiMAiifaMAi jre,»s ' »5 °TT ' 1 lanirnr-rTTir-nr-w-WT fyy-n-iiri i ir-rT-ti-mrr-TT-r-r T-ir— tt ■■rT-r- ' r " !- ' s- ' " ; fm VICE-PRESIDENT Mr. McGraw is in daily contact with many im- portant figures. Personality in a Position of Importance The task of Vice-President, although very time con- suming, never keeps Mr. McGraw from giving a word of wit. The Vice-President of the college, Mr. Thomas J. McGraw, is the fund-raising public relations man on campus. He as- sists Dr. Poston in all fund-raising cam- paigns and serves as executive secretary of these campaigns. He also has the privilege of organizing and promoting Christian Education Day when each Baptist church in the state gives a special offering directly to the sup- port of the college. Besides being a fund raiser, Mr. Mc- Graw serves as the chief assistant to the President and presides over the college in the absence of the president. He also as- sumes the responsibility of establishing and maintaining an adequate public rela- tions program by presiding over the public relations committee. Mr. McGraw, one of the most well- liked administrators on campus, plays an extremely valuable role in the operation of one of the most rapidly progressing colleges in the Southeast. 16 .J LilJi ,n. ,• ' . r ' I ■■ ' ■■ " f TTm? T P WWI DEANS mi A Successful Second Year as Dean of Instruction As Dean of Instruction, Dr. J. Tliur- man Lewis ' services are always required. Dr. Lewis, as students and faculty both are aware, is inexhaustable. He deals mainly with the educational phases of the college, but also helps to interpret the college, its functions and purposes to the community. As noted before, his involv- ment with education is his primary and most time-consuming task. In fact, he is " responsible for the administration of the entire mstructional program. " Dean Lewis embarks on a conference, one of his many daily activities. Mis. Wylie, Secretary to Dean Lewis, cheerfully re- places a spindled, mutilated, and folded IBM card for a student. 17 mtm .y -i» - y " S r ' i y yj gc 11 y y ' r-rr n T-T nnr-r-r-irTi -s. .- FVY- fl- rrr r Tnr DEANS Ken Sanford, working in close contact with the head residents of each of the men ' s dorms, keeps tabs on male students. Gardner-Webb ' s Dean of Women, Miss Nancy Sorrells, welcomes distinguished guest of the college. The Big Three with the Mission Almost Impossible ' mm ' Thomas F. Holland. Dean of Students, has what is perhaps the most difficult position of administration at any college. During his second year reign, he has become a mediator between the admini- stration and the students; and somehow he manages to satisfy both. Aside from serving as the middle-man, he works in cooperation with Student Government to promote such events as " The Tarns, " and " Anthony and the Imperials. " Besides his duties of coaching. Ken Sanford also assumes the full-time posi- tion of Dean of Men. The siglit of Coach Sanford in the men ' s dorm late at niglit is not an extraordinary occurrence. Many are the times he is summoned to referee a water battle, or read the dorm rules to the new students. In her position as Dean of Women, Nancy Sorrells provides a working re- lationship between students and admini- stration. Her position entails such acti- vities as coordinating Women ' s Affairs Board and directing disciplinary actions. In filhng this position she has succeeded admirably in keeping her relationship with the student, both friendly and personal. iiiMMiiMAil ■im T-?f w n nw ffWf nfmnfww w wf! i«f Mn REGISTRAR, DEAN OF ADMISSION ' Greetings, Gardner-Webb Wants You! " After having a bout with illness at the first of the year, Mr. Abrams returned to fill his position as Director of Admissions. The job of student procurement is a long and tedious task which requires an un- canny ability to tell whether or not a prospective student is the type of person that Gardner-Webb desires by merely reading an application. Another of Mr. Abram ' s duties is the organization and direction of visits to higli schools for the purpose of acquaint- ing students with our curriculum. His visits include summer assemblies, where his goal is that of upholding the idea of Christian education. In a most competent and responsible manner, Mr. Abrams is making his con- tribution in fulfilling Gardner-Webb ' s pur- pose -the developing of quality Christian students. Mrs. Hamrick advises a prospective transfer. Mr. Abrams, Dean of Admissions, processes thousands of applications each year. 19 w ¥ ' ' = r r- tr- f .T y ' t ' " r Tr-TrT T T)i f rT 7 T Tl ' N ' - ' i ' ' y ' TYT i ' rTn rTT jf_ .11,- ,ji_j i J r3r ? DIRECTOR OF PROMOTION GW ' s Publicity and Public Relations Man -rr im ii!s: Mr. Alex Vauglin, the Director of Promotion, is directly responsible for aU of Gardner-Webb ' s publicity. All news releases, whether academic, spiritual, re- creational, or athletic, are under his supervision. It is up to Mr. Vauglm to make all arrangements for the press at college events, especially athletic programs. He is in charge of making arrangements for the broadcasting of basketball and distributes programs for these events. Mr. Vauglin also serves as the official photographer for the college. He super- vises the Pilot, the Catalogue, and the Anchor. Most of the pictures for these publications are taken by him or by members of his staff. Enough cannot be said for the dedica- tion this man represents. Encouragement and tact in frustrating situations are but two of the qualities of which Mr. Vaughn gives inexhaustibly. Surely no greater debt of gratitude is owed by so. many to someone so fine. Mr. Alex Vaughn ' s magnetic personality enables him to handle all situations with insight and an amazing sense of humor. ji Wik J Mrs. Rita Horton tries to keep up with Mr. Vaughn ' s continuous flow of pubUcity and news releases. ■-if «ii»vf ' tr " ' r ' rHt ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ( ' ° ' ' ' ' ' ' " ir ' 5rTrTr ' " ' iM ■SP WWI W ' ULJLSIJMI wffwfwe ww w BUSINESS OFFICE Mr. Charles Mack ' s position of business manager requires long and late hours in the negotiating of financial matters .... Mrs. Nita Leflcr, associate and secretary to the Business Manager, is concerned with the individual student ' s business transactions with the school. Handling All Financial Affairs within a Tight Budget Mr. Charles E. Mack, GW ' s financial wizard, does all of the college ' s purchas- ing and is directly responsible for it. He has responsibility over all maintenance and repairs, operation of the bookstore and of the cafeteria. Probably the most direct relation to the students is his assignment of scholarships to deserving students. His tasks range from office work to troubleshooter of the campus. It is his job to supervise the buildings and grounds of the college and, the ticket sales and operation of concessions at athletic contests. It is also his responsi- bility to conduct the inventories of student and college property. The position of Business Manager not only requires integrity and honesty, but a sense of responsibility that limits this job to a chosen few. Mrs. J. W. Hester is another important link in GWs financial, chain as she serves as secretary to both Mr. Mack and Mrs. LeHer. 21 ib j iixir iiMM -••■- " " " - ,., , « - Tr , F-,,. 7rTT T!r-ir rTnm-s--.i ' y-fYr- t-rrrT rm r-!t rt T:. ' i -j t !r ;! fi LIBRARY, ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS Library Touches the Academic Life of All Serving as a vital function in dispersing academic wealth among college students, the Dover Memorial Library stands ready to aid the student in ever ' academic endeavor. The capable assistants render an inestimatable service to all who seek its seri ' ices. To the faculty, it serves as a medium of research and a means of adding greater depth to classroom material presentations. Mrs. Ellis is always willing to instruct a student in library usage. Library assistant checks over over-due notices. Mr. Wliitley, director of housing, exclaims " It ' s hard work, but it ' s a dollar an hour. " .oonniy , .-si, ' !mpWWW¥llllll IMI !! !! !UUL!lJMM ' M!.mwmfWe!WeW 9WeW lite As the man behind the planning of the meals, Mr. Reed provides a balanced diet with a colorful flourish. Mr. Scruggs performs those essential duties which are usually taken for granted. Essential Operations Behind the Scenes Because of their service to the students and faculty alike, the administrative assistants have become well known on campus. Mr. Whitley, as the Director of Housing, is responsible for the u tilization of the buildings by students, faculty, and administration. Mr. Scruggs, Super- intendent of Buildings and grounds, has general oversight of all buildings and grounds owned by the college. Handling communications capably for the college is the duty of Mrs. Washburn. As cafeteria manager Mr. Reed is responsible for providing the students with " good and nutritious " meals. Mrs. Washburn ' s calm voice and steady hand are essential for tnaking good connections. 23 - ■ ' MnA iyite :iiridi " 5i ' HTrr STUDENT GOVERNMENT Binding Force Between Students and Administration With the difficult and endless purpose of representing the student body, the Student Government has been dedicated by its members to create a better coUege atmosphere. Through the work of the student government, the student super- vision boards of M.AC and W.AB have become more effective and the . lpha Nu Omega, an inter-club council, has been added as the newest branch of the student government. With their help, the student body was entertained by such groups as " The Platters, " " The Tarns, " and by a new addition known as the " Coffeehouse Circuit. " Early in the fall semester the student government executed a Campus Carnival which turned out to be an evening of laughs. These events, both social and admini- strative, were created through the execu- tive powers of the student government. Besides having the capable leadership of Tommy Tapp and Gary ' Jensen, special recognition should be given to Hallie Austin, secretary-treasurer. HalUe was probably the most influential power involved in the projects conducted by the organization. Through many hours of meetings and labor, the student government provided the vital link between the two different worlds of the student body and the administration. Serving as secretary-treasurer to the student body, Hallie Austin executed her many duties with tact and diplomacy. 24 -I vr Mta Ml " Thomas Holland takes on the task of guiding the Student Serving as Vice-President, Gary Jenson edits the " Log " Government towards mature decisions in disciplinary cases. which is the monthly activities calendar. With the responsibiUty of representing twelve-hundred students. Tommy Tapp faces the daily pressures of being the Student Government President. 25 Mm am -- ' " tr r TT ' y ' " .r -T-TTit-n-!r-rT-!r-n— . .-?-rYT.--tr-r rn rT? tr WAB, MAC Maintaining Harmony Among Campus Residents The interpretation of tlie rules and decisions of the college to female dormitory students must first be approved by the Dean of Students, and then voted upon by the female students themselves. The authority which this position invests in a student carries with it a great deal of true leadership. In building leader- ship ability, and in maintaining under- standing between students and adminis- tration, the Women ' s .Affairs Board is fulfilling a vital function. A student organization devoted to maintaining the harmony of campus residing male students is the .Men ' s .Affairs Council. The main purpose of M.,A.C., as it is entitled, is to govern the male dormitory students. This is a difficult task because reprimanding a feUow stu- dent is not a desirable situation in which to find oneself. Aside from its primary function of governing, M..A.C. is the chief means of communication among the male students. It is the responsibility of . 1.-A.C. to inform the students of the adminis- tration ' s decisions and messages. The officers of M.A.C. are to establish respon- sibility with the students in eac h dormi- tory. The governing of students within the dorm range from the president to the two hall proctors on each floor. The individuals that make up M.A.C. are excellently qualified. Each person who wishes to maintain a position ' in M..A.C. is carefully screened by the Dean of Students before he is eligible. After the screening process, a ballot election of all residents determines the officials of M.A.C. • f ' . mi kA W JLl S 26 i: ' ™ m mn ;;:: ■ ' ■ ' s ' . ' PC ' i .. %, ■V L ■ .,,, ., .:-.vr-,, ,r-,,.. !I -J1I T-Tl C- i r-rrrrr t t llr r-lrxr r r- . - f rT ' v ■1F ■rrr r T TTT •T TTTT-T -T ; : :r i¥r- Those Who Strive and Hold Cheap the Strain . . . Mrs. M. F. Adams Nursing Dr. G. H. Allen Bible, History Mr. C. S. Andrews French Mr. D. W. Andrews Business Education Mr. T.J. Ballard Bible, German Mr. E. M. Blankenship English Mrs. Lois Bradley Nursing Mr. L. M. Brown Bioluiiv !■• •ry ' ' 1 . .- -i t Mr. J. Z. Bryson Phys. i:d.. Health Mrs. B. M. Carpenter Psychology, Speech Mr. W. R. Carpenter Data Processing Mr. J. E. Carter Biology, Religion Mr. C. S. Cash Chemistry, Physics Mr. Chit-Fu Chang Mathematics Mr. P. A. Cline Latin t " i ' ' fl fc = 1 Ht ' ' ' Mr. K. R. Daves Physical Education Mr. W. W. Dickson English Mr. H. C. Dixon Mathematics Mr. J. W. File Biology Mrs. Polly File Business Education iUiw 28 IWP W Fini II iril !l II II Jl !l II II lUlJL ' lJi II !! II !l I! !l llini.JUlUJW reiW lPW Mrs. N. R. Gidney Mr. F. K. Griggs Voice Data Processing, Bus. Kd. Mrs. N. S. Griggs Phvs. I ' d., Health Mr. N. A. Harris Mr. G. W. HcndrLx Pliysieal Kducation Mathematics, Phys. Ed. Mrs. E. E. Hill Mr. J. R. Hill Organ Music Mrs. B. W. Holbrook Phys. Ed., Health Mr. E. C. Holbrook Physical Education Mr. M. L. Jolley Social Science Miss Doris Jones Bible, Sociology m - Mr. Robert Jones Drama, Speech Mrs. B. S. King Nursing Dr. R. L. Lamb Bible, Religion Mrs. G. C. Lee Nursing Mrs. B. H. Logan Mi. R. I. Matthews Miss Joanne Montague Mr. R. E. Morgan Mrs. G. D. Morris Business Education Social Studies Englisli French, Mathematics English 29 ifeMMfa , - r . ' f r " ' r-!r rT-r ii--irnrT ' r-tr a-- i v. - r- FY li--irTT- r-fT-irTTTr-T;.. ' 1 ' r-irTT- Mr. M. A. Moseley Chemistry Dr. M. V. Murrell Bible ■8 Mr. Thirlen Osborne English Miss D. A. Pearce Nursins ipp •s i 4 Mr. J. H. Rash Art 1 Mr. D. E. Reed Geography f (n;:? Kr L ' Q ' ' - ' " ' ' ' ' rrif ;inCr r ' v ' 70?] 0r " ?porTnxK?!;? ' ?T CX?Pv7 ' Q ? ' 5?! (5?rf i ' MiWifeiiiililiillMiiiiiiiiiliiiiMI ttiMiiUi I i ¥- ' • ' IT rnriT rr im- ■-i-r-n-TTrmrmn! n r..-T--T- ' r i; ;; rr iT-n - r RELIGION Finding a I Miss Doris Jones, one of the most dedicated and qualified professors on campus, holds the interest of her classes with a subtle, if sarcastic, sense of humor. During the first semester at least, taking neat, accurate notes on Hebrew history could be periodically relieved b - drawing on the desk. Dr. M. Vann Munell. new head of the Rehgion Department, takes a genuine interest in the spiritual as well as intellectual development of his students. 32 mim } pwnwwn nf TTlf II JUL JLUHJlJWf?f5?T5 SWWn Purpose for Which to Exist No man can understand the western civilization unless he has a clear under- standing of the Christian faith and its impact on our culture. When a person enters college, he begins to assume a maturity which he has not known pre- viously. During his four years of rapid intellectual growth, we of the Religion Department believe that each student should re-think his relationship to God. In order to stimulate thinking about the things of God, the Religion Department offers an introduction to the Old Testa- ment and to the New Testament to all students. With highly trained and devoted facul- ty members, the Religion Department endeavors to present courses which will interest all of the students. We are working diligently to build up our college library holdings in the various areas of the religion field. In addition, we are project- ing certain new courses for the four-year program. Some of the new courses will be entitled " The Prophets, " " The Thought of the New Testament, " " Basic Christian Beliefs, " " The History of the Christian Church, " and " Psychology of Religion. " In setting up the four-year curriculum, we are offering a major in religion for any student in the liberal arts program. For example, since medical schools are now recorrmiending that premedical students take a liberal arts major, we believe even a premedical student would have a good liberal arts education if he majored in Dr. Robert Lamb, Bible professor, advocates a clear open means of expressive communication between the academic levels. 33 Religion (and took some science courses), earned a B.A. degree and then went on to medical school. There will also be a religion major for ministerial students and a major in religious education. Moreover, the Religion Dept. will assist the Business Department in offering a Church Secre- tary major. The Religion Department is looking forward enthusiastically to a future of worthy service as we have a part in building the four-year curriculum at Gardner-Webb. Dr. M. Vann Murrell Dr. M. Vann Murrell, who came to Gardner-Webb from Campbell, is the new head of the religion department. He graduated with Phi Beta Kappa honors from Wake Forest College and received his B.D. and Ph.D. degrees. In his opinion Gardner-Webb should strive to be a strong liberal arts college with an emphasis on the humanities. This would be in keeping with its motto " For God and mankind. " In addition he feels we should have a commitment to God in coordination with a quality educational system. Dr. Robert Lamb, a Bible professor, received his doctorate in religious educa- tion. One of his major contributions to Christianity was made when he was an army chaplain overseas. He founded a Baptist church that is still growing in Keiserslauglitein, Germany. Dr. Lamb feels a truly Christian atmosphere on a campus should involve an openness in expressing beliefs. In his opinion a professor should be neither forced to nor prevented from presenting Christ to students. However, if a presenta- tion is made, an explanation of what it means to become a Christian should be made first. Secondly, he tries to explain the importance of growing as a Christian. All students coming in contact with Dr. Lamb can benefit from his Christian philosophy that encourages an individual to constantly be aware of what Christ has done for him, not what he has done for Christ. « »ff riM IMi .» ,Slj,= ita ,,,, - _--=Vy-,, .-,, n:j!nr-in-rTm " s T. r-rvTrit-rr n- rTnrTrm!.-T ' T-ir -TT; ' ! JT 1T " u " y.:- ' i Yn- ' SOCIAL STUDIES Searching the Past to Open the Future Socrates ' admonition to " know thy- ' self is particularly valid in the world of •the twentieth century. Not only is it increasingly imperative that we know ourselves, but we must also increase our understanding of the forms and contents of man ' s interaction. Most of the prob- lems vexing our world whether of a social, economic, political, religious, or ideological nature grow out of the failure of individuals or groups to reach a satisfactory accommodation or under- standing with other individuals or groups. The Social Studies Department studies the social environment in which we live m an attempt to understand and hopefully improve the relationships within human society. Each of the disciplines in social science tends to raise different kinds of questions about social behavior. The social sciences do not differ in what they study, but rather in their approach to human behav- ior. The question of whether social science is truly a science is one often discussed and debated by academicians. The scien- tist, some would say, must be objective and unbiased; he must get the truth. It is difficult for the social scientist to meet this essential. He lives in the society that he is trying to study, and he has interests, values, and prejudices as does every other member of society. Perhaps the best that the social scientist can do is recognize his presupposition and value judgments and still seek objectivity. He should recognize that to have a sense of values and purpose is not a sign of weakness or incompetence but that a mature, thinking individual does have purpose in life while continuing to search for truth. Therefore, the pur- pose of the Social Science Department at Gardner-Webb is to cooperate with the entire academic community in providing an intellectual adventure into life and to share in the creation of mature, thinking individuals, ready to face life with a spirit of adventure and purpose, trusting God to lead in the never-ending quest for truth. It is the belief of department members that the degree of success with which we pursue this goal is of vital importance. The teaching methods used by mem- bers of the department are those that the teachers feel they can use most success- fully. Lectures, panels, field trips, recita- tions, compositions, and audio-visual aids are utilized by various members of the department. Mr. Lansford Jolley 34 l ' ' ?rpt ' ' ;yi ' )i ' . 0 yrr)rity ilMMHH UPlllLiLMII II II II II !l II !l JLJUUl SUUUUU ' i.lULJLlUlJUUUlWWWfff?W Miss Doris Jones, professor of Socio- logy and Bible, has the honor of being a member of Delta Kappa Gamma, the national honor society for women educa- tors. She has also been a participant in the National Science Foundation Insti- tute in Anthropology, During most sum- mer semesters she reembarks on her " eternal " graduate study in Sociology at UNC. Miss Jones is strongly opposed to stereotypes and to prejudice of all kinds which result in discrimination against human personalities. This prevailing atti- tude gives students the often too rare opportunity to openly express opinions. The overall purpose of Gardner-Webb is to give a Christian higher education to its students. In Miss Jones ' opinion, this is the only " true " education in that its focus, Christianity, lends more to its whole. While in Sociology, Miss Doris Jones impels the student to examine his prejudices, and to question theii validity. Although acting as if thoroughly engrossed in the History lecture, Renae and Becky seem to share the same thought waves: Monday morning or Friday afternoon. kSiiiSEi, _ 35 n iiL i -l-T-!. -.- ;r-Tfr:;r i t jif- nr t r TrTt-.- " T.-T-fYv-;rirn- rmrTTmi.. ' t ' r !r-:r TrTr-7r " t! ' ' T. ' ' r?rf SCIENCE Understanding Nature ' s Secrets Displaying his wide range of interests, Mr. Carter takes time om liis biology class to debate on Viet Nam. The Science Department has as its purpose the teaching of principles and concepts upon which each discipline is based. The courses are not taught as so-called fact subjects, but are presented in a manner which will lead students to think as biologists, chemists, and phys- icists. In other words, the task of the Science Department is to lead the stu- dents to break out of rigid forms of thought and to lead them to think more objectively through creative research. Presently, the Department is in a transition stage as our college advances toward a four-year program. Several courses have been added to the present curriculum as we build a senior college. The curriculum is being constructed in order that a student after graduation will be able to continue his studies in any one scientific area. A student who plans to major in this program will be required to take courses in all three major science fields; and in addition, he must select an area for concentration in which he plans to do extensive study and research. —Mr. John Carter Having a deep concern for the individual student. Mi. Cash is willing to give a meaningful explanation of any quest ion. Mrs. Carpenter stresses class discussion during her psychology lectures. IPii l U IPHILliF ' ll II II II II !l II INULJUl JLJUUUlJUUUlU.llJI.iUUUUUU ' Jt ' WJ nPWJ Through Exploration Mi. File grades lab books to gain additional insight of his students progress. " Hallowed be thy name. ' In Mr. Paul John Stacy ' s opinion, " No democracy can long survive unless super- saturated with the right kind of education and the right kind of religion. We have reached the point in the world where we must get peace or perish, " ; obtaining this peace is rapidly becoming the responsi- bility of the students receiving their college education. Mr. Stacy hopes that Gardner-Webb buUds Christian character and trains its students to live in this complex world. If this purpose is ful- filledj then we can take our place as properly educated persons in a world grasping for peace. Mrs. Wallace Carpenter, professor of psychology, hopes that through her teaching, she can build a healthy attitude toward the mentally ill and retarded in her students. She feels a successful educa- tion should instill a desire to lead a- Christian life whatever the path one chooses to take. Mr. James Walter Fife, professor of Biology, received his Masters in Science and holds the honor of being Usted in Who ' s Who in American Education. He feels a genuine concern for a student ' s personal welfare as well as their academic success. 37 riUiUl iM diuii J± ±£ ! rTT rr r-irT-rTrii-- ' r ' T-rw-jt-i rrnrTrirTnrTT- ' -r " r-!r-!r: V. 17 ' rr ' ii ' V. ' Vf V t fiH MATHEMATICS Developing Logic Through Manipulation of Equations The Mathematics area of the Depart- ment of Mathema;ics and Natural Sci- ences includes courses with subject mat- ter designed for students with different backgrounds and different future plans. For the student who needs to strengthen his background, we offer two non-credit courses. Basic Mathematics and Geome- try. This year we have begun a search for the proper courses for the Liberal Arts students who will have time for only six hours in Mathematics. Primarily, the course covers topics usually presented in a modern algebra and trigonometry course. However, students will be intro- duced to more areas in the mathematical field such as analytic geometry and some introductory differential and integral cal- culus. Our course for those who plan to teach in the elementary schools has served several students well and we anticipate a rise in the enrollment in this course as we move into the four year program. We continue to be proud of our students who take the freshman work in modem algebra and trigonometry at a more rapid pace so as to get one semester of analytics and calculus in the first year. This enables them to do a good piece of work in the ten hours of calculus and analytics during their sophomore year. These students are well prepared to continue their work toward a major in mathematics or to pursue their formal education in any engineering curriculum. As we project our program into the With the philosophy that a college should stimulate the student to fall in love with knowledge, Mr. Dixon tries to kindle a flame for learning under each of his students. four years, we anticipate a substantial number of our students who will take enough mathematics to either meet certi- fication requirements for high school teaching or to do a major in mathematics in preparation for graduate work. We look forward to offering at least one course in apphed mathematics which will be computer oriented. Two of our mathematics faculty mem- bers will be away for graduate study next year but will return having completed the residence work for the doctor ' s degree. Our project plans in both course offering and faculty training provides for a mathe- matics department which will continue to serve our students well. We face the four-year status with confidence that our mathematics program will be attractive to and adequate for our students regardless of their chosen profession. -Mr. Hubert C. Dixon After thirty-three years of faithful service to Gardner-Webb, Mr. Hubert Dixon is once again serving as head of the Mathematics Department. Mr. Dixon sees the importance of a Christian college and the responsibilities of a Christian institution. He believes that the development of young men and women into influential citizens is one of the college ' s main goal. Gardner-Webb has a great chance to influence the students to the Christian way of life. With a large interest in local affairs, Mr. Dixon has served in high positions in both the church and civic organizations. His positions include Deacon, Sunday School teacher, Town Clerk, tax collec- tor, and the Governor of the Lions Club. While in the class, Mr. Dixon ' s method of teaching has proved very effective. He presents the theory as clearly as possible, demonstrates its application, and makes ' an assignment which will challenge the student. Another big man on the Mathematics team is Chit-Fu Chang. After serving as a captain in the Chinese army, Mr. Chang ' s encounter with communism has led him to see the importance of colleges and the training of men ' s minds. With this realiza- tion of communism, he understands the need to have Christian colleges which train people to face hfe 38 iSMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirii [ I I lU ,i S ' ' - wwnnwwHW JULJUULJUUUU ' UUUlUJlJUUWnmWW WW Mr. Chang strives to get students to think and to reason for themselves so they can adjust to any phase of society. Mr. Hendrix seeks to maintain a personal relationship with his students. ril rifiB ■MiiMritarfiaaMiitaAAM _L . jt ttta, !. " •rr- - ' -, ' Tr- T I T Tit-inr t r im— ..--. - r-F Yy- f-rrrr-tr-mr KT FINE ARTS Inducing An Aesthetic Awareness The Department of Fine Arts has as its purpose, generally stated, to guide the development of aesthetic values for its students in all phases of cultural hfe. It is a challenging purpose, especially in this emotionally sterile society in which we sometimes find ourselves, but the department is making and will continue to make progress in this endeavor. The department is extremely proud of its new facilities in the 0. Max Gardner Fine Arts Building. Housed in this building are eight practice rooms, a recital and display haJl, studios for art and music, adequate facilities for rehearsal, and classrooms with ample space. This facility is considered to be one of the finest of any junior college in the area. The staff members of the Department are as excellent in their performance media as they are in the classroom. All have masters degrees or their equivalents in their professional fields. Continued study on the part of many will result in an even better quality of teaching and performance. The Fine Arts Department will con- tinue to grow and expand its academic efforts as well as its opportunities for viewing selected performances and ex- hibits by other artist. The past has been a challenge, but the future looks brighter than ever. -Mr. Jerry R. Hill ' I Mr. C. Robert Jones, Iiead of the Drama department, shelves speech and drama classes, " South PaclTic, " and playwriting to browse through the Container Corporation Art Show. Mr. James Snyder, one of the most talented professors on campus, instills in his students his own desires for perfection, in practice as well as in performance. 40 itMMiililiilitt ' ' " f.- ' arxynt lllPmBLMII II II II II !l II !l JUUUl J!JL!ULJU ' ULIUlJlJlJUU!,!!fWT?!Wf?W3WW PPPff!J Mr. Rash finds visual aids beneficial in the clarification of methods in iiis art classes. The genuine concern and willingness to lend a hand of understanding to students in need are among the qualities that make Mr. Jerry Hill the invaluable asset that he is to Gardner- Webb College. As director of the Ensemble and the Pep Band, it would seem that often his patience has every reason to reach exhaustion. Somehow, Mr. Hill always manages to convince himself, as well as those whom he directs, that everything will work out if given time and effort. In the classroom, Mr. Hill endeavors to relate music of all eras to historical, social, and philosophical ideas in corresponding levels of human development. The classroom and outside listening, as well as the required research, is designed to stimulate student interest in all musical levels. In a very earnest manner, Mr. Hill is making his contribution to the cultural aspects of life at GW. 41 K ZL .L c: .„- T T -, -, -- r ,r - ' r ? t in Jif i; r r if Ti----Tf-TT-n-ic-i-rrrTrTnr-H ft ■■jT -rnnr ' .; Jf rif ir K -S- ' t YfTTn ir»T PHYSICAL EDUCATION Understanding the Need With the sweet tastes of victory and an enthusiastic smile, Mr. Harris eagerly awaits recognition for his team during the Sportsmen ' s Banquet. y % The Physical Education and Health Department of any college is a vital link between the body, the mind, and the spirit of an individual. Gardner-Webb has estabUshed a program that sets an objec- tive to help each individual to be a physically fit, healthy member of modem society. Each student taking part in our pro- gram is introduced to the importance of self-discipHne, membership in a group, Mrs. Eddie Holbrook, Sophomore Physical Education instructor, plays an active role in the activities of Gardner- Webb. She sponsors the Freshman Class, the cheerleaders, the Dogettes, and the Pep Club. In addition to this, she works in cooperation with Dean Holland in planning special events througliout the year. In an effort to acquaint the com- munity with better physical fitness methods. Mrs. Holbrook offers free of charge, summer physical education classes for women. Mrs. Holbrook has been a most ener- getic and influential leader in the realm of student activities. lf- f " i v ' m ' i m mmj i AM rnww nwwBPnF nrfTfir for Physical Fitness and training for a common cause. The ability to give all that one has in order to obtain a victory, or to accept the tragedy of defeat gives the individual experience that will be a value carried over in life. The essentials and values of our pro- gram is stressed for both sexes. It offers anything from physical fitness, Softball, and volleyball to swimming, tennis, and soccer. -Coach Norman Harris tmimim9 ' »x ' ixs:txTa»msM.9Miiri»iJf3MiK9Xt .w[.jj kArJimm Besides being the swimming instructor. Coach Daves also lends his abilities to help coach two of our great teams: basketball and football. Okay girls, on the field its every woman for herself, but stay in your positions! M l M lAf iV -T-r- ' —i ' 7iii HI nv XT irTi-- ' --rrTTTVir-rrrT- rmrT T?i ' i ' i ' ■■ ;r if . ' . n ■ir t! ' - " H ' Yn- mr- BUSINESS Mrs. Logan remains unaffected by cameras and continues to carr ' on with daily duties. Mrs. Packard takes time from daily activities to assume an attractive pose. Mi. Deck Andrews is caught by surprise by a candid photographer as Mr. Whitley tries desperately to be inconspicuous. Ifeiiiliiir IM IS !yPfllLii.iFI II II II II !l IIIIIUUUI !UUUUU ' UUU.U..HJUUUITTOWT ! !WW Training the Future Professionals The Department of Business of Gard- ner-Webb is designed to prepare students to live in a business-oriented society, to meet the challenge of the business world, and the needs of society. The Department of Business is proud of the new buildings and facUities that are being used for the first time this year. We have the new and efficient equipment necessary for helping the students learn the skills necessary for contributing to the business world. Teamwork and cooperative efforts of the staff members are combined to help students learn the skills and subject matter necessary to earn a livelihood in business and be good citizens. The skills of typewriting, shorthand, and office machines are offered for job preparation and vocational efficiency. Two years of the new Gregg Diamond Jubilee Shorthand are taught; two years of Typewriting, and Office Macliines provides practical experience in all types of machines used in business today. Introduction to Business is a course that presents the student with a basic knowledge of business and economics. This is considered an area of essential knowledge and provides the learner with an opportunity to become acquainted with everyday business issues and prob- lems. Accounting, Business Finance, Busi- ness Law, Marketing, and Secretarial Practice are subject matter courses that are taught by the latest methods of student participation, research, demon- strations, and outside lectures. The message of economic freedom and its benefits to man is stressed to our students, for they need to understand that this way of life, this Christian ethical way, is to be desired above all else and must be preserved. -Mr. Deck W. Andrews Mr. Keith Griggs takes a moment for a breather while preparing subject matter. Mrs. Fite surveys one of her previous student ' s work with an eye of amaze- ment. 45 iiii u iir If , 1 1 I J m . n , i; r r v, iT- ' - ' -r ' rYitnrrr . n TirTt n ■iLrTTT-irTr-irTrrr t ' S. ' YfrfTt ' p " " HfW ' ■FT DATA PROCESSING Another Phase to a Modern Campus Aware of the 20th-century conversion from manpower to automation, Gardner-Webb has established a full two-year program of Data Processing and computer control. Mr. Wallace Carpenter is chairman of the Data Processing department. The purpose of the two-year course is to acquaint the student with data processing principles and theories. Included in the first year course are the subdivisions: IBM Accounting, IBM card Reading, and an Introduction to Control Panel Wiring. The more advanced second year course contains digit selection, group printing, field selection, and carriage control. The addition of Data Processing exemplifies the versatility of Gardner-Webb ' s curriculum and the desire to cater to all types of people and careers. " Mr. Wallace Carpenter tries to keep his relation- ship with his students personal as well as educational. As well as excelling in the field of business, Mr. Keith Griggs is called upon to convey his knowledge of computer control to students. 46 Mmiiiiir E Mf llWfWLiUfflMI II II II !l II IIJUUUl JUUl,Jl,!lJ ' ,)U ' Jl ' CLASSICAL LANGUAGE ,.UUUUU-JUUUl A. Veritas Vos Liberabit The study of Classical Language and culture has exerted powerful forces that have generally shaped and given distinction to the Humanities. They have helped and continue to successor us in keeping alive and fostering a cultural heritage that is still at the core of human values in Western Civilization. In their great literature the Greeks and Romans saw and clearly mirrored so much of the human situation and the human condition. In the expression of inmost thoughts, they presented their visions in such marvelous language that we borrow many of their methods for our most modern hterature. In the classroom at Gardner Webb our philosophy in teaching Classical Languages is to help the student acquire a mastery of syntax and grammar that will enable him to explore on his own the vast treasures to be found in the writings of Greek and Latin authors. -Mr. P.A. Cline Mr. Cline has the distinction of being the one and only professor in his entire department. The size of Mr. Cline ' s classes allows him to present his lectures on a relatively informal basis. C d lAi --. -, , jr-;r.?r i t m ir i! r r if - ■y- .-rvrr- ' TV- t-rr TT .rmn MODERN LANGUAGES Relating Foreign Cultures to American Ideals A major goal of the foreign language department is to help the student acquire some basic tools with which to under- stand other people. Not only do we want to understand the ideas of the past generations, as reflected in literature, but we want to better understand our con- temporaries, whose ideas and attitudes are influenced by their heritage and civilization, as well as by the very structure of the language they use every day. The objectives of language training at Gardner Webb are to assist the student in gaining an understanding of the culture, civilization, and literature of another people, in developing an awareness of the relation of our own language and culture to those of another country, in under- standing without translating the language as spoken and written by natives, and in speaking and in writing the language in a manner acceptable and intehigible to native speakers. To help achieve the objectives listed above, there is available for language students a modern language laboratory, which is open from 8 o ' clock in the morning until 5 o ' clock in the afternoon. For the first time, this year has marked a continuous broadcast of radio programs designed for foreign language students. A student ' s proficiency in a foreign lan- guage is limited only by his desire to learn and his willingness to take advantage of modern innovations which are available. -Mr. Charles Andrews Mr. Thomas J. Ballard. German and Bible professor at Gardner-Webb College has become recognized on campus for liis Christian ideals, for his sincere friendliness, and for his humorous personahty. In the classroom, Mr. Ballard excells in creating a learning experience by projecting humor into his lectures. In an effort to give variety to the daily routine of classes, Mr. Ballard is well remembered by his students for frequent " pop tests. " By beginning each class period with a short devotion, Mr. Ballard upholds and stresses the Cltristian ideals of daily life. Dr. Mario Suarez, professor of Spanish, has dedicated his life to teachmg and to research. After receiving a Bachelor Degree in Science and Literature at Carlos de le Torre College, he began studies in Pedology and Philosophy at the University of Havanna. Changing the vein of his studies, he graduated from same with a Doctorate of Natural Sciences. Two years later he accomplished specilization of his profession in the study of Cuban Carinology when he discovered a new species of crustacean. In addition to teaching in Cuba, his work as a meterologist instigated the founding of the Meterological Station which is associated with the National Observatory of Havanna and the Miami Weather Bureau. The situation created by Castro ' s Communist government caused Dr. Suarez to abandon his country in 1961. Upon arrival in the United States with no knowledge of English he took courses at the National Institute of Detroit and Wayne State University. His first position in America was at Wayne State University where he was a professor of the Romance Languages for two years. Dr. Suarez is presently working on a Zoology text book and a complete study of Castilian verbs. His seventeen other publications, dealing with Natural Science and Literature, cannot leave Cuba due to restrictions placed on outgoing publications by the Communist Government. Gifted with the ability to lecture, Mr. Ballard manages to keep students awake as well as to teach them. 48 mmmm rNnnrTTn r?rT ' JIIMV lUPIULiUJiiJI II II II II !l II i| lUUUl lJUUUl4UUUllUlJUI,JUUUlM.if9T !?W7? WW Mr. Charles Andrews, head of the Modem Language department, makes use of ehart, visual aids, and recordings to broaden his lectures. Dr. Suarez makes use of his superior knowledge of people to help his students become well-versed in his native language. I. 11,;- MA, ito : iht.h.iiim:f : i tit --, -. ..-,,■ 1 r itf ir u T T ir-»T- ir-TTn ' - f-rrrTnrTJ-tr-T rn ti. ' ■ r ; r !r .! ff 7r " n " T ' " rf ' hrry V WT: ENGLISH Mastering the Art of Expressive An English teacher that stresses class participation is NIi. Jim Taylor. An excellent instructor for writing and poetr ' , Mr. Taylor is also noted for English Literature and Freshman grammar. Aside om his English lectures, Mr. Bill Stowe, one of the youngest professors on campus, tries to keep the straying sophomores on the right path through his duties as sophomore class advisor. Mr. Thirlen Osborne is noted for the many diligent hours of preparation and research that he puts in before each class lecture. 50 mmM L «m unuiim ii ii ii ii ii ii luuuu )uuui,!Ui.UJUi.u.irJUUUi,;i,ji,JWUi.WW!Wn! Communication One needs to learn to be proficient in tlie use of the basic elements of thinking and living. Today there is more need than ever before for one to be able to grapple with sophisticated ideas in order to live and work with others. By learning to write correctly and to read with understanding, students learn the two most basic things about living successfully. In reading they learn how to take advantage of the best thoughts and experience of others, and in writing they learn how to share their own thoughts and how to contribute to society through the abilities to communicate successfully. Recognizing the practical necessity of good English, the Enghsh department also recognizes the need to give the highest enrichment possible for living; therefore, it seeks to help the students attain high cultural, intellectual, and spiritual goals. -Mr. Ernest M. Blankenship The reputation which Mr. Osborne has established for himself during his eleven years as a professor of Enghsh is per- sonified through the students who have attended his classes in sincere effort to relate English to themselves. It is with the desire to present the material to the student within his own realm that Mr. Osborne has dedicated himself. His over- all goal is also that of Gardner-Webb, to teach students to think for themselves. Spare moments are few, but whenever possible, Mr. Osborne prefers to spend his time reading Spenser, Milton, and Shake- speare as well as listening to French opera. Among his pet peeves is the lack of Mr. Ernest M. Blankenship, head of the English department, has the double duty of regular Enghsh lectures plus the instruction of foreign students unfamihai with the Enghsh language. sell-dependence and responsibility in the youth of today, with important cor- rections by adults being often ill- attempted. In a most conscientious and scholastic manner, Mr. Osborne is contributing to the academic needs of Gardner-Webb. 51 If w j Uw J u i M MhAm iA; :j_£; 1 T vr ir T ' J TTt- T-r-f " rv " f-rrrT rTrTrTrm! n rr r TTirST TTTTTr NURSING Realizing the Need for More Competent Nurses We are experiencing the most rapid and critical social changes, with respect to health, that our world has ever known. Medical science can now achieve success in the solution of health problems never before envisioned. This knowledge ex- plosion and present day communication media have prompted modern Americans to demand more and better health care. .Although the number of nurses in practice has increased substantiallj ' , the need has increased even faster. A severe shortage of nurses exists in the United States today. North Carolina alone has some 3,000 unfilled positions. The Department of Nursing at Gardner- Webb is committed to the development of a strong educational program which wiU prepare young men and women for responsible positions in the ever ex- panding health field. —Mrs. Grace C. Lee Mis. Grace Lee has been aji influencing factor in the rapid expansion of the nursing program. Mrs. Grace Lee, Director of the Nursing Department of Gardner-Webb, seeks to motivate the students by showing interest, and by setting a personal, as well as a professional example ui attitudes and in instruction. Mrs. Lee strives to involve her students physically as well as mentally by asking questions and evoking agreement, disagree- ment, suggestion, and performance. Motivation is an essential ingredient of the teaching-learning process, and the learning experience should include evaluation by both professor and student. Mrs. Lee has excelled in her goals as a professor, and has contributed much to the Department of Nursing as an enthusiastic and competent leader of young nurses. Class discussions and demonstrations, as well as audio-visual aids, are important elements in the quality teaching towards which .Mrs. Toney aspires. In Mrs. Toney ' s point of view, total education of the student should include an understanding of living with others. The Department of Nursing and the quaUty of nursing education for which they strive has been greatly enriched through the sincere and ardent efforts of Mrs. Shirley P. Toney. Student nurses get a chance to practice on their iends during tiie Blood Mobile visit .l St l iI y3sr n •«tM«M,MiainMUHaiMaiL ±m«i»i!R»iau:ia.t»Jt« w 4 v ;» £ v. - .V- ! V " .- ' ?- ?.. " I ' u i M ittM iM iui iA iiyu l Hi rrr " ikfii Jl, I ■■ -.... .. -... ..... . ■ . C -l L , J.. " J t iti II i: r ; ir i - ■■■ r-rTr- r-rTTT-.r-n-T ri ! n ii.r li -r !?, if JT r ' ■n SIGMA PHI ALPHA. ALPHA NU OMEGA Sigma Pi Alpha, Honorary Language Fraternity of Gardner-Webb, has been founded with the purpose of stimulating interest in the people. Hfe, customs, geography, history, industries, and cul- tures of foreign countries. With this purpose in mind, this organization strives to evoke a better understanding between other countries and ours. To become a member, one must possess an unusual interest in foreign languages, and a high scholastic average. Sigma Pi Alpha has offered to its members an introspective look into the realm of foreign languages. The Alpha Nu Omega, the college ' s newest organization, is an inter-club council through which all club activities are coordinated. Its purpose is to pro- mote cooperation between the clubs on campus, and to make it easier for programs which concern the student body to be carried out. The carnival which was held earUer in the year would have been an even bigger success had there been unity between the campus organizations. The student body will be represented democratically only when the clubs work together with the realization that stu- dents can have a larger voice in the operation of the college when their organizations stand unified. 54 rr I JP PM !IW!WBUWI II II II m [ !l lUUlJl JLK,JlJ ' sJlJUUUlU. r,,WWWKA) Ar y- PHT THETA KAPPA. DELTA PSI OMEGA Gardner-Webb ' s honor society, the Phi Theta Kappa, represents that portion of the student body with scholarship as their goal. This year, the Phi Theta Kappa expanded its membersliip by forty-one students during an impressive tapping ceremony in February. With the purpose of stimulating scho- lastic development, the Phi Theta Kappa puts emphasis on its monthly programs to appeal to the varied interests of the members. This year, there was a lecture on the Kennedy assassination, entertain- ment by a visiting guitarist, a visit to a planetarium, and discussions of recent movies. The purpose of these types of programs is to do away with the " egg- head " image with which the Phi Theta Kappa members are often associated. Delta Psi Omega is a nationally recog- nized honor society among the country ' s Junior Colleges. It is a fraternal society designed to expose its members to a professional situation in the fields of drama and speech. The earnest research into these fields, plus a social and recreational function, gives the members an outlet in their interested fields of endeavor. Delta Psi Omega is sponsored at G.W. by Mr. C. Robert Jones. Applying makeup artfully is one of the first lessons a good dramatist must learn. 55 j; m m ' ' ' -■ ' -- ■MiAk MMlfed d ilfa ;; t iit » i: r i « tt— .«-.. n " m[-n-T-i-.r mri i it }[_ ' I ■ !f ! ■ jf fr ;r ! ' V. ' Vi " hfvr CHOIR, ENSEMBLE In the fall of ' 67, thirty-six students signed up for the college choir. One hour practices are held ever ' Tuesday, Thurs- day, and Friday; in addition to this, the various sections hold practices during their free time. The choir appears before the student body and various community churches and organizations. Performance generally include both rehgious and sec- ular pieces. Unlike tlie ensemble the choir does not make tours. The successful direction of Mr. James Snyder has de- veloped the talent of these students into a well-balanced singing group. Practice and rehearsal is the taken- for-grajited part of belonging to a choir, yet the most essential. The Gardner-Webb Ensemble is a touring choir made up of a small group of select students that were chosen to represent the college away from the campus. The group under the direction of Jerry HUl represented the school last spring at Expo 67 in Montreal. Canada. This spring the tour will consist of numerous church and school groups through the tide water area of Virginia. The selections this year include two sep- arate concerts, one secular and one sacred; all of which adds to the versatility of the group. mimmitmmm iiivi iiJiiiJbLWf ' iMi II ini inuuuuiiuWkiyiiiJUiii.iiJUUUiAiW ' Mf ' ' PILOT The chief means of presenting tlie more formal news of Gardner Webb is the student newspaper, the Pilot. The staff works diligently to relate the special happenings of and about campus life to the student body. Not only does the Pilot act as a news reporter, but it also gives different students ' views on certain topics of great interest. Its social column gives detailed accounts of the fine arts pro- grams, presentations by the student body, and a movie review of contemporary films shown in the Hamrick Auditorium. The sports section ranges from inter- collegiate coverage to student-sponsored intramural programs. The purpose and function of the Pilot is to present correct, precise, and inter- esting material to the students in an organized manner. « III - Providing Accurate Coverage of Campus Life Caught in what appears to be a daydream, Linda Black takes a break from the rugged duties of a newspaper typist. As editor of the Pilot, Bruce Bowers is eager to accept and bring new items of interest to G.W. 57 : i t i M h: ' , -1 T " i- .. .: - --!! ,,. " T f nf » i; r r it -n- " r rTrv " it-rn-T-»rTm ) t f T- ' » f ir-jf ;■ n r :•S■ " i ' rf ' ! m PEP BAND They Were the Teams Behind the Teams This year ' s Pep Band, much to director Mr. Hill ' s delight, was the largest and one of the most active, Gardner Webb has yet produced. It now consists of brass, woodwmd. and percussion sections and has an impressive repertoire fight songs and cheers ready to perform at the first sign of lagging loyalty. Acting as the " team behind the teams, " they held the formula for instant enthusiasm even when victor) seem- ed impossible. Not all of their duties were of a spirit-inspiring nature though. They also entertained with a spring con- cert and performed at graduation. Having the dual purpose of per- forming in the band and adding color and entertainment to football half-times, the .Majorettes, a new addition this year, brought the Band a bit closer to senior college status. It would seem that .Mr. Hill ' s conducting proved to be a bit too rigorous for the drummer. Bair Houston. =i4 »t »ia !«}. V " iww wfWBBnnnT The " beat and blow boys " anxiously await the outcome of the ref s decision. Gardner Webb has benefited this year from its active and productive Pep Club. The success of its two main projects has been appreciated by everyone. Through the efforts of the Pep Club, Elhs Beding- field appears incognito at all athletic events as a bigger-than-life Bulldog. In addition to this the Pep Club has given us the Doggettes. Other projects include making corsages for Homecoming week- end, arranging transportation for students to away games, selling Gardner Webb cushions, and selling programs at athletic events. Advisor Mrs. Eddie Holbrook and President Judy Creighton have steered their club through a successful year of service at Gardner Webb. 59 m. iiifa wn dM kMiri a U ' ' " ' " ■? r r If I ' JBTilj PHI BETA LAMBDA Development and Training of Business Leaders Mi. Dedc Departmen nity. Andrews, head of the Business t, also sponsors GW ' s business frater- Plii Beta Lambda was organized in 1966-1967 for business students having a minimum grade point ratio of 2.0. To encourage members to improve scholar- ship, acquire economic understanding, and develop leadership for business and business education is the purpose of the organization. Phi Beta Lambda engages in individual and group projects of a business nature as it also sponsors annually, for the students of Gardner-Webb College, a campus talent show. From the proceeds of the talent show a scholarship was given to a rising sophomore student in the business de- partment. Phi Beta Lambda has excelled in preparing students for a career by en- couraging efficiency and an aspiration toward better business methods. 60 II I J!!!M lyiUJULHI II II II II !l IMUUUUl JLH.JUk.llAIUUUlJlJUUUUinM. ' WUUUUU ' J ' - SIGMA DELTA PSI A New Dimension for the Scientific Student The Science Club presents projects which are extensions of the classroom procedures. This year, the Science Club adopted the name of Sigma Delta Psi to put new liglit on an old organization. The Sigma Delta Psi places emphasis on the fact that each student interested in the field of science needs a channel to express his interest. Using films, lectures, and trips, the organization fills this need. The members of the Sigma Delta Psi chose Mr. Clyde Cash, Physics professor, to be their sponsor. With his help, the members have enjoyed a variety of films and a visit to an atomic reactor. Mr. Cash unifies the members and the purpose of the organization. 61 rtta H H riM " -- - ---■■ - r nr ir I! r r int- F-r-rv -ic-r m- rmrT ! rt T ' ■ rir INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Looking into Contemporary World Problems The International Relations Club, sponsored by Dr. Allen, is a discussion group having the primary purpose of sharing different ideas on America ' s foreign poUcies. The club is composed of a majority of .American students, but there are also foreign students who add an international touch to the selected topics. These discussions provide insight into con- temporary world affairs and their relation to the United States. The group ' s stated purpose is the promotion of world peace through better understanding of other cultures. As the sponsor. Dr. Allen gets a chance to encourage mutual agreement between national- ities. The officers of the club gather in the student lounge to discuss proposed topics. 62 iffii ilMIIMl!IU,UUUJUU ' -,.!U! yrrr wmt ' M ' 1 , ' ' t, MMU t ti iii a« d SlA a _ ■ dk uAilS adi a b M " " -■ ' T ■ T . .11 TH itfiiiH i; r I It TT- »- » rT " nnr-rr ? T vr» If -ii ft -i; p ; ' I ; r w ; i ff ■ ir-„.i ,. . v|! . i f. BSU. BSU CHOIR The Baptist Student Union choir is this year under student direction. Susan Hudson has done an admirable job in this capacity. This group has done several concerts on campus, but most of their efforts have been directed in a joint program with FOCUS in serving Baptist churches throughout the state. As student director, Susan Hudson has to make her authority felt. £ I J?!?VI !LJP!lJUl illlJUiJiJlJUWUWUUU ' JW ' J ' . The Baptist Student Union is more tlian just a club; it is an opportunity. This organization gives tlie student at Gardner Webb a chance for Christian fellowship combined with a chance for Christian leadership. Its members function well socially but this is only a small part of their purpose. They have been involved with many worthwhile projects not only for the students, but also for the community. The B.S.U. projects the image that Gardner-Webb is trying to achieve in that it is learning and growing in a Christian environment. All of their activities seem to lend themselves very well to the chapel slogan " Unto A Full Grown Man. " Although the main em- phasis is on spiritual growth, the members of the B.S.U. reahze that there are many facets to a man ' s personality. Their programs this year has been geared to make an appeal to all of the students. Success in this is insured by willingness to work and an honest enthusiastic attitude. 65 iMlUi H iH ia ir. T I f nr H I! r r ir ti— ..-f- r -rrf - rTm-jrmf W FOCUS. Y.W.A. Projecting Education in a Christian Atmosphere The Fellowship of Christians United in Service or Focus is a Christian fellowship organization that is a combination of two previous organizations, the Christian Volunteer Band and the Baptist Student Union Choir. Under the joint sponsorsliip of Mr. Robert Earl Morgan and Mr. Thomas Jefferson Ballard, the group has also hold extra meetings such as Youth been to such churches as Thrift Baptist Church in Charlotte, High Peak Baptist Church in Valdese, and Gaston Baptist Church in Dallas. N ' .C. On these outings the group takes charge of the choir, recreation, and worship services. They Revivals. This group is a very important part of Gaidner-Webb ' s Public Relations in that they project the idea of an education in a Christian atmosphere. - ' - --■■. J 66 ll!IRIUUUUlJU ' .,MJL,JU ' Ul.!l,Ji,MJlJUimJUlMAMr-UUU ' JUJ ' - The Young Woman ' s Auxiliary, which has one general meeting and one circle meeting each month, seeks to educate those women who are interested in the world-wide need for Christ. Through this organization one is given the opportunity to contribute to home and foreign millions by prayer, service, and financial aid. The aim of the Young Women ' s Auxiliary is to unite the young women of campus in an enduring missionary enterprise througli which they show forth the purity and beauty of the Christ-like character, living a radiant and convincing life in all social relations. Miss Nancy Sorrells, Dean of Women, also has charge of several clubs on campus, one of which is the Young Women ' s Auxiliary. 67 rt M te ■ AAfiifaiddrfii AA tia , ti» " • ' " TTf 7r TT ¥ f nr ji 1! r r w ti— ..- f rTy - rrrrr rT?- ' W i CHAPEL Towards a Full-Grown James Snyder directs a hymn of inspiration before intro- ducing the day ' s speaker. Due to the size of the student body this year, ir it has been necessary to hold some of the Chapel programs in the gym. Student participation is one of the most basic elements of a successful chapel series. 68 " irinfTr It " !Hf ' !l3Hf5WUeM! II I! II II !l ILJI JlJUl JUUl.Jl,!»,r. " Jl. TTTO!T!OTWW!f?W?WW!!« Man— Spiritually " How the West Was Won, " done by the College Choir, proved to be one of the year ' s most entertaining propams. The chapel program at Gardner-Webb this year has been one that compre- hensively covered the subjects that are vital to the theme of " Unto A Full Grown Man. " The one hour periods have been filled with various types of informants to cover subjects ranging from spiritual maturity to alcholism and sex. The variation of this subject matter combined different methods of delivery has made for an enjoyable and interesting series. Dr. Lamb and Mr. Carter have been very successful in procuring a number of authoritative and interesting speakers to make this required session more enjoy- able. Hr f ' fli i» •- •? 69 k£ ii M ' d teisM ■ ir - T 1 r ■- 1- Tr 7r " ., -■■- ' . ' . IT.7,1 f t iit n K r T if -- ' | ■ T T - r-rrT- - rTr r- T ' l: 1 ' J ' T if if 1 Y rir ' T ' ' TT ' rfr ' ' f fV M ' COLLEGE MINISTER Filling a New Position at Gardner- Webb The new campus minister indeed has a difficult tas! . His job is to direct the students at Gardner-Webb spiritually without making them feel they are being forced into religion. Knowing the respon- sibility, Reverend " Buddy " Freeman has undertaken this mission and fulfilled every requirement. His relation to the student is not that of a judge passing sentence, but is that of two mortal beings on the same plane discussing and solving trivial or vital crises. After a recent discussion with Reverend Freeman, a staff member learned that the reverend has divided his major duty of ministering into two main parts. The first part is the ministry itself. By ministering, he means that he talks with people that are in dire need of the help of God. His second category is counseling. People often come to him when they have to confide in someone who is trustworthy and who can listen. If he cannot give the answer to the question at hand, he at least can cheer a person up with his own special brand of " pious " humor. 70 TTrifTi ' " ■i ir:: . ' ' . t„!.Til !!!Wi!lJI!!JBUWI Jl.lllUUUUUlJU ' ,, ' .lJl,Jl„JUt.llll„ll.l ' M!l,J ' . MM ' I ' ' Reverend Freeman spends many hours in his office in order to make himself available to any student who needs a friend. Academic education alone cannot offer us complete understanding of our- selves and of those around us. This is one reason why Gardner-Webb needs of each student by providing regular chapel ser- vices in which all can participate and by having a variety of religious organizations on campus. Ministerial Association, and FOCUS (Fellowship of Christians United in Ser- vice). Vespers on Monday night, Morning Watch on Wednesday and Friday mornings, a Prayer Breakfast on Thursday morning and chapel provide opportunities for the students and faculty to join together in Christian fellowship and wor- ship. Many students find places of service in churches surrounding the campus, while others travel back to the church in their own community. Gardner-Webb College desires that every student take the opportunity to become fully aware of the relationship he has with God. If every student could i,ume to have a closer fellowship with God, then he could leave Gardner-Webb College much better prepared for Ufe ' s work and adjustment. The College feels that in order for a student to have the best education and to find true happiness and success in life that he must grow and mature academic- ally, physically and spiritually. Gardner Webb College offers all three and hopes every student grasps the opportunities of ;ach. —Reverend " Buddy " Freeman 71 Am I MU UiaAA a adfi M i f- , T ■ T. , . i -r.- r,inw » i- r r n TT— .f-,r«r-rv " !r-|-rTT ' ' ' iif Tf 1 f ( T ' T ' f " jr !T j f ; f Tr ' For Some of You Religion Became Real God— let me be aware. Let me not stumble blindly down the ways. Just getting somehow safely through the days. Not even groping for another hand. Not wondering why it all was planned. Eyes to the ground unseeking for the light. Soul never aching for a wild-winged flight. Please, keep me eager just to do my share. God-let me be aware. -Anonymous i B IMI !l I 11 !Mi ip p ■rt rifa « --. T-.r -,—,.- 21 n;iT- r I T nr If I- r r ,rTr- -— . fT-Frv f-rm-iirfnn ! n T ' I - ' I !f !? J ! ff r r ' . ' VT ' Vi ' t- ' DISTINGUISHED ARTIST SERIES Cultural Events Stimulate Creative Thought Adding depth to the cultural de- velopment of the student, the Dis- tinguished Artist Series features music, drama, lectures, and the creative arts. Feeling that the cultural life of the Gardner-Webb student should not be neglected during his years of formal education, the Fine Arts has endeavored to make the students take a more appreciative look at the values of culture. To inaugurate the Series. Professors Snyder and HUl presented, in concert, a program of classical music. Their per- formance was given to the student body during the regular chapel services of September 4th. 6th. and 8th. Variety was the order of the evening when Jack and Sally Jenkins performed on the Gardner-Webb campus on October 31st. Fast becoming the number one singing team in the nation, the talented couple presented virtually every type of music-medleys from great Broadway musicals, operatic areas, folk songs, and original interpretation of jazz and popular ballads. The National Shakespeare Company gave the students an opportunity to view a live professional production of the classics. As America ' s only cross-country touring company, the National Shake- speare Company has reached numerous audiences who might never have had the opportunity to view culturally significant dramatic literature. " Twelfth Niglit " was a vivid theatrical production, having its own set of riclily decorative period costumes and scener ' plus the most modern lighting and sound equipment available. For the second consecutive season, the world famous pianist, Theodore Ullman, made his appearance on the 16th of January. He has received wide acclaim for his performances in Belgium. England. France. Germany, the Netherlands, and Switzerland. The entire week of March 4—8 was dedicated to the Fine Arts Festival which included music, painting, lectures, and drama. On the opening night of the festival. Sergiu Luca gave a striking violin performance. This 23-year old viohnist has been eagerly engaged by leading American orchestras including the Detroit, Duluth, Oklahoma City, and San Diego Symphonies as well as the New York Philharmonic and Pltiladelphia Orchestras. To prove that jazz had its beginning in the church, Lonnis McGlohon and the orchestra followed jazz musically through decades of travel. This new concept in jazz was told with such musical pieces as a current Beatle tune in jazz setting. Also scheduled during the Festival was the Spring Art Show. This art exhibit was the result of one of the largest and most represented non-juried art shows in the Carolinas. To conclude the Distinguished .4rtists Series for 1967-68, the student body was captivated by the masterful and dynamic speaker. Mr. Bill Sands author of " My Shadow Ran Fast, Sands revealed the terrifying shocking experience while he imprisoned at San Quentin. The Series provides the cultural supplement to the academia. The Mr. and was necessary- rigors of Professors Snyder and HilJ began the Fine Aits Series with a performance of classical music, presented to the student body in ChapeL 74 ■I Mil iUIIULiUWI I! II II Jl !l 11ILJUUUIJUUUUI,J ' ,.II.!!,1UIJIJUU1,hUUWUW ' JUAA .J ' Mr. Bill Sands author of " My Shadow Ran Fast, " exposed the students to the hopeless experiences of a prison inmate. Lonnis McGIohon and his nine-piece orchestra demonstrated to the students the progression of jazz from its origin in the Negro spiritual up to the present forms. 75 _ -,.;, .- .—.w i. L--. , " • ' " T - - r ;r Tr , r m it i! t r If TT- ' i ' - . ' TT ' nrirTrrnrmrTT f 7i. ' ; ' j if !f i ! fr 7r ! " yi " H " r ' S ' M ' ' ' ■-, Young Israeli violinist Sergiu Luca graced Gardner-Webb with a talented performance March 4. V The National Shakespeare Company presented Gardner-Webb with one of Shakespeare ' s merriest comedies; the " Twelfth Night. " Viola ' s deception is as of yet undetected. 76 " r i- ,1 1 j c mm ' £; IH«1!U jyS!ULUJ " JI II II II Jl !! IIIUUUUI 3UUl,Jl,!lJ ' ,)ll! Ji,ll.ll,JUUUi;i,IWAMAJ ' JU ' J rJJl Towards a Full-Grown Man Culturally The Gaidner-Webb Drama Department presented Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town " with special guest performance by Herbert Woofter. Gardner-Webb was presented with two Pulitzer Prize winning plays, and a premiere of a play by C. Robert Jones. Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town " , pre- sented in September, was a moving theatrical experience. The performance by Herbert Woofter as the stage manager was the first guest appearance for the drama department. The month of March was highlighted by the performance of Rogers and Hammerstein ' s " South Pacific. " This long-running Broadway musical has made famous such songs as " Some Enchanted Evening, " " Younger than Springtime. " and " I ' m in Love with a Wonderful Guy. " Drama professor C. Robert Jones created another drama for children in the same vein as " The Clown. " It was " The Spelling Bee, " recently published and featuring the charming character Mumbles and two other children for whom winning the spelling bee takes on an unusual significance. Altogether, it was an excitmg season for drama performances at Gardner Webb. " Nothing else in the world ... not all the armies . is so powerful as an idea whose time has come. " L MM MiiM Ui Tr. r J T n n i! i- r itti- r-frrrfmrni ir 7 ; f ? ■ i ■! !f «_ i n Tr " ii " «Ty POPULAR ARTISTS SERIES Series Intensifies School Spirit Entering its second season of the Popu- lar Artists Series, Gardner Webb has in- creased its dimensions of student enter- tainment at an astonishing rate. In order to convince the freshmen that a weekend at G V can be fun, the " " New Salem Trio " was hired to get the semester off the ground. They presented a folk-rock com- bination of tunes which was a great im- provement over some of the folk groups of the previous year. Creating a week fuU of entertainment, the " " Coffeehouse Circuit " put some life into the monotonous routines of campus living. Entertaining the " " Coffeehouse " was Brian Carney, son of comedian Art Carney. With the students seated around on the floor and coffee and doughnuts being served, Brian presented arrange- ments from modern hits to humorous songs to Uven the group. The " " Coffee- house " proved to be a success, and Brian ' s shows were always packed. On Friday night of Homecoming week- end the students were entertained by the first big name group of the semester. " ' The Platters. " The show was a hit from the ver ' first even though our sound system gave some trouble. " " The Platters " sang most of therr best-sellers and filled the gymnasium with rhythm. The last group to appear during the first semester was " Anthony and the Imperi- als. " Leading off the show was the " " Soul .Man " himself, . Ir. Ambassador: this seg- ment of the program became one of the show ' s highlights, " " . nthony and the Im- perials " used most of their great hits, such as " " Coin out of My Head, " ' " Tears on My Pillow, " " ' Take .Me Back, " and others to create an entertaining evening. With the help of the Shelby Jaycees and the Student Government, we had the pleasure of hearing Neil Diamond upon our return from the hohdays. However, many students failed to use the privilege, and there seemed to be more high school students than anyone else. Again with the help of the Jaycees. we were able to have " " The Tams. " The gym, which was overflowing with people, was also overflowing with rhythm and soul. Even though the crowd couldn ' t dance, the desire became so intense that sitting in a seat was a virtual impossibility. " " The Tams " gave one of the most outstanding shows yet in the Series. The Popular Artists Series has been, and will continue to be, one of GW ' s best forms of student entertairunent as well as an excellent source of student pride in the school and its endeavors. The week-long " Coffeehouse Circuit " featured Mr. Brian Carney «-ith hit tunes, ballads, and a few good jokes here and there. The " New Salem Trio " presented a delightful combination of folk songs and popular hits that met w ith general student approval. 78 Illlllllll.il- !.ilJUlilJiiUiJI,iUUUUWAMr!UsJiJJ ' WJUVi!ii!; Brian ' s charm and winning personality won him many new friends during his stay, especially in Stroup. To hear the boys tell it, " The Platters " consist of one female vocalist. The last group of the fust semester, " Anthony and the Imperials, " created a swinging evening of soul sounds. 79 ' -.KiiffiS t .;r r-- " f-Tr-- - -ir- r- " r-irr- T j t vw it i; r t TTTir t t r r rrT rrT-irTTT i T i. ' ' 1 f ' f p r Tf ' p . 1 ,1 4 ' tj-il- L -p ■ . ' ' ■ ' The " Soul Man, " Mr. Ambassador, moved the audience with the hottest sounds of " Anthony and the Imperials " entire show. With expectations of seeing the best show of the series, the crowd was left with lukewarm enthusiasm after " Anthony and the Imperials. " HMtt 80 d mm ILJHULUiHI II II II lUI UlLJUUUl JUUUUl,. ' UULllllJljaUUUUl,MA ' Mr!U ' sWWW ' W m i The fabulous " Tarns " met the most intense enthusiasm from Gardner Webb students than any previous group in the series. 81 HiAMMiiM MttA iil i Mlfa ; . . !■» 11 1! r f K ■.■ r-T-yT.--ir- irTTVTv tr If f T •} ' T- T TOT ! MAY DAY, 1 967 The Campus Became 4 1 tA-w. iv Miss Baibara Straughn, the lovely Queen, is cro»-ned by Di. Poslon as her maid of honor, Miss Tollie Moose, stands by. The May Coun and escorts: Tina Cssery, Gai ' Dobbins; Linda Newman, Don Peterson: Linda Hodge, Jeny Taylor; Kay Allen, Mike Hendricks: Teny Bayne, Monty Saunders; Jolet Gobble, Tommy Tapp; Saundra Howell, Mike Stacy, and Wanda Kiser, David Wagner. 82 Each year on the first day of May. Gardner Webb follows the traditional cus- tom of presenting May Day festivities and entertainment to the student body and general public. The 1967 May Da ' was a " space-age " holiday with its theme being " The Celes- tial Ball. " The girls went all out to pro- duce an outer-space atmosphere with rockets, Moon Maids, monsters from other worlds, and computer people. The program was concluded with the traditional dance around the May Pole by girls in red, white, and blue jackets and top hats. And then, of course, there was the feai of a good thunderstorm to send the whole operation running for cover. It poured almost as soon as the last chair had been removed from the lawn. Mrs. Eddie Holbrook, who was in charge of the festivities, may be congratu- lated for not losing her mind before it was over. ' • m i miSWimUULH] l! Il ll ll J HIlJUUlJULlt ' U n.J llJllLllJiJUUlAJUl W ' r ' UaArJ ' WUUVIi Outer Space For A Day The dance around the May Pole probably isn ' t quite as easy as Carolyn Kenan makes it appear. M iriiiMil iAd Mrfid d i taM .1 1 Jit » i; r r it TT ' rfrrvv t-rriTyrrv Tr-nm-sr. ' i . ' ! ' f »_ i f ff ■!rs. ' .. " H ' Vr ' t- - HOMECOMING. 1967 Homecoming One of the busiest times of the year for Gardner Webb comes during Home- coming weekend when there are concerts, ball games, dedications, and banquets, and old friends return to renew relation- ships for a weekend. This year the activi- ties took place from October 26th to 2Sth. On Tiiursday, October 26th, there was a " Powder-Puff ' football game in which situations were comically reversed for one uproarious evening of fun and laughter. The freshman girls, much to their upper- classmen ' s dismay, proved they were more skillful than the sophomores when it came to such things as football. For their aggressive moves and physical stamina and ability, Martha Gibson and Audrey Boud- reau were chosen most valuable players of their respective teams. At the half-time, five young " god- desses, " John Gjelhaug, Phil Robbins, Mark Sink, Ma,x Bray, and Charles Coffey were presented as contestants for the honor of Mock Homecoming Queen. Mark Sink won the title. The gang at L-Y rests before finishing the decorations that were later to win first prize. Monty Saunders is not afraid to let people know he is behind the Bulldogs. These lovely ladies prove football players have interests outside the gridiron. 84 nn!3l3l!!3L! la ' WI ' LII..JUlJUL! ' ,IU !l.,J ' .„!lllll,U,. AAMWl.JsAA ' WJyio " wm Activities Ranged from Rhythm to Beauty Lovely Mark Sink stole the show at the Powder Puff game as he was crowned mock Homecoming Queen. The " Platters " entertained the student body with a fabulous show the night before Homecoming Day. Open house provided better room- mates for a day. - — ' " " - ' - ' - ' --■—■- -■ " - -. -■■--L- . " ■ - - ■• z: ir.— f y JB jy 1! r r u ri f i -r r r - rj r nr r } n JL ' f ' f 1f " Tr " ' ' r r r " t " ' — ' " ' ' ' ■ ' " MISS WANDA KISER 1967 HOMECOMING QUEEN i 86 J J 4fm iimfmLi ll!llllLJUUUlJL! ' ,JlJkil.-!UlllJlll., ,M WWW A WW Crowning Climaxes the Homecoming Weekend 1967 HOMECOMING COURT ( ■ ' Air «i -• ' . dkB Twice-voted " World ' s Most Outstand- ing Vocal Group, " the " Platters " per- formed at the Bost Gymnasium. This was the third c oncert in the recently under- taken project known as the Popular Artist Series. With this new addition, Gardner Webb students have created their own special brand of " dancing in the seats. " After the concert, many people rushed back to their dorm rooms to dance out their pent-up energies. Then there was Homecoming Day. Former students and officers of G.W. met in the morning and probably discussed the phenomenal progress of their alma mater. Also, Founders ' Day Luncheon was held to formally dedicate the two new dorms, Myers and Nanney Halls. Each dorm on campus was decorated in accordance with the Homecoming Day tradition. The central theme this year was " The Eighth Wonder, " signifying the all-out effort and enthusiasm shown at G.W. ' s ' 67 Homecoming. In the afternoon, all campus buildings were open to visitors of either sex. Alum- ni were able to see if their former rooms were being taken car e of, and present-day students enjoyed a peek into the before- forbidden world of the opposite sex. The basketball team also had an op- portunity to give the fans a preview of the outstanding season to come as they beat Asheville-Biltmore in an afternoon scrim- mage. 87 Then came the event around which all other activities revolved-the Homecom- ing game. The Bulldogs went onto the field to confront the Lees-McRae Bobcats in hopes of revenge, especially after the first defeat of the year had been handed them by that very team. In spite of our high hopes, Lees-McRae pulled through with a field goal that made a 10-7 score the final one. At the half-time, the Homecoming tradition was continued as lovely Miss Wanda Kiser was chosen to reign over the remainder of the game. Her attendants were Becky Bartles, Jolet Gobble, Sue Turnmyre, Bever ly Wilson, and Martha Gibson. i te teii ai d i rf ia ImMt trnd-i n,xKf-y n. KimfKi-nt f „ fM A p . ,, l. , JUl,4| fp |pp afellMHlMMM iiJT--irhryyrrTCVT ; , " - Mtwf 1967 HOLIDAY TOURNAMENT Tournament Highlights Holiday Season Lovely Miss Becky Owens and her attendants, Linda Bell and ' . ' r ' ' ' -i V ' r Kay Spangler, reigned over the Friday and Saturday night v " .; ' ' - " - • i, •» ' tournament games. ' C V V i ' i, fi v..: .!ir I Queen Beclcy lends a helping hand to the decoration of Nan- ney ' s Christmas tree. Highlighting the Bulldog basketball season was the Second Annual Gardner Webb Holiday Tournament, held orr De- cember 15 th and 16th in the Bost Gym- nasium. This year ' s visiting teams were Bennett College of Kentucky, Beckley College of West Virginia, and Abraham Baldwin of Georgia. The Bulldogs were successful in secur- ing a double victory from two of the par- ticipating teams, Bennett College (130- 70) and Beckley College (111-63). As a result of the score against Bennett, the Bulldogs were high scorers for the tourna- ment. Gardner Webb ' s own 7 ' 2 " Artis Gilmore was individual high scorer throughout the tournament, scoring 31 points in the game against Bennett Col- lege. In addition, Artis was recognized All-Tournament along with Dickie Ma- zoyer who was also awarded the Tourna- ment Most Valuable Player. Presented during the half-time cere- monies was Holiday Tournament Queen Becky Owens, a sophomore psychology major from North Wilkesboro. Selected to reign with the Queen were attendants Kay Spangler of Shelby and Linda Bell of Lexington. 88 1 ;;■ ■ . ::: . ji ' f T 1 I r r rn ! ' 1 ir r ' r t nr W-. ' JX IM I B-JH, ir?r -r== ■ ' ' w t. v j jrf-. f .ajj ' .:: ■ ,, v ..Vf . ,, , K K ..y IP in I „f w v , „ .A Jk iriJ ? ' P WPiPf ggWligi|gP FOOTBALL Halfback David Gibbons breaks for the open as he charges from the hands of a pursuing tackier. MMMMrit jjLiijui,,; ' i:,iui;rii - - ■ ■ ip " ■ . " l- T- IT . S « H « ■ .. t. 1 1 I ' i - t- -v-v II 11 - ' 1;, ' i. ' J. ' ii ' I, ' W. ' ' 7, Front row: Larry Wright, Hal Elliott, James Rogers, James Pendley, Dick Stolz, Ronald Pemiington, Steve Phillips, Terry Purvis, Scott Moss, Strib Barton, Rick Foster, Charles Crisp, John Yurescko, David Gibbons. Second row: Dennis Martin, Boyce Hendley, Larry Cockerel, Rodney Atkins, Sandy Cruikshanks, Lynn Matthews, Steve Greer, Peter Lindh, Skip Queen, Tommy Tate, Billy Scott, Don Stiles, Al Jacobs. Third row: George Spencer, Alfred Comett, Jerry Caldwell, Joe Hyatt, Phil Hamil- ton, Howard Price, Sidney Morris, Ted Luck- adoo. Bill Walters, Randy Rushton, Tom Darnell, Jerry Nanney, Mike Brown. Fourth row: George Pierson, Lew MuUinax, Roger Burl- eson, John Riddle, Richard Peeler, Ed Holman, Larry Sechrist, James Washburn, Gary Phillips. George Leventis, Michael Abney, Jim Isen- hower, Ed Lawrence, Jim Lay. Fifth row: Head Coach Harris, Coach Daves, Student Coach Tom Gillis, Manager Dan Coates. Wayne Rock, Mike DuvaU, James Seacord, Terry Almond] Ray Miller, Mr. X, Student Coach Sid Bryson] Student Coach John Taylor, Coach Hendricks, Coach Sanford. 1967 FOOTBALL SCORES GW-51 W Carolina Military-0 GW-25 W Furman Freshmen-22 GW-0 L Lees-McRae-13 GW-0 L Chowan-15 GW-34 W Hargrave-14 GW-0 L Ferrum-35 GW- 7 L Lees-McRae-10 GW-14 W East Tennessee Freshmen-13 GW-27 W Chowan-7 91 p. ' W(,y XXUCTf " if ir " ! !- ' I nn n nrrr rrmrr T L . !AjA.MJV-y ji 11, .1, JlJ ?g li B i rTfTTffrTTrnT Ffni; f I Fullback Ted Luckadoo is hit immediately after reception of a hard-thrown GW pass. Dogs Have Dismal Coach Norman Harris takes a few seconds to brief his Bulldogs on some offensive game tactics: " With this, fellows, we will definitely have to go with the obvious " .... End Tommy Tate sprints towards the end zone to grab a pass close to his opponents. JjfVrSr-t-f .. i.. vl.il Ma MMMMit 92 - -■ ■ ' ■ ' ' - " - ■■-■■■ ■ ■- -■ ' ' ■■ " ' ;; •■ ' 1 : 1 1 L .WT SJ " S -K Sr- i-. i i„U. J . Season After Victorious Start Coach Norman Harris ' football team selected Phil Hamilton and Wayne Rock as captains to lead the Bulldogs for 1967. In addition, GW proudly placed Wayne Rock on the first team All-American and honored Ronald Pennington All Region 10. Among others honored were Strib Barton, Donald Stiles, David Gibbons, Billy Scott, and Jim Lay, All-Conference players. Also Strib Barton was given the Sportsmanship Award; Ronald Penn- ington was the Outstanding Back, and Jim Lay was the Most Valuable Player. With fourteen returning lettermen and some of the finest freshmen material north and south of the Mason-Dixon, the Bulldogs showed more depth and speed but were smaller in size than last year ' s players. However, with Ferrum fresh from two straight visits to the nationals, I es-McRae having fifteen returning lettermen and good recruits, and Chowan anxious to overcome a miserable 2-8 former season, the Bulldogs had their work cut out. They romped to a fantastic start amazing the GW fans with a 51-0 victory over defenseless Carolina Military, and then slipped past highly-respected Fur- man freshmen in the closing minutes 25-22. Twice, painful defeat struck the Bull- dogs away from home as they lost to nationally-ranked Lees-McRae 0-13, and Chowan 0-15. Fortunately, the Dogs barked strongly as they retrieved a vic- tory against Hargrave MUitary 34-14. Again the Bulldogs met defeat as Ferrum grabbed their collars to win 0-35 and Lees-McRae held the leash Home- coming night, edging the determined Bulldog defense 7-10. Bare defeat Homecoming night didn ' t quiet the Bulldogs ' bark! They broke the leash and loosened their collars as they hit Tennessee freshmen 14-13 and chased past Chowan 27-6 to highliglit a 5—4 season. Taken as a whole, it was a dis- appointing season for veteran Coach Harris. 93 P. ' H s XXDCir ' Tnn t rr i n ryrrrrrtf r tTy TT HL. -fc , a.. J i , ' ,. B U- - . » BiPi " " " " Football ' s not all games and glory. The first five days during the week must be devoted to ijoning out mistakes and brushing up on basic plays used by the next opponent ... A trapped Lees McRae Bobcat holds tight as a pack of Bulldogs gather to make sure he ' s down. It ' s not often a college ball team has excellent management and student coaches. Danny Coates (standing left), a high school ball player, uses his time in the many valuable duties of a manager. Sid Bryson (standing right), a potential starting back for G V and student coach, was unable to play this year due to a severe arm injury. The two boys kneeling, John Taylor (left) and Tom GiUis (right) need little comment for both of these student coaches proved themselves as all-conference and all-region 10 players for the Bulldogs in ' 66. 94 ni lliiiii ' rr «i !! w jui.iuLiiai " ' ir II II II II !i II II jLJui ji jL.i...i,.siiJLi [umnfm mim m mww Ron Pennington, who was voted best back, has his hands fuU in what appears to be a defensive move. A shoestring tackle will have to suffice until teammates Strib Barton (60), Ted Luckadoo (41), and Jim Lay (75) close in for the kill. 95 ' ■ — — " — -■- ■■ ' i •■ •- ' ' . • •• -ik-j I--,;. ;; ,i. .. j iLjti jL i i, i i M- m mssmammmmt n BASKETBALL Third Straight Championship Team First row: Steve Kebeck, Scotty Brittain, Joe Boyd. Second row: David Randall, Dickie Mazoyei, Arthur Roberts, Jim Wilmoth, Karl Neilson, Artis Gilmore, David Brown, Robert Williams, Ernie Fleming, Kevin Cantwell, Jack McGill. Karl Neilson hauls down a rebound as Kevin " Gantry " Cantwell helps position out a hope- less opponent- Big Gun Steve Kebeck fires, and fires deadly from the far outside. 96 ! rv ' S ' MHt Jiil, ..■(, t: 1 I ' 1 ;•■:- -,i rr 10 ' i ' w ]Ljp?ncij.unrnr II ii !i mhiljijuuljuu ' UIJ.iu! ii ii W l[mmfm n ' l!f , .jM M.v vu4,..A Mu- iiM „j ij [I MWJi wm mmm m fg g mmmffKf lf . Kail Neilson proves the theory of brains over brawn by scoring against the " Baby Deacs ' " McGregor. 1 967 BASKETBALL SCORES 1 Nov. 21 GW-107 W Gaston-63 Nov. 25 GW-124 W South wood-80 Nov. 28 GW-110 W Spartanburg-71 Dec. 1 GW-lOO W Brevard-82 Dec. 4 GW-108 W Warren Wilson-59 Dec. 7 GW-116 W Kings-82 Dec. 9 GW-115 W ETSU Freshmen-74 Jan. 2 GW-77 w ETSU Freshmen-73 Jan. 6 GW-95 w North Greenville-68 Jan. 8 GW-76 w Wake Forest Freshmen-74 Jan. 15 GW-77 L Wingate-78 Jan. 18 GW-96 W Lees-IVlcRae-83 Jan. 20 GW-84 w Spartanburg-61 Jan. 25 GW-104 w Wafren Wilson-89 Jan. 27 GW-129 w Furman-80 Jan. 30 GW-92 w Anderson— 59 Feb. 3 GW-96 w North Greenville-69 Feb. 6 GW-72 w Lees-McRae-65 Feb. 10 GW-90 w Brevard-63 Feb. 15 Feb. 17 GW-IU WON!!! Wingate-73 | GW- 89 W Anderson -64 1 A difficult drive is made easy by freshman Ernie " Holmes " Fleming. ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ J- ' .. " L- J- ■ ty IP ir -r ' ■ wr niiiiJupiuLiUi ' ii I! II II n !i IMUIH ■ ' ' iiji,,i,,..,.j ,, jiji |i ilTOTS mWfWW fWfflff The " Little Man with Uic Big Plans, " Coach Eddie Holbrook, is the reason behind all of the success and spirit of the third straight championship team in a row. An assist from sophomore Diclcie Mazoyer sets up a sure two points for Artis Gilmore. Arthur Roberts lays in two points as the ever increasing crowd gapes in awe. WW Mam W Qanacqoi, - ' - ' - " ' - " = - " ' — — " -— " " -■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ -!■- -..- ■ •■ ■■ iL ij. d lLML L i i J ; jl . ,. , ,,v ■ ,v .u, uuyiMJH ' g ,i ,111 iuiji mmm t m f g ggmfm Ldi«!!l«JLJP!lJUi... ' !MMMMI!MMLJULJlJ ' ' 1 1, n ,1 J..|iiUUlJ! JUn f mVnfP ' Bulldogs Capture First Region X Title As was probably expected, the Gard- ner Webb basketball team brouglit new and glorious fame to itself and to the school. Coached by Eddie Holbrook, the Bulldogs ' disciplined offense, stingy de- fense, and fantastic shooting led beyond the much respected mark of 100 points 10 out of 21 games of the season. Seven of these hundred point outputs were the first seven games of the season. Higliliglit- ing regular season play was the Wake Forest game. The Bulldogs trailed the en- tire game until the last 80 seconds. Down by eiglu points, two jump shots by Steve Kebeck cut the lead to five with 53 sec- onds left. The action then began with a steal by Karl Neilson, setting up a sure two points for Arthur Roberts. The final two points came with the exact opposite situation, a steal by Roberts and two points by Neilson making the score 76-74 in favor of Gardner Webb. The season ' s depression came the following game when the Gardner Webb Five challenged the Wingate Seven on Wingate ' s court. De- spite the hustle and fine play of the Bull- dogs, the mentally prepared Wingate crew edged past them 78-77. From that time on, victory after victory met the Bulldog quintet. As the year progressed, Holbrook set his first two teams and substituted them freely. Many were the teams tliat thougli they could ease up when our second team entered the ballgame. To their astonish- ment, they met a well-rested team that wasjust as strong. The first team consisted of Ail-American Artis Gilmore, the re- nowned 7 ft. 2 in. center, sophomore for- wards Jim Wilmoth and David Brown, and guards Steve Kebeck and Dick Mazoyer. The second team consisted of Gilmore, Ail-Americans Ernie Fleming and Arthur Roberts, plus outstanding players Karl Neilson and Jack McGill. Doing a tremen- dous job in backing up Gilmore when in foul trouble was the center of the 66-67 squad, David Brown. What he lacked in the way of height, he made up for by de- ception and brains. After Wingate the Bulldogs went on to win the WCJCAC Tournament and retain the right to partic- ipate in the Region 10 Tournament. The first niglit of the regionals, Ferrum de- feated Lees-McRae, and Gardner Webb defeated Beckley, setting the stage for the championship bout, Ferrum versus Gard- ner Webb. The game was a championship game down to the wire. The score was see-saw. At the end of the set forty min- utes of playing time, the score was tied 100 all, allowing the game to go into a five minute overtime. In the last four sec- onds to go, the score was tied 110 all as Karl Neilson swished a 15-foot jump shot giving GW the pass to Kansas and the Juco nafional championship. Although, GW met defeat in both games, all was not lost. In the first of a series of trips to Kansas, the team grew in experience, ex- panded its knowledge, and lost its first- time jitters. The coach, the players, and all fans of Gardner Webb are expecting a much different turnout next year in Kansas. 1967 Tournament Scores Dec. 15 GW 130 Bennett 70 Dec. 16 GW 111 Beckley 63 Dec. 29 GW 106 Wytheville 71 Dec. 30 GW 96 Ohio Valley 89 Feb. 23 GW 104 Anderson 64 Feb. 24 GW 101 Lees-McRae 59 Mar. 18 GW 99 Beckley 87 Mar. 9 GW 112 Ferrum 110 Mar. 19 GW 80 Northeastern 83 Mar. 20 GW 80 Robert Morris 82 In spite of fatigue and acute disappointment, Cap- tain Jim Wilmoth graciously accepts tfic plaque of par- ticipation from the tournament officials. 101 s MiiriiMl i rf k -j -j - 1— i«- i J TPP ' .r , , -.:■ i i J BASEBALL Rugged Bulldogs Nationally Ranked No. 5 ' i mtk.i ' _ . ' iJU, Front row: Bruce Stamey, Doug Lunsford, Tommy Pruett, Jerry Eskew, Wayne Church, Ronnie Hendricks. Second row: David Wagner, Bob Putnam, Rodney Ewing, Phil Robbins, Mark Sink, Lou Cook. Third row: Gerald Rhinehardt, Kenny Wagner, Lairy Hairell. Lou Flores, Ray NLxon, Tom Shoman, Gerald Gardner. Coach Jerry Bryson. S - f ■«V ' jr i ■V . .i t 1967BASEBALL SCORES March 22 GW-7 W Furman Freshmen-2 March 29 GVV-6 w Kings-3 March 30 GW-5 w Spartanburg-0 March 31 GW-3 L South Carohna Freshmen-9 April 4 GW- 6 w Anderson-2 April 6 GW-13 w Davidson Freshmen-3 April 8 GW-13 w North Greenville- 1 April 1 1 GW-4 w Wingate-2 April 15 GW- 7 w Anderson— 2 April 19 GW- 3 w Brevard-0 April 20 GW-0 L South Carolina Freshmen-3 April 22 GW-8 w Brevard-2 April 25 GW-7 w North Greenville-6 AprU 27 GW-2 L Davidson Freshmen-3 April 28 GW- 1 W Spartanburg— May : GW-6 w Wingate-5 him « M l !!« JLJPTTJti aHP ' l! II II !l iritJL ' ■ • 7 k.s.UlUJULUJlJUULUUUWUWff " " Yes, definitely, since malcing the cliange to your detergent, tobacco stains diminisli com- pletely from our uniforms. " Eskew shows good form on base hit . % Rodney Ewing avoids tag of opposing third » «i ' . jai baseman and sUdes safely into his leg ... . - ' ' " Now if the distance is equal to the square of the velocity times twice the ... " Strike two! 103 ■ .ir LuZ IL.L,..t t . . .tit... ...I .r.. ■■ ■- " ■ " ■ ■ .J Ll hljC Ai. A:! ' raTi«- Bt«ja,j rj.T i T ia r i T rf «i taiM«BaiaM«iTi»TMi M i As a result of a bad throw, Mark Sink slides safely into third base. 4,,., ,LU M- J ' , . i,, ' . k,Aw ■.. " » t: M i !iujupiuui.j " ]i I! II II nil H iijuui " ' , Ji,JUULJLU.IiJLlUUiUWWf WW?W?if Talented Freshmen Add Depth to Bulldog Club I Coach Jerry Bry son ' s first season as a college baseball coach was sparked with success throughout the conference and Region 10 playoffs. Sporting a 17-3 mark, Bryson ' s Bulldogs did not lose a single conference game, and their three losses were to freshmen units of senior colleges. The Bulldogs had a smooth working defense with strong pitching. Offensively hitting was no apparent problem, and much of the team ' s success was taking advantage of steals and an extra base when necessary. Much of the winning charge of the Bulldogs rested on pitchers Wayne Church and Ray Nixon. Church pitched an amazing 12-0 mark while Nixon hurled a 4-0 mark. Probably the best all-around player was speedy center and fielder, Mark Sink. His .337 batting average and his clutch hitting combined with outstanding defensive work and base running spurred the Bulldogs ' victories. All the Bulldogs deserve credit for their fine playing all the way into their last game of the National Junior College playoffs. Perhaps Lou Flores, number 10 draft choice of the New York Yankees, should be mentioned for knocking a home run for a 1-0 Region 10 title victory against Louisburg College. His hitting was a big factor in the Bulldogs ' drive for the national playoffs. Fifth in the nation was a great start for the first time the Bulldogs have reached the Nationals. A heartbreaking 3-0 loss in the opening game with former champs, Nassau College of New York, did not end the BuUdogs ' fame in the double elimi- nation tournament. They displayed a winning desire by outplaying Phoenix, Arizona, 9-8 but were outscored by Odessa, Texas, 12-4. inmi ■tM - A Lou Flores blast insures victory over Louisburg during i tense moment of the Regional Tournament. The Champion BuUdogs and R ock strike an unconcerned pose before departing to Colorado. 105 MM Tl? m xn nnrjix " -■ ■ ' " -■ •■ ■ LmC L i t .. ,iiMx,.4 ,.u.4iji,jiu, m wnuiMij i) in I J unL wmmmfm mmmm mif f mmmmmm TRACK Thinclads Prepare for ' 68 Crown New head coach, Ken Sanford. conditioned the Bulldogs ' 1967 track team to accomplish a job which actually demanded many more participants. However, with approximately fifteen active, determined track men, the Bulldogs strode to place second in the con- ference and set three new school records. VfKfi - - .r ' S ' i ' j f ar «M!«jLwiuLu.ni ii ii ii ii !i iniJiji ' ( " ' LiUU JlAlUi JLUJlJUUIj limWTffiMP fH ' Marty Phillips strides toward the board in broad jump competition. John Taylor and Terry Pinnix have theii worlc cut out as they near the tape in the hundred yard dash. 107 CggXi ' tYgya 0Q }i; qi; , -t uL -i. - i. .., ,. .. j .,..;.: ; ,; ■;. _L-.i-ii i il. i.jLJL ..Ji I n, ijy i un,nun4( Mmm t mmmmmmf mf SSMatmmtmtmi Constant Exercise and Reward Cindermen with Ed Jones steps out to clear the high hurdle. Sophomore cinderman. Bob Spain stresses speed and agility as he rises from the starting block. First place honors were taken b the Bulldogs in three of their five regular season meets, and in the other two they were edged out only by Brevard. Losing to Brevard was no disgrace, for the Bull- dogs displayed strength and speed to take first place in the discus. 440, 220, and 100 yard dashes. Freshman Tommy Hurlocker heaved the javelin 16r4 " " to set a new record. and .Monty Saunders paced the Bulldogs for a new 880 record-202:3 Also, Har- vey Jones, Drew Bridges, Bob Spain, and Monty Saunders set a record 3; 34.4 mile relay. The Bulldogs made a fine showing at Funnan " s Piedmont Relays, and at the Conference meet in Brevard. Four boys took first place conference honors. In the dashes Bill Scott ' s tremendous burst of speed secured him first place in the 220 and 440 ard dashes, and John Tay- lor ' s strength and speed placed him first in the 100 yard dash. In the field events, Jimmy Collier hurled the discus for a first place conference title. With three returning lettermen and several freshmen desiring respect, the Bulldogs show promise for a ' 68 confer- ence crown. 108 i ' " A ' ,! ' ,.flJ.L.ii { , Conditioning Successful Season —.4. ... S 1i " J Ip. Jimmy Collier concentrates before releasing the shot put. Ed Jones and Monty Saunders make the exchange in the mile relay. Marty Phillips leaps toward the cross bar in the high jump. 109 -1 - 1 — ij- ii .t J A_ _.!■ LL- .ui . jj . J i ; i ' :j ' 4 M -w.M,m, tji,u.ujuk.iMi.M» u „j ninmi,» gmmmmfm mmim MgMjMlHM rrTrnTrn -i¥ : GOLF Golfers Post 8-4 Record for ' 67 Season Gardner-Webb ' s golfers, coached by Dr. Garland Allen, finished the 1967 season second in the Con- ference and won 8 of 12 matches. Barry Evans clenched third place and Gary Dobbins grabbed fourth place in the Conference tournament at Lan- Yair course, Spartanburg, South Carolina. The Bulldog golfers, non-scholarship players par- ticipated strictly for sport. Each year Coach Allen endeavors to rebuild a winning team with few re- turning lettermen and freshmen available. Fortun- ately, Gardner-Webb ' s 1968 team shows promises. With returning lettermen, Pete Townsley, Steve Summey, and a host of new-comers, Coach Allen putts toward a Conference crown. FIRST ROW- David Seay, Yates Long, Fred Rees, Robert Staley. SECOND ROW-Jerry Skomsky, Lyn Hodges, Rick Young, Steve Bailey, Pete Townsley, Steve Summeny, Gary Dobbins. Dr. Allen remains a busy man throughout his day ' s job. Once he finishes lecturing to his Bible and History classes, he enjoys coaching Gardner-Webb ' s golf team. ■Hirikak tte ta iiriM li ■ ' At Golf demands a variety of accurate drives to put tile ball on the green. Some drives must be hard, long, and straight while others must be soft, easy, and curve for position. i On the green, pressure mounts but tends to fade as the ball enters the cup. " 1 ■ f 1 " ■ ' ■ " ■ - — — The freshness of the open air and the long walks give the Bulldogs ' golfers a change to exercise and stay physically-fit between class work and studies. ■I tr 111 r " ( B - -■ " — " ■- " ' ■■— " — " — " ' ■ -■ lilhlhi LJ _ t_ ii i t u. i - x tamAimmmUmimimmaa TENNIS Tournament Highlights Poor Season A combination of illness, academic problems, and inexperi- ence marred the 1967 tennis team. However, with one returning letterman, Rodney Dulany, and novice teammates, the Bulldogs placed tliird in the conference. Dulany and Jimmy Lowe reached tournament semifinals in doubles, and Tom Martin advanced to finals in singles competi- tion. Although Coach Jim Taylor must build his ' 68 team with no lettermen, he expects two sophomores, Doug Connor and Dale Lawing to carry a big load. Coach Taylor is also counting on Tim Glenham, Ray Rummage, Larry Smith, John Jordan, Benjy Willingham, and Stan Neighbors, who should see plenty of action. One of the highlights of the ' 68 tennis team will be a tough match with nationally ranked Central Florida Junior College on Tuesday, April 9. Jimmy Lowe keeps close watch on the ball as teammate, Rodney Dulany delivers a serve. 112 ' JliMLJPTrJtSt ni I! II II II !l HllJUUl,! " lyi Jill |l_ 111 |j]i!j| |j;j j(5 P5 p |il A fast accurate serve can overpower th e defense and make the difference between a loss and a victory. Tennis coach, Jim Taylor, takes a few minutes between his Enghsh lectures to glance at the latest tennis pros. 113 pgfiOCnumo«ff?CQ ?U3:x:TO.»po ;.,y„; , CT, ;g,, „,. , ii«w«i»» «Mi»-iMMiaatwjwika.ii»i »iha ,a.«, ,.,»i« CHEERLEADERS Gardner Webb Boasts Best Squad in Conference School spirit for 1967-68 was pro- moted by the nine Gardner Webb cheer- leaders. In the fall of ' 67 the sophomore cheerleaders trained ah the freshman try- outs, explaining to them the important differences in high school and college cheerleading. Four freshman cheerleaders were chosen and have now become valu- able members of the squad. Rigorous daily practices perfected the girls ' cheer- ing abilities and helped produce an over- flow of school spirit at athletic events. In addition to this, the cheerleaders served Gardner Webb in other aspects. They represented the college in parades, decorated for athletic events, and served as hostesses to guests and incoming stu- dents. Captam Sue Turnmyre and Co-captain Saundra Howell, with the aid of their ad- visor, Mrs. Eddie Holbrook, coordinated the girls to produce one of the most out- standing squads in the conference. Gardner Webb fans pour onto the court after a phe nomenal victory at Wake Forest. iif- • " " " g gm ■rik U iUtlAAMAIUU ' sWWTWn Jolet Gobble and Terry Bayne support Sue Turnmyre in a " Two Bits, Four Bits " cheer at Spangler Stadium. Sue portrays tension and fear as she urges the mighty Bull- dogs on to victory. i Saundra shows her acrobatic ability as Jan calls for a standing ovation for her team. Displaying excellent form, Jennie Owens leaps high from the floor during a time-out. 115 J. ■ I.-L -I1.-J 1--. - .. ' - ■ ' " ' 11 J II II |i .] Au mmmmmmmmmf ifimfiifffimm During the warmups Jennie and Jan prepare for an hour and a half of boosting enthusiasm. 116 }-Lnn « «iji5MLJciiJui.u ' Hr If II II 11.11 inijuuir " ,! t,. jlllJiJ U ? OTWWWWW ' ■■■■■ LETTERGIRLS The 1967-68 year brought a new sec- tion to the Gardner Webb cheering squad. Eight members of the Pep Club were elected to form the Doggettes. During our football season these girls brightened up the stands with their red and black uni- forms, as they cheered with the spectat- ors. Like our cheerleaders they also prac- ticed daily to improve their precision. Spectators were entertained during bas- ketball half-times by the Doggettes rou- tines to the music of our Pep Band. Our college is fortunate to have gained this group, for they are a valuable asset in the promotion of school spirit. Besides spirit, the Doggettes added entertainment during half-time. " N V Doggette Cindy Rupp encourages participation from the spectators. Each doggette used her lung capacity to boost our teams to victory. 117 riMB -.-X..— ue_ .. .... ,.■ .. -. ' .Lalx a - 3! »»VmJMmmmL- ii r- -r. . ' f rmT mmlMm-imimimmmmBmimmmi INTRAMURALS An Indispensable Extra-Curricular Activity Intramurals were vastly improved over the " sand-lot " athletics of last year. Coach Jerry Bryson with a little help from the newly-formed Intramural Coun- cil and Rules Committee, formed and organized an extensive program ranging from the major team sports of football and basketball to individual competition of ping-pong. The first step of improvement was the formation of the Intramural Council and Rules Committee for both boys and girls. The committee for men consisted of a resident from each men ' s residence hall and a representative for community boarding students. Its purpose was to estabhsh the rules for each sport to promote sportsmanship and to deal arbitrarily with protests. Parallel to the boys ' intramurals was the girls ' intramural program. Sponsored by Mrs. Griggs and Mrs. Holbrook, the girls planned and participated in football and basketball. According to Coach Bryson, the intra- murals are still a bit unorganized although the improvement over last year is notice- able. Plans for the future include the formation and distribution of blanket schedules for competition lasting through the semester. If the cooperation and participation of the students continues or increases, the goals of the program ' s planners should be reached in the very near future. Boasting a perfect record, the Lutz-Yelton Liquida- tors won the intramural foottiaU championship. Coaching experience is very important, but in this case it was also fun. . -; « ' ' -■■ ' ' - ■■■ " " ■ : W ar«« ' jiiMucTE !:5unr ' if " i! ii iLii JIJIJUUUI liU Ji,Ji,J UJ! Ji,ll.li,IUUl,;!r7OTWWT?WWWP!!P! The correct starting position saves strokes and increases intellect. • l Basketball tends to round out the figure ; well as the personality. 119 m- -Ui A1 4 _. t ._ . , _. _. i- i t . - - ' ■ -. J i. ■Ji.-J i_ - - J ■ , ,1-Li v,.L i.,uu. uuknunrm .III,, .juuu m mmffmff m 9 f fgmmfif mmmfi Sports put GW on the Map C ■ " • " Tff ' mm rs:2.-- h fv ' A .0mm ■: ■ V - - 0 ; V ' -, ' ..fcl r- ' ?- MAaiiiiiaMil ,;■. i -V:;. X i irjs 1 ri , »- J t l TJ.r. iTi -g T«MJM4iJi •Tial " ■■ ' ■ iLj; SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS As President of the sophomore class, Fred Gilbert of Charlotte had the responsibility of representing the sophomores during their final year at Gardner Webb. The secretar ' -treasurer of the sophomore class was Jolet Gobble of Sahsbury. Jolet was in charge of business matters and the purse-strings of the sophomore class. Donnie Crooke was elected vice-president of the 1967-68 sop homore class. Donnie, from Hamlet, was the man who filled Fred ' s shoes when the occasion arose. L-t.. -.- i ' LJ. -L - . ' 1. . ■ . ' ■■» -. - ' ■•; I . L 111 1.1 L... wntiwrmcjufii i!iNUllRJUUUUlJUU A r! ]ULlin.Ji,JUUUJl,|il,;[ ?!!? 7 ?f? Sophomores Anticipate New Challenge Ahead Abbott, Anne Addis. Richard Alexander, Lane Allen, Linda Allen, Russell AUen, Stephen Alley, Judy Amdt, Steve Amette, Randy Arthur, Betsy Atkins, Rodney Atnip, Donald Austelle, Jan Austin, Hallie Abdulmassih, Aziz Baker, Stanley 123 m xnuia tl ix jr .?r; t,rc ? : l ■- ■ ' • ' r ' v ' -;iw- L t il ' -iJ Jkujj,inii-w ww.i»tumii mwm mmmf mmmm Will These Credits Transfer? Ball. Carolyn Bannister. James Barbee. David Bartles, Becky A.k4lk l 124 r-Y IV 1 I 1 r.: m ' hM w««iJi5nL:3ciiJUi,.ni i! ii luiji JUUUUUI iJUi,.kJi,r! ' s)ULii„U.li,..UUU;Ui,?WWWW Bowen, Cathy Bowen, Renna Bowers, Bmce Bowers, Daryl Brafford, Nick Brainard. Bill Brandon, Dewitt Branks, Nancy 125 mm n;r:c St J. - " — " — - -. ■1.,.-- - L ,. .1 ..... .. ,, i .u-tu-yiu tf u , „ 1. i , I i wwi mmmmmmmmmm m mmmmmm Brannon, Bob Bray. Max Bridgers, David Bridges. Barbara Bridges, Douglas Bridges. Harold Brock. John Brock. Bill Brown, David Brown. Janies Brown. Johnny Brown, Kenny Brown. Richard A. Brown. Richard P. 126 Xil-Vl af. " Bryant, Randy Bumgame r, Ed Bryson, Sid Burgess, David fe£% CaUender, Nancy ramo. Steve Campbell, Chris Canipe, Richard kkfJ Burt, Duncan Cadwallader, Ken Cadenliead, Donna Cain, Randy i4« Carter, Phil Carter, Susan , -... . |rj -- ., 127 " " - ' ■■■■■■■ -it-.j L . .; il i ,i, xM.-vf PMituui iHmiui fww II II u .Jiiiju mmmmmf m ' mmm mmmmmmmm Carter, Wayne Case, Sharon Casstevens, Tawana Cates, Phi] Causby, Mary Cauthen, Lany Chastain. Bill Christopher, Cathy Clary, Judy Coates, Dan Coates, Tom Cockerel, Larry Coffey, Charles Collins, Robbie Conley, Richard Connor, Doug Cook, Lou Cook, Renae Cornelison, Sharon Cottle, Mack 128 B S Sm ' ' " ' — — ' — - ' - — ■— - - -■- •■ ' - - ■ ■ ■ • ■ ■■ ■.-,■■■ wv nrrnorrnnnn I nii.iuuuuuiJUU .kJi,AJUUlUJlJUUUAIWi,Mr ' ' JUUUUL Coyle, Terry Craig, Ross Creighton, Judy Crooke, Donnie Crouch, David Crowder, Lynda Cruickshanl s, Sandy Dalcher, Cynthia 1 Davenport, David Davis, Laurence Deaton, Randy Dedmon, Don 129 - ,.. - . . X.- ... ,, . 1. .. ; J usfKi 9M,nu .n mim i. mm KmK mmm m timmmmm m 1 Sophomores Find Halfway-Mark Confusing Dedmon. Dottie Deese. Barbara Dellinger. Ann Denton, Ronald Eades, Ellen Edgerton. Linda Edwards, Dawn Edwards, Wanda 130 r- e f=(-fW«kd-4«» • rrrrn Estes, Leonard Evans, June Fairley, Blaii Falls. Tina 131 _;i:jTpQr:vvr - ' - - - ' — " " - - ' ' " - " " •■ -■ ■■ ■■•-..■■ .. .. _L-,.-., .j.i, iuyjs-f M,nu . uunjUMi i mmf K m imfmm W Falls. Jean Flores, Lou Flowers, Jim Floyd, Darlene Ford, Bill Ford, Judy Ford, Leigli Foster, Betty Lou Freeman, Joe 132 MHtMta ' t O ■vm.jnLju!:ujuuniiMiJUiiiJULJUUUlJUU .i,»i,riUUUUiUiiUUi., ,AnM?WOTnW 9 ' Sophomores Learn Importance of Budgeted Time Frye, Ann Game, Pam Garriga, Frank Gatwood, Robin Glenn, Albert Glover, Becky 133 ,.J .»- L— JA. - l— L_ - i-..J .1 . .. - lit J t 1 ■ A M vf wju uu, L }( jujuui I r mm mmmmmmr muammmmmmmMmmt Gobble, Jolet Goble, Wayne Goff, Bill Goforth, Dennis Goolsby, Dan Gordon, Myrtle Gosnell, Ricky Graham, Delane Graves, John Greene, MUdred Greene, Nicky Guffey, Lucille Gurley, Ernest Haas, Roger Hall, Frankie Hall, Sandra Hamilton, Max Hamilton, Phil Hamrick, Ken Hamrick, Margaret 134 Vpv ' . MMMM ta LLiJ i.ilii jiViT ' tl-VT ' ; «nrrnnrTrnr5nTTTTnnrrnx Career, Service, or Marriage? Hamrick, Ronnie Harkey, Gene Harmon, Troy Harris, Jiiiiniy Harris, Jimmy T Harvey, Barbara Hawkins, Rita KicnpQeof « ii XT ii riiirii «iM a MA«kte taMik.di. . L , , " - ' - ' ■ ■ ■■ Li LJk. ii :± ILAl UJilMiH HWMUUJm JUI.M W W ffPliWWiiW Pi For Sophomores Finals Are More Decisive Than Ever Hendricks, Mike Hepler, Danny Herring, Ann Hicks, Rodney Holland, James Holland. Michael Hoover, Sherry Horton, Linda House, Nancy Houser, Claudia 136 M B AM _ij ■;t i w ff ' rrnr ar TZTTunnrTr nnnnuTX Houser, Vicki Howell, Saundra Hoyle, Clyde Hoyle, Fred Hoyle, Jerry Hiitcherson. Susie llutchiiis, f-ddie lliitsoii. David Hyder, Larry ' TXX) fen .-..,. ... _. .j , J, .,. J ■ wj r ' -i ' - ' ' ' 7? lr i=- J 1I4.J fM »,WUI Ul J llJIlim 1 1 L WP WWif PiPWiPpiiflipp iliyil Wl Sophomores Set the Pace for Freshmen Ibach, Charles Isenhower, Jim Jacobus, Bill Johnson, Linda Johnson, Tony Jolley, Hazel Jones, Eddie Jones, Harvey Jones, Richard KeUy,Rhea Kelly, Susan 138 " " ' V mm JijUff S ■ ' . . ' ,t -. ,i -V -..- ' t -ji -- 1 ;■ 1 I ! ' - nrrnr3!TnnuroTnrTTT P Kenan, Carolyn Kirksey, Bill Riser, Wanda Lail, Ralph Landis, John Lanier, Tommy Lankford, Mark Lattimore, Charles Lavendar, Donna Lawing, Dale Lay, Jim Leary, Anna Leary, Vernon Lewis, Leland Lipscomb, Karen Lisk, Sally Little, Reggie Logan, Roger 139 B ' - ' iMfeiiiiHMtiiiaiMiii i itfik ■ ' ' " " -..,;. .1 _,. J ,._. _ ., f s ' -.r ' ' . ' . r ' T ' ' V? ■ir ' ' , JJiMiM P WU. UiWllUMIL W P WPIiPPilillPPPPi|| | Burning the Midnight Oil London. Glenn Long, Arnold Long, Ronnie Lowrv. Ann Vil-v uuuuu ! r-siuui,u.ii;L|i,AAAlWW!,f ' ,;aArJ ' A- Mazoyer, Dickie Miller, Charles MUls, Charles Mintz, Cindy 141 AMAriMrtti - - ji Ai. -t .... . ■,,,..■■■ I irjSZi jL-i .ni s - K u u. LM jiij m-ii f .p,fm mmmm mmmmm iif mff f ffi!mfff Mitchell. Betty Monk. Pha Moore, Charlene Moore, Joel 4i i l Morgan, Jeiry Morris, Norman Morris, Joel Morrow, Richard Morrow, Jay Morton, Sandy Moss, Jim Moss, Scott - luUinax. Lew tf k Hii VI K % € ' . .,.ia£-L,iL.!ar.)aQi:j....r,ris. T ' TiJ ' nurrTTrTirTTTO Sophomores Appraise the Past Two Years Murray, Frances Myers, David Needham, Freddie Neely, BUI Owens, James Owens, Becky Owens, Girrny Packard, Ed 143 •fon iMMMMMt " ' " ' ■ " ■ ' ' ' " - ' ' ' ' ' •■■ .ww y- r iiinnrx. ! ■ uiM-u ' . iMUJi. Lj i jiij m-ii 1 1 . rnmf Kmgmmmmmmmmmmm m m Graduation is the Ultimate Goal Page, Charles Parker, Annette Parker, Jim Parker, Robert Vii v f s ' v-f i.«iMi- w K ■AAA A ilb kd Pinnix, Terry Pittman, Roger Quinn, Martha Ann Ragan, Wanda Reavis, Mike Reed, Marsha 145 tMiiMA IA ' ■• ' " ■ ' ■ " ' •■ ' • T — n — TT — Ti — r» — r-. . A4 u-uuMjmu. m junui » ii Bl iPWPBHIii|||ipW li y Reeves, Reeves Reid. Stewart Reynolds. Stephen Rhymer. Bill Richardson, Annette Rickman. Arnold Riley, Bill Rivenbark, Em Roark. Ramona Robbins. Phil] Roberts, Barbara Robertson, Christine Robinson, Jim Rock, Wayne Rodermund, Linda Rogers, Joye Rohrbaugh, Richard Roller, Ilene Ropp, Carolyn Rosar, Ed Roseberry, Raymond Ross, Penny Rowe. Steve Ruff, Connie Rummage, Ray Ruppe, Candy Rushton. Randy Sain, Glenda Samworth, Linda Sarratt, Stephen 147 :c :oi; -Lf y UgV - " ■■ ■ ■ - ■ ■ 1— . ., I jLU-4-|i «ilU. lUJt A JUlMHIP PW WWiiP Bg What Happens Next? Saunders, Monty Sawyer, Faye Schronce, Mona Sciacca, Mary Setzer, Richard Sharp, Richard — ..-ij..i.j.uj. ' ,. ' .: !.mL} . " .ri ' .- ir- a M«b»l«»L«Ml «lM I!R««MI«l«miltL«L«i uuuiJu kAJ5, sjt.sji,MJijuuuAAMAAnArJW.Ar ' jyyuij[! Smith, Smith, Brenda Danny Smith, Dicicie Smith, Linda Smith, Mike Smith, Ray Smyre, Joel Stacy, Mike Stratton, Richard Sturms, Michael Sudderth, Steven SuUens, Barry £ fD Staley, Robert Stanley, Paul Stevenson, Roger Stoltz, Dickie 149 - ' ■■■■ ' ■- ' ■- ' ■-■■ — 1 li ..- . - l li.- J t J. H . U__i.j U J.. ■ -.■ ,, f rx t,., ., t HH Pyy i pyyW pijI aF gl y lip T Sorry Boys— 34 Hours or I -A ifi l«iMM Summer, Oren Summey, Steven Surface, Dan Swaim, Amia Swift, Willa Tapp. Tommy Taylor, Jerry Taylor, John f Teague, Sandra Tedder, Cathie Tessnear, Censytiiia Thomas, Beverly 150 UXJXJL L K. r: rnrjzjrnr!r:7 jannnnnrn Thomas, Sandy Thomas, Scottie Thomas. Shea Timiiions, AUcii Toney, Jeamiie Townsley, Pete Trapp, Butch Turbeville, Dewey Tummyre, Sue Underwood, Phil Vaughn, Charles Vaughn, Wade Wagner, David Wagner, Kenny Waidrop, Gayla Ward, Lela Ware, Cindy Ware, Steve 151 h iliiiiiiMil ' ' y, ' :vx xjrJTir n evm x.L:aUt. j.-t±. Wa i-Ji.-. ' . ii ... ;; , .. _. . ' ■ - " --■ ' -- JV , TTT-T-J . , ,..,... , ,, p,,p,. ,, f , f ' P --i.J». A,i iJ A.H4k ?f? W y l|PPiy flipp ippppiipiiy Final Moments to Recall Past Good Times Warlick, Gary Washburn, Terry Washburn, Wyan Watanasiriroch, Medhi Wilkinson, Howard Wilkinson, James Williams, Ronnie WUmoth, Jim 152 i HHM hJJ prm Womick, Toni Wood, Linda Wooten, Ed Yeager, Nancy 4 ( 44il Yelton, Joy Young, Rick Young, Ronald Young, Susan 153 ' ■ ■ " ' - " ' ' ■ ■ • ■ ■- ■ ' ' ■■■ ' ' -■ ' ' ■■ I -rm ' -v " -- w.. .. .,f.v » ii ' ' ■« i K u-w% -A » mmf mmff glim imifmmiii ii , FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS This year ' s freshman class chose Jerr ' Ruppe of Rutherfordton as their president. Jerr led the freshmen through the adjust- ments of the first year of college with success. The freshman class selected Kay Anthony of Greensboro as secretary ' -treasurer. Kay was well suited for the position as she successfully handled freshmen business matters. Steve Meador of Roanoke. Virginia was elected vice-president of the freshman class. Steve proved himself quite capable of aiding in the processes of student government. IVW TJTyni nrnjr:7 :::nnnnnnrn Abee, David Abney, Miciiael Abranis, William Adams, Lois Addington. Cyrus Aldridge, Miles Alexander, Gale Alexander, Reg Allen, Barry Allen, Randy Allen, Terry Allen, Tom Alley, Barry Allison, Darrell Allred, David AUred, Susan Almond, Terry Anderson, Creola Anderson, Marie Andrew, NeU Anthony, Katherine Anthony, Linda Arndt, Teresa Ashe, Ronald Badger, Amie Baker, Danny Baker, Floyd Ballard, Catherine Barker, Delores Barker, Candy Barnes, Steve Barnett, Campbell Bartlett, Carl Barton, May Bates, Thomas Beals, Joy Ann 155 ib: k " 55: 3f; L. -I.-. -ll -J .--,1- .. ... „■ ,. V - .j|fc. A.-l ». --.. J. . ■■ :ii ,. .. .,, ,„.. „ , , ,, y v n i,,ju ,xu4u.nA I .] 1 J h H ,MM I WPJPP fflfipp ffipppilillWffP Arriving At G.W.— One Goal Reached Beam, Byron Beam, Joseph Beam, Ricky Beatty, Jerry Beck, Bridget Beck, Ken Beheler, Jerry BeU. Linda Belue, Teresa Bendoff, Dianne Benfield, Linda Benfield, Richard Benson, Douglas Benton, Richard Bergman, Donald Bert, Glenn Biggerstaff, iMichae l Bingham, Janis f " F t £L £k Bishop, David Bishop, Kenneth Bivins, Daniel Black, James Black. Sue Blackburn, Linda Blackwood, Ray Blakley, Rickey Blanton, Alyce Blanton, Samuel Boiter, Larry Bohck, Daniel Boling, Candy Bonner, David Boone. Tanna Boone. Toney Boozer, Pitts Host, James Bostic, Randall Boudreau, Audrey Bouknight, Edward Bowles, Reginald Bowlin, Sam Boyd, Joseph 156 mnm ««■ liiiiMiii rTnf irrnjr:7uarr!nnrrnnnuu ti ' It t ISZTn: Boyette, Ricky Bradey, Michael Bradshaw, Boyce Brafford, Trilby Braxton, William Breeland, Clay Bridges, Eugene Bridges, Margaret Bridges, Mike Bringham, Carolyn Broadway, Susan Brock, Kenneth Brooks, Fred Brooks, Jane Brothers, Otis Broughman, Linda Brown, Bayne Brown, Dorothy Brown, Harold Brown, Joseph Brown, Robert Brown, Steve Brush, Walton Bryan, Martha Bryant, Thomas Burleson, Roger BurreU, William Byers, Martin Byrd, Nancy Cabaniss, Joseph Cahill, Cynthia Cain, Linda Cain, Paul Cain, Thomas Caldwell, Danny Cadwell, Jerry Caldwell, John Caldwell, Sandra Callahan, Sheila Camp, Edwin Campbell, Robert Cantrell, Geraldine CantweU, Kevin Carpenter, Juanita Carpenter, Robert Carpenter, Sandra Carpin, David Carroll, Leonard 157 ti ■■ift ' ' - " ■ -■ -■ ' - — - ■ . K J : 1 . ,■, .Jn , l , fH , l i iu»ii,j|, j Jt yi ippy p 787 Greenhorns Invade the Campus Cash, Beverly Cathey, DonnaJyn Cato. Lewis Causby, Diane Chaffin, Romie Chandler, Celinda Chandler. Elfred Chappell, James Christie, Ronxley Clark, Brent Clark. Carole Clayton, Cecil CUne, Norma Cobb. Joseph Cobbs, Douglas Coble, Darrell Coble, Terry Cogburn, Naomi Coggins. Mitchell Coldron, Steve Cole. J. C. Cobleman. Charles Coleman, Steve Collins, Barry Collins, Cynthia Collins, James Conner, Brenda Connors, Linda Cook, Carolyn Cook, John Cook, Linda Coon, Catherine Cooper, Patsy Cooper, Webb Corell, Mary 2 S ivwn Bk yn ::!rn::!r:7unnrninrr nu M 4k J WW 4 y ■ ' ilk Cornett, Alfred Cotrell, Steven Couch, Gary Coyle, Jimmy Crabtree, Edith Craig, Judy Craig, Robert Crawford, Barbara Crawford, Jolene Crawford, Mark Creasman, Albert Crisp, Charles Cromer, James Crompton, Marsha Crosby, Brenda Crossman, Edwina Crouse, Yvonne Cunninglaam, Neal Curry, John Cutshall, Reva Dale, Judith Dalrymple, Mark Dalton, John Dalton, Thomas Daniel, Dianne Darnell, Thomas Davis, Dennis Davis, Donna Deaton, Dennis Deaton, James Deaton, Michael DeForge, Paul DeLapp, ClilT Dellinger, Wade DeMarco, James Denton, Francis Dickson, Jewell Dixon, Deborah Dobbins, Pamela Dodson, Barry Dodson, Ronald Dorsey, Mary Dover, Allen Dover, Perry Dunn, Arena Duval, Maurice Duvall, Ralph Dyer, Roger 159 SfTT m MMMUtti " ' ' " ' • - " -- ' - ' - ■ ' ' " • ■- ' " — - " ■ -: — - — • •• ' " j4„ .,«-». r g., ..X j m.t , fK f f ff -n lt,il,lgW iWf?yPiyPfP fsmm M il E fl Eaker, Peggy Easter, Dealiene Eastridge, Alfred Ed % ards. Catherine Edwards. Eli Edwards, Michael Ellington. Danny Elliott. Diana EUiott. John Elliott. Ralph EUison. David Elmore. Erick Epps, Michael Eskridge. Randy Ett ing. Martin Ezell, James Faile. Susan Featherstone. Nancy Pickling, Peter Fisher, Susan File. Jane Fleming. Danny Fleming, Ernest Fleming, Steven Folk. Eugene Fontan, VUma Ford, Jane Forsythe. Mary Foster, Sullivan Fowler, William Fo.x, Patricia Francis, Sandra Free, Carolyn Frogge. John FuUer. Thomas Fulling, David Furr. Linda Gaillard. M. N. Galinat. Carol Gantt, Gary Gamer, Wayne Garrett, Warren Gault, Gregory Genes. Linda Gentr ' . Eric Gibbons. David Gibson. Kathie Gilchrist, James 160 lvmJlUJu :lI:l x v ULJ .llJLiL;uuul;l,,! ; r ' sy rlUUUW WW p p it Finding a Niche Among the 1300 Gilmore, Artis Glenhani, Timothy Godwin. David Going, Diane Gold. Robert Gold, Suzanne Goodfellow, Ronald Gordon, Nancy Grayson, Michael Green, John Green, June Green, Kathryn Greene, Marilyn Greene, Martha Greer, Steven Gregory, David Gregory, Stephen Griffin, Betty Griffis, Mark Grigg, Gerald Groce, Barbara Groves, Patricia Guest, Lynn Guffey, Michael k A k i.1 5 161 If -1 -. ....- A- I.. ,...■-.... , ..■,.. .1 . . ., .. ,,t, f f f,.x i n i.nn } jf sf ) ' ,;« , ,ji,JkiL ?T ' i fPP W¥m m m mm Adjusting to a New Pace of Life Guillet. William Hall, BaiT)- Hall, Janice Hamrick, Bill Hamrick, Jane Hamrick, John Hamrick. Nancy Hand. Stephanie Hannah. Judith p m Pi r m w Hardin. Marshall Harp. Frank Harrelson, Denise HarriU. William Harris. Michael Harris. Sheila Harrison. Patsy Harry, Butch Harris. Eugene Hartle. Evelyn Harvell, Thurmond Harvell, Wayne Hasty, Robert Hatcher. Sandra Hawkins. Beverly Hazel. James Healy. Dennis Heath, Gilbert Hedrick. James Heffner. Mar ' Hemphill. Donna Henderson, Edward Henderson, John C. Henderson. John E. 162 mHmmammtmm ivmtJiyuucn:ii;x;innnnLjn!jciLJUUUU A rJ !y UUi,MJW W ' f;f,; ' p p ' T W r .r ' ii w Henderson, Roseanna Henderson, Stephen Hendley, Ryan Hendrick, Carole Hendrick, Lynda Hendrix, Stephen Henley, Boyce Hensley, Bacchus Hensley, Boyce Hensley, Michael Hemdon, Philip Hibbard, WiUiam Hicks, Jerry Higa, Ann Hines, Robert Hines, William Hollander, Sandra HoUifield, Jerry Holman, Eddie Homesley, Walter Hooper, Clarence Hooten, Stephen Hopkins Phil Homaday, John Horton, Benny Horton, Colleen Howell, Katy Howie, Elizabeth Hoyle, Everett Hoyle, PhyUis Hudgins, Amelia Hudgins, Esther Huffman, Randy Huffstetler, Richard Huggett, Bradford Hughes, Michael Humphrey, Sandra Humphries, Lala Humphries, Patsy Hunt, Linda Hyatt, Joseph Hydecker. Pamela Itvin, Nancy Jackson, Patricia Jackson, Richard Jackson, Ronald Jackson , Vickie Jacobs, Albert 163 £ ,,,4 .-v,.H v , ,„ „, , , .m; i p ' , .iKiiit4u%M,wfmmmmmmm mmmm mmmmmm Beginning New Life with Mixed Feelings Jamerson, Rebecca James. Diane Jarretl, Linda Jenkins. Larry Jenkins. .Mike Jester. Rickey Jewell, Douglas Johnson. Hugh Johnson, Janet Jolley, Leonard Jones, Joseph Jones. Richard Jones, David Jones, Gary Jones. Pat Jones. Spevines Jordan, John Joyce, Anne «Ali:Cfk 4 4 KK Joyce. Ronald Justice. Ray Justice. Rebecca Kale. Eddie Kanipe, Andrew Kays, PhU Kabeck, Steve Keeter. Fred Keplinger. Kathryn Kerley. Wayne Kerns, Terry Kessling, Ed KimbereU, Wayne Kincaid. Carolyn King. Carolyn Kiser. Martha Knight. Edward Knox, John Koon. Randy Kynerd. Tom Lackey. Steve Lambert. Randy Lamprinanos. James Landis, Vickie 164 t r : i ' :;5 :Tx:n x;:CT:inrxi 11 1 :1 f , f- " T- x 1 ik Lane, Jerry Lane. Richard Lane, Tamara Lankford, Robert Lawrence, Edward Lawrence, Jerry Ledford, Karen Lee, Jerry Lee, Steve Letler, Betty Lentz, John Lentz, Ken Levan, Tony Leventis, George Lewis, Wayne Lindh, Peter Lindler, Benjamin Lindley, John Lingafelt, Dave Linnens, Nancy Lipscomb, Durrett Little, Dewey Littlejohn, William Logan, Marcus Lohr, Philip Lollis, Ronnie Long, Carolyn Love, James Lowe, Steve Lucas, Ken Lucckese, Linda Luckadoo, Ted Lucking, Paula Lugas, Kris McCall, Lewis McCoig, Vickie McCoy, Fonda McCraw, Rodney McCraw, Roger McDaniel, Andrew McDaniel, Michael McElreath, Michael McGalliard, Linda McGill, Jack McGimpsey, Edward Mclntyre, Carolyn McKinney, Deborah McKinney, John 165 iiii iMtadBiM «terita b kMtei«k.k Ai tf.M .yf „,y , ,.,, , , „ f ,, s ' fww) KJl K.ul. )K4 , mm m ' mmmmmlmmmmlm . Goofing Off and Studying . . . Sometimes McKinney, Lorraine McKinney, Ruby McMurray, Kirk McSwain, Larry McSwain, Leonard McSwain, Stephen Mabry. Mary Mace, Jimmy Maness, James Maney, Barry Marion, Arvi] Marr, Edward Marsh, Glenn Martin, Allen Martin, Dennis Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Steve Martin, Tom Mason, James Mathis, Daniel Matthews, Marshall Mayfield, Randy Mays, Doug Meacham, Otis Meador, Steve Medley, Carlton MedUn, Lynn Melton, Steve Metts, Kenneth Mickey, Joseph Miller, Jo Anne Miller, Ray Mintz, Patricia Monday, Keith Monroe, Teddy £Ji W. Z 166 t ' ' T :TJ : nnnr xii Moore, Freida Moore, Thomas Morgan, Charles Morgan, Zane Morris, David Morris, Howard Morris, Sidney Morris, Victor Morrison, Charles Morrow, Robert Moss, Charles Moss, Michael MuUis, Myra Murr, William Nanney, Jerry Neely, Haynsworth Neese, Carol Neighbors, Stanley Nichols, Marion Nigro, Joseph Norman, Gary Odom, Sally Osborne, Lynne Ouzts, Rodney Owens, Rachel Pabst, DeeDee Pace, Michael Padgett, Dean Padgett, Rebecca Pannell, Ronald Pantalone, Donald Paolella, Linda Parsley, George Parsons, Camelia Patton, Ray Pearson, Charles Pechilis, Melba Peeler, Richard Pendley, James Perry, Richard Peterson, Nancy Pettus, John Phillips, Gary Phillips, Larry Phillips, Stephen Phillips, Suzette Pigford, Susan Pike, Alice 167 ..;■ -. -. i- . .. ,,, , _ . i.j. . ,,i, .-viu i,vtjj J. j.,4 i_„4 p ,) sf 1 ww i[ A ijuuu xMm mmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmi Personalities Are Matured by New Responsibilities Sr si Piper. PaiU Plummer, James ■a Porter Ronald ■« ! ■»■ ■«i SS S? ' Posey, Albert s» Poston , Barbara ■■■ Poston, Gloria •Ha ■ai B ■■1 B BI I B ■ i l J5J5 Poston . Janice ■ ' Poteat Charles s; Potts, Pony ikd Powell, Donna Prater. Phillip Price, Steve Pruett. Dianne Pur is. Terry Putnam, Kay Putnam. Marsha Queen. James Queen, Sheila Quinn, Larry Radford, Joan Ramseur, Dorothy Ramsey, Dorothy Ramsey. Katherine Randall, John Rash. Harvey Raw!. Lee Rayfield. Mike Rector, Charles Rector, Ronald Reel, Lois Renn, Teresa Rhinehart. Kathy Rhodes, Glenn MP 168 mttm AM tvwijiM ji.;!:n:ii;xA nnLJL Ji i. luuuuv A- i,A VS •UiM.iWL.iyVW WS.JWy(,A ir ' ir ' ik Richey, Randy Riddle, Carolyn Riddle, John Riggs, Carol Riggs, Paula Rivenbark, Bonnie Rivers, Tony Roberts, Arthur Roberts, Dennis Roemer, James Rogers, Gail Rogers, James Rogers, Judy Rollins, Carol Rose, Jack Rowe, Kenneth Royston, Dermis Rucker, Wallace Rudisill, Lynn Rumfelt, Kenneth Rupp, Cindy ' Ruppe, Jerry Russell, Charles Russell, Sara Sandifer, Sue Ann Santanella, Gavriel Schronce, Anna n Seism , Betty ii Scronce, Rebecca fi Seacord, James Sechrist, Larry ri [1 Self, Belinda n r Self, Wanda Serrill, Charles Sharpton, Linda r Shaw, John r Sheek, Betty r r: Shenill, Martha I: Shinn, Glen F Shipe, James r Short, Kenneth 1 Short, Patsy I ShuU, Theresa f Shumate, Amon c«1 Siegel, Richard {1 Siler, Richard Simmons, Wilbur Simpson, Donald y. 169 MMMfe Miil wm:m ' ■.. -. U -il.-.l 1 ,..-.- fifJLijjt, iw. mi.|j| ji m ff Freshmen Learn That Self-Discipline Means Success Simpson. Jerry Simpson, Larry Simpson, Nancy Simpson, Steve Slemp. Marty Smith, Beverly Smith. Catherine Smith, Charhe Smith, Doris Smith, Jerr - Smith, Larry Smith. Marilyn Smith, Michael Smith, Oswald Smith, Paulette Smith, Ray Smith, Sandra Smith, Wayne pi 5711 ,. Pit p Snyder, Dan Solomon, Edward Solomon, Theodore Sorrell, Ronald Southards, Joseph Sowell. Darrell Spangler. Carolyn Spangler, James Spangler, Kay Spence, Annette Spencer. George Spencer. Susan Spiridopoulos, Charles Sprouse, Rodney SpurUng, Thomas Steele. Joseph Steele, Tobie Stephens, Brent Stenp. Joe Stewart, Larry Stewart. Mabel Stiles. Donald StUwell. Hilda Stojanovic, Stephen 170 lyml lyL uKll, l i,.l Ul]Ulil uuuwA} ■} " ' ,? r ' M A Stokes, Donald Stone, Carolyn Stone, Francis Stone, Butch Strauch, Kenneth Stroud, Michael Stutts, Charlie Sudderth, Thomas Sudderth, Wanda Swaim, Gary Swanson, Ronald Swanson, Tommy Sweezy, Robert Swinky, Gary Szymborski, Paul Tallent, Linda Tate, Tommy Taylor, Camilla - " --■ ' -- ' — ' - - " ——- ' - -- ' — " --■ ' " ■- ,u xMH K sM.n,.M KViM ' u if r sf vf wKji iK iir u A i m mmmm mmmmmmmmmmi 8:00 P.E., 32 Degrees, and No Freshman Cuts Taylor, Robert Taylor, Walter Taylor, Warren Taylor, Wayne Teachey, Nancy Teal, Larry Teal, Robert Teeter, Lee Teeter, Randy Tevepaugli, Phyllis Thacker, Kenneth Thomas, Larry Thomas, Stephen Thompson, Betty Thorne, Sandra Thornton, Donna Todd, David Tolbert, Linda ivmiJi.:i;ucu;wi.A i.iLJLJiJUUULAAA. ' i i, V f .. ' ' : ' y!iriUWyyVV, ' yyyV.nr ' jr ' A. " idliti Tomblin, Pamela Toney. Joyce Turner, James Tyner, Bill Upchurch, Michael Valentine, Michael Vassar, Al Vassey, Charles Vaughn, David Vaughn, Vickey Veil, Jack Waddell, Randall Wall, Judy Wallace, David Wallace, Richard Wallace, Rufus Wallen, Ellen Walter, William Walters, Lewanda Ward, Richard Ware, Larry Ware, Stephen Warhck, Sheila Warren, Steven Washburn, James Wasznicky, Gail Weathers, Albert Weaver, Ginger Weaver, Lydia Weaver, Seth Webb, David Webb, Edwin Webb, Randy Websters, Sandra Welton, Louise West, Daniel Wheeles, Jerry Whisnant, Janet Whisnant, Thomas 1 ' m uu»vm }i _,, -. . ■— . ..-i.- ..- .■ .--, — ,.. - fiiJ-iiJ , m,ji i,)iiiff 9rw mm [JL._iL J. J I ' l I? ' rY ' Whisnant, Jerry White, Charles White. David White. Gary ' White. James White, Terry WTiitley, Brenda WTritworth, Dane Wiggins, EUeen Wike. CUfton Wilbanks, Gary Wilkins, Richard Wilkinson, Michael Wilkinson. Stephen WilUams. Peggy- Williams. Richard Wilhams. Robert Williams, Terr ' Williams, Thomas Williamson. David WUUamson. Sarah Willingham. Benjamin Willis, Dorothy WiUis, Julia Wilhs, Wanda Wills, Genevieve Wilmoth. Susan Wilson. Charlotte Wilson, Doug Wilson, Edgar ME 1 LAih. tik. •i: Summer School Here We Come !? ' Wilson, Marilyn Wilson, Sherman Wilson, Stephen Winkler, Larry Wood, John Woodward, Jacob Woodruff, Thomas Worrock, Christopher Wright, Dewey Wright, James Wright, John Wright, Larry Wright, Recil Wright, Theresa Wright, Wilson Yarbrough, Linda Yelton, Wanda Yelton, William l ....-. -, - - i. !.-! -. — . ,. ,»i jxi t-j ».M i,)i.iumevrK mm INDEX-SOPHOMORES B Bishop. Marvin (124) Box 364 Blacksburg, S. C. Brafford. Nick (125) 919 W. First Street LoweU, N. C. Abbott, Anne (123) 1718 Meadow Brook Drive Winston-Salem, N. C. Baker, Stanley (123) 3230CoUegeSt. Newberry, S. C. Black, Linda (124) 700 East Hawthorne Cherryville, N. C. Brainaid, BiU (125) Converse North CaroUna Addis, Richard (123) 211 Gold Street Shelby, N. C. Ball. Carolyn (124) 16 Chatham Rd. AsheviUe, N. C. Blackwell, Janice (124) Hampton St. Chesnee, N. C. Brandon, Dewitt (125) 186 Forest Hill Drive AsheviUe, N. C. Alexander, Lam Rt. 1 Mooresboro, N. C (123) Bannister, James (124) 503 Main St. Newberry. S. C. Blanton, Martha (125) Box 22 Lattimore, N. C. Branks, Nancy (125) Park Street Weaverville, N. C. Allen, Linda (123) Rt. 2 Box 496 Kings Mountain, N. C. Barbee, David (124) 500 East Suttle St. Shelby, N.C. Bonner, Vernon (125) Rt. 2 Box 475 Sumter, S. C. Brannon, Bob (126) Hill Street Greer, S. C. Allen, Stephen (123) 300 North Post Rd. Shelby, N. C. Baitles, Becky (124) Union Mills North Carolina Boshe, Cherie (125) London Bridge Acres Mahopac, New York Bray, Max (126) 917 Kenreed Drive Thomasville, N. C. Alley, Judy (123) 232a Lai ' ayette Ave. Peekskill, New York Barton, Strib (124) Green Street Boiling Springs, N. C. Bouldm, Phyllis Route 2 Box 89 Trinity, N. C. Bridgers, David (126) 527 Colonial Drive Wilmington, N. C. Arndt, Steve (123) 1417 Brentwood Dr. Newton, N. C. Batchler, Mary (124) Rt. 1 Box 223 Blacksbure, S. C. Bowen, Cathy (125) Route 4 Shelby, N.C. Bridges, Barbara (126) Route 2, Box 58 Shelby, N. C. Arnettc. Randy (123) Rt. 1 Box 215 Salisbury, N. C. Bayne, Terry (124) 3763 Wendwood Lane Charlotte, N. C. Bow ' en, Renna Box 214 Boiling Springs, N. C. Bridges, Douglas (126) Box 61 Casar, N. C. Arthur, Betsy (123) Rt. 1 Cherryville, N. C. Beal, Belton (124) Rt. 3 Lincolnton, N. C. Bowers, Bruce (125) North W ' Ukesboro North Carolina Bridges, Harold (126) Route 2 Shelby, N. C. Atkins, Rodney (123) 118 Woodhaven St. Spartanburg, S. C. Beam, Gay (124) Rt. 1 Cherryville, N. C. Bowers, Daryl (125) 1140 Bevis Drive Charlotte, N. C. Bridges, EUen (126) Box 35 High Springs, Florida Atnip, Don (123) 1328 Tom Hunter Rd. Charlotte, N. C. Bebber, Libby (124) Rt. 4 Taylorsville, N. C. Boyce, Richard (125) 6115 Sheldon Lane Columbia, S. C. Brinkley, Robin (126) 4708 Carter Hill Road Columbia, S. C. Austclle,Jan (123) 104 Clairmont Dr. Hendersonville, N. C. Beddingfield, Ellis (124) 307 Bridgewater Dr. Greenville, S. C. Boyd,Cindi (125) Rt. 1 Box 188 Pineville, N. C. Brittain, Scottie (126) 407 Heilig Avenue Salisbury, N. C. Austin, HaUie (123) 1117 Westridge Rd. Greensboro, N. C. Biggerstaff, Jerry (124) Rt. 2 Maiden. N. C. Boylston, Walter (125) Rt. 1 Box 485 Pineville, N. C. Brock, John (126) 42 Lovinggood Avenue Walhalla, S. C. % Aziz, Abdulmassih (123) Alzass Lorein St. Beirut, Lebanon Bird, John (124) Rt.4 Bakersville, N. C. Bradshaw, Linda (125) Rt. 8 Box 377 Lenoir, N. C. Brock, Bill (126) Box 1077 Tryon, N. C. 176 i ta iv«ui;3t;3t;?i; ji;?ir?ts nnni, n ii iuw ?SAIkis? f 7 W fSf A W ' Tr Trr Brown, David (126) Route 1 Purlcar. N. C. Brown, James (126) 134 Parkwood Drive Wilmington, N. C. Brown, Johnny (126) 324 6th Street, S. W. Conover, N. C. Brown, Kenny (126) 605 Suttlc Street Shelby, N. C. Brown, Riehard A. (126) Route 4 York, S. C. Brown, Richard P. (126) 515 Pennsylvania Avenue Avondale, Pennsylvania Callendcr, Nancy (127) 21 Vera Place Montclair, New Jersey Camp, Steve (127) 804 Kings Road Shelby, N. C. Campbell, Chris (127) Box 614 CherryviUe, N. C. Canipe, Riehard (127) 1005 N. Lafayette Avenue Shelby, N, C. Carter, Phil (127) 3 Woods Drive Granite Falls, N. C. Carter, Susan (127) Hillcrest Road Boiling Springs, N. C. Bryant, Randy (127) Box 510 MuUins, S. C. Carter, Wayne (128) Route 4 Danville, Virginia Coates, Dan (128) 216 BairdCove Road l-ranklin, N. C. Cornelison, Sharcn (128) 423 Aldridge Road High Point, N. C. Bryson,Sid (127) 102 Glenwood Road Morganton, N. C. Case, Sharon (128) Box 385 Landrum, S. C. Coates, Tom (128) 5001 Wynne Court Virginia Beach, Virginia Cottle, Mack (128) Teachey North Carolina Bumgarner, Ed (127) P. O. Box 667 Valdese, N. C. Casstevens, Tawana (128) 25 1 Linda Drive High Pont, N. C. Cockerel, Larry (128) Route 2, Box 102 Aiken, S. C. Coyle, Terry (129) 321 W. Buford Street Gaffney, S. C. Burgess, David (127) Route 1, Box 302 Bostic, N. C. Cates, Phil (128) 619 Atwater Street Burlington, N. C. Coffey, Charles (128) Route 7, Box 91 Hickory, N. C. Craig, Ross (129) Box 723, Conly Springs Road Lenoir, N. C. Burt, Duncan (127) 2801 Robin Hood Road Winston-Salem, N. C, Causby, Mary (128) 426 S. Ridge Street Dallas, N. C. Collins, Robbie (128) 201 Hardin Road Forest City, N. C. Creighton, Judy (129) 2810Tallu Road Charlotte, N. C. c Cauthen, Larry (128) Route 2, Box 287 Newton, N. C. Conley, Richard (128) P.O. Box 581 Caroleen, N. C. Crooke, Donnie (129) 400 Maple Avenue Hamlet, N. C. Cadenhead, Donna (127) 342 Lee Street Shelby, N. C. Chastain, Bill (128) Route 1 Spartanburg, S. C. Connor, Doug (128) Fair Bluff North Carolina Crouch, Davis (129) 200 West 8th Street Newton, N. C. Cadwallader, Ken (127) 705 E. 1st Street CherryviUe, N. C. Christopher, Cathy (128) Route 3 Shelby, N. C. Cook, Lou (128) Box 23 Grover, N. C. Crowder, Lynda (129) 905 Parkwood Rd. Shelby, N. C. Cain, Randy (127) Route 1 Fountain Inn, S. C. Clary, Judy (128) 135 Anthony Street Gaffney, S. C, Cook, Renae (128) Route 2 Clover, S. C. Cruickshanks, Sandy (129) 3711 NW 22nd Place Gainesville, Fla. ' :t5 axiuB ita d,aa ih n jii 1.1 K-mw rmir n mimm D Downs, Qyde (130) Route 4 Franklin, N. C. Evans. June (131) Route 9, Box 333 Lexington, N. C. Ford, BiU (132) Box 372 Boiling Springs, N. C. Dalcher, Cynthia (129) 3209 Fairfax Drive Charlotte, N. C. Dunevant, Aileen (130) 823 Thomas Street ReidsvUle, N. C. Ford, Judy (132) 1115 N. Washington Street Shelby, N. C. Davenport, David (129) 100 Tomassee Avenue Greenville, S. C. Faiiley. Blair (131) 1 660 WUtshiie Road Sahsbur ' . N. C. Ford, Leigh (132) 942 1st Street, N. E. Hickory, N. C. Davis, Laurence (129) 711 Valley view Drive Forest City, N. C. Fades, EUen (130) 419 Stroud Road Shelby 1,N. C. FaUs, Tina (131) Route 3, Box 324 Kinss Mountain. N. C. Foster, Betty Lou (132) 124 North -Main Street Granite FaUs. N. C. Deaton, Randy (129) Route 5, Box 197 Shelby, N. C. Edgerton, Linda (130) Route 2 Forest City, N. C. Falls. Jean (132) 213 Fairview Street Rings Mountain. N. C. Foster, Rick (132) Route 3 Lexington, N. C. Dedmon, Donald (129) Route 5 Shelby, N. C. Edwards. Dawn (130) 2894 Monticello Drive Winston Salem, N. C. Flores, Lou (132) 2245 East 19th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Fox. Terr ' (132) 603 West 30th Lumberton, N. C, Dedmon. Dorothy (130) Route 6. Box 31 Shelby, N. C. Edwards. Wanda (130) Route 2. Box 9 Shelby. N. C. Rowers, Jim (132) 2917 Forest Park Road Charlotte, N. C. Franklin. Roger (132) Route 1 Marion, N. C. Deese, Barbara (130) Route 6, Box 6 15 A Charlotte, N. C. Dellinger, Ann (130) Route 1 Cherryville, N. C. Denton, Ronald (130) Box 526 Millside Station Shelby, N. C. Dibiase, Mike (130) 100 Mt. Vista Street Morganton, N. C. Dickens, Hent ' (130) 202 Walker Street Morganton, N. C. Dickerson, Douglas (130) 133 Rockwood Drive Greenville, S. C. Dixon, Diane (130) 4412 Sharon View Road Charlotte, N. C. DooUttle, Susan (130) 8725 132 Street Richmond Hill. N. Y. Einhart, Carol (131) 720 Montford Drive Charlotte. N. C. Elliot. Hal (131) 4312 Chapel HiU Road Durham, N. C. Ellis, Margaret (131) 212 Cleveland Avenue Shelby, N. C. Elmore. Jerr ' (131) Box 513 Cliffside, N. C. Enos, Steve (131) 1604 Gracewood Drive Greensboro, N. C. Epley. Wayne (131) 404 Price Street Forest City, N. C. Eskridge.John (131) 718 Kershaw Street Cheraw, S. C. Eskridge, Bill (131) 718 Kershaw Street Cheraw, S. C. IS iiwisir Dorsey, Brenda (130) 1208 Gidnev Ext. Shelby, N. c:. Estes, Leonard (131) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Floyd, Darlene (132) Route 2 Trinity, N. C. Freeman, David (132) Route 1 Bostic, N. C. 178 K, ' zi irmijin ji, zii. w ii :innnurj u :? s r . ' ■ w■,} wu wa jwpj ' . }WV¥S r, VI. ' V-.. nN V l Irccnian. Joseph (132) 1011 Church Street I ' orcsl City. N. C. tllenn. Albert (133) Bo 756 Boiling Springs, N. C. H Hedrick, Charles (135) Route 6 Lexington, N. C. Frye.Sara (133) Route 4, Box 282 Asheboro, N. C. Clover. Rebecea (133) Route 4, Box 351 Shelby. N. C. Haas. Roger (134) 200 Whiteville Avenue Luniberton. N. C. Hegenbart. Steve (135) 7715 I ' lwood Drive Charlotte. N. C. Gobble. Jolet (134) Route 8, Box 510 Salisbury, N. C. Hall. I ' rankie (134) 206 Yancey Road Marion. N. C. Hendricks. Mike (136) Game, Pamela (133) Route l,Box 150 Bryson City, N. C. Goble, Wayne (134) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Hall, Sandra (134) 2713 Regency Drive Winston Salem. N. C. Kepler, Danny (136) Route 8 Monroe, N. C. Garriga, Frank (133) 44 3rd Avenue, N. W. Hickory, N. C. Goff, BUI (134) 5530 Galway Drive Charlotte, N. C. Hamilton, Max (134) Route 11,4300 Sunset Charlotte. N. C. Herring, Ann (136) 502 Railroad Street Wallace. N. C. Gatwood, Robin (133) 517 7th Avenue, N. E. Hickory, N. C. Goforth, Dennis (134) Wilson Farm Road Shelby, N.C. Hamilton, Phil (134) 1007 Russell Street Bristol, Virginia Hicks, Rodney (136) Box 224 Bryson City, N.C. Gentry, David (133) 1003 West Oak Street Shelby, N.C. Goolsby, Dan (134) 4738 Fernwood Road Columbia, S. C. Hamrick, Ken (134) Route 3 Kings Mountain, N. C. Hill, Gaiy (136) Route 5 Box 192 Rutherfordton, N. C. Ghaowi, Saad Najib (133) Nuhra Street Beirut, Lebanon Gordon, Myrtle (134) 705 Brooks Avenue W. Columbia, S. C. Hamrick, Margaret (134) Route 1 Moorcsboro, N. C. Hinson, Steve (136) 1009 Highland Avenue Landis, N. C. Gibson, Angela (133) 5925 Woodbridge Road Charlotte, N. C. Gosnell, Ricky (134) 911 N. Trade Street Tryon, N. C. Hamrick, Ronnie (135) Box 253 Boiling Springs, N. C. Hodge. Wilma (136) Route 4 Box 245A Rutherfordton, N. C. Gibson, Martha (133) Route 2 Campobello, S. C. Graham, Delane (134) 3036 Sunset Drive Columbia, S. C. Harkey.Gene (135) 146 Third Avenue W. Hendersonville. N. C. Hoeflick, Larry (136) 1105 Rosewood Circle Charlotte, N. C. Gilbert, Fred (133) 729 Berkeley Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Graves, John (134) 1469 l- ' lorawood Drive Columbia, S. C. Harmon, Troy (135) Route 1, Box 301 Elkin, N. C. Holland, James (136) Box 52 Boiling Springs, N, C. Gilleland, Ronald (133) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Greene, Mildred (134) Box 127 Boiling Springs, N. C. Harris, Jimmy (135) 714 Georgia Avenue Forest City, N. C. HoUand. Michael (136) Box 155 Saluda, N. C. Gillis, Thomas (133) Route 8, Box 273 Salisbury, N.C. Greene, Nicky (134) 1108 FaUston Road Shelby, N. C. Harris, Jimmy T. (135) 3213 Mountainbrook Road Charlotte, N. C. Hoover, Sherry (136) Route 3 Lawndale, N, C. Givens, John (133) Route 1 Bostic, N. C. Guffey, Lucille (134) 414 Mill Street Spindalc, N. C. Harvey, Barbara (135) 112 Memorial Drive Clover, S. C. Horton, Linda (136) Box 171 Blacksburg, S. C. Gjelhang, John (133) Box 1148 Wesson Road Shelby, N. C. Gurley, Ernest (134) 2009 Kenilworth Avenu Charlotte, N. C. Hawkins, Rita Route 2 Shelby, N. C. (135) House. Nancy (136) 220 Welder Drive Spartanburg, S. C. Gladden, Benjamin (133) 405 Old Thomasville Road High Point, N. C. Haynes, John (135) Route 4, Box 146 Mount Airy, N. C. Houser, Claudia (136) 7196 Lucky Drive Jacksonville, Florida 179 if ' r -j ' jry ' fi ' is - . I I ' ■ J iK.mr mmi rv if)mmm Hutcherson. Margaret (137) 2700 Reynolda Road ' inston Salem, N. C. Hutchins, Guy (137) Route 1 Cowpens, S. C. Hutson. David (137) Route 3, Highway 54 Durham, N. C. K Hyder, Lairy (137) 319 Spencer Street Spindale, N. C. Ibach. Charles (138) 3800 Bonwood Drive Crharlotte, N. C. Isenhower. Harold (138) 1023 N. Jackson Street SaUsbury , N. C. J Jacobus, Wilham (138) 300 Morgan Street Forest City , N. C. Jensen, Gary (138) 118 Vance Crescent Asheville, N. C. Johnson, Linda (138) 66 Glenwood Street Winston Salem, N. C. KeUy, Rhea (138) Route 5, Box 765 L5 Charlotte, N. C. Kelly, Susan (138) Route 2 Cherryville, N. C. Kenan, Carolyn (139) Route 1 Wallace, N. C. Kirkscy, WiUiam (139) 302 S. King Street Morganton, N. C. Kiser, Wanda (139) 35 Sumner Avenue Concord, N. C. Lail, Ralph (139) 901 Lackey Street Shelby, N. C. Landis, John (139) 50 Lakeland Drive Atlanta, Georgia Lanier, Charles (139) 3811 Peachtree Avenue Wilmington, N. C. Lankford. Jerry (139) 502 West CUffe Way Greenville, S. C. Houser,V!cki(137) Route 1 Lincolnton, N. C. Hoyle, Jerry (137) 315 Ford Street Shelby, N. C. Johnson, Anthony (138) 1101 Sewickley Drive Charlotte, N. C. Lattimore, Charles P. Box 515 Forest City, N. C. (139) Houston, Paul (137) 1 200 Salem Drive Cniarlotte, N. C. Hubbard, Pamela (137) 117 Frances Drive Asheboro, N. C. JoUcy, Hazel (138) Route 2, Box 279 Mooresboro, N. C. Lavender, Donna (139) New Zion, S. C. HoweU, Saundra (137) Post Office Box 311 Greer, S. C. Hudson, Ronald (137) Connelly Springs, N. C. Jones, Eddie (138) Route 2 Madison, N, C. Lawing, Gerry (139) 3616 Frontenac .Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Hoyle, Clyde (137) Route 3, Longxvood Drive Shelby, N. C. Hudson, Susan (137) 1150 Partridge Road Spartanburg, S. C. Jones, Harvey (138) Cardiol Street Valdcsc, N. C. Lay, James (139) 912 E. .Main Street Seneca, S. C. Hoyle, Fred (137) 403 Gold Street Shelby, N.C. Huffstickler, William (137) 1110 Dodd Street Shelby, N. C. Jones, Richard (138) 10 West Randolph Road Shelby, N.C. Leary, Anna (139) 408 Gold Street Shelby, N. C. 180 Wt !r»ui;j ;ii„«;ii,?ir?t y:3Lil. J L JL A A IWitAluLy Vii Lciiry, Vernon (139) 408 Gold Street Shclbv.N.C. Mcl lrcath. Jimmy (140) Route 2 Denton. N. C. Martin, Micliael (141) 1099 S.CoUcge Avenue Newton, N. C. Mills. Charles (141) Route 3 Rutherfordton, N. C. Lewis, Leiand Rfd. 1 Clover. S. C. 139) McGimpsey, Pam (140) Box 306 Forest City, N. C. Massey, Sue (141) Route 10 Lexington, N. C. Mintz, Cindy (141) Route 1. Box 164 Blacksburg, N. C. Lipscomb. Karen (139) Route 2 Mooresboro, N. C. McKinney, Martin (140) 61 N. Main Street - Box 337 Cliffside, N. C. Mauldin, Margaret (141) Route 1, Box 438 Norwood, N. C. Mitchell, Betty (142) Route 1 Dobson, N. C. Lisk, Sally (139) P. O. Box 552 Norwood, N. C. McLaurin, Gayle (140) ioute 1 Fuquay Varina, N. C. Mauser, Jean (141) Route 3, Box 579 Newton, N. C. Monk, Phil (142) Box 212 Tazewell, Virginia Little, Reggie (139) 776 3rd Avenue Drive S.E. Hickory, N. C. McLean, Myra (140) 407 Oakdale Avenue Gastonia, N. C. Mazoyer, Dickie (141) 56 Gibson Avenue Huntington, New York Moore, Charlene (142) Route 6, Box 123 Shelby, N. C. Logan, Roger (139) 214 Middlesex Road Columbia, S. C. McLean, Steve (140) (3en. J. E. Johnston Street Stanley, N. C. Miller, Charles (141) Route 2 Trinity, N. C. Moore, Joel (142) Box 184 Henrietta, N. C. London. Glenn (140) 100 Shelby Street Blacksburg, S. C. Long, Arnold (140) Route 2 Rutherfordton, N. C. Long, Ronnie (140) 318 Grove Road Greenville, S. C. Lowry, Ann (140) 441 North Armistead Street Alexandria, Virginia Lunsford, Doug (140) 416 S. Florida Avenue GreenvUle, S. C. Lyda, Maxine (140) Route 1 Brevard, N. C. Mc McAbee, Carol (140) Route 1 Mill Spring, N. C. McClure, Carl (140) Route 1 Clyde, N. C. McDaniel, James (140) Box 353 Caroleen, N. C. McPherson, Lloyd (140) 209 Poplar Street Gaffney, S. C. McRae, Robert (141) 107 Abingbon Way Greenville, S. C. McSvvain, Lynne (141) 619 S. Lafayette Street Shelby, N.C. McWhirter, Sandy (141) Route 3 Shelby, N. C. M Mabry, Steve (141) Route 2, Box 130 China Grove, N. C. Mackie, Steve (141) Route 3 Yadkinville, N. C. Madon, Michael (141) 2709 Hill N Dale Drive Greensboro, N. C. Madsen, Ed (141) 274 Perry Street East Aurora, New York Maitin, Evelyn (141) P. 0. Box 142 Spindale, N. C. 181 mumtM ry i gPTW was mmmmmmmmmmfmB Morgan. Jen ' (142) 412 Gold Street Shelby. N. C. Morris, Norman (142) Bo 385 Burgaw, N. C. Monis.Joel (142) 403 Morgan Street Forest City, N. C. Morrow, Richard (142) Box 685 Forest City, N. C. Morrow. Jay (142) 611 Pressley Road Charlotte, N. C. Morton. Sandy (142) 3900 Barclay Don ns Drive Charlotte, N. C. Moss, Jim (142) Route 2, Box 94 Forest Cit -, N. C. .Moss, Scott (142) Route 5 Rutherfordton. N. C. Mullinax.Lew (142) 6000 Craftsbury Drive Charlotte, N. C. Murray. Frances (143) Route 1 Bostic, N. C. Myers. David (143) Route 3 Yadkinville, N. C. N Newton, Lanny (143) 427 Crawford Street Shelby, N. C. Newton. Teresa (143) 2901 Gardner Park Drive Gastonia, N. C. o Owen, James (143) Route 3 Rutherfordton, N. C. Page, Charles (144) 508 Broadway Srreet Forest City, N. C. Parker. Annette (144) 710 Parkview Street Shelby, N. C. Needham, Freddie (143) Route 1 Pilot Mountain, N. C. Noblitt, Ann (143) Route 4, Box 464 Shelby, N. C. Owens, Becky Box 45 McGrady, N. C (143) Parker, Jim (144) 515 East - Iontgomor ' Street Gaffney, S. C. Neely. Bill (143) 525 Lucerne Drive Spartanburg. S. C. Nordeen. Yvonne (143) Boiling Springs North Carolina Owens, Ginny (143) Box 45 .McGrady, N. C. Parker, Robert (144) Route 3 Lincolnton, N. C. NeUson, Karl (143) 336 Linwood Drive Miami Springs, Fla. Norman. Beverly (143) 209 .Main Street Marion, N. C. Payne, Powell (144) 6 Piney Woods Lane Greenville, S. C. Ncwland. Sandy (143) 1232 North Main Street HcndcrsonviUe, N. C. Norris, Howard (143) Baldwin Heights Clinton, S. C. Packard. Ed (143) Route 4, Box 334 Shelby, N. C. Payne, Sam (144) P. 0. Box 209 Belmont. N. C. 182 irmun i.ii n W aL2Ll lA A JI. ltil. iiJ Aik . ' ' l t-hi " ii- " sMr " . M,.U f . lf ? ff?WifV ' .ri ' A ' . r r ' -i ' y ' i Ig ' ; Pearson. Gail (144) 718 Park Avenue Shelby, N. C. Putnam, Steve (145) Route 1 Mooresboro, N. C. Roark. Raiiiona (146) Shore Road Monument Beach. Mass. Rohrbaugh, Riek 3828 1-cUsway Charlotte, N. C. (146) Pegiam, Stanley (144) 61 1 Alaska Avenue Spindale, N. C. Pyrtle, Keitli (145) Route 3 Madison, N. C. Robbins, Phil (146) Box 124 Granite Quarry, N. C. Roller, Ilene (146) 206 Crestvicw Street Ruthcrtordton, N. C. Pennington. Ronald (144) 327 East Butord Street Gaffney, S. C. Q Roberts. Barbara (146) Route 6. Box 228 Shelby, N. C. Ropp. Caroiyn (146) 206 Kenwood Dr. Shelby. N. C. Perez. Edward (144) 3100 Northwest 32nd Street Miami. Fla. Petty. Linda (144) Route 2, Box 223 Gaffney, S. C. (Juinn. Martha Ann (145) Box 444, 304 O Post Road Chenyville, N. C. R Robertson. Christine (146) Route 4. Box 245 Rutherfordton. N. C. Robinson. Jim (146) 1819 Mansfield Street Winston Salem, N. C. Rosar, Ed (146) 20 Newland Place Matawan, New Jersey Rosebeny, Raymond (147) 9 Shasow-Lane Taylors, S. C. Phillips, Curtis (144) 415 East Murphy Street Wallace, N. C. Ragan, Wanda Route 2 Landrum, S. C. (145) Rock, Wavne (146) Box 322 Boykins, Va. Ross, Penny (147) 7331 Marc Drive Falls Church, Va. PhiUips, Terry (144) Box 443 Cowpens, S. C. Reavis, Mike (145) 1420 Glenwood Avenue Salisbury, N. C. Rodermund. Linda (146) 13 Fox Chase Road Asheville, N. C. Rowe. Steve (147) 1540 Academy Street Newberry. S. C. Pierson. George (144) P. O. Box 5 Clarington, Ohio Reed, Marsha (145) Box 336 Cliffside, N. C. Rogers, Joye (146) Route 4, Box 752 Hickory, N. C. Ruff. Connie (147) Route 2 Mm Springs, N. C. Pinnix. Terr ' (145) 4290 Talcott Avenue Winston Salem, N. C. Pittman. Roger (145) Route 2 Spruce Pines. N. C. Ponder. Alicia (145) Brookwood Lane Cowpens, S. C. Pons. Richard (145) Route 1. Box 325 Valdese, N. C. Poteat, Barry (145) Route 1 Providence, N. C. Price, Howard (145) 3708 Cailyle Drive Charlotte, N. C. Price, Wayne (145) Route 1 Casar, N. C. Puckett. Kay (145) Route 11, Box 610 Charlotte, N. C. Reeves. Reeves (146) (jeneral Delivery Boiling Springs, N. C. Reid. Stewart (146) 1362 21st Avenue Hickory. N. C. Reynolds. Stephen (146) 910 Blanton Street Shelby, N. C. Rhymer. Bill (146) 735102 South Broadway Street Forest City, N. C. Richardson. Annette (146) Route 4 Asheboro, N. C. Rickman. Arnold (146) Route 3, Box 35 Bryson City, N. C. Riley, Bill (146) 607 Dudley Avenue CherryhUl, N. J. Rivenbark. Em (146) 103 East Hall Street Wallace, N. C. . 1. S V ■ ' ,»» MiMliMii ita4 iilAiMii ilfe taiMUi A iadti rvmmrw rr mmi f vmmm - V M ff 2iiiniCL!DD OTnanairriinjirn ra 13 m nr O ' n . D ' 19 ! Ill ■ ■ ' • Jl ' . I i I f ifni m , gf|, jg , uj iXDifOdl fiDCSir ixD;in.»« HO; an nn na ' ! Hni uzy iHIR -.«« ' H [1 gPiintimtiiHJ ,k!lIB)|iB: im|UQ I BCf IB ) SB) BSji SB; Rummage, Ray (147) Route 2 Albemaile, N. C. Sawyer, Faye (148) 804 North Church Street Zebuion. N. C. Shuford. . ' Uin (148) 301 Clinton Street Shelbv.N. C. Smith, Danny (149) No Street Address Co pens, S. C. Ruppe, Candy (147) No address available Schronce, Mona (148) 1103 East Main Street Maiden, N. C. Shumate, Iva (148) Route 4, Box 147 North Wilkesboro, N. C. Smith, Dickie (149) 214 Grand Avenue Raleigh, N. C. Rushton, Randy (147) 502 Pickens Street Joanna. S. C. Sciacca, Mary (148) 1700 N. Inglewood Street Arlington, Virginia SUver. Patt (148) P. O. Box 146 NeweU. N. C. Smith, Linda (149) Route 3 Chesnee, S. C. Seism. Linda (148) Route 1, Box 86 Kin2s Mountain, N. C. Simmons, Mike (148) 81 Archer Street Granite FaUs, N. C. Smith, Mike (149) 308 3rd Street S,E. Conover, N. C. Sain. Glenda (147) Route 2 Vale, N. C. Scott, Bill (148) 230 East Cresweil Avenue Greenwood, S. C. Sink, Mark (148) 717 V.W. Hartie Street Asheboro, N. C. Smith, Ray (149) 1456 Enterprise Drive Hiah Point, N. C. Samworth, Linda (147) 118 Median Drive Wilmington, Delaware Setzer, Richard (148) Route 3. Box 74 Newton, N. C. Sipe, Dwayne (148) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Smyre, Joel (149) 747 South Brady Avenue Newton, N. C. Sarratt, Stephen (147) Box 22 Earl, N. C. Sharp, Richard (148) Route 3 Clinton, Tennessee Sisk, Tommy (148) 2912 Trent Street Winston Salem, N. C. Stacy, Mike (149) 618 Rosemary Lane Gastonia, N. C. I Saunders, -Monty (148) P, O. Box 97 Culpeper, Virginia Shipley. Dane (148) Route 5, Box 61 Winston Salem, N. C. Smith, Brenda (149) P.O.Box 175 Cherryville, N. C. Staley. Robert (149) 809 E. Graham Street Shelby, N, C. 184 MM IB I JI.3I, i„j:;j.J. A,kVv3l. JI J L JL A Jl. iWiUl 2 u?i?hiliiij::iiMuMi it Stanley, Paul (149) P. O. Box 136 Rock HUl, S. C. Teairuc. Sandra (150) 827 7th Ave. PI. SW Hickory, N. C. V Webb, Neal Ann (152) 125 Aliens Creek Rd. WaynesviUe, N. C. Stcvensen, Roger (149) 112 Stevcnsen St. Randlenian. N. C, Tedder. Cathie (150) Box 294 Ellenboro, N. C. Vauglm, Charles (151) Memorial Dr., Box 152 Boiling Springs, N. C. Welborn, Robert Route 1 Trinity, N. C. Stoltz, Richard (149) 3801 N.W. 56th Ave. Miami Springs. Fla. Tessnear, Censythia (150) Box 64 Henrietta, N. C. Vaughn, Wade (151) Route 6, Box 1020 Shelby, N.C. White, Becky (152) Route 1 Granite Falls, N. C. Stratton, Richard (149) 1349 Biltmore Drive Charlotte, N.C. Thomas, Beverly (150) 1070 Otis Blvd. Spartanburg, S. C. w Whitehead, Linda (152) 2078 Kenlake Place Norfolk. Va. Sturms, Michael (149) 5125 Davis Rd, Winston Salem, N. C. Thomas, Sandy (151) 1523 Pinetree Dr. Charlotte, N. C. Wagner, David (1 5 1 1 Route 1, Box 415 Lexington, N. C. Whitener, Karen (152) Route 3, Box 92 Lenoir, N. C. Sudderth, Steven (149) 3321 S. Main St. Winston Salem, N. C. Thomas, Scottie (151) Route 5, Box 281 Franklin, N. C. Wagner, Ken Route 1, Box 415 Lexington, N. C. Wiggins, Joseph (152) 2739 Normandy Rd. Charlotte, N. C. SuUens, Barry (149) 406 Whisnant St, Shelby. N. C. Thomas. Shea (151) No address available Waldrop, Gayla (151) 1191 India Hook Rd. Rock Hill, S. C. Wilkinson. Howard (152 1003 Buffalo St. Shelby, N. C. Summer, Oren (150) 305 South Elm Street Cherry viUe, N.C. Timmons, Allen (151) Fort Mill South CaroUna Ward, Lela (151) Route 1, Box 277 Rose Hill, N. C. Wilkinson, James (152) Box 197 Boiling Springs. N. C. Summey. Steven (150) Route 5. Box 146 High Point, N. C. Toney, Jeannie (151) Route 1 Mooresboro, N. C. Ware, Cindy (151) 610 Meadowbrook Rd. Kings Mountain, N. C. Williams, Ronnie (152) 525 E. Boyd St. Maiden, N.C. Surface, Don (150) Surface Dr. Taxewell. Va. Townsley. Pete (151) 2042 Beverly Drive Charlotte, N. C. Ware, Steve (151) Route 4 Shelby, N. C. WUmoth, Jim (152) Route 1 Dobson, N. C. Swaim, Anna (150) Rt. 3, Box 298 Kernersville, N. C. Trapp, Butch (151) 604 2nd Ave. PI. NE Conover, N. C. Wailick, Gary (151) Route 3 Lawndale, N. C. Wilson, Beverly (153) Route 2, Box 1088 Shelby, N. C. Swift, Willa (150) 416 W. Horah St. Salisbury. N. C. TurbeviUe, Dewey (151) 306 Piedmont Hwy. Greenville. S. C. Washburn. Terry (152) 1 2 Fanning Drive Shelby, N.C. WUson, Judy (153) Route 1 Lake Lure, N. C. Turnmyre, Sue (151) Route 3, Box 462 Granite Falls, N. C. Washburn, Wyan (152) 122 BrookhUl Road Shelby, N. C. Withrow, BiU(153) 2728 Forest Dr. Winston Salem, N. C. Tapp, Tommy (150) 113 Brookwood Dr. Greer, S. C. u Watanasiriroch, Medhi (152) 580 2 Phyanak Road Bangkok, Thailand Withers, Barry (153) Route 3, Box 53 Newton, N. C. Taylor, Jerry (150) 2506 S. Hawthorne Winston-Salem, N. C. Underwood. PhU (151) 809 East Street WaynesviUe, N. C. Watson, Howard (152) 1913 S. Ashland Dr. Burlington. N. C. Womick, Toni (153) 107 Owens Drive Forest City, N. C. Taylor. John (150) Route 4. Box 69 Franklin, N. C. Watson, John (152) Clearwater Drive, Rt. 2 Sanford, N. C. Wood, Linda (153) Route 1 Fuquay Varina, N. C. 185 Tf- pigPfP Wooten, Ed (153) 202 HUltop Lane Glover. S. C. Yeager, Nancy (153) 2600 NE 35th Drive Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Yelton,Joy (153) Route 2 Bostic, N. C. MMMito r»« Wl. lili, W aLAL}ULJlJ LlUlA Ai,A % fK h?ht ' hfSr ' hlWi. ,i A4 ' .i-i, ? ' , iE5r FRESHMEN Allied, David (155) 356 East Salisbury St. Ashcboro. N. C. Ayers. Susan (155) 214 Perkins Street Havclock, N. C. Beam, Joseph (156) Route 2, Box 62 Rutlierfordton. N. C. Abee, David (155) 512 Walnut Avenue Valdese, N. C. Allied, Susan (155) 501 Lower Dallas Rd. Gastonia, N. C. B Beam, Ricky (156) No addiess available Abney, Michael (155) 203 Hoopci Stieet Lindale, Georgia Almond, Terry (155) Route 3, Box 648 Albemarle, N. C. Badger, Amie (155) 615 E. Kivett Street Asheboro, N. C. Beatty, Jerry (156) Route 1 Sherrills Ford, N. C. Abrams, William (155) Route 3, Box 2 Forest City, N. C. Anderson, Creola (155) 1820 Kings Road Shelby, N. C. Baker, Danny (155) Route 2, Box 1131P Charlotte, N. C. Beck, Bridget (156) Countiy Club Road Morehead City, N. C. Adams, Lois (155) Route 1, Box 14 Kelton, S. C. Anderson, Marie (155) Route 2, Box 41 Wallace, N. C. Baker, Floyd (155) Lowell Bethesda Road Cramerton, N. C. Beck, Ken (156) Route 8, Box 196 Salisbury, N. C. Addington, Cyrus (155) Box 344 Cowpens, S. C. Andrew, Neil (155) 2144 S. Hawthorne Rd. Winston Salem, N. C. Ballard, Catherine (155) 217 Seven Oaks Drive Greenville. S. C. Beheler, Jerry (156) 310 Union Street Milton, Delaware Aldridge, Miles (155) 4960 Westfield Road Columbia, S. C. Anthony, Katherine (155) Route 2, Box 250 Gieensboio, N. C. Baiker, Candy (155) 4733 Gaynor Road Charlotte, N. C. Bell, Linda (156) 10 Fairway St. Lexington, N. C. i 4 Alexander, Gale (155) 4728 Grasset Avenue Chailotte, N. C. Anthony, Linda (155) Route 2, Box 155 Shelby, N. C. Barker, Delores (155) Route 2, Box 306 Pilot Mountain, N. C. Belue, Teresa (156) Route 1 Cowpens, S. C. Alexander, Reg (155) 111 Country Club Dr. Kings Mountain, N. C. Arndt, Teresa (155) 600 Bridle Path Trail Gastonia, N. C. Barnes, Steve (155) P. O. Box 86 Lexington. N. C. Bendoff, Dianne (156) 2770 Ruhl Avenue Columbus, Ohio Allen, Barry (155) 511 Whisnant St. Shelby, N. C. Ashe, Ronald (155) Route 5 Shelby, N.C. Barnett, Campbell (155) Route 1 Clover, S. C. Benfield, Linda (156) Route 3 Lawndale, N. C. Allen, Randy (155) 1638 Woodlawn Avenue Shelby, N. C. Atkins, Jean (155) 4105 Alonzo Drive Winston Salem, N. C. Bartlett, Carl (155) 193 Edwin Place Asheville, N. C. Benfield, Richard (156) Route 2, Box 160 Newton, N. C. Allen, Terry (155) Route 5, Box 277 Asheboro, N. C. Auerhamer, Frank (155) Box 509 Mauldin, S. C. Barton, May (155) 50 West Avondale Drive Gieenville, S. C. Benson, Douglas (156) Route 4 Shelby, N. C. Allen, Tom (155) 905 Hawthoine Road Shelby, N. C. Austin, Mark (155) 115 Green Valley Road Greensboro, N. C. Bates, Thomas (155) 121 La Salle Court Spartanburg, S. C. Benton, Richard (156) 2713 Tillbrook Place Greensboro, N. C. Alley, Barry (155) Route 4, Box 348 Salisbury, N. C. Austin, Sue (155) Route 2, Box 191E Lenoir, N. C. Beals, Joy Ann (155) 905 Grice Street Elizabeth City, N. C. Bergman, Donald (156) 600 Central Avenue Butner, N. C. Allison, Darren (155) Route 2, Box 88 Gaffney, S. C. Autrey, Samuel (155) 2812 Idlewood Circle Charlotte, N. C. Beam, Byron (156) Route 6 Shelby, N.C. Bert, Glenn (156) 409 Cherokee Drive Greenville, S. C. 187 ( ■Sf " fmmm, II., ,i5 J ' - 1 mmMs immmmMm mm rmfm m fWff mm gM»J! »i a»«ia8 iiBgaiM»BMi«tAi Biggerstaff, Michael (156) Route 3, Box 313B Forest Cit ' . N. C. Blakley. Rickey (156) Route 10. Ocala Drive Winston Salem. N. C. Bingham, Janis (156) 9923 Lawyer Road Charlotte. N. C. Blanton, Alyce (156) Bo.x 256 BoiMng Springs, N. C. Bishop, David (156) Route 1 Chesnee, S. C. Blanton, Samuel (156) Bo.x 133 Henrietta, N. C. Bishop, Kenneth (156) Route 2 Chesnee, S. C. Bolter. Larry (156) 1 Coventry Lane Greenville, S. C. Bivins, Daniel (156) 1 1 27 South Morgan Street Shelby. N. C. Bolick, Daniel (156) Route 5 Hickory, N. C. Black. James (156) 219 Forest Hill St. Morganton, N. C. Boling, Candy (156) 111 Richbourg Drive Greenville, N. C. Black, Sue (156) Route 1, Bo. 403 Cherry ville. N. C. Bonner, David (156) Route 1, Box 356 Gaffney, S. C. Blackburn, Linda (156) 114 East Barnwell St. Hendersonville. N. C. Boone. Tanna (156) Route 3. Box 509 Waynesville, N. C. Blackwood, Ray (156) 109 Broad Street Shelby. N. C. Boone. Toney (156) 319 Martin Street Shelby. N. C. ' 5 " Boozer. Pitts (156) Route 3 Batesburg. S. C. Bradey, Michael (157) 121 Oakleaf Drive Landrum. S. C. Bost. James (156) 405 Foster Street Burlington, N. C. Bradshaw. Boyce (157) Route 2. Box 310A Valdese. N. C. Bostic, Randall (156) 1155 Leita Street Newberry, S. C. Brafford. Trilby (157) 919 West First St. Lowell. N. C. Boudreau, Audrey (156) 11 LakeTraU iGnnelton, New Jersey Braxton, WiUiam (157) 413 Banks Street Graham, N. C. Bouknight, Edward (156) North Lee Leesville, S. C. Breeland. Clay (157) South Point Road Belmont. N. C. Bowles, Reginald (156) 1001 Chalmers Street Martinsville, Va. Bridges. Eugene (157) Post Office Box 274 Boihng Springs, N. C. Bowlin. Sam (156) Route 5, Box 35 Rutherfordton, N. C, Bridges. Margaret (157) 3010 Poplar Circle Shelby. N. C. Boyd, Joseph (156) 13 Poplar Street Charleston, S. C. Bridges, Mike (157) Route 1, Box 169 Blacksburg, N. C. Boyette, Ricky (157) Route 2, Box 579 Qayton, N. C. Brigham. Carolyn (157) 117 Lakecrest Drive Greenville. S. C. V 1 ' few N I! J 188 vms i,i t. ; tJ..Ji, Av3LJL ]ULJiji.iuLA .i«.jv ' f t-s Sr-s Sr ' ' ,, ,lw vvv s vvv ; Sr , h r Broadway, Susan (157) Route 8. Box 92B Charlotte, N.C. Brown, Joseph (157) 1112 No. Jackson Street Salisbury. N. C. Byrd, Nancy (157) Route 4, Box 275 Asheboro, N. C. CaldweU, John (157) Route I Mount Lllla, N. C. Brock, Kenneth (157) Route 3 Forest City, N. C. Brown, Robert (157) Middleton Drive Hanahan, S. C. Caldwell, Sandra (157) 21 Bradley Blvd. Greenville, S. C. Brooks, Fred (157) 22 Fanning Drive Shelby, N. C. Brown, Steve (157) 127 Brookhill Road Shelby. N. C. Cabaniss, Joseph (157) 814 Parkwood Drive Sliclby,N.C. Callalian, Sheila (157) 1783NolordN.W. Winston Salem, N. C. Brooks, Jane (157) Route 4, Box 183 Shelby, N. C. Brush, Walton (157) 6 Birch Road Pompton Plains, N. J. CahiU, Cynthia (157) 1514 Church Street Ext. Martinsville, Virginia Camp, Edwin (157) 6 E. Warren Street Shelby, N. C. Brothers, Otis (157) 313 Grove Road Greenville, S. C. Bryan, Martha (157) Route 2, Box 202 Boone, N. C. Cain. Linda (157) Box 444 Boiling Springs, N. C. Campbell, Robert (157) 1400 Meadow Lane Charlotte, N. C. Broughman, Linda (157) 3403 Bradley Place Raleigh, N. C. Bryant. Tliomas (157) 813 Fairview Drive Lexington, N. C. Cain, Paul (157) Route 1, Box 287 Mt. Airy, N.C. Cantrell, Geraldine (157) 501 Saluda Street Chesnce, S. C. Brown, Bayne (157) 614 Summit Drive Greenville, S. C. Burleson, Roger (157) Route 1 . Box 435 Spruce Pine, N. C. Cain, Thomas (157) 3008 Eton Road Raleigh, N. C. Cantwell, Kevin (157) 9003 214th Street Queens Village, N. Y. Brown, Dorothy (157) Box 342 EUenboro, N. C. Burrell. WiUiam (157) 520 Overland Drive Spartanburg. S. C. CaldweU. Denny (157) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Carpenter, Juanita (157) Route 2. Box 1032 Connelly Springs, N. C. Brown, Harold (157) Mockingbird Lane McAdenville, N. C. Byers, Martin (157) P.O. Box 526 Spindale, N. C. CaldweU, Jerry (157) Route 3, Box 40 Canton, N. C. Carpenter, Robert (157) Route 1 Shelby, N.C. liMMMiifiiiiM ' mm v3l!; CTtrtrfn ' f " 5 Bm»i mMMM m!( mi WiWW PffPfWWffW WPP Clayton, Cecil (158) 583 12th Avenue, N.E. Hickory, N. C. Oine, Norma (158) Route 1, Box 553 Claremont, N. C. Cobb, Joseph (158) Route 1 Ruffin, N. C. Cobbs, Douglas (158) 3707 Patrick Avenue Richmond, Virginia Coble, Dan-ell (158) 422 York Road Kings Mountain. N. C. Coble, Tern ' (158) P.O. Box 135 Alamance, N. C. Cogburn, Naomi (158) Route 2, Box 226 Canton, N. C. Coggins, Mitchell (158) 726 Carpenter Avenue Mooresville, N. C. Coldron, Steve (158) 2922 Isaacs Place Greensboro, N. C. Connors, Linda (158) 326 Woodland Drive North Augusta, S. C. Cook, Carolyn (158) Route 2, Box 167 Vale, N. C. Cook, John (158) 3826 Rhodes Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Cook. Linda (158) 288 East Tenth Street Hialeah, Florida Coon, Catherine (158) Route 2 Lincolnton, N, C. Cooper, Patsy (158) Route 2, Box 190 Shelby, N, C. Cooper. Webb (158) 3506 Normandy Road Greensboro, N. C, Corel), Mary (158) 1316 Kirk Avenue Roanoke, Virginia Cornett, Alfred (159) P. O. Box 372 Spruce Pine, N. C, Carpenter, Sandra (157) 1721 Merry Oaks Road Charlotte, N. C. Chaffin. Romic (158) Route 2 Advance, N. C. Cole, J, C. (158) 303 102 Lineberger Street Shelby, N.C. Cotrell, Steven (159) 516 South Elm Street Commerce, Georgia Carpin, David (1571 1 Huntington Road Mauldin, S. C. Chandler. Celinda (158) No address available Coleman, Charles (158) 1213 Crenshaw Street Newberry, S. C. Couch, Gary (159) 448 Brent Street Winston Salem. N. C, Carroll, Leonard (157) 412 Overland Drive Spartanburg, S. C. Chandler. Elfred (158) Box 504, Billee Street Greenwood. S. C. Coleman, Steve (158) 364 Sycamore Avenue Buena Vista, Virginia Coyle, Jimmy (159) Route 6, Box 281B Gaffney, S. C. Cash, Beverly (158) P.O. Box 181 Chesnee, S. C. Chappell, Jim (158) 2832 Sheffield Road Columbia, S. C. Collins, Barry (158) Box 63, East Main Street Forest City, N. C. Crabtree, Edith (159) Route 3 Rutherfordton, N. C. Cathey, Donna (158) 439 Hollis Road Charlotte, N. C. Christie, Ronxley (158) 21 Sclwy n Drive Greenville, S. C. Collins, Cynthia (158) Route 2, Box 376 Lenoir, N. C. Craig, Judy (159) 124 Westbrook Road Lenoir, N. C. Cato. Lewis (158) 102 Cherokee Road Clemson. S. C. Clark. Brent (158) No address available ColUns, James (158) 202 Churchill Drive Fayetteville, N. C. Craig. Robert (159) 1722 First Avenue Hickory, N. C. Causby, Diane (158) Route 4 Shelby, N.C. Clark, Carole (158) 1901 Matheson Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Connor, Brenda (158) Box 713 Rutherfordton, N. C. Crawford, Barbara (159) 508 Darlington Avenue Greenville, S. C. i 190 m MiMMria tMtm MM« rmJL u ,»iik.iwsA LJl.lUL AK. WV J . ' -a h h i-sMr». S, ' ,,iWh ' ., ' V-f, ' SMi V i ' ' !i- ' , Si r ' ir !ini r Crawford, Jolcnc (159) Route 1, Box 106 Ruthcrfordton, N. C. Dulton. Thomas (159) Route 1 Providence. N. C. Dodson, Barry (159) 3 Poplar Street lorest C ' itv, N, C. Crawford. Mark (159) 848 Boardman Road Aiken. S. C. Daniel, Dianne (159) Route 2, Box 52 Forest City, N. C. Dodson, Ronald (159) 3 Poplar Street Forest City, N. C. Faker, Peggy (160) Route 1 Lawndale, N. C. Creasman, Albert (159) 128 S.Whittcd Street Hendcrsonville, N. C. Darnell, Thomas (159) 724 Hudson Street Winston Salem. N. C. Dorscy. Mary (159) Hwy 18 Fallston, N. C. Easter, Dcalicnc (160) Route 5, Box 133 Mt. Airy, N. C. Crisp, Charles (159) Route 4, Box 70 Franklin, N. C. Davis. Dennis (159) Route 4 Shelby, N.C. Dover. Allen (159) 106 S. Oriental Avenue Kings Mountain, N. C. Eastridge, Alfred (160) 220 Arlington Place Danville, Virginia Cromer, James (159) 616 Kapp Street Winston Salem, N. C. Davis, Donna (159) 1425 Rcdcost Drive Charlotte, N, C. Dover. Perry (159) Route 1 Clover, S. C. Edwards, Catherine (160) Box 960 Waynesville. N, C. Crompton, Marsha (159) 17 Maple Avenue Hamlet, N. C. Dcaton. Dennis (159) Route 1 Mooresville, N. C. Dunn, Arena (159) 9 Skyland Avenue Greenville, S. C, Edwards, Eli (160) 108 Morning Drive Waynesville, N. C. Crosby, Brenda (159) Route 4 Shelby, N.C. Deaton. James (159) Box 595 Liberty, N, C. Duval, Maurice (159) 209 Birdie Lane Shelby. N,C, Edwards, Michael (160) Route 2, Box 9 Shelby, N. C. Grossman, Edwina (159) Route 2 Rutherfordton, N. C. Deaton. Michael (159) 319 F. Academy Street Mooresville, N. C. Duvall. Ralph (159) Route 4, Box 122A Gaffney, S. C. Ellington, Danny (160) Route 1, Box 125 Belmont, N. C. Crouse, Yvonne (159) Route 1, Box 316 Denver, N. C. DeForgc.Paul (159) 2421 Tilson Road Decatur, Georgia Dyer, Roger (159) 234 Sycamore Avenue Buena Vista, Va. Elliot, Diana (160) Route 4 Sanford, N. C. Cunningham, Neal (159) 114 Ridgewood Drive Lexington, N. C. Curry. John (159) 208 Park Drive Union, S. C. Cutshall, Rcva (159) 125 Webb Cove Road Asheville, N. C. D Dale.Judity (159) Post Office Box 4 Forest City, N.C. Dalrymple. Mark (159) 506 Finlcy Avenue N. Wilkesboro, N. C. DeLapp,CUff (159) 116 West 2nd Avenue Lexington. N. C. Dellinger, Wade (159) Route 1 Cherryville. N. C. DeMarco. James (159) 15 Hilkide Avenue Huntington. N. C. Denton, Francis (159) 205 York Street Blacksburg, S. C. Dickson, Jewell (159) 1808Bickett Blvd. Raleigh, N. C. Dixon, Deborah (159) 907 Lackey Street Ext. Shelby. N. C. ■M ' i M , 5m : - IF tvERYTHIiiG ELSE Fm...k Read tltentlreetlon i ' 5 Dalton.John (159) 611 Mc Arthur Street Chesnee, S. C. Dobbins, Pamela (159) No address available iMI nismm. mmmm iM MiMAti ti PffWWWWPfWW WWWi Elliott. John (16U) Route 3 Lartndale, N. C. Fleming. Steven (160) 604 25th St. S.W. Hickorj ' , .N. C. Galinat. Carol (160) 41 South -Main Street AUentown, N. J. Gibbons, David (160) 3614 Stonehaven Drive Charlotte. N. C. Elliott, Ralph (160) No address available Folk. Eugene (160) Route 3 Newbeii , S. C. Gantt, Gai ' (160) 622 E. Bamaid Street Glennville, Georda Gibson. Kathie (160) 82 Wesley Street Canton, N. C. Ellison, David (160) 434 E. Bufurd Street Gaffney, S. C. Fontan, VUma (160) 39th Finance Section Ape, New York Garner. Wayne (160) 2714 De Groache .Avenue Newberry. S. C. Gilchrist. James (160) 25 Hiawatha Drive Greenville. S. C. Elmore, Erick (160) Route 2, Box 215 Newton, N, C. Ford, Jane (160) Route 2, New Hope Rd. Gastonia, N. C. Garrett. Warren (160) 110 Hillcrest Drive Belmont, N. C. Gilmore. Artis (161) Campbellton Avenue Chipley, Florida Epps, Michael (160) R, F. D. 1 Newberry, S. C. Forsythe, Mary (160) 615th AC WSQ New York, N. Y. Gault. Gregory (160) 148 Seven Oaks Drive Greenville, S. C. Glenham, Timothy (161) 2200 Floral Avenue Charlotte. N. C. Eskridge, Randy (160) 709 Kershaw Street Cheraw, S. C. Foster, Sullivan iieO) Route 4, Box 284 Shelby, N. C. Genes, Linda (160) 1212 Heather Lane Charlotte, N. C. Godwin, David (161) Route 2 Chapel Hill. N. C. Ewing, Martin (160) Box 16B MeUon Rd. Belmont, N. C. Fowler, William (160) 12 Valerie Drive Greenville, S. C. ( ntry, Eric (160) No address available Going, Diane (161) No address available EzeU, James (160) Box 332 Chesnee, S. C. Faile, Susan (160) 801 Brookside . venue Charlotte, N, C, Featherstone. Nancy (160) Route 4. Box 503 Gastonia, N. C. Ficklina. Peter (160) 120 31st. Ave. N.E. Hickory, N. C. Fisher, Susan (160) 1316 West .Main Street Forest City, N. C. Fite, Jane (160) 405 Belmont Road Belmont. N. C. Fleming, Danny (160) 35 Blair Street Greenville, S. C, Fleming, Ernest (160) 186 Harbor Terrace Fall River, Mass. Fox, Patricia (160) Route 2, Box 236 Mooresboro, N, C, Francis, Sandra (160) Route 2. Box 249 Shelby, N. C. Free, Carolyn (160) Box 175 Jonesville, S. C. Fro e, John (160) 1009 Leander Street Shelby, N. C. FuUer. Thomas (160) Box 82, Catawba Height Belmont, N. C. Fulling, David (160) 57 Buchanan Place Asheville. N. C. Furr. Linda (160) 1 805 Centergrove Road Kannapolis. N. C. yy j: Gaillard, Coebum (160) Box 295 Ridge Spring, S. C. 192 MM v»tJL;; , :i}.J, l, , - V!3 " t y V ' . ' h A . h : " t , ' W WA. ' VV Sr . ' hi b n.- V? ,f -v Hamrick. Nancy (162) Bon 755 Boiling Springs, N. C. Hand. Stephanie (162) 8 Dillon Road Kendall Park, N.J. Hannah, Judith (162) 820ChcstnutParkDr. Waynesville, N. C. Hardin, Marshall (162) 905 South Church St. Forest City, N. C. Harp, Frank (162) 217 Charlotte Ave. Rock Hill, S. C. Harrclson, Denise (162) Route 10, Box 471 Charlotte, N. C. Harrill, William (162) 420 Idlewood Street Durham, N. C. Gold, Robert (161) Route 5 Shelby, N. C. Greene, Martha (161) Box 242 Boiling Springs, N. C. Guest, Lynn (161) Route 4 Gaffney, S. C. Gold, Suzanne (161) Greer, Steve (161) Guffey. Michael (161) 818 Hampton Street Shelby, N. C. Route 1, Box 244 Lenoii, N. C. No address available Goodfellow, Ronald (161) 3426 Clover Lane New Castle, Pa. Gregory, David (161) 617 Catawba Road Salisbury, N. C. GuiUet, William (162) 89 Evelyn Place Asheville. N. C. Gordon, Nancy (161) 205 Georgia Street Spindale, N. C. Gregory, Stephen (161) Route 1, Box 320 Smithfield, N. C. H Grayson, Michael (161) Route 6 Shelby, N. C. Griffin, Betty (161) 502 Nebraska Street Spindale, N. C. Hall, Barry (162) Route 2 King, N.C. Green, John (161) 3209 Graymont Drive Charlotte, N. C. Griffis, Mark (161) 653 Briaiwood Drive Mooresville, N. C. Hall, Janice (162) 2403 McLean Avenue Gastonia, N. C. Green, June (161) 1210 Spring Drive Shelby, N. C. Grigg. Gerald (161) Route 2 CherryviJle, N. C. Hamrick, Billy (162) 332 Grice Street Shelby, N. C. Green, Kathryn (161) 225 Lockland Avenue Winston Salem, N. C. Groce, Barbara (161) 1318 West Poinsett St. Greer, S. C. Hamrick, Jane (162) Route 3, Box 431 Shelby, N. C. Greene, Marilyn (161) 303 Clinton St. Shelby, N.C. Groves, Patti (161) 1510 Kendrick Drive Gastonia, N. C. Hamrick, John (162) Route 1 Mooresboro, N. C. Harris, Michael (162) 209 S. Hamilton St. Leaksville, N. C. Harris, Sheila (162) 1748 West Polo Road Winston Salem, N. C. Harrison, Patsy (162) Route 1 Yadkinville, N. C. Harry, Butch (162) Box 275, Laurel Ave. Grover, N. C. Harris, Eugene (162) Route 2 Bethune, S. C. Haitle, Evelyn (162) 1212 Brookwood Road Shelby, N. C. Harvell, Thurmond 311 East K Street Newton, N. C. (162) Harvell, Wayne (162) P. O. Box 452 Ramseur, N. C. Hasty, Robert (162) 3719 McMiUan St. Charlotte, N. C. 193 j ' i WM ni3.Lin Mivimmm m 9 mvmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmm Hatcher, Sandra (162) 620 Annieline Drive Shelby, N. C. Hawkins, Beverly (162) Box 198 Avondale, N. C. Hazel, James (162) P.O. Box 16056 Suitland. Marsiand Healy. Dennis (162) 220 Scoficid Road Charlotte, N. C. Heath, Gilbert (162) 707 West Barr Street Lancaster, S. C. Hedrick, James (162) Box 15 Boiling Springs, N. C. Heffner, Mar - (162) 606 Caroleen Road Forest Citv, N. C. Hemphill. Donna (162) 620 East Main St. Forest City, N. C. Henderson, Edward (162) 109 .Midland St. Greenville, S. C. Henderson. John C. (162) P. 0. Box 43 Mauldin, S. C. Henderson, John E. (162) 709 O ' neal Street Newberry, S. C. Henderson, Roseanne (163) 7 Skyland Ave. Greenville, S. C. Henderson, Stephen (163) Route 4 Easley, S. C. Hendley, Ryan (163) 9 Acalea Ct. Greenville, S. C. Hendrick, Carole (163) Route 5 Shelby, N. C. Hendrick, Lynda (163) 707 Royster Ave. Shelby, N.C. Hendrix, Stephen (163) 4535 Old Town Drive Winston Salem, N. C. Henley, Boyce (163) Route 1 Box 321 .Maiden, N. C. Hensley, Bacchus (163) P. O. Box 84 Burnsville, N. C. Hensley, Boyce (163) Route 2 Union Mills, N. C. Hensley, Michael (163) Route 1 Blacksburg, S. C. Hemdon, Philip (163) Route 2 Bostic, N. C. Hibbard, William (163) 3113 Commonwealth Ave. Charlotte, N. C. Hicks, Jerry (163) Route 1 Mooresboro, N. C. Higa. .Ann (163) 1075 .Makaiwa Street Honolulu, Hawaii Hines, Robert (163) 503 Summer Drive Greenville, S. C. Hines, Bill (163) 395 Balsam Rd. Hendersonville, N. C. Hollander, Sandra (163) Route 4 Meadowview Dr. Lenoir, N. C. Hollifield, Jerry (163) 25 Hunt Street Marion, N. C. Holman, Eddie (163) 6016 Cedar Ridge Drive Columbia, S. C. Homesley, Walter (163) 61 OW. Church Street Cherryville, N. C. Hooper, Clarence (163) 156 Maple Street Charleston, S. C. 194 mm yaUWl. 1, IWW VSL1L1UIJI JLlUUW .i S i ' ,? fS ' Sr ' f r " .A A WV ' , St Hootcn. Stephen (163) 329 Sumpter Street Lyneliburg, Virginia Humphries. Lala (163) Box 535 Clit ' fside, N.C. Jenkins, Larry (164) 316 N. Raleigh Street Wallace, N.C. Justiee, Ray (164) Route 1. Box 166 Horse Shoe, N. C. Hopkins. Phil (163) 4 Reed Street Pelzer. S. C. Humphries. Patsy (163) Route 4, Box 459 Gal ' fney, S. C. Jenkins, Mike (164) Box 551 ClitTside. N.C. Justice, Rebecca (164) Route 5 Shelby. N. C. Hornaday. John (163) 327 Piney Forest Road Danville. Virginia Hunt. Linda (163) 362 Gricc Street Shelby. N.C. Jester. Rickey (164) 211 Robin Road Mount Airy. N. C. K Horton. Benny (163) 515 Cook Street Spartanburg. S. C. Hyatt. Joseph (163) 4 Thompson Avenue Canton, N. C. Jewell, Douglas (164) Box 5103 Spartanburg, S. C. Kale, Eddie (164) P. 0. Box 635 Conover, N. C. Horton, CoUeen (163) 1140 7th Avenue S W Hickory, N.C. Hydecker, Pamela (163) S9 Oak Drive Cedar Grove, N. J. Johnson. Hugh (164) 505 North Duplin Street Wallace, N. C. Kanipe, Andrew (164) Route 2 Conover, N. C. Howell, Katy (163) Fleetwood North Carolina Johnson, Janet (164) 1 1 Johnson Drive Canton, N. C. Kays, PhU (164) 525 Siskin Circle North Augusta, S. C. Howie. Elizabeth (163) 6207 Wilkinson Boulevard Charlotte. N. C. Irvin. Nancy (163) 14 Lullwatcr Road Greenville. S. C. Jolley, Leonard (164) 24 Reservoir Street Clit ' fside. N. C. Kebeck, Steve (164) 6450 223 Place Bayside, New York Hoyle, Everett (163) Route 3, Longwood Drive Shelby, N. C. Jones, Joseph (164) 302 Randall Street Greenville, S. C. Kecter. Fred (164) 4758 Addison Drive Charlotte, N. C. Hoyle. PhylUs (163) Route 2 Lawndale. N. C. Jackson, Patricia (163) 1925 15 Avenues W Hickory, N. C. Jones, Richard (164) Route 7, Old Hollow Road Winston Salem, N. C. Kephnger, Kathryn (164) Route 5, Box 642kl Charlotte, N. C. Hudgins, AmeUa (163) 843 Stockton Street Statesville, N. C. Jackson, Richard (163) Route 2, Box 54 Johns Island, S. C. Jones, David (164) Route 2 Catawba, N. C. Kerley, Wayne (164) Route 1 Maiden, N.C. Hudgins. Esther (163) 703 South Street Gastonia. N. C. Jackson. Ronald (163) 171 Brook Drive Alpharetta, Georgia Jones, Gary (164) 1030 Brooklyn Avenue Hendersonville, N. C. Kerns, Terry (164) 1420 Montford Dr. Charlotte. N. C. Huffman, Randy (163) 7 Ila Court Greenville, S. C. Jackson, Vickie (163) 233 Enwood Drive Charlotte, N. C. Jones. Pat (164) Route 2 Shelby. N.C. Kessling, Ed (164) 57 Vanderlyn Drive Manhasset, N. Y. Huffstetler, Richard (163) 20 N. Main Street Shelby, N. C. Jacobs, Albert (163) 703 St. Michaels Lane Gastonia, N. C. Jones. Spevines (164) P. O. Bo.x 387 East Flat Rock, N. C. Kimbercll, Wayne (164) Route 4 Shelby, N.C. Huggett. Bradford 4929 Currituck Drive Charlotte, N. C. Jamerson, Rebecca (164) Route 4, Box 154 Shelby, N. C. Jordan, John (164) 731 Ashevillc Drive Spartanburg, S. C. Kincaid, Carolyn (164) Route 3, Box 624 Lenoir, N. C. Hughes, Michael (163) Bo.x 383 Shelby, N. C. James, Dianne (164) Route 4 Piedmont, S. C. Joyce, Anne (164) 2327 Lyndhirst Avenue Winston Salem, N. C. King, Carolyn (164) Route 5, Box 231 Asheboro, N. C. Vr ' - Humphrey. Sandra (163) Route 1, Box 70 A Mount Pleasant, N. C. Jarrett, Linda (164) No Address Available Joyce, Ronald (164) 201 N. 9th Avenue Mayodan, N. C. Kiser, Martha (164) 409 Clegp Street Shelby, N. C. 195 i::)0:- ' T t? ' nt t-;!t; i::! 7 r -■ ' ' " ' ■■■ " 1 WHWPfW WWWgWWWW aM!«l ) «flti HUUSiS»lW_a«aaia Knight. Edwaid (164) in ' church Street Black Mountain, N. C. Lee. Jerry (165) Route 3 Box 222 Forest Cit , N. C. Logan. Marcus (165) Box 27 Mooresboro, N. C. McCraw, Roger (165) Route 2 Box 145 Gaffney, S. C. Knox. John (164) Route 3 Box 276 (Hiarlotte, N. C. Lee, Steve (165) Route 1 Troy. Trginia Lohr. Philip (165) 305 Hilltop Drive Lexington, N. C. McDaniel, Andrew (165) 317 Buffalo Street Shelby, N. C. Koon, Randy (164) RFD No 2 Prosperity, S. C. Lefler, Betty (165) 911 West Sumter Street Shelby, N. C. Lollis. Ronnie (165) 404 Magnolia Street Joanna. S. C. McDaniel, Michael (165) 804 Hampton Street Shelby, N. C. Kynerd. Tom (164) Route 6 Box 276 Salisbury ' . N. C. Lentz, Ken (165) 431 Summit Avenue Spruce Pine, N. C. Long, Carolyn (165) 307 W. Delafield Avenue Durham. N. C. McEkeath, .Michael (165) Route 1 Box 55 Swannanoa, N. C. Lentz, John (165) Box 329 Forest Cit ' ,N.C. Love, James (165) 1351 Parkview Circle Salisbur ' , N. C. McGalliard, Linda i Route 5 Box 6430 Lenoir, N. C. 165) Lackey, Steve (164) 410 Woodside Drive Shelby, N. C. Levan, Tony (165) Route 4 Box 418 Mooresville. N. C. Lowe, Steve (165) Box 157 Caroleen, N. C, .McGill, Jack (165) 515 Berkshire Drive Statesville, N. C, Lambert, Randy (164) 615 Sterling Street Valdese, N. ' c. Leventis, ( eorge (165) 81st Margaret Street Cniarleston, S. C. Lucas, Ken (165) 2210 Basset .Alexandria, Va, •McGimpsey, Edward (165) 99 Hillcrest Avenue Lenoir, N. C. Lamprinakos. James (164) 9 Woodley Avenue Asheville, N. C. Lewis, Wayne (165) 4808 Morgan Street Charlotte, N, C. Lucckese, Linda (165) 6812 Brisbane Street Springfield, Va. Mclntyre. Carolyn (165) 1121 Scottsdale Drive Shelby, N. C. Landis. Vickie (164) 613 Charles Avenue Morristown, Tennessee Lindh. Peter (165) 1520 Lenape Drive Miami Springs, Florida Luckadoo, Ted (165) 101 Richmond Avenue Swannanoa, N. C. McKinney, Deborah (165) 61 N. Main Street CUffside, N. C. Lane, Jerry (165) Route 2 Box 1128 Charlotte, N. C. Lindler. Benjamin (165) 2921 Kennedy Street Columbia. S. C. Lucking. Paula (165) 100 Brittany Drive Greenville, S. C. McKinney, John (165) Route 1 Ellenboro, N. C. Lane. Richard (165) 527 Hollis Road Charlotte, N. C. Lindley, John (165) No Address Available Lugas, Kris (165) Route 87 Lebanon, Conn. McKinney, Lorraine (166) Route 1 Chesnee. S. C. Lane, Tamara (165) 915 Earl Road Shelby, N. C. Lingafelt. Dave (165) Route 5 Box 26 Moreanton. N. C. Mc McKinney, Ruby (166) No Address .Available Lankford, WiUie 206 West 4th Street Cherrs ' ville. N. C. Linnens, Nancy (165) Boiling Springs North Carolina McCaU, Lewis (165) Route 6 Box 551 Lenoir. N. C. McMurray. Kirk (166) Route 6 Box 528 Hendersonville. N. C. LawTence, Edward (165) Route 10 Box 277 Lexineton, N. C. Lipscomb, Durrett (165) 1201 Chapman Street Newberry, S. C. McCoig. Vickie (165) 205 Beatty Road Belmont. N. C. -McSwain, Larr ' (166) Boihng Springs North Carolina LawTence, Jerry (165) Box 14B Mellon Road Belmont, N. C. Little, Dewey (165) Route 1 Box 105 Catawba, N. C. McCoy. Fonda (165) 26 Fanning Drive Shelby, N. ' c. -McSwain, Leonard (166) 909 Earl Road Shelby, N, C. Ledford, Karen (165) Cjeneral Delivery Cramerton, N. C, Littlejohn, William (165) 23 N. Garden Circle Greenville. S. C. McCraw. Rodney (165) Route 4 Spartanburg. S. C. McSwain. Stephen (166) 7101 Providence Lane (3iarlotte. N. C. MiMM K m ' j.i,i i,ii, w i l!.iU , ' VVJV- . ' b Vh ' ' 1 ' H ' V M,lW WVW S. VVVVSf AT ■ ' - HWVUV T; M Martin, Dennis { 166) 711 Branton Drive Shelby, N, C. Meacham, Otis (166) Box 139 510 Lee Street Shelby, N.C. Mintz, I ' atrieia (166) 1 ' , O, Box 384 Grover. N. C. Mabry, Mary (166) Route 1 Box 794 Albemarle, N. C. Martin, Elizabeth (166) 18 Montgomery Road Wcstbrook, Maine Meador, Stove (166) 1710 Leslie Road Roanoke, Va. Monday, Keith (166) 120 Sunset Drive Clover, S. C. Mace, Jimmy (166) 906 Baldwin Avenue Marion, N. C. Martin, Steve (166) 1411 Arbor Drive Salisbury, N.C. Medley, Carlton (166) Route 5 Box 48 Gaffney, S. C. Monroe, Teddy (166) 2400 Cherokee Avenue Gaftney, S. C. Maness, James (166) BoxC Bryson City, N. C. Martin, Tom (166) 406 South Chester Street Blacksburg, S. C. Medlin, Lynn (166) P.O.Box 721 Newton, N. C. Moore, Freida (167) Route 2 EUenboro, N, C. Maney, Barry (166) 56 Clarendon Road AsheviUe, N. C. Mason, James (166) 1502 Central Drive Kannapolis, N. C. Melton, Steve (166) No Address Available Moore, Thomas (167) Route 2 Jefferson, S. C. Marion, Arvil (166) 4378 Morningside Drive Winston Salem, N. C. Mathis, Daniel (166) Cycle North Carolina Metts, Kenneth (166) 4208 Lake Jeanette Road Greensboro, N. C. Morgan, Charles (167) 407 Gold Street Shelby, N. C. Marr, Edward (166) 304 W. Farmington Road Virginia Beach, Va. Matthews, Marshall (166) 7419 Flora Street Springfield, Va. Mickey, Joseph (166) 623 Barnsdale Road Winston Salem, N. C. Morgan, Zanc (167) 412 Gold Street Shelby, N. C. Marsh, Glenn (166) 217 Greene Street Cheraw, S, C, Mayfield, Randy (166) 410 Elizabeth Drive Greenville, S. C. Miller. Joey (166) 725 Mount Moro Road ViUanova. Pa. Morris, David (167) Box 385 Burgaw, N. C. Martin, AUen (166) Route 1 Box 287 Blacksburg, S. C. Mays, Doug (166) Walton Street Bethune, S. C. MiUer, Ray (166) Route 6 Box 673 Charlotte, N. C. Morris, Howard (167) Route 3 Box 128 Charlottesville, Va. 197 StiittMM w mm mmm mm mmiimimimmmt lMiUiastS SUr mml ' -r ' (-r -r-p j Morris, Sidney (167) Route 3, Box 7 Marion, S. C. Morris, Victor (167) 205 Christenbury Rd. Oiailottc, N. C. Morrison, Charles (167) Route 8, Box 422 Statesville, N. C. Morrou, Robert (167) 46 Westwood Place Ashcvillc. N. C. Moss, Charles (167) 307 Elm Street Gaffnev, S. C. Moss, Michael (167) 702 HUlcrest Street Blacksburg, S. C. MuUis, Myra (167) 8 Rose Avenue Concord, N. C. Murr, William (167) No Address Available o I. N Nanney, Jerry (167) 14 E. Randolph Rd. Shelby, N.C. Neely, Haynsworth (167) 525 Lucerne Dr. Spartanburg, S. C. Neese, Carol (167) P.O. Box 527 West Columbia, S. C. Neighbors, Stanley (167) Box 404 Forest City, N. C. Nichols, Marion (167) 2010 Liberty Drive Greensboro, N. C. Nigra, Joseph (167) 2412 McDonald Ave. Brooklyn, New York Norman, Gary (167) 1914 Independence Rd. Greensboro, N. C. Odom, Sally (167) 1809 Virginia Road Winston Salem, N. C. Osborne, Lynne (167) 1323 Crcstvicw Drive Shelby, N. C. Ouzts, Rodney (167) P.O.Box 135 Newberry, S. C. Owens, Rachel (167) 1605 Spindale Street Spindale, N. C. Pabst, Dee Dee (167) 108 Lullwater Road Greenville, S. C. Pace, Michael (167) Box 74 Columbus, N. C. Padgett, Dean (167) Route 2 Newton, N. C. Padgett, Rebecca (167) 825 Churchill Drive Shelby, N. C. Pannell, Ronald (167) Route 2 EUenboro, N. C. Pantalone, Donald (167) 30 Porter Place New Providence, N. J. PaolleUa, Linda (167) 1 1 Tower Drive Cedar Grove, N. J. Parsley, George (167) 4023 Winfield Drive Charlotte, N. C. Parsons, Camelia (167) 305 Fielding Road Charlotte, N. C. Patton, Ray (167) Route 3 Greenville, S. C. I 198 «to Lrmu jx. i»iiiiwwh i l uu i,Aw .-v js i hi-h v v ' .r».r ' ' ■ ' ,.1 ' . .}- ' , v ' f ,-s -it vvi " ■! 1-1 f ' v . st f f :rvr fW T, Pearson. Charles (167) No Address Available Phillips. Suzette (167) 6648 Ncwhall Road Charlotte. N. C. Poteat, Charles (168) 116 Cascade Street Morganton. N. C. Q PcchUis, Mclba (167) 605 Sims Avenue Columbia, S. C. Pigford. Susan (167) Route 1 WiUard.N.C. Potts, Tony (168) 331 Oakland Avenue Statesville, N.C. Queen, James ( 168) 306 Alabama Avenue Marion, N. C. Peeler, Riehaid (167) Route 1. Bo 66 Ashbum, Virginia Pike, Aliee (167) 2715 Pinedalc Road Greensboro. N. C. Powell, Donna (168) 405 Montrose Drive Bristol, Vircinia Queen. Sheila (168) Route 1. Box 539 Pfafftown. N. r. Pendley, James (167) Box 1 84 Spniee Pine. N. C. Piper, Paul (168) 34 Coventry Lane Greenville. S. C. Prater. PhiUip (168) 401 WUson Street Batesbura. S. C. Quinn, Larry (168) Route 1 Zireonia, N, C. Perry. Riehard (167) 2110 Adelaide St. Newberry. S. C. Plummet, James (168) Route 6. Box 165 Shelby, N.C. Priee. Steve (168) No Address Available R Peterson, Naney (167) Route 3, Box 159B Hickory, N.C. Porter, Ronald (168) Route 2 Bostie, N. C. Pruett, Dianne (168) No Address Available Radford, Joan (168) 709 Annicline Drive Shelby, N. C. Pettus, John (167) 404 Oakdale St. Gastonia, N. C. Posey. Albert (168) 1840Pisgah Road North Augusta- S. C. Purvis. Terry (168) 724 South Elm Jesup. Ga. Ramsey. Dorothy (168) 632 Denning Place Charlotte. N. C. Phillips, Gary (167) 3126 Graymont Drive Charlotte, N. C. Poston, Barbara (168) 2932 Poplar Circle Shelby, N. C. Putnam. Kay (168) No Address Available Ramsey, Dorothy A. (168) Route 5 Shelby, N. C. Phillips, Larry (167) P. O. Box 24 Boiling Springs, N. C. Poston. Gloria (168) Box 792 Boiling Springs, N. C. Putnam, Marsha (168) No Address Available Ramsey, Katherine (168) Route 2, Box 25 Gaffney, S. C. Phmips, Stephen (167) 4900 AUison Drive Charlotte, N. C. Poston, Janice (168) 829 Churchill Drive Shelby, N.C. RandaU. John (168) 306 North Houser Cherryville, N. C. 199 ;2S2a] :rxyti q -s . 1 . — wv.v .a p : ' ' " ' ■ ' mtaUSJiUSA ' S Fm mmtm T " f-r-?-r ' - - ' - v- !-,!}! Rash. Haney (168) 1504 N. Hope Church Rd. Raleigh, N. C. Roberts, Arthur (169) 577 Erskine Street Detroit, Michican RusscU. Sara (169) 2201 Cumberland Avenue Charlotte. N. C. Shinn, Glen (169) Route 4 Moorcsville, N. C. Rawl, Lee (168) Box 373 Batesburg, S. C. Roberts, Dennis (169) 600 Corvair Lane Shelby, N. C. Shipe, James (169) 1933W. A. Johnson Hi. Morristown, Tennessee Rayfield, Mike (168) Route 1, Box 45 Kings Mountain. N. C. Roemer, James (169) 100 Hillside Drive St Augustine, [ ' lorida Sandifer. Sue Ann (169) Route 1. Box 376A DaUas, N. C. Short. Kenneth (169) 200 4th Street Gaffnev, S. C. Rector, Charles (168) 137 Riverview Drive Asheville, N. C. Rogers, GaU (169) Route 4, Box 752 Taylorsvillc, N. C. Santanella, Gabriel (169) 29 Franklin Street Thonpsonville, Conn. Short. Patsy (169) No Address Available Rector, Ronald (168) 244 33rd Street S. W. Hickory, N. C. Rogers, James (169) 411 Wingo Street Forest City, N. C. Schroncc, Anna (169) Route 5. Box 506 Hickory, N. C. Shull. Theresa (169) 404 Charles Road Shelbv.N.C. Reel, Lois (168) Route 1 Denver, N. C. Rogers, Judy (169) 24 West Randolph Rd. Shelby, N. C. Seism, Betty (169) No Address Available Shumate, Amon (169) 125 Pine Street Chnton, S. C. Renn, Teresa (168) 3818 Rosenhaven Drive Charlotte, N. C. Rollins. Carol (169) 4 West Randolph Rd. Shelby, N. C. Scronce, Rebecca (169) Route 1 Vale, N. C. Siegel. Richard (169) 317 Maple Street Rutherfordton. N. C. Rhinehart, Kathy (168) Route 3, Box 296 Canton, N. C. Rose. Jack (169) 111 Nance Street Whitmire, S. C. Seacord, James (169) 4013 Hough Road Charlotte, N. C. Siler. Richard (169) No Address Available Rhodes, Glenn (168) Box 27 Prosperity, S. C. Rowe. Kenneth (169) 307 Moore Drive Lexington. N. C. Sechrist, Larry (169) Route 1, Box 21 Sykesville, Md. Simmons, Wilbur (169) 215 Boxwood Lane Greenville, S. C. Richey, Randy (169) Route 1, Box 169 Belmont, N. C. Royston, Dennis (169) No Address Available Self, Behnda (169) Box 42 Oak Avenue Boiling Springs, N. C. Simpson. Donald (169) Box 5324 Winston Salem. N. C. Riddle, Carolyn (169) Route 1 Spruce Pine, N. C. Rucker, Wallace (169) No Address Available Self, Wanda (169) P. O. Box 35 Mooresboro, N. C. Simpson, Jerry (170) 2309 Westhaven Drive Greensboro, N. C. Riddle. John (169) 301 Locust Avenue Spruce Pine, N. C. Rudisill, Lynn (169) No .Address Available SerriU, Charles (169) 126Sconeld Road Charlotte. N. C. Simpson. Larry (170) 207 N. Post Road Shelby, N. C. Riggs, Carol (169) 4540 Town Country Drive Charlotte. N, C. Rumfclt. Kenneth (169) 14 .Mellon Road Belmont. N. C. Shorpton. Linda (169) 1310 Jeffords Street Charleston. S. C. Simpson, Nancy (170) 914 S. Rowan Avenue Spencer, N. C. Riggs, Paula (169) 603 Westview Street Lenoir, N. C. Rupp, Cindy (169) 235 Shannon Heights Verona, Pennsylvania Shaw, John (169) 220 Wilson Avenue Swannanoa, N. C. Simpson, Steve (170) 1308 Spry Street Greensboro, N. C. Rivenbark. Bonnie (169) Route 2 Wallace, N. C. Ruppe. Jerry (169) Route 4, Box 149 Rutherfordton, N. C. Sheek. Betty (169) Route 3 YadkinviUe, N. C. Slemp, Marty (170) Route 6 Elizabethton, Tenn. Rivers, Tony (169) 408 Kirk Street China Grove, N. C. Russell, Charles (169) Box 501 Graham, N. C. Sherrill. Martha (169) 257 Misenheimcr Drive Concord. N. C. Smith. Beveriy (170) 113 Sunnysidc Avenue Forest City, N.C. Smith, Catherine (170) 123 Hillside Drive Shclbv. N. C. Smitli, Sandra (170) 220 South Johnson St. Gaffncy, S. C. Spangler, Kay ( 170) 519 W. Sumter St. Shelby, N.C. Stepp, Joe (170) 1691 South Center St. Hickory, N. C. S Smith. ChaiUe (170) Route 3 Box 359 Shelby, N. C. Smith, Wayne (170) Box 232 Cliffside, N. C. Spence, Annette (170) 1000 Greenwich St. Raleigh, N. C. Stewart, Larry (170) 113 Hinton Street Chester, S. C. Smith, Doris (170) Box 192 Fallston, N. C. Snyder, Dan (170) Route 5, Box 538 " Hicliory, N. C. Spencer, George (170) Route 1 Finksburg, Maryland Stewart, Mabel (170) Route 2, Box 330 Newton, N. C. Smith, Jerry (170) 24 Lake Forest Drive GreenvUle, S. C. Solomon, Edward (170) 1221 North Main St. Kannapolis, N. C. Spencer, Susan (170) No Address Available Stiles, Donald (170) Route 1 Murphy, N. C. Smith, Larry (170) 220 Bynes Street Denmark, S. C. Smith, Marilyn (170) 522 Ingic Street Charlotte, N. C. Solomon, Theodore (170) 1221 North Main St. Kannapolis, N. C. Sorrell, Ronald (170) Route 2, Latta Road Durham, N. C. Spiridopoulos, Charles (170) 3245 38th St. N.W. Washington, D. C. Sprouse, Rodney (170) 403 Chatam Avenue Gaffney, S. C. Stillwell, Hilda (170) Route 1, Box 105 Connelly Springs, N. C. Stojanovic, S tephen ( 1 70) P.O.Box 218 Cowpens, S. C. ffi Smith, Micheal (170) 29 N. Garden Cir. Greenville, S. C. Southards, Joseph (170) Route 2 Lawndale, N. C. SpurMng, Thomas ( 1 70) Route 3 Lawndale, N. C. Stokes, Donald (170) Route 3 Taylors, S. C. Smith, Oswald (170) 315 West Godgold Marion, S. C. Sowcll, Darrell (170) Route 1, Box 36 Chcraw, S. C. Steele, Joseph (!70) 604 Central Avenue Burlington, N. C. Stone, Carolyn (170) 3000 Sparrow Point Rd. Baltimore, Md. Smith, Paulette (170) Route 2 Box 177 New London, N. C. Spangler, Carolyn (170) Box 141 Lattimore, N. C. Steele, Tobie (170) 2431 Randolph Road Charlotte, N. C. Stone, Francis (170) 322 Hunter Lane Charlotte, N. C. Smith, Ray (170) 1456 Enterprise High Point, N. C. Spangler, James ( 1 70) Route 1 Shelby, N. C. Stephens, Brent (170) 111 North Main St. Rutherfordton, N. C. Stone, Thurman (170) 144 Seottsmoor Drive Charlotte, N. C. ti. i%r4%tiiifi »iiii»j " TK??TT7?T1 MM St.»diS L TASJj; iXH MMM imiimimmmmmiVueBiSBiSikWUmir Strauch, Kenneth (171) 2721 Academy Street Sanford, N. C. Sweezy, Robert (171) Box 553 N. Carver Street Lawndale, N. C. Taylor, Walter (172) Route 4 Box 69 Franklin, N.C. Tevepaugh, Phyllis (172) 114 Kinderway Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Stroud, Michael (171) 39 Reese Road Asheville, N. C. Swinky, Gary (171) Route 1 Union Mills, N. C. Taylor, Warren (172) 719 Greenway Drive Lexington, N. C. Thacker, Kenneth (172) no address available Stutts, CharUe (171) Route 1 Box 70 Seagrove, N.C. Szymborski, Paul (171) 815 McGowan Road Shelby, N.C. Taylor, Wayne (172) no address available Thomas, Larry (172) Route 3 Box 100 Wake Forest. N. C. Sudderth, Thomas (171) 103 Howell Place Greensboro, N. C. Teachey, Nancy (172) Route 2 WaUace, N. C. Thomas, Stephen (172) Box 426 Elkin, N. C. Sudderth, Wanda (171) 6901 Old Mt. HoUy Rd. Charlotte, N. C. TaUent, Linda (171) Route 1 Box 186 Connelly Springs, N. C. Teal, Larry (172) Route 3 Box 311 Chesterfield, S. C. Thompson, Betty (172) 330 South Main Street Rutherfordton, N. C. Swaim,Gary (171) Cycle, North Carolina Tate, Tommy (171) Box 182 Oak Trail Belmont, N.C. Teal, Robert (172) Route 1 Cheraw, S. C. Thome, Sandra (172) Route 1 Bostic, N. C. Swanson, Ronald (171) 5143 Valley Stream Road Charlotte, N. C. Taylor, Camilla (171) Route 1 Box 240A Granite FaUs, N. C. Teeter, Lee (172) 1618 6th Street NW Hickory, N. C. Thornton, Donna (172) Route 1 Bostic, N. C. Swanson, Tommy (171) Route 1 Newton, N. C. Taylor, Robert (172) 16 Chestnut Street Garden City, N. Y. Teeter, Randy (172) 4505 Potters Road Matthews, N. C. Todd, David (172) 511 J4th Street N Myrtle Beach, S. C. 202 I Tolbcrt, Linda (173) 201 Spainliour Avenue Lenoir, N. C. Wall, Judy (173) 3005 Maplevvood Avenue Winston Salem, N. C. Weaver, Lydia (173) Route 2, Box 66 Shelby, N. C. White, Terry (174) P. O. Box 3 Crescent Beach, S. C. Tomblin. Tamela (173) 1806 Spindale Street Spindale, N. C. Wallace, David (173) 5400 Wilkinson Boulevard Charlotte, N. C. Weaver, Seth (173) 384 Chunns Cove Road Ashcville, N. C. Whitley, Brcnda (174) Route 3 Shelby, N. C. Toney. Joyce (173) Route 1 Mooresboro, N. C. Wallace, Richard (173) Box 123 Lawndale, N. C. Webb, David (173) Route 4 Shelby, N. C. Whitworth, Dane (174) Route 2, Box 481 Newton, N. C. Turner, James (173) Dinsmore Avenue Ridgecrest, N. C. Wallace, Rufus (173) 124 North Congress Street York, S. C. Webb. Edwin (173) Route 2, Box 171 Travelers Rest, S. C. Wiggins, Eileen (174) Route 2 Bryson City, N. C. Tyner, Bill (173) 179 Gordan Drive Spartanburg, S. C, Wallen, EUcn (173) 332 Cooper Drive Charlotte, N. C. Webb, Randy (173) Route 1, Box 72 Providence, N. C. Wike, Clifton (174) Route 1, Box 415 Catawba, N. C. u Walter, WiUiam (173) 2605 Netherwood Drive Greensboro, N. C. Webster, Sandra (173) 4636 Jeanne Street Virginia Beach, Va. Wilbanks, Gary (174) 704 Broom Street Whitniiie, S. C. Upchurch, Michael (173) 1017 Euclid Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Walters, Lawanda (173) 418 AiUngton Forest City, N, C. Welton, Louise (173) RD2 Volant, Pennsylvania Wilkins, Richard (174) 904 Florence Street Gaffney, S. C. V Ward, Richard (173) 56 Oakmont Drive Canton, N. C. West, Daniel (173) Route 5, Box 167 Marion, N. C. Wilkinson, Michael (174) 3412 Wilshire Drive Greensboro. N. C. Valentine, Michael (173) Route 8, Box 103E Charlotte, N. C. Ware, Larry (173) 1302 Wesson Road Shelby, N. C. Wheeles. Jerry (173) Route 4 Rock Hill, S. C. Wilkinson, Stephen (174) 3412 Wilshire Drive Greensboro, N. C. Vassar, Al (173) 2115 Hawthorne Avenue Buena Vista, Va. Ware, Steve (173) 1214 N. Limestone Street Gaffney, S. C. Whisnant, Janet (173) 1022 Macon Street Asheboro, N. C. Williams, Peggy (174) 410 Dover Street Shelby, N. C. Vassey, Charles (173) P. O. Box 241 Shelby. N. C. WaiUck, Sheila (173) Route 3 Lawndale, N. C. Whisnant, Thomas (173) 101 Forest Drive Goldsboro, N. C. Williams, Richard (174) 71 Arden Drive Newport News, Va. Vaughn, David (173) 3711 AnnUn Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Warren, Steven (173) 413 Grover Street Shelby, N. C. Whisnant, Jerry (174) 419 North Green Street Morganton, N. C. Williams, Robert (174) Route 7, Box 303 StatesvUle, N. C. Vaughn, Vickey (173) 24th Street Greer, S. C. Washburn, James (173) 122BrookhilI Road Shelby, N. C. White, Charles (174) 103 River Oaks Drive Greenville, S. C. Williams, Terry (174) Route 1 Inman, S. C. Veil, Jack (173) Route 1 Pfafftown, N. C. Wasznicky, Gail (173) No Address Available White, David (174) King North Carolina Williams, Thomas (174) No Address Available w Weathers, Albert (173) 114 W.TaUulah Drive Greenville, S. C. White, Gary (174) Route 2, Box 78E Cherry ville, N. C. Williamson, David (174) 1029 Lansdowne Road Charlotte, N. C. WaddeU, Randall (173) 107 Hiawatha Drive Greenville, S. C. Weaver, Ginger (173) Route 1, Box 139D Granite Falls, N. C. White. James (174) 1301 Shelby Road Kings Mountain, N. C. Williamson, Sarah (174) No Address Available 203 fTX; « m A ir. :fii mmmtu m mmumimmmmiimsuaiSBiStSU Willingham, Benjamin (174) 2 Blythewood Drive Greenville. S. C. Willis, Dorothy (174) Route 4, Box 506 Hickory, N. C. Willis. Julia (174) Route 3 Lawndale, N. C. Willis, Wanda (174) 232 Chestnut Street Shelby, N. C. Wills, Genevieve (174) 1605 Arrowhead Pt. Virginia Beach, Va. Wilmoth, Susan (174) P. O. Box 421 Boiling Springs, N. C. Wilson, Charlotte (174) Route 11, Box 85 Charlotte, N. C. Wilson, Doug (174) 19 Riverside Drive Greenville, S. C. WUson, Edgar (174) 2621 Idlewood Circle Charlotte, N. C. WUson, Marilyn (175) 2621 Idlewood Circle Charlotte, N. C. Wilson, Sherman (175) 113 Ridge Road Roxboro, N. C. WUson. Stephen (175) 2604 Edgewood Ave. Anderson. S. C. Winkler, LaiT ' (175) 518 First Avenue E. Lenoir, N. C. Wood. John (175) Route 3. Box 63 Greensboro, N. C. Woodward. Jacob (175) 607 Overbrook Road GreenviUe. S. C. Woodruff, Thomas (175) Route 2 Dobson, N. C. Worrock, Christopher (175) 8465 WUlard Road Spartanburg, S. C. Wright, Dewey (173 Odd Fellows Home Lynchburg. Va. 204 Wright, James (175) 710 3rd Street Shelby. N.C. Yelton. WUham (175) M 835 Austin Lane ' 1 Winston Salem, N. C. Wright, John (175) 7 Pinehurst Dr. GreenvUle, S. C. Young, Martha (175) I 5152 Davis Road Winston Salem, N. C. Wright, Larry (175) 1303 Winfield Drive Winston Salem, N. C. Young, Patricia (175) Route 4, Kings Mtn. Hi. Gastonia, N. C. Wright, RccU (175) Route 1 Maiden, N. C. Young. Terry (175) Route 3 Winston Salem, N. C. Wright. Theresa (175) Route 1. Box 77 Kings Mountain, N. C. Young. Wanda (175) 308 E. Gibbs St. Dallas, N. C. Wright. WUson (175) 306 Alabama Street Spindale, N. C. V Yurecska, John (175) 22 Wall Street Rockaway, N. J. ,, 7 1 Yarbrough, Linda (175) 3358 WiUow Oak Road Charlotte. N. C. Zimmerman. Walter (175) 385 Ft. Washington Ave. New York. Nc« York Yelton, Wanda (175) Route 2 Bostic, N. C. r. — ' Wh L Mr- GENERAL INDEX il Alpha Nu Omega 55 Anchor Staff 206 BasebaU 102 BasketbaU 96 BSU 64 BSU Choir 65 Cheerleaders 114 College Choir 56 Conclusion 210 Delta Psi Omega 54 Distinguished Artists 74 Divisions 31 Dogettes 117 Ensemble 55 FOCUS 66 Football 90 Freshmen 154 Golf 110 Government 11 Homecoming 84 International Relations 62 Intramurals 118 Introduction 2 May Day, 1967 82 Methodist Student Movement 70 Pep Band i8 Pep Club 59 Phi Beta Lambda .60 Phi Theta Kappa 55 Pilot 57 Popular Artists 78 Sigma Delta Psi .61 Sophomores 122 Staff 27 Student Index 176 Tennis 112 Tournament Queen .88 YWA .67 s The 1968 Anchor was lithographed on 90 pound gloss enamel paper by Delmar Printing Company in Charlotte. The 216 page books, in the quantity of 1600, were covered with Sturdite, Quality 18, of a white base and a gold overtone on a bas- ket-weave design. The cover design was silk-screened in gold and black. Body copy and captions were set in Linotype 8 and 10 point Times Roman regular. Headlines were photoset in 24 point LYDIAN. The division pages were reproduced with steel engraving, one of Delmar ' s special Deltronic Effects. Photographs for the Anchor were re- produced with a 133-line halftone screen. The staff would like to thank Mr. Peter Julian of Winston-Salem, Curry ' s Studio of Gaffney, and student photographers Bill Hines, Ronnie Dodson, Don Simpson, and Ed Perez for their photography and processing. We would also like to express our appreciation for pictures taken by Mr. Alex Vaughn, advisor, Mr. Gary Put- nam, and Mr. Johnny Briggs of Delmar. 205 ,j " ?yi i7rTf.TTi IMMMMM Tt::XKT j: ' x x7jut::iQ; ;rt:f trnngyp r-.t t 3 i«y ;j w u K r j zyr t . mmUmlmi mmt inUUaUm rT? irirTril l r f tT " T r tP i. s.. ' v- ' r " -r — r - i.- " " - . v-. ' i-.iJW. vi THE ANCHOR STAFF Two Days and a Hundred Pages to Go The embryonic stages of the 1968 An- chor occurred in the late spring of 1967 when the editor was chosen and her train- ing began. Having had no previous experi- ence in yearbook production, her train- ing was to be a long, learn-by-mistake pro- cess. The first step toward any semblance of know-how took place from June 11-17 when she attended a yearbook workshop at Brevard College in Brevard, North Caro- lina, but most of the orientation came in August when actual work began. Althougli beginning with a staff of twenty-five, it soon became evident that there is not strength in numbers. The re- duction process ended with an unlucky thirteen because only five worked. The " Big Five " plugged on througli the year trying to attain organization. Their obstacles included such things as poor photography, natural procrastination, and two months of a campused condition for the editor. In spite of everything, they were able to end the project on March 1, after sev- eral " all-nighters, " with smiles and dis- belief. The Anchor staff would like to express its gratitude to everyone who contributed to the " Funny Farm ' s " progress. And also, thank you, Mr. Vauglm, for standing by us when no one else would. With endurance and dedication beyond com- pare, Cherie Boshe learned the hardships and joys of being a yearbook editor. 206 MMKSai mmattmtm rmi-: J.; l, ■J r s ' . s vit.JL JLJI.J J i .iUM,i ' ., V. ' V f t- ■ lr■SMr ' ' r , lW Mr VVr■ VVV !r ' VSHV - T ' lr V- Ronnie Hudson, one of the most productive members of the copy staff, had the rare ability to give ordinary words a professional touch. Although she was an excellent typist, Susie Hutcherson ' s tal- ents were useful in other phases of yearbool production. i Leonard Estes, associate editor, was a tremendous asset to the staff. His uncxhaustive desire to work was the backbone of the sometimes procrastinating staff. mmmmm wmmrn mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmgm Impulsive, Creative, a Adding a sort of hilarious recklessness to the staff «as copy . editor. Candy Barker. With her around there were never dull M moments or low morales. Bill Hines. a consistent photographer, examines the cabinets in search of prints yet to be taken. 208 . ;.J wk, v4i. ][ JiJi. Ji ji. il.iL A r ' ■ ' v-j ' s. ' -anr ' i ' -tr ' s? v " .r ' , ■„n vsf „ ir v f ' V ' innr ' ' rfVVWif ' :ir ' V i ' V ' if Although a latecomer to the Anchor statT. Ric Wilhaiiis gave the additional energy needed to complete the book. md Desperate! Mr. Alex Vaughn helped the staff in many ways, but the biggest was that he was always there with a smile and a word of encourage- ment. A typist who was wilUng to put in long hours of work was Anna Swain. Without her devotion, the copy would still be " 2 days and 100 pages to go. " Donna Hardes, member of the copy staff, takes a rare moment out for a serious thought. mm yiiMkiiiiiiiikilMi u: t?l5V-, mmiimim mmmmjOiauaamm i VT ' f f TT Ti 1 1 V 1 T T TT . ' Jy T The Following Pages are not to be Taken Seriously " Hide the saltpeter-here they come! rik. " Who said Ban won ' t wear off? " mm Jr rMsJj.Ji , t.?.i.r ' ' r, ' SA4iJL JUl.J .i iLM v, ' v js v f- ■ r ' SMr ' r ' Sr v■lv ,M ' ■v, vvvvv ! " This is tlie eighth day of my Pond ' s seven day beauty plan! " " With meals like this I ' ll never be a full- " How long will the effects last? " grown man ... " 211 V7 . r rmmmmmmmmmmm o!i0i«t «aiAHiJUE£S mmm mmmmmmmmmmm ' ' mtmii " If she had aims she could do this herself! " " This fish can even swim. ' 212 mtM ■■■■■■M ur rBw . 213 wf mi mmm mm wmmmmmfum mfmrm I Tonight they ' ll let us stay out unil 1 A. M. " Some people live and die and never see the inside of a cell ... " 214 mm MM r, " » li .Ji.ji.jv.jm.ji. i.M.ji II II Ji.jt j.n.iLji.j m.jt l ' ,niv%r ' ,rvV ' ,JSfVU Hf ' ., ' ,t ' ,lv,f nr; ' A V fS? ' ni 9 5i " Wasn ' t that a spiritual message this morning? " 215 cMMMkAMlailAMaaMtyiawr A noiseless patient spider, I mark ' d where on a little promontory it stood isolated, Mark ' d how to explore the vacant vast surrounding. It launched forth filament, filament, filament, out of itself. Ever unreeling them, ever tirelessly speeding them. And you my soul where you stand. Surrounded, detached, in measureless oceans of space, Ceaselessly musing, venturing, throwing, seeking the spheres to connect them. Till the bridge you will need be form ' d, till the ductile anchor hold. Till the gossamer thread you fling catch somewhere, O my soul. -Walt Whitman Much like a subtle spider which doth sit . In middle of her web, which spreadeth wide; If aught do touch the utmost thread of it, She feels it instantly on every side. —Sir John Davies 216 ■■ nnnr:: A m5 iv± R»£W2r£ia»jj«i«iPjmvjiti«iurxriTiv pom .( K, t, tj , t, ..■•,,1 1. ! ■ ' ' T-{ J ' r ' i tViit-Sj !. isr


Suggestions in the Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) collection:

Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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