Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1976 volume:
rj ' :t:l ' i ' T ' i ' .. ' li ' ' ' , ir " ' " S u( ei )i rer NNtl Seroices ' imim w lHEH EB-1976 GIRDNER-I4 EBB COLLEGE BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. OPENING 2 Sr lFF lND 1DMINISr RATION lO qOlDEMICS INDMCULTY 36 CWSES 68 REMEMBER THIS 130 ORGINIZATIONS 144 SPORTS 170 INDEX 192 H Being together ... T Being ourselves ... J A ■_i5gg ., J; H . -, . ,=:.■.:■. .■r ; ' .v ' c;:.,v, v-,= ' .;-.--w: .-j«i ■ A GARDNER -WEBB IS PEOPLE IH. --, ■■? . . _A - — - — ' — .-r- a - " " Ik 91 - ' - Jjy ffes ? : tn! N . r .■• ■ ■ . w«« • — - " ' " " . 5 " Wii. - — 1 shall remember Dr. Lewis as one who eagerly shared this secret he had learned about life — True communication is knowing the thoughts of another, and no price is too high to pay to gain that knowledge. — Dr. Dan W. Proctor His mantle bore the mark of toil . . . Toil among the books he loved . . . Not withstanding among it all A man of infinite charm and rhyme. — Thomas J. McGraw and his acceptance of people. His concern for and willing- ness to help needy students was also characteristic of the love of Christ for needy people. He was the greatest friend I have ever had. — Rev. Charles Freeman Dr. J. Thurman Lewis gave 12 years of his life to Gardner- Webb College. He was a man of Christian integrity and de- dication. His work will live on through the lives of the stu- dents and the people he influ- enced. Gardner-Webb College will miss him greatly. — Dr. E. Eugene Poston To me, Dr. J. Thurman Lewis Dr. Lewis was more like what I was the epitome of the understand Christ was like — characteristics of Jesus Christ more than any other person I in his love, his understanding have ever known. He taught Dr. J. Thurman Lewis the Biblical Languages, but he taught much more than just the languages. He taught love, not only in his words, but more importantly in his ac- tions. That ' s what I remember about him most. — Stephen G. Crouse Dr. J. Thurman Lewis was my friend. He was human and made mistakes, but he had a deep commitment to Christ and his intention was to fol- low the leadership of his Lord. He had a marvelous ability to interest students in studying Hebrew and he knew Hebrew so well that he could teach them so that they could learn the language more easily. Those who knew Thurman well will remember for a long time the good he did in his life. Dr. Vann Murrell Mr. Hubert C. Dixon taught at Gardner-Webb for the past 41 years. In addition to being a pro- fessor, he has filled the capacities of Academic Dean, Dean of Men, and Registrar. " Mr. Dixon has left a vacuum that no one else can fill — an era at Gardner-Webb has ended. He was a man in every aspect of the word. He had certain prin- ciples which he never deviated from; he lived by them. They were high moral, ethical and religious standards and I never saw him vi- olate any of them. In the great crises of his life he always lived by these principles; he was so consistent. " Dr. Tony Eastman 10 SMFF AND lOVIINISrmTION OFFICE OFIHE I SIDENf above: Dr. E. Eugene Poston, President of the College; right: Mrs. Nancy A. Griffin, Presi- dents Personal Secretary. 12 13 N « A man of ambition and de- termination, Dr. E. Eugene Poston, during 15 years as president, led Gardner-Webb College through an unpre- cedented period of progress and development. A Shelby native, Dr. Poston graduated from Gardner-Webb Junior College and Wake Forest University, earning the bachelor of arts degree. He re- ceived three degrees at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary: the master of divin- ity, the master of theology and the doctor of philosophy. As a Baptist pastor. Dr. Poston served pastorates in North Carolina, Kentucky and Georgia, before joining Gardner-Webb College in 1959 as chairman of the Department of Religion and professor of Greek, religion and sociology. He succeeded Dr. Philip El- liott as president in 1961 and announced the " Decade of Ad- vance, 1961-1971. " During this period Gardner-Webb became a four-year, fully-accredited, liberal arts qpllege and experi- enced related growth in en- rollment, faculty and facilities. Under Dr. ship: Poston ' s leader- Enrollment more than dou- bled, the faculty nearly tripled. Major capital improvement programs added: Spangler, Myers, Mauney and Lutz- Yelton dormitories for men and Nanney dormitory for women; the Charles I Dover Campus Center; Spangler Stadium; Hamrick Fieldhouse; Nanney baseball field; John R. Dover, Sr. Library; John R. Dover, Jr. Chapel; and Lindsay class- room building. The Craig and Church class- room buildings were reno- vated, and the Webb adminis- tration Building was expanded to twice its size. Land acquisitions doubled the size of the campus. A two-year nursing studies program was initiated, and the college began a data process- ing and computer science pro- gram. Dr. Poston also established the Board of Advisors, the Ministerial Board of Associates Wives Auxiliary, and the Par- ents Association. 15 MICE PRESIDE Nr M?r ' " " " ' ' " - ' Thomas J n». 7.. " ' " " " ' " President and Dean of the College directing a faculty Vice President and Dean of the Col- As ' slstam ' n ' " " ° " P °«° Assistant Dean, bottom, right: Mr Duran Johnson, Data Processmg Man: Mr-n ' " !:T " 9 -- Mussina Jean McDowell, Computer Operator 16 17 1D4 1ISBIONS above: Mr. Robert W. Abrams, Director of Admissions; above, left: Mrs. Freddie R. Sisk, Secretary: top, right: Mr. James Wil- liam Ellis, Student Recruiter: middle, right: Dr. Gilmer Warren Blackburn, Student Re- cruiter: bottom, right: Mrs. Mary Ann Moffitt. Secretarial Assistant. 18 i. 19 LIBI RY above right: Mr. Alton H. (Bill) Malone. Library Director; above loft: Mrs. Joy San- difer, Assistant Librarian — Cataloging; right: Mrs. Mary Jo Bracken. Assistant Librarian — Acquisitions. 20 left: Mrs. LaLene H. Washburn, Library Assistant, Acquisitions; below left: Mrs. Judy Bryant, Secretarial Assistant; middle: Mrs. Mary B. Jones, Secretarial Assistant; right: Mrs. Vicki S. Walker. 21 BUSINESS AEyHINISri TION 22 top: Mr. Bill Anthony, Accounts Payable Clerk; middle, left: Mrs. Joann W. Lutz, Secretary in the Business Office; middle: Mrs. Nan Sneed, Secretary in the Business Office; left: Mrs. Shir- ley H. Washburn, Switchboard Operator; above: Mrs. Bettye F. McGraw, College Hos- tess. 23 REGISTRAR top: Robin Hall Is assisted by Mrs. Edwards during registration, left: Mrs. Dorothy Ed- wards, registrar: and probably one of the most patient people on campus, above: Mrs. Polly Wylie. secretary. 24 RELIGIOUS AfmRS left: Rev. Charles W. Freeman, Coor- dinator of Religious Affairs and Col- lege Minister; below: tulrs. Ann Weaver, Secretary; Mrs. Catfierine B. Jolley, Bookstore Manager. COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 25 DEVELOP MENr right: William J. Briggs, Coordinator of Development, Alumni, and Deferred Giving; below: Mrs. Janelle H. Hicks, Division Office (vlanager; bot- tom right: Mr. Jerry E. McGee, Director of Alumni Activities; bottom left: Mrs. Jane R. Reynolds, Secretary. PPHH K " ! Hffi m •.wHi L X V U|| _ kiF - 1 c l 1 1 1 26 I [ DIO SMTION AG AG V . above right: Mr. Ellis T. Greenway, Manager, Radio Station WGWG; left: Greenway getting comments from Bill Briggs during a football halftime; top: Roger Crawford in the control room of the WGWG studios. 27 STUDENr PERSONNEL SERVICES 28 I left: Mr. L. Martin Banner, Acting Coordinator of Student Personnel Services; extreme left: Mr. Melvin R. Lutz, Jr., Advisor to Student Government Association; left middle: Miss Ruth C. Kiser, Director ot Women ' s Services; bottom left: Mrs. Margaret H. King, Secretary; below: Mr. Arthur Raymond Pople, Director or Counseling. Q — The administration of this campus says, " We are providing a Christian atmosphere for educa- tion. " Does this atmosphere and the restrictions that go along with it cause any more problems than you would find on the normal college campus? If so, what types of prob- lems would these be, and who is affected by them the most? Basically, the responsibilities of this office are directed toward men- tal health on the campus as a whole — faculty, administration, staff, and especially students. Most of the things that contribute to good men- tal health are supported by this of- fice. I would encourage participa- tion and increased programming in the areas of good personality dynamics. I guess I see probably more ministerial students than any other department, percentagewise, and I think it ' s because of this one factor: They feel pressured into a l ind of a mold — this role that they are having to identify with, that doesn ' t feel natural — " It doesn ' t feel lil e me. " There are a lot of expectations that they just can ' t feel comfortable with, and they feel guilty that they don ' t feel comfortable with them. And then they may in fact begin to question their basic calling as a re- sult of " It doesn ' t come natural. " think being a child of God does come naturally. It helps us to even be more natural, to be more accept- ing of ourselves. I think more than anything, abundant life is authenticity-life that is totally au- thentic. " I know who I am. I don ' t have any illusions about myself. I know my strengths, my weaknesses. I know the things that put me up- tight. I know the things that put me very much at peace. " And being able to assert myself and to feel good about myself and feel free to express myself have no restrictions, that I interpret, that are found within the framework of the role of minister. It ' s reality that is the crucial factor here. All of the things that contribute to being a good minister are the very factors that contribute to being a good insurance salesman. It ' s just being a totally authentic person who has been successful in developing his personal skills, is able to relate to people with warmth and be sensitive to their needs, and very much in touch with his own awareness of what is going on in his own life. This other sort of peripheral things, the " God talk " and the ministerial haircut and the sort of " pastoral " stride in walking, Bible clutched to their left breasts, is cer- tainly superficial and very unnatural and very offensive to many of us who see through a lot of that. — Ray Pople 29 IIHLETICS AMD PUBLIC RELATIONS above: Mr. Edwin C. Holbrook, Coordinator of Athletics and Put - lic Relations. Athletic Director, Head Basketball Coach; right: Mr. Ron D Hooper. Associate Athletic Director, and Executive Secretary. Bulldog Club: below: Mrs, Nellie J. Hawkins, Secretary. Athletic De- partment. 30 left: Mr. Van Cletus Scott. Jr., Di- rector of Public Relations; below: Mrs. Mildred B. Poston, Secretary. 31 i PHYSIOIL PI Nr OPERATIONS top: Mr. Horace Scruggs. Superintendent of Building and Grounds: upper left: Mr. Willie Hall. Assistant Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds; upper middle: Mr Gordon Washburn. Chief Secunty Offi- cer: upper right: Mr. Julius Hoyle, Assistant in Physical Plant Operations. 32 a- GIFETERIK SERVICES 33 r ■}; What better way is there to make an proach the whole situation as if it evening meal more interesting than to were the proper thing to do? change the accepted attire and ap- I Bathrobed tor the occasion, top: Bobble Setzer, Jacl Coggins, John Linderman and Tommy Swmney: above: Dan Robinson; right: Pressley Stuns. Facing page: Eating outside can also mal e the evening meal more eventful. 34 f rnmr Its. .1 ifflJKS 35 36 AGIDEMICS AND MCULTY 37 BIOLOGY ill CHEMISTRY if GEOLOGY top: Emma West prepares to start a lab experiment, right: :IH,. ' 9I Oneof the most Involved lab par- ilk • ticipants wtio doesn ' t even get a f grade for it. I Dr. Leslie M. Brown Biology Mr. M. A. Moseley, Jr. Chemistry Mr. Clyde S. Cash Biology, Chemistry 38 Dr. Michael A. Harrelson Biology, Chairman Dr. Clarence Sherman Parrish Chemistry Mr. Ronald L. Thomas Biology 39 BUSINES ID4 INISr[ TION Mr. Joe Cleamon Alien Business 40 Mrs. Betty Hoyle Logan Business Or. LeRoy Francis McDonald Economics 41 EDUGITION 42 Dr. Denzil Ralph Schoolcraft Dr. Larry L. Sale Mr. Jessee Lee Taylor 43 ENGLISH - ' ■■ f ' - ■ Dr. Betty Smith Cox Chairman Dr. Joyce Compton Brown Mr. Thirlen Osborne 44 45 F FINE IRTS Mrs. Elizabeth Eggers Hill 46 Dr. Jerry Randolph Hill Dr. Phil Daniel Perrin 47 I 48 Mr. James Hubert Rash 49 Dr. Charles S. Andrews Chairman. French 50 FOREIGN I NGUAGES AND UTEI TURE Mr. Pervy Augustus Cllne, Jr Dr. John Thurman Lewis Mr. Melvin Roscoe Lutz, Jr. Ancient Languages and Literature Ancient Languages and Literature Ancient Languages and Literature Dr. Robert Earle Morgan French Mr. Manuel Allen Setzer Spanisli 51 HE LIHEDUOITION AND PHYSICAL EDUOITION Mr. Jerry Bryson Dr. William Hardin Freeman Mrs. Nell Self Griggs 52 Mrs. Barbara W. Holbrook Mr. Lee Oval Jaynes Mrs. Launita E. Proctor Mr. John Kenneth Sanford Mr. John Zachary Taylor 53 miHEMATICS AND PHYSICS I 54 Mr. Hubert C. Dixon Chairman I MMJJ J Mr. Robert Earle Morgan 55 PSYCHOLOGY above: Donna Gibson (center) and Kim Sain (Background); opposite page: Norma Butler get- ting assistance from Dr. Henson. Dr. James P. Henson Chairman 56 Mr. Arthur Raymond Pople, III Dr. Roger Gary Gaddis 57 RELIGIOUS STUDIES IND PHILOSOPHY Mr. Ralph L. Carson Religion 58 left: Susan Falconio Dr. Robert L. Lamb Religious Education, Religion Dr. M. Van Murrell Religion, Chairman Dr. Alica Cullinan Religious Education, Religion Mr. Robert L. Trexler Religion, Social Science 59 ■T SOCWL SCIENCES Dennis Hester taking a Dr. Eastman test. It doesn ' t look easy. Mr. Lansford Jolley Social Sciences, Chairman Miss Doris Jones Sociology 60 Dr. Garland H. Allen History, Religion 7 ' M lA . Dr. Anthony F. Eastman History Mr. Barry E. Hambrlght History, Political Science Dr. Arthur G. Nuhrah History Mr. Donald Reed Geography Mr. William WIthrow Political Science, Geography 61 NURSING Mrs. Grace C. Lee, Director 62 Lois Bull Bradley ' i Ik ' wl fi l 1 ' |V H J A. r «f i f Margaret M. Farfour Linda Hester Phillips Susan Sutton Upchurch Shirley Putnam Toney 63 64 65 i 66 ' [ 67 I? I :- " -- I mn IP " -fi?!!} ;5355 SS t 11 STUDENTS Althea Abernethy Music Lydia Anthony Music Teresa Arrendale Business Administration Randall Alexander Physical Education Pamela Allison Elementary Education Erin Anderson English I Catherine Bailey Music Kenneth Batt Religion James Season Biology Ellen Benfield Nursing SENIORS Janice Bennett Elementary Education Raymond Bennett Data Processing Mary BInns Business Administration Senior Class Officers, above Julia Hanna, President; Hope Garrett, Secretary-treasurer; Kathy Martel, Vice President. left: Julia Hanna. Patricia Bishop Elementary Education Richard Black Business Administration Rebecca Blackwelder Physical Education David Blanton . Music 71 Robert Blanton Religious Education Roy Blanton Psychology Chailes Boan Religion Timothy Boan Business Administration Johnny Bostic Business Administration Hazel Boyd Religion t Penny Bradoy Elementary Education Hazel Boyd during a service of ttie Fall Religious Emphasis Week. Karl Bradshaw Religion 72 SENIORS John Brame Physical Education Marion Brewton Business Administration Benny Bridges Biology Betty Bridge Elementary Education Joan Bridges Business Administration Joyce Briggs Elementary Education Robert Brooks Business Administration Charles Broome Ptiysical Education BIdgia Buchanan Elementary Education Eugene Bumgardner Music John Bumgardner Social Science Rebecca Burnett Religious Education «r Randall Byars Data Processing Stephanie Byars Elementary Education Randolph Bynum Elementary Education Ann Calton Elementary Education 73 right: Russ Anderson enjoying a lazy spnng afternoon, lower right: Bill Canipe. beiow: A variation on Syd Caudle. Dougias Campbeil Social Science Wiiiiam Canipe, Jr. Biblical Languages Hiida Carroli Business Administration m 111 . rv ;feiv:. f I Joyce Campbell Music Renee Carlton Elementary Education Sydney Caudle Business Administration Chris Cheney Religion Ruel Chapman Religious Education Alfred Cherry Data Processing Charles Childers Business Administration 74 SENIORS Carmen Christopher Music Sandra Church Elementary Education John Clay Psychology James Cllne Biblical Languages Russell Cobb Religion Deborah Cogglns Social Science Benlta Collins Spanish James Connett Religion Fonda Connor Elementary Education Philip CooKe Physical Education 75 Barbara Cooper Business Administration Roy Cooper Religion Edith Couch Psychology Katharine Courtney Religious Education Unwood Crawford Elementary Education Stephen Crompton Business Administration William Crosby Business Administration Diana Crumpton Data Processing Paul D ' Albora Physical Education Stephen Daniel Physical Education Darreii Davenport Data Processing Martha Davis Music Cahrin Delllnger Jr. Religious Education Rose Dicks Religious Education Larry Dixon Religion 76 SENIORS Sandra Dodson Biblical Languages Thomas Doraey Business Administration ' f m i ' M Robert Domlny Jr. Religion Susan Duckett Physical Education Boyce Duncan Religion Angela Dunn Religious Education Teresa Duyck Social Science Deborah Early Religion Alfred Eaton, III Data Processing Guy Eckenroth Physical Education 77 Rhonda Eckenroth Elementary Education ' S:: Thomas Farr Psycholo gy Richard Fulton Social Science Danny Emory Religion William Fowler Jr. General Science Jacqueline Funderburk Elementary Education Pamela Evans Elementary Education Peggy Fox Social Science Kathy Gamble Elementary Education Louis Everhart Physical Education Gregory Freeman Social Science Paul Gambrell Religion David Garrett Business Administration Emily Garrett Psychology Janna Garrett Elementary Education Julia Gillespie Elementary Education 78 SENIORS Sandra Gillespie Physical Education George Gilliam Data Processing Rise GriHIe Religious Education Deborah Griffin Elementary Education Dennis Grindstaff Data Processing Michael Gymoty Biology Horace Hallman Religious Education Julia Hanna Business Administration Lida Harris English Henry Harrison English Aliyson Haygood Music Mary Haynes Religious Education Gerry Hazlewood Business Administration Judy Hendrix Social Science Dennis Hester Religion Raymond Derosa Business Administration 79 1 Ricky Hill Business Administration Edward Hinds Physical Education William Hipp Music Charles Hoffler . Religion above: Lida Harris, like many of us, finds tfiat after giving all you can afford; the business office requires more money this year, right: Bob Dominy gets in on the action, filling up Rev. Buddy ' s office with bal- loons. Thomas Holland Music Janice Hood Data Processing Laura Hopper Elementary Education James Hord Business Administration Ricliy Howell Social Science 80 SENIORS Dale Hoyle Business Administration Timothy Huff Physical Education W-J Ruby Hudson Elementary Education John Humphries Music James Hunsuck Psychology Charles Hutchens English Mary Hutchinson Psychology Andrew Ingram Social Science William Ingram Physical Education Larry Irvin Physical Education 81 John Jernigan Religion Susanne Jones Psychology Judith King Elementary Education Ralph Jett Religion Pamela Kendrick Elementary Education Roger King Physical Education Jy J Cyril Johnson Jr. Business Administration Carol Kester Psychology James Kipper Religion Mary Johnson Elementary Education Homayoun Khorram Data Processing Uoyd KIrkland Jr. Biblical Languages Steve Klinger Social Science Joseph Kotch Data Processing Donna Lamb Religious Education Robert Lawrence English 82 Susan Lawson Elementary Education Stephen Lewis Mathematics Roby Llneberger Religion kV SENIORS Joel Llneberger Business Administration bd ' 1 m B 1 %M : 1 ■ i " . V I " 1 fe 1 . II s J « -mil IL %x v%; Tony Llneberger Religion Nancy Logan Psychology 83 Richard Long Religion William Lynn Music William Macltay Business Administration Karen Marcus Religious Education Pamela Looper Physical Education Charles Macic III Business Administration ■ 1 R i ' f r€i,- ' . .- Lynda Mann Elementary Education William Marl(S Religion Dennis Ludwicit Religion Linda Lynes Biology 84 Pam Evans was honored during the ' 75- ' 76 basketball season by being chosen to be the Holiday Tournament Queen, SENIORS Kathlenn Martel General Science Religion Mary Mayhugh Music Richard Martin Jr. Religion Pamela Mauser Business Administration Elizabeth McAbee Religious Education Wanda McAbee Elementary Education Harriett McDanlel Social Science Martha McDowell Data Processing Marlon Mcintosh Social Science 85 ' - A s ' - Mi M ' W kt i;- sM rmm, Garry McSwaIn Data Processing William McSwaIn Music Robin Medley Social Science Karen Meredith Physical Education Sharon Meyers Psychology Patricia MIckel Data Processing Nancy Mllner Psychology Russell Montgomery Physical Education Ellen Morphls Data Processing Martha Motley Music Wanda Nant2 Physical Education Jimmy Newton Business Administration George Nicholoson Business Adm inistration Phillip Nixon Business Administration Keith Norris Business Administration Frank Northcutt Religion 86 SENIORS Tonie Northcutt Religious Education Glenn Oliver, Jr. Business Administration Sarah Ormand Elementary Education Samuel Ostwalt Physical Education Perrin Parker Religious Education Mary Patterson Elementary Education Walter Payne, Jr. Physical Education Charles Penley, Jr. Religion William Peppers Physical Education Ronald Perkins Data Processing Jerry Phillips Physical Education David Pless Physical Education David Potest Religion Dean Potest Religion Stephen Prevatte Physical Education Bulo Price, III Business Administration 87 Frances Price Psychology Susan Prichard Psychology Larry Proctor Religion Gordon Putnam Jr. Mathematics 88 James Rash Social Science SENIORS Conrad Rivers Business Administration Debra Robertson Physical Education Cathy Robinson Social Science Daniel Robinson Religion ' ei fUBiVi. David Rodgers Business Administration Ana Rojas Social Science James Rowland Religion Deborah Royster Mathematics Nancy Rudd Religious Education Pamela Ruppe Elementary Education Feryl Rush Psychology Thomas Scolplnl Physical Education Pamela Seagraves Music 89 -: ? -N Shirley Searlght Business Administration Isabel Setzer Elementary Education Martha Shelton Music Mary Shields Music Teresa SIgmon Elementary Education Curtis Simmons Physical Education Ronnie Simpson Business Administration Steven Sloan Biology Thomas Smiley Physical Education Becky Smith Biology Donna Smith Psychology John Smith Data Processing Joyce Smtth Physical Education Marion Smith Biology Pamela Smith Religion Thomas Smith Physical Education 90 SENIORS ■5 1 IL 1 HfH pr««x«v Lj 3 S:;:v. .ajT ra t ' ' ' .♦-Vl . . •«r«j tfi ft« Mlcheal Somers Physical Education Clyde Southern Jr. Social Science Debroah Sowell Elementary Education Calvin Delingerdoesn ' t seem to be overjoyed at having lipstick smeared on his nose by Albert Huffman. But soon the entire line behind him will be passing it from one nose to the next in a relay race. Thomas Starnes Physical Education Phyllis Staton Music 91 Martha Steagall Religious Education Donald Stlnert Elementary Education Ricky Stroupe Religion Bruce Stuart Religion George Surratt Business Administration John Sutton Mathematics Ellen Taylor Music John Teeter Business Administration Janet Tharpe Religious Education Bud Thomas III Religion Diane Thompson Data Processing Ricic Thompson Business Administration William ThornhIM Physical Education Gary Threat Religion John Trexier Physical Education An Dai Truong Business Administration 92 SENIORS Douglas Turner Business Administration Paula Upchurch Elementary Education Bowen Wakefield Business Administration Aleeta Walker French Gloria Walker Elementary Education John Wall Biology Richard Walker Religion Carolyn Wallace Music Terrell Watson Social Science Being SGA President, Rick Trexler would probably agree that it can get a little nerve wrecking sometimes. Thomas Watson Religion 93 Philip Weathers Physical Education Alpha White Eiementary Education Vy. Mlcheal Whitener Business Administration Debra WIke Elementary Education Shannon Wiles Music Ronnie White Religion Sheila Wilkinson Mathematics David Williams Physical Education Arthur Williamson Religion Constance Williamson Elementary Education Don Wilson Religion Mary Wilson Religious Education David WIngler Business Administration David WIthrow Biology Andra Wood Spanish 94 SENIORS William Wood Business Administration Sharon Yarborough Elementary Education Virginia Yates Elementary Education Robert Yavner Social Science I Stewart L. Abee James Shuford Abernethy Renee Adams David Gordon Anderson LaCount Louis Anderson Karen Elizabeth! Andrews Elizabeth Jane Ariail Susan Marie Arledge Dexter David Austin James Harrison Austin Mary Jane Avery Diann Elizabeth Bailey John Allen Ball Favianna B. Bane Janice Marie Berkley Bill Keziah Baucom Zeb Egland Beam. Ill Bonnie Lynn Beeny William Edward Bibb Wayne Ernest Blankenship JUNIORS Henry Pearson Bolick, III Max David Bolin David William Bormann Rebecca Lewis Bost Raymond Andrev Bracket! Oina Anderson Braddy Thomas Walter Brashier Robert Allen Bradshaw V John Francis Bridges Michael Kirby Bridges left: Danny Cook and June Carroll direct class elections procedings. above: Junior Class Officers (clockwise from front) Danny Cook, President; Terry Lisk, Vice President; Mackie Sinclair, Secretary; Pam Crews, Treasurer. Randy Charles Bridges Winburn Scott Bridges Halbert Butner Brimberry William David Britt, Jr. 97 Norma Cook Brittain Joseph Richard Brooks Vicki Clark Broome Laura Cecelia Brown Rodney Howard Brown Jerry Lafate Bryant Susan Wells Bumgardner Carl Ralford Burch Donna Lynne Burch Charles Dougles Burleson James Henry Burleson Curtis Dean Camp Kevin Paul Campbell Wanda June Campbell Steven Jones Carlton Chester Jerome Cash Laura Edna Claar Lawrence Everett Clapp Dennis Fred Clark Sabra Ann Clodfelter Jack O ' Neal Coggins Gran Chalmers Coggins Warren Earl Coggins Victoria Henson Condrey Daniel Lynn Cook Kenneth Arnold Com Patsy Renee Costner Robert Lee Couch Michael Preston Cox Hinton Dupree Cranford [ James Lewis Cranford Roger Paul Crawford Pamela Jean Crews Joel Grayson Crook Dewey Crouse Stephen Gary Crouse Jane McCoy Davis Julia Ann Deck Donald McCoy Denton Larry Hicks Denton James Howard Destaffno Daniel Flay Dixon ri ' i ' J 98 JUNIORS Fern Catherin Douglas Rebekah Jane Duncan Roger William Duncan Cathy Kendrick Earl Kenneth Davis Earnhardt Fred Lacon Eisenhower, II Audrey Donette Elliott Stephen Eugene Elmore Herbert Wallace Epiee Janis Lynn Evans David Menwin Fairchild Susan Marie Falconio Fred Taylor Farris Richard Michael Flanders Janice Phillips Freeman Michael Lee Gallman Rusty Morgan keeping it on key In the pep band, during : ftp a home basketball game. ' ft- Bobby Dean Gantt Gina Renee Garmon 99 ♦ ♦ Rebecca Ann Gearren Andy Hugh George Woodrow Glenn Deborah Ann Goodson Debra Kay Grady Vickie Bowman Greene Robert Tillman Gregory Paula Ophelia GuMedge Deborah Jean Hall Linda Leigh Ham Joan Carole Hambright Connie Marie Hammett Charles Cleveland Hamrick Charles Mark Hamrick Janie Lynn Harrill Deborah Greene Hawkins Gregg McRee Hefner Joyce Yvonne Helton Wilson Frank Helton Johnny Ray Henderson Wayne Barry Henderson Patricia B. Hewitt James Kevin Hill Virginia A. Hinton Harvey Lester Holbrook, Jr. Timothy Chris Holcomb Walter Richard Hollitield Larry Gene Honeycutt Hope Maxine Hopkins Donald Herman Horton Cheryl Ann Hoyle Van Richard Hoyle Douglas Garner Huff Albert Manley Huffman, Jr. Patricia Kay Humphries Mary Chnstine Hutcherson Mark Alton Jackson Bruce Calvin Johnson Ernest Jeffery Johnson Sherwin Lee Johnson William Flewellen Johnston, III James Clinton Jolly 100 V ' • Ml M 4 " JUNIORS i . ' Donna Marlise Jones Joseph Watson Jones Perry Robert Jones Ronda Jean Josey Michael Wallace Kasey Jerry Lamar Keller James Harris Kelly Deborah Johnson Kipper Randall Lynn Kirby Ricky Eugene Kirby John Ralph Kiser Ronald Merle Kiser Alicia Ellen Larkin Larry James Lashley Bradford Scott Ledbetter David Dean Ledbetter Sandra Lorraine Ledford Elizabeth Burpee Lee Roger Dale Levan Michael Dennis Ligon Alvin Laverne Lindler Gary Lee Lineberger Terry Wayne Lisk Mary Frances Little Stephen Blair Little Doris Rae Livengood Beverly Lynn Lyies Donald Charles Mackay Jennifer June Matheney Gregory Thomas Mathis Stephen Edwin Maxvwell Randy Ernest McCall John Thomas McCraw Gary Lee McDowell Shirley Gail McDowell Bettye Lucinda McGraw Ricky Lynn McLester Teala Maria McSwain Victoria Dale McSwain Charlotte Maire Meyer Thomas Stewart Miller Tony Allen Miller 101 1 Jack Boyce Millwood, Jr. Margie Chere Mitchell Margaret E. Mode Vernon Lee Moore Williann Marshall Moore Audra Gale Morgan George Russell Morgan Rodney Wayne Morrow Woodrow Munnerlyn Delores Bass Navarrete Robert Norman, III Carol Jean Olsen Gennie Earline Pace Deborah Mae Parker Charles David Perry Robert Conrad Pettyjohn Thomas Franklin Philbeck Danny Ray Phillips Kenneth Lee Phillips Dennis Wade Price Shirley Jean Pridmore Stephen Duane Proctor Debra Jean Reynolds Wayne Robert Richardson Samuel Edward Ridings Carol Anne Rivers Judy Robbins Ruth Miriam Robinson Betsy Cleste Rorie Elizat)eth Lane Salmon Debra Ethel Samuel Charles Curtis Sames Dale Yvonne Scoggins Ronald Reid Settle Sherry Lynn Setzer Susan Winn Setzer 102 JUNIORS Debra Charlene Shealy Terry Drew Shear Lloyd David Shuman Amon Harvey Shumate Carl Clay Sloan, Jr. Elveta Rogers Smith Earnest Steve Smith Janice Ellen Smith Kevin Gralyn Smith Linda Ford Smith Steven Alan Smith Terry Lee Smith Ernest Webb Spangler I Pamela Jane Spears Richard Steven Spencer Michael Eugene Staton Lester Stinson LaSandra Jo Strickland Thomas Michael Stroud Donald Elliott Stroup Ronald Elwin Stroup Melanie Joy Suther Dale Martin Swofford Knox Edward Talbert Frank Lonnie Taylor Jesse Lee Taylor Julie Christine Taylor Sue Denise Taylor Moses Aladi Taji Tazem Teresa Ann Teague 103 James Dean Thompson Suzette Collins Thompson Lisa Ann Tolbert Pamela Diane Tolbert Danita Gale Toms Doris Coleen Treadway Robert Harton Trexler Marcus David Trivette David Nance Tubb Sharon Elena Turnmire William Laran Underwood Charles Henry Usher. Jr. Michael Ray Wagner David Joe Walker Kenneth Arnold Warise Renee Yvonne Warren Teresa Lynn Waters Lynn Allen Welborn Brenda Yvonne West Emma Marie West James Terry Whisnant Tab Truett Whitley Amber Dawn Williams Melanie Dawn Williams Carol Lee Willis Daniel Wyatt Willis Albert Huffman takes time out from activities in Mrs. Proctors Church Recreation class, extreme right; Tab Whitley leads m class elections procedures. 104 JUNIORS Vickie Lynn Absher Rachel Ann Albus Aaron Bonner Alexander Renita Gale Allison Barry Lynn Almond Christian Jay Ammons John David Apple Larry Wayne Arnold Sharon L. Avant Lynn Marie Baker Gary Lee Ballard Paula Nelson Barker Debra Lee Bartlett Carole Ann Bates Daniel Thompson Beam Ricky Austin Beam Robin Ballard Beam Wanda Denise Beam Louis Wilton Bearden Lee Wayne Belger Nancy Lynne Bennet Cheryl Gay Berry Nathan Todd Blackwell Richard Edward Blackwell Robert Milford Bland Lillian Nell Blye Kathryn Maria Boheler Sheila Fay Boling Toy Steven BBIton Thomas Robert Boyd Janet Lee Bradley Jacqueline Cherry Bradshaw Donald Matthew Brewer John Franklin Bridges Marcia Neal Bridges SOPHOMORES Susan Melissa Bridges Neils Willard Brooks Donald Bass Brown Leon Atwood Brown Sheila Dawn Brown Philip Gordan Broyles Kathy Ann Bryson Jo Raye Burnette Patricia Joy Burreli Myra Gail Call Karen Allison Gallon Mary Sue Camp Karen Joan Carter Robert Jeffery Carter Jean Diane Caughman Randall Thomas Cecil John David Chapman Karen Lynn Chapman Jonathan Wheeler Cheers Paul Michael Ciarfello Julia Gale Clemmer Karen Lea Clodfelter Linda Dee Cody John Mark Coleman Kathy Belle Cook Anthony Boyette Coor 107 BJ« Clarence Arnold Correll William Kim Cousar Richard Gray Cratt Karen McDowell Corwford Sandra Willis Crocker Deborah Ann Davenport Allen Lee Davis Donna Ho Davis James Thomas Davis Michael Wayne Davis Barbara Smithers Deal Ann Holland Dodd Joseph Dewey Douglas Michael Lane Dover Marler Jean Driver Jane Hamrick Duncan Ricky Vanlue Durham Donna Jean Eaker James Wesley Edmonds Kennon Westbrook Edwards Wanda Louise Elledge Michael Joseph England Gentry Miller Eskridge Frederick Elbert Evans Victoria Fain Thomasine Rebecca Fish James Russell Fitts Edward Lee Fleming James Richard Ford Vance Allen Foster 108 SOPHOMORES James Hal Franklin Ricky Joe Frye James Edward Furlough Jasper Warren Gamble, Jr. Lilia Esther Garcia Joseph Nicholas Gary Julia Elizabeth Gaston Sue Beth Gibbens Donna Lynn Gibson Patrick Daniel Gillispie Michael David Ginipro Margaret Elizabeth Goble Chris Howeil Goethe Sophia Regina Gomes 109 I Michael Lee Greenway John Addison Greer Kathy Ann Groce Kyra Jan Gunter Robin Cordelia Hall Raymond Wilbur Hamrick. Jr. Sandra Jill Haney Pamela Ann Hardeman Lois Ann Hardin Steve Dempsey Hardin Deborah Kay Harrell Joel Alvin Harris Kim Elizabeth Harris Sabrina Ann Harnson Paul Enc Hart Marilyn Faith Hathcock Chris William Hazel Anthony Vaughn Heafner William Gary Helms Pamela Lynn Helton Glenn Thomas Henderson Randy Eugene Hiatt Vicl y Cromer Hicks Judson Vipperman High Brenda Gail Hightower Sharon Marie Hodges Deborah Mane Holbert James David Holder Earl Douglas Honeycutt III Cynthia Leota Hoots Brent C. Horton Kenneth Bradley Howington Charlotte Frances Hughes Philip Glenn Hughes William Bern Huthinson William Howard In in Joanne Morrell Isbell Sarah Anne Ivill Debora Darlene Jackson Isaiah Christopher James IV Ricky Montgomery Jay Coyene London Jernigan 110 SOPHOMORES Joey Thomas Jernigan Gideon Thomas Johnson Jerry Devon Johnson Amy Roberts Jolley Donna Kay Jolley Sandra Lois Jolley Mary Vista Jones Angela McAlister Kee Jeffery Wayne Keene Susan Morehead King Mary Jean Nugent Koch Duane Alison Kuykendall Donna Jean Lail Crela Lynn Landreth Gilbert Louis Larew Jerry Lane Lassiter Perry James Lassiter Cathy Leigh Lawrence Kenneth Lamar Lewis Evelyn Lucille Lineberger Freida Carol Loftis Gina Lou Long Susan Donnette Lovelace Lucille Toney Luckadoo Clyde Edward Luther Ronald Earl Lynch Richard Anthony Mack Sheree Faye Mahaffee Sylvia Jean Marlow Patricia Smith Marlowe Gary Michael Martin Kathy Doretta Martin Phyllis Jean Martin Kathy Dianne McDowell Jo Marie McGuire Deborah Mae Mclntyre David Leslie McLester Sharon Renee McMannen Deborah Hoyle McSwain Peggy Sue Medford Edward Keith Mendenhall Phyllis Elaine Meredith 111 Steven Nicholas Mingoia Roberta Lou Miller Jacquelyn Faye Mlllsaps Claudia Ann Moore Robert Wayne Moore Tanya Lynn Moore Renee Lorraine Morgan Margaret E. Morrow Marshall E. Morrow Joyce Marie Munnerlyn Marvin Duane Murray All Reza Nasser Gwendolyn D. Neal Solomon W. Neville Susan Delight Nixon Judith Carter Noe Sharon Jean Norvell Joe Anthony Olson Mary Cathleen Olson Doris Rebecca Padgett Johnny Lee Pait Ronnie Wayne Parker Douglas Hilton Parks Gleen Eugene Parris Karen Jean Parton Connie Elaine Patterson David Stephen Patterson 112 SOPHOMORES Robert Augusta Perry Stieila Ann Perry Michael Wayne Petsuck John William Phillips Debra Ann Pierson Sylvia Marie Pittman Rita Anne Pless Carol Renee Pope Bruce Wilbert Price Suzanne Elizabeth Price Cindy Lee Putnam Marvin Lyie Quinn Melissa Jane Raines Michael Lynn Rainey Linda Kay Ramseur Deborah Marie Ramsey Randa Toyette Rathbone Jean Elaine Rector Hearold Deane Register James Phillip Reid Maxine Gail Reid Coleman Hughes Rimmer Donna Carol Robbins Michael Lee Robbins Sheila Ann Robbs Gloria Denise Roberts It ' s the first time this photographer recalls giving in to " Take my picture. " But Debbie Pierson and Vernel Nelson were very convincing. , ' , •- Jerry Russell Ryals 113 Dale Arnold Sain Kimberley Patrice Sain Sharon Marie Saunders George Woodward Schug Charles Lee Setser Robert Brown Setzer Dana Kaye Shehan Emmie Rebecca Skipper Billy Joe Slagle Laddie Brittell Smith Lewis Grady Smith Robert Craig Smith Jean Elizabeth Sparks Alice Cramer Spencer Patricia W, St. Charles Bobby Jay Stafford Sharon Rose Stowe Robbin Amber Styers Deborah Ann Suttles George Thomas Swinney Michael Ray Taylor Elizabeth Yimoh Tazem Carol Ruth Tewes Karl Warren Thomas J. I Waiting to strike at just the right moment: Tommy Swinrrey must find it hard to contain his wit. 114 SOPHOMORES Michael David Thomason Ricl y Samuel Thompson Mark Alan Tilley Albert Bradley Tinnin Nancy Ann Tippett Cynthia Lynn Troutman Edward Ear! Tyndall III James Darrell VanDyke Barry Thomas Wagner Foster Dean Wakefield Lloyd Edward Walker Monte Kane Walker Cheryl Ann Washburn Rickey Gorden Washburn Helen Elaine Watkins Marshall C. Watkins Holly Jean Watson Janice Carol Watson Yvonne Caudle Waterson Donna Jean Wease Cecily Anne Weaver Joan Crowell Weaver Sara Lynn Webber Charles William Welch Gary Eugene Wetherbee Freddie Lee Williams Sarah Rachel Williams John Chester Williamson Rebecca Sue Wilson Myron Melton Wise Frances Dianne Wisher Van Le Wortman Jo Carol Wrape Lewis Craig Yarboro John Edward Yvars 115 ■ Warren O Neal Abrams Dana Lynn Adams Joseph Nathaniel Alexander Keith Charles Andrews Mary Reynolds Andrews William Donald Andrews Theodore Armstrong Tilmon Emmanuel Bailey David Lee Baker Dennis Ray Ball Steve Harold Barbrey Michael Jack Baria Robert Amuel Lee Barnes Richard Eugene Barnett Martha Marie Barnhill John Scott Battle Timothy Carl Baxter Roger Gerald Beaty David Alan Belue Charles Francis Bennis Joseph Lamar Berry Gary Randy Berryhill Johnny Wayne Biles Bruce Cornell Black David Edward Black Richard Carlton Blair Patsy Jean Bland 1 Mary Ann Bl nton ' C ' M Susan Randolph Blanton ; , l Darcel Ann Bodine Tommy Frank Boggs. Jr. 1 Donna Sue Bolton S: James William Bolton 1 Ibl . Jesse Andrew Booker B K k. John William Borders B MT W IrESHMEN Terry Gerod Bostic Terri Colette Bowen Dorothy Belinda Bradley Mary Beth Bradley M itzi Karon Branon Posey Lee Branscome Wilda Henene Braswell Cindy Denise Bridges Sarah Lou Bridges Michael Deward Briggs Hugh Anthony Britt Elizabeth C. Brooks Teresa Conder Broome Judith Luann Brown Barbara Edney Browning Cynthia Ann Bruch Stephen F. Bryant Terry Douglas Bryant Terri Lynne Bunting Charles Standi Burch Terry Dee Cagle Charles Phillip Campbell Jeffrey Lynn Campbell Deana Ann Cantrell Patricia Joan Carney Walter Fred Carpenter 117 Robin Kay Carswell Johnnie Sue Carter Richard Charles Cash Richard Lynn Cash Linda Merle Celley Carey Russell Chappell Ronnie Brady Cheek .. Cathy Gail Cherry ;::| Malinda Ann Childers " . ' . ' ;» Kevin Clark Nancy Karen Clary Teresa Marlene Cobb Debra Elizabeth Coleman Dennis Wilson Connell Dely Hernandez Connor Charles Ray Cook David Lawrence Cooley Sallie Catherine Cornwell Rita Ann Costner Michael Edwin Cox 118 IrESHMEN Mona Michelle Crawford Angela Kay Critcher George Sanford Crouch Brainard Morris Currence Cassandra Daniels Marion Veasley Davis Joseph McKinnon Dellinger Dale Duane Deming Patricia Ann Deskins Mary Jane Dick Bettye Verlyne Diggs Dana Leigh Dillon Cleon Dare Dixon Michael Arthur Donaghue Lucille J. Donahue Robin Kay Dover Martin William Driscoll Heyward Dixon Duncan Ronald Willie Dunlap Timothy Scott Eanes Stephen Lee Edwards Thomas Ray Edwards Michael Trent Elder Eugene Andrew Elgrim Patti Ann Elliott Danny Clyde Elmore Kristi Irene Estes uppar laft: Mitsi Branon; left: Rick Blair performing during the Freshman Talent Show; above: Diane Kil- . Ham is found here in an orientation group. i DIanne Marie Fairchild William Vincent Fairchild Drenda Yvonne Farmer 119 B Terry Lee Faulkenbury Debra Jane Fealy Alvin Ferguson Vivian Anne FIske Bryan Cornell Florence Rebecca Lee Flowe William Aaron Franklin Roland Frank Freeman Robin Morris Frye Eddie Franklin Gaddy Teresa Ann Gardin Paul Joseph Garino Leesa Shawn Gay Jaye Arden Gentry Lawrence Edward Gibson Manon Louise Gibson Cynthia Anne Gilbert Henry Lee Gilbert Diane Gilliam Phillip Dean Gilliam Kenneth Mills Gordon Aubrey Emily Gowans Teresa Lee Gragg Earl Baron Green George Ivey Greenway Sandra Marie Gregory Vernon Arnaz Gregory Paula Denise Griffin Eddie Garmon Grigg Sharon Teresee Ghndstaff Richard Aubrey Griswold James Brash Guild Pamela Faye Gulledge Eugene Richard Hagan Candice Sue Hammett Lydia White Hamrick Timothy Ray Hannah Ernest Kyle Harmon Thomas Russell Harris Diana Leigh Hartman Ronald Byron Hartsell Jody Kevin Harwood 1 ' Ute l 120 IrESHMEN Trudy Mae Hatcher Katina Hayes Verona Huggins Hearne Phyllis Hardin Hefner Robert C. Hefner Tommy Carlton Henderson Sally Jean Henley Deirdre Jean Hicks lylichael G. Hill Timothy Lee Hill Betty Louise Hirst Terease Holliday Cathy Rugh Holt Ronald Mario Horner Edward McClellan Horsmon Deborah Kay Horton Terry Jo Houpe Carl Curtis Howell Susan Eleanor Howie Marsha Daun Huffstetler Daryl Morgan Hughey Jeffrey David Hunsinger Cassandra Leigh Jackson Terry Lucas Jackson Jesse Lee James Dana Nanette Jenkins Linda Ann Jenkins Sherry Henson Jett Evan Roberts Johnson Robin Rebecca Johnson Donna Jean Kale Leonard Torrence Keever Howard Wayne Keith Terry Gen Kelly Kenneth Nelson Kessler Judith Hird Kierstead Randy Keith Kilby Elizabeth Marie Kilduff Mark Garold Kimble James Bernard Kimbrell Thomas Owen King III Roy A. Kirby 121 Elaine Krushinski Xystus Alang Kum Odis Leo Kuykendall Vickie Denise Lake Connie Lynn Langley Deborali Carol Lankford Phyllis Ann Lattimore Joe Edward Lavender Christopher E. Law Larry Ronald Laws Ronald Dale Lee Joyce Lend I John Broadus Linderman Dorothy Houston Lineberger Robert Vahn Little Pamela Lynn Long Fernando Lopez Beverly Neal Lovelace 122 IrESHMEN Susan D. Lutz Oscar Billy Lyies Wilma Garrison Lynch Kathy Shannon Mack Thomas Allen Magee Rebecca Lynn Manley Raymond Roland Martel Carl James Martin David Wayne Martin Julia Lee Martin Linda Karen Martin Cheryl Anne Massey Chandra Dawn Masters Janet Adele Mauney David Earl McAllister Pamela Ann McCaslin Donna Lynn McClamrock Laura Roxanne McCracken Donna Sue McCurry Martha Suzanne McDaniel Hollis Ann McDonald James Lee McGirt Russell David McKeown Margaret Rose McKinley Ralph Wilson McKlnney, III Randall James McKinney Michele Yuvonne McKinnon Gary Clarence McNair 123 J Debra Lynn McNeely Lynn Merle McQueen Carolyn Ann Melton Kyle Edward Melton Brantley Forrest Mercer David Mark Mingoia Michael Lendsay Mitchell Steven Carl Mitchell Victor Bernard Mitchel Devin Bernard Moen Donald Mario Montgomery James Alfred Moore George Courtland Morris III Robert Avery Morris Mildred Elaine Moseley Norman Lee Mukes April Denise Mull David Lee Mullis John Robert Murphy Wayne Leo Myers Margaret Rose Nanney Patti Jo Neil Hugh Miller Neisler Vernell Nelson Frank Joe Newsome James Garland Newsome, Jr. Carol Leigh Newton Cindy Ann Nixon William Keith Nock Diann Hamrick Noggle MBAGIES U THE - " W. BEST MMEAT ' ' ' 1 124 [rESHMEN Julie Ann Norman Glenda Marchetta Norrls Hubert Rawles OBerry Donna Mean O ' Brien Eduardo Ochoa Aimee Crowder Oliver Marvin Eugene Oliver Rebecca Diane Orders Norma Diane Owen Larry Wayne Ow ens Julie Anne Palmer Boyd Decator Parker Brady MIrack Parker Cheryl Lynn Parsons Duke Mack Passmore Deborah Eyvonne Pearson Laurie Lea Pearson Rebecca Gunter Penley Dlep Thuy Pham Glenn Franklin Phillips Bruce Delon Piercy Michael Anthony Pino Elisha PIttman, Jr. Tony Calvin Pittman Karen Faye Poole Sharon Kaye Poole Karen Louise Pratt Lane Coleman Price Augusta Harold Putnam David Carson Putnam 125 Thomas Watson Query Sharen Anne Radmore Katherlne Fox Rains Narva Lee Ramseur Sheila Lynn Randolph William Carl Rankin Mickey Edward Rattler William Scott Ray Janet Lee Reese Charles Cameron Reid Nancy Joan Revis Charles Wayne Revisky Charles James Reynolds Timothy Blake Rhinehart Ralph Van Rhyne Gary Wayne Richardson Michael Eugene Rippy Martin Lane Rivens Randy Brian Robbins Morris Napoleon Rogers George Elmer Romaine William Edwin Rorie Susan Merrill Rose Deborah Roseboro Nancy Jean Royster Carolyn Kaye Ruffin Joseph Allen Russell Rebecca Leigh Ruth Kevin Dwayne Rutledge Nageel Fuad Sakhnini William C. Salyers Barbara Jean Sapp James Walter Surratt t 126 IrESHMEN Wanda Kay Saunders Kenneth Byron Scarlett Kenneth Richard Sharpe Gregory Gilbert Shields Jo Ellen Shuford Pierre Sidler Pamela Ann Sigmon Irvin Wayne Simmons Richard Hampton Simpson Pamela Swofford Skinner Gregory Jacob Slagle Terry Dean Sloan Frankie Lee Smith Karen Jeanne Smith Pamela Diane Smith Roy Wade Smith Terese Smith Una Denise Smyre Carol Elaine Spangler Ronald Geinn Spencer Val Edwards Spera Laura Jean Sprouse Bradford Hart Stalvey Pamela Jane Steele Dennis Gray Stilley Bruce Kenneth Studevent Pressley Cavin Stutts Frank Pearce latum Charles Ray Teague Douglas Earl Teague 127 m Donald Teasley Johnny Michael Templeton Gary Boyd Thompson Beverly Faye Todd Obbie Dale Todd Charles Joseph Tomlin Grover Joe Townsend Karen Jeanene Troutman Keith Darryl Troutman Carolyn Yevonne Turner Leonard Franklin Turner Wanda Darlene Turner David Bruce Underhill Martha Faye Underhill Jacob Nazareth Underv ood, Jr. Gina Jo VanDyke Steven Wayne Vaught Cynthia Ann Voorhes Richard Arlen Waddle Aubrey Gene Walden Darren Zane Walker Johnny Ray Walker Marc Delane Walker Martha Tarleton Walker Marilyn Kaye Wallace Nita Susan Ware Jennifer Elaine Warren Rhonda Grey Washburn Michael Allen Watkins Vickie Lynn Watkins Robert Wayne Weaver Elvin Williams Webber Ramona Kate Welch Debra Lynn Whisnant Michael Allen Whisnant Mary Beth White Raymond Lee Wicham Rebecca Ann Wilfong Patricia Faith Williams Terry Gordon Williams Patricia Lynn Williamson Robin Leah Wilson 128 IrESHMEN Charles Anthony Winters Linda Ameiia Worsham Philip Bryan Wright Cynthia Dianne Wynn Gregory Lewis Young 130 REMEMBER 1HIS. 131 amammxesa I don ' t call what I do a " minis- try " . That word has a lot of bad conotations. It suggests a lot of things that I don ' t associate with. I ' m a Christian, a musician, and a folk singer. It ' s the same with anything you do. If you are a Christian mechanic, you don ' t become a member of the Christian Mechanics Associa- tion. You just do whatever it is that you do. You do it well and you don ' t rip anybody off. That ' s the way 1 feel about my music. — Gene Cotton top ft lower middle: Gene in con- cert, middle: Marnle, Gene ' s wife, performs witfi him on most of his tours lower right: Lenny Kerley provides impr essive string backup. 132 PURE PmiRIE LEAGUE laft, I. to r. : Michael Connor, John David Call, Mike Reilly. Larry Goshom, William Frank Hinds, George Ed Powell. MORNINGSONG 133 PETER YARROW It is not often that we have an op- portunity to experience a performer who exhibits the sensitivity and earnestness of Peter Yarrow ... On Saturday, October 25, Peter per- formed for a homecoming crowd in the Bost Gymansium. His whole style of presenting him- self reflects his involvement in, and concern for, the rights of human be- ings as individual people. The de- velopment of this concern has been greatly influenced by Peter ' s in- volvement in the folk group of the ' 60s, Peter, Paul Mary. Peter Yar- row, Paul Stoodey and Mary Travers are three very sensitive and con- cerned people, and they naturally deserved the popularity which was theirs as a result of their involvement in the major issues of the ' 60 ' s. If you missed this brief encounter with Peter Yarrow, or if somehow you weren ' t tuned-in to his wavelength, the following interview conducted by Tommy Swinney and Chapie Chapman gives a brief look at Peter the performer, the person, the humanist. Don ' t you usually play with a band? Yeah. What happened? Why didn ' t you play with the band tonlte? VVell. I ' d say . . . I don ' t ordinarily. I did for about a year and a half. And I enjoyed it very much, but I got tired of their point of view. What I want now, and the reason I ' m going on the road now — I mean, besides the fact that, to a certain degree, I have to make a liv- ing, you know — is th at I want to share the intimacy of just one person, with- out all of the production around it, so that the kind of music that feels most meaningful to me, can be shared once again. And that is: music, without all the trappings. If the music is foremost, you want all the instruments you can get. I was traveling with five instrumen- talists and two %ngers for, oh, about six months and I had a rock band and I really enjoyed it, but I got tired of just the music. What I wanted was the meaning and the intimacy and the sense of just one person standing there and saying what he had to say and shar- ing it. And that ' s why I did what I did. And that ' s the only way I ' m going to perform for a while now. I can do the other thing, but I ' m really not a kind of performer who. if he respects all the things that there are to share and say now, can let them sort of be over- powered by the music. There are per- formers like Judy Collins, who carry a band and it ' s wonderful, but. to me, when there ' s a band, I really want them to be front and center with me too — not a backup band. And the bands that I had. had extraordinary musicians, and I wanted them to be as much a part of the show as I was. But that ' s a different kind of phenomenon. Did you originally start out as a solo performer? Yeah, I did. For about a year and a half before Peter. Paul Mary were to- gether, I was managed by Albert Grossman, who managed Peter, Paul Mary, Bobby Dylan, Janis Joplin, Ian Sylvia, Paul Butterfield, and Joan Baez. I mean, he was the best manager in the field. I thought I would be a solo per- former, and then Peter. Paul Mary was an idea that Albert had. He intro- duced me to Paul and Mary, and of course, the rest is history. Were you comfortable when you first got into the Peter, Paul Mary thing? Were you comfortable in that, or did it take a while to adjust from a solo performer to a performer within a group? Well, if you ever saw Peter, Paul Mary, you realize that we were all three soloists and we all got off individually. It wasn ' t like putting on the same cos- tumes and looking alike. Each of us was very different from the others, but we were really together, and each didn ' t have his personality somehow lost in the group. Peter was Peter, and Paul was Paul, and Mary was Mary, and everybody sensed that. What took a long time was not adjusting to being a member of a group, because we didn ' t lose our soloist stature or sense of what we were. The thing that took a long time was the development of that musical point of view that Peter, Paul Mary became. That was a long task and a very meaningful one. You said, " If you had ever seen Pe- ter, Paul Mary . . ., " and I was seven years old back in ' 63, you know. So I was too young to remember anything like that. Actually, I was too young to remember Peter, Paul Mary even breaking up and hearing about It. So. could you just kinda fill me in on why you broke up? We broke up in 1970, which would have made you 14 years old. And at the time that we broke up. we broke up really at the height of our career. We didn ' t break up because we were los- ing popularity. We broke up because we were going in different directions philisophically. If you had seen Peter, Paul Mary, you would have known that what we represented on stage was 134 three people that really agreed to share something and believe in something together and live it. It was an enorm- ously strong show . It had not just a sense of entertainment, but a sense of such an electric and such an infectious commitment, that many, many people began to think about their lives and themselves in a wholly different way through that music. And that kind of music, along with the music of Bob Dylan and such, became the beginning of a new consciousness that stirred the nation and changed the attitude of people, even unto now. But Peter, Paul Mary broke up because Paul got very, very spiritually involved. He had a rev- elatory experience. He wanted to serve the Lord, and he didn ' t really want to do exactly what Peter, Paul Mary had been doing. And I was into politics and Mary was somewhere else, and we couldn ' t really be together on stage. So it would have been a lie to have continued together. The thing that was the truth about us was that we really did always agree and believe things together. When we ceased to believe together, we ceased to share that kind of point of view. In a nutshell, what were your beliefs and your convictions back during Pe- ter, Paul Mary and the early days, and what are they now and how have they changed? Peter, Paul Mary felt, as we sang and as we lived, that each person in the world was not a speck and a part of a cog in a system, but could change the world. Each person could help to change the world and if we all worked together and sang and we donated money and we campaigned and we used all of our efforts and energies, because we believed that if we stuck together and if we believed together, we could win. And in point of fact, the war was stopped more by the people like the Peter, Paul Mary ' s who said, " This is an immoral war, " who took and put their bodies on the line, and ulti- mately it was clear that the Vietnamese War was immoral. And in a nutshell, what we were thinking and saying was, " Let us see the world for what it really is. Let us wipe away the sham and foolishness and the fakiness of human beings and the selfishness and the ugly hatred that we inherit, and let us reach out for one another because within our lives there is the power and there is the capacity to make a better world. " And we believed this, and we were march- ing towards that dream. And yet the truth of the matter was that we couldn ' t translate it into the leadership of the country. Gene McCarthy lost, and Richard Nixon and all the people that surrounded him came into power. And Kent State then occurred and 7,000 people in Washington were put in pre- ventive detention; the back of the movement was broken and people who had believed ceased to believe. And now, once again, there isthe beginning of the stirring of caring. But this time it ' s one person by one person saying, " Who am I? What is born to me? And how shall I define my lifesothat I won ' t live without happiness? " I got the impression watching you that your thing was not so much going out and playing music, but trying to reach out. Is that basically where you stand as far as your performing Is concerned? That ' s one way of looking at it. The way that I look at it is that music for me is reaching out. Until there is love ex- changed with music, it doesn ' t express what I feel music must express — for me. Music is not music of alienation for me. Music is not a way of just boogie- ing until you can ' t think and you can ' t feel and getting loaded until you no longer care. Music is a way of being happy, being sad, being together, but always being true. And unless there ' s that feeling of reaching, not for an es- cape, but for what life is, with all its pain and happiness and beauty . . . and sor- row, then music isn ' t music. I know Paul professes to be a Chris- tian, and I was wondering — when he changed, did he try to take you and Mary along with him and if he did, now? Mow has that affected you ? How do you feel about Paul now and his beliefs? Well, Mary and I are very spiritual people in our own way, but our spihtu- ality was humanistic. We saw the Lord in human beings and the goodness of human beings and the very fact of life. I am Jewish by birth, but I ' m not reli- gious Jewish. And my religion isethical culturalism. It ' s pantheistic, it ' s humanistic, and so is Mary ' s who is . . . you know . . . has the background of a WASP, and we love Paul and I still love Paul and I went along with his feeling, but when his feeling all of a sudden told him that he had to serve the Lord dif- ferently, he had to go. He never tried to convert us per se. He tried to share the beauty that he saw with us. And I loved that in him, and I loved him for it. But conversion to him was not his point of view. His point of view was sharing the light that he felt, and he did so with beauty and with great grace. Do you ever long for the Peter, Paul Mary days again? Would you like to go back to that? Do I want to go back to it? I would long for the sense of community that we shared, if we could share it again. But I do not long for the relationship unless it has the truthfulness that we once shared, and that is something that perhaps we might not be able to capture. But we are talking about get- ting back together again. And if in fact we do get back together again, it will only be if we can be once again totally truthful and loving to one another — in our music and in our person. I know that back in . . . was it ' 71 or ' 72? . . . you got back with the other two for the George McGovern benefit. Were you really being truthful with yourselves then — among your- selves? Absolutely. It was like Batman — flashing the bat signal in the sky and Batman saying, " I ' m needed. " If we ' re really, really needed, we ' ll get back to- gether again. If you were to get back together, would it be more a matter of you and Mary accepting Paul, or Paul accept- ing you again? Well, it would be a matter of a com- mon ground being found. There is no dignity towards copping out. We would all have to be who we are. And if we couldn ' t do that with integrity, we shouldn ' t do it at all. 135 BICENTENNIAL DAY Altogether, Bicentennial Day turned out to be a chance to break from the routine of classes and papers. It gave us a chance to dress up (top: Karen Chapman with Robert Pettyjohn), to work out a little spring fever (middle: Rev. Buddy), or just to enjoy spending the day outside (left: Cathy Cherry). 137 138 The present has Indian-given the beginning. Some tell us we ' ve short-changed the everlasting. Scars should show us where we ' ve come from; the garden of Adam to the eve of destruction, country club financiers, middle rung suburbia — unfortunate slums. Approaching the fort-century of this government, from countries uncounted our people were sent. Since 1865 this is some damn reconstruction. And what of those whom we invaded? Against them the battles we escalated for our selfish discriminating purposes. Those who suffered in land; food: our lies: promises: population: loopholed contracts: disease — tremendous losses. Two hundred years? Bicentennial? In relative peace, they lived here thousands of years. Now they ' ve nothing but tears . . . and we ' ve developed overkill. — Speedy Holbrook . Dr. Nuhrah Dr. Arthur Nuhrah will have been at Gardner-Webb College for seven years In August, 1976. He came to Gardner- Webb because he liked the small college environment, the North Carolina area, and the opportunity for administrative development which existed here. The following interview is one which we hope will help more people to under- stand his back ground and the resulting teaching emphases he has. WEB: Do you prefer teaching at a private school? Nuhrah: I like private schools over state schools by all means. State schools are involved in socialistic ideas and materi- alistic ideas which are contrary to Chris- tian and American tradition. If I taught in a state institution the way I teach here. I ' d probably be fired. W: You have mentioned your background before and it involved some government work. Was it C.I. A., F.B.I. . . .? N: No, it was not C.I.A. or F.B.I. I per- formed counter-intelligence work in an unofficial capacity for the U.S. Army. W: How many years? N: On and off for more than a year, while at the same time I was officially listed as a medical lab technician. I helped run one of the largest medical laboratories in the country. So I ' ve had a lot of experi- ence in medical lab work. I was paid di- rectly and ranked directly for my medical lab contributions. W: Have you finished medical school? N: I ' ve finished pre-med. I ' ve taken a number of courses that applied to medi- cal education, but I never went to medi- cal school per se. However, it wouldn ' t take but about two full years for me to complete a medical degree if I wanted to. I ' m late for that. W:Areyou qualified to teach in medicine and history both? N: I taught medical technology for years. both to Army personnel and civilian per- sonnel. I ' m fully qualified also to teach history. My Ph.D. is in history, but I also have a large background in natural and medical sciences. I prefer to teach his- tory. W: O.K. Let ' s talk about your history classes. You teach the existence of a conspiracy? N: Yes, I don ' t hesitate to tell anyone that I do believe the so-called " conspiracy theory " of history — not that I do not see relationships and influences of coinci- dence, accident, blunder, or stupidity. You see, all of those play a role. But involved in them, and interweaving throughout the whole fabric, is this con- spiratorial aspect which most historians, for private or other reasons, decide not to accept. W: What kind of conspiracy is it? N: The conspiracy is both political and financial. The people involved in the conspiracy are interested not only in the political developments but in economic control as well. Basically, the people in- volved are monopoly finance capitalists. Their objective is a total, unshakable, unchallengeable monopoly. In other words, they want a monopoly that can never be broken or challenged in any way. What better monopoly than control of the entire world? W: So actually, it ' s not a Communist conspiracy? N: T hey will use any idealogy for their purposes. They are not Communists. This is the mistake the prejudiced and closed-minded studentwill assume; that we are saying that " There is a Com- munist under every bed " , but that ' s not the way we look at it. In my classes, I sight the four key sources that prove that since 1917, the richest people in the world have been pushing, and financing communism, because that ' s a weapon of theirs to get control of everything in the world. It could just as well be facism, nazism, or any other ideology. They chose to use communism, or socialism as it ' s better understood. W: What then is the greatest problem facing the world today? N: The greatest problem of the world today, of course, is the conspiracy. That is, they ' re pushing socialism as a way of life for more and more people and more and more nations. If this process isn ' t halted, eventually they will achieve their one-world, socialist dictatorship. They are two-thirds of the way towards their goal, and that ' s being conservative. My objective is to get more and more people aware of the fact that there is something wrong. If they really believe, then they will spread to word to others. It ' s a gradual process of awakening of an ever-larger circle of people. If you do not believe, you cannot act. You act only on what you truly believe. People must awaken and believe before they can act, and if you alert one or two out of a group to believe and tell others; then you are widening the circle of influence in a geometric pattern. Each one of these will tell somebody; and eventually, you may awaken enough people to save what ' s left of our freedoms. 139 MR.GiRSON Mr. Carson: I think we can begin now. WEB: How long have you been here at Gardner-Webb? C: Leventy-two years. I came here in 1912. . . oh. no, no! This is my third year. I came here in 1973. W: Were you teaching somewhere else? C: I was, I was. I was teaching at Montclair State College, New Jersey. I taught there from 1969 to 73 — the longest I ' ve ever held a job — four years. W: Where did you go to college your- self? C? Shaw University in Raleigh W: Is that a religious school? C: It is a Baptist school. And I had a double major. I had Bible and Social Studies. I was trying to get a major in history too, but I missed it by three hours. W: How far are you from a doctorate then? C: Well, I ' m within striking distance. I ' m writing a dissertation. I had planned to have it written this December, but my electric typewriter broke down and it ' s still in the shop. So I didn ' t get to do that. All I have to do is sit down and type it and send it to the men and let them approve it. So I won ' t make the May graduation, but I ' ll be given a degree sometime this year to show that I have finished it. I ought to be able to get my approval by this summer. W: You ' re very close then. C: Oh! . . . Too close to turn around, W: Who do you think has made the greatest impression on your life? C: The Reverend D.L. McGuire. He is currently pastoring in Marion, North Carolina. He pastored there, and then he went to Kentucky and then came back to North Carolina. He taught me more about the ministry than any seminary could because he taught me the inside. I ' ve had a lot of people to impress me, but because of what he taught me, I was able to meet conflicts in the ministry that I would not have been able to meet with the same calm spirit that I ' ve met them with be- cause he warned me fifteen or twenty years ago that some of these things were going to happen. And so he has made the greatest impression on my life. W: I (ed.) grew up knowing several people who were visually blind. I found them to be more direct than sighted per- sons in communicating with people. It seems they have overcome the blind- ness and are actually less sensitive about it than most people would think them to be. Do you find this to be true? C: Well, it depends. You don ' t want a waitress walking up to your table and asking somebody, " What does he want? " When a sweet, young thing walks up and says. " What does he want? " I say, " Well now, if you ask ' He ' ... " — and I know that ' s not good Eng- lish. Dr. Cox wouldn ' t like that — but I say, " Ifyou ask He ' . . . " — That ' s a capi- tal " He. " I assume that she is nameing " " Him. " " — " " He will tell you. " And then I ' ll tell her that " He " wants this and that and the other. And it shocks them that I do know what I want. You ' ve got to get over being sensitive, or else you ' ll never get anywhere. If you ' re looking around for a job, you lay it on the line. " Sure, I cant see, but . . . " And then you just go ahead and lay it forth — what you can do. Some people hide it until they get to the interview, and then they wonder why they get turned down so often. Bull lay it on the line from the beginning so that they won ' t ever have to send for me if they don ' t want me. I ' m not too sensitive to it. I don ' t call it a handicap. I just say, " Well my bulbs aren ' t shining too bright. " Sometimes when I ' m handed something to read by mistake by some unknowing person, I say, " Well, my bulbs aren ' t shining too good, and I left my glasses at home and I ' ve got thick ones. So you ' ll have to show me what to do with this. " If you can laugh at yourself, you can make it through life. If I was to spill some- thing on myself, I would laugh. I ' d throw my head back and laugh and enjoy it. It ' s not hilarious when someone else spills something on me, but if I do it. then I can laugh. I think that if you can laugh at yourself, you can get by life with a minimum of difficulty. W: What hobbies do you have? C: I like reading. I like writing. Oh, I don ' t write too much for publication, but I love to write. I like washing dishes. The reason for that is that it gives me time to think and to sing or to get my mind on a matter and decide what I ' m going to do about certain problems that I might face. So I get into the dishwater. W: My sister would like to have you over at my house then. C: Well, my wife is glad to have me, be- cause sometimes I say, " Oh, step back, " because sometimes we have quite a few of them to do, you know. I do them right. I don ' t break any. My percentage of breakage is very low. Another hobby I have is that I like to meet people, even though it took my get- ting out of my introversion. I was a very shy type of individual when I was in high school. I really didn ' t like to meet new people, and it took a long time to get me 140 out of that. And now I ' m pretty much out of that. I like to meet people. I like to talk to them. I like sports. I like playing basketball with my son. I sometimes can beat him, because I know where the goal is and how to shoot it. I like games — dominoes is my favorite. Then I like football, bas- ketball, and baseball. I like all three. So I ' ve got quite a few hobbies, and I guess that ' s why I don ' t let drudgery set in on me. W: How long have you been without sight? C: ' Leventy-two years. That means that I ' ve been this way pretty permanently. At least they didn ' t tell me anything about me being able to peep when I was a baby. W: Do you think that your other senses compensate for this? C: Well, I don ' t have too many others. They are kind of low in their compensa- tion. Well, I think so. They do pretty well. I hear very well. The sense of smell is very acute. Touch is acute. The sense of feel- ing, I guess. I don ' t know whether my taste buds are any more acute. They ' re sharp though. But I think there ' s something else. I don ' t know what you would call it. If that ' s all you had — the other four senses, compensating for the fifth one — I don ' t know if you would have enough. I think you would need some- thing else. I don ' t know what I would call it, except there is a sixth sense which compensates more than anything else. I guess it ' s just something like presence, or something. W: How has this affected your teaching methods? Do you feel that the lack of the ability to see affects this? C: No, it doesn ' t. I have a very good rela- tionship with the students. But it really is interesting when you walk into a freshman class for the first time and they all have heard that you don ' t see. But when you walk in there, they say, " Hey, this guy ' s for real. " You walk in there and they want to treat you very respectfully. They ' re going to be very angelic. You know, they feel real sorry for you be- cause you can ' t see. W: Now, as far as you know, you have been blind since birth. We, meaning those of us who are sighted, dream in images of people and objects we have seen. If you have not visually seen these things, what goes through your mind when you dream in your sleep? C: Well, not that I don ' t have a chance to dream that much because I don ' t sleep that much, but you dream of people. You dream of running. You dream of playing. You dream of falling. You dream of ob- jects. For example, one of the most vivid dreams I have ever had was when I dreamed that Billy Graham could not show up at a meeting for some reason and they told me I had to speak. I never did know what I spoke, but I remember visualizing all of these preachers sitting on the platform and this choir over be- hind the platform and these ten thousand faces peering up at me. I was standing at a great height above these faces. I remember this, and it was in an outdoor setting. You dream your feelings. You dream people there. I may not dream in color, but I guess I dream in stereophonic sound. W: What are your plans for the future? Do you plan to write a book? C: Oh, heavens! . . . " Of many made books, there is no end, " sayeth the writer of Ecclesiastes. I have had ideas of writ- ing books, but I think my plans for the future include basically teaching and the pastoral ministry, or traveling all over the country in Bible conferences. I ' m not too much of a traveling evangelist or preacher, but I love Bible conferences. So if anybody needs somebody for a Bible conference, I ' d be glad to hustle over and give what I know on at least one of my favorite pastimes. You know, I can look at a book so many tim es and every time I look at it, I get something new out of it. So I guess teaching, pastoring, and Bible conferences — those are my loves for the future. Hit me. What ' s the next question? Vf Carton Fanrity In 1973; clockwise: Mr. Ralph Logan Carson, his wife Glenwood, Aaron Peter, and Trisha Gale. 141 MEN WATCH YOU GRACEFUL FLIER A bird glides in the distant sl y Unfocused in my young eyes. It flies neither toward me nor away Yet it flies; not troubling Itself To make itself known to me — what family, what species. The regular form, soaring, circling; Absolute beauty, positive balance. It sees behind me, before me. Over and around. Men watch you graceful flier, winged offspring of your Mother Some nearer to you than I, some farther away; Dreaming of you, singing of you, coveting your inborn secret. Your inborn power of escape. Planes and ships glide on the sea; Sailing out, out. Men, teased by technology. Temporarily intruding upon your domain; Bound to return. The humility, the magesty of the bird; Perching on roof-tops; perching high, above the timber line. Perching for hours; watching periferally; Peering down on those bound, within themselves. To callous, lethargic existence. Ah flight! Silent, sensual gift; Sailing out, out; the natural act. Above those who watch him, observing the confusion, The bird; head cocked, boldly forward. Spreads his wings full span quick, as a spark, And ascends, gliding into the distant sky. — Erin Russell Anderson, ' 75 143 B " 144 ORGINIZATIONS HOUSE COUNCILS 146 , OWPUS HOUSE LUTZ- YELTON top: Randy Kilby; fore- ground, left to rigtit: Tom Henderson, Paul Car- fello, Bill Baucom. B«T DECKER seated, left to right: Vivian FIske. Cindy Voorhees, Tricia Deshins. Donna McCiamrock Becky Skipper, Jayne Underhill, Jill Haney; standing, left to right: Mrs. Elizabeth M Felsberg. Ann Melton. Teresa Gragg. Margaret McKinley. Terry Bowen, Trudy Hatcher, Jane Dicks, LaSandra Strick- land VWUNEY left to right: Tim Boan, Fred Zwikelmaier, Woody Munner- lyn. Dan Robinson. 148 HOEY- ANTHONY PADGETT -YOUNG HAP.Y. seated, left to right: Margie Mitchell, Ginger Yates, Donna Kale, Melanie Rabb, Benita Col- lins, Shelia Wilkinson: stand- ing, left to right: June Campbell, Linda Ramseur, Mrs. Isabel Harkins, Teri Sigmon, Michelle Mayhugh, Linda Ham. MYERS left to right: Randy Alexander, 5 Terry Cagle, Roy Smith, Walter Payne. 149 N INNEY PORT IBLE HOUSING left to right: Dan Willis, Speedy Holbrook. Steve Mingoia, Joey Jernlgan. Jack Millwood. 150 STROUP SR4NGLER left ro right: Tommy Smiley, Pete Bolick, Joseph Kotch, Bob Dominy, Alfred Eaton, Bob Yavner. 151 BV facing page, top: Mr Allen Setzer — Ad- visor; bottom, left to rigtit: Tom Hutchins. Melanie Rabb. Michael Cox, Dale Swofford, Tommy Holland, David Cox. Janice Smith. Deborah Davenport. Syd Caudle, Benita Col- lins. AiPHK CHI Alpfia Chi Advisors, left to ri ght: Dr Robert Mor- gan. Dr, Betty Cox, Dr. Leslie Brown. ( I 152 A[PHK Q41EGA ISBOCIATION OF H OMEN SrU DENIS Officers (right) I MPTISr sruDENr UNION 155 B«1% RELIGIOUS EDUOITION CLUB 156 B IPTIST YOUNG H O MEN MONOGmM CLUB left to right, row 1: Don Montgomery, Obie Todd, Johnny Walker, Jeff Johnson, Mike Starnes, Barry Almond, Rick Howell — V ce Pres denf,- row 2: Robbie Burger, Rick Mack, John Smith — President, Monte Walker, Bill Salyers, Randy Alexander — Secretary, Jack Yates, Bulo Price; row 3: Robert Pettyjohn. Dwayne Murray, Phil Wright — Sergeant-at-arm, Bryan Florence, Kenny Earnhardt, Mark Classen; row 4: Elvin Webber, Frankie Smith, Jim Furlough, Gary Varryhill, Dennis Stiley, Todd Blackwell; row 5: Pete Bolick, Mike Dover, Bob Barnes, Jeff Carter, Brad Stalvey, Roy Dirby; row 6: Ken Sanford — Sponsor, Roger Duncan — Treasurer, Gene Walden, Bobo Dunlap. 157 ia— i— iw— MgJBiglBgBMBlMl ■■■■■■ H ■■■miJJ VllNISrERWLi 1LWNCE Officers rnSIONS FELOWSHIP right: Officers 158 lilir ' I iliM I CIRCLE-K CLUB AAAJ] CLUB front row: Cheryl Hoyle, Sandra Jolley, Donna McClamrock, Connie Hammett. Dr. Jeffrey Chang; back row: John Sutton, Mr. H. C. Dixon, Wayne Yates, Steve Proctor, Darryll Vondyke, Steve Lewis, Dr. P. W. Jolley. 159 EeiN PHI BETK WMBDK SOPHOMORES 160 SCIENCE CLUB ■ g - " mis SrUDENf CENER BO IRD SrUDENf SENME standing, left to right: Ken Warise. Karen Carter. Bob Yavner, Robin Frye, Charlotte Meyers. Larry Honeycuti, Joy Suther. Tanya Moore, Tab Whitley. Sherry Setzer. John Bumgardner. Cindy Bridges. Dennis Conneli. Christa Hutcherson. Tim McSwain. Dana Jenkins, Holly Watson. Cathy Holt. June Carroll. Carolyn Wallace. Faith Hathcock. Faye Underhill. Karen Parton. Melanie Williams. Diana Crumpton. Pam Tolbert. Terri Sigmon. Paula Gulledge. seated in chairs, left to right: Bob Dominy. Debbie Hall. David Marks. Hollis McDonald. Joey Jernigan Bulo Price Advisors, seated on floor: Or Charles Andrews. Mr. Melvin Lutz. Dr. Betty Cox. 162 SOCML SCIENCE CLUB seated, left to right: Alicia Larkin, Pam Crews, Judy Robbins, Kathy Robinson, Dr. Eastman, Karen Andrews; stand- ing, left to right: Bob Yavner, Susan Bumgardner, Mr. Jolley, Lina Smyrna, Dr. Allen, Andy Ingram, Fred Eisenhower, Cheryl Washburn, Mr. Noel, Carol Hambright, Jerry Lassiter. SIGMK T IU DELTK seated, left to right: Mr. Blankenship, Paul Lawrence, Lyda Harris, Susan Ar- ledge, Becky Bost: standing, left to right: Wayne Blankenship, Ron Rash, Ginger Wright, Kenneth Batts. 163 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUOITION 1SOCIATION 9-12 164 INER-CLUB COUNCIL 165 MUSIC EDUOITORS OF NORIH OIROLINK clockwise from front: Carolyn Wallace, Gene Bumgardner — Historian, Ellen Taylor, Danny Hipp, David Blanton, Martha Motley — President, Terri Saltz — Wee President, Carol Willis — Secretary-Treasurer, Robin Hall, Sherry Setzer, Ellen Benfield, Kay Humphries, Robin Frye, Shannon Wiles, Randy Kirby, Vista Jones, Janet Mauney, Nancy Revis, Donna Bolton, Becky Manley, Barry Green, Bettye Diggs, Mrs, Elizabeth Hill — Advisor, Mickey Mayhugh, Teresa Waters, Carol Olsen, 166 BULDOGEUND Band Officers (left): Charlotte Meyer. Ken Corn, Mr. Decker (director), Richard Craft, Dale Swofford. ORCHESTRA 167 ws CHAMBER CHORUS " ■mwi- COLEGE CHORUS 168 ENSEMBLE V 1RSITY SINGERS 169 WS¥ I 170 ■•■MuK aaaMa ITv x ' ' -,. , - Vl 4 - x:. EZ!? E B -s M I BfeKiWxv- ' .==« ' m % m 1 k .■ 1 SPORTS 171 w l ' FOOTBAL Coming in the early spring of 1975, coach Oval Jaynes brought with him something new to the Gardner-Webb football scene — the veer offence. He had installed the veer offense at Wake Forest and at U.S.C. with a great deal of success. We talked with him about the veer offence and the 1975 season in general. WEB: South Carolina used a veer of- fense. Was this Dietzel ' s idea or yours? Jaynes: Coach Dietzel had never been a veer co ach. My background with the veer offense came from some personal ideas and in 1966 I had heard Bill Yeoman speak in New York and along with another assistant we convinced Coach Parker to take a look at the veer offense. We put the veer in 1967 and we were the first team in the east to put the offense in use. (This was at The Citadel where Coach Jaynes was an assistant under Red Parker from 1965 to 1968.) I was responsible for putting the twin veer in at Wake Forest, the first ACC school to use this type offense. At South Carolina, Coach Dietzel had nothing to do with the offense. The head coach is 172 responsible for coaching the coaches. He hires the people he needs to run his system. W: Doyou think that you would have had a chance to get Dietzel ' s job at South Carolina, had you stayed there? J: Well. Coach Dietzel resigned and in a major college the assistant coaches work pretty much under the same con- tract as well. When he resigned, Jim Car- len of Texas Tech was hired and he brought nine coaches with him. I didn ' t want to be the tenth assistant of the staff. W: Did this play a great part in your com- ing to Gardner-Webb? J: I had been caught in a coaching change at the beginning of a season and after twelve years of being a major col- lege coach I felt I wanted to be a head coach. I had some job offers from major colleges who needed an assistant but I felt this was a good time to get a head coaching position. This is my first head coaching job. W: How do you like being a head coach? J: It ' s a lot different than I ' m used to. I think the biggest change is in the way you do things. In a major college, you had more to work with from a standpoint of budget and people. I ' m talking about numbers — staff people. At the Univer- sity, we had 31 people involved in our football program. Here we only have five. W: Was your first team here up to your expectations? m ■J THE 1975 TEAM row 1 : George Gilliam, William Peppers, Bob Bolick, Wayne Henderson, Mike Starnes; row 2: Don Montgomery, David Mullis, Mike Baria, Joe Russell, Billy Britt, Obbie Todd, Frank Taylor, John Mallory, Bill Salyers, Johnny Walker, Po Rogers, Mark Morningstar, Mike Watkins, Elvin Webber, Jeff Johnson, Dennis Stilley. Eddie Tyndall, Dean Gilliam; row 3: Mark Classen, Bob Johnson, Andy George, Mike Dover, Jody Douglas, Steve Spencer, Steve Prevatte, Geno Walden. Marcus Trivette, Gary Berryhill, Jeff Keene, Richard Mack, Robert Pettyjohn, Walter Payne. Charles Villoch, Fernando Lopez; row 4: David Black, Monte Walker, DonnieTeasley, MikeBriggs, G.T.Johnson, Bryan Florence, John Smith, Walter Carpenter, Kenny Earnhardt, Ronald Dunlap, Terry Bostic, Jeff Carter, Frankie Smith, Chris Law, Robert Barnes, Jack Yates; row 5: Eddie Horsman, Brad Stalvey, Charles Cook, MikeTempleton, Kevin Clark, RoyKirby, Boyd Parker, Doug Teague, Mike Petsuck, Aubrey Gowans. Tim Hendrick. Phil Wright, Elisah Pittman, Robert Weaver, Joe Berry, Roger Beatty, Wayne Bolger; row 6: Terry William, Golbert Larew, David Walker. Rusty McKeown, Donnie Andrews. Scott Ray. Marc Walker. John Henderson. Marvin Oliver, Jim Furlough, last row: Pete Bolick, Roger Cuncan. Dwayne Murray. William Holthouser. Jim Gudger. Oval Jaynes, Ken Sanford, John Taylor, Barry Almond. Mike Hill. left: Morningstar scores a touchdown with little difficulty, bottom, left: Managers Pete Bolick, Roger Duncan and Dwayne Murray, bottom, right: Trainers Mike Hill and Barry Almond. yr- -fi - v 173 J: No. I don ' t think so. I wasn ' t disap- pointed in the effort our young people gave. I was disappointed in the fact that we didn ' t win more games. We were ex- tremely young; we had 31 ofSOwhowere freshmen. Added to that was the fact that the upper-classmen had to adjust to our system. We didn ' t have anyone who had played the veer. There were only 11 upper-classmen which made us the youngest team in the SAC-8. It ' sdisappointingasa coach when you don ' t have a winning season and that ' s the most frustrating thing. It ' s only the third time in 24 years as a player and a coach that I ve been i nvoived with a team having a losing season. We were ham- pered by injuries to 14 players. This was a setback for our team. W: What was the greatest area ofim- provement, the highlight of this season? J: The highlight, if there is such a thing, is: number 1, the attitude of our kids. I think that we never lost heart and throughout the season we gave great ef- fort and each week we got a little better. Winning the Presbyterian game was great. We beat a good Presbyterian team and I think this was another highlight of our season. The progress we made each week and knowing we ' ve got something to build onto was also a highlight of our season. The players we ' ve got coming back gained a great deal of experience and this will help next year. W: What is your greatest thrill as a coach? J: Well, I ' ve had many exciting things happen to me as a coach; I ' ve been at many different schools. I think my biggest thrill as a coach thus far was coming to Gardner-Webb College. Again, this is my first head coaching job and it ' s my first opportunity to do some- thing that I ' m totally responsible for. Winning the ACC title with Wake Forest was another great thrill for me. We were the first coaching staff to pro- duce a conference champion football team at Wake Forest. W: What rates top priority for next sea- son? J: We want to build a winning program and establish a winning tradition. This helps to attract better talent. It takes money to have a winning program, es- pecially when you haven ' t competed as a TTjr™ " ,. yy||» Bob Bolick Monte Walker Po Rogers four-year college any longer than we have. W: Who were your most outstanding players of last season? J: Well, I think Bob Bolick, an Ail- American this year, was one of the best football players I ' ve been around. I ' ve coached 37 ballplayers who are now in the pros and I think Bob certainly has some of the qualities these boys have. He ' s an outstanding offensive lineman and I think he ' ll be drafted into the pros. William Peppers was an honorable men- tion Ail-American. William did an excel- lent job for us at defensive back. He and Bob were both all-conference and all- district. Two others who also made all- conference teams were Monte Walker and Po Rogers. They are both sopho- mores and will be back next season. Po made the team despite being injured at the middle of the season and missing our last four games. He ' s a good running back, a real threat on kickoffs and punt returns, and an exciting player to watch. Monty, I feel, is one of the best defensive ends in the conference and we look for good things to come from both of these fellows next season. W: How has this year ' s recruiting gone? J: We have signed a few players, but since we have so many players coming back we are limited in the number of new people we can bring in. lntheSAC-8,you are limited to 25 scholarships for foot- ball — that ' s total for your program. This year we lose five seniors and basically, that means we can only bring in five freshmen. What we will try to do is spread the money we do have among as many freshmen as possible. No one is on a full scholarship; we can ' t afford that luxury. College costs are astronomical, even more so at a private school. We have to find pople who can afford to go to school in addition to the amount of money we give them. Right now we have signed six football players for next year. I hope to be able to sign somewhere between eight and ten. W: What is your outlook for next season and what do you think will be the strongest point of the 1976 Bulldogs? J: Our outlook for next year is — well, the less you say, the less you have to take back — I think we ' ll be better. How much better we ' ll be I don ' t know. We ' ll have more experienced football players. We won ' t be starting twelve freshmen (se- ven on offense, five on defense) as we did last year. I believe the boys will know more what we as the coaches want to do and I hope we will be playing with a seasoned quar- terback. We will be better there. We have to improve in the defensive secondary and we have to improve at linebacker for us to be competitive next year. Our kick-game has got to get better. We ' ve recruited an outstanding kicker and he ' ll be eligible next year and that area will definitely be improved. I believe a team has to improve in all areas to be competitive and we ' re look- ing for a much better year. Of course, how much better, only time will tell. . 175 ■e«i 176 - ■ ■■ " ' ■■ ' ■• " and it begins to pay off 177 CHEERLEADERS 178 Terry Lisk Pam Looper Bill MacKay Suzanne Price IrESHMEN CHEERLEADERS Terry Bunting Nancy Clary BASKETBAIL The 1975-76 Basketball Team seated, left to right: Doug Turner, Jim News- ome, John Borders, Phil Cox, Eddie Hol- brool , Bruce Price, Steve Mitchell, John Pait, Ron Hooper: standing, left to right: Jeff Hun- singer. Kevin Campbell, Carl Martin, John Brame, Dave Bormann, Will Franklin, Lev Young, Norman Mukes, Bulo Price, Mike Wagner. WEB: Coach, before we talk about the Bulldogs, coulcj you tell us a little about your own playing career? Holbrook: I played high school ball at Hildebran, which had a very good bas- ketball program at that time. We went to the state finals the three years I was in high school. I played college basketball at Lenoir Rhyne which also had a very good program. I believe we won the con- ference championship three of the four years I was there. W: What position did you play and how would you rate yourself as a player? H: I played guard and I was. of course. very small. I had to rely on quickness and hustle, agressiveness and enthusiasm since I wasn ' t exactly the most talented player on the team. Ididntplay much my first year; I started my junior and senior years. W: As a coach, what do you believe to be yourstrongest point? Are you better as a recruiter, a game strategist, or a player developer? H: Well, if you read the newspapers, they say that probably my greatest assets are in the recruiting area. But, getting right down to it; cur recruiting has been strong because of our assistant coaches. The assistant coaches are the people who do a great portion of the recruiting, especially the initial contact, screening and scouting of the players. I think the strongest point of our pro- gram is that it has been a well-meshed program. We ' ve had good recruiting, good player developement. and we ' ve had good game strategy, enabling us to win a lot of games. I don ' t think you can take one point of that and say that we excel in one of them. We ' ve been suc- cessful because they ' ve been well- coordinated and well-balanced. W: What characteristic do you desire most in a player? H: Number one; his attitude is very im- portant because of the type basketball we play. If a guy doesn ' t have a good attitude as far as the game is concerned, as far as life is concerned, he ' s going to I 180 I Artis Gilmore George Adams have trouble making it. We ' re pretty de- manding on them at times. We do it pur- posely because of the style of ball we play. So if he really doesn ' t love to play and he ' s not a really decent person, if he doesn ' t have a good outlook on life and the game; he ' s really going to have real problems with us. We also consider his enthusiasm and the intensity with which he approaches the game. We look for those who realize that they also have to go to school, that this goes hand-in-hand with being a player. From there, we look at the talent aspects of it. Most people think talent is the first thing we look at, but this isn ' t necessar- ily true. I think that talent at the champi- onship college level is fairly equal, so those things like attitude and approach to the game are going to be the impor- tant factors in close championship games. W: Who would you say are the best players and your best team at Gardner- Webb? H: We have had several really good players. I think you have to characterize this by the size of the player and the position they play. You have to say that Gilmore was one of the best. He was 7 ' 2 " . He developed into a good player and took our team to the junior college finals two years. He did a good job. I think you must say that George Adams, at 6 ' 5 " probably did more for a single prog ram than any 6 ' 5 " player that I can think of on the senior college level. He averaged around 30 points per game and made Ail-American two years in succession. He received just about every honor any small college player could have made. John Drew was an outstanding player. When he first came here he had not been exposed to a lot of good competition and it took awhile to develop. During the last part of his sophomore year, people began to realize just how great he was. We went on the national finals and he played absolutely super ball. His best days were before him and since he didn ' t play here his junior and senior years, we didn ' t get to see just how good he really was. top: Coach Eddie Holbrook directing strategy: with Dave Bormann; with Steve Mitchell, above: Bormann and Franklin con- trol the basket area. John Drew 181 I ■ BS " ■ GW 123 80 Claflin a) GW 91 92 Cumberland a) GW 77 79 Milligan GW 84 66 Hanover b) GW 61 50 Pembroke State b) GW 86 75 UNC-Asheville GW 104 77 USC-Spartanburg GW 104 88 Liberty GW 73 47 Belmont Abbey c) GW 74 64 Belmont Abbey c) GW 76 81 Johnson C. Smith c) GW 88 83 Lenoir Rhyne d) GW 87 74 Mars Hill d) GW 93 67 High Point GW 98 87 Maryland Eastern Shore : GW 75 71 Lenoir Rhyne GW 79 74 Catawba . GW 94 72 UNC-Asheville . GW 103 49 Morris GW 95 89 Chaminade GW 102 99 Chaminade GW 133 87 N.C. Central GW 112 81 Limestone . GW 69 51 Belmont Abbey GW 65 74 Catawba GW 115 91 Livingstone GW 97 78 Lenoir Rhyne GW 106 72 USC-Spartanburg GW 81 78 Limestone e) GW 88 79 Catawba e) GW 111 116 Guilford a) Elizabethton Tip-Off Tournament b) Asheville Tip-Oft Tournament H . c) WBTV Caro ina Classic ; B d) GW Holiday Tournament . e) District 26 Playoffs John Pait As for the best team, III have to say It was the team that finished higher than any other team and that was in 1972. They finished fourth in the country. They were the best team. They were not the most talented players, but they played together as a team. The team that we have this year can be very good. Of course, next year they can be even bet- ter. W: Did you expect a good season out of this team? H: No, It has been a verp pleasant sur- prise. We had to be realistic and look at it at the beginning of the season. We lost six of our first seven players and the only player we got back was John Pait who is a small point guard at 5 ' 10 ' and those people are just not the type player that you build championship teams around. You build championship teams around big people. We had to look at it and say we have one guy back who has played 182 left: Carl Martin In good form for a long shot; below: John Borders on the foul line. . , very much. There is no way you can beat good clubs that have experience. I do think this team has shown that what is on paper does not necessarily hold true. That is one of the values of athletics. It has shown that the team that gives a little bit more as far as effort is concerned can get a little bit more in return. This team has shown evidence of it. I had tried to brace myself for a season like 15-10 or 16-10. I had hoped it wouldn ' t come. That was not my goal, but we had to look at it realistically. It has been a pleasant surprise. It is a tribute to the players. I think they wanted to show people that this would not be the worst team we had had in four or five years. W: Which was your most important vic- tory of this season? H: I would say probably the win over Lenoir-Rhyne in the WBTV Tournament. It looked like we were down and out of it the last four minutes of the game, seven or eight points behind. It looked like a pretty hopeless situation. We were not playing well the second half and it looked like we were just not going to win the ballgame. One thing we tried to con- vey to the team during the last four min- utes was that we were still in the ballgame and don ' t give up. We still have a chance and let ' s give it everything we ' ve got. Of course. We came back and beat them. I think the confidence and the momentum we gained helped us to win a lot of other games. W: What would you say are the strongest and weakest points of this year ' s team? H: The strongest point is its balance. I think we have six guys who average in double figures. It has great depth. We can play nine guys without batting an eye, almost. Another strong point is that they are very talented. The weak points are: They are inexpe- rienced. This factor hurts us more in the things we try to do. We have not been able to do a lot of things that we would normally do like changing defences as frequently as we like to do during the course of a game. Next year they should be able to adapt to changes in defense and offense without having so many breakdowns during the course of the game. W: Who is the most improved player this season? H: That is hard to say. To be honest with you I can ' t look at one single individual and say that that person has improved more than any other player on the team. I think all of them have improved. 183 BASEBAl 184 185 GOLF Exhibiting excellent team balance and strength. Gardner-Webb ' s golfers captured the school ' s first national championship by winning the NAI A Na- tional Tournament. After showing improvement in the team standings each of the first three days, the Bulldogs made their move during the final round of the four-day match and won the 33-team tourna- ment by one stroke. Gardner-Webb ' s team score of 1193 was one shot better then Elon ' s 1194. U.S. International of California was three strokes behind at 1196. The Bulldogs also placed two Jimmy Franklin Frank Helton Charlie Mack 186 m players of the All-America team, Jimmy Franklin and Zim Zimmerman. The ' Dogs ' low man for the tournament. Franklin had rounds of 75-73-73-75 for a 296 total. Zimmerman made the Ail- American squad for the second straight year after scores of 73-76-75- 74 for 298. The players were not the only ones earning honors as coach Garland Allen was named NAIA Golf Coach of the Year. The tournament was played at Ala- mance Country Club in Burlington, N.C. Gardner-Webb was in sixth-place after the first day and steadily climbed to fourth, then second-place, to trail U.S. International by four shots begin- ning the final 18 holes. Franklin, Zimmerman, Rodney Mor- row, Wayne Myers and Charlie Mack represented the Bulldogs at the na- tionals. Only one score higher than 77 was recorded by the golfers over the tough par-71 course. Ironically, Gardner-Webb defeated Elon by one stroke to win the District 26 championship earlier in the spring. It was the fourth time in six years that the Bulldogs have won the district crown and played In the national tournament. The spring also produced an outstanding individual effort by Rodney Morrow, who won the Bulldog Open at the Riverbend Course with scores of 63 and 61 for an amazing 36-hole score of 124, 20 strokes under par. The Bulldogs prepared for the Dis- trict and National tournaments by play- ing in a number of intercollegiate tour- naments against some of the stronger college and university teams in the South. ZIm Zimmerman 187 188 CROSS COU NfRY 189 TENNIS The 1976 Bulldog netters set a new GWC record by winning 9 matches this season. Coach Jim Taylor (team shot, front) had a squad consisting of 5 seniors, 1 junior and a freshman. The netters went 6-2 in District 26 competition defeating teams such as Guilford, Catawba, Lenior-Rhyne, and Bel- mont Abbey. The best win of the season was their last match when they beat Mars Hill 5-4 to break the old record of 8 wins in 1972. The netters were led by senior Randy Alexander who played in the number 1 singles and doubles posi- tion. He also won the Most Valuable Player Award for 1976. Bert Brim- berry played in the number 2 singles position and 1 doubles spot. He was voted the Team Award by his team- mates. Tim Gregory played in the number 3 singles position and 2 doubles. Glenn Phillips was the only freshman on the team and he set a Randy Alexander Bert Brimberry Tim Gregory 190 DOUBLE TROUBLE Seniors Randy Alexander (below left) and Bert Brimberry teamed up at the number 1 doubles position and set a new Gardner-Webb record with an 18-5 season mark. This doubles team was seeded 4th in the NAIA District 26 Tournament. Both players also set records in their singles posi- tions. Alexander won 14 matches at the number 1 position and Brimberry won 13 matches in the number 2 singles spot. new GWC record in shingles with a 16-6 season at the number 4 spot. Glenn also played at the 2 doubles spot. Phil Nixon played at the number 5 singles position. David Marks played in the 6 singles spot and also played 3rd doubles. David Tubb played in the number 3 dou- bles position. The 1976 Bulldog netters also competed well in the NAIA District 26 Tournament as they finished 4th. David Marks Glenn Phillips Abee, Stewart L 96 At ernethy. Althea L 70 Abernethy, James S 96 Abrams. Warren O ng Absher. Vickie Lynn 106 Adams. Dana Lynn ng Adams, Renee 96 Albus. Ractiel Ann 106 Alexander. Aaron B 106 Alexander. Joseph N 1 16 Alexander. Randall 184.108.40.206, 188.189 Allison, Pamela L 70,152 Allison, Renita G ' 1O6 Almond, Barry Lynn 106,157,173 Ammons, Christian J 106 Anderson, David G 96 Anderson, Erin R 70,75,142 Anderson, Lacount L 96,168 Andrews, Karen E 96,163 Andrews, Keith C .-116 Andrews, Mary R 116 Andrews, William D 116,173 Anthony, Lydia Jane 70 Anthony, Nancy H 70 Apple, John David 106,156 Ariail, Elizabeth J 96 Arledge, Susan M 96,163 Armstrong, Theodore 115 Arnold, Larry Wayne 106 Arrendale, Teresa A 70 Arthurs, Sadie A 70 Austin, Dexter D 96 Austin, James H 96 Avant, Sharon L 106 Avery, Mary Jane 96 Bailey, Catherine L 70 Bailey, Diann E .96,156 Bailey, Tilmon E 15,1 16 Baker, David Lee .116 Baker, Lynn Marie 106 Ball, Dennis Ray 116 Ball, John Allen .98 Ballard, Gary Lee 48,106,168 Bane, Faviana B 96 Barbrey, Steve H 116 Barger, Robbie .,,..,. . .1 57 Sana, Michael Jack 116,157 Barker, Paula N ' 1O6 Barkley, Janice M 95 Barnes, Robert A 116.157 173 Bamett, Richard E ne Barnhill, Martha M . 1 16 Bartlett, Debra Lee .....,, . .1 06 Bates, Carole Ann 106 156 Battle, John Scott ' 126 Bans, Kenneth E .70,163 Baucom, Bill Keziah 96,147!l59 Baxter, Timothy C 116 Beam, Daniel T 106 Beam, Ricky Austin 106 Beam, Robin Ballard , . !l06 Beam, Wanda Denise 105 Beam, Zeb Egland, III .96 Bearden. Louis W ...,,.. .106 Beason, James T 70 Beaty, Roger Gerald 116,173 Beeny, Bonnie Lynn 96T56 Belger, Lee Wayne 106 173 Belue, David Alan ' ng Benfield, Ellen H .. ' ....70J66 Bennett. Janice H ' 71 Bennett. Nancy L 106.158 Bennett. Raymond B .71 Bennis. Charles F 1 15 Berry, Cheryl Gay .io6!l56 Berry. Joseph Lamar 116 173 Berryhill. Gary R 116!l57. ' l73 Bibb. William E 96 INDEX Biles, Johnny Wayne 116 Binns, Mary Ann 71 Bishop, Patncia J 71 Black, Bruce C 1 ig Black, David Edward 116,173 Black, Richard Lynn 40,71 Blackwelder, Rebecca ' 71 Blackwell, Nathan T 106,157 Blackwell, Richard ,i06 Blair, Richard C 116,119 Bland, Patsy Jean . ' ng Bland, Robert M 106 Blankenship, Wayne 96,163,166 Blanton, David R 71,16g,1g7!l68 Blanton, Mary Ann ng Blanton, Robert M 72 Blanton, Roy Roger 72 Blanton, Susan R i2g Blye, Lillian Nell log Boan, Charles David 72 Boan, Timothy D 72,148 Bodine, Darcel Ann .116 Boggs, Tommy Frank 1 1 6 Boheler, Kathryn M 106 Bolick. Henry P 97,151,157,173 Bolick, Robert E 72,173,175 Bolin, Max David 97 Boling, Sheila Fay 106 Bolton, Donna Sue 116,166.168 Bolton. James W 116 Bolton. Toy Steven 106,158 Booker, Jesse A j 1 6 Borders, John W 116,180,183 Bormann, David W 97,1 80,1 81 Bost, Rebecca Lewis 97 ' i 63 Bostic, Johnnie Ray 72 Bostic. Terry Gerod 117.173 Bowen. Terri C 117.148.167 Bowers, Charies M 72 Boyd, Hazel Pearson 72 Boyd, Thomas Robert 106 Brackett, Raymond A 97 Braddy, Dina A 97 Bradey, Penny Ann 72 Bradley, Dorothy B 117,156 Bradley, Janet Lee ,i06 Bradley, Mary Beth !!!! ' . ,117 Bradshaw, Jacquelin 106 Bradshaw, Karl Bea 72 Bradshaw, Robert A 97 Brame, John Wesly 73,180 Branon, Mitzi Karen 117,118 Branscome, Posey L .117 Brashier, Thomas W 97 Braswell, Wilda J 117 Brewer. Donald M 106 Brewton, Marion C 73 Bridges, Benny S 73,161 Bridges, Betty W 73.152 Bndges, Cindy D 117J62 Bridges, Joan T ' 73 Bridges, John F ! ! ! 97 Bridges. John F .106 Bridges. Marcia N .,,,, ]io6 Bridges. Michael K .97 Bridges. Randy C .97 Bridges. Sarah Lou .117 Bridges. Susan M 107,156 Bridges, Winburn S ' 97 Briggs, Joyce J ' . .73.152 Briggs, Michael D 117,173 Brimberry, Halbert 97.188il89 Britt, Hugh Anthony !l 17 Britt. William D .97,173 Brittain, Norma C ' .93 Brooks. Elizabeth C .117 Brooks, Joseph R ' 93 Brooks, Neils W ' ' ' . _ .io7 Brooks, Penny Robert E ! ! ! ,73 Broome, Charies R 73 Broome, Teresa C 117 Broome, Vicki Clark gg Brown, Donald 8 107 Brown, Judith Luann ....117 Brown, Laura C [ [ 93 Brown, Leon Atwood 107 Brown, Rodney H gg Brown, Sheila Dawn io7 Browning, Barbara E 117 Broyles, Philip G ,,..! ' .. 107 Bruch. Cynthia Ann 117 Bryant. Jerry L ..98158 Bryant. Stephen F 117 Bryant. Terry D [ 117 Bryson. Kathy Ann 107 Buchanan. Bidgie L 73 Bumgardner, Eugene 73,166 Bumgardner, John H 73, ' l62 Bumgardner, Susan W 98!l63 Bunting, Terri L 117,159,169,179 Burch, Carl R gg Burch, Charles S 117 Burch, Donna Lynne 98,151,165 Burleson, Charies D , . . ' gg Burleson, James H gg Burnett, Rebecca A 73 Burnette, Jo Raye 107 Burrell, Patricia J 107 169 Byars, Randall Dean ' 73 Byars, Stephanie M 3 Bynum. Randolph D .73 Cagle, Terry Dee 117,149 Call, Myra Gail ' io7 Calton, Ann Heafner 73 Calton, Karen A 107 Camp, Curtis Dean gg Camp, Mary Sue 107 Campbell, Charles P 117 Campbell. Douglas R ,74 Campbell. Jeffrey L 117 Campbell, Joyce C 74 Campbell, Kevin P 98,180 Campbell, Wanda J 98, ' l49 Canipe, William P 74,75 Cantrell, Deana Ann i-)7 Cariton, Renee 74 Cariton, Steven J 98,156,159 Carney, Patncia J 117 Carpenter, Walter F 117,173 Carroll, Hilda June 74,96,158,162 Carswell, Robin Kay 64,118,178 Carter, Johnnie Sue 1 18 Carter, Karen Joan 107,162 Carter, Robert J 107,157,173 Cash. Chester J gg Cash. Richard C 1 ig Cash. Richard Lynn ng Caudle, Sydney C 74,153,160 Caughman, Jean D 107 Cecil, Randall T 107 Celley, Linda Merle ng Chaney, Chris L 74 Chapman, John David 107 Chapman, Karen Lynn 107,137,169 Chapman, Ruel Hall, II [ .74,152 Chappell, Carey R 118,159!l65 Cheek, Ronnie Brady 118 Cheers, Jonathan W 107,167 Cherry, Alfred J 74 Cherry, Cathy Gail 220.127.116.11 Childers, Charles E 74 Childers. Malinda A ng Christopher. Carmen 75.1 68 Church. Sandra W ' .75 Ciarfello. Paul M 107.147 Claar. Laura Edna gg Clapp, Lawrence E gg Clark, Dennis Fred gg 192 Clark. Kevin 118.173 Clary. Nancy Karen 118,179 Classen. Mark J 157.173 Clay. John David 75 Cline. James Robert 75.1 58 Clodfelter. Karen L 107 Clodfelter. Sabra A 98.156.158 Cobb. Russell K 75 Cobb. Teresa M 118 Cody. Linda Dee 107 Coggins, Deborah L 75 Coggins, Jack ONeal 34.98 Coggins. Oran C 98 Coggins, Warren E 98 Coleman. Debra E 118 Coleman. John Mark 107,156 Collins, Benita Joy 75,149.153 Condrey. Victoria H 98 Connell. Dennis W 118,162 Connett. James 1 75 Connor. Dely H 118 Connor, Fonda McCoy 75 Cook. Charles R 118.173 Cook. Daniel Lynn 96.97.98 Cook. Kathy Belle 107.178 Cooke. Philip Dale 75 Cooley. David L 118 Cooper. Barbara G 76 Cooper. Roy Bissell 76 Coor. Anthony B 107 Corn. Kenneth A 98,167 Cornwell, Sallie C 118 Correll. Clarence A 108 Costner. Patsy R 98 Costner. Rita Ann 118 Couch. Edith Bailey 76 Couch. Robert Lee 98 Courtney. Katherine 76 Cousar, Wi lliam Kim 108 Cox, David Bryan 153 Cox. Michael Edwiin 118 Cox. Michael P 98,153.168 Cox. Phillip M 98,180 Craft. Richard Gray 108.167 Cranford. Hinton D 98 Cranford, James L 98 Crawford. Karen M 108 Crawford. Linwood D 76 Crawford, Mona M 119 Crawford, Roger P 27.98 Crews. Pamela Jean 18.104.22.168 Critcher. Angela K 119 Crocker. Sandra W 108 Crompton. Stephen A 76 Crook. Joel Grayson 98 Crosby. William B 76 Crouch. George S 119 Crouse. Dewey 98 Crouse. Stephen G 98,155 Crumpton. Diana 76,160,162,168 Currence, Brainard 119 D ' Albora, Paul C 76,161 Daniel, Stephen P 76 Daniels. Cassandra 119 Davenport. Darrell 76 Davenport. Deborah 108,144,153 Davis. Allen Lee 108 Davis. Donna Jo 108 Davis. James Thomas 108 Davis, Jane M 98 Davis, Marion B 119 Davis, Martha B 76 Davis. Mary Bowser 76.169 Davis. Michael W 108 Deal. Barbara S 108 Dellinger. Calvin H 76,91,152,156 Dellinger. Joseph M 119 Deming, Dale Duane 119 Denton. Donald M 98 Denton. Larry Hicks 98 Derosa. Raymond J 79 Deskins. Patricia A 119.148 Destaffno. James H 98 Dick. Mary Jane 119.148.168 Dicks. Rose Ellen 76 Diggs. Bettye V 117,119.166.169 Dillon. Dana Leigh 119 Dixon. Cleon Dare 119 Dixon. Daniel Flay 98 Dixon. Larry Keith 76,158 Dodd. Ann Holland 1 08 Dodson. Sandra L 77 Dominy. Robert C.Jr 77.151.158,162 Donaghue. Michael A 119 Donahue. Lucille J 119 Dorsey. Thomas D 77 Douglas. Joseph D 106.173 Douglass. Fern C 99 Dover. Michael Lane 22.214.171.124 Dover. Robin Kay 119 Driscoll. Martin W 119 Driver. Marler Jean 108 Duckett. Susan E 77 Duncan. Boyce J 77 Duncan. Heyward D 119 Duncan. Jane H 108 Duncan. Rebekah J 99 Duncan. Roger W 99,157.173 Dunlap. Ronald W 119.157.173 Dunn. Angela Kaye 77.150,168 Durham. Ricky V 108 Duyck, Teresa Clyde 77 Eaker. Donna Jean 108 Eanes. Timothy S 117,119,159.165 Earl. Cathy K 99 Early, Deborah Lynn 77 Earnhardt. Kenneth 99,157.173 Eaton, Alfred John, III 77.151 Eckenroth. Guy H 77.130 Eckenroth. Rhonda R 78,130,152 Edmonds. James W 108 Edwards, Kennon W 108 Edwards. Stephen L 119 Edwards. Thomas Ray 119 Eisenhower, Fred L.. Ill 99.163,178 Elder. Michael T 119 Elgrim. Eugene A 119 Elledge, Wanda L 108 Elliott. Audrey D 99 Elliott, Patti Ann 119,167 Elmore, Danny C 119 Elmore. Stephen E 99 Emory. Danny O ' Neal 78 England. Michael J 168,178 Epiee, Herbert W 99 Eskridge. Gentry M 1 08 Estes. Kristi Irene 119 Evans. Frederick E 108 Evans, Janis Lynn 99 Evans. Pamela C 78,84,178 Everhart, Louis Jay 78,178 Fain, Victoria 108 Fairchild. David M 99 Fairchild. Dianne M 49,119,168 Fairchild. William 119 Falconio. Susan M 58,99 Farmer, Drenda 119 Farr, Thomas W 78 Farris, Fred Taylor 99 Faulkenbury, Terry 120 Fealy, Debra Jane 120 Ferguson. Alvin 120 Fish. Thomasine R 108 Fiske. Vivian Anne 120.148 Fitts, James R 108 Flanders, Richard M 99 Fleming. Edward Lee 108 Florence. Bryan C 120,157,173 Flowe. Rebecca Lee 120 Ford. James Richard 108,160 Foster. Vance Allen 108 Fowler, William T 78.162 Fox. Peggy Lynn 78 Franklin. James Hal 109,186,187 Franklin. William 120,180,181 Freeman, Gregory D 78 Freeman. Janice P 99 Freeman. Roland F 120 Frye. Ricky Joe 109 Frye. Robin Morris 120,162,166 Fulton, Richard S 78 Funderburk. Jacqueline 78 Furlough. James E 109,157,173 Gaddy. Eddie F 120 Gallman. Michael L 99 Gamble. Jasper W 109 Gamble. Kathy L 78 Gambrell. Paul A 78 Gant. Charles Dale 184 Gantt. Bobby Dean 99 Garcia. Lilia E 109 Gardin, Teresa Ann 1 20 Garino. Paul Joseph 120 Garmon. Gina Renee 99,156.158 Garrett. David L 78 Garrett. Emily Hope 71 ,78 Garrett, Janna B 78 Gary, Joseph N 109 Gaston, Julia E 109 Gay. Leesa Shawn 120.169 Gearren. Rebecca A 100.156 Gentry. Jaye Arden 120 George. Andy Hugh 100.173 Gibbens. Sue Beth 109.156 Gibson. Donna Lynn 56.109 Gibson, Lawrence E 120 Gibson, Marian L 120 Gilbert. Cynthia A 120 Gilbert, Henry Lee 120.169 Gillespie, Julia E 78.152.161 Gillespie, Sandra J 79,178 Gilliam. Diane 119.120 Gilliam. George R 79.173 Gilliam. Phillip D 120.173 Gillispie, Patrick 109 Ginipro. Michael D 109 Glenn. Woodrow 100 Goble. Margaret E 109 Goethe, Chris H 109 Gomes, Sophia R 109,156.158 Goodson. Deborah A 100 Gordon, Kenneth M 120 Gowans, Aubrey E 120.173 Grady. Debra Kay 100 Gragg, Teresa Lee 120.148 Green, Earl Baron 120,166 Greene, Vickie B 100 Greenway, George 1 120 Greenway, Michael L 110 Greer, John Addison 110 Gregory, Robert T 100.188 Gregory. Sandra M 120 Gregory, Vernon A 120 Griffie. Rise D 79,156 Griffin, Deborah A 79 Griffin, Paula D 120 Grigg, Eddie Garmon 120 Grindstaff, Dennis 79 Grindstaff, Sharon 120 Griswold, Richard A 120 Groce. Kathy Ann 110 Guild, James Brash 120,156,158 Gulledge. Pamela F 120 Gulledge, Paula 100,162 Gunter. Kyra Jan 110 Gymoty. Michael C 79 Hagan. Eugene R 120 Hall. Deborah Jean 100,162 Hall, Robin C 110,166,169 Hallman, Horace W 79,156 Ham. Linda Leigh 100.149 Hambright. Joan C 100.163 Hammett, Candice S 120 Hammett. Connie M 100.159 Hamrick, Charles C, Jr 100 Hamrick, Charles M 100 Hamrick, Lydia W 120 Hamrick, Raymond W 110 Haney, Sandra Jill 110,148 193 p Hanna, Julia Lee 70,71,79.160 Hannah, Timothy R 120 Hardeman, Pamela A 110 Hardin, Lois Ann 110 Hardin. Steve D 110 Harmon, Ernest Kyle 120 Harrell, Deborah K 65,110,143 Harrill, Janie 100 Harris, Joel Alvin 110 Hams. Kim E 110 Hams. Lida Martin 79,163 Harris, Thomas R 120 Harnson, Henry L 79 Harrison, Sabnna A 110 Hart, Paul Eric 110 Hartman, Diana L .120 Hartsell, Ronald B 120 Harwood, Jody Kevin 120 Hatcher. Trudy Mae 121.148 Hathcock. Marilyn F 110,162 Hawkins, Deborah G 100 Hayes, Katina 121 Haygood. Allyson R 48,79,168 Haynes, Mary C ' . 79 Hazle. Chris W 110 Hazlewood. Gerry B 79,160.165 Heafner. Anthony V 110 Hearne. Vernona H 120 Hefner. Gregg McRee 100 Hefner. Phyllis H 121 Hefner. Robert C 121 Helms. William Gary 110 Helton. Joyce Y 100 Helton. Pamela Lynn 110 Helton. Wilson F 100.186 Henderson. Glenn T 110.180 Henderson. Johnny R 100.173 Henderson, Tommy C 121,147.158 Henderson, Wayne 8 100,173 Hendrick, Timothy A 173 Hendrix, Judy W 79 Henley, Sally Jean 121 Hester, Dennis J 60,79 Hewitt, Patncia B 100 Hiatt. Randy Eugene 110 Hicks. Deirdre Jean 121 Hicks. Vicky Cromer 110 High. Judson V 110 Hightower, Brenda Gail 110 Hill, James Kevin 100 Hill, Michael G 121,173 Hill, Ricky Lynn 80 Hill, Timothy Lee 121 Hinds, Edward E 80 Hinton. Virginia A 100 Hipp, William Daniel 80.166,168 Hirst, Betty Louise 121 Hodges, Sharon M 110 Hotfler, Charles S 80 Holbert. Deborah M 110 Holbrook. Harvey L 100,102,138,150 Holcomb, Timothy C 100 Holder, James David 110 Holland, Thomas W 80,153 Holliday, Terease 121 Hollifield. Walter 100 Holt. Cathy Ruth 121.162 Honeycutt. Earl D 110 Honeycutt. Larry G 100.162 Hood. Janice Carter 80 Hoots. Cynthia L 11(V Hopkins. Hope M 100 Hopper. Laura Alise 80 Hord, James Richard 80 Horner. Ronald M 121 Horsmon. Edward M 121,173 Horton. Brent C 110 Horton. Deborah Kay 121 Horton, Donald H 100 Houpe, Terry Jo 121 Howell, Ricky G 80,121.157.165 Howie. Susan E 121 Howington, Kenneth 110 Hoyle. Cheryl Ann 100.159 Hoyle. Dale Allen 81 Hoyle. Van Richard 100 Hudson, Ruby Givens 81 Huff, Douglas G 100,156 Huff, Timothy R 81 Huffman, Albert M 91,100,104 Huffstetler, Marsha 121 Hughes. Charlotte F no Hughes, Philip G 110 Hughey. Daryl M 121 Humphries. John W 81,167 Humphries. Patricia 100.166 Hunsinger. Jeffrey 121.180 Hunsuck, James W 81 Hutchens. Charles T 81.144,153 Hutcherson, Mary C 81,100,156,158,162 Hutchinson, William no Ingram, Andrew R 81,163 Ingram, William R 81 Irvin, Larry Eugene 81 Irvin, William H no Isbell. Joanne M 110 Ivill, Sarah Anne 110.158 Jackson. Cassandra 126.96.36.199 Jackson. Debora D no Jackson, Mark Alton 100 Jackson, Terry L 121 James, Isaiah C no James, Jesse Lee 1 21 Jay, Ricky M no Jenkins, Dana N 121.162 Jenkins. Linda Ann 121 Jernigan. Coyene L 110 Jernigan. Joey T 111.150.162 Jernigan. John M 82 Jett. Ralph Edward 82 Jett. Sherry Henson 121 Jetton. Randy Dale 100 Johnson. Bruce C 100 Johnson. Cyril 1 82.160 Johnson. Ernest Jeff 100. 121. 157, 173. 188 Johnson. Evan R 121.166 Johnson, Gideon T 111.173 Johnson. Jerry D 1 n Johnson. Mary K 82 Johnson. Robert L 173 Johnson, Robin R 121 Johnson. Sherwin L 100 Johnston. William P.. ill lOO Jolley, Amy Roberts Ill Jolley, Donna Kay m Jolley. Sandra Lois 111,159 Jolly, James C 100,186 Jones. Donna M ioi Jones, Joseph W 1 01 Jones, Mary Vista 111,166,169 Jones, Perry Robert 101,156 Jones, Susanne B 82 Josey, Susanne B 82 Josey, Ronda Jean 101,158,168 Kale, Donna Jean 1 21 ,1 49 Kasey, Mike Wallace 101 Kee, Angela M ni Keene, Jeffery W 111,173 Keever, Leonard T.. Jr 121 Keith, Howard Wayne 121 Kellar, Jerry Lamar 101 Kelley, James H ioi Kelly, Terry Gene 121 Kendrick, Pamela H 82 Kessler. Kenneth N 121 Kester. Carol E 82 Khorram. Homayon 82 Kierstead. Judith H 121 Kilby. Randy Keith 121.147.168 Kilduff, Elizabeth 121 Kimble, Mark Garold 121 Kimbrell. James B 121 King. Judith Murphy 82 King, Roger Von 82 King. Susan Morehead Ill King. Thomas Owen 121 Kipper. Deborah J ioi Kipper, James A 82 Kirby. Randall Lynn 101,166,169 Kirby. Ricky Eugene 101 Kirby, Roy A 121,157.173 Kirkland. Lloyd E 82 Kiser. John Ralph 101 Kiser, Ronald Merie 101 Klinger. Steve John 82 Koch. Mary Nugent 111 Kotch. Joseph M 82.151 Krushinski. Elaine 122 Kum, Xysfus Alang 122 Kuykendall, Duane A 111,156 Kuykendall, Odis L 122 Lai I, Donna Jean m Lake. Vickie Denise 122 Lamb. Donna Kay 82 Landreth. Crela L m Langley. Connie L 122 Lankford, Deborah C 64.122 Larew. Gilbert L 111.173,188 Larkin, Alicia E 101,156,163 Lashley. Larry J 101.156 Lassiter, Jerry L 111,163 Lassiter. Perry J n i Lattimore. Phyllis 122 Lavender. Joe E 122 Law, Chnstopher E 122.173 Lawrence. Cathy L 1 1 1 Lawrence. Robert P 82.163 Laws. Larry R 1 22 Lawson. Susan Rae 83 Ledbefter. Bradford 101 Ledbetter. David D ioi Ledford, Sandra L ioi Lee, Elizabeth B ioi Lee, Ronald Dale 122,173 Leigh, William Anthony 83 Lendl, Joyce 122 Levan, Roger Dale 101 Lewis, Kenneth L Ill Lewis, Stephen M 83,1 59 Ligon, Michael D 101 Lindemann, Robert C 83 Linderman, John B 34.122.158 Lindler. Alvin L 101 Lineberger. Roby 1 83 Lineberger, Dorothy 122 Lineberger. Evelyn in Lineberger, Gary L 101 Lineberger, Joel F 83 Lineberger, Tony G 83 Lisk, Terry Wayne 97,101,179 Little, Mary Francis 101 Little, Robert Vann 122 Little, Stephen B 101.168 Livengood. Dons R 101 Lof tis, Fneda C 62.1 1 1 Logan. Nancy Evelyn 83 Long. Gina Lou 111.156 Long. Pamela Lynn 122 Long, Richard 84 Looper, Pamela Gail 84, 88, 179 Lopez, Fernando 122.173 Lovelace. Beverly N 122 Lovelace. Susan D Ill Luckadoo. Lucille T Ill Ludwick. Dennis Lee 84 Luther, Clyde E 111 Lutz, Susan D 123 Lyies, Beveriy Lynn 101 Lyies, Oscar Billy 123 Lynch, Ronald Earl Ill Lynch, Wilma G 123 Lynes, Linda Sue 84 Lynn, William Henry 84 Mack, Charies E, III 84,160.186.187 Mack. Kathy Shannon 123 Mack, Richard A 111.157.173 Mackay. Donald C 1 01 Mackey. William E 84.160.179 Magee. Thomas Allen 123 194 Mahaffee. Sheree F 111 Mallory. John 173 Manley. Rebecca L 117.123.166,168 Mann. Lynda Ray 84 Marcus. Karen Ruth 84,188.8.131.52 Marks. William David 84.143,162,189 Marlow, Sylvia Jean Ill Marlowe. Patricia S Ill Martel. Kathleen H 71,85,152.161 Martel, Raymond R 123.161,167 Martin. Carl James 123.180.182 Martin. David Wayne 123 Martin. Gary M Ill Martin. Julia Lee 123 Martin. Kathy D Ill Martin. Linda Karen 123 Martin. Phyllis J 111.158.165 Martin. Richard Lee 85.152,158 Massey. Cheryl Anne 123 Masters. Chandra D 123 Matheney. Jennifer 101 Mathis. Gregory T 101 Mauney. Janet Adele 123.166 Mauser. Pamela Neal 85 Maxwell. Stephen E 101.158 Mayhugh, Mary Michelle 85,149.165 166.168.169 McAbee. Elizabeth R 85 McAbee. Wanda Faye 85 McAllister. David E 123 McCali. Randy E 101,156 McCaslin. Pamela A 123 McClamrock. Donna L 123,148.159 McCracken. Laura R 123 McClamrock. Donna L 123.148.159 McCracken. Laura R 123 McCraw. John Thomas 101 McCurry, Donna Sue 123 McDaniel, Harriett 85 McDaniel, Martha S 123 McDonald. Mollis A 123.162 McDowell. Garry Lee 101 McDowell. Kathy D Ill McDowell. Martha L 85 McDowell. Shirley G 101 McGirt. James Lee 123 McGraw. Bettye L 101 McGuire. Jo Mane Ill Mcintosh. Marion 42.85 Mclntyre. Deborah M Ill McKeown. Russell D 123.173 McKinley. Margaret 123.148.158 McKinney, Ralph W., Jr 123 McKinney. Randall J 123 McKinnon. Michele Y 123 McLester. David L Ill McLester. Ricky L 101 McMannen. Sharon R Ill McNair. Gary C 123 McNeely, Debra Lynn 124 McQueen. Lynn Merle 124 McSwain. Deborah H Ill McSwain, Garry D 86 McSwain, Teala M 101 McSwain, Victoria D.I01 101 McSwain, William T 86,162,167 Medford, Peggy Sue Ill Medley, Robin A 86 Melton, Carolyn Ann 124,148 Melton, Kyle Edward 124 Mendenhall, Edward Ill Mercer, Brantley F 124 Meredith, Karen D 86 Meredith, Phyllis E 111 Meyer, Charlotte M 101,160,162,167 Meyers, Sharon Day 86 Mickel, Patricia E 86 Migioia. Steven N 112.150,165 Miller. Roberta Lou 112 Miller. Thomas S 101 Miller. Tony Allen 101 Millsaps. Jacquelyn 112 Millwood, Jack B 102.150 Milner, Nancy H 86 Mingoia. David Mark 124.169 Mitchell. Margie C 102.149 Mitchell. Michael L 124.169 Mitchell. Steve C 129,180.181 Mitchell. Victor B 124 Mode, Margaret E 102 Moen, Kevin Bernard 124 Montgomery. Donald 124,157,173 Montgomery, Russell 86 Moore, Claudia Ann 112 Moore, James Alfred 124 Moore, Robert Wayne 112 Moore, Tanya Lynn 112,162 Moore, Vernon Lee 102 Moore, William M 102 Morgan. Audra Gale 102 Morgan. George Russell 99,102.167 Morgan. Renee L 112 Morningstar. Mark 173 Morphis. Ellen Page 86.152.162 Morns. George C 1 24 Morris, Robert A 124 Morrow. Margaret E 112 Morrow. Marshall E 112 Morrow, Rodney W 102, 186, 187 Moseley, Mildre d E 124 Motley, Martha Jane 86,166,168 Mukes, Norman Lee 124,180 Mull, April Denise 124 Mullis, David Lee 124,173 Munnerlyn, Joyce M 112 Munnerlyn, Woodrow 102,148,160 Murphy, John Robert 124 Murray, Marvin D 112,157,173 Myers, Wayne Leo 124,186,187 Nanney, Margaret R 124 Nantz. Wanda Jo 86 Nasser, AN Reza 112,167 Navarrete, Delores 102 Neal, Gwendolyn D 112 Neil, Patti Jo 124 Neisler, Hugh M 124 Nelson, Vernell 113,124 Neville, Solomon W 112 Newsome, Frank Joe 124 Newsome, James G 124,180 Newton, Carol Leigh 124 Newton, Jimmy Wayne 86 Nicholson, George R 86 Nixon, Cindy Ann 124 Nixon, Phillip Joel 86,189 Nixon, Susan D 112 Nock, William Keith 124 Noe, Judith Carter 112 Noggle, Diann H 1 24 Norman, Julie Ann 1 25 Norman, Robert, III 102 Norhs, Glenda M 125 Norris, Keith M 86,152.165 Northcutt, Frank P 86 Northcutt, Tonie T 87 Norvell, Sharon J 112 O ' Berry, Hubert R 125 O ' Brien, Donna Jean 125 Ochoa, Eduardo 125 Oliver, Aimee C 125 Oliver, Glenn E., Jr 87 Oliver, Marvin E 125,173 Olsen. Carol Jean 102,166 Olson, Joe Anthony 112 Olson, Mary C 112 Orders, Rebecca D 125 Ormand, Sarah L 87,151 Ostwalt, Samuel 87 Owen, Norma Diane 125 Owens, Larry Wayne 1 25 Pace, Gennie E 102 Padgett, Diane P 87 Padgett, Doris R 112 Pait, Johnny Lee 112,180,182 Palmer, Julie Anne 125 Parker. Boyd D 125,173 Parker, Brady M 125 Parker. Deborah Mae " . 102 Parker. Perrin E 87 Parker, Ronnie W 112 Parks, Douglas H 112.169 Parris. Glenn E 112 Parsons. Cheryl L 125 Parton. Karen Jean 112.162 Passmore, Duke Mack 125 Patterson, Connie E 112 Patterson, David S 112 Patterson, Mary P 87 Payne, Walter Flay 87,149,173,176 Pearson, Deborah E 125 Pearson, Laurie Lea 125 Penley. Charles C 87 Penley. Rebecca G 1 25 Peppers, William J 87,173,175 Perkins, Ronald J 87 Perry, Charles D 102 Perry, Robert A 112 Perry, Sheila Ann 112 Petsuck, Michael W 112,173 Pettyjohn, Robert C 102,137,157 173,177 Pham, Diep T 125 Philbeck, Thomas F 102 Phillips. Danny Ray 102,186,187 Phillips, Glenn F 125,189 Phillips. Jerry Lee 87 Phillips. John W 113 Phillips. Kenneth L 102,168 Piercy, Bruce Delon 1 25 Pierson, Debra Ann 113 Pino. Michael A 125 Pittman. Elisha, Jr 125,173 Pittman, Sylvia M 113 Pittman, Tony C 125 Pless, David Allen 87 Pless, Rita Anne 113 Poole, Karen Faye 125 Poole, Sharon Kaye 1 25 Pope. Carol Renee 113 Poteat, David Joe 87 Poteat, Dean Erwin 87 Pratt, Karen Louise 125 Prevatte, Stephen R 87.1 73 Price. Bruce W 41.113.180 Price. Bulo Ervin, III 184.108.40.206 Phce, Dennis Wade 102 Price, Frances D 88 Phce, Lane Coleman 125 Phce, Suzanne E 113,179 Prichard. Susan A 88.162 Pridmore. Shirley J 102.158 Proctor, Larry Dean 88 Proctor, Stephen D 102,159 Putnam, Augusta H 125 Putnam, Cindy Lee 113,161 Putman, David C 125 Putnam. Gordon C Jr 88 Putnam. William G 88 Queen. Pathcia A 88 Query. Thomas W 126 Ouinn. Marvin Lyie 113 Rabb. Melanie Ann 88,149,153 Radmore, Sharen A 126 Raines, Melissa J 113 Rainey, Michael L 113 Rains, Kathryn 126 Ramseur, Linda Kay 113,149 Ramsur, Mary E 88 Ramseur, Narva Lee 126 Ramsey, Deborah M 113 Randolph, Sheila L 126 ' Rankin, William C 126 Rash, James Osborne 88,1 52 Rash, Ronald V 88,163 Rathbone, Randa Toyette 113 Rattler, Mickey E 126 Ray, William Scott 126,173 Rector, Jean Elaine 113 Reese, Janet Lee 1 26 195 Register, Hearold D 113 Raid. Charles C 126 Reid, James Phillip 113 Reid, Maxine Gail 113 Revis, Nancy Joan 1 66 Revisky. Charles W 126 Reynolds, Charles J 1 26 Reynolds. Debra J 102.144 Rhinehart. Timothy 126 Rhyne. Ralph Van 126 Richardson, Christi 88 Richardson, Gary W 126.162 Richardson. Wayne R 102 Ridings. Samuel E 102 Rimmer. Coleman H 113 Rippy. Michael E 126 Rivens. Marti n Lane 1 26 Rivers. Carol Anne 102 Rivers. Conrad Owen 89 Robbins. Donna C 113 Robbins. Judy 102 Robbins. Michael L 113 Robbins. Randy B 126 Robbs. Shelia Ann 113 Roberts. Gloria D 113 Robertson. Debra C 89 Robinson. Cathy J 89.163 Robinson. Daniel D 34.148.158 Robinson. Ruth M 102 Rodgers. David E 89 Rogers. Morris N 126,173.175.176 Rojas. Ana Maria 89.158 Romaine. George E 126 Rorie. Betsy C 102 Rorie. William E 126 Rose. Susan Merrill 126 Roseboro. Deborah 126 Rowland. James Earl 89 Royster. Deborah E 89 Royster. Nancy Phyllis 89 Ruffin. Carolyn K 126 Ruppe. Pamela Leigh 89 Rush. Feryl Lynn 89 Russell. Joseph A 173 Ruth, Rebecca Leigh 126 Rutledge. Kevin D 126.169 Ryals. Jerry R 113 Sam. Dale Arnold 114 Sain. Kimberly P 56,114 Sakhnini. Nabeel F 126 Salmon. Elizabeth L 102 Saltz. Teresa Ann 220.127.116.11.168 Salyers. William C 126,157.173.175 Samuel. Debra Ethel 102.156.158 Sams. Charles C 102 Sapp. Barbara Jean 126 Sarratt. James W 126 Saunders. Sharon M 114 Saunders. Wanda Kay 127 Scarlett. Kenneth B 117,127.158 Schug. George W 114 Scoggin. Dale Y 102 Scolpini. Thomas R 89 Seagraves. Pamela A 89 Seahght. Shirley P 90 Setser. Charles Lee 114 Settle. Ronald Reid 102 Setzer. Isabell S 90 Setzer. Robert B 34.114 Setzer. Sherry. Lynn 102.162.166. 167.168 Setzer. Susan Winn 10? Sharpe. Kenneth R 127 Shealy. Debra C 103.156 Shear. Terry Drew 103.156 Shehan. Dana Kaye 114 Shelton. Martha R 90 Shields. Gregory G 127 Shields. Mary T 90 Shuford. Jo Ellen 127 Shuman. Lloyd David 103 Shumate. Amon H 103 Sidler. Pierre 127 Sigmon. Pamela Ann 127 Sigmon. Teresa Ann 18.104.22.168 Simmons. Curtis E 90 Simmons, Irvin W 127 Simpson. Richard H 127 Simpson. Ronnie Lee 90 Sinclair. Hope M 97,160 Skinner. Pamela S 127 Skipper. Emmie Rebecca 114.148.156, 165.169 Slagle. Bil ly Joe 114 Slagle. Gregory J 127.180 Sloan. Carl Clay 103 Sloan. Steven Watt 90 Sloan. Terry Dean 127 Smiley. Thomas A 151 Smith. Becky T 90.161 Smith, Donna Jeanne 90 Smith, Elveta R 103 Smith. Ernest S 103 Smith. Frankie Lee 127,157.173 Smith. Janice Ellen 103.153 Smith, John Ervin 22.214.171.124 Smith. Joyce P 90 Smith. Karen Jeanne 127 Smith. Kevin Gralyn 103 Smith. Laddie B 114 Smith. Lewis Grady 114 Smith. Linda Ford 103 Smith. Marion Banks 90,1 44.1 61 Smith. Pamela Ann 152.158 Smith. Pamela Diane 90.127 Smith, Robert Craig 114 Smith, Roy Wade 127,149 Smith, Steven Alan 103,1 62 Smith. Teresa 127 Smith. Terry L 103 Smith. Thomas F 90 Smyre. Lina Denise 127.163 Somers. Michael Lee 91 Southern. Clyde W 91 Sowell. Deborah L 91 Spangler. Carol E 127 Spangler. Ernest W 103 Sparks. Jean E 114 Spears. Pamela Jane 103 Spencer. Alice C 50,114 Spencer, Richard S 103,173 Spencer, Ronald G 1 27 Spera. Val E 127 Sprouse. Laura Jean 127 St. Charles. Patricia 114 Stafford. Bobby Jay 114 Stalvey. Bradford H 127,157,173 Starnes. Thomas M 91,157,173 Staton. Michael E 103 Staton. Phyllis P 91.152.168 Steagall. Martha J 92.156.158 Steele. Pamela Jane 127 Steinert. Donald L 92 Stilley. Dennis G 127,157.173.176 Stinson. Lester 103,180 Stowe. Sharon Rose 114 Strickland. La Sandra 103.148.165 Stroud. Thomas M 103 Stroup. Donald E 103 Stroup. Ronald E 103 Stroupe. Ricky Dale 92 Stuart. Bruce W 92.166 Studevent. Bruce K 1 27 Stuffs. Pressley C 34.1 27 Styers. Robin Amber 114.159 Surratf. George C 92 Suther. Melanie Joy 103.162 Suttles. Deborah A 114 Sutton. John Edwin 92,159.165.167 Swinney. George T 34.114 Swofford. Dale M 103.153,161,167 Talbert. Knox E 103 Tatum. Frank Pearce 127 Taylor. Ellen W 92.166.168 Taylor. Frank L 173 Taylor. Jesse Lee 1 03 Taylor. Julie C 103 Taylor. Michael Ray 114 Taylor. Sue Denise 1 03 Tazem. Elizabeth Y 114 Tazem. Moses Aladi 103.160 Tague. Charles Ray 127 Teague. Douglas E 127.173 Teague. Teresa Ann 103 Teasley. Don 128.173 Teeter. John David 92.160 Templeton. Johnny M 128,173 Tewes. Carol Ruth 114,166 Tharpe, Janet Gwen 92,156 Thomas. Bud Rawley 92 Thomas. Karl Warren 114 Thomason. Michael D 115 Thompson. Diane 92 Thompson. Gary Boyd 1 28 Thompson. James D 104 Thompson. Ricky S 92,115 Thompson. Suzette C 104 Thornhill. William 92 Threatt. Gary Hill 92.152.158 188.189 Tilley. Mark Alan 115 Tinnin. Albert B 115 Tippett. Nancy Ann 115 Todd. Beverly Faye 1 28 Todd. Obbie Dale 128,157,173,188 Tolbert. Lisa Ann 104 Tolbert. Pamela D 104.162 Tomlin. Charles J 128 Toms. Danita Gale 104 Townsend. Grover J 128 Treadway. Doris C 104 Trexler, John R 92 Trexler. Robert H 104 Trivette. Marcus D 104.173.177 Troulman. Cynthia 115 Troufman. Karen J 128 Troutman. Keith D 128 Truong. An Dai 92.160 Tubb. David Nance 104,189 Turner. Carolyn Y 128 Turner. Douglas J 93,180 Turner. Leonard F 128 Turner. Wanda D 128 Turnmire. Sharon E 104 Tyndall. Edward E.. Ill 115,173,176, 177.184 Underhill. David B 128.162 Underbill. Martha F 128.148.162 Underwood. Jacob N 128 Underwood. William 104.158.165 Upchurch. Paula J 93.152 Usher. Charles H 104 Vandyke. Gina J 128 Vandyke. James D 115,159 Vaught. Steven W 128 Villoch. Charles A 173 Voorhes. Cynthia A 126.128.148 Waddle. Richard A 128 Wade. Geneal Dare 93 Wagner. Barry T 115 Wagner. Michael Ray 104.180 Wakefield. Bowen M 93.160 Wakefield. Foster D 115 Walden. Aubrey Gene 128.157.173 Walker. Aleeta Lynn 93 Walker. Darrell Z 128 Walker. David Joe 104.173 Walker. Gloria T 93 Walker. Johnny Ray 128.157.173 Walker. Lanny B 48.169 Walker. Lloyd E 115 Walker. Marc Delane 128.173 Walker. Martha T 128 Walker. Monte Kane 126.96.36.199 Walker. Richard W 93 Wall. John Goyen 93 Wallace. Carolyn F 188.8.131.52 167.169 Wallace, Marilyn K 128.167.169 196 Wallace, Rebecca A 93 Ware, Nita Susan 128 Warise, Kenneth A 104.162 Warren, Jennifer E 128 Warren. Renee Y 104.154.158 Washburn. Cheryl A 115.163 Washburn, Rhonda G 128 Washburn, Rickey G 115 Waters. Teresa Lynn 48.104,166 Watkins. Helen E 115 Watklns. Marshall C 115.158 Watkins, Michael A 128.173 Watkins. Vickie L 128 Watson, Holly Jean 115,162 Watson. Janice C 115 Watson. Terrell D 93 Watson, Thomas Lee 93 Watterson. Yvonne C 115 Wease, Donna Jean 115 Weathers, Philip A 94 Weaver, Cecily Anne 115 Weaver. Joan C 115 Weaver. Robert W 128.173 Webb. John Ricky 94.168 Webber. Sara Lynn 115 Welborn. Lynn Allen 104,169 Welch. Charles W 115 Welch. Ramona Kate 128 West. Brenda Yvonne 104.156 West, Emma Marie 38.104 Wetherbee. Gary E 115 Whisnant, Debra L 128 Whisnant. James T 104 Whisnant, Michael A 128 White, Alpha S 94 White, Mary Beth 128 White, Ronnie Keith 94 Whitener, Michael J 94,160 Whitley, Tab Truet 104,105.162 Wickham. Raymond L 128 Wike. Debra Boyd 43,94 Wiles. Shannon E 94,166,169 Wilfong. Rebecca A 128 Wilkinson. Shelia H 94,149 Williams. Amber D 104 Williams. David A 94 Williams, Freddie L 115 Williams. Melanie D 104.145,162 Williams. Patricia 128 Williams, Sarah R 115 Williams. Terry G 128.173 Williamson. Arthur 94 Williamson. Constance 94 Williamson. John C 115 Williamson, Patricia 15,128 Willis. Carol Lee 104.166 Willis. Daniel W 45,104,150,160 Willis. Robert A 105 Willis. Teresa A 105 Wilson. Alan Thomas 105 Wilson, Don F 94 Wilson, Karen Alice 105 Wilson. Mary Ruth 94 Wilson, Pamela Sue 105 Wilson, Rebecca Sue 115 Wilson. Robin Leah 128 Wingler. David M 94 Winters, Charles A 129 Wise. Myron Melton 115 Wisher, Frances D 115 Withrow, David C 94.152.162 Wood, Andra Mary 94 Wood. William R 95 Woolbnght. Michael 95 Worsham. Linda A 129 Wortman , Van Le 115 Wrape. Joe Carol 115.154 Wray. Barbara Ann 105 Wright. Ginger L 95.163.165 Wright. Phillip B 129.157.173 Wright. Phillip R 105 Wylie. Gaylin 105 Wynn. Cynthia D 129 Yarboro. Lewis C 112.115 Yarborough. Sharon 95 Yates. Donald Wayne 105.159 Yates. Jack Moody 105,157.173 Yates. Virginia R 95.149.154 Yavner. Robert S 95.151.152, 162,163,165 Young. Lewis G 129.180 Yvars. John Edward 115 Zimmerman. Williams 105.160. 186.187 Zwikelmaier. Freder 105,148.158 Tnt GOSPEL TONES — director: Joyce Smith, left to right, first row: Joyce Munnerlyn. Diane Crumpton. Cynthia Wynn. Sheila Robbs; second row: Mary Ramseur, Julia Deck. Helen Watkins. Diane Thompson. Linda Ramseur. Shirley Seanght: third row: Frankie Smith. Bruce Black. Kenny Scarlto, Warren Abrams, Henry Gilbert, Roger Beaty. Richard Simpson. 197 In the beginning, this book was an Idea which became an obsession. It developed in that form for a year and a half until work actu- ally began on its physical form. It realization was very much like the birth of a child. A lot of sweat was spent as many eyes looked on. Others wouldn ' t look. They only wanted to be notified when it was all over. The cries of intense emotion were not di- rected at any particular person. They only exercised the feelings of a painfully happy staff . . . a staff which felt so alone and yet so impor- tant at that long moment of birth. And In the completion of that event, certainly those who were the most responsible for the conception and care of that child will receive the most joy and hope in its realization. As the editor of the Web. I would like to express my personal appreciation to the fol- lowing: to Van Scott for letting me run with it. to Al Butto for helping me to appease the gods of the printing company. to Connie Hammett who knows more about this sort of thing than I do. to Ray Pople for listening. to the young lady who was my special friend and who understood. to those of the student body who were un- derstanding enough to be patient with us. to the One above and within for providing a happy ending. — ed. THE WEBB STAFF editor photographer — Ruel Chapman, II assistant editor — Connie Hammett layout assistant — Elaine Rector research assistant — Danny Elmore copy assistant — Ken Scarlett organizations assistant — Ginger Yates sports assistant — Van Scott photographic contributors: Tom Query Jody Harwood Van Scott Lem Lench advisor — Van Scott Keys Printing representative — Al Butto endsheet design by Alvin M. Chapman, 76 Thanks to Dr. Betty Cox for her literary advice when we bothered to ask for it.
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