Morris College - Hornet Yearbook (Sumter, SC)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 146

 

Morris College - Hornet Yearbook (Sumter, SC) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1986 volume:

FOMOPPCWS D(?£l4M 1986 Jlf. Mom Stu ei SimteA, Sold. CoaobnQ 29150 TABLE og COMIEJITS STUDENT LIFE 6 CLASSES 26 SPORTS 80 ORGANIZATIONS 89 ACADEMICS 113Astronaut Ronald McNa r Astronaut Ronald McNair, a native of Lake City. S.C., was a crew member on [board the Space Shuttle Challenger as it exploded moments after lift off from Kennedy Space Center on January 28, 1986. His accomplishments resulted from Idreams, thus enabling him to reach heights few men reach and touch lives few men touch. ___________ 2ckM j D ieOvi Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. President John F. Kennedy Great men have passed our way throughout this century. They brought a wealth of knowledge and love for mankind with them. Men like Dr. Ronald McNair. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and President John F. Kennedy dreamed dreams, made them become a reality, and left us with the belief and knowledge that dreams do come true.fAJklMG IT fcL4PP£M The dreamers continue as history is being made We dream of reaching career goals, being President of a college. Commander of the U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, the first black man to become President of the United States, a peace maker or of being a Judge. These are dreamers, dreaming dreams for the future. We must take their dreams and make them realities for us. Major General Eugene Cromartie. Commander of the U.S Army Criminal Investigation Command and Dr. LunsC. Richardson. President, Morris College. Sumter. South Carolina Rev Jesse Jackson, civil rights activist and 1984 Presidential candidate I i Bishop Desmond M Tutu, recipient of the Nobel Peace Pure for 1964 and anciapartheid leader of the South African Councd of Churches 5 .aS7UDSJ T LFJS Ms. etoa PawdoGpR, PeaciUg }oi A D ieanASPIRATIONS FOR THE FUTURE My checking account was begun twenty-two years ago and has been evolving since. Especially revealing is the amount of money invested and the interest accrued. The money of education has led me to the challenge of obtaining a college education at Morris College. Since my freshman year, interest has constantly been accrued. As a Presidential Scholar I was dedicated to my studies. I was listed on the President’s List, received the Freshman English Award, earned the title of attendant to Miss Homecoming, sang in the Gospel Choir, served as the Basketball statistician (First semester) and became a member (second semester) of the Girls’ Basketball Team. During the remainder of my matriculation 2t Morris College I have committed my energies to academics, service and self development. I have engaged in a number of service activities including tutoring other students and singing in the Gospel Choir. Academically I have received citations and awards as an O.R. Reuben Scholar, a member of the Dean’s List, a member of Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society, and selection as a member of Who’s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges. I am a member of the Mathematics Club and Baptist Student Union. I was selected by my peers to represent them as First Vice President of the Student Government Association, Miss Mathematics Club. Miss Gospel Choir, Miss Co-ed. and Miss Baptist Student Union (first runner-up). At present my new endeavors include being the Editor of The Heritage, the college newspaper, a candidate for permanent employment with the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and Youth Department Treasurer of the Progressive National Baptist Church Convention—Southern Region. At my church. First Baptist of Sumter. I participate in the Youth Choir, Gospel Choir. Combined Choir, and as a Junior Missionary Society Member. It is my desire to continue to gather interest on my account by working temporarily during the summer with FAA in Jacksonville, Florida. After then. I hope to attend graduate school at Bowling Green State University and obtain a MS degree in Statistics and Operational Research. After receiving my M.S. Degree and passing the required exams, I plan to work as an actuary or corporate researcher in the Southeast. My checking account will never be overdrawn simply because I will always seek new and better opportunities to improve myself. I do not plan to sell myself short but will cash in on every chance available. The only way to have these opportunities open is to be prepared and willing to take advantage of them when they come. To those of you I leave behind, I encourage you to prepare yourselves academically in order to accumulate interest and achieve success. Most of all develop your talents so that others can see your strong points. It is up to you to stabilize your account for the future and invest wisely to accrue prosperity. If you aspire to do your best, you will acquire success. As Proverbs 24:5 says: "Man of knowledge increaseth strength.” DREAM BIG DREAMS.14J KiMG IT fcL£lPP£Pf Zakiyyah Shareef and Sonia Johnson leave the cafe- tllltt ' .4 Tetesa Wilson leaves the Student Center Ms. Valencia James utilizes the new fountain on campus 9"DIMMERS Dr. Nicholson helps Teresa Wilson as Crystal Green and William Harrison engage in a cool sliding act on the side. Devon Harrington and Doris Melton are being attentive in class. Mark Bailey lets it all hang as he completes his mid semester examinations. 10 I 11Df?S M£Ps uTyrone Rose and Ericson Lanier are busy trying to pre-pare their homework. Mr Egleston gives Karen Hill a few research tips. George Parson knows that serious study is a part of making dreams a realityDBMMSPS it Palmer Johnson. Miss Homecoming, with Annette Stewart and Kathy Robinson, attendants.15 Mr. Mrj. Co-Ed, Sonji Williams and Troy Glow appear during rhe Thanksgiving Day paradeVinwa Ragin has an eye for (he camera during class DPS M S Natalie Cooper and Regina Rainey search for |ob opportunities during the Job Fair Doris Melton flips through her books for some notes Miranda Pearson gets it togetherCoronation 1986 Miss Morris College—Cynthia Clinic scales and attendants Anna Brockman and Audrey Alston relish a few quiet moments prior to the beginning of Coronation 1986. Troy Closer and Cynthia Clinkseales prepare for their grand entrance. I Kenyatta Mitchell. James Brown. Anita Brockman. Cynthia Clinkseales. Troy Glover. Audrey Alston. Fred Golden and Bobby Spann Jr., are in place as campus queens pay tribute to Ms Gmkscales. Troy Glover. Fred Golden. James Brown. Jeffery Jackson. Anthony Smith. Craig Sampson. Robert Reddick. Donald McAllister. Frank Robinson, Frederick Prince. Micheal Garland. Lorenzo Cheatham and Stanley Canty were escorts at the 1086 Coronation 1?Miss Morris College 1985-86 Miss Cynthia Clinkscales Cynthia Clinkscales is the granddaughter of Mrs. Bennie Jones of Anterville. South Carolina. She is a Senior majoring in Social Studies. Cynthia is an active student. Her involvement includes: Basketball. NAACP, Pre-Alumni Club. "Miss Purple Gold” 1982-83, Resident Assistant. Vice-President of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. and the Dean's List. Her hobbies include singing, dancing, partici-0 pation in numerous sports and meeting new people. She plans to pursue a Master's Degree in Social work. Cynthia's Acceptance Speech for Coronation 1986 Tonight's Coronation is a celebration. It is not just a celebration for me, but for the entire Morris College Family. Tonight we celebrate a great part of our heritage. It is the heritage of Finer womanhood as represented in women who have reigned in this capacity before me and beyond. Dr. Richardson, members of the Board of Trustees, Dean Vereen, Mr. Corley, Rev. Newton, Faculty and Staff, Students, Family and Friends. I am very happy and grateful to be your Miss Morris College. I wish to express my appreciation to all who supported my efforts. First, I am thankful to the Supreme Being for without Him nothing would be possible. I would also like to thank Him for giving me the courage and the characteristics needed to be selected for this honor. To the members of the administration. I would like to express my appreciation for the times I was given encouragement I needed. It was your words of wisdom and inspiration that motivated me to strive for higher aims. Your words of wisdom and inspiration will always be a part of my life. To the members of the student body and the Student Government Association. I wish to give thanks for your votes, your loyalty, and your trust that allowed me the chance to represent you. I would also like to thank the members of my beloved family for their love and support throughout the years. Your words of wisdom have encouraged me to further my education. No better words could express my appreciation to you more than these’: "I LOVE YOU ALL". It is at this point that I want to pause to thank you all collectively for your support, directly, and indirectly. I will represent the college to the best of my abilities through scholarship, leadership and service to the Morris College family. It is my prayer that God will bless you and keep you in His care. ,!tmMt ■ifA ..uni f A wm: vM - MU Ik WM®!1 V .v ’" IMS mW 1»§Marilyn Pough Miss Mathematics Club Freshman. Business Administration ma|Ot North. South Carolina Montrese Shirley Miss Phi Beta Sigma Sophomore. English major Hartsville. South Carolina Tanuela Anderson Miss Brawley-Starks Hall Freshman. Business Administration major Orlando. Florida Mattie Johnson Miss Sophomore Sophomore. Social Studies major Thomatvillc, North Carolina Alvetia Frierson Miss Kappa Alpha Psi Sophomore. Business major Alcolu. South Carolina Maxcina Gadsden Miss Baptist Student Union Sophomore, Political Science major Charleston. South Carolina Brenda Golden Miss Gospel Choir Sophomore. Business Administration major Greenville. South Carolina Valarie Wright Miss Business Club Senior. Business Administration major Greenville. South Carolina Sheresa tlagwood Miss Sunday School Junior. Social Studies major Lancaster, South Carolina Amy McDowell Miss Chorale Freshman. Business Administration major Ijurens, South Carolina Romalita Baker Miss Freshman Freshman. Elementary Education major Irvington. New Jersey Carrie Williams Mlss AMMA Hall Freshman. Business Administration major Ijtta, South Carolina 20Miss Kenyatta Mitchell was a model beater of the Cape, pretty and attentive. Tanuela Anderson. Marilyn Pough. Carrie Williams and Romalita Baker arc enthralled with Michael Garland s discourse on the qualities of a queen and her court. Diane Stevenson. Gloria Ray, and Vanessa Burrison share the beauty of their coronation flower. ’1Jennifer Nowlin Miss Alplu Kappa Alplu Senior. Business Administration major Florence. South Carolina Felicia Tucker Miss Alpha Mu Alpha Ireshman. Business major Atlanta. Georgia Tracey Williarm Mns Dobbins-Keith-Whttener Hall Sophomore. Business major New Haven. Connecticut Sharon Swmnery Mi» Daniels Hall Senior. Social Studies major Dillon. Sooth Carolina Kathy Ross Miss Senior Senior. Social Studies major Dorchester. South Carolina Felicia Wilson Miss Pre-Alumni Club Sophomore. F.arly Childhood major Education llennctsville. South Carolina Angela Johnson Miss Delta Sigma Theta Junior. Business Administration major Lancaster, South Carolinia Pamela Smiling Miss Social Studies Junior. Social Studies major Dillon, Smith Carolina Celeste Butler Miss SNEA Senior. Fatly Childhood major Education Sumter. South Carolina Karen Crawford Miss Junior Junior. Business Administration major Lancaster. South Carolina Vanessa Burrison Miss AROTC Junior. Political Science major Ridgeland, South Carolina 22Bobby Spann Jr.. bearer of the Royal Crown, was a little gentleman. Diane Stevenson, Vanessa Burrison. Jennifer Nowlin. Gloria Ray and Felicia Tucker are impressed with Jeffery Jackson's attire, and ... Sharon Swinney. Pamela Smiling, Karen Crawford and Kathy Ross seem to be relaxing after the coronation 2J Sophonia Owens Miss Blue Revue Sophomore. Elementary Education major Education Beaufort. South Carolina Diane Stevenson Miss Biology Club Sophomore. Health Science major Tillman. South Carolina Gloria Ray Miss legate Hall Senior. Social Studies major Sumter, South Carolina Being a pan of the 1986 Coronation was a wonderful experience These ladies and gentlemen played major roles in making the occasion a joyous one for Ms. Clmkscalcs. James Brown escorted Ms. Anita Brockman, the second attendant. Troy Closet csconed the queen. Ms Audrey Alston, the first attendant was csconed by Fred Golden and Ken-yatta Mitchell was escorted by Bobby Spmn Jr MAnthony Smith, Valarie Wright, Frederick Prince and Alvetta Frierson appear ready for Coronation 1986. Bobby Spann Jr.and Kenyatta Mitchell were model attendants Bobby is a first grader at Rafting Creek Elementary School. Rembert. South Carolina and Kenyatta is a first grader at Sumter Christian School, Sumter. South Carolina. Maxcina Gadsden, Angela Johnson. Sheresa Hagwood. Brenda Golden and Mattie Johnson seem content discussing current esents as they await the beginning of Coronation 1986. TROY GLOVER, a dreamer, an achiever, a leader shares his dreams for tomorrow, based on actions of today. My vision of tomorrow is engulfed in the ambitions I have for today. God has blessed me with the capacity to think, learn and dream, thus enabling me to fulfil my goals of living and creating a better life for myself and my fellowman. My dreams began when I was a grade school student at Wesley Elementary School. Rembert, South Carolina. I envisioned graduating from high school and attending College. Upon graduating from Bishopville High School. I entered Morris College. I pursued a major in mathematics with dreams of becoming a well known mathematician or utilizing my math background to embark on a successful career. As a freshman I became active in campus and academic affairs. I realized that possessing a dream is great, but acting on that dream is essential for success. I envisioned being an involved student and becoming a part of the Morris College family. As a freshman, 1 was assistant treasurer of the Gospel Choir, acting treasurer of the pre-alumni club, a member of the Baptist Student Union and the NAACP. During my sophomore- year I was elected by my peers as vice-president of the Baptist Student Union, treasurer of the Pre-Alumni Club, treasurer of Brawley-Starks Senate, and chaplain of the Student Government Association. In the same year, I also became a member of the Math Club. During my junior year I was elected vice president of the Student Government Association, vice-president of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc., business manager of the Junior Class and Baptist Student Union, treasurer of the Pre-Alumni Club, and a peer counselor. During my senior year I was elected by my peers to be president of the Student Government Association, treasurer of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc.. treasurer of the Pre-Alumni Club, and a peer counselor, and I became a member of the Baptist Student Union and the Gospel Choir. I am active in supportive roles at Union Baptist Church in Rembert, South Carolina. Along with extracurricular activities I regularly attended classes and pursued the intellectual part of my dream. As a result of my grades. I was listed on the Dean’s List and became an O. R. Reuben Scholar. I was listed in Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univerties. I received the William Bowman Award in 1984; the outstanding Student Leader Award in 1984; the Beatrice Sanders Award in 1985; and the O R. Reuben Scholar Award in 1985. During the summer of 1985 I was selected to attend the Science and Engineering Program at Atlanta University. Atlanta. Georgia My dreams of entering and successfully completing college are nearing completion; however, I continue to grow. As one dream reaches fruition, another begins. I have completed the application to attend Ohio State University in the Fall of 1986 to earn a Master s Degree in Landscape Architecture I plan to join an Architecture firm with hopes of someday owning my own firm. Dreams are what men are made of. In his inaugural address,John Kennedy stated, "Ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country." I leave you with a continuing thought: don’t ask about the things man can do for you. but what you can do for manking; don't be dreamers of dreams but achievers of dreams. With hard work, specific goals, determination and hope I envision that one day I will create a monument that will enable others to dream through me.TROY S THOUGHTS ON HERITAGE AS IT RELATES TO TOMORROWS DREAM Heritage is what we have as a gift from the dreamers of past generations. Heritage is generally defined as being something transmitted by or acquired from a predecessor; a legacy. Upon graduation many of you will become an intricate part of this college’s heritage. Our heritage begain in 1908, when the Educational and Missionary Convention of South Carolina established Morris College for the Christian and in tellectual training of Negro Youth. Our heritage was extended in 1911. a year in which the certification of incorporation was granted. Our heritage reached another milestone in 1915 when the Bachelor of Arts degree was conferred on the first two graduates of this newly established institution of higher education. Our heritage reached its most important peak in 1979 when Morris College received full accreditation from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. Fellow students, we are a special breed. Today, we have opportunities in education that our forefathers, and in some instances our mothers and fathers, were unable to experience. Therefore, we must remember, that education is our main weapon against inequality of opportunity and oppression. The capacity to think can never be seized or stolen. 27SENIORS Joyce Boyd Elementary Education Somtet. Sooth Carolina Anita Brockman Boutins Administration Greenville. Sooth Carolina Celeste Butler Early Childhood Education Sumter. Sooth Carolina Althea Conelly Business Administration Denmark. South Carolina Debra Frost Social Studies Florence, South Carolina Daryl Dudley Mathematics Newberry. South Carolina Miilvcal Gary Mathematics Florence. South Carolina Andrea Elmore Early Childhood Education St. George. South Carolina Zacharettc Gilliard English Kingstree. South Carolina ■18Troy Glove; Mathematics Camden. South Carolina Gregory Hopkins Fine Arts Hopkins. South Carolina Valencia James English Sumter. South Carolina Social Studies Yemassee. South Carolina Darlene Hunt Liberal Studies Georgetown. South Carolina Ernestine Johnson Elementary Education Darlington. South Carolina Murray Gregg Early Childhood Education Darlington. South Carolina Jacqueline Jacobs English Lake City. South Carolina Palmer Johnson English Florence. South Carolina 29 SENIORSSENIORS Arlene Lewis Business Administration Lamar. South Carolina Teresa Montgomery Fine Arts Philadelphia. PA Felccia Randol| h Mathematics Sumter. South Carolina Darlene Lewis Elementary Education lamar. South Carolina Evelyn Murray Business Administration Manning. South Carolina Gloria Ray Social Studies Oswego. South Carolina Richard Montgomery Mathematics Laurens. South Carolina Jennifer Nowlin Business Administration Florence. South Carolina Kathy Ross Social Studies Dorchester South Carolina St)Sonji Smith Social Studies Greeleyville. South Carolina Vanessa Smith Social Studies Sumter. South Carolina Arthur Thompson Liberal Studies Lake Waccamaw, North Carolina Dana Williams English Sumter. South Carolina Debbie Tisdale Liberal Studies Greeleyville, South Carolina Earlene Williamson Social Studies Coward. South Carolina Sharon Swmney Social Studies Dillion. South Carolina Sylvia Warren Health Science Camden. South Carolina Willa Witherspoon Early Childhood Education Sumter. South Carolina 31 SENIORSTWITTYS FAREWELL I would like to express my thanks to my fellow senior class members for their support in making my tenure as Senior Class President a rewarding and lasting experience. Throughout our senior year we have shared wonderful moments. 1 sincerely want to thank Mr. Lester T. Corley for his helpful guidance as our advisor. Thank you for the kind words of wisdom and encouragement that you rendered to our senior class. Now that the time has come for us to graduate. I find myself crying tears of happiness because I know every senior class member is ready to depart to serve and succeed in society. Please remember The Days We Spent Together At Morris College and never lose sight of Your future Goals!!! Good Luck In Whatever You Choose to do in life. William L. Twitty Senior Class President Senior Class Officers—Ms. Valencia James, Vice President; Mr. Troy Glover. Chaplain; Ms. Beverly Hampton. Secretary; and Mr. William Twitty. President. J2— jUAfroPs • jUAfroPs • jUAfroPs Ik OtOeA Sick ojj- i(k PaiiAboiu Aly friend, what's on your mind? Tell me where do you want to go. Your greatest dreams can take you there; Don't give up if the dream's deferred; Remember if you don't follow your dreams, You'll never, never know what's on the other side of the rainbow! You’ll never know what you will find at the top of the mountain; You’ll never know where you will be at your journey's end. V saoijrt Frank Avinger Holly Hill, SC Udora Brannum North. SC Horace Butler Greenville, SC Taylor Clinton Lancaster, SC Donna Davis Andrews, SC Stanley Canty Campobcllo, SC 4 Francinc Davis Sumter, SC Ronnie Dixon Elizabeth, NJ Brenda Evans Lynchburg, SCEvelyn Ford Bamberg, SC Frederick Golden Greenville, SC Anthony Hall Troy. SC Velma Johnson Greer, SC George Louallen Jefferson, SC Judy McCrea Kingstree. SC David Moultrie Walterboro, SC Chandra Pegues Wallace. SC Rhoda Purvis Benncttsville. SC jUifroPsRobert Reaves Bcnnettsville, SC Pamela Smiling Dillon, SC Shawn Wilder Roslindale. MA Doris Roseborough Lugoff, SC Sharon Smith Simpsonvillc, SC Gregory Williams Greenville. SC Norma Singletar)’ Lake City, SC Annette I. Stewart Bcnnettsville, SC Darryl Witherspoon Sumter, SC Y..-Mi. Kimberly Jefferson utilizes the computer to enter undent schedules during registration. Tony Hall consults with Dr. Bohan concerning his schedule.He. OtReii Sick ojj- ik Paiwbou; Now someone will try to bring you clow, They say dreams are for those who sleep. Oh, but we must contest great powers untold; They build worlds others cannot see. Remember if you don 7 follow your dreams, You'll never know what's on the other side of the rainbow. You 'll never know what you will find at the top of the mountain; You’ll never know where you will be at your journey's end. Your journey's end. Poem continued from page 33Celestine Burgess Pinewood, SC Sylvia Butler Warrenville, SC Angela Flowers Lancaster, SC Benjamin Goethic Bunin, SC Lisa Grate Pawley Island, SC Bill Green Pawley Island, SC Robin Dubose Lugoff, SC Everette Gortman Leesville, SC Carol Hampton Timmonsville, SC SOP OMOf?£SSOP NOMOf?£S Jerry Hilton Manning, SC Marsha Jenkins Edisto Island, SC Patricia Hudson Oswego, SC Juanzena Johnson Greenwood, SC William Jeffcoat Leesville, SC Mattie Johnson Pincwood, SC ■to Trenita Manigault Moncks Corner, SC Kitty Melton Chesterfield. SC Carlcttc Mitchell Edisto Island, SCBrenda Montgomery Greeleyville, SC Elliott Peterson Florence. SC Olenthia Scarborough Bishopville, SC Kathy Nelson Manning. SC Robert Peterson Bishopville. SC Darryl Scott Conway, SC Ethel Nelson Davis Station, SC Alfred Richie Sumter, SC t Todd Searcy Atlanta, GA 41 SOP HOMOi2£SsoP yoji IoP£s Montrese Shirley Hartsville, SC Santos Sullivan Greenville, SC Walter Waiters Sumter, SC Sandra Spann Bishopville, SC Kurt Terry Manning. SC Sonji Williams Sumter, SC Lois Storrs Timmonsville, SC Harry Thames Manning, SC Loretta Wright Lynchburg, SCHe. Ofe Side ojj- ifie Roivtoow Know within your mind, that your dreams will come true. Don't let nobody tell you what you cannot do Don’t let nobody tell you what’s impossible for you Don’t let nobody tell you what you’ve got to do Remember, if you don’t follow your dreams, You'll never know, you’ll never know, you’ll never, never know, where you’re gonna be at your journey’s end. Poem continued from paj;e M  Karen Artis Sumter, SC Jerome Bellamy Conway, SC Evelyn Avels Georgetown, SC Alexine Bennett Charleston, SC Joanne Brown Hopkins. SC Mark Bailey Santee. SC Patricia Bligen Edisto Island. SC Antonio Bruce Bamberg, SC Dianne Blunt Anderson. SC ■URita Burton Simponsville, SC Rhonda Cruell Marietta. SC Clyde Drapers Ft. Stewart. GA Mary Cain Pamplico, SC Davitta Devers Pineland, SC Daphene Crouch Saluda. SC Denise Edward Theresa Ellerbce Wagener. SC Bennettsville. SC 45 5f?£s NM£Afg ss MsAf •It. Pamela Eunice Andrews, SC Samuel Floyd Conway, SC James Gowans Conway, SC Betty Haigler Greenville, SC Gina Hall Sumter, SC Cynthia Harris Lancaster, SC Melissa Haynes Beaufort, SC Emmanuel Hicks Miami. FL Mary James Bishopville. SCRichard Johnson Summerton, SC Zelda Jones Wedgefield, SC Ericson Lanier Troy. SC Debra Jones Saluda. SC Preston Keels Manning. SC Melvin Lewis Manning, SC V Joe Jones Spartanburg, SC Juenarrl Keith Georgetown. SC Frederick Love Sumter. SC 47 5f?£s M£Af Clifford McCrea Conway, SC Maurice Nesbitt Pawley Island, SC Annie McGee Society Hill, SC Scygbo Palmer Augusta, GA Waleame McNeal Pamplico, SC Movita Pasley Greenville, SC •18 Shaun Phillips N. Augusta, SC Arnold Platt Wedgeficld, SC Dennis Powell Burton, SCCherron Pressley Kingstree. SC Kathy Robinson Greenville, SC Merchcdcs Sellers Bcnnettsvillc, SC Geraldine Richardson Sumter, SC Mark Rhinehart Waterbury, CT Rebecca Salter Kingstree, SC Laverne Seabrook Charleston, SC Zakiyyah Shareef Winnsboro, SC Chris Spann Pine wood, SC ■49 Antonio Vaught Lake View, SC Patricia Washington Mayesville, SC Freda Williams Darlington, SC Christie Wilson Sumter, SC Paulette Wilson Bcnnettsville, SC so 3B£s fe(K4Af T 5- S rON—1985-86 VQZJUljiQ Robert Pete non and Tanuella Anderson model their business attire. Robert Perterson and Mary James share attire for a formal occasion. Cleveland Green is into "Prince." 51w New students and their parents listen attentively. Mr. Frank Robin son. an Orientation Leader advise new students. New students at Orientation session. 55Dr. James O. Rich, President South Carolina Baptist Educational and Missionary ConventionDr. W.A. Johnson, Chairman Morris College Board of Trustees Dr. Luns C. Richardson President 56President Richardson addresses the audience during the AROTC opening ceremony. President Richardson introduces Major General Cromartie to Mrs. Alice S. Graves, an alumna and former member of the Board of Trustees. S7President Richardson congratulates Ms. Princess Orr at the induction ceremony for Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society. IMrs. Nina Brown Secretary, President's Office AaAv tAio, ■ 9 Dr. Mary A. Vereen Gordon Academic DeanMrs. Margaret Davis Director of Academic Reinforcement Mr. John McCall Recruitment Officer Mrs. Carter J. Frierson Secretary. Academic Dean s Office Mrs Gloria Striven Data Entry Cleric I no h Miss Clara B. Gordon Head Librarian Miss Beverly Fulwood Library Assistant in SerialsMr. Andrew McGarrell Catalog Librarian Mrs. Patricia Stukes Reference Librarian Mrs Forstene Johnson Clerk Typist Reproduction Center Wsijlsss Dr. George Heelan Director of Business Affairs 6iMrs. Wilhelmenia Owens Coordinator of Financial Services and Chief Accountant Mr. Roy Graham Personnel Officer and Coordinator of Business Services Ms. Margaret Bailey Data and Purchasing Clerk Mrs. Lucille Davis Assistant to the Coordinator of Financial Services Mrs, Eva Glover Switchboard Operator Mrs. Sandra Gibson Financul Aid OfficerMiss Marguerite Wilder Assistant to the Financial Aid Officer Miss Barbara Williams Qerk. Financial Aid Rev. Lee II. Burns Coordinator of Buildings and Grounds Services Mr. David Weeks. Director of Development oggrcs og- DsO aoPMsifT 65Rose Mafic Hudson Public Relations Officer Rev. James Blassingame Church Relations Officer Mrs Minnie Washington, Secretary Andy Jefferson Alumni Affairs Officer Miss Lauretta Hilton. Secretary oggros 03- T MlWrsTf?MT! VS, AM'D Gocva?ifM£j (t4L yl'ZJ.GMi'Ps Mr. Lester Corley, Director of Administrative Affairs Mr. Rodney Johnson. Director of Management Mrs. Daisy Whiitleton. Data Entry Cletk Mrs. Pamela Johnson. Secretary- Information System Computer Science PtowiHQ, -PldMiMiStlLQt(Q'£, dud GdMMfiKtd!, „ 4{j|jOiAS 1Ofo Ob. SiudM Rev. Marion Newton. Director Acting Dean of Student Affairs Rev. Bert D. Lewis. Assistant Professor. College Minister Ms. Ora Spann. Director Mrs. Audry P. Neal. Director Student Development Center Career Planning. Cooperative Education and Placement slUvsMTs 66I f. Arnold Compton, College Physician Mrs. Johnell Rogers. College Nurse Mrs. Agnes Gregg. Director Residence Hall Ms Audrey Gibson. Coordinator of Student Activities 67 Ms. Gloria White. Secretary Mrs. Alta Mae Sanders. SecretaryDr Patricia Ali Associate Professor. Division. of Social Sconces. History and Pre-Law Studies Dr Jafar Amirradeh Assistant Professor. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Dr. Radman Ali Chairman and Professor. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics; Director of Minority Institutions Science Improvement Program (MISIP) Dr lantha Beckett Chairman and Associate Professor Division of Education. Director of Teacher Education IV Syed Amanuddin Chairman. Professor Division of Humanities Dr. Lu Bell Professor. Division of Humanities. Honors Program Coordinator FACULTY AND STAFF Captain John Defede Assists AROTC student with her schedule 6BDr. Richard T. Bohan Assoc ate Professor. Division of Social Sciences. History and Pre-Law Studtes; International Studies Coordinator Dr Bobby Brisbon Associate Professor, Division of Education Mrs. Annie Curtain Assistant Professor. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Dr. Martha Daffron Professor. Division of Education. Reading Specialist. Specul Programs Mrs. Viola Dingle Assistant Professor. Division of Humanities. Writing Coordinator Sister Mane Donovan Assistant Professor. Division of Humanities. Speech Coordinator FACULTY AND STAFF Ms. Barbara Williams and Ms. Tonu Harriot are busy keying in class schedules Mr. Chute Egleston Dr. Gerald Etim Mrs. Mary Erim Assistant Professor. Division of Humanities Assistant Professor. I 1 vision of Business Administration Director of Testing and Instructor r - Ms Evelyn Hall Chairman and Professor. Division of Social Sciences. History and Pre-Law Studies. Director of Specul Services Rev. Isaiah Harvey Dean. School of Religion Mr. John Harwick Assistant Professor. Division of Humanities FACULTY AND STAFF 70 Mrs. Daffron assists Loubirdic lildtidgc with academic advising.Ms. Kimberly Jefferson Secretary. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics. MISIP and HCOP Programs Mr. James Jones Instructor. Division of Humanities Mr. Prabhaker Joshi Assistant Professor Division of Business Administration Dr. Santa Joshi Professor. Division of Education Dr. Mary Kearin Assistant Professor. Division of Humanities Dr. Helena Lupidi Associate Professor. Division of Social Sciences. History and Pre-Law Studies; Coordinator of Minority Studies and Gerontology FACULTY AND STAFF Dr. Amanuddin advises a studentMs. Joyce Bnckhouse-Matshall Assistant Professor. Division of Business Administration. Academic Computing Lab Supervisor Dr. Osvaldo Mier Assocute Professor. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Mt. James Miott Instructor, Division of Humanities. Director of Choirs Mr. George Mitchell Instructor. Division of Humanities Ms. Martha Moses Secretary. Division of Business Administration Mrs. Ruthell Muldrow Secretary. Division of Humanities FACULTY AND STAFF Sister Donovan assists Ms. Debbie Tisdale in preparing her schedule. 72Dr. Hossein Nanaie Assistant Professor Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Ms. Linda Nelson Secretary, Division of Education Mrs. Sylvia Nelson Instructor. Division of Education Dr. Homer Nicholson Associate Professor. Division of Humanities Mr. Richard Overstreet Assistant Professor. Division of Business Administration Ms Joan Parrott Secretary. Army ROTC and Media Clerk FACULTY AND STAFF Mr. Thomas. Mr. Overstreet and Dr. Etim advise students during registration 7 3Mf. Andrew Phillip Instructor. Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Dr. Richard Smith Chairman and Associate Professor. Division of Business Administration Mrs. Abigail Busby Webb Instructor. Division of Business Administration Mrs. Gertrude White Ms. Sharon White Assistant Professor. Computer Lab Technician Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics FACULTY AND STAFF 71 Dr. Perkins awaits students in his office.Maintenance and Security Mrs. Queen Spann. Director Office of Admissions and Records Maintenance Staff L to R: Jessie M. Harvin, Mozcl Ford, Marie Boone, Ruby Burroughs, Dora M. Miller and Samuel Joe. Second row: Roosevelt Wilson, Ora Lee Britton, Ada M. Wilson. William Richardson. Martin Holman. Jr., Nathan Bracey, and Alfonso Tindal. Ms. Tonia G. Harriott Secretary Office of Admissions and Records Security Staff L to R: Warren J. Lcsane, Robert L. Dickey, Marie Boone, Lucille Williams and James Shaw. Mr. Robert Knight Director of Food ServicesThe Morris College Chorale The Morris College Chorale completed a successful school year with a beautiful Spring Concert on April 25. Special guests for the concert, which is sponsored annually by the Sumter Alumni Chapter, were the members of the Morris College Board of Trustees. The Morris College Chorale is a professionally-directed musical group consisting of approximately forty-five students under the direction of Mr. James Miott, accompanied by Mr. Gregory Thompson. The choir travels extensively throughout the state and nation with the President of the College. This year’s itinery was highlighted by a trip to Detroit, Michigan, where the choir and President Richardson were the guests of Hartford Memorial Baptist Church, Dr. Charles G. Adams, pastor. Members of the chorale for 1985-86 are: Sopranos: Darlene Allen. Karen Artis, Davilla Devcrs, Jacquelyn Dickey. Michelle Edwards. Pamela Eunice, Darlene Hunt, Amy McDowell. Shawn Phillips. Sonya Whitmire, Erica Wilkcrson. Michelle Wilkerson; I mors: Brian Burroughs. Kenneth Ford. James Hill. Maurice Nesbitt. Clifton Polite. Arthur Thompson. Waymond Whitfield; Altos: Rita Burton. Tangela Cunningham, Rccharda Dawkins, Brenda Evans. Carol Hampton. Juanzcna Johnson. Audrey Majors. Montrese Shirley. Inez Stewart, Earlcnc Williamson; Baritone-Raw James Benning. Charles Brown, James Brown. Joseph Davis. Samuel Floyd, Steven Gaither. Bill Green, Randy Green. Donald Lawson. Melvin Lewis, Santos Sullivan, Gilbert White.Or. Li Bell, guest speaker at an assembly program. Mrs. Pamela Johnson types identification cards during registration.I SCENES FROM THE MORRIS COLLEGE 76 iM ANNUAL MID WINTER BANQUET—1986 . 77 RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEKWMW 8 t »» «» . li-i- MM uTiUwv 'VVVVV'f k. JeAOM£. Deas heading }ok A DiieflmREACHING FOR A DREAM Hello, my name is Jerome Deas. I am from Charleston, South Carolina and I am a mathematics major. I came to Morris College with a dream in my mind and determination in my heart. The dream that was nestled in my mind was that of achieving academic excellence and being able to compete in a world of revolving information. That dream has become the theme of this year's annual “Tomorrow's Dream." for when I arrived I dreamed of tomorrow. During my enrollment at Morris College I've had the privilege of being involved in academic, extra-curricular, and athletic organizations. I am a member of the Mathematics Club, and the Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society. The men of Brawley Starks residence hall saw leadership qualities in my character and selected me president of Brawley Starks Hall in 1983-84; the following year I was elected parliamentarian of the senate of the same residence hall. I am also a member of the Men's basketball team where I have received recognition for my athletic abilities. During the Fall Semester of 1985 I worked as a Co-operative Education Student with the Federal Aviation Administration in Charleston. South Carolina. After graduation. I plan to utilize my training to become an Air Traffic Controller. With a dream in mind I worked hard and long, sometimes till the early hours of the morning to become the best that I could be. To be engaged in two time-consuming disciplines such as basketball and academics I had to put my priorities into perspective as one must do in order to be successful. I encourage all students at Morris College and every other learning institution to think big thoughts, dream big dreams and give one hundcred percent everyday towards those thoughts and dreams. My challenge to you is not to try to equate my successes at Morris College but to surpass them in both academics and athletics because tomorrow's dream will be fulfilled by today's thinkers and doers. Jerome BALANCING Extra Curricular ActivitiesFrom Row—L to R Melina Purvis. Faye Williams. Carmilla Kingston, and Sandra Sellers Second Row—I, to R Karen Crawford. Carolyn l eas, Janice White, and Sonia Gallman Not Pictured—Kittv Melton. Sandra Moote BASKETBALL 82Sonu s "Two For You"MENS BASKETBALL Eric works ihc boards First Row from left to right: Kelvin Howell. Frederick Prince. Coach Roscoe Wilson. Rodney Sanders, and Tommy Johnson, Second Row from left to right: Craig Sampson. Robert Anthony. Rodney Harrison, and Johnny Gregg. Third Row from left to tight: Darryl Williams. Eric DeBerry, Steve Murray, and Freddie Bellamy. HIEric DeBerry with his patented flying lay up. 85BASKETBALL A Good Lau h Nevtt Hun 11 SOFTBALL First Row from left to right Rita Burton.Jjnkc Herbert.Janice White, and Sonja Jenkins. Second Row from left to right: Coach Roseoe Wilson. Annette Fortune. Betty York. Cynthia Nelson. Carolyn I)eas. Jantce Witherspoon and Taylor Clinton—Student Assistant.Fir Row from left to right Leslie Bracey. Keith Dudley. Keith Williams. Jeffery Brown. Arnold Platt, Wayne Bracey. Franklin Avinger and Johnny Gregg. Second Row from left to right Coach Clarence Houck. John Little. Tony Hines. Gilbert Sumter. Clifton Wright. Jimmse Sober. Gregory Dingle. David Moultrie and Trainer. Jeffery Cain. BASEBALL 1985-86 -IThe Alphas sponsor their Annual Blood Drive. Louise Archie completes paperwork. Michael Johnson volunteers to pise Wood at the Wood drive.Walema Me Neal is attentive as she volunteers for the Wood drive Harry Thame and Dr. Peter Grant participate in the blood drive._________________________________I ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORITY, INC. Members from left to right: Earlene Williamson. Ella Mae Williamson (Dean of Pledges); Annette Stewart (Hostess), Jennifer Nowlin (Secretary. Treasurer. Miss AKA); Carlcttc Mitchell. Cynthia Clinkscalcs (Vice-President); Pamela Smiling (Ivy Leaf Reporter); Terri Daniels. Marsha Jenkins, Rcnca Parker (President); Juanzena Johnson. Teresa Wilson. Anita Brockman and Marcella Grate. During the 1985-1986 academic year the Nu Gamma Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. Inc. held its annual founders day program, had a car wash and a talent show. They also pledged nine new members who enhanced the program not only in number but academically and socially. 91ALPHA PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY, INC. Members from left to right: Mr. Lester T. Corley, Advisor, Michael Gary. (President); Frederick Golden, (Vice-President); Craig P. Sampson. Troy Glover. (Treasurer); Donald McAllister, (Editor to the Sphinx); George Louallen, (Secretary); Roddncy Sanders. Squatting: Rev. James Blassingamc.(Co-Advisor); Eddie Moore, Patrick Robinson, Henry O'Bryant, and George Parson. (Dean of Pledges). Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. the first intercollegiate Grcck-Letter Fraternity established for black college students, was organized at Cornell University. Ithaca. New York, in 1906. The first unit of this national fraternity, organized by men of Afro-American descent, was called "Alpha Chapter." Alpha Phi Alpha was born out of the desire for maintaining close association and unified support for members of this small minority group, inasmuch as they were denied, for the most part, the mutual helpfulness which the majority of students attending their university enjoyed. The early fraternity pioneers succeeded in laying a firm foundation and remained steadfast in their goals pointing toward development of the Fraternity's membership—that is the espousing of the principles of good character, sound scholarship, fellowship, and the uplifting of humanity especially the struggling black minority in the United States. The Xi Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc. was chartered at Morris College on April 27, 1979. The present campus membership of Xi Epsilon consists of eleven undergraduate brothers and two graduate advisors. In its seven year history Xi Epsilon has participated vigorously in many national fraternal charitable service projects, among them being the "Go To High School—Go To College" program initiated by the fraternity in 1929 and "Operation Big Vote." Within the past year the Xi Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha has continued to thrive and be on the cutting edge of campus and community involvement. Locally the chapter has assisted with the March of Dimes telethon, sponsored a blood drive, aided with freshman orientation and presented their annual Miss Black and Gold Pageant and Ball. - 95DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY, INC. Members from left to right: Loretta Wright, Patricia Hudson. Irene Marshall, Deborah Smith. Janice Herbert, Karen Crawford. Melissa Scrivens. Chandra Pegues. Angela Flowers. Mary Myers. Murray Gregg, Gwendolyn Walker, Sandra Sellers and Mrs. Abigail-Busby Webb. Co-Advisor. Squatting: Sonja Smith and Yolanda Johnson. At the inception of Delta Sigma Theta in 191) at Howard University, the founders envisioned an organisation of college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service. These youthful students demonstrated a vital concern for social welfare, academic excellence, and cultural enrichment, deemphasizing the social side of sorority life. The ideas of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time, and today Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organizational services in the public interest. In 19)0, Delta Sigma Theta was incorporated as a national organization.KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY, INC. Members from left to right: Stanley Canty, Mr. Andy Jefferson, Ad visor, James Brown, Alfred Richie. Horace Butler and Robert Reaves. Squatting: Eddie Gore and Darryl Scott. (Not Pictured— Alexander Burton and William L. Twitty.). Early in this century, black students were actively dissuaded from attending college. Formidable obstacles were erected to prevent the few who enrolled from assimilating intoco-curricular campus life. This social ostracism characterized Indiana University. On January 5. 1911. Mr. W. Diggs, joined by eight black students, formed Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity which remains the only Greek letter organization with its Alpha Chapter on the University campus. The Founders sought a formula that would immediately raise the sights of black collegians and stimulate them to accomplishments higher than they might have imagined. Fashioning achievement as its purpose. Kappa Alpha Psi began uniting college men of culture, patriotism and honor in a bond of fraternity. Chapters spread in succession to Wilberforcc University, the University of Illinois, and the University of Iowa campuses. Lambda Epsilon Chapter was chartered in 1981. Since it was chartered over 30 young men have been pledged through the chapter. As a tradition with the fraternity, the brothers sponsored many outreach programs for the community. The brothers visited the local nursing homes periodically to read to the residents. They also tutored many high school students in mathematics and English. They treated the students at the Wateree Headstart to a Halloween Party. Valentine Party and an Easter Egg hunt. The highlights of the activities this year were the Annual Founders Day Program which featured the Providence Polemarc. Mr. James B. Hardy as the featured speaker and the Miss Kappa Alpha Psi Pageant and Ball. 95OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY, INC. Members from left to right: Anthony Smith. Darrell Engram, Marion Pinkney, Kenneth Ford. Frederick Prince and Steven Belk. Squatting: Jackie Spann and Henry Flowers. (Not Pictured) Reginald Williams, and Mr. Rodney Johnson, Advisor. The Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. Inc., was founded November D, 1911, at Howard University, in Washington. D.C.. by four very intelligent, energetic, ambitious men: Ernest E. Just. Edgar A. Love. Frank Coleman, and Oscar J. Cooper. On April 6.1979. sixteen adventurous, dynamic, and intellectual young men were inducted into the Fraternity at Morris College establishing Epsilon Lambda Chapter. I I 1 r |L h PHI BETA SIGMA FRATERNITY, INC. Members from left to right: Donald Lawson. (Parliamentarian); Kelvin Starks. (Social Action Director); Rev. Marion Newton. (Graduate Brother); Leslie Bracey, (Vice President); Anthony Hall. (Social Action Director); (Not Pictured) David Ragin. (President); Heyward Washington. (Treasurer);John Little. (Dean of Pledges); Gilbert Sumter, (Chaplain); and Mr. Clopcll Rhodes, Advisor. Sigma added three members to the chapter. In January, we played an active role in our state conference and in February held our Sweetheart Pageant and Ball. During the month of March, we were involved in a project that installed smoke detectors in community homes that did not have them. This community project earned us a regional award for outstanding service to the community. 9’ This year, the members of the Iota Zeta Chapter of Phi BetaZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INC. Members from left to right: Valencia James. Vanessa Burrison. Jacqueline Jacobs, and Dianne Stevenson. (Not Pictured) Audrey Alston. Sophonia Owens. Linda Richbow and Miss Marquerite Wilder, Advisor. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. Incorporated, was organized at Howard University on January 16. 1920. The organization was born out of a desire of the members of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Incorporated, to have a sister organization in which to share their ideals and philosophy, thus making these two organizations official brother-sister organizations. Since its inception at Morris College in 1977. Pi Theta Chapter has continued to foster the ideals and principles on which the sorority was founded—service, scholarship, sisterly love and finer womanhood.ALPHA KAPPA MU NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Members from left ro right: Ruth Ann Butler. Frederick Golden. Jennifer Nowlin, F.lla Mae Williamson. Barrington Pierson, Jacqueline Jacobs. Princess Orr. Vanessa Ragin and Teresa Thompson. Alpha Kappu Mu National Honor Society, Inc., is a general Scholarship Society which is open to both men and women of junior and senior classification with a minimum of 60 semester hours and a cumulative grade point ratio of at least 3-3 on a 4.0 scale. Alpha Kappa Mu was founded in November, 1937. on the campus of the then Tennessee A T State College in Nashville. Under the leadership of its president. Dr. Luns C. Richardson. Morris College was granted accreditation by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools in December. 1978. As a result Morris College became eligible to host a chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society. On March 18. 1980. the Mu Lambda Chapter was officially established. 99BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Members from left to right: (Center) Ella Mae Williamson. Norma Singletary, Robert Reaves. Stan Canty. Christopher Alexander, Troy Glover. Isaiah Odom, Frederick Golden. Marcella Grate.'Sharon Smith. Velma Johnson and Mrs. Agnes Gregg, Advisor. The Baptist Student Union is a fellowship of students. The purpose of the union is to assist the churches of South Carolina to bring students to God through Christ, to train and develop these students to carry forward Christ's whole program of preaching, teaching, healing and ministry to the needy throughout the world. The objectives are to train and lead students to share their faith in Christ on their campus and in the world; to lead students to understand, support, and participate in Christian world missions; to reach the maximum number of students for Christ and Christian growth; to minister to international students with friendship, sharing and witnessing; to involve students in a study of the Biblical faith and the Christian life; to help students relate their academic disciplines to their Christian faith; to encourage students to grow in commitment to. and participation in. the ministry of their church and denomination; to train and involve students in Christian leadership; to develop new and effective leadership for our churches and denomination; to lead students in group worship experiences and to help students develop meaningful private devotional experiences.THE BIOLOGY CLUB Members from left to right—(First Row) LaShanettc Sellers, Vanessa Burrison, Christine Smith. (Second Row) Angela Flowers. Dianne Stevenson, (Third Row) Norma Singletary, Sylvia Warren and Irene Marshall. Not Pictured. Dr. Radman Ali, Advisor. of biological phenomena and to explore their social implications. Our activities include lectures and presentations on pertinent topics, an annual excursion to a professional institution, fundrais-ing, performing laboratory tests during Science In Action Week, and participation in assembly programs. Social and business meetings are also scheduled periodically. toi The aim of the Biology Club is to promote the understandingCOOPERATIVE EDUCATION PROGRAM 1 Participants from left to right: Jerome Dcas. Felecia Randolph. Priscilla Mungin, Darryl Dudley. (Not Pictured) John Little. Wanda Richardson. David Ragin, Richard Montgomery. William Twitty. Alexander Burton. Frederick Golden and Heyward Washington Cooperative Hducation is an educational concept which incorporates academic work with on-the-job training to provide a more meaningful and valuable total experience for the college student. Entrance into the co-op work experience must be initiated during the sophomore year with an acceptable academic stand- ing of at least a 2.0 grade point average. The student is expected to agree to co-op for at least two semesters of co-op work and 3 credit hours for summer co-op work. The salaries and company benefits received arc added incentives for a student desiring to participate in the co-op program. This program provides students with the opportunity to begin a career and a chance to test social and academic skills, personal beliefs and values. This experience makes the transition from school to work easier. Students who want to be "a step ahead" when they graduate should explore the advantages of participating in the co-op program. 10.’ IDurham Ministerial Alliance Members from left to right—First Row): James Blassingamc and Ethelene Bethune, (Second Row) Michael Gary. F.ddic Moore. Bernard Austin, and Robert Reaves. (Not Pictured) Virgil Sullivan. Bob Renrick. Donald Smith. Jimmie Keller. Edward Reed. Fred Johnson. Leon Wright. Fred Golden. Lorenzo Chcatman and Rev. Isaiah Harvey. Advisor. The Durham Ministerial Alliance is an organization open to all ministers attending Morris College. It is designed to develop church policy and ecumenical outlook and promote awareness of major social and religious issues. The Durham Ministerial Alliance sponsors worship services at local churches. Rev. Virgil Sullivan is the President. lotI LIBRARY CLUB Members from left to right—First Row) Mary James. Movita Pasley. (President); Second Row—Rae Grant, (Secretary); Ever-ette Gortman, and Evelyn Alves. (Assistant Secretary); Third Row—Ericson Lanier. (Vice President); Patricia Bligen. Geraldine Richardson; Fourth Row—Mrs. Delia Cole and Mr. Andrew McGarrell. Co-Advisors. The purpose of the Library Club is to bring together students who are interested in enhancing student-library relationships, understanding the conditions of student use of the Learning Resource Center, and developing constructive measures of any sort for improving service. MORRIS COLLEGE GOSPEL CHOIR Members from left to right—First Row: Troy Glover. Sheresa Hag wood, Norma Singlctary.Juenarrel Keith, Alexander Burton, Perniiha Clayton, Brenda Golden. Ella M. Williamson. Donna Davis. Patricia Doc; Second Row—Lorenzo Cheatham, Marcella Grate. Audrey Alston. Calvin Turner. Tommie Vaught. Michael Kelly. Rhonda Crucll, Sharon Smith. Teresa Thompson. Valencia James; Third Row—Ondra Nathaniel. Judy McCrea. Linda Richbow, Patricia Stokes. Robert Daniels, Dennis Powell. Isaiah Odom and Edsel Grayson. The Morris College Gospel Choir is made up of approximately 40 voices. It is a student oriented organization with a student director and musician. A staff member. Mrs. Johncll Rogers, serves as advisor. The choir travels across the state of South Carolina to provide concerts and appear on church programs promoting Morris College Day Fund Raisers. Students join the choir on a volunteer basis, fitting participation into their class schedule.NATIONAL STUDENT BUSINESS LEAGUE Members from left to right—First How: George Parson. Princess Orr, Jennifer Nowlin. Anita Brockman. F.rnest Coleman; Second Row—Donna Davis.Judy McCrea. Karen Golman. Velma Johnson; Third Row—David Moultrie and George Louallen The NSBL (National Student Business League) is an extension of the NBL (National Business League) which was founded in lWO by Booker T. Washington. The NBL is the oldest business organization. The NSBL's mission is to further develop the next generation of Blacks in Business and F.conomics; to develop two-way communication of Black students with business students. Business institutions, educational institutions, and governmental institu- tions; and to promote professionalism among Black students. ACTIVITIES—The Morris College Chapter of the NSBL visited with area high schools with the objective of stimulating communications between high school business students and the business students at Morris College. During the visits, they gave brief lectures, answered questions regarding coursework needed for college entrance, and helped prepare resumes. The Chapter also had a project of preparing income tax statements for students on campus. The Chapter assisted the (Black Executive Exchange Program) "BEEPERS" during the annual Business and Career Conference held in March, gave a Fash ion Talent Show and hosted their Second Annual Radio Broadcast during National Consumer Week. i or.PEER COUNSELORS Members from left to right: Troy Glover. Murray Gregg, Sharon Smith. Frederick Golden. Andrea Elmore. Mary Myers and Johnny Gregg. (Not Pictured) Audrey Alston. Alexander Burton. Palmer Johnson. Doris Melton. Teresa Thompson and Ms. Ora Spann. Advisor. Peer Counselors are student helpers who receive training to assist fellow students in adjusting to, and successfully functioning within, the higher education setting. Peer Counseling in- cludes one-to-one helping relationships, group leadership, discussion leadership, advisement, and all activities of an interpersonal human helping or assisting nature. Peer Counselors arc trained students. They meet with the Director of The Student Development Center once per week. Each year they co-sponsor an Alcohol-Drug Awareness Fair and an assembly program. Generally peer counselors attend the Southern Regional Orientation Workshop, where they receive effective training in working with new students. 10' PRE-ALUMNI CLUB Members from left to right First Row—Murray Gregg. Mary Myers. Chandra Pegues. Second Row—Troy Glover. Anita Brockman and Mr. Andy Jefferson. Advisor. The Pre-Alumni Club is designed to provide junior and senior students an opportunity to further interact with alumni and thereby enhance its members' preparation for effective service after graduation. The club was organized in 1980 and has participated in the National Pre-Alumni Council of the United Negro College Fund. (UNCF). Pre-Alumni club members attend the UNCF annual conference and participate in its activities. I OHSUNDAY SCHOOL Members from left to right—Frist Row: Norma Singletary. Pamela Smiling. Second Row, Sharon Smith, Velmajohnson, Third Row—Frederick Golden, Troy Glover and Isaiah Odom. (Not Pictured) Mrs. Agnes Gregg. Advisor. The Sunday School is an organization that enables students to get acquainted with Biblical facts through study. Student knowledge must grow from a common center; otherwise it is frequently uninteresting, causes dissatisfaction, and is substantially worthless. The Sunday School program provides the strength we need to deal with everyday problems. Sunday is the day we set aside for God. to go to the House of God and study God's words to help us to glorify his name. The Sunday School is officially taught by Christian men, women, and students who freely give their time and talents in order that the soul may be saved and the soul may be strengthened. The Sunday School builds character, instructs the mind, warms the heart, fills ambition, encourages the faith heart, shields the tempted, and paints the way of life for all. The Sunday School needs the sympathetic support, the prayerful interest, the loyal cooperation of every Christian student and every Baptist Student Union Member. The Sunday School stretches out a friendly hand to everyone and prays that they will come and listen to the holy word. ii ; :• - C- - I - _____- f I . t_____ ; $ V £’ — ✓ - A ► WHO’S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES COLLEGES rewarding and recognizing individual academic excellence on a national level. With the support of prominent educational institutions in all sections of the country, this program is today a true reflection of the caliber of the American college student. As a lifetime benefit, student members of the Who's Who program are entitled to use the special Reference Service, maintained for the exclusive assistance of students seeking postgraduate employment or admission to a graduate school. 110 Members from left to right: Troy Glover,Jennifer Nowlin. Frederick Golden, Cynthia Clinkscalcs, and Stanley Canty. For 51 years, this national Who's Who program has annually honored outstanding campus leaders for their scholastic and community achievements. Since 1934, Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges has furthered the aims of higher education byA CCOMPLISHING A DREAM inTo The 1986 Graduating Class As You Leave The Halls of Alma Mater REMEMBER THIS COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. Luns C. Richardson President, Morris College GOOD TIMBER The tree that never had to fight For sun 3nd rain and air and light. That stood out in the open plain And always got its share of rain Never became a forest king. But lived and died a scrubby thing. A man that never had to toil By hand or mind with life's crude oil. Who never had to earn his share Of sun and sky and light and air Never became a man to dare. But lived and died as he began. Good timber doesn't grow at ease. The strongest wind, the tougher trees; The further sky, the greater length; The rougher storm, the greater strength; By wind and rain, by sun and snows In tree or man good timber grows. —Adapted life (VlDSMrOS Mu. HaJuiiw toK Piexsow, heading 2?oji A Dn ow. Barrington Pierson, a native of Sumter will graduate with honors and will attend The University of South Carolina in the Fall. His dream of becoming a mathematician will continue until he achieves the highest degree offered in his field. U)litU! T S JSQfJKi iStO liCO?, Vinessa Burrison begins her dutici i an officer of the newly formed Army ROTC unit at Morris College. Under the leadership of our capable President, Dr. Luns C. Richardson, Morris College initiated the search for an ARMY ROTC extension unit. The Academic Dean. Dr. Mary A. Vereen was instructed to pursue the matter with Ms. Ora Spann and Staff acting as campus liaisons. With the aid of Ms. Kathy Gordon, and Mrs. Gloria White, a unit was located, and secured. Enthusiasm was great among the student body and interest zoomed. Lieutenant Colonel Johnny S. Robinson of the USC’s ARMY ROTC unit eagerly agreed to initiate the project with Major Autrey acting as the liaison. During the summer of 1985 the first eleven cadets. Angelo McBride, Teresa Thompson. Vanessa Ragin, Jeffery Jackson. Vada Burns, Taylor Clinton, Horace Butler, Doris Rosenborough. Allison George. Anthony Hall, and Waymon Whitfield attended camp in Fort Knox, Kentucky. On August 20, 1985, Angelo McBride, Teresa Thompson, Waymon Whitfield. Vanessa Ragin, Jeffrey Jackson and Taylor Clinton were contracted, thus initiating the Army ROTC program into the curriculum at Morris College. ns Angelo McBride i» being sworn in by »n Army ROTC Officer.The Army ROTC Program at Morris College continued with an impressive opening day ceremony on September 12, 1985. In front of the assembled Morris College Family, distinguished guests from the community and the army, Dr. Luns C. Richardson passed the Guidon or company flag to Cadet Captain Angelo McBride. Major General Cromartie, Commander, U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, was the guest Color Guards—Darryl Scott. Vincent Scott. Anthony Fulmore. Paul Linyard. Kevin Motet and Darrell Kelly, proudly lead the way at the Opening Day Ceremony begins speaker. In his remarks, Major General Cromartie challenged the assembled 89 cadets to excel and stressed that they should understand the difference between winners and losers. The Fort Jackson Army Band provided martial music for the day, and Charlie Company, the cadet company's official designation, marched proudly off the field, and initiated a new chapter in the History of Morris College. Captain John Defcde proudly leads distinguished guests to the platform during the Army ROTC Opening Day Ceremony General Cromartie was escorted by Cadet Vanessa Burnson 116 Cadet McBride presented Dr. Richardson the company's Guidon Major General Cromartie addresses rhe audience at the opening ceremony. Fort Jackson Army BandsosAfes 5PoM TOs CSQsMOjIty Platoon One of Charlie Company 11 1OPSjlfrAfG D AHsosifes ... Cadets look on as Sgt. Major Mills cuts the General Cromartie. Mr. Lester Corley. Represen-AROTC cake. tative Larry Blinding and Dean Mary Vereen Gordon at the close of the opening day ceremony. General Cromartie with Ms. Ora Spann during the opening day ceremony. 119Getting into the heart of the Army ROTC program of instruction, the new Cadets attacked their classes with enthusiasm and high motivation. Helping the program get started was Sergeant Major Alf Mills, who instructed the Freshman class. He took the Cadets to Fort Jackson in October for a ROTC picnic. There, by twin lakes, a beautiful recreation area, the Cadets and their friends played volleyball, softball, and barbequed an Army's worth of hotdogs and hamburgers. Major George Freeman instructed the Sophomore Cadets, and as the Supply Officer, quickly issued all the uniforms and necessary gear for the program to get off to a firm footing. This training paid off when the Cadets went to Fort Jackson again in November of 1985, but this time, it was no picnic. The training day started early—of course with breakfast—and then on to the rifle range to familiarize themselves with the M-16 Army rifle. The next day, the Cadets had to challenge victory tower, a 50-foot edifice that required them to climb ropes, and ladders, and finally, rappel (slide down a rope) for the entire 50 feet. 120 Major George Freeman Victory Tower’ Vanessa says. "Why me' Noe so Rough' Is this really Army food.-1 121Captain John DeFede instructed the Junior Cadets, to prepare them for the Advanced Camp to be held in the Summer of 1986. As the officer in charge, he administered the program, and saw to it that the necessary discipline, training, and appearance of the cadets was up to standard. This paid off when the Cadets marched in the Thanksgiving Day Parade. In the Spring, classes and drills continued, with the pace and tempo of the training increasing. It was now becoming commonplace to see Cadets in their battle dress and green uniforms on campus, the training was sometimes tiresome, but the precision needed to build the Army team at Morris College s Charlie Company was sounded, and the trip to Fort Jackson for three days of solid training was conducted. The Cadets lived in the field, and practiced their skills at land navigation, map reading, and small unit tactical training. Through it all, the cadets were highly motivated and Morris College joined the Army family with pride. Sj;t. Mi|oi Milb and Captain DeFcde explains AROTC facts to Company Commander McBrideThe year for Charlie Company ended on a high note when a Presidential Review was conducted here at Morris on April 24, 1986. Awards for physical fitness, academic excellence, and leadership on campus were handed out by the Academic Dean and Captain DeFede to the deserving cadets. It was a proud moment attended by many here at Morris. To show that all work and no play is not the case for Army ROTC, the formal Military Ball held in the gymnasium was an outstanding success. Cadets in their dress uniforms, escorting their ladies dressed in gowns, added a special touch to a special year. Colonel John Bowden, the professor of Military Science at South Carolina State College was the guest speaker at that affair, and there is a promising future for the Army ROTC program and the Cadets who take the challenge to become Commissioned Officers in the Armed Forces. Cadet Waymon Whitfield and the 3rd Platoon Guidon bearer Cadet Dennis Powell and Company Commander Angelo McBride. 125Cadet! completing form! under the »upervi»ion of the University of South Carolina's A-ROTC staff. Captain DeFede—showing pride in his Cadets! Cadet Carrie Williams. Mrs. Alfred Mills and Cadet Faye Williams enjoys the scenery at the A-ROTC picnic. A-ROTC cadets continues the process of completing forms. ■ 125The First Formal Military Ball Dr. LunsC Richardson addresses cadets at the first annual A-ROTC Ball. Sgt. Major Charles Marshall cuts (he cake at the ball 126LTC Johnny S. Robinson. addresses Cadets at the first annual A-ROTC Ball. A view of the head table at the Military Ball. Cadet Waymon Whitfield presents Sgt Major Alfred Mills, who retired from Military Science, a gift of appreciation from Charlie Company. 127The Administration, Faculty, Staff and Students of Morris College appreciates the dedicated and unselfish leadership you provide to the A -ROTC program at Morris College. 1IH To: Captain John A. DeFede and Sgt. Major Alfred MillsBeautiful Dreamers! Santos Sullivan poses as he deliberates on where he's taking Waymond Whitfteld. Samos Sullivan and Maurice Nesbitt his favorite lady to dinner. know where they arc going and—how to get there. Deborah Jones strolls across campus to the cafeteria. Mark Bailey and Renca Parker (lash smiles for the camera. Steven Meadows examines his options on a beautiful day in May. 129GOING FOR THE GOLD!!! "ACHIEVING A ” Jerome Deas and Barrington Pierson discussed the future—Jerome working as an Air Traffic Controller Trainee and Barrington attending Graduate School at The University of South Carolina—Mathematician at Heart. Audrey Alston going for the gold by studying City and Regional Planning at the Graduate School of Ohio State University. Richard Montgomery going for the gold as an George Parsons going for the gold by studying William Twitty going for the gold by studying Air Traffic Controller Trainee with plans of at City and Regional Planning at the Graduate City and Regional Planning at the Graduate tending the University of Dayton in the Electri School of Ohio State University. School of Ohio State University, cal Engineering Program in the fall of 1987.Going For The Gold: Valencia James, Jennifer Nowlin, and Felecia Randolph will attend Bowling Green State University. Veoletta Williams will attend USC and James Brown will attend The University of Pittsburg. Ella Mae Williamson going for the gold by Troy Glover going for the gold studying Land- Celeste Butler going for the gold by studying in studying at the Graduate School of Ohio State scape and Architecture at the Graduate School the Education Department at the Graduate University in the Social Work Program. of Ohio State University. School of Ohio State University. GOMM2ifC£M£M SPEAKERS, 1986 ■ i i ! Dr. Maynard Holbrook Jackson, Jr., Partner (Chapman and Cutler) and Dean Isaiah Harvey with Dr. James Costen. President. former Mayor of Atlanta. Georgia, commencement speaker. Interdenominational Theological Center. Atlanta. Georgia. School of Religion Closing Convocation speakte. 131' He G iaduoting Gtes o{y 19 Candidates for the Bachelor of Arts Degree Kenneth Anderson Political Science History Sumter •Jacqueline Blackwell Liberal Studies Manning ••Janice Delores Brown Liberal Studies Gramteville James Lyndon Brown Social Studies Dillon ••Cynthia Mae Clinkscales Social Studies Iva Deborah Frost Social Studies Florence ••Zacharette Gillard English Kingstrce Beverly Paulette Hampton History Pendleton •Thomas Troy Henderson English Anderson “Jacqueline Jacobs, cum laude English Lake City Valencia Venice James, cum laude English Sumter Henrietta Leneau Liberal Studies Sumter •Joseph Emanuel McMahand English Greenville ••Richard l.ee Morris Social Studies Manning Gloria Ernestine Ray Social Studies Sumter Linda Kaye Richbow Histoty Rembcrt •Robert Brent Spates English Pompano. Fla ••Kathy Angela Ross Social Studies Dorchester Sharon Re nee Swmney Social Studies Dillon Arthur James Thompson Liberal Studies Lake Waccamaw, NC Debbie Randeller Tisdale Liberal Studies Greeleyville ••Dana Vanessa Williams English Sumter Earlcne Docesa Williamson Social Studies Coward Ella Mae Williamson, cum laude Social Studies Coward Barbara Jean Wingate, cum laude Social Studies Hartsville Henry Dennis Woods Liberal Studies Salters Candidates for the Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree ••Angela Harris Bishopvdle Gregory Arnold Hopkins Pine wood • S)lvu Katrina Hunter Mullins •Jo)« Morris Kingstree Regina Selena Rainey Camden ••Melanie Ann Redd Greenville Jackie Kernel! Spann, cum laude Pmewood •Completed Requirements Summer. 1961 ••Completed Requirements December. 1961 Candidates for the Bachelor of Science Degree Audrey Joan Alston Biology Dal ell Anita Jacqueline Brockman Business Administration Greenville Mary H. Carter, cum laude Business Administration Camden Carolyn Ruth Davis, cum laude Mathematics Sumter Jerome Glenn Deas. cum laude Mathematics Charleston Michael Garland Biology Sumter Michael Bernard Gary Mathematics Florence Linda Faye Gaymon. magna cum laude Business Administration Manning •Judy Anne Gee. cum laude Mathematics Timmonsville Troy Glover Mathematics Camden Marcella Patricia Grate Mathematics Pawley Island Heyward Elisha Herbert Mathematics Greenville "Sandra Mae Holloman Business Administration Bishopvillc •Jacqueline Denise Holmes Business Administration West Columbia Arlene Lewis Business Administration Lamar •Shirley Washington McMillan Mathematics Dal ell •Randy Moore Richard Thomas Montgomery. Business Administration Marion magna cum laude Mathematics Laurens Evelyn Murray, magna cum laude Business Administration Manning Jennifer Nowlm. cum laude Business Administration Florence Princess Lee On. magna cum laude Business Administration Puteland •Yvette Addease Palmer Biology Sumter George W. Parson. Jr., cum laude Business Administration Dorchester. MA •Loretta Alice Patrick Business Administration Salters Judeaetta Pendergrass Business Administration Kingstree •Victoria Lee Pennie Mathematics Greenville Barrington Pierson, summa cum laude Mathematics Sumter Marion Everett Pinkney. Jr. Felecia Elm Mae Randolph. Business Administration Sumter summa cum laude Mathematics Sumter •Victoria Rogers Business Administration Gtesham •Franklin Theodore Sanders Business Administration Union •Beverly Geniece Scott, cum laude Mathematics Btshopville ••Linda Scott Business Administration Yonges Island •Jacquelyn Yvonne Stoddard Mathematics Clinton William Lynn Twnty. cum laude Mathematics Lancaster. SC Janice Gail White Business Administration Rock Hill •Anthony Conrad Wiliams Business Administration Bennettsville JoAnn Durant Williams Business Administration St. Charles •Demse Michelle Williams Business Administration Sumter ••Reginald B. Williams Mathematics Charleston Veoletta Cherylrese Williams Biology Charleston Frank l.innel Woods Mathematics St. Albans, NY Valerie La Monia Wright Business Administration Greenville I it86 D ie(MeAS o|y Big ID ieOMS Candidates for the Bachelor of Science Degree in Education Joyce Ann Boyd, cum laude Elementary Education Sumter Celeste Butler, cum laude Early Childhood Sumter Jacquelyn Porter Dickey Early Childhood Sumter Andrea Selerean Elmore Early Childhood St Geotge Darrell Christopher Engram Elementary Education Camden •Lurine Gillens Elementary Education Eutawville •Shamame E Lame Johnson, cum laude Early Childhood Ridgcland •Vanessa Rena Lancaster, cum laude Early Childhood New ' ton •Hazel Jenell McFadden Elementary Education Lake City Cynthia Teresa Nelson Elementary Education Sumter •Brenda Lee Muldrow Elementary Education Lynchburg •Brenda Bryant Sharper Elementary Education Sumter ALPHA KAPPA MU NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Jerome Glenn Deis Jacqueline Jacobs Richard Thomas Montgomery Evelyn Murray Jennifer Nowlin Princess Lee Orr Barrington Pierson Felecu Eliza Mae Randolph Ella Mae Williamson •Completed Requirements Summer, 1985 ••Completed Requirements December. 1985 THE MORRIS COLLEGE SCHOOL OF RELIGION Candidates from the School of Religion will be presented by Dr. Isaiah Harvey. Dean. School of Religion Candidate for the Bachelor of Theology Degree Malachi Duncan Rembert Candidates for the Ministerial Certificate Carl Allmond Travelers Rest Elijah J. Alston Charleston Willie Lee Brigman Loris Donnie Chambers Piedmont Nora Cunningham State Park Ned Darley Alcolu Willie Darley. Jr. Alcolu Queen E. Darley Alcolu Victoria J. Doctor Charleston Jonas Elrod Central Ralph Friday Patrick Charlie Geter Clinton L. Junior Graham Andrews Edward Harley Charleston Benjamin Johnson Pawleys Island James E. McKee Hodges Sylvester Moore Hartsville Rosabellc Dcas Perrineau Charleston Earnest Pickens Piedmont Robert Calvin Simmons, Jr. Piedmont Warren Tayton Charleston Marvin Vaught Longs James Edward Williams Marion Flora Johnson Winestock Piedmont Faculty of the School of Religion Isaiah Harvey. A.B.. B.D., D.D. J.H. Gillison. A.B.. M.Div., D.D. L.W. Williams. B.Th., D.D. I.atta Thomas. A.B., B.D.. St.M.. D.Min. 1531986 HORNET STAFF Mr. Waymon Whitfield, Assistant Editor Ms. Darlene Hunt, Editor Editor Kathy Robinson Sonji Williams Christine Small Phyllis Walker Renee Wineglass Sports Craig Sampson Kelvin Starks Tammy Suber Organizations Editor..................................Pamela Smiling Velma Johnson Class Editor..........................................Kathy Bradshaw Ernestine Johnson Lashanette Sellers Merchedes Sellers Writers James Gowan Benjamin Gocthic Christopher Alexander Robert Daniels Anna Burt Marguerite Singleton Felecia Randolph Photographers Sharon Smith .Janice Herbert William Jeffcoat Josie McGraw Rodney Sanders Adviser.......................................................Ora Spann Special thanks to Dr. Mary Relihan, Ms. Gloria White. Mr. Steve Karelitz. Mr. James Jones, Norman Hill and Mr. Walden Harris.1


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