University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC)

 - Class of 1958

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University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1958 volume:

00 5 9 1 ..s M Published by the Student Body of s Ti-IE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA Columbia, South Carolina . i Volume 60 Jim Fuller, Editor-in-Chief Coles Cathcart, Managing Editor Jim Hicks, Business Manager PROLOGUE HE WORDS of an old Carolina melody sing that iinothing could be finer than to be in Carolina in the morning? There is a note of truth Within this statement that is readily apparent to any son or daughter of Carolina, Whether a native or a four-year resident at USC. Nothing could be finer than to awake with a great university, to see it reluctantly emerge from the drowsiness of early morning and settle down to the business of living another day in a world all its own. ' TS PRIVATE world is a world of many aspects. Its life is a life exclusively its own, tailored to meet its needs, unsuited for any other. Its schedule is a frenzied one, broken here and there by a moment of soli- tude 0r companionship, a calm which gives meaning to the frenzy. Carolinefs world is populated by a special group of people, essentially identical to any other group of college students. But beneath the first hurried glance, beyond the hastily drawn first impression, they are seen as in- dividuals, distinct from any other. ye .,pv i4 47.. .-y ,. x A . t. V x o; 95 V A ; 15.21?th 93; $099.6 9 :9. A .53. A 1': v, V 9. ,1: ha IT IS these people, your friends, with Whom this book is concerned. We shall attempt within its pages to live a year as they lived it. To do this we need live but a day. For a Carolina year is no more than a succession of Carolina days. It could be any day. T hey all begin alike; the jangling alarm, the hurried shower, and then to class. To Sit in the presence of great minds, to partake of their knowledge, to prepare for the future, this is indeed a wonderful experience. QUALLY wonderful is the experience of association With a friend or one Who is more than a friend. The coffee break, the morning paper or a bull session; what better way to relax and ease the tension of a demanding schedule. Afternoon comes and With it lab, class, a meeting or some ever-present activity to Vie for the time that could be spent in so many ways. Fraternity, student groups, study, or perhaps a much needed trip to town de- mand attention before night comes to chal- lenge day for the leading role in the drama of campus life. ' Yk5k K '. t Q1. 9' l Vs'iJ . ND THEN, almost miraculously, the afternoon becomes evening. A new schedule confronts the busy people. Even- ing is a time of dim lights and parties. It is a time to be alone 01' to be with someone special. It is a time to call your own, a time of friendship and activity. The campus never sleeps. It takes but a brief respite from its frenetic living, a moment of temporary lull to relax and gird itself for another busy day, another day which will be another step in the completion of another Carolina year. t !: ll gm: IIIIIIIIII i z killm :Ziiia, -SV Table of Contents Administration and Faculty 18 - - Classes 56 Features 178 - Organizations 212 - - Religion 324 Athletics 336 - . Ads and Index 382 I nclxl'ilxltl 1f 1 'lumuggiuuaua Ill uagmgiliml . 1t l6 1958 Dedication Dr. Edward F. Nolan INCE his arrival at Carolina in 1947, Dr. Nolan has been one of the most popular members of the Department of English. The relationship with his students is his greatest asset. His friendliness and genuine interest in their welfare is unmatched in professorial circles. Dr. Nolan is a member of many organizations, including L05 Piearos, honorary Spanish society at the University of Florida, and Omicron Delta Kappa, men,s honorary fraternity, here at Caro- lina. He is also a member of the board of editors of The Explicator. Dr. Nolan, a native Floridian, was an honor graduate of the University of F lorida, where he received his MA. as a graduate Fellow. He was awarded a Graduate Scholarship and Graduate Junior Fellowship to Princeton University, where he received his Ph.D. 2. 4 .J r; lav; 9'7 I'm': 't' , 4 i gl Administration and Faculty Administrators and teachers are an integral part oi every Carolina day. It is through their efforts that the real object of ones presence at the university is realized, that of acquiring an education. From the moment the student begins the entrance examina- tion until the momentous day when he receives a sheepskin and a handshake, it is these people who assist him in charting his course. Each of their days at Carolina is spent helping their students to prepare themselves for every day which will follow. From his vantage point behind the presidenfs desk, Dr. Russell was very instrumental in shaping a better Carolina. 20 Carolina,s first family enjoys a Spring breakfast. Around the table are children Mildred, Scott, Johnnie and Donny. Dr. Russell Resigns After 6 -Year Presidency N DECEMBER 7, 1951, with the election of Donald Stuart Russell to the presidency of the University of South Carolina, there began a period in the schooYs history unmatched for the progress which it represented. Mr. Russell, as he prefers to be called, brought to the office not only qualities of greatness as an administrator but as a man. His sincere interest in the welfare of the students, his love for Carolina, and his zealous devotion to the improvement of the uni- versity made everyone proud to be a part of it. When it was announced that his desire to be of further service to his state had made manda- tory his resignation, effective November 30, 1957, the entire student body was regretful. But the influence which he exerted on the university is of such magnitude that even his absence cannot curtail its effects. The Carolina which he en- visioned is being constructed at tremendously accelerated rate. Sigma Chi spoke for all with farewell serenade, flowers. Student Union Building, named for President and Mrs. Russell, is a long-needed campus addition and center of activity. B. A. building houses one of Carolinak largest schools. Honeycomb structure of new men,s dorm rises rapidly. 27 DURING the six years of President Russells administration, improvements in both the physical and academic structure of the university were undertaken at an astounding rate. The establishment of a Department of International Studies, the inauguration of entrance examina- tions, and improvements in the administration of the placement test system are only a few of the academic advances made during Russells presi- dency. In addition, curricula were thoroughly investigated in all schools and needed alterations made. The most striking change in the physical ap- pearance of the campus during his term was the construction of the new Student Union building, which, at the studentsl insistence, was named for Dr. and Mrs. Russell. Other buildings which were constructed during the Russell administration include: the F reshmen Girls, dormitory, the Busi- ness Administration building, all of Fraternity Row, the Engineering building, and Carolinak new athletic plant, the iiRound House? Currently under construction are two of a proposed four meifs dormitories and an undergraduate library, with construction scheduled to begin in 1958 on still another womeifs dorm. In addition, an extensive landscaping program was undertaken which is still in progress. Administration Period Architcctis drawing of proposed new undergrad library on Davis F ield as it will be viewed from the Russell House. mm... X Newly completed engineering building replaces old one. of Unequalled Progress 7.3 g i Three prominent South Carolinians at Russele inauguration; Hon. Jas. F. Byrnes, Russell, Dean Francis W. Bradley. Russell was host to many outstanding figures: Top Sen. John Kennedy. Bottom: Congressman James P. Richards. Presence of Russells At USC To Be Long Felt PRESIDENT Russellis greatest asset in his presidency was Mrs. Russell. With a warm smile and a friendly greeting, she endeared her- self to everyone, and as a hostess she was without equal. Seniors looked forward each year to the festive dinner which the Russells gave for the entire graduating class, while new students were overwhelmed by the enthusiastic welcome offered them by Dr. and Mrs. Russell at drop-ins at the beginning of each semester. As they leave Carolina, the good wishes of all the campus go with the Russells. But their presence will be felt at the university for a long while to come and the Carolina they leave is a better one for their having been a part of it. 5;. W Affi: . i g 7; w 1:"?35': . .74 , . mxgj 3,, n.......- -' 951?- f. ' w J: 'i g .. I 'iif'ag' The Russells played host to all graduating seniors at festive buffet dinners held at the presidenfs home. 1 The Russells humbly accepted the adu- lation of friends at the RH dedication. T he president's home was the scene of a reception and welcoming for new students and faculty members each year. DR. ROBERT L. SUMWALT Acting President of the University T0 the Students of Carolina: The graduating class of 1958 has witnessed a iimomentum of progress, at the University of South Carolina, developing out of the iinest traditions of the past and responsive to the un- matched opportunities of the present. But no University can afford to rest content for a single instant in these days of sweeping change; it must look constantly to the future. Our University, therefore, recognizes that its guiding policy must be the undeviating adherence to a Vigorous pro- gram which will assure us a position of eminence among the institutions of higher learning in this country. At this juncture in history, we have an un- paralleled Challenge to exert our leadership by aiming at still higher standards of excellence, and by persevering in the intellectual and edu- cational self-examination required by today,s rapid changes and advances. The Trustees, the Administration and the Faculty are deeply aware of this responsibility. This GARNET AND BLACK records for our 1958 graduating class a period in which they can justifiably take pride-a period which has brought spiritual, intellectual, and social enrichment. It evidences the superb qualities and achievements of our student body and their full and varied life on campus. It records the high calibre of our faculty. Finally, it gives full expression to the devotion and spirit of closeness within our university family-a family in which every gradu- ate is a very important member. It is my sincerest wish that the lives of our students and faculty alike have been deeply en- riched by their residence on this historic campus. ROBERT L. SUMWALT, Acting President. Board of Trustees Seated, Left to Right: James L. Moss, Jr., Hugh 0. Hanna, McKendree Barr, Harper Welbom, A. C. Todd, Vice-Chairman; Rutledge L. Osborne, Chairnmn; Donald S. Russell, James D. Pong, Douglas McKay, Sr., Jesse T. Anderson, Solomon Blatt, Jr. Second Row: Senator J. P. Mozingo Ill, Frank Welbournc, Edward M. Singleton. Absent: James W. Cothran, Russell D. Miller, J. Davis Kerr, Leonard L. Long. A- ' ' win 7 .,,J' t ., m .Hwii i a rm; Deans and Administration Miss Elizabeth Clotworthy, Dean of Women, received her M.A. degree from Columbia University; taught in Memminger High School in Charleston, S. C. and later became its dean; served in the Womalfs Marine Corps; and was the state supervisor of guidance service for the State Department of Education. She is editor of S. C. Guidance News, a member of numerous educational and civic organizations, and has published articles in several magazines. It is her desire ii. . . to help women on campus get the most out of education and to help Caro- lina use its resources." Dr. James T. Penney, Dean of Men, obtained a PhD. degree in Zoology; was connected with research in Woods Hole, Massachusetts and Beaufort, N. C.; taught in high school in Charlotte, N . C.; instructed at the Universities of Tennessee and North Carolina; and was a research assistant at the University of North Carolina. Aside from his administrative position, Dean Penney is professor of . biology, chairman of the student activities committee, ' i '- chairman of the faculty athletic committee, and a mem- MISS ELIZABETH CLOTWORTHY ber of Blue Key, K. S. K., and Sigma Xi science fraternity. Dean of Women Dr. Robert W. Paterson, Dean of Administration, earned his Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Virginia; is the author of many articles and monographs; and is a member of technical societies and associations in the fields of economics and political science. During the war, he was in the Foreign Service as an economic and political analyst and as ocher-in-charge of posts in several Carribean and Central American areas. ,. p..i 43.4 i J. J?.jJ: DR. ROBERT W. PATERSON Dean of Administration DR. JAMES T. PENNEY Dean. of Men i . x2 , . 4?. . A W DR. NICHOLAS P. MITCHELL Dean. of University Extension Division. Dr. Nicholas P. Mitchell, Dean of the Extension Division, graduated from the University of Texas and obtained a PhD. degree from Duke University. He is a past editor of the Greenville News and a contributor to radio and television programs throughout the South; and has been a member of the faculties of Louisiana State University, Duke University, University of Richmond, and F urmzm University. Dr. Mitchell is the author of several books and numerous articles in the fields of political science and adult education. He is the founder of the Creenville T own Hall discussion group, belongs to various honorary and learned societies, and helped irer-activate the Green- ville Little Theater. Mr. Henry 0. Strohecker, the University Registrar, re- ceived his BS. degree from The Citadel, attended the Teacheris College of Columbia University, and earned his Masters degree in Education from U.S.C. He is president of the South Carolina Registrar Association. Mr. Strohccker is also a member of the Rotary Club, Wurdlaw Club, St. Andrews Society, and the Hibernian Society of Charleston. Mr. Frank F. Welbourne, Secretary and Treasurer of the University, is a South Carolina graduate who obtained his 13.8. degree in Commerce. In this capacity, he also selves as Secretary to the Board of Trustees. On campus, Mr. Welbourne is a member of Delta Sigma Pi, honorary commerce fraternity, and O. D. K. honorary service fra- ternity. He is now completing his thirty-fourth year with the University. MR. HENRY O. STROHECKER University Registrar MR. FRANK F. WELBOURNE University Treasurer and Secretary 29 The Administration President of the University LAMB, MARVIN C- SUMWALT, ROBERT L. Administrative Staff CALLCOTT, WILFRID H. CLOTWORTHY, ELIZABETH M. . . . Dean of Women PATERSON, WILLIAM H. PENNEY, JAMES T. 0159M 0f the Registrar STROHECKER, HENRY o. HOLLAND, MIRIAM 01$ce of the T reasurer WELBOURNE, FRANK F. CARTER, PRINCE w. DAETWYLER, BERNARD A. MEANS, FRANCES C. PALMER, ESTHER C. SANDERS, GERTRUDE SHIPPS, MARY W. Acting President Dean of F aculty Dean of Administration Dean of Men HENSLEY, CORNELIA PEOPLES, ELIZA w. Regmm' Administrative Units Admmwtratwe Asmtant A LU MN I A S S 0 CI AT 1 ON TI MBERLAKE, MARY E. SOUTH CAROLINIANA LIBRARY MERIWETHER, ROBERT L. . . . . . . . Director Periodical Attendant Order Librarian Science Room Attendant C irculutz'on Librarian Rare Book Librarian . Head of Reference Department Assistant Librarian Circulation Assistant HODGE, NELLIE M. Clerk T EXAMINING AND COUNSELING BUREAU reasurer . Bookkeeper MCCALL, WILLIAM C. Dzrector Chief Accountant YOUNG, DONNA 8' MACHINE RECORDS Administrative Assistant Extension Division and News Service FITZSIMMONS, THELMA w. . . . , . . Supervisor MITCHELL, NICHOLAS P. . . . Director PERSONNEL AND PLACEMENT FAUNT, JOAN R. . . Administrative Assistant, News Service M CVEY, RUTH E. Administrative Assistant HARMAN, ALLEN B., JR. . Admin. Asst, Extension Division HALLMAN, MARIE H. Librarian PURCHASING AND SUPPLY RILEY, LILLIAN H. . . . Course Coordinator DURHAM ANNA 5- - - - - Manager WYMAN, ALICE H. . . . Coordinator of Community Services RICHARDSON: HAROLD V- - Storekeeper, Wm'ehuuseman Libraries McKISSICK LIBRARY RAWLINSON, ALFRED H. RESIDENCE HALLS KINCAID, JAMES D. . . COOPER, JAMES P. Head Librarian BALL, CORNELIA Re Manager, Menk Residence Halls Inspector . Hostess, Girls, F reshmun Dormitory HAM, JESSIE G. . . . . Head of Cataloging Department KORGEN, MALI . . Resident in Charge of Graduate House MRS. NELLIE M. HODGE Alumni Secretary DR. ROBERT B. MCNULTY University Physician '30 JOSEPH A. BARNES Director of Russell H ouse PERRY, MILDRED S. . Hostess, Girls" F reshmun Dormitory WILSON, ELOISE I. Hostess, Sims Dormitory TICKET OFFICE ANDERSON, jAMES R. Executive Secretary UNIVERSITY PRESS DUBOSE,LOUISE J. . . . . . . . . . . Director UNIVERSITY PRINTING SHOP SALANE, THOMAS J. . . . . . . Acting Manager BROOK, VIRGINIA Televuice Writer Operator S tudent S ervices CAMPUS SHOP ALFRED H. RAVVLINSON FOWLER, BENJAMIN E. . . . . . . . . Manager Head Librarian, McKissick Libra"! INFIRMARY MuNULTY, ROBERT B. . . . . University Physician CASH, SALLIE BELLE . . . . . . . . . . Nurse YMCA-YWCA DE'I'REVILLE, ARNIE E. . . . ' . . . . . Nurse LEDEEN, THEODORE I. . . . . . . Director, YIWCA DICKERT, LOIS B. . . . . . . . ' . ' Nurse THOMPSON, BARBARA . . . . . . . Director, YWCA JONES, GLENDA E. . . . . Sccretary-X-Ray Operator Maintenance STOUDEMIRE, SADIE . . . . . . . . . . Nurse 1 , WEEKS, LULA LEE . . . . . . ' . ' . Nurse STRADLEY, JAY T. . . . . . . . . . Supermtendent HENDERSON, EDWARD M. . . . . . . Chief Engineer POST OFFICE BOYER, JOE . . . . . . . Supervisor of Heating Plant LAWRENCE, JOE M. . . . . . . . . . Postmaster CARR, ARTHUR FREDERICK . . . Supervising Gardener RUSSELL HOUSE SIZEESISEELI?ESEIZ .RAct'ing Mgththletic :ligsltaryl IGg'o-un'ds BARNES, JOSEPH A. . . . . . . . . . . Director ' ' ' ' 1 "mg" a ,"f m" 35mg 1 . . , . COSSETT, CHARLIE R. . . . . . Superuzsmg Electrtcitm GODDARD, 1 LORIDIL P. . . . Atlmmzstratwe Asszstant , . HARRISON, CHARLES C. . . . . . Heatmg Supervisor TELEPHONE EXCHANGE MARTIN, JOHN H. . . . . . Manager of Message Center DUCAN, RUTH M. . . . . . . . . . . Supervisor NORTON, JOHN W. . . . . . . Supervisor of Plumbing MRS. JOAN R. FAUNT MRS. LOUISE I. DUBOSE WILLIAM C. McCALL Administrative Assistant, N cws Service Director, U niversz'ty Press Director Examining and Counseling Bureau 3! WILFRID H. CALLCOTT Dean of the Graduate School 1 . i , 9- . ' J . Dean Callcott, ex-ofticio dean of faculty and professor of history, received his A.B. degree from Southwestern University in 1919 and the MA. and PhD. degrees from Columbia University in 1920 and 1926, respectively. Dean Callcott has lectured and instructed at Duke, North Caro- lina, Texas, and George Washington Universities. He is a past president of the Conference of Deans of Southern Graduate Schools, and a member of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences, American His- torical Association, South Carolina Historical Association, Phi Beta Kappa, and Southwestern Scholarship Society. Dr. Calleott is the author of several books on Mexico, and lectures on international relations of the United States. The Graduate School mu.- w. .Iw-www-M - 32 An education equivalent to that represented by a baccalaureate degree and sufficient maturity to enter upon advanced study are requisites for entrance into the Graduate School. Credentials for admission include an analysis of courses taken and the grades earned, and the standing gained on the Graduate Record Examination. Each application is considered on an individual basis. In the majority of schools on campus, a student may obtain an advanced degree from the Grad- uate School upon completion of required course work and attendant obligations. Each candidate for the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Sciences is required to pass an examination which will demonstrate a reading knowledge of a modern foreign language as soon as he begins the work on his mastefs program. In addition to the course work, a comprehensive final examination and a thesis on a portion of his major field of concentration is required of all candidates for graduate degrees. The approximate enrollment of the Graduate School is three hundred thirty-Iive. :5: DAVITT, WILLIAM J., M.B.A. . Colonel, H end of Department BREELAND, 1. B., JR. DOAN, LEWIS A., M.A. DUNHAM, J.s.,B.s. . NORTON, CHARLES w., JR. PATRICK, ROBERT E., B.S. TERRY, R. K. WELSH, E. 0., B.B.A. COLONEL WILLIAM J. DAVITT Captain C aptain C aptain C aptm' n F irst Lieutenant M aior C aptain Department of AIR SCIENCE Carolinzfs Department of Air Science is aimed first at providing a study of citizenship in the air age; second, it is designed to provide officers for the regular Air F orce and Air F orce Reserves. Last year, the program was made unusually interesting by the addition of a flying plan for cadets selected to become air force pilots. Events of international interest have also prompted changes in classroom discussions. Questions con- cerning aircraft have been replaced by questions relating to missiles and orbiting satellites. Classes in military aspects of political geography are punctuated by queries on satellite diplomacy. The department is concerned with facets of the Air Age, whether they apply to the history of the airplane or the eftects 0f the ballistic missile 011 international agreements. First Row: Davitt, W. 1.; Terry, R. K.; Dunham, J. 8.; Welsh, E. C.; Hyatte, Mrs. F.; Doan, L. A. Second Row: Garrity, W. S.; Harris, C. 0.; Fallen, D. D., Jr.; Patrick, R. E.; Breeland, J. B.; Johnson, D. L.; DePorter, E. L.; Lyons, W. 1.; Murdock, K .L. .34 Department of BIOLOGY One of the most important functions of the Department of Biology at Carolina is the prepara- tion of students in pre-medical and pre-dental study. A knowledge of the field of biology and its related subjects is requisite for entrance into dental or medical college, and many of the classes offered by this department are given with pre- professional training in mind. In addition, a specially designed study of biology is oHered BATSON, WADE T., PH.D. BENSON, ARNOLD, M.S. students in education and nursing. This year a FREEMAN, HARRY Wu PH-D. biology course was included in the curriculum HUGGINS, CECILE, MS. of the newly established University Extension KELLY W. R. PHD. Center in F lorence. Graduate work is oftered in the department, leading to the Master of Science and the Doctor of Philosophy degrees as well as a full schedule of advanced undergraduate courses. LILES, JAMES N., PH.D. LOVELACE, ROBERTA, PH.D. PENNEY, J. T., PH.D. First Raw: Lovelace, Roberta; Hoy, W. E.; Penney, J. T.; Huggins, Cecile. Second Row: Lilcs, J. N.; Kelley, W. A.; Freeman, H. W.; Bntson, Wade T.; Benson, Arnold. 35 HOY, W. E., PHD. . . . . . Professor, Head of Department Associate Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Instructor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor W. E. HOY Department of CHEMISTRY With the ever increasing emphasis on industry and science, chemistry has grown steadily in scope and importance. This department provides training to Ph.D. level for students desiring to enter the chemical profession; it gives students of engineering, pharmacy, nursing, biology, physics, preemedicine, and pre-dentistry the chemical background necessary for their fields; finally, chemistry helps liberal arts students to know the physical world. Use of equipment such as infra- red and infraviolet spectrophotometers gives students experience in the techniques of modern chemistry. The laboratories were re-furnished in 1952. The department is approved by the Ameri- can Chemical Association and is considered equal to any of comparable size in the United States. Graduates may enter the professorship, industrial chemistry, 01' related fields. First Row: Bouknight, J .W.; Davis, H. W .; Whitesell, W.A. Second Row: Cilkerson, W. R.; Kice, J. L.; DeTar, D. F.; Teague, P. C. 3'6 DAVIS, H. W., PHD. BONNER, O. D., Pu.D. BOUKNICHT, J. W., PHD. BURGESS, W. M., PHD. DETAR, D. F., PILD. CILKERSON, W. R., PH.D. KICE, J. L., PH.D. TEACUE, P. C., PHD. WHITESELL, W. A., PH.D. Professor, Head of Department Associate Professor Professor Professor Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor Professor H. W. DAVIS BABCOCK,HAV1LAI-,1 PH..D BRAUER, GEORGE C., JR, PM D CARLISLE CAROL I. PH..D . . CHRIS'FOP'HERSEN, M. G., PILD. CROTTY, GENE, M.F.A. . . . . ELLIOT T, IRENED.,P11.D KIMMEY JOHN L., PH..D . KRICKEL, EDWARD 17., PI-..1D NEUFFER, CLAUDE H., M. A. NOLAN, EDWARD F., 131LD. . . PENDEXTER, HUGH, III, PILD. REES, ENNIS S., PILD. . . REEVES, GEORGE 111., PM D ROSS, E. GARLAND, 1,11.D. . . SEIGLER, MILLEDGE B., PILD. SMITH, GEORGE W., PH.D. . SPIGNER, HUBERT W., M.A. . THORNTON, ROBERT D., PHD. Professor Head of Department . Assistant Professor Assixtant Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assivtant Professor Instructm Assistant Professor Associate Professor . Instructor Associate Professor Ass'istant Professor Assistant Professor . . Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor WACENER, W. Y., PHD. . Professor WELSH, JOHN 11., PH.D. . Associate Professor WHITESELL, J. E., PHD. . . Professor WILLIAMS, JOSEPH, M.A. Instructor HAVILAI-I BABCOCK Department of ENGLISH Attempting to broaden the cultural background of college education, Carolinak Department of English offers a wide variety of courses. Students Who receive a degree in English are required to gain a wide perspective of the field which includes courses in advanced grammar, English and American literature. The department also affords students from other schools valuable courses in such fields as business English, techni- cal writing and vocabulary building. The faculty has expanded greatly in recent years to include authorities in several fields of literature, enabling the department to present a well-rounded picture of all of the aspects of English language and literature. Evening classes and courses handled through the Extension Division are presented for the benefit of students Who are not in regular attendance at the University. F 1rst Row: Christophersen, M. G.; Nolan, E. F.; Kimmey, I. L.; Welsh, J. H.; Babcock, H. 13.; Carlisle, C. J.; Smith, G. VV.; Wagener, W. Y. Second Row: Neuffer, C. H.; Bmucr, C. C.; Spigner, H. VV.; Reeves, G. M.; Whitesell, J. E.; Rees, E. 1.; Ross, E. G; Thornton, R. D.; Pendexter, H.; Crotty, C.; Williams, J. 37 Department of FOREIGN LANGUAGES Courses are offered by the Department of Foreign Languages in French, German, Greek, Italian, Latin, Russian, and Spanish. Not only does the department give courses in these languages consisting of grammar, conversation, literature, history, cultural backgrounds, and pro- STEPHAN, R. M., M.A. . . Professor, Head of Department . t. b t 1 h . C n 1 1011 1 a a r r m - - ACKERMAN, S. H., PH.D. . . . . . Assistant Professor .111 C121. 1 SO '8 a p 0g a 1n ompara ADAMS S B M A Instructor th6 L1terature that 15 101nt1y offered by the , , De artments of En lish and Forei n Lan ua es. BUB, D. F., PH.D. . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor Thp g b t k g l tg g ese courses ma e 21 en as e ec Ives 0r DE GRAVELINES, K. L. F., M.A. . . . . Assistant Professor y . . . . , cognates by students majormg 1n e1ther of these FAIREY, G. MAUD, M.A. . . . . . . Assistant Professor , V . departments. Because the requlrements for ad- HASSELL, J. W., PH.D. . . . . . . . Assocmte Professor , , , t , vanced credlts 1n the Graduate School mclude a HODGE, A. S., PHD. . . . . . . . . Assocmte Professor , , , readlng knowledge of a modern forelgn language, MURPHY, E. F ., PILD. . . . . . . . . Assoczate Professor . . several non-credlt courses are offered to quill OTT, RUBY M., M.A. . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor , . these requn'ements. ThIS department has a SULLIVAN, J. C., M.A. . . . . . . . Assistant Professor . . . graduate program, as well as lustructlon 1n the ZEIGLER, W. C., D.M.L. . . . . . . . Associate Professor teaching of modern foreign languages. First Raw: de Gravelines, K. L. F.; Sullivan, J. C.; Bub, D. F.; Fairey, G. Maud; Ott, Ruby M. Second Row: Hassell, J. W; Adams, S. B.; Hodge, A. 5.; Stefan, R. M.; Zeigler, W. C.; Ackerman, S. H.; Murphy, E. F. u. .. R. M. STEPHAN' Department of GEOLOGY, GEOGRAPHY AND MINERALOCY South Carolinzfs Department of Geography, Geology, and Mineralogy, with that of Yale, has the distinction of being the oldest in the United States. This departments facilities include an extensive mineral and fossil collection, part of which was given by Thomas Cooper in 1819, a complete file of U. S. Geological Survey Maps, and 20,000 Army Map Service maps. It is also the oHicial source of geological information for this part of the country. With a major in this iield of work, the student may obtain employment in oil companies, mining organizations, the United States Geological Survey, and other branches of the government. Not only does this prepare the student for his occupation, but also gives him a cultural background and a better appreciation of the earth. Bushman, D. 0.; Perry, E. 8.; Doran, E.; Clarke, J. W.; Korgen, Mali; Petty, I. 1.; Graham, G. 11.; Smith, L. L. SMITH, L. L., PH.D. BUSHMAN, DONALD 0., PH.D. CLARKE, JAMES W., PH.D. DORAN, EDWIN, PHD. GRAHAM, CUILBERT R., M.S. KORGEN, MALI, M.S. PERRY, EUGENE 8., PH.D. PETTY, JULIAN 1., PHD. 939 Head of Department AssiStant Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Instructor Professor Professor L. L. SMITH Department of HISTORY From the time when primitive man hrst began to scratch crude hieroglyphics on the walls of caves, to the Eisenhower administration in 1958, the Department of History is interested in a study of man and what he has done. Every student at Carolina must take at least two history courses . . . . . WIENEFELD, R. H., PHD. . . . Professor, Head of Department 111 satlsfactlon of 1115 degree requlrements. T0 BARGAR, B. D., PH.D. . . . . . . . Assistant Professor major in history, one must obtain a minimum of CALLCOTT, w. H., PH.D. I . . I . I . I . meem, twelve semester hours above sophomore level, CHOWEN, R. H., PH.D. . . . . . . . Assistant Professor including a study of historiography. It is the COOLIDGE, C. W., M.A. . . . . . . . . . Instructor policy of the department to secure the services CURRY, GEORGE, PH.D. . . . . . . . Associate Professor of a Visiting professor of note each year. This ESRBEELIaICAMMiHD I' I' I' I' It .' .. Assi'ym'w ;::;::::: year meessor William 3- Hesseltine 0f WiSCOHSiD HESSELTINE, W. 13., PH.D. . . . . . . Visiting Professor and Professor Richard B. Wernham of Oxford HOLLIS, D. w., PH.D. . . . . . . . . Associate Professor taught in the department. LINDSAY, J. K., PH.D. . . . . . . . . . . Instructor MERIWETHER, R. L., PH.D. . . . . . . . . Professor OCHS, R. D., PH.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor QUINT, H. H., PHD. . . . . . . . . Associate Professor First Row: Ferrell, C. M.; Ochs, R. D.; Chowen, R. H.; Callcott, W. H.; Foran, W. A. Second Row: Lindsay, J. K.; Wienefeld, R. H.; Hollis, D. W.; Coolidge, C. W.; Meriwether, R. L.; Bargar, B. D.; Quint, H. H. A F... .. R. H. WIENEFELD WILLIAMS. w. L., P1111 CROXTON, 11. 11., M.En. FORT, TOMLINSON, 1911.13. HEDBERG, 1:. A., PH.D. HEDBERG, MRS. M. 2., 1311.11 KULIK, STEPHEN, 1111.13. LEE, T. 11., PILD. LYTLE, 11. A., 1311.11 MARTIN, c. 1:., LLB. NOVAK, J. 11., 111.3. PERKINS, LILLIAN, M.A. 11115011, ELLEN, M.A. SHULER, EUCEBIA, PILD. SMITH, MRS. DOROTHY, A.B. SMITH, 11. w., 1111.13. . SOWELL, J. C., 11.13. VAUSE, R. 2., PILD. WEBER, w. w., M.A. WILLIAMS, MRS. L. 11., B.A W. L. WILLIAMS meessnr, H and of Department Assistant Professor Professor . . . . Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor . . . Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor I nstructor Professor Instructor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor Department of MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY With a staff of nineteen, the Department of Mathematics is the second largest department at the University. In addition to providing courses for such Schools and Departments as Engineer- ing, Education, Pharmacy, Business Administra- tion, Chemistry, Physics, Geology, and Biology, the Department of Mathematics gives a very strong major for those students who wish to prepare for a career in pure mathematics. In the graduate division courses in the usual fields are available for those students working for mastefs degrees. A doctoral program may soon be offered. To stimulate research and interest in mathematics, the department has a series of Colloquium meet- ings each year with papers by the local staff, and invited lecturers from other campuses. In addition, the department has a Mathematics Club for undergraduates. First Row: Rasor, Ellen; Perkins, Lillian; Williams, W. L.; Williams, Mrs. L. H.; Shuler, Mrs. M. C.; Smith, Mrs. Dorothy. Second Row: Kulik, Stephen; Hedberg, E. A.; Novnk, J. D.; Lee, T. H.; Martin, C. F.; Fort, Tomlinson; Croxton, R. R.; Weber, W. W.; Lytle, R. A.; Smith, H. W. 41 WILLIAMSON, HUGH P., LITT.D. BAKER, MME. C. TREMBLAY GARNETT, PAT, B.S. JONES, EDWIN 17., M.M. PHILLIPS, DAVID G., JR, M.A. VAN DOREN, ROBERT L., M.A. WILLIAMSON, MRS. EVELYN HUGH P. WILLIAMSON Professor, Head of Dept. Instructor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor Assistant Professor I nstructor Hugh P. Department of MUSIC Because of the tremendous interest and love of music in America which has resulted in a demand for musicians in all branches of the art, the Uni- versity of South Carolina offers courses leading to the BA. degree with a major in Music, and the BA. degree in Education with a major in music education. The curriculum is designed to give the students a broad academic background and intensive training in the field of specializa- tion. The staE of the Department of Music is made up of a group of specialists trained in this held. Opportunities for employment can be found as teachers in the public schools, colleges, con- servatories of music, as church organists and Choir directors, music librarians, and radio and television performers. First Row: Baker, Mme. C. Tremblay; Williamson, Mrs. Evelyn P. Second Row: Gamctt, Pat; Phillips, David C., In; Jones, E. F.; VanDoren, R. L.; VVilIiamson, Department of NAVAL SCIENCE The N ROTC is a source of regular and reserve oHicers for the U. 8. Navy and Marine Corps. The NBOTC student selects his field of study at the University, accompanied each semester by a course in Naval or Marine Science and a summer cruise program; upon graduation, he is commis- . . . BARKER, C. S., B.S. . . . . Captain, Head of Department Sloned as an Ensugn or Second Lleutenant. If he . . . . . GREGORY, R. M., JR, B.S. . . . . . . . . Lieutenant desn'es, he may then enter 1nt0 an av1at10n tram- ing program. NROTC classrooms, the rifle range, HOWELL, J. P., JR, B.S. . . . . . . . . . Lzeutenant and a spacious armory are located in Hamilton ROBERTSON, W D., JR, B.S. . . . . . . . Lieutenant College. The Compass and Chart Society sponsors SLONE, W. J. B.S. . . . . . . . . . . . Commander the annual Commissioning Ball in honor of gradu- SUTHERLAND, H. N., BA. . . . ' . . Lieutenant, JG atmg students, as well as other extra-currlcular TAYLOR, W. W., BA. Mam activities. The NROTC riHe team, which has won national honors, forms the nucleus of the varsity rifle team, and intramural sports activity is encouraged. First Raw: Slnnc, W .J.; Barker, C. 8.; Taylor, W. W. Second Raw: Robertson, W. D., Jr.; Howell, j. P., Jr.; Gregory, A. M., 112; Sutherland, H. N. C. S. BARKER 43 Department Of PHYSICAL EDUCATION With its headquarters in the Universityis newest building, the Department of Physical Education is growing at a rapid rate. The iiRound House? as the departmenfs home is colloquially known, is one of the newest and most complete athletic plants in the Southeast. Located some two miles South of the main campus, the plant includes staff offices, a football and baseball practice area, dressing room facilities for the Gamecocks and Visiting teams, and construction is now under way on the Atlantic Coast Confer- ence,s best track. It is the aim of the department to equip its graduates for coaching and teaching professions in the field of physical education. Four physical education courses, or their equiva- lent, are required of every student who graduates from the University. First Row: Crugan, J. D.; Moses, Margaret; Enright, Rex; Craig, V. P.; Crawford, J. A. Second Row: Kulcinski, L. E.; Fourier, Art; Hambrick, W. R.; Baskin, W. 0.; Johnson, Frank; Ratliff, J. XV; DeMars, F. A. ENRIGHT, REX, LL.B. BASKIN, w. 0., JR, B.S. CRAWFORD, J. A., LL.B. CRAIG, VERDANNA P., B.A. DEMARS, F. A. FOURIER, ART, PH.D. GIESE, WARREN, M.En. CRUGAN, J. D., M.En. HAMBRICK, w. 11., MA. JOHNSON, FRANK, 13.5. KULCINSKI, L. 13.11113. . MOSES, MARGARET, M.A. . BATLIFF, J. w., M.ED. Professor, Head of Department I nstructor Professor I nstructor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor 1 nstructar Instructor Instmctor Professor I nstmctor I nstructor REX ENRICHT FRENCH, A. P., PILD. . . . . Professor, Head. of Department BARRE, L. C., MS. GILES, F. H., JR, PH.D. LERNER, E. C., PILD. MERCER, C. F., M.A. Pl'l'KANEN, PAUL H., PILD. 'l'ROTTER, H. 17., M.S. A. P. FRENCH Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Department of PHYSICS T0 otter instruction in the subject at all levels and to foster original research by graduate students and faculty members is the purpose of the physics program. Besides its teaching and demonstration apparatus, the department oper- ates a seismograph under the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, and has an increasing stock of research instruments, particularly for detection and counting of nuclear radiations. The instruc- tional program prepares students for teaching, pre-medical and pre-dental work, majors in engi- neering and physics, and a wide selection of advanced courses primarily for physics majors and graduate students. Recent researches have included studies of ballistic penetration and energy loss by projectiles; the theory of nuclear reactions; the lifetime of positive electrons; and nuclear reactor problems. Student enrollment in the Department of Physics has doubled since 1954. F irst Row: Mercer, C. F .; French, A. P.; Trotter, H. F. Second How: Lerner, E. C.; Giles, F. H.; Pitkzmen, Paul H.; Barre, L. C. vv-r e 45 Department of POLITICAL SCIENCE AND BUREAU OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MAYO, HENRY B., D.PHIL. . . Professor, Head of Department All students are required by state law to take ABERNATHY: GLENN, PHD- - ' - ' ' ASSismnt Professor one course in American Government and the CARLISLE, DOUGLAS, PHD. . . . . . Assistant Professor principles of the constitution. The Department McCONAUGHY, JOHN 13., PH.D. . . . . Associate Professor of Political Science teaches this as well as various STOUDEMIRE,R.H., M.A. . . . . . . . . . Instructor advanced courses WhiCh are part Of a broad SUMNER, JOHN HOWARD, MA. , . . . . . Instructor liberal education. Political Science majors and graduate students are trained for F oreign Service positions, and Public Administration majors for governmental posts. Political Science is a good preliminary source for a career in politics or law. The department maintains a full collection of current material on public administration, state and local government. In addition to this, McKis- sick library is well stocked in the field of political science. This year, Professor H. B. Mayo is completing his hrst year as Head of the Depart- ment, replacing Professor George Sherrill. First Row: Abernathy, C.; Mayo, H. B. Second Row: McConaughy, J. B.; Curlisle, D.; Stoudemire, R. H. HENRY B. MAYO 4b Department of PSYCHOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY Although combined for administrative pur- poses, the Departments of Psychology and Phi- losophy are separate in the offering of degrees and course material. The psychology department attempts to provide a basis of clear thinking for majors in other schools. Its own majors, who graduate with a Bachelor of Arts degree, are equipped to enter various professional and non- professional Eelds, including advertising, person- nel, salesmanship, and teaching. This level of training also furnishes an excellent background for further specialization in such areas as medi- cine, theology, social work, and many others. The acquisition of a philosophy degree entails work in. cognate Eelds such as anthropology and sociology, Bible, history, foreign languages, music, English, and the sciences. Graduate work is offered in philosophy leading to the degree of Master of Arts. First Row: Walsh, M. Kershaw; Trotter, Ruth L.; Cynther, Malcolm. Second Row: Martin, Elmore; Mason, D. 1.; Butchvamv, P. K.; Lafl'erty, Theodore; Nelson, Erland. WALSH, M. KERSHAVV, PHD. BROWN, J. ADGER, M.A. BUTCHVAROV, P. K., PH.D. GYNTHER, MALCOLM, PH.D. LAFFERTY, THEODORE, PH.D. MARCOLIS, JOSEPH, PH.D. MARTIN, ELMORE, PH.D. MASON, DONALD J., PH.D. NELSON, ERLAND, PH.D. TROTTER, MRS. RUTH L., M.A. :47 . Professor, H end of Department Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Professor Assistant Professor School of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The rapid growth in industrial and commercial helds has created a need for university educated business men and women; and the School of . . . . . . DERRICK, SAMUEL M., Pn..D . . . . . . . . . Dean Busmess Admlmstratlon des1res to serve thls BLACKMAN I H MA - . - - 1 . Aiss-vvichrafmor '1 d T h' d h f d AAAAgNMASRCAANEESBE N611 ' ' ' ' '11--.'.'.1'5?";"W 1 ' . . . . . . 11106! t m cssor SpeCIa nee 1 O t 15 811 t e COUISCS 0 Stu y FLORA, A. C. JR MA. A . . . . . . As 'lunl Prufvssm are demgned to give a foundatlon of broad and EEEFEEEEEREE QILMEESN MA ' ' j j j g 1 1 11.111.11.11 15:21:12.3; . ' . ' 11R A11.S.,11.A. . . . . . . . . t l general cultme, ba51s f01 professmnal competency HALSEY 013111110115 13., c E C . . . . . . . 1135.55: . . . . . . HERIN, JOHN S., M..,S C.P A. . . . . . . Assistant Professor 111 busmess act1v1t1es, and understanding of the HUDSON MRS. 'SUNNLES 111 B.A. . . . . . . . Instructor ' ' l d th d h h th ' AgEBAEAEEAKEILIgJ 151110hMAs 1'11, LL13 ' ' ' . ' ' ' .Amsmmlprgfesgw A - 1 , , . . . . . , , "3' "ID Ur prln01p es an me O S W 1C goveln e organl IISIIN'CD'OAIREIDBTOL" M.A . . . . . . . Assislanl $ro;essor r ' ' ' ' ' . . AC JHNH., .M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . c-sr Latlon and admlnlstratlon 9f busmess entel- WEgLL 13101?! M., M.A., LL.B. . . . ' . . . .- . ,ffjmirii, prlses, and an apprec1at10n 01 the problems and mxvfgfl, w L15" 111131 P , , . , , . , . , 15:31:22.2: . . . . . A1EDHURST,MERLE M.A. . . . . . . . . 1.231 1P '..' relatlonshlps of the economlc organizatlon and 1111213115, FRANK T., Av . . . . . . . . . 7T"? 11:31:23; , , . MORRIS, J. A., PH.D. . . . . . , . . . . . Professor operatlon as a whole. T1115 school offers 51x fields ODELL ELIZABETH M S . . . . . . . . Assisqmt Professor f . 1 t . . gaggngngRS VVP,I1;31LD. . . . . . . . . . IAWJ'CImNI; ?:ngcsso: A A - , .. I . . . 1 . . - . . . . . I SKIS ll" U 0550 0 spec1alza 1011 01 concentiation. accountmg, PUTNAM w. F., M.A. . . . . . . . . I . . . 1.;1zr15cmr banklng and finance, busmess economics, man- gggaAEgB-gvgfggi ; .- g g g g g ; 111.11.111.11 $35.33: ' ' ' . u - . u . . . . . KA i ll agement, marketlng, and secretarlal selence. 31.11111, 1116,111, 1211.13 . . . . . . . . . .quaft115312131 SMITH, F. DEVERE,P11.D . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor STOBBE, A. C., B.S. . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor TEMPLE, T..D, MWBA . . . . . . 11...?5-001'011 Professor THOMAS, MRS. ADA B. 13.5., C115. . . . . . . . . Insmwtor TOMLIN, GEORGE VV., 111., A..M . . . . . . . Associate Professor VVATERFALL, C. 11., A.A. . . . . . . . . . . P'mftmur WILLIAMS, J. B., 135. . . . . . . . . . Axsislan! Prufcxxur WILLIAMSON, C ,J,R PILD. . . . . . . . Assistant Prufmsm First Row: King, R. L.; Waterfall, C. H., Gittinger, C M.; Smith, F DeVere; Derrick, S. M.; Medhurst, Merle; Morris, J. A.;SI MacDonald, JE. H Second Row: Kemmerlin, Thomas, Jr; Putnam, W. F.; Herin, 1.05 gCannon, F. .;Williams J. B.; Jones, W.E.; Stobbe,A A.D.; Halsey, C. D.; P11gh,0 Shaw, S. JE. Third Row: McGowan, E. L.; Smith, A. G. ,.;Jr Flora, A. C., Jr.; Bowens, Francis; ODell, Elizabeth; Hudson, Sunnie; IFunderburke, Aileen; Thomas, Ada; Shurkey, R. P.; XVil1iamson, G C.,Jr.;'1emplc, SAMUEL M. DERRICK 48 SAVAGE, WILLIAM W., PHD. BERG, PAUL C., PHD. BURCE, NANCY T., MA. CLOTWORTHY, ELIZABETH, M.A. DANIEL, J. MC'IX, EILD. EDWARDS, NEWTON, PHD. FISHER, LAWRENCE A., PILD. GILES, LAWRENCE E., PILD. MCCALL, W. C., MA. MOOSE, BETTY M., 13.5. NELSON, FLORENCE A., M.A. NIXON. W. D., EDD. TUCKER, CECIL 1., EDD. WEBER, ROBERT A., EDD. WILLIAMSON, EVE D., EDD. WILLIAM W. SAVAGE Dean Associate Professor Assistant Professor Dean of Women Professor Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Instructor Assistant Professor Professor Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor School of EDUCATION Since 1882, the University of South Carolina has been offering study in the field of education. Today, housed in Wardlaw College, the School of Education provides both undergraduate and graduate professional preparation for teachers, school administrators, supervisors, librarians, and other specialists. It also affords consultant service to teachers and school administrators throughout the state of South Carolina. Likewise, offered are various courses which are open to students in other schools and departments of the University. Among the resources and facilities of the School of Education are a student-teaching program, a reading clinic, a special collection of books in its professional library, and the Bureau of Educa- tional Research and F ield Services. The school also offers numerous courses and several work- shops during the summer session. First Row: Edwards, Newton; Berg, Paul C.; Moose, Betty M.; Williamson, Eva D.; Nelson, Florence A. Second Row: Savage, William W.; Daniel, J. McT.; Tucker, Cecil 1.; Weber, R. A.; Giles, L. E.; Fisher, L. A. 49 SUMWALT, ROBERT L., D.Sc. . ANDERSON, W. L., M.S. BAKER, B. L., PH.D. BEGG, JOHN, B.E. . . CAMPBELL, M. 11., 13.5. . CLARE, STEWART, M.S. FARLEY, J. c., B.S. . . FELLERS, 11. PHD FERRIS, w. 11., PHD . FLINSCH, HAROLD, PHD. FOLTZ L. 3., MS. . GOFORTH, SAM T., M.S. HERTY, F. 11., ME. . HUNTER, s. 111., 111., MS. HUTTO, W. 0, M..S .. KITCHEN, F. w, BUS . LINDAU, J. W., 111, ME. LITMAN, s. M.S. . . MILLER, 11 A., 13.5 . MOSELEY, s. T., M.S. NOLAND J. 11., MS . TREWHELLA A.,S w. B.A. WILSON T H, PHD ROBERT L. SUMWALT Dean Assistant Professor Professor Instructor Instructor Associate Professor I nstructor Professor Professor Professor Professor Instructor Professm Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor Associate Professor Associate Professor Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor 111.51ructor Associate Professo: School of ENGINEERING Degrees are offered in the School of Engineer- ing in Civil, Chemical, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. Recent alterations in the curricula have enabled the school to provide broader theoretical foundations, more modern ideas and applications and increased emphasis upon scien- tific training in order to equip its graduates with a fundamental grasp of the concepts of engineer- ing rather than the development of skills on the technician level. Included in the revamped COurse of engineering study is a four-year corollary study in humanities, anrding t0 the student an oppor- tunity for broad cultural training as well as a thorough knowledge of his major field. The engineering curricula is accredited by the Engi- neer's Council for Professional Development. First Raw: Herty, F. B.; Fellers, R. C.; Sumwalt, R. L.; Flinsch, Harold; Baker, B. L. Second Row: Hutto, W. C.; Moseley, S. T.; Goforth, S. T.; Foltz, L. 5.; Kitchen, F. W.; Litman, S.; Clare, 8.; Lindau, J. W.; Begg, John; Anderson, W. L.; Miller, B. A.; Campbell, M. R.; Hunter, S. M.; Wilson, T. H. 56 School of JOURNALISM Training young men and women for careers in the newspaper profession and allied fields is the purpose of the School of Journalism. Graduates go into newspaper or radig work with a better understanding of communication media in our modern society. Many graduates have entered the Eelds of government information, commercial and public relations, press associations, retail and national advertising, house organs, magazines and photography. The fully accredited School of Journalism facilities include newsrooms with an Associated Press teletype, five completely equipped dark rooms, a photographic laboratory, a printing laboratory and a library of publications of special interest to the journalism student. The student learns by doing; at Carolina this is the basic concept of the School of Journalism. Small classes aHord better instruction for the student. " - " !A' V anisky, 8.; Winter, W. E.; Jenkins, H. 1-1.; Buchanan, C. A. BUCHANAN, GEORGE A., A.B. HUNTINGTON, LLOYD L., A.B. JENKINS, H. HARRISON, PHD. LAVISKY, SAUL, A.B. MCGRAIL, JOHN H. MITCHELL, NICHOLAS, PHD. WINTER, WILLIAM E., PILD. SI GEORGE A. BUCHANAN Dean I nstructor Assistant Professor I ustructor Instructor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor School of LAW Since 1950, Petigru College has housed the School of Law. This building, from a functional Viewpoint, is one of the best appointed law school buildings in America. Its library contains forty thousand volumes, including sets of reports, statutes, encyclopedias, and texts. Students are encouraged to attend sessions of the many courts and state administrative agencies in Columbia. Law Institutes on various subjects are conducted each year for the beneiit of the students and the Bar. The South Carolina Law Quarterly pub- lishes four issues a year. Although the Quarterly is a joint enterprise of the Law School faculty and the South Carolina Bar Association, the editing, publishing, and circulation are handled by the student staff. Articles are contributed by students, faculty members, and members of the Bar. First Row: Karesh, Coleman; McFaIl, John; Prince, S. L.; Elliott, T. W.; Randall, C. H., Jr. Second Row: Benton, Mrs. W.; qum, Mrs. D.; Thomas, R. J. Means, D. H.; King, C. S.; Lesesne, Mrs. C. H.; Brown, Mrs. T. C.; Leverette, Miss Sarah. 5? PRINCE, SAMUEL 1..., LL.D. . . . . . . . . . . Dean ELLIOTT, TALLEY VV., LLB. Professor KARESH, COLEMAN, LLB. . Professor KING, GEORGE SAVAGE, LL.M. Professor MEANS, DAVID H., LL.M. . . . . . . . . . Professor RANDALL, CHARLES H., JR, LLAI. ROGERS, EUGENE F., LLB. meessur Instructor SLOAN, FRANK K., LL.B. Instructor SMITH, ELLISON D., JR, LLB. Instructor THOMAS, ROBERT J., LLB. Instructor Ir g2::i:vt .0113! 5:3 IIU'QIQII ' i' MORRISON, ROBERT W., M.S. CAMPBELL, J. A., PILD. CALCANO, D. A., MA. HARTLEY, NORMAN, 13.3. STOKES, R. C., MS. PLAXCO, J. M., PH.D. ROBERT W. MORRISON Acting Dean Associate Professor Assistant Professor Instructor Associate Professor Associate Professor School of PHARMACY It is the aim of the School of Pharmacy to provide a thorough scientific foundation for the pursuit of this profession. Its curriculum is designed not only to prepare students for general drug store and prescription work, but also for the variety of other professional positions which are available to pharmacy graduates and which demand pharmaceutical training. The schooYs purpose is to keep students informed of changes and developments in the profession, and to emphasize the importance of aHiliation in local, state, and national pharmaceutical organizations so they may become leaders in their communities. The School of Pharmacy holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and is accredited as a Class WY, school by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. First Row: Morrison, R. VV.; Stokes, R. C.; Calgano, D. A. Second Haw: Plaxco, J. M.; Hartley, N.; Campbell, J. A. 353 Department of Fine Arts Wittkowsky, Augusta; Yaghjian, Edmund, Head of Department; Rembert, Catherine. To give the student a new means of under- standing and appreciating life around him is the main purpose of a major in art, which leads to the Bachelor of Arts degree. For more Vital visual experiences, the eye must be trained to see line, form and color both in nature and in works of art. A comprehensive study of the theory, history and practice of art either equips the student for a professional art career or serves to enrich his personal life. Great art means great thought, and appreciation is as necessary as artistic execution. In addition to the campus facilities, the art stu- dent is aided by Columbias offer of wide and unusual opportunities through the Columbia Art Association and Museum of Art. Department of Anthropology and Sociology In the courses offered by the Department of Anthropology and Sociology, the student learns about human relationships and the functioning of persons and culture groups in the various social systems. A study of this subject matter enables students to have a better understanding of the background and present behavior of man as well as to have an idea of predicting his future actions. The main motive of the Department of Anthro- pology and Sociology is to help the student to see his own position of culture and society, to train for leadership, and also to aid and direct others. A knowledge of these subjects can be used in practically every phase of life and type of vocation-civic work, corporation executive work, governmental employment, post-graduate social work, and the teaching and educational field. Calvert, Mary B.; Turney-High, H. H., Head of Department; Hatch, D. L. Department of Nursing A B.S. degree in Nursing is conferred upon completion of four semesters of prescribed work at the University and twenty-three months of study in the School of Nursing 0f the Medical College of South Carolina and Roper Hospital; three months of Psychiatric Nursing in Baltimore, Maryland; two months in Public Health Nursing, Charleston, S. C.; and two months of Tuberculosis Nursing, Oteen, North Carolina. This course also leads to the diploma of Graduate Nurse. Department of International Studies As a new addition to Carolinafs curriculum, this undergraduate program of the Department of International Studies will coordinate courses offered in economics, history, geography, phi- losophy, and political science. The purposes of this department are to equip students with both a factual and historical background of interna- tional affairs, to furnish a theoretical foundation for analyzing forces in institutions and cultures, and to develop an understanding of the United States, position in the world. Department of Bible and Religion This departmenfs purpose is to, provide intern esting and beneficial courses to students who desire a more adequate knowledge and mature understanding of the place of religion in their lives. Courses are given to students who are beginning their academic study of the Bible and faith with the plan of entering professional reli- gious services, and to help the student relate religion to his major field of study as well as to introduce him to volunteer and professional church work. Amy E. V iglione Oleh S. Fedyshyn, Richard L. Walker, Head of Department. L. E. Brubaker 55 Classes In all of the days of one's attendance at the univer- sity his single most important experience will be his classes. They are not so much fun as many features' cl university living, nor are they individually so long remembered; but their total iminact upon oneis later life. is more marked than he will ever be able to realize. Hereils where the foundations are laid upori which his lileis work is built, and here, too, the knowl- edge gained which will enable him to become a valuable member of his community and his world. Classes are studies in concentration. The questioning gaze and furrowed brow are the trademarks of the stu- dent who diligently seeks the answers to the questions which really are the reasons for his presence at college. Rainy mornings are no respectors of ones class schedule, even when it involves the long trek from fratermty row. 58 a i W i . '5. , ' ' A .. . l . 7:, . A number of Carolina journalism students visited oHices of The Myrtle Beach Sun in 21 012155 outside the classroom. Instruction may be imparted in many ways, but none more effective than the traditional trial and error. Search For Education Has Origin In Classes DUCATION is a compound of many elements. Activities, organizations, and recreational and cultural endeavors are vital aspects of college life and extremely important adjuncts to the academic community. Regardless of the relative importance of these extra-curricular pursuits, however, the single most important element in the compound that is education is the desire of the student to achieve it. And the principal organ to impart knowledge to the inquiring mind is the classroom. Here is where it all begins, this search for an education. Here is where the maze of facts and figures is deciphered and assumes an orderly pattern. Here, too, brows are knitted and heads scratched as students grope for the answers to examination questions. The answers may elude for the moment, but to the student who is diligent in his application to the acquisition of an educa- tion, the rewards in later life will be many for time Spent in the classroom. DON RICHARDSON BOBBY BUNCH V ice-Prcsi dent President Senior Class Officers COLES CATHCART JO ANNE FRANKLIN Secretm'y-Treasurer Historian $355 ilk E??? ggw m;- x y g aw" d' -, Y? W 35. j umyoggsm - sammowm Seniors BOB ANDERSON ,. . GERALD BAUKNIGHT m COLES CATHCART , ' MICKEY CAUGHMAN VVRAY DAVIS MELBA CORLEY .IO ANNE FRANKLIN Outstanding BOB F REEMAN DOBCAS GILES JIM FULLER DON HARRISON JEAN HUFFMAN MARY MARTIN Seniors . . . 1958 MARTY STORK PRESTON WHALEY FRED WIGFIELD ROY WILLIAMS BOB McNAIR GARY RHINESMITH SAM MY STILLWELL ABRAMS, N. ABRAMS. P. ACKER ADAMS, M. ADDISON ALLEN ADAMS. B. ADAMS. E. ALTMAN ANDERSON Senior Class of 1958 0 NEAL EDWARD ABRAMS B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING York, Pa. Phi Kappa Sigma; Hillel Foundation; WUSC, Chief Announcer; Student Council; YMCA; Cotillion Club; Interfmternity Council; NROTC, Drill Team; Kappa Sigma Kappa. PHIL HUFF ABRAMS B.S. 1N BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ware Shoals, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President, President; Student Council; Carou lina Veterans Association. JAMES DAVID ACKER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Belton,S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood. LIBBY BAGNAL is named Homecoming Queen as escort looks on. M BILLY MEEK ADAMS B.S. IN PHARMACY C10ver,S. C. VestminSter Fellowship, President; Rho Chi, Vice-President; Carolina Religious Council, Secretary; American Pharmaceutical Association. EVELYN H. ADAMS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINIsTuATloN Columbia, S. C. Transfer from Furman University; Honor Roll; Chorus; YWCA; Sigma Alpha Sigma. NHLTON L. ADANIS, JR. B.S. IN BIOLOGY Culumbiu,S. C. Kappa Alpha; German Club; Cotillion Club; Demfs List. JAMES H. ADDISON B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Ellicott City, Md. Compass and Chart, Treasurer, Secretary, Vice-Pwsident, President; Newman Club, President; Outstanding NROTC Freshman; AIEE. BETTY JEAN ALLEN A.B. IN EDUCATION Charleston, S. C. Transfer from Mary Washington; Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Wesley Foundation; Hypatiun Literary Society; Co-Ed Association; Carolina Christian Service Club, Secretary, President; YWCA. WILLIAIVI W. ALTMAN, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATlON Johnsonville, S. C. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary; Euphradiun Society; Baptist Student Union; Student Council. ARTHUR ANDERSON, JR. B.S. IN PHARMACY Great Falls, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association. 1 1 l 0 DONALD E. ANDERSEN 13,8. 1N GEOLOGY Conway, S. C. C11111puss 211111 Chart Society, '1'1'11-115111'131'; NROTC, Drill P11110011. Color Guard. ROBERT A. ANDERSEN A113. 1N 11111.1'1'113111. SCIENCE De1'1vc1',Colo. Sigma Phi E115 111, Pres 1c111, Alumni Chairman; NIKOTC; 131111- Eupln'adia11 Society; 81111111111 C111111ci1;1111e111 1y C1111nci1; YMCA, labinet; 1111igi11115 131111111115 Week C11111111i1 International 119 tinns C11111 usidcnt; Comma. -eme11t Head M: K111111;1311111.11 List; Freshman Counselor; Dele- gate to Natiunul 8111111111 Assuciution Convenlinzu VVUS C11-C1111i11111111; lkpresentative 111 State Student Legislut1111;5 8111111111 Publication Commitlcqe Dele- gate 111 Inlul'nutionul Student ASSOciution; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Sigma Kappa; V'th's VV1111. HAL C. ANDERSON 13.8. IN 13111111111' TinnnnnsviUe, S. C. 1311111151 81111113111 111111111; YMCA; Band. HELEN F. ANDERSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Anderson, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi, Registrar, 1111511 C111111'1111111; YWCA; Xleminstor Fvllowship; D 1111's Lis , 111111111' R1111. HENRY 1. ANDERSON, JR. B9 IN BUSINESS ADMINISIRAIION C11111mbi11,S. C. De Sigma Pi; 1311111191 Student Union;De'11n 5 List; USC 11'11151111ic C111b. .IAMES W. ANDERSON 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sumter, S. C. ,IOHN 11. ANDERSON A.B. IN ENGLISH Canton, Mass. Phi Kappa Signm, 11111111111115; Secretary. LEE F. ANDERSON B.S.1N BUSINES ADMINISTHATION R11ckford,111. Delta 11111111 Pi; Varsity Buskclball; Dean's List; Block "C" C11111. WILLIAM F. ANDERSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Conway, S. C. Sigma Chi. DONALD W. ANDREWS 13.8. IN Busmuss ADMINISTRATION C1111u'11bin, S. C. PETER V. ANDREWS A.B. IN ENGLISH Edisto Island, S. C. Sigma P111 Ep 11111, Assistant Pledgenmster, Corre- sponding Secretary, 111510111111; YMCA; Bridge C1uh. KiAN ANNETTE ARANT A13.1N 1111111111111N P11ge1'1111d,S. C '111 s1c1 1111111 Muiy VVAshington C111lcge;Pi B0111 11111; 11- -E11 Ass11ci;11i1111;Pep C11111;YWCA;1Veslcy F11111111;11i011; VVurncn's 11111111110 Association. EL1ZABETH B. ARUXIL A.B. IN EDUCATION Sumter, S. C. Trumfor 1mm Cunvcmc College: Delta Delta Deitu, P11111icity C111111'1111111; Student Council; Westminster Fellowship; Maid 11f 111111111' 111 May Court. EDVV1N P. ARNOLD B 1N EDUCATION Staten Island, N. Y. 711151111 Christian F11111111's11ip, President; Edu- 1-11111111 Award; West German Repub1ic Award for 0011111111 Studies. POLLLY F. ASK1NS A.B. IN EDUCATION Ti111n101'1sville, S. C. Chorus. 0 JANIES EARL AVANT B.S. IN ELEC. ENGINEERING Walterboro, S. C. Swimming Team; Carolina Veterans Association; AIEE. KATHLEEN C. BABB A.B. IN JOURNALISM Creenville, S. C. Baptist Student Union; Gamecock. WILLIAM CARY BAILEY B.S. 1N Bus. ADMINISTRA'I'IUN Charleston, S. C. ANN NICC. BAKER A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi; International Relations Club, Secre- tary; Westminster F ellowship; Carolina Religious Council, Secretary; YWCA; Dean,s List; Honor Roll. GEORGE W. BAKER B.S. IN MECH. ENGINEERING Charleston Hts., S. C. ASME. NAYDEAN M. BAKER B.S. IN CHEMIS'I'RY Abbeville, S. C. Hypatian Literary Society; YWCA; Westminster F ellowship, Wesley Foundation; American Chemical Society. GEORGE D. BALLENTINE B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Harleyville, S. C. Epsilon Lambda Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Arnold Air Society; Math Club, President; ASME, ASME Award; AFROTC, Outstanding Basic Cadet; Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Award; Rion Scholar- ship Ciln Mathematics; Norman Smith Scholarship Awar . JAMES FLEMING BAME B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Barber, N. C. Kappa Sigma. CARY CLARK BANKS, JR. B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Summerville, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Archon, Eminent Warden, Athletic Representative; Orientation Coun- selor; Intramural Council, Vice-President. 0 JESSE BANNISTER, JR. AIEFSI. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pelion, S. C. DUNCAN M. BAREFOOT B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Wilmington, N. C. MARY S. BARBINCER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Delta Delta Delta, Historian Beaux Arts, Secretary; YWCA; Canterbury Club; Euphrosynean Literary Society. 0 JOHN M. BATEMAN B.S. IN MECH. ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. ASME. GERALD C. BAUKNIGHT B.S. 1N Mm: ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Sigma Chi, President, Vice-President, Secretary, Associate Editor; Student Council; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; ASME; Arnold Air Society, Distinguished Military Student; GARNET AND BLACK, Sports Editor; Wl'ufs Who. STEPHEN I BAUMRIND B.S. 1N Bus. ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi; Euphmdian Society; Gamecock; Hillel Foundation. , ng V T. BAXTER, C. BAXTER, J. BEATY BEDENBAUGH, D, BEDENBAUGH, E. BELL BENNETT BENTON BERN BEST S ' Class of 1958 0 GEORGE W. BAXTER DON E. BEDENBAUCH B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ' St. Matthews, 5. C. A.B. IN EDUCATION Leesville, S.C. ASME; Epsilon Lambda Sigma. '-. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Vice-President, Secretary; Chorus; Music Educators National Conference, President; Lutheran Student Association. JAMES B. BAXTER, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINlS'mATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Nu; Intramural Council, President; Cotillion Club, Treasurer; EUGENE H BEDENBAUCH Kappa Sigma Kappa, Corresponding Secretary; Honor Board. A E IN ENGLISH Little Mountain S C JAMES WILSON BEATY A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. 0 ROBERT NI. BELL Inter-Vursity Christian Fellowship; Dealfs List. A.B. IN ENGLISH Graniteville, S. C. Chi Psi, President, Vice-President; Euphradian Society, President, Critic; Student Council; YMCA; Freshman Orientation Counselor; South Carolina Student Government; Debate Team; Blue Key; Kappa Sigma Kappa; International Relations Club, Secretary; Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary-Treamrer, Vice-President; Cotillion Club. THONIAS N. BENNETT A.B. IN EDUCATION Lockhart, S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood; Baptist Student Union. ARCHIE BENTON B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Conway, S. C. AIEE, Secretary; Sigma Pi Sigma; Math Club. RONALD L. BERN A.B. IN JOURNALISM Anderson, S. C. Sandlapper, Poetry Editor, Editor-in-Chief; Gamecock, Columnist. .0 . l , uiw WILLIE HERMAN BEST 7 V H ' ' B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Bamberg, S. C. A RAIN-SOAKED PAIR watches Birds drop thriller to N. C. State. ASME; Honor Roll; Deank List. 2b? EUGENE W. BLANTON B.S. IN GEOLOGY Clmrleston Ilcighls, S. C. Pi Delta Kappa; Canterbury Club; Curulinu Geological Society. JERRY F. BLOUNT B.S. IN Busmuss ADAIINISTRATION Belvedere Ridge, S. C. 0 CHARLES B. BOBO B.S. IN BIOLOGY Floydale, S. C. BARBARA A. BOGEN A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Delta Tau, Vice-Prcsident; Hillel Foundation, Sucial Chair- man; Chorus; University Players; Pun-llellenic Council; May Court; Gamecock; Kappa Delta Epsilon. A PAIR OF BOOKS await their owner outside McKissick Library. VERNON L. BOLAND B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Newberry, S. C. o NOBVVOOD, C. BIZZELL ASME, Vice-President. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Coldsboro, N. C. BOBBY G. BLACKWELL HARRY L' BOLYN, JR' . B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINIs'mA'noN Columbia, S. C. B-S' 1N MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Hartsv111e,S.C. Pi Kappa Phi, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman; Interfmternity ASME; AFROTC. Council; German Club; Cotillion Club. LAWRENCE WILLIAM BLAIR B.S. IN BUSINESS AmIINISTRATION Blair, S. C. ANDREW T. BOONE, JB- McBrydc Brotherhood. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charlotte, N. C. Senior Class of 1958 BIZZELL BLACKWELL BLAIR BLA NTON BLOUNT BOBO BOGEN BOLAND BOLYN BOONE r3 0 HENRY A. BOOTH, JR. 13.8. IN BUSINFSS ADMINISTRATION Johnston, S. C. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfoniu, Surctury; Westminster Fellowship; Dcmfs List; Honor Roll; YMCA. TED LEWIS BOOZER 13.8. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Ncwbcrry, S. C. ASCE. LEILA A. BOUKNICHT A.B. IN EDUCATION Wa1tcr1mm, S. C. Hyputinn Literary Society; Wesley Foundation. CLARENCE E. BOWEN 13.8. IN ELEC'I'HICAL ENGINEERING Crccrwillc, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Plcdgcmastcr, Presi- dent, House Chairman; Baptist Student Union; YMCA; NROTC; Cmnpuss and Chart; Dean's List; Honor 11011; AlEE. CLARENCE S. BOWEN 13.8. IN BIOLOGY Grecnvillc, S. C. NANCY E. BOWMAN A.B. IN EDUCATION Orangcburg, S. C. Transfer from Emory University; Zeta Tau A1p1u1; Wesley IMHndation; YWCA; I-Iypatizm Literary Society; Co-Ed Association. CHARLES E. BOYD BS. IN PHARMACY Andrews, S. C. American lermuccnticul Association. MENDEL C. BOYKIN 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. MARCA BET 1?. BOYLE 13.8. IN Psvcuommy Gcorgctmvn, S. C. FRANK E. BRADLEY, JR. A.B. IN MUSIC Spartanburgs. C. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonin; Chorus, President. CHARLINE M. BRANDT A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Honor 11011. TALLIE J. BRANHAM 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ridgeway, S. C. 0 JOHN E. BRANT 13.8. IN PHARMAC Chester, 8. C. Americzu'l lemmcmItlcal Association; Lambda Chi Alpha. LUCY LYNN BREEDEN A.B. IN EDUCATION Bennettsville, S. C. Kappa Delta Epsilon, 'l1rcasurcr. DOUGLAS R. BRITTAIN B.S. Inman, S. C. 0 BENJAMIN C. BROWN B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Bishopville, S. C. Pi Kappa Phi, Rush Chairman; AFROTC. DAVID LESTER BROWN B.S IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. HAROLD D. BUCKNER B.S. IN PHARMACY Chester, S. C. American lermaccuticul Association. 9 BILL GERALD BULLARD B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Charlotte, N. C. Sigma Chi: mock C" Club, President; Varsity Football; ASCE. EDITH S. BULLUCK A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Zeta Tau Alpha, Publicity Chairman; Gamecock, Assistant Business h Iz11mge1', Business Ix'lanager; t Student Uninn, Secretary, Pull Relations or; Hypzltiz-m Literary roict - International .atmns Club, Corresponding ccretary; YWCA, Cabinet; Orientation Counselor; Carolina Religious Council; Freshman Honor Roll; GARNET AND BLACK. NORMA N. BURNETT A.B. IN EDUCATION Spartanburgs. C. 0 BILLIE jANE BURNS A.B. IN EDUCATION Georgetown, S. C. Chi Omega. Activities Chairman, Personnel Chair- man; Co-Ed Association; YWCA; Freshman Cheer- leader; GARNET AND BLACK. Honoraries Editor, Religious Editor; Women's Athletic Association. SARAH LOU BURNS A.B. IN EDUCATION Richburg, S. C. Transfer from VVinthmp College; Westminster F e1- lowship; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Honor Roll; Dean's List; Kappa Delta Epsilon. BARRY H. BURTON B.S. IN BUSINESS AnMIlernATmN Columbia, S. C. Sigma Nu. 0 LAWRENCE W. BURTON B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINIS'I'HATION Columbia, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha; German Club Representative; Pep Club; Interfratcrnity Council; Cotillion Club. PATRICK NYE BYRD B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Hamlet, N. C. ASME; Dean's List. BENJAMIN F. CALHOUN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Williston, S. C. ' RICHARD S. CAMPBELL B.S. IN MECH. ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. ASME, Treasurer; Math Club; Demfs List. JOAN M. CANDRICK A.B. IN SOCIOLOGY Charleston, S. C. 3' Deank List. THOMAS S. CANTRELL B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Columbia, S. C. Harper Award in Chemistry; NROTC; American Chemical Society. 0 JOHN C. CAROTI-IERS 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTHATION Rock Hill, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Honor Roll. WILLIAM F. CARROWAY B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Baptist Student Union; ASCE; Dczufs List. Timmonsville, S. C. CAROL JEAN CARTER A.B. IN EDUCATon Georgetown, S. C. RALPH WILLIAM CARTER 13.3. IN BUSINESS AmanSTnATlON Pi Kappa Phi. Lincolnton, N. C. JOHN WILLIAM CASEY 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Cumlinu Veterans Association. Columbia, S. C. 0 LEWIS M. CASVVELL 13.8. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ASME. COLES H. CATHCART A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. Transfer from St. Maryk Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Co-Ed Association; Senior Class, Secrctzlry-Treasurer; Euphrosynean Liter- ary Society; Honor Board; GARNET AND BLACK, Managing Editor; Editor F reshman Handbook; Canterbury Club; Junior Warden; Carolina Religious Council, President; Demfs List; Honor Roll; YWCA Treasurer, Cabinet, F reshman "Y" Camp Counselor; Religi- ous Emphasis Week Executive Committee; World University Service, Executive Committee; Orientation Counselor; Alpha Kappa Gamma; xSAtllljdent Council; Winner of Cordnn Belscr English Award; Who's 10. JOHN B. CATHEY B.S. IN BUSINESS ArthanATION Delta Sigma Pi; Honor Roll; Dean's List. Gadsden, S. C. Columbia, S. C. Senior CAROTHERS CASWELL CARROVVAY CATHCA RT CARTER, C 4 CATHEY 5+ .933: .t j ,,, '.,.'.... JOURNALISM STUDENTS take a break on Myrtle Beach field trip. SYLVIA NIAY CAUDELL A.B. IN EDUCATION Wallace, N. C. Transfer from Meredith College; Womexfs Athletic Association; Wesley F oundution; Pep Club; Co-Ed Association. NIARGARET E. CAUGHNIAN A.B. IN EDUCATION Lexington, S. C. Zeta Tau Alpha, Best Pledge, President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Alpha Kappa Gamma, President; YWCA, Sophomore Adviser; Lutheran Student Association, Secretary; Hypatian Literary Society, Treasurer, Secretary; Carolina Christian Service Club, President; Sigma Alpha Sigma, Secretary-Treasurer, President; Honor Board; Student Council; Freshman Counselor; Orientation Counselor; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; Honor Roll; Deank List; Carolina Religious Council; May Court. Class of 1958 CARTER, R. CAUDELL CASEY CAUGHMAN CHANDLER CHEATWOOD CHILDRESS CLARK, B. CLARK, M. CLARKE Senior Class 0 JOHN ROBERT CHANDLER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Lambda Chi Alpha. A. WILLIAM CHEATWOOD, JR. A.B. IN PSYCHOLOGY Roanoke, Va. Transfer from Bridgewater College; Psi Chi, Secretary-Treasurer; Clariosophic Literary Society, Secretary; Football, Co-Captain; Basketball; Baseball; Track; Men's Varsity Club; Business Club; Sophomore Presentation Committee, Chairman; Dearfs List; Na- tional Psychology Society, Secretary-Treasurer; Carolina Veterans Association. FRANK E. CHILDRESS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Laurens, S. C. ,s ADMINISTRATION BUILDING forms a backdrop for quiet study. 72 s IA M! ; CHILES CLARDY CLARKSON COCKRELL of 1958 HENRY LECIL CHILES B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Grecnville, S. C. McBryde Brotherhood. STACY CLARDY, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINITRATION Georgetown, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; NROTC; Cotillion Club, Secretary. 0 BOBBY STEVE CLARK B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greenwood, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi. MARY K. CLARK A.B. IN EDUCATION Augusta, Ga. Transfer from Augusta Junior Colleqez Kappa Delta Epsilon; Womenk Athletic Association; Deanss List. ALICE U. CLARKE A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. Transfer from St. Marys Junior College; Delta Delta Delta, Vice- President; Euphrosynean Literary Society, Vice-Presidcnt; GARNET AND BLACK, Religion Editor; YWCA; Canterbury Club; Orientation Counselor; Board of Publications. EDWARD M. CLARKSON B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. AFROTC, Deputy Wing Commander, Cadet Lt. Colonel, Outstand- ing Cadet of AFROTC Summer Training Unit, Air Force ROTC Air Power Award; AIEE; IRE. MARVIN D. COCKRELL A.B. IN HISTORY Swansea, S. C. 0 JOAN COCBURN A.B. IN EDUCATION Edgef-ield, S. C. THEODORE COLCOLOUCH 13.8. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Ncwnmn Club; AIChE, Treasurer. LAWRENCE B. COLLETTA 11.8. IN BUSINESS ADM. Lawrence, L. 1., N. Y. 0 JOSEPH L. COLLINS 13.8. IN ELEC'I'RICAL ENGINEERING Mullins, S. C. 11113; AIEE. WIILLIANI A. COLLINS AB. IN JOURNALISM Florence, S. C. Pi Knpp: Phi. Secretary, Social Chairman; Carolina Veterans Association. ANNETTE COLLUM AB. IN EDUCATION Blackvillc, S. C. Hyputizm Literary Society. 0 RAY HARROLL CONDRY 13.8. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Kings Mtn., N. C. ALEENE CONE A.B. IN EDUCATION Summorville,S.C. Carolina Religions Council; Wcstminster Fellow- ship; YWCA Cabinet; Hyputian Literary Society. THOMAS C. CONNOLLY A.B. IN EDUCATION Winnsboro, S. C. Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer. ' BROCK W. CONRAD, JR. 13.8. m Bus. ADMINISTRATION Orangeburg, S. C. Kappa Alpha, Parlimnenturian; Kappa Sigma Kappa; NROTC; German Club; Cotillion Club. .IOE XV. CONYEBS 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kcrshaw, S. C. BURKE LECARE COOK B.S. IN MECH. ENGINEERING Kingstree,S.C. Lambda Chi Alpha; ASME. ' MILLEDCE W. COOK 13.8. IN PSYCHOLOGY Batesburg, S. C. Alpha Tau Omega; Baptist Student Union; Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. ROBERT W. COPELAND B.S. m ELEC. ENGINEERING Chevy Chase, Md. IRE; AIEE. MELBA E. CORLEY A.B. IN JOURNALISM Lexington, S. C. Hy atiun Literary Society, Reporter; Band; Game- cocg Feature Editor, Assistant Managing Editor, VIzwcllitor; Frcshnmn Honor Roll; Deaxfs List; ths 10. 0 NELL EUCENIA CORLEY A.B. IN EDUCATION Lexington, S. C. Newman Club, Secretary, President; Pep Club. CARL W. COVINCTON B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Honor Roll; ean's List; Epsilon Lambda Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Signm Pi Sigma; Math Club; AIEE. ERVIN C. CREEL, JR. B.S. IN PHARMACY Pumplico, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association. XVILLIAM I-I. CROOK, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Rock Hill, S. C. HARRY B. CURLEE B.S. IN BUSINESS ADAIINISTRATION Charlotte, N. C. Wiestminster Fellowship. JOHN H. DABBS B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sumter, S. C. AIEE. CHARLES E. DAVIS III B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Winston-Salcm, N. C. Kappa Alpha, President; Blue Key; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Honor Board. CHARLES M. DAVIS B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Charleston, S. C. Euphradian Society, Secretary; Compass and Chart; Canterbury Club; AIChE. NOBDEN WAYNE DAVIS B 9 . . Greer, S. C. Transfer from Emory University; Pi Kappa Alpha; Golf Team. ROBERT V. DAVIS, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS AanNxs-mA'rmN Lancaster, S. C. Transfer from Duke University. RUTH VV. DAVIS A.B. IN FRENCH Aiken, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi, Reporter, Guard; GARNET AND BLACK, Organizations Editor; Euphmsynean Liter- ary Society, President; YWCA Cabinet, Treasurer; Burlington Mills Scholarship; Belser Engl'sh Award; Homecoming Court; Student Council; Freshman "Y" Camp Counselor; May Queen; Honor Roll; Demfs List; Phi Kap Girl; ths Who. THEODORE E. DAVIS, JR. B.S. IN MECH. ENGINEERING Grccnville, S. C. Kappa Alpha, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Treasurer; Inter- fraterm'ty Council, Secretary; Rules Chairman; Cotillion Club, Dance Chairman; Student Council; ASME; German Club; Dean's List; Omicron Delta Kappa. WILLIAM MCALHANY DAVIS B.S. IN BIOLOGY Colnmbia,S.C. Sigma Nu; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Corresponding Secretary; Blue Key; Student Union Committee; VVesIey Foundation, Student Christian Association, Secretary; YMCA; German Club; Cotillion Club; Freshman Camp Counselor. WILLIAM L. DAWSON B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Lutheran Student Association; Honor Roll. JAMES ROLLAND DAY B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Grcancld, Mass. 0 DELOACHE DISTEF A NO DELUCA DIVINE DICKS DOSCHER DE NT DONALD Senior Class of 1958 0 LOUISE E. DELOACHE A.B. IN ENGLISH Atlanta, Ga. Chi Omega; Freshman Cheerleader; WUSC; Newman Club; YWCA; Euphmsynoan Literary Society. JOSEPH A. DELUCA B.S. XVilmington, Dela. Sigma Nu. FRANKLIN H. DENT 13.8. IN PHARMACY American Pharmaceutical Association. Columbia, S. C. NHCHAEL S. DESKY B.S. 1N BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi; Euphradizm Society; Biology Club; Honor Roll; Dean's List; Cotillion Club; Gamecock. FURMAN H. DICKS III 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Sigma; NROTC. Bamwell, S. C. 0 FRANK S. DISTEFANO A.B. IN' EDUCATION Binghamton, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Newman Club; Honor Roll, Dearfs List. PAULA S. DIVINE A.B. IN EDUCATION Myrtle Beach, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi. Best Pledge, Vice-Prcsident, Reporter; Y, Camp Counselor; YWCA Cabinet; Westminster Fellowship; Gamecock; Samllapper. JERRY D. DONALD B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Spartanburg, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi; Carolina Veterans Association; Baseball Team. PHILIP E. DONLIN, JR. A.B. IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION Montclair, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club; Baseball; Alpha Phi Omega. DONNA ANN T. DOSCHER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charleston Heights, 5. C. Sigma Alpha Sigma; Lutheran Student Associalion. , .. u: .43, , , BIG THURSDAY sponsors and escorts prepare to take the Held. 75 WILLIAM R. DUSENBURY B.S. IN EDUCATION Pi Kappa Alpha; ASME. BANKS A. DUTTON, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dean's List. 0 BEVERLEY J. DUVALL A.B. IN ENGLISH Canterbury Club; Demfs List. THOMAS GEORGE EABLE B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION u . THE TIMMERMANS and the Pooles change sides on Big Thursday. JAMES EDWARD EARLY A.B. IN FINE ARTS Florence, S. C. Columbia, S. C. Clemson, S. C. Clover, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma; Westminster Fellowship; NROTC. Forest City, N. C. . ARTHUR R. DOUCHTY, JR. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian; Kappa Pi, Treasurer; Deatfs List; A,B. 1N Musxc Columbia,S. C. Certificate in Design, Department of Fine Arts; Newman Club. Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer, President; Band; Chorus; NROTC; Stu- dent Member of Music Education. EDWARD L. DOUGLAS CEABLIE A. EDWARDS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Augusta, Ga. Biomg'ylaugucYggx. Honor Roll; AFROTC, Cadet Captain. WARREN J. DUBOSE B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lamar, S. C. DORIS ANNE EDWARDS Transfer from Duke University; Lambda Chi Alpha. B.S. IN BIOLOGY Senior Class of 1958 DOUGHTY DOUGLAS DUBOSE DUSENBURY DUVALL EARLE EARLY EDWARDS, C. Elloree, S. C. Columbia, S. C. DUTTON EDWARDS. D. 0 JAMES W. EDWARDS 13.8. IN Busm ss ADMINISTRATION Lyman. S. C, Block "C" Club. ' PHILIP A. EDWARDS 13.5. IN B . ADMINISTRATION .VnsllingtunJl C. Sigma Phi 'on, Recording Secretary; Comp- trollur; Alpha Phi Omega. DAVID J. ELLIOTT 13.8. IN Mucu. ENGINEERING Springfield, Pa. Westminster Fellowship, T rcusurcr; Interfraternity Council; Carolina Religion. Cuuncil; NROTC RiHc Tuznn; Intcr-Vursity Christ . n Fellowship. RICHARD A. EPTING 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINIS'I'RATION Columbia, S. C, ERIC PETER ERICSSON A.B. anlewmxl, N. J. Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football. EDNA SCOTT EVANS A.B. IN EDUCATION Lancaster, S. C. Transfer from Meredith College. H. PARKER EVATT 13.8. IN MECH. ENCIN 13mm: Crccnvillu, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-Prcsidcnt; Senior Class, Vice- Presidcnt; Student Coum ; ASME; Gamecock; VVUSC; VVesluy Foumlution; Comp '5 and Chart Society; Intramural Council, President; German Club; Pep Club, President; Who's Who. ANNE N. FERGUSON A.B. IN EDUCATION North Augusta, S. C. Transfer from Converse College; Chi Omega; Co- Ed Association; YWCA; GARNET AND BLACK; Canterbury Club. JULIAN H. FINCHER 13.8. IN PnAnMAm' Union, S. C. APHA; Honor Btmrd. ROBERT H. FINLEY 13.8. IN PHYSICS Mountville, S. C. Kappa Sigma; Baptist Student Union, Vice-Prcsi- dent; Clzlriosophic Literary Society; Gamecock; Sigma Pi Sigma; Cumpuss and Chart, Vicc-President. MARCIA l'. FISCHER A.B. IN JOURNALISM Rochester, N. Y. Delta Zeta. ROYAL E. FISCHER B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Charleston, S. C. ASCE. SANDRA ANN FLAKE AB. IN PSYCHOLOGY Swansea, S. C. 'l Tau Alpha, Cnrrcs Jmlding Se ' ury; Psi Chi, Presulent, Secretary, PllLliCily Chun'mun; Hypzltizln Literary Society; Honor Roll; Dean's List. SHERRY FLOE A.B. 1N BIOLOGY Belmont, Mass. Transfer from Smith College; Dmufs List. RAY EUGENE FLOWERS B.S. IN EDUCATION Darlingtun, S C. Baptist Student Union; Carolina Christian Se 'e Club; Carolina Vctcruus' Association; Cluriusophlc Literary Society. 0 HOWARD L. FLOYD A.B. Lake City. S. C. L11111111l11 C111 Alpha; Swinnning,r T1211111. IUHN F. FLOYD A.B. 011111111, S. C MARY JAC FOSTER A.B. 1N EDUCATION Myrtle B11' '11, S. C. EVVCA; Pep Club; Westminster Feilowshlp; May ourt. ' ROBERT J. FOSTER Greenvillc, S. C. B S Sigma Alpha Epsi1011;Y MCA; Cotillion Club; Track T011111:Ce1'1111111 C11111,As 11111111 Treasurer; C111f T1111111. JOSEPH D. FOWLER 13.8. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. P111 Sigma Kappa; Carolina Veterans Association; Institute of 111111111 Engineers; 13611113 List. NATHAN M. FOWLER B.S. Di1l1111, S. C. Cur111i1111 Veterans Association. CARSON LAVAUN FOX A B. IN EDU11'A1111N B11tesi1urg,S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood; Euphradian Society; YMCA; Baptist Student Union; International Relations Club; VV111'111 University Service. SYLVIA M. FOXVVORTH A B. IN EDUCATION Mullins, S. C. T1'1 er 1111111 Li1111'st11111'. College; YWCA; Wesley 1"11111111'11ti1111. .IO ANNE FRANKLIN 13.5. IN Busmuss ADMINISTRA'I'ION Augusta, Ga. C111 Omega, Personnel Cl111ir1111m, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Hist11rim1;Secret11ry of Student Body; Student C1111nc11;Hon111 B011r11;H111111r C111111- S ; S111111r Cluss,Histori1u1; YWCA, Cabinet; 1115111115 Emphasis Week Student Chair- 1111111; W1111,s W110. CARL BANKS FREEDMAN B.S.1N BIOLOGY Cheruw, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi,Sccret111y, Vice-Prcsidcnt; Hillel Foundation, Treasurer, President. JOAN FREEMAN B Sp111't111111111'g, S. C. A. . Baptist Student Union; Hyputian Literary Society; Dean's List. ROBERT E. FREEMAN A.B 1N PU11L111 AnumisHM'i'IoN C011111111" . Phi Kappa Sig11111,Pres111c11t,lreusu101';YMCA C1111inct,Tre11311rer; Editor F 169111111111 Handbook; Religious E11K1pl1usis Week Student C11111r11111n;0111i- cron Deltuk 11111111, 811111 11y, Kappa Sigma Kappa; Euphradian Society, Pr1sident P10-Te111pr1rc, Critic, Historian Corresponding Secretary; Honor Roll; D1" is List; St11111nt C111111ci1;Stu11e11t Union C0111- 111lttee, C1111ir1111111; Pep C11111; W1111is VV1111. .IOSEPH HOWARD FRYE BS. 1N Busmxss ADMINIS' 11111111 Aynor, S. C. Carolina Veterans Association. JAMES W. FULLER, JR. A B.1N ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. K11 11'1 A1111 1 , 110115111'1'1';K11ppz1 Sigma Kappa, urcr,1residc11t; 01111111111 Delta K11 '1, Vice- CARNE'I AND B1.ACK,ASS1 Editor 151111111-111-C11icf; Or11 11111111111 C111111sel111';l , List; USMCR, Platoon Leaders Class; Whois' Who; Sund- Iupper, Associate Editor. GEORGE T. FULMER, JR. 15.3 Lambda C111 Alpha; Cotillion Club. C1111111111i'11, S. C.. O KENNETH D. FUTCH, IR. A.B. IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION Carolina Veterans Association. PERKINS C. CAILLABD B.S. 1N MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma, Grand Master of Ceremonies; ASME. CLETUS C. GARDNER 13.8. IN PHARMACY American lemmceutioul Association. Great Falls, S. C. MAX ALTON GARDNER BS. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kershuw, S. C. ROBERT A. GARNER, JR. 13.8. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Union, S. C. Sigma Nu; Cotillion Club; German Club; AFROTC. 0 EARL TERREL CABRICK B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Chi; Baptist Student Union; YMCA. ANN DORIS CARVIN 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Raleigh, N. C. Transfer from St. Mary's Junior College; Canterbury Club; Sigma Alpha Sigma Award. FUTCII CAILLARD GARRICK GARVIN Burguw, N. C. Columbia, S. C. GARDNER, C. GAULT SUN-SPLASHED LIEBER COLLEGE houses U.S.C. Music School. HORACE F. CAULT, IR. B.S. IN PHARMACY Fountain Inn, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association, Vice-President. JOSIE HELEN CEICER B.S. IN PSYCHOLOGY Columbia, S. C. Chi Omega, Secretary; Wesley Foundation, Program Chairman; Womenk Athletic Association; YWCA; Euphrosynean Literary Society. JOHANNA V. GIBBS A.B. IN EDUCATION Womelfs Athletic Association; Pep Club. Aiken, S. C. Senior Class of 1958 GARDNER, M. GARNER GEICER GIBBS c' CIBBS OLDSMITH GIBSON COSEWISCH GILES GRAYBEAL GILLETTE GREEN, A. GODVVIN GREEN. P. Senior Class of 1958 0 HUGH M. GIBBS, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Secretary, Alumni Secretary; Interfra- temity Council; German Club; Cotillion Club. COY AVERY GIBSON B.S. 1N PHARMACY Easley, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association; R110 Chi; Dealfs List. DORCAS O. GILES A.B, IN EDUCATION Lancaster, S. C. Zeta Tau Alpha, Activities Chairman; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Vice- President; May Court; YWCA Cabinet; Student Council; Wesley Foundation, President, Council; Hypatian Literary Society, Presi- dent, Vice-President, Critic, Historian; Religious Emphasis Week Guide; Orientation Council; Chorus; Carolina Religious Council. A SPRING DAY draws Carolinians onto the Russell House patio. 80 MARLIN R. GILLETTE B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sandusky, N. Y. AIEE; AFROTC. BETTY JANE GOLDSMITH B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greenville, S. C. Transfer from Marjorie Webster Junior College; Kappa Delta; GAR- NET AND BLACK, Class Editor; YWCA Cabinet, Membership Chair- lgan; Sigma Alpha Sigma, Vice-President; Religious Emphasis Week omrnittee. SHELBY JEAN GODWIN B.S. IN BIOLOGY Lake City, S. C. Transfer from University of Tampa; Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Wesley Foundation; Hypatian Literary Society; May Court. WILLIAM COSEWISCH B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AIEE, Vice-Chairman. Columbia, S. C. GLORIA A. CBAYBEAL A.B. IN EDUCATION Sumter, S. C. Transfer from Furman University; Zeta Tau Alpha, Scholarship Chairman; Baptist Student Union; YWCA; Co-Ed Assoeiation. ARNOLD P. GREEN B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ASCE. Columbia, S. C. PEGGY M. GREEN A.B. IN EDUCATION Kingstree, S. C. Transfer from Queens College; Kappa Delta, Editor. 0 CRYSTAL A. GREGORY A.B. IN EDUCATION '11111monsville,S.C. Baptist Student Union; International Relations Club. ROBERT C. CHOSSE B.S. 1N CHEMISTRY Puimym, N. J. Band; WUSC; NROTC, Rifle. Team; Gamecock; Alpha Phi Omega, President; University Orchestra. CARL MILTON CUERRY B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Bonneau, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME. DOROTHY M. CUNNELLS A.B. IN EDUCATION Olar, S. C. Transfer from Winthrop College; Chi Omega; YWCA; Freshnmn Orientation Counselor; Co-Ed Association; Euphmsynean Literary Society. CLARENCE C. GUY A.B. Chester, S. C. Sigma Nu. HARRY M. HALLMAN, JR. B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Wilmington, N. C. Transfer from Wilmington College. HARRIET M. HARMAN B.S. Columbia, S. C. Deank List. GEORGE D. HARPER, JR. A.B. IN EDUCATION Timmonsville, S. C. Baptist Student Union. GEORGE P. HARMON B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Lexin ton, S. C. Sigma Nu, Historian; German Club; Cotil 'on Club; NROTC. SHANNON E. HARPER A.B. IN EDUCATION Winston-Salem, N. C. Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; YWCA Cabinet; Freshman Adviser; Westminster Fellowship, Council; Co-Ed Association; GARNET AND BLACK, Organizations Editor; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Alpha Kappa Gamma. ALMA C. HARRISON B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Edisto Island, S. C. Delta Zeta, Pledge Trainer, Recording Secretary; Newman Club, Corres onding Secretary; Hypatian Literary Society, Chap ain, Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary. DONALD E. HARRISON B.S. 1N MECH. ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary, Chaplain; Kappa Sigma Kappa, President; Honor Board; Honor Council, President; YMCA, President, Vice-Presi- dent; Westinghouse Scholarshi ; ASME; Deank git; Omicron Delta Kappa; Stuc ent Council; ths V 10. JAMES W. HARRISON A.B. IN EDUCATION Denmark, S. C. JERRY A. HARTCBOVE B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Rock Hill, S. C. ANN DAVIS HABWELL A.B. IN EDUCATION Florence, S C. Alpha Delta Pi; YWCA; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Co-Ed Association. 0 BAXTEB H. HARWELL, JR. A.B. Florence, S. C. TINIOTHY D. HAVEN A.B. Charleston, S. C. Tr 1sfer from Washington and Lee University; Kappa Alpha, Affiliate; Beaux Arts. DALE R. HAWKINSON A.B. IN JOURNALISM Rockford, Ill. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary; Interfmternity Coun- cil; International Relations Club; Euphradian Society; YMCA; Basketball Manager. 0 BARBARA C. HAWTHORNE A.B. IN JOURNALISM Abbeville, S. C. Delta Zeta, President; sz-Hellenic Council, Vice- President; Hypatian Literary Society, Reporter, Critic; Chorus; YWCA; Gamecock, Feature Editor, Society Editor; Baptist Student Union. ROBERT V. HAYES B.S. 1N Bus. ADMINISTRATION Wilmington, Dela. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President. OLIN D. HAYES B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Seneca, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Epsilon Lambda Sigma; Sigma '1? Sigma; Pi Epsilon; NROTC; Honor Roll; Tennis eam. 0 EDWARD ALAN HEADY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Aiken, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM L. HEANER B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Orangeburg, S. C. ASCE. JEAN HEAPE A.B. IN EDUCATION Eastover, S. C. 0 ARNOLD M. HEIDEN B.S. IN PHARMACY Lake City, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi; Euphradian Society. NANCY JANE HENDRIX A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Transfer from Winthrop College; Pi Beta Phi; I-Iypatian Literary Society; Pep Club; YWCA; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Delta Epsilon, President. JACK W. HENLEY B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. Kappa Sigma; Canterbury Club. 0 FRANCIS B. HENRY B.S. 1N MECH. ENGINEERING New York, N. Y. Transfer from Cornell Univera y; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Demfs List; NROTC Scholarship; ASME. LORETTA V. HERLONC A.B. Honor Roll. Gaston, S. C. JANIES F. HICKS, JR. B.S. 1N Bus. ADMINISTRATION Rockingham, N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chaplain, Vice-President; GAR- NET AND BLACK, Assistant Business Manager, Busi- ness Manager; Delta Sigma Pi, Marshal; Carolina Veterans Association; Honor Roll; Deads List; Instructor in Accounting; Omicron Delta Kappa. HILL, W. HILL, E. HINSON, C. HINSON, M. HILL, B. Senior Class of 1958 0 B. WALLACE HILL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Enoree, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon. EDWARD MCAFEE HILL A.B. 1N JOURNALISM Woodruff, S. C. Transfer from Gardner-Webb College; VVUSC; Gamecock, Sports Editor; Sandlapper; Wesley Foundation. HERMAN L. HILL, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. Transfer from College of Charleston; Pi Delta Kappa. ROGER L. HILL B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING AFROTC; Arnold Air Society; ASME. Gaston, S. C. SYLVIA ELIZABETH HILL 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chorus; Wesley Foundation; YWCA. Columbia, S. C. 0 CHARLES ANDREW HINSON BS. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Baptist Student Union; Institute of Radio Engineers. Columbia, S. C. MYRTLE JOYCE HINSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. HILL, 5. HIX HOLLAND WILLIAM JACKSON HITE A.B. IN EDUCATION Lando, S. C. Baptist Student Union. GEORGE Y. HIX B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Anderson, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; German Club; Pep Club; Cotillion Club. EUNICE D. HOLLAND A.B. 1N PSYCHOLOGY Psi Chi, Secretary, President. Columbia, S. C. 83 THE RUSSELL HOUSE lobby is Carolinefs "Grand Central Statiorf'. , a HOLLIDAY HOSTETTER HEYWARD H. HOOVER, JR. B.S. 1N ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING West Columbia, S. C. JOSEPH D. HORTON B.S. IN PHARMACY Arcadia, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association. 0 DONALD M. HOSTETTER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTMATION Chapin, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi. DAVID A. HOUSER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bishopville, S. C. Pi Kappa Phi. POOL SHOOTERS enjoy the Russell House game room facilities. 0 ELIZABETH HOLLIDAY A.B. WILLIAM B. HOUSHOLDER, JR. B.S. 1N CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. American Chemical Society, President; Tau Beta Pi, Vice-President, Secretary; AiChE, President, Secretary-Treasurer; Honor Roll; Georgetown S. C. Deaniq List; Omicron Delta Kappa. Hypatian Literary Society; Baptist Student Union. BARBARA HOLLINS B.S. 1N BIOLOGY Madison, N. J LOUIS E. HOUSTON ' Kappa Delta, Treasurer; Westminster Fellowship, Vice-President; .B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbla, 3- C- YWCA, Cabinet; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; Carolina P1 Kappa Alpha. Religious Council. JOSEPH S. HOOKER, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Denmark, S. C. FLOYD G. HOWARD Baptist Student Union. B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Martinez, Ca. HOLLIN S HOUSER Senior Class of 1958 HOOKER HOOVER H ORTON HOUSHOLDER HOUSTON HOWARD 0 KAY S. HOWELL A.B. IN EDUCATION St. George, S. C. Transfer from Funmm Univcrsity; Pi Beta Phi; C0- Ed Association; VVCA; Baptist Student Union; GARNET AND BLACK; Euphrosyncnn Literary Society; Pep Club; Sigma Alpha Sigma. ABMINTA SUSAN HOVVES A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. JAAVIES ZEPH HOWEY . IN P0111KA1 SCIENCE Fort Mill, 5 C. AFIIIKOTC; Arnold Air Society, Commander; Honor R0 ROY E. HUDGENS, JR. BS IN PHARMACY Lynchburg, S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood, President; American Pharma- ceutical Association, President; Rho Chi, Historian; Dcmfs List; Pharmacy School, President. FRANCES BELL HUDSON B.S.1N BUSINESS ADMINISinMION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Sigma; May Court; Deans List. ROBERT M. HUFF 13.8. IN PHARMACY Warrenvillc, S. C. ivlaxcy Brotherhood, American Pharmaceutical As- sociation; Dean's List. JEAN B. HUFFMAN B.S.1N BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S C. Pi Beta Phi Corresponding Secretary, Rush Cap- tain Pan- Hellenic Co11ncil,President; Sigma Alp 11 Sigma, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer; Fresh- man Counselor; Dennis List; May Court; Euphrosy- mean Literary Society; Whois W110. RICHARD E. HUCCINS A.B. Manning, S. C. Transfer from Spartanhurg Junior College; Phi Theta Kappa. JOYCE HUCHSTON 13.8. IN BIOLOGY Greenwood, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi; Wmnclfs Athletic Association; Pep Club, Vice-Prcsidcnt; Cheerleader. jOHN W. HUMPHREY B.S.1N BUSIN! HADMINIS'IHRAIION Columbia, S. C Honor Roll; Phi kappa Sigma, Pledge Master Out- standing Pledge. VVILFRED K. HUNIPHRIES BS. IN Cwn. ENGINEERING Columbia S. C ASCE. Secretary; Eps1lnn Lambda Sigma, Treas- urer; Math Club. RALPH HUNCERPILLER BS. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Orangeburg, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary; Dcmfs List; Carolina Veterans Association. WILLIAM JAMES HUNSUCKER BS. IN BusmEss ADMINISTRATION Hartsville, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi, President. CHARLES HENRY HURST B.S. IN Misc". ENGINEERING VVarrcnvillc, S. C. ASME; Honor Rn"; Dcmfs List. ROBERT E. HUTTO B.S. IN M12011. ENGINEERING Lexington, S. C. Phi Sigma Kappa, Rush Chairman; NROTC ASCE; ASME; Lutheran Student Association; YMCA; Compass and Chart. 0 FRANK HYATT B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dillon, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi. CHUNG DO IHM A B . . Seoul, Korea International Relations Club. GEORGE B. INABINET A.B. IN PSYCHOLOGY Bnmberg, S. C. Sigma Nu; AFROTC; German Club. WILLIAM C. INABINET B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Orungeburg, S. C. ASCE. EVERETT N. INFINCER B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING I'larleyvillc, S. C. Epsilon Lambda Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE; Com- pass and Chart; NROTC. BRUCE S. IBICK B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION F lorence, S. C. Pi Kappa Phi, President, Warden, Chaplain; German Club, Secretary; Interfraternity Council; Carolina Veterans Association. 0 JACKLE G. ISENBERG A.B. IN EDUCATION Great F alls, S. C. Lambda Chi Alpha; Block Cn Club; Football Manager, Track Manager. GEORGE ELIA JACKSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Brooklyn, NY. Honorary Language Society. THOMAS M. JACKSON B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Ocean Drive, S. C. Pi Kappa Phi; Baptist Student Union; Pep Club; YMCA. CHARLES W. JACOCKS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Social Chairman; Canterbury Club; Compass and Chart; NROTC, Battalion StaIl'; Gemmn Club; F reshman Baseball. THOMAS D. JEFFCOAT B.S. IN ELEC. ENGINEERING West Columbia, S. C. LULA E. JENNINGS A.B. IN EDUCATION Crunitcvillc, S. C. Baptist Student Union. ALLEN H. JOHNSON B.S. IN BIOLOGY Hemingway, S. C. Sigma Chi, Pro Consul, Magister; Cotillion Club; Pep Club; Golf Team; Best Dressed Man on Cam- pus, 1957. KENNETH B. JOHNSON B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. PAUL M. JOHNSON B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. IRE. ' SUSAN CLARK JOHNSON . . Cl1arleston,S. C. Transfer from University of Maryland. TESLA F. JOHNSON B. S. IN EIECTRICAL ENGINEERING Jacksonville, Fla. Sigma Phi Epsilon; AIEE- IRE; Epsilon Lambda Sigma; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, Treasurer; Outstanding Sophomore; Chica 0 Tribune Silver Medal; Chicago Tribune Gold Medal; Math Clu. ALICE CLAIRE JONES A Mullins, S. C. Trmisfer from Columbia College; Co-Ed Association; Dennis List; Honor Roll. W ILLIAM GLEN KAY 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greenville, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha; Pep Club. JUNE GRADS listen attentively to Massachusetts Senator Kennedy. JACK KAY 13.8. IN PHARMACY Barnesboro, Pa. RALPH LEVIS KELLEY 1 American Pharmaceutical Association; Carolina Veterans Association. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greenville S. C. Carolina Veterans Association; Dean's List; Honor Roll. 0 JAMES F. KEASLEB 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Inman, S. C. IERBY D, KELLY McBrydc Brotherhood; Carolina Veterans Association; Delta Sigma . B.S. IN BUSINESS AmumsmAnoN Columbia, S. C. Pi. VOICHT C KEMPSON KENNETH B. KEELS B S IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Batesburg, S. C. B.S. 1N Busmnss ADMINISTRATION Dillon, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma; Cotillion Club; Honor Roll; Glee Club Senior Class of 1958 jOHNSON, S, JOHNSON, T. I JONES KAY, W. KAY. T. i KEASLER KEELS KELLEY KELLY KEMPSON KENDALL KING, J. KLASSMAN KENNEDY KERLIN KNAPPER Senior Class 0 SYBIL L. KENDALL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cheraw, S. C. Transfer from Stephens Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; GARNET AND BLACK, Soeial Editor; Euphrosynean Literary Society; YWCA, Devotions Chairman; Westminster Fellowship; May Court. BEVERLY ANN KENNEDY A.B. IN EDUCATION Clover, S. C. Transfer from Queens College; Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Omicron, President; Music Education Club, Secretary-Treasurer; YWCA; Chorus; Westminster Fellowship. THOMAS W. KERLIN, JR. B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sumter, S. C. AIChE, Secretary; AIChE Award; American Chemical Society, Sec- retary-Treasurer; Tau Beta Pi, Corresponding Secretary; AFROTC, Chicago Tribune Medal in Air Science; Honor Roll; Deads List. h A S'i'RENUOUS rehearsal preceded annual Miss GEKB Beauty Contest. 88 KING, H. KEY KOETSCH KOHLER of 1958 ROBERT L. KEY B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. AIChE; Westminster Fellowship. HARRY JOE KING B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lancaster, S. C. 01AMES WILLIAM KING B.S. IN PHARMACY Columbia, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association. BARRY KLASSMAN B.S. IN BIOLOGY Greenville, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice-Superior, Treasurer, Pledge Master; Intramural Council; Hillel Foundation. ROGER E. KNAPPER B.S. IN NAVAL SCIENCE Louisville, Ky. Sigma Chi, President, Corresponding Secretary, Pledge Trainer; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vice-President; Student Council; National Student Association Coordinator; YMCA, President Freshman Mem- bership Committee, Chairman; NROTC, Drill Team Commander; Rifle Team, Captain; Rat Week Committee, Chairman; Intramural Football All Star Team; ths Who. PHILIP W. KOETSCH B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Longmeadow, Mass. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller, Pledge Master, Rush Chairman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Epsilon, Vice-President; International Relations Club, Member-at-Large for South Carolina, Treasurer; Student Council; NROTC, Drill Platoon; YMCA, Cabinet, Wm Camp Committee, Counselor; Orientation Instructor; Honor Roll. ERNEST WILLIAM KOHLEB, JR. B.S. IN PHARMACY Pageland, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association; Pi Tau Chi, President, Vice- President; Wesley Foundation, Council, Vice-President. 0 ROGER L. KRICK A.B. IN EDUCATION Aiken, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Athletic Director; Intran'mrnl Council; Intramural Sports, All-Stur Football Team; Honor Roll; Dean's List. ROBERT J. LAHM 13.8. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION N. Charleston, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi; Carolina Veterans Association. ROBERT l3. LANDER A.B. ENGLISH Abbcville, S. C. Euphradinn Society; Dean's List. DENNIS H. LANIER 13.8. IN CHEMISTRY Cranitcville, S. C. M; , Brotherhood; Froshnmn Chemistry Award; Anmrican Chemical Society. JOHN C. LARSEN B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION W. Columbia, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi; Carolina Veterans Association; Varsity Baseball. JAMES EARL LAVENDER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION New Zion, S. C. JAMES NI. LEMMON 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Conway, S. C. Sigma Chi; Block C" Club; Varsity Baseball; Freshman Track Team. DONALD R. LEMMONS 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hartsville, S. C. ROBERT CHARLES LENN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charlotte, N. C. Transfer from University of Toledo; Pershing Rifles; Pi Kappa Alpha; Cotillion Club; German Club; Pep Club; AFROTC, Drill Team Commander. CARL L. LENNON 13.8. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Dillon, S. C. Transfer from North Carolina State University; Phi gapga Tau; Institute of Radio Engineers; AFROTC, an . KENNETH REED LESTO B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING North, S. C. ASCE; Dennis List; Honor Roll. BOBBY JOE LEVERETTE A.B. IN SOCIOLOGY Anderson, S. C. Carolina Veterans Association. LARRY EDISON LEWIS 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. SINCLAIR E. LEWIS A.B. IN HISTORY Charleston, S. C. Sigma Nu, Vice-Presidcnt, Treasurer; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Student Council; Cotillion Club, President; German Club; Student Legislature; Orientation Counselor. WILLIAM NELSON LEWIS BS. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Hemingway, S. C. 9 RICHARD E. LINDELL A.B. IN EDUCATION Aiken, S. C. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, President, Treasurer, Alumni Secretary; Canterbury Club; Band; AFROTC, Out- standing Bandsman Award; Orchestra; Music Edu- cators Student Chapter, Secretary. GARLAND C. LLEWELLYN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Durham, N. C. Kilpgm Alpha, Affiliate; Athletic Council, Canterbury- C u . KAY ARNOLD LLOYD B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Kappa Alpha; AIChE; German Club; Cotillion Club. JOHN B. LORICK 13.8. IN PHARMACY Cayce, S. C. ROBERT S. LORYEA B.S. IN PHARMACY Walterbom, S. C. American Pharmaceutical Association. IDA C. LYNN 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi, President, Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Wesley F oundation; Pep Club; Honor Roll; Deank List. ROBERT SELLERS LYNN B.S. Lancaster, S. C. ROBERT P. MACKLEN B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Myrtle Beach, S. C. Sigma Nu, Secretary, Pledge Class President, Out- standing Pledge; Cotillion Club; German Club. KATHLEEN MADIGAN A.B. IN POLITICAL SCIENCE Augusta, Ga. SYLVIA ANNE MARLER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Clemson. S. C. Zeta Tau Alpha, Pledge Class President; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Co-Ed Association. ROBERT M. MARSHALL B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Lancaster, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Chemical Society; Canterbury Club. NIARY DUKE MARTIN A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Delta Zeta, Vice-President, T rensurer; YWCA, Pres- ide t, Secretary; Delta Omicron, Vice-President; Music Educators Club, Secretary; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Secretary, Songfest Chairman; Westminster Fellowship Council; Carolina Religious Council; Dennis List; University Chorus; Who's Who. ROY J. MARTIN B.S. IN PHARMACY Hickory Grove, N. C. SIDNEY K. MARTIN A.B. IN EDUCATION Sumter, S. C. Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush Chairman, Standard Chair- man; Baptist Student Union; Cn-Ed Association. CYNTHIA F. MATHESON B.S. IN PHARMACY Chemw, S. C. Baptist Student Union; American Pharmaceutical Association. MAUPIN MAY MUCLURE MCCUEN 9 HUBERT LEE MAUPIN B.S. IN GEOLOGY Sigma Chi, Cotillion Club. KENNETH MARION MAY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dean's List. JOE BRUCE MCCARLEY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Golf Team. ROBERT E. MCCARTY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kb . MCCARLEY MCCARTY McCLAIN MCCUTCHEN, E. MCCUTCHEN, T. MCDANIEL Senior Class Of 1958 Columbia, S. C. Union, S. C. Camden, S. C. Camden, S. C. Sigma Chi, Tribune, Quaestor; Cotillion Club; Golf Team, Runner- Up State Collegiate Golf Tournament, .1956. THELMA A. MCCLAIN A.B. IN EDUCATION Delta Zeta, Historian; Honor Roll. 0 WALTER F. MCCLUBE B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING ASCE. CHARLES M. MCCUEN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha; Honor Roll. Columbia, S. C. Floral Park, Long Island, N. Y. Greenville, S. C. ELIZABETH MCCUTCHEN A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, 5. C. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Canter- bury Ciub, Vestry; Beaux Arts. THOMAS C. MCCUTCHEN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kingstree, S. C. YMCA; Freshman Class Historian; AFROTC; Carolina Veterans Association; Pep Club. ANDREW J. MCDANIEL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATlON Hemingway, S. C. "POOZEWS LOSERS" perform for the Sigma Chfs Derby Day fun. A- MM ENERGETIC campaigners obscured the Russell House bulletin board. 0 CHARLES E. MCDONALD B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AIEE; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Roll; Dearfs List. WILLIAM B. MCGILL B.S. FRANKLIN P. MCGOWAN, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha. MCDONALD MCKEITHAN Florence, S. C. Rock Hill, S. C. Columbia, S. C. JERRY P. MCGUIRE A.B. IN JOURNALISM Rock Hill, S. C. Transfer from Clemson; Gamecock, Campus Editor, News Editor; Euphradian Society, Reporter, Financial Secretary; Honor Board; Student Council; Westminster Fellowship; Carolina Veterans As- sociation, Secretary; YMCA, Cabinet. CAROLINE MCINERNY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary; CO-Ed Association; GARNET AND BLACK; YWCA; Pep Club; Newman Club, Treasurer. HENRY H. MCKEITHAN III B.S. IN BIOLOGY Charleston, S. C. Baptist Student Union; Carolina Veterans Association; AFROTC, Rifle Team; Euphradian Society; Carolina Religious Council; Caro- linzllj Christian Service Club; International Relations Club; YMCA, Ca inet. WILLIAM E. MCLEAN B.S. IN BIOLOGY Columbia,S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Recording Secretary. WILLIAM B. MCLEAN A.B. IN GEOGRAPHY Creenville, S. C. MARTIN C. MCLEOD, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Rockingham, N. C. Transfer from Davidson College. MARJORIE L. MCMAHAN A.B. IN JOURNALISM Atlanta, Ga. Transfer from University of North Carolina; Alpha Gamma Delta. Senior Class of 1958 MC GILL McLEAN, WM. E. McGOVVAN MCGUIRE MCINERNY MCLEAN, WM. R. MCLEOD McMAHAN 0 HARRY H. MCNAIR B S. IN Bus. AlmlINlSl'lL-YHON N. Augusta, S. C. Deaufs List. LOOMIS L. MCNAIR B.S. 1N CIVIL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. ASCE, President. ROBERT C. MCNAIR B.S. 1N PSYCHOLOGY Forest City, N. C. Sigma Chi; Student Body President, Treasurer; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Blue Key; Kappa Sigma Kappa; State Student Legislature, President of Senate. FRED WILSON MEDLIN B 5 IN PHARMACY Great Falls, S. C. Tn . ' from University of Suuthem California; American Pharmaceutical Association. JOE BERNARD MEEK B.S. IN PHARMACY Hickory Grove, S. C. American Phammceutical Association. WALTER MERGNER B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Keansburg, N. J. AIEE; Math Club, President; Epsilon Lambda Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Deank List. CAROLE ANN METZ A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Sigma; Honor Roll; Demfs List. LLOYD M. MIDDLETON Aslglsj': IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Salt Lick, Ky. SAM MACK MILES B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lake City, S. C. NIILTON ALVA NIILLS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Wlatha, N. C. Transfer from XVilmington College; Wesley Foundation. WILLIAM H. MILLS, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINIS'I'HATIUN Laurens, S. C. AFROTC. RICHARD C. MIMS A.B. IN EDUCATION Eutawville S. C. Pi Kappa Phi, President, Vicc-Prcsident, Trez. er; German Club; Cotillion Club; Carolina Veterans Association, President, Vicc-Prcsident; Honor Board. 0 ARTHUR P. MITCHELL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTHA'I'ION Columbia, S. C. Honor Roll. MORGAN H. MITCHELL B.S. 1N Busmxcs: ADMINIS'IRATKON Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. F. L. NIITTENZWEI A.B. IN EDUUA'I'ION Bzu'nwcll, S. C. Transfer from Clemson College; Canterbury Club; Biology Club; Euphrudiun Society; International Relations Club. 0 BERRY LEWIS MOBLEY 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kcrslmw, S. C. Sigma Chi, Treasurer. FRANCIS D. MOISE 13.5. Sumter, S. C. Sigma Nu, Chaplain; Freshman Tennis Team; Vur- sity Tennis Team; Euphrudiun Literary Society, Reporter. GEORGE W. MONTGOMERY B.S. IN BUSINESS ADAIINISTIUYFION Columbia, S. C. K11 m Sigma; Canterbury Club; Carolina Veterans Association; Dean's List. EVELYN H. MOORE A.B. IN EDUCATION Bolton, S. C. OSCAR ARNOLD NIOOIUS 13.5. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Ninety Six. S. C. Muxcy Brotherhood, Secretary, TFCHSIIFHF. FRED M. MORRELL, JR. B.S. IN ELEC. ENGINEERING Bisho Jvillc, S. C. AIEE-IRE; Sigma Pi Sigma; E usilon Laun1x1u Sigma; Math Club; Rion Honorary Sc110111rship; IRE, Chair- man; AIEE, Chairman. MARION L. MOSELY 315.151 Bus. ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. Balm . JOSEPH L. MULLINAX B.S. JN PHARMACY Grecuvillc, S. C. Transfer from George Washington University; American Pharmaceutical Association; American Pharmaceutical Education Scholarship; Hawthorne Scholarship; Scott Drug Company Scholarship; Dean's List; Honor Roll. ALLAN C. MUSTARD, JR. A.B. Sigma Nu; German Club; Cotillion Club. Columbia, S. C. 9 JAMES K. IVIYERS A.B. IN EDUCATION Holly Hill, S. C. Baseball Team; Swimming,r Team; Blouk SC" Club. KATHLEEN D. MYRICK A.B. IN ENGLISH Allendale, S. C. NEWTON C. NEELY A.B. 1N joUIxNALISM Rock Hill. S. C. Alpha Psi Omega, Stage Manager, Director; Uni- versity Players, Historian, Vice-Presidcnt, President; Wesley Foundation; YMCA. BETTY ANNE NELSON 13.5. IN BUSINESS AmumsmA'rmN Columbia, S. C. Kappa Delta; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Canterbury Club; YWCA. CLIFTON W. NELSON 13.5. IN BUSINESS Amule'rlhvl'mN Cuhnnbiu, S C. GEORGE S. NETTLES 13.8. Summorvillo, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma; Cotillion Club; AFROTC Rifle Team. . RAY D. NEWMAN, JR. B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Augusta, Ga. Phi Kappu Sigma; Baptist Student Union; AFROTC, Outstanding Sophomore Award; Pep Club; ASME; Freshman Cheerleader; Cotillion Club. RICHARD P. NODDEN 13.8. IN GEOLOGY Moncks Corner, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Athletic Chairman. LEON B. N ORTON B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greenville, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha, Pledge Muster; Pep Club; Black "C Club; Varsity Baseball. HARRY TRACY ORR 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charlotte, N. C. Band, Must Valuable Member Award, President. tum a. CAMEROOSTEITS BOOSTERS enliven pre-H'omecoming pep rally. MICHAEL M. OSBORN A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. Tau Kappa Alpha Forensics Fraternity; Honor Roll; Debate Team. PAUL W. OWEN B.S. IN PHARMACY Norway, S. C. Rho Cln'; Deank List; American Pharmaceutical Association. 0 CLYDE OVERSTREET, JR. 13.8. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Whitmire, S. C. JANE ELIZABETH OXNER AIEE; Maxcy Brotherhood. A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. Transfer from Sweet Briar College; Delta Delta Delta, Historian; Beaux Arts; Euphrosynean Literary Society, Publicity Chairman; GENE HOOD OWEN Canterbury Club; YWCA; Dean,s List. 8.3. 1N MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Fort Payne, Ala. ASME; Pi Epsilon Math Club, Vice-President; Arnold Air Societ ; HENRY A- PADGETT, JR- AFROTC; Hunor Roll; Dean's List; Tau Beta Pi; Epsilon Lamb a BS. 1N CIVIL ENGINEERING Monetta, S. C. Sigma. ASCE; Carolina Veterans Association. Senior Class of 1958 NEWMAN NODDEN NORTON OSBORN ORR OVERSTHEET OWEN, G. OWEN, P. OXNER PADGETT PA GE PARKER PARKS, G. PEARMAN PEARSON Senior Class of 1958 PALMER PARK PARKS, R. PARLER PEAKE 0 BILLIE ELIZABETH PAGE A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Baptist Student Union, Executive Council; Religious Emphasis Week Executive Committee; Honor Roll. JACQUELINE PALMER A.B. IN FINE ARTS Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary, Publicity Chairman; YWCA; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Co-Ed Association. MARILYN C. PARK B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greensboro, N. C. Transfer from Meredith College; Delta Zeta, Treasurer; Interna- tional Relations Club. Em, ATTENTIVE Garnet and Black staffers fails to note photographer. 96 JACK W. PARKER B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Williston, S. C. Pi Kappa Phi. GAIL GARNER PARKS B.S. Union, S. C. 0 ROBERT C. PARKS A.B. Parksville, S. C. BEVERLY J. PARLER A.B. IN EDUCATION Conway, S. C. Chi Omega, President, Secretary; Alpha Kappa Cmnma, Secretary; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Wesley Foundation; May Court; Euphrosyneau Literary Society, Chaplain. WALTER H. PEAKE, JR. A.B. Charlotte, N. C. JOSEPH M. PEARMAN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Baseball; Honor Roll. OTTO E. PEARSON, JR. B.S. 1N MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ASME Columbia, S. C. 0 EDWARD L. PHILBIN A.B. 1N PHYSICAL EDUCATION Albany, Ca. Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM W. PHILLIPS 13.8. IN PHARMACY Creenville, S. C. 13110 C111, President; Dcaxfs List; American Pharma- ceutical Association. CAMILLA PHILSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, 8. C. Pi Beta Phi, Vicc-Prcsident, President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Kappa Delta Epsilon; GARNET AND BLACK; YWCA; WUSC; Westminster Fellowship; Honor 13011; Deulfs List; Pep Club. CHARLOTTE J POLK 13.8. IN EDUCA'HON Grays, S. C. Dllh Zeta, Treasurer, Chaplain; Pep Club; Pan- - enic Council; YWCA; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; Hypatian Literary Society; University Chorus; Newman Club; Honor Roll; Dearfs List; Co-Ed Association; VVomen,s Athletic Association. BETTY ANN PORTER 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. T runsfer from Converse College; Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. JERRY WINDAL POWELL B.S. Nichols, S. C. ROBERT EDXVIN POWELL 13.8. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Crzlnitcville, S. C. FULLER M. PRICKETT 13.8. IN PHARMACY St. hrlatthews, S. C. Sigma Chi; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Junior Class President; Senior Class President; Varsity Football Team, Most Valuable Player, All State. WILLIAM GROWER PRINCE, JR. 2191383. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Loris, S. C. BETSY ANN QUINN A.B. IN EDUCATION Lancaster, S. C. Pi Beta Phi, President, Scholarship Chairman; Pun- llcllcnic Council; Pew Club, V President; Religi- ous Emphasis ch ' Comm! cc; Euphrosyneun Literary Society; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. PAUL THOMAS BABON 13.8. VIN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Loris, S. C. Doha Sigma Pi; Carolina Veterans Association. BETTY 1V1. RADER A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Lutheran Student Association. JOSEPH O. RAMSAY 13.8. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Suludn, S. C. ASCE, Treasurer, Vicc-Presidcnt. VVYLIE C. RAMSEY, JR. 13.8. IN ELEC'I'IUCAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Tau Beta Pi. BOBBY F. RANDALL 13.8. IN BUSINIgs 3 AIMINIs'mATmN Charlotte, N. C. '1' mnsfcr from Massachusetts Hill College. 0 NANCY A RANGILA A.B. IN I'IIS'I'ORY Portland, Ore. EMILE RASHEED B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Georgetown, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma. HELEN ULMEB EAST B.S. IN PHARMACY Columbia, S. C. Rho Chi, Secretary. MENDEL WALKER EAST 13.8. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Dillon, S. C. ASME. JAMES WILBUR REED 13.8. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING North, S. C. ASME. STANLEY EDWARD REED B BdS. IN BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. an . ELIZABETH P. REMBERT A.B. Columbia, S. C. Kappa Delta, Historian; Euphrosynean Literary Society. MARCIA E. RENTZ B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Hardeeville, S. C. Transfer from Winthrop College; Baptist Student Union; Co-Ed Association. ROBERT E. BETZLAFF B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Montgomery, Ala. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Interfraternity Council; Cotil- lion Club; NROTC, Drill Team, Rifle and Pistol Team; ASCE. 0 BETTY BLOCK REYNER B.A. Columbia, S. C. Pep Club. GARY B. RHINESNIITH B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Morrisville, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Class President, Vice- President; Blue Key; Kappa Sigma Kappa; ASCE.; Pep Club; Student Council; Interfratcmity Council, Treasurer; Intramural Council; ths Who. ROBERT A. RHODES B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Strasburg, Va. ASME; Dealfs List; Honor Roll. 0 SEAWEL J. RIDLEHUBER A.B. Fort Lee, Va. MURRAY J. RIEBMAN B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Phi Epsilon Pi; Honor Roll. EDWARD J. ROBERTS B.S. IN MATHEMATICS McConnells, S. C. ROBERTS ROBERTSON, A. ROBERTSON, J. ROBINSON, F. ROBINSON, G, 110131 NSON, P. ROGEBERG ROGERS, A. ROGERS, D. ROGERS, J. Senlor Class of 1958 0 LARRY E. ROBERTS ANNE ELAINE ROGERS 15.8. IN PSYCHOLOGY Great Falls, S. C. A.B. IN EDUCATION Dillon, S. C. Transfer from Queens College; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA; Co-Ed Association. AUSTIN F. ROBERTSON DENNIS GENE ROGERS B.A. W st 0 1 b'a, s. C. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Spartanburg, S. C. e O um 1 Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President; Masonic Club. JAMES CLAY ROGERS JAMES T. ROBERTSON B.S. IN CIVI'L ENGINEERING Bridgeport,W.Va. 13.8. IN CHEMISTRY Sardinia, S. C, ASCE; VarSlty Football Team. ...... FUBNIAN M. ROBINSON B.S. 1N PHARMACY Honea Path, S. C. American Phurnmccuticul Association. CROVER S. ROBINSON B.S. lN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kerslmw, S. C. 0 PHILIP C. ROBINSON 13.3. IN BUSINESS AlmtINIS'I'IM'rION Columbia, S. C. Carolina Veterans Association. JOLYON ROCEBERC , , 7, BS. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hardeeville, S. C. MANY CAMPUS CELEBRITIES heaved pies at Phi Epsilon Pi Fly. 99 VIRGINIA E. ROSS A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Chi Omega, Pledge Mistress, Vice-Presidcnt; Co-Ed Association; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Gamecock; YWCA; Wesley Foun- dation; Dearfs List; Honor Roll. EDWARD A. ROUFFY A.B. IN FRENCH Cayce, S. C. Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer; Canterbury Club; University Orchestra; Band, Vice-President; YMCA; International Relations Club; Deunis' List. 0 FERNAND E. ROUFFY, JR. BAS. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING West Columbia, S. C. JOE LES ROWELL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMlNISTRATION Lancaster, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer. v. .4 A MOMENT OF CALM overtakes the usually busy Student Union. HUGHEY A. RUSH B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Greenwood, S. C. . JAMES L. ROGERS, JR. B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Spartanburg, S. C. Kappa Alpha; AFROTC; Cotillion Club; German Club. ROBERT MACK RUSSELL B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Clover, S. C. Kappa Sigma. JOHN N. ROGERS, JR. B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dillon, S. C. Delta Sigma Pi; AFROTC; Baptist Student Union; Band. JANE HENRY RYON A.Bf. INfrENGLISHd 1 h C 11 B h1 Ailierlx, S.th. Trans er 0m Ran 0p -Macon o ege; Pi eta P ', Sc oars 'p WILLIAM RAYMOND ROSE Chairman; Canterbury Club; Co-Ed Association; Carolina Players; B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Timmonsville, S. C. Euphrosynean Literary Society; Pep Club, Secretary; Honor Roll; Pi Kappa Phi. Dean's List; Womerfs Athletic Association. Senior Class of 1958 ROGERS, J. ROGERS, J. ROSE ROSS ROUFFY, E. ROUFFY, F. ROWELL RUSH RUSSELL RYON I . .- . ' o .I I . .DA 5 0E D . .. o O I. .. o o no I . n o . . I '0 . o . . . A. 3 o - ' -o s o B L I I I n . . 0 B o o o xxxmx 0 YVONNE SLESINCER B.S. IN PHARMACY Bishopville, S. C. Sigma Delta Tau, Vicc-Presidcnt, Secretary; Hillel Foundation; YWCA; Pan-Hellenic Council; May Court; Senior Pharmacy Class, Secretary-T .' Honor Roll; American Pharmaceutical Association. ANTHONY J. SMIGMATOR B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Niagara Falls, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon, President Pledge Class, Rush Chairman; Newman Club, Treasurer; Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi; Student Council; F reshman Orientation Committee. BEA ROSE SMITH A.B. IN PSYCHOLOGY Charleston, S. C. Gameco k; Baptist Student Union; Independent Volleyball Tournament; Psi Chi; Psychology Club; VUbU. 0 EDWARD RODNEY SMITH B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. HOWARD EARL SMITH BS. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. JACKIE E. SMITH B.S. 1N ELEC. ENGINEERING St. Matthews, S. C. ASCE; Math Club, Secretary; Arnold Air Society, Vice-President; Honor Roll; Dean,s List. 0 S. NORMAN SMITH, JR. B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Holly Hill, S. C. Institute of Radio Engineers, Secretary. TALLEY SMITH B.S. Rowesville, S. C. Kappa Delta. WILLIAM B. SMITH B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Charleston Hts. S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood. 0 WILLIAM WASHINGTON SMITH II B.S. IN PSYCHOLOGY Rome, Ca. Transfer from Presbyterian Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pledge President, Social Chairman; German Club; Cotillion Club; Pep Club, President. ZEB VANCE SMITH, JR. B.S. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Lincolnton, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi. EARL ASA SPANGLER B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. AIEE, Vice-Presidcnt; Masonic Club; Canterbury Club; Carolina Veterans Association; Institute of Radio Engineers. 0 DONALD C. SPANN B.S. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Greenville, S. C. Transfer from Washington and Lee University. WILLIAM R. SPRAVVLS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Williston, S. C. JIMIVIY D. SOUTHERN B.S. IN EDUCATION North Charleston, S. C. Baptist Student Union; Physical Education Club. 0 RAY S. STACKS 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRA'HON Lancaster, S. C. GROVER STEEN 13.5. IN ELEC'I'IUCAL ENGINEERING Institute of Radio Engineers; AIEE. Chester, S. C. ONEX DARA STEVENSON 13.8. IN BIOLOGY Tennis Team; Honor Roll; Science Honor Club. Jamestown, N. C. HAROLD S. STILWELL A.B. IN POLITICAL SCIENCE Travelers Rest, S. C. Transfer from IVlurs Hill Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha, Best Pledge, President; Intcrfmtcmity Council, President; German Cljb; Intramural Council; Pcp Club; Wlufs Who. C. MARTIN STORK B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Kappa Sigma Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Epsilon Lambda Sigma, President; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Board; NROTC; ASCE; YMCA, Secretary; Lutheran Student Association; Carolina Religious Council, T reasurer. 0 THOMAS K. STBOM, JR. 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Demfs List; Honor Roll. Belvederc, S. C. JOAN P. SUBER A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Sigma; Honor Roll; Deaxfs List; Norman Murray Smith Scholarship. STA CKS STROM SUBER PIKNS AND DATES enjoy a conversation break at German dance. Senior Class of 1958 STEVENS ON TALBERT, I . .J'a: .' 45;... 7. ,zih.x1 JAMES L. TALBEBT B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AIEE; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Roll; Dean,s List. Columbia, S. C. ROBERT B. TALBEHT, IR. A.B. IN JOURNALISM Spartanburg, S. C. Transferred from Davidson College; Kappa Alpha, Affiliate; Sand- lapper, Associate Editor, Editor; Gamecock, Columnist. DAVID STUART TARBOX B.S. IN BIOLOGY New Ellenton, S. C. STILWELL STORK TALBERT, R. TARBOX tn!" TAYLOR, D. TAYLOR, J. TAYLOR, L. THARIN TI-IIGPEN THOMAS, B. THOMAS, C. THOMAS, J. THOMAS, W. THOMPSON Senior Class of 1958 0 DAVID EDWARD TAYLOR DANIEL W. THARIN, JR. B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING N. Augusta, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Allendule, S. C. ASCE. AIChE; American Chemical Society. JOHN T. TAYLOR B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Florence, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma, House Manager; YMCA; ASME; Westminster WAYNE T' THIGPEN , Fellowship; AFROTC. M11333 IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbla, S. C. LOUISE D. TAYLOR 11KB. 1N1 EDUCziJION d Columbia, 1:. C. De ta De ta De ta, Correspon ing Secretary; YWCA; Canter ury Club; Euphrosynean Literary Society; GARNET AND BLACK, Social . BILLIE H' THOMAS Editor Features Editor B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION West Columbia, S. C. Transfer from University of Georgia. CUNNINGHAM P. THOMAS B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME; AFROTC; Deaufs List; Epsilon Lambda Sigma. JOSEPH P. THOMAS B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Walterboro, S. C. AIEE; Baptist Student Union; Institute of Radio Engineers. WILLIAM F. THOMAS B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Holly Hill, S. C. ASME, Chairman. ABMON L. THOMPSON 7 I ' B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Gresham, S. C MR. STROHECKER SUPERVISES card checking registration $na1e. Institute of Radio Engineers. l04- 0 jERRI LYNN THOMPSON A.B. Columbia, S. C. A1pha DullJ Pi; Euphmsyneun Literary Society; Gmnccock; May Court. VVILBER E. THONIPSON A.B. IN EDUCATION Aiken, S. C. Baptist Student Union; YMCA; Chorus; WUSC; Sumlluppcr; Carolina Christian Service Club. HAROLD E. TOLBERT 13.5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. Delta Sigmu Pi. HARRIET E. TONEY A.B. IN EDUCATION Trenton, S. C. 'l'mnsfcr 1mm Furmuu University; Baptist Student Union. SOTIRIOS L. TSIAN IS BS. 1N CIVIL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. ASCE. CAROLYN W. TUCKER AJS. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Secretary; YWCA; Freshman Orientation Counselor. ELLIOTT W. TUCKER, JR. 13.8. Greenwood, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; German Club; Wesley Foundation. NICHOLSON U. TUCKER 13.8. IN Bus. ADMINISTRATION Charleston, S. C. Transfer from Georgia Tech; Phi Delta Theta. ISHAM W. TUMBLESTON A.B. IN EDUCATION Yonges Island, S. C. HAL BARR TYLER 13.8. IN BUS. ADMINISTRATION Springfield, S. C. Lambda Chi Alpha, President, House Manager, Comptroller; Clariosophic Literary Society, Treas- urer; Student Relations Committee; Cotillion Club. FRIMZ EBERT VANNERSON A.B. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. Mplm Tun Omega; YMCA; Wesley Foundation; Eupl'n'udiun Society; WUSC. HERBERT EUGENE VABN 13.8. IN PJIAHMACY Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association. SAMUEL H. VICKERS 13.8. IN BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION Macon, Ca. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Board; Who's W110. HENRY C. WALKER III 13.8. Ridgeland, S, C. JOHN H. WALKUP B.S. IN BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. 0 ROBERT M. WALL B.S. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Marion, S. C. Phi Kappa Sigma, House Manager; NROTC; Com- pass and Chart; ASME; Band; YMCA, Cabinet; Student Council. CLYDE A. WALLACE B.S. IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. THELMA D. WATERS B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Columbia, S. C. 9 WALTER Y. VVESSINCER B.S. IN PSYCHOLOGY Leesville, S. C. AFROTC. JACK NORMAN WEST B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Greer, S. C. WILLIAM EARL WEST B.S. 1N PHARMACY Cumpobello, S. C. SHANNON N. WESTON B.S. IN BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Board; Cotillion Club, Dance Chairman; German Club; Varsity Football, Cn-Captain; Canterbury Club; Kn pa Sigma Kappa; Interfraternity Council; Who,s W 10. TOM J. WEZOBEK B.S. IN EDUCATION Classport, Pa. Kappa Sigma; Football Team. PRESTON A. WHALEY B.S. 1N BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. Sigma Nu, President, Treasurer, Chaplain; Kappa Sigma Kappa, President, Corresponding Secretary; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary; Chairman Awards Day; Disciplinary Committee; Honor Board; Stu- dent Council; Cotillion Club; German Club; Chair- man Freshman Orientation; YMCA Cabinet; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; Y" Camp Counselor; Vice-President Junior Class; Honor Roll; ths Who. ROBERT T. WHEELESS B.S. IN ELEC. ENGINEERING Charleston Hts., S. C. ROBERT L. WHIT'EMAN, JR. B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Edenton, N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASCE. WILLIAM A. WHITLEY A.B. IN EDUCATION Garden City Beach, S. C. 0 ROBERT LEE VVHITMIRE B.S. IN CHEM. ENGINEERING W. Columbia, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon, AIChE, Secretary; NROTC Drill Team; YMCA Cabinet, Membership Chairman. BETTY R. WHITTLE A.B. IN EDUCATION Pittsboro, N. C. Kappa Delta; Hypatizm Literary Socie ' Wesley Foundation, Treasurer; VVomczfs Athletl Associa- tion, Secretary-Treasurer. FRED WICFIELD III B.S. IN CHEM. ENGINEERING New Cumberland, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer, President; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; YMCA; AIChE; Interfruternity Council; Honor Bolard; Honor Council; NROTC Drill Squad; VVhtfs W 10. .u . .vnuh W . V b WILLARD WILLIAMS, L WINGARD WINGATE WILLIAMS, S. W'INGFIELD WILLIAMSON WISE Senior Class of 1958 0 SARAH C. WILLARD A.B. IN JOURNALISM Columbia, S. C. LEROY WILLIAMS A.B. IN JOURNALISM Sullivans Island, S. C. Kappa Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Gamecock, Managing Editor, Editor; Westminster F cllnwship; YMCA; ths Who. SARAH M. WILLIAMS A.B. Florence, S. C. Transfer from Winthrop College; Westminster Fellowship; Univer- sity Chorus. NORMAN A. WILLIAMSON B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINIS'I'RA'I'IUN Lambda Chi Alpha. Kingstree, S. C. DONALD B. WILLIFORD B,S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Rock Hill, S. C. Maxcy Brotherhood, Vice-President; Arnold Air Society; Religious Emphasis chk Connnittce; Wesley Foundation; Delta Sigma Pi. 0 LUCIUS E. WINGARD, JR. B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING ASCE. Lexington, S. C. ANN M. WINCATE A.B. IN EDUCATION Columbia, 8. C. Pi Beta Phi, Historian; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. DONALD F. WINGFIELD B.S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING ASCE. New Castle, Pa. RONALD S. WISE B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Greenwood, S.C. Baptist Student Union; Mathematics Club; Honor Roll; Deads List. ROBERT WITHERS B.S. IN GEOLOGY Columbia, S. C. Sigma Chi, Social Chairman, Derby Day Chairman; YWCA; NROTC, Drill Team; Compass and Chart. mun WK; HULA DANCERS add a Hawaiian motif t0 the May Day ceremonies. r 7,5 . I07 WILLIFORD WITHERS DOROTHY RAYE WOOTEN A.B. IN EDUCATION Blaney, S. C. Transfer from Furman University; Baptist Student Union; YWCA; Womcnk Athletic Association, JOHN B. WRIGHT B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Columbia, S. C. AIEE. 0 RICHARD WRIGHT B.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Cramerton, N. C. ANN C. WYLIE B S . . Chester, S. C. Honor Roll; Dean,s List; Wesley Foundation. STAN KENTON rehearses before the Student Council Concert opens. MARY CAROLYN YANDLE A.B. IN EDUCATION Pageland, S. C. o JIMMY E. W 0 OD 1813?; algAI'iecording Secretary; Co-Ed Association, Reporter; Pep B.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Winnsboro, S. C. LOUISE NI. WOOD A.B. IN EDUCATION Westminster, S. C. MACK A. YOUNG Kappa Delta, Vice-President; Beaux Arts; Euphrosynean Literary 13.8. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Manning, S.C. Society; Newman Club, Secretary; Freshman Orientation Counselor; AIEE. Deads List. MARION DIANE WOODSIDE A.B. IN JOURNALISM Creenville,S.C. SUZANNE YOUNG Freshman Class, Historian; May Court; Wesley F oundation; YWCA A.B. IN PSYCHOLOGY Greenwood, S. C. Cabinet, Social Chairman, Publicity Chairman; Religious Emphasis Transfer from Mount Vernon Junior College; Kappa Delta, Presi- Week Committee; Gamecock. dent, Pledge Class; YWCA. Senior Class of 1958 WOOD. J. WOOD, L. VVOODSIDE WOOTEN WRIGHT. J. WRIGHT, R. WYLIE YANDLE YOUNG, M. YOUNG, S. F amiliar to every student on the Carolina campus are the many construction crews Who are building the new dormitories or enlarging the Russell House cafeteria. These buildings form unusual and curious patterns against the USC $32331 ll $3313?! 1323231! I 1iHI!II u. 3134313 I v r v u I K awqu skyline. The sound of hammers and the scream of saws has become an expected sound in each day,s noisy routine. In fact, this expansion has become a well remembered part of the many days of this Carolina year. RANNY RANDALL President KING DIXON Vice-President Junior Class Officers GRACIE ADAMS H istorian AUGUSTA MASON S ecretary-T reasurer Juniors Ill WILLIAM FRANKLIN ABLE SALUDA, S. C. CAROLYN ELLIS ADAMS COLUMBIA, S. C. CHARLES R. ADAMS COLUMBIA, S. C. FREDERICK WILLIAM ADAMS SENECA, S. C. GRACE L. ADAMS COLUMBIA, S. C. JULIAN C. ADAMS COLUMBIA, S. C. DAVID F. ADCOCK COLUMIBIA, S. C. THOMAS M. ADDISON LANCASTER, S. C. LAWRENCE ADKINS, JR. MECHANIC FALLS, MAINE ROBERT L. ALDERMAN ALCOLU, S. C. DONALD MACRAE ALLEN ATLANTA, GA. JULLIAN T. ALLISON COLUMBIA, S . C. HUGH C. ALLSTON YONGES ISLAND, S. PAUL AMATO JOHN T. ANDERSON CHARLOTTE, N. MARY M. ANDERSON COLUMBIA, S. PHILLIP J. ANDREWS CAYCE, S. WENDELL W. ANTHONY WESTVILLE, S. COLUMBIA, S. 09.09.00 GAIL KISLER APPLEBY COLUMBIA, S. ELIZABETH B. ARROWSMITH chs-mEE, 5. JAMES PARK ASHLEY COLUMBIA, S. BERNICE J. ATWOOD CAYCE, S. ELIZABETH M. BAGNAL MANNING, S. GEORGE E. BAILEY 0.0.0.000 COLUMBIA, S. BOBBY EDWARD BAKER SWTER, S. VERNON T. BALDWIN RONALD S. BANKS SUMMERVILLE, S. REBECCA G. BARKER BETTY ANN BARRETT CHARLESTON, S. B. W. BARTHOLOMEW COLUMBIA, S. SUMTEn, S. STARTEX, S. 9.0.0.009 IRMA BLANCHE BASS COY ANDREW BAYNE COLUMBIA, S. C. EDWARD DAVIS BEALL COLUMBIA, S. C. SUZANNE G. BEALL F. D. BEATTIE, JR. COLUMBIA, S. C. WILLIAM T. BECKHAM COLUMBIA, S. C. RALEIGH, N. C. BELTSVILLE, MD. CHARLES DANIEL BELL ST. GEORGE, S. C. RICHARD F. BELL RALPH A. BENNETT SIMPSONVILLE, S. C. HAROLD EDWIN BENSON AUGUSTA, GA. WILLIAM HAROLD BINGHAM TURBEVILLE, S. C. CARL J. BLACKMON BEAUFORT, S. C. CHAPPELLS, S. C. MARJORIE BLACKWELL MAYEsvxLLE, S. MARTHA A. BLACKWOOD CHARLOTTE, N. BARBARA ANN BLAIR AXKEN, S. WILLIAM CLARENCE BOGGS LANCASTER, S. ERNA W. BOLAND HARLEYVILLE, S. ANNA DAVIS BOSWELL MANNING, S. 90.00.00 HZ ll3 JULIAN BOWEN BENNETTSVILLE, S. KERRY W. BOWERS SAM H. BOWMAN ANNE JOHNSON BOYD COLUMBIA, S. CLOVER, S. COLUMBIA, S. CATHERIN E C. BOYETTE HABLESTON, S. C WILLIAM JENNINGS BOYKIN BISHOPVILLE, S. 10 ALLEN BRADHAMI SAMUEL BRESHIN M GEORGE C. BRIDGES, JR. COLUMBxA, S. CHESTER, S. JOHN JOSEPH BROOKS WINNSBORO, S. ELIZABETH H. BROWN CHARLESTON, S. LEE ROY BROWN WELLFonn, S. ROBERT K. BROWN JOHN LARRY BROYLES CHESTER, S. ARION, S. 9.0.0.000 00.00.00 C. WILMINGTON, DELA. EVANDER J. BRUMBLE ROBERT ALVIN BRYSON L. PAUL BURKE RAYMOND R. BURNS, JR. LATTA, S. mecs, S. COLUMBIA, S. LAURENS, S. IA NE ANN BUTLER NINETY SIX, S. WILLIAM O. BUYCK ST. MATTHEWS, S. CHARLES C. BYRD GEORGE. M. BYRD, JR. CAYCE, S. COLUMBIA, S. JAMES HAROLD BYRD REUBEN SCOTT CAIN CAYCE, S. COLUMBIA, S. WILLIAM LOWNDES CAIN, IR. COLUIVIBIA, S. CARL L. CANNON, IR. COLUMBIA, S. RICHARD O. CARLTON COLUMBIA, S. JOHN D. CARMICHAEL WILLIAM NEIL CARROLL FORK, S. Rocx HILL, S. CLARENCE F. CARTER CHARLESTON, S. JEAN WADE CARTER COLUMBxA, S. WALLIS W. CARTER EonGETOWN, S. G WALTER DUKES CARTER VANCE, S. WILLIAM ERNEST CARTER WALHALLA, S. CHARLES B. CASEY CHARLIE THOMAS CASH COLUMBIA, S. Cmasmm, S. CHARLES T. CASKEY COLUMIBIA, S. WADE T. CATHEY, JR. AMPOBELL'J, S. C PATRICIA A. CAUGHMAN HIGH POINT, N. BILLY FURMAN CAVE ALTEREORO, S. WILLIAM A4 CHANDLER MURRELLS INLET, S. JAMES WILLIE CHEELY LEXXNGTON, S. JOHN OWEN CLARK, JR. JOHNSTON, S. BENJAMIN O. CLARY, IR. COLUMBIA, S. MARY VERNON CLARY GAFFNEY, S. JOHN ASBILL CLOYD COLUMBIA, S. DOROTHY ELLEN COBB GAFFNEY, S. CARL T. COFIELD III NORTH AUGUSTA. S. C. C C. C 9.0.0.009 0.00909 00.00.00 0.00009 9.09.000 Junior GEORGE E. COGGINS GAFFNEY, S. THEODORE COHEN CHARLESTON, S. WILLIAM MARVIN COKER WILLIAMSTON, S. CHARLES M. COLLINS KENNETH E. COLLINS ROCK HILL, S. JOE JACK COLLINS AIKEN, S. 0.0.0.000 GnEEviLLE, S. MARY ANN CONE COTTAGEVILLE, S. C. CHARLES F. CONLEK JR. CLEVELAND, Omo BARBARA CONNELLY COLUMIuA, S. C. BENNIE WAYNE COOK FLORENCE, S. C. DEAN GRANT COOKSEY ALEXANDRIA, VA. JAMES A. COPELAND. JR. MAYESVILLE, S. C. HARRY H. COTTON, JR. GEOHGETOWN, S. HAROLD WAYNE COUSAR SAnmNm, S. RONNY C. COVERT COLUM'IHA, S. ROBERT L. COWARD LANCASTER, S. BARRY HUGH COWAN STATESVILLH, N. EVERETT E. COX WARE Snolunks, S. 0.0.0.000 TALBERT EARL CRAPPS WEST COLuMnm, S. RONALD L. CRAWFORD ANDERSON, S. ROLAND M. CRAWFORD ST. STEPHEN, S. WALLACE C. CROMER, JR. VVluTMInE, S. EVERETT J. CORBIN HAMPTON, S. WALTER E. DAGGETT, JR, GEORGETOWN, S. 09.00.00 PAUL LOY DANIELS MANNING, S. JOY DANSBY SUMMERVILLE, S. GERALD FOSTER DAVIS WALHALLA, S. VIRCIL L. DAVIS DARLINGTON, S. STEPHEN GUS DELLER COLUMBIA, S. WILLIAM AARON DENNIS Suxu'mn, S. 000.000 JOE BERNARD DENT CoLUMnIA, S. C. HAROLD B. DERRICK. IR. COLUNIDIA, S. C. FRANK C. DESTINO GLOUCESTER, MASS. RAYMOND S. DICKSON CLOVER, S. C. ALBERT K. DIXON II LAURENS, S. C. EDWARD G. DOBOSH. NESQUEIIONING, PA. DANIEL R. DONVAN, JR. AUBUHN, MAINE JOHN H. DOSCHER, IR. CHARLESTON, S. C. VERNON DOUGLAS DOVE DILLON, S. CELIA BELL DOWTIN MEYER DRUCKER DENMARK, S. CARL B. DUBOSE, IR. COLUMnm, S. Tnoy, S. nnnc THOMAS E. DUDLEY BENNETTSVILLIE, S. JAMES V. DUNBAR, JR. Commmm, S. ALBERT J. DUPRE, JR. COLUMBIA, S. RICHARD F. DURANT SUM'TER, S. WILLIAM B. DUSENBURY Mx'n'rm: BEACH, S. HOYT L. EAGERTON, JR. FLORENCE, 5. 090.639 .0 Class EDWARD F. EATMON Kmasu'xusu, S. C. WAYNE A. EATON CHARLOTTE, N. CA THOMAS B. EDMUNDS RIDGEWAY, S. C. ALAN DEAN EDNEY CREEK, S. C. JUANITA EDWARDS JERRY LEE ELLIS Mvn'ru: BEACH, S. C. COLUZMHIA, S. C. BERNARD '1'. ENGLAND OLD IIICJmm', TENN. ALICE E. ENRIGHT Commmm, S. C. J. N. ENTZMINGEH, JR. SPRINGFIELD, S. C. BRYSON E. EPTING JOHN M. EVERETT WILLIAM B. EWING COLUMMA, S. C. COLUMum. S. C. SUMTEH, S. C. EDISON RAY EZEKIEL JOHN BERRY FAILE Non'x'n. S. C. LANCASTER. S. C. EUGENE A. FAILMEZGER Dlavrrr. N. Y. MARTHA SUSANNE FANT Cnmann.Lu, S. C. ROBERT A. FASULLO JOHN A. FENTON GLENDALE, N. Y. SULLIVANS ISLAND, S. C. J. RONALD FEE THOMAS N. FICKLING, JR. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. COLUMBIA, S. C. ROBERT L. FINDLEY ANDlsusoN, S. BEVERLY A. FINLAYSON COLUMBIA, S. JESSE MOORE FINLEY SENECA, S. CLARENCE W. FISHER COLUMMA, S. WILLIS G. FISHER, JR. FAmMoN'r, N. HARRY WELLS FLOYD OLANTA, S. MARION LEWIS FOGLE Nuu'nl. S. DONALD F. FOSTER COLUMIIIA, S. ELBERT L. FOSTER CHARLESTON, S. JAMES W. FOSTER; JR. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. JAMES C. FOWKE MIRIAM J. FRANKS JERRY LEE FRICK WILLIAM N. FRIEDMAN COLUMBIA, S. OTIS FULMER, JR. Rmmc Spnmc, S. JULIAN L. FULENWIDER GAINESVILLE, GA. BARNWELL, S. CREENVILIJE. S. S Nou'ru, SAMUEL J. GARDNER, JR. Gnthmen, S. C. NASH GERARD GARNER LYMAN, S. C. JOHN L. GARNER EDGEFXELD, S. C. LONNIE A. GARVIN. JR. CHARLESTON, S. JAMES HENRY GASQUE COLUMBIA, S. ARTHUR LEE GASTON CHESTER, S. BENJAMIN CAUSE, JR. COLUMmA, S. ALICE BACON CEER BOBBY M. GENTRY COLUMNA, S. EDxVARD F. GIRARDEAU BARNWELL, S. HUBERT E. GLENN "AHTSVILLE, S. DUNBAR O. GODBOLD COLUMnm, S. .no KINGSTREE, S. p.00 .0 0.0.0.0 9.0 90.0 9 0.0.0.0 .009 ll5 LAWRENCE GOLDSTEIN COLUMBIA, S. C. KENNETH G. GOODING HAMPTON, S. C. BONNIE P. GORE Lexus, S. C. MARTHA L. GRAHAM LAKE CITY, S. C. GEORGE A. GREGORY AIKEN, S. C. RICHARD E. GREGORY AUGUSTA, GA. MARY C. GRIFFIN CHARLENE GRIFFITH MARY JO GRIFFITH DAVID R. GRIGG CLOVER, S. LEGRAND GUERRY III COLUMBIA, S. WALTER W. GUY GAFFNEY, S. MANNING, S. NEwnEmw, S. 0.0.0.099 COLUMBIA, S. WILLIAM BRADFORD GWINN SPARTANBURG, S. JOE L. HAIGLER CAMERON, S. CHARLTON F. HALL, JR. COLUMBIA, S. WILLIAM JACKSON HAMILTON MYRTLE BEACH, S. RANDY SCOTT HAMMETT GAFFNEY, S. RALPH T. HAMMOND LANCASTER, S. 0.0.0.009 WILLIAM KEATING HANDEL JACKSON HEIGHTS, N. Y. WILLIAM G. HANTSKE SPARTANBURG, S. C MARY PEARL HARBESON HARLEYVILLE, S. C. JOHN R. HARRISON GREEK, S. C. LILLIAN C. HARRISON VARNVILLE, S. C. ALTON EUGENE HARVEY SPARTANBURG, S. C. HENRY JOHN HATZEL OXFORD, ALA. NANCY JANE HAYES COLUMBIA, S. C. OSCAR HOLLAND HEAPE CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. ROBERT LEE HEARN LINCOLNTON, N. C. WILLIAM B. HEGLER LANCASTER, S. C. JO ANN HEMPHILL ARLINGTON, VA. JERRY LEE HENDERSON PARTANEU'RG, S. OAKLEY L. HERRING CONWAY, S. OTIS MONROE HILL, JR. SUMTER, S. LARRY W. HILTON KERSHAVV, S. ANNE KENNEDY HODGES COLUMBIA, S. ROGER MERRELL HOGG COLUMBIA, S. 9.0.0.000 ALICE V. HOGUE BLACKSBURG, S. WARREN F. HOLLAND. JR. COLUMBIA, S. LARRY ARRAY HOLLAR NEWTON, N. JAN M. HOLLIDAY BELTON, S. LUCY BATES HOLMAN BATESDURG, S. WALTER C. HOLSHOUSER STATESVILLE, N . 9.0.0.000 BYRON C. HOLZWORTPL ASHEVILLE, N. ARTHUR S. HOMER WHITE PLAINS, N. JOHN CALVIN HOUSER Gnovrm, N. MARGARET HOW BLACKVILLE, S. SERENA ALTA HENDRIX REIDSVILLE, N. MARIANNE HUCKABEE FLORENCE, S. 9.0.0.0? 0 llb H7 JAMES RONALD HUDSON GRANITEVILLE, S. THOMAS B. HUGGINS BARBARA G. HUGHES NAN E. HUGHES MYRNA HUTTO ST. GEORGE, S. ELIZABETH G. INGRAM COLUMBIA, S. BOWMAN, S. SUMTER, S. COLUMBIA, S. 53,090.09 PATRICIA L. IRICK JACK K. IVESTER CHARLES R. JACKSO JANIS E. JEFFORDS ANNE M. JENNINGS ANN P. JOHNSON VANCE, S. NINETY SIX, S. N CHERAW, S. COLUMBIA, S. COLUMBIA, S. 0.0.0.099 ALLENDALE, S . ANN WALDO JOHNSON CLINTON, S . C. DONALD M. JOHNSON LEWISBURG, PA. I. HAROLD JOHNSON SIMPSONVILLE, S. C. SALLIE L. JOHNSTON COLUMBIA, S. C. PEGGY JO ANN JOLLY CHARLESTON, S. C. DONALD LEE JONES ROSELLE PARK, N. J. GEORGE W. JONES, JR. SPARTANBURG, S. JAMES E. JONES LINDA LOUISE JONES RALEIGH, N. SYBLE CHOVIN JONES RIDGELAND, S. THOMAS M. JORDAN JAMES L. KANELLOS COLUMBIA, S. SUMTER, S. CONWAY, S. 0.0.0.009 JOAN HALL KEELS RODNEY B. KELLEY EST COLUMBIA, S. COLUMBIA, S. C W C ROBERT HENRY KELSEY AIKEN, S. C. C C KARL LEON KENYON CHARLESTON, S. IRENE C. KESSLER ANDERSON, S. IRVING THOMAS KIFF Fx-mmss, VA. JAMES B. KILPATRICK HALEYVILLE, ALA. EMORY MCCOY KINARD WALTERHORO, S. C. HARRIET HOWARD KING COLUMBIA, S. HUGH BREVARD KING FLORENCE, S. JOEIJ EARL KING MADELINE KING BELTON, S. .0909 S PAnTANmmG, S. REX EUGENE KING BARNWELL, S. C. WINTER JERRY KINNEY SUMTER, S. C. JOSEPH M. KINSEY EHRHARDT, S. C. JAMES FRANK KOFSKEY BALTIMORE, MD. F. D. KOTTCAMP, JR. YORK, PA. ARTHUR M. LABRUCE, JR. GEORGETOWN, S. C.' EVELYN E. LABRUCE - GEORGETOWN, S. C. ROLAND LYNN LACKEY WKITMmE, S. C. LAURENCE K. LADUE CHARLESTON, S. C. HELEN ANNE LALLANDE SILVER Spams, Mn. JAMES! RAY LAMM Conmnu, S. C. ALLAN LAMONTAGNE - NORTH CHARLESTON, S. C. ll8 Junior WILLIAM EDWARD LANE AxKEN, S. C. J. T. LANGSTON DARLINGTON, S. C. ROYCE ALVIN LASHLEY CHESTER, S. C. DONALD RAY LASTER COLORADO CITY, TEXAS WILLIAM CRAWFORD LATHAM COLUMBIA, S. C. T HOMAS V. LATHROP COLUIHBXA, S. C. THOMAS C. LATIMER HOLLY IIILL, S. C. JANE RUSSELL LAWRENCE LOUISVILLE, Ky. JACOB B. LAWRIMORE HEMINGWAY, S. C. THOMAS JERRY LAWSON NINETY Sun, S. SAMUEL G. LAYTON, JR. UNION, S. FREDERIC S. LECLERCQ DENMARK, S. co .0 FRED HENRY LENTZ. JR. ASHEVILLE, N. SONDLEY PACE LEVER COLUMBIA, S. CLAUDIUS M. LIDE COLUMBIA, S. BARBARA LIVINGSTON WEST COLUMBIA, S. DAVID A. LONG III THOMAsvxLLE, N. ROBERT L. LONG .00 9.0.0.0 A1313EVILLE, S. PHYLLIS ROSE LOVE COLUMBIA, S. HUGHES DULIN LOWRY PEMBROKE, N. ANN DELESLIE LUCE COLUMBIA, S. MAY DELIA LUCE COLUMBIA, S. C. ROBERT STUART LUFT MONROE, MICH. PAUL TRAVIS MACK 0.0.0 GASTON, S. C. DOYLE H. MADDEN LAFnANCE, S. C. JOHN BRUCE MARLER SIMPSONVILLE, S. C. NANCIE ELIZABETH MARSH AUGUSTA, GA. FRANCES J. MARTIN CHARLESTON, S. C. MELVIN E. MARTIN OnANGEmmG, S. C. AUGUSTA LEE MASON LAU'RENS, S. C. BETTY ANNE MASON COLUMBIA, S. C. EDWARD C. MATTISON FLonENCE, S. C. RUBYE CAROLYN MAYS COLUMBIA, S. C. TOMMY C. MAZE SALT LICK, KY. SALTERS S. McCLARY GEORGETOWN, S. C. MARY EDGAR McCLUNG LEXINGTON, VA. CHARLIE C. McDANIEL CHESTER, S. ELBERT B. McDANIEL BENNETTSVILLE, S. JACK CLAY MCDOWELL COLUMBIA, S. ROBERT E. McELVEEN FLORENCE, S. SUE W. McENTIRE GnEENsnono, N. JANE HARVEY MCGOWAN GREENWOOD, S. 9.00.090 JON ROBERT McINNIS CHARLES P. McJUNKIN LANCASTER, S. JENNIS R. MCLAMB CLARKTON, N. DOROTHY MCLAURIN SUMTER, S. LEROY E. MCLAURIN, JR. BARNWELL, S. IvIUDNALLE B. McLEAN BLY'I'HEWOOD, S. Cuo, S. 9.09.000 Class EDWARD K. MEEKS, JR. COLUMBIA, S. C. LAURA DARRELL MEEKS COLUMDIA, S. C. GENE RODNEY MELVIN COLUMBIA, S. C. SAMUEL B. MENDENIIALL Roux HILL, S. C. JAMES M. MERCHANT NINETY SIX, S. C. JOHN XV. MEVVBORN, JR. CAYCE, S. C. LEROY E. MILLER Hl-IMINGWAY, S. THOMAS H. MILLER BLACKVILLE, S. JOHN ll. MILLS, JR. MARY K. MOORE COLUMMA, S. NICHOLAS K. MOORE COLUMBIA, S. WILLIAM E. MOORE COLUMBIA, S. COLUMHIA, S. 9.0.0.000 FRANCIS S. MORRIS CHARLESTON, S. JAMES B. MOZINGO ROCK HILL, S. THOMAS HAMMOND MULL Gummvnmn, S. CARL DEAN MULLINAX CHARLESTON, S. CHARLES A. MURPHY Nmrrn CllAIlLES'l'ON, S. JACK HOWARD NANCE GAFFNEY, 8. 0.0.0000 CORA SUE NASH WINNSBOHO, S. DEWEY ESTRIDGE NEAL LANCASTER, S. WILLIAM E. NELSON FOUNTAIN INN, S. OLIVIA J. NETTLES ROSALIE NEWMAN S. CHARLESTON, W. VA. CHARLES A. NEWTON 0.000 MARION, S, SUMTEu, S. C. SYLVIA R. NOLIN GREENVILLE, S. EDDIE C. NORRELL Nmmn' Sxx, S. ALLEN M. NORRIS Gnmmvumm, S. HAROLD W. NORTHCUTT I'IARTSVILLE, S. SARAH L. NORTON HERBERT L. NOVIT WALTEunono, S. GAFFNEY, S. 0.0.0.099 JOHN H. OVERTON, JR. ConuMnm, S. DANIEL GLENN OWEN BLACKsnunc, S. JOE HERON OWENS, JR. WINNsnouo, S. CHARLES E. PADGETT COLUMBIA, S. SUSAN KIRK PALMER RIDGEWAY, S. HARRY L. PARKER 0.0.0.090 FLORENCE, S. LLOYD A. PATTERSON ELLoxuw, S. NORMA I. PATTERSON COLUMnm, S. WILLIAM B. PATTERSON WALTEIHIORO, S. BRUCE LEOTES PAYNE KERSIIAW, S. E. PRENTICE PEABODY, 1R. AUGUSTA, GA. NANCY J. PENDARVIS OnANGI-zuunc, S. C. 9.0.0.0 RAYMOND PERICOLA UNION CITY, N. J. CHARLES W. PERRY WEST COLUMIuA. S. C. JULIE A. PETOSKEY JERRY A. PHILLIPS ORANGEBURG. S. C. MILLIE ANN PHILLIPS FLORENCE, S. C. WILLIAM GERALD PHIPPS WEST COLUMBIA. S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. H9 ELEURA A. PICKENS DAVID H. PIERCE FLORENCE, S. C. OLIVER W. PORTER, JR. ROCK HILL, S. C. C. J. POULNOT CHARLESTON, S. C. JAMES FRED POWE, JR. COLUMBIA, S. C. HENRY THOMAS PRICE LAKELAND, FLA. ANDERSON, S. C. JULIUS R. PRICE, JR. ROBERT MORRIS PRICE SPARTANBURG, S. C. MARK A. PRUI'IT, JR. WARE SHOALS, S. C. HOWARD DUANE PULLEN LUVERNE, ALA. WALLACE C. QUARLES EDGEFIELD, S. C. WALTER QUATTLEBAUM NEWBERRY, S. C. CAYCE, S. C. CEDBIC T. RABIN MONTREAL, QUEBEC MARGARET R. RAINEY GREENVILLE, S. C. ROBERT L. RAMSEY SPARTANBURG, S. C JAMES C. RANDALL BLACKsnvaG, S. C EVELYN PENELOPE RAY COLUMBIA, S. C. JAMES CARL RAY COLUMBIA, S. C SARAH H. READ CLEON REECE VIRGINIA E. REID CHARLESTON, S. DAVID B. REMBERT COLUMBIA, S. RUSSELL B. REVERE, JR. LYKESLAND, S. CARL M. REYNOLDS TIMMONSVILLE, S. GEORGETOWN, S. GnEENVILLE, S . 9.0.0.099 R. W. REYNOLDS, JR. BISHOPVILLE, S. C. HELEN KAYE RINGER NEWBERRY, S. Q JAY L. RITTENBERG BIRMINGHAM, ALA. MAXCY CALVIN RIVKIN COLUMBIA, S. C. EDWARD C. ROBERTS C HAROLD JOE ROBERTS MT. HOLLY, N. C. OLUMBIA, S. C. JAMES RAY ROBINSON COLUMBIA, S. JULIA K. ROBINSON JIMMY L. ROGERS JOHN 1. ROGERS III LESLIE L. ROGERS C NWAY, S. o PERRY MELVIN ROGERS MARION, S. COLUMBIA, S. FLOYDALE, S. BLENHEIM, S. 0.0.0.000 ROBERT E. ROGERS FLORENCE, S. WILBUR C. ROGERS, JR. LEXINGTON, S. MARY LYNDA ROPP DENMARK, S. LEILA G. ROSBOROUGH LUGOFF, S. M. K. ROSEFIELD, JR. WILLIAM T. ROONEY COLUMBIA, S. SUMTER, S. 00.0.0.0? CLAUDE D. RUFF COLUMBXA, S. WILLIAM E. RUSSELL ROCK HILL, S. EMMA M. SALLEY GEORGE SALLEY ORANGEBURG, S. ANDREW DICK SANDERS COLUMBIA, S. DOROTHY S. SANDIFEB BENNETTSVILLE, S. SALLEY, S. 9.09.0950 l20 HARRY G. SANDIFER WINNsnono, S. C. MACK S. SARVIS TI-IORNE S. SATTERLEE SPAuTANnunc, S. C. ENGLISH JACK SAVAGE GREEN POND, S. C. JOHN F. SAVERANCE LAMAR, S. C. . C. Loms, S. C. EUGENE SCOTT SAWYER LANGLEY, S THOMAS C. SAYETTA COLUMBIA, S ROBERT LEE SELMAN MONA PAUL FOX SELPIvI COLUMBIA, 5 JAMES EDWARD SELWAY AIKEN, S. C. KAP MIN SEO HARRY SEWELL . C. CAYCE, S. C. . C. SEOUL, KOREA BMNWELL, S. C. GARY LEE SHAFFER BARNWELL, S. JULIAN B. SHAND, JR. COLUMBIA, S. JAMES J. SHANNON, JR. ROCK HILL, 5. CURTIS G. SHAW GREENWOOD, S. ROBERT PORTER SHAW CHARLESTON, S. BOB G. SHELL 00.00.09 GnEENVILLE, S. NANCY REED SHIRLEY ANDERSON, S. C. WYATT H. SHIRLEY, JR. HODGES, S. C. GEORGE B. SIBERT, JR. SUMTEn, S. C. MENDEL N. SILBERT JOHN E. SIMKINS, JR. SPARTANBUEG, S. C. CHARLES R. SINGLETON MYRTLE BEACH, S. C. AUGUSTA, CA. HENRY M. SINGLEY, JR. LEXINGTON, S. MARION R. SINGLEY COLUMBIA, S. VVOODRUFF F. SINK WINSTON-SALEM, N. HARRIET C. SINKLER EUTAWVILLE, S. ELINOR S. SINGLETON WESTMINSTER, S. RALPH S. SLOAN, JR. COLUMBIA, S. 0.0.0.009 DANIEL W. SMITH DAVID W. SMITH, JR. COLUMBIA, S. C. . C. MARY LEE SMITH COLUMBIA, S. C. . C. . C. JOHNSTON, S ROBERT W. SMITH, JR. LAKE CITY, S VIVIAN HOKE SMITH GREENVILLE. S XVILLIAM D. SMITH COLUMBIA, S. C. WILLIAM E. SMITH CHARLOTTE, N. C. CONWAY G. SNIPES SHIRLEY E. SNYDER NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. DANA WALLACE SOLES TAEOR CITY, N. C. HENRY BERRY SOWELL PAGELAND, S. C. E. H. SPEARMAN, JR. COLUMBIA, S. C. ATLANTA, GA. STAN SPEARS THOMAS M. SPRATT FLORENCE, S. C. ALFRED H. SPRUELL, IR. COLUMBIA, S. C. THURSTON WILLIAM SQUIRES BRANDT, S. DAK. RONALD F. STANFORD ATHENS, GA. R. C. STANLAND, JR. GEORGETOWN, S. C, CLovz-m, S. C. 122 Junior XVILLIAM T. STEUER MARION, S. C. WILLIAM HOWARD STILLWELL Four Mums, FLA. FRED E. STUART, JR. JERRY LEE SUDDETH GIu-mNVILLE, S. C TURNER BYNUM SUGG ALCOLU, S. C. C CHAPIN, S. C. KENNETH L. SUIT Nuwnmuw, S. JOHN H. SUTHERLAND EARLE W. SUTTLE LANCASTER, S. RACHEL LEAH SVVITZER CIUEENVILLE, S. JOHN BELA TARSOLY COLUMBIA, S. BYRON NORRES TAYLOR COLUMBIA, S. CARROLL G. TEAGUE BELTON, S. 00.00.09 UNION, S. HOMER J. TERRAPIN BLAcxvu..m-:, S. JAMES ALBERT TERRY Nuwmcmw, S. DONALD F. TESENIAR Wm'rMIm-z, S. DOUSCHKA D. THACII COLUMBIA. S. ANNE JORDAN THOMAS COLUMBIA. S. RAYMOND L. THOMAS COLUMBIA, S. 0.0.0000 WILLIAM CALHOUN THOMAS ASHLAND, VA. SHIRLEY F. THORNTON COLUMBIA, S. C. MARY ELIZABETH T IMMONS COLUMBIA, S. MARY JO TODD GquNwoon, S. CLARENCE E. TOLLY ILLIAMSTON, S. W CHARLES B. TOMPKINS COLumnm, S. 9.0.0.0 BOBBY TRUESDALE KlausnAw, S. HENRY C. TUCKER III SUMTER, S. JOHN W. TUCKER GREENWOOD, S. JACOBS ULMER, JR. MARY JO UPCHURCII BEN W. UTTERBACK COLUMBIA, S. ELLOREE, S. CAMDEN, S 0.09.000 RIVERS L. VARN, IR. BEAUFORT, S. ELISE DUFFIE VERNER COLuMnm, S. MARTHA ANN VICKERY COLUMBIA, S. MARVIN LEE WALBERG COLUMBIA, S. ELIZABETH J. WALKER COLUMBIA, S. PHILIP L. WALKER 9.0.0.090 COLUMBIA, S. BOBBY GENE WARNER MONCKS CouNEn, S. MARION A. WASH CAROL H. WATSON CHARLOTTE, N. WILLIAM FRANKLIN WATSON MONCKS Coumsu, S. EDCEFIELD, S. ANN WATT SPARTANBURG, S. WHITTIE O. WEAVER DARLINGTON. S. 09.09.00 KATHERINE E. WELLS LAKE CITY, S. ROBERT EDMOND WEST Yomc, S. STEVE C. WEST WALTER M. WEST CHARLESTON, S. A. C. WESTBROOK III CATAWBA, S. ORION B. WHATLEY, JR. NORTH AUGUSTA, S. FLORENCE, S. 0.0.0.000 Class ELIZABETH WHITTLE ROWESVILLE, S. PHILIP M. WILKINSON GEORGETOWN, S. ROBERT P. WILLCOX GLUMBIA, S. C ESTON E. WILLIAMS, 1R. OImNuEnunc, S. HARRY E. VlLLIAMS DENMARK, S. HEYWARD E. WILLIAMS BEAUFORT, S. 0.0.0.000 IIAROLD D. WILLIAMSON BEECH ISLAND, S. JOHN BRUNSON WILLIS LANCASTI-zu, S. EVERETTE 1... WILSON CAFFNEY, S. PATTY LEASE WILSON CHARLESTON, S. WILLIAM L. WILSON MANNING, S. BARBARA J. WINSTEAD MYRTLE BEACH, S. 00.09.00 ADDlE LOUISE WISE BAKERSFIELD, CALIF. JAMES C. WOOD DRAYTON, S. C. OLIVER G. WOOD, JR. RONALD DAVID WOOD WILMINGTON, N. C. EDGAR A. WOODWARD CONWAY, S. C. JAMES F. WURTHMANN SULLIVANS ISLAND, S. C. GREEN, S. C. ANDREW THOMAS YAUN GRANITEVILLE, S. C. ROBERT WILLIAM YOSAITIS CARTERET, N. J. DONALD W. YOUNG wam-zluw, S. C. LAUREL LYNNE ZALIN COLUMBIA, S. C. DAVID J. ZEIGLER OnANcElmnc, S. C. JUDITH G. ZIMMERMAN COLUNHHA, S. C. GEORGE A. ZUPP LAum-ms, S. C. l23 April 15, 1937 In memnriam WILLIAM WIRT AKERS, HI Clover, S. C. February 20, 1958 TOM CASKEY Vice-Presidcnt JIM LEVENTIS President Sophomore Class Officers BECKY FINLEY Secretary-Treasmw BILL JONES H istorian Sophomores l25 Lenwood Robert Able, Columbia Steve Abraham, Greer Philip M. Abrams, Charlotte, N. C. Betty Joan Adams, Cottageville Kathleen B. Adams, Dillon Weston Adams, Columbia Carolina M. A11, Columbia Bettie Alston Allen, Columbia Elizabeth H. Allen, Florence Robert J. Allen, Latta Joseph F. Alman, Columbia Phyllis O. Altman, Marion William G. Anderson, Cheraw Donald B. Archer Kitchener, Ontario, Canada Robert L. Armstrong, Savannah, Ga. John Tate Austell, GaHney Elizabeth C. Austin, Bishopville Nancy P. Avent, Spartanburg Donna Lee Aycock, Concord, N. C. Joseph Elbert Ayers, Greenville Patricia Ann Babb, Atlanta, Ga. Gloria G. Baker, Bethune Woodrow W. Baker, Jr., Sumter James F. Ballenger, Seneca Millard P. Bnmctte, Columbia Claude A. Barrett, Heath Springs Farrell B. Barrett, Columbia George L. Bass, IL, Columbia William David Bates, Charleston Jack Harley Beach, Walterbom Elmer W. Beardshall, Pittsburgh, Pa. Margaret E. Beatty, Cayce Lillian M. Beaver, Greenwood Frances L. Bell, Charleston George D. Bennett, Jn, Warsaw, N. C. Gwendolyn Bennett, Olar Larry Dean Bennett, Augusta, Ga. Ellen Legare Benton, Columbia Freeman AI Beme, Columbia Joa D. Bickley, Elloree Russell W. Birdsall, Aiken Shields Blankenship, Columbia Angela C. Bloodworth, W. Columbia August Emory Boette, Columbia Sandra Lee Bogache, Myrtle Beach William H. Bonyne, Jr., Beaufort Flynn Bowie, Abbeville William H. Branlmm, 11"., Kershaw John B. Brannon, Greenville Sara Lee Brazzell, Columbia Donald Breckenridge, Verona, N. Y. Fannie E. Brooks, Myrtle Beach Mason Reese Brooks, Hopkins Sandra Kay Brooks, Cayce Barbara J. Brown, Hendersonville, N. C. Craig Thomas Brown, Charlotte, N. C. Donald C. Brown, Columbia George Dewitt Brown, Lake City Jerry Vann Brown, Springfield Jimmy L. Brown, Springfield Glenna T. Bryant, Columbia James VVitte Bull, Holly Hill Elizabeth E. Burk, Charleston l26 Sophomore l27 William C. Burns, Columbia Claire Burress, Ware Shoals Jamal E. Busbee, Columbia Melvin E. Byars, Camden Donald Henry Byers, Columbia Edward Thomas Byrd, Pinewood Janet M. Caldwell, Spartanburg Victor Caldwell, In, Charleston Michael Callahan, Sussex, N. I. Sandra K. Callahan, Union Cornelia D. Campbell, Charleston Frances R. Canaday, Yonges Island Connie Ann Canup, Grecnville Carolyn E. Capers, LaGrange, Ill. Katherine Cardwell, Columbia Sandra Jenn Camey, Charleston Nancy Gayle Carroll, Charleston John A. Carson, Jr., Greenville Judy C. Carson, W. Columbia Ann Carolyn Carter, VVadesboro, N. G. Charles H. Cate, Columbia Marcellus Cathcart, VVinnsboro Sadie Lou Catoe, Columbia David D. Caughman, Lexington Deanna. L. Chandler, Aiken William M. Chertok, Jr., Spartanburg Joreita Church, Gaffney , Pettigrew William Clare, Columbia Theodore D. Clement, Greenville Mary Alice Cloyd, Columbia Ernest P. Clybum, Kershaw Carl Edward Coker, Laurens William L. Coker, IL, Turbcville Alvin Marion Cooke, Scranton Walter B. Copeland, Hartsville Otto Wayne Carley, Lexington M. Lorraine Couch, Liberty James B. Cox, Jr., Winnsboro James Marion Craig, Greenwood Phyllis Io Crews, Seneca William L. Crolley, Columbia Gary L. Culbertson, WoodruPE Richard M. Currence, Columbia Mary Cleves Daniels, Raleigh, N. C. Robert C. Daniels, Winnsboro Murray Alan Danz, Columbia William H. David, Florence Albert L. Davis, Florence George H. Davis, In, Columbia Kathleen L. Davis, Florence Kay Deloach, Camden Sallie Detham, Columbia Patricia A. Derribk, Union Beverly Jean Dclvin, Columbia Joy 0. Dickens, Manhattan Beach, NY. James E. Dickert, Columbia Mary Louise Dickert, Newberry Edward R. Dieterle, Nutley, N. J. Samuel L. Diggle, Charleston Robert A. Dobson, Greenville Albert Sidney Dodd, Statesboro, Ga. Arthur Patrick Dodd, Spartanburg Eugene Lee Dominy, Winnsboro l28 Sophomore James P. Dramn, Columbia Edna G. Driggers, Florence Beverly L. Driver, Aiken William L. Duhose, IL, Charleston Hts. Kenneth M. Dmmmond, Miami,FlzL Emma Ruth Duke, Kingstree Neill W. Duncan, Maxton, N. C. Ronald H. Dunn, Baltimore, Md. Lloyd Walters Dupre, Columbia Charles L. Dutton, Rockingham,N.C. Glenn Wilton Dychcs, Norway Mary F. Euheart, Columbia Eugene Pope Edwards, Hemingway Ann Carol Ellis, Clemmons, N. C. Robert H. Ellis, Jr., Georgetown George L. Elrod, Piedmont Nancy C. Estridge, Lancaster Johnny D. Eubanks, Lyman Frances C. Evans, Columbia Barbara J. Fabian, N. Charleston Marion Glenn Fuirey, Branchville Marion T. Fallaw, Greenwood Elizabeth B. Farmer, Columbia Louise A. Farris, McCleIInnville Joan R. Fencik. North Babylon, N.Y. Margaret R. Finlay, Columbia Rebecca Kay Finley, Mountville Marcia Ann Fletcher, Columbia Larry Flinkingshelt, Travelers Rest Barbara A. Flowers, Darlington Dalton B. Floyd, Jr., Lake City Gerald D. Floyd, Lake City Ann W. Foster, Columbia Robert O. Fowler, IL, Columbia Amold Harvey an1, Florence Mary F. Franklin. Columbia Lubnh Freedman, Durham, N. C. Harry Lee Frieze, Gaffney Alyce Anne Fulmer, Columbia James Herbert Furr, Rock Hill Staci Nick Gnlfos, Camden Anna F. Guntt, Columbia Wade H. Garland, Harlsvillc Franklin L. Geiger, Columbia Tony Gialcnios, Columbia William B. Gillam, Denmark Page George Godwin, Lake City Barry Cnidstein, Charleston Carla D. Coldstein, Columbia Betty jean Goodwin, Bambcrg Lewis R. Goodwin, Aiken Robert L. Graves, Hardeevillc Ronald T. Green, Whitmire Roy Pnul Gregg, Greenville David B. Gregory, Florence Earl W. Griffith, Charleston Henrietta J. Guthrie, Columbia Cornelia Anne Haas, Union John Argis Hngins, Camden Clyde Allen Hall, Jr., Elkin, N. C. Lloyd E. Hampton, Columbia William Lewis Hampton, Jr., Calumbin Patricia C. Hannlmn, Columbia Class Dorothy W. Hurdenmn, Wnro Shoals Joseph E, Harley, Bnmwcll John David Harmon. Charleston Heights Frederick Hurrison, Mncou.Gu. Priscilla I'Iarn'nglon, Clinmx,Mich. VVillimn II. Hutchclt, Lydia Elizabeth Ilnzlchurst, Columbia Thumns C. Huil. In, Arlington, Va. Kenneth P. llvndcrsnn, Columbia Mary Hendricks, Columbia WnltL-r B. Ivlvnnics, Jr.. Columbia Hubert! C. IIvrndnn. Liberty VVillinm llohcrt Higgins, Grrcnvillo Nuncy B. Hillur, Columbia Barbour D. I'lilclwock, Clinton Thomas D. Ilixsun, Columbia Richard P. Hnmnnn, Union City, N. J. Kenneth L. Hullund, Gnn'ncy C. A. Hollis, JL, Great Fulls Anne I'Iullmvcll, Edunhm, N. C. Harvey W. IIolmvs, Jr., Cnstnnin, N. C. Sue Angella Hook, VVt-st Columbia Gloria V. IInnkcr. Wcst Columbia Gerald D. I-Inn'mduy. Myrtle Beach Anne M. Howard. Cl'lurlcstnn Dnuglus R. Howurd, Columhiu Linda Suc Howard, Aiken Jnnms Ronald I'Iuwvy, Fort Mill Asbury L. Hudson, Columbia Vanum F. Hudson. Jr., Columbia Edward L. Hunt, Cnlumhiu Donald T. IInskvy, Canoy Mnriun Claim IIutln. Brunchvillc Marvin A. Hyatt, Dillon Harry Myer Ilcrmun. Churlcstun Jo Ann Ingrum, Lancaster Doive 1. Into, Jr., IIurdvcviHo John J. Juckson, Clover Mary Helen Jackson, Columbia Joseph L. Jncuhs, Hartsvillo Luis Alida Jenkins, Columbia Nils Ilvnry Jensen, Murrisluwn, Pu. Murinn Gnil Ictcr, qu'c Shoals Ben Enrlc Johnson, Chester Anthony J. Juhnstou, Florvnov Beverly Ann Jones, Aiken Engc-m- K. Jnm-s. Columbia George mes. Greer 1mm Cumlyn Jnncs, Norfolk, Va. Julia ances Jum-s, Florence Willimn Burton Jones, Lyman Reese Irhy Joye, Jr., Bonnctlsvillc Thonms Clyde Kuisvr, Cnsmn Gloria S. Kuy. Andaman Nnnnnn Lewis Kt'cfo, St. Matthews Thnmus LL'CVPH vafu. Columbia VVillinm M. Kelly. Culumbiu Thnmus D. Kelly, Columbia John ll. Kcmwy, Duervld,IlI. Douglas S. King, MyrHv Bunch George Shields King, Columbia Mary A. Kirkland, West Columbia Richard Kirkland, Jr., Clmrlntlc,N.C. John B. Klugh, In, Columbia Coy Lamar Knight, Lancaster Donald Knight, Kershaw James M. Lacy, Jericho Helen Laden, Columbia Henry G. Lark, IL, Easley Mary Lask, Aiken Lenhardt R. Lathem, Easley Douglas M. Lawing, Great Falls Jack Duane Leard, Westminster Mary Allene Lefevre, Wagener John M. Lengnick, Charleston David M. Leopard, Taylors George P. Leventis, Columbia James C. Leventis, Columbia Barbara Lee Lewis, Darlington Bertha L. Lewis, Hemingway Sally Ruff Lewis, Columbia Greta Mae Lindler, Batesburg Charles E. Littleton, Easley Donald C. Livingston, Orangeburg Constance A. Lofgren, Camden James Grant Long, In; Taylors Mary Ellen Long, Charleston Rosa Rebecca Long, Columbia Frances L. Lorick, Columbia Charles F. Luigs, Paducah,Ky. Dallas C. Lumpkin, Rock Hill William W. Lumpkin,; Charleston James Peter Macedon, Orangeburg William J. Mahaffey, Lancaster Robert B. Main, Georgetown Jean V. Malone, Charleston Sally Rhoda Marcus, Haverhill, Mass. John H. Mann, In, Alexander City,AIa. Billy F. Mann, IL, Abbeville Willie Mann, IL, Winnsboro Leila E. Manning, Columbia Melba H. Manuel, Fairfax Ann Carol Marshall, Lancaster Edwin P. Martin, Anderson H. Alexander Martin, Gastonia, N. C. Henry A. Mathis, In, Hartsville Susan Parma Mathis, Clinton, N. C. James A. Matthews, Hemingway William David Mnurer, 11"., Hampton Virginia R. McCabe, Columbia William P. McCall, Birmingham,Ala. Gerry N. McCallum, Chester William: J. McCullum, Fayetteville, N. C. Annie Dick McCams, Columbia William R. McClain, Reevesville William Carol McClure, Clifton Margaret McConnell, Winnsboro Emily I. McCtuchen, Arlington, Va. William D. McDonald, Winnsboro Nancy J. McDuEe, Florence Billy BA McGill, IL, Columbia John E. McKenzie, Bidgeland Leanne Elizabeth McKeown, Columbia Patricia D. McKevlin, Charleston James T. McKinnon, Columbia Wanda Lee McKown, GaEney l30 Sophomore Thomas Neil McLean, Blythewood Jerome N. McLeod, Jr., Manning Sybil Ann McNeil, Aiken Ben Miller Meares, Columbia Russell D. Mellette, Turbeville Richard W. Melton, Columbia. Margaret Meriwether, Atlanta, Ga. Myrna Ruth Metz, Columbia Charles L. Mielke, Columbia John H. T. Miles, Columbia Phoebe Miller, Columbia Mary M. Milling, Columbia Elizabeth L. Mills, Washington,D. C. James Edward Mincey, Nichols Billy Mishoe, Conway Shirley A. Mitchell, Shelby, N. C. Marilyn Mixon, Hampton Ralph C. Moffat, In, Columbia Victor M. Montgomery, Spartanburg George T. Moore, Jr., Columbia John David Moore, Lake City Arthur D. Morgan, Candler, N. C. Charles T. Moseley, Aiken Virginia A. Moseley, Columbia Sandra J. Mothershed, Kershaw Drafts F. Murphy, Lexington Robert C. Neely, Clinton Susan Nettles, Columbia Carolyn Sue Newsom, Bishopville Sandra A. Newton, Cayce Susan 1. Norman, Greenwood Sharon O,Brien, Columbia L. Dwight O'Dell, Chalice, N. Y. David Eugene Odom, Bennettsville Kathleen P. O Hagan, Charleston Robert D. Onley, Columbia Betty Lou Oswald, Columbia Winifred G. Oswald, Lexington Leon D. Outlaw, Hartsville Robert E. Palmer, In, Florence Phyllis A. Parker, Pacolet Mills Joseph H. Parkman, Bishopville Ann Yates Parnell, Columbia John Robert Farris, Greer Catherine V. Paschal, Columbia Amelia E. Patat, Charleston Henry Clyde Pate, In, Cheraw Joanna Pam's, Aiken James Dexter Peach, Great Falls Claudette Peoples, Orangeburg Cecil J. Pendarvis, Sumter Sarah Claire Perdue, Greenville Sandra F. Perry, Ridgeland Joseph G. Petoia, Jr., Newark, N. J. Phyllis R. Petty, Myrtle Beach Carol K. Piccoli, Huntington, N. Y. James A. Pittman, Pelzer Edward H. Pitts, Clinton Marigene W. Player, Columbia Loretta G. Plott, Aiken Ethbert L. Pooser, Jr., Orangeburg Virginia L. Porcher, Charleston Robert M. Potent, Spartanburg I32 Sophomore Donnie A. Powell, Wcllford Gordon M. Price, 11"., Seven Springs, N. C. Harold R. Price, Aiken Sandm Jane Price, Mullins Vivian C. Price, In, Charleston Anita M. Primost, Spartanburg Edward K. Pritchard, Charleston M. C. ProfIitt III. Grecnvillc Howard A. Purvis, Florence William E. Queen, Dillslwm, N. C. Jean Austin Race, Winter Haven,Fla. Dun W. Ramugc, Columbia Gerald C. Ruper, Spurtanhurg Herbert V. Rust, JL, Swansea Larry R. Redmond, Columbia Margaret R. Reed, Columbia Robert R. Reeves, Graniteville F. 13. Register, Jun, Columbia Samuel H. Register, Columbia Jm'rws W. Richards, Gulfney Peter G. Richter, Osage, N. Y. June J. Ridenhnur, Georgetown Jean B. Riley. Columbia Nancy Marie Rivers, Walterboro Robert Roberson, Jr., W. Columbia Janie Leo Robinson, Calumbiu William C. Roche, Greenwood Carol Jean Roderick, Wnlterburo Donald C. Rogers, South Orange, N. 1. Carl Joseph Roof, Columbia. Leon Rudich, Charleston Sylvia Ann Ruif, W. Columbia Elizabeth V. Rumph, Anderson Rion M. Rutledge, Culumbia Donna C. Sample, Columbia Mary Lee Sanders, Charleston Susan Q. Sanders, Murfreesboro,Tenn. Mary S. Snsnctt, Columbia John R. Sntterficld, Winnsboro Eugene H. Sauls, Chnrleston Heights Mary Ncyle Savage, Columbia Carolyn Ann Sawyer, Edgefield Bemice M. Schipmun, Florence Mary H. Schumpert, Caycc William B. Scarson, Meggett Barlmm Seny, Columbia Mary Elizabeth Seay, Lexington William T. chui, Columbia Shirley Ruth Sclph, Columbia James H. Service, GnEney Billy M. Sharpe, Columbia James H. Shcrcr, Shelby, N. C. Margaret T. Shinn, Columbia Mildred E. Siddall, Sumter Frank C. Siegel, Williamsville, N.Y. George M. Simpson, Jefferson Penelope E. Sinclair, Aiken Albert E. Singleton, Myrtle Beach Elizabeth Sitterson, Aiken Betty S. Small, Columbin Alice Ravcnel Smith, Spnrtanburg Carolyn Ann Smith, Spartanburg Charles W. Smith, Jr., Greer Class Edgcworth Smith, va York, N. Y. Lnurin II. Smith, North Chnrlcstnn Puul M. Smith, ancustor Richard E. Smith, Columbia Robert Joel Smith, Chemw Robert William Smith, Bloomfield, N. J. Sylvia Anne Smith, Columbia Wilbur Coke Smith, Columbia Snrn C. Smonk, Holly Hill Charles K. Snipes, Ninety Six Frederick Snjuumcr, Charleston Huy Funt Sparks, Jr., Union Murthal J. Spcnmnm, Gaffncy Vumun A. Spears, Jr., Columbia Lucin Jenn Spell. Brnnchvilk- Jncquclinc L. Splmvu, Spurlnnhurg Olive Jeuncma Sprucll, Columbia James H. Stafford, Bislmpvillc John C. Stumah'ndes, Charleston VVillim'n D. Stanley, Blndcnhnm, N.C. Daniel F. Slnntnn, Dillun Raymond E. Slcdnmn. Columbia Clarence Stcvlo, Jr.. Bcnm-Hsvillc Hoyt Edny Stnnc, Ilvmingwny Russel Loo Slnne. Pumplicn John M. Sl'ovcr, Omngehurg Bnrlmru Ann Stmupc. Wultcrlmro Harold F. Stun", J11, Huntington, W. Va. Martin Gay Suhun Whihnirc Clm'ro Kny Sutton, Inlumhin Roberta M. Tnlhol, Mneon,Gu. Huhurt H. Taylor, Charleston Herbert A, Taylor, Churlvston John S. Taylnr. Jr., Columbia Nvlsun D. Taylor, Lccsvillc Floyd V. Thomas, IL. Bnmson John R. Thomas, Clwruw Lowell W. Thmnns, Bcnnvltsvillc Suzunnnh Thomas. Forsykh. Cu. Jerry C. Thmnpsnn, Pnlucios, Tcxns Mary June Tico, Columbia Juhn C. Timmennnn, Jr., Jnhnslun Wilmn Juno Todd, Cnhunhin Bcnimnin IVI. Tallison, Spnrumhurg Thomns M. Trency, Columbia John P. Treudnway, Lumhcrtml, N.C. Nancy True. Columbia Louis Lvu Tnmsdulc, Cmndcn Jumos Floyd Tyler, Ilvmingwuy F. M. Timmons, JL, Cnlumbin Pntricin Ann Tumer, Andcrsmx Roy Lee Tumur, Jr., Chester Jimmy Lee Usher, Bonuullsville Snndrn Usscry, Columbia Rchvccn A. Valley, Columbia Joseph S. Van Patton, Spnrtzmhurg James Claude Vaughn, Newbcrry John Mark Vcrdicr, Beaufort Clnrc L. Vestnl, Columbia Rufus Cupers Wnclnr, Sumter Joanna R. Walker, Chnrhston Heights Marilyn E. Walker, Grocnvillc Martha Ann Wnlscr, Lexington, N. C. I33 Sophomore Class George H. Ward, Bishopville Patricia S. Wnrmoth, Sumter Dorothy A. Warner, Charleston Robert D. Washnok, Anchorage, Alaska Charles M. Watson, Bishopvillc Elberta C. Watson, Columbia James L. Watson, Bishopville Mnxey G. Wntsnn, Union Wade W. Watson, Bishopville Charles S. Way, Orangeburg Howard Eugene Weeks, Harleyvillc Henry Ray Wongrow, Columbia Hugh J, Wessinger, Clmpin Mary Lou Weskbury, I-Inrleyville Eugenio. M. Weston, Columbia Philip Whittington, Charleston Heights Geraldine Williums, Sullivans Island John Ray Williams, Georgetown Marguerite Williams, Springfield Orrin P. Williams, Charleston Ray Dudley Williams, Lancaster Ralph Vm'ght Willis, Leesville Alfred LeRoy Wilson, Winnsboro John H. Wilson. IL, Georgetown Cumlyn P. Wingatc, Columbia Betty Lane Wise, Columbia Walter Witherspoon, Columbia Marvin Wnlper, Charleston Frances A. Woodward, Aiken Shelbn Jenn Wooten, Blaney Camille R. Wyman, Denmark .. t J3 .. w- t t t L t t , . . V. ' r if, .-. H ' , . t t t . , t xp-l' I . ,L 4,59, -1 , IA , x , 33 ' '1': " t' , .1 O ,3. t I'Q ' t t 4' 1 ' ' ,. , - L'W'! ' 7 -, t a 7 7 x --C .- -m w- v t t t t. t t, A. , t M f t w w x v It changed a morning routine into an unforgettable adventure for those who toured the horseshoe 0r walked to class . . . Some prepared for it by breaking out overshoes, etc., and But most of us just set about to enjoy the novelty whatever protection possible from ubiquitous snowballs. and didntt bother to go to any classes at all. u ' C:- y . V r , , ., gift, 5'. '7; JACK TAYLOR President MIKE QUINN Vice-Prcsident Freshman Class Officers JO KIRVEN H istorian CARMEN CHERRY S ecretary-Treasurer u ;;; Freshmen William B. Able, Cayce Claude B. Adair, In, Greenville Herbert F. Adair, Clinton Margaret A. Adams, Columbia Stanley D. Adams, West Columbia Thomas L. Adams, Florence Frank A. Albert, Macon, Ga. Albert S. Alderman, Sumter Jerry Alexander, Alexandria, Va. Glynn M. Alexander, Bennettsvillc Walter Robert All, Charleston Jackson Lee Allen, Aiken Robert E. Allison, Short Hills, N. J. Roberta P. Alsbrooks, Charleston Frances E. Ambrose, Conway Vernon Eugene Amick, Columbia Ann Sewell Anderson, Columbia Eleanor I. Anderson, Putnam Valley, N. Y. James B. Anderson, Spartanburg Patricia L. Anderson, Atlanta, Ga. Judith D. Andrews, Columbia Paul William Andrews, Myrtle Beach Stanley L. Anshus, Camden John Earle Appleby, Charleston Mary Frances Arrowsmith, Kingstree Sondra Ashkenazie, Conway Marie A. Avgerinos, Columbia Robert J. Aycock III Pinewood Judith Ann Ayer, Valley Stream, N. Y. Janice Elizabeth Babb, Charleston Francis E. Bagwell, Greenville Woo Chin Bak, Seoul, Korea Kenneth H. Baker, Camden Chevis F. Ballentine, Columbia James L. Ballentine, Easley James E. Hatfield, Lynchburg Richard W. Hatfield, Charleston Frances C. Barnes, Rock Hill Roselee Barnett, Forest Hills, N. J. Roy G. Bnmett, IL, Winnsboro Louise Barnett, Ridgeway L. S. Barringer, JL, Columbia Carrie W. Bartell, Indiantown Stephen H. Bassett, Staten Island,N.Y. Margaret E. Bates, Charleston James A. Baughman, Wagener Terry M. Bnuknight, Columbia Elaine Beckham, Leesville Sonja Janet Beckham, Columbia William H. Beha, Racine, Wisc. Jimmy T. Beleos, Camden Charles Alton Bell, Ninety Six Teressa Anne Bell, Summerville Joan Dallas Bennett, Kershaw Richard G. Bennett, Jesup, Ga. Diane Lee Benson, Florence Lynn Theresa Benton, Sullivans Island A. James Benz, Farris Island John P. Bethune, In, Bethune Mary Novella Binet, Abbeville Barbara Blackstock, Atlanta,Ga. Grover M. Blackwell, Sumter James B. Blackwell, Hartsville I38 Freshman I39 James W. Blakely, IL, Greenville David W. Bledsoe, Hot Springs, Ark. Libby Rachel Bloom, Columbia Wayne D. Boatwright, Ridge Spring Robert Joseph Bogo, Batesburg Kathryn P. Boney, Columbia Charlton Bonham III, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Cecile V. Bonnette, Neeses Lee Roy Boone, Jr., West Columbia Donald F. Booth, Trenton Elizabeth B. Booth, Columbia Paul T. Boroughs, Dillon John Hugh Boulware, Rock Hill Lonnie A. Bowman, JL, Clover David A. Bradham, Sumter Linda Jo Bradham, Spartanburg Sandra Jean Bradley, Gaffney Charles Brakefield, Lowrys George A. Bratsos, Jr., Pageland Henry Lee Brazen, Columbia Gail Brock, Spartanburg John Franklin Brock, Columbia Charles A. Brooks, Spartanburg Barbara A. Brooks, Hopkins Chris Edwin Brooks, Buffalo Gerald Wayne Brown, Columbia Roger Norman Brown, Bennettsville Don Manning Bryant, Creenville Joseph William Bryson, Owings Linda Ruth Buchanan, Joanna Donald Paul 1311K, Columbia Dolores L. Bull, North Charleston Herbert G. Bullard, Fayetteville, N. C. Josephine A. Bundy, Bennettsville Lewis E. Burdette, Greenville Carol Ann Burgdorf, Ocean Drive Edward B. Burgess, Aiken Champ H. Burgin, Greer Robert W. Burkett, Sumter Luther Vester Burr, Hartsville Thompson H. Butz, Bethesda, Md. Rebecca J. Caldwell, Columbia Phillip C. Calhoun, Williston Jerry G. Callnhum, Greenville William L. Campbell, Columbia Margaret R. Canady, Charleston William F . Cantrell, Greenville Thomas Carroll III, Hardeeville Carol J. Carter, Charleston Heights W'illiam H. Castine, Columbia Perry Anne Cathcart, Winnsboro Henry W. Caughman, West Columbia Geraldine H. Cauthen, Lancaster Jen-e K. Chambers, North Charleston John Wayne Chamness, Bennettsville Martha Chance, North Augusta Cannen L. Cherry, Columbia Charlie C. Chewning, Walterboro Shirley A. Childress, Salem William Chisolm, Jr., Sanford, Fla. Bettye Jane Clark, Columbia Charles H. Clark, VVinnsboro Lewis Gene Clark, Union I40 Freshman Mary Linda Clark, Omngchurg Thomas C. Clary, Charleston Alvin D. Clement, Inmun Mickey Ray Cline, Florence Davxd Lcc Cloutier, Gardiner, Maine Dorothy Lee Coats, Huntington,W. Va. Jane Arnold Colfmnn, North Augusta Mym Jean Cogbum, Columbia Mormn S. Cohen, Brooklyn, N. Y. William H. Cuker, Jr., Turheville Jnhn Robert Cnlc, Jr., Grccnvillc Mary C. Coleman, Edgeficld Joseph C. Collins, Greenville Edith Shnrilyn Cone, Charleston Tommy G. Connor, Winnsboro Joseph W. Cooler, Burton Martin Wells Cooner, Greenwood Edwin H. Cooper, Columbia Joseph P. Cooper, Clinton Judith Lee Cooper, Greenville Robert C. Cooper, Columbia V. F. Cornwall, IL, Johnston Emily Viola Cochran, Columbia Wayne R. Covert, Snluda Samuel Edward Cmig, Columbia Iris C. Crawford, Columbia Edward MCK. Cracker, Allendale Tommy L. Crookc, Monroe, N. C. Ebb C. Culbreath III, Johnston Helen Vail Curry, Columbia Billie Jean Duhncy, Lancaster Sidney J. Davidson, Greenville Margaret Jean Davis, Swansea Martha Ann Davis, Florence Thomas Arthur Davis, Columbia Ven'nm H. Davis, Sumter William R. Dawson, Florence Elizabeth H. Dennis, Cameron James K. Derriso, Swainshom,Ga. Theresa M. Dewitt, Holly Hill Larry Allen Dial, Spnrtanburg Annie Jenn Dick, Columbia Edwin H. Dickey, In, Greensboro, N. C. John Wesley Dillard, Spartnnhurg Sheila Kay Dillard, Columbia William P. Donclan, JL, Columbia Lucy Gray Dowdle, Columbia Mary Merritt Dowdle, Columbia Clarence E. Doyle, Jr., Aynor Willis D. Duzier, Jr., Columbia Clyde Laray Drafts, Lexington Eugenia Drake, Anderson Ernest J. Drcyspring, Columbia Linda B. Driver, Columbia Frances Annc Dronm, Columbia Dnulton Dubosc, Turbeville Gene Fripp Ducker, Florence Walter C. Duffie, Greenwood Milton W. Dufford, Cameron Jacqueline L. Duffie, Columbia Coel Sanford Dunlap, Cayce James S. Dunovant, Edgefield William A. Dunovant, Edgeficld Class Johnny A. Durant, Lynchburg Earl Eugene Dyson, Columbin Jo Anne Dysun, West Columbia Emcst J. Eaddy. Spurtanbum C. B. Enstcrlin, Jr., Vanlcrbnro Francis Easterling, Columbia M. Carolyn Euslerlin, Columbia Michael P. Ebert. Grecnvillc Nancy C. Ednmnds, RidgL-wny Carolyn R. Edwards, Greenwood Ronald Anthony Emmi, Columbin John Willium Enter, Churleston Arliss Jackson Epps, Manning Bill Epsilnntis, Georgetown John Campbell Evans, Fort Valley, Ca. Mnry Beth Evans, Lnncnstct Bonnie P. Fuirulolh, Columbiu Norman Lewis Fniruy, Brunchvillu Frunccs L. Fulluw, Gmmm James R. Faulkner, North Augusta Ccliu J. Fcrguson, anfney Samuel B. chcll, Jr., Rock Hill Willium P. H. Finchcr, Columbia Edward W. Finucrty, Staten Islnnd, N. Y. Alma Louise Fisher, Columbia John Dupre Fletcher, Charleston Betty Jo Flowers, Lake View Ann Walker Fluyd, Luke City John Raymond Flynn, Union Lee 0. Foglc, Norway Kenneth Leroy Fogle, Neeses Boyd Rivers Ford. Jr., Loris Chnrlcs S. Ford, Clwsncc Thomas N. Fortsun, Jr., Columbia Lionel T. Fowler, Chesterfield Wilton B. Fowler, Anderson Robert M. Frantz, Glnssboro,N.J. Samuel B. Freed. Columbia Bertha Elizabeth Frecnmn, Ahnskie, N. C. Jenn Frcvmun, Spnmmhurg Lloyd Mhsnn Freeman. Patrick David Eugene Frye, Culpcpur,Vu. Ann Fuchs, Wnyncslmm, Gn. Marion P. F underburk, Orangcburg Edgar Gallagher, Charlotte, N C. Ronnie, Lee Culluwuy, Dunville, Ky. Gerald V. Gumhmll, Hunen Path James H. Gundy. In, Lnke City Sundrn Juan Gunn, ankins Douglas S. Garvin, Aiken Clifton L. Gaskins, anplico Jonn Yvonne Cnskill, Bromerton,Wash. Gndsdcn Slmnd Gnuse. Columbia. Paul Edward Guy, Clmrlesmn,W. Vxl. Pntriciu M. Gernty. Charleston Marsha" M. Cermm'n, F lorencc Enrl M. Gibbons. Jr., Kingstu'c Elizabeth M. GiIhum, Cnlmlhin Margaret Ann Gilmer, Anderson Gmnbrvll Glenn, Columbia Winifred S. Godlcy, Cnyce Mnry Eugenia Golf, Bnh-shurg 10 Anne Goldsml, Columbia I4I Thelma D. Colin, Columbia Derrick John Gordon, Columbia Henrietta P. Gourdin, Pineville Harold W. Gowdy, In, Lake City Hazel Ann Gramling, Orangeburg James F. Grayson III, Summerton Charles W. Green, Florence Elizabeth A. Green, Andrews Johnny R. Greene, Blackville Nelson R. Greene, Gastonia, N. C. Carroll E. Cn'Hin, Hendersonville, N. C. Richard Grigg, Rock Hill William E. Grishaw, Pendleton Jack Delano Grooms, Cross Thomas David Grooms, Columbia Rodger Dean Groves, Columbia Alan Telford Grubbs, Spartanburg Frieda L. Gunter, Wagener Nancy Louise Gunter, West Columbia Glenda Anne Guy, Columbia Odell B. Hagins, Jr., Lancaster Nelly Don Hamilton, Charleston Marion G. Hancock, Kershaw Gus Hinton Hardee, Conway Edmund H. Hardy, Columbia Mary Eva Harkey, Wadesboro,N.C. Jean Carol Harley, Columbia Nancy June Harmon, Orlando, Fla. Io Ayn Harper, Greenville Charles H. Harris, Columbia Peyton Harris, Camden Sylvia Jean Harris, Easley William D. Harris, Lockhart Adelyn R. Harrison, Edisto Island Anne Martin Hart, Hardeville Clinton F. Hart, IL, Walhalla John L. Hart, Vance Perry M. Hartley, Bamwell Linda Marie Hartzog, Denmark Helen Hayes, Easley Keith Eugene Hayes, Enoree Barbara D. Hazzard, Georgetown Norma K. Heame, Charleston Penelope Heaton, Rockmart, Ga. Stephen Heller, Passaic, N. J. Daphne J. Henderson, Snluda Margaret Henderson, Doraville, Ga. Irvine H. Hendricks, Columbia William Herring, Jn, Columbia. Jerry L. Hickey, Chester Jacob F. Highsmith, Myrtle Beach Raymond Hildebrand, Columbia Julian Maxwell Hill, Sumter Ronald Dewayne Hill, Lamar I-I. Harry Hiller, Columbia Bennie Kaye Hindman, Chester Evelyn P. Hixson, Columbia Jimmie Lee Hoagland, Rock Hill William W. Hodge, 11:, Columbia Thomas C. Holiwhy, Columbia Alice H. Holland, Columbia Bobby Lee Holland, Rock Hill Etta Mathis Holland, Bamwell I42 Freshman I43 James B. Holland, Pickens John Woodrow Holt, Olanta David Leroy Hopkins, Charleston Gloria G. Hopper, Anderson Jack Delesone Homei Chesterfield Aubrey D. Horton, Qassatt Jerrie K. Householdey, Columbia William Andrews Houston, Columbia Madison P. Howell, JL, Walterboro James P. Hubbard, Beaufort Phyllis Ann Hubbard, Huntersville, N. C. Mary Lynn Huckabee, Columbia Charles B. Hucks, Hartsville 10 Lynn Huffman, Columbia Nancy Irene Huffman, Columbia Harold Huifstetler, Columbia Horace Huggins, Aynor William Huggins, J12, Columbia Charles H. Hughes, Eutawville Edward Earl Hughes, Conway James W. Hughes, Lyman Mary Winton Hughes, Abbeville Dewey Dean Hughey, Cagney Mildred Lee Hunter, Lyman T. Frank Huguenin, Jr., Greenville Harold Allen Hutto, Graniteville Jerry S. Hutto, JL, Lexington Frances R. Hyler, Lexington Emory J. Infinger, Harleyville Nancy Allene Ingram, Sumter John David Into, Hardeeville Jerry Dean Jackson, Startex William E. Jacobs, Columbia William R. James, Gaffney Joe H. Jefferies, Gaffney Patrick C. Jelm, Union, N.I. Russell J. Jewert, Chaffee, N. Y. Beverly Johnson, Cayce Cecil James Johnson, Lancaster Franklin F. Johnson, Greenville James T. Johnson, N. Wilkesboro, N. C. Judith Ann Johnson, Columbia Robert G. Johnson, Camden Ronald S. Johnson, Rockford, 111. Thomas H. Johnson, Woodmff Mary M. Johnston, Coral Gables,Fla. Robert C. Joiner, Savannah, Ga. Lawrence M. Iolluck, East Point, Cu. Lewis M. Jones, Sumter Mary Serena Jones, Anderson Robert B. Jones, Hingham, Mass. Shirley Renee Jones, Johnsonville- Emma Lee Jordan, Kershaw John Dye Jordan, Great Falls Marsdill G. Jordan, Columbia Edward Elmer Joyner, Columbia Ahmad Farah Kayed, Beiteen,Jordan Janice Edith A. Keel, AIexandria,Va. Alex Richard Kelley, Olzmta Harold K. Kennedy, Charleston Linda F. Kennedy, Orangeburg Philip Bailey Kerr, Staten Island, N. Y. Barry Wayne Kiger, Columbia I44 Freshman Judith Ann Killough, Coltunbiu Nancy Epps Kinder, Kingstree Austin Bryant King, Marion Camden Leon King, Sumter Sonja R. Kingsmore, Buffalo Dottie E. Kirby, Columbia James B. Kirkland, VVilh'ston J0 Marian Kirven, Columbia Joyce Irene Kline, Charleston Zetha Lee Knight, North Clmrleslun Patricia. Ann Kozak, Hollywood, Fla Saul Joseph Kruncs, Brooklyn, NxY. Robert George Krcll, Charleston Jerry Edwin Lance, Candler, N. C. Vivian C. Lander, Columbia Kitty Sue Langston, Manning Joseph M. Lavender, New Zion Mary Jean Lawrence, Charleston Jerry B. Leach, Chemw Paul Louis Lenrdi, Norfolk, Va. Cary Chitty Lecmy, Moncks Corner Ann Adele Leo, VValtcrboro Margaret E. Lesemunn, Charleston Gwendolyn M. Lester, Spring Hope, N. C. Margaret L. Lever, Culumhiu Thomus A. Lamustus, Columbia Barbara Lois Lieb, Brooklyn, N. Y. William S. Linning, Jacksonvillc,F1a. Meyer Lipmnn, Charleston William A. Little, Myrtle Beach Betty R. Livingston, Fairfax Harry G. Lockwood, Beaufort Robert E. Lofgren, Camden Joseph E. Logan, Jr., Sumter Ann P. Logwood, Columbia James Asher Lomus. Greenwood Richard M. Long, Churlottc,N.C. James V. Lovvn, Jr.. Charlotte, N C. Wayne I'I. Mubry. Norwood William M. Marshall, Lynchburg Carolyn Noel Martin, Fnirmont, W. Va. Henry S.Murti11, Jr., Columbia James Harold Martin, Grecnville James H. Martin, Greenville Julie Anne Martin, Sumter Joe Jenkins Mathis, Columbia Kathryn W. Mathcwes, Charleston Don Elliott Maw, Spartanburg Charles Larry May, McComlick Thomas Stephen May, Columbia Marvin Eugene Mayer, Newberry Timothy Philip Mayo, Columbia Robert F. McAbcc, Spurtnnhurg Donna Joan Mchy, Charleston Nancy L. McClain, Columbia Ann McCoy, Charleston Joe H. McCullough, Hurtsville John B. McCullough, Columbia John G. McCullough, Kingstree Eugene H. McCutchen, Bishopvillc Lilla D. McCutc-hen, Arlington, Va. Rosemary McCutchcon, Columbia Suzanne B. McDaniel, Beaufort Class Wymml L. McDaniel, Jr., Cruenville Linda H. McDonald, Rockinghum, N. C. Smith C. McDonald, IL. Florence Robert C. McElvcon, Sumter John T. McEntire, Columbia Cnry B. Manrlune, Lewismn, N. Y. Mnrialis L. McGowan, Columbia Frank Olin McGuire, Rock Hill Mary Elizabeth McInnis, Savannah. Ga. John Judson McKay, Greenvillc Helen Rhett McLeod, Wnlterboro Puul WcsIL-y McNeill, Myrtle Beach Joseph T. McQunltcrs, Columbia Kyle Irwin McVey, Cuyce Horace S. Meetze, Lexington Lemuel E. Mcctze, West Columbia Vanter Slmul Meetze, Bntcsburg David Earl Mcissncr, Ziu n,II1. Bernard B. Mung III. Winnsboro Tommy Lee Mons, Columbia Margaret D. Miller, Suvunnnh,Gn. Samuel E. Miller, Jr., Georgetown Otis Gerald Mims, Lyman Elinor J. Mitchell, Willistnn Nellie S. Mitchell, Great Falls Robert W. Mitchell, Moncks Corner Knn'ml A. Mobumk, Columbia William L. Monts, Jr., Columbia Harry B. Mooney, In, Columbia Burchill R. Moore, Jr., Columbia Charles D. Moore, Cumden Freddie H. Moore, Myrtle Beach Thomus A. Moore, Kings Crock Vcrh'c Gail Moore, Sumter Clifford 0. Morgan, Clover Lynne F. Morrison. Pittsburgh,Pu. Clyde S. Morris, New Ellenton Robert D. Morris, Moruen, N. C. Ralph T. Morrison. In, Sumter Robert Snm Mosric, Aiken Patricia Ann Moss, York Sandra M. Munn, Augusta, Ga. Rundolph Murdnugh, Varnville James F. Neal, Jr., Greenville Roy Bruce Neal, Lnncnster Margaret V. Nelson. Whitmire Mury E. Nelson, St. Matthews William S. Nelson, Columbia Clyde Y. Nesbilt. Columbia Sum Rose Nicholson, Ridgewny William Nickles III, Abbeville Joseph P. Nicoletti, Freeport, N.Y. Preston S. Nix, JL, Forsyth, Ca. Deborah L. Norris, Eastovcr Hurry W. Oberlies, Indianapolis,1nd. Lucilll.l M. O'Fun'ell, Springfield Anthony E. Oliplmnt, Great Neck. N.Y. Charles F. O'Quinn, Beaufort Rosemary B. Orr, North Augusta Thomas K. Osborne, llaiford,Fla. Alfred B. Oswald, Allendnle Jnyna E. Owings, Great Falls Bobby Joe Padgett, Branchville I45 Irvin Durant Parker, Scranton Lloyd Bernie Parker, Sumter Mildred L. Parks, Myrtle Beach Joe Lynn Parrish, Greer Harold Dean Parsons, Greenville Kenneth D. Parsons, Georgetown H. Steve Patterson, Columbia Sandra V. Peeples, Hampton Gayle F. Peterson, North Augusta Lois D. Pfaehler, Summerville David D. Phillips, Charleston Richard E. Phillips, Fort Mill Irvin H. Philpot, In, Greenville James E. Pierce, In, Lancaster Francis H. Platts, Estill Lowry Keith Plyler, Lancaster Harry Hershel Polk, Islandton Herbert M. Poston, Hemingway John L. Potter, Cranford, N. I. Peter N. Poulos, Columbia Alfred A. Powers, Asheville, N. C. Cecil Leroy Powers, West Columbia James T. Preston, Saint Alvans, W. Va. Martin Irving Price, Spartanburg Mary Celia Price, Aiken Lillian C. Prickett, St. Matthews Terry Brice Prince, Spartanburg Alice V. Pruitt, Iva Charles B. Pulaski, Vamville Herbert Raymond Quarles, Jr., Edgefield Michael H. Quinn, Loris Gayle V. Rabon, Columbia Elizabeth G. Radue, Washington, D. C. Robert K. Rahn, Beaufort Charles Kenneth Ray, Union John Peter Raymond, Hardeeville Levins Ernest Redd, Columbia Ben Heath Redfeam, Hartsville Karen Adelyn Redman, Lexington Robert Hudson Reed, Columbia Rose Mphr Reed, Norfolk, Va. Icgm Elizabeth Rembert, Walterboro John G. Reynolds, In, Part Wade R. Reynolds, Eastover William F. Reynolds, Eastovet David Ray Rhodes, Bath Faye Rhodes, Estill Marie E. Riccoboni, Sumter L. Michael Rickey, Charlotte, N. C. Cothran Mack Riddle, Cayce John E. Riddle, Jr., Charleston Judith L. Riewaldt, Columbia. Louise Elizabeth Riley, Leesville A. J. Roberts, 11"., Fort Mill Thomas Robertson, Jr., Lyman Andrew C. Robinson, Baltimore, Md. Dorothy L. Robinson, Woodford Muriel L. Robinson, Grays Thomas G. Roche, Gaffney William Rodgers, Jr., Simpsonville Nancy C. Rogerson, Cayce Alva Mary Roof, Columbia Aubrey E. Rountree, Williston I46 Freshman I47 James Victor Howell, Trio Charles M. Rowland, Charleston James F. Rowland, Charleston Joyce A. Husker, Swansea Stephany L. Rush, Clemson Thomas Hoyt Bush, Jr., Olanta Jill Hall Ryan, Aiken Nancy D. Salvo, Charleston Belton O. Sanders, Allendale Dan Sanders, Elberton, Ga. Robert M. Sandifer, Columbia William A. Sanford, Springfield Charles M. Sanicola, Huntington,N.Y. Nancy Anee Sargent, Spartanburg John H. Saunders, Portsmouth,Va. Robert Saunders, In, Manassus, Va. Horace Witt Sawyer, Edgefield Fallim Khalil Sayage, Charlotte, N. C. Cynthia E. Scoville, Orangeburg Lottie Gloria Seay, Columbia Jane Sexton, Creenville Heyward E. Sexton, West Columbia Russel Keiley Shaw, Columbia Shukxi Faik Shubeita, Ramallah, Jordan John W. Sheppard, Jr., Columbia Carol Lee Sherrill, Columbia Ira Wayne ShiBet, Elberton, Ga. Sara W. Shine, Columbia Wade Brown Shrivalle, Jr., Charleston James V. Sidwell, Tulsa,Okla. Edward A. Siegel, Brooklyn, N.Y. Robert Van Sikes, Winnsboro Ray Belton Simmons, Sumter Virginia A. Simmons, Cayce Francis A. Simons, Summerville Hmry L. Simpson, Summerville William B. Singleton, Myrtle Beach Ruth Karen Sloman, White Hall Julia Anne Smith, Columbia Martha Jane Smith, Lincolnton, N. C. Marvin Leroy Smith, Greer Priscilla Ann Smith, Hollywood, Fla. Robert Henry Smith, Short Hills, N. J. Roderick Earl Smith, Columbia Seth M. Smith, In, Fairfax Shelby Jean Smith, Warrenville Walter M. Smith, Camden Joseph F. Smoak, Orangeburg Guy Thomas Snyder, Cumberland,Md. Freddy Kyle Sox, West Columbia Jerry Eugene Spann, Greenville Floy Elizabeth Spearman, Greenwood Grover A. Spears, Lamar Alma Lois Spivack, Putnam Valley, N. Y. Emily Sprawls, Williston Albert A. Springs, Myrtle Beach Edwana V. Stalvey, Charlotte, N. C. Jack C. Stephens, Blacksburg Leonard N. Stevens, Buffalo Edwina Ann Stokes, Charlotte, N. C. Muriel E. Stokes, Columbia Carl M. Stone, JL, Ridgeland Jack Evnnd Stone, IL, Johnston Harry Stoudemire, Jr., Mullins Rachel Gray Strader, Marion Samuel T. Strange, Spartanburg Sallie L. Strickland, Nichols Arthur Stromxm III, Orangeburg Ronnie Lew Strother, Union Grace Marie Sturkie, Columbia William B. Sugg, Alcolu Mary E. Summersett, Homestead, Fla. Nancy Stuart Swan, Charleston Ervin S. Swearingen, Greenville Franklin D. Swygert, Leesville James W. Synott, Lena William G. Talley, Jn, Adel, Ca. Marva Ann Tanner, Hemingway William A. Tanner, Myrtle Beach Mary Russell Tatum, Tatum Andrew Jackson Taylor, Columbia Anna Elizabeth Taylor, Charleston Charles William Taylor, Crescent Beach Edward N. Taylor, Blythewood Jimmy C. Taylor, Columbia Jack K. Taylor, Greenville Larry E. Taylor, Myrtle Beach Richard Stewart Taylor, Columbia Robert Eldon Taylor, Columbia Virginia T. Tenison, Columbia Delbert 0. Thomas, In, Timmonsville Dolores A. Thomas, Columbia James Edwin Thomas, Myrtle Beach Jesse M. Thomas, Georgetown Sophie S. Thomas, Columbia Joseph M. Thompson, Aiken Larry E. Thompson, Columbia Linda Ann Thompson, Sumter Badieh M. Tibshrany, Columbia Robert Hugh Tidwell, Columbia Thomas L. Touchberry, Columbia Tina Trakas, Columbia Ruth Davis Trask, Myrtle Beach Alice Davis Trilby, Saluda Thomas Lee Trimmier, North Augusta Comelins D. Tucker, Charleston Ned J. Tucker, In, Waynesville, N. C. Alton Tmitt Turner, Pamplico James Alan Twitty, Kershaw Marguerite T. Tyler, Greenville Carolyn M. Upchurch, Columbia Delorouse Valtouse, Columbia Bobby H. Vaughan, Grecnville Mary Lynette Vaughn, Simpsonville Lucilln VonKolnitz, Columbia Bebecca E. Wallace, Trio Belva Joyce Walsh, Winnsboro Charles S. Ward, Spartanburg Marcia K. Ward, Graniteville Caroline B. Warren, Williams Lawrence R. Weber, Cayce Scott Wehmng, Myrtle Beach Peter E. Weiss, Largo Colony, Aruba William W. Welch, In, North Augusta Donald R. Wells, Albany, Ga. Charles D. Wessinger, Columbia I48 Freshman Incoming freshmen and transfer co-eds leave the "Y, Orientation Camp for their first few days as student ":1, '"v. k 'l . Patricia Ann West, Mullins Wayne William Wetzel, Spartanburg Howard A. Wheeler, Belmont, N. C. James Hugh White, Abbeville Larry Donald White, Seneca Walter Marion White, West Columbia Thomas S. Whittle, In, Columbia Elmer G. Wiggins, Columbia John W. Wilbanks, In, Union Henry Wilder, Andrews Ackerman Williams, Branchville C. Reid Williams, Jr., Sumter Frederick Williams, Moncks Corner Frederick E. Williams, Fairfax James Lee Williams, Portsmouth, Va. John F. Williams, 112, Sumter Sylvia G. Williams, Dillon David Eugene Wilson, Columbia Frances K. Wilson, Blythewood Loretta Lee Wilson, Sumter Sandra Anne Wilson, Columbia Howard J. Winbum, Hnrtsville Winifred C. Wingard, Columbia Margaret Winterson, Gastonia, N. C. Thomas L. Woodward, Lyman William M. Woodward, Lugoff Jane E. Workman, Woodruff William S. Workman, Rock Hill Dorothy F. Worthy, Columbia Virginia Yarbrough, Charleston Harvey Yaschik, Charleston William Dee Youmans, Burton Clarissa Mae Young, Bishopville Marion J. Young, Spartanburg Ralph Jay Zlotm'k, Florence s at USC. uu :lhnu . sew ..'m1m.mg . v- v ;' V . . t. x l' . C 1 I . , h . 9L r I This shows a visit to the University by President William Howard Taft. The crowd, in hustles and derhies, heard the chief executive speak from the porch of the University presidenfs home on the present site of McKissick Library. 1958 marked the fiftieth anniversary of publi- cation of the Gamecock. In commemoration of their half century of service to the campus, the paper published a special twenty-four page issue containing many old and unusual pictures of the This picture was taken on the horseshoe and shows the cast of a Shakespearean play. These dramas, staged on a grand scale, were community projects and played before large audiences on the horseshoe. l50 campus in years past. The photographs on this page are reprints from that issue, and are repro- duced through the courtesy of the Gamecock, Ross Parsons, photographer. For many years the YMCA was housed in historic Flinn Hall, located between Maxcy College and Caroliniana Library. The building still stands and is still in use, but the YMCA is now comfortably housed in Russell House. . . 7 ex "I. -V N on -...x VX. Graduate School l5l BALDWIN BUICE CAULDER CHU CURRY DAHIR DUGGAN DUVA LL Graduate School 0 INGRAM T. BALDWIN SHI PEI CHU M.A. IN PSYCHOLOGY Durham, N. C. M.A. IN HISTORY JOEL BLACKMON BUICE M.S. IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Rock Hill, S. C. THURSTON CLEMMONS MASTERS IN EDUCATION F. RAYMOND CAULDER MASTERS IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. o LAWRENCE H. CURRY, JR. M.A. IN HISTORY MUSTAF A DAHIR M.S. IN MATHEMATICS JAMES HENRY DUGCAN M.A. IN COMMERCE RICHARD M. DUVALL M.A. IN ECONOMICS ' 7 , YI LING FAN FRANCE, FORMOSA, and Carolina enjoy Christmas together. M.S. 1N PHYSICS CLEMMONS FAN Taichow, Kiangsu, China Myrtle Beach, S. C. Creenville, S. C. Beitin, Jordan Manning, S. C. Cheraw, S. C. Taipei, Taiwon, China 0 VIRGINIA S. FARMER M.S. IN BIOLOGY Columbia, S. C. BENSON T. FOCLE M.S. IN PHYSICS Columbia, S. C. THOMAS R. GENTRY IVIAS'I'ERS IN EDUCATION Columbia, S. C. 0 HENRY jULES CODIN, JR. M.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Augusta,Ga. JAM ES ALFRED HART PILD. IN ENGLISH Pontcfrzlct, Yorkshire, England TZE JIA HUANG M.A. IN ECONOMICS Tengkieh, China 0 BETTY S. I'IWA M.A. IN ENGLISH Taipei, Tuiwon, China IAN JACKSON MA. IN ENGLISH Blackpool, England SI-IANG KAO M.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Antung, China 0 SHIN R. LIN M.S. IN PHYSICS Taipei, Taiwan, China RAFAEL MARTIN M .5. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRA'I'ION Madrid, Spain WILLIAM B. PARBISH M.A. IN ENGLISH Cuyce, S. C. 0 BETTY JEAN BHYNE M.A. IN ENGLISH Columbia, S. C. CAROLE JEAN SCHANEN MASTERS IN EDUCATION Portland, Ore. SELDEN K. SMITH M.A. IN HISTORY York, S. C. STAMM TACHARD TAYLOR WI-IATLEY WOO YIH YEH Graduate School 0 RALPH EUGENE STAMM CARL J. TAYLOR i M.S. IN CHEMISTRY Spartanburg, S. C. M.A. IN ECONOMICS JANINE TACHARD SPECIAL STUDENT Vichy, France WALTER MAC VERNON M.A. IN PSYCHOLOGY WUN TEN TAI M.S. IN CHEMISTRY Taipei, Taiwon, China Blythewood, S. C. Alberquerquc, N . Mex. 0 WILLIAM LUDWICK WHATLEY M .A. IN ECONOMICS CHANG CHENG WOO M.A. IN HISTORY WEI CHIEN YE H M.S. IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION YANG MING YIH CLOSED STACKS make the circulation desk a familiar place. M.S. IN BIOLOGY l54 Augusta, Ga. Taipei, Taiwon, China Canton, Kwangtung, China China 3 N urs ing School l55 MITEVA BENNETT JUNIOR Meditrina Society; YWCA; S. C. State Student Nursesf Association; Carolina Christian Association; Baptist Student Union; Hypatian Literary Society. CAROLYN DAYLE BOCGS SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association. ENIILY ANN COBB SOPHoMonE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses? Association. MARTHA DUKES SENIOR Meditrina Society, President; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association; Baptist Student Union. MARGARET HAYNE FOSTER SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association. JUANITA HALTIWANGEB SENIOR Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses Association; Baptist Student Union. MIRIAM KABESH SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; 5. C. State Student Nurses' Association. MARY DONNA MACKEY SENIOR Meditrina Society, T reasurer, President; S. C. State Student Nursef Association; Baptist Student Union. JANE MCCOMBS SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses' Association. M . JEANETTE McMILLAN SOPHONIORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses' Association. FAYE PFAEHLEB SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association. NIARCEL ANNETTE SULLIVAN SOPHOMORE Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association. MIRIAM WEATHERS SENIOR Meditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses Association. BARBARA WILLIAMS SENIOR Mcditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association, President; Baptist Student Union. JANE ELIZABETH WOOLDRIDCE SOPHOMORE IVIeditrina Society; S. C. State Student Nurses, Association. s . .zmcgggm-in. P, , : w i 1 O 0 Lu. C S W a L CLAY 0 DONALD D. AARON LL.B. H. H. ABERNATHY, JR. LL.B. THOMAS GIBBES BUIST LL.B. JOHN B. BUTLER, JR. LLB. MAX B. CAUTHEN, JR. LL.B. u 'ch AARON ABERNATHY DOYLE BUIST EASTERLING Law School Columbia, S. C. Columbia, 3. C. Charleston, S. C. W$tminster, S. C . Lancaster, S. C. I58 BUTLER FILSON Seniors 0 GERALD ROY CLAY LL.B. ' .1 , . r f ; gy CARY CALHOUN DOYLE LL.B. HARRY R. EASTERLING LL.B. . WILLIAM LEIGHTON FILSON LLB. IN .k 1' . JEAN A. GALLOWAY LL.B. CAUTHEN GALLOWAY Union, S. C. Anderson, S. C. Bennettsville, S. C. Charleston, S. C. Due West, S. C. w 0 VIRGINIA A. GASTON LL.B. Chester, S. CHARLES S. GOLDBERG LL.B. Charleston, S. PATRICK H. CRAYSON LL.B. Creenville, S. f, j W1 3 ' o WILLIAM ROSS HARE . . , LL.B. ' ' Chester, S. DAVID'WZ IEIARWELL LL.B. ' ' 1 7 . Florence, S. JANIES D. JEFFERIES LL.B. Columbia, S. 0 KERMIT SIFLEY KING LL.B. Cameron, S. LAWRENCE KOENIC LL.B. Columbia, S. ERNEST CROSBY LEWIS LL.B. Columbia, S. 6 VVILLIANI ELLISON LONG, JR. LL.B. Creenville, S. RICHARD T. MAHEB LL.B. Columbia, S. CHARLES MARCHBANKS LL.B. , Greenville,S. I 0 HEYWARD E. MCDONALD LL.B. KV 7p Chester,S. S. J. MCFADYEN, JR. LL.B. Charleston, S. WILLIAM EDWIN MYRICK, JR. LL.B. Ulmers, S. NICHOLS 0N TAYLOR 0 WILLIAM J. NICHOLSON LL.B. CHARLES OSMOND NOCK , LL'B' :lecl 14.25 ALLuJJI-Jf N08,! Ikilfkg WILLIAM D. RHOAD LL.B. x KNOX H. SHERER LL.B. HARVEY MELVIN SPAR LL.B. I RHOAD SHERER WATSON WEINBERG Law School Seniors a ; . CLAUDE A. TAYLOR Camden, 8. C. LL.B. WILLIAM BARR TODD Cheraw, S. C. LL.B. CARL BENNETT WATSON Bamberg, S. C. LL.B. JULIEN WEINBERC Columbia, S. C. LL.B. Charleston, S. C. A Spartanburg, S. C. Charleston, S. C. Cheraw, S. C. Manning, S. C. Juniors RALPH K. ANDERSON, JR. TIMMONSVILLE, S. C. CHARLES E. BAKER COLUMBIA, S. C. JOHN T. BODENHEIMEB MANNING, S. C. CHARLES H. BOWEN PIEDMONT, S. C. CHARLES M. CAIN OTIS C. CARTER, JR. WALTERBORO, S. C. DANIEL L. CASTLES ANDERSON, S. C. HOWARD R. CHAPMAN RAVENEL, S. C. THOMAS JOE DEZERN VIRGIL W. DUFFIE, JR. GREENWOOD, S. C. ANDREW M. FAUCETT E OI-IEAR W. FRASER WALTERBORO, S. C. AIKEN, S. C. DUNCAN, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. l6! l62 Juniors JERRY W. GARBER STRASBURG, OHIO STEVE C. GRIFFITH, JR. NEVVBERRY, S. C. GEORGE W. HARTZELL CHERAW, S. C. JOHN T. HOLT Loms, S. C. FRANCIS 1. JENNINGS LAURENS, S. C. MAYE R. JOHNSON, JR. BENNETTSVILLE, S. C. 4 b k 4 'FHPF'"L1 LA JAMIE FLETCHER LEE BENNETTSVILLE, S. C. HERBERT W. LOUTHIAN CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. JAMES C. MCLEOD, JR. FLORENCE, S. C. N. P. MITCHELL III COLUMBIA, S. C. RAEFORD D. PHILLIPS r' . KERSHAVV, S. C. JAMES PETE PORTER CHARLESTON, S. C. Juniors ELLERBY D. POSTON JOHNSONVILLE, S. C. JAMES MELTON PRICE RICHARD W. RILEY GREENVILLE, S. C. RAYMOND L. ROBERTS GEORGETOWN, S. C. LEGReND ARIAL BOUSE SPARTANBU'BG, S. C. LAWRENCE V. STARKEY CLEMSON, S. C. WALTER SHELL SUBER WHITMIRE, S. C. HENRY SUMMERALL, JR. AIKEN, S. C. JAMES O. THOMASON SPARTANBURG, S. C. ROBERT BUFORD WALLACE CHARLESTON, S. C. RAYMOND K. WICKEB NEwmamw, S. C. CAYCE, S. C. I63 ADAMS BAKER BATES BROWN BUCHANAN FARIS MINOR REVERE ADAMS WALTER M . BAKER ROY DAWSON BATES EDWARD P. BLANTON, JR. CHARLES B. BOWEBS HERMAN H. BROWN JOHN CLARK BUCHANAN GASTONIA, N. C. HEMINGWAY, S. C. DENMARK, S. C. CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. LANCASTER, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. JOANNA, S. C. I64 BLANTON CHAPMAN CROSBY GARFIELD HUGGINS HARRY A. CHAPMAN STANLEY B. CROSBY CHARLES A. DAVIS ANDRAL P. FARIS, JR. ALLEN GARFIELD JAMES A. HUGGINS ALBERT J. JOYCE, JR. Law School GREENVILIJi, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. WEST COLUMBIA, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. CHARLESTON, S. C. TIMMONSVILLE, S. C. BALBOA, CANAL ZONE MAHONEY MOSKOS IIZIIERSON PLOTT RAY REDFEARN REESE CE RICHARDS ON RIVERS SMITH STACKHOUSE TERRY VINSON THOMAS J. MAHONEY CHARLES A. RICE, IR. SAVANNAH, CA. CREENVILLE, S. C. ' STEVE MOSKOS DONALD V. RICHARDSON CHARLESTON, S. C. GEORGETOWN, S. C. SAMUEL PIERSON CHARLES COOPER RIVERS CREENVILLE, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. ERNEST H. PLOTT HOLLAND SMITH COLUMBIA, S. C. BEAUFORT, S. C. ALLEN L. BAY GEORGE BEN STACKHOUSE COLUMBIA, S. C. MULLINS, S. C. JAMES I. REDFEABN p BILLY CARLYLE TERRY CHESTERFIELD, S. C. PAGELAND, S. C. WALTER ALLEN REESE JAMES c. VINSON CHEER, S. C. BELVEDERE, S. C. 165 , P . ,. ..-. V ....' gr'lmh-vt igh;;ax'..g..: . Seated: William Filson, President. Standing, Left to Right: Wil- liam Pope, Secretary-Trcasurer; William Myrick, Vice-Presizlent. HE LAW FEDERATION is an active stu- dent organization comprised of all regularly enrolled students of the law school. The major objective of the Law Federation is to aid the law student in formulating a definite code of ethics by supplementing the formal legal training with activities designed to develop a sense of profes- sional responsibility. This year many outstanding speakers and special programs have contributed to the success of bi-weekly programs, which are made possible through the Federation in close cooperation with the law school faculty, the American Law Student Association, and the local and State Bar Associations. h Law Federation Outstanding speakers throughout the year helped the Federation present interesting and most timely programs. I66 3; .2,. .1?" " s I a 3 t , Left to Right: Marshall Cain, Kermit King, Lewis Cromer. Moot Court FACH YEAR the Law School Moot Court J team participates in a program of oral and written advocacy which encompasses law schools thl'Oughout the nation. The transcript of the hypothetical case which is to be argued is sent to all participating law schools. Following the receipt of the transcript of record, the team commits the argument to written form and prepares the oral argument, which is presented to a panel of judges in a regional competition. Since the origin of the competition in 1951, three South Carolina teams have advanced to the national Enals in New York City. KERMIT KING Captain I67 MEMBERSHIP in the Order of Wig and Robe m is the highest scholastic honor available to e aw t students in the School of Law. Wig and Robe ' was founded at the University of South Carolina in the Spring of 1986. The organization has no national affiliation and exists only at the Uni- versity of South Carolina. The Order has as its purpose the encourage- ment of legal scholarship. Many outstanding attorneys of the South Carolina Bar are members of Wig and Robe. Twice each year Wig and Robe bestows upon outstanding legal scholars in each class this outward symbol of their achievement. ,mt 'v3-- Left to Right: Heyward McDonald, Cle Justice. 1., :5 .:.;-y-. rk; Cary Doyle, Chief Wig and Robe Seated, Left to Right: Heyward McDonald, Cary Doyle, William E. Long, Arthur Flowers. Standing: Donald Aaron, Harvey Spar, William Hare, William F ilson. Seated, Left to Right:Hz1rvey Spar, Cary Doyle, Wilham Gable, William E Long. Standing: Heyward McDonald, Marshall Cain, Henry Summerull, Mack Gibson, Charles Baker. Law Quarterly OUR times yearly, the School of Law, under the joint auspices of the South Carolina Bar Association, the faculty, and the students, pub- lishes the South Carolina Law Quarterly. Through this publication, timely, interesting, and worthwhile topics and discussions are brought to the attention and use of the members of the South Carolina Bar as well as to the mem- bers of other bars throughout the United States. This year, Handbook on South Carolina Evi- dence by Judge M. S. Whaley, Law School Consultant, was published as an added feature. It is an outstanding contribution to the bench and bar of South Carolina. Left: William Gable, Spring Editor. Right: Cary Doyle, F all Editor. WILLIAM RHOAD President HI ALPHA DELTA Law Fraternity was fouhded in 1897. The organization has grown until today its membership includes seventy-two active chapters in schools throughout the United States. Phi Alpha Delta was chartered at the University of South Carolina in 1949. Today Pinckney Chapter continues its expan- sion and seeks to maintain a Close relationship between the law school and its former students, and a bond of friendship and common cause among the law students throughout the United States. It has as its ultimate goal the encourage- ment of intellectual achievements and the main- tenance of high legal ethics. Phi Alpha Delta First Row, Left to Right: Rhoad, Clay, Wicker, Rouse, Koenig. Second Row: Cuuthen, Abernathy, Nccsc, Lewis, Todd, Scott. Third Row: Porter, Burgess, Mahlstedt, Neilson, Sessoms, Mitchell. xxxh xx m en t 1 First Row, Left to Right: Oxncr, Long, Filson, Doyle, Marchbanks, Riley. Second Row: Spar, Crayson, McDonald, Kempson, Hartzell, Crmner. Toporeek, VVilIiums, Eustcrling. Third Row: Suber, Gibson, Buyck, Bodenheimer, Johnson, Myrick, Roberts, Duffie. Fourth Row: Cain, Lee, Harwell, Woinhurg, Thomas, Short, Pope, Shercr, Thompson, Cable. Phi Delta Phi WILLIAM FILSON President CALHOUN INN, the South Carolina Chapter t of Phi Delta Phi, was established at the Uni- t versity in 1927. Dedicated to the advancement t of high scholarship and culture, opposition of t corrupt practices, and rigid adherence to a code t of professimlal ethics, the legal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi was established in 1869 as the first professional fraternity in America. A law student is admitted into membership only after havin g attained a set scholastic average. The secondary objective is the development of culture, and the enjoyment of social fellowship. Both objectives are attained at Calhoun Inn through a schedule which includes luncheon meetings, dances, and parties. The fraternity utilizes the best features of the social as well as the professional fraternity. l7! . 2 ..: kaz 1:..dwwua: ,f? gffziig , E w. R ..,.R MW M AT FLO IIHHHIHW Dr. F red C. Perry, Jr. Resident Supervisor Dr. Perry is a graduate of the University of South Carolina, where he received an A.B. in Education, Magna Cum Laude in 1941. An additional year of graduate work earned for him the degree of MA. in French. D11. Perry received the Balzac Award of the French govern- ment while an assistant instructor at Tulane University, where he earned the Ph.D. degree. As 21 member of the U. S. Air Corps during World War II, he served as interpreter and translator for the French Air F 011ce. At Carolina, D11. Perry was assistant professor of foreign languages and a member of Phi Beta Kappa. He is a member of the Modern Languages Association and past president of Baine Humanities Society. m J N w U of SC Extension Center Opens At Florence ON MONDAY, September 16, 1957, the Uni- versity of South Carolina extended the boundaries of its campus 82 miles from Columbia to welcome 52 residents of the Pee Dee into its student body. The establishment of this branch of Carolina is the realization of the dreams and the fmit 0f the efforts of a group of dedicated F lorentines under the leadership of Dr. J. Howard Stokes. This group, representing the fields of education, journalism, medicine and theology, worked tirelessly to afiord coming generations the opportunity to obtain a college education close to home. During the early Spring of 1957 members of the F lorence County Higher Education Commis- sion contacted representatives of the university to request aid in the establishment of an extension center in Florence. An agreement was reached whereby the university would supply faculty and classroom supplies, and would exercise super- vision of all academic activities through the extension division. The requirements of the University of South Carolina at Florence were to differ in no way from those of the parent institution. The Florence legislative delegation and the commission agreed to furnish quarters and the services of a librarian.111 August the ground floor of the Florence Public Library was made available, walls and ceilings repainted and floors refinished. Classrooms and an administrative office were fur11ished,a new lighting system in- stalled, a biology laboratory equipped, and a combined library-lounge provided for the stu- dents. Professor Fred C. Perry, II. was sent to Florence as resident supervisor. In November formal opening celemonies were held with President Russell as the principal speaker. As the GARNET AND BLACK goes to p11 ess, the Spring semester is well under way, plans for the addition of a sophomore year in 1959 are in the final stages, and an auspicious beginning gives promise of a bright future f01 the University of South Carolina at F lorence. I73 FLORENCE COUNTY HIGHER EDUCATION COMMISSION. Left tu Right: Mr. C. Dewey Munn, Mrs. O. T. Finklcu, Dr. J. Howard Stokes, Chaimmn; Dr. J. D. Whitehead, Mr. R. Davis Thompson. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS: William H. Smith, President; Cecil W. Newell, Vice-President; Patricia Polk, Secrettm - Treasurer. 174 Full Slate Of Courses, Activities In Progress AROLINA is very much the same at Florence and at Columbia. Course oHerings for the first semester included: Business Administration, English, French, History, and Mathematics. The commuting faculty, composed of Dr. George C. Brauer, Jr., Professof James E. Colbert, Dr. George Curry, Dr. W. R. Kelley, Professor F red C. Perry, and Dr. R. Z. Vause, traveled more than 23,000 miles to conduct their respective classes in two different cities. The semester was not, however, devoted ex- clusively to class work. Student body elections were held in October with W. H. tBilU Smith becoming the first president of the student body of the University of South Carolina at Florence. Other officers are Cecil Newell, vice-president, and Patsy Polk, secretary-treasurer. A number of social activities crowded the calendar, With a festive Christmas dance highlighting the season. ., FACULTY. Seated: Dr. Fred C. Perry, Resident Supervisor and Professor of French. Standing, Left to Right: Dr. George Curry, History; Dr. George Bruucr, English; Professor James E. Colbert, Business Administration; Dr. W. R. Kelley, Biologz; Mr. Gene Collins, Matlummlvim. Clases are pretty much the same regardless of where they are. located. History classes, left, and biology lab are examples. The Florence requirements are identical to those of the parent school on the Columbia campus. m"! 7' - ALLEN BAILEY COOK GREGG HUGGINS ISGETT 0 MARTHA KAY ALLEN TOMMY GEORGE BAILEY THOMAS JOHN BARFIELD LEWIS NEIL BRANCH C. CARTER BYRD BEVERLEY EARLE CHEEK 0 DONALD LEWIS COOK JAMES CARL GREGG EDWIN L. HABRELL BARFIELD HARRELL, E. JONES Florence Darlington Florence Florence Florence Florence Darlington Eangham Florence I76 BRANCH BYRD CHEEK HARRELL, J. HATCH ELL HOWARD KIRKLA ND LAWRENCE LOY Florence Center JOHN STANLEY HARRELL . . . . . Florence BOYD O. HATCHELL, JR. . . . . . . Florence WILLIAM M. HOWARD, JR. . . . . . Florence 0 JUDY A. HUGGINS . . . . . . . . Lake City URMA JEAN ISGETT . . . . . . . . Florence REGINALD R. JONES . . . . . . . . Florence ALTON SLOAN KIRKLAND . . . . . Florence BERWYN L. LAWRENCE . . . . . Timmonsville MARGARET ELIZABETH LOY . . . . Florence LUCAS MORRIS S EVERANCE SINGLETARY TUNSTALL TURNER, A. Student Body 0 EDWARD HENRY LUCAS GORDON WALTER MORRIS CECIL WAYNE NEWELL PATRICIA ANN POLK CARL L. POSTON, JR. FLEETWOOD FORREST ROGERS 0 CHARLES B. SEVERANCE ALBERTA W. SINCLETARY NELL BAXLEY SKIPPER NEWELL POLK POSTON SKIPPER SMITH THORNTON TURNER, H. WATTS WILLIAMS Florence WILLIAM H. SMITH Florence ROBERT E. THORNTON Marion MITSIE WELCH TOMLINSON F lorence 0 WILLIAM R. TUNSTALL Florence AUBRY LANDON TURNER Marion HOYT BENJAMIN TURNER, JR. Timmonsville JULIUS BENSON WATTS, JR. Lake City EMORY FOSTER WILLIAMS Marion WILLIAM T. WINGATE, JR. I77 ROGERS TOMLINSON WINGATE Florence Florence Kingstree Florence Florence Florence Florence Florence Andrews Featu res These are the special days, the days which set the stage for events which will become the most pleasant remembrances of life at Carolina. Whether one is the target For a pie or the Queen of the May, Miss Venus or a hat box racer, each helps to erect a day filled with pleasant memories. It is these days, the preparation for them and the reliving of them that break the monotony of the academic life. They are few, but because they are few they are even more memorable. President Russell escorts May Queen Wray Davis to the dais during the lovely coronation. Russell Does The Honors In KSKDS Coronation Wray Davis, ttQueen of the May for 1957,: received con- gratulations, crown, and sceptre from President Russell. RAY DAVIS, ttQueen of the May? was crowned by President Donald S. Russell and attended by Molly Ariail, her Maid of Honor, during the highlight of the May Day activities. Planning and coordination of the May Day coronation ceremonies were handled by Kappa Sigma Kappa service fraternity. Bob Pitts was in charge of the program. The ceremonies attending the coronation of the May Queen featured bHolidays Around the World? A Cossack dance, a scene from the Arabian Nights, and a lively Highland fling were only a few of the features of an international holiday presented for the entertainment of the court and the guests. The lovely girls in the court, who represented the various social groups on the campus, danced the traditional May Pole Dance in honor of the Queen. The Queenk court danced around the colorful May Pole for a very attentive and receptive audience. r m'. , A gaily bedecked flower girl leads the coronation pro- cession us the Horseshoe takes on the radiance of spring. Resplendent in Springtime hues, the court decorated the historical old Horseshoe with a beautiful pastel rainbow. F . l8! JW ,7 7 , A 1 Bob McNair received the gavel along with con- gratulations from outgoing prexy, David White. 34 : 1 Dean Amey Childs happily presented the Algernon Sid- ney Sullivan Award to Mary Wise Rixey and Virgil DuPrie. Awards Day Honors Outstanding Carolinians MARY WISE RIXEY, of Arlington, Virginia, Virgil DufHe, 0f Greenwood, and Mrs. Donald Russell were the recipients of the Alger- non Sidney Sullivan Award, Carolinefs highest honor, at the Awards Day ceremonies 0n the Horseshoe on May 27. In addition to the Sullivan Award, over fifty presentations of academic, forensic, literary, service and honors awards were made. Mrs. Donald Russell received a congratulatory kiss from Dean Childs as she was presented her top honor award. Seniors who had been elected into hWhots th, and those who had been named Outstand- ing Seniors were recognized. Various schools and departments presented citations and scholar- ships. The Awards Day program was coordinated by the Omicron Delta Kappa society, with Preston Whaley serving as chairman of the coordinating committee. Prepared and ready for all kinds of weather, Hillyer Rudisill attentively watched the presentation of awards. ESIDES the coronation ceremonies, many other activities added to the excitement of May Day. Following the presentation of awards, there was a box lunch on the campus furnished for the student body by Kappa Sigma Kappa. Immediately after lunch, the annual Phi Epsilon Before the impressive backdrop of McKissick, more than fifty Carolinians were honored on ODKts Awards Day. Harry Herman, cheered on by emcee Jerry Beasley, is typical of the many who threw Phi Ep pies in the excitements of May Day. BOX Lunch, ccPie 131ng Dance End Daygs Events Pie Fly was enjoyed by all. F ollowing the tradi- tional custom, the May Queen was given the privilege of throwing a pie at the student body president. The end of the festivities came With a dance honoring the Queen and her court for Which Les Elgart played. apt i . Derby Day CAROLINNS tenth Sigma Chi Derby Day dawned on a brisk, sunny afternoon. The entries were at the starting gate and raring to go. The Chi Omega sprinter was off like a shot at the sound of the gun and didrft slow down until the :Hnish line was crossed. F ast trotting AD Pfs soon tied the score with Chi O to finish in a dead heat for the hrst place trophy. The days most antici- pated event, the Miss Venus contest, was captured , , Action was fast and furious as determined co-eds tried to by Nancy Estrldge, the C111 Omega entI'Y- pop opponentk balloons while their sisters urged them on. Chi 093 and AD Pigs Race to First Place Tie A little Dixieland jazz and a lot of noise came from these horns when the Sigma Chiis and their friends lived it up. w. ,, v.5 J r ,1 ,. . - . ,, . w, a? VA .5 w ? L . .3. r I wry ,f 24.2? 3:-.. j .1; n gatif- . s2 :3: 3; 2 ms T a Eager anticipation pervaded the booths before the startefs whistle opened the awaited derby. H7 Pm Statuesque Nancy Estridge, Chi Omengs entry, walked off with the title of Miss Venus to the tune of many a whistle. Dean Penney and President Russell supervised as the Sigma Chfs readied the flour sacks. Cold co-eds with blazing spirits grimly stood the ice to a not-so-hot dead heat. Registration Produces Headaches, Sore Feet REGISTRATION, dreaded by new and old students alike, is the neceSQary evil at the beginning of each semester. After having com- pleted the task, made even more dichult by not having all the professors in the same building, and having stood in endless lines, a freshman feels as though he could meet any challenge in the four years ahead of him. Information seems to be the one item that everyone seeks during the frustration of registratiorfs two days. Campus organizations enroll new members at registration tables. Dean Wienefield in Arts and Sciences super- vises enrollment of Carolinats largest school. Nothing but obtaining football tickets could induce faithful Carolinians to remain standing in so long a line. Garnet and Black business man- ager, Jim Hicks, signs up students for the yearbook class portraits. q The purchasing of new textbooks in the University Campus Shop is an essential part of registration. m3 Hungry ttYh campers took time from busy schedule to make new acquaintances as they enjoyed lunch. vhJ' CGYDQ Camp Introduces Students to USC Life WEEKEND in early September found Fresh- man men and women arriving at R. C. Bell Camp for the ttYsh annual program of introduc- tion to college life at USC. On Friday before the commencement of camp on Saturday, the counselors met to discuss the program which was to be presented to the new arrivals. The varied schedule of activities included swimming and demonstration of cheers by the Carolina cheer- leaders. Selected upperclassmen interpreted the YM-YWCA, and gave its aims and functions on the university campus. Dean Clotworthy wel- comed the students to the campus and expressed the appreciation of the administration to the YM- YWCA for directing the camp. Cabin discussions were held to answer the students, questions. An impressive devotional service on Sunday morning climaxed the weekend. After dinner the Fresh- men returned to the campus, better prepared to meet the challenge offered by the hrst week of their college careers. Several members of KSK sold Rat Caps to incoming Freshman "Yh campers during a break in the full schedule. .4 ti 31.1 rri-L; ' d'wu- .... ' cool' Chief counselors Shannon Harper and Bob Freeman coordinated the camp schedule. Trom one freshman to another . . said Dean Clotworthy, in her first year as Dean of Women, when she welcomed fresh to USC. At the close of a valuable weekend freshmen discussed with new friends their plans for the semester before returning to campus. ??mgfa' R - Homecoming LIBBY BAGNAL of Manning reigned as Home- coming Queen of 1957. Cyril Busbee, Uni- versity of South Carolina Alumni President, crowned Miss Bagnal while Wray Davis and Julie Petoskey, runners-up, looked on. Weekend activities began Friday afternoon With the judging of the fraternity and sorority homecoming displays; the Winners were Sigma Aregal Gamecock fan is happy, dubious, in- Phi EPSilon and Chi Omega, TeSPeCtiveIY- A pep dignant, then chagrined as Maryland Victory rally was held on the fraternity quadrangle. The . i V Homecoming Dance that night revealed the identity of the Queen, kept secret until that time. Saturday began with a luncheon honoring the Queen, her court, and their escorts. The climax of an eventful weekend came With the Maryland game and the crownng of our Queen. Cheerleaders Jeff Goodwyn and Vickie Rumph help to cheer the Birds on at their pre-Homecoming pep rally. dampens Homecoming spirits. Win or lose, it was a great day for Queen and campus. " w ;- ' St Homecoming 0 President and Mrs. Russell were hosts to the many alumni who revisited the campus during the weekend. Queen, Greets Alums The band and queen salute Carolina With the Alma Mater during halftime ceremonies. M... w '- . .L - MN.CG:?N-u iwe Fullback Joyce cracks over the goal line for the Terrapinse game winning touchdown. 0 Big Thursday N THURSDAY of State Fair Week the Tigers from Clemson once again invaded the cam- pus for the renewal of the South,s hottest football rivalry. Proceedings got under way Wednesday night as students bore the tigefs effigy to the State House for the traditional burning. The hazard of fire, however, brought the Fire Depart- ment to the scene and the blaze fizzled. Thursday, October 24, was the big day. But fortune did not ride With the Birds, Who absorbed a 13-0 defeat at the hands of Clemson. Sagging spirits were revived at the annual Kappa Alpha Tea Dance, however, and Carolinians began to antici- pate next year. A spirited torchlight processional bore the Tigerhs eHigy to the State House and the historical traditional burning. Gamecocks, Tigers Clash 111 Age-Old Rivalry The Tiger burned brief, but bright, before the intervention of the Columbia Fire Department halted proceedings. I92 a Intermittent sideline melees erupted during the game as fans of both teams attempted to pilfer opponent's trophies. Dejected and Soggy Gamecock left the field after defeat while some spectators shouted . . . Wait until next year? Big Thursday 0 93 .1 Well prepared fans weathered the Big Thursday storm as the Tigers walked away victorious again. 0 Graduation OMMENCEMENT exercises were held on the Horseshoe of the campus the morning of June the first. The highlight of this memorable occasion was an address given by John F. Ken- nedy, Senator from the state of Massachusetts. Honorary degrees of Doctor of Laws were con- ferred upon the following: Senator Kennedy; Carter Burgess, President of Trans-World Air Lines; Dr. William Weston, Sr., noted physician of Columbia; Roger Peace, publisher of both the Greenville News-Piedmont and the Asheville Citizen Times newspapers, and David Lawrence, editor of U. S . News and World Report magazine. The graduation ceremony never ceases to be an unforgettable thrill for the undergraduate as well as those receiving their hard earned degrees. At this time, those graduating with high honors are given special recognition. Along with the illustrious Visitors went the excitement of receiv- ing diplomas and commissions for the ROTC cadets and the impressive parade of the faculty in their academic robes. The music for this traditional ceremony was supplied by the Air Force ROTC band. Massachusetts Senator John Kennedy addressed the graduating Seniors at Commencement Exercises. Senator Kennedy Addresses Graduatesg Guests A very large crowd of relatives and visitors braved the beaming Carolina sun to attend the colorful exercises. I94 Graduation 0 A sea of University of S. C. graduates mortar boards and reserve ochcrs, caps greets the cameraman from a distance. Dean Robert L. Sumwalt escorts Dr. Weston and Roger Peace, degree recipients, to the podium. Mrs. RusselFs party, including Mrs. George B. Timmerman and Mrs. J. F. Byrnes, watched the presentation of degrees. Former Governor James Byrnes chats with Carter Bur- gess, Who received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree. President Donald Russell and Dean George Buchanan present Mr. David Lawrence with the LLB. degree. I95 - Greek Week Backstage was a buzzing beehive of set construction, sound equipment checks, last-minute costume alteration. Some participants in Fraternity Stunt Night watched the other lodges perform before time for their skit. A1 .,, :4 ZTA,s first place winner, Henry VIII, was elaborately costumed and featured live music and shapely chorines. TV, Shakespeare Are Top Stunt N ight Themes IFCS 1958 Greek Week officially opened Tues- day night, February 25, when Pi Kappa Alpha,s TV parody captured first place in melfs stunt night. Two other television parodies were runners-up; Phi Kappa Sigma with ttThe Steve Ballen Show,, and Chi Psfs presentation, hTo Smell the Goof? The following Thursday night saw Zeta Tau Alpha capture the first place trophy for sororities with hBewitched, Be Wedded and Beheadedf, a satire 011 Henry VIII. Pi Beta Phi captured the second place trophy with another Shakespearean entry, :1 comedy rendition of ttThe Taming of the Shrewf, and Sigma Delta Tau and Delta Zeta combined to present the third place skit, hToyland Escapade? The Pan-Hellenic Council was in charge of the arrangements for sorority stunt night. Greek Week l .4.... 1 King Farouk" was one of the improbable characters who graced the Druyton Hall stage as many watched. Pi Beta ths, waiting to enter, captured the 2nd place cup with a comedy rendition, hTaming of the Shrew? Representatives of Pi KA, Pi Kappa Phi, and Chi Psi were awarded the cups for top fraternity stunts at Creek dance. 1' c X 4' A t' A more than capacity crowd overHowed the ballroom as the Tommy Dorsey band provided the music. Largest Crowd of Season Attends Greek Ball N FRIDAY of Greek Week the Gladiolas provided music for an informal dance held at the newly decorated ballroom 0f the Wade Hampton Hotel. A concert by the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra, under the direction of Warren Coving- ton, followed on Saturday afternoon in the audi- torium 0f Dreher High School. Highlighting the festivities of Greek Week was Saturday nights annual IFC Formal, also held at the Wade Hampton and featuring the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra. The largest crowd to attend a dance during the 1958 year was present, mak- ing it necessary to remove the tables from the ballroom. Even with this alteration, extremely crowded conditions prevailed. Trophies were presented at the dance by the Interfraternity Council to the three fraternities who had placed in stunt night competition. The winners had been unannounced until this time. The highlight of the evening came when the IFC presented the trophy for the iiMan 0f the Year,, to Acting President Robert L. Sumwalt. The engraved cup presented to Dean Sumwalt was the first in what is expected to be an annual IFC award. Dancers were in a holiday mood as the tremendously successful hall climaxed Greek Week for another year. Greek Week - The removal of tables due to crowded conditions did not prevent animated conversation which continued the whole evening. It would have taken more than a crowded floor to dampen the spirit of GW revelers. Many found that the floor offered a most welcome, if uncomfortable, opportunity to sit one out. x -7 7-; "7'3 ; x e 7 h, -' y E. Weesie Taylor and Jim Fuller of the ttGarnet and Black, staff handled the rehearsal preceding the pageant . . . FOLLOWING the precedent established by the Features staff of last year, the GARNET AND BLACK beauties were chosen in a beauty pageant held in the auditorium 0f the Russell House. Thirty-three coeds, sponsored by as many campus organizations, competed for the title of Miss GARNET AND BLACK, with Miss Coles Cathcart, Kappa Alphats entry, being declared the winner. Judges for the contest were Mr. S. L. Latimer, Jr., Mrs. J. G. DuPre, and Dr. John Craft. Music was provided by Miss Kathy Ducker, pianist, and - ,7 E: ,, 1 A3: t: 3 ' , blocking out on stage the procedure which was to be folu lowed by the contestants on the next evenings program. Thirty -T:1ree Coeds Compete for C 8: B Title Jim Fuller, editor of the yearbook, was master of ceremonies. Arrangements for the pageant were handled by Weesie Taylor and Jo Kirven 0f the annual staff. An overflow crowd packed the auditorium for the event, which lasted for more than three hours as the judges deliberated intently to Choose a winner. A break in the program was provided by Omicron Delta Kappa, melfs honorary fra- ternity, which held its Fall tapping ceremony during intermission. These seven finalists were chosen to appear in the Beauty Section of the GARNET AND BLACK. Seated: Coles ' -m??f' s 4. wH 1-. Cathcart, Beverly Kennedy. Standing: Vicki g t. F? 75:75 Bumph Wray Davis, Eva Harkey, Julie Petoskey, and Alida Jenkins. v: a-. : ..t , , , , .mif V , , p.???URJWzF-vfdm S e .1 t U. a C B Miss Wray Davis May Queen 1957 H i o a omecogglg Queen MISS leby Bagnal 203 r 53?; 4 E5925: A V f: T ? 1; , til :- .e' 1958 Miss Carnat and Black Sponsored by Kappa Alpha MISS COLES CATHCART Miss Wray Davis Sponsored by Phi Kappa Sigma 206 Miss Julie Petoskey Sponsored by German Club 207 Miss Vicki Rumph Sponsored by Chi Psi and Sigma Chi 2.3 Miss Beverley Kennedy Sponsored by Delta Omicron Miss Eva Harkgy 2IO Sponsored by Delta Zeta Miss Alida Jenkins Sponsored by Meditrina Society Organizations Participation in the sundly organizations on the campus crowds many days to the point ol impossi- bility. Each has its function to perform and each demands much of its members; much in the way of time, much of service, and, most important of all, each demands much ol one's self. But for all that is required, much more is given in reward. The lay ol fellowship, the pleasure of activity, the realization ol service, all are more than compensation. AIEE-IRE EEPING the members informed on current technical developments and furnishing a common meeting ground for student engineers to exchange ideas are the purposes of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers- Institute of Radio Engineers. The outstanding project for the year was the equipping and maintenance of a study room for electrical engineering students, called the iiAIEE- IRE Seminar Room? The oHicers for this year were Fred Morrell, President; Bill Gosewisch, Vice-President; Archie Benton, Secretary tAIEEi; Norman Smith, Secretary tIREi, and Bill Cov- ington, Treasurer. AIChe FIELD trips to the Savannah River Plant, operated by DuPont for the Atomic Energy Commission, and to the Camden Orlon Plant gave the members of Carolinais Chapter of the American Institute Of Chemical Engineers 21 chance to observe first hand the indus- trial application of chemical engineering. In cooperation with the other three University engineering schools, AIChE sponsored the annual Engineefs Ball, a highlight of the social year for members and their guests. Membership in the student chapter of AIChE is open to enrollees 0f the School of Chemical Engineerng who are currently registered in a chemical engineering course. William R. Householder, Jr., led the group as its President this year. Other office holders included: D. Whitney Tharin, Vice-President; Charles M. Davis, Secretary; Joseph F. Alliston, Treasurer. F irst Row. Left to Right: Bill Crolley, Fred WigEeld, Robert Whitmire, Secretary; Bill Householder, Presi- dent: Whit Tharin, Harold Sturm, Charles M. Davis, Dr. B. L. Baker. Advisor. Second Row: Curtis Selph, Robert Key, Clyde Nesbitt, Dunbar Delk. Richard Crayson, Tom Kerlin, Robert Long, Dr. T. H. Wilson, Knp Min Seo. Third Row: Ted Colcolough, Treasurer; Alex Spear, Kay Sparks, Kay Lloyd, Dick Stanlzmd, Jr., Curtis Jones, Byron Taylor, John Mcwborn, Charlie Cash, Vice-President. First Row, Left to Right: B. Covington, W. Gosewisch, F. Morrell, A. Benton, N . Smith, J. Phillips, G. Steen, M. Gillette, J. Terry, R. Burns, G. Ramsey. Second Row: P. Rogers, M. A. Young, I. D. Fowler, J. Wright, I. Bannister, T. Johnson, T. Poteat, W. Cathey, C. Singleton, L. Brown, R. Hammond, J. Haigler, S. Bowman. Third Row: D. Owen, C. Bowen, F. Rouffey, C. Lennon, P. Johnson, L. Adkins, J. Collins, T. Lawson, O. Hayes, E. Stenquit, S. Moseley, L. Foltz, W. Ferris. Fourth Row: J. Dabbs, J. Talbert, T. Jeitcoat, J. Avant, E. Bcardshall, W. Queen, B. Epting, T. Miller, W. Carter, J. Smith, J. Simpson, E. Clarkson, W. Steuer, L. Hook. -th -m..- , ASCE THE OLDEST engineering society on the University campus, the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers, is com- posed of civil engineering students of sophomore, junior, or senior standing. The bi-monthly meetings furnish mem- bers with opportunities to hear speakers and to view film strips on phases of Civil engineering. Socially, ASCE had several informal parties each semester and took part in the Engineefs Ball given by all the Engineering Societies. ASCE serves as an important link between students and faculty and makes a continuous effort to draw more young people into the Held of engineering. Officers for the past year were: L. L. McNair, President; J. 0. Ramsey, Vice-President; William Seel, Recording Secretary, and J. B. Rutland, Treasurer. First Row, Left to Right: B. Seel, B. Adams, T. Dud- lcy, E. Ezekiel, R. Bryson, G. Ballentine, B. Bullard, R. Price. Second Row: J. Boles, W. Pingham, I. But- land, L. McNair, J. Ramsay, G. Rhinesmith, S. L. Tsnintis, L. Corbert, E. Fisher, A. Green, L. Wingard. Third Row: J. Sutherland, R. L. White, J. L. Rogers, B. Bartholomew, W. Carmway, H. Floyd, W. Prince, W. Carter, G. Milford, I-I Padgett. Fourth Row: F. Spruell, T. Boozer, W. Hcamer, W. McClure, T. Mull, D. Wingficld, J. Day, M. Stork, C. Poulnot, 0. Porter. ASME OPEN to all mechanical engineering students on the Carolina campus, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded for the purpose of developing leadership and promoting scholarship. Among the activi- ties of the group were meetings with guest speakers, the fall and spring initiation socials, and the annual Christmas party. Members also attended the regional convention of ASME. Serving as oHicers were William Thomas, Chairman; Vernon Boland, Vice-President; W. A. Chandler, Secretary; Richard Campbell, Treasurer, and Charles Hurst, Historian. F irst Row, Left to Right: 0. Pearson, J. Fowke, J. Hammond, R. McLamb, J. Bauknight, T. Taylor, J. Bateman, M. Rivkin, T. Huggins, R. Wall, I-I. Stuckey, B. Williamson, E. Gregory. Second Row: B. Thomas, V. Bolund, B. Chandler, D. Campbell, C. Hurst, J. Shealy, B. Duscnlmry, B. Cuillurd, J. Dent, E. Moore, H. Austin, A. LaMontagne, T. Yon. Third Row: J. Dorsett, G. Zuppe, M. Silbert, L. Johanncsscn, B. Blackwell, W. Rust, L. Caswell, R. Dickson, P. Byrd, W. Ouattlebaum, J. Cooper, F. Howard, W. Arthur, H. Derrick. Top Raw: M. Cuerry, R. Hill, B. Rhodes, 13. Lane, B. Baxter, B. Hutto, T. Davis, G. Richardson, B. Cooke, H. Benson, C. Byrd, K. Suit, W. Guy, N. Abrams, L. Mathews. Meditrina Association RGANIZED 011 the Carolina campus in 1945, the Meditrina Association is an organization which gives USC nursing students oppor- tunities to get acquainted with one another. Through Meditrina, the Carolina student nurses this year met community leaders in nursing and allied fields to learn about the broad social aspects of nursing. A social dinner meeting was held each month. The officers for the current year were: Mary Lou Westbury, Presi- dent; Cecile Bonnette, Vice-Presi- dent; Alida Jenkins, Secretary, and Rosemary McCutcheon, Treasurer. American Pharmaceutical Association S ERVING the pharmacy students of the University as both a pro- fessional and a social organization, the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation held monthly meetings at Which guest speakers discussed phases of medicine and business that relate to the pharmacy field. Each spring the group sponsors a trip to one of the leading pharma- ceutical manufacturing plants in the country. The Association held a fall picnic, a Christmas party, and a banquet in May. The officers this year were Roy Hudgens, President; Horace Gault, Vice-President; S h i r 1 e y Snyder, Secretary, and Ronald Crawford, Treasurer. First Row, Left to Right: M. Westbury, A. Jenkins, R. McCutcheon, A. Kirkland, L. Woods. Second Row: C. Carter, S. Childress, P. McKevlin, P. Altman, II. Manuel, N. Huffman, S. Bradley. Third Row: 1. Austin, C. Ncwsom, A. Howard, D. Benson, F. Bell, J. Guthrie, A. Wurthmzmn. First Row, Left to Right: D. Neal, Dr. Plnxco, R. Hudgens, C. Matheson, Y. Slesinger, H. Rast, V. Yarborough, T. Avgerinos, M. A. Cone, S. Snyder, L. Jones, V. Hogue, J. Workman, G. Peter- son, R. Orr, M. Nelson, Dean Morrison. Second Row: G. Gregory, R. Loryea, Ki Mubarak, W. Weaver, W. Quarles, J. Kennington, 1. Kay, J. King, C. Gibson, F. Sox, K. McVey, B. Mann, F. Hart, F. Thayer, L. Tunuo, Prof. Stokes. Third Row: K. Bowen, J. Willis, W. Knnnaday, H. Lowry, Ii Carmichael, R. Martin, A. Cash, A. Powers, J. Collins, J. Finley, A. Heiden, H. Snllcy, F. Medlin, F. Robinson, W. Phillips, P. Owen, Prof. Galgano. Fourth Row: Dr. Campbell, B. Elkin, L. Burdette, M. Hyatt, R. Crawford, A. Singleton, L. Dominick, N. Duncan, J. Bull, J. Horton, C. Gardner, R. Huff, S. Satterfield, H. Buckner, E. Cooper, M. Foglc, B. Payne, T. Bradley. Fifth Row.- F. Dent, J. Mullinax, J. Kinsey, L. Easier, J. Hedden, W. XVilson, C. Mctz, J. Fincher, R. Swami, L. Redmond, N. Kirsch, B. Bourne, E. Creel, D, Bawkum, B. Adams, I. Cnilnhnm, J. Mc- Cullough, H. Gault, M. Prickett. 2l6 l w r F irst Row: A. Hollowell, R. Newman, L. Singletary, B. Whittle, C. Watson, M. King. Second Row: 1. Welsh, C. Adams, C. Yandle, J. Hughston, J. Zimmerman, P. Sin- clair, M. Savage. Third Row: J. Arnnt, L. Switzcr, S. Carney, C. Harrison, S. Fant, 5. Marcus, J. Workman. First Raw, Left to Right: Dr. John B. McConaughy, B. Price, 1. McCauley, B. Andersen, K. Carson, M. E. McClung, J. Ryan. Second Row: S. King, D. Cobb, P. Lescmzm, K. Bnycttc, M. Jetter, J. Tachard, J. Roudi, R. McLeod, N. Hearne. Third Row: R. Mater, K. Mattigzm, M. Hallaj, J. Bowen, B. Rast, B. Able, L. Able, R. Craw- ford, J. Jennings. Fourth Row: H. Ynschik, H. Plotts, B. Kambar, M. Price, J. P. Bethune, D. Maw, C. Sunls, P. Weis, M. Stepp, C. Reynolds. 'm'; : 11111r1 1' 1 ll l h' h ,V' Vh 217 Womenvs Athletic Association COMPOSED of representatives from each sorority and inde- pendent group, the Wonlelfs Ath- letic Association sponsored womelfs intramural tournaments on campus, including b 0 w l i n g, basketball, swimming, volleyball, badminton, and tennis. Trophies were awarded to the winning organizationk team in each competition. The purpose of the Women,s Athletic Association is to promote interest in athletics 0n the campus and to further good sportsmanship among college women. The officers were Liz Singletary, President; Rosalie Newman, Vice- President; Betty Whittle, Secre- tary, and Carol Watson, Publicity Chairman. International Relations Club SEEKING to keep the campus posted on international rela- tions, the International Relations Club presented panel discussions, movies, and speakers on current world problems. IRC participated in the Southeastern Regional Asso- ciation of the National IRC confer- ences and worked in conjunction With NSA 0n the International Student Affairs Commission. Any student who is interested in in- ternational affairs may apply for membership. Ochers for the 1957-1958 terms were Robert Anderson, President; Mary E. M C C 1 u 11 g, First Vice- President; Bob Price, Second Vice- President; June MCCauly, Secre- tary, and Kit Carson Treasurer. F irst How, Left to Right: E. Williams, R. Burns, A. Jennings, B. Grosse, J. Hourihan, B. Shaw. Second Row: E. Corbin, G. Zupp, B. Goforth, L. Patterson, D. Bledsoe, E. Woodward, A. K. Brown, Third Bow: H. Herman, J. Grunert, A. Primost, J. Jackson, N. Carroll, F. Canaduy, J. Riewaldt, J. Walker, L. Farris, S. Folk. WUSC Covers Campus Elections, Other Events HE VOICE 0f the Carolina Campus was heard on many different subjects during the 1958 year. Training its staff in the announcing and engineering helds of radio, VVUSC presented daily broadcasts of ttpopf, jazz, and classical music, in addition to several daily request shows. An innovation in the radio statiorfs weekly schedule was the broadcast of the meetings of the Student Council every Monday. Through the workings of the statiorfs special events crew remote shows and broadcasts of many campus events were presented. Student body elections, campus dances, conventions and meetings, and sorority songfest were a few of the attractions handled through this medium. A special project of the staff was the production of a science fiction drama show, hDestination unknown? All the workings of the show were performed by the personnel of VVUSC. Bob Grosse was Manager; John Hourihan, Pro- gram Director; Russell Burns, Chief Announcer; Eston Williams, Engineer, and Anne Jennings, Secretary. 2l8 BOB GROSSE, Station Manager Louise Farris, Harry Herman recommend their favorite Gleason album to Joanna W alkcr, who wears earphones. Confronted by the complicated array of knobs, John Gruncrt plays one portion of the W USC varied music. H Huff " Carrying WUSCs complete campus coverage, Dave Bledsoe is absorbed in work as he gives latest news. First Row, Left to Right: H. Gourden, M. L. Dickert, N. Swan, C. Young, J. McCauley, P. Irick. Second Row: D. Eastman, V. Porchcr, J. A. Bradhzlm, A. Taylor, J. Walker, I. Petoskey, 0. Clark. Third Row: E. Roberts, B. Lumpkin, N. Neely, T. Mayo, J. Austcll, C. Floyd, Prof. C. E. Crotty, D. F. Gilliam. Players Present Frye And OgNeil With Success TUDENTS with dramatic interests and incli- nations are welcome in the University Players, the campus theatrical group. The Players, who have their own theatre, the Warehouse Theatre, sponsor several productions each year. They not only gain valuable experience in acting but also in directing and general stage work such as cos- tuming, lighting, scenery, and other backstage activities. The Players meet each Thursday night. Last fall, the group presented The Ladyis Not F 01' Burning by Christopher F rye. Newton Neely and Cynthia Gilliam starred. The second produc- tion, Eugene O,Neill,s Desire Under The Elms, was enacted in unique stage settings designed and decorated by Newton Neely and Alex Lan- caster. The major roles were portrayed by Evelyn LaBruce, Newton Neely, and D. F. Gilliam. First semester ocherS were Mary Louise Dick- ert, President; Eddie Roberts, Vice-President; Joanna Walker, Secretary; Bart Rast, Treasurer; John Austell, Historian. Second semester oHicers were Julie Petoskey, President; Timothy Mayo, ,, Vice-President; Virginia Porcher, Secretary; Owen MARY LOUISE DICKERT Clark, Treasurer; Henrietta Gourdin, Historian. Premzent 220 Tim Mayo and Eddie Roberts happily cart a limp Marion Durden through the archway, free gratis. Christopher F ryds hhThe Lady,s Not For Burning, graciously brings out the hparsonh in Gene Crotty. Fryegs CGThe Ladygs Not For Burningw Presented Jimmy Quick capahly portrayingr I-Iehble Tyson, the mayor, makes for a most impressive figure. Jo Allen Bradham and Julie Petoskey watch as Newton Neely dramatically turns from the camera. ..;'s ' g . 2V . -x v 1t I. Alpha Psi Omega Promotes Interest in Drama THROUGH the activities of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics fraternity, those persons who have made outstanding contributions to drama 0n the Carolina campus are recognized. Membership is gained on the basis of credits accumulated through work with the University Players. These credits may be earned by par- ticipation in plays, work on the various technical aspects, 0r attendance at the Players, meetings. A semi-formal banquet is held in the spring for the new members. Carolinahs Gamma Tau Cast was organized on the campus in the early 1940,s but became inactive within a few years. In the spring of 1956, it was re-organized, and nine members were admitted. Alpha Psi Omegak aim is to promote interest in drama at the University and to present shows of high quality to the USC community. The oHicers for this year were Newton Neely, Director; Bart Bast, Stage Manager, and Eddie Roberts, Business Manager. 222 First Row, Left to Right: I. McCauIey, J. A. Bradham, J. Walker. Second Bow: E. Roberts, J. Austell, N. Neely, Mr. Crotty. NEWTON NEELY President D R. CHRISTOPHERSEN C ouch MAINTAINING a continuous program of competition, the Carolina Debate team has reflected credit to the University of South Caro- lina. This year the debate team has been chosen among the top fourteen teams of the nation to compete at the University of Kansas for a national title. The University of South Carolina Debate Team meets some two hundred other university and college debating teams during a given season in open and judged competition. Each year for the past twelve years the Debate Team has placed high enough in annual competition With all the schools of the southeastern part of the United States to be invited to the national t0urnament held at West Point, Notre Dame, and the national tournaments of Pi Kappa Delta and Tau Kappa Alpha. Serving as President of the debate team was Fred LeClercq. Other officers were Robert Bell, Vice-President; Mike Osborn, Secretary, and Geddes Martin, Treasurer. Dr. M. G. Christo- phersen was varsity coach and faculty director of forensics. Carolina Debaters Among NatiOIfs Top Teams First Raw, Left to Right: Dr. M. G. Christopherscn, M. King, J. Ryan, C. Hopper. Second Raw: S. Freed, H. Wengrow, F. LeClerq, P. Martin, M. Osborn, Third Raw: B. Thomas, P. Clare, R. Bethune, B. Able, M. Price, 1. Jackson. . . i. m ' , I MR PAT CARNETT, Director; MR. JOHN CANFIELD, Assistant Director. MANY 0f the yeafs campus events featured performances by Carolinafs hand during the year. Football games, pep rallies, and parades were included in the program of the marching band, as well as out-of-town trips to the Uni- versities of North Carolina and Virginia. Attired in their new, cadet-style uniforms the band was a popular attraction at both home and away games. F ollowing the football season, the concert band was formed. Although smaller than the marching band, its performances were equally well received. This unit participated in the Awards Day and Commencement programs in addition to giving its annual Spring Concert in April. The band endeavored to provide a rich musical experience for Carolina men and women who enjoy playing, and a practical and valuable labo- ratory for the music majors who intend to teach instrumental music after graduation. thcers for the year were Harry Orr, President; Ed Roufty, Vice-President, and Coel Dunlap, Drum Major. The band was under the direction of Mr. Pat Garnett and Mr. John CanHeld. Band Plays At Gamesg Gives Spring Concert First Row, Left to Right: H. Orr, C. Moore, T. Bazemore, J. Lengnick, H. Curry. Second Row: V. Simmons, R. Lindcll, H. Anderson, B. Johnson, R. Catoe, B. Cherry, M. Chertok. Third Row: W. L. Coker, C. Brock, S. Rush, B. Cherry, A. Brown, J. Bethune. Fourth Row: C. Ellison, F. Sox, B. Akers, S. Codley. Standing: B. Brittain, W. Stroman, G. Bailey, H. Martin, T. VVuinncr. V3 7. 1 2:. , :12; First appearance of 1957-58 band in their new uniforms was ushered in by fireworks and war-painted Indians. First Row, Left to Right.- A. Thompson, A. McCoy, C. Dunlap, W. Woodruff, E. RouEy. Second How: T. Anderson, B. Tollison, S. Register, D. Howard, S. Patterson, L. Bazemore. Third Row: B. Chisohn, A. B. King, R. Hempley, H. Taylor, H. Taylor, J. Chambers, H. Lark, R. Bowden. Fourth Row: M. Dantzler, J. Sheppard, J. Service, D. Leard. Standing: Z. Hallman. ; 'r g F b Chorus Presents Many Christmas Programs HE UNIVERSITY of South Carolina Chorus, .mder the direction of Mr. L. G. Phillips, is a service organization Which sings for campus functions and presents programs to interested groups throughout the state. This fall the USC Chorus presented concerts at a number of high schools, the Evening Music Club of Columbia, and Kiwanis Club. Participa- tion in the annual Christmas service in Rutledge Chapel was only one of fourteen such Christmas performances. Each year the chorus plans a tour of several days. This spring the highlight of the semester was the tour through the upper part of South Carolina. About fifty mixed voices composed the chorus. The fall program consisted mainly of sacred music, while the spring program included both sacred and secular selections. Accompanists for the chorus were Leila Grace Rosborough and Patsy Caughman. Eddie Arnold was the President. EDDIE ARNOLD, President; MR. D. C. PHILLIPS, Director. First Row: S. Williams, M. Martin, S. Thornton, E. Evans, A. Shealey, C. Russell, M. Singley, L. Wise, C. Adams, L. McMasters, C. Sawyer. Second Row: G. Rosboruogh, A. Jennings, A. F ulmer, B. Livingstone, L. Howard, G. Hooker, E. Adams, B. Finlayson, N. Patterson, J. Walker. Third Row: D. Bedenbaugh, J. Murphy, A. D. King, L. Maupin, R. Huggins, I-I. Hoover, R. King, R. Sikes, W. Thompson. F ourth Row: H. Jackson, D. White, F . Highsmith, M. Merchant, G. Brown, B. Whitmire, D. Brown, T. Blakemore, E. Arnold, D. Pierce. At Piano: P. Caughman. S C 1 Honorar We Left to Right: W. Davis, D. Harrison, S. Vickers, N. Weston, L. Singletary, R. Anderson, D. Giles, R. Williams. WHODS WHO Among Students Left to Right: R. Knapper, M. Martin, M. Corley, B. Freeman, M. Stork, B. McNair, G. Rhinesmith. x -. .2. u a an w'.?f,'!.?l'y .M'fylhgkii .5;- , -- . ; H :3 5 g i, Left to Right: F. WigHeld, J. McGuire, P. Walker, D. Richardson, J. A. Franklin, P. Whaley, B. Parler, S. Lewis. in American Universities and Colleges Left to Right: C. Cathcart, J. Fuller, C. Davis, B. Bunch, M. Caughman, E. Bell, S. Stilwell. Not Pictured: Parker Evatt and Jean Huffman. V." ,.-. - ? ............ : 2i; 3:" f" I; . . I ' i. d1: Firut Row, Left to Right: I. A. Franklin, K. Wells, B. Parler, D. Giles, M. Caughman. Second Row: L. Timmons, W. Davis, M. ISlorley, I. Hendrix, J. Edwards, E. O'Dell, Hon. Third Row: S. Harper, S. Ruff, D. Meeks, A. Emight, J. Petoskey, C. Cathcart, M. D. artin. ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Sponsors Loan Fund for Deserving Students SINCE its founding in 1928, Alpha Kappa Gamma, womerfs leadership fraternity, has stood for service to the campus and students. Its main service at Carolina is a scholarship fund for a man or a woman. Requirements for membership are recognition as a leader in any one of the fields of scholarship, athletics, campus or social leadership. Some social activities of the year were a fall and spring banquet and ushering at graduation and Awards Day. Twice each year the organization has a tapping ceremony to select new members. It sponsors sorority and fraternity Song Fest annually. OHicers were M. Caughman, President; D. Giles, Vice-President; B. Parler, Secretary; K. Wells, Treasurer; J. A. Franklin, Historian; Mrs. Ruth Trotter, Advisor. MICKEY CAUGHMAN, President HHWWHH , t E iw 9.. r.-r:- 5 ,. , , WW W t t u u w uh 4.4m 42;; First Row, Left to Right: R. Ochs, J. Buuknight, J. Fuller, F. Wigfield, R. Freeman, T. Ledeen. Second Row: V. Dufhe, P. Whaley, N. Weston, T. Davis, K. Dixon, E. Nolan, H. Sparr. Third Row: G. Ballentine, S. Stillwell, J. White, T. Caskey, J. Hicks, D. Harrison, L. Curry, B. che. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Initiates First Annual Presidents Banquet FRED WIGFIELD, President t TVtWTVi'gD- A-T ONE OF the outstanding honorary leadership fraternities 011 the Carolina campus is Omi- cron Delta Kappa. To be eligible for membership a male student must have outstanding character, be of junior standing, have an overall 3.5 average, and have 100 points under the organizatiorfs point system. Twice each year a tapping cere- mony is held to induct new members. Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored its first Presi- dentts Banquet in December. Invitations were sent to the president of every student organization on campus. At Awards Day a plaque is given to the senior graduating with the highest scholastic average. Officers were Fred Wigfield, President; Jim Fuller, Vice-President; Bob Freeman, Secretary; Dr. R. D. Ochs, F aculty Adviser; Ted Ledeen, Faculty Secretary. A First Row, Left to Right: P. Martin, M. Rivkin, D. Simpkins, G. Rhinemith, C. Teague, R. Williams. Second Row: L. Rouse, L. Ladue, W. Davis, C. Davis, B. Bunch, M. Cain. Third Row: P. Grayson, R. Anderson, C. Goldberg, R. Rogers, R. Luft, L. Cromer. BLUE KEY Serves University by Publishing Directory 0 BE eligible for membership in Blue Key, male students must have shown outstanding ability in scholarship, leadership, service, and character. The most important qualification, how- ever, is service to the University. The major activity of Blue Key is the publi- cation of the Blue Key Directory each fall. Other activities which the organization sponsors are the dance before the Big Thursday game for both Carolina and Clemson students, high school weekend for Visiting high school students, and two formal banquets each year. thcers were Lewis Cromer, President; Don Richardson, Vice-President; Gary Rhinesmith, Secretary-Treasurer; Bob Luft, Corresponding Secretary; Larry Ladue, Alumni Contacts Ocher. LEWIS CROMER, President First Row: M. Davis, B. Luft, J. Fuller, P. Whaley, F. LeClerq, D. Simpkins, E. Pritchard. Second Row: C. Reynolds, J. White, B. Bell, L. Laduc, A. Gaston, S. Lewis, F. Wigheld, C. Teague. T hird Row: K. Dixon, D. Stanland, D. Harrison, R. Randall, T. Davis, B. Free- man, B. Conrad, B. Bunch, S. Vio'kers. Faulth Row: B. Anderson, J. Shand, T. Caskey, S. Stillwell, N. Abrams, M. Stork, D. Johnson, P. Walker, 1. Baxter. ' KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA Celebrates 31th Anniversary 011 USC Campus JIM FULLER, President IN COMMEMORATION of its thirty-first anni- versary at Carolina, KSK compiled a history of the organization. Other activities included sponsoring the May Day ceremonies, ushering at football games, and giving a scholarship to a qualified freshman student. At Awards Day a plaque was given to the teacher or administrator who had contributed to the improvement of the University. Membership must not exceed two per cent of the male student body. To be eligible, a student must be of sophomore standing and have given outstanding service to the school. OHicers were I. Fuller, President; P. Whaley, Vice-President; F . LeClerq, Recording Secre- tary; M. Davis, Corresponding Secretary; B. Luft, Treasurer. Em; . r x J r-I-m we. I -.1 First Bow, Left to Right: B. Epting, C. Davis, E. Ezekiel, K. Lesto, D. Harrison. Second Row: - . . c... J. Talbert, F. Morrell, C. McDonald, W. t tegit I Mergner, T. Johnson, C. Covington, C. Ramsey, T. H. Wilson. Third Row: J. Ballentine, K. Humphries, J. Entzminger, W. Carroway, T. Kerlin, G. Owen, C. Hurst, M. Stork, B. L. Baker. Fourth Row: E. Infinger, A. Benton, R. Wilkic, C. Cash, T. Lawson, W. Best, R. Hill, C. Baxter, J. Beard. TAU BETA PI Becomes 100th Undergraduate Active Chapter N JANUARY 11, 1958, South Carolina Beta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was installed at Carolina. This chapter became the 100th active undergraduate Chapter of the engineering honor society. Membership is restricted to engineering stu- dents in the top one-eighth of junior and top one-fifth of senior classes. The candidates must have distinction in extra-curricular activities. Tau Beta Pi otters instruction classes for students in the use of slide rules. It also provides Christmas decorations in the engineering building. OHicers were Martin Stork, President; Bill Householder, Vice-President; Jam e s Talbert, Recording Secretary; Tom Kerlin, Corresponding Secretary; Ken Humphries, Treasurer; Bul Baxter, Cataloguer. MARTIN STORK, President Phi Beta Kappa AT WILLIAM AND MARY College in Wil- liamsburg, Virginia, Phi Beta Kappa was founded in 1776. It was the Erst society to have a Greek letter name. Election to Phi Beta Kappa is recognition of intellectual capacities well employed in an edu- cation in the field of arts and sciences. Edward Harden Bodie; John E. Johnston, Jr. ' Mary Margaret Nelson Clarence Nathan Stone Margaret Ann Barber Carolina Marshall Gribble John Hugh McTeer William H. Clifton Elizabeth Kronberg Edward Clark Prettyman William Ludwick Whatley Carolyn R. Woodard Two major innovations have occurred in the organization. Originally the group was a society of congenial spirits, but as time passed it became an hhonof, society. The admission of women in 1875 was the second change. OHicers were I. D. Novak, President; Ruby Ott, Vice-President; DeVere Smith, Secretary- Treasurer. James Lewis Cromer Virginia S. Farmer Patricia Anne Penney Lide Nancy S. McCutcheon Margaret T. Ratliff Mary Ann Snowden 235 First Row: A. Harrison, J. A. Bradham, B. Mason, C. Watson, B. Hawthorne, B. Farmer, L. Bouknight. Second Row: L. Sitterson, P. Sinclair, A. Vickery, D. Giles, M. Caughman, C. Polk, C. Ct trtney, M. Blackwell, M. Fletcher. Third Row: G. Adams, S. Carney, A. Boswell, K. Davis, B. Ingram, J. Walker, L. Craven, G. A. Henry, S. Perry, A. Cone, S. McNeil. HYPATIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Presents Silver Cup to Outstanding Senior F OUNDED in 1915, Hypatian Literary Society adopted the ideal of advancing the purposes of education by a liberal interchange of ideas. The qualiiications for membership are based on the scholastic achievement of junior women students. Hypatian is proud to have Mrs. Donald S. Russell as an honorary member. The program for the bi-weekly meetings are usually interesting debates and discussions be- tween the members of Hypatianis two parties- the Spartans and the Athenians. OHIcers this year were Carol Watson, Presi- dent; I0 Allen Bradham, Vice-President; Schrader Ruff, Secretary; Alma Harrison, Treasurer; Bar- bara Hawthorne, Critic; Betty Mason, Chaplain; Dorcas Giles, Marshal. v CAROL WATSON, President 0 First Row: R. Newman, L. Bngnzll, D. Cobb, M. Long, B. Rembert, W. Davis, M. Crithh, V. Ross, J. Oxner, S. Hendrix, J. Murphy. Second Row: K. Howard, A. "Hlonnus, J. Palmer, J. Dansby, B. Stuckey, B. Pgrler, J. Petoskey, S. Harper, L. Taylor, K. Wells, M. Savage. Third Row: D. Cunncls, D. h'lecks, B. Lennon, E. Verner, J. Ryan, J. Huffman, A. Lallande, M. CriHin, M. Barringer, S. Kendall, P. Norris, S. Sanders. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Awards Medal t0 Winner of Essay Contest WRAY DAVIS, President REQUIREMENTS for membership in Eu- phrosynean Literary Society are junior or senior standing; 3. ttBh average in English 11, 12, 2.1, 22; and approval of the Society. 011 alternate weeks the Society meets for a literary program 01' a guest speaker. In the spring Euphrosynean joined two other societies in a banquet. A tea was given twice each year to honor the new members of the organization. At Awards Day the Society gave a medal to a University student who had submitted the best article from a group of entrants. Officers were Wray Davis, President; Alice Clarke, Vice-President; Mary Jo GriHith, Secre- tary, and Betsy McCutchen, Treasurer. .s ,. First Row, Left to Right: P. Tracy, W. Rhoad. Second Brno: C. Joyner, V. Scott, W. Gofnrth, C. Eustcrling, D. Tucker. Third Row: E. Douglas, J. Duffy, R. Patterson. CLARIOSOPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY Trains Students in Declamation and Debate FOUNDED in 1806, Clariosophic Literary So- ciety has had a long history of service to the University and to the state. Among its past members are such present day state leaders as Olin D. Johnston, J. Strom Thurmond, and Donald Russell. To be eligible for membership in Clariosophic, male matriculates at Carolina must give an ac- ceptable initiatory address and have the unani- mous vote of the members. Clariosophic alternates with Euphradian in giving declamation, oratory, and debate awards. Officers were John Dtu, President; Clarence T. Easterling, Vice-President; Roderick Patterson, Secretary; Charles Joyner, Treasurer; William Goforth, Sergeant-at-Arms; William E. Douglas, Critic. JOHN DUFFY, President First Row, Left to Right.- D. Criggs, S. Mendenhall, E. Roberts, F. Moise, R. Lander, F. Bcattie, D. Pierce, M. Stepp, J. McGuire, H. Yaschik. Second Row: R. Anderson, B. Freeman, W. Rooney, B. F. Cave, P. Burke, F. LeClercq, B. Stephenson, J. Johnson, C. Davis, C. Sallcy, F. Duy. Third Row: D. Clark, S. Cain, J. Verner, J. Hooker, H. Rudisill, P. Martin, C. Reynolds, L. Fox, J. Houser, J. White, E. 8111113, R. Price, W. Marshall, E. Blanton, Jr. EUPHRADIAN SOCIETY Awards Plaque t0 Oratorical Contest Winner CARL REYNOLDS, President w! ONE OF the outstanding organizations on the campus is Euphradian Literary Society. The members of the organization strive to improve their minds through forensic activities. Male stu- dents who have ability and interest in forensics and debates constitute the membership. At Awards Day the Society awarded a plaque to the winners of a debate, a declamation, and an oratorical contest. A banquet in the spring highlights the social activities of the Society. At the Society,s weekly meetings the members par- ticipate in stimulating debates of matters of cur- rent interest. Officers for this year were Carl Reynolds, Presi- dent; James L. White, President Pro Tempore; LaVaun Fox, Secretary; John Houser, Treasurer, and Pete Martin, Critic. First Row, Left to Right: W. Hunsucker, K. Keels, R. Armstrong, J. Larson, A. Ray, J. Rowell, J. Burgess, E. McGowan. Second Row: H. Parker, J. Anderson, R. Lahm, J. Rogers, I. Keasler, R. Covert, V. Langley, P. Rabon, D. Hosteter, Z. Smith, H. Northcutt. Third Row: E. Dieterle, R. Hillard, T. Huskey, J. Hicks, P. Abrams, H. Tolbert, R. Hungerpiller, E. Meeks, F. Hyatt, J. Casey, J. Wood, J. Fenton. Fourth Row: 0. Hutchinson, R. Hayes, E. Kinard, R. Stanford, J. Donald, J. Pearman, D. Williford, H. Williams, W. Cromer, Jr., M. Sovak, Jr., F. McGowan, Jr. DELTA SIGMA PI Promotes Affiliation With Commercial World WILLIAM HUNSUCKER, President. AROLINA,S professional fraternity for busi- ness majors is Delta Sigma Pi. To be eligible for membership, male students must be regularly enrolled in the school of business administration at the University and have at least a C-l- average. Its purpose is to encourage scholarship and to promote Closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce. During the year Delta Sigma Pi sponsored the Rose Dance, Founders, Day Banquet, and several informal parties. Officers for this year were William Hunsucker, President; Allen Ray, Senior Vice-President; Den- nis Rogers, Junior Vice-President; Ralph Hunger- piller, Secretary; Joe Howell, Treasurer; Donald Hostoetter, Chancellor; Edward Meeks, Historian. Alpha Phi Omega NE OF the honorary service organi- zations 0n the Carolina campus is Alpha Phi Omega. To be eligible for membership, a student must have had previous experience in the Boy Scouts and must have an earnest desire to render service to others. The group has a luncheon meeting every Wednesday. Service activities this year included assisting at the Richland County Boy Scout Merit Badge Show, ushering at graduation, and offering services for students in the infirmary. OHicers this year were T 0111 F ickling, President; Wilbur Smith, Vice-President; Jim Herring, Secretary; Carroll Teague, Treasurer; Bob Grosse, Historian. Delta Omicron ELTA OMICRON is an honorary fraternity for music majors 0r minors. A student must have a B aver- age in order to become a member. The purpose of Delta Omicron is to create fellowship, to develop character, and to encourage performance and apprecia- tion of good music. During American music month, the fraternity brought a famous artist to perform at Carolina. Annual events included Delta Omicrmfs Founders, Day Banquet and the presentation of a scholarship to an incoming freshman. Officers this year were Beverly Ken- nedy, President; Mary Martin, First Vice-President; Addie L 0 u i s e Wise, Second Vice-President; Jorita Church, Secretary; Patricia Caughman, Treas- urer. First Row, Left to Right: T. Fielding, W. Smith, J. Herring, C. Teague, B. Grosse. Second Row: R. Huggins, B. Beme, J. Leventis, B. Jones, W. Morgan, G. Williamson. First Row, Left to Right: N. Hayes, L. McMaster, B. Kennedy, G. Tremblay Baker. Second Row: M. Martin, J. Church, P. Caughman, G. Peoples, M. Mixon. 24I1 i'Il'Ij First Row, Left to Right: I. Hendrix, C. Tucker, L. Breeden, E. Williamson. Second Row: N. Bowman, B. Parlet, M. Clark, S. Howes, C. Yandle, B. Allen. Third Row: E. Rogers, S. Burns, M. Caughman, V. Kirk, C. Gregory. First Row, Left to Right: R. Doughty, D. Bedenbaugh, E. Rouffy, A. Booth. Second Row: D. Howard, B. Tollison, M. Merchant, R. Lindell, R. King. Kappa Delta Epsilon NE OF the national professional education sororities for women is Kappa Delta Epsilon. Eligibility for membership requires the completion of two education courses with a B average and an overall B average. The purpose of the organization is to unite education majors and to foster a spirit of fellowship among the girls, high scholarship standards, and professional ideals. Stimulating programs have been pre- sented in the a r e a of professional education and the opportunities for classroom teaching. Ochers were Jane Hendrix, President; Libby Timmons, Vice-President; Caro- lyn Tucker, Secretary; Lucy Breeden, Treasurer; Beverly Parler, Historian; Eva Williamson, Adviser. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia AS A professional music fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, has a defi- nite interest in promoting good music in America. The Delta Sigma chapter was chartered F ebruary 12, 1949 and is a national professional music fraternity for men. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia aims to foster the advancement, composition, a n d performance of good music. The fra- ternity,s members are chosen from out- standing musicians on the campus, and persons interested in promoting the ideals of music. The members maintain a high scholastic average. The oHieers were R. Doughty, PresL dent; D. Bedenhaugh, Vice-Presideut; A. Booth, Secretary; E. R011ffy, Treas- urer. Rho Chi AROLINNS honorary fraternity for pharmacy majors is Rho Chi. Mem- bership qualifications are the completion of seventy-five hours of required work for a BS. in pharmacy. The student shall have shown capacity for achieve- ment in the science of pharmacy as evidenced by strength of character, personality and leadership. The object of Rho Chi is the promo- tion of scholarship, friendship, and the recognition of high attainments in the pharmaceutical sciences. This year an effort was made to interest qualitied students in graduate work and in the teaching of pharmacy. Ochers were William Phillips, Presi- dent; Billy Adams, Vice-President; Mrs. Helen Bast, Secretary-Treasurer; Roy Hudgens, Historian; Dr. James Camp- bell, Faculty Advisor. Sigma Alpha Sigma ON OUR campus, the honorary secre- tarial fraternity is Sigma Alpha Sigma. Eligibility for membership in- cludes completion of 45 semester hours with a C average and 15 semester hours in secretarial science with a B average. Some of Sigma Alpha Sigmafs activi- ties were a banquet honoring new members and serving at faculty teas. Annually the group gives an award to the junior in secretarial science with the highest scholastic average. Ochers were Mickey Caughman, President; Betty Jane Goldsmith, Vice- President; Jean Huffman, Treasurer; Betty Ingram, Secretary; Alice Enright, Historian; F rances Hudson, Reporter; Miss Elizabeth O,De11, Advisor. First Row, Left to Right: B. Philli s, B. Adams, H. Rast, R. Hudgens. Second Row: C. Gibson, R. Martin, I. Fine er, P. Owen. First Row, Left to Right: K. Sutton, C. Adams, A. Garvin, S. McNeil, M. Caughman, B. Ingram, K. Howell, A. Parnell, J. Lawrimore, V. Ross. Second Row: E. Adams, A. Hodges, S. Burns, L. Morrison, S. Marler, A. Harrison, 1. Bennett, A. Luce, S. Hendrix, C. Mays, S. Hudson. Third Bow: E. O'Dell A. Enright, M. Metz, A. Vickery, B. J. Goldsmith, D. Smith, J. HuHman, M. Sid- dell, C. Metz, E. Boland, C. Polk, A. Thomas. 243 Psi Chi T CAROLINA Psi Chi is the national honorary society in psychology. To be eligible for membership 3. student must have taken six hours of psychology with an average of 4.5 and an overall average of 8. Its purpose is to promote inter- est in all aspects of psychological thought, to encourage scholarship, to stimulate enthusiasm for psy- chology, and to provide a means of communication among future psychologists. OHicers were I. Baldwin, Presi- dent; Lowell Crow, Vice-President; Sandra Flake, Secretary-Treasurer; W. Kitching, Membership Chair- man; Josie Geiger, Social Chairman; First Row, Left to Right: I. Fleishman, S. Flake, B. Smith, I. Geiger, W. Bicklcy. Erland Nelson, Advisor. F irst Row, Left to Right: A. Lowrey, L. Smith, W. Boggs, R. Kernell, T. Sayetta. Second Row: Y. Fan, A. Benton, J. Sheng, S. Lin, 0. Rogers, C. Ward. Third Row: 1.1 Fowler, C. Covington, W. Mendenhall, R. F inley, W. Stillwell, F. Miller, B. Fog e. Ifi - Second Row: L. Crow, E. Nelson, W. Kitching, L. Bloom, T. Baldwin, C. Ayers. Sigma Pi Sigma LIGIBILITY for membership in Sigma Pi Sigma is based upon achievement of scholastic excellence in advanced physics courses. This organi- zation is the physics honor society on the Carolina campus. At its monthly meetings, the organi- zation has a program of a lecture 01' a film pertaining to physics. As service activities, Sigma Pi Sigma aids the physics department by prepar- ing exhibits and publicizing the work being done in the department. The chapter also plans several outings dur- ing the year for the members of the society and the staff of the physics department. Ochers were Lee Kernell, President; A. R. Lowery, ViceTPresident; W. H. Boggs, Secretary; D e n n i s Holoviak, Treasurer; F. H. Giles, Advisor. . , 5:3me -svmlwwz Publications 245 JIM FULLER, Editor JIM HICKS, Business Manager PHIL WILKINSON, Photographer .51;' . , av i 7;: t.NN Garnet and Black Shows a Day at Carolina ROM early in the Spring of 1957, with the succession of the new yearbook staff, until the GARNET AND BLACK rolled from the presses, one aim was kept firmly in mind-the editors and staff have endeavored to present an accurate recollec- tion of the 1958 year at Carolina. Believing that lta Carolina year is no more than a succession of Carolina days? the GARNET AND BLACK has attempted to portray the events which comprise a day in the life of Carolina and its people. Of necessity, it has been an atypical day, for no single one could encompass all that is our University. It is a composite of all that goes on within it and all who contribute to its growth. Several innovations to be noted this year are the inclusion of faculty pictures after a long absence, an increased use of student photography, added coverage of the university administration, and increased emphasis on the yeafs features. Through the use of these innovations and a bor- rowing 0f the best features of the past and of other books, the GARNET AND BLACK has attempted to present significant content in an attractive and readable manner. Problems of publication were many, as is always the case. The old dilemma of supply and demand was ever-present to plague the staff, both in the amount of money and the number of copies. Procuring photographs of interest and quality and turning out copy of worth were also challenges to be met. An energetic staff, an understanding adminis- tration, a friendly allocations committee, a patient faculty and a tolerant student body have con- tributed immeasurably to what the editors hope has been the success of our venture. Your Yearbook, then, is an amalgamation of all these factors. It is, in effect, a part of you. First Row, Left to Right: C. Frame, M. N. Savage, K. Howell, S. Harper, C. Cathcart. Second Row: J. Burns, K. Boyett, L. Taylor, J. Fuller, A. Mason, S. Kendall, B. Berne, K. Wells. Third Row: P. Wilkinson, M. Hutto, A. Emight, A. Clarke, A. Ferguson, P. Gore, M. W. Savage, B. J. Goldsmith, J. Hicks. ,7- , AA Kay Howell, Dot Cobb, Myrna Hutto, Betty Jane Goldsmith, Mary Savage come to grips with the class section. Coles Cathcart, Jim Fuller, and Martha Savage bring their many trying problems to engraver Price Coursey. Staff Strives Hard For Best Annual Yet Alice Enright tries to create some order out of the masses of material for the Honoraries section of our yearbook. tthcsieE Taylor discovers that the only available space she can find in the Garnet and Black room is on the Hoor. Jimmy Fuller gathers a group of the new typists to explain the mysteries of the copy sheet and the Edummy? Garnet and Black Staff JIM FL ULLEH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor COLES CAIIICAR'I . . Managing Editor BEWI'IY JANE GOLDSMITH MARY SAVAGE . Class Editors KIT'IY WELLS. SHANNON HARPER . . Organizations Editors ALICE ENRIGHT, JANE BURNS . . . Honoraries Editors EWEESIE" T AYLOR, LIBBY BAGNAL . . Features Editors AUGUSTA MASON, ALICE CLARK . Religion Editors SYBIL KENDALL, PAT GORE Social Editors VIRGIL DUFFIE Law Editor FRANK BEATTIE . . Sports Editor MARTHA SAVAGE . . Administration and Faculty Editor Every bit of material that is printed in an annual must 1:0 carefully proofcd, us Betsy Mills wearily discovers. JIM HICKS Business Manager BILL BERNE Assistant Business Manager LEGARE BEN T,ON BETSY RADUE, JO KIRVEN, KITTY BOYETTE MARDIE MILLER, ALLAN JENKINS . ANN LUCE, XIAY LUCE, SUE SANDERS, BETSY MILLS, SALLY ZEIGLER PHIL WILKINSON, H. B. MOONEY Editorial Assistants Typists Photagraphers Trying to put USCEs varied social life on paper, Pat Core writes her section captions and legends. MELBA CORLEY First Semester Editor Gamecock Celebrates Fiftieth Anniversary INNER of more than a dozen All-American ratings, The Gamecock has been TCrowing for a greater Caroline? for 50 years, faithfully recording the contemporary history of the Uni- versity, and occasionally crusading for new and better services to students. Celebrating its 50th Anniversary this year, The Gamecock marked this milestone with a 24-page edition, published during final exams. Its reputation as a student publication is of national consequence and this marks the sixth consecutive year which the newspaper has been honored by the National Collegiate Press Asso- ciation as being one of the nbiggest and best,, college newspapers. Operated under a volunteer basis, The Game- cock staff is composed of students from various schools, and the editorial pages are written free of censorship impositions from the Administration. A weekly publication ranging from six to eight pages, The Gamecock, founded January 80, 1908, is distributed free to all University students each F riday. Frequent special editions are published during the year with benefit of color, extra pages and special writers. Last semester, it was Melba Corley, Editor, and this semester it is Roy Williams, Editor who is attempting to portray Carolina through the pages of The Gamecock. First Row, Left to Right: G. Jones, B. Grosse, E. Bullock, M. Corley, J. Sanders, B. Lumpkin. Second Row: P. Smith, B. Lennon, B. Stuckey, A. Stokes, A. Valley, B. Handel. Third Row: R. Rutledge, B. McInnis, B. Hoaglund, B. Talbert, R. Parsons, B. Price. .5ka Fridayss issues out and in the mail, Roy Williams, Tom McLean, Anne Valley, and Billy Mishoe discuss next issue. The Staff FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER MELBA CORLEY . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor ROY WILLIAMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor s ROY WILLIAMS . . . . . . . . . . . Managing Editor JERRY SANDERS . . . . . . . . . . Managing Editor EDITH BULLOCK . . . . . . . . . Business Manager BARR STUCKEY . . . . . . . . . . . Business Manager s JERRY SANDERS . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor TOM MCLEAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor s ROY WILLIAMS BARR STUCKEY, Second Semester Business Manager; EDITH Second Semester Editor BULLOCK, First Semester Business Manager. Revamped Sandlapper includes More Humor FRESH STAFF and a fresh approach were parlayed into the most enthusiastically re- ceived Sandlapper to date. Forsaking the staid atmosphere of former editions which frowned on fun, the editor set about to make the Sandlapper a genuine campus magazine which would include something for every student. Humor, notably absent from past editions, was an integral part of the magazines of this year. Jokes, cartoons, and tongue-in-cheek satire helped to blow the dust of academacia from the content and added a freshness and lightness which con- tributed immeasurably t0 the pleasant reception of 19585 editions. These innovations were not introduced at the expense of literary quality, however, nor was serious literary endeavor excluded from the magazines ingredients. It was, in fact, abetted by the inclusion of the greatest number of short stories and poems which have appeared in any previous year. The adoption of a mascot, a dapper Gamecock in top hat and tails, which graced the covers, completed the Sandlappefs face lifting. In short, much headway was made in the realization of the magazines stated aim, the encouragement by publication of student literary endeavor. BOB TALBERT BOB TALBERT JIM FULLER SANDRA CALLAI-IAN RICHARD ALPERT HUGH PENDEXTER, JR. BERT LUNAN GEORGE LEVENTIS BARBARA HUGHES The Staff Editor Editor Associate Editor Secretary Stag Cartoonist Faculty Adoisor Photography Business M anager Assistant Business Manager First Row, Left to Right: G. Leventis, B. Talbert, J. Fuller. Second Row: S. Callahan, B. Handel, E. Hughes. Student overnment 253 Cinemascope Appears At Carolina Through Student Councilgs Work ELECTED representatives from the Univer- sityTs seven schools compose Carolinak Stu- dent Council. It is the only organization through which the voice of the entire student body may be channeled. Any area in which students feel they should be considered or represented comes under the jurisdiction of the Student Council. The group endeavored this year to make the problems of the student body its problems. Expanded activities were noted in many areas this year. The most thorough and extensive program of freshman orientation ever held was sponsored in cooperation with the administration; the activities of Homecoming were co-ordinated by the Council; an enlarged program of social ac- tivities was inaugurated, which featured campus- wide dances and other forms of entertainment for the student body. The Student Union Committee was organized as an integral part of Council. Under its direction, free movies were shown in the Russell House Auditorium, for Which a new Cinemascope screen was purchased, a concert by Stan Kenton was sponsored, the Couplesi Room was opened for the students, use, and the recreational activities of the Russell House were administered. Council committees this year met with appro- priate members of the University administration in connection with many problems which arose 254 m'irrr: Ijt-M'THHJHH - I I ma IKlfIr'h' ,. .m 3.7M. Ky .anfl BOB M CN AI R President on the campus. Football seating arrangements, post oHice facilities and housing regulations were only a few of the topics investigated. Others in- cluded student discount services in the Columbia area, the procurement of an official university blazer, and the instigation of a cultural program for the campus. Carolina,s council played host this year to the State Student Legislature. Bob McNair, presi- dent of the USC student body, presided over the sessions, Which were held in the South Carolina State House, seat of the General Assembly of the State of South Carolina. An innovation of this years, council program was the broadcasting of weekly Student Council meetings by WUSC, the radio voice of the Caro- lina community. The broadcasts were undertaken in an effort to familiarize the students with Coun- cil procedure and the events which came under consideration at various times. The oHicers of the Student Council for the past year were Bob McNair, President; John Altman, Vice-President; Julie Petoskey, Secretary, and Carroll Teague, Treasurer. , A JOHN ALTMAN JULIE PETOSKEY CARROLL TEAGUE Vice-President Secretary Treasurer First Row, Left to Right: B. McNair, J. Altman, J. Petoskey, R. Randall, J. Pendarvis, C. Reynolds, B. Altman, J. McGuire. Second Row: B. Pritchard, B. Bell, R. Anderson, T. Davis, P. Martin, R. Hudgens, M.Aria1. Third Row: E. Hazelhurst, W. Davis, B. Driver, D. Giles, D. Mocks, J. A. Franklin, M. Cnughman, S. Snyder, A. Luce. Fourth Row: B. Freeman, R. Wall, F. LeClerq, S. Lewis, F. Wigfield, P. Whulcy, R. Banks, G. Rhinesmith, D. Stanland. Fifth Row: J. Duify, B. Rogers, B. Berne, D. Richardson, I. Leventis, A. J. Smigmator, T. Caskey, B Joyc, D. Harrison. HONOR COUNCIL. First Row, Left to Right: D. Stanland, D. Hatrison. Second Row: A. Enright, D. Adcock, I. Franklin. Board, Council Serve as Judiciary Committee SINCE its founding in 1801, the ideal of the University has been that the complete life of every student be based on the principle of personal honor. To make this ideal more vivid and realistic, the Honor Principle was created. The students, themselves, take sole responsibility for the promotion of an atmosphere of honor among all students and for the punishment of the Violators of the Honor Principle. The idea of an Honor Principle necessitated the forming of an Honor System, the Erst in any college in the United States, to make the principle work. Under the Honor System, each student who registers at Carolina accepts the responsi- bility to keep his own honor and to see that his classmates do, also. The required pledge, which every student signs at registration, reads: TI will 256 be bound by my honor not to engage in any dishonest or questionable practices, and I will not be the means of anotheris doing so while at the University of South Carolina? This pledge serves as an inclusive legal basis and support of the Honor Principle. It demands 110 police duties of the studente-entrusting this to his own conscience. The Honor Council and Honor Board serve as tangible evidence of Carolina,s striving for a guiding principle which can be applied to all aspects of life. The Honor Principle endows a student with a freedom which should be cherished and protected. The Honor Board establishes a policy for the student body in all matters related to the Honor Principle. It has a total of twenty-four members from each of the six academic schools of the University. The nominees to the Board are from the school in which the vacancy occurs. Nomi- nations are placed on the school ballots and are voted on in spring elections each year. Members of the Honor Board serve from the time of elec- tion until their graduation. Serving as the judicial committee of the Honor Board, the Honor Council fixes punishment in cases involving infractions 0f the Honor Principle, which include giving and receiving aid on quizzes A - . . , . and copying laboratory equipment or parallel v 7' ' '41 . reports. The Honor Council consists of six mem- ' bers Chosen from the Honor Board: two senior men, one senior woman, two junior men and one junior woman. Vacancies are filled in April of each year. In cases that come to trial, investi- gation is painstakingly thorough. The secrecy of all Honor Council meetings emphasizes the aspect of protection for the students involved. , , DON HARRISON Don Harrlson served as Chalrman 0f the Honor Chairman Board; David Adcock, Vice-Chairman, and Joann Franklyn, Secretary. HONOR BOARD. First Row, Left to Right: P. Parker, J. Petoskey, A. Enright, M. Caughman, M. Luce. Second Row: R. Mims, B. Pritchurd, L. Timmons, C. Cathcurt, J. Franklin, P. Whaley, D. Adcock. Third Row: D. Harrison, D. Stanland, M. Stork, P. Walker, J. Baxter, C. Davis, T. Caskcy. Peggy Green, Suzanne Stanland H nd their candidates on board, Jim campaigns for his. stage a pre-election return celebration just for the heck of it. Leaders Are Chosen In Spring Elections IN THE spring elections held in April, more peoPIe than ever were able to vote due to the re-institution of voting by precincts. The results were broadcast over WUSC, and the number of votes each candidate received published in the Gamecock. For the first time in many years, the Student Body president was elected on the first Supporters of candidates drape on Russell House steps, hoping to trap unwary voters. ballOt- Breaking through crowd, Preston Whaley mounts Russell House ramp on his way to vote. t; 35 -A L n 7- ' The Air Force ROTC color guard stands at attention on Davis Field while waiting for the order to pass in review. AFROTC RGANIZED on the campus of the University of South Carolina in the fall of 1949, the Air F orce Reserve OHicers Training Corps began With only eighty-five cadets. The cadet wing is composed of three groups, each of which is divided into three squadrons. The basic air science courses are open to any freshman male regularly enrolled at the Uni- versity. To be eligible for advanced air science offered in the junior and senior years, the cadet must meet certain qualifications. He must make a qualifying score on the Air Force OHicers Qualifying Test, have an average of C or better, and be physically Et. From those who meet these requirements, an Air Force board selects the men Who will be able to continue in advanced air science. During the senior year thirty-six hours of flying is given to those in the pilot category. After the junior year, cadets in the advanced program attend summer camp. T 7 -Colonel W. J. Davitt is the commanding oHicer. The Air Force ROTC crack drill squadron makes good use of the tried and true axiom that 'Tpractice makes perfect? T - . 4 ,7, ,, II'E; t z; W I I v ' t' l I . ,. 1 . . . . t f V , , . ' . , K 260 hr 79', ' ' - - u; 1L .. '-" Tuesday and Thursday drills on Davis Field familiarize Spit and polish is an integral part of any military organi- the AF cadets with old fashioned hayfoot, strawfootf, zation. Here Col. Davitt oHiciates at wing inspection. AFROTC WING STAFF: E. Clarkson, T. Dudley, B. Allen, J. Ulmer, P. Treacy, E. Norrell, R. Covart, R. Hill, C. Bauknight. NROTC A stiff backbone helps when glaring eyes of battal- ion commander fall upon the unwary midshipman. 1 Naval Midshipmen practice marching techniques on Davis F ield at one of the weekly drill sessions. HE PURPOSE of the Naval Reserve OHicers Training Corps is to train young officers for the United States Navy and the United States Marine Corps. The NROTC unit at the University is one of Efty-two such units located at major universities throughout the United States. NROTC students take a course in Naval or Marine Science each semester With an almost unlimited choice of a major field. Each summer cruises and visits to amphibious and air bases of naval operations offer regular NROTC students opportunities to observe the Navy Ttiirst-handf, An annual function of the NROTC is the Com- missioning Ball. This social event occurs in late May, and is one of the most important events in a Carolina Midshipmants life. Representatives of the NROTC participate in hag-raising ceremonies for the University and represent the University in parades as well as other functions of service on and around the campus. The NROTC also sponsors a riHe team. I. N. Beard served as Midshipman Battalion Commander for the first semester. Company Commander for Alpha Company was R. E. Knapper, and Company Commander for Bravo Company was I. J. Corbett. C. M. Stork was Battalion Executive Ocher. mm- nib .115ng 1.5: -4 - - 2 , km? A Navy platoon begins to execute a column left during a weekly Thursday morning drill session on Davis Field. .-.,'$w N'lval ROTCS Drum and Bugle Corps gave a martial accompaniment for the drill companies as they paraded. NROTC BATTALION STAFF: J. Beard, Battalion Commander; B. Finley, Communications Other; C. Jacocks, Supply Olliccr; J. Wood, Mustcring Officer; B. Luft, Adjutant,- T. Mattox, Inspectar-Instructor; D. Haynes, Operations 059061; M. Stork, Battalion Executive. 263- Arnold Air Society TO QUALIF Y for membership in the William Glover F arrow Squadron 0f the Arnold Air Society, a cadet must be in the advanced course of the AFROTC and show scholastic and leadership ability. The most important yearly function of the Arnold Air Society is the sponsoring of the Military Ball, open to all AFROTC cadets. The ball was held this year on February 21, and featured the music of Les and Larry Elgart. As always, the dance was one of the biggest social events of the year. The ochers were James Howey, Squad- ron Commander; Jackie Smith, Executive Ocher; G e 0 r g e Ballentine, Operations OHicer; Roger Hill, Adjutant Recorder, ,- w l, a g . . , and Gerald Bauknight, Comptroller. First First Row, Leftto Right:R.Hi11er,J.Smith,G.Ballentine,I.Howey,G. Lieutenant Robert Patrick, USAF, is the Bauknight, Lt. Patrick. Second Row: L. Broyles, C. Bell, T. You, W. . Cooper, W. Coforth, R. Burns, W. Cousar, K. Roselield, H. Rush. AdVlSOT- Compass and First Row, Left to Right: I. Addison, D. Anderson, J. C. Thompson, R. Chart Smith, N. Abrams, R. M. Wall. Second Row: T. C. Legare, K. King, C. W. Beardshall, J. L. Bundy, R. H. Dunn, C. N. Davis, W. H. Christmus. O PERFORM services for the beneEt 0f the Naval Units and to further inter- est in the Navy as a career are the purposes of the Compass and Chart Society. All midshipmen 0f the NROTC Unit are en- couraged to join this organization. Controlling the finances of the Naval ROTC, the Society published the TLub- 136138 Liner the unit newspaper. The campus blood drive was also adopted as a project of the Society. In the spring, the Compass and Chart Society sponsored the annual Commission- ing Ball for the graduating seniors 0f the unit. During the year, the organization sponsored other social functions. Serving as officers were Jim Addison, Captain; Bob Finley, Executive; Bob Smith, First Lieutenant; Ed Anderson, Supply OHicer; Jerry Thompson, Ship,s Writer; Tom Fielding, Recreation Officer. AFROTC Rifle Team NY MEMBER in good standing of the Air F orce Reserve Ochers Training Corps may try out for the AFROTC RiHe Team. Members qualify by meeting cer- tain qualifications in matched competition with each other. The rifle team engaged in about fifty postal matches and had shoulder-to-shoulder matches with the teams of Clemson, Wofford, The Citadel, Presbyterian College, and any other col- leges which have ROTC units. The USC team also held competitions with the N ROTC and Fort Jackson. Each year the team participates in the tournament which is held of all the Air Force ROTC units in the state. This year the team consisted entirely of freshmen. Captain J. B. Breeland was the Rifle Officer in charge, and the Coach was Staff Sergeant Cliff Harris. Serving as Assistant Rifle Coach was Technical Sergeant David F allin. NROTC Rifle Team ARTICIPATINC in several Tshoulder- tO-SllOllldel',, matches with various C01- leges and universities, the NROTC Rifle Team has brought recognition to the University by winning several Victories, which included last year, the National NROTC Championship. In the Carolinas Trophy Match in which the team meets competition from Duke and the University of North Carolina, the USC team has won twice in the three years of competition. The team also participated in the National Hearst Trophy Matches which USC also won, the Secretary of Navy Matches, and the Third Army Area Match. Roger Knapper was the team Captain and Master Sergeant Harold Meyers, USMC, Coach. Major W. W. Taylor, USMC, was the Officer in Charge. First Row, Left to Right: M. B. Thomas, E. B. Davidson, C. L. Brake- field, I. W. Enter. Second Row: Sergeant Cliff Harris, Captain J. B. Breeland, W. D. Knight, R. F. Cameron, T. E. Hudspeth, E. J. Drey- spring, Tech. Sgt. D. Fallin. Sergeant Meyers, J. Elliot, B. Stillwell, B. Retzlaff, J. Foster, R. Knapper. R. Knapper. Maj. Terry presented honorary com- missions at the Air Force ROTC Ball. I . - t v . MWFM , ,v N I.". y iii. M b. QJ-i k... , 22v s 1-17'! 19's. Cadet officers and sponsors enjoy a special dance at the Military Ball. Military Ball Highlights AFROTC Year at Carolina EACH YEAR the Arnold Air Society sponsors the Military Ball, 21 social event which brings swarms of uniformed Air Force Reserve OHicer Training Corps students and their dates out for a big night. This year the Ball was held on February 21 in the new Wade Hampton Ballroom. Les and Larry Elgart and their band, featuring Don Forbes, played for the dance, which was very successful. Uniformed cadets dancing with their dates add a most unusual touch to a familiar scene of Carolina social life. ... Creeks 267 Council Coordinates Sororitiesg Activities PAN-HEL functions as the governing body for the Greek letter sororities 0n the campus, organizing and supervising most of the activities in which the sororities participate. It attempts to maintain a high level of academic and social achievement, and works toward helping the sororities to aid the campus in any possible way. One of the principal endeavors 0f the Pan- Hellenic Council this year, as every year, was the organization and implementation of girls, rush. This included formal rush in the Fall, and Spring rush, which was conducted on an informal basis. A coke party was given by the council for all girls who went out for rush, during which the rules and regulations under which they would be rushed were explained to them. Trophies were awarded by the organization to the sororities which placed highest in the several competitive events sponsored by Pan-Hel. Chi Omega received the first place cup for the best Homecoming display, followed by Delta Zeta and Zeta Tau Alpha. ZTA captured the Stunt Night trophy with Pi Beta Phi second. Sigma Delta Tau and Delta Zeta combined to present the third place skit. Sigma Delta Tau was the recipient of Pan-HeYs scholarship award for the Spring semester, with Delta Delta Delta receiving the trophy for second place. A sorority which receives the scholarship trophy for three consecutive semesters attains permanent possession of the cup. A campus-wide drop-in was sponsored by the council on May Day, with all of the sororities participating. A deserving foreign girl student received the annual Pan-Hellenic scholarship, which has become a traditional feature of the group,s year. First Row: Jean Huffman, President; Alma Harrison, Vice-President; Shannon Harper, Secretart; Schrader Ruff, Treasurer. Second Bow: Mickey Caughman, Beverly Jones, Vicki Rumph, Dean Clothworthy, Helen Anderson, Thorne Satterlee, Ann Luce. Third Row: Marcia Fischer, Barbara Hawthorne, Yvonne Slesinger, Darrell Meeks, Alice Enright, Betsy Brown, Betsy Ann Quinn, Joan Arant, Kitty Wells. 1 3 . F t. L; 4-3 , h; i 1 a y 1 iii- A w i .. , w tau 76? . k- v t A l n w , fix; la'i J: t ,9 1,, .3 s? E. I 1 . :7; J? J t ' h .. 4 Q :1; . l. l ,s ., .- i 3 5 fl" , ii i Q s-ws- A -'1- $- its been booked. .. Chi O s mechanized version of Brer Tarpids done got hockey won Pan Hel's display cup. Barbara Hawthorne, D. Z,s Pan Hel rep- resentative, enrolls fall semester rushees at the desk in the Russell House Lobby. Stunt Night anxiety hit Zeta Tau Alpha before they went on stage for their skit, Henry VIIF. 0 ALPHA DELTA PI Beta Epsilon Chapter Ties For Honors In Derby Day Competition . x? . xx :5 x1: t . z -. 4 ,, . - 4 'V - . :K s i! t , 71 git ' . x Ft t t: 1 vi ,7 . . . t. . . , i l Wray Davis narrated the A D Pfs Stunt N ight production of ttSnow White and the Seven Dwarf? to a large crowd. Television affords an opportunity to relax for several ADPi members as they take a break from their studies. 270 ALPHA DELTA PI', the oldest secret sorority in the South, made no secret of its plans for another successful year. Memories of last Springs Hrst place tie on Derby Day, and May Day With Wray Davis reigning as May Queen, encouraged the Chapter to bring further honors t0 the sorority. Preparation for their Stunt Night portrayal of Snow White, kept the AD Pfs occupied With rehearsals, set construction, and costuming. The WAA Bridge Tournament and sorority bowl- ing competition resulted in two new trophies, while the Homecoming Display contest garnered another second place cup. After hectic but successful rushing, the AD Pfs pinned the Lion pledge pin on a new group of promising pledges. The enthusiasm of the group earned them many honors as sisters presided over Euphrosynean, WAA, and Pep Club, and held membership in Student Council, WUSC, The Gamecock, and Alpha Kappa Gamma. Bennett, President Grithh, Treasurer Anderson Divine, V.-President Benton Blackwood Mclnerny, Secretary Canady Carter ' .57 g '7 AL. Fleet hatbox racers assisted ADPi in gaining a first place tie with Chi O in Sigma Chi Derby Day comp $ Chandler Dunsby Davis Gilmer Harwell Hemphill Hollowell Howard Hughston Jennings Johnson Johnson Jones, E. Jones, C. Mathis Nelson UHagan Palmer Ropp Shirley Siddall Singletary Snyder Soles Talbot Thomas Tucker Upchurch 0 CH1 OMEGA Eta Gamma Chapter GGUncle Remusw Theme Wins Homecoming Cup CHI OMEGA was installed on the university campus in 1927. Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895, the 11X and the Horseshoe, continued in 1958 to promote itself as one of the leading national Greek organizations. Continuing the winning ways established in the Derby Day contests of last Spring, Chi Omega placed first in the Pan-Hel-sponsored Homecom- ing Display contest for the second consecutive year with a variation 011 the theme, 11Unc1e Remus Saysf, Service activities undertaken by the sorority included an Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children, assistance to a needy family at Christ- With joyous relief the Chi Omegafs greeted their new pledge sisters. mas, and the presentation of the Social Service Award and the Millie Zimmerman Award during the university Awards Day activities. Social events included four open drop-ins, a Big Sister- Little Sister Party at Christmas, and a semi-formal party in the Mehl-Rujan Room during the Fall semester. Chi 0,5 continued to be active in campus organizations with members represented on the cheerleading squad, the Homecoming Court, Stu- dent Council, YWCA, Honor Board, Orientation Council, Pan-Hellenic Council and Alpha Kappa Gamma. Parler, President Anderson Andrews Burns Ross, Vice-President Carter Cherry Cloyd Geiger, Secretary thbney Deloache Durham Franklin, Treasurer Driver Estridge Fant 272 Ferguson Cilharn Glenn Cramling Cunnells Guy How Hughes Irick Jones Kirven Lallande Meeks Miller Nettles Petoskey Ridenhour Rumph Sasnett Scoville Swan Taylor Tenison Watt Wingate Wise Young 0 DELTA DELTA DELTA Alpha Lambda Chapter Biennial Formal ls Year9s Social Highlight SHORTLY after the beginning of the Spring semester the ballroom of the Columbia Hotel was the scene of Tri-Delfs gala formal dance. Other highlights of the sorority,s social calendar were the Founders, Day banquet celebrated dur- ing the Thanksgiving season, the Pine party at Christmas, which was preceded by a party for orphans, and the Pansy Breakfast in May. Carolinafs Tri-Delts were active in all phases of Pan-Hellenic CounciYs activities, copping the second place cup in Songfest competition. The chapter was host to the entire campus at a drop-in held in the sorority room immediately after the Delts sang their way to 2nd place. Clarke, V.-President Mason, Secretary Luce, M., Treasurer 274 Songfest program. Grecian costumes and scenery, plus elaborately contrived dances, were features of the Delta Delta Delta Stunt Night entry. The Margaret Ashe Scholarship was awarded to the applicant judged by the sorority to be the most deserving. Tri-Delfs were active in student government and campus aflairs, with members participating on the Honor Board, Student Coun- cil, Homecoming Court and May Court. Tri- Delts also held offices in the Junior and Senior classes, YWCA, Carolina Religious Council, and the GARNET AND BLACK. Luce, A., President Arial Avent Barrett Barringer Benton Cathcart Edmunds Evans Finley Foster Harper I-Iazlehurst De1ta Bingf was only one of the many features of this memorable 3 D fall rush party. Holman King MCCutchen McLeod Meriwether Mills Nickolson Oxner Porter Read Sanders, E. Sanders, S. Satterlee Savage Schipman Smith, A. Smith, V. Taylor Timmons Verner Von Kolnitz Watson 0 DELTA ZETA Beta Delta Chapter Pledges Feted At Banquet In Their Honor OCIAL activities for the sisters of Delta Zeta began immediately after F all rush with a banquet at the Market Restaurant in honor of the sorority,s new pledges. The Rose Banquet in the Marine Room, a gala Halloween party and the annual Big Sister-Little Sister party at Christmas were other features of the groupts social calendar. Service projects for the year included the pre- sentation of Christmas Carols to patients at the Forest Hills Best Home, cooperation with local Delta Zeta,s diligent work on their homecoming display earned them the second place honors. 27b womelfs organizations on behalf of crippled Chil- dren, and the offering of two scholarships, The Nell Berry Miller Award and a scholarship in audiology. Delta Zeta was active in activities of the Pan- Hellenic Council and WAA, taking second place in competition for Homecoming Display con- struction; third place, in cooperation with Sigma Delta Tau, in Stunt Night, and third place in the sorority swimming meet. Alma Harrison is assisted in her card game by her sorority sister, Charlotte Polk; a relaxing moment in D Z room. , L . ' DZ, in cooperation with SDT, presented Toy1and Escapadd, to capture the third place sorority Stunt Night Trophy. Hawthorne Harrison Adams Fischer F letcher Harkey Lawrence Farmer Park Martin McClain Polk Robinson 277 0 KAPPA DELTA Beta Zeta Chapter Members Work In Many Campus Activities A BUSY social season was inaugurated by the Carolina Chapter of Kappa Delta, which in- cluded a tea honoring Beta Zetafs mothers and alumnae. Three campus-wide drop-ins, a party honoring the new Fall pledges, a Christmas party given by the pledges, and a weekend houseparty held in the Spring were other social activities in Which the KD,s participated. Service activities and projects occupied much of the groups attention also. Help was given to a needy family at Christmas and aid was given to the crippled children,s hospital in Richmond, Virginia. The national sorority also continued its Kappa Delta,s members board bus headed for llHernandds Hidewayl. 278 Wells, President Wood, V.-President Nelson, Secretary Hollins, Treasurer established policy of presenting an award to an outstanding national orthopedic surgeon. Kappa Deltas were active in all of the under- takings of the Pan-Hellenic Council, including Stunt Night, Songfest, and the Homecoming Dis- play competition. They also held membership and ofEces in Alpha Kappa Gamma, Student Council, Beaux Arts, Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, Sigma Alpha Sigma, YWCA, Orientation Council, GARNET AND BLACK, and the Homecom- ing Court and May Court. Libby Bagnal, a member of Kappa Delta, was chosen the Home coming Queen for 1958. Arrowsmith Bagnal Boyd Brown Capers Clary Daniels Dennis Emight Goldsmith Green n'Hin Harrison Hendricks Hiller Hodges Jones Lesemann Long McCants McGowan Milling Palmer Patat Race Rainey Ray Reed Rembert Robinson Sanders Smith Thatch Trask Ussery Weston Whittle Williams Young 279 0 PI BETA PHI Alpha Chapter GCOklahomaw Medley Wins Songfest Competition UNDER the direction of Joan Arant, the Pi ths sang their way to victory in AKCS songfest competition with their adaptation of a medley from iiOklahomaf, Shortly thereafter, the sorority was presented during the half of the televised Carolina-Virginia basketball game, and repeated their prize-winning program for the ACC television audience. Additional laurels were won in Stunt Night when the Pi Beta Phi entry, a comedy adaptation of iiThe Taming of the Shrew? was awarded the second place trophy. Song director Joan Arant received many congratu- lations as she showed off the Erst place prize. 280 Nineteen new pledges were added to the so- rority roster during F all rush to open a full season of activity. The Arrow Ball in December was the highlight of Pi ths social ventures. Immedi- ately before the Christmas recess the members purchased gifts for orphans at the Carolina Chil- dren,s Home. In addition to participating in all of the activi- ties of the Pan-Hellenic Council, the members of Pi Beta Phi worked on the GARNET AND BLACK, the YWCA, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Co-Ed Associa- tion, Pep Club and Alpha Kappa Gamma. Quinn, President Arant Ayer Hendrix, V.-President Caldwell Coats Huffman, 1., Secretary Coffman Cogburn Savage, Treasurer Davis Edwards 35$ KKEKESFX 3 xx "A x. 2.3.35 Taming of the Shrew? 4 F! Harper Holland Hopper Huffman, J. L. Hutto Jeffords Lewis Logwood Peterson Philson Riewaldt Roderick Ryon, Jane Ryon, Jill Sargent Tice Walker Warner Wilson Wingate Yandle 0 SIGMA DELTA TAU Alpha Kappa Chapter Second Year 011 USC Campus Is Active One A Sigma Delta Tau soldier captures the interest of the Stunt Night audience as she rigidly stood at attention. A unique skit was one of the many entertainment fea- tures at a Sigma Delta T au party for prospective rushees. 282 NSTALLING a new sorority on a campus is a tremendous challenge, but one which the members of Sigma Delta Tau accepted willingly. On May 17, 1956, Alpha Kappa was pledged to SDT, and accomplishment became the byword of the infant sorority. F all semester of their second year on campus began With rush week, climaxed by a party in honor of the new pledges. A iiSouth Paciiid, theme formed the basis for the group,s songfest participation, and their Stunt Night entry, iiToy- land Escapade? produced in cooperation with Delta Zeta, won the third place trophy. The sorority was presented the Alpha Phi Omega plaque for having 100 percent of their member- ship donate blood in the APO blood drive. SDTis participated in the May Court and the Homecom- ing Court and were active in all of the activities of the Pan-Hellenic Council. Ashkenazie Kline Zimmerman Love, President Bogen, V.-President Zalin, Secretary Slesinger, Treasurer Barnett Marcus E55 :1 hr Backstage, S D T and D Z await their turn for their presentation of hToyland Escapade,, in the annual Stunt Night. 283 0 ZETA TAU ALPHA Beta Omicron Chapter CGHenry VIIIw Takes Top Stunt Night Honors ,7 ..,$rr. r Kw l Backstage was a frenzied place for the ZTA,s as they prepared to present hHenry VII? on Stunt Night . . . Featuring shapely chambermaids, elaborate costumes, live music, and an abundance of clever, humorous satire. AROLLICKING satire on Shakespeares hHenry V111,, which featured elaborate costumes, clever tunes and scantily attired chambermaids gave Zeta Tau Alpha possession of the first place trophy for sorority Stunt Night. Songfest added another cup as the ZTA,S sang their way to third place in that event. A campus-wide drop-in, a Christmas party, a drop-in for parents of the sorority sisters, and a banquet for new pledges and initiates were some of the highlights in a busy social season. Service projects included the awarding of the Zeta Tau Alpha Scholarships on Awards Day and coopera- tion in the Cerebral Palsy Drive. Members participated in the activities of WAA, YWCA, and Alpha Kappa Gamma. In addition, ZTAhs appeared in the May Court and the Homecoming Court. Saundra Carney was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Godwin, President Adams Allen Ingram, S ecretary Binex Boswell Bowman Bulluck Carney Peter Pan? Glles M ays Riley ,. H i, , p . n! .. A?! x P W J? U... - ..r..... . .1 .xxaax .. ?KLV Flake Martin P1 ultt Ward x32! aka? fur D IVIS Marler N 01in Vickery 285 N ewsom Vestal sang their way to a 3rd place victory with a medley of songs from Church Hughes , 1 a be u y a a mar r. Indesem C mnmm m CHMT O I C V. b d m m C Ma 6 lenn .u mbow d mWDa unkum. CGNS ZTA,s, Dean Sumwalt Chosen Croupvs Man of the Year WORKING as the fraternity coordinating and governing body, the Interfraternity Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity. Plans are in the oHing for propor- tionate representation to IFC. The council strives to maintain a keen competitive spirit between the fraternities, and work for the mutual good of the iiGreek Colony, on campus. One of the councilis primary activities was the awarding of trophies for intramural sports winners, fraternity scholar- ship awards, and their annual Blood Drive. Tro- phies were awarded to the Homecoming display winners with Sigma Phi Epsilon taking Erst place, Lambda Chi Alpha, second, and Phi Epsilon Pi third. IFC established a new precedent this year by presenting the iiMan of the Yeaf, award to the faculty member who best exemplified the ideals of the F raternity world. This year,s recipient was Dean Sumwalt, acting President of the University. The last week of F ebruary found Campus iiGreeksT working together to make a bigger and better Greek Week, sponsored by IF C and Pan- Hellenic Council. Highlighting the gala affair was the annual sorority and fraternity stunt night. Two dances, one formal, one informal, climaxed the weeks festivities. The Tommy Dorsey band was featured at the Saturday night formal, while the Gladiolas played for the informal F riday night dance, both at the new ballroom of the Wade Hampton. This year,s elected officers of the Interfraternity Council were H. Samuel Stillwell, president; Gary B. Bhinesmith, vice-president; Phillip L. Walker, treasurer; Charles H. Cate, secretary; Dale R. Hawkinson, rules chairman. SAE defeated the Sigma Nuis to win the football intramural competition sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. 286 r5" $1.... A5; .ullIn Lambda Chi Alpha placed 2nd in the homecoming h 9.5? Jim Freize played the part of a Marlboro man in Kappa display contest sponsored by Interfraternity Council. Alphak presentation during the Interfraternity Stunt Night. Ii'i-rst Row: Ronny Melvin, James Hitc, Herbert East, Charles Cate, James Long. Second Row: Alec Brown, Franklin Beattie, Cary Rhine- smith, Sammy Stillwcll, Pearce McCall, Dale Hawkinson. Third Row: Tommy Edmunds, Bob Roseman, Eugene Sauls, James F oster, John Rogers, Charles Bell, Alan Edncy. Absent When Picture Was Taken: Phil Walker. 0 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Phi Chapter Sponsors Homecoming Party For USC Alumni 33.. . bk? . t . 7 , - , Alpha Tau Omeg ts joined other Creeks by participating in homecoming festivities displays for Maryland game. RUSS JUANITA EDWARDS, Sponsor 288 IMMEDIATELY following the Civil War, a group of men in Richmond, Virginia, decided that there had already been enough strife and bloodshed between the North and South. They bound themselves together in a great effort to reunite the North and South once again into a great nation. This ideal was the basic thought of the founding fathers of Alpha Tau Omega, on September 11, 1865. Alpha Phi chapter came to Carolina 011 No- vember 7, 1888, and has led a colorful and distinguished career since that time. The "Tau? were represented in Kappa Sigma Kappa, YMCA, Carolina Players, WUSC, Cotil- lion, German Club and varsity athletics. Among the social activities included were 3. Homecoming party for alumni after the game, and a successful Halloween party. A restful evening of television is enjoyed by those ATO members who feel that they can leave their books. A lively debate is enjoyed by several ATO,s who are trying to reach a decision on the place of their next party. McCall, President Connolly, Treasurer Carson Cook Sobash Revere, V.-President McQuatters Philbin Bast Vannerson 289 0 CH1 PSI Alpha Beta Chapter Medallion Ball IS Highlight Of Social Year Officers and their dates at the renown Medallion Ball. Seated: Savage, Thomas, McKown, Cardwell, Petoskey, Logwood. Standing: Thomas, Mosely, Austell, Beares, Bell, and Foster. MISS KATHERINE CARDWELL, Sponsor 290 INETEEN Hundred and Fifty-Seven found the Chi Psis entering the second year of their revival. The chapter, established at Carolina in 1858, was dormant during the Civil War and Reconstruction period, and opened the Alpha Beta chapter in 1867. After a trying period of anti-fraternity feeling on this campus, they again closed their doors on campus. December, 1956 saw the reopening of the Chi Psi lodge at Caro- lina, and the immediate contestng for campus improvement and leadership. The fraternity has instituted a scholarship award within their chapter. The recipients are two junior students who have contributed most to the scholastic improvement of the Alpha Beta chapter for the year. Among their many parties of the social season, the Chi Psfs annual Medallion Ball was a stand- out among formals. The decorations and motif were of Greek design and included several excel- lent statues done by one of the Brothers. The ball featured the serenading 0f the fraternityis sweetheart for 1958. A Chi Psi quartet serenaded Katherine Cardwell, Maid of Chi Psi, at the fraternityis Medallion Ball. 1 Chi Psi participated with the Greeks in making displays Third place honors were taken by Chi Psi with their skit, for the homecoming festivities for the Maryland game. hTo Smell the COOP, during Stunt Night of Greek Week. Bell, President Foster, Treasurer Austell Bagwell Birdsall Clare Cole Moseley, Secretary Fowler Jelm Mann Memes Thomas Williams 29l i 0 KAPPA ALPHA Rho Chapter Chapter Again Captures Scholarship Trophy KA WAS a standout in 1958 for the many activities in which it participated. Among these were German Club, Cotillion Club, Student Council, Blue Key, ODK, GARNET AND BLACK and The Sandlapper. As a highlight of their social year, Rho chapter played host to Graves Province, including all the KA chapters in South Carolina, at the annual Old South Ball. The ball, coupled with the iiSharecroppefs Shindig,, and the secession cere- mony, made Old South weekend one of the big- gest on the Carolina campus. Kappa Alpha played MISS AUGUSTA MASON, Sponsor 292 Davis, 0., President Rogers, V.-President Davis, T., Secretary Edmunds, Treasurer host to the student body and alumni at the tradi- tional Tea Dance, an annual feature of the Big Thursday holiday. The fraternity again this year sponsored a Christmas party for orphans at the Carolina Chil- dre1fs Home. The party was a success for the brothers and for their young guests. Continuing to set the academic pace, KA was awarded the IF C scholarship trophy for the Spring semester, the third consecutive year the chapter has been thus honored. Ballenger Alexander Anderson Bowie Blankenship Buyck Cantrell Conrad Cooper Dawson Dixon Dunbar Brad Hildebrand helps Santa entertain the Exuberant Kappa Alphats gave a hearty welcome to their pledges as orphans at a Christmas party in their honor they arrived to join the order at the conclusion of the spring rush. Fincher Floyd Fuller Gaston Gregory Hildebrand Howell Jackson Johnston Langston McLain McClary Neal Parsons Pritchard Roache Selman Sidwell Swearingen Wilkinson 0 KAPPA SIGMA Chi Omega Chapter Founders Day Dinner Is Feature Of Season . X X , .' w Ji- t K;, - . A ,. xt t t r: , Ga . tl' J k W ' Kappa Sigma and their friends worked industriously on their display for the memorable homecoming festivities. MISS JANE MIMS, Sponsor 294 KAPPA SIGMA fraternity, perhaps the oldest Greek letter organization in the world, dates back to the University of Bologna in 1400. It was not until 1869, though, that Kappa Sigma crossed the Atlantic and established its Erst chapter at the University of Virginia. Chi Omega chapter was established at South Carolina in 1890 and has maintained an enviable reputation for combining scholastic standings and social activities. This year the Founders, Day Dinner was the highlight of the social season. Interspersed with the usual parties were the Jackson Day Dinner and the Orphans, Christmas Party. Kappa Sigs were members of Germans, Cotil- lion Club, and had brothers who earned several varsity letters. The members of Kappa Sigma held high offices in the student government and student council, and were always strong con- tenders for student offices. Altman, President Poulnot, V.-President Bame Bell Dobson, Treasurer Fee, Secretary Byrd ad .u..-.. Kappa Sigma, with Peter Pads aid, depicted the origin of peanut butter in the saga of George Washington Carver. A A g .. Ericsson Evans Finley Caillard Grubbs Hantske Huggins Jones Kelsey Lamm McDaniel Montgomery, G. Montgomery, V. Parkman Rhoad Russell Stamatiades Stackhouse Wezorek 295 0 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Epsilon Psi Zeta Chapter Members Active In Many Campus Organizations EPSILON PSI ZETA chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha, established on the campus since 1945, has continued to grow stronger every year. The Carolina Lambda Chis started their social season this fall with the annual iiParisian Party, Which Climaxed a successful rush season. This year, Janet Caldwell, 3. Pi Beta Phi, was Chosen iiCrescent Girf, from among the cadidates repre- senting campus sororities. She was presented with the traditional fraternity pin. In addition to the social semester, Lambda Chi has had many brothers elected to various student MISS JANET CALDWELL, Sponsor 296 organizations. These men have held oHices in Blue Key, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Compass and Chart, and Omicron Delta Kappa. The Carolina Lambdas have had members winning varsity letters in track and football. Their scholastic rating is evidenced by the brothers who hold ratings in the NROTC and the AFROTC. T hey have distinguished themselves on the Carolina campus by being a strong contender in the annual Homecoming displays, Boys Stunt Night, and other fraternity activities. Tyler, President Bell Bowers Rhinesmith, V .-Pres. Br mtley Brown Altman, Secretary Bull Butler Coward, Treasurer Chandler Chapman Lambda Chfs and their friends worked diligently on their homecoming display which took 2nd place in the contest. Craig Distefano Edney Eubanks F aile F loyd Foster Fulmer Hagins Hickey Howey Isenberg Jones Johnson Littleton Osborne Perry Pittman Powell Quarles Reed Suit Tolly 297 0 PHI EPSILON PI Alpha Theta Chapter Phi Ep Pie-Fly F eature Of Annual May Day PHI EPSILON PI fraternity at Carolina has been a leading contender for fraternity honors in the annual Homecoming displays and Boys Stunt Night. The Alpha Theta chapter has members in many of the student organizations such as Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Sigma Kappa and several of the professional fra- ternities. The men belonging to these organiza- tions have been chosen for their outstanding leadership abilities and credit to the university. Each year at May Day the Phi Eps sponsor their annual pie-throwing contest, in which the people may challenge anyone to a pie-in-the-face. The challenger then pays for the privilege. These proceeds have gone in the past years to purchase hi 1 h T " . 1 ' 1 ., . television sets for the Carolina iniirmary. T rd p ace onors were taken by tle Phr Ep51 0n P15 1n Many of the Phi Eps held offices on student the pre-game homecoming festivities contest this year. . , . councd and were represented on the Dean s Llst. '. "., U- HIM. MISS LUBAH FREEDMAN, Sponsor Rivkin, President Novit, Treasurer Baumrind Freedman, V.-Prcs. Cohen, M. Cohen, T. Wengrow, Secretary Danz Desky 298 H , , Germain Goldberg Goldstein Heiden Klassman Kranes Krell Lipman Rabin Reibman Siegal Walberg Weinberg Weiss Wolper 299 The Phi Epsilon Pi pie throwing contest held in the Russell House Cafeteria was proclaimed a kmashing" success. 0 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Alpha Eta Chapter Captures Sixth Consecutive Songfest Cup ALPHA ETA chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma sang its way to what seemed like a monopoly on Boys Song F est by winning for the sixth consecu- tive time this year. In addition to their efforts in song fest, many of the Phi Kaps were to be found holding offices in the YMCA, Blue Key, Germans, Cotillion, NROTC and AFROTC, Kappa Sigma Kappa and Student Government. Among the seasmfs many parties were the Skull and Bones F ounders, Day Ball, the annual Spring Formal, and serenading parties. Carolina has seen the Phi Kaps for the past twenty-nine years and watched them grow in strength and stature among the members of the , . Greek colony. The Phi Kaps Homecoming dis- George Bennett extends a hearty welcome to Phi Kappa play placed among the three Winners, With a Sigmats new pledges at the end of their spring rush. giant Gamecock tt . . . putting the screws to the Terrapin? MISS WRAY DAVIS, Sponsor F reeman Rogers Abrams President Treasurer Allison Bennett Adkins B oham Vice-President Anshus Anderson Secretary 300 Mr W? w W 4M Bowen Burns Castine Cathay Clardy Cloyd Carley Dicks Dozier Duggun Dunn Easterlin g Groves Hall Harley Kempson Kottcump LeCIcrcq Logan Luft Martin McLeon Mendenhall N ettles N cwmun Randall Rasheed Sawyer Smith Spears Taylor, B. Taylor, J. Thomas T hompson Timmerman Varn Verdier Wall Weeks Williamson 30 I 0 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Gamma Triton Chapter Aids In Red Cross Campus Blood Donor Drive ARTICIPATION in service and social activi- ties on the Carolina campus was characteristic of the Phi Sigma Kappas in 1958. The fraternitfs principal service project for the year was its assistance in the campus blood donor drive, sponsored under the auspices of the American Red Cross. Its social season was complemented and highlighted by the annual Parents, Day in April, when the parents of all the members met together at the fraternity house; by the Founders, Day Banquet in March which many alumni at- tended; and also, by the German Club, Cotillion Club and May Day dances. Phi Sigma Kappefs year was full and exciting, it began with a reward- MISS PENELOPE HEATON, Sponsor 302 ing rush season and ended With the graduation of several members. Campus activities and organizations occupied much of the Phi Sigma Kappats attention and enthusiasm. Members were active in the affairs of the AFROTC and the NROTC, Compass and Chart Society, Drill teams, AFROTC Band, ASME, ASCE, and many of the campus denomi- national organizations. The fraternity was a participant in many of the functions of the Inter- fraternity Council, including intramural sports competition and the Greek Week celebration dur- ing F ebruary. Joining any fraternity involves certain duties and responsibilities as this PSK pledge will justly testify. Manin, President McLeod, Treasurer Bartholomew F owler Garland , Harmon Hutto Mahoncy, Secretary Klugh McGilI Roof Sheppard Williams Witherspoon 0 PI KAPPA ALPHA Xi Chapter Television Parody Wins Stunt N ight Trophy PiKA captured first place in Interfraternity stunt night contest with their rendition of the stunt, TT. V. Today,,. MISS LIBBY BAGNAL, Sponsor 304- E NTHUSIASTIC supporters of the Gamecock athletic teams, the Pi KA,S had brothers who were standouts in many varsity sports. The fra- ternity was in contention for all intramural sports awards. Their activities were not confined to the athletic field, however, as their fraternity Stunt Night trophy attests. A parody on popular tele- vision shows was the fraternityh theme. Community service occupied much of the groupk time. This year they won the trophy for having the greatest percentage of their member- ship donate blood to the Red Cross in Blue Key,s annual drive. Campus activities included membership in Stu- dent Council, ODK, KSK, Blue Key, AFROTC and NROTC, and the presidency of the Inter- fraternity Council. The Dream Girl Ball was the high point of the fraternitfs social season. Stillwell Amick Bates President Borou ghs Boulwnre Evatt Burke Burton Vice-Pmsident Cannon Collins Sanders S ecretm'y Kay Treasurer Copeland Gibbs Kirkland Oberlies Sibert Cousar Hix Kofskcy Odom Sink Crai g Hoagland LaMontugne Porter Smith Daniels Hollar Lenn Potter Tucker Davis Houser Leopard Price Twiddy Dodd Houston McInnes Rosefield Vaughn Garner Joye Norton Sayetta Wilson 0 PI KAPPA PHI Sigma Chapter Red Rose Ball Highlights Social Calendar Dreamy music, newspapers, and an occasional book provide a quiet evening for the Pi Kappa ths. MISS DONNA AYCOCK, Sponsor 306 ESTABLISHED 011 the university campus in 1910, Pi Kappa Phi is South Carolinzfs only native national fraternity, with its national oches located in Sumter. Sigma chaptefs forty-eighth year was an active one which saw brothers par- ticipate in German Club, Euphradian Literary Society, Carolina Veterans Association, and the Honor Board. In addition, Pi Kappa ths were members and oHicers 0f the AFROTC and the NROTC. After the conclusion of a highly successful rush season the fratemity set about to enjoy a full social season. The German Club dance, May Day, Greek Week and frequent parties crowded the groupis slate, which was highlighted by the F ounders, Day Banquet and the traditional Red Rose Ball. Preparation for their stunt night presentation of iiThe Great Director? which lampooned Hollywood movie-making, occupied a great deal of time prior to Greek Week. Irick, President Bolyn Brown Steele, Treasurer Bryant Burkett Ellis, Secretary Collins David I l I Z ' 3 , 1-. ,L . 1 , 54 '3' 3 4' 3f fr , 4 AJ?!' 2:03. 53 .. W w "x5: . x5. ....;5N.vx Wxa xixx x320 xx 1W xWW. -T M3 x V W V 3 .1 'VI I w , J W 5: f3 ,3. ; r L r , 1 :3! 3 '. . i , l ,3 l . - 3 : Hg;- ' 7 . 3 6:394 .1 31 , 3,3; - 7' 3 . -,- l. 3 , 3 . u 4 . . 34. ,l V . ; . .. a .V , a : V x ' -,;:' n, ' - .o W .10 ,5. We a 3A ' Fr. ". 3 .' 1. .3 3W 1 31V"- J ., IS . . . g I I'K v2 3 Pi Kappa ths participated with the other Creeks in the Pi Kappa Phi presented in Greek Week Stunt Night, homecoming display held befOre the Maryland game. WThe Great Director", which was a satire on Hollywood. Gardner Holland Houser Huggins McDonald McKinnon Mims Mishoe Dudley Duscnbm'g Enter Sojourner Wetzel Wilcox Jackson Long Mattison Rogers Rose 0 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON South Carolina Delta Chapter Chapter Plays Host T0 Province At Lion Ball BROTHERS OF SAE held membership and offices in virtually every campus organization in 1958. The rosters 0f ODK, KSK, Blue Key, Student Council, AFROTC and NROTC, and varsity athletic teams listed SAE,s among their most active participants. In addition, the fra- ternity was active in the affairs of the German Club and the Cotillion Club, and participated in every activity of IFC, including Homecoming display competition, Stunt Night, and intramural MISS IANIE LEE ROBINSON, Sponsor 39.3. sports. The chaptefs intramural football team won the campus championship. Highlighting the yeafs social activity was the Lion Ball, for which Delta chapter played host to its Province and entertained visiting brothers. The TYard and A Half Party, was a notable success and established itself as an annual affair. Service was an SAE byword during the year. A Christmas party for orphans and aid to the needy at Christmas were perhaps the fraternityk most outstanding service projects. Adams, I. Banks, G., President Adair Adams, T. Ladue, V.-Pres1'dent Adams, W. Ashley Banks, R. Beattie, Secretary Blackwell Butz Cain Simons, Treasurer Cave Cate Dickert . '5 K a if; SAE participated with the Greeks in making displays Dave Stanford waits patiently to participate in SAE,s for the homecoming festivities for the Maryland game. stunt night presentation, john Smith and Pocahontas? Everett Foster Girardeau Hall Harrison Hartley Jacocks Kelly Long Marshall McDonald McElveen McLaurin Moore . Nelson Oswald Peach Roberts Simkins Taylor Thomas Treadaway Tucker, E. Tucker, J. Wilbanks Young 0 SIGMA CHI Gamma Nu Chapter Sweetheart Of Sigma Chi Crowned At Dance ROTHERS OF SIGMA CHI demonstrated leadership ability in many campus organiza- tions, including ODK, KSK, Blue Key, YMCA, The Sandlapper, and various denominational groups. Bob McNair served as president of the student body. Athletics were high on the list of the fraternitfs interests. Teams from Sigma Chi were contenders in all of the intramural sports competition, and the varsity football, basketball and track teams MISS MARY JO UPCHURCH, Sponsor 3l0 included Sigma Chi standouts. A full social season began for the fraternity With rush season and the annual Sigma Chi Tea Dance at Homecoming. The highlight of the Spring semestefs social calendar was the Sweet- heart Banquet and Ball, climaxed by the corona- tion of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Derby Day, featuring competition among the sororities in many events, proved to be as successful as the formal Playboy Party at the Mehl-Rujan Room. Knapper, President Anderson Archer Johnson, V.-President Bauknight Beall Teague, Secretary Callahan Fewell Mobly, T reasurer F ickling Hagins 32 The Sigma Chi's enlisted the aid of attractive coeds in this smoker, held during Fall rush in the fraternity house. Hamilton Handel Hoffman Johnson, D. Lemmon Leventis Lofgren Luigs Martin Maupin McCarty McFarlane McNair Mozingo Padgett Pericola Pooser Quinn Rogers Sherer Sloan Smith Snipes Spears Stover W ay Wurthmann 0 SIGMA NU Delta Chapter Continues To Dominate All-Sports Competition A rollicking time was enjoyed by all the Brothers and their dates at their gala llBeer Busf, at Gibson,s Pond. MISS SUZANNE YOUNG, Sponsor 3 1:2 NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL awarded itS all-sports trophy to Sigma Nu for the third consecutive year as the chapter continued to lead the way in intramural competition. In addition to their athletic accomplishments, the brothers enjoyed a full season of social events, featuring the annual Mothers, Tea, the Bowery Ball, and the Spring White Star weekend. Complementing the fraternity-sponsored social season, the Sigma Nus were active in Greek Week, May Day, German Club and Cotillion Club. Continuing to demonstrate active interest in campus undertakings, members of Delta chapter were participants in the workings of ODK, KSK, Blue Key, and the Student Council. They also served on the staH 0f the GARNET AND BLACK, on the cabinet of the YMCA, and took an active part in all of the IFC-sponsored activities, in- cluding Song Fest, in which they were awarded the second place trophy. Whaley Allen Bass Commander Baxter Bell Lewis Beme Brown Lt. Commander Caskcy Cotton Stanland Recorder Walker Treasurer 4 x m magma 0 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Alpha Chapter Homecoming Display Takes First Place Cup MECHANIZED locomotive which rolled SPE t0 iirst place in Interfraternity Councilis Homecoming display competition was one of the highlights of the year for the fraternity. The Sig Eps were also awarded the third place trophy in Fraternity Song Fest. The men of Alpha chapter were distinguished by the red vests which every brother wore on Fridays. The social calendar featured the Roman Banquet and Toga Party, and the annual Sweetheart Ball. MISS SAUNDRA JEAN CARNEY, Sponsor 3H Service activities were undertaken, with two of the principal endeavors being the solicitation of funds to support a summer camp for under- privileged children and a party for orphans held in the Spring. F raternity brothers were members and officers of KSK, ODK, Blue Key, AFROTC and NROTC, Student Council, YMCA and TTWho'Ts Who? Many brothers were named to the Demfs List and the fraternity ranked high among the Greeks in scholastic standing. Anderson Broyles Andrews President Chapman Clary Hicks Conley Copeland Vice-Presitlent Crawford Derrick Edwards Dicterlc Dodd Treasurer McLean Secretary Able During Greek Week, SPE presented its vcr- Sigma Phi Epsilonk ingenuity rewarded them by capturing sion of Thc Congd, in the annual stunt night. coveted first place honors in the homecoming display contest. I Donlin Donovan Early F isher Cay Cuerry Hawkinson Hayes Haynes H ci 1 Herndon Hill Jenson Jewert Kenny Koetsch Krick Lacy McCaIIum McDowell Meeks Mills Moore N icoletti Noddcn O,Dell Pearman Phillips Retzlaff Sauls Sigg Smigrnator Smlth Spmell Sturm Ulmer Wallace Whiteman Whitmire Wiglield 3l5 0 MAXCY BROTHERHOOD Is Campus9 Largest Independent Social Group Members of the ttHoodh held their breath as they navi- gated the seldom seen snow ball safely over the curb. MISS LINDA CRAVEN, Sponsor 316 FOUNDED 011 the campus in 1953, Maxcy Brotherhood has since become the largest independent social fraternity at Carolina. During the 1958 year, Maxcy showed unsurpassed inter- est in service to the university and the improve- ment of school spirit. Memo pads were placed adjacent to the telephones in each of the dormi- tories and the members decorated for several campus-wide dances. In addition to creating the Gamecock Chariot and a giant rooster, the brotherhood earned the distinction of being the first group on campus to erect a snowman, rising before dawn and begin- ning work at four A. M. Efforts were made to provide a well-rounded slate of social and scho- lastic activities, with the Old and New Spring Ball highlighting the social calendar. Maxcy brotherhood was an active participant in campus organizations, placing members on Student Coun- cil, The Gamecock, the literary societies and several professional groups. Pendarvis, President Acker Bennett Moore, Secretary Clark Coggins Williams, Treasurer Durant F allaw f v . . $" - ' - P l. ' . x' . Maxcy Brotherhood was up early the morning of the Wig snow falV to erect one of the first snowmen on campus. Fox Hudgens Lawing Marler Marshall McCutchen McElveen Price Sikes Smith Stafford Tesniar Tucker Westbrook Workman Zupp 3 I 7 0 McBRYDE BROTHERHOOD Frat Reorganizes Aft er YearQS Inactivity FALL SEMESTER saw the reorganization of McBryde Brotherhood, founded in 1949 as a religious organization. It subsequently developed into a social and service group, and since the re- organization, after remaining dormant for a year, began again to render valuable service to the campus and to its membership. The Brotherhood this year assisted in the decoration of the Russell House for the Christmas dance and sponsored a party, also at Christmas, for orphan children of the Epworth Childreifs Home. MISS SUE ELIZABETH HANCOCK, Sponsor 318 As a contribution to increase school spirit, McBryde Brotherhood each year constructs the oversized tiger, which is burned at the pre- Clemson game pep rally on the steps of the State House. The 1958 edition sported a one hundred foot tail, and was dispatched in grand style, the efforts of the Columbia F ire Department to the contrary notwithstanding. The members enjoyed a full season of social activities in addition to their other endeavors. McBryde Brotherhood energetically made prepara- tions for the pre-game festivities for iiBig Thursday". The giant Clemson Tiger, constructed by McBryde, burned as students rallied around the flames on Davis field. Wnldrcp, President Huskey, Treasurer Anderson Badger Ballenger BarHeld Blair Phillips, V.-Presitlcnt Brooks F loyd Holland Jones May Pruitt Cook, Secretary Rush Simons Timmons T ucker Williams A Cotillion couple enjoys the music from the Columbia Hotel Mezzanine while taking a break. SINCE the founding of the Cotillion Club in 1945, it has established itself as one of the most popular social organizations on the Carolina campus. With the exception of a few trying years after its inception, the Cotillion dances have pro- vided many fond memories for its members and their guests. 1958 was no exception as the Winter and Spring Cotillions were two of the universityk finest social events. Cabaret style formals offered the option of dancing or across the table conversation in an atmosphere of gaiety and conviviality, welcome punctuations t0 the routine of classes. Fall Cotil- lion was held in the beautifully decorated Empire Room of the Columbia Hotel and featured the music of Tony Torre and his orchestra. The membership of Cotillion was limited to propor- tional representation from the fourteen national fraternities 0n the campus. Each fraternity re- placed its inactive or graduating members by electing new members to fill the vacancies. Cotillion Club Sponsors TWO Cabaret Dances FALL OFFICERS. Seated: Coles Cathcart, Judy Laughery, Sandra Rivers, Carolyn Capers, Patsy Warmoth. Standing: Fred Manning, President; Roy Caldwell, Vice-President; Howard Rambo, Secretarz ,- Edgeworth Price, Treasurer; Harry Cotton, Dance Chaimmn. 4: ii. SPRING OFFICERS. Seated: Carmen MacRae, Rita Sue Spence, Lea Mauos, Mrs. Richard Stanland, Janie Haney. Standing: Billy Akers, President; George Nettles, Vicchresident; John Castanes, Secretary; Richard Stanland, Treasurer; Bill Cain, Dance Chairman. .':' 13:. ,1: V Cotillion Clubbers and their dates danced and conversed to music of the Tony Torre orchestra at Winter Cotillion. D2 h OFFICERS. Seated: Marilyn Park, Betty Lane Wise, Julie Petosky, Margie Coleman, Mrs. Palmer Wilcox, Palmer Mathis, Sybil Kendall. Standing: Pierce McCall, Treasurer; Alex Garner, Secretary,- Edgeworth Price, President; Bill Hanske, Junior Leader; Palmer Wilcox, Vice-President; Bob Lynn, Senior Leader; Jack Foster, Assistant Treasurer. Winter Germans, June Ball Highlight Year AROLINA GERMAN CLUB has the distinc- tion of being the oldest social organization on campus. The dances were originally held at the State House and the Caroliniana Library. The founders of the Germans were Edwin G. Seibels, John McLure, and Fitzhugh McMaster, who started the club in 1883. F all Germans was held at the West Columbia Armory, and couples danced to the music of Kai Winding and his orchestra. Climaxing the Carolina season is the annual June Ball, known throughout the South. Members and their dates dance ,til midnight, and then sojourn t0 the beach for the beginning of the summer vacation. Fraternity members of the Germans represent Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Phi Kappa Sigma. OPEeers are chosen on a rotation basis of the member fraternities, and are se- lected semi-annually. Animated conversation and flowing spirits made sitting one out an enjoyable feature of the W inter German Dance. Kai Windingls music provided a romantic background for couples at Winter Germans. It wasnft all dancing. A joke or a secret conference were all a part of the fun. But it was a wonderful evening, however one chose to spend it. Religion uAll the days of my life . . ." and all the days ai Carolina are profoundly influenced by a realization of the role of a personal religion in the life of any man. It is during the years of one's physical and mental growth that his spiritual growth must also be accomplished. Academic growth is worthless unless accompanied by a growing awareness of a faith. Education imparts knowledge, to make a living; religion imparts a purpose, to make a life. CRC Unites Campus Denominational Groups HE BRINGING together of the various reli- gious faiths 011 the campus is the Objective of the Carolina Religious Council, a basis for a united, though not uniform faith by which the students may live, seek, and grow. As a means of fulfillng that objective, they participated in Religious Emphasis Week, and engaged in a study retreat at Summerville, S. C. during Thanksgiving. In addition, they conducted Christmas and Easter programs in Rutledge Chapel, helped with the Freshman Handbook and were active in the World University Service Drive. Carolina Religious Council is composed of the campus chaplain, two students and the faculty advisor from each religious organization on the campus. This year the officers who led the group were Coles Cathcart, President; Tom Fielding, ' ' Vice-President; Billy Adams, Secretary, and Marty 19337585,,tCATHCART Stork, Treasurer. F irst Row, Left to Right: C. Cathcart, F ather McNulty, Father Morgan, R. Adams, H. Y aschik, M. Merchant, Rabbi Cruhcr, Mrs. Ledcen. Second Row: W . Hennies, J. Elliott, H. McKeithen, G. Floyd, B. Kohler, Chaplain Brubaker, T. Ledeen, T. Fickling. Third Raw: N. J. Carley, D. Cobb, J. Edwards, B. Hollins, E. Thompson, H. Sinkler, E. Bullock, L. Thomas, M. D. Martin, F. Laurens. Groups Sponsor Religious Emphasis Week IGHLIGHTING the yeafs spiritual educa- tion at the University was the annual Reli- gious Emphasis Week, held F ebruary 9-18. This yeafs theme was liReligion and the Educated Person? The week was dedicated to the proposi- tion that a personal and vital faith in God is the necessary consequence of an honest, intellectual search. Religious Emphasis Week was sponsored by all the active religious groups 011 the campus. Carolina Religious Council co-ordinated the effort of the separate groups into a united program. The YM-YWCA assumed the financial responsi- bility as well as most of the leadership for the weeks activities. Religious Emphasis Week was an ideal time for re-examining ones interior values, for revitalizing personal beliefs, and for renewing resolutions for the other weeks of the year. At the beginning of each day, a breakfast was held in the Russell House for the Religious Emphasis Week team and committee members. Throughout the week, team members visited classrooms, 0n invitation, to lead discussions. Each day, convocations were held, at which visiting clergy members spoke on the weeks theme. Each evening, discussion groups afforded opportunities for questions and answers. At this time, speakers visited sororities, fraternities, and all other organizations on the campus. Seminars held in mornings and after- noons broadened the opportunities for spiritual education. A large selection of books related to Religious Emphasis Week was on display in the Russell House for purchase by interested students. Finally, a tea was held at the home of acting University President, Robert A. Sumwalt, for the speakers and Executive Committee members. This yeafs featured speaker for Protestant students was the Reverend Henry E. Home, Chaplain to Lutheran students at Harvard Uni- versity. The leader for Catholic students was the Reverend J. Fleming McManus of St. Marys Church, Younges Island, South Carolina. Rabbi Gerald I. Wolpe 0f Synagogue Emanuel, Charles- ton, South Carolina, led the Jewish students. The Executive Committee, under Whose guid- ance Religious Emphasis Week was planned, consisted of students, faculty members, and reli- gious workers. Heading the committee were Robert F reeman as Student Chairman and Miss Elizabeth O,Dell as Faculty Chairman. Robert L. Sumwalt served as Honorary Chairman. F z'rst Row, Left to Right: D. Doscher, C. Piccoli, M. E. Long, E. Odell, S. Ashkenazie, S. Nettles, D. Meeks, E. Sitterson. Second '7" Mr , KI. p 3? r Row: T. Cohen, B. Bates, L. Bruhaker, B. Freeman, C. Heustes, E. F. Murphy, D. Smith, T. Ledeen. First Row, Left to Right: B. J. Allen, P. Sinclair, C. Watson, L. Plott. Second Row: W. Thompson, 0. Clark, C. F loyd, T. Ledeen, J. Bethune, C. Williams. First Row, Left to Right: J. Laurance, B. J. Hayes, J. Martin, S. Spivy, K. Spivy. Second Row: B. Spivy, L. Walters, P. Truluck, M. Mixon, L. Pricket, S. Munn, A. Bell, H. Manuel, L. Barnett. Third Row.- B. Spivy, C. Adams, N. Sargeant, A. Ellis, D. Norris, J. Harper, K. Carson, P. Parker, R. Neal, E. Spivy, C. Heustess, R. Flowers. Fourth Row: C. Hall, B. Gofourth, B. Page, S. Thornton, N. Hughes, M. Singley, S. Strickland, J. Mincey, F. Fallaw, J. Service, S. Smoak, G. Moore, R. McCutcheon, B. Poteat, R. All, F. Miller, B. Bennett. Fifth Row: H. McKeithen, S. Newton, L. Parker, W. Ehgglntflion, C. Davis, J. Southern, H. McTeer, C. Brooks, J. Terry, E. Boette, . 1 s. 328 Carolina Christian Service Club ITH the motto, hFor inasmuch as ye have done it unto the least of these, My brethren, ye have done it unto Me? Carolina Christian Service Club, a branch of the University "Yf, rendered aid to organizations on campus and in Columbia. Services to the Mental Hospital and to tuberculosis patients helped fulfill the club,s purpose, to go forth and spread the Christian philosophy of life. Weekly meet- ings and two parties rounded out the activities. This yeafs officers were Gerald F loyd, President; Betty Jean Allen, Vice-Presi- dent; Barbara Livingston and Carol Wat- son, Secretaries, and Scott Cain, Treasurer. Baptist Student Union OR BAPTIST students on the Uni- versity campus, the Baptist Student Union provided a theme away from home? Weekly luncheon meetings, at which guest speakers and other programs were presented, and weekly Vesper serv- ices brought members together for friend- ship and guidance. Conventions and retreats offered more opportunities for religious growth. Open house at the Bap- tist Student Center every Saturday night and several planned parties gave the group social activities. OHicers for this year were Charlton Hall, President; Bob Finley, Enlistment Vice-President; Sara Smoak, Social Vice- President; Libby Timmons, Devotional Vice-President; Nan Hughes, Secretary- Treasurer, and Bryant Spivey, Director. Canterbury Club EPISCOPAL students 011 the University campus were brought together through the activities of Canterbury Club. In addi- tion to regular weekly supper meetings, Canterbury Club undertook several service projects during the year. Among these was the annual ttPancake Suppelp 0n Shrove Tuesday. Discussion groups and retreats offered members further opportunities for Christian understanding and development. The group participated in activities of the State and National Canterbury Associa- tions. The Carolina Club was host for this 376321138 State Convention of Canterbury Clubs. Serving as oHieers for this year were Richard M. Duvall, Jr. as Senior Warden and Coles Cathart as Junior Warden. Hillel Foundation V ITI-I its membership open to all Jewish students on the University campus, Hillel F oundation presented opportunities for service and social activities. Members of Hillel helped in. the planning and executing of Religious Emphasis Week. The groups delegates also participated in activities of Carolina Religious Council. A fall dance was given in honor of new members, and F irst Raw, Left to Right: S. Sanders, D. DuVall, C. Cathcart, Mrs. Blanton, T. Satterlee. Second Row: M. Von Kolnitz, J. McCabe, H. Sinkler, V. Porcher, A. Smith, B. I. Goldsmith, R. Nicholson, R. McCIeod, M. King. Third Row: S. Waring, S. Young, F. Beattie, B. Lumpkin, 1. Jackson, H. Sutherland, D. Blanton, A. Hardy, Rev. Smith. Fourth Row: B. Moore, D. DuVall, J. Cromer, F . Highsmith, A. Simons, F. LeClerq, N. Weston, E. Rouffy, T. King the annual spring dance completed the founda- tiorfs social activities. Serving as ochers for this year were Carl F reedman as President; Laurel Zalin as Vice- President; Lee Barnet as Secretary; Lubah Freed- man as Corresponding Secretary; Helen Laden as Historian, and Teddy Cohen as Reporter. First Row, Left to Right: L. Zalen, L. Barnett, S. Marcus, L. Freedman, T. Calin, S. Ashkenazie, B. Lieb. Second Bow: H. Yaschik, T. Cohen, H. VVengrow, H. Herman, M. Silhert, C. Zahler, C. Freedman, A. Slater, M. Danz, A. Oliphant. Third Row: M. Cohen, L. Jtudich, M. Price, S.K1'21nes, B. Goldstein, J. Weinberg, L. Roser, C. Goldberg, E. Siegel, C. Rabin, M. Drucker. Uh ..-V..--g - Lutheran Student Association CHEDULED luncheons, weekly programs, and social gatherings aided the Luthern Student Associa- tion in helping students grow in their Christian faith by OHering a deeper understanding of Christian beliefs. Worship services, speakers, discussion groups, and conferences of regional and international scope gave a well balanced round of activities for the members. Through these and other functions, the Lutheran Student Asso- ciation enabled its membership to bear Christian witness in the academic community. Officers were Walter Hennies, Jr., President; Kathleen Davis, Vice- President; F red Sojourner, Secretary; Frank Rouify, Treasurer; Jimmy Hun- ter and William Scheffey, Programs, and Miss Miriam Shealy, Advisor. Wesley Foundation iiFOUNDATION for effective living, won the heart of all activities at Wesley Foundation. This year a Sunday morning worship and study class at the Methodist Center and student classes in downtown Methodist Churches aHiliated with the program were added. Each week the Foundation had a Sunday evening forum, Tuesday luncheon, Wednes- day evening program, and Thursday afternoon vespers. Highlights of the year included a trip to Kansas for National MSM Conference, Holy Week services, a trip to Florida for Recreation Workshop, and Lake Junaluska for Regional Training. The program is directed by an Official Board and seven Commissions. . 45$ ' 3 - 7 :. . . -. . WEE; First Row, Left to Right: D. McCay, M. A. Roof, F. Lorick, W. Hennies, M. Shealy, C. Sheely, A. Fulmer, L. Ofachler. Second Row: C. Wessinger, J. Hunter, W. M. Scheffey, S. Setzer, F. Rouffy, W. Quattlebuum, F. Williams, F. Sojourner. First Row, Left to Right: I. Woodberry, L. Plott, P. Sinclair, L. Sittersnn, A. Ellis, B. Jones, M. Ashley, D. Adkins, F. Martis, E. Ridgeway, J. Geiger, A. Marshall, B. Marshall. Second Row: M. Rust, M. Crouch, J. Arant, M. Hutto, J. Edwards, B. Allen, S. Foxworth, D. McCants, J. Garrett, M. Gilstrap, C. Bannister, M. Handley, K. McCracken, S. Dufiie, S. Pearman. Third Row: B. Rooney, B. Cook, S. Crouch, J. Phillips, D. Thomas, J. Chaney, B. Whittle, M. Hodges, M. Hard- wick, B. Bates, B. Dusenbury, D. Giles, M. Blackwell, R. Gordon, L. Bauknight, L. Ballentine. Fourth Row: M. Mills, J. Bramlett, 0. Clark, H. Platts, S. Cain, G. Floyd, D. Caldwell, B. Kohler, H. Dickey, B. Bonyne, C. Williams, W. Marshall, J. French. N ewman Club ATHOLIC students at the Uni- versity have the opportunity to participate in activities of Newman Club. Lecture courses, Sunday and daily Mass, and daily confession and rosary constituted the major part of the club,s varied program. Regular meetings were held on Wednesdays for upperclassmen and on Thursdays for freshmen. Trips were made to St. F aisefs in Batesburg and to the Trap- pist Monastery at Congers, Georgia. Parties, 21 dance, and a reception for the National Newman Club President completed the social activities. OHicers 0f Newman Club were Nell Gene Carley, President; Joe O,Byene, Vice-President; Dot Cobb, Secretary, and Bob Fasullo, Treasurer. A First Row, Left to Right: C. Bryan, K. O,Hagen, C. Polk, P. Ceraty, A. Harrison, M. E. Long, D. Cobb, L. Smith, B. A. Barrett. Second Row: J. Barfield, T. Brown- ing, J. Pctoria, C. Piccoli, H. Curry, P. Price, L. Benton, R. Harrison, N. Mitchell, M. Patnt, T. Fickling, B. Handel. Third Row: C. Sanicola, R. Fasullo, J. Satter- field, J. Cruncrt, P. Lcardi, R. Coleman, C. Khaled, R. Jewert, P. Donlin, F. Fernandez, A. Alvarez, C. Rowland. O W BStIIIIIlStEEI' First Row, Left to Right: E. Page, L. Roshorough, S. Hanna, N. Rivers, A. Cone, F llowship J. Todd, D. Sample, C. Wymun, B. Kennedy, A. Wise, C. Henry. Second Row: Mrs. Ted Lcdccn, B. Tollisnn, J. Elliott, E. Ccddings, B. Pruitt, C. McLeod, R. ' .- Hcrndon, K. Henderson, A. Gaston, R. King, J. McGuire, Rev. F. B, Mayes. Third ESTMINSTER FeuOWShlp Of fered t0 Presbyterian students Row: P. Truesdule, C. Lofgrcn, S. Coleman, F. Bell, S. Ruff, J. Dickens, M. Smith, L. McDonald, 8. Mitchell, A. Foster, L. Farris, C. Watson, R. Yih. Fourth Row: M. h'Icrchzmt, B. Adams, S. chcll, B. chrrinfig, I. Hcrrinlg, J. Carmlichael, L. 011 the UniverSity campus an organii Curson, J. Bethune, A. Hurrclson, F. Hig ismiti, W. Smitl, S. Mencenhall, J. . - - - Houscr, J. Logan, A. Johnson. ZdthD through Wthh they mlght continue and broaden their spiritual development and knowledge. Dinner meetings with programs brought the members together each week. The principal theme discussed at these meetings was the problem of the Christian in the modern world. Regu- lar worship, careful study, service projects, and close fellowship pro- vided opportunities for finding the solutions to these problems. Ochers this year were Billy Adams, Moderator; Carol W a t s o 11, Vice- Moderator; Bobbie Livingston, Secre- tary; Gerry Elliott, Treasurer. YWCA N INTERDENOMINATIONAL group for all women students, the Young Women,s Christian Association, is an integral part of cam- pus activity. The Freshmen, Sophomores, Junior- Seniors, and Carolina Christian Service Club meet as separate parts of the TTYT, with the Cabinet correlating the program. Through weekly luncheons, study groups, re- treats, and conferences, the TY, offers its members fellowship and opportunities for deepening and renewing ones faith. The YWCA strives to make itself and the campus aware of the responsibilities and oppor- tunities of Christian students. In its entire pro- gram, the YWCA is continuously seeking to meet the needs of the women students at the University. This year the YWCA has held coHee-orums and again has taken care of the well known campus custom of providing free do-nuts and coffee for all students during exam weeks. It has also conducted a United N ations Seminar to New York. The TY, began the school year a few days early with a successful Freshman TY, Camp and later gave a freshman orientation dance for the entire Freshman Class and all new students. Weekly CoHee-orum meetings provided an oppor- tunity for study and discussion of a variety of current problems relating to the student interests. MISS BARBARA THOMPSON The oHicers 0f the TY, for the 1957-1958 term were Mary Duke Martin as the Presiding Officer; Libby Timmons, Vice-President; Harriet Claire Sinkler, Secretary, and Coles Cathcart, Secretary- Treasurer. A picnic at the Freshman TY, Camp introduced the new students to the food prepared by the Slater System for the Russell House cafeteria on campus. t 'sziy'l Protestant convocations of Religious Emphasis Week were well attended. MARY DUKE MARTIN President First Raw. Left to Right: H. Sinkler, L. Timmons, B. Thompson, C. Cathcart, E. Bullock. Secqnd Row: M. Martin, P. DevinetS. Harper C. Polk, C. Glenn, B. J. Goldsmith, A. Cone, S. Kendall, B. Finley. '11- ; , pm, , . H ' H W . YMCA CAROLINNS many faceted YMCA provides opportunities for service as well as for social, educational, and spiritual growth on the campus. Under the direction of Ted Ledeen and the Cabinet, and in conjunction with the YWCA, the th sponsors Religious Emphasis Week, vespers in Rutledge Chapel, the popular freshman camps, weekly luncheons, oHicerst retreats, a scholarship loan, and many other valuable services. A recent innovation at Carolina was the featuring of Y- Sponsored coffee breaks for the students during examinations. YMCA ochers for the 1957-1958 season have been Marty Stork, President; Don Harrison, Vice- President; Rusty Rever, Secretary; Jim White, Treasurer. MR. TED LEDEEN First Row, Left to Right: M. Stork, R. Raver, L. Ledeen, P. Whaley, T. Caskey, R. Whitmire. Second Row: J. White, B. Andersen, B. Rogers, A. Gaston, R. Randall, D. Harrison, B. F reeman. t f A E Frequent study groups held jointly by the Ys" stimulate thought and action. M ARTY STORK President Varied recreation activities at the F reshman Y" camp A Saturday night dance at the Freshman HY camp enrich orientation program for students entering USC. gives freshmen chance to sport their new Hut" caps. Athletics Carolina's program of athletics is designed for the student, whether he be participant or spectator. For much of the action takes place on the sidelines. The cheerleaders, the band, the ushers, and just the plain sports enthusiasts are what makes it all worthwhile For the team on the field. Some of the greatest clays of the year are based on athletics, "Big Thursday", for instance. Sportsmanship, team spirit, and enthusi. astic support are all part of the game and the game is a part of Carolina. 1m Quarterback Bobby Bunch drives for yardage in the Birds, upset victory over the highly regarded Texas Longhorns. Fred Lentz grabs a rebound from Virginiahs Herb Busch in an ACC contest. Virginia won 74-68. .. me - ' 1....- Bob McCarty attempts to coax his putt With the appli- cation of a little hbody Englislf during a practice try. Marylanch catcher prepares to tag USCS Peter Stokes as he attempts to so Carolinais great distance runner, Bill Latham, is shown here as he captured a victory in the mile run during the 1957 State Track Meet. quilt . mlgu. ".L: .h ore in a conference game on V. A. diamond. Fred Spruell returns an opponenfs serve during 9. USC home match at Maxcy. Li a , 'J ra'f' HANK BARTOS Line Coach WEEMS BASKIN Freshman Coach MARVIN BASS Line Coach PROFESSOR REX ENRICHT JESSE BERRY Athletic Director Backfield Coach Varsity Football Coaching Staff RALPH FLOYD Line Coach HERB GULICK Trainer ERNIE LAWHORNE Backfielcl Coach LEO MAHONEY 4 V End Coach 1. 4. WARREN CIESE H ead Coach 340 Football First Row, Left to RighteCENTERS: Lawton Rogers, Charlie Johnson, Jim Rogers. Second Row-ENDS: Weems Buskins, Stuart Mc- Canless, Park Turner, Jim Duncan, Julius Derrick, Buddy Mayfield, Eddie Beall, Buddy Nidiffer. Third RoweI-IALFBACKS: Hayward King, Alex Hawkins, King Dixon, John Dorsett, Frank Destino, Carroll McClain, Jesse Smarr. Not Pictured: Robert Long, Dwight Keith. Injury Riddled Gamecocks Stick to Ground Game, OACH Warren Giese,s 1957 Gamecocks amassed a record 802 points, yet finished with a mediocre 5-5 record and seventh ranking in Atlantic Coast Conference standings. A sched- ule Which included some of the Soutlfs toughest opposition and a rash of injuries to key squad members were determining factors in the Birds, inability to Win but two conference Victories while dropping Iive. Highlights of the season included an early upset over the highly regarded Texas Longhorns and a freak, heartbreaking loss to N orth Carolina States undefeated, conference champion Wolfpack. In- adequate bench strength was a telling factor in the season-opening loss to powerful Duke. After dominating play in the first half, the Gamecocks were worn down and defeated by the Dukes, superior manpower reserve. Before more than 44,000 fans, the largest crowd ever to witness a football game in the two Carolinefs, USC swal- 342 lowed its bitterest pill, a surprise 18-0 defeat at the hands of F rank Howard,s perenially strong Clemson Tigers. Although it was a rather disappointing year for the squad, several outstandin g individual per- formances were turned in. Most of the oftensive spark was supplied by the 0T0uchdown Twins? the halfback duo of King Dixon and Alex Hawkins. For two consecutive weekends Dixon electriHed the Gamecock boosters by returning the opening kickoff for touchdowns, against Texas and again against Furman. Statistically it was 0Hawkys0 year as he led the team in four of five major offensive categories. The hard running halfback rolled up 450 yards rushing, completed nine of twelve passes for 153 yards, kicked 11 0f 18 extra point attempts and accounted for 35 points. Line play was highlighted by the performances of co-captains Julius Derrick, end, and Nelson Aerx' r e , First Row, Left to RighteQUARTERBACKSz Stan Spears, Sam Vickers, Steve Satterfield, W. L. Strickland. Second RoweGUARDS: Roy McLaurin, Bill Bullard, Tommy Addison, Jim Terrapin, Corky Gaines, Nelson Weston, Jim Merck. Third How-FULLBACKS: John Saunders, Phil Lavoie, Don jolmson, Bobby Barrett. TACKLES: Ed Pitts, Kirk Phares, Charles Carriker, Don Rogers, Ted Giradeau, Jack Ashton, Jnhn Kompara, Bill Jerry. Not Pictured: Bobby Bunch. Set Scoring High, Post Mediocre Season Record Weston guard. These tWO, along With guard Nelson Weston and Julius Derrick, ,57 Birdst co-captains, , . . clown before a ttpropagandah poster prior to Duke game. Tommy Addlson and tackle John Kompara, re- . II!- -. - ceived post-season accolades for their play in the r ' 1m . , , k e . e Gamecock forward wall. Derrick pulled in six h -.e V? ; , l aerials, good for 126 yards, to lead the predomi- ' r k QUIFilfNE'SS g y w, H5 't h nantly ground-minded Giesemen in the receiving t 0W department. Injuries which sidelined Dixon and the Birds, two front running quarterbacks, Sam Vickers and Bobby Bunch, were contributing factors to the teamis' hard luck year. Vickers, injured last year was able to go at little more than half speed the entire season. Dixon and Bunch were hurt shortly before the Clemson game, the midpoint of the campaign. Bunch was lost to the team for the remainder of the season, and the brilliant half- back was ngatIy slowed down, completely miss- ing the crucial N . C. State contest. i M '4: With Addison leading the way, Dixon drives for a first down on the Blue Devil 10 in second quarter. Guard Tommy Addlson looks on as end Julius Derrick and center Lawton Rogers bring down a Blue Devil. Duke Blue Devils Overpower Gamecocks 26-14 Duke,s George Dutrow scores as Dixon, Bunch and Weston try vainly to hold him from paydirt. 344 ITH the score deadlocked at 0-0 in the iirst quarter, the Gamecocks began a drive on their own 20-yard stripe. With QB Sam Vickers directing the drive, the Birds moved to the Duke 35 in a series of short gains. Fullback D011 John- son then sprinted 19 yards, and six plays later King Dixon bucked over for the score to draw first blood for Carolina. Hawkins, conversion put the Birds ahead 7-0. With eight minutes remain- ing in the first half, Duke capitalized on a Game- cock fumble to crack over for a touchdown of their own and tie the score at half time 7-7. From the beginning of the second half, the Blue Devils moved almost at will. against the tiring Carolinians. Dutrow, Carlton and Broad- head sparked a Duke running game that scored on drives of 60, 62, and 78 yards. Late in the fourth quarter, the Gamecocks, Carrol McClain heaved a 55-yard touchdown toss to halfback Heyward King. Hawkins, second conversion made it 26-14, Duke, the games final score. THREE last quarter tallies broke open a tight defensive game and enabled Carolina to slug out a 26-0 victory over Woffordis plucky out- manned Terriers in a rainy night contest at Carolina Stadium. South Carolina held a slim 7-0 halftime lead as the Terriers, directed by their Little All-American quarterback, Charlie Brad- shaw, made a fight of it all the way. Bobby Bunch pushed over to climax a 54-yard Game- cock drive and score the only touchdown of the first half, with Alex Hawkins adding the conversion. The game continued to be a defensive contest until late in the third period when the Birds took possession on their own 15-yard marker and ground out 85 yards through the Wofford line. Bunch again sneaked for the score. Moments later, with the Terriers bottled up in their own territory, fullback John Saunders intercepted a Bradshaw pass and sprinted over from the Ter- riers, 10. Carrol, McClain hauled in a Heyward King pass in the Wofford end zone with 38 seconds of playing time remaining in the game, and Frank Destino converted to end the scoring. 3 '7 x- Derrick t85i and Weston tGGi 100k on as quarterback Bobby Bunch sneaks over for the first TD 0f the game. Gamecocks Punch Out Rainy Win Over Wofford Gamecocks Charlie Johnson, Jimmy Merck and Bobby Bunch gang up on Terriers, Bradshaw during rainy 3rd period. L . a x31 Referees signal indicates another Carolina first down as Gamecocks, fourth-period drive surges goalward. S A STUNNED crowd of 40,000 Longhorn fans looked on, Carolina made their Texas debut with King Dixon taking the opening kick- off for a ninety-eight-yard touchdown gallop. Alex Hawkins converted and Carolina was ahead 7-0. The Longhorns roared back with three touch- downs in as many quarters. By the middle of the third quarter, the score stood at 21-7. Late in the quarter the Gamecocks began to click as quarterback Bobby Bunch completed an 18-yard pass to end Eddie Beall. Carolina steamrolled t0 the Texas one-yard line where Alex Hawkins went over for the score. Four minutes later the Gamecocks scored on a 36-yard pass from Haw- kins to Dixon; Hawkins converted and the score was 21-20, in favor of Texas. With three minutes left in the fourth quarter, Hawkins came through with an 18-yard run and the conversion, allowing Carolina to take the lead. The final score was 27-21 in favor of Carolina. Inspired 4th Quarter Upsets Tough Longhorns Three Texans prepare to put the stopper on Bird FB Don Johnson after a four-yard gain in the thrilling Austin tilt. A Aw- v Plucky Purples Are Swamped By Birds ANS attending the Furman game saw Caro- lina turn in its largest scoring effort in twenty years. Dixon again returned the opening kickoff all the way. Later, Furman fumbled on its own 10 to allow guard Jimmy Merck to score and Destino to convert, making it 13-0. In the second quarter, Furman fumbled once again to set up a 17-yard scoring run by Hawkins. King later scored to make it 27-0. F urman scored its first touchdown on a pass from Baker to Avery. The second half saw Bird touchdowns by Bunch, King, McClain, Destino, and Spears, and a 58-13 final score. r2... w a btitrv, T. i , Lazzarino, King and Ashton clear way for HB Gomest airborne gain as Birds rout outmanned Furman. .t 1 i y; 1,7,...,.:.-,..x . 4r "I ' 'iu" Another shot of same play shows Comes just about to land hard as he is dumped by a savage tackle. Destino plucks 21 Baker pass from the arms of a waiting Purple. USC stayed on the ground to roll over F urman. Tigers Upset Gamecocks In State Fair Rivalry IG THURSDAY, 1957, saw a record crowd of 44,000 fans packed into Carolina Stadium for the renewal of the rivalry between the Game- cocks and the Tigers from Clemson. Pre-game injuries to Bunch and Dixon had dropped the odds slightly but the Birds were still picked to win. Throughout the first and second quarters the spectators saw a seesaw battle as both teams ranged up and down the field With neither able to mount a scoring offensive. With little more than two minutes remaining in the half, Clemson began to roll under the expert field generalship 0f QB Harvey White. With White at the helm, the Bengals moved from their own 18 t0 paydirt. The conversion attempt was blocked and the halftime score was 6-0, Clemson. At the beginning of the third period, Clemson took over on their 35-yard stripe. A series of passes moved the ball to the Gamecock 5, where a stout Carolina defense stopped the Tigers cold. The Birds took over and generated an offense of their own which moved to the Clemson 29 before it fizzled. After a series of attempts at the Carolina line, White passed to Whitey Jordan and the speedy end was driven out of bounds at the Gamecock 1-yard marker. From this point FB Rudy Hayes bulled over for the score. Whites kick was good and the score stood at 13-0 with less than a quarter remaining. Carolina filled the air with desperation passes and Clemson settled back to play a defensive game for the little remaining time. 0 Eddie Beall, Gamecock end, reaches high for a pass tossed hy quarterback Stan Spears as four Tigers close in. 7? UrutlthF' Bird halfback King Dixon warily looks for an openng as three Bengal linemen attempt to trap him near the goal. . 5' .ith? w 1r 27 tax. a Gamecock end Julius Derrick breaks up a Clemson pass as Tigs Rudy Hayes, Charlie Horne attempt to bring it down. The Clemson express, led by QB Harvey White, begins to roll against the Birds in the 3rd quarter. 349 HOMECOMINC crowd of 30,000 fans saw Marylanch Terrapins down a disappointed Carolina 10-6. Maryland opened the scoring in the first period with a 35-yard field goal, to put them in front by a 3-0 score. Carolinefs Dixon scored midway in the third quarter. Later in the quarter Maryland reached the Gamecock 29 and, aided by a 15-yard holding penalty and a com- pleted pass, enabled F B Joyce to crack over for the six pointer. The conversion put the Terps ahead permanently, 10-6. Stan Spears hands OH to Alex Hawkins as he charges the Terp wall. .;-r Mr ,gmL... f.h.,r...., L-,....- -1?" ,- - 0 King Dixon brings down a flying Ter- rapin in the third quarter of the game. . ".t - hgr-m-o-L. .6.'.,c .1. A ' f 1. Don Rogers, Dwight Keith, Tom Addison and Stuart McCanles move in as the Tarheel backs pounce on own fumble. Gamecocks Fumble Away Game to N C Tarheels N AGGRESSIVE Tarheel team capitalized on an unprecedented series of Gamecock miscues to coast to a 28-6 ACC victory. An early Carolina drive died on the UNC 29-yard line, and a fumble moments later halted another march on. the Tarheel 11. Four times in the second quarter the Birds had the pigskin, only to be stopped twice and fumble as many times. North Carolina lead 14-0 at the half. Carolina lost little time in resuming its fumbling ways, bobbh'ng the second half kickoH to set up another Tarheel tally. Carolinefs only score was set up by a 46-yard punt return by Destino and a 36-yard run by Johnson, with QB Spears sneak- ing over from the one. A feeble fourth quarter Carolina punt gave the Tarheels the opportunity to add the games Enal TD. Frank Dcslino follows Heywurd Kinghs MAD interference as he returns a third period Tarheel punt for 46 yards. t. qU I:'c$k. ??'i'. J. ' Gamecocks? Late Rally Overcomesf Virginians FULLBACK Don Iohnsorfs stunning 40-yard touchdown dash early in the third period brought a sudden end to Virginiafs domination of the game and started Carolinak Gamecocks on their way to a 13-0 victory in this Atlantic Coast Conference encounter played before 12,000 fans in the Cavaliers, home stadium. Alex Haw- kins, perfect placement gave the rejuvenated Birds a 7-0 lead as they fought to end a three- game victory drought and stay out of the ACC cellar. The scrappy Virginia defense held the Caro- Iina attack at bay during the Erst half, and Johnsorfs paydirt sprint was the first sign of Gamecock offensive power. The Virginians, pass- ing, plus a time running attack spearheaded by Jim Bahktier, was a Econstant threat, but the stubborn Carolina defenders were able to throw back each Cavalier scoring attempt. Clinging to their seven point lead in the fourth quarter, the Birds took advantage of some alert defensive play to start their final touchdown drive. A Carolina punt was fumbled and captain Nelson Weston recovered for the Gamecocks at the Virginia 87-yard sgtripe. Grinding out their yardage in small chunks, the Birds rolled slowly down the field, climaxing the drive with Hawkins, 2-yard plunge t0 paydirt. Although the extra point attempt was unsuccessful, the Gamecocks had 13 big points and their Erst conference win of the season. Sam Vickers deHects a Nelson Yarborough pass from the arms of a Virginia receiver on the USC five-yard stripe. Dwight Keith, Alex Hawkins watch an unidenti- fied Gamecock try to snare a Wolfpack aerial. State Surprises Birds With Overtime Play THE Gamecock-Wolfpack clash not only saw Carolina play the ACCs only undefeated team but developed into the seasons most thrilling afternoon of football. In the first quarter Vickers scored for the Gamecocks, and ten plays later Christy scored for North Carolina State. Carolina moved to States 15 and Spears cracked over for the score. Later in the second quarter Johnson plunged over for Carolinafs third six pointer. State moved to the Carolina one and Christy bucked for the tally. Two Wolfpack scores in the third quarter gave them a 26-19 lead. With six minutes remaining in the game Hawkins passed to Derrick for a Carolina TD and converted to tie the score at 26-26. State moved the ball from their own 87 to the Carolina 35 when the clock showed that the game was over. A penalty gave the North Carolinians one more Chance, however, and Dick Christy booted a field goal to give State three points and the ball game, 29-26. Spears, on way to score, cuts back from a hungry Wolf- pack as Hawkins and Ashton come from behind to help. Johnson drives through a hole opened by Weston and the stalwart Gamecocks as he gains yardage against State. Vickers holds while Hawkins kicks an extra point to give the Gamecocks a short-lived 26-26 tie with NC State. Inspired Birds Subdue WF Deacons 111 Finale IAROLINA,S GAMECOCKS used power foot- ball and several electrifying plays to take the season,s finale from Wake Forest 26-7. The Birds, first tally came on a drive sparked by the line plunges of F B Johnson. The BaptistsT only score came on a 42-yard breakaway sprint by fullback Neil MacLean, knotting the score at 7-7. Before the half ended the Giesemen scored again on a pass from Satterfield t0 Beall to go ahead 18-7. Heyward King contributed the games most eye-catching run and one of the season,s best when he broke away for 77 yards. Hawkins converted and the Birds led 20-7. The final touchdown 0f the season was the result of a 74-yard drive highlighted by a Hawkins-to- Derrick aerial that was good for 25 yards. Quarterback Sam Vickers sneaked over for the six-pointer. Dixon is downed by a bear-hug tackle from Maryland end Turner teen and shoulder block from guard DeCicco tGCD. ? DON ROGERS, Tackle AP All-ACC, Honorable Mentiou JULIUS DERRICK, End Co-Captain, 1958 AP All-ACC, Honorable Mention North-South Bowl Game All-State NELSON WESTON, Guard Co-Captain, 1958 All-State ; ' ; ;3 KING DIXON, Halfback AP AILACC Second Team UP AILACC Second Team AH-State L V ' r' 0.5.! 1; Energetic cheerleaders perform on Davis Field wher they will begin the ceremony of burning the Tiger. Cheerleaders Try To Save Sagging Spirit IT TAKES a lot to keep cheering when the score is one-sided, and not in your teanfs favor. The Gamecock Cheerleaders can look back on the 1957-58 sports campaign as one of their toughest as they were handicapped by oil seasons in both major spectator sports, football and basketball. In the face of these drawbacks, however, the cheer- leaders labored to keep the illustrious llspirit 0f ,57,l alive. They performed at all home football games and accompanied the Birds on three road trips to cheer at the North Carolina, Virginia, and Wake F orest contests. In addition, they appeared at all of the home cage tilts. Under the direction of head cheerleader llRedl, Miller, the Cheerleaders traveled to many high schools throughout the state, instructing and pick- ing up new ideas. A freshman squad, led by Jack Taylor and including Shand Cause, Linda Driver, Jerry Spann, Jo Kirven and Townie Tyler, sup- plemented the varsity cheerleaders and performed at the Biddies, games. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. First Row: Rosie Newman, Julie Petoskey, Pat Anderson, Jean Spearman. Second Row: Jeff Cocmvyn, Glenn Whitlock, Red Miller, Head Cheerleader. - - - - - - - - - H - - Ft E -., - - 55:0;03'6' ?Q'; 1 IV 1' ' x 2. Q'j 0 9,5536 .;, . . 9 Q '3 Basketball Soph-Laden Cagers Suffer Disastrous Season AROLINA,S 1958 basketball team ground through one of their worst seasons in USC athletic history with an ACC record of three Wins and eleven losses and an overall won lost record of 5-19. They had a 66.2 game average to their opponents 77.8. Individual performances brightened the picture to some extent. Game captain Ray Pericola maintained a 15.1 game average. He was followed by Dickie Prater with 12.5 and Mike Callahan with 10.7. Dickie Prater scored the highest number of points in any one game when he sank 33 against F urman. Bay Pericola and Walt Hudson, with ten each, tied with one another for the largest number of free throws in a game. Bob Frantz led the rebound department with 16 against Georgia while the team as a whole took 5.6. Two of the five Vic- tories that the cagers succeeded in achieving were over Clemsorfs Tigers. The greatest defeat of the season was against the University of Mary- land which walked away with a 99-59 trample over the Birds. Although it was a disheartening season for players and spectators alike, there were several bright spots: the Gamecocks were cheered by the performance of Dickie Prater, a new addi- tion to the team; and were heartened by the performance of their promising sophomores-Bob Frantz, Walt Hudson, Mike Callahan, and F red Luigs. The only player to cop any post-season honors was Ray Pericola who was named to the Atlantic Coast Conference second team. First Row: Anderson, Godfrey, Coodroe, Prater. Second Row: Hoffman, Luigs, W. Hudson, Pericola. Third Row: Callahan, Frantz, Dial, Lentz, B. Hudson. USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC A smoke filled USC field house is the scene of an evening basketball game between Gamecocks and N . C. State. 195 8 Results 95 7O 73 58 62 66 59 58 65 59 68 63 74 63 77 88 49 55 78 61 59 70 59 61 Georgia Ga. Tech . N. C. State . UNC Duke NYU St. Bonaventure Georgia Clemson . Maryland . Virginia Wake Forest . Clemson Georgia F urmzln UNC Duke N. C. State . F urmun Clemson XVake Forest . Virginia Maryland . N. C. State . 87 64 86 70 51 81 79 77 85 74 87 67 84 . 89 . 115 61 86 79 60 77 99 66 Head Coach Frank Johnson and Assistant Coach Walt Hambrick strike a contemplative pose as the season nears. USCs Mike Callahan C349 grapples for a rebound against Duke as center Frantz 01D lends a hand. Fred Luigs, Fred Lentz and Walt Hudson seem to be 2111 hands as they grapple. for the elusive ball. The Birds, Richie Hoffman pumps in two more points against North Carolina State at the University Held house. Carolina,s star forward, captain Cookie? Pericola, shows his stuff against Furman at the. field house. Baseball 363 JOE GRUGAN Coach AROLINA,S GAMECOCKS made their 1957 baseball debut under the able direction of their new coach, Joe Grugan. They also played on a new baseball diamond with greatly improved athletic facilities. The team completed the season with an overall record of nine wins and nine losses and a conference record of six wins and eight losses. They scored seventy-nine runs to their opponents one hundred and completed the 1957 season with a sixth place berth in the Atlantic Coast Conference. Led by the Biddies team captain, Larry Jewell, the Bantams top individual performers were Jim Craig, with his pitching and Ken Rosefield with his batting, who finished with a .296 average. Craig pitched 54 2N; innings, winning two games and losing three while giving up 53 hits and 23 runs, only eleven of which were earned, for an earned run average of 1.8. In 1958 the Gamecocks will face a rugged twenty-six game schedule with fourteen confer- ence foes and such non-conference opponents as Michigan State, the former national champion. Coach Grugan looks forward to improving the 1957 record with the aid of fifteen returning Carolina Iettermen. Gamecocks Diamond Squad Has Even Season First Row, Left to Right: Rosefield, Reece, Pittman, Norrel, Norton, Shore, Usher, Stokes, McGowan, Donald. Second Row: Bridges, Crugan, Owens, Roof, Craig, Jones, Callahan, Lemmon, Fisher, Ketchum, Mack, Lawrimore, Thusen. '? -'- v": -m USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC 10 . . 4 l4 6 H COO UICOOXOHOAUIODN Fleet-footed Gamecock, Buddy Nidiffer, slides home as the opponents, backstop vainly blocks the plate. 1957 Season Results Parris Island . Springfield Springfield Springfield Maryland . Virginia UNC Duke Erskine Duke Erskine Wake Forest N. C. State UNC Wake F Orest N . C. State The Citadel . Clemson . HClr-IAO b-I AOOODUIOOKIODODr-F-NNIN p... $00 ..; ,W -, 4". Bird,s hurler Leon Norton goes into action at the Game- cockhs former home on familiar Veterans Hospital field. 7- . .: 23! gm; 0 BASEBALL Gamecock backstop Walt Larrimore helts a long, one in the Bi1ds ACC can- test with Duke. USC dropped this one to the Blue Devils by a 7- 9 mmgin. Carolinahs first sacker Ken Rose- field tagged Wake Forest,s A1 Baker to complete a double play. Gamecock home games, played on the Veterans Hospital field, affmd entertainment to students and patients alike. .QBW " tgcmnuii' . - First Row, Left to Right: D. Donovan, C. Snipes, H. King, W. Hudson, W. Core, 8. Diggle, J. Stafford. Second Row: D. Coatcs, B. Hudson, J. Macedon, D. Coodroe, B. Mayfield, P. Peabody, B. Latham. 66Up and Down99 Cindermen Finish 4th in ACC AMECOCK Cindermen closed out an im- proved season by finishing fourth in the conference at the ACC meet in May, 1957. They iinished with a 4-4 record, placing second in the state meet at Presbyterian. D011 Goodroe, veteran hurdler with a 14.4 conference record, and Dick Bartulski, javelin thrower with a 208.2 con- ference record, led the team with outstanding performances. Running on a newly completed $25,000 track and with Coach Weems Baskin at the helm, the cindermen look forward to a good season in 1958. King Dixon, Don Goodroe, Heyward King, Billy Latham, Jim Macedon, Buddy Mayfield, and Con- way Snipes are returning lettermen who will be counted 011 very heavily. The Birds will face Presbyterian, Duke, Georgia, Clemson, and the usual round of tournaments. T0 climax the pic- ture for 1958, Carolina will have the services of Champion shot putter, Dave Coates; who has tossed the put three feet over the existing confer- ence record. VVEEMS BASKIN Coach 368 .- tOF'tt pUH CAROLINA' I E t ' OtFejAT H LET USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM. First Row, Left to Right: D. Dono- van, W. Gore. Second Row: D. Frye, G. Westbrook, B. Latham, T. Carter. 1957 Season Results 43 O 73 521A; 37 . 8rd 70 42V2 Duke Florida Relays, LSU . Presbyterian College . Georgia . UNC Triangular Meet, N. C. State Clemson State Meet 88 581A; 85 61 53 Hayward King, outdistancing the arch-rival Clemson Tigers, sprints for the tape at the South Carolina State Meet. 'vmvzwi ' W - L . TRACK 0 Theo Manos strains as he spins into motion with the discus at Presbyterian. g; -- Carolinats Buddy Mayfield and Larry Patrick go OH with the gun against Clemson at the Fort Jackson meet. Gamecock hurdlers Coodroe and Hudson sail over the high bars in the 220 versus the Tigers. Gamecock Swimmers Try, But Seldom Succeed HAMPERED by the lack of student partici- pation and athletic scholarships, the 1958 Carolina swimming team WOund up the season with a poor record of one win and eleven losses. The lone win was achieved at the expense of Clemson. The swimmers record in the ACC placed them at the bottom of the conference with a league record of 1-9. Individual performances by Arthur Gaston and Carlton Poulnot highlighted an othelwise slow and disappointing year for the team. Gaston set new records in the 220- and 440-yard freestyle in addition to leading the team in total points. He was elected by his teammates as the teanfs out- standing performer. Poulnot set a new 220-yard individual medley record, while Rob Higgins turned in one of the seasmfs best performances with a second place in the conference breastroke event. Captain Don Bigby was selected as the most improved swimmer by the team. Next year Coach Jimmy Ratliff will have vir- tually the same lettermen with him, backed up by talented newcomers Tom Butz and Billy Mann. The tankmen expect these new additions, coupled with an anticipated increase in student support, to lead them to a much improved record over 19583; mediocre performance. VARSITY SWIMMERS. Left to Right.- Tom Fortson, Flynn Bowie, Rob Higgins, Arthur Gaston, Tom Butz, Don Bigby, Carlton Poulnot. 372 ' 'r ,5, t, $1? Left to Right: Tom Mahoney, Dickie Melton, Frank Wooten, Joe Dent, Bobby McCarty, Joe McCarley. Lettermen, Sophs Make Golf Prospects Good N HIS sixth year as coach of the USC golf team, Emie Lawhorne looks forward to the return of lettermen Tom Mahoney, Tommy Mat- tox and Bobby McCarty. His linksmen face the usual rugged slate of conference foes, plus some Hne non-ACC opposition. Seven conference foes and nine state opponents round out the lB-match card. A highlight of the season, in addition to the Atlantic Coast tourney, will be the state golf tournament, where the Gamecocks will attempt to dethrone Clemson, winners of last yeafs event and current state champs. Last yeafs Gamecock team compiled an over- all record of five wins against eight losses and a fifth place berth in the conference toumament held in WHnston-Salem. All home matches will be played at the F orest Lake Country Club. Coach Lawhorne looks for added strength for the Birds from Dick Melton, Frank Wooten and Joe Dent, newcomers to the squad, to supplement the play of the returnees. Joe McCarley blasts a long drive in a practice round on the sun-splashed links of the Forest Lake Club. Captain Sonny Gantt, USCs top man, moves into action against Erskine on Maxcy Gregg Courts. Left to Right: F. Spruill, E. Whitworth, E. Gregory, D. Hayes. ..... .m -.-.......m.nnu. v, M'- Tough Foes Lob Birds T0 Conference Cellar ABOLINNS 1957 tennis team closed Out the season with an overall record of seven wins and ten losses and an Atlantic Coast Conference record of one win and seven losses. This record gave them the cellar position in the Atlantic Coast Conference tennis standings. Throughout the season the Birds amassed a total of 57 points to their opponents 91. In his second season as tennis coach, Walt Hambrick will undertake the 1958 season without the services of last yeafs ace captain, Sonny Gantt. Therefore, he will be relying on three returning lettermen-Bob Luft, Del Haynes, and Henry Blackwell-from which to build and de- velop his 1958 team. The team will face a nineteen match schedule in addition to the State Tournament at Clinton and the Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament at Chapel Hill. This proposed plan will include nine conference and ten non-conference foes. Second Row: B. Burns, H. Blackwell, B. Luff, S. Czlntt. ntramurals 375 First Row: A. Brown, F. Kottcamp, B. Freedman, C. Conley, B. Stackhouse, J. Sanders, M. Miller. Second Row: J. Usher, R. Hendrix, J. McClain, C. Odom, C. Jacocks, J. Foster, R. Rose. Competition Keen In All-Sports Cup Race . t t r SAES Bill Cain and Gary Banks sandwich Sigma Nu,s Don Richardson in the playoff game for championship. OACH Joe Grugan, head of the intramurals program, was aided in 1958 by Gene Odom and Jimmy Usher in bringing to the Carolina students one of the schools most varied recrea- tional programs. The keenest competition in the program centered around the race for the All- Sports Trophy, awarded by IFC t0 the fraternity amassing the greatest number of points in the intramural program. Competition was heated as the fraternities vied in football, swimming, volleyball, table tennis, badminton, bowling, basketball, golf, tennis, soft- ball, and track. Sigma Nu was last yeafs winner, with the current standings listing, in order Sigma Chi, PiKa, and Phi Kappa Sigma. In football competition SAE swept to its third crown in four years, while PiKa took the basket- ball, swimming, and volleyball cups. SPE was the bowling winner, Phi Kappa Sig the golf and table tennis Champion, and Sigma Chi the front- runner in badminton. Maxcy Brotherhood was the winner of the independent football title. WW. .-- .-7 , . e...- Independentst Rosie Newman reaches high in a Womelfs Athletic Association basketball game. Top: Charlie Jacocks, SAE, fires an aerial to Bill Cain as opponents try to smother him behind the line in a familiar hurd-fought fraternity game on Davis Field. Center: Phi Kappa Sigma quarterlmck Stacy Clardy tries to evade the would-be tucklers as he looks hopefully for a receiver in the Phi Kaps-Chi Psfs intramural tilt. Sigma Alpha Epsilonfs USC campus champions posed happily after their spirited play carried them to their third intramural football trophy in the last four years. Tom F ortson watches very closely as the coveted championship intramural swim- ming meet hangs in the balance again. Sigma Chfs football team takes a halftime break in their playoff game against SAE. Tommy Walter sends a blooming single to right to open the intramural softball season in a PiKa-Sigma Nu scrap. w 5:; nkfr . .. .x - ' QIQ$9anQQ Va u i - . ' 1w: , xi ' 1., h 3. v 1?? ., a .. 3' w? . Referees Sam Stillwell and Gene Odom take a break at As this picture testifies, competition is keen in the halftime of the championship SAE-S Nu football game. WAA, as women here cease to be the weaker sex. The KA bench warms up as tailback Fletcher Carter heads for the uprights on an end sweep against the Sigma Nds. i 379 Bleck GGCw Sponsors Varsity-COld Timer? Tilt AROLINNS monogram organization, the Block MC Club recognizes through its mem- bership men who earned letters in football, basketball, baseball or track, either as members or managers of the squads. The most widely known of their annual activities is the sponsor- ship of the Red and White intra-squad football game at the conclusion of Spring practice. This year saw the establishment of a new precedent, however, when the Bed and White game was replaced by a varsity-alumni contest. The Told timers? some of whom journeyed from as far as New York to participate, gave the varsity a rugged scrap, losing by a 26-14 score after a last-quarter varsity tally. The game was a tremendous suc- cess, both for the sponsoring organization and the more than 5,000 fans who saw the action. Pro- ceeds from the sale of tickets went toward the sponsorship of Block 0G,? annual campus-wide dance. Under the leadership of president Bill Bullard, Block TC, inaugurated a number of varied activi- ties in 1958. In addition to their Christmas party at the Jefferson I-IoteYs Rathskellar Room, the clubis activities calendar included several civic and charitable undertakings. Highlighting the group,s activities were the annual orphans, party at Christmas and participation in the Infantile Paralysis Foundationk fund drive. Block 0G,, gave its full cooperation to the fund raising and, in conjunction with the football team, visited the crippled Childrelfs hospital during the campaign. F irst Row, Left to Right.- Bunch, Lentz, Johnson, Kompura, Bullard, Addison, Beall, Baskin, Edwards, Shore. Second, Bow: South, Dorsett, Dixon, Hawkins, Latham, Myers, Stokes, Donovan, Destino, Owens, Lemmon. Third Row: Nidiller, Barrett, Vickcrs, Anderson, Rogers, Pericola, Fisher, Rogers, Johnson, HOH'man. l l f F irst Row: P. Anderson, J. Kirven, B. Driver, J. Harper, J. Jeffords, S. Arant, S. Caudell, M. Walker. Second Row: M. Hutto, P. New- man, J. Ryon, D. Hardwick, M. Cogburn, B. Lewis, J. Caldwell, C. Roderick, C. Hutto. Third Row: G. Lindler, D. Lumpkin, L. Switzcr, S. Marcus, M. L. Sanders, J. Spenrman, D. Coates, P. Turner. Fourth Row: A. Jenkins, S. Crisp, C. Porter, L. Nollar, P. Mathis, B. Smith, D. Leopard, B. Lcnn. s mThe Butler Did Itw In Pep Club Extravaganza THE 1958 edition of USCS Pep Club can look back on its record for the past year with pride. Carrying the Spirit of ,57 throughout the year, they cheered the F ighting Gamecocks in every phase of campus athletics. The Pep Club at- tempted to work hand in hand with the student body to raise the interest, support, and school spirit for the Universityk various athletic teams. Membership is limited to two percent of the student body. Under the leadership of Bill Smith and Bob Lenn, the Pep Club sponsored numerous pep rallies. The Homecoming and Clemson rallies were most popularly received. The Homecoming displays and the burning of the tiger will be remembered for displaying more enthusiasm and school spirit than has been shown in the past. The Pep Club, in addition to its other activities, worked with the Cheerleaders in decorating the goal posts for football games. It also provided the entertainment or skits that were held during the halftime of the basketball games. This year, like the ,56357 season, basketball enthusiasm was kept at a peak by the Royal Boosters, a jazz band composed of Carolina students who played throughout the season for all home games. Lastly, the Pep Club provided pre-game publicity in the way of announcements over WUSC, banners, and posters. Every possible effort was made to keep in touch with the student body. The highlights of this yeafs activities will be the presentation of a three-act musical extrava- ganza entitled TThe Butler Did It,, with words and music by Madeline King and Kathy Ducker and starring University students. Plans are now in order to work out a satisfactory seating arrange- ment for students and alumni and to continue the program for school spirit. i Ads and Index The city of Columbia figures prominently in the daily plans of all Carolina students. It provides, within walking distance of the campus, the Town Theatre, the art museum, newsstands, movies, restaurants and shopping facilities which are patronized frequently by the residents of USC. It is the sincere desire of the GARNET AND BLACK staff that the contributions of Columbians, our advertisers, not go unrecognized and that the patronage of Carolina students will continue to he a source of support to them, as they are to us. AARON, Donald D. ABERNATHY, H. H., Jr. ABLE, Lenwood Robert ABLE, VVilIiam B. ABRAHAM, Steve ABRAMS, Neal Edward ABRAMS, P1111 Huff ABRAMS, Philip M. ACKER, James David . . 1 . ADAIR, Claude B., Jr. ADAIR. Herbert F. . . . ADAMS, Betty Joan ADCOCK, David F. ADDISON, James. H. ADKINS Lawrence, Jr. ALBERT, Frank A. .. ALDERMAN, Albert S. ALDEHMAN, Robert L ALEXANDER, Frank J ALEXANDER,G1ynn M ALL, Caroline M. . .1 ALL: Vanter 'Robert ALLE Bettyjean Hlliiiilliliiiiiiiii Donald MnL'Rae ALLISON: Hubert E. ALMAN JosephF . ALSBROOKS, Roberta P. ALTMAN,Phyll1's O. ALTMAN: Wlillimn W., Jr. Student Directory AMBROSE, Frances E. .. ........... 138 AMICK, Vernon Eugene ................. 188 ANDERSON, Arthur, Jr. .......... 6 ANDERSEN, Donald E. ................. ANDERSEN, Robert A. ................. ANDERSON, Ann Sewcll ............... ANDERSON, Eleanor I. ..... ANDERSON, Hal C. ANDERSON, Helen F. ANDERSON, Henry J. ANDERSON, James B. ANDERSON, James W. ................. ANDERSON, John R. .................. ANDERSON, John T. ................... ANDERSON, Lee F. ....... . . ......... ANDERSON, Mary M. .................. ANDERSON, Patricia L. ................. ANDERSON, Ralph K., Jr. ............... ANDERSON, VVilIiam F. ................ ANDERSON, William G. ................ ANDREWS, Donald W. ................. ANDREWS, Judith D. ............... . ANDREWS, Paul Wm. .................. ANDREWS, Peter V. ............ ANDHEVVS, PhilllpL J. .................. ANSHUS,Stz1nIey . . . . . .......... ANTHONY,VVcnde11 W ................ APPLEBY Gail Klsler ................... APFLEBY, John Earle .................. ARANT, Joan Annette ............ ARCHER, Donald B. ............ ARIAIL, Elizabeth B. ........... ARMSTRONG Robert L. ......... ARNOLD, Edwin P .. . .. ........... ARROWSVIITH, Elizabeth B. .......... 1 ARROWSMITH, Mary F. ................ ASHKENAZIE, SONDRA ................ ASHLEY, James Park ,,,,,,,,,, ASKINS, Polly F. .................. 1 . 1 ATWOUD, Bernice J. .. . ......... AUSTELLJ John Tate .................. AUSTIN, Elizabeth G. .......... AVANT, James Earl .................... AVENT, Nancy P. ...................... AVGERINOS, Ivl'arie A. ................. AYCOCK, Donna Lee ................... AYCOCK, Robert J. III .................. 138 AYER, Judith Ann ...................... 138 AYERS, Joseph Elbert ................... 126 B BABE, Janice Elizabeth .................. 138 HOTEL RICHMOND AUGUSTA, GA. THE BARRINGER HQTELS HOTEL COLUMBIA COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA L. S. BARRINGER, PRESIDENT COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 384 BABE, Kathleen C. BARB, Patricip Ann . . BAGWELL, Francis E. """"""""""" BAILEY, Cc'LlrgLEJS ...................... Bobby Egl'ward VVnodrow W., Jr. BALDWIN, Ingram r BALDWIN, Vemon ' . BALLENCER, James F. BALLENTINE, Chevis F. BALLENTINE, George D. BAME, James Fleming BANKS, Gary Clark, Jr. BANKS, Rmmld S. BANNISTEB, Jesse, Jr. BAREFOOT, Duncan M. BARFIELD, James E. BARFIELD, Richard W. .. BARKER, licbeccn G. BARNES, Frances C. BARNETT. Resolve BARNETT. Roy 0., Jr. J F. . BARNETTE, Millard P. BARRETT, Betty A1111 BARRETT, Claude A. BARRETT. Farrell B. BARRINGER, L. 8., Jr. BARRINGER, Mary S. BARTELL, Currie 1V. BARTI-IOLOMEVV, BASS, Gem'gu L., '. BASS, Irma -Blanchc BATES, Margaret E. , BATES, Roy Dawson 1 , . 1 BATES, VVilIinm David . ,. BAUCHMAN, JHHIUS A. 1 , . 1 BAUKNIGHT, Gerald C. BAUKNIGHT, Terry M. HOTEL WM. R. BARRINGER CHARLOTTE, N. c. Mary Joule FEMININE APPAREL 724 SALUDA AVE, COLUMBIA, S. C. FOREST MOTEL 3111 Two Notch Road Columbia, South Carolina STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued BAUMRIND, Stephen J. ................. 66 BAXTER, G'eorge W. ................... 67 BAXTEB, James B, Jr. .................. 67 BAYNE Coy Andrew ................... 112 BEACH Jack Harley .................... 126 BEALL, Edward Davis .............. 112 BEALL Suzanne G ................ 112 BEARDSHALL, Elmer W. ........... 126 BEATTIE, F. D., Jr. ....... .1 1. 112 BEA'ITY, Marginzct E. . 126 BEATY. James Wilson , 67 BEAVER, Lillian M. .. 126 BECKHAM,E1aine 138 BECKHAM, Sonjn. Janet 138 BECKHAM, W'l linm T. . 112 BEDENBAUGH, Don E. 1 67 BEDENBAUGH, Eugene H 67 BEHA. William H. 11111 138 BELEOS, Jimmy T. BELL, Charles Alton . 138 BELL, Charles Daniel 112 BELL, Frances L. 1 . . 1 1 . . 1 . . 126 BELL, Richard F. .................... 112 BELL, Robert M. ....................... 67 BELL Tercssa Anne .................... 138 BENNETT, George D, Jr. ............... 126 BENNETT, Gwendolyn .................. 126 BENNETT, Joan Dallas ................. 138 BENNETT, Larry Dean ................. 126 BENNETT, Miteva ..................... 156 BENNETT, R81 h A. ................... 112 BENNETT, Ric nrd G. .................. 138 BENNETT, Thomas N. .................. 67 BENSON, Dime Lee .................... 188 BENSON, Harold Edwin ................. 112 BENTON, Archie ...................... 67 BENTON, Ellen Legsu'e ................. 126 BENTON, Lynn Therexu ................ 138 BENZ, A. James ....................... 138 BERN, Ronald L. ...................... 67 BERNE. Freeman A1 ................... 126 BEST, Willie Herman ................... 67 BETHUNE, John P., Jr. ................. 138 BICKLEY, Joe D. ...................... 126 BINET, Mary Novella ................... 138 BINGHAM Wm. Harold ................ 112 BIRDSALL. Russell W. ................. 126 BZIZ ELL, Norwood C. .................. 68 BLACKMON CarlJ. .................... 112 BLACKSTOCK,Barba1-n ................. 138 BLACKWELL, Bobby G ................ 68 BLACKWELL, Grover M ............... 138 BLACKWELL, lama: B. ............... BLACKWELL, Marjorie ............... BLACKWOOD, Martha A. ............. BLAIR, Barbara Ann ............ BLAIR, Lawrence Wm. .......... BLANKE S .. BLANTON, Edward P., Ir BLANTON Eugene W. BLEDSOE, David W. . BLOODWORTH, Angela C BLOOM, Libby Rachel . BLOUNT, Jerry F. ..... BODENHEIMER, John T. BOETTE, August Emory BOGACHE, Sandra Lee . BOGEN, Barbara ...... BOGGS, Carolyn Dayle BOGGS, Wm. Clarence . BOGO, Robert Joseph . BOLAND, Ema W. . . BOLAND, Vernon L. BOLYN, Harry L., Jr. BONEY, Kath P. ryn BONHAM, Charlton III ............... BONNETTE, Cecile V. ................ BONYNE, William H., Jr. ............. BOON'E, Andrew T., Ir. ............... BOONE, Lee Roy, Jr. ................. BOOTH, Donald F. ................... BOOTH, Elizabeth B. ................. BOOTH, Henry A., Jr. ................ BOOZER, Ted Lewis .................. BOROUGHS, Paul T. ................. BOSWELL, Anna Davis ............... BOUKNIGHT, Leila A. ................ BOULWARE, John Hugh .............. BOWEN, Charles B BOWEN, Clarence E. ................. BOWEN, Clarence S. ................. BOWEN, Julian ...................... BOW'ERS, Charles B. ................. BOWERS, Kerry W. BOWIE, George Flynn ................ OW N, Lonnie A., Jr. .............. BOYD, An,ne Johns'on ................. BOYD, Charles E. .................... BOYETTE, Catherine C. ............... 385 , . 68 BRADHAM, Linda Jo ........ 139 BRADHAM, Jo Allen ........ 126 BRADLEY, Frank E., Jr. .. 164 BRADLEY, Sandra Jean . 68 BRAKEFIELD, Charles . 139 BRANDT,Ch51-line M. 68 BRANNON: John B. 112 BRIDGES, George C., Jr 139 BRITTAIN, Douglas 11.. '2112 BRO0K,DolomGa11,. ..III 68 BROOK, John Franklin .................. 68 BROOKS, Charles A. .................... 189 BROOKS, Barbara A. ................... 139 BROOKS, Chris Edwin .................. 139 BROOKS, Fannie E. .................... 126 BROOKS, John Joseph .................. 68 BROOKS, Mason Reese .................. 139 BROOKS, Sandra Kay ................... 139 BROWN, Barbara J. .................... 139 BROWN, Benjamin C. .................. 69 BROWN, Craig Thomas ................. 69 BROWN, David Lester .................. 139 BROWN, Donald C. .................... 112 BROWN, Elizabeth H. .................. 6'9 BROWN, George Dewitt ................. 139 BROWN, Gerald Wayne ................. 161 BROWN, Herman H. 113 BROWN, Lee Roy ...................... 164 BROWN, Robert K. ..................... 113 BROWN, Roger Norman ................. 126 BROYLES, John Larry .................. 139 BRUMBIE, Evandew J. .................. BRYANT, Don Mannin ................. .. 113 BRYSON, Joseph w'm. .................. 69 BRYSON, Robert Alvin .................. 113 BUCHANAN, John Clark ................ 139 113 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued BUCHANAN, Linda Ruth ................ 139 CHANDLER, Deanna L. ................ 127 CRAWFORD, Roland M. ................ 114 BUCKNER, Harold D. .................. 70 CHANDLER, John Robt. ................ 72 CREEL, Ervin c., Jr. ................... 74 BUFF Donald Paul .................... 139 CHANDLER, William A. ................ 113 anws, Phyllis Jo ..................... 127 BUICE,Joe1 Blackmon .................. 152 CHAPMAN, Harry A. .................. 164 CROCKER, Edward McK. ............... 140 BUIST, Thomas Gibbes .................. 158 CHAPMAN, Howard B. ................. 161 CROLLEY, Willimn L. .................. 127 BULL, Dolores L. ...................... 139 CHEATWOOD, A. Wm., Ir. ............. 72 CROMER, Wallace C., Jr. ............... 114 BULL, James Witte ..................... 126 CHEELY, James Willie .................. 113 CROOK, William 11., Jr. ................ 74 BULLARD, 13111 Gerald .................. 70 CHERRY, Cam1en L. ................... 139 CROOKE, Tommy L. ................... 140 BULLARD, Herbert G. .................. 139 CHERTOK, William M. J. ............... 127 CROSBY StanleyG B .................... 164 BULLUCK Edith s. 70 CHEWNING, Charlie c. ................. 139 CULBER'TSON ry.L ................. 127 BUNDY, Josephine A CHILDRESS, Frank F .................. 72 CULBREATH,El1bry.C III ............... 140 BURDETTE, Lewis E . CHILDRESS,Shir1ey A. ........ 139 CURLEE, Harry B. ..................... 4 BURGDORF, Carol Ann CHILES Hehry Cecil 72 CURRENCE, Richard M. BURGESS, Edward B. CHISOLM, William, Jr 139 CURRY, Helen Vail BURCIN, Champ H. ...... CHU, Shi Pei ....... . 152 CURRY, Lawrence 11., Jr BURK, Elizabeth R ---------- CHURCH, Doris J. ..................... 127 BURKE, 14- P3111 ------------------ - CLARDY, Herman S. .................. 72 D BURKETT, Robert W , CLARE, Wm. Pettigrew ................. 127 DABBS, John H. 74 BURNETT, Norma N. CLARK, Bettye Jane P. .................. 139 DABNEY, Billie Jean . 140 BURNS Bilhe Jane --------------------- 70 CLARK, Bobby Steve ................... 72 DAGCETT,W:11ter E., I . . 114 BURNS Raymond B Jr ................ 113 CLARK, Charles R. ..................... 139 DAHIR, Mustafn. ....................... 152 BURNS, Sarah Lou ..................... 70 CLARK, John Owen, Jr. ................. 113 DANIELS, Cleves Mary ................. 127 BURNS, William C. .................... 127 CLARK, Lewis Gene .................... 139 DANIELS, Paul Loy .................... 114 BURR, Luther Vester ................... 139 CLARK, Mary K. ....................... 72 DANIELS, Robert G. ................... 127 BURRESS, Mae Claire .................. 127 CLARK. Mary Linda .................... 140 DANSBY, Joy ......................... 114 BURTON, Barry H. ..................... 70 CLARKE, Alice U. ..................... 72 DANZ. Murray Alan .................... 127 BURTON, Lawrence W. ................. 70 CLARKSON, Edward M. ................ 72 DAVID, William H. .................... 127 BUSBEE, Jane E. ...................... 127 CLARY, Benjamin 0., Jr. ................ 113 DAVIDSON, Sidney J. .................. 140 BUTLER, Jane Arm ..................... 113 CLARY, Mary Vernon ................... 113 DAVIS, Albert L. ...................... 127 BUTLER, John B., Jr. ............... 158 CLARY, Thomas C. ..................... 140 DAVIS,Char1cs A. ..................... 164 BUTZ, Thompson H .................... 139 CLAY, Gerald Roy ..................... 158 DAVIS, Charles E. III ................. 74 BUYCK, William O. .................... 113 CLEMENT, Alvin D. ................... 140 DAVIS, Charles M. ..................... 74 BYARS, Melvin E. ...................... 127 CLEMENT, Theodore D. ................ 127 DAVIS, George H., 11'. .. ............... 127 BYERS, Donald Henry .................. 127 CLEMMONS, Thurston .................. 152 DAVIS, Gerald Foster ................... 114 BYRD, Edward Thomas ................. 127 CLINE, Mickey Ray .................... 140 DAVIS, Kathleen L. .................... 127 BYRD, Charles C. ...................... 113 CLOUTIER, David Lee ................. 140 DAVIS, Margaret Jean .................. 140 BYRD, George M., Jr. ................... 113 CLOYD, John Asbill .................... 113 DAVIS, Martha Ann .................... 140 BYRD, James Harold .................... 113 CLOYD, Mary Alice .................... 127 DAVIS, Norden Wayne ................. 74 BYRD, Patrick Nye ..................... 70 CLYBURN, Ernest P. ................... 127 DAVIS, Robert V., Jr. .................. 74 COATS, Dorothy Lee ................... 140 DAVIS, Ruth W. ....................... 74 C COBB, ,Dorothy Ellen ................... 113 DAVIS, Theodore E., Jr. ................. 74 CAIN, Charles M. ...................... 161 COBB, Emily Ann ...................... 15G DAVIS, Thomas Arthur .................. 140 CAIN, Reuben Scott .................... 113 COCKRELL,Marv1'n D. ................. 72 DAVIS, Vernon H. ..................... 140 CAIN, Wm. Lowndes, Jr ................ 113 COFFMAN, Jane Arnold ................ 140 DAVIS, Virgil L. ....................... 114 CALDWELL, Janet M. .................. 127 COFIELD,Car1 T. 111 .................. 113 DAVIS, Wm . McAlhany ................. 74 CALDWELL, Rebecca J. ................ 139 COGBURN, Joan ....................... 73 DAVVSON,W1'llimn L 111111111111111111 74 CALDWELL, Victor, Jr. COGBURN, Myra Jean .................. 140 DAWSON, William R. .................. 140 CALHOUN, Benjamin F. COGGINS, George E. ................... 114 DAY, James Holland .................... 74 CALHOUN, Phillip C. COHEN, Morton S. ..................... 140 DELLER, Stephen Gus .................. 114 CALLAHAM, let any G. COHEN, Theodore 1.. ,,,,,,, 114 DELOACHE, Louise E. ................. 75 CALLAHAN,Micl1ae1 J. COKER, Carl Edward ..... 127 DELOACH, Josephine K. ................ 127 CALLAHAN, Sandra K. COKER, William L J . . 127 DELUCA, Joseph A. .................... 75 CAMPBELL, Cornelia D. ................ 127 COKER, Wm. Marvin . 114 DENNIS, Elizabeth H. .................. 140 CAMPBELL, Richard S. ................. 70 COKER, William B., Jr. 140 DENNIS. Wm. Aaron ............... 114 CAMPBELL, William L. ................ 139 COLE, John Robert: Jr. . . . . 140 DENT, Franklin H. . . 1 . . . 75 CANADAY, Frances R. .................. 127 COLCOLOUGH, Theodore ....... .. 73 DENT, JOE Bernard . . 114 CANADY, Margaret R. .................. 139 COLEMAN, Mary C. ................... 140 DERHAM, Sallie ....... . 127 CANDRICK, Joan M. ................... 70 COLLETTA, Lawrence R. ............... 73 DERRICK, Harold B., Jr. . 114 CANNON,Ca1-1 L., Jr. .................. 113 COLLINS, Charles M. .................. 114 DERRICK, Patricia A. ........ . 127 CANTRELL,Tl1omas S. ................. 70 COLLINS, Keneth E. ................... 114 DERRISO, James K. .................... 140 CANTRELL, William F. ................. 139 COLLINS, Joe Jack .................... 114 DESKY, Michael S. ..................... 75 CANUP, Connie Ann ................... 127 COLLINS, Joseph C. ................... 140 DESTINO, Frank C. .................... 114 CAPERS, Carolyn E. .................... 127 COLLINS, Joseph L. .................... 73 DEVLIN. Bevea'ly Jean .................. 127 CARDWELL, Katherine ................. 127 COLLINS, William A. .................. 73 DEWITT, Theresa M. ................... 140 CARLTON, Richard D. .................. 113 COLLUM, Annette ..................... 73 DEZERN, Thomas Joe .................. 161 CARMICHAEL, John D. ................ 113 CONDRY, Ray Harrell .................. 73 DIAL, Larry Allen ..................... 140 CARNEY, Saunda Jean .................. 127 CONE, Catherine A. .................... 73 DICK, Annie Jenn ...................... 140 CAROTHERS, John C. .................. 71 CONE, Edith Sharilyn ................... 140 DICKENS, Joy 0. ...................... 127 CARROLL, Nancy Gayle ................ 127 CONE, Mary Ann T. .................... 114 DICKERT, James E. .................... 127 CARROLL, Thomas 111 .................. 139 CONLEY, Charles F., Jr. ................ 114 DICKERT, Mary Louise ................. 127 CARROLL, Wm. Neil ................... 113 CONNELLY, Barbara J. ................. 114 DICKEY, Edwin H., 111'. ................. 140 CARROWAY, William P. ................ 71 CONNOLLY, Thomas G. ................ 73 DICKS, Furman H.111 .................. 75 CARSON, Jol1nAc., Jr. .................. 127 CONNOR, Tommy G. ................... 140 DICKSON, Raymond S. ................. 114 CARSON: Judy ...................... 127 CONRAD, W. Brock .................... 73 DIETERLE, Edward R. ................. 127 CARTER Anne Carolyn ................. 127 CONYERS, Joe W. ..................... 73 DICGLE, Samuel L. .................... 127 CARTER, Carol J. ...................... 139 COOK, Bennie Wayne .................. 114 DILLARD, John Wesley ................. 140 CARTER, Carol Jean ................... 71 COOK, Burke Legare ................... 73 DILLARD, Sheila Kay .................. 140 CARTER, Clarence F. ................... 113 COOK, Milledge W. .................... 73 DISTEFANO, Frank S. .................. 75 CARTER, Jean Wade ................... 113 COOKE, Alvin Marion .................. 127 DIVINE, Paula S. ...................... 75 CARTER, Otis C., 11'. ................... 161 COOKSEY, Dean Grant ................. 114 DIXON, Albert K. II ................... 114 CARTER,Ralpl1 Wm. ................... 71 COOLER, Joseph W. ................... 140 DOBOSH, Edward G. ................... 114 CARTER,Wa111's W. .................... 113 COONER, Martin Wells ................. 140 DOBSON, Robert A. .................... 127 CARTER, Walter Dukes ................. 113 COOPER, Edwin H. .................... 140 DODD, Albert Sidney ................... 127 CARTER, W111. Ernest .. .......... 113 COOPER, Joseph P. .................... 140 DODD, Arthur Patrick .................. 127 CASEY, Charles B. .. 113 COOPER, Judith Lee ................... 140 DOMINY, Eugene Lee .................. 127 CASEY, 101m Wm. ., 71 COOPER, Robert C. .................... 140 DONALD, Jerry D. ..................... 75 CASH, Charlie Thomas 113 COPELAND, James A., Jr. ............... 114 DONELAN, Wm. P., Jr. ................ 140 CASKEY, Charles T. 113 COPELAND, Robert W. DONLIN, Philip E., 11'. ................. 75 CASTINE, William H. , . 139 COPELAND, Walter B. DONOVAN, Daniel 11., Jr. ............... 114 CASTLES, Daniel L. . ................. 161 CORBIN, Everett J. .................... DOSCHER, Donna Ann T. ............... 75 CASWELL, Lewis M. ................... 71 CORLEY, Melba E. 73 DOSCHER, John H., Ir. ................. 114 GATE, Charles H. ...................... 127 CORLEY, Nell Eugenia DOUGHTY, Arthur B., Jr. ............... 76 CATHCABT, Coles H. .................. 71 CORLEY, Otto Wayne .. DOUGLAS, Edward L. .................. 76 CATHCART, Marcellus .................. 127 CORNWELL, V. 0., Jr. DOVE, Vernon Douglas ................. 114 CATHCART, Perry Anne ................ 139 COTTON, Harry 11., It. DOWDLE, Lucy Gmy . . ......... 140 CATHEY, John B. ...................... 71 COTHRAN, Emily Viola ................. 140 DOWDLE, Mary Merritt . 140 CATHEY, Wade T., Jr. ................. 113 COUCH, M. Lorraine ................... 127 DOWTIN. Celia Bell ....... 114 CATOE, Sadie Lou ..................... 127 COUSAR, Harold Wayne ................ 114 DOYLE, Cary Calhoun ........... . 158 CAUDELL, Sylvia May ................. 71 COVERT, Ronny C. .................... 114 DOYLE, Clarence E., Jr. ................ 140 CAUGHMAN, David D. ................. 127 COVERT, Wayne 11. .................... 140 DOZIER, Willis B., Jr. ................. 140 CAUGHMAN, Henry W. ................ 139 COVINGTON, Carl W. .................. 74 DRAFFIN, James P. .................... 128 CAUGI'IMAN, Margaret E. ............... 71 COWARD, Robert L. ................... 114 DRAFTS, Clyde Luray .................. 140 CAUGHMAN, Patricia A. ................ 113 COWAN, Barry Hugh ................... 114 DRAKE, Eugenia ...................... 140 CAULDER, F Raymond ................ 152 COX, Everett E. ....................... 114 DREYSPRING, Emest I. ................ 140 CAUTHEN, Geraldine H. ................ 139 COX, James B., Jr. ..................... 127 DRIGCERS, Edna G. ................... 128 CAUTH EN, Max B., Jr. ................. 158 CRAIG, Samuel Edward ................. 140 DRIVER, Beverly L. .................... 128 CAVE, Billy Furman .................... 113 CRAIG, James Marion .................. 127 DRIVER, Linda B. ..................... 140 CHAMBERS, Jen'e K. ................... 139 CRAPPS, Talbert Earl ................... 114 DROOM. Frances Anne ................. 140 CHAMNESS, John Wayne ............... 139 CRAWFORD, Iris C. ................... 140 DRUCKER, Meyer ..................... 114 CHANCE, Martha ...................... 139 CRAWFORD, Ronald L. ................ 114 DUBOSE, Carl B., Jr. .................. 114 F-W'r- ". I . , , ,d M .gxignyi 'i T orncasuppuES; M" r - . . r A I. THE CAMPUS SHOP jfwayd giving tAe Carofina Stuclenfd GROUND FLOOR, RUSSELL HOUSE W. U11 3h STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued DUBOSE, , William L.,Jr.128 , Gene Fripp DUDLEY, Thomas E. DUKES, Martha DRUMMOND, Kenneth M. DUFFIE, Virgil W., Jr. A. DUFFIE, Walter C. DUFFORD, Milton W. .............. . . . DUGGAN, James Henry ................. 152 DUKE, Emma Ruth .................... 128 DUNBAR, James V., Jr. ................. 114 DUNCAN, Neill W. .................... 128 DUFFIE, Jacqueline L. ................. 140 DUNLAP, Coel Sanford ................. 140 DUNN, Ronald H. ..................... 128 DUNOVANT, James S. .................. 140 DUNOVANT, William A. ................ 140 DUPRE, Albert J., Jr. ................... 114 DUPRE, Lloyd Waltexs .................. 128 DURANT, Johnny A. ................... 141 DURANT, Richard F. ................... 114 DUSENBURY, William B. 111111111111111 114 DUSENBURY, William R. ............... 76 DUTTON, Banks A, Jr. ................. 76 DUTTON, Charles L ................... 128 DUVALL, Beverley J. ................... 76 DUVALL, Richard M. .................. 152 DYCHES, Glenn Wilton ................. 128 DYSON, Earl Eugene ................... 141 DYSON, Jo Anne ....................... 141 EADDY, Ernest J. ...................... 141 EAGERTON, Hoth L., Jr. ................ 114 EAHEART, .................... 128 EARLE, Thomas GFeorge ................. 76 EARLY, James Edward .................. 76 EASTERLIN, C. B. Jr. .................. 141 EASTERLIN, M. Carolyn ................ 141 EASTERLING, Francis .................. 141 EASTERLING, Harry R. ................ 158 EATMON, Edward F. EATON, Wayne A. ..................... EBEBT, Michael P. , . EDMUNDS, Nancy C. . EDMUNDS, Thomas B. EDNEY, Alan Dean EDWARDS, EDWARDS: EDWARDS, EDWARDS, EDWARDS, James W. .................. 77 EDWARDS, Juanita .................... 115 EDWARDS, Philip A. ................... 77 ELLIOTT, David J. .................... 77 ELLIS, Ann Carol ...................... 128 ELLIS, Jerry Lee ............. . 115 ELLIS: Robert H, Jr. 128 ELROD, George L ...... 128 EMAN, Ronald Anthony 1111111 141 ENGLAND, Bernard T. ................. 115 ENRICHT, Alice E. .................... 115 ENTER, John William .................. 141 ENTZMINGER, J. N., Jr. .. ............. 115 EPPS, Arliss Jackson .................... 141 EPSILANTIS, Bill ...................... 141 EPTING, Bryson E. ..................... 115 EPTINC, Richard A. .................... 77 ERICSSON, Eric Peter 111111111111111111 77 ESTRIDGE, Nancy C. .................. 128 EUBANKS, Johnny D. .................. 128 EVANS, Edna Scott .................... 77 EVANS, Frances C. ..................... 128 EVANS, John Campbell ................. 141 EVANS, Mary Beth ..................... 141 EVATT, H. Parker ..................... 77 EVERETT, John M. .................... 115 EWING, William B. .................... 115 EZEKIEL, Edison Ray .................. 115 F FABIAN, Barbara J. .................... 128 FAILE, John Berry ..................... 115 FAILMEZGER, Eugene A. ............... 115 FAIRCLOTH, Bonnie P. ................. 141 FAIREY, Marion Glenn ................. 128 FAIREY, Norman Lewis ................. 141 FALLAW, Frances L. ................... 141 FALLAW, Marion T. ................... 128 F AN, Yi Ling .......................... 152 FANT, Martha Susanne ................. 115 FARIS, Andra! P., Jr. ................... 164 FARMER, Elizabeth B. .................. 128 FARMER, Virginia 5. FARRIS, Louise A. FASULLO, Robert A. FAUCETTE, Andrew M. FAULKNER, James R. FENCIK, Joan R. ..... 128 FENTON, John A. ...................... 115 FERGUSON, Anne N. 1 . ................ 77 FERGUSON, Celia J. ................... 141 FEE, J. Ronald ........................ 115 FEVVELL, Samuel B., Jr. ................ 141 FICKLING, Thomas N. .................. 115 FILSON, Wm. Leighton ................. 158 FINCHER, Iulizm H. .................... 77 FINCHER, William P. H. ................ 141 FINDLEY, Robert L. ................... F INLAY, Margaret R. . . FINLAYSON, Beverly A FINLEY, Jesse Moore .. FINLEY, Rebecca Kay FINLEY, Robert H. FINNERTY, Edward W. FISCHER, Marcia I. FISCHER, Royal E. FISHER, Alma Louise FISHER, Clarence W. FISHER, Willis G., Jr. FLAKE, Sandra Ann .................... FLETCHER, John Duprc ................ 141 FLETCHER, Marcia. Ann ................ 128 FLINKINGSHELT, Larry ................ 128 F LOE, Sherry ......................... 77 FLOWERS, Barbara A. .................. 128 FLOWERS, Betty Jo .................... 141 FLOWERS, Ray Eugene ................. 77 FLOYD, Ann Walker ................... 141 FLOYD, Dalton 13., Jr. .................. 128 FLOYD, Gerald D. ..................... 128 FLOYD, Harry Walls ................... 115 FLOYD, Howard L. .................... 7B FLOYD, John F. ....................... 78 FLYNN, John Raymond ................. 141 FOGLE, Benson T. ..................... 153 FOGLE, Lee 0 ....................... 141 FOGLE, Marion Lewis .................. 115 FOGLE, Kenneth Leroy ................. 141 FORD, Boyd Rivers, Jr. ............ 141 FORD, Charles S. ...................... FORTS N, Thomas N., Jr F OSTER, W. ...................... FOSTER, Donald F. FOSTER, Elbert L. ..................... FOSTER, James W., Jr. FOSTER, FOWKE, James . FOW'LE R, Joseph D. FOWLER, Lionel T. . FOWLER, Nathan M. FOWLER, FOX, CarsonLavaun FOXWORTH, Sylvia M. Compliments of COGBURNS GRILL 1317 SUMTER ST. COLUMBIA, S. C. COLUMBIA LINEN SERVICE SERVING CAROLINA STUDENTS Why Buy? We Supply 420 HUGER STREET 38! STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued FRAM, Arnold Harvey .................. 128 CASQUE, James Henry .................. 115 GRAYSON, James F. III ................ 142 FRANKLIN, Jo Anne ................... 78 GASKILL, Joan Yvonne ................. 141 GRAYSON, Patrick H. .................. 159 FRANKLIN, Mary F. ................... 128 GASTON, Arthur Lee ................... 115 GREEN, Arnold P. ..................... 80 FHANKS, Miriam I. .................... 115 GASTON, Virginia A. ................... 159 GREEN, Charles W. .................... 142 FRANTZ, Robert M. .................... 141 GAULT, Horace F., Jr. .................. 79 GREEN, Elizabeth A. ................... 142 FRASER, 011cm W. .................... 161 CAUSE, Benjamin, Jr. ................... 115 GREEN, Peggy M. ..................... 80 FREED, Samuel B. ..................... 141 CAUSE, Gadsden Shand ................. 141 GREEN, Ronald T. ..................... 128 FREEDMAN, Curl Banks ................ 78 GAY, Paul Edward ..................... 141 GREENE, Johnny B. .................... 142 FREEDMAN,Lubi1h .................... 128 CEER, Alice Bacon ..................... 115 GREENE, Nelson R. .................... 142 FREEMAN.Berl1m Eliz. ................. 141 GEIGER, Franklin L. ................... 128 GREGG, Roy Paul ...................... 128 FREEMAN, Eunice Jenn ................. 141 CEIGER, Josie Helen ................... 79 GREGORY, Crystal A. .................. 81 FREEMAN: Lloyd Mason ................ 141 CENTRY, Bobby M. .................... 115 GREGORY, David B. ................... 128 FREEMAN. M. Joan .................... GENTRY, Thomas R. ................... 153 GREGORY, George A. .................. 116 FREEMAN Robert E. ................... 78 GERATY, Patricia M. ................... 141 GREGORY, Richard E. .................. 116 ERICK, Jerry Lee ...................... 115 GERMAIN, Marshall M. ................. 141 GRIFFIN, Carroll E. .................... 142 FRIEDMAN, William N ................ 115 GIALENIOS, T ..................... 128 GRIFFIN, Mary C. ..................... 116 FRIEZE, Hurry Lee .................... 128 GIBBONS, Eaxl M., Jr. .................. 141 GRIFFITH, Charlen .................... 116 FRYE, David Eugene ................... 141 GIBBS, Hugh M. Jr. .................... 80 GRIFFITH, Earl W. .................... 128 FRYE, Joseph Howard .................. 78 GIBBS, Johanna V. ..................... '79 GRIFFITH, Mary Jo .................... 116 FUCHS, Charlotte Ann .................. 141 Gibson, Coy Avery ..................... 80 GRIFFITH, Steve C., Jr. ................ 162 FULENWIDER, Julian .................. 115 GILES Dorcas O. ...................... 80 GRIGG, R David ...................... 116 FULLER. James W., Jr. ................. 78 GILHAM,Elizabet1-1 M. ................. 141 GRIGG, Richard ....................... 142 FULMER, Alyce Anne .................. 128 GILLAM, William B. ................... 128 GRISHAW, William E. ................. 142 FULMER, George T., Ir. ................ 78 GILLETTE, Marlin R. .................. 80 GB OOMS, Jack Delano .................. 142 FULMER, Otis, Jr. ..................... 115 CILMER, Margaret Ann ................. 141 GROOMS, Thomas David ................ 142 FUNDERBURK. Mnrion P. .............. 141 GIRARDEAU, Edward F. ............. 115 GROSSE, Robert G. .................... 81 FURR, James Herbert ................... 128 GLENN, Gumbrell ..................... 141 GROVES, Rodger Dean ................. 142 FUTCH, Kenneth D., Jr. ................ 79 GLENN, Hubert E. ..................... 115 GRUBBS, Alan Telford .................. 142 GODBOLD, Dunbar O. ................. 115 GUERRY Carl Milton .................. 81 G GODIN, I-I. Jules ....................... 153 GU ERRY, Legmnd III .................. 116 CAFFOS, Staci Nick .................... 128 CODLEY, Winifred S. .................. 141 GUNNE LLS, Doroth y M. ................ 81 GAILLARD. Perkins G. ................. 79 CODWIN, Page George ................. 128 GUNTER, Frieda L. .................... 142 GALLAGHER, Edgar, Jr. ................ 141 GODWIN, Shelby Jean .................. 80 GUN'I'ER, Nancy Louise ................. 142 GALLOWAY, Jean A. ................... 158 GOFF, Mary Eugenia ................... 141 GUTHRIE, Henrietta J. ................. 128 GALLOWAY, Ronnie Lee ............... 141 GOLDBERG, Charla: S. ................. 159 GUY, Clarence C. ...................... 81 GAMBRELL, Gerald V. ................. 141 GOLDSMITH, Betty J .................. 80 GUY, Glenda Anne ..................... 142 CANDY, James 11., Jr. .................. 141 GOLDSON, Jo Anne .................... 141 GUY, Walter W. ....................... 116 GANN Sandra. Jean .................... 141 GOLDSTEIN, arty .................... 128 GWINN, Wm. Bradford ................. 116 ANTT Annn ...................... 128 GOLDSTEIN, Carla D. ............... 128 GARBE11,Je ..................... 162 GOLDSTEIN, Lawrence ...... 116 GARDNER, l1.1;:VVISC. ................... 79 COLIN, Thelma D. . 142 HAAS, Cornelia Anne 128 GARDNER, Max Alton ............ 1 .. 79 GOODING, Kenneth G. . 116 HAGINS, John Argis ..... 128 GARDNER,Snmue1 1., ......... . 115 GOODWIN, Betty Jean . 128 HAGINS, Odell B., Jr. 142 GARFIELD, Allen .............. . 164 GOODWIN, Lewis B. . . 128 HAIGLER, Joe L. 116 GARLAND, Wade H. .......... . 128 GORDON, Derrick John . 142 HALL, Charlton F., Ir. 116 GARNER, an11 Gerard . . . 115 GORE, Bonnie ..... . 116 HALL, Clyde Allen, Jr.128 ER, Jnhn L. ....... . 115 GOSEWISCH, William . . 80 HALLM AN, Harry M., Jr. 81 GARNER, Robert A., P. . 79 GOURDIN, Henrietta P. . 142 HALTIWANGER, Juanita 156 CARRICK, Earl Terra . 79 GOWDY, Harold W., Jr. . . 142 HAMILTON, Nelly Don .. 142 CARVIN, Ann M. Dorris . 79 GRAHAM, L ..... . 116 HAMILTON, Wm. Jackson 116 GARVIN, Douglas S. .. . 141 GRAMLING, Hazel Ann .. . 142 HAMMETT, Randy Scott . 116 GARVIN, Lonnie A., Jr , . . 115 GRAVES, Robert L. . . . . . 128 HAMMOND, Ralph T. . . . . 116 GASKINS, Clifton L. ........... ,. . . 141 GRAYBEAL, Gloria A. ..... 80 HAMPTON, Lloyd E. .1 ......... 128 BALFQUR represents TOPS in fraternity and sorority merchandise and service YOU are invited to drop in and visit the Balfour Store at 1340 SENATE STREET COLUMBIA FRED WILKINS, Manager Talk over your problems on INSIGNIA - GUARD PINS -- AWARDS FAVORS 4 PROGRAM - STATIONERY DIAMONDS - CERAMICS - KNITWEAR GIFTS - FLAGS - RINGS L. C. Balfour Company MARKET 8: VARSITY RESTAURANTS FAMOUS FOR FOOD Parties from 8 to 150 COLUMBIA, S. C. 389 BRITTON'S MEN 81 BOYS SHOP 1337 MAIN ST. COLUMBIA, S. C. THE GOODY SHOPPE 24-Hour Service- Closed All Day Sunday 2106 Devine Street 1Five Points1 0 4457 Devine Street 0 Columbia, South Carolina STUDENT DIRECTOBY-Continued HAMPTON, Wm. Lewis, Jr. ............. 128 HAYNES,OI1'nD ...................... 82 I-IOAGLAND, Jimmiu Lce ............... 142 IWIANAHAN Patricia C. ................. 128 HAZLEHURST,Elizabetl1 ............... 129 HODGE, William W., Jr. ................ 142 HANCOCK,M:11'ion G. .................. 142 IIAZZARD, Barbara D. .................. 142 I-IODGES, Anne Kennedy 1 . . . ........... 116 HANDEL,Wm.Keat1ng ................. 116 HEADY, Edward Alan .................. 82 HOFFMAN, Richard P. .................. 129 I-IANTSKE, VViIIiam G. .................. 116 HEANER, William L. . 82 I-IOGG, Roger Mcrrcll .................. 116 IIARBESON,Mz1ry Pearl ................. 116 HEAPE, Jean 1111111 82 HOGUE, Alice V. ...................... 116 IIARDEE, Gus Hinton .................. 142 HEAPE, Oscar Holland 116 HOLIVVAY, Thomas C. .1 . ............ I42 I'IARDEMAN, Dorothy W. ............... 129 HEARN, Robert Lee 116 HOLLAND, Alice I'I. ....... .. , . 142 HARDY, EdmundH H. . HEARNE, Norma K. 142 HOLLAND, Bobby Lee . 142 HARE, Wm. ROSS ...... . I-IEATON, Penelope ............. . 142 HOLLAND, Etta Mathis . 1 . . . 142 IIARKEY Mary Eva . . HEGLER, William B. ................... 116 HOLLAND, Eunice D. ......... 83 HARLEY Jean Carol . HEIDEN, Arnold M. .................... 82 HOLLAND, James Buyd .............. 11 183 IIARLEY, Joseph E. M ................. 129 HEIL, Thomas C., Ir. ................... 129 HOLLAND, Kenneth L. ................. 129 IIARMAN, Harriet M. .................. 81 HELLER, Stephen ...................... 142 HOLLAND, Warren F., Jr. ............. 116 HARMON, George P. W. ................ 81 HEMPHILL, Jo Ann .................... 116 HOLLAR, Larry Army .................. 116 HARMON, John David .................. 129 HENDERSON, Daphne J. ................ 142 HOLLIDAY, Elizabeth .................. 84 IIARMON: Nancy June .................. 142 HENDERSON, Jerry Lee ................ 116 HOLLIDAY, Ian M. .................... 116 IIARPER,Geo1-ge D., Jr. ................ 81 HENDERSON, Kenneth P. ............... 129 I-IOLLINS, Barbara ..................... 8-1 HARPER, Jo Ayn ...................... 142 HENDERSON, Margaret ................. 142 HOLLIS, C. A., Jr. ..................... 129 HARPER: Shannon E. ................... 81 HENDRICKS, Irvine H. ............ 142 I-IOLLOVVELL, Anne ................... 129 HARRINGTON, Priscilla ................. 129 HENDRICKS, Mary E. .................. 129 IIOLMAN, Lucy Bates .................. 116 I-,IAR.RIS Charles H. .................... 142 HENDRICKS, Nancy Jane ............... 82 HOLMES,y Harvey W., Jr. ................ 129 HARRIS Peyton ....................... 142 HENLEY, Jack W., Jr. .................. 82 IVIOLSHOUSER, Walter C. ............... 116 HARRIS,Sy1via Jean ................... 142 HENNIES, Walter B. ................... 129 HOLT, John Woodrow .................. 148 HARRIS: William D. ................... 142 HENRY, Francis B. ..................... 82 HOLT, John T. ........................ 162 HARRISO N, Adelyn R. .................. 142 HERLONG, Loretta V. .................. 82 HOLZWORTH, Byron C. ................ 116' HARRISON, Alma G. ................... 81 HERNDON, Robert C. .................. 129 HOMER, Arthur S. ................. 116 HARRISON, Donald R. .................. 81 HERRING, Oakley L. ................... 116 HOOK, Sue Angella .................... 129 HARRISON, Frederick .................. 129 HERRING, William, Jr. ................. 142 HOOKER, Gloria V. .................... 129 HARRISON, James W .................. 81 HICKEY, Jerry D. ...................... 142 HOOKER, Joseph 5., Jr. ................. 84 HARRISON, Io hn R .................... 116 HICKS, James F., Jr. ................... 82 HOOVER, Heyward H., Jr. ......... 84 HARRISON, Lillxan C. .................. 116 HIGGINS, Wm. Robert .................. 129 HOPKINS, David Leroy ................. 143 IIART, Anne Martin .................... 142 HIGHSMITH, Jacob F. .................. 142 HOPPER, Gloria G. ..................... 143 HART, Clinton F., Jr. ................... 142 HILDEBRAND, Raymond ............... 142 HORNADAY, Gerald D. ................. 129 HART: James LAlfred .................... 153 HILL, B. Wallace ...................... 83 HORNE, Jack Delcsone .................. 148 HART, 1011 n ................... 142 HILL, Edward McAfee .................. 83 HORTON, Aubrey D ................... 14.3 HARTGROVEL Jerry A. ................. 81 HILL, Herman L., Jr. ................... 83 HOR TON, Joseph D. .................... 84 HA RTLEY, Perry M .............. 142 HILL, Julian Maxwell ................... 142 HOSTETTER Donald M. ............... 84 HARTZELL,Geo1-ge W. 11111111111111111 162 HILL, Otis Monroe, Jr. .................. 116 HOUSER, David A. .................... 84 HARTZOG, Lmda Marie ................. 142 HILL, Roger L. ........................ 83 HOUSER, John Calvin .................. 116 IIARVEY,A1ton Eugene ................. 116 HILL, Ronald Dewayne. ................. 142 HOUSIIOLDER, Jerrie K. ................ 143 HARWELL,A1m Davis ................ 81 HILL, Sylvia Eliz. 1 ,. .1 83 I-IOUSI-IOLDERth. 11., Jr. ............. 84 HARWELL,BaxterH.,Jr1 ., . . 82 HILLER,H.La1-ry 142 HOUSTON, LOUIS E. ................... 84 IIARWELL, David W. 159 HILLER, Nancy E. 129 HOUSTON, Wm. Andrews ............... 143 HATCHETT William H. 129 HILTON, LarryW .. . .. 116 HOW,Ma1-garet ........................ 116 HATZEL Henry John . . 116 HINDMA'N, Bennie Kaye ................ 142 HOWARD, Anne M. .................... 129 HAVEN Timothy D ...... 82 HINSON, Chas Andrew ................. 83 HOWARD, Douglas R. .................. 129 HAWKINSON, Dale R. 1 ........... 82 HINSON: Myrtle Joyce .................. 83 HOWARD, Floyd G. ,1 ................. 84 HAWTHORNE, Barbara . .............. 82 HITCHOCK, Barbour D. ................ 129 HOWARD, Linda Sue ............... 129 HAYES, Helen ........................ 142 HITE, Wm. Jackson .................... 83 HOWELL, Kay .8. 1111111111111111 85 HAYES, Nancy Jane .................... 116 HIx, George Y. ........................ 83 HOWELL, 1191115011 P., J . ----- 143 HAYES, Robert V. ..................... 82 HIXSON, Evelyn P. .................... 142 HOWES. Armmta Susan ..... .. 85 HAYNES: Keith Eugene ................. 142 HIXSON, Thomas D. ................... 129 I-IOWEY, James Ronald ................. 129 HAWTHURNJE PHARMACY The Prescription Shops HAMPTON AT BULL HAMPTON AT GREGG COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 390 , Day Phone Night Phone SUnset 7-3028 SUnset 7-2180 FOREST LAKE FLORIST 4720 FOREST DRIVE COLUMBIA, S. C. Delivery Throughout Greater Columbia ADLUH table tested FLOUR Millers 0f ADLUH Table-Tested FLOUR and MEAL is proud to take this occasion to congratulate the members of the CLASS of 1958 upon the conclusion of their studies. Same Today . . . Same Always ALLEN BROTHERS MILLING COMPANY INCORPORATED COLUMBIA 0 SOUTH CAROLINA 0 GREENWOOD 39l SLATER FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT SOUTHERN REGIONAL GENERAL OFFICES OFFICES 2503 LOMBARD STREET 324 PEACHTREE ROAD PHILADELPHIA 4s. PENNA. ATLANTA. GA. CAFETERIA, GROUND FLOOR RUSSELL HOUSE GAMECOCK ROOM, FIRST FLOOR RUSSELL HOUSE CANTEEN, GROUND FLOOR RUSSELL HOUSE Cafeteria OPERATING 0 The Gamecock Room 0 The Russell House 0 Catering Service 0 Couples Room a? . 24 COLONIAL STORES Cofoniaf$ored MASTER CLEANERS, INC. MAIN PLANT: 1907-08 Blossom Street BRANCH OFFICES: 1447 Sumter St. 3351 Forest Dr. 4505 Devine Street STUDENT DIRECTORY-C0ntinued HOWEY, James Zeph ................... 85 INABINET, George B. .................. 86 OHNSON, Ronald S. ................... 143 HENDRIX, Serena Alta ----------------- 116 INABINET, William C. ................. 86 OHNSON, Susan Clark ................. 87 HUANG, Tze Jia ....................... 153 INFINGER, Emory J. ................... 143 OHNSON, Thomas H. .................. 143 HUBBARD, James P. .................... 143 INFINGER, Everett N. .................. 86 OHNSON, Tesla F. .................... 87 HUBBARD, Phyllis Ann ----------------- 143 INGRAM, Elizabeth G. .................. 117 OHNSTON, Anthony J. ................. 129 HUCKABEE, Marianne ------------------ 116 INGRAM, Jo Ann ...................... 129 OIINSTON: Mary ................... 148 HUCKABEE, Mary Lynn ................ 143 INGRAM, Nancy Allene ................. 143 Ol-INSTON, Sallie L ................... 117 HUCKS, Charles B. ..................... 148 INTO, Doive 1., Jr ..................... 129 OINER, Robert C ..................... 143 HUDGENS: ROY Eu 111 ----------------- 85 INTO, John David ...................... 143 OLLUCK, Lawrence M. ................ 143 HUDSON, AS13111? 14- ------------------- 129 IRICK, Bruce 3. ....................... 86 OLLY, Peggy Jo Ann .................. 117 HUDSON, Frances Bell .................. 85 IRICK, Patricia L. ...................... 117 ONES, Alice Claire .................... 87 HUDSON, James Ronald ................. 117 ISENBERG, Jackle G. ................... 86 ONES, Beverly Ann .................... 129 HUDSON, Walton F., Jr. ................ 129 IVESTER, Jack K. ..................... 117 ONES, Donald Lee .................... 117 HUFF, Robert M. ...................... 85 ONES, Eugene K ..................... 129 HUFFMAN, Jean B. .................... 85 J ONES, George ........................ 129 HUFFMAN, Io Lynn .................... 143 IACKSON, Charles R. ................... 117 ONES, George W., Jr. .................. 117 HUFFMAN, Nancy Irene ................ 143 ACKSON, George Elia .................. 86 AONES, James E. ....................... 117 HUFFSTETLER, Harold ................ 143 ACKSON, Ian ......................... 153 ONES, Joan Carolyn ................... 129 HUGGINS, Horace ..................... 143 ACKSON, Jerry Dean .................. 143 ONES, Julia Frances ................... 129 HUGGINS, Iames A. .................... 164 ACKSON, John J. ..................... 129 ONES, Lewis M. ...................... 143 HUGGINS, Richard E. .................. 85 ACKSON, Mary Helen .................. 129 ONES, Linda Louise ................... 117 HUGGINS, Thomas B. .................. 117 ACKSON, Thomas M. .................. 86 ONES, Mary Serena .................... 143 HUCGINS, William, Jr. ................. 143 ACOBS, Joseph L. ..................... 129 ONES, Robert B. ...................... 143 HUGHES, Barbara G. ................... 117 ACOBS, VVillinm E. .................... 143 ONES, Shirley Renee ................... 143 HUGHES, Charles H. ................... 143 ACOCKS, Charles W. .................. 86 ONES, Syble Chovin ................... 117 HUGHES, Edward Earl ................. 143 AMES. William R. ..................... 143 ONES,Wm.Burto1-1 .................... 129 HUGHES, James W. .................... 143 "EFFCOAT, Thomas D. ................. 86 .ORDAN, Emma Lee ................... 143 HUGHES, Mary Winton ................. 143 EFFERIES, James D. .................. 159 ORDAN, 01m Dye .................... 143 HUGHES, Nan Eliz. .................... 117 WEFFERIES, Joe H. .................... 143 ORDAN, arsdill G. ................... 143 HUGHEY, Dewey Dean ................. 143 EFFORDS, Janis E. .................... 117 OR DAN, Thomas M. ................... 117 HUGSTON, Joyce ...................... 85 ELM, Patrick c. ...................... 143 0YCE,A1ben 1., Jr. ................... 164 ' HUMPHREY, John W. .................. 85 ENKINS, Lois Alida ................... 129 OYE, Reese Irby, Jr. ................... 129 HUMPHRIES, Wilfred K. ................ 85 ENNINGS, Anne M. ................... 117 OYNER, Edward Elmer ................. 143 HUNGERPILLER,Ra1ph ................ 85 ENNINGS, Francis J. .................. 162 HUNSUCKER, Wm. James ............... 85 ENNINGS, Lula E. .................... 86 K HUNT, Edward L. ENSEN, Nils Henry .................... 129 KAISER, Thomas Clyde ................. 129 HUNTER, Mildred Lee . VETER, Marian Gail 1. ............ 129 KANELLOS, James L .................. 117 HUGUENIN, T. Frank, J. HEWERT, Russell J. .. .. ..... 143 KAO, Smmg ...................... .. 153 HUHST, Char1es Henry . ,. . . OHNSON, Allen H. .. 86 KARESH, Miriam 1 1 156 HUSKEY, Donald T. ...... 1 . . . . OHNSON, Ann P. 1 , . . 117 KAY, Gloria 5.. . 129 HUTTO, Harold Allen .................. OHNSON. Ann Waldo . . . ...... . . . . 117 KAY, Jack ......................... . . 87 HUTTO, Jerry 5., Ir. ................... OHNSON, Ben Earle ................... 129 KAY,W111iam Glen ..................... 87 HU'I'I'O, Marion Claire .................. 129 OHNSON, Beverly ..................... 143 KAYED, Ahmad Farah .................. 143 HUTTO, Myrna ........................ 117 OHNSON, Cecil James ................. 143 KEASLER, Jnmm F. .................... 87 HUTTO, Robert E. ..................... 85 "OHNSON, Donald M1 .................. 117 KEEFE, Norman Lewis .................. 129 HWA, Betty S. P. ...................... 153 OHNSON, Franklin F. ................. 143 KEEFE, Thomas Leeven ................. 129 HYATT, Frank ........................ 86 OHNSON, James Terry ................. 143 KEEL, Janice Edith A. .................. 143 HYATT, Marvin A. ..................... 129 OHNSON, Jo Harold ................... 117 KEELS, Joan Hull ...................... 117 HYLER, Frances R. ..................... 143 .OHNSON, Judith Ann. .................. 143 KEELS, Kenneth B. ..................... 87 HERMAN, Harry Myer .................. 129 .OHNSON, Kenneth B. .................. 86 KELLEY, Alex Richard .................. 143 OHNSON, Maye 11., Jr. ............ 162 KELLEY, Ralph Levis .................. 87 I OHNSON, Paul M. .................... 86 KELLEY, Rodney B. .................... 117 IHM, Chung Do ....................... 86 OHNSON, Robert G. ................... 143 KELLY, Jerry D. ....................... 87 394 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued KELLY, William M. .................... 129 KRANES, Saul Joseph .................. 144 LENTZ, Fred Henry, Jr. ................ 118 KELLY, Thonmx D. .................... 129 KRELL1 Robert George .................. 144 LEOPARD, David M. ................... 130 KELSEY Robert Henry ................. 117 KRICK, Robot L. ....................... 89 LESEMANN, Margaret E. ............... 144 KEMPSON, Vnighi C. ................... 8'7 LESTER, Gwendolyn M. ................ 144 KENDALL, Sybil L. ................... 88 L LESTO, Kenneth Reed .................. 89 KENNEDY,y Beverly Ann ................ 88 LABRUCE, Arthur M., 11'. ............... 117 LEVENTIS, George P. .................. 130 KENNEDY, Hnmkl K. .................. 143 LABRUCE, Evelyn E. ............... 117 LEVENTIS, James C. ................... 130 KENNEDY, Linda F. ................... 143 LACKEY, Roland Lynn .................. 117 LEVER, Margaret L. .................... 144 KENNEY, 10111! R. ...................... 129 LACY. James M. .................. 130 LEVER, Sondley Page .................. 118 KENYON, Karl Loon 1111111111 . ....... 117 LADEN, Helen ........................ 130 LEVERETTE, Bobby Joe ................ 89 KERLIN, Thomas W., Jr. ................ 88 LADUE, Laurence K. . ................. 117 LEWIS, Barbara Lee ................... 130 KERR, Philip Builvy .................... 143 LAI'IM, Robert J. ....................... 89 LEWIS, Bertha L. .................. 130 KESSI E11, lronc C. ..................... 117 LALLANDE, Helen Anne ................ 117 LEWIS, Ernest Crosby .................. 159 KEY. Robert L. ................... 88 LAMASTERS, Thomas A. ............... 144 LEWIS, Larry Edison ................... 89 K1Fll,1rving Thomns ......... 117 LAMM, James Bay .................... 117 LEWIS, Sally Ruff ..................... KIGER, Barry XVIIym' . . . , . . 143 LAMONTAGNE, Gaston A. .............. 117 LEWIS, Sinclair E. ..................... KILLOUGH, Judith Ann . 144 LANCE, Jerry Edwin ....... 144 LEWIS, Wm. Nelson KILPATRICK, jmnos B. 117 LANDER, Robert B. , . 89 LIDE, Claudius M. ..... KINARD, Emory McCoy . . . 1 117 LANDER, Vivian Q. . 144 LIEB, Barbara Lois 1 1 KINDER, Nancy Epps ........ . . . , 144 LANE,VVm.Edw.1rd 1 . 118 LIN, 'n R. .......... . . ...... K1NG, Austin Brynnt .................... 144 LANGSTON, J. 111111111 . 118 LINDELL, Richard E. .................. KING, Cnmdcn Leon .................... 144 LANGSTON, Kitty Sue . . . ......... .. . 144 LINDLER, Greta Mae .................. 130 KING. Douglus S ..................... 129 LANIE11,Dennis H. .................... 89 LINNING, William S. .................. 144 KING, George Shields ................... 129 LA11K,I1eIIry G., Jr ................. 130 LIPMAN, Meyer ....................... 144 KING, Harriet Howard .................. 117 LARSEN John Clayton .................. 89 LITTLE, William A. .................. 144 KING, Hurry Jm- ....................... 88 LASHLEY Royce Alvin ................. 118 LITTLETON, Charles E. ................ 130 KING, Hugh Brvvurd ................... 117 LASK, Mary ......................... 130 LIVINGSTON, Barbara .................. 118 KING, James Wm. ..................... 88 LASTER, Donald Ray ................... 118 LIVINGSTON, Betty R. ................. 144 KING, jocl Earl ....................... 117 LATHAM, Wm. Crawford ............... 118 LIVINGSTON, Donald C. ............... 130 KING. Kermit SiHcy .................... 159 LATHEM, R. Le'nlmrdt .................. 130 LLEWELLYN, Garland C. ............... 90 KING, Madeline ........................ 117 LATHROP, Thomas V. .................. 118 LLOYD, Kay Arnold , .................. 90 KING Rex Eugvm .................... 117 LATIMER. Thomas C. ................. 118 LOCKWOOD, Harry G. ................. 144 KINGSMORE, Siju R. ................. 144 LAVENDER, Joseph M. ................. 144 LOFGREN, Constance A. ................ 130 KINNI'Y,1ViIIch' Jerry .................. 117 LAKVINC, Douglas M. .................. 130 LOFGBEN, Robert E. ................... 144 KINSEY, Joseph M. .................... 117 LAWRENCE, Jane R. ................... 118 LOGAN, Joseph E., Jr. .................. 144 KIRBY, Dottie Eliz ...................... 144 LAWRENCE, Mary Jean ................ 144 LOGWOOD, Ann P. .................... 144 KIRKLAND. JIInws B. ................... 144 LAWRIMORE, Jacob B. ................. 118 LOMAS, James Asher ................... 144 KIRKLAND, Mary A. ................... 129 LAWSON, Thomas Jerry ................. 118 LONG, David A. III .................... 111 KIRKLAND, Richard. Jr. ................ 129 LAVENDER, James Earl ................ 89 LONG, James Grant, Jr. ................. 130 KIRVEN, Jo MnriIIn .................... 144 LAYTON, Samuel C. ., Jr. ................ 118 LONG, Mary Ellen ..................... 130 KLASSMAN, Barry .................... 88 LEACH, ,Ierry 13.1 ................... 144 LONG, Richard Melvin ................. 144 KLINE, Jnycc Irene ..................... 144 LEARD Jack Duane . .1 ............... 130 LONG, Robert L. ...................... 118 KLUGII, John B., Jr. ................... 130 LEA11D1, Pnul Louis .................... 144 LONG, Rosa Rebecca ................... 130 KNAPPEH, 110nm- E. .................... 88 LECLERCQ, Frederic S. ................. 118 LONG, Wm. Ellison, Ir. ................. 159 KNIGHT, Coy Lmnnr .................. 130 LECROY, Gary Chitty .................. 144 LORICK, Frances L. .................... 130 KNIGHT, 01in Donald .................. 130 LEE, Ann Adele ....................... 144 LORICK, John B. ...................... 90 KNIGHT, Zellm Lu: .................... 144 LEE, Jamie Fletcher .................... 162 LORYEA, Robert S. .................... 90 KOENIC, Lawrence .................... 159 LEFEVRE, Mary Allcue ................. 130 LOUTHIAN, Herbert W. ................ 162 KOETSCH, Philip W. . . . 1 .......... 88 LEMMON, James M. . ,. ............... 89 LOVE, Phyllis Rose ..................... 118 KOFSKEY, Jumcs ank 1 117 LEMMONS, Donald R. LOVEN, James V., Jr. .............. 144 KOHLER, Wm. Ernest, Jr. . 88 LENGNICK, John M. LOWRY, Hughes Dulin .. KOTTCAMP, F. D., Jr. . 1 117 LENN, Robert Charles . LUCE, Ann Deleslie . . . . .. . . . 1 . KOZAK, Patricia Ann ................... 144 LENNON, Carl L. ...................... LUCE, May Delia ...................... W 95g! 94.5.- FAT- QED 362's:- Q UALITY DOWN THROUGH COMPLIMENTS 01 TH E YEARS COMPLETE BRIDAL SERVICE Sylvan Bros. MAL MAKIQ J ewelers Established 1897 MEMBERS OF AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 1500 MAIN ST. COLUMBIA, S. C. STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued LUFT, Robert Stuart .................... 118 MATTISON, Edward C. ................. 118 MCELVEEN, Robert R. .................. 118 LUIGS, Charles F. ..................... 130 MAUPIN,1-1ubert Lee ................... 91 MCENTIRE, Johnw T. .................... 145 LUMPKIN, Dallas C. ................... 130 MAURER, Wm. David, Jr. ............... 130 MCENTIRE, SueW . .................... 118 LUMPKIN, William W. ................. 130 MAW, Don Elliott ...................... 144 McFADYEN, S. 1., Jr. .................. 159 LYNN, Ida G. ........................ 90 MAY,Cha1-1es Larry . .................. 144 McFARLANE, Gary B .................. 145 LYNN, Robert Sellers ................... 90 MAY, Kenneth Marion .................. 91 McGILL,Bi11y B., Jr. ................... 130 MAY, Thomas Stephen .................. 44 MCGILL,Wi11ium R. .................... 92 M MAYS, Rubye Carolyn .................. 118 MCGOWAN, Franklin P. ................. 92 MABRY, Wayne H. ................. 144 MAYER, Marvin Eugene ................. 144 McGOWAN, Marialis L. ................. 145 MACEDON James Peter ................ 130 MAYO, Timothy Philip .................. 144 MCGUIRE, Frank Olin .................. 145 MACK, Paul Travis ..................... 118 MAZE, Tommy C. ...................... 118 MCGUIRE, Jerry P. ..................... 92 MACKEY, Mnry Donna .................. 156 McABEE, Robert F. .................... 144 McGOWAN, Jane Harvey ................ 118 MACKLEN, 110119?t P- ------------------- 90 MCCABE, Virginia R. ................... 130 McINERNY, Caroline ................... 92 MADDEN, Doyle H. -------------------- 113 MCCALL, William P. ................... 130 McINNIS, Ion Robert ................... 118 MADIGAN, Kathleen .. ............... 90 McCALLUM, Gerry N. .................. 130 McINNIS, Mary Eliz. ................... 145 MAHAFFEY, William 1- -- .............. 130 McCALLUM, William J. ................. 130 McJUNKIN, Charles P. .................. 118 MAKER, Richard T- 11111111111111111111 159 MCCANTS Annie Dick .................. 130 McKAY, John Judson .................... 145 MAHONEY, Thomas J- ------------------ 165 MCCARLEY, Joe Bruce ................. 91 McKEITI-IAN, Henry H. ................. 92 MAIN, Robert B. ....................... 130 MCCARTY, Robert E. ................... 91 MCKENZIE, John E. .................... 130 MALONE, Jean V- --------------------- 130 MCCAY, Donna Joan .................... 144 McKEOWN, Leanne Eliz. ................ 130 MANN, John H., II". .................... 130 MCCLAIN, Thelma A. ................... 91 MCKEVLIN, Patricia D. ................. 130 MANN, Willie F-, Jr. ................... 130 McCLAIN, Nancy L. .................. 144 MCKINNON James T. .................. 130 MANNING, Leila E. .................... 130 McCLAIN, William R. .1 ............... 130 McKOWN, Wanda Lee .................. 180 MANUEL. Melba H. .................... 130 McCLARY, Salters S. ................... 118 McLAMB, Jennis R. .................... 118 MARCHBANKS, Charles ................. 159 McCLUNG, Mary Edgar ................. 118 McLAURIN, Dorothy ................... 118 MARCUS, Sally Rhoda ................. 130 McCLURE, Walter F. ................... 91 McLAUBIN, Leroy E., Jr. ............... 118 MARLER, John Bruce ................... 118 McCLURE, Wm. Carol .................. 130 McLEAN, Hudnalle B. .................. 118 MARLER, Sylvia Anne .................. 90 MCCOMBS, Jane ....................... 156 McLEAN Thomas Neil .................. 131 MARSH, Nancie Eliz. ................... 118 McCONNELL, Margaret ................. 130 McLEAN, William E. ................... 92 MARSHALL, Ann Carol ................. 130 MCCOY, Haniet Ann ................... 144 McLEAN, William R. ................. 92 MARSHALL, Robert M. ................. 90 McCUEN, Charles M. ................... 91 McLEOD,He11en Rhett .................. 145 MARSHALL, William M. ................ 144 McCULLOUGH, Joe H. ................. 144 McLEOD, James C., Jr. ................. 162 MARTIN, Carolyn Noel ................. 144 McCULLOUGH, John B. ................ 144 McLEOD, Jerome N., Jr. ................ 131 MARTIN, Edwin F. 1. ................. 180 McCULLOUGH, John G. .............. . 144 McLEOD, Martin ., Jr. ................ 92 MARTIN, Frances I. ................... 118 McCUTCHEN, Elizabeth ................ 91 McMAHAN, Marjoge L. ................. 92 MARTIN, H. Alexander ................. 130 McCUTCHEN: Emily J. ................. 130 McMILLAN, M. Janette ................. 156 MARTIN, Henry 5., Jr. ................. 144 McCUTCHEN: Eugene B. ............... 144 McNAIR, Harry H. ..................... 93 MARTIN, James Harald ................. 144 McCUTCHEN, Lilla D. ................. 144 McNAIR, Loomis L. .................... 93 MARTIN, Fmes B. ..................... 144 McCUTCHEN, Thomas C. ............... 91 McNAIR, Robert C. .................... 93 MARTIN, ulie Anne .................... 144 McCUTCHEON, Rosemary ............... 144 McNEIL, Sybil Ann .................... 131 MARTIN, Mary Duke ................... 90 McDANIEL, Andrew . ................. 91 McNEILL, Paul Waley ................. 145 MARTIN, Melvin E. .................... 118 McDANIEL, Charlie . ................. 118 McQUATTERS, Joseph T. ............... 145 MARTIN, Rafael ....................... 153 McDANIEL,E1bert B. . ............... 118 McVEY,Ky1e McVey ................... 145 MARTIN, Roy J. ....................... 90 MCDANIEL, Suzanne B. ................. 144 MEARES, Ben Miller ................... 131 MARTIN, Sidney K. .................... 90 McDANIEL, yman L., Jr. .............. 145 MEDLIN: Fred Wilson .................. 93 MASON Augusta Lee ................ 118 McDONALD,Char1$E. ................. 92 MEEK, Joe Bernard ..................... 93 MASON, Betty Anne ........ 118 MCDONALD, Hayward E. ............... 159 MEEKS, Edward K., Jr ................. 119 MATHESON, Cynthia F. . 90 MCDONALD, Linda R. .................. 145 MEEKS, Laura Darrell .................. 119 MATHIS, Henry A., Jr . 130 MCDONALD, Smith C., Ir. .............. 145 MEETZE, Horace S. .................... 145 MATHIS, Joe Jenkins . 144 MCDONALD, William D. ................ 130 MEETZE, Lemuel E. ................... 145 MATTHEWS, James A. . 130 MCDOWELL, Jack Clay ................. 118 MEETZE, Walter Sloan ................. 145 MATHEWES, Kathryn W. . 144 McDUFFIE, Nancy J. ................... 130 MEISSNER. David Earl ................. 145 MATHIS, Susan Parma .................. 130 McELVEEN, Robert C. ................. 145 MELLE'I'IE, Russell D. ................. 131 COMPLIMENTS 0F 0. L. CROSS Compliments of BANK OF FLORENCE MELTON, Richard W. MELVIN, Gene Rodney. MENDENIWIALL Samuel B. MENG, Bemnrd B. III . MERCHANT James M. MERGNER, Walter ..... 93 MERIWETHER, Margaret . 131 METZ, Carole Ann ..... . 93 METZ, Myrna Ruth . 131 MEWBOHN. John W , J 119 ME'ITS, Tommy Lee ........ 145 MIDDLETON, Lloyd M .......... 93 MIELKE, Charles L .......... 131 MILES, John H. T. . . .. ........... 131 MILES. Sam Mack ..................... 93 MILLER, Leroy E. ..................... 119 MILLER, Margaret D. .................. 145 MILLER, Phoebe ....................... 131 MILLER, Samuel E., Jr. ................ 145 MILLER, Thomas B .................... 119 MILLING. Mary M. .................... 131 MILLS, Elizabeth L. ................... 131 MILLS, ohn 11.. Ir. .................... 119 MILLS, 'ltun Alva .................... 93 MILLS, William 11., Jr. ................. 93 MIMS, Otis Gerald ..................... 145 MIMS. Richard C. ...................... 93 MINCEY, James Edward ................ 131 MISHOE. Billy ........................ 131 MITCHELL, Arthur P. .................. 93 MITCHELL, Elinor J. ................... 145 MITCHELL, Morgan H. ................. 95 MITCHELL, N. P. 111 .................. 162 MITCHELL Nellie S. ................... 145 M1TCHELL,Robert W. ................. 145 MITCHELL ,Shirley A ................. 131 MITTENZWE1,F. L. ................... 93 MIXON. Marilyn ....................... 131 MOBARAK, Knmnl A. ................... 145 MOBLEY, Berry Lewis .................. 94 MOFFAT, Ralph G., Jr. ................. 131 MOISE, Francis D. ..................... 94 MONTGOMERY, George W. ............. 94 MONTGOMERY, Victor M. .............. 131 MONTS, William L., Jr. ................. 145 MOONEY. Hurry B , Ir ................. 145 MOORE, Burch , Jr ................. 145 MOORE, Charles D .................... 145 MOORE, Evel H. ..................... MOORE, Freddie H .................... 145 MOORE, George T., Ir. ................. 131 MOORE, John David ................... 131 MOORE, Mary K. ...................... 119 MOORE, Nicholas K. . . ..... 119 MOORE, Oscar Arnold 94 MOORE, Thomas A. . 145 MOORE, Vertie Gail . 145 MOORE, William E. . 119 MORGAN, Arthur D. 131 MORGAN, CliEord 0. .......... 145 MORISO N, Lynne F. ............. 145 MORRELL, Fred S.,M Jr, .................. 94 MORRIS, C'lydeS . ..................... 145 MORRIS, Francis S. .................... 119 MORRIS,Robe1-t B. ..................... 145 MORRISON, Ralph T., Jr. ............... 145 MOSELEY, CTharles . .................. 131 MOSELEY, Virginia A .................. 131 MOSELY, Marion L. .................... 94 MOSKOS, Steve ........................ 165 MOSRIE, Robert Sam ................... 145 MOSS, Patricia Ann .................... 145 MOTHERSHED, Sandra J. ............... 131 MOZINGO, James B. ................... 119 MULL, Thomas Hammond ............... 119 MULLINAX, Carl Dean ................. 119 MULLINAX, Joseph L. .................. 94 San dra ..................... 145 MURDAUGH, Randolph ................. 145 MURPHY, Charles A. ................... 119 MURPHY, Drafts F. .................... 131 MUSTARD, AllaKn C., Jr. ................ 94 MYERS JamesK ...................... 94 MYRICK, Kathleen D. ................... 94 MYRICK, Wm. Edwin, Jr. ............... 159 N NANCE, Jack Howard .................. 119 NASH, Cora Sue ....................... 119 NEAL, Dewey Estridge .................. 119 NEAL, James F., Jr. .................... 145 NEAL, Roy Bruce ...................... 145 NEELY, Robert C. ..................... 131 NEELY, Newton C. ..................... 94 NELSON, Betty Anne ................... 94 NELSON, Clifton W. ................... 94 NELSON, Margaret V. .................. 145 NELSON. Mary E. ..................... 145 NELSON, William E. ................... 119 NELSON, William S. ................... 145 NESBITT, Clyde Y. .................... 145 NETTLES, George S. ................... 94 NETTLES, Olivia J. .................... 119 NETTLES, Susan ...................... 131 NEWMAN, Ray D., Jr. .................. 95 NEWMAN, Rosalie ..................... 119 NEWSOM, Carolyn Sue ................. 131 119 131 5 1 . 160 NICHOLSON, Sara Rose ............ 145 NICKLES, William III .. ............. 145 NICOLETTI, Joseph P. ............. 145 NIX, Preston 5., Ir ..................... 145 NOCK, Charles Osmond ................. 160 NODDEN, Richard P ................... 95 NOLIN, Sylvia R. ...................... 119 NORMAN, Susan I. . .................. 131 NORRELL, Eddie C. ................... 119 NORRIS, Allen M. ..................... 119 NORRIS, Deborah L. ................... 145 NORTHCUTT, Harold W. ............... 119 NORTON, Leon B. ..................... 95 NORTON, Sarah L. ..................... 119 NOVIT, Herbert L. ..................... 119 0 OBERLIES, Harry W. ................... 145 O1BRIEN, Sharon ...................... 131 O'DELL, L. Dwight .................... 131 ODOM, David Eugene .................. 131 O'FARBELL, Lucille M. ................. 145 O1HAGAN, Kathleen P. .................. 131 OLIPHANT, Anthony E. ................. 145 ONLEY, Robert D. ..................... 131 O1QUINN, Charles F. ................... 145 ORB, Harry Tracy ...................... 95 ORR, Rosemary B. ...................... 145 OSBORN Michael M. ................... 95 OSBORNE, Thomas K. .................. 145 OSWALD, Alfred B. .................... 145 OSWALD, Betty Lou ................... 131 OSWALD, WinifriDd G. .................. 131 OUTLAW .................... 131 OVERSTREET, nC1Dyde, Jr. ............... 95 OVERTON, JohnH ., Jr. ................. 119 OWEN, Daniel Glenn ................... 119 OWEN, Gene Hood ..................... 95 OWEN, Paul W. ....................... 95 OWENS, Joe Heron, Jr. ................. 119 OWINGS, Inyna E ..................... 145 OXNER, Jane ......................... 95 P PADGET, Bobby Joe .................... 145 PADGETT, Charles E. .................. 119 PADGETT, Henry A., Jr. ................ 95 PAGE. Billie Eliz. ...................... 96 PALMER, Jacqueline ................... 96 GRAYSON1S 11Style Headquarters for Men,, GUARANTY BANK 8: TRUST COMPANY 1 347 MAIN STREET COLUMBIA, S. C. 0 HAMMONTON PARK VVORSTED-TEX 0 CAMPUS TOGS 0 KNOX HATS 0 ROBLEE SHOES 0 ENRO SHIRTS 0 ALLIGATOR TOP COATS a TOVVNE AND KING Florence, South Carolina 7 SWEATERS STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued PALMER, Robert E-y Jr. ----------------- 131 PHILLIPS, William w. ................. 97 PRUITT, Alice V. ...................... 146 PALMER, Susan Kirk ................... 119 PHILPOT Irvin H., Jr. ................. 146 PRUITT' Mark A,, Jr. .................. 120 PARK, Marilyn C' ---------------------- 96 PHILSON Camilla . ------------------ 97 PULASKI, Charles B. ................... 146 PARKER Harry L' """"""""""""" 119 PHIPPS$ Wm. Gerald ------------------- 119 PULLEN, Howard Duane ................ 120 PARKER, Irvin Durant .................. 146 PICCOLI, Carol K ..................... 131 PURVIS, Howard A. '''''''''''''''''''' 132 PARKER, Jack W. ...................... 96 PICKENS, Eleura A. .................... 120 PARKER, 11311103111 Bernie .................. 1g? gigggg ?avid IE1. J. .................... 13.0 PARKER, y is . .................... , ames ., r. .................. 6 . PARKMAN, Joseph H. .................. 181 PIERSON, Samuel III ................... 165 ggggigg $31156; gr. ----------------- 1:3 PARKS,Gai1 Gamer .................... 96 PITTMANy James A. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 131 QUATTLEBAU'VI 01V Al'tc .................. 120 PARKS Mildred L. ..................... 146 PITTS, Edward H. ..................... 131 QUEEN W111 1 E. a r 9 -------------- 132 PARKS:Robe1-t C- ---------------------- 96 PLATTS, Francis H. .................... 146 QUINN Bt lag: 666666666666666666 97 PARLE11,Beverly J. .................... 96 PLAYER, Marigene w. 131 UINN Miasly -1"?-1 ..................... 146 PARNELL, Ann Yates PLOTT, Ernest H. ...................... Q , 10m - -------------------- PARRIS, John Robert ................... PLOTT, Loretta G. PARRISH, Joe Lynn PARRISH, William B. PARSONS, Harold Dean . . v PARSONS, Kenneth D. PASCHAL, Catherine V. PATAT, Amelia E. ................... FATE, Henry CHlydc, Jr. PATTERSON, S. PATTERSON, Lleoyd A. PATTERSON, Nonna I. PATTERSON, William B. ................ 119 PATTIS, Joanna ....................... 131 PAYNE, Bruce Leotes ................... 119 PEABODY, Elbert P., Jr. ................ 119 PEACH, James Dexter .................. 131 PEAKE. Walter H., Jr. .................. 96 PEARMAN, Joseph ..................... 96 PEARSON, Otto E., Jr. ................. 96 PEEPLES, Claudette .................... 131 PEEPLES, Sandra V. ................... 146 PENDARVIS, Cecil J. ................... 131 PENDARVIS, Nancy J. .................. 119 PERDUE, Sarah Claire .................. 131 PEBICOLA, Raymond ................... 119 PERRY, Charles W. .................... 119 PERRY, Sandra F. ..................... 131 PETERSON, Gayle F. ................... 146 PETOIA, Joseph G., Ir. ................. 131 PETOSKEY, Julie A. ................... 119 PETTY, Phyllis R. ...................... 131 PFAEHLER, Faye ..................... 156 PFAEHLER, Lois D. ................... 146 PHILBIN, Edward L. PHILLIPS, David D. PHILLIPS, Jerry A. . 1 1 . PHILLIPS, Millie Ann PHILLIPS PHILLIPS, Raeford D. Richard E. PLYLER, Lowry Keith POLK, Charlotte J. POLK, Harry Hershel . POOSER, Ethbert L., Jr. PORCHER, Virginia L. PORTER, Betty Ann ...... PORTER, James Pete .............. PORTER, Oliver W., Jr. POSTON, Ellerby D. .................... POSTON, Herbert McI. POTEAT, Robert M. .................... POTTER, IO 11 ...................... POULNOT, C. J. Jr ................... POULOS,11eter N ..................... POWE, James Fred, Jr, POWELL, Donnie A. ................... POWELL, Jerry Windal ................. 97 POWELL, Robert Edwin ................ 97 POWERS, Alfred A. .................... 146 POWERS, Cecil Leroy .................. 146 PRESTON, James T. .................... 146 PRIC , Gordon M., Jr. .................. 132 PRICE, Harold R. ...................... 132 PRICE, Henry Thomas .................. 120 PRICE, James Melton ................... 163 PRICE. Julius 11., Jr. ................... 120 PRICE, Martin Irving ................... 146 PRICE, Mary Celia ..................... , Robert Morris , . . PRICE, Sandra Jane , Vivion C., Jr. PRICKETT. Carrie L. PRICKETT, Fuller M. PRIMOST, Anita M. PRINCE, Terry Brice ................... PRINCE, Wm. Grover, Jr. PRITCHARD, Edward K. PROFFITT, M. C. III 398 RABIN, Cedric T. RABON, Gayle V. 1. RABON, RACE, 11ADER,Betty M A. RADUE,E1izubeth G. Paul Thomas Jean Austin . RAHN, Robertk ....... RAINEY, Margaret R. RAMAGE, Dan W. RAMSEY, Joseph 0. RAMSEY, Robert L. RAMSEY, Wylie 0., Jr. ................. 97 RANDALL, Bobby F. ................... 97 RANDALL, James C. ................... 120 RANGILA, Nancy A. ................... 98 RAPER, Gerald C. ..................... 132 RASHEED, Emile ...................... 98 EAST, Helen Ulmexi .................... 98 RAST, Herbert V., Ir. ................... 132 EAST, Mendel Walker .................. 98 RAY, Allen L. ......................... 165 RAY, Charles Kenneth ................... 146 RAY, Evelyn Penelope ................... 120 RAY, James Carl ....................... 120 RAYMOND, John Peter .................. 146 READ, Sarah . ....................... 120 REDD, Levins Ernest ................... 146 REDFEARN, Ben Heath ................. 14B REDFEAEN James I. ................... 165 REDMAN, Karen Adulyn ................ 146 REDMOND, LarryR REECE, Clean REED, REED, REED, REED, REED, James Wilbur Margaret R. Robert Hudson Ross Mahr .................. . Stanley Edward .................. 98 I STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued REID, Virginin E. ...................... 120 ROBINSON, Andrew C. ................. 146 REESE, Wnller Allen ................... 165 ROBINSON, Dorothy L. ................. 146 REEVES. Robert R. .................... 132 ROBINSON, Fummn M. ................. 99 REGISTER, F. 13., Jr. .................. 132 ROBINSON, Grover S. .................. 99 REGISTER, Simmcl H. .................. 132 ROBINSON, James Bay ................. 120 REMBERT, Duvid H. ................... 120 ROBINSON, Janie Lee .................. 132 11EMBERT,Eliznl1L-th P. ................. 98 ROBINSON, Julia K. .................... 120 11EMBE11'1,Jch Eliz .................... 146 ROBINSON, Muriel L. .................. 146 RENTZ, Marcia E. ..................... 98 ROBINSON, Philip G. ................... 99 HETZLAFF Robert 11 .................. 98 ROCHE, Thomas G. .................... 146 REVERE, 111155911 B Jr. ................. 120 ROCHE, VViIliam G. .................... 132 HEYNER, Betty Block ................... 98 RODERICK, Carol Jean ................. 132 REYNOLDS, Carl M. ................... 120 RODGERS,Wilh'm11, Jr. REYNOLDS, John 6., Jr. ................ 146 ROGEBERG, Jolyon .................... REYNOLDS, 11. W., Jr. ................. 120 ROGERS, Anne Elaine REYNOLDS, Wndu l1. ,. ........... 146 ROGERS Dennis Gene REYNOLDS, William F. . 146 ROGERS: Donald C. 1 . RHINESMITI-I, Gary B. RHOAD, William D. . . 98 ROGERS, James Clay . . 160 ROGERS, 12111185 L., Jr. RHODES, David Ruy . . . 146 ROGERS, immy L. ..................... ' RHODES, Fuyc ............. 146 ROGERS, John I. III ................... 120 RHODES, Robert A. .................... 98 ROGERS, John N., Jr. .................. 100 RHYNE, Betty qun ..................... 153 ROGERS, Leslie L. ..................... 120 IKICCOBONI, Marie E. .................. 146 ROGERS, Perry Melvin .................. 120 RICE, Charles A.. Jr. ................... 165 ROGERS, Robert E. .................... 120 RICHARDS, James W. .................. 132 ROGERS,W1'lbur C., 11'. ................. 120 RICHARDSON. Donald V. ............... 165 ROGERSON, Nancy 'C. .................. 146 RICHEY, L. Michael .................... 146 ROOF, Carl Joseph ..................... 132 RICHTER, Peter G. ..................... 132 ROOF, Mary Alva ...................... 146 RIDDLE, Colhrnn Muck ................. 146 ROPP Mary Lynda ..................... 120 RIDDLE, John E., Jr. ................... 146 ROSBOROUGH, Leila G. ................ 120 RIDENHOUR, June J. .................. 132 ROSE, Wm. Raymond ................... 100 111DLEI-1UBER, J.So:1wcl ................ 98 ROSEFIELD, M. K., Jr ................. 120 IlIEBMAN, Murray 1. ................... 98 ROSS, Virginia E. ...................... 100 llIEWALDT, Judith L. .................. 146 ROONEY, William T. ................... 120 RILEY, can B. ........................ 132 ROUFFY, Edward A. ................... 100 RILEY, Guise Eliz. .................... 146 ROUFFY, Femand E., Jr. ............... 100 RILEY, Richard W. ..................... 163 ROUNTREE, Aubrey E. ................. 146 RINGER. Helen Kaye ................... 120 ROUSE, Legrand Ariul .................. 163 HITTENBERG, Jay L. .................. 120 ROVVELL, James Victor ................. 147 RIVERS. Chas. Cooper .................. 165 HOWELL, Joe Les ..................... 100 RIVERS, Nancy Muric .................. 132 ROWLAND, Charles M. ................. 147 111VKIN, Muxcy Calvin .................. 120 ROWLAND, James F. ................... 147 ROBERSON, Robert, Jr. ................. 132 RUCKER, Joyce A. ..................... 147 ROBERTS, A. 1., Jr. .................... 146 RUDICH. Leon ........................ 132 ROBERTS. Edward C. .................. 120 RUFF, Claude D. ...................... 120 ROBERTS, Edward J. ................... 98 RUFF, Sylvia Ann ...................... 132 ROBERTS, llnmld Joe .................. 120 RUMPH, Elizabeth V. ................... ROBERTS, Larry E. .................... 99 RUSH, Hughcy A. .............. . ROBERTS. Huymond L. ................. 163 RUSH, Stephany L. ........... ROBERTSON, Austin F. , 1 . 1 . ..... . . . . 99 RUSH, Thomas Hoyt, Jr. ROBERTSON, James T. 99 RUSSELL, Robert Mack . ROBERTSON, rhomns, Jr '1 ............. I 146 RUSSELL, William E. ................. I COMPLIMENTS OF ISGETT'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION 257 North Coit Street Florence. S. C. RUTLEDGE, Rion M. .................. 132 RYON, June Henry ..................... 100 RYON, Jill H1111 . ...................... 147 S SALLEY, Emum M. .................... 120 SALLEY, Hcmrick N. ................... 101 SALVO, Nancy D. ...................... 147 SAMPLE, Donna C .................... 132 SALLEY, George Bull ................... 120 SANDERS, Andrew Dick ................ 120 SANDERS,Belt10n O. ................... 147 SANDERS, Dal ....................... 147 SANDERS,E1121.1be-Lh R. ......... , . . 101 SANDERS,G1'ey B. 11111 . 101 SANDERS, Jerry B. . . . 1 1 101 SANDERS, Mary Lee . . , ............... 132 SANDERS, Susan Q. .................... 132 SANDIFER, Dorothy S. ................. 120 SANDIFER, Robert N1. .................. 147 SANDIFER, Harry G. ................... 121 SANFORD, William A. .................. 147 SANICOLA, Charles M. ................. 147 SARGENT, Nancy Anne ................. 147 SARRATT, Victor Shaw ................. 101 SARVIS, Mad: S. ...................... 121 SASNETT, Mary S. ..................... 132 SATTERF1ELDr,ySloan .................. 101 SATTERLEE, Theme S. ................. 121 SATTERFIELD, John R. ................ 132 SAULS, Eugene H. ..................... 132 SAUNDERS, John H. ................... 147 SAUNDERS: Robert, Jr. ................. 147 SAVAGE, English Jack .................. 121 SAVAGE:MurtI1a W. ................... 101 SAVAGE, Mary Neyle ................... 132 SAVERANCE, John F. .................. 121 SAWYER, Carolyn Ann ................. 132 SAWYER, Eugene Scott ................. 121 SAWYER, Horace Witt .................. 147 SAYAGE, Fahim Khalil .................. 147 SAYETTA, Thomas C. .................. 121 SCHANEN, Carole Jean ................. 153 SCHIPMAN, Bernice M. ................. 132 SCHUMPERT, Mary H. .......... . 132 SCOVILLE,Cy11thia E. . 147 SEARSON, William B.132 SEAY, Mary B. ..... 132 SEAY, Mary Elizabeth . 132 SEAY, Lottie Gloria .. ................ 147 SEGUI, William T. ..................... 132 SELMAN, Robert Lee ................... 121 SELPH, Curtis C1 ...................... 101 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued SELPH, Mona Paul Fox ................. 121 SINGLEY, Marion R. ................... 121 SOJOURNER, Freden'ck ................. SELPH, Shirley Ruth ................... 132 SINK, Woodruff F. ..................... 121 SOLES, Dana Wallace .................. SELWAY, James Edward ................ 121 SINKLER, Harriet C. ................... 121 SOWELL, Henry Berry .................. 121 SEO, Kap Min ......................... 121 SITTERSON, Elizabeth ................. 132 SOX, Freddy Kyle ...................... SERVICE, James H. .................... 132 SLESINGER, Yvonne ................... 102 SPANCLER, Earl Asn ................... SEWELL, Harry ....................... 121 SLOAN, Ralph 8., Jr. ................... 121 SPANN, Donald C. ..................... SEXTON, Frances Jane .................. 147 SLOMAN, Ruth Karen .................. 147 SPANN, Jerry Eugene ................... SEXTON, Hayward E. .................. 147 SMALL, Betty S. ...................... 132 SPAR, Harvey Melvin .................. SHAFFER, Cary Lee ................... 121 SMIGMATOR, Anthony J. .......... 102 SPARKS. I-Iny Fant, Jr. .................. SHAND, Julian B., Jr. .................. 121 SMITH, Alice Ruvcncl .................. 132 SPEARMAN, E. 11., Jr. .................. SHANNON, James J., Jr. ................ 121 SMITH, Bea Rose ...................... 102 SPEARMAN, Floy Eliz. . SHARPE, Billy M. ..................... 132 SMITH, Carolyn Ann 1 1:32 SPEARMAN, MarthuJ SHAW, Curtis G. .. 121 SMITH, Ch ules W.,Jr.132 SPEARS, Grover A. SHAW, Robert Porfefi SHAW, Russel Keiley 121 SMITH, Daniel W . 147 SMITH, David VV., Jr SHEALY, James Henry ......... 101 SMITH, Edgeworth V ,, 133 SPELL, Lucia Jean ..................... SHEALY BLegrande ................ .. 101 SMITH, Edward Rodney ............. . 102 SPIRACK, Alma Lois ................... SHELL, Bob ......................... 121 SMITH, Holland ....................... 165 SPLAVVN, Jacqueline L. ................. SHEPPARD John W., Jr. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 147 SMITH, Howard Earl ................... 102 SPRATT, Thomas M. ................... SHERER, James H. ..................... 132 SMITH, Jackie E. ...................... 102 SPRAVVLS, Emily 1de ................... SHERER, Knox H. ..................... 160 SMITH, Julia Anna ..................... 147 SPRAWLS, William R. .................. SHERRILL, Carol Lee .................. 147 SMITH, Laurin H. ..................... 133 SPRINGS, Albert A. ................... SHIFLET. Iru Wayne ................... 147 SMITH, Martha Jane ................... 147 SPRUELL, Alfred 11., Jr ................. SHINE, Sam W7 ...................... 147 SMITH, Marvin Leroy .................. 147 SPRUELL, Olive J. B. .................. SHINN, Margaret T. .................... 132 SMITH, Mary Lee ...................... 121 SQUIRES, Thurston Wm. ............... SHIRLEY, Nancy Reed .................. 121 SMITH, Paul M. ....................... 133 SOUTHEIRN, Jimmy D. ................. SHIRLEY, Wyatt H., Jr. ................ 121 SMITH, Priscilla Ann ................... 147 STACKHOUSE, Gcogc Ben .............. SHRIVALLE, Wade B., Jr. .............. 147 SMITH, Richard E. ..................... 133 STACKS, Ruy S. ....................... SHUBEITA, Shukri Faik .............. . 147 SMITH, Robert Henry ................... 147 STAFFORD, yJames H. .................. SIBERT, George B., Jr. ................. 121 SMITH, Robert Joel .................... 133 STALVEY, Edwnna V. .................. SIDDALL, Mildred E. ................. 132 SMITH, Robert VV., Jr. .................. 121 STAMATIADES, John C. ................ SIDWELL, James V. .................... 147 SMITH, Robert Wm. .................... 133 STANFORD, Ronald F. ................. SIEGEL, Edward A. .................... 147 SMITH, Roderick Earl .................. 147 STANLAND, R. C., Jr. ............ SIEGEL, Frank C. .................... 132 SMITH, Seth M., Jr. .................... 147 STANLEY, VVillimn D. .................. SICG, Robert Conrad ................... 101 SMITH, Shelby Jean ......... 147 STANTON, Daniel F. ............ SIKES, Robert Van ..................... 147 SMITH, Sylvia Anne .................... 133 STAMM. Ralph Eugene ................. SILBERT, Mendel N. ................... 121 SMITH, S. Nonnan, Jr. .................. 102 STARKEY, Lawrence V. ................. SIMKINS, John B., Jr. ................. 121 SMITH, Selden K. ...................... 155 STEDMAN, Raymond E. ................ SIMMONS, Ray Belton .................. 147 SMITH, Talley .. ..................... 102 STEELE, Clarence, Jr. .................. SIMMONS, Virginia A. .................. 147 SMITH, Vivian Hoke ................... 121 STEEN, Grover ........................ SIMONS, Carlton ...................... 101 SMITH, Walter M. ..................... 147 STEPHENS, Jack C. ................... SIMONS, Francis A. .................... 147 SMITH, Wilbur Coke ................... 133 STEVENSON, Onex Dara ................ SIMPSON, George M. ................... 132 SMITH, VVillimn B. ..................... 102 STEUER, William T. ................... SIMPSON, Hurry L. .................... 147 SMITH, VViIlimn D. .................... 121 STEVENS, Leonard N. .................. SIMPSON, James S. .................... 101 SMITH, William E. ..................... 121 STILWELL, Harold S. .................. SIMS, Charles R. ................... 101 SMITH, Wm. Washington .......... 102 STILLVVELL, Wm. Howard .............. SINCLAIR, Penelope E. .............. 132 SMITH, Zeb Vance, Jr. STOKES, Edwina Ann .................. SINGLETARY,E1izabeth Ann ............ 101 SMOAK, Joseph F. ..................... STOKES Muriel E.r ..................... SINGLETON, Albert E. ..... . 132 SMOAK, Sam C. ....................... STONE, Carl M. .................... SINGLETON, Charles R. . 121 SNIPES, Charles K. ..................... STONE, Hoyt 1531111;r ..................... SINGLETON, Elinor s. SINGLETON, William B. , . SINGLEY, Henry M., Jr. ................ 121 SNYDER, Shirley E. 121 SNIPES. Conway G. ................ 147 SNYDER, Guy Thomas 121 SPEARS, Stanhope s". STONE, Jack Evand, Jr. STONE, Russel Lee . . IN FLORENCE MEMBER F. D. l. C. ITS THE South Carolina National FOR THE MOST COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES TWO LOCATIONS 0 280 W. EVANS STREET 0 101 E. EVANS STREET Compliments of YOUR CAMPUS VENDORS CIG1S VENDORS SHANKS DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 3804 Devine Street Columbia, S. C. 400 121 SPEARS, VemonA Jr'. ..... I I I 444444444 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued STOUDEMIRE, Harry, Jr. ............... 148 TAYLOR, Jimmy C. .................... 148 TOLLISON, Benjamin H. ................ 133 STOVER, John M. ..................... 133 TAYLOR, Jack K. ...................... 148 TOLLY, Clarence E. .................... 122 STRADER, Ruchcl Gray ................. 148 TAYLOR, John 8., Jr. ................... 133 TOMPKINS, Charles B. ................. 122 STRANGE. Samuel '1'. ................... 148 TAYLOR, John T. ...................... 104 TONEY, Harriet E. ..................... 105 S'I'RICKLAND, Sallie L. ................ 148 TAYLOR, Larry E. ..................... 148 TOUCHBERRY,TI1omas L. .............. 148 STROM, Thomas K., Jr. ................. 103 TAYLOR, Louise D. .................... 104 TRAKAS, Tina ......................... 148 STROMAN, Arthur III .................. 148 TAYLOR, Nelson D. ................... 133 TRASK, Ruth Davis .................... 148 STROTI'IER, Bonnie Lew ................ 148 TAYLOR: Richard S. .................... 148 TREACY, Thomas M. ................... 133 STROUPE, Barbara Ann ................. 133 TAYLOR, Robert Eldon ................. 148 TREADAWAY, John P., Jr. .............. 133 STUART. Fred E., Jr. ................... 122 TEAGUE,Cz1rroIl G. .................... 122 TRILBY, Alice Davis .................... 148 STURKIE, Grace Mario ................. 148 TENISON, Virginia T. .................. 148 TRIMMIER, Thomas Lee ................ 148 STURM, Harold F., Jr. .................. 133 TERRAPIN, Homer J. ................... 122 TRUE, Nancy ......................... 133 SUBEH, 1mm P. ....................... 103 TERRY, Billy Carlyle ................... 165 TRUESDALE, Bobby ................... 122 SUBER, Marlin Cay .................... 133 TERRY, James Albert ................... 122 TRUESDALE: Louis Lee ................ 133 SUBER, Waller Shell ................... 163 TESENIAR, Donald F. .................. 122 TSIANTIS, Satirios L. .................. 105 SUDDETII. Jerry Lee .................. 122 THACH, Douschka D. .................. 122 TUCKER, Carolyn W. .................. 105 SUGG, Tumor Eynum ................... 122 THARIN, Daniel W., Jr. ................. 104 TUCKER, Cornelius D. .................. 148 SUGG, Willium B. ...................... 148 THICPEN, Wayne T. ................... 104 TUCKER, Elliott W., Jr. ................ 105 SUI'I', Kenneth L. ...................... 122 THOMAS, Anne Jordan ............ 122 TUCKER, Henry C. III ................. 122 SULLIVAN, Murgcl Anncllc .............. 156 THOMAS, Billie H. ..................... 104 TUCKER, John W. ..................... 122 SUMMERALL, Ilonry, Jr. ................ 163 THOMAS, Cunningham P. ............... 104 TUCKER, Ned 1., Jr. ................... 148 SUMMERSETT, Mury E. ................ 148 THOMAS, Delbert 0., Jr. TUCKER, Nicholson U. ................. 105 SUTHERLAND, 101111 11. ................ 122 THOMAS: 13010165 A. ................... TUMBLESTON, Isham W. ............... 105 SUTTLE, Enrlu W. .................... 122 THOMAS, Floyd W., Jr. TURNER, Alton Truitt .................. 148 SUTTON, Claire Kay .................. 133 THOMAS, James Edwin TURNER, Patn'cia Ann .................. 133 SWAN, Nnncy Stuart ................... 148 THOMAS, Jesse M. ..................... TURNER, Roy Lee, Jr. .................. 133 SVVEARINGEN. Ervin S, ................ 148 THOMAS. John R. ..................... TWITTY, James Alan ................... 148 SWYGERT. Franklin D. ................. 148 THOMAS, Joseph P. .................... TYLER, Hal Barr ...................... 105 SYNOTT, .lmncs W. .................... 148 THOMAS, Lowen W. ......... TYLER, James Floyd ................... 133 811411711511, Ruchvl Leah ................. 122 THOMAS, Raymond L. .................. TYLER, Marguerite T. .................. 148 THOMAS, Sophie S. .................... '1' THOMAS, Suzannah .................... U 'I'ACHAHD, Juninc M. . . 1 . ............ 154 THOMAS, Wm. Calhoun ULMER, Jacob 8., Ir. . 11111 1 . ,. 'l'AI, Wun Ten 1 1 . 154 THOMAS, William F 1 UPCHURCH, Carolyn M. ................ TALBERT, Jumcs . , 103 THOMASON, James O. UPCHURCH, Mary Jo .................. TALBERT Rolnrt B. j . 1 . ...... 103 THOIVIPSON, Armon L. USHER, Jimmy Lee .............. TALBOT, 1101101111 M. . . . ............... 133 THOMPSON, Jerri Lynn ................. USSERY, Sandra ....................... 'I'ALLEY, Willimn 0., Jr. ................ 148 THOMPSON, 16113! G. .................. UTTERBACIx Ben W ...... TANNER, Murvzl Ann ................... 148 THOMPSON, Joseph Isl. 'I'ANNEH. VViHl'xun A. ................... 148 THOMPSON, Larry E. .................. V TARBOX. David Stuart .................. 103 THOMPSON, Linda Ann ................ 148 VALLEY, Rebecca A. ................... 133 TARSOLY, Jnhn Bela .................. 122 THOMPSON, Wilber E. ................. 105 VALTOUSE, Delorouse .................. 148 'IVATUM, Mnry Russell .................. 148 THORNTON, Shirley F. ................. 122 VAN PATTON, JoSeph S. ................ 133 TAYLO 1, Andrew J. .................... 148 TIBSHRANY Badieh M. ................ 148 VANNERSON, Fritz Ebert ............... 105 TAYLOR, Anna Eliz ..................... 148 TICE, Mary Jane ....................... 13:3 VARN, Herbert Eugene ................. 105 TAYLOR Byron Non'cs .1 .............. 122 'IIDWELL, Robert chlgh ................ 148 VARN, Rivers L., Jr. .................... 122 TAYLOR Carl J. ..................... 154 TIMMERMAN, JolmC ., Jr. .............. 138 VAUGHAN, Bobby H. 111111111111111111 148 TAYLOR Churlus Wm ................. 148 TIMMONS, F. M., Jr. 1. ............... 133 VAUGHN, James Claude ............... 133 TAYLOR Claude A. ............... 160 TIMMONS, Mary E112. . - 1111111111 122 VAUGHN, Mary Lynette ................ 148 TAYLOR. Dnvid Edwm'd ................ 104 TODD, L'Inry Io T. ................ 122 VERDIER, John Mark .................. 133 TAYLOR. Edwurd N. ................... 148 TODD, William Barr . .................. 160 VERNER, Elise DufHe .................. 122 TAYLOR. Ilnhcrl II. ................... 133 TODD. Wilma June .................... 133 VERNON, Walter Mac .................. 154 TAYLOR. Ilrrrhurt A. ................... 133 TOLBERT, Harold E. ................... 105 VESTAL, Clare L. ..................... 133 PRESCRIPTIONS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED CAMPBELUS DRUG STORES Phone SU 7-1371 Forest Lake Two Notch Rd. Phone AL 4-3902 Phone AL 3-6491 Cornell Arms Devine St. Phone AL 2-7771 COMPLIMENTS OF THE HITCHING POST STEAK HOUSE Col-umbz'cis Newest and Finest CORNER ASSEMBLY AND BLOSSOM STS. COLUMBIA, S. C. VICKERS, Samuel H. ................... 105 VICKERY, Martha Ann ................. 122 VINSON, James C. ..................... 165 VON KOLNITZ, Lucilla ................ 148 W WACTOR, Rufus Capers ................. 133 WALBERG, Marvin Lee ................. 122 WALKER, lizab 901 J. .................. 122 WALKER, Henry C III ................. 105 WALKER, Joanna ................... 133 WALKER, Marilyn E ................... 133 WALKER, Philip L .................... 122 WALKUP, John H. ..................... 105 WALL, Robert M. ...................... 106 WALLACE, Clyde A. ................... 106 WALLACE, Rebecca E. ................. 148 WALLACE, Robt. Buford ............... 163 WALSER, Martha Ann .................. 133 WALSH, Belva Joyce ................... 148 WARD, Charles S. ...................... 148 WARD, George H. ..................... 134 WARD, Marcia K. ...................... 148 WARMOTH, Patricia S. ................. 134 WARNER, Bobby Gene ............... 122 WARNER, Dorothy A. .................. 134 WARREN, Caroline B. .................. 148 WASH, Marion A ...................... 122 WASHNOK, Robert D. .................. 134 WATERS, Thelma D. ................... 106 WATSON, Carl Bennett 160 WATSON, Carol H. .. 122 WATSON, Charles M. 134 WATSON, Elberta C. 184 WATSON, James L 134 WATSON, Maxey G ........ 134 WATSON, Wade W .................... 134 WATSON, Wm.Frank1m ................ 122 WATT, nn ........................... 122 WAY, Charles 5., Jr. .................... 134 WEATHERS, Miriam ................... 156 WEAVER, Whitn'e O. ................... 122 WEBER, Lawrence R. ................... 148 WEEKS, Howard Eugene . .............. 134 WEHRUNG, Charles S ................. 148 WEINBERG, Julien .................... 160 WEISS, Peter Eugene ................... 148 WELCH, William W., Jr. ................ 148 WELLS, Donald R. ..................... 148 WELLS, Katherine E. ................... 122 WENGROVV, Henry Ray ................ 134 VVESSINGER, Charles D. ................ 148 WESSINGEE, Hugh 1. .................. 134 WESSINGER, Walter Y. ................ 106 WEST, Jack Norman .................... 106 WEST, Patricia Ann ,. ................. 149 WEST, Robert Edmond ................. 122 WEST, Steve C ....................... 122 WEST, Walter M. ...................... 122 WEST, William Earl .................... 106 VVESTBROOK, A. C. III ................ 122 VVESTBURY, Mary Lou ................. 134 WESTON, Eugenia M ................... 134 WESTON, Shannon N. .................. 106 WETZEL, Wayne Wm. ................. 149 WEZOREK, Tom I. ..................... 106 WHALEY, Preston A. ................... 106 VVHATLEY, Orion B., Jr. ................ 122 WHATLEY, William L. ................. 154 WHEELER, Howard A. ................. 149 WHEELESS, Robert T. ................. 106 WHITE, James Hugh ................... 149 WHITE, Larry Donald .................. 1491 WHITE. Walter Marion ................. 149 VVHITEMAN, Robert L. J. ............... 106 WHITLEY, William A. .................. 106 WHITMIRE, Robert Lee ................. 106 WHITTINGTON, Philip ................ 134 WHITTLE, Betty R. .................... 106 WHITTLE, Elizabeth ................... 123 WHITTLE, Thomas 5., Jr. .............. 149 WICKER, WIGFIELD, Fred 111 1 WIGGINS, Elmer G. WILBANKS, John w., Jr. VVILDER, WILKINSON, WILLARD, Sarah G. WILLCOX, Robert P. 3 . WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, Raymond K. Henry Philip M. Ackemmn C . Barbara WILLIAMS, C. Reid, Jr. WILLIAMS, Eston E., Jr. WILLIAMS, Frederick .................. WILLIAMS, Fredrick C. WILLIAMS, Geraldine .................. WILLIAMS, Harry E. ................... XVILLIAMS, Heyward E. WILLIAMS, James Lee WILLIAMS; John F., Jr. ................ 149 WILLIAMS: John Ray .................. 134 WILLIAMS: Leroy III .................. 107 XVILLIAMS Marguerite ................. 134 WILLIAMS, Omn P. ................... 134 WILLIAMS, Ray Dudley ................ 134 WILLIAMS: Sarah M. ................... 107 VVILLIAMS,Sylv1a G. .................. 149 WILLIAMSONy Harold D. ............... 123 WILLIAMSON, Nommn A .............. 107 WILLIFORD, Donald B. ................ 107 WILLIS, John anson .................. 123 WILLIS. Ralph Voight .................. 134 WILSON, Alfred Leroy .................. 134 WILSON, David Eugene ................. 149 WILSON, Everette L. ................... 123 WILSON, Frances K. ................... 149 WILSON, John H., Jr. .................. 134 WILSON, Loretm Lee .................. 149 WILSON, Patty Lease .................. 123 WILSON, Sandra Anne .................. 149 402 WILSON, W111. Lesesne ................. 123 VVINBURN IlmvardJ. .................. 149 WINGARD: Lucius E., Jr. ............... 107 VVINGARD: VViniIred C. ................. 149 WINGATE, A1111 M. .................... 107 VVINGATE, Carolyn P. .................. 134 VVINCFIELD,Dona1d F. ................ 107 WINSTEAD,,B:1rbarn J. ................. 123 VVINTERSON, Margaret ................. 149 WISE, Addie Louise .................... 123 WISE, Betty Lane ...................... 134 WISE, Ronald S. ....................... 107 VVITHERS, Robert ..................... 107 WITI-IERSPOON, Walter ................ 134 VVOLPER, Marvin ...................... 134 WOO Chang Chang .................... 154 W0 , James C. ...................... 123 WOOD, Jimmy E. ...................... 108 WOOD, Louise M. ..................... 108 WOOD, Oliver G., Jr. ................... 123 WOOD, Ronald David .................. 123 WOODSIDE, Marion D. ................. 168 VVOODWARD, Edgar A. ................ 123 WOODWARDI Frances A. ............... 134 WOODWARD Thomas L. . 149 WOODVVARD, VVillmm M. .. 149 WOOLDRIDGE,Jm1e Elizabeth . , . . 3 156 VVOOTEN, Dorothy Raye ................ 108 WOOTEN, Shclba Jenn ................. 134 WORKMAN, Jane E. .................... 149 WORKMAN, William S. ................. 149 VVOHTHY, Dorothy F. .................. 149 WRIGHT, John B. ..................... 108 WRIGHT, Richard ..................... 108 VVURTHMANN James F. ................ 123 WYLIE, A1111 C ....................... 108 WYMAN, Camille R .................... 134 Y YANDLE, Mary Carolyn ................. 108 YARBROUGH, Virginia ................. 149 YASCHIK, Harvey ...................... 149 YAUN, Andrew Thomas ................. 123 YEH,We1' Chien ....................... 154 YIH, Yang Ming ....................... 154 YOSAITIS Robert Wm ................. 123 YOUVIAN3 William Dee ................ 149 YOUN NG, Clarissa Mae ................ 149 YOUNG, Donald W. .................... 123 YOUNG. Mack A ...................... 108 YOUNG, Marion J. ..................... 149 YOUNG, Suzanne ...................... 108 I ZALIN. Laurel Lynne ................... 123 ZEICLER, David J ..................... 123 ZIMMERMAN, Judith C. ................ 123 ZLOTNIK, Ralph Jay ................... 149 ZUPP, George A. ....................... 123 or V: i359; 4,1, J16 r'on fan'fin Ll'livili'NiG'f' Architoctis sketch of the huge new steam electric generating station that is rising near Columbia. MORE POWER for South Carolinaps Progress Construction of South Carolina Electric 8L Gas Companyis largest and newest steam electric generating station is under way at Saluda Dam on Lake lVIun'ay. This great plant is more tangible proof of South Carolinais growth . . . and 0f SCEGCOis faith in its future. The first unit with 137,500 KW capability is scheduled to begin operation at mid-1958 . . . a second unit of the same capability Will follow immediately and be in service later that year. Here is one big reason why SCEGCO plans to invest more than $75 million in the three-year period, 1957-1959, for new and improved f acilities. SOUTH CAROLINA ELECTRIC e: GAS CO. 403 YOUR YEARBDOK IN PRODUCTION . .. Marking Up Copy Setting the Type Page Make-Up Locking Up Forms On the Presses Folding into Pages Sewing the Book Tyimming Binding in Covers A;-4 - .- YOUR YEARBOOK represents the work of many craftsmen, h a few of which are shown above. They wish for you many years of pleasure as you recall memories of your school life. THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA -a.4 Index Administration AFROTC . . Air Force Rifle Team Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Gamma Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Tau Omega American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Institute of Electrical Engineers American Pharmaceutical Association American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers Arnold Air Society Baptist Student Union Baseball . Basketball Beauties . Big Thursday Block 3C3 Club Blue Key Canterbury Club . Carolina Clnistian Service Club Carolina Religious Council Cheerleaders . Chi Omega Chi Psi . Clzlriosophic Literary Society Commencement . Compass and Chart Cotillion Club Debate Team Dedication . Delta Delta Delta Delta Omic1011 Delta Sigma Pi Delta Zeta . Department of Air Science Department of A11t1110pology and Sociology Department of Bible and Religion Department of Biolorry Department of Chemistry Department of English Department of Fine Arts . Department of F01eign Languages . Department of Geology and Geography Department of History , Department of International Studies . Department of Mathematics and Astronomy Department of Music . . . Department of Naval Science Department of Nursing Department of Physical Education Department of Physics . Department of Political Science . Department of Psychology. and Philosophy Derby Day Elections . . Euphradian Society Euphrosynean Literary Society Faculty Florence Extension Center Football Freshman Class Freshman 3Y7 Camp Gamecock . GARNET AND BLACK German Club Golf . Graduate School Greek Week Hillel Foundation Homecoming . Honor Council Honor Board Hypatian Literary Society Interfraternity Council . International Relations Club Intramurals . . T0 Organizations 18 Junior Class 2 23;; Kappa Alpha . 270 Kappa Delta . . . 230 Kappa Delta Epsilon . 241 Kappa Slgma . 222 Kappa Sigma Kappa 288 Lambda Chi Alpha 214 Law F ederation 214 Law Quarterly 216 Law School gig Lutheran Student Association 264 Maxcy Brotherhood May Day . 328 McBryde Brotherhood 3'63 Meditrina Society. 352 Military B1111 . 41; iiMiss Garnet and Black" Contest 19.. Moot Court 380 232 Navy Rifle Team 329 NROTC . . 398 Newman Club 326 Nursing School 358 Omicron Delta Kappa gag Outstanding Seniors 238 Pan-Hellenic Council 194 Pep Club . . . 5254 Phi Alpha Delta 320 Phi Beta Kappa 223 Phi Delta Phi 16 Phi Epsilon Pi . Phi Kappa Sigma . 3:? 3: M11 Alpha Sinfonizi . Sigma Kappa . 240 Pi Beta Phi . Pi Kappa Alpha g: Pi Kappa Phi '55 Prologue 35 Psi Chi 36 Registration . 37 Religious Emphasis Week. 54 Rho Chi . 38 39 Sandlapper . . 40 School of Business Administration 55 School of Education 41 School of Engineering 42 School of Journalism 43 School of Law 55 School of Pharmacy 44 Senior Class . . 45 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . 46 Sigma Alpha Sigma 47 Sigma Delta Tau . 184 Sigma Chi Sigma N11 . 258 Sigma Phi Epsilon 239 Sigma Pi Sigma 237 Sophomore Class 33 Student Council 172 Swimming 349 Tau Beta Pi 136 Tennis . . 188 Track 250 University Band 246 . . Un1ve1'51ty Chorus 322 . . UnlveISIty Players 373 151 Wesley F oundat1on 196 Westminster Fellowship 329 Who 5 Who . 190 Wig and Robe 256 Womens Athletic Association 257 WUSC . . :3: YMCA 217 YWCA 375 Zeta Tau Alpha 406 110 292 278 242 294 233 296 166 169 157 330 316 180 318 216 266 200 167 265 262 220 331 331 228 168 217 218 334 332 284 As night settles over the campus, brightly lighted McKissick Library provides a majestic background for relaxation. Codi Mythical USC Day, Draw to Reluctant End The end of a busy day sees Carolinians quit the labs and classes for an evening of study or entertainment. S THE 1958 GARNET AND BLACK draws re- luctantly to a close, so does the mythical Carolina day which it has shown to you. We of the staff hope that it has been a pleasant experi- ence, but not a new one. We hope that our portrayal of a Carolina day, symbolic of a Caro- lina year, has been a day that you have recog- nized. It has been our attempt to show Carolina as you have known it, to present a day which has been much like many you have spent here. Of course, no one day can distill into its short span all that is the University. By the same token, no one book can hope to include all of the many aspects of Carolina. Our effort has been to typify USC, to' include at least the highlights of the yeafs activities. We believe that the 1958 GARNET AND BLACK includes a part of everyone who is a part of Carolina. Acknowledgments THE publication of a yearbook is truly a team eHort. To Single out individuals for special recognition is to ignore at least as many others whose contribution to publication has been im- measurable. But with apologies to any who are slighted, the editor takes this opportunity to express a sincere iithank y0u,i to several whose assistance has made the 1958 GARNET AND BLACK a reality. Mr. Price Coursey of the Charlotte Engraving Company has truly been our best friend and severest critic. His assistance in the technical phases of publication has been invaluable. Mr. Ed OiCain of The R. L. Bryan Company kept us supplied throughout the year with oHice supplies, encouragement, and threats of a July publication date. To him go many thanks for assistance in the printing of the book. Our single most difficult phase of operation has been photography. We have been fortunate in working with gentlemen who have supplied us with a great deal more than good pictures. Thanks go to Mr. Ed Toal, portraits; Mr. Kern Powell, groups; Mr. Neil Gillespie, beauties, and Wood- lawn Studios, fraternity sponsors. An additional word of gratitude is due Boss Parsons and Ken Sturgeon of The Gamecock, Tom Nebbia and Stan Schneidmiller 0f the State-Record, Don Barton 0f the Athletic Publicity Office, and Mrs. Joan F aunt of the University News Service. These individuals greatly supplemented the photography of statters Harry Mooney and Phil Wilkinson, the workhorse 0f the book. Mr. Albert Daetwyler, university accountant, has been most cooperative, as has Mr. Joe Barnes, manager of the Russell House. Our iinext door neighbor? Ted Ledeen, director of the YMCA, has been an inexhaustible reservoir of information and encouragement. To all of these we are grateful. But our sincerest words of appreciation go to the faculty and the students of Carolina, whose whole-hearted co- operation, whose generous encom'agement, and whose hearty interest made the publication of this volume both possible and worthwhile. Demanding schedules make the relaxation of evening a welcome respite from the routine activity of study and classes. Whether the schedule calls for a party, a movie, or the traditional iievening with a good b00152 it is but a short time before the frenzy of another day another year, will present its kaleidoscope of activities. 4 s.nl I la ONIstlqu Al. ll- III I , xF, BEE 2.5:: . n. S r Rt: SUE?


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University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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